Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text




Saturday

October
1950

21



KOREAN WAR



Gomes And Joseph In |

Trinidad’s New ‘Cabinet’
From Our Own Correspondent)
-PORT-OF-SPAIN , Oct. 20.

MEMBERS of Trinidad’s “Cabinet’

the opening of the Legislative Council under
the new constitution to-day are as follows:—
VICTOR BRYAN (Caribbean Socialist Party)
ALBERT GOMES. (Political Progress Group)

ROY JOSEPH (Independent)
NORMAN TANG (Independent)
', ADJODHA SINGH (Independent)
ot aaa NOMINATED
P. M. RENISON (Colonial Secretary)
J. M, PEREZ (Attorney General)
' A. W. ROBERTSON (Financial Secretary)
more to be named by the Governor).

(One





we e

Malay-Siam

Frontier
_ SINGAPORE, Oct. 20,
Security measures along the
ay-Siam border are to be
tightened and the whole frontier
closed all night British authori-
ties here announced today,

The 400 mile bo-der will be
closed completely between six
@clock at night and six next
morning:

Increased guerilla activity has
recently been reported along the
border. British authorities sus-
pect that a big gang is hiding on
the Siamese side of the Frontier.

—Reuter.
ee

War Cannot

Prevent War
—SAYS EISENHOWER

PITTSBURG, Oct. 20.

General Dwight Eisenhowe”
Wartime Supreme Commander in
Europe last night condemned the
idea of a “preventive” war.
He recalled suggestions from
some quarters that the United
States should begin war to fore-
stall an anticipated Soviet attack.

“In my opinion there is no such
thing as a preventive war,” the

kc ough this suggestion is
made, none has as yet
explained how war prevents war’.
He spoke at the Carnegie Insti-
tute of Technology. He said that
the proposed armed force of
3,000; men seemed reasonable
for:a nation the size of the United
States. —Reuter.

Australian Reds
Government Act

CANBERRA, Oct. 20.

The _ Australian Communist
Party today lodged an application
in the High Court for an injune-
tion. against the Commonwealth
ae to so hate ne
ernment from ng a ng
implement the act of dissolving
the Communist Party.

The application came _ before
Justice Owen Dixon who ad-
journed hearing until tomorrow.

—Reuter



Trinidad entered a momentous
stage of its history as Major
General Sir Hubert Rance, Gov-
ernor, Officially opened the Legis-
lative Council.

There was a colourful ceremony
befitting the unique occasion.
Naval ratings from H.MS.
Sparrow accompanied by the
Trinidad Police Band formed a
Guard of Honour outside the Red
House and were inspected by the
Governor.

Hundreds of spectators crowd-
ed Woodford Square. Loud-
speakers were installed to follow
the proceedings. In the Council
Chamber were officials from the
Paribbean areas, Government
officials and representatives of all
Walks of life.

After the Governor’s speech the
Speaker Mr. Savary invited spec-
tators to keep their seats to wit-
ness the election ballot.

The Speaker. announced the
appointment to the House. The
Oath was administered to mem-
bers. there being one vacant seat,

that of Charles Netto.

Willing Help
The Governor welcomed the
Speaker who said “to you
Sir, Ll am very grateful for
your willing assistance to me

in relatiov {to the performance of
my duty”. The Governor address-
ed the audience stressing that
success or failure of the Consti-
tution would determine the rate
at which further political progress
can be made,

The Hon. Roy Joseph spoke on
behalf of elected members, while
the Hon. L. C. Hannays spoke on
behalf of nominated members,

ballot oan e cena was
greeted by prolonged cheers.
Cabinet Moderates

This forms the Cabinet moder-
ates without a single Butlerite.
Gerald Wight, a big business man
was elected Deputy Speaker.
Gomes and Joseph are former
cease a the ae eet

yor 0! ort- J ,
Mayor of San Fernando and
Councillor Charles Netto, Mayor
of Arima and six other Council-
lors affected, resigned from local
Councils in view of the eleventh
hour discovery of the Ordinance
forbidding local councillors hold-
ing office emolument under the
crown as Legislative salaries are
looked upon. Adjodha Singh, a
wellknown masseur, once had
Uriah Butler as a patient. Mrs.
Beryl Archibald Crichlow, the
new Mayor of San Fernando was
the first woman Mayor of the
British Caribbean. She is a well-
known social worker. Alderman
Aleong is the new Mayor of
Arima. Alderman Aubrey Alman-
doz is the new Mayor of Port-of-
Spain.



French Prepare Tonkin
Against Red Attack

PARIS, Oct. 20.

‘Hanoi, the ee of the northern Indo China Rice Delta

Province of Tonkin is being

actively prepared to meet a

large scale offensive by Vietminh insurgents, usually re-
liable sources said here today.

A Spokesman of the Ministry of the Asgociated States of
Indo-China denied reports that all adults in Tonkin had

been “mobilised for 21 days.”



Greek Children Will
Be Sent Home

ATHENS, Oct. 20.
Greek children taken to Yugo-
slavia during the fighting in
Greece will be sent back directly
they are claimed by relatives in
Greece, Dr, Ales Bebbler, Yugo-

has ‘promised in a newspaper
interview published here.

The paper Ethinikos Kirik said
that Dr. Bebbler told its corres-
pondent that of 10,500 Greek
children in Yugoslavia only 1,400
were not living with their parents.

There were also 30, Slav
Macedonians who from
Greece now living in Yugoslavia,
o Bebbler was reported as sav-

ig.
“The Slav-Macedonian minority
problem is purely psychological’
he stated. It would easily, be over-
come if Greece would allow Slavs
to open their own schools.
—Reuter.

Ex-Nazis Supported
Vienna Strikes

VIENNA, Oct. 20.

A senior official of the Austrian
Interior Ministry said today that
a secret organization of former
Nazi storm-troop officers in the
Austrian police had supported the
recent general strike.

These former Nazi officers be-
long to the Russian supported
“National League of Working
Austrians” led by Dr. Slavik, a
former Hitler youth leader,
said —Reuter



slavia’s United Nations : Hanoi, there was every reason

he

But he agreed that the French
High Command was concentrating
troops in Tonkin’s capital to
meet a possible t offensive
and to “inflict” a decisive defeat
upon them in open country.
Though an official silence was
still maintained about the fate of
the chief frontier fortress of Lang-
son which commands the main
toad from Communist China

to believe that troops had not
been successfully withdrawn from
this outpost in accordance with
the general plan of concentrating
all available forces in the plain.
The decision to evacuate Lang-
son was apparently approved by

General Alphonse Juin and Jean |’

Letourneau, Minister of the
Associated States soon after they
arrived at Saigon on Tuesday.

General Juin, France’s leading
strategist was leaving today flying
over keypoints in the Tonkin
border area. With him were
Letourneau and the French Far
Eastern Commander, General
Marcel Carpentier.

General Juin and Letourneau
are visiting Indo China. for talks
on the serious military situation
there.

Reports reaching official quarters
here prakse the heroism of the
French Foreign Legion men.

“In a hopeless situation at
Caobang, legionaires dug them-
selves in like roots of a tree and
fought until they were killed” ac-
cording to an officer who escaped
in action. French forces, casual-
ties in killed, wounded and
jcaptured were 75 officers, 292
|N.C.0’s and 2,839 men

—Reuter.

” elected at

THE STATUE OF }



NELSON



NELSON in Trafalgar Square in Barbados was
B.A., and it was unveiled on 22nd
on October, 21, 1805. Sir Richard Westmacott alsode
in Birmingham

arch, 1813.

. This was unveiled on 2ist October, 1809,
There is a descendant of Sir Richard, at present serving in the R.A.P., in England. Hr. is Wing Com-

mander I. B. Westmacott.

Two other pieces of memorial sculpture

ment in St. George’s Church and

The first statue of Nelson to
in Trafalgar Square, Barbados,
ernor,

U.K. Has More IWS. Order 25 Per Cent

Gold And Dollars

LONDON, Oct. 20.

A Government announcement in
the House of Commons on Friday
implied that British reserves of
gold and dollars are rising more
than ever, The announcement by
the Financial Secretary to the

sury, Douglas Jay, was in the
technical form that as the result
of the continued increase in re-
serves an issue of sterling to the
Exchange Equalization Account
is again necessary and that a fur-
ther. issue of £300,000,000 is ac- |
cordingly being made to account
this week,

The Exchange Equalization Ac-
count is a Treasury fund which
acquired gold and dotiars in ex-
change for sterling, As recently as
July 5 it was rejsienished by
£300,000,000.—Can. P;

—_—

ress,



U.S. Apologise
For Strafing

WASHINGTON, Oct. 20.

Colonel Stanton S. Smith,
junior, has been relieved of the
command of the American Fighter |
Unit involved in strafing a Rus-
sian airfield near Schyu-Rechya
—in the Vladivostok area—on
October 8.

The airforce announcing this
to-day added that the two pilots
believed to have taken part in
the attack had been grounded
pending the filing of charges

| impedes elt ah, eee

the Pinder

ee





Sir

by Richard Westma-
It commemorates the victory off Cape Trafalgar
signed the statue of Nelson which is in the Bull

in Barbados, also done by Sir Richard, are, the Hall Monu-
Monument in St. John’s Church,

be erected in the British Empire was in 1808 in Montreal. The second

will to-day receive a wreath at the hands of His Excellency the Gov-

Cut

In Rubber Consumption

WASHNGTON, Oct. 20.

THE United States Government to-day ordered a 25 per
cent cut in use of natural rubber by tyre and rubber
companies as from November 1,

The reduction limits consumption to 75 per cent of the
average monthly consumption of natunral rubber in the
12 months precednig last” Sune 30,

A larger cut—to 63 per cent of the earlier consumption—
was provided for December in the regulations issued by
the National Production Authority.
















Clock Goes
On Strike

DURING this week An-
tigua’s sole timepiece which
is relied on by citizens of
St. John’s went on a two-
day strike. The clock in the
Anglican Cathedral tower
stopped shortly before 11
a.m. on 13th October. Many
street workers were annoy-
ed with themselvé’ that day
for labouring a half hour
past their usual lunch hour
while they listened in vain
for the ti o’clock chimes,

This clock chimes the
hours and half hours only,
Salt spray from the hurri-
cane which entered the me-
chanism caused a blockage
but it is again in action.

Canada’s Exports Drop



The order also:





| New Job For
| Creech Jones

LL END §





_Prices
FIVE CENTS
~ Year 5






: MacARTHUR SAYS IN

| In Parliament

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Oct. 20.

The question of shipping facili-
ties between this country and the
West Indies which has for long
been a matter of grave concern,
IS again to be raised in Parlia-
ment. This follows a recent letter
on the subject from Arehdeacon
Banks of Trinidad which was
published in “The Times’.

On Wednesday October 25 M:.
| Patrick Denner, Conservative
M.P. who was Parliamentar
Private Secretary to Mr. Oliver
Stanley when he was Colonial
Secretary is to ask Mr. James
Griffiths, the present Colonial Sec-
retary, what measures are being
taken to improve shipping ser-
vices in the Caribbean in accord-
ance with the recommendations of
several commissions and othe
responsible organisations,

If no. satisfactory answer is
forthcoming it is understod that
efforts will be made by the West
India Committee to get the ques-
tion raised again as soon as pos-
sible.



COMPANY DIRECTOR

(From Our London Correspondent)
NDON.

It has recently been announced
that Mr. Arthur Creech Jones
former Secretary of State for the
Colonies, has been appointed 1
director of Marchon Products,
Ltd., a company of chemical man-
ufacturers, No salary has been
disclosed but it will be remen-
bered that in his previous posi+
tion Mr, Creech Jones command-
ed £5,000 a year.

Mr. F. Riley, London manager
ef Marchon Products, said last
night: “Mr. Creech Jones attend-
ed the last directors’ meeting of
the company at Whitehaven
before leaving for a visit to India,
His appointment was suggested
by the Industrial and Commercial
Finance Corporation which can
appoint a director.” ‘The Corpor-
ation is a Government-sponsored
finance institution,

Marctton Products has a factory
at Whitehaven, Cumberland,
employing 700. people, most of
whom are engaged in the manu-
facture of synthetic detergents.

U.S. Aid Will Help
Fight Insurgents

CHICAGO, Oct. 20.

Tran Van Huu, head of the new
Vietnamese Government, said in
an interview published in the
Chicago Tribune today that his
Government, if given aid, could
this year form 30 battalions to
fight Vietminh insurgents.

The Chicago Tribune correspon-
dent Quentin Pope said the Pre-
mier told him in an interview at
Saigon that the Government had
already formed 12 battalions thig
year.

The Premier disclosed that he
had framed a far-reaching plan
for mobilising Vietnamese against
the southward thrusting columns
of Ho Chi Minh, the despatch



1. Limited the use of the total | said —Reuter.

amount of new rubber—both,
natural and synthetic—to 84 per
cent of the monthly average in
the year ending June 30,

2. Restricted use late in this

quarter October, November, and
December—to one fourth of the
consumption in the same base
year (this in effect.restricts cur-
rent usage to an average of the
base year).
3. Required importers of rubber
to offer at least 10 per cent of
their shipments to the Govern-
ment’s Services Administration
for federal stockpile purchases at
eurrent rnarket prices.

4. Transferred to national pro-
duction, authority for the
responsibility for formal alloca-
tion of government produced
synthetic rubber.

To-day order was directed at
conserving natural rubber and
forcing tyre manufacturers to usa

|greater proportions of synthetic.



Britain Gets Less
Cotton From U.S.

HARROGATE, Yorkshire Oct. 20.
Harold Wilson, President of the
Board of Trade said tonight that
Britain's cotton industry was faced
with “real problems in the next
12 months” because of the cut in
American raw cotton supplies,
Opening the week-end Cotton
Board conference here Wilson said
it was hoped that this would be
a temporary difficulty, but he
adde@ that Britain’s spinners

skill on cotton this year,
Declaring that “raw materials
supply is one of our biggest imme-
diate problems,” Wilson congratu-
lated the industry on its rapid de-
velopment of new artificial fibres






would have to exercise even more

‘ Natural rubber is wanted for| “The proportion of rayon staple
against them. : 5 OTTAWA, Oct, 20. |defence stockpiling. The National| fibre processed by spinners almost

Warren Austin, United States} Canada had a foreign trade | Production Authority also set} doubled in the last two years and
delegate at United Nations’|deficit of $14,300,000 for the first/aside for defence programme | the proportion is still rising” he
Headquarters said yesterday that] eight

f months of 1950 compared|the entire output of stainless steel
with a surplus of $83,700,000 for containing columbum—hard alloy
the same period last year it was | used primarily in making equip-
officially announced today. |ment for use in chemical and
~—~Reuter. industrial processes.—Reuter.

the United States had apologised
to the Soviet Union and offered
to pay for damages.

—Reuter.



THE DOOR IS

LAKE SUCCESS, Oct. 20. :

America has “no objection” to SA YS DULLES

a meeting of the Big Powers to
can never tell.”



discuss the problems threatening
world peace, United States repre-

sentative John Foster Dulles told Ha seneve 436

tensions and fears

OPEN

said.

Wilson spoke of the growing
competition, particularly in tex-
tiles, which must be expected from
Japan, —Reuter.



we are quite prepared to accept
all those opportunities and to
explore them to the utmost.”
Emphasising that any settle-
ment must be a just one Dulles
said: ‘In the case of Austria let

; 44 Dulles was speaking on the in the world. irey > CE n an Aus-
ine Serene Political Com- resolution put forward by Iraq He said that he had spoken in elon ‘teunty, ee
: y: and Syria calling for_a recom- an informal conversational way “But I am sure that joy would
At the same time the British ™¢ndation to the “Big Four” that “entirely from my heart to try to not reign in Austria if ali we did
Minister of State. Kenneth they meet during the present give the impression of. the basic was to accept whatever terms
Younger, said that Britain “has Assembly session and discuss out- attitude which I think my Gov- ware proposed by one of the
always been prepared to engage standing problems threatening , ne

ernment takes towards the whole
in conversations of the type en- World peace, problem.”







Great Powers.”

visaged,” but he expressed a “My Government is quite pre- Dulles said that although many Kenneth Younger said he hoped
“certain caution which makes me pared to join in the recommenda- attempts at agreement among the to be able to support the Iraq-
want to get some assurances be- tion that there be consultations” great powers had failed in the Syrian resolution when it had
fore I do anything to raise qa Dulles said past that was no reason why been finally drafted to meet sug-
hope which might subsequently “Some of these consultations there should be despair gested amendments.
be let down.” have already taken place which The United States entirely ac- Younger commiented that there
know of, and we are always cepted the principle that “wher- seemed to be a general agree-
Dulles told the Committee the to have consultations of that ever there seems to be a ment on the principles of the
“door is open” to Big Power con- reasonable opportunity of making resolution.
sultations but added, “I cannot that tt United settle nt whict relieve “What we are doing is to put
Say that I entertain great hope i rtai orld ter r I ersuasive force of the Gen-
in these consultations but ne I i verything it can atible th decen @ On Page 6

his own plane.

end shortly.’’

7,000 Koreans
Taken

WASHINGTON, Oct.
United Nations’ forces took
than 7,000 prisone’s in
Korea yesterday — the largest
number for any one day since the
conflict began, the United States’
army reported to-day.

A Spokesman told reporters
that leading ~oads north and
north-west of Pyongyang, the
North Korean capital were re-
ported choked with vehicles and
North Korean. troops.

Landings made by United
Nations’ paratroopers would block
the main eseape routes he added,
This situation should give the
United Nations air force a “fleld
day”, he added.

The soldiers who parachuted into
North Korea were dropped from
“flying boxcars” and had 90-foot
parachutes, he also said,

Reuter,

250,000 Needed
To Defend Korea

CHICAGO, Oct. 20.

The Chicago Tribune to-day
reported that General Douglas
MacArthur recently told visitors
to his Headquarters that a Korean
army of 250,000 men would be
mecessary to defend North and
South Korea,

A despatch from the Tribune's
Correspondent Walter Simmons
who is in Tokyo, said that the
victorious Republican army now
had about 210,000 men in uniform,

The bulk of the new army
would be stationed in the north
near the Manchurian and Siberian
borders, the despatch said,

The despatch added: “A few
hundred young American officers
who understood the fighting in
the Western Pacific would be left
behind to continue training the
Korean army, other troops would
be moved out of Korea as soon as
possible,

“General MacArthur was re-
ported as feeling that the United
States should maintain a strong
striking foree in Japan, in the
Okinawa area—a force powerful
enough to halt further Commun-
ist aggression in Asia without
weakening American defences
elsewhere,

“It is agreed generally here
that the Korean war would not
have occurred if American power
in Japan had not been reduced to
skeleton status”.—Reuter,

20.
















GILBEYS
Spanish Wines

Maintain the
same High
Standard of

Thee include
_GILBEY’S

PORT

& SHERRY

You can enjoy
them again in
greater

PYONG YANG

TOKYO, October 20.

GENERAL MACARTHUR today entered the

Communist capital Pyongyang after directing
the big paratroop landing north of the city from
He said: “The war is very definitely coming to an

General MacArthur then flew back to Tokyo.

The United Nations Commander
who made a short visit to the
smouldering — ve Leg
after ie Mass drop m
his wen aie of 4,100 American
Paratroops—supplied with arti-
lery lorries and jeeps and other
heavy equipment in an air drop—
landed in Aree 25 miles north of
Pyongyang near Sukchon and
Sunchon,

The aim of operation was to cut
off thousands of Communists flee-
fing north and to liberate any
American prisoners they might
be trying to take with them.

United Nations forces complete-
ly occupied Pyongyang to-day,
twenty four hours after the
American First Cavalry Division
had broken into the city.

Reports from the front said that
North Korean Government offi-
cials with their Russian advisers
had fled from the beleagured
capital last week. They were re-
ported to have taken 2,000 Ameri-
can prisoners with them appar-
ently as hostages.

There were no reports yet of
American prisoners being found
in the capital.

To-day's mass landing was
made on flat ground about 12
miles south of Sinanju, a coastal
strip at the mouth of the Chang-
chon River area which United
Nations planes have been pound-
ing for 10 days.

South Korean troops were ear-

lier reported to have reached
Songchon, 20 miles southeast of
Sunchon.

The whole 187th Regiment of
the American 11th Airborne Divi-
sion was dropped from 80 trans-
port planes in an operation lasting
one hour. The planes then returned
to Kimpo airfield near Seoul.

Other aircraft dropped food,
water and ammunition to para-
chutists, There was no opposition
to the landing.

Paratroops. floated .down . while
General Arthur cireled over-
head in his private plane
directing operations.

Afterwards the General said:
“It looked perfect to me I did not
see any evidence of opposition. It
looked like a complete surprise.

“It looked as though we have
closed the trap, Closing that should
end all organised resistance.”

The drop was delayed six hours

@ On Page 6.



TELL

THE ADVOCATE

THE NEWS
Ring 3113 Day or Night,
p= «THE ADVOCATE
PAYS FOR NEWS.

ET,



















quantity





GARDINER AUSTIN & Ca., Ltd.

*





Agents








_7

PAGE TWO : BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY OCTOBER 21, 1956



























“Corkscrew” road, Mr. John Lee.
Publicity Director for Gulf Oil
in Venezuela told Carib, shortly
after he arrived from Venezuela
by B.W.1.A. on Thursday.

The airport at Maiquetia makes
this roadway to Caracas a very

and will spend a short holiday

here, before Mr. Chapman leaves | Britain 2.45 F a = E =

re incent pe the Lady { d nt i 4 i ant ws ———S SS <= eS

calls on r way south. a ; 30 p.m. 3 4 ee : :

om taber Fr Mr cma SMitiee wpe muse's pm tive |} PLAZA Theatre-sridGETOwN
* > 5. .m. ram ; -

been in B.G. for ten years and $30 pm, Music for Dancing; 6.15 p.m-|\) SPECIAL MATINEE THIS MORNING at 9.30 (Cheap Prices)

* * munca B.B.C. Radio Programme PTT
; : ; 20 Saturday, Oct. 21, 1950. R Agt JATIC CLUB CI NEMA (Members Only)
ae apaltes: Fae tea Paaliicn Piigacs: TOT MATINEE TODAY at 5 P.M.
. ’ . E a.m. From : Third Programme; 7 1} TONIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30
; se 7 . r cats 2.00 am. eam the a
aida i, . : ‘ rs se + pee fae ee ; ; ene B ee e ; Warner Bros. present
aE NEW “Super” Highway SARTOON | Satrahett © Songs for "You, 900 am, Close down: |{] JOAN CRAWFORD — JACK CARSON — ZACHARY SCOTT
between Maiquetia La Guaira | POCKET CARTOON i se —s i ; 12.00 noon The News: 120 p.m, News { 3 D PIER C E ae
and Caracas will remove all OSBERT LANCASTER . & . CHAPMAN palysie: 13-13 2p, lay for Pather- i :
but thirty-two of the 395 es and infant arrived from B.G. hood: 12.45 ag i in MILDRE
curves that exist in the present on Thu y afternoon by B.W.1.A | ?

with BVE ARDEN — ANN BLYTH — BRUCE BENNETT

= =a SS a re

























busy one. The new road now s just been appointed Deputy |i ' f Trafalgar Day Ceremony; 6.30 p.m. Bligh ‘James Oliver CURWOOD'S johnny Mack BROWN in
under “gonstruction wi cat the Hanaaer of Mount Bentick in St. |” q pam. News Analyste: 2.48 pum. Behind the “wos Suess rene and “OVERLAND TRAIL”
trip from one hour to only twenty . ‘ i. News; 7.45 p.m. iy Spo! ; RANT
nalvasta, and the mileage from Short Visit : ’ | s i ae alter idle bey ap Rigg abe 3.00 ~_ - ant
a os ; F on a short visit to Grenada 4 , Bin. Kina up the Curtain; 10.00 p.m. ‘The TODAY 5 and 8.30 ana

The new highway, a double on Thursday by B.W.1.A. ad ews; 1 as From the ‘Editorials: WAR '§ TECHNIC seh rs HIT!
jane prose, Oe re ed was Mr. Kenn vis, Partner ee F p eas Ras teenie 0 Bor, William = «FIFE FATHER”
age width of 65 feet, as compared ot fabio “3 5 } ° _ i043 pm. M meas: x _ Willian
with the present 22). It will . Scott.
eliminate many of the traffic dan-



gers of the present road, which
travellers to and from Venezuela,
know so well, Several tunnels
are under construction, the biggest
to be 7,000 feet long and costing
some 13,000,000 American Dollars.

On Way Home
FTER two years in England

Mr. fan Gale, son of the
Editor of the Barbados Advocate,













Wedding ’ 4 Sena =
HE WEDDING of Mr. William| gn ‘ “i stanieh hailed ' 3
T Clarke of New York and Miss J Pe _ i ; TO MUSIC G ATETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

ee eS Se gs ! ' BIG! THRILLING ....AND CHOCKFULL OF ACTION!

more Rock, took place on Sunday THROUGHOUT
ae a SUNDAY 5 P.M.
at the home of Mr. and Mrs, A. THE NIGHT AT TODAY Te. SUNDAY 920 om ann Oe in

Brathwaite, or ts of the| oa
CASUARINA (CLUB “STAMPEDE

Bride. The Rev. E. A. Gilkes of| #
In Sepia-T

the A.M.E. Church performed the
with Johnny Mack BRO and Others









“How much longer have i

to stand here telling you
Wm not just an ordina-y
member of the public, but
M.1.§ carfying owt a










ceremony. Ne

|































DINNE SERVATIONS

is on his way home with his wife purge? 1!” Ten Years At Sea * oe es
a a a parien- He left a ANGIT 2 Mastiniaies 2 Please Telephone 8496 = = =
England on Saturday on _ the * NTR. rom
Royal Netherlands ship, the Cot- Next Winter on Thursday by B.W.1.A. was Sa
Hee, and expects fo arave in Bar- — a ae a Mr. Jimmy Davies: who is with ote = PLAZA OISTIN TODAY 5 and 8.30 & Continuing
»ados about October nh. end ©: . and Mrs. S, H. the Trinidad or Co, Jimmy | - ‘ eS ee : WARNER’S TECHNICOLOR MUSICAL!

i a m Perowne -who left Barbados in hi a inidad. He ; 4 ¢ a - oot
Americans in Venezuela "|May for England expects to leave jeft his ship in Martinique to join DAUGHTER OF ROSIE O'GRADY” with June HAVER.



Gaertn two weeks’ holidayB the U. K. towards the end 0% another one in Trinidad. He is
\# in Barbados are Mr. and Mrs| a sini ta tiie Sh Chief Mate.
H. P. McNaughton, two Americansg_ Her destination is Cyprus. © " Old Lodge School boys will re-
now living in Venezuela, They Will afterwards travel to Palestine hooey Wine cs as ce te ae
arrived on Wednesday by B.W.1.A} and then to Bengazi where she 1.°4,, Lodge Sthool many years
and are staying at Sam Lord’sg Will join the Perowne’s.





A New Picture !

TODAY 5 & 8.30 sap ;
and continuing daily




! MIDNITE MATINEE TO-NITE
MONOGRAM’S, DOUBLE!

Nae
Johnny Mack BROWN Jimmy WA Y in

in SONG OF THE
OVERLAND TRAIL




oe
4 .
= ae has Lee se a
Castle. She hopes to return to Barba- #89 along with his brother Nigel

+ dos i who is in the Ministry. ‘
Mr. MeNaughton is with the’ “0S next winter. Disenis has faa te can toe ee PRINCE CHARLES kissing his baby sister who will be christened today

3ank of New York in Venezuela, B.G Boy Scouts years; he is now married and his

Now We Know! IGHTEEN British Guiana Boy ome is in Trinidad. | . eae
effield University research Scouts will join with 350 : ses J Ui ‘KIES B y
team trying to learn why peo- Commonwealth colleagues at the Cocktail Competition

ple work, ‘reported that with World Scout Jamboree in Austria 4 11, over England

at this W D
women, money is only a seeend- next year. I hear that these lucky moment onl are IN THE ORL







~

ary objective. What women seek fellows will probably be included ;
<<’ acca og , ; aoa y busily inventing new cocktails ; : i + e*@eee
most in Lend = is ee ja set ant eee ‘att tae from Jamaica rum. The reason ABERDEEN, Scotland. hospital for extensive bruises
Lum M ; § s
















ig ae , i , i for all this activity is’ that on] Three-year-old James Riddoch, and a wound in the chest caused
N A SHORT visit to Barbados ®8land while they are in Europe. ANB 26, in the Hungaria|son of farmer Thomas Riddocn’ by the kneedle which ties the





is Mr. Anthony Garcia, Rep- i ng Lon he fin of| of Clovenstones Farms, Grange. knot binding the truss.
resentative of the Dantzler Lum- Likes England Restaurant, Om, Se il - .| Banfshire, is the luckiest boy This is the way James is f
ber ; ; ETURNING to the West In- the Jamaica Rum Cocktail Com ‘ c
Pd ~ oe Co., Inc., in dies is 40-year-old Edmund petition, sponsored by the Sugar alt in ee one i nelpeied « neve severe: a
ampa wida, < esi . ad = ames was riding on a binder rom the platform 0: e i
the ‘Hawthorne addiber CO" ot Burke, Social Welfare Supervisor Manufacturers Association, are to 8 Pp

: : when a jolt threw him on the der he was scooped 4% feet along
Haft oe the S slat Welfare Come y a bg te er canvas conveyor belt. Before the the belt, then lifted by mechani-
Wieeins ies 1939, h Te cahaot, - Raia Aluert a ih f the| actor pulling the binder coulc cal arms into the binding machin-
loupe on Thursday by B.W.LA, [US#on, e was a school- awarded to Albert Davidge o

. ” stop James was carried through ery, The cord went round him
a ra a guest at the Marine See Marka igh’ Gaon “Gin alm Court, Ritz Hotel, London. |the machine and thrown out together with loose oats left from
otel. ‘

j inside a truss of oats bound with the last run. Then an automatic

. ; wity development in Eng- a a 5

Leaving By The “Golfito’’ land. Asked of his impressions crossw twine. ; knife eut the cord and he was
. J. B. FATHERS, Marine of his visit to England, he replied ROSS ORD, He was treated in an Aberdeen passed to the ejector. —ILN.S.

Surveyor, who arrived from ~~"! like it very much. I have oe

Grenada on Wednesday by Seem and learnt many things Wins Cake Imposing Sight
B.W.LA. is intransit here for a “hich I would like to put i N WEDNESDAY October 25th,

| i . Mamael . operation in Jamaica.” ae ‘ %
bades on vcuneay tor iak EAE, seHle lett "Rngland”on October RS. BEPTY, mmanpe pas CD corliie Bey, vil be opin

Hawthorne New York,
Mr, Garcia arrived from Guade-

-.-.- LO THE KIDS!

Every once in a while a Film is produced which is

found to be not suitable for Kids, We’ve hit The Jack

Pot this time. Here’s a Film that you cannot see—
It’s Rough—It’s Tough: but it’s lovable.










by the Celfea 18th ao ‘ean te cane Peete din posing sight. Both the io i
e Golfito. : ohn ams, in aid of the Girls’ Liner “Colombie” ang the Fyffes
He is staying at Cacrabank, Council Student Friendly Society. Liner “Golfito” are ‘pected to To-Day F&E.30p nae. & Continu mg
Committee and Judges R. H. S. SPENCER, first-class B.W.LA. small ‘plane. arrive on that day. « ,
HE COMMITTEE and Judges clerk, Colonial Secretary’s 4 ,
ff Be ood the Cow. ard Gate ‘Bon. Office, Kingston, Jamaica, and an Rupert and the Castaway dl
: vy

nies?’ Baby Competition, is in the snd Publis Admuaieemen in the

capable hands of Dr. A. L, University College of the West

Stuart, Dr. A. G. Bancroft, Dr. Indies, has been having a busy

W. H. Johnson, Dr. A. S. Cato, time since he arrived in England

Dr.“H. L. Massiah, Mrs. N. G. on Qctober 2. There on a two
Daysh, Mrs, Olga Symmonds and months’ course in extra-mural
Mrs. J. A. A, Kernahan. The studies at British Universities
competition takes place at the including trade unionism and

Hasting’s Rocks on November broadcasting, he left London Iast

18th, week for Stratford-on-Avon.

Here For a Few Days Two days later he moved on to

A® PVING from Antigua on wail ete re. AE pe ed












Â¥

; Oistin has
been completely re-de-

~ corated. As a grand send

off—we offer you Grand



Entertainment in. . .





Thursday afternoon by [ntll to-day. He will then re f “ig “THE DAUGHTER OF
B.W.LA. * §Bob’ 2 woe | " a
intentional Avado G 'heh SAE Some aCe. 1k ARE Decree, cm ccenen fore cep oe cee Wai: |p ROSIE O'GRADY"
WOM Wo Atitigte fest after the Sh Geka oy B ogy Bd _ Ghat tomatoe . forward to see what has caused the ‘siand can ke 8 Qh how sad
hurricane. He expects to be here Diploma in Public Administration 7* Pe "8 smoke. a” Well i never,” he a Bad ao cena ta ca
until Tuesday. and has already passed the Inter- 25. So shot that takes you py whispers. Thete sa man, a full « tell me who you are and
Not Calling ease Examination for the B.Sc. 44 (4) grown man.” Screwing up his
° 0) egree. é

7TN.C.A. will not call at Bar-
bados until the new runway arbados and B.LF.

is completed. This is due to the M's JOAN KYSH, Secretary
cutting of the old runway at of the Barbados Publicity
Seawell, which began on Tuesday, Committee, is among those who

what you are doing here.’ « The

Soueda an expensive sos of courage he s boldly forward. At man stares. Then he smile® rue-
Down the sound of his footsteps the other fully. ‘I'm only a poor castaway,”

p starts violently. “What on he says. ‘'I floated here on a life-

§ @teash,-..? Why. ‘t's a little belt.”
; roe revurns

aa OISTIN omy



oe
his is bur



2 PP eFPr











The part of the new sunway believe that Barbados should be 4) Cents Per Ni ht

which is at peeve in Mee te not ee at the 1951 British

ong enough for the T.C.A, D.C, Industries Pair. Holidaying in . ni , Directed Screen Picy by Charies Scheee
4’s. Instead, it will go to Trini- England, her first visit aan she roe, (8) LONDON TO-N IGHT ‘ by NICHOLAS RAY « bey Gor :
dad direct from Bermuda. Pas- left the ATS in 1945, Miss Kysh 10 that are y sailed Visitors to London for the 1951 ( .




.

at 8.15
TURN ON YOUR RADIO DISTRIBUTION TO THE




sengers to and from Barbados by told a London friend, that she tou 4 i itai i
T.C.A. will use a chartered thought that, a from anything eee ree © oe ee eee aicnts inte ig for af oxi

in, (4) get a night’s lodgin
else, the Fair wed great op- '" ent le tn French} in “Deep South,” the deep air-
Returned To B.G. : portunities for interesting tourists 19 Re : "ts would just} raid shelter in Southwest London
G to British Guiana in Barbados. She pointed out that rest le —if they want it.

LOCAL TALENT AUDITION TO-MORROW 9.30 a.m.































on Thursday by B.W.I.A. was all the other islands would be 3s. Coutteay ite, an Built to house 4,000 people at
Mrs. Nellie Karim who had spent represented. She thought the Sqlution of vesterday's Dusaie,—Actous: | a time, the shelter is air-condi-
one month’s holiday as a guest at Government’s decision should be jz “Gres ie: MQCeHgns AO, Nestling: | tioned, has running hot and cold
Crystal Waters, Worthing. re-considered to allow Barbados emit: 18. ‘Pea nods vi eerie: 22 | water, and canteen facilities,
Mrs. Karim is the owner of the to have at least one direct repre- eaten: S. Hose pide: “4 Gall again: It will be managed by tl.e Lon-

Hear Some of the Tunes that will be Played at

CLUB MORGAN

Dial 4000 FOR RESERVATIONS

“Starhght’ Parlour in B.G. sentati t Nine; 6 s: 7. Unit: 9 Tinge: 1i,! don Municipal authorities on be-
sentative at the Fair, Thee 1 Secon: it) Nows ide! half of the British Board of Trade,

Bedding and other equipment will
BY THE WAY — » sescucomece

be provided by the British War
Office —LN.S,
E cannot understand the Neither of these things was in- a perso i 66 99
’ flap that is going on in dicated in the architect’s plans. ite’ done to ‘ita plush line basket J ewels From
Bristol about the two 12-foot high Wuff with the smooth worrying about the cost of living. 5 ;
bronze unicorns that arrived with TH most remarkable quota- lamother Pilchards
LONDON.

the new town hall. It is now a
American women may soon EMPIRE

general practice of architects to tion of the week is, in our GIRL is as old as she looks
wear artificial jewellery made

No. 6 MARHILL ST.

SOCIETY'S RENDEZVOUS

Presents


























TO-NITE for 2 HOURS

i “ opinion, “I won't be cast aside

ipa ieipal tubes ie eae like @ pet dog.” Surely, even a we inohe et mer "ihe econ’
It is good for trade, they feel, like el a Mover ‘cove fround 18, but then, we are a
the card in the cigarette carton = a tare cust actig little short-sighted.




ROYAL

8 p.m. — 10 p.m.











































from Cornish pilchards, TO-DAY to Tuesday
; § aside. Husbands are cast aside Anyway, cs ” th b- TO-DAY & Tomorrow
pe Bec motto in the Christmas jike worn-out Cones, lovers are a foaa cas SE teal ake dane . called is extracted from 10 .& Oe 4.30 & 8.30 The Sweetest Voice in the Caribbean
orcas oke oken dolls, and still her own and both her legs, | the scales of pilchards, a small 20th Century-Fox present . . Republic Atomic Double . . .
A recent gasworks erected at ora are dropped like sucked As our nurse used to say: “Never| type of herring. It is also usea Roy ROGERS ,
Cheam when unwrapped was ee But pet dogs are per- jou 8 gifted film actress in the; for nail varnish, hcorats _ Pe PANIC IN THE Jane FRAZEE in
contai aa Re m it i indus :
@ the "Sear Lane ee cast There is a very sad story of a We are, of course, r ‘ing to es ere ene ‘among the “SPRINGTIME IN
, from the Hippodrome interline peiebite ete its octet ae Pritt, of eetenaha, fardine canneries of French STREETS” THE SIERRAS”
righton, and a_ well-known i e girl whose picture we have} Morocco.
brand of pre-fab municipal bathe mother being frightened by a kept under our mattress ever| The essence is worth $33 a

horse-lover that it didn’t realise since we 4 hat
it w d aw her playing the| pound, and tests indicated tha
haunted hy the Tas that it wae pert of a female la ter in| 100 pilchards provide four ounces

of scales.

AND
which, when neatl ted i
out “Rule Britannia,” ne With

winavi Adele MARA
Richard WIDMARK Kane RICHMOND
Paul DOUGLAS

Starring

eee
——— ee.



e film “The Blue Lamp.”

MORE FOR YOUR
MONEY

SHOES

FOR MEN
(All Leather)
With RUBBER SOLES


















SSS









eet er apeceenaeaiaananelimmaiiae
ACTION AT MID-NITE
Barbara BEL GEDDES Special Mid-Nite Show

SATURDAY 2ist
Walter (Jack) PALANCE Republic Whole Serial . . -

“THE MYSTERIOUS

DR. SATAN

) ROXY , with

, Edward CIANNELLI

\ TO-DAY to Monday f George J. LEWIS
sane OLYMPIC



MR. PLANTER

We are fully Stached with:
PLANT KNIVES
CUTLASSES
L.O. SICKLES
HOES (all sizes)
AGRICULTURAL FORKS
PICKAXES



















RAY NUNES






i i insid tside the “DOLL”
MeG-M presents... ; TO-DAY to Monday Special Speakers installed inside and outside the

4.30 & 8.30

“BORDER INCIDENT” || “Gunrest iN.

mMoRnecco”

With

. George RAFT
Ricardo MONTALBAN Marie WINDSOR

George MURPHY AND
With “RED LIGHT”

Jae With
Howard DE SILVA George RAFT

James MITCHELL Virginia MAYO

for the benefit of DINERS and BYSTANDERS
LEATHER LOAFERS With CREPE SOLES ~
: 7 Dine, Wine and enjoy a Pleasant Program ‘in an Atmosphere

) Starring








Obtainable from our Hardware & Ironmongery Dept. of Positive Class

Telephone No. 2039
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.






REAL CHINESE FOODS & YOU MUST

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

nesseee
LLLP EELEELL LLL ELL EELLLILOCOO RLS ECSTITOCOS

{





TASTE OUR, CYSTER COCKTAIL

Dial 4692 for Reservations







URDAY OCTOBER 21, 1950

Mrs. Husbands
Dined With —
Mrs. Attlee

£ CEREMONY of the opening of the new British House
rommons by H.M. the King in Westminster Hall on
bber 26th, will be attended by representatives, mostly
pkers, of 16 Colonial Legislatures.

did House was destroyed by
action on May 10, 1941.
ers and presiding officers
ial Legislatures who have
England for the openiny
oy ae, OBB.
Bermuda Hon,
Husbands (Speaker),
» Hon. A. §& A. H.
(Speaker), Bahamas,
C. Campbell (Speaker)
Hon. A. W. R. Robert-
.E., (member ex officio
ve Council) Trinidad and
+ Hon. C. V. Wight, C.B.E,,
President, Legislative
British Guiana, Hon.
. George (Senior elected
Legislative Council)
* Honduras, Hon, T. A.
w, C.B.E., (elected mem-
islative Council) Wind-
nds, Hon. T. S. Page
Speaker) Northern Rho-
‘ on, E. C. Quist, C.B.E.
nt, Legislative Couneil)
qe Sir John Macpherson
jor) Nigeria, Hon. P. Wyn
'C.M.G., M.B.E.., (Gov-
ind President Legislative
>) Gambia, Hon. W. K.
(Speaker) Kenya, Hon.
lary Blood, K.C.M.G.,
jor and President Legisla-
cil) Mauritius, Hon. Sir
Gimson, K.C.M.G.,) Goy-
d President, Legislative
)} Singapore, Sir Henry
+ K.C.M.G., (High Commis-



Hall and a dinner in the House
of Commons given by the General
Couneil of the Commonwealth
Parliamentary Association.







“Thirty-one territories of the
British Colonial Empire have given
desks, tables, chairs, lamps, ash-
trays, inkstands and other gifts
for the new House of Commons,
which replaces the Chamber _des-
troyed by enemy action in May,
1941, and which will be opened
by itis Majesty the King on Octo-
ber 26t. at a ceremony attended
by 26 Speakers and presiding
officers of Colonial Legislatures.
Two decorated telescopic bronze
arms, which can be. pulled out
from benches at the narrow en-
trance to tne Chamber to form
the bar of the House cf Commons
beyond which no one who is not
a member of the House may pass,
have been presented by Jamaica.
Bronze brackets to hold the Mace
on the table immediately in front
of the Speaker's Chair are a gift
from Northern Rhodesia. The
long rectangular table in the
Prime Minister’s small Confer-
ence room which was designed by
Sir Giles Gilbert Scott, Architect
of the new House, has a patterned
border made up of small triangles
of timber from 50 Commonwealth
and Colonial territories. The
Prime Minister’s high back chair
at the head of the table and other
chairs round it have been present-
ed by St. Helena, and two oak
table lamps with bronze shades

‘ Malaya. Their official py the Leeward Islands and
tme, in which they will Gibraltar. The (Ayes) division
a by the Speakers of Com— lobby has been furnished with

dth Governments, began on

tables and chairs given by Nigeria
17 with a dinner in the

and the (Noes) division lobby by

’s Library, House of Par- Uganda. The lamps on the tables
given by the United are gifts from the Leeward
hn branch of the Common- Islands and Gibraltar. Sierra

Leone has given the désk and
ehair in the private room of the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies and British Honduras those
in the room of the Secretary of
State for Commonwealth Rela-
tions. The desk and chair in the
Minjster of War’s room has been
presented by the Bahamas, and in
the Air Minister’s room by Bar-
bados, in the Minister of De-
fence’s room by the Gold Coast,
in the Minister of Labour’s room
by Mauritius, in the Minister of
Agricuiture and Fisheries’ room
by Seychelles, and in the Minister

Parliamentary Associa-

A Reception

detober 18 they attended
ption given by the Sec-
of State for the Colonies
aster House. On October
soard of Admiralty invited

attend the Trafalgar Day
ight Dinner in the Painted
» the Royal Naval College,
ich. That evening their
fere entertained at dinner
Attlee at No. 10, Downing

/On October 22nd they of Works’ room by Trinidad.
‘to a special service of Cyprus have given an oak writing
‘ing in St. Margarets, table for the members’ writing

invitation of the Port "0m east, and Aden one for the

jon Authority, they will
flonday making a tour of
&s of London in the Port

ie Authority’s own yacht

members’ ete room west.
North Borneo, ingapore and
Tanganyika have each given a
table and five chairs for the in-
terview rooms. _ British Guiana
have presented four triple silver
gilt inkstands. They have arrang-
ed for a fifth inkstand to be made
identical to the others inscribed
“Replica of gift presented by the
Colony to the House of Commons”
for placing fn their own Council
Chamber. Nyasaland, Hong Kong
und Bermuda have given similar
inkstands are gifts of Dominica,
Grenada, St. Lucia (Windward
Islands) and Fiji. Silver gilt ash-
trays have been given by Falk-
land Island, Gambia, Malta,
Nyasaland, St. Vincent (Wind-
ward Islands), and Zanzibar. The
olive wood sent by Kenya for a
Minister's table and chair is not
yet ready for fabrication, being
still in the kiln. Two men from
the Colonies are among 400 work-
ers putting finishing touches to
the new House. They are Mr.
H. R. Aitcheson, 30 year old
French Polisher of Portland,
Jamaica, whose father is a School-
master im Manchester Ge maica),
and 20 year old Bukark Gassama
of Bathurst, Gambia, who is em-
ployed by Messrs. John Mowlem,
General Contractors.”

erine”, and at the night
go to a Banquet in their
by the Lord Mayor
“in the Guildhall. The
stry is staging a flying
“of the latest aircraft and
try of Supply will show
fie new prototypes at the
Station at West Malling
vtidstone, Kent, on October
hat evening they will
‘a reception at the Royal
Society given by the
of the Royal Empire
‘the Victoria League and
seas League. On the
October 25, they will

i party given by the King
fn at Buckingham Palace.
morning they will have
) meetings at which final
hents for the next day's
jes have been discussed,
of the opening ends with
ers’ reception in the
House. Their official








me will be finished next
1 a luncheon given by the
County Council in County



ee good looks tell you they’re just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price

tag, that you can’t get finer value. Iliustrated

‘ is a Black Patent Oxford.

is the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign

which means ‘just right’! Look for it in
leading stores in Barbados.



ox
ea AS

made by

JOHN WHITE

means made just right

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

H.E. TAKES



HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR at the Blackboard.

Governor Visits

St. Joseph’s Schools

ca a Restated
HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR went back to school
yesterday. He paid attention to blackboards, looked into
reading eck and held slates, did some work in the Car-
pentry Class and tried a piece of biscuit in the Nutrition
Room just as a school boy would.

Attended by Mr. Glindon Reed,
Director of Education, the Gov-
erner was continuing his pro-
gramme of visits to Elementary
Schools. St. Joseph was the parish
that he visited yesterday. The
schools were, St. Anne’s Junior
School, St. Joseph’s Girls’, St,
Joseph’s Boys’ and St. Bernard’s
Boys’ and Girls’, The last two
were surprise visits.

At the first three he wrote in
the Visitors’ Book saying he had
enjoyed the visit. At St. Anne's
he added: “A happy atmosphere”.
At St. Joseph’s Girls’: “There is
an air of quiet efficiency”. At St.
Joseph’s Boys’: “There is an air
of discipline and cheerfulness” .

When he arrived at St. Ber-
nard’s it was near noon. He looked
over the Boys’ Schoo] first and
by the time that he got to the
Girls’ School, pupils were getting
ready to take the luncheon period
He did not write in the Visitors’
Book but said, “‘I was just passing
by and thought I would drop in
and say ‘hello’. I am happy to
be here’.

Beautiful Setting
Like most country schools, St.

Boys’ or Girls’ School, But because
this is an agricultural distric’,
where parents of both sexes often
have to work away from hom?
nearly all day, there were about
two dozen children below the age
of five in school yesterday. If they
did not come, a brother or sister,
not many years older, would hay?
to stay at home and see after
them, The three-year-olds give
no trouble, Miss Roberts saic.

. Schooi of 3 Classes

Some of those children live as
far as a mile and a half from
school which might seem a long
way to some city dwellers. But in
the country such a distance is
called “just yonder”. Attendance
rises and falls according to whether
the period of the school year is
during or after the crop. On the
roll at present are 126. There
are three classes—Infants, Junior
1 and Junior 2,

This building was once a dwell-
ing house connected with an
estate, the Advocate was told.

St. Joseph’s Girls’ Sehool is
situated not far from the beginniae
Anne's Junior is set'in picturesque of Horse Hill. Children attendi
surroundings between the small here get a Physical Fitness Cal
and beautiful chapel of St. Anne’s ©1Se each time they come to schoo!
and luxuriant cane fields. Border- @5 they climb the 41 steps that
ing the building is a flourishing lead to the building. Once inside
flower and vegetable garden which they have a lovely view of some
the children tend, of the surrounding countryside,

The garden is divided into lots @94 they do their werk to the



A CLASS



by the girls as well as a stove,
an oven, a dining table and chairs,

Poster

‘A poster made up of pictures
of vegetables bore the invitation
to “eat more vegetables and ei-
joy goed health,”

This sehool carries five assis.-
ant teachers. There are 203
children on the roll and 178 were
at school yesterday. Not much
gardening is done because of lack
of space, but there was enough
space with which to make a small
play ground. Recent rains have
left it muddy, and a little girl

laying yesterday had a_ spill.

hen she got up, her dress was
full of mud, and her eyes full of
tears.

Before going into the school
proper at St. Joseph’s Boys’ the
Governor looked over the Car-
pentry Shop and the vegetable
garden. In the shop a boy was
planing a piece of board and the
Governer borrowed the — plane
and took over the job for a few
minutes.

In the garden the head teacher,
Mr. G. D, Griffith explained some
of the things he had done under
the direction of the late Director

of Agriculture, Mr. Halcrow,
to prevent soil erosion. Apart
from gardening and carpentry,
boys learn bookbinding.

This school is very near to St
Joseph's Parish Chureh. So nes

in fact, that at the back of the
nutrition voom in the junior
school downstairs are two cup-
beards in which are the gowns
which are worn by choristers of
the Church

Cosy Cottage

The senior classes are upstairs.

Before visiting there the Gov-
ernor made a brief’ halt at the
headteacher's COSY residence

which is attached to the school.
He was welcomed by the head-
teacher’s wife who was proud
when the Governor said: “When
I' retire I would like to live in
a little house like this.’ She
recalled that another Governor
visiting the school had used the
same words.



PAGE THREE



Antigua Hurrieane
Stops School |
For 3,000

From Our Own Correspondent

ST. JOHNS

Mr. P. A. W. Gordon Inspector |!
of schools in Antigua told our}
correspondent that as a result

hurricane damages to some school
and others being occtpied b
refugees, the situation is still
rather grim

This is the tirst term of the
school year when promotions and






COLD-STUFFED NOSE... * ,

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may benefit the schools ara Anytime your nose feels stufly from a cold, a whiff
brought into or two gives you cool, clear breathing instantly.

ee ae these
have been badly curtailed.

Approximately 3,000 children
have not yet been able to return
to their schools. They are tired
of being at home and daily the
children find their way to thew
teachers’ homes pleading that

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they would like to retum ‘to
school. Those responsible are

i ead
experiencing difficulty im =

Apr




ling refugees out of Bishop
Mathers school where seven
hundred girls of the city are |
eager to enter. 1t is claimed that |
a number of the refugees are
people that never had hiomes of | *
their own prior to the hurricane
and others are old and should
be in the institutian for the,
poor

St. John's Boys’ school oH
the Point school which house
700 and 350 pupils respectively
are under major repairs. In some
instances the congestion has been
relieved by turning the refugees

}?

FLY EL

PARIS

out of school rooms and into 4 FLIGHTS WEEKLY FROM CURACAO — CHOICE OF 3 DIFFERENT
barracks on the base Other: ROUTES — CHOICE OF CONSTELLATION OR DC.6
have been removed to teacher

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quarters or halls in the country

distriots.
Thirteen of the twenty-six
schools are functioning. The
children of Seatens are occupying
St. Stephen’s Church, and thosa
of Wilikies are in the Pilgrim
Holiness and Gilbert Memorial
churches. On Monday next child-
ren of the English Harbour dis-
trict will be occupying Nelson’:
House at the Dockyar«d,

18th October, 1950,

For full information see :

S. P, MUSSON, SON & CO.

Tel, 4613
WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE FOUNDED 1919

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Teacher’s Furniture
Recovered

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 17
GOOD news came to a teacher
of Barataria, San Juan. Some time
ago he returned from holidays io
find his house cleared of furniture
and other articles. Police, carry-
ing eut a raid at the home of a
man suspected of minor shop
breaking, found a store house of
furniture, sewing machines, groc-
eries und cloth amounting to over
$3,000 Among these was the
furniture stolen from the school
teacher. So many were the items,
that it took three lorries to carry
them away. Hundreds of people
from around gathered to see the

Gets away

police packing goods into the ‘

vehicle. Many claimed that they | | ke a
saw things they had lost, The

raid yielded $3,000 worth of

goods. scare d



se “=~ specimens of needle work done

and a boy is in charge of each tune of the chirping of black birds
lot. Both boys and girls under 11 1© the branches of the many trees
years attend this school, but the Which grow around.
girls do not sow in the garden. ; : ving their
When the boys are doing that on ei Pee bet Sere
Tuesdays the girls are sewing with were in the
needle and thread. three-roofed building. Head

When the Governor got there teacher there is Miss E, Straughn,
yesterday the little boys and girls whose mother was a pupil of the
under the head teacher, Miss V same school more than two score
Roberts and four assistants—two years ago. It was a one-roofed
male and two female—were ot building then. Latest addition’ to
work with English, reading and it, are the Domestic Science room
writing. The Governor looked at in 1938 and the Nutrition Depart-
some of the children’s work and ment and the Lavatory last year.
talket with some of them. One
bright boy did not wait to he
asked his name. As soon as the
Governor got to him he told him
smartly what it was.

Ages of scholars there, range
from five to eleven. After reach-
ing eleven they go to St. Joseph's

Upstairs the Governor's visit
followed the same lines that it
did at the other schools, He was
shown a table, a tea trolley and
trays that were made in the car-
pentry class, He had a look at
the school’s library too. i

At. St. Bernard's, a school built
on land given to the Anglican
Church by a Mr, and Mrs. Charles
Rudder in 1860 for religious and
scholastic purposes, an open air
class doing Macbeth was in pro-
gress. Other classes inside were
working quietly under Mr. E, H,
Deane and five other teachers.
On the roll are 238 boys. Present
yesterday were 177,

When the Governor was leay-
‘ing St. Joseph’s Boys’ School
rain was falling heavily, which
according to an old West Indian
belief means that he is sure to
go back to that school sooner or
later.


















For the senior girls a lesson in
Algebra was in progress. It was
subtraction, the girls having al-
ready been taught addition. The
Governor went all through the
school, inspecting work and chat-
ting with teachers and pupils. In
the small and comforjable looking
Domestic Science room were



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PAGE TWO !



Caub

iE NEW “Super” Highway

between Maiquetia La Guaira
and Caracas will remove all
but thirty-two of the 395
curves that exist in the present
“Corkscrew” road, Mr. John e,
Publicity Director for Gulf Oil
in Venezuela told Carib, shortly
after he arrived from Veneéguela
by B.W.1LA,. on Thursday.

The airport at Maiquetia makes
this roadway to Caracas a very
busy one. The new road now
under construction will cut the
trip from one hour to only twenty
minutes, and the mileage from
183 to 10,

The new highway, a double
lane project, will have an aver-
age width of 65 feet, as compared
with the present 224. It will
eliminate many of the traffic dan-
gers of the present road, which
travellers to and from Venezuela,
know so well. Several tunnels
are under construction, the biggest
to be 7,000 feet long and costing
some 13,000,000 American Dollars.

On Way Home
Ava two years in England
Mr. Ian Gale, son of the
Editor of the Barbados Advocate,
is on his way home with his wife
and young son, Adrian. He left
England on Saturday on the
Royal Netherlands ship, the Cot-
tica, and expects to arrive in Bar-

bados about October 28th.

Americans in Venezuela
Green two weeks’ holiday
in Barbados are Mr. and Mrs|
H. P. McNaughton, two Americans
now living in Venezuela. They
arrived on Wednesday by B.W.LA.
and are staying at Sam Lord’
Castle.
Mr. McNaughton is with the
Bank of New York in Venezuela.

Now We Know!
A Sheffield University research
team trying to learn why peo-
ple work, reported that’ with
women, money is only a second-
ary objective. What women seek
most in their jobs is company,
Lumber Man
N A SHORT visit to Barbados
is Mr, Anthony Garcia, Rep-
resentative of the Dantzler Lum-
ber and Export Co.,, Inc, in
Tampa Florida, and President of
the Hawthorne Lamber Co,, of
Hawthorne New York,
Mr. Garcia arrived from Guade-
loupe on Thursday by B.W.LA.
and is a guest at the Marine






. J. B, FATHERS, Marine
Surveyor, who arrived from
Grenada on Wednesday by
B.W.LA. is intransit here for a
week, He will be leaving Bar-

bados on Wednesday for the U.K. iat

by the Golfito.
He is staying at Cacrabank.

Committee and Judges

“s COMMITTEE and Judges

for the Cow and Gate ‘Bon-
niest’ Baby Competition, is in the
capable hands of Dr. A. L,
Stuart, Dr. A. G, Bancroft, Dr.
W. H. Johnson, Dr. A. §, Cato,
Dr.“H. L. Massiah, Mrs. N. G-
Daysh, Mrs. Olga Symmonds and
Mrs. J. A. A, Kernahan. The
competition takes place at the
Tenge Rocks on November

Here For a Few Days
R@VING from Antigua on
Thursday afternoon by
B.W.LA, was Mr. ‘Bob’ Greene of
International Aeradio Ltd. Bob
went to Antigua just after the

hurricane. He expects to be here
until Tuesday.

Not Calling.

-C.A. will not call at Bar-
bados until the new runway

is completed. This is due to the
cutting of the old runway at
Seawell, which began on Tuesday.
The part of the new runway
which is at present in use is not
long enough for the T.C.A. D.C.
4’s. Instead, it will go to Trini-
dad direct from Bermuda. Pas-
sengers to and from Barbados by
T.C.A, will use a chartered

Returned To B.G.
RR PIURNING to British Guiana
on Thursday by B.W.1A. was
Mrs. Nellie Karim who had spent
one month’s holiday as a guest at
Crystal Waters, Worthing,
Mrs. Karim is the owner of the
“Starhght’ Parlour in B.G.



rm Perowne - who
|May for England expects to leave

POCKET CARTOON

by OSBERT LANCASTER







—— Pee er #3
“How much longer have |
to stand here telling you

im not just an ordina-y

member of the public, but
M,I.$ carfying owe a
purge? 11”

Next Winter.
ISS HILDA RIDLER, good
friend of Mr. and Mrs. S, H.
eft Barbados in

the U. K. towards the end 0’
October.

Her destination is Cyprus. She
will afterwards travel to Palestine
and then to Bengazi where she

; will join the Perowne’s.

She hopes to return to Barba-
dos next winter.

B.G Boy Scouts
a British Guiana Boy

Scouts will join with 350
Commonwealth colleagues at the
World Scout Jamboree in Austria
next year. I hear that these lucky
fellows will probably be included
in the arrangement whereby
Commonwealth scouts will tour
England while they are in Europe.

Likes England
ETURNING to the West In-
dies is 40-year-old Edmund
Burke, Social Welfare Supervisor
in Jamaica. Before joining the
staff of the Social Welfare Com-
mission, in 1939, he was a sehool-
teacher. Since June this year,
Mr. Burke antes pen studying
community development in Eng-
land, Asked of his impressions
of his visit to England, he replied
——“I like it very much. I have
seen and learnt many
which I would like to put
operation in Jamaica.”
e left. England on October

Council Student

R, H. S. SPENCER, first-class

clerk, Colonial Secretary's
Office, Kingston, Jamaica, and an
extra-mural tutor in Economics
and Public Administration in the
University College of the West
Indies, has been having a busy

course in extra-mural
studies at British Universities
including trade unionism and
beugererand, he left London last
wee for Stratford-on-Avon.
Two days later he move on to
Nottingham, where he remains
until to-day. He will then receive
further instructions about his
itinerary from the British Coun-
cil. Mr. Spencer holds the Lon-
don University Arts degree, the
teenie ie yble A oe
and has already passed the Inter-
mediate Examination for the B.Sc.
(Econ.) degree.

arbados and B.I.F.
M's JOAN KYSH, Secretary

of the Barbados Publicity
Committee, is among those who
believe that Barbados should be
represented at the 1951 British
Industries Fair, Holidaying in
England, her first visit since she
left the ATS in 1945. Miss Kysh
told a London friend, that she
thought that, apart from anything
else, the Fair great op-
portunities for interesting tourists
in Barbados. She pointed out that
all the other islands would be
represented.
Government's de
re-considered to allow Barbados
to have at least one direct repre-
sentative at the Fair,

BY THE WAY ,

WE cannot understand the
Y flap that ig going on in
Bristol about the two 12-foot high
bronze unicorns that arrived with
the new town hall. It is now a
general practice of architects to
give a surprise packet every time
a municipal building is ordered.
It is good for trade, they feel, like
the card in the cigarette carton

or the motto in the Christmas
cracker.

A recent gasworks erected at
Cheam when unWrapped was
found to contain the entire cast
of the “Swan Lake” company
direct from the Hippodrome,
Brighton, and a well-known
oo of pre-fab pouniclgal ak
wAich, when neatly erected
out “Rule Britannia,” ee





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Neither of these things was in-
dicated in the architect's plans.
Wuff with the smooth
Ts most remarkable quota-
tion of the week is, in our
Spink. “I won't be cast aside
like @ pet dog.” Surely, even a
foreign gentleman must know
that pet dogs are never cast
aside. Husbands are cast aside
like worn-out gloves, lovers are
discarded like broken dolls, and
friends are dropped like sucked
oranges. But pet dogs are per-
manent,
There is a very sad story of a
small poodle who had such an
inferiority complex owing to its
mother ae frightened by a
horse-lover that it didn’t realise
it was a dog at all, and was
haunted by the idea that it was



ij























SATURDAY OCTOBE

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (veal
MATINEE TODAY at 5 P.M.
TONIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30.

Warner Bros. present
JOAN CRAWFORD — JACK CARSON — ZAC

in “ MILDRED PIERCE”





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

B.B.C. Radio Programme | J

jurday. Oct. 21, 1960. i
a we, 710 News | Uf

El

15















Intransit
R. & MRS. R. E. CHAPMAN
and infant arriveg from B.G.



. oon The News: 12:10 Ee. News }
Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Fai © Father-
food; 12.45 Dae ‘rratalear Day

















y Cere-

; 1.00 p.m, ; 110 p.m. Rac-
on Thu y a by B.W.L.A , : j fen a ing Hea Pr Siadio Newsreel } with BVE ARDEN — ANN BLYTH — BRUCE B
and spend a short holiday : oie Ee at Nee ;
here Yet e Mr. C man leaves | B a
for St. age w the — ’ fees know, afta tiet: a ——S
Rodmey calls on her way south. ’ ~% 30 p.m. : 7
or kh, FT nadia RBs Pte ee PLAZA Theatre-—sn0Geré
man W. Ss adia





d 5.30pm. ‘Music for Dancing, 6.15-pam.|\} SPECIAL MATINEE THIS MORNING at 9.30 (Cheap
been in B.G. for ten years an , nC :
as just been appointed Deputy ’ apne Dex Cees: 6 a James Oliver CURWOOD’S
anager of Mount Bentick in St. p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.m. Behind the “WOLF HUNTERS and
Vineen' Sh Vi News; 7.45 p.m. Weekly S|
ort Visit

F on a short visit to Grenada

on Thursday by B.W.I1.A.
was Mr. Kennet. vis, Partner
of Messrs. Scott,









TODA

5 and 8.30 and Continuing
WAR

mie eee R LAUGH !
William 7
POWELL “LIFE




















"T'W (The Garden) ST. JAMES
GAIETY ah CHOCKFULL OF ACTION!

TODAY SUNDAY 8.30 p.m.-MA SUNDAY 5 Pd
MONOGRAM presents ROD.CA

‘RON in .
“STAMPEDE” A

or wane of Mr. William
Clarke of New York and Miss
Odessa Brookes of Upper Colly-
more Rock, took place on Sunday
at ~ — of - and oe ‘
Brathw: its 4
Bride. The Ee. EA. Gilkes of
the A.M.E, Church performed the
ceremony, NM

Ten Years At Sea

I NTRANSIT trom Martinique
on Thursday by B.W.LA. was F :

Mr. Jimmy Davies who is with ; : fae : SSS

the Trinidad Shi Co. sevnos : i . ‘ ; : SSSSSS"

was on his way inidad. e s ig Foal i

left his ship in Martinique to join

another one in Trinidad. He is

Chief Mate.

Old Lodge School boys will re-
member Jimmy, as he used to go
to the Lodge Sthool many years
ago, along with his brother Nigel
who is in the Ministry.

Jimmy has been to sea for ten
years; he is now married and his
home is in Trinidad. |

Cocktail Competition

LL over England at this
moment bar-tenders are
busily inventing new cocktails




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LUCKIEST BOY |:
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; rum. The reason ABERDEEN, Scotland. hospital for extensive bruises
eens ae eels is’ that on Three-year-old James Riddoch, and a wound in the chest caused
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THIS IS....

HOT NEWS






















; ponsored alive in Britain today. believed to have travelled: qv
4 ee: tn ‘s’ Ags Si oo James was riding on a binder From the platform of the bin-} ¥y
be h ca aoe . dob ‘ entr when a jolt threw him on the der he was scooped 41 feet along ¢ =
e held. st year, from 0 | canvas conveyor belt. Before tha the belt, then lifted by mechani- TO THE K. E PD,
of over 150, the top prize ‘ tractor pulling the binder could cal arms into the binding machin-| ¥ eece y !
ic. to Albert Davidge of the! .10 James was carried through ery. The cord went round him} y a
‘alm Court, Ritz Hotel, London. jin. machine and thrown out together with Igoe oats left sro é . 5
insi f oats bound with the last run. en an automatic * : ’
‘ p64 A SPURS 08 . knife cut the cord and he was] ¢ Every once in a while a Film is produced which
CRO s8SWORD Ca He was treated in an Aberdeen passed to the ejector. —LN.S. é found to be not suitable for Kids. ‘We’ve hit The J
Wins Cake Imposing Sight q Pot this time. Here’s a Film that you cannot see
N WEDNESDAY October 25th,} ¢ » , < , 4
RS. BETTY EDWARDS i Carlisle Bay, will be a im. ‘ It’s Rough—It’s Tough: but it’s lovable
won the cake raffled by Mrs. posing sight. ‘Both the ‘en: ering ta 5 :
John Williams, in aid of the Girls’ Liner “Colombie” ang the Fyffes} ¥ & Continui: /
Friendly Society. Liner “Golfito” are expected to ¢ % Te o-Day F&G.30 p.m.
B.W.LA,. small 'plane. arrive on that day. , * §
¢ v vt @
Rupert and the Castaway—3l | j
; yD CVereVyersvrY








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In great excitement Rupert creeps
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23, Rite, (3) | Built to house 4,000 people at

a time, the shelter is air-condi-
tioned, has running hot and cold
vi Berle; 22. | water, and canteen facilities,
eaten: 5, HO ie bide: e Gal amatee It will be managed by tle Lon-

Nine; 6. : 7. Unit: 9. Tinge: 11, ! don Municipal authorities on be-
2 te Bem: Bi Nowe Te wd: halt of the British Board of ‘Trade.




CLUB MORGAN HIT PARADE

Hear Some of the Tunes that will be Played at

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ie one a

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Genie; 19. Bea pods: 2%

Antennas

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SOCIETY'S RENDEZVOUS

Presents



in

Bedding and other equipment will
be _ provided by the British War

Offi —LN.S,
BEACHCOMBER .
’ | ¢6 ”° Fram
its time in Tea and fo, mone bc Jewels Fi

“Glinbuske the cost of living. Pile herds

GIRL is as old as she looks

we always say, and the way
we look at




















TO-NITE for 2 HOURS

8 p.m. — 16 p.m.

LONDON.
American women may soon



EMPIRE

TO-DAY to Tuesday
4.45 & 8.30

h . Wem
around 18, but iene “ous wear artificial jewellery made,
little short-sighted. Anyway,} from Cornish pilchards.
what a few years matter? “Pear] essence,” as

ROYAL

TO-DAY & Tomorrow
































the Caribbean
After all, most of her teeth are| stance is called is extracted {rom Pbpidtin ebattie ticuae ‘The Sweetest Voice fn the Ca
still her own and both her legs. | the scales of pilchards, a smalll|{ 20th Century-Fox present . . Roy ROGERS te

As our aurea used to say: “Never type = a BF ae atte bi Jane FRAZEE in

oO a actre: n th ‘or nail Vai ’ = A - 7.

mouth.” ver 7 aA plastics. A similar ae te - PANIC IN THE «SPRINGTIME IN

€ are, of course, r ‘ing to} is being carri¢d on amo o

Miss Amelia Pri, of Steen ks,| fardine canneries of French o THE SIERRAS

pene ends pedis, we have Mgrocen. ts nies 88 STREETS AND

: under our mattress eve: e essence is a °

since we saw her pl Ane the pound, and tests indicated that i *FIGER WOMAN

of a female } thplighter in| 100 pilchards provide four ounces Starring with

he film “The Blue Lamp" of scales. , Entertainment”

SES PETES ITS SITIO DLEDD | || Richard WIDMARK —

Kane RICHMOND

ACTION AT MID-NITE
Special Mid-Nite Show
SATURDAY 21st
‘Republic Whole Serial. . -

“THE MYSTERIOUS
DR. SATAN

ROXY with



Paul DOUGLAS
Barbara BEL GEDDES
Walter (Jack) PALANCE





A
Delightful
Program



MR. PLANTER

We are fully Steched with:
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COTTON FAC ORY LTD. t James MITCHELL Vitzi-la MAYO Dial 4692 for Reservatior

























SATURDAY OCTOBER 21,



1950

Mrs. Husbands
Dined With —
Mrs. Attlee

THE CEREMONY of the opening of the new British House
of Commons by H.M. the King in Westminster Hall on
October 26th, will be attended by representatives, mostly
Speakers, of 16 Colonial Legislatures.

The old House was destroyed by
enemy action on May 10, 194],

Speakers and presiding officers
of Colonial Legislatures who have

come to England for the opening
are Hon. J. W. Cox, CBE.
(Speaker), Bermuda Hon.
K. - R. Husbands (Speaker),
Barbados, Hon. A. S A. H
Pritchard (Speaker), Bahamas,

Hon. C. C. Campbell (Speaker)
Jamaica, Hon. A, W. R. Robert-
son, C.B.E., (member ex officio
Legislative Council) Trinidad and
Tobago, Hon. C. V. Wight, C.B.E.,
(Deputy President, Legislative
Council) British Guiana, Hon.
Dr. W. A. George (Senior elected
Member, Legislative Council)
British Honduras, Hon. T, A.
Marryshow, C.B.E., (elected mem-
ber Legislative Council) Wind-
ward Istands, Hon. T. S. Page
C.B.E. (Speaker) Northern Rho-
desia, Hon. E. C. Quist, C.B.E.
(President, Legislative Council)
Gold Coast, Sir John Macpherson
(Governor) Nigeria, Hon. P. Wyn
Harris, C.M.G., M.B.E.., (Gov-
ernor and President Legislative
Council) Gambia, Hon. W. K.
Horne (Speaker) Kenya, Hon.
Sir Hilary Blood, K.C.M.G.,
(Governor and President Legisla-
tive Council) Mauritius, Hon. Sir
Franklin Gimson, K.C.M.G.,) Goy—
ernor and President, Legislative
Council) Singapore, Sir Henry
Gurney, K.C.M.G., (High Commis-
sioner) Malaya. Their official
programme, in which they will
be joined by the Speakers of Com—
monwealth Governments, began on
October 17 with a dinner in the
Speaker’s Library, House of Par-
liament, given by the United
Kingdom branch of the Common-
wer Parliamentary Associa-
tion.

A Reception

On October 18 they attended
a reception given by the Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies
in Lancaster House. On October
19 the Board of Admiralty invited
them to attend the Trafalgar Day
Guest Night Dinner in the Painted
Hall at the Royal Nava} College,
Greenwieh. That evening their
wives were entertained at dinner
by Mrs, Attlee at No. 10, Downing
Street. On October 22nd they
will go to a special service of
thanksgiving in St. Margarets.

At the invitation of the Port
of London Authority, they will
spend Monday making a tour of
the docks of London in the Port
of London Authority’s own yacht
“St. Katherine”, and at the night
they will go to a Banquet in their
honour y the Lord Mayor
of London in the Guildhall. The
Air Ministry is staging a flying
display of the latest aircraft and
the Ministry of Supply will show
them some new prototypes at the
RA.F. Station at West Malling
near Maidstone, Kent, on October
24, That evening they will
attend a reception at the Royal
Empire Society given by the
Councils of the Royal Empire
Society, the Victoria League and
the Overseas League. On the
evening of October 25, they will
attend a party given by the King
and Queen at Buckingham Palace.
In the morning they will have
attended meetings at which final
arrangements for the next day's
ceremonies have been discussed.
The day of the opening ends with
the Speakers’ reception in the
Speaker’s House. Their official
programme will be finished next
day with a luncheon given by the
London County Council in County







Hall and a dinner in the House
of Commons given by the General
Counci| of the Commonwealth
Pailiamentary Association,

“Thirty-one territories of the
British Colonial Empire have given
desks, tables, chairs, lamps, ash-
trays, inkstands and other gifts
for the new House of Commons,
which replaces the Chamber des-
troyed by enemy action in May,
1941, and which will be opened
by His Majesty the King on Octo-
ber 26t., at a ceremony attended
by 16 Speakers and presiding
officers of Colonial Legislatures.
Two decorated telescopic bronze
arms, which can be pulled out
from benches at the narrow en-
trance to the Chamber to form’
the bar of the House cf Commons
beyond which no one who is not
a member of the House may pass,
have been presented by Jamaica.
Bronze brackets to hold the Mace
on the table immediately in front
of the Speaker’s Chair are a gift
from Northern Rhodesia. The
long rectangular table in the
Prime Minister's small Confer-
ence room which was designed by
Sir Giles Gilbert Scott, Architect
of the new House, has a patterned
border made up of small triangles
of timber from 50 Commonwealth
amd Colonial territories. The
Prime Minister’s hi back chair
at the head of the table and other
chairs round it have been present-
ed by St. Helena, and two oak
table lamps with bronze shades
by the Leeward Islands and
Gibraltar. The (Ayes) division
lobby has been furnished with
tables and chairs given by Nigeria
and the (Noes) division lobby by
Uganda. The lamps on the tables
are gifts from the Leeward
Islands and Gibraltar. Sierra
Leone has given the dd@sk and
chair in the private room of the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies and British Honduras those
in the room of the Secretary of
State for Commonwealth Rela-
tions. The desk and chair in the
Minister of War’s room has been
presented by the Bahamas, and in
the Air Minister’s room by Bar-
bados, in the Minister of De-
fence’s room by the Gold Coast,
in the Minister of Labour’s room
by Mauritius, in the Minister of
Agriculture and Fisheries’ room
by Seychelles, and in the Minister
of Works’ room by Trinidad.
Cyprus have given an oak writing
table for the members’ writing
room east, and Aden one for the
members’ writing room west.
North Borneo, Singapore and
Tanganyika have each given a
table and five chairs for the in-
terview rooms. British Guiana
have ened four triple silver
gilt inkstands. They have arrang-
ed for a fifth inkstand to be made
identical to the others inscribed
“Replica of gift presented by the
Colony to the House of Commons”
for placing fn their own Council
Chamber. Nyasaland, Hong Kong
and Bermuda have given similar
inkstands are gifts of Dominica,
Grenada, St. Lucia (Windward
Islands) and Fiji. Silver gilt ash-
trays have been given by Falk-
land Island, Gambia, Malta,
Nyasaland, St. Vincent (Wind-
ward Islands), and Zanzibar. The
olive wood sent by Kenya for a
Minister’s table and chair is not
yet ready for fabrication, being
still in the kiln. Two men from
the Colonies are among 400 work-
ers putting finishing touches to
the new House. They are Mr,
H. R. Aitcheson, 30 year old
French Polisher of Portland,
Jamaica, whose father is a School-
master im Manchester Gemaica),
and 20 year old Bukark Gassama
of Bathurst, Gambia, who is em-
ployed by Messrs. John Mowlem,
General Contractors.”

— good looks tell you they're just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Iliustrated
is a Black Patent Oxford.
is the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘ just right’!
leading stores in Barbados,

JOHN WHITE

means made just right



HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR at the Blackboard.

BARBADOS
Le Neeetsenttinthensnnnnnnsi

H.E. TAKES A CLASS

’

Governor Visits
St. Joseph’s Schools

~) is arrears
HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR went back to school

yesterday.

He paid attention to blackboards, looked into

reading books and held slates, did some work in the Car-
pentry Class and tried a piece of biscuit in the Nutrition
Room just as a school boy would.

Attended by Mr. Glindon Reed, Boys’ or Girls’ School, But because

Director of Education, the Gov-
ernor was continuing his pro-
gramme of visits to Elementary
Schools. St. Joseph was the parish
that he visited yesterday. The
schools were, St. Anne’s Junior
School, St. Joseph’s Girls’, St,
Joseph’s Boys’ and St. Bernard's
Boys’ and Girls’.
were surprise visits.

At the first three he wrote in
the Visitors’ Book saying he had
enjoyed the visit. At St. Anne’s

he added: “A happy atmosphere”.
At St. Joseph’s Girls’: “There is
an air of quiet efficiency”. At St.

Joseph’s Boys’: “There is an ei
of discipline and cheerfulness” .

When he arrived at St. Ber-
nard’s it was near noon. He looked
over the Boys’ School first and
by the time that he got to the
Girls’ School, pupils were getting
ready to take the luncheon periog.
He did not write in the Visitors’
Book but said, “I was just passing
by and thought I would drop in
and say ‘hello’. I am happy to
be here”.

Beautiful Setting

Like most count schools, St,
Anne’s Junior is set in picturesque
surroundings between the small
and beautiful chapel of St. Anne’s
So Leena ee ees Border-

building a flourishing
flower and vegetable garden which
the children tend.

The garden is divided into lots
and a boy is in charge of each
lot. Both boys and girls under 11
years attend this school, but the
girls do not sow in the garden.
When the boys are doing that on
‘Tuesdays the girls are sewing with
needle and thread.

When the Governor got there
yesterday the little boys and girls
under the head teacher, Miss V
Roberts and four assistants—two
male and two female-—were at
work with English, reading and
writing. The Governor looked at
some of the children’s work and
talked with some of them. One
bright boy did not wait to be
asked his name. As soon as the
Governor got to him he told him
smartly what it was.

Ages of scholars there, range
from five to eleven. After reach-
ing eleven they go to St. Joseph’s





Tied to every pair

Look for it in



te

The last two to stay at home and

SOS POPOCIOSO SOP

4
x



this is an agricultural distric',
where parents of both sexes often
have to work away from hom>
nearly all day, there were about
two dozen children below the age
of five in school yesterday. If they
did not come, a brother or sister,
not many years older, would hav?
see after
them. The three-year-olds give
no trouble, Miss Roberts saic.

. Schooi of 3 Classes

Some of those children live as
far as a mile and a half from

school which might seem a long
way to some city dwellers. But in
the country such a distance is

called “just yonder”. Attendance
rises and falls according to whether
the period of the school year is
during or after the crop. On the
roll at present are 126, There
are three classes--Infants, Junior
1 and Junior 2.

This building was once a dwell-
ing house connected with an
estate, the Advocate was told.

St. Joseph's Girls’ Sehool is
situated not far from the beginning
of Horse Hill. Children attendirtg
here get a Physical Fitness exer-
cise each time they come to school
as they climb the 41 steps that
lead to the building. Once inside
they have a lovely view of some
of the surrounding countryside,
and they do their work to the
tune of the chirping of black birds
in the branches of the many trees
which grow around.

Senior girls were having their
daily milk and biscuits. Others
were working quietly in_ the
three-roofed beans Head
teacher there is Miss E, Straughn,
whose mother was a pupil of the
same school more than two score
years ago. It was a one-roofed
building then. Latest addition’ to
it, are the Domestic Science room
in 1938 and the Nutrition Depart-
ment and the Lavatory last year.

For the senior girls a lesson in
Algebra was in progress. It was
subtraction, the girls having al-
ready been taught addition. The
Governor went all through the
school, inspecting work and chat-
ting with teachers and paris. In
the small and comforfable looking
Domestic Science room were

eee se = specimens of needle work done

SSSR OO PODS SOOO SPP PPS SOOG o

eo



POOP Gi







CARIBBEAN AGENCY
DISTRIBUTORS 3
POLE LALA AL AE

ADVOCATE




by
an oven, a dining table and chairs,

the girls as well as a stove,

Poster

‘A poster made up of pictures
of vegetables bore the invitation
te “eat more vegetables and ei-
joy good health.”

This school carries five assis:-
ant teachers. There are 203
children on the roll and 178 were’
at school yesterday, Not much
gardening is done because of lack
of space, but there was enough
space with which to make a small
play ground. Recent rains have
left it muddy, and a little girl

laying yesterday had a_ spill.

hen she got up, her dress was
full of mud, and her eyes full of
tears.

Before going into the school
proper at St. Joseph’s Boys’ the
Governor looked over the Car-
pentry Shop and the vegetable
garden, In the shop a boy was
planing a piece of board and the
Governor borrowed the plane
and took over the job for a few
minutes,

In the garden the head teacher,
Mr. G. D. Griffith explained sore
of the things he had done under
the direction of the late Director
of Agriculture, Mr. Halerow,
to prevent soil erosion. Apurt
from gardening and carpentry,
boys jearn bookbinding

This school is very near to St
Joseph's Parish Church. So near
in fact, that at the back of the
nutrition voom in the junior

school downstairs are two cup-
boards in which are the gowns
which are worn by choristers of
the Church

Cosy Cottage

The senior classes are upstairs.
Before visiting there the Gov-
ernor made a brief’ halt at the
headteacher’s cosy residence

hich is attached to the school.

e@ was welcomed by the head-
teacher’s wife who was proud
when the Governor said: “When
I' retire I would like to live in
a le house like this.” She
recalled that another Governor
visiting the school had used the
same words.

Upstairs the Governor's visit
followed the same lines that it
did at the other schools. He was
shown a table, a tea trolley and
trays that were made in the car-
pentry class. He had a look at
the school’s library too,

At. St. Bernard's, a school built
on land given to the Anglican
Church by a Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Rudder in 1860 for religious and
scholastic purposes, an open air
class doing Macbeth was in pro-
gress. Other classes inside were
working quietly under Mr. E, H.
Deane and five other teachers,
On the roll are 238 boys. Present
yesterday were 177,

When the Governor was _leay-
ing St. Joseph’s Boys’ School
rain was falling heavily, which
according to an old West Indian
belief means that he is sure to
go back to that school sooner or
later.

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freshness and beauty, Fabrics of the highest quality.
YES! FOR DAINTY FABRICS

Call at

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/ . .
Antigua Hurricane
Â¥ }
Stops School |
“ «
For 3,008
From Our Own Correspondent
ST, JOHNS i
Mr. P. A. W. Gordon Inspector |
of achools in Antigua told <
correspondent that as a result ¢
hurricane damages to some school
and others being occupied

retugees, situation is
rather

ww}

y
the stil!

grim

This is the tirst term of the
school year when promotions and
any changes in curriculum which
may benefit the schools are
brought into ee these
have been badly curtailed.

Approximately 3,000 children
have not yet been able to return
to their schools. They are tired
of being at home and daily the.
children find their way te their
teachers’ homes pleading that
they would like to retum ‘o
school. Those responsible are
experiencing difficulty in expel-
ling refugees out of Bishop
Mathers school where seven
hundred girls of the city are |
eager to enter. It is claimed that |
a number of the refugees are
people that never had homes of
their own prior to the hurricane
and others are old and should
be in the institutian for the ,
poor.

St. John's Boys’ school and
the Point school which house
700 and 3650 pupils respectively
are under major repairs. In some
instances the congestion has been
relieved by turning the refugees
out of school rooms and into
barracks on the base Others
have been removed to teachers
quarters or halls in the country
districts.



Thirteen of the twenty-six
schools are functioning. The
children of Seatens are occupying
St. Stephen’s Church, and thosa
of Wilikies are in the Pilgrim
Holiness and Gilbert Memorial
ehurehes. On Monday next child-
ren of the English Harbour dis-
trict will be occupying Nelsen’s
House at the Dockyard,

18th October, 1950,



Teacher’s Furniture
Recovered

{Feom Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 17

GOOD news came to a teacher
of Barataria, San Juan. Some time
ago he returned from holidays 10
find his house cleared of furniture
and other articles, Police, earry-
ing out a raid at the home of a
man suspected of minor shop
breaking, found a store house of
furniture, sewing machines, groc-
eries and cloth amounting to over
$3,000. Among these was the
furniture stolen from the school
teacher, So many were the items,
that it took three lorries to earry
them away. Hundreds of people
from around gathered to see the
police packing goods into the
vehicle. Many claimed that they
saw things they had lost. The
raid yielded $3,000 worth of
goods.





|
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and Backach:
Gone in 1 Week

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pee ogttte
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PAGE THREE








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“My dear,” she said, “You must pro-
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Sun glare and heut used to tire me
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on using Optrex—I'li use it, tool”



So, whenJ goi home | bathed my eyes
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Le Snateiclbomnensnacseieet





PAGE FOUR



ADVOGATE

tT Yn ee

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Breigetown.

Saturday, October 21, 1950



West Indian Shipping

FOR some. years past the condition of
shipping between the West Indian islands
and between the West Indies and other
countries has caused great anxiety among
West Indians. During the war these con-
ditions had,.to be borne because of the
necessity of a great number of ships for the
transportation of men and material.

When the war was over, however, it was
the hope and expectation of the people of
the West Indies that enough ships would be
provided to serve the needs of the area and
to enable businessmen to travel with ease
and at a cheap rate to those countries where
they had to contract their business.

These hopes have not been fulfilled and
to-day the supply of ships which serve this
area is as inadequate as it was five years
ago. In addition to the few ships which
carry passengers to and trom the West
Indies there are the very high rates of
passenger accommodation to and ‘from the
United Kingdom. The Canadian National
Steamships are the only link by sea which
the West Indies have with Canada, and
there is a great, risk that if the present
dollar restrictions continue, those ships
may have to cease to serve the West Indian
route. oe ee

As a result of this unsatisfactory state of
affairs, dissatisfaction is widespread and
strong criticism. of the policy of the
Imperial Government has been made by
responsible persons and by the Press. The
Archdeacon of Trinidad, in a recent letter
to the “Times” newspaper drew the atten-
tion of the English people to the hardships
which are caused and the inconvenience
occasioned to the transaction of business,
There are English’people in the West Indies
who desire to return to the United
Kingdom to revisit their homes and families
and there are many students who have to
go there to further their studies. All of
these persons can only do so after pro-
longed delay and at very great expense

Were it not for the service of the British
West Indian Airways, the islands of the
West Indies would be denied communica-
tion with each other except when the
Canadian ships»pass*through. ft is neces-
sary that there be frequent means of travel
at a cheap rate between the islands. If this
is not available insularity of outlook will
be engendered and the goal of federation
will be ‘madé' more distant. Before the
West Indies can unite politically and
attempt 49, solve. their problems on a
regional basis the peoples must understand
the aspiratidns of the other peoples in the
other islands.”

Suspicion has been created that the
Imperial ‘Government is indifferent to the
needs ‘df the’ West’ Indies, and as a result
various memoranda have been issued by
the British Government. But while these
Memoranda may have shown that the
ees isyaware of the plight of the
Caribbean there is little to suggest that
any action ;toimprove conditions is con-
templated. \ And: it myst be admitted that
there can be little to commend a Govern-
ment whichseeks to.evade its responsibility
and is not.as' of stating that “His
Majesty’s Government hope that the pro-
posed inergase: in the services provided by
the Compagnie Generale Trans-Atlantique
will, ease..the passenger problem for the
Caribbean area. Such’ a Government is
well deserving \of the stricture of public
spirited men like Archdeacon Banks who
asks “Does Britain want her colonies or
not?” Surely the British Government, in
collaboration with the exporters and im-
porters ‘in the British West Indies, could
bring pressure to bear on British shipping
firms who profit by transporting freight
to and from the West Indies. These firms
could be told in no uncertain terms that
the continuance of the freight carriage
depends» on a reciprocal service to the
people of the West Indies. There is little
doubt that such action would bring them
to realisation of the passenger plus freight
service which they could institute.



rie A



The Great Buccaneer by Philip Lindsay
(Peter Nevill, 16/-)

THIS is the story of the most
remarkable character ever to sail
a ship across the romantic Carib-
bean. Henry Morgan,

search of adventure.

aria sainciaeesninsmnaamiitnatiaeaiiinee

| planter as a slave.

But Morgan did not remain a
| slave for long. It was proclaimed
jin Barbados that anyone who
; would enlist in General Venables
| army would be given his freedom,

| and Morgan took advantage of arm

| this. This expedition against the
| Spaniards was not very success--
| ful, failing to capture Hispaniola,
but Venables did manage to take
Jamaica, which had not been
adequately fortified by the enemy.

The next information we have
about Morgan comes from the
ceport of Governor Modyford of
Jamaica, who incidentally was at
one time a planter in Barbados.
from him we learn that by 1665
Morgan had become a privateer,
and although England Spain
were at peace then, he and his
men marched 300 miles.over the
mainland to Villa de Mosa “which
they took and plundered, cap-
turing 300 prisoners . . .” This
was the beginning of his career
| as a buccaneer, and in the follow-
| ing chapters we see his character
| unfold—a cruel, crafty, treach-
| srous and yet courageous man,
| reat only in the sense that he
had the powes to control men as

vicked as himself.

|
| The most stirring episode of
| Norgan’s life, and perhaps one of
; he boldest exploits in history,
| vas the sack of Panama. To clear
| he way for an attack on Panama,
13 city which even Drake had
ailed to capture, the Admiral of

| he buccaneers saw that it was
| iecessary to destroy the great
eaistle of San Lorenzo, at the
om of the Chagres river. This

|

THE GOOSE CATHEDRAL. By
Jocelyn Brooke. The Bodley
Head. 9s. 6d. 186 pages.

THIS BOOK io et “true”
and partly fiction—how much of
one or the other is a matter of no
consequence whatever,

It is not quite a novel, yet hard-
ly an autobiography. It has neither
beginning, m: e nor end. It is
slight and wayward, sensitive to
mood, indulgent to fantasy, and
disclosing robust vein of humour.

The Goose Cathedral is vastly
yeadable and possesses its own
kind of unity, You will not under-
estimate the skill which has con-
trived that unity.

With an air of apology, Brooke
puts himself in the centre of his
own life-story — as the Nanny’s
darling who becomes the victim
of a bad preparatory school, the
delicate little boy who hates bath-
}ng and has a genius for finding
rare wild flowers, the youth who
writes bad verse and plays feebly
at being a businessman,



*

After the war he re-enlists in
the Army. But is not even that
rather an affected gesture? T. E.
Lawrence had done it before him.

But if Brooke treats himself
with a kind of tentative disap-
proval, with what exuberance
pounces on characters so richly
comic as Ted Hoopoe, “the last of
the Engiish Eccentrics”, Mrs.
Bugle, the lovelorn landlady, and
above all, “Pussy” Wilkinson and
his protege Bert!

Pussy is a perfect period piece,
a figure cut out of the ’nincties
who looks like an elderly choi7-
boy. He entertains his middle-
aged lady friends (“the sex”) to
refined tea-parties; gives notably
less refined parties for his male
acquaintances. At these, as terri-
fying climax to the evening, Pussy
will give his famous imitation of
Rarah Bernhardt

Poor Pussy! Life — and Bert—
in

* *

out of the Army, steals his money
and takes refuge with Pussy’s rich
sister Moira, whom eventually he
marries.

+”

Soon Pussy is selling Action,
in a black shirt and blacker
finger-nails, “One must do some-
thing for one’s country.”

His country does something for
Pussy. It interns him in the Isle
of Man. After that, faithful to

* *

the traditions of the nineties, there moment.

er



BARBADOS

The Pirate Who Beeame |
“His Excellency”

Ry IAN GALE

was done, but such was
bravery of the garrison that

born in hundred of the pirates were killed. author “non,
Wales around the year 1635, sailed The road to Panama was now treachery: i
to Barbados as a young man in open, but on questioning their worst and the r
He was in prisoners the buccaneers learned thing he ever did, showing bott
for a rude shock, for according to to their horror that their plans the i
Esquemeling as soon as he set foot were known. Nevertheless, Morgan heroism that had made him se
in this island he was captured, “as and his men embarked in flat- mighty a leader of men.” Then.
was the custom,” and sold to 4 battomed boats and sailed up- turning his back on his howling

stream amid the steamy vegetation,

Over-confidence and contempt ~

for the intelligence of his enemy
made Morgan commit a blunder
which almost ruined the expedi-
tion. He filled his boats with
s, trusting that his men would
be able to live off the land.
the Spaniards’ did the vtvious
thing, and burnt all the provisions
on the way to Panama. Sv.n his
men were starv_ng and mutinous,
chewing leather and cursing their
leader under their breath. But
Morgan led them on
through ome day of hell into
another until at last Panama was
reached.

The battle for the city was
swift and savage, the cowardly
Spaniards being soon put te flight.
But the buccaneers were chested
of their spoils, the Spaniards pre-
ferring to set flame to their city
rather than let it fall into their
hands, After the fire had been
put out the usual round of cruelty,
debauchery and rape began. “They
spared, in these cruelties, “wrote
Esquemeling,” no Sex, nor Condi-
tion whatsoever. For as to religious
Persons and Priests, they granted
them less Quarter than unte
others, unless they could produce
a considerable Sum of Money,
capable of being sufficient Ransom.
Women themselves were no better
used except they would con-
descend unto the libidinous
Demands and Concupisceny of the
Pirates.”

When the buccaneers returned
to Chagres, the dangerous moment
came when the spoils were to be
shared. Morgan, as a final act of

Don’t Apologise, Mr. Brooke

By George Malcolm

Thomson

is nothing for it but a deathbed
conversion to the Roman Church

As for Bert, he becomes pros-
perous, fat, a squadron leader in
the R.A.F. Brooke regards him
With a mixture of amusement and
alarm. Bert symbolises the tri-
umph in life of the brutish, the
unscrupulous, the tough, Being at
heart a pessimist, Brooke has
always known—and hoped—that
Bert would win.

And what is “The Goose Cathe-
dral’”? A lifeboat station built in
the Gothic style on a desolate
stretch of shore near Folkestone.
Brooke weaves a texture of fan-
tasy round it. It acquires mean-
ing in his imagination, represent-
ing the oddity of life, It even
haunts his nightmares.

Behind the oddity of things
there is ene frightening.
To grapple with it successfully
one must be tough—like Bert.

JUST AS IT HAPPENED. By
Newman Flower. Cassell. 16s.
274 pages.

OUT of a long, busy and enjoy-
able life as a publisher, Sir New-
man Flower has compiled these
jottings, which have few preten-
‘sions but plenty of interest.

He tells the story of Thomas
Hardy’s miserable first marriage
to a woman who boasted, “I beat
my husband every morning—but
only with a rolled-up copy of
The Times.”

So that he need never meet his
wife, Hardy built a separate stair
trom the garden to his study.
When she died, he found two huge
manuscripts in her room, One
waz entitled, The Pleasures of
Heaven and the Pains of Hell;
the other, What I think Of My
Husband. Hardy burnt both.

Sir Newman takes the story of
Cassells back to the days of Ste-
venson and Rider Haggard; almost,
but not quite back to John Cassell
himself, the young temperance re-
former who became a publisher
on moral grounds.

Sir Newman had many brushes
with the great — with Curzon,
who disliked the typography of
his book so much that he threw
it across the room; with Asquith,
who at last agreed to write his
big cheque flut-

tered to the carpet at the right
Arnold Bennett was



———_—+- -—__-_—— - —_

¢

the r hi
a all Morgan’s exploits” writes the

But fight, thid time a ‘legal one to

and on, he might be useful later.





ADVOCATE
|

brilliant buceaneering decided to
squeeze his own men, giving
them a mere £50 each and keeping
an immense sum for himself. “O!

can equal his final
remains both the
most magnificent
and the

unscrupulousness

shipmates, Morgan sailed to

Jamaica.

This was Morgan’s last venture
against the Spaniards, and for the
rest of his life he was more con-
cerned with politics than with the
sword. Soon after his return to
Jamaica he had another battle te

show how innocent he had been in
breaking the treaty of Madrid.
Charles II was on the throne, and
he wished to keep the peace with
Spain, though not at the price of

‘organ’s head, because he thought
How-
ever, to appease the Spaniards
Morgan was brought to England
fn disgrace and put on trial. The
trial was a farce, and after three
years in England Morgan was sent
back to Jamaica,, as Lieutenant
Governor. The rest of his life is
the story of the frustration of a
man of action trying to play the
politician.

This book is written with great
enthusiasm, and Philip Lindsay
has done his best to capture the
spirit of those boisterous times,
even adapting his style almost to
the point of vulgarity. But un-
fortunately he is no historian, and
does not take the trouble to check
his facts. For instance, he writes
glibly: “During Cromwell's time
Jamaica had been seized . . . the
Spaniards could not win her back
and the British remained, as bend
had remained at Barbados whic’
had been captured in 1605”. In
general “The Great Buccaneer” is
an example of an attempt to make
history sensational, to turn it into
“magazine stuff’. The story of
Sir Henry Morgan deserves better
than this,

——————_—— ee eee

. LES.

ee

hooked at a party at H. G. Wells’s
—he and Flower shared a dislike
of the compulsory games which
were routine at these parties.

The Dynasts, said Bennett, was
the greatest book of the genera-
tion. “Oh no, Arnold,” said Wells
softly, “not really. You really be-
lieve that the greatest work writ-
ten in our lifetime is The Old
Wives’ Tale.”

A rich hoard of anecdotes.

STRAIT AND NARROW. By
Geoffrey Cotterell. Eyre and
Spottiswoode. 10s. 6d, 416 pages

COTTERELL is a man of talent,
an alert and knowing performer
on the novel with no excessive
illusions about the human race.
If this present novel must be
judged a disappointment, it is not
on account of any undue senti-
mentality.

Richard Tarrant, its central
figure, is a cold fish, absorbed in
his career at the Bar. His single
lapse from virtue, his one brush
with the warmer emotions, is
scarcely the noblest of incidents
A fugitive in Holland during the
war, Richard seduces Annetje.
wife of the Dutchman who shel-

ters him — and is killed by the |

Germans. |

After the war. Richard’s wife!
Nancy invites Annetje over.
Revelations oceur. Nancy realises
hat her husband has been
Annetje’s lover, Richard that;
Annetje’s little boy is his son.

It is a situation full of tense
possibilities. But, having stated
the theme Cotterell abandons it
for the space of a hundred pages,
which he devotes to recalling |
Richard’s prewar story, In that
interval we lose sight of the main
clash. When it comes into view
once more we no longer care so
deeply about it.

My impression is that Cotterell
does not care so much either,

TOP OF THE WORLD. By Hans

| seared my mind indelibly.

ESCAPE

FROM
SEOUL

By YOUNG H. LEE

SEOUL, KOREA.

FOR three months I hid in Seoul while it
was in the hands of the invading Communist
forces.

T hid in cellars and on rooftops of the homes
of my friends while North Korean Corn-
munists hunted me.

They hunted day and night.

They scoured the city for any Korean who
had worked for any American official o
American private agencies.

They particularly wanted me because I
worked for an American news agency—
International News Service.

Any Korean who did such work was
suspect in the eyes of the Communists.

But my friends protected me throughout
the three months the Reds held Seoul.

They fed me and helped me move from
house to house. Each time a hiding place
oecame dangerous another home was opene
lu me,

These friends were risking their lives, but
they never wavered. They kept me safe.

I tell my story this way because it is no
my story alone, but the. story of untolc
numbers of other Koreans.

Americans were in Seoul a long time and
hired many Koreans. The Communis
wanted every one of us.

The last story I filed was the night of June |
27—two days after the Communists struck
across the 38th parallel.

It was obvious the city would fall the next
day and I so reported in my dispatch.

Army headquarters already had moved to
Suwon with the government of President
Syngman Rhee going even farther south,



The next morning—the 28th—at dawn of
the day before General Douglas MacArthur
visited Suwon, about forty Red tanks rumbled
into the city.

Behind the clanking tanks came a long
column of Communist foot soldiers.

The Red soldiers occupied all the main
buildings, including the City Hall, the
American Embassy and all government
structures.

Right away they released all prisoners
from the City jail. These they used quickly
in enforcing their rule.

The Communists organized temporary
people’s committees and most committee
members were obtained from the ranks of
the freed prisoners.

They started arresting democratic leaders
at once. About fifty national assemblymen
were arrested by the committees.

After the mass arrests slowed down the
Communists began moving prisoners north
to the North Korean Communist capital o!
Pyongyang.

Four hundred prisoners in one group were

marched from the prison, In Miyara, a 5 ¢ ; ‘
northeastern suburb of the capital, half of WHEN ONLY THE BEST IN
these prisoners were killed cold bloodedly. LEATHER ¢LOTH WILL DO

Rice became scarce in Seoul. The scarcer
it became the higher the price went. It rose
from 6,000 to 15,000 won per mal (about 36
pounds).

(The rate of exchange for the won is 1,60(
to one U.S, dollar).

Hunger stalked. among the city’s tens ol
thousands, especially those not looked upon
with favour by the Communists.

There were American prisoners in Seoul
but nobody seemed to know just how many.

Memories of my hideout in Seoul have

I will never forget how | scurried from
home to home, dependent on my friends for

iy life. o
—LN.S.

Hotel For Animals

LONDON.
Animals arriving at London Airport will
soon be able to register at their own “hotel’’.
The Royal Society of Prevention of Cruelty
to Animals has raised £33,000 towards the
project and building will be started soon.
The “hotel” will include a reception area;
dispensary pharmacy, surgery, horse-boxes

Around the clock staff will be on duty to
meet all air liners and a veterinary surgeon
will be on call to prescribe treatment or

Ruesch, Gollanz, 9s. 6d. 236 :
; and bird cages.
THE Eskimos are the happiest
people on mn They eat
anything, provided it is meat 4 :
and raw. They lend their wives | Operate on sick animals.

freely. They do not moan about
the pressure of the population on
the means of sustenance. They
‘solve the problem with. states-
manlike thoroughness.

This Eskimo novel makes a
strange mode of life come alive
One of its big moments describes
how a man eats his frozen feet
I still do not see why Eskimos
are so happy.





Many animals arrive at London Airport
stricken with air sickness or other minor ail-
ments while others arrive seriously ill
Several including a leopard have died in
the past year.

In addition to dealing with sickness the
animal “hotel” will provide a good dinner
for its “guests” and handle any rare diets
that may be needed.





SL OSSO SO SOE SSOP F PPS PSSSO

er



|
|







SATURDAY OCTOBER 21, 1950

TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

Usually Now ,
oe

(i
4

Tins Silver Leaf Pine-
apple Juice

Lelona Peaches
(1b tins)

39 35

Tins
37

Bottles Grolsch Beer 26

—

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1 and 2 BURNER, with or without Oven Stands
OVENS, Small, Medium, Large



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OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING GROCERS.

PA COSTA & CO... LTD cents.







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OF SPECIAL INTEREST
TO UPHOLSTERERS

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OS OES








YOU'LL. APPRECIATE
re NS
&*>

OR YsUR WEEK-END PARTY



PARIS.
. HAD YOU ever thought of the
- moon asa celestial _ Golders
Green? “Alexandre Ananoff, presi-
dent of the
French Astro-
nomical y on-
md organ=
kes ‘of the.Inter- ©
nati ) Astro. |
Conbress*’ .
has just
end in Paris,
says off-handed-
ly: e moot
nowadays is only ~°
a suburb of the, heavens. _ '
off, 40 years old, résembles
nothing so much as a youthful
Ameriean banker, Bsn looks as
though he was probably voted
“Man most likely to succeed” by
his college contemporaries.






+

I lunehed with him to-day. He
refused a cocktail, stared rather
severely through horn-rimmed
glasses. His prematurely grey
hair fled backwards in luscious
waves. His pearl tiepin was en-
viable.

“This voyade to the moon,” he
said with*a hint of impatience,
“ig no tonger a Utopian dream
Tt is nothing but a question of
ballistics. Once you have gone
the first 600 miles .or.so from the
earth, the rest is simplicity itself.”

Next year’s Intérnational Astro-

PARIS

—with R. M. MacCOLL telling the capital News

__nomical Congress will be held in

cies Theme: “Artif.cial sat-
el A
But, says debunker Ananoff,

“I profoundly doubt that these
little man-made moons spinning
round the earth will have any
military value. The trouble is
from that height you would be
able to see precisely nothing of
the earth’s surface, Teco miwh
mist and cloud. Rather trustrat-
ing for the military observers,
don’t you think . . . ?”

*
Paris Sauce
HOW ARE
things down at
M on t gomery’s
Western Union
headquarters at
Fontainebleau?

I was curious
to find out what
it was like for
the several hun-
dred anonymous
British _ officers
and men Who Jom
have lived there for the past two
years, helping to thrash out an
international military plan with



the French, the Dutch, the Bel-
gians, and the Luxemburgers.
So I went down there yester-
day, and the answer is that they
like it very much indeed. Says
an R.A.F. officer: “There are
extra allowances. We are still
broke at the end of the month,

just as we should be back home,

ut we have lived a whole lot
better in the meanwhile.”

He pays £18 a month for a
furnished villa. He does not like
the big heating bill—about £8 a
month for gas fires.

The wives are not quite as
enthusiastic as the men, They
seem homesick.

Inter-Allied laison’ goes well,
but there is one stumbling block
~——food. tried having inter-
national s, but the British
other ranks scowled blackly at
the slender French breakfast of
coffee and a roll.

“And then,” the catering officer
at Air Force headquarters told
me, “we gave the men Sole Mor-
nay (sole served with a_ thick
cheese sauce) as a special treat
for dinner one day. You should



have heard the remarks.

‘*Who put this blinking sauce
on the fish—and where are the
chips?’ was the bowdlerised com-

plaint.”
Hints

THE EMPEROR
Bao Dai of Indo-
China, who has
been * sojourning
in his £85,000
pink palace
named Chateau
de Thorenc, in
the hills above
Cannes, since
last June, is in
no hurry to re~
turn to Saigon. The authorities,
in Paris are becoming restless.

There are official
“The Guardian of* Greatness”

Paris



may find his allowance stopped.
Back to Saigon goes Bao Dai’s

Prime Minister and Minister of

Defence, Tran Van Huu, a quiet;

man. Once he was about to shoot
a chamois when he lowered his
gun and took another look
through his binoculars, ‘It is a
peeeey he observed. ‘I don't
ire.’" '

According to Nguyen De, his
imperial master -— who has six
fast cars in his garage — will
return to his country “when he
feels the moment ripe, but he will
not yield to ill-timed pressure.”

Paris Gallantry

ONE OF
France's most
famous _manne-
quins, Janine
Marsay, profes-
sionally known
as Praline, got
into trouble the
other day. At
the Belgian
border _ officials



"spotted a crude

hints that alteration in her passport. Five
years had been knocked off her
age.
Charges of falsifying the pass-
port were dropped, when a gal-

lani magistrate murmured: “Such

greying man who_ resembles’ feminine vanity is a very human
Buddha with a club tie. “trait.” He also pointed out to

Says the Emperor’s personal Praline that she did not need a
chamberlain, Nguyen De: “Hig passport anyway to get into Bel-
Majesty is a Wonderful sports- gium.



“TRAFALGAR”
Milk Fed Chickens Plain Olives
Milk Fed Ducks | Stuffed Olives

To-day we stand in memory Hams in tins

Of one of England’s best,
Of him who in the “Victory”

Ox Tongues

es
‘
ex
SN



Against the ships of France } Ox Tails | Leg Mams

Led at warriors brave an< Sole | Table Butter

And filled with martial zest. } Cod Fish Peanut Butter

These men forgot not that duty — — Prunes in tins

Must come "fore food and rest

So that the “Homeland of th |}} LIQUERS Canadian: Eggs
ee”

Gola Braid Rum
Top Notch Rum
Prunier Brandy |

Salted Peanuts
J&R Bread and Rolls

Could never by the French
Or by any other nation
Be termed as a “Conquest”.





So with such patriotic thought





Their worthy minds were fed, Vielle Cure FRUIT and
Until at Trafalgar they caught
And vanquished the foe, Guinness Stout ; VEGETABLES
But Alas! he, who victory ——- titanate ; esecesbeaicacci
Had won, was lying dead. i CHEESE ‘endl BISCUITS

48a te a , -

|
Great Nelson, for ’twas thee who |

wrought j
Such deeds, thine own blood shec
To-day we honour thee, we’v
brought

GODDARD'S
These tokens of respect | ;
{



(
‘
’

And praise, for England’s memory e})
Of thee shall ne’er be dead =





SATURDAY OCTOBER 21, 1956

Boys’ Clubs Will Empty Street



Corners And Rum Sh

MR. J. W. B. CHENERY yesterday opened the third Police-————

Boys’ Club in Barbados at an old Military Barracks at the

District “C” Police Station,

Nelson
Honoured

GUARD OF HONOUR of
Harbour Police, dressed in
the h'storic siraw hats of the
Nelson days; will be lined up at

the Nelson Statue in Traialgar Of the urgent need for Clubs of _

Square when His Excellency
the Governor arrives at 8 a.m.
teday to lay a wreath on Nel-
s0n’s monument. The Guard wiil
he on the north and south ot
the statue.

On arrival the Governor wil!
receive the Royal Salute. He
will then lay the wreavh and
the Bugles will blow the “Last
Post” and “Reveille”. The Gov-
ernor will next be given another
Royal Salute before ieaving for
Government House.

_, After the ceremony the pub-
lic are welcomed to lay theéin
wreaths.

HE TRAFFIC ISLAND, wh ¢n
was situated by the Cana-

Bank of Commerce on
Broad Street, has been removed.

Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
missioner of Police, told the
Atlvocate yesterday that on sev-

eral occasions this island has
been knocked down by motor-
ists. He said that it served no

useful purpose and was an ob-
stacle to traffic.
J . L. JOHNSON reported to
the Police that an envelope,
containing $100.27 and addressed
te Maude Clonden of St. Lucia
was removed from his officee at
vhe Wharf between 3.25 a.m, and
ih20 am. on Thursday. It is
the property of Maude Clonden.
eo PHILLIPS and Dal-
ton Carew, mémbérs of the
crew of the Schooner Belqucen,
told the Police that a quantity
of clothing, valued $26, was re~
moved from the same schooner
between Tuesday and Wednes-
day.
IVE TRAFFIC offences
recorded in
Police Reports. Two motorist's
were reported for not stopping
at major roads, ene for driving
in a dangerous manner, one for
rarking in a_ prohibited area
and a conductor for carrying
passengers in excess.
7 LLIs ALLEYNE of Bourne’s
Village, St. George reported

were
yesterday’s

thar her house was broken and
entered between 645 a.m, and
11.80-a.m. on Thursday, She

sa'd that a quantity of clothing
was removed,
HE 124-FOOT LONG Lakes
Bridge at St, Andrew is com-
pieted excepi for the rails. It 1s
now opened to traffic. This
Bridge was destroyed durine
the heavy rainfell at the end of
Avgust 30, and September 1,
, 1949.

It is made of concrete piles
and iv took over, five months
work through wind and rain to
complete the job, The work was
Supervised by Mr. George
Downes.

A resident of Lakes Dis-

trict told the Advocate yesverday
that she is very glad that the
Bridge is completed. She _ said
vhat she has experienced great
difficulty in getting out during
heavy rains. Only last month
xeone had to lift her across



rising water when they had a
fairly heavy shower.
Another residem. of the Cor-

bin’s district said that she is also
very glad. She said that
times it would appear as though
the wo districts were separated
from the remainder of the island.

Wills Admitted
To Probate

IN the Court of Ordinary
yesterday the Chief Judge granted
two petitions for letters of ad-
ministration and admitted the
wills of three persons to probate.

One of the petitions was of
Colin Cleare Parkinson of Strath-
clyde, St. Michael, funeral
Director, a creditor, for letters of
Administration with the will
annexed to the estate of Ellen
Catherine Melvin late of St.
Michael’s Row, Bridgetown,
deceased.

Mr. C. H. Clarke, K.C., instruc-





ted by Messrs. Yearwood &
Boyte, Solicitors, appeared for
the petitioner,

The other petition was of

Dorothy Louise Perkins of Black
Rock, St. Michael, Spinster, for
Letters of Administration with the
will annexed of her brother Allan
Clifford Perkins deceased.

Mr. C. H. Clarke, K.C., instrtc-
ted by Messrs. Yearwood & Boyce,
Solicitors, appeared for the
petitioner.

The wills of the following were
admitted to probate.

Norman Cleophas Drakes,
Thomas Cadogan. (St. Michael);
and Henry Thomas Morrison also
called and known as George
Thomas Morrison, (Christ
Church).

Seaman Found
P ce °
Dead In Cabin
Ceci! Webster, a 23-year-old
Antiguan seaman of the Schooner
Everdene now in the careenage,
was found dead in his cabin about

6.30 a.m. yesterday.
Captain Nathan, the master of

St. Philip.

Colonel R, T. Michelin, who
welcomed Mr. Chenery, said:

“This is the third Boys’ Club to
be opened in this island. The
other two—one in Bridgetown
and one in Speightstown are more
than justifying their existence,

As I drive round this island
and see boys playing cards in
street corners and spending their
time on the verandahs of rum
shops, the more I am convinced

this kind all over the island.

_ A few days ago while inspect-
ing a Police Station in Bridgetown
a woman came into the station
and reported that she had given
her son $2.48 to go and buy some
articles for her. He later returned
empty handed and minus the
money, When questioned he ad-
mitted that he had been gambling
and had lost all the money. He
was not even a good gambler. It
transpired that this boy had beeq
before the Courts sometime ago
and was then undergoing 2 years
probation, This boy had nothing
te occupy his leisure time and had
gone back to his gambling asso-
ciates. From there he would
probably graduate to some more
specialised type of crime. We
have made him a member of the
Bay Street Boys’ Club, he attends
regularly and looks like becoming
a very useful boxer. It is early
days to say whether healthy re-
creational occupation is changing
his ideas. It can, however, go a
long way in that direction. This
is just one instance of how these
Clubs can give a helping. hand to
boys at a time they need it.

Voluntary Work

_ These Boys’ Clubs are run en-
tirely by Voluntary Contributions
and with voluntary helpers. We
are now raffling a car te raise
funds for the purchase of furni-
ture, equipment, payment of rents
etc, We hope that anyone here
who has not taken a ticket will
remedy that this evening.

This Club is part of old military
barracks that has not been used
for several years. The boys of
this district have been. responsible
for the colour washing and rede-
coration of this building under
the direction of Station Sergeant
Gaskin; who has done a great
deal in getting this Club going.

“I propose to form a Committee
of persons interested in the youth
of this island who live in. this
Parish who will be entirely
responsible for its direction,

This is a Club for the Boys of
St. Philip, we want it to be run By
the people of St. Philip. The
Police have been responsible for
its birth and want you to be
responsible for its upbringing.
For two years we shall take care
of all the expenses in connection
with this offspring, After that we
hope that your Committee will be
able . take over this side of it
as well,

Helpers Wanted

If anyone can’ devote a few

ours in an evening on one day a
month, please let Station Ser-
geant Gaskin have your name be-
fore you go to-day, If everyone
helps, it will be easy for all,

This Club provides a number
of indoor games, instruction will
be given in physical training and
boxing. Each week it is hoped
to arrange for someone to give a
talk on some subject of interest
and value to the boys.

Boys’ Clubs sponsored by the
Police have been going on in
America for some time. Other
countries have since taken them

some dividends, I am convinced
that anything we can do for these
youngsters who through no fault
of their own, are not as fortunate
as others. is well worth while
doing.

I now have much pleasure in
asking Mr, Chenery to declare
this Club oper,

Story Of A
Boys’ Club

In a German prison cam:

79, near Brunswick, a aioe at
British officers, to prove that good
could derive even from the evil
which \|they suffered and with
which they were surrounded, con-
ceived, one bleak morning

1944, the idea of founding a boys’
club in one of the poorer districts
of London, In those particularly
dificult days just before the end
of the war when they were suf-
fering the worst privations, the
idea gave them something to think
about and, better still, something

constructive, and creative to look
forward to.



Tt had the advantage being con-
tributed to in conception by men
from many walks of life. There
were clerks, accountants,
eers and even men who d
carned distinetion in the world of
‘port like Bill Bowes and Freddie
Brown, the English cricketers,
Graudally the scheme grew
magnitude. A fund was started,
the contributions consisting of
German reichmarks, post dated
cheques, promises and so forth.
In one case, an annuity of £600
was donated and eventually the
total sum collected reached £13,000

When liberation finally came,
the men returned home and put
their plan into operation. The
organisation was called the Bruns-
wick Club for Boys and was
founded in Walham Green, a
district in London. It was opened

2,000

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ops Verandahs
AMERICANS

ARE COMING

“Nearly all of the Americans now living in Caracas, have
either gone or are planning to go to Barbados for a holiday,”
Mr. John P. Lee, Publicity Director for Gulf Oi! in
Venezuela told the Advocate yesterday. Mr. Lee arrived
from Venezuela on Thursday afternoon for a week's visi

Impression Of
Argentine
BY CATTLE RANCHER

BUENOS AIRES in the Argen-
tine Republic, is a wonderful,
interesting rich country, but with
certain political upheavals that
affect it momentarily, Mr. Harold
Pilgrim, a cattle rancher of that
country told the “Advocate”
yesterday.

He arrived here on Tuesday to
see his relatives and for other
private interests and is staying
at the Hastings Hotel.

Born in the county of Kent,
England, he went out to the
Argentine 50 years ago after re-
ceiving part of his early education
and took up ranching. The first
world war intervened and ne
enlisted as a volunteer and served
in the Royal Field Artillery as a
Lieutenant in France after which
he returned to the Argentine to
continue his cattle ranching.

He said that like every other
country, the Argentine was affec-
ted by the two world wars and
life there was very varied owing
to its being a young country of
extremely rapid development in
social, political and financial

economy.

Spring had just come in and
the country was most interesting
because of its extension and the
variety of its production.

Mr. Pilgrim is now paying his
second visit to Barbados, the first
being in 1909 when he came out
uncle, the late Dr.
Eustace Graham Pilgrim and
spent three months.

He is the son of the late Dr.
and Mrs. Foster John Pilgrim of
Barbados, a grandson of the late
Hon’ble Henry Pilgrim, a former
Speaker of the House of Assembly
and owner of the Garden Estate,
Country Road, and a cousin of Mr.
Harold Trimmingham of Bays-
water Flats, St, Michael,

to his family who live at Station Hill, St. Philip.

Mr. Lee based this statemen.
on daily conversations with many
of the 5000 Americans who are
et present living in the Venezue-
lan capital.

“Maps of Barbados, atiractive-
ly designed and printed, are post-
ed on many office walls,” said
Mr. Lee, “while the press is con-
stantly publishing items abou
the island’s tourist attractions, A
year ago the island was litle
known, but today everyone yo

talk to will tell you that they
have been there, expec: to go
again, or ‘have been persuaded

to go by relatives o friends who
have just returned.”

Inasmuch as the current rate
of exchange favours the tourist
in vhe quest of an inexpensiv®
holiday, Mr. Lee expressed the
hope that the rumeured re-val
vation of the pound sterling,
would not affect the basic ‘bar-
gain’ quality of a \tip here,

Hundreds of Venezuelans are
now studying English, he added,
and are grateful for an oppor-
tunity to practise it on English
‘peaking visitors to the Repub-
le, They learn English in com-
raercial schools, as well the
American - Venezuelan Cenvre
aad Venezuelan - British Insti-
tute. The language is a MUST
‘n public schools,

This passion for English is very
laudable, but sometimes embar~
rassing for the foreigner trying
to show off hs Sprnish. After
painfully ordering }is meal in
Spanish, an American or Eng-
lishman is joited when vhe wait-
er smiles and asks him to give
his order in English. Never‘the-
less, Venezuelans of the interior
are still far from being Angli-
cized, and the stranger finds him-
self at a loss if he doesn’t speak
Spanish.

BURNT BY CANDLE
LIGHT

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 17.
Girton Romeo, a driver of St.
James, West Port-of-Spain, re-
ceived severe burns when he
caught afire while repairing his
ear last night with a candle light,

as





‘REVUEDEVILLE 1950’ HAS
BROKEN NEW GROUND

By 0. S. Coppin
REVUEDEVILLE 1950, a musicale written and produced

by Mrs. A. L. Stuart and

her school of dancing, played

to a packed house for the third time when it ended at the
Empire Theatre last night.

His Excellency the Governor and Mrs. Savage attended
the opening night on Thursday and yesterday there was

a matinee performance and a final night show.
The story is written by Mrs.——-——- srepomeraney

Stuart herself and has broken
new ground in that it features the
dialogue, sentiments and manner-
isms of the humble Barbadian.
The return of a son who has

some- UP end find that they pay hand- done well in the R.A.F. and a

daughter who has also done not
so badly in the A.T.S. provides
the background for a humorous
welcoming scene at the Baggage
Warehouse when their respective
parents of limited means and
under average mentality attempts
to put on the necessary airs to
greet them on arrival, :

The inevitable gossiping tray-
sellers contribute their share of
Barbadian humour and cross talk
and the story, a simple one, works
slowly and not mysteriously to-
wards its denouement in which
a pre-war romance surmounts
the obstacles of head injuries, loss
of memory and prejudice and
ends in happy love and romance.

In this story Mrs. Stuart has
managed with some commend-
able measure of skill at most times
to blend several types of dances
between the scenes,

These ranged from a moderate
interpretation of the ballet,
through the intricate steps of the
tango to the spontaneous rendition
of the modern jive and be-bop
and a really inspired version of
the waltz in which Mrs, Stuart
herself starred.

Among the cast itself, Joseph
Tudor, who played several roles
with hilarious success was so far
the best actor in the show that it
might honestly be conceived that

_ it was written around him,

He changed from role to role,
costume to costume. with such
consummate ease and ability that
one could scarcely single him out
for praise in any particular role.
It was his show.

The dancing of the seniors was

good. Mrs. Stuart herself was
particularly good in leading the
waltz and Miss Doreen ibbs’

poise and honest interpretation
was an interesting foil for the
scintillating exactness and joie de
vivre of Shirley Clarke.

The tiny tots worked hard. They
were not always in exact time but
there were some excellent in-
dividual artistes among them that
showed considerable promise.

Austin Husbands led the boys

the Schooner, reported the matter hy the Duke of Edinburgh and has by a distinct margin and although
to the Bridge Post and the body gjready celebrated its first an- their porformance on the whole

was removed to the Public Mor-
tuary where a post mortem was
performed about 1.30 p.m. the
same day by Dr, A. S. Cato at the
request of M~. A. J. H. Hanschell,
Coroner of District “A”.

An inquiry into the circum-
stances surrounding Webster's
death will be held shortly.

7 YEARS IN JAIL

PORT-OF-SPAIN

niversary.

in Court Of
Chancery
In the Court of Chancery yes-

terday the Registrar handed in his
reports of the annual accounting



was good, Austin added the colour
and easy grace of the expert.

The show itself was obviously
the result of prodigious work,
hard practising and vision. The
costumes, designed by Mrs. Stuart
were artistic.

“Revuedeville 1950” was not
the product of the professional
machine but an honest-to-good-
ness effort that was excellent at
times, moderate at other times

For attacking Harry Smith, a of Kenneth Mason, the Committea gnd even sometimes poor but it

tally clerk, with a knife, and tak-
ing away his watch, silv



gold

of the estate of Florence Isabel

* Hart, a person of unsound mind.

never failed at any of its stages
to convince the severest critic that

ring, and $2.34 at the Savannah The revorts were for the years it was a great effort, entertaining
Port-of-Spain, James Batson was ending March 31, 1949, and March and successful, in that it has
sentenced to seven years’ impris- 81, 1950 broken virgin ground, filled with
onment. Batson started his caree His Honour the Vice Chancellor possibilities and promise for the

of crime 10 years ago.

Sir Allan Collymore presided

future,

Cyclist Injured
As Fork Breaks

The teeth of 29-year-old Fitz-
Gerald Bonnett of Britton’s Hill
cut deeply into his lower lip yes-
terday morning when he fell off
his bicycle while cycling along
Dalkeith Hill, St. Michael, He
was treated at the General Hos-
pital. }

Bonnett who ig a painter was
on his way to work when the fork
of his bicycle broke, causing him
to fall.

SPEEDING COSTS £2

For driving the motor car
M—1671 on Bush Hall Road at
ove: 41 miles per hour on August
2, Clarence Holder of Utility
Village, St. Michael, was ordered
to pay a fine of 40/- and 1/-
costs by His Worship Mr. H. A.
Talma yesterday,

The speed limit for such a
vehicle on that road is 20 miles
per hour, The fine is to be paid
in 14 days or in default one
month’s imprises ment,

5'- FOR BAD LANGUAGE

Lesiie Tyrell and Sydney
Beckles, both of Cave Hill, were
yesterday fined 5/- for using in-
decent language on Bank Hall
Cross Road on October 9 when
they appeared before His Worship
Mr. E, A. McLeod yesterday.

Tyrell was also fined 15/- for
resisting Island Constable Mayers
while in the execution of his
duty. Tyrell’s defence was that
he was coming out of the Roxy
Theatre when Island Constable
Mayers assaulted him and he was
forced to defend himself,

“LADY RODNEY"
DUE ON OCT. 26

The “Lady Rodney” is expected
to arrive at Barbados from Canada
via the British Northern Islands
on Thursday, October 26, at day-
break.

It is scheduled to sail the same
night for British Guiana via St.
Vincent, Grenada and Trinidad

Local
Biscuits In

The Making

The local square biscuits—have |

you ever paused, before

your early cup
the eo but
or is product of one of
oldest an 3 .
dlanicien? d best known local

Since 1911 the West India Bis
bane factory, now situates ot Sprv|
Street has Ween manufacturing
semi-crackers for local use and |
for limited export market to the |

©
neighbouring West Indian colonies

The Advocate paid a visit to el
West India Biscuit factory yester-
day and in less than half an hour
ee - creation of a bag of

nto s 5
bineuitte. everal cartons of

Cn the first floor of a three
storeyed building, flour is stored
up for the making of biscuit. It
is sifted downstairs and then
brought to the second floor by a
system of elevators, ;

Here forty bakers then take
charge of it in its various stages
of manufacture, Half a dozen of
these bakers then operate q dough
mixer and the flour, along with
certain ingredients, is mixed into
a dough according to a special
formula.

Dough “Proves”.

The dough is then placed into
containers and put to “prove” un-
til it reaches the right consistency
for the next stage,

As soon as they are satisfied

thot the dough is ready, they then
feed it into a “dough-brake” a
machine which rolls and presses
the dough until it reaches the re-
quired thickness,
_ The cracker machine then per-
forates the dough into square pat-
terns, the size of the finished
biscuit. This perforated dough is
then placed on oven spades that
measure 3ft x Ift 10ins and put
into an oven with revolving plat-
forms. The platforms then re-
volve around the oven and at the
same time, sheets of biscuits which
had already been placed in the
oven on other platforms, come up
fully baked

This process goes on and on
unti] the amount of biscuits re-
quired for the day are made,

The biscuits are made on a
basis of 44 to the pound, and
every half an hour a pound of
biscuits are checked to see that
the factory is making them up to
standard,

Correct Pressure

If there are 38 to the pound,
then the cracker machine is not
pressing the dough sufficiently
and they are too thick, but if
they are 50 to the pound, then it
is pressing them too hard.

In addition to the square bis-
cuits the West India Biscuit fac-
tory also makes round biscuits
These follaw a different formula
and is not yeast raised as the
square biscuits are.

The biscuits used to be packed
in barrels but for the past two
years the \Biscuit Factory has
been packing them in cardboard
cartons, These cartons hold 24
pounds of biscuits,

But some biscuits get broken
fin the process of handling and
these are graded and sold, Some
people buy them for their dogs,
others for feeding poultry.

Sometimes broken biscuits are
ground and sold also for feeding
«tock, Sweepings too are sold
for another grade of stock feed.

The W. I, Biscuit Factory will
be removing to new premises
shortly, where they will use more
modern machinery that will guar-
entee q greater output but mean-
while, they continue to supply
Rarbadian tables with over SixX-
teen million square and rouna
biscuits every month.

Police Clamp Down |
On “Octopus” |
7 YEARS

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. JOHN’S Antigua.
The “Octopus” can no lohger
extend his grasping tentacles all
over the city of St. John’s, Such
is the fate of youthful Hubert
Sargeant an ex-soldier of the Lee-
ward Islands Battalion otherwise
known as “Octopus”,

Months ago a series of house-
breaking was reported in the city,
and although the police suspected
that “Octopus” who had recently
been released after a two-year
term, was the culprit, they had
some difficulty in locating his
abode. Finally, when they did
catch up on him at a house in the
Fort Road area he gave them a |
good few hours chase all around
the town,

Clothing was his specialty, but
he also had a weakness for silver,
kitchen ware and typewriters.
Great lossés were sustained by the
Bishop’s Lodge, Convent High
School, Antigua Girls’ High School
and the city magistrate Mr, J. H.
V. Redhead,

“Octopus” has been found guilty
on six charges of housebre g
and larceny, besides havi a
mile long string of other charges
against him, and has been sen-
tenced to seven years’ inyprison-
ment by the Acting Chief Justice
His Honour Mr. Justice D. E.
Jackson, this being the stiffest
sentence imposed during the Oc-
tober Circuit.

in-





“COLOMBIE” DUE
ON OCTOBER 25

The French luxury liner “Co-
lombie” will arrive at Barbados
on Wednesday. It will be arriving
from Le Havre via Southampton.

The “Columbie” will be the

biggest passenger ship of the Cie.
Gle. Trensitlantique Line ealling
at Barbados.

It is consigned to Messrs. R, M.
Jones & Co., Ltd,



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PAGE SIX’

Sheffield
Welcomes

Reds

Chief’s Wife
For Dinner

PARIS.

gy of mass cannibalism





BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Anguillans
Help
Themselves

19 Candidates Will
Contest 5 Seats

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 17.
IN Port-of-Spain City Council

, ee ee eT eae

SATURD

Inquiry
Hearing

AY OCTOBER 21, 1950

Obituary:

Sir George Walton,
Kt.

. ‘ ne death ozcurred at his resi-
lich the wife of a local elections, to come off on Novem- e deiwe Westield, Pine Hill, on
chieftain was cangumed at a vil- Prom Our Own Correspondent) ber 3, 19 candidates have been Ad urned Thursday of Six George Waltop,
: was reported by tl HW UXCELLENCY K. W Black- nonsinated ‘ to contest 5 seats. jo rm formerly a member of the
wHEFPIELD, cngland France-Soit’ in ; oe “C MG. OBE : told ‘the Nominees ingude Mr. Raymond Lesisiative Council. He was 79.
Shefi.ela city oMficials came , m - Abidjan on tb a OG: See eee Hamel-Smith, President of the

under attack today for agreeing
to play host to the Communist-
inspired “Second World Feace
Cepgress’ but they = staunchly
€ nded their action,

rganizers of the Congress, at
which a giant-sized new “péace”

ivory Coast, French West Africa
One of the alleged banqueteers,
a negro schoolmaster of Tabou
district, declared in self defence
“I only ate three of the ¢hiet’s
wife’s fingers.” 1



Advpocate that he had a pleasant

® voyage from St. Kitts to Anguilla

ca the M.V. Caribbee. This island
which has few trees is now com-
pletely green everywhere, but
their damage to crops through-
out have been extensive and

Trinidad Labour Party, who was
defcated by the Hon, Albert Gomes
in the recent al Elections,
Mrs. Sylvia Hunte, member of
the Caribbean Socialist Party
Mr. Courtney Lionel Ince Sec-

UNTIL OCTOBER 26

HEARING in the inquiry sur-
rounding the death of Clovis
Holder was adjourhed until
October 26 by Mr. A, J. H. Han-

George O'Donnell Walton was
ihe son of Dr. Waltem of Montreal,
Caniuda. Adter bis early education
Le read for the Bar and was called
io the Middle thon oe re-
turn to Barbados he ame a
Police? Magistrate in 1902. This

; 3 o. = cen nt ve first 8 i cessful
pBopaganda offensive is scheduled The schoolmaster, the village chiefly caused by ‘salt spray.’ we a a. aoe rey schell, Coroner of District “A rs a a ee ae moe
vo be launched, announced that Chief and 51 other natives of the M geant, : sion Ber > yesterday. ce oF: va Barbados, Mr. Walton
the meeting will be held in the Tabou district are now in jail ; Mr. Blackburne saw many bad- yar ae one ae. Cis Molders. if sp year oid vice. eniveee — magistracy
! v awaiting trial, according to the y damaged sloops and schooners , . . - book-binder, o owell’s Cross \.95, \tatst : "
The cooanees "Cliciany "wae > Giapeach. g to and was astonished at one schoon- Joderh Ban Agent, Mr. = Road, was pamosted missing, qn - + ee = a ace
i the. story was pieced to- erin particular, which had been sh Basso, ughtsman, Mr. Sept r a was found in , Se ake ; ri
SMensecesies "attr councilmen omnes anueen, ans viliaae in completely smashed by the hur- Mertin Hinds, proprietor, Mr. a well at the Belle Plantation on himself a reputation which was to

attacked the decision to lease
the Sheffield city hal) for the

Tabou informed their chief it

was his turn to offer one of his

ricane, but for the keel and half
the hull. It is to be rebuilt, He

John Ferguson Packer Hutchin-

son, Merc vr, W. Reynold,
retined Civil Servant, Mr. Michael

September 21.
the Hospital where he died on

He was taken to

stand him in good stead. He be-
came Attorney General of St.

i i ia and later of British Hon-
; : : ; : Teenie sis thought it not worth while, and October 18, Lucia an
coagress. But spoke yives as “e de resistance * te ur ras.
Land "Mayor told inate Oe cea Sines bang, ce pgpcceted, that a se ote Davia We eee tetea and et he oY ath who pestemse owas ambition was fulfilled woes
Yews Service: 1e fea z > ay ( = un , yon , Hq ee ay » was a Chief Justic
* ited poeple are just hiring Be as sonnei ae people assured him they will re- Publisher, Mr. imer Mitchell, October 16, said the body of he was appointed e
a 5 ’ » chosen wife ye

the hall like anybody else. We
he t cencerned with the merits
ef the meeting.”

The Communist Daily Worker
announcec in London that “some
2,500 delegates from 130 coun-
trie.” will attend the congress.
It said that the “Chinese Pegce
Committee” is considering cher-
tering special planes to fly its
delegation from Hong Kong to
Britain.

Moscow Radio recently sas
reported that delegations to ‘he

give birth to an expected child.
As soon as the child was bora
the ill-fated wife was sliced up
and eaten,

The chief, in his position as
husband, thought that he should
be entitled to the choicest mor-
sels, bus not sv the other natives.
The servings were made impar-
thally. ;

After the feast the chicf de-
cided to take bis grievance against
the other ¥: srs to the neares




build it successfully.

Of the 230 houses destroyed and
180 damaged he said, “The peo-
ple of Anguilla have set about
their rebuilding programme ex-
tremely well. Both the people
ef Barbuda and of Anguilla ap-
pear to be very Independent
Minded and look after themselves
better than in the larger islands.”

Myr. Blackburne remarked that
he is greatly impressed with the

Business Director, Mr Edward
Maharaj, Merchant, Mr. Hamilton
Chrysostom, Law Clerk, Mr. Lione!
Monsegue, Retired School teacher,
Mr. Chandra Bahadoor Mathura,
Editor and Proprietor, Mr. Walter
Bentley, Chiropodist.

Miss Kathleen Piper, of San
Fernando, who was nominated last
week as a candidate for the San
Fernando Council, told Pressmen
today that she had withdrawn.
Her reasons, she said, were strietly



Clovis Holder was identified to
him by Adena Sinckler of Two
Mile Hill. The body was that of
a thin and undernourished man
and he was dead for about 12
hours.

There was a small wound on
the left buttock and a large one
in the middle of the lower part
of the back. There was a frac-
ture of the first lumbar vertebrae
and a recent bald patch on the
scalp which could have repre-
sented an injury.

Grenada. This brought him back
to that part of the West Indies
which he loved. His judgments
were respected by members of the
profession because of the deep
knowledge of everyday affairs and
the psychology of West Indian
peoples which they evidenced. One
such judgment was subject to ap-
peal and was upheld by the Privy
Council. At this stage he re-
eeived the honour and dignity of
a Knighthood. After five years in
this post he accepted that of First

the Puisne Judge of Trinidad from
selected camma enormous progressive work be- The brain was normal and i iu ;
congress are being 2 French nite a8 2 Or or or tne i Afatic picti € Oreos ing Gute oul on Anguilla from personal. some ences eerianes pe aencone which he retired in 1931.
practically all Soviet satelite ingenuously told his sad tale. a ele aokene ake & t he Seloceumande shake daciontnann and the le ’ i Se ec
the D Dies aos tho pours 1A renter, ‘England, 61-year-old. Willian ee a experiments are being made with liquid but the bowels were nor~ | 77 public life and was elected
The Daily Worker that patched and the gourmets of chester, England, 61-year-old William Ogden crawled throngh an ft

“peace committees,” in

France and Italy are being

to send 250 delegates eagh, and
those of the United States, Russis
and China 100 each,

Neanwhile, a spokesman for the
British Home Office, whieh is
respo sible for controlling the
inf, of foreign visitors, said
the.s has been no decision to
b'ock admittance of the congress
c.eclegates,

The s»vokesman said all the

the schoolteacher with a smail
Tabou, including the chief, a wid-
ewer but knowing his rights, an!
eppetite, were rounded up.



Arms Dump Discovered
GENOA, Oct,~19
Italian police have unearthea
am anpms dump in a cave at
Livellato mear Genoa it was
announced today.



—Express.





Kdeean War Will End Sagi

@ From Page 1.
py bad weather. Generai

escape hatch from the sixth floor to the roof while 70 feet below, a
vicar called to a crowd of 500, “Let us pray.” Ladders could not reach
him, so he jumped 70 feet into a 4ft. Gins. deep reservoir . .

Koreans were now in captivity.
Throughout

MacArthur ordered his plame to operations, General

today’s

sisal and live stock at “Landsome,
Estate” which is Government own-
ed. There is a new Health Cen-
tre. A residence for the Admin-
istration Officer Major Grier is
also being built and he noted that
the school built by C. D. and W.
unlike those erected in Antigua
oe the hurricane perfectly
well. vs

Mr. John Knox Federal En-
gineer told me yesterday that his

Judge Threatens
To Put Out Counse?

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Mr. Justice Kenneth Vincent
Brown sitting at the Assize
Court in San Fernando this
morning threatened to put out
Mr, Edgar Gaston Johnston,

There was some slight wasting
of the limbs and in his opinion
death was due to toxaemia and
fracture of the Vertebral column.

Dr. Cato in explaining the
wound and fracture on the back
to the jury said that it is possible
that this fracture would have
been sustained by falling into a
well and that he could die as a
result of the fracture some weeks

member of the House of Assembly
for St, George. Here he served
from 1932 to 1936. It was then the
custom to promote those members
ot the House who so desired, to
seats on the Legislative Council
and Sir George was elevated to
the more rarified and less contro-
versial atmosphere of the Second
Chamber. His speeches on the
ever growing public expenditure
and the dire consequences to Bar-



D u ‘ ‘ C , after. bados will long be remembered, ¥
: i a etained siore than 50,000 and at Pusan in Southeastera sat in a swivel chair department has been able to pro- ees foe ae ial Adena Sinckler who identified and hot outbursts against the im-
cases w'!' be treated individually pounds of British, German and Korea and sat inside waiting for craft watching the men drop and duce a considerable amount of The threat eS whea the judy the body to Dr. Cato said that position of Estate Duties showed
when visas are requested @Mdsttalian ammunition in perfec: the new jumping time, smoking a white pipe work on all of the islands of the was questioning one of the - Holder ‘had married her sister. that he had not fully grasped the
be that, Britain "dose Soff conaition, ds well as three small Fighter bombers trons two band. presidency except in Antigua fendants, Gekool, but not the one ane Je oa him about neat ae of. the mecee wp
rdinsrily e nti 1k cannon and 200 hand Squadrons went ahead o e where finance is , * z weeks before he was reported were to come over Bar .
olitical beliefs. eee” transport planes and pounded the He seldom talked ance is low. In a few who is rep"esented by Mr. John- ”
The call for the peace congresg :

was arranged last month at a,

meeting in Prague of the “Bureau
of the Permanent Committee of
the World Peace Congress.”

The bureau was responsible
for the “Stockholm Peace Appeal”
to ban atomic weapons which
has. been condemned by the U.5,
State Department and western

The Door Is Open

‘ From Page 1.
eral Assembly behind renewed
attempts to make conversations
of this type effective” he said,

jumping area for 45 minutes.

After the

drop General

operational for American planes
only a few hours

cupants of his plane and said he
would not talk to air-drop com-
MacArthur landed at Py ang’s manders on the plane’s radio un-

. less there was an emergency.
concrete airstrip — which became But every thing went withou

earlier. qa «hitch. Light opposition was re-
talked @or balf hour with Liew ported from Sunechon area, mai

tenant General Walton H. Walker, 8â„¢#ll arms fire.

weeks’ time a new senior second-
ary school is to be started in An-
guilla and surveys have been
completed for a comprehensive
ya distribution scheme on that
island.



ston,

As the judge put a question to
Gokool about a piece of lumber
exhibited in Court, Mr. Johnston
interrupted. The Chief Justice
said. “If you interrupt me again
I shall have to put you out, you
understand. You are mot entitled

missing. '

She was present at the well the
same evening he was taken out.
On October 18 she went to the
General Hospital Mortuary and
saw him lying dead there.

Rifle Team Did As



was the first member of the Coun-
cil to be appointed for the limited
period of five years and was a
member of the delegation who in-
terviewed the Governor, Sir Mark
Young— on the recommended
changes in the method of appoint-
ment. ql

Sir George was forthright in his

v e :
i i : . oneral Election tc misrepresent the facts. I have utterances and spoke his mind
Dulles had called attention to American Eighth Army American fighter-bombers Ge \ i phere z D : .
governments generally as a Com- ihe @iffiaulties of making a suc- Commander. sp unesions ie 20mbers a to you time and again Well As Cricketers freely on issues which he felt af
munist attempt to - split cess of these attempts, An American armoured column what the witness has said, and P

west and weaken its rearfmament
effort. —LNS.

“China” Boiled



“We must always bear in mind
that the crisis which is envisaged
in the resolution ig not really due
to a lack of meetings” Younger

was tonight pushing north from
Pyongyang. to iink up wito
paratn@ops.

.bembs, rockets and machine gus
Opposition quickly ceased

which “et
like explosions marked commani

signals

In Jamaica
Unlikely

each time I put it to him you rise
and interrupt me.”

Mr. Johnston here explained

Thinks Capt. Johnstone

(From Our Own Correspondent)

fected public interest. Whether or
not his views coincided with popu-
lar opinion mattered little to him;
the standard of public good was
not to be measured by personal

said. Pe bee ty Communists yesterday blew uo P9Sts Set up wherever company 01 F that in any event it was a question PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 17. feelings or desires and he main-

atunie iar’ the . Dai hee heidene "etian Taddune ive battalion commanders dropped. J. A. McPHERSON for the jury. EXPRESSING admiration for tained throughout his career én

PEMBROKE, WALES. _ years.” which runs through Pyongyang ‘phe General's plane circle (From Our Own #orrespondent) The Judge: “It is a question of B.W.I. members of the Rifle att AL . tate px Dep: Ot,

Mrs, A. Purser likes her egg’ _ Younger said that the British and this delayed American ground. ; ts seek. ‘eon eat PORT-OF-SPAIN, fact for the jury and you must Team at Bisley, Capt. Robert Popular (ale tin 1901 to Emil

hard-boiled—but not too hard. —_ delegation ‘had tried to get some tyoops. JUMPIN * ATPAS FOF Mr. J. A. McPherson, Jamaica "ot misrepresent the facts. It is Johnstone, Commandant, told c y
She complained to the ministry indication from the Soviet dele-. | Before it left for Pyoupyang

of food office in Pembroke that
when she returned home with
her egg ration, all the eggs were
marked “fit for human consump-
tion,” but one was made of china.

gation as to whether they were
changing their point of view and
“whether, if we meet again in
the fairly near future, we could
get any further than before.”

‘Observers in Tokyo believed
that between 30,000 and 35,000
Communist troops had been fice-

troops were already moving
the

ing north for at least three days. Sulghon and Sunchoa,
General MacArthur received

to join

M.H.R. and formes Minister of
Education, who arrived in Trini-

' dad to attend the opening cere-

mony of the new Legislative
Council, dowbts that there will

most extraordinary how you keep
getting up every minute anq inter.
rupting me whenever I put a
question to the accused”.

pressmen that the team displayed
excellent “Espirit de Corps” and
won. the high praises of the senior
officials of the National Rifle Asso-
ciation for their excellent conduct

Clarice Catford, daughter of the
eee Solicitor who now survives
him.

¢ It was officially estimated. that 2 er coors be a general election in Jamaica , Mr. J : “It is a most un- and superb shooting, ESCAPES SNAKE
—— ane Seohitigh sult ek Sbout 20/000 North feoteans re- Tedal “for heroism in flights mace next year, FaMaR spunate to fall from the — The Captain said that although
resolulio! uu as

Thieves Carry Off $7,933

(From Our Own Correspondent)

: PORT>OF-SPAIN.
Two hours after $7,933 in cash




was deposited in an office at the

Ste. Madeleine Company office,
(South Trinidad), a thief or
vhieves raided the premises and
carried it off.

that the Big Powers, in so far as
they deemed it compatible with
the success of their conversations,
advise the General Assembly
“whenever there appeared to be
prospect of progress which
might be of interest to the Gen-
eral Assembly or might contrib-
ute to world peace.”
—Reuter.

mained in three’ pockets across the
Peninsula,

said about half this number was
believed to be in Pyongyang area

had been taking 2,400 prisoners <
that

in unarmed aircraft, into the cor, -
bat zone” on Pyongyang airstri>
‘An Intelligence Officer im Tokyo the nt tO Teports from

Lt.-Gen, George E. Stratemeye-,
: i. Commander of the American Far
A communique issued here to- East Air Forces—one of a small
day said that United Nation troop: party in Gen. MacArthur's plane
—pinned an Air Force medal ci
day for the last fortnight. It added his chief on the capital’s concrete
altogether 75,000 .North airstrip.—Renter.

He said that the question of a
general election in Jamaiea came
about “because we are asking that
the present Constitution be ex-
tended and more Ministers be
elected to the Executive Council.”
He added that they were also
asking for a majority on the
Executive and that more power
be placed in the hands of the
individual ministers.

lips of a Judge, but I will have

something to say about that later
on,”

The Judge: “You are one of the
Counsel who insist on giving
trouble in court.”

Mr. Johnston:
opinion,’’

The Judge: “You will find it is
the opinian of most judges.”

“That is your

he had the greatest admiration for
the West Indies cricketers, who
fully deserved the warm welcome
which they got on their return
to the West Indies, he felt that
riflemen in quite another way, did
equally as well in a sport which
was of National importance.

The grand aggregate of all the
events at Bisley, is the ‘acid tesf

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
BENNY RAMDEEN, a_ cocoa
estate worker in Little Cora Road,
Trinidad, narrowly escaped being
bitten by an 8-foot mapepire. He
encountered the snake at arms
length, while cutlassing in the
field. Ramdeen chopped off the
reptile’s head as soon as it attacked

ryt

of good shooting. him.

Cecil B. DeMilles Masterpiece! ee

ASO ‘Delilah

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We're a Govern



News From Britain

Hy David Temple Roberts

LONDON, October 13.

Winston Churchill is fond of
reminding the younger men at
the head of the Conservative

_ Party that Mr. Gladstone formed

his last administration at the age

_ of eighty-seven., That disposes of

_ the talk that the great man of war
is too old at seventy-five to lead
another government, What is hap-
pening in the inner councils of the
Conservative “shadow cabinet” is
as much a dark secret as the
rifts between Labour Leaders.
There is no other leader.
Anthony Eden remains the “heir
apparent” but he is still a long
way from succeeding to power—
this may irk sometimes but he is
too much the gentleman to show
it. Winston Churchill’s health and
strength is better than ever. The
result of the last election literally
improved his health, An honest
observer has to admit that there
was a time, a year or two ago,
when M.P’s and journalists in
the House of Commons were
shaking their heads regretfully
and saying that he was not speak-
ing up to form—‘Winston’s a bit
past it.’ But not so now. The
prospect of the last election—a
gi fight—and now the prospect
of another and the real hope of
returning to power have put him
on his mettle.

What a day last Thursday was |
ror a man of 75! The previous |}

day he had written a big speech,

phrases for his after dinner
speech. Then there is Oliver Stan-
ley, the descendant of a line of
kingmakers, aristocrats and emi-
nent statesmen since 500 years;
and what of Walter Elliot who
is another with the prospect of a
brilliant future behind him, Lord
Salisbury is a Lord—so he has
been squeezed by the unwelcome
burden of inherited title out of
the political arena of the House
of Commons. But he is said to be
still a power in Conservative
eonclaves, While Churchill leads,
these others stray far behind.
Recently the daredevil political
columnist of the “Sunday ©Ex-
press” has been administering
what these political waiters-in-
the-shadows regard as the
unkindest cut. The columnist

suggests that the majestic virtues
of aristocracy sprinkled through
the Tory potential Cabinet do not

and delivered it that night before | ~

5,060 people in Copenhagen, the
Danish capital. In the morning
he took the plane and flew 500
miles back to London, There he

changed into a smaller plane and #&

flew up to Newmarket, to see his
horse, Colonist II win a good
race. Then he led the horse in,
patted its nose cheerfully, looking
as brisk and cheerful as any
idling racegoer. Within an hour
he was in his plane again—on the
way to the Conservative party’s
Conference at Blackpool. The
crowds were out at the airport to
greet him. Churchill gave his
truculent sign of Victory — and
then off to his hotel to prepare
another speech for the Conser-
vatives to hear today.

And the speech in Copenhagen
was no amiable formality of
thanks. Churchill carried a stage
further the theme which he has
been developing for more than a
year. He has been saying that a
point would be reached in the

balance of power between Russia >

and the “West” when negotiations
en the highest level would lead
to a settlement. Now he has put
his proposals forward in more
concrete form.

Winston Churchill still irritates
his political confederates when he
handles the intricate day to-day
business of Parliamentary combat
with the Labour Party. Jokes,
intricate jokes for the initiated,
go around concerning the way
Churchill “puts his foot on it”.
But the Conservative Party would
be in a sorry plight without him.
Churchill is the man who can
master the great issues and
shoulder responsibility for the
great decisions.

Wnat comfort does this leave
for the aspiring men of the Party?
You can ask Anthony Eden,
Britain’s most charming Foreign
Secretary this century; or ask
Harold MacMillan, the witty
gifted pro-consul turning bright



appeal to the electors — in this
severe class-conscious age,

The Conservatives, we notice,
have made a good show at Black-
pool with a working woman—a
gardener’s wife—making a rous-
ing platform speech on how she
cannot manage on £5 per week,
No, indeed. And the Conservative
Party is on.the right lines with
these pleas for lower prices, But
I doubt whether a few men and
women, who earn their pittance
by manual labour, coming to the
platform at Blackpool will per-
suade the electors that Conser-
vatism has: changed its aristo-
cratic tendencies. It will take a
real purge to do that.

I have been writing about
Conservatives this week because
of the Conference at Blackpool.

... the sharpest edge in the world!

Trade Enquiries

to v.

Geddes Grant Limited

But I suspect the sequel to sup-
pression of the television play,
“Party Manners” has done the
Conservatives more good than any
Conference. Lord Simon of
Wythenshawe published a “per-
sonal explanation” why he banned
the play. He denied any member
of the Government had even tried
to influence him to stop this per-
formance that the “Daily Her-
ald’s” Editor thought ridiculed
the Government, Lord Simon is a
Labour supporter. Hee agued
though, that after reading the
play he was alarmed that it pouped
ridicule on democracy and cab-
inet government itself. Perhaps
there is something to be said for
this argument; but Lord Simon
did not remark on the damage
done to democracy when a Labour
Peer, with.a Labour Government
in power, suppresses a broadcast

play because it also ridicules
Labour politicians, Many liberal
minded people, of the middle

class, who support Labour for
fear of Conservatism will be sick-
ened by this display, Totalitarian
parties, Fascist and Communist,
have always used the same argu-
ment, “Democracy is threatened!”
they say. The foundations of Gov-
ernment are being undermined!
And so they end free speech with
fine phrases.

London’s: Problems

Six years nave past since we
first saw plans of various kinds
indieating how London would be
re-built, Very few of them have
been carried out. One, I remem-
ber, would allow us journalists a

fine view of St. Pauls as we
stroll down Fleet Street. That
meant taking a railway bridge

away and making a new railway
station. And another, the City
of Lendon Plan indicated fine
gardens and open space between
St. Paul’s and the river. That
has not happened. The London
Transport system is efficient, and
profit making, so I expect that
some day those express Under-
ground routes will be built be-
tween the railway stations on
the South side and King’s Cross
and Euston in the north. , The
scheme also meant digging a
tunnel almost under-Buckingham
Palace to run a tube between
Victoria station and Piccadilly.
That scheme has not been com-
menced, And now another! The
Westminster City Council voted,
this week, to get rid of Covent
Garden Market. I certainly sym-
pathise with Westminster. The
market brings fruit and vegetables
in great horse-drawn drays into
the middle of the most traffic-
congested part of London, Never-
theless, it seems sad. It was
always one of the oddities of the
West End to walk from the Opera
House round the corner, past the
covered market with its arched
glass roof, and then down narrow
streets with something of the
litter and dust of the farmyard,
to the Church of St. Paul’s Co-
vent Garden — surely the oddest
Church in London’ with its
wooden roof, and squat square
pillars, and inside a decorated
ceiling designed by Inigo Jones
300 years ago. The market will
go — if St. Pancras, which is all
welcoming, can find a place for
it near King’s Cross. Then, I
suppose, there will be fewer
horses in theatreland and Covent
Garden will be a good place for
a car-park! -

Bevan Cuts ‘Spain Wants To Torquay Talks

‘Health

LONDON,

Health Minister Aneurin Bevan
has begun dispatching “econoniy
teams” to the nation’s hospitals in
the biggest drive yet to cut costs
in Britain's billion dollar a year
National Health Service.

The economy drive will cover

the headquarters staffs of 14
regional hospitals boards and
administrative, clerical, medical,
dental, nursing and domestic

Staffs of all hospitals,

The economy teams, each con.
sisting of three to four officials
are assisted by men with medical
knowledge and hospital adminis-
trators, The probe will be com-
plete and is expected to take a
year or more.

The object is to eliminate re_
dundancy and keep hospital costs
within the budget.

From the findings of the
economy teams Bevan will prune
hospital staffs and fix the maxi
mum number of staff in ail
departments. After that no hospi
tal authority will be allowed to
exceed the number fixed without
special permission of Bevan
himself.

The Minister of Health said he
feels that in many aspects of
hospital work there have been
extravagances which can be
avoided without injury to the
standard of the Health Service,

—IN.S.



Missing Dancer
Found

LONDON, Oct., 19.

Brazilian dancer and heroine
of the French resistance move-
ment Bartira, and her 3-year-
oid daughter who had bovh been
taissing for 24 hours were found
in London early today.

Police who searched for moth-
and daughter after they haa
leen reported missing yesterday
icund them early today in a flav
in London's West End. The
‘cre stated to be safe and well

Bartira whose real name is
Mrs. Dudley Bradshaw is known
on stage as the “blonde negress.”

She married Mr. Bradshaw a
former British naval officer in
Algiers during the war.

She originally came from Rio
De Janeiro and has appeared as
a dancer in South American
capitals, Paris and London

—Reuter.

er

TRAIN RUNS OFF RAILS.

ONEIDA, New York, Oct, 19,

The New York Central Rail-
roads Passengers Express “North
Star” roaring westward across
central New York state in early
morning darkness hurtled off the
rails in the heart of this city on
Thursday.

The locomotive engineer and his
firemen were killed. At least 16
persons “were injured, most of
them seriously.

A steel freight car door that had
fallen in the path of the “North
Star” was blamed for the wreck.

The steam locomotive and all 1!
cars of the flier plunged off the
tracks and tore up 500 yards of
Central’s tour track main line. /
Traffic was rerouted over Central’:
parallel West Shore railroad on
the other side of the canal,—(CP)



Be Friendly
With U.S.

LISBON, Oct. 18.

James Farley, former Chairman
of the American Democratic Party
said here today he hoped the
United Nations would pass a reso-
lution during its present meeting
sanctioning the resumption of full
diplomatic relations with in.

“I think this will naturally be
followed by Spain's joining the
Atlantic Pact” Farley added.

“In my opinion resuming diplo-
matic relations with Spain is the
only logical attitude towards tho
first country which fought Com-
munism”.

Farley recently saw General
Francisco Franco in Madrid.

He said “I am hopeful that
Spain will soon be integrated in
Western Europe’s defence”. The
resumption of diplomatic relations
which had been too long delayed,
whould benefit the governments
and peoples of the United States
and Spain and also Western
European defence he added.

“The people of Spain ure kindly
disposed toward the United States
and many millions of Americans
feel the same towards Spain and
are willing to resume diplomatic
relations between the two coun-
tries,” Farley said.

Since September, Farley has
been on a_ business tour of
Europe including visits to France.
Belgium, Holland, Germany,
Switzerland, Spain, Spanish Mor-
oceo, Portugal and Britain.

He arrived in Lisbon on Mon-
day by air from Tangier.

He told Reuter to-day! “I con-
tinued to find improvement in
the countries I visited in their
Gesire to get rid of communism
and have noticed how happy
people in these countries are
feeling about the magnificent
victories obtained by United
Nations forces in Korea under
the splendid leadership of General
MacArthur.—Reuter.

AUSTRALIAN APPEALS
TO HIROHITO

TOKYO, Oct. 17.

Frank Loyal Weaver, Austra-
lian banned from joining his
young Japanese wife has returned
to Japan illegally for the sixtieth
time in two years.

A spokesman of the Australian
mission here said that Weaver
now faces trial by a court con-
vened by the British Common-
wealth occupation force.

Weaver has asked to be tried

by a Japanes® court. He has
renounced Australian citizenship
and has appealed to Emperor

Hirohito to grant him Japanese
nationality.

Weaver saiZ he disguised him-
self with a beard and dark
glasses and smuggled himself
into Japan a fortnight ago in an
American military plane from
thé Phillipines, He spent 36
hours with his wife at her home
in’ Kure.—Reuter.

VESSEL REFLOATED
MONTEVIDEO, Oct. 19.
The 3,800 tons Brazilian cargo
ae as) which ran
aground on Uruguayan coast
at Punta Del Est wes refloaten
voday making way under her
own power to Montevideo, After
undergoing minor repairs, she ir
expected to resume her voyage
to Buenos Aires. She is carry-
tng a full load of bananas from.
Santos. —Reuter.

C-Capite: Levy?
views .

S-sorry— urgent appoint.
ment |”

London Express Service

Till Spring

TORQUAY.

Hundreds of delegates repre-
senting 40 countries at the United
Nations Conference on Tariffs and
Trade have settled down to a long
winter’s work at Torquay.

Many are bringing their families
to the seaside resort, and 25 mem-
bers of the United States dele-
gation of 99 now have their wives
and children with them, There
is a brisk demand for furnished
apartments in the town.

The international bargaining
vetween scores of teams of experts
with the ultimate object of whole-
sale reductions in world tariffs is
expected to continue until the
early Spring.

When the long negotiations end
the detailed tariff concessions will
be distributed to the 40 participat-
ing governments for, evaluation in
the light of the accomplishments
of the conference as a whole.

There will then be simultaneous
publication of the final results, but
the winter of 1951 may have set
in before the world learns officially
of the work accomplished here.

The delegations now bargaining
in 15 hotels scattered over the
town may not all meet together
again until the fifth session of the
contracting parties to the general
agreément on trade and tariffs
opens at Torquay on November 2.
Plans will then be made for the
next tariff conference, possibly in
Canada in 1953.

At the November meeting Great
Britain will propose that all the
agreements made at the 1949 con-
ference at Annecy, France, shall
be binding for another three
years.

The American mee has
announced its intention of raising
the question of granting most
favoured nation treatment to the
trade of Japan,

—LN.S.

MOSCOW REMEMBERS
ROBESON

LONDON.

Moscow Radio reported that

the Russian town of Lvov has

named a street after Paul Robeson,

negro baritone, as a “sincere friend

of the Soviet people and active
champion of peace.”

—LN.S.

WJFE OF ALLIED
COMMANDER DIES

PARIS, Oct. 19.

Madame Julia Foch, 90-year-
old widow of World War I Allied
Commander-ip-Chief, died yester-
day at her Paris residence.

Madame Foch stayed in the
social bac’ und after her hus-
band’s death in 1929 as she had
always done in his lifetime.

Of the three children by

alive, The only son was killed in
World War I.—Reuter.

FRENCH TRIPLETS

PARIS, Oct. 19.
Two sets of triplets, all girls,
were born on Wednesday in
France. Mrs. Lucienne Augier
31, died giving birth to Lucienne,
Francoise and Genevieve at Nice.
Mrs. George Bonnefoy 23, was
reported doing well at Vitry Le
Francois after giving birth to

three unnamed daughters.—C.P.







DIRECTORY LISTINGS

The next

TELEPHONE

Issue of the

DIRECTORY

is now being prepared

SUBSCRIBERS

Examine your listings and notify the Company in
writing by the 3lst October, 1950, of any changes you
may require.

ADDITIONAL LISTINGS and LARGE TYPE HEAD-

INGS can be had at $1.00

each per issue.

THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE
COMPANY LIMITED.















Baby

Powder

and feverish conditions
Always ask for the Cow & Gate brand.

ae |

AAA WWNNYHHNNH NN NUNN S STN

RS SS

COW EGATE

. GLUCOSE

AR ARE eee
AND CALCIUM
GLYCEROPHOSPHATE

FRUIT SUGAR FOOD hy
s
FOR SUPPLYING

IMMEDIATE ENERGY

AND NOURISHMENT

WITH THE ADDITION

OF A CALCIUM AND
PHOSPHORUS SALT

GATE Le 4
NOLAND



GUILDFORD
SNOW WNO HH

4702





LAL TREE RAAT STE
*Used by the West Indies Cricket team durin;
their Victorious 1950 cour t

NEW STOCK OF

BYMIN AMARA

and

RUSKS—Baby’s First Solid Food



HALIBORANGE
LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRUP OF FIGS

Also a variety of CIGARS



COLLINS DRUG STORES



* gootbet P
eer eer
gals Hae

This is the
UCOSE

which wins Test Matches,* supplies immediate |,
energy to athletes, restores and sustains in
fatigue and tension. It is most valuable too in
infant feeding in cases of acidosis, malnutrition

ANAM




PAGE SEVEN










w der
cicely Bee
poy*



fuse pie foF
gr



ee












Loveliness

ie

You can have the loveliness of
the Stars! Pure white Lux Toilet
Soap will enhance the natural
beauty of your complexion, leave
your skin soft and smooth, Just
wash in warm water with the
fragrant, creamy lather of Lux
Toilet Soap, then rinse with cold,
It is a beauty treatment in itself ;
so start using Lux Toilet Soap
today.






for vou

\

Craupetre CoLBerT







says to you?

“T always use Lux Toilet

Soap. There’s a thrill in

skin that’s fragrantly
smooth and soft.’

TOILET SOAP”



ia ‘ly HE FRAGRANT WHITE SOAP





OF THE FILM

STARS





e292 0

eostsngnrsr>

gouweo +

—_

oan mA

PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



HENRY



MICKEY MOUSE

OKAY, MICKEY... WE

ST F NOTIN) [NOT PLA
THAT. eT S

MOUNTAINS AND
BACK HOME AGAIN!








RIP KIRBY



‘YOU GEE, MR, KIRBY, I HAVE BEEN
INVESTIGATING YOU, WHILE

YOu PRIEO INTO MY
AFFAIRS... I KNOW WHY

YOU CAME TO ITALY...
WHO SENT YOU?

ae




i PMISERABLE Fo
me THEY HE

| WERE THE ONES KIDNAPPED.
IF I CAN'T LICR EM, ILL
bROP ALL CHARGES ‘ av

Tone

4EGE T WO MADE LIFE
ME +WHILE
LD RITA AND

Cae ie

MARGIE
PELHAM'S
GUARDIAN, WHO
SUSPECTS YOU OF

WANTING FIER MILLIONS
MORE THAN HER!





SPINELESS












THEN YOU CAN HAVE
Pe LEISURELY eno
ID PLENTY OF TIME TO

READ YOUR PAPER

AT LEAST IT WILL GET THe LONE
RANGER AND
MAYBE RED FARISH
AS WELL!

ALL

WAS TO SWING A

PICK - I MUST SEE
HIS HOME”

iMBY TREALED ME LIKE A WEAK, \)

\ WAG « MADE ME LOOK
LIKE A SAP IN FRONT 4
OF a Aang ~ Re a



CARL ANDERSON
~) Fue = you ~



YVic= PRESIDENT Gus)
WAVE AT CITIZENS !

Sra BN att Desnty Prokurans
World Rigs





FIVE se ieaeiial
EARLIER-+ THAT'S
ALL I'M ASKING




SEE WHAT L BROUGHT, FARIS
TO PAY OFF YOUR MOR

GET THE POWDER ‘ce ae bo
“THAT CAVE, WHILE 1 DRI (0 THE
FARISH HOUSE, —








TONTO -AND



[A FORTUNE HUNTER, EH?)

WHO IS NOT? I LOVE
LUXURY...I ALSO BUT THAT CANNOT ALTER)
THE REPORT I MUST

LOVE MiSS a AG



I BELIEVE BOTH
STATEMENTS, COUNT...

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

) WANT MY CHAN NOW+ 1OIGHT | | ARE

(OU CRAZY, MR.
\SRRY? THESE ARE WHAT |
\DESPERATE,| BAD Ment pea] an Ny TO



S COWARD «\ THEM ONE ATA TIM
CAN'T BEAT THEM,
MAN, THEN | WAN
LET THEM Go!

VHICH



SUT | WILL. THESE MEN ” WiLSon |
ARE MY PRISONERS. YOURE gy MeCoY|
AN IMPORTANT MAN, MR. «gifs






WON. T eto YOU.

CER
Uu"

ve GARY. | WON'T LET THIS 1 CAN 4
ert



HAPPEN. YOU CAN'T ve TRY AND!
en TH a Cit
BEAT THEM. iJ oe
\



SEN WATIXG we )
i ONG - rene af ie, i
on ,












YL You |



SATURDAY OCTOBER 21, 1956
AFRIDI

BUSINESS
OR

PLEASURE
FLY





eS —





BWIA ;

eaten



see eneee







is Qood tea” Single

STANDS

SUPREME

see ewnee







tee wnee

Saale 4.00

WREQUENT FLIGHTS
See
10TH ANNIVERSARY

B Y q |

BRITISH vill Ain
Airways House, P.O.S.
Lower Broad Street,







Transport Probiem











Bridyetown.

assey BPPAS | rene as

ee
| WHEEL TRACTORS |/ ee us
. (42 B.HLP.) waLemea STI ese
Also available with Steel Wheels and Half Tracks (For Ploughing) Cherry

ge ADDITIONAL SHIPMENT DUE ” SHORTLY. Se nee PIPES
TWIST DRILLS—All Sizes
COURTESY GARAGE at
White Park Road. — | (ROBERT THOM. LTD.) — Dial 4391 JOHN HARDWARE
———S—S——









PLLC SSESSSOEESSSSCOO CS SSSOCS SSS POROSSOOSOSRM

Gin Jdeal Holiday

A Caribbean Cruise on the LUXURY LINER

| “COLO MBIE”
BARBADOS — JAMAICA — BARRADOS

Ten Days of Incomparable Enjoyment.





eal
ty

Sailing Dates
MINIMUM

LEELA PLL SPESES SSS OS SESS SD LLLP APA AAA
‘
oo SFSOSISOGIGVSOSGE SSG SOS OOOE 9S FSS SSF SGSESD










From

Ks RATES FOR ROUND x
*% BARBADOS ” x
is ‘ TRIP g
| 3 Gth December, 1950 S
| 3 Ist Class ...... $208.00 }
$ lith January, 1951 é
Ps 2nd Class ..... $163.00 &
f 28th February, 1951 s
: . 3rd Class ...... $111.00 x
IS ith April, 1951 §
is B.W.I. Currency
‘ 30th May, 1951 ’
iS :
iss

%

es
1S BARBADOS

CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE BARBADOS

%
~ TRINIDAD

TR
R. M. JONES & CO.,LTD. eee
LA GUAIRA 5

LA GUAIRA

\Â¥
t | CARTEGENA CURACAO

S$
R



$$99O9S9059555S9S5SST9STTTSSSSOF



SSSSSSSt

SSOSSOSSSSOSO TOSS, SOS SO SF FSO FOSS











* Un;

SALE
» Khaki at 50c.

SATURDAY OCTOBER 21,



1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



THANKS

The undersigned beg to return thanks
to all those gina sere. who sent
wreaths, cards Or in other ways ae.
ise with us through the death our
mother.

Cecily Gittens,

mour Foster

Lisle, Leon and Sey-

21.10.50.—In.



Numerous are the friends who, by their
Presence at the funeral of our late loved
one JAMES AMOS ALLEYNE, as well

by their contributions of floral tri-
utes, cards: letters and other tokens of
, helped to lighten our sorrow.
To them all, we now beg to return a
re, * k You".
ALLEYNE Family.

We sincerely thank all those who at-
tended the funeral, sent wreaths,
in other ways expressed thei: sympat
in the death of our dearly beloved
mother, DRUSILLA CLARKE.

Whybert & Irwin Clarke (sons)

U.S.A; Mrs. Ecy Baird {daughter)

oo ee Berba Clatene x ones

Edna, leanor, rba, . nis,
- and Neville (grand children}; Bery!:

(daughter-in-law). 21.10.50.—in.





IN MEMORIAM

In loving memory of my dear husband
EDWARD YOUNG, wae. Sian in Trini-
dad 20th October, .

‘Cone, long be my heart ‘with memories

filled

Like a yase, in which roses have once

distilled

You may break, shatter the vase, if
you will,
But the scent of the roses will hang
round it still,
Ever to be remembered.
Ernesta Young (Wife), Elaine, Ardith
Erlene, Ernie, Anson, Elsworth (chil-
dren) 21.10.50.—1In.

Tn loving EY
LILIA BARKER,
the 21st’ Oct., 1935.

Sleep on dear one and take your rest,
The flowers will bloom, and the flowers
will fade
be leaves will fall on the grave you
iy
But the wreaths of memories will blos-
som still.
Ever to be remembered by :
B. Barker; K. Barker; M. Warren; V.
Foster; Owen Euclid; Lauria Michael.
21.10,50.—1n.



of my dear daughter
who fell asleep on



In loving memory of my dear daughter
LYN McCLEAN who departed this
ife on October 20, 1942. Gone yet not
forgotten. To-day recalls us eight long
years.
Since one we loved has passed away
“Twas God's will, He loved her best
Yet in our hearts,
“Favourite.”
T heard the voice of Jesus say,
“Come unto me and rest;
Lay down, thou weary one, lay down
Thy head iwoon my breast.”
Amena (mother) & McCleans’ Family
21.10.50.—1n.

_ FOR SALE
» AUTOMOTIVE

a ————
CAR — Austin 8 H.-P. Excellent con-
ition’ for inspection. Apply M. E. BK.
= & Co., Roebuck Street. Phone

19,10, 50—3n

she liveth still."



CAR — Ford Prefect 10 H.P. done
17,500 miles. Apply Harold Weather-
head. Co., Bruce Weatherhead Ltd

20.10.50—t.f.n

BEDFORD—1'\% ton heavy duty Pick-
up. New and already conditioned for
delivery. Dial 4616, Courtesy Garage.

18.10.50—3n



BEDFORD 12/15 cwts. delivery Van.
New and_ already conditioned for
delivery. Dial 4616, Courtesy Garage.

18,10.50—3n,

—$—
DODGE TRUCK—1947 Model in excel-
nt condition, Apply to Barbados
lephone Co Ltd. 18.10.50—5n.

lilac ipetanninlselatisnebnt hia peemeinpspenicts
MCTOR HEARSE — Im good condition

& in working order, no reason-
able r refused. Dial 3369. D. A.
Brown, Black Rock.

19.10.50—T .F.N.

ELECTRICAL

i ch le ell ert thd

ELECTRICAL BQUIPMENT—
Eveready and Tropex batteries i4c. ea.
Premiere Electric lrons & Toasters; Min-
ute turners and ceiling fixtures. Em-





tage Electrical Co. Dial 3918

20,10 .50—3n .
“ONE (1) PHILIPS BATTERY SET,
Model 289 B.V.

Apply Colin Walcott, ¢/o
Manning & Co., Phone 4284

21.10.50.—2n.
ONB PORTABLE ATR COMPRESSOR:

% H.P. Motor with 60 Ibs. pressure
gauge and tank, Price $180.00. Dial
4086. 18,10.50—Sn.
1

FURNITURE





FURNITURE — Office Equipment
Single and Double Pedestal Steel Desiss,
Foolscap or Letter Size 4 drawer Filing
Cabinets; Steel Stationery Cupboards;
Cerd Index Cabinets; Steel Office Chairs,
end other office equipment now obtain-
able from stock from T. Geddes Grant
Utd., Bolton Lane. Phone 4442,

15,10,50—6n.



LIVESTOCK





COW—One (1) Heifer three years old
in good condition, nine months in calf
with first calf. Apply Mr. V, W. Clarke,
Ivy Lodge, Ivy Road. 20,.10,50,—3n.

MISCELLANEOUS





ABBOTT’S PREPARATIONS. Haliver
Malt 6/-; Cofron 12/-. Geo. C. Ward
& Co., St. Lawrence. 15.10.50—7n.



BUCKLEY'S PREPARATIONS. Cough
‘ture 87c.; White Rub 55c.; Nezine S5c.
ims 15e. Geo, C. Ward & Co.

15.10.50.—7n.

BABY’S CRADLE — In good con*rtion
with MATTRESS and CASTORS 334.00
Dial 2294. 15.10.50—3n.









CEREALS — Corn Flakes, all Bran
Shredded Wheat, Vigro Flakes Oatflakes
in tins, Packages & Loose. W. M, Ford
Dial 3489. 35 Roebuck Street,

20.10.50—2n

GATOR ROACH HIVES—The

Magic

Bait. Easy to use, long lasting and sant-
tary. Only a limi quantity — Get
yours now. Knights Ltd.—All Branches.
‘s 19.10.60.—3n,





HORNER’S PREPARATIONS. Maltle-
vol 8/-; Carnol 5/-; Calsol 16/8; Masgsol
nfantol 5/-. Feronol & Feronol F.
Geo. C. Ward & Co, 15,10.50.—7n.

MILD STEEL SHEETS in
sizes from 1/32 to 3/8. Also Galvanized
nails. Enquire Auto Tyre Company,
Trafalgar Stree’. Phone



various

2090.
18.10,.50-—t.f.n.



RILLING-HILL_ Permanent Waving
Solutions, Pads, Re-conditioning Creme,
mpoo etc., also Cold Wave and
ichinless Wave Sets. Apply, Evelyn,

Roach & Company, Limited,
21.10.50,—2n.

SQUIBB'S PREPARATIONS Cod Liver
Oil 9/- Sulmefrin Calcium Gluconate.
Glycerine Suppositories 3/6 —Geo. C.
Ward & Co. 15.16 50.—7n.
eee

-— Among other items we sell
per yd. ROYAL STORE
14,10. 50—Jn.

TINNED FRUIT — Pears, Peaches,
Prunes; Apricots; Fruit Salad & sliced
Pineapvie. W. M. Ford Dial 3488
35 Roebuck Street.

20.10. 50—2n

2 BLANKETS—WHITE WHITNEY. All







Wool 77 x 62 never used $6.00 each.
+ Perkin’s Pavilion Bungalow, Hastings
Dial 3331, After 4.30



REMOVAL NOTICE

Miss Olga Coma French Hair Dresser



begs to notify her friends and custo-
mers that she has removed to Alkins
Road, Carrington’s Village
19.10, 50—2n
NOTICE
ATENCION SENORES Y
SENORITAS !
ESPANOL !

terested in

gaining a
Sr 1



Rrowne, “Laus De



ound| THE BARBADOS CO

{ Secreta
2



PURLIC SALES
AUCTION

I will offer for sale ty Public Com-
RIA





Auctioneer.
17.10.50—6n

BY instruction of the Rey. Worrell, 1
wil! sell at St. Matthews Is’ School
HOTHERSAL

BY Public Competition on
26th October 1950 at 2 p.m. at the
cffice of the undersigned, James St.,
Bridgetown a Chattel Dgtiingnowe
ot

situate at Constitution

Michael (third house on right hang
side after passing the Park leaving
Bridgetown) Comprising open Veran-
dah; Drawing and Dining rooms: two
Bedrooms; Kitchen; Toilet and usunt
out offices.

For further particulars and Conut-
tions of Sale.



Apply to:
HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
Jameg St.
2r.0. An.
a
One two roof boarded and shingle
house situate in Grosvernor’s Hoo,
Carrington Village. For fu: Partieu-
lars, Apply to H. T, Williams (Owner).

21.10.50.—1n | 3626



The proyerty known as “The Market
Place", standing on 6,225 square feet of
ind at Orange Street, Speightstown, St.

ter. The ve property will be set
up for sale pee mpetition at our
oO » James Street, on Friday 27th

October, 1950, at 2 p.m.
For inspection, apply to Mr. C. H. P.
Jordan, Speightstown
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
19.10.50.—8n,

PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE





ALL accounts and Bills concerning
Dodds Plantation. Please send to the

Manager of Seawell Plantation, .
21,10.50—6n



NOTICE

HAND EMBROIDERY : Come to
Queen's Park House and see the ARTS
& CRAFTS Exhibition of Embroidery
from Monday October 23 to Saturday
October 28 inclusive from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m,
daily. Admission 6d. Articles for sat?
and Orders taken. 21.10.50—4n

NOTICE

THE WOMEN’S SELF HELP will be
opening on Friday 27th October. Mem-
bers are asked to bring in their work
from Monday 23rd. Flowers will sot
be accepted before the morning of the
27th. Consignors will be paid as usual

on Friday 27th. Subscriptions $1.00.
17.10,50—6n.







NOTICE

SEALED tenders for the replacement
of the ceiling of the St. Philip's Parish
Church will be received by the under-
signed up to the 28th October 1950. in-
formation on the Spr of material re-
quired for this work can be obtained
from the Church Warden, D. D. Gar-



ner Esq., Marchi , St. Philip i
. U. GOODING,

Parochial s
St. Philip.
17.10.50—Gn.

NOTICE

“SEALED Tenders for the erection
of a al Bath and Toilet in

Ch: Vi St. be re-
ceived by the undersigned up to the
26th October 1950. Plans and Specifi-
cations of same, can be seen from tne
Ch. Warden D. D. Garner Esq.,
Marchfield, St. rune.
W. U. GOODING,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Philip.
17.10,50—6n.



NOTICE
PARISH OF 8T. PETER
Applications for one or more Vacant
Vestry Exhibitions for the Alexandra
School will be received by the under-
signed up to Wednesday November ist
1950. Application forms and all par-
liculars can be obtained from the un-
aersigned at the office during. ‘Tues-
days from 10.00 a.m. to 8. p-m.,
Thursdays from 10.00 a.m. to 1.00 p.m
Saturdays from 10,00 a,m. to 12 noon.
Signed G. S. CORBIN,
Vestry Clerk.
20.10.50—4n.

CE
PARISH OF ST. PETER

1 /pplications are invited for the
office of Parochial Medical officer
for the Parish of St. Peter. Ap-
plicants must be registered Medi-
eal practitioners.

Salary is $260.00 per month plus
$20.00 for the V.D. Clinic.

2 The appointment will take place
from 25th March 1951.

3. Applications stating age and q
fications etc, must be forwaraed
to the undersigned by January
15th 1951.

4. ¥or further particulars apply ‘to
the undersigned at the office du-

ring:—
TuesGays from 10.00 a.m. to 7.00

pli-

m.
Thursdays from 10.00 a.m. to 1.00
p.m.
Saturdays from 10.00 a.m. to 12 nodn.
Signed G. S. COKBIN

Vestry Clerk,

St. Peter
20.10.50—12n.

NOTICE

Applications for or more vacant
St. Tohn Vestry tions at the St
Michael's Girls’ School will be received
by the undersigned up to 3.00 p.m. on
Saturday, 28th October, 1950

Candidates must be the daughters of
Parishioners in straftened circumstances
and must not be less than eight (8) years,
nor more than twelve (12) years of age
on the 3lst July, 1951, to be proved by



a Birth Corus, waleks must accom-
a re

ie Ok teh neces eines
9.30 am. on November,

November, 1950. Girls of eight (8) and
under ten (10) years of age will be
examined on Friday, 17th November: and
girls of ten (10) and under twelve (12)
years of age wil! be examined on Sat-
urday, 16th November, 1950.

At candidates to be examined should
be at the School not tater than 9.15
a.m. of the morning of the examiria-
tion .

Piease apply to my office for lica~
tion forms during office fn and hours,

R.S SER,

Clerk to the Vestry,
St. John
21,10.50.—5n,

LOSI & FOUND
LOST

ONE (1) SWEEPSTAKE TICKET Series
V—1435, November 1950 Meeting. Finder
please return to CLAUD CAREW (Bar-
ber), White Park Road, Near Library.

SMALL KEYS-—Saturday night 14th
between Trafalgar Square
Roebuck Street, Finder will
warded on returning same to
Advocate Advtg. Dept.











18,10.50—2n
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series V—

2060. Finder please returm same to
Advocate Advtg. Dept.
21.10,50.—1n.





LOST
SHARE CERTIFICATE
NOTICE is hereby given that MAR-
JORIE PHILLIPS Executrix of the
will of JOHN RANDALL PHILLIPS,
Deceased, has made application for the
issue of a share certificate in place of
share certificate of 25 shares number-
ed 485 — 509 dated 25th August, 1905,
which has been lost. If no objection
to this application is made by the
3rd November, 1950, a new certiticate

wil be issued

By Order of the Board of Directors
OP. COTTON

FACTORY LAD
BE. A. CLARKE
1. 10.50.

. | Lower Collymore Rock.
H. BLAIR BANNISTER



FOR RENT

B ALOW



lable for fod ‘of 12 bed
Availal a ‘tod Months f
lst. December eet ~

> ion by appoint-

ment. Phone 4476.
15. 10.50—6n
renin eeenpeseneenene
COTTAGE — Small cottage in St
Lawrence Gap. Fully furnished. Avali
able Ist November Apply Mrs i
Lyveh, next door 21 .10.50—1n





FURNISHED UPSTAIRS FLAT—From
ist November, 1950, at “BRIARFIELD”,
Phone 3472
15.10 .50—6n

FREELANDS — Maxwe}l unfurnished
available November Ist. Apply Mrs
C. A. Moore, on premises.

19. 10.50—3n.





FLAT. — an approved tenant -—
A well

Flat.

Pleasant surroundings. Situated, Hotel
area. Por further details write “F” ©/o
P.O. Box 230. 18. 10.50—3n



FLOWER DEW—Maxwell Coast 3
Bedrooms, Telephone, Fridge,
Garage and all modern conveniences.
L. Gonsalves, Maxwell Road.

18. 10.50—Tn.

TH Crane Coast Puuiy

aaties Phone 8385.
Mrs. A. D, Herbert,

20. 10.50—in

servants rooms and large pee, usual

conveniences, A,
& Sealy, Lucas or Phone 3619
7.10.50—11n,

after 5 p.m.

MALTA—Cattlewash, for the months

of November, December and January.

Apply: Mrs. I, Weatherhead. Dial 3838.
18.10.50—4n.

TANGLIN -- Beachmont, Bathsheba,
Cetober onwards, monthly or otherwise,
$ double bedrooms with single Simmons
bedsteads, children’s room, dining room
and lounge. Refrigerator, _ gar
servant's room. Apply: Howe. Hing
21.8 .50—t.f.n.

NOTICE

Civic Friendly Society
Scholarships

Applications are invited for two!
or more scholarships offered by
the members of The Civic Welfare
Friendly Society beginning 1951 to
any second grade school in the §
island. These scholarships are
opened to members or the child-
ren (boys or grils) of members
in straitened circumstances of athe















abovenamed society, between
ages of 9 and 12 years.
scholarships will be awarded on
the results of an examination,

Form of application can be had
at the Society’s Office, Swan &
High Sts. and should be returned
by 4 ae on Saturday 28th Octo-
ber, 1 r

J. W. MAYNARD,
Secretary, Scholarship
Committee,
Swan & High Sts.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WANTED
HELP





A JUNIOR BOY for office work
Please apply by letter and in person
ty» Cave Shepherd & Co., Lid



]

|
}
|
i
i

20.10.50—3n. |





ae
An Experienced MALD-BUTLER, with

references. Apply to Mrs. Tom Wrtkin- |

son, Lockerbie House, Brittons Cross
Road, St. Michael. 19.10.50.—3n.

A GIRL for Grocery Department.—Geo.
C. Ward & Co., St. Lawrence.





YOUNG SCOT, age 23, with sound
knowledge of bookkeeping and general
business practice seeks employme:
with progressive firm of ¢

agents in colony Capital available
Replies to 2298 Wm. Proteous & Co,,
Advertising Agents; Glasgow;
land,”

20.10. 50—2n,

nm | porate members of the Institution of Mechanical Engineers or (in the



PAYING GUEST
Mrs. Rose, Minster House, Marine
Gardens would like a Paying guest,
Charming noise and garden, $28.00 a
week breakfast and tea. Other meals
when required $1.20, Telephone 2758.
18.10. 50—2n

BOXES — All kinds of Card Board
Boxe, other than corrugated cord
Apply Advocate Binding, Dept

20.10.50—t.f.n

COMMUNICATION with relatives
Would any of the Atwell family © ‘n
Barbados please communicate with
their brother, Lionel, at 326 West, 47th
Te. New York, 19, New York,

18.10. 50—.



# INFORM APPLICANTS,” now
have few hours free for SPANISH con-
versation classes Hurry, groups of
single. Mrs. Portillo, Pbinezer.Bay St.

19. 10.50—2n .
a
WANTED TO BUY .

JOINERS’ GOOD WORK — For re-
sale in Mahogany, Cedar, Deal; Birch
Yor Household or Office — L. 8S, Wil-
son, Trafalgar St. Dial 4069,

21.16.50—1n

SSS

FIGHT
INFLUENZA

with Mentholated pre-war grad
(% Pint Quality)

LIMOLENE

This grade is especially effective
against FEVER and _ Feverish
Conditions.



24c. a Bottle at Your DEALER

15.10.50—6n.
GOVERNMENT NOTICE

BOARD OF INDUSTRIAL TRAINING
APPLICATIONS for Trade Apprenticeship Bursaries in respect

of the calendar year 1951 will be received up to 15th November, 1950,

at the Public Works Department,

2. Applications must be made on the prescribed form, copies of
which may be obtained on application to the Public Works Depart-

ment,
3.

It is expected that the examination of candidates for these

bursaries will take place some day during the first week in December.

4.

A notification of the date of the examination will be sent
to those applicants (who satisfy the requisite conditions of age, char-

acter and Education) at the address given on the Application Form.

21.10. 50—3n

HERE’

WIN $50.00

ENTER THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PHOTO COMPETITION

(Sgd.) H. G. WEEKES,
Secretary,
Board of Industrial Training,
C/o Public Works Department.

YOU

In co-operation with the Barbados Museum The
BARBADOS ADVOCATE is running a Photo Competition
and Exhibition to encourage:

(a) West Indian Photographers

(>) To advertise the

West Indies to the West Indies.

(1) Judging will be by a panel comprising two

well known

Barbadian photographers and

the Editor of the Barbados Advocate.
(2) Prizes will be awarded on a basis of

(a) Excellence of photography.

(b) Originality and Uniqueness of subject.

eg. p

tos of Mont Pelee, Souffriere, Brim-

, etc. would get special marks for

‘terest

the intention of the Competition is to

o a large number of excellent
graphs for exhibition at the Barbados
um, subject matte
scenes or objects o'

portance,

The exhibition is
vertise the West

hoto~-
use-
must be confined to
historical or other im-

intended to ad-
slands and com-

rima
ndian

petitors should at all times consider this

objective.

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

territories,

may compete by enclosing the

attached coupon.
Prize money will be paid in B.W.I. collars.

Photographs must be not less than 8” x 10”
on mat surface.

Entries must

be received at the Editor's

Office, 34 Broad Street, Barbados, not later
than Ist. Novernber, 1950.

All photographs submitted will become the
property of the Barbados Advocate and may

be



exhibited at the Barbados Museum.

(10) Any photographs repro-
duced in the Barbados Ad-
cate will be paid for at the
rate of not less than $2.40
and not exceeding $5.00
B.W.L

The Barbados Advocate
reserves ‘he r’e“t ‘o ask

‘ for the loan of the negative
or as an alternative, a
glossy enlargement of any
photo which they are going
to reproduce.

15.10.50,—Tn, | — £900 per annum.

sx | Carriage and Wagon maintenance and operation.

|

Scot: | the Chief Mechanical Engineer and take charge of the maintenance



PAGE NINE



ee

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

VACANT POST
Senior Clerk (Court Stenographer, Etc.), Government Office,
St. Vincent.

Applications are invited for the post of a Senior Clerk in the
Government Office. St. Vincent, in the salary grade of $1,200 rising
by annual increments of $72 to $1,680 per annum. In addition, a
temporary Cost of Living Bonus is payable

2. The duties of this post include the taking of verbatim notes
of cases in the Supreme Court and progeedings of the Legislative
Council.

3. No quarters are provided.

The Assistant Mechanical Engineer (Locomotive) is required 4. Experience in a Secretariat or other Government Department



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



VACANCIES FOR AN _ ASSISTANT HANICAL
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 Assistatit 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

assist the Chief Mechanical Engineer and take charge of Locomotives, | 's & pre-requisite to selection for appsintment to the post; and appli-

cations giving full particulars of qualificatians and experience, with

certificates and testimonials, should be addressed to the Government

Secretary, St. Vincent.

is 5. The closing date for receiving applications Is 6th November,
0.

13th October, 1950.

CHANCERY SALE

The Assistant Mechanical Engineer (Marine) is required to assist

of Marine craft, hulls, boilers and engines.
Candidates for either post should be under 40 years of age, cor-
18.10.50—3n



case of the Assistant Mechanical Engineer (Locomotive) ) hold ex-
empting qualifications with experience of Steam, Diesel-electrie and
Petrol Locomotives, and carriage and wagon maintenance or, (in the
case of the Assistant Mechanic Engineer (Marine) hold other
technical qualifications covering the fleld 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



‘ ul ,
Office, Public Bui
. If not then sold, they will be set up on
2 pees and during, the same hours until sold. ah

s
nessigd a oe meee
| SYDNEY JOHN ALBERT WILLIAMS AND
Hl GENB Wilkins, all acting heréin by Dave Arrindell Banfield
one of their constituted Attorneys — Piaintitts

va,
ERNEST DEIGHTON MOTTLEY — Defendant
(L) ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in Baxter»

‘tioned: will be set up for sale at the Registration
town between 12 (noon) and 2 p.m. for the sums
same
to

PROPERTIES;

the officer only subject to the provision of funds annually by the Leg- by Gdmensurement twento-tve: hundred mee sake ee coals ‘tam
islative Council. Five days’ leave for each completed month of resi- or thereal

ts Abutting and bounding on lands of
Knight, St. Mary's Girls’ Senool on lands of one ‘Cwantin
Mason Hall Street on lands of Keren Hewitt and on Baxters

, Bow r else the same may abut and bound Together with
the o erections 1 of land erected
jo
he :
thine et aid Bul standing and ime Wi the a puirtevances;

-_ 10. 0.
and (2) ALL THAT certain piece or a land situate eap-
side in the City of Bridgetown aoa Island af tbados S
by admeasurement nineteen hundred and ye quant teal
Â¥ Prereebouls Abutting and bounding on now or late of
. BE. Mason Bert on lands of the Parochial Building on lands
now of late of F. N. Hall and on the public road called Cheap-

side Road or however else the samme may abut and bound

xe the messuage or dwellinghouse thereon all and sii '
other the buildings and erections on the said parcel of land
erected built standing and being with the appurtenances

| ave of Ba Pam ate 8

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,

qualifications and experience as svon as possible,

; 10,.10.50.—3n.



VACANCIES FOR INSTRUCTORS IN THE GOVERNMENT
TECHNICAL INSTITUTE, BRITISH GUIANA

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons, includ- Registrar-in-Chancery,
ing officers already in the Government Service, for appointment to

October, .
$peneneegaseeeneentnnisseeshepussenensnnesoaneenmneignineiginiipimertigenmaerinee te comes
any of the four vacancies for Technical Instructors in the under- SHIPPING NOTICES
Tig RE

Registration H. H. WILLIAMS,

mentioned trades required for the Technical Institute, British
| MON NEW ZBEA.

Guiana: —
Mechanical engineering, including machine shop experience va 7 Z
some experience of blacksmithing and possibly foundry | bs han re ,
work; | September tthe adenine omoanty
Oct

,
Building trades, including a general knowledge of plastering, ; ‘tb, Melbourn

e sage
painting and decorating; | Britnane PSetabee
2 ber
ene Vi

ey
14th,
Gas and electric welding, with a general knowledge of plumbing Tith,

wate: “T, B. RADAR”
Sh tue

St.
to be pot

will
and Passengers for
Vincent, Grenada

: _ Date of departure

M. VY.

easela have ample ue “DAERWOOD" will

and pipe-fitting or sheet metal work; bay = hard frozen and penenal careo, HX, cae ans jrasetagees sor

Hand shoemaking and leather work, wer with Cioitnr se Pena, ang Aruba. Sailing | Saturday
or

rbados, British Guiana,
ond Leeward Islands. MEG, WEEE

For further particulars apply: —
FU . WITHY & Co. Ltd.,
Niainwae Co. Ltd.,

Qualifications: :
Recognised apprenticeship in modern industrial concern: City

and Guilds or equivalent Trade Certificate necessary and National



B.W.L, Schooner Owners’





or Higher National Certificate highly desirable. Must have had S BW Asso, (Inc).
experience in trade and in instruction. OA eanaapos, “| |} Tel. No. 4047
Emoluments: won
The salaries attached to these appointments are at the rate | aganta
of £600 x £25 — £750 per annum é@ach. In addition, the appointee - : °
will be provided with free furnished quarters or an allowance of | HARRISON LINE
£100 per annum in lieu. t
eneral Conditions of Service: 3
" The appointments will be on a contractual basis for a perioc eee
of two years, in the first instance, following which consideration will | | OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
be given to the question of re-engaging the persons concerned on | ‘io
similar terms or of appointing them on a permanent and pensionable easel From Leaves abt
basis. _|5.8. “LLOYDCREST” London lit nates
The general conditions of service will be tha same as those S.S. “OREGON hs Liverpool ee ae is Get.
applicable to other officers in the British Guiana Civil Service. 34 BEREOED. BA " Landon | 25th et 1th Nov.
‘s. ¥ . 11th Nov.
Applications: S.S. “SP! i W Eon
ae CSI giving name in fall, age, family, if any, qualifica- 3 Pi : a, 3a a. i & fev. 30th Nov.
tions, and experience, and supported by copies of testimonials from y
three persons to whom reference could be made concerning the HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
applicant’s character and professional ability, should be wo Vessel For i
to the Principal of the Technical Institute, Georgetown, British | os. "SITHONIA” . ‘teiden ae rei

0.
Guiana, not later than the 31st of October, 195! Sor further information apply to—

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

— etn tense

Steamship Co.
Ins.

z ORLEANS s&8,1CR
28th Sept.

10.10.50—3n

VABESA

HANCE TO

J





28th Oct.







; Brdes
S.S9 “BYFJORD” .... 26th Sept.
8.8. ue Ga. Puuin” + 18th Ont. en Ge.
CANADIAN SERVICE
OUTHBOUND fe
Is ves
Name of Ship Mast. eal Matinee warbs
3.8. “ALCOA PIONEER" wth October lth —Qetober 20th
Ist Prize $50.00 SE ee fh See eh
, NORTHBOUND "
Arrives
oad
8.8. “ALCOA PARTNER” 10th, For St. JOHN, St. Lawrence
iver .
3.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS" etober 2ist For St. La
3.5. “ALCOA POLARIS" October 3st For St. Lawrence River Ports:
2nd Ze 2 00 These vessels have limited passengers accommodatin.

pe rest dteeeysee ene
ly: COST. in

ROBERT THOM LTD New Yor aca aaian ee
GOODS! (Articulos)

CUROIS, JEWELLERY,
SILKS, (Se Habla Espanol)

THANrS

A handy little 2 Burner

2 Enameled

Just what you have been
waiting for . ied
Get one from your

GAS SHOWROOM

3rd Prize $15.00

Your Car deserves the best Ol you can obtain.
We recommend

GERM MOTOILS

Obtainable in detergent grades or straight mineral.
— from —

CENTRAL FOUNDRY ETD.

CENTRAL, FOUNDRY L®b,
Gasolene Service Station — Trafalgar St.



Photo Competition as advertised above and submit
the following entry shown:

FOR

REAL ESTATE

&

AUCTION SALES

Plantations Building

Phone 4640





PAGE TEN



a oe sf 4A ‘ nas
: ¢
ax ll Be A MGC. 218-5 HARBOUR L0G
i e a :- A SACRED CONCERT
: e Offer :— FIREWORKS ;}
ries ESS We Offer: ; i ee
“p29 In Carlisle Bay Tine Carrots 2 if CHURCH FUNDS
Fi htin: Cham ion PERTH, Oct. 20, , Sh. Wt, Runiela, Seb. Emmanuel Beetroot eg FIREWORKS = 3 : A? para
A fourth wicket stand of 183 {orders Sch Cor San’ Sonsaee A SELECT ASSORTMENT ae Soe. are in full supply at
by the Middlesex batsmen Denis Mv Bitue Star; Sch, Franklyn D. R.: sephing PsA Sane, ee a See °
Compton and John Dewes rescued 53¢h. Mary E. Caroline; Seh. Philip H. ’ Heinz Vinegar; ~ re GRIFFITH 8}
. NEW YORK. ° the M.C.C. from a perilous posi- B&vitgon: Sep Emeline; 4 V- re Worcestershire Sauce; SE TROLS ee. SEA, SUNDAY zane
EZZARD CHARLES says he AIT be a fighting champion tion in :heir opening state Game Dserwood, Sch. Lochincar S. Tone, ee JACK IN BOX, MATCHES, % | ( wmm
and we have iio doubt he will: ‘be if the International Boxing of the tour against Western wy cap DEPARTURES cut | Tins Peas & ROMAN CANDLES Etc. Etc. 41M) some of the Island's leading
Club can dig up enough stumblebums for him to knock over after the MGC. had | fost thre Gna ine: raked, ee in oe ge ae acud : : ; Artists are contributing 19° this Keliore’s come Flakes -%
a ee ee, ‘ Table te 1 . . ~ r r ” rs
Wi “ibaa baht ste ic 28s Soa) Im Touch Wid Barbados | © "ot". Baw dia aes per in |
e e as no y Ss Ss oO . per Db vy /
Ins 12- fear—armi nothing to lose, because and when bad light stopped play Coastal Station = ey Maxam Corned Beef (with |
R d In Ltd. Advise that they can now com- 7
ni Now 4
ecor te Sap einen ciate socket xt ceaceca Te ae taal a LTD. C. CARLTON BROWNE $/8/ HOUSEHOLD GOODS [f}\)) <"sse= 26, ete, per tin
‘ : ‘ tien: a
Reverse ianiis ob sgome important Mhiee Ge tees he nena 12 ames S85 eneina, $,S.]]| Headquarters For. Best Rum Wholesste & Retail Drugsist OIL CLOTH in 20 Different tin J
e stumps. e reac s onte tube: S.S. Sirena: 8.5. Fort Designs $1.11 a yd. Swift Luncheon Beef—54e.
money. robably never will century, which included 13 fours, Townshend: S.S. Jean: S.S. ; + 136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813 CRETTONES __ :
MACCLESFIELD, make as muh as Joe Louis dia in three hours 27 minutes. Dewes §'S" pmpirenene. S'S. Olierra, S.3 Ss ehitatatet stat "PROD att ee At, S38 79, $2.98 a ya. Suan Taam or Veal Leat—#
Forty-six year old Russeit but _@- heavyweight champion, was rather shaky for some time. Alcoa Poineer: S'S. Regent Be BED TICKS 45, 47c. per tin yy
Wright of Macclesfield, Lan- working all the available angles put was still there at the close Pruger: S.S. Esso Brazil: 5.S. Brazil: in Alluring Stripes. Kraft C!
eashire, performed one ‘of- the and tapping all available sources with 82 to his credit. aS eee 5 "Geena eo Miss DAPHNE WILLENS $1.18, 32, $1.39 a yd.
toughest endurance tests ever of. revenue, can make far more [Leftarm fast medium bowler Alcoa Clipper; $.S, Opalia S.u. invites you to her Wont vile iit tb ROCKER in BO ‘
attempted in Britain when he than most of us can ever hope to w. Dunn gave ‘he batsmen plenty Skendinavia: S.S. Norfolk: S$.S. Lall- DANCE .39 up
walked 12 miles backward; from have. of trouble and ended the day with {"" eee Dace mae 7
his home towp to the vearby Joe “,uis’-take-home pay dur- ggures of 3 wickets for 46 runs ir Esso Avila: 8.8. Trya: S.S, Meline: tote Haka ‘at ... $2.31 up
town of Buxton. ing his loug reign in the po WaS 9) overs, S.S. Jetteskou: S.S. Jamaica Produ- eam 8 DRAWING ROOM RUGS
Wright covered the distance in a little in excess of $1,000,000. Apenibale: cer: 58. toto: S.S. Virgmia: QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE $12.31
3 hours and 14 minutes breaking And this, mind you, was after area tear er TO-NIGHT ; PLASTIC TABLE COVERS
Be 9.05 p.m.
the previous record for the back- paying taxes, managers’ cuts, and — ° (Also DAMASK)
wards walk set in 1902 by the late ther “assorted. items. S ll ‘ae ee oo You Think 3 BEDSPREADS — Lar
ohn coc y one n ic r ¥ rge. with .
The mayors of both Maccles- Short End CommonwealthBeat eawe ‘Trinidad’s Hot Shots ou y Frin, ‘os 5.81 ea. Seedless Ra:

field and Buxton turned out to
watch Wright who walked face to
face with a friend.

Biggest strain on Wright was








he undoubtedly can lick every the touring team had scored 218

_aleged- poate welgnt fighter now fcr 5 wickets



Charles had to take the short
end in his winning fight against
Louis but henceforth he will de-
mand-and receive—45 per cent

Clock By 6 Minutes

AHMEDABAD, Oct. 20,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

CABLE and Wireless

ARRIVALS—BY B.W.1LA.L.
From Trinidad

(West Indies

Carmen Goodridge, De Souza, Gwendo-
lyn Inniss, Alemania Urrutia, Laura Gar-
cia, Francis O'Neil, Marie Ottley, Clifford



STUAK! & SAMPSON



Refreshments on Sale
DANCING 9 p.m.—4 a.m.



SATURDAY









Whole Sale And Retail

SHOP EARLY FOR THESE



nges
Lovely Designs & Assd.
Colours.

Also Innumerable eo
Items for Your so

ec iinet Vanities; Stoois:
and Morris Chairs and
Settees—Tub caned 3 and 5-piece
Suites—Radio; Cocktail and Scai-
loped Tables—Wardrobes, Dres-
ser-fobes and Linen Presses;

a]

OCTOBER 21, 1 â„¢

Cereal)—43c. per tin
Swift (Vienna Style) Saus- !

Mixed P
Bridal Icing Surar—S2e. per

Ib.
O.K. Coftee—Ste, per } pk.

L uff. The Commonwealth touring Gittens, Marjorie Dick, Arthur Vendryes,

oo tee tiie ae had 2nd any challenger will be forced cricket team today defeated Warwick Ronald, | Helen Sargeant, Ed- ere GRIFFITH’ S..
ware y , E, . +c °

to lean towards where he was ‘° ne the customary 15 per Gujerat by 84 runs six minutes (ee a eee ee Re ore ee ee eee Meee aie.

coming from to prevent his °" trom time to gain their third E. Rainford, 8. MeDavid, W. McDavid, en Cabinets—Larders; Waggons; "Phone 4514. Rockley

steps from getting longer and — For that you may take the word ‘Ticket victory. : E, DeFreitas, R. DeFreltas, H, RePreltas, pen ye cee ph eet himeate

longer.

Wright was in a state of col-
lapse when he reached the town
of Buxton but the record was his.



The Commonwealth scored 194
and 281 for 6 declared, while
Gujerat made 172 and 219,

Sonny Ramadhin the

of Jake Mintz and Tom Tannas,
Charles’ managers. You may not
have heard of Tannas but he is

very much in evidence behind the West

H

Stockhausen
From Antigua ;
Nellie George, Robert Greene.
From Maiquetia

Elsa Rodriguez, John Lee, Rita Gray,

TUCKS and LAINGS
CALENDARS @ CARDS

Liquor Cases. Pr. Wm. ary & swan Sts.

Mahogany and other Desks, with ——__|
Flat; Roll and sloping tops;
Upright and Arm Chairs with
eaned or solid seats,’



‘ scenes. He is City Clerk at Indies spinner took four second Vivas, No Lapslre, Ruzene i, Sain’ ||] TAGS @ XMAS DOYLEYS
Arnoid, Pa. and quite a large real innings wickets for 54, clinchiny oe fo ‘From St lie ere i: “ie. alia cadaithak will ALL AT maces SAVING
0. ‘red ’
r eajete ‘operator, , the match when he had the last DEPARTURES—By B.W.LA.L, call early and avoid disap-
Polo At The In his own. inimitable style, teen” player caught in the eis ocans tee ei neat’ pointment. % .
Garrison To-day ™%2.cr7ain oe ntuation 8 The australian spinner Geore> Bilon "iki, “ii,” bien lll NEWSAM & CO, ||| L-S. WILSON § Fu ruson Fabrics
dough. -I got two daughters and Tribe took three wickets for 52. - lassiah, Enid Massiah, "Pahkorbhai Patel, Trafalgar Street. Dial 4069. $

FINAL arrangements. about
dividing the Club into two teams

After a disastrous start by,

I gotta get a~dowry for both of Gujerat, the Indian Test players

them, Also yet, from now on



bara

Assoon, Robert Wilson,

Lewis, James Davies

rothy Browne, Bar-
Edwin



will be made this afternoon in the steaks and limousines for Jake vaste jar and ae aoe = Gdanaras Avan, tone’ Artoausan sali
new pavilion of The Barbados and Mrs. Charles’ boy Ezzard. together in a stand o and aranguren, Luis’ Rojas, Josephina Rojas, DE LIC ATE
Polo Club, and after this — TO Maybe, also, hand painted ties Jater the last wicket pair added Bridget: Iardiner, Maite Gbbanintaus
HORSE—the two sides will then and fancy suits. _A champion’s s ee Gertrude Wilkie, Mother Ann Mary
get into action. gotta show elass in and outa the Worrell took one second innings Brady, Abdul Rohoman, Sister Maud Bia- as a moonbeam
ren e
Heavy rains on Tuesday made Ting.” vee a Ie —Reuter Daniels, : Arela Roariguer, Anes
° odriguez, St. air B, i

& pens net ae; ae _ Who would be Charles’ next John Adamson, “Jacob Bernstein, Ard

ednes ’ opponent on the road to those arp.

ladies were able to have their
chukkers on Monday. Mr, Parker
must be a proud husband and
father to see his wife and daughter
playing Polo.

Isobel and Madge Deane have

steaks, limousines
painted ties?
h

and hand-

x spluttered Jake,
“there’s all kind of guys, Rocky
Marciano, Roland Starza, Jersey
Joe Walcott, Freddie Beshore and

“ ”

To-day’s Cricket
Fixtures

TO-DAY is the final day of play

For Grenada
Kenneth Davis, Isabelle Blackman.

3 Stallions




boast?

What is the thing that scares you

evidently been lectured by their Joey Maxim, the light heavy- ; t?

in the fifth se’ t First an: LE HAVRE, Oct. 20. een
brothers, as although it was the weight champion. Also Lee Sa- Toteweratints 2 Seis = Three stallions bought by the i :
(rst time they have been seen on vold, although that guy really 4) Come join us Hallowe’en

the field, they were quite at home
in control of horse and ball.

e beginning of the eighth series
Second Division games.
Following are the fixtures: —

don’t deserve’ nothing because he of
run out on us three times already.”
was pointed out that Charles

Argentine Government were ship-
ped today aboard the Argentine
cargo ship Rio Teucho.





at Y.MPC.

Are you afraid to meet a ghost?
Of Goblin friends dare you make

We hace
CARLOSPUN

in beautiful stripe, dot and
flower a 36 inches

~ $8

It The stalli sheron br
Diana, Ann and_ Kathleen First Division __ the stallions of Percheron breed
Hawking will soon be good enough ‘igo has beaten, Beshore and Welt Last Day Ardebtng else tie eek Ge ne Saturday, 28th October, at 9 p.m
to play Men’s Polo, and who knows gott. Wanderers vs, Police at the Bay, “T8entine since the end of the : te ; se CARLISSA
but that in the next Tournament “What of it?” said Jake, “Ain't ,, Pickwick vs. Harrison College at “, :
with a team from Overseas — nothing in the rules says he can't Kensington. to Aswuilian serine’ tne not t ae VOr HORRORS FORTUNES! in designs suit-
: z rtan vs. Carlton a 5 e e last hun- ORRORS! !
je ee ee Kye pases lick them again, is there? Parke Sion ‘at: Queen's) scat vests Mentor, ETC. ETC. able for Children’s dresses
It would that the V. A Bit Coy Intermediat %, ae a en
would seem e Venezue~- ate * inches wide.
Meet at ¥.M.P.C., don't be late
lan team will not now be able to It was suggested that the public Last Day f 7 ,
Wee ta ta ke ne we ee ee ee vier. ve’ mmblte ot Becktes The Weather For with something or other .. Per yd......

although they were all set to bring,

their horses by special charteredZin another encore but to this Jake



plane, local authorities decidedgre, ongo Road : ; Sun Sets: 5.41 p.m.
that due to an outbreak of foot “They'll pay all right, They __ Cable and Wireless vs, Pickwick|] Moon (Full) October 45
and mouth disease in Venezuela @always want to see a great fighter “t Boarded Hall. siaitings 620 'p ave e i 0 {
it would not be wise to allow any ght “ that’s pene they'll see piegntal, Hospital vs. Spartan at]} High Water: 12.47 a.m 141 X ry] e
animals in from that country when they see Charles.” p.m,
This is indeed unfortunate as the Asked if Savold ns ds Second Division YESTERDAY Log 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
Venezuelans would prefer to play », 7 : hd wasn't -also First Day Rainfall (Codrington) Nil aod
on their own horses, and had gone nm hores c er es deers . Combermere vs. Police at Com- Total foe Month to yester- ee x Wert 2
‘ it 5 : bermere. day: 5.66 ins SSooS SSSSot
Cae tc to arrange + Bape Phooey on that, Savold’s got a Empire vs. College at Bank Hali. Temperate ax) 58) EEE} | POCO COS OA SSSSBOSSSS SSSSTSSSOSOSSS 599990559906 SOS0OF
ing on the runway at Seawell. soak neuunae title and it don’t oe . vs. ¥.M.P.C, at Col-]] Temperature (Min) 71.5
7 e. Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
Be vane ekewacaas ue oundation ve. Carton’st Foun-|| Wane, Raraaan 9, ua | BE WISE - ECONOMISE
|

No Lady Boxers

PARIS.
The French boxing federation

Wants no part of lady fighters.
In an official communique the
federation announced that it is a
“foreigner” as far as any “mani-
festations, combats or exhibitions
of femimine boxing”

paying to see Maxim and Charles Road.

on ee vs, Wanderers at

should know—that he will fight Regiment vs,
whenever and wherever the IBC gon.
says and you may be sure the [Leeward vs. Lodge at Foster’s

IBC will try to spread the talent
around as much as possible.

Old Boys C.C. Play
Commonwealth

Central at Garr'-



_ INS.





Arthur Peall says:
DON’T BE SCARED OF

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.49 a.m.

Wind Velocity 3 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.792

29.873





What’s On Today



You have a date.

Barbados* Leadiug Chinese
Restaurant



the

GREEN DRAGON

$1.41





USE

BOWRA

SSS99SS9SS3o%

THE PROVED PROTECTOR









NITE

ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT

OF IRON AND STEEL

are con- The All Saints Old Boys ut
of fen SHUSUAL DOUBLES ds Ses ee ee pllhe'hiteting, Governmens GOES FARTHEST ::: LASTS LONGEST
Furthermore the federation cricket match against the Com- Rifle Range at 1.00 p.m.

pointed out its rules formally
prohibit “this type of spectacle”.
It added that it could not, in any



oe coer Se vag NO _airect " The teams are as follows: || | Grounds, 130 pom. open from 9a.m. until midnight
i r, it and many amateur kee ‘olo s %
comfort “to. "troublegome anc Binge mesioee the obvOrUNID Tor (Captain); Av Ellkes, “Be Gum:|| "ae 445. D.m. : ee
unwhplesome parodfes” of the qauerent mins, L. Skeete, R. Rock, F. c r 3 y RED, BLACK
sport it governs. customary |) wacke Welch, I. Waterman, C. Blackett, Serving a variety of Oriental Dishes prepared by ‘
—INS. Bor Wise 4\ F. Arthur, E. Gilkes, C. Maloney, Blood Pressure ; in Tins of Imperial Measure.
dred along F. Clarke, (12th man). K
my ht tine \ "The Commonwealth Touring i i ; ‘ New Stocks just received
Jamaican sands of readers * Team: —B. Bennett (Capt.), 1 Kill is Men & Women Ce eh at ee rene ; Phone 4456 Agent
full r, . Sl 12) as mal nod ra as men suf ‘ 33s ents
o egme fre, the Franklyn, D. Walsoet R. Walcott, al r from ‘High ‘Biood ainerta that which 3 ; une “
Heav we ht donee faihare | C, Gill, B. Mapp, E. Barker, D | about the time of Change of Life and | No 9 Broad Street For Reservations Dial 3896 % WILKINSON & HAYNES COo., LTD.
y tively the. BEno- | Russell and J. Small (12th man) is the real cause of much heart trouble i
(Peaiet Cas: Cota ncaa. ay rae ia a alt sure ave, Nervousness, headaches ac Mit BOA." COBBCORS
NOEL READ, the heavyweight oker 7 4 preasure in. head, dissiness, short: | ‘5 “ 9995S S9S89 34 54 ' “
boxer teh Jamaica, ioade en an en ember’, 0 Cricket At Shell Breath; * pains in heart,” palpitation, a POPS POI SOOT E IOI OOO OOD ainda eh as aI isl mea
fortunate debut at the Empress ™“ "white and - buon alesp, lose of memory and energy.
Hall Stadium, London. He receiv- {P8Â¥@, an,easy black to follow this To-morrow sited gab ote tarts Somainta: dente

AD play or ill luck may leave & monwealth touring team from St.
deakradie snooker fed policed bY John on Sunday next at Ashton
top or centre Hall.






First, Intermediate & Second
Division Cricket, Various



ed a badly damaged eye during his Kk, P show a pretty ‘run- delay treatment a single dav, because
fight with Doneaster’s Bill Bren- ooker. Yeilow Hes badly A Friendly game of Cricket HB Ula lis age neers ene
nan and although he was prepared °F. ate eres will: be played at Shell: grounds| medical desovery, reduces High Bioow

to carry on, the referee stopped

obstructs the popular to-morrow between St,

and Mary's
“geet The hat double.”

Pressure with the first duse, takes a

heavy.

jioad off the heart, and makea

the fight in favour of Brennan Thule dateten wikh. bop waite Boys’ and Cambridge C.C.| you feel years younger In a few daya.
in the fourth round. Bad luck, ate 1 side or white may arit Play commences at 1,30 p.m,| Get Noxeo from your chemist today.
Noel; better luck next time, into th? pocict. 7 sharp. and strong or money back.
‘
PRPPOSCOSEESPPSSE POSSE

THEN DRAW A’ BLANK’
FROM THE EMPTY

;
$

%,
3

-
ore

i

DANCE

Ticket-holders are reminded
of the
BELLEVILLE TENNIS
CLUB DANCE

to be held at
Abbeville Guest House,
Worthing
TO-NIGHT
Saturday, October 2Ist
Dancing from 9 p.m.—2 a.m,
ADMISSION $1.00

i
%

Ciriian sienes $

Kivading Room
Oe eat tert

sONS

the Christian Science
Seclence and Heaiin
the Scriptures by M

text-book,
, wey te
‘en



Serommecsneneeesetessoos:



rn
re



, One Gallon will cover
: Supplied in - - -

and

CALENDARS

From the

(

Seada: “a, Wednesdays ADVOCATE STATIONE RY
10 a.m.—12 o'clock

ee are ey 34 Broad Street Phone 2510

{





a POST EARLY

CHRISTMAS CARDS

800—1,000 sq. ft.





RPL AAA PLPVPLP PDD VPP EPPA APLLEE ESS,

EDDY



nay de reed
or pur based

Visitors Are Welcome

OD EF 555559 SLES S OS 9GGSOSS99HOHSHHSHHFSSHSSHSNSSSES POPS SOLOS SOV LV PO OOS POOH SS FS 99S SF HUFF OSE E4554

SON
i

‘

Lerrow *a.





O°9ee?

0 wer ear sw er ere



Sreceueotooees





Full Text

PAGE 1

SAT!'RIMY OCTOBER 21, IK* BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE Boys 9 Clubs Will Empty Street Corners And Rum Shops Verandahs 5,000 AMERICANS MR J W B CHENERY yesterday opened the third Police Boys' Chjb in Barbados at an old Military Barracks at the C Police Station. St Philip. Colonel It T Michelin. who A i Chciiery. Mid' 'Inthird Boys' Club to I'iopened in this island. The other two—on* in Bridgetown n Speightstown are more than justifying their existence. As I drive round this Island and sea boys playing cards in street corners and spending then the verandahs of rum Nelson Honoured A Ol'AKD OF IIOMil | *** %  Harbour P tho h none arrow hats of th. Kelson days, will bo lined up a* n P*"* more I am convinced OH Nelson SlaAic in Traialgar of ,he "'Sent need lor Clube of Square when His BxoaDcm ,tllfl kln<1 "^ over *he Island, the Governor %  rrrnsj at 8 a m A few dm y* Mo while inspecttoday to IBV a wr.\-ith on Nel"Ut Police Station in Bridgetown son's monument. The Guard will a onuui eame into the station IK* on the north and south ot and r epo"*d that (he had given the statue. asrSOtl $2.48 to go and buy some On M V1 || articles for her. He later returned receive • i %  .,•,.. H<* ni P'> h j! nded and minus th. %  vlll then lay the wreath and the Bugles will blow the "La*! PosT and %  !: % %  .i-iii.-* The Governor ill next be given anothei RojeJ Salute before leaving f. Government House. After the ceremony the pubIk are welcomed lo lay their wieat hi *pm. TRAFFIC ISLAND, wh *• was situated by the Can Bank of Commerce ARE COMING "Nearly all of the Americans now living in Caracas, haveeither gone or are planning to go to Barbados for a holiday," Mr. John P. Lee, Publicity Di.ectnr fur Gulf Oil m Venezuela told the Advocate yesterday. Mr. Lee arrived from Venezuela on Thursday afternoon for a week s vial to his family who live at Station Hill, St. Philip 111 Lee based this t..t.'ui: rn daily conversations with main of the 5.000 Americans who are rt present living in the Venezuelan capital "Maps of Barbados. atiYucllvely designed and printed, are poSt•*d on many office walls." sal" Mr l-ee. 'while the piets is contUratb publish ng n.ms aboti Hal island's tovrlat ti(tractions. A \eai ago the island wag lltd %  but today everyone yo* Impression Of Argentine BY CATTLE RANCHER money When questioned he admitted that he had been gambling and had lost all the money. He was not even a good gambler It .— .„, !" transpired that this boy had bee* interesting rteh .„ before the Courts sometime aao ertain poli'ical upheavals that ,;,lk lo wl ,c >"" ,hn ' np and was then undergoing 2 years rfloct it momentarily. Mr. Harold haee been there, i Mprobation. This boy had nothing Pilgrim, a cattle rancher of ih.it •*>'" %  •" have been i* HL'ENOS AIRES i Republic the Argcn Hi.riili-:'! |] but to occupy his leisure time and had country' tol.1 the "Advocate" gone back to his gambling assoyesterday ciates From there he would probuhly graduate to some more He arrived here on Tuesday to now. ^.movArt %  P* ciBlUea type ' crime. We ee his relatives and for oU> "^J!?. o ^ a \?V!,^ m V .^he_made him a member of the private interests and cnirft.,.i t T in 3-lta fw 2"" mMe mm %  ""ember of the private interests mid I* via, ii Advocate vnsterdsv ~Vh*."m .^vZ '*" %  "".' <• %  ' IOOKS nice becoming Bom In th* county or Kent. r r .nJcasE! rt'? Sand T£ 5 !" ? Uie,U £ Xer ' r| y E*1and. he wenl out to the hag days to say whether healthy reArgenth>c 50 ySn IfD after recreational occupation is changing .civtng part of h early education lowever. go a and took up ranching. The first orld war intervened and ne been knocked down by motorivts He said that it served no useful purpose and was an obstacle to traffle D L. JOHNSON reported to the Police that an envelope. obtaining 510027 and addressed to Maude Clnnden f St Uin.i "ved from his officer long way in that direction. This is just one instance of how these Clubs can give a helping hand to boy* at a time they need it. Voluntary Work These Hoys' Clubs are run i r.listiii as a volunteer and served In the Royal Field Artillerv as %  Lieutenant in France after whim he returned to the Argentine to tonUinie his ebttle ranching. ihe Wharf between 3.25 a.m. and tirely by Voluntary Contribut: i• %  ** and want" you to be responsible for its upbringing For two years we shall take enre Bridge nl St. Andrew la earnof all the expenses in connection F.eted exrep, for the rails. It .s with tins oatsOrlnf, After that now opened to irafflc Thl' L Ttridge was destroyed durinr the heavy iainfj-11 ..t the end o: AugUSl nil. and Sepltmbcr !. 1949. I' is made of eoucrMg pllss and ii* took over liv t month i work through wind and rain lo (implcte the job The WOrh ft* supervised by Mi. OeeffJB Don m A resident of I^kes District told the Advaeate rery glad thai Pridge is completeti. Shi people of St. Philip. The a !" 1 "*ner or the Garden Estate. POUOS have been responsible for Country Hoad. and a c msin of Mr. Harold Trimmlngham of Bayswater Flats. SB. Michael. BURNT BY CANDLE LIGHT .From Our Own Crrfe-pooSenli PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 17. <;A ton Homeo, a driver of St. James, West Pbrt-of-Spein, re reived severe burns when he ejughl ullre while repairing his car last night with a candle light 4th tin! hope that your Committee "wil'l be able to take over this side of it us well. Helpers Wanted If anyone can devote a few hours in an evening on one day a month, phase let Station Sergeant Gaskin have your name berora you go to-day If everyone helps, it will be easy for all. This Club provides a number the * '"door games, instruction will kiid ** fi |V 1 '" 'REVUEDEVILLE 1950' HAS BROKEN NEW GROUND H> O. S. I'uppin ihat she has rxpcr'enccd grc:t boxhg Each week physical training and it difhculty in getting heavy rains Only last monO someone had to lift her BOrOS Hrbag water when they had a fairly heavy shower. Another resident of the Cochin's district said that she is also very glad. She said that sometimes it would appenr as though the rwo districts were separated from the remainder of 'he i^lanrt. Wills Admitted To Probate IN the Court of Ordinary yesterday the Chief Judge granted two petitions for letters ot sdminJstraiion and admitted tna wills of three persons to probate. One of the petitions was ol Coun Cleare Parkinson of Slrathclyde. St. Michael, funeral Director, a creditor, for l.tvrs ol Adm In ist ratio: i with the will annexed to the estate of Ellen Catherine Melvin late of St. Michael's Row, Bridgetown, deceased. Mr. C ii Clarke, K C Li tna ted by Mei.jrs. VwiiAvood Ikiyro. BOUell the petitioner. The other petttion t\.'s Doroti> Louise Perking or Ilia hoped during | arrange for someone to give a talk on some subject of interest . • %  nd value to the boys. Stuart herself and has broken Hys' Clubs sponsored bv the ,,ew ,oun *i in that 't features the Police have been going on in (lialo 8 u . aentiments and mannerAmerica for some time Other isms ' the humble Barbadian. countras have since taken them The relurn oi a aon who hss up and lind that they pav handdom> wel1 m lhv R .A.F. and a some dividends. I am convinced daughter who has also done not that anything we can do for these ^ badly in the A.T.S. provides youngsters who through no fault ,he h^kground for a humorous of their own. are not as fortunate *c lcom 'ng scene at the Baggage as other* Is well worth while w r nou when their respective doing. I now have much pleasure asking Mr. Chenery to dec's, this Club oner. REVUEDEVILLE 1950. a musicale written and produced by Mrs. A. L. Stuurt and her school of dancing, played to a packed house for the third time when il ended .it the Empire Theatre last night. His Excellency the Governor and Mrs. Savage attended the opening night on Thursday and yesterday theic was a matinee performance and a final night show> The story _i written by Mrs. patents of limited means and under average mentality attempts to put on the necessary airs to srect them on arrival. The inevitable gossiping trayStory Of A Boys' Club sellers contribute their share of r ?'* Dlcvcl1 Barbadian humour and cross talk 1o fn and the story, a simple one, works slowly and not mysteriously to* wards its denouement in which a pre-war romance surmounts the obstacles of head injuries, loss Cyclist Injured As Fork Breaks The teeth of 20-year-old Pit/ Gerald Bonnett of Britten's Hill cut deeply into his lower Up yesterday morning when he fell off li.s bicycle while cycling UIOIIK Dalkeith Hill. St Michael He was treated at the General Hospital. Bontielt who i* a painter *m ray to work when the fork broke, causing him Local Biscuits In The Making The lot > ou ever paused, befor* you sin. your early m of tea, to study ihe short but tatSTSStkig careei o this prr> lu ct of one of w, 2££3 — •""-" 'or., ineuffsSJ!!' ,hc Ww I SirL. K T ^ s,, "t*d at Spr% emi-crscket> for locsl use nu 'n ;, s ihev are satisfied t'.t kne dough %  icedv, thev then l'-.i II Into a 'dough-brake" %  machine which rolls and presses the dough until It reaches the reiiuir.>d thiikness. The ereeher machine then perfonsai the dOUgh Into square patterns, the si/* of the nnlsfaed Uacult This perforated dough ithen placed on oven spades thr,t Ift X Ifl IOhU and put into an oven with revolving platforms. The platforms then re volve around the oven and at the some time, sheets of biscuits which had already len placed in Ihe oven on other platforms, come up fully haked TI 11 process goes on slid on until ihe amount of biscuits, required for the day are made. The biscuits are made on a basis of 44 to the pound, and every half an hour a pound of biscuits are checked to see that the factory is making them up o rtandard. Correct Pressure If there are 38 to the pound, then the cracker machine ifsot pressing the dough siifllriciiilimd they are too thick, but t they in BO to the pound, then II is pressing them too hard. In addition to the square hiscurb the Waat India Biscuit factory also makes round biscuits These follow a different formula and is not yeast raised as the square blicull are The biscuits used to be packed In barrels but for the past two ygssts U" Bfak dl Factors; has been packing them in cardboard cartons. These cartons hold 24 nda of biscuits. Bill some blsrults set broke) In the process of handllngand Stage are gf*ded and sold. Some people buy thcni for their dogs others for feeding poultry. Sometimes broken biscuits are ground and sold also for nealng Honk Sweepings too are sohi for another grade of stock feed The W I Biscuit Factory will he removing to new premises "hnrtly. where they will use more modern machinery that will gunrj-ntco ji sreater output hut meanwhile ttiey continue to supply n tablea with over sixteen million • luare Mscultl every month rounc SPEEDING COSTS £2 For UK "i*' nil jl. n i iir ... memory and prejudice and M— IB7I on Bu*h Hall Road al -a .. .7 1 1 P ris P" camp. Oflag -nds in happy love and romance, ove 41 rn.les per hour on AufuM Bri.S •i !" '* """P "' '" UlU ,,orv M !" Sluart hu 2. Cla.,nce Holder ol Ulllil. • eontjlved that d"' !" were clerics accountant* n -in l( was written around him. truss Hoad on uctobcr w WMn •m and even men who hid H Ranged from role to role. th•""" with such Mr E A. McLeod r<>^day : port like Dill nowes and Freddie !" n,ummate ease and ability that Tyrell was also lined I! Mrown. the English cricketers. Seaman Found Dead In Cabin Oraudally the scheme grew magnitude A fund was started. 'Christ .[,,. contributions consisting of German reichmarks, post dated cheques, promises and so forth. se. an annuity of 1*00 was donated and eventually the total si-m collected reached €13.000 "Jr.,.,!. When liberaf— waltz poise BBSJ finallv Miss Doreen C.ihln hones; Inlss'pretaUon interesting foil for the —ing exactness nnd Jote dr Cecil Webster, a 23-year-old the men returned homeland put r, Thetinftotawoiked'hard. They Antlguan seaman of the Schooner -1-elr plan into "(M-rat on. The were not always in exact time but Eoordeiu now in the cawnyuje. organisation was called the Brunsthere wcr<1 ^^^ excellent lnwas found dead in his cabin about wick Club for Boys and was dividual artistes among them that 6 SO a.m. yesterday. founded in Walham Green, a showed considerable promise. Captain Nathan, the master cf district in Ijondon It was opened Austin Husbsnds led the boys the Schooner, reported the matter \ )V the Duke of Edinburgh and has by a distinct margin and although could sesreely single him out resisting Island Constable Mayers for praise in any particular role, while in the execution of hilt was his show. duty. Tyrell's defence was that The dancing of the seniors was he was coming out of the Roxv good. Mrs Stuart herself was Theatre when Island Constable particularly good in leading the Mayers assaulted him snd he Police Clamp Down On "Octopus" 7 YEARS iSTO"! Our Own C^n.li>l ST JOHN'S Antigua The %  Octopus" can no longer extend his grasping tentacles al) over the city of St. John's. Such is the fate of youthful Hubert Sargeant an ex-soldier of the Leeward 1*1 .itids Battalion OttWWlfl known ax "Octopus". Month*, ago a IWliai of housebreaking Wag reported In the cily. and although the police suspected that 'Octopus" who had recently beskfl released after a two-yeai term, was the culprit, they had some difficulty In locating his arsBde finally, when they did catch up on bun al a house in the Fort Road area he gave them a good few hour* vhase all RTOund ihe town C'lothinii nas his special t y, bui %  akneai for stiver, klt.heo ware and 'M'• > "''i Great losses were sustained by the Bishop's Lodge. Convent High School, Antigua Girls* High School and the city magistrate Mr. J. H. V Redhead. "Octopus" has been found guilty on six charges of househrcjuUi;*; and larceny, besides having a mile long string of other charges against him. and has been sentenced to seven veers' Imprisonment by the Acting Chief Justice His Honour Mr. Justice D. K Jackson, this being the stiffes! aantance Imposed during the October Circuit. to the Bridge Post and the body B i rC ady celebrated was removed to the Public HOTniv^rsary. luarv where a po*f niorteiii was ied about 1.30 p.m. the lay by Dr. A. S Cato at the request of M A. J. H. Hanschell. Cironer of District "A". Into the clrcum' III!' ..'I death will be bold H 7 YEARS IN JAIL PORT-OF-SPAIN For altarkine ffalTV Smith, n tally clerk, with a knife, and takits first In Court Of Chancery their performance on the whole was good, Austin added the colour and easy grace of the expert. The show itself was obviously the result of prodigious work, hard practising and vision. The costumes, designed bv Mr Stuart were artistic. "Revuedeville 19.10" was not the product of the professional f~' machine but an honest -togood ._' nesn effort that was excellent at loderate at other Hmge forced to defend himself. "MDy RODNEY" DUE ON OCT. 26 The Lady rtetlney" is •xpscUhJ to arrive at Barbados from Canada vu the Buiisli Northern Islands on Thursday. October 20, at daybreak it is scheduled to sail the samc nlsht for British Guiana via St. Vincent, Grenada and Trinidad %  a %  %  ts "CQLOMBIE" DUB ON OCTOBER 25 The .Trench luxury liner "C'olombic" will arrive at Harbaci <> on Wednesday It will lie arrivinfrom I.e Havre via Southampton The %  'Columbie" will be tt'e biggest passenger ship of tho Cie G\ r T--."-^tl.>riti'iue lane calliMg at Barbados. It is ronslgned to Messrs, R. M. Jones & Co, Ltd. Sold by leading I-st.i hlislitn. nil l-.verywhere IMHOKIHD HV MANNING fir CO. LTD. UKIDGfTOWN BKRWhD AND BOTT1.RD ht A JONES" MACHINE WILL DO EVERY DESCRIPTION OF SEWING AND WILL MAKE A PERFECT LOCK-STITCH ON ALL MATERIALS FROM THE FINEST SILK TO THL HEAVIEST DRILL. BUY A JONES"— II WILL 4.IVK VOL A I II I I Oil OL HUM in i -im i SLllVK i: Wm.MURRAY&Cal.M. | HARRISON'S 5* EDINBURGH. SCOTUNO AGtNIS 2344 In the Court of Chancery terday the RegLstrar handed I e-uorts of the annual accounting i, mr ,, h Mh


PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY OCTOBER H, IK* Ccuiib gaJUinq <-TVlE NEW Super" Highway 1 between Maiquetia La Guaii.t and Caracas will remove til but thirty-two of the 385 curves that axial In the present %  fork-crew" road, Mr John Cat, Publicity Director for Gull Oil Venezuela told Carlb, shortly FI.W I.A. on Thursday. port at Maiquetia make* this roadway to Caracaa a very busy on*. The new road now under construction will cut the tup from one hour to only twenty minutes, and the mileage from \&>, to 10. The new hiKhwny, a double protaat, will have an avei ace width of 85 feet, as compared with the present 22|. It will eliminate many of the traffic dangers of the present road, which traveller* lo and from Venezuela, know so well. Several tunnels arc under ettfUrtrurl Oft. the biggest lo be 7.000 feet ong and costing tome 18.000.000 American Dollars. On Waj Home A FTER two years in England Mr. Ian Gale, son of the Editor of the Barbados Advocate, is on his way home with his wife and youag BOIL Adrian lie left England on Saturday on the Royal Netherlands ship, the Collira, and sxpsjets lo arrive In Barbados about October 281 h. Americana in Venezuela S PENDING two weexV holiday] in Barbados are Mr. and Mrs. !' -ltNaughlnn, iwo American: now living In Venezuela. The) arrived on Wednesday by B W.I.A and axe staying at Sam Lord Cuttle. Mr. McNuughton K with the Hank of New York in Venezuela. Now We Know! A Sl>ei!kld University rc—will team tryinji to learn why people work, reported that with money is only a secondary objective Wh..: women seek most in their Job* icompany. Lumber Man O N A SHORT visit lo Barbados is Mr. AnUMSU Gam.. Rap. reseniative of ihe iMnuler Lumber and Export Co, Inc.. in Tampa Florida, and President of *: %  feUVtaoma Lunik I Hawthorne New York. Mr. Garcia arrived from Qtkedeloupe on Thursday by B W.I A. and is a guest at the Marine Hotel. Leaving By The ••Golfito" V|T{. J B. FATHEHK, Marine lT4.Sureyor, who arrived from Grenada on Wednesday by H.W.I.A is intraiu.it here for a week. He will be leaving Barbados on Wednesday for Ihe U.K. by the Golflw. He is slaying at Cacrabank. Committee and Judges rpHE COMMITTEE and Judges for the Cow and Gate 'Bonniter Bsby Competition, Is in the capable hands of Dr. A. L. Stuart Dr. A G. Bancroft, DT. W. H. Johnson, Dr. A. 8. Cato Dr. H. L Massiah, Mrs, N. Q. Davsh. Mrs <)|g H Symmond* and Mra, J. A. A. Kcrnahan. The competition takes place at the { _"* UB ** S Kock-s on November loth. Htm For a Few Days \ R**/ING from Antigua on Thursday afternoon by H.W LA, was Mr. 'Bob' Greene of International Aeradio Ltd. Bob went to Antigua just after the Uirncane. lie expects lo be here until Tuesday. Not Calling T^C.A will not call at Barbados until the new runwav i< completed. This Is due to the cutting of the old runway at FWiewest which began on Tuesday. The part of the new -unway whlch It at present In use is not long enough lor 11. T.C.A. D.C. 4 lnt-leud. il will go to Trinttlad direct from Bermuda PasMngers to and from Barbados by TCA. will use a chartered Returned To B.G. R ETURNING to British Guiana on Thursday by K.W.I A w as Mrs. Nellie Karim who had spent one month's holiday as a guest nl Crystal Waters. Worthing Mrs. Karim is the owner of the Starlight* Parlour In HO POCKET CARTOON ay OSBEBI LANLADItR 4 "How much tang" hava C IO •land htrt Celling -o;i vsemeer o/ (he public, but M.I.g carrying out a Next Winter M ISS HII.UA HII>LER. good friend of Mr. and Mrs S. H. Ferowne who left Barbados in May for England expects lo leave the U K. towards the end o' October. Her destination is Cyprus. She 111 afterwards travel to Palestine and then to Bengasi where ah* will join the Perowne's. She hopes to return to Barbais next winter. B.G Boy Scouts E IGHTEEN British Guiana Boy Scout* will join with sftO Commonwealth colleagues at the World Scout Jamboree in Austria next year. 1 hear that these lucky fellow* will probably be included in the arrangement whereby Commonwealth scouts will tour England while they are In Europe. Likes England ETURNING to the West InR F l 40-year Burke, Social Welfare Supervisor In Jnmalrn Before joining the stall of the Social Welfare Commlakm, In luatt. he wa a schoolteacher. Since June this year. Mr. Burke has been studying • oinmatul.v development In England. Asked of his Impress I on., of his visit to England, he replied -"I like it very much. I nave seen and learnt many .things which 1 would like to put into operation In Jamaica He left England on October 13th. Council Student M R. H. S SPENCER, Brat-class clerk. Colonial Secretary's i mice, Kingston, Jamsica, and an exlra-mural tutor in Economics and Public Administration In the 1'niversity College of the West indies, has been having a busy tune since he arrived in England on October 2. There on a Iwo months course In exlra-mural studies at British Universities, including trade unionism and broadcasting, he left London last week for Strat ford-on-Avon Two days later he moved on to Nottingham, where he remains until to-day He will then receive further instructions about his itinerary from the British Council. Mr. Spencer holds the London University Arts degree, the Diploma In Public Adsninin I ration and has already passed the Interniediase Examination for the De, (Eton.) degree. Barbados and B.I.F. M ISS JOAN KYSH, Secretary of the Barbados Publicity Committee, is among those who believe that Barbados should be represented at the 1951 British Industries Fair. Holidaying In England, her first visit since she lert the ATS in 1945. Miss Kysh told a London friend, that she thought (hat, apart from anything else, the Fair offered great opi ortumties for interestingtourists fa Barbados She pointed out that .til the other islands would be represented. She thought the Government's decision should be le-considered to allow Barbados to have at least one direct repreNentatlve at the Fair In tram it M R. tc MRS. a E. CHAPMAN and infant arrived from B.G. on Thursday afternoon by B.W I.A and wlfl spend a short holiday here, before Mr Chapman leaves for 9t Vincent when the Lodu Rodmev calls on her way south. >>n October 27. Mr. Chapman who is a Barbadian has been In B G. for ten yean and has just been appointed Deputy Manager of Mount Bentirk in St. Vincent. Short Visit /~\FF on a short visit to Grenada V* on Thursday by B.W.I.A. was Mr. Kenneth Davis. Partner of Messrs. aUnsfeld Scott Weddin* T HE WBODINO of Mr. William Clarke of New York and Miss Odessa Brookes of Upper Colly .ire Rock, took place on Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. Brathwaite, grandparents of the Bride The Rev. fe A dikes of the A.M.E. Church performed the • eremooy. \^ Ten Years At Sea I NTRANS1T from Martinique on Thursday by H.W I A enM Mr. Jimmy Davles who is with Ihe Trinidad Shipping Co. Jimmy was on his way to Trinidad He left his ship In Martinique to join another one in Trinidad. He is Chief Mate. Old Lodge School boys will remember Jimmy, as he used to go to the Lodge School many years ago, along with his brother Nigel who Is in the Ministry. Jimmy ha been to sea for ten yean; he is now married and his home is in Trinidad, i Cocktail CosssjMtition A 1 J. over England at this moment bar-tenders are busily inventing new cocktail, from Jamaica rum. The reason for all this activity is that October . In ihe Hungaria Restaurant, London, the finals of tl.e Jamaica Rum Cocktail Competition. *ponsored by the Sugai Manufacturers' Association, are ti be held Last year, from an entr; of over 150, the top prize wa" f warded to Albert Davkfge of th. aim Court. Ritz Hotel, I-ondon. CHQ B WOHD f VT muoa Ukt a pesuilar treat Ui turaiaWa, w • sMBBrLV*" ;S£V&J1IJBID. () w BY THE WAY tod it Udler u N IMIM tg sruci* la franco jl tl sroubl lust *akitsT(4i* 'ti. OoounaDd. () St. uoortsay tiu (3i VKy@sir3PB By BtACHCOMBER __.inot understand the %  flap that l> grjlTu on in Bristol about the Iwo 13-foot high bronze unicorns that .irrived with the new town hall It is now a general practice of architect* to give a surprise packet every time %  municipal building is ordered It it good for trade, thev (,], uk c the card in the cigarette carton cracke '" Chrlstmaa A recent i municipal baths MAlCh, when neatly erected, spell out "Rule Britannia." *^ Neither of these things was Indicated in the architect's plans Ihe girl whose picture we hav.kept under our mattress ever ft! .?' '"""'e lamplighter in the film The Blue LaSV?" LUCKIEST BOY W THE WORLD ABERDEtN. Scotland Three-year-old Jamc* Kiddovh. Mm of farmer Thomas Rlddocn of Clovenstoneii farms. Grange Hanfshire. u the luckiest boy alive in Britain today. James was riding on a bindei when a )olt threw him on the canvas conveyor belt. Before lhi iractor pulling Hie binder Mop James was carried througi the machine and thrown out inside a truss of oats bound with I wine. He was treated in an Aberdeen nospital for extensive bi and a wound in the chest caused by the -.needle which ties the knot binding the truss. This is the way James believed tu have travelled: From the platform of the binder he wna scooped < feet along the belt, then lifted by mechanl< at arms Into the binding machinery. The cord went round him "tether with loose oats left from 'he last run Then an automatic knife cut the cord and he was i-asaed to the ejector. —I-K.S Wins Cake M RS. BETTY EDWARDS ha won the cake raffled by MrJohn Williams, in aid of the Glrh Friendly Society BW.IA. small plane. Imposing Sight O N WEDNESDAY October 25th. Carlisle Bay will be an tmrusing sight. Both the French l OSf Colomuie" and the Fyffes i-tner "Golftto'' are expected to on that day. Rupe rt ana the Castaway—31 "17" torwsrd io m whit h. imoks. ^" Well 1 whuprri. There's %  ftown nun." Screwmn m ir aoei boldly loiwjtd. At ths wun.1 or hi. iooiitepi ih< o, !.. .;, tnl/ A poor (j.Uaviy." floiiedherc or. lifeRo**v TECHNiCOlORj •""SiJP."."—' I 1 . _ tf • 5M£S BARTOH-CUDOlrS SMaU, _GEriE NELSON %  DAVlTOTtLER. PLAZA — Oigtin hag 5 I been complewly re-de§ ; corated. As a grand send > off—we offer you Grand I Entertainment in ... a I 'THE DAUGHTER OF 5 ROSIE O'GRADY" 42 Cents Per Nipt LONDON. Visitors lo London for the 1951 Festival of Britain will be able to get a night's lodging for 42 cents in "Deep South." the deep airraid shelter in Southwest London -If they want it. Built to house 4,000 people at a lime, the shelter is air-conditioned, has running hot and cold water, and canteen facilities. It will be managed by tl.o London Municipal authorities on behalf of the British Board of Trade. Bedding and other equipment will be provided by the British Wai Office -I.NS, PIAZA THEATRE %  a. ois ri.\ "Jeueh" From Pilchardg LONDON American women may soon wear artificial jewellery made from Cornish pilchards. "Pearl essence," as the substance is called Is extracted Ironi the scales of pilchards, a smal' type of herring. It is also useu for nail varnish, high-clatis u.tmt and plastics. A similar industry is being carried on among the nardlne canneries of French Morocco. The e&sence is worth 533 B pound, and tests Indicated that 100 pilchards provide four ounces of scales. The British Shoe Co., Ltd SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD. MR. PLANTER He mm fully Slmrhrd irilkimm PLANT KNIVES CUTLASSES L.O. SICKLES HOES (all sizes) AGRICULTURAL FORKS PICKAXES Obtainable from our Hardware & Ironmongery Depi Telephone No. 2031 THE HAIIHA1IOS < O-OIM 11 \ 11VI carroN F.UTORV ITD. TO-.\i.iir at 8.IS TURN ON YOUR RADIO DISTRIBUTION TO THE CLUB MORGAN HIT PARADE Hear Some ol tha Tunes that will be Played at CLUB MORGAN Dial IIKMI FOR RLSERVATIONS GLOBE Tins is HOT fiffiWl ....rfM > THE atlsW Every once in a while a Film is produced wh lound to be not suitable for Kids. We've hit Tha In Pot this time. Here's a Film that yon cannet : It'i Rough—It's Tough: but It's lovable. to-ltau3 Ae.30m.m. A Vamtimuim ---^spL LOCAL TALENT AUDITION TO-MORKOW MlgK EMPIRE TO-DAY to Tuesday 4 45 S.SS 2uih Century-Fox present . "PANIC IN THE STRUTS" Starring Richard W1DMAHK Poul DOUGLAS Dnrbara BEL GEDDE5 Walter (Jack) PALANCE IIOXY TO-DAY to Monday 4 43 A 4.1S M-G-M present* . BORDER INCIDENT" Starring Ricardn MONTALBAN George MVRPHY With Howard DE S1LVA James MTTCHSLL ROYAL TO-DAY & Tomorrow 1.3s s :io Republic Atomic Double . Roy ROGERS Jane FRAZEE in -•PHISf. I %  •> %  IN THE SIESUL4S" AND • IICI %  WStMAN' With Adeie MARA __ Kane RICHMOND ACTION AT MTD-NTTE Special Mid-Nile 8lio RATVBDAT Hat Republic Whole Serial "THE MYSTERIOUS DR. SATAN With Edward ( IANNEIXI George J. LEWIS OLYMPIC TO-DAY le Monday I It e. S.M United Artist Double MI pet i IN With George RAFT Marie WINDSOR AND • %  M4.HI With Georne RAfT %  MAYO 8 p.in —10 p.m. The Sweetest Voice In the Caribbean %  AY NI'NEH Speclal Speakers installed Nistde and outsun ihg for the benefit of DINERS and BYSTANDER^ Dine, Wine and enjoy a Pleasant Program in %  A1 of Positive Class REAL CHINESE FOODS k YOU MUST TASTE OUR CYSTER COCKTAIL Dial 4SD2 for Reservations I



PAGE 1

PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATUBDAV OCTOBER M. IS* Charles Will Be A Fighting Champion --NEW YORK. BZZARO CHARLJ -^ilTbe a fighlirn; champion ond w U the Ittternatsorusl 1! o In Clubcan dig up enouRh stiimblfbumj frtr him in knock ovrr Wins 12-Mile Record In Reverse MACCIXS FIELD. POrty-ctx --.it old Russell WrlRhof MwcclfleW, Lani*Tformed one of the lr>ughel endnnmce uMtti evar in Hritain when he walked 12 mile* backward, from his home town to the nrarby WOT '' Huxton Wright covered the distance In %  ad H minutes breaking the previous record for the back... ifM walk %  --'. in iwr brought 'e BOBf* .ltd when bat! light stopped plav ag team had scored 2l'l kctaMg Compton scored a chanceie*! log before being caught behim. the stumps He reached hit m Short End Charles had to take the short end in hi* winning light against Louis but henceforth he will darr and and receive—45 per cent and any challenger will be forced to accept the customary 13 per Common* tulthBiut Scawell Clock By 6 Minutes Polo At The Garrison To-day PINA1 arrangements about dividing the Club into two team." will be made Uua afternoon in the new pavilion of The Barbados Polo Club, mid after this — TO HORSE the two sides will then aj I Into action Heavy rains on Tuesday rnade the ground unlit for play on the day, but fortunately the ladies were able to have their chukkcrs on Monday. Mr. Parker must be a proud husband and father tn see his wife and daughter playing Polo. HObel ir.ut Madge Deane have SVldanUy In li lectured by their brothers. .1although it was the iirst time they have been seen on mi drill. thc> were quite at home in control of horse and hall. Oiann. Ann and Kathleen Hawkins will soon be good enough u> play Hen's Polo, and who knows bu: that in the next Tournament with a team from Overseas — ly be some lady players wearing the Barbados colours. II would Stern, that the Venezuelan team will not now be able tn make the visit this year, as Although they were all set lo bring their horses by special chartered, plane, local authorities deckiedi that due to an outbreak of foolj and mouth disease in Wnezucl.i it would nol be wise to allow any animals In from that country This is Indeed unfortunate as the VtKagautlang would prefer to piny on their own horses, and had gone fo far as to arrange about the big planes to coincide with the working on the runway at Seawell For that you may take the word of Jake Mint! and Tom Tunas. Charles' managers. You may not nave heard of Tannai but he Is very much in evidence behind the scenes. He Is City Clerk at Arnold, IV and quite a large real estate operator. In his own inimitable style. Mint.explains the situation thus From now on. we gotta get tindough [ got two daughters and I gotta get a" dowry for both of them. Also yet. from now on steaks and limousines for Jake and Mrs. Charles' boy Ezzard Maybe, also, hand painted ties %  mi fancy -i.itA champion*s gotta show elans in and 011 ta the ring Who would be Charles' next opponent on the road to those steaks, limousines and handpainted lies? "Why," spluttered Jake, "there's all kind of guys. Rocky Man i.mo. Roland Starsa. Jersey Joe Walcott, Freddie Hcshore and JOg* Maxim, the light heavyl/fgahl ihamplon. Also Lee Snvold. although that guy really don't deserve'nothing because he ran out on us three limealready It was pointed out that Charles has licked Maxim three times and also has beaten Ueshore and Walcott "What of if" said Jake. "Ain't DOtfunj 111 the rules says he can't lick them again. Is there?" AHMEDARAD, Oct. 20. Tli" ComnionwealUi 11x11*1 n; iiitki-: team today dcfcaU-.i (liijer.t by 84 runs six minute* irom lime to gain their third (Ticket victory. The Corrunonwealth scored 16' and 281 for 6 declared, while Gujarat made 172 and 210. Sonny Ramadhln the WPM Indies spinner took four se co nd innings wickets for 54, clinch in the match when he had the last Gujerat player caught in the slips. The Austrullan spinner Gcorg? Tribe took three wickets for 92. After u disastrous start t>. Gujerar, the Indian Test players Umrigar and Mankad stayed together in a stand of 62 and laterthe last wicket pair added AIBIVALS—It H I.A.I.. 1-ain Trlalaa4 % %  a Qesanega in Corraapondant. KINGSTON NOEL HEAD, the heavyw*jght bnxag from Jamaica, made an un(rortunatrt debut at tho Empre.'.s Hall Stadium, London. He received a badly damaged oye during his fight with Doncaster'g Bill Brvnnan and although he was preparcn 10 aajry on. the referee stopped the nght in favour ot Brennati in the fourth round. Bad luck. Noel; better luiK next iitiiu. A Bit Coy It was suggested that the public light be a little bit coy about paying to see Maxim and Charles ,1:1 another encore but to this Jake irted They'll pay all right. They vays want to see a great lighter (light and that's what they'll see 'hen they see Charles." Asked if Savold wasn't also heavyweight champion—at least in E u r o p e—Jake snorted : "Phoney on that. Savold's got a five and dime title and it don't mean nothing." But Jake knows—and you should know—that he will light whenever _nd wherever the IBC says and you may be sure the IBC will try to spread the talent around as much as possible. INS Arthur Pcall nays : DON'T BE SCAREI OF UNUSUAL DOUBLES Bland red along ray ftrslshi ima at X and tiiouaanda of reuderi would |lrruny %  im plat 1* the louble! L Thalr cuanmon failure to rieoanlsa pracucallr th* ssau %  hot la a Jit farant tattlnt l> Sh-nuSanon. To-day's Cricket Fixtures TO-DAV I. the llnal day of pluy in tinllfth series of Fust raj 1 Intermediate cricket games and the beginning of the eighth ggrlt of Second Division games. Following are the fixtures:— First Division Last Day Wanderer* vs. Police ot the Bay. Pickwk-k vs HniTbon ('..lie,..Kensington. Spartan vs. Cmlton at Queen'.'. Park. Intermediate Last Day Y.M.P.C. vs. Empire nt Beck! Road. Windward vs. Wanderers aj Congo Road. Cable and Wireless vs. Pickwick at Boarded Hall. Mental Honpital vs. Spartan at Black Rock. Second Division First Day Combermere vs. Police at Corr.barmen, Einpi t VI Allege at Bank Hal. Pickwick vs Y.M.P.C al Co<1 Foundation vs Carlton at Foundation. Regiment vs. Central at Garr leeward vs. Lodge at Foster's i... nriiua ... nodfrl Jaidlna. M'-lhar Siani-l.n• irrtrudr Wllklr, Molhrr Ann M.. H Iliad. At-! I Maud Mia rronl. MolKar Mutla) D.1I1.11, Mai-I ttyiirlv Anaala Radrluai. Aan*a lt.-l.la.wi. St Clalr llunlr NrlliKarh,,. JiiKn Ada. n> on. J aiu |> Rrrn^laln. Arnn Kan. Far i.nr.l. Kfnnrth Davin. Ivbrllr Bl*k.|.i 3 Stallions LE HAVKK. f> I |B Thre e itallioni iiought by the Argentine (.overnment %  ped todav aboard the Angentin-j cargo ship HI* Teurho The a l al U ong of Pei.hcron breed .He the first exported to 1 heArgentine since UM god ,.f the France has -.1,1 3.0(H) stalliona U) Argciilina during the last hundred years —Renter Old Boys C.C. Play Cominonweallh The All SainTit Old Boys Cricket Club will engage in a cricket match against the Commonwealth touring learn from S. John on Sunday next at AshUi 1 Hal) The Mams are as follow,. The Old Boys:E Waterman. (Captain). A Cllkes, B. Cummins. I. Skeete. R. Rock, F Welch. I. Wntrrman, C Blackett F. Arthur, E. Gilkea. C Malonc F Clarke. (I2lh man) The Co'iiriionuvtilMi Tourlnu T--am 11 Bennett (Capt.), 1! Cook. M. Arthur, E. Small, o Franklyn, D Walcott, R. Walcott C. GUI, B. Mapp, E Barker. D Russell and J. Small (12lh m;.r "while btan lu baUlx. I irmw a prettv nirUirOVgO au.n'K.'i. Vti '" Hebadly lor tha dlrr*' ptn inir. HIP 'r-tt baulk pocket— pm 11 ntcv rdiol lo lacHlp and erOWii nrwu-nru. tha popoli-r roched hai ii.mbir. Try tar inn, noo-i %  -as ign "i' 1 10"> tnif poi el Cricket At Sheil To-morrow A Friendly game of Crick-. • will be ployed at Shell pounds to-morrow between St. Mary':! Old Boys' and Cambridge C.C Play commences at 1.30 pin. sharp. TheyHDok; JHIN6SACE -_ ErvOUSH ToCHy-.* 8UT-ffTHiMS f TfHAT MAKES' ATewseii> IS To U*ASH' gWJiAMDGThe Weather TO-DAY Sun Riaea: 5 49 a.m. Sun Sets; 3 1 p Bj Moon (Full) October 25 I.iKhlirui: 6.01 p m High Hater: 12.41 a.m 1.41 p 111 VKSTFUDAV Rainfall (Codrlnglon) Nil Toul ft^ Month to yealerday: 5 64 Ina Trmperalurr (M<\) ||J I Temperature iMIn) 71.. 1 Wind DlreeUon ( a.m.> %  I nd lalar on of paralxlliilrokaa. Com .i..-ii ni, -u|.!" of Hlfh Blood Praa*ira ara: Narvouanaaa. haadachaa ar < n> and ba.k of head and above eyta. E raaaura In haa.l. dlialaaaa, ahorl raalh. aalna la naart. palpUaUon. null* airlird frar and worry H you .rr.r MI, of Hi— aymbioma. don t J-ia> iraainiriir n *lnnlc da-, bnauta GREEN DRAGON opt>n Iron* 9 u.nu. unlit mitlnif/hl Serving a variety of Oriental Dishes prepared by a Chinese Chef with years of experience No 9 Broad Street For Reservations Dial :IXM %  V.V.V.V,VrtW,V^A*'AW,V.W..,V.VA-.V.W//,v. POST EARLY ^ CHRISTMAS CAKDS From the ADVOCATE STATIONERY 34 Broad Sireel Phone 2.10 w m i im i VU'.VWW W Wv.',.,..v.ww WWI*MWW/S I i



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SATURDAY OCTOBER 21, 1*M Mrs. Husbands Dined With Mrs. Attlee THE CEREMONY of the opening of the new Brill.-! of Common* by H.M. the King in Westminstei 11 October 26th. will be attended by representatives mead. Speakers, of 16 Col.ii.ial Legislatures. —T^ 0 '''.." 0 "*' !" llreyed h Hull and a .Uniiar u. Hie House enemy artliai on May HI. ll ,.l 1'iaaaa ntven liy the General &peaker> and piealdin* officer. Council of the Commonwealth of Colonial U'.islaturc* who have Pai 1 iamentary Awoeiatlon. ^ e HCn^ n w f r cix P TSr 3* ^tone, of the (Si-'-kon RI !" ,. Hntls.rolon.al Empire have given R>rhftrin? 2 !" A (Speaker). rava inlands mid other gUU B-rbodos. Hon. A S A H fo ? thr n iJouar of Commons, i'rucri..-d (Speaker,. Bahama*, whim rapjsoaa the Chamber desV T. Cam P bc11 (Speaker) troyi i i ton In May. Jamaica. Hon. A W. R Robtjrl1841. -tul wh.cn will be opened aon. C.B.E., (member ex oiTu Maji-tj the Km* on OrtoLegisla'.ive Council) Trinidad and lu: ** .ien.uny attended Tobago, Hon. C. V. Wight, C.B.E.. '' %  l6 SpwdBtM and presiding (Deputy President, Lt-Kisluti ' 'l"niat Legislatures. Council) British Guiana, Hon Two deeor-ticd leler-cor bronze Dr. W. A. George (Senior elected Member. Legislative Council) British Honduras. Hon. T. A. Morryshow. C.B.E.. (elected mem. ber Legislative a^^:, Windward .stands. Hon T S. Page have been presented bv JaAUdn. C.B.E (Speaker) Northern BhoBronze brackets to hold the Mace desia. Hon. E C. QuL .. C.B.E on the table hnmediaiciy in Iront (President. Legislative Council) o* the Speakers Chair are a gift Gold Coast. Sir John Mia-i.hersoa from Northern Rhodesia. The (Governor) Nigeria. Hon. 1'. Wyn long rectangular table in the Harris, CMC, M RE (GovPrime Minister's small Conferernor and President Legislative envc room winch was designed bv Council) Gambia, Hon. W K. Sir Giles Gilbert Scoll. Architect Home (Speaker) Kenya. Hon "' th n ** w House. has a patterned Sir Hilary Blood, K.C MG border made up of small triangles (Governor and President Legislaur llmocr from 50 Commonwealth tive Council) Mauritius. Hon Sii 3" d Co'on'.-'l territories The Franklin Gimson. K£.K.C.) Governor and President. Legislative Council) Singapore. Sir Henry Gurney, K.C MG (Higli Commissioner) Malaya. Their official by the programme. In which they will Gibraltar. The (Aye*) division be joined by the Speakers of Com lobby has been furnished with monwealth Governments, began on tables and chairs given bv Nigeria October n with H dinner in the and tin(Noes) division lobbv bv Speakei Library. House of ParUganda. The lamps on the tables llament. given by the United arc gifts from theIxtw.ard Kingdom branch of the CommonIslands and Gibraltar. Sic: BARBADOS ADVOCATE p.\r.f TBBCC < be pulled out icnea at the oam* en: tmlxT to form f the House of Commons one who is not ber of the Houaa may pass. HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR at the Blackboard. Governor Visits St. Joseph's Schools UK> g rtl as wU M i dining tabU t,. Pester territories. The ie Minister's high back chair at the head of the table and other hairs round it have been present HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR wont back to scrw yesterday. He paid attention to blackboards, looked into reading books and held slates, did some work in the Carpentry Class and tried a piece of biscuit in the N.untio.i Room just as a school boy would. Leeward Islands wealth Parliamentary tlon. A Reception AlUnded bv Mi. Gliitdon Reed, Boys' or Girls' Schcul. But .• iu Director of Kducation, the Govthis is an agricultural distrlc by St. Heleno, and two oak amor was continuing bis prowhere parents of boUi MMM utui table lamps with bronze shades gramme of visits to Elementary have lo wrfc nw,> IIVJI. limn %  and Schools St. Joseph was the parish nearly all day. thajn wail that he visited yesterday The two doren children In-low lh y,,.i-. oMar, BMMSU ha\ id Girls". The last two to stay ut home ami BM aidwere surprise visits. Bean Tlie three-year-olds giv At the first three he wrote in no '.rouble. Miss Holier! made up nf piebu a I bore the invitali< n • reaatablei and < aaalth. 'ihis scho.il (.ii.. ant teachers Than arc SOS ctuldivn on the roll and 178 ware* at school yesterday. Not much gardening is done because of lark i space, but then anon • ith which u> make i round Recent rains have nuddy. and | little girl S Wylag yaawaay had 1MB she got ui fuii i.i mud, ami her ana full >f A postei at %  gatabh the phool .K Jspi proper .it Si J' Governor looked I pantry Shop and the < Kurin In the shop %  buy HI piece of bo.ird and the i tovenHH '-'! %  %  tru p ood iiHjk ovei the (job fW J (m ininub %  VlltigUU Miirrir.iin Slops School For 3,000 1 *"IIWT. Out oia. it CorwapooSnit i HNS Ml P • %  af aaltouU in Anil LI pOndMDl il'-'i hurrh %  refugees, the rim. This is tne nrst term of the school year when promotions and i.iuai wlud) nrty benefit the school, aro iiought into practise, -nd these '^ilad BBBsat) .1.U0O Ouldien hawa i\v\ >et baaa .bi to return to thotr schools. l*hey are tired <>f being at home and dell* the children i to thruhomes pleading mat Uld lik. to ratum 'o school. Those reeponsible m§ .ithrully i;, rxp>le n ooli are luiaBtiavunf. T* cliildren of gaalaaa are oeeupyi tg St Stephen's church, and those of Wilikios anin Uw PUgrna Holiness and QUbaH Menaarhd churohaa On Hondaj next children of the English Hacfemu uistiii'. .nil ba occupying Nelson'! N I ihe Dockyard. IHII, October, ift^o. AacoclaLeone has given the desk chair in the private room of the tnp *>t Book saying he ha,l Secretary of State for the Coloenjoyed the visit. Al St. Aniws nies and British Honduras those np added: "A happy atmr-sphi Schooi of 3 Clnsses On October 18 thev uttrnded ln ,n '* room of lhe Secretary of At St Jc>seph s Girls': "There . *i. t. i..i i ..i .......ill, n..i '.it ... i uLiiirf uittiiiiiii.i'" .1 1 %  .i reception given bv tinsei letary of Stab fer tlColmihthem to attend the Trafalgai Da • r Mtn ,rtw -?room ''> i ( "(iniTinnwcalth Relaan air of quiet eftWtency' I r daafe BM) ehair in the Joseph's Bo>v' "Tin r. Mlnistsi ol WJI i roeaa ba.s been of discipline aud eluvifub.. id In BarWhen lie arrived at St Barbados. in the Minister of Denard's it was near noon He l<-ok, i Some of those children live tj At Si far as u mile and %  half fn an mr Sthi>..l wJn.h mlghl seem u loi ,„.,' %  ! lo some city dwellers But In \ llt tlie roiiiiti \ litii ,i ,li-'. nit celled ")ust yonder" At* it*t* and falh a.eurding u whattWl In the garden the head teacher, Mr. O. D. CiiitlHh explained soi ie of the iiiingb he hati done und>-i the dirartton of the km Ureel o| Agrlcuiiure. Mi Balero to ITWVIMU < en ion Ap > uBrdeniiiK M ( >>i penii (Mum tl.a* hu, I to HST.. ft? n !!' 11 ,ences lwom b >' ,ne Gold CoaKl ovvr " *y*' S t,0uJ '"** aNd ' prriod of the school year Mjll nl ihe oya| Naval College. i„ the Minister of l^ibour's room by the time that he got to tlie durum or after the crop. On t j. a room by the time that he got to tb< r.r,vnwieh. That evening thSh by Mauritius, In the Minister of Girls' School, pusUj wan netting Wives wei.entertained al CUltM Agrieultur. ..i... F.sheMcs' room rcadv to tatt* in.)im ,hcon parlcd by Mrs Attlee at No 10. Downing by Sew-hdlc .nd in the Minister He did not wrtta Ln U %  Viafttoi Street. Ou October r.'n.i Hie. of Works room by Trinidad. Book btit said "I was u ua*4iin .^ iU e 'iJ 0 a s P ec 1 1 •"Vice "l '>Pni5 have g.ven U n oak writing by and thought 1 would drop thanksgiving in St. Margaret uihla for tha nu-mbers' writing an<1 .„., hello' Joseph'! Parish I nuieh So mn the back of tlie putni ikii_ have each given Hi the) aril %  11 ba M I am happy to This building wee once a dwelling house connected with an itnte. Iht Ad vacate was told. Cane Collage the dock, of London in the Par. 7£& !" ^&^9*5.Jt**.a of I^ndon Authority'^ own yacht Sview rims.^lfnt h Gu, n "a •'St. Knthertne", and at the n'ght nave presented four triple silver they will go to n Banquet In then gilt inkstands. They have arrangItemillnl Setting Like J iii*l country schools. SI Anne's Junior Is set in picturesque .surroundings between the small !" r %  **_ and beautiful chapel of St. Anne'i honour gtyen by the Lord Mayor Si""for a Ofth" inkstand Vbe" mode "d luxunant cane fields. Border ^ .S^tS^^cSS'u^ at I^ndSin th Guildhall. Thidenlical to the others inscribed ' Ue budding is a aouriahin.; £* * .* e b K'ilJl!*' Air Ministry is staging a flying "Replica of gift presented by the lower and vegetable garden whlc!: i. Before vuitiiiK 'here th. I St. Josephs Girls School is „.„,„ Uii „ u | l l( f t K ,n aj the situated not far frm the beginiiini; neadteachei i leJdenee of Horse Hill. Children attending wn lch is attached to the school Physical Fitness exerHo was welcomed by the headcike each time they come to school teacher's wife who was proud hen the Governor said: "When display of the latest aircraft and Colony to the House of Commo: • Ministry of Supply will I. them some new prototype* at the RAF. Station ut West Mailing uaer Maidstone. Kent, on October 24. That evening they will attend a reception at the Rovjl Empire Society given by th Councilr of the Royal Empi 'or placing fn Ihelr own Ci Cheanbej Myaaauaad, Hong Kong ..iid Bermuda have Riven si mil in inkstands ore gifts of Dominica. Grenada, St. Lucia (Windward Islands) and Fiji. Silver gilt ashtrays have been_given by Falkthe children tend The garden is divided into lotl and i boy is in charge of each lot. Both boys and girls undei II years attend this school, but the girls do not sow in the garden When the boys arc doing that Tuesdays the girls are sewing w thsy have a lovely of the surrounding countryside. unu Uivy do their work to Uio tune of the chirping of blink bud. in the branches of the muny trees which grow around. Teacher's Furniture Recovered Tim %  %  •%  IHlKT-lJf-SeAIN. >.! 1^ ;001> ne.es i ;.inc hi | te.i. ., i i. s.in Juan Some lime .uiinwd froni h find Ms hetiie clcnrrl itf furniture %  I. I' llee, carr> in* oni i i.nd ai tha I ipactad of rnini r i bop %  house < f furniture, aewtng cloth aniountini: 10 OW i* ;(.(""> Among these was tin* nirnitura stolen from tha oho I Bo IIMIII were the item tllUt It took thl-Clilrie 1 • eat i them awa) Htindrada of paople from around gathered to see UM IKiltce packing goods into Uie vehicle Many claimed that Uicy saw things they bad lost. The raAd yiawad ^.i>0 worth of goods. •called thai another Governor visiting the school bad used Hie %  aine words. Upstairs the Governor's visit nllowed 'he gtfne lines I hat it lid at lhe othet seliuob He \. %  i Senior girls were having their sliown a table, I tea trolley and dnllv milk and biscuits. Others trays that were made in the car._ __^ werc working quietly In the pentry class. lie haa a look at land "land G f 1 mbia : .Sf 11 ?' """die and thread. three-roofed building. Head the school's library loo. %  sargMuns: i,xs r s.i'S g^^ u 3f^a %  ss-^irv; male and two female—were at building then I <-'.' addition** woiK with English, reading and It, are the Domestic Science room writing. The Governor looked at in 1M8 and the Nutrition Departsome of the children's work and ment and the Lavatory last year, talked with some of them O bright boy did not wait lo I the Overseas League. On evening of October 25. they will Ministers "table arid attend a party given by the Kim: y, t reads for fabrication, being and Queen at Buckingham Palac<. still in the kiln. Two men from In the morning they will hav> the Colonies are among 400 workattended meetings at which final era putting finishing touches to arrangements for the next day's h new House. They are Mr. ceremonies have been discussed R Aitcheson. 30 year old 2T teoi'e^ re^ption^in "he ^ !" f JMhaJi. 58£t -ked hi. name As * the Speakers reception in the „„.,,, ,„ Mal tfhl !l |1| ,j nm olca), Governor got to him he told h Speakers House Their official and 20 year „ ld Bukark Gassama smartly what It was itritiriimmit will ho tlm^hivl "M 1 .. TI..L f u_ .... ^^_. _ ...h.l.^. programme will be finished nex: of Bathiirst. Gambia, who day with a luncheon given by the pi oyc d by Messrs. John M< London County Council ln County General Contractor*." Urn For the senior girls n lesson In Algebra was in progress. It was subtraction, the girls having already been taught addition. The Governor went all through the -~ T Ages of scholars there, ran*') school, inspecting work and chatrain was falling heavily, which from five to eleven. After reachu n g w |t n teachers and pupils. In according to an old West Indian ing eleven they go to St. Joseph'the small and comfortable looking belief means that be is sure to Domestic Science room were go bark to that school loonwr or pocimeoi of needle work done later. Kndder In IHttO for idigious i. purposi -. .HI "pen an class doing Macbeth was in progress Other Classes inside were working quietly undei Mr. E. II Doine and five uiiiei tca.ii.-is On the roll are 238 boys. Present day were 177. When the Governor was leaving St. Joseph's Boys' Scb 'AV.V/////// l ^A'///rtV/V>'.'.V-V/i'.'.--'. L .v.-.-.;. •: CARIBBEAN AGENCY IHMIllllllllliN Cowiatis RSieumatism and Backach* Gone in I Weei ** ruMMM m ' lnS> (11 liuiabl made by I'll M I! good look" tell you the) 're>usl ri£*l. You know, too* wbeo you look at the price tag, that you can't get Gner value. Illustrated is a Black Patent Oxford. Tied to every pair i the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign which means jusf right'.' .Loot, for it in leading -torein Barbados. JOHN WHITE means made just right J WILLIAM F0GARTY LTD. Announce, the arrival of Mans more NEW and Exciting DRESS MATERIAL AT ITS l.m I III si. 100", PURE SILK CREFK-DE-CHINE —in Pink and Blue # J4.50 per yd. ••TRUE-FRIEND" CREPE FABRICS —several shades (.> $2 03 per yd. CHECK TAFFETA-variou., colours $1.96 per yd Keep wp-1o-date with Fogarty's ever-chani$ini', collection of Dress Fabrics; Fabrics of originality. frertneu and beauty, Fa'irlc* of the liighcst quality. YES FOR DAINTY FABRICS Call at WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. auma.liwtii. Nciaf.l... LVBMM-H, Sax. N.*aMa. Laa Fair. D.ail—.. HI I.... ti...... NaM..~e. .-4 CM. I. •*t > ta1_*f>MtM* %  > %  ••, AnkUi. .. •• ! n uawrt si> "i in. • a< M uad |*Hoot from |ui %  It. V M conul Neluro I Wo. inn, •s^eitAr. i >• •% %  • '— .. %  in..i r. ..).• *M • %  i • r .I.I fl • %  linfMHl Ala*) ( ... • i -w 1 > %  ) %  la (Sff fOUI MMSU. iii st.it. luinif . ( i .. %  %  %  M Ivttli. !•! .. •* %  : Ill Ort* (Ml or muth lMiro*in. a>dJ( ,-„ witHt .,.• mtn l.-S f.i %  •'<• " *• MOOIM Wlar.UJ III su.r.ioiL.1,. iwl i-iniafoiatfi OH ituiu.. piMa.ii )MI lluan (I* iai.|>. si .It-.. A .11.,. iu. Od.|.u Bile. sun ,M W iOmlT.*#. in* MHIN ...t.m • Week! is Heepihsl—New Wall -i asM #-f-i /M M IM mt ^ httf.r |p..w al •>.-.*>" .ia. ... %  lumlt I Ml --J MM la> t.Um air .rai .- iptnt inu noli la aciauiai rin % %  < / a. ,u %  ol Aa akla (j %  •. Saf ./!•• I aaaaa I l„\ a>j>i I..^..IHI:W. t('o->.-—>ae i J A f I Heelfh l-sprsvee' 2 Da,* / KM %  J 1,11 mill, MS lor 411 • % %  ,.---* (0^/ia.a'l, faai %  <• %  /* %  ... >. SaA I. U J alooit .,-,,ria, ft.' mi Fiaatli ( avul.l lc #ir. ..•. %  lamia (rial ana win i naa I'm .< itaj a* aa* *•••'/ rv.-h p.l* anal aiprai* If aai *•>( %  I 1*11* *'• >* IS or t*'tt Sail OiaI tMa.i a*M oa* far n,nli --*|l. R " CsetssMiS !• -• Y*S llffftl •' Mami Bail. Oar C.aaaa rnjn v I(W4'IJJP.-.., RJ4IUMATI.M ^JSF BREATHE ?REELY. COlD-STUfFEO NOSE... QUICK AS A BRfATH! CAMKr POCKET-HANDYV .' 1 I lesass? Anvo •C two IT.'. ilMvUiKIy. Ill im.lli bill I J.illl rlli.'.i canon So pa LM And VKII lisulri a atli lo we as ol trti as >uu pk-iue. VICK:r INHill.111. a^^A^ Gets away like a scared %  abbit! flu/L, HIUMAN MINX IOI.K A ro„ Life •nil flars IB . nmlc II I, i.c, Luel l "aft Antic .. ... > .ibuitta I'lOiMisvantJajii -Q*rtiuf DiKuiiiVeiireealeoKtow l.'M, dual, fcixna—all -laihrJ *%  >' on units Optra. III PROTECT YOUR EYES Optrex B EYE LOTION m i • / Mill IHII r i i r ThBfimof llat C.r I iluiul.i KBtsUh) Itsajl ."lour. If they .ire red or irrl".-•hiwtbtoedfjMi. • ii inxil tieitnaenl



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I'KUAV OCTOSEK 21, 1M Mrs. Husbands Dined With Mrs. Attlee t CEREMONY of the opening of the new British House Commons by H.M. the Kins In Westminstoi 11 H>er ?6th. will be attended by representatives, mwtly tkers. of IG Colonial Les-islatures. Hcl House was destroyed by Hal] tutd %  litnner in the House fcciion on May 10. 1941. of Commons ovm by th General cm and presiding officer* Council of the Commonwealth lial Legislatures who havr Haitiamentary Association. England for the openm. Tnlll> onc territories of the .; o _^*' C ,,British Colonial Empire have given n u. ST"? 1 !" "-. Hon detki, tables, chain, lamps, aahH. Husbands (Speaker). lrjv ., ( nk ,. ,„,.. >n d other gift* i, non. A. S AH for tin .. House of Commons. i (Speaker), Bahama*, which replaces the Chnmher dest. Campbell r> Nigeria. Hon. P, Wvn long rectangular table In the C.M.G., M H T. (GovPrime Ministers small Conferrri President Legislative ** !" room which was designed by Gambia. Hon W K Sir Giles Gilbert Scott. Architect (Speaker) Kfjura. Hun. >', %  m-w House, has a patterned pary Blood K C M G w !" msde up of small triangles for and President Legtslaof j im ^*f fr om 5 , Commonwealth •neill Mniirtim. HJ> M* • ud Colonial territories. The !r L^Trur?*me Minister's high back chair l$i£2Lc£*l$jL?fZ *** h,,;,* We and other M President. Legislative t ., llllrs roullri lX have 1(een pret entI SiiiKapore. Sir Henry ((l bv St ,, L .|,. IUi and two oak Leew.an.1 n branch of the CommonIslands and Gibraltar. Sierrn Parliamentary Assort*Leon has given the dsfcK and chair iu the private room of the Secretary of State for the Colonies and British Honduras those in the room of the Secretary of State fot Commonwealth Relations The daah aad chair In the .1 Wai a room has been presented b> the Bahama*, and in the Air Minister'? room bv Barbados, in the Minister of Delphi Dinaar In the Painted fence's room by the Gold coast, ithe Royal Naval College, in the Minister of Labour's room toh. That evening theli by Mauritius, in the Minister of *-re entertained g| oinmi Agncuiture and Fisheries' room (Attlce at No 10. Down belli and M the Minister On Oclobei .' Work-; rouin by Trinidad, 'to ii special -eiMie of Cyprus have given an oak writing bring in St. Margare; I t !" for the members' writing k invitation 0* the Poll r om -**}• a,ld . Adfn on for ih Ion Authority, they will T"^'n wntl,l i. room *JS I^ r ^n -.uiLL ,, r Nirlli Ilornco, Singapore and !c i\^ 1 .. I u Tanganyika have each given a i I ,u ^? n UW l i. ' w '' %  "<• av ^a*" tor the inen Authority s own yacht crv i e w rooms. British Guiana Jirrine and at the n'ght navj. presented four triple silver fl go to %  Banquet In their gilt inkstands They have arrang_..aivwn by the I-ord Mayer ed for a fifth inkstand to be made an In the Guildhall. Thidentical to the others inscribed Ustry l< staging rivlru "Replica of gift presented by the *->f the latest aircraft and Colony to the House of Commons" fctrv of Supply will %  how, f,,r placbiB in their own Council he new prototypes at th,Chaanbe/. Nyasaland. Hong Kong BARBADOS AOVOCATP PAGF TBRRT H.K. I \KI\ .% i I ASS •a ui.d IIM Hailed 1118 EXCELL£NCT THE OOVERNOR .t th Blackboard. Governor Visits St. Joseph's Schools HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR went back to school yestrdav. He pud attention to blackboards, looked into reading books and held slates, did some work in the Carpentry Class and tried a piece of biscuit in the Num-n ,i Room just as a school boy would. A Reception >ctober 18 they attended en by (he Secil Stab l"i tin %  aatei ROOM OB Octeta In.iid uf Admiralty iiwite-l attend the Trafalgar ill tti'i nnnla have given I'lkstands are giftK i>f DomhUcu. liieii.ul.i. St. Lucia (Windward Islands) and Fill. Silver gilt a*htrayg hgva been given by Falkland Island. Gambia, Malta, Nyasaland, St. Vincent (Windword Irlands). and Zanzibar. The olive wood sent by Kenya for a of October 25, may will Minister's table and chair is not party given by the Kim: > L t raacu for fabrication, being n at Buckingham Palaci. still in the kiln. Two men from nornlng thev will hav 'he Colonies are among 400 workmeetings at which final i putting finishing touches to Lenta tor the twirl Hay's '.I?* n 0 *.** 0 5 *"T t??y Ics have been discussed Itatlon at West Mailing I1I!-'I-IH' Kent, on October n.i: evening they will I reception at the Royal .Society given by the of the Royal Empire the Victoria League unn raeas League. On R Attehaaon, 30 year H. French '"iW .KJamaica, whose (at!** U in lilt m „..ta, in W,iu*,,'„r ( d.iin.iit .i, ^iii>.-: iii^M i^ a auiiwi' ,„,„, master In Manchester (Jnmnica). House Their offlclBl gnd 20 o|d Bukflrk Cassama (ne will be finished nex". ot Batiurst. Gambia, who U em1 a luncheon given by th ployed by Messrs. John Mowlem. County Council In County General Contractor!." Attcnderl bv Mr Glindon fteed. Dbactof i faueatlon, the Governor wa* continuing bis programme of visits to Elementary School*. St. Joseph was the parish that he visited yesterday. The schools were. Si. Anne's Jmiior Sihool, St. Joseph's Girls', St Joseph's Boys' and St. Bernard's Boys' and Girls'. The last two were surprise visits. At the flrat three he wrote m the Visitors' Book saying he hit i enjoyed the visit. At St. Amu he added: "A happy atmosphere At St. Joseph's Girls': "There is an air of quiet efficiency" At St Joseph's Boys': "There i: an Mr of discipline and ehcerfulne When h c arrived M Si Hi I nard's it was near uoou. He looiu-J over the Boys' School UrM and by the time that he got to tbe Girls' School, pupils were gettmu ready to tak r the luncheon patla I He did not write in tho V*i Book but sind, "I was just paasuin by and thought 1 would drop in and say 'hello' 1 am happy to be here". Beautiful Setting Like Jin.;! oountry schools, St Anne's Junior Is set In picturesque surroundings between the small and beautiful chapel of St. Anne's and luxuriant cane fields Bordering the building is a llourisiun,: flower and vegetable garden which the children tend. The garden is divided into lotund i boy is in charge of each lot. Both boys and girls undei II years attend this school, but the girls do not sow in the garden When the boys are doing that on Tuesdays the girls are sewing wttn needle and thread. When the Governor got there yesterday the little boys and girls under the head teacher, Miss V Roberts and four assistants—two male and two female—were M woik with English, reading and writing. The Governor looked .( plctui M of vegetables bore the mvitatii n to 'eat in. i and e. j v good heallii i his school i.i nV nut '.i nchers. There are 20S thildnW mi the roll tttd 178 wen' at scliool yesterday Not much gai.iciniiK is dOSM "HtW— of laik of .space, but there w„ MM., wllti wliKh lo make a small pluv ground. Recent rains have left it muddy, and a little? girl B laying yeatardaj bad 'hen she got UB. hei dnss u >fo,l o) mud, .imi her eves full of I Befool „"ing Into ihe school proper nl Si. Joseph'.i B looked over i peotg) Simp .mil Ihe ! %  '." I garden hi the shop %  boy w is E iaece of board and the i %  plain tnd M*ost ovei the )ob <• .niiiiiti in Ihe garden the ivaad teacher, Mr. 0 n. Grimth e> plained sot ie uf the Uiina> he had done under the dim-tlon ot the late Direct"r ii; Agriculture Mr Bolero to prswani sod ' too ^in from gardening H l rarpenii rn Rbtndini i ,i U> SI So aa.li 1 ii >t the bach of flic Sutrii m ra n in Uw |unl a school downstairs are two cuiibf Bfdi In whiih :ire Ihe gowns • worn by chorinters -t Cy Cotlaije The : % %  i I IS Ml ue upalalis. Boforc visiting than Ilia Cw ornot mad %  lei ball st Ihs hwdteai In 1-ejiden.x' which is attaehed to the sonoi i He was welcome*! by the headteacher's wife who was proud when the Governor void "Wh" I laiiia I would like lo live in u DHG house like Ihls." She recallad Ihal inothei Gnveni-n visiting the x-honl had used the Urns words. Upstairs the Governor's vihit rollowad tne mma Una ilu.1 it did ut the nlliei l...i,l. lie \' el shown a table. %  tag trolley anil trays that won mads Ln tha | u pantry class. He had a look at the school's library too. At. St. Bernard's, a school Inult on land given to the Anglican Church by a Mr and Mrs, Charles Kudder In 18ttU foi i llglou m •i holoatii purposi pan gli class doing Macbeth ws ba pi areas Other cliosc insuk -i e working quietly under Mr K H D>ane and five other teachers. On the roll are 33H buys. Present lay were 177. When the Governor was lcnving St. Joseph's Boys' Bfihpol ruin was falling Wavily. which according lo an old West Indian belief means that be Is sure t • go back to that school sooner .T L.Wr Vnti^uu Hurrit-stmStops School For 3,000 i Pram Our Own CUH*I unarm ST. JOHNS Ml P \ W G \ %  ...: .. %  il Is Still prim This is tne first team of th* school year when proraotfans and i ill an -inch may benertt i h .• scho.iU are brought into pract have been bsMQ I mi. Approximately 3.000 children abta to satuni tO llM II OnOObl '! %  > jre lire of being at home and dally tltc childnsi *nd their tray to their ung 'hat add like to return ' school. Those responaibte are I Mil of Kishifi wlieiv sevm hundred girls irf the ,-il> -.r %  antar. U is tlauned tli* 1 Migeea iu. %  • %  T had lmes of iimi own pi mi iii uie bvrrlpanc and others aio oh! and shmiUi t-m Uw instttuti<\i |0r poor Sl John's Boys' school ... the Point scluio! wJuch bausn 700 and 3f. pupils nwi|)ectivi-ii, are under major repa'rs In nom* instance* iiu' aanaaaUoi %  a turning the lofuge*-* Wl i" M'hool rooms .II i>n Uw baas Oaaai have bwen rajnOTOd ID SsWSMi i|Uaiti'is ui h,ill in the iituntlv distriols. Thirteen >>' the kv schools urc fiiiMtUWg TUa onlldran of Brnjarai are oeciipyind st Stephen's Church, and m %  n of WiUkloa are in Hi*PUfrun ( chuiehes On Mond.i> ne\t .hiliiran of the Bnghsii nanpour ne> iriei will be occupying '. H< lie Duckyuid iHtd Oetooer, iflw. BREATHE ?REELY... CARRY FOCKfT HANDY \ d I hsbjrwldiyOBl / Anytuw voui no*. I. _* w or two gi>c tfou _• lit MIMII i-.i ;..! W %  £ OHMS) BOpi \nd Va-U liaiaarr n ssl w ^ t# u use as often as j ou |>k*aae. t ^ ~ ViCK fNc .%SLER Teacher's Furniture Recovered mHT-OK-Se-AlN. Ocl II GOOD new %  i Baratarla, Ban Juan Some time I mined hon holkbi) ( %  ml hli house ele;ii-d uf furniture ii Uet P llea, rum ma out %  rUd at the home of a if I uf minor shop found IMI: to otrer 13,000 Among UM furniture stolen froiu tinrli" I leacher So many were the itaros, ih.it || tixik tnrce Ion lei lo can 11 ui round lathered to see (he poneo lacking goods into Uie vehicle Many il.umi.l thut tin > saw things they had lost. The %  „lielded t3.O0O wort)] il goods. ^ % %  / -.....--' r.'-*-, .'-'-'^'*'-v^'x,v>'*v*'-**'-'*'-'--*''*** 1 .**v 1 .**'. II 1 made by rTIIIKIR good look^ tell you ihr>'re)usi right. You know, too, when you look at the price tag, that vou can't get uner value. Illustrated is a Black Patent Oxford. Tied to evory pair is the John White Guarantee Shield—the aign which means %  just right */ I,ooi. for it ui baiting stores in Barbados. JOHN WHITE means made just right J CARIBBEAN AGENCY lHMI!li:iliili\ ,-,*-*.*,*-',---.-.--'. •SSSSS.'S.'SSSSSSSSSS -'SS' %  ';' %  %  %  \ HIILMAN MINX Ol I A IO.. I III ''ATM'ftWf^iyWH WILLIAM F0GAR1Y LTD. Announces ihe arrival of Rorno more NEW Blid F.xcitint; DRESS MATERIAL AT ITS L9VBUM8T. 100* PURE SILK CREFE-DE-CHINE —in Pink and Blue |4 50 per yd ••TRUE-FRIEND" CREPE FABRICS —several shades iv $2 03 per yd. CHECK TAF'FETA--variou* colours u Sl.Oli per yd. Keep u|>'to-date with Fogarly's ever-changing collection of DrtM Fabrics; Fabrics ol originality, freshness and beauty. Fabrics of the highest quality. YES : FOR DAINTY FABRICS Call at WILLIAM FOGAHTY LTD. Rheumatism and Backach* Gone in 1 Week ••.•!• Kieaati was C.tt.i .-< ••' %  >.. %  ft • Ctatea -the aminpin.. at a *ini*.i o %  nda UI irsvtlM* diK In taii'ii KiabM %  *— itial.1 Mna.li.. m n., See* NMteMSMw Uf '••< % %  •. CW< . I... I.e..." IWJII.— • (.,.1. i •t. wia asta* r-M. **i.. •., 1-...I-, rtHaa*, o, .,e l.-.i,...'.. %  <. .. %  M^SH.10 -0 Tour l^ei a.JitQ \it neat f! V. 4iK>l h* !•) %  > U-l t.-. %  >• Htk *vX*>> Slid Ma**>M iri'ia: .Hi aiifl poteoiii f'cin i % %  ur nau u .. • %  rail MI i*nli"a oa im i H IM 4imm *..u. (.in-. .Vlll .'Ml pw..i. nil iron iiia..ari M di.... i %  %  nail on Ihe dellc.u III., |MIMI. -id ~ KlnuUlM Hat •filii. a).t'm • Wee*, in Hee-rtel—New W^l %  I ht,, ,.B,.,t lot A.tgt*,, .it* Ki*^, %  • MU44tr |rnU •( IU.ni.iir ••• m/f'lf /•Mil I .*> %  ( -ii. r.... ie aoiauIeJ THif >,U I u.U | • 1 04 .H. t* atof*. K.I .11,. I >Me. / IHI ,."> %  % %  ••.., wNfoltel rt'o-B—ifcrt i J A T I Health las-ravsOIn 2 Da,. %  ; h4 n^l /.(i rt.tl* mtmim .... M ro-fl...'!, -~. I>irar*.i .-ahi.lvi. • • SS I'i'J ol*.jil fi"i(fcia Mof .. itniif ttini r-'utti iii.-iM i i -t i v.... lief iMi 11 I hid Hud ItlMf u m,Mii m.m *! %  % %  •) ..fv... It > nfcs *m sess fm mmS?^tt^T ~" tnieiSMesta l >•* Vee Ikfhi I b-lheil ftik*vif. WScnliuM Jimhc.id. WiJciful' PROTECT YOUR EYES u,ok Optrex I E Yl EYE LOTION # MSKI r H 11 rsir UM rineftaseM In :ig^.oiilJlvtical!liy)Vui ...lour Ifihs* aw rl or im* y '.u-Joithe-hikHblooiJahol. >OUI *>. iJ irtjlnienL FMI' ..I pj^lci %  ^i-iiubost* dcugnoJ cvcbulh.



PAGE 1

PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY OCTOBER 21. 1W0 Qahih CalUnq *TM1E NEW Super" Highway M. between Maiquetia I-a Guatr* and Caracas will remove all but thirty-two of the 395 curve* that exist m the present -w" road. Mr. John Lee. Publicity Director loi Cull Oil in Venezuela told C.n ;.tter he arrived fron. \ liy B.W.I.A. on Thursday. The airport at Maiquetia make* this roadway to Caracal a very busy one. The new road now under 01 II cut tlie trip from one hour to only tVOTit) minute*, and the mileage from 18J to 10. The new highway, a double lane project, will have an average width of 85 feet, an rompan-t with the present 22*. It will eliminate many of the traffic dangers of the present road, which traveller* to and from VMMWli know *o well. Several tunnels ;ire under otMartru* Oft, the biggest to be 7.000 leet long and coating MOM 13.000.000 American Dollars. On Way Home A FTER two years in England Mr Ian Cole, son of the Fditor of the Barbados Advocate, is on his way home with his wife and young son. Adrian Ha l.-P England on Saturday on the (loyal Netherlands ship, the Cot. (tea, and expech lo arnvi In Bargpoul October 2flih. POCKET CARTOON ay OSBBRI LANL'ASlfcR %  lion MUCh Ion*.' n.n r i K tuan4 here irlttnf >u I not ;u i an erdiaa > fjtemfcer of the public, but M.I.f tarrying attt lntransit M R & MRS. B. E. CHAPMAN and infant arrived from B.G. on Thursday afternoon by B.W.I.A and wlo spend a ghort holiday here, before Mr Chapman leaven for W Viiueni wfcaai the Lady Kodaey MJUa on hfj way south. on October 27. Mr. Chapman who is a Barba.il an has been in B G. for ten years and ha* just been appointed Deputy Manager <>t Mount Bentick in St Vincent. Short Visit fVFF on a short visit to Grenada \J on Thursday by B.W I A Mr Kenneth Davis, Partner of Messrs. Stansfeld Scott. Wertdin* T HE WEDDINU of Mr William Clarke of New York and Miss Odessa Brooke* of Upper Colly moa Rock, look place on Sunday ul the borne of Mr. and Mrs. A. b:athwait, grandparents of the Bride. The Rev. fc. A Gilkes o' the A.M.E. Church perfOTmed trv ceremony. \. Ten Yean At Sea fa* Next Winter n a IS tlU.UA R1DLEK. 1 NTRANS1T IroDI Martinique on Thursday by B.W.IA. wa> BOod Mr Jimmy DavlM who I* with Dnted of Mr. and Mrs S. H. the Trluldad Shipping Co. Jimiin a —--a %  i i %  a -IVrowlw who left Barbados In wad on hit way io Trinidad. He ,?f ,. Ven*ieli ,M.y for England egpecft. lo leave kB h „ .j, lp |„ Martinique lo join S i'U-Dl.NG two weeks lioluiaj| the U. K. towards ihe end o another one In Trinidad. He i* in Barbados are Mr. and Mrs I October Chief Mate II P. MeNaaicktori, two Amencaiui Her destination la Cyprus She Q,. TjSj. School boys will lenow living in Venezuela The>l will aflerwards travel lo P"'*"" !" ; member Jimmy, as he used to go arrived on Wednesday b, BWIA -d then to lng where lb. g^ SLT """" %  """ ^"V-V^tT^*.. B-ba••• .Ion. with U, troth M. McNaughlon is with lhe T,ll>, • ""' ***" %  l,„.K „, New York in Venexuela. BG p*,. fc,,,, NOW We Know! fMC.HTF.EN British Guiana Bo;. A Sbet:.< r—aar.h SL Scouts will Join with sso team trying to learn why peoCommonwealth colleagues at the pie work, reported thai with World Scout Jamboree In Austria 1 hear that these lucky rjr objective. Wli.it women seek fellows will probably be included who 1* in the Ministry Jimmy ha* been to sea for ten years: he Is now married and hat home Is in Trinidad Cocktail Competition B.B.I. Kafe Prttraue l.i\n 7 5> looaai. Bl* a .'ptomnwi. rr*-. III • m Sm railliu. .Mt rn. Bui*; %  *-. a.m. Sana* lor You: • aaa. CUM down. 100 noon Tho Nawa. 1110 p m Nfi 13 pm F.irpU) lot ratlu-ifood: 11.45 p rn TrafaUMr I>> t>r, I M i> rn. InlMliMM. I in B.m HH :,,.. ftadU. N.~r**l i it p. %  Nabn in i r% niiv Sorvlea; %  ruic: p.m. L iM ag Prtntirnrnp P.r.ar; I •'. VOI VI %  (LIU CLNKHA (M*.r, Only; MATINEE TODAY at i P.M. TONIGHT TO MONDAY NK.IIT at S.S* Wamer Bro* present JOAN CRAWFORD — JACK CARSON — ZACHARY SCOTT in "MILDRED PIERCE" ,ith BVE ARDW — ANN BLYTH aWUCB BENNETT fcwt AnalVMi; T.IS "> B*ntn i -. u m wkiy flsans t s a saii II J K) pm Radio Nfwwvrl; 11 > P-rO: .on PXtapnilMK: • p.m. *!•< J^ 1 I ii) K 1^.' iSlo'pm F.cm It.MiloruU 0 1. p in Tlw aVw *Joia- ol OauiOBi 04. [i IN Muut Irom in* Balhn. 11.O0 im. H*ar II Asaln STEAKS & SNACKS TO MUSIC THROUGHOUT THE NIGHT AT < VSt'AHINA CLUB DLNNER RESERVATIONS Pteaae Telephone *M -.-,'.-,*,',',<-,v--','-V>V/'-'e-'--'-'-', A New Coal of Paint . A New Picture TODAY 5 ck S..1U p.m. and continuing daily PLAZA Thealre-BRi0Gf7dW/v SPKCIAI, MtllMI THIS MORNING at 9.3t (Cheap I James Oliver CURWOOD'S Johnny Mack BROWN In "WOLF %  UMlUsaT ajat "OYFRI.AND TRAIL" K1FBY GRANT TODAY & aatd B.M p.m. and fonllnutoa WARNER'S TECHNlCOlOH LAUGH HIT' rSBfWl Jfe. LIFE WITH PATHU' liAIETV lThe Garde.) ST. JAMES BIG' TIIHILUNG AND CHOCKFUU. OF ACTION' TODAY TO SUNDAY t. p.ra -MATINKSRUNDAY 5 P.M. MONOGRAM p i ee ant l ROD CAMERON in •• S T 1 if # ft" l *T ~ In Sepia-Too* with Johnny Mack BROWN and Others PLAZA 0ISTIN TODAY S tad IN a Cantlnukns WARNER'S TECHNICOLOR MU9ICAL1 "DAI'GHTER OF ROStE O'GRADY" with June HAVER. ALL England at bac-lenden most In their jobs Is company Lumber Man O N A SMUHT i/fail i*' n*rh*)s1w la Mr, Antaoay Gart-ia. Hepresentati.ioj n.. PantsJai Lumh-sr and Export Co. Im m Tampa Florida, .ind President of the Hawthorn,Lumber Co.. of Hawthorne New York. Mi Garcia irrlTacI from Ouadeloupi' on Thursday by B.W I A and is a guest at the Hotel. Leaving By The KM Common v EiialnnH ^ inm.n v nc mnunro ., ., _-_ ~I,I-II. .ixeinent whereby Juslly inve.illn. new %  g a ... lenr. IHFII.I|..| 1-1 III I I (ll>'*<">< .-.ilth hllc the; 'ill tour are In Europe-. Likes England YaETUBNING to the West InMuriiie f.|* Golfito dies Is 40-year-old Edmund Burke, Social welfare Supervisor in Jamaica Before joining the rtalT of the Social Welfare ComiiiiMion, in IH3U, he was a schoolteacher. Since June this yem l'..iik, been sdudyinR < HiniUBHut.v ilfvtlopnitiit in EDKland. Asked of his Impresaions AiCR J B' FATHESS. Marine "f hi* v '"t >o Enfland, he replied lUSun.Mn. hn ..iiivod from l Ulte it very much. I hat from JamalcM rum. The reason for all this activity is that on October .. the Huna.irla Itrataiirant, London, the finals of Ilia Jantalca Rum Cocktail Comt i'Ution. sponsored by the Sugar [anufacUiren' Association, are to be held Last year, from an entry Of over 150. the top prise wa* awarded to Albert Davldie of the Palm Court. Ritz Hotel. London. seen and learnt many things which 1 would like to put Info operation in Jamaica" I ItIcfi England on October 13th. Council Student SPENCER, first-class Colonial Secretary's Qreoada on Wednesday by B.W.l.A. is mtransit here for week. Ha will be leaving Barbados on Wednesday for the U.K. by the %  He is staying ;.t Cerrabunk. Comaiittec and Judges M R -, H ;. S T HE COMMITTEE and Judges r^^n^rP^SS-Xi^ JLJ' LK .^ Sw C ,' !'" -a*-n.ural tutor In Economics nJSw i y Compf, V U ^' ls i n ,l 1 "^ Publlt AdmlnlstraUon In the SSSs *w£" of n Dr £ ^' ''Q'versity College of the West Stuart. Dr A G Bancroft Dr. i nd les, has been having a busy W 1L J'lm>,. Dr. A. 8. Cato. luna since he arrived in England Fi ; 1? r_ *A^" d *l!' M N " n October I There on a two Daysh, Mr*. Olga Symmonds and months' course in extra-mural J A. A. Kernahun. The studies at British Universities, CIIOSSWORD. '• i s 7 1 rf •i J 1 L w M il 1 Mr*. place Novi the Including trade unionism and broadcasting, ha left London last weak for Stratford-on-Avon. Two days later he moved on to Nottingham, where he remains until to-day. He will then receive D >" further instructions about bis * Itinerary from the British Council Mr Spencer holds the London University Arts degree, the Uiploma In Public competition lakes Basting's Kock.H 18th. Her* For a Few Days \ R*s*VING from Antigua Thursday afternoon II.W1A was Mr -Bob'Green. International Aeradlo Ltd. Bob v .-nt to Antiifua just atter l.urrlcanc. He expectto bo here Diploma In Public Ao^ailnistraUon until Tuesday. and ha> already passed the InterNot Calling Tf 1 *? E anu,1B '> 'r ^ B.Sc. T^.C A ZmlSTL a, Bar^Eggj ..a,. bad. until the new rtmwaj JLWlffS H5-*i5! Is completed This is dmto the \f ,ss JOAN K VSH, Secretary eultlna of the old runway at L of the Barbados Publicity S..in Tuesduv Committee, ia among those who The part of the new -unway believe that Barbados should be ;it present In use Is not represented at the 1*41 British long enough tor th* T.C.A. D.C. Industrie* Fair. Holidaying lit :<-iid, il will go to TrimEngland, her first visit since she dad direct from Bermuda. Panicrt the ATS in 1945. Miss Kysh aengera to and from Barbados by told a London friend, thai she T.C.A. will use a chartered thought that, apart from anything ^ Ji&xgJi B r?n • ~^ ~ n r.*u p u n ETURNING to British Guiana ln Barbados She pointed out tha. *X on Thursday by B.W.l.A was .ill the other islands would be Mrs Nellie K.irim who had spent represented. She thought the one month"* holiday a* a guest at .iovernment's decision should be crystal Waters. Worthing re-eonsidered lo allow Barbados Mrs. Karim ls the owner of the to have at least one direct reprc-StarhRht' Parlour in BO i.enlative at the Fair i. Mori ol range for small arau < Ii Soupaa vrr muoh us* • peauiur. Ui ^Bfvb th* turatabbt. 'iisfrs's no mention t tat* Jill i itlum Jmiraty. () \i. M>r poMioir be a oob. (II IB. Tslpa U> ttia ps*M*i trpi tnuuapt to obapler-houM. i6i LUCKIEST BOY ffl THE WORLD ABERDEEN. Scotland. Three-year-old Jamc> Riddoeh. m of farmer Thomas Riddocn Of Clovenstoiies Farm*. Grange llanfshire. is the luckiest boy ..live in Britain today James was riding on a binder when a jolt threw him on the eanvas conveyor belt. Before th*a tractor pulling the binder coul stop James was carried througi: the machine and thrown Out inside a truss of oats bound with twine. He was treated in im Aberdeen i os pi la 1 for extensive bruises iind a wound In the chest caused ... the kneedle which ties the snot binding the truss. This is the way James is %  I to have travelled: From the platform of the binder he was scooped 44 feet along : 1 1 uachiD-llk articii la Frsnct sod •tetuh. (•) %  IU this.—wall. It w^uio |(i*rest snnlr. (it SJ saiui.. (ii ia. oooim.*r.j. (*i if. -Jouneti tiua. (31 • we.''.'-K3:i;:n M (8',v,q IU CtMl 13 Hr.t :-l (Wol>M(l: I* BY THE WAY By BEACHCOMBER torwinl lo ttt WKJ; hj ssSMld ill* POIM. % "WrnK' "r*i only i foot tasfetway. '!. Si.d*S 4Ro**> %  TECHNiCOHOR* JUNE GOR MlllMTI MATINEE TO-NITE MONOGRAM'S DOUBLE' (NEW) JohnnjMack BROWN Jimmy WAKF.l.Y In in SONG OF THE OVERLAND TRAIL and SILXRA* GLOBE THIS IS HOT NEWS! ....! THE HUMS! Every once in a while a Film U produced which la found lo be not suitable for Kidi. We've hit The Jack Pot this time. Here's a Film that you cannot aeon's Rough—It's Tough : but it's lovable. Tu-lt€MH~'&H.:iOp.i„.A Camtinuium *ff ******* • JAMES BABTCKKUCCIU3 SAKJCL, "_ G£NE NELSON %  Mvrra'Tl.at. 1 PLAZA — Oistm has J; t been completiely re-deS ; corated. As a grand send v i off—we offer you Grand g I Entertainment in ... fi "THE DAUGHTER OF 5 i KOSIE O'GRADV" S -W.V.V.VAWAV//.0'///: PLAZA THEATRE BBBI OISTI.X atkWi 42 Cents Per Night LONDON Visitors to London Cor the 1951 Festival of Britain will be able to get a night's lodging for 42 cents in "Deep South." the deep airraid shelter in Southwest London -If they want It. Built to houae 4,000 people at a Unto, the shelter is jir-eoiiditkoned. has running hot and cold water, and canteen facilities. It will be managed by tl.e London Municipal authorities on behalf of the British Board of Trade Bedding and other equipment will be provided by the British Wai Office -INS, W E cannot understand the Hap that Is going on In Bristol about the two 13-foot high bronze unieorni that .irrived with the new town hall. It U now a general practice of architects to ...i (.rl.vr packet tvery time ;i municipal building is ordered It b good fur traom Ihey feel, like the card In the cigarette carton or the motto in Ihe Christmas er acker. A recent rjaswotk* m led ji (.heart, when imwiappud was round lo contain the entire c**1 of the "Swan Lake" company direct from the Hippodrome, Brighton and a well-known brand of pre-fab muiiidnal baths Which, when neatly erected, spell out "Rule Britannia." ** Neither of these things was Indicated In the architect's plans. MH// with the tmootk T HE most remarkable quotation of the wok is. In our opinion. 7 ufOftl be cast aside ukv a prl dog." Surely, even a ft.ieigii gentleman mu*t know that pet dog* arc never cast aside. Huabands arc cast aside like worn-out gloves, lovers are discarded like broken dolls, and friends are dropped like sucked oranges. But pet dogs are permanent. There in a very sad story of a mall poodle who had such an b complex owing to It* mother being frightened by a horse-lover that it didn't realise it was a dog at all, and was haunted by the idea that It was MORE FOR YOUR MONEY SHOES FOR MEN (All Leather) With RL'BBER SOLES t4J0 With LEAT1IKH SOLES $5.05 LEATHER LOAFERS With CREPE SOLES M.£> %  person, ll used to mope away "is time in Us plush-lincd basket worrying about the cost vt living HUunutkmr A GIHL Is a* old a* she look* we always say, and the wa> tec look at her she could be around 18, but then, we are a little short-sighted Anyway, what do a taw years matter? After all. most of her teeth are still her own and both her legi As our nurse u*ed to say: "Kever look a gifted tllm actress In Ihe niouth. R. WO ftI *' oi •" % %  *. referring to Miss Amelia Pritt, of Scvonoskx the girl whose picture we have kept under our mattress ever Wnce ** saw hcr piy' n ,h < 1 a.?' = rcm 'P lamplighter in 6 film 'The Blue UTrip?' %i 3mmh n From Pilchtrrds LONDON American women may sowear artificial jewellery made from Cornish pilchard* "Pearl essenca," aa the substance Is called to extracted Iron. the scarce of pilchards, a R type of herring. It is also i for nail varnish, high-class paintand plastics. A similar mdustiy is being carried on among th* Mardino canneries of frem Morocco. The essence is worth $33 pound, and teat* indicated thai 100 pilchard* provide four our — of scales. The British Shoe Co., Ltd SHOEMAKEHS TO THE WORLD. MR. PLANTER II %  ore /#/ Slacked uith:— PLANT KNIVES CUTLASSES L.O. SICKLES HOES (all sizes) AGRICULTURAL FORKS PICKAXES Obtainable from uur Hardware & Ironmongery Depl Telephone No. 203* THE HAnHAlkON llr-OI'lllA I IVI rOTTON fACTOBtf LTO. IO-MI.III at 8.15 TURN ON VOUR RADIO DISTRIBUTION TO THE CLUB MORGAN HIT PARADE Hear Some ol tha Tunes that will be Played at CLUB MORGAN Dial 490 FOR RESERVATIONS EMPIRE TO-DAY to TuesdB) 45 t SO 20th Century-Fox present . •PANIC IN THE STREETS" Starring Richard WIDMARK Paul DOUGLAS Barbara DEL GF.DDES Walter (Jack; PALANCE HOXY TO-DAY to Monday 4.45 4 IS M-G-M present* . BORDER INCIDENT" Starring Rlcardo MONTALBAN George MURPHY With Howard DE STLVA James MITCHELL ROYAL TO-DAY & Tomorrow 1.30 A l Kepubllc Atomic Double . Roy ROGERS June FRAZEE in % %  *rHist. n MI IN %  III SISBMAS" A!TD •TICM WOMAN* With A "" e "*{&!. RICHMOND ACTION AT MsB-NITF. Sperial Mld-Nlle Show SATl'atDAV Mat Republic Whole Serial "THE MYSTERIOUS DR. SATAN Wllh EOwunl t IANNELLI Coraa, J. LEWIS "OLYMPIC TO-DAY to Monday 4 M at IS* United Artial Double . %  • MIMI T IN Maaocce** With George RAFT Marie WINDSOR AND -• %  IB lla.lll" .Vilh George BAFT Virginia MAYO Jot C. Fliaaoa rWMa HV. Mate MeoCeal I aOtl SCHAtY P.....MI*. 4 av jfiMi HeiaaaiaM abMM la Naaaaua BAT |aasa paj a*, LOCAL TALENT AUDITION TO-MOKROW 9.30 a.m. CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT No. MARHILL ST SOCIETY'S RENDEZVOUS Presents TO-NITE for 2 HOURS 8 li.in. — 10 p.m. The Sweetest Voice ln the Caribbean RAT NUNER Special Speakers installed inside and outside the 'DOLL" for the benefit of DINERS and BYSTANDER^ Dine. Wine and enioy a Pleasant Profram in an Atmosphere %  if Positive Class REAL CHINESE FOODS ft YOU MUST TASTE OUR CYSTER COCKTAIL Dial 4482 for Reservations



PAGE 1

STVRII.\V OCTOBER Jl. 1*M BARBADOS ADVOCATK CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEfHOME 2 SOS THANKS ITMUIS (•('!* <>f .11 ether way* ayiBsaero*BW arlStl u tnl^augh Iho • friend* who. by iheir M W M i at Ihe funeral af our late loved a JAMF.S AMOS AL1-EYNF.. awall a* by their ..i irlbulmnol floral Butea. carda: letleea and other token PBaaj*.h> laelped to lnhn our aor To them all. *e now i 1o retui llpeere Thank You*' tba ALLIYNt Family Wa %  •ncerely lhatik all lama hn at tended Ih* lunciii vent wreatha. and In other *v. Mpmwd then lympaOy ID aba daaih ol uui dearly beloved DRl'Slt I A CLARKE Whvbert Invin Clarke >ao VS-A.; Mn, Err Baird >dudh< V S A Ermine a. Bade %  daiiahlar.'; Edna, Etean..r. Barba Clamant. Dcnla. and Neville if"*! chlMratii Bary: v>n memory of •> %  dear hueband EDWAHD YOUNG. vvho died In Trinidad i Mh QfViWr. IBM. Iw|, Tna be my haart alili M Llta a vaaa, In which roaaa hava once Yon mav break, .hatter tht vast. M you win. Bui tha aoanl of tha roaaa will hana; round II "III %  vac to b* irmrn.wrM. On*.!* Y..u.ia 1W1M. Flalne. Ardlth ETknaa. Knur. Anaon. Kanrorth ichlV irSI II 10 SO la i" la*tM i I of no dra LILIAN MARKER. whe"i>H aairep lha 21-1 OH IM 4 Map •> dear Tia flower* will bloom, and thi will fad* The fcrave* wtll fal lav. But the wreath, of •am •nil •war to ba ramambarad b : B. TUrker; K Bailor M Warren: V. FoTer: Owan Euclid. Lanrla Michael i tha grave yon will bio-In Win* niatrti.rv of mv dear dauahter EVELYN VrCLlAN who departed thin life on October ao 1B42 Gona yet not torcolten To-dm recall* u. riant tOTBt yean Since one wa loved ha. pa—el uwi) "Twa. Ood'a will. Mr lovad hrr hr-t Yet In our heart*, aha Haa) "Favourite." I haard Hiv„lre of Jau MV. "Coma unto me .. lay down, thou waary ona. lav down Thv h'ltd i-noi, mv hrra-t Amana imolheei A aanCtaaU II l*0-in FOB 'illi: AUTOMOTIVE Ft Auttli H P. BjHlmi con i tor Inape "ir.n Apply M T H M> A Co Roebuck Street Phon. CAR ,-orrt Prafari lo HP dam I7J*10 mllaa Apply Harold W rait hrr hand Co Bruce Wrni herhcod L'd %  EDTOfir*— I', tan haavy duly PVB HP Nav. and alraady condi'ionad foi dallvary Dial (Oil. Courtm.Garaca II 10 BO— 3n BEDFOfin II H r.l> dalivarv V. Haw and alraadv candlllanad 1m adlvny Dial 481(1. Comta^y OaraBII 10 .h DODGE TRUCX--IMT Modal In aa.-al %  ant condition Apply 1o Baroodo Talaphona Co L*d II 10 S0—5n McPOIt HatAPaSB — In anod rondllloa obla onVr rwf./ad' On"***' U A Brown. Black Tlitllt 10 S0--T F.N. ELKCTEICAL flEOTRICAL oaJUll'IrlTaVT <.vanwuy nr.d Tr&p batlarlaa l*c ca rn-mleip ElacUk Ironi A Taaatara. Mlnuta tumara and callii* flKiuraa Emti-c Klar-trlral Co Dial 3011 10.10 SOAi --I PHILIPS BATTERY f.ET. Modal UH> B V Apply Colin M*||BIJH. fl/Q Mannlnf aV Co Phona *Ut 21 10 90—In. ONB PORT API.F. AIR C OMPRJEBJuJ H \* H p Motor with 00 ihpraaailutlonrry Cupboard". Cird Index CabinrU; Sttel Offlca Ctmiiothrr oolra aqnlpmani now obtain. abla fr< Ltd Boltoi Phono 44U : Qrai UVRSTOCK MISCELLANKOIIS ABBOTT'S PHEPAKATIONS Hallvar Mall /-: Cofron 11/-. Oao. C. Ward ak CO.. St. I-awrenca || 10 M— In %  VCKLJEY'S PREPABATION8. Couah Mlature 7c Whlta Bub ftlc | Nailna He KattK lie. Oao C. Ward A Co 11 1030 -7n H I CKKBALS Corn riaa. Shredded Whaat, Vigro Flakat in tin.. Parkaarra A Looar W M Ford Dial MOB 30 Roebuck Slre- GATOR ROACH HIVF-S TnMi Co MHJ> STEEL %  niEITPt in vartoi l/l. Alao Galvantaa ...'.. tm CM % %  Phoaia man II II SO— t.f r BY tiMlrucboo ol lha Mav Worrell. 1 wtl> -all at Maiihawa Quia eknacl riri HOTHrRSAI. TUBNTNG on Friday I7U>al I p m a baardad oo ..nfliad houaa t It %  %  wuh mad. kUhao. an oudlrflVa — To B> H MOVED If required can ba aald in 0-irU Tarma Caab ARCH Fit MI KENZ1E. Aiu-IWiia-T II 10 WIn REAL ESTATE BY Public Contpatiiiop vn IndK BMh Octobar 1M0 at 2 p m at tha efftse of (ha midaralanad. Jamea HI B-Mdatown a Chattel IT-T t r., ua •tluata at Conatttut.on Road HI M:chaol (third houaa on rklht haaa Mda aftar panalna ina Park leuvln| Brtdariown' Comprl.ing opan Yeraav dah; Drawlnf and Dining rourm; twa Badrooma^ Kitchen. Tbtlei and aaBafj Md .rfn,^, For further paniculon and Coi-M'Apply | U Ml-Tt'IHNSCiN A IIANrlMJ) Jamaa • 31 10 U M CM %  lo ioof boarded and >hlng BtaBVaa m Groavni laor'i Hol %  LKM Ml Til, ; arty known aa "Tha Uarht -Adlna on UJS aquarr feet aj land at Oranae Streat. ^paUiht.lown Rl P-iar Tha abov, proparty will ba -.1 ia *ar aakbv Pub he Compatltlon at our Office. Janwi Street, on Friday JTth Falar. Tha above i* far tale bv Publ ii",..-. %  aajji BtMOrtoWr. IMO. ot I | it intpartlun. apply 1 .' %  '... %  j|al*aanal am Mr C II P. YEARWOOD A ROYCX Solid ton 11.10*1—r PIHIJC XtTICK NOTICE AU. account* and Bill, concarnlnf Dodd. Planlatlon Ptaaaa aand to 'he M u.ifrr ot Raiawall Plantation 21 10 10-tin NOTICE HAND EMBROIDERY Coma to iuaen' Park Houaa and %  >< %  the ARTS A rRAFTS r.lubiti..n .,f Fmbroldary > Meadar OrUaer t.\ IKalarday OrUaer l-.cl-.li. fraa. V ..a. i. p.m. I.iilv Admlaiion Id Article. r mora Roc k Phona MTI H BLAlB BANHWOI II IO U-O. FHEC1.ANDS M.,... iva,i.-l.i Kov-anabar tat ; A Moo... on pramia ipply It* I 10 -2n HAT 1> %  —i n as Mai .. rernforuhb wall fumMbaj Fkaaant aurroui^lmia Slluatad. iraa Far funhaa detail' i (l *v in aTOWBat DaCW Maiwrll Coa.t -JtS n aa m Taaaphona, Frtdaa. Kadi Oaraaa and all modern convaniance* taoaiaMva... Maawali Road t* io ao-In "MARYVlLLaV Bbwk R.-. drawl'l. aaBjau. alttlAar. 1 bedroom.. I X ALIA Catthrwaah. for the month* t November. Dacantbar and January. ply: Mra 1 Weather bawd lha I nub la 10 Pa4rt. TANC.UN Baachmanl. .ctobar onward-, monthly o. ,^ !" .— ,—. 1 dauaMa baaroaana with alnale Sammoro bed.taad. children. r.jtn. dlnlnd room ind l.mrice Hetmeratot %  til'* room. Apply: Howe %  7a WAXTEll UVKH\MIM \OM( l> A JUNIOR BOY for othtw Pla-ar appt. by l.ner ...d In t'i Cava I hap h Bi d A Co Ltd An EapanencM MAID BUTLER, will referancaa Apply to Mra Torn Within ton. Lockerbie Houae. Bnttona Craaa Road. SI Michael IB 10 M —Jh A OIBI. BM arocary Department —Oaa. C Ward A BaY, St Lawrence ^ laiaM.-Ta. YUUNO SCOT, as* B. with aaund kiuwladaa %  >! bookkarpl'ai .nd aanerSi biKiteaa pearora man emalayanapl iiiabkr 99 Wa PTOte.ii:i CAfania Olaarow : acotMISCEiaLANEOi:S PATINfl OUBIT Mr. Boaa. Min.let Haute. ManM U.rdeo. wouM lUra • paylni ...eat Charminl i.ouac arid aardrn Ot .<• weak breakfail and laa oiher maabj when required |1 Telephone tthl II 10 MV Jr. < 0XBJ Ait kid. ol CM lux a. other than ootruaatod Rum ii* rept cuMMUNH-ATtON with ratattraa Would in. of the Alwell fanulv 'n Marbadaa plaaaa rommunlrata wuh rhair brother. Lama I. al 110 We-1. 47IO Ktraat. New Yolk. IB, New Vora, u a.A u io .. NOTICE femnei feVa. II 10 W VACANCIES FOR AN ASSISTANT MBCHANICAI ENGINEER (LOCOMOTIVE) AND AN ASSISTANT MECHANICAL ENGINEER (MARINE) IN THE BRITISH Gl'IANA TRANSPORT AND HARBOURS DEPARTMENT VACANCIES exist for an Assistant Mechanical Engineer (Locomotive) and an Assistant Mechanical tnjineer (Marine) in the British I Guiana Transport and Harbours Department The posts are permanent and pensionable and the salary of each is in the scale £ 750 x £ 30 — alSOO per annum. Th* Assistant Mechanical Engineer (Locomotive) la required to BaaaaM the Chfef Mechanical Engineer and takte charge of Locomotives. Carriage, and Wagon maintenance and operation Tha Assistant Mechanical Engineer (Marine) la required to assial ihe Chief Mechanical Engineer and take charge of the maintenance of Marina craft, hulls, boilers and rnflnia Candidates (or either post aht-uld be under 40 years of age. corporate members of the Institution uf Mechanical Engineers or (In tha cage of the Assista n t Mechanical Engineer (Locomotive) > hold ex. muting qualifications with experience of Slcarn, Dtesel-elcctrie and I Petrol Locomotivea. and carriage and wagon maintenance or. (in the j case of the Assistant Mechanic Engineer (Marine) hold othtt technical qualifications covering the field of a Marine Engineer The ; holders of each of these offices should he capable of acting for the Chief Mechanical Engineer. In each caae. free passages to British Guiana will be provided for I Baa officer, his wife and children under 18 years not exceeding five |4Tsona in all. On leave after completion of a minimum tour free return passages (not exceeding a total of CMS) will ba provided for the officer only subject to the provision of funds annually by the I-egislative Council Five days' leave for each completed month of realdent service, up to a maximum of six months of leave, may be granted after a minimum tour of two yearFree quarters are not pruvlded. Intending candidates should make application (or write tor any further particulars desired) to the General Manager. Transport and Harbours Department, British Guiana, giving brief details of age. qualifications and experience as at-nn as possible. 10 10 SO—gn GOVERNMENT NOTICES VACANT POST Senior Clark (Court 8tanofrapher, Etc). Government Offlca, It Vincent Applications are Invited for the goat of a Senior Cteik in the Government Office. St. Vincent, in UH salary grade of $1,200 rising by annual increments of $72 to SI,Ago per annum In addition, a temporary Coat of Living Bonus hi payable I Tha duties of this post Igsrtutfa the taking of verbatim notes of cases in the Supreme Court and proceedings of the Legislative Council. 3. No quarters are provided i. Experience in a Secretarial or other Oovaenment Department is a uf-requiaita Io selection for app iniraeal to ih* p-nt; and application* giving full particular* of qiuliiVatfo-tf and experience, with rsatfiflailaa and testimonials, -houl.t nddr**axl to tha Government Secretary, St Vincent. & The closing date for reo I960. 13th October. JM0. .mi 1 applications Is 8th November, 18.10.50—3n CHANCERY SALE 'el up for a'e Hie Re*l*l llAHBADOa, The under mentioned propaniaa will L oanea. Public ~ and oa lha d . Mirreejin* Friday i particular! on BPpUet..__ !" L J*, _?'"**; W 'f l \ M '' *>*<=' JOHN ALBERT WILLIAMS AND kloLMAN aWteaam WTLlaAMB. all aclini harem b* Dave Arrindell %  ajifijia %  laUBt lie Bulldliurt. Brulawtown bat-, -n II .noog 1 and I p m lor the rtt taf i data IStiaad bafcrw. U no< nr-i aoMl. IBry will MUI on aa.'* Friday at Ibo tanaa placa and iluung the >ame hour* unlll aald rZ\ una of Ihalr conalilultd AII.MBI NOTICE THE WoacEN'S 9SJLT HELP will ba npanlne on Friday FtUi Octobar Man. ber are aakad to brtng In their work from Monday 13rd Flower* Will iiot ba BC C a rA Sd before tha morn ins of lha 27th Conalgnari will ba paid a* U.UJI PraSaT 27th Subacrlptlon* |l 00 IT 10 *i—.Mi NOTICE TA1JD Irridcit for tha replacement I lha eeillni of the St Philip*. Pariah Church will ba lacalvad by the under-irnad up lo the 2ath Octobar IMS inlormatlon en tha trpa of rnatrn.l req.Hrad for UiB work can ba oblalned t tha Church Warden. D D OarEaq Marchflaad. Bi. Philip W U OOODIHO. Parochial Treaaurar. n io so-c.n Civic Friendly Society Scholarship; Applications arc invited for two or more scholarships offered bv the members of The Civic Welfare Friendly Society beginning 1951 to any second grade school In the Island. These scholarships are %  pened to members or the ctukiren (boys or grils) of members in straitened circumstances of the .ibovenan-ied society, between the igaa of u and 13 years. Tha "holarshlps will be awarded on the results of an examination. Form of application can be haa at the Society's Office. Swan & High Sts and should be returned by 4 p.m. on Saturday 28th October, 1M0. J. W MAYNARD, Secretary. Scholarship Committee, Swan & High St.-. 15.10.50—8n. WAMTBD TO dl'V JOINER,*' GOOD WORK For realIn Mahofany. Cadar. Deal. Burn 'or Houarhold Or OtRca L B Wll a". Ttaf*laar St Dial I" 1. FIGHT INFLUENZA with laWnUutlaled pre-war grad' (H Plat Qu.ility) LIM0LENE This grade Is especially effective against FEVER and Feverish Conditions. -EapSSrr ra-axjKjo,, MOTT lX, Ueftada.l FhorrhTIt* lli ALL THAT certain pie. e ... parcel oa land n.^te bn BaHlae. !*• STS***" 0 "-" "*"-"' —* and aa and SB gaB the balhlin-. and ear ., -(1 lhr ^^ w „ t u| ff, J" W ^J na aiih (he appurfrt and buUI itandiria Uaaai Price' EIJM 10 0 and ill AIX THAT .. -ule i by admaaiuremriit nineteen hi 'flcatlon* ate. man be forwarael I) lha undenlfned b> January tha undaraianad ring:— Tuaa-ai, from 10 W Appll. NOTICE i..i RIIIING-HILL Pannananl Waving Solution.. PadRe-c..ndlll..nln Crara*. Shampoo eic. alao Cold Wava and Marhinlr.. Wave Bet. Apply. Evalyn. rt.lt.8ij 8B Roach A Company. LinSOI'IBB* PRFPARATr<>NS Cod Ltvar Oil S Siilmefrln Calcium Oluconate Oiycarina iippoiilorlaa S/l-Oao. C. Ward A Co is if, a.-Tn IAI/ Amon( nlher Itema wa aril X>.kl at 90r per yd ROYAJ. STOHt M If **Jn TWHED FBITT Pruria-j Apnrnti. Fruit Pineapple W M Ford 21 Boaouch Strati 21 10 W—tn t BLAWKfT. WHITE WlllT-tEY All Wool TT I SS never uaad SO 4 aacli Parkin'* Pwvlllon BUngaU..' Dial ini. Aftar 4 So REMOVAL NOTICE Mi.. Ota Coma French Ha* r*aaaar beg* to notify bet frlenda and cuaSomee. that .hhaa rcinovad la Alklm Road. Carrlnat„ni Village %  • 10 SO—in NOT HI ATENCI6N SENORES Y SENORlTAS! ESPANOL I • ercated In aalmrut a aound kaowledaot 'he "pii-.O, taWaruaaT* Plonker Bakag Bpoo I 1 II lose-Sr. r BI John Ve.trv BbdUbstiona at tha W Michael*. Ol.l.' Bchool will ba racelv. by lha undaratenad up lo 1.00 p m c Baturda] Mf, Orlobar, IS90 Candidate* muat ba the daughter, i Parlahlonara in atraflanad clmimaunci and muat not ba laa* than alaht il> real on the Sl-I July, IBM. to be proved t a Birth Canl far Bla which mu.t accoa i-u.. each apollaatiori The Enlranaa Eia ml nation, lor tbo 1SS1 will be held at tha Scnoal at ITOi Nc.vemhar a.i.l Mth i: i'vr. IBM Girl* of elaht Bi inad on Friday. ITth Novrmorr: of ten •!•• and und— (wrU. of aae win be eiaminni on ,. Ilth No-ember. IBJO i.mdi.ljlea to ba examined ah. it the School not later IBM of the morrilrur of tha aaani •aw apply to my orlke for apalica torrn* during urTice day* and houra. R B ERASF.!! Ckrrk to the Vaatry, St. John 21 10SO-Si LOSI A MH'SII IX)ST ONE fll Swrr-PSTAKE TICKET Seric .'-I43S. November IMO Mretina Find* plaaaa return to CLAUD CABEW Bar White Park Road. Near Llbiary. SMALL KEVB—Salurday rlfhl SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Bartoe V %  00. Finder pleaar return aame Idvocata Advta Dept 21 ISM—li LOST VOTICE it haa*bv glvan that MAItJ'l-tBE PHTIJ.BPB S>e.,trU of UW wlll of JOBBN BAKDAI.L IWlLLIlT> CPII ia rt haa made application for in* laaue of a ahara cartiflcate In place i >han* I B H IB t ali of SI -haraa numaar ad 4aB BB> datad SSth A -Men ha. boar, loot (f r ..b)cellon I" thla appltaatlon I* made by tha 3rd November IMO a new certUlraU wlLl ba laauad Bv Order of tha Bn-rd of Dlrarlora THE BARBADOS CO -OP COTTON PATVii %  A C1AHXL 31 10 acter and Education) at the addr. 21.10 id—3n M given on the Application Form. (Sgd.) H. G. WEEKES. Secretary, Board of Industrial Training. C/o Public Works Department. VACA"*V|E8 FOR INSTRUCTORS IN THE (iOVKRNMENT TECHNICAL INSTITUTE, BRITISH OL'IANA Applications are Invited from suilably qualliled persona, includ' nig officers already In the Government Service, for appointment to | any of the four vacancies for Technical Instructors In the under mentioned trades required for the Technical Institute, British Guiana: — Mechanical engineering, including machine *hop experience and some experience of blackainithinu und possibly foundry work; Building trades, including a general knowledge nf plastering, painting and decorating; Got and electric welding, with n general knowledge of plutnbinii and pipe-fitting or sheat metal work; Hand shoemaking and leather work. (cnalificatioau: Recognised apprenticeship in modern industrial concern: C'ty, and Guilds or equivalent Trade Certificate necessary and Nation-.! or Higher National Certificate highly desirabU. Mult hove had • Kperlence In trade and in instruction. Emoluments: Tha salaries attached lo these appointments are at tha rate of C600 x 115 — £750 per annum each. In addition, the appoint.".will be provided with free furnished quarters or an allowance ot [100 per annum in lieu. Grneral Conditions of Service: The appointments will ba on a contractual basis for a perloc M Mrg Viir*. in the first instfince. following which conaldatioii will ba given to the qvymion of re-engaging the penoos cooceriaad on similar terms or of appointing them on a permanerit and panBlonabli basts. The general conditions of service will be tha same as thtM applicable to other officers In the British Guiana Civil service. ^5£S5Slm giving name in full. age. family. If any, qualifications, and experience, and supported by copies of testimonials from three persons to whom refarance could be made concerning the applicant's character and professional ability, should be addressed to the Principal of the Technical IiisUtute. Georgetown. British Gulsna. not lster than the 31st of Ch?tober, 1850. 10.10 50— 3n Date of Sala: tTtV October. II >ion Oafj tvtobar. "il. "BHS" '•"•" '•'•. -l .ii ~*\XSEr SHIPPING NOTICES lLA.N.aL UNB1 ^"T."-' '' 1 *-/**i-tll0 ^rmOr. '^5' }&?*""* BeiHamba. gn. pavon% % %  it Oili'bar lot, Rrdne. (leiaber lih Bffbaao Octabe, I !" *? "VrW^. ,, rWhio. rfavambar Ilth' ""*'" %  ~ Thaae veeaeli have amp a *Daca far hilled, hard rro.en and a-ne.aTca.iT tpt.,1 aa ihrauab b:il* of Uiihlpmanl at Tiunda-i — __.._.,., „rlliah Ouiana, Windward -"d Leeward lalanda For further particular, aaaaly %  HM -S W1TI1Y 1 Co IM B W I DA COSTA A Co Ltd BARBADOS. ii W 1 AOSNTB M "T n RADARam .ir St Lucia. Bi Vincenl. .;,r.i. and Aruba Dale of departure •o be aoSad M V tiAFHWiiti wiii accept Cardo aad fa— ,.-., lost Vincent. BI l.icia. Grenau.' .nd Aruba Sallu-i Saturday B.W.L, ScAaonar Owners' Aaae, (lac). Tal. No. 404T HARRISOxN LINE OUTWARD rSOM THE UKITBD KIKOD0M From "I.LOYDCREST • "IIRKQON *TAII" "HEUFOnD EARL" SFNATOR' SI'FX'IAI.IST HISTORIANIxindon Uwpool London CUuow London LiverpcH.I LHTM Ilth Ort iOlh Oct. 25lh Ocl 2avh Ocl llll „l nth Nuv Da lilt Ort SU. Ocl lath Nov Ulh Nov. Mil Nov 21th Nov H0BD3WAKD FOB THB tnrrTBD KIH0D0M Om— In Sirbado. "SITIIONIA" London fonhor Information apply to— DA COSTA LTD.—AaenU HERE'S YOUR CHANCE TO WIN $50.00 I .Milt THE IIAKII AltOS \ll\tM XI I PHOTO COMPETITION W /IScoa, SbtanuhipCo. OBI BANS -ta.ii | iz. ISO. Ocl In co-operation with the Barbados Museum The BARBADOS ADVOCATE ii running a Photo Competition and Exhibition to encourage: (a) West Indian Photographers (b) To advertise the West Indies to the West Indies. (1) Judging will be by a panel comprising two well known Barbadian photographers anil the Editor of the Barbados Advocate. (21 Prizes will be awarded on a basis (a) Excellence of photography. (b) Orid*naliiy and Uniqueness of subject. e.g. photo, of Mont Pelee. Souffriere. Brlmaione Hill. ate. would get special marks for Interest (5) aaaca the intention of the Competition is to obtala a large number of excellent photographs for exhibition at the Barbados Museum, subject matter must be confined to scenes or objects of historical or other Importance, 2nd Prise $25.00 3rd Prize $15.00 Hit on wM morons i m deter gem gradas or straight mineral 1*:.XiH\L *1UXiHiY LTB. I'CNTRAl. FOl'NDHY LTD. i ei.i Service Station — Trafalgar S' %  aBBBBBBBb^^fi mmmm JOHN M. BLADON FOB REAL ESTATE AUCTION SALES Plantation* Building



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PAGE SIX' BAMADOS ADVOCATE S.VTUBIMY OCTOBUs B, •• Sheffield Welcomes Reds Chief* Wife For Diiiner %  .a*,i -itu-ck ii-i.iv im agrcem* lo play h|K j eaten announce;" in London that "tone -n., — ,J„— ,_ >,„ mwiiirm m it.^-ffiTR*. Ue, ; tK.ed to %  *<"£ %  Crmm.ttce" i. consiaarin* chi r-*• " • • ** oUlcr n special planes to By its !" •— delegation (rom Hong Kong to ••' %  > ^^ After U.e laaaM ItU Radio icoaotir I as cided to take ( ts* Soviet The servings were male imp..) reported that delegate con g • %  •"* arcbe in* a practically DOOBtrat* The Daily ingenuously told his sad tale. [nguillans Help Themselves 19 Candidates Will Contest 5 Seats iFMn Our Own CTi |W —— %  FORT-Of-fiPAlrl, Od 11 IN Port-o. rj.asn City Council elections, to come on on Novcmii-.. i ..i.r.v^mMHin bcr 3 IS candidates have been ovwUualrtl lo >un(eft S II "J;.v">..i-.ii.Mii "3 OJX. loW Ui. H.m.i-S..,,lh. Piwulenl aV IM -Idi ...nr. thai lie liiul .1 tknunl Trinidad Labour Part>. who was voaagc from SI Kills 10 AnguiUa defed by the Hon. Albcrl Gome. .1 V Canbbee. Tbii -land ,„ ,*,. rtc—l am „ l Election. u few tree is now comMrJ s ,| vta Huirte, member ol 1 I. lel> green everywhere, but „,, Caribbean SoclahM Pally .heir damage 10 crooa ihroucnMr Courtney Uonel Ince Stcool have bean exlamiv. and ,.,„, ^j A,,,,, Mr M ufcr -nacd by all spray Serga.nl. Commla-lon Agrnl ..vkbunieaaw many bad" r %  ^ CornaUus Bli< Tywai... d itov and schooner, Mcrch.nl. Mr John C bninanand was aslonishcd al one schoonuel. House Agrm. Mr Lev, cr in particuUr. which had (jam ''•* fm. Drsugntamaii. Mr completely smashed bv the hurMf"" ""* %  proprietor, Mr r.cane. but for the keel and half Joiul Firguaon Packer Hutchin.. the hull. It Is to be rebuilt He >n Macchausl. Mr W Havncad, Ihc Hospllal Uioueht it not worth while, anj retires! CivH Garvairf. Mr Mk-hael October 18 fugi:...ll that a new one might Lee Lung. Commission Agent, Mr Dr A a atwell be undertaken, bul the David M Durham. r*rsulur ann the fioal people aaaureo hun thev will rePublisher. Mr. Mortimer Mttrhcl] buihl it successfully Business Director, Mr Edward - Maharal. Mexobajil, Mr Hamilua. 01 the ZSo houses .leatroyed and Chrysostom. Law Clerk. Mr Ltonc. ISO damaged he ijild. 'The peoM ,, w g uc R,t lrc d School teacher. pl> .f \ng.11lla have set about Vr Chandra Bahadoor Malhura. then rebuilding piogramme exEditor and Propneu... Ui Wallet well Both the people Bcntlcy, Chiropodist mla and of Angullla appear to be very Independent Misa Kathleen Piper, of San Minded and look after themselvca Fernando, who was nominated laal better than In the larger Islands week as a candidate for the Ban Fernando Council, told Pressmen Mi Blackburne remarked that Ioda y,,, ttlf hna wlUld raw.i ho • 'd undernourished man and he was dead for about 12 h .nm There was a omull wound on truwn butsocK and a large one in the middle of the lower part of the back. There was a free lure of the nmi lumbar vertebra*and a recent bald patch on the eelved the honour and dignity of repeea Knighthood After five years in His ambition was fulfilled when he was appointed Chief Juelice of Granada. Tlvis brought him back 10 that uai-l oi the West India* which he loved His judgments artn respeetcd by members of the t ioteuioa because of the deep of everyday affairs and i.ulogv of West Indian peoples which they evidenced. One BUili judgment was subject to ap,cpeal and was upheld by the Privy ae Council Al this stage he rescalp have Polio* wen said b at %  fcafirf-rl I "peace committees," ia BrHtas, France and Italy are being aaked Worker to send 230 delegates those of the United States, 1 i-a 100 each. irunect lately ]e %  DM. %  ibe sonooMasvciier with a small Tabou. InriuaVui* the chief, a wlo. but knowing his rights, apijeute. wei %  rounded up. 1 Trapped, wlilto Klitln the Aaiun. in Itliuiic cetton mill IT.I Man chaster. Englaad. 61 -jraac-old Willlain Ogdtn crawled throagh si. escape hatch from the sixth Oooi to the roaf wiule 7U feet below. .• vicar caUad to a crowd of 600, "Let us pray Laddars could not reach him. so he jumped TO feet Into a 1ft IIUH deep reservoir . and lived %  ft gf JfS M I. ek | .leg.ili The rhlle. a spokesman sor the Home Omof, wsucn is ble for controlling, the of foreign visitors, said in been no decision lo limittance of the coi %  .In ,. .1 .1 •I. and .C2| Hikesman said all the i* be treated individually v tts are requested and i hat Britain does '~'!v exclude aliens becaui •!< %  :.I beliefs. The call for the peace congresf was arranged last month at a. meeting in Prague of the "Bureau of the Permanent Committee of the World Peace Congress." The bureau was responsible for the "Stockholm Peace Appenr to ban atomic weapons which has been condemned by the UK. State Department and western governments generally as a Communl't attempt to spilt the west and weaken its rearmament effort. —MM Arms Oump Discovered KoreUIl War Will End SoO.l OBf. A %  Italian police bave unearth aa. amu> dump In a cave Mveilau. near Genoa kt w •nieeunond laspy It cntained mote than 50.000 of HniiMi Oeruian an ami -lu'iMo'ii In perfec icondition. ns well as three >mall nk cannon and StOO grenades. gf I I Hill I i 1 oy had weather General Mac Arthur ordered hit. plane I" hind %  Pnsan 1:1 S.-ulheante: ,i Ki>n i.l gal ll the new jumpier PtghUT bombers from Iwu squiulrons went ahead of UV transport planes and pounded Uw tumping area for 43 minutes. Koreans were now in eaptivily Thiiiughout Uxlay's paratro.. u*. Uwieral Mac Arthu twivel cssati in i crafl wati'hini; (tie me NgkOklng a white pipe band Government's angle. Agricultural experiments are being made with sisal and live stock at "Landsome %  atatsy which ik Government owned. There is a new Health Centre. A residence for the Admin, istration Officer Major Grier Is also being built and he noted that the school built by C D. and W unlike those erectec in Antigua withstood the hurrienne perfectly Brown well ., Court Judge Threatens To Put Out Counsel alp which could n uj"•-• %  -•> ntad an Injury i" 1 "* P"*' h<1 "<-repted that of First The brain was normal and the Puisne Judge of Trinidad from aorta showed evidence of dieeaoe which he retired In 1931. and the left lung was filled with c ,_.., ^ Barbados he enquid but -he bowels were nor.^mj^. k^^rb^^enj m "member of the House of .Assembly There w some slight wasting for St. George Here he served of the limbs and in his opinion from 1M2 lo 1936. It was then the death was due lo toxaemia and custom to promote those member Ml From Our Own Corrirupting during larceny trtM u ,""? of The threat cavne when the jud.re SvS*? The Door Is Open After tiie drop Geuaral MacArthur landed at Pyongyang He seldom talked lu MlaflT < cajpajllg of his plane and said hi. would not talk to an-drop comiandcrs on the plane's radio unHoldei She I waakg ga From Page 1 eral Assembly hehind renew* a'.tempts ti II At < otiversatloi oi llilr lype effective" lied attention the aaHMMill. %  'I Ittese altiiBplS. 'We i Ui.it the rn ajv V^^ri^n^ But every thing only o few hours earlier—en talked Cor ball hour with Lieutenant General Walton H Walkei American Eighth Arm* ..ii t oMiin.-i.dcr An American annoured coluin But every thing went with; i> bitch. Light opposition was i • l-orlod from Sunchon area mai' -imail ami. im rk on all of the Islands of the was quaatloniiur one of the depresideney except in Antiauu fendanU, Gokool, but not the one where finance is low. In a few who is rep-esenled by Mr. John*7lKL wedtV time a new senior secondaton. d hi ary sohool is to be started in AnBOBO. guilla and surveys have been ** "* Judge pul a question to %  "•nple'ed for a comprehensive Gokool about a piece of lumbe; water distribution scheme on that exhibited In Court. Mr. Johnst. 'China" Boiled in the reMiluUoii is nut of P said. %  a ovi %  %  ally due %  ive b— n plenty Ihe PEMBKOKE. WALES years" Mrs. A. Punter likes her eggs Younger said Qul :\,im>;.n and l*nt delayed Ainerli obM-iver.' in Tokyo baUoved Ilial between au.Uim and MJM1Q luinmuiiiBt Uroopii had been 11' American fight! I bombs, rockets and machine gn I nh Iioi (jpposltion qulrkl* up watt] Smoke signalwhlcli like explosions marked BO • H>sts sot up wheievei t oinpany oi battalion commander, dropped General Election In Jamaica Unlikely J. A. McPHERSON i snail have to put you out, you undenrtnnd You are not entitled Rifle I t'UIIl Did \H — 'isreprescnt the facts. I have Well As Qkketor* Thinks Capt. Johnstone marked "fit for human consumptlon," but one was made of china, —***•*• Tnievei Carry OH $7,933 PORT-OF-SrAIN Two hours after ST.933 in c ish *ideposited In an office at 'he Ste. Madeleine Company office. (South TrinUiud), thief or ihleves raided the premises ind „| e to carried it off. rsss ZJUSZ w."'^ui;; "* "*' —~ v tin get any further than bed Younger said he would suggeot thot the revolution should ask that the Rig Powers, in so far as they deemed it compatible with the success of their conversations, ndvlse the General Assembly "whenever there appeared to In* peel of progress which TV General pla *"*" % %  jumping areas Im ., full I* Before it i< ft i %  i' Iroopfl weie alie.idy mm the road to joiii u Hukclion and Srkiueho.i It was officially eetimaled thai about 70,000 North Koreans renmined in three pockets across Ih. Peninsula. An Intelligence Officer in Tuk said about hnlf this number IVBI believed to be in Pyongyang area A communique issue the front Lt.-Cen. George E Si Commander uf the Aineiu.iu Faj l*lend. interrupted. The Chief Juati said, "if you interrupt me again I shall have to put you out, facts. I have read out b> you time and ugam n hat the witness has said, nnd each time I put it to him you rise and interrupt me." Mr. Johnston hero explain* %  -! that in any event it was a question fur the Jury. Th Judge "Il is a question of fact for the jury and you muat arepraaergt the facts It is Mil H and forme. M. ulster of most extraordinary how oil tot) Eduiation. who at rived in Trinigetting up every juiuutw aiuj rnui dad lo attend the openie^ ,.rupting mewhenever I put .. monv of the new Legislative question to the accused". Council, doubts that there will Adcna Sinckler who identified and t*ot outbursts against the imto Dr. Cato said that position of Estate Duties showed had married her sister, that he had not fully grasped the it saw hun about four ionium, mr of the changes which before he was reported were to come over Birbado*. Ha wus tlie Bnt member of the Counas present at the well the ell to be appointed for the limited same evening he was taken out period of five years and was a On October IS she went to the member of the delegation who inGeneral Hospital Mortuary and lervlewed the Governor. Sir Mark uw him lying dead there Young, on the recommended changes in the method of oppointShe %  PUKT-tiF-SPAIN. McPherson. Jamaica Sir George was forthright in his u tier at ices and spoke his mind freely on issues which lie felt affected public interest. Whether or not his views coincided with popular opinion mattqred little to nun; the standard of public good was nut ii> be measured by personal feelings or desires and he maintained throughout his career an attitude which did not cater to Robert popuU. H, married in 1901 to Emiltf daughter of the King's Solicitor who now survives general election io Jamalcg **> %  Johnegojn: "It k u snoot unnext year. fortunate thing iir own COrTiapoinfl > ItJHT-OK-SPAlN. Oct 17 BXPRKS8IHG ailmiialH.il I II .V I meinU'i-. of tin ItitU Team .it Bisley. t'apt. Robert popular taste Johnstone. Coinmandant. told Oj was inai! pressmen that the team displayed %  la i'xeellenl "Espirit de Corps" am: won Hie high praises of the seni ollicials of Ihe National Ride Av-ociallon for their excellent conduct and superb shooting. The Captain said that although he had the greateat admiration par the West Indies crtcketers, who fully deserved the warm WswOCfl which they got him. ESCAPES SNAKE chief rip—I the 1,-itiiI'g otnacnte bo pUced in ihe hands o'f the The JiuxUe. "Yo individual ministers. the opinion of PORT-OF-SPAIN RBNNY HAMDEF.N. a COeoa their return estate worker In Little Cora Road. to the West Indies, he felt that Trinidad, narrowly escaped being mg riflemen in quite another way. diu DsttaB I I 8-foot mapeplre He equally as well in a sport which encountered the snake at arms your was of National importuiutlength, while cutlassing in the The grand aggregate of all tht Held. Ramdeen chopiied off th i will llnd it is evenu at BIsley. Is the 'acid tesf ieplde's head i it judges." of good shooting. him i it attacked Cecil B. DeMille s Masterpiece! antso Color by TECHNICOLOR • A Paramount Pictur. ntf-Delilah Z/um/i/fit+ait, EFFICIENT PROGRESSIVE WITH THE 11GW NUFFIELD CSWLEY YAM PICK-UP WM. FOGARTY LTD. TAILORING DEPT. SJl VER ANN I VERSA R I YEAR ISO cubic feel of lairrtog space, smartly styled exterior, all-.tecl body mounicd on a robufi chassis. po-rrful citgine and all the fesrore of the modem private car Lockheed hydraulic brakes, s-ipced gearbox, gear change on meeting cohimi. Independent front wheel uperuion Rack and pinion uecnng — sod many other rcbricrncnis. Available also at chassis with cab. r*i.HCl TIM jfcvil •*•. FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Ptvnt 2386 Sola Diitribufor. Phone 4504 Urrjp o( sail ot lhair Sulla. fiairlion t akuut tut V i.i peraonal slecli.ii now, (rum UDeug -I" I I Wi.LI.F.NS WOI1STKI). TROPH Ht-SKIN FLANNEU SI'J^CFSPORTS I AH ...lOLLCMS VIVE TO A THOUGHT QUALITY" SHOP AT FOGARTY'S Xemember this label j IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY -Always ask ftp M CmTON STRONG PEPPERMINT LOZENGES A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS, LTD. AGENTS.





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• rl.hrr 21 19SS tofoiuiw; Uiuwrate rrl.fi FIVE CENTS KOREAN WAR WILL END S Gomes And Joseph In Trinidad's New 'Cabinet From Our Own tormpondml) .„.„ PORT Or SPAID, Oct. 20 jyjEMBEBS of Trinidad's "Cabinet" elected at the opening of the Legislative Council under the new constitution to day are as follows VICTOR UK VAN (Caribbean Socialist Party) ALBERT GOMES (Political Pr. wm9 Group) BOY JOSEPH (Independent) NORMAN TANG (Independent) ADJODIIA SINGH (Indepi-ndent) NOMINATED P. M. RENISON (Colonial Secretary) J. M. PEBEZ (Attorney General) A. W. BOBEBTSON (Financial Secretary) (" !" re to he named by the Govenior). Trimdud rnU'ied j iiionu'iituus *lutv of Its history as Mujor General Sir Hubert Ranee. Governor, officially opened the Legislative Council. Taj next Malay-Siam Frontier Closed SINGAPORE, Oct. 20 .Vi-unty measures along the Malay-s,am border are u tightened and ihe whole frontier MM all night British authorities iM-re announced today. The 400 mile bo-der will be elosrd completely bctweci o'clock at night and six momrng. Increased guerilla activity ha recently bran reported along the border. .British suthoritics suspect that a big gang is hiding on the Siamese side of the Frontier — Renter War Cannot Prevent War -SAYS EISENHOWER PITTSBURG. Oct. 20. General Dwlght Eisenhowe Wartime Supreme Commander in Europe last night condemned the idea of a ''preventive" war He recalled suggestions from nome quarters that the United States should begin war to forestall an anticipated Soviet attack. "In my opinion there Is no such n prevc-nttve war," the General said. %  Although this suggestion Is repeatedly made, none has as yet uxplained how war prevents war*'. He spoke at the Carnegie Institute of TechnologyHe said that :he proposed armed force of X'•00,000 men seemed reasonable for a nation the size of the United States. —Beater. Australian Reds Resist Government Act CANBERRA, Oct 20. The Australian Communist Party today lodged an application in the High Court for an Injunction against the Commonwealth Government to restrain IheUovarnment from doing anything to implement the act of dissolving the Communist Party. The application came before Justice Owen Dixon who adjourned hearing until tomorrow —Beater the you fee was a colourful ceremony bentting the unique occasion Naval ratings from H.M.S Sparrow accompanied by the IHDidad Police Band formed a Guard of Honour outside the Red House and were Inspected by the Governor. Hundreds of spectators crowded Woodford Square. Loudspeakeis were Installed to follow ilii ii^ Hi-dings. In the Council Chamber were officials from the Caribbean areas. Government officials and representatives of all walk* of life. After the Governor's speech the Speaker Mr Savary Invited spectators to keep their seats to witness the election ballot The Speaker announced the appointment to the House. The Oath was administered to members, there being one vacant seat, that >f Charles Netlo Willing Help The Governor welcomed Speaker who said "to Sir, I am vary grateful vour willing assistance to me ID rvlttaSQ u> the performance of HVj duty *. The Governor addressed the audience stressing that %  uoc aa or failure of the Constitution would determine the rate at which further political progress n be made. The Hon. Roy Joseph spoke on behalf of elected members, while the Hon. L. C. Hannays spoke on behalf of nominated members. There was election by secret ballot and the announcement was greeted by prolonged cheers Cabinet Moderates. forms the Cabinet moderates without a single Butlerite Gerald Wight, a big business man was elected Deputy Speaker. Gomes and Joseph are former %  mbera of the Executive. Tang. Mayor of Port-of-Spain, Joseph, Mayor of San Fernando and Councillor Charles Netto, Mayor of Anma and six other Council. iffected. resigned from local Councils in view of the eleventh hour discovery of the Ordinance forbidding local councillors holding office emolument under the crown as Legislative salaries are looked upon Adjodha Singh, a %  d .known masseur, once had Uriah Butler as a patient. Mrs. Beryl Archibald Crichlow, the new Mayor of San Fernando was the first woman Mayor of the British Caribbean. She is a wellknown aoclal worker. Alderman Aleong is the new Mayor of Arlma. Alderman Aubrey Almandor is the new Mayor of Port-ofSpain. French Prepare Tonkin Against Red Attack , PARIS, Oct. 20. Hanoi, the capital of the northern Indo China Rice Delta Province of Tonkin is being actively prepared to meet a large scale offensive by Vietminh insurgents, usually reliable sources said here today. A Spokesman of the Ministry of the Associated States of Indo-China denied reports that all adults in Tonkin had been "mobilised for 21 days." But he agreed thai the French High Command was concentrating 'roops in Tonkin's capital MACARTHUR SAYS IN W.I. Shipping In Parliament iFtniii Out < %  •* %  CisT..iiti LONDON. Oct 20 I'd.•iiicsUoii of shipping facilities between this country and the Went Indie* which has for long been a matter of grave concein is again to i*raised in Purlin man. Thai follows a recent lettc Of) the Mibjcvt from Archdeace Banks of Trinidad which w>. led In The Times". On Wednesday October 25 M, Donnor. Conscrvallv M P ho was ParbBMittiUf secretary \o Mr oiiw he was Colon!.. Secretary Is to ask Mr. JanwGnflllhs, the present Colonial Secretary, what measures are betas Liken to improve shipping service! .11 tha Cariubaan En accord %  DCS wilh the recommendations C •evarai commissions and oth Ksnonsibts organisations If no satisfactory answer i forthcominR it i. undent od th.it efforts will he made bv the Wet India Committee to get the que: lion raised again %  > soon as rsihle ^ JSffZ* 1 ??,?* MELBO , 1 "' *£***** * %  *•* '" BarbaSM was SeBums* by Mr Kfei con, R.A.. sad It was unveiled on 22nd M.r.S, Ifll) It commemom I** the victory off C on October 21 1905. air Richard Wostra-oott also de-ix nd tli* status of Nelson which li Ring in BirnUngban. This was unveiled on 21st Octeber. 1*00. There Is %  descendant of Sir Richard, at present serving In the R A V msnder I B westmacott Two othar places of memorial sculpture In Bsrbado.. also done by Sir Richard mentln St. Qeorge's Chtirch and tlie Pindar Monument In BL John's Church. The first statue, of NeUou to be erected In the Bntl*h Empire wx in 1808 In Montreal Th. in Trsralgsr Square, Barbados, will to day receive a wreath at the tu.iid* of Hii •rnor. i England. It' Is Wing Com the Hall Monu li I'Hei.i y the U.K. Han More Gold And Dollars LONDON, Oct. 20. A Governmem announcement m the House of Commons on Fridav implied that British reserves of gold and dollars are rising more than ever The announcement by the Financial Secretary to the reasury. Douglas Jay, was in the technical form that as the result of the continued increase In reserves an issue of sterling to the Exchange Equalization Accountl Is again necessary and that a further Issue of £300,000,000 is accordingly being made to account %  this week The Exchange Equalization Ac-| count is a Treasury fund which i acquired gold and dollars In exI change for sterling As letcntly as I July 5 it was replenished bv £300,000.0110.—Can. Press. U.S. Order 25 Per Cent Cut In Rubber Consumption Greek Children Will Be Sent Home ATHENS, Oct. 20. Greek children tsken to Yugoslavia during the fighting in Greece will be sent back directly they are claimed by relatives in Greece. Dr. Ales Bebbler, Yugoslavia's United Nations delegate has promised in a newspaper interview published here. The paper Efhinikos KiriJc said that Dr Bebbler to'd its correspondent that of 10,500 Greek children in Yugoslsvia only 1,400 were not living with their parents. There were also 30,000 Slav Macedonians who fled from Greece now living in Yugoslavia. Dr. Bebbler *as reported as saving. "The Slav-Macedonian minority problem is purely psychological' he stated. It would easily be overcome if Greece would allow Si to open their own schools. Tints. Ex-Nazis Supported Vienna Strikeg VIENNA, Oct. 20. A senior official of the Austrian Interior Ministry said today that a secret organization of former Nazi storm-troop officers In th-* Austrian police had supported the meet a possible insurgent offensive and to "Inflict" a decisive defeat upon them in open country. Though an official silence was still maintained about the fate of the chief frontier fortress of Langson which commands the main road from Communist China to Hanoi, there was every reason to believe that troops had not been successfully withdrawn from this outpost in accordance with the general plan of concentrating all available forces In the plain. The decision to evacuate Lan'g>on was apparently approved by (.. %  ncrril Alprmnse Juin and Jear Itourne,au. Minister of the Associated States soon after thej arrived at Saigon on Tuesday. General Juin, France's leading strategist was leaving today flying over keypolnts in the Tonkin border area. With him were I-etourneau and the French Far Eastern Commander, General Marcel Carpentier. General Juin and Letoumeau are visiting Indo China for talks on the serious military situation there Reports reaching official quarters here praase the heroism of the Fiench Foreign Legion men. "In a hopeless situation a' Caobang. leglonaires dug thern, selves in like roots of a tree antf recent general strike "" l'^?" 1 untu ,hey •**• killed" acThese former Nazi officers bel? or un ** lo n officer who escaped long to the Russian supported !' n action. French forces, casual"National I-eague of Working |" 'n killed, wounded and Austrian*" led by Dr. Slavik. sicaptuml were ?S officers, 2M former Hitler youth leader, he NCO's and 2,839 men said U.S. Apologise for Strafing WASHINGTON. Oct 20 j Colonel S.II.-I.I. S. Smith,! Junior, has been relieved of thr| command of the Ame~lcan Fighter i Unit involved In strafing a Rus1 lian airfield near Schyu-Rechya —in the Vladivostok area—Dfl October •. The airforce announcing this to-day added that the two pilots believed to have taken port in the attack had been grounded pending the filing of charge* against them. Warren Austin, United States delegate at United Nations' Headquarters said yesterday that the United States had apologised to the Soviet Union and offered to pay for damages. _eater. Clock Goeg On Strike WASHNGTON. Oct M THE United Slates Government tu-day urdii-u | 3D Mf cent cut in use of natural rubber by lyre and rubber companies aa from November 1, The reduction limits consumption to 75 per cent <>! Ihe average monthly consumption of natunral rubber in iln 12 months precednig last June 30, A tvgar cut—to 63 per cent of the earlier consumptionwas provided for December in the regulationi issued by the National Production Authority. The order also: I Limited the use of the total iinount of new rubber—both l atural and synthetic—to 84 per cunt of the monthly average In he year ending June 3n 2. Restricted use late In this) lUarter October, November, and December—to one fourth uf the onsumplion in the same baso vear (this in etfect restricts current usage to an average of the t*ase yer ;i Required Importers of rubher U) offer at least to per tent of their shipments to the Qovernment's Services Administration for federal stockpile purchases at current market prices t Tiansferred to nationnl production, authority for the responsibility for formal allocation of government produrod '.ynthctic rubber to-day ordS* was directed at conserving natural rubber and forcing tyre manufacturers to use greater proportions of synthetic. Natural rubber Is wanted fop lefence stockpiling ThiNational I Production Authority also set Ide for defence programme lire output of stainless -teel LiURING this week Antigua's sole timepiece which is relied on by citizens of St. John's went on a twoday strike The clock in the Anglican Cathedral tower stopped shortly before II .i.m oa i^th October Many %  trajet worksri were annoyed with themselves that day for labouring a half hour past their usual lunch houi while they listened in vain for the 11 o'clock chimes. This clock chimes the hours and half hours only. Salt spray from the hurricane which entered the mechanism caused a blockage hut It Is again in action Canada's Exports Drop New Job For Creech Jones COMPANY DIRECTOR I.ONDON it h.* racstttt* bean tnnouBcai that Mr Arthur Creech Jone: %  ii i.i s,. ,.i ,, of Slate for thi lit-. iMt'n .ipi-tiiited : Cob dln '..ii of Marchoiv %  tt • %  UMIIV ol il„n,i, ,1 BMf| uiaoturart. r* salary has bein diwIoBnl but it will b n-mei band that m his previous pc,Mr Cree.li Jonsa .-••mmaiiiU e.l C5.UO0 u year Mr F Ililey. Ixxidon manager .1 M. night: ed thi chon Products. ,.,,<( uiM South Korea. Mr. Creech Jones attendlairt directors' meeting ol snpanj at Whitehave., Ifofm-c leaving fur n visit to IIMII. His appointment was suggest'-' by Die Industrial and Commeri'ini Kutanee t'otporaUon which can appoint a director." The I'orr-"* atlas, is a Oovemme.it ..ponaor, i rlrmnc.ni.dl(iilii. Mnrelfun Pr-Mlurts has ., hscton at Whitehaveai, Ciunberlaml. nuplo.wiig 700 people, most ol whom gre engaged in tho iiwnu facture of synthotic detergent 1 UA Aid W ill Help Fight Insurgentg CHICAGO, 0-t. 2U. Trail Van Huu. haari ' e '"' ll wail used primarily i n making e.,uip, merit for use In chemical and tei. industrial processes.—Reuser. the officially announced today Britain Getg Lees Cotton From U.S. H ARROGATE. Yorkshire Oct. 20 Harold Wilson. President of Hi Board of Trade said tonight thai Britain a cotton industry was faced with "real problems In the next 12 months'' because of the cut in American raw cotton supplies. Opening the week-end Cot to:. Hoard conference here Wilson said it was hoped that this would be a temporary difficulty, but he added that Britain's spinners would have to exercise even more skill on cotton this year Declaring that "raw materials (•upply is one of our biggest lmrm>uiate problems," Wilson congratulated the Industry on its rapid development of new artificial fibres "The proportion of rayon staple fibre processed by spinners almos'. doubled In the last two years and the proportion Is still rising" he .,!.( Wilson spoke of the growinK lompetltlon, particularly in textile", which must be expected from Japan. PYONGYANG TOKYO, October 20 (,ENERAL MACARTHUR today entered the Communist capital Pyongyang alter directing the big paratroop landing north of the city from his own plane. He said: "The war is very definitely coming to an end shortly." General MacArthur then flew back to Tokyo. 7,000 Koreans Taken 20 took WASHINGTON. O i United Nations' forces nore than 7.000 prisoncs In torea yesterday — the largest lumber for any one day since the onflict heKan, the Untied States' irmj leported to-day. A Spokesman told reporter* that leading "oads north and north-west of Pyongyang, the North Korean capital were teported choked with tahlOlM and North Korean troops. 1-MwUwp in.id.' i>. United Nations' paratroopers would block ipe routes ha sssdatj lin situation should give thtUnited Nations air (Orea I "tleld ay". he added. The soldiers who parachuted Into North Korea weix> %  lying boxcars" a hot en, he also said. \ TM United Nations Commander who made a short visit to the smouldering North Korean capita I after directing (he mass drop from lib own plane of 4.100 American Paratroops—supplied with artiU-iy lorries and jeeps and other heavy equipment in an air drop landed in AriaO 25 miles north of J'yiingyang near Sukchon and Sunchon The aim of operation was to out oil thousands of Communists flovliiK north and to liberate any American prisoners they might be trying to take with them. United Nations forces completely occupied Pyongyang to-day, twenty four hours after the American Kirst Cavalry Division bad brokan Into the city. S IKtrts from the front said that h Korean Government officials with their Russian sdvlsers had fled from the beleagured capital last week They wers reported to have taken 2.000 Amerlropped from (ran prisoners with them apparI had 90-f t as n WI the tSOstOOl and fears the United Nations Political ComU V"" WM 'l-' 311 '"* n th n the world. mlttee to-day. resolution put forward by Iraq He said that he had spoken In and Syria calling for a recoman informal conversational way At the same time the British mendstion to the "Big Four" that "entirely from mv heart to try to Minister of State. Kenneth ,hrv "Jf" during the present ,'ive the imprcn-io.. of ihe basic Younger, said lh.it Britain "has **asaiiibly session ami discuss outattitude which I think my Qovalways been prepared to engage sanding problmns threatening eminent takes toward* the whole nl is quite preDulles said that although many the recommendBattempts at agreement among the i> \ini>|e to support the Iri' be consultationsgreat powers had failed in the Syrian resolution when it had ,. ., R fl ,naI w " rfawn *by been finally drafted to meet sughese .-onsultaUotis there should ba d< seated ameudrnents. %  rhlch The United Slates entirely acYounger commented that there always i-pted the principle that 'wherseemed to be a general agreoof that ever there seems to be a ment on the principles of the reasonable opportunity of making resolution. *av that I .pt n ^r D l rfcleB M ''<•"*•*••• "Whnt we are doing is to put !?* J? !" enle ^".'. n real hopes States Government "is certainly world tensions In anv w.v laatra force of the OeV one dispoaed to do everytuing it oan psUble with decency and justice, A Ou Page • pared to |afa lion that thcr DuUi .i 'i ,e are quite prepared to accept .11 thoaa opptirtunities and to explore them to the utmost Emphasising thai any settleIII be a (ust one Dulle •aid: "In the case of Austria let us say we can agree on an Au* trkan treaty. "But I am sure that Joy would not reign in Austria If all we did was to accept whatever tern' i-ipused by one of the (ireat Powers." K.iuielh Younger said he hoped have already taken „. I %  tea *~— the glad to have consultations door is open %  to Big Power consort. sultatlons but lidded. "I cannot DuP-s said thai the Dulles told the Constnlttae, in thei consultations but






Saturday

October
1950

21



KOREAN WAR



Gomes And Joseph In |

Trinidad’s New ‘Cabinet’
From Our Own Correspondent)
-PORT-OF-SPAIN , Oct. 20.

MEMBERS of Trinidad’s “Cabinet’

the opening of the Legislative Council under
the new constitution to-day are as follows:—
VICTOR BRYAN (Caribbean Socialist Party)
ALBERT GOMES. (Political Progress Group)

ROY JOSEPH (Independent)
NORMAN TANG (Independent)
', ADJODHA SINGH (Independent)
ot aaa NOMINATED
P. M. RENISON (Colonial Secretary)
J. M, PEREZ (Attorney General)
' A. W. ROBERTSON (Financial Secretary)
more to be named by the Governor).

(One





we e

Malay-Siam

Frontier
_ SINGAPORE, Oct. 20,
Security measures along the
ay-Siam border are to be
tightened and the whole frontier
closed all night British authori-
ties here announced today,

The 400 mile bo-der will be
closed completely between six
@clock at night and six next
morning:

Increased guerilla activity has
recently been reported along the
border. British authorities sus-
pect that a big gang is hiding on
the Siamese side of the Frontier.

—Reuter.
ee

War Cannot

Prevent War
—SAYS EISENHOWER

PITTSBURG, Oct. 20.

General Dwight Eisenhowe”
Wartime Supreme Commander in
Europe last night condemned the
idea of a “preventive” war.
He recalled suggestions from
some quarters that the United
States should begin war to fore-
stall an anticipated Soviet attack.

“In my opinion there is no such
thing as a preventive war,” the

kc ough this suggestion is
made, none has as yet
explained how war prevents war’.
He spoke at the Carnegie Insti-
tute of Technology. He said that
the proposed armed force of
3,000; men seemed reasonable
for:a nation the size of the United
States. —Reuter.

Australian Reds
Government Act

CANBERRA, Oct. 20.

The _ Australian Communist
Party today lodged an application
in the High Court for an injune-
tion. against the Commonwealth
ae to so hate ne
ernment from ng a ng
implement the act of dissolving
the Communist Party.

The application came _ before
Justice Owen Dixon who ad-
journed hearing until tomorrow.

—Reuter



Trinidad entered a momentous
stage of its history as Major
General Sir Hubert Rance, Gov-
ernor, Officially opened the Legis-
lative Council.

There was a colourful ceremony
befitting the unique occasion.
Naval ratings from H.MS.
Sparrow accompanied by the
Trinidad Police Band formed a
Guard of Honour outside the Red
House and were inspected by the
Governor.

Hundreds of spectators crowd-
ed Woodford Square. Loud-
speakers were installed to follow
the proceedings. In the Council
Chamber were officials from the
Paribbean areas, Government
officials and representatives of all
Walks of life.

After the Governor’s speech the
Speaker Mr. Savary invited spec-
tators to keep their seats to wit-
ness the election ballot.

The Speaker. announced the
appointment to the House. The
Oath was administered to mem-
bers. there being one vacant seat,

that of Charles Netto.

Willing Help
The Governor welcomed the
Speaker who said “to you
Sir, Ll am very grateful for
your willing assistance to me

in relatiov {to the performance of
my duty”. The Governor address-
ed the audience stressing that
success or failure of the Consti-
tution would determine the rate
at which further political progress
can be made,

The Hon. Roy Joseph spoke on
behalf of elected members, while
the Hon. L. C. Hannays spoke on
behalf of nominated members,

ballot oan e cena was
greeted by prolonged cheers.
Cabinet Moderates

This forms the Cabinet moder-
ates without a single Butlerite.
Gerald Wight, a big business man
was elected Deputy Speaker.
Gomes and Joseph are former
cease a the ae eet

yor 0! ort- J ,
Mayor of San Fernando and
Councillor Charles Netto, Mayor
of Arima and six other Council-
lors affected, resigned from local
Councils in view of the eleventh
hour discovery of the Ordinance
forbidding local councillors hold-
ing office emolument under the
crown as Legislative salaries are
looked upon. Adjodha Singh, a
wellknown masseur, once had
Uriah Butler as a patient. Mrs.
Beryl Archibald Crichlow, the
new Mayor of San Fernando was
the first woman Mayor of the
British Caribbean. She is a well-
known social worker. Alderman
Aleong is the new Mayor of
Arima. Alderman Aubrey Alman-
doz is the new Mayor of Port-of-
Spain.



French Prepare Tonkin
Against Red Attack

PARIS, Oct. 20.

‘Hanoi, the ee of the northern Indo China Rice Delta

Province of Tonkin is being

actively prepared to meet a

large scale offensive by Vietminh insurgents, usually re-
liable sources said here today.

A Spokesman of the Ministry of the Asgociated States of
Indo-China denied reports that all adults in Tonkin had

been “mobilised for 21 days.”



Greek Children Will
Be Sent Home

ATHENS, Oct. 20.
Greek children taken to Yugo-
slavia during the fighting in
Greece will be sent back directly
they are claimed by relatives in
Greece, Dr, Ales Bebbler, Yugo-

has ‘promised in a newspaper
interview published here.

The paper Ethinikos Kirik said
that Dr. Bebbler told its corres-
pondent that of 10,500 Greek
children in Yugoslavia only 1,400
were not living with their parents.

There were also 30, Slav
Macedonians who from
Greece now living in Yugoslavia,
o Bebbler was reported as sav-

ig.
“The Slav-Macedonian minority
problem is purely psychological’
he stated. It would easily, be over-
come if Greece would allow Slavs
to open their own schools.
—Reuter.

Ex-Nazis Supported
Vienna Strikes

VIENNA, Oct. 20.

A senior official of the Austrian
Interior Ministry said today that
a secret organization of former
Nazi storm-troop officers in the
Austrian police had supported the
recent general strike.

These former Nazi officers be-
long to the Russian supported
“National League of Working
Austrians” led by Dr. Slavik, a
former Hitler youth leader,
said —Reuter



slavia’s United Nations : Hanoi, there was every reason

he

But he agreed that the French
High Command was concentrating
troops in Tonkin’s capital to
meet a possible t offensive
and to “inflict” a decisive defeat
upon them in open country.
Though an official silence was
still maintained about the fate of
the chief frontier fortress of Lang-
son which commands the main
toad from Communist China

to believe that troops had not
been successfully withdrawn from
this outpost in accordance with
the general plan of concentrating
all available forces in the plain.
The decision to evacuate Lang-
son was apparently approved by

General Alphonse Juin and Jean |’

Letourneau, Minister of the
Associated States soon after they
arrived at Saigon on Tuesday.

General Juin, France’s leading
strategist was leaving today flying
over keypoints in the Tonkin
border area. With him were
Letourneau and the French Far
Eastern Commander, General
Marcel Carpentier.

General Juin and Letourneau
are visiting Indo China. for talks
on the serious military situation
there.

Reports reaching official quarters
here prakse the heroism of the
French Foreign Legion men.

“In a hopeless situation at
Caobang, legionaires dug them-
selves in like roots of a tree and
fought until they were killed” ac-
cording to an officer who escaped
in action. French forces, casual-
ties in killed, wounded and
jcaptured were 75 officers, 292
|N.C.0’s and 2,839 men

—Reuter.

” elected at

THE STATUE OF }



NELSON



NELSON in Trafalgar Square in Barbados was
B.A., and it was unveiled on 22nd
on October, 21, 1805. Sir Richard Westmacott alsode
in Birmingham

arch, 1813.

. This was unveiled on 2ist October, 1809,
There is a descendant of Sir Richard, at present serving in the R.A.P., in England. Hr. is Wing Com-

mander I. B. Westmacott.

Two other pieces of memorial sculpture

ment in St. George’s Church and

The first statue of Nelson to
in Trafalgar Square, Barbados,
ernor,

U.K. Has More IWS. Order 25 Per Cent

Gold And Dollars

LONDON, Oct. 20.

A Government announcement in
the House of Commons on Friday
implied that British reserves of
gold and dollars are rising more
than ever, The announcement by
the Financial Secretary to the

sury, Douglas Jay, was in the
technical form that as the result
of the continued increase in re-
serves an issue of sterling to the
Exchange Equalization Account
is again necessary and that a fur-
ther. issue of £300,000,000 is ac- |
cordingly being made to account
this week,

The Exchange Equalization Ac-
count is a Treasury fund which
acquired gold and dotiars in ex-
change for sterling, As recently as
July 5 it was rejsienished by
£300,000,000.—Can. P;

—_—

ress,



U.S. Apologise
For Strafing

WASHINGTON, Oct. 20.

Colonel Stanton S. Smith,
junior, has been relieved of the
command of the American Fighter |
Unit involved in strafing a Rus-
sian airfield near Schyu-Rechya
—in the Vladivostok area—on
October 8.

The airforce announcing this
to-day added that the two pilots
believed to have taken part in
the attack had been grounded
pending the filing of charges

| impedes elt ah, eee

the Pinder

ee





Sir

by Richard Westma-
It commemorates the victory off Cape Trafalgar
signed the statue of Nelson which is in the Bull

in Barbados, also done by Sir Richard, are, the Hall Monu-
Monument in St. John’s Church,

be erected in the British Empire was in 1808 in Montreal. The second

will to-day receive a wreath at the hands of His Excellency the Gov-

Cut

In Rubber Consumption

WASHNGTON, Oct. 20.

THE United States Government to-day ordered a 25 per
cent cut in use of natural rubber by tyre and rubber
companies as from November 1,

The reduction limits consumption to 75 per cent of the
average monthly consumption of natunral rubber in the
12 months precednig last” Sune 30,

A larger cut—to 63 per cent of the earlier consumption—
was provided for December in the regulations issued by
the National Production Authority.
















Clock Goes
On Strike

DURING this week An-
tigua’s sole timepiece which
is relied on by citizens of
St. John’s went on a two-
day strike. The clock in the
Anglican Cathedral tower
stopped shortly before 11
a.m. on 13th October. Many
street workers were annoy-
ed with themselvé’ that day
for labouring a half hour
past their usual lunch hour
while they listened in vain
for the ti o’clock chimes,

This clock chimes the
hours and half hours only,
Salt spray from the hurri-
cane which entered the me-
chanism caused a blockage
but it is again in action.

Canada’s Exports Drop



The order also:





| New Job For
| Creech Jones

LL END §





_Prices
FIVE CENTS
~ Year 5






: MacARTHUR SAYS IN

| In Parliament

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Oct. 20.

The question of shipping facili-
ties between this country and the
West Indies which has for long
been a matter of grave concern,
IS again to be raised in Parlia-
ment. This follows a recent letter
on the subject from Arehdeacon
Banks of Trinidad which was
published in “The Times’.

On Wednesday October 25 M:.
| Patrick Denner, Conservative
M.P. who was Parliamentar
Private Secretary to Mr. Oliver
Stanley when he was Colonial
Secretary is to ask Mr. James
Griffiths, the present Colonial Sec-
retary, what measures are being
taken to improve shipping ser-
vices in the Caribbean in accord-
ance with the recommendations of
several commissions and othe
responsible organisations,

If no. satisfactory answer is
forthcoming it is understod that
efforts will be made by the West
India Committee to get the ques-
tion raised again as soon as pos-
sible.



COMPANY DIRECTOR

(From Our London Correspondent)
NDON.

It has recently been announced
that Mr. Arthur Creech Jones
former Secretary of State for the
Colonies, has been appointed 1
director of Marchon Products,
Ltd., a company of chemical man-
ufacturers, No salary has been
disclosed but it will be remen-
bered that in his previous posi+
tion Mr, Creech Jones command-
ed £5,000 a year.

Mr. F. Riley, London manager
ef Marchon Products, said last
night: “Mr. Creech Jones attend-
ed the last directors’ meeting of
the company at Whitehaven
before leaving for a visit to India,
His appointment was suggested
by the Industrial and Commercial
Finance Corporation which can
appoint a director.” ‘The Corpor-
ation is a Government-sponsored
finance institution,

Marctton Products has a factory
at Whitehaven, Cumberland,
employing 700. people, most of
whom are engaged in the manu-
facture of synthetic detergents.

U.S. Aid Will Help
Fight Insurgents

CHICAGO, Oct. 20.

Tran Van Huu, head of the new
Vietnamese Government, said in
an interview published in the
Chicago Tribune today that his
Government, if given aid, could
this year form 30 battalions to
fight Vietminh insurgents.

The Chicago Tribune correspon-
dent Quentin Pope said the Pre-
mier told him in an interview at
Saigon that the Government had
already formed 12 battalions thig
year.

The Premier disclosed that he
had framed a far-reaching plan
for mobilising Vietnamese against
the southward thrusting columns
of Ho Chi Minh, the despatch



1. Limited the use of the total | said —Reuter.

amount of new rubber—both,
natural and synthetic—to 84 per
cent of the monthly average in
the year ending June 30,

2. Restricted use late in this

quarter October, November, and
December—to one fourth of the
consumption in the same base
year (this in effect.restricts cur-
rent usage to an average of the
base year).
3. Required importers of rubber
to offer at least 10 per cent of
their shipments to the Govern-
ment’s Services Administration
for federal stockpile purchases at
eurrent rnarket prices.

4. Transferred to national pro-
duction, authority for the
responsibility for formal alloca-
tion of government produced
synthetic rubber.

To-day order was directed at
conserving natural rubber and
forcing tyre manufacturers to usa

|greater proportions of synthetic.



Britain Gets Less
Cotton From U.S.

HARROGATE, Yorkshire Oct. 20.
Harold Wilson, President of the
Board of Trade said tonight that
Britain's cotton industry was faced
with “real problems in the next
12 months” because of the cut in
American raw cotton supplies,
Opening the week-end Cotton
Board conference here Wilson said
it was hoped that this would be
a temporary difficulty, but he
adde@ that Britain’s spinners

skill on cotton this year,
Declaring that “raw materials
supply is one of our biggest imme-
diate problems,” Wilson congratu-
lated the industry on its rapid de-
velopment of new artificial fibres






would have to exercise even more

‘ Natural rubber is wanted for| “The proportion of rayon staple
against them. : 5 OTTAWA, Oct, 20. |defence stockpiling. The National| fibre processed by spinners almost

Warren Austin, United States} Canada had a foreign trade | Production Authority also set} doubled in the last two years and
delegate at United Nations’|deficit of $14,300,000 for the first/aside for defence programme | the proportion is still rising” he
Headquarters said yesterday that] eight

f months of 1950 compared|the entire output of stainless steel
with a surplus of $83,700,000 for containing columbum—hard alloy
the same period last year it was | used primarily in making equip-
officially announced today. |ment for use in chemical and
~—~Reuter. industrial processes.—Reuter.

the United States had apologised
to the Soviet Union and offered
to pay for damages.

—Reuter.



THE DOOR IS

LAKE SUCCESS, Oct. 20. :

America has “no objection” to SA YS DULLES

a meeting of the Big Powers to
can never tell.”



discuss the problems threatening
world peace, United States repre-

sentative John Foster Dulles told Ha seneve 436

tensions and fears

OPEN

said.

Wilson spoke of the growing
competition, particularly in tex-
tiles, which must be expected from
Japan, —Reuter.



we are quite prepared to accept
all those opportunities and to
explore them to the utmost.”
Emphasising that any settle-
ment must be a just one Dulles
said: ‘In the case of Austria let

; 44 Dulles was speaking on the in the world. irey > CE n an Aus-
ine Serene Political Com- resolution put forward by Iraq He said that he had spoken in elon ‘teunty, ee
: y: and Syria calling for_a recom- an informal conversational way “But I am sure that joy would
At the same time the British ™¢ndation to the “Big Four” that “entirely from my heart to try to not reign in Austria if ali we did
Minister of State. Kenneth they meet during the present give the impression of. the basic was to accept whatever terms
Younger, said that Britain “has Assembly session and discuss out- attitude which I think my Gov- ware proposed by one of the
always been prepared to engage standing problems threatening , ne

ernment takes towards the whole
in conversations of the type en- World peace, problem.”







Great Powers.”

visaged,” but he expressed a “My Government is quite pre- Dulles said that although many Kenneth Younger said he hoped
“certain caution which makes me pared to join in the recommenda- attempts at agreement among the to be able to support the Iraq-
want to get some assurances be- tion that there be consultations” great powers had failed in the Syrian resolution when it had
fore I do anything to raise qa Dulles said past that was no reason why been finally drafted to meet sug-
hope which might subsequently “Some of these consultations there should be despair gested amendments.
be let down.” have already taken place which The United States entirely ac- Younger commiented that there
know of, and we are always cepted the principle that “wher- seemed to be a general agree-
Dulles told the Committee the to have consultations of that ever there seems to be a ment on the principles of the
“door is open” to Big Power con- reasonable opportunity of making resolution.
sultations but added, “I cannot that tt United settle nt whict relieve “What we are doing is to put
Say that I entertain great hope i rtai orld ter r I ersuasive force of the Gen-
in these consultations but ne I i verything it can atible th decen @ On Page 6

his own plane.

end shortly.’’

7,000 Koreans
Taken

WASHINGTON, Oct.
United Nations’ forces took
than 7,000 prisone’s in
Korea yesterday — the largest
number for any one day since the
conflict began, the United States’
army reported to-day.

A Spokesman told reporters
that leading ~oads north and
north-west of Pyongyang, the
North Korean capital were re-
ported choked with vehicles and
North Korean. troops.

Landings made by United
Nations’ paratroopers would block
the main eseape routes he added,
This situation should give the
United Nations air force a “fleld
day”, he added.

The soldiers who parachuted into
North Korea were dropped from
“flying boxcars” and had 90-foot
parachutes, he also said,

Reuter,

250,000 Needed
To Defend Korea

CHICAGO, Oct. 20.

The Chicago Tribune to-day
reported that General Douglas
MacArthur recently told visitors
to his Headquarters that a Korean
army of 250,000 men would be
mecessary to defend North and
South Korea,

A despatch from the Tribune's
Correspondent Walter Simmons
who is in Tokyo, said that the
victorious Republican army now
had about 210,000 men in uniform,

The bulk of the new army
would be stationed in the north
near the Manchurian and Siberian
borders, the despatch said,

The despatch added: “A few
hundred young American officers
who understood the fighting in
the Western Pacific would be left
behind to continue training the
Korean army, other troops would
be moved out of Korea as soon as
possible,

“General MacArthur was re-
ported as feeling that the United
States should maintain a strong
striking foree in Japan, in the
Okinawa area—a force powerful
enough to halt further Commun-
ist aggression in Asia without
weakening American defences
elsewhere,

“It is agreed generally here
that the Korean war would not
have occurred if American power
in Japan had not been reduced to
skeleton status”.—Reuter,

20.
















GILBEYS
Spanish Wines

Maintain the
same High
Standard of

Thee include
_GILBEY’S

PORT

& SHERRY

You can enjoy
them again in
greater

PYONG YANG

TOKYO, October 20.

GENERAL MACARTHUR today entered the

Communist capital Pyongyang after directing
the big paratroop landing north of the city from
He said: “The war is very definitely coming to an

General MacArthur then flew back to Tokyo.

The United Nations Commander
who made a short visit to the
smouldering — ve Leg
after ie Mass drop m
his wen aie of 4,100 American
Paratroops—supplied with arti-
lery lorries and jeeps and other
heavy equipment in an air drop—
landed in Aree 25 miles north of
Pyongyang near Sukchon and
Sunchon,

The aim of operation was to cut
off thousands of Communists flee-
fing north and to liberate any
American prisoners they might
be trying to take with them.

United Nations forces complete-
ly occupied Pyongyang to-day,
twenty four hours after the
American First Cavalry Division
had broken into the city.

Reports from the front said that
North Korean Government offi-
cials with their Russian advisers
had fled from the beleagured
capital last week. They were re-
ported to have taken 2,000 Ameri-
can prisoners with them appar-
ently as hostages.

There were no reports yet of
American prisoners being found
in the capital.

To-day's mass landing was
made on flat ground about 12
miles south of Sinanju, a coastal
strip at the mouth of the Chang-
chon River area which United
Nations planes have been pound-
ing for 10 days.

South Korean troops were ear-

lier reported to have reached
Songchon, 20 miles southeast of
Sunchon.

The whole 187th Regiment of
the American 11th Airborne Divi-
sion was dropped from 80 trans-
port planes in an operation lasting
one hour. The planes then returned
to Kimpo airfield near Seoul.

Other aircraft dropped food,
water and ammunition to para-
chutists, There was no opposition
to the landing.

Paratroops. floated .down . while
General Arthur cireled over-
head in his private plane
directing operations.

Afterwards the General said:
“It looked perfect to me I did not
see any evidence of opposition. It
looked like a complete surprise.

“It looked as though we have
closed the trap, Closing that should
end all organised resistance.”

The drop was delayed six hours

@ On Page 6.



TELL

THE ADVOCATE

THE NEWS
Ring 3113 Day or Night,
p= «THE ADVOCATE
PAYS FOR NEWS.

ET,



















quantity





GARDINER AUSTIN & Ca., Ltd.

*





Agents





_7

PAGE TWO : BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY OCTOBER 21, 1956



























“Corkscrew” road, Mr. John Lee.
Publicity Director for Gulf Oil
in Venezuela told Carib, shortly
after he arrived from Venezuela
by B.W.1.A. on Thursday.

The airport at Maiquetia makes
this roadway to Caracas a very

and will spend a short holiday

here, before Mr. Chapman leaves | Britain 2.45 F a = E =

re incent pe the Lady { d nt i 4 i ant ws ———S SS <= eS

calls on r way south. a ; 30 p.m. 3 4 ee : :

om taber Fr Mr cma SMitiee wpe muse's pm tive |} PLAZA Theatre-sridGETOwN
* > 5. .m. ram ; -

been in B.G. for ten years and $30 pm, Music for Dancing; 6.15 p.m-|\) SPECIAL MATINEE THIS MORNING at 9.30 (Cheap Prices)

* * munca B.B.C. Radio Programme PTT
; : ; 20 Saturday, Oct. 21, 1950. R Agt JATIC CLUB CI NEMA (Members Only)
ae apaltes: Fae tea Paaliicn Piigacs: TOT MATINEE TODAY at 5 P.M.
. ’ . E a.m. From : Third Programme; 7 1} TONIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30
; se 7 . r cats 2.00 am. eam the a
aida i, . : ‘ rs se + pee fae ee ; ; ene B ee e ; Warner Bros. present
aE NEW “Super” Highway SARTOON | Satrahett © Songs for "You, 900 am, Close down: |{] JOAN CRAWFORD — JACK CARSON — ZACHARY SCOTT
between Maiquetia La Guaira | POCKET CARTOON i se —s i ; 12.00 noon The News: 120 p.m, News { 3 D PIER C E ae
and Caracas will remove all OSBERT LANCASTER . & . CHAPMAN palysie: 13-13 2p, lay for Pather- i :
but thirty-two of the 395 es and infant arrived from B.G. hood: 12.45 ag i in MILDRE
curves that exist in the present on Thu y afternoon by B.W.1.A | ?

with BVE ARDEN — ANN BLYTH — BRUCE BENNETT

= =a SS a re

























busy one. The new road now s just been appointed Deputy |i ' f Trafalgar Day Ceremony; 6.30 p.m. Bligh ‘James Oliver CURWOOD'S johnny Mack BROWN in
under “gonstruction wi cat the Hanaaer of Mount Bentick in St. |” q pam. News Analyste: 2.48 pum. Behind the “wos Suess rene and “OVERLAND TRAIL”
trip from one hour to only twenty . ‘ i. News; 7.45 p.m. iy Spo! ; RANT
nalvasta, and the mileage from Short Visit : ’ | s i ae alter idle bey ap Rigg abe 3.00 ~_ - ant
a os ; F on a short visit to Grenada 4 , Bin. Kina up the Curtain; 10.00 p.m. ‘The TODAY 5 and 8.30 ana

The new highway, a double on Thursday by B.W.1.A. ad ews; 1 as From the ‘Editorials: WAR '§ TECHNIC seh rs HIT!
jane prose, Oe re ed was Mr. Kenn vis, Partner ee F p eas Ras teenie 0 Bor, William = «FIFE FATHER”
age width of 65 feet, as compared ot fabio “3 5 } ° _ i043 pm. M meas: x _ Willian
with the present 22). It will . Scott.
eliminate many of the traffic dan-



gers of the present road, which
travellers to and from Venezuela,
know so well, Several tunnels
are under construction, the biggest
to be 7,000 feet long and costing
some 13,000,000 American Dollars.

On Way Home
FTER two years in England

Mr. fan Gale, son of the
Editor of the Barbados Advocate,













Wedding ’ 4 Sena =
HE WEDDING of Mr. William| gn ‘ “i stanieh hailed ' 3
T Clarke of New York and Miss J Pe _ i ; TO MUSIC G ATETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

ee eS Se gs ! ' BIG! THRILLING ....AND CHOCKFULL OF ACTION!

more Rock, took place on Sunday THROUGHOUT
ae a SUNDAY 5 P.M.
at the home of Mr. and Mrs, A. THE NIGHT AT TODAY Te. SUNDAY 920 om ann Oe in

Brathwaite, or ts of the| oa
CASUARINA (CLUB “STAMPEDE

Bride. The Rev. E. A. Gilkes of| #
In Sepia-T

the A.M.E. Church performed the
with Johnny Mack BRO and Others









“How much longer have i

to stand here telling you
Wm not just an ordina-y
member of the public, but
M.1.§ carfying owt a










ceremony. Ne

|































DINNE SERVATIONS

is on his way home with his wife purge? 1!” Ten Years At Sea * oe es
a a a parien- He left a ANGIT 2 Mastiniaies 2 Please Telephone 8496 = = =
England on Saturday on _ the * NTR. rom
Royal Netherlands ship, the Cot- Next Winter on Thursday by B.W.1.A. was Sa
Hee, and expects fo arave in Bar- — a ae a Mr. Jimmy Davies: who is with ote = PLAZA OISTIN TODAY 5 and 8.30 & Continuing
»ados about October nh. end ©: . and Mrs. S, H. the Trinidad or Co, Jimmy | - ‘ eS ee : WARNER’S TECHNICOLOR MUSICAL!

i a m Perowne -who left Barbados in hi a inidad. He ; 4 ¢ a - oot
Americans in Venezuela "|May for England expects to leave jeft his ship in Martinique to join DAUGHTER OF ROSIE O'GRADY” with June HAVER.



Gaertn two weeks’ holidayB the U. K. towards the end 0% another one in Trinidad. He is
\# in Barbados are Mr. and Mrs| a sini ta tiie Sh Chief Mate.
H. P. McNaughton, two Americansg_ Her destination is Cyprus. © " Old Lodge School boys will re-
now living in Venezuela, They Will afterwards travel to Palestine hooey Wine cs as ce te ae
arrived on Wednesday by B.W.1.A} and then to Bengazi where she 1.°4,, Lodge Sthool many years
and are staying at Sam Lord’sg Will join the Perowne’s.





A New Picture !

TODAY 5 & 8.30 sap ;
and continuing daily




! MIDNITE MATINEE TO-NITE
MONOGRAM’S, DOUBLE!

Nae
Johnny Mack BROWN Jimmy WA Y in

in SONG OF THE
OVERLAND TRAIL




oe
4 .
= ae has Lee se a
Castle. She hopes to return to Barba- #89 along with his brother Nigel

+ dos i who is in the Ministry. ‘
Mr. MeNaughton is with the’ “0S next winter. Disenis has faa te can toe ee PRINCE CHARLES kissing his baby sister who will be christened today

3ank of New York in Venezuela, B.G Boy Scouts years; he is now married and his

Now We Know! IGHTEEN British Guiana Boy ome is in Trinidad. | . eae
effield University research Scouts will join with 350 : ses J Ui ‘KIES B y
team trying to learn why peo- Commonwealth colleagues at the Cocktail Competition

ple work, ‘reported that with World Scout Jamboree in Austria 4 11, over England

at this W D
women, money is only a seeend- next year. I hear that these lucky moment onl are IN THE ORL







~

ary objective. What women seek fellows will probably be included ;
<<’ acca og , ; aoa y busily inventing new cocktails ; : i + e*@eee
most in Lend = is ee ja set ant eee ‘att tae from Jamaica rum. The reason ABERDEEN, Scotland. hospital for extensive bruises
Lum M ; § s
















ig ae , i , i for all this activity is’ that on] Three-year-old James Riddoch, and a wound in the chest caused
N A SHORT visit to Barbados ®8land while they are in Europe. ANB 26, in the Hungaria|son of farmer Thomas Riddocn’ by the kneedle which ties the





is Mr. Anthony Garcia, Rep- i ng Lon he fin of| of Clovenstones Farms, Grange. knot binding the truss.
resentative of the Dantzler Lum- Likes England Restaurant, Om, Se il - .| Banfshire, is the luckiest boy This is the way James is f
ber ; ; ETURNING to the West In- the Jamaica Rum Cocktail Com ‘ c
Pd ~ oe Co., Inc., in dies is 40-year-old Edmund petition, sponsored by the Sugar alt in ee one i nelpeied « neve severe: a
ampa wida, < esi . ad = ames was riding on a binder rom the platform 0: e i
the ‘Hawthorne addiber CO" ot Burke, Social Welfare Supervisor Manufacturers Association, are to 8 Pp

: : when a jolt threw him on the der he was scooped 4% feet along
Haft oe the S slat Welfare Come y a bg te er canvas conveyor belt. Before the the belt, then lifted by mechani-
Wieeins ies 1939, h Te cahaot, - Raia Aluert a ih f the| actor pulling the binder coulc cal arms into the binding machin-
loupe on Thursday by B.W.LA, [US#on, e was a school- awarded to Albert Davidge o

. ” stop James was carried through ery, The cord went round him
a ra a guest at the Marine See Marka igh’ Gaon “Gin alm Court, Ritz Hotel, London. |the machine and thrown out together with loose oats left from
otel. ‘

j inside a truss of oats bound with the last run. Then an automatic

. ; wity development in Eng- a a 5

Leaving By The “Golfito’’ land. Asked of his impressions crossw twine. ; knife eut the cord and he was
. J. B. FATHERS, Marine of his visit to England, he replied ROSS ORD, He was treated in an Aberdeen passed to the ejector. —ILN.S.

Surveyor, who arrived from ~~"! like it very much. I have oe

Grenada on Wednesday by Seem and learnt many things Wins Cake Imposing Sight
B.W.LA. is intransit here for a “hich I would like to put i N WEDNESDAY October 25th,

| i . Mamael . operation in Jamaica.” ae ‘ %
bades on vcuneay tor iak EAE, seHle lett "Rngland”on October RS. BEPTY, mmanpe pas CD corliie Bey, vil be opin

Hawthorne New York,
Mr, Garcia arrived from Guade-

-.-.- LO THE KIDS!

Every once in a while a Film is produced which is

found to be not suitable for Kids, We’ve hit The Jack

Pot this time. Here’s a Film that you cannot see—
It’s Rough—It’s Tough: but it’s lovable.










by the Celfea 18th ao ‘ean te cane Peete din posing sight. Both the io i
e Golfito. : ohn ams, in aid of the Girls’ Liner “Colombie” ang the Fyffes
He is staying at Cacrabank, Council Student Friendly Society. Liner “Golfito” are ‘pected to To-Day F&E.30p nae. & Continu mg
Committee and Judges R. H. S. SPENCER, first-class B.W.LA. small ‘plane. arrive on that day. « ,
HE COMMITTEE and Judges clerk, Colonial Secretary’s 4 ,
ff Be ood the Cow. ard Gate ‘Bon. Office, Kingston, Jamaica, and an Rupert and the Castaway dl
: vy

nies?’ Baby Competition, is in the snd Publis Admuaieemen in the

capable hands of Dr. A. L, University College of the West

Stuart, Dr. A. G. Bancroft, Dr. Indies, has been having a busy

W. H. Johnson, Dr. A. S. Cato, time since he arrived in England

Dr.“H. L. Massiah, Mrs. N. G. on Qctober 2. There on a two
Daysh, Mrs, Olga Symmonds and months’ course in extra-mural
Mrs. J. A. A, Kernahan. The studies at British Universities
competition takes place at the including trade unionism and

Hasting’s Rocks on November broadcasting, he left London Iast

18th, week for Stratford-on-Avon.

Here For a Few Days Two days later he moved on to

A® PVING from Antigua on wail ete re. AE pe ed












Â¥

; Oistin has
been completely re-de-

~ corated. As a grand send

off—we offer you Grand



Entertainment in. . .





Thursday afternoon by [ntll to-day. He will then re f “ig “THE DAUGHTER OF
B.W.LA. * §Bob’ 2 woe | " a
intentional Avado G 'heh SAE Some aCe. 1k ARE Decree, cm ccenen fore cep oe cee Wai: |p ROSIE O'GRADY"
WOM Wo Atitigte fest after the Sh Geka oy B ogy Bd _ Ghat tomatoe . forward to see what has caused the ‘siand can ke 8 Qh how sad
hurricane. He expects to be here Diploma in Public Administration 7* Pe "8 smoke. a” Well i never,” he a Bad ao cena ta ca
until Tuesday. and has already passed the Inter- 25. So shot that takes you py whispers. Thete sa man, a full « tell me who you are and
Not Calling ease Examination for the B.Sc. 44 (4) grown man.” Screwing up his
° 0) egree. é

7TN.C.A. will not call at Bar-
bados until the new runway arbados and B.LF.

is completed. This is due to the M's JOAN KYSH, Secretary
cutting of the old runway at of the Barbados Publicity
Seawell, which began on Tuesday, Committee, is among those who

what you are doing here.’ « The

Soueda an expensive sos of courage he s boldly forward. At man stares. Then he smile® rue-
Down the sound of his footsteps the other fully. ‘I'm only a poor castaway,”

p starts violently. “What on he says. ‘'I floated here on a life-

§ @teash,-..? Why. ‘t's a little belt.”
; roe revurns

aa OISTIN omy



oe
his is bur



2 PP eFPr











The part of the new sunway believe that Barbados should be 4) Cents Per Ni ht

which is at peeve in Mee te not ee at the 1951 British

ong enough for the T.C.A, D.C, Industries Pair. Holidaying in . ni , Directed Screen Picy by Charies Scheee
4’s. Instead, it will go to Trini- England, her first visit aan she roe, (8) LONDON TO-N IGHT ‘ by NICHOLAS RAY « bey Gor :
dad direct from Bermuda. Pas- left the ATS in 1945, Miss Kysh 10 that are y sailed Visitors to London for the 1951 ( .




.

at 8.15
TURN ON YOUR RADIO DISTRIBUTION TO THE




sengers to and from Barbados by told a London friend, that she tou 4 i itai i
T.C.A. will use a chartered thought that, a from anything eee ree © oe ee eee aicnts inte ig for af oxi

in, (4) get a night’s lodgin
else, the Fair wed great op- '" ent le tn French} in “Deep South,” the deep air-
Returned To B.G. : portunities for interesting tourists 19 Re : "ts would just} raid shelter in Southwest London
G to British Guiana in Barbados. She pointed out that rest le —if they want it.

LOCAL TALENT AUDITION TO-MORROW 9.30 a.m.































on Thursday by B.W.I.A. was all the other islands would be 3s. Coutteay ite, an Built to house 4,000 people at
Mrs. Nellie Karim who had spent represented. She thought the Sqlution of vesterday's Dusaie,—Actous: | a time, the shelter is air-condi-
one month’s holiday as a guest at Government’s decision should be jz “Gres ie: MQCeHgns AO, Nestling: | tioned, has running hot and cold
Crystal Waters, Worthing. re-considered to allow Barbados emit: 18. ‘Pea nods vi eerie: 22 | water, and canteen facilities,
Mrs. Karim is the owner of the to have at least one direct repre- eaten: S. Hose pide: “4 Gall again: It will be managed by tl.e Lon-

Hear Some of the Tunes that will be Played at

CLUB MORGAN

Dial 4000 FOR RESERVATIONS

“Starhght’ Parlour in B.G. sentati t Nine; 6 s: 7. Unit: 9 Tinge: 1i,! don Municipal authorities on be-
sentative at the Fair, Thee 1 Secon: it) Nows ide! half of the British Board of Trade,

Bedding and other equipment will
BY THE WAY — » sescucomece

be provided by the British War
Office —LN.S,
E cannot understand the Neither of these things was in- a perso i 66 99
’ flap that is going on in dicated in the architect’s plans. ite’ done to ‘ita plush line basket J ewels From
Bristol about the two 12-foot high Wuff with the smooth worrying about the cost of living. 5 ;
bronze unicorns that arrived with TH most remarkable quota- lamother Pilchards
LONDON.

the new town hall. It is now a
American women may soon EMPIRE

general practice of architects to tion of the week is, in our GIRL is as old as she looks
wear artificial jewellery made

No. 6 MARHILL ST.

SOCIETY'S RENDEZVOUS

Presents


























TO-NITE for 2 HOURS

i “ opinion, “I won't be cast aside

ipa ieipal tubes ie eae like @ pet dog.” Surely, even a we inohe et mer "ihe econ’
It is good for trade, they feel, like el a Mover ‘cove fround 18, but then, we are a
the card in the cigarette carton = a tare cust actig little short-sighted.




ROYAL

8 p.m. — 10 p.m.











































from Cornish pilchards, TO-DAY to Tuesday
; § aside. Husbands are cast aside Anyway, cs ” th b- TO-DAY & Tomorrow
pe Bec motto in the Christmas jike worn-out Cones, lovers are a foaa cas SE teal ake dane . called is extracted from 10 .& Oe 4.30 & 8.30 The Sweetest Voice in the Caribbean
orcas oke oken dolls, and still her own and both her legs, | the scales of pilchards, a small 20th Century-Fox present . . Republic Atomic Double . . .
A recent gasworks erected at ora are dropped like sucked As our nurse used to say: “Never| type of herring. It is also usea Roy ROGERS ,
Cheam when unwrapped was ee But pet dogs are per- jou 8 gifted film actress in the; for nail varnish, hcorats _ Pe PANIC IN THE Jane FRAZEE in
contai aa Re m it i indus :
@ the "Sear Lane ee cast There is a very sad story of a We are, of course, r ‘ing to es ere ene ‘among the “SPRINGTIME IN
, from the Hippodrome interline peiebite ete its octet ae Pritt, of eetenaha, fardine canneries of French STREETS” THE SIERRAS”
righton, and a_ well-known i e girl whose picture we have} Morocco.
brand of pre-fab municipal bathe mother being frightened by a kept under our mattress ever| The essence is worth $33 a

horse-lover that it didn’t realise since we 4 hat
it w d aw her playing the| pound, and tests indicated tha
haunted hy the Tas that it wae pert of a female la ter in| 100 pilchards provide four ounces

of scales.

AND
which, when neatl ted i
out “Rule Britannia,” ne With

winavi Adele MARA
Richard WIDMARK Kane RICHMOND
Paul DOUGLAS

Starring

eee
——— ee.



e film “The Blue Lamp.”

MORE FOR YOUR
MONEY

SHOES

FOR MEN
(All Leather)
With RUBBER SOLES


















SSS









eet er apeceenaeaiaananelimmaiiae
ACTION AT MID-NITE
Barbara BEL GEDDES Special Mid-Nite Show

SATURDAY 2ist
Walter (Jack) PALANCE Republic Whole Serial . . -

“THE MYSTERIOUS

DR. SATAN

) ROXY , with

, Edward CIANNELLI

\ TO-DAY to Monday f George J. LEWIS
sane OLYMPIC



MR. PLANTER

We are fully Stached with:
PLANT KNIVES
CUTLASSES
L.O. SICKLES
HOES (all sizes)
AGRICULTURAL FORKS
PICKAXES



















RAY NUNES






i i insid tside the “DOLL”
MeG-M presents... ; TO-DAY to Monday Special Speakers installed inside and outside the

4.30 & 8.30

“BORDER INCIDENT” || “Gunrest iN.

mMoRnecco”

With

. George RAFT
Ricardo MONTALBAN Marie WINDSOR

George MURPHY AND
With “RED LIGHT”

Jae With
Howard DE SILVA George RAFT

James MITCHELL Virginia MAYO

for the benefit of DINERS and BYSTANDERS
LEATHER LOAFERS With CREPE SOLES ~
: 7 Dine, Wine and enjoy a Pleasant Program ‘in an Atmosphere

) Starring








Obtainable from our Hardware & Ironmongery Dept. of Positive Class

Telephone No. 2039
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.






REAL CHINESE FOODS & YOU MUST

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

nesseee
LLLP EELEELL LLL ELL EELLLILOCOO RLS ECSTITOCOS

{





TASTE OUR, CYSTER COCKTAIL

Dial 4692 for Reservations




URDAY OCTOBER 21, 1950

Mrs. Husbands
Dined With —
Mrs. Attlee

£ CEREMONY of the opening of the new British House
rommons by H.M. the King in Westminster Hall on
bber 26th, will be attended by representatives, mostly
pkers, of 16 Colonial Legislatures.

did House was destroyed by
action on May 10, 1941.
ers and presiding officers
ial Legislatures who have
England for the openiny
oy ae, OBB.
Bermuda Hon,
Husbands (Speaker),
» Hon. A. §& A. H.
(Speaker), Bahamas,
C. Campbell (Speaker)
Hon. A. W. R. Robert-
.E., (member ex officio
ve Council) Trinidad and
+ Hon. C. V. Wight, C.B.E,,
President, Legislative
British Guiana, Hon.
. George (Senior elected
Legislative Council)
* Honduras, Hon, T. A.
w, C.B.E., (elected mem-
islative Council) Wind-
nds, Hon. T. S. Page
Speaker) Northern Rho-
‘ on, E. C. Quist, C.B.E.
nt, Legislative Couneil)
qe Sir John Macpherson
jor) Nigeria, Hon. P. Wyn
'C.M.G., M.B.E.., (Gov-
ind President Legislative
>) Gambia, Hon. W. K.
(Speaker) Kenya, Hon.
lary Blood, K.C.M.G.,
jor and President Legisla-
cil) Mauritius, Hon. Sir
Gimson, K.C.M.G.,) Goy-
d President, Legislative
)} Singapore, Sir Henry
+ K.C.M.G., (High Commis-



Hall and a dinner in the House
of Commons given by the General
Couneil of the Commonwealth
Parliamentary Association.







“Thirty-one territories of the
British Colonial Empire have given
desks, tables, chairs, lamps, ash-
trays, inkstands and other gifts
for the new House of Commons,
which replaces the Chamber _des-
troyed by enemy action in May,
1941, and which will be opened
by itis Majesty the King on Octo-
ber 26t. at a ceremony attended
by 26 Speakers and presiding
officers of Colonial Legislatures.
Two decorated telescopic bronze
arms, which can be. pulled out
from benches at the narrow en-
trance to tne Chamber to form
the bar of the House cf Commons
beyond which no one who is not
a member of the House may pass,
have been presented by Jamaica.
Bronze brackets to hold the Mace
on the table immediately in front
of the Speaker's Chair are a gift
from Northern Rhodesia. The
long rectangular table in the
Prime Minister’s small Confer-
ence room which was designed by
Sir Giles Gilbert Scott, Architect
of the new House, has a patterned
border made up of small triangles
of timber from 50 Commonwealth
and Colonial territories. The
Prime Minister’s high back chair
at the head of the table and other
chairs round it have been present-
ed by St. Helena, and two oak
table lamps with bronze shades

‘ Malaya. Their official py the Leeward Islands and
tme, in which they will Gibraltar. The (Ayes) division
a by the Speakers of Com— lobby has been furnished with

dth Governments, began on

tables and chairs given by Nigeria
17 with a dinner in the

and the (Noes) division lobby by

’s Library, House of Par- Uganda. The lamps on the tables
given by the United are gifts from the Leeward
hn branch of the Common- Islands and Gibraltar. Sierra

Leone has given the désk and
ehair in the private room of the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies and British Honduras those
in the room of the Secretary of
State for Commonwealth Rela-
tions. The desk and chair in the
Minjster of War’s room has been
presented by the Bahamas, and in
the Air Minister’s room by Bar-
bados, in the Minister of De-
fence’s room by the Gold Coast,
in the Minister of Labour’s room
by Mauritius, in the Minister of
Agricuiture and Fisheries’ room
by Seychelles, and in the Minister

Parliamentary Associa-

A Reception

detober 18 they attended
ption given by the Sec-
of State for the Colonies
aster House. On October
soard of Admiralty invited

attend the Trafalgar Day
ight Dinner in the Painted
» the Royal Naval College,
ich. That evening their
fere entertained at dinner
Attlee at No. 10, Downing

/On October 22nd they of Works’ room by Trinidad.
‘to a special service of Cyprus have given an oak writing
‘ing in St. Margarets, table for the members’ writing

invitation of the Port "0m east, and Aden one for the

jon Authority, they will
flonday making a tour of
&s of London in the Port

ie Authority’s own yacht

members’ ete room west.
North Borneo, ingapore and
Tanganyika have each given a
table and five chairs for the in-
terview rooms. _ British Guiana
have presented four triple silver
gilt inkstands. They have arrang-
ed for a fifth inkstand to be made
identical to the others inscribed
“Replica of gift presented by the
Colony to the House of Commons”
for placing fn their own Council
Chamber. Nyasaland, Hong Kong
und Bermuda have given similar
inkstands are gifts of Dominica,
Grenada, St. Lucia (Windward
Islands) and Fiji. Silver gilt ash-
trays have been given by Falk-
land Island, Gambia, Malta,
Nyasaland, St. Vincent (Wind-
ward Islands), and Zanzibar. The
olive wood sent by Kenya for a
Minister's table and chair is not
yet ready for fabrication, being
still in the kiln. Two men from
the Colonies are among 400 work-
ers putting finishing touches to
the new House. They are Mr.
H. R. Aitcheson, 30 year old
French Polisher of Portland,
Jamaica, whose father is a School-
master im Manchester Ge maica),
and 20 year old Bukark Gassama
of Bathurst, Gambia, who is em-
ployed by Messrs. John Mowlem,
General Contractors.”

erine”, and at the night
go to a Banquet in their
by the Lord Mayor
“in the Guildhall. The
stry is staging a flying
“of the latest aircraft and
try of Supply will show
fie new prototypes at the
Station at West Malling
vtidstone, Kent, on October
hat evening they will
‘a reception at the Royal
Society given by the
of the Royal Empire
‘the Victoria League and
seas League. On the
October 25, they will

i party given by the King
fn at Buckingham Palace.
morning they will have
) meetings at which final
hents for the next day's
jes have been discussed,
of the opening ends with
ers’ reception in the
House. Their official








me will be finished next
1 a luncheon given by the
County Council in County



ee good looks tell you they’re just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price

tag, that you can’t get finer value. Iliustrated

‘ is a Black Patent Oxford.

is the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign

which means ‘just right’! Look for it in
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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

H.E. TAKES



HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR at the Blackboard.

Governor Visits

St. Joseph’s Schools

ca a Restated
HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR went back to school
yesterday. He paid attention to blackboards, looked into
reading eck and held slates, did some work in the Car-
pentry Class and tried a piece of biscuit in the Nutrition
Room just as a school boy would.

Attended by Mr. Glindon Reed,
Director of Education, the Gov-
erner was continuing his pro-
gramme of visits to Elementary
Schools. St. Joseph was the parish
that he visited yesterday. The
schools were, St. Anne’s Junior
School, St. Joseph’s Girls’, St,
Joseph’s Boys’ and St. Bernard’s
Boys’ and Girls’, The last two
were surprise visits.

At the first three he wrote in
the Visitors’ Book saying he had
enjoyed the visit. At St. Anne's
he added: “A happy atmosphere”.
At St. Joseph’s Girls’: “There is
an air of quiet efficiency”. At St.
Joseph’s Boys’: “There is an air
of discipline and cheerfulness” .

When he arrived at St. Ber-
nard’s it was near noon. He looked
over the Boys’ Schoo] first and
by the time that he got to the
Girls’ School, pupils were getting
ready to take the luncheon period
He did not write in the Visitors’
Book but said, “‘I was just passing
by and thought I would drop in
and say ‘hello’. I am happy to
be here’.

Beautiful Setting
Like most country schools, St.

Boys’ or Girls’ School, But because
this is an agricultural distric’,
where parents of both sexes often
have to work away from hom?
nearly all day, there were about
two dozen children below the age
of five in school yesterday. If they
did not come, a brother or sister,
not many years older, would hay?
to stay at home and see after
them, The three-year-olds give
no trouble, Miss Roberts saic.

. Schooi of 3 Classes

Some of those children live as
far as a mile and a half from
school which might seem a long
way to some city dwellers. But in
the country such a distance is
called “just yonder”. Attendance
rises and falls according to whether
the period of the school year is
during or after the crop. On the
roll at present are 126. There
are three classes—Infants, Junior
1 and Junior 2,

This building was once a dwell-
ing house connected with an
estate, the Advocate was told.

St. Joseph’s Girls’ Sehool is
situated not far from the beginniae
Anne's Junior is set'in picturesque of Horse Hill. Children attendi
surroundings between the small here get a Physical Fitness Cal
and beautiful chapel of St. Anne’s ©1Se each time they come to schoo!
and luxuriant cane fields. Border- @5 they climb the 41 steps that
ing the building is a flourishing lead to the building. Once inside
flower and vegetable garden which they have a lovely view of some
the children tend, of the surrounding countryside,

The garden is divided into lots @94 they do their werk to the



A CLASS



by the girls as well as a stove,
an oven, a dining table and chairs,

Poster

‘A poster made up of pictures
of vegetables bore the invitation
to “eat more vegetables and ei-
joy goed health,”

This sehool carries five assis.-
ant teachers. There are 203
children on the roll and 178 were
at school yesterday. Not much
gardening is done because of lack
of space, but there was enough
space with which to make a small
play ground. Recent rains have
left it muddy, and a little girl

laying yesterday had a_ spill.

hen she got up, her dress was
full of mud, and her eyes full of
tears.

Before going into the school
proper at St. Joseph’s Boys’ the
Governor looked over the Car-
pentry Shop and the vegetable
garden. In the shop a boy was
planing a piece of board and the
Governer borrowed the — plane
and took over the job for a few
minutes.

In the garden the head teacher,
Mr. G. D, Griffith explained some
of the things he had done under
the direction of the late Director

of Agriculture, Mr. Halcrow,
to prevent soil erosion. Apart
from gardening and carpentry,
boys learn bookbinding.

This school is very near to St
Joseph's Parish Chureh. So nes

in fact, that at the back of the
nutrition voom in the junior
school downstairs are two cup-
beards in which are the gowns
which are worn by choristers of
the Church

Cosy Cottage

The senior classes are upstairs.

Before visiting there the Gov-
ernor made a brief’ halt at the
headteacher's COSY residence

which is attached to the school.
He was welcomed by the head-
teacher’s wife who was proud
when the Governor said: “When
I' retire I would like to live in
a little house like this.’ She
recalled that another Governor
visiting the school had used the
same words.



PAGE THREE



Antigua Hurrieane
Stops School |
For 3,000

From Our Own Correspondent

ST. JOHNS

Mr. P. A. W. Gordon Inspector |!
of schools in Antigua told our}
correspondent that as a result

hurricane damages to some school
and others being occtpied b
refugees, the situation is still
rather grim

This is the tirst term of the
school year when promotions and






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ee ae these
have been badly curtailed.

Approximately 3,000 children
have not yet been able to return
to their schools. They are tired
of being at home and daily the
children find their way to thew
teachers’ homes pleading that

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they would like to retum ‘to
school. Those responsible are

i ead
experiencing difficulty im =

Apr




ling refugees out of Bishop
Mathers school where seven
hundred girls of the city are |
eager to enter. 1t is claimed that |
a number of the refugees are
people that never had hiomes of | *
their own prior to the hurricane
and others are old and should
be in the institutian for the,
poor

St. John's Boys’ school oH
the Point school which house
700 and 350 pupils respectively
are under major repairs. In some
instances the congestion has been
relieved by turning the refugees

}?

FLY EL

PARIS

out of school rooms and into 4 FLIGHTS WEEKLY FROM CURACAO — CHOICE OF 3 DIFFERENT
barracks on the base Other: ROUTES — CHOICE OF CONSTELLATION OR DC.6
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quarters or halls in the country

distriots.
Thirteen of the twenty-six
schools are functioning. The
children of Seatens are occupying
St. Stephen’s Church, and thosa
of Wilikies are in the Pilgrim
Holiness and Gilbert Memorial
churches. On Monday next child-
ren of the English Harbour dis-
trict will be occupying Nelson’:
House at the Dockyar«d,

18th October, 1950,

For full information see :

S. P, MUSSON, SON & CO.

Tel, 4613
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Teacher’s Furniture
Recovered

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 17
GOOD news came to a teacher
of Barataria, San Juan. Some time
ago he returned from holidays io
find his house cleared of furniture
and other articles. Police, carry-
ing eut a raid at the home of a
man suspected of minor shop
breaking, found a store house of
furniture, sewing machines, groc-
eries und cloth amounting to over
$3,000 Among these was the
furniture stolen from the school
teacher. So many were the items,
that it took three lorries to carry
them away. Hundreds of people
from around gathered to see the

Gets away

police packing goods into the ‘

vehicle. Many claimed that they | | ke a
saw things they had lost, The

raid yielded $3,000 worth of

goods. scare d



se “=~ specimens of needle work done

and a boy is in charge of each tune of the chirping of black birds
lot. Both boys and girls under 11 1© the branches of the many trees
years attend this school, but the Which grow around.
girls do not sow in the garden. ; : ving their
When the boys are doing that on ei Pee bet Sere
Tuesdays the girls are sewing with were in the
needle and thread. three-roofed building. Head

When the Governor got there teacher there is Miss E, Straughn,
yesterday the little boys and girls whose mother was a pupil of the
under the head teacher, Miss V same school more than two score
Roberts and four assistants—two years ago. It was a one-roofed
male and two female—were ot building then. Latest addition’ to
work with English, reading and it, are the Domestic Science room
writing. The Governor looked at in 1938 and the Nutrition Depart-
some of the children’s work and ment and the Lavatory last year.
talket with some of them. One
bright boy did not wait to he
asked his name. As soon as the
Governor got to him he told him
smartly what it was.

Ages of scholars there, range
from five to eleven. After reach-
ing eleven they go to St. Joseph's

Upstairs the Governor's visit
followed the same lines that it
did at the other schools, He was
shown a table, a tea trolley and
trays that were made in the car-
pentry class, He had a look at
the school’s library too. i

At. St. Bernard's, a school built
on land given to the Anglican
Church by a Mr, and Mrs. Charles
Rudder in 1860 for religious and
scholastic purposes, an open air
class doing Macbeth was in pro-
gress. Other classes inside were
working quietly under Mr. E, H,
Deane and five other teachers.
On the roll are 238 boys. Present
yesterday were 177,

When the Governor was leay-
‘ing St. Joseph’s Boys’ School
rain was falling heavily, which
according to an old West Indian
belief means that he is sure to
go back to that school sooner or
later.


















For the senior girls a lesson in
Algebra was in progress. It was
subtraction, the girls having al-
ready been taught addition. The
Governor went all through the
school, inspecting work and chat-
ting with teachers and pupils. In
the small and comforjable looking
Domestic Science room were



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PAGE TWO !



Caub

iE NEW “Super” Highway

between Maiquetia La Guaira
and Caracas will remove all
but thirty-two of the 395
curves that exist in the present
“Corkscrew” road, Mr. John e,
Publicity Director for Gulf Oil
in Venezuela told Carib, shortly
after he arrived from Veneéguela
by B.W.1LA,. on Thursday.

The airport at Maiquetia makes
this roadway to Caracas a very
busy one. The new road now
under construction will cut the
trip from one hour to only twenty
minutes, and the mileage from
183 to 10,

The new highway, a double
lane project, will have an aver-
age width of 65 feet, as compared
with the present 224. It will
eliminate many of the traffic dan-
gers of the present road, which
travellers to and from Venezuela,
know so well. Several tunnels
are under construction, the biggest
to be 7,000 feet long and costing
some 13,000,000 American Dollars.

On Way Home
Ava two years in England
Mr. Ian Gale, son of the
Editor of the Barbados Advocate,
is on his way home with his wife
and young son, Adrian. He left
England on Saturday on the
Royal Netherlands ship, the Cot-
tica, and expects to arrive in Bar-

bados about October 28th.

Americans in Venezuela
Green two weeks’ holiday
in Barbados are Mr. and Mrs|
H. P. McNaughton, two Americans
now living in Venezuela. They
arrived on Wednesday by B.W.LA.
and are staying at Sam Lord’
Castle.
Mr. McNaughton is with the
Bank of New York in Venezuela.

Now We Know!
A Sheffield University research
team trying to learn why peo-
ple work, reported that’ with
women, money is only a second-
ary objective. What women seek
most in their jobs is company,
Lumber Man
N A SHORT visit to Barbados
is Mr, Anthony Garcia, Rep-
resentative of the Dantzler Lum-
ber and Export Co.,, Inc, in
Tampa Florida, and President of
the Hawthorne Lamber Co,, of
Hawthorne New York,
Mr. Garcia arrived from Guade-
loupe on Thursday by B.W.LA.
and is a guest at the Marine






. J. B, FATHERS, Marine
Surveyor, who arrived from
Grenada on Wednesday by
B.W.LA. is intransit here for a
week, He will be leaving Bar-

bados on Wednesday for the U.K. iat

by the Golfito.
He is staying at Cacrabank.

Committee and Judges

“s COMMITTEE and Judges

for the Cow and Gate ‘Bon-
niest’ Baby Competition, is in the
capable hands of Dr. A. L,
Stuart, Dr. A. G, Bancroft, Dr.
W. H. Johnson, Dr. A. §, Cato,
Dr.“H. L. Massiah, Mrs. N. G-
Daysh, Mrs. Olga Symmonds and
Mrs. J. A. A, Kernahan. The
competition takes place at the
Tenge Rocks on November

Here For a Few Days
R@VING from Antigua on
Thursday afternoon by
B.W.LA, was Mr. ‘Bob’ Greene of
International Aeradio Ltd. Bob
went to Antigua just after the

hurricane. He expects to be here
until Tuesday.

Not Calling.

-C.A. will not call at Bar-
bados until the new runway

is completed. This is due to the
cutting of the old runway at
Seawell, which began on Tuesday.
The part of the new runway
which is at present in use is not
long enough for the T.C.A. D.C.
4’s. Instead, it will go to Trini-
dad direct from Bermuda. Pas-
sengers to and from Barbados by
T.C.A, will use a chartered

Returned To B.G.
RR PIURNING to British Guiana
on Thursday by B.W.1A. was
Mrs. Nellie Karim who had spent
one month’s holiday as a guest at
Crystal Waters, Worthing,
Mrs. Karim is the owner of the
“Starhght’ Parlour in B.G.



rm Perowne - who
|May for England expects to leave

POCKET CARTOON

by OSBERT LANCASTER







—— Pee er #3
“How much longer have |
to stand here telling you

im not just an ordina-y

member of the public, but
M,I.$ carfying owe a
purge? 11”

Next Winter.
ISS HILDA RIDLER, good
friend of Mr. and Mrs. S, H.
eft Barbados in

the U. K. towards the end 0’
October.

Her destination is Cyprus. She
will afterwards travel to Palestine
and then to Bengazi where she

; will join the Perowne’s.

She hopes to return to Barba-
dos next winter.

B.G Boy Scouts
a British Guiana Boy

Scouts will join with 350
Commonwealth colleagues at the
World Scout Jamboree in Austria
next year. I hear that these lucky
fellows will probably be included
in the arrangement whereby
Commonwealth scouts will tour
England while they are in Europe.

Likes England
ETURNING to the West In-
dies is 40-year-old Edmund
Burke, Social Welfare Supervisor
in Jamaica. Before joining the
staff of the Social Welfare Com-
mission, in 1939, he was a sehool-
teacher. Since June this year,
Mr. Burke antes pen studying
community development in Eng-
land, Asked of his impressions
of his visit to England, he replied
——“I like it very much. I have
seen and learnt many
which I would like to put
operation in Jamaica.”
e left. England on October

Council Student

R, H. S. SPENCER, first-class

clerk, Colonial Secretary's
Office, Kingston, Jamaica, and an
extra-mural tutor in Economics
and Public Administration in the
University College of the West
Indies, has been having a busy

course in extra-mural
studies at British Universities
including trade unionism and
beugererand, he left London last
wee for Stratford-on-Avon.
Two days later he move on to
Nottingham, where he remains
until to-day. He will then receive
further instructions about his
itinerary from the British Coun-
cil. Mr. Spencer holds the Lon-
don University Arts degree, the
teenie ie yble A oe
and has already passed the Inter-
mediate Examination for the B.Sc.
(Econ.) degree.

arbados and B.I.F.
M's JOAN KYSH, Secretary

of the Barbados Publicity
Committee, is among those who
believe that Barbados should be
represented at the 1951 British
Industries Fair, Holidaying in
England, her first visit since she
left the ATS in 1945. Miss Kysh
told a London friend, that she
thought that, apart from anything
else, the Fair great op-
portunities for interesting tourists
in Barbados. She pointed out that
all the other islands would be
represented.
Government's de
re-considered to allow Barbados
to have at least one direct repre-
sentative at the Fair,

BY THE WAY ,

WE cannot understand the
Y flap that ig going on in
Bristol about the two 12-foot high
bronze unicorns that arrived with
the new town hall. It is now a
general practice of architects to
give a surprise packet every time
a municipal building is ordered.
It is good for trade, they feel, like
the card in the cigarette carton

or the motto in the Christmas
cracker.

A recent gasworks erected at
Cheam when unWrapped was
found to contain the entire cast
of the “Swan Lake” company
direct from the Hippodrome,
Brighton, and a well-known
oo of pre-fab pouniclgal ak
wAich, when neatly erected
out “Rule Britannia,” ee





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Neither of these things was in-
dicated in the architect's plans.
Wuff with the smooth
Ts most remarkable quota-
tion of the week is, in our
Spink. “I won't be cast aside
like @ pet dog.” Surely, even a
foreign gentleman must know
that pet dogs are never cast
aside. Husbands are cast aside
like worn-out gloves, lovers are
discarded like broken dolls, and
friends are dropped like sucked
oranges. But pet dogs are per-
manent,
There is a very sad story of a
small poodle who had such an
inferiority complex owing to its
mother ae frightened by a
horse-lover that it didn’t realise
it was a dog at all, and was
haunted by the idea that it was



ij























SATURDAY OCTOBE

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (veal
MATINEE TODAY at 5 P.M.
TONIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30.

Warner Bros. present
JOAN CRAWFORD — JACK CARSON — ZAC

in “ MILDRED PIERCE”





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

B.B.C. Radio Programme | J

jurday. Oct. 21, 1960. i
a we, 710 News | Uf

El

15















Intransit
R. & MRS. R. E. CHAPMAN
and infant arriveg from B.G.



. oon The News: 12:10 Ee. News }
Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Fai © Father-
food; 12.45 Dae ‘rratalear Day

















y Cere-

; 1.00 p.m, ; 110 p.m. Rac-
on Thu y a by B.W.L.A , : j fen a ing Hea Pr Siadio Newsreel } with BVE ARDEN — ANN BLYTH — BRUCE B
and spend a short holiday : oie Ee at Nee ;
here Yet e Mr. C man leaves | B a
for St. age w the — ’ fees know, afta tiet: a ——S
Rodmey calls on her way south. ’ ~% 30 p.m. : 7
or kh, FT nadia RBs Pte ee PLAZA Theatre-—sn0Geré
man W. Ss adia





d 5.30pm. ‘Music for Dancing, 6.15-pam.|\} SPECIAL MATINEE THIS MORNING at 9.30 (Cheap
been in B.G. for ten years an , nC :
as just been appointed Deputy ’ apne Dex Cees: 6 a James Oliver CURWOOD’S
anager of Mount Bentick in St. p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.m. Behind the “WOLF HUNTERS and
Vineen' Sh Vi News; 7.45 p.m. Weekly S|
ort Visit

F on a short visit to Grenada

on Thursday by B.W.I1.A.
was Mr. Kennet. vis, Partner
of Messrs. Scott,









TODA

5 and 8.30 and Continuing
WAR

mie eee R LAUGH !
William 7
POWELL “LIFE




















"T'W (The Garden) ST. JAMES
GAIETY ah CHOCKFULL OF ACTION!

TODAY SUNDAY 8.30 p.m.-MA SUNDAY 5 Pd
MONOGRAM presents ROD.CA

‘RON in .
“STAMPEDE” A

or wane of Mr. William
Clarke of New York and Miss
Odessa Brookes of Upper Colly-
more Rock, took place on Sunday
at ~ — of - and oe ‘
Brathw: its 4
Bride. The Ee. EA. Gilkes of
the A.M.E, Church performed the
ceremony, NM

Ten Years At Sea

I NTRANSIT trom Martinique
on Thursday by B.W.LA. was F :

Mr. Jimmy Davies who is with ; : fae : SSS

the Trinidad Shi Co. sevnos : i . ‘ ; : SSSSSS"

was on his way inidad. e s ig Foal i

left his ship in Martinique to join

another one in Trinidad. He is

Chief Mate.

Old Lodge School boys will re-
member Jimmy, as he used to go
to the Lodge Sthool many years
ago, along with his brother Nigel
who is in the Ministry.

Jimmy has been to sea for ten
years; he is now married and his
home is in Trinidad. |

Cocktail Competition

LL over England at this
moment bar-tenders are
busily inventing new cocktails




STEAKS & SNACKS
TO MUSIC

THROUGHOUT
THE NIGHT AT

CASUARINA CLUB

DINNER RESERVATIONS
Please Telephone 8496











. In Sepia-T
with Johnny Mack BRO’



and Others







PLAZA OISTIN ropay 5 ana 8.30 & Conti uk

WARNER’S TECHNICOLOR MUSICAL! He
“DAUGHTER OF ROSIE O'GRADY” with June HA





MMDNITE MATINEE TO-NITE
MONOGRAM’S, DOUBLE! (NEW)
Johnny Mack BROWN Jimmy WA Y in
i SONG OF THE |

SHERRAS |












I sn te tert

in
OVERLAND TRAIL and




LUCKIEST BOY |:
IN THE WORLD :

; rum. The reason ABERDEEN, Scotland. hospital for extensive bruises
eens ae eels is’ that on Three-year-old James Riddoch, and a wound in the chest caused
October 26, in the Hungaria] son of farmer Thomas Riddocn’ by the kneedle which ties the
Restaurant, Londoh, the finals of|0f Clovenstones Farms, Grange, knot binding the truss. :
the Jamaica Rum Cocktail Com-| Banfshire, is the luckiest boy This is the way James is



















THIS IS....

HOT NEWS






















; ponsored alive in Britain today. believed to have travelled: qv
4 ee: tn ‘s’ Ags Si oo James was riding on a binder From the platform of the bin-} ¥y
be h ca aoe . dob ‘ entr when a jolt threw him on the der he was scooped 41 feet along ¢ =
e held. st year, from 0 | canvas conveyor belt. Before tha the belt, then lifted by mechani- TO THE K. E PD,
of over 150, the top prize ‘ tractor pulling the binder could cal arms into the binding machin-| ¥ eece y !
ic. to Albert Davidge of the! .10 James was carried through ery. The cord went round him} y a
‘alm Court, Ritz Hotel, London. jin. machine and thrown out together with Igoe oats left sro é . 5
insi f oats bound with the last run. en an automatic * : ’
‘ p64 A SPURS 08 . knife cut the cord and he was] ¢ Every once in a while a Film is produced which
CRO s8SWORD Ca He was treated in an Aberdeen passed to the ejector. —LN.S. é found to be not suitable for Kids. ‘We’ve hit The J
Wins Cake Imposing Sight q Pot this time. Here’s a Film that you cannot see
N WEDNESDAY October 25th,} ¢ » , < , 4
RS. BETTY EDWARDS i Carlisle Bay, will be a im. ‘ It’s Rough—It’s Tough: but it’s lovable
won the cake raffled by Mrs. posing sight. ‘Both the ‘en: ering ta 5 :
John Williams, in aid of the Girls’ Liner “Colombie” ang the Fyffes} ¥ & Continui: /
Friendly Society. Liner “Golfito” are expected to ¢ % Te o-Day F&G.30 p.m.
B.W.LA,. small 'plane. arrive on that day. , * §
¢ v vt @
Rupert and the Castaway—3l | j
; yD CVereVyersvrY








}

te BA
|_ GENE NELSON- :
ee â„¢













The headlines

th ina thay tld onl

PLAZA — Oistin has } half the story.
- Way SRO Sas 6 Sepeting been completely re-de- ? '
ta dyin Ge carmtebla, to corated. As a grand send "3
% He oamey Of this on off—we offer you Grand 7 Vi é‘
13. M oat rey Entertainment in. . . THE: Bee
” transept é : “THE DAUGHT OF : —
tip co po a TH ER

bear”’ he cries. ‘* What sort of an ROSIE O’GRADY”
island can this be?" **Oh how
topping. Here's somebody | can
understand at last,’’ says Rupert.
r tell me who you are and
what you are doing here.’ «The

In great excitement Rupert creeps
forward to see what has caused the
smoke. “Well 1 never,” he
whispers.” “ Thete’s a man, a full
gtown man.” Screwing up his



nd es
mt

shot that takes you ®y
@ ‘4

16,
18. that parks
a. Sa EG Ma
25. Sort
26. or
Sea gh come wn
Down

PLAZA THEATRE

















hi boldly forward. At s. Then he smile rue- |
thé sean of ie irolsleae the other fully. Fa wee pres Tarmbay,” | | OISTIN fas] One t
statts violently. “What on he says. ‘'I floated here on a life- IV. wit P
2. ae Why. ‘t's a little belt.’” ; AVA} A ‘
: a ee oe
‘ 42 Cents Per Night

DORE SCHARY
* Directed by NICHOLAS RAY + Screen Play

LO€AL TALENT AUDITION TO-MORROW $9





TO-NIGHT = 2 =

at 8.15

LONDON.
Visitors to London for the 195}

14 fou 1 Ana it tidier uf i'd stayeo } Festival of Britain will be able to

usually














get a night’s lodging for 42 cents :
17, e-like Hole tn French) in “Deep South,” the deep air- TURN ON YOUR RADIO DISTRIBUTION TO THE
19. Re ’ it would just — —€ in : ropes London —s
4 a —if they want it.
23, Rite, (3) | Built to house 4,000 people at

a time, the shelter is air-condi-
tioned, has running hot and cold
vi Berle; 22. | water, and canteen facilities,
eaten: 5, HO ie bide: e Gal amatee It will be managed by tle Lon-

Nine; 6. : 7. Unit: 9. Tinge: 11, ! don Municipal authorities on be-
2 te Bem: Bi Nowe Te wd: halt of the British Board of ‘Trade.




CLUB MORGAN HIT PARADE

Hear Some of the Tunes that will be Played at

CLUB MORGAN

Dial 4000 FOR RESERVATIONS

ie one a

le \
Genie; 19. Bea pods: 2%

Antennas

CHINA DOLL RESTAURAI

No. 6 MARHILL ST.

SOCIETY'S RENDEZVOUS

Presents



in

Bedding and other equipment will
be _ provided by the British War

Offi —LN.S,
BEACHCOMBER .
’ | ¢6 ”° Fram
its time in Tea and fo, mone bc Jewels Fi

“Glinbuske the cost of living. Pile herds

GIRL is as old as she looks

we always say, and the way
we look at




















TO-NITE for 2 HOURS

8 p.m. — 16 p.m.

LONDON.
American women may soon



EMPIRE

TO-DAY to Tuesday
4.45 & 8.30

h . Wem
around 18, but iene “ous wear artificial jewellery made,
little short-sighted. Anyway,} from Cornish pilchards.
what a few years matter? “Pear] essence,” as

ROYAL

TO-DAY & Tomorrow
































the Caribbean
After all, most of her teeth are| stance is called is extracted {rom Pbpidtin ebattie ticuae ‘The Sweetest Voice fn the Ca
still her own and both her legs. | the scales of pilchards, a smalll|{ 20th Century-Fox present . . Roy ROGERS te

As our aurea used to say: “Never type = a BF ae atte bi Jane FRAZEE in

oO a actre: n th ‘or nail Vai ’ = A - 7.

mouth.” ver 7 aA plastics. A similar ae te - PANIC IN THE «SPRINGTIME IN

€ are, of course, r ‘ing to} is being carri¢d on amo o

Miss Amelia Pri, of Steen ks,| fardine canneries of French o THE SIERRAS

pene ends pedis, we have Mgrocen. ts nies 88 STREETS AND

: under our mattress eve: e essence is a °

since we saw her pl Ane the pound, and tests indicated that i *FIGER WOMAN

of a female } thplighter in| 100 pilchards provide four ounces Starring with

he film “The Blue Lamp" of scales. , Entertainment”

SES PETES ITS SITIO DLEDD | || Richard WIDMARK —

Kane RICHMOND

ACTION AT MID-NITE
Special Mid-Nite Show
SATURDAY 21st
‘Republic Whole Serial. . -

“THE MYSTERIOUS
DR. SATAN

ROXY with



Paul DOUGLAS
Barbara BEL GEDDES
Walter (Jack) PALANCE





A
Delightful
Program



MR. PLANTER

We are fully Steched with:
PLANT KNIVES











CUTLASSES TO-DAY to Monday _, Cees: ee :
RAY NUNES
L.O. SICKLES ae 6 OLYMPIC




HOES (all sizes)
AGRICULTURAL FORKS
PICKAXES

M-G-M sent Special Speakers installed inside and outside
-G-M presents .

“ BORDER INCIDENT”

TO-DAY to Monday
4.30 & 8.30

United Artist Double .

“OUTPOST IN,




for the benefit of DINERS and BYSTANDERS,

Dine, Wine and enjoy a Pleasant Program ‘im an A’



MmMoeROCcCcO”
Obtainable from our Hardware & Ironmongery Dept. Starring With of Positive Class
; George RAFT
Tenens ee. Mcardo MGeorge MURPHY ee REAL CHINESE FOODS & YOU MUST 7
' us :
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE I With «RED a ie alk ik slide
€
« Howard DE SILVA
‘y et George RAFT a e nie sl aces
COTTON FAC ORY LTD. t James MITCHELL Vitzi-la MAYO Dial 4692 for Reservatior






















SATURDAY OCTOBER 21,



1950

Mrs. Husbands
Dined With —
Mrs. Attlee

THE CEREMONY of the opening of the new British House
of Commons by H.M. the King in Westminster Hall on
October 26th, will be attended by representatives, mostly
Speakers, of 16 Colonial Legislatures.

The old House was destroyed by
enemy action on May 10, 194],

Speakers and presiding officers
of Colonial Legislatures who have

come to England for the opening
are Hon. J. W. Cox, CBE.
(Speaker), Bermuda Hon.
K. - R. Husbands (Speaker),
Barbados, Hon. A. S A. H
Pritchard (Speaker), Bahamas,

Hon. C. C. Campbell (Speaker)
Jamaica, Hon. A, W. R. Robert-
son, C.B.E., (member ex officio
Legislative Council) Trinidad and
Tobago, Hon. C. V. Wight, C.B.E.,
(Deputy President, Legislative
Council) British Guiana, Hon.
Dr. W. A. George (Senior elected
Member, Legislative Council)
British Honduras, Hon. T, A.
Marryshow, C.B.E., (elected mem-
ber Legislative Council) Wind-
ward Istands, Hon. T. S. Page
C.B.E. (Speaker) Northern Rho-
desia, Hon. E. C. Quist, C.B.E.
(President, Legislative Council)
Gold Coast, Sir John Macpherson
(Governor) Nigeria, Hon. P. Wyn
Harris, C.M.G., M.B.E.., (Gov-
ernor and President Legislative
Council) Gambia, Hon. W. K.
Horne (Speaker) Kenya, Hon.
Sir Hilary Blood, K.C.M.G.,
(Governor and President Legisla-
tive Council) Mauritius, Hon. Sir
Franklin Gimson, K.C.M.G.,) Goy—
ernor and President, Legislative
Council) Singapore, Sir Henry
Gurney, K.C.M.G., (High Commis-
sioner) Malaya. Their official
programme, in which they will
be joined by the Speakers of Com—
monwealth Governments, began on
October 17 with a dinner in the
Speaker’s Library, House of Par-
liament, given by the United
Kingdom branch of the Common-
wer Parliamentary Associa-
tion.

A Reception

On October 18 they attended
a reception given by the Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies
in Lancaster House. On October
19 the Board of Admiralty invited
them to attend the Trafalgar Day
Guest Night Dinner in the Painted
Hall at the Royal Nava} College,
Greenwieh. That evening their
wives were entertained at dinner
by Mrs, Attlee at No. 10, Downing
Street. On October 22nd they
will go to a special service of
thanksgiving in St. Margarets.

At the invitation of the Port
of London Authority, they will
spend Monday making a tour of
the docks of London in the Port
of London Authority’s own yacht
“St. Katherine”, and at the night
they will go to a Banquet in their
honour y the Lord Mayor
of London in the Guildhall. The
Air Ministry is staging a flying
display of the latest aircraft and
the Ministry of Supply will show
them some new prototypes at the
RA.F. Station at West Malling
near Maidstone, Kent, on October
24, That evening they will
attend a reception at the Royal
Empire Society given by the
Councils of the Royal Empire
Society, the Victoria League and
the Overseas League. On the
evening of October 25, they will
attend a party given by the King
and Queen at Buckingham Palace.
In the morning they will have
attended meetings at which final
arrangements for the next day's
ceremonies have been discussed.
The day of the opening ends with
the Speakers’ reception in the
Speaker’s House. Their official
programme will be finished next
day with a luncheon given by the
London County Council in County







Hall and a dinner in the House
of Commons given by the General
Counci| of the Commonwealth
Pailiamentary Association,

“Thirty-one territories of the
British Colonial Empire have given
desks, tables, chairs, lamps, ash-
trays, inkstands and other gifts
for the new House of Commons,
which replaces the Chamber des-
troyed by enemy action in May,
1941, and which will be opened
by His Majesty the King on Octo-
ber 26t., at a ceremony attended
by 16 Speakers and presiding
officers of Colonial Legislatures.
Two decorated telescopic bronze
arms, which can be pulled out
from benches at the narrow en-
trance to the Chamber to form’
the bar of the House cf Commons
beyond which no one who is not
a member of the House may pass,
have been presented by Jamaica.
Bronze brackets to hold the Mace
on the table immediately in front
of the Speaker’s Chair are a gift
from Northern Rhodesia. The
long rectangular table in the
Prime Minister's small Confer-
ence room which was designed by
Sir Giles Gilbert Scott, Architect
of the new House, has a patterned
border made up of small triangles
of timber from 50 Commonwealth
amd Colonial territories. The
Prime Minister’s hi back chair
at the head of the table and other
chairs round it have been present-
ed by St. Helena, and two oak
table lamps with bronze shades
by the Leeward Islands and
Gibraltar. The (Ayes) division
lobby has been furnished with
tables and chairs given by Nigeria
and the (Noes) division lobby by
Uganda. The lamps on the tables
are gifts from the Leeward
Islands and Gibraltar. Sierra
Leone has given the dd@sk and
chair in the private room of the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies and British Honduras those
in the room of the Secretary of
State for Commonwealth Rela-
tions. The desk and chair in the
Minister of War’s room has been
presented by the Bahamas, and in
the Air Minister’s room by Bar-
bados, in the Minister of De-
fence’s room by the Gold Coast,
in the Minister of Labour’s room
by Mauritius, in the Minister of
Agriculture and Fisheries’ room
by Seychelles, and in the Minister
of Works’ room by Trinidad.
Cyprus have given an oak writing
table for the members’ writing
room east, and Aden one for the
members’ writing room west.
North Borneo, Singapore and
Tanganyika have each given a
table and five chairs for the in-
terview rooms. British Guiana
have ened four triple silver
gilt inkstands. They have arrang-
ed for a fifth inkstand to be made
identical to the others inscribed
“Replica of gift presented by the
Colony to the House of Commons”
for placing fn their own Council
Chamber. Nyasaland, Hong Kong
and Bermuda have given similar
inkstands are gifts of Dominica,
Grenada, St. Lucia (Windward
Islands) and Fiji. Silver gilt ash-
trays have been given by Falk-
land Island, Gambia, Malta,
Nyasaland, St. Vincent (Wind-
ward Islands), and Zanzibar. The
olive wood sent by Kenya for a
Minister’s table and chair is not
yet ready for fabrication, being
still in the kiln. Two men from
the Colonies are among 400 work-
ers putting finishing touches to
the new House. They are Mr,
H. R. Aitcheson, 30 year old
French Polisher of Portland,
Jamaica, whose father is a School-
master im Manchester Gemaica),
and 20 year old Bukark Gassama
of Bathurst, Gambia, who is em-
ployed by Messrs. John Mowlem,
General Contractors.”

— good looks tell you they're just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Iliustrated
is a Black Patent Oxford.
is the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘ just right’!
leading stores in Barbados,

JOHN WHITE

means made just right



HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR at the Blackboard.

BARBADOS
Le Neeetsenttinthensnnnnnnsi

H.E. TAKES A CLASS

’

Governor Visits
St. Joseph’s Schools

~) is arrears
HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR went back to school

yesterday.

He paid attention to blackboards, looked into

reading books and held slates, did some work in the Car-
pentry Class and tried a piece of biscuit in the Nutrition
Room just as a school boy would.

Attended by Mr. Glindon Reed, Boys’ or Girls’ School, But because

Director of Education, the Gov-
ernor was continuing his pro-
gramme of visits to Elementary
Schools. St. Joseph was the parish
that he visited yesterday. The
schools were, St. Anne’s Junior
School, St. Joseph’s Girls’, St,
Joseph’s Boys’ and St. Bernard's
Boys’ and Girls’.
were surprise visits.

At the first three he wrote in
the Visitors’ Book saying he had
enjoyed the visit. At St. Anne’s

he added: “A happy atmosphere”.
At St. Joseph’s Girls’: “There is
an air of quiet efficiency”. At St.

Joseph’s Boys’: “There is an ei
of discipline and cheerfulness” .

When he arrived at St. Ber-
nard’s it was near noon. He looked
over the Boys’ School first and
by the time that he got to the
Girls’ School, pupils were getting
ready to take the luncheon periog.
He did not write in the Visitors’
Book but said, “I was just passing
by and thought I would drop in
and say ‘hello’. I am happy to
be here”.

Beautiful Setting

Like most count schools, St,
Anne’s Junior is set in picturesque
surroundings between the small
and beautiful chapel of St. Anne’s
So Leena ee ees Border-

building a flourishing
flower and vegetable garden which
the children tend.

The garden is divided into lots
and a boy is in charge of each
lot. Both boys and girls under 11
years attend this school, but the
girls do not sow in the garden.
When the boys are doing that on
‘Tuesdays the girls are sewing with
needle and thread.

When the Governor got there
yesterday the little boys and girls
under the head teacher, Miss V
Roberts and four assistants—two
male and two female-—were at
work with English, reading and
writing. The Governor looked at
some of the children’s work and
talked with some of them. One
bright boy did not wait to be
asked his name. As soon as the
Governor got to him he told him
smartly what it was.

Ages of scholars there, range
from five to eleven. After reach-
ing eleven they go to St. Joseph’s





Tied to every pair

Look for it in



te

The last two to stay at home and

SOS POPOCIOSO SOP

4
x



this is an agricultural distric',
where parents of both sexes often
have to work away from hom>
nearly all day, there were about
two dozen children below the age
of five in school yesterday. If they
did not come, a brother or sister,
not many years older, would hav?
see after
them. The three-year-olds give
no trouble, Miss Roberts saic.

. Schooi of 3 Classes

Some of those children live as
far as a mile and a half from

school which might seem a long
way to some city dwellers. But in
the country such a distance is

called “just yonder”. Attendance
rises and falls according to whether
the period of the school year is
during or after the crop. On the
roll at present are 126, There
are three classes--Infants, Junior
1 and Junior 2.

This building was once a dwell-
ing house connected with an
estate, the Advocate was told.

St. Joseph's Girls’ Sehool is
situated not far from the beginning
of Horse Hill. Children attendirtg
here get a Physical Fitness exer-
cise each time they come to school
as they climb the 41 steps that
lead to the building. Once inside
they have a lovely view of some
of the surrounding countryside,
and they do their work to the
tune of the chirping of black birds
in the branches of the many trees
which grow around.

Senior girls were having their
daily milk and biscuits. Others
were working quietly in_ the
three-roofed beans Head
teacher there is Miss E, Straughn,
whose mother was a pupil of the
same school more than two score
years ago. It was a one-roofed
building then. Latest addition’ to
it, are the Domestic Science room
in 1938 and the Nutrition Depart-
ment and the Lavatory last year.

For the senior girls a lesson in
Algebra was in progress. It was
subtraction, the girls having al-
ready been taught addition. The
Governor went all through the
school, inspecting work and chat-
ting with teachers and paris. In
the small and comforfable looking
Domestic Science room were

eee se = specimens of needle work done

SSSR OO PODS SOOO SPP PPS SOOG o

eo



POOP Gi







CARIBBEAN AGENCY
DISTRIBUTORS 3
POLE LALA AL AE

ADVOCATE




by
an oven, a dining table and chairs,

the girls as well as a stove,

Poster

‘A poster made up of pictures
of vegetables bore the invitation
te “eat more vegetables and ei-
joy good health.”

This school carries five assis:-
ant teachers. There are 203
children on the roll and 178 were’
at school yesterday, Not much
gardening is done because of lack
of space, but there was enough
space with which to make a small
play ground. Recent rains have
left it muddy, and a little girl

laying yesterday had a_ spill.

hen she got up, her dress was
full of mud, and her eyes full of
tears.

Before going into the school
proper at St. Joseph’s Boys’ the
Governor looked over the Car-
pentry Shop and the vegetable
garden, In the shop a boy was
planing a piece of board and the
Governor borrowed the plane
and took over the job for a few
minutes,

In the garden the head teacher,
Mr. G. D. Griffith explained sore
of the things he had done under
the direction of the late Director
of Agriculture, Mr. Halerow,
to prevent soil erosion. Apurt
from gardening and carpentry,
boys jearn bookbinding

This school is very near to St
Joseph's Parish Church. So near
in fact, that at the back of the
nutrition voom in the junior

school downstairs are two cup-
boards in which are the gowns
which are worn by choristers of
the Church

Cosy Cottage

The senior classes are upstairs.
Before visiting there the Gov-
ernor made a brief’ halt at the
headteacher’s cosy residence

hich is attached to the school.

e@ was welcomed by the head-
teacher’s wife who was proud
when the Governor said: “When
I' retire I would like to live in
a le house like this.” She
recalled that another Governor
visiting the school had used the
same words.

Upstairs the Governor's visit
followed the same lines that it
did at the other schools. He was
shown a table, a tea trolley and
trays that were made in the car-
pentry class. He had a look at
the school’s library too,

At. St. Bernard's, a school built
on land given to the Anglican
Church by a Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Rudder in 1860 for religious and
scholastic purposes, an open air
class doing Macbeth was in pro-
gress. Other classes inside were
working quietly under Mr. E, H.
Deane and five other teachers,
On the roll are 238 boys. Present
yesterday were 177,

When the Governor was _leay-
ing St. Joseph’s Boys’ School
rain was falling heavily, which
according to an old West Indian
belief means that he is sure to
go back to that school sooner or
later.

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/ . .
Antigua Hurricane
Â¥ }
Stops School |
“ «
For 3,008
From Our Own Correspondent
ST, JOHNS i
Mr. P. A. W. Gordon Inspector |
of achools in Antigua told <
correspondent that as a result ¢
hurricane damages to some school
and others being occupied

retugees, situation is
rather

ww}

y
the stil!

grim

This is the tirst term of the
school year when promotions and
any changes in curriculum which
may benefit the schools are
brought into ee these
have been badly curtailed.

Approximately 3,000 children
have not yet been able to return
to their schools. They are tired
of being at home and daily the.
children find their way te their
teachers’ homes pleading that
they would like to retum ‘o
school. Those responsible are
experiencing difficulty in expel-
ling refugees out of Bishop
Mathers school where seven
hundred girls of the city are |
eager to enter. It is claimed that |
a number of the refugees are
people that never had homes of
their own prior to the hurricane
and others are old and should
be in the institutian for the ,
poor.

St. John's Boys’ school and
the Point school which house
700 and 3650 pupils respectively
are under major repairs. In some
instances the congestion has been
relieved by turning the refugees
out of school rooms and into
barracks on the base Others
have been removed to teachers
quarters or halls in the country
districts.



Thirteen of the twenty-six
schools are functioning. The
children of Seatens are occupying
St. Stephen’s Church, and thosa
of Wilikies are in the Pilgrim
Holiness and Gilbert Memorial
ehurehes. On Monday next child-
ren of the English Harbour dis-
trict will be occupying Nelsen’s
House at the Dockyard,

18th October, 1950,



Teacher’s Furniture
Recovered

{Feom Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 17

GOOD news came to a teacher
of Barataria, San Juan. Some time
ago he returned from holidays 10
find his house cleared of furniture
and other articles, Police, earry-
ing out a raid at the home of a
man suspected of minor shop
breaking, found a store house of
furniture, sewing machines, groc-
eries and cloth amounting to over
$3,000. Among these was the
furniture stolen from the school
teacher, So many were the items,
that it took three lorries to earry
them away. Hundreds of people
from around gathered to see the
police packing goods into the
vehicle. Many claimed that they
saw things they had lost. The
raid yielded $3,000 worth of
goods.





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PAGE FOUR



ADVOGATE

tT Yn ee

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Breigetown.

Saturday, October 21, 1950



West Indian Shipping

FOR some. years past the condition of
shipping between the West Indian islands
and between the West Indies and other
countries has caused great anxiety among
West Indians. During the war these con-
ditions had,.to be borne because of the
necessity of a great number of ships for the
transportation of men and material.

When the war was over, however, it was
the hope and expectation of the people of
the West Indies that enough ships would be
provided to serve the needs of the area and
to enable businessmen to travel with ease
and at a cheap rate to those countries where
they had to contract their business.

These hopes have not been fulfilled and
to-day the supply of ships which serve this
area is as inadequate as it was five years
ago. In addition to the few ships which
carry passengers to and trom the West
Indies there are the very high rates of
passenger accommodation to and ‘from the
United Kingdom. The Canadian National
Steamships are the only link by sea which
the West Indies have with Canada, and
there is a great, risk that if the present
dollar restrictions continue, those ships
may have to cease to serve the West Indian
route. oe ee

As a result of this unsatisfactory state of
affairs, dissatisfaction is widespread and
strong criticism. of the policy of the
Imperial Government has been made by
responsible persons and by the Press. The
Archdeacon of Trinidad, in a recent letter
to the “Times” newspaper drew the atten-
tion of the English people to the hardships
which are caused and the inconvenience
occasioned to the transaction of business,
There are English’people in the West Indies
who desire to return to the United
Kingdom to revisit their homes and families
and there are many students who have to
go there to further their studies. All of
these persons can only do so after pro-
longed delay and at very great expense

Were it not for the service of the British
West Indian Airways, the islands of the
West Indies would be denied communica-
tion with each other except when the
Canadian ships»pass*through. ft is neces-
sary that there be frequent means of travel
at a cheap rate between the islands. If this
is not available insularity of outlook will
be engendered and the goal of federation
will be ‘madé' more distant. Before the
West Indies can unite politically and
attempt 49, solve. their problems on a
regional basis the peoples must understand
the aspiratidns of the other peoples in the
other islands.”

Suspicion has been created that the
Imperial ‘Government is indifferent to the
needs ‘df the’ West’ Indies, and as a result
various memoranda have been issued by
the British Government. But while these
Memoranda may have shown that the
ees isyaware of the plight of the
Caribbean there is little to suggest that
any action ;toimprove conditions is con-
templated. \ And: it myst be admitted that
there can be little to commend a Govern-
ment whichseeks to.evade its responsibility
and is not.as' of stating that “His
Majesty’s Government hope that the pro-
posed inergase: in the services provided by
the Compagnie Generale Trans-Atlantique
will, ease..the passenger problem for the
Caribbean area. Such’ a Government is
well deserving \of the stricture of public
spirited men like Archdeacon Banks who
asks “Does Britain want her colonies or
not?” Surely the British Government, in
collaboration with the exporters and im-
porters ‘in the British West Indies, could
bring pressure to bear on British shipping
firms who profit by transporting freight
to and from the West Indies. These firms
could be told in no uncertain terms that
the continuance of the freight carriage
depends» on a reciprocal service to the
people of the West Indies. There is little
doubt that such action would bring them
to realisation of the passenger plus freight
service which they could institute.



rie A



The Great Buccaneer by Philip Lindsay
(Peter Nevill, 16/-)

THIS is the story of the most
remarkable character ever to sail
a ship across the romantic Carib-
bean. Henry Morgan,

search of adventure.

aria sainciaeesninsmnaamiitnatiaeaiiinee

| planter as a slave.

But Morgan did not remain a
| slave for long. It was proclaimed
jin Barbados that anyone who
; would enlist in General Venables
| army would be given his freedom,

| and Morgan took advantage of arm

| this. This expedition against the
| Spaniards was not very success--
| ful, failing to capture Hispaniola,
but Venables did manage to take
Jamaica, which had not been
adequately fortified by the enemy.

The next information we have
about Morgan comes from the
ceport of Governor Modyford of
Jamaica, who incidentally was at
one time a planter in Barbados.
from him we learn that by 1665
Morgan had become a privateer,
and although England Spain
were at peace then, he and his
men marched 300 miles.over the
mainland to Villa de Mosa “which
they took and plundered, cap-
turing 300 prisoners . . .” This
was the beginning of his career
| as a buccaneer, and in the follow-
| ing chapters we see his character
| unfold—a cruel, crafty, treach-
| srous and yet courageous man,
| reat only in the sense that he
had the powes to control men as

vicked as himself.

|
| The most stirring episode of
| Norgan’s life, and perhaps one of
; he boldest exploits in history,
| vas the sack of Panama. To clear
| he way for an attack on Panama,
13 city which even Drake had
ailed to capture, the Admiral of

| he buccaneers saw that it was
| iecessary to destroy the great
eaistle of San Lorenzo, at the
om of the Chagres river. This

|

THE GOOSE CATHEDRAL. By
Jocelyn Brooke. The Bodley
Head. 9s. 6d. 186 pages.

THIS BOOK io et “true”
and partly fiction—how much of
one or the other is a matter of no
consequence whatever,

It is not quite a novel, yet hard-
ly an autobiography. It has neither
beginning, m: e nor end. It is
slight and wayward, sensitive to
mood, indulgent to fantasy, and
disclosing robust vein of humour.

The Goose Cathedral is vastly
yeadable and possesses its own
kind of unity, You will not under-
estimate the skill which has con-
trived that unity.

With an air of apology, Brooke
puts himself in the centre of his
own life-story — as the Nanny’s
darling who becomes the victim
of a bad preparatory school, the
delicate little boy who hates bath-
}ng and has a genius for finding
rare wild flowers, the youth who
writes bad verse and plays feebly
at being a businessman,



*

After the war he re-enlists in
the Army. But is not even that
rather an affected gesture? T. E.
Lawrence had done it before him.

But if Brooke treats himself
with a kind of tentative disap-
proval, with what exuberance
pounces on characters so richly
comic as Ted Hoopoe, “the last of
the Engiish Eccentrics”, Mrs.
Bugle, the lovelorn landlady, and
above all, “Pussy” Wilkinson and
his protege Bert!

Pussy is a perfect period piece,
a figure cut out of the ’nincties
who looks like an elderly choi7-
boy. He entertains his middle-
aged lady friends (“the sex”) to
refined tea-parties; gives notably
less refined parties for his male
acquaintances. At these, as terri-
fying climax to the evening, Pussy
will give his famous imitation of
Rarah Bernhardt

Poor Pussy! Life — and Bert—
in

* *

out of the Army, steals his money
and takes refuge with Pussy’s rich
sister Moira, whom eventually he
marries.

+”

Soon Pussy is selling Action,
in a black shirt and blacker
finger-nails, “One must do some-
thing for one’s country.”

His country does something for
Pussy. It interns him in the Isle
of Man. After that, faithful to

* *

the traditions of the nineties, there moment.

er



BARBADOS

The Pirate Who Beeame |
“His Excellency”

Ry IAN GALE

was done, but such was
bravery of the garrison that

born in hundred of the pirates were killed. author “non,
Wales around the year 1635, sailed The road to Panama was now treachery: i
to Barbados as a young man in open, but on questioning their worst and the r
He was in prisoners the buccaneers learned thing he ever did, showing bott
for a rude shock, for according to to their horror that their plans the i
Esquemeling as soon as he set foot were known. Nevertheless, Morgan heroism that had made him se
in this island he was captured, “as and his men embarked in flat- mighty a leader of men.” Then.
was the custom,” and sold to 4 battomed boats and sailed up- turning his back on his howling

stream amid the steamy vegetation,

Over-confidence and contempt ~

for the intelligence of his enemy
made Morgan commit a blunder
which almost ruined the expedi-
tion. He filled his boats with
s, trusting that his men would
be able to live off the land.
the Spaniards’ did the vtvious
thing, and burnt all the provisions
on the way to Panama. Sv.n his
men were starv_ng and mutinous,
chewing leather and cursing their
leader under their breath. But
Morgan led them on
through ome day of hell into
another until at last Panama was
reached.

The battle for the city was
swift and savage, the cowardly
Spaniards being soon put te flight.
But the buccaneers were chested
of their spoils, the Spaniards pre-
ferring to set flame to their city
rather than let it fall into their
hands, After the fire had been
put out the usual round of cruelty,
debauchery and rape began. “They
spared, in these cruelties, “wrote
Esquemeling,” no Sex, nor Condi-
tion whatsoever. For as to religious
Persons and Priests, they granted
them less Quarter than unte
others, unless they could produce
a considerable Sum of Money,
capable of being sufficient Ransom.
Women themselves were no better
used except they would con-
descend unto the libidinous
Demands and Concupisceny of the
Pirates.”

When the buccaneers returned
to Chagres, the dangerous moment
came when the spoils were to be
shared. Morgan, as a final act of

Don’t Apologise, Mr. Brooke

By George Malcolm

Thomson

is nothing for it but a deathbed
conversion to the Roman Church

As for Bert, he becomes pros-
perous, fat, a squadron leader in
the R.A.F. Brooke regards him
With a mixture of amusement and
alarm. Bert symbolises the tri-
umph in life of the brutish, the
unscrupulous, the tough, Being at
heart a pessimist, Brooke has
always known—and hoped—that
Bert would win.

And what is “The Goose Cathe-
dral’”? A lifeboat station built in
the Gothic style on a desolate
stretch of shore near Folkestone.
Brooke weaves a texture of fan-
tasy round it. It acquires mean-
ing in his imagination, represent-
ing the oddity of life, It even
haunts his nightmares.

Behind the oddity of things
there is ene frightening.
To grapple with it successfully
one must be tough—like Bert.

JUST AS IT HAPPENED. By
Newman Flower. Cassell. 16s.
274 pages.

OUT of a long, busy and enjoy-
able life as a publisher, Sir New-
man Flower has compiled these
jottings, which have few preten-
‘sions but plenty of interest.

He tells the story of Thomas
Hardy’s miserable first marriage
to a woman who boasted, “I beat
my husband every morning—but
only with a rolled-up copy of
The Times.”

So that he need never meet his
wife, Hardy built a separate stair
trom the garden to his study.
When she died, he found two huge
manuscripts in her room, One
waz entitled, The Pleasures of
Heaven and the Pains of Hell;
the other, What I think Of My
Husband. Hardy burnt both.

Sir Newman takes the story of
Cassells back to the days of Ste-
venson and Rider Haggard; almost,
but not quite back to John Cassell
himself, the young temperance re-
former who became a publisher
on moral grounds.

Sir Newman had many brushes
with the great — with Curzon,
who disliked the typography of
his book so much that he threw
it across the room; with Asquith,
who at last agreed to write his
big cheque flut-

tered to the carpet at the right
Arnold Bennett was



———_—+- -—__-_—— - —_

¢

the r hi
a all Morgan’s exploits” writes the

But fight, thid time a ‘legal one to

and on, he might be useful later.





ADVOCATE
|

brilliant buceaneering decided to
squeeze his own men, giving
them a mere £50 each and keeping
an immense sum for himself. “O!

can equal his final
remains both the
most magnificent
and the

unscrupulousness

shipmates, Morgan sailed to

Jamaica.

This was Morgan’s last venture
against the Spaniards, and for the
rest of his life he was more con-
cerned with politics than with the
sword. Soon after his return to
Jamaica he had another battle te

show how innocent he had been in
breaking the treaty of Madrid.
Charles II was on the throne, and
he wished to keep the peace with
Spain, though not at the price of

‘organ’s head, because he thought
How-
ever, to appease the Spaniards
Morgan was brought to England
fn disgrace and put on trial. The
trial was a farce, and after three
years in England Morgan was sent
back to Jamaica,, as Lieutenant
Governor. The rest of his life is
the story of the frustration of a
man of action trying to play the
politician.

This book is written with great
enthusiasm, and Philip Lindsay
has done his best to capture the
spirit of those boisterous times,
even adapting his style almost to
the point of vulgarity. But un-
fortunately he is no historian, and
does not take the trouble to check
his facts. For instance, he writes
glibly: “During Cromwell's time
Jamaica had been seized . . . the
Spaniards could not win her back
and the British remained, as bend
had remained at Barbados whic’
had been captured in 1605”. In
general “The Great Buccaneer” is
an example of an attempt to make
history sensational, to turn it into
“magazine stuff’. The story of
Sir Henry Morgan deserves better
than this,

——————_—— ee eee

. LES.

ee

hooked at a party at H. G. Wells’s
—he and Flower shared a dislike
of the compulsory games which
were routine at these parties.

The Dynasts, said Bennett, was
the greatest book of the genera-
tion. “Oh no, Arnold,” said Wells
softly, “not really. You really be-
lieve that the greatest work writ-
ten in our lifetime is The Old
Wives’ Tale.”

A rich hoard of anecdotes.

STRAIT AND NARROW. By
Geoffrey Cotterell. Eyre and
Spottiswoode. 10s. 6d, 416 pages

COTTERELL is a man of talent,
an alert and knowing performer
on the novel with no excessive
illusions about the human race.
If this present novel must be
judged a disappointment, it is not
on account of any undue senti-
mentality.

Richard Tarrant, its central
figure, is a cold fish, absorbed in
his career at the Bar. His single
lapse from virtue, his one brush
with the warmer emotions, is
scarcely the noblest of incidents
A fugitive in Holland during the
war, Richard seduces Annetje.
wife of the Dutchman who shel-

ters him — and is killed by the |

Germans. |

After the war. Richard’s wife!
Nancy invites Annetje over.
Revelations oceur. Nancy realises
hat her husband has been
Annetje’s lover, Richard that;
Annetje’s little boy is his son.

It is a situation full of tense
possibilities. But, having stated
the theme Cotterell abandons it
for the space of a hundred pages,
which he devotes to recalling |
Richard’s prewar story, In that
interval we lose sight of the main
clash. When it comes into view
once more we no longer care so
deeply about it.

My impression is that Cotterell
does not care so much either,

TOP OF THE WORLD. By Hans

| seared my mind indelibly.

ESCAPE

FROM
SEOUL

By YOUNG H. LEE

SEOUL, KOREA.

FOR three months I hid in Seoul while it
was in the hands of the invading Communist
forces.

T hid in cellars and on rooftops of the homes
of my friends while North Korean Corn-
munists hunted me.

They hunted day and night.

They scoured the city for any Korean who
had worked for any American official o
American private agencies.

They particularly wanted me because I
worked for an American news agency—
International News Service.

Any Korean who did such work was
suspect in the eyes of the Communists.

But my friends protected me throughout
the three months the Reds held Seoul.

They fed me and helped me move from
house to house. Each time a hiding place
oecame dangerous another home was opene
lu me,

These friends were risking their lives, but
they never wavered. They kept me safe.

I tell my story this way because it is no
my story alone, but the. story of untolc
numbers of other Koreans.

Americans were in Seoul a long time and
hired many Koreans. The Communis
wanted every one of us.

The last story I filed was the night of June |
27—two days after the Communists struck
across the 38th parallel.

It was obvious the city would fall the next
day and I so reported in my dispatch.

Army headquarters already had moved to
Suwon with the government of President
Syngman Rhee going even farther south,



The next morning—the 28th—at dawn of
the day before General Douglas MacArthur
visited Suwon, about forty Red tanks rumbled
into the city.

Behind the clanking tanks came a long
column of Communist foot soldiers.

The Red soldiers occupied all the main
buildings, including the City Hall, the
American Embassy and all government
structures.

Right away they released all prisoners
from the City jail. These they used quickly
in enforcing their rule.

The Communists organized temporary
people’s committees and most committee
members were obtained from the ranks of
the freed prisoners.

They started arresting democratic leaders
at once. About fifty national assemblymen
were arrested by the committees.

After the mass arrests slowed down the
Communists began moving prisoners north
to the North Korean Communist capital o!
Pyongyang.

Four hundred prisoners in one group were

marched from the prison, In Miyara, a 5 ¢ ; ‘
northeastern suburb of the capital, half of WHEN ONLY THE BEST IN
these prisoners were killed cold bloodedly. LEATHER ¢LOTH WILL DO

Rice became scarce in Seoul. The scarcer
it became the higher the price went. It rose
from 6,000 to 15,000 won per mal (about 36
pounds).

(The rate of exchange for the won is 1,60(
to one U.S, dollar).

Hunger stalked. among the city’s tens ol
thousands, especially those not looked upon
with favour by the Communists.

There were American prisoners in Seoul
but nobody seemed to know just how many.

Memories of my hideout in Seoul have

I will never forget how | scurried from
home to home, dependent on my friends for

iy life. o
—LN.S.

Hotel For Animals

LONDON.
Animals arriving at London Airport will
soon be able to register at their own “hotel’’.
The Royal Society of Prevention of Cruelty
to Animals has raised £33,000 towards the
project and building will be started soon.
The “hotel” will include a reception area;
dispensary pharmacy, surgery, horse-boxes

Around the clock staff will be on duty to
meet all air liners and a veterinary surgeon
will be on call to prescribe treatment or

Ruesch, Gollanz, 9s. 6d. 236 :
; and bird cages.
THE Eskimos are the happiest
people on mn They eat
anything, provided it is meat 4 :
and raw. They lend their wives | Operate on sick animals.

freely. They do not moan about
the pressure of the population on
the means of sustenance. They
‘solve the problem with. states-
manlike thoroughness.

This Eskimo novel makes a
strange mode of life come alive
One of its big moments describes
how a man eats his frozen feet
I still do not see why Eskimos
are so happy.





Many animals arrive at London Airport
stricken with air sickness or other minor ail-
ments while others arrive seriously ill
Several including a leopard have died in
the past year.

In addition to dealing with sickness the
animal “hotel” will provide a good dinner
for its “guests” and handle any rare diets
that may be needed.





SL OSSO SO SOE SSOP F PPS PSSSO

er



|
|







SATURDAY OCTOBER 21, 1950

TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

Usually Now ,
oe

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Lelona Peaches
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39 35

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Bottles Grolsch Beer 26

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TO UPHOLSTERERS

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OS OES








YOU'LL. APPRECIATE
re NS
&*>

OR YsUR WEEK-END PARTY



PARIS.
. HAD YOU ever thought of the
- moon asa celestial _ Golders
Green? “Alexandre Ananoff, presi-
dent of the
French Astro-
nomical y on-
md organ=
kes ‘of the.Inter- ©
nati ) Astro. |
Conbress*’ .
has just
end in Paris,
says off-handed-
ly: e moot
nowadays is only ~°
a suburb of the, heavens. _ '
off, 40 years old, résembles
nothing so much as a youthful
Ameriean banker, Bsn looks as
though he was probably voted
“Man most likely to succeed” by
his college contemporaries.






+

I lunehed with him to-day. He
refused a cocktail, stared rather
severely through horn-rimmed
glasses. His prematurely grey
hair fled backwards in luscious
waves. His pearl tiepin was en-
viable.

“This voyade to the moon,” he
said with*a hint of impatience,
“ig no tonger a Utopian dream
Tt is nothing but a question of
ballistics. Once you have gone
the first 600 miles .or.so from the
earth, the rest is simplicity itself.”

Next year’s Intérnational Astro-

PARIS

—with R. M. MacCOLL telling the capital News

__nomical Congress will be held in

cies Theme: “Artif.cial sat-
el A
But, says debunker Ananoff,

“I profoundly doubt that these
little man-made moons spinning
round the earth will have any
military value. The trouble is
from that height you would be
able to see precisely nothing of
the earth’s surface, Teco miwh
mist and cloud. Rather trustrat-
ing for the military observers,
don’t you think . . . ?”

*
Paris Sauce
HOW ARE
things down at
M on t gomery’s
Western Union
headquarters at
Fontainebleau?

I was curious
to find out what
it was like for
the several hun-
dred anonymous
British _ officers
and men Who Jom
have lived there for the past two
years, helping to thrash out an
international military plan with



the French, the Dutch, the Bel-
gians, and the Luxemburgers.
So I went down there yester-
day, and the answer is that they
like it very much indeed. Says
an R.A.F. officer: “There are
extra allowances. We are still
broke at the end of the month,

just as we should be back home,

ut we have lived a whole lot
better in the meanwhile.”

He pays £18 a month for a
furnished villa. He does not like
the big heating bill—about £8 a
month for gas fires.

The wives are not quite as
enthusiastic as the men, They
seem homesick.

Inter-Allied laison’ goes well,
but there is one stumbling block
~——food. tried having inter-
national s, but the British
other ranks scowled blackly at
the slender French breakfast of
coffee and a roll.

“And then,” the catering officer
at Air Force headquarters told
me, “we gave the men Sole Mor-
nay (sole served with a_ thick
cheese sauce) as a special treat
for dinner one day. You should



have heard the remarks.

‘*Who put this blinking sauce
on the fish—and where are the
chips?’ was the bowdlerised com-

plaint.”
Hints

THE EMPEROR
Bao Dai of Indo-
China, who has
been * sojourning
in his £85,000
pink palace
named Chateau
de Thorenc, in
the hills above
Cannes, since
last June, is in
no hurry to re~
turn to Saigon. The authorities,
in Paris are becoming restless.

There are official
“The Guardian of* Greatness”

Paris



may find his allowance stopped.
Back to Saigon goes Bao Dai’s

Prime Minister and Minister of

Defence, Tran Van Huu, a quiet;

man. Once he was about to shoot
a chamois when he lowered his
gun and took another look
through his binoculars, ‘It is a
peeeey he observed. ‘I don't
ire.’" '

According to Nguyen De, his
imperial master -— who has six
fast cars in his garage — will
return to his country “when he
feels the moment ripe, but he will
not yield to ill-timed pressure.”

Paris Gallantry

ONE OF
France's most
famous _manne-
quins, Janine
Marsay, profes-
sionally known
as Praline, got
into trouble the
other day. At
the Belgian
border _ officials



"spotted a crude

hints that alteration in her passport. Five
years had been knocked off her
age.
Charges of falsifying the pass-
port were dropped, when a gal-

lani magistrate murmured: “Such

greying man who_ resembles’ feminine vanity is a very human
Buddha with a club tie. “trait.” He also pointed out to

Says the Emperor’s personal Praline that she did not need a
chamberlain, Nguyen De: “Hig passport anyway to get into Bel-
Majesty is a Wonderful sports- gium.



“TRAFALGAR”
Milk Fed Chickens Plain Olives
Milk Fed Ducks | Stuffed Olives

To-day we stand in memory Hams in tins

Of one of England’s best,
Of him who in the “Victory”

Ox Tongues

es
‘
ex
SN



Against the ships of France } Ox Tails | Leg Mams

Led at warriors brave an< Sole | Table Butter

And filled with martial zest. } Cod Fish Peanut Butter

These men forgot not that duty — — Prunes in tins

Must come "fore food and rest

So that the “Homeland of th |}} LIQUERS Canadian: Eggs
ee”

Gola Braid Rum
Top Notch Rum
Prunier Brandy |

Salted Peanuts
J&R Bread and Rolls

Could never by the French
Or by any other nation
Be termed as a “Conquest”.





So with such patriotic thought





Their worthy minds were fed, Vielle Cure FRUIT and
Until at Trafalgar they caught
And vanquished the foe, Guinness Stout ; VEGETABLES
But Alas! he, who victory ——- titanate ; esecesbeaicacci
Had won, was lying dead. i CHEESE ‘endl BISCUITS

48a te a , -

|
Great Nelson, for ’twas thee who |

wrought j
Such deeds, thine own blood shec
To-day we honour thee, we’v
brought

GODDARD'S
These tokens of respect | ;
{



(
‘
’

And praise, for England’s memory e})
Of thee shall ne’er be dead =


SATURDAY OCTOBER 21, 1956

Boys’ Clubs Will Empty Street



Corners And Rum Sh

MR. J. W. B. CHENERY yesterday opened the third Police-————

Boys’ Club in Barbados at an old Military Barracks at the

District “C” Police Station,

Nelson
Honoured

GUARD OF HONOUR of
Harbour Police, dressed in
the h'storic siraw hats of the
Nelson days; will be lined up at

the Nelson Statue in Traialgar Of the urgent need for Clubs of _

Square when His Excellency
the Governor arrives at 8 a.m.
teday to lay a wreath on Nel-
s0n’s monument. The Guard wiil
he on the north and south ot
the statue.

On arrival the Governor wil!
receive the Royal Salute. He
will then lay the wreavh and
the Bugles will blow the “Last
Post” and “Reveille”. The Gov-
ernor will next be given another
Royal Salute before ieaving for
Government House.

_, After the ceremony the pub-
lic are welcomed to lay theéin
wreaths.

HE TRAFFIC ISLAND, wh ¢n
was situated by the Cana-

Bank of Commerce on
Broad Street, has been removed.

Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
missioner of Police, told the
Atlvocate yesterday that on sev-

eral occasions this island has
been knocked down by motor-
ists. He said that it served no

useful purpose and was an ob-
stacle to traffic.
J . L. JOHNSON reported to
the Police that an envelope,
containing $100.27 and addressed
te Maude Clonden of St. Lucia
was removed from his officee at
vhe Wharf between 3.25 a.m, and
ih20 am. on Thursday. It is
the property of Maude Clonden.
eo PHILLIPS and Dal-
ton Carew, mémbérs of the
crew of the Schooner Belqucen,
told the Police that a quantity
of clothing, valued $26, was re~
moved from the same schooner
between Tuesday and Wednes-
day.
IVE TRAFFIC offences
recorded in
Police Reports. Two motorist's
were reported for not stopping
at major roads, ene for driving
in a dangerous manner, one for
rarking in a_ prohibited area
and a conductor for carrying
passengers in excess.
7 LLIs ALLEYNE of Bourne’s
Village, St. George reported

were
yesterday’s

thar her house was broken and
entered between 645 a.m, and
11.80-a.m. on Thursday, She

sa'd that a quantity of clothing
was removed,
HE 124-FOOT LONG Lakes
Bridge at St, Andrew is com-
pieted excepi for the rails. It 1s
now opened to traffic. This
Bridge was destroyed durine
the heavy rainfell at the end of
Avgust 30, and September 1,
, 1949.

It is made of concrete piles
and iv took over, five months
work through wind and rain to
complete the job, The work was
Supervised by Mr. George
Downes.

A resident of Lakes Dis-

trict told the Advocate yesverday
that she is very glad that the
Bridge is completed. She _ said
vhat she has experienced great
difficulty in getting out during
heavy rains. Only last month
xeone had to lift her across



rising water when they had a
fairly heavy shower.
Another residem. of the Cor-

bin’s district said that she is also
very glad. She said that
times it would appear as though
the wo districts were separated
from the remainder of the island.

Wills Admitted
To Probate

IN the Court of Ordinary
yesterday the Chief Judge granted
two petitions for letters of ad-
ministration and admitted the
wills of three persons to probate.

One of the petitions was of
Colin Cleare Parkinson of Strath-
clyde, St. Michael, funeral
Director, a creditor, for letters of
Administration with the will
annexed to the estate of Ellen
Catherine Melvin late of St.
Michael’s Row, Bridgetown,
deceased.

Mr. C. H. Clarke, K.C., instruc-





ted by Messrs. Yearwood &
Boyte, Solicitors, appeared for
the petitioner,

The other petition was of

Dorothy Louise Perkins of Black
Rock, St. Michael, Spinster, for
Letters of Administration with the
will annexed of her brother Allan
Clifford Perkins deceased.

Mr. C. H. Clarke, K.C., instrtc-
ted by Messrs. Yearwood & Boyce,
Solicitors, appeared for the
petitioner.

The wills of the following were
admitted to probate.

Norman Cleophas Drakes,
Thomas Cadogan. (St. Michael);
and Henry Thomas Morrison also
called and known as George
Thomas Morrison, (Christ
Church).

Seaman Found
P ce °
Dead In Cabin
Ceci! Webster, a 23-year-old
Antiguan seaman of the Schooner
Everdene now in the careenage,
was found dead in his cabin about

6.30 a.m. yesterday.
Captain Nathan, the master of

St. Philip.

Colonel R, T. Michelin, who
welcomed Mr. Chenery, said:

“This is the third Boys’ Club to
be opened in this island. The
other two—one in Bridgetown
and one in Speightstown are more
than justifying their existence,

As I drive round this island
and see boys playing cards in
street corners and spending their
time on the verandahs of rum
shops, the more I am convinced

this kind all over the island.

_ A few days ago while inspect-
ing a Police Station in Bridgetown
a woman came into the station
and reported that she had given
her son $2.48 to go and buy some
articles for her. He later returned
empty handed and minus the
money, When questioned he ad-
mitted that he had been gambling
and had lost all the money. He
was not even a good gambler. It
transpired that this boy had beeq
before the Courts sometime ago
and was then undergoing 2 years
probation, This boy had nothing
te occupy his leisure time and had
gone back to his gambling asso-
ciates. From there he would
probably graduate to some more
specialised type of crime. We
have made him a member of the
Bay Street Boys’ Club, he attends
regularly and looks like becoming
a very useful boxer. It is early
days to say whether healthy re-
creational occupation is changing
his ideas. It can, however, go a
long way in that direction. This
is just one instance of how these
Clubs can give a helping. hand to
boys at a time they need it.

Voluntary Work

_ These Boys’ Clubs are run en-
tirely by Voluntary Contributions
and with voluntary helpers. We
are now raffling a car te raise
funds for the purchase of furni-
ture, equipment, payment of rents
etc, We hope that anyone here
who has not taken a ticket will
remedy that this evening.

This Club is part of old military
barracks that has not been used
for several years. The boys of
this district have been. responsible
for the colour washing and rede-
coration of this building under
the direction of Station Sergeant
Gaskin; who has done a great
deal in getting this Club going.

“I propose to form a Committee
of persons interested in the youth
of this island who live in. this
Parish who will be entirely
responsible for its direction,

This is a Club for the Boys of
St. Philip, we want it to be run By
the people of St. Philip. The
Police have been responsible for
its birth and want you to be
responsible for its upbringing.
For two years we shall take care
of all the expenses in connection
with this offspring, After that we
hope that your Committee will be
able . take over this side of it
as well,

Helpers Wanted

If anyone can’ devote a few

ours in an evening on one day a
month, please let Station Ser-
geant Gaskin have your name be-
fore you go to-day, If everyone
helps, it will be easy for all,

This Club provides a number
of indoor games, instruction will
be given in physical training and
boxing. Each week it is hoped
to arrange for someone to give a
talk on some subject of interest
and value to the boys.

Boys’ Clubs sponsored by the
Police have been going on in
America for some time. Other
countries have since taken them

some dividends, I am convinced
that anything we can do for these
youngsters who through no fault
of their own, are not as fortunate
as others. is well worth while
doing.

I now have much pleasure in
asking Mr, Chenery to declare
this Club oper,

Story Of A
Boys’ Club

In a German prison cam:

79, near Brunswick, a aioe at
British officers, to prove that good
could derive even from the evil
which \|they suffered and with
which they were surrounded, con-
ceived, one bleak morning

1944, the idea of founding a boys’
club in one of the poorer districts
of London, In those particularly
dificult days just before the end
of the war when they were suf-
fering the worst privations, the
idea gave them something to think
about and, better still, something

constructive, and creative to look
forward to.



Tt had the advantage being con-
tributed to in conception by men
from many walks of life. There
were clerks, accountants,
eers and even men who d
carned distinetion in the world of
‘port like Bill Bowes and Freddie
Brown, the English cricketers,
Graudally the scheme grew
magnitude. A fund was started,
the contributions consisting of
German reichmarks, post dated
cheques, promises and so forth.
In one case, an annuity of £600
was donated and eventually the
total sum collected reached £13,000

When liberation finally came,
the men returned home and put
their plan into operation. The
organisation was called the Bruns-
wick Club for Boys and was
founded in Walham Green, a
district in London. It was opened

2,000

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ops Verandahs
AMERICANS

ARE COMING

“Nearly all of the Americans now living in Caracas, have
either gone or are planning to go to Barbados for a holiday,”
Mr. John P. Lee, Publicity Director for Gulf Oi! in
Venezuela told the Advocate yesterday. Mr. Lee arrived
from Venezuela on Thursday afternoon for a week's visi

Impression Of
Argentine
BY CATTLE RANCHER

BUENOS AIRES in the Argen-
tine Republic, is a wonderful,
interesting rich country, but with
certain political upheavals that
affect it momentarily, Mr. Harold
Pilgrim, a cattle rancher of that
country told the “Advocate”
yesterday.

He arrived here on Tuesday to
see his relatives and for other
private interests and is staying
at the Hastings Hotel.

Born in the county of Kent,
England, he went out to the
Argentine 50 years ago after re-
ceiving part of his early education
and took up ranching. The first
world war intervened and ne
enlisted as a volunteer and served
in the Royal Field Artillery as a
Lieutenant in France after which
he returned to the Argentine to
continue his cattle ranching.

He said that like every other
country, the Argentine was affec-
ted by the two world wars and
life there was very varied owing
to its being a young country of
extremely rapid development in
social, political and financial

economy.

Spring had just come in and
the country was most interesting
because of its extension and the
variety of its production.

Mr. Pilgrim is now paying his
second visit to Barbados, the first
being in 1909 when he came out
uncle, the late Dr.
Eustace Graham Pilgrim and
spent three months.

He is the son of the late Dr.
and Mrs. Foster John Pilgrim of
Barbados, a grandson of the late
Hon’ble Henry Pilgrim, a former
Speaker of the House of Assembly
and owner of the Garden Estate,
Country Road, and a cousin of Mr.
Harold Trimmingham of Bays-
water Flats, St, Michael,

to his family who live at Station Hill, St. Philip.

Mr. Lee based this statemen.
on daily conversations with many
of the 5000 Americans who are
et present living in the Venezue-
lan capital.

“Maps of Barbados, atiractive-
ly designed and printed, are post-
ed on many office walls,” said
Mr. Lee, “while the press is con-
stantly publishing items abou
the island’s tourist attractions, A
year ago the island was litle
known, but today everyone yo

talk to will tell you that they
have been there, expec: to go
again, or ‘have been persuaded

to go by relatives o friends who
have just returned.”

Inasmuch as the current rate
of exchange favours the tourist
in vhe quest of an inexpensiv®
holiday, Mr. Lee expressed the
hope that the rumeured re-val
vation of the pound sterling,
would not affect the basic ‘bar-
gain’ quality of a \tip here,

Hundreds of Venezuelans are
now studying English, he added,
and are grateful for an oppor-
tunity to practise it on English
‘peaking visitors to the Repub-
le, They learn English in com-
raercial schools, as well the
American - Venezuelan Cenvre
aad Venezuelan - British Insti-
tute. The language is a MUST
‘n public schools,

This passion for English is very
laudable, but sometimes embar~
rassing for the foreigner trying
to show off hs Sprnish. After
painfully ordering }is meal in
Spanish, an American or Eng-
lishman is joited when vhe wait-
er smiles and asks him to give
his order in English. Never‘the-
less, Venezuelans of the interior
are still far from being Angli-
cized, and the stranger finds him-
self at a loss if he doesn’t speak
Spanish.

BURNT BY CANDLE
LIGHT

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 17.
Girton Romeo, a driver of St.
James, West Port-of-Spain, re-
ceived severe burns when he
caught afire while repairing his
ear last night with a candle light,

as





‘REVUEDEVILLE 1950’ HAS
BROKEN NEW GROUND

By 0. S. Coppin
REVUEDEVILLE 1950, a musicale written and produced

by Mrs. A. L. Stuart and

her school of dancing, played

to a packed house for the third time when it ended at the
Empire Theatre last night.

His Excellency the Governor and Mrs. Savage attended
the opening night on Thursday and yesterday there was

a matinee performance and a final night show.
The story is written by Mrs.——-——- srepomeraney

Stuart herself and has broken
new ground in that it features the
dialogue, sentiments and manner-
isms of the humble Barbadian.
The return of a son who has

some- UP end find that they pay hand- done well in the R.A.F. and a

daughter who has also done not
so badly in the A.T.S. provides
the background for a humorous
welcoming scene at the Baggage
Warehouse when their respective
parents of limited means and
under average mentality attempts
to put on the necessary airs to
greet them on arrival, :

The inevitable gossiping tray-
sellers contribute their share of
Barbadian humour and cross talk
and the story, a simple one, works
slowly and not mysteriously to-
wards its denouement in which
a pre-war romance surmounts
the obstacles of head injuries, loss
of memory and prejudice and
ends in happy love and romance.

In this story Mrs. Stuart has
managed with some commend-
able measure of skill at most times
to blend several types of dances
between the scenes,

These ranged from a moderate
interpretation of the ballet,
through the intricate steps of the
tango to the spontaneous rendition
of the modern jive and be-bop
and a really inspired version of
the waltz in which Mrs, Stuart
herself starred.

Among the cast itself, Joseph
Tudor, who played several roles
with hilarious success was so far
the best actor in the show that it
might honestly be conceived that

_ it was written around him,

He changed from role to role,
costume to costume. with such
consummate ease and ability that
one could scarcely single him out
for praise in any particular role.
It was his show.

The dancing of the seniors was

good. Mrs. Stuart herself was
particularly good in leading the
waltz and Miss Doreen ibbs’

poise and honest interpretation
was an interesting foil for the
scintillating exactness and joie de
vivre of Shirley Clarke.

The tiny tots worked hard. They
were not always in exact time but
there were some excellent in-
dividual artistes among them that
showed considerable promise.

Austin Husbands led the boys

the Schooner, reported the matter hy the Duke of Edinburgh and has by a distinct margin and although
to the Bridge Post and the body gjready celebrated its first an- their porformance on the whole

was removed to the Public Mor-
tuary where a post mortem was
performed about 1.30 p.m. the
same day by Dr, A. S. Cato at the
request of M~. A. J. H. Hanschell,
Coroner of District “A”.

An inquiry into the circum-
stances surrounding Webster's
death will be held shortly.

7 YEARS IN JAIL

PORT-OF-SPAIN

niversary.

in Court Of
Chancery
In the Court of Chancery yes-

terday the Registrar handed in his
reports of the annual accounting



was good, Austin added the colour
and easy grace of the expert.

The show itself was obviously
the result of prodigious work,
hard practising and vision. The
costumes, designed by Mrs. Stuart
were artistic.

“Revuedeville 1950” was not
the product of the professional
machine but an honest-to-good-
ness effort that was excellent at
times, moderate at other times

For attacking Harry Smith, a of Kenneth Mason, the Committea gnd even sometimes poor but it

tally clerk, with a knife, and tak-
ing away his watch, silv



gold

of the estate of Florence Isabel

* Hart, a person of unsound mind.

never failed at any of its stages
to convince the severest critic that

ring, and $2.34 at the Savannah The revorts were for the years it was a great effort, entertaining
Port-of-Spain, James Batson was ending March 31, 1949, and March and successful, in that it has
sentenced to seven years’ impris- 81, 1950 broken virgin ground, filled with
onment. Batson started his caree His Honour the Vice Chancellor possibilities and promise for the

of crime 10 years ago.

Sir Allan Collymore presided

future,

Cyclist Injured
As Fork Breaks

The teeth of 29-year-old Fitz-
Gerald Bonnett of Britton’s Hill
cut deeply into his lower lip yes-
terday morning when he fell off
his bicycle while cycling along
Dalkeith Hill, St. Michael, He
was treated at the General Hos-
pital. }

Bonnett who ig a painter was
on his way to work when the fork
of his bicycle broke, causing him
to fall.

SPEEDING COSTS £2

For driving the motor car
M—1671 on Bush Hall Road at
ove: 41 miles per hour on August
2, Clarence Holder of Utility
Village, St. Michael, was ordered
to pay a fine of 40/- and 1/-
costs by His Worship Mr. H. A.
Talma yesterday,

The speed limit for such a
vehicle on that road is 20 miles
per hour, The fine is to be paid
in 14 days or in default one
month’s imprises ment,

5'- FOR BAD LANGUAGE

Lesiie Tyrell and Sydney
Beckles, both of Cave Hill, were
yesterday fined 5/- for using in-
decent language on Bank Hall
Cross Road on October 9 when
they appeared before His Worship
Mr. E, A. McLeod yesterday.

Tyrell was also fined 15/- for
resisting Island Constable Mayers
while in the execution of his
duty. Tyrell’s defence was that
he was coming out of the Roxy
Theatre when Island Constable
Mayers assaulted him and he was
forced to defend himself,

“LADY RODNEY"
DUE ON OCT. 26

The “Lady Rodney” is expected
to arrive at Barbados from Canada
via the British Northern Islands
on Thursday, October 26, at day-
break.

It is scheduled to sail the same
night for British Guiana via St.
Vincent, Grenada and Trinidad

Local
Biscuits In

The Making

The local square biscuits—have |

you ever paused, before

your early cup
the eo but
or is product of one of
oldest an 3 .
dlanicien? d best known local

Since 1911 the West India Bis
bane factory, now situates ot Sprv|
Street has Ween manufacturing
semi-crackers for local use and |
for limited export market to the |

©
neighbouring West Indian colonies

The Advocate paid a visit to el
West India Biscuit factory yester-
day and in less than half an hour
ee - creation of a bag of

nto s 5
bineuitte. everal cartons of

Cn the first floor of a three
storeyed building, flour is stored
up for the making of biscuit. It
is sifted downstairs and then
brought to the second floor by a
system of elevators, ;

Here forty bakers then take
charge of it in its various stages
of manufacture, Half a dozen of
these bakers then operate q dough
mixer and the flour, along with
certain ingredients, is mixed into
a dough according to a special
formula.

Dough “Proves”.

The dough is then placed into
containers and put to “prove” un-
til it reaches the right consistency
for the next stage,

As soon as they are satisfied

thot the dough is ready, they then
feed it into a “dough-brake” a
machine which rolls and presses
the dough until it reaches the re-
quired thickness,
_ The cracker machine then per-
forates the dough into square pat-
terns, the size of the finished
biscuit. This perforated dough is
then placed on oven spades that
measure 3ft x Ift 10ins and put
into an oven with revolving plat-
forms. The platforms then re-
volve around the oven and at the
same time, sheets of biscuits which
had already been placed in the
oven on other platforms, come up
fully baked

This process goes on and on
unti] the amount of biscuits re-
quired for the day are made,

The biscuits are made on a
basis of 44 to the pound, and
every half an hour a pound of
biscuits are checked to see that
the factory is making them up to
standard,

Correct Pressure

If there are 38 to the pound,
then the cracker machine is not
pressing the dough sufficiently
and they are too thick, but if
they are 50 to the pound, then it
is pressing them too hard.

In addition to the square bis-
cuits the West India Biscuit fac-
tory also makes round biscuits
These follaw a different formula
and is not yeast raised as the
square biscuits are.

The biscuits used to be packed
in barrels but for the past two
years the \Biscuit Factory has
been packing them in cardboard
cartons, These cartons hold 24
pounds of biscuits,

But some biscuits get broken
fin the process of handling and
these are graded and sold, Some
people buy them for their dogs,
others for feeding poultry.

Sometimes broken biscuits are
ground and sold also for feeding
«tock, Sweepings too are sold
for another grade of stock feed.

The W. I, Biscuit Factory will
be removing to new premises
shortly, where they will use more
modern machinery that will guar-
entee q greater output but mean-
while, they continue to supply
Rarbadian tables with over SixX-
teen million square and rouna
biscuits every month.

Police Clamp Down |
On “Octopus” |
7 YEARS

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. JOHN’S Antigua.
The “Octopus” can no lohger
extend his grasping tentacles all
over the city of St. John’s, Such
is the fate of youthful Hubert
Sargeant an ex-soldier of the Lee-
ward Islands Battalion otherwise
known as “Octopus”,

Months ago a series of house-
breaking was reported in the city,
and although the police suspected
that “Octopus” who had recently
been released after a two-year
term, was the culprit, they had
some difficulty in locating his
abode. Finally, when they did
catch up on him at a house in the
Fort Road area he gave them a |
good few hours chase all around
the town,

Clothing was his specialty, but
he also had a weakness for silver,
kitchen ware and typewriters.
Great lossés were sustained by the
Bishop’s Lodge, Convent High
School, Antigua Girls’ High School
and the city magistrate Mr, J. H.
V. Redhead,

“Octopus” has been found guilty
on six charges of housebre g
and larceny, besides havi a
mile long string of other charges
against him, and has been sen-
tenced to seven years’ inyprison-
ment by the Acting Chief Justice
His Honour Mr. Justice D. E.
Jackson, this being the stiffest
sentence imposed during the Oc-
tober Circuit.

in-





“COLOMBIE” DUE
ON OCTOBER 25

The French luxury liner “Co-
lombie” will arrive at Barbados
on Wednesday. It will be arriving
from Le Havre via Southampton.

The “Columbie” will be the

biggest passenger ship of the Cie.
Gle. Trensitlantique Line ealling
at Barbados.

It is consigned to Messrs. R, M.
Jones & Co., Ltd,



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PAGE SIX’

Sheffield
Welcomes

Reds

Chief’s Wife
For Dinner

PARIS.

gy of mass cannibalism





BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Anguillans
Help
Themselves

19 Candidates Will
Contest 5 Seats

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 17.
IN Port-of-Spain City Council

, ee ee eT eae

SATURD

Inquiry
Hearing

AY OCTOBER 21, 1950

Obituary:

Sir George Walton,
Kt.

. ‘ ne death ozcurred at his resi-
lich the wife of a local elections, to come off on Novem- e deiwe Westield, Pine Hill, on
chieftain was cangumed at a vil- Prom Our Own Correspondent) ber 3, 19 candidates have been Ad urned Thursday of Six George Waltop,
: was reported by tl HW UXCELLENCY K. W Black- nonsinated ‘ to contest 5 seats. jo rm formerly a member of the
wHEFPIELD, cngland France-Soit’ in ; oe “C MG. OBE : told ‘the Nominees ingude Mr. Raymond Lesisiative Council. He was 79.
Shefi.ela city oMficials came , m - Abidjan on tb a OG: See eee Hamel-Smith, President of the

under attack today for agreeing
to play host to the Communist-
inspired “Second World Feace
Cepgress’ but they = staunchly
€ nded their action,

rganizers of the Congress, at
which a giant-sized new “péace”

ivory Coast, French West Africa
One of the alleged banqueteers,
a negro schoolmaster of Tabou
district, declared in self defence
“I only ate three of the ¢hiet’s
wife’s fingers.” 1



Advpocate that he had a pleasant

® voyage from St. Kitts to Anguilla

ca the M.V. Caribbee. This island
which has few trees is now com-
pletely green everywhere, but
their damage to crops through-
out have been extensive and

Trinidad Labour Party, who was
defcated by the Hon, Albert Gomes
in the recent al Elections,
Mrs. Sylvia Hunte, member of
the Caribbean Socialist Party
Mr. Courtney Lionel Ince Sec-

UNTIL OCTOBER 26

HEARING in the inquiry sur-
rounding the death of Clovis
Holder was adjourhed until
October 26 by Mr. A, J. H. Han-

George O'Donnell Walton was
ihe son of Dr. Waltem of Montreal,
Caniuda. Adter bis early education
Le read for the Bar and was called
io the Middle thon oe re-
turn to Barbados he ame a
Police? Magistrate in 1902. This

; 3 o. = cen nt ve first 8 i cessful
pBopaganda offensive is scheduled The schoolmaster, the village chiefly caused by ‘salt spray.’ we a a. aoe rey schell, Coroner of District “A rs a a ee ae moe
vo be launched, announced that Chief and 51 other natives of the M geant, : sion Ber > yesterday. ce oF: va Barbados, Mr. Walton
the meeting will be held in the Tabou district are now in jail ; Mr. Blackburne saw many bad- yar ae one ae. Cis Molders. if sp year oid vice. eniveee — magistracy
! v awaiting trial, according to the y damaged sloops and schooners , . . - book-binder, o owell’s Cross \.95, \tatst : "
The cooanees "Cliciany "wae > Giapeach. g to and was astonished at one schoon- Joderh Ban Agent, Mr. = Road, was pamosted missing, qn - + ee = a ace
i the. story was pieced to- erin particular, which had been sh Basso, ughtsman, Mr. Sept r a was found in , Se ake ; ri
SMensecesies "attr councilmen omnes anueen, ans viliaae in completely smashed by the hur- Mertin Hinds, proprietor, Mr. a well at the Belle Plantation on himself a reputation which was to

attacked the decision to lease
the Sheffield city hal) for the

Tabou informed their chief it

was his turn to offer one of his

ricane, but for the keel and half
the hull. It is to be rebuilt, He

John Ferguson Packer Hutchin-

son, Merc vr, W. Reynold,
retined Civil Servant, Mr. Michael

September 21.
the Hospital where he died on

He was taken to

stand him in good stead. He be-
came Attorney General of St.

i i ia and later of British Hon-
; : : ; : Teenie sis thought it not worth while, and October 18, Lucia an
coagress. But spoke yives as “e de resistance * te ur ras.
Land "Mayor told inate Oe cea Sines bang, ce pgpcceted, that a se ote Davia We eee tetea and et he oY ath who pestemse owas ambition was fulfilled woes
Yews Service: 1e fea z > ay ( = un , yon , Hq ee ay » was a Chief Justic
* ited poeple are just hiring Be as sonnei ae people assured him they will re- Publisher, Mr. imer Mitchell, October 16, said the body of he was appointed e
a 5 ’ » chosen wife ye

the hall like anybody else. We
he t cencerned with the merits
ef the meeting.”

The Communist Daily Worker
announcec in London that “some
2,500 delegates from 130 coun-
trie.” will attend the congress.
It said that the “Chinese Pegce
Committee” is considering cher-
tering special planes to fly its
delegation from Hong Kong to
Britain.

Moscow Radio recently sas
reported that delegations to ‘he

give birth to an expected child.
As soon as the child was bora
the ill-fated wife was sliced up
and eaten,

The chief, in his position as
husband, thought that he should
be entitled to the choicest mor-
sels, bus not sv the other natives.
The servings were made impar-
thally. ;

After the feast the chicf de-
cided to take bis grievance against
the other ¥: srs to the neares




build it successfully.

Of the 230 houses destroyed and
180 damaged he said, “The peo-
ple of Anguilla have set about
their rebuilding programme ex-
tremely well. Both the people
ef Barbuda and of Anguilla ap-
pear to be very Independent
Minded and look after themselves
better than in the larger islands.”

Myr. Blackburne remarked that
he is greatly impressed with the

Business Director, Mr Edward
Maharaj, Merchant, Mr. Hamilton
Chrysostom, Law Clerk, Mr. Lione!
Monsegue, Retired School teacher,
Mr. Chandra Bahadoor Mathura,
Editor and Proprietor, Mr. Walter
Bentley, Chiropodist.

Miss Kathleen Piper, of San
Fernando, who was nominated last
week as a candidate for the San
Fernando Council, told Pressmen
today that she had withdrawn.
Her reasons, she said, were strietly



Clovis Holder was identified to
him by Adena Sinckler of Two
Mile Hill. The body was that of
a thin and undernourished man
and he was dead for about 12
hours.

There was a small wound on
the left buttock and a large one
in the middle of the lower part
of the back. There was a frac-
ture of the first lumbar vertebrae
and a recent bald patch on the
scalp which could have repre-
sented an injury.

Grenada. This brought him back
to that part of the West Indies
which he loved. His judgments
were respected by members of the
profession because of the deep
knowledge of everyday affairs and
the psychology of West Indian
peoples which they evidenced. One
such judgment was subject to ap-
peal and was upheld by the Privy
Council. At this stage he re-
eeived the honour and dignity of
a Knighthood. After five years in
this post he accepted that of First

the Puisne Judge of Trinidad from
selected camma enormous progressive work be- The brain was normal and i iu ;
congress are being 2 French nite a8 2 Or or or tne i Afatic picti € Oreos ing Gute oul on Anguilla from personal. some ences eerianes pe aencone which he retired in 1931.
practically all Soviet satelite ingenuously told his sad tale. a ele aokene ake & t he Seloceumande shake daciontnann and the le ’ i Se ec
the D Dies aos tho pours 1A renter, ‘England, 61-year-old. Willian ee a experiments are being made with liquid but the bowels were nor~ | 77 public life and was elected
The Daily Worker that patched and the gourmets of chester, England, 61-year-old William Ogden crawled throngh an ft

“peace committees,” in

France and Italy are being

to send 250 delegates eagh, and
those of the United States, Russis
and China 100 each,

Neanwhile, a spokesman for the
British Home Office, whieh is
respo sible for controlling the
inf, of foreign visitors, said
the.s has been no decision to
b'ock admittance of the congress
c.eclegates,

The s»vokesman said all the

the schoolteacher with a smail
Tabou, including the chief, a wid-
ewer but knowing his rights, an!
eppetite, were rounded up.



Arms Dump Discovered
GENOA, Oct,~19
Italian police have unearthea
am anpms dump in a cave at
Livellato mear Genoa it was
announced today.



—Express.





Kdeean War Will End Sagi

@ From Page 1.
py bad weather. Generai

escape hatch from the sixth floor to the roof while 70 feet below, a
vicar called to a crowd of 500, “Let us pray.” Ladders could not reach
him, so he jumped 70 feet into a 4ft. Gins. deep reservoir . .

Koreans were now in captivity.
Throughout

MacArthur ordered his plame to operations, General

today’s

sisal and live stock at “Landsome,
Estate” which is Government own-
ed. There is a new Health Cen-
tre. A residence for the Admin-
istration Officer Major Grier is
also being built and he noted that
the school built by C. D. and W.
unlike those erected in Antigua
oe the hurricane perfectly
well. vs

Mr. John Knox Federal En-
gineer told me yesterday that his

Judge Threatens
To Put Out Counse?

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Mr. Justice Kenneth Vincent
Brown sitting at the Assize
Court in San Fernando this
morning threatened to put out
Mr, Edgar Gaston Johnston,

There was some slight wasting
of the limbs and in his opinion
death was due to toxaemia and
fracture of the Vertebral column.

Dr. Cato in explaining the
wound and fracture on the back
to the jury said that it is possible
that this fracture would have
been sustained by falling into a
well and that he could die as a
result of the fracture some weeks

member of the House of Assembly
for St, George. Here he served
from 1932 to 1936. It was then the
custom to promote those members
ot the House who so desired, to
seats on the Legislative Council
and Sir George was elevated to
the more rarified and less contro-
versial atmosphere of the Second
Chamber. His speeches on the
ever growing public expenditure
and the dire consequences to Bar-



D u ‘ ‘ C , after. bados will long be remembered, ¥
: i a etained siore than 50,000 and at Pusan in Southeastera sat in a swivel chair department has been able to pro- ees foe ae ial Adena Sinckler who identified and hot outbursts against the im-
cases w'!' be treated individually pounds of British, German and Korea and sat inside waiting for craft watching the men drop and duce a considerable amount of The threat eS whea the judy the body to Dr. Cato said that position of Estate Duties showed
when visas are requested @Mdsttalian ammunition in perfec: the new jumping time, smoking a white pipe work on all of the islands of the was questioning one of the - Holder ‘had married her sister. that he had not fully grasped the
be that, Britain "dose Soff conaition, ds well as three small Fighter bombers trons two band. presidency except in Antigua fendants, Gekool, but not the one ane Je oa him about neat ae of. the mecee wp
rdinsrily e nti 1k cannon and 200 hand Squadrons went ahead o e where finance is , * z weeks before he was reported were to come over Bar .
olitical beliefs. eee” transport planes and pounded the He seldom talked ance is low. In a few who is rep"esented by Mr. John- ”
The call for the peace congresg :

was arranged last month at a,

meeting in Prague of the “Bureau
of the Permanent Committee of
the World Peace Congress.”

The bureau was responsible
for the “Stockholm Peace Appeal”
to ban atomic weapons which
has. been condemned by the U.5,
State Department and western

The Door Is Open

‘ From Page 1.
eral Assembly behind renewed
attempts to make conversations
of this type effective” he said,

jumping area for 45 minutes.

After the

drop General

operational for American planes
only a few hours

cupants of his plane and said he
would not talk to air-drop com-
MacArthur landed at Py ang’s manders on the plane’s radio un-

. less there was an emergency.
concrete airstrip — which became But every thing went withou

earlier. qa «hitch. Light opposition was re-
talked @or balf hour with Liew ported from Sunechon area, mai

tenant General Walton H. Walker, 8â„¢#ll arms fire.

weeks’ time a new senior second-
ary school is to be started in An-
guilla and surveys have been
completed for a comprehensive
ya distribution scheme on that
island.



ston,

As the judge put a question to
Gokool about a piece of lumber
exhibited in Court, Mr. Johnston
interrupted. The Chief Justice
said. “If you interrupt me again
I shall have to put you out, you
understand. You are mot entitled

missing. '

She was present at the well the
same evening he was taken out.
On October 18 she went to the
General Hospital Mortuary and
saw him lying dead there.

Rifle Team Did As



was the first member of the Coun-
cil to be appointed for the limited
period of five years and was a
member of the delegation who in-
terviewed the Governor, Sir Mark
Young— on the recommended
changes in the method of appoint-
ment. ql

Sir George was forthright in his

v e :
i i : . oneral Election tc misrepresent the facts. I have utterances and spoke his mind
Dulles had called attention to American Eighth Army American fighter-bombers Ge \ i phere z D : .
governments generally as a Com- ihe @iffiaulties of making a suc- Commander. sp unesions ie 20mbers a to you time and again Well As Cricketers freely on issues which he felt af
munist attempt to - split cess of these attempts, An American armoured column what the witness has said, and P

west and weaken its rearfmament
effort. —LNS.

“China” Boiled



“We must always bear in mind
that the crisis which is envisaged
in the resolution ig not really due
to a lack of meetings” Younger

was tonight pushing north from
Pyongyang. to iink up wito
paratn@ops.

.bembs, rockets and machine gus
Opposition quickly ceased

which “et
like explosions marked commani

signals

In Jamaica
Unlikely

each time I put it to him you rise
and interrupt me.”

Mr. Johnston here explained

Thinks Capt. Johnstone

(From Our Own Correspondent)

fected public interest. Whether or
not his views coincided with popu-
lar opinion mattered little to him;
the standard of public good was
not to be measured by personal

said. Pe bee ty Communists yesterday blew uo P9Sts Set up wherever company 01 F that in any event it was a question PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 17. feelings or desires and he main-

atunie iar’ the . Dai hee heidene "etian Taddune ive battalion commanders dropped. J. A. McPHERSON for the jury. EXPRESSING admiration for tained throughout his career én

PEMBROKE, WALES. _ years.” which runs through Pyongyang ‘phe General's plane circle (From Our Own #orrespondent) The Judge: “It is a question of B.W.I. members of the Rifle att AL . tate px Dep: Ot,

Mrs, A. Purser likes her egg’ _ Younger said that the British and this delayed American ground. ; ts seek. ‘eon eat PORT-OF-SPAIN, fact for the jury and you must Team at Bisley, Capt. Robert Popular (ale tin 1901 to Emil

hard-boiled—but not too hard. —_ delegation ‘had tried to get some tyoops. JUMPIN * ATPAS FOF Mr. J. A. McPherson, Jamaica "ot misrepresent the facts. It is Johnstone, Commandant, told c y
She complained to the ministry indication from the Soviet dele-. | Before it left for Pyoupyang

of food office in Pembroke that
when she returned home with
her egg ration, all the eggs were
marked “fit for human consump-
tion,” but one was made of china.

gation as to whether they were
changing their point of view and
“whether, if we meet again in
the fairly near future, we could
get any further than before.”

‘Observers in Tokyo believed
that between 30,000 and 35,000
Communist troops had been fice-

troops were already moving
the

ing north for at least three days. Sulghon and Sunchoa,
General MacArthur received

to join

M.H.R. and formes Minister of
Education, who arrived in Trini-

' dad to attend the opening cere-

mony of the new Legislative
Council, dowbts that there will

most extraordinary how you keep
getting up every minute anq inter.
rupting me whenever I put a
question to the accused”.

pressmen that the team displayed
excellent “Espirit de Corps” and
won. the high praises of the senior
officials of the National Rifle Asso-
ciation for their excellent conduct

Clarice Catford, daughter of the
eee Solicitor who now survives
him.

¢ It was officially estimated. that 2 er coors be a general election in Jamaica , Mr. J : “It is a most un- and superb shooting, ESCAPES SNAKE
—— ane Seohitigh sult ek Sbout 20/000 North feoteans re- Tedal “for heroism in flights mace next year, FaMaR spunate to fall from the — The Captain said that although
resolulio! uu as

Thieves Carry Off $7,933

(From Our Own Correspondent)

: PORT>OF-SPAIN.
Two hours after $7,933 in cash




was deposited in an office at the

Ste. Madeleine Company office,
(South Trinidad), a thief or
vhieves raided the premises and
carried it off.

that the Big Powers, in so far as
they deemed it compatible with
the success of their conversations,
advise the General Assembly
“whenever there appeared to be
prospect of progress which
might be of interest to the Gen-
eral Assembly or might contrib-
ute to world peace.”
—Reuter.

mained in three’ pockets across the
Peninsula,

said about half this number was
believed to be in Pyongyang area

had been taking 2,400 prisoners <
that

in unarmed aircraft, into the cor, -
bat zone” on Pyongyang airstri>
‘An Intelligence Officer im Tokyo the nt tO Teports from

Lt.-Gen, George E. Stratemeye-,
: i. Commander of the American Far
A communique issued here to- East Air Forces—one of a small
day said that United Nation troop: party in Gen. MacArthur's plane
—pinned an Air Force medal ci
day for the last fortnight. It added his chief on the capital’s concrete
altogether 75,000 .North airstrip.—Renter.

He said that the question of a
general election in Jamaiea came
about “because we are asking that
the present Constitution be ex-
tended and more Ministers be
elected to the Executive Council.”
He added that they were also
asking for a majority on the
Executive and that more power
be placed in the hands of the
individual ministers.

lips of a Judge, but I will have

something to say about that later
on,”

The Judge: “You are one of the
Counsel who insist on giving
trouble in court.”

Mr. Johnston:
opinion,’’

The Judge: “You will find it is
the opinian of most judges.”

“That is your

he had the greatest admiration for
the West Indies cricketers, who
fully deserved the warm welcome
which they got on their return
to the West Indies, he felt that
riflemen in quite another way, did
equally as well in a sport which
was of National importance.

The grand aggregate of all the
events at Bisley, is the ‘acid tesf

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
BENNY RAMDEEN, a_ cocoa
estate worker in Little Cora Road,
Trinidad, narrowly escaped being
bitten by an 8-foot mapepire. He
encountered the snake at arms
length, while cutlassing in the
field. Ramdeen chopped off the
reptile’s head as soon as it attacked

ryt

of good shooting. him.

Cecil B. DeMilles Masterpiece! ee

ASO ‘Delilah

7 ’ ——————

WM. FOGARTY LTD. |

TAILORING DEPT.

®
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News From Britain

Hy David Temple Roberts

LONDON, October 13.

Winston Churchill is fond of
reminding the younger men at
the head of the Conservative

_ Party that Mr. Gladstone formed

his last administration at the age

_ of eighty-seven., That disposes of

_ the talk that the great man of war
is too old at seventy-five to lead
another government, What is hap-
pening in the inner councils of the
Conservative “shadow cabinet” is
as much a dark secret as the
rifts between Labour Leaders.
There is no other leader.
Anthony Eden remains the “heir
apparent” but he is still a long
way from succeeding to power—
this may irk sometimes but he is
too much the gentleman to show
it. Winston Churchill’s health and
strength is better than ever. The
result of the last election literally
improved his health, An honest
observer has to admit that there
was a time, a year or two ago,
when M.P’s and journalists in
the House of Commons were
shaking their heads regretfully
and saying that he was not speak-
ing up to form—‘Winston’s a bit
past it.’ But not so now. The
prospect of the last election—a
gi fight—and now the prospect
of another and the real hope of
returning to power have put him
on his mettle.

What a day last Thursday was |
ror a man of 75! The previous |}

day he had written a big speech,

phrases for his after dinner
speech. Then there is Oliver Stan-
ley, the descendant of a line of
kingmakers, aristocrats and emi-
nent statesmen since 500 years;
and what of Walter Elliot who
is another with the prospect of a
brilliant future behind him, Lord
Salisbury is a Lord—so he has
been squeezed by the unwelcome
burden of inherited title out of
the political arena of the House
of Commons. But he is said to be
still a power in Conservative
eonclaves, While Churchill leads,
these others stray far behind.
Recently the daredevil political
columnist of the “Sunday ©Ex-
press” has been administering
what these political waiters-in-
the-shadows regard as the
unkindest cut. The columnist

suggests that the majestic virtues
of aristocracy sprinkled through
the Tory potential Cabinet do not

and delivered it that night before | ~

5,060 people in Copenhagen, the
Danish capital. In the morning
he took the plane and flew 500
miles back to London, There he

changed into a smaller plane and #&

flew up to Newmarket, to see his
horse, Colonist II win a good
race. Then he led the horse in,
patted its nose cheerfully, looking
as brisk and cheerful as any
idling racegoer. Within an hour
he was in his plane again—on the
way to the Conservative party’s
Conference at Blackpool. The
crowds were out at the airport to
greet him. Churchill gave his
truculent sign of Victory — and
then off to his hotel to prepare
another speech for the Conser-
vatives to hear today.

And the speech in Copenhagen
was no amiable formality of
thanks. Churchill carried a stage
further the theme which he has
been developing for more than a
year. He has been saying that a
point would be reached in the

balance of power between Russia >

and the “West” when negotiations
en the highest level would lead
to a settlement. Now he has put
his proposals forward in more
concrete form.

Winston Churchill still irritates
his political confederates when he
handles the intricate day to-day
business of Parliamentary combat
with the Labour Party. Jokes,
intricate jokes for the initiated,
go around concerning the way
Churchill “puts his foot on it”.
But the Conservative Party would
be in a sorry plight without him.
Churchill is the man who can
master the great issues and
shoulder responsibility for the
great decisions.

Wnat comfort does this leave
for the aspiring men of the Party?
You can ask Anthony Eden,
Britain’s most charming Foreign
Secretary this century; or ask
Harold MacMillan, the witty
gifted pro-consul turning bright



appeal to the electors — in this
severe class-conscious age,

The Conservatives, we notice,
have made a good show at Black-
pool with a working woman—a
gardener’s wife—making a rous-
ing platform speech on how she
cannot manage on £5 per week,
No, indeed. And the Conservative
Party is on.the right lines with
these pleas for lower prices, But
I doubt whether a few men and
women, who earn their pittance
by manual labour, coming to the
platform at Blackpool will per-
suade the electors that Conser-
vatism has: changed its aristo-
cratic tendencies. It will take a
real purge to do that.

I have been writing about
Conservatives this week because
of the Conference at Blackpool.

... the sharpest edge in the world!

Trade Enquiries

to v.

Geddes Grant Limited

But I suspect the sequel to sup-
pression of the television play,
“Party Manners” has done the
Conservatives more good than any
Conference. Lord Simon of
Wythenshawe published a “per-
sonal explanation” why he banned
the play. He denied any member
of the Government had even tried
to influence him to stop this per-
formance that the “Daily Her-
ald’s” Editor thought ridiculed
the Government, Lord Simon is a
Labour supporter. Hee agued
though, that after reading the
play he was alarmed that it pouped
ridicule on democracy and cab-
inet government itself. Perhaps
there is something to be said for
this argument; but Lord Simon
did not remark on the damage
done to democracy when a Labour
Peer, with.a Labour Government
in power, suppresses a broadcast

play because it also ridicules
Labour politicians, Many liberal
minded people, of the middle

class, who support Labour for
fear of Conservatism will be sick-
ened by this display, Totalitarian
parties, Fascist and Communist,
have always used the same argu-
ment, “Democracy is threatened!”
they say. The foundations of Gov-
ernment are being undermined!
And so they end free speech with
fine phrases.

London’s: Problems

Six years nave past since we
first saw plans of various kinds
indieating how London would be
re-built, Very few of them have
been carried out. One, I remem-
ber, would allow us journalists a

fine view of St. Pauls as we
stroll down Fleet Street. That
meant taking a railway bridge

away and making a new railway
station. And another, the City
of Lendon Plan indicated fine
gardens and open space between
St. Paul’s and the river. That
has not happened. The London
Transport system is efficient, and
profit making, so I expect that
some day those express Under-
ground routes will be built be-
tween the railway stations on
the South side and King’s Cross
and Euston in the north. , The
scheme also meant digging a
tunnel almost under-Buckingham
Palace to run a tube between
Victoria station and Piccadilly.
That scheme has not been com-
menced, And now another! The
Westminster City Council voted,
this week, to get rid of Covent
Garden Market. I certainly sym-
pathise with Westminster. The
market brings fruit and vegetables
in great horse-drawn drays into
the middle of the most traffic-
congested part of London, Never-
theless, it seems sad. It was
always one of the oddities of the
West End to walk from the Opera
House round the corner, past the
covered market with its arched
glass roof, and then down narrow
streets with something of the
litter and dust of the farmyard,
to the Church of St. Paul’s Co-
vent Garden — surely the oddest
Church in London’ with its
wooden roof, and squat square
pillars, and inside a decorated
ceiling designed by Inigo Jones
300 years ago. The market will
go — if St. Pancras, which is all
welcoming, can find a place for
it near King’s Cross. Then, I
suppose, there will be fewer
horses in theatreland and Covent
Garden will be a good place for
a car-park! -

Bevan Cuts ‘Spain Wants To Torquay Talks

‘Health

LONDON,

Health Minister Aneurin Bevan
has begun dispatching “econoniy
teams” to the nation’s hospitals in
the biggest drive yet to cut costs
in Britain's billion dollar a year
National Health Service.

The economy drive will cover

the headquarters staffs of 14
regional hospitals boards and
administrative, clerical, medical,
dental, nursing and domestic

Staffs of all hospitals,

The economy teams, each con.
sisting of three to four officials
are assisted by men with medical
knowledge and hospital adminis-
trators, The probe will be com-
plete and is expected to take a
year or more.

The object is to eliminate re_
dundancy and keep hospital costs
within the budget.

From the findings of the
economy teams Bevan will prune
hospital staffs and fix the maxi
mum number of staff in ail
departments. After that no hospi
tal authority will be allowed to
exceed the number fixed without
special permission of Bevan
himself.

The Minister of Health said he
feels that in many aspects of
hospital work there have been
extravagances which can be
avoided without injury to the
standard of the Health Service,

—IN.S.



Missing Dancer
Found

LONDON, Oct., 19.

Brazilian dancer and heroine
of the French resistance move-
ment Bartira, and her 3-year-
oid daughter who had bovh been
taissing for 24 hours were found
in London early today.

Police who searched for moth-
and daughter after they haa
leen reported missing yesterday
icund them early today in a flav
in London's West End. The
‘cre stated to be safe and well

Bartira whose real name is
Mrs. Dudley Bradshaw is known
on stage as the “blonde negress.”

She married Mr. Bradshaw a
former British naval officer in
Algiers during the war.

She originally came from Rio
De Janeiro and has appeared as
a dancer in South American
capitals, Paris and London

—Reuter.

er

TRAIN RUNS OFF RAILS.

ONEIDA, New York, Oct, 19,

The New York Central Rail-
roads Passengers Express “North
Star” roaring westward across
central New York state in early
morning darkness hurtled off the
rails in the heart of this city on
Thursday.

The locomotive engineer and his
firemen were killed. At least 16
persons “were injured, most of
them seriously.

A steel freight car door that had
fallen in the path of the “North
Star” was blamed for the wreck.

The steam locomotive and all 1!
cars of the flier plunged off the
tracks and tore up 500 yards of
Central’s tour track main line. /
Traffic was rerouted over Central’:
parallel West Shore railroad on
the other side of the canal,—(CP)



Be Friendly
With U.S.

LISBON, Oct. 18.

James Farley, former Chairman
of the American Democratic Party
said here today he hoped the
United Nations would pass a reso-
lution during its present meeting
sanctioning the resumption of full
diplomatic relations with in.

“I think this will naturally be
followed by Spain's joining the
Atlantic Pact” Farley added.

“In my opinion resuming diplo-
matic relations with Spain is the
only logical attitude towards tho
first country which fought Com-
munism”.

Farley recently saw General
Francisco Franco in Madrid.

He said “I am hopeful that
Spain will soon be integrated in
Western Europe’s defence”. The
resumption of diplomatic relations
which had been too long delayed,
whould benefit the governments
and peoples of the United States
and Spain and also Western
European defence he added.

“The people of Spain ure kindly
disposed toward the United States
and many millions of Americans
feel the same towards Spain and
are willing to resume diplomatic
relations between the two coun-
tries,” Farley said.

Since September, Farley has
been on a_ business tour of
Europe including visits to France.
Belgium, Holland, Germany,
Switzerland, Spain, Spanish Mor-
oceo, Portugal and Britain.

He arrived in Lisbon on Mon-
day by air from Tangier.

He told Reuter to-day! “I con-
tinued to find improvement in
the countries I visited in their
Gesire to get rid of communism
and have noticed how happy
people in these countries are
feeling about the magnificent
victories obtained by United
Nations forces in Korea under
the splendid leadership of General
MacArthur.—Reuter.

AUSTRALIAN APPEALS
TO HIROHITO

TOKYO, Oct. 17.

Frank Loyal Weaver, Austra-
lian banned from joining his
young Japanese wife has returned
to Japan illegally for the sixtieth
time in two years.

A spokesman of the Australian
mission here said that Weaver
now faces trial by a court con-
vened by the British Common-
wealth occupation force.

Weaver has asked to be tried

by a Japanes® court. He has
renounced Australian citizenship
and has appealed to Emperor

Hirohito to grant him Japanese
nationality.

Weaver saiZ he disguised him-
self with a beard and dark
glasses and smuggled himself
into Japan a fortnight ago in an
American military plane from
thé Phillipines, He spent 36
hours with his wife at her home
in’ Kure.—Reuter.

VESSEL REFLOATED
MONTEVIDEO, Oct. 19.
The 3,800 tons Brazilian cargo
ae as) which ran
aground on Uruguayan coast
at Punta Del Est wes refloaten
voday making way under her
own power to Montevideo, After
undergoing minor repairs, she ir
expected to resume her voyage
to Buenos Aires. She is carry-
tng a full load of bananas from.
Santos. —Reuter.

C-Capite: Levy?
views .

S-sorry— urgent appoint.
ment |”

London Express Service

Till Spring

TORQUAY.

Hundreds of delegates repre-
senting 40 countries at the United
Nations Conference on Tariffs and
Trade have settled down to a long
winter’s work at Torquay.

Many are bringing their families
to the seaside resort, and 25 mem-
bers of the United States dele-
gation of 99 now have their wives
and children with them, There
is a brisk demand for furnished
apartments in the town.

The international bargaining
vetween scores of teams of experts
with the ultimate object of whole-
sale reductions in world tariffs is
expected to continue until the
early Spring.

When the long negotiations end
the detailed tariff concessions will
be distributed to the 40 participat-
ing governments for, evaluation in
the light of the accomplishments
of the conference as a whole.

There will then be simultaneous
publication of the final results, but
the winter of 1951 may have set
in before the world learns officially
of the work accomplished here.

The delegations now bargaining
in 15 hotels scattered over the
town may not all meet together
again until the fifth session of the
contracting parties to the general
agreément on trade and tariffs
opens at Torquay on November 2.
Plans will then be made for the
next tariff conference, possibly in
Canada in 1953.

At the November meeting Great
Britain will propose that all the
agreements made at the 1949 con-
ference at Annecy, France, shall
be binding for another three
years.

The American mee has
announced its intention of raising
the question of granting most
favoured nation treatment to the
trade of Japan,

—LN.S.

MOSCOW REMEMBERS
ROBESON

LONDON.

Moscow Radio reported that

the Russian town of Lvov has

named a street after Paul Robeson,

negro baritone, as a “sincere friend

of the Soviet people and active
champion of peace.”

—LN.S.

WJFE OF ALLIED
COMMANDER DIES

PARIS, Oct. 19.

Madame Julia Foch, 90-year-
old widow of World War I Allied
Commander-ip-Chief, died yester-
day at her Paris residence.

Madame Foch stayed in the
social bac’ und after her hus-
band’s death in 1929 as she had
always done in his lifetime.

Of the three children by

alive, The only son was killed in
World War I.—Reuter.

FRENCH TRIPLETS

PARIS, Oct. 19.
Two sets of triplets, all girls,
were born on Wednesday in
France. Mrs. Lucienne Augier
31, died giving birth to Lucienne,
Francoise and Genevieve at Nice.
Mrs. George Bonnefoy 23, was
reported doing well at Vitry Le
Francois after giving birth to

three unnamed daughters.—C.P.







DIRECTORY LISTINGS

The next

TELEPHONE

Issue of the

DIRECTORY

is now being prepared

SUBSCRIBERS

Examine your listings and notify the Company in
writing by the 3lst October, 1950, of any changes you
may require.

ADDITIONAL LISTINGS and LARGE TYPE HEAD-

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THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE
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PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



HENRY



MICKEY MOUSE

OKAY, MICKEY... WE

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MOUNTAINS AND
BACK HOME AGAIN!








RIP KIRBY



‘YOU GEE, MR, KIRBY, I HAVE BEEN
INVESTIGATING YOU, WHILE

YOu PRIEO INTO MY
AFFAIRS... I KNOW WHY

YOU CAME TO ITALY...
WHO SENT YOU?

ae




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IF I CAN'T LICR EM, ILL
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ALL

WAS TO SWING A

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iMBY TREALED ME LIKE A WEAK, \)

\ WAG « MADE ME LOOK
LIKE A SAP IN FRONT 4
OF a Aang ~ Re a



CARL ANDERSON
~) Fue = you ~



YVic= PRESIDENT Gus)
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SATURDAY OCTOBER 21, 1956
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SATURDAY OCTOBER 21,



1950

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



THANKS

The undersigned beg to return thanks
to all those gina sere. who sent
wreaths, cards Or in other ways ae.
ise with us through the death our
mother.

Cecily Gittens,

mour Foster

Lisle, Leon and Sey-

21.10.50.—In.



Numerous are the friends who, by their
Presence at the funeral of our late loved
one JAMES AMOS ALLEYNE, as well

by their contributions of floral tri-
utes, cards: letters and other tokens of
, helped to lighten our sorrow.
To them all, we now beg to return a
re, * k You".
ALLEYNE Family.

We sincerely thank all those who at-
tended the funeral, sent wreaths,
in other ways expressed thei: sympat
in the death of our dearly beloved
mother, DRUSILLA CLARKE.

Whybert & Irwin Clarke (sons)

U.S.A; Mrs. Ecy Baird {daughter)

oo ee Berba Clatene x ones

Edna, leanor, rba, . nis,
- and Neville (grand children}; Bery!:

(daughter-in-law). 21.10.50.—in.





IN MEMORIAM

In loving memory of my dear husband
EDWARD YOUNG, wae. Sian in Trini-
dad 20th October, .

‘Cone, long be my heart ‘with memories

filled

Like a yase, in which roses have once

distilled

You may break, shatter the vase, if
you will,
But the scent of the roses will hang
round it still,
Ever to be remembered.
Ernesta Young (Wife), Elaine, Ardith
Erlene, Ernie, Anson, Elsworth (chil-
dren) 21.10.50.—1In.

Tn loving EY
LILIA BARKER,
the 21st’ Oct., 1935.

Sleep on dear one and take your rest,
The flowers will bloom, and the flowers
will fade
be leaves will fall on the grave you
iy
But the wreaths of memories will blos-
som still.
Ever to be remembered by :
B. Barker; K. Barker; M. Warren; V.
Foster; Owen Euclid; Lauria Michael.
21.10,50.—1n.



of my dear daughter
who fell asleep on



In loving memory of my dear daughter
LYN McCLEAN who departed this
ife on October 20, 1942. Gone yet not
forgotten. To-day recalls us eight long
years.
Since one we loved has passed away
“Twas God's will, He loved her best
Yet in our hearts,
“Favourite.”
T heard the voice of Jesus say,
“Come unto me and rest;
Lay down, thou weary one, lay down
Thy head iwoon my breast.”
Amena (mother) & McCleans’ Family
21.10.50.—1n.

_ FOR SALE
» AUTOMOTIVE

a ————
CAR — Austin 8 H.-P. Excellent con-
ition’ for inspection. Apply M. E. BK.
= & Co., Roebuck Street. Phone

19,10, 50—3n

she liveth still."



CAR — Ford Prefect 10 H.P. done
17,500 miles. Apply Harold Weather-
head. Co., Bruce Weatherhead Ltd

20.10.50—t.f.n

BEDFORD—1'\% ton heavy duty Pick-
up. New and already conditioned for
delivery. Dial 4616, Courtesy Garage.

18.10.50—3n



BEDFORD 12/15 cwts. delivery Van.
New and_ already conditioned for
delivery. Dial 4616, Courtesy Garage.

18,10.50—3n,

—$—
DODGE TRUCK—1947 Model in excel-
nt condition, Apply to Barbados
lephone Co Ltd. 18.10.50—5n.

lilac ipetanninlselatisnebnt hia peemeinpspenicts
MCTOR HEARSE — Im good condition

& in working order, no reason-
able r refused. Dial 3369. D. A.
Brown, Black Rock.

19.10.50—T .F.N.

ELECTRICAL

i ch le ell ert thd

ELECTRICAL BQUIPMENT—
Eveready and Tropex batteries i4c. ea.
Premiere Electric lrons & Toasters; Min-
ute turners and ceiling fixtures. Em-





tage Electrical Co. Dial 3918

20,10 .50—3n .
“ONE (1) PHILIPS BATTERY SET,
Model 289 B.V.

Apply Colin Walcott, ¢/o
Manning & Co., Phone 4284

21.10.50.—2n.
ONB PORTABLE ATR COMPRESSOR:

% H.P. Motor with 60 Ibs. pressure
gauge and tank, Price $180.00. Dial
4086. 18,10.50—Sn.
1

FURNITURE





FURNITURE — Office Equipment
Single and Double Pedestal Steel Desiss,
Foolscap or Letter Size 4 drawer Filing
Cabinets; Steel Stationery Cupboards;
Cerd Index Cabinets; Steel Office Chairs,
end other office equipment now obtain-
able from stock from T. Geddes Grant
Utd., Bolton Lane. Phone 4442,

15,10,50—6n.



LIVESTOCK





COW—One (1) Heifer three years old
in good condition, nine months in calf
with first calf. Apply Mr. V, W. Clarke,
Ivy Lodge, Ivy Road. 20,.10,50,—3n.

MISCELLANEOUS





ABBOTT’S PREPARATIONS. Haliver
Malt 6/-; Cofron 12/-. Geo. C. Ward
& Co., St. Lawrence. 15.10.50—7n.



BUCKLEY'S PREPARATIONS. Cough
‘ture 87c.; White Rub 55c.; Nezine S5c.
ims 15e. Geo, C. Ward & Co.

15.10.50.—7n.

BABY’S CRADLE — In good con*rtion
with MATTRESS and CASTORS 334.00
Dial 2294. 15.10.50—3n.









CEREALS — Corn Flakes, all Bran
Shredded Wheat, Vigro Flakes Oatflakes
in tins, Packages & Loose. W. M, Ford
Dial 3489. 35 Roebuck Street,

20.10.50—2n

GATOR ROACH HIVES—The

Magic

Bait. Easy to use, long lasting and sant-
tary. Only a limi quantity — Get
yours now. Knights Ltd.—All Branches.
‘s 19.10.60.—3n,





HORNER’S PREPARATIONS. Maltle-
vol 8/-; Carnol 5/-; Calsol 16/8; Masgsol
nfantol 5/-. Feronol & Feronol F.
Geo. C. Ward & Co, 15,10.50.—7n.

MILD STEEL SHEETS in
sizes from 1/32 to 3/8. Also Galvanized
nails. Enquire Auto Tyre Company,
Trafalgar Stree’. Phone



various

2090.
18.10,.50-—t.f.n.



RILLING-HILL_ Permanent Waving
Solutions, Pads, Re-conditioning Creme,
mpoo etc., also Cold Wave and
ichinless Wave Sets. Apply, Evelyn,

Roach & Company, Limited,
21.10.50,—2n.

SQUIBB'S PREPARATIONS Cod Liver
Oil 9/- Sulmefrin Calcium Gluconate.
Glycerine Suppositories 3/6 —Geo. C.
Ward & Co. 15.16 50.—7n.
eee

-— Among other items we sell
per yd. ROYAL STORE
14,10. 50—Jn.

TINNED FRUIT — Pears, Peaches,
Prunes; Apricots; Fruit Salad & sliced
Pineapvie. W. M. Ford Dial 3488
35 Roebuck Street.

20.10. 50—2n

2 BLANKETS—WHITE WHITNEY. All







Wool 77 x 62 never used $6.00 each.
+ Perkin’s Pavilion Bungalow, Hastings
Dial 3331, After 4.30



REMOVAL NOTICE

Miss Olga Coma French Hair Dresser



begs to notify her friends and custo-
mers that she has removed to Alkins
Road, Carrington’s Village
19.10, 50—2n
NOTICE
ATENCION SENORES Y
SENORITAS !
ESPANOL !

terested in

gaining a
Sr 1



Rrowne, “Laus De



ound| THE BARBADOS CO

{ Secreta
2



PURLIC SALES
AUCTION

I will offer for sale ty Public Com-
RIA





Auctioneer.
17.10.50—6n

BY instruction of the Rey. Worrell, 1
wil! sell at St. Matthews Is’ School
HOTHERSAL

BY Public Competition on
26th October 1950 at 2 p.m. at the
cffice of the undersigned, James St.,
Bridgetown a Chattel Dgtiingnowe
ot

situate at Constitution

Michael (third house on right hang
side after passing the Park leaving
Bridgetown) Comprising open Veran-
dah; Drawing and Dining rooms: two
Bedrooms; Kitchen; Toilet and usunt
out offices.

For further particulars and Conut-
tions of Sale.



Apply to:
HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
Jameg St.
2r.0. An.
a
One two roof boarded and shingle
house situate in Grosvernor’s Hoo,
Carrington Village. For fu: Partieu-
lars, Apply to H. T, Williams (Owner).

21.10.50.—1n | 3626



The proyerty known as “The Market
Place", standing on 6,225 square feet of
ind at Orange Street, Speightstown, St.

ter. The ve property will be set
up for sale pee mpetition at our
oO » James Street, on Friday 27th

October, 1950, at 2 p.m.
For inspection, apply to Mr. C. H. P.
Jordan, Speightstown
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
19.10.50.—8n,

PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE





ALL accounts and Bills concerning
Dodds Plantation. Please send to the

Manager of Seawell Plantation, .
21,10.50—6n



NOTICE

HAND EMBROIDERY : Come to
Queen's Park House and see the ARTS
& CRAFTS Exhibition of Embroidery
from Monday October 23 to Saturday
October 28 inclusive from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m,
daily. Admission 6d. Articles for sat?
and Orders taken. 21.10.50—4n

NOTICE

THE WOMEN’S SELF HELP will be
opening on Friday 27th October. Mem-
bers are asked to bring in their work
from Monday 23rd. Flowers will sot
be accepted before the morning of the
27th. Consignors will be paid as usual

on Friday 27th. Subscriptions $1.00.
17.10,50—6n.







NOTICE

SEALED tenders for the replacement
of the ceiling of the St. Philip's Parish
Church will be received by the under-
signed up to the 28th October 1950. in-
formation on the Spr of material re-
quired for this work can be obtained
from the Church Warden, D. D. Gar-



ner Esq., Marchi , St. Philip i
. U. GOODING,

Parochial s
St. Philip.
17.10.50—Gn.

NOTICE

“SEALED Tenders for the erection
of a al Bath and Toilet in

Ch: Vi St. be re-
ceived by the undersigned up to the
26th October 1950. Plans and Specifi-
cations of same, can be seen from tne
Ch. Warden D. D. Garner Esq.,
Marchfield, St. rune.
W. U. GOODING,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Philip.
17.10,50—6n.



NOTICE
PARISH OF 8T. PETER
Applications for one or more Vacant
Vestry Exhibitions for the Alexandra
School will be received by the under-
signed up to Wednesday November ist
1950. Application forms and all par-
liculars can be obtained from the un-
aersigned at the office during. ‘Tues-
days from 10.00 a.m. to 8. p-m.,
Thursdays from 10.00 a.m. to 1.00 p.m
Saturdays from 10,00 a,m. to 12 noon.
Signed G. S. CORBIN,
Vestry Clerk.
20.10.50—4n.

CE
PARISH OF ST. PETER

1 /pplications are invited for the
office of Parochial Medical officer
for the Parish of St. Peter. Ap-
plicants must be registered Medi-
eal practitioners.

Salary is $260.00 per month plus
$20.00 for the V.D. Clinic.

2 The appointment will take place
from 25th March 1951.

3. Applications stating age and q
fications etc, must be forwaraed
to the undersigned by January
15th 1951.

4. ¥or further particulars apply ‘to
the undersigned at the office du-

ring:—
TuesGays from 10.00 a.m. to 7.00

pli-

m.
Thursdays from 10.00 a.m. to 1.00
p.m.
Saturdays from 10.00 a.m. to 12 nodn.
Signed G. S. COKBIN

Vestry Clerk,

St. Peter
20.10.50—12n.

NOTICE

Applications for or more vacant
St. Tohn Vestry tions at the St
Michael's Girls’ School will be received
by the undersigned up to 3.00 p.m. on
Saturday, 28th October, 1950

Candidates must be the daughters of
Parishioners in straftened circumstances
and must not be less than eight (8) years,
nor more than twelve (12) years of age
on the 3lst July, 1951, to be proved by



a Birth Corus, waleks must accom-
a re

ie Ok teh neces eines
9.30 am. on November,

November, 1950. Girls of eight (8) and
under ten (10) years of age will be
examined on Friday, 17th November: and
girls of ten (10) and under twelve (12)
years of age wil! be examined on Sat-
urday, 16th November, 1950.

At candidates to be examined should
be at the School not tater than 9.15
a.m. of the morning of the examiria-
tion .

Piease apply to my office for lica~
tion forms during office fn and hours,

R.S SER,

Clerk to the Vestry,
St. John
21,10.50.—5n,

LOSI & FOUND
LOST

ONE (1) SWEEPSTAKE TICKET Series
V—1435, November 1950 Meeting. Finder
please return to CLAUD CAREW (Bar-
ber), White Park Road, Near Library.

SMALL KEYS-—Saturday night 14th
between Trafalgar Square
Roebuck Street, Finder will
warded on returning same to
Advocate Advtg. Dept.











18,10.50—2n
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series V—

2060. Finder please returm same to
Advocate Advtg. Dept.
21.10,50.—1n.





LOST
SHARE CERTIFICATE
NOTICE is hereby given that MAR-
JORIE PHILLIPS Executrix of the
will of JOHN RANDALL PHILLIPS,
Deceased, has made application for the
issue of a share certificate in place of
share certificate of 25 shares number-
ed 485 — 509 dated 25th August, 1905,
which has been lost. If no objection
to this application is made by the
3rd November, 1950, a new certiticate

wil be issued

By Order of the Board of Directors
OP. COTTON

FACTORY LAD
BE. A. CLARKE
1. 10.50.

. | Lower Collymore Rock.
H. BLAIR BANNISTER



FOR RENT

B ALOW



lable for fod ‘of 12 bed
Availal a ‘tod Months f
lst. December eet ~

> ion by appoint-

ment. Phone 4476.
15. 10.50—6n
renin eeenpeseneenene
COTTAGE — Small cottage in St
Lawrence Gap. Fully furnished. Avali
able Ist November Apply Mrs i
Lyveh, next door 21 .10.50—1n





FURNISHED UPSTAIRS FLAT—From
ist November, 1950, at “BRIARFIELD”,
Phone 3472
15.10 .50—6n

FREELANDS — Maxwe}l unfurnished
available November Ist. Apply Mrs
C. A. Moore, on premises.

19. 10.50—3n.





FLAT. — an approved tenant -—
A well

Flat.

Pleasant surroundings. Situated, Hotel
area. Por further details write “F” ©/o
P.O. Box 230. 18. 10.50—3n



FLOWER DEW—Maxwell Coast 3
Bedrooms, Telephone, Fridge,
Garage and all modern conveniences.
L. Gonsalves, Maxwell Road.

18. 10.50—Tn.

TH Crane Coast Puuiy

aaties Phone 8385.
Mrs. A. D, Herbert,

20. 10.50—in

servants rooms and large pee, usual

conveniences, A,
& Sealy, Lucas or Phone 3619
7.10.50—11n,

after 5 p.m.

MALTA—Cattlewash, for the months

of November, December and January.

Apply: Mrs. I, Weatherhead. Dial 3838.
18.10.50—4n.

TANGLIN -- Beachmont, Bathsheba,
Cetober onwards, monthly or otherwise,
$ double bedrooms with single Simmons
bedsteads, children’s room, dining room
and lounge. Refrigerator, _ gar
servant's room. Apply: Howe. Hing
21.8 .50—t.f.n.

NOTICE

Civic Friendly Society
Scholarships

Applications are invited for two!
or more scholarships offered by
the members of The Civic Welfare
Friendly Society beginning 1951 to
any second grade school in the §
island. These scholarships are
opened to members or the child-
ren (boys or grils) of members
in straitened circumstances of athe















abovenamed society, between
ages of 9 and 12 years.
scholarships will be awarded on
the results of an examination,

Form of application can be had
at the Society’s Office, Swan &
High Sts. and should be returned
by 4 ae on Saturday 28th Octo-
ber, 1 r

J. W. MAYNARD,
Secretary, Scholarship
Committee,
Swan & High Sts.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WANTED
HELP





A JUNIOR BOY for office work
Please apply by letter and in person
ty» Cave Shepherd & Co., Lid



]

|
}
|
i
i

20.10.50—3n. |





ae
An Experienced MALD-BUTLER, with

references. Apply to Mrs. Tom Wrtkin- |

son, Lockerbie House, Brittons Cross
Road, St. Michael. 19.10.50.—3n.

A GIRL for Grocery Department.—Geo.
C. Ward & Co., St. Lawrence.





YOUNG SCOT, age 23, with sound
knowledge of bookkeeping and general
business practice seeks employme:
with progressive firm of ¢

agents in colony Capital available
Replies to 2298 Wm. Proteous & Co,,
Advertising Agents; Glasgow;
land,”

20.10. 50—2n,

nm | porate members of the Institution of Mechanical Engineers or (in the



PAYING GUEST
Mrs. Rose, Minster House, Marine
Gardens would like a Paying guest,
Charming noise and garden, $28.00 a
week breakfast and tea. Other meals
when required $1.20, Telephone 2758.
18.10. 50—2n

BOXES — All kinds of Card Board
Boxe, other than corrugated cord
Apply Advocate Binding, Dept

20.10.50—t.f.n

COMMUNICATION with relatives
Would any of the Atwell family © ‘n
Barbados please communicate with
their brother, Lionel, at 326 West, 47th
Te. New York, 19, New York,

18.10. 50—.



# INFORM APPLICANTS,” now
have few hours free for SPANISH con-
versation classes Hurry, groups of
single. Mrs. Portillo, Pbinezer.Bay St.

19. 10.50—2n .
a
WANTED TO BUY .

JOINERS’ GOOD WORK — For re-
sale in Mahogany, Cedar, Deal; Birch
Yor Household or Office — L. 8S, Wil-
son, Trafalgar St. Dial 4069,

21.16.50—1n

SSS

FIGHT
INFLUENZA

with Mentholated pre-war grad
(% Pint Quality)

LIMOLENE

This grade is especially effective
against FEVER and _ Feverish
Conditions.



24c. a Bottle at Your DEALER

15.10.50—6n.
GOVERNMENT NOTICE

BOARD OF INDUSTRIAL TRAINING
APPLICATIONS for Trade Apprenticeship Bursaries in respect

of the calendar year 1951 will be received up to 15th November, 1950,

at the Public Works Department,

2. Applications must be made on the prescribed form, copies of
which may be obtained on application to the Public Works Depart-

ment,
3.

It is expected that the examination of candidates for these

bursaries will take place some day during the first week in December.

4.

A notification of the date of the examination will be sent
to those applicants (who satisfy the requisite conditions of age, char-

acter and Education) at the address given on the Application Form.

21.10. 50—3n

HERE’

WIN $50.00

ENTER THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PHOTO COMPETITION

(Sgd.) H. G. WEEKES,
Secretary,
Board of Industrial Training,
C/o Public Works Department.

YOU

In co-operation with the Barbados Museum The
BARBADOS ADVOCATE is running a Photo Competition
and Exhibition to encourage:

(a) West Indian Photographers

(>) To advertise the

West Indies to the West Indies.

(1) Judging will be by a panel comprising two

well known

Barbadian photographers and

the Editor of the Barbados Advocate.
(2) Prizes will be awarded on a basis of

(a) Excellence of photography.

(b) Originality and Uniqueness of subject.

eg. p

tos of Mont Pelee, Souffriere, Brim-

, etc. would get special marks for

‘terest

the intention of the Competition is to

o a large number of excellent
graphs for exhibition at the Barbados
um, subject matte
scenes or objects o'

portance,

The exhibition is
vertise the West

hoto~-
use-
must be confined to
historical or other im-

intended to ad-
slands and com-

rima
ndian

petitors should at all times consider this

objective.

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

territories,

may compete by enclosing the

attached coupon.
Prize money will be paid in B.W.I. collars.

Photographs must be not less than 8” x 10”
on mat surface.

Entries must

be received at the Editor's

Office, 34 Broad Street, Barbados, not later
than Ist. Novernber, 1950.

All photographs submitted will become the
property of the Barbados Advocate and may

be



exhibited at the Barbados Museum.

(10) Any photographs repro-
duced in the Barbados Ad-
cate will be paid for at the
rate of not less than $2.40
and not exceeding $5.00
B.W.L

The Barbados Advocate
reserves ‘he r’e“t ‘o ask

‘ for the loan of the negative
or as an alternative, a
glossy enlargement of any
photo which they are going
to reproduce.

15.10.50,—Tn, | — £900 per annum.

sx | Carriage and Wagon maintenance and operation.

|

Scot: | the Chief Mechanical Engineer and take charge of the maintenance



PAGE NINE



ee

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

VACANT POST
Senior Clerk (Court Stenographer, Etc.), Government Office,
St. Vincent.

Applications are invited for the post of a Senior Clerk in the
Government Office. St. Vincent, in the salary grade of $1,200 rising
by annual increments of $72 to $1,680 per annum. In addition, a
temporary Cost of Living Bonus is payable

2. The duties of this post include the taking of verbatim notes
of cases in the Supreme Court and progeedings of the Legislative
Council.

3. No quarters are provided.

The Assistant Mechanical Engineer (Locomotive) is required 4. Experience in a Secretariat or other Government Department



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



VACANCIES FOR AN _ ASSISTANT HANICAL
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 Assistatit 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

assist the Chief Mechanical Engineer and take charge of Locomotives, | 's & pre-requisite to selection for appsintment to the post; and appli-

cations giving full particulars of qualificatians and experience, with

certificates and testimonials, should be addressed to the Government

Secretary, St. Vincent.

is 5. The closing date for receiving applications Is 6th November,
0.

13th October, 1950.

CHANCERY SALE

The Assistant Mechanical Engineer (Marine) is required to assist

of Marine craft, hulls, boilers and engines.
Candidates for either post should be under 40 years of age, cor-
18.10.50—3n



case of the Assistant Mechanical Engineer (Locomotive) ) hold ex-
empting qualifications with experience of Steam, Diesel-electrie and
Petrol Locomotives, and carriage and wagon maintenance or, (in the
case of the Assistant Mechanic Engineer (Marine) hold other
technical qualifications covering the fleld 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



‘ ul ,
Office, Public Bui
. If not then sold, they will be set up on
2 pees and during, the same hours until sold. ah

s
nessigd a oe meee
| SYDNEY JOHN ALBERT WILLIAMS AND
Hl GENB Wilkins, all acting heréin by Dave Arrindell Banfield
one of their constituted Attorneys — Piaintitts

va,
ERNEST DEIGHTON MOTTLEY — Defendant
(L) ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in Baxter»

‘tioned: will be set up for sale at the Registration
town between 12 (noon) and 2 p.m. for the sums
same
to

PROPERTIES;

the officer only subject to the provision of funds annually by the Leg- by Gdmensurement twento-tve: hundred mee sake ee coals ‘tam
islative Council. Five days’ leave for each completed month of resi- or thereal

ts Abutting and bounding on lands of
Knight, St. Mary's Girls’ Senool on lands of one ‘Cwantin
Mason Hall Street on lands of Keren Hewitt and on Baxters

, Bow r else the same may abut and bound Together with
the o erections 1 of land erected
jo
he :
thine et aid Bul standing and ime Wi the a puirtevances;

-_ 10. 0.
and (2) ALL THAT certain piece or a land situate eap-
side in the City of Bridgetown aoa Island af tbados S
by admeasurement nineteen hundred and ye quant teal
Â¥ Prereebouls Abutting and bounding on now or late of
. BE. Mason Bert on lands of the Parochial Building on lands
now of late of F. N. Hall and on the public road called Cheap-

side Road or however else the samme may abut and bound

xe the messuage or dwellinghouse thereon all and sii '
other the buildings and erections on the said parcel of land
erected built standing and being with the appurtenances

| ave of Ba Pam ate 8

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,

qualifications and experience as svon as possible,

; 10,.10.50.—3n.



VACANCIES FOR INSTRUCTORS IN THE GOVERNMENT
TECHNICAL INSTITUTE, BRITISH GUIANA

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons, includ- Registrar-in-Chancery,
ing officers already in the Government Service, for appointment to

October, .
$peneneegaseeeneentnnisseeshepussenensnnesoaneenmneignineiginiipimertigenmaerinee te comes
any of the four vacancies for Technical Instructors in the under- SHIPPING NOTICES
Tig RE

Registration H. H. WILLIAMS,

mentioned trades required for the Technical Institute, British
| MON NEW ZBEA.

Guiana: —
Mechanical engineering, including machine shop experience va 7 Z
some experience of blacksmithing and possibly foundry | bs han re ,
work; | September tthe adenine omoanty
Oct

,
Building trades, including a general knowledge of plastering, ; ‘tb, Melbourn

e sage
painting and decorating; | Britnane PSetabee
2 ber
ene Vi

ey
14th,
Gas and electric welding, with a general knowledge of plumbing Tith,

wate: “T, B. RADAR”
Sh tue

St.
to be pot

will
and Passengers for
Vincent, Grenada

: _ Date of departure

M. VY.

easela have ample ue “DAERWOOD" will

and pipe-fitting or sheet metal work; bay = hard frozen and penenal careo, HX, cae ans jrasetagees sor

Hand shoemaking and leather work, wer with Cioitnr se Pena, ang Aruba. Sailing | Saturday
or

rbados, British Guiana,
ond Leeward Islands. MEG, WEEE

For further particulars apply: —
FU . WITHY & Co. Ltd.,
Niainwae Co. Ltd.,

Qualifications: :
Recognised apprenticeship in modern industrial concern: City

and Guilds or equivalent Trade Certificate necessary and National



B.W.L, Schooner Owners’





or Higher National Certificate highly desirable. Must have had S BW Asso, (Inc).
experience in trade and in instruction. OA eanaapos, “| |} Tel. No. 4047
Emoluments: won
The salaries attached to these appointments are at the rate | aganta
of £600 x £25 — £750 per annum é@ach. In addition, the appointee - : °
will be provided with free furnished quarters or an allowance of | HARRISON LINE
£100 per annum in lieu. t
eneral Conditions of Service: 3
" The appointments will be on a contractual basis for a perioc eee
of two years, in the first instance, following which consideration will | | OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
be given to the question of re-engaging the persons concerned on | ‘io
similar terms or of appointing them on a permanent and pensionable easel From Leaves abt
basis. _|5.8. “LLOYDCREST” London lit nates
The general conditions of service will be tha same as those S.S. “OREGON hs Liverpool ee ae is Get.
applicable to other officers in the British Guiana Civil Service. 34 BEREOED. BA " Landon | 25th et 1th Nov.
‘s. ¥ . 11th Nov.
Applications: S.S. “SP! i W Eon
ae CSI giving name in fall, age, family, if any, qualifica- 3 Pi : a, 3a a. i & fev. 30th Nov.
tions, and experience, and supported by copies of testimonials from y
three persons to whom reference could be made concerning the HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
applicant’s character and professional ability, should be wo Vessel For i
to the Principal of the Technical Institute, Georgetown, British | os. "SITHONIA” . ‘teiden ae rei

0.
Guiana, not later than the 31st of October, 195! Sor further information apply to—

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

— etn tense

Steamship Co.
Ins.

z ORLEANS s&8,1CR
28th Sept.

10.10.50—3n

VABESA

HANCE TO

J





28th Oct.







; Brdes
S.S9 “BYFJORD” .... 26th Sept.
8.8. ue Ga. Puuin” + 18th Ont. en Ge.
CANADIAN SERVICE
OUTHBOUND fe
Is ves
Name of Ship Mast. eal Matinee warbs
3.8. “ALCOA PIONEER" wth October lth —Qetober 20th
Ist Prize $50.00 SE ee fh See eh
, NORTHBOUND "
Arrives
oad
8.8. “ALCOA PARTNER” 10th, For St. JOHN, St. Lawrence
iver .
3.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS" etober 2ist For St. La
3.5. “ALCOA POLARIS" October 3st For St. Lawrence River Ports:
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PAGE TEN



a oe sf 4A ‘ nas
: ¢
ax ll Be A MGC. 218-5 HARBOUR L0G
i e a :- A SACRED CONCERT
: e Offer :— FIREWORKS ;}
ries ESS We Offer: ; i ee
“p29 In Carlisle Bay Tine Carrots 2 if CHURCH FUNDS
Fi htin: Cham ion PERTH, Oct. 20, , Sh. Wt, Runiela, Seb. Emmanuel Beetroot eg FIREWORKS = 3 : A? para
A fourth wicket stand of 183 {orders Sch Cor San’ Sonsaee A SELECT ASSORTMENT ae Soe. are in full supply at
by the Middlesex batsmen Denis Mv Bitue Star; Sch, Franklyn D. R.: sephing PsA Sane, ee a See °
Compton and John Dewes rescued 53¢h. Mary E. Caroline; Seh. Philip H. ’ Heinz Vinegar; ~ re GRIFFITH 8}
. NEW YORK. ° the M.C.C. from a perilous posi- B&vitgon: Sep Emeline; 4 V- re Worcestershire Sauce; SE TROLS ee. SEA, SUNDAY zane
EZZARD CHARLES says he AIT be a fighting champion tion in :heir opening state Game Dserwood, Sch. Lochincar S. Tone, ee JACK IN BOX, MATCHES, % | ( wmm
and we have iio doubt he will: ‘be if the International Boxing of the tour against Western wy cap DEPARTURES cut | Tins Peas & ROMAN CANDLES Etc. Etc. 41M) some of the Island's leading
Club can dig up enough stumblebums for him to knock over after the MGC. had | fost thre Gna ine: raked, ee in oe ge ae acud : : ; Artists are contributing 19° this Keliore’s come Flakes -%
a ee ee, ‘ Table te 1 . . ~ r r ” rs
Wi “ibaa baht ste ic 28s Soa) Im Touch Wid Barbados | © "ot". Baw dia aes per in |
e e as no y Ss Ss oO . per Db vy /
Ins 12- fear—armi nothing to lose, because and when bad light stopped play Coastal Station = ey Maxam Corned Beef (with |
R d In Ltd. Advise that they can now com- 7
ni Now 4
ecor te Sap einen ciate socket xt ceaceca Te ae taal a LTD. C. CARLTON BROWNE $/8/ HOUSEHOLD GOODS [f}\)) <"sse= 26, ete, per tin
‘ : ‘ tien: a
Reverse ianiis ob sgome important Mhiee Ge tees he nena 12 ames S85 eneina, $,S.]]| Headquarters For. Best Rum Wholesste & Retail Drugsist OIL CLOTH in 20 Different tin J
e stumps. e reac s onte tube: S.S. Sirena: 8.5. Fort Designs $1.11 a yd. Swift Luncheon Beef—54e.
money. robably never will century, which included 13 fours, Townshend: S.S. Jean: S.S. ; + 136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813 CRETTONES __ :
MACCLESFIELD, make as muh as Joe Louis dia in three hours 27 minutes. Dewes §'S" pmpirenene. S'S. Olierra, S.3 Ss ehitatatet stat "PROD att ee At, S38 79, $2.98 a ya. Suan Taam or Veal Leat—#
Forty-six year old Russeit but _@- heavyweight champion, was rather shaky for some time. Alcoa Poineer: S'S. Regent Be BED TICKS 45, 47c. per tin yy
Wright of Macclesfield, Lan- working all the available angles put was still there at the close Pruger: S.S. Esso Brazil: 5.S. Brazil: in Alluring Stripes. Kraft C!
eashire, performed one ‘of- the and tapping all available sources with 82 to his credit. aS eee 5 "Geena eo Miss DAPHNE WILLENS $1.18, 32, $1.39 a yd.
toughest endurance tests ever of. revenue, can make far more [Leftarm fast medium bowler Alcoa Clipper; $.S, Opalia S.u. invites you to her Wont vile iit tb ROCKER in BO ‘
attempted in Britain when he than most of us can ever hope to w. Dunn gave ‘he batsmen plenty Skendinavia: S.S. Norfolk: S$.S. Lall- DANCE .39 up
walked 12 miles backward; from have. of trouble and ended the day with {"" eee Dace mae 7
his home towp to the vearby Joe “,uis’-take-home pay dur- ggures of 3 wickets for 46 runs ir Esso Avila: 8.8. Trya: S.S, Meline: tote Haka ‘at ... $2.31 up
town of Buxton. ing his loug reign in the po WaS 9) overs, S.S. Jetteskou: S.S. Jamaica Produ- eam 8 DRAWING ROOM RUGS
Wright covered the distance in a little in excess of $1,000,000. Apenibale: cer: 58. toto: S.S. Virgmia: QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE $12.31
3 hours and 14 minutes breaking And this, mind you, was after area tear er TO-NIGHT ; PLASTIC TABLE COVERS
Be 9.05 p.m.
the previous record for the back- paying taxes, managers’ cuts, and — ° (Also DAMASK)
wards walk set in 1902 by the late ther “assorted. items. S ll ‘ae ee oo You Think 3 BEDSPREADS — Lar
ohn coc y one n ic r ¥ rge. with .
The mayors of both Maccles- Short End CommonwealthBeat eawe ‘Trinidad’s Hot Shots ou y Frin, ‘os 5.81 ea. Seedless Ra:

field and Buxton turned out to
watch Wright who walked face to
face with a friend.

Biggest strain on Wright was








he undoubtedly can lick every the touring team had scored 218

_aleged- poate welgnt fighter now fcr 5 wickets



Charles had to take the short
end in his winning fight against
Louis but henceforth he will de-
mand-and receive—45 per cent

Clock By 6 Minutes

AHMEDABAD, Oct. 20,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

CABLE and Wireless

ARRIVALS—BY B.W.1LA.L.
From Trinidad

(West Indies

Carmen Goodridge, De Souza, Gwendo-
lyn Inniss, Alemania Urrutia, Laura Gar-
cia, Francis O'Neil, Marie Ottley, Clifford



STUAK! & SAMPSON



Refreshments on Sale
DANCING 9 p.m.—4 a.m.



SATURDAY









Whole Sale And Retail

SHOP EARLY FOR THESE



nges
Lovely Designs & Assd.
Colours.

Also Innumerable eo
Items for Your so

ec iinet Vanities; Stoois:
and Morris Chairs and
Settees—Tub caned 3 and 5-piece
Suites—Radio; Cocktail and Scai-
loped Tables—Wardrobes, Dres-
ser-fobes and Linen Presses;

a]

OCTOBER 21, 1 â„¢

Cereal)—43c. per tin
Swift (Vienna Style) Saus- !

Mixed P
Bridal Icing Surar—S2e. per

Ib.
O.K. Coftee—Ste, per } pk.

L uff. The Commonwealth touring Gittens, Marjorie Dick, Arthur Vendryes,

oo tee tiie ae had 2nd any challenger will be forced cricket team today defeated Warwick Ronald, | Helen Sargeant, Ed- ere GRIFFITH’ S..
ware y , E, . +c °

to lean towards where he was ‘° ne the customary 15 per Gujerat by 84 runs six minutes (ee a eee ee Re ore ee ee eee Meee aie.

coming from to prevent his °" trom time to gain their third E. Rainford, 8. MeDavid, W. McDavid, en Cabinets—Larders; Waggons; "Phone 4514. Rockley

steps from getting longer and — For that you may take the word ‘Ticket victory. : E, DeFreitas, R. DeFreltas, H, RePreltas, pen ye cee ph eet himeate

longer.

Wright was in a state of col-
lapse when he reached the town
of Buxton but the record was his.



The Commonwealth scored 194
and 281 for 6 declared, while
Gujerat made 172 and 219,

Sonny Ramadhin the

of Jake Mintz and Tom Tannas,
Charles’ managers. You may not
have heard of Tannas but he is

very much in evidence behind the West

H

Stockhausen
From Antigua ;
Nellie George, Robert Greene.
From Maiquetia

Elsa Rodriguez, John Lee, Rita Gray,

TUCKS and LAINGS
CALENDARS @ CARDS

Liquor Cases. Pr. Wm. ary & swan Sts.

Mahogany and other Desks, with ——__|
Flat; Roll and sloping tops;
Upright and Arm Chairs with
eaned or solid seats,’



‘ scenes. He is City Clerk at Indies spinner took four second Vivas, No Lapslre, Ruzene i, Sain’ ||] TAGS @ XMAS DOYLEYS
Arnoid, Pa. and quite a large real innings wickets for 54, clinchiny oe fo ‘From St lie ere i: “ie. alia cadaithak will ALL AT maces SAVING
0. ‘red ’
r eajete ‘operator, , the match when he had the last DEPARTURES—By B.W.LA.L, call early and avoid disap-
Polo At The In his own. inimitable style, teen” player caught in the eis ocans tee ei neat’ pointment. % .
Garrison To-day ™%2.cr7ain oe ntuation 8 The australian spinner Geore> Bilon "iki, “ii,” bien lll NEWSAM & CO, ||| L-S. WILSON § Fu ruson Fabrics
dough. -I got two daughters and Tribe took three wickets for 52. - lassiah, Enid Massiah, "Pahkorbhai Patel, Trafalgar Street. Dial 4069. $

FINAL arrangements. about
dividing the Club into two teams

After a disastrous start by,

I gotta get a~dowry for both of Gujerat, the Indian Test players

them, Also yet, from now on



bara

Assoon, Robert Wilson,

Lewis, James Davies

rothy Browne, Bar-
Edwin



will be made this afternoon in the steaks and limousines for Jake vaste jar and ae aoe = Gdanaras Avan, tone’ Artoausan sali
new pavilion of The Barbados and Mrs. Charles’ boy Ezzard. together in a stand o and aranguren, Luis’ Rojas, Josephina Rojas, DE LIC ATE
Polo Club, and after this — TO Maybe, also, hand painted ties Jater the last wicket pair added Bridget: Iardiner, Maite Gbbanintaus
HORSE—the two sides will then and fancy suits. _A champion’s s ee Gertrude Wilkie, Mother Ann Mary
get into action. gotta show elass in and outa the Worrell took one second innings Brady, Abdul Rohoman, Sister Maud Bia- as a moonbeam
ren e
Heavy rains on Tuesday made Ting.” vee a Ie —Reuter Daniels, : Arela Roariguer, Anes
° odriguez, St. air B, i

& pens net ae; ae _ Who would be Charles’ next John Adamson, “Jacob Bernstein, Ard

ednes ’ opponent on the road to those arp.

ladies were able to have their
chukkers on Monday. Mr, Parker
must be a proud husband and
father to see his wife and daughter
playing Polo.

Isobel and Madge Deane have

steaks, limousines
painted ties?
h

and hand-

x spluttered Jake,
“there’s all kind of guys, Rocky
Marciano, Roland Starza, Jersey
Joe Walcott, Freddie Beshore and

“ ”

To-day’s Cricket
Fixtures

TO-DAY is the final day of play

For Grenada
Kenneth Davis, Isabelle Blackman.

3 Stallions




boast?

What is the thing that scares you

evidently been lectured by their Joey Maxim, the light heavy- ; t?

in the fifth se’ t First an: LE HAVRE, Oct. 20. een
brothers, as although it was the weight champion. Also Lee Sa- Toteweratints 2 Seis = Three stallions bought by the i :
(rst time they have been seen on vold, although that guy really 4) Come join us Hallowe’en

the field, they were quite at home
in control of horse and ball.

e beginning of the eighth series
Second Division games.
Following are the fixtures: —

don’t deserve’ nothing because he of
run out on us three times already.”
was pointed out that Charles

Argentine Government were ship-
ped today aboard the Argentine
cargo ship Rio Teucho.





at Y.MPC.

Are you afraid to meet a ghost?
Of Goblin friends dare you make

We hace
CARLOSPUN

in beautiful stripe, dot and
flower a 36 inches

~ $8

It The stalli sheron br
Diana, Ann and_ Kathleen First Division __ the stallions of Percheron breed
Hawking will soon be good enough ‘igo has beaten, Beshore and Welt Last Day Ardebtng else tie eek Ge ne Saturday, 28th October, at 9 p.m
to play Men’s Polo, and who knows gott. Wanderers vs, Police at the Bay, “T8entine since the end of the : te ; se CARLISSA
but that in the next Tournament “What of it?” said Jake, “Ain't ,, Pickwick vs. Harrison College at “, :
with a team from Overseas — nothing in the rules says he can't Kensington. to Aswuilian serine’ tne not t ae VOr HORRORS FORTUNES! in designs suit-
: z rtan vs. Carlton a 5 e e last hun- ORRORS! !
je ee ee Kye pases lick them again, is there? Parke Sion ‘at: Queen's) scat vests Mentor, ETC. ETC. able for Children’s dresses
It would that the V. A Bit Coy Intermediat %, ae a en
would seem e Venezue~- ate * inches wide.
Meet at ¥.M.P.C., don't be late
lan team will not now be able to It was suggested that the public Last Day f 7 ,
Wee ta ta ke ne we ee ee ee vier. ve’ mmblte ot Becktes The Weather For with something or other .. Per yd......

although they were all set to bring,

their horses by special charteredZin another encore but to this Jake



plane, local authorities decidedgre, ongo Road : ; Sun Sets: 5.41 p.m.
that due to an outbreak of foot “They'll pay all right, They __ Cable and Wireless vs, Pickwick|] Moon (Full) October 45
and mouth disease in Venezuela @always want to see a great fighter “t Boarded Hall. siaitings 620 'p ave e i 0 {
it would not be wise to allow any ght “ that’s pene they'll see piegntal, Hospital vs. Spartan at]} High Water: 12.47 a.m 141 X ry] e
animals in from that country when they see Charles.” p.m,
This is indeed unfortunate as the Asked if Savold ns ds Second Division YESTERDAY Log 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
Venezuelans would prefer to play », 7 : hd wasn't -also First Day Rainfall (Codrington) Nil aod
on their own horses, and had gone nm hores c er es deers . Combermere vs. Police at Com- Total foe Month to yester- ee x Wert 2
‘ it 5 : bermere. day: 5.66 ins SSooS SSSSot
Cae tc to arrange + Bape Phooey on that, Savold’s got a Empire vs. College at Bank Hali. Temperate ax) 58) EEE} | POCO COS OA SSSSBOSSSS SSSSTSSSOSOSSS 599990559906 SOS0OF
ing on the runway at Seawell. soak neuunae title and it don’t oe . vs. ¥.M.P.C, at Col-]] Temperature (Min) 71.5
7 e. Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
Be vane ekewacaas ue oundation ve. Carton’st Foun-|| Wane, Raraaan 9, ua | BE WISE - ECONOMISE
|

No Lady Boxers

PARIS.
The French boxing federation

Wants no part of lady fighters.
In an official communique the
federation announced that it is a
“foreigner” as far as any “mani-
festations, combats or exhibitions
of femimine boxing”

paying to see Maxim and Charles Road.

on ee vs, Wanderers at

should know—that he will fight Regiment vs,
whenever and wherever the IBC gon.
says and you may be sure the [Leeward vs. Lodge at Foster’s

IBC will try to spread the talent
around as much as possible.

Old Boys C.C. Play
Commonwealth

Central at Garr'-



_ INS.





Arthur Peall says:
DON’T BE SCARED OF

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.49 a.m.

Wind Velocity 3 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.792

29.873





What’s On Today



You have a date.

Barbados* Leadiug Chinese
Restaurant



the

GREEN DRAGON

$1.41





USE

BOWRA

SSS99SS9SS3o%

THE PROVED PROTECTOR









NITE

ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT

OF IRON AND STEEL

are con- The All Saints Old Boys ut
of fen SHUSUAL DOUBLES ds Ses ee ee pllhe'hiteting, Governmens GOES FARTHEST ::: LASTS LONGEST
Furthermore the federation cricket match against the Com- Rifle Range at 1.00 p.m.

pointed out its rules formally
prohibit “this type of spectacle”.
It added that it could not, in any



oe coer Se vag NO _airect " The teams are as follows: || | Grounds, 130 pom. open from 9a.m. until midnight
i r, it and many amateur kee ‘olo s %
comfort “to. "troublegome anc Binge mesioee the obvOrUNID Tor (Captain); Av Ellkes, “Be Gum:|| "ae 445. D.m. : ee
unwhplesome parodfes” of the qauerent mins, L. Skeete, R. Rock, F. c r 3 y RED, BLACK
sport it governs. customary |) wacke Welch, I. Waterman, C. Blackett, Serving a variety of Oriental Dishes prepared by ‘
—INS. Bor Wise 4\ F. Arthur, E. Gilkes, C. Maloney, Blood Pressure ; in Tins of Imperial Measure.
dred along F. Clarke, (12th man). K
my ht tine \ "The Commonwealth Touring i i ; ‘ New Stocks just received
Jamaican sands of readers * Team: —B. Bennett (Capt.), 1 Kill is Men & Women Ce eh at ee rene ; Phone 4456 Agent
full r, . Sl 12) as mal nod ra as men suf ‘ 33s ents
o egme fre, the Franklyn, D. Walsoet R. Walcott, al r from ‘High ‘Biood ainerta that which 3 ; une “
Heav we ht donee faihare | C, Gill, B. Mapp, E. Barker, D | about the time of Change of Life and | No 9 Broad Street For Reservations Dial 3896 % WILKINSON & HAYNES COo., LTD.
y tively the. BEno- | Russell and J. Small (12th man) is the real cause of much heart trouble i
(Peaiet Cas: Cota ncaa. ay rae ia a alt sure ave, Nervousness, headaches ac Mit BOA." COBBCORS
NOEL READ, the heavyweight oker 7 4 preasure in. head, dissiness, short: | ‘5 “ 9995S S9S89 34 54 ' “
boxer teh Jamaica, ioade en an en ember’, 0 Cricket At Shell Breath; * pains in heart,” palpitation, a POPS POI SOOT E IOI OOO OOD ainda eh as aI isl mea
fortunate debut at the Empress ™“ "white and - buon alesp, lose of memory and energy.
Hall Stadium, London. He receiv- {P8Â¥@, an,easy black to follow this To-morrow sited gab ote tarts Somainta: dente

AD play or ill luck may leave & monwealth touring team from St.
deakradie snooker fed policed bY John on Sunday next at Ashton
top or centre Hall.






First, Intermediate & Second
Division Cricket, Various



ed a badly damaged eye during his Kk, P show a pretty ‘run- delay treatment a single dav, because
fight with Doneaster’s Bill Bren- ooker. Yeilow Hes badly A Friendly game of Cricket HB Ula lis age neers ene
nan and although he was prepared °F. ate eres will: be played at Shell: grounds| medical desovery, reduces High Bioow

to carry on, the referee stopped

obstructs the popular to-morrow between St,

and Mary's
“geet The hat double.”

Pressure with the first duse, takes a

heavy.

jioad off the heart, and makea

the fight in favour of Brennan Thule dateten wikh. bop waite Boys’ and Cambridge C.C.| you feel years younger In a few daya.
in the fourth round. Bad luck, ate 1 side or white may arit Play commences at 1,30 p.m,| Get Noxeo from your chemist today.
Noel; better luck next time, into th? pocict. 7 sharp. and strong or money back.
‘
PRPPOSCOSEESPPSSE POSSE

THEN DRAW A’ BLANK’
FROM THE EMPTY

;
$

%,
3

-
ore

i

DANCE

Ticket-holders are reminded
of the
BELLEVILLE TENNIS
CLUB DANCE

to be held at
Abbeville Guest House,
Worthing
TO-NIGHT
Saturday, October 2Ist
Dancing from 9 p.m.—2 a.m,
ADMISSION $1.00

i
%

Ciriian sienes $

Kivading Room
Oe eat tert

sONS

the Christian Science
Seclence and Heaiin
the Scriptures by M

text-book,
, wey te
‘en



Serommecsneneeesetessoos:



rn
re



, One Gallon will cover
: Supplied in - - -

and

CALENDARS

From the

(

Seada: “a, Wednesdays ADVOCATE STATIONE RY
10 a.m.—12 o'clock

ee are ey 34 Broad Street Phone 2510

{





a POST EARLY

CHRISTMAS CARDS

800—1,000 sq. ft.





RPL AAA PLPVPLP PDD VPP EPPA APLLEE ESS,

EDDY



nay de reed
or pur based

Visitors Are Welcome

OD EF 555559 SLES S OS 9GGSOSS99HOHSHHSHHFSSHSSHSNSSSES POPS SOLOS SOV LV PO OOS POOH SS FS 99S SF HUFF OSE E4554

SON
i

‘

Lerrow *a.





O°9ee?

0 wer ear sw er ere



Sreceueotooees






PAGE 1

PACE POUU BASBADOS ADVOCATE SATIKDAV OCTOBKR U, 1*50 **•>*• 1 M ** % %  ) %  I Ml OS 1 14 Hr.U BL. B--IIMBVB Saturday, October 21, 19511 We*l Indian Shipping FOR smnr y\.rs put tincondition of shipping between ihe W<>*.1 Indian islands and between the West Incites and other countries has caused great anxiety among West Indians. During the war these condiliuii.s had to be borne because of the necessity of a great number of ships for the transportation of men and material. When the wax was over, however, it was the hop* and expectation of the people of the West Indies that enough ships would be provided to serve the needs of the area and to enable businessmen to travel with ease and at a cheap rate to those countries where | they had to contract their business. These hopes have not been fulfilled and to-day the supply of ships which serve this area is as inadequate as it was five years ago. In addition to the few ships which carry passengers to and Irom the West Indies there axe the very high rates of passenger accommodation to and from the United Kingdom. The Canadian National j Steamships are the only link by sea which the West Indies have with Canada, and there is a great risk that if the present ] dollar restrictions continue, those ships may have tu cease to serve the West Indian route. As a result of this unsatisfactory state of affairs, dissatisfaction is widespread and strong criticism of the policy of thi Imperial Government has been made by responsible persons and by the Press. The Archdeacon of Trinidad, in a recent letter to the "Times" newspaper drew the attention of the English people to the hardships which are caused and the inconvenience occasioned to the transaction of business. There are English people in the West Indies who desire to return to the United Kingdom to revisit their homes and families and there are many students who have to go there to further their studies. All of these persons can only do so after prolonged delay and at very great expense Were it not for the service of the British West Indian Airways, the islands of the West Indies would be denied communication with each other except when the Canadian ships pass through, h is necessary that there be frequent means of travel at a cheap rate between the islands. If this is not available insularity of outlook will be engendered and the goal of federation will be made more, distant. Before the West Indies can unite politically and attempt io solve their problems on a regional basis the peoples must understand the ,i-.(iii'j('oi]s of the other ix-oples in tho other islands. Suspicion has been created that the Imperial Government is indifferent to the needs of the West Indies, and as a result various memoranda have been issued by the British Government. But while these Memoranda may have shown that the Government la.aware of the plight of the Caribbean there is little to suggest that any action v> ^improve conditions is contemplated. • And it must be admitted that there can be little to commend a Government which seek* toevade its responsibility and is not ashamed of stating that "His Majesty's Government hope that the proposed inciyasf ui the services provided by the Compagnie Generale Trans-Allantique will ease the passenger problem for the Caribbean area. Such a Government is well deserving of the stricture of public spirited men like Archdeacon Banks who asks "Does Britain want her colonies or not?" Surely the British Government, in collaboration with the exporters and importers in the British West Indies, could bring pressure to bear on British shipping firms who profit by transporting freight to and from the West Indies. These firms could be told in no uncertain terms that the continuance of the freight carriage depends on reciprocal service to the people of the West Indies. There is little doubt that such action would bring them to realisation of the passenger plus freight service which they could institute. The Pirate Who ll bout Morgan comes from the report of Governor Modyford of lamaica, who incidentally was at nc tune a planter In Barbados "rom him we learn that by 1665 Morgan had become a privateer %  nd although England and Spain were at peace then, he and his men marched 300 miles over the mainland to Villa de Moss "which they took and plundered, capturing 300 prisoners ..." This \vas the beginning of his career ;i a buccaneer, and in the followng chapters we see his character infold—a cruel, crafty, treachrous and yet courageous man. reat only In the sense thai he iad the powes to control men as • iiked as himself. The most stirring episode of lorgan'* life, and perhaps one of lie boldest exploits In history, .-as the sack of Panama. To clear ie way for an attack on Panama, city which even Drake had tiled to capture, the Admiral of ie buccaneers saw that It was • pcessary tu destroy the great i.slle of San Lorenzo, at tho i louth of the Chagres river This HT I V> VALE was done, but such was the iTaveri of the garrison that a hundred of the pirates were killed The road to Panama was now open, but on questioning Ineir prisoners tho buccaneers learned to their horror that their plan* were known Nevertheless, Morgan and his men embarked m flatbottomed boats and sailed upstream amid the *l*mv vegetation Over-con fide nee and eaotempl for the intelligence of his enemy made Morgan commit a blunder which almost ruined the axpsxHUon He tilled hi* >ats with arms, trusting that his men would be able to live oil the land. But the Spaniards did the %, %  vioua thing, and burnt all the provisions on the way to I mama. Sn his men were starv rig and mutinous, chewing leather md cursing Utetr leader under loeir breath. But Morgan led theao on and on. through ocas day of bell into another until at last Pansma was reached. The battle for the riiv was swift and savage, the ccvardly Spaniards being soon put tr flight. But the buccaneers were err ed of their spoils, the Spaniards preferring to set fla.iito their city rather than let It fall Into their hands. After the fire had been put out the usual round of cruelty, debauchery and rape began. "They spared. In these cruelties, "wrote EMiuemeling." no Sex. nor Condi tion whatsoever For as to religious Persons and Priests, they granted them less Quarter than unto others, unless they could produce a considerable Sum of Money, capable of being sufficient Ransom. Women themselves were no better used except they would condescend unto the libidinous Demands and Concupisceny of the Pirates." When the buccaneers returned to Chagres. the dangerous moment ' all Morgan's exploits' write* th. author "none can equal his filial treachery il remains both the worst and the most magnificent thing he ever did, showing bolt the unscrupulousness and the heroism that had made him K mighty a leader of men." Then. turning his back on hi^ howln.-: shipmates. Morgan sailed to Jamaica. This was Morgan's last venture against the Spaniards, and for the rest or his life ho was more concerned with politics than with th.' sword Soon after his return to Jamaica he had mother battle 1< fight, this Mm. a 'legal one to %  how how innocent he had been in breaking the treaty of Madrid Charles tl was on the throne, and he wished to keep the peace with Spain, though not at the price of Morgan's head, because he thought he might be useful later How ever, to appoaxthe Morgan was brought to England In disgrace and put on trial The trial was a farce, and after three years In England Morgan was sent back to Jamaica, as Ueutenan* Governor. The rest of his life Is the story of the frustration of a man of action trying to play the politician This book is written with great enthusiasm, and Philip Lindsay has done his best to capture the spirit of those boisterous times, even adapting his style almost tithe point of vulgarity. Hut un fortunately he Is no historian, and does not take the trouble to check his facts. For instance, he writes glibly: "During Cromwell's time Jamaica had been seized . the Spaniards could not win her back and the British lemaincd, as they had remained at Barbados which had been captured in 1605". in general 'The Great Buccaneer" Is an example of an attempt to make history sensaUonal, to turn it into "maga/tne stuff". The story of Sir Henry Morgan deserves better than this. L.E.8. Don't Apologise, Mr. Brooke IHE GOOSE CATHEDRAL. By Jooelyn Brooke. The Bod ley Head. >a. 6d 166 pases THIS BOOK is partly "true" low much of By (seoriiiMalcolm Thoi nd partly flcti no or the other la a matter of DO onsequence whatever. It Is not quite a novel, yet hardy an autobiography. It has neither (-ginning, middle nor end. It is light and wayward, sensitive to nood. Indulgent to fantasy, and %  sclenting robust vein of humour. The Goo-* Cathedral Is vastly eadable and possesses its own l.lnd of unity. You will not under.stimatc the skill which has conrlved thai unity. With an nir of apology, Brooke i in. himself In the centre of nil •wn llfe-slory — as the Nanny'* turling who becomes the victim if a bad preparatory school, the tellcate little boy who hate* bathing and has a genius for finding rare wild flowers, the youth who writes bad verse and plays feebly ftt being a businessman. is nothing for it but a deathbed conversion to the Roman Church As for Bert, he becomes prosperous, fat, a squadron leader In the R.A.F. Brooke regards him with a mixture of amusement and alarm. Bert symbolises the triumph In life of the brutish, the unscrupulous, the tough. Being at heart a pessimist. Brooke has always known -and hoped—that Bert would win And what 1* "The Goose Cath*dral"? A lifeboat station built In Ihe Gothic style on a desolate stretch of shore near Folkestone Brooke weaves a texture of fantasy round it. It acquires meaning In his imagination, representing the oddity of life. It even haunts his nightmares. Behind the oddity of things there Is something frightening To grapple with It successfully one must be lough—like Bert. JFST AS IT HAPPENED By Newman Flnwer. Caaaell. 16a. in page* OUT of a long, busy and enjoyable life as a publisher. Sir Newman Flower has compiled these Jottings, which have few pretensions but plenty of interest. He tells the story of Thomas Hardy's miserable first marriasjo to a woman who boasted. "I beat my husband every morning—but only with a rolled-up copy of The Times.** So that he need never meet bag wife. Hardy built a separate stair torn the garden to his study When she died, he found two huge minuscripta In her room. One wv entitled. The Pleasures of Heaven and the Pains of Hell; the other. What I think Of My Husband. Hardy burnt both .Sir Newman takes the story of CaaselU back to the days of Stevenson and Rider Haggard; almost, but not quite bock to John Cassell himself, the young temperance reformer who became a publisher or moral grounds. __ _. , Sir Newman had many brushes Soon Pussy is selling Action, wilh ^ g„ tt ^^ cunw f in a black shirt and blacker who disliked the typography of linger-nails. "One must do sots*hU b^* ^ much that he threw thing for ones country. „ acroBt y^ rtMm. with Asquith. His com,try Joes something for who at last agreed to write his Pussy. It Interns him in the Isle reminiscences—a big cheque flutof Man. After that, faithful to tered to the carpet at the right the traditions of the nineties, there moment. Arnold Bennett was After the war he re-enlists m he Army. But Is not even that ather an affected gesture? T. E. I -iwi-'ini' had done It before him. But If Brooke treats himself with a kind of tentative disapproval, with what exuberance he pounces on characters so richly comic as Ted Hoopoe, "the last of the English Eccentrics**, Mrs Bugle, the lovelorn landlady, and above all, "Pussy" Wilkinson and his protege Bert' Pussy Is a perfect period piece. %  figure cut out of the *ninctles who looks like an elderly choiboy. He entertains his middlei>ged lady friends ("the sex") to refined tea-parties; gives notably less refined parties for his male ;icqualntances At these, as terrifying climax to the evening. Pussy will give his famous Imitation of fiarah Bernhardt Poor Pussy! Life and Bert— have sad surprises In store for him. Bert, whom he has bought out of the Army, steals his money :md takes refuge with Pussy's rich sister Molra, whom eventually he marries. hooked at a part> at H. G. Wclls's —he and Flower shared a dislike of the compulsory games which were routine at these parties. The Dynasts, said Bennett, was Ihe greatest book of the generation. "Oh no, Arnold." said Wells softly, "not really You really believe that the greatest work written In our lifetime is The Old Wives' Tale." A rich hoard of anecdotes. STRAIT ANI NARROW By GeefTrey CoUereU. Eyre and Kpottlawoode. 10s 6d. 416 pages COTTEREIX U. a man of talent, an alert and knowing perform. 1 on the novel with no excessive Illusions about Ihe human race. If this present novel must be judged a disappointment, It is not on account of any undue sentimentality Richard Tarratt. its centra) figure, is a cold fish, absorbed In his career at the Bar. Ills singl lapse from virtue, his one brush with the warmer emotions, u scarcely the noblest of incidents A fugitive in Holland during the war, Richard seduces Annetje. wife of the Dutchman who shelters him — and is killed by the Germans After the war Richard's wife Nancy invites Annetje over. Revelations occur. Nancy realise?* Ui.it her husband has been Annetje's liv:. fichard that Annetje's little boy is his son. It is a situation full of ten* possibilities. But, having stated the theme Cotterell abandons It for the /pace of a hundred page*. which he devotes to recalling Richard's prewar story. In that interval we lose sight of the main closh When it comes into view once more we no longer care so deeply about It. My Impression Is that Cotterell does not care so much either TOP OF THE w i ut I n By Ham. Ruesch Gollans. 9s 64. Z36 paces. THE Eskimos are the happiest people on earth. They eat anything, provided It is meot and raw They lend their wivc> freely. They do not moan about the pressure of the population on the means of sustenance They solve the p roble m with statesmanlike thoroughness. This Eskimo novel makes strange mode of life come alive One of its hie moments describes how a man eats his frozen feet I still do not see why Eskimos are to happy FROM SEOUL Uj iOI \i. II. LEE SEOUL, KOREA FOR three months I hid in Seoul while it gfM in Hie hands of Ihe invading Cnmmunis*. forces. 1 hid in cellars and on roof tups of the homes •J! my friends while North Korean Com munists hunted me. They hunted day and ni^ht. They scoured the city for any Korean who had worked for any American oflicial o American private agencies They particularly wanted me because 1 worked for an American news International News Service. Any Korean who did such work vru suspect in ihe eyes of the rtnsnsniiMjIn But my friends protected me throughout 'he three months the Reds held Seoul. They fed me and helped me move from house to house. Each time a hiding pla.< '*came dangerous another home was opem'.il me. These friends were risking their U\es, but hey never wavered. They kept me safe I tell my story this way because it is n< my story alone, but the story of utitolr numbers of other Koreans. Americans were in Seoul a long time md hired many Koreans. The Communuwanted every one of UL. The last story I filed was the night of June 27—two days after the Communists struck across the 38th parallel It was obvious the city would fall the next day and I so reported in my dispatch. Army headquarters already had moved to Suwon with the government of President Syngman Rhee going even farther south. The next morning—the 28th—at aawn of the day before General Douglas MacArthui visited Suwon, about forty Red tanks rumbled into the city. Behind the clanking tanks came a lonj. column of Communist foot soldiers. The Red soldiers occupied all the main l)iii](lini;.s, lndudm| the City Hall, th. American Embassy and all government structures. Right away they released all prisoners from the City jail. These they used quickly m enforcing their rule. The Communists organized temporary people's committees and most committee members were obtained from the ranks of the freed prisoners. They started arresting democratic leaders at once. About fifty national assemblymen were arrested by the committees After the mass arrests slowed down the Communists begun moving prisoners north to the North Korean Communist capital < %  Pyongyang Four hundred prisoners in one group were marched from the prison. In Miyaia, ;i northeastern suburb of the capital, half <>i ihese prisoners were killed culd bloodedly. Rice became scarce in Seoul. The scarcer it became the higher the puce went. It rose from 6,000 to 15,000 won per ma I (about 3C pounds). (The rate of exchange for tho won is 1,601 to one U.S. dollar). Hunger stalked, among the city's tens ol thousands, especially those not looked upon with favour by the Communists. There were American prisoners in Seoul but nobody seemed to know just how many. Memories of my hideout in Seoul have seared my mind indelibly. [ will never forget how r scurried from 'ome to home, dependent on my friends floi my life. —INS. Hotel F7or Animals LONDON. Animals arriving at London Airport will soon be able to register at their own "hotel". The Royal Society of Prevention of Cruelty -o Animals has raised £33,000 towards the project and building will be started soon The "hotel" will include a reception area. dispensary pharmacy, surgery, horsc-boxet and bird cages. Around the clock staff will be on duty to meet all air liners and a veterinary surgeon will be on call to prescribe treatment oi operate on sick animals. Many animals arrive at London Airport stricken with air sickness or other minor ail| ments while others arrive seriously ill Several including a leopard have died in the pest year. In addition to dealing with sickness the animal "hotel" will provide a good dinnei for its "guests'' and handle any rare diet.-* that may be needed. VALOR STOVES 2, 3 and 4 BURNERS, wilh or without CJopln 64G STOVES 1 and 2 BURNER, with or without Oven Stand, OVENS, Small, Medium, Large PRESSURE STOVES at WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.. Successors To C.'S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4472 & 4687 IS HERE AGAIN ** OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING GROCERS. M\nVI\ A. .. I.TII-AGENTS ',VVVV***VV*,.**V>^VV^^ OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO UPHOLSTERERS %Vlli:.\ ONLY THE BKST IX !'; I I Vllll I! I M II WILL no i: Ask for — • %  AlilJ.Milllllt LEATHER j CLOTH" XK EXTRA Hi:iVY AND '; III HAHLi: I I V I III II i IOI II I Oil III S SI VIS WO I AHS Your Inspection Invited &f DA COSTA & CO., LTD. ; DRY GOODS DEPT. j ^ %  viW-si PARIS. HAD YOU ever thought of the moon as a celestial Golders Green? "Alexandre Anatioff. presid c a t of the French Astronomical C o n gross and organiser of the International Astroiioisdcal Congress which has just end<*i in Paris, savs ofJ-handt'dly: "The mooU. nowadays is only a suburb of th ( aeiursns. Ananoff, 40 years old. resemble* nothing so much as a youthful American banker. And looks as though he was probably voted "Man most likelv to succeed" by his college contemporaries. I lunched with him to-day. H refused u cocktail, stared rather severely through horn-rimmed glasses. Hli prematurely grey hair Hed backwards in luscious waves. His pearl tiepln was enviable. "This vo*>ge to the moon." he irf impatience, "1 no longer a Ulopi u 'Mng but a question of Once you have gone the first Ouu miles or-SO e re-rt U simplicity itself .t'i International A*ti„PARIS —with R. M. MacCOLL telling the capital News nomical Congress will be held in London. Theme: 'Artlfcisl satellites." Bui, savs debunker Ananoff. "1 profoundly doubt that these little man-made moons spinning round the earth will have any military value. The trouble is from that height you would be able to see precisely nothinf of the earth's surface. Too n.u. h mist and cloud. Rather frustrating for the military observer.-. don't you think ...?*• Paris Sun.. HOW ARE things down Mont gomery's Western U n I o headquarters Fontalnebleau? I was curious to find out what it was like for Ihe several hundred anonymous British officers and men who ^^_ h.ive lived lliete fur the past tWO years, helping to thrash out an International military plan with Ihe French, the Dutch, the Belgians, and the Luxemburgers. So I went down there yesterday, and the answer Is that they like il very much indeed. Says an RAT. officer: 'There are extra allowances. We are still broke at the end of the month, just as we should lie back home, but we have lived a whole lot better in Ihe meanwhile." He pays £16 a month for a furnished villa. He does not like the big netting bill—about £8 a month for gas fires. The wives arc not quite as enthusiastic as the men. They seem homesick. lnlcr-Allied liaison goes well, luil Iher,' || one stumbling block — food. They tried having international messes, but the British inks scowled blackly nt the slender French breakfast of enffee and u roll. "And men. the catering officer lit Air Fune headquarters told gave, ihe men Sole Mornay (sole served with a thick cheese sauce) as a special treat fur dinner one day You should have heard the remarks. Wiio pui this blinking sauce on the lish and where are the chips?' was the bowdlerized complaint." Paris Minis THE EMPEHOH Bao Dai of TndoChlna. who has been sojourning In his £8.\(xw pink palace named Chateau de Thorenc. in the hills above Cannes, since last June, is 111 no hurry to return to Saigon. The authoritiet in Paris are becoming restless. There are official hints that "The Guardian oP Qi iu_s allowance stopped. Back to Saigon goes Bao Dai's Prime Minister and Minister of IWenee. Tran Van Huu, a quiet; greying man Who resembles Buddha with I club tie. Says the Emperor's personal chamberlain, Nguyen De; "Hlg Majesty is a wonderful sportsman Once he was about to shoot a chamois when he lowered his gun and took another loos through his binoculars. 'It Is a female.' he observed 'I dont tire According to Nguyen De, his imperial master who has six fast ears in his garage — will return to his country "when he feels the moment ripe, but he will not yield to ill-timed pressure'' Paris (..illanlr.* ONE OF France's most quins, J a n i n e Miirsay. professionally known as Praline, got lofeJ trouble the Other OS*. AT the Belgian border officials spotted a crude Malleilllll in her years had been k %  01 Charges of raj port were drOBB) Lrale rnunnwi feminin. v.mil-, a very hunvn trait. !" He also pointed out t.> Praline thai she did nol need .i passport iota Belgium. "TRAFALGAR' ..ke.i • .IT hsj To-day we sland in memory Of one of England's best. Ot him who In the "Victory" Against ihe ships of France Led on his warriors brave an* strong And filled with martial zest. These men forgot not thai duty Must come 'fore food and rest So lhat the "Homeland of thi Free" Could never by the French Or by any other nation Be termed as a "Conquest". So with such patriotic thought Their worthy minds were fed, Until at Trafalgar they caught And vanquished the foe. But Alas! he. who victory Had won, was lying dead. i ''.was thee whe v.rnught La, thine own blood she* To-

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SATURDAY OCTOBER 21. 1S0 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN CUM MINGS has a MARGATE day-out with ZILLIBOY 3i all. the SoctoTM r itssaist the iNaassr *IM rfenaboftlfj * SocioJut Party i M acrUMM M axiffasr." -TOyr Labour G< ha* abojijlrd poteri|r.* It rlahf / Wfrt a Qoesra%  rrsrs'i fie USMFVL srossr.-CP ss H s. Uwtt -M r An wwi-*!"! OSSSkM MM'* London Express Sfr% t* News From Britain LONDON. October 13 Winston Chi reminding the the head of Party that Mr hta last administration II. Uuvitl I.-uipltIIUIMIK LONDON. phrases tor his alter dinner But I mspert the sequel to suph,?^,"'?^''; ^""'"""J^*" speech Then there i. Oliver Sunprcssion it the television plav. !" b ? B u dipatchin econon.v -ehill i. tood 01 la, Lhs lUsnanrlsm ..( a line of Party Manners" has done the "*"" J, ,h "auoni %  hospitala 11. younler men at Idnamakers. aristocrats and mlConservatives more BOml than an* ."•"' %  ••' d n Jf *** ',? cul "*"'' the Conservative ,,ent stalmineii since 500 years; Conference Lord Simon of ",' "'"••"; • bjakj dollar a year Cladstune formeil and what of Walter Elliot who Wvthen.hawe published •'--Ifcvan Cuts s /*"*" WanU To Torquay Talks Be friendly With U.S. Health TU1 Spring TORQUAY Hundred* of delegates repreng 40 countries at the United it the age another with the prospect of a aortal explaiuigu %  |.,Th,LISBON. Oct. 18. James Farley, former Chairman of th. American Demorratic Partj Raid here today he hoped the Nations Conference on Tariffs and United Nations would pass a resTrade have settled down to a long lutiou during it* present meeting winter's work at Torquay nine i ion In*, the resumption of full Many are bringing their f jmilie* ... wLv he banned in *' eeeeioiny drive win ..n -r diplomatic relations with Spain to the seaside resort, and 25 memof eighty-seven. That disposes of brilliant future behind him. Lord the pluv. He denied in* member "" %  hee>dauarlecs s'ffs of 14 "I think this will ii.itur.illv be ben of the United States delcthe talk that the great man of war Salisbury Is a Lord—so he has of thr Government hud even tried "r* 00 ** liospitaU boards an., followed by Spain's Joining: the gallon of 09 now have their wives is too old I ^y en i I '^ v,r Jo wad been squeezed by the unwelcome to influ.-me bin to stop this peradministrative ctortcei, medical. Atlantic Pact" Farley added. and children with them. There inherited title out of formanre that the "Daily Herdental, nursina) and domestic "In my opinion resuming diplos a brisk demand for furnished arena of the House aid's" Editor thought ridiculed Haffs or all hospitals. malic relations with Spam is the apartments in the town But he is said to be the Government. Lord Simon is .i teams, each con. only logical attitude towards the. The international bargaining P 0 61 "1. Conservative Labour supporter He* a-gued sisting of thieo to four officials first country which fought Combetween scores of teams of experts vith the ultimate object of wholeale reductions In world tariffs is another government. What Is hapburden _. pening In the inner councils of the the political Conservative "shadow cabinet" Is of Comm M much a dark secret as the -till rifts between Labour Leaders conclaves. While Churchia leads, though, that after -eading" tieSTO taksfad b] Ml with medical munisrn' t*!g '£., no r L „ dc r "> we <" ner5 "tray far behind p \ my nP was alarmed that It potirxd knowledge and hospital admlnu. Farley ££££X^£ ? ^"'""Ith Kecently the daredevil poLttcal rifUr ,.| P <„, itWIIIUllJ and cahirators. The probe will be com" apparent but he is still a long columnist of the Sunda) ^x met K .^ ,- r ,,..,,, hastf, Perhaps plctc niwl |g expciteil to take i tElE?*JK2!5& ?*fiftf*. P T* JM **!!?. admln u,tc:,n -' there is .something to be said for year ... more this may irk sometimes but he is what these political waitersinlhl5 argument; but I.ord Simon 2PJE?S! th -f L gen '.! : ,? u ? t f.,* h0, S 'bo-shadows regard as Ihe did nol rcmarh 0 „ tno damage Th* ret II la eliminate reIt. Winston Churchill s health and unkindest cut. The columnist done to democracy when a I Jibour ..undam-y unJ keep hOapltel COflU strength is better than ever. The suggests that the majestic virtues p^-r, wlt h a labour Government within the budget, %  suit of the last election Mlenl.j of aristocracy sprinkled through )n poW er, suppresses a broadcast From the findings of thd because it also ridicules -conomy teems Bevan will pruM Improved hi observer hat was a time when M.P"i the House shaking theli health. An honest |j, e Tonpotential Cabinet do not n i,, v „ ,.),„,! 11,.,I Ullxn %  to admit that there a year or two ago. and journalists in if Commons were ids regretful Ij and saying that he was not speaking up to form—"Winston's a bit past it." But not so now. The prospect of the last election—a good fight—and now the prospect of another and the real hope of returning to power have put him on his mettle. What a day last Thursday was ior a man of 75! The previous day he had written a big speech. and delivered It that night before 5.0CU people in Copenhagen, the Danish capital. In the morning he took the plane nnd flew S00 miles back to London. There he changed into a smaller plane and flaw up to Newmarket, to see his horse, Colonist rt win a good race. Then he led the horse In. patted its nose cheerfully, looking ni brisk and cheerful u any Idling racegoer. Within an hour he was in his plane again—on the way to the Conservative party's Conference at BlackpoolThe crowds were out at the airport to greet him. Churchill gave hi* truculent sign of Victory — an<" then off to his hotel to prepare another speech for the Conservatives to hear todav In Copenhagen formality "f arricd a stage which he has thi And Ihe speech was no amiable thanks. Churchill < further the theme been developing fa. year. He has been saying that point would be reached in tbn balance of power between Russia and the 'West'* when negotiations an the highest level would lead to a settlement. Now hi hag put his proposals forward in more concrete form labour politicians. \!an> liberal "Ospltal staffs and fix the i--ople of the iinddl • "aim immbe.of staff in tU class, who support Labour ' %  > After that no hospi rear of riiiiswiYlwi will i" nesttal %  trthorltj will i* 1 allowed to %  tied by this displa... Totalilana %  OaXOad tbe ..umber fixed without Fascist ana Cotnmunlal Special -' %  ssn-n •> %  ltev.ni h.ive alwayi used the same arguhimself. ment. "l>enuxi.. Hie Minister of Health said he they say; The foundations <.| Oov[sail that in many aspects ol ornraanl are being underm:ned: hospital work there have been And so they end free Meeeh with rxtravufiances which can be < I'hrasH. avoided without injury to the itandnrd of th< He;illh SaVVsM recently saw General Francisco Franco in Madrid He said "I am hopeful thai Spain will soon be Integrated m Western Europe's defence". The i.gajmjrttoa ( .f diplomatic relations which had been loo long delayed, nig governments for, evalt; would benefit the governments the light of the accomplish and peoples of the United State< of the conference as a whole .' %  ni Spain and also Western Kuropean defence he added. "The poophl or Spain are kindly isposed toward the United States ;pected to continue until early Spring. When the long negotiation* end the detailed tariff concessions lw distributed to the 40 participation ii %  Ml ind \: There will than be simultaneous publication of the final results, but the winter of 1M1 may have set in before the world learns officially llllons of Americans of the work accomplished here The delegations now bargaining 15 hotels scattered over the laoi'don V Pmhl'iN-. -I.N.S. Six yaggg nave past m plans of nlieating how London would b* ie-buiit Very few of them have been carried out One, I remember, would allow us journalists g %  me view of St. Paul s as we troll down Fleet Street. That meant taking a railway brtdgS] away and making a new railway ; .ris-cau;.' Missing Dancer Found LONDON. Oct.. l:i .i. dancer and IKIOIIU' reach resistance movement BarUra, and her 3-yearfeel the same towards Spain and are willing to resume diplomatic relation* between the two countown may not all meet togethi t r im," Farley said. again until the fifth session of the Suic September. Farley has contracting parties to the general been on a business tour of agreement on trade and tariffs Europe including visits to France opens at Torquay on November 2 Belgium, Holland, Germany. Plans will then be made for the Switzerland. Spain. Spanish Mornest tariff conference, possibly in oeeo, Portugal and Britain Canada in IS6S. He arrived in Lisbon on MonAt the November meeting Great day by air from Tangier. Britain will propose that all the He told JteulrT to-day' "I conagreements made at the 1MB continued u> find improvement m fcrrnee at Annecy. France, shall the countries 1 visited in their be binding for another thi desire to get rid of communism years. and have noticed how happy The American delegation has people in these countries arc announced Its Intention of raisin feeling about the magnificent the question of granting Ictories obtained by Untied favoured E ,J^A Flmn ind!cat £i !" S "'"'* " 2* "ours w and open Mmce net we* *,„., „ irlv ivlliv Nil S '"'"^ '"' '' 'bat -ilfr"",^ !" 0 *hJ^ U,r moil %  lu. %  >. w....„„„.i TK!...,.., POUCO who searched lor moti.Natlons forces In Korea under Ihe splendid leadership ol General MacArthur Reuter tradr of Japan most atlon treatment to the —l.N S. and daughter afler they n reported missing yesterday i> tndav in .i uH i London's West End. They i ne s'.ulcd to be safe and well whose real name is it1'iadshaw is known on stage as the "blonde ncgress." Sho married Mr. Drad&haw .i former British naval officer hi Algiers during ihe war. She originally came from Rio De Janeiro and has appeared as a dancer In South American capital Pnris and Lfl poo.lt not happened The i/mdon Transport system Is efficient, a) profit making, so I expect thai '* some daj IhMi axpreai I'ndetground routes will be built between the railway stations on & SOUth side and Kn and Fusion in the north. The scheme a'so meant digging B 'in, ml almost imdn Iliiekinulia:: Palace to run a lube between Victoria station and PlccadUl) That scheme has not been coninni i 'i And i""\ m.thiT' Tin Westminster City Council voted. .his week, to get rid of Coven! Garden Market. I certainly sympathise with Westminster Th. market brings fruit and vegetables _._.,,, -.,.,.,. —_.,.,... In treai bdrfc-dnwn drpyi Into TRAIN RUNS Off RAILS the middle of the most trafficcongested part of London. Nevertheless. It seems sad. It was .ilways one of the oddities of the ._. West End to walk from the Opera Star" al BlackHouse round the corner, past the central king woman—a covered market with its arched class roof, and then down narrow streets with something of the Thursd'iv litter and dust of the farmyard. -r^' [ ocoroo 10 the Church of St. Paul's Cofi !" 1 "^ vent Garden — surely the oddest ,',";„ U1 „_ Church in London with its ,' h ^ ^ rioualv who earn their pittance 3JSST an?" inrii T'deeSSS A ** "f i l,t r ?* "ft JS shoulder IBNIiaiBl.ll ne by ^^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^ j^ t ^„en m the path of the North platform at Blackpool will per300 years ago The market will ^ ' %  blamed for the wreck What comfort does this leave suede the electors that Consergo — if St Pancras. which Is all Tbe steam lot-ntniAivc and al 11 for the aspiring men of the Party.' vaUsm has changed its arlslowelcoming, can find a place for can ** ,h *' nWr "'""JT 1 *L You can ask Anthony Eden, eratic tendoncies It will take a lt nea r King's Cross. Then. I Iracllg and tore "i MHI ynrds of Britain's most charming Foreign real purge to do that. suppose, there will be fewei Central's tour tr.uk main line. Secretary this century; or ask 1 have been writing about horses in theatrcland and Covent Traffic was rerouted over Central Harold MacMlllan, the witty Conservatives this -veek because Garden will be a good place for parallel West Shore railroad on gifted pro-consul turning bright of the Conference at Blackpool. i( car-park! %  the other side of the canal — P> AUSTRALIAN APPEALS TO HlkOHITO MOSCOW REMEMBERS ROBESON TOKYO, Oct Frank Loyal Weaver, Aust 17 Moscow Radio LONDON eported that Han banned from Joining his the Russian town of Lvov young Japanese wife has returned named a street after Paul hVbcson. to Japan Illegally for the sixtieth r.egro baritone, as a "sincere friend lime in two years. of the Soviet people and active A spokesman of the Australian champinn of peace WJFB OF ALLIED COMMANDER DIES appeal lo the electors — Bavara class-conscious age. The Conscrv.i'! this notic-, Winston Churchill still Irrit his political confederates when ho handles the intricate day to-day S3£l S P.rb.mMitar; combat hjv "JJ^ •** %  with '- 1 V b U r r P ," h r, ir J i'i'S' '• %  %  llh^M be in a sorry plight without lum5_ r ( i Churchill U the man master the great issues shoulder respon great decisions. mission here said that Weaver now faces trial by a court convened by the British CommoncaKh occupation force. Weaver has asked to be tried by a Japanese court He has renounced Australian citizenship PARIS, Oct. 11*. and has appealed to Emperor Madamo Julia Fuch, B0-yeaiIhrohito lo grant lnm JapaneM ,,id widow of World War 1 Allied nctlonality. Commsnder-in-Chief, died yesterONE1DA. New York. Oct. 18, Weaver S**! he dlsgusid himday at her Paris residence rhe New York Central RailJCK w iih a beard and dark Madame Foch stayed In Use ds Passengers Kv;-nw -North ghuaas a nd smuggled himself social background after her huaI westward across lnlo j tpmn a fortnight ago in an band's death In 1939 as she had York state jn early Amerlcun military plane from always done in his lifetime. in* PhiUiplnea, He spent U Of the three children by the hours with his wife at her home marriage, two daughter* are still noniing darkness hurtled oft* the alls in the heart of this city on the right lines with vho can these pleas for lower prices. But engineer and his lied. At least 16 njured. moit cf Kurc —Reaaer. and 1 doubt whether and olive. The only son was killed In world War I.—Eeeter FRENCH TRIPLETS PARIS, Oct 19. Two sets of triplets, all girls were bom on Wednesday In France Mrs Luclenne Augier to Montevideo. After 31, died giving birth to Luclenne. idergoing minor repairs, she i" Fr'ancoise and Genevieva at Nice. • xpected to resume her voyage Mrs George Bonnefoy 23. welo Buenos Aires. She Is carryreported doing well at Vitry :og a full load of bananas Iron. Francois after giving birth •Santos. —Beater three unnamed daughters.—C.P VESSEL REFLOATED MONTE7VIDEO, Oct. 19. Tne 3,1100 tons Brazilian cargo vessel "sUaaar* which ran iKiound on the Uruguayan coast al Punta Del Jfrl was refloated vr-iay maklns; way under her 11 j>" Good mornings begin wil Gillette . .. f he sharpest edge in the n or Id' Trade Enquiries to: T. Oedde* Grant Limned DIRECTORY LISTINGS The? next Issue of the TELEPHONE DIRECTORY ALL MALT STOUT is now being prepared SUBSCRIBERS Examine your listings and notify the Company in writing by the 31st October. 1950, of any changes you may require. ADDITIONAL LISTINGS and LARGE TYPE HEADINGS can be had at 11.00 each per issue. THE BARBADOS TEIEPHONE COMPANY LIMITED. 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