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The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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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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Tuesday
October 10

19350

THOUSANDS BOO. LEEWARDS GOVE



Sir John Waddington
Will Lead Commission
To British Guiana

To Revise Constitution

From Our Own Correspondent
LONDON, Oct. 9..
Sik JOHN WADDINGTON, former Governor of
Barbados, told me to-day that no date had yet
been decided for the departure of the Commission
which he is to lead to devise a new constitution for
British Guiana.

“I am busy now contacting my

colleagues on the Commission” he
said “and we shall decide in th
next week or 10 days. All I know
now is that we shall be out ther:
before the end of the year.”
Sir John was unable to Say ho
long _the Commission would b
cceupied in B.G. but he told me
“We shall stay there until we havc
done the job which we have been
appointed to do.”

The “Times’ this morning
greets the setting up of the Com-
mission as “welcome and timely”
It says there is no doubt. that
British Guiana will fall far be-
hind her neighbours in politica!
progress unless reforms are in
troduced before very long.

Racial Problem

“The Commission will have to
decide whether it is better to try
to ignore racial differences by
extending elections on a common
roll”, the “Times” continues, “o1
whether some system of grou,
representation such as certain lo-
cal leaders favour is more prac-
tical. It will have to decide too
the basis of the franchise with
due regard to the different stag¢
of development reached by each
racial group.”



ee

Sir JOHN

Saigon Fight
Nearly Ended

SAIGON, Oct. 9.

The biggest battle of France’s
Foreign Legion against guerillas
in Indo-China was practically
ended tonight with severe losses
on both sides, the French Army
authorities said here.

The battle was fo t between
thousands of Viétmin las
and French forces covering the
withdrawal of the garrison of the
Chinese border outpost of Cao-
bang. It lasted five days during
which the Foreign Legionnaires
and Moroccan and Vietnam troops
fought yard by yard, crag by crag,
for 30 miles over mountains to the
fortress town of Thatkhe.

WADDINGTON .



The Commission consists of Sir
John Waddington, a former British
Guiana Colonial Secretary, Pro
fessor Vincent Harlow and Dr.
Rita Hilden with Mr. J. D. Hen
nings, Secretary. Mr, Hennings is
Assistant Principal of the West
Indian section of the Colonial
Office.

The terms of reference : To re-
view the franchise, the composi-
tion of the Legislature and the
Executive Council, and any other
related matters in the light of the
colony’s economic political devel-
opment, and to make recommen-
dations,

The appointment of the Com-
mission was made by the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies ir
consultation with the Governor of
British Guiana, Sir Charles Wool-

French casualties, an official ley.
said might reach four figures.
—Reuter.

Princess Will Be



Big Attendance Expected
At 4th W.I. Conference

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 8.

About 175 men and women are
expected to attend the sessions of
the Fourth West Indian Confer-
ence in an official capacity when
it meets in Curacao, N.W.L.. from
November 27 to December 10, and
their deliberations will have as a
main theme the agcuusal de-
velopment of the Caribbean. The
last West Indian Conference, held
in Guadeloupe in 1948, stressed
the industrial development of the
area.



ASSISTS DESERTERS

LONDON.

A former army captain, 43-
year-old Sidney Frame, has devel-
oped a unique hobby which is
paying dividends in reclaimed
manpower for the armed forces,
He spends his spare time per-
suading deserters—or trotters,” as
they call themselves — to give
themselves up. One of the lads
reclaimed readjusted his outlook
so thoroughly that

sergeants’ stripes. ——(CP)

Christened On
Famous Day

LONDON, Oct. 9,
Princess Anne, the baby daugh-
ter of Princess Elizabeth and
Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh
Will be christened at Buckingham
Palace on October 21, iv was
announced tonight,

This is the date of the anni-
versary of the British naval vic-
tory of Trafalgar and is consid-
ered especially appropriate as the
little Princess born on August 15

is mot only the daughter of :
serving naval officer, but the
descendant of a long line of

sailors.—-Reuter,



BLINDFOLDED BOW MAN

NEW DELHI.

Prof. Ramamoorty is an archer
who, while blindfolded, severs
hanging threads at 20 feet. The 65-
year-old bowman who hopes soon
to tour Europe and the United
States, fixes his aim by sound, a
helper striking the pole from

he won his’ which the threads are suspended

—(C.P)



The Korean War
Is Russia’s Mistake|

Johnson Tells Convention

LOS ANGELES, Oct. 9,

Louis Johnson, former United States Secretary of De-|
fence said in a speech here to-day that Russia committed a
tactical error in picking Korea to test the strength of the

United Nations.

German Minister
Resigns Office

BONN, Oct. 9.
West German Minister of the





“Other places might have been
much harder to defend” he said.
If America had been fully pre-
pared to defend Korea, Johnson
told the opening session of the
National Legion Convention,
“Communists would have prebed
the vulnerability of the United

Interior De Gustav Heinemann, re-| Nations in the Middle East

signed to-day from Dr. Konrad
Adenauer’s Cabinet. ,

Dr. Heinemann had offered his
resignation several weeks ago after
a dispute in the cabinet over Dr.
Adenauer’s handling of the mobile
police question.

Dr, Adenauer accepted his resig-
nation yesterday afternoon.

Protestant Dr. Heinemann and
Catholic Dr. Adenauer have been
at logger heads for the last month.

Heinemann complained in the
Cabinet meeting that the Chancel-
lor had sent the Allies a~memo-

Tandum on police without consult-|

ing his Cabinet Ministers.—Reuter,

}

Johnson. a past National Com-
mander of the legion—American
jex-Servicemen Organisation—em-
| phasised that he spoke not in any
| official capacity but “simoly as a
| legionnaire from West Virginia.”
| But he said, what he said was
| American





foreign policy. This
policy was peace “even at the
| price of risking an aggressor’s
first blow” he said
“We must prove capable to de-
|fend ourselves after the initial
| attack is made.”
“Taxation and military service



we may have to |
“This may
price

* Johnsor

pecome a fixe cd

of freedom.”
—Reuter.



aid.

cost On our



Butlin’s
Must Close

| Down
Orders Chancery Court

(From Our Own Correspondent:

LONDON, Oct. 9
An order for the compulsory
winding-up of Butlin's (Bahamas)
Limited was made in the Cnan-
eery Coury today on the petition
of Quaker Oats, Limited of South-
hall, Middlesex who are Judge-

ment creditors for £144.

Mr. E. D. Sutcliffe, who ap-
peared for Quaker Oats, said he
élso appeared for three support-
ing creditors for £4,938 and there
weve furvher creditors for £2,507.

Mr. Justice Winn-Parry pre
siding said: “I have read the pe-
titions and on those allegations
you are entitled to the order.”

It was svated that a yindingeup |
petition was also pending in the
Bahamas and Mr, Sutcliffe said
that two liquidators could work
together.

|



|
Mr, Buin eaid later: “It meal
that unless a sum of £800,000 is
raised by October 18, the Com-
pany will be in liquidation,”

He added, “I was just one of
the directors in the Bahamas’
Company. I should lose £200,000.”

Earl Baldwin
Cancels Talk
At Torquay

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Oct. 9.
Earl Baldwin, former Governor
cf the Leewards, will nov now
be going to Torquay on Novembe:
17. As a result, the Local





ing Society will have to tind a
new speaker,

It happened vhis way: Lord
Baldwin agreed to address the
society, adding, “the question of
a fee doesn’t arise,”

Then his secretary wrote: “Lord
Baldwin asks me to point ouv that
owing to a mistake his fee for

the talk will be 20 guineas.”
The society suggested 10 guineas
but vhe reply was: “Lord Bald-
win much regrets that he is
unable to accept the fee you
offer. He hopes this will not

inconvenience you too greatly.”

The socieiy has now had to
cancel the hotel rooms they had
engaged for Earl Baldwin’s stay.



“It Will Not Be
The First Time”
VARGAS

RIO DE JANEIRO, Oct. 9.

Former Dictator, Getulio Var-
gas remarked to-day that if the
present electoral results remain
favourable to him it will not be
the first time in Brazilian history
that an official candidate loses the
Presidential election. He recalled
in a Press interview in Sao Pedro
in the state of Rio Grande Do Sul
that with his support President
Dutra won in 1945 despite the
backing given by the government
then in power to Eduardo Gomes
who also was a candidate in the
October 3 elections. (Considered
as Dutra’s mainstay in 1945, Var-
fas later became one of his bitter-
est opponents.

Vargas said he holds no resent-
ment against the Catholic Church.
—Reuter.

TRUMAN TO
ADDRESS U.N.

LAKE SUCCESS, Oct, 9.
President Truman has accepted
an invitation to address the United
Nations General Assembly at
Flushing Meadows on October 24,
it was announced to-day,

On that date, a special session
will observe the fifth anniversary
of the United Nations. In Wash-
ington, the White House said that |
the President's address would be a|
major foreign policy speech. |

—Reuter. ;

UNDERSTAFFED

BRISTOL, England.

When only one half of a duet
turned up for a radio audition
here, the singer told the producer:
“Usually I do sing in duets—but}
I'm a bit understaffed to-day.”
Then he sang both the tenor and
baritone parts of
Gendarme.” — CP)

“I Was

BRUSSELS, Oct. 9.
The ninth session in the trial





here of General L. Ernst Von
Falkenhausen war-time Ger-
| man governor of Belgium and

northern France centred on the
deportation of Belgian Jews to
} concentration camps in Germany.
} Judge Achille Marechal told
| the Court that 90,000 Jews lived
in Belgium before the war of
whom 35,000 fled at the outbreak
of World War ITI
j Of the 25,000 Jews deported to

{| Germar ¢ en tior mp



“The Gay|





|

“CLOSE SHAVE” IN

KOREA

MARINE PRIVATE C. D. Hurst of Jacksonville, Florida—finds no short
age of assistants—when he has a shave “somewhere in Korea,”

~Eapress.

REDS RESIST U.N. PUSH

INTO NORTH KOREA

“TOKYO, Oct. 9,

The American First Cavalry Division battled into
North Korea to-day against the fiercest resistance for weeks.

A United States
the “start of the big
American. th

irst Corps spokesman described it as
ésmy sources predicted to-night that

the 15 weeks’ war in Korea would end this month,
But Northerners, as their only answer to General Mac
Arthur’s renewed surrender call, put up unexpected re-

sistance.
Communist Leader
Arrested In Rio

RIO DE JANEIRO, Oct. 9.

Unconfirmed sources reported
that Brazilian Communist Leader
Luiz Carlos Prestes was arrested
this morning at the town of Gov-
ernador Valadares in the state of
Minas Ceraes. The State police
chief in a telephone interview
with a Rio newspaper declined to
confirm or deny re ‘

Federal Police Chief General
Lima Camara, denied reports of
Prestes’ arrest. A warrant order«
ing the Communist leader’s arrest
was issued 10 days ago after he!
signed a subversive manifesto
calling on _ followers to rebel
against the Government. —Reuter.





MEDIATOR’S LAST
BOOK

GREAT YARMOUTH,

England.

There’s an argument going on

a quarter of an inch. Norfoik

fishermen want the minimum size

of crabs which may be landed

increased from 4} to 4% inches

and authorities are considering the
request. —(CP)

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“Will you kindiy ask the
Director of Research how I'm
expected to go on developing
a poison-gas so perful that
a single drop will destroy all
life within a radius of 300
miles, when there’s not enough
pressure to keew one Bunsen
hurner alight ?*





only 1,276 returned to Belgium
after the German = surrender
Marechal stressed that the Ger-
man extermination of Jews was
carried out in two phases: first

the preparatory phase and the
actual extermination
Marechal asked Von Falken-

hausen; “don’t you think these
deportations were contrary to
human rights?

Looking pale and weary, the
72-year-cld accused replied “I

ldie I had to execute



United Nations spearheads at-
tacked at dawn against firmly en-
trenched Communist positions 800
yards beyond the 38th parallel
above Kaesong. Late this after-
noon they had pushed only 1,600
yards along the road from Seoul!
to Pyongyang the Northern capital
100 miles away.

British troops in lorries and
Bren carriers with a great arm-
oured convoy behind the spear-
head were still awaiting their op-
portunity.

Furtner east other American
troeps were battling in Hwachon
7 miles over the 88th parallel.
Meanwhile South Koreans contin-
ued their sweep up the east coast
reaching the outskirts of the im-

rtant communications centre

onsan, 85 miles from the border.

Eighth Army sources said that
today’s advance coupled with the
impending occupation of Wonsan
on the east coast, would make the
North Korean plight hopeless.
They pointed out that pyongyang
was threatened by ground forces
from north, south, and east. In
the air. the United Nations assault
remained unchallenged, while the
equally unopposed seapower could
always be used if needed to strike
behind the Communist defences.

The capture of Wonsan would
mean cutting the vital supply lines
running up the east coast as far
as the Siberian border. South
Koreans could also wheel left to-
wards the capital.

Some Eighth Army estimates
placed the number of effective
Northern troops as low as 40,000
Last June they had 200,000 men
under arms. Supplies and equip-
ment were also said to be short
with communications and trans-
port lines blasted and _ internal
sources of supply destroyed.

The’ First Cavalry Division
which early in today’s attack met
an artillery barrage, later waved
off air support because of the suc-
cess of their operations, Divisional
Headquarters reported.




Planes were switched to help
South Korean forces in the east
where United Nations bombers to-
day dropped bombs on targets in
the Wonsan area.

Communist Pyongyang Radio,
ignoring General MacArthur's
surrender ultimatum, broadcast
today a Northern communique
claiming that guerillas had
launched “extensive operations”

behind the American lines.
During the past 24 hours United
Nations forces took 4,531 prison-
ers, General MacArthur's head-
quarters announced. This brought
the total since the campaign start-
ed in June to more than 55.000
—Reuter.

A Soldier” Says German

the orders I received. I had
right to diseuss an order.’

Concerning the actual depor-
tation of Jews, General Falken-
hausen said he “had nothing to
do with that measure’. I have
helped lots of Belgian Jews,” he
added

no

Interrogated by the President,
General Exce| Reeder, war-time
head of the German Civilian

Belgium and

fer nt

Administration in
Palkenhau on c

trial s: the General ar

| nesepe the view that responsibilit)

; the




|

| Vyshinsky

| Partly Agrees
| With U.S.
|

On Strengthening U.N.

MOA SUC Le, Gee,
ane Sevier x “teigh Whillisic
Anarel V yonlisky Sead (Oday Uh.
“© agreea Will suMe points of uw
American proposai tur sweagu.
“seg be UlMLed Nations.
fie was speakiug in the Unite
| Nations Political Commitee ark
}Â¥Ohn Foster Duhes, wepuouca
Auviser to the State Departmen,
| haa introduced ue plan,
Vyshinsky added that the Soviet
Union would have some amena
jments or corrections to submi
‘ the American deecument.
Dulles formally presented th¢
; ian which proposes three new
steps for the General Assembl)
1. Allowing the Assembly
meet in emergency sessions
| deal with aggression if the Se
| curity Council action is blocke:
|
}

by vetoes

2. The setting up of «
“watchdog” of United Nation
observers to keep an eye oOo.
possible future aggressions an
fect promptly to the Assem

ys

3. Asking member sation
to keep armed forces traine
and ready for use by the Unite

Nations to put down an
afigression, Dulles said that th
| Security Council could not b
| depended upon because of th
; Veto. to deal with any nei

crisis.

He deelared that it ha:
failed to set up an adequat
| Observation system and a
| international force as provide:|
for in the charter.
“The United States



does no!
is the monopoly of a few and «
great,” Dulles said.

“We believe that informe
world opinion is the most respon
sible of all forges that influenc’
the course of human events

World Gpinion

“The General Assembly morc
nearly reflects informed worl
opinion than any ether body. The
United States has no fear tha‘
at a moment of crisis two-third
of the members will act irrespon-
sibly.”

Continuing Dulles said: “Th
Security Council should — o!
course have its chance to exercis
its primary responsibility to main
tain international peace anc
security. We hope it will. But if
it fails, then the General Assem-
bly has a duty promptly to con-
sider the situation." The Charter
expressly gives it that right, and
if having that right the Genera!
Assembly abdicates, it would in
essence be a partner in the con-
Spiracy to frustrate the Charter
and the hopes of mankind which

reside in it.”

On the proposal for armec
forces to be made ready for us
by the United Nations, Dulles
said:

“The Assembly would recom-
mend to member states that each
maintain within its national armed
forces, elements so trained thal
they could promptly be made
available for service as United
Nations units if on some subse-
quent occasion that member
should so determine:

“Compliance with this recom-
mendation would involve no
binding commitments, no specific
earmarking and would be with-
out prejudice to use by each mem-
ber of all its forces if needed for
purposes of individual or: collec-
tive se'f-defence recognised in
Article 51 of the Charter”.

—Reuter.

QUAKE ROCKS AMBON

DJAKARTA, Oct 9,



A violent earthquake rocked,
Ambon island in the South Mojue-
cas all day yesterday, causing

a huge tidal wave, Ambon radio
reported today

The number
not known
ae to

of casualties wa
The tremor wat
have caused very
heavy damage in coastal areas
Indonesian armed forces invade
Ambon Island, the centre of tt
rebel South Moluecas republic o
September 28,—Reuter

REDS SEIZE JAP BOAT
TOKYO, Oct. 9,
A Soviet patrol boat was_to-da;
reported by Jiji News Agency tu
have seized the 10-ton Japanes
fishing boat Daigo Uzen ‘are, {
miles off the Japanese Island 0!
Eastern Hokkado yesterday. The
fishinggboat had a crew of five.
—Reuter

EARTHQUAKE

SHILLONG, Oct. 9.
A one-minute earthquake shock
of “severe intensity” shook this
Assam hill station at 6.24 p.m.
euter.





myself always tried to delay and
soften carrying out anti-Jewish
measures”

Asked by the Court President
whether the German population
was against the persecution of
Jews” Reeder replied coldly:
‘no, not as far as the great
masses were concerned.” Apart
from deportation, Falkenhausen
is charged with the execution of
240 civilian hostages and the
deportation of more than 250,000
Belgians to forced labour camps

in Germany. —Reuter.

iviiia iia aatig dh casa dap tial ieinn- oo oaenteeiae ae ed

OR

| Bradshaw Leads Labour

Demonstration

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. KITTS, Oct. 9.
HI8 EXCELLENCY Mr. K. W. Blackburne
arrived here on Sunday, 8. A representative
gathering was present at the airport to welcome
His Excellency.
Thousands ef people, founders of the St. Kitts-Nevis
Trades and Labour Union led by Hon, R. L. Bradshaw, the
first elected member of the local Legislative Ccuncil, lined
the road to Gevernment House with al}, sorts of noise-making
instruments booing His Excellency as he passed.

re. His Excellency met members

eee ai u of the press to-day and told
them that the demonstration

we''ld not deter him in trying

to build up a responsible Govern-
ment in the Leeward Islands

He said that what troubled him
most was not what happened on
Sunday, but what may happen
in the next year or two. His
Excellency asked for cooperation
from all sections of the commun-
ity. His Excellency will travel to
Anguilla to inspect the hurricane
damage in that island

Boundaries In
Germény Will Go

FRANKFURT, Oct. 9
Zonal boundaries in West Ger-
many will be abolished when
western Allied troops there are
reinforced United States High
Commissioner John J. Me Cley
said to-day, Addressing a confer-
ence of 800 local American High
Commission officials, MeCloy said
that ‘175 Soviet divisions are cast-
ing a pall over western Europe.
‘Russians have stepped up their
propaganda and they have de-
clared fifth column war against
Vestern Germany and Western
Burope but the spirit of the west
is prevailing and will prevail if all





Mr. K. BLACKBURNE.

Steel Goes
Under Control
NEXT FEBRUARY

LONDON, Oct, 9.



The British Government wil] 0! us keep on our toes”,.—Reuter.
take over control of the stee:
industry on February 15, 1951, the
Ministry of Supply announces °
to-night. £1,000,000 Fire

The Iron and Steel Act of 194!
provides for steel nationalisatior
any time in 12 months afte:
January | next year.

This act was confirmed last
month when the Conservativi
Opposition’s eensure motion wa
defeated by 306 votes to 300 in the
Fouse of Commons.

—Reuter

In Bombay

BOMBAY, Oct. 9.

Fire which broke out in Bom-
bay's crowded hosiery market to-
night damaged hundreds of shops
and buildings.

The fire caused damage estim-
ated at £1,000,000. It burned for
five hours before being brought
under control and covered an area
of more than 4,000 square yards.

Four men und two children were
injured when a house collapsed, it
was learned, later.—Reuter.



Worrell, Ramadhin
Will Play To-day

RAJUOT, Western India
Oct, 9.
Frank Worrell, the West Indies



DIED SUDDENLY

Test player will again lead the
Commonwealth touring cricket
team when they begin a three-day
match against Saurashtra here to-
morrow. Sonny Ramadhin, the
Vest Indies Test spin bowler is
iso included in the side,—-Reuter.

NOTED PATRON
BOMBAY.
Sir Adrian Boult, conductor of
the BBC Symphony Orchestra, has
become a patron of the Bombay
Madrigal Singers, a well-known

amateur choral group —(CP)









Albertha Waterman, 59. of
Clapham, St, Michael, dropped
dead at her door yesterday,

She was taken to the Public
Mortuary where a post mortem
examination was performed by
Dr. Charles Manning. Death was
attributed to a bad heart.



Tell the Advocate
the News:
Ring 3113
Day or Night
The Advocate pays for
NEWS.





Natures (Choicost
Gifts

e
K. W. V.
PURE WINES!

THERE IS A K.W.V. WINE FOR EVERY OCCASION!
For WEDDINGS, BIRTHDAY PARTIES, and other
CELEBRATIONS

K.W.V

Soup

dry

0 IV BROWN |

SHE RY}



SPARKLING

K.W.V. WEMMERSHOEK

A Delicious Sauterne

K.W.V. SHERRY NO. 1

K.W.V. SPARKLING FRANSCHHOEK

(White)

ROODEBERG
(Red)

NO; 1

FOR DINNER PARTIES

Before Dinner, as an appetizer and with

Very old extra

K.W.V. OLD BROWN SHERRY

WITH CAKE, FRUIT, CHEESE
K.W.V. PAARL. TAWNY
K.W.V. CORONATION WINE
FOR COCKTAIL

PARTIES

K.W.V. PAARLITA COCKTAIL
K.W.V. SWEET VERMOUTH

K.W.V. DRY VERMOUTH

THERE ARE NO BETTER WINES

THAN K.W.V. |
reese epenaaeents vsseensueyemeerinernananesinmaseeinvneanccinasarenmniassiasicaiinesiily



PAGE TWO

BARBADOS



Carb Calling

HE Hon. Murtogh Guinness,

Mr. Tom McGee and Mr
Sidney Cunliffe Owen were among
the passengers leaving last night
by the “Lady Nelson” for Bermu-
da

Farewell! Party

HERE was a party -at “Old-
ham”, St. Peter, the home of
Mr. K. N. R, Husbands, the

Speaker of the House of Assembly,

and Mrs. Husbands on Saturday
night. «

It was in the form of a Fare-
well Party, as Mr. and Mrs.

Husbands will be leaving for Eng-
jland on Thursday, where Mr.

Husbands will attend the opening

of the New House of Commons.
Music throughout the evening was
supplied by the Police Band.

Among those present were, Mr
and Mrs. G. H. Adams, Mr. and
Mrs. F. Goddard, Mr. and Mrs.
H. Dowding, Mr. and Mrs. W. W
Reece, Mr. J. E. T. Brancker, Mr.
E. D. Mottley, Mr. and Mrs. F.
L. Walcott, Dr. and Mrs. H. G
Cummins, Mr. J. W. B. Chen-
ery, Mr. E. M. Theobalds, Mr.
and Mrs. R. Tucker, Capt. and
Mrs. C. E. Raison, Major and
Mrs. F. Walcot’, Mr. E. D. Weekes,
Miss Joan Manning, Mr, and Mrs.
E. S. Burrowes.

Found A House

RS. JIMMY COZIER_ who
has been holidaying here
staying at Abbeville Guest House,

returned to Trinidad on Sunday ,,.

afternoon by B.W.1LA.

Just three weeks ago she re-
turned from England with her
husband, who covered the Test
Matches for “Reuter” and th>
Caribbean Press Association. _

Mrs. Cozier remained on in
Barbados while her husband
went on to Trinidad where he has
been house hunting for the past

couple of weeks. She told me
shortly before she left that
Jimmy had been successful in
finding a house.

Manager R.K.O. Pictures

FTER a month’s stay ir

Barbados, Mr. and Mrs.
Everest C. Telfer returned to
Trinidad yesterday afternoon by
B.W.LA. Mr. Telfer who is
Manager of R.K.O. Radio Pic-
tures, (Trinidad) Inc., although
here mainly for his health was
still able to work in a little
business during his holiday here

Holiday Over

R. AND MRS. ERIC SCAN-

DELLA and family return-
ed to Trinidad yesterday after-
noon by B.W.1.A. Mr. Scandella
has been up just over a week
but Mrs. Scandella and the
family have been here for several
months’ holiday. They were
staying with Mrs. Scandella’s
parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Leach in Worthing.

Arrived Yesterday

R. and Mrs. Frank Senior
and their baby son Ian, ‘ar-
rived from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A., to spend
three weeks’ holiday in Barbados.
They were met at the airport
by Mrs. Senior’s parents, Major
and Mrs. Morrison, who are also
holidaying here from Trinidad,

Raymond L,

ws «=
‘3 eer * © she tee-b-en,



“* Reckon you'll have to
cut down on them slinky,
satin nighties now.
Mabel.”

En Route To Montserrat
M®. A. R. COOLS-LARTIGUE
Puisne Judge of the Wind-
ward and Leeward Islands with
aanaairns in St. Vincent, was
an in ransit passenger on the
Lady Nelson” yesterday morning
from St. Vincent to Montserrat to
preside over the Sessions which
will take place later in the month.

Te atti atlas’ ai

“Te...
nfransit

A MONG the intransit passen—

gers from St. Kitts to
Trinidad yesterday afternoon by
B.W.LA. was “ George
Gillanders who is stationed with
the Royal Bank of Canada in
Port-of-Spain. George has just
been up to St. Kitts to spend
his annual leave with his parents
Mr. and Mrs. Alf Gillanders. His
father is an Engineer at the St.
Kitts Sugar Factory.

Wedding

pi

t

them.
for about three weeks’

A. S, Warren, Accountant of the
Barbados Mutual Life Assurance
Society, returned yesterday morn-
ing by the “Lady Nelson’.

Test Photographs

HOTOGRAPHS of the recetit

Test Match between Eng
land and the West Indies, are
being sent to India and Pakistan.

They will form part of the ex
hibits at a _ British Council
Exhibition which opens this

month in Karachi.

Arrived in Private Plane

RRIVING over the weekend
from Venezuela in hi
private plane was Mr. John
Bogart, accompanied by his wi!>
and two friends.
They expect to be here for
about two weeks and are staying
at the Paradise Beach Club



ADVOCATE



HALTER STYLE



Housewives
(ruide
Prices of pears and cucum-
bers when the “Advocate”
checked yesterday were: —

? Pears 6 and 8 cents each.
Cucumbers 8 cents per Ib.

B.B.C. RADIO
PROGRAMME

7 Ubapay, OCTOBER 10, 1950
a.m. The News, 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis, 7.18 a.m. Close Down, 12
The News, 12.10 p.m. News
oe anew oe m, Programme Parade,
2 p.m lusic Grand Hotei,
1 p.m. On The Job, 1.15 p.m. Radic .





|
!
{
1

Mr. Bogart is a regular visitor Bye a eat gTip FoR ‘Lanes, |
to the island. I see he has an- News From Britain, 2.15 p.m. sponte |
other ‘plane as the one now Review. 2.30 p.m. Radio Theatre, 4
parked at Seawell is not the on Rearicn. ane ee ee eo ee
he came over in, when he visited Orchestra, 5 p.m ‘Adolph. a eae
Barbados in January. p.m. Programme Parade, 5 em

Up For Three Weeks

RRIVING yesterday mornin;
from Trinidad by B.W.1.A
were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Black-
burn and their three children

, \Catherine, Jane and Victor.

ady Saint, Mrs. Blackburn s
mother was at Seawell to meet
They expect to be here
holiday

Mr. Blackburn is with Caron)

Ltd., and is stationed at Couva.

Back From St. Vincent

FTER spending two weeks in
St. Vincent on business, Mr

On Way Home

RS. LEE WESTCOTT and her
daughter Marion, who ar-
‘ived from Antigua on September
26th for a holiday, left last night

by the “Lady Nelson” returning

o their home in Antigua.
Mrs. Westcott’s husband is the

proprietor of the Cotton Estate in

T ST. LUCY’S PARISH
CHURCH, Thursday after—
noon, Miss Malvern Chandler,
daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Belfield
Chandler of Crab Hill, St. Lucy,
was married to Mr. Haro!:'
Vincent Birch of St. Lucy. The
ceremony which began punctually
at 4 o'clock was performed by
Rector Simmons with Mr. Harold
Rock presiding at the organ,

The bride was given in marri-
age by her father. She wore a
dress _of Embroidered Organdie |
and Georgette. Her veil was of
illusion tulle and was kept in
place by a scolloped tiara of
Satin Rosettes and Orange Blos-
soms. She carried a bouquet of
Radiance Roses and Queen Anne’s
ace.

Miss Esther Hinds acted as |
Maid of Honour and her brides—
maids were the Misses Erla
Harris and Euraline Slocombe.
The little flower girl was Miss
Nancy Griffith.

The bestman was Mr. Creigh— |
ton Birch brother of the
bridegroom and the usher was
~ V. S. Ausopp his brother-in— ,
aw.



Dr. Senior, whose home is in The reception was held at |
Bayshore, one of the new resi- Almond Cot, St, Lucy and ‘he
dential districts: in Trinidad, is a honeymoon is being spent at
Dental Surgeon. His wife, the Bathsheba. j
former Alison Morrison, spent
most of her school days in Bar- Here For A Week
bados. “

They are all staying at the RS. PAT FAHEY, who |
Hotel Royal. arrived on Saturday by

St. Lucia Bound

WN R. AND MRS. Denis Barnard
who recently arrived here
from three months’ holiday in the

B.W.1LA. from Trinidad, is here
for a week's holiday, staying with
Mrs. Consuela Goddard in St.
Anne’s Court Garrison,

Mrs, Fahey’s husband is with

U.K. left last night by the “Lady the Estates Department of
Nelson” for St. Lucia. They were Messrs. Huggins and Co.. in
accompanied by Mr. and Mrs, Trinidad. She has many friends

Eric Atkinson.



AM at a loss to understand
the point of a new hat which
“can be worn back to front or
front to back.” Surely back to
front is,front to back, or am I
being frightfully unfashionable?

I suspect that the real meaning
of this is that when you want to
look as though you were going out
instead of coming in, you can put
the hat on back to front, unless
you happen to be coming in back-
wards, in which case you have to
put it on front to front, so that,
to those in the room, it seems to
be back to front.

The Hobbs Test

' SKING if tolderol was found

in anything else besides

rhubarb puffs. Cockleearrot was
answered by a food inspector, who
said, “It is not a question of find-

ing tolderol, but of putting it in
the puffs. That is the illegal act.”
“But how do you detect its pres-
ence?” asked the judge. “Every
seller of rhubarb puffs,” replied
the inspector, “when he applies for

at
==



LET US HELP

YOU REFIT
YOUR BOAT

We have - - -

ROPE — All Sizes
COPPER PAINT



BY THE

in Barbados,

WAY

a licence permitting him to apply
for a permit, is warned to apply
for permission to have the Hobbs
test conducted on his premises by
an inspector. This test extracts
the grated cheese and any other
ingredient, with the exception of
the 117 legal ingredients listed in
the rhubarb puff certificate issued
to caterers, It is assumed that the
tolderol adheres to the grated
cheese,” “Why?” snapped Cockle-
carrot. “Because,” replied the
inspector, “there is never any sign
of it as a separate entity.” “Then
it might not be there?” asked
Cocklecarrot. “It must be there,”
answered the inspector, “or we
should not prosecute.” ‘Tell me,”
said Cocklecarrot. vey atiently,
“how do you know whether it is
there or not?” “Our report says it
is there,” said the inspector firmly.

No Deliberative Assembly

| ae the funniest thing I read
about the recent “crisis vote”
was the statement that the in-

Ad

CANVAS — Nos. 6—9

Also:
SAIL NEEDLES FISHING LINES
GROMMETS DEEP SEA LINES
PALMS FISH HOOKS



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

‘i





By Beachcomber



that colony.

way
up.

4, ph
tee
23. This ie, ‘an obesesiqn. )

& Eps e ws
a < pes Es not ae dead.
£ mb dee tem B
f)
¢ 2 a ri pee "2? a
fe ‘as bo te 9)
teresa





valids would not have to listen to
the debate. “What is required of
them is their votes.” The assump-
tion that nothing said in the de-
bate could matter in the least, and
that a member’s only duty, is to
do what the party tells him, is
about as rich a slice of democracy
as anyone can digest.

Having Fun

ENTERTAINMENT is becoming

a complicated business. I
fead that people with television
sets who look at buildings filmed
from the air may suffer from air-
sickness. A cure for this is being
svught. Meanwhile there is ap-
parenjly no cure for the sea-and-
air sickness suffered by people
with television sets in aircraft
who watch clouds filmed from
ships in mid-ocean.



te
d shortages and “high
”’—begun to wear on your
nerves? Do you feel you're not
enough rest—and feel so
= alf the time, you can’t
y life any more?
Well, you can’t help the
unhappy condition of the world
you can help yourself!
use thousands of _Cana-
dian men and women say they
find they take these worries in
their stride—after taking Dr.
Chase’s Nerve Food for a while.
This well-known tonic which
contains Vitamin B1, iron and
other needed minerals—helps
build up your vitality and aids
in up your whole system.
Get Dx. Chase’s Nerve Food
today! See if you don’t rest
better, eat better, feel better. The
“Dr. Chase” is your
assurance. The large “economy
size” is your best buy, 13

f



Halter of cerise silk holds

— taffeta dress with its huge shaw!
colar



up this

and satin-piped buttonholes

circled with black braid.

M

week's visit to St
ay

—L.E.S



M.C.P. Returns
me: ee, A. CRAWFORD.
M.C.P., returned from his
Lucia yester-
B.W.LA.

’

afternoon by

On Short Visit To Grenada
L T.-COL,

ERIC JAMES, Com-

missioner of Police in St

I.ucia, was an intransit passenger

ihrough Barbados

yesterday by

i. W.1.A. on his way to Grenada.

He is on a short visit to that col-

ony.

i



\

Rupert and





SS

For a long time the little boat
rushes through the water as the
bird flies strongly straight out to
sea, Sandy Bay drops further
behind, and finally disappears from
sight. “* Here, | say, when is this
“joy-ride coming to an end?" asks
Rupert in growing anxiety. ‘*Oh
dear, | wish he could understand

7.45 p.m



Welsh Magazine, 6 p.m. Letter From |
London. 6.15 p.m. New Records,

p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analy-

sis_ 7.15 p.m. West Indian Guest Night,
General'ty Speaking,
Newsreel, 8.15 p.m.
Nations Report, 820 p.m. Composer
Of The Week, 8.30 p.m, On ie Job,
2.45 p.m. B.B.C. Midland Light Or-
e tra, 9.30 p.m. Meet The Common-
wealth, 10. p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m

Fr The Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Tip
Top Tunes, 10.45 p.m. Report From :
Britain, 11 p.m. Close Down.



Extended

HE Book Sale in aid of the
Poppy Fund will be contin- |

ued until Friday 13th, so Carib)
learned yesterday. It is being
held at Emtages Electrical Co.
Owing to the many holidays last
week, many people knew nothing

about it.

Frequent Visitor

ISS SHEILA DEANE and)
her mother who have been
holidaying in Barbados for some
time now, are now staying at the
Hotel Royal. Dr. C. G, Deane
was also holidaying here but he
has returned to Trinidad,
Miss Deane is a regular visitor |
to Barbados,





Ss =
me!"’ Hour after hour passes, and
at length the bird alights for a rest
on the water. Art once Koko, still
chattering happily, loosens a cloth
roll*on the side of the boat, and



pulls it over to shut them in.
“Gracious !"" gasps Rupert as the
bird starts off again. ‘* must we

sleep here ?



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT to THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MATINEE: TO-MORROW at 5 p.m.

HUMPHREY BOGAR

in “DARK

TT — LAUREN BACALL

PASSAGE”

with BRUCE BENNETT — AGNES MOORHEAD

A Warner



—

PLAZA OISTIN

“GIRL FROM JONES’

“GOD IS

With Dennis MORGAN



WEDNESDAY
Paul HENREID in
“CONSPIRATORS”

& THUE

GAIETY (the

Bros. Picture

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY
5 & 830 P.M.

BEACH” and
MY CO-PILOT”
(A Warner Double!)



SSDAY 5 & 8.30 P.M.
Gary COOPER in
“CLOAK and DAGGER”









Garden) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY Only 8.30 p.m.
M.G.M. Proudly Presents .. .
JOEL McCREA at his best

=

in **THE

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Colour by Technicolor

FATHER

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EVERYBODY IS COMIN

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THE WEDDING .



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Daily at 4,45

@

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and 8,30 p.m.





ANOTHER
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BREAKER AT THE

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10, 1950

TUESDAY, OCTOBER

GLOBE

OPENING FRIDAY, OCT. 13TH
with ‘
WITH LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE
=>





BOX-







PLAZA
THEATRE

BRIDGETOWN

TO-DAY |
5 and 8.30p.m. |

And Continuing Daily

M-G-M's MUSICAL
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BB | reciiticoton)

Ss

THEY LIVED
Rae)
STRANGE, DARK

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Esther WALLIAMS
Jan \OUNSON ©
John LUND...

PAULA RAYMOND

CONNIE HAINES « CLINTON SUNDBERG
and guest stars

LENA HORNE

Ly
ELEANOR FA

POWEL

07TH CONNER. HW, j

MEL FERRER’
ALFRED L. WERKER . ‘

PLUS:—The Musical Short:— 7,

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1
(All Colored Cast)
Featuring Dizzy GILLESPIE
(Dean of BE-BOP) and his |
Orchestra

A
ROBERT Z. LEONARD
PRODUCTION
‘Wotten by DOROTHY COOPER and JERRY OAVIS

&
Directed by ROBERT Z. LEONARD.
xX

Produced b
SS JOE PASTERNAK





Records!

Special Matinee Thursday 12th
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Monogram’s Exciting Boxing

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Trey and Continuing 4.30 and 8.30
“FIGHTING MAD” M-G-M Pictures Present United Artists Big Double



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“FATHER OF
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Coming Another Big Hit!
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Starring AND
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With Elizabeth Taylor yr FALSE P ARADISE i
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with
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Gregory Peck, Ava Gardner
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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 106,



1950

News From Britain
Hy David Temple Reberis

LONDON,

IN THREE WEEKS the House of Commons will be

back in its old home, rebuilt. The most dire,
destruction wrought in London by Hitler’s

have been repaired. And

portending
bombs wii!
in the same week we have

read of progress with rebuilding Coventry Cathedral, As

gtone is raised on stone so the life of Britain

is being

repaired after the blows of the last Great War,

Some may argue that we stand
in the shadow of the Next Great
War. But I have just returned to
London and find optimism, un-
mistakably all around. I find a
sense of thankfulmess to Mac
Arthur, the United Nations and
the U.S. Marines for winning us
a victory that pushes back the
probability of war for many years.
But they may rebuild the House
of Commons, and we may have
proved that the United Nations,
is stronger than the League of
Nations, but thé need for big
defences goes on. Luckily, all
politicians, (bar Communists and
a few pacifists ) agree on the
need to build up our defence
programme. The “Post War”
period is over. It has taken just
five years since the defeat of
Japan for the “post war” period
to wear itself out. But that is
what has happened. It can be
seen everywhere. No longer do
politicians argue that a “stable,
peaceful post-war world is im inc
making.” We have just given up
explaining our troubles jin ilitler’s
war. And in politics the Labour
Party has swept
catalogue of changes it was voted
into office to carry through-—the
post war revolution, That is why
nationalising the steel industry
new seems so irrelevant, and even
Labour Cabinet Ministers are in-
clined to avoid it as a_ political
issue on which to fight an election.
Politics have returned from the
frenzy of the post war reforming
and reconstruction era to the
dire and dismal professional
task of holding on to power when
you have it—or using every
dodge to grab power if you want

it.
Election Talk

If I had to name a time for the
next General Election I would
choose early Summer, next year.
You may have read all kinds of
complex explanations of divided
opinions in both our major poli-
tical parties. All these cross-
currents of intrigue may be true;
but I find the problem of the
next British election is quite
simple. Tories, or most of them
would like an election in the Win-
ter— February might be a good
depressing month to use against
the Government... But the Gov-

ernment had an_ election last
February and would not like
another in the Winter. Thera

may, of course, be some Labour
“strong men” who would like to
lose a General Election! They
‘would be a powerful Opposition,
and could furbish up their Social-
ism for another day. But that
iis not Attlee’s idea. This Govern-
ment will stick on until it has
to go. In the House of Commons
jit has been demonstrated that
the old ideas of a “working
majority”’—about 30 or so—can
be pruned back to about half-a-
dozen. Ambulances and other
modern aides to party politics are
needed—but these can be found.

As for the steel nationalisation
Act: it seems to me that the
Prime Minister does not want to
fight an election on this issue.
That is why he has shocked the
Conservative half of the nation,
and surprised the Labour half,
by pushing on with his national-
sation. If he had delayed, the
Steel Act would have hung around
his Party’s neck as a badge—or
target—for next year’s battle at
the hustings.

Over England the sun turned
pale blue, as evening fell, and
the rising moon was_ tinted
that hollow, bright irridescent
blue that can only be obtained by
Walt Disney in his coloured fan-
tasies. Only 200 years, ago, no
doubt, the unlettered peasantry

of. the countryside would have will be

feared a blue moon as_ the sign
of Evil Incarnate. Today, a
fighter aircraft was sent up to
investigate, It reported a cloud
of dust flying, (without benefit
of saucers), at over 40,000 ft.
Probably this was a portion of
American s being displaced
by the elements. (We await, any
moment, diplomatic protests from
beyoud the Iron Curtain against
this new American weapon—a
successor of the Colorado Beetle)

Stilt I would vreter to think that
this layer of dust had been lifted
by earthquake and explosion
from the soil ef Assam and Tibet,
and had travelled three-quarters
a girdle of ihe earth. It may

They Core They Go

Lewis Douglas, the U.S. Am-
bassador, he> recigned—hut he is
just due back in London for a final
month with us. IT doubt whether
amy American A mbassador has
been so well known—by name,
ail over the country. This is an
achievement in an era when an
Ambassador’s task is much less
courtly and social, and unenviably

through the *office-bound, Certainly his daugh-

ter, Sharman, has helped to keep
the Douglas name in the papers,
The friend of Princess Margaret,
the target for much aimless and
undamaging gossip, a charming
and. intelligent girl who did not
let it go to her head; Sharman
has been well reported to have
been something of a trial to her
patient father. Douglas himself
was a Republican, and quite an
epponent of Roosevelt. This seems
‘o have — forgotten among the
commentators who are surprised
that Truman has appointed . Re-
publican “business executive” as
his successor. Douglas liked Eng-
lish life—genuinely, to my knowl-
edge. He liked both sides of it
On the one hand he is a country-
lover. The fishing that brought
disaster, and nearly the loss of
his eye, was a passion, Though
certainly anti-Socialist, he also
enjoyed the rather sombre, dedi-
cated purposeful life of the Lon-
don politician—and admired a
great deal that has happened in
Britain in the past five years.
Though sometimes he was irritated
by_party politicians; once it was
a Conservative who tried to quote
him against steel nationalisa-
tion, another time he was furious
because a socialist journal had
reproduced part of his evidenct
before a Washington Congression-
al Committee in which he defend-
ed_ the British nationalised coal
industry.
Abolish Bradshaw!

A very modern gentleman of
the press, who is used to tilting
at windmills, makes a suggesticn
hat will surely appal ail Eng-
lishmen brought up in the best
traditions, Yr. Geoffrey
Crowther, editor of the “Econo-
mist” suggests in a letter to the
“Times” that the great and noble
squat red—and—white volume of
Bradshaw’s Railway Guida,
should be reformed. He wants
it made simpler in the interests
of efficiency. Does this econo—
mist not realise that the com—
plexities of “Bradshaw” form a
basic intellectual exercise in the
development of every boy? And
what would happen if railway
nt tables were made so simple
hat women could understand
them? This appalling idea ap-
peared in the columns of the
“Times” today. Ws await the
roars of protest, for when Mr.

Bradshaw’s guide to “Britisn
Railways” changes its print, its
shape, its enigmatic ways of
saying which way a train is
going, why then, indeed, ihe
Golden

e of British history
ented

Giant
University

LONDON.
Construction of Moscow Univer-
sity’s giant new home is going
ahead at full speed.
Moscow radio reported to-day

that university departments will Capt

all have from five to six times
more floor space in the new build-
ing than they o¢cupy now.

The giant structure occupies 325
acres and is designed to “radically
change” conditions for teaching
work. 2

The broadcast said laboratories
and leeture rooms will be equip-

ped with up-to-date precision Guiana

apparatus in all fields of physics,
chemistry, mechanics, and biology.
Super-powerful electro magnets
will make it possible to work out a
wide range of problems of ferro-
magnetism.

In university laboratories elec-
trical high-frequency furnaces will
be set up to produce and study va-
rious alloys, the latest electron
equipment fs also being installed.
Powerful equipment will be as-
sembled in a special “high voltage
hall” to help solve physics’ prob-
tems.

The university’s new astronomi-
cal observatory will be equipped
with the largest light power device
in Russia for photographing the
sky, and an original device to
study sun rays will be set up.

The broadcast said the univer-
sity will receive unique optical
equipment which will make it
possible to study the structure of
molecules.

—LN.S.

The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises; 5.48 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.46 p.m.
Moon (New) October 11.
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 2.33 am., 2.56

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .18”
Total for month to yester-

day: .36 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 86.5°F.
Temperature (Min.) 73.0°F.
Wind Direction (9 am.) E.,
(3 p.m.) S.S.W.

hour.

Wind Velocity: 6 miles per

hour. ;

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.927;
(3 p.m.) 29.846,

One In Four

LONDON.

The British Post Office announ-
ced that there is one radio set in
Britain for every four people and
one television set to every 120
persons,

The Post Office said that in the
year ended August, 1950,
12,269,650 radio licenses had been
issued at a cost of $2.80 each, and
440,550 TV permits at $5.60 each.

—LN.S.

WHAT'S IN A NAME?

NEW YORK: Lawyers were
startled by a proposal from a
woman barrister that they drop
firm names such as “Smith, Smith,
Byown, Jones and Mackintosh.”
Usually, she said, the owners of
half the names are dead, Said
she: “The implication is that the
remaining members of the firm
have inherited the brains of the
deceased.” That, she thinks, is
dishonest. “







CALL-UP

WASHINGTON: Frank Pace of
Washington got a letter from the
Airforce. The letter reminded Mr.
Pace that he was a reserve major
end asked him if he would find out
if his employer would ask for his
deferment if he got the call up.
Mr. Pace, now Secre’ of the
Army, promised that he would
ask his employer, President Tru-
man, right away.



NT VT}

UN]
TUL LY

STRONG -

Father,
William



NOURISHING -

SATISFYING

NOURISHING

,MILK STOUT

5 tanyeneteme veh

Whiian Wonca 8a ine Eovnavnt S000



William Younger’s

MILK STOUT



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Cyclorama O., Sch, Lochinvar S..
Sch. Emmanuel C. Gordon, Sch, Cyril
E. Smith, Seh. Zita Wonita, Sch. Enter-
prise. Sch. Frances W. Smith, Sch
Wonderful Counsellar, Sch. Lady Noe-
teen, Sch. Mandalay Il., Sch. Everdone.

ARRIVALS:

S.S._ Lady
. Roach,

Harbour Lag

Nelsoa, 4,655 tons nett,
Vincent

M.V. Blue Star, 139
Fergusson, from Nassau.

Schooner Franklyn D. R., 82 tans nett,
Capt. Sealy, from itish Guiana

Schooner Eei, 33 tons nett,
Capt. Bellamy, for Grenada
Sebuanen Timothy A. H. Vanshxtman,
Capt. Stoll, for

ld N, Wallace, 117!
Wallace, for British

S.S. Port Wellington, 6,239 tons nett,
. vret, for Bermuda

S.S. Sithonia, 4,272 tons nett, Capt.
Somerville, for Grenada

SS. Lady Nelson, 4655 tons nett,
Capt. Roach, for St. Lucia,

Passengers arriving by the £.S
Nelson” were:—

“rom BRITISH GUIANA;

Mr. R. Belgrave, Dr. W. Wishart,
Mr. D. E. Worme, Mr. N. J. L.
Margetson, Mr. J. RB. B. Austin,
L. A. Byass, Mrs. R. V,_ Davis, Miss
i. Davis, Mrs. E. G. Griffith, Mr
D. W .Harper, Mr. M. King and Mrs
A. Sealy.

From GRENADA:
ir. E. A. Newsam
From ST. VINCENT:

Mr. . S. Warren, Mrs. E.

Miss M, Blencowe, Mr

76 tons nett,
Schoo.

tons nett, Capt.

“Lady

Mr

Fraser,
E. Molder, Mrs
R. Thomas, Miss A. Gumbs amd Mrs
A. Gumbs

From TRINIDAD: Mr.
Thompson

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (WJ) Lid. advise
that they can now communicate with
the following ships through their Bar-
bados Coast Station:—

S.S. Sparta, §$.S. Portugal,
Roanoke, S.S. Bow Plate, S.S
S.S, Golfito, S.S. North Valley, S.S. Lady
Nelson, 8.8. N. O. Rogenas, S.S. Mission-
ary Ridge, S.S. Punta Mesco, $.S. Moon-
crest, M.V. Cyprian, S.S. Clan Macbean,
S.S. Gulf Horn, S.S. French Creek, SS.
Argentina, S.S. Port Wellington, S.S.
Sithonia, S.S. S, Rosa, S$,S, Loide Nicara-
gua, S.S. Uruguay, SS. Annibal, 8.S.
Opequon, S.S. Alcoa Pennant, §.S. Fort
Amherst, S.S. Juvenal, S.S. Gerona, 8.8.
Guadeloupe, S.S. Nueva Andalucia, 8.S,
Puertorico, Willenistad,

Seawell

ARRIVALS—By B.W.1.A.L
From DAD:

TRINI :
Martin Kellman, Rubina Farey, Ruth,
Kunanix, Adriana Lee King, June Raw-
lins, Rose Peterkin, William Johnson,
ithbert Burrowes, Hazel Brooks, Ruby
Lowe, Bernard Harris, May Harris, L.
. Radnitz, Fred Radnitz,
Lynda Abraham, Raymond
Vineent Talma, Elsie Pereira,
John Jones, Rosalyn
Sheila Sealy, James Murphy, Hazel
Murphy, James Whiting, Drawmer,
Dowling John and Ronald Oetsh,
From MAIQUETIA:

Mary H. Happe, Renatta N. Happe.
Pierer Happe, Gertrud Wiese, Dora BE.
Wiese.

From GRENADA:
Laura Heuton
DEPARTURES—By B.W.1.A.L.
Por TRINIDAD:

Mary Haynes, Annie Haynes, Albert
Muller, Teresa Muller, Albert Muller,
Teresa Molina, Lauriston Lewis, Charley
Fichmond, John Allen, Co!, Charles
McAlester and Newman Wilson.
For SAN JUAN:

Goulbourne Newsum, Cynthia Boyce,

ta. Mayers, Thelma Wells, Macey
Scott, Ellis Purdin, Owen Carter, Rufus
Griffith and Pid Smith.
Yor LA GUA ‘

Olga Alarcon, Marietta Alarcon, Mel-
vine Goldstrohn, Yolanda Senior, James
Howard, Paul Lenzinger, Blias Acostu,
Maria Acosta, Trina Hernandez, Luis+
Corao, Pablo Cbrao, Emilio Sposito,
Carmen Villavicancia, Magzlie Villavi-
cenela and Aixa Villavicencia,

For JAMA: :

Robert Kirkwood, Gordon
and Walter O'Meally.

———

HOSPITALITY REPAID

NEW YORK: Samuel Dickinson,
thrifty Yankee bachelor dropped
in to visit his friends Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Bristol in Connecticut and
Stayed on for 33 years. When his
will was probated this week, it
was disclosed he had left an estate
of nearly £100,000 to the Bristol’s
daughter.

Leon A

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PAGE FOUR



a



‘BARBADOS ADVOGATE
tae == SSeS Cone LONDON,
sane Brenna Winston Churchill celebrated
Printed by the Advorate Co., Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown. last Tuesday 1 half century of
active political and public life.
Care mete m

It was the 50th anniversary of
his election to the House of Com-
mons, and the leader of His
Majesty’s Loyal Opposition is
still full of fight and looking
ahead to when his party will be
in power again.

Churchill was only 26 years
old when he took his first oath
of office in the Commons as the
honourable member for Oldham,
Lancashire, in 1900.

Tuesday, October 10, 1950







THE POUND

THE NEWS that the pound sterling
might be revalued soon because of a rise in
its prestige in world markets will be re-
ceived with much satisfaction. There is no
external factor in trade which can influ- +
ence such a decision. That is primarily the
concern of the Chancellor of the Exchequer
and the other members of the British
Cabinet and so the belief that appreciation Churchill not only fought in
of the pound is likely is clearly based on the | that war, but also reported it as
assumption that its actual value is out- i Maite sar ype? Be =
stripping official exchange rates. ed as an active comieteee, Mose-

It is too early and even unsafe to raise | }yeai a ee eighteenth
hopes but there are indications that the
trading of brokers*in the free market

century, Gen. John Churchill,
first Duke of Marlborough, and
within the last few weeks indicates an up-
ward revaluation.

As a soldier and war correspon-
dent, he had seen active service
in India and the Sudan, and had
taken part in the famous cavalry
charge at Omdurman. The recal-
citrant Boer farmers had just
been defeated and their territory
unnexed to the British empire.

was the son of Lord Randolph
Churchill, a famous Victorian
politician and statesman.

But fifty years ago when he
walked up the main aisle of the
House of Commons between his
wo sponsors to take the oath he
vas the direct antithesis of what
hen was considered the typical

The upward revaluation of the pound
would reduce the cost of those items which
the West Indies purchase from Canada by
reducing the disparity between the two
units and similarly with the consequent

cavalry officer ; ‘
True, he nad a soldier’s air of

wsurance, But the fierce —
i her currencies goods bought aches, the deep sunburn, the
ares sn Se 8 . s slight swagger with _ slightly

from the United States would cost less. sowed legs and the stiff ramrod

sack were missing.

Instead, the new honourable and
allant member ambled up to ‘Mr.
speaker Sully” without the slight-
st trace of a military stride.
{is appearance more resembled
he poetic aesthetes who cluttered
p the West End drawifig rooms
t the turn of the century than

The possibility of revaluation has not
been overlooked by those who felt at the
time of devaluation last September that the
figure of 280 was too low and that a figure
of 315 would have been more equitable but
as has already been pointed out, this decis-

swashbuckling young cavalry

i neellor; dan.
mre mee none sehen, polely by the Cha , His hair was long, wavy and
and it is maintained by means of an agree- iden, his complexion pinkish,
is eyes violet blue and his lips
ursed into a babyish pout. e

Britain and the United States.

speated the formal oath with a
ronounced lisp.

The older, hardbitten, fat and
srosperous members of Parlia-
nent gaped with amazement.

“So this is the famous Win-
ston,” they muttered, “the son of
he famous Lord Randolph
whose fiery eloquence had often
orn the House asunder.”

The Prime Minister of the day,
the Marquess of Salisbury, was
not present and it was the Leader
yf the House, the Right Hon.
Arthur Balfour, who congratu-
ated the new member. From that
iay until the former’s death they
were lifelong friends. although of
different parties.

Also since that day, Winston
Churchill has had a_ passionate
devotion to the House of Com-
mons and has been a stalwart de-
fender of all its traditions and
privileges.

One effect which this suggested revalu-
ation is likely to have in the West Indies is
to put a stop to the sale of Canadian secur-
ities now held by West Indians. At present
it is likely for a holder of such securities to
make a net profit of ten or twelve years
mvestment by immediate sale and then be
in position to invest the returns in local
mortgages with an equally good income for
many years to come,

General feeling is that the revaluation
besides the advantages in trade which it
might influence, might bring the pound to
that parity of 310 or 315 which it was
thought was the proper rate which should
have been decided in September 1949.

|
ment between the governments of Great



Asked at that time whether he
would find politics as exciting as
war, he replied:

“Politics can be as exciting as
war, and as dangerous.”

Then remembering his father's
political fate, and perhaps being
prophetic at the same time of his
own political career, he went on:
“But jin war you can only be
killed once—in politics many
times.”

However, young Winston had
little use for the Conservatives
of those days. They were deter-
mined to “keep the young man
in his place.” A true son of his

| father, Winston revolted and
joined the Liberal Party. It was
a party of all talents—Asquith,
John Morley. Lloyd George, Her-
bert Samuel. All were brilliant
young men and Winston was a
valuable and welcome recruit,



Danger From Scotland

A NEW and unexpected threat has come
to the Socialist Government in Great
Britain. The Home Rulers or Covenanters
in Scotland are again agitating for their
own parliament because, they say, “the
London Parliament does not appreciate
local Scottish problems.” The matter will
be decided by a plebiscite within the next
few weeks.

The threat to the Socialist Government
lies in the fact that if the Scottish members
are withdrawn from the House of Com-
mons there will be a considerable weaken-
ing of the ranks of the present labour
government whose majority is now de-
pendent to a great extent on returns from
the Scottish constituencies.

He contested one of the Man-
chester Divisions as a Liberal in
the General Election of 1906
when the Liberal Party was re-
turned with a sweeping majority.

i Sir Henry Campbell-Banner-
man was the Prime Minister and
he offered Churchill, who had al-
ready made his mark as a sound
parliamentary debater, the job
of Under-Secretaryship of State
for the Colonies. At that time it
was a most important post for a
young man just turned thirty
years of age.

It may be that there will be some adjust-
ment in the constituencies as they stand at
present but it is clear that the Scottish
members of the Liberal and Conservative
parties now in the House of Commons are
much less than those in the Socialist ranks.

In 1908 he was given full cabi-
net rank as President of the
Board of Trade and it was also
in that year that he married his



beloved Clemmy — Clemetine
The agitation, however, might die a | Mozler, a reigning beauty of the
natural death, but until the proposed plebi- A political blow fell in the 1910

General Election. He failed to
hold his Manchester seat, but an-
; other constituency in Dundee,
| Scotland, offered him a_ seat.
This typical Scottish constituency

scite is held to decide what majority of the
Covenanters supporters will vote, specula-
tion will not help in the matter.





et





Churchill's

Half
Hy

= ’

Thomas C. Watson
reluctantly returned a Sessenach
as their member, and Winston
became Home Secretary under
Herbert Asquith’s administration.

It was during the tenure of this
office that the famous Sydney
Street incident arose. A Russian
nihilist, to whom safe asylum
was given in England—a circum-
stance now conveniently forgot-
ten by the Kremlinites — barri-
caded himself in a house in an
Mast End slum and fired away
indiscriminately at the police
who had been sent to arrest him
for a bomb outrage.

Churchill declined to risk the
lives of his unarmed Metropolitan
police. and he asked the military
to send an armed force. Winston,
an immaculate figure in silk hat
and fur coat, watched the Scots
Guards blow the house and the
nihilist to eternity.

The incident set the radicals of
the world aflame but drew
approval from the Kaiser and
other crowned heads of Europe.
Justifying his action, Winston
said: “I would rather blow up a
dozen assassins than have the

of one - ,, duty-loving
liceman
Orem 1911 to 1915 he was First

Lord of the Admiralty. His was
the task in late July, 1914, when
war with Germany was imminent
to keep the Royal Navy mobilized
on the completion of its annual
exercises. He was helped by
Prince Louis of Battenberg, later
Mountbatten, father of the pres-
ent Earl of Mountbatten.

This act saved England from
Invasion, but it was soon forgot-
ten by the people. :

Winston also was responsible
for two unfortunate expeditions—
the Answerp expedition and the
Dardenelles.

Afterwards, he was given the
sinecure of the Chancellery of
the Duchy of Lancaster. But he
soon tired of this inactivity and
asked for an appointment with
fighting forces in France. He was
given command of a service bat-
talion, the Royal Scots Fusiliers,
which was definitely not his
metier. So in the interests of
Peace among the war leaders in
France he returned home where
Lloyd George appointed him to
the newly created Ministry of
Munitions. x

Lloyd George, in spite of criti-
cism from the Conservative mem-
bers of his Coalition Government,
entrusted Churchill with the post
of Minister of War and Minister

of Air between the years 1919
and 1922, ‘
In 1922 the Conservatives

threw overboard their war leader
and forced the country to a gen-
eral election on the old party
lines. Churchil! remained loyal
to Lloyd George and refused to
join the Conservative bloc. He
was defeated at Dundee as an in-
dependent and wag also narrowly
defeated in the Westminster by-
election as a Lloyd George can-
didate a year later.

When Stanley Baldwin became
Prime Minister in 1924, he made
his old critic Chancellor of the
Exchequer, which post he occu-
pied from 1924 to 1929. Ramsay
MacDonald became Prime Minis-
ter and Winston was on the oppo-
sition benches and remained out
of office during the subsequent
Labour-Conservative coalition.

He resolutely declined to take
office during the latter days of
Baldwin’s Prime Ministership or
Neville Chamberlain’s adminis-
tration. But even out of office
distinction came to him, particu-
larly in the case of King Edward
the Eighth’s abdication. He re-
mained steadfastly loyal to the
King and even advised him to
“sit tight” and hold off his mar-
riage until after the coronation.

Three times Churchill appealed
to the Prime Minister in the
House of Commons, urging the
Government not to take any
pfecipitate action in the matter
without consulting the House.
The first time he was completely
ignored. The second time Mem-
bers walked out of the House as
he was making his appeal and on
the third occasion he was howled
down,

This was a cruel blow to his
pride, but he never protested. He
bowed to the will of the House,
however distasteful to his pride
and his political logic.

When the second World War
broke out, one of Neville Cham-
berlain’s first acts was to appoint
Churchill to the Admiralty again,
although throughout the days of
appeasement Churchill had been
one of the Chamberlain's bitter.
est_ and most scathing opponents.

The “phoney” war, ill-health
and the disastrous Narvik cam-
paign finished off the Chamber-
lain regime. insisted upon and the Labour
members, headed by Clement
Attlee and Arthur Greenwood



OUR READERS SAY:

a

the the elder statesman whose advice

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
. :

Century

declared that they would join the
Coalition only if Churchill was»
Prime Minister, So Chamberlain
resigned and Churchill became
Prime Minister of Britain at a
time when its armies in the field
had been routed and an invasion
threatened. e e

His war and his fight-
ing example Pé@ve the country
new courage. “=His speeches and

his broadcasts; his trips abroad
even when ~~ from pneu-
monia, are well known. His
friendship with Franklin Roose-
velt even before America came
into the war are events of too
recent history to need repetition.

His attitude after the winning
of the war has been criticized by
some friends in the Labour Party.
They insist that when they agreed
to Churchill’s “Prime Ministership
it would be for the duration of
the war only..«

Churchill wanted to fight the
1945 General Election on a coali-
tion ticket. The Labour Party
said “No” and said it most em-
phatically.

a

Churchill took up the challenge
and fought the election of 1945 as
“Leader of the Conservative
Party.” His defeat at the polls
was a bitter blow to his pride.

“I can’t believe it,” he said to
a Labour friend, “Why do this
to me, the arehitect of victory?”

But he had a more bitter blow

to sustain. When he entered the
House for the opening session
after the election the newly

appointed young Labour M.P's
jeered at him and started singing
the revolutionary dirge ‘The Red
Flag” which Attlee, Dalton and
Bevin very self-consciously and
very insincerely joined in.

Although well past the seventy
year mark Churchill took his
place as leader of the Opposition,
His friends advised him to rest
on his reputation and leave the
leadership of the party to the
younger Anthony Eden, Oliver
Stanley, MacMillan and “RAB”
Butler. He could well become

would be sought and whose influ-
ence would be invaluable in the
retrenchment after war.

“What?” he snorted, “sit apart
and watch all we have fought for
and suffered for frittered away
by these Socialists? Never! Never!
Remember Gladstone was Prime
Minister when be was 82. If I
have to wait until I’m eighty-two,
I'll wait.” {
_ So for the five years of Social-
ist majority rule, Churchill sat at
his post as Leader of the Opposi-
tion and relentlessly fought a
losing battle against the Socialist
insistence on imposing their doc-
trines on Britain.

To-day, with their hardly
workable majority the Socialists
still have to face their parliamen-
tary terror, who on every occa-
sion criticizes their efforts with
biting irony and devastating in-
vective.

Churchill at seventy-five is still
full of fight. His eye still flashes
with righteous indignation or sly
humour, His brain is still alert
and as quick as ever, He never
refuses a verbal battle in Parlia-
ment with his old enemy Herbert
Morrison, for whom personally he
has a great respect,

Churchill’s last effort when he
sought to overthrow the Govern-
ment over their Steel Nationali-
zation plan had all the old time
brilliance of oratory, criticism,
biting irony and plain and simple
invective. The only physical im-
pairment which has been notice-
able lately is a slight deafness.
His neighbour often has to repeat
phrases and words which he
failed to catch.

At present he is reserving his
oratorical powers for the next
battle with the Government, when
it introduces its program in the
next King’s Speech on Oct, 26.
He intends to fight every clause
of it and eventually try to over-
throw the Government,

At the subsequent General Elec-
tion Churchill will have as his
chief issues the repeal of the Iron
and Steel Nationalization Act and
overhauling and reorganization of
all the other nationalized indus-
tries. He advocates putting ex-
pert technicians on the Boards of
management and throwing out the
superannuated old trade union
leaders. He expects this election
aeere late this year or early in

1,

That is why he vetoed the sug-
gestion that his fiftieth year in
politics should be celebrated on a
grand scale.

“This is not a time for cele-
bration,” he growled, “but for a
bitter and hard pounding attack
Perhaps when we are in power
again we might celebrate.”

That was how Churchill dis-
missed the suggestion, Nonethe-
less a few of his jriends intend
auietly to entertain him ata small
and private dinner party when
Parliament re-assembles, —I.N.S.
























TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1950





THE GLOVES ARE OFF

My Charles A. Smith
LONDON

TO-DAY’S SPECIALS

at the

COLONNADE

THE gloves are off between Winston Usually NOW
Churchill and Socialist Premer Clement
Attlee.

Tins HIGHMOOR GUAV
JELLY

| 50

The uneasy political truce between the two
party leaders has been shattered by Attlee’s
decision to implement the steel nationaliza-
tion bill.

The bitter personal attacks now being made
on Churchill by Socialist leaders in public
speeches and broadcasts, and particularly
their references to him as a political has-
been, have deeply wounded the old warrior.
Ihe attempts to interrupt his speeches in the
House of Commons have angered him,

From now on Churchill will use every
means in his power in and out of Parliament
to depose Attlee’s administration and bring
a Conservative government to office.

Churehill will muster his 300-odd support-
ers within the Commons at every available



RUBBER

Green and White, Blue — 27” x 16”

Pedestal, Blue, Blue and White — 22” x 21”

Drain-board, Green and White, Red and White,
Blue and White — 22” x 14”



FIBRE
opportunity to attempt to force censure Nos. 1, 2, & 3, Plain
motions against Attlee’s administration on Nos. 1, 2 & 3, Figured
vital issues, and thus compel Attlee to resign |! Nos. 1, 2 & 3, C.LS.
and the King to command new elections.
Attlee, whose political experience has WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.,

4rown immeasurably this past year and
whose handling of his party and the Com-
mons has been excellent, for his part appears
o be deliberately inviting Churchill’s anger.

Although his personal regard for Churchill
was once very high, he has not in recent
weeks attempted to rebuke his followers for
sneers against Churchill’s political ethics. He
ted the way by violently attacking Churchill
in a nationwide broadcast. He sat silent
vhile his Commons henchmen made scathing
or pitying references to Churchill’s parlia-
mentary and political ability.

His decision to implement the steel bill was
extremely provocative and was without any
political finesse. It struck Churchill like a
sledgehammer and roused him to a great
speech before the Commons in which for
once he ignored personalities and assumed
| considerable oratorical heights.

There are strong indications in political
circles that Attlee’s new-found boldness will
extend to the next session of Parliament in
late October, when Attlee is expected to in-
troduce a provocatively controversial King’s
speech in the knowledge that Churchill will
at once attempt to engage in a new trial of
strength in the voting lobbies.

Attlee’s electoral intentions are however
obscure. There are reasons for believing he
is seeking some strong political plank on
which to woo the electorate in new elections.
He may regard the steel nationalisation issue
as providing that plank, but this is now
doubtful.

The political concensus is that Attlee will
coast along with his present slim Commons
majority until early next year, despite the
exhausting cat-and-mouse game now being
played by the two almost equally strong par-
ties.

There is no certainty however, that the
situation would be any different after new
elections. Both parties have made country-
wide canvasses which tend to show that the
almost equal division between left and right
remains, and that neither of the two great
parties would be certain to be returned with
areal working majority in Parliament.

Churchill is fairly robust in health and his
great mind concentrates effectively on the
vital issues of the day when the occasion
demands, despite his 75 years,

His own great pride in himself and his
deep conviction that he is the only man able
to lead Britain in time of international stress
remains unchanged.

He celebrates:in October his 50th year in
British politics and his friends think the
greatest celebration present the nation could
give him would be his second premiership.

Time is not on his side however, and there
are many in Britain who are willing to bet
that he will end his political life in opposition
instead of at the premier’s official home at

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Mr. G. W. Lepper
To The Editor, The Advocate

Sir,—I feel that many of your
readers will be dismayed to learn
that Mr. G. W. Lepper, who visit-
ed Barbados in December 1948 tu
advise the Barbados Government
on legislation in connection with
the Petroleum Industry, died o”
September 12, at Guy’s Hospital
in London.

During the greater part of Mr
Lepper’s working life he was em-
ployed in Burma by the Burma
Oil Company and rose to. become
one of its Directors. During the
war he was seconded to the Pe-
troleum Department of the Minis-
try of Fuel and power and it was
as_a result of his recognised
ability and balanced
that the Secretary of State for the
Colonies suggested to H.E. the
Governor of Barbados that Mr
Lepper should be appointed as
Advisor to the Barbados Govern-
ment,

Irrespective of the views helc

by various sections of the com-

munity on the subject of petroleun
legislation,
the great

respect of those whx

came in contact with him during

his visit;
sonally connected with him in hi
efforts to arrive at a solution fo
a difficult and contentiou
problem an abiding impression wa
left of a deep sincerity of
proach even during the perioc
of the negotiations he put sue!
jong hours

5 and gave

judgment

Mr. Lepper attracted

ap-

such grave

consideration to the whole prob-
lem that towards the ead of his
stay his health suffered consider-
ably.

I feel therefore that many of
the friends that he made in Bar-
bados will join me in an expres-
sion of deep condolence for his
wife and tamily who have been
left to mourn their loss.

C. S. LEE.
The Petroleum Association o
Trinidad,
P, 0. Box 9;
Trinidad,
October 4, 1950.

Antigua’s Thanks

Y.M.C.A. Hostel,
Pinfold Street.
7th. Oct., 1950.

To The Editor, The Advocate—

Sir,—-While appreciating your
reporting the account of the Pub-
lic Meeting held here on Wednes-
day last of people who sent gifts
food, clothing, footwear etc., and
money, there were two points
which no doubt due to an over-

i sight were omitted. I feel sure
that you will welcome my draw-
ing attention to them in that they
are both of Public interest.

1

)
The people of Antigua through

as one who was per- their Branch of the British Red

s Cross Society immediately upon
t receiving the gifts sent a Cable



Sof gratitude. Since then however
s a letter of thanks has been re-
ceived by Mr. Williams the con-
i tent which he is asked to
1 convey to the Public of Barbado:
Would you, be kind enough t

{

publish the text of this letter so
that all may know just how much
their generosity was appreciated
in Antigua?

The other point that I think it
wise to mention and that is that
as reported, some explanation is
due to the Public for the amount
of $157.48 which Mr. H. H. Wil-
liams acting on behalf of the Com-
mittee, found it necessary to de-
Cuct from the amount ci money
collected, viz:—

Freight: $121.19¢; insurance $6
80c; Labour $13.45c; Cables, Nails,
Rept. Books: $16.08c: Total: $157,
48c.,

Yours ete.
(The Revd.) Harold Lane.
BRCS
Copy of letter from Antigua:
Red Cross Depot,
St. John’s, Antigua,
B.W.1.

Dear Mr. Williams,

On behalf of the local Red
Cross Society and the Public of
Antigua I must ask you to accept
and convey our most. grateful
thanks to you, your helpers and
the Public of Barbados for your
generous gifts after our devasta-
ting hurricane.

The ladies of the local Red Cross
worked like trojans to get your
gifts distributed to the homeless
etc., as soon as possible after they
arrived,

With kind
many thanks,

regards and again

Yours sincerely,
(signed) CYRIL HOBSON,
Colony Director

Ties That Bind

10 Downing Street.—I.N.S.
'
|
Dy Inez Robb America,

NEW YORK.

From its inception a great many
Americans have taken a dim
view of British socialism on the
tneory that it is inimical to vhe
old school tie and the finer things
of life.

Tt would, we have argued,
destroy the upper classes and
vheir wicked demi-tasses and
tend to reduce to one dull, mean,
colorless level all the diverse
populace of the Isles; .

Furthermore, it was felt that it
would pu an end to two of Bri-
tain’s greatest export and dollar
commodities: Books of spicy
memoirs by the daughters of
belted earls (who orter “ave
belted the girls abahy a bit for
their own good) and novels o
English upper class manners or
remps among the hay. .

Well, the British under Social-:
ism are turning out bigger and)
more aromatic memoirs than ever
and guadier romps in the percale.

And, in addition, word has
just reached these shores that far
from burning the old school tie,
i, has been given a new and en-
larged lease of life by the British
National Farmer’s Union, FPur-
‘hermore, the ‘orny’ anded sons
of toil have selected for their
official cravat a design that sounds
like one of those really frightful
American ties.

Heretofore, the old school ties
of Great Britaim have all been
stripes on the conservative side.
| A Rugby man could tell another
Rugby man by the critical ar-

"i

rangement of
blue and light
his neckwear.

And a Marlborough old boy
could tell another Marlborough
old boy, unless color blind, by
the chaste number of red, dark
blue and white stripes in his
ascot,

Bur the National Farmers’
Union, and up and coming bunch,
have rejected stripes as an ex-
pression of their collective per-
sonality and have designed for
themselves a tie with forest
green back-ground on which is
emblazoned in gold, like a Holly-
wood sunrise, the Union’s coat of
arms,

This is unprecedemed, neat and

the green, dark
blue stripes in

kinda gaudy as old school ties

go, and a challenge, if you ask
me, to Eton, Harrow and West-
minster to toss out. their old
‘Stripes and order up something
new, lively and avomic, as be-
fits the age in which socialism
lives.

An old boy from
isn’t going to be content with
maroon, blue and white stripes
in the future when he could just
as easily have a hand-painted
tie bedecked with artistes from
the Folies Bergere.

As a matter of fact, vhis inno-
vation on the part of the forward
lcooking characters iri the Nations!
Farmers’ Union may have ts
impaci on the old school tie in

Uppingham










Specially Offered
For despite all the chit-chat, Your Enjoyment
the old school tie is not strictly Fer i °
british any more. American clubs
and schools adopted it long ago,
stripes and all,
You can always tell a Groton

man (although you can’t tell him
much, Uncle Horace used to say)

by his cravat of maroon, black

Refresh Yourself With - - -
IDRIS KOLA TONIC—$1.00

VITAMIN FOODS

HEESE
CALVES LIVER c

und white stripes, And you can MARSH MALLOWS
always Vell a fly club guy. (Har- OX TRIPE STEAK & KIDNEY PUD-
vard) — although you can’t tell OX TAILS s F
him much either — by his black DING — .42 Per Tin
ond — seen. OX TONGUES EN COD FISH

By avy blue-and—maroon FROZEN
striped ties you can always re- SWEET BREADS - 32 per Ib.
cognize a Racquet ane Tennis BRAINS
man, although vhere is no guaran- DESSERTS
tee that he will recognize you
sted aed toh wearing similar KIDNEYS BIRD'S CUSTARD
neckwear, ese are indeed th
ties that bind. Sore ae TENDER LOIN CHIVER’S CUSTARD

For one of the nice things
about school and club ties is Peete Rete ee
that they so readily separate the TABLE BUTTER in Pkg. ROYAL PUDDING —
sheep from the goats and in-
ne a an old boy whether TABLE BUTTER in Tins + avert
e should vip his hat or his mitt ,
(Conversely, nothing is such hel! SALTED PEANUTS in Tins HUNTER'S eg
= wheels ee an old boy as te CARR’S SWEET BISCUITS
nave to make his own way un-
chartered at a white tie Canty i 4 Pke., 1 Ib. Tins, 2 Ib. pape te
“ It’s anarchy, Tins GOOSEBERRIES

Yow that vhe National Farmers’
Union has led the way and prov- WATER BISCUITS GRAPES
ed that every man is king under }
socialism, I think the Unitec s
Mine Workers, fo instance GO A D S
Sight ta ales tie Getieaee aie Order Early from DD R
zag lightning on a background of
choler and anthracite, —INS







TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10,

1950



Landings
Fewer At

Seawell
Last Month

a AMOUNT of landings at

Seawell during September
was not as large as that tor August.
While 119 landings were made in
August only 108 is recorded for
jaSt month,

Only 205 visitors came from
Venezuela last month while 238
came during the previous month.
The total amount of passengers ar-
riving last month is 1,269 and
leaving the iSland, 1,383.

AN ACCIDENT ‘occurred at
Milk Market, City, shortly
after midday yesterday between
a bicycle owned by Leon Jordan
of Bank Hall and a lorry owned
by H. F. Shearn and driven by
Clyde Gittens of Halls Road,
School Lane, St. Michael. The
front wheel of the cycle was ex-
tensively damaged,
A’ ABOUT 12.35 p.m. yester-
day while Leon Millar of
Silver Hill, Christ Church, was
crossing the lane by the Canadian
Bank of Commerce, there was a
collision between himself and
motor cycle G—237, ridden by
Lloyd Walker, The Police were on
the spot and made investigations.

HIEVES broke and entered the

St. Barnabas Boys’ School and
took away a quantity of articles
belonging to the Education Depart-
ment.

The matter was reported by
Kyle Inniss, headteacher of the
school. He said that it occurred
over the week-end. The Police
are making investigations.

OME BOYS and girls from the

Government Industrial School
could be seen driving through the
City yesterday evening. They
were in one of the school trucks
and appeared to be very much
enjoying the drive.

HE BUILDING at the corner

of Roebuck Street and Maga-
zine Lane which houses the offices
and store of Messrs. General
Traders Ltd., is to be renovated.

The roof was recently taken off
and the flooring removed. An em-
ployee of that firm told the Advo-
cate that the building will be mod-
ernised and the flooring cemented.

At present General Traders are
carrying on business at their
warehouse which is further up
Roebuck Street.

OME BARBADIANS ate

shrimps for the first time in
their life on Saturday last. These

shrimps were among the articles §t. James. Disciplinary action had

been taken against him and he had “
! L been dismissed. He was re- F d 15 F

Whether it be Chow Mein, Chop appointed after he made an me | or

apology to the Vestry and renewe
the local folk seem to like these his scaciaeh. ¥ .

that were on the menu of the
China Doll Restaurant on that day.

Suey, Low Mein or Chow Harlook,
Chinese dishes very much. When
this restaurant was first opened
many people ordered dishes and

tomed to the chinese titles.

¢ manston Tenantry, St. John,





Street Lamps



AT THE FAREWELL

LAST NIGHT the Barbados Progressive League held a farewell function at their headquarters in
honour of Mr. K. N. R. Husbands, Speaker of the House of Assembly who is leaving with Mrs. Hus- the Government to enter into an Plays for Trinidad

bands on Thursday for Britain to attend the epening of the new House of Commons. Having a chat
over a drink above are Mr. F. L. Walcott, The Speaker and Mr. G. H. Adams.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Veteran W.I. Cricketer
Tells Of The Game
‘Back In 1909

is much higher than when I used to represent British
Guiana and Trinidad as far back as 1909, Mr. R. Belgrave,
retired businessman of the U.S.A. told the “Advocate’
yesterday.
*. San who has not been
. to e est Indies for 27 years
i arrived here yesterday mornin;
In The Legislature on the “Lady Nelson” from Brit-
Both Houses of the Legislature ish Guiana for six weeks’ holiday
will meet today. The Legislative He is staying at the Hotel Royal
Council will mee’ at 2 p.m, and . Born in British Guiana, he sai
House of Assembly at 3 p.m. that he was in the brokerage bus-
In the Legislative Council! imess with Walter Bagot & Co
members will be asked to concur 8d played his first intercolonia! |
in a Resolution for $4,200 to meet Same for that country in 1906!
expenses arising from the invita- @8ainst Barbados at Trinidad
tion vo His Honour the Speaker He was an opening batsman
and Mrs, Husbands to attend the 8nd slow leg break bowler an
cpening ceremony of the new Played against stalwarts lik:
Chamber of the House of Com- George Challenor, P. H, Tarilto:

mons, Capt. White and Percy Goodma

Among other Resolutions for and had the misfortune of gettin
consideration are tWo yo fix the out for duck in his initial appear
air mail postage rate on letvers ance in intercolonial cricket

ete. Another is for authorising

egreemeny with a person to serve i
mm the Barbados General Hospital , He went over to Trinidad i
in the office of Anaesthetist. 1909 and represented that colons

The House against Barbados in Barbado

Four More EUROPEAN POSTERS One of the matters that may The late George Learmond wi

oe CHURCHWARDEN of St.
James brought up two motions | Hudson Thomas of Nelson Street
before the Vestry to be discussed WS also bound over for six
at the next meeting. One is for Moths in the sum of £3 when he
the instalment of a telephone at Warne oe reeeey
the Almshouse and the other is agri P ipia
for employing a porter to work
there.

appointed as grave digger of Mt. H. A. Talma.



HE CHURCHWARDEN was

reported to the Police that some- the additional expenditure. One unlawful possession.

one attempted to set fire to her tap was placed in the V.D. clinic,
home on Saturday. A piece of one in the isolation ward, one in
burnt crocus bag was found about the wash house, one in the kitchen
and the other was to provide a

pee a "BAD LANGUAGE
No Quorum:

44 feet away from the house.

EIGHBOURS in the Vauxhall bath.

district of Christ Church were
quick to put out a fire which broke
out at the residence of Albertha
Barker at Vauxhall on Saturday.
Three square feet of the western
side of the house was damaged.
At the time of the incident it
was occupied by Henderson
Barker.

HE POLICE BAND will play
for patients of the Lazaretto

at 4 o’clock this evening.
SHOW will be given by the
Mobile. Cinema at St. Ste-
phen’s School pasture at eight

district. It

—_——



Pn ont in the Vestry of
o’clock to-night for the benefit of > Sel which was to have
residents of the St. Stephen’s been held yesterday did not wr, B, A, McLeod, Police Magis-
take place for want of a quorum. trate of District “A”, fined St.
was .the second successive Aubyn Pierre of Station Hill, St.
Michael, 20/- with an alternative

of one month’s imprisonment with
pples! sent. They were the Chairman hard labour for failing to comply

abortive meeting,
Only five members were pre-

Saturday evening.



Louise Barker on her head.

of aerated
drinks valued 4s. 8}d., the proper-
ty of Carlyle Cumberbatch.

Both these cases were for hear-

OWARD BANNISTER was re- ing before City Police Magistrate

—

“Taking” Oats

1 - given $500 to carry out re- HAROLD SANDIFORD of Nel-
did not know what was coming, pairs at the almshouse. Besides son Street, St. Michael. was yes-

but they are now getting accus- the repairs, he incurred $136 of
additional expenditure when he
OUISE CAMPBELL of Bow- installed five new pipe taps, The
Vestry agreed to pay the bills for

terday fined 15/- with an alterna-
tive of one month’s imprisonment
with hard labour by City Police
Magistrate Mr. H. A. Talma for

Sandiford was found conveying
oats in a bag along the wharf on



COST 15|/-
A FINE of 15/- was put on Ver-
Ne - Ve * non Thomas of King Street by Mr.
O estiy H. A. Talma, Police Magistrate of
District “A”, when he was found
guilty of using indecent language

ge.
Meeting on Saturday. In default, Thomas

will undergo one month’s impris-

FOR SECOND TIME onment with hard labour.

Did Not’ Stop: Fined £1

Dean Mandeville, the Church~ with traffic regulations.

warden Mr. B. A. Weatherhead, Pierre, driving the motor lorry
M.1625 along the wharf, did not
stop when bid to do so by a Police-

The pleasant smell of the
golden apple is a reminder that
Christmas is just around the
corner, Already there is a fair
supply and vendors in the City
are asking a penny for three.

Oranges are now plentiful
and are obtainable in all sizes.
The prices asked are from 3 to
6 cents. Pears too are in good
supply but regardless of their
size, one is seldom asked to pay
less than 8 cents for~ one.



RICE, FUEL COME
ON “FRANKLYN D.R.”

Seven hundred and fifty bag#
of rice were among the cargo
brought here on Sunday by the
schooner “Franklyn D.R.” from
British Guiana.

The “Franklyn D.R.” also
brought 400 bags of charcoal, 40
tons of firewood and supplies ot
greenheart, wallaba posts and

poles.

Sore Mouth

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose
Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
‘Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee, Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack-
age. Get Amosan from your chemist

today. The guar-
Amosan :3'°g°°""
you. ©
For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth





T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

ROLLER SKATES
LARGE ROULETTE SETS
MODERN HOUSE
CONSTRUCTION SETS
DOOR GLASS

ai Eons

JUHNSON’S STATIONERY
And HARDWARE







Hon. V. C. Gale M.C.P., Mr.

A. R. Toppin and Mr. J. K. ©.

Grannum. man,
The Vestry were to have dis-

cussed among other matters, two

motions by Mr, T. W. Miller and

one by Mr. Mc. D. Symmonds.

One of Mr. Miller’s motions is
“that all parochial employees
who have been in the service for
fifteen years or more, and are not
in
salary, be raised to the maximum
as has been done in the case of
other employees, at a previous fine, Simmons will also undergo
meeting of the Vestry.” one month’s imprisonment ated |

The other motion is “that the
Vestry discuss the advisability of
approaching the Legislature with
the view to amending the Vestries
Act 1911, to reduce the quorum the Vestry petition the Legislu-
of the Vestry from nine members
to eight or less, for the purpuse

both instances. ‘Mei'oe JAMAICA :
ees She was represented by Mr. (Min. 25.) Demand 477.5 (Min, 25¢.)
faxil for the purpose of evs ae, J. E. T. Brancker. Mr. Grapiey 401 25 a a
of facilitating and expediting the spective pay to a ‘arochial] Adams appeared on .behalf ‘of {Min.50c.) Cable
work of the parish, which has employees, as from the beginning} Foster and Green. without asta 1 ahetcanaeg lee Dns tn °
been delayed through abortive of the Parochial Year 1948—49.

meetings so recently and succes.
sively experienced.”

‘





receipt of their maximum

hard labour.

DANISH TINNED HAMS 1 Kilo each ...........
DANISH TINNED HAMS 1) Kilo each ......
DANISH VIENNA SAUSAGES Per tin
DANISH CHICKEN BROTH Per tin

DANISH CHEESE WAFERS Per pkg.

KLIM 5 Ib. tins......

KLIM 1 Ib. tins ... ‘ AP RAAT arpa
SPARKLING RED BURGUANDY Smali bot. .
DRY MONOPOLE CHAMPAGNE Small bot.
DRY MONOPOLE CHAMPAGNE Large bot.



1 MONTH OR I5|-
FOR SWEARING

ANOTHER 15/- fine was im-
posed by Mr. H. A. Talma on Ken-
neth Simmons of Fitts Village, St.
James, who was convicted of
swearing on the highway on Sat-
urday night. Failing to pay the



ture for authority to raise a loan

Such loan to be repaid over a
period of 20 years.”

ee eevee ett



. $2.73
. $4.10
80

40 & 1.17

33
$4.3
. 94
2.40
$3.12
$6.00

STANSFELD SCOTT & Co... Led.

Air France.
Among the interesting books ¢¢ 99 for his feat. That ball he :
displayed is William Shake- LADY NELSON was still in his possession as

then Captain of the Trinidad sic >|

again be given consideravion bv

a ;;, Which included players like He«
ON SHOW AT MUSEUM SecfScte Site) GSonc ii sath



members of his club, with a ball
ud



speare’s Macbeth illustrated by souvenir

a A , Among his victims that gz

Sit Serualist inetnioe, ofiaves on TAKES RUM ticle Leatie "Constantine - rs

handmade paper. Seadeon* loaded whom he got caught and bowled
There are editions of Albert i Saar cunriitien of with the first ball and Pascal!

Skira of Geneva which include a molasses and rum for Bosvon, G To US

hook on the life and paintings of ja}ifax, Montreal and Bermuda x0es To U.S.A.

Henri Roussau, a French Customs ‘phe “Nelson” arrived at day- Towards the end of 1909 he

House Officer who after his re-

tirement took up painting and m,.; meds: tan . hw ® onen :
Verve’s reprodubtions. of the cal- Trinidad, Grenada and St, Vine residing there for 12 years, re-

break from British Guiana vie went up to the U.S.A. and after

rer, With a cargo including limacol, turned to his native British
ner ry the Oe lee: ore, matches, patent medicines, shirts, Guiana where he spent 2) yea
= < ours. the Ran ant corn, fresh fruiv’, plantains ane before going back to the U.S.A
Seocdbante teat Aitbeniae, of the vegetables, Mr, Belgrave was employed in

month.

There are also some French

It brought up 109 passengers the U.S.A. in the accounting
from the islands, 68 of whom Seat of Squibb and Sons,
, Book Janded here. It sailed last night Brooklyn from 1923 up to June
French - for Canada via. the British North- this year when he retired
ern Islands,



books on handmade ‘paper pub- He said that he saw some of
lished by Mermod, one on paint- vous the games between England and
ers and writers of Paris with il- the West Indies including the
lustrations by famous artists and "Frances W Smith” last Test match when he spent a
another on the Gods of Greece by ked month in the U.K. and was not
Andre Bonnard with reproduc- Dry Doc: impressed with the English team
tions of famous French paintings. ... The only batsman that impressed
In addition there are some Schooner “Frances W. Smith” him was not selected and he was
examples of Phaidon Press Ltd. was dry docked yesterday to Fishlock, opening batsman for
as well as books. by the wel! undergo general repairs and Surrey who made 97 against the
known London firm of B. T. Bats- cleaning. — West Indies before he wa
ford Ltd. deating with differen On coming off dock, the powled by Worrell
subjects like “the Netherlands” by “Frances W. Smith” will be He said that in the last Tes
Sacheverell Sitwell, “The English sailing for British Guiana. mateh when Goddard went to

Interior’ by Ralph Dutton © and
“The Regency Style” by Donald his opinion, anybody’s,

the wicket, the game was, in
Goddard





nies EEE eres The Royal Bank played a very sterling inning

when he carried his bat for 58

hibition there are some interestin” Of ¢ and then followed it up with
anada

prehistoric relics and models of
historic animals—giant lizards,



some miraculous bowling

pre
orned BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.L.
a sail reptile and a three h Seren OF EXCHANGE Well Balanced Team
rhinoceros, SELLING LONDON BUYING
4 8125 90 Days Sight 4 7225 The West Indies team on the
4 8175 6 ” easy whole was a very well balanced
, 4 8225 ist ean 4 one. He never saw Weekes
9 T Se OE make many runs, but what littl
What’s On oday Pea ado.) -euant 47750 a.) | he saw of him was very good
\atatearttalle “| He saw Worrell make runs it
. 4.8240 ’
Meeting of Legislative Coun Wars ai.) Gaula 4 7790 fine style and there was no doubt
cil at 2.00 p.m. ‘ Coupons ars 470 (Min. 1/-)) that he was one of the world’s
240 eat: Fi best batsmen, Walcott was :
- Min, 12c.) land Notes 4 76 “ . - :
Meeting of House of Assem (Bln. We.) EW YORK batsman of a different type, very
bly at 3.00 p.m. 724/10% pr. Cheques Oa aM ao aggressive, but still very good
didi tae tama * PF | He also had a word of praise for
Mobile Cinema, St. Drafts 70 4/10% pr.| Christiani and Stollmeyer espe
Stephen’s School Pasture 12.4/10% pr. Cable cially the latter whom he said
at 7.30 p.m, 18% pr Capris 68 4/10% pr. looked like making a century at
50% pr Silver nae pr. any time,
CA



a (including Newfoundland) Asked what he thought «about
Assault Cases 83 5% pr iene oe 60.9% pr. career and Valentine, he
a

Demand baid it was difficult from

Drafts 60 75% pr where he sat to judge how much

e °
Dismissed O ratis 60 60% pr spin they were getting from the

63 5% pr. Cable ball, but from the way the bats-





62 00% pr. Currency 59 4% pr. men were playing, it appeared
THE Court of Appeal Judges Sueur | Bf mr as if they peue warts contard
yesterday confirmed the decision °° Pr we ae , :
of Police Magistrate Mr. Watwyn Demand aia
who dismissed without prejudice % BAHAMAS
two cases brought by Mary Lewis 48? 50 Demand _ 977 50



against Berkeley Foster and Ab- \,

- ' pr
bie Green of Chapman’s Lane, St. (Min. 25e.) Demand %% dise.
3 250
| Thomas jor assaulting and beating ,,, wi (Min, 25¢
4% pr
her on January 6. iMin. 500.) Cable

Lewis, the appellant, was or- Coupons 1% dise

Mr. Symmonds” motion is “that! gered to pay 5/8 appeal costs in (Min, 25¢.)

INTER-COLONIAL





Cod Liver Oil, richest
source of Vitamin A is
recognised as nature’s

a Regular daily ration
of delicious creamy

finest product to build up o!, 2
é stamina and resistance -

to Colds, Coughs, and te . : . :

Ubatdhdas ena teamed | Pure Irish Moygashel Linen in White and Cream . This is a

ailments. REXALL Special Crease resisting

EMULSION contains 1
a very high proportion |

EMULSION

(50%) of this valuable



will build up resistance & amarel oll presented “ Special Belts to Match
help sturdy growth emulsion. are included in the
REXALL EMULSION Ensemble
for Child
00 fica PRICES FROM
Valuefor money

; $44.46 to $54.90
Now obtainable from:- KNIGHTS DRUG STORES









* SUITS

very high class of London tailoring.

PAGE FIVE



PURINA CHOWS
For Poultry and Livestock
“SEE THE DIFFERENCE PURINA MAKES”

THE STANDARD of cricket to-day in the West Indies | S88 888 88 8 8 8 8 8 2 =".

All desserts are better with

BIRDS

CUSTARD







. a. adan, Nelson Betancourt ar
F Exhibition Now Or mc tiitiecsscsaes aie comianne
or St. James XE ition Ow is second reading and referred | Although he did not make mar
to a Select. Commitiee baw he had a fair measur
‘ . “ a y ‘ : : a. , of luck with the ball as he ge
“TB 87 JAMES VEsTRY has. _ A SMALL, but interesting exhibition is the one on . [he House may dike resins, four wickets in each of the tw
made arrangements for the fine printing now on show at the Barbados Museum. { ‘pili :o amend the law relating S*™mes played -
St James, Tine or lamps_ in fe opened towards the end of last month and wil! be to Separation and Maintenance. , Mr. Belgrave said that he hac
Haletharn She will be placed in continuing until the end of this month. Among vhe items set down for the distinction of getting the |
This ick Gata one in Reid’s Bay. —————__-__ Pp eres The exhibition comprises posters discussion under ‘Private Mem- Challenor brothers out in the | To make sure of unequalled AOE prom Conn sTAKi*
eet ar ¥ their Vestry from England, France, Italy. and bers’ Business” is an Address by S#me at Barbados in 1909 | flavour, creaminess, smoothness
om na pei ay when the Elec- Bound Over Holland, lithographs and repro- Mr. R. G. Mapp relating to the | That game was won by Barba-| . . . be certain your custard is STA
e ay y wrote to them to ductions of paintings and wall fixing of a minimum wage fo “0S with Perey Goodman getting | Bird's. For as long as you or mh wove?
outline the terms of a contract. papers. employees sufficient to ensure & century, Norton Hart of Trini-| Te s 8 as FOU a's: OF UY covouaee &f
HE VESTRY decided to build For 6 Months .. There are also text books print- them a reasonable standard ot} dad also got his century your mother sas can remember
a dispensary on a piece of Ves- ed in various countries ke living. . s ht the name Bird's has been an
try land near. Folkeston, The dis France, America, Britain, New There is one by Mr. J. E. T While playing in Trinidad for assurance of unvarying quality.
pensary will cost £750 The p,charles Barker of Rollins Gap, Zealand and Switzerland, Brancker relating to the paymen, Shamrock C.C. against Victori : ;
Building Committee was entrusted Brittons Hill. was yesterday bound — One of the most interesting ex- cf an annual Christmas Bonus to ©-C. Mr. Belgrave said that he| So when you ask for Custard, it’s
with the building of the dis- over for six months in the sum of hibits is a finely coloured map of all Government Employees. captured all ten wickets for 54} wise to ask for Bird’s !
pensary £2 for maliciously wounding the world depicting the routes of runs and wes presented by the|

EPORROS SSS SCOSPOPVOSPOPISS

S HARRISON'S BROAD ST.



ca

oF ,

THERE [S A CHARM AND
A DISTINCTION ABOUT

SPOSPSPOLE oe

.

}§ GENUINE BONE CHINA

~

% WHICH MAKE IT PRIZED

$
THE WIDE WORLD OVER.
ITS MATCHLESS QUALITY AND GREAT BEAUTY
COMBINE TO MAKE “BONE CHINA” ESPECIALLY
APPROPRIATE FOR TABLE WARE AND IN NO
FORM IS ITS REFINEMENT AND ELEGANCE MORE
APPARENT THAN IN TEA SETS.
We have pleasure therefore in inviting

your inspection of our

“ROYAL STAFFORD"

GENUINE BONE CHINA

TEA SETS

in SIX LOVELY DECORATIONS

THE SETS ARE COMPLETE FOR 9 PERSONS
AND THE PRICES RANGE FROM

$41.68 to $78.80 Per Set

EMINENTLY SUITABLE AS WEDDING PRESENTS,
ANNIVERSARY GIFTS ETC. — THEY WILL ADD
CHARM TO ANY HOME



SOE ESES FOS OSS SPSS SS SSSSS SSOP FSF SS

BROAD ST.

* HARRISON'S — @ 26

SOPOT “
SLL LELCLLLCECLOLLELCELLELESSSSEESLES LEGSOLOSSE DOSS GOS FI GOOOP OOOO DE SOP GFP OOD POPS

%
SPL! LIAL ALOE POLO LAELIA LOLOL



READY-MADE = <1)
GND of

“aR

fabric and the Suits represent a



~ | CAVE SHEPHERD (Co., Ltd

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street









PAGE SIX



HENRY













YOU MEAN...
I'M NO LONGER
YOUR PRIME
MINISTER

: AND THROW
pean AWAY YOUR
SWORDS! ANYONE FOUND






DISBAND
THE ARNY?

i”

BLONDIE

Seat he



—E RANGER

pevinnnnsalilelitet hte atti
FARISH, THE MAN WHO SHOT






q

Vd ON aenell ee

[pi / We 4, Re rh GY
ii: J’ Sa
BRINGING UP FATHER

as

SHUT UP/ you
JUST GET BLisy



/{ AND WHO ARE YOU-
Ou D YOUR WIFE.) > AND THAT INDIAN? ] | ABOUT THE





DON'T WORRY!
WE'VE SAVED





HEY, WAIT! THAT
WAS MY HOUSE

ORDERED ME OUT OF



BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1950

BY CARL ANDERSON



sal ened

Se 4, 4¢, fs, SSS =—=

CSA CCCP OOCPL BOM, SEF
‘

au
FREE HOOK |
which makes
| SALVATION NOW ee
hes








ptf,






wEW: (MPROVED
ODEX SOAP

© Gets skin really clean

_ @ Banishes perspiration odour
A © Leaves body sweet and dainty

Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that

is mild and gente for face, hands and
daily baths. x is ideal for family use.



“ GOD’S WAY OF
PLAIN”
for one % a ae

Please write .
Samuel Roberts, Gospel



Rook and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland”

OP ALE A A CE Es





BY WALT DISNEY










CLIPPER
CV-240

TER. BUT, YOUR HIGHNESS...
WHAT WILL PEOPLE
Nace SAN 2 + en

7, gy (e
Oe Vit, A PLEASE... —
1 e | 5 AND BE
Seen fae \ (Sets La
es Ga a
SOG90 Nn gas 3 VS
of Seren. LEWE: Aa



Sane! WSA/ SS f





















SAN JUAN
ST. THOMAS
ST. CROIX
GUADELOUPE
MARTINIQUE
ST. JOHNS
ST. LUCIA
PORT OF SPAIN
*

The Clipper CV-240 is
acknowledged to be the










BY CHIC YOUNG

QOH, THATS OKAY HERB.
WE ALL MAKE MISTAKES








BEAUTY PREPARATIONS ARE USED BY
ALL WOMEN THROUGHOUT
THE WORLD!

LET *<*PQNDS”* assist you.
COLD & VANISHING CREAMS—

most advanced typeairplone |
of its kind. Its extra large
picture windows, wide aisles



FACE & TALCUM POWDERS—
LIPSTICKS — HAND LOTION—
SKIN FRESHENER ETC., ETC.

ARE STOCKED BY ALL DEALERS.

and its 40 roomy, recline-to-
your-comfort seats, assure




passengers the utmost in
comfort and luxury in flight.

By providing this most mod-
ern, fost, dependable Clipper
on this route, PAA is con-
tributing to the advancement
of the rapidly growing tourist
area in the islands between
Puerto Rico and Trinidad.









S|) eA BRIGHTER |
Bart LONGER
LIFE!




For full information and
reservations, consult your



travel agent or

& *T.M. Reg.

FAN AMERICAN
Worto AIRWAYS

PASSENGERS + MAIL + CLIPPER CARGO

| aval

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.,
BROAD ST.
Phone 2122 (After Hours—2303)

B UY WV eae
AUTO BATTERIES=witH EBONITE SEPARATORS

COURTESY GARAGE
White Park Rosd. — (ROBERT THOM. LTD.) -



Dial 4391







= { BOGE MAN ON
ESCAPING CRIMINAL! /MANGLER! / SUCH A GLORIOUS
. eh fe = Wc LOUIS, |

ON! U4 |}
{
‘

{
FOREET YOUR
\
}

‘oe DRIVE

SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS





Havre, Sthaniptow Vi G1 4
| Seat te ee Zo _ ae B ‘dge "— agen prscan Cache 7
Nov. 22 23 5 Dec. 4 5 6 1 8 9 10 12
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES So ee ’
J’cea Cc wy ’
Aube dateine weber dade di uraeae ee . — — oe ome rineet ——
OUBILANTEY THRU THE JUNGLE! Dee 12. 14 Dec. 15 16 17 18 19 Dec. 29 30

EASY STREET,
WHERE WE HEADED ) SHORTY? WERE
NOW? tht Rick?

we . -
“Oo “ i> * 3
ty ‘ t *. Se _
os ag BN! r a at
= as.
ey A NE
i eu ae
) wee ar } bY
¢
he ¢
y .
> + ul

MINIMUM RATES—BARBADOS TO ENGLAND AND FRANCE

First Class £93; Second Class £63; Third Class £50: Dormitory £46.

SPECIAL CRUISE RATES -- BARBADOS TO JAMAICA

First Class $208.00; Second Class $163.00; Third Class $111.00; B.W.I. Currency.
For Further Particulars, apply:—

R. M. JONES & Co., Ltd.

ie



offers ,



—



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10,



1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.

DIED

TELEPHONE 2508

PUBLIC NOTICES



BLACKMAN-—EVELYN, The funeral will

leave her late residence
o’clock this afternoon for the West-
bury Cemetery. Friends are invited

HUTSON BLACKMAN



10.10. 50—1n
WE sincerely thank all persons wh«
attended the funeral, sent wreaths,

letters, cards or im any other way
expressed their sympathy to us in our
recent bereavement. a
I. Arthur (daughter) O Arthur (sdn-
in-law) V. Cooke (gramd son).
10.10.50—In

CARD OF THANKS



MRS. EDITH E. GREEN, Proprietres:
ef The Canefield Estate, Dominica,
gratefully return thamks to all kind

friends and relatives who sent her
flowers and cards of sympathy on the
occasion of her operation which took
place at Britons Nursing Home and bas
proved so far to be a success.

GREEN



EDITH E
10.10 .50—1n.
CONGRATULATIONS
INGRATS to RUDOLPH and «his

brother HUGH in their recent success
in the Matriculation Exam.



10.10.50—in
FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR — Ford V-8 Super Deluxe, in
very good condition. Cash or terms
G. W. Hope C’o Water Works Office
or Telephone 3988.

10.10,50—6n.

CAR—1938 Master DeLuxe Chevroiet
(T—166). Dial 2890

7.10.50. -3n



CAR—Ford Prefect 1947, good con-
dition. Owner leaving island. No
reasonable offer refused. Apply Capt.

A. J. Press.
6.10.50—T.F.N.

ELECTRICAL

_—_—— es

RADIO — 1—5 tube Ecko Radio with
Garrard Automatic Record changer for
10 ins. and 12 ins. Records with 120
Records. Latest Tunes and Calypsoes,
Phone 4200. Greenidge

10. 10.50—In,

LIVESTOCK

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

MECHANICAL

nee

One hand operated BACON SLICING
MACHINE. Apply B. V. Scott & Co.,
Ltd., Whitepark. 13.9. 50—t.f.n,

irre geinrictinmes

eeroe Ron ee eat ae a
» from iy 84, whil

last. A Barnes & Co., Lid., Dial’ 3530

24.9.50—t.f.n.

MISCELLANEOUS

————

BUCKLEY'S COUGH MIXTURE: —
For Influenza, Coughs, Colds — ‘Try
Buckley's Cough Mixture. Noel Roach
& Sons, Speightstown. 10.10.50—2n
FIRE-WOOD in stove lengths at |
per 100 Ibs., and Cord-Wood at $16.00.
Apply — Dover. 8131, 6.10.50—3n.

PLANTS—"In Aid of the Old Ladies’
Home" Double Red Poinsettia plants in
pots 1/6 each and Flambuoyant Trees
4 to 5 feet tall 1/- each. Apply Mrs
J. H. Wilkinson, Erin Hall, Bishop's
Court Hill. 8.10.50—2n























TREES — Two Large M Trees
Dial 8105. ary Sei:

WATCHES — Ladies and Gents 15
Jewel Watches, Alex Yearwood (Jewel-
ler, Bolton Lane. 8.10,.50—2n.

We have in stock Pyrex Feedii
Bottles complete with Teat. No Evenflo





Bottles are being imported owing to

Currency Control, so buy Pyrex now.
KNIGHT'S Ltd.

8.10,.50—2n

AP. r — At Coral Sands

Worthing, one fully furnished apart-

ment, 3 bedrooms, silver and linen. For







further particulars. Dial 8134. Alma
Lashley . 10.10,50—t.f.n.
FLAT — Immediate Possession “A

very large spacious flat on second floor
at No. 6 Swan St. with gallery. Very
cool and airy — Can be used for a big
office or offices, Phone 3466.

10.10.50—2n i

GENTS GOLD CUFF LINKS — Alex
Yearwood, Jeweller, Bolton Lane.
10.10, 50—1n

HIGH-ROCK,—Bathsheba, St.
for months of November and ,
Phone-4048 . 11.10.50—4n.

HOUSE LASACETA — Brighton, On
Sea. From ist. Oct. 1950. $40.00 per
month. Apply to JAS. A. TUDOR Ltd.
Roebuck St. 10. 10,50—€n .

HEATHFIELD — On the Crane Coast.
Fully furnished, from December, Phone
8385. Mrs. A. D, Herbert. Cordober,
Ch. Ch. 10.10,51}—-6n,





Joseph







LARGE HOUSE & APARTMENT --
On Sea, St. Lawrefice, fully furnished
Phone 8357.

8.9.50—t.f.n.





NECKLETS — 9 ct, Gold Necklets.
Alex Yearwood. Jeweller, Bolton Lane.
10.14, 50—2n.

“SWANSEA" — Worthing from ist
November. A fully furnished Bungalow,
including Refrigerator, Telephone, Radio,
Garage. Dial 3578 or 2490.

6.10.50—3n.

“WINDY WOLD" — Hindsbury Road.
Drawing and Dining Rooms, 2 Bed-
rooms, W.C., Bath and _ Kitchen.
Furnished or unfurnished. Apply to
Mrs. Z. Daniel, Shopkeeper, nearby.

10,10, 50—3n

EDUCATIONAL

ENTRANCE EXAMINATION

GIRLS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL

An Entrance Examination for the
School Year January—July 1951 will be
held at the school on Friday 27th October
1950 at 9.30 a.m. Applications will be
received up to Friday 20th October by
ied ET eta and ee era eat

a baptismal certificate and a testi-
monial from the Headmistress of the last
school attended by the pupil.

Applicants must be between the ages
of 8 years and 12 years on the date of
the examination.

Parents or Guardians accompanying
their daughters or wards are hereby noti-
fied that there is no accornmodation for
them at the school on the date of the
examination and that the examination of
applicants will not start until they leave
the premises.













Sec. Vv. Body,
Girls’ Foundation Schoo!
8.10.50—8n







VACANT SCHOLARSHIPS

GIRLS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL

There are one or more vacant Founda-
tion Scholarships at the Christ Church
Girls’ Foundation School. Applicants must
be children of Parents residing in the
Parish of Christ Church and who are in
straitened circumstances.

The applicants must be between the
ages of 10 years 6 months and 12 years
on the day of the examination, which
will be held by the Headmistress at the
School on Friday 2th October at 9.30
a.m,

Forms of application can be obtained
from the Secretary, W. H. Antrobus, Hil-
ton House, Bay Street. These forms must
be returned accompanied by a baptisrnal
certificate to the Secretary not later than
4 p.m. on Friday 20th October.

W. H. ANTROBUS,
Sec. Gov. Body,
Girls’ Foundation School
8.10.50—8n.

ADVERTISE...
IT PAYS

at 4.30



NOTICE

HE PARISH OF ST. PETER

The Parochial Treasurer's Office wil!, Magazine Lane.

be closed on Thursday, 12th October.

Signed G. S. CORBIN
Parochial Treasurer's Office
10,10. 50—2n

NOTICE

THE Tea-Room and Library of the
Women's Self Help Association will be

opening om Monday 16th October. Con
es and preserves

NOTICE

“The COTTAGE GIFT SHOP — Are
having their CHRISTMAS opening on
Friday, 13th October next from lv
a.m. to 6.30 p.m. Crackers, Xmas irec
¢ecorations, children’s annuals,



tractive and useful gifts.’’
1.10.50--Sn



NOTICE

are
goods on the
10.10.50—6n. Gas laid on for cooking.
- ~ | & water basin, Lovely Garden,

and Nery,
teys. Also a very good selection of at-/ Beoukicet

| PUBLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE





LAND--At Road View, St. Peter on



the sea where there is safe and excel- |

lent sea-bathing, is 172,000 square feet
of land with sufficient sea frontage to



accommodate two or more uses. Price
attractive. At Belleville 12,600 square
‘feet of land. At Quick's Tenantry,
| Tweedside Road, 198 square feet of
(land. Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott,
7.10.50-—3n.
*“LYNSTED—Newly »uilt Bungalow
!in Navy Gardens standing on 12,185
| Square feet of land.
Apply to Reverend W. E. Dash.

Inspection any day from 4—6 p.m. ex-
cept Sundays. Telephone No. 2927.
| 7.10.50--4n.

MODERN ATTRACTIVE FREEHOLD
BUNGALOW—Modern attractive Free-
held Bungalow 4,836 sq. ft. land, 2 Bed-
rooms, Large Drawing-room, Kitchenette.
Bath, Shower
Fruit-
space for Poultry, Price
“Somerset”, Upper Bel-
22.9.50—12n









\ trees; large
£1400. Apply
mont Road.

| PROPERTY—That desirable property
nown as Mizpah at Belmont Road, near
to the Schools, Church and Bridgetown
The house which is in perfect order has
Drawing and Dining Rooms,

room, three Bedrooms,

Kitchen, *Water toilet and Bath. Prjce
reasonable. Apply th D'Arcy A
Scott, Magazine Lane.

7.10.50—3n



Preference Shares of £1 each in

) 269
Applications for one or more vacant! Searles Co-Operative Factory Ltd.

St. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at the
St. Michael's Girls’ School, will

to 4 o'clock p.m. on Friday 13th Octo-
ber 1950. m

Candidates must be the daughters of
parishioners in straitened circumstances

and must not be less than eight (8) nov! —_-__oOo—-
| The undersigned will set up for sale

more than twelve (12) years of age on
the 3ist July, 1951, to be proved by a
Baptisrral Certificate which must accom-
pany the

Guardians will be noti-

Parents
fed of the time when and the place| ing on

where the Examination will be held.

125 Barbados Fire.

be; The above will
received by the Clerk of the Vestry Up | public competition on “Friday ae

the 13th
instant, at 2 p.m,, at our Office in Lucas

Street.

| CARRINGTON & SEALY.

6.10.50.—5n.



at their ice, No. 17 High Street,

October, at 2 p.m.

| October at on Friday the 13th day of

The Messuage or Dwellinghouse stand-
1,373 square feet of

land at
Upper Roebuck

treet, above the Mora-

Forms of application can be obtatnea | Vian Chapel.

from the Vestry Clerk’s Office.
BY ORDER,
E. C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.
1.10.50—-7n

BARBADOS YOUTH MOVEMENT
14TH YEAR

Three reasons why you should help

the Barbados Youth Movement.

Because we fought for the uplift ani



ay

improvement of the poor youths ot |

Barbados. (2) The Movement is now
both world-wide, and recognised. (3)
Note that even the very Police and
Chief are now interested in boys, which
shows that the youth movement has don
some wonderful work during its four-
teanth year in the community.

Rev. L. BRUCE-CLARKE, Founder.

Rev. J. B. GRANT, Chaplain,

; Mrs. OLGA BROWNE, Gen. Secty.

10.10.50—1n.



NOTICE
Re Estate of

CHARLES FREDERICK SKEETE

deceased

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim upon
or affecting the estate of Charles |
Frederick Skeete late of Mile and a
Quarter in the parish of Saint Peter
who died in this Island on the 28th
day of January 1986, are hereby re-
quired to send in particulars of their |
claims duly attested to me Nathaniel
Augustus Skeete c/o Messrs. Hutenin- |



son & Banfield, Solicitors, James Street.
Bridgetown on or before the 30th day
of November 1960, after which date 1
shall proceed to distribute the assets
of the said estate among the parties en-
titled thereto having regard to the
cebts and claims only of which I shall
then have had notice and that I shall
not be liable for the assets so distributes
to any person of whose debt or clalm

I shall not have had notice at the time
of such distribution. 5,

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their ac-
counts without delay.

Dated this 4th day of September, 1950,
N. A. SKEETE

Qualified Administrator of the ite
of Charles Frederick Skeete, aaisenes
27.9.50—4n



NOTICE
BARBADOS.

IN THE ASSISTANT COURT
OF APPEAL
Re Workmen's Compensation Act, 1943.

Notice is hereby given that Cleve-
land Bynoe of Near Kingsland, Silver
Hill, Christ Church employed by Messrs
J. N. Harriman & Co., Ltd. as a Ser-
viceman at Seawell Airport was run
over by a Caterpillar Tractor at Sea-
well and died as a result of the injury
and that Compensation has been paid
into Court.

All Dependants of the above-named
deceased are hereby required to ap-
pear at the Assistant Court of Appeal
on Wednesday the 18th day of October
1950 at 10 o'clock a.m.

Dated this Sth. day of October 1950.

I. V. GILKES.
Ag. Clerk A. C. A.
7.10.50—2n.



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Clyde Smith, holder
of Liquor License No. 405 of 1950 granted
to Emmanuel Joseph in respect of Top
floor of No, 47 Roebuck Street for per-
mission to use said Liquor License at a
board and shingle shop with wall front-
age at Tweedside Road, St. Michael.

Dated this 6th day of October 1950.
To:—E. A, McLEOD, Esq.

Police Magistrate Dist. “A”.

Sed. S. G. HOPE, ©
for Applicant.

N.B.—This applicatian will be consi-
dered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A on Mon-
day the 16th day of October 1950 at 11

o'clock, a.m. «
E, A. Mc LEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
10.10.50—2n.

PUHLIC SALES
AUCTION

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

BUTTER
By recommendations of Lloyds Agents
we will sell TO-DAY at our Mart, Hign
Street. o
500 x 5 Ibs Tins Cooking Butter
370 x 1 Ib Tins Cooking Butter and
60 x 25Ibs Tins Cooking Butter.
Sale 12.30 o'clock. Terms Cash.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers,
10.10,50—In,.

REAL ESTATE

FOR SALE OR RENT
FARLEY HILL, St. Peter. Contatning
large reception rooms, 14 bedrooms,
bathrooms etc. Standing on some 12 acres
mahogany timber lands. Apply to
Bradshaw & Company 10,10, 50—3n.

ENTERPRISE HOUSE and out build-
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.

“GLENCOE,” Corner of Kensington
New Road, Fontabelle. The House con-
tains 1 Closed Gallery, 1 Drawing and
Dining Room, 2 . Kitchenette,
Toilet and Bath. .6,200 sq. ft. of land.
There are several Coconut and_ Bread
Fruit Trees in the yard, also a Garage.
Dial 8412, 8.10.50—3n

HOUSE—Double roof board = and
shingled house, shed roof and verandah
‘ttached, situated at Arthur Seat,
St. Thomas. For inspection apply
next door, or Lewis, Tudor
Street. House to be removed two
weeks after day of sale.

7.10.50—3n

IN Plymouth, MONTSERRAT, B.W. 1
for £3,500.

COCONUT HILL HOTEL containing
drawing room, dining room, 11 bed-
rooms, 4 bathrooms, kitchen, pantry;
| servants’ quarters and garage. Fully
furnished, and with linen, china, cutlery
ete. Situated in own grounds of 2 acres

For further particulars apply Paul
| Hollender, Montserrat





















| 10.10.50—6n



LAND—About 11,000 square feet of
land at NAVY GARDENS,
Church, walled three sides, act quickly
a good buy. Dial 2047. R. ARCHER
McKENZIE, Auctioneer
| 7,10.50—In

| BARBADOS.
The undermentioned properties will be set up for sale at the

|
Christ |

}

Inspection on application to Mr.
Branch, at the Joiner’s Shop opposite,
any day except Sunday.

For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply to:—

COTTLE CATFORD & CO.
5.10.50 —8n,





WANTED
HELP



j
|
|

“AN EXPERIENCED CASHIER re-
quired. Please apply in
ie ; oo & Co. Lid. Do not send
original testimonials unless subsequenti
requested.” oer
i ‘ 10.10.50—T.F.N
ee?
MAID-BUTLER--Must have preyiow:
experience. Apply to Mrs. Colin God-
ard, Marine Manor, Marine Gardens.

8.20.
2

PERSONAL *



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my Wife OLGA DOREEN
ASHBY (nee Yearwood) as | do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me.

Signed SAMUEL V. ASHBY,



FIGHT
INFLUENZA

with Mentholated pre-war grade
(% Pint Quality)

LIMOLENE

This grade is especially effective
against FEVER and _ “Feverish
Conditions,



24c. a Bottle at Your DEALER



CHANCERY SALE



Registration

Office, Public Buildings, Bridgetown between 12 (noon) and 2 p.m. for the sums

and on the date specified below. [If not
succeeding Friday at the same place and
particulars on application to me.

ich
Bua

then sold, they will be set up on
during the same hours until sold.

CHARLES HOLMAN WILLIAMS, SYDNEY JOHN ALBERT WILLIAMS AND
HOLMAN EUGENE WILLIAMS, ali acting herein by Dave Arrindell Banfield

one of their constituted

Attorneys — Plaintiff's

vs.
ERNEST DEIGHTON MOTTLEY — Defendant

PROPERTIES:

(1) ALL THAT certain piece or parce! of land situate in Baxters

Road in the City of Bridgetown and Island of Barbados containing
by admeasurement twenty-five hundred and eighty-six square feet
or thereabouts Abutting and bounding on lands of one Millicent

Knight, St.

Mary's Girls’
Mason Hall Street on lands of Keren Hewitt and on Baxters Road
or however else the same may abut and bound Together with
the dwellinghouse thereon erected and all

School on lands of one Cummins on

and singular other

the buildings and erections on the said parcel of land erected

Upset Price: £1,337. 10. 0,

and built standing and being with the appurtenances;

and (2) ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Cheap-
side in the City of Bridgetown and Island of Barbados containing
by admeasurement nineteen hundred and ninety-four square feet

or thereabouts Abutting

and bounding on lands now or late of

J, E. Mason Louis Bert on lands of the Parochial Building on lands
now or late of F. N. Hall and on the public road called Cheap-
side Road or however else the same may abut and bound Together
with the messuage or dwellinghouse thereon and all and singular

other the buildings and

erections on the said parcel of land

erected and built standing and being with the appurtenances

Upset Price: £2,025. 0. 0.
Date of Sale: 27th October, 1950.

OFFICIAL

BARBADOS,



H. H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery.

NOTICE



IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all persons
having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance in
or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the Defendant)

to bring before me an account of their

claims with their witnesses, documents

and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours
of 12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings,
Bridgetown before the 7th day of November, 1950 in order that such claims may

be reported un and ranked according to the nature priority
otherwise such persons will be precluded from "nd Yoesas

thereof respectively,
of any decree and be

deprived of all claims on or against the said property.
” P cE BROOKS

laintiff:

Defendant:
ALL THAT certain piece or
in the City of Bridgetown in

VROPERTY:

Two thousand one hundred and fourteen square feet or thereabouts
butting and bounding on lands of T, E, Went on lands of Mrs. E. G.
DeRoys on lands of Horace Savoury on lands
of Violet L. Barrow and on Pinfold Street aforesaid or however else
the same may butt and bound Together with the messuage or dwell-
ing house thereon called “Kenworth” and all other buildings and
erections both freehold and chattel thereon erected belonging to the

defendant.
Bill filed 19th August, 1950
Dated the 8th September, 1950.

GRADUATE TEACHER IN

Required in April,

Teacher of Commercial Should

Subjects.

(Econ). E: ience in office routine desirable,
mercial Sub A knowledge of industrial

Commercial Subjects essential.
Caribbean would be an advantage.
Salary—Barbados Scales, viz—

Graduate Teacher—$1,728 x $72.00—$2,160 x $96.00—$2,928 p.a,
Graduate Teacher (i1st., 2nd. Hons.)

—$1,920 x $96.00—$2,880 x $144.00—$3,456
(or recognised equivalent)

£1. 0s, Od.—$4.80 B.W.I.Currency)
Position on the above Incremental Scales subject to adjustment for War Service.
For a suitably qualified candidate a possible vacancy may be available on the

Teacher’s Diploma
these sca!

Salary Scale: $3,600 x $1 ’
Initial appointments on this scale must

Barbados, not exceeding $960 (B.W.I.) will be refunded on initial appointment,
There is at present no leave passage scheme in Barbados.

Applications (no special form) stating age, qualification, experience, married
or single, and enclosing a photograph, to be sent not later than 3ist. October, 1950,
to the Acting Headmaster, Combermere School, St. Michael, Barbados, B.W.1., from

whom further particulars may be obtained.



Applications for Admission to

the United Kingdom — Session 1951—52

OWING to the limited accommodation at Universities and Col-
leges in the United Kingdom resulting from the large number of
applications for admission, the Director of Colonial Scholars is en-
deavouring to secure a quota for Colonial Students in each faculty
in every University and College throughout the British Isles. It
must be realised, therefore that only those who are strongly recom-
mended and have first class qualifications for entry can be consid-
In the case of Medical Schools it is most unlikely

ered for admission.

if possible, but not later than September, 1951, Graduate

GOVERNMENT 1

CYRIL BRU!
ELEANOR PARK BAKER

parcel of land situate at Pinfold Street
this Island containing by admeasurement

of Mr. Cozier on lands

H. WILLIAMS,
Reaistrar-in-Chancery,
12.9.50,-—4n.

COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS



hold the Degree of B.Com. or B.Sc,
and experience in the teaching of
conditions in the

i p.a. ‘
$216 p.a. additional to

commenée at the minimum. Passages to

24.9.50—8n.

NOTICES

Universities and Colleges in



writing to





























BARBADOS ADVOCATE



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



TENDERS FOR PURCHASE OF A MOTOR CAR

Tenders are invited for the purchase of one Oldsmobile motor
ear forfeited under the provisions of The Exports and Imports (Re-
striction) Order, 1940. The car is at present in the custody of the
Commissioner of Police and may be inspected by appointment with
him.

2. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed
to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to
reach the Colonial Secretary's Office not later than 4 p.m. on Friday
the 20th of October, 1950. The envelopes should be clearly marked
—*“Tender for Motor Car”.

3. The Government does not bind itself to accept the highest
or any tender,

10.10.50—3n



VACANCIES FOR INSTRUCTORS IN THE GOVERNMENT
TECHNICAL INSTITUTE, BRITISH GUIANA

Applications are invited from suitabiy qualified persons, inclua-
ing officers already in the Government Service, for appointment to
any of the four vacancies for Technical Instructors in the under

PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES
|















MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW ZRA-
LAND LINE LIMITED faa || toe
(M.A.N.Z. LINE)
i gs.s Gler te
ecriSiapgtouces Freemantle





September
tember 28th, Devon-
Sydney October 7th
l4th, arriving at
lith

19th, Melbourne Sep
port October Ist,
Brisbane October
Barbados November
These vessels have ample space for
j chilled, hard frozen and gene-al cargo
I Cargo Accepted on through bills of
1 lading with transshipment at Trinidad
for Parbados, British Guiana Windward
and Leeward Islands
For further particulars
FURNESS, WITHY & Co

B.W.L, Schooner Owners
Asse. (Inc).

Tel. No. 4047

apply
Ltd.,

TRINIDAD
BWI
& DA COSTA & Co
BARBADOS,
BW

Ltd.,



NEW ORLEANS sxkR,-ICE
sal: Arr.

mentioned trades required for the Technical Institute, British SS. “LORERVILLe” i. B’dee
Guiana: _ 12th Oct.
Mechanical engineering, including machine shop experience and
some experience of blacksmithing and ‘possibly foundry NEW YORK sxEvIOR
salle rr.
et i SS “BYFJORD” hae. oe B'dos
Building trades, including a general knowledge of plastering, 8.8. "C. G. THULIN” 18th Oct ined “Ga
painting and. decorating; Rea aie ute eagcnmay some a t.
Gas and electric welding, with a Seer of plumbing | courmnounp , ADIAN SERVICE
i heet metal work; .
and pipe—fitting or s! ; isin a i wat —
Hand shoemaking and leather work, 2.8: “AIA. brace a Halifax eto
Qualifications: S.8. “ALCOA PARTNER” October ith — Oegeker 10th October oth
. : 2 : : i - eu mber 10
Recognised apprenticeship in modern industrial concern: —C‘tY | TTiimounp :

and Guilds or equivalent Trade Certificate necessary and National
or Higher National Certificate highly desirable. Must have had
experience in trade and in instruction,

Emoluments: es

The salaries attached to these appointments are at te rate
of £600 x £25 — £750 per annum each, In addition, the appointee
will be provided with free furnished quarters or an allowance of
£100 per annum in lieu.

General Conditions of Service:

The appointments will be on a contractual basis for a per iad
of two years, in the first instance, following which consideration will
be given to the question of re-elgaging the persons concerned on
similar terms or of appointing them on a permanent and pensionable
basis,

The general conditions of s¢ rvice will be the same as those
applicable to other officers in the British Guiana Civil Service.
as giving name in full, age, family, if any, qualifiga-
tions, and experience, and supported by copies of testimonials from
three persons to whom reference could be made concerning the
applicant’s character and professional ability, should be addressed
to the Principal of the Technical Institute, Georgetown,

i han the 31st of October, 1950.
Guiana, not later than a ae



VACANCIES FOR AN _ ASSISTANT MECHANICAL
ENGINEER (LOCOMOTIVE) AND AN ASSISTANT
MECHANICAL ENGINEER (MARINE) IN THE
BRITISH GUIANA TRANSPORT AND
HARBOURS DEPARTMENT

VACANCIES exist for an Assistant Mechanical Engineer (Loco-
motive) and an Assistant Mechanical Engineer (Marine) in the British
Guiana Transport and Harbours Department. The posts are perma-
nent and pensionable and the salary of each is in the scale £750 x £30
— £900 per annum, :

The Assistant Mechanical Engineer (Locomotive) is required to
assist the Chief Mechanical Engineer and take charge of Locomotives,
Carriage and Wagon maintenance and operation, bi

, The stant Mechanical Engineer (Marine) is required to assist
the Cute Meboeiea Engineer and take charge of the maintenance
of Marine craft, hulls, boilers and engines.

Candidates for either post should be under 40 years of age, cor-
porate members of the Institution of Mechanical Engineers or (in the
case of the Assistant Mechanical Engineer (Locomotive) ) hold ex-
empting qualifications with experience of Steam, Diesel-electric and
Petrol Locomotives, and carriage and wagon maintenance or, (in the
case of the Assistant Mechanic Engineer (Marine) hold other
technical qualifications covering the field of a Marine Engineer. The
holders of each of these offices should be capable of acting for the
Chief Mechanical Engineer.

In each case, free passages to British Guiana will be provided for
the officer, his wife and children under 18 years not exceeding five
persons in all, On leave after completion of a minimum tour free
return passages (not exceeding a total of £200) will be provided for
the officer only subject to the provision of funds annually by the Leg-
islative Council. Five days’ leave for each completed month of resi-
dent service, up to a maximum of six months of leave, may be granted
after a minimum tour of two years. Free quarters are not provided.

Intending candidates should make application (or write for any
further particulars desired) to the General Manager, Transport and
Harbours Department, British Guiana, giving brief details of age,

ifications and experience as soon us possible.
re ot 10,10.50.—3n.



ROEBUCK STREET |
MORAVIAN CHURCH

ANNUAL MISSIONARY
MEETING

FOR SALE

Table Trough, Pans,
Sheets, Glass Cases and

Tonight at 7.30 p.m. lots of other Items.

Chairman: The Hon. H. A.
CUKE, M.L.C.
Speaker:

Rev. FRANK LAWRENCE
His Excellency and Mrs.
Savage will also be present.

Coll. for Foreign Missions.
10.10.50,—1n.

Apply to = - -
JOS. ST. HILL,
CLAPHAM LAND,
Flag Staff Road,
St, Michael.
10.10,.50,——2n.

ican inact lt ilitaigtllai.

British |





Arrives

i i ’ Barbados
S.s ALCOA PARTNER" October 10th For St. JOHN, st Lawrence
z River Ports
s “ALCOA PEGASUS” October 2st For St \ yi

“ALQOA POLARIS" October 3ist For St. Taucdae Rive, Ponte:

These vessels have limited passengers accommodation
Apply: DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Canadian Service.

ROBERT THOM LTD,—New York and Gulf Service,





- —— —

: SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S.
Ta Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.










Loading Dates Bxpecte
Montreal Halifax. Arrival Dates
| | Barbados
*3.8. “Woldingham Hill"! 6th Sept. | 11th
5.8, “Sun Prince” 19th Sept. 26th Seb ith oa"
8.8. “Brush” 4th Oct. 9th Cct.| 25th Oot
S.S. “A Vessel" | 18th Oct, 23rd Oct, 8th Nov.



“Limited Passenger accommodation,

PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents

BRIM

MCTIONARIES







DIC

LATIN, ENGLISH, SPANISH and FRENCH
also
WEBSTER’S NEW COLLEGIATE DICTIONARY

ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street

POSSS9SSF

NEW STOCK OF












BBE

550%

% BYMIN AMARA HALIBORANGE
LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRUP OF FIGS,
and
RUSKS—Baby’s First Solid Food

Also a variety of CIGARS



COLLINS DRUG STORES

| consensus oro
[PPLE OSE LOL EPSESIE

ATTENTION ....

Fr

Just Received PICTURES Of

. W. I CRICKET TEAM

IN ENGLAND
See Our Show Cases

that candidates would be acceptable unless they can show positive
evidence of high ability such as a Grade I School Certificate and a
Higher School Certificate, both p@psed at the earliest possible age
and at the first attempt.





HAIRDRESSING




FURNITURE




2. The British Council will be responsible for making arrange-
ments for meeting students and for securing suitable accommodation

for them.

3. Students are advised that it is most undesirable for them to
proceed to the United Kingdom unannounced and unsponsored in the
hope of obtaining admission to Universities and Colleges, as even

tutorial colleges and polytechnics
difficult to gain admission to them
form.

4. Forms of application for admission. to be completed in tri-
plicate, may be obtained frorn the Secretary, Student Advisory Com-
mittee, C/o. Colonial Secretary’s Office, and must be completed and
returned to him not later than Monday, the 16th of October, 1950.



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-

ment) Order, 1950, No. 32 which

Gazette of Monday 9th October, 1950.
2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Cement”

is as follows:—



ARTICLE



CEMENT ‘y . .-

are overcrowded and it is very
without due notice in the proper

30.9,50—3n

will be pubilshed in the Official

RETAIL PRICE
(not more than)



$1.91 per bag of 94 Ibs.





=<*<*_""— oo

SUPERB!

hat'’s what

hey say when

hey see

HE NEW GAS COOKERS

hey are just right

FOR THE HOME THAT PREFERS
THE BEST }



ONE ONLY LEFT

! SI






ORIENTAL

(ARTICLOS) GOODS!

CURIOS, JEWELLERY,
SILKS

THANTS

Pr. Wm. Hry. St. DIAL 3466


















MISS MacPHAIL’S
HAIRDRESSING SALON
Will be CLOSED from
SATURDAY 4TH

VALUES

Are uncommonly good—
BUY NOW

SPACIOUS NEW Mahogany and








Re-opening - ~ - Cedar Wardrobes, CHRISTMAS
CHARM is in its Style and Pol-
MONDAY 23RD ish, Many other Wardrobes,





Linen Presses, Chests of Drawers.

VANITIES and simjder Dress-
ers, small to very big, in Mahog-
anised, enamelled or plain. Bed-

10.10,50.—2n,










steads in tron, Mahogany or
Fir, $8 up
DRAWING ROOM Suites in
Mahogany or Birch, 3, 4 or 5-
* q piece, in Morris, Tub or other
Armchairs Berbice and other
Easychairs, $3.50 up
DINING, Lunch and Kitchen
LOWE Furniture Desks, Bookracks,
Dr.€ oe Super-spring high-back Office
Chair.
SINGER TREADLE 5-drawer
Sewing Machine. 1946 model,
Seize it!

For Hardware of every Description

«IT’S .
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Onr. of Broad and Tudor Streets.











































The British Shoe Co., Ltd.
SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD.



LSPA ILE OLA LABEL ALAN LOE EPA AA AEA AE
= ann oni aguctles paneled py An Dic A. At ef DO NR he
Ne

BARBADOS ELECTRIC = SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.







NOTICE



As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs tw one of
our Engines can no longer be delayed, the Company has in
consequence had to put this Generating Set (900 K-W.) ott of
commission and, owing to the reduction of standby Plant now
available as a result, may find it necessary to shed load at
interwals during the next few months.

Our Consumers are asked to co-operate by exercising the
utmost economy in the use of Electricity, particularly during
the Peak period between 6.30 and 8.30 p.m. until further notice.

Vv. SMITH,
General Manager.

20th June, 1950.



———SS—





Ped



PAGE EIGHT

Intermediate Cricket:

Score Centuries

Atkinson And Lewis
|

GOOD BATTING was

recorded in all four of the

Intermediate cricket matches which began last Saturday
and two centuries were scored by two Wanderers batsmen. |

V. Lewis scored 111, and R. Atkinson 121.

Mental Hospital scored 254
against Spartan and Spartan is
now 83 for the loss of two wickets.

Wanderers batted all day
against Windward and ended up
with 316 runs for all. Vere Lewis
gave a contribution of 111 and
Richard Atkinson with whom he
was engaged in a second wicket

partnership of 231 runs, had 4
knock of 121.
Y.M.P.C. also batted all “day

against Empire and put up 19
for the loss of 6 wickets. Cable ¢
Wireless had scored 249 agains
Pickwick and Pickwick were 2
for the loss of one wicket at th
drawing of stumps.
Wanderers lost an early wicke
in their match against Windwar,
but then Atkinson and Lewis wer
engaged in a solid partnershi
which made Windward put nin
of their team on the bowling list
R. M. Farmer was the most suc
cessful bowler. He claimed thre
wickets at a cost of 58 runs,

All the Cable & Wireless bats
returned fair totals for their
side except Branker and Stand-
ford, D. E. Frost had a stay o
69 after he went to the wicke
seven down.

R. Hoad, the Pickwick spi)
bowler, took four of the Cable
& Wireless wickets for 28 runs
During his nine overs he bowled
five maidens.

To help Y.M.P.C. in their score
of 195, C. Greenidge scored 51,
T. Burke 52, and C. McKenzic
54. The Y.M.P.C. batting was
not particularly flashy but the
batsmen were painstaking. Empire
tried six bowlers against the
Y.M.P.C. team.

Most of the Mental Hospits'
batsmen had good spells at th
wicket, but C. Hope who wer
eight down scored the ber
total, 52.

Pacer E. G. McComie of Spartan
had the greatest success of the
bowlers of his team. .He took four

wickets during his 13 overs, three} gation in reply are 40 for the loss
of eight wickets, O. Burke 4 for

bi though at a cost of 73 runs,
wing are the scores:

WINDWARD vs. WANDERERS
Wanderers—ist Innings

V. Lewis b Thornton ip Se
D. H. Alleyne c Durant b Wilkie .. 0
R. Atkinson Evelyn b Thornton .. 121
M. Clarke e Thornton b R, M. ‘
MP a

M. G. Mayers c Kirton b Evelyn 30
J. Massiah c Thornton b Evelyn

J, McBeth not out... ao an} Mi
C. A. Peirce b R. M. Farmer

eK cuss

M, Provezbs b Farmer
J, Armstrong run out
G, Lewis ¢ & b R. Farmer
Extras. ' MW
316
3—244.

rai of wickets: 1—4, 2—235,
4256, 5-203, “e200, 203, 8-203, 9
â„¢" BOWLING ANALYSIS



M. R. W.
M. Farmer ...... ae 0
D. Wilkie ...... ll 1 1
Kirton ... 4 ° 0
R. Fi 43 0 2 1
M. V. ul 0 52 0
R. M. WwW 0 58 3
N. Thorn 12 1 41 2
L. Farmer 3 0 7 (OO
E. Evelyn 9 21 2

WIRELESS vs. PICKWICK
gS Wireless—ist Innings




B. M, ‘ws ec B. Lewis b Hoad 19
M. ie atpd, (wkpr.) b Lewis 15
R. ‘wiess b Hoad .. sean 14
R. stpd. (wkpr,) b Wells 51
E. Ss Rs vee 4
GC wiess b Lewis . 13
D. e & b Hoad .. 69
A. zier stpd. (wkpr.) b Wells 16
F. iberts b ie shag te
E, L, Branker stpd. (wkpr.) b Lashley 3
L. S, Standford not out ............ 1
Total ........, ; 249
BOWLING ANALYSIS
0. M RR W.
R. 18 3 45 0
O, Lashley ....... 9 1 30 1
R ‘oad * 8 gf 4
Ww. REE ib veanes 7 0 48 2
J. Peterkin a ba : z 8 ‘
Po Evélyn ........
- Pickwick—Ist_ Innings
R. A. Trotter Lb.w. b R. A. Lawless 7
5 jer Be sau oebuus 4
e! Cit ck eas eeestees
Extras Sig bese y=Â¥ 8 9
Total (for 1 wicket) ...........- 21
Y.M.P.U. vs. EMPIRE
Y.M.P.C,—ist Innings
L. Greenidge ¢ & b G. Downes ...... 18
C. Greenidge run out . + 51
T, BuQke@ b Gaskin 0. ees
Oy Mi 45 a an ke .&
e 3.) eg askin . f
D. b Culley 3 6
D, Greenidge not out . 4
Pe selec duet lw
Total (for 6 wkts.) 195

Fall of wickets: 1—28, 2—115, 3—177,

4—185, 5—188, 6—195.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

. M R W.
Cc. Rudder ... “ae SS 2 0
Vv. Cuffley . 16 5 28 1
G. Downes 3 15 4 38 1
N. Sealy ..... oe) 0 4 0
JT, FAORTIB i dives os cee ae 2 36 0
Cc. ke 7 3

. Gaskin ..... a2 BS 1 1
MENTAL HOSPITAL vs. SPARTAN
Mental Hospital—Iist Innings











- |

Combermere
Collects 304.

V. Mapp of Combermere made
a brilliant 95 for the school in
their Second Division game!
against Pickwick on Saturday;

Other useful scores were made
by H. Beckles, H. Brewster, E.
Adams, Collins, Licorish and
Branker who made 44, 42, 30, 22,
13 and 13 not out respectiveiy.

Bowling for Pickwick H.
Simmons took four for 96, Nich-
slson three for 59 and Cheeseman

reply are 16 without loss.
Lodge were skittled out for 34
in their match against the Regi

and Leach one each. Pickwick "

ment. For Lodge Hutson anc!
Reefer made 11 and 10, while
Price took seven for seven is

seven overs. In their turn at the
wicket the Rogiment are 203 for
the loss of eig 11 wickets. W. May-

Clarke 20 and Edwards 17 not out.

For Lodge Inniss took three for
41 and Streetley, Reefer an:
Outram one each.

Police, in their match agains!
Empire, won the toss and occu
pied the wicket for nearly th
entire day. They made 196. Bes’
scorers were C. Griffith, wh
made 58, S. Howard and P. Sealy.
Sealy.

L, Francis bowled 17 overs an
took four for 66. Rudder a's
bowled 17 overs but he only too!
two wickets for 43. C. Presco
took two for 32.

In reply Empire are 21 for the
less of one wicket. S. Francis
was unfortunately run out whe
only five,

In the Y.M,.P.C.—Foundation
game, the Beckles Road boys made
113. A Ingram scored 21 while
Grannum took four for 15. Foun-

13.
The results are:—

Com! vs. Pickwick.
Combermere 304. Pickwick 1
for no wickets.

Lodge v Regiment

Lodge 34. Regiment 203 for th«
loss of eight wickets.

Police v. Empire

Police 196, Empire 21 for th
loss of one wicket.

Â¥.M.P.C. vy, Foundation

Y.M.P.C. 118, Foundation 40 /
the loss of eight wickets.

RACES RESULTS
(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Oct. 9.

The D.T.C,. October races con-
tinued to-day, the second day.

Results follow?
PRESIDENT STAKES, 7 FURLONGS
CLASS F



Pensive (Gonsalez) 127, lbs.
Millionaire (O'Neill) 115 Ibs
Goblin (Lutchman) 115 Ibs
Toy Bomb (A. Joseph) 127 tbs
Time 1 Min, 31 1/5 secs.
DURBAN STAKES MILE
100 YARDS CLASS B
Miss Shirley (O'Neill) 112 Ibs
Swiss Ro‘! (Sunich) 113 Ibs
Brown Jack (Reid) 120 tbs
Fandhurst (Wilder) 115 lbs
Time 1 min. 52 secs.
BERBY STAKES
MILE, 100 YARDS NOMINATED
. Ceres (Reid) 118 lbs
Black Shadow (Gobin) 119 Ibs
Montpelier. (O'Neill) 119 los.
Just by Chance (B, Persaud!
116 ibs.
Time 1 min. 54
LORD STAKES, 6
CLASS H

1. Goldnie (O'Neil)

2. Flower Path (Gobir) 119 Ibs

3. Genno (Beckles) 115 Ibs.

4. Bi Beauty (Sunich) 112 Ibs

me 1 min. ne
STEWARDS STAKES,
CLASS .
1. Waverley (O'Neill) 124 Ibs,
2. China 1 (Lutchman) 109 Ibs
3. Decision (A. Joseph) 117 lbs.
4. Pensive (Gonsalez) 123 ibs.

Time 1 min. 17 secs
SPRINTERS STAKES, 6 FURLONGS
A

1, Lady Pink (Sunich) 181 Ibs.

2. Wayhome (O'Neill) 114 Ibe

3. Gallant Man (A. Joseph) 112 ths

4. Vindima (Gonsalez) 124 lbs.
Time 1 min. 15 4/5 secs

OCTOBBR STAKES, 6 FURLONGS

fone mete

fern

SeCs.
FURLONGS
119 tbs.

4 PURLON Gs

CLASS G.
Black Shadow (Naidoo) 122 Ibs
Indus Valley (Lutehman) 107 Ibs
Ceres (Reid) 118 Ibs.
Montpelier (O’Neill) 117 Ibs
ime 1 min. 18 secs

une



————--
Fall of wickets: 1-—31, 2—53, 3--80, 4—
5--128, 6—134, 7—140, 8—184, 9—223.
BOWLING ameesse
oO. .

R.
Cc. Skinner 6 1 18

=
=

V. Boyce b Chase tees . 0
BE. Quintyne c Campbell b McComie 13 | N. Medford 6 2 20 2
N, Burrowes b McComie . 6 | E. McComie 133 0 73 4
C. Williams ¢ MeComie b Medford 23 | C. Chase 9 1 54 2
R. Chase b M. W. Clarke ., M. W. Clarke il 0 46 i
Vv. Carter 1.b.w, McComie 18 | D. Campbell 6 2 13 i
R. Rock b Medford ; Rat Spartan—ist Innings
C, Best b Campbell 31 | A. D. Gittens b Knight 4
C, Hope b Chase §2 | 8. Thornton b Knight 10
M. Crichlow ¢ Medford b McComie 14 | K. Roberts not out 8
C. Knight not out 18 \ Extra i
Extras e- 30 og
—— Total (for 2 wkts.) s
Total . 254 ——



The ‘ll Do It Ever y

(WANNA TAKE ¥//,
A CHANCE ON A {

RAVIOF TEN CENTS
A CHANCE ---BUT
A TWELVE CHANCES
FOR A DOLLAR:
THAT'S THE
WHOLE BOOK:




]









aime

Be



Registered U Patent Ofce

CY THAT KID'S

IT'S FOR





HER HIKING SOMETHING TH
CLUB“GREAT OLD MAN MUST
LITTLE SALES- \-y GO FIFTY-
MAN, ISN'T TL rity!
rae '

i SHE SOL?



Vis




ers made 57, P: ce 52, Ishmael 27, te

‘ ( ALWAYS SELLINi



Middleweight ,

Bout Excites |

Great Interest |
In Local Circles

Local boxing circles are now
very interested over the forth-
coming middleweight bout be-|
ween Kid Ralph the Barbados
champion and Young Bassin
Micdleweight champion Of the
French West Indies.

The bout will take place at}

the Yankee Stadium on Tuesday}
night October 17.

Kid Ralph has so far success-
opposition

fully disposed of all



|

5

vin ie

cane

KID RALPH.

offered him within the past two
years and much Speculation is
centred around the bout.

Bassin has got as his sparring
partners, Al Hinds and George
Best the light-heavyweight ama-
teur champion and he has been
in training at the Fox Club, St.
dames for a fortnight now.

Bassin
training quarters to the city and
he is in training at the Unien
Hotel.

Kid Ralph’s training camp is at
the Savoy Club, Mason Hall Street
and he has the services of Belfield
Kid, Tony Galento and Kenny
Seaman as sparring partners,

The semi-final bout should be
great entertainment as well since
Belfield Kid meets Sam King in a

‘}return lightweight bout. There is

keen rivalry between these boys
and Sam King, who left the ama-
teur ranks not long ago already
has one victory over Belfield Kid
to his eredit and the return bout
should settle the question of
supremacy once and for 2!).

Cyclists Should
Not Leave A.A.A;
—AA.A. Sec'ty

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN,



“It would be unfortunate if the
extremists succeed in winning

the rest of the cyclists away from
the A.A.A., because this will
certainly cause’ a great deal of
confusion in the Colony’s sports
circles at a time when it could
ill afford it”, said the Secretary
of the A.A.A., Mr. Oscar Walker
when he was discussing the pres-
ent cycling controversy .

Mr. Walker said that athletics
and cycling had always gone
hand in hand in this Colony, and,
although the public were slightly
more interested in cycling, they
had (grown quite accustomed to
take their cycling with athletics
and like it. To divorce these two,
he felt, would undoubtedly bring
about a loss of popularity and
general support.

“The cyclists in Trinidad have
an idea that they were, badly
treated by the A.A.A. But they
have not on any occasion aired
their grievances, although there
has been ample opportunity. The
A.A.A. on the other hand, in
, an effort to close any breach there
| might be, promised them since in
June last to open within the
the Association a section composed
entirely of cycling representatives
to deal with cycling. It was to
bring this about that the Associa-
tion formed the Cycling Board,
which is the leading figure in the
move away from the association”
he said.

Continuing Mr. Walker said:
“Apparently the bulk of the
| cyclists are wrongly informed, ana
| it is to be hoped that, rather than
| bring about confusion in the
{season which preceds the next
World Olympics, the clubs would
send their representatives to the
}; meeting on Saturday and help
to arrive at a decision, which
would be best for the sports con-
cerned.










Vy

















YA \F YOU WANT TO V7
4 HEAR DOUBLE TALK,

A WAIT TILL I ASK HER
FATHER WHO WON
THE TOASTER SHE
RAFFLED OFF

(LAST WEEK:







THAT'S ONE
RADIO THAT'LL
NEVER DISTURB
ANYBODY* +



ee ° = A r
PUTTING ME POLITE
BITE ON THE DE-

M FENSELESS GUESTS"

THANX TO
BOB STUMPF UR.,
CLOUP AVE, WORANSE , N. J. |





|
|
|







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

W.L Cricketers |
Get $720 Each
et ot acon wy Aa

It is understood that, as a result} adhin, West Indian spin bowler,
lof profits pe.ween ¥153,6U0 and! was engaged to an English girl,
$168,000 made by the West inaies; has been denied by one of the
Cricket Board of Control in the) players who arrived on Wednes-
england,’ day.

recent cricket tour in
each of the 16 cricket members)
will receive $/20 as a bonus.
Mr. E, Marsden, memoer of
the West Indres Board of Cricket’
Control, seid im Port-ot- spain,
that, it was the West Indies who
made the first request to Australia
that we should meet them, after)
we had won the rubber in Eng-}
land. Explaining why it was that
the West Indies may yet visit
Australia, instead of the Aussies
returning our 1931 visit, he yor
the Australian Cricket Board was
first approached with the request,
that the Australians visit the West!
Indies. The Aussies then request-}
ed that they be shown figures and
population statistics of the West
Indian Colonies. The West Indian

| Board produced these figures and

furnished statisties of the M.C.C.
tour of 1948. t

The Aussies in reply, said on
the information supplied, it would
not be possible for an Australian
team to tour the West Indies
It would be more profitable for
the West Indies to tour Australia
during 1951—1952.



Farr Wauts Zo :
Fight Beshore_ |

By JOE THOMAS.
LONDON.
Tommy Farr, tormer british: |

heavyweight champion, wants tu}
meet Freddie Beshore inside
British ring as soon as possible

At the age of 36, Farr is attempt-
ing to get to the top again in th |
hope of meeting kzzard Charle.,
j for the world title.

On the night Joe Louis lost to
Charles, the tough Welshma:
staged an impressive comeback b»
kenoeking out the Dutch title-hola

has now removed his/er, Jan Klein, in the sixth of a

| ten-rounder before an excited,
j crowd of rain-drenched Welsh-
men at Pontypridd, Wales.

Farr now looks to America for
the next victim in his comeback
campaign. He thinks the most
suitable opponent will be Beshore,
who recently lost to Charles in a
14-round K.O.

Farr’s business manager, John
Harding, has already sent Beshore
|a cable suggesting he pack his bags
and come to England to fight his
rejuvenated fighter.

In Farr’s fight with Klein, his
first in ten years, Farr boxed like
& good tradesman and showed a
lot of his old skill. He was up on
his toes till the end, and breathing
easily, and required very little
attention from his seconds.

Farr definitely did a good job
on a poor opponent and any British
promoter staging a Beshore-Farr
clash would be certain of a sell-
out.

If Beshore does not enter nego-
tiatgons, then Farr is anxious ta
meet Stephan Olek, the Polish-
French heavyweight who was only
beaten on points by Bruce Wood-
cock for the European title in 1947,

—LN:S.














Active KIDNEYS
KEEP You WELL

Nature's filters may need help
re OFTEN SURPRISING

rheumatic pains, stiff, join:
and the common urinary
disorders due to sluggish dney

































BOXING — BOXING

AT THE

YANKEE STADIUM
Sensational Middleweight
Championship Contest

TUESDAY NIGHT
17th October, 1960




at 8.00 p.m.

KID YOUNG
RALPH BASSIN )
)} Barbados Middieweight

Middleweight
waaieciis “ei
) 160 West Indies

12 ROUNDS 12

Semi-final
BeLrretD * "48
KID vs. KING

126 126
SIX ROUNDS
Prices: Ringside $2.00, Bal-

cony 150, Cage $1.00
_Arena $1.00, Bleachers 48.

P.S. Bassin wil) be seen at t
Union Hotel from Mondoy, 430
p.m.
















































ou enjoy consistent quality at all times

pee q
ENE
aac eee 4

1950

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10,





RAMADHIN IS NOT brated his 20th birthday. Hi:
“fiancee” is said to live in Not-
ENGAGED tingham. The fact that Sonn;

Our Own Correspondent did not play in the West Indies
PORT-OF-SPAIN, vs Nottingham county fixture at
The rumour that Sonny Ram-|Nottingham, may be significant.
Ramadhin, now in India, has
signed as professional with the
Crompton Club, in the Central
Laneashire League, at a salary of

From

In May, Ramadhin cele-1§4,800 per season.



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Full Text

PAGE 1

TUESDAY. OCTOBER li, IK* BARBADOS ADVOCATK NeWS From Britain Giant Harbour Lag Hj l:.il lm.pl. Itolx-re. University ln c rli,u *• LONDON. LONDON IN rilKKE WEEKS the House of Common wiil be Construction of Moacow Umserback in its old home, rebuilt. The most dire, portending 'l! v ', fl "m .. n#w home o" destruction wrought in London by Hitler's bomb* IW'""^' Z252" WUI Mos^raSTleported to-du have been repaired. And ui the same week we have that university department, iS read ol progress with rebuilding Coventry Cathedral. As " have irom live to Ma Umti ytone is raised on stone so the life f Britain is beinc ntorc floor sn,c ln tn *** buildrepaired after the blows of the last Great War ,n £. Wian ,h y orrupy now. Some may argue that we stand feared a blue moon u At iim !" "' "T 1 lrui,ur ^copies 325 in the shadow or the Next Great of Evil Incarnate Today a !-^J" iL^E^. 10 radK j lll > WV But I have just returned to fighter aircraft waa **m UD to ^L "* f tlons ,or aching London and find optimism, uninvestigate li reported a cloud *"iStV ._ . inutakablj all around. 1 find a of dust Hying, (without benefit . c t" 0 *"** 1 said laboratories* %  erase of thankfulness to Mac ol MUMII,, at over4 Q £io7 ,nd Wiure nom wlU ** •*"'*Arthur. the United Nation* and Probable this was a oortior i ped witn P-to-dala rarecieton the U.S. Marines for winning ug American top-aoil belli* disDlaieii •PP* ral u* in all fields of physics, a victory that pushes back the b> uV elements (We await anv •"• mta,r J'mechanics and biology, probabillly of war for many years, nn-mrnt. diplomatic prolisu ftt *"P"-powerful electro magnetBut they may rebuild the House bev-a-d the lion Curtain aaaussai wl makt '' PO*ble to work out a of Commons, and we may have tl is n.w American weenon-l Wlde ""** ** P robl ms of f " r proved that the Uraied Nations si i-censor if the Coloi ado Beetle "'agnetism. is stronger than the League ,>f Si II I would prefar lo think that '" l Vf !" ty laboratm :%  Nations, but the need for big tan layer of dust had been lifted ,nvaI hl n fr **i uortc >furnaces will defences gees on. Luckily, all by eerthquake atM exnlosum '^ wt uu to l* !" ** 1 *"'""-d *udy vapollticlans. (bo. Communists and ft in the I M of A.-. ..it, .m,| Tibet T OUS allovs ,he ,a,wl clcctronw a few pacifists ) agree cm the ai.d hud travelled thrcv-uu..rteri t?" 11 """ 11 al80 belng Installed. need to build up our defence of the glru'c of % %  *,• cart) I 1 ma* ** owc u equipment will be asprogramme. The "Post War" bo eembled In a special "high voltage iienod is over. It has taken just They Cnr •• Th.-r* hall" to help solve physics' problive years since the defeat of I#wis Dous-I,L V a ,wn Japan for the 'post war" period bassador he .,* lonarihsM i— The university's new astronomit-j wear itself out. But that is w au e bJ ,. k %  T"~ h <' ' cal observatory will be equipped what ha. happened. It can IKm.mh „~ u I dSS. h ?' w,lh ,h Ur * ,t h hl P w r <*•*** seen everywhere. No longer do anv American -Vnha> <• h '" Ru8 ia r r photographing the politic-mil* argue that ."Matte, •-, :1 ,.„ uoM IrflQwn—Stiamc Sk> '^ and an ort f nal uevu ' '" peaceful post-war worlu li . BBS .!| over the country ThU it in f,udy iun '*** wiH ** "• "P making We have Just given up achievement In an era when a The b !" ** %  •'d the untverexplaining uur troubles in K.tkr's Ambassador's task Is much UHLJ *"'>' Wl11 f** >y a unique optical Onuth. S*ft III. WonlU.. Sen Ini sra*. Sei. Kaxo W S—ith. n.-n %  MtManssi cown— n cf. an Lady No 'tm. ch "-raflai' U grit frndoH AaatrvAis s a AIMS (*• %  ISM>aii. (ram St UirU H V Blu SU4. IS* W> nMI. > it>-"i.. f—> K.-., Schootwr rrttnaiyn O R M \or* Ct SMaiy. feam aptiai d uum % % %  --%  -afeaSI B ;. — QmiMi TT->0^ A H Voiluytm". I01.3 nen. Capt M*ll. lor "."'. W-""" %  WIM 14 M Want.-. Ill ii. ni. Capl WIIUN lo. BIIIM Port Wallinstan. UN tana i*tl. QBBl eafg SSVKI. far %  SfWIMai S 5 KlOunla. 4.STa UHM H toBMrvUk\ tor Olmub %  !*!> Nrln. • %  lo.. C".*l Roacll. for Si. lu,-U Puiansrii imvtfll bv ll.. | N'bai" aRBN %  >OITI BRITISH GUIANA M. R BMsraA-*. Dr W Wunarl. *<• D K f M. W J I. M^rariaui Mr J It B A-Mti \.i t. A. By*ia. Mim R \' Dav... U.i. I Oavia. sn. K G Gcifflni aKiNADA Mr E A Nn-iun. % r..n. XT VINIVNT Mr A. 8. Warrwi. Mrg Ft**. MIM M Blencowe. Mr E Rolflr. M R Thomas. Mtaa A GumM mtf Mr> A Gumbi Fron. TfUND>AD: Mr 1*O.L A I. Touch With Barbados Coast Station war. And in politics the Lboui courtly and social and unenviahK^l u, P r n cn which will make it Party has swept through thee&rrlce-bounr! (Vrtainlv Ui ,i.„. D i, possible to sludv the structure of catalogue of changes it wvOtad ter. Sharniaii. has hel**t I.IXL molecules. ii i i u Into office to carry through—the the Douglas name in 7lS i !" ,? post war revolution. Th.n la why The friend of Princess Umrw**-. nationalising the steel industry the target for much "juniles. an i new sceirui su irrelevant, and even unriamaRing gossip a rharmint. Lnbour Cabinet Ministers are inund intelligent airl whi. -u.i %  . ettWd to avoid It as a political let i, go g %J *iZr'<£*J~ Issue on which to light an election, has been well reported to hav" Politics have returned from Ow been something of a trial to her frehzy of the post war reformUig peUectl Mhflr l),nig| a < hungelf und iwonstiuclion era to the was g RepubUcan, BM quite iu dire and dismal professional ppoiient .,f R UW v.>i This seei'iw task or holding on t u powei arbeo '.. have baan rorgettaa uwitu tha >ou have it—or using every comiiieritatois who are surprised dodge lo grab power If you want that Truman has appointed JI He t. MUbllcan "business exeeutiv. Eleetivn Talk '"* successor. Douglas Liked EngIf 1 bad lo name a time lor the %  life—genuinely, to mv knowlufcxt General Election I woidd !" **. "• hked both sides of It choose early Summer, next year. p n the onp hand he is a rountryYou may have read all kinds of lover. The fishing that brought complex explanations of divided disaster, and nearly the loss of opinion.-, in IxUh our maioi poll•" %  / &f was a passion. Though tieal partteJ All these nosscertainly anti-Sociarlst. he also currents of Intrigue may be true; enjoyed the rather sombre, dediLut I lind the proirfem of the rB "'i Piirposeful Hfe of the Lonriext Brttidi election quitv do politician—and admired The Weather TODAY Sun Ktses: 5.U a.SB Sau SeU: 5.46 p.m. MOM UrUber It. Ijxhiiiis 6.M p in HUth Water: 2.33 ., in 3.S6 %  . Vl-MfcRUAl Rainfall (Codriiurton) .IS" Total for month to yesterday: .M ma. Temperature (Max.) 16.5 K. Temperatare (Mln.) 7S.Sr. Wind Direction (9 a-m.) E (S P m ) t B.W. aenr. Wing Velocity: S milea n< i MffaT. Itaroaaeier (S m.> .WT; (S it.tn i 29 Mi. One In fbur simple Tories, or most of them r0ii d al 'hat has happened In would like JII atitUBii la the Win"'"•"" IB the past five veers, ter— Fcbmary might be u good Though sometimes he was irritated depressing month to use against b > party politicians; once it was _. LONDON, the Government. Hut the Oov t-onservative who tried to quote TBe Br,, ish Post Office announvnunetU had an election last hlrn against sleef nationallsa!" ^f" 1 lnvre w on* r a<,, o et In Pebruarv and would not like "" n another time he was furious Britain for every four people and another in the Winter. Theru because a socialist journal had one television set lo every 120 may. of course, be same Labour reproduced part of his evldenct P*"* !" "strong men" who would like to herore a Washington CongressonThe Post Office said that In the late a General Election' They al Committee in which he defendyear ended August. 1990, would be a powerful Opposition. Jd the British nationalised coal 12-26,6SQ radio licenses had been and could furbish up their Social'"dustry. issued at a cost of $2.80 each, and itm for another day. But lhat Abolish Bradshaw! 44O.S50 TV permits at $9.80 each. is not Attlee'R Idea. This GovernA very modern gentleman nf —LN.S. ment will 'tick on until it has the press, who is used to tiuJn; to go. In the House of Commons at windmills, makes a suggestirn it has been demonstrated ttuit hat will surely appal all Engthe old ideas of a "working lishmen brought up In the bafl NKW vnisabout 30 or so—can traditions. Mr nrn-n.v f!T" *.V* a WHAT'S IN A tiAME? dozen. Ambulances and other mist" suggests in a letter to the modern aides to party politics are "Times" that the great and noble reeded—but these can bo found squat red-and-whlte volume ol As for the steel nationalisation Bradshaw's Railway Guld*. Act: it seems to me that the should be reformed. He wants majority"-about 30 or so-ean t r a d I t I on s. Mr Geoffrey ^"nied "bTT on£osalTr o m"? be pruned back, to about half-.Crowther. editor of the "Ec.no^'^ bYrrSterTaT they S^ firm names such as "Smith. Smith, Boown. Jones and Mackintosh." Usually, she said, the owners of %  li--. ha the *""• re dead. Said Prime" Minister does net want to it made simpler In the interests she: "The ImplicaUon is that the fight an election on thU issue, of efficiency. Does this econo"raining ?"!**** oj the firm That is why he has shocked the mist not realise that the com* nvtf M* 11 '" *"• bra' n <*f %hr Conservative half of the nation, plexittes of -Bradshaw" form f"ed. That, she thinks, is and surprised the Labour half, basic Intellectual exercise in tho a*nonit by pushing on with his nationaldevelopment of every boy? And ___^__^_ (satlon. If he had delayed, the wh.it would happen if railway Steel Act would have hung around time tables were made so simple CAti'UP his Party's neck as a badge—or lhat women could understand target—for next year's battle at them? This appalling Idea apWASHINGTON: Prank Pace of the hustings peared in the columns of the Washington got a letter from the Over England the sun turned "Times" today. Wawait the Airforce. The letter reminded Mr. pale blue, as evening fell, and roars of protest, for when Mr. Pace that he wax a reserve major the rising moon was tinted Bradshaw's guide to "Britiso end asked him if he would Und out that hollow, bright Irridescent Railways" changes it. print, its if his employer would ask for his blue that can only be obtained by shape. Its enigmatic ways ol deferment If he got the call up Walt Disney In his coloured fansaying which way a train is Mr. Pace, now Secretary of the taales. Only 200 years, ago, no going, why then. Indeed, h Army, promised that he would doubt, the unlettered peasantry Golden Age of British history ask his employer, President Truo£ the countryside would havo will be ended. man, right away. thai thev tan no* nnmunu.ir *uh Ut> Ixikiwini xliitu innuuin their Bar uado. C'nait siatinn %  SS. Sparta. SS PorttMjal, t> B Saiu Ftoanoke. 88 Bon Plat* S S Eriarn %  ~ Qytaita B-l ItOTt* VsOJ ss 1 .cl\ Nrrt-in. S f N O RoSr>na> l.fl Mi..I.-, -ry Bla.'. S-S p„nts Mt-co. II Momv-tMt. M V Cyprian. S.S. Clan Macdaan. SS Gull Horn, SK rrrrnU (> %  R.S Arsmlloa * lS,n Wrlllnalun. 59 Sitlionia. SS S HI-M. Sl-.id.Nuaiaua. as. Urutruay. SI Annibal IS Opoquon. s s UOM ram int. S S FOM Aiiihant 1^ Jiivrnal. ss Orrona. S-S GuaHrloup,-. Hs Nurva Atvl.liwia. H Purrtori !" SI Wllh-i.alad. Sea-well ARRIVALS liv ll W l ,\ i i ram TRINIDAD M-i-m Kfllman. HlOaiWI Pai> Ituir hr.^uiiir. Adrian. i.. Ki"(. June Kau lina, Ko>* PtlfThin William Johno Cuthbrr' BiirioHp. llairl Hn>ok. Rut,, !-. %  Brtnsiil llanla. May Hani-. I. '"' Robeel Rjdi.iir. Fled Hudiuu. l.tnda Abraham. RavmpiKi TlM>KA> Vlnrent Tabn*. gl>ie PVrou-a. Vrrr,..r. % %  *n>lra. John Jona*. Roaalvn JJene*. sb.na Ktab-. Jiune. Murphy. H-rri Murphy. Jainr. Whiung. Orawrner, ( %  OWIIIIS John and Ronald Oetei rreS MAigt^rrtA: Mary II Happe. RanalU N H IT. r.arrr Hipp.. Oertn.d Wteie. Dor* R Vfcae <>m GHfWADA Laura Haulon ra>AKTUH:s -By R W 1 A U ...r TRINIDAD: Mary lUynw. Annio Haynn. Alban ItilWr. Trr..a Muller. Albori Mullat. Tnrfci Molina, tai.iriaton LOWlk Chart** 1 itlimond. John Allan. Co!. CharhM Mi-AlMeT and Ninan Uilwt I or SAN JUAN Goulbcnirnr Nawniiri. Cynthia Bnyce. Koorita Mayan. Tnalma W*llt. Mac*' sooll. Elm PUrdan Own Canor. Rurut Uiimo, and gala. Smith, rot I^A OUAIHA OUfa Alaieon. Mannta Aiorton, M*li i'.* OoidatrohiL. VolardM. l.m.-, Enuiwi Spoalto. "% %  %  • % % % %  >"-—•-> %  Uu|ilir Villii ncla and Alia Villa* imd, %  r JAMAICA rtobart K Irk wood. Gordon Veriiv 4 Walter 0'M*aU>. HOSPITALITY REPAID NEW YORK: Samuel Dickinson, ihrifty Yankee bachelor dropped in to visit his friends Mr. aud Mrs. Harry Bristol ln Connecticut and -tayed on for SS years. When his will was probated this week, it was disclosed he had left an estate <>f nearly £100.000 to the Bristol's daughter. Corao. Pabu. cbr tS IMS MI : %  i mm r • VIA. : m.dicollon In ; ASK FOR And Demand S & S RUM It ii Mild and Mellow And Bottled -bySTIIART & SAMPSON LTD. Headquarters Per Best Rum oat* YouNCf*,. ~ NGUHISHtNO ^ MILK STOUT •^-v::::^.—r_STitoyc %  yovRisiiiM, %  sjTisrwsc William Younqcr s MltU STOUT MAKE YOUR SELECTION FROM OUR LATEST ARRIVALS AND AVOID DISAPPOInrTMENTt! JAMS: CUVT Hlral>rry Hartl^.. Ra-irf,-.r> • KOO" Plum Jam Oo'ld*n aiory J>ln* Appio AJ.C. Apricot FRUIT.Apparf ailrad Apt.i .... Row B.rtl-lt |'*ari 'I XI. Cllricaon P*acr. -LK.BYellow Clins Peachai • SaSab'.l. PMftkTI "Sakaoula" BAHAMA Whol* TomatoM nilvrrt Carrout. Lhivar. Botrta. Smvdlay %  MWM V-|eUljlei ,Wfl Co nNjB>TRM) • Bota. I A Tin. 1 th Tina i I TO !,.-.. 1 IB Tint PAGE TOREE 'M1 s; rOSI Awl lH*.. IKOJ arwl i lh re v>i> i. BHH VOH I < pair h.Hii enoush rnl %  ad >our itrrwi are -oi and uisJ.n ^usajor \SA.\ATMrE.V S-naioara" Nerva raaa leod SaaejAtaan cewiainsj ihc i-.> I lKhhuilJ.ir">^' raiasja, in )OW i .-K.-ne^t rHrtci a ith mar%  ttfSfN %^|j* OMil ol aaxi 'irimili .,,,, aVaajSBH reatora health. When Children Are Thin SCOTT'S EMULSION HELPS THEM GROW STRONG stfd BOM AM) ifc^ff*" hodi.i. )irooj{ btuiet. W* p w"' m %  istsiKe to > I'll when a %  il iaf Scon's latuldoa V "I ~a4f Thin weak Children a Vitamins develop tirung ur ,n ( : ahiia iftdi and retiiiuti you give ilirm goodisiiieg regularly. more thon just a Ionic IT'S POWERFUL NOURISHMENT Seoti'i Eraulta.i fa a K Ki m nr ol nan.ul Aal> Viisaiini If* a KIKIIIU, good lawing ionic ^SCOTTSJEMULSION HlGHENCfoy FOOD TONIC STRENGTH • QUALITY i^ yzjt v> '**• %  Barth to flying Driving tbh louationBl new M.O. Midget b like handling the cootrok of an aifcraft. The trnooth, rraponuve power of its IM0 ex. ovsrbead valve engine gives you that impression. CUahloosjd riding comfort trade possible by iadependeat froal siMpeoaioa and latest type shock absorbers r to this coaosption. Come aad at* ibis pias" version of a world-wide sports car success. Better still, come for a drivel INCE&Co^Ltd. 8 and 9 Roebuck Street Dial 2238 IMriaiAl .IMIIIK • I LMM.N IIO.MJM • fill IIMtlMIt HEALTH BENEFITS \-J %  k CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D IN A DELICIOUS FORM • INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS -Ar ENSURES STRONG LIMBS AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN Haliborange The niceM ivay of I akin a HALIBUT LIVER OIL %  ••• ky mm t Hiaiuavi no., lonoot You cant sec the difference*,..! OLD: Her old blouse looks new •~because it's always washed in LUX Your clothes last so much longer when you wah Ihrm rcgulsrly in Lux. Gcmlc l.irt iukes ICCTII ihem lookin,; new, make coloui. suv i'ay inu hri|hl I So give your pretty clothes longer M aka regular l.ux care. Keeps all dainty clothes like NEW TTWTWTrERtt BY BO.AC. CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.IA ii ,. • %  .. i %  fir sea Csaatrti i •* -n u aassssaaaai a*au> Dial re* krarw ) "•Lag fai I Hal lake raa io„g OET TIIURi: WOOnm TAY TUKSX LOKOEfc I -, %  .. r . SSjBJ lag) -.ii.i* H.O.A.C. 31-yearold iraditioa nf Miiendltird nrviee and asperlnnt-u. NEW TO SERIES MIDGET FORT WV\ AI . All Al. I LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phon* 4504 i Harl.ad.ri to iljrlasj I un %  ;-, II.. I Day Ij Di Also Regular Speadblrd Barvtcea to Burapa and South America nigaU I Keturn Far. \V.kly 2 I • 812.00 I I ],*r>7 00 BO AC. TAKES GOOD CARE OF YOU Book through uour local fl O.A C. Appointed Agent who makn no rlioroe for adol>r, ln/orrriatl"i or bookfnoa by "Spffd'nrd" fo rlx ronrtnetifs rni ^-~ I FLY -BO A C VXrt, m&teq IB BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED Low*. Broa4 %  *-••. — %  rtaftow



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PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE ri I BOAT, OCTOBtR 10. 1SS" PIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND BUY... DURALIFE HA F TEH1ES—WITH EBONITE SEPARATORS COURTESY I, All AM WUfe Park Roi. (ROBERT THOM. LTD.) Dial 4391 The Ctipptr CV-240 Is ocknowledged 10 be the mort odvonced type oirplone of tit kind Hi emra lotg* piciy* windows, wide aisles and ifs 40 roomy, recirne-1you'-eomfort seals, ossure passengers the utmost in comfort and luury in flight. By providing this most modern, fost. dependable Clipper on this route, PAA is contributing 10 the advancement of the ropidly growing tourist area in the islands between Puerto Rico and Trinidad. For full information ond reservations, consult your travel agent or PAN AMOUQUt WOK 10 Am WAYS iilC(5 %  MAH • CIIPflllCAHQO DA COSTA 4) CO.. LTD.. BROAD ST. Phone 8122 (Afler I.oursv—Mil. COMPAGNIE GENERALE TRANSATLANTIQUE (FRENCH LINE) H Havre, slum****, Oel 1< 11 Nov tt f NORTHBOUND SAILINGS rra knTit Curacao LaGualra Trinidad •-— %  %  I...1. — Orl. ': 'n 14 Dee. 15 II IT M'lUilqur G'towpr I'lwnwlii LrRarvr M II Nov. It II II It DM. ."• >t MINIMUM RATES-BARBADOS TO ENGLAND AND FRANCE Flnl Clan £93: Swonil Olaaa £63. Third (la*. 130: Doraillor) IN SPECIAL CRUISE RATES BARBADOS TO JAMAICA Flr.l Claaa IXtrt.Ot: Srrond Clana 163M: Third Clam Sill of: B W I Currcpry. For Further I'anlrulan. apply:— R. M. JONES & Co., Ltd. Agents



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TUESDAY, tKTOBER id. 10 BARBADOS ADVOCATE rw.e. FIVE Landings Fewer At SeawelJ Last Month TMIt AMOUNT u landing al Sea well durum September wi not u Urge as Uwl lor August. While 111* landings were made n August only lull la recoroed, lor la*i iiiontli. Only 2Q5 visitors came (rum Venezuela last month while 238 came uuring u>e previous niontn. The total amount ol passengers arriving last month is 1,299 and leaving the island, 1,383. A N ACCIDENT occurred at Milk MarKet, City, shortly pfter midday yesterday between vi-le owned by Leon Jordan of Bank Hall and a lorry owned by H f Sheaxn and driven oy Clyde Gilteo* of Halls Road. School Lane, St. Michael. The front wheel of the cycle was extensively damaged. A T ABOUT 12.35 p.m. yesterday while Leon Millar of Silver Hill, Christ Church, was crossing the lane by the Canadian Bank of Commerce, there was a collision between himself and motor cycle G—237, ridden by Lloyd Walker. The Police were on the spot and made Investigations. '-pHUvVLS broke anu entered the X St. Barnabas Boys' School and took away a quantity of articles belonging lo the Education Department. The matter was reported by Kyle Inmss, headteacher uf the school. He said that It occurred ever the week-end. The Police ure making Investigations. S OME BOYS and girls from the Government Industrial School could be Been driving through the 1 his was decided at their Vestry City yesterday evening. They meeting yesterday when the Elecuere in one of the school trucks trie Company wrote to them to and appeared to be very much OuttlM the terms of a contract. enjoying the drive. AT THE FAREWELL Veteran W.I. Cricketerlay Tells Of TinGame Back In 1909 THE STANDARD of orlekW to-day in Baa We* Indk i* much higher than when I used to HtmjajglH liuiana and Trinidad as far back as 1MW. Mi R R PI" II 1 > A 4' II O \Y s 1 •• f*..fil i/ antt l.in-xlock "iU I HI DlrHRENCl PURINA MAKES % %  %  %  %  %  retired businessman yesterday. of tho U.S.A. told the "Advocate' Mr. Belgrave win. has not bee.. 1 to the West Indies for 27 yea" IllUlllll.. .HI the "Lsid) Nelson' from Brit. %  I I %  %  In The Legislature Both Houses of the Legi>Utui<,. wiU meet today The UgUlaliv. Hv '* ** %  •> ing al the Hotel !<..%.. Council will rneev at 2 p.m. and Born '" British Guiana, he gald House of Assembly at 3 p.ra u ' 1 nc %  "' %  %  brokerage busIn the Legislative Council '**•* *'•** %  Waller Bagot A Co members will be asked to ix. ICIM and pUyed his itrst taM in a Rr^olution for S4.2O0 to men cmie f or that country in is*..,expenses arising from the invil.iagainst Barbados at Trinidad lion it His Honour the Spr.ik• Hr wo* •"" opening babma:. ord Mrs Husbands to attend tin* nd l v >' a| bcaak bowln ai OpanlOi ceremony of the new played against stulwarta Ilk. Chamber of the rlOUM ot COB QlOI.TR I'rudlenoi. I' H T I mons. Cipt Whih an.l IVr.s ... Among other Itesolmiont. KM Ud ha.l the mMOrtuiW %  •! BjOttti toftatdarrtlOB an two i\j iix the out fr ducfe m M All desserts are better with BIRD'S CUSTARD LAST NIOHT the Barbados Progrrstivc Lsagua held s fsrewall fum-iieu at their headquarter* in honour of Mi K. N R Huabandh, Spsaksr of th Hoase of Assembly who 1* leaving with Mr> Hnbauds on Thursday for Britain to attend the span lug of the new Houe of Oanuaons. Having a chat over a drink above are Mr F L Wsicott, The Speakar and Mr. O. II Adams. Four More Street Lamps For St James "T>HE ST. JAMES VESTKY ha., %  made arrangements for the erection of four street lamps in St. James Three will be placed in llotctown and one in Reid's Bay. EUROPEAN POSTERS ON SHOW AT MUSEUM Exhibition Now On A SMALL, but interesting exhibition is the civ 1" build Buildiiis Conimiltee waa entrusted „ r Write Bound Over For 6 Months ed and store of Messrs. General Traders Ud.. is to be renovated The roof was recenUy taken off and the flooring removed. An ilh the building of the disa2 foi panaar) tutu uie nuurntg removeti. /ui emn-\iluiim uu uiit.v D. ployee of that firm told the AdvoT^ !" U "CIIWARDEN •>' St. ease that the building will be mod.7-^ an ,^ 5 brought up two motions nths in the ously i hrr head potlagr rate PB !•*> u Another Is for asMaKarlsl Ihe Clovernment to enter Into •"' risn-inu-'H' with a person to %  •ry* i;. Uig Bjibailor. Clwneral Hospl %  :n the office of Anaesthetist The II..us.One of the mutters that 0 .* I'galn be given consideration b v Ihe House of Assembly Is the Bi!' in nvde frr the regulation o. Public Utilities. Th? Bill has already been giv. %  i>rcori reading and refene.' St igsji Caaui The House may also rem .;. ii.iin on the stx-oiid reading 0< Hill 'o aOMasd th,. law raiatllll to Separation and Malntenani-e Among .he items set down loi discussion under "Private Meml-ers' Business" is an Ad Mr. R. C Mapp relating to thlining of it minimum aK.' > employees sulflcifnt to toni Thenare also text book-, printthem . reasonable standard • living. There it* one by Mr. J. E. T liianrker relating to the payinen I an an lual Christmas Bonus t inca In int. %  ..k.t Ma before the Vestry to' be discussed at the next meeting. One is for the instalment of a telephone at the Almshouae and the othi for employing a porter to work thi" ding ernised and the flooring cemented At present General Traders are carrying on business at their warehouse which Is further up Roebuck Street. S OME BARBADIANS a t c shrimps for the llrst time in 1TOWARD BANNISTER was reuielr life on Saturday last. These rl appointed aa grave digger of shrimps were among the arUcles st. James Disciplinary action had tha* were on the menu of the been mken against him and he had ,,'.^ P R**tauranl on that day. been dismissed He was reWhether It be Chow Mem, Chop appointed after he made an Suey Low Mem or Chow Harlook. apology to the Vestrv and renewed the loeai folk seem to like these : Chinese dishes very much. When nous France. America. Hrituln aSSf^t u ar *' 1 of "oj 1 1 ". G P; Zealand and Swttrerland Urltlons Hill, was yesterday bound one of the most IfttamUnfl sum of ^ji,^ i s a finely eoloured map of ..II Government Employees —iding nP world depleting the routes of Air France. Among the interesting hooks bound over for six UPlV*l '* William Shake, months In the sum of £3 when he 'Pcare's Macbeth Illustrated bv was found guilty yesterday of Salvador Dali. well-known Spanstealing 25 bottles of aerated lsh Surrealift painter, prln'.ed on '* d-inks valued 4s. Bid., the properhandmade paper. ly of Carlyle Cumberbatch. There are editions of Alher: Both these cases were for hearSkira of Gen<-va which includ ng before City Police Magistrate ^ook Louise Barker Hudson Thomas of Nelson Street "LADY NELSON" TAKES RUM Mr H. A. Talma. The S.S. Lady Nelson" loadcI ere yesterday quantities ol molasses and mm for BoWm the life and painting ct ,, ilhflx Montreal and Btrmud Henri Rouaaau. a French Custom-. The "Nelson" arrived House Officer who after his rebr ,. rtk )ron HrltUh Guiana vii this restaurant was hrst opened many people ordered dishes and did not know what v. J. coming, but Uiey are now getting accustomed to the Chinese titles. application T*HE CHURCH WARDEN was -I given $500 to carry out repairs at the alms house. Besides Fined 15/For Taking" Oats tirement took up painting Verve's reproductions of the elendar from the Duke of Berrv' Book of Hours. In this exhibit each picture page of the calendarepresents the activities of th.> month mansion Tenantry, St. John reported to the Police that i HAROLD SANDIFOKD of Neln Street. St Michael, was yestrie repairs, he incurred $136 of terday lined 15'with aa alternaadditional expenditure when he live of one month's Imprisonment i n j hv Mennod .tailed five new pipe taps. The with hard labour by City PoUce JJ", !" d Writers of'Paris Vestry agreed to pay the the additional expenditu -me attempted to set flro to her 'ap was placed in the VI) cLinu\ home on Saturday A piece of one in the isolation ward, one In burnt crocus bag was found about 'h* n!,n houe. one in the kitchen MlurnBV evening. •14 feet away from the house. ond the other was to provide j N EIGHBOURS in the Vauxhall >nth district of Christ Church wen quick to piif out a lire which broke out at the residence of Albertha Karker al Vauxhall on Saturday. Three square feet of the western side of the house was damaged. At the time of the incident it was occupied by Henderson Barker. for nilfor Magistrate Mr. II A Tall oi 1( unlawful possession. Saudi ford was found conveying oats in a bag along the wharf OH Irench Books There are also some French books on handmade paper pubpal ntith ilTnnidad. Grenada end St VlBCI v. nh a cargo Including Umacol, matches, patent medicines, shirl i. orn. fresh fruiv. planlaiiss ano vegetables. it brought up 100 passenger, from the inlands. 68 of whom landed here. It sailed last uutlii lor Canada via. the British North• %  %  Islands. '-pHE POLICE BAND will play %  i. for patients of the Lazaretto ..t 4 o'clock this evening. A SHOW will be given by the Mobile Cinema at St. Stephen's School pasture at eight o'clock to-night for the benefit r.f i esldents district of the St. Stephei Apples! No Quotum: No Vestry Meeting FOR SECOND TIME The meeting of the Vestry -f St. Michael which was to have been held yesterday did not take place for want of a quorum. It was .the second successive abortive meeting. Only flve members were BAD LANGUAGE COST 151A FINE of 15/was put on Vermin Thomas of King Street by Mr. H. A. Talma. Police Magistrate of District "A", when he was found guiltv of using Indecent language ... on Saturday. In default. Thomas prehistoric relics will undergo one month's Imprisonment with hard labour. itrations by famous artists another on the Gods of Greece !> %  Andre Bonnard with reprodu. tions of famous French paintings In addition there are ao:ne examples of Phaldon Press lid as well aa books by the uel! known London firm of B T Balsford Ltd. deoMng with differ. %  „ subjects like "the Netherlands" l Sacheverell Sltwell, "The Engti-b Interior" by Ralph Dutton ami "The Regency Style" by Donali Pilcher In the window case at the Exhibition there are some Intcreslin and models of prehistoric animals—giant liiards n sail reptile and a three horned rhinoceros. "Frances W. Smith" Dry Docked Schooner "Fran was dry dOOkU undergo general cleaning On coming off •> %  %  Frances W. Smith" sailing for British Guia W Smitl yesterday repairs flay., for Trinidad U SSfBt ,n,l Rl I'lllLI.I.,.: I HOB and represented that colon) against Barbados m Barbado The late George 1-oui u %  i ITI Captan ol tha M which included players like Hei lor. Johnson. IViui EksBI I adan, NeUun Letaiu-ourt ai i Laana Coaataatina. snr Although lii Hi.i run -,,.,., una, %  %  i. i. %  at ol luck wiui the ball •>% ho x< 'our Wk • : the Ivx '-lame* pks] 0d Mr. Bsskjnva M I thai ha nan th.dlattn tloi Challanoi biMhan MI in tha %  anM ol Barbados in II I That game was w,.n I dos with Percy Goodman gelllni; i canturj Kotion n in rf Trimdid nlso got his ceiuurv While |. i rmidad loi thamroi K C C ggalnai Vlctoii C. C. Mi I %  | %  %  g| i th Bt he rapturad .,u tan •. kets for 54 runs and wi s pre ti tad b) Uw rnanban ol hai eluh with „ bati nn Mg laal Thai bail he said was still in his pntssiogk MuvonJr Ainniig bia v n tinin that game %  .I. Laarb snqoan ha got caught and bowled with the first ball and Pascal 1 (ior% To U.S.A. and ot iDou he warn up to tea I I .\ ami ttim htaWtng then foi I) u turned to his nauve BliUah (iui.ui.i when inspeni 2| yaai i bet en| bai to Ihe u B Mr Bejmve .,^ eniployed in the II S.A iii the II.CUFUIU.; departrnant .( tonlbb u Brooklyn from ipfl tin t>. .'. i %  ..I amen he iwiesS, 11. ...,.l %  ,.,! ... ., the gamebetUfSMI Eiml^ud end Ihe West Indies including the %  i • %  match when he %  pent .< month in the I' K .ml mi not Impre ed.wli itn I guah taam that in To make sure of unequalled I'.ikour, cicanuncss. smoothness ... he certain yout custard is B KTi. I >>r as long H you ... or f0 'i in.xhcr . can remember Ihl njtne Bird's haj heen an assurance of unvarying uuahty. So hcH >ou ask for tustard, It's he to aak for Bird's t \ HARRISON'S OAD ST him i not i ..i I Did Not Stop: Fined £1 Mr. E A. McLeod, Police Magistrate of District "A", fined St. Aubyn Pierre of Station Hill, St. Michael, 20/with an alternaUve of one month's imprisonment with sent. They were the Chuirman hard labour for falling to comply Dean Mandeville, the Chu"-hwarden Mr. B. A Weatherheid. the Ucn V C. Gale MCI' Mr The pleasant smell golden apple is a reminder that A. R. Toppln Christmas is just around the Grannum corner. Already there is a fair T,,,, vestry were to have dl supply and vendors in the City clUBWd amon g other maUer* t*., are asking a penny or thr. motions by Mr. T W. hOlktr ind mt STSTJSLtS^ atslie.' * b > Mr "* *— %  The prices asked are from 3 to one of Mr. Miller's motiom Is fi cents. Pears too arc In good lhal aIl parochial cmploveis M.pptv but regardless of their wno hlivc hocn ln nc wrviCQ Mf size, one is seldom asked lo pay fifteen years or more, and are not ith traffic regulation! Pierre, driving the motor lorry M 1025 Blong the wharf, did not Mr. J. K. C. "top w'hen bid to do so by a Police/ MONTH OR ISh FOR SWEARING What's OnToday Merltm of Legislative Cornell at 2.00 p m. Meeting of House etf AaaeSBbly at 3.00 p aa Mobil.C I n e aa a, St. Stephen's School Paature al 1.M v m Th> Royal Bank Of Canada %  aiunsTOWN. nununnn \\ 1. BAffU OF KXtHAMOK %  i i i I-... LONDON BUTINi > ns> H D. v. sisht nas i nn so .. tns i nta it/x ., .. • TMO .. .. .. was i/i .. I SHU "* %  .Mlii 14. H.hl Mln 1 Pk hiin-k. opening IMISI ni,,i Burrag who mode 7 i West indi. beiora ha w "" %  ivowhsl l.y Wi.rri-ll h He wud iii.it in the la %  Tt match when GoddaM went ihe wicket, the gun his opinion, anybody*! Ooddai played % %  very sterling inniti when he earned his hat for I and then followed it up "i some miraculous howling %  Mln II 4 BB40 %  Mln IS. less than 8 cents for one. ANOTHER 117fine was imposed by Mr. H. A Talma on Kenneth Simmons of Fitts Village, Si m "! m, n James, who was convicted of Assault Cases Dismissed THE Court of Appeal Judges esterday confirmed the d.-ctslon RICE. FUEL COME ON •FRANKLYN D.R." receipt of their salary, be raised to the maximum iis has been done m the case ol u rday night Failing to pay the who dismissed other employees, at a previous fine, Simmons will also undergo two cases brought by M meeting of the Vestry" one month's Imprisonment with The nlher motion |g "that -he h d l8b Ur swearing on the highway on Satof Police Magistrate Mr. V. arwyn Ithoiit prejudice ejudi I l.ew m v. Seven hundred and tlfty bags' Vestry discuss Ihe advisabilitv .i of rice were among the cargo approaching the Legislature with brought here on Sunday by ihe the view lo amending the Vestries schooner "Franklyn D R." from Ac. 1011, lo reduce the quoin' British Guiana. ' "** vestry from nine member The "Franklyn D. R." also to eight or less, for ihe purp..v brought 400 bags of charcoal. 40 of facilitating and expediting tb tons of firewood and supplies ot work of the parish, which hai greenhciirt. wallaba posts anJ hten delayed through abortivi poles, meetings so recently and suc.-es r0|) experienced." Sore Mouth Lees* Bloody Tcclh T— ii. Sae "t you iv p><.rrh>*. I'r.nch ..utfc or (-rllapMm* bad .••* .!.. %  ..II %  •oa.r or isl-r SSBSSSMrtMUl i i u fall out >n4 m also tu lln.um*U4in .ml llrrl -Troubte *•"••• le n I.I*-IIII| th* Brit Bar, tndm aara moulh ..rd ewa*a> tygllBS "•<• t*" '"> *•* I—MS %  >•<" SB r.lurn of rmpiy i-.* | land Now 4 IS NBW TOIR r chrqura on II.I-.-T> TO S'lor. i SUM or d>..iand Drall. Tfl /l-. J Cablr tn/ramy •* y Coupon* BS4/IB4V pr. Sllva* W% pc CANADA I.I.I .1 N'oUaaBUadi rhaaia-i Ban ken I In ... I mad 00 75% pr Suht Drn> BO BO*'p. CabU <• mtar* 5B 4'i pr CouponSB 7-. p< Bm m p' FABIS II.., -,-1 BAHAMAS fl-iiijnil 477 '..I ISTFII OI.ONIAI. le I tVmnn.1 I • 9% pr. Mm. Mr Cab** Well Halanced Tei.tn The West Indies learn on tin tftbOla was a very well balance.. i ii.' Ha iL.-v.-f MIW Waakge make m;uiv runs, hut what lit'.li he saw of him was V09 lie saw Worrell make runs u Ine style and there was no doubt hat he was one of the world' %  M i,..t .n.'i. p/| -i was i •uLsman of g dlfforant tv|H>. ven ggresslve, bill %  till very good lie also had a word of praise for <'hrlstiani end 8 ally the latter whom he said looked like ninkini; a i-entury nl r,y tune AaSted ahal I %  U ughi I.IHHH Hamadhiu nod Vilonime. hr said that it sraa dUHculi Broni where he sat to Judge how much ipln they were getting from the ball, but from the way the betamen were plavnik'. it appea a* If they wen THERE IS A CHARM AND A DISTINCTION ABOUT GENUINE BONE CHINA WHICH MAKE IT PRIZED TIIK WIDE WORLD OVER. ITS MATl'Hl.ISS QUALITY AND GREAT BEAUTY COMBINI TO MAKI %  ORB CIIINA" ESPECIALLY APPROPRIATE IOH TABU WAKE AND IN NO PI IRU IS ITS KKFINKMKNT AND ELEGANCE MORE APPARENT THAN IN TEA BITS We liavi' iilrasiirr ll.ir*lr<' in n.\ nn ynlir iM|i'Hiiiii nf inir ROYAL STAFFORD GENUINE BONE CHINA TEA SETS in SIX LOVELY DECORATIONS THE SETS ARE COMFURB fOB PERSONS AND THE raiCBS BANOB FROM $41.68 to $78.80 Per Set EMINENTLY SUITABLE AS WEDDING PRESENTS, ANNIVERSARY GIFTS ETC THEY WILL ADD CHARM TO ANY HOME HARRISON'S BROAD ST TEL 2364 *.'V,'.'-*.*-*.*.*-',*.*.*.-.\ T. Brant Adams appeared Foster and Green. ir.il 7 1 iMIn I" Mr l CM. %  n.ll.. i • % %  !•(( ". I.I TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH ROLLKR NKATEH I \i:i,l BOIXETTE SETS MOm.RN HOl'SE CONSTKI (TION SFTS DOOR OLASH — at — JOHNSON'S STATIONERY Aa4 BARD WAKE IMSMI TINNED IIAMs I Kilo rsrh S2.7J DANISH TINNED IIAMS 1' Kilo e-.h M.ie Ii WISH VIENNA SAt'KAGEH Ter Urn SO DANISH ITIirKEN BROTH Per Un M* I DANISH ( HKESK WAFERS Per pkg. %  ** M in 5 lb. tins M 3* hi.iv I lb. tins M SPARKLING RED Bl'RGt'ANDV Small bs>t. %2 40 DRY MONOrOI.F CHAMPAGNE Small bot. W It Ml MOtVOTOU (II\MI'\';NF Unr bot sc eo STANSFEIM SCOTT A (.. I.ul. TS&ttS" > Rejular dy "^ n of delicious creamy yvxaM EMVLSiON w iU buiW up resistance & help li"d .v grouith Cod Li.fr Oil, 1Kb*** aMiree of VHSBUO A •* nrii|riiri1 •> nalurr'v Aoc producl ID build up • Cold*. Coufht, and lhr cheat sod broftcfaaal llaiaais REXALI i EMULSION cosusin. %  *cry bia* proporuos iiO%) of ihJi Tslusbk sarursl ol preMfiird in a UROOdt dcliclflu. ittWJ IIXALL IMVLSI0M D rf par CNU ts ukt Vahforment r Now obtainable from:KMICHTS DRUG STORES HIGH READY-MADE SCIT§ Purr lrih M.ivi(ahrl l.inrn in Mdta ,,,,. Cream Thla la a Special Create reaialing fabric and ihe SulU repraaenl a very lin;>i class of Ix.nilcin lailurina;. S|iccial Hcln lo Match .in illilllllnl ill llllBimiiifcla I'KIIIS FROM $44.46 to $54.90 CAVE SHEPHERD Co, L 10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street




ssa digor

sah



*
re

Tuesday
October 10

19350

THOUSANDS BOO. LEEWARDS GOVE



Sir John Waddington
Will Lead Commission
To British Guiana

To Revise Constitution

From Our Own Correspondent
LONDON, Oct. 9..
Sik JOHN WADDINGTON, former Governor of
Barbados, told me to-day that no date had yet
been decided for the departure of the Commission
which he is to lead to devise a new constitution for
British Guiana.

“I am busy now contacting my

colleagues on the Commission” he
said “and we shall decide in th
next week or 10 days. All I know
now is that we shall be out ther:
before the end of the year.”
Sir John was unable to Say ho
long _the Commission would b
cceupied in B.G. but he told me
“We shall stay there until we havc
done the job which we have been
appointed to do.”

The “Times’ this morning
greets the setting up of the Com-
mission as “welcome and timely”
It says there is no doubt. that
British Guiana will fall far be-
hind her neighbours in politica!
progress unless reforms are in
troduced before very long.

Racial Problem

“The Commission will have to
decide whether it is better to try
to ignore racial differences by
extending elections on a common
roll”, the “Times” continues, “o1
whether some system of grou,
representation such as certain lo-
cal leaders favour is more prac-
tical. It will have to decide too
the basis of the franchise with
due regard to the different stag¢
of development reached by each
racial group.”



ee

Sir JOHN

Saigon Fight
Nearly Ended

SAIGON, Oct. 9.

The biggest battle of France’s
Foreign Legion against guerillas
in Indo-China was practically
ended tonight with severe losses
on both sides, the French Army
authorities said here.

The battle was fo t between
thousands of Viétmin las
and French forces covering the
withdrawal of the garrison of the
Chinese border outpost of Cao-
bang. It lasted five days during
which the Foreign Legionnaires
and Moroccan and Vietnam troops
fought yard by yard, crag by crag,
for 30 miles over mountains to the
fortress town of Thatkhe.

WADDINGTON .



The Commission consists of Sir
John Waddington, a former British
Guiana Colonial Secretary, Pro
fessor Vincent Harlow and Dr.
Rita Hilden with Mr. J. D. Hen
nings, Secretary. Mr, Hennings is
Assistant Principal of the West
Indian section of the Colonial
Office.

The terms of reference : To re-
view the franchise, the composi-
tion of the Legislature and the
Executive Council, and any other
related matters in the light of the
colony’s economic political devel-
opment, and to make recommen-
dations,

The appointment of the Com-
mission was made by the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies ir
consultation with the Governor of
British Guiana, Sir Charles Wool-

French casualties, an official ley.
said might reach four figures.
—Reuter.

Princess Will Be



Big Attendance Expected
At 4th W.I. Conference

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 8.

About 175 men and women are
expected to attend the sessions of
the Fourth West Indian Confer-
ence in an official capacity when
it meets in Curacao, N.W.L.. from
November 27 to December 10, and
their deliberations will have as a
main theme the agcuusal de-
velopment of the Caribbean. The
last West Indian Conference, held
in Guadeloupe in 1948, stressed
the industrial development of the
area.



ASSISTS DESERTERS

LONDON.

A former army captain, 43-
year-old Sidney Frame, has devel-
oped a unique hobby which is
paying dividends in reclaimed
manpower for the armed forces,
He spends his spare time per-
suading deserters—or trotters,” as
they call themselves — to give
themselves up. One of the lads
reclaimed readjusted his outlook
so thoroughly that

sergeants’ stripes. ——(CP)

Christened On
Famous Day

LONDON, Oct. 9,
Princess Anne, the baby daugh-
ter of Princess Elizabeth and
Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh
Will be christened at Buckingham
Palace on October 21, iv was
announced tonight,

This is the date of the anni-
versary of the British naval vic-
tory of Trafalgar and is consid-
ered especially appropriate as the
little Princess born on August 15

is mot only the daughter of :
serving naval officer, but the
descendant of a long line of

sailors.—-Reuter,



BLINDFOLDED BOW MAN

NEW DELHI.

Prof. Ramamoorty is an archer
who, while blindfolded, severs
hanging threads at 20 feet. The 65-
year-old bowman who hopes soon
to tour Europe and the United
States, fixes his aim by sound, a
helper striking the pole from

he won his’ which the threads are suspended

—(C.P)



The Korean War
Is Russia’s Mistake|

Johnson Tells Convention

LOS ANGELES, Oct. 9,

Louis Johnson, former United States Secretary of De-|
fence said in a speech here to-day that Russia committed a
tactical error in picking Korea to test the strength of the

United Nations.

German Minister
Resigns Office

BONN, Oct. 9.
West German Minister of the





“Other places might have been
much harder to defend” he said.
If America had been fully pre-
pared to defend Korea, Johnson
told the opening session of the
National Legion Convention,
“Communists would have prebed
the vulnerability of the United

Interior De Gustav Heinemann, re-| Nations in the Middle East

signed to-day from Dr. Konrad
Adenauer’s Cabinet. ,

Dr. Heinemann had offered his
resignation several weeks ago after
a dispute in the cabinet over Dr.
Adenauer’s handling of the mobile
police question.

Dr, Adenauer accepted his resig-
nation yesterday afternoon.

Protestant Dr. Heinemann and
Catholic Dr. Adenauer have been
at logger heads for the last month.

Heinemann complained in the
Cabinet meeting that the Chancel-
lor had sent the Allies a~memo-

Tandum on police without consult-|

ing his Cabinet Ministers.—Reuter,

}

Johnson. a past National Com-
mander of the legion—American
jex-Servicemen Organisation—em-
| phasised that he spoke not in any
| official capacity but “simoly as a
| legionnaire from West Virginia.”
| But he said, what he said was
| American





foreign policy. This
policy was peace “even at the
| price of risking an aggressor’s
first blow” he said
“We must prove capable to de-
|fend ourselves after the initial
| attack is made.”
“Taxation and military service



we may have to |
“This may
price

* Johnsor

pecome a fixe cd

of freedom.”
—Reuter.



aid.

cost On our



Butlin’s
Must Close

| Down
Orders Chancery Court

(From Our Own Correspondent:

LONDON, Oct. 9
An order for the compulsory
winding-up of Butlin's (Bahamas)
Limited was made in the Cnan-
eery Coury today on the petition
of Quaker Oats, Limited of South-
hall, Middlesex who are Judge-

ment creditors for £144.

Mr. E. D. Sutcliffe, who ap-
peared for Quaker Oats, said he
élso appeared for three support-
ing creditors for £4,938 and there
weve furvher creditors for £2,507.

Mr. Justice Winn-Parry pre
siding said: “I have read the pe-
titions and on those allegations
you are entitled to the order.”

It was svated that a yindingeup |
petition was also pending in the
Bahamas and Mr, Sutcliffe said
that two liquidators could work
together.

|



|
Mr, Buin eaid later: “It meal
that unless a sum of £800,000 is
raised by October 18, the Com-
pany will be in liquidation,”

He added, “I was just one of
the directors in the Bahamas’
Company. I should lose £200,000.”

Earl Baldwin
Cancels Talk
At Torquay

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Oct. 9.
Earl Baldwin, former Governor
cf the Leewards, will nov now
be going to Torquay on Novembe:
17. As a result, the Local





ing Society will have to tind a
new speaker,

It happened vhis way: Lord
Baldwin agreed to address the
society, adding, “the question of
a fee doesn’t arise,”

Then his secretary wrote: “Lord
Baldwin asks me to point ouv that
owing to a mistake his fee for

the talk will be 20 guineas.”
The society suggested 10 guineas
but vhe reply was: “Lord Bald-
win much regrets that he is
unable to accept the fee you
offer. He hopes this will not

inconvenience you too greatly.”

The socieiy has now had to
cancel the hotel rooms they had
engaged for Earl Baldwin’s stay.



“It Will Not Be
The First Time”
VARGAS

RIO DE JANEIRO, Oct. 9.

Former Dictator, Getulio Var-
gas remarked to-day that if the
present electoral results remain
favourable to him it will not be
the first time in Brazilian history
that an official candidate loses the
Presidential election. He recalled
in a Press interview in Sao Pedro
in the state of Rio Grande Do Sul
that with his support President
Dutra won in 1945 despite the
backing given by the government
then in power to Eduardo Gomes
who also was a candidate in the
October 3 elections. (Considered
as Dutra’s mainstay in 1945, Var-
fas later became one of his bitter-
est opponents.

Vargas said he holds no resent-
ment against the Catholic Church.
—Reuter.

TRUMAN TO
ADDRESS U.N.

LAKE SUCCESS, Oct, 9.
President Truman has accepted
an invitation to address the United
Nations General Assembly at
Flushing Meadows on October 24,
it was announced to-day,

On that date, a special session
will observe the fifth anniversary
of the United Nations. In Wash-
ington, the White House said that |
the President's address would be a|
major foreign policy speech. |

—Reuter. ;

UNDERSTAFFED

BRISTOL, England.

When only one half of a duet
turned up for a radio audition
here, the singer told the producer:
“Usually I do sing in duets—but}
I'm a bit understaffed to-day.”
Then he sang both the tenor and
baritone parts of
Gendarme.” — CP)

“I Was

BRUSSELS, Oct. 9.
The ninth session in the trial





here of General L. Ernst Von
Falkenhausen war-time Ger-
| man governor of Belgium and

northern France centred on the
deportation of Belgian Jews to
} concentration camps in Germany.
} Judge Achille Marechal told
| the Court that 90,000 Jews lived
in Belgium before the war of
whom 35,000 fled at the outbreak
of World War ITI
j Of the 25,000 Jews deported to

{| Germar ¢ en tior mp



“The Gay|





|

“CLOSE SHAVE” IN

KOREA

MARINE PRIVATE C. D. Hurst of Jacksonville, Florida—finds no short
age of assistants—when he has a shave “somewhere in Korea,”

~Eapress.

REDS RESIST U.N. PUSH

INTO NORTH KOREA

“TOKYO, Oct. 9,

The American First Cavalry Division battled into
North Korea to-day against the fiercest resistance for weeks.

A United States
the “start of the big
American. th

irst Corps spokesman described it as
ésmy sources predicted to-night that

the 15 weeks’ war in Korea would end this month,
But Northerners, as their only answer to General Mac
Arthur’s renewed surrender call, put up unexpected re-

sistance.
Communist Leader
Arrested In Rio

RIO DE JANEIRO, Oct. 9.

Unconfirmed sources reported
that Brazilian Communist Leader
Luiz Carlos Prestes was arrested
this morning at the town of Gov-
ernador Valadares in the state of
Minas Ceraes. The State police
chief in a telephone interview
with a Rio newspaper declined to
confirm or deny re ‘

Federal Police Chief General
Lima Camara, denied reports of
Prestes’ arrest. A warrant order«
ing the Communist leader’s arrest
was issued 10 days ago after he!
signed a subversive manifesto
calling on _ followers to rebel
against the Government. —Reuter.





MEDIATOR’S LAST
BOOK

GREAT YARMOUTH,

England.

There’s an argument going on

a quarter of an inch. Norfoik

fishermen want the minimum size

of crabs which may be landed

increased from 4} to 4% inches

and authorities are considering the
request. —(CP)

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“Will you kindiy ask the
Director of Research how I'm
expected to go on developing
a poison-gas so perful that
a single drop will destroy all
life within a radius of 300
miles, when there’s not enough
pressure to keew one Bunsen
hurner alight ?*





only 1,276 returned to Belgium
after the German = surrender
Marechal stressed that the Ger-
man extermination of Jews was
carried out in two phases: first

the preparatory phase and the
actual extermination
Marechal asked Von Falken-

hausen; “don’t you think these
deportations were contrary to
human rights?

Looking pale and weary, the
72-year-cld accused replied “I

ldie I had to execute



United Nations spearheads at-
tacked at dawn against firmly en-
trenched Communist positions 800
yards beyond the 38th parallel
above Kaesong. Late this after-
noon they had pushed only 1,600
yards along the road from Seoul!
to Pyongyang the Northern capital
100 miles away.

British troops in lorries and
Bren carriers with a great arm-
oured convoy behind the spear-
head were still awaiting their op-
portunity.

Furtner east other American
troeps were battling in Hwachon
7 miles over the 88th parallel.
Meanwhile South Koreans contin-
ued their sweep up the east coast
reaching the outskirts of the im-

rtant communications centre

onsan, 85 miles from the border.

Eighth Army sources said that
today’s advance coupled with the
impending occupation of Wonsan
on the east coast, would make the
North Korean plight hopeless.
They pointed out that pyongyang
was threatened by ground forces
from north, south, and east. In
the air. the United Nations assault
remained unchallenged, while the
equally unopposed seapower could
always be used if needed to strike
behind the Communist defences.

The capture of Wonsan would
mean cutting the vital supply lines
running up the east coast as far
as the Siberian border. South
Koreans could also wheel left to-
wards the capital.

Some Eighth Army estimates
placed the number of effective
Northern troops as low as 40,000
Last June they had 200,000 men
under arms. Supplies and equip-
ment were also said to be short
with communications and trans-
port lines blasted and _ internal
sources of supply destroyed.

The’ First Cavalry Division
which early in today’s attack met
an artillery barrage, later waved
off air support because of the suc-
cess of their operations, Divisional
Headquarters reported.




Planes were switched to help
South Korean forces in the east
where United Nations bombers to-
day dropped bombs on targets in
the Wonsan area.

Communist Pyongyang Radio,
ignoring General MacArthur's
surrender ultimatum, broadcast
today a Northern communique
claiming that guerillas had
launched “extensive operations”

behind the American lines.
During the past 24 hours United
Nations forces took 4,531 prison-
ers, General MacArthur's head-
quarters announced. This brought
the total since the campaign start-
ed in June to more than 55.000
—Reuter.

A Soldier” Says German

the orders I received. I had
right to diseuss an order.’

Concerning the actual depor-
tation of Jews, General Falken-
hausen said he “had nothing to
do with that measure’. I have
helped lots of Belgian Jews,” he
added

no

Interrogated by the President,
General Exce| Reeder, war-time
head of the German Civilian

Belgium and

fer nt

Administration in
Palkenhau on c

trial s: the General ar

| nesepe the view that responsibilit)

; the




|

| Vyshinsky

| Partly Agrees
| With U.S.
|

On Strengthening U.N.

MOA SUC Le, Gee,
ane Sevier x “teigh Whillisic
Anarel V yonlisky Sead (Oday Uh.
“© agreea Will suMe points of uw
American proposai tur sweagu.
“seg be UlMLed Nations.
fie was speakiug in the Unite
| Nations Political Commitee ark
}Â¥Ohn Foster Duhes, wepuouca
Auviser to the State Departmen,
| haa introduced ue plan,
Vyshinsky added that the Soviet
Union would have some amena
jments or corrections to submi
‘ the American deecument.
Dulles formally presented th¢
; ian which proposes three new
steps for the General Assembl)
1. Allowing the Assembly
meet in emergency sessions
| deal with aggression if the Se
| curity Council action is blocke:
|
}

by vetoes

2. The setting up of «
“watchdog” of United Nation
observers to keep an eye oOo.
possible future aggressions an
fect promptly to the Assem

ys

3. Asking member sation
to keep armed forces traine
and ready for use by the Unite

Nations to put down an
afigression, Dulles said that th
| Security Council could not b
| depended upon because of th
; Veto. to deal with any nei

crisis.

He deelared that it ha:
failed to set up an adequat
| Observation system and a
| international force as provide:|
for in the charter.
“The United States



does no!
is the monopoly of a few and «
great,” Dulles said.

“We believe that informe
world opinion is the most respon
sible of all forges that influenc’
the course of human events

World Gpinion

“The General Assembly morc
nearly reflects informed worl
opinion than any ether body. The
United States has no fear tha‘
at a moment of crisis two-third
of the members will act irrespon-
sibly.”

Continuing Dulles said: “Th
Security Council should — o!
course have its chance to exercis
its primary responsibility to main
tain international peace anc
security. We hope it will. But if
it fails, then the General Assem-
bly has a duty promptly to con-
sider the situation." The Charter
expressly gives it that right, and
if having that right the Genera!
Assembly abdicates, it would in
essence be a partner in the con-
Spiracy to frustrate the Charter
and the hopes of mankind which

reside in it.”

On the proposal for armec
forces to be made ready for us
by the United Nations, Dulles
said:

“The Assembly would recom-
mend to member states that each
maintain within its national armed
forces, elements so trained thal
they could promptly be made
available for service as United
Nations units if on some subse-
quent occasion that member
should so determine:

“Compliance with this recom-
mendation would involve no
binding commitments, no specific
earmarking and would be with-
out prejudice to use by each mem-
ber of all its forces if needed for
purposes of individual or: collec-
tive se'f-defence recognised in
Article 51 of the Charter”.

—Reuter.

QUAKE ROCKS AMBON

DJAKARTA, Oct 9,



A violent earthquake rocked,
Ambon island in the South Mojue-
cas all day yesterday, causing

a huge tidal wave, Ambon radio
reported today

The number
not known
ae to

of casualties wa
The tremor wat
have caused very
heavy damage in coastal areas
Indonesian armed forces invade
Ambon Island, the centre of tt
rebel South Moluecas republic o
September 28,—Reuter

REDS SEIZE JAP BOAT
TOKYO, Oct. 9,
A Soviet patrol boat was_to-da;
reported by Jiji News Agency tu
have seized the 10-ton Japanes
fishing boat Daigo Uzen ‘are, {
miles off the Japanese Island 0!
Eastern Hokkado yesterday. The
fishinggboat had a crew of five.
—Reuter

EARTHQUAKE

SHILLONG, Oct. 9.
A one-minute earthquake shock
of “severe intensity” shook this
Assam hill station at 6.24 p.m.
euter.





myself always tried to delay and
soften carrying out anti-Jewish
measures”

Asked by the Court President
whether the German population
was against the persecution of
Jews” Reeder replied coldly:
‘no, not as far as the great
masses were concerned.” Apart
from deportation, Falkenhausen
is charged with the execution of
240 civilian hostages and the
deportation of more than 250,000
Belgians to forced labour camps

in Germany. —Reuter.

iviiia iia aatig dh casa dap tial ieinn- oo oaenteeiae ae ed

OR

| Bradshaw Leads Labour

Demonstration

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. KITTS, Oct. 9.
HI8 EXCELLENCY Mr. K. W. Blackburne
arrived here on Sunday, 8. A representative
gathering was present at the airport to welcome
His Excellency.
Thousands ef people, founders of the St. Kitts-Nevis
Trades and Labour Union led by Hon, R. L. Bradshaw, the
first elected member of the local Legislative Ccuncil, lined
the road to Gevernment House with al}, sorts of noise-making
instruments booing His Excellency as he passed.

re. His Excellency met members

eee ai u of the press to-day and told
them that the demonstration

we''ld not deter him in trying

to build up a responsible Govern-
ment in the Leeward Islands

He said that what troubled him
most was not what happened on
Sunday, but what may happen
in the next year or two. His
Excellency asked for cooperation
from all sections of the commun-
ity. His Excellency will travel to
Anguilla to inspect the hurricane
damage in that island

Boundaries In
Germény Will Go

FRANKFURT, Oct. 9
Zonal boundaries in West Ger-
many will be abolished when
western Allied troops there are
reinforced United States High
Commissioner John J. Me Cley
said to-day, Addressing a confer-
ence of 800 local American High
Commission officials, MeCloy said
that ‘175 Soviet divisions are cast-
ing a pall over western Europe.
‘Russians have stepped up their
propaganda and they have de-
clared fifth column war against
Vestern Germany and Western
Burope but the spirit of the west
is prevailing and will prevail if all





Mr. K. BLACKBURNE.

Steel Goes
Under Control
NEXT FEBRUARY

LONDON, Oct, 9.



The British Government wil] 0! us keep on our toes”,.—Reuter.
take over control of the stee:
industry on February 15, 1951, the
Ministry of Supply announces °
to-night. £1,000,000 Fire

The Iron and Steel Act of 194!
provides for steel nationalisatior
any time in 12 months afte:
January | next year.

This act was confirmed last
month when the Conservativi
Opposition’s eensure motion wa
defeated by 306 votes to 300 in the
Fouse of Commons.

—Reuter

In Bombay

BOMBAY, Oct. 9.

Fire which broke out in Bom-
bay's crowded hosiery market to-
night damaged hundreds of shops
and buildings.

The fire caused damage estim-
ated at £1,000,000. It burned for
five hours before being brought
under control and covered an area
of more than 4,000 square yards.

Four men und two children were
injured when a house collapsed, it
was learned, later.—Reuter.



Worrell, Ramadhin
Will Play To-day

RAJUOT, Western India
Oct, 9.
Frank Worrell, the West Indies



DIED SUDDENLY

Test player will again lead the
Commonwealth touring cricket
team when they begin a three-day
match against Saurashtra here to-
morrow. Sonny Ramadhin, the
Vest Indies Test spin bowler is
iso included in the side,—-Reuter.

NOTED PATRON
BOMBAY.
Sir Adrian Boult, conductor of
the BBC Symphony Orchestra, has
become a patron of the Bombay
Madrigal Singers, a well-known

amateur choral group —(CP)









Albertha Waterman, 59. of
Clapham, St, Michael, dropped
dead at her door yesterday,

She was taken to the Public
Mortuary where a post mortem
examination was performed by
Dr. Charles Manning. Death was
attributed to a bad heart.



Tell the Advocate
the News:
Ring 3113
Day or Night
The Advocate pays for
NEWS.





Natures (Choicost
Gifts

e
K. W. V.
PURE WINES!

THERE IS A K.W.V. WINE FOR EVERY OCCASION!
For WEDDINGS, BIRTHDAY PARTIES, and other
CELEBRATIONS

K.W.V

Soup

dry

0 IV BROWN |

SHE RY}



SPARKLING

K.W.V. WEMMERSHOEK

A Delicious Sauterne

K.W.V. SHERRY NO. 1

K.W.V. SPARKLING FRANSCHHOEK

(White)

ROODEBERG
(Red)

NO; 1

FOR DINNER PARTIES

Before Dinner, as an appetizer and with

Very old extra

K.W.V. OLD BROWN SHERRY

WITH CAKE, FRUIT, CHEESE
K.W.V. PAARL. TAWNY
K.W.V. CORONATION WINE
FOR COCKTAIL

PARTIES

K.W.V. PAARLITA COCKTAIL
K.W.V. SWEET VERMOUTH

K.W.V. DRY VERMOUTH

THERE ARE NO BETTER WINES

THAN K.W.V. |
reese epenaaeents vsseensueyemeerinernananesinmaseeinvneanccinasarenmniassiasicaiinesiily
PAGE TWO

BARBADOS



Carb Calling

HE Hon. Murtogh Guinness,

Mr. Tom McGee and Mr
Sidney Cunliffe Owen were among
the passengers leaving last night
by the “Lady Nelson” for Bermu-
da

Farewell! Party

HERE was a party -at “Old-
ham”, St. Peter, the home of
Mr. K. N. R, Husbands, the

Speaker of the House of Assembly,

and Mrs. Husbands on Saturday
night. «

It was in the form of a Fare-
well Party, as Mr. and Mrs.

Husbands will be leaving for Eng-
jland on Thursday, where Mr.

Husbands will attend the opening

of the New House of Commons.
Music throughout the evening was
supplied by the Police Band.

Among those present were, Mr
and Mrs. G. H. Adams, Mr. and
Mrs. F. Goddard, Mr. and Mrs.
H. Dowding, Mr. and Mrs. W. W
Reece, Mr. J. E. T. Brancker, Mr.
E. D. Mottley, Mr. and Mrs. F.
L. Walcott, Dr. and Mrs. H. G
Cummins, Mr. J. W. B. Chen-
ery, Mr. E. M. Theobalds, Mr.
and Mrs. R. Tucker, Capt. and
Mrs. C. E. Raison, Major and
Mrs. F. Walcot’, Mr. E. D. Weekes,
Miss Joan Manning, Mr, and Mrs.
E. S. Burrowes.

Found A House

RS. JIMMY COZIER_ who
has been holidaying here
staying at Abbeville Guest House,

returned to Trinidad on Sunday ,,.

afternoon by B.W.1LA.

Just three weeks ago she re-
turned from England with her
husband, who covered the Test
Matches for “Reuter” and th>
Caribbean Press Association. _

Mrs. Cozier remained on in
Barbados while her husband
went on to Trinidad where he has
been house hunting for the past

couple of weeks. She told me
shortly before she left that
Jimmy had been successful in
finding a house.

Manager R.K.O. Pictures

FTER a month’s stay ir

Barbados, Mr. and Mrs.
Everest C. Telfer returned to
Trinidad yesterday afternoon by
B.W.LA. Mr. Telfer who is
Manager of R.K.O. Radio Pic-
tures, (Trinidad) Inc., although
here mainly for his health was
still able to work in a little
business during his holiday here

Holiday Over

R. AND MRS. ERIC SCAN-

DELLA and family return-
ed to Trinidad yesterday after-
noon by B.W.1.A. Mr. Scandella
has been up just over a week
but Mrs. Scandella and the
family have been here for several
months’ holiday. They were
staying with Mrs. Scandella’s
parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Leach in Worthing.

Arrived Yesterday

R. and Mrs. Frank Senior
and their baby son Ian, ‘ar-
rived from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A., to spend
three weeks’ holiday in Barbados.
They were met at the airport
by Mrs. Senior’s parents, Major
and Mrs. Morrison, who are also
holidaying here from Trinidad,

Raymond L,

ws «=
‘3 eer * © she tee-b-en,



“* Reckon you'll have to
cut down on them slinky,
satin nighties now.
Mabel.”

En Route To Montserrat
M®. A. R. COOLS-LARTIGUE
Puisne Judge of the Wind-
ward and Leeward Islands with
aanaairns in St. Vincent, was
an in ransit passenger on the
Lady Nelson” yesterday morning
from St. Vincent to Montserrat to
preside over the Sessions which
will take place later in the month.

Te atti atlas’ ai

“Te...
nfransit

A MONG the intransit passen—

gers from St. Kitts to
Trinidad yesterday afternoon by
B.W.LA. was “ George
Gillanders who is stationed with
the Royal Bank of Canada in
Port-of-Spain. George has just
been up to St. Kitts to spend
his annual leave with his parents
Mr. and Mrs. Alf Gillanders. His
father is an Engineer at the St.
Kitts Sugar Factory.

Wedding

pi

t

them.
for about three weeks’

A. S, Warren, Accountant of the
Barbados Mutual Life Assurance
Society, returned yesterday morn-
ing by the “Lady Nelson’.

Test Photographs

HOTOGRAPHS of the recetit

Test Match between Eng
land and the West Indies, are
being sent to India and Pakistan.

They will form part of the ex
hibits at a _ British Council
Exhibition which opens this

month in Karachi.

Arrived in Private Plane

RRIVING over the weekend
from Venezuela in hi
private plane was Mr. John
Bogart, accompanied by his wi!>
and two friends.
They expect to be here for
about two weeks and are staying
at the Paradise Beach Club



ADVOCATE



HALTER STYLE



Housewives
(ruide
Prices of pears and cucum-
bers when the “Advocate”
checked yesterday were: —

? Pears 6 and 8 cents each.
Cucumbers 8 cents per Ib.

B.B.C. RADIO
PROGRAMME

7 Ubapay, OCTOBER 10, 1950
a.m. The News, 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis, 7.18 a.m. Close Down, 12
The News, 12.10 p.m. News
oe anew oe m, Programme Parade,
2 p.m lusic Grand Hotei,
1 p.m. On The Job, 1.15 p.m. Radic .





|
!
{
1

Mr. Bogart is a regular visitor Bye a eat gTip FoR ‘Lanes, |
to the island. I see he has an- News From Britain, 2.15 p.m. sponte |
other ‘plane as the one now Review. 2.30 p.m. Radio Theatre, 4
parked at Seawell is not the on Rearicn. ane ee ee eo ee
he came over in, when he visited Orchestra, 5 p.m ‘Adolph. a eae
Barbados in January. p.m. Programme Parade, 5 em

Up For Three Weeks

RRIVING yesterday mornin;
from Trinidad by B.W.1.A
were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Black-
burn and their three children

, \Catherine, Jane and Victor.

ady Saint, Mrs. Blackburn s
mother was at Seawell to meet
They expect to be here
holiday

Mr. Blackburn is with Caron)

Ltd., and is stationed at Couva.

Back From St. Vincent

FTER spending two weeks in
St. Vincent on business, Mr

On Way Home

RS. LEE WESTCOTT and her
daughter Marion, who ar-
‘ived from Antigua on September
26th for a holiday, left last night

by the “Lady Nelson” returning

o their home in Antigua.
Mrs. Westcott’s husband is the

proprietor of the Cotton Estate in

T ST. LUCY’S PARISH
CHURCH, Thursday after—
noon, Miss Malvern Chandler,
daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Belfield
Chandler of Crab Hill, St. Lucy,
was married to Mr. Haro!:'
Vincent Birch of St. Lucy. The
ceremony which began punctually
at 4 o'clock was performed by
Rector Simmons with Mr. Harold
Rock presiding at the organ,

The bride was given in marri-
age by her father. She wore a
dress _of Embroidered Organdie |
and Georgette. Her veil was of
illusion tulle and was kept in
place by a scolloped tiara of
Satin Rosettes and Orange Blos-
soms. She carried a bouquet of
Radiance Roses and Queen Anne’s
ace.

Miss Esther Hinds acted as |
Maid of Honour and her brides—
maids were the Misses Erla
Harris and Euraline Slocombe.
The little flower girl was Miss
Nancy Griffith.

The bestman was Mr. Creigh— |
ton Birch brother of the
bridegroom and the usher was
~ V. S. Ausopp his brother-in— ,
aw.



Dr. Senior, whose home is in The reception was held at |
Bayshore, one of the new resi- Almond Cot, St, Lucy and ‘he
dential districts: in Trinidad, is a honeymoon is being spent at
Dental Surgeon. His wife, the Bathsheba. j
former Alison Morrison, spent
most of her school days in Bar- Here For A Week
bados. “

They are all staying at the RS. PAT FAHEY, who |
Hotel Royal. arrived on Saturday by

St. Lucia Bound

WN R. AND MRS. Denis Barnard
who recently arrived here
from three months’ holiday in the

B.W.1LA. from Trinidad, is here
for a week's holiday, staying with
Mrs. Consuela Goddard in St.
Anne’s Court Garrison,

Mrs, Fahey’s husband is with

U.K. left last night by the “Lady the Estates Department of
Nelson” for St. Lucia. They were Messrs. Huggins and Co.. in
accompanied by Mr. and Mrs, Trinidad. She has many friends

Eric Atkinson.



AM at a loss to understand
the point of a new hat which
“can be worn back to front or
front to back.” Surely back to
front is,front to back, or am I
being frightfully unfashionable?

I suspect that the real meaning
of this is that when you want to
look as though you were going out
instead of coming in, you can put
the hat on back to front, unless
you happen to be coming in back-
wards, in which case you have to
put it on front to front, so that,
to those in the room, it seems to
be back to front.

The Hobbs Test

' SKING if tolderol was found

in anything else besides

rhubarb puffs. Cockleearrot was
answered by a food inspector, who
said, “It is not a question of find-

ing tolderol, but of putting it in
the puffs. That is the illegal act.”
“But how do you detect its pres-
ence?” asked the judge. “Every
seller of rhubarb puffs,” replied
the inspector, “when he applies for

at
==



LET US HELP

YOU REFIT
YOUR BOAT

We have - - -

ROPE — All Sizes
COPPER PAINT



BY THE

in Barbados,

WAY

a licence permitting him to apply
for a permit, is warned to apply
for permission to have the Hobbs
test conducted on his premises by
an inspector. This test extracts
the grated cheese and any other
ingredient, with the exception of
the 117 legal ingredients listed in
the rhubarb puff certificate issued
to caterers, It is assumed that the
tolderol adheres to the grated
cheese,” “Why?” snapped Cockle-
carrot. “Because,” replied the
inspector, “there is never any sign
of it as a separate entity.” “Then
it might not be there?” asked
Cocklecarrot. “It must be there,”
answered the inspector, “or we
should not prosecute.” ‘Tell me,”
said Cocklecarrot. vey atiently,
“how do you know whether it is
there or not?” “Our report says it
is there,” said the inspector firmly.

No Deliberative Assembly

| ae the funniest thing I read
about the recent “crisis vote”
was the statement that the in-

Ad

CANVAS — Nos. 6—9

Also:
SAIL NEEDLES FISHING LINES
GROMMETS DEEP SEA LINES
PALMS FISH HOOKS



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

‘i





By Beachcomber



that colony.

way
up.

4, ph
tee
23. This ie, ‘an obesesiqn. )

& Eps e ws
a < pes Es not ae dead.
£ mb dee tem B
f)
¢ 2 a ri pee "2? a
fe ‘as bo te 9)
teresa





valids would not have to listen to
the debate. “What is required of
them is their votes.” The assump-
tion that nothing said in the de-
bate could matter in the least, and
that a member’s only duty, is to
do what the party tells him, is
about as rich a slice of democracy
as anyone can digest.

Having Fun

ENTERTAINMENT is becoming

a complicated business. I
fead that people with television
sets who look at buildings filmed
from the air may suffer from air-
sickness. A cure for this is being
svught. Meanwhile there is ap-
parenjly no cure for the sea-and-
air sickness suffered by people
with television sets in aircraft
who watch clouds filmed from
ships in mid-ocean.



te
d shortages and “high
”’—begun to wear on your
nerves? Do you feel you're not
enough rest—and feel so
= alf the time, you can’t
y life any more?
Well, you can’t help the
unhappy condition of the world
you can help yourself!
use thousands of _Cana-
dian men and women say they
find they take these worries in
their stride—after taking Dr.
Chase’s Nerve Food for a while.
This well-known tonic which
contains Vitamin B1, iron and
other needed minerals—helps
build up your vitality and aids
in up your whole system.
Get Dx. Chase’s Nerve Food
today! See if you don’t rest
better, eat better, feel better. The
“Dr. Chase” is your
assurance. The large “economy
size” is your best buy, 13

f



Halter of cerise silk holds

— taffeta dress with its huge shaw!
colar



up this

and satin-piped buttonholes

circled with black braid.

M

week's visit to St
ay

—L.E.S



M.C.P. Returns
me: ee, A. CRAWFORD.
M.C.P., returned from his
Lucia yester-
B.W.LA.

’

afternoon by

On Short Visit To Grenada
L T.-COL,

ERIC JAMES, Com-

missioner of Police in St

I.ucia, was an intransit passenger

ihrough Barbados

yesterday by

i. W.1.A. on his way to Grenada.

He is on a short visit to that col-

ony.

i



\

Rupert and





SS

For a long time the little boat
rushes through the water as the
bird flies strongly straight out to
sea, Sandy Bay drops further
behind, and finally disappears from
sight. “* Here, | say, when is this
“joy-ride coming to an end?" asks
Rupert in growing anxiety. ‘*Oh
dear, | wish he could understand

7.45 p.m



Welsh Magazine, 6 p.m. Letter From |
London. 6.15 p.m. New Records,

p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analy-

sis_ 7.15 p.m. West Indian Guest Night,
General'ty Speaking,
Newsreel, 8.15 p.m.
Nations Report, 820 p.m. Composer
Of The Week, 8.30 p.m, On ie Job,
2.45 p.m. B.B.C. Midland Light Or-
e tra, 9.30 p.m. Meet The Common-
wealth, 10. p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m

Fr The Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Tip
Top Tunes, 10.45 p.m. Report From :
Britain, 11 p.m. Close Down.



Extended

HE Book Sale in aid of the
Poppy Fund will be contin- |

ued until Friday 13th, so Carib)
learned yesterday. It is being
held at Emtages Electrical Co.
Owing to the many holidays last
week, many people knew nothing

about it.

Frequent Visitor

ISS SHEILA DEANE and)
her mother who have been
holidaying in Barbados for some
time now, are now staying at the
Hotel Royal. Dr. C. G, Deane
was also holidaying here but he
has returned to Trinidad,
Miss Deane is a regular visitor |
to Barbados,





Ss =
me!"’ Hour after hour passes, and
at length the bird alights for a rest
on the water. Art once Koko, still
chattering happily, loosens a cloth
roll*on the side of the boat, and



pulls it over to shut them in.
“Gracious !"" gasps Rupert as the
bird starts off again. ‘* must we

sleep here ?



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT to THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MATINEE: TO-MORROW at 5 p.m.

HUMPHREY BOGAR

in “DARK

TT — LAUREN BACALL

PASSAGE”

with BRUCE BENNETT — AGNES MOORHEAD

A Warner



—

PLAZA OISTIN

“GIRL FROM JONES’

“GOD IS

With Dennis MORGAN



WEDNESDAY
Paul HENREID in
“CONSPIRATORS”

& THUE

GAIETY (the

Bros. Picture

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY
5 & 830 P.M.

BEACH” and
MY CO-PILOT”
(A Warner Double!)



SSDAY 5 & 8.30 P.M.
Gary COOPER in
“CLOAK and DAGGER”









Garden) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY Only 8.30 p.m.
M.G.M. Proudly Presents .. .
JOEL McCREA at his best

=

in **THE

OUTRIDERS *°

Colour by Technicolor

FATHER

GETS THE BILL
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DON




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MEET THE
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THE YEAR!














BILLIE



THE WEDDING .



NOW SHOWING

EMPIRE

Daily at 4,45

@

THEATRE

and 8,30 p.m.





ANOTHER
OFFICE RECORD
BREAKER AT THE

EE BABA LEBA”













10, 1950

TUESDAY, OCTOBER

GLOBE

OPENING FRIDAY, OCT. 13TH
with ‘
WITH LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE
=>





BOX-







PLAZA
THEATRE

BRIDGETOWN

TO-DAY |
5 and 8.30p.m. |

And Continuing Daily

M-G-M's MUSICAL
o OF YOUR
| Wie DREAMS!
BB | reciiticoton)

Ss

THEY LIVED
Rae)
STRANGE, DARK

xy

Esther WALLIAMS
Jan \OUNSON ©
John LUND...

PAULA RAYMOND

CONNIE HAINES « CLINTON SUNDBERG
and guest stars

LENA HORNE

Ly
ELEANOR FA

POWEL

07TH CONNER. HW, j

MEL FERRER’
ALFRED L. WERKER . ‘

PLUS:—The Musical Short:— 7,

LZ ¥"

ey

1
(All Colored Cast)
Featuring Dizzy GILLESPIE
(Dean of BE-BOP) and his |
Orchestra

A
ROBERT Z. LEONARD
PRODUCTION
‘Wotten by DOROTHY COOPER and JERRY OAVIS

&
Directed by ROBERT Z. LEONARD.
xX

Produced b
SS JOE PASTERNAK





Records!

Special Matinee Thursday 12th
2 p.m.

Monogram’s Exciting Boxing

Film! EMPIRE ROYAL
= eer TODAY 4.45 and 8.30 TODAY & TOMORROW
Trey and Continuing 4.30 and 8.30
“FIGHTING MAD” M-G-M Pictures Present United Artists Big Double



Paul Muni — Anne Baxter

ANGEL on my SHOULDER

“FATHER OF
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Coming Another Big Hit!
Gary COOPER in

“TASK FORCE”



Starring AND
Cea Spencer Tracy, Joan Bennett
With Elizabeth Taylor yr FALSE P ARADISE i
Don Taylor ‘i
with
R oxy. a William Lg de ay Hoppaiong,



TODAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15

M-G-M Big Double ! ! !
Gregory Peck, Ava Gardner
in

“THE GREAT
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AND

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LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY
4.30 and 8.15

20th Century Fox Double
Vincent Price and Lyn Bari

“SHOCK”




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VISIT TO-DAY

AND
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PRESEMTS —
He |
by WITLIAM”SHAKESPEARE

A Universal-international Release)
A J. ARTHUR RANK ENTERPRISE)





School Children 18¢ — 130 pm. Matinees

en


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 106,



1950

News From Britain
Hy David Temple Reberis

LONDON,

IN THREE WEEKS the House of Commons will be

back in its old home, rebuilt. The most dire,
destruction wrought in London by Hitler’s

have been repaired. And

portending
bombs wii!
in the same week we have

read of progress with rebuilding Coventry Cathedral, As

gtone is raised on stone so the life of Britain

is being

repaired after the blows of the last Great War,

Some may argue that we stand
in the shadow of the Next Great
War. But I have just returned to
London and find optimism, un-
mistakably all around. I find a
sense of thankfulmess to Mac
Arthur, the United Nations and
the U.S. Marines for winning us
a victory that pushes back the
probability of war for many years.
But they may rebuild the House
of Commons, and we may have
proved that the United Nations,
is stronger than the League of
Nations, but thé need for big
defences goes on. Luckily, all
politicians, (bar Communists and
a few pacifists ) agree on the
need to build up our defence
programme. The “Post War”
period is over. It has taken just
five years since the defeat of
Japan for the “post war” period
to wear itself out. But that is
what has happened. It can be
seen everywhere. No longer do
politicians argue that a “stable,
peaceful post-war world is im inc
making.” We have just given up
explaining our troubles jin ilitler’s
war. And in politics the Labour
Party has swept
catalogue of changes it was voted
into office to carry through-—the
post war revolution, That is why
nationalising the steel industry
new seems so irrelevant, and even
Labour Cabinet Ministers are in-
clined to avoid it as a_ political
issue on which to fight an election.
Politics have returned from the
frenzy of the post war reforming
and reconstruction era to the
dire and dismal professional
task of holding on to power when
you have it—or using every
dodge to grab power if you want

it.
Election Talk

If I had to name a time for the
next General Election I would
choose early Summer, next year.
You may have read all kinds of
complex explanations of divided
opinions in both our major poli-
tical parties. All these cross-
currents of intrigue may be true;
but I find the problem of the
next British election is quite
simple. Tories, or most of them
would like an election in the Win-
ter— February might be a good
depressing month to use against
the Government... But the Gov-

ernment had an_ election last
February and would not like
another in the Winter. Thera

may, of course, be some Labour
“strong men” who would like to
lose a General Election! They
‘would be a powerful Opposition,
and could furbish up their Social-
ism for another day. But that
iis not Attlee’s idea. This Govern-
ment will stick on until it has
to go. In the House of Commons
jit has been demonstrated that
the old ideas of a “working
majority”’—about 30 or so—can
be pruned back to about half-a-
dozen. Ambulances and other
modern aides to party politics are
needed—but these can be found.

As for the steel nationalisation
Act: it seems to me that the
Prime Minister does not want to
fight an election on this issue.
That is why he has shocked the
Conservative half of the nation,
and surprised the Labour half,
by pushing on with his national-
sation. If he had delayed, the
Steel Act would have hung around
his Party’s neck as a badge—or
target—for next year’s battle at
the hustings.

Over England the sun turned
pale blue, as evening fell, and
the rising moon was_ tinted
that hollow, bright irridescent
blue that can only be obtained by
Walt Disney in his coloured fan-
tasies. Only 200 years, ago, no
doubt, the unlettered peasantry

of. the countryside would have will be

feared a blue moon as_ the sign
of Evil Incarnate. Today, a
fighter aircraft was sent up to
investigate, It reported a cloud
of dust flying, (without benefit
of saucers), at over 40,000 ft.
Probably this was a portion of
American s being displaced
by the elements. (We await, any
moment, diplomatic protests from
beyoud the Iron Curtain against
this new American weapon—a
successor of the Colorado Beetle)

Stilt I would vreter to think that
this layer of dust had been lifted
by earthquake and explosion
from the soil ef Assam and Tibet,
and had travelled three-quarters
a girdle of ihe earth. It may

They Core They Go

Lewis Douglas, the U.S. Am-
bassador, he> recigned—hut he is
just due back in London for a final
month with us. IT doubt whether
amy American A mbassador has
been so well known—by name,
ail over the country. This is an
achievement in an era when an
Ambassador’s task is much less
courtly and social, and unenviably

through the *office-bound, Certainly his daugh-

ter, Sharman, has helped to keep
the Douglas name in the papers,
The friend of Princess Margaret,
the target for much aimless and
undamaging gossip, a charming
and. intelligent girl who did not
let it go to her head; Sharman
has been well reported to have
been something of a trial to her
patient father. Douglas himself
was a Republican, and quite an
epponent of Roosevelt. This seems
‘o have — forgotten among the
commentators who are surprised
that Truman has appointed . Re-
publican “business executive” as
his successor. Douglas liked Eng-
lish life—genuinely, to my knowl-
edge. He liked both sides of it
On the one hand he is a country-
lover. The fishing that brought
disaster, and nearly the loss of
his eye, was a passion, Though
certainly anti-Socialist, he also
enjoyed the rather sombre, dedi-
cated purposeful life of the Lon-
don politician—and admired a
great deal that has happened in
Britain in the past five years.
Though sometimes he was irritated
by_party politicians; once it was
a Conservative who tried to quote
him against steel nationalisa-
tion, another time he was furious
because a socialist journal had
reproduced part of his evidenct
before a Washington Congression-
al Committee in which he defend-
ed_ the British nationalised coal
industry.
Abolish Bradshaw!

A very modern gentleman of
the press, who is used to tilting
at windmills, makes a suggesticn
hat will surely appal ail Eng-
lishmen brought up in the best
traditions, Yr. Geoffrey
Crowther, editor of the “Econo-
mist” suggests in a letter to the
“Times” that the great and noble
squat red—and—white volume of
Bradshaw’s Railway Guida,
should be reformed. He wants
it made simpler in the interests
of efficiency. Does this econo—
mist not realise that the com—
plexities of “Bradshaw” form a
basic intellectual exercise in the
development of every boy? And
what would happen if railway
nt tables were made so simple
hat women could understand
them? This appalling idea ap-
peared in the columns of the
“Times” today. Ws await the
roars of protest, for when Mr.

Bradshaw’s guide to “Britisn
Railways” changes its print, its
shape, its enigmatic ways of
saying which way a train is
going, why then, indeed, ihe
Golden

e of British history
ented

Giant
University

LONDON.
Construction of Moscow Univer-
sity’s giant new home is going
ahead at full speed.
Moscow radio reported to-day

that university departments will Capt

all have from five to six times
more floor space in the new build-
ing than they o¢cupy now.

The giant structure occupies 325
acres and is designed to “radically
change” conditions for teaching
work. 2

The broadcast said laboratories
and leeture rooms will be equip-

ped with up-to-date precision Guiana

apparatus in all fields of physics,
chemistry, mechanics, and biology.
Super-powerful electro magnets
will make it possible to work out a
wide range of problems of ferro-
magnetism.

In university laboratories elec-
trical high-frequency furnaces will
be set up to produce and study va-
rious alloys, the latest electron
equipment fs also being installed.
Powerful equipment will be as-
sembled in a special “high voltage
hall” to help solve physics’ prob-
tems.

The university’s new astronomi-
cal observatory will be equipped
with the largest light power device
in Russia for photographing the
sky, and an original device to
study sun rays will be set up.

The broadcast said the univer-
sity will receive unique optical
equipment which will make it
possible to study the structure of
molecules.

—LN.S.

The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises; 5.48 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.46 p.m.
Moon (New) October 11.
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 2.33 am., 2.56

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .18”
Total for month to yester-

day: .36 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 86.5°F.
Temperature (Min.) 73.0°F.
Wind Direction (9 am.) E.,
(3 p.m.) S.S.W.

hour.

Wind Velocity: 6 miles per

hour. ;

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.927;
(3 p.m.) 29.846,

One In Four

LONDON.

The British Post Office announ-
ced that there is one radio set in
Britain for every four people and
one television set to every 120
persons,

The Post Office said that in the
year ended August, 1950,
12,269,650 radio licenses had been
issued at a cost of $2.80 each, and
440,550 TV permits at $5.60 each.

—LN.S.

WHAT'S IN A NAME?

NEW YORK: Lawyers were
startled by a proposal from a
woman barrister that they drop
firm names such as “Smith, Smith,
Byown, Jones and Mackintosh.”
Usually, she said, the owners of
half the names are dead, Said
she: “The implication is that the
remaining members of the firm
have inherited the brains of the
deceased.” That, she thinks, is
dishonest. “







CALL-UP

WASHINGTON: Frank Pace of
Washington got a letter from the
Airforce. The letter reminded Mr.
Pace that he was a reserve major
end asked him if he would find out
if his employer would ask for his
deferment if he got the call up.
Mr. Pace, now Secre’ of the
Army, promised that he would
ask his employer, President Tru-
man, right away.



NT VT}

UN]
TUL LY

STRONG -

Father,
William



NOURISHING -

SATISFYING

NOURISHING

,MILK STOUT

5 tanyeneteme veh

Whiian Wonca 8a ine Eovnavnt S000



William Younger’s

MILK STOUT



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Cyclorama O., Sch, Lochinvar S..
Sch. Emmanuel C. Gordon, Sch, Cyril
E. Smith, Seh. Zita Wonita, Sch. Enter-
prise. Sch. Frances W. Smith, Sch
Wonderful Counsellar, Sch. Lady Noe-
teen, Sch. Mandalay Il., Sch. Everdone.

ARRIVALS:

S.S._ Lady
. Roach,

Harbour Lag

Nelsoa, 4,655 tons nett,
Vincent

M.V. Blue Star, 139
Fergusson, from Nassau.

Schooner Franklyn D. R., 82 tans nett,
Capt. Sealy, from itish Guiana

Schooner Eei, 33 tons nett,
Capt. Bellamy, for Grenada
Sebuanen Timothy A. H. Vanshxtman,
Capt. Stoll, for

ld N, Wallace, 117!
Wallace, for British

S.S. Port Wellington, 6,239 tons nett,
. vret, for Bermuda

S.S. Sithonia, 4,272 tons nett, Capt.
Somerville, for Grenada

SS. Lady Nelson, 4655 tons nett,
Capt. Roach, for St. Lucia,

Passengers arriving by the £.S
Nelson” were:—

“rom BRITISH GUIANA;

Mr. R. Belgrave, Dr. W. Wishart,
Mr. D. E. Worme, Mr. N. J. L.
Margetson, Mr. J. RB. B. Austin,
L. A. Byass, Mrs. R. V,_ Davis, Miss
i. Davis, Mrs. E. G. Griffith, Mr
D. W .Harper, Mr. M. King and Mrs
A. Sealy.

From GRENADA:
ir. E. A. Newsam
From ST. VINCENT:

Mr. . S. Warren, Mrs. E.

Miss M, Blencowe, Mr

76 tons nett,
Schoo.

tons nett, Capt.

“Lady

Mr

Fraser,
E. Molder, Mrs
R. Thomas, Miss A. Gumbs amd Mrs
A. Gumbs

From TRINIDAD: Mr.
Thompson

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (WJ) Lid. advise
that they can now communicate with
the following ships through their Bar-
bados Coast Station:—

S.S. Sparta, §$.S. Portugal,
Roanoke, S.S. Bow Plate, S.S
S.S, Golfito, S.S. North Valley, S.S. Lady
Nelson, 8.8. N. O. Rogenas, S.S. Mission-
ary Ridge, S.S. Punta Mesco, $.S. Moon-
crest, M.V. Cyprian, S.S. Clan Macbean,
S.S. Gulf Horn, S.S. French Creek, SS.
Argentina, S.S. Port Wellington, S.S.
Sithonia, S.S. S, Rosa, S$,S, Loide Nicara-
gua, S.S. Uruguay, SS. Annibal, 8.S.
Opequon, S.S. Alcoa Pennant, §.S. Fort
Amherst, S.S. Juvenal, S.S. Gerona, 8.8.
Guadeloupe, S.S. Nueva Andalucia, 8.S,
Puertorico, Willenistad,

Seawell

ARRIVALS—By B.W.1.A.L
From DAD:

TRINI :
Martin Kellman, Rubina Farey, Ruth,
Kunanix, Adriana Lee King, June Raw-
lins, Rose Peterkin, William Johnson,
ithbert Burrowes, Hazel Brooks, Ruby
Lowe, Bernard Harris, May Harris, L.
. Radnitz, Fred Radnitz,
Lynda Abraham, Raymond
Vineent Talma, Elsie Pereira,
John Jones, Rosalyn
Sheila Sealy, James Murphy, Hazel
Murphy, James Whiting, Drawmer,
Dowling John and Ronald Oetsh,
From MAIQUETIA:

Mary H. Happe, Renatta N. Happe.
Pierer Happe, Gertrud Wiese, Dora BE.
Wiese.

From GRENADA:
Laura Heuton
DEPARTURES—By B.W.1.A.L.
Por TRINIDAD:

Mary Haynes, Annie Haynes, Albert
Muller, Teresa Muller, Albert Muller,
Teresa Molina, Lauriston Lewis, Charley
Fichmond, John Allen, Co!, Charles
McAlester and Newman Wilson.
For SAN JUAN:

Goulbourne Newsum, Cynthia Boyce,

ta. Mayers, Thelma Wells, Macey
Scott, Ellis Purdin, Owen Carter, Rufus
Griffith and Pid Smith.
Yor LA GUA ‘

Olga Alarcon, Marietta Alarcon, Mel-
vine Goldstrohn, Yolanda Senior, James
Howard, Paul Lenzinger, Blias Acostu,
Maria Acosta, Trina Hernandez, Luis+
Corao, Pablo Cbrao, Emilio Sposito,
Carmen Villavicancia, Magzlie Villavi-
cenela and Aixa Villavicencia,

For JAMA: :

Robert Kirkwood, Gordon
and Walter O'Meally.

———

HOSPITALITY REPAID

NEW YORK: Samuel Dickinson,
thrifty Yankee bachelor dropped
in to visit his friends Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Bristol in Connecticut and
Stayed on for 33 years. When his
will was probated this week, it
was disclosed he had left an estate
of nearly £100,000 to the Bristol’s
daughter.

Leon A

S.S, Esso |











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PAGE FOUR



a



‘BARBADOS ADVOGATE
tae == SSeS Cone LONDON,
sane Brenna Winston Churchill celebrated
Printed by the Advorate Co., Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown. last Tuesday 1 half century of
active political and public life.
Care mete m

It was the 50th anniversary of
his election to the House of Com-
mons, and the leader of His
Majesty’s Loyal Opposition is
still full of fight and looking
ahead to when his party will be
in power again.

Churchill was only 26 years
old when he took his first oath
of office in the Commons as the
honourable member for Oldham,
Lancashire, in 1900.

Tuesday, October 10, 1950







THE POUND

THE NEWS that the pound sterling
might be revalued soon because of a rise in
its prestige in world markets will be re-
ceived with much satisfaction. There is no
external factor in trade which can influ- +
ence such a decision. That is primarily the
concern of the Chancellor of the Exchequer
and the other members of the British
Cabinet and so the belief that appreciation Churchill not only fought in
of the pound is likely is clearly based on the | that war, but also reported it as
assumption that its actual value is out- i Maite sar ype? Be =
stripping official exchange rates. ed as an active comieteee, Mose-

It is too early and even unsafe to raise | }yeai a ee eighteenth
hopes but there are indications that the
trading of brokers*in the free market

century, Gen. John Churchill,
first Duke of Marlborough, and
within the last few weeks indicates an up-
ward revaluation.

As a soldier and war correspon-
dent, he had seen active service
in India and the Sudan, and had
taken part in the famous cavalry
charge at Omdurman. The recal-
citrant Boer farmers had just
been defeated and their territory
unnexed to the British empire.

was the son of Lord Randolph
Churchill, a famous Victorian
politician and statesman.

But fifty years ago when he
walked up the main aisle of the
House of Commons between his
wo sponsors to take the oath he
vas the direct antithesis of what
hen was considered the typical

The upward revaluation of the pound
would reduce the cost of those items which
the West Indies purchase from Canada by
reducing the disparity between the two
units and similarly with the consequent

cavalry officer ; ‘
True, he nad a soldier’s air of

wsurance, But the fierce —
i her currencies goods bought aches, the deep sunburn, the
ares sn Se 8 . s slight swagger with _ slightly

from the United States would cost less. sowed legs and the stiff ramrod

sack were missing.

Instead, the new honourable and
allant member ambled up to ‘Mr.
speaker Sully” without the slight-
st trace of a military stride.
{is appearance more resembled
he poetic aesthetes who cluttered
p the West End drawifig rooms
t the turn of the century than

The possibility of revaluation has not
been overlooked by those who felt at the
time of devaluation last September that the
figure of 280 was too low and that a figure
of 315 would have been more equitable but
as has already been pointed out, this decis-

swashbuckling young cavalry

i neellor; dan.
mre mee none sehen, polely by the Cha , His hair was long, wavy and
and it is maintained by means of an agree- iden, his complexion pinkish,
is eyes violet blue and his lips
ursed into a babyish pout. e

Britain and the United States.

speated the formal oath with a
ronounced lisp.

The older, hardbitten, fat and
srosperous members of Parlia-
nent gaped with amazement.

“So this is the famous Win-
ston,” they muttered, “the son of
he famous Lord Randolph
whose fiery eloquence had often
orn the House asunder.”

The Prime Minister of the day,
the Marquess of Salisbury, was
not present and it was the Leader
yf the House, the Right Hon.
Arthur Balfour, who congratu-
ated the new member. From that
iay until the former’s death they
were lifelong friends. although of
different parties.

Also since that day, Winston
Churchill has had a_ passionate
devotion to the House of Com-
mons and has been a stalwart de-
fender of all its traditions and
privileges.

One effect which this suggested revalu-
ation is likely to have in the West Indies is
to put a stop to the sale of Canadian secur-
ities now held by West Indians. At present
it is likely for a holder of such securities to
make a net profit of ten or twelve years
mvestment by immediate sale and then be
in position to invest the returns in local
mortgages with an equally good income for
many years to come,

General feeling is that the revaluation
besides the advantages in trade which it
might influence, might bring the pound to
that parity of 310 or 315 which it was
thought was the proper rate which should
have been decided in September 1949.

|
ment between the governments of Great



Asked at that time whether he
would find politics as exciting as
war, he replied:

“Politics can be as exciting as
war, and as dangerous.”

Then remembering his father's
political fate, and perhaps being
prophetic at the same time of his
own political career, he went on:
“But jin war you can only be
killed once—in politics many
times.”

However, young Winston had
little use for the Conservatives
of those days. They were deter-
mined to “keep the young man
in his place.” A true son of his

| father, Winston revolted and
joined the Liberal Party. It was
a party of all talents—Asquith,
John Morley. Lloyd George, Her-
bert Samuel. All were brilliant
young men and Winston was a
valuable and welcome recruit,



Danger From Scotland

A NEW and unexpected threat has come
to the Socialist Government in Great
Britain. The Home Rulers or Covenanters
in Scotland are again agitating for their
own parliament because, they say, “the
London Parliament does not appreciate
local Scottish problems.” The matter will
be decided by a plebiscite within the next
few weeks.

The threat to the Socialist Government
lies in the fact that if the Scottish members
are withdrawn from the House of Com-
mons there will be a considerable weaken-
ing of the ranks of the present labour
government whose majority is now de-
pendent to a great extent on returns from
the Scottish constituencies.

He contested one of the Man-
chester Divisions as a Liberal in
the General Election of 1906
when the Liberal Party was re-
turned with a sweeping majority.

i Sir Henry Campbell-Banner-
man was the Prime Minister and
he offered Churchill, who had al-
ready made his mark as a sound
parliamentary debater, the job
of Under-Secretaryship of State
for the Colonies. At that time it
was a most important post for a
young man just turned thirty
years of age.

It may be that there will be some adjust-
ment in the constituencies as they stand at
present but it is clear that the Scottish
members of the Liberal and Conservative
parties now in the House of Commons are
much less than those in the Socialist ranks.

In 1908 he was given full cabi-
net rank as President of the
Board of Trade and it was also
in that year that he married his



beloved Clemmy — Clemetine
The agitation, however, might die a | Mozler, a reigning beauty of the
natural death, but until the proposed plebi- A political blow fell in the 1910

General Election. He failed to
hold his Manchester seat, but an-
; other constituency in Dundee,
| Scotland, offered him a_ seat.
This typical Scottish constituency

scite is held to decide what majority of the
Covenanters supporters will vote, specula-
tion will not help in the matter.





et





Churchill's

Half
Hy

= ’

Thomas C. Watson
reluctantly returned a Sessenach
as their member, and Winston
became Home Secretary under
Herbert Asquith’s administration.

It was during the tenure of this
office that the famous Sydney
Street incident arose. A Russian
nihilist, to whom safe asylum
was given in England—a circum-
stance now conveniently forgot-
ten by the Kremlinites — barri-
caded himself in a house in an
Mast End slum and fired away
indiscriminately at the police
who had been sent to arrest him
for a bomb outrage.

Churchill declined to risk the
lives of his unarmed Metropolitan
police. and he asked the military
to send an armed force. Winston,
an immaculate figure in silk hat
and fur coat, watched the Scots
Guards blow the house and the
nihilist to eternity.

The incident set the radicals of
the world aflame but drew
approval from the Kaiser and
other crowned heads of Europe.
Justifying his action, Winston
said: “I would rather blow up a
dozen assassins than have the

of one - ,, duty-loving
liceman
Orem 1911 to 1915 he was First

Lord of the Admiralty. His was
the task in late July, 1914, when
war with Germany was imminent
to keep the Royal Navy mobilized
on the completion of its annual
exercises. He was helped by
Prince Louis of Battenberg, later
Mountbatten, father of the pres-
ent Earl of Mountbatten.

This act saved England from
Invasion, but it was soon forgot-
ten by the people. :

Winston also was responsible
for two unfortunate expeditions—
the Answerp expedition and the
Dardenelles.

Afterwards, he was given the
sinecure of the Chancellery of
the Duchy of Lancaster. But he
soon tired of this inactivity and
asked for an appointment with
fighting forces in France. He was
given command of a service bat-
talion, the Royal Scots Fusiliers,
which was definitely not his
metier. So in the interests of
Peace among the war leaders in
France he returned home where
Lloyd George appointed him to
the newly created Ministry of
Munitions. x

Lloyd George, in spite of criti-
cism from the Conservative mem-
bers of his Coalition Government,
entrusted Churchill with the post
of Minister of War and Minister

of Air between the years 1919
and 1922, ‘
In 1922 the Conservatives

threw overboard their war leader
and forced the country to a gen-
eral election on the old party
lines. Churchil! remained loyal
to Lloyd George and refused to
join the Conservative bloc. He
was defeated at Dundee as an in-
dependent and wag also narrowly
defeated in the Westminster by-
election as a Lloyd George can-
didate a year later.

When Stanley Baldwin became
Prime Minister in 1924, he made
his old critic Chancellor of the
Exchequer, which post he occu-
pied from 1924 to 1929. Ramsay
MacDonald became Prime Minis-
ter and Winston was on the oppo-
sition benches and remained out
of office during the subsequent
Labour-Conservative coalition.

He resolutely declined to take
office during the latter days of
Baldwin’s Prime Ministership or
Neville Chamberlain’s adminis-
tration. But even out of office
distinction came to him, particu-
larly in the case of King Edward
the Eighth’s abdication. He re-
mained steadfastly loyal to the
King and even advised him to
“sit tight” and hold off his mar-
riage until after the coronation.

Three times Churchill appealed
to the Prime Minister in the
House of Commons, urging the
Government not to take any
pfecipitate action in the matter
without consulting the House.
The first time he was completely
ignored. The second time Mem-
bers walked out of the House as
he was making his appeal and on
the third occasion he was howled
down,

This was a cruel blow to his
pride, but he never protested. He
bowed to the will of the House,
however distasteful to his pride
and his political logic.

When the second World War
broke out, one of Neville Cham-
berlain’s first acts was to appoint
Churchill to the Admiralty again,
although throughout the days of
appeasement Churchill had been
one of the Chamberlain's bitter.
est_ and most scathing opponents.

The “phoney” war, ill-health
and the disastrous Narvik cam-
paign finished off the Chamber-
lain regime. insisted upon and the Labour
members, headed by Clement
Attlee and Arthur Greenwood



OUR READERS SAY:

a

the the elder statesman whose advice

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
. :

Century

declared that they would join the
Coalition only if Churchill was»
Prime Minister, So Chamberlain
resigned and Churchill became
Prime Minister of Britain at a
time when its armies in the field
had been routed and an invasion
threatened. e e

His war and his fight-
ing example Pé@ve the country
new courage. “=His speeches and

his broadcasts; his trips abroad
even when ~~ from pneu-
monia, are well known. His
friendship with Franklin Roose-
velt even before America came
into the war are events of too
recent history to need repetition.

His attitude after the winning
of the war has been criticized by
some friends in the Labour Party.
They insist that when they agreed
to Churchill’s “Prime Ministership
it would be for the duration of
the war only..«

Churchill wanted to fight the
1945 General Election on a coali-
tion ticket. The Labour Party
said “No” and said it most em-
phatically.

a

Churchill took up the challenge
and fought the election of 1945 as
“Leader of the Conservative
Party.” His defeat at the polls
was a bitter blow to his pride.

“I can’t believe it,” he said to
a Labour friend, “Why do this
to me, the arehitect of victory?”

But he had a more bitter blow

to sustain. When he entered the
House for the opening session
after the election the newly

appointed young Labour M.P's
jeered at him and started singing
the revolutionary dirge ‘The Red
Flag” which Attlee, Dalton and
Bevin very self-consciously and
very insincerely joined in.

Although well past the seventy
year mark Churchill took his
place as leader of the Opposition,
His friends advised him to rest
on his reputation and leave the
leadership of the party to the
younger Anthony Eden, Oliver
Stanley, MacMillan and “RAB”
Butler. He could well become

would be sought and whose influ-
ence would be invaluable in the
retrenchment after war.

“What?” he snorted, “sit apart
and watch all we have fought for
and suffered for frittered away
by these Socialists? Never! Never!
Remember Gladstone was Prime
Minister when be was 82. If I
have to wait until I’m eighty-two,
I'll wait.” {
_ So for the five years of Social-
ist majority rule, Churchill sat at
his post as Leader of the Opposi-
tion and relentlessly fought a
losing battle against the Socialist
insistence on imposing their doc-
trines on Britain.

To-day, with their hardly
workable majority the Socialists
still have to face their parliamen-
tary terror, who on every occa-
sion criticizes their efforts with
biting irony and devastating in-
vective.

Churchill at seventy-five is still
full of fight. His eye still flashes
with righteous indignation or sly
humour, His brain is still alert
and as quick as ever, He never
refuses a verbal battle in Parlia-
ment with his old enemy Herbert
Morrison, for whom personally he
has a great respect,

Churchill’s last effort when he
sought to overthrow the Govern-
ment over their Steel Nationali-
zation plan had all the old time
brilliance of oratory, criticism,
biting irony and plain and simple
invective. The only physical im-
pairment which has been notice-
able lately is a slight deafness.
His neighbour often has to repeat
phrases and words which he
failed to catch.

At present he is reserving his
oratorical powers for the next
battle with the Government, when
it introduces its program in the
next King’s Speech on Oct, 26.
He intends to fight every clause
of it and eventually try to over-
throw the Government,

At the subsequent General Elec-
tion Churchill will have as his
chief issues the repeal of the Iron
and Steel Nationalization Act and
overhauling and reorganization of
all the other nationalized indus-
tries. He advocates putting ex-
pert technicians on the Boards of
management and throwing out the
superannuated old trade union
leaders. He expects this election
aeere late this year or early in

1,

That is why he vetoed the sug-
gestion that his fiftieth year in
politics should be celebrated on a
grand scale.

“This is not a time for cele-
bration,” he growled, “but for a
bitter and hard pounding attack
Perhaps when we are in power
again we might celebrate.”

That was how Churchill dis-
missed the suggestion, Nonethe-
less a few of his jriends intend
auietly to entertain him ata small
and private dinner party when
Parliament re-assembles, —I.N.S.
























TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1950





THE GLOVES ARE OFF

My Charles A. Smith
LONDON

TO-DAY’S SPECIALS

at the

COLONNADE

THE gloves are off between Winston Usually NOW
Churchill and Socialist Premer Clement
Attlee.

Tins HIGHMOOR GUAV
JELLY

| 50

The uneasy political truce between the two
party leaders has been shattered by Attlee’s
decision to implement the steel nationaliza-
tion bill.

The bitter personal attacks now being made
on Churchill by Socialist leaders in public
speeches and broadcasts, and particularly
their references to him as a political has-
been, have deeply wounded the old warrior.
Ihe attempts to interrupt his speeches in the
House of Commons have angered him,

From now on Churchill will use every
means in his power in and out of Parliament
to depose Attlee’s administration and bring
a Conservative government to office.

Churehill will muster his 300-odd support-
ers within the Commons at every available



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FIBRE
opportunity to attempt to force censure Nos. 1, 2, & 3, Plain
motions against Attlee’s administration on Nos. 1, 2 & 3, Figured
vital issues, and thus compel Attlee to resign |! Nos. 1, 2 & 3, C.LS.
and the King to command new elections.
Attlee, whose political experience has WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.,

4rown immeasurably this past year and
whose handling of his party and the Com-
mons has been excellent, for his part appears
o be deliberately inviting Churchill’s anger.

Although his personal regard for Churchill
was once very high, he has not in recent
weeks attempted to rebuke his followers for
sneers against Churchill’s political ethics. He
ted the way by violently attacking Churchill
in a nationwide broadcast. He sat silent
vhile his Commons henchmen made scathing
or pitying references to Churchill’s parlia-
mentary and political ability.

His decision to implement the steel bill was
extremely provocative and was without any
political finesse. It struck Churchill like a
sledgehammer and roused him to a great
speech before the Commons in which for
once he ignored personalities and assumed
| considerable oratorical heights.

There are strong indications in political
circles that Attlee’s new-found boldness will
extend to the next session of Parliament in
late October, when Attlee is expected to in-
troduce a provocatively controversial King’s
speech in the knowledge that Churchill will
at once attempt to engage in a new trial of
strength in the voting lobbies.

Attlee’s electoral intentions are however
obscure. There are reasons for believing he
is seeking some strong political plank on
which to woo the electorate in new elections.
He may regard the steel nationalisation issue
as providing that plank, but this is now
doubtful.

The political concensus is that Attlee will
coast along with his present slim Commons
majority until early next year, despite the
exhausting cat-and-mouse game now being
played by the two almost equally strong par-
ties.

There is no certainty however, that the
situation would be any different after new
elections. Both parties have made country-
wide canvasses which tend to show that the
almost equal division between left and right
remains, and that neither of the two great
parties would be certain to be returned with
areal working majority in Parliament.

Churchill is fairly robust in health and his
great mind concentrates effectively on the
vital issues of the day when the occasion
demands, despite his 75 years,

His own great pride in himself and his
deep conviction that he is the only man able
to lead Britain in time of international stress
remains unchanged.

He celebrates:in October his 50th year in
British politics and his friends think the
greatest celebration present the nation could
give him would be his second premiership.

Time is not on his side however, and there
are many in Britain who are willing to bet
that he will end his political life in opposition
instead of at the premier’s official home at

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Mr. G. W. Lepper
To The Editor, The Advocate

Sir,—I feel that many of your
readers will be dismayed to learn
that Mr. G. W. Lepper, who visit-
ed Barbados in December 1948 tu
advise the Barbados Government
on legislation in connection with
the Petroleum Industry, died o”
September 12, at Guy’s Hospital
in London.

During the greater part of Mr
Lepper’s working life he was em-
ployed in Burma by the Burma
Oil Company and rose to. become
one of its Directors. During the
war he was seconded to the Pe-
troleum Department of the Minis-
try of Fuel and power and it was
as_a result of his recognised
ability and balanced
that the Secretary of State for the
Colonies suggested to H.E. the
Governor of Barbados that Mr
Lepper should be appointed as
Advisor to the Barbados Govern-
ment,

Irrespective of the views helc

by various sections of the com-

munity on the subject of petroleun
legislation,
the great

respect of those whx

came in contact with him during

his visit;
sonally connected with him in hi
efforts to arrive at a solution fo
a difficult and contentiou
problem an abiding impression wa
left of a deep sincerity of
proach even during the perioc
of the negotiations he put sue!
jong hours

5 and gave

judgment

Mr. Lepper attracted

ap-

such grave

consideration to the whole prob-
lem that towards the ead of his
stay his health suffered consider-
ably.

I feel therefore that many of
the friends that he made in Bar-
bados will join me in an expres-
sion of deep condolence for his
wife and tamily who have been
left to mourn their loss.

C. S. LEE.
The Petroleum Association o
Trinidad,
P, 0. Box 9;
Trinidad,
October 4, 1950.

Antigua’s Thanks

Y.M.C.A. Hostel,
Pinfold Street.
7th. Oct., 1950.

To The Editor, The Advocate—

Sir,—-While appreciating your
reporting the account of the Pub-
lic Meeting held here on Wednes-
day last of people who sent gifts
food, clothing, footwear etc., and
money, there were two points
which no doubt due to an over-

i sight were omitted. I feel sure
that you will welcome my draw-
ing attention to them in that they
are both of Public interest.

1

)
The people of Antigua through

as one who was per- their Branch of the British Red

s Cross Society immediately upon
t receiving the gifts sent a Cable



Sof gratitude. Since then however
s a letter of thanks has been re-
ceived by Mr. Williams the con-
i tent which he is asked to
1 convey to the Public of Barbado:
Would you, be kind enough t

{

publish the text of this letter so
that all may know just how much
their generosity was appreciated
in Antigua?

The other point that I think it
wise to mention and that is that
as reported, some explanation is
due to the Public for the amount
of $157.48 which Mr. H. H. Wil-
liams acting on behalf of the Com-
mittee, found it necessary to de-
Cuct from the amount ci money
collected, viz:—

Freight: $121.19¢; insurance $6
80c; Labour $13.45c; Cables, Nails,
Rept. Books: $16.08c: Total: $157,
48c.,

Yours ete.
(The Revd.) Harold Lane.
BRCS
Copy of letter from Antigua:
Red Cross Depot,
St. John’s, Antigua,
B.W.1.

Dear Mr. Williams,

On behalf of the local Red
Cross Society and the Public of
Antigua I must ask you to accept
and convey our most. grateful
thanks to you, your helpers and
the Public of Barbados for your
generous gifts after our devasta-
ting hurricane.

The ladies of the local Red Cross
worked like trojans to get your
gifts distributed to the homeless
etc., as soon as possible after they
arrived,

With kind
many thanks,

regards and again

Yours sincerely,
(signed) CYRIL HOBSON,
Colony Director

Ties That Bind

10 Downing Street.—I.N.S.
'
|
Dy Inez Robb America,

NEW YORK.

From its inception a great many
Americans have taken a dim
view of British socialism on the
tneory that it is inimical to vhe
old school tie and the finer things
of life.

Tt would, we have argued,
destroy the upper classes and
vheir wicked demi-tasses and
tend to reduce to one dull, mean,
colorless level all the diverse
populace of the Isles; .

Furthermore, it was felt that it
would pu an end to two of Bri-
tain’s greatest export and dollar
commodities: Books of spicy
memoirs by the daughters of
belted earls (who orter “ave
belted the girls abahy a bit for
their own good) and novels o
English upper class manners or
remps among the hay. .

Well, the British under Social-:
ism are turning out bigger and)
more aromatic memoirs than ever
and guadier romps in the percale.

And, in addition, word has
just reached these shores that far
from burning the old school tie,
i, has been given a new and en-
larged lease of life by the British
National Farmer’s Union, FPur-
‘hermore, the ‘orny’ anded sons
of toil have selected for their
official cravat a design that sounds
like one of those really frightful
American ties.

Heretofore, the old school ties
of Great Britaim have all been
stripes on the conservative side.
| A Rugby man could tell another
Rugby man by the critical ar-

"i

rangement of
blue and light
his neckwear.

And a Marlborough old boy
could tell another Marlborough
old boy, unless color blind, by
the chaste number of red, dark
blue and white stripes in his
ascot,

Bur the National Farmers’
Union, and up and coming bunch,
have rejected stripes as an ex-
pression of their collective per-
sonality and have designed for
themselves a tie with forest
green back-ground on which is
emblazoned in gold, like a Holly-
wood sunrise, the Union’s coat of
arms,

This is unprecedemed, neat and

the green, dark
blue stripes in

kinda gaudy as old school ties

go, and a challenge, if you ask
me, to Eton, Harrow and West-
minster to toss out. their old
‘Stripes and order up something
new, lively and avomic, as be-
fits the age in which socialism
lives.

An old boy from
isn’t going to be content with
maroon, blue and white stripes
in the future when he could just
as easily have a hand-painted
tie bedecked with artistes from
the Folies Bergere.

As a matter of fact, vhis inno-
vation on the part of the forward
lcooking characters iri the Nations!
Farmers’ Union may have ts
impaci on the old school tie in

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that they so readily separate the TABLE BUTTER in Pkg. ROYAL PUDDING —
sheep from the goats and in-
ne a an old boy whether TABLE BUTTER in Tins + avert
e should vip his hat or his mitt ,
(Conversely, nothing is such hel! SALTED PEANUTS in Tins HUNTER'S eg
= wheels ee an old boy as te CARR’S SWEET BISCUITS
nave to make his own way un-
chartered at a white tie Canty i 4 Pke., 1 Ib. Tins, 2 Ib. pape te
“ It’s anarchy, Tins GOOSEBERRIES

Yow that vhe National Farmers’
Union has led the way and prov- WATER BISCUITS GRAPES
ed that every man is king under }
socialism, I think the Unitec s
Mine Workers, fo instance GO A D S
Sight ta ales tie Getieaee aie Order Early from DD R
zag lightning on a background of
choler and anthracite, —INS




TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10,

1950



Landings
Fewer At

Seawell
Last Month

a AMOUNT of landings at

Seawell during September
was not as large as that tor August.
While 119 landings were made in
August only 108 is recorded for
jaSt month,

Only 205 visitors came from
Venezuela last month while 238
came during the previous month.
The total amount of passengers ar-
riving last month is 1,269 and
leaving the iSland, 1,383.

AN ACCIDENT ‘occurred at
Milk Market, City, shortly
after midday yesterday between
a bicycle owned by Leon Jordan
of Bank Hall and a lorry owned
by H. F. Shearn and driven by
Clyde Gittens of Halls Road,
School Lane, St. Michael. The
front wheel of the cycle was ex-
tensively damaged,
A’ ABOUT 12.35 p.m. yester-
day while Leon Millar of
Silver Hill, Christ Church, was
crossing the lane by the Canadian
Bank of Commerce, there was a
collision between himself and
motor cycle G—237, ridden by
Lloyd Walker, The Police were on
the spot and made investigations.

HIEVES broke and entered the

St. Barnabas Boys’ School and
took away a quantity of articles
belonging to the Education Depart-
ment.

The matter was reported by
Kyle Inniss, headteacher of the
school. He said that it occurred
over the week-end. The Police
are making investigations.

OME BOYS and girls from the

Government Industrial School
could be seen driving through the
City yesterday evening. They
were in one of the school trucks
and appeared to be very much
enjoying the drive.

HE BUILDING at the corner

of Roebuck Street and Maga-
zine Lane which houses the offices
and store of Messrs. General
Traders Ltd., is to be renovated.

The roof was recently taken off
and the flooring removed. An em-
ployee of that firm told the Advo-
cate that the building will be mod-
ernised and the flooring cemented.

At present General Traders are
carrying on business at their
warehouse which is further up
Roebuck Street.

OME BARBADIANS ate

shrimps for the first time in
their life on Saturday last. These

shrimps were among the articles §t. James. Disciplinary action had

been taken against him and he had “
! L been dismissed. He was re- F d 15 F

Whether it be Chow Mein, Chop appointed after he made an me | or

apology to the Vestry and renewe
the local folk seem to like these his scaciaeh. ¥ .

that were on the menu of the
China Doll Restaurant on that day.

Suey, Low Mein or Chow Harlook,
Chinese dishes very much. When
this restaurant was first opened
many people ordered dishes and

tomed to the chinese titles.

¢ manston Tenantry, St. John,





Street Lamps



AT THE FAREWELL

LAST NIGHT the Barbados Progressive League held a farewell function at their headquarters in
honour of Mr. K. N. R. Husbands, Speaker of the House of Assembly who is leaving with Mrs. Hus- the Government to enter into an Plays for Trinidad

bands on Thursday for Britain to attend the epening of the new House of Commons. Having a chat
over a drink above are Mr. F. L. Walcott, The Speaker and Mr. G. H. Adams.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Veteran W.I. Cricketer
Tells Of The Game
‘Back In 1909

is much higher than when I used to represent British
Guiana and Trinidad as far back as 1909, Mr. R. Belgrave,
retired businessman of the U.S.A. told the “Advocate’
yesterday.
*. San who has not been
. to e est Indies for 27 years
i arrived here yesterday mornin;
In The Legislature on the “Lady Nelson” from Brit-
Both Houses of the Legislature ish Guiana for six weeks’ holiday
will meet today. The Legislative He is staying at the Hotel Royal
Council will mee’ at 2 p.m, and . Born in British Guiana, he sai
House of Assembly at 3 p.m. that he was in the brokerage bus-
In the Legislative Council! imess with Walter Bagot & Co
members will be asked to concur 8d played his first intercolonia! |
in a Resolution for $4,200 to meet Same for that country in 1906!
expenses arising from the invita- @8ainst Barbados at Trinidad
tion vo His Honour the Speaker He was an opening batsman
and Mrs, Husbands to attend the 8nd slow leg break bowler an
cpening ceremony of the new Played against stalwarts lik:
Chamber of the House of Com- George Challenor, P. H, Tarilto:

mons, Capt. White and Percy Goodma

Among other Resolutions for and had the misfortune of gettin
consideration are tWo yo fix the out for duck in his initial appear
air mail postage rate on letvers ance in intercolonial cricket

ete. Another is for authorising

egreemeny with a person to serve i
mm the Barbados General Hospital , He went over to Trinidad i
in the office of Anaesthetist. 1909 and represented that colons

The House against Barbados in Barbado

Four More EUROPEAN POSTERS One of the matters that may The late George Learmond wi

oe CHURCHWARDEN of St.
James brought up two motions | Hudson Thomas of Nelson Street
before the Vestry to be discussed WS also bound over for six
at the next meeting. One is for Moths in the sum of £3 when he
the instalment of a telephone at Warne oe reeeey
the Almshouse and the other is agri P ipia
for employing a porter to work
there.

appointed as grave digger of Mt. H. A. Talma.



HE CHURCHWARDEN was

reported to the Police that some- the additional expenditure. One unlawful possession.

one attempted to set fire to her tap was placed in the V.D. clinic,
home on Saturday. A piece of one in the isolation ward, one in
burnt crocus bag was found about the wash house, one in the kitchen
and the other was to provide a

pee a "BAD LANGUAGE
No Quorum:

44 feet away from the house.

EIGHBOURS in the Vauxhall bath.

district of Christ Church were
quick to put out a fire which broke
out at the residence of Albertha
Barker at Vauxhall on Saturday.
Three square feet of the western
side of the house was damaged.
At the time of the incident it
was occupied by Henderson
Barker.

HE POLICE BAND will play
for patients of the Lazaretto

at 4 o’clock this evening.
SHOW will be given by the
Mobile. Cinema at St. Ste-
phen’s School pasture at eight

district. It

—_——



Pn ont in the Vestry of
o’clock to-night for the benefit of > Sel which was to have
residents of the St. Stephen’s been held yesterday did not wr, B, A, McLeod, Police Magis-
take place for want of a quorum. trate of District “A”, fined St.
was .the second successive Aubyn Pierre of Station Hill, St.
Michael, 20/- with an alternative

of one month’s imprisonment with
pples! sent. They were the Chairman hard labour for failing to comply

abortive meeting,
Only five members were pre-

Saturday evening.



Louise Barker on her head.

of aerated
drinks valued 4s. 8}d., the proper-
ty of Carlyle Cumberbatch.

Both these cases were for hear-

OWARD BANNISTER was re- ing before City Police Magistrate

—

“Taking” Oats

1 - given $500 to carry out re- HAROLD SANDIFORD of Nel-
did not know what was coming, pairs at the almshouse. Besides son Street, St. Michael. was yes-

but they are now getting accus- the repairs, he incurred $136 of
additional expenditure when he
OUISE CAMPBELL of Bow- installed five new pipe taps, The
Vestry agreed to pay the bills for

terday fined 15/- with an alterna-
tive of one month’s imprisonment
with hard labour by City Police
Magistrate Mr. H. A. Talma for

Sandiford was found conveying
oats in a bag along the wharf on



COST 15|/-
A FINE of 15/- was put on Ver-
Ne - Ve * non Thomas of King Street by Mr.
O estiy H. A. Talma, Police Magistrate of
District “A”, when he was found
guilty of using indecent language

ge.
Meeting on Saturday. In default, Thomas

will undergo one month’s impris-

FOR SECOND TIME onment with hard labour.

Did Not’ Stop: Fined £1

Dean Mandeville, the Church~ with traffic regulations.

warden Mr. B. A. Weatherhead, Pierre, driving the motor lorry
M.1625 along the wharf, did not
stop when bid to do so by a Police-

The pleasant smell of the
golden apple is a reminder that
Christmas is just around the
corner, Already there is a fair
supply and vendors in the City
are asking a penny for three.

Oranges are now plentiful
and are obtainable in all sizes.
The prices asked are from 3 to
6 cents. Pears too are in good
supply but regardless of their
size, one is seldom asked to pay
less than 8 cents for~ one.



RICE, FUEL COME
ON “FRANKLYN D.R.”

Seven hundred and fifty bag#
of rice were among the cargo
brought here on Sunday by the
schooner “Franklyn D.R.” from
British Guiana.

The “Franklyn D.R.” also
brought 400 bags of charcoal, 40
tons of firewood and supplies ot
greenheart, wallaba posts and

poles.

Sore Mouth

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose
Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
‘Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee, Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack-
age. Get Amosan from your chemist

today. The guar-
Amosan :3'°g°°""
you. ©
For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth





T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

ROLLER SKATES
LARGE ROULETTE SETS
MODERN HOUSE
CONSTRUCTION SETS
DOOR GLASS

ai Eons

JUHNSON’S STATIONERY
And HARDWARE







Hon. V. C. Gale M.C.P., Mr.

A. R. Toppin and Mr. J. K. ©.

Grannum. man,
The Vestry were to have dis-

cussed among other matters, two

motions by Mr, T. W. Miller and

one by Mr. Mc. D. Symmonds.

One of Mr. Miller’s motions is
“that all parochial employees
who have been in the service for
fifteen years or more, and are not
in
salary, be raised to the maximum
as has been done in the case of
other employees, at a previous fine, Simmons will also undergo
meeting of the Vestry.” one month’s imprisonment ated |

The other motion is “that the
Vestry discuss the advisability of
approaching the Legislature with
the view to amending the Vestries
Act 1911, to reduce the quorum the Vestry petition the Legislu-
of the Vestry from nine members
to eight or less, for the purpuse

both instances. ‘Mei'oe JAMAICA :
ees She was represented by Mr. (Min. 25.) Demand 477.5 (Min, 25¢.)
faxil for the purpose of evs ae, J. E. T. Brancker. Mr. Grapiey 401 25 a a
of facilitating and expediting the spective pay to a ‘arochial] Adams appeared on .behalf ‘of {Min.50c.) Cable
work of the parish, which has employees, as from the beginning} Foster and Green. without asta 1 ahetcanaeg lee Dns tn °
been delayed through abortive of the Parochial Year 1948—49.

meetings so recently and succes.
sively experienced.”

‘





receipt of their maximum

hard labour.

DANISH TINNED HAMS 1 Kilo each ...........
DANISH TINNED HAMS 1) Kilo each ......
DANISH VIENNA SAUSAGES Per tin
DANISH CHICKEN BROTH Per tin

DANISH CHEESE WAFERS Per pkg.

KLIM 5 Ib. tins......

KLIM 1 Ib. tins ... ‘ AP RAAT arpa
SPARKLING RED BURGUANDY Smali bot. .
DRY MONOPOLE CHAMPAGNE Small bot.
DRY MONOPOLE CHAMPAGNE Large bot.



1 MONTH OR I5|-
FOR SWEARING

ANOTHER 15/- fine was im-
posed by Mr. H. A. Talma on Ken-
neth Simmons of Fitts Village, St.
James, who was convicted of
swearing on the highway on Sat-
urday night. Failing to pay the



ture for authority to raise a loan

Such loan to be repaid over a
period of 20 years.”

ee eevee ett



. $2.73
. $4.10
80

40 & 1.17

33
$4.3
. 94
2.40
$3.12
$6.00

STANSFELD SCOTT & Co... Led.

Air France.
Among the interesting books ¢¢ 99 for his feat. That ball he :
displayed is William Shake- LADY NELSON was still in his possession as

then Captain of the Trinidad sic >|

again be given consideravion bv

a ;;, Which included players like He«
ON SHOW AT MUSEUM SecfScte Site) GSonc ii sath



members of his club, with a ball
ud



speare’s Macbeth illustrated by souvenir

a A , Among his victims that gz

Sit Serualist inetnioe, ofiaves on TAKES RUM ticle Leatie "Constantine - rs

handmade paper. Seadeon* loaded whom he got caught and bowled
There are editions of Albert i Saar cunriitien of with the first ball and Pascal!

Skira of Geneva which include a molasses and rum for Bosvon, G To US

hook on the life and paintings of ja}ifax, Montreal and Bermuda x0es To U.S.A.

Henri Roussau, a French Customs ‘phe “Nelson” arrived at day- Towards the end of 1909 he

House Officer who after his re-

tirement took up painting and m,.; meds: tan . hw ® onen :
Verve’s reprodubtions. of the cal- Trinidad, Grenada and St, Vine residing there for 12 years, re-

break from British Guiana vie went up to the U.S.A. and after

rer, With a cargo including limacol, turned to his native British
ner ry the Oe lee: ore, matches, patent medicines, shirts, Guiana where he spent 2) yea
= < ours. the Ran ant corn, fresh fruiv’, plantains ane before going back to the U.S.A
Seocdbante teat Aitbeniae, of the vegetables, Mr, Belgrave was employed in

month.

There are also some French

It brought up 109 passengers the U.S.A. in the accounting
from the islands, 68 of whom Seat of Squibb and Sons,
, Book Janded here. It sailed last night Brooklyn from 1923 up to June
French - for Canada via. the British North- this year when he retired
ern Islands,



books on handmade ‘paper pub- He said that he saw some of
lished by Mermod, one on paint- vous the games between England and
ers and writers of Paris with il- the West Indies including the
lustrations by famous artists and "Frances W Smith” last Test match when he spent a
another on the Gods of Greece by ked month in the U.K. and was not
Andre Bonnard with reproduc- Dry Doc: impressed with the English team
tions of famous French paintings. ... The only batsman that impressed
In addition there are some Schooner “Frances W. Smith” him was not selected and he was
examples of Phaidon Press Ltd. was dry docked yesterday to Fishlock, opening batsman for
as well as books. by the wel! undergo general repairs and Surrey who made 97 against the
known London firm of B. T. Bats- cleaning. — West Indies before he wa
ford Ltd. deating with differen On coming off dock, the powled by Worrell
subjects like “the Netherlands” by “Frances W. Smith” will be He said that in the last Tes
Sacheverell Sitwell, “The English sailing for British Guiana. mateh when Goddard went to

Interior’ by Ralph Dutton © and
“The Regency Style” by Donald his opinion, anybody’s,

the wicket, the game was, in
Goddard





nies EEE eres The Royal Bank played a very sterling inning

when he carried his bat for 58

hibition there are some interestin” Of ¢ and then followed it up with
anada

prehistoric relics and models of
historic animals—giant lizards,



some miraculous bowling

pre
orned BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.L.
a sail reptile and a three h Seren OF EXCHANGE Well Balanced Team
rhinoceros, SELLING LONDON BUYING
4 8125 90 Days Sight 4 7225 The West Indies team on the
4 8175 6 ” easy whole was a very well balanced
, 4 8225 ist ean 4 one. He never saw Weekes
9 T Se OE make many runs, but what littl
What’s On oday Pea ado.) -euant 47750 a.) | he saw of him was very good
\atatearttalle “| He saw Worrell make runs it
. 4.8240 ’
Meeting of Legislative Coun Wars ai.) Gaula 4 7790 fine style and there was no doubt
cil at 2.00 p.m. ‘ Coupons ars 470 (Min. 1/-)) that he was one of the world’s
240 eat: Fi best batsmen, Walcott was :
- Min, 12c.) land Notes 4 76 “ . - :
Meeting of House of Assem (Bln. We.) EW YORK batsman of a different type, very
bly at 3.00 p.m. 724/10% pr. Cheques Oa aM ao aggressive, but still very good
didi tae tama * PF | He also had a word of praise for
Mobile Cinema, St. Drafts 70 4/10% pr.| Christiani and Stollmeyer espe
Stephen’s School Pasture 12.4/10% pr. Cable cially the latter whom he said
at 7.30 p.m, 18% pr Capris 68 4/10% pr. looked like making a century at
50% pr Silver nae pr. any time,
CA



a (including Newfoundland) Asked what he thought «about
Assault Cases 83 5% pr iene oe 60.9% pr. career and Valentine, he
a

Demand baid it was difficult from

Drafts 60 75% pr where he sat to judge how much

e °
Dismissed O ratis 60 60% pr spin they were getting from the

63 5% pr. Cable ball, but from the way the bats-





62 00% pr. Currency 59 4% pr. men were playing, it appeared
THE Court of Appeal Judges Sueur | Bf mr as if they peue warts contard
yesterday confirmed the decision °° Pr we ae , :
of Police Magistrate Mr. Watwyn Demand aia
who dismissed without prejudice % BAHAMAS
two cases brought by Mary Lewis 48? 50 Demand _ 977 50



against Berkeley Foster and Ab- \,

- ' pr
bie Green of Chapman’s Lane, St. (Min. 25e.) Demand %% dise.
3 250
| Thomas jor assaulting and beating ,,, wi (Min, 25¢
4% pr
her on January 6. iMin. 500.) Cable

Lewis, the appellant, was or- Coupons 1% dise

Mr. Symmonds” motion is “that! gered to pay 5/8 appeal costs in (Min, 25¢.)

INTER-COLONIAL





Cod Liver Oil, richest
source of Vitamin A is
recognised as nature’s

a Regular daily ration
of delicious creamy

finest product to build up o!, 2
é stamina and resistance -

to Colds, Coughs, and te . : . :

Ubatdhdas ena teamed | Pure Irish Moygashel Linen in White and Cream . This is a

ailments. REXALL Special Crease resisting

EMULSION contains 1
a very high proportion |

EMULSION

(50%) of this valuable



will build up resistance & amarel oll presented “ Special Belts to Match
help sturdy growth emulsion. are included in the
REXALL EMULSION Ensemble
for Child
00 fica PRICES FROM
Valuefor money

; $44.46 to $54.90
Now obtainable from:- KNIGHTS DRUG STORES









* SUITS

very high class of London tailoring.

PAGE FIVE



PURINA CHOWS
For Poultry and Livestock
“SEE THE DIFFERENCE PURINA MAKES”

THE STANDARD of cricket to-day in the West Indies | S88 888 88 8 8 8 8 8 2 =".

All desserts are better with

BIRDS

CUSTARD







. a. adan, Nelson Betancourt ar
F Exhibition Now Or mc tiitiecsscsaes aie comianne
or St. James XE ition Ow is second reading and referred | Although he did not make mar
to a Select. Commitiee baw he had a fair measur
‘ . “ a y ‘ : : a. , of luck with the ball as he ge
“TB 87 JAMES VEsTRY has. _ A SMALL, but interesting exhibition is the one on . [he House may dike resins, four wickets in each of the tw
made arrangements for the fine printing now on show at the Barbados Museum. { ‘pili :o amend the law relating S*™mes played -
St James, Tine or lamps_ in fe opened towards the end of last month and wil! be to Separation and Maintenance. , Mr. Belgrave said that he hac
Haletharn She will be placed in continuing until the end of this month. Among vhe items set down for the distinction of getting the |
This ick Gata one in Reid’s Bay. —————__-__ Pp eres The exhibition comprises posters discussion under ‘Private Mem- Challenor brothers out in the | To make sure of unequalled AOE prom Conn sTAKi*
eet ar ¥ their Vestry from England, France, Italy. and bers’ Business” is an Address by S#me at Barbados in 1909 | flavour, creaminess, smoothness
om na pei ay when the Elec- Bound Over Holland, lithographs and repro- Mr. R. G. Mapp relating to the | That game was won by Barba-| . . . be certain your custard is STA
e ay y wrote to them to ductions of paintings and wall fixing of a minimum wage fo “0S with Perey Goodman getting | Bird's. For as long as you or mh wove?
outline the terms of a contract. papers. employees sufficient to ensure & century, Norton Hart of Trini-| Te s 8 as FOU a's: OF UY covouaee &f
HE VESTRY decided to build For 6 Months .. There are also text books print- them a reasonable standard ot} dad also got his century your mother sas can remember
a dispensary on a piece of Ves- ed in various countries ke living. . s ht the name Bird's has been an
try land near. Folkeston, The dis France, America, Britain, New There is one by Mr. J. E. T While playing in Trinidad for assurance of unvarying quality.
pensary will cost £750 The p,charles Barker of Rollins Gap, Zealand and Switzerland, Brancker relating to the paymen, Shamrock C.C. against Victori : ;
Building Committee was entrusted Brittons Hill. was yesterday bound — One of the most interesting ex- cf an annual Christmas Bonus to ©-C. Mr. Belgrave said that he| So when you ask for Custard, it’s
with the building of the dis- over for six months in the sum of hibits is a finely coloured map of all Government Employees. captured all ten wickets for 54} wise to ask for Bird’s !
pensary £2 for maliciously wounding the world depicting the routes of runs and wes presented by the|

EPORROS SSS SCOSPOPVOSPOPISS

S HARRISON'S BROAD ST.



ca

oF ,

THERE [S A CHARM AND
A DISTINCTION ABOUT

SPOSPSPOLE oe

.

}§ GENUINE BONE CHINA

~

% WHICH MAKE IT PRIZED

$
THE WIDE WORLD OVER.
ITS MATCHLESS QUALITY AND GREAT BEAUTY
COMBINE TO MAKE “BONE CHINA” ESPECIALLY
APPROPRIATE FOR TABLE WARE AND IN NO
FORM IS ITS REFINEMENT AND ELEGANCE MORE
APPARENT THAN IN TEA SETS.
We have pleasure therefore in inviting

your inspection of our

“ROYAL STAFFORD"

GENUINE BONE CHINA

TEA SETS

in SIX LOVELY DECORATIONS

THE SETS ARE COMPLETE FOR 9 PERSONS
AND THE PRICES RANGE FROM

$41.68 to $78.80 Per Set

EMINENTLY SUITABLE AS WEDDING PRESENTS,
ANNIVERSARY GIFTS ETC. — THEY WILL ADD
CHARM TO ANY HOME



SOE ESES FOS OSS SPSS SS SSSSS SSOP FSF SS

BROAD ST.

* HARRISON'S — @ 26

SOPOT “
SLL LELCLLLCECLOLLELCELLELESSSSEESLES LEGSOLOSSE DOSS GOS FI GOOOP OOOO DE SOP GFP OOD POPS

%
SPL! LIAL ALOE POLO LAELIA LOLOL



READY-MADE = <1)
GND of

“aR

fabric and the Suits represent a



~ | CAVE SHEPHERD (Co., Ltd

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street






PAGE SIX



HENRY













YOU MEAN...
I'M NO LONGER
YOUR PRIME
MINISTER

: AND THROW
pean AWAY YOUR
SWORDS! ANYONE FOUND






DISBAND
THE ARNY?

i”

BLONDIE

Seat he



—E RANGER

pevinnnnsalilelitet hte atti
FARISH, THE MAN WHO SHOT






q

Vd ON aenell ee

[pi / We 4, Re rh GY
ii: J’ Sa
BRINGING UP FATHER

as

SHUT UP/ you
JUST GET BLisy



/{ AND WHO ARE YOU-
Ou D YOUR WIFE.) > AND THAT INDIAN? ] | ABOUT THE





DON'T WORRY!
WE'VE SAVED





HEY, WAIT! THAT
WAS MY HOUSE

ORDERED ME OUT OF



BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1950

BY CARL ANDERSON



sal ened

Se 4, 4¢, fs, SSS =—=

CSA CCCP OOCPL BOM, SEF
‘

au
FREE HOOK |
which makes
| SALVATION NOW ee
hes








ptf,






wEW: (MPROVED
ODEX SOAP

© Gets skin really clean

_ @ Banishes perspiration odour
A © Leaves body sweet and dainty

Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that

is mild and gente for face, hands and
daily baths. x is ideal for family use.



“ GOD’S WAY OF
PLAIN”
for one % a ae

Please write .
Samuel Roberts, Gospel



Rook and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland”

OP ALE A A CE Es





BY WALT DISNEY










CLIPPER
CV-240

TER. BUT, YOUR HIGHNESS...
WHAT WILL PEOPLE
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7, gy (e
Oe Vit, A PLEASE... —
1 e | 5 AND BE
Seen fae \ (Sets La
es Ga a
SOG90 Nn gas 3 VS
of Seren. LEWE: Aa



Sane! WSA/ SS f





















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ST. THOMAS
ST. CROIX
GUADELOUPE
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ST. JOHNS
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WE ALL MAKE MISTAKES








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By providing this most mod-
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DA COSTA & CO., LTD.,
BROAD ST.
Phone 2122 (After Hours—2303)

B UY WV eae
AUTO BATTERIES=witH EBONITE SEPARATORS

COURTESY GARAGE
White Park Rosd. — (ROBERT THOM. LTD.) -



Dial 4391







= { BOGE MAN ON
ESCAPING CRIMINAL! /MANGLER! / SUCH A GLORIOUS
. eh fe = Wc LOUIS, |

ON! U4 |}
{
‘

{
FOREET YOUR
\
}

‘oe DRIVE

SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS





Havre, Sthaniptow Vi G1 4
| Seat te ee Zo _ ae B ‘dge "— agen prscan Cache 7
Nov. 22 23 5 Dec. 4 5 6 1 8 9 10 12
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES So ee ’
J’cea Cc wy ’
Aube dateine weber dade di uraeae ee . — — oe ome rineet ——
OUBILANTEY THRU THE JUNGLE! Dee 12. 14 Dec. 15 16 17 18 19 Dec. 29 30

EASY STREET,
WHERE WE HEADED ) SHORTY? WERE
NOW? tht Rick?

we . -
“Oo “ i> * 3
ty ‘ t *. Se _
os ag BN! r a at
= as.
ey A NE
i eu ae
) wee ar } bY
¢
he ¢
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MINIMUM RATES—BARBADOS TO ENGLAND AND FRANCE

First Class £93; Second Class £63; Third Class £50: Dormitory £46.

SPECIAL CRUISE RATES -- BARBADOS TO JAMAICA

First Class $208.00; Second Class $163.00; Third Class $111.00; B.W.I. Currency.
For Further Particulars, apply:—

R. M. JONES & Co., Ltd.

ie



offers ,
—



TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10,



1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.

DIED

TELEPHONE 2508

PUBLIC NOTICES



BLACKMAN-—EVELYN, The funeral will

leave her late residence
o’clock this afternoon for the West-
bury Cemetery. Friends are invited

HUTSON BLACKMAN



10.10. 50—1n
WE sincerely thank all persons wh«
attended the funeral, sent wreaths,

letters, cards or im any other way
expressed their sympathy to us in our
recent bereavement. a
I. Arthur (daughter) O Arthur (sdn-
in-law) V. Cooke (gramd son).
10.10.50—In

CARD OF THANKS



MRS. EDITH E. GREEN, Proprietres:
ef The Canefield Estate, Dominica,
gratefully return thamks to all kind

friends and relatives who sent her
flowers and cards of sympathy on the
occasion of her operation which took
place at Britons Nursing Home and bas
proved so far to be a success.

GREEN



EDITH E
10.10 .50—1n.
CONGRATULATIONS
INGRATS to RUDOLPH and «his

brother HUGH in their recent success
in the Matriculation Exam.



10.10.50—in
FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR — Ford V-8 Super Deluxe, in
very good condition. Cash or terms
G. W. Hope C’o Water Works Office
or Telephone 3988.

10.10,50—6n.

CAR—1938 Master DeLuxe Chevroiet
(T—166). Dial 2890

7.10.50. -3n



CAR—Ford Prefect 1947, good con-
dition. Owner leaving island. No
reasonable offer refused. Apply Capt.

A. J. Press.
6.10.50—T.F.N.

ELECTRICAL

_—_—— es

RADIO — 1—5 tube Ecko Radio with
Garrard Automatic Record changer for
10 ins. and 12 ins. Records with 120
Records. Latest Tunes and Calypsoes,
Phone 4200. Greenidge

10. 10.50—In,

LIVESTOCK

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

MECHANICAL

nee

One hand operated BACON SLICING
MACHINE. Apply B. V. Scott & Co.,
Ltd., Whitepark. 13.9. 50—t.f.n,

irre geinrictinmes

eeroe Ron ee eat ae a
» from iy 84, whil

last. A Barnes & Co., Lid., Dial’ 3530

24.9.50—t.f.n.

MISCELLANEOUS

————

BUCKLEY'S COUGH MIXTURE: —
For Influenza, Coughs, Colds — ‘Try
Buckley's Cough Mixture. Noel Roach
& Sons, Speightstown. 10.10.50—2n
FIRE-WOOD in stove lengths at |
per 100 Ibs., and Cord-Wood at $16.00.
Apply — Dover. 8131, 6.10.50—3n.

PLANTS—"In Aid of the Old Ladies’
Home" Double Red Poinsettia plants in
pots 1/6 each and Flambuoyant Trees
4 to 5 feet tall 1/- each. Apply Mrs
J. H. Wilkinson, Erin Hall, Bishop's
Court Hill. 8.10.50—2n























TREES — Two Large M Trees
Dial 8105. ary Sei:

WATCHES — Ladies and Gents 15
Jewel Watches, Alex Yearwood (Jewel-
ler, Bolton Lane. 8.10,.50—2n.

We have in stock Pyrex Feedii
Bottles complete with Teat. No Evenflo





Bottles are being imported owing to

Currency Control, so buy Pyrex now.
KNIGHT'S Ltd.

8.10,.50—2n

AP. r — At Coral Sands

Worthing, one fully furnished apart-

ment, 3 bedrooms, silver and linen. For







further particulars. Dial 8134. Alma
Lashley . 10.10,50—t.f.n.
FLAT — Immediate Possession “A

very large spacious flat on second floor
at No. 6 Swan St. with gallery. Very
cool and airy — Can be used for a big
office or offices, Phone 3466.

10.10.50—2n i

GENTS GOLD CUFF LINKS — Alex
Yearwood, Jeweller, Bolton Lane.
10.10, 50—1n

HIGH-ROCK,—Bathsheba, St.
for months of November and ,
Phone-4048 . 11.10.50—4n.

HOUSE LASACETA — Brighton, On
Sea. From ist. Oct. 1950. $40.00 per
month. Apply to JAS. A. TUDOR Ltd.
Roebuck St. 10. 10,50—€n .

HEATHFIELD — On the Crane Coast.
Fully furnished, from December, Phone
8385. Mrs. A. D, Herbert. Cordober,
Ch. Ch. 10.10,51}—-6n,





Joseph







LARGE HOUSE & APARTMENT --
On Sea, St. Lawrefice, fully furnished
Phone 8357.

8.9.50—t.f.n.





NECKLETS — 9 ct, Gold Necklets.
Alex Yearwood. Jeweller, Bolton Lane.
10.14, 50—2n.

“SWANSEA" — Worthing from ist
November. A fully furnished Bungalow,
including Refrigerator, Telephone, Radio,
Garage. Dial 3578 or 2490.

6.10.50—3n.

“WINDY WOLD" — Hindsbury Road.
Drawing and Dining Rooms, 2 Bed-
rooms, W.C., Bath and _ Kitchen.
Furnished or unfurnished. Apply to
Mrs. Z. Daniel, Shopkeeper, nearby.

10,10, 50—3n

EDUCATIONAL

ENTRANCE EXAMINATION

GIRLS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL

An Entrance Examination for the
School Year January—July 1951 will be
held at the school on Friday 27th October
1950 at 9.30 a.m. Applications will be
received up to Friday 20th October by
ied ET eta and ee era eat

a baptismal certificate and a testi-
monial from the Headmistress of the last
school attended by the pupil.

Applicants must be between the ages
of 8 years and 12 years on the date of
the examination.

Parents or Guardians accompanying
their daughters or wards are hereby noti-
fied that there is no accornmodation for
them at the school on the date of the
examination and that the examination of
applicants will not start until they leave
the premises.













Sec. Vv. Body,
Girls’ Foundation Schoo!
8.10.50—8n







VACANT SCHOLARSHIPS

GIRLS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL

There are one or more vacant Founda-
tion Scholarships at the Christ Church
Girls’ Foundation School. Applicants must
be children of Parents residing in the
Parish of Christ Church and who are in
straitened circumstances.

The applicants must be between the
ages of 10 years 6 months and 12 years
on the day of the examination, which
will be held by the Headmistress at the
School on Friday 2th October at 9.30
a.m,

Forms of application can be obtained
from the Secretary, W. H. Antrobus, Hil-
ton House, Bay Street. These forms must
be returned accompanied by a baptisrnal
certificate to the Secretary not later than
4 p.m. on Friday 20th October.

W. H. ANTROBUS,
Sec. Gov. Body,
Girls’ Foundation School
8.10.50—8n.

ADVERTISE...
IT PAYS

at 4.30



NOTICE

HE PARISH OF ST. PETER

The Parochial Treasurer's Office wil!, Magazine Lane.

be closed on Thursday, 12th October.

Signed G. S. CORBIN
Parochial Treasurer's Office
10,10. 50—2n

NOTICE

THE Tea-Room and Library of the
Women's Self Help Association will be

opening om Monday 16th October. Con
es and preserves

NOTICE

“The COTTAGE GIFT SHOP — Are
having their CHRISTMAS opening on
Friday, 13th October next from lv
a.m. to 6.30 p.m. Crackers, Xmas irec
¢ecorations, children’s annuals,



tractive and useful gifts.’’
1.10.50--Sn



NOTICE

are
goods on the
10.10.50—6n. Gas laid on for cooking.
- ~ | & water basin, Lovely Garden,

and Nery,
teys. Also a very good selection of at-/ Beoukicet

| PUBLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE





LAND--At Road View, St. Peter on



the sea where there is safe and excel- |

lent sea-bathing, is 172,000 square feet
of land with sufficient sea frontage to



accommodate two or more uses. Price
attractive. At Belleville 12,600 square
‘feet of land. At Quick's Tenantry,
| Tweedside Road, 198 square feet of
(land. Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott,
7.10.50-—3n.
*“LYNSTED—Newly »uilt Bungalow
!in Navy Gardens standing on 12,185
| Square feet of land.
Apply to Reverend W. E. Dash.

Inspection any day from 4—6 p.m. ex-
cept Sundays. Telephone No. 2927.
| 7.10.50--4n.

MODERN ATTRACTIVE FREEHOLD
BUNGALOW—Modern attractive Free-
held Bungalow 4,836 sq. ft. land, 2 Bed-
rooms, Large Drawing-room, Kitchenette.
Bath, Shower
Fruit-
space for Poultry, Price
“Somerset”, Upper Bel-
22.9.50—12n









\ trees; large
£1400. Apply
mont Road.

| PROPERTY—That desirable property
nown as Mizpah at Belmont Road, near
to the Schools, Church and Bridgetown
The house which is in perfect order has
Drawing and Dining Rooms,

room, three Bedrooms,

Kitchen, *Water toilet and Bath. Prjce
reasonable. Apply th D'Arcy A
Scott, Magazine Lane.

7.10.50—3n



Preference Shares of £1 each in

) 269
Applications for one or more vacant! Searles Co-Operative Factory Ltd.

St. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at the
St. Michael's Girls’ School, will

to 4 o'clock p.m. on Friday 13th Octo-
ber 1950. m

Candidates must be the daughters of
parishioners in straitened circumstances

and must not be less than eight (8) nov! —_-__oOo—-
| The undersigned will set up for sale

more than twelve (12) years of age on
the 3ist July, 1951, to be proved by a
Baptisrral Certificate which must accom-
pany the

Guardians will be noti-

Parents
fed of the time when and the place| ing on

where the Examination will be held.

125 Barbados Fire.

be; The above will
received by the Clerk of the Vestry Up | public competition on “Friday ae

the 13th
instant, at 2 p.m,, at our Office in Lucas

Street.

| CARRINGTON & SEALY.

6.10.50.—5n.



at their ice, No. 17 High Street,

October, at 2 p.m.

| October at on Friday the 13th day of

The Messuage or Dwellinghouse stand-
1,373 square feet of

land at
Upper Roebuck

treet, above the Mora-

Forms of application can be obtatnea | Vian Chapel.

from the Vestry Clerk’s Office.
BY ORDER,
E. C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.
1.10.50—-7n

BARBADOS YOUTH MOVEMENT
14TH YEAR

Three reasons why you should help

the Barbados Youth Movement.

Because we fought for the uplift ani



ay

improvement of the poor youths ot |

Barbados. (2) The Movement is now
both world-wide, and recognised. (3)
Note that even the very Police and
Chief are now interested in boys, which
shows that the youth movement has don
some wonderful work during its four-
teanth year in the community.

Rev. L. BRUCE-CLARKE, Founder.

Rev. J. B. GRANT, Chaplain,

; Mrs. OLGA BROWNE, Gen. Secty.

10.10.50—1n.



NOTICE
Re Estate of

CHARLES FREDERICK SKEETE

deceased

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim upon
or affecting the estate of Charles |
Frederick Skeete late of Mile and a
Quarter in the parish of Saint Peter
who died in this Island on the 28th
day of January 1986, are hereby re-
quired to send in particulars of their |
claims duly attested to me Nathaniel
Augustus Skeete c/o Messrs. Hutenin- |



son & Banfield, Solicitors, James Street.
Bridgetown on or before the 30th day
of November 1960, after which date 1
shall proceed to distribute the assets
of the said estate among the parties en-
titled thereto having regard to the
cebts and claims only of which I shall
then have had notice and that I shall
not be liable for the assets so distributes
to any person of whose debt or clalm

I shall not have had notice at the time
of such distribution. 5,

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their ac-
counts without delay.

Dated this 4th day of September, 1950,
N. A. SKEETE

Qualified Administrator of the ite
of Charles Frederick Skeete, aaisenes
27.9.50—4n



NOTICE
BARBADOS.

IN THE ASSISTANT COURT
OF APPEAL
Re Workmen's Compensation Act, 1943.

Notice is hereby given that Cleve-
land Bynoe of Near Kingsland, Silver
Hill, Christ Church employed by Messrs
J. N. Harriman & Co., Ltd. as a Ser-
viceman at Seawell Airport was run
over by a Caterpillar Tractor at Sea-
well and died as a result of the injury
and that Compensation has been paid
into Court.

All Dependants of the above-named
deceased are hereby required to ap-
pear at the Assistant Court of Appeal
on Wednesday the 18th day of October
1950 at 10 o'clock a.m.

Dated this Sth. day of October 1950.

I. V. GILKES.
Ag. Clerk A. C. A.
7.10.50—2n.



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Clyde Smith, holder
of Liquor License No. 405 of 1950 granted
to Emmanuel Joseph in respect of Top
floor of No, 47 Roebuck Street for per-
mission to use said Liquor License at a
board and shingle shop with wall front-
age at Tweedside Road, St. Michael.

Dated this 6th day of October 1950.
To:—E. A, McLEOD, Esq.

Police Magistrate Dist. “A”.

Sed. S. G. HOPE, ©
for Applicant.

N.B.—This applicatian will be consi-
dered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A on Mon-
day the 16th day of October 1950 at 11

o'clock, a.m. «
E, A. Mc LEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
10.10.50—2n.

PUHLIC SALES
AUCTION

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

BUTTER
By recommendations of Lloyds Agents
we will sell TO-DAY at our Mart, Hign
Street. o
500 x 5 Ibs Tins Cooking Butter
370 x 1 Ib Tins Cooking Butter and
60 x 25Ibs Tins Cooking Butter.
Sale 12.30 o'clock. Terms Cash.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers,
10.10,50—In,.

REAL ESTATE

FOR SALE OR RENT
FARLEY HILL, St. Peter. Contatning
large reception rooms, 14 bedrooms,
bathrooms etc. Standing on some 12 acres
mahogany timber lands. Apply to
Bradshaw & Company 10,10, 50—3n.

ENTERPRISE HOUSE and out build-
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.

“GLENCOE,” Corner of Kensington
New Road, Fontabelle. The House con-
tains 1 Closed Gallery, 1 Drawing and
Dining Room, 2 . Kitchenette,
Toilet and Bath. .6,200 sq. ft. of land.
There are several Coconut and_ Bread
Fruit Trees in the yard, also a Garage.
Dial 8412, 8.10.50—3n

HOUSE—Double roof board = and
shingled house, shed roof and verandah
‘ttached, situated at Arthur Seat,
St. Thomas. For inspection apply
next door, or Lewis, Tudor
Street. House to be removed two
weeks after day of sale.

7.10.50—3n

IN Plymouth, MONTSERRAT, B.W. 1
for £3,500.

COCONUT HILL HOTEL containing
drawing room, dining room, 11 bed-
rooms, 4 bathrooms, kitchen, pantry;
| servants’ quarters and garage. Fully
furnished, and with linen, china, cutlery
ete. Situated in own grounds of 2 acres

For further particulars apply Paul
| Hollender, Montserrat





















| 10.10.50—6n



LAND—About 11,000 square feet of
land at NAVY GARDENS,
Church, walled three sides, act quickly
a good buy. Dial 2047. R. ARCHER
McKENZIE, Auctioneer
| 7,10.50—In

| BARBADOS.
The undermentioned properties will be set up for sale at the

|
Christ |

}

Inspection on application to Mr.
Branch, at the Joiner’s Shop opposite,
any day except Sunday.

For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply to:—

COTTLE CATFORD & CO.
5.10.50 —8n,





WANTED
HELP



j
|
|

“AN EXPERIENCED CASHIER re-
quired. Please apply in
ie ; oo & Co. Lid. Do not send
original testimonials unless subsequenti
requested.” oer
i ‘ 10.10.50—T.F.N
ee?
MAID-BUTLER--Must have preyiow:
experience. Apply to Mrs. Colin God-
ard, Marine Manor, Marine Gardens.

8.20.
2

PERSONAL *



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my Wife OLGA DOREEN
ASHBY (nee Yearwood) as | do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me.

Signed SAMUEL V. ASHBY,



FIGHT
INFLUENZA

with Mentholated pre-war grade
(% Pint Quality)

LIMOLENE

This grade is especially effective
against FEVER and _ “Feverish
Conditions,



24c. a Bottle at Your DEALER



CHANCERY SALE



Registration

Office, Public Buildings, Bridgetown between 12 (noon) and 2 p.m. for the sums

and on the date specified below. [If not
succeeding Friday at the same place and
particulars on application to me.

ich
Bua

then sold, they will be set up on
during the same hours until sold.

CHARLES HOLMAN WILLIAMS, SYDNEY JOHN ALBERT WILLIAMS AND
HOLMAN EUGENE WILLIAMS, ali acting herein by Dave Arrindell Banfield

one of their constituted

Attorneys — Plaintiff's

vs.
ERNEST DEIGHTON MOTTLEY — Defendant

PROPERTIES:

(1) ALL THAT certain piece or parce! of land situate in Baxters

Road in the City of Bridgetown and Island of Barbados containing
by admeasurement twenty-five hundred and eighty-six square feet
or thereabouts Abutting and bounding on lands of one Millicent

Knight, St.

Mary's Girls’
Mason Hall Street on lands of Keren Hewitt and on Baxters Road
or however else the same may abut and bound Together with
the dwellinghouse thereon erected and all

School on lands of one Cummins on

and singular other

the buildings and erections on the said parcel of land erected

Upset Price: £1,337. 10. 0,

and built standing and being with the appurtenances;

and (2) ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Cheap-
side in the City of Bridgetown and Island of Barbados containing
by admeasurement nineteen hundred and ninety-four square feet

or thereabouts Abutting

and bounding on lands now or late of

J, E. Mason Louis Bert on lands of the Parochial Building on lands
now or late of F. N. Hall and on the public road called Cheap-
side Road or however else the same may abut and bound Together
with the messuage or dwellinghouse thereon and all and singular

other the buildings and

erections on the said parcel of land

erected and built standing and being with the appurtenances

Upset Price: £2,025. 0. 0.
Date of Sale: 27th October, 1950.

OFFICIAL

BARBADOS,



H. H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery.

NOTICE



IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all persons
having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance in
or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the Defendant)

to bring before me an account of their

claims with their witnesses, documents

and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours
of 12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings,
Bridgetown before the 7th day of November, 1950 in order that such claims may

be reported un and ranked according to the nature priority
otherwise such persons will be precluded from "nd Yoesas

thereof respectively,
of any decree and be

deprived of all claims on or against the said property.
” P cE BROOKS

laintiff:

Defendant:
ALL THAT certain piece or
in the City of Bridgetown in

VROPERTY:

Two thousand one hundred and fourteen square feet or thereabouts
butting and bounding on lands of T, E, Went on lands of Mrs. E. G.
DeRoys on lands of Horace Savoury on lands
of Violet L. Barrow and on Pinfold Street aforesaid or however else
the same may butt and bound Together with the messuage or dwell-
ing house thereon called “Kenworth” and all other buildings and
erections both freehold and chattel thereon erected belonging to the

defendant.
Bill filed 19th August, 1950
Dated the 8th September, 1950.

GRADUATE TEACHER IN

Required in April,

Teacher of Commercial Should

Subjects.

(Econ). E: ience in office routine desirable,
mercial Sub A knowledge of industrial

Commercial Subjects essential.
Caribbean would be an advantage.
Salary—Barbados Scales, viz—

Graduate Teacher—$1,728 x $72.00—$2,160 x $96.00—$2,928 p.a,
Graduate Teacher (i1st., 2nd. Hons.)

—$1,920 x $96.00—$2,880 x $144.00—$3,456
(or recognised equivalent)

£1. 0s, Od.—$4.80 B.W.I.Currency)
Position on the above Incremental Scales subject to adjustment for War Service.
For a suitably qualified candidate a possible vacancy may be available on the

Teacher’s Diploma
these sca!

Salary Scale: $3,600 x $1 ’
Initial appointments on this scale must

Barbados, not exceeding $960 (B.W.I.) will be refunded on initial appointment,
There is at present no leave passage scheme in Barbados.

Applications (no special form) stating age, qualification, experience, married
or single, and enclosing a photograph, to be sent not later than 3ist. October, 1950,
to the Acting Headmaster, Combermere School, St. Michael, Barbados, B.W.1., from

whom further particulars may be obtained.



Applications for Admission to

the United Kingdom — Session 1951—52

OWING to the limited accommodation at Universities and Col-
leges in the United Kingdom resulting from the large number of
applications for admission, the Director of Colonial Scholars is en-
deavouring to secure a quota for Colonial Students in each faculty
in every University and College throughout the British Isles. It
must be realised, therefore that only those who are strongly recom-
mended and have first class qualifications for entry can be consid-
In the case of Medical Schools it is most unlikely

ered for admission.

if possible, but not later than September, 1951, Graduate

GOVERNMENT 1

CYRIL BRU!
ELEANOR PARK BAKER

parcel of land situate at Pinfold Street
this Island containing by admeasurement

of Mr. Cozier on lands

H. WILLIAMS,
Reaistrar-in-Chancery,
12.9.50,-—4n.

COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS



hold the Degree of B.Com. or B.Sc,
and experience in the teaching of
conditions in the

i p.a. ‘
$216 p.a. additional to

commenée at the minimum. Passages to

24.9.50—8n.

NOTICES

Universities and Colleges in



writing to





























BARBADOS ADVOCATE



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



TENDERS FOR PURCHASE OF A MOTOR CAR

Tenders are invited for the purchase of one Oldsmobile motor
ear forfeited under the provisions of The Exports and Imports (Re-
striction) Order, 1940. The car is at present in the custody of the
Commissioner of Police and may be inspected by appointment with
him.

2. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed
to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to
reach the Colonial Secretary's Office not later than 4 p.m. on Friday
the 20th of October, 1950. The envelopes should be clearly marked
—*“Tender for Motor Car”.

3. The Government does not bind itself to accept the highest
or any tender,

10.10.50—3n



VACANCIES FOR INSTRUCTORS IN THE GOVERNMENT
TECHNICAL INSTITUTE, BRITISH GUIANA

Applications are invited from suitabiy qualified persons, inclua-
ing officers already in the Government Service, for appointment to
any of the four vacancies for Technical Instructors in the under

PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES
|















MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW ZRA-
LAND LINE LIMITED faa || toe
(M.A.N.Z. LINE)
i gs.s Gler te
ecriSiapgtouces Freemantle





September
tember 28th, Devon-
Sydney October 7th
l4th, arriving at
lith

19th, Melbourne Sep
port October Ist,
Brisbane October
Barbados November
These vessels have ample space for
j chilled, hard frozen and gene-al cargo
I Cargo Accepted on through bills of
1 lading with transshipment at Trinidad
for Parbados, British Guiana Windward
and Leeward Islands
For further particulars
FURNESS, WITHY & Co

B.W.L, Schooner Owners
Asse. (Inc).

Tel. No. 4047

apply
Ltd.,

TRINIDAD
BWI
& DA COSTA & Co
BARBADOS,
BW

Ltd.,



NEW ORLEANS sxkR,-ICE
sal: Arr.

mentioned trades required for the Technical Institute, British SS. “LORERVILLe” i. B’dee
Guiana: _ 12th Oct.
Mechanical engineering, including machine shop experience and
some experience of blacksmithing and ‘possibly foundry NEW YORK sxEvIOR
salle rr.
et i SS “BYFJORD” hae. oe B'dos
Building trades, including a general knowledge of plastering, 8.8. "C. G. THULIN” 18th Oct ined “Ga
painting and. decorating; Rea aie ute eagcnmay some a t.
Gas and electric welding, with a Seer of plumbing | courmnounp , ADIAN SERVICE
i heet metal work; .
and pipe—fitting or s! ; isin a i wat —
Hand shoemaking and leather work, 2.8: “AIA. brace a Halifax eto
Qualifications: S.8. “ALCOA PARTNER” October ith — Oegeker 10th October oth
. : 2 : : i - eu mber 10
Recognised apprenticeship in modern industrial concern: —C‘tY | TTiimounp :

and Guilds or equivalent Trade Certificate necessary and National
or Higher National Certificate highly desirable. Must have had
experience in trade and in instruction,

Emoluments: es

The salaries attached to these appointments are at te rate
of £600 x £25 — £750 per annum each, In addition, the appointee
will be provided with free furnished quarters or an allowance of
£100 per annum in lieu.

General Conditions of Service:

The appointments will be on a contractual basis for a per iad
of two years, in the first instance, following which consideration will
be given to the question of re-elgaging the persons concerned on
similar terms or of appointing them on a permanent and pensionable
basis,

The general conditions of s¢ rvice will be the same as those
applicable to other officers in the British Guiana Civil Service.
as giving name in full, age, family, if any, qualifiga-
tions, and experience, and supported by copies of testimonials from
three persons to whom reference could be made concerning the
applicant’s character and professional ability, should be addressed
to the Principal of the Technical Institute, Georgetown,

i han the 31st of October, 1950.
Guiana, not later than a ae



VACANCIES FOR AN _ ASSISTANT MECHANICAL
ENGINEER (LOCOMOTIVE) AND AN ASSISTANT
MECHANICAL ENGINEER (MARINE) IN THE
BRITISH GUIANA TRANSPORT AND
HARBOURS DEPARTMENT

VACANCIES exist for an Assistant Mechanical Engineer (Loco-
motive) and an Assistant Mechanical Engineer (Marine) in the British
Guiana Transport and Harbours Department. The posts are perma-
nent and pensionable and the salary of each is in the scale £750 x £30
— £900 per annum, :

The Assistant Mechanical Engineer (Locomotive) is required to
assist the Chief Mechanical Engineer and take charge of Locomotives,
Carriage and Wagon maintenance and operation, bi

, The stant Mechanical Engineer (Marine) is required to assist
the Cute Meboeiea Engineer and take charge of the maintenance
of Marine craft, hulls, boilers and engines.

Candidates for either post should be under 40 years of age, cor-
porate members of the Institution of Mechanical Engineers or (in the
case of the Assistant Mechanical Engineer (Locomotive) ) hold ex-
empting qualifications with experience of Steam, Diesel-electric and
Petrol Locomotives, and carriage and wagon maintenance or, (in the
case of the Assistant Mechanic Engineer (Marine) hold other
technical qualifications covering the field of a Marine Engineer. The
holders of each of these offices should be capable of acting for the
Chief Mechanical Engineer.

In each case, free passages to British Guiana will be provided for
the officer, his wife and children under 18 years not exceeding five
persons in all, On leave after completion of a minimum tour free
return passages (not exceeding a total of £200) will be provided for
the officer only subject to the provision of funds annually by the Leg-
islative Council. Five days’ leave for each completed month of resi-
dent service, up to a maximum of six months of leave, may be granted
after a minimum tour of two years. Free quarters are not provided.

Intending candidates should make application (or write for any
further particulars desired) to the General Manager, Transport and
Harbours Department, British Guiana, giving brief details of age,

ifications and experience as soon us possible.
re ot 10,10.50.—3n.



ROEBUCK STREET |
MORAVIAN CHURCH

ANNUAL MISSIONARY
MEETING

FOR SALE

Table Trough, Pans,
Sheets, Glass Cases and

Tonight at 7.30 p.m. lots of other Items.

Chairman: The Hon. H. A.
CUKE, M.L.C.
Speaker:

Rev. FRANK LAWRENCE
His Excellency and Mrs.
Savage will also be present.

Coll. for Foreign Missions.
10.10.50,—1n.

Apply to = - -
JOS. ST. HILL,
CLAPHAM LAND,
Flag Staff Road,
St, Michael.
10.10,.50,——2n.

ican inact lt ilitaigtllai.

British |





Arrives

i i ’ Barbados
S.s ALCOA PARTNER" October 10th For St. JOHN, st Lawrence
z River Ports
s “ALCOA PEGASUS” October 2st For St \ yi

“ALQOA POLARIS" October 3ist For St. Taucdae Rive, Ponte:

These vessels have limited passengers accommodation
Apply: DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Canadian Service.

ROBERT THOM LTD,—New York and Gulf Service,





- —— —

: SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S.
Ta Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.










Loading Dates Bxpecte
Montreal Halifax. Arrival Dates
| | Barbados
*3.8. “Woldingham Hill"! 6th Sept. | 11th
5.8, “Sun Prince” 19th Sept. 26th Seb ith oa"
8.8. “Brush” 4th Oct. 9th Cct.| 25th Oot
S.S. “A Vessel" | 18th Oct, 23rd Oct, 8th Nov.



“Limited Passenger accommodation,

PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents

BRIM

MCTIONARIES







DIC

LATIN, ENGLISH, SPANISH and FRENCH
also
WEBSTER’S NEW COLLEGIATE DICTIONARY

ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street

POSSS9SSF

NEW STOCK OF












BBE

550%

% BYMIN AMARA HALIBORANGE
LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRUP OF FIGS,
and
RUSKS—Baby’s First Solid Food

Also a variety of CIGARS



COLLINS DRUG STORES

| consensus oro
[PPLE OSE LOL EPSESIE

ATTENTION ....

Fr

Just Received PICTURES Of

. W. I CRICKET TEAM

IN ENGLAND
See Our Show Cases

that candidates would be acceptable unless they can show positive
evidence of high ability such as a Grade I School Certificate and a
Higher School Certificate, both p@psed at the earliest possible age
and at the first attempt.





HAIRDRESSING




FURNITURE




2. The British Council will be responsible for making arrange-
ments for meeting students and for securing suitable accommodation

for them.

3. Students are advised that it is most undesirable for them to
proceed to the United Kingdom unannounced and unsponsored in the
hope of obtaining admission to Universities and Colleges, as even

tutorial colleges and polytechnics
difficult to gain admission to them
form.

4. Forms of application for admission. to be completed in tri-
plicate, may be obtained frorn the Secretary, Student Advisory Com-
mittee, C/o. Colonial Secretary’s Office, and must be completed and
returned to him not later than Monday, the 16th of October, 1950.



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-

ment) Order, 1950, No. 32 which

Gazette of Monday 9th October, 1950.
2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Cement”

is as follows:—



ARTICLE



CEMENT ‘y . .-

are overcrowded and it is very
without due notice in the proper

30.9,50—3n

will be pubilshed in the Official

RETAIL PRICE
(not more than)



$1.91 per bag of 94 Ibs.





=<*<*_""— oo

SUPERB!

hat'’s what

hey say when

hey see

HE NEW GAS COOKERS

hey are just right

FOR THE HOME THAT PREFERS
THE BEST }



ONE ONLY LEFT

! SI






ORIENTAL

(ARTICLOS) GOODS!

CURIOS, JEWELLERY,
SILKS

THANTS

Pr. Wm. Hry. St. DIAL 3466


















MISS MacPHAIL’S
HAIRDRESSING SALON
Will be CLOSED from
SATURDAY 4TH

VALUES

Are uncommonly good—
BUY NOW

SPACIOUS NEW Mahogany and








Re-opening - ~ - Cedar Wardrobes, CHRISTMAS
CHARM is in its Style and Pol-
MONDAY 23RD ish, Many other Wardrobes,





Linen Presses, Chests of Drawers.

VANITIES and simjder Dress-
ers, small to very big, in Mahog-
anised, enamelled or plain. Bed-

10.10,50.—2n,










steads in tron, Mahogany or
Fir, $8 up
DRAWING ROOM Suites in
Mahogany or Birch, 3, 4 or 5-
* q piece, in Morris, Tub or other
Armchairs Berbice and other
Easychairs, $3.50 up
DINING, Lunch and Kitchen
LOWE Furniture Desks, Bookracks,
Dr.€ oe Super-spring high-back Office
Chair.
SINGER TREADLE 5-drawer
Sewing Machine. 1946 model,
Seize it!

For Hardware of every Description

«IT’S .
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Onr. of Broad and Tudor Streets.











































The British Shoe Co., Ltd.
SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD.



LSPA ILE OLA LABEL ALAN LOE EPA AA AEA AE
= ann oni aguctles paneled py An Dic A. At ef DO NR he
Ne

BARBADOS ELECTRIC = SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.







NOTICE



As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs tw one of
our Engines can no longer be delayed, the Company has in
consequence had to put this Generating Set (900 K-W.) ott of
commission and, owing to the reduction of standby Plant now
available as a result, may find it necessary to shed load at
interwals during the next few months.

Our Consumers are asked to co-operate by exercising the
utmost economy in the use of Electricity, particularly during
the Peak period between 6.30 and 8.30 p.m. until further notice.

Vv. SMITH,
General Manager.

20th June, 1950.



———SS—


Ped



PAGE EIGHT

Intermediate Cricket:

Score Centuries

Atkinson And Lewis
|

GOOD BATTING was

recorded in all four of the

Intermediate cricket matches which began last Saturday
and two centuries were scored by two Wanderers batsmen. |

V. Lewis scored 111, and R. Atkinson 121.

Mental Hospital scored 254
against Spartan and Spartan is
now 83 for the loss of two wickets.

Wanderers batted all day
against Windward and ended up
with 316 runs for all. Vere Lewis
gave a contribution of 111 and
Richard Atkinson with whom he
was engaged in a second wicket

partnership of 231 runs, had 4
knock of 121.
Y.M.P.C. also batted all “day

against Empire and put up 19
for the loss of 6 wickets. Cable ¢
Wireless had scored 249 agains
Pickwick and Pickwick were 2
for the loss of one wicket at th
drawing of stumps.
Wanderers lost an early wicke
in their match against Windwar,
but then Atkinson and Lewis wer
engaged in a solid partnershi
which made Windward put nin
of their team on the bowling list
R. M. Farmer was the most suc
cessful bowler. He claimed thre
wickets at a cost of 58 runs,

All the Cable & Wireless bats
returned fair totals for their
side except Branker and Stand-
ford, D. E. Frost had a stay o
69 after he went to the wicke
seven down.

R. Hoad, the Pickwick spi)
bowler, took four of the Cable
& Wireless wickets for 28 runs
During his nine overs he bowled
five maidens.

To help Y.M.P.C. in their score
of 195, C. Greenidge scored 51,
T. Burke 52, and C. McKenzic
54. The Y.M.P.C. batting was
not particularly flashy but the
batsmen were painstaking. Empire
tried six bowlers against the
Y.M.P.C. team.

Most of the Mental Hospits'
batsmen had good spells at th
wicket, but C. Hope who wer
eight down scored the ber
total, 52.

Pacer E. G. McComie of Spartan
had the greatest success of the
bowlers of his team. .He took four

wickets during his 13 overs, three} gation in reply are 40 for the loss
of eight wickets, O. Burke 4 for

bi though at a cost of 73 runs,
wing are the scores:

WINDWARD vs. WANDERERS
Wanderers—ist Innings

V. Lewis b Thornton ip Se
D. H. Alleyne c Durant b Wilkie .. 0
R. Atkinson Evelyn b Thornton .. 121
M. Clarke e Thornton b R, M. ‘
MP a

M. G. Mayers c Kirton b Evelyn 30
J. Massiah c Thornton b Evelyn

J, McBeth not out... ao an} Mi
C. A. Peirce b R. M. Farmer

eK cuss

M, Provezbs b Farmer
J, Armstrong run out
G, Lewis ¢ & b R. Farmer
Extras. ' MW
316
3—244.

rai of wickets: 1—4, 2—235,
4256, 5-203, “e200, 203, 8-203, 9
â„¢" BOWLING ANALYSIS



M. R. W.
M. Farmer ...... ae 0
D. Wilkie ...... ll 1 1
Kirton ... 4 ° 0
R. Fi 43 0 2 1
M. V. ul 0 52 0
R. M. WwW 0 58 3
N. Thorn 12 1 41 2
L. Farmer 3 0 7 (OO
E. Evelyn 9 21 2

WIRELESS vs. PICKWICK
gS Wireless—ist Innings




B. M, ‘ws ec B. Lewis b Hoad 19
M. ie atpd, (wkpr.) b Lewis 15
R. ‘wiess b Hoad .. sean 14
R. stpd. (wkpr,) b Wells 51
E. Ss Rs vee 4
GC wiess b Lewis . 13
D. e & b Hoad .. 69
A. zier stpd. (wkpr.) b Wells 16
F. iberts b ie shag te
E, L, Branker stpd. (wkpr.) b Lashley 3
L. S, Standford not out ............ 1
Total ........, ; 249
BOWLING ANALYSIS
0. M RR W.
R. 18 3 45 0
O, Lashley ....... 9 1 30 1
R ‘oad * 8 gf 4
Ww. REE ib veanes 7 0 48 2
J. Peterkin a ba : z 8 ‘
Po Evélyn ........
- Pickwick—Ist_ Innings
R. A. Trotter Lb.w. b R. A. Lawless 7
5 jer Be sau oebuus 4
e! Cit ck eas eeestees
Extras Sig bese y=Â¥ 8 9
Total (for 1 wicket) ...........- 21
Y.M.P.U. vs. EMPIRE
Y.M.P.C,—ist Innings
L. Greenidge ¢ & b G. Downes ...... 18
C. Greenidge run out . + 51
T, BuQke@ b Gaskin 0. ees
Oy Mi 45 a an ke .&
e 3.) eg askin . f
D. b Culley 3 6
D, Greenidge not out . 4
Pe selec duet lw
Total (for 6 wkts.) 195

Fall of wickets: 1—28, 2—115, 3—177,

4—185, 5—188, 6—195.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

. M R W.
Cc. Rudder ... “ae SS 2 0
Vv. Cuffley . 16 5 28 1
G. Downes 3 15 4 38 1
N. Sealy ..... oe) 0 4 0
JT, FAORTIB i dives os cee ae 2 36 0
Cc. ke 7 3

. Gaskin ..... a2 BS 1 1
MENTAL HOSPITAL vs. SPARTAN
Mental Hospital—Iist Innings











- |

Combermere
Collects 304.

V. Mapp of Combermere made
a brilliant 95 for the school in
their Second Division game!
against Pickwick on Saturday;

Other useful scores were made
by H. Beckles, H. Brewster, E.
Adams, Collins, Licorish and
Branker who made 44, 42, 30, 22,
13 and 13 not out respectiveiy.

Bowling for Pickwick H.
Simmons took four for 96, Nich-
slson three for 59 and Cheeseman

reply are 16 without loss.
Lodge were skittled out for 34
in their match against the Regi

and Leach one each. Pickwick "

ment. For Lodge Hutson anc!
Reefer made 11 and 10, while
Price took seven for seven is

seven overs. In their turn at the
wicket the Rogiment are 203 for
the loss of eig 11 wickets. W. May-

Clarke 20 and Edwards 17 not out.

For Lodge Inniss took three for
41 and Streetley, Reefer an:
Outram one each.

Police, in their match agains!
Empire, won the toss and occu
pied the wicket for nearly th
entire day. They made 196. Bes’
scorers were C. Griffith, wh
made 58, S. Howard and P. Sealy.
Sealy.

L, Francis bowled 17 overs an
took four for 66. Rudder a's
bowled 17 overs but he only too!
two wickets for 43. C. Presco
took two for 32.

In reply Empire are 21 for the
less of one wicket. S. Francis
was unfortunately run out whe
only five,

In the Y.M,.P.C.—Foundation
game, the Beckles Road boys made
113. A Ingram scored 21 while
Grannum took four for 15. Foun-

13.
The results are:—

Com! vs. Pickwick.
Combermere 304. Pickwick 1
for no wickets.

Lodge v Regiment

Lodge 34. Regiment 203 for th«
loss of eight wickets.

Police v. Empire

Police 196, Empire 21 for th
loss of one wicket.

Â¥.M.P.C. vy, Foundation

Y.M.P.C. 118, Foundation 40 /
the loss of eight wickets.

RACES RESULTS
(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Oct. 9.

The D.T.C,. October races con-
tinued to-day, the second day.

Results follow?
PRESIDENT STAKES, 7 FURLONGS
CLASS F



Pensive (Gonsalez) 127, lbs.
Millionaire (O'Neill) 115 Ibs
Goblin (Lutchman) 115 Ibs
Toy Bomb (A. Joseph) 127 tbs
Time 1 Min, 31 1/5 secs.
DURBAN STAKES MILE
100 YARDS CLASS B
Miss Shirley (O'Neill) 112 Ibs
Swiss Ro‘! (Sunich) 113 Ibs
Brown Jack (Reid) 120 tbs
Fandhurst (Wilder) 115 lbs
Time 1 min. 52 secs.
BERBY STAKES
MILE, 100 YARDS NOMINATED
. Ceres (Reid) 118 lbs
Black Shadow (Gobin) 119 Ibs
Montpelier. (O'Neill) 119 los.
Just by Chance (B, Persaud!
116 ibs.
Time 1 min. 54
LORD STAKES, 6
CLASS H

1. Goldnie (O'Neil)

2. Flower Path (Gobir) 119 Ibs

3. Genno (Beckles) 115 Ibs.

4. Bi Beauty (Sunich) 112 Ibs

me 1 min. ne
STEWARDS STAKES,
CLASS .
1. Waverley (O'Neill) 124 Ibs,
2. China 1 (Lutchman) 109 Ibs
3. Decision (A. Joseph) 117 lbs.
4. Pensive (Gonsalez) 123 ibs.

Time 1 min. 17 secs
SPRINTERS STAKES, 6 FURLONGS
A

1, Lady Pink (Sunich) 181 Ibs.

2. Wayhome (O'Neill) 114 Ibe

3. Gallant Man (A. Joseph) 112 ths

4. Vindima (Gonsalez) 124 lbs.
Time 1 min. 15 4/5 secs

OCTOBBR STAKES, 6 FURLONGS

fone mete

fern

SeCs.
FURLONGS
119 tbs.

4 PURLON Gs

CLASS G.
Black Shadow (Naidoo) 122 Ibs
Indus Valley (Lutehman) 107 Ibs
Ceres (Reid) 118 Ibs.
Montpelier (O’Neill) 117 Ibs
ime 1 min. 18 secs

une



————--
Fall of wickets: 1-—31, 2—53, 3--80, 4—
5--128, 6—134, 7—140, 8—184, 9—223.
BOWLING ameesse
oO. .

R.
Cc. Skinner 6 1 18

=
=

V. Boyce b Chase tees . 0
BE. Quintyne c Campbell b McComie 13 | N. Medford 6 2 20 2
N, Burrowes b McComie . 6 | E. McComie 133 0 73 4
C. Williams ¢ MeComie b Medford 23 | C. Chase 9 1 54 2
R. Chase b M. W. Clarke ., M. W. Clarke il 0 46 i
Vv. Carter 1.b.w, McComie 18 | D. Campbell 6 2 13 i
R. Rock b Medford ; Rat Spartan—ist Innings
C, Best b Campbell 31 | A. D. Gittens b Knight 4
C, Hope b Chase §2 | 8. Thornton b Knight 10
M. Crichlow ¢ Medford b McComie 14 | K. Roberts not out 8
C. Knight not out 18 \ Extra i
Extras e- 30 og
—— Total (for 2 wkts.) s
Total . 254 ——



The ‘ll Do It Ever y

(WANNA TAKE ¥//,
A CHANCE ON A {

RAVIOF TEN CENTS
A CHANCE ---BUT
A TWELVE CHANCES
FOR A DOLLAR:
THAT'S THE
WHOLE BOOK:




]









aime

Be



Registered U Patent Ofce

CY THAT KID'S

IT'S FOR





HER HIKING SOMETHING TH
CLUB“GREAT OLD MAN MUST
LITTLE SALES- \-y GO FIFTY-
MAN, ISN'T TL rity!
rae '

i SHE SOL?



Vis




ers made 57, P: ce 52, Ishmael 27, te

‘ ( ALWAYS SELLINi



Middleweight ,

Bout Excites |

Great Interest |
In Local Circles

Local boxing circles are now
very interested over the forth-
coming middleweight bout be-|
ween Kid Ralph the Barbados
champion and Young Bassin
Micdleweight champion Of the
French West Indies.

The bout will take place at}

the Yankee Stadium on Tuesday}
night October 17.

Kid Ralph has so far success-
opposition

fully disposed of all



|

5

vin ie

cane

KID RALPH.

offered him within the past two
years and much Speculation is
centred around the bout.

Bassin has got as his sparring
partners, Al Hinds and George
Best the light-heavyweight ama-
teur champion and he has been
in training at the Fox Club, St.
dames for a fortnight now.

Bassin
training quarters to the city and
he is in training at the Unien
Hotel.

Kid Ralph’s training camp is at
the Savoy Club, Mason Hall Street
and he has the services of Belfield
Kid, Tony Galento and Kenny
Seaman as sparring partners,

The semi-final bout should be
great entertainment as well since
Belfield Kid meets Sam King in a

‘}return lightweight bout. There is

keen rivalry between these boys
and Sam King, who left the ama-
teur ranks not long ago already
has one victory over Belfield Kid
to his eredit and the return bout
should settle the question of
supremacy once and for 2!).

Cyclists Should
Not Leave A.A.A;
—AA.A. Sec'ty

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN,



“It would be unfortunate if the
extremists succeed in winning

the rest of the cyclists away from
the A.A.A., because this will
certainly cause’ a great deal of
confusion in the Colony’s sports
circles at a time when it could
ill afford it”, said the Secretary
of the A.A.A., Mr. Oscar Walker
when he was discussing the pres-
ent cycling controversy .

Mr. Walker said that athletics
and cycling had always gone
hand in hand in this Colony, and,
although the public were slightly
more interested in cycling, they
had (grown quite accustomed to
take their cycling with athletics
and like it. To divorce these two,
he felt, would undoubtedly bring
about a loss of popularity and
general support.

“The cyclists in Trinidad have
an idea that they were, badly
treated by the A.A.A. But they
have not on any occasion aired
their grievances, although there
has been ample opportunity. The
A.A.A. on the other hand, in
, an effort to close any breach there
| might be, promised them since in
June last to open within the
the Association a section composed
entirely of cycling representatives
to deal with cycling. It was to
bring this about that the Associa-
tion formed the Cycling Board,
which is the leading figure in the
move away from the association”
he said.

Continuing Mr. Walker said:
“Apparently the bulk of the
| cyclists are wrongly informed, ana
| it is to be hoped that, rather than
| bring about confusion in the
{season which preceds the next
World Olympics, the clubs would
send their representatives to the
}; meeting on Saturday and help
to arrive at a decision, which
would be best for the sports con-
cerned.










Vy

















YA \F YOU WANT TO V7
4 HEAR DOUBLE TALK,

A WAIT TILL I ASK HER
FATHER WHO WON
THE TOASTER SHE
RAFFLED OFF

(LAST WEEK:







THAT'S ONE
RADIO THAT'LL
NEVER DISTURB
ANYBODY* +



ee ° = A r
PUTTING ME POLITE
BITE ON THE DE-

M FENSELESS GUESTS"

THANX TO
BOB STUMPF UR.,
CLOUP AVE, WORANSE , N. J. |





|
|
|







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

W.L Cricketers |
Get $720 Each
et ot acon wy Aa

It is understood that, as a result} adhin, West Indian spin bowler,
lof profits pe.ween ¥153,6U0 and! was engaged to an English girl,
$168,000 made by the West inaies; has been denied by one of the
Cricket Board of Control in the) players who arrived on Wednes-
england,’ day.

recent cricket tour in
each of the 16 cricket members)
will receive $/20 as a bonus.
Mr. E, Marsden, memoer of
the West Indres Board of Cricket’
Control, seid im Port-ot- spain,
that, it was the West Indies who
made the first request to Australia
that we should meet them, after)
we had won the rubber in Eng-}
land. Explaining why it was that
the West Indies may yet visit
Australia, instead of the Aussies
returning our 1931 visit, he yor
the Australian Cricket Board was
first approached with the request,
that the Australians visit the West!
Indies. The Aussies then request-}
ed that they be shown figures and
population statistics of the West
Indian Colonies. The West Indian

| Board produced these figures and

furnished statisties of the M.C.C.
tour of 1948. t

The Aussies in reply, said on
the information supplied, it would
not be possible for an Australian
team to tour the West Indies
It would be more profitable for
the West Indies to tour Australia
during 1951—1952.



Farr Wauts Zo :
Fight Beshore_ |

By JOE THOMAS.
LONDON.
Tommy Farr, tormer british: |

heavyweight champion, wants tu}
meet Freddie Beshore inside
British ring as soon as possible

At the age of 36, Farr is attempt-
ing to get to the top again in th |
hope of meeting kzzard Charle.,
j for the world title.

On the night Joe Louis lost to
Charles, the tough Welshma:
staged an impressive comeback b»
kenoeking out the Dutch title-hola

has now removed his/er, Jan Klein, in the sixth of a

| ten-rounder before an excited,
j crowd of rain-drenched Welsh-
men at Pontypridd, Wales.

Farr now looks to America for
the next victim in his comeback
campaign. He thinks the most
suitable opponent will be Beshore,
who recently lost to Charles in a
14-round K.O.

Farr’s business manager, John
Harding, has already sent Beshore
|a cable suggesting he pack his bags
and come to England to fight his
rejuvenated fighter.

In Farr’s fight with Klein, his
first in ten years, Farr boxed like
& good tradesman and showed a
lot of his old skill. He was up on
his toes till the end, and breathing
easily, and required very little
attention from his seconds.

Farr definitely did a good job
on a poor opponent and any British
promoter staging a Beshore-Farr
clash would be certain of a sell-
out.

If Beshore does not enter nego-
tiatgons, then Farr is anxious ta
meet Stephan Olek, the Polish-
French heavyweight who was only
beaten on points by Bruce Wood-
cock for the European title in 1947,

—LN:S.














Active KIDNEYS
KEEP You WELL

Nature's filters may need help
re OFTEN SURPRISING

rheumatic pains, stiff, join:
and the common urinary
disorders due to sluggish dney

































BOXING — BOXING

AT THE

YANKEE STADIUM
Sensational Middleweight
Championship Contest

TUESDAY NIGHT
17th October, 1960




at 8.00 p.m.

KID YOUNG
RALPH BASSIN )
)} Barbados Middieweight

Middleweight
waaieciis “ei
) 160 West Indies

12 ROUNDS 12

Semi-final
BeLrretD * "48
KID vs. KING

126 126
SIX ROUNDS
Prices: Ringside $2.00, Bal-

cony 150, Cage $1.00
_Arena $1.00, Bleachers 48.

P.S. Bassin wil) be seen at t
Union Hotel from Mondoy, 430
p.m.
















































ou enjoy consistent quality at all times

pee q
ENE
aac eee 4

1950

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10,





RAMADHIN IS NOT brated his 20th birthday. Hi:
“fiancee” is said to live in Not-
ENGAGED tingham. The fact that Sonn;

Our Own Correspondent did not play in the West Indies
PORT-OF-SPAIN, vs Nottingham county fixture at
The rumour that Sonny Ram-|Nottingham, may be significant.
Ramadhin, now in India, has
signed as professional with the
Crompton Club, in the Central
Laneashire League, at a salary of

From

In May, Ramadhin cele-1§4,800 per season.



Cleanse the system from blood .
impurities; many sufferers from
rhewmatic aches and pains, lumbago,
neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.

ia LIQUID er TABLET FORM



Ladies’ Guest Towels

Exquisite locally hand embroidered Guest
Towels. They would make lovely Xmas Gifis
and for overseas visitors and friends we have

them specially designed.

Each__ $1.20, $2.00 &

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

| 10,

excellent
reasons
for

serving

$3.00



KELLOGG'S CORN FLAKES
FOR BREAKFAST, SUPPER
AND BETWEEN-MEALS.

1 Each package contains
six generous helpings tor



11, 12 & 13 Broad Street







|
POOL DDSDOPPOSP SPOOL POSS PPPOE S SSE COPA OOS >

the entire family. | y
\®> e ¥
| 9 %

2 Served in afewseconds... 3 Fireworks £! %
ir th ickage into | >
the bowl .. save time x Fireworks !! $
and fuel. | >

' Fireworks!! ;

3 With milk os creamand 4 Kellogg's Corn Flekes — j “ONE D..Y IN THE YEAR $

| SIND aren lu ‘
sugar to taste, they are tasty little flakes of se- WE SHAI 437 ’ %
ish oc ALL ALY/AYS REMEMBER, ~

re eens SSL AE... SE Stay Ot ge YOU HAVE CUESSED IT OF COURSE,

eg9... young alike love them!

IT’S THE 5TH OF NOVEMBER.”
MAKE IT A GALA NIGHT WITH THE FINEST
SELECTION OF

FIREWORKS

Here are just a few of the many we have in Stock:—
ROMAN CANDLES
JUMPING CRACKERS
CATHERINE WHEEL
SILVER RAIN
UIBBS

GOLDEN GERB
JACK IN THE BOX
GOLDEN RAIN
ETC., ETC.
And the magnificent “SKY ROCKETS.” for the Kiddies
“STARLIGHTS” in packets of 12 or singly
also BOMBS.

ADDED ENERGY FOR ALL WITH... KELLOGG’S CORN FLAKES) :









Baking is so easy
with this
New Yeast !



Obtainable at - - -

Booker's 00s) Drug Stores Ltd.

Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings.

SSS SOS SGI POSED PEPPSL EEL ELSI I AES










:0 SIMPLE TO USE

+ Sprinkle inte lukewarm
water,

Now, at last, with
Fleischmann's Fast
Rising Dry Yeast you can
bake whenever you want to, if
you bake at home. No need to rely
on a last-minute trip to the store—this yeast
stays fresh in your cupboard for weeks,

For smooth, better-tasting results, Fleisch-
ee, Fast Rising Dry Yeast is tops, and just as
easy to use as compressed yeast. Ask
for some—today. . een

STAYS FRESH WITHOUT REFRIGERATION

ARE YOU CONSIDERING
RENOVATING YOUR CAR?

t. Letscand for 10 minutes.
Then scir, When dissol-
ved, one package equals
one compressed yeast
tablet in any recipe.

WE CAN ASSIST WITH THE FOLLOWING ..

RIBBED RUBBER MATTING

GREY OR BROWN CARPET

FAWN OR BROWN INNER HOOD LINING
BROWN “VYNIDE” IMITATION LEATHER
UNIVERSAL CAR MATS

FENDER TAPE

BONNET CORNER RUBBERS

HIGH AND LOW TENSION CABLES
INSULATING TAPE









USEFUL

FRENCH CHALK FOR TYRES
ITEMS BEST QUALITY CHAMOIS LEATHERS
POLISHES AND CHEESE CLOTH
DOOR LOCK SPRINGS .

KING PIN SETS
OVERSIZE PISTON SETS
FLEXIBLE GAS AND OIL LINES

for your

HYDRAULIC BRAKE KIT
LODGE SPARK PLUGS
DECABBO ING GASKET SETS

OUR PAINT SHOP CAN GIVE YOUR CAR A FACTORY

FINISHING EFFECT SPRAY JOB IN A VARIETY OF
SHADES WITH PINCHIN JOHNSON LACQUERS OR
ENAMELS,



RUBBER BATH MATS |
in attractive colours, cut to fit around Toilet
or Pedestal Basin.

PLASTIC SHEETING
for bright Bath Curtains,

CHROMIUM BATH FITTINGS

PLANTATIONS LTD.

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET $3





DIAL 4269

POOSSS SSL GSES GEG GTO EOS OG SGU TE SOY VOSGUS THEO IGUS9SSN”

RED HAND PAINTS

FOR ALL PURPOSES
“MATINTO” FLAT PAINT
_ White, Cream and Green
For Interior Peccentiqn of Walls and

COSSOSOO

MEASURE THE

055620
OSCCSS



oodwork. i
“$" ENAMEL FINISH PAINT — {)
White and Cream $
INGREDIENTS IN TROPICAL WHITE PAINT 3:
Will not diseolour with age .
s
PERMANENT GREEN PAINT sy
EVERY LOAF OF For Exterior and Interior Use.
RED ROOF PAINT %
J & R For Galv. Iron or Shingles. 2
The Sign of PAINT REMOVER x
QUALITY For the easy removal of old -
%
ENRICHED BREAD PHONE: 4267, 4456 g

WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., LTD. §

So. : : a
PLGOSPS BOSS IOS FOS SSESOS SSO GOSS OE SS SOS SSG OSGI OTT

OOF















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PAGE 1

TTF.SDAV. OCTOBER 1(1. 1S0 BARBADOS ADVOCATE I' \c.l -IMS CLASSIFIED ADS. P T M UK w !" IfLEPMONt 230S PUVLIC NOTICES KM\S n.;i. Tb* lunrral will! mm "** lair mi dwr* al • Ihe *c%  %  %  *M I'.lAl'KWA.S NOTICE THANKS wreath*. In an) airier way aympatrtto Ua In Mil Arthur YdaughleT. O Aitnur -tonI V Coofcr igTatid too > 1" M %  1: CARD OF THANKS MICS EDITH i: V.UElBi, PrMH era tshere Urnis sal* and MMirm MB bathing, la 11*ao aquare feet of bMd wilh %  uAViaoi aaa from*** Mi •irammodaK two or mora hpu.se* price .ltre.ii.* Al Belleville litao .quiir feet of land At Quick* Tnunln To iiaii Road. IU Mnirt feet o* land. Apply to D'Arry A Scot I. M^um. UM 1 10 W 3.-1 Wocnona Sail Help Aaaoci..' apOKUVJ • Monday 10th Ortofarr Co asgwora of oakaa and ptearrve. %  a**ed lo Mi In their good* on I moaning ol too Itth 10 10 W- • LYNSTEDM.wly -mUl in Ne.y Card*** Heading Square, fact of land Apply lo Beverwnd W Inaporllon any day from 4—€ rapt %  tindaya Telephone No KXFVPIHNCSU lAlHIfH <*PI**** apply to wtlttod M Scott Ca Ltd. Do not aaM ueolry MAIDBITtAt Huat hav* aaaaviou; .PMW.KV App*. u> aba coBa Oadf.-n. Mai ma Manor. Marina O I It ; to a an NOTICE CONGRATULATIONS CpNGKATs b> RlM*)i and I 'The rOTTAGB Girt sin %  — \r* n.vmg than CHRISTMAS opeiiug on rriday. 11th October next from I" .. m u. 0 JO p m Croaker* Xmu lie '" %  inlloni children* annual!, in.toy* Alao a vary flood eelecuon ol aland uaaful glrte.' NtPHN ATTBACTIVI 111 I "ol I) BUNGALOW Modern at tractive rreeheld Bungalow t.U* aq ft land 1 Dad. ". Lotpe Drawing room. Klteheaatto Oi> told on for cooking Bath. Shown K water basin Lovely Garden, rrulltree*. luge apace for Poultry fare *l* Apply "Somerset. Upper b PROPBBTV—The i deniable propert. •mown aa Mlipah al Belmo.it Hoad. noai lo the —haob. Church and Bridgetown The houee which la In perfect order ha Guile* v. Drawing and Dimng Bool n-r.kto* room. BMBMgai FOB KALE AUTOMOTIVE CAII lord V II Sup,-, I,. vary good condition Co Mi or a. W Hope Co Water Work or Telephone MM VIin CAB ITIM ISM UlDlal 2SS0 T It M in CABFord Prelect 1*47. good ran d 11 ion Owner leix u.g iiUnd BI refuerd Apply Capt %  10 ftt-T F.M ELECTRICAL RADIO I S tulie Brk.. Oerr..rd A Mr. J. II W, ik,.,.,.. r.,n: Hall. Ui^opr Court Hill. to JO in NOTICE DrArr 7IIM ApplKaliona for on* or mora vavanl St Michael, Vealry afchibiuon. al the St Michael. GUU' School, will bo it -reived by in* Clark of the Vfatry u; to 4 o'clock p m on Prlday Ulii 'i.to bar 1PM Candidalea mutt be the daughiert of parkhHotn In atiallened crr.rimutKr more than Iwere* lUi poara at aaa am Ihe .'let July, 1011. to be proved pany tke> M0 I'rrleirnce Sham of Cl each in Hear lea C<>-Operative Factory Ltd. IM Ba^tMOM '" The above will be HI up tor aale to public competition pn Friday, th* V> m.tant dip in at our Ofllco In Lucaa r.-i a-d/or Ooa ind the Fiainlnallon wl„ _. Forma of appHcatlon can be obla'ne. from Ihe Vealry Clerk'a Office BV OIIIO C C. BJBDMAN. Clark, St Michael %  Vaairv I 10 Br-Tn land al • The underalgned will aet up for ui< at ih.lr OflWe. No II High Street Bridgetown, on Friday Ihe 13th day ol The Mreauaae or Dwelllnghoi ing on 1.311 aauaie feet of Upper ttirburk Street, above vUn Chapel. In>pectlnn on application to Mr Branch, al Ihe Jolner'i Shop oppoaile anv dav ekcept Sundav i For further particular! and condltiona ol ale apply lo: — fOTTI.r riUOIMI A ft i 9 10 SO—fln. PERSONAL The public i|iili4g credit AMIBBY .n*. hold myeelf roaponarola for her or any one ekte contractang -iv. debt or debt' in m* name unleaa By a written orde igned by M BMhad SAM ma. V ASflBV FIGHT INFLUENZA willi Mr-Btholstrd prp-wnr M". (4 Pint Quality) LIM0LENE This grade u especially eflecl agmiul FEVER and Feverish Conditions. Mr. g H..til. At Your DCALB CHANCERY SALE HAIIHVUII. till III MOH.IM I4TH YEAH Three reaanna why yoo ihould help | the Barbadoa Youth Movement III) Berauae *e fought for the uplift am, improveroerit of the poor youtha M It.rb.idoa m The Movoment l> now j ^ !" ^^_^^— Imth world-wide, and lecognlaed Hi I HAKBAlMjr, Notr ihat even the very Police ana I The undermentioned bropartlea will be act up (or >ale at the Hrgiatratiot-hlar are now Inirreoted In Doyi. which urBce. Public Buildinga. Bridgetown bet wear IS inoom and 1pm for the aunv .at tha youth moveenmt hen dot.. ,nd on the date aparinad below U not then aoli;. they will bo eat up on a^c' work during lie fourj *uocedlng Friday at tha aama place and during Ihe aame houra unlit aold nth yei In i nlt> IIHIKX-CIAKKE. Founder J B GRANT, Chaplain Ol^iA BROWNE Gen Berly 10 10 DO—in i partlculaia on application I CHARLES um.MAN Wll-I.IAMS. SVI HOIJ4AN RUOEWB WILLIAMS, al. WATCHEB Ladtea and Gent. Jewel Watrhae Ale Yearwnod (Jew Mr. Ho lion Lane a 14 >> We have In .lock Pyre. Feeding Bottiea complete with Teal No Evenflo Bott let are being imported owing to Curinicy Control, no buy Pyei now FOR RENT AJ'ARTMFNT Al Corel Banda Worthing, one fully fumlahed apartment. 3 bedroomi. ailver and linen For further particular* Dial SIM Alma Laiahley 1ft lO.ftftifp. FIAT n A at No l tWgp SI with gallery Vary ,-, n n be uaad tor a big Phone MtS 10 10 W> In NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all peieana having any debt or claim upon Or affecilng ihe eatala Of Char lee I red eric k Skeete lale of Mile and a OAiarter in tha pariah of Saint Petei who died In thu laland on thfl Sffth day ol January IBM. are herebj required to aend In particular* of their c alma duly alteited lo me Nuthjiilci Aiigudua Skeele to Mr-tarn Hutchm •on BanAeld. Solicitor*. Jamea Street I'r.dgeiuwn on or before the 30th day cr November IBM. after which data I mail proceed to dliti lbute> the aaaet. of the aald enate among the partlet entilled Iherelo having refard to the Cebu and claim* only of which I ihail %  hen hate* had notice and that I •haii not be liable for the aaaeta u. dlrtnbutoi to any peraon of whole debt or claim I ahall not have had notice at tha Ui il aucb distribution And all paraona Indebted to the UH ••fata aie raqueHe.1 lo aeitle their accunta wlthoul delay Dated thit 4th day ofBapTOrnbgi. 1*30 qualified Adminlitraior ol the aalate ol Char let Frederick Skeete. deceased tl ro—4n ^KY JOHN ALMERT WILLIAMS AND ting hareu. by D*v Amndeii BannXa Attorney! — PlalnUS* rnori kin. NOTICE ItAHBADOH IN TUB! ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAL ;i P Workmen* CompanaatKn Act. IMJ Notice I* hereby given thai Cleveland Bynoe of Near Klngatand. Sliver Hill. Chrlet Church employed by Megan J N Hartlman k Co Ltd. aa g Serviceman at Seawall Airport wa* run over by a Caterpillar Tractor al Boawell and died a reeuB of th* Injury and thai CompenaaUon ha* been paM into Court All Dependants of (he above-named decea**d are hereby required to appear al the Aaakrlant Court of Appeal on WednewJay the lath day of October :nM at 10 o'clock a m Dated ihL 3th day of October IMi> I V GILKBS Ag. Ctark A C A 1.10 SO—In GCVTS GOIJ) CUFF LINKS Alex Year-wood. Jeweller, Bollon Lane 10 10 SB—In HOUSt1ASACETA Sea From let Oet month Apply (o JAB lVnl...... SUFA THPIEM) On Ihe Crane Coaat Flillv limieint. from December Phont •3S3 Mr* A D. Herbert Cordobar Ch Ch. 10 10 ^-4n IAHGE HOUSE A: APARTMENT On Sea. St LawrvaVe. lully furniihed Phone a7 NECKUTTS • cl Oold Necklet* Ale* Year-wood Jeweller. Be lion Lane 10 IffcSO—3n %  SWANSEA" Worthing from lit November A fully fiirniahed Bungalow. Including Refrigerator. Telephone. Radio. Oarage Dial Sola or MOO %  .0 50 3n %  WINDY WOIJ1fllndtbniy Itoart Irrnwlng and Dining Room*. S Bedrooma. W C Rath and Kitihni F1imlhed or unfurnlahed Apply to Mr*. I. Daniel Shopkeeper, nearby 10 10 SO—3n EDUCATIONAL ENTRANCE EXAMINATION FOUNDATION KCflOOL -ry Jul I... IVM LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The application of Clyde Smith, holder of Ijquor License No 40 of IBV. n ,.-.tc.i to Qivmanuel Juteph In reepect of Top floor of No 47 Roebuck Street for permis.lon to uae aald Liquor License at a hoard and thingle *hop with wall frontasa at Tweedside Road. St Michael Dated Ihls gth day of October IBM To E A McLBOD, Eaq Police Magletialc Dial "A" SKd BO HOPE. for Applicant N D Thu application will be considered at a IJcenalng Court to be held at Police Court. Dlatrtet "A" on Mon day tha lth day of October IBM at II o'clock, am F_ A Mr IJ0UU. Pollee Magiatrate. DM* -*-. 10 10 ro—In PIIBLM MALES ERNEST DEIOHTUN MUTTIJY Deleadaal III ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land •iiuaie In Hautei Boad in trie City of Bridgetown and Island ol naibaom lontalnlng bv admeasurement twenty-Bve hundred and right* six iquaie leet M Iheirabouls Abullma and bounding on lands ol one Mlllumt Knight. St. Mary* Girla' School on land* of one Cummins on Mi Hall Street on lands of Keren Hewitt and on Baiters Boad or however eiec the aame may abut and bound Together with the dwetllnghuuse theieon elected and all and singular Other ihe building* and erection* on UM said parcel of land erected and built etanding and being with the appurtenances. nee: g|.3 10 0 admeasurement nineteen hundred and ninety-four aquare (eet Of ihrreabouta Abuttma and bounding on land* now or late ol J E Mason Lout* Bert on lands of ihe Parochial Building now or lair of F N. Hall and on the ! plumbinn and pipe-fitting or sjgtfal metal work; Hand shoenutklng and leathitwork. Qualifications: _. Recognised apprenticeship in modem industrial concern: L I ,.nd <.ullds or equivalent Trade Certificate iiecensBry un,l NRU or Higher National Certificate highly deslrabli xperience in trade and In in*li.H-Uon. Musi have had .uppomtmenls tfl .il UM MM each. In addition, the appoints.**%  icd quarters or an allowance 1 OFFICIAL NOTICE h.VIpropei ly hereinafter to bring before me an account of 1 and vouchera to be rnamlned by me ol 1) noon and J o'clock in ihe afleino liiidaetown Define the Ith day of N< be r-pnrted un and ranked according i itherwise such peraona w*" IN THE COl'HT OF CHAB Chancery Act. IPM, I do hereby give r eatale. light or inleie.t or any lien led Hie piopvity ma with their wl Tuesday or Friday t > llrci.tiatis.n Ofnce. eprlved < all • against i f the Defendant) document* i Ihe hour* I II %  as en.bei. 1050 In oroer inat ucn .-laini* may i tha natuie aad priority Ihereol rc.pecBeely. ted (mm the benefits of any decree and ha said property CYBIL BBUCE BROOKS Emoluments: The salaries attached to Hi of £800 x £15 — £750 per annui 111 be provided with free fum £100 per annum in lieu. General Conditions of Service: The appointments will be >.i. a contraclu I-'"" of two years. In the first Instance 'oUowing which considerslion will be *iven to the question of r*-ei gaging the r^iaons concerned on slmlUr terms or of appointing Uu-m BI a permanent and uen-ionabU The general conditions ol M rvice will be the same as thost applicable to other officers in the British Guiana Civil Service. APP A!"UCM^-!U giving name In full. age. family, if any. qualitlca uona and experience, and suppoited by copies of testimonials from three persons to whom reference could be made concerning llw applicant's character and prof ess....u.1 ablllt>. .hould be "M***"* to the Prtncipai of the Technical Institute. George..,w.i. llnM | Guiana, not laler than the Slst of October. 1S0 10.10.50--3n S.,,!rnik-( ir-^-'no^'oVuloe, nth THeea veeael* |,„. arnD —.-, to %  hn-sl. hard fro.en end gVn.TT M ,o -ding with tr.nehlpme.il at Tii.-Oa. 'i Guiana. Windwan l.-nd. ID %  1 H | UA CX.M BAJta lUOS li W I I •Wl. Sckssn AS. <1BC1. Tsl. No. mi AicocL StsamAhipCo. Shu. %  Ol TBBOt Nil I Ship UXXIA PIONBI H >l<> \ I AKTNSH CANAUIAN sratvic*-. Ball* I %  lllli.M NO AU .1 \ lAIIIMII Fbr St JOKM. St Law Bivar Port* For SI Lawrence River F FW SI Lawrence River P r...-l it .. MdaSB Service. SACUENAY TERMINALS 5cU&>Ka/> SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Haltfax, N S To Barbados, Trinidad, Uemerara, B.G Mlngl^m MIU" s H.,i, rrince" lith Hept BS A Veeael Arefvw itow, "N-kaaaa MB BSM inn 53 Mlh Oc< 1 "Ol Nov m r-LANTATIONS LIMITED— Agtnt, The pttft* are perma* the scale £750 x £30 DafaaSaal: ELEANOB FABK BAKIB 1-BOrrXTV AIJTHAT certain piece or parcel of land aituate at Pinfold Street in the Cv ol Bridgetown In ihi. liland containing bv admeasutement Two thousand on* hundred and fourteen square fee butting end bounding on land* ol T r. Went on Ian DeBoy* on lands of Horace Savoury on land* of Mr of Violet L Barrow and on Pinfold Street aloretaid Ihe aame may butt and bound Together with the mei>age or dwelling hooae thereon called Kenworth" and all other building* and election* both fieehoM and chatlel defendant. Bill Sled 101h August. ISM Dated Ihe th September. 1P10 eg thereabout* r however < erected belonging 1 WILLIAMS. GRADUATE TEACHER IN COMMERCIAI. HUMECTS Rrquiied III April, If poaalble, bul not later than September ISM. Oraduat* Teacher o> Coriunerei*l Subiect. Should hold the Degree of B Com or B* iEc.nl. Eperience in ofBce routine desirable, and esperlence In tha teaching of Commercial Kublect. asaenltol. A knowledge of induatrtal conditions In th* Caribbean would be an advantage **" ,, f^eduatT Tea'ehe'r V |1.TBI x ITI.OS M.lto %  BM.00-ia.OM pa Graduate Teacher Mil. Ind Mori* %  II.BJU X BM 00 ll.aM x 1144 00 -S1.4M p a Teachd'a Diploma lor lecognlied equlvalenti 0310 pa additional to Iheae acale* £1 0a Od.—S4S0 BWI.Currencyi Position on the above IncremenUI Scale, aublect lo adlu.lme.it for Wai Servtee rt • euliably qualified candidate a i-nsatble vacancy may be available on the Salary Scale: SJ.O00 %  1144 S4JM Initial appoirttmenla on this acale musl commence al Ihe minimum feseagca u> Barbadoa. not e*c*odang BMO iB W I i will be refunded on initial avpoi'Ument There M at preaent no leave pasaage ariniue" In Barbadoa Appllcatlona (no apeclal fortni itatlng age. Quallrlcatlon. eetpevience marrleo or .ingle, and enclo-lng a photograph, to be .ent not later than 11*1. October. IBtO. lo the Acting Headmaster. Combeimere s. h.-.l. SI Michael. Marbedoa. B.W.I., frarn whom further particular* may be obtained gee—a* AUCTION UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER MITTTB [umendation* of Uovds i ill TO-DAV al our Mart, HUT B0 I 9 Iti Tin* Cooking Butter IM > I It Tin* Cooking Butter and x ssibe Tina Cooking Butter Sale II M o'clock Term* Cash BRANKrlR, TKDTMAN C %  m. Application, will b> received up to Friday JOth October bi DM Headmi.lie.. and mu*t be accompon M4 by a ItagrtBrrna) ceiuScaie and a < %  %  inonlal from the IleadmUtreea of lb* loot %  festal attended by the pupil. Applicants must be between the agee of • r*U* and 13 year* on ihe date of the *>amlneUon Patent* or Guardian* accompanying their daughter* or ward* are hereby notified that there la no accommodaUori for them at the achool on the dale of lit* nomination and thai the enmlnallon of applicant* trill not dart until thee leave "w H ANTHOnus Sac Oov. Body. CMrl.Faundatlon School %  I0M—On VACANT SCHOLARSHIPS OIBLS' rOUNDATION BCBOOI. There are one or more vacant Foundation Scholarahlpe at Ihe Chn*t Church OBV Foundation School Appllcanti aaUM be children of Parents rending In tha Parish of Christ Church and who are In .nirr.ed ciiTurnetancee The applicant* musl be between th* ear* of 10 year* 0 month* and II year* on Ihe day of the eiaminatlon which REAL ESTATE roa -M.I OR FAIU-EY HIU_ Bt Pet %  il' reception rooms. bathroom* etc Standing Ol mahogan) limber land* Bradahaw At Company BF.fT ., f>BjVjBMatJ 14 Oedimiins. Appl.. to 10 10 St-Sn E.VTEHPBISC HOUBX and out build' ing. standing on i'i acre* of land fhrial Church, and dwelling houae etand Ing on T acre* of land at Enterpnae Chrlet Church, adjoining the above The above iel up for a Kino.re Ol !-.' %  nied nreniise* w.Mr* Lucaa ..see > 10 X ild by 1 Friday 3Tlh %  Keadnmr*-> j tl-c School Forma of application ran be obtained f'ont 0M Secretary. W H Antrobua, Fill Bay Street Thee* form* mull lie returned accompanied by a baptismal I'rtincate to Ihe Becretarv nol laler than 4 p pi on Friday 30th October W II ANTTinpi-S Be* Oov Body. Girl* 1 Foundation School I 10 it—an. OLENCOE. %  Corner of Kemunaton New Road. Fnntabell* Th* House tain* I C l osed Gallery, I Drawina and liming Boom. 1 Bedroem*. Kl l oho n t lM Toilet and Bath fl.Mt aq ft of land There are several Coconut and Breai Frull Treee In the yard, alao a Oarage Applications for Admission to Universities and Colleges in the United Kingdom — Session 1951—82 OWING to the limited accommodation at Universities and Colleges In the United Kingdom resulting from the large number of applications for admission, ihe Director of Colonial Scholars Is deavouring to secure a quota for Colonial Students in each faculty in every University and College throughout the British Isles. I must be realised, therefore that only those who arc strongly rec< mended and have llrst class qualifications for entry can be considered for admission. In the case of Medical .Schools It Is most unlikely that candidates would be acceptable unless they can show pnstU' evidence of high ability such as a Grade I School Certificate and Higher School Certificate, both i*$>sed at the earliest possible age and at the first attempt. 2 The British Council will be responsible for making arrangements for meeting students and fur securing suitable accommodation for I hem 3. Students are advised that it Is most undesirable for Ihem to proceed to the United Kingdom unannounced and unsponsored In the hope of obtaining admission to Universities and Colleges, ss even tutorial colleges and polytechnics are overcrowded and It is very difficult to gain admission lo them without due notice In the proper form. 4. Forms of application for admission, to be completed in triplicate, may be obtained from the Secretary, Student Advisory Committee, i' 'i Colonial Secretary's Office, and must be completed and rvtuimtl to him not later ItUsa Mends*, the lfith of October. 19Mi 10 9.50—Sn VACANCIES FOR AN ASSISTANT MECHANICAL FNGINEEB (LOCOMOTIVE) AND AN ASSISTANT MECHANICAL ENGINEER (MARINE) IN THE BRITISH GUIANA TRANSPORT AND HARBOURS DEPARTMENT VACANCIES exist for an Assistant Mcchimicil Engineer 0-0*10motive) and an Assistant Mechanical Engineer (Marine. In the Brills Guiana Transport and Harbours Department nent and pensionable and the salary of each is --£900 pei annum. The Assistant Mechanical Engineer (1..motive) is nuiun.i \C assist the Chief Mechanical Kngineer and take charge of UMH Carriage and Wagon inninteniim %  gRfJ tri.illoii The Assistant Mechanical Engineer (Marine) itet.uired lo assist the Chief Mechanical Engineer and take charge ot the maintenance of Marine craft, hulls, boilers and engines. Candidates for either post should be under 40 years of age. corporate members of the Institution of Mechanical Engineers or (in the CMC Of the Assistant Mechanical Engineer (Locomotive) i bold exempting qualification* with experience "f Steam. Diesel electric *"d Petrol locomotives, and carriage and wagon fMlnt t aMK sl or, (in IM rase of the Assistant Mechanic Engineer (Marine) hold otlur technical qualifications mvenng the Held of %  Marine Engineer. The holders of each of these offices should lie capable of acting for the Chief Mechanical Engineer. In each case, free passage, to British Guiana will be provided for the officer, his wife and children under IB rears n..t exceeding five lersons in all On leave after completion ol a minimum lour freo U-turn passages (not exceeding a total of 1:200) will l-e provided f-n the officer only subject lo the provision of funds annually by the Legislative Council. Five days' lesve for each completed month of resident service, up ti. u maximum of six months f leave, may be granted after a minimum tour of two years Free quarters ate not provided Intending candidates should make application (..r wnle (or any further particulars desired) to the General Manager, Transi*' %  > BD0 Harbours Department. British Guiana, giving brief details of age. qualifications and experience as won its possible 10. 10 50.3n. ROEBUCK STREET MORAVIAN CHURCH ANNUAL M1HHIONARY MBETTNG Toniuht at 7.30 p.m. Chairman: The Hon. il A CUKE. MX C Speaker Rav. FRANK LAWRENCE His Excellency and Mn Savage will also be present Coll. for Foreign Mia 10.10 BO -In. SAGUENflY TERMINALS 1J1TIN. BNQLI8H, SPANISH un.l FHF.NCH — slso — mtfloTWa NI.W COUJKMATI DUTIONAHY ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301-High Street v,v/,',wvvvy//^v//Av//V//wv.v.'.'/-'.v*v>'.v/v, \i:V STOCK OF %  : IIVMIN AMAKA II \l IIKUI \\(.l i.iqtiu I'IIIMIIS SYKUP or IMS sad HUNKS—Baby', Bed Solid Food Alsu il vsrirl) of CHMBS HIIIIXS lllll 4; SIOIIIS la roof board and %  had roof and veranda" Arlhur Beat, opoi* Oeorge Law la. TUdor lo be removed t > of eale Attention Is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amendment) Order. 1950, No. 32 which will be published in the Official Gazette of Monday th October, IBM. 2 Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of "Cement" Ias follows: — ll.\IHIIM:!.!il\l. MISS MacPHAlL'S HADtDKUSINO SALON Will b. CLOSED frt.m MIIKIIAI III II Kf-spsalu MONDAY USD 10.10.M.—to. FOR SALE HAKEKY ACCESSORIES Table Trough. Pans. Sheets. Glass Cases and lots af other Items. Apply to JOS. ST. HILL. t'LAPHAM LAND. Hag SUIT Road. St, Michael. 10 1U.50.—Zn. T/iese FURNITURE VALUES Are uncommonly good— BUY NOW 1 1 1 1. XI io\ .... Just Received PICTURES Of | W. I. CRICKET TEAM IN ENGLAND Sag Our Slumf >' 1 /! I HIISI . .... IT MA rs IN Plymouth, MOff*TBBsMtAT. B %  for ClJtO. roCONUT HIUHOTIX conUlrilns drawing; room, dining room. II bedn...ms. 4 bathroom*, kitchen. P*nlr> srivjeiis' quartere and garage Pullv fiirniahed. and with linen, china, cutlery etc S.tuated In own ground* of 1 acre* For lurther particular* applv Pan' H*4ata***M Mm i.. rral to it I.ANDAbout 11.000 tSBM land al NAVY OABTXENS. Cltrm Cliurcn. walled three aldea, act quickly I a good buy Dial SB4T B A McKESTZDE. Auctioneer t.lt. BACK AGAIN! Dr. CIWllESO. Y.LOWE CiimprifKir BAY STREET. • i' \l I'll s NI:V M-I..-I.-.. -i..l MAHM*" '.". %  ';" ( Hills IMA •h M-ny other W-MI1..1-.. .men pie. Dig, in Ma hoga limed, an .fad* in %  ails. og blaln Ilr-1 Mai . % %  IIHAWIN nr Bi :h, ). 4 or %  %  %  S3 5t up %  1 ..L. s. Il.-.al.s. L. S. WILSON The British Shoe Co., Ltd SHOEMAKEHS TO THE WORLD. BARBADOS tlitlRIC SUPPLY (OKPORATION LTD. \OIIII: m V//V.V.V/.V-' For Hardware of every Description Mrs THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM (CENTRAL FOCNDstY LTD.—Proprietors) < nr af Broad and Todsr Htreets. As Ihr ManufarlBrers have derldtd lb.it irpales W toe tf our Engines ran na longer be delayed, the Cosspsar has la •nnsetiuence had to put this f.enr-raUng Set




PAGE 1

Tuesday Orlnber IW l.tO jBmrbafoos a&wxcate nvK <-Kfljfars THOUSANDS BOO LEEWARDS GOVE Sir John Waddington Butlin's Will Lead Commission Must Close To British Guiana Down To Revise Constilution -•4I.9WI-: VHAVK" IN KOIII % %  Bradshaw Leads Labour Demonstration From Our Own Correspondent ^,— LONDON, Oct 9.. SIR JOHN WADDINOTON, former Governor of Barbados, told me to day that no date had yet been decided for the departure of the Commission which he is to lead to devise a new constitution f^r British Guiana. I am busy now, rontMitlM my colleagues on the Commission" he %  "I nod w •thai) divide In th m sag! there is no doubt thai British Guiana will rail far bahlnd her neighbours in politic, progress unless reforms are n traduced before veiy long Racial Problem "The Commission will have tr decide whether It is better to irj ignore racial differences bv extending elections on n common roll", the "Tiraes" eontto 'hether some system %  [ %  presentation such as certain local leaders favour is more practical. It will have to decide to. the basis of the franchise with due regard to the differ. | or development reached by each rat iai group" The Commission consists of Sir John Waddlugton.il former British Guiana Colonial Secretary, pro fessor Vincent Harlow and l)i Rita Hilden with Mr J D Hen nmgs. Secretary. Mr Hennings i: Assistant Principal of the We*. Indian saction of the Cojonin Office The terms of reference : To review the franchise, the composition of the Legislature and the Executive Council, and any other related matters in the light of the colony's economic political development, and u. make recommendations. The appointment of the Commission was made bv list leen too of Stab* for UM Colonies Ir consultation with the Governor ••' British Guiana, Sir Charles WoolSir JOHN WADDINGTON Saigon Fight Nearly Ended SAIGON. Oct. 0. The biggest battle of France's Foreign Legion against guerillas in Indo-China was practically ended tonight with saverc losses on both sides, the French Army authorities said here. The battle was fought between thousands of Vletminh guerillas and French fore as covering tha withdrawal of the Harrison of tha Chinese border outpost of Caobang. It lasted live days during whirh the Foreign Legionnaires %  nd Moroccan and Vietnam troopa fought yaid by yard, crag by crag, for 30 miles over mountains to ths fortress town of Thnlkhc French casualties, an official said might reach four figures. Big Attendance Expected At 4th W.I. Conference PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 8 About 175 men and women are expected to attend the sessions of the Fourth West Indian Conference In an official capacity when It meets in Curacap, N.W.I.. from November 27 to December 10, and their deliberations will have as a main theme the agricultural development of the Caribbean. The last West Indian Conference, held in Guadeloupe in 1948, stressed the industrial development of the ASSISTS DESERTERS LONDON A former army captain, 41 year-old Sidney Frame, has developed a unique hobby which paying dividends in reclaimed manpower for the armed fort He spends his spare time peituading deserters—or trotters." as they call themselves — to give themselver up One of the huts reclaimed readjusted his outlook so thoroughly that he won sergeant s stripes — cor ..ii.d.itg-up of Hutlm's (Baham .i %  NH made In itfry Court today on the petitj>'i of 4*ukei Oats. Luiillari of South hall, Mulalaaex who are Judgement credttors for (144 I) Sutclirre. who appeared for Wuakei Oats, said he Slso appeared for three supporting creditor, for f/4 MS and ihci... Ml iimkm Winii-l'.iny pre • id the p; litions and on those al you air entitled In Ihe order" anted thai -i wuidinf-up pggMsN wad also pending in the and Mr. Suti that two liquidator* coni.i work toga that Mr Uuinn .in latsa 'It mean" lltai igalagg a sum m fJoO.Ono la rolled by October 18, the t %  P0r will be In liquidation." He added, "1 was lust one of the directors in Iho (saharaa* 1 Company I should lose t?o.ono." Princess Will Be Christened On famous Day LONDON. Oct. A, Princess Anne, the baby daughter of Princess Elizabeth and Prince Philip. Duke of Edinburgh will be christened at Buckingham Palace on October tl, it* was announced tonight This b the date of the ami' %  vensary of the British naval vie lory of Trafalgar and is considered especially appropriate as thelittle Princess born on August 19 U not only the daughter of 'crvlng naval officer, bin th* descendant of a long linu ol sailors—Reuter. BLINDFOLDED BOWMAN NEW DELHI Prof, llamamoorty i* -[ archer who, while blindfolded, sever* hanging threads .il 20 feet. The year-old bowman who hopes soon to tour Europe and the Unilcd States, iixes his aim by sound, helper striking the pole fi„, which the threads are mispended —(C P) The Korean War Is Russia 9 s Mistake Johnson Tells Convention LOS ANGELKS. Oct. 9. Louis Johnson, former United States Secretary of Derenee said in a speech here to-day that Russia committed .. tactical error in picking Korea to test the strength of the United Nations. Earl Baldwin Cancels Talk At Torquay LONDON, Oct. S Lri Baldwin, rbrrnet < %  > the Leew a Td s, will no.' now IK' going to Torquay on Novembei !•. As a result, the lx>cal Debating Society will have to tad .. r.ew speaker. It happened this way:. Lord Baldwin agreed to address th" society, -idding. "the question o< a fee doesn't arise." Then his secretary wrote: "Lord Baldwin a*ks me to point our that < wing to a mistake, his fee for BM talk will be SO gun The society suggested 10 guinea* but me reply was. [, rd Haldv-in much regrets that he Is enable to accept th,. fog von offer. Ha hopes this will not Inconvenience you too greatly.'' I OJssg has now had lo Cancel the hotel rooms they had engaged lor Earl Baldwin's stay "It Will Not Bt The Finil Time" VARGAS HIO DB JANEIRO, Oct. B. Former Dictator. Gelulio Vargas remarked to-day that if the ! as a a dispute in the cabinet over Dr. j legionnaire from West Virginia" Adenauer's handling of Ihe mobile But he said, what he saM police question. j American foreign policy This i policy was peace even nl th Dr. Adenauer accepted his resig-' price of risking an RTe*ir's* nation yesterday afternoon. I first blow" he said. Protestant Dr Helnemann and Catholic Dr. Adenauer have hf-en at logger heads for the last month.: u na ourselves after 11 i Kafc is made" Helnemann complained in the Taxation and military service Cabinet meeting that the Chancelwe may have to bear. !" Johnson lor had sent the Allies a memo1 s.-id. 'Thi may become a fixed randum on police without consult-,cost on our price of freedom ing his Cabinet Ministers -Heeler —Reuter. 1 MARINE PRIVATE C D Ki.r.t oi facksecMfle, Flo^dT gWTiio ifco.i ago of aitant^—when hr has %  shave %  omi-wlu-ir in Koies," REDS RESIST U.N. PUSH INTO NORTH KOREA „ TOKYO, Oct. 9, rhe American First Cavalry Uiviaion battled Into North Korea to-day against the fiercest resisUnee for week: A United States First Corps spokesman described it as the "start of the big push" American Eighth /roiy sources predicted to-night that Ihe IJ weeks war In Korea would end this month. But Northerners, as their only answer to General M.n Arthur's renewed surrender call, put up unexnt-i I 'stance. United Nations spearheads attacked at dawn ualnst Brnus en ir.ni-h.'d ( % %  .(, ITIHIIII,; aoslUoai BOO yards bev.md the 18th parallel above Keening Late this afternoon they had piishetl on!) I.ISIHI yards along Ihe road froi to Pyongyang the Northern capital 100 miles away. British troop* in lorries and Hren carriers with a great armuured convoy behind the spearhead were still awaiting that) Qf> Com m u nisi Leader Arrested In Rio RIO DE JANEIRO. Oct. 9 nned sources reported Hian Communist Leader Luis Carlos Prestes was arrested this morning at the town of Governador Valadares in the state uf Mines Ccraes The State police i-hief in %  telephone interview with a Rio newspaper declined to confirm or deny reports Federal Police Chief General Luna Camera, denied reports of Prestes* arrest A warrant ordering the Communist leader's arrest waa issued 10 day* ago otter h l signed a subversive manifesto calling on followers to rebel against the Government —Reuter. MEDIATOR'S LAST BOOK t.HKnl' YARMOUTH, England Then-', tin argument going on i artei of an inch Norfolk fishermen want the mln.' i" of crabs which may be landed Increased from 4j lo 4Vk inches and authorities are considehna the rsjqw i ICP> TRUMAN TO ADDRESS U.N. LAKE SUCCESS, Oct. 9. President Truman has accepted an Invitation to address the United Nations (General Assembly Flushing Meadows on October 24, it was announced to-day. On thai i .i session! *lll observe the Fifth tm %  tbfl I'mted Nations In Wash1 %  ifton. the White House said that I • he President's address would be a foreign policy speech. —Reuter., UNDERSTAFFED BRISTOL England. WhcTi only one half of a duet turned up for a radio audition here, the -inger told the producer. "Usually I do sing in duets—but Irti a bit understaffed to-day." Then he nan* both the tenor and baritone parts of The Gay, Gendarme —„. k ,_, „. i -.it aatiusu ,|1 1 *in%aij u ,u touy in. "• %  aaraao srun iMae punu* ,,,-,,.,. *""* "" unuea ...IKHI Ha >. pfKing in tna UniUe.iiions Poiiiical Lsjgcaiiuesj -n joim rpstar Uitseas, itapiiniiL. Auvjaai to UM Mats Dspantneu lUM ininui.cii UM plan kyshmskj sddad lEai die so\ici I atesi would have some anurno i.-cnU or correcllons u> subm. UM A men, an dwument. Uulles formally presented th, Huh proposes three new leps for the General Aawnibh 1 Allowing the Asembiy t' meet ui cincrgciicj session* l deal ith aggression if th* m Council acln.,, i block*, by ,,!.., 2 The setting up of mtetUkasf Ol Unilcd Nation --'• l<> keep an oye o possible future sjggressioii fe gp report praoUSUj Lo the Asseni bly. 3 Asking iiicmoci natloi to keep armed furies braiW and read) for use by the Unite Nation\„ put down III %  'lUies-Kii Dulles saiil thai th Securit. CIHIIICII could not I dtMneWd upon Iwrause of ()i veto. t 0 deal wilii any ne> crisis He declared that it tm faded t.. net up Bn adef|Ua< obarrvalion system and a inU'tn.itional for> .is provide fQf In 'he charter "The United State* does m iccrpi the view thai raspmisihlln ix the mM|H>K of a few and %  i %  gresri Ditlteri said. w. balievt thai ln|i *" rl11 "i on Is the most irspor %  K>le of ..11 force* thai inmHtiu he rourse of huqan svtnti World Opinion •The General Awmhlv UWM 1 E ptm ta infoimol weal opinion than any olhe. body Tin Untied States has no fear th.i at a moment of erisU twi-ihlr,i (From Our Own I orre^pondrni) ST KITT8, Oct 9. H 18 EXCELLENCY Mr. K. W. Blackburne arrived here on Sunday, 8. A representative gathering was present at the airport to welcome) His Excellency. Thousands el people, founders <>' ih" St Kitts-Novis Trades and Labour Union led by Hon. R L staosMssYa I rat gssvissl n.mUi ol the local legislative Ccuncll. lined tharoajj I %  i gad '"i -operation from all sections of tl.e mmmunit> His Kxcellenc, will Angullla to inspect the hurricane damage in that island I ippen two HiMr K MtssCsssWItNI Ibly." ('...(Ml TJ will *ci Inssvan in Dulles .aid' "Th Bacurh) r.„ ilHI | .houid o •wurse have iih chance lo exi.n iry responalblUty u> main tain mtei national peace an< •ecurily We hope (t will But I it fads, (hen tha General Assem M) has .1 dut) proinpll) tr con IdeJ 'he situation The Cliartc ,-spressly gtvas it that right, and if having that right the Genen i* abdicates, It would In • %  I 09 he a partner in the confrustrate the Chartci Wch east oiher American battling in Hsvachon the 38th parallel. rurtw iroop* v v mile.. Meanwhile South Koreans conln> ued their sweep up the east coast reaching the outskirts of the Important communication* cenU-e Wonsan. 85 miles from the border Eighth Army sources said that today's advance coupled with ihe Impending occupation of Woman Wl UM M coast, would make the North Korean plight hopeless They pointed oul that Pyuiigyaiic was threatened by ground force* from north, south, and east In the air. the United Nations assault remained unchallenged, while Ihe equally unopposed ssapowar oouafl always lie used if needed to strike MIIIIK! the Communist defences The capture of Wonsan would mean cutting the vital supply line* running up Uie east coast as far :.s the Siberian border. South Koreans could also wheel left tov.irds Ihc i spttal Sopie Eighth Army csUmates placed Ihe number of elTacttvi Northern troops m* low as 4U,0(Hi Last June thuy had 26U.OO0 men under arms Supplies and squlpment were also aaid to be short with BofflSftunieanani sad Irani port lines blasted and Internal laurcta ol BUpbl) destroyed The Pint Cavalri eblcfa earl) " today's attack met an artillery barraga, '-' %  off air supiwirt because of the i sat "f th< ir operatl D Headojuai I Plan were ssrllehed to help sutii Korean tortm In UM seal whenLintu N .'. day dropped bombs on targatl m the Wonsan area, Communivt Pyongyang Radio, ignoring General Mat-Arthur's surrender ultimatum, broadcast today a Northern communique claiming '.hut guerillas had launched "extensive operations" behind the American lines. During Ihc pest 24 hours United Nation-, forces look 4.531 prisoners, General MacArlhur's headquarters announced This brought the total since the campaign startesl In June lo more than 53.000 . — nd the hope* of mankind Ida in II >n the proposal for armeforces to be made ready for u* 1 by the touted Nations, riulle"The Assembly would recommend to member slates that each maintain within Its national arme 1 forces, e'ements so trained thu 1 thev SOUsI promptly t>e msdr available for larvfca M lAm Nations units If on some subeeqiienl occasion that membei should so determine "Compliance with Ibis reco-i mondation would involve n< binding commitments nr, specllli earmarking and would be wtth.. it in., ii'li i to use l>. CHI li n .MI %  • %  of all Itl rorces If needexl foi purpOSei "f Individual or eollerlive seT-defence le-ognlsed in Article SI of the Charter". -Keuter Steel Goes Under Control rVfXT" FEBRUARY UiNlMlN. Del riic r.'itish Qavasiunani wiii lake over control uf the te< u.dustrv on February 15. IUI, th. Mmistr.v of Supply annmince-i to-uighl. The Iron and Sleel Ac* of l4' piovtdes for steel iialionaltsiilloi any time m 12 month* aftci Jaruuu l u**i year rangfrmtdj |a numth when the Cunservatlvi Opposition's censure motion wa defeated by 30d vote* to 300 In lb\fc tirn-ll. ItuinatIliin Will Play Today HAJUOT. Western India Oct. 0 Fiank Wonell. the West Indle.rsl player will again lead th. Commonwealth touring crickcl learn when Ihvy tiegln a three-da> rii;itch against Sam., hti.i lie. lo Dprnsst Sonny Humailhin the U i .pin bpwkn is dao mcludid in UM side.--Reuter. NOTED PATRON BOatBAV -Sii 'diian llouit. conductor the HIM. Symphony Orrhestra. I baoorne I patron of the lloinl Madrigal Singers, a well kmhoral group —v said (li..! 'ITS Soviet divisions are casting a pall over western Europe. IliiHslMns have stepped up their propaganda and thev have deB la red Hftli column war against ipj ..nd Western Eurnn bti| ths iptlil of the west pravalUng .^\ ,n pievaii if all i Heater Vl,0OO,0OO fire In Bombay HOMHAY. (X-t 1 Kne which broke oul ui lioinsrded hosiery market tonight damaged hundreds of shops met buildings The fire caused damage estimated at iri.OWUHHl It burned for live hours Itefure I wing brought under contiol and covered an area i n>, ie tn oi i not) ..pun* iratdj FOUl men sad two children were I'Miiri'il when a house collapsed. It irned, latai neater DIED SUDDENLY Albertha Waterman, 59. of Clapham. St Michael, dropped dead at net ii.-x voterdav Sin A I ikei In th, Publi, Mortuary where %  mxit mortem examination was performed b> f>r Ch:.rlev Manning Death wi lliilr.te.1 to :, bad heart Tell the Advocate the News Ring Silt Day or Night 'he Advocate pays for NEWS QUAKE ROCKS AMBON DJAKARTA. Oct 9. A violent earthquake rocked Ambon islam! in tiie South Moluccas all dav yesterday, causing .. huge Intal wave. Ambon radb1 1 i-orted Uiday The number of casual tic* W* not known The tremor v>a> reported li have caused veri haav) Oatmaga in coastal area." Indonesian sraad forces invadi Ambon Mud. the centre of tl rebel South Moluccas rcpuMn %  Reptembar 2 llester REDS SEIZE JAP BOAT TOKYO. Oct. B. A Soviet patrol boat was tp-Oaj ..,.!..! by Jiji News Agii U have seised the 10-ton Japants fishing boat ftalgo ITsen Msre. | miles off the Japanese Island Of Eastern Htdtkado yssterday Thi flshlngoboat had a crew of five —Krater EARTHQUAKE SHILLOKG. Oct U A one-minute earUtquaite sho of 'severe intensity" shook '1 Aaaam hill station at 6 24 p m %  st r li "I Was A Soldier" Says German On Trial BRUSSELS. Oct The ninth session in the trial here of General L Ernst Von ralkrnhausen war-time German governor of Belgium and northern France centred on the On of Belgian Jews to concentration camps in Germany. Judge Achllle Marechal told the Court that 90.000 Jew* liven in Belgium before the war of whom 35.000 fled at the outbreak of World War II Of the 25.000 Jews deported to German concentration camps only 1.276 returned to llelgiun after the German %  urrender Marechal stressed that the German extermination of Jews wat carried out In two phases: irst the preparatory phase and the actual extermination. Marechal asked Von Falkenhauseo. "don't you thing me** deportations were contrary to human rights 1 Looking pale and weary, the 72-year-cId accused replied I was a soldier I had to execute the order. I received. I had i O right to discusan order' Concerning the actual depo'las|gaj of Jews, General Falkenhausen said he "had nothing U) do with that measure' I have helped lo* of Belgian Jewn." he added Interrogated by the President. General Excel Roeder. wjr-time heed of the German Civilian Administration in Belgium and Falkecihau-verrer cn-defendant in thi* trial said "the General and May i ti-jVymys. soften carrying out anti-Jewi^/i measures' Asked by the Court President whether the German population was against ihe peraecutiesi of Jews" Header replied o*.ll "no. not as far as the greet masses were concernrd At from deporta'ion, Falkenhau' is charged with the execution 340 civilian hostage* end t deportation of more than J50,0( Belgians to forced labour camps in Germany. —I K. W. V. PURE WINES! 1IIKKK IS A K.VV.V. WINK FOB KVKRY DCC IBKHI! tm WKIIDINC1S, BIKTIIUAV HAKTIKS ;md .ilh.r CKI.KBKATKINS KW.V BPASKJUNa rRANSCHUOSK (Whil.l K.WV SPAUKLINC; ROODEBSRa IK. Il K.WV. WBMMXSSHOBK NO I A Dellcifius Sautflmc i in: IIIWHI I %  \ H I II -. Before Dinner, as an appetirer and with Soup K W.V SHERRY NO. I Very old extra dry K W.V OLD BROWN -SIIFRRY WITH cAgg, iKciT. rasssi K W V PAAR1. TAWNY KWV CORONATION WINK FOB COCKTAIL I'ARTIK^ KWV. PAARLITA COCKTAIL K W.V. SWEE1 VERMOUTH K.WV. DRV VERMOUTH ~THERE~ARF. NO BETTER WINES THAN K.WV. ^



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PACE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10. 1*50 lulrriMatlinlaI rii k. I: Atkinson And Lewis Score Centuries GOOD BATTING wa* recorded in all four ul UM Intermediate cricket matches which began last Saturday and two centuries were scored by two Wanderers bfl V. Lewis scored 111, and K. Atkinson 121 Mental Hospital scored 264 Middletwigh t Hunt Excites Great Intereit In Local Circlet W .1. CrR-keters Get 720 Each rtMl-U 3i AIN, II is uiidcntuud mat, as d result i. JJ.&TU ana RAMADHIN IS NOT ENGAGED Th. 0>-n Ct rNBo n a m t %  FORT-OF SPAIN. WaM Indian spin bowler. %  fared to an English girl. against Spartan and Spartan Is now 33 for the loss of two wicket* W-.iiO.rvn. batted all day against Windward and ended up with 31G runs IW all Vere Lewis gave a contribution of ill and Richard Atkinson with whom h was vugagrd in a second wicket partnership of 231 runs, had a knock of 121. Y.M.P.C. also batted all inn against Empire .met put up 19 for the loss of 6 wickets. Cable Wireless had scored 240 again) Pickwick and Pickwick were 2 for the loss of one wicket at ih drawing of btumps. Wanderers lost an early Wtckl in their match against Windwar. but then Atkinson and Lewis wei engaged in a solid partners!., which made Windward put run of their Warn on the bowhna list K. M. Farmer was the most nit cessful bowler He claimed threi wickets at a cost of 58 runs. All lite cubic & Wireless bat> returned fair totals for then side except Brankcr and Stand ford. I' E. Fro*t had a stay o 89 after he went to the wicke i van down. R. Hoad. the Pickwick spb i.. AICI 'oiik foui of the Cabl & Wirelexs wickets for M run* During his nine overs he bowled five maldCOa. To help Y.M.P.C in their scor • of 196, C. Grecnidge scored 51. I. Burke 32, and C HcKentiM The Y.M.P.C batting wa not particularly flashy but ihi batsmen were painstaking. Empuv tried six bowlers against th Y.M-P.C. tm Most of the Mental Hospit batsmen had good spells at ll wicket, but C Hope who wei eight down scored the be total. 32 Paw E G McComla of Sparta had the greatest suceeaa of tn* bowlers of his team. He look foi wictotW during his 13 overs, three balls, though at a cost of 73 run Following are the scores: MplDNASD . WAKDBBBBS •'"" %  -i" %  *!* %  • V Lewi* b Thomlon "• D, H Alloiiv S Durant b Wllkie H Aikiiiaon Evelyn b Thornton ill M Clarka Th-rnlon b R M far-Mr J M Q. Mayan > Kl'tctn b Inini J. MaHlatl c Thornton b Kvriyit J MeBWUi not out C A. Pir* b H. M raft-*r M. Provtrt* b rurmar J. Ai-TMirorut run out O. Lanm c b H rsrtncr JIW.UUU made by tne West irm*ra,has beam denied by one of the liiiw Boaru of Control in tha: players who arrived OB Wedneslecent crt i ...-rui.'day. In Ms v. rUmadh ,f the -nbosa' 5..M Waited Hal -loth Uilfida> Hi. liancee' is said to live m Nottingham The fact that Sonn. did not play m the West Indie vs Nottingham county fixture . Nottingham, may he slgnlArant Ramadhm now in India, ha %  Igiiail as professional with th Crompton Club, m the Centra Lancashire League, at a salary < (4.800 per season %  J tf wMMeM: 1-4. S-fSS. S-ft* *—at*. i—ss s-Jo. i-JOs. s-m BOWIJNO ANAI.VUm WmMMM M i b lloM iw b i' iif 14 b Walk SI Combermere Collects 304 V Mapp of Combermere made brilliant H3 for the school in their Second Division game %  gastaaM Packwtvk on Sbturday >''uinbrrmrrr made 304 othci I>; 11 litfell ., ,| i'i. .. v CoUfftC, Li,.-, Branker who made . 42. JO. M I rini out raapi 11 rot Pickwick M v •tsrtmooa took four for 9C. Ni.hilson three for 39 and Ci %  • %  %  nd Leach one each Pagfcwteli In %  pi. are 1ft without loss. I-odge were skittled out for 3' in their match against the Kegi Tienl. For l.odge Mutson anKoefer marie II and 10. whlli Price took seven for seven % %  i-en overs In their tuni at th" vi.ket the p. ftrnMM an Ml lor the loan of e.j a wick, ts w Ifayide 57. ,• rv 52, Ihm-el 27. Clarke 20 and Edwards 17 not out. For Lodge Inniss (.-* Uuaa •< 41 and Slreelley, Reefer air Out ram one i nd Police. In their nuitch again*' Empire, won the toss ami occil pud the wu-ket for Mfl entire day They made 196 ll<'s' %  ti.ifis were C. Griffith, wt. ade 58, S. Howard and P Sealv Saaly. L. Francis bowled 17 overs took four for 86. Huddei ., '•owled 17 overs but he only loo two wickets for 43 (' I'M look two for 22 In reply Empire are 21 (M tr-.t Its* of one wicket. S Franriwas unfortunately run out whe inlv five In the Y.MP C —Foundation ^ame. the Heckles Road boys mad' 113 A Ingram scored 21 while Grannum took Tour for 13 Foundation In reply are 40 for the loss of eight wickets. O Burke 4 for 13 The results are:— Cambamsere vs. Plekwleh Combermere 304 Pickwick 1 for no wickets Ladgt v Regiment l/Mlge 34 Regiment 203 for th loss of eight wickets relicr v. Empire Police 196 Empire 21 for th loss of one wicket TMPC v. Foundation YM.PC. Ill Foundation 4<> the loss of eight wickets it. ale in.* %  I Jiewejght bout boMi K Haoisdan, Ralph the Barbados the Weal Indieft Y-.uiii Basatn j ControL MHU la I N Thornton II E Evelyn a IASU a wiaauaa < %  (•M a Wiri-'—! %  n M. febUHrwi c B L*wi M McKvniM ta. i*knr l II A UtoM b II—-l H M. Cn>ny *lpd. iwkpr. I atlbv rm out C U. U>li b U>i> D t fii t b WvlU IS It %  b LashWy J BOWLINO ANALYSIS ss& P*t*rklii S • IS sMftfu %  • • rukwltk—lit I-% %  I. A. TrottT 11. b n A. Law!**Total Hot I .. .ikb Oaskai Total Ho* 6 wkU.i . Tall < %  wickcu 1 u. i lit, 4-iss. ftIM. S— IH BOWUNO ANALYSIS M r. DUWIWII it 4 at i H saatr t a at a 1 limn* II 1 SI • C. OMklr> a %  IT > MI:NTAL aosriTAi. .. srABTAN Mm 1.1 M..pllal--l.t % % %  !>*( V Bo)l b CbSHSt E OAiint>n c Campbell b MeComie 1.1 N Rtifruwit b MrComle C Willnm. c MoCotme b M.-dlord to H rd-.r b M W. Clsrkr 0 V Carter I b-w. S fc O wi iwe It R. Roek b Mulfoid t C HCDI b Campbell Jl <• II<-O* h Cha— 51 M Ciirhlaw r Medlord I. MrCotnie 14 C Kmsht nol out IS Eitrsi St i n ii alon oei /.( thei that, it was the W.M ID ,\, %  indias. I mad. I vt to Au-aralia The bout will take place at'that we should meet tintha Yankaa BtadsUsB on Tuesday j we had won the rubber in Engt.uhl October 17. land. Explaining why it was that ; \\,h ha* so ti uco in.* West Indies ma> JlsptiM'd of all opposition I Australia, instead of the AUSBBHI 'returning our 1931 visit, he saidi the Australian Cricket Board wast t'rst approached with the raquoft,! that the Australians visit the Wast I Indias The Aussie* then M--I nested that they be shown l\f population rtati'tlc of the Wast Iniii.Hi OolotUag Tbo Went Indian Board produced the*e figures and furnished statistics of the M C C tour of 1948 The Aussies in reply, said on the Information supplied, It would not be possible for an Australian team to lour the West Indies It would be more profltahl. fo the West Indies to tour Austral!.. rti-Hni 1951 19M CLARKE'S "BLOOD MIXTURE** Cksafw* the Fftfm fro* btoorf Imfwrvties ; nun; sufferer* from ache* and pains, lumbajo. neuritis, pamprs, bolls, sores and m inor skin ailments, can derive groat beneftt from this welWcnowe medicine. Each. fitrr \, 111 IM Sold Ho'l Sunlchi II) Ibi B.n Jaia iHeidi ISO V Kaiidhiirit 'Wltdm 115 lb> Tima I i BKR (. 1W> 1 ro .Kel.lt IIS lb. 1 IIIMtthn• TlIM I nllli IB 4.5 •**• S'lT-^'AHIW 4TAKIW. 0 rVRLONCsS CI^HS t> 1 Wmarlay <0'Nelll> l* Iba 2 CllliDoll il-itchra-nt 10S lb. 3 Daclatos iA JoMpbi 1IT ID* 4 rtmivf IGOIIUIMI IM Iba Tim* I mln 17 .SI'ltlN'TTJt.S rtTAKRS. CI.A.S.S A %  1-1. P warhoi (..ll.nl I I FV1US1NU I ISI lb* 1IIOMAH l.i >.\ ix %  aaigbi cttaniiHun. FieUiiie lieshore inslae offered him wUhln On po I t uisritlah rtDi M woa ..aogatbl) years and mu. I .( At the age of *W. Parr i aii.in ( >i oantrad .uound the uoul. jing u> g e t m the tup asain In tn | baaain has got as hi ,-• ol meeting i.. paruiers, Al Hinds and Qeor] i u,i ihe world HUc. Best the lifcni-lRjvjweight am. %  On the night Joe Louis lost 1 Charles. j; lir<-$njrks!: teur champion and he has bee in training al the Fox Club, James for a fortnight now Baasm haa now removed training quarters to the city he Is in training at the U Hotel Kid Ralph's training camp Is at tho Savoy Club. Mason Hall Street and ha has the services of bellleul Kid. Tony Galento and Kgan] Seaman as sparring partners. The semi-final bout should be great entertainment as well since Belfleld Kid meets Sam King in %  return lightweight bout. There keen rivalry and Sam King, teur ranks not long ago alread DM one victor)' over Bel Acid Ki.l to his credit and the return bout should settle the question of supremacy once and for s!l lC-|\>UU* STAKW-. < I.ASS u i ii.„. | %  ,,.i m IM -i-if Indu. Vallay a^lchniD iRfldl Ms % %  • HIM tO'Nnlli II KUK1AIM.!* "t I <•! *HkH.i I 31. 1 B, 3 *V. 4 ISl, 1J4. T -I4S. S-1B4. • JIl HOWLINC. ANALYSIS Skmiifi Mrrtf.if.1 Chii 13 3 II CUiMe Cainoball o a -aari.i. —1*1 In • ii aitteaa Knuni i b Knlsm r.iL Tola) 114 Cyclists Should fltoi Leave A.A.A. -AA.A. Ssx'ty PORT-OF-SPAIN, "It would be unfortunate If tln•xtrtmiikts succaed In winning the rest of Iho cyclists away from the A.A.A., because this wLu certainly cause a gi*vat deal of confusion In the Colony's sports circles at a time when It could 111 afford It", said the Secretary of the A.A.A Mr. Oscar Walker when he was discussing the present cycling controversy. Mr. Walker said that athletics. and cycling had always gumhand in hand in this Colony, and, although the public were sllghtl> more interested In cycling, lhe> had (grown quite accustomed HI take their cycling with athletic* and like it. To divorce these tw, hu felt, would undoubtedly bring about a loss of popularity unri general support. "The cyciuts in Truiidad hBVS an Idea that they were, badb treated by the A.A.A. But the.) nave not on any occasion tiled their grievances, althougii then has been ample opportunity. ITa A.A.A. on the other hand. ii. an effort to close any breach than %  night be. promised them since in June last to open withui thi Ihe Association a section composed %  iilneh of cycling represent,!liven UJ dtd with cvcllng. It was to bring this about thai the Association formed the Cycling Board, which is the leading figure In the move away from the association" In said. i %  inmmn Mr. Walker said. -Apparently ihe bulk of th c> clista are wrongly informed, anc i: i.s to be hoped that, rather than l-run! about confusion in the season which preceds tha next World Olympics, the clubs wuul 1 %  i id their representativas to the meeting on Saturday and help -,. arrive ul a decision, which would 1*' left |of the *ports coneai nad They'll Do It Eve*. time : /" T---^1^5 By Jimmy Hailo 7 rrs FOR ) / 'ALMS seiiN6 )"' uL^? A ai TALK /MERHIKIK6 X S0MEWIK6-TM*// ^ TI^l ASK h£R CtUB-SREAT \ Of^SfimT) \ FATHER WWO WON LITTLE SALES^ 60 FiFjyj^f ^g T0ASTEf? £ ^ E FTV! ^ ^V RAFFL2P OFF \V \ LA£rwEE—a PuTTiU6 1V:E POLITE 8'TE ON THE PEFENSELESS 6UESTSTMAWX TO BOB fTTJWWr JR., %  V Ladies' Qwest Towels Exquisite locally hand embroidered Clurst Towels. Thev would make lovely Xm; and (or overseas visitors and friend!? we have them specially designed. .$1.20, 82.00 & $3.00 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 .. 13 Broad Street "''-'''-'•*-'-*-*-'---'-*-'**'W*0', //V/V/V^V^Vi-V/AV the tough .Velshmai taged an impressive comeback b; Knocking out the Dutch title-hola r, Jan Klein, in the .ixth of a ten-rounder oefoi'c an exclIM d of rain-drenched Welshmen at Pontypritld. Wales Parr now looks to America loi the next victim in his comeback campaign. He thinks tha mos'> suitable opponent will i.| who recently lost to Charles in 14-round K.O. Fair's business manager, John Harding, has already sent Beshore a cable suggesting he pack his bag* I win. led Hi,. .„ 11'Jiiv.T.alcd nglllcr S "„.".1. !" ,i2. I In Purr', tight will, KM.. 1,1. Drat in ten years, Farr boxed like U good trade*man tuicl showed a lot of his old skill He was up on his toes till the end. and breathing eaally, and required very little attention from his seconds. Farr definitely did a good Job BO a poor opponent and ny Uritish promoter .staging a Beshore-Farr clash would be certain of a sellout. If Beshore doss not enter negoUttfeJMssi then Farr Is anxious tu meet Stephan Oleh. the PolishFrench heavyweight who was only beaten on points by Bruce Woodit for the European title In 1M7 —I.N.8. liVf-Mornv/.' "OWE 7Y.Y IN THi: YEAR, WE SHALL ALV.'AYS REMEMBER. YOU HAVE CVuESSED IT OF COURSE, ITS THE STH OF NOVEMBER." MAKE IT A GALA NIGHT WITH THE FINEST SELECTION OF FIREWORKS Here are just a few of the many we have in Stock:— KOMAN CANDLES JUMPING CKACKEKS CATHERINE WHEEL SILVER RAIN SQUIBBS GOLDEN GERB JACK IN THE BOX GOLDEN BAIN ETC, ETC. And Ihe magnificent "SKY ROCKETS." for the Kiddies "STARLIGHTS" in packets of 12 or singly also BOMBS. ACTIVE KIDNEYS KEEP YOU WELL Obtainable at Booker's o DOS) Drug Stores Ltd. Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings. 1 ''*-',•.-,',-,'* ','.'.'..',',v.'*v>*>',-.v-.'.,'. ',&'.','.',->',-.',',-.-.'.'.-.-,'.'. -.-.-, ARE YOU CONSIDERING RENOVATING YOUR CAR? WE CAN ASSIST WITH THE FOLLOWING., a> niiiiin RUBBER MxriiNG URLV OR BROWN CARPET # FAUN OR BROWN INNER HOOD LININO fa BROWN "VVNIDE" IMITATION LEATHER • 1'NIVERSAL CAR MATS # UMiHi TAPE St BONNFT CORNER RI'BBERS •ft HIGH AMI IAIW TENSION t ABM.FS •ft INSI'LATINO TAPE > FRENCH CHALK FOR TYRES : in M Ullim CHAMOIS LEATHERS 1'iM i-ii, s A N*j CHRESK (liilll A DOOR LOCK SPRINGS A KING PIN SETS •ft OVFRSIZE PISTON SETS A ll I .Mill.I GAS AND OIL LINES •ft IIIIM:M I.II BRAKE KITS A LODGE SPARK PLUGS # DECARBONIZING GASKET SETS # OCR PAINT SHOP CAN GIVE TOUR CAR A FACTORV FINISHING EFFECT SPRAY JOB IN A VARIETY OF SII4DFS WITH PINCIIIN JOHNSON LACQI'ERS OR ENAMELS. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY ..Kill DIAL HIS %  '.^'.W.*,'^.-.'.-.','.'^'^'. That's why you enjoy consistent quality at all times RED HAND PAINTS FOR ALL PURPOSES "MATTNTO" FIAT PAINT Wait*. Cr*aai ana Qreea For Interior Decoration of Wall* and Woodwork "SI v VMM FINISH PAINT Whltt and Cnaaa Hi,.1 I, ll WHITE PAINT •VIM not diarOHMir with air PKRMAXENT GKEEN FAINT Far Fsarriar and InUrlar Use. RED ROOF FAINT Far Oalv. Iraa mr lihlnslr. PAINT REMOVER For Ihr rasy rrmoval of a id fata l. PHONE: 7. 445S WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. V^V,*,^^^^^*-'-'.*-*-%*-^V----'-*.-.-,-,*.->*,*,-.-,*,'.',--^--*,-,'--,*,-,--'-'.-



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p.\r.r TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1". 1"0 CcUiib Qallinq HALTER STYLE 'pUK li Murtogh Guinness. J Mr. T d Mr. B among the passenger* leaving last nigh', by the "Ijtdv Nelson" for Bermuda Farewell Party T HKRF was a parly al "Oldr> tor, tb BOOM -i Mr K N R Husband!, the Speaker of the House of Assembly, and Mil llusb.ft'd* on Saturday night In the form of a Farew. il I'ary. a* Mr and Mrs Husband.* anil be leaving for Eng4 land on Thursday, where Mr U] attend the opening Of Ih.' New House of COMMM. Music throughout the evening was PDIIM Band. Among thoao present were. Mr. and Mrs. G H. Adams. Mr. and Mrs. F. Goddard. Mr. and Mill DowdlM Mr mil Mrs W W Ml l V. T lirancker, M.-. | n Muttlrv. Mr. and Mrs. F. L Walcott. Dr and Mrs H. G Cummins. Mr J W. B. Chenery. Mr E M Theobalds. Mr and Mrs. R. Tucker. Capl and Mrs. C. E Ration. Ma]or and fc.;?>x %  %  % %  > Reckon yuU'H flaps (o cut down on them \ltnky. ailln n tght ie $ now. Mabsi." En Route To Montterrat Test Photogn P HOTOGRAPHS of the Test Match between En land and the West Indie*. %  being sent to India and Pakist' They will form part of Hat • hibits at a British Cou Exhibition which opena i month in Karachi Arrived in Private Plane A RRIVING over Hi man Venn .-.. f private plane was Mr. Joh Ilogart. .iccompunied by his an I T -nd two friends |. Tbcy expect to be here f. about two weeks and are ajtaj H • at the Paradise Beach Club Mr Bogart in a regula to the island I see he has other 'plane as the one parked at Sea well is not the he came over in. when he Barbados in January Up For Three Weeks \ RRIVING yesterday morn from Trinidad by B W I /were Mr and Mrs Frank Black burn and their three childtei GLOBE OPENING FRIDAY. OCT. 13TI1 with WITH LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE V r ' M' R D. We*kc>. \M H A. R CUOLS-LAKTIOUE, ICMhmiu-. J-mnd VI.IOI Mm Joan MunilM. "' nd M %  '+ PuUn, Judse ot Ih. Wnd.lC: R S HurrowR. Found A HOUBC •i idy Saint, Mrs Btaefcbu Lnother waa at Seawell to n them. They expect to be %  Puisne Judge of the Windward and Leeward Islands withl headquarter* in St. Vincent, *"* iZSiJzr&ZSfi* !" P' M 'd over the Session, which Back From St. Vincent afternoon by B.W.I.A. InfsViJiT Just three weeks ago she re" turned from England with her %  Blackburn is with O id is stationed .it Con afternoon by B.W.I.A. laaasauaaH Just three weeks ago she remiranau turned from England with her %  ^ a. St. Vincent on business, Mr husband, who covered the Test a\ M ONG ">e kntransil paasenA. S. Warren, AccounUnt of the Matches for •Router" and HiJ _,?* %  ? ^om St. KitU to Barbados Mutual Life Assurance A FTER spending two weeks St. Vincent on business, Mi o covered the Test a !" ^"v. me lnuansit paasen-A. f Matches for Router" and m> -T^g" Caribbean I*ress Association. D uT?i • vc l rd v afternoon ly Society, returned yesterday momMrs Coaler remained on ui ~ w 1 -*** %  *>• Oeorgo ing by the "Lady Nelson'. Barbados while her husbind ''"landers who is stationed wth went on to Trinidad where he has th Rov l Bank of Canada in On Way Home been house minting for the past ^ort-ol-Spain. George has |u<*. couple of weeks She told m? J**" "P to St KitU to spend Tfc#RS LEE WESTCOTT and her shortly before she left that "j* annual leave with his parents !* daughter Marion, who Jimmy had been successful rinding a house. Manager R.K.O. Pictures A' Mr. and Mrs. Alf GtlUnders Hi* father is an Engineer at the S\ Kitts Sugar Factory i FTER l month's stay Barbados, Mr. and M 1 Eveiest C Teller returned Trinidad yesterday afternoon Wedding AT ST. LUCY'S PARISH ,h * ">lony C "" R CH. Thursday after;ived from Antigua on SepiemUi '-'6th for a holiday, left last night by the "Lady NeatesT' returning 10 their home in Antigua Mrs Westcott's husband is the proprietor of the Cotton Estate In CROSSWORD badness during hi. holiday Z^T^Z^^t^t Holiday Over STJttP.VS"^"** M ^SK M S EK C ES Th rrfe wa, given in mairiDELLA and family returnage by her father. She wore a ed to Trinidad yesterday afterdrew of Embroidered Organdie noon by B.W I A. Mr. Scandella flnd Georgette Her veil was of has been up just over %  wee* illusion tulle and was kept in but Mrs. BcsAOaUa and Urt place by a scolloped tiara of family have hem here for several Satin Rosettes and Orange Biosmonths' holiday. They were W m a She carried a bouquet of staying with W Scandella s Radiance Roses and Queen Anne's M ..mi Mi K .yinoi.d U,,. l#aih in Worthing. ... __._ Miss Esther Hinds acted as Arrived Yesterday M W of Honour and her bride*. ... __ maids were the Misses ErUi p|R and Mrs. Frank Senior llarrl% and Eur>Une siocombe. aL^ and then baby m Ian. arTh P titUe flower girl waa Miss lived from Trinidad yesterday Nancy Griffith, morning by H.W.I.A., to spend three weeks' holiday in Barbados. The bestman was Mr. Creigh\'h< i m met at the airport ton Birch brother of the S nun's parents. Majo. bridegroom and the uahar was %  nd Mi.\! iiiison. who are Ufa Mr. V. S. Alisopp his brother-inh %  .|id;.\iiiK lure from Trinidad. low. Dr. Sen'or. whose home is in The reception waa held at one of the new realAlmond Cot, St. Lucy and !*• dentlal dasfsieta in Trinidad, is a honeymoon is being spent at Dental Suigeon His wife, the Huthsheba. former Alison Morrison, spent most of her school days in BarHere For A Week badoa They are all slaying ut the l^RS. HAT FAHSY, who A" arrived on Saturday by B.W.I.A. from Trinidad, is here for a week's holiday, staying with M H. AND HM U..m B.r„.r,. JJSi-.'SSft **T" ^ -i."a. who recently arrived here (ram three months' holiday in the Mr*. Fahcy's husband Is with I K. left last night by the "Lady the Estates Department Nelson" for St. Lucia. They were Messrs. Huggins and Co.. accompanied by Mr. n n d Mrs. Trinidad. She has many friend Brie Atkinson. in Barbados. ^ r [TX rr ^ :di r \ r rr r r rr r — w r %  %  %  %m actoilMr way a? Bow. •Us in Sty for a Boor, (it saas pioi yoa up. i %  i ,n *inkZi*) iu %  artlosi." (•) to ocuuic* fW a Hotel Royal. St. Lucia Bound 1ias' T m ^^vS^-. S fe"*^!^ &&, BY THE WAY S, Beachcomber I AM at a loss to underslaad the point of a new hat which "can be worn back to front or front to back'' Suiel> bark to front is front to back, or am I being frightfully unfashionable? I suspect thai the real meaning of this is that when you want to look as though you were going out Instead of coming in, you can put the hat on back to front, unless M>U happen to be coming In backwards. In which case you have to Sat it on front to front, so that, i those in Hit room, it seems lo lie back lo fiuiil The llobb* TPMI A SKING if tolderol was found In anything else besides rhubarb puffs Cockleearrot was answered by a food inspector, who said, "It I* DOt a question of finding tolderol. but of putting it In the puffs. That is the illegal act." 'But how do you detect its presence?" asked the judge "Every seller of rhubarb puffs." replied the inspector, "when he applies for a licence permitting him to apply for a permit. Is warned to apply for permission to have the Hobbs test conducted on hit premises by an Inspector. This test extracts the grated cheese and any other ingredient, with the exception of the 117 legal ingredients listed in the rhubarb pulf certificate Issued to caterers. It Is assumed that the tolderol adheres to the grated cheese." "Why?" snapped Cocklecarrot. "Because," replied the inspector, "there Is never any sign of it as a separate entity." "Then it might not be there""' asked Cockleearrot. "It must be there." answered the inspector, "or we should not prosecute "Tell me," said Cockleearrot. very patiently, "how do you know whether it is there or not?" "Our report says it Is there," said the inspector firmly. valids would not have to listen to the debate. "What is required of them is their votes." The assumption that nothing said in the debate could matter In the least, and that a member's only duty is to do what the party tells him, is about as rich a slice of democracy as anyone can digest. Having Fun E NTERTAINMENT li becoming a complicated bud read that people with television sets who look at buildings filmed from the air may suffer from airsickness. A cure for this is being iv-iight Meanwhile there is apparently no ture for the sea-andI air sickness suffered by people with television sets in alrcraH .-'ho watch clouda filmed from ships In mid-ocean. JVo Deliberative Auembly F AR the funniest thing I read about the recent "crisis vote" was the statement that the inLET VS Ht.l.i' roi in i II t'Of 'II BOAT We hnvp • • CANVAS — Not. 6— HOl'K — All si,,. COPPER PAINT Akw : SAIL NEEDLES (iKOMMETS PALMS I III: II tllllAHON I O-OIM II VI IVI COTTOX FACTORY LTD. ARE YOU Mora Irritable ; These Days? kssU the "wrar-an,i-'..o of modern Uuyr—with it* daily struggle to make mda meet deapit* ahortagws and "high Prices"—begun to near on your SMTVSB? Do you feel you're not got Una enough reat and feel so edgy half the lime, you can't •Djuy life any more? Wall, you can't help Die unhappy condition of the world —but you can AWp voursW/'' Baoauaa thousands of Canadian men and women aay they find they take throe worries in their stride-after taking Dr. Cham's Narva Food for n while Thai well-known tonic which contains Vitamin Bi, iron and other needed minerals—help* build up your vitality and nidn in toning up your wholasystum l Get Da. Chase's Nerve Food today! Sea if you don't ••: eatar, ear orOrr. feet better. The MM "Dr. Chase" aasuranoa. Tha large ''ooonomy sisa" b your beat buy. u THE BRIDE GETS THE THRILL NOW SHOWING EMPIRE THEATRE Duly at 4,45 and 8.30 p.m.



PAGE 1

PACK FOlk BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. (HTOBliS I" ISM BAKBADOSfi|AOV A OGTl*. ^.r-=F--.—- !" -1 Tuevday Orlnhrr 10. 1930 llll I MM .Ml 1'ilK NEWS that HM pound might be revalued soon because of a rise in its prestige in world markets will be ret'i\'>i with much ntisCMtiOB. There is no external factor in trade which can inilu• ence such a decision. That is primarily the concern of the Chancellor ol the Exchequer and the other members of the British Cabinet and so the belief that appreciation of the pound is likely is clearly based on the assumption that its actual value is outitripptaf official exchange rates. It is too early and even unsafe to raise hopes but there are indications that the trading of brokers in the free market within the last few weeks indicates an upward revaluation. The njiwjrd revaluation of the pound would reduce the cost of those items which the West Indies purchase from Canada by reducing the disparity between the two units and similarly with the consequent changes in other currencies goods bought from the United States would cost less. The possibility of revaluation has not been overlooked by those who fell at the time of devaluation last September that the figure of 280 was too low and that a figure of 315 would have been more equitable but as has already been pointed out, this decision was one taken solely by the Chancellor; and it is maintained by means of an agreement between Ihe governments of Great Britain and the United States. One effect which this suggested revaluation is likely to have in the West Indies is to put a stop to the sale of Canadian securities now held by West Indians. At present it is likely for a holder of such securities to make a net profit of ten or twelve years •nvestment by immediate sale and then be in position to invest the returns in local : images with an equally good income for many years to come. General feeling is that the revaluation besides the advantages in trade which it might influence, might bring the pound to that parity of 310 or 315 which it was thought was the proper rate which should have been decided in September 1949. In.n hill s Half CVniury i •ctlvr i-' ibU* III* 1 Hi •> CWalloon 11 **-• "' reluctantly ,,, to the House of_ComM thelt m mD er, that Hii-;. ..111. i! Pmiw M .esigned and CM i Prime M %  hurchll] *u i hsmhartali Thill bceane Itniaiii at n*d been coutnd d an invasion His %  turned a Seawmach wh ^ ,„ in Ihc fl(lu „, their number, and Winston secretary under Majesty's U>yal Ojuerbtft AsQiMth's admimstiaUou .till full of light and looking u was dui nig the tenure of this ,i, party will he „„,. ramolM -Sydney in power again Churchill wi onb 26 year* •Id when he took his first oath of office in Ifca Oomnooi as the honouraole member tor Oldhanr Lancashire, in 1900 and his flghithe country ndrattll arose A Russian nrw courage, -tills speech*" and nm safe asylum hl| broadcasts: hla trips abroad was liven in England -a clrcumcvv „ ,hm suffering from pneulUnct now cimvenienlly forgotm onia. are wll known His ten by the Kremlinites — bandfriendship with Franklin Boos.caded himself In a house In an velt evrn befure America came A. > noldin -mrt war correiDon%  •*"* End ,l,m and ,in I lirlrs A. Saaailh LONDOM between Wiiuton Premier Clement Si I'l.lilst .....ild be for the duration of an immaculate figure In silk hat the war oru y. and fur coat. watched the Scots Churchill wanted to fight the Guards blow the house and the 1945 General Election on a coallmhilist io eternity. ti on ticket. The Labour Partv The incident set the radicals Of „i a -No" and said It most emi.ul drew phatirally the Kaiser and oQkf crowned e. Churchill took up Ihe challenge Juslifvinit his action, W, ..ton and fought the election ot 194!. as T^iKZJSZ said; "I would rather blow up a "Leader of the Conservative Lord Randolph doMn MMMing ^ hav< thu,, p„ ly H is defeat at the polls of one unarmed, duty-loving was a bitter blow 10 his pride. i-.liccman imperilled." "I <""' believe -V"" *ifl to Prota 1U to 191 he was Tin* a Labour friend. "Why do ih" Lord of the Admiralty. His was July, 1914. when •s ii %  iint .statesman Bui fifty years ago when he walked Up the main aisle Of Ihe House "i Common*: tieiwccn his wo sponsors to take ihe oath he 'be task %  < % %  the dlred anUUMsll of whal I >n %  ;. [hi typical :he Royal Ma* completion of xercises. Id to me. the arshttoct of victory But he had a more bitter Mo* to sustain When he eni< : Lsod House for the opening session Its annual after thr (JaotsOsI the newh i-iinted yossstg l*lur M F' M.ldiers air of i'rlnce Loula"V,f liaVieiiherV. later icered at him and started sirw Jur'ncc But the ilc musMountbatten. lathtr of UM presthe revoluUonary. dirge The Red aches. Ihe daap sunburn, the ent Earl of Mountbatten rafgtff with -owed legs and the stiff Hanger From Scotland A NEW and unexpected threat has come to the Socialist Government in Great Britain The Home Rulers or Covenanters in Scotland are again agitating for HHMI own parliament because, they say, "the London Parliament does not appreciate local Scottish problems." The matter will be decided by a plebiscite within the next few weeks. The threat to the Socialist Government lies in the fact that if the Scottish members are withdrawn from the House of Commons there will be a considerable weakening of the ranks of the present labour government whose majority is now dependent to a great extent on returns from the Scottish constituencies. It may be that there will be some adjustment in the constituencies as they stand at present but it is clear that the Scottish members of the Liberal and Conservative parties now in the House of Commons are much less than those in the Socialist ranks. The agitation, however, might die a natural death, but until the proposed plebiscite is held to decide what majority of the Covenanters supporters will vote, speculation will not help in the matter. ik inn missing Instead, the new honourable and %  Bant member ambled up to "Mr. of a military stride. 1 appear % %  i-.emt.led Bstheti Although well pasl the %  tVOOt] ear mark Churchill took hi: 1 lender of the Opposition cluttered %  hich Aitlee. Did ton liahYlv This'act" saved England from Bevin very self-consciously am rol Invasion, but it was soon forgotvery Insincerely joined la ten by the people Winston also was responsibl DM two unfortunate expeditions— Illl.im iiiriiiin-i (.11 mini u|> M> • %  •. ,,....„ rl ..-i-wlit i.-.y -mit thr P''"< packer Bully" without Ihe slightr he / n w ^ rp "l** 11110 and ,ne 1. 15 friends advised him io rest on his reputation and leave the Afterward*, he was given the leadership of the party to the 1 of Hie Chancellery of younger Anthony Eden. Oliver p the West End drawing rooms lhc i^ ut .H V of Lancaster. But he Stanley. AlacMllian and "BAB • th.turn of the century than MO ta [| rP ,| „r ihjs inactivity and Butler. He could well become swashbuckling young cavalry ail i-_j f.. r „, -uDOtnlmcnt with the the elder statesman whose advice His hnir was long, wavy dden. his complexion is eyes violet blue and ursed into .1 babyish pout. He %  paatad the formal oath with a d lisp. The older, hardbitten, fat and U*>jd Cieorge "PP""*"} JJ" members of Parlia\he newly created Minisu> nent gaped with amazement. Munitions. "So this is the famous Wiuthev llBhtinn forces m France He was would be sought .nd whose influ. "I? given nmmnml of I service bat•* would Uinvaluable In the Pj> tallon. Ihe Royal Scot, Fusiliers, re renchment .fler war. h J" 'Iff which waa definitely not his Whs' he snorted 1 which was deliuitel metier. Bo In the interests of Peace among the war leaders In 1 raod home where MH TOE Churchll Attler The uneasy puhtical truce between the two party leaders has been shallered by Attle*';. decision to implement the steel uaUonalization bill. The bitter personal attacks now beinf 1 made on Churchill by Socialist leaders in public speeches and broadcasts, and particularly iheir references to him as a political hasIA'LII, have deeply wounded Ihe old warrior. The attempts to interrupt his speeches in the House if Commons have angered him. From now on Churchill will use every means in his power 111 and out ol Parliament to depose Attlee's administration and bring a Conservative government to office. Churchill will muster his 300-odd supporters within the Commons at every available %  lpportunity to attempt to force censure notions against Attlee's administration on ital issues, and thus compel Attlee to resign and the King to command new elections. Attlee. whose political experience has •rnwn immeasurably this past year and vhose handling of his party and the Com.nons has been excellent, for his part appears 0 be deliberately inviting Churchill's anger. Although his personal regard for Churchill was once very high, he has not in recent weeks attempted to rebuke his followers for sneers against Churchill's political ethics. He ed ihe way by violently attacking Churchill m a nationwide broadcast. He sat silent vhile his Commons henchmen made sea tiling r pitying references to Churchill's parliamentary and political ability. I His decision to implement the steel bill was and suffered ror frittered away by these Socialists* Never' Never! w Remember Gladstone was Prime ,,( Minister when be was 82. If I !*.?/* to walt unl ,m '*hty-two. George, in spite of crtti"1 wait :on." the% muttered, "the son of cttfO from the Conservative memimoui Ird Randolph "*•;* !" !" a Coali %  /hose fler* eloquence had often "* !" *S hu n ffl 3 5! ;:,.-^afs ,n ST5 m In lli^H the Conservatives iiinvs 0 V Tboard their war leader •Ad forced the country to a genssftml eU-ction on the old party me] il! iiiiuined loyal ,n l.lovn Ge-rce and refused to loin Ihe Coii^rvatlve >loc. He %  Dundee as an independent and was also ** ftJT ftt^ Uah awa?l xlremel >provocaUve and was without any The I', mi.Minister of the day, the Marquess of Salisbury, was not present and it was the Leader •f the House, the Right Hon. Balfour, who concratuitod tinni"A tnambai Fran thai la] until the former'' deith the* • eie lifelong friends, although Of nilTerent | fnea that day. Winston Churchill has had a passionate ;,.„;., '7S *f'i % %  > I! T *si!j" h >devotion to the '.ilwart defender of all In n.ditions and Asked at Iti"t Umo whether he sroutd And aollUci as exciting as war, in1 "Polities xciting as war. and as dangerous Then lemeiohorin': his father's imlitical fata, and pcrhai Ihe %  m •• lii >f his own politic.ii career, ba went on: %  But iin war yon can only Inkilled once in polities many thnta % %  HuA.ver. young Winston had lillle UM for the Conservatives '!',* on •" ,l rvcn oul o( olflcP .>f those days. Thev were deterdistinction cama to him, particumlned to "kiH-ii the young man larly in the c.s.of King Edward in his plaea," A Inia son of his >"e Eighths abdication. He rer.ither. Winston revolted and rnained steadfastly loyal to the King and even advised him political tinesse. It struck Churchill like sledgehammer and mused him to a great speech before the Commons in which for once he ignored personalities and assumed ioo 1 ^vcrntnent. J *JgJff r X. Snu^^.t I !" ngiderable oratorical heights. !f2 his post as l>accame Pi line Minister and Winston ".1 on UM opposition benches and remained out of office during the subsequent Labour -Conservative coalition. Hi resolutely declined to take %  iin during UM jattar days of Baldwin'! Prime Ministership or Neville Chamberlain's adminlslosing battle against the Socialist Insistence on Imposing their doctrines on Britain. To-day, with their hardly workable majority the Socialists %  UU have to face their pnittaBMaUry (error, who on every occasion critlcl/es Iheir efforts with biting Irony and devastating invective. Churchill at seventy-five is still lull of light. His eye still (lushes with righteous indignation or sly humour His bjain is still alert and as quick as ever. He never refuses a verbal battle in Parliament with hla old enemy Herbert Morrison, for whom naisonallj he has a great respect. Churchill's last effort when he sought to overthrow the Government over their Steel Nationalization plan had all the old tin,. brilliance of oratory, criticism biting nony and plain and simple invective. The only physical impalrment which has been notice"xnausling cat-and-mouso game now being played by the two almost equally strong parjoined the Liberal Party It was a party of all talents—Asquith, lohn Morlev I.lovd George, Herl>ert Samuel. All were brilliant young men and Winston was a valuable and welcome recruit. "sit light" and hold off hli riage until after the coronation Three time?. Churchill appealed to the Prime Minister In the House of Commons, urging the %  Government not He contested one qf the ManPrecipitate action %  heater Divisions as a Liberal in without consulting the House UM OtOaral Election of 1006 Tn<1 n '*' ,im h <" %  ** completely when UW rtj was reignored. The second time Memturned wilh a sweeping majority, bers walked out of the House ns Sir Henry Campbell-Bannerhe !" making his appeal and on man was Ihe Prime Minister and ,hc ,hlrd occasion he was howled he offered Chuicbii!. who had aldown ready made his mark as n sound „. . (larliamenl.irv dehi.ter. the Job This was a cruel blow to his of Undei-Secietarvship of State pride, but he never protested. He for the Colonies At that time It "owed to the will of the House, was a most important post for a however distasteful to his prld young man just turned thirty years of age. lately Is a slight deafnes His neighbour often has to repent phrases and words which he failed lo catch. Al present he is reserving his oratorical powers for the next battle wilh the Government, when it introduces its program in 0M next King's Speech on Oct. 2ti He intends to fight every clause of it and eventually try to overtake any throw the Government the matter At the subsequent General Election Churchill will have as his chief Issues the repeal of the Iron and Steel Nationalization Act gnd overhauling and reorganization of oil the other nationalired mdutnes. He advocates putting expert technician' on the Boards of management and throwing out the superannuated old trade unl leaders either 1951. He expects this election ite this year or early in In 1908 ha was given full cabinet rani-. | of the Board of Trade and it was also in that year that he married his l>eloved Clemmy — Clemetlne one of the Chu Hozlcr. a reigning beauty of the est and most d his political log! When the second World War That broke out. one of Neville ChamBestion berlain's first acts was to appoint politics Churchill to the Admiralty again, grand scale. allhuugh throughout the days of "This is not appeasement Churchill had been .berlain's bitterthing opponents %  why he vetoed the su that hla fiftieth year hould be celebrated on day A political blow fell in the 1910 General Election He failed to paign finished hold his Manchester seat, but anlain regime. ; other constituency In Dundee. Insisted upon Scotland offarad him a seat members, headed by Clement and private dinner 'partv" whsm i This typical Scottish constituenct Attlee and Arthur Greenwood, Parliament ro-assembTes t N s time for eelebmlion." he growled, "but for n bitter and hard pounding attack Perhaps when we are In power >gain we might celebrate" That was bow Churchill dismissed the suggestion. NonctheCoahtion was MM .1 few of his .riends Intend and the Labour 'luietly to entertain him a' The "phoney' war. ifl-health nd the disastrous Narvik camoff the ChamberThere is no certainty huwever, that the situation would be any different alter new elections. Both parties have made countrywide canvasses which tend to show that the almost equal division between left and right remains, and that neither of the two great parties would be certain to be returned with ;i real working majority in Parliament. Churchill is fairly robust in health and his great mind concentrates effectively on the vital issues of the day when the occasion demands, despite his 75 years. His own great pride in himself and his sleep conviction that he is the only man able to lead Britain in time of international stress remains unchanged. He celebrates in October his 50th year in British politics and his friends think the greatest celebration present the nation could give him would be his second premiership. Time |g not on his side however, and there in many in Britain who are willing to bet lhat he will end his political life in opposition instead of at ihe premier's official home at ID Downing Street.--I.N.S. Ol It III A IH IIS SAY : consideration to thi whola pi %  "I em that towards Uie eSd of htf Mr. G\ W. Lvppi-r To The Editor. The Adi'ocale Sir,—I feel that many of your readers will be dismayed to learn thai Mr. O. W. I^pper. who visited Barbados In December 1948 '..• advise the Barbados Government on legislation in connection with the Petroleum Industry, died o" September 12 || Cuy's Hospital in London. .iilYcrcd health „Uly. I feel therefore that many of UM IricmL. Ihal he made in Bnrbadoa will |otn ma In an explosion of deep condolence for Ins wile and family who hi left to mourn their l|57.48 which Mr H. H. Williams acting 011 behalf ol the Centinittee. found It necessary to de1'uct from the amount • inonev collected, v.i:—Freight. Illl.ltc inauranca * our SI3 4.V Cables, Nails. Rent. Books MfcMc: Total: 5157. Xntiguu'tt Thank* (Tin v M C A Rostal, Pinfold Street. 7lh Oct.. 1950 Ymrs etc %  Itevdj Harold Lane. BJt.ca Copy of letter from Antigua: Red Cross Depot, St. John's. Antigua, B.W.I Dunn,', the greabM part of Mr Leppcfs woikit., ployed in Burma by the Burma Oil Company and rooo io baoooM one of its Diroeton Durii 1 the war he waa seconded t troleum Department ol uM Ministry of Fuel and power and it was as a result of" his recognised TQ T ,„. td, f or. The <4diorair_ abiluy and balanced Judgment that the S.-eretary of State for the Sir.-While Bpprlatin| fOUl Dear Mr. Williams. Colonies suggested t? HE tha nnortini the account of the PubOn behalf of the local B> Governor of Barbados that Mr lie Meeting held here on WcdncsCrosa Sinietv and the Public Leppr.should be sppolntad aa di>> la-t ..f people who -.in gutj Antigua I must ask you to accept Advisor to the Barbados Governfood, clothing, nOtWOU eie ami anrt convey our most grateful ment. money, there were two points thanks to you. your helpers and .. ... ... ,„„., , which 110 doubt due to un overthe Public of Barbados for rour l.v vK -' Jit„I' ", * omltfcad I nrrous gifts after our devostaby various-. „ wr |,. ll] „. „, v ar BW hunicane, SSffi ,,n ,h Z, ,,, V l ,, %  ,V,' " %  '•-"""" l "'• legislation, Mr. Leoper all. nf ,, ublK „., Tha ladlaa of tha local R* the groat reaped of thoao V1 . ns 1O g^ yoUP cams m contact with bun dm aopU of Anl iiflh -uy duruibund to the homclesi his visit; as one who was perthel Branch 04 UM British iut ,.... u sooi .<• posaibu) •! %  ; UM3 S4->nally connected with h\r\ In ht' %  1. i-..ble %¡ difficult and uunlonlsflll* "I hiratltudO. Since thei problem an abiding impression was a of thanl left of a deep sincerity of BOOBl the con%  %  long hours un-.i n, bo kind tuvugh to Wilh kind ickai'lj. BJ %  inks, rely, CYRIL HOBSON, Colony Director Ties That Bind NEW YORK From its inception a great manv AntHcana have taken a dim iew of British socialism on the 1 leory that It Is inimical to die %  hi school lie and the liner thinps of life. It would, we. have argued. tcstroy the upper classes and itielr wicked demi-tasses nnd lend to reduce to otic dull. mean, lolorlesa level all the diverse populaoB of the Islos. Furthermore, it was felt Ihnt I* vould pir.' an end to two of Brl'.un's greatest export and dollar, i ommoditiea: Books ot spicy by the daughters ot •j.dteil earls (who orter "ave 1-eite.i the girls abahv a bit foi tnelr own good) and novels o hjighsh upper class manners of, rrmps among the hay Well, the British under Socialism ore turning out bigger ond, more aromatic memoirs than ever and guadier romps In tha percale. And, In addition, word hntust reached these shores that far from burning the old school tie. H has been given a new and enlarged lease of life by tinBrlttafl National Farmer's Union For1 the 'orny* and* -if toil have selected for their t.mcial cravat a design t!i like one of those re.illy frightful American ties. Heretofore, the old school Um 1 hav BU l>een stripes on the consc^va %  A Rugby man could tell another Rugby man by she critical ar%  > Inez IN.Iil vangement of Ihe green, dark blue and light blue stripes in wear And n Marlborough old boy tould tell another Marlborough old boy. unless color blind, by the chaste number of red, dark blue and white stripes in his %  toot, But' the National Farmers' Union, and up ond coming bunch, have rejected stripes as an expression of their collective personally and have designed for themselves a lie with forest green ba-k-gruurd on which i* emblazoned in grid, like a Hollywood sunrise, the Union's coat of arms. This is unprcce-lemed. neat and knida gaudy as old school ties go. and a challenge, if you ask me. to Eton. Harrow and Westminster to tfl I out their old Wipes and order tip somethine new. lively and atomic, as beBg .11 which socialism lives An old boy from Uppingham isn't going to 1 maroon, blue ard white stripes In the future whan he could JuK ..s aasOy have a hand-painuvl the Foltes Berfere. As a matter of Bafit, SUM innovation on the port of th< %  Farmers' Union may have "* unpac. 1 on the old school tie in M A T S Kl'BBER Green and White. Blue — 27 x 16" Pedestal, Blue, Blue and White — 22" x 21" Drain-board, Green and While. Red and White, America. For despite all the chit-chat. the „id school tie is not strlclly hrllish any more. American clubs and schools adopted lr long ago. stripes and all. You can always tell a Grototi man (although you can't tell him much, Uncle Horace used to say) by his cravat of maroon, black UKl while stripes. And you can always iy.ll a Hy club guy (Harvard) — although you can't tell hdn much either — by his blacK and gold Stripes By Its Navy blue-and~maroon striped ties you can always recognize a Racquet and Tenni•nan. although *ere Is no guarantee that he will recognize yoi unless you are wearing slmllaneckwear These ore Indeed the ties that bind. For one of the nice thing about school and club ties ithot they so readily separate the sheep rrom the goats and Instantly Inform an old boy whether he should lip his hat or his mit' (Conversely, nothing la such he! on whoea tor an old boy ai Uhave to make his own way uncharlered at a white tie part Gad' tt'g anarchy Now that the National farmers' Union has led the way and proved lhat every man Is king unde* socialism. I think the Unite' %  '. rkers. f"r OUghl tn adopt'.1 tie. pe: bning on a background ot choler and anthracite. —INS Blue nd While — 22" x 14" FIBRE No>. i :•. A .;. PUin Not. 1. 2 & 3. Figured No. 1, 2 & 3. C.L.S. CO. WILKINSON & HAYNES LTD., Successors To C.S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4472 & 4687 SANTON WATER HEATERS models in S. 12. .HI & 411 gals. Also HAIR DRESSING EQUIPMENT llalMIVI'A'.S I III I HH Al UEPT. RECEIVED IN OUR WOOLLEN DEPT. &f A Small Shipment o( ALL WOOL BLANKETS Site SOx 80" al $8.32 each in the following Colours:— ROSE. PINK, SAGE, SKY. SAXE, CAMEL and PEACH — Also — WHITNEY ALL WOOL WHITE BLANKETS Size SO" x 80' al S7.20 each SECURE YOURS NOW FROM • Da COSTA & Co* %  ... DRY GOODS DEPT. su VITAMIN FOODS (MMLIVER OX I Kill OX TAILS ox MmUM SWEET BREADS BRAINS KIDNEVS TENDER LOIN RABBITS TABLE BI'TTER m Pk. TABLE BITTER In Tina SALTED PEANUTS In Tins CARR'S SHEET BISCUITS H F>1 1 lb. Tins. 2 lb. Tina WATER BISCUITS Order Early from LOOK AT THESE For Your Enjof/mvnl I'-i r..li Yourself With IDRIS KOLA TONIC—SI.M CHEESE MARSH MALLOWS STEAK %  KIDNEY PUDDING — .•Nf Tin FROZEN COD FISH M per lb. DESSERTS BIRD'S CUSTARD < HIVER'S CUSTARD JELLIES — 5 Flavours ROYAL PUDDING — 3 Flavours HUNTERS SULTANA PUDDINGS RHUBARB GOOSEBERRIES GRAPES GODDARDS