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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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Wednesday
dctober =25
i193 0

Pee ic ©:

FIVE CENTS






Barbados eo Auncate

(AUSTRALIA WILE NOT VISIT W.L. —

aise | RR ee | Would Clash With

‘uscaabinet Discusses

liiMitisine Scientist French | /V.Z. Tour
|

Fl WWwho Had No Secrets | 0 - ro WI. Tour Fixed
I HMelpful Ta Russians | P For Next October















(By GRAHAM JENKINS)

L.ONDON, October 24. | HANOL, ‘Indochina, Oct, 24. | :
[BW ME £XSSING British atom scientist, Bruno jetty Nea tecapaired tom! ‘PHE WEST INDIES Cricket Board of Control
OF Poentorvo, had no ssecrets which the Russians | pas’ ot Ghucphaisan )within ‘8 regrets that the Australian Board of Control ‘
‘ik Vottd not tethnow alreadey, quearters close to the Govern- {ew miles of Communist Chna’s| for International Cricket is unable to accept the in- i
"hay tent sesesui here in Leondoxa today. Government cir- / Soasre!_ frontier at the. Gult ef) witation to visit the West Indies in January to April .

The post which fell after a 36
hour battle ending on Sunday is

1952, for the reason that the Australian Board is

NVSryy ies werent therefore zot gr~eatly concerned at reports already committed to send a fully representative

1th fiat heweoge night be im Mossecow, these sources added.













32 miles from Moneay, an im- ;
Pinan Pri Vinister Clement Attlee who has been kept ortant own on the’ extreme} side to New Zealand during the months of Febru-
ig wymormediH=djtout the latest dewwelopments in the case, unex- one ouest oP Indo-China ary, March and April, 1952.
i i Ubistelly yy ummoned & meer&ing of his cabinet to-day. ighting THE invitation by the Australian Cricket Board for a
In Timweral Z minsters had to bresak,other engagements to get French probing avtacks were! West Indies team: to tour Australia from October 1951, to
riety jive TI Ii'vas believed that the Pontecorvo affair was eran t aie «i January 1952, was accepted. :
$0 i 5 rom a new defence per a ‘or = informati the following , ti sed by Australia, namely
4 oo Pare) aaet Aiea Sirsa Yee oes epee Dinhlap 30 miles inland from) ¢ xtraets troen eommunientions be | that the West Indies side must be
ee eee poe Domestic matters took up most rien: Yon = the aan of Tonkin tween Mr. R. K. Nunes, President} "a , completely representative
‘ of its time. Security officers at i irom 40 miles northeast of of the Board, (when he was in team". mae
ir ise Harwell, Britain’s atomic re- anoi capital in rice growing England) and the Australian Only Opportunity
allo e search station where the Italien | delta, joard are published: Owing to the future enva
7 : , ~| are os i ars » 17 A $ 950 to Aus- “nts ra: 5 oti
Worn scientist worked, were Fre ich bombers and fighter Cable 17th August, 1950 to s-|ments already made for Australia
Sere een tee ‘eft Saniad et Nines occa awe have always desired play he is tt x cole pene lo etn:
i o 5 e be doa > evacuate ave ¢ esire a) his is the on ~ossible opportun-
AG , . mst iemed pea spayed (youse i " ‘rentier ec tadel of Langson one, your great team again, Are you | jty for a nonteat betw dan the two
208-4 en n ge iil Oeics about Ponte- ay 2h. Seen eae LINER “COLOMBIE” returns to Barbados for the first. post-war visit today. { of the series of frontier fortresses , interested in us. Believe World| Countries before 1958 by which
oie he pleas ed itl oat {overrun by insurgents » Cricketing Public detinitely de-!time no one can know what will
corvo's recent disappearance with | : sirous return contest. Humbly | pe : ; Wes
1a stat shi in Finiar A Trench army spokesman sa‘d! i jbe then the strength of West In-
fs =- & as wile ae chiidren “* riety, oO son } WAS believed that the main; reauest your Sonrd — consider} dies Cricket. Australia weuld not
V wwe ne 1 mary 0" be pare a Parlame ; “| Vietna surgent P “Ce me | 1951/1952" isend nor would the West Indies
a to-morrow including a request to I a's j.Y BRIAR: REOEEEES SOFCOR Wane Australia replied that their! desire any team not completely re-
the Government to reveal what e : still regro ‘ping in the fronties | Board would consider the invi-| presentative of the full strength of
Ala SParOAlK SAYS Exind of work he was doing at 1es eee 1 a a Coeeens : ett tation on 13th September. 1950.1 Australia
Hitwell. see eS Suneeeer ve 2 Come to W.L In view of the foregoing the
anes NOW THAN EVER See Se SEE Ser jammy oa
AG: — : ; . a ne adh fo In a letter dated August 26,| tinancial aspects of a visit of an
x Hema LL Heese Pak heteins Movements Checked PLAYING CARDS 5 expip t the a UNE bec Buse) 1950, the West Indies Cricket} Australian Team to the West In-
MOE | (lent { | of whe Ieeses sustained in Agbtins! \ioard wrote to Australia, “that} «dies did not arise for considera-
Chiy oe) of Yoo! tie Assembly of the itd 4 Ath, Geiifiteaaane French treone
Me mee & 5 is declares anire “nyt = Fea peice nt SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 24 aia becouse. the tapidity of the hy oa te tase at im cael
Tat) that . : SeerAthter Al’ Sctaiin dd har 1am oe } *\to be the desire of the cricke i :
Wetlengindkwierdll r all fields > ‘trying to check to-day the move- eee oot Al’ Jolson, dled. here LIE, BEVIN French retiring movement had] world. In 1947, we extended an India In W.1. In 1953
ie idl ly the ‘at \ty blind eae fait zens of the missing British ie ae Nee ars broken con.ac’ with their main] invitation to you to visit the West The W.1, Cricket Board approv-
HY owed how vw deadent Europe has} =tomic scientist Professor Bruno | forees idies—your Board did not accept

4 béthnoiog! béconcriane’ the

Fontecorvo and his family after

entertaining troops in Korea.

FLUSHING MEADOWS, Oct. 24.

A new French defence link

| the arrangements made by the

tivi the reason, There is not one] \> :

centre of a eas Joison, aged 64 died while TR United N ons § rn . 3 “2 - ae : 5 + ated kin ad ‘ nVDg , 5 , resident for the visit of an Indian

adh lo) WolisPAAy has shiftecd to} they landed at elsinki on playing cards with friends in his ' WeGVE Lap U = ; ati . Secretary General, said —, ane co fee ene Se Se ee nese: NON foam: othe ‘West Indies in. 1aee

ii vein 1 0) Moscow." September 2. Se) Tors, here to-day he ieved that there might be a bettor/ by ; bay lttoe Se eee ate Noketers in action, That such a] (2 Board deciced that Five Test

Way H ipal, weve atived here last pone’ See eset made at the!” Jolson was the favourite of two chance now than at anytime since 1945 to build a truly mhutho. a the ‘Red River. valley isit would mean a tremendous Tatehes each of six days- dura

it iciead i toractty that tied = he athe ae TaN eee Waines generations, From 1920—30 he peaceful world. Lie told a 8 ial Uhited Nations Day , ie of corhgeanice loss with the 1oost to cricket in all ‘he islands is ica Sh ad Pas ay ik

Fe y yor i j . setbsei 2 z sn : amaica, one Ve yado ne

quer! PHHBinte ett innuld tet’ Boo ERE) (OEY avelled By car of vas Be Some See quminlag meeting of the General Assembly that though the danger) :crthwestern outpost of Laoka: certainty, and it te been the Bish Gulena and Wee

| vis iolytiinglon. can, sirways or omnibus from the|«)fammy" and a score on p alle of a third world war has not been removed, “we have,jon China's Yunan border fore: yee tee * Pron ‘inidad. In addition a Colony

| Lon ital teyeqe= i airport after landing from Stock-| pit-songs, I think, gained an understanding how to prevent such a| Insurgents hold all territory) of od many communications from | Mteh of five days duration will
|

Ho We gg akto not cot dinand that E&xarope





holm.

In 1950 they were sung again

war and how to build permanently a peaceful world.



along the 100 miles valley be-

\ustralia.

From them I gather be played in each of the four col

\ . . oe en

i WNchion W vor Arenllqutres but it must Johannes Virolainen, Minster) aftey Jolson’s big comeback in a tween. the two outposts. hat your public is anxious to see} "es, Other two-day matche

ty of the Interior who is directing] jm, and once more Jolson topped “One of the lessons that bitter | An army spokesman said to-day} ,." Nuch money may be made but| vill be played in each Colony,

it @lice investigations, said that the gramophone record: sales, ys hy ence of the past five years that the insurgent threat vo the sat eannot be the only considera- | Che possibility of arranging a
i . Pontecorvos did not take bus into He appeared in the first all- Columbus Anchor ng us to learn is this: We| isolated French post of Lasky Lon, We want Australians to know | match or matehes in the Wind-

hy do @ blesteliut obstacle to a eh . talicina film. “Jazz Si 2, i ’ fi § “pe able to prevent a}ccntinued. The post. could be) Up isiands and to seek their clos-} Yard and or Leeward. Islands | }
{ that Nal bet vem was groups of e airport a s be- hen came “Singing Fool” with Again world war if member Gov-| regarded as the mosv seriously/ 1 friendship.” Ira be'ng explored

1 eee ey ns i Veriouass Eu- | Bieved they missed the bus when] Jolson’s most famous sob song ernments regard the United Na+] ‘hreatened of all French positions The Board also approved the

Miso) Mm couEMEs he said, the Professor was tions as a mere convenience to be} in North Vietnam but this d'd

see

TAK Nols dotak jassagsild that altho bi
Ht Aelita ey ee ee ts ae

= =

ly) the pat he to



















1 a (a @ weed) lh all matters on
‘ Auot loots tethe with the United
We gid»

detained bY/“Sonny Boy” which became that

imnigration authorities because] singer’s signature tune.

he had no Finnish papers.









Crosses The Atlantic







used or set aside at will,” the

Secretary General said,

not mean Ynat a Vietnam victory
was expected immediately.









rangements made by the Presi-
for

Not Practicable

The reply from Australia, dated pat

the visit of M.C.C,

‘eam to the West Indies in 1954

an













I Jolson had returned only two PALERM September 19, 1950, stated that the , ah A
¥ ihe et {hed Europe he Te- One newspaper here reported}|'weeks ayo from Korea where he O, Sicily, Oct. 24, : BA, aay —Reuter. Sea wee bn hies ag dies tem possib’e that five | Test
iy call ‘i 0 beseotliye that these difl- | that the family travelled into}sang to Allied troops. ' The anchor of Christopher Another of the lessons we are appointment which may be caused| {tches will be played
i wi ut cubed tof be overcorne, Helsinki in a black Buick car He had a two-hour luncheon Columbus flagship “Sana learning is that the United Nations *\ e s its decision that a visit to the} 1% Board was informed of the
cht it Uti Ail ty agreement could} gut another report said they|chat with General MacArthur in M@ria” has arrived here on can be made to work perfectly Airmail Service Jest Indies in the season 1951-52 | “tng representations made - by
Mehl $2) babel Al bl ; without constitutional change: 45 rie
8 Seno, 95 i Ws Not possible to} caught bus. Tokyo en route its way to the North Italian ded t a ‘ ie ; not practicable in view of the} ¢ President to the MC.
‘ i wih io! #88 somatramt of the big problems ei Born in St. Petersburg on May port of Genoa which is cele- provided member Governments From London To Hoard’s commitment to fend al e#arding the desire of the We
' {tae nd Larope. elsinki eorrespondents o 886, the s a Russia w rating e anniver- § eee e ro . fu »presentative side to New] Ddies Team to visit England tl
Lea ain nals ert Dik en, 38, 1888, the ton of a Ruan Jew, || rating, the Sod OE ry Reg iy" representatve ae to "New| ai peated
Hot ae rage ineludect the | Stockholm newspapers confirmed| pe emigrated to America at an sary of the birth of the ras OR NE ‘nde W.I U . f t Zealand during the ‘months of| 955. These representations wil:
ane) of SjcySspiin and Germany. the black Buick report. early age with his parents. navigator who discovered as as ' aia nsatistac ory February, March and April 1952,} ¢ considered at a meet ng of th:
—Rewter, Police were understood to attach His real name was Asa Yolson. America in 1492, . rr be baa which period for the most part] ‘@presentatives of the Counties in
vet little credence to the other report} He died unexpectedly with a The Y “Vuleania” ton De Pattee tt iS (Fron Qur Own, Correspondent would come within that suggested] fovember 1980
hi because it did not describe or|quip on his lips. “Tell Truman oe liner ‘ulcania” | | ig 4g the lesson of patience, ” iule LONDON, Oct. 24, | by you as the suitable time for a \
ite nyil Tres senoh Plar- give the name of the passenger}; had only one hour with Mac oe the anchor on its wes stialavabnn tae whale ei Post Office authorities here havel tour in the West Indies.” @ On page 3
ron who was said to have heard one] Arthur. I had two.” HG antic a tad § teat | bans thi Se omaen itd in rte today announced that they are not} Australia’s invi m to .ie Wes aC
| Pa Dyno eon! u Tx , of Pontecorvo's boys say : “Are we i "avo it at me ae Weak ta aa eee dating and{ @tisfied with the present airmail Indies is for a programine i iS
| Sagi gasesse On Oo in Russia pea Ministry of Went Quickly j the Ganaty fines ope = a, 2 tet She aaslatnen of rvice operating to the West Pale Sf ‘nls ” ing on 19th Ovie- TELL THE ADVOCATE
the Interior officials seemed wor- wan 4g) ; ek ae z : Seu e aaa " ee aa “Sihent nt oa Iodies. They state that efforts are] ber, 1951 and ending at about 3ist TH NEWS
; ? Then: “I’m going boys’ famous westward journey. the United Nations. ; : 6 I R E NS
| ‘ aus y u wes 4 j oi ade ‘e speed 1952 durir which = §
\ Allan \tMtlcas “antic Paet mip Perouse hey pee mp reset ‘Mammy” singer told two long —Reuter But we have a long way still ing ma ie to introduce s ¥ pee ee A aeeng, wan. 6 Ring 3113 Day or Nicht
; time friends with whom he was to go. It takes time, much time, to | “Aprovements, haat 4 ocak a .
PARIS, Oct. 24 land or having left. Only the date playing gin rummy in the St. soteblish the new patterns of con- Until the beginning of — this pot 5 Country Matches would we THE ADVOCATE
Ni ‘reat @ HevStmh proposals on sgh arrival was eee y Francis Hotel, He died quietly duct that the Charter calls upon ooth, slr mats could be sent to be paves. ee on oe PAYS FOR NEWS.
he incl vening newspapers said. is ickly of coronary occlu- I ‘ e | Governments to follow. the est Indies on ondays | .., - 1 i
{ Nitin pungulocaseh fs Buropeane ae somewhat embarrassing for the ion pas pyttiseiat,saattens uals the A; O.L. Strike “We must not forget that the! Taursdays and Saturdays. Now cept. the Invitation on the condl-
! Yt pr ke luopean Defence police not to be able to jexplain house physician. : United Nations Charter sets forth there is no service between
Wet Navy ates, hesefhwe been passed on to ‘where they have gone to. With Jolson were two old) 5 |the principles of a new world jy idday Tuesday and Saturday
The! ney wfthet nar neuter nations of the Reuter’s Stockholan correspon-| friends, song writer Harry Akst T alll | order, | West Indies business interests| (, () e
{ Hie Na inti PEPut g French Foreiga § cent reported thav se eee and Martin Fried wt ecompan- | , New World Order | bere point out that a four day oO12 000 dO
i ' Sphesauioe spkeSxxtnan said here today. Aliens Commission to-day ganjist and arranger, ey had come apse causes considerable incon-
IL ria ie these Goowvern= 9M OWESTEAE hy Moo ea irc ethealed es tr IN BS. tng new won ares mast gn] gnc, an, te eta
Stic} es to = shly the plan before ; 5 Pe \ ealiae F ; ihe one hand outlaw war 4s the | #¢ Gitlona) costs ? A
ther 88.8 ter 2S 2, wh i Sweden with only a temporary|spot on Bing Crosby's radio show, . -hange § raving to send cables.
5 } when the Atlantic | ~ ; | nstrument of change and on the! g
NDeltaowght Det i Swedish passport. to have been recorded here Tues- (From Our Own Correspondent) | ‘rease ities! A Post Offce spokesman told
lomatien Ministers will meet passpo! ‘ pe other hand increase opportunities y Pp
4 Wash i day night. | for ad ‘ogress | me today “we realise that a four
iu Pataca the spokkesman _ This temporary pass was issued Akst telephoned Jolson’s fourth _ GEORGETOWN, Oct. 24. it et oeete mean eet eae lay tates ‘ ‘ncoeatantent and we
m4 Reuter in: Rompe ahd was valid for only) wife Erle Galbraith whom he _ British Guiana is facing the “The United Nations stand for) are making every effort to install
~ non sai ; ‘one eT tat woe ones merried in 1945. eee . arene biggest a os in its history) world order in whieh the rights| » more frequent service,
migration officials — shou ’€) she was reported to have col- | on Octo 31, should the Federa-| and aspirations of majorities and) Next month we are hoping to
Tio ) T Digav ar withdrawn it as soon as she} lapsed with grief. tion of the Unions of Government} minorities of all kinds are mu- persuade Airline Companies to} YS Le
VA WOOO UI ppe anivem, have beet Jolson was riding the crest of | subordinate employees carry out|tually protected and respected | bring the Saturday dispatch () S
| ‘ ‘She would then — ip aa the popularity wave for the | the threat embodied in the resolu- - ? forward by 24 hours to cut the) - 3 alll
fh il Inom tt, Kitts given an ordinary passport a ter} second time in an entertainment tions demanding iramediate relief} “The United Nations stand for play to three days.”
, proving her Swedish nationality.} career that began in 1899. His) to meet high living costs. world order in which peoples and . :
(ON AdyoreaTIgN-UUA, REWARD —Reuter. | popularity with the troops was | nations will have more chance than | (P DEST Y¥ED
p t. 24. unsurpassed. | Octobe ; ‘ ever before to improve their posi- | RO
Nie Wit Kits aa ieee reat ‘Reuter & C. P. the 30-day MS os the! talent ae wom, one tot thin ae rey IEGE, Oct. 24. |
5 i} yf} the <> ditnpearance @m the | Government which was backed up| |" Pb sy, OF Sree me L, b, 24. |
it dl ty) wbdof Weeficials—a Public MILLER HITS 201 ss “. / by a monster demonstration a etd and PT Se ; os Twenty workers were muyed|
(sama xs Een Dravgietsman BRISBANE, Oct. 24 3 Will Discuss street parade on Sunday. with Rideen thee Rattae Saveetaanits | today when two et ex-
Mt i » Oct. : | efor La. er p Y\ p'osions rocked Belgium's fore-
Wear, ul ee > Keith Miller, Australian Test Ba Ma P ic: s more than 10,000 taking part. than at any UUme since 1945. te oe park oenbuiea plants near
Ie eRindgns 9@ engi-daeittet failed to Claim a } all-rounder scored 2@1 not out in na rice ; seinej]| Build peacefully. the
Wn eel ng ak asineey fail Bis he New South Wales innings while The Trades Union Council)” j,, London today British For- en
HIN Weedni arn ticket p Trinidad yorovid— } theNew South Wales 1 8 ON, JAMAICA, Oct. 24} pledge full support to the Federa-| .; aGOn ay , '- | Most of the injured were reporte:))
Hs hy Was } The best KINGSTON, J ‘ , :
‘tH Witittor him ce ly Government on the Jack Moroney made 113, The Thr ets to Sarhat tion and should a strike be called,| “2 Secretary Ernest Bevin said) 4, be only slight'y wounded,
' lainaltea gina tt hi imitment | bowling performance was by Alan} ree members of @ Jamaica +| that following its action in Korea,| ) winiy by glass spli ” |
hot Augl wen Ara Aga 31 gd the In Davidson, left arm fast medium,| @elegation sailed from here to~ all transport, public works and/ihe United Nations was “sailing | MY Py slass sp ge? uter
: m S s Fr ’ nH PLL ea Fi . a £ Si g —Re .
i Wor nay gotora rey tilye of St. Lueaa fail- | who took seven for forty-nine in day to discuss next year’s banana medical services will be affected. | in fair weather. Ps ip ee! A lifetime of study may be
j 1 Mon qu oto { m his work Queensland's first innings. prices with the British Food Min- ; He believed that “what has hap- ’
} £15 in ee atety itis cate aes ; Reuter, | istry. Britain now pays Jamaica} The Federation's demands are| pened in the last 3 months has \ given to the art
wil nlber 16S £4 -Reuter, ‘ £37 0.0.a ton. Last week-end a| coupled with demands on private) made the possibility of ace Only 7 days left to win
oe p y :
British Food Ministry Official | enterprises like power stations and| nearer than ever it has been”, . of choosing the appropriate
PAR : Se S SOLVED who has re touring Jampica sugar estates by their own Unions, yf Bevin aves holating ne Usited $50.00 in the “Advocate from so much which is
EP @ ,. 4 complained of overripe anas | Nations flag in his London constit- .
Ah PLAANKING R BLEM! sent to Britain and said she would| The Labour Commissioner uency to mark the current U.N.| Photo Competition. just ve ood. Yet, where
cut her prices unless better frujt| denied today reports of “peace celebrations. ry 8 , :
was exported.—Reuter talks.” —Reuter. = oe ia Ee i cigarettes are concerned









BRITISH TROOPS CHASE REDS |

TO MANCHURIAN BORDER

By JULIAN BATES
TOKYO, Oct, 24
The British Brigade was to-day
leading the chase along the
hwest coast towards the
amchurian border having cross-
ea the Chongchon River at dawn.
They are within 70 miles of the
new North Korean capital Simuiju
on the Korean bank of the Yalu
River which forms the frontier.
The Brigade will push to the 20
mile “so far and no further” line
fzorm the Manchurian frontier it
was ‘understood here, though not
officially confirmed.

vance some distance short of the
Manchurian border). South }.vre-
ans—the only United Nations
forces who will go right through
to the borders of North Korea—
to-day streamed up the main
roads running north from captur-
ed Suichon and along the east
coast. Some of their troops are
within 45 miles of the border

Allied fighters and fighter-
bombers pounded the route ahead

Communist force of 1,000 lost half
of its men when it attacked from
the hills scuth of the river.

The Brigade met very light re-
sistance over the Chongchon River
where Communists fired 30 shells
before their guns were silenced
by war planes. The Brigade had
eaptured the vital road and rail
bridge at Sinanju yesterday,

It was the junction of the roads

River opposite Sinanju_ where
Communist Leader Kim Ii Sung
has set up his Headquarters.

The routed Communist army
was to-day officially estimated at
25,000. This was after deducting |
casualties from all causes since!
they crossed the a@th parallel on|
June 25 when their army was es-
timated to number 323,000. |

There has been no organised)
resistance. since early during the
week-end, though an intelligence!
officer here said to-day that rem-
nants of the 15th division were
still believed to be under division- |












the name “ Benson & Hedge
Old Bond Street, London’
is an unfailing guide —
for all those occasions
when only the best will do.



In tins of 50
$1.06
WS MasesTe te

SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES ip

. my i f é
\ BENSON «od HEDGES /



OY APPcinT MENT
#oRaccors 10



(United States Government . : ;: . _ leading northeast to Huichon al command
officials in Washington said a of ee all pate Connie where South Koreans are mov- American F aircraft operating ’ QLD BOND STREET, LONDON f
few days ago that resident oie 7 r ing forward in the first winter near the Manchurian frontier \ L J Ete é ‘ E
Hema ft LARAANT hidgetown has solve ‘dt Ouwdibindoy wot; Broad Street Chemiss+, this little service station which is had greed at Wake Island resistance south of S{inanju near and northwest along the coast of the North Korean border un- SS ES SE Gas eo
mAb ploelng ramet tht by Mrs, J. HH. Watikinson in aid of the Old Ladies’ that United Nations forces in the mouth of the Chongchon River at Anthung, town the confirmed reports from Wonsan | y ee
OM" eel onittton, am .. ty the happy seeergestiow of parking on the roof. WHY NOT? ‘Kore hould halt their ad- before the British crossed. A Manchurian bank of the Yalu said here to-day.—Reuter



PAGE TWO

nn i i re

anib Calling

IS EXCELLENCY THE GOV-

ERNOR Mr. A. W. L. Sav-
age attended the “Plaza” Theatre
last night to see the film “Life
with Father”. In the Governor
Party were Mrs. Savage, Mr:

#nd Mrs. J. Hopwood (Mrs, Sav
age’s Parents), Miss Pat Savace

and Major Denis Vaughan
A.D.C. to the Governcr.
Extra Time
HE exhibition of Hand

Embroidery at Queen's Par«
will be apen now until 5.30 pon
every day. The exhibiton wa
to have ¢osed each day at 4 p.m,
but several people have asked to

extend it as they cannot zet up
to Queen’s Park, until after 4
o’cloek.
Arrived Yesterday
RS, HARO DEVAUX

: accompanied by her daughter
Jill and her mother Mrs. D. Swa-
bey arrived from St. Lucia
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.
ind are here until Suriday, stay-
ing at the Ocean View Hotel.

Mr. Harold Devaux, is Man-
aging Director uf Messrs. Min-
ville and Chastanct.

Here For A Few Days
R.T. GRANT MAJOR, Cana-
& dian Trade Cecmmissioner
arrived yesterday morning from
Trinidad by B.W.LA. He is here
eon a short visit and is a guest at
the Ocean View Hotel,

Oil Mill
R. EDWARD ELLIOTT lef:
yesterday for St. Lucia by
B.W.LA. He is an Engineer with
Messrs, D. M. Simpson who are
putting up an Oil Mil! and
Refining Plant in Soufriere. This
mill will extract the oil from the
— and the plant will refine

He told Carib that to get from
Castries to Soufriere you could
go either by very bad road, which
wes sixty miles long or by sea,

which was twelve mites. He
expects to be away for three
weeks,

StenographerFromTrinidad

OLIDAYING in Barbados for

two weeks in Miss G. Fa: -

uhar of Trinidad. She arrived on

aturday morning by B,W.LA,,

and is staying at Super Mare
Guest House.

Miss Farquhar is a stenographer
of the firm of Wilson and John-
stone, Commission Agents of
Port-of-Spain,

Back To St. Lucia

R. and MRS. JOE KNIGHT

of St. Lucia who have been
‘holidaying here, returned to St.
Lucia yesterday. morning by
B.W.LA. They were staying at
Stafford House, with Mr. Knight's
brother,

Nurse Supervisor

In Venezuela
ETURNING to Venezuela yes-
terday by B.W.LA., was
Miss Virginia Hoy, an American
from Ann Arbor, Michigan. She
came out to Barbados a week ago
on her first visit to the island and
was staying at the Ocean View
Hotel, .

Miss Hby has been working in
Venezuela for the past 34 years
with the Creole Petroleum as a
Nurse Supervisor attached to the
Medical Department

Butlin Sells

I T HAS just been reported that
Mr. Billy “Bahamas” Butlin
has sold his mansion in Bishop's
Avenue sometimes czlled Million-
aire’s Row, on the outskirts of
London, His secretary announced
that the house had been put on
the market because Mr. Butlin’s
ehildren were at boarding school
and the hous2 had become too
big. When it was first put up for
sale a figure of about £50,000 was
asked, But it is believed that the
price for which it was sold was in
the region of £35,000.

-



Sparkling



Sai e







HON. AND MRS. WALTER COUTTS were intransit passengers
through Barbados yesterday. He is the Administrator of St. Vincent.
They were attending the opening ceremony of the Legislative Council
of the new constitution of Trinidad and Tobago.

Mrs, Edmundo Ros

ISS BRITT KOLMING, 24-
year-old Swedish modei
who became Mrs. Edmundo Ros
last week, had two wedding out-
fits—one in case it was cold and
the other for sunshine. Outfit No.
1 was a grey wool dress, severely
cut with a high neck and long
~leeves, Outfit No, 2 was a pale
Lice suit, faintly striped with
black. The jacket had a nipped
waist and little velvet collar and
the skirt very slim. The bride-
groom whose father was born in
Trimuad, b+ just recovered from
a poisone”. foot which has left him
tempora:fly with a slight limp.

Going

EAVING Barvados to-day by
the Golfito for England are
Mr. and Mrs. Trevor Fox. Mr.
Fox, who is an Engineer with
Cable & Wireless Ltd., has been
stationed here since July 1948,
prior to doing two years at their
Georgetown B.G, Branch.

Mrs. Fox is the former Monica

Fletener of BG. Monica's
parents are now living in Antigua.
Coming

XPECTED by the Colombi.

today en route from the U.K.

is Mr. Andrew Boa, who is an

Engineer with Cable & Wireless,

stationed in Barbados. Mr. Boa is

accompanied by his wife and two
children,

They will be staying tempor-
arily at the St. Lawrence Hotel
until they can get a ’:ouse,

Expected By ‘‘Colombie”’

a the pusengers arriv-

ing by the Colombie this
morning are Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Baring, Mr. and Mrs, EB, Cham-
bers, Mr. and Mrs, Joseph
Connell, Mr. Winston Hassell, Mr,
and Mrs. Neville Howell, Hon.
and Mrs. F. Hutson, Mr, and Mrs,
David Rice, Mr, and Mrs, Joseph
MeWilliam and four children, Mr.
Roland Wilson, Mr, = Egbert
Francis, Mr, Frederick Manly and
Mr. Samuel Taylor.







CHRISTMAS

Intransit

ON. WALTER COUTTS, Ad-
ministraior of St. Vincent
and Mes, Coutts were intransit
passengers hreugh Barbados
yesterday. They arrived from
Trinidad in the morning by
B.W.LA. and left the same after
noon by B.G, Airways for St
Vincent.

They were in Trinidad for the
opening ceremony of the Legis-
lative Council of the new consti-
tution of Trinidad and Tobago.

Spent Three Weeks

agg spending three weeks
holiday as a guest at Super
Mare, Miss Barbara Asscon o
Trinidad returned hone over the
week-end by B.W.1LA.

Miss Assoon Is Secretary of the
firm of T. M. Kelshall and Co
Solicitors of Port-of-Spain.

Was Here In 1942

PENDING part

weeks’ holiday in Barbados

is Miss E. Perry of Antigua, She

arrived here on Monday evening

by B.W.1LA., and is staying at
Super Mare Guest House.

Miss Perry is Cashier of Messrs
George W. Bennet Bryson and
Sons Ltd. and was last here in
1942.

of her three

Four Specimens

riman of the motor — vessel
“Specialist”. His first job on arri-
val was to get in touch with the
authorities at London Zoo, He
had four specimens which he had
brought from Trinidad and if the
Zoo were interested. they could
have them, The offer was readily
accepted and a keeper was quickly
despatched to take charge of the
collection, They included a Chap-
man’s monkey, a species not seen
at Regent’s Park for some years,
and three birds; a Venezuelar
Cardinal, first to reach the Zoo
since 1917; a Saffron Finch and a
thick-billed Seed Finch, All four
are now on exhibition,

SS

NEW

|

TREE

DECORATIONS

A new assortment just in comprising a wide |

variety of decorations of all kinds.

are sure to be going

They |

fast so call early,



t

4

UST back in London from the 4.
West Indies is Captain Har-] 5.

|
|

’
ti

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BEAT CHILDREN |
dt Will Save Their Lives ,
Hy Robert H. Schwartz

PARENTS who have been sparing the rod not only
have been spoiling the child—
That view, sharply in,contrast to what has been the

prevailing medical opiniog,
Harry F. Dietrich, Associate
University of Southern
Dietrich, in Chicago tor
19th Annual
American Academy of Pediatrics,'

the

made it clear he does not disagree

with prevailing views that chil-' walking
Gren need above all else love,} wonderland that

affection and security

Discipline
But they also neea discipline—
ark sometimes a sharp whack on
the bottom.
Said Dietrich:
“I think we've had a tendency
to g0 overboard on this business







that the child must never be ; .m. The Daty Service; 4.15 p.m.
frustrated from the kitchen anc. kind of Music. ae ese The Cam. (
“On the contrary, the child if that fails be restricted to an-| bridgeshire; 5.15 p.m. Programme |{
st . : other room. Pretty soon, he’ll| parade; 5.30 p.m Country Magazines;
must have had frustration and at id f 0.00 pm, English Songs; 630 p.m,
discipline in growing up so that] S¢t_the ides, : From the third Programme; 6.50 p.m.
he can acquire the self-confid “Every child ig opntinaslty Re Sie» than. Whe ten
and discipline needed for adult) his parents and i) 2 Teacher; 7.45 p-m. ‘ine Ronvempotary

life.”

Children, he added, need d®:
cipline, even as they need food
and love in growing up.

In the first two or three years
of life, Dietrich explained, dis-
‘ipline should come only in mat-
ers that threaten the safety of
the child.

He said that for the lack of
proper discipline and understan-
ing of the problem by parents.|
thousands of children are killed
each year in accidents that could
have been avoided.

“I have heard many mothers,”
said Dietrich, “express the fear
that their baby will fall off the
bassinet or bed while squirming
around when his diapers are
being changed.

9SSWORD



CR
7





Across
Buse, OY means of a late evi? ty)
nat the fevertah usually attain
(9)

He appears to nave
antipathy vw authority
A distorted maui, (4)
As cruei a8 it could be (9)

The very things with which tc
tan Sis. (6)

You could, Usually assuctate tni-
with «a plg but not when
applies tu alternate colours (8)
Her colour is roan. 14)

Such a piece of work conta oe
done by broken tines, (5)
Enveluped perhaps, (8)

23. One piace in Germany that realy *
has seuse.
Taken up

axtura:
16)

a

~ (8)
in tableaux (4)

Down
this was custumary to the
Devils” in the war,
Brain, ears. \ungs—they al)
them (5)

. Make your choice, (5)

Thig so obviously makes ivap 4
lout. (Â¥)

‘Heli be what the
regularly Summoxed
Weller). (8)

6. fails at heart. (3) /. Lravei 44)
8. Bitterness of the vupposition, (6)

« To be
Red (8)
have

—— call
(Sam

10. Quarter petty, or brewster
should suggest this word. (8)
14 aromatic seeds.

This plant has
5 16. Conveyances.
. The ena of drinking ale. (4)
. It is brought Into line. (3)

Solution of yesterday's ouzzie
1, Resistant: 9. Halberd; 10, Tableaux,
12, Maple; 13. Apt: 14. Bract: 16 Slant:
17, Why: 18 Peck; 19 Dine;

(5)
Across:

mder; @2. Absentees. wn
Rhymer: 2 Eatables: 5, Slap; 4, .
jon; treated; 6. Adapt; 7. Nauteh:
8. carperers: il, Blank: 15 Races’ 1
18. Pea: 20. Nee

5.
ie:



almost daily injure them-
selves, often cut themselves,
injure their knees or elbows
by falling; they often catch
| skin-injuties when sporting
and playing, by a kick or
a fall. A wise mother there-
fore, always has a tin of
PUROL ready, because she
eae knows only

\, too well how

| helpful this
remedy is in

all such cases.



At all leading drugstores; in case of
need apply to: H. P. Cheesman & Co.
Lid, Middle Street, dial 3382. ;





excess acid in
the stomach and De Witt’s
Antacid Powd li

this quickly and effectively.
At the same time, the well.






THE CORNER STORE

Manning
& Co., Ltd. |
Trafalgar |

Street i





ANTACID
POWDER

Neutralises Acid

Soothes Stomach Relieves Pain

@ For use away from home—
Carry a few
@ Nowaterneeded DoWiITT’S

@ Prompt relief
@ Easily carried

@ Cell-sealed

ANTACID
TABLETS





lifornia Medical School.

Convention of the us firmly three or four times,
hel. get t idea and sta. us—
made up of child care specialists, children a fast.” es

|of his home, the stove becomes
| source of danger.

| with the stove” explained Diet-
shoulg be toll!

firmly.
“If that doesn’t work he shoyid
be given a swat acress the bot-

adults to determine just how tar
he can go; he is literally asking
for discipline.














: *
Housewives
(uide
Prices of Cucumbers and
Squash when the “Advo-
caye” checked yesterday

were: —

Cucumbers 8 dents per ib.
Squash 24 cents per Ib.

“BBC. RADIO
PROGRAMME

WEDNESDAY 25, 1950

‘ CHICAGO.

but endangering his life.
was expressed today by Dr.
Professor of Pediatrics at the

“Well, if he is put down gently

soor as the child begins
Investigating the
is the kitchen







and

“When the child begins to play

righ, “he no,

; 2.10 p.m. Home (News fron
Britain; 2.15 p.m. Sports Review; 2.30
pm. Have a Go; 3.00 p.m. British
Concert Hall; 4.00 p.m. The News; 4.10 /¢

lish Novel; 8.00 p.m. ews-
reel; 8.15 p.m. United Nations Report;
8.20 p.m. Composer of the Week; 8.30
Mid week Talk; 8.45 p.m. Strike

p.m. ‘

“Tf this discipline is-given only] ap the Music; 9.30 Land and Livestock;
i really important thin; The News; 10.10 p.m. From
as Oe Se) sO eRitorials; 10.18 p.m. Have a Go;

he will come to understand anc Fatue;

respect it.) —(LN.S.);

10.45 p.m. Ster.ing 11.00 p.m.
Close Down

CRYPTOQUOTE —Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW i
imply stands for another, In this example A is wi
or ae a Lee X for the t o O's, etc. Single vo =
trophies, the length and formation of the words are al .
Each day the code letters are different.

A Cryptogrem Quotation
NJZEN AXDS UZD Y NXHREK
SKYLDN DSYD UKYD

DAJ
DSJZRSD, DAJ
JHK—EJIKEE.

Cryptoquote: FAR FROM ALL RESORT OF
MIRTH, SAVE THE GRICKET ON THE HEARTH—MILTON
Distributed by Kir > Features Syndicate

tz

SOOO SSS OPO COPOSO OOS SS SR FSEPPSOOVTON So OCPOOOTE,

g

S ~
%

> %
>

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 5 & 8.30
A HEAVENLY DOUBLE

STEP BY STEP

Lawrence Tierney & Anne Jeffers
— AND —

A SONG IS BORN

TOMMY DORSEY — BENNY GOODMAN
LOUIS ARMSTRONG — LIONEL HAMPTON
DANNY KAYE — The Golden Gate Quartette

Music as played by the Masters
VOCCCSOOSES

YeOOSSSS S999 ISS SSS 99S SOG SII OS

:







SOCIETY'S RENDEZVOUS

THE CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT

Presents Tonite 8.30—9.30 p.m.






The Recorded Program of
RAY NUNES
As presented on Saturday 21st Oct.












It’s Real Chinese Foods served in an Atmosphere of
CHARM and CLASS

Open to MIDNITE!

MR. PLANTER

We are fully Stocked with:
PLANT KNIVES








CUTLASSES
L.O. SICKLES

HOES (all sizes) \
' AGRICULTURAL FORKS |
( PICKAXES

‘
Obtainable from our Hardware & Ironmongery Dept.
{

Telephone No. 2039 )

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE ,
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

DINE TO-NIGHT

BARBADOS LEADING
CHINESE RESTAURANT

Delightful meals, prepared in our spotless
kitchen . . . served in our pleasant surround-
ings, we know you'll enjoy our chef's specials.
Stop in tonight !

THE
GREEN
DRAGON

Oven 9 a.m. to Midnight
TA cE Re
Ne, 9 BROAD STREET
for Reservations Dial 3896.






















A








WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1950 ~*
TT

OUR HARDWARE STORE



at 10 and 11°*ROEBUCK STREET

sill be closed for STOCK-TAKING

on MONDAX
We will be re-opening

JESDAY 30th and 3lst OCTOBER
ooo ‘a WEDNESDAY Ist November.

Wil! our Customer; and the general public please arrange

their business accordingly

Establisbeo
1860

T. HERBERT 4d.

Incurporated
1926

4@ & 11 Roebuck Street.





PLAZ

Theatre-B8RIDGETOWN
(TWO DAYS ONLY) TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 5 & 8.30 PM.
WARNER presents—RONALD REAGAN in - - -




“STALLION ROAD”

From the. Novel STEPHEN

With Alexis
SPECIAL

MATINEE TO-MORROW
THRILAE

LONGSTREET.

Skurrit - Zachary SCOTT

(Thurs.) 2 P.M.

“S with lots of ACTION

Duncan RENALDO'as Cisco. KID
“IN OLD NEW MEXICO”

&








“PLAZA

WARNER'S SMASHING DOUBLE |!

“ROAD GANG” & “CRIME SCHOOL”
Humphrey Boxart & Dead End Kids



sonny MALU ST MO
any M. 'N in

“CROSSED TRAILS”
FRIDAY 5 & 8.36

GQAVETY (the
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 4.30 P.M,
kdward NORRIS in

Anthony QUINN in
Color by

WARNER'S TECHNICOLOR HIT :






A Warner Bros

in



EMPIRE

To-day and To-morrow—
4.45 and 8.30.

M.G.M. Presents .

“THE KISSING
BANDIT”

— Starring —
Frank Sinatra — Kathryn
Garson.

i giana dit
Opening Friday at 2.30
and 8.30

“ MACBETH ”
ROXY

Last Two Shows Tu-day—
4.30 and 8.15

M.G.M., Double

Robert Taylor Vivien Leigh

i eg
“WATERLOO BRIDGE”
“MERION OF THE

MOVIES”

. with .
Red Skelton—Margaret
O’Brien





Call in To-day

some of the finest

TWEEDS, WORSTEDS,

~SERGES,

WE. GUARANTEE YOU A

PERFECT

Wm. FOGARTY Ltd.

TAILORING DEPT.

Theatre

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 5 and 8.30 P.M.

and “PARTNERS OF THE TRAIL”
“OLD NEW MEXICO” & “WOLF HUNTERS”

UMonogram’ a
“MAN WITH TWO LIVeg"
“BLACK GOLD"

Technicolor
It's the story of A MAN——A BOY— AND A HORSBI
FRIDAY—SATURDAY—SUNDAY 8.30 p.m.

“DAUGHTER OF ROSIE

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 P.M.
TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGH? at 8,30
JOHN CAULFIELD @ CLAUDE RAINS
AUDREY TROTTER

UNSUSPECTED”

Picture

To-day and To-morrow—

Republic Whole Serial—



Last Two Shows To-day—

United Artists Double—
Brian Donlevy-Ella Raines

William Boyd—Andy Clyde

Jimmy WAKELY in

“SONG OF THE SIERRAS”





mum O/STIN







(2 New. Pictures)
Jimmy WAKELY in














MATINER Sunday 6 p.m
ovaRaDg"







ROYAL

4.30 and 8.30

“THE PHANTOM
RIDER ”

— with —

Robert Kent — Peggy
Stewart

Leroy Mason—George
J. Lewis.

OLYMPIC

4.30 and 8.15.

oS tacos,

* IMPACT”

« SILENT
CONFLICT”

with















eg a
and select






etc.

FIT.












Australia
Will Not














A caiibersthe number of other
items were dealt with
Accounts, Reports, New
and other matters.

It will be sometime before the
final ageounts of the West Indies
tour to England will be available
but the apparent net profit will
be around £30,000.

including
Rules |

TOURS
The following programme ot
Intereolonial Tournaments’ wa3
approved by the Board.
1951

January—March Jamaica Vs
British Guiana in Jamaica.

January—March Barbados Vs.
Trinidad in Barbados.

September — October British
Guiana Vs. Barbados in British
Guiana,

1952

Janwary—March Barbados V3.
Jamaica in Barbados.

January—March Trinidad Vs.
British Guiana in Trinidad,

September—October British
Guiana Vs. Jamaica in British
Guiana,

President Re-elected

The following Selection Com-
mittee will select a side io tour
Australia:

FPA. Clairmonte E. J. Mars-
den, W. M. Green, Ni N, Nether-
sole & the Captain, when appoint- |”
ed. In the event of Mr, Nether-
sole not being able to serve Mr
R. C. Marley will join the Com-
mittee,

The Selectitin’ Cornmittee will
attend the Toufhaments in Barba-
aos and Jomaica and the team will
be selected afterwards.

Mr. R. K. Nunes was re-elected }
President and Mr, D. P. Lacy was

re-elected Secretary and Treas-
urer of the Board.
Resolutions recording the

Board’s appreciation of the effi-
cient services rendered by the

HARBOUR L0G News From Britain |

Ry David Temple Reberts |
Visit WAI. |

From Page 1. |=

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1956 #7"

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Lucille M. Smith; Sch. Bmman-
uei C, Gordon; Seb. Cyril E. Smith;
Sch. Zita Wonita; Sch. Burma DB; ey
Everdene; Sch. Mary E. Caroline; h.
Eme#e; MV. -Servitor; Sch. Anita H;
sch. Enterprise 2 Sch, Lochinvar s.,
United Piigrim
RIVALS

S.S. Tapti, 4411 tons net, Captain
Coney, from Capetown

S3.S. Hera, 2.214 tons net, Capt. Krul,

from Hamburg

Schooner Hariett Whittaker, 5@ tons
net, Capt. Caesar, from banks.
DEPARTURE:

‘for “Dominica,
Mocstee” Whastiae. iy tons net, Capt.
Bit

Schooner oe lip H. Davidson, 87 tons
net, Capt. Sealy, for British Guiana.

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.,

ake

advise that they can now communicate

with the following ships through their
S.S. Lianishen,

Barbados Coast Station :—S.S. Europe;
S.S. Dolores, S.S. Hera

S.S. Alcoa Pioneer, $.S. Captain Farma-

kides,

Liberville, S.S. Telamon, S&S.

Ada, S.S. Argentina, 8.S. Arakaka, 8.8,
‘ Thors-

benimer.
Ss.
S.S. Hidlefiord, S.5. Esso Camden,

S.S. Hersilia, $8.8. Wallowa, §,S.
creed, S.S.

Ringdrude, S.S. Maurienne, 8.8,
S.S. Wilford, Be. Fort Royal,
Richmond, S.S. San_ Eliseo,
Umatilla. SS. Cedar’ Hill,
Aretic Ocean, S.S. San Rosa, 8.8. Skotaas,
Benoi}, S.S, Thule/GCBL, S.S. San Paula,
Morma-
ilmes, S.8.

Heelsum.. S.S,

Mitra, 8.S, Argentan, S.S. Nidardal, s.s.
G

S.S. Dolly
Trinity,
Howes, S.S. Golfito, M/S Hera;
es Meadows,
King, S.S. Esso Bethlehem, S.S. Captain
John, S.S. Rufina, S.S. Ra

S.S. Alcoa Pesasus, 8.8. rianne, S.S.
Tapti, S.S. Hurworth, S.S. Essi/LMDI,
S.S. iano Manara, S.S, Raban, SS.

Lady
Loide Mexico, 8.8. Good Gulf, S.S. San

Rumsey,
Sir George Seel,

Thulin, SS, Jameica Producer,
S.S. Brasil, SS,

Colombie, $S.S

Madison,
ss

S.S. Bulkstar, 8.S. Norse
hae] Semmes,

ey. SS. Ancap Cuatro. 8.S.

Teresa,

ax S.S. Caribbean, S.S. Boskoop,

Pioneer Gulf, S.S. Opalia,

Seawell

ARRIVALS By B.W.1.A.L

From TRINIDAD: Hallar Massiah,
Athel Lewis, Frederick Clairmonte, Vere
Bird. Gulston Maioney, Manuel Gon-
zolez, Alfred Clarke, Jean, Rumsey,

nm Brown, Herbert Skeet,
.Lady Phyllis Seel
From ST. KITTS; Winifred Clarke,



Carlyle Arndall.

Franklyn Davis;

From ST. VINCENT:
head, Doris Perry,

Justin L. Red-
Theras H. Davis,
Leuis Fisher
From GRENADA: Diana
Smith, Raymond Hamel-Smith
From_ST, LUCIA: Charies Kum
By B.W.I.A.L

Hamel


























































SIR STAFFORD CRIPPS

LONDON.
Sir Stafford Cripps has certainly

.| been the saviour of his Govern-

ment since he started to shoulder
the burdens of the economic mess
into which Britain was heading in
the Summer of 1947. A man like
Sir Stafford could never be popu~-
lar in any party; and he is cer-
tainly not popular in the Labour
Party,. But everyone pays him
grudging respect—with an occa-
sional high tribute, to still their
consciences. For Cripps is a man
whosé company all his friends and
acquaintances leave with the sense
that there is a man who is “appal-
lingly good.” It is an old saying,
“There, but for the Grace of God,
goes God.” Sir Stafford has an-
nounced his retirement, “for a
year”, to recover his health. His
political opponents, as well as the
Government he saved from spend-
thrift habits, wish him well of his
resty, But politics never stands
still, Sir Stafford has gone; Ernie
Bevin looks much better, but his
health is still erratic; Herbert
Morrison and the Prime Minister
himself continue to earry an in-
tolerable strain—and both have
been in office for more than ten
Conserva-

years without a break,
tives led by the young, seventy-
five-year-old, Winston Churchill






A
For T TDAD: Esmay Waithe, Gaye
Neyne, Fred Alleyne Patricia Alleyne,
Judith Alleyne, Brenda Alleyne,

Vera
Marshall, William Ligeon, Laurine

President amd Secretary were
unanimously passed by the meet-
ing as follows:

























(1) “That this Board desires Sakis" Beverley Branker, Joan Branker./the present Government rested 09
“to record its sincere ap-| gm" fy amg eam Clitord, aciw¥? | the shoulders of four tired elderly
preciation of the valuable} Mac Hoy Leechan, Allan Leechan, Gor-|men—and one has now resigned



don Leechan,
Chung Jack, J.
David Pereival.

For GREN.

“services. rendered to West Indies
“Cricket by Mr, R. K, Nunes in

aewere Brown, Yvonne
O, Dickson, Robert Green,



Important



“and out of season which have ADA: Myra De ; shi
“produced the happiest results| Noreen Parris, Harold ” pennaneses ao coremioehip of the Bu,
“financial and otherwise and to| Fer VENERUBD An tee en equer is, nowadays, the nos

For arles Dennery,






important post in the Cabinet in



“express its gratitude and the| fraida Dennery, Gerald Watts v
“hope that these services will long se oat tua netion — ar ‘ealth
“be available to West Indies general mmon y/ealt

in particular, Yor the Charicellor’
has sterling under his care-—anca
the sterling balances and geld re-
serves of Commorwealta
countries, save Canada. What about
this Hugh Gaitskell who steps into
the shoes of the steel-grey Chan-

cellor? We can
world for knowing
‘him, because we know very little
ourselves. He has j into a
position of eminence without any
ove public career behind him;
one of the rofes oo ahs

papas , ‘the profess w!

renee, ah way successfully
ron civil soviet to Ministerial
emine The only saying for
which; he became briefly famous
ark that the habit of
taking baths could be overdone
This was in thermiddle of a fuel
crisis—-still, it sugeetind an _un-
pleasant form. of Busterity. Now
Hugh Gaitskell has to face more
important decisions than that. He
takes over from Sir Stafford while
Britain is obviously gaining finan-
cial strength. But that may make
troubles for him. Everybody will
want to share in Britain’s improved
prosperity, While British credit
abroad is improving, a very tough,

“Cricket for its further progress
“and success.”

(2) “The Board is deeply grate-
“ful to Mr. D, P. Lacy for his years
“of devétion and loyal service in
“the cause of West Indies Cricket
“and wishes him long life.”

A Sub-Committee was appoint-
ed to consider ways and means of
assisting cricket in the Leeward
and Windward Islands.

The Trustees.of the Board who
are the President and the Hon
Secty., and Treas. have been em-
powered to invest the surplus
funds of the Board in order te
ensure a regular income to meet
its current expenses.

A sum has been set aside for
making grants to the Cricket Au-
thorities in each of the colonies
including the Windward and Lee-
ward's for the purposes stated.

Schooner
Brings Fish

THE 50-ton schooner “Harriet
Whittaker” skippered by Joseph
Caesar, arrived at Barbados yes-
terday morning with over 300
snappers and groupers from the
fishing banks. ver

The ‘ish were. --brought
Messrs. .'. N. Goddard & Sons.
For almost a year now the|he
“Harriet Whittaker’ has
going a-fishing. ‘The’. high eg] be
formerly a cargo achoniier Some-
time in November last year. it was
converted into a fishing ooo:

It has made many a_trij
the fishing banks but most o! the
catches were taken to Martinique,

“We were to have taken this
eatch of fish to Martinique” the
skipper told the “Advocate”, but
contrary winds forced us to come
to Barbados,











for






























FINGER CUT OFF

WHEN Samuel Leacock, a 46-
year-old, British Guianese Sea-
man of the Schooner Emeline,
attempted to start the. auxiliary
engine yesterday morning the
forefinger of his left hand caught





After spending a few days on
che banks fishing in calm water,
the “Harriet Whittaker’ was
caught in contrary winds, causing
the skipper to leave the banks
before he wanted to. The vessel
could not reach Martinique |®















in the machinery and was cut|through that weather as easily as cin wndeet * probably, neces
off, it could have reached Barbados, |S8fY in order i Py, 6
Leacock was rushed to the| The “Harriet Whittaker’ will|@tmament. But the Labour Gov-





ernment will want to have an
“easy” budget—for i still think
Mr. Attlee will not seek an eiec-
tion until next June. It will need
a man of strong character to put

General Hospital where he is now
a patient.

The Schooner was preparing
to leave Barbados when the inci-
dent occurred.

be taken on dock for copper
painting before it leaves port
again for the fishing banks. The
skipper expects to take his next
catch to Martinique,









“FERGUSON FABRICS”

STOCKED BY THE

| LEADING STORES.



Modi













had a ease when they argue tha‘)








































}best way to think of this House

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Malic sure you ask for Sloan’s Liniment
—apply it to your rheumatism—then—
pains and

through a firm budget in the face
of demands for money, more and
mere, from every dcpartment of
Government. Does the imexperi-
enced Hugh Gaitskell carry enough
weight to pull the purse strings
closed in the eternal tug-of-war












eu cannot get anything better

between the Treasury and “the

; : four muscular pains than
“spending departments’? He is Sane

wise and calm enough to know al! joan’s Liniment. Simply apply it

htly — don’t rub — and relief is
quick and certain.
LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET.

these troubles ahead; we can only
wish him well in facing them, as
the stability of more than England
—all the sterling area—depends
on him,

Political Forebodings ?

Sir Stafford raised a “capital
levy” two years ago with the
promise that this exceptional
legislation woyld be “once and for
«ll. Sir Stafford, being a man
of his word, would certainly never
ropose another capital levy. But
what about his successor? Is he
bound by the same _ promise’?
There is pressure from the Social-
ist left-wing for an even fiercer
capital levy.



The Chancellor nas resigned not
only from his office but also from
Parliament. That leaves a “safe”
Labour seat vacant in Bristol.
Does that mean an easy way for
Arthur Creech-Jones, the former
Colonial Secretary, to come back
to Parliamest? And the Colonial
Secretaryship?

ongit

me

bake es

The Benevoient American
Paul Hoffman sas resigned his
position as heag of America’s
Marshall Aid Programme, So
Europe loses its friendly uncle.

In London, just before flying
home, Mr. Hoffman gave a
pleasant talk on what the Mar-
mle programme had done for
u) .

When asked what he thought
of the “Tourist Programme”
to bring more dollar spending
Americans to Britain — he said,
he thought we might exploit this
“fair you are having next year

..what do you call it... yes,
this festival..." We could almost
hear the organizers of the Fes-
tival of Britain falling to the
ground in a faint, Hoffman then
admitted that he had not heard
of the Festival until that morn-
cal “Do not keep it a secret,”

id our good American unele,
Wwaggin his. finger. Certainly,
publici and promotion of the



Festival of Britain is spread
thinly. As a Londoner, I. have P
contrary emotions about the LONDON by ARDATH TOBACCO CO; “ETD,”

Festival to be staged next year.
I will be glad of the cananr’
Hall —-+we have had me mod
concert hall since a bomb hit the
Queen's Hall. I hate the idea of c
London being more. crowded

than it is; and I expect that next

year all the cheap restaurants 1

have found this year will be

charging too much! :

The New “House”

English slang is very any ‘
for foreigners. If a man says hy
has to go to “the house’ the
camer must speies. from his

hi he
a anos, -maBIDAY « ala er e j

the tock Exchange, Christehurel
oir, ie xb we the work-









Learn from

the hospital.
Whenever infection
threatens

in your home,

use

‘DETTOL

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

at 2 the House gf, Commons
te time. If you have never
seen the House of Commons you
can hardy imagine’ how small ft
is, ¥ building to replete:
the i that was bombed,
is of thy the same size as
before. It has seats for,only 346
M.P’s, but there are always 620.
And even those seats are crowded
together. There are no desks,
only benches . upholstered in
green leather.

The M.P. does not usually
book himself a place — “except
for Government members who
have one overcrowded bench to
themselves — but just push in
and take a seat where they can
— as in a bus, —

But even this does not convey
the right i ion of how
conversationally small the House
of Commons is, A member
never has to raise his yoice and

Non-Poisonous
Dogsn‘x Pain

Dogrsn’t Srain

speech it sounds ridiculous..

of Commons is to imagine it 150
years ago when the Members
crowded in, in their tall hats,
and embroidered coats, to hear
a fine after-dinner speech. You
may haye seen some old draw-
ings with the members looking



A protection against ill-health, a strengthening food for

umes oar pastes a yh children . . . there's goodness in ‘Kepler’ for all the
oon ee onthe nersow benths family. ‘Kepler’ contains vitamins A and D and gives

extra energy, extra nourishment.
is so palatable too.

be KEPLER , hae oy

COD LIVER OIL WITH

es. It is still much like that — Its sweet, malty flavour

without “fancy dress.”

Embroidery







May Become * MALT EXTRACT 70 poOneue pau
: ; A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT
Local Industry a eae CT TE

THE standard of the work of |fj

the Arts and Crafts Embroidery
Exhibition” now at
Queen’s Park is extremely high
and it should be given every
encouragement Mrs. A, L,
Savage, wife of the Governor told
the “Advocate” yesterday.

She said that if the Arts and
Crafts Society had more funds,
they could really make it a sec-
ondary industry in the island in
the interest of the tourist trade.
The work of the girls was very
good and she thoroughly enjoyed
her visit.

So far the attendance at the
Exhibition was not as big as was
anticipated. Very few people have
attended. Some working. people
have complained that they would
be unable to see the exhibition
due to the hours which were from

NEWS FROM FOGARTY’S

WILLIAM FOGARTY LIMITED

Announce the arrival of
Another Shipment of

LADIES’ UNDERWEAR

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Small, Medium and Large @ ....



$1.77 & $2.16 each

ELASTIC PANTIE GIRDLES

Small, Medium and Large @ .

CHILDREN’S VESTS

ART SILK & COTTON MIXTURE

Sizes 12 to 20 @ .
20 to 28 @






have therefore extended the hours
until 5.30 p.m. in order to give}?
working people a chance to see
what four local girls and a ‘super-
i had produced in 4% months,
The Society are hoping to have
this embroidery of local patterns
and designs well developed int>
a minor industry for the girls .of
the island among whom unem-
ployment is so prevdlertt.

Among those who visited the
Exhibition yesterday were Mrs,
Hopwood, Miss Pat Savage, Lady
Saint, Mrs. Cecille Walcott., Mrs.
G. F. Sharp and Major. Dennis
Vaughan, Private Secretary to
j the Governor.

$2.63 & $2.89 each










56c. each
83¢, each



SHOP AT

WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

AND HOLD ALL



THE KEYS TO CHARM




“My fever’s gone...

P.C.295 '

tes



“
CSCS 099699

PAGE THREE











I took GENASPRIN”

*Gunasram’—the tafe brand of aspirin
— quickly helps to break a fever, and
quickly checks Headaches, Neuralgia,
Toothache, Nerve and Rheumatic Pains,
Colds and "Ku. At any time of strain
or pain, ‘Genasprin’ sees you threugh !
































When everyone else is hot and bothered you will
fascinate by your freshness — if you do this. After your
bath or bathe, shower yourself all over with Ceshmere
Bouquet Taloum Powder, Its magie touch will turn your
skin to silk: clothe you in a cool, protecting film that
keeps you daintily freah all day long. Its delicate perfume
will add new and subtle charm to your whole personality.
For Cashmere Bouquet is the Taleum Powder with the
fragrance men love.

Cashmere Bouquet

TALCUM POWDER

COLGATE-PALMOLIVE-PEBET CO.



OUR baby's happiness and well-bei
depend on the care you give redhat your

in the years to come
firet important duty



is to take every means to ensure ur baby is fed from the
breast. Remember that Breast-fed is

The food which Nature supplies is the aeuitiad food for baby.”
Mother's milk is[natugally cqnatiioned to agit his delicate
groyine the muttitive elements sturdy gro’
ble value of ‘Ov

healthy development.
Wide experience has proved
octors and nurses 5
y before and after

he
to expectant and nursing sphere.
recommend that it be taken =
comes, to stimulate a rich and ample eapolt of breast-milk.
In addition, ‘Ovaltine’ helps to eopinyeein the strength and vitality of ©

the mother during the nursing period.

Ovaltine
Helps Mothers ito Breast-Feed their Babies —

Sold in airtight tins ty all Chemists and Stores,





POSES



¢ HARDWARE
* BUILDING NEEDS

AND

* QUALITY PAINTS

Pay a visit to our NEW PREMISES
at CORNER of SWAN & LUCAS

STREETS.

BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LID.

LLLP POS OCS TOOTS VOTIOES



sITye rev”



.
;
-
“A
.
A>
<
-
Â¥
v
~
:
:
+
o
“r
te



Dara PD ate Fe LS OP ID

sae”

Pig ta © Mh,

PAGE FOUR








fee se ote Stee me

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd.,



Wednesday, October 25, 1950



“WELCOME

TODAY is a red letter day in the history
of shipping in the West Indies, The arrival
of the French’Liner Colombie for the first
time since her reconstruction will mark
the beginning of a permanent schedule by
which West Indians can move regularly
within the area and away from it to
Europe.

In the years before the war the West
Indies were served by luxurious liners of
several lines. In addition to the Compag-
nie Generale Transatlantique were the
Hamburg-Amerika, the Royal Nether-
lands, the Elders & Fyffes and the Harri-
son Line. Between them these Lines sup-
plied ships of every variety of luxury and
cargo service. But the destruction of
shipping during the war by German sub-
marines played havoc with these com-
panies’ ships. Peace time did not bring
normal conditions and the pace of produc-
tion in British shipyards has failed to keep
up with the demands for passenger traffic
in the Caribbean.

The West Indies suffered severely from
the consequent lack of shipping and
appeals to the British Government for
some measure of relief brought the investi-
gation of the Commonwealth Shipping
Committee and the explanation that the
British Government had no control over
the shippirig Companies.

The restriction of movement within the
area at.a time when it is imperative that
there’ should be the fullest knowledge of
the problems of the area by the people
within it is indeed regrettable. It is the
regularity of a schedule not only within
the area but to Europe that brings the
West Indies one step away from the com-
parative isolation which they have en-
dured during the past five years,

But over and-above these difficulties of
travel, there is the added disadvantage
that professional men refuse to serve in
the West Indies because of the difficulty
which they experience in securing travel
facilities for purposes of vacation or re-
fresher courses or at the end of their term
of office. Even West Indians themselves
move with great caution from Europe to
serve at home. That indicates the dampen-
ing effect of this isolation brought about
by the lack of shipping.

And so, the arrival of the Colombie will
be hailed as an) event presaging a brighter
era for West Indian travel. The thanks
of the people of Barbados go out to the
Compagnie Generale Transatlantique for
the consideration which has been shown to
us and the welcome which businessmen
and others extend to officials of the line
today will be merely an indication of the
depth of our feelings towards them.

“ ROAD USAGE

Wio,2 roller skatiiig is healthy and
pleasurable yet itis hardly a pastime to
be induiged in a busy city street. Yet
yesterda}y morning a schoolboy on roller
skates with his bookbag slung over his
shoulder was seen weaving his way
through ‘the’ congested traffic of Broad
Stfeet, 46°55

Is this pfactice fair to other users of
the street? Had he lost his balance and
come into collision with a car, would the
driver of the car have had to face a charge "
of manslaughter?

In a narrow and busy street like Broad
Street, where pavements are almost non-
existent, it should have been the duty of
the Police to stop this youngster from en-
dangering his life and disorganising the
traffic.

It is high time that some effort was made
to instruct youth in the use ofthe road.
This is a function that by rights should be
undertaken by the schools in collaboration
with the Transport Department.

{t is impossible to teach old dogs new
tricks so that Barbados can hope for little
improvement in road usage from adults,
but every effort should be made to ensure
that the yov.th of the island grow up with
a full understanding of their responsibili-
ties.











BARBADOS
«

ADVOCATE



| STRONG MAN ATTLEE |

LONDON.

Prime Minister Clement Attlee
| once regarded as a “mousey,” in-
| Significant figurehead, has emerged
| as the strong, undisputed leader
‘of Britain’s ruling Labour Party.

With only the narrowest of
majorities in the House of Com-
mons, he has steered his adminis-
\ tration through many ordeals by
sheer force of character. More-
over, he has welded all the vary-
ing forees and personalities in his
Cabinet -into one loyal and co-
hesive body.

| Now members of the Cabinet,
| many of the Junior Ministers and
| other leaders of the Labour Party
| always have a sort of bemused
| Smile of wonderment when they
ear tales or read of Attlee as being
|a colourless, insignificant creature
| who is too often swayed by the
canatical, rebellious members of
the Labour Party. |
| They know all too weil that
Attlee is the dominant figure in the
Labour Party.

In the Parliamentary lobbies
ales keep popping up about the
revolt of Ameurin Bevan, fiery

| Health Minister, or the feud be-
tween Bevan and Herbert Mor-
‘ison, No. 2 man to Attlee.

Away from Parliament or 10
Downing Street, Bevan is apt to
vant and rave and curse the rich
and idle. But in the Cabinet under
the steely eye of the Prime Minis-
‘er he is another personality
altogether, The day of his threats
of resignation are gone, because
‘ye knows full well that the silent
| ‘ittle man at the head of the Cabi-
| 1et table might accept.
’

Attlee has a way of dealing with

| ll the members of his Cabinet

vhen their personal ambition

| vutruns their loyalty to the Party

is a whole. With Attlee the Party

\is first and foremost in all his

\ choughts. Personal friendship

¢ ounts for nothing when the good

| and effective administration of the
| Jovernment is concerned,

It was a great wrench to Attlee
when he had to get rid of his old
friend and comrade of the im-
mediate pre-war days, the Right
Hon, Arthur Greenwood, easily one
of the most popular, even lovable
men, in the whole Labour move-
ment. But Attlee did if.

When Hugh Dalton permitted

| budget information to slip to-a
political correspondent, Attlee was
ruthless. Although Dalton was
very strong with the younger and
more virile left wingers of the
Party, Attlee stood up to the situa-
tion and Dalton was out as Chan-
cellor of the .<-chequer.

Attlee is not a trade unionist,
yet he has the backing of the
powerful Trades Union Congress.
More important still he has the
friendship, loyalty, and affection of
the strongest trade unionist in the
Cabinet, Ernest Bevin.

This is reciprocated. Attlee
relies on Bevin’s guidance on all
trade union matters and in turn
Attlee supports Bevin in his
foreign policy.

Naturally Attlee suffers a great

|



By Thomas C. Watson

deal in comparison with his pre-
decessor. He is everything Win-
ston Churchill is not—that is as
far as appearance is concerned.
But he has the nimble wit of
Churchill, also much of the latter’s
drive and great administrative
ability,

Churchill with his dynamic per
sonality either in the Commons
or a public platform can make a
platitude sound like a convincing,
incontrovertable fact, whereas

Attlee can make an _ important
declaration of faith or policy sound
as hollow and unconvincing as a
“vote of thanks to the staff.”



MR, CLEMENT ATTLEE



Yet despite their difference in
character and in speech, there
exists an abiding bond of affection
and respect between -the two
statesmen, A’ few weeks ago
their friendship was strained be-
cause of a vitriolic radio exchange
along political lines,

The breach has now been Healed.

Few people outside parliament
know that it was really Attlee who
“nominated” Churchill as Prime
Minister. Whea World War II broke
out Prime Minister Neville Cham-
berlain offered posts in the Cabinet
te certain members of the Labour
Party on the understanding that
party politics were temporarily
suspended.

Attlee and his colleagues re-
fused, but when the Chamberlain
premiership ended with the disas-
ters in Norway and France, the
King suggested a coalition, Attlee
and his labour colleagues agreed
provided Churchill was Prime
Minister; and they promised him
loyal support.

As in Churchill’s case Attlee
has enjoyed a happy domestic life
with a gifted and charming wife
as his helpmate. His recreations
cutdoors are golf and lawn tennis,
indoors a quiet rubber of bridge
or billiards. He loves the theatre
but never goes to the opera or
ballet, Occasionally he finds re-

FRANK OWEN Switches A Familiar Question

What Is Japan Going
Do About Us?

TOKYO.

AS the war in Korea rolls un-
evenly to an end, many in Japan
who watched it wonder what kind
of qa peace is due to break out
there, For though Japan’s own
war ended five years ago, she is
not yet officially at peace herself.

“The Occupation,” with its
troops, is ‘still very much here.
So are its seemingly still more
numerous desk forces. Their oc-
cupation is of the best hotels,
houses, clubs, and railway coaches.
They have special shops, special
prices, and their own money.

There are in circulation here
two kinds of American dollars,
two kinds of British ¢’s, and also
Japanese yen-—so the black mar-
ket in currency is busy.

And So They Ape
Western Ways
OUTWARDLY, it is a new Age.
The constitution is rewritten, the
army disbanded, war for ever re-
nounced. More people than ever
wear Western clothes—which are
indefinitely uglier—learn Western

words, ape Western ways.

While the traditional] Japanese
theatre of mime ang mask (“Ka-
buiki’) is dying under a staagere
ing entertainment tax, the -
shigeki Theatre, on Tokyo’s shod-
dy Broadway, goes big on Western
art with striptease.

“Wringgling Popo

Ahot teasure with
burlesque

Refined by Daring

Exotic and Excited é

Step in and HAVE FUN.’

Well, have laughs anyway. It
was comic, without being either
refined or exotic,

Of course, this is no more
Japan than the Bowery is
America, The trouble is that
some high Allied officials appear
to think it is.

Living the selective and segre-
gated life qf bureaucrats every-
where — and even more rootless
here than elsewhere, because for-
eign—they tend to take the face
for the reality.

What’s Behind All The
Bo

w
\ THE passer-through gets in-

comic

stead the recurrent, insistent
feeling, which is shared by man
of the strangely despised Britis
and American trading commun-
ity, that behind the bows and
smiles with which the Japanese
people greet the official Allied
set-up they are laughing their
heads off.

Five years ago, when the dust
had settled upon Hiroshima and
Nagasaki, the fashionable ques-
tion was “What shall we do with
the Japanese?"

To-day, as the smcke still rises
over the charred villages of the
newest desert, called Korea, an-
other question, and one with a
more menacing note, begins to
be asked.

What are the Japanese going
io do about us?

Factories Stretch Endlessly

THERE are 80,000,000 Japan-
ese. They eee the rate. of
close upon 2,008; every year.
That is, ae twelve months as
many new little Japanese are
born into the world as the present
total adult manhood of Australia.
Think it out. The Australians are
thinking.

I travelled by
Nagasaki to Tokyo, about 800
miles, or twice the length of
England. It took two days and a
night, and you felt that the entire
‘way you were ssing through
Manchester and Sheffield.

Factories, foundries, power
plants. pitheads, dockyards and
railway —_ stretched
out endlessly like a giant girdle
of steel, linking together islands
as fertile and rich in resources as
our own, .

Terrible indeed was the destruc-
tion done to them in the war by
bombing and sea bombardment,
But terrific has been the recovery
in peace.

Exports Go Up By One-Third
IT did not happen overnight.
For a time the Japanese were truly
“out.” This country, like ours,
cannot feed all her children. from
her own fields and fisheries. |
When her industrial plant was
smashed and her gverseas markets

train from



laxation im watching a_ cricket
match in the summer or a soccei
match in winter.

Clement Attlee was brought up
in a conservative household. His
father was a rich commercial law-
yer, and Clement was intended for
the bar. Hestudied at the fashion-
able Haileybury College, and tooh
a second class honour in» modern
history at’ Oxford University

When he sat for his bar examina-| floating back to the old country during the
. | past week or so. A Western Australian Colts
few years, then forsook it fo1|team has been well and truly licked and

tion he got a “first.”
He practised at the bar for

social work if the East End o!
London and joined Bernard Shaw
and the Sydney Webbs when thes
established the Fabian Society. H.
was the first labour Mayor of
Stepney, a London’ borough
notorious for its slums and poverty.

In 1922 he was elected to parlia-
ment and was Ramsey MacDon-
ald’s Parliamentary Private Secre-
tary. He was proud of the post at
the time, but he prefers not tc
mention the fact since Ramsey’:
famous defection from the Labou:
Party in 1929,

Attlee had come slowly up thc
political ladder until 1985. Then
what was almost a political freak
suddenly boosted him to an un
certain prominence.



Two stalwart Labourites, Arthur |

Greenwood and Herbert Morrison
were chief candidates for the lead-
ership of the Labour party. Tc
stop the bitterness of an election
they raised Attlee from compara-
tive obscurity to lead the party
with Ernie Bevin as his chief sup-
porter,

Attlee, a moderate drinker,
favours good sherry, He smokes
a pipe, hates cigarettes and only

' ond played havoe with a Minor Counties

lights a cigar when it is a formal:

occasion with ladies present.

One day teetotalling, nom-smok-
ing Sir Stafford Cripps, Chancellor
et the Exchequer, prevailed upoi

the cabinet not to smoke durini::

the cabinet session. Ernest Bevii:
was absent, but was present at the

the inevitable cigarette.

Cripps nudged the Prime Minis-
ter hoping for a reminder of the
rules.
pulled out his pipe and

joined
friend Bevin in the smoke,

The

rest followed their chief’s example; of them.

the no-smoking rule had prev
for one cabinet only.

Attlee uses the first names of his
friends and colleagues on all oc-
casions. They, too, call him
“Clem”, except at Cabinet meet-
ings, when he is solemnly ad-
dressed as “Prime Minister.”

He reads all historical and
pdlitical books, but very little
fiction. As a youth he swallowed
Marx and Engel with avidity.
Now he follows many of their
precepts but loathes any dictation
from the Kremlin as to how Marx
should ; be interpreted or his
theories applied.

He has his own philosophical
views, but he prefers to remain
silent about them these days,

—INS.

To



lost, with local unemployment
swelled by the returning soldiers,
many a home went hungry, and
for many a day. The peasant
families took back their sons, and
somehow they got through.

Now the people eat fairly well!
again, though prices are still high,
and probably two-thirds of the
family budget goes in food, It
will be better this winter, for the
harvest is a bumper.

Industrially, too, the movement
is strongly upward, The Ministry
of International Trade and Indus-
try this week estimated thai
Japan’s exports, chiefly textiles,
with steel and machinery well in
‘evidence, will be up by one-third
on last year’s figures.

For a country where so few
savings could be made in war-
time and its aftermath, this is
something for other trading
nations to think about—if they
intend to remain in business.

And The Korean War Helps

Some factors have ,powerfully
helped Japan, one notably being
the war in Korea. “Providential,”
Prime Minister Yoshida naively
but paradoxiéally called it, for
Japan, which has, supplied steel
for the war, will now supply it
for reconstruction.

But, above all, it is. to her
sturdy, tenacious, discip
people that Japan owes her rise
out of her ashes.
of life hére is still reckoned
double that .of poverty-ridden
India, but it is only half of Italy’s,
a sixth of Britain’s, a twelfth of
America’s, °
What will Japan do—to all of
s

The standard

us?
Will she provide the magical
key for unlocking the vast, still
untapped treasures of Asia, en-
riching the whole earth? Or, as
a fierce competitor,
the rest of us out
in revenge,
Communism?

will she put
of work? Or,
will she side with

Instead the Prime Ministes | if they had done badly. So give them credit

alle! ) waving for a little later.





following cabinet and whipped ou! | ond-rate opposition.

“A WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1950





Save The
Flag-Waving

My

D, V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD,

TO-DAY'S: SPECIALS

at the COLONNADE

Usually Now '
20

Tins Challenge Peas:

Peter Ditton

LONDON, October 19.
VERY encouraging reports about the pro-
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Tins Highmore Guava
Jelly

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an up-country district eleven have had their}!
powling knocked all over the field. Denis
Compton has silenced the critics who had
pronounced him as finished by nipping down |
the pitch to all sorts of mediocre bowling
and pasting it to various sections of the
boundary. He has also bowled out four
batsmen at negligible cost with his left hand
tweakers.

All th’s is highly delightful and encour-
eging. But all I hope is that we are not crow-
ng teo long and too ioudly about it. Would | |
ve, after all, hail the New Zealanders or the |:
south Africans — I wil tactfully omit any
mention of the West Indians — as supermen
{ they came over here with a full Test team



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side. Quite honestly the answer is No,

All right then. Do not let us lose our
sense of proportion over the doings of this
MCC team. We are all aware that the poor
ellows have been recipients of scant praise | <
a the past. In fact some critics even went
0 far as to write them off even before they
eft these shores. But that is not to’say that
ve should suddenly change right round and
‘heer madly at their successes against sec-

PHONES 4472 & 4687

|

Certainly, they have done well. Yet that is
not surprising. It would have been disastrous

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for doing what should have been expected
But please, let’s save the flag-

Already there are certain disquieting
messages coming through from Australia
which take much of the gilt off the ginger-
bread. Rather generously the fielding has
been described as “below Test standard” and
certain reports indicate that unless the MCC
batsmen are much livelier in their running
between the wickets, the Australian bowlers
will be cheated of their legitimate prey.





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- The latter complaint will, I have no doubt,
be quickly remedied once the players have
become accustomed to each other and to the
Australian, wickets. But the news of ‘the
fielding is an item that leaves me with’ con-
siderable misgivings. It was a recognized
fact before the MCC:party left this country
that they were uncomfortably short of first:
class close*to-the-wicket fielders.

The inclusion. of Brian Close the young
Yorkshire “wonder” did sométhing to lessen
this worry. He is a remarkably good fielder, :

either short on the leg side or in the slips. 3 Ask fi oer

But Close had been out of first-class cricket
for nearly a whole season before he was 66 ARLINGHIDE LE ATHER
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OUR READERS SAY:

Public Utilities

The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—The article headed “What
do we Want” does not, I think,
give your readers good guidance,
I do not refer to the first para-
graph which goes off on a sida
talk, rather on the lines of the old
question which has exercised the
argumentative for some centuries,
“which came first, the chicken or
the 2” It seems to matter little
whether one says “Revenue must
convey current expenses” or cur-
rumi Oxpenses must not exceed
revenue,” apparently we agree
that if revenue lags behind, in-
security and, in time, insolvency
result. But there is little else that

I am able to agree with.

Under the proposed legislation
the P.U. Board would have abso-

lute inquisitorial pights over the
4

three companies, with power to
control their operations and to fix
their charges, power to direct
their policies, compelling expan-
sion here and forbidding with-
drawal there, capital issues are to
acquire the Board’s approval ag
would the raising of money by
charge or mortgage, These powers
are to be enforceable by various
thousand dollar penalties and by
power to take over the manage-
ment of these companies, appro-
priating their funds and operating
their Bank accounts; it is pro-
vided that the Board might bring
about the dissolution of these
companies, There is to be practi-
cally no appeal from the Board’s

dictates, even employees must toe
the line, their duty to their em-
ployer affording no defence
against the Board’s penalties

This is what is proposed. Yet

your readers are told that it is
quite wrong to look on the Board
as a Dictator wielding a big stick.
Advice that is, to me, simply in-
comprehensible, ‘

Your readers are further told
that it is wrong to regard this
Board as_ exercising arbitrary
power, and that “it should be a
matter of co-operation with the
Companies for the benefit of all.”
This sounds very nice, but it
certainly is not the purpose of
the Bill, under which the Com-
panies have to obey the dictated
of the Board, or else! These.dic-
tates over-riding private coâ„¢ti acts
and even over-ruling ac\is of the
Legislature, which seem prepos-
terous,

A cartoonist might draw a bitter
picture of the Board, trying, with
ingratiating smiles, “to enlist the
co-operation of the Company in
forming plans to serve the com-
munity” and reinforcing its per-
suasions with a sawn off shot gun

The Board is referred to in the
article as ‘our
but there seems no sufficient justi-
fication for this, Indeed it is not
clear who the “our” refers to.

The whole arti¢le seems to me

to present a picture that is entirely

unreal, just ‘a dream or a fairy
story, far removed from the legis-
lation with which it purports to
deal. This is the more renark-
able at the present time, whei,
the methods. of those in authority
are definitely robust.

Inaccuracy persists right to the
end of the article where it is stat-
ed that the alternative to the pro-
pesed Board is to carry on-as at
present, In fact, there are many
degrees of supervision’ between
disinterest and dictatorship,

The writer of the article thinks
it mistaken to regard this ?.U,
Legislation as a step towards So-
cialism oc: nationalization,
of course, entitled to his opinion

He is, *

seeing, it seems, no essential dif-
ference between conditions in
Canada and in Barbados. But
somehow I do not think that if the
Barbados Railway had still been
in existence we should be coun-
selled to import the huge Canadian
locomotives for use here, highly
efficient though these monsters are
in their own conditions.

Having disagreed so thoroughly
with so much, it is a pleasure for
me to agree that the electric Com-
pany might well tell us when they
look forward to being able to pro-
vide a reliable and sufficient ser-
vice. To continue to see in the
‘ess che dismal warning dated

the June disheartening



Chablis.
ieee eine us sure, In our own| He said he hopes to negotiate trade deals |) ret eee
Japan w agai 4 ae ’ Bein a uborg Beer.
mighty. “gain be with the United States and the Philippines. | Guinness Stout.
—London Express Service. i —I.N.S.
fen et ig ee ee CEREALS and
ce ; Nestles Liver Baby Foods. BREAD
tepresentatives’: Dut Br. Adams has stated that it Surely the time cannot be far off Nestles Apple Sauce Foods. All Bran,
* is just a’step towards nationaliza- when repairs will have been Nesties Beef Foods. Weetabix
tow and, [ suggest, Mr, Adams completed and overhauls brought Nestles Vegetables Foods. Puffed Wheat.
nows. up. to*date. Common sense tells Quaker Oats.
it may be noted that this writer one that the ‘Company, in its own r Shredded Wheat
thitg of the sort Works in Paneda PUMA Ee oe ee eek EMPIRE Pe.
sort works in.Canada pus! .on with speed, but it - ‘
therefore it ought to work here, would: jbe well if instead of J. & R. Bread and Cakes.

spreading gloom and: despondency,
the Local” Committee would keep
the Company’s customers, actual
and intending, informed of the
position and prospects. Without
being over sanguine could. they
not dispense a few hopes instead
of reiterated fears? To me, it
seems, that it has been the failure
to appreciate and deal with the
customers’ point of view that has



oe. much to bring about this
rouble, oa
With this small measure of Freshly R sted

agreement, Commander Smythies





and I must be content to hold our and Ground PHONE > °=7=
different opinions and to leave i: |} i .
there I, for my part, am glad GODDARDS

@ On Page 5 DO



MEAT Dept.

Pork Sausages—Fresh Daily

Slightly Corned Beef.

Ox Tongues.

Ox Tails.

Bras.

Sweet Breads.

Shoulders of Lamb.

Fillet Steak.

Apples — Oranges — Grape
Fruit.

Calves Liver—Minced Steak





WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1950 7°™



ADAMS REFUTES

‘STATEMENTS ON OIL

MR. G. H. ADAMS, L

eader of the House, yesterday

refuted the statements contained in a letter which Mr. E. G.
MacIntyre, Manager and Attorney of the British Union Oil
Co., wrote to the Advocate Newspaper, and which appeared

in the Advocate yesterday.

The letter accused Mr.

Statements in the House las
ing on the Bill to establish



Roof Opened
_By Lightning

EORGE L. SMALL of Joes
River, St. Joseph, reportea
to the Police that during the rain,
thunder and lightning on Sunday,
a thunder bolt struck his 18x10x9
foot house. He said that the roof
of the house was opened and the
western gable fell in.

Another report of damage came
from Samuel Holder of St. John
who stated that his 12x8x8_ foot
house was struck by lightning on
the northern side and damaged.
No one was in the house at the
time of the incident.

ESIDENTS OF THE Westbury
Road district were baffled
yesterday by mysterious stone
throwing which they claim was
taking place in the Richmond
Gap area,

One woman told the Advocate
that she actually had to dodge
trom falling stones. She said that
the stones are directed towards a

house that is supposed to be
haunted.
O FEWER than four new

pipes have been placed in
districts in St Joseph during the
past few weeks. One is at Branch-
bury, while the others are at
Sugar Hill, Chimborazo and Herse
Hill. Pipe lines were also laid at
Church Village but no pipes in-
stalled.
HE ROAD leading from Airy
Hill to Braggs Hill, St. Joseph,
is at present undergoing repairs.

Rocks for the repair work are
being brought from the rock
crusher at Gaggs Hill.

EMBERS of the St. Joseph

Dramatic Group are practis-
ing regularly at the St. Joseph
Girls’ School; They are all taking
a keen interest in their dramatic
studies. Only members of the
group are allowed on the premises.

There will be a special meeting
of the Group on Thursday and the
main subject of discussion will be
ways and means of getting cos-
tumes. |

HE NEWLY BUILT Lakes

Bridge at St. Andrew was
covered by water during the heavy
rains on Sunday when the river
overflowed. Many canes were
washed ‘away and small land
slides could be seen in various
districts,

The rails along the Maynard’s
Bridge were broken down. Many |
boys were seen on the beaches at
St. Andrew looking for canes that
‘were washed down into the sea.

At Haggatt Road a car, which
was travelling along that highway,
was partly covered. The rushing
water pulled it into a trench and
it had to be towed out by a motor
lorry.

HE POLICE BAND will play

at the St. Peter’s Almshouse

at 7.45 to-night. This concert is
for the benefit of patients there.

SHOW will be given by the
: Mobile Cinema at Searles}
Plantation yard, Christ Chureh at}
7.30 te-night. This show is for
residents of the Searles Estate
area,

HE POLICE REPORTS on

Monday show that most of

the damage done by lightning

on Sunday was in the Black Rock
district.

At Spring Garden the shooting
hut of Mr. Clarence Skinner was
damaged, Electric wires began to
burn at the West Indian Rum
Refinery and these had to be put
out by Mr. Ross, Manager. The
telephone at the Refinery was also
out of order, Electric wires near
the junction box at
Beach Club began to burn.

Adams of making inaccurate
t Tuesday, when he was speak-
a Natural:Gas Corporation.

Speaking before the business of
the House began Mr. Adams said
there was a matter which he
wanted to draw to the attention
of the House. He was not deal-
ing with the matter on the footing
of privilege, but he was making
a personal explanation.



It had been browght to his
attention that a letter had
appeared in that day’s “Advo-
cate” in which he had been

accused of making inaccurate
statements, He was sorry that he
did not have the facts at his dis-
posal to reply officially to the
statements contained in the letter.
He was replying personally at
present.

Not Allowed

Mr. Deputy Speaker to'd Mr.
Adams that the rules of the
House did not permit him to read
from _ newspapers. If he wanted
the House to take the matter up,
he would ask him to put the whole
newspaper in as a document of
the House, and ask for a Select
Committee to investigate the
matter, particularly as he (Mr.
Adams) had said that he had not
had time enough to investigate
it fully.
|. “It is for Your Honour to rule”
|Mr. Adams replied, “but the rule
of the House about reading from
hewspapers does not apply to this
case’.

Mr. Adams continuing said he
did not desire the House to deal
with it. He was not dealing with
it on the footing of privilege. He
was prepared to make a public
explanation as far as he could.
He had been accused of making
inaccurate statements in a matter
that reflected on himself person-
ally and on the Government. He
had not had enough time to check
up on ‘t or bring it to the atten-
tion of the Government. But he
‘could not let a moment pass with-
out making a full refutation of the
accusation,

He was not saying anything
offensive about the “Advocate”
or any other newspaper. He knew
jthat it was sometimes difficult to
take down a full report of a

member's speech or to _ find
enough space to publish it. If
therefore he said he had been
badly reported it was no reflec-
tion on any newspaper.

He had been accused of inac-

curate statements in saying that
negotiat ons between the Govern-
ment and the B.U.O.C, had broken ;
down over the question of grant-|
ing the Company a monopoly in!
the sel'ing of gas three and a
half miles alongside the pipelines.

Mr. Deputy Speaker: Is this a
personal explanation? ,

Mr. Adams: It is. There will be
an official explanation when the
actual documents are available to
members.”

Negotiation

Mr. Adams said that what he
had said last Tuesday was that
there were a series of negotiations,
and that finally the negotiations
broke down after the Government
had as far as possible attempted
to arrive at a solution based on
the Government's intention of put-
ting the company in th» position.
they would be in had the Petro-
leum Act not been passed. He had
then said that the company had
put the question of the monopoly
to the Government and negotia-
tions had finally given way on
that.

Mr. Adams described as “one of
the most inaccurate statements
that could possibly be made” the
statement in Mr. MacIntyre’s let-
ter that the monopoly proposition
was put as the basis for negotia-
tions. The letter had also said that
when the Company sought rea-
sonable protection for the reser-

Paradise | Voir of the Natural Gas wells the
These | Government was unable or unwill-

were put out by Mr. Ward, Man-|jng to give the necessary protec-

ager. At Retreat House radio wires
leading to the building were
broken,



Our Readers Say:

@ From Page 4
that there are so many other things
on which we can and do agree.
Before turning the page, may I
refer to the suggestion of one of

tion, and that that was the cause
of the breakdown in negotiations.
That also was untrue, Mr. Adams
| said.

He
from time to time when the Gov-
jernment was dealing with licences
{for petroleum that everyone of
them knew to be untrue, and no



had seen correspondence

could not keep silent on the pres-
ent occasion,















| parish

your correspondents that C. S.
might be a member of this P.U.
Board. I am quite sure that C. S.} had not said on the last occasion.
has not been actuated by any/}Not only had the Company asked
thought of personal aggrandise-| for protection with regard to the
ment or advantage. Indeed, he’ 100 acres question, and not only
will have recognised that the very | had they asked for the monopoly
fact of his persistent agitation | as he had said last Tuesday. They
would make and had made him] had aiso said that even if the Gov-
ineligible for any position of the] ernment protected their reservoir,
sort. However hard he tried and|that was useless without granting
however successful he was in free- | them the monopoly, since it would
ing his mind of bias, it is inevita-|be useless having gas and having
ble that suspicion would remain.|no customers to sell it to. That
It is essential that justice ne ca way the negotiations had
not only be impartial, but should] broken down,
clearly Lapeer to be impartial. What he had to tell Mr. MacIn-
Cc, E. SHEPHERD. tyre he would tell him outside of
Colleton House, the House, Mr, Adams said, so
St. Peter. that Mr, MacIntyre would not

Mr. Adams told the House that

one had said anything. But i
he would say something which |






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What An M.P.
Wants To Know

MR. 'W- A. CRAWFORD tabled
the {dNowing questions in the
House of Assembly yesterday:

@ “Will the Government intro-
duce legislation making it compul-
aay for sugar plantations to pro-
vide —

(a) faeilities for the making of
pure drinking water avail-
able in the fields to workers;

(b) suede for shelter in case of
sudden down pours of rain.”

@ “In view of —
(a) the fact that the retiring
age for Civil Servants has been

appreciably reduced, making re-|

tirement with pension com pulsor-
ily at 60 and optional at 55:

(b) the fact that the qualifying

age for receipt of an Old Age
Pension in Barbados (68) is one
of the highest in the B.W.L.;

(c) the nerai enervating
effect of working under tropical
climatic conditions;

Will the Government take early
steps either —

for receipt of Old Age Pension;

Test or vary it upwards;

(c) or to amend the Act to per-
mit the Old Age pensioner to work
for wages up to a stated maxi-
mum;

(d) or to establish a contribu-
tory pension scheme for agricul-
tural workers;

(e) or to initiate a comprehen-
sive Social Security Scheme for
the entire island.”

@ “Has the attention of Govern-
ment been drawn to the following
facts —

(a) that the colony’s annual
consumption of flour is now well
over 22,400,000 Ibs.;

(b) that the subsidization of
imported flour and balanced ani-
mal feed cost the colony in excess
of £600,000 annually;

(c) that there has been a con-
siderable increase within the past
few years in the cost of imported
wheaten flour?”

@ “In view of —

(a) the Report released in
March, 1950, by Mr. Heesterman,
Consultant for Industrial Develop-
ment to the Caribbean Commission
on the manufacture of flour in the
British Caribbean area from im-
ported wheat, to the effect that it
would be quite economical for any
British Caribbean colony to estab-
lish a flour mill to .produce as
little as 20,000 pounds daily,—
working for 250 to 300 days a
year;

(b) the desirability of being
able to make available locally dif-
ferent grades of super-quality, in-
cluding whole wheaten flour;

(c) the opportunity provided of
obtaining bran, a highly nutritious
product for feeding dairy cattle
and pigs;

(d) the general advantages
concomitant upon the establish-
ment of a new industry;

Will the Government reconsider
its decision as expressed in u
Reply to questions asked in July
of 1949 with reference to the prac-
ticability of manufacturing flour
locally from imported wheat?”

Motions Laid For
Consideration Of
St. Michael’s Vestry

MOTIONS for the consideration
of the Vestry of St. Michael were
laid on the table of the Vestry by
the Churchwarden Mr. B. A.
Weatherhead and Mr. T. W. Miller
at the meeting of the Vestry on
Monday.

Mr. Weatherhead’s were:

“In view of the fact that the
Revenue and Expenditure of this
is now well over half
million dollars per annum, that the
Vestry consider the advisability of
appointing a committee to be
known as “The Finance Com-
mittee of the Vestry”, to assist
the Churchwarden in handling the
financial affairs of the Vestry; the
Senior Guardian for the time be-
ing to be a member of the Com-
mittee, ex officio, and the Church-
warden’s Clerk to be the clerk to
the Committee.”

“That the Vestry consider the
advisability of having the Vestries
Act 1911 (1911-5) so amended as
to give the Vestry power to make
rules, to be confirmed by the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee. for
the proper conduct of its meeting.”

Mr. Miller's motion was:

“That the Vestry consider the
advisability of devising ways and
means to curtail or distribute the
powers now vested in the Church-
warden.” >



think he was sheltering behind
any privilege. He would make sure
that the Government made the
letter from which he had quoted
last Tuesday available to all the
members of the House so that they
would see what the demands of.
the Company actually were.

“TI apologise to the House”, said
Mr. Adams, “for taking up much
time. But this is a matter affect-
ing myself personally, and affect-
ing the Government, since 1 am
the mouthpiece of the Govern-
ment’s policy.”









THE LINIMENT THAT ACTS
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on sale at

> KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

WY Oe 6 oe POR OMP POVF

PO PLL

(a) to reduce the qualifying age | *XXILI—Airport.





Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, Leader of
the Opposition in the Heuse of
Assembly, yesterday threatened
to ask his party (the Electors’
Asecciation) to walk out——leayin
the House without a Quorwam—i
‘ir, Adams attempted discussion
on Head XXIIl—Medical-n the
; Supplemencary Estimates 1950-51,
, This happened while the House
considered a resolution for the

um of $34,541
the Estimates 1950-51.

The House had just passed a
; ken resolution of $1.00 wo
cuthorise the ordering of new fire
; fighting equipment for use at
Seawell Airport. When Mr.
Adams attempted discussion on
Head XX]U—Medical of tae same
resolut on, Mr. Wilkinson con-
tended that Mr. Adams had im-
plied thet he was’ not going to
jdeal with any Head ef the
resolution . ovner than Head



the Government had some months

(b) or to abolish the Means | Preparing the resolution, and they

knew all about it.

But the Opposition had no time ship.

to go through the resolution and

to et

at} #Md sad that to rate a man who
He said that! vos getting $3.00 a month for a] merce made a row and then thx

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Tax Exemption
On Houses Upped

A BILL increasing the exemp-
tion for taxes of houses under
$8.00 a month was passed by the

House of Assembly yesterday.
The Bill amended ‘the Vestries
Act 1911.

Previously houses of rental

value of less than $3.00 a month
were exempted from taxes

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E) wio
took charge of the Bill said thot
it affected all Vestries. In 1911
the Act was passed say ng that
every house of a rental value of
£7. 10/- or $3.00 per month must
be raved. His experience as a
Ves‘ryman both for the parishes
of St. Michael and St. James was
that in recent years, they had

always given relief to the owners | 8"4 to provide fixtures.

of houses of renval value of not

more than $8.00 a month and _by Mr. G. H. Adams (L). He sai

this Bill sought to from | that
eh esoryet: kod "| impression

taxation houses under $8.00 «
month. He therefore had much
pleasure in moving the passing
of vhe second reading 6f the Bi!l

Mr. L. E. R. Gill (E) seconded
house in 1911 was all right, bu
tu-day thay’ would create a hard-

Mr. L. E. Smith (L) said tha:

were not prepared to do it. The} i! the olden days it would tals

Ogposition had agreed to deal With
Head XXXIIl, Airport, beeause
it was an urgent matter. “If the

a man with a mansion to rate
his house ay $3,00 a month and to
allow things to remain in the

Leader of the House continties to|°2™° Way would be creating a
do any other heads of the resolu-|22Tdship on the poor people w th

tion,” he said, “I wilt ask my party
to leave the House,”

Mr, Adams said that the Hon
Member had misconstrued what
he said. He had said that he was)
going to deal first with Head
XXXI1II—Airport, and then if the
Hon, Members wanted, he would
have gone on to deal with’ the!
other heads.\At the time the Oppo-
sition was talking and did not
hear what was said.

The Hon. Senior Member for
St. James had put him in a serious
position, He was willing to post-
pone the other heads of the resolu-
tion if the Hon, Members wanted
it, but he did not want the Hon,
Senior Member for St. James to
feel that it was because he
threatened to ask his party to walk
out. He was postponing the other
Heads because the Hon. Senior
Member for St. Thomas was: not
present, and ‘if questions were
asked by the Opposition under
Head XX1UI—Medical, that mem-
ber would iave been the best
member of the Government to
give the answers.

Mr. Adams then moyed the
postponement of the other Heads
of the resolution.

When consideration of the
resolution to supplement the
Estimates started, under the Heac
XXXIII—Airport, Mr, Adams said
that ‘the Airport Manager had
reported that the fire fighting
equipment at. that time in use at
the Airport was totally inadequate
for the crash, fire and rescue
services which were required at
the Airport in accordance with the
standards set by the International
Civil Aviation Organisation, Com-
plaints of that equipment had also
been received from Airlines Com-
panies which used the Airport.
The token resolution for $1.00 was
then passed without debate.



Motion Rejected

A motion by Mr. J, H, Wilkin-
son (E) and seconded by Mr. E, D,
Mottley (E) that the House of As-
sembly adjourn for two weeks
was not approved in the House
yesterday.

Voting against the motion were
Mr, L. E. Smith, Mr, F, E. Miller,
Mr, O, T. Allder, Mr D. A. Foster,
Mr. R. G. Mapp, Mr. O. Bryan,
Mr. M. E. Cox, Mr, F. L. Wal-
ecott and Mr. G. H. Adams,
Voting for were Mr, E. D, Mottley,
Mr. H. A. Dowding, Mr. F. C.
Goddard, Mr. L. E. R. Gill ana
Mr. J. H. Wilkinson.

Mr. Wilkinson tabled the mo-
tion shortly before the tea ses-
sion.

chattel houses. He said that
now-a-days, a fowl coop was
valued ‘at more vhan $3.00,

The price of lumber had in-

ereased and houses would be rated
higher and people in his parish
had to pay taxes and could not
afford to do so.

Mr. Smith complimented the
Junior member for St. James
in bringing the matter before the
Hcuse, but was sorry he (Mr.
Wilkinson) did not see his way
to make the exemption £30 pér
annum instead of £20, as he
was sure that by next year, some
ef the people they were trying
to shield would be erying out
Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said that

the Bill would always get his
blessing. In St. Michael unlike
some cf the other parishes, they
had no unreasonable assessors.

It had been drawn to his at-
tention during the war period that
if they were to assess in keeping
with the letter of the Law—that
was to assess all property that was
worth $3.00 a month, with the
ineveased cost of living and ix-
creased rent,-that would hardy
pay the house owner.

There were thousands of houses
in St. Michael and taking the Bay
Estate area with its several hun-
dred houses as things were a‘
the moment, 99.9% of the peop)
there were liable to be rated, but
if the rate books of the parish of
St. Michael were perused, ii
would be found that less than 10%
of them were rated.

He was glad that the honour-
able member for St. James had
brought the matter before the
House as it would show that
he was certainly mindful of the
small taxpayer of his parish,

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) said that
no one wanted to detract from
any good that the honourable
junior member for St. James wa:
doing by bringing. this matter tc
the attention of the House, but
he wanted honourable members
to know that the question of how
rating should be done, was giving

the Government more trouble
than anything else,

He did not meet Sir John
Maude when he was in Bar-
bados, but he saw.him in Eng-
land and he said That the ques-

tion of rating had also given

him trouble. i

Mr. Adams pointed out that!
while it was an admirable thing
to pick these little things off, he |
hoped that when the Maude Bil!
came before the Legislature very |
soon,
were Vestrymen, would go through
it carefully and have things at
their finger tips.





4



honourable members who,

: =




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PAGE FIVE



$2,920 Voted
For New Parcel
Post Branch

THE House of Assembly yes-|
terday passed a Supplementary |
Resolution for $2,920 for altera |
tions to the new Steamer’s Ware-~ }
house, the ground floor of whict
has been taken over by the Colon-
ial. Postmaster as a parcel pos |
office. {
The taking over was necessar
because of the congested state o
the parcel post branch of the Gen
lori Post Office, but before th
Space can be used it will be neces
Sary to make certain alteration







The Resolution was introduce

_ HARRISON'S

he wanted to remove
that nothing
| have been done if the Chamber «
{Commerce had not made a row
Mr, Lucie-Smith ;knew that th
Government was acting on it.

He did not want the idea to ge
abroad that the Chamber of Com-

the
woul

THE POPULAR
JONES
SEWING
MACHINES

MADE IN ENGLAND
SPECIAL PRICES FOR SPOT CASH

HAND MODEL $85.50
TREADLE $141.00

CREDIT TERMS ARRANGED

A “JONES” MACHINE WILL DO EVERY
DESCRIPTION OF SEWING AND WILL
MAKE A PERFECT LOCK-STITCH ON
ALL MATERIALS FROM THE FINEST
SILK TO THE HEAVIEST DRILL.

BUY A “JONES"—

Iv WILL GIVE YOU A LIFETIME
OF TROUBLE-FREE SERVICE |

Government did something in <

hutry. He was sorry that thé<
Chamber of Commerce membei
who raised the point had not gon:
anid seen the Postmaster for him-
silt. He would have known som



of the things that Mr. Lucie
Smith said and more. The reason
or the congestion was that th:
volume of parcels had increased
considerably, and there were
raders who were in the habit of
getting parcels into the island
when they were not always ready
with the cash to get them out.
There were other departments
of the Geovertiment Service
which were suffering from con-
gestion, The Control Board had
had notice to remove from the
building they were now occupy-
ing; the
congested; Depart-
ments were crying out for
enough space to allow them to
distinguish between a baptism
certificate ond a mortgage; and
said Mr. Adams with a smile,
“even this House is beginning
to think of the possibility of its
Clerk being in a congested tfea
He moved the passing of the
Resolution
Mr. Walcott (L) said that be-
fore seconding the motion for the |
passing of the resolution, he want- |
ed to inform Honourable Members |
that the Government was going to!»
find itself in a precarious position x
as the Controller of Supplies 8
s
*

4

a,

Bank was
Legal

Savings
the

would soon have to move from the }
building in which his office was
housed, Ty
Mr. Goddard (E) said that he, %
saw the necessity of the Postmas- | %



ter taking over the ground floor] > 9 S*
of the mentioned warehouse. Thai x LOCAL AGENTS.
department, he said, did not have | @ TEL. 2364

adequate housing. At times, there
was no room for parcels ready for
shipment and for parcels coming
into the island.
Mr. Wilkinson

ere

&
MALLS"
(E) explained
that Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd,
were taking over the building
which housed the Controller of
Supplies because of the lack of

adequate storage for their parcels.
The resolution was then massed,



Sandwiches have a lovely
rich flavour when they’re
made with Marmite —- see

how children go for them !
There’s goodness in that flavour
too. Marmite is rich in the B2
vitamins that help to build up
bodily fitness and resistance
to infection. Use it also

in soups, stews, gravies,
sauces—it’s as economical
as it is appetising.

Seltzer. One or two of the large
tablets in a glass of water dis-
solve promptly and go to work
immediately. Watch it fizz.

==

SS

i



aia

| &=e«\ At the first
iS SF) hint of a

|
|
|
|
|
|





Sandwiches
made with ~

ARMITE _

The Vitamin 8 Yeast Food

Made in England

QW
VAPEX

: |
|
{

X

on your handkerchief and pillow
for comfort and protection. Breathe
the vapour deeply and often,










“RADIAC” Stiff Front Dress
SHIRTS. Sizes 14% to





“KAY” Long Sleeve Sport






SHIRTS in white, oco-
late, Rust, Wine, jue;
Cream, Tan.

Sizes: S. M. L.






Each

“ELITE” Long Sleeve Sport
SHIRTS in white, blue,
cream, rust, beige, grey,






Each Saar $5.20
GENTS’ and BOYS’ TEE
SHIRTS, with circular




stripes around and crew
neck, An shades of navy
and white, scarlet and
white, saxe and white,
maroon and white.

Size: 24 to 32 ins.








Size 34 to 40 ins.
Each

CAVE SHEPHERD (Co, Ltd

10,



ENDEAVOUR STRIPED
PYJAMAS, Good Quality

Size 38 to 44 ins

$6.91

French style BRACES in
white and stripes

Suit



Sizes 36 to 44 in

$1.83

11, 12, & 13 Broad Street




Pair

























PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE 7 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1950
LR > $$$ NE



en ea

He was always

BY CARL ANDERSON | pene 65 PCOOCCLEOSCR SL LLL NOEL OL OLEE LLLP LE LL ALAS SAS ns

\ WATCH THIS SPACE

STARTING FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27TH
4 WEEKS OF STARTLING AND
UNBELIEVABLE REDUCTIONS.






diesen seaidgiietaaitlinabinne: raged

+

4,







oe
FRPP L LLG



4

3 THANI BROS.
‘ ~~ Dial




Prince Wm. Henry St.



— } After suffering from three painful
\@ complaints, this man writes to

dj tell us how Kruschen brought

BY WALT DISNEY } about a “complete transforma-

tion” and quis ly gave him back
D Oe iving :—
1 KNOW IT'S A DIRTY TRICK ..

the joy of
NO LUNCH EI TH wou ME
BEING SERVED ae &







Gani Sd

Apoerson — Nene |















BEAT IT! ) © @ month ago, I had

“Up t
guffered continually from kidney

disorder, sciatica, rheumatism,
‘ml and I Seneralty felt off-colour,
I was constantly tired. I tried
many remedies but without effect
unti] ' gave Kruschen Salts a

trial. In four weeks Kruschen
has brought about a complete
transformation. I once mory peel








,

it is good to be alive.”—S.
The kidneys are the filters of

the human body. If they become
sluggish, impurities seep into the
blood stream and the seed of
half-a-dozen common ailments is
sown.

scientific combination of
ts Kruschen, quick

restores the kidneys to norma
healthy action. The other excreto’

m. 80
@ whole system works smoothly
Sa effectively. an neeeeet ote
nous was
Bepelled. Then ailments vonlsh—lite
becomes a joy again.

Give Kruschen a trial yo .
gan ger it from all Seana kad
res

BLONDIE

SS
2
ae
30
£
wo
Pp
e








WOMEN BE AS <

OH, NEVER MIND--:
"LL. GET SOME TOOLS




pas DONT JUST AND FIX THE HELPLESS AS a |
bo SSMETHING) sgh w
, ry \ ey
73 5 2}

are







hb ¢-: S
THE LONE RANGER



———

STANDS

SUPREME







Theres a ae e
SLECO Paint fox every
uzaese .*.



SISCO PAINTS—Stocked by T. Herbert
, Bar-

Ltd., Plantations Ltd. er & Co
bados Co-Operative Cotton Factory, N. B
Howell Hute m & Co

kins & Co., Manning '2., 1 Cp M,
Pitcher & Co. Ltd, and The B’dos
ee eee Hardware Co., Ltd.

-MAGGIE D r
PUT HER NAME ON IT bag

EWLL oo
KNOW WHO IT 1S/





For a radiant shine





*






A shake of Vim, a quick

oe EZ rub with a damp cloth, S—<&
| Nee lessly clean and bright. Vim cleans Metal Polish
ita so thoroughly — smoothly — easily.
re esaas id
) Sere








| | cleans ever
| ythin
Vi M smoothly and Speedie {

| Xv 4parn te



= Ny YN |
YER

7) eS cy
Wd LEVE.
St i} .

rRopyct











perenne cee ne pene ee







| BUILD YOUR.... FLY CARGO

; BIG OR SMALL
*AND FINDS HIMSELF 00? 4m
G00P MOVIE? BSNL) « |

' HOUSE or BUSINESS PREMISES WITH BY AIR
Bye | HOLLOW CONCRETE BLOCKS "eae
FT



HOW DOYOU LIKE THAN
HE GETS LOST IN THE
JUNGLE AND FINDS A
BEAUTIFUL WIFE! WHAT
AMOVIE PLOT!






CAN WE THANK YOU
FOR OUR LIVES «« @
AND EVERYTHING?
[}




| ROHANDISE,
FLOWERS, FRUITS,
HOUSEHOLD
EFFEOTS a 50%
MADE BY

| CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO, BWIA

| These Blocks are STRONG, EVERI ASTING and FOR FAST

ECONOMICAL AIR-CARGO

Service

FOR PARTICULARS
SEE

A®

iBRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS














+A THE BORDERS OF THE VAST

& MING DOM OF LLONGO ARE
CLOSED + AND THE TROUBLE BEGINS ~
NO STRANGER MAY 4
BOER LLONGO!TURN Jeg

aA at ia \ 7

Pameres ihe
FOR YeARS, THANKS 70 THE PHANTOM
PEACE, TRAFFIC HAS PASSED FREELY
THRU THE GREAT LANES +~
i OF ne B



Send your orders direct to Factory at Lodge Hill,
St. Michael. — Telephone 2798.
OR
DISTRIBUTORS:—

T. HERBERT Ltd. |

Lower Broad Street
Bridgetown
Phone 4585



Lumber Dept. Magazine Lane, Telephone 4367.
Sof

|











WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1956 ""â„¢



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE haat



IN MEMORIAM
lov: ing memory of our Dearls
mee Mother, SARAH JANE CLARKE
departed this life on teh 2th of



Pee years have Passed since tyat sed
. A ee oved was called
away
a ies ee ee

an you loved you did wour best
‘those you you aid jour best
% Sees Sen lente = toh
, ra,
ey Luther, Selvin Leyland
(Barbados) Clifton, Lyle, Ruby
Clayton, Willie, Milton, ( \-
e ) Panama. Clarke (son
Pama Papers please copy.)
, 28 25.10.50—1n

memogy of our dear mother
ae tee who fell asleep on

~ Whese working Sa Ppupremely blest
ec les

a? fear no = ‘Shall dim that hour

That the Saviour’s pote

Eyer to remembered by her da’
eqs, Mrs. le Brathwaite, Mrs. Winn

Cheeseman (U.S.A.), Mr. &

Alired Forde, Glyne Austin fora,
‘grand son.)

. ¥ 25.10. 50-—"n



FOR SALE

AUTOMOTIVE

AR-—Ford 10 H.P. done

Apply: Harold Weather-

head, C/o Bruce ‘Weatherneed Ltd.
20.10, 50—t.f.n.



IGERATOR—Coldspot Refrigera-
ee feet in working order, can be
seen at Branker, Trotman & Co., High
Street. 24.10.50—3n.

Of eveny description

MISCELLANEOUS
git nine. 9 Jewels, fine Silver
ty books, Maps. Auto-
mel oe at Csrvicges “Antique Shop

Royal Yacht me
3.9.50—t.f.n.
* BOXING GLOVES—Apply to Leonard

M. Clarke, No, 12 James Street
25.10.50—"n





Shampoo

“DRLAVELLE” —
eontains no re or soda, cleamses the
hair and leaves it smooth and silky even

hard water. le size 15c, larg?
the ttc. “NIGHT'S LTD.
; 22.10.50—3n

—
ayes. ur Suits, Frocks, Hats

x lise Serubb's Dry_ Cleaner
tae 19 bot’ Obtainable at KNIGH'!'S
22 10.80--3n,



EMBROIDERY :

HAND
‘s Park House and see the ARTS
Exhibition of Embroidery
mday October 23 to Saturday
0 r 28 inclusive from 9 a.m, to 5.30

duily, Admission 6d.. Articles for
sale'and Orders taken.
22.10.50.—4n.

PIANO—Apply to Leonard
No. @ James Street.
25.10.50—In.

MILD STEEL SHEETS in _ various
sizes from 1/32 to 3/8. Also Galvanized
nails. yee Auto Tyre Company,
Trafalgar *. Phone 2696.

18.10, 50—1.f.n.

ONE ROULETTE WHEEL—Apply to
Leonard M. Clarke, No. 12 sane. rae
50—In

“RODICIDE” Insect Powder kilis
Bugs, Fleas, House Flies, Cockroaches;
Ants; Lice on » Poultry and Dogs, 5°

rid_ of the if you have any.
'S LTD. 2.

10.50—3n.

“SCOURINE CLEANSER” — For clean

ing your Pots, Pans, Baths, Basins and

Ovens use Scourine ‘whicl is quick and

smooth . Price 21>. "Ss
LID. “22.10.

““IERCES—(200) Two hundred Empty
pg ced Can be seen at the Rob-
ment Hill, ,





LAWSON
M. Clarke,















ORGANIST for Boscobel Church, S*
Peter. Salary $40.00 month. Appl:
to Vicar, Bo: el Vicarage, no\
jeter than October 3ist. 24.10.50—in.

THREE PRESSERS for our Hofman

e, none but those with
eas need apply. eee Dye
MISCELLANEOUS

0.50—2n.
—_—$—$—$—$ $< $
ence ne kinds of Card Board
than corrugated card.

other
rr] Advocate ae ne a en
FOR RENT

CULDUNE — Cattlewash, Bathsheba.
Fully furnished, containing four bed-
rooms, idaire and all modern con-
veniences for November and December.
Phone 8310 Mrs. S. H. Bynoe.



——
FLOWER _DEW—Maxwell Coast 3
Bedrooms, Telephone, Fridge, Radio,
and all modern seueayennerere:
L. ves, Maxwell Roai
te. 10.50—T7n.

FREELANDS — Maxwell, unfurnished,
available November ist. Apply to

Mrs, C. A. Moore, on premises.
25.10,50—In.

—_—_$_—————
GLENE AIS — Upper White Park, con:
tains 3 Bedrooms, Drawing and Dining
Rooms ete., also Garage, Rent $3)
per month. Available ist November
Apply on premises... 25.10, 50—in.
HEATHFIELD —

Fully furnished.
Phone 8385, Mrs. A.



On Crane Coast

From December.

D. Herbert.
20.10.50—6n

“MARYVILLE,”—Black Rock, draw-
ing, dining, sitting, 3 bedrooms, 2

ervants rooms and garage, usual
5 rs noes Al ly Carrington
& Sealy, or Phone 3619
after 5 p.m. 7.10.50—1in.

ee
SHOP—At Arch Hall Main Road
Apply: F. Seale, Viola Cott, Bush Hall

St. Michael,
25.10,50—'n.

—_—<—$——$—$———$——— ————_—_—_—_

THELAWNY—On Hastings Main Road.
3 Bedrooma each with running water
etc. Trelawny bungalow 2 bedrooms
ne water, sitting and doe rooms
ote. ne 3001. 25.40. 50—In

Neer ee eee nerinaed
“VILLA-GLENN” in Monteith Gardens,
a new stone wall

rooms, three bedrooms, kitchen,

end bath. A spacious enclosed yard
with garage, servants room, toilet and
bath’ and washroom, may be leased
Inspection by appointment, please dia!
3517. 25.10.50—3n

PERSONAL





The public ee hereby warned against

MILDRED
GRANDISON (ne (nee Nienolisy as I do not
responsible

hold myself for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order

signed by me.
Sed. ISAAC GRANDISON,
Arise Village, Prout Hill,

St. Thomas
24.°0.50—21



The public are hereby warned against
civing credit to my wife DULCINA
KING (nee King) as I do not hold my-
celf responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me

Sed KELVIN KING
Kew Rd.,
Bank Hall,
St. Michael
25.10.50



rs)


















PURLIC NOTICES













BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ae ae me











NOTICE NOTICE Barclays Bank
‘S HEREBY GIVEN that it is the y'
NOTICE hvtention of the Vestry of the parish THE PUBLIC is hereby notified that
ALL accounts and Billg concerniry | of St. Lucy in this Island to cawse| from November ist the admission to (DOMINION, COLONIAL & Ovaneen)
Dodds Plantation. Please send to the | te be introduced into the Legisiature| Send Concerts on Hastings Rocks will BARBADOS, B.W.1
Maneger of Seawell Plantation te this Island a Bill to amend the be nine pence instead of six pence. This
21.10.50—6n | Saint Lucy's (Barbados) Loan Act! ‘ncrease is unavoidable due to the iu- R.
PUBLIC SALES et bg EO Se we on ae
NOTICE | Vestry, if they shail think fit to do So. G. C. NICHOALS. Sec’ty





|} to use the moneys raised under the For the Hasting’s Rocks C'tee










———_—————- | I§ hereby given that it is the inten- said emode “Te py 19s
AUCTION tion of the Vestry of the Parish «tf Lc aetgncae Sunes Shaaban ~ wet oc ae Selling uying
Saint Thomas to cause to be tutho- | the present Rectory of the said parish 4.8125 gran Sighta:ta98
BY instruction of the Rev. Worrell, 1 dueed into the House of Assembly of | Dated 23rd October, 1950 4.8175 ‘
wil) sell at St. Matthews Girls’ Schoo) | U8 Island @ Bill to confirm the pow- i CARRINGTON & 4.8225 wv a Se
near HOTHERSAL TURNING Bri-| of the Vestry to sell the property Solicticies Bap the : me «S$ 550
Gay. Sth. at 1 p.m. ¢ weandat ‘ani| cSiled “Glendale” in the said Parish | a ton eh of er tk
shingled house 20x 10 a 8, with shea,| 0 Saint Thomas which is now being | Luey in’ this Island. 4.8240 ee
kitchen, an ouloffice — 10 BE RE. sed as a residence for the Parochiai | ; M10. ea (Min. 4c.) Sight 4.7750
MOVED. it mites cam be sold in ical officer of the Parish and *o| __ i. a 4.8240 (Min. 2/-)
Terms Cash. ARCHER MU Civic Friendly Society Glin. $1.) Cable ead
} Auctioneer, in or towards NOTICE Coupons 4.7
. 21.10.50—5n, | the Purchase of a parcel of land and PARISH OF ST. PETER hs 4.6240 Min, 1/-)
the erection thereon of a dwelling house| 1 /ypplications are invited for thé Scholarships (Min. 12.) Bank of Eng
. JTEMS—One Electric and out offices for the use of the Paro- | office of Parochial Medical office: land Notes 4.76
Refrigerator in working order "Taro | (Mal Medical Officer and ‘to authors: | for the Parish of St. Peter Ap-| 4) NEW YORK
Washing Bachines ‘in, perfect working | t%,,Voety conan into a building | plicants must be registered Medi- pplications are invited for two Chearves on

order. One Electric Toaster and Two
Electric Irons. One New American OU

















|
$ borise the Vestry to apply the net
procestis of such sale

cal practitioners.
| Salary is $260.00 per month plus
| $20.00 for the V.D. Clinic.

or more scholarships offered by |.72 4/10%

pr. Bankers 70 6/10% pr.
the members of The Civic Welfare —

or. de-
meet Drafts70 4/10% pr







Thomas
cease Incubator, ocOP8,_ somatitching 22.10.5030 2 ‘The appointment will take place Friendly Society beginning 1951 to} ;24/10% pr. ca
ATTRACTIVE yd as rat et from 25th March 1951 any second grade school in the | '!% pr. Currency pr.
pet Are NOTICE | 3. Applications stating age and guab- isl ‘oupons 68 4/10% pr.
Scott, Magazine Lane fications etc, must be forwarde:i | 'S and, These scholarships are} so, pr. Silver 20% pr.
i GILFORD’ DUDLEY. MOORE Se Ma ne a aoe on eri) ew shae segues on
3 ren ys or gr of members Seeeuse =
REAL EST. deceased. of - ,
‘ATE pROTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thot, ait | ie ican ae ot ee in oquaitanse circumstances of the| °°/0% pr Bankers = 62 4/10% pr.
Sa; Octuber 1980 ah 2) bom mt tne | eens ny or claim against nng:— abovenamed society, between the Drafts 62 25% pr.
Site. Of fie ondanigned’ Sasien Sts] cit tne & ora eee age rich | Tuesdays from 10.00 a.m. to 3,00) ages of 9 and i2 years. The Sight Drafts 63 1/10% pr.
Bridgetown a Chattel Dwellinghouse| of Saint Michael in this Island who died | scholarships will be awarded on {f j/i0%* Pr. Cable
situate at Constitution Road St |on the 10th day of April 1950, intestate. "Thursdays from 10.00 a.m, to 1.09 hi Fe, SEAGER, Culteney. (98 SHEN pe.
SEO: Mies house con aight eked | cect amare tb nick ae ces ve | pan the results of an examination. Coupons 60 2/10% pr.
side after passing the Park leaving| their claims duly att pews Sairdays from 10,00 a.m. te 12 noon 50% pr, Silver 20% pr.
Bridgetown) Comprising open Vergn-| signed Ernest 5 Reis ron lt BE, apy Signed G. S. CORBIN Form of application can be haa INTERCOLONIAL
dah; Drawing and Dining rooms: two] Messrs Haynes & Griffith, No, 2 Swac Vestry Clerk, at the Society's Office, Swan & ‘*% pr. e%, disc.
Bedrooms; Kitchen; Toilet and suai) Street, Bridgetown, Barbados, Solicitors, 2 io So tin. | High Sts, and should be returned ne — oe saree a
; f 30th a : & .
For further particulars and Copdt- Se .oF Desore ee date Pe proceed to | —_ | by 4 p.m. on Saturday 28th Octo- (Min, 800.) Cable
et Bele. distribute the assets of the deceased | NOTICE ber, 1950. Camons ee. be
ly to: among thi ti ti i | BAHAMA - :
HYTCHINSON & BANFLELD regard only to sugh cleichs. “of which t| si hana Vertes mentions a the St | J. W. MAYNARD, 422.80 * ate
oa st a a oes Reve Bed notice aan £ in part | | Michael's Girls! School will be received | Secretary, Scholarship , ~~ ble :
. . y the undersigned up to 3,00 p.m. on Committee ' JAMAICA
————— er thereof so distributed to any person of | Saturday. 28th October, 1950 481% art
Pr sete g chin — Corner of 2nd | whose debt or claim I shall not then have | Candidates must be the daughters of Sw & High Sts i. “a 25c.) Demand (Min, 28.)
ue leville & Pine Road. For] had notice. Parishioners in straitened circumstances an +.
further particulars. Phone 3177 And all persons indebted to the said 15.10.50—6n ais
36. 10.90-—8n, | estate are requested to settle their in- | Ono must not be lees than eight (0) eens ‘afin, 50 S0b.) Gabbe
. ’ - | nor more n twelve (12) years of age\—— we tes $4.56 or 19/- to £1.
— | debtedness without delay. ines
KENMORE — Strathclyde, a Bungalow | Dated this 5th day of September. 1950, Gn Ue Sige eo, as we be sree En nese
acai a a Birth Certificate which must acco: “MAIL NOTICES
teas SS 704 sq. feet of land, con- ERNEST BERESFORD MARSHALL, | pany each application The above Rates are subject to change
aining verandah, Drawing and Dining| Qualified Administrator of the Estate of | The Entrance Examinations for the without notice
rooms, 4 Bedrooms and all modern con- Gilford 'y¥ Moore, deceased. year 1951 will be hy at the School at MAILS for Quebec and Montreal by the
vealences including garage. Lawn and 6.9.50.—4n. | 9.30 am on 17th November, and 18th|S S. Alcoa Pegasus will be closed a:
spacious yard surrounded by well kept Nayember, 1950 Girls of eight (8) and/| the General Post Office a: ugder:-—
“edges Inspection by phoning 2756 NOTICE under ten (10) years of age will be Parcel and Registered Mails at 8.20,
Cc. N. Taylor. eee Re Eeuate of pepained on Sriday, 17th. November: ena a.m. an the, 25th October 1950 Ze LOSI & FOUND
¥ —2 ris 0 en unde welyv w rdina il t 9.00 u
Sa rae ee pans CHARLES vee SKEETE zeere of ae will ze examined on Sat- | 25 October, 1950 " ia be
The pro} erty kno ry urday, 18th November, 1950 MAILS f St i t; ink
Place", standing on “i228 square feet ‘of NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al}| All candidates to be gxamined should | Antigua; St. Kitts; Wt fhomas and New
land at Qrange Street, Speightstown, St. persone: BAVA opty ony claln ries | Beat the ‘School not tater thun 9.15] York by the 8.8. Fort Townshend will LOST
er, ie above property will be set am je morning e examina-/ be closed at the General Post Office
up for sale by Public Competition at our| Erederick Skeete late of Mile and ® | tion. ax under:— '

Quarter in the parish of Saint Peter
who died in this Island on the 2th
day of January 1906, are hereby re-
quired to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to me Natha oa
Augustus Skeete c/o Messrs. Hutc!
son & Banfield, Solicitors, James Street,
Bridgetown on or before the 30th day
of November 1960, after which date }
shall proceed to distribute the assets
of the said estate among the parties en-
titled thereto having regard to the
cebts and claims only of which I shall
then have had notice and that TI shat!
not be Hable for the assets so distributes
to any person of whose debt or claim
I shall not have had notice at the time
of such distribution.

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

Dated this 4th day of September, 1950,

N. A. SKEETE

fice, James Street,
October, 1950, at 2 p.m. Fee ee er
‘or inspection, apply to Mi
sordan, epection. apply io Mr. C. H. P.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors. -
19.10.50.—8n,



PUBLIC NOTICES



TAKE NOTICE

“BLUE CROSS”
That GENERAL MILK SALES, INC..
“on of the State of Delaware,
ates of America, whose trade
ess address is 19, Rector Strect,

a co
Uni'e
or }







an’ sami tas! to chaan tee the Qualified Administrator of the estate
regi on of @ trade mark in Part “A” of Charles Frederick rn ene
of I. ster in connection with all 7.8.50-—An
food .roducts, including milk, butter,
cheese, sweetened condensed milk, NOTICE

Dated this 23rd day of October 195i Estate of
unsweetened evaporated milk, eva- PRTEE. PATTERSON
porated skimmed milk, condensed Deceased
sweetened skimmed milk, powdered NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all

milk; malted milk, sterilized
sterilized evaporated cream, milk
pounds

persons having any debt or clajms
against the Estate of Peter Patterson
late of Annexe Woodside Gar-
dens, in the of Saint Michael in
this Island wi died in this Island on
the 4th day of June 1950 —- intestate
are requested to send in particul: od
of their cliims duly attested to t

undersigned Marian May Nurse C/o G.
L. W. Clarke & Co. Solicitors, James
Street Bridgetown on or before the
30th day of November 1950 after whicn
date I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the
parties entitled thereto — having regard
enly to such claims of which 1 shall

(skimmed milk and vegetabie
fats) and ice cream and will be en-
titled to register the same after one
month from the 23rd day of October
1956 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to
me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office,
Dated this 23rd day of October 1950
H. WLLLIAMS,

Registrar of —— Marks.
24. 50-—3n

then have had notice and I will not

‘TAKE. E NOTICE. . smeot poe, Aas ibuted - oe peraca. oF
Tat CHARI AND, COMRANY “Ana “el MSertene indebted to the
trade or business address is Anchor] Estate are requested to settle their in-

Mills, Paisley, Glasgow, Scotland has

applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in
ecnnection with yarns and threads . ot
all kinds and will be entitled to re«

i Mable for the assets or any part
debtness without delay.

Dated this 26th day September 1950
MARIAN MAY NURSE
Qualified Administratrix of
tate of Peter Patterson deceased.

the Es-



gister the same after one month from 9.
the (28rd day of October 1950 _ unless gt ,O.50-—4n.,
some person all in the meantime ve

notice in duplicate to me at my office TAKE NOTICE

of opposition of such registration. Inc



hull Street, Manchester, emery has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of -Register m
connection with Piece goods wholly or
mainly of cotton or rayon and articies
made from such piece goods including
sheets, pillow caPdés, bolster cases,
blankets, and articles’ of clothing and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 23rd day ot
October 1950 unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in du-
plicate to me at my office of opposi-

milk, malted milk, sterilized cream,
sterilized evaporated cream, milk com-
rounds (skimmed milk and vegetabix
fats) and ice cream and will be er-
titled to register the same after one
month from tie 23rd day of October
1950 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate io
me at my office of opposition of sucn
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.
Dated this 23rd Gay of October 19}\'
WILLIAMS,

trade mark can be seen on application GLORIA
at my office. H. WILLIAMS, That GENERAL MILK SALES, INC.., |
Registrar of Trade Marks. a corporation of the State of Delaware,
* '24.19.50—3n, | United States of America, whose
trade or business address is 19 Rector
~~ | Street, New York, State of New York,
United States of | America has ap-
TAKE NO I ICE plied for the registration of a trade mark
in Part “A” of Register in conmection
REXWEAR with all food products, inetuding milk,
Th D. MARSHALL & COMPANY butter, cheese, sweetened condensed
LIMITED, British Co ny, whee milk, unsweetened evaporated milk,
ead tat ‘i sabena da 17 Mins- | CV@porated skimmed milk, condensed
le or eeneeA A sweetened skimmed milk, powdered



tion of such registration. The trade
mark can be seen on application at Registrar’ ot ba oo, Be
my office 50—
Dated this 23rd hy, of { October 1950.
Registrar of Trade Marks, TAKE NOTICE
. . in



FAVORITA
That GENERAL MILK SALES, Inc.,
TAKE NOTICE a corporation of the State of Dela-
) aphag eal States yi Pinar i0e waens
” rade or ness address is B ec~
FLEISCH s COR- tor Street, New York, State of New
That STANDARD IN! York, United States of ‘America has ap-
PORATED, a corporation organized) pied’ for the registration of a trade
and existing under the laws of the/ mark in Part "A" of Register in con-
State of Delaware, whose trade OF! nection with all food products, in-
business is 595 Madison Avenue, New| ciuding milk, butter, cheese, sweeten-
York, United States of America has 4P-| ed condensed milk, unsweetened eva-
plied for the registration of a trade! porated milk, evaporated skimmed
mark in Part “A” of in gon-| milk, condensed sweetened skimmed

Register

nection with all kinds of foods and in-
gredients of foods and will be entitied
to register the same after one month
from the 23rd day of October 1950 un-
less some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration.
The trade mask can be seen on appli-
cation at my office.

Dated this 23rd day of October 1950,

milk, powdered milk, malted milk, stert-
lised cream, sterilized evaporated cream”
milk compounds (skimmed milk ana
vegetable fats) and ice cream and wil!
be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 23rd
day of October 1950 unless some per-
son shall in the meantime give notice
in Soe to me at my Office of fps
position of neh registration.







H. WILLIAMS, trade mark ae be seen on applica-
Sens pear crea ‘ated "his tard day of October 1950.
Registrar of Trade Marks.
TAKE NOTICE 2410003
«‘Tex-made”’ z
That DOMINION TEXTILE COM- TAKE NOTICE

PANY LIMITED, a corporation of the} That J & P. COATS LIMITED, 9

Dominion of Canada, whose trade cr| British Company, whose trade or bus’-
business address is 710, Victoria Square,| "ess address is Ferguslie Works, Pais-
Montreal, Canada has applied for the | l¢y, Glasgow, Scotland has applied

fer the registration of a trade mark it
Pert “A” of Register in connection
with yarns and threads of all kinds
and will be entitled to register the
seme after one month from the 2ard
day of October 1950 unless some per-
son shall in the meantime give notice

registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in connection with
all textile fabrics and materials and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 23rd day o1
October 1950 unless some person shali
in the meantime give notice in duph-

24.10. 50-—in.

TAKE NOTICE

MARSHALL FABRICS

24D. 5O—sn







‘TAKE NOTICE



CAT AND NINE LIVES That D. MARSHALL & COMPANY
That UNION CARBIDE AND CARBON | LIMITED, a British Company, whose
CORPORATION a corporation organ-| trade or business address is 17,
ised and existing under the laws ot] Minshull Street, Manchester, Englend
the State of New York, United States has applied “for the registration of
of America whose trade or business} trade mark in Part “A” of
address is 30 East, 42nd Street, New| Register in connection with Piece
York, New York, United States ot| goods whoily or mainly of cotton

America has applied for the registration

or rayon and articles made from
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register

such piece goods including sheets, pil-

m connection with electric dry bat-| low cases, bo! ar «6cases|, «byankpts, |
teries and will be entitled to regir-| and articles of clothing and will be |
ter the same after one month from| entitled to register the same after on«



the 23rd day of October 1950 untess| month from the 23rd day of October
some person shall in the meantime| 1980 unless some person shall in the
give notice in duplicate to me at my] meantime give notice in duplicate to
office of opposition of such registration | me at my office of opposition of suct
The trade mark can be seen on appii registration The trade mark car be
cation at my office seen on application at my office
Dated this 23rd @ay of October 1950 Dated this 23rd day of October 1950
H. WILLIAMS H. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Marks Registrar of Trade Marks
24.10. 50-—3n. } 4 1p W-3

cate to me at my office of opposition| in duplicate fo me at my office of “DEANE HOLLOW"—St. Lucy
of such registration. The trade mark ee PA eater att eycticglion A pretty Mttle country home GERM MOTOILS
can be seen on application at my with living room, dining room, Obtai
oe at my office ee une eitatten, aieberuntet nmable in detergent grades or straight mineral.
Dated this 23rd day of October 195),| Dated this 23rd ee: “se tate ea rooms, 2 garages, storerooms — from —
H, WILLIAMS, Th.) etc, Stone construction With
Registrar of Trade Marks Registrar of Trade Marks wallaba roof shingles. Fertile CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.



Fiease apply to my office for applica-
tion forms during office days and hours.
FRASER,

Parcel Mail at 12 noon on the 26th
October 1150, |

Registered Mail at 2,00 p.m, and Ordin- SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series V 2266

rk -to the Vestry, 3. m, ber, | Binder please return same to Advocate
Cle: e a ae 1 a at 3.00 p.m, on the 26th October j Adis. ‘Dept $F .10 oo cin
21.10.50.—5n,





GOVERNMENT NOTICE

STATEMENT SHOWING AMOUNTS DUE TO ALL PRODUCERS OF CANE PER TON IN
RESPEOT OF SPECIAL PREFERENCE AND MOLASSES CESS PAYMENTS MADE TO
SUGAR AND FANCY MOLASSES PRODUCERS IN 1950

PRODUCERS OF SUGAR PRODUCERS OF FANCY
MOLASSES







AMOUNT PAYABLE PER TON





CANE
| PARISH, Factory or Special ; Factory or
Plantation, Prefer- Molasses Total, Plantation. Cess.
ence, Cess.
©. €. ¢,
St. Michael .., | Lower Estate 46.25 5.95 52.20 Belle 7.57
Warrens +. 42.00 5.39 47.39
Christ Church .. | Searles 42.00 5.40 47.40 Frere Pilgrim 6.17
Gibbons 7.03
Newton . 6.93
Spencers 6.29
St. George ., | Bulkeley 45.50 5.85 51.35 Fair View 6.84
| St. John .. | Colleton* ‘ $1.75 ea 31.75 cug yi a 6.91
» Cuinea - 44.25 6.74 49.96 -} Colleton 44 6.48
Lemon Arbor ., 42.00 5.40 47.40 Kendal nt 7.13
Pool 41.75 5.38 47.13 Monerieffe 6.78
St! Joseph .. | Andrews ye 40.00 6.17 45.17 Andrewst 6.67
Joes River 37.50 4.84 42.34
| St. Philip .» | Carrington 45.00 5.80 50.80 Harrow 6.98
Edgecumbe 45.25 5.83 51.08
Foursquare 44.75 5.77 50.52
Oldbury 44.50 8.73 50,23
Three Houses 44.75 5.77 50.52
| St. Thomas Applewhaites .. 45,50 5.87 61.37
t. Wilton* ., 31.75 a 31.75
Vaucluse 44.25 5.70 49.95
St. James Porters pa 41.25 5.33 46.58
Sandy Lane... 41.75 5.36 47.11 Sandy Lanet 7.40
St. Lucy .. | Fairfield 42.75 5.52 48.2%
Spring pau 42.25 5.45 47.79
St. Peter Haymans 42.50 5.47 47.97
St. Andrew Rruce Vale 39.25 5.07 44.32
Haggatts 38.50 4.96 43.46
| Swans... ve 37.50 4.83 42.33





*Museovado Plantation



FURNITURE REMOVED’ WITH





FOR YOUR INSURANCE











ST : ‘aNDrew p. suzrrano |j/% Dont wonder about this
AS" a Tienes 18 RURNITURE

ATC) v4

It is Nicer
Than You Think

Streamlined Vanities; Stoois:
Bedsteads and Morris Chairs and
Settees—Tub caned 3 and 5-piece

Extra care taken
Removal.
Personal

of Furniture








Supervision,

E
GAS HOTPLATE



Estimate freely given. Dial 3309 Suites—Radio; Becker and ieee,

loped Tables—Wardrobes, ‘es-

BARBADCS FURNITURE REMOVER Just what you have been wate end" ieoed Preaeos:
Codrington, Britton’s X Rd. \ waiting for. . . . ‘ os Couches







Get one from your
GAS SHOWROOM

ORIENTAL

GOODS! (Articulos)
CUROIS, JEWELLERY,
SILKS, (Se Habla Espanol)

THANIrS






Dining, Lunch and Kitchen ‘Va-
bles—China; Bedroom and Kitch
en Cabinets—Larders,; Waggon,
Sideboards; Buffets—-Tea Troileyo:
Liquor Cases.

Mahogany and other Desks, wich
Fiat; Roll and sloping tops;
Upright and Arm Chatrg with
caned of solid seats.

ALL AT MONEY SAVING
PRICES

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street.





| REAL ESTATE |
JOHN
MM.

BLADON

AF.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

































ee ,
| Your Caf deserves the best Oil you can obtain.
We recommend........




















ground of over 24% acres planted
around the house with shrubs
and trees, remainder cane

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
Gasolene Service Station — Trafalgar St.



MAXWELL'S COAST—Limited
selection of building sites in this
superior, residential area

PINE ROAD—Very
building plot of 12,618








desirable
sq. it







A SPECIAL GENERAL MEETING

will take place at the ¥.M.C.A. (WAKEFIELD)
Pinfold Street, on WEDNESDAY, 25th inst., at 4.30 p.m.
ALL MEMBERS ARE ASKED TO ATTEND

AGENDA
1, NEW RULE%. 2, EDUCATION CLASSES.
These New Rules may be seen at Our Office any Evening
between 4 p.m. and 6 p.m.

CHRISTIE SMITH,
. General Secretary.
22.10.50.—2n.






with pleasant surroundings

We are always pleaned to assist,
without obligation, with our
Real Estate problems

|














REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

| PLANTATIONS BUILDING

| Phone 4640




|
BARBADOS CLERKS’ UNION



!
ee Necessities teint acetate imei nnn















































































PAGE SEVEN
GOVERNMENT NOTICES
VACANT POST OF REGISTERING OFFICER, 8ST. PHILIP.

Applications are invited for the vacant post of Registering Officer,

St. Philip from persons resident in that parish.

The post is non-pensionable and terminable at a month’s notice
Salary at the rate of $600 per annum.

Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Seoretary’s “
| Office not later than the 3ist of October, 1950.

on either side.



DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT ta ‘

Road Closed.

Highway No. 2 is closed to traffic at Baxters Bridge ,St. Andrew. £ {
25.10.50—2n,



Vacant Post of Tugmaster, Trinidad Government Marine

Service

Applications are inviteq for the post of Tugmaster, Trinidad



* 25.10.50—2n, 777;

Government Marine Service, Port Services Department.

Candidates must be in possession of a Certificate of Competency —
as Home Trade Master Mariner issued by the Government of Trini-
dad or by the Marine Board of Jamaica, or a certificate of equal
or superior value issued by a competent authority in the United
Kingdom or in any part of the Commonwealth.
not essential, that candidates should have had experience»in the

management and manoeuvring of tugs.

The commencing salary will be according to experience in the “%
scale $2,400—120—$2,880 per annum.
allowance of $25 per mensem is payable on the salary of $2,400
per annum and $30 per mensem on salary in excess of $2,400 per

annum,

Shore quarters are not provided but in the case of officers re-
cruited overseas, a cash allowance equal to the difference between
10 per cent of the officer’s salary and the rent paid by him is pay-
able to an officer who rents unfurnished quarters; in the case of an ~~
officer who rents furnished quarters an allowance equal to differ- ~
ence between the actual rent paid and the aggregate of 10 per
cent of salary and five per cent of the annual value of furniture sup-

plied in Government quarters is payable.

officer,

Free second class passages will be provided on first appoint-
ment for the officer and his family not exceeding five persons: in
Subject to review at any time and not as a permanent right of
the officer, free passage on leave after a minimum tour, not exceed-
ing the cost of normal sea passages to the place of recruitment will
be provided for the officer, his wife and children subject to a maxi-

all.

mum of three adult fares.

The successful candidate will be appoitited on probation for
two years in the first instance, subject to his passing a medical
and will be required to contribute to the Provident

examination,
Fund.

Applications giving full particulars of qualifieations and experi -
ence, together with certificates and testimonials should be addressed
to the Honourable the Colonial Secretary, Trinidad,

not later than the 14th of November,

25.10.50.—2n,

Allowances in both cases - =
are subject to a maximum of $50 per mensem for a married officer
whose family resides with him, $30 per mensem for a married officer
whose family is not residing with him and $20 per mensem for a single

It is desirable, but

A commuted overtime *. 4%

to reach him



























“i







7
ioe:

-
2
eeess

n



ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM
ANTWERP & AMSTERDAM
ms. “DELFT 17th, 2ist, October
A Vessel 28ti., October. Ist November.
SAILING FROM sae am
& DOVE

he s. “ORANJESTAD Moth, Novem-
er
SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO
GEORGETOWN,
ms. “HERCTLIA" 24th, October.
s.s. “COTTICA" 30th. October,

SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND
MARACAIBO CITY
ms. “HEYA 24th, October.
SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM
m.s, “ORANJES/TAD" 20th, October.
4. P. MUSBUN, SON &@ OO LTD



Canadian National Steamships

—-.
*
SOUTHBOUND 3
enue pears Sails Arrives Sails -
ontreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados “
LADY RODNEY 18 Oct 16 Oct 16 Oct, 28 Oct 2% Oct, *
CANADIAN CRUISER 23 Oct. 27 Oct 7 Nov. 7 Nov. 5
LADY NELSON i Nov 4 Nov 6 Nov 16 Nov Ié Nov.
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR “) Nov. le Nov 2t Nov 24 Nov. q
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 23 Nov. 27 Nov 7 Dec. / Dee. ’
LADY RODNEY - 2 Dee 4 Dee 13 Dee j4 Dec
LADY NELSON - 19 Dee, 2. Dee 30 Dee 2h Dee, ‘
LADY RODNEY 17 Jan 19 Jan 2u Jan 20 Jan. —
LADY NELSON ~ 1 Feb ¢ Peb 12 Feb, 13 Feb,
{
NORTHBOUND <<
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives gait
Barbados Barbados Boston St. John, eae
LADY RODNEY .. +» f Nov Mt Mov, 21 Nov. —
LADY NELSON .. 2 Nov 30 Nov 16 Dee, a
LADY RODNEY 25 Dee 27 Dee. i Jan, eal
LADY NELSON 11 Jan 13 Jan. 23 Jan, “t
LADY RODNEY 1G Feb, 12 Feb. 22 Feb.
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S.S. “OREGON STAR” Liverpool . 20th Oct. ith Nov.

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Sailing to Trinidad and La Guaira on the
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§ PAGE EIGHT
MCC Open Australian) MC.C-West |
Tour In Fine Fashion





Sheppard Scores First Century

(Our Loudon

THE MCC won the first victory

a two-day mateh at

fixture.

tour in
opening

One-Day Match at Northam
Result: Drawn—MCC 329 fo

; & declared; (Sheppard 117.
Parkhouse 86)
W. Australia County XI 11:
fer 7.

The MCC made no attempt ‘«
force a victory bid in this their
first match of the Australian tour
Instead, after they had lost th
toss and had been sent in by thy
opposing captain, they concen-
trated on getting as much battin
practice as possible, both Shep
pard and Parkhouse showin;
excellent form. The opposition
was not strong and a comparabk
match would have been the We:
Indies against a Minor Countie
XI.

To Sheppard went the honow
of scoring the first century of the
tour in Australia. He batted jus
short of three hours and against
bowlers of little real ability he
had never once seemed in difficul-
ty. His departure came shortly
after he had completed his hut-
dred when he walked yards dowr
the pitch to one of the slow
bowlers and was easily stumpeci

But although Sheppard’s innings
had been full of confidence, he
was nevertheless overshadowed
by Parkhouse who in a stay o
less than two hours mastered the
bowling from the word go. Hi:
display was reminiscent of the‘
in the second innings of the sec-
ond Test at Lord’s when he scorec
48 in really grand style. On this
eccasion he nearly doubled ni:
Lord’s total, scoring 86, and his
departure could only be attributec
to a desire to let some of his othe:

colleagues have a knock.

Disappointment

The failure of Denis Compton
was rather a disappointment t
the crowd who had come in the
hope of seeing some “fireworks’
But Denis, as so frequently hap-
pens when there are alread)
plenty of runs on the score-board
never looked happy and was wut
for only seven.

Brown, McIntyre and Dewes all
made quick runs against the
nondescript attack but when the
declaration came there was neve.
really much chance of forcing <
win,

Warr, Brown and Berry all
bowled well, Warr taking the firs!
wicket of the tour when he clean
bowled W. Australia’s openin
batsman, Doherty, in his first
over.

McIntyre behind the stumos
had a hand in three dismissals
and showed that he«is going to
be a very good deputy’ for Evans

Second Match—Two-Day

Game at Perth
Result; MCC won by an in-
nings and 149 runs,

i MCC 369 for 4 dec. (Simpson
109, Compton 76, Parkhouse 79
retired hurt).

W. Australia Colts 103 (Warr 4
for 33) and 117 (Compton 4
for 8).

Against a team of youngsters
including ‘Boy’ Buggins, a 15 year-
old wicket-keeper, who is spoket.
of as being another Oldfieid, the
MCC scored their first victory o
the tour in decisive fashion, The
result however was no more than
should have been expected of them.

The MCC made an excellent
start, Warr bowling Rutherfore
with the first ball of the match
But Warr apart the MCC attack
did not look as dangerous as i
might have done and it was the
nervousness of the batsman ar
much as the accuracy of the MCC
bowling which accounted for the
dunch-time score of 65 for six,

The MCC spinners were unabl«
to extract any real life from the
pitch and for half an hour afte!
the interval they were held up
while two of the Colts’ tail-enders
added sixteen valuable runs, Then
Eric Hollies, who had previously
not had any success came in to
finish off the innings, taking three
wickets for an average of ten
apiece,

There was far more life about
the MCC batting than the bowling
and both Sheppard and Simpson
who opened the innings were in
great form. Bruce Harris, the
Evening Standard cricket writer
who is out in Australia, describec
their partnership as “the slaughter
of the innocents” and that appears
‘to have been a fair description of
what took place,

Opening Stand

They shared in an opening stand
of 126 before Sheppard, who had
obviously had enough, walked



(Teeyil i De Mt Every Time

Wien THE



WAS A SWELL BON'T MUMBLE!

GOOP WIFE DINNER: TAKE THE MARBLES
CAN'T HEAR OUT OF YOUR
WHAT HUBBY MOUTH !!

SAYS, IT'S

BECAUSE
( ACCORDING

TO HER)

HE MUMBLES~~



But WHEN

HE CAN'T
HEAR~THAT'S
| DIFFERENT!

My Ws





SYNDICATE, ine. WORL



scoring rate than that

SPEAKING

Correspondent)

LONDON, Oct. 20.
of their Australian
Perth after having drawn the

D. COMPTON
almost his old self again.

seems to be

iown the pitch as he had done in
he previous match, and got him-
elf stumped,

Simpson ran to his century in
wo hours which included a six
nd seven fours, and with Park-
1ouse at the other end and also in
dventurous form, the attack came
n for severe punishment.

The following morning the on-
jaught continued with Denis
ompton, who had been written
ff by at least one Australian critic
ts a spent force, playing the lead-
ng role. Showing less sign of his
ree trouble than he had done at
ny time in England last summer,
ie rapidly passed from his over-
right 26 to his half century, which
vas made in 57 minutes—a quicker
achieve
vy Parkhouse.

He took his total to 76 at slightly
ess than one a minute before
ailing to get hold of one from
yorringe the Colts’ fast bowler
md slashing it into the hands of

A Yonic

His innings had been a great
onic for the MCC even allowing
or the fact that it had been made
against only very average opposi-
ion, He had shown all his former!
ability to dash audaciously down
he pitch and produced every shot,
‘rom the famous Compton ‘reper-|
toire’,

Parkhouse, when he had reached
79 and was apparently well-set
for his first century of the tour,
was forced to retire with a slightly
sulled musele at the back of the
leg. Fortunately the injury did
not prove serious and he was able
to report fit for the next MCC
game,

At 369 for 4, Skipper Freddy
Brown decided to call it a day and
ifter lunch the Colts began their
second innings, obviously with the
intention of playing for a draw.

Equally obviously, Brown had
decided this match was not going
to end in a draw and gave himself
long spells of bowling before tea,
during which he claimed two
wickets Brian Close took his
first wicket of the tour and Warr
who had previously dismissed
Rutherford, the opening batsman,
in his first spell, claimed a second
victim,

After tea play was inter-upted
for two or three minutes during
discussions about Berry using the
umpire—-a large man of wide girth
—to conceal him in his twisting
run-up to bowl.

Crowd Yelled

The umpire talked to Brown
who, after the conversation, did
not appear to take any action,
During the delay, the crowd
yelled for play to be continued.

When Berry bowled again
there was no change in his run-
up. The umpire tried standing
a few paces back, but then re-
turned to his place close to the

wicket and Berry again dodged
behind that broaq back before
he bowled.

Any hopes the Colts may have
had of hanging on after the tea
interval were quickly dispellea
when Brown tossed the ball to
Compton. The Middlesex and
England right-hand batsman and
left-arm bowler immediately
found a spot and the Colts could
find no answer to his tantalising
slows. In a spell of 79 balls, he
took 4 for 8 and the M.C.C. had
scored their first, and only to be
expected, victory,

In this match McIntyre again
kept well, taking part in four
dismissals in the second innings.













x sain tHat Y// wnat DID you say2

LIZEZTTIZZ,.

THE M

D RIGHTS RESERVEL

renh'sh r t i
Edwards no

Extras

Tote ifor 4 wkts) 207











YES! WHAT'S

Australaa

| Match Draawn |

F Our Own Correspondent)

PERTH Crac..Ef GROUND
Oct, 24.

The four-day matckr= betweer
the M.C.C. and Westerrm Aystralia
ended in a draw.

The M.C.C, made 433% tyns fon
9 wickets declared in thelr first
innings and 121 runs form 3 wickets
declared in their secome
Western Australia’s semores were

First innings 236, secommd innings
207 for 4 declared,

M.C.C. Second loniemmes
R. T. Simpson ¢ Dunn b Hewambert 12
D Sheppard b Rigg 33
W.G +t arkhor use ec Edwards @ Dinn 40
D, C. Compten not out 35
J. G Dewes not out 1
Total (for 8 wk tos 121

BOWLING ANALYSIS
0. mM. k w

Dunn 0 _
Puckett 9 4 39 o
Herbert 6 a 4 i
Riga 4 1 6 1
WEST AUSTRALIA Secommed Innings

Herbert ¢ Compton b Railey °
Carmody c Simpson b Close 22
Landon ce Bailey b Close 20

Charlesworth retired hurt 28

92
38

Outridge c Evans b Close

not out

Fe fl ch 10

= 3%; 3s
—201
BOWLING ANALYS=1IS
I 0. tT Rt w.
Bailes i = il i
Clase 13 & ol 3
Wright 1 z 4 @
Brown 5 oe 18 o
Compton 6 > 0 o

2nd. Div. Crie het

| Pichutenk
Scores 2 76

THE eighth series of tae Secon 4
Division Cricket begar=w oon the
various grounds last Sa Mhurday.
Police, in their mate=th against
Combermere at the Schow
grounds batted first anc=& knocke<
up 241. Their <.rst innie=egs closec
at 4.20 p.m, B. Kinch scored a
brilliant 69 while §. Howsan| made
51 and F, Sealy 40 not out,



In reply Combermere haye lost
two first innings wicke=ts for 39
runs. Bowling for Comanbemeire
Richards took four wickets for 53
runs and C, Collins two for 49,

At Bank Hall Enm=epir met
Harrison College. Emg=ire were
first to bat and scored 114, Top -
scorers were W. Almstreong 32, C
Prescod 18, S, P. G, Eeckles 18
and M, Taitt 17.

Bowling for College Câ„¢ Jarke took
live for 27, M. Warner three for
22 ard G. Foster one for 32, In
their first innings Colle=ge are 32
for the loss of four wickets

Clarke has so far topsex-ored with
13.

For Empire C. Beckle=ss took twro
for four runs, S, Rudder one for
nought and F. Francisss one far
seven. \

Pickwick played Y-TEM.PC., at
the College grounds. Pickwick
won the toss and baectted frst
They were 276 for the Bloss of five
wickets. L. Cheeserman, whe
seored 74 not out, gave the best
batting performance foma: the day.

were all bewled out fesr 8) runs
Mr. L. Jones knocked w gp 23, while
F. Mayers made 23 reset out. M.
Phillips, who made 14%, was the
only other batsmen to reach}
aouble figures,

For Carlton
five for 17, E. Burke tl
‘our ana C, Cox two for seven |
Carlton in reply have lost seven |
of their first innings ~wewickets for,
116 runs, F. StC, Hutchinson. 1s

for|

F, Edghill scored 13 and

Yard and Warner took one each
for 25, 28 and 12 respee=tively,
The results are as fok Lows; —

POLICE v COMBERES MERE
Police — 24E -

Empire — 11 <4
(for 4 wicke=ts)—33

PICKWICK v Y, ME _P.(,
Pickwick (for 5 wickerets)—276.

FOUNDATION y C&S RLTON
Foundation — 80
Carlton (for 7 wicke-“®s)—~116.

College



eared hoe ope By jee Ffatlo




ATTER:



— Carit« t

S, Edvewarls took)

45 not out, while C. Ko=annay ane |

4a
respectively.
Walcott so far is the most
successful bowler, He tok two!
wickets for 16 runs— (Qraham,|

Combermere (for 2 w#ekels)——30 |

EMPIRE v HARRISON “COLLEGE!

BARBADOS ADVUCATE



Commonwealth (Trinidad Still Leads
j re ;
Record Fourth Win In Chess Games
ROMBAY, Oct, 24 m Gar Cin Geen neteerst
Che Commonwealth Touring om Fr ee eee aoe
Team to-day recorded their fourth GEORGETOWN, B.G. Oct. 24.

successive victory

At the close of play on Manday
Fina’? scores

nigh!, Trinidad maintained a lead
cver B.G., in the Chess Congress
with an aggregate of nine and a
half points. BG., had eight and a

wert
Commonwealth 209 and 204 for
eght wickets declared,
Services’ Eleven 85 and 115

The spinners George Tribe of|half, and Barbados six
Australia and Sonny Ra nadhin Barker of BG., drew level with
uw the West Inclies agaim had %}) enassington of Trinidad for the
goul cay, Tribe claiming thr I sdiviiual championship, both
for 38 in the Services’ ae storks ‘aving four and a half points
eee and Ramadhin four for CBee of Barbados was a close
The Indian Yest player Achi-|— ee Wen four
kari amd Ramdev brougint the! , The Consultation game betwee:

score from the over met 2) for} Barbados and Trinidad whieh be-
wo 44 for three before Achi-| gan Saturday night ended on
kari fell to a “Chinaman ’ for 13.; Monday in a draw in Barbados’
Rama@ev (22) and Gadwere} favour. the question of which team
(34) aeided 44 for the fourth} wil) meet B.G., who won the Con-
wicket, but after Ramdev’s dis-|suitation series at the last Con-

missal by Worreil, the last six| ones. ras _settl ahs
wickets fell after lunch for the etn idan selec" by. tossing

iti runs 0 3.
idditioam of 27 runs in 40 minute. Monday's’ xewulte:

WOES SORE Ce yin * a Brassington of Trinidad
! with Pratt of Trinidad.

i rena Gilkes of Barbados beat Ogle
Cricket at Park Tomorrow |of B.G

The Travellers XI will engage} Walton of Barbados beat Graa-
a Police XI in a cricket matcn| mum of Barbados.
to be played at Queen’s Park io- Barker of BG.
morrow and the following Thurs-| Trinidad.

io

drew



beat Quashie oi

day.
the ‘Travellers XI are as fol- } ~ h 3
lows: H. Sealy, C. Wood, M.'Taitt, W.
M. P. Cric\'ow (Capt); E. Cr nt} Bonnett, G. Springer, H. Holder
(Vice-Capt.); 9,.C. Rox: - Blake

iN



T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

i







SEA VIEW
(GUEST HOUSE

Chances to win Thousands



of DoMars. 2/- gives you thes:
ten ehances, You get them HASTINGS, BARBADOS
through Barbad T Cc) ,
ie Sonia EXCELLENT CUISINE
Run By FULLY STOCKED BAR
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY RATES: $5.00 per Day &
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Thi Dea foe ee Inclusive)
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JOHNSON'S HARDWARE Mrs. W. S. HOWELu



Are you afraid to meet a ghost?
or Goblin, friends dare you make
boast?

What is the thing that scares you
most?

Come join us Hallowe'en

at Y.MP.C.

Saturday, 28th October, at 9 p.m.

WITCHES! GOBLINS! HOUSE
OF HORRORS! FORTUNES!
ETC. ETC,

Meet at Y.M.P.C., don't be late,
For with sometiing or other
You have a date.






Other good scores we=re by G. Vo Tree Cee eenem dette

Moore, who knocked wap 57, and ‘ id

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Mint Sauce,
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Meat Gravy.
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The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.49 a.m,
Sun Sets: 5.39 p.m.
Moon (Full) October 25
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 3.07 a.m., 2.47
p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codriigten) nil
Total for Month to yester-

day: 8.81 ins,
Temperature (Max) 85.0 °F
Temperatare (Min) 71.5 °F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.N.E. (3 p.m.) E.
Wind Velocity 9 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.927
(3 p.m.) 29.823

What’s On Today

Arts and Crafts Embroidery
Exhibition, Queen’s Park
at 9 a.m.

Cinema,
Plantation Yard, Chris:
Church at 7.30 p.m.

Police Band at St. Peter's
Almshouse at 7.45 p.m.







‘Pte

LE FOSSSSO ELE EOP LEI L GSE ELE L OPO OC Oe

é

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CLUB
+
COLOMBIE

Welcome
and
Good Luck

+

We extend
a cordial invitation
to the officers
and passengers
to lunch, dine and swim

a
FOUR WINDS

+
St. Peter

3arbados



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>diiaidia j Iclakxrr IS 195 V Barbados a^uocate • 1LUSTRALIA WILL NOT VISIT W.I. Cabinet Discusses ffiiftficring Scientist P% P9k Had JSo Secrets H mipful T€ Russians CONDON, October 24. [B arm S MISSING Bhtiah atom scientist, Bruno '*>:fl Po^KUcorvo, had no secrets which the Bussians 3i>t 1'QC tinot 4-ICDW already, quarters close to the Govern *&*&tmr,&8aHldhere in London to day. Government cir <^rnvBj?r^T!:horefore notfrr*atly concerned at reports : '* ifl'fi'toftftlgbt be in Moscow, these sources added. -* f ?rjrnj Miiusler Clement. Alt lee who has been kepi Ir :r UTI.'BV tttcjl the latest d.-'v^lopnu-nts in ihc OW, in I I %  "* (taSttdlr ^y Mnmoned -JL mee-tJnf. of his cabinet to-day. *"* nifMii I rollers had to bresaak other engagements to net It II It w believex! that the Pontecorvo affair was JHSWI ^SfTgtf ilorniiillii. but the? moeiin;; was noi summoned E'osluturope Wssca^dentln IvftisTveienlhing J-w IP+PMSAYS ^fe'.^^^QBN. Oct. 24 AHIIlVd S TO-IIA. WesWa>n fl s>bo>-: E Assembly of tin. I-Tpe declared here It rocot day Eu rope %  .r-"^, ""o^iKfc n all fields." *.M *'kl ', t 'W7Wlndcoulrt fail %  %  etk* valQMit Europe h : J ,"??* Kon-iHjn' the centre of U.7 u W'Ui*wnn HV said. .U r liwiu naU'hi: althoukth big g"JB arjiu u t he pat h to •*.' oti|flri|i >(M Europe he rer'?l4.i i> xr^KJdw Uiai Uitsu difriu "Hdiuc a oilsdi-u it be overcome I i: .vj I, ii j ipsement could 1**L''iWaOtl Id lira not possible lo J*}enoaBim now:) foe big problems **"loiiC'n. tefeiirp %  *•*** ha*rfh,i Leen passed on t'j *£ itthif rrn nRoir iiauons of the ai i; ?-'i prnch Foreiii.i !"WW Me9*Ht9ui. laH here today. *"I ilv nit v;illa\l in* these Govern* all: nalff itij tue pum before JMM ** %  i*t a b-nen the Atlantic '*>•<*: Dfftn-<^ Ministers will meet 7 *H*Wollnni fiAd the spoacesnu;. *• .M. —Reutrr %  l vlTw(KK! Disappear ^ il In II !. Kitts .^ 5LAND& Oct. 24 l * ii> tin *>>(*• are invaaetitfl!' •*' UJ ri ft* o lsx*>nince on the * iv h M il %  ) onctals—a Public '"%  '" tae*va Drausj*taiB-i' 1 ^Ha*: TnTUfS*aTaM a Worles In* 'sinSffte^i iaa-w [*ild to i-laim a =" ^el irn iHt alcW TrtnWad provid! 'f" Inilwlin fr-TirOwenunant on the" %  itn piiuini'iificic ( hi appointment lerVufti if. AAA^uSl and the InWna iitonrn iili* of St Lucia fail — ia n w ci6 iirrn n ip to his work on 0 *'.-lhdbfTlsniM.iWr. domestic matters took up of its time. Secunt> Cksn Harwell, Briftiin's ntomlr eacairh atalion whore the I tali"" ianttst (foi k.-.i. wei saeeilDii authority (D-daj to ai this locked and deserted house hi nearby Abinajioii More quefli'OTU about Pootecrorvo's receDI disappearanoa With r.u vlto .ma 1 children in nnlandl mir lo be asked in Parltumc il I to-morrow includinaj at request t<. the Government to reveal whit! land ol work iie wa? dolnr: n Harwell. MoveanenU Catetked A report from Helsinki ataWi 1 that the Finn sh polite werf trying to check to-day the move TOtntt of the missing British ;itcm:r scienlisl Professor Bum' IVitecorvQ and his family aftet ^hey landed at Hebunki on Sapttmber 2. Finnish inyu ries made at threquest of t*he British Consul .JI" a.iced at establishing whet hoi the family travelled by car or •maya or omnibus from the aklrport after landing from Stockholm. Johannes V.rolnlncn. Min ste< of tie Interior who is directing apolico Invssrtiartlona, Bald th;.t ihe Poniecorvos did not take bus into toi Some airport artsandanl'' beIttvtd 'hey missed the Bui whga the Professor was detained by immigration authorities because. iMaad no Finnish papers. One new-paper here reported that the family travelled Into Helsinki in a black Buick car •but another report tnod lo attach little eradence to the other report berauae It did not descnle oi liive the name of the Daasengei \vh was sale! lo have heard otu of Pontecorvo's lioys sav : "Are wi in Russia daddy'" Ministry < %  the Interior officials seemed WOT ried because they hud no record of Pontecorvo's living in Fin land or having left. Only the doi of their arrival was recorded. Evening newspapers said "It II someshat embarrassing for the' pollfe not to he able to explain where they have gone to" Heutsr'a Stockholm correspondenl retaortad thai' Uie Swedish Aliens Commission to-day began to investigate why Mrs Pontecorvo was allowed t<> lesfM Sweden with only a temporary Swed'sh passport. This temporary pass was issued in Rome and was valid for only on* iourney into Sweden Immigration ofllciab should have withdrawn it a* soon aa sh' BtTfrtd. She would then >. iTtfl U OffDanan Psttaporl MWI rroving her Swedish nat.otiallty —Rrwtrr Would Clash N.Z. INKR -CULOMBII'. i Bmlndufor toe fir> Al Jolson Dies PLAYING CARDS SAN FRANCISCO. O-t. 31 Jazz s ngei Al Jolson last night. Me had recentl) isturnsd from ling loops' In K be used or set aside at will," the Secretary General said chat with General Mi rOkya % %  '! route Born In St. Petersburg on May 26, 1SB6. the ton of a Russian Jew. he emigrated to America at an early age with his parents. His real name tM Aaa Yolaofl He died unegpeetedl) with n %  pup Oil hil lips -Tell Truman ha gsd only one hour with Mac Arthur. 1 had Went Quickly Then: "I'm going boys' famous "Mammy" singer told two long lime friends with whum he was playing gin rummy in the St. FroTicis Hotel He died quietly and quickly ol ctsronar* occlusion and without pain, said the house physician With Jolson were two old. friends, -ong writer Harry Aksl| and Martin Fried Ala. acromaanI 1st and arraiuft-r They Wad cOsae with him from Southern CallRotnaa f"f & s.-heduleri guest War] gpot "ii Bing Crosby'a radio show, to have been recorded h*"-^ Tuesr night Akst telephoned Jolson's fourth fe Erie Golbrmth whom he irried In 1945 When she heard %  he was reported to have collapsed with gnef Jolson staa rid*ng th the popularity wave for the second time in an mtertalnment asri M that btgan In 1899. His popularity with the troope was urisUl passed. Reuter A C P ''Coi^fniSua'' Anchor Again Crosses The Atlantic PALERMO. Sicily. Oet 24. The anchor of, Christophci Columbus Hagahip c a"a Maria" has arrived here on itway to the North Italian port of Genoa which Is celebrating the 500th anniversary of the birth of the it had recaptured from I Vnr.am uuurenu Ihe lionuei po* ot Ctuwphaisan wuh'.n .. lev miles of Commur at Ch na'i %  ...-.• %  (i, inn, .ii tinil ill % %  Tonk'n Tlie post which fell after a Hi huut kittle ending on Sunday Isf IJ null* from MoiKay. a.i lm-, ii lint .own on the) extreme | %  i coasl of Imto-China | %  urgentJ had taken il in earlier ai Una French nrnblng a>tacks wer.*' 'munched. I HI also announced ram a new defence penmetei it Oinhlap 30 miles inland man %  HI (he coast of Tonki.i ni irom 40 miles northeast ••' lano C ipltal i>i ni.'grow in.: Igttg Tii nil boinbeiT and llghlei affajs icsiroying French supplier' itt behind JI the • % %  runt i c tndel of Langson on^. tin serial of frontier t..rtiesMI jnaatrgsnti A 1 i' *h army spokesman *a :1 IK lieve iks ssjtnoal ol Pfcuth i i n UN Had ktvat raUaj me of communication* with the BSSJ outpost ol lJoko' i i Vunan bordsi utk hold al) lasl IMl v .long ihe 100 miles valley b#> ween the two ouiuosi* An army spokesman aid to-day hat the inxuigent threat \o the .elated French IK1 of Laokav :'(SiUnued. The post %  SJM '> egarded as the non' seriously hreiitenrd of all French positionn North Vietnam but this d'd tot mean Rtal %  Vietnam victory yai expect! I immediiiliU Beuler With Tour W.I. Tour Fixed For Next October 'pHE WEST INDIES Cricket Board of Control regrets that the Australian Board of Control for International Cricket is unable to accept the invitation to visit the West Indies in January to April 1052, for the reason that the Australian Board is already committed to send a fully representative side to New Zealand during the months of Febru ary, March and April, 1952 THE invitation by lh i interested in u Di frk-ketiuK Publh doflnilelji d>%  iidii' %  JBtl i %  % %  %  Huiiit'l* reoueal voiir P |Sftl/ltM" An' %  Board would cerattdsi the IN B.C. MILLER HITS 201 BRISBANE, Oct. 24. Keith Miller. Australian Tesl all-rounder scored 201 not out in thtKew South Wales innings while jack Moroney made 113. The best bowling performance was by Alan Davidson, left arm fast medium. who took seven for forty-nine in Q Hunand %  "-' %  u Keuler I'VlM I'lnilhl.M. BMUIII I >IS SOI \ I 11 8 Will Discuets Itanuifa Pri<^e8 KINGSTON. JAMAICA, Oet 34 Three members of a Jamaica delegation sailed from here today to discuss next year's banana prices with the British Food IflnMry, Brttaln now pay* Jamaica £37 0. o a ton Last week-end a British K'ind Ministry Official A I. ha been touring Jamaica conu/lauied of overripe bananas MCH lo Brttaln and said she would cut her prices unless better fruit was exported —keoleGEOHOBTOWN. Oct. 24 British Guiana is facing th 'ingest labour strike in its history on October 11. should the Federation of the Unions of Government subordinate employees carry ou' the threat unbodied in the resolutions demanding immediate relief to meet high living coats. October 31. is the deadline of. ihe 30-da> ultimatum sent to the Government which was backed up by a fnonsUr demoiatration aod "The third I %  ng is the less Valid iieiiinniiig lo snaks prosresj i think, towarej winning re•seel foi n'i "'.pi i ndaii CO %  :t %  the United Nations "Bui we havi .i long way still 'o ap. It takes time, much time, b :atabllsh the new patterns of con duct that the Charter culls upoi liovernmsniB to follow "W must out forget that Ih oTnlted Nations Csuiitet ssui f„iin I ho principles of n new worll %  rder. New World Order "This new world order mual on DM luuiii outlaw %  nstrument of change and on the ntfcsr hand IncreaM .ipiwrlunlties tor peaceful chanae and SBJSSSBSSJ TBsJ United rS>UOPj stand li world order In whi'-h the rights hsstloM of maioriusa and mmoriilea of all kinds .<• B rsnab In portewl The United N.ilionAI i Id urdei in nations will have paOra dun.e Ibaii ever before to Iraprovo 'lieu posl* in lire world and t. win | larger -•ore %  >• rr a edpfh from r %  f| 1 believe tharo rngy now of I Street parade on Sunday with 1 ,.^,^ hrrT1 better opt (more than 10.000 taking part )l(iI( ,. fc4S u ._ __ .. build DMcafully. The Trwdca Union Counvii ,,. i..,,.,.,.. lwu v uuiuai rottion and should a atnke be called hj[ ro ll(W|1 u J|I|C ,. 1M fcorea .11 tramsport. public works and lhl Unill d NjU(UU w;t B ,jilng medtcal services will be affected (M fm%t WMlnci %  • , He believed that "what haa hapThe rederation's demands are: pened in ihe last 3 month* hsa toupled with demands on pnvatel made tlie possibility ol peace interpruet. like p1 that they an* no ntUfltd With Ihi | r. sent alrminl rrke ciporath to ttw West 1 ki thai tffortl are %  in* ma ie Ifl introduce speed H.ii.vemenis. Until the beginning <>f Bsk oath air malls could be sent t> UWe-l frfflri 00 Monday Tm.rsdavs and Saturdays Now tliere Is no service bet wee i idday Tuesiav and Saturday West Indie-, business Interesli ere point out that %  four day pas ii*uses considerable inconv niente and often imeant.itc aiditional cmt* hi ought about b> raving to send cables. A PoaOfIg U. Airline Corapanlss i ring the Saturday dispatch foiward by 24 hours to cut th< -Isy to tl.ree duys." ARMS DUMP DESTROYED Lfjgoi em 2* Twenty worksra wne Injun %  hen two successive oxIp'oSjVOtM reeksd Belgium lass. n.oal aims ornriuclng plants neai I I ere 1 Moat of the injured were reporte : Pt be only slight'y woimd-r made bnl ..t cannul lie Ihe mih i unsnlci i D i Wr want AuatraUanlo know if isUndd '•' see* II %  f[ ii-nd 11 %  | Not Practicable The replv Irmn Ai^lralla. daled :.ptcmbct iy. iflao. dated that the Cricket board reaieK |l %  |k> ppolntrnsnt whli h maj I I %  It. decision thai a Visit to tin /•••| Indies in the eaoon i!M>:' not piiicUcahlc in vlaW of the • i.ild's colllllilliiieitt tn 'id ally representative side to New Zealand during the 'naonui ol Tebruary. March and April Igeft, which period roi the most par) wmild come -ithin that Miuae^ied by you as Ihe gultahU U %  .',1 in Ihe We-t Indlea AuatraUa i invl il A. Indlea .. n tion impc-i %  namely that the Wi pomi '• • %  b am" tlulv OpportumtN i ha hag menta alri and the West Indh thta la the onlji ragssrlhl* opporhinit. foi .i ..mi.-1 hetween the two CiHiiitne. bofora ltS8 oj which lime no DBS I 0/1 |UM1 Whal Will ixin, i the itri %  |th nl dies C I %  end BOI Mrould II i IVi i Mi inam to im n %  unpleteh > % %  %  i.-M-oi.itive ..( ihe full strength of ''' %  Australia In itnancta tuatrauan '• %  i ,. i nut .in ei. Lug ding at ig w %  -.', %  %  ',t;,te M.,\ he. ,:.! January ItU IIKIUI & Country MaUhcs would bo played The Board has decided lo pt (he iii\llalion ui the <>ondiII Of an A I'd lnrm roi %  I ml in In HI. In 1953 i ii. A i in. ksl Beard approvingsmenti madi f an Indian oarn lo lbs v.. IMI. i i ion di 11 phved one In io one %  two nIn addition latch "f rivi I'IIHI win %  %  matelic . %  i Colon) • Hi'-of airanglng a .id h i i and %  %  Iftrea 1 anpeovaa th' %  cut roi the visit of an MC( • .un In th,W. si Indiein 1S4 iiL.it live Test di i, ployed %  d woi n-t d ol bV '' %  •iia: II im --iibitiotis made h> 1 D I' %  to the af.C C an iho deatni oi Ih We %  • %  conaldi • ipn amta'lva ol ti"' Courruea In 19*0 •> On pair 1 Trl.l. TltK AOVOOAtl 1 ffjgj N1WS | Rbi B 3111 Day or Nl bt "


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PACK SIX RAUADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER , 1* HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON v.owA'.'AV*'//AVA%v^/-'/'/*'.oy#'//yAV.Vj*>*'//-v^-, %  .:-* f '.:'.:\' t *'A,v*,:'I i WATCH THIS SPACE STARTING FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2TTH 4 WEEKS OF STARTLIMi AND UNBELIEVABLE REDUCTIONLi THANI BROS. ^"AjHB % %  Prinre Win Henry SI. IV^-.-,'.-.-,-.-.-.-.-.---^.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.•.-.--•-—,-.-.---.-.•.-.--•-.-.-.-.-.-. Dial 34SC MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY MAT IT NO -UNCM 3= S3 MKVtP -OOAV! %  I KNOW .T'3 t>ftT> TKiC< -.6VT iT BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG ^ KWT JUGT ST 'HCW, ALO^O • —i DO SOMCTMis^' f-* THE LONE RANGER %  S fij -"-. • ,.u BY FRANK STRIKER 'I WORKED C* THAT MWVnOTWEDlOKIU.1 I >IOU AFTER SCO LECT rC IH CuftRGE, 1 PfcRftJOCP HIM TD TALK! "E UK! *>1 BBH. HE (WHERE'S %  '..%  owe w< Clime L THE CO! 10'JR FENCES NO/X£CAT STOLE lOlH MONEY. jjflWOl-Ks? BRINGING UP FATHER %  V GEORGE MC.MANUS KIRBY OT I KKT ) AS KXI AMSRICANSJ i ""-Z*rSV CAY SO \YMAT. *. BY ALEX RAYMOKMTWIWIN T00kil\He3S. M. KIRBY IS A MYSTERY ~~Gv AV7E THW£1*CHTHY C* YOJ? TALSNTSl C*.V AN INSTANT / TH§ CASE OT TMB A0! THEN THTY/^lSClMJ PICK ANO/' YOU MAY BE VANISMSDI _/~^ _SWOL! — aikjtisurap T-AN THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES IMA HNAaVlHWi-OWKIKETHAT? jvme mxiiPOM of i ia-iso AHE aosfpAMI f rtcvaic, Ml) "•-'. %  ,-! I C NTEt 1L0N60TIU1M, BMK.OM ivm.n..iE*ti If : HEV. FOR QUALITY & FLAVOUR mm s *v _iSTANDS SUPREME cleans ever/thing smoothly and speedily Thn KRUSCHEN brought a happy change nulUr.BB from Ikree Mt&Til lulnu, thw IBM wrll* w Kruechen broi^M A(l aimpl.il ull in III. *uv Ol IlvllW "U to month ago, 1 had S uit*red continually from mdney iavrder. HcUttcft. rhsumitlim. niid I generally felt otT-coluui. I was constantly llred. I mea many remedies but without ittect uotii i KHA-e Krumheu Salt* ft trial. In four weeaa Kruechen bfti brouifht bont ft compleuirftunroiniAtion. l once morg fuel It It good to bo alive"8.V.B. The kidney* are the flltert ot the human body, u ihtjr become) %  Innlah. lmparlUM se*p Into the Blooa stream and the seed ot 1.4II-*-dozen common aliment u %  own TbK %  I'l'Diilu (.ombinftiion of mineral B*lu In Krasctea. quickly a-, ii**.. MfoniM • Joy ftitun i vaaUb-li There J a SLSCO Paint jot avetu put pole . SISSONS BROTHERS SCOMPANY. LTD Ud ItM-i SUu Ml ( T Kibrrf I attuir. K. Bft* %  :M: I'U-OIMI alive C<>ll HoAtrll. G W )(. U T J *•*!> C'"iri foundiv Ltd, U'al klOl A Co Mi.iin.ii* Co. Ud C. %  Pitcher Co.. Ltd., •i.d Tl.r B'do-. Hatdw Co.. Ltd For a radiant sninm Ths t'tinlity Metal Polish HLM1M YOUR HOUSE or BUSINESS PREMISES WITH HOLLOW CONCRETE BLOCKS MADE BY CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO. These Blocks ate STRONG, EVERIASTING and ECONOMICAL Send your order* direct to Factory at Lodge Hill, St Michael. — Telephone 2798. OR DISTRIBUTORS:T. HERBERT Ltd. Lumber Dept. Magazine Lane, Telephone 4367. FLY CARGO BIG OR SMALL BY AIR MERCHANDISE FLOWEB8. FRUITS. SPARE PARTS. MACHINERY BAOOAOE AND HOUSEHOLD EFFT.C1TB NOW &0 1 CHEAPER BWIA FOR FAST AIR-CARGO Service FOR PARTICULARS SEE BWIA iKmsK war IHDIAH Aitwm Lower Broad Street BrldftMwn Phone 4A0A



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• PAGE E1GITT n.VRIlADOS ADViil ATF WF.DM SHAY. OCTOBER 2S. MM MCC Open Australian Tour In Fine Fashion Sheppard Scones First Century (Our London Corresipondem) LONDON. Ocl. 20. THE MCC won the tii'i Victors ot their Australian t..ui in %  t.u > Pw id all i havli drawn ihc opening Fixture. One-Day Malrh u. Nonhain Ifr.uM Tlraun MOC %  %  "> H 5 drclarrd (Shrppard 117 rarkhaaa* 8* t tt Aulralti (Vtinlv XI 11 far 7 ThiMCC made no attempt, %  (ore* a vlctoi.v t-t nt | lirat match of lha a.awTaliaal leu Instead, alter the. had loot th tow and had been went m l.v th opptlng captain. thry COQCWtrated on grftlnjc as much baton practice ai poaaible, both She,) rut Parkhouae showtn.excellent form. The oppoaitioi waa not strong and a M match would have been the We* Indies again"! %  Minor Countic XI To Sheppard went 'hn honoi of acorinc the lirsl century of BBC tour in Australia He batted jus ahort of three hours and a&iiiul bowlers of little real hart never once -teemed in difflcilt> Hi* d-tthirture came shorty after ho had completed his run dred when he walked yards dowr the pitch to on. i f ll .: bowlers and was easily But although Bhappiutfi tonunv had been full of confidence, hi was nevertheless o\-eraruidowed by Parkhouse who in a stay o less than two hours mastered the bowling from the word go. HI.display' was reminiscent of th/' In the second innings of the aevond Test at Lord's when he seorw M in really grand etyia On this occasion he nearly doubled nil Lord's total, scoring 80, and his departure could only be attribute. to a desire to let *ome of his nthci colleagues have a knock. Disappointment The failure of Denis Compto. was rather a disappointment t the crowd who had come in tnt hope of teeing some "fireworks' But Denis, aa so frequently happen* when thero are already plenty of runs on the score-board never looked happy and waa wit lor only seven. Brown. Idclntyre and Dewes all made quick runs against the nondescript attack but when Iht declaration came there was neve really much chance of forcing win. Warr, Brown and Berry all bowled wail. Wantaking the tin.' wicket of the tour when he cleai bowled W Australia's open in batsman. Doherty, in his tint Mclnlyna behind the klumo| had a hand in three and showed that lie is going tc be a very good deputy (or Evan* Second Matcti—Two-Day Game a I Perth Result: MCC won by aa lanlnn and 1 runs. MCC S9 fr 4 dec. (Sbnaeua lOt. Conplon 76 Farkhauite 79 retired hurt) tt. Auatr.lU ColW 103 (tt'arr 4 for 33) ami 111 (CaaasHen fort). Against a team of youngster* including 'Boy' Buggm*. a 15 yearold wicket-keeper, who is spokci. u| as being another OltUMId, t*H MCC scored their ilrot victory o Ihe tour in decisive fashion. The result however was no more than should have been expected of them. The MCC made an cxcellcni start. Warr bowling Rulhcifoii with the hrat ball of the match But Warr apart the MCC attack did not look as dangerous aa might have done and it was thi nervousness of the bataman iv much as the accuracy of the MCC bowling which accounted for tin lunch-time score < I 65 for six. The MCC spinners were unabU to extract any real life from tin pitch and for half an hour aftei the interval they were held u( while two of the Colts' lail-ender: added sixteen valuable runs. Then Eric Hollies, who had previously not had any success came in u finish off the innings, taking three wickeu for an average ol ten apiece. There was far more life about the MCC batting than the I and both Sheppard and Simpson who opened the Innings were In great form. Bruce Harris, the Evanlng standard cricket writer who Is out in Australia, deal their partnership as "the slaughter of the innocents" and that MPwal to have been a fair description of what took place. Opening. Stand Thfv shared in an opening stand ot 12*1 before Sheppard. who hud obvloa ly bud enough, walkco <* i i MCG-W-'rn! Australia Match Drawn I out Uri iinrmvMMili PKHTH .tt4^..Kr GRwDUNB Ocl 24 The four-day mifcr- brtwt; %  I % %  i draw. ... linings ami 121 run. tagfj % %  \ ifno IM%I.IA %  •••e B ela*a> h Ttaih-> o D COMPTCN otn. .iltuoi! hU old Mlf again. town th pitch a* he ha.i lie previous match, and got hnti< U stumped Simpson ran to his ccnti.>, la wo hours which included %  six loin*, and with I'arklouse at the other end and dvantUTOUl form, the atta< k lanu .i for severe punishment. The following morning the OHiaught continued with lurni ompton, who had been > ntu fj i.v .it least ottoaVustrgUai exit* %  :. a spent force, playing the loudn| role Bhowuf lea sign of hu %  nee irouble than he had done at ciy time in England lu.st summer. ie rapidly passed from his overight 26 to hi* half e—ItuQ a bub /as mi.de in 57 rhlPUtW--a quicker • orbig rate than that achieve; (>Parkhouse. He took his total to 76 at slightly ess than one a minute before ailing to get hold of one Iran lorrlngc the Colta' fast bowler nd slashing It Into the hands of Erie ;d deep point. (van. b CkM uuLrgavn Wriaht l iiitl. i. in,liH Pickwick Scores T76 Ul lerttl .i ta^.eSecun.t nrket bfgarr* , th >rious gruund* l*t Sa wnUy. Police. In their maltt, mtim (ombcniiere at ttu? Scbou ground;, batted first ancjl kaockc up 241. Their r*t Innir-agadoeW at 4.20 pm B. Knch wwed n brilliant 611 while S Ho 51 and F Sealy 4U not %  ;ir.. OMMl A Tonic His innings had been a great I %  lie (Of tbe MCC even %  IsVWtBf or OM i A, t that it had been made! gjMnel only very average oppoai-l ion. He had shown all hu tormci %  %  blliiy to dash audaciously down! he pitch and produced aVl rum the famous Compton rcpii | tolre'. Pnrkhousc, when he had reached 79 and was apparent I. for his nr*t century of the tcui. A as forced lo retire with a slitthtly .ulled muscle at the back <.i the leg. Fortunately the ln|ur\ did not prove serioua and he was able 10 report lit for the noi Ml I game. At 389 fur 4. Skipper Freddy Irown decided to call It a day and Ree lunch the Colts DMon theli lecorMl Innings, obviously witli the intention of playing for a dm E f> nnd a tpot and tbe Corb could :ind (xi answer to la., lanlalutlng slOWl In • spell of 79 balls, he look 4 for 0 and the MCC had scored their first. and ool) i" be v ictory. In tins inaUh Mclntyie again %  0, taking port in Mil dl^natsal* in Ihe fcconu i In reply Combtrmcrehave loa two nnt innings wlfk=H* (or 30 runs. Bowline, fee C<*nbBmt-i-o Hienardk took four wlcesceU f 3r S3 runa and C. Collini twofor 49. At Bank Hall Enaapir^ met ii.ui',o.. ('Mi|e;e Kmi in were hrat to bat and srored 114. TopW Aim.ti--oti| 12. C I'resM-od 18, S P (J L-3eck 18 nd M. Taitt 17. Bowling for College (_r lurtf too* bve for 27, M. Warner thrte for II arid Q Porter DM foe 11 In their tint innings College are ^3 for the loss ol lou— vlcke>4yi Clarke has so fur lopacrottd with C&tnniumwalth k*'<'f>rt/Faurth U in Cn ai n ia ei w tah g Touriaa Train tow tuc '. %  %  v. i .,, ha. I i f.n 111 in II*. iiodhln foui for Tin Indian Test plan Kan and Rani i frorti lae ovi • i re .wh fell to j I'm... .in foi 13. H.i-idrv '221 MM 1341 -sclderi 44 f-,r bat wicket. Imt after Ranul •niaial by Voi I Ml al I i for the i i~ naru in *n nalnwea. Worrrll took one for It). —Rrutrr Cricket at Park Tomorrow Trie TravafJan xi wfll engare a to he played at Quaaa*! l'..k morrow aad the following Thursday. XI an a% folM %  CM (Vke-43apt.)i (Capti: E Triiiidud Still l.i-atlIn *t I ie— Guino ir a art 24. At lie etoea t play OB Monday r igh Trinidad maintained a leal i OM aVG m tie ChesN Congress with nn aggregate of nine and a 1 alf points. B.G had a R half, and Barbados six %  ,.r Bd draw %  [Yinldad foi tha I |p, 'JOUI I av, n. roui .mo a hall pnlni (.ilken ,.i Barbados was a vkt&i •bird with four '' % %  ' on iltaMori fai i Barbados and TrlnidUMa which ber.an Saturday night endad oi Monday In a draw in Barbarw l..\-. .1 the 'luestion of wlmb taatl will meet B.G who won the Qen aaraM at the last Conisettled by tossing— Trinidad winning Monday's results: Brasslngton of Trinidad F.kbiblllsi. Queen* Park al 9 am Mabile Cinema. Searlc. PlanUtasn Vard. Chris; i ia... : at 7.39 p.m. Police Baas* al St. Peter'. AlmatiMse al 7.43 p.m. INDIGESTION v u > IHM .rfu. r.r uin PAW .SBaaaaBk TO-Djim NEWS FLASn 'ii chjiift to win Thoiifi(H %  >( Dollan 1,. givn >oti the." nra* Vou in inn "iim.Uti HartMMloa I< rl CBM lil" Snil>.it* SEA VIEW GUEST HOUSE HASTINGS. BARBADOS EXCELLENT CCISINE M 1,1, Y STOCKED BAR RATES: *i. • % %  ; witfc glaae aaarauoM aad U %  Mrraa, aad put* MW. rich bload aad "• youthful vifow aad pssrar. Aad tats ajaaatfB, saw gtaad aad sigear r-Morw. Mlted VTTSM. U r% Yc. '?just one does of MACLBAM BRAND STOMACH POWDER retieeae Indigestion pain and discomfort t Tut wonderfully quick and affective relief from Heartburn, Flatulence. Ntusaa, Acidity and Stomach Pains due to Indigestion is made possible by the fact that MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWDER is a pq ts cr ry balanced acsentmc formula. Make Meal Timea ft Ple-iure Whygooo.ufle.iog? Try ha* saw does to-day but make run soujaatasn u lai a MACLEAN BRANDSTOMACJirOWDRR bearina the tlgnaturt %  AUt C MACLEAN" on book and cartoo. MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWDER CHECK OKOANDIE in IV.ch. Orrrn. Iinl.nl Blur. Ii in wbie ... Pr yard J)6C PLAIN ORGANDIE In Blue, Peach, Black. Lemon. ui. ii.ii. K.-.l Navj. 3 in 1de P r yard AOf. per Vard Sit. & 92t, K.II Irapira C. Bwkimi iwk tw. lor four run-:. S Ruddr the bW*i liatting iKTfomuinrr fc-r Ihe Jay Otaar K' thtte for our and C. Cog two fop aevon Carlton in reply have lull seven of their ilrst iiuiinii ^a/icinu Cm 116 runs. F. StC HuatchloKri U 15 not out. whilst' Ki-imj> aiu< F Edghill scored 1^ wd i3 i.spcctivcly Walcott so far ii tnt most succesaful bowlci h> tots two \ J iiki-is tor 16 runs Qrthum > Yard rid Wamniool. u*# eacl for 25, 28 tnd 12 mpaestiWy. The results aiv u fuL lowi ^ POUCI v ii iMiit we MIII >\ J* I > I'ombcrmere (for I waebu)—3t \ J BawVni v iiAaaisiis

Wednesday
dctober =25
i193 0

Pee ic ©:

FIVE CENTS






Barbados eo Auncate

(AUSTRALIA WILE NOT VISIT W.L. —

aise | RR ee | Would Clash With

‘uscaabinet Discusses

liiMitisine Scientist French | /V.Z. Tour
|

Fl WWwho Had No Secrets | 0 - ro WI. Tour Fixed
I HMelpful Ta Russians | P For Next October















(By GRAHAM JENKINS)

L.ONDON, October 24. | HANOL, ‘Indochina, Oct, 24. | :
[BW ME £XSSING British atom scientist, Bruno jetty Nea tecapaired tom! ‘PHE WEST INDIES Cricket Board of Control
OF Poentorvo, had no ssecrets which the Russians | pas’ ot Ghucphaisan )within ‘8 regrets that the Australian Board of Control ‘
‘ik Vottd not tethnow alreadey, quearters close to the Govern- {ew miles of Communist Chna’s| for International Cricket is unable to accept the in- i
"hay tent sesesui here in Leondoxa today. Government cir- / Soasre!_ frontier at the. Gult ef) witation to visit the West Indies in January to April .

The post which fell after a 36
hour battle ending on Sunday is

1952, for the reason that the Australian Board is

NVSryy ies werent therefore zot gr~eatly concerned at reports already committed to send a fully representative

1th fiat heweoge night be im Mossecow, these sources added.













32 miles from Moneay, an im- ;
Pinan Pri Vinister Clement Attlee who has been kept ortant own on the’ extreme} side to New Zealand during the months of Febru-
ig wymormediH=djtout the latest dewwelopments in the case, unex- one ouest oP Indo-China ary, March and April, 1952.
i i Ubistelly yy ummoned & meer&ing of his cabinet to-day. ighting THE invitation by the Australian Cricket Board for a
In Timweral Z minsters had to bresak,other engagements to get French probing avtacks were! West Indies team: to tour Australia from October 1951, to
riety jive TI Ii'vas believed that the Pontecorvo affair was eran t aie «i January 1952, was accepted. :
$0 i 5 rom a new defence per a ‘or = informati the following , ti sed by Australia, namely
4 oo Pare) aaet Aiea Sirsa Yee oes epee Dinhlap 30 miles inland from) ¢ xtraets troen eommunientions be | that the West Indies side must be
ee eee poe Domestic matters took up most rien: Yon = the aan of Tonkin tween Mr. R. K. Nunes, President} "a , completely representative
‘ of its time. Security officers at i irom 40 miles northeast of of the Board, (when he was in team". mae
ir ise Harwell, Britain’s atomic re- anoi capital in rice growing England) and the Australian Only Opportunity
allo e search station where the Italien | delta, joard are published: Owing to the future enva
7 : , ~| are os i ars » 17 A $ 950 to Aus- “nts ra: 5 oti
Worn scientist worked, were Fre ich bombers and fighter Cable 17th August, 1950 to s-|ments already made for Australia
Sere een tee ‘eft Saniad et Nines occa awe have always desired play he is tt x cole pene lo etn:
i o 5 e be doa > evacuate ave ¢ esire a) his is the on ~ossible opportun-
AG , . mst iemed pea spayed (youse i " ‘rentier ec tadel of Langson one, your great team again, Are you | jty for a nonteat betw dan the two
208-4 en n ge iil Oeics about Ponte- ay 2h. Seen eae LINER “COLOMBIE” returns to Barbados for the first. post-war visit today. { of the series of frontier fortresses , interested in us. Believe World| Countries before 1958 by which
oie he pleas ed itl oat {overrun by insurgents » Cricketing Public detinitely de-!time no one can know what will
corvo's recent disappearance with | : sirous return contest. Humbly | pe : ; Wes
1a stat shi in Finiar A Trench army spokesman sa‘d! i jbe then the strength of West In-
fs =- & as wile ae chiidren “* riety, oO son } WAS believed that the main; reauest your Sonrd — consider} dies Cricket. Australia weuld not
V wwe ne 1 mary 0" be pare a Parlame ; “| Vietna surgent P “Ce me | 1951/1952" isend nor would the West Indies
a to-morrow including a request to I a's j.Y BRIAR: REOEEEES SOFCOR Wane Australia replied that their! desire any team not completely re-
the Government to reveal what e : still regro ‘ping in the fronties | Board would consider the invi-| presentative of the full strength of
Ala SParOAlK SAYS Exind of work he was doing at 1es eee 1 a a Coeeens : ett tation on 13th September. 1950.1 Australia
Hitwell. see eS Suneeeer ve 2 Come to W.L In view of the foregoing the
anes NOW THAN EVER See Se SEE Ser jammy oa
AG: — : ; . a ne adh fo In a letter dated August 26,| tinancial aspects of a visit of an
x Hema LL Heese Pak heteins Movements Checked PLAYING CARDS 5 expip t the a UNE bec Buse) 1950, the West Indies Cricket} Australian Team to the West In-
MOE | (lent { | of whe Ieeses sustained in Agbtins! \ioard wrote to Australia, “that} «dies did not arise for considera-
Chiy oe) of Yoo! tie Assembly of the itd 4 Ath, Geiifiteaaane French treone
Me mee & 5 is declares anire “nyt = Fea peice nt SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 24 aia becouse. the tapidity of the hy oa te tase at im cael
Tat) that . : SeerAthter Al’ Sctaiin dd har 1am oe } *\to be the desire of the cricke i :
Wetlengindkwierdll r all fields > ‘trying to check to-day the move- eee oot Al’ Jolson, dled. here LIE, BEVIN French retiring movement had] world. In 1947, we extended an India In W.1. In 1953
ie idl ly the ‘at \ty blind eae fait zens of the missing British ie ae Nee ars broken con.ac’ with their main] invitation to you to visit the West The W.1, Cricket Board approv-
HY owed how vw deadent Europe has} =tomic scientist Professor Bruno | forees idies—your Board did not accept

4 béthnoiog! béconcriane’ the

Fontecorvo and his family after

entertaining troops in Korea.

FLUSHING MEADOWS, Oct. 24.

A new French defence link

| the arrangements made by the

tivi the reason, There is not one] \> :

centre of a eas Joison, aged 64 died while TR United N ons § rn . 3 “2 - ae : 5 + ated kin ad ‘ nVDg , 5 , resident for the visit of an Indian

adh lo) WolisPAAy has shiftecd to} they landed at elsinki on playing cards with friends in his ' WeGVE Lap U = ; ati . Secretary General, said —, ane co fee ene Se Se ee nese: NON foam: othe ‘West Indies in. 1aee

ii vein 1 0) Moscow." September 2. Se) Tors, here to-day he ieved that there might be a bettor/ by ; bay lttoe Se eee ate Noketers in action, That such a] (2 Board deciced that Five Test

Way H ipal, weve atived here last pone’ See eset made at the!” Jolson was the favourite of two chance now than at anytime since 1945 to build a truly mhutho. a the ‘Red River. valley isit would mean a tremendous Tatehes each of six days- dura

it iciead i toractty that tied = he athe ae TaN eee Waines generations, From 1920—30 he peaceful world. Lie told a 8 ial Uhited Nations Day , ie of corhgeanice loss with the 1oost to cricket in all ‘he islands is ica Sh ad Pas ay ik

Fe y yor i j . setbsei 2 z sn : amaica, one Ve yado ne

quer! PHHBinte ett innuld tet’ Boo ERE) (OEY avelled By car of vas Be Some See quminlag meeting of the General Assembly that though the danger) :crthwestern outpost of Laoka: certainty, and it te been the Bish Gulena and Wee

| vis iolytiinglon. can, sirways or omnibus from the|«)fammy" and a score on p alle of a third world war has not been removed, “we have,jon China's Yunan border fore: yee tee * Pron ‘inidad. In addition a Colony

| Lon ital teyeqe= i airport after landing from Stock-| pit-songs, I think, gained an understanding how to prevent such a| Insurgents hold all territory) of od many communications from | Mteh of five days duration will
|

Ho We gg akto not cot dinand that E&xarope





holm.

In 1950 they were sung again

war and how to build permanently a peaceful world.



along the 100 miles valley be-

\ustralia.

From them I gather be played in each of the four col

\ . . oe en

i WNchion W vor Arenllqutres but it must Johannes Virolainen, Minster) aftey Jolson’s big comeback in a tween. the two outposts. hat your public is anxious to see} "es, Other two-day matche

ty of the Interior who is directing] jm, and once more Jolson topped “One of the lessons that bitter | An army spokesman said to-day} ,." Nuch money may be made but| vill be played in each Colony,

it @lice investigations, said that the gramophone record: sales, ys hy ence of the past five years that the insurgent threat vo the sat eannot be the only considera- | Che possibility of arranging a
i . Pontecorvos did not take bus into He appeared in the first all- Columbus Anchor ng us to learn is this: We| isolated French post of Lasky Lon, We want Australians to know | match or matehes in the Wind-

hy do @ blesteliut obstacle to a eh . talicina film. “Jazz Si 2, i ’ fi § “pe able to prevent a}ccntinued. The post. could be) Up isiands and to seek their clos-} Yard and or Leeward. Islands | }
{ that Nal bet vem was groups of e airport a s be- hen came “Singing Fool” with Again world war if member Gov-| regarded as the mosv seriously/ 1 friendship.” Ira be'ng explored

1 eee ey ns i Veriouass Eu- | Bieved they missed the bus when] Jolson’s most famous sob song ernments regard the United Na+] ‘hreatened of all French positions The Board also approved the

Miso) Mm couEMEs he said, the Professor was tions as a mere convenience to be} in North Vietnam but this d'd

see

TAK Nols dotak jassagsild that altho bi
Ht Aelita ey ee ee ts ae

= =

ly) the pat he to



















1 a (a @ weed) lh all matters on
‘ Auot loots tethe with the United
We gid»

detained bY/“Sonny Boy” which became that

imnigration authorities because] singer’s signature tune.

he had no Finnish papers.









Crosses The Atlantic







used or set aside at will,” the

Secretary General said,

not mean Ynat a Vietnam victory
was expected immediately.









rangements made by the Presi-
for

Not Practicable

The reply from Australia, dated pat

the visit of M.C.C,

‘eam to the West Indies in 1954

an













I Jolson had returned only two PALERM September 19, 1950, stated that the , ah A
¥ ihe et {hed Europe he Te- One newspaper here reported}|'weeks ayo from Korea where he O, Sicily, Oct. 24, : BA, aay —Reuter. Sea wee bn hies ag dies tem possib’e that five | Test
iy call ‘i 0 beseotliye that these difl- | that the family travelled into}sang to Allied troops. ' The anchor of Christopher Another of the lessons we are appointment which may be caused| {tches will be played
i wi ut cubed tof be overcorne, Helsinki in a black Buick car He had a two-hour luncheon Columbus flagship “Sana learning is that the United Nations *\ e s its decision that a visit to the} 1% Board was informed of the
cht it Uti Ail ty agreement could} gut another report said they|chat with General MacArthur in M@ria” has arrived here on can be made to work perfectly Airmail Service Jest Indies in the season 1951-52 | “tng representations made - by
Mehl $2) babel Al bl ; without constitutional change: 45 rie
8 Seno, 95 i Ws Not possible to} caught bus. Tokyo en route its way to the North Italian ded t a ‘ ie ; not practicable in view of the} ¢ President to the MC.
‘ i wih io! #88 somatramt of the big problems ei Born in St. Petersburg on May port of Genoa which is cele- provided member Governments From London To Hoard’s commitment to fend al e#arding the desire of the We
' {tae nd Larope. elsinki eorrespondents o 886, the s a Russia w rating e anniver- § eee e ro . fu »presentative side to New] Ddies Team to visit England tl
Lea ain nals ert Dik en, 38, 1888, the ton of a Ruan Jew, || rating, the Sod OE ry Reg iy" representatve ae to "New| ai peated
Hot ae rage ineludect the | Stockholm newspapers confirmed| pe emigrated to America at an sary of the birth of the ras OR NE ‘nde W.I U . f t Zealand during the ‘months of| 955. These representations wil:
ane) of SjcySspiin and Germany. the black Buick report. early age with his parents. navigator who discovered as as ' aia nsatistac ory February, March and April 1952,} ¢ considered at a meet ng of th:
—Rewter, Police were understood to attach His real name was Asa Yolson. America in 1492, . rr be baa which period for the most part] ‘@presentatives of the Counties in
vet little credence to the other report} He died unexpectedly with a The Y “Vuleania” ton De Pattee tt iS (Fron Qur Own, Correspondent would come within that suggested] fovember 1980
hi because it did not describe or|quip on his lips. “Tell Truman oe liner ‘ulcania” | | ig 4g the lesson of patience, ” iule LONDON, Oct. 24, | by you as the suitable time for a \
ite nyil Tres senoh Plar- give the name of the passenger}; had only one hour with Mac oe the anchor on its wes stialavabnn tae whale ei Post Office authorities here havel tour in the West Indies.” @ On page 3
ron who was said to have heard one] Arthur. I had two.” HG antic a tad § teat | bans thi Se omaen itd in rte today announced that they are not} Australia’s invi m to .ie Wes aC
| Pa Dyno eon! u Tx , of Pontecorvo's boys say : “Are we i "avo it at me ae Weak ta aa eee dating and{ @tisfied with the present airmail Indies is for a programine i iS
| Sagi gasesse On Oo in Russia pea Ministry of Went Quickly j the Ganaty fines ope = a, 2 tet She aaslatnen of rvice operating to the West Pale Sf ‘nls ” ing on 19th Ovie- TELL THE ADVOCATE
the Interior officials seemed wor- wan 4g) ; ek ae z : Seu e aaa " ee aa “Sihent nt oa Iodies. They state that efforts are] ber, 1951 and ending at about 3ist TH NEWS
; ? Then: “I’m going boys’ famous westward journey. the United Nations. ; : 6 I R E NS
| ‘ aus y u wes 4 j oi ade ‘e speed 1952 durir which = §
\ Allan \tMtlcas “antic Paet mip Perouse hey pee mp reset ‘Mammy” singer told two long —Reuter But we have a long way still ing ma ie to introduce s ¥ pee ee A aeeng, wan. 6 Ring 3113 Day or Nicht
; time friends with whom he was to go. It takes time, much time, to | “Aprovements, haat 4 ocak a .
PARIS, Oct. 24 land or having left. Only the date playing gin rummy in the St. soteblish the new patterns of con- Until the beginning of — this pot 5 Country Matches would we THE ADVOCATE
Ni ‘reat @ HevStmh proposals on sgh arrival was eee y Francis Hotel, He died quietly duct that the Charter calls upon ooth, slr mats could be sent to be paves. ee on oe PAYS FOR NEWS.
he incl vening newspapers said. is ickly of coronary occlu- I ‘ e | Governments to follow. the est Indies on ondays | .., - 1 i
{ Nitin pungulocaseh fs Buropeane ae somewhat embarrassing for the ion pas pyttiseiat,saattens uals the A; O.L. Strike “We must not forget that the! Taursdays and Saturdays. Now cept. the Invitation on the condl-
! Yt pr ke luopean Defence police not to be able to jexplain house physician. : United Nations Charter sets forth there is no service between
Wet Navy ates, hesefhwe been passed on to ‘where they have gone to. With Jolson were two old) 5 |the principles of a new world jy idday Tuesday and Saturday
The! ney wfthet nar neuter nations of the Reuter’s Stockholan correspon-| friends, song writer Harry Akst T alll | order, | West Indies business interests| (, () e
{ Hie Na inti PEPut g French Foreiga § cent reported thav se eee and Martin Fried wt ecompan- | , New World Order | bere point out that a four day oO12 000 dO
i ' Sphesauioe spkeSxxtnan said here today. Aliens Commission to-day ganjist and arranger, ey had come apse causes considerable incon-
IL ria ie these Goowvern= 9M OWESTEAE hy Moo ea irc ethealed es tr IN BS. tng new won ares mast gn] gnc, an, te eta
Stic} es to = shly the plan before ; 5 Pe \ ealiae F ; ihe one hand outlaw war 4s the | #¢ Gitlona) costs ? A
ther 88.8 ter 2S 2, wh i Sweden with only a temporary|spot on Bing Crosby's radio show, . -hange § raving to send cables.
5 } when the Atlantic | ~ ; | nstrument of change and on the! g
NDeltaowght Det i Swedish passport. to have been recorded here Tues- (From Our Own Correspondent) | ‘rease ities! A Post Offce spokesman told
lomatien Ministers will meet passpo! ‘ pe other hand increase opportunities y Pp
4 Wash i day night. | for ad ‘ogress | me today “we realise that a four
iu Pataca the spokkesman _ This temporary pass was issued Akst telephoned Jolson’s fourth _ GEORGETOWN, Oct. 24. it et oeete mean eet eae lay tates ‘ ‘ncoeatantent and we
m4 Reuter in: Rompe ahd was valid for only) wife Erle Galbraith whom he _ British Guiana is facing the “The United Nations stand for) are making every effort to install
~ non sai ; ‘one eT tat woe ones merried in 1945. eee . arene biggest a os in its history) world order in whieh the rights| » more frequent service,
migration officials — shou ’€) she was reported to have col- | on Octo 31, should the Federa-| and aspirations of majorities and) Next month we are hoping to
Tio ) T Digav ar withdrawn it as soon as she} lapsed with grief. tion of the Unions of Government} minorities of all kinds are mu- persuade Airline Companies to} YS Le
VA WOOO UI ppe anivem, have beet Jolson was riding the crest of | subordinate employees carry out|tually protected and respected | bring the Saturday dispatch () S
| ‘ ‘She would then — ip aa the popularity wave for the | the threat embodied in the resolu- - ? forward by 24 hours to cut the) - 3 alll
fh il Inom tt, Kitts given an ordinary passport a ter} second time in an entertainment tions demanding iramediate relief} “The United Nations stand for play to three days.”
, proving her Swedish nationality.} career that began in 1899. His) to meet high living costs. world order in which peoples and . :
(ON AdyoreaTIgN-UUA, REWARD —Reuter. | popularity with the troops was | nations will have more chance than | (P DEST Y¥ED
p t. 24. unsurpassed. | Octobe ; ‘ ever before to improve their posi- | RO
Nie Wit Kits aa ieee reat ‘Reuter & C. P. the 30-day MS os the! talent ae wom, one tot thin ae rey IEGE, Oct. 24. |
5 i} yf} the <> ditnpearance @m the | Government which was backed up| |" Pb sy, OF Sree me L, b, 24. |
it dl ty) wbdof Weeficials—a Public MILLER HITS 201 ss “. / by a monster demonstration a etd and PT Se ; os Twenty workers were muyed|
(sama xs Een Dravgietsman BRISBANE, Oct. 24 3 Will Discuss street parade on Sunday. with Rideen thee Rattae Saveetaanits | today when two et ex-
Mt i » Oct. : | efor La. er p Y\ p'osions rocked Belgium's fore-
Wear, ul ee > Keith Miller, Australian Test Ba Ma P ic: s more than 10,000 taking part. than at any UUme since 1945. te oe park oenbuiea plants near
Ie eRindgns 9@ engi-daeittet failed to Claim a } all-rounder scored 2@1 not out in na rice ; seinej]| Build peacefully. the
Wn eel ng ak asineey fail Bis he New South Wales innings while The Trades Union Council)” j,, London today British For- en
HIN Weedni arn ticket p Trinidad yorovid— } theNew South Wales 1 8 ON, JAMAICA, Oct. 24} pledge full support to the Federa-| .; aGOn ay , '- | Most of the injured were reporte:))
Hs hy Was } The best KINGSTON, J ‘ , :
‘tH Witittor him ce ly Government on the Jack Moroney made 113, The Thr ets to Sarhat tion and should a strike be called,| “2 Secretary Ernest Bevin said) 4, be only slight'y wounded,
' lainaltea gina tt hi imitment | bowling performance was by Alan} ree members of @ Jamaica +| that following its action in Korea,| ) winiy by glass spli ” |
hot Augl wen Ara Aga 31 gd the In Davidson, left arm fast medium,| @elegation sailed from here to~ all transport, public works and/ihe United Nations was “sailing | MY Py slass sp ge? uter
: m S s Fr ’ nH PLL ea Fi . a £ Si g —Re .
i Wor nay gotora rey tilye of St. Lueaa fail- | who took seven for forty-nine in day to discuss next year’s banana medical services will be affected. | in fair weather. Ps ip ee! A lifetime of study may be
j 1 Mon qu oto { m his work Queensland's first innings. prices with the British Food Min- ; He believed that “what has hap- ’
} £15 in ee atety itis cate aes ; Reuter, | istry. Britain now pays Jamaica} The Federation's demands are| pened in the last 3 months has \ given to the art
wil nlber 16S £4 -Reuter, ‘ £37 0.0.a ton. Last week-end a| coupled with demands on private) made the possibility of ace Only 7 days left to win
oe p y :
British Food Ministry Official | enterprises like power stations and| nearer than ever it has been”, . of choosing the appropriate
PAR : Se S SOLVED who has re touring Jampica sugar estates by their own Unions, yf Bevin aves holating ne Usited $50.00 in the “Advocate from so much which is
EP @ ,. 4 complained of overripe anas | Nations flag in his London constit- .
Ah PLAANKING R BLEM! sent to Britain and said she would| The Labour Commissioner uency to mark the current U.N.| Photo Competition. just ve ood. Yet, where
cut her prices unless better frujt| denied today reports of “peace celebrations. ry 8 , :
was exported.—Reuter talks.” —Reuter. = oe ia Ee i cigarettes are concerned









BRITISH TROOPS CHASE REDS |

TO MANCHURIAN BORDER

By JULIAN BATES
TOKYO, Oct, 24
The British Brigade was to-day
leading the chase along the
hwest coast towards the
amchurian border having cross-
ea the Chongchon River at dawn.
They are within 70 miles of the
new North Korean capital Simuiju
on the Korean bank of the Yalu
River which forms the frontier.
The Brigade will push to the 20
mile “so far and no further” line
fzorm the Manchurian frontier it
was ‘understood here, though not
officially confirmed.

vance some distance short of the
Manchurian border). South }.vre-
ans—the only United Nations
forces who will go right through
to the borders of North Korea—
to-day streamed up the main
roads running north from captur-
ed Suichon and along the east
coast. Some of their troops are
within 45 miles of the border

Allied fighters and fighter-
bombers pounded the route ahead

Communist force of 1,000 lost half
of its men when it attacked from
the hills scuth of the river.

The Brigade met very light re-
sistance over the Chongchon River
where Communists fired 30 shells
before their guns were silenced
by war planes. The Brigade had
eaptured the vital road and rail
bridge at Sinanju yesterday,

It was the junction of the roads

River opposite Sinanju_ where
Communist Leader Kim Ii Sung
has set up his Headquarters.

The routed Communist army
was to-day officially estimated at
25,000. This was after deducting |
casualties from all causes since!
they crossed the a@th parallel on|
June 25 when their army was es-
timated to number 323,000. |

There has been no organised)
resistance. since early during the
week-end, though an intelligence!
officer here said to-day that rem-
nants of the 15th division were
still believed to be under division- |












the name “ Benson & Hedge
Old Bond Street, London’
is an unfailing guide —
for all those occasions
when only the best will do.



In tins of 50
$1.06
WS MasesTe te

SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES ip

. my i f é
\ BENSON «od HEDGES /



OY APPcinT MENT
#oRaccors 10



(United States Government . : ;: . _ leading northeast to Huichon al command
officials in Washington said a of ee all pate Connie where South Koreans are mov- American F aircraft operating ’ QLD BOND STREET, LONDON f
few days ago that resident oie 7 r ing forward in the first winter near the Manchurian frontier \ L J Ete é ‘ E
Hema ft LARAANT hidgetown has solve ‘dt Ouwdibindoy wot; Broad Street Chemiss+, this little service station which is had greed at Wake Island resistance south of S{inanju near and northwest along the coast of the North Korean border un- SS ES SE Gas eo
mAb ploelng ramet tht by Mrs, J. HH. Watikinson in aid of the Old Ladies’ that United Nations forces in the mouth of the Chongchon River at Anthung, town the confirmed reports from Wonsan | y ee
OM" eel onittton, am .. ty the happy seeergestiow of parking on the roof. WHY NOT? ‘Kore hould halt their ad- before the British crossed. A Manchurian bank of the Yalu said here to-day.—Reuter
PAGE TWO

nn i i re

anib Calling

IS EXCELLENCY THE GOV-

ERNOR Mr. A. W. L. Sav-
age attended the “Plaza” Theatre
last night to see the film “Life
with Father”. In the Governor
Party were Mrs. Savage, Mr:

#nd Mrs. J. Hopwood (Mrs, Sav
age’s Parents), Miss Pat Savace

and Major Denis Vaughan
A.D.C. to the Governcr.
Extra Time
HE exhibition of Hand

Embroidery at Queen's Par«
will be apen now until 5.30 pon
every day. The exhibiton wa
to have ¢osed each day at 4 p.m,
but several people have asked to

extend it as they cannot zet up
to Queen’s Park, until after 4
o’cloek.
Arrived Yesterday
RS, HARO DEVAUX

: accompanied by her daughter
Jill and her mother Mrs. D. Swa-
bey arrived from St. Lucia
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.
ind are here until Suriday, stay-
ing at the Ocean View Hotel.

Mr. Harold Devaux, is Man-
aging Director uf Messrs. Min-
ville and Chastanct.

Here For A Few Days
R.T. GRANT MAJOR, Cana-
& dian Trade Cecmmissioner
arrived yesterday morning from
Trinidad by B.W.LA. He is here
eon a short visit and is a guest at
the Ocean View Hotel,

Oil Mill
R. EDWARD ELLIOTT lef:
yesterday for St. Lucia by
B.W.LA. He is an Engineer with
Messrs, D. M. Simpson who are
putting up an Oil Mil! and
Refining Plant in Soufriere. This
mill will extract the oil from the
— and the plant will refine

He told Carib that to get from
Castries to Soufriere you could
go either by very bad road, which
wes sixty miles long or by sea,

which was twelve mites. He
expects to be away for three
weeks,

StenographerFromTrinidad

OLIDAYING in Barbados for

two weeks in Miss G. Fa: -

uhar of Trinidad. She arrived on

aturday morning by B,W.LA,,

and is staying at Super Mare
Guest House.

Miss Farquhar is a stenographer
of the firm of Wilson and John-
stone, Commission Agents of
Port-of-Spain,

Back To St. Lucia

R. and MRS. JOE KNIGHT

of St. Lucia who have been
‘holidaying here, returned to St.
Lucia yesterday. morning by
B.W.LA. They were staying at
Stafford House, with Mr. Knight's
brother,

Nurse Supervisor

In Venezuela
ETURNING to Venezuela yes-
terday by B.W.LA., was
Miss Virginia Hoy, an American
from Ann Arbor, Michigan. She
came out to Barbados a week ago
on her first visit to the island and
was staying at the Ocean View
Hotel, .

Miss Hby has been working in
Venezuela for the past 34 years
with the Creole Petroleum as a
Nurse Supervisor attached to the
Medical Department

Butlin Sells

I T HAS just been reported that
Mr. Billy “Bahamas” Butlin
has sold his mansion in Bishop's
Avenue sometimes czlled Million-
aire’s Row, on the outskirts of
London, His secretary announced
that the house had been put on
the market because Mr. Butlin’s
ehildren were at boarding school
and the hous2 had become too
big. When it was first put up for
sale a figure of about £50,000 was
asked, But it is believed that the
price for which it was sold was in
the region of £35,000.

-



Sparkling



Sai e







HON. AND MRS. WALTER COUTTS were intransit passengers
through Barbados yesterday. He is the Administrator of St. Vincent.
They were attending the opening ceremony of the Legislative Council
of the new constitution of Trinidad and Tobago.

Mrs, Edmundo Ros

ISS BRITT KOLMING, 24-
year-old Swedish modei
who became Mrs. Edmundo Ros
last week, had two wedding out-
fits—one in case it was cold and
the other for sunshine. Outfit No.
1 was a grey wool dress, severely
cut with a high neck and long
~leeves, Outfit No, 2 was a pale
Lice suit, faintly striped with
black. The jacket had a nipped
waist and little velvet collar and
the skirt very slim. The bride-
groom whose father was born in
Trimuad, b+ just recovered from
a poisone”. foot which has left him
tempora:fly with a slight limp.

Going

EAVING Barvados to-day by
the Golfito for England are
Mr. and Mrs. Trevor Fox. Mr.
Fox, who is an Engineer with
Cable & Wireless Ltd., has been
stationed here since July 1948,
prior to doing two years at their
Georgetown B.G, Branch.

Mrs. Fox is the former Monica

Fletener of BG. Monica's
parents are now living in Antigua.
Coming

XPECTED by the Colombi.

today en route from the U.K.

is Mr. Andrew Boa, who is an

Engineer with Cable & Wireless,

stationed in Barbados. Mr. Boa is

accompanied by his wife and two
children,

They will be staying tempor-
arily at the St. Lawrence Hotel
until they can get a ’:ouse,

Expected By ‘‘Colombie”’

a the pusengers arriv-

ing by the Colombie this
morning are Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Baring, Mr. and Mrs, EB, Cham-
bers, Mr. and Mrs, Joseph
Connell, Mr. Winston Hassell, Mr,
and Mrs. Neville Howell, Hon.
and Mrs. F. Hutson, Mr, and Mrs,
David Rice, Mr, and Mrs, Joseph
MeWilliam and four children, Mr.
Roland Wilson, Mr, = Egbert
Francis, Mr, Frederick Manly and
Mr. Samuel Taylor.







CHRISTMAS

Intransit

ON. WALTER COUTTS, Ad-
ministraior of St. Vincent
and Mes, Coutts were intransit
passengers hreugh Barbados
yesterday. They arrived from
Trinidad in the morning by
B.W.LA. and left the same after
noon by B.G, Airways for St
Vincent.

They were in Trinidad for the
opening ceremony of the Legis-
lative Council of the new consti-
tution of Trinidad and Tobago.

Spent Three Weeks

agg spending three weeks
holiday as a guest at Super
Mare, Miss Barbara Asscon o
Trinidad returned hone over the
week-end by B.W.1LA.

Miss Assoon Is Secretary of the
firm of T. M. Kelshall and Co
Solicitors of Port-of-Spain.

Was Here In 1942

PENDING part

weeks’ holiday in Barbados

is Miss E. Perry of Antigua, She

arrived here on Monday evening

by B.W.1LA., and is staying at
Super Mare Guest House.

Miss Perry is Cashier of Messrs
George W. Bennet Bryson and
Sons Ltd. and was last here in
1942.

of her three

Four Specimens

riman of the motor — vessel
“Specialist”. His first job on arri-
val was to get in touch with the
authorities at London Zoo, He
had four specimens which he had
brought from Trinidad and if the
Zoo were interested. they could
have them, The offer was readily
accepted and a keeper was quickly
despatched to take charge of the
collection, They included a Chap-
man’s monkey, a species not seen
at Regent’s Park for some years,
and three birds; a Venezuelar
Cardinal, first to reach the Zoo
since 1917; a Saffron Finch and a
thick-billed Seed Finch, All four
are now on exhibition,

SS

NEW

|

TREE

DECORATIONS

A new assortment just in comprising a wide |

variety of decorations of all kinds.

are sure to be going

They |

fast so call early,



t

4

UST back in London from the 4.
West Indies is Captain Har-] 5.

|
|

’
ti

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BEAT CHILDREN |
dt Will Save Their Lives ,
Hy Robert H. Schwartz

PARENTS who have been sparing the rod not only
have been spoiling the child—
That view, sharply in,contrast to what has been the

prevailing medical opiniog,
Harry F. Dietrich, Associate
University of Southern
Dietrich, in Chicago tor
19th Annual
American Academy of Pediatrics,'

the

made it clear he does not disagree

with prevailing views that chil-' walking
Gren need above all else love,} wonderland that

affection and security

Discipline
But they also neea discipline—
ark sometimes a sharp whack on
the bottom.
Said Dietrich:
“I think we've had a tendency
to g0 overboard on this business







that the child must never be ; .m. The Daty Service; 4.15 p.m.
frustrated from the kitchen anc. kind of Music. ae ese The Cam. (
“On the contrary, the child if that fails be restricted to an-| bridgeshire; 5.15 p.m. Programme |{
st . : other room. Pretty soon, he’ll| parade; 5.30 p.m Country Magazines;
must have had frustration and at id f 0.00 pm, English Songs; 630 p.m,
discipline in growing up so that] S¢t_the ides, : From the third Programme; 6.50 p.m.
he can acquire the self-confid “Every child ig opntinaslty Re Sie» than. Whe ten
and discipline needed for adult) his parents and i) 2 Teacher; 7.45 p-m. ‘ine Ronvempotary

life.”

Children, he added, need d®:
cipline, even as they need food
and love in growing up.

In the first two or three years
of life, Dietrich explained, dis-
‘ipline should come only in mat-
ers that threaten the safety of
the child.

He said that for the lack of
proper discipline and understan-
ing of the problem by parents.|
thousands of children are killed
each year in accidents that could
have been avoided.

“I have heard many mothers,”
said Dietrich, “express the fear
that their baby will fall off the
bassinet or bed while squirming
around when his diapers are
being changed.

9SSWORD



CR
7





Across
Buse, OY means of a late evi? ty)
nat the fevertah usually attain
(9)

He appears to nave
antipathy vw authority
A distorted maui, (4)
As cruei a8 it could be (9)

The very things with which tc
tan Sis. (6)

You could, Usually assuctate tni-
with «a plg but not when
applies tu alternate colours (8)
Her colour is roan. 14)

Such a piece of work conta oe
done by broken tines, (5)
Enveluped perhaps, (8)

23. One piace in Germany that realy *
has seuse.
Taken up

axtura:
16)

a

~ (8)
in tableaux (4)

Down
this was custumary to the
Devils” in the war,
Brain, ears. \ungs—they al)
them (5)

. Make your choice, (5)

Thig so obviously makes ivap 4
lout. (Â¥)

‘Heli be what the
regularly Summoxed
Weller). (8)

6. fails at heart. (3) /. Lravei 44)
8. Bitterness of the vupposition, (6)

« To be
Red (8)
have

—— call
(Sam

10. Quarter petty, or brewster
should suggest this word. (8)
14 aromatic seeds.

This plant has
5 16. Conveyances.
. The ena of drinking ale. (4)
. It is brought Into line. (3)

Solution of yesterday's ouzzie
1, Resistant: 9. Halberd; 10, Tableaux,
12, Maple; 13. Apt: 14. Bract: 16 Slant:
17, Why: 18 Peck; 19 Dine;

(5)
Across:

mder; @2. Absentees. wn
Rhymer: 2 Eatables: 5, Slap; 4, .
jon; treated; 6. Adapt; 7. Nauteh:
8. carperers: il, Blank: 15 Races’ 1
18. Pea: 20. Nee

5.
ie:



almost daily injure them-
selves, often cut themselves,
injure their knees or elbows
by falling; they often catch
| skin-injuties when sporting
and playing, by a kick or
a fall. A wise mother there-
fore, always has a tin of
PUROL ready, because she
eae knows only

\, too well how

| helpful this
remedy is in

all such cases.



At all leading drugstores; in case of
need apply to: H. P. Cheesman & Co.
Lid, Middle Street, dial 3382. ;





excess acid in
the stomach and De Witt’s
Antacid Powd li

this quickly and effectively.
At the same time, the well.






THE CORNER STORE

Manning
& Co., Ltd. |
Trafalgar |

Street i





ANTACID
POWDER

Neutralises Acid

Soothes Stomach Relieves Pain

@ For use away from home—
Carry a few
@ Nowaterneeded DoWiITT’S

@ Prompt relief
@ Easily carried

@ Cell-sealed

ANTACID
TABLETS





lifornia Medical School.

Convention of the us firmly three or four times,
hel. get t idea and sta. us—
made up of child care specialists, children a fast.” es

|of his home, the stove becomes
| source of danger.

| with the stove” explained Diet-
shoulg be toll!

firmly.
“If that doesn’t work he shoyid
be given a swat acress the bot-

adults to determine just how tar
he can go; he is literally asking
for discipline.














: *
Housewives
(uide
Prices of Cucumbers and
Squash when the “Advo-
caye” checked yesterday

were: —

Cucumbers 8 dents per ib.
Squash 24 cents per Ib.

“BBC. RADIO
PROGRAMME

WEDNESDAY 25, 1950

‘ CHICAGO.

but endangering his life.
was expressed today by Dr.
Professor of Pediatrics at the

“Well, if he is put down gently

soor as the child begins
Investigating the
is the kitchen







and

“When the child begins to play

righ, “he no,

; 2.10 p.m. Home (News fron
Britain; 2.15 p.m. Sports Review; 2.30
pm. Have a Go; 3.00 p.m. British
Concert Hall; 4.00 p.m. The News; 4.10 /¢

lish Novel; 8.00 p.m. ews-
reel; 8.15 p.m. United Nations Report;
8.20 p.m. Composer of the Week; 8.30
Mid week Talk; 8.45 p.m. Strike

p.m. ‘

“Tf this discipline is-given only] ap the Music; 9.30 Land and Livestock;
i really important thin; The News; 10.10 p.m. From
as Oe Se) sO eRitorials; 10.18 p.m. Have a Go;

he will come to understand anc Fatue;

respect it.) —(LN.S.);

10.45 p.m. Ster.ing 11.00 p.m.
Close Down

CRYPTOQUOTE —Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW i
imply stands for another, In this example A is wi
or ae a Lee X for the t o O's, etc. Single vo =
trophies, the length and formation of the words are al .
Each day the code letters are different.

A Cryptogrem Quotation
NJZEN AXDS UZD Y NXHREK
SKYLDN DSYD UKYD

DAJ
DSJZRSD, DAJ
JHK—EJIKEE.

Cryptoquote: FAR FROM ALL RESORT OF
MIRTH, SAVE THE GRICKET ON THE HEARTH—MILTON
Distributed by Kir > Features Syndicate

tz

SOOO SSS OPO COPOSO OOS SS SR FSEPPSOOVTON So OCPOOOTE,

g

S ~
%

> %
>

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 5 & 8.30
A HEAVENLY DOUBLE

STEP BY STEP

Lawrence Tierney & Anne Jeffers
— AND —

A SONG IS BORN

TOMMY DORSEY — BENNY GOODMAN
LOUIS ARMSTRONG — LIONEL HAMPTON
DANNY KAYE — The Golden Gate Quartette

Music as played by the Masters
VOCCCSOOSES

YeOOSSSS S999 ISS SSS 99S SOG SII OS

:







SOCIETY'S RENDEZVOUS

THE CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT

Presents Tonite 8.30—9.30 p.m.






The Recorded Program of
RAY NUNES
As presented on Saturday 21st Oct.












It’s Real Chinese Foods served in an Atmosphere of
CHARM and CLASS

Open to MIDNITE!

MR. PLANTER

We are fully Stocked with:
PLANT KNIVES








CUTLASSES
L.O. SICKLES

HOES (all sizes) \
' AGRICULTURAL FORKS |
( PICKAXES

‘
Obtainable from our Hardware & Ironmongery Dept.
{

Telephone No. 2039 )

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE ,
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

DINE TO-NIGHT

BARBADOS LEADING
CHINESE RESTAURANT

Delightful meals, prepared in our spotless
kitchen . . . served in our pleasant surround-
ings, we know you'll enjoy our chef's specials.
Stop in tonight !

THE
GREEN
DRAGON

Oven 9 a.m. to Midnight
TA cE Re
Ne, 9 BROAD STREET
for Reservations Dial 3896.






















A








WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1950 ~*
TT

OUR HARDWARE STORE



at 10 and 11°*ROEBUCK STREET

sill be closed for STOCK-TAKING

on MONDAX
We will be re-opening

JESDAY 30th and 3lst OCTOBER
ooo ‘a WEDNESDAY Ist November.

Wil! our Customer; and the general public please arrange

their business accordingly

Establisbeo
1860

T. HERBERT 4d.

Incurporated
1926

4@ & 11 Roebuck Street.





PLAZ

Theatre-B8RIDGETOWN
(TWO DAYS ONLY) TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 5 & 8.30 PM.
WARNER presents—RONALD REAGAN in - - -




“STALLION ROAD”

From the. Novel STEPHEN

With Alexis
SPECIAL

MATINEE TO-MORROW
THRILAE

LONGSTREET.

Skurrit - Zachary SCOTT

(Thurs.) 2 P.M.

“S with lots of ACTION

Duncan RENALDO'as Cisco. KID
“IN OLD NEW MEXICO”

&








“PLAZA

WARNER'S SMASHING DOUBLE |!

“ROAD GANG” & “CRIME SCHOOL”
Humphrey Boxart & Dead End Kids



sonny MALU ST MO
any M. 'N in

“CROSSED TRAILS”
FRIDAY 5 & 8.36

GQAVETY (the
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 4.30 P.M,
kdward NORRIS in

Anthony QUINN in
Color by

WARNER'S TECHNICOLOR HIT :






A Warner Bros

in



EMPIRE

To-day and To-morrow—
4.45 and 8.30.

M.G.M. Presents .

“THE KISSING
BANDIT”

— Starring —
Frank Sinatra — Kathryn
Garson.

i giana dit
Opening Friday at 2.30
and 8.30

“ MACBETH ”
ROXY

Last Two Shows Tu-day—
4.30 and 8.15

M.G.M., Double

Robert Taylor Vivien Leigh

i eg
“WATERLOO BRIDGE”
“MERION OF THE

MOVIES”

. with .
Red Skelton—Margaret
O’Brien





Call in To-day

some of the finest

TWEEDS, WORSTEDS,

~SERGES,

WE. GUARANTEE YOU A

PERFECT

Wm. FOGARTY Ltd.

TAILORING DEPT.

Theatre

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 5 and 8.30 P.M.

and “PARTNERS OF THE TRAIL”
“OLD NEW MEXICO” & “WOLF HUNTERS”

UMonogram’ a
“MAN WITH TWO LIVeg"
“BLACK GOLD"

Technicolor
It's the story of A MAN——A BOY— AND A HORSBI
FRIDAY—SATURDAY—SUNDAY 8.30 p.m.

“DAUGHTER OF ROSIE

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 P.M.
TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGH? at 8,30
JOHN CAULFIELD @ CLAUDE RAINS
AUDREY TROTTER

UNSUSPECTED”

Picture

To-day and To-morrow—

Republic Whole Serial—



Last Two Shows To-day—

United Artists Double—
Brian Donlevy-Ella Raines

William Boyd—Andy Clyde

Jimmy WAKELY in

“SONG OF THE SIERRAS”





mum O/STIN







(2 New. Pictures)
Jimmy WAKELY in














MATINER Sunday 6 p.m
ovaRaDg"







ROYAL

4.30 and 8.30

“THE PHANTOM
RIDER ”

— with —

Robert Kent — Peggy
Stewart

Leroy Mason—George
J. Lewis.

OLYMPIC

4.30 and 8.15.

oS tacos,

* IMPACT”

« SILENT
CONFLICT”

with















eg a
and select






etc.

FIT.









Australia
Will Not














A caiibersthe number of other
items were dealt with
Accounts, Reports, New
and other matters.

It will be sometime before the
final ageounts of the West Indies
tour to England will be available
but the apparent net profit will
be around £30,000.

including
Rules |

TOURS
The following programme ot
Intereolonial Tournaments’ wa3
approved by the Board.
1951

January—March Jamaica Vs
British Guiana in Jamaica.

January—March Barbados Vs.
Trinidad in Barbados.

September — October British
Guiana Vs. Barbados in British
Guiana,

1952

Janwary—March Barbados V3.
Jamaica in Barbados.

January—March Trinidad Vs.
British Guiana in Trinidad,

September—October British
Guiana Vs. Jamaica in British
Guiana,

President Re-elected

The following Selection Com-
mittee will select a side io tour
Australia:

FPA. Clairmonte E. J. Mars-
den, W. M. Green, Ni N, Nether-
sole & the Captain, when appoint- |”
ed. In the event of Mr, Nether-
sole not being able to serve Mr
R. C. Marley will join the Com-
mittee,

The Selectitin’ Cornmittee will
attend the Toufhaments in Barba-
aos and Jomaica and the team will
be selected afterwards.

Mr. R. K. Nunes was re-elected }
President and Mr, D. P. Lacy was

re-elected Secretary and Treas-
urer of the Board.
Resolutions recording the

Board’s appreciation of the effi-
cient services rendered by the

HARBOUR L0G News From Britain |

Ry David Temple Reberts |
Visit WAI. |

From Page 1. |=

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1956 #7"

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Lucille M. Smith; Sch. Bmman-
uei C, Gordon; Seb. Cyril E. Smith;
Sch. Zita Wonita; Sch. Burma DB; ey
Everdene; Sch. Mary E. Caroline; h.
Eme#e; MV. -Servitor; Sch. Anita H;
sch. Enterprise 2 Sch, Lochinvar s.,
United Piigrim
RIVALS

S.S. Tapti, 4411 tons net, Captain
Coney, from Capetown

S3.S. Hera, 2.214 tons net, Capt. Krul,

from Hamburg

Schooner Hariett Whittaker, 5@ tons
net, Capt. Caesar, from banks.
DEPARTURE:

‘for “Dominica,
Mocstee” Whastiae. iy tons net, Capt.
Bit

Schooner oe lip H. Davidson, 87 tons
net, Capt. Sealy, for British Guiana.

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.,

ake

advise that they can now communicate

with the following ships through their
S.S. Lianishen,

Barbados Coast Station :—S.S. Europe;
S.S. Dolores, S.S. Hera

S.S. Alcoa Pioneer, $.S. Captain Farma-

kides,

Liberville, S.S. Telamon, S&S.

Ada, S.S. Argentina, 8.S. Arakaka, 8.8,
‘ Thors-

benimer.
Ss.
S.S. Hidlefiord, S.5. Esso Camden,

S.S. Hersilia, $8.8. Wallowa, §,S.
creed, S.S.

Ringdrude, S.S. Maurienne, 8.8,
S.S. Wilford, Be. Fort Royal,
Richmond, S.S. San_ Eliseo,
Umatilla. SS. Cedar’ Hill,
Aretic Ocean, S.S. San Rosa, 8.8. Skotaas,
Benoi}, S.S, Thule/GCBL, S.S. San Paula,
Morma-
ilmes, S.8.

Heelsum.. S.S,

Mitra, 8.S, Argentan, S.S. Nidardal, s.s.
G

S.S. Dolly
Trinity,
Howes, S.S. Golfito, M/S Hera;
es Meadows,
King, S.S. Esso Bethlehem, S.S. Captain
John, S.S. Rufina, S.S. Ra

S.S. Alcoa Pesasus, 8.8. rianne, S.S.
Tapti, S.S. Hurworth, S.S. Essi/LMDI,
S.S. iano Manara, S.S, Raban, SS.

Lady
Loide Mexico, 8.8. Good Gulf, S.S. San

Rumsey,
Sir George Seel,

Thulin, SS, Jameica Producer,
S.S. Brasil, SS,

Colombie, $S.S

Madison,
ss

S.S. Bulkstar, 8.S. Norse
hae] Semmes,

ey. SS. Ancap Cuatro. 8.S.

Teresa,

ax S.S. Caribbean, S.S. Boskoop,

Pioneer Gulf, S.S. Opalia,

Seawell

ARRIVALS By B.W.1.A.L

From TRINIDAD: Hallar Massiah,
Athel Lewis, Frederick Clairmonte, Vere
Bird. Gulston Maioney, Manuel Gon-
zolez, Alfred Clarke, Jean, Rumsey,

nm Brown, Herbert Skeet,
.Lady Phyllis Seel
From ST. KITTS; Winifred Clarke,



Carlyle Arndall.

Franklyn Davis;

From ST. VINCENT:
head, Doris Perry,

Justin L. Red-
Theras H. Davis,
Leuis Fisher
From GRENADA: Diana
Smith, Raymond Hamel-Smith
From_ST, LUCIA: Charies Kum
By B.W.I.A.L

Hamel


























































SIR STAFFORD CRIPPS

LONDON.
Sir Stafford Cripps has certainly

.| been the saviour of his Govern-

ment since he started to shoulder
the burdens of the economic mess
into which Britain was heading in
the Summer of 1947. A man like
Sir Stafford could never be popu~-
lar in any party; and he is cer-
tainly not popular in the Labour
Party,. But everyone pays him
grudging respect—with an occa-
sional high tribute, to still their
consciences. For Cripps is a man
whosé company all his friends and
acquaintances leave with the sense
that there is a man who is “appal-
lingly good.” It is an old saying,
“There, but for the Grace of God,
goes God.” Sir Stafford has an-
nounced his retirement, “for a
year”, to recover his health. His
political opponents, as well as the
Government he saved from spend-
thrift habits, wish him well of his
resty, But politics never stands
still, Sir Stafford has gone; Ernie
Bevin looks much better, but his
health is still erratic; Herbert
Morrison and the Prime Minister
himself continue to earry an in-
tolerable strain—and both have
been in office for more than ten
Conserva-

years without a break,
tives led by the young, seventy-
five-year-old, Winston Churchill






A
For T TDAD: Esmay Waithe, Gaye
Neyne, Fred Alleyne Patricia Alleyne,
Judith Alleyne, Brenda Alleyne,

Vera
Marshall, William Ligeon, Laurine

President amd Secretary were
unanimously passed by the meet-
ing as follows:

























(1) “That this Board desires Sakis" Beverley Branker, Joan Branker./the present Government rested 09
“to record its sincere ap-| gm" fy amg eam Clitord, aciw¥? | the shoulders of four tired elderly
preciation of the valuable} Mac Hoy Leechan, Allan Leechan, Gor-|men—and one has now resigned



don Leechan,
Chung Jack, J.
David Pereival.

For GREN.

“services. rendered to West Indies
“Cricket by Mr, R. K, Nunes in

aewere Brown, Yvonne
O, Dickson, Robert Green,



Important



“and out of season which have ADA: Myra De ; shi
“produced the happiest results| Noreen Parris, Harold ” pennaneses ao coremioehip of the Bu,
“financial and otherwise and to| Fer VENERUBD An tee en equer is, nowadays, the nos

For arles Dennery,






important post in the Cabinet in



“express its gratitude and the| fraida Dennery, Gerald Watts v
“hope that these services will long se oat tua netion — ar ‘ealth
“be available to West Indies general mmon y/ealt

in particular, Yor the Charicellor’
has sterling under his care-—anca
the sterling balances and geld re-
serves of Commorwealta
countries, save Canada. What about
this Hugh Gaitskell who steps into
the shoes of the steel-grey Chan-

cellor? We can
world for knowing
‘him, because we know very little
ourselves. He has j into a
position of eminence without any
ove public career behind him;
one of the rofes oo ahs

papas , ‘the profess w!

renee, ah way successfully
ron civil soviet to Ministerial
emine The only saying for
which; he became briefly famous
ark that the habit of
taking baths could be overdone
This was in thermiddle of a fuel
crisis—-still, it sugeetind an _un-
pleasant form. of Busterity. Now
Hugh Gaitskell has to face more
important decisions than that. He
takes over from Sir Stafford while
Britain is obviously gaining finan-
cial strength. But that may make
troubles for him. Everybody will
want to share in Britain’s improved
prosperity, While British credit
abroad is improving, a very tough,

“Cricket for its further progress
“and success.”

(2) “The Board is deeply grate-
“ful to Mr. D, P. Lacy for his years
“of devétion and loyal service in
“the cause of West Indies Cricket
“and wishes him long life.”

A Sub-Committee was appoint-
ed to consider ways and means of
assisting cricket in the Leeward
and Windward Islands.

The Trustees.of the Board who
are the President and the Hon
Secty., and Treas. have been em-
powered to invest the surplus
funds of the Board in order te
ensure a regular income to meet
its current expenses.

A sum has been set aside for
making grants to the Cricket Au-
thorities in each of the colonies
including the Windward and Lee-
ward's for the purposes stated.

Schooner
Brings Fish

THE 50-ton schooner “Harriet
Whittaker” skippered by Joseph
Caesar, arrived at Barbados yes-
terday morning with over 300
snappers and groupers from the
fishing banks. ver

The ‘ish were. --brought
Messrs. .'. N. Goddard & Sons.
For almost a year now the|he
“Harriet Whittaker’ has
going a-fishing. ‘The’. high eg] be
formerly a cargo achoniier Some-
time in November last year. it was
converted into a fishing ooo:

It has made many a_trij
the fishing banks but most o! the
catches were taken to Martinique,

“We were to have taken this
eatch of fish to Martinique” the
skipper told the “Advocate”, but
contrary winds forced us to come
to Barbados,











for






























FINGER CUT OFF

WHEN Samuel Leacock, a 46-
year-old, British Guianese Sea-
man of the Schooner Emeline,
attempted to start the. auxiliary
engine yesterday morning the
forefinger of his left hand caught





After spending a few days on
che banks fishing in calm water,
the “Harriet Whittaker’ was
caught in contrary winds, causing
the skipper to leave the banks
before he wanted to. The vessel
could not reach Martinique |®















in the machinery and was cut|through that weather as easily as cin wndeet * probably, neces
off, it could have reached Barbados, |S8fY in order i Py, 6
Leacock was rushed to the| The “Harriet Whittaker’ will|@tmament. But the Labour Gov-





ernment will want to have an
“easy” budget—for i still think
Mr. Attlee will not seek an eiec-
tion until next June. It will need
a man of strong character to put

General Hospital where he is now
a patient.

The Schooner was preparing
to leave Barbados when the inci-
dent occurred.

be taken on dock for copper
painting before it leaves port
again for the fishing banks. The
skipper expects to take his next
catch to Martinique,









“FERGUSON FABRICS”

STOCKED BY THE

| LEADING STORES.



Modi













had a ease when they argue tha‘)








































}best way to think of this House

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Malic sure you ask for Sloan’s Liniment
—apply it to your rheumatism—then—
pains and

through a firm budget in the face
of demands for money, more and
mere, from every dcpartment of
Government. Does the imexperi-
enced Hugh Gaitskell carry enough
weight to pull the purse strings
closed in the eternal tug-of-war












eu cannot get anything better

between the Treasury and “the

; : four muscular pains than
“spending departments’? He is Sane

wise and calm enough to know al! joan’s Liniment. Simply apply it

htly — don’t rub — and relief is
quick and certain.
LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET.

these troubles ahead; we can only
wish him well in facing them, as
the stability of more than England
—all the sterling area—depends
on him,

Political Forebodings ?

Sir Stafford raised a “capital
levy” two years ago with the
promise that this exceptional
legislation woyld be “once and for
«ll. Sir Stafford, being a man
of his word, would certainly never
ropose another capital levy. But
what about his successor? Is he
bound by the same _ promise’?
There is pressure from the Social-
ist left-wing for an even fiercer
capital levy.



The Chancellor nas resigned not
only from his office but also from
Parliament. That leaves a “safe”
Labour seat vacant in Bristol.
Does that mean an easy way for
Arthur Creech-Jones, the former
Colonial Secretary, to come back
to Parliamest? And the Colonial
Secretaryship?

ongit

me

bake es

The Benevoient American
Paul Hoffman sas resigned his
position as heag of America’s
Marshall Aid Programme, So
Europe loses its friendly uncle.

In London, just before flying
home, Mr. Hoffman gave a
pleasant talk on what the Mar-
mle programme had done for
u) .

When asked what he thought
of the “Tourist Programme”
to bring more dollar spending
Americans to Britain — he said,
he thought we might exploit this
“fair you are having next year

..what do you call it... yes,
this festival..." We could almost
hear the organizers of the Fes-
tival of Britain falling to the
ground in a faint, Hoffman then
admitted that he had not heard
of the Festival until that morn-
cal “Do not keep it a secret,”

id our good American unele,
Wwaggin his. finger. Certainly,
publici and promotion of the



Festival of Britain is spread
thinly. As a Londoner, I. have P
contrary emotions about the LONDON by ARDATH TOBACCO CO; “ETD,”

Festival to be staged next year.
I will be glad of the cananr’
Hall —-+we have had me mod
concert hall since a bomb hit the
Queen's Hall. I hate the idea of c
London being more. crowded

than it is; and I expect that next

year all the cheap restaurants 1

have found this year will be

charging too much! :

The New “House”

English slang is very any ‘
for foreigners. If a man says hy
has to go to “the house’ the
camer must speies. from his

hi he
a anos, -maBIDAY « ala er e j

the tock Exchange, Christehurel
oir, ie xb we the work-









Learn from

the hospital.
Whenever infection
threatens

in your home,

use

‘DETTOL

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

at 2 the House gf, Commons
te time. If you have never
seen the House of Commons you
can hardy imagine’ how small ft
is, ¥ building to replete:
the i that was bombed,
is of thy the same size as
before. It has seats for,only 346
M.P’s, but there are always 620.
And even those seats are crowded
together. There are no desks,
only benches . upholstered in
green leather.

The M.P. does not usually
book himself a place — “except
for Government members who
have one overcrowded bench to
themselves — but just push in
and take a seat where they can
— as in a bus, —

But even this does not convey
the right i ion of how
conversationally small the House
of Commons is, A member
never has to raise his yoice and

Non-Poisonous
Dogsn‘x Pain

Dogrsn’t Srain

speech it sounds ridiculous..

of Commons is to imagine it 150
years ago when the Members
crowded in, in their tall hats,
and embroidered coats, to hear
a fine after-dinner speech. You
may haye seen some old draw-
ings with the members looking



A protection against ill-health, a strengthening food for

umes oar pastes a yh children . . . there's goodness in ‘Kepler’ for all the
oon ee onthe nersow benths family. ‘Kepler’ contains vitamins A and D and gives

extra energy, extra nourishment.
is so palatable too.

be KEPLER , hae oy

COD LIVER OIL WITH

es. It is still much like that — Its sweet, malty flavour

without “fancy dress.”

Embroidery







May Become * MALT EXTRACT 70 poOneue pau
: ; A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT
Local Industry a eae CT TE

THE standard of the work of |fj

the Arts and Crafts Embroidery
Exhibition” now at
Queen’s Park is extremely high
and it should be given every
encouragement Mrs. A, L,
Savage, wife of the Governor told
the “Advocate” yesterday.

She said that if the Arts and
Crafts Society had more funds,
they could really make it a sec-
ondary industry in the island in
the interest of the tourist trade.
The work of the girls was very
good and she thoroughly enjoyed
her visit.

So far the attendance at the
Exhibition was not as big as was
anticipated. Very few people have
attended. Some working. people
have complained that they would
be unable to see the exhibition
due to the hours which were from

NEWS FROM FOGARTY’S

WILLIAM FOGARTY LIMITED

Announce the arrival of
Another Shipment of

LADIES’ UNDERWEAR

ELASTIC GIRDLES

Small, Medium and Large @ ....



$1.77 & $2.16 each

ELASTIC PANTIE GIRDLES

Small, Medium and Large @ .

CHILDREN’S VESTS

ART SILK & COTTON MIXTURE

Sizes 12 to 20 @ .
20 to 28 @






have therefore extended the hours
until 5.30 p.m. in order to give}?
working people a chance to see
what four local girls and a ‘super-
i had produced in 4% months,
The Society are hoping to have
this embroidery of local patterns
and designs well developed int>
a minor industry for the girls .of
the island among whom unem-
ployment is so prevdlertt.

Among those who visited the
Exhibition yesterday were Mrs,
Hopwood, Miss Pat Savage, Lady
Saint, Mrs. Cecille Walcott., Mrs.
G. F. Sharp and Major. Dennis
Vaughan, Private Secretary to
j the Governor.

$2.63 & $2.89 each










56c. each
83¢, each



SHOP AT

WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

AND HOLD ALL



THE KEYS TO CHARM




“My fever’s gone...

P.C.295 '

tes



“
CSCS 099699

PAGE THREE











I took GENASPRIN”

*Gunasram’—the tafe brand of aspirin
— quickly helps to break a fever, and
quickly checks Headaches, Neuralgia,
Toothache, Nerve and Rheumatic Pains,
Colds and "Ku. At any time of strain
or pain, ‘Genasprin’ sees you threugh !
































When everyone else is hot and bothered you will
fascinate by your freshness — if you do this. After your
bath or bathe, shower yourself all over with Ceshmere
Bouquet Taloum Powder, Its magie touch will turn your
skin to silk: clothe you in a cool, protecting film that
keeps you daintily freah all day long. Its delicate perfume
will add new and subtle charm to your whole personality.
For Cashmere Bouquet is the Taleum Powder with the
fragrance men love.

Cashmere Bouquet

TALCUM POWDER

COLGATE-PALMOLIVE-PEBET CO.



OUR baby's happiness and well-bei
depend on the care you give redhat your

in the years to come
firet important duty



is to take every means to ensure ur baby is fed from the
breast. Remember that Breast-fed is

The food which Nature supplies is the aeuitiad food for baby.”
Mother's milk is[natugally cqnatiioned to agit his delicate
groyine the muttitive elements sturdy gro’
ble value of ‘Ov

healthy development.
Wide experience has proved
octors and nurses 5
y before and after

he
to expectant and nursing sphere.
recommend that it be taken =
comes, to stimulate a rich and ample eapolt of breast-milk.
In addition, ‘Ovaltine’ helps to eopinyeein the strength and vitality of ©

the mother during the nursing period.

Ovaltine
Helps Mothers ito Breast-Feed their Babies —

Sold in airtight tins ty all Chemists and Stores,





POSES



¢ HARDWARE
* BUILDING NEEDS

AND

* QUALITY PAINTS

Pay a visit to our NEW PREMISES
at CORNER of SWAN & LUCAS

STREETS.

BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LID.

LLLP POS OCS TOOTS VOTIOES
sITye rev”



.
;
-
“A
.
A>
<
-
Â¥
v
~
:
:
+
o
“r
te



Dara PD ate Fe LS OP ID

sae”

Pig ta © Mh,

PAGE FOUR








fee se ote Stee me

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd.,



Wednesday, October 25, 1950



“WELCOME

TODAY is a red letter day in the history
of shipping in the West Indies, The arrival
of the French’Liner Colombie for the first
time since her reconstruction will mark
the beginning of a permanent schedule by
which West Indians can move regularly
within the area and away from it to
Europe.

In the years before the war the West
Indies were served by luxurious liners of
several lines. In addition to the Compag-
nie Generale Transatlantique were the
Hamburg-Amerika, the Royal Nether-
lands, the Elders & Fyffes and the Harri-
son Line. Between them these Lines sup-
plied ships of every variety of luxury and
cargo service. But the destruction of
shipping during the war by German sub-
marines played havoc with these com-
panies’ ships. Peace time did not bring
normal conditions and the pace of produc-
tion in British shipyards has failed to keep
up with the demands for passenger traffic
in the Caribbean.

The West Indies suffered severely from
the consequent lack of shipping and
appeals to the British Government for
some measure of relief brought the investi-
gation of the Commonwealth Shipping
Committee and the explanation that the
British Government had no control over
the shippirig Companies.

The restriction of movement within the
area at.a time when it is imperative that
there’ should be the fullest knowledge of
the problems of the area by the people
within it is indeed regrettable. It is the
regularity of a schedule not only within
the area but to Europe that brings the
West Indies one step away from the com-
parative isolation which they have en-
dured during the past five years,

But over and-above these difficulties of
travel, there is the added disadvantage
that professional men refuse to serve in
the West Indies because of the difficulty
which they experience in securing travel
facilities for purposes of vacation or re-
fresher courses or at the end of their term
of office. Even West Indians themselves
move with great caution from Europe to
serve at home. That indicates the dampen-
ing effect of this isolation brought about
by the lack of shipping.

And so, the arrival of the Colombie will
be hailed as an) event presaging a brighter
era for West Indian travel. The thanks
of the people of Barbados go out to the
Compagnie Generale Transatlantique for
the consideration which has been shown to
us and the welcome which businessmen
and others extend to officials of the line
today will be merely an indication of the
depth of our feelings towards them.

“ ROAD USAGE

Wio,2 roller skatiiig is healthy and
pleasurable yet itis hardly a pastime to
be induiged in a busy city street. Yet
yesterda}y morning a schoolboy on roller
skates with his bookbag slung over his
shoulder was seen weaving his way
through ‘the’ congested traffic of Broad
Stfeet, 46°55

Is this pfactice fair to other users of
the street? Had he lost his balance and
come into collision with a car, would the
driver of the car have had to face a charge "
of manslaughter?

In a narrow and busy street like Broad
Street, where pavements are almost non-
existent, it should have been the duty of
the Police to stop this youngster from en-
dangering his life and disorganising the
traffic.

It is high time that some effort was made
to instruct youth in the use ofthe road.
This is a function that by rights should be
undertaken by the schools in collaboration
with the Transport Department.

{t is impossible to teach old dogs new
tricks so that Barbados can hope for little
improvement in road usage from adults,
but every effort should be made to ensure
that the yov.th of the island grow up with
a full understanding of their responsibili-
ties.











BARBADOS
«

ADVOCATE



| STRONG MAN ATTLEE |

LONDON.

Prime Minister Clement Attlee
| once regarded as a “mousey,” in-
| Significant figurehead, has emerged
| as the strong, undisputed leader
‘of Britain’s ruling Labour Party.

With only the narrowest of
majorities in the House of Com-
mons, he has steered his adminis-
\ tration through many ordeals by
sheer force of character. More-
over, he has welded all the vary-
ing forees and personalities in his
Cabinet -into one loyal and co-
hesive body.

| Now members of the Cabinet,
| many of the Junior Ministers and
| other leaders of the Labour Party
| always have a sort of bemused
| Smile of wonderment when they
ear tales or read of Attlee as being
|a colourless, insignificant creature
| who is too often swayed by the
canatical, rebellious members of
the Labour Party. |
| They know all too weil that
Attlee is the dominant figure in the
Labour Party.

In the Parliamentary lobbies
ales keep popping up about the
revolt of Ameurin Bevan, fiery

| Health Minister, or the feud be-
tween Bevan and Herbert Mor-
‘ison, No. 2 man to Attlee.

Away from Parliament or 10
Downing Street, Bevan is apt to
vant and rave and curse the rich
and idle. But in the Cabinet under
the steely eye of the Prime Minis-
‘er he is another personality
altogether, The day of his threats
of resignation are gone, because
‘ye knows full well that the silent
| ‘ittle man at the head of the Cabi-
| 1et table might accept.
’

Attlee has a way of dealing with

| ll the members of his Cabinet

vhen their personal ambition

| vutruns their loyalty to the Party

is a whole. With Attlee the Party

\is first and foremost in all his

\ choughts. Personal friendship

¢ ounts for nothing when the good

| and effective administration of the
| Jovernment is concerned,

It was a great wrench to Attlee
when he had to get rid of his old
friend and comrade of the im-
mediate pre-war days, the Right
Hon, Arthur Greenwood, easily one
of the most popular, even lovable
men, in the whole Labour move-
ment. But Attlee did if.

When Hugh Dalton permitted

| budget information to slip to-a
political correspondent, Attlee was
ruthless. Although Dalton was
very strong with the younger and
more virile left wingers of the
Party, Attlee stood up to the situa-
tion and Dalton was out as Chan-
cellor of the .<-chequer.

Attlee is not a trade unionist,
yet he has the backing of the
powerful Trades Union Congress.
More important still he has the
friendship, loyalty, and affection of
the strongest trade unionist in the
Cabinet, Ernest Bevin.

This is reciprocated. Attlee
relies on Bevin’s guidance on all
trade union matters and in turn
Attlee supports Bevin in his
foreign policy.

Naturally Attlee suffers a great

|



By Thomas C. Watson

deal in comparison with his pre-
decessor. He is everything Win-
ston Churchill is not—that is as
far as appearance is concerned.
But he has the nimble wit of
Churchill, also much of the latter’s
drive and great administrative
ability,

Churchill with his dynamic per
sonality either in the Commons
or a public platform can make a
platitude sound like a convincing,
incontrovertable fact, whereas

Attlee can make an _ important
declaration of faith or policy sound
as hollow and unconvincing as a
“vote of thanks to the staff.”



MR, CLEMENT ATTLEE



Yet despite their difference in
character and in speech, there
exists an abiding bond of affection
and respect between -the two
statesmen, A’ few weeks ago
their friendship was strained be-
cause of a vitriolic radio exchange
along political lines,

The breach has now been Healed.

Few people outside parliament
know that it was really Attlee who
“nominated” Churchill as Prime
Minister. Whea World War II broke
out Prime Minister Neville Cham-
berlain offered posts in the Cabinet
te certain members of the Labour
Party on the understanding that
party politics were temporarily
suspended.

Attlee and his colleagues re-
fused, but when the Chamberlain
premiership ended with the disas-
ters in Norway and France, the
King suggested a coalition, Attlee
and his labour colleagues agreed
provided Churchill was Prime
Minister; and they promised him
loyal support.

As in Churchill’s case Attlee
has enjoyed a happy domestic life
with a gifted and charming wife
as his helpmate. His recreations
cutdoors are golf and lawn tennis,
indoors a quiet rubber of bridge
or billiards. He loves the theatre
but never goes to the opera or
ballet, Occasionally he finds re-

FRANK OWEN Switches A Familiar Question

What Is Japan Going
Do About Us?

TOKYO.

AS the war in Korea rolls un-
evenly to an end, many in Japan
who watched it wonder what kind
of qa peace is due to break out
there, For though Japan’s own
war ended five years ago, she is
not yet officially at peace herself.

“The Occupation,” with its
troops, is ‘still very much here.
So are its seemingly still more
numerous desk forces. Their oc-
cupation is of the best hotels,
houses, clubs, and railway coaches.
They have special shops, special
prices, and their own money.

There are in circulation here
two kinds of American dollars,
two kinds of British ¢’s, and also
Japanese yen-—so the black mar-
ket in currency is busy.

And So They Ape
Western Ways
OUTWARDLY, it is a new Age.
The constitution is rewritten, the
army disbanded, war for ever re-
nounced. More people than ever
wear Western clothes—which are
indefinitely uglier—learn Western

words, ape Western ways.

While the traditional] Japanese
theatre of mime ang mask (“Ka-
buiki’) is dying under a staagere
ing entertainment tax, the -
shigeki Theatre, on Tokyo’s shod-
dy Broadway, goes big on Western
art with striptease.

“Wringgling Popo

Ahot teasure with
burlesque

Refined by Daring

Exotic and Excited é

Step in and HAVE FUN.’

Well, have laughs anyway. It
was comic, without being either
refined or exotic,

Of course, this is no more
Japan than the Bowery is
America, The trouble is that
some high Allied officials appear
to think it is.

Living the selective and segre-
gated life qf bureaucrats every-
where — and even more rootless
here than elsewhere, because for-
eign—they tend to take the face
for the reality.

What’s Behind All The
Bo

w
\ THE passer-through gets in-

comic

stead the recurrent, insistent
feeling, which is shared by man
of the strangely despised Britis
and American trading commun-
ity, that behind the bows and
smiles with which the Japanese
people greet the official Allied
set-up they are laughing their
heads off.

Five years ago, when the dust
had settled upon Hiroshima and
Nagasaki, the fashionable ques-
tion was “What shall we do with
the Japanese?"

To-day, as the smcke still rises
over the charred villages of the
newest desert, called Korea, an-
other question, and one with a
more menacing note, begins to
be asked.

What are the Japanese going
io do about us?

Factories Stretch Endlessly

THERE are 80,000,000 Japan-
ese. They eee the rate. of
close upon 2,008; every year.
That is, ae twelve months as
many new little Japanese are
born into the world as the present
total adult manhood of Australia.
Think it out. The Australians are
thinking.

I travelled by
Nagasaki to Tokyo, about 800
miles, or twice the length of
England. It took two days and a
night, and you felt that the entire
‘way you were ssing through
Manchester and Sheffield.

Factories, foundries, power
plants. pitheads, dockyards and
railway —_ stretched
out endlessly like a giant girdle
of steel, linking together islands
as fertile and rich in resources as
our own, .

Terrible indeed was the destruc-
tion done to them in the war by
bombing and sea bombardment,
But terrific has been the recovery
in peace.

Exports Go Up By One-Third
IT did not happen overnight.
For a time the Japanese were truly
“out.” This country, like ours,
cannot feed all her children. from
her own fields and fisheries. |
When her industrial plant was
smashed and her gverseas markets

train from



laxation im watching a_ cricket
match in the summer or a soccei
match in winter.

Clement Attlee was brought up
in a conservative household. His
father was a rich commercial law-
yer, and Clement was intended for
the bar. Hestudied at the fashion-
able Haileybury College, and tooh
a second class honour in» modern
history at’ Oxford University

When he sat for his bar examina-| floating back to the old country during the
. | past week or so. A Western Australian Colts
few years, then forsook it fo1|team has been well and truly licked and

tion he got a “first.”
He practised at the bar for

social work if the East End o!
London and joined Bernard Shaw
and the Sydney Webbs when thes
established the Fabian Society. H.
was the first labour Mayor of
Stepney, a London’ borough
notorious for its slums and poverty.

In 1922 he was elected to parlia-
ment and was Ramsey MacDon-
ald’s Parliamentary Private Secre-
tary. He was proud of the post at
the time, but he prefers not tc
mention the fact since Ramsey’:
famous defection from the Labou:
Party in 1929,

Attlee had come slowly up thc
political ladder until 1985. Then
what was almost a political freak
suddenly boosted him to an un
certain prominence.



Two stalwart Labourites, Arthur |

Greenwood and Herbert Morrison
were chief candidates for the lead-
ership of the Labour party. Tc
stop the bitterness of an election
they raised Attlee from compara-
tive obscurity to lead the party
with Ernie Bevin as his chief sup-
porter,

Attlee, a moderate drinker,
favours good sherry, He smokes
a pipe, hates cigarettes and only

' ond played havoe with a Minor Counties

lights a cigar when it is a formal:

occasion with ladies present.

One day teetotalling, nom-smok-
ing Sir Stafford Cripps, Chancellor
et the Exchequer, prevailed upoi

the cabinet not to smoke durini::

the cabinet session. Ernest Bevii:
was absent, but was present at the

the inevitable cigarette.

Cripps nudged the Prime Minis-
ter hoping for a reminder of the
rules.
pulled out his pipe and

joined
friend Bevin in the smoke,

The

rest followed their chief’s example; of them.

the no-smoking rule had prev
for one cabinet only.

Attlee uses the first names of his
friends and colleagues on all oc-
casions. They, too, call him
“Clem”, except at Cabinet meet-
ings, when he is solemnly ad-
dressed as “Prime Minister.”

He reads all historical and
pdlitical books, but very little
fiction. As a youth he swallowed
Marx and Engel with avidity.
Now he follows many of their
precepts but loathes any dictation
from the Kremlin as to how Marx
should ; be interpreted or his
theories applied.

He has his own philosophical
views, but he prefers to remain
silent about them these days,

—INS.

To



lost, with local unemployment
swelled by the returning soldiers,
many a home went hungry, and
for many a day. The peasant
families took back their sons, and
somehow they got through.

Now the people eat fairly well!
again, though prices are still high,
and probably two-thirds of the
family budget goes in food, It
will be better this winter, for the
harvest is a bumper.

Industrially, too, the movement
is strongly upward, The Ministry
of International Trade and Indus-
try this week estimated thai
Japan’s exports, chiefly textiles,
with steel and machinery well in
‘evidence, will be up by one-third
on last year’s figures.

For a country where so few
savings could be made in war-
time and its aftermath, this is
something for other trading
nations to think about—if they
intend to remain in business.

And The Korean War Helps

Some factors have ,powerfully
helped Japan, one notably being
the war in Korea. “Providential,”
Prime Minister Yoshida naively
but paradoxiéally called it, for
Japan, which has, supplied steel
for the war, will now supply it
for reconstruction.

But, above all, it is. to her
sturdy, tenacious, discip
people that Japan owes her rise
out of her ashes.
of life hére is still reckoned
double that .of poverty-ridden
India, but it is only half of Italy’s,
a sixth of Britain’s, a twelfth of
America’s, °
What will Japan do—to all of
s

The standard

us?
Will she provide the magical
key for unlocking the vast, still
untapped treasures of Asia, en-
riching the whole earth? Or, as
a fierce competitor,
the rest of us out
in revenge,
Communism?

will she put
of work? Or,
will she side with

Instead the Prime Ministes | if they had done badly. So give them credit

alle! ) waving for a little later.





following cabinet and whipped ou! | ond-rate opposition.

“A WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1950





Save The
Flag-Waving

My

D, V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD,

TO-DAY'S: SPECIALS

at the COLONNADE

Usually Now '
20

Tins Challenge Peas:

Peter Ditton

LONDON, October 19.
VERY encouraging reports about the pro-
gress of the MCC side in Australia have been

Tins Highmore Guava
Jelly

Tins Orange Juice



——

‘HOUSEHOLD CLEANSERS and
POLISHES













an up-country district eleven have had their}!
powling knocked all over the field. Denis
Compton has silenced the critics who had
pronounced him as finished by nipping down |
the pitch to all sorts of mediocre bowling
and pasting it to various sections of the
boundary. He has also bowled out four
batsmen at negligible cost with his left hand
tweakers.

All th’s is highly delightful and encour-
eging. But all I hope is that we are not crow-
ng teo long and too ioudly about it. Would | |
ve, after all, hail the New Zealanders or the |:
south Africans — I wil tactfully omit any
mention of the West Indians — as supermen
{ they came over here with a full Test team



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side. Quite honestly the answer is No,

All right then. Do not let us lose our
sense of proportion over the doings of this
MCC team. We are all aware that the poor
ellows have been recipients of scant praise | <
a the past. In fact some critics even went
0 far as to write them off even before they
eft these shores. But that is not to’say that
ve should suddenly change right round and
‘heer madly at their successes against sec-

PHONES 4472 & 4687

|

Certainly, they have done well. Yet that is
not surprising. It would have been disastrous

INTERNATIONAL
PAINTS

and get QUALITY with ECONOMY
A PAINT FOR EACH JOB
A JOB WELL DONE BY EACH PAINT.

SEE US AND BE INTERNATIONAL

for doing what should have been expected
But please, let’s save the flag-

Already there are certain disquieting
messages coming through from Australia
which take much of the gilt off the ginger-
bread. Rather generously the fielding has
been described as “below Test standard” and
certain reports indicate that unless the MCC
batsmen are much livelier in their running
between the wickets, the Australian bowlers
will be cheated of their legitimate prey.





DA COSTA & CO... LTD aceEnts.



- The latter complaint will, I have no doubt,
be quickly remedied once the players have
become accustomed to each other and to the
Australian, wickets. But the news of ‘the
fielding is an item that leaves me with’ con-
siderable misgivings. It was a recognized
fact before the MCC:party left this country
that they were uncomfortably short of first:
class close*to-the-wicket fielders.

The inclusion. of Brian Close the young
Yorkshire “wonder” did sométhing to lessen
this worry. He is a remarkably good fielder, :

either short on the leg side or in the slips. 3 Ask fi oer

But Close had been out of first-class cricket
for nearly a whole season before he was 66 ARLINGHIDE LE ATHER
CLOTH

announced for the Australian tour and so
far out there he has given no indication of
his ability to gain a place in the Test team.
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Bill Edrich has been dropped from a Test
series for the first time since the war and
England are bound to miss his brilliant close-
in fielding. Gilbert Parkhouse may prove
the answer to ‘Skipper’ Brown’s search for
a really good substitute ‘slipper’ but the
close-in positions are still going to be a

PISS S PS LASS

severe problem. %
Dropped catches did not help England any |
in the Test series against the West Indies
last summer. How much less will they hely
in a ‘foreign’ country where the crowd are’
only too willing to lash the players with
their cynical tongues. Already young Warr
has been instructed to “get a basket” on

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Tehi-Chang Yun, 51, the South Korean |!
representative, has spent a good deal of his
time at the conference receiving congratu-
latory handshakes from other delegates.



LIQUORS
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OUR READERS SAY:

Public Utilities

The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—The article headed “What
do we Want” does not, I think,
give your readers good guidance,
I do not refer to the first para-
graph which goes off on a sida
talk, rather on the lines of the old
question which has exercised the
argumentative for some centuries,
“which came first, the chicken or
the 2” It seems to matter little
whether one says “Revenue must
convey current expenses” or cur-
rumi Oxpenses must not exceed
revenue,” apparently we agree
that if revenue lags behind, in-
security and, in time, insolvency
result. But there is little else that

I am able to agree with.

Under the proposed legislation
the P.U. Board would have abso-

lute inquisitorial pights over the
4

three companies, with power to
control their operations and to fix
their charges, power to direct
their policies, compelling expan-
sion here and forbidding with-
drawal there, capital issues are to
acquire the Board’s approval ag
would the raising of money by
charge or mortgage, These powers
are to be enforceable by various
thousand dollar penalties and by
power to take over the manage-
ment of these companies, appro-
priating their funds and operating
their Bank accounts; it is pro-
vided that the Board might bring
about the dissolution of these
companies, There is to be practi-
cally no appeal from the Board’s

dictates, even employees must toe
the line, their duty to their em-
ployer affording no defence
against the Board’s penalties

This is what is proposed. Yet

your readers are told that it is
quite wrong to look on the Board
as a Dictator wielding a big stick.
Advice that is, to me, simply in-
comprehensible, ‘

Your readers are further told
that it is wrong to regard this
Board as_ exercising arbitrary
power, and that “it should be a
matter of co-operation with the
Companies for the benefit of all.”
This sounds very nice, but it
certainly is not the purpose of
the Bill, under which the Com-
panies have to obey the dictated
of the Board, or else! These.dic-
tates over-riding private coâ„¢ti acts
and even over-ruling ac\is of the
Legislature, which seem prepos-
terous,

A cartoonist might draw a bitter
picture of the Board, trying, with
ingratiating smiles, “to enlist the
co-operation of the Company in
forming plans to serve the com-
munity” and reinforcing its per-
suasions with a sawn off shot gun

The Board is referred to in the
article as ‘our
but there seems no sufficient justi-
fication for this, Indeed it is not
clear who the “our” refers to.

The whole arti¢le seems to me

to present a picture that is entirely

unreal, just ‘a dream or a fairy
story, far removed from the legis-
lation with which it purports to
deal. This is the more renark-
able at the present time, whei,
the methods. of those in authority
are definitely robust.

Inaccuracy persists right to the
end of the article where it is stat-
ed that the alternative to the pro-
pesed Board is to carry on-as at
present, In fact, there are many
degrees of supervision’ between
disinterest and dictatorship,

The writer of the article thinks
it mistaken to regard this ?.U,
Legislation as a step towards So-
cialism oc: nationalization,
of course, entitled to his opinion

He is, *

seeing, it seems, no essential dif-
ference between conditions in
Canada and in Barbados. But
somehow I do not think that if the
Barbados Railway had still been
in existence we should be coun-
selled to import the huge Canadian
locomotives for use here, highly
efficient though these monsters are
in their own conditions.

Having disagreed so thoroughly
with so much, it is a pleasure for
me to agree that the electric Com-
pany might well tell us when they
look forward to being able to pro-
vide a reliable and sufficient ser-
vice. To continue to see in the
‘ess che dismal warning dated

the June disheartening



Chablis.
ieee eine us sure, In our own| He said he hopes to negotiate trade deals |) ret eee
Japan w agai 4 ae ’ Bein a uborg Beer.
mighty. “gain be with the United States and the Philippines. | Guinness Stout.
—London Express Service. i —I.N.S.
fen et ig ee ee CEREALS and
ce ; Nestles Liver Baby Foods. BREAD
tepresentatives’: Dut Br. Adams has stated that it Surely the time cannot be far off Nestles Apple Sauce Foods. All Bran,
* is just a’step towards nationaliza- when repairs will have been Nesties Beef Foods. Weetabix
tow and, [ suggest, Mr, Adams completed and overhauls brought Nestles Vegetables Foods. Puffed Wheat.
nows. up. to*date. Common sense tells Quaker Oats.
it may be noted that this writer one that the ‘Company, in its own r Shredded Wheat
thitg of the sort Works in Paneda PUMA Ee oe ee eek EMPIRE Pe.
sort works in.Canada pus! .on with speed, but it - ‘
therefore it ought to work here, would: jbe well if instead of J. & R. Bread and Cakes.

spreading gloom and: despondency,
the Local” Committee would keep
the Company’s customers, actual
and intending, informed of the
position and prospects. Without
being over sanguine could. they
not dispense a few hopes instead
of reiterated fears? To me, it
seems, that it has been the failure
to appreciate and deal with the
customers’ point of view that has



oe. much to bring about this
rouble, oa
With this small measure of Freshly R sted

agreement, Commander Smythies





and I must be content to hold our and Ground PHONE > °=7=
different opinions and to leave i: |} i .
there I, for my part, am glad GODDARDS

@ On Page 5 DO



MEAT Dept.

Pork Sausages—Fresh Daily

Slightly Corned Beef.

Ox Tongues.

Ox Tails.

Bras.

Sweet Breads.

Shoulders of Lamb.

Fillet Steak.

Apples — Oranges — Grape
Fruit.

Calves Liver—Minced Steak


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1950 7°™



ADAMS REFUTES

‘STATEMENTS ON OIL

MR. G. H. ADAMS, L

eader of the House, yesterday

refuted the statements contained in a letter which Mr. E. G.
MacIntyre, Manager and Attorney of the British Union Oil
Co., wrote to the Advocate Newspaper, and which appeared

in the Advocate yesterday.

The letter accused Mr.

Statements in the House las
ing on the Bill to establish



Roof Opened
_By Lightning

EORGE L. SMALL of Joes
River, St. Joseph, reportea
to the Police that during the rain,
thunder and lightning on Sunday,
a thunder bolt struck his 18x10x9
foot house. He said that the roof
of the house was opened and the
western gable fell in.

Another report of damage came
from Samuel Holder of St. John
who stated that his 12x8x8_ foot
house was struck by lightning on
the northern side and damaged.
No one was in the house at the
time of the incident.

ESIDENTS OF THE Westbury
Road district were baffled
yesterday by mysterious stone
throwing which they claim was
taking place in the Richmond
Gap area,

One woman told the Advocate
that she actually had to dodge
trom falling stones. She said that
the stones are directed towards a

house that is supposed to be
haunted.
O FEWER than four new

pipes have been placed in
districts in St Joseph during the
past few weeks. One is at Branch-
bury, while the others are at
Sugar Hill, Chimborazo and Herse
Hill. Pipe lines were also laid at
Church Village but no pipes in-
stalled.
HE ROAD leading from Airy
Hill to Braggs Hill, St. Joseph,
is at present undergoing repairs.

Rocks for the repair work are
being brought from the rock
crusher at Gaggs Hill.

EMBERS of the St. Joseph

Dramatic Group are practis-
ing regularly at the St. Joseph
Girls’ School; They are all taking
a keen interest in their dramatic
studies. Only members of the
group are allowed on the premises.

There will be a special meeting
of the Group on Thursday and the
main subject of discussion will be
ways and means of getting cos-
tumes. |

HE NEWLY BUILT Lakes

Bridge at St. Andrew was
covered by water during the heavy
rains on Sunday when the river
overflowed. Many canes were
washed ‘away and small land
slides could be seen in various
districts,

The rails along the Maynard’s
Bridge were broken down. Many |
boys were seen on the beaches at
St. Andrew looking for canes that
‘were washed down into the sea.

At Haggatt Road a car, which
was travelling along that highway,
was partly covered. The rushing
water pulled it into a trench and
it had to be towed out by a motor
lorry.

HE POLICE BAND will play

at the St. Peter’s Almshouse

at 7.45 to-night. This concert is
for the benefit of patients there.

SHOW will be given by the
: Mobile Cinema at Searles}
Plantation yard, Christ Chureh at}
7.30 te-night. This show is for
residents of the Searles Estate
area,

HE POLICE REPORTS on

Monday show that most of

the damage done by lightning

on Sunday was in the Black Rock
district.

At Spring Garden the shooting
hut of Mr. Clarence Skinner was
damaged, Electric wires began to
burn at the West Indian Rum
Refinery and these had to be put
out by Mr. Ross, Manager. The
telephone at the Refinery was also
out of order, Electric wires near
the junction box at
Beach Club began to burn.

Adams of making inaccurate
t Tuesday, when he was speak-
a Natural:Gas Corporation.

Speaking before the business of
the House began Mr. Adams said
there was a matter which he
wanted to draw to the attention
of the House. He was not deal-
ing with the matter on the footing
of privilege, but he was making
a personal explanation.



It had been browght to his
attention that a letter had
appeared in that day’s “Advo-
cate” in which he had been

accused of making inaccurate
statements, He was sorry that he
did not have the facts at his dis-
posal to reply officially to the
statements contained in the letter.
He was replying personally at
present.

Not Allowed

Mr. Deputy Speaker to'd Mr.
Adams that the rules of the
House did not permit him to read
from _ newspapers. If he wanted
the House to take the matter up,
he would ask him to put the whole
newspaper in as a document of
the House, and ask for a Select
Committee to investigate the
matter, particularly as he (Mr.
Adams) had said that he had not
had time enough to investigate
it fully.
|. “It is for Your Honour to rule”
|Mr. Adams replied, “but the rule
of the House about reading from
hewspapers does not apply to this
case’.

Mr. Adams continuing said he
did not desire the House to deal
with it. He was not dealing with
it on the footing of privilege. He
was prepared to make a public
explanation as far as he could.
He had been accused of making
inaccurate statements in a matter
that reflected on himself person-
ally and on the Government. He
had not had enough time to check
up on ‘t or bring it to the atten-
tion of the Government. But he
‘could not let a moment pass with-
out making a full refutation of the
accusation,

He was not saying anything
offensive about the “Advocate”
or any other newspaper. He knew
jthat it was sometimes difficult to
take down a full report of a

member's speech or to _ find
enough space to publish it. If
therefore he said he had been
badly reported it was no reflec-
tion on any newspaper.

He had been accused of inac-

curate statements in saying that
negotiat ons between the Govern-
ment and the B.U.O.C, had broken ;
down over the question of grant-|
ing the Company a monopoly in!
the sel'ing of gas three and a
half miles alongside the pipelines.

Mr. Deputy Speaker: Is this a
personal explanation? ,

Mr. Adams: It is. There will be
an official explanation when the
actual documents are available to
members.”

Negotiation

Mr. Adams said that what he
had said last Tuesday was that
there were a series of negotiations,
and that finally the negotiations
broke down after the Government
had as far as possible attempted
to arrive at a solution based on
the Government's intention of put-
ting the company in th» position.
they would be in had the Petro-
leum Act not been passed. He had
then said that the company had
put the question of the monopoly
to the Government and negotia-
tions had finally given way on
that.

Mr. Adams described as “one of
the most inaccurate statements
that could possibly be made” the
statement in Mr. MacIntyre’s let-
ter that the monopoly proposition
was put as the basis for negotia-
tions. The letter had also said that
when the Company sought rea-
sonable protection for the reser-

Paradise | Voir of the Natural Gas wells the
These | Government was unable or unwill-

were put out by Mr. Ward, Man-|jng to give the necessary protec-

ager. At Retreat House radio wires
leading to the building were
broken,



Our Readers Say:

@ From Page 4
that there are so many other things
on which we can and do agree.
Before turning the page, may I
refer to the suggestion of one of

tion, and that that was the cause
of the breakdown in negotiations.
That also was untrue, Mr. Adams
| said.

He
from time to time when the Gov-
jernment was dealing with licences
{for petroleum that everyone of
them knew to be untrue, and no



had seen correspondence

could not keep silent on the pres-
ent occasion,















| parish

your correspondents that C. S.
might be a member of this P.U.
Board. I am quite sure that C. S.} had not said on the last occasion.
has not been actuated by any/}Not only had the Company asked
thought of personal aggrandise-| for protection with regard to the
ment or advantage. Indeed, he’ 100 acres question, and not only
will have recognised that the very | had they asked for the monopoly
fact of his persistent agitation | as he had said last Tuesday. They
would make and had made him] had aiso said that even if the Gov-
ineligible for any position of the] ernment protected their reservoir,
sort. However hard he tried and|that was useless without granting
however successful he was in free- | them the monopoly, since it would
ing his mind of bias, it is inevita-|be useless having gas and having
ble that suspicion would remain.|no customers to sell it to. That
It is essential that justice ne ca way the negotiations had
not only be impartial, but should] broken down,
clearly Lapeer to be impartial. What he had to tell Mr. MacIn-
Cc, E. SHEPHERD. tyre he would tell him outside of
Colleton House, the House, Mr, Adams said, so
St. Peter. that Mr, MacIntyre would not

Mr. Adams told the House that

one had said anything. But i
he would say something which |






TALKING
ABOUT
REAL

> VALUES

YOU SHOULD INSPECT THESE






SLUB SPUN-~-36 ins. wide .........../...- $1.19 yd.
PLAIN MARSHAL FABRIC’SPUN—3¢6 ins. $1.04 yd.
WHITE CREPE-DE-CHINE—36 ins. ...... 88 yd.

WHITE HATS

LADIES SHOES |
in Straw & Felts

in White, Black etc.



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THE BROADWAY DRESS SHOP

, DIAL 3895 No. 1 Broad St.
GG GC G GG SSS










What An M.P.
Wants To Know

MR. 'W- A. CRAWFORD tabled
the {dNowing questions in the
House of Assembly yesterday:

@ “Will the Government intro-
duce legislation making it compul-
aay for sugar plantations to pro-
vide —

(a) faeilities for the making of
pure drinking water avail-
able in the fields to workers;

(b) suede for shelter in case of
sudden down pours of rain.”

@ “In view of —
(a) the fact that the retiring
age for Civil Servants has been

appreciably reduced, making re-|

tirement with pension com pulsor-
ily at 60 and optional at 55:

(b) the fact that the qualifying

age for receipt of an Old Age
Pension in Barbados (68) is one
of the highest in the B.W.L.;

(c) the nerai enervating
effect of working under tropical
climatic conditions;

Will the Government take early
steps either —

for receipt of Old Age Pension;

Test or vary it upwards;

(c) or to amend the Act to per-
mit the Old Age pensioner to work
for wages up to a stated maxi-
mum;

(d) or to establish a contribu-
tory pension scheme for agricul-
tural workers;

(e) or to initiate a comprehen-
sive Social Security Scheme for
the entire island.”

@ “Has the attention of Govern-
ment been drawn to the following
facts —

(a) that the colony’s annual
consumption of flour is now well
over 22,400,000 Ibs.;

(b) that the subsidization of
imported flour and balanced ani-
mal feed cost the colony in excess
of £600,000 annually;

(c) that there has been a con-
siderable increase within the past
few years in the cost of imported
wheaten flour?”

@ “In view of —

(a) the Report released in
March, 1950, by Mr. Heesterman,
Consultant for Industrial Develop-
ment to the Caribbean Commission
on the manufacture of flour in the
British Caribbean area from im-
ported wheat, to the effect that it
would be quite economical for any
British Caribbean colony to estab-
lish a flour mill to .produce as
little as 20,000 pounds daily,—
working for 250 to 300 days a
year;

(b) the desirability of being
able to make available locally dif-
ferent grades of super-quality, in-
cluding whole wheaten flour;

(c) the opportunity provided of
obtaining bran, a highly nutritious
product for feeding dairy cattle
and pigs;

(d) the general advantages
concomitant upon the establish-
ment of a new industry;

Will the Government reconsider
its decision as expressed in u
Reply to questions asked in July
of 1949 with reference to the prac-
ticability of manufacturing flour
locally from imported wheat?”

Motions Laid For
Consideration Of
St. Michael’s Vestry

MOTIONS for the consideration
of the Vestry of St. Michael were
laid on the table of the Vestry by
the Churchwarden Mr. B. A.
Weatherhead and Mr. T. W. Miller
at the meeting of the Vestry on
Monday.

Mr. Weatherhead’s were:

“In view of the fact that the
Revenue and Expenditure of this
is now well over half
million dollars per annum, that the
Vestry consider the advisability of
appointing a committee to be
known as “The Finance Com-
mittee of the Vestry”, to assist
the Churchwarden in handling the
financial affairs of the Vestry; the
Senior Guardian for the time be-
ing to be a member of the Com-
mittee, ex officio, and the Church-
warden’s Clerk to be the clerk to
the Committee.”

“That the Vestry consider the
advisability of having the Vestries
Act 1911 (1911-5) so amended as
to give the Vestry power to make
rules, to be confirmed by the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee. for
the proper conduct of its meeting.”

Mr. Miller's motion was:

“That the Vestry consider the
advisability of devising ways and
means to curtail or distribute the
powers now vested in the Church-
warden.” >



think he was sheltering behind
any privilege. He would make sure
that the Government made the
letter from which he had quoted
last Tuesday available to all the
members of the House so that they
would see what the demands of.
the Company actually were.

“TI apologise to the House”, said
Mr. Adams, “for taking up much
time. But this is a matter affect-
ing myself personally, and affect-
ing the Government, since 1 am
the mouthpiece of the Govern-
ment’s policy.”









THE LINIMENT THAT ACTS
LIKE MAGIC

on sale at

> KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

WY Oe 6 oe POR OMP POVF

PO PLL

(a) to reduce the qualifying age | *XXILI—Airport.





Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, Leader of
the Opposition in the Heuse of
Assembly, yesterday threatened
to ask his party (the Electors’
Asecciation) to walk out——leayin
the House without a Quorwam—i
‘ir, Adams attempted discussion
on Head XXIIl—Medical-n the
; Supplemencary Estimates 1950-51,
, This happened while the House
considered a resolution for the

um of $34,541
the Estimates 1950-51.

The House had just passed a
; ken resolution of $1.00 wo
cuthorise the ordering of new fire
; fighting equipment for use at
Seawell Airport. When Mr.
Adams attempted discussion on
Head XX]U—Medical of tae same
resolut on, Mr. Wilkinson con-
tended that Mr. Adams had im-
plied thet he was’ not going to
jdeal with any Head ef the
resolution . ovner than Head



the Government had some months

(b) or to abolish the Means | Preparing the resolution, and they

knew all about it.

But the Opposition had no time ship.

to go through the resolution and

to et

at} #Md sad that to rate a man who
He said that! vos getting $3.00 a month for a] merce made a row and then thx

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Tax Exemption
On Houses Upped

A BILL increasing the exemp-
tion for taxes of houses under
$8.00 a month was passed by the

House of Assembly yesterday.
The Bill amended ‘the Vestries
Act 1911.

Previously houses of rental

value of less than $3.00 a month
were exempted from taxes

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E) wio
took charge of the Bill said thot
it affected all Vestries. In 1911
the Act was passed say ng that
every house of a rental value of
£7. 10/- or $3.00 per month must
be raved. His experience as a
Ves‘ryman both for the parishes
of St. Michael and St. James was
that in recent years, they had

always given relief to the owners | 8"4 to provide fixtures.

of houses of renval value of not

more than $8.00 a month and _by Mr. G. H. Adams (L). He sai

this Bill sought to from | that
eh esoryet: kod "| impression

taxation houses under $8.00 «
month. He therefore had much
pleasure in moving the passing
of vhe second reading 6f the Bi!l

Mr. L. E. R. Gill (E) seconded
house in 1911 was all right, bu
tu-day thay’ would create a hard-

Mr. L. E. Smith (L) said tha:

were not prepared to do it. The} i! the olden days it would tals

Ogposition had agreed to deal With
Head XXXIIl, Airport, beeause
it was an urgent matter. “If the

a man with a mansion to rate
his house ay $3,00 a month and to
allow things to remain in the

Leader of the House continties to|°2™° Way would be creating a
do any other heads of the resolu-|22Tdship on the poor people w th

tion,” he said, “I wilt ask my party
to leave the House,”

Mr, Adams said that the Hon
Member had misconstrued what
he said. He had said that he was)
going to deal first with Head
XXXI1II—Airport, and then if the
Hon, Members wanted, he would
have gone on to deal with’ the!
other heads.\At the time the Oppo-
sition was talking and did not
hear what was said.

The Hon. Senior Member for
St. James had put him in a serious
position, He was willing to post-
pone the other heads of the resolu-
tion if the Hon, Members wanted
it, but he did not want the Hon,
Senior Member for St. James to
feel that it was because he
threatened to ask his party to walk
out. He was postponing the other
Heads because the Hon. Senior
Member for St. Thomas was: not
present, and ‘if questions were
asked by the Opposition under
Head XX1UI—Medical, that mem-
ber would iave been the best
member of the Government to
give the answers.

Mr. Adams then moyed the
postponement of the other Heads
of the resolution.

When consideration of the
resolution to supplement the
Estimates started, under the Heac
XXXIII—Airport, Mr, Adams said
that ‘the Airport Manager had
reported that the fire fighting
equipment at. that time in use at
the Airport was totally inadequate
for the crash, fire and rescue
services which were required at
the Airport in accordance with the
standards set by the International
Civil Aviation Organisation, Com-
plaints of that equipment had also
been received from Airlines Com-
panies which used the Airport.
The token resolution for $1.00 was
then passed without debate.



Motion Rejected

A motion by Mr. J, H, Wilkin-
son (E) and seconded by Mr. E, D,
Mottley (E) that the House of As-
sembly adjourn for two weeks
was not approved in the House
yesterday.

Voting against the motion were
Mr, L. E. Smith, Mr, F, E. Miller,
Mr, O, T. Allder, Mr D. A. Foster,
Mr. R. G. Mapp, Mr. O. Bryan,
Mr. M. E. Cox, Mr, F. L. Wal-
ecott and Mr. G. H. Adams,
Voting for were Mr, E. D, Mottley,
Mr. H. A. Dowding, Mr. F. C.
Goddard, Mr. L. E. R. Gill ana
Mr. J. H. Wilkinson.

Mr. Wilkinson tabled the mo-
tion shortly before the tea ses-
sion.

chattel houses. He said that
now-a-days, a fowl coop was
valued ‘at more vhan $3.00,

The price of lumber had in-

ereased and houses would be rated
higher and people in his parish
had to pay taxes and could not
afford to do so.

Mr. Smith complimented the
Junior member for St. James
in bringing the matter before the
Hcuse, but was sorry he (Mr.
Wilkinson) did not see his way
to make the exemption £30 pér
annum instead of £20, as he
was sure that by next year, some
ef the people they were trying
to shield would be erying out
Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said that

the Bill would always get his
blessing. In St. Michael unlike
some cf the other parishes, they
had no unreasonable assessors.

It had been drawn to his at-
tention during the war period that
if they were to assess in keeping
with the letter of the Law—that
was to assess all property that was
worth $3.00 a month, with the
ineveased cost of living and ix-
creased rent,-that would hardy
pay the house owner.

There were thousands of houses
in St. Michael and taking the Bay
Estate area with its several hun-
dred houses as things were a‘
the moment, 99.9% of the peop)
there were liable to be rated, but
if the rate books of the parish of
St. Michael were perused, ii
would be found that less than 10%
of them were rated.

He was glad that the honour-
able member for St. James had
brought the matter before the
House as it would show that
he was certainly mindful of the
small taxpayer of his parish,

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) said that
no one wanted to detract from
any good that the honourable
junior member for St. James wa:
doing by bringing. this matter tc
the attention of the House, but
he wanted honourable members
to know that the question of how
rating should be done, was giving

the Government more trouble
than anything else,

He did not meet Sir John
Maude when he was in Bar-
bados, but he saw.him in Eng-
land and he said That the ques-

tion of rating had also given

him trouble. i

Mr. Adams pointed out that!
while it was an admirable thing
to pick these little things off, he |
hoped that when the Maude Bil!
came before the Legislature very |
soon,
were Vestrymen, would go through
it carefully and have things at
their finger tips.





4



honourable members who,

: =




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PAGE FIVE



$2,920 Voted
For New Parcel
Post Branch

THE House of Assembly yes-|
terday passed a Supplementary |
Resolution for $2,920 for altera |
tions to the new Steamer’s Ware-~ }
house, the ground floor of whict
has been taken over by the Colon-
ial. Postmaster as a parcel pos |
office. {
The taking over was necessar
because of the congested state o
the parcel post branch of the Gen
lori Post Office, but before th
Space can be used it will be neces
Sary to make certain alteration







The Resolution was introduce

_ HARRISON'S

he wanted to remove
that nothing
| have been done if the Chamber «
{Commerce had not made a row
Mr, Lucie-Smith ;knew that th
Government was acting on it.

He did not want the idea to ge
abroad that the Chamber of Com-

the
woul

THE POPULAR
JONES
SEWING
MACHINES

MADE IN ENGLAND
SPECIAL PRICES FOR SPOT CASH

HAND MODEL $85.50
TREADLE $141.00

CREDIT TERMS ARRANGED

A “JONES” MACHINE WILL DO EVERY
DESCRIPTION OF SEWING AND WILL
MAKE A PERFECT LOCK-STITCH ON
ALL MATERIALS FROM THE FINEST
SILK TO THE HEAVIEST DRILL.

BUY A “JONES"—

Iv WILL GIVE YOU A LIFETIME
OF TROUBLE-FREE SERVICE |

Government did something in <

hutry. He was sorry that thé<
Chamber of Commerce membei
who raised the point had not gon:
anid seen the Postmaster for him-
silt. He would have known som



of the things that Mr. Lucie
Smith said and more. The reason
or the congestion was that th:
volume of parcels had increased
considerably, and there were
raders who were in the habit of
getting parcels into the island
when they were not always ready
with the cash to get them out.
There were other departments
of the Geovertiment Service
which were suffering from con-
gestion, The Control Board had
had notice to remove from the
building they were now occupy-
ing; the
congested; Depart-
ments were crying out for
enough space to allow them to
distinguish between a baptism
certificate ond a mortgage; and
said Mr. Adams with a smile,
“even this House is beginning
to think of the possibility of its
Clerk being in a congested tfea
He moved the passing of the
Resolution
Mr. Walcott (L) said that be-
fore seconding the motion for the |
passing of the resolution, he want- |
ed to inform Honourable Members |
that the Government was going to!»
find itself in a precarious position x
as the Controller of Supplies 8
s
*

4

a,

Bank was
Legal

Savings
the

would soon have to move from the }
building in which his office was
housed, Ty
Mr. Goddard (E) said that he, %
saw the necessity of the Postmas- | %



ter taking over the ground floor] > 9 S*
of the mentioned warehouse. Thai x LOCAL AGENTS.
department, he said, did not have | @ TEL. 2364

adequate housing. At times, there
was no room for parcels ready for
shipment and for parcels coming
into the island.
Mr. Wilkinson

ere

&
MALLS"
(E) explained
that Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd,
were taking over the building
which housed the Controller of
Supplies because of the lack of

adequate storage for their parcels.
The resolution was then massed,



Sandwiches have a lovely
rich flavour when they’re
made with Marmite —- see

how children go for them !
There’s goodness in that flavour
too. Marmite is rich in the B2
vitamins that help to build up
bodily fitness and resistance
to infection. Use it also

in soups, stews, gravies,
sauces—it’s as economical
as it is appetising.

Seltzer. One or two of the large
tablets in a glass of water dis-
solve promptly and go to work
immediately. Watch it fizz.

==

SS

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aia

| &=e«\ At the first
iS SF) hint of a

|
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Sandwiches
made with ~

ARMITE _

The Vitamin 8 Yeast Food

Made in England

QW
VAPEX

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on your handkerchief and pillow
for comfort and protection. Breathe
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SHIRTS. Sizes 14% to





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Sizes: S. M. L.






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GENTS’ and BOYS’ TEE
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French style BRACES in
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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE 7 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1950
LR > $$$ NE



en ea

He was always

BY CARL ANDERSON | pene 65 PCOOCCLEOSCR SL LLL NOEL OL OLEE LLLP LE LL ALAS SAS ns

\ WATCH THIS SPACE

STARTING FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27TH
4 WEEKS OF STARTLING AND
UNBELIEVABLE REDUCTIONS.






diesen seaidgiietaaitlinabinne: raged

+

4,







oe
FRPP L LLG



4

3 THANI BROS.
‘ ~~ Dial




Prince Wm. Henry St.



— } After suffering from three painful
\@ complaints, this man writes to

dj tell us how Kruschen brought

BY WALT DISNEY } about a “complete transforma-

tion” and quis ly gave him back
D Oe iving :—
1 KNOW IT'S A DIRTY TRICK ..

the joy of
NO LUNCH EI TH wou ME
BEING SERVED ae &







Gani Sd

Apoerson — Nene |















BEAT IT! ) © @ month ago, I had

“Up t
guffered continually from kidney

disorder, sciatica, rheumatism,
‘ml and I Seneralty felt off-colour,
I was constantly tired. I tried
many remedies but without effect
unti] ' gave Kruschen Salts a

trial. In four weeks Kruschen
has brought about a complete
transformation. I once mory peel








,

it is good to be alive.”—S.
The kidneys are the filters of

the human body. If they become
sluggish, impurities seep into the
blood stream and the seed of
half-a-dozen common ailments is
sown.

scientific combination of
ts Kruschen, quick

restores the kidneys to norma
healthy action. The other excreto’

m. 80
@ whole system works smoothly
Sa effectively. an neeeeet ote
nous was
Bepelled. Then ailments vonlsh—lite
becomes a joy again.

Give Kruschen a trial yo .
gan ger it from all Seana kad
res

BLONDIE

SS
2
ae
30
£
wo
Pp
e








WOMEN BE AS <

OH, NEVER MIND--:
"LL. GET SOME TOOLS




pas DONT JUST AND FIX THE HELPLESS AS a |
bo SSMETHING) sgh w
, ry \ ey
73 5 2}

are







hb ¢-: S
THE LONE RANGER



———

STANDS

SUPREME







Theres a ae e
SLECO Paint fox every
uzaese .*.



SISCO PAINTS—Stocked by T. Herbert
, Bar-

Ltd., Plantations Ltd. er & Co
bados Co-Operative Cotton Factory, N. B
Howell Hute m & Co

kins & Co., Manning '2., 1 Cp M,
Pitcher & Co. Ltd, and The B’dos
ee eee Hardware Co., Ltd.

-MAGGIE D r
PUT HER NAME ON IT bag

EWLL oo
KNOW WHO IT 1S/





For a radiant shine





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re esaas id
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perenne cee ne pene ee







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; BIG OR SMALL
*AND FINDS HIMSELF 00? 4m
G00P MOVIE? BSNL) « |

' HOUSE or BUSINESS PREMISES WITH BY AIR
Bye | HOLLOW CONCRETE BLOCKS "eae
FT



HOW DOYOU LIKE THAN
HE GETS LOST IN THE
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[}




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EFFEOTS a 50%
MADE BY

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| These Blocks are STRONG, EVERI ASTING and FOR FAST

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SEE

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NO STRANGER MAY 4
BOER LLONGO!TURN Jeg

aA at ia \ 7

Pameres ihe
FOR YeARS, THANKS 70 THE PHANTOM
PEACE, TRAFFIC HAS PASSED FREELY
THRU THE GREAT LANES +~
i OF ne B



Send your orders direct to Factory at Lodge Hill,
St. Michael. — Telephone 2798.
OR
DISTRIBUTORS:—

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Lower Broad Street
Bridgetown
Phone 4585



Lumber Dept. Magazine Lane, Telephone 4367.
Sof

|








WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1956 ""â„¢



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE haat



IN MEMORIAM
lov: ing memory of our Dearls
mee Mother, SARAH JANE CLARKE
departed this life on teh 2th of



Pee years have Passed since tyat sed
. A ee oved was called
away
a ies ee ee

an you loved you did wour best
‘those you you aid jour best
% Sees Sen lente = toh
, ra,
ey Luther, Selvin Leyland
(Barbados) Clifton, Lyle, Ruby
Clayton, Willie, Milton, ( \-
e ) Panama. Clarke (son
Pama Papers please copy.)
, 28 25.10.50—1n

memogy of our dear mother
ae tee who fell asleep on

~ Whese working Sa Ppupremely blest
ec les

a? fear no = ‘Shall dim that hour

That the Saviour’s pote

Eyer to remembered by her da’
eqs, Mrs. le Brathwaite, Mrs. Winn

Cheeseman (U.S.A.), Mr. &

Alired Forde, Glyne Austin fora,
‘grand son.)

. ¥ 25.10. 50-—"n



FOR SALE

AUTOMOTIVE

AR-—Ford 10 H.P. done

Apply: Harold Weather-

head, C/o Bruce ‘Weatherneed Ltd.
20.10, 50—t.f.n.



IGERATOR—Coldspot Refrigera-
ee feet in working order, can be
seen at Branker, Trotman & Co., High
Street. 24.10.50—3n.

Of eveny description

MISCELLANEOUS
git nine. 9 Jewels, fine Silver
ty books, Maps. Auto-
mel oe at Csrvicges “Antique Shop

Royal Yacht me
3.9.50—t.f.n.
* BOXING GLOVES—Apply to Leonard

M. Clarke, No, 12 James Street
25.10.50—"n





Shampoo

“DRLAVELLE” —
eontains no re or soda, cleamses the
hair and leaves it smooth and silky even

hard water. le size 15c, larg?
the ttc. “NIGHT'S LTD.
; 22.10.50—3n

—
ayes. ur Suits, Frocks, Hats

x lise Serubb's Dry_ Cleaner
tae 19 bot’ Obtainable at KNIGH'!'S
22 10.80--3n,



EMBROIDERY :

HAND
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Exhibition of Embroidery
mday October 23 to Saturday
0 r 28 inclusive from 9 a.m, to 5.30

duily, Admission 6d.. Articles for
sale'and Orders taken.
22.10.50.—4n.

PIANO—Apply to Leonard
No. @ James Street.
25.10.50—In.

MILD STEEL SHEETS in _ various
sizes from 1/32 to 3/8. Also Galvanized
nails. yee Auto Tyre Company,
Trafalgar *. Phone 2696.

18.10, 50—1.f.n.

ONE ROULETTE WHEEL—Apply to
Leonard M. Clarke, No. 12 sane. rae
50—In

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“SCOURINE CLEANSER” — For clean

ing your Pots, Pans, Baths, Basins and

Ovens use Scourine ‘whicl is quick and

smooth . Price 21>. "Ss
LID. “22.10.

““IERCES—(200) Two hundred Empty
pg ced Can be seen at the Rob-
ment Hill, ,





LAWSON
M. Clarke,















ORGANIST for Boscobel Church, S*
Peter. Salary $40.00 month. Appl:
to Vicar, Bo: el Vicarage, no\
jeter than October 3ist. 24.10.50—in.

THREE PRESSERS for our Hofman

e, none but those with
eas need apply. eee Dye
MISCELLANEOUS

0.50—2n.
—_—$—$—$—$ $< $
ence ne kinds of Card Board
than corrugated card.

other
rr] Advocate ae ne a en
FOR RENT

CULDUNE — Cattlewash, Bathsheba.
Fully furnished, containing four bed-
rooms, idaire and all modern con-
veniences for November and December.
Phone 8310 Mrs. S. H. Bynoe.



——
FLOWER _DEW—Maxwell Coast 3
Bedrooms, Telephone, Fridge, Radio,
and all modern seueayennerere:
L. ves, Maxwell Roai
te. 10.50—T7n.

FREELANDS — Maxwell, unfurnished,
available November ist. Apply to

Mrs, C. A. Moore, on premises.
25.10,50—In.

—_—_$_—————
GLENE AIS — Upper White Park, con:
tains 3 Bedrooms, Drawing and Dining
Rooms ete., also Garage, Rent $3)
per month. Available ist November
Apply on premises... 25.10, 50—in.
HEATHFIELD —

Fully furnished.
Phone 8385, Mrs. A.



On Crane Coast

From December.

D. Herbert.
20.10.50—6n

“MARYVILLE,”—Black Rock, draw-
ing, dining, sitting, 3 bedrooms, 2

ervants rooms and garage, usual
5 rs noes Al ly Carrington
& Sealy, or Phone 3619
after 5 p.m. 7.10.50—1in.

ee
SHOP—At Arch Hall Main Road
Apply: F. Seale, Viola Cott, Bush Hall

St. Michael,
25.10,50—'n.

—_—<—$——$—$———$——— ————_—_—_—_

THELAWNY—On Hastings Main Road.
3 Bedrooma each with running water
etc. Trelawny bungalow 2 bedrooms
ne water, sitting and doe rooms
ote. ne 3001. 25.40. 50—In

Neer ee eee nerinaed
“VILLA-GLENN” in Monteith Gardens,
a new stone wall

rooms, three bedrooms, kitchen,

end bath. A spacious enclosed yard
with garage, servants room, toilet and
bath’ and washroom, may be leased
Inspection by appointment, please dia!
3517. 25.10.50—3n

PERSONAL





The public ee hereby warned against

MILDRED
GRANDISON (ne (nee Nienolisy as I do not
responsible

hold myself for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order

signed by me.
Sed. ISAAC GRANDISON,
Arise Village, Prout Hill,

St. Thomas
24.°0.50—21



The public are hereby warned against
civing credit to my wife DULCINA
KING (nee King) as I do not hold my-
celf responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me

Sed KELVIN KING
Kew Rd.,
Bank Hall,
St. Michael
25.10.50



rs)


















PURLIC NOTICES













BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ae ae me











NOTICE NOTICE Barclays Bank
‘S HEREBY GIVEN that it is the y'
NOTICE hvtention of the Vestry of the parish THE PUBLIC is hereby notified that
ALL accounts and Billg concerniry | of St. Lucy in this Island to cawse| from November ist the admission to (DOMINION, COLONIAL & Ovaneen)
Dodds Plantation. Please send to the | te be introduced into the Legisiature| Send Concerts on Hastings Rocks will BARBADOS, B.W.1
Maneger of Seawell Plantation te this Island a Bill to amend the be nine pence instead of six pence. This
21.10.50—6n | Saint Lucy's (Barbados) Loan Act! ‘ncrease is unavoidable due to the iu- R.
PUBLIC SALES et bg EO Se we on ae
NOTICE | Vestry, if they shail think fit to do So. G. C. NICHOALS. Sec’ty





|} to use the moneys raised under the For the Hasting’s Rocks C'tee










———_—————- | I§ hereby given that it is the inten- said emode “Te py 19s
AUCTION tion of the Vestry of the Parish «tf Lc aetgncae Sunes Shaaban ~ wet oc ae Selling uying
Saint Thomas to cause to be tutho- | the present Rectory of the said parish 4.8125 gran Sighta:ta98
BY instruction of the Rev. Worrell, 1 dueed into the House of Assembly of | Dated 23rd October, 1950 4.8175 ‘
wil) sell at St. Matthews Girls’ Schoo) | U8 Island @ Bill to confirm the pow- i CARRINGTON & 4.8225 wv a Se
near HOTHERSAL TURNING Bri-| of the Vestry to sell the property Solicticies Bap the : me «S$ 550
Gay. Sth. at 1 p.m. ¢ weandat ‘ani| cSiled “Glendale” in the said Parish | a ton eh of er tk
shingled house 20x 10 a 8, with shea,| 0 Saint Thomas which is now being | Luey in’ this Island. 4.8240 ee
kitchen, an ouloffice — 10 BE RE. sed as a residence for the Parochiai | ; M10. ea (Min. 4c.) Sight 4.7750
MOVED. it mites cam be sold in ical officer of the Parish and *o| __ i. a 4.8240 (Min. 2/-)
Terms Cash. ARCHER MU Civic Friendly Society Glin. $1.) Cable ead
} Auctioneer, in or towards NOTICE Coupons 4.7
. 21.10.50—5n, | the Purchase of a parcel of land and PARISH OF ST. PETER hs 4.6240 Min, 1/-)
the erection thereon of a dwelling house| 1 /ypplications are invited for thé Scholarships (Min. 12.) Bank of Eng
. JTEMS—One Electric and out offices for the use of the Paro- | office of Parochial Medical office: land Notes 4.76
Refrigerator in working order "Taro | (Mal Medical Officer and ‘to authors: | for the Parish of St. Peter Ap-| 4) NEW YORK
Washing Bachines ‘in, perfect working | t%,,Voety conan into a building | plicants must be registered Medi- pplications are invited for two Chearves on

order. One Electric Toaster and Two
Electric Irons. One New American OU

















|
$ borise the Vestry to apply the net
procestis of such sale

cal practitioners.
| Salary is $260.00 per month plus
| $20.00 for the V.D. Clinic.

or more scholarships offered by |.72 4/10%

pr. Bankers 70 6/10% pr.
the members of The Civic Welfare —

or. de-
meet Drafts70 4/10% pr







Thomas
cease Incubator, ocOP8,_ somatitching 22.10.5030 2 ‘The appointment will take place Friendly Society beginning 1951 to} ;24/10% pr. ca
ATTRACTIVE yd as rat et from 25th March 1951 any second grade school in the | '!% pr. Currency pr.
pet Are NOTICE | 3. Applications stating age and guab- isl ‘oupons 68 4/10% pr.
Scott, Magazine Lane fications etc, must be forwarde:i | 'S and, These scholarships are} so, pr. Silver 20% pr.
i GILFORD’ DUDLEY. MOORE Se Ma ne a aoe on eri) ew shae segues on
3 ren ys or gr of members Seeeuse =
REAL EST. deceased. of - ,
‘ATE pROTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thot, ait | ie ican ae ot ee in oquaitanse circumstances of the| °°/0% pr Bankers = 62 4/10% pr.
Sa; Octuber 1980 ah 2) bom mt tne | eens ny or claim against nng:— abovenamed society, between the Drafts 62 25% pr.
Site. Of fie ondanigned’ Sasien Sts] cit tne & ora eee age rich | Tuesdays from 10.00 a.m. to 3,00) ages of 9 and i2 years. The Sight Drafts 63 1/10% pr.
Bridgetown a Chattel Dwellinghouse| of Saint Michael in this Island who died | scholarships will be awarded on {f j/i0%* Pr. Cable
situate at Constitution Road St |on the 10th day of April 1950, intestate. "Thursdays from 10.00 a.m, to 1.09 hi Fe, SEAGER, Culteney. (98 SHEN pe.
SEO: Mies house con aight eked | cect amare tb nick ae ces ve | pan the results of an examination. Coupons 60 2/10% pr.
side after passing the Park leaving| their claims duly att pews Sairdays from 10,00 a.m. te 12 noon 50% pr, Silver 20% pr.
Bridgetown) Comprising open Vergn-| signed Ernest 5 Reis ron lt BE, apy Signed G. S. CORBIN Form of application can be haa INTERCOLONIAL
dah; Drawing and Dining rooms: two] Messrs Haynes & Griffith, No, 2 Swac Vestry Clerk, at the Society's Office, Swan & ‘*% pr. e%, disc.
Bedrooms; Kitchen; Toilet and suai) Street, Bridgetown, Barbados, Solicitors, 2 io So tin. | High Sts, and should be returned ne — oe saree a
; f 30th a : & .
For further particulars and Copdt- Se .oF Desore ee date Pe proceed to | —_ | by 4 p.m. on Saturday 28th Octo- (Min, 800.) Cable
et Bele. distribute the assets of the deceased | NOTICE ber, 1950. Camons ee. be
ly to: among thi ti ti i | BAHAMA - :
HYTCHINSON & BANFLELD regard only to sugh cleichs. “of which t| si hana Vertes mentions a the St | J. W. MAYNARD, 422.80 * ate
oa st a a oes Reve Bed notice aan £ in part | | Michael's Girls! School will be received | Secretary, Scholarship , ~~ ble :
. . y the undersigned up to 3,00 p.m. on Committee ' JAMAICA
————— er thereof so distributed to any person of | Saturday. 28th October, 1950 481% art
Pr sete g chin — Corner of 2nd | whose debt or claim I shall not then have | Candidates must be the daughters of Sw & High Sts i. “a 25c.) Demand (Min, 28.)
ue leville & Pine Road. For] had notice. Parishioners in straitened circumstances an +.
further particulars. Phone 3177 And all persons indebted to the said 15.10.50—6n ais
36. 10.90-—8n, | estate are requested to settle their in- | Ono must not be lees than eight (0) eens ‘afin, 50 S0b.) Gabbe
. ’ - | nor more n twelve (12) years of age\—— we tes $4.56 or 19/- to £1.
— | debtedness without delay. ines
KENMORE — Strathclyde, a Bungalow | Dated this 5th day of September. 1950, Gn Ue Sige eo, as we be sree En nese
acai a a Birth Certificate which must acco: “MAIL NOTICES
teas SS 704 sq. feet of land, con- ERNEST BERESFORD MARSHALL, | pany each application The above Rates are subject to change
aining verandah, Drawing and Dining| Qualified Administrator of the Estate of | The Entrance Examinations for the without notice
rooms, 4 Bedrooms and all modern con- Gilford 'y¥ Moore, deceased. year 1951 will be hy at the School at MAILS for Quebec and Montreal by the
vealences including garage. Lawn and 6.9.50.—4n. | 9.30 am on 17th November, and 18th|S S. Alcoa Pegasus will be closed a:
spacious yard surrounded by well kept Nayember, 1950 Girls of eight (8) and/| the General Post Office a: ugder:-—
“edges Inspection by phoning 2756 NOTICE under ten (10) years of age will be Parcel and Registered Mails at 8.20,
Cc. N. Taylor. eee Re Eeuate of pepained on Sriday, 17th. November: ena a.m. an the, 25th October 1950 Ze LOSI & FOUND
¥ —2 ris 0 en unde welyv w rdina il t 9.00 u
Sa rae ee pans CHARLES vee SKEETE zeere of ae will ze examined on Sat- | 25 October, 1950 " ia be
The pro} erty kno ry urday, 18th November, 1950 MAILS f St i t; ink
Place", standing on “i228 square feet ‘of NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al}| All candidates to be gxamined should | Antigua; St. Kitts; Wt fhomas and New
land at Qrange Street, Speightstown, St. persone: BAVA opty ony claln ries | Beat the ‘School not tater thun 9.15] York by the 8.8. Fort Townshend will LOST
er, ie above property will be set am je morning e examina-/ be closed at the General Post Office
up for sale by Public Competition at our| Erederick Skeete late of Mile and ® | tion. ax under:— '

Quarter in the parish of Saint Peter
who died in this Island on the 2th
day of January 1906, are hereby re-
quired to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to me Natha oa
Augustus Skeete c/o Messrs. Hutc!
son & Banfield, Solicitors, James Street,
Bridgetown on or before the 30th day
of November 1960, after which date }
shall proceed to distribute the assets
of the said estate among the parties en-
titled thereto having regard to the
cebts and claims only of which I shall
then have had notice and that TI shat!
not be Hable for the assets so distributes
to any person of whose debt or claim
I shall not have had notice at the time
of such distribution.

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

Dated this 4th day of September, 1950,

N. A. SKEETE

fice, James Street,
October, 1950, at 2 p.m. Fee ee er
‘or inspection, apply to Mi
sordan, epection. apply io Mr. C. H. P.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors. -
19.10.50.—8n,



PUBLIC NOTICES



TAKE NOTICE

“BLUE CROSS”
That GENERAL MILK SALES, INC..
“on of the State of Delaware,
ates of America, whose trade
ess address is 19, Rector Strect,

a co
Uni'e
or }







an’ sami tas! to chaan tee the Qualified Administrator of the estate
regi on of @ trade mark in Part “A” of Charles Frederick rn ene
of I. ster in connection with all 7.8.50-—An
food .roducts, including milk, butter,
cheese, sweetened condensed milk, NOTICE

Dated this 23rd day of October 195i Estate of
unsweetened evaporated milk, eva- PRTEE. PATTERSON
porated skimmed milk, condensed Deceased
sweetened skimmed milk, powdered NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all

milk; malted milk, sterilized
sterilized evaporated cream, milk
pounds

persons having any debt or clajms
against the Estate of Peter Patterson
late of Annexe Woodside Gar-
dens, in the of Saint Michael in
this Island wi died in this Island on
the 4th day of June 1950 —- intestate
are requested to send in particul: od
of their cliims duly attested to t

undersigned Marian May Nurse C/o G.
L. W. Clarke & Co. Solicitors, James
Street Bridgetown on or before the
30th day of November 1950 after whicn
date I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the deceased among the
parties entitled thereto — having regard
enly to such claims of which 1 shall

(skimmed milk and vegetabie
fats) and ice cream and will be en-
titled to register the same after one
month from the 23rd day of October
1956 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to
me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office,
Dated this 23rd day of October 1950
H. WLLLIAMS,

Registrar of —— Marks.
24. 50-—3n

then have had notice and I will not

‘TAKE. E NOTICE. . smeot poe, Aas ibuted - oe peraca. oF
Tat CHARI AND, COMRANY “Ana “el MSertene indebted to the
trade or business address is Anchor] Estate are requested to settle their in-

Mills, Paisley, Glasgow, Scotland has

applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in
ecnnection with yarns and threads . ot
all kinds and will be entitled to re«

i Mable for the assets or any part
debtness without delay.

Dated this 26th day September 1950
MARIAN MAY NURSE
Qualified Administratrix of
tate of Peter Patterson deceased.

the Es-



gister the same after one month from 9.
the (28rd day of October 1950 _ unless gt ,O.50-—4n.,
some person all in the meantime ve

notice in duplicate to me at my office TAKE NOTICE

of opposition of such registration. Inc



hull Street, Manchester, emery has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of -Register m
connection with Piece goods wholly or
mainly of cotton or rayon and articies
made from such piece goods including
sheets, pillow caPdés, bolster cases,
blankets, and articles’ of clothing and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 23rd day ot
October 1950 unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in du-
plicate to me at my office of opposi-

milk, malted milk, sterilized cream,
sterilized evaporated cream, milk com-
rounds (skimmed milk and vegetabix
fats) and ice cream and will be er-
titled to register the same after one
month from tie 23rd day of October
1950 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate io
me at my office of opposition of sucn
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.
Dated this 23rd Gay of October 19}\'
WILLIAMS,

trade mark can be seen on application GLORIA
at my office. H. WILLIAMS, That GENERAL MILK SALES, INC.., |
Registrar of Trade Marks. a corporation of the State of Delaware,
* '24.19.50—3n, | United States of America, whose
trade or business address is 19 Rector
~~ | Street, New York, State of New York,
United States of | America has ap-
TAKE NO I ICE plied for the registration of a trade mark
in Part “A” of Register in conmection
REXWEAR with all food products, inetuding milk,
Th D. MARSHALL & COMPANY butter, cheese, sweetened condensed
LIMITED, British Co ny, whee milk, unsweetened evaporated milk,
ead tat ‘i sabena da 17 Mins- | CV@porated skimmed milk, condensed
le or eeneeA A sweetened skimmed milk, powdered



tion of such registration. The trade
mark can be seen on application at Registrar’ ot ba oo, Be
my office 50—
Dated this 23rd hy, of { October 1950.
Registrar of Trade Marks, TAKE NOTICE
. . in



FAVORITA
That GENERAL MILK SALES, Inc.,
TAKE NOTICE a corporation of the State of Dela-
) aphag eal States yi Pinar i0e waens
” rade or ness address is B ec~
FLEISCH s COR- tor Street, New York, State of New
That STANDARD IN! York, United States of ‘America has ap-
PORATED, a corporation organized) pied’ for the registration of a trade
and existing under the laws of the/ mark in Part "A" of Register in con-
State of Delaware, whose trade OF! nection with all food products, in-
business is 595 Madison Avenue, New| ciuding milk, butter, cheese, sweeten-
York, United States of America has 4P-| ed condensed milk, unsweetened eva-
plied for the registration of a trade! porated milk, evaporated skimmed
mark in Part “A” of in gon-| milk, condensed sweetened skimmed

Register

nection with all kinds of foods and in-
gredients of foods and will be entitied
to register the same after one month
from the 23rd day of October 1950 un-
less some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration.
The trade mask can be seen on appli-
cation at my office.

Dated this 23rd day of October 1950,

milk, powdered milk, malted milk, stert-
lised cream, sterilized evaporated cream”
milk compounds (skimmed milk ana
vegetable fats) and ice cream and wil!
be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 23rd
day of October 1950 unless some per-
son shall in the meantime give notice
in Soe to me at my Office of fps
position of neh registration.







H. WILLIAMS, trade mark ae be seen on applica-
Sens pear crea ‘ated "his tard day of October 1950.
Registrar of Trade Marks.
TAKE NOTICE 2410003
«‘Tex-made”’ z
That DOMINION TEXTILE COM- TAKE NOTICE

PANY LIMITED, a corporation of the} That J & P. COATS LIMITED, 9

Dominion of Canada, whose trade cr| British Company, whose trade or bus’-
business address is 710, Victoria Square,| "ess address is Ferguslie Works, Pais-
Montreal, Canada has applied for the | l¢y, Glasgow, Scotland has applied

fer the registration of a trade mark it
Pert “A” of Register in connection
with yarns and threads of all kinds
and will be entitled to register the
seme after one month from the 2ard
day of October 1950 unless some per-
son shall in the meantime give notice

registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in connection with
all textile fabrics and materials and
will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 23rd day o1
October 1950 unless some person shali
in the meantime give notice in duph-

24.10. 50-—in.

TAKE NOTICE

MARSHALL FABRICS

24D. 5O—sn







‘TAKE NOTICE



CAT AND NINE LIVES That D. MARSHALL & COMPANY
That UNION CARBIDE AND CARBON | LIMITED, a British Company, whose
CORPORATION a corporation organ-| trade or business address is 17,
ised and existing under the laws ot] Minshull Street, Manchester, Englend
the State of New York, United States has applied “for the registration of
of America whose trade or business} trade mark in Part “A” of
address is 30 East, 42nd Street, New| Register in connection with Piece
York, New York, United States ot| goods whoily or mainly of cotton

America has applied for the registration

or rayon and articles made from
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register

such piece goods including sheets, pil-

m connection with electric dry bat-| low cases, bo! ar «6cases|, «byankpts, |
teries and will be entitled to regir-| and articles of clothing and will be |
ter the same after one month from| entitled to register the same after on«



the 23rd day of October 1950 untess| month from the 23rd day of October
some person shall in the meantime| 1980 unless some person shall in the
give notice in duplicate to me at my] meantime give notice in duplicate to
office of opposition of such registration | me at my office of opposition of suct
The trade mark can be seen on appii registration The trade mark car be
cation at my office seen on application at my office
Dated this 23rd @ay of October 1950 Dated this 23rd day of October 1950
H. WILLIAMS H. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Marks Registrar of Trade Marks
24.10. 50-—3n. } 4 1p W-3

cate to me at my office of opposition| in duplicate fo me at my office of “DEANE HOLLOW"—St. Lucy
of such registration. The trade mark ee PA eater att eycticglion A pretty Mttle country home GERM MOTOILS
can be seen on application at my with living room, dining room, Obtai
oe at my office ee une eitatten, aieberuntet nmable in detergent grades or straight mineral.
Dated this 23rd day of October 195),| Dated this 23rd ee: “se tate ea rooms, 2 garages, storerooms — from —
H, WILLIAMS, Th.) etc, Stone construction With
Registrar of Trade Marks Registrar of Trade Marks wallaba roof shingles. Fertile CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.



Fiease apply to my office for applica-
tion forms during office days and hours.
FRASER,

Parcel Mail at 12 noon on the 26th
October 1150, |

Registered Mail at 2,00 p.m, and Ordin- SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series V 2266

rk -to the Vestry, 3. m, ber, | Binder please return same to Advocate
Cle: e a ae 1 a at 3.00 p.m, on the 26th October j Adis. ‘Dept $F .10 oo cin
21.10.50.—5n,





GOVERNMENT NOTICE

STATEMENT SHOWING AMOUNTS DUE TO ALL PRODUCERS OF CANE PER TON IN
RESPEOT OF SPECIAL PREFERENCE AND MOLASSES CESS PAYMENTS MADE TO
SUGAR AND FANCY MOLASSES PRODUCERS IN 1950

PRODUCERS OF SUGAR PRODUCERS OF FANCY
MOLASSES







AMOUNT PAYABLE PER TON





CANE
| PARISH, Factory or Special ; Factory or
Plantation, Prefer- Molasses Total, Plantation. Cess.
ence, Cess.
©. €. ¢,
St. Michael .., | Lower Estate 46.25 5.95 52.20 Belle 7.57
Warrens +. 42.00 5.39 47.39
Christ Church .. | Searles 42.00 5.40 47.40 Frere Pilgrim 6.17
Gibbons 7.03
Newton . 6.93
Spencers 6.29
St. George ., | Bulkeley 45.50 5.85 51.35 Fair View 6.84
| St. John .. | Colleton* ‘ $1.75 ea 31.75 cug yi a 6.91
» Cuinea - 44.25 6.74 49.96 -} Colleton 44 6.48
Lemon Arbor ., 42.00 5.40 47.40 Kendal nt 7.13
Pool 41.75 5.38 47.13 Monerieffe 6.78
St! Joseph .. | Andrews ye 40.00 6.17 45.17 Andrewst 6.67
Joes River 37.50 4.84 42.34
| St. Philip .» | Carrington 45.00 5.80 50.80 Harrow 6.98
Edgecumbe 45.25 5.83 51.08
Foursquare 44.75 5.77 50.52
Oldbury 44.50 8.73 50,23
Three Houses 44.75 5.77 50.52
| St. Thomas Applewhaites .. 45,50 5.87 61.37
t. Wilton* ., 31.75 a 31.75
Vaucluse 44.25 5.70 49.95
St. James Porters pa 41.25 5.33 46.58
Sandy Lane... 41.75 5.36 47.11 Sandy Lanet 7.40
St. Lucy .. | Fairfield 42.75 5.52 48.2%
Spring pau 42.25 5.45 47.79
St. Peter Haymans 42.50 5.47 47.97
St. Andrew Rruce Vale 39.25 5.07 44.32
Haggatts 38.50 4.96 43.46
| Swans... ve 37.50 4.83 42.33





*Museovado Plantation



FURNITURE REMOVED’ WITH





FOR YOUR INSURANCE











ST : ‘aNDrew p. suzrrano |j/% Dont wonder about this
AS" a Tienes 18 RURNITURE

ATC) v4

It is Nicer
Than You Think

Streamlined Vanities; Stoois:
Bedsteads and Morris Chairs and
Settees—Tub caned 3 and 5-piece

Extra care taken
Removal.
Personal

of Furniture








Supervision,

E
GAS HOTPLATE



Estimate freely given. Dial 3309 Suites—Radio; Becker and ieee,

loped Tables—Wardrobes, ‘es-

BARBADCS FURNITURE REMOVER Just what you have been wate end" ieoed Preaeos:
Codrington, Britton’s X Rd. \ waiting for. . . . ‘ os Couches







Get one from your
GAS SHOWROOM

ORIENTAL

GOODS! (Articulos)
CUROIS, JEWELLERY,
SILKS, (Se Habla Espanol)

THANIrS






Dining, Lunch and Kitchen ‘Va-
bles—China; Bedroom and Kitch
en Cabinets—Larders,; Waggon,
Sideboards; Buffets—-Tea Troileyo:
Liquor Cases.

Mahogany and other Desks, wich
Fiat; Roll and sloping tops;
Upright and Arm Chatrg with
caned of solid seats.

ALL AT MONEY SAVING
PRICES

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street.





| REAL ESTATE |
JOHN
MM.

BLADON

AF.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

































ee ,
| Your Caf deserves the best Oil you can obtain.
We recommend........




















ground of over 24% acres planted
around the house with shrubs
and trees, remainder cane

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
Gasolene Service Station — Trafalgar St.



MAXWELL'S COAST—Limited
selection of building sites in this
superior, residential area

PINE ROAD—Very
building plot of 12,618








desirable
sq. it







A SPECIAL GENERAL MEETING

will take place at the ¥.M.C.A. (WAKEFIELD)
Pinfold Street, on WEDNESDAY, 25th inst., at 4.30 p.m.
ALL MEMBERS ARE ASKED TO ATTEND

AGENDA
1, NEW RULE%. 2, EDUCATION CLASSES.
These New Rules may be seen at Our Office any Evening
between 4 p.m. and 6 p.m.

CHRISTIE SMITH,
. General Secretary.
22.10.50.—2n.






with pleasant surroundings

We are always pleaned to assist,
without obligation, with our
Real Estate problems

|














REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

| PLANTATIONS BUILDING

| Phone 4640




|
BARBADOS CLERKS’ UNION



!
ee Necessities teint acetate imei nnn















































































PAGE SEVEN
GOVERNMENT NOTICES
VACANT POST OF REGISTERING OFFICER, 8ST. PHILIP.

Applications are invited for the vacant post of Registering Officer,

St. Philip from persons resident in that parish.

The post is non-pensionable and terminable at a month’s notice
Salary at the rate of $600 per annum.

Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Seoretary’s “
| Office not later than the 3ist of October, 1950.

on either side.



DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT ta ‘

Road Closed.

Highway No. 2 is closed to traffic at Baxters Bridge ,St. Andrew. £ {
25.10.50—2n,



Vacant Post of Tugmaster, Trinidad Government Marine

Service

Applications are inviteq for the post of Tugmaster, Trinidad



* 25.10.50—2n, 777;

Government Marine Service, Port Services Department.

Candidates must be in possession of a Certificate of Competency —
as Home Trade Master Mariner issued by the Government of Trini-
dad or by the Marine Board of Jamaica, or a certificate of equal
or superior value issued by a competent authority in the United
Kingdom or in any part of the Commonwealth.
not essential, that candidates should have had experience»in the

management and manoeuvring of tugs.

The commencing salary will be according to experience in the “%
scale $2,400—120—$2,880 per annum.
allowance of $25 per mensem is payable on the salary of $2,400
per annum and $30 per mensem on salary in excess of $2,400 per

annum,

Shore quarters are not provided but in the case of officers re-
cruited overseas, a cash allowance equal to the difference between
10 per cent of the officer’s salary and the rent paid by him is pay-
able to an officer who rents unfurnished quarters; in the case of an ~~
officer who rents furnished quarters an allowance equal to differ- ~
ence between the actual rent paid and the aggregate of 10 per
cent of salary and five per cent of the annual value of furniture sup-

plied in Government quarters is payable.

officer,

Free second class passages will be provided on first appoint-
ment for the officer and his family not exceeding five persons: in
Subject to review at any time and not as a permanent right of
the officer, free passage on leave after a minimum tour, not exceed-
ing the cost of normal sea passages to the place of recruitment will
be provided for the officer, his wife and children subject to a maxi-

all.

mum of three adult fares.

The successful candidate will be appoitited on probation for
two years in the first instance, subject to his passing a medical
and will be required to contribute to the Provident

examination,
Fund.

Applications giving full particulars of qualifieations and experi -
ence, together with certificates and testimonials should be addressed
to the Honourable the Colonial Secretary, Trinidad,

not later than the 14th of November,

25.10.50.—2n,

Allowances in both cases - =
are subject to a maximum of $50 per mensem for a married officer
whose family resides with him, $30 per mensem for a married officer
whose family is not residing with him and $20 per mensem for a single

It is desirable, but

A commuted overtime *. 4%

to reach him



























“i







7
ioe:

-
2
eeess

n



ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM
ANTWERP & AMSTERDAM
ms. “DELFT 17th, 2ist, October
A Vessel 28ti., October. Ist November.
SAILING FROM sae am
& DOVE

he s. “ORANJESTAD Moth, Novem-
er
SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO
GEORGETOWN,
ms. “HERCTLIA" 24th, October.
s.s. “COTTICA" 30th. October,

SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND
MARACAIBO CITY
ms. “HEYA 24th, October.
SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM
m.s, “ORANJES/TAD" 20th, October.
4. P. MUSBUN, SON &@ OO LTD



Canadian National Steamships

—-.
*
SOUTHBOUND 3
enue pears Sails Arrives Sails -
ontreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados “
LADY RODNEY 18 Oct 16 Oct 16 Oct, 28 Oct 2% Oct, *
CANADIAN CRUISER 23 Oct. 27 Oct 7 Nov. 7 Nov. 5
LADY NELSON i Nov 4 Nov 6 Nov 16 Nov Ié Nov.
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR “) Nov. le Nov 2t Nov 24 Nov. q
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 23 Nov. 27 Nov 7 Dec. / Dee. ’
LADY RODNEY - 2 Dee 4 Dee 13 Dee j4 Dec
LADY NELSON - 19 Dee, 2. Dee 30 Dee 2h Dee, ‘
LADY RODNEY 17 Jan 19 Jan 2u Jan 20 Jan. —
LADY NELSON ~ 1 Feb ¢ Peb 12 Feb, 13 Feb,
{
NORTHBOUND <<
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives gait
Barbados Barbados Boston St. John, eae
LADY RODNEY .. +» f Nov Mt Mov, 21 Nov. —
LADY NELSON .. 2 Nov 30 Nov 16 Dee, a
LADY RODNEY 25 Dee 27 Dee. i Jan, eal
LADY NELSON 11 Jan 13 Jan. 23 Jan, “t
LADY RODNEY 1G Feb, 12 Feb. 22 Feb.
LADY NELSON 20 Feb 27 Feb. 9 March 4
*.B.—funiec? wo change without notice, Al Yeesola Atieg with ooid Tornge cham 3
bers. Passenger Fares and freiab! uics on



S.S, “COLOMBIE”

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WHY NOT ORDER NOW - .- -
SOUPS.

Cream of Tomato.

Asparagas.

Oxtail.

Vegetable .

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Chicken and Ham
Beef and Ham
Chicken and Tongue
Veal and Ham.

BEER
McEwans.
Tennents.
Heinekins .
Grolsch





mt

M.V.

Cargo

Lucia,

vas,| SHIPPING NOTI





“T.B. Radar”

St.

be_ notified,

M.V.

nica,

- St, Kitts, Sailing veges
at Vv. “Daerwood" will t
Cargo and Passengers for
Vincent, St. Lucia, G! and
Aruba, Date of departure will
bah ome ‘ibbee"’ 11 aceep'
“Car wil it
Cargo and Passengers for a
nica, Antigua, Montserrat, 13

and St. Kitts, Sailing Wednerday

‘Moneka"

Ist November,

BW.

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ig, HARRISON

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED ear '

For further information apply to - - -
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents 4



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will \ aceapt..
Cargo and Passengers for oe
Antigua, Montserrat,

SCHOONER OWNERS**~=
ASSOC, INC. ‘







For further particulars, apply to:—

R. M. JONES & CO. LTD—Agents.



LTD. —



LINE

CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE

French Line

CEREAL.

Puffed Wheat.
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FISH PASTE. _
Salmon and Shrimps. -
Lobster and Tomato.

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JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTP,

will. a:
and Passengers for
Vincent, Grenada
Aruba. Date of departgte, will



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aealemabians



5 Vessel From Leav: dos '

SS, “LLOYDCREST” London, .. 11th Oct. 3 ris

S.S. “OREGON STAR” Liverpool . 20th Oct. ith Nov.

SS. “BEDFORD EARL” London ..25th Oct. 16th Nov .

5.8. “SENATOR” Glasgow +. 28th Oct. 11th Nov =

5.8. “SPECIALIST” London .. 4th Nov, 20th Nov, '

S.S. “PHILOSOPHER” Liverpool ., 9th Nov. 24th Noy. wa
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM =a

Vessel For Closes in Barbados e
8.8. “SITHONIA” London 3rd November “ .

6 é





Sailing to Trinidad and La Guaira on the
25th October 1950, accepting passengers. ?
Sailing to Plymouth and Le Havre via
Martinique and Guadeloupe on the 29th
October, 1950,






























§ PAGE EIGHT
MCC Open Australian) MC.C-West |
Tour In Fine Fashion





Sheppard Scores First Century

(Our Loudon

THE MCC won the first victory

a two-day mateh at

fixture.

tour in
opening

One-Day Match at Northam
Result: Drawn—MCC 329 fo

; & declared; (Sheppard 117.
Parkhouse 86)
W. Australia County XI 11:
fer 7.

The MCC made no attempt ‘«
force a victory bid in this their
first match of the Australian tour
Instead, after they had lost th
toss and had been sent in by thy
opposing captain, they concen-
trated on getting as much battin
practice as possible, both Shep
pard and Parkhouse showin;
excellent form. The opposition
was not strong and a comparabk
match would have been the We:
Indies against a Minor Countie
XI.

To Sheppard went the honow
of scoring the first century of the
tour in Australia. He batted jus
short of three hours and against
bowlers of little real ability he
had never once seemed in difficul-
ty. His departure came shortly
after he had completed his hut-
dred when he walked yards dowr
the pitch to one of the slow
bowlers and was easily stumpeci

But although Sheppard’s innings
had been full of confidence, he
was nevertheless overshadowed
by Parkhouse who in a stay o
less than two hours mastered the
bowling from the word go. Hi:
display was reminiscent of the‘
in the second innings of the sec-
ond Test at Lord’s when he scorec
48 in really grand style. On this
eccasion he nearly doubled ni:
Lord’s total, scoring 86, and his
departure could only be attributec
to a desire to let some of his othe:

colleagues have a knock.

Disappointment

The failure of Denis Compton
was rather a disappointment t
the crowd who had come in the
hope of seeing some “fireworks’
But Denis, as so frequently hap-
pens when there are alread)
plenty of runs on the score-board
never looked happy and was wut
for only seven.

Brown, McIntyre and Dewes all
made quick runs against the
nondescript attack but when the
declaration came there was neve.
really much chance of forcing <
win,

Warr, Brown and Berry all
bowled well, Warr taking the firs!
wicket of the tour when he clean
bowled W. Australia’s openin
batsman, Doherty, in his first
over.

McIntyre behind the stumos
had a hand in three dismissals
and showed that he«is going to
be a very good deputy’ for Evans

Second Match—Two-Day

Game at Perth
Result; MCC won by an in-
nings and 149 runs,

i MCC 369 for 4 dec. (Simpson
109, Compton 76, Parkhouse 79
retired hurt).

W. Australia Colts 103 (Warr 4
for 33) and 117 (Compton 4
for 8).

Against a team of youngsters
including ‘Boy’ Buggins, a 15 year-
old wicket-keeper, who is spoket.
of as being another Oldfieid, the
MCC scored their first victory o
the tour in decisive fashion, The
result however was no more than
should have been expected of them.

The MCC made an excellent
start, Warr bowling Rutherfore
with the first ball of the match
But Warr apart the MCC attack
did not look as dangerous as i
might have done and it was the
nervousness of the batsman ar
much as the accuracy of the MCC
bowling which accounted for the
dunch-time score of 65 for six,

The MCC spinners were unabl«
to extract any real life from the
pitch and for half an hour afte!
the interval they were held up
while two of the Colts’ tail-enders
added sixteen valuable runs, Then
Eric Hollies, who had previously
not had any success came in to
finish off the innings, taking three
wickets for an average of ten
apiece,

There was far more life about
the MCC batting than the bowling
and both Sheppard and Simpson
who opened the innings were in
great form. Bruce Harris, the
Evening Standard cricket writer
who is out in Australia, describec
their partnership as “the slaughter
of the innocents” and that appears
‘to have been a fair description of
what took place,

Opening Stand

They shared in an opening stand
of 126 before Sheppard, who had
obviously had enough, walked



(Teeyil i De Mt Every Time

Wien THE



WAS A SWELL BON'T MUMBLE!

GOOP WIFE DINNER: TAKE THE MARBLES
CAN'T HEAR OUT OF YOUR
WHAT HUBBY MOUTH !!

SAYS, IT'S

BECAUSE
( ACCORDING

TO HER)

HE MUMBLES~~



But WHEN

HE CAN'T
HEAR~THAT'S
| DIFFERENT!

My Ws





SYNDICATE, ine. WORL



scoring rate than that

SPEAKING

Correspondent)

LONDON, Oct. 20.
of their Australian
Perth after having drawn the

D. COMPTON
almost his old self again.

seems to be

iown the pitch as he had done in
he previous match, and got him-
elf stumped,

Simpson ran to his century in
wo hours which included a six
nd seven fours, and with Park-
1ouse at the other end and also in
dventurous form, the attack came
n for severe punishment.

The following morning the on-
jaught continued with Denis
ompton, who had been written
ff by at least one Australian critic
ts a spent force, playing the lead-
ng role. Showing less sign of his
ree trouble than he had done at
ny time in England last summer,
ie rapidly passed from his over-
right 26 to his half century, which
vas made in 57 minutes—a quicker
achieve
vy Parkhouse.

He took his total to 76 at slightly
ess than one a minute before
ailing to get hold of one from
yorringe the Colts’ fast bowler
md slashing it into the hands of

A Yonic

His innings had been a great
onic for the MCC even allowing
or the fact that it had been made
against only very average opposi-
ion, He had shown all his former!
ability to dash audaciously down
he pitch and produced every shot,
‘rom the famous Compton ‘reper-|
toire’,

Parkhouse, when he had reached
79 and was apparently well-set
for his first century of the tour,
was forced to retire with a slightly
sulled musele at the back of the
leg. Fortunately the injury did
not prove serious and he was able
to report fit for the next MCC
game,

At 369 for 4, Skipper Freddy
Brown decided to call it a day and
ifter lunch the Colts began their
second innings, obviously with the
intention of playing for a draw.

Equally obviously, Brown had
decided this match was not going
to end in a draw and gave himself
long spells of bowling before tea,
during which he claimed two
wickets Brian Close took his
first wicket of the tour and Warr
who had previously dismissed
Rutherford, the opening batsman,
in his first spell, claimed a second
victim,

After tea play was inter-upted
for two or three minutes during
discussions about Berry using the
umpire—-a large man of wide girth
—to conceal him in his twisting
run-up to bowl.

Crowd Yelled

The umpire talked to Brown
who, after the conversation, did
not appear to take any action,
During the delay, the crowd
yelled for play to be continued.

When Berry bowled again
there was no change in his run-
up. The umpire tried standing
a few paces back, but then re-
turned to his place close to the

wicket and Berry again dodged
behind that broaq back before
he bowled.

Any hopes the Colts may have
had of hanging on after the tea
interval were quickly dispellea
when Brown tossed the ball to
Compton. The Middlesex and
England right-hand batsman and
left-arm bowler immediately
found a spot and the Colts could
find no answer to his tantalising
slows. In a spell of 79 balls, he
took 4 for 8 and the M.C.C. had
scored their first, and only to be
expected, victory,

In this match McIntyre again
kept well, taking part in four
dismissals in the second innings.













x sain tHat Y// wnat DID you say2

LIZEZTTIZZ,.

THE M

D RIGHTS RESERVEL

renh'sh r t i
Edwards no

Extras

Tote ifor 4 wkts) 207











YES! WHAT'S

Australaa

| Match Draawn |

F Our Own Correspondent)

PERTH Crac..Ef GROUND
Oct, 24.

The four-day matckr= betweer
the M.C.C. and Westerrm Aystralia
ended in a draw.

The M.C.C, made 433% tyns fon
9 wickets declared in thelr first
innings and 121 runs form 3 wickets
declared in their secome
Western Australia’s semores were

First innings 236, secommd innings
207 for 4 declared,

M.C.C. Second loniemmes
R. T. Simpson ¢ Dunn b Hewambert 12
D Sheppard b Rigg 33
W.G +t arkhor use ec Edwards @ Dinn 40
D, C. Compten not out 35
J. G Dewes not out 1
Total (for 8 wk tos 121

BOWLING ANALYSIS
0. mM. k w

Dunn 0 _
Puckett 9 4 39 o
Herbert 6 a 4 i
Riga 4 1 6 1
WEST AUSTRALIA Secommed Innings

Herbert ¢ Compton b Railey °
Carmody c Simpson b Close 22
Landon ce Bailey b Close 20

Charlesworth retired hurt 28

92
38

Outridge c Evans b Close

not out

Fe fl ch 10

= 3%; 3s
—201
BOWLING ANALYS=1IS
I 0. tT Rt w.
Bailes i = il i
Clase 13 & ol 3
Wright 1 z 4 @
Brown 5 oe 18 o
Compton 6 > 0 o

2nd. Div. Crie het

| Pichutenk
Scores 2 76

THE eighth series of tae Secon 4
Division Cricket begar=w oon the
various grounds last Sa Mhurday.
Police, in their mate=th against
Combermere at the Schow
grounds batted first anc=& knocke<
up 241. Their <.rst innie=egs closec
at 4.20 p.m, B. Kinch scored a
brilliant 69 while §. Howsan| made
51 and F, Sealy 40 not out,



In reply Combermere haye lost
two first innings wicke=ts for 39
runs. Bowling for Comanbemeire
Richards took four wickets for 53
runs and C, Collins two for 49,

At Bank Hall Enm=epir met
Harrison College. Emg=ire were
first to bat and scored 114, Top -
scorers were W. Almstreong 32, C
Prescod 18, S, P. G, Eeckles 18
and M, Taitt 17.

Bowling for College Câ„¢ Jarke took
live for 27, M. Warner three for
22 ard G. Foster one for 32, In
their first innings Colle=ge are 32
for the loss of four wickets

Clarke has so far topsex-ored with
13.

For Empire C. Beckle=ss took twro
for four runs, S, Rudder one for
nought and F. Francisss one far
seven. \

Pickwick played Y-TEM.PC., at
the College grounds. Pickwick
won the toss and baectted frst
They were 276 for the Bloss of five
wickets. L. Cheeserman, whe
seored 74 not out, gave the best
batting performance foma: the day.

were all bewled out fesr 8) runs
Mr. L. Jones knocked w gp 23, while
F. Mayers made 23 reset out. M.
Phillips, who made 14%, was the
only other batsmen to reach}
aouble figures,

For Carlton
five for 17, E. Burke tl
‘our ana C, Cox two for seven |
Carlton in reply have lost seven |
of their first innings ~wewickets for,
116 runs, F. StC, Hutchinson. 1s

for|

F, Edghill scored 13 and

Yard and Warner took one each
for 25, 28 and 12 respee=tively,
The results are as fok Lows; —

POLICE v COMBERES MERE
Police — 24E -

Empire — 11 <4
(for 4 wicke=ts)—33

PICKWICK v Y, ME _P.(,
Pickwick (for 5 wickerets)—276.

FOUNDATION y C&S RLTON
Foundation — 80
Carlton (for 7 wicke-“®s)—~116.

College



eared hoe ope By jee Ffatlo




ATTER:



— Carit« t

S, Edvewarls took)

45 not out, while C. Ko=annay ane |

4a
respectively.
Walcott so far is the most
successful bowler, He tok two!
wickets for 16 runs— (Qraham,|

Combermere (for 2 w#ekels)——30 |

EMPIRE v HARRISON “COLLEGE!

BARBADOS ADVUCATE



Commonwealth (Trinidad Still Leads
j re ;
Record Fourth Win In Chess Games
ROMBAY, Oct, 24 m Gar Cin Geen neteerst
Che Commonwealth Touring om Fr ee eee aoe
Team to-day recorded their fourth GEORGETOWN, B.G. Oct. 24.

successive victory

At the close of play on Manday
Fina’? scores

nigh!, Trinidad maintained a lead
cver B.G., in the Chess Congress
with an aggregate of nine and a
half points. BG., had eight and a

wert
Commonwealth 209 and 204 for
eght wickets declared,
Services’ Eleven 85 and 115

The spinners George Tribe of|half, and Barbados six
Australia and Sonny Ra nadhin Barker of BG., drew level with
uw the West Inclies agaim had %}) enassington of Trinidad for the
goul cay, Tribe claiming thr I sdiviiual championship, both
for 38 in the Services’ ae storks ‘aving four and a half points
eee and Ramadhin four for CBee of Barbados was a close
The Indian Yest player Achi-|— ee Wen four
kari amd Ramdev brougint the! , The Consultation game betwee:

score from the over met 2) for} Barbados and Trinidad whieh be-
wo 44 for three before Achi-| gan Saturday night ended on
kari fell to a “Chinaman ’ for 13.; Monday in a draw in Barbados’
Rama@ev (22) and Gadwere} favour. the question of which team
(34) aeided 44 for the fourth} wil) meet B.G., who won the Con-
wicket, but after Ramdev’s dis-|suitation series at the last Con-

missal by Worreil, the last six| ones. ras _settl ahs
wickets fell after lunch for the etn idan selec" by. tossing

iti runs 0 3.
idditioam of 27 runs in 40 minute. Monday's’ xewulte:

WOES SORE Ce yin * a Brassington of Trinidad
! with Pratt of Trinidad.

i rena Gilkes of Barbados beat Ogle
Cricket at Park Tomorrow |of B.G

The Travellers XI will engage} Walton of Barbados beat Graa-
a Police XI in a cricket matcn| mum of Barbados.
to be played at Queen’s Park io- Barker of BG.
morrow and the following Thurs-| Trinidad.

io

drew



beat Quashie oi

day.
the ‘Travellers XI are as fol- } ~ h 3
lows: H. Sealy, C. Wood, M.'Taitt, W.
M. P. Cric\'ow (Capt); E. Cr nt} Bonnett, G. Springer, H. Holder
(Vice-Capt.); 9,.C. Rox: - Blake

iN



T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

i







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(GUEST HOUSE

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Are you afraid to meet a ghost?
or Goblin, friends dare you make
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What is the thing that scares you
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Come join us Hallowe'en

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Saturday, 28th October, at 9 p.m.

WITCHES! GOBLINS! HOUSE
OF HORRORS! FORTUNES!
ETC. ETC,

Meet at Y.M.P.C., don't be late,
For with sometiing or other
You have a date.






Other good scores we=re by G. Vo Tree Cee eenem dette

Moore, who knocked wap 57, and ‘ id

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The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.49 a.m,
Sun Sets: 5.39 p.m.
Moon (Full) October 25
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 3.07 a.m., 2.47
p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codriigten) nil
Total for Month to yester-

day: 8.81 ins,
Temperature (Max) 85.0 °F
Temperatare (Min) 71.5 °F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.N.E. (3 p.m.) E.
Wind Velocity 9 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.927
(3 p.m.) 29.823

What’s On Today

Arts and Crafts Embroidery
Exhibition, Queen’s Park
at 9 a.m.

Cinema,
Plantation Yard, Chris:
Church at 7.30 p.m.

Police Band at St. Peter's
Almshouse at 7.45 p.m.







‘Pte

LE FOSSSSO ELE EOP LEI L GSE ELE L OPO OC Oe

é

S6Ge660Er - steamer + 6
































CLUB
+
COLOMBIE

Welcome
and
Good Luck

+

We extend
a cordial invitation
to the officers
and passengers
to lunch, dine and swim

a
FOUR WINDS

+
St. Peter

3arbados



FIREWORKS
FIREWORKS

A SELECT ASSORTMENT

Including
SKYROCKETS, CRACKERS,
JACK IN BOX, MATCHES,
ROMAN CANDLES Etc, Ete.

And

SPARKLERS

Also

BALOONS,

Whole Sale And Retail



C. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholtess'+ & Retall Druggist
» 138, Roehuck Sa Mtal 2813







Gentlemen

For sartorial
distinetion

bring or order

your Suits from - -

THE
LONDON
FASHION
TAILORS





Specialists in:
English & American
Cut and design.

Prompt attention

is paid to style

and ft and our
prices are

below existing ones,

Your enquiries and

patronage solicited,
Credit given,

LONDON
FASHION
TAILORS

Cr. Pine Road

=

A. ® GALL & CO.
. !
t
LAS
Mt A =
=e oe
a sy
DIAL 3162 i)







AP LEP SLA EA LOO IDLO AA ALE EEE AAA A.

â„¢ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1950

Co ene









E Make. Meal Times

seta Tee
goons one

i Cra San fade Roe
MACLEAN BRAND

a STOMACH POWDER

|

|

Sele Agents:—



CHECK ORGANDIE
in Peach, Green, Orchid,

Blue, 4 ‘in. wide 6¢.

per yard...

PLAIN ORGANDIE in Blue,
Peach, Black, Lemon,
orchid, Red, Navy,

36 in. wide

per yard,..__ SOE,
In White Sle. & Q2¢.

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street













BE WIE: SE - ECONOMISE
USE

BOWRANITE
ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT

THE PROVED PROTECTOR OF IRON AND STEEL

GOES FARTHEST ::: LASTS LONGEST

One (iallon will cover 800—1,000 sq. ft.

Supplied in - - -

PERMANENT GREEN

RED, BLACK

in Tins of Imperial Measure.
New Stocks just received

*Phone 4456 ‘ Agents

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.,, LTD.





POOL SELLE LEAL LALLA EAP LESS CAAALOLD ELSPA SEECES

VALUES IN...

“QUALITY” SHIRTS

AUSTIN REED (with 2 separate
collars) at $7.50

LLLELED! VELL ECEI OD

454,64
EELS SEO

LLLP PLSL LEVEE CEC EEE CE

VAN HEUSEN (collar attached)
at $7.63

and

CONSULATE (Sports in 2 shades)
at $7.03

all in stock

AT

C. B. RICE & CO.
BOLTON LANE

500600G0S000S06: OOOO COCO SOG OE SOT








PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER , lf*-'IIHtllAltOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. IT III H NOTICES TtLtFtfONr ISO* IN J|IBMOIUAM_ Bt loVkng rneanoey ---wed MMM *d WB* Called t toy UM u orBf" .WO ,OM go*H J von did ur beat now Bmil B**t Cleo. l-dora. ictall ilifni LullW. Dunlin. Selvln LytaM L>le .Bert!***.., Clifton. Urle. Bubj Rlee" Clayton. Willie Minon. %  orandiWWrvi laanam* Snneo.1 C1MIW iP*-ri ,.„*. p.e*e. cop* ;$ ^ ) InJovU CIAKA tea working t np !" > No fear no woo "hell dim that hour That rnaaiteajt* the S*rtour. powrr f.\r lo bo i— i m b ^U by her ' SLA i. Mr ft _M>Abred Tor**. Oi !" Auatln TurJ 'giend an i l M> % %  FOKI KALE AUTOMOTIVE CAR Ford Prefect 10 H P don* ITtM mile* Apply; Harold Wi" Mad Co Brue* Wealbert.ead LKI Cyv*W Model, i" fcood working gn M S : -' > -< to. L c feet in eoikmg ord. %  tan 'I Biariker. Trot mar, ft Bl M IWrHM LO Hlg-l %  OSCEIXANKOUS APTTIQtntl OI evenr dewHplwn QUN China, old Jewel*. Ana Silver Waleraiknir* Early book*. Mape AuiogUphl etc. at imiNT CIXANSEHPor clean Ing your Pol*, Pana. Baty. Baaini aii'i Ovana uao Scourln* whlell la quick ann aanaoth Ptlca IIUn KNIGHT* LTD. n.ioao-sn TDKCaVI I*I Two Fa. Tiercoa Ca b i •n ai the hobLtd mant Hill M 0 SO—dn WAIVTED HELP ORGANIST lor BoBPObal Churcn. sPelrr. faatary *0 00 per month Appi; in lha Vicar. Boacobel Vlcarad". BOt ialrr than Octobar Slai M 10 SO—jn THJaV PMaaBKRS lor oui Hofn IVaaalni Machine. ~>iw but thoaa> wlih nparlancr nad apply. Barbados Hork. H 10 MISCELLANEOUS %  of Card Board Apply AdWaW~Blndin Dept FOB HEXT IM III II S.IIS Al'CTION BY inairwlion ol in* Re> Worroll. I wil' aril at SI M. %  ( % *-. ClrU Sk-h*. I nao. HOTHIHSAl. TIKNINO on %  %  day ITUi al I p m t boardad an I • l.indlrd faoua* to %  10 t •. with rben. VJ BE UK. BS ZIB. AiMitooaar tTKMR—One flr.lrBadrlaanaitor in workln ordar I wo •—niiai al-hii.e n. parferl working ordar One Biecirar Too.'et and Two %  letlrlc Irona One N-a Amencan Oil Burner Inrubalor O.,* HamalUchii^ ri-Kftuir m period order PBICtA .THAI-nvr Applv lo DAiiA REAL BBTATI Ml Oatobar 1PU al 1 p m m\ uar clKcr DI IKo undrralgned. Jamaa Ht Bidirlown a Chattel Dwellingnou>c •Huate at Conalllullon Rood Ht M:chail ithlrd houaa on rbfht hai.i -Ida .(trr paaalna the Paik INIIH. BrWaaetoam> CornprlaUic opm VaranApply tn HTTCHINSON A HANFIUJ1 Jam#| %  £*. 'KIMHOLTON(..rue, al AV.IIU. Bollovilla ft Pine Road f..rthei parilculaia Phone )in 30 10 I ithclyd*. a Bnrulal\ KBfMORf. st, lai.diim on O.TM I ajnlns >arandah. Dr.altui and Dinmn tioana. Bedroom* and all modem m> le.ilencn Including farage Lawn and ipiilon. yard %  iimumded b/ well hepi ;aOfea Inaperllon by pnonlng AM N 1 u :t K'-ii The prof rrty known ai -The Market ria.e auadlnar on l.za aquaiw leei „( land ai Oranse Slieei. Spe^hUlown, SI Palef The above properly will be art up lot iale by Public Compel It ion at our Office, Jamei Street, on Friday tfth October. IBM. at 1 p in For Intpedlon. apply lo Mr C H. P. Ji>:i!an. Sprl(hl'. I SI Luey in lh laland 1* CM^ • be introduced into the lapitaluitf thla laland a Bill to aj-amd •"• (Barhad. IS he. NOTRE ioaa.0 il the the the *w*.i It 1 of lb* Yeatr* of be n.ifo d.*ed into (he Houaa of Au*n - %  %  laland a Bill to confirm the paw • -. ad n. Veau-y lo iU the propeatv caard "Okndala" In the aaM Pariah of Saint Thomaa which la now •#*, >.*ad aa a >—e and out ofnre* lor th* ua* ol lha Paro. hlal Uedn-al OHWer and to > %  %  % %  tl-a Vaatr10 enter mto a bjlktlna l. Ihe MMwo.uton, „, IM ^ Ae ,„ ihe Pariah . btkj and making exHavau-e repaare v ** %  preaont R*ctot> of lb* raid parlaf Itiled "Jrd llctobei IPtO i-ARR INOTUN ft SBMai. nalh-itora of Ihe pi I %  N> thM NOTICE lie. IM th* adnuaaloa I" l>..nd UIHW. on Hearing:* Rock! ill tie nine i-em e liwiead of %  !< prince Tbl%  rr *aaa i. unavoagabt* due lo the >orr aag eoat of lha Pokk-e Said O C NICHDgJjl Sec,, For the Haallng'a Rock. C lee aru || B i j M. lUai^l I \OIIM NOTICE PABafdi ot mt rKTSR t wplkcatkin* are lnvi|ed for the "fflce of Parochial Moon i *.ihe Pariah of St. Petor Ag>plicanu itAial be regialami Mad .al practltlonera SaJar. 1* IMS on par month plu. 0 Oi for Ihe V lIhe appointment Will lake plot. from Mih March IM1 Am>lKation< alaltng age and qual. fH.ll. be forwai ilgned by .itli IHI Piag lurlher partbcul.i. i the undaragned al Ihe m P F ni-GRIM Voairy Clerk. St Thomas %  10 %  <--*• NOTICE Ra BeMie ol GILFORD DUDLEY MOORB gaDiioaa. NOTICE t' HEREBY GIVFN thai all prraom having any debt or ilaim aaa.n.i li' Eatat. aj| (lilfnrd D.di.v Moore de itJiel late of Henry** Lan* In Ihe pariah of Saint M.,hael in Ihl. laland who died on Ihe linn day f April ISM. mteitatr are requeued hi aond In pariiiulan ol tn.ir eUnn, duly atteeled to Ihe under.ifned Erneal Bereiford Marah.ll c a Meaar. Haynoa ft Gnfflth. No 1 Bwan I Street, Bridgetown. Barbado*. MIC* on or before the 30th day of November IKO. alter whhli dale I aball proceed t<.... !" ...... dialllbuto the aaaela of the doeaaaaft NOTICE among the pailia* enUUed thereto having Apphi allm.i for one ar more vacatu regard only lo .uch claim* ol which I j^i,,, v*eitr% Bxr.ibilion* al vhe Bi Oiall then nave had hauaa and I will not Michael*. Oul*' Scitool -ill be iecolve-1 Se llaol* far IM aaaata or any part 0 „„ ndara4goa4 MB in 3 00 p m. or •hereof eo dlatrlbuard lo any peraoo of sat u ida>-. Jgth October, lfd whoa* debt or claim I than nol then have; Candidate* mud be th* daughter* of had nollcr ParMhkmer* In straitened clrcuaiatjinooaj UHleblad to the aaid 4ml „ itl ,, „„, b. |„, u\a n ,ght <• %  year*.' Tl.uiaday* from Saa from 10 am li |l %  toon I lOIUUN Ve.t,. ci-rk, st Frier rj 10.W—IBS Barclays Bank •PDaura SightaiaM ffg .. 4 TFIa US . '"0 U)HH\>IIM \OIM IS VACANT 1*0*T OF RCOI8TERINO OEFICER ST PHILrF t\ nils -itii. -1' .1,1 pool lit Hrgi*ttnnB f OfTiccjr ) St. Philip from pemuris rffsldent In that pariah Trap poai | a non pensionable and Irrminahlr at a month's notice on either gMa Sal-ry at ihe rale of |600 per annum. Applicaiiorui t*houl1 be subnuited to Ihe Cilmiul Seoretary's Office not lalti than lhi31t of 0-'..U-r. (MO 2S 10 Sft-2iv K relate i Oualilkd Adminwliator of the EMatc ol Gilford Dudley Moore, deoeaaed lit * TAKE NOTICE %  LIE CROSS" Thai IKNtRAi Mi|j( 1AIII • ..n ol ihe SlaU of Dela< In. i ..taw if America, whoer ir > gg addraaa I. IS. Ileclor S' lav k. Stale of New Yorl:. V mt : Amarica ha* applied in. eg >n of a trad* mark I MM iJucta. Including milk, wewtanrd cc-nd .macd l3r-l day of Octobei -ill, I thl Ilalad .klmme.l ni %  weetencd akln-.ii.nl milk. mallad milk. •leelllie.1 oarapo.alecl i-.i*nda laklmmed mi ...id month from r.e at my office of rari.tralHm The ,,,. ..ppll.,,1., Dated thla 13rd and v--g*tbl* will be ena an*T one Drd day of ixtobor ^eraon ahall In the lice In duplicate li ippoaltlon Of auctJ I of TAKE NOTICK Thai CLARK AND COklPANV. IJMirrai, a PrlUah Company, whoie trade or bualnara-i addiaaa u Ancn.e h.111.. I'ai.ley. Olaagow. Scotland haa %  ppllrd lor Ihe reglatrallor. of 0 •• n ,.r In Phrt %  A" ol He-gtoar m ennacuon wllh yarru. and threaO. ol all kinda and will be anlltled to ragirlrr the Mine after one mor.th from the Old day ol October 1W0 unleea aome peiain ahall In th* mean lime %  M %  W*la*j in .lupllcal* lo me al m, ofllce of oppoaltion ot auch reglatratlon in. trade mark can be •ren on application •-* %  .. CULDUNX — Cattlewaah. Bathiheb' Fully lumlahad. containing four bedrootoa, rTlSldalre and all modern con. yeniencea for Novamber and December phone S3I0 Mr* B. H Byiioe FleQWBt DaTW—Maiwell Co-it 1 Bedroom.. Telephone, Frldg*. hadlOarage and all modern convenience. L. QonaaJvaa. Maxwell Road. p Maawell. 1.10— in OLKIfDALBUpper Whit* Park, con t--.ni, 3 Beatroama. Drawing anal Dlnlnk Itooma eM., alao Oarage Rn.t yi per month Available Irt Novamber ArpW on premier* 33.10 SO*i IlaTATHPlCLD On FJIIT furruahad FW P!ne B3S1. Mr. A D JO. is so -fa ••KARYVILLE/'BUck Bock. draw. Ing, dining. aRIIng, 1 bedroom*, i iitvanli noni and Urge gwaga. uiuai 'onvaniancea. Apply Maaar* Canlnginn ft Sealy Lucaa Street or Phone 30i afur I p.m -aMOP-Ai Apply: P I Mam Pkoad. Arch Hall Main K. Nl*. Viola Coll, Buah Han at Michael TMLAWNY-On lUrluiga Main Ra 1 Bedrooma each with running wal etc Trelawny bunafalow 1 bedm.n rv.Jiln water, uttlng and dining rooi r.. Phone 300: aP "VflaLA-GLENN" In Montelth Garde IMf afcrathctyd*. a new atone wall bungalow, with drawing and dining mom*, thro* bedroom*, klt.helo %  nd bath A aparlou. ancloaed fl with garage, arrranaa room, toilet ; hath and araahroorn. may be leee Inapeetlon by appointment. plea*e < UlT !• TAKE NOTICE REXHEAR That D MARSHALL COMPANY LIMITED, %  Brlti^i Company, whoae trad* or bkialneaa addraaa la IT Mm. hull Street, Marwheeter. England, haa alKJIItll far the regiatrauon of a tradi i...,k id l-art "A" of Batiiater connection with Piece good* wholly oi malnl' of cotton or rayon and amcii^ nu.de liom aueh p^c* gooda Includmi aheeti. pillow c.rda, ba>laP*r caa.** blanket*, and articles of clothing an will be entitled to reglate* the aenv after one month from the Sfrd day a October ISM u-,fcte* aome paraon anal in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at toy ofBca of oppoaillon of my ofnee Dated thla 33rd day of October ISM K WILLIAMS. Rcwimrar of Trade Mark. NOTICE Ra Bauia ol CHAMPS FREDERICK SKELTC NOTICB IS HERCBY GIVEN that all peraon* having any debt or claim upon or affecting lha ealala of ChaNe* %  Yederkk Skeeie late of Mile and (fuarter lu the paruh of TelM Pei who dlfd] In thla laland oi the aatui day of January IM*. are Hereby required to eond In parlKMla!* of their calm* duly aliened to nie Nathaniel AugUBhi* akrete c/o Mer. Hutchi". •on ft Pan field. Soliclt-ir*, Jama* Street Undgetown on or before Ihe 0tn day of November 1100, after which dale I %  hall proceed to dt •tribute the aaaeu of the aald ealate among Ihe iiatlle* entitled iherato having regard lo th* dabta and claim, only ot wil r>, I .hall have hod notice and that I al.aii Ih* aaaata ao dlatilmil*! nl whov debt -i claim I .hall nol have had notice al ne omul inch dlatrlbutlon And all peraon* indebted to Ihe aaxt eatate are raojueated to aeiil* iheii a*. (i.unta wilhoul delay Ualad ihl* ih da, of September, 1*3U N. A SKEETE uHiallSed Admlr.i.trator of Ih* e*iate Charle* *r*deilc.k Skeete. deceased 17.0 SO -* on the UM July. Ital. to b* proved by a Birth Certlgca'.e which mual aevom%  fBplai-all.iri Ttie F.r.trance EiamMtailo". lor th* year laol will be held at Ihe School at • 30 a in oa I'th Koeatmbrr. and ISth Naif,her, lOtO Girl* of eight (•< and ,,,i.. iM (ly*ar. of ace will be eaamined on Friday. ^Tlh November, and glrl> ol ten l IBd Sthonl nol ial IbMi %  ,11 am of the morning .f the eaamlna lion r.raae apply to my office for applica BeJI PM ( %  during office day* -nd hour. R B PHASER. Clark to the VeHry, Si John II I0M—Sn Civic Friendly Society SchoUrihlp* Applications are invlte-j for two Of more tcholarahips ofTered by uu* member, of The Civic Welfgrp Friendly Society beglnmna; 1951 to uuy second irude school In the | inland These scholarships are) ipened to members or the children (boys or griU) of member* in straitened circumstances of the ..iH.venamed society, between the ik-e-i of H and U years. The M holarahips will be awarded on the results of an examlnat Form of application can be haa at the Society's Office. Swan & High St. and should be relumed by 4 p.m. on Saturday 28th October. IBM. J. W MAYNARD. Secretftry. Scholarship Committee. Swan & High Sts. 1 ISTlO SO—n | • Mln. Ill •1*0 .Mln Ihl Coupona %  a; llank of Bag land MOM ' VI* TOBK Ch*ajilb Vlncenl Marllnkme ; S. 1 t.oma* and Hev Fad Tos.c-I.e.,,1 ,* %  Ocu^el PoM IRll-.' I The akeve Riir. are %  •bteel le rbaaa* -rakaal aatlee IOS1 A KOIXII I.OST n^B'-t.i..t Mall at IS % %  FEPftTAKE TK K.LT Beriea V 33*. ler plra** lelurn MOM. to Advocate t, i>*pi tl M -n GOVERNMENT NOTICE not be 1 STATEMENT 8H0WIN0 AMOUNTS DUE TO ALL PB0DU0ERS OF CANE PER TON IN KK3FE0T OF SPECIAL PREFERENCE AND MOLASSES CESS PAYMENTS MADE TO SUGAR AND FANCY MOLASSES PRODUCERS IN I960 rrttllHCI-KS OF SUGAR NOTICE PtrrKH I'ATl fcicsi IN In,.., —I NOTMX IB IIEKKBY GIVEN lhi.1 il prtaona having any debt or claj(n* agam.l the) Balataj of J'eler Palleraon late of lUaaaaaajIg Ahnric Wood.lde O^i den*. In the Sfarhfft of Saint Michael in thla laland who died In thla laland on th* 4ih day of June ISM — imeaute are requeated tn MaM Iri partlciiijn of thMr alaleu duly alleatad u> Ih* nn^er.lgn—t Marl.in MBNIK*. C B %  L. W. Clarke ft Co solicitors. Jarne* SUeet Brldgeloain on or before the 30th day ol November IM0 nfier whicn date I ahall proceed lo dialribuie Ihe aaaet* of the deceiiH^ among Ih* p. rile, enlitled thereto — having rig art only to auch clalnw of which 1 ahall than have had notice and 1 will nol \MOlNT ni \itl I i-l it TON CAMS Special Preference 1'H.uiirt m*. OF rANC'Y MOLAHHEK KarUry ar 1-lanUllian Molaanes Ceaa havi And had then .def.-ed lo the •queeted) lo art tie Iheir In deotnaaa wiihoui delay. Daled thl. >n n day September IP30 VAIUAN MAY NUH*>E OuaUHe.1 AdmliilMretrta of the Ealate of Peter Pattaraon drieaaed. 11 V Ml 4n. Chrlil ChDftfl s: (..-t.!..' St John Joseph Philip TAKE NOTICE That United .Stale, of America. wnoae trade or buMn*aa addreea i* 10 Keetoi Hlreet. New York. Stale nf New York. United Stale* of America ha* -p. Tiled for Ih* reguttratlon ol a trade n.,ir. In Pat "A" of Hep-tar in coiaiartii-ri with all lood pi.-tint. Including milk butter, chae a e. awertened condenaet milk, unaweetmad evaporated milk evaporated aklmmed milk. condenaao rweetened iklmmed milk. pov.-dere fatal -ltd lee cream and will be ertitled to regiiter the unit altar one month from Ihe 23rd day of Or'olw. 1PM unleea Borne p*raon ahall In UM meantime give nolle* In duplicate I m* at my office of oppoaHkm of aucn reglatrallott Th* trade mark can b •r-n on application at my office Daled thla 33rd day of octooer !•&•' II WIIJ.IAMS. Hegi.trar of Trade Mark. 34 '. &0% %  SI. Lucy SI Peter St Andrew l-owcr Estate Warrens lilllM-U-> C'nllit.nr GUaDCt '" %  "mn Arbor Pool Andrews Jt-ps River Carrington EdKciumbe Foiirsquspp i nil lltv Three Houses Anplewhaites Mt. WlltnnVnurlue nortent Bawdy Lime Fnlrfleld Hprim; Hall Hnyman* nrnee Vale Hntupitts c, vnns 4S 5tl 31 75 4*. 21* 42 1)11 41.78 48. Ml 31.75 44 25 41 25 41 75 42 75 42 25 39 25 38 50 37 50 5.71 5 40 5 38 8.17 4 84 5 80 5 83 5.77 5 73 8.77 5 87 8* 70 5 07 4 88 4 83 52.20 47.39 51.35 31 75 49 98 47.40 47 13 50 80 51 08 50 52 SO 23 50.52 51.37 31 75 49 95 46 58 47 11 48 2' 47 70 44 32 43 46 42 33 Frere 1'ilicrl (;it lenNewton Spencers Fair Virv, Cliff Colleton Kendal Monerieffe Andrews I Sandy LnneJ 8 17 7 C> 8 93 8 29 8 84 6.91 6 4H 7 18 6 76 6 67 DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT Road Closed No. 2 Is closed to Ir ifflc St Baxter* Bridge ,St. Araurew.. J* 23 10.80—2n. i excess of 82,400 per Ihe case of omcem reUie diffcn-m.i % %  \ .!. .mi Post ol TUR master. Trinidad (imprnmrnt Marinr Service ApplkaUotii are invited for the post of Tiagmaster. Trinidad (.overnme it Marine Service, Port Services Oepurtmenl Candidates must be in possession of a Certificate of Competency M Home Trade Master Mariner issued by the Government of Trimdad or ba the Marine Board of Jamaica, or a certificate of equal or superhr value issued by a compeU-ii auth.niy m the United Kingdom ,r In any part of the Commonwealth It u desirable, but ; essential, that candidates should have had experience in thnagement and manoeuvring of tugs. The i-ommencmg salary will be according to experience in the icsle $2,400—120—63^60 per annum A commuted overtime allowance of 323 per mensem is payable on the salary of 62,400 per annum and 830 per mensem on salary annum. Shore quarter* are not provided but u ciuiled overseas, a cash allowance equal t 10 per cent of the officer's salary and the rent paid by him is payable to an officer who rents unfurnished quarters; i n the case of an officer who rents furnished quarters un allowance equal to difference between the actual rent paid and the aggregate of 10 per nt of salary and five per cent of the annual value of furniture supplied in Government quarters is payable Allowances in both casaa subject to a maximum of 850 par mensem for a married officer whose family resides with him. 630 pei mensem for a married officer wc farm I v is not tesidlng with him :md 620 per mensem for a single officer. Free second class passages will IH> provided on grttt uppoiutiii it for the officer and his family not exceeding live pcr-ons In all Subject to review at any time and nol us a permanent right of the officer, free passage on leave after u minimum tour, not exceeding the cost of normal sea passages to the place of recruitment will be provided for the officer, his wife and children subject to u maximum of three adult fares The successful candidate will be appointed on probation for two years in the llrst instance, subject to his passing a medical examination, and will lie required to contribute lo the Provident Fund. Applications giving full particular*, of qualilleatlom and expei %  ence. together with certificates and te-timomals should be addressed '. Un Honourable Uie Colonial Secretary, Trinidad, to reach him not later than Ihe 14th uf November. 23.10.50 ~2n. tfl SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. ANTWSBP a AMSTSKUAM ll Ofa-FT" lllh Hal Orlobei \ Voaael 3*11, rh-lobrr 1.1 November SAI1 IM, raitM AMSTSBDAM A DOVSB .. a "IIRANJIUTAD 1f.tr, NovemMl IM. TO iilMiitn FABAMABIBO f.tORIItlOWN %  Hrjh.-ll.IA" Stih Ortober ^ lolTU-A30th l-rt.a-t %  MUM. IO IUMIHII ASH MABACAIBO i IH %  %  lit".* :tn. Oitober TO MAMIBA, rl Ykjol'TM. ANrWSaF 'NB AMSTIBOAM "OBANJBtyrAD" 3Sih (rclober f MlaaON. soft %  % %  i in ir" •tlU.cetpi naera tor St M V T II Had, Carpo . HM ba IL. iii MV Moneka" will -aoaaptt'an.i and l'*ae*ng*ra for Derulnlra. Antlaita M..nt.erref. leavf* and Nl KHU Sailing Friday tTlh M V "naerwood" will aecepl Vnwenl. St. luria. Orellada and Aiuba Data nf departure will he rx.llHed M V. "Carlbbee" will aeeept ',.;. „n,l I'a^enaaan '•• Dc-r" nlea. AnlU.a. M. H*v • and Nl Kilt. Sailing W-lnee-lar l.t N\ember %  I tl Canadian National Steamships re Jteii. i AI>Y luirwrv l-ANAIMAN I'lU'l-wjl I.AI1Y NXlJPkN t'ANADlAN iilNNTHl'flt i ANAIHAN ( IIAIJJBNOlrf LADY KlIIBNrv IAKV *n**ON I.AOY ItontfBY I^IIV NFJJMIN il Balla ..I Hall fan iloalon i || Off i lea* aome person ahall In give notice In duplicate lo me i.rtVe of oppoaltion of auch '**•* %  The U-ade m*ek can be aeen on Dated da 33-d da; Bagtatrar c of October if-' f. WII...IAMS 1 Trad* Mark* TAKE NOTICE "Tex-made IN TEXTTir. iada. whoae iCOM PERSOVtl. MM n\^ >i r hereb> warned i o my wife MU ee Nlcholl.i aa I do i I aw I -atracting In say name unleea by a wrltbm ordei %  ifned by me Sgd ISAAC GRANDtSON. Ariae Village, proul Hill M *p M -U rivrag credit lo -^INO mee Km, ren eohtrartlng any debt or dabta ireleaby a written order alenrd b* m. Sgd KJB.VIN KIM, Kew Rd Bank Hall. St Michael B II vi :That DtiMINU PANY UMITirO Dominion of Ca ouranraa addreaa I* 710, Victoria squarr. Montreal. Canada ha* applied lor IB) reajbsratron of a trade mark tn Pert *A** of Itegl.ter in ronnectkin with all ta* tile fabric, and matmala M after one month from the 33rd da i oi October ISM unlet* aome perauti ahaii in the meantime give notice in luplicat* lo m* at m orTlce of oppoalUot of urh reglitratlon The trwlr marM can be aeen on application at my Dated thl. 33rd day of October lire II WHJ.IAMB. ReglMrar of Trade Mar*. H an TAKE NOTICE CAT AND NINE LIVES That UNION CARBIOF. AND CAKHO.-. C-HIPORATION a corporallon organ.ard and mixing under the law a ot he Bl>t* of New York, Ureter! S-atee of America whoae trade -r bunnei. addraaa la JO Beet. e .it Hied In real it er the aame after one month from th33rd day of October IBM unleea aome per.on ahall In the meanllm* give notlee m duplicate to me at rru orllce ol oppoaltion ol .itch ..-m.tr alien fhe trad* mark can be aeen on application al my omrc Dated ihn LJrd day of Oc1ob*r 1S0O H WII.IJAMS. RcgUtrar of Trade Mark* I Eanm.le freely artven Dial 3300 ,ri*"^:r! ("ARBADCS FURNITUM RtMOVSR Brittorr* X lb) TAKE NOTICE ATS TV.i J Brltl.h Cm ni-w addreea ta Fergu.lle W. My. Olaagow. Scotland haa i, the readetration of a trod Pill "A" Of Kegi.tet in will, varn* and thread* of an %  and will he entitled to regi.te, eaane after on* month from the day of October IS30 unieaa aome %  on ahall in the meantime grrg In duplicate to me at my ofHci oppoaltion of *>fcfh regi*tr*(i<>n trade mark can be I my < IJMITHI. "epplMn connection ...,. i ,'., Dated thl. Hid day ot October IS 11 WIUJAMS RegiMiat of Trade Maik34 0 SO TAKE NOTICE MARSIIAM. l \ llKK aa and will be entitled Ih* aame alter one month Drd da* nf October 1M0 i i. %  x.ll I the gtaag, !,. oface of oppoeliion of aueh regMUwuoi. The trade mark ran be **n on appn catkin at my orllce li.ted thl* SJrd lay of October ISO* II Wil Regl.lrar at TrM *0 30 !>. lied foi gag aegae i, t p..i A ineot-on with %  naUU. Klea made frurn I IMITFO I-ade ot HI.,.hull TO: Rrfflater In gooda wholly or rayon ar._ n^h piece g<-ida including taw earea. bolaffer raaww. blank***. .-.no BTtKlea ol clothing and will "<• entitled SO reglrt*. Ih* aau.nth Ir-." the 33rd day of October laSS unleea en* peraon ahall kg %  • %  me al n>v offtoe ol oppoallron ol -ret. reglatratlon Th* trade mark can be aeen on application al rni office Dated ihi. 13rd day of October l* il Wil : Rrgutrar ol Trad* Mark* • %  *.** 3n REAL ESTATE JOHN M. HI 4BON A.F.8.. F V A Formerly DIXOD A Bladoi FOR SALE "DRANK HOIJ.OW St lr> .• S**tt| mile .i.ui.U-v h>,n -ill. living room, dining n-.r aiMhen. I aenanl room*. 3 Raragea FOB I'll INSUBAHCB NIIDB — COMRI'LT AMilEW D SHEFPARD BajpreaatiUng t*Bf**raliaa Ufa Aaaaaaaaa,^ AND NOW A handrr Uttle 2 Bornrr Fnaracllrd GAS HOTPLATE OAS SHOWROOM ORIENTAL I GOODS: < AtticHiiMi 1 CUS0I8. Jl HH.I.l.V | SILK*. <*• ll.bl. UHI|| Tll.\.\|-N I Pr. Hm. II ry HI III A I, 14441 •allaba roof .hrnafle* Fertfta imuiHl the kapjaw with ahria*a UAXWUll CABT Umllrd %  Maetlon of building altaa In tin. "ipHir reetdentlal area M I !•( %  %  M We ... HaM nittKnit %  ftral E>lal* prubMem Dunl wonder ibonl this FURNITURE II is Niter Tkan You Think GARDINER AUSTIN CC LTD. Aaaata. IAIIY IIODNTY IADY NtBJSON i AIIV u, ii.Nt -, i.Airv MIV Itnli-.l . Am MJ •.(.-. .'I Jan. 39 Feb. s March %  a .tited with fold atoraffa eneaa •r.-rob*. and *d t and apiece •cktall and Bral•rdreb**. D**a Dining, lunch and Klleheti > lledr.xii. aiatl K.i. er, I'abi, e-. l-.de., Waggon Sideboard.. Buffeu, Tea Trolley liquor Caaea IgajltBgM rial, Bell Upright and net • KBI HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITBD KtMODOM ALL AT MONEY SAVING raicca L. S. WILSON Trafalgar Sti**t Dm I • Vfiiel SS. "!.I/>VIX-HF„STSS "OHECON STAH -iS "IIKlF(lRO EARL" SS "SKNATOR" SS SI'KIAMST" SS "PHILOSOPHER" From LofetfgBD. I IvaVpOOl I. J lh Nuv Ih Nov llth Nov 20th N..v 21th Nov. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINOD0M Vf-ssri p c ss SITIIONIA" Lontte Eor further informfttton apply to CloJfi in rlurdiiJn : 3rrl NovrmlieT REAL ESTATE AGENT ALCTIONEER ) PLANTATIONS BUTLDINO i Fhiw 4646 Your Car d*rvps thp b*>n OH you can obtain W> recommend VKRM ttOIOIIS Otilainable rn rletprgent gradrs or straight mineral. — from — eEWTMAM. FOI V//H1 LTD. CENTRAL FOL'NDRY LTD. Gasolene Service Station — Trafalgar St. BARBADOS CLERKS' UNION A HPE4TAL GENERAL Ml I i IM, -.MII lake place at the Y M C A (WAKEFIELD) I'In fold Street, on WEDNESDAY, Z5th InsL, at 4.J6 p.m. ALL MEMBERS ARE ASKED TO ATTEND AGENDA I NEW HL'LF 2 EDUCATION CLASSES These New Rules may be aeen at OV Office any Evening between 4 pm. anft 6 p.m. CHRISTIE SMITH. General Secretary. 23.10.80—Jn. DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.—AfBU CB. GLE* IHAWVII AA I 1^1 IFrench Line SS "COIX>MBIE" Sailing to Trinidad and La Cualra on the 25lh October 1950, accepting passengers. SS COLOMBIE" Sa'ling to Plymouth and Le Havre via Mirtinique and truadeloupe OH the 29tn October. 1BA0 For further particulars, apply to:— R. M. JONES & CO.. LTD.-Agents. I m WHY NOT ORDER NOW SOII-S Cream of Tomato. Aaparagaa Oxtail Vegetalilr MEAT l'\-ll Chicken and Ham Beef and Ham Chlrkrn and Tongue Veal and Ham BKER M.I .1 in. TennrnU Helneklras Oret* Bnyoy a delicious cup of Cnflce %  (EKKAL Wafer Corn Flakes Purtrd Wheat All Bran Cerevlm FISH PASTE Salmon and Shrimps Latbater and Taenato. Anchovy Herring and Tomato MOOT MrEwana 1 I'11 lie llli Wans Oyster Marray a Milk -TZ joiiix IK rtrron A SONS rr&.



PAGE 1

UlliMsl.w. OC TOBER 25. 1K0 "" ADAMS REFUTES STATEMENTS ON OIL Mil. to ih,> Advocate NMnpaper and which appeared in tt Adiucalr fVadsjgsJa* The U-tter accused Mr. Adams of making inaccurate 'cuts in the House last Tuesday, when he was speaking on the Bill to establish a Natural Gas Corporation. BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVst What An M.P. Wants To Know Roof Opened By Lightning JTJEORGE L SMALL of Joes >%  River, St Joseph, leporu-u to the Pol inthat during the rain, thunder an<1 lightning on Sunday. ^ thunder l>. It struck h i 18x10x9 loot house He uld that ihe roof Of the house was opene>l and the western gable fell In, Another report of damage came fiom Samuel Holder Of St John who stated that hi* 12\8x8 foot U struck by Uj Ih>northern side and damaged. No one was in the house at Has. tune of the incident. i nmsNTa M nn m—owy •** %  Road district anm twitted '<> ii'.-u.iou, ktuna throwing which they claim was taking place in the Richmond Gap area. One woman told the Advocate that she actually had to dodge Irom falling stones She said that the stones are directed towards a house thai Is supposed to be haunted. N O FKVYICR than four inn, pipes have been placed in districts in St Joseph durtafl the past few weeks. One is ,ii Branchbury, while the olhii> an M Sugar Hill, Chimborazo and Hrrse Hill Tip*UM ware also laid at Church Vil" stalled Speaking before the buslnesof [tba HOUM tit-can Mr. Adams sa.d • a mattei which he wanted ID draw to the attention the Ho He wa* not dealing with the mailer on Ihe fooling of privilege, but he was making a personal explanation It had been bnooght to his thai a Teller had appeared in thai day's "Advocate" in which he had been accused uf making inaccurate •tatamanb He was sorry thai he did not have tha facia al his disposal lo reply officially to thstatements contained m ihe letter. He was replying personally at present. \rt Allowed %  Ii Deputy Speaker tod Mr Adams thm the rule* of the House did nut permit him lo read from newspapers, ir he wanted ir-e House (o take the mailer up, he would ask him to put the whole newspaper In as a document of the House, and ask far a Select Committee to investigate thmatter, particularly as he (Mr. Adams) hid said that he had no time enough to lnve*tigat t full? H Ii fni Vour Honour lo ruL !'r Adam* >t idled, "hut ihe rule of the Mou'e about reading from "' %  ''' P<>'-' %  %  %  <<• %  ii'.i .ipi-i. %  ., th'v l ;,-.. % %  Mr. Adam* continuing said he did not desire the House to deal _. with it He was nol dealing wllh lag* but no pipes InIt on the footing of privilege. He _. .was prepared lo moke a public III-. ROAD laadtng from Airy (explanation as far as he could. Hill to Br.-iggs Hill. St Joseph, "*' had lteen accused of making present undergoing repairs, 'inaccurate Uitcments in a matter rl reflected nn himself person"ii the Government. He bad i ' had enough lime to check up on i or bring it lo the .itisiition of the Government Bui he could not lot a moment pass without making a full refutation of the ugattlon irk are i Rocks for the repat being brought from crusher at Uaggs Hill M l MHKPts of t he St. Joseph i-i.iri'.itu' Qrouj i i. ing regularly ut the si J agpa Qlrla* School flats m-all takin* a keen interest In their dramatic studies Only members of the group an? allowed on the premises There will be a apecial meeting of the Gri.up on Thuralus gad 'inmain aub)ect of discussion will be ways and means of getting costumes. T NEWLY BUILT Lak. ,„. sai(| hc had ,*.,„ Bridge gl St. Andrew was bsidly reported it *a* no rellecr>y water during (he heavy .lion on nnv newspaper. rains on Sunday when Ihe river He had been accused of inae-1 overflowed. Many canes were;curate itatcments in saying that washed away and bstwatn the Governslides could be seen in various %  not saying :.n>thin,: Offaaglvo about the •'Advocate* 1 Of IDT other newspaper He knew thnt ll was %  ometirnedifficult to take down a full report of a l speech or lo tind migh space to publish it If MR W A CRAWFORD Ubl*d %  wng question* it: the House ol Assembly yesterday # "Will the Government Intro* duee legislation making it compulsory (or sugar plantations to pro
faeUities for the BSaMng | pure drinking wata* able In the rlelds to workers; (b) aheds for shelter in case of sudden down pours of rain." # "In view of — Ihe fact thai the retirtn %  ; age for Civil Servants has been appreeisbl) reduced, making retirement with pension com put lly at 60 and optional at U; th, the fact thai the qualifying age for receipt of an Old Age notion in Barbados i08, ,.. „ne of UM highesl in the 11 W.I ; (•I Ihe general enervating afreet of working under tropical climatic conditions; Win ihe Government take earlv steps either (a) to reduce the qualifying age for receipt of Old Age Pension: or to abolish the Means Test or vary II upwards; (Cl or lo amend the Act lo permit the Old Age pensioner lo vork for wages up lo slated maximum; (d| or lo establish a contributory pension scheme for agricultural workers: (c) or to initiate a comprehensive Social Security Scheme for the entire island." Opposition Threaten Walk-out Mr. J H. Iho Oppoait %  to ask his %  W|g*t| Adai mm. LoaJcr of 00 in the Bouse i esterday thrvaUMwd party ttne Eli 10 walk ; Jiout a Quorum -,'. pled discussion <-n Head XXIII—Medicaln ih M-pplen.en.ary Estimates 18*0-31 This happened while the Hens* considered a resolution AM '.lie UDJ 0l *34.Mi lo lupplrm* nates ltfAO-51 I... II. uve ttso pail passed oken resolution of fl.Oo ..uthorise the ordering ol new rlre fighting etiuipment for use al Airport When Mr Adams attempted dlscussaon on Head XXIII -Medical ol lesolut on, Mr Wilkinson iontended ihai Mr Adams bad implied thst he was not going to I eeal w.th any Head of the ieM.lu'.u.n o.\\ar than Heau XXXIII—Airport. He said that t'.e Government had some months preparing ihe resolution, and they Knew all about it But ihe Opposition had no tun. to go through the rewlutioi were not prepared to do It Th Opposition had agreed lo deal wllh Head XXXIII. Airport, because urgent matter "If the i "" v -„-. same Tax Exemption On Houses Up p e d A BILL increasing the exemption Tor i..xss of houses under W.OO a m-uilh was passed b\ the House of Assam bfy Th. Hill amended the Vestr'es Act Itll 1'ievn inly houses of rental value of leu than $S W a month were exempted from taxei Mr J H nilkiiusn (hi who look charge of .h*. Bill mid th •! ^t affected all Vestries. In 1911 the Act was passed say ns thnt every house of a rental value of tl. 10 or $3 iio per month m,,*: he rawd. His experience as a Ves'ryman both for ihe parish." of Si Michael and St. James w„ **** vmn ** uv *' ri W1 ^ thai m recent vears ihe>h.^ ""y to *"*** certain alter-t always given relief to the own,-I *" d to PWido ilxlures. of houses of renilil value of iu.'J rh '" ,1, '" """<' was uiirodu more than M 00 a mon %  V Mr < % %  H *daaas il.l. II. this Bill hough! to exempt fro.n U al "* * n tel to rosnovc taxation hoiwes urulei S8 On impression that nothing w. month He therefore had much h,v b ** n done if U %  pleasure in moving th passlnv |Commoree had not made a r of the second reading Of the B-H Mr Lucie-Smith knew tbal [Government was acting %  — '• Mr. L E g Gill it) secondi and sa d that to rate a man who getting ta.oo a month ta $2,920 Voted ForNew Pared Post Branch THE House f Assembh yss lerday )>assed for si.no f lions to Ihe new Steam. | house, the ground floor ol rM hu bean taken over bv the Colon ial Poslniastcr as a | office The taking over wa, necessar because of the congested state the parcel post branch ol Post Office, bul before thv hcuse In 1911 was all right, b. 'o-dav ih...arasjld Croat* %  har< II would Ink. a man with a mansion t„ rate his house a.' $3.00 a month and te allow things to remain in the way w. uld be creating released In March. 1950, by Mr. Heeslermun, Indus districts The rail: along the Iftaynard'g Ilndge were broken down Man] boys were seen on the beaches at St. Andrew looking for cinai that were washed down into the sea At Haggalt Road a car. which was travelling along that highway, waft pat lb covered. The rushing water pulled It into n trench and il had to be towed out by a motor i T HE POLICE BAND will play j Mr A dami said lhat what he at the St liter's Almshouse, had said last Tuesday was that al 7 45 to-night. This concert is there were a series of negotiations, for Ihe benefit of patients there, (and that finally the negotiations Consultant for Industrial Development to the Caribbean Commission on the manufacture of flour in llir British Caribbean area from imported wheat, to the effect that it would be quite economical for any British Caribbean colony to establish a flour mill to produce as little as 20.000 pounds daily.— working for 250 to 300 days a year; (b) the desirability of being ble to make available locally different grades of super-quality, Inludlng whole wheaten flour; (cj the opportunity provided of obtaining brun, a hlghlv nutritious product for feeding dairy callle and pigs. (d) the general advantages ment and the B.U.O.C. had hroken 'oncomitanl upon the esUblishdown OW the que-tlon of grantI m ?!!!.. 0 ." n „* w industry; the Ing the Company a monopoh ihr sel ing of gas three and a half miles alongside the pipelines Mr. Deputy Speaker: Is ihis a nersonnl explanation? Mr Adams' It is. There will be an official explanation when the actual documents are available to members. Negotiation A SHOW will IK.men t>\ ihe, broke down after the Government Mobile Cinema at Searlc-ihad as far .s possible attempted Plantation yard %  S^S ba *T T 7 10 te-nighi This show Is for he G.vernment s inlenll m of pulrs^U or U, se.,.es ^atel-V^uK^had^he^r ^HE POUCE REPORTS ..n ^ ^^^^{J? |S5 X Monday show that most of )put nt question of the monopoly the damage done by lightning; ,„ ( he Government and negotiacn Sunday was in the Black Rockjtlons had finally given way on district. I that. At Sprini! Garden the shooting! Mr. Adams described as "one of hul of Mr Clarence Skinner was j the most Inaccurate slatemenls damaged Electric wires began to I lhat could possibly be made" the burn at the West Indian Rum statement si Mr Maclntyre s letRefinery and these had lo be out £ ""t * !" &&.r !" e*& out by Mr. Ross. Manager The w"/"* h ^J B „f r ne ?" a telephonea 1.94*0 ^S TE ConTpan? *1 out of orler. Electric wires near the Junction box at Parndlsc Reach Club began to burn These -vere nut nut hy Mr Ward. Manager At Retreat House radio wire* leading to the building were brakan Our Readers Say: 0 From Page 4 lhat there are so many othM thlnsji on which we can and do agree. Before turning the pgja, may I refer to the suggestion ot om Ol your correspondents that C. S. might be a member of this P.U. Board. I am quite sure that r S hag ruit been aclualed by any thought of personal aggrandisement or advantage. Indeed, he will have recognised that the ver> fact of till persistent agitation would make and had made him %  f i any position of the .., However hard in triad and however successful he was In freeing his mind or bias, it UT IU ble that suspicion would remain. It Is essenlial thai justice should not only be impartial, but should clcarlv appear to lie impartial C B SHEPHERD Collctnn House. St. Peter Will Ihe Government reconsider its decision as expressed In ,. Reply lo questions asked in July of 1949 wilh reference to the practicability of manufacturing flour locally from Imported whenf" mnble protection for the reservoir of the Natural Gas wells the Government was unable or unwilling to give the necessary projection, and thai lhat was the cause of the breakdown In negotiations. That* also was untrue, Mr Adams said. He had seen correspondence from time to time when Ihe Government was dealing with licencr* lor petroleum that everyone of them knew to be untrue, and no one had said anything But he could nol keep silent on the present occasion. Mr Adams told Ihe House that he would say something which he had not said on the last occasion. Not nnlv had the Company asked for protection wilh regard to the 100 acres question, and not only had they asked for the monopoly as he had said last Tuesday. They hid also said lhat even if the Government protected their reservoir* lli.i! wa %  %  • 1 %  %  s williout granting them the monopoly, since it would be uselevi having gas and having no customers In sell it to. That was why the negotiation* had broken down. What hc had to tell Mr. Maclni>ie he would tell him outside of Adami Motions Laid For Consideration Of St, Michael's Vestry MOTIONS for the consideration of the Vestry of St Michael were laid on the table of the Veslry by the Churchwarden Mr. B. A. Weatherhead and Mr. T. W. Miller a> the meeting of the Vestry on Monday. Mr Wealherhead's were: "In view of the fact lhat the Revenue and Expenditure of Ihis parish is now well over half million dollars per annum, that the Vtstry consider the advisability of appointing a committee to bo known as "The finance Committee of the Vestry", to asslsl the Churchwarden In handling the d that financial affairs of the Vestry; the ght reaSenior Guardian for the time beLeader of Ihe House cenUaaem U do say uilii-r |I,-J,I of the rssota' I..II %  be -.Mi -| uui wk my party lo leave the MeUse Mr. Aauuns said that the Hon j Member ha1 misconstrued wha* be aald. He h.d said that he was (going to deal nrst wllh Head,. AXXill—Auport. idvi then if the' ,0 1>av %  *'*' t Hon. Membtvs wanted, he wouid ffor Mottley (E) thai the House of Assembly ud)our n tor two weeks was not approved in the House yeslerday. Voting against the motion were Mr. L E Smith, Mr F E Miller, Mr. O. T All.in Mr D A Foster, Mr R G. Mapp. Mr. O Bryan Mr. M. E. Cox, Mr. F. L. Walcott and Mr. G. H Adams, Voting for were Mr E. D Mottley. Mr H A. Dowding. Mr. F C Goddard, Mr L. E R Gill ana Mr. J H. Wilkinson Mr Wilkinson tabled Ihe motion shortly before the tea session hardship on the poor people w th chattel house.. He said 'ha' now-a-days. a fowl coop was valued at more than S3 00 The price of lumber had inrren books of the parish of St. Michael were perused, i. would be found that MM than 111", of them were rated. He was glad thai the honour able member for St James had brought the matter befort th House as It would show he was certainly mindful Of rmall taxpayer of hia parish not want thu Idea tO ge : broad Unit the Chamber of Com merce made a row and then Un M it oid something in lurry He was aorry that Uv Citamber ol Commerce numb wro uilse-i the i and s>tiiui*ter for him Hit He would have known scan of the things lhat Mr Lucta Ml ii gaJd ggad more The n*ot or the congestion was lhat th volume of parcels had Increase.! considerably, and thero wen radcr* who were in the habit getting pan-els Into the isla '•hen they were not always re* •rtttl the cash to get them out There were othof depnrtmer of the li< .' %  hmeni Sel > e which um' %  uffertng from congestion The Control Hoard had nail notice \o remme from the buildb g the> wpp 1 now OOCUfVJ -ig; the Saving Hank wa. lad; the Legal i leparl %  %  BJ sren n | lag; owl fm enough space l> allow them to. (iistnipiish between a baptism mi Ugage; and said Mr Adam with a amile, "even this House is uegiiuinv; to think of the possibility of it Clerk being In a congoohra HH He move.1 the passing of tin tl otutton Mr. HataoW I.I aid lhal bs> : ii%  aoondlnaj the motton ha tiie %  %  • %  %  %  %  u si m %  P'l.'PIN A CHOWS V %  ^ %  W^Wrt-KVlOV.V.OOVWOOO'.y,','/.', HARRISON'S BKOAO SI THE POPULAR JONES SEWING MACHINES MADE IN ENGLAND M'lllU I'll II I S I Oil MOI (AMI HAND MODEL TREADLE .. $85.50 $141.00 i> e in., ut me r agout a ha irai tI %  inberalJC nlornt Hon iiut ihe OovoTtunanl was going to 'i a pie. grlotll posit loll U the Conlrollei uf Supplies Wild %  000 huve to move from the building in whirh hi* office was houacd. T Mr. fioddard (I) said that he -aw Ihe riecessit> of the IWina* lei taking over the ground flo.r >! the in.illumed warMOt |i.n lin.nt. he said, did not have .uiequate housing At tin oom for parcels raadj (W hipment ami for parcels coming into the I'lami Mr. UllkhiMin ft) expli ,i that Messrs Da Costa A ('<>. Ltd wore taking over the biiilding which housed the Controller Of i,.. luppUOa bacauso of the lack of .dequate ftoraga 'or then DONoU III III I I IH.WS Vllll VM.I n A "JONES" MACHINE WILL DO EVERY DESCRIPTION OF SEWING AND WILL MAKE A PERFECT LOCK-STITCH ON ALL MATERIALS FROM THE FINEST SILK TO THE HEAVIEST DRILL. BUY A JONES"— IT Will I.I* I i Ol A LIFETIME OF l IIOI HI I I HI I SERVICE Mr. O II Acsmi n.) said tha' no one wanted to detract Iron any good lhat ihe In-iourablc junior member for St. JgDMI tt di.ing by bringing this matter u Ihe attention of the House, bin he wanted honourable nat&htn to know that the uuesllon of how rating should le done, was givim the Government more trouble lhan anything else. He did nol meet Maude when he was In Barbados, but he sawjiim in England and he said tnat the question of rating had also giver. him trouble. Mr Adams pointed out that while it was an admirable thing to plek these little things off, he hoped lhat when the Maude BiP came before the legislature vei soon, honourable members who were Vestrymen, would go through It carefully and have things a* %  heir finger tips. Qalck reliaf will* Alas' sr. One or two ol the larg* is In a glaM of vratar diaalv* promptly and gulo work tmmedii Irly. V. i An. AlkaSeltzer At the first hint of a COLD YOU SHOULD INSPECT THESE SI.DB SPIN—36 ins. id> PLAIN MARSHAL FABRIC SPI..N—M Ins. WHITK CREPE-DK-CHINK—M ln. LADIES SHOES in Whilf. Black tic. SHOP EARLV FOR XMAS THE BROADWAY DRESS SHOP DIAL >S — %  %  %  '^= WHITE HATS in Straw & Fells OK fit' r Ml in ^k^^** AERTEX„~ •, spons shin it made in Aertci. lbs original Cellular fabric f It rt (pecUilly oesigaed to keep your body al ao een temperature. Tiny calls in the es\e erubk your bodv to breaibe. You will keep It and stay fresh in Aertex • NAME 7 T I ADORESS V-t v.......:.;...-:.^..........-. 1 YOU ENJOY A . . ^ ii i: A i., ;*, WHEN YOU ^ ~ "" SERVE TYPHOO TEA Refreshing to the nervous system, harmless to the weakest stomach, stimulating; and delightful to the Palate. Fresh supplies just received. 0BDKI from your GROCER or DsWOClST, HARRISON'S lOCA\ AGrMTS Til J34 -.'.'.'.'.',-.-,'.•,'.*,-, ',•,•-•.•,-, -,-.-.*^^ coorj ane! tasty VAPtX INHALANT Sandwiches have i lovely rich flavour when i!i:y'rc made wiih Marttil how LhilJicn go tor ihtrrn There'* goodness in Uiat llivou.loo. A.armue is iuh in the It: vitamins that help to build up bodily htness and idtMancc to infection. Use it alto in soups, new*, gravies, sauces—ii'a as economical as it is sppctiiing. Sandwiches made with MAR MITE The Vitamin 8 Yeast Food Maes In Ingland (£* -3 i• \M M -suit i ..mi Ureas SHIRTS Niien 14'.. tu $6.73 KAY' .Sleeve Sport SHIRTS In white. Chocolate. Kn-i Wine. Mas; Cream. Tan. Sties SMI. I ..i. $4 07 %  IXIT*:" Lonr Sleeve Sport SHIRTS in white, blue i ream. rust, beige, gear. % %  " $5 20 QINTl and BOYS' TEK SIHRTS. uilh rirruUr trla>e* aronnd and rrew • k |n ahsdes of nary and while •cartel and while, aase and white, maroon and white. and . I Mil Will It MKiri It PI \M \S i.,. ( ..i Qgilllj -i/ M U. II KM Slse: tl Is 3t lai %  ssOj -./ %  34 lo 4t Ins $1 24 $1-4 $C 91 Sull I urn I. agfai III; \l I ~ white and | W II $1 83 CAVE SHEPHERD Co.. Ltd. 10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street



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PACE FOl'H BARBADOS ADVOCATI "ffl89S0*2ffiP STROXG MAX ATTLEE vraishMiii en-11(1111: a. II i Ail. MI. i IM.. Wrdanxhy. Oclobrr 25. KM WELCOME TODAY is a red letter day in the history of shipping in the West Indies. The arrival of the French "Liner Colombia for the first time since her reconstruction will mark the beginning of a permanent schedule by which West Indians can move regularly within the area and away from It to Europe. In the years before the war the West Indies were served by luxurious liners of several lines. In addition, to the Compagnie Gcnerale Transatlantique were the HambuYg-Amerlka. the Royal Netherlands, the Elders & Fyffes and the Harrison Line. Between them these Lines supplied ships of every variety of luxury and cargo service But the destruction of shipping during the war by German sub marines played havoc with these companies' ships. Peace time did not bring normal conditions and the pace of production in British shipyards has failed to keep up with the demands for passenger traffic in the Caribbean. The West Indies suffered severely from the consequent lack of shipping and appeals to the British Government for some measure of relief brought the investigation of the Commonwealth Shipping Committee and the explanation that the British Government had no control over the shipping companies. The restriction of movement within the area at a time when it is imperative that there should be the fullest knowledge of the problems of the area by the people within it is indeed regrettable. It is uV regularity of a schedule not only within the area but to Europe that brings the West Indies one step away from the comparative isolation which they have endured during the past five years. But over and above these difficulties of travel, there is the added disadvantage that professional men refuse to serve tn the West Indies because of the difficulty which they experience in securing travel facilities for purposes of vacation or refresher courses or at the end of their term of office. Kven West Indians themselves move with i;reat caution from Europe to serve at home. That indicates the dampening effect of this isolation brought about by the lack of shipping. And so (he arrival of the Colombia will be hailed as an event presaging n brighter era for West Indian travel. The thanks of the people of Barbados go out to the Compagnie Generale Transatlantique for the consideration which has been shown to us and the welcome which businessmen and others extend to officials of the line today will be merely an indication of the depth of our feelings towards them. 'OAI USAGE V* : rolhjr skatitig is healthy and uleasui-ible yel it is hardly a pastime to be indulged in a busy city street Yet yesterday morning a schoolboy on roller skates v ith his bookbag slung over his shoulder was seen weaving hi? way through the congested traffic of Broad Stree'.. Is this practice fair to other users of the street? Had he lost his balance ana come into collision with a car, would the driver of the car have had to face a charge of manslaughter? In a narrow and busy street like Broad Street, where pavements are almost nonexistent, it should have been the duty of the Police to stop this youngster from endangering his life and disorganising the traffic. It is high lime that some effort was made to instruct youth in the use of the road. This is a function that by rights should be undertaken by the schools in collaboration with the Transport Department. it is impossible to teach old dogs new tricks so that Barbados can hope for little improvement in road usage from adults, but every effort should be made to ensure that the yoi th of the island grow up with a full understanding of their responsibilities. LONDON Prune Miniater Clement Attlee one* regarded ,K %  "mousey." in>if ninct.nl figurehead, hit emerged ;is the strong, undisputed leader of Britain's ruling Labour Party. With only the narrowest of majorities in the House of Common*, he has teered his admin is' tratlon through many ordeals by •heer force of character Moreover, he has welded all the varying forces and personalities In his Cabinet Into one loyal and co\ hesivr body. Now members of th* 1 Oaaaassst, many of the Junior Ministers said Alter leaders of the Labour Party always have sort of bemused %  mile of wonderment when thev .tear tales or read of Attlee as being I colourless, insignificant creature -who Is too often swayed by the anatical. rebellious members of the Labour Party. They know all too wed that Attlee is the dominant figure In the I Labour Party. I In the Parliamentary lobbies i ales keep popping up about the i revolt of Aneurin Bevan. fiery Health Minister, or the feud beween Bevan and Herbert Morison, No. 2 man to AtUee. Away from Parliament or 10 .Xwnlng Street. Bevan is apt to ant and rave and curse the rich | ind idle. But in the Cabinet under I :he steely eye of the Prime Mlni*er he Is another personality .1 together. The day of his threat* >f resignation are gone, because ie knows full well that the silent Ittle man at the head of the Cabiiet table might accept Attlee has a way of dealing wit" 11 Uie members of his Cabinet vhen their personal ambition utruns their loyalty to the i\n:> ul a whole. With Attlee the Part) 11 first and foremost in all bin hough is Personal friendship ounts for nothing when the goon fid effective administration ot the '.overiunent concerned. It was a great wrench to Attlee vhan he had to get rid of his old friend and comrade of the 1mI mediate pre-war days, the Right I ilon. Arthur Greenwood, easily one 'ij the most popular, even lovable Tien, in the whole Labour moveIM'i.l But Attlee did It. 1 When Hugh Dalton permitted 1 midget information to slip to a L political correspondent, Attlee was lufhless Although Dalton was • cry strong with the younger and more virile left wingers of the I Party. Attlee stood up to the situation and Dalton was out as Chor. cllor of the /hoquer. Attlee Is not u trade unionist, yet he has the backing of the ;>twerful Trades Union Congress More important still h e has the friendship, loyalty, and affection of the strongest trade unionist in the Cabinet, Ernest Bcvin. This is reciprocated Attlee relies on Bevln's guidance on all trade union matters and in turn Attlee supports Bevkn In his foreign policy. Naturally Attlee suffers n great By Thomas C Watson deal in comparison with his predecessor He is everything Wir.ston Churchill Is not—that Is as far as appearance is concerned, but ha has the nimble wit of Churchill, also much of the latter's drive and great administrative ability Churchill with his dynamic per tonality either in the Commons or a public platform can make <• platituda Hound like a coiivmin* incontrovertable fact. whereas AtUee can make an important declaration of faith or policy sOWM] as hollow and unconvincing as a "vote of thanks to the staff." MR. CLEMENT ATTLEE Yet despite their difference in character and in speech, there exists an abialng bond of aMctton and respect between the two statesmen. A few weeks ago their friendship was strained because of a vitriolic radio exchange &long political lines. The breach lias now been rfcaled. Few people outskle parliament know that It was really Attlee who "nominated" Churchill as Prime Min.ster. Whe % %  World War II broke out Prime Minister Neville Ch.mibarlain offered posts in th. ( ibkasi tc certain members of the Labour Party on Uie understanding that party politics were temporarily i-uspended Attlee and his colleagues refused but when the Chamberlain premiership ended with the disasters in Norway and France, the King suggested a coalition. Attlee and his labour colleagues agreed provided Churchill was Prime Minister; and they promised him loyal support As In Churchill's ca*e Attlee .as enjoyed a happy domestic life with a gifted and charming wife as his helpmate. His recreations outdoors are golf and lawn tennis. indoors a quiet rubber of bridge or billiards. He love* the thentre tut never goes to the opera Or ballet. Occasionally he finds reaxation to matching a cricket the uininer or a soccei nates] la Clement Attlee was brought up lr, a conservative household. His father waa a rich commercial law>er, and Clement was intended for uie bar. He studied at the fashion.'tile Haileybury College, and took .1 second dSss honour in.moder. history at Oxford %  When he sat for his bar examination be got a "first." He practised at the bar for few years. thn forsook it fui social work EH the East End 01 London and joined Bernard Shaw wid the Sydney Webbs when th-* established the Fabian Sort.*,. H. was the first labour Mayer 01 Stepney, a London borough notorious for its slums and noverty In 1S22 he was elected to parliament and SftJ Ramsey MacDonaid's Parliamentary Private Seen tary. He was proud of the post at the time, but he prefers not tc mention the fact since Ramsey' famous defection from the Labou. Party in IWit. Attlee had come slowly up th< political ladder until 1035. The what was almost a political freak suddenly boosted him to an un certain prominence. Two stalwart Labourites. Arthur Greenwood and Herbert MorTal were chief candidates for the lead ership of the Labour party T< slop the bitterness of an eleclioi> they raised AtUee from comparative obscurity to lead Uie party with Emfe Bevln as his chief supporter. Aillet. a moderate drinker. favours good .sherry He smoke, u pipe, hates cigarettes and only lights a cigar when it Is a foirruu occasion with ladies present One day tcotoUtlling. nun-smoking Sir Stafford Cripps, Chan cell i>. il the Exchequer, prevail.,1 upC the cabinet not to smoke durin,thc cabinet session. Ernest Ben was absent, but was present at He following cabinet and whipped on the Inevitable cigarette. Cripps nudged the J'rime ItanaV ler hoping for a reminder of loo ml. Usrtted the Prime Mlniste %  pulled out Ids pipe uinl Jotake I friend Bcvin tn the smoke. The rest followed their chiefs example the no-smoking rule had prevaile I for one cabinet only Attlee usethe first names of his friends and colleagues on all occasions. They, too. call h 1 in "Clem", except at Cabinet meetings, when he is solemnly addressed as "I'rime Minister." He reads all historical and political books, but very little fiction. As a youth he swallewt I Marx, and Engel with avidity. Now he follows many of their precepts but loathes any dictation from the Kremlin as to how Mar\ ihould be Interpreted or hi: theories applied. Ho has his own philosophical views, but he prefers to remain 'ilent about them these days. —I.N.s. FRANK OWEN Switches A Familiar Question What Is Japan Going To Do About Us? TOKYO AS the war in Korea rolls unevenly to an end, many In Japan who watched It wonder what kind of a peace Is due to break out there. Tor though Japan's own war ended live years ago, she Is not yet officially at peace herself. "The Occupation." witn Its troops, is still very much here. So are its seemingly still more numerous desk forces Their occupation u of the best hotels. houses, clubs, and railway coaches They have special shops, special prices, and their own money. There are In circulaUon here two kinds of American dollars, two kinds of British f's. and also Japanese yen--so the black market In currency is busy. And So They Ape Western Ways OUTWARDLY, It Is a now Age. The constitution Is rewritten, the army disbanded, war for ever renounced. More people than ever wear Western clothes—which are indefinitely uglier—learn Western words, ape Western ways. While the traditional Japan — a theatre of mime and mask ("Kabulki") Is dying under a staggering entertainment tax. the NisshiKoki Theatre, on Tokyo's shoddy Broudwav. goes big on Western art with striptease. "WriTujolino Popo Ahot reasiire u-ith comic burlesque Refined by Daring Exotic and Excited Step In and HAVE Ft/N." Well, have laughs anyway. It was comic, without being either refined or exotic. Of course, this Is no more Japan than the Bowery is America. The trouble Is that some litgh Allied officials appear to think it Is. Living the selective and segregoted life ef bureaucrats everywhere and even more rootless here than elsewhere, because foreign—they tend to take the face for the reality What's Behind All The Bowing THE passer-through gets Instead me recurrent. Insistent feeling, which is shared by many of the strangely despised British and American trading community, that behind the bows and smiles with which the Japanese people greet the official Allied set-up they m laughing their heads off. Five years ago. when the dust had settled upon Hiroshima and Nagasaki, the fashionable question was "What shall we do with the Japanese?" To-day. as the sm< ke still rises over the charted villages of the newest desert, called Korea, another quesUon. and one with a more menacing note, begins to be asked What are (he Japanese uoinu m do about us? Factories Streteh Kntlless.y THERE are 80,000.000 JapanThey multiply at the rate of upon 2.0flg*ft00 every year.. many new little Japanese are born into the world as the present total adult manhood of Australia Think it out The Australians are thinking. 1 travelled by train from Nagasaki to Tokyo, about 800 miles, or twice the length of England. It took two days and a night, and you felt that the entire way you were passing through Manrhester and Sheffield Factories. foundries. poww plants, pitheads, dockyards and rcdlway yards — they stretched out endlessly like a giant girdle of steel, linking together Islands as fertile and rich in resources as our own. Terrible indeed was Uie destruction done to them in the war by bombing and sea bombardment But terrific ha;, been the recovery in peace. Kxport* Go Up By One-Third IT did not happen ovorolghl. For a time the Japanese were truly "out."" This country, like oui*. cannot feed ull her children from her own fields and fisheries. When her industrial plant wad smashed and her overseas market. lest, with local unemployment swelled by the returning soldiers. many u home went hungry, anil for many a day. The peasant families took back their sons, and somehow they got througn. Now the people eat fairly well again, though prices arc still high, and probably two-thirds of the family budget goes in food It will be better tins winter, for th %  harvest is a bumper Industrially, too, the movement is strongly upward The Ministr% of International Trade and Industry this week esUmated thai Japan's exports, chiefly textiles with steel and michlnery well in evidence, will be up by one-third on last year's figures. For a country where so few savings could be made hi wartime and its aftermath, this is something for other trading nations to think about—if they intend to remain in business. And The Korean War Help* Some factors have powerfully helped Japan, one notably being the war in Korea. ''Providential," Prune Minister Yoshida naively but paradoxically called it, for Japan, ( which has supplied steel for the war, will now supply it for reconstruction. But. abov*) all, it is to her sturdy, WnadouB, disciplined people thai Japan oV *' p her rise out of her ashes. The standard of life here is still reckoned double that of poverty-ridden India, but it is only half of Italy's. a sixth of Britain's. ., twelfth u( America's Whut Mill Japan do—to all of us? Will she provide the magical key for unlocking Uie vast, still untapped treasures of Asia, enriching the whole earth? Or, as a fierce competitor, will si*, put the rest of UP out of work? Or. ui revenge, will she side with Communism? One thine Is sure. In our own lifetime J.ipan will again be mighty. —Londan fcspre** Servke. Save The FlagWa ring HT Peler lliiiuu LONDON. October 19. asaemiragliig reports abou; gTSM of the MCC side in Australia have been floating back to the old country durinn the past week or so. A Western Australian Colts itam has been well and truly licked and an up-country district eleven have had their n rwling knocked all over the field. Denis pton has silenced the critics who had [pronounced him as finished by nipping down I nch to all sorts of mediocre bowling .ml pasting it to various sections of the 1 ooundary. He has also bowled out four .atsmen at negligible cost with his left hand •weaker*. All t5 s is highly delightful and encour| 'glng. But all I hop'.is that we are not crowLg too long and too ioudly about it. Would I s*e. after all, hail the New Zealanders or the I loutfl Africans — I will tactfully omit any Mention of the West Indians as supermen 1 they came over here with a full Test team •nd played havoc with a Minor Counties lido. Quite honestly the answer is No. All right then. Do not let us lose our .'I'.se ot proportion over the doings of this MCC team. We are all aware that the poor ; ellows have been recipients of scant praise n the past. In fact some critics even went o far as to write them off even before they eft these shores. But that is not to say th;ii 1 ve should suddenly change right round and %  heer madly at their successes against second-rate opposition. 1 Certainly, they have done well. Yet that r; %  I urprising. H would have been disastrous f they had done badly. So give them credit for doing what should have been expected 'uf them. But please, let's save the Hi I waving for a little later. I Already there are certain disquieting I messages coming through from Australia 1 which take much of the gilt off the ginger. bread. Rather generously the fielding has been described as "below Test standard" and certain reports indicate that unless the MCC batsmen are much livelier in their running between the wickets, the Australian bowlers will be cheated of their legitimate prey. The latter complaint will, 1 have no doubt, be quickly remedied once the players have become accustomed to each other and to the Australian wickets. But the news of the fielding is an item that leaves me with considerable misgivings. It was a recognized fact before the MCC parly left this country that they were uncomfortably short of first class close-to-the-wicket fielders The inclusion of Brian Close the young Yorkshire "wonder" did something to lessen this worry. He is a remarkably good fielder. either short on the leg side or in the slips. But Close had been out of first-class crickel for nearly a whole season before he was announced for the Australian tour and M far out there he has given no indication 01 his ability to gain a place in the Test team. Bill Edrich has been dropped from a Test series for the first time since the war and England are bound to miss his brilliant closein fielding. Gilbert Parkhouse may prove the answer to 'Skipper' Brown's search foi a really good substitute 'slipper' but the close-in positions are still going to be a severe problem. Dropped catches did not help England any ln the Test series against the West Indies last summer. How much less will they helj in a 'foreign' country where the crowd arc only too willing to lash the players with their cynical tongues. Already young Wan has been instructed to "get a basket" or three separate occasions. At least it's ai idea HOUSEHOLD CLEA.NSERS and POLISHES ALUMINUM I M W'\HAND SOAP — WHISTLE — MENZ RED TILE POLISH FURNITURE CREAM WINDOW CLEANER CARPET & HUG CLEANER LAVATORY CLEANER HARPIC — Small and Large VIM — Small and Large CHBMTCO CLEANEfl. (for Paint) SUGAR SOAP (tor Paint] at WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD., Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4472 & 4687 NOW WITH INTERNATIONAL PAINTS and get QUALITY with ECONOMY PAINT FOR EACH JOB A JOB WELL DONE BY EACH I'AINT. SEE US AND BE INTERNATIONAL l\ time at the conference receiving congratulatory handshakes from other delegates. He said he hopes to negotiate trade dealwith the United States and the Philippine* —LN-S. tM II III AIM IIS SAY: Public I til it ivThe editor. The Advocate, SIR— The article hcadetl "What da we Want" dow not, I think. give your leaders good, guidance. I do not refer to the flrM paragraph which goes oft on a sido talk, rather un the lines of the old Question which has exercised the •argumentative for some iir.iurles. •which came first, the chirken or the egg—' It seems to matter little whether one says M RVaDua nuis'. convey currant astpanaea' '-. expenses must not exceed, revenue." apparently we agree thai %  u,\. Insecurity and, in um result. But there i little else tha'. I am able to agree Under the proposed legislation the P.U Board would have absolute inquisitor..! n*Mthree companies, with power to control their operations and to fix their charges, power to direct their polides. compelling expansion here and forbidding withdrawal there, capital issues are to acquire the Board'*; approval a* would the raising of money by charge or mortgage. These powers are to be enforceable by various thousand dollar penalties and by power to taka over the management of theat companies, approim.itlug their funds and operating >untt; It is provided that the Board might bring! about the dLisouitlon of these companies. Then' it to be practltppeal from the Board'* dictates. eve ri employees must toe heir duty to th.-lr emifTorrting no defence Hal Board's penalties This is what is proposed. Yet • our readers are told tliut it >• quite wrong to look on tho Board as a Dictator wielding a big slick. Advice that hi, to me, simply incomprehensible. Your readers are further told that It lo wrong to regard this Board as exercising arbitrary pnraT, and that "it should be a matter of co-operation with the Companies for the benefit of all." This sounds very nice, but II (ertainly Is not the purpose of the Rill, under which the Companies have to obey the dictates of the Board, or else! These dictates over-riding private eortigetj and even over-ruling acu of the Legislature, which seem preposterous. A cartoonist might draw a bitter picture Off the Board, tryinn. with ingratiating smiles, "to enlist itv co-optralion of the Company in forming plans to serve the community" and reinforcing its persuasions with a sawn oft* shot gun The Hoard is referred to in tho .uncle as "our represeinatives" but there seems no sufficient ju*tillc.ition for this. Indeed it Is not clear who the "our" refers to. The whole article seitns to me to present a picture that is entirelv unreal, just a dream or a fairy ti.r.v. '.ir removed' from the legislation with which it purpoit.. t.> deal. This Is the motf re •> liable at the present time, wrah the methods of those In autho %  Itv are definitely robusL Inaccuracy persists right to the end of the article where It is s'*tod that the alternative to the proposed Board Is to carry on as at present. In fact, there an degrees of supervision between disinterest and dictatorship. The writer o' "he article u ks it mistaken to regard this V. legislation as a step towards Socialism t nationalization. He U, ', entitled to his opinion But Mr Adami | „ %  autad t%ai it ijust . step tow jrds natl< tioii and, i rug] *, Mi Adatna it may be notetl that this writer now says flatly th it because someUi.tig u( the sort works in Canada IhsVafori it ough' to work here seeing, u seems, no essential difference between conditions in Canada and In Barbados. But """•li"-' i 'i" not think that if the Barbados Railwa; had still been in existence we should be counselled to import the huge Canadian locomotives for use here, highly efficient though these monsters are in their own conditions. "avm,: 'mroughlv with so much, it iv %  pleasure for me to agree that the elect] pan* might •rail toil ua when they Ittok forward to being able to prc -ide a reliable and sufficient service. To continue to see In the .ess .he dismal warning dated the 20th June is disheartening Surely the time cannot be far olt whan repairs will have beer, ttmpteted and overhauls brough' up to dute. Common sense tells mie tliut tfio Companv, tn its own Inter , || se> Lug that the work i~ pushed on with tiM'cd, but it would !*• wall tf. instead of .-preiKltnt glooan and despondency the local Committee would keep the Company's customers, actual ud intending, informed of the position and prospects. Without besng over sanguine could thev not dispense a few hopes instead of reiterated (ears? To me. It seems, that it has been the failure to appreciate and deal with the lou AND POS BAT %  1 \.'-ti. Llrer lu;.. Fuoda St—Um \:TV HUH I III. Nr-.Hr. Brrf Food, No.llr. VrirLMr* Foud* IMI'llll Freshly Roasted and Ground I MM OIIS Onuie Whiskey l i ud "I-". Royal Cream. Un.lil i.i. %  Queen Chahlis Or.inp Curse* Tuborg Beer Guinness stout CBMAU augl Hill All Mi Hr.ni Wee Unix Puffed Wheat Ou.k-( Oats irriuVrl Wheat Crape Nuts I A li Bread and Cakes MKAT lepl. Pork Sausage* —Fresh Daily Slirhtly Corned Beef Ox Tons oes Ox Tails Bl 'M Sweet Itr. i.N Shoulders f Lamb Fillet Steak Aprles — Oranges — Crape Fruit Oasval Liver—Minced Steak PHONE I.OIHIAHD*



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HT.DNKSDAY, OCTOBER 45, l5t BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE TURK Australia Will Not Visit W.L HARBOUR LOG News From Britain II. tlavld Trinpl, K..k.-rt In CarlUlc m > 'm me 1 A rnaBdcjab]. ems were dealt with Including I AccounU. Report* New Rule* \ and other m.r It will be sometime before the al accounts of the Wiw Indies ir to England will be available %  but the apparent net profit will around 110.000 TOURS The following programme 01 Intercolonial Tournament* wv: approved bv the Board. IH1 :h Cj.i ..nila. Srh B.. January—March Jamaica Vs British Guiana In Jamaica January—March Barbados V*: TrmtdiKl in Barbados. September — October British Guiana V Barbados In British Guiana. 1952 January—March Barbados Vi Jamaica in Barbadi brr of other ?f* J'^n>''•• %  **.ru.vi aflHVALI a % Tapti. *.*!! '-.I CIM*OWII II HamSJH uw* w. Cap* i Sk-Mtotirr Manet I Whritakac. * Caraar. i !" rti*ia PF.I'AHTVltrS Cant Joarpn lor DmolnM-a. ffcrx—. Adalina. M IM Ml. tap^ rimmiM. lor SI Lucia. "CCS^'JSvT'H gaWtdSe a ai i.*. Cap* Seal*. !<>• Brtliu I In Touch With Barbadoi Coastal SUti. nl. <%r lh*t thrv can n-iw eon i inimical* •ITh UM loll->in ah p. thrt>uah Ihalr II. bado* C-*. SHUon SS K-ropa. — UajtHtan. IS ,Mtm %  .. " %  Mabc vurc you ask for Shan's Lir.ir..ent —appty it to your rh?urrntism—then— pains and SS Alcoa PH>r>ar. II taaiaie F km-. UbatvlUSS TU'. Ad .< II A-t-mir. IS Arakalu Hlr.dToda. ft A M-.ni..— l Than ha • SS Wi" S S trmalliU Janua > —March Trinidad V*. fTmimJVt w^ftoWa! ft s jets%  S For Karat. S S San Klltro. (.war Hill. II. BU— SS Vki 'aa-. EM C.nWfn. SS. TL, S S San Paula. Bntlal) Guiana in Trinidad. September—October British Guiana Vs. Jamaica in British Guiana. President -U-*.eele.l rraed. SS HarUuiii. IS. toS n aa. SS. M.i... R.t Ajcantaa, S3. WldardBl. IS ComF. I Fluflna AI..,.I aajai a Braill. S S. B-iK.tir. TspU L>4flr M'l.o. nara. SS ftakan. 9 S *m.(i fliatro S I <;..K1 Oull. SS S llrt-a" S* n..-k... SS Opalia The following Selectu> %  i.ittee will select a side Austialia: F. A C. Clairmonte, B J Marsden, W. M. Gram. If. N. NeuVisole the Captain when appointed. In the event of Mi. hothersole not being able to serve Mr R. C. Marley will iota the Cornmittee. —7The Selection Committee will attend the Tournament* in Barba* !" 'n^X^fcUtaaWii' aos and Jamaica and the team will be selected afterwards Mr. R. K. Nunts wa* re-elected PrmUma and Mr. D p. Lacy w re-elected Secretary and Trea>urei of the Board. Resolutions recording t h c Board's appreciation of the efficient services rendered oy the President and Secretary ware unanimously passed by the maating as follows: (1) 'That this Board desires "to record Ka sincere ap"preciaUoii of the valuable "services rendered to West Indies •Cricket by Mr. H. K Nunes In "and out of season whi.h hitvi "produced the happiest results "financial ,md otherwise and to 'expres-i its uratilude and the "hope that these services will long "be available to West Indies "Cricket for its further progrcs? "aiKl success." t2> "The Board is deeply jrrate"ful to Mr. D P. Lacy for his year"Of devotion and loyal U "the cause of West Indies Ciuke' "and wishes him long life." A Sub-Committee was appointed to consider ways and mtani %  assisting cricket in the Laewitrd and Windward Islands. The Trustees of the Board whe ere the President and the Hon Secty and Trras. have been empowered to invMt the surplus funds of the Board in order tc ensure a regular income to meet its current expenses A sum has been set aside for making grants to the Cricket Authorities in each of the colonies including the Windward and Leeword's for the purposes stated. C-i..' Seaxvell OoriAirrM narks, J**n Rumapi laa Rumary. Lron Brown llrrbm Sam. Sir Gaorajr Baal. Ijulv POvlll* HrM Fm"i ST KITTS W,lrrd Clark-. C'llvlr ArniLill rrwn ST V1NCKNT : JuXMt 1. IU-1 %  head Dorlm JVTT -. Thciaa H DwN lr*kl>i. [*vB. Istila riaBcr Prom OBBWADA ; DlaiT.. II fm.in, Hn'-monfl HaiiLOl-StPith Fioin ST. M'CIA, CTiarlr. Km> lIFI'AKTUIUk. U. II W I A L V„, TRINIDAD Fmm+y Wai'M, O*,. H*n. Ptnl AHa>* Pagrk'l. AIU-.i# Ji.dith Allcvnr. Bronda AJtaviuVrr hall. William Upon, Umm a. Bavarlay Branfcrr. Joan Brankai i Brankrr. lam Clifford. S*lwy, Ivy Philip. Stephan I*.h. Hoy l^wiiin. Allan Lrwhan. Goi l*rctian Edward Brown. Yvoi.n d Jack. J O. DiakuQn, Roban Ore" I Penlml t GRENADA I klyra De Oalr. Mgn a" P-irlv Harold Binrkhanaad, \WBiiii Jotaa WlnlfrM Jnarph For VENEZUKLA i Cttarlto DVnn. Iraola Daunm. Oaid Wall. FINGER CUT OFF WHEN Samuel Leacock. a 4U>-car-old. British Guianese Seaman of the Schooner %  majsi attempted to start the auxiliary engine yesterday morning the fn'eflnger of his left hand caught In the machinery and was off. Leacock snu rushed to General Hospital where he is now a pa'ient. The Schooner was preparing lo leave Barbados wrier the Inci* Schooner Brings Fish MR M -lit UK I. I Kill ^ througii a firm budget m of demands for monev, more anrt' more, froai every d'.partment of : Go-vernment. Does the ersrvd Hugh GaltskeU carry enough weight to pull the pui" closed in the etemal tug-of-war between the Treasury and the "spending departmenU"" He l* wiaa and calm enough to know all these troubles ahead, we can only wish him well in facing them, as the stability of more than England —all the sterling area—depends on him. Political Foreboding* ? Sir Stafford raised a •'capital | I< vy two years ago with the promise that this exceptional %  legislation would be "once and foi -U*. Sir Stafford, being a mur., %¡ f his word, would certainly nevei ropose another capital levy But what about hi* successor' Is he Sir Stafford Cripps has certainly I bound by the same promise" been the saviour of his Govern-1 There Is pressure from the SocialTHE 50-ion schooner "Jlorrtcl U'Jiiiralcer" skippered by Joseph Caesar, arrived at Bnrbad. terday morning with over 300 >napp< i and grouper* from tni fishing banks. The lsh were brought fo Messrs. <'. N Goddard & Sons. For almost a year now the "Harriei WMftaker" has becri going a-rlshlng. The shli* W. (ormarty a cargo schoorter Sometime in November last year It wa: nverted into a fishing Schooner It has made many a trip to Ihe fishing banks but most of the catches were taken to Martinique. Wr were to have taken this cntch of fish to Martinique" the 'kipper told the "Advocate", but contrary winds forced us to come to Barbados. After spending a few days on ,\>e banks fishing in calm water. thd Hdrrirf Whfffntrr" was caught In contrary winds, causing the skipper to leave the banks befo lie wanted to The vessel could not reach Martinique through that weather us easily as it could have reached Barbados The "Harriet Wh ft taker will be taken on dock for copper painting before 1*. leaves port S in for the fishing bank. The ?per expects to take his ncx! Catch to Martinique. started to ahouldr the burdens of the economic DMSg Into which Britain was heading in aag uf 184V A man like Sir Slaflord could never be popu %  lar In any party; and he LI certainly not popular in the Labour Party. But everyone pus him grudging respect— with an occasional high tribute, to still thair 'onsetences For Cripps u a man otiose company all his friends and icqualntances leave with the sense hat there Is a man who Is "appallingly good." It is an old saying. •There, but for the Grace of God. goes God." Sir Stafford has anIOUIICM his retirement, 'for %  yaai**, to recover his health His political opponents, as well as the Government ha saved from spendthrift habns, wish him well of hn realj, Bui politics never standl -till Sir Stafford has none; Krme 1 levin looks much betltr. but hi* 1th is *till erratic; Herbert Morrison and the Prime Minister himself continue to carry an intolerable stialn—and toth have office for more than ter years without a broek. Conservatives led by the young, seventyfive-year-old. Wlnslon Churchill had a case when they argue tha'. the present Government tested o i the shoulders of four tired elder'.y men—and one ha;, now resigiwd lm| <" Lull The Chancelloiship of the Exchequer la. nowadays, th*.' nost important post In the Cabin.'t u its effaei on the wide wor.d n general, the Brilljth Commonvvaltl in particular I-*or the CakWicallo has starling urder his car"—am the sterling balances, and gild reserves of all Common we alt n countries, save Canada. Wh;it about tliu. Hugh Gaitskell who steps int. the -liocs of Ihi' steel-gray ChanceUorT We can parddb Ua> wide world for knowing very little about turn, because wa know vary lull oursclvd*. He has Jumped Into position of eminence without an. great public career behind him. he is one of the new acaoeir bureaucracy, "the professors", wi have otada their way successfully from civil service to Ministerial cminc-nce. The only saying for which ho became briefly famous was the Remark that the habit of taking baths could be overdone This was in the middle of a fuel crisis—11U, It auMgaated an unpleasant form of austerity Now Hugh Gaitskell has to face gaom important decisions than that. He takes over from Sir Stafford while Britain Is obviously galnini: financial strength. But that may make troubles for him. Everybody will want to share in Britain's improved prosperity. While BriUsh credit abroad la improving, a very tough difficult budget Is probably necessary in order to pay for rearmament. But the Labour Government will want to have an "easy" budget—for I stiU thlnp Mr Attlee will not seek an ei< tlon until next June. II will need a man of stiong character to put 1st left-wing for an even fiercer! capital levy. The Chancellor nas resigned not only fruin his office but also from Parliament. That leaves a "safe" Labour seat vacant in Bristol Does that mean an easy way for Arthur Creech-Jones, the former Colonial Secretary, to come bark to Parliament'' And the Colonial Secretaryship' The RVnrvol'MiI Amerlfun Paul Hoffman nas resigned his posiUon as head of America's Marshall Aid Programme. Sol Europe loses Its friendly uncle. | In Iniuii.ii. Just before flying home. Mr. Hoffman gave a pleasant talk on what the Mari shall programme had done for I Europe. When asked what he thought of the "Tourist Programme" — I to bring more dollar spending Ani'ii.jns to Britain — he said, i hr thought we might exploit this, "'air you are having next year %  Pretty pretties in . what do you call U. yes., this festival..." We could almost hear the organizers of the Fed. tival of Britain falling to the ground in a faint. Hoffman then admitted that he hud not heard of the Festival until that morning. "Do not keep it a secret." said our good American unele. wagging Ins linger Certainly, > S jbliiitv and promotion of the %  stival of Britain is spread thinly As a Londoner, I have contrary emotions about the Festival to be staged next year I will be glad of the Concert Hall .we have had no good concert hull since a bomb nit the Queen's Hall. I hate the idea of Ijindon being more crowded than it Is; and 1 expert that next year all the cheap restaurants I have found this vear will be charging too much! The New "Home" English slang Is very difficult for foreigners. If a man says hv has to go to "the house' 1 the foreigner must decide, from ppearanoe RiainJ.v, whether sreru the House of Commi the Stock Exchange, Chrittdhurch College Oxford, nr the workhouse. I mean the House of Cppwom—this time If you have never aeen the House of Commons you an hardjy imagine how small ft s. The new building to repusOL' the "House" that was bombed, of exactly the same slat • %  before It has seaU for only 346 M.P*s, hut there axe always 020. And even those seats arc crowded together. There are no desk, only benches upholstered i green leather The M P. does not usually book himself a place — "except for Government members MM have one overcrowded bench lo themselves — but Just push anu take a seat where they can — as In a bus. But even this docs not eonve) the right impression of hov conversationally small the lions. of Commons is A roembe never has to raise his voice and if he tries to make a plBlforn speech it sounds ridiculous. Thi beat way to think of this Hoti of Commons Is lo imagine It i '>" years ago when the Members crowded in. in their tall hats, and embroidered coats, to hf" a fine after-dinner speech Ymay have seen some old drawings wlM> the members looking like a closely parked row tophau, trying to find room for themselves o n the narrow benches, II Is still much like that without "fancy dress" "FERGUSON FABRICS" STOCKED BY THE LEADING STORES. tt k ded! tou cannot x M •"rthinj better R your muscular pain, than an'l Liniment. Simply Jpply it lightly don't rub and relief Is QUick and certain loos ess lai rutusi o* %  tie" *i TNI r* SLOANS Liniment m My fever's gone ... a I took GENASPRIN" 'GiKAmar-a. al. taut mt * quUkl? Mf. to brwk %  tew. M* rirl ckactl H MI II 1 m. No ToMtadM. NOT. .Id RtounMlic P^H. CoM. ud "ft*. Al m 1"— <* %  •• ""iiiHiiiii] ^ r ^tofar>rr#. ^2'*Sraasj -tvery hour o f t h e d ay When everyone else is hot and bolhared you will fear III*I.by your rrrwhneas — If you do this. Arter your bath or bat lie. ahower yourself all over with <_• sheiera Boui|ue( Talcum Powder. It* nuuiio touch will turn > >ur akui Ixilk : lleSjH ><>u in s cool, protsotdtg UUn tliai keeps you dauitily lnsli all .lay long. Itdolioste parfuuio will add neu and nubile ilniin to your whole uacsooaiity. For Cashmere l(<>inniet is the Taioum Powder with the fragrsuioe meu love. .' n Lean, from the hospital. Whenever infection threatens in your home, use "DETTOL' IHJ WODIRN ANIiSSPTlC Nojl POI DMOl I Pottal *a Doi ..s r STAIN m Iss" Cashmere Bouqaiet TALCUM rowois IOLbll>*LHOll(|.MIt CQ. fri/M tfafumiAf A proiectioa against ill-health, a itrengl -hiUren . (hcrc'i goodoesi in Kapler for all IBs family Kcpkr contains vitamins A and D and | Wig -ncrgy. extra nouruhmaiit. II* stsset, malty fkv it so pdlaiabkr too. Embroidery May Become Local Industry THI standard of the work of the Arts and Crafts Embroidery Exhibition now on show it Queen's Park is extremely higl mid it should he given every eneouiagemerrt Mrs. A. W. L. Savage, wife of the Governor Udd the "Advocate" yesterday. She said that if the Arts and t i-ft S'-cicty had mou 1)111 they could really make it a secondary industry in the iiland In the interest of the tourist trade. The work of the girlgood and she thoroughlyenjoyed her visit. So far the attendance at the Exhibition was not as big as wa* anticipated. Ve--y few people have attended Borne working people have complained that they would be unable to see the exhibition due to the hours which were from 19 on. to 4 p.m.' The Arts and Crafts Societ have therefore extended the hour until 5 SO pm In order to glv working people a chance to se what four local girls and a super vior had produced In *'•* months. The Society are hoping to have this embroidery of local patterm and designs well developed In'i a minor Industry for the girls of the Island among whom unatoplnymmt s so prevalent Among those who visited the Exhibition yesterday were Mrs, Hopwood. Miss Pat Savage, Lady Saint. Mrs Cecilia Watatt.. Mrs G F Sharp and Major Dennis Vnughan. Private Secretary to the Governor KEI'LEir ft COD LIVER OIL WITH MALT EXTRACT Y Ol I' babrl i .I-I-.I..-. sod wlkmi in ihr yean to roase Ji|>Ddoniha.ar* you glv* himssow. Thr firsi IsapurMei duly i. o. lake ever* assssu to IBWI that your baby U fsd iruea ike braosl. Krmmlvr iliar hVrrni rlopmrnl. i.in. has provd iha raftwkaMa vali rr. Docl* -I., I. m and nuraing raolhrr %  ii.iii. ii.I thai li ha r.km raaidarl\ bvfora I,-, I.I -niimlair a n> li .i.d impli tupply of breaM-i M ei 'O.-l .ua' nursea .irowglv -ml aflar baby In -.1-1 I I'allln*' hrlpa lo uuniU'in lh* Iha moihrr during the mining periiML sad .ludlry of A IURROUGHS WFLLCOME A CO. FROOOCT w Anao If IMMCQUjitt LTD. M **mA U. Ovaltine Helps Mothers Jo BreaM'feed their BabUM ,:;*Ssss*SSW*A NEWS FROM FOGA'RTY'S WILLIAM FOGARTY LIMITED Announce the arrival of Another Shipment af LADIES UNDERWEAR ELASTIC GIRDLES Small. MrHlum .nd Larc. -" fl 77 AV 12 It Mrh ELASTIC PANTIE' GIRDLES Small M.dliim and l~rr '.. $2 113 2 ID .arh CHILDREN'S VESTS ART SILK COTTON '...Ml.;. Hlwa 12 lo 2 % !l a ll • || r_. I. Mp. nth SHOP AT &f HARDWARE &f BUILDING NEEDS AND WILLIAM FOG Aim LTD. AND HOLD AI.1. THE Kl s fO I HARM &f QUALITY PAINTS Py a vi.it lo our NKW PREMISES %  I CORNER ol SWAN & LUCAS STREETS. BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD.



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PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. OCTOBES It. MM Cahib Qaltinq H I* EXCELLENCY THE OOVIVOR Mr A W I. a*> %  .tin I' last mghx 'in. Uf< with Flh* t I r party weiMr^nw Marjd Mrs. J H.p*..: (Mrs. Sv. it's Paren> MM I' and Major Deni. VauglW ADC to the Governor Extra Time ixhibitit'M of Han.' Fn.lMO.derv al (^uaati > p*.., will be in nooestll evi r> ., %  • tu have cWd Mrn da) al 4 p rn .al pe.pkhave M.skio u, • > cunnol ;et up u, vueciVPark, until lAimk. T HE %  Arrived Y eater-Jay fib DEV, M M HAROfib DEVAUX accompiiiinyl b> bar daughter Jill and her tnothc Mr. D Swabey arrived from St Lucia yesterday morning, by H W l.A tnd ar* here unUl Sunday, itay1II at the Ociin View Hotel Mr. Harold Dav.us. u Managing Director uf MeeATEs Mlnville and Chastanet Her* For A Few Dmya M R T i-RANT MAJOR. Car..dlan Trad* O mmisalont %  rr.ved y.>ierda< l morning Tnrndad I v it w i A He l> herII B gll-St ft Ihe Ocean Mn H %  Oil Mill M R KUWAHI> EIJ.IOTT Urfl dafor st Lurli i>. BW.I.A He i an Kn t in.y has been working in Venezuela for the past 3 t year* with tie Creole Petroleum as a, Itpervlaor attached ti> the Medical Department Butlin Sell. I T HAS just been reported thui Mr. Billy "Bahamas* 1 Butlin has sold his mansion in Bishop*. Avenue sometimes exiled Millionaire's Row. on the outskirts of l.ondon. His secretary announced that the house had been put on the market because Mr Butlin's ehildren were at boarding school ..nd ihv houu IIH ome big Whet, it w , first pu i lp lor **le a figure of about fcaO.000 was asked. But it Is believed thai DM price for which It wa* sol.i was m the ivglon of £ 35.000 Mrs. Edmundo Ros M ISS BRITT KOIJIING, 24year-old Swedish model who became Mrs Edmundo Ros last week, had two wedding outfits—one in case it was cold and the other for sunshine. Outfit No 1 was a grey wool dress, severely ut with a high neck and long ,'eeves. Outfit No. 2 was a pale VtKM *ult. faintly striped with black. The Jacket had a nipped waist and little velvet collar and the skirl very slim The bridegroom whose father was born In Trtniuad. b' • lust recovered from a polsonf foot which has left him temporally with a slight limp Going L EAVING Barwados to-day by the Golfllo for England are Mr. and Mrs. Trevor Fox Mr Fox. who Is an Engineer with Cable Wireless Ltd., has been stationed here since July IMS. prior to doing two years at their Georgetown KG Branch Mrs Eox Is the former Monica rletetsst f B.O., Monica's parents are now living in Antigua. Commr. E XPECTED by the Colo*nt>(.< today en route from the U.K. is Mr Andrew Boa. who Is an Engineer with Cable 4> W rclesj, %  taflooesj in Barbados Mr Bon Is %  -eiinip.iiiii'4l by his wife and lw .hildren. They will lie staying lemporurlly at the St. Lawr.nee Hotel until thry can gel a '•'•use. Expected By "Colombie" A MONG the p.ivngers arriving by the Colomble this morning are Mr. and Mrs. Charles Baring, M and Mrs E. Chambers, Mr and Mrs. Joseph Council. Mr. Winston Hassell Mr. and Mrs. Neville Howe*V Hon. and Mrs F Hulaon. Mr and Mrs. David Rle. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph MeWllliam and four children. Mr Roland Wilson. Mr. Egberl Franels. Mr Frorieilck Manly and BEAT CHILDREN It Will Save Their Lives H' II..ben U. V-I.viurir CHICAGO. PARENTS who have been .paring the rod not only have been spoiling the child but endangering his life. That view sharply irLcontrast to what has been the prevailing meaical opinlol was exprened today by Dp. Harry F. Dietrich. AssocialiProfessor of Pediatrics at the University of Southern California Medical School. Dietrich. ., C'hiraao lor % %  Well. II he ij put down ently M C,venl.on ot H fc,, „„„„ hr „ or ,„,, u Academy ot Pedlatrio. ne-ti „, ,,„ 1Ma .,, M puv made up o( child care specialiau. children team tut %  • made u near he does not disact'r A. won .. the c*ild brain, revaUing .im that chUwalking „nj Inmiigaiing u.. rrn ne>l abev* all rise low.' wonderland that n In. luurhei | of ho hornthe >tovc becomel M ,. i •• aource of danger e^aSzS^Tr ^^ "S^ "S^^S^JtS iHi bolioen?^ *^ *" rt#1, "*• ^"'^ to u ** Intrnnsit H ON. WALTER COUTTS, Administ-a.or o' S' and M f, t'outt> were nttrunsii passengers lr.r< ugh Barbados yesterday They arrived from Tiiniiiaii in the morning bj B W.I A. and left the same aftei noon by B.C. Airways for St Vlnceni. They were in T inidad for Ibi lipenlng ceremony of the Legls lalive Council of the new ronsli. lullon of Trinidad and Tobago. Spent Three Weeks A FTER (pending Uiree rveekx holiday as a guest at Supe: Mare. Miss Barbara Ass..on 0 Trinidad returned hoine o\-er th< week-end by BW.I A. Miss Assoon Is Secretary of tin firm of T. M. Kelshall a.Ml Co Solicitors of Port-of-Spain. WAS Here In 1942 S PENDING part of her three weeks' holiday In Barbados ir, Miss E Perry of Antigua She arrived here on Monday eveNinj, by BWIA, and Is slaying at Super Mare Guest House Miss IVrry Is Cashier ol Mtajrti George W. Bonnet Bryaon and Sons Ltd. and was last here in 1942. Four Specimens J L'ST back in London fiom tint West India* is Captain liar• iman of the motor vessel "Specialist". His first job on arri%al was to gel In touch with the :iulhorities at London Zoo He had four specimens which In had brought from Trinidad and If the Zoo were interested, they could have them. The offer was readily accepted and a keeper was cnileU} despatched to lake charge jf Hie %  ollccllon They included a Chap man's monkey, a species not seen a) Regent's Park lor some read and three birds; a Venezuela. Cardinal, first to reach the £O0 since 1B17; a Saffron Finch anil a thick-billed Seed Finch All four •ire now on exhibition Said Dietrich: I think w've had a tendsney to to cverboard on this business that the child must never be iiustiated. "On the contrary, the child usl have had frustration and dtertpUnv in growing up so that he can acquire the self-confldenea and discipline needed for adult life.'' Children, he added, need dlJ ctplinc. even as they need fod and tove in growing up. In the first two or three of life, Dietnch explained, ipline should c -me only in mut•ra that threaten the safety of M.I thlKl i that for the lack proper discipline and understan 1mg of the problem by parent thouamda of children are lulled each year in accidents that could have been avoided "I have heard many mothers," ^utt Dietrich, "express the fear thai their baby will fall off the baetfnet or bed while squirming .•round when his diapers being changed. urmly "It that doesn't work he shov>i be given a swat acres* the bottom. If that fails be should be Iwnlahed front the kitchen am If that fails be restricted to anoSahsar rooga. Pretty soon, hel get the idea. "Every child ia continually tesUrsf his parents and other idulta to determine Just how lar he can go; be is literally asking for discipline -If this discipline la given east) ui the really important thing l.e wilt come to understand an.' respect if— fl.H.S.I. Housewives' Guide Price Squash case" were.— Cucumbers 8 cents i-ar lb Squaati 14 cents per lit. oT Cm-umbers and when the Advohecked yeatardav Ol K ll.\HIt till VIOHI .1 II .nd It SOEBIt'K ^1,>" .,„.. -ari/l a* *lm~dlr STOIh-1 .lAl.SCV ea atovt.t. a llESDAV Jtia n< %  !" J !" W. """"r,-.,"l on WEDNESDAY la. N—ker Will our Cuatomer and the irneral public pleau arranfe their bunnew arrordinab E.labiaibao 1 UHiBERTltd. It A II Roebuck Street ll,Cai-pUlWO 1M B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME WEDNEAIIAY . ISOCi 1.14 p.m Radio Nixml IJS pin Th* N HOUM of IWimani. IS p m Tri* Nr>. Illpm Horn* cMr-i froii Brllaln. > 1% p* Spon* Hel-w. > 3 t> m Hav r„. Co.*eri Hall. I l u m Th Dai y S> Mind of MUSK. tl. U n .. r ) l B paraa* J 10 p rn OM_. • at pn Enajinn Song*. S M pi from lhIhird Pinji.mmr • M p I Inieri.*)-. 7 00 %> m Tlw Now*. 7 ;vm T**m. *--nu. >l),f> Why U>IIH Nov.1 • 00 p m IUd N.ravl. %  13 p m Cmlaxl Naooaw Hepsrl I M p m CoBiptMf of llkr Wa>. %  3 r, m Hid waek Talk. S U p m Stnh< u p tria MUSK, t IS Land at-d LivMiock 10 00 p m Tha Naw.: 10 10 p ihr Ediloriala. 10 IS p at 10 t p %  SSer lit Vak Claar Dawn PLAZA Tkeatre-B/DGfrowN tiwo D*VB n*. i TO-nar a TO-Moaaow i a Sa* fas. ABNIR prewnu— RONALD REAGAN in "STALLION ROAD" From Ua* Notrl bj STU-HKN 11iNUSTtUtsTT Will) Alana SMITH *M*VPT II iiwan RKNALOQ aa flaeo KID p Jimmy WAKK1.V m "IN OLD NEW MEXICOt> SONG OF* THE SIEKRAfiCi^OS&WURO ._! %  a iii.l.ii. K.Klpatl.t U> aullioiit, it, t Ji-umea man. < %  Aa cru*i aa iC 0*110 Oe Hi rii er (innsa %  iu. whlcn lan ii* ifh I..I eoUIQ llauallf aaa-iia n,.. wlili pi. but MUI etiff, i. %  .irnatr icmutm is a 20 BUCK a oiec* ol %  >%  dona c* otukeii Unaa. ft Snvvli.pi'd perhapa. t| *1 rhta pi*rf in Ovrmai!, Iia* aauw 16. S*. rakott UP 111 -nbieaui gana Iu %  III. HI. cuilutnai* to ino in Hie war. 161 i— inn ah bs* Kea ue; drain •> %  !• mrm .I. J MHt .„... Cliolcc. Ill . I'hU) ao oDtii.u-l, tniin luut. I H'M H fun KtiaO ISfUll VVtMlel i 0 fail. <•( Qtafl ui Iraivi II n Uitlrnteaa uf lti jppoaltlon (6i 10 uuarter patty. o> DrawsWi •huuld stinral (in. *r u rd IBI It ITU* uinni iiaa — a Darn 141 I Hatsinfil. a. lUluaid 10. I .bl.aul H.-asi V-v.* %  ';" js&v SaouDdar fi Asaantaaa Da-a I RAI-BM' J Eilablri: L sian. 4 aatarK L 5. Iraatad* AdaM. 7 xaiaUh: lr*ir*raV%%T "*'" H!IIM;HU l'no,i daily injure (hem arlvts, oftca cut thrroKlvrs. iD|ure their kneci or elbow* by (ailing; they often cotcb skin-iopirira when iportiog sod ptayiog. by s kkk or a fall. A wise mother therefore, always baa a tin of IM Kni ready. becauK aha / . Iinowi only MNIBOCN. IOO well how J helpful ibis remedy la ia alliucbcsMB. ldil:TdH Al M Ic.lin. d..i..n.rr.. .n c<* of CBYFTOOCOTE -Here'a how to work It: AXYDLBAAXR I. LONGFELLOW One Ult.r .imply .Una. for BMUaWi In thi. ...mpU A .. uaad for AM ' %  W. X for IK. o a. ..c Sir.,1, letter.. .£ tropHiM. Ih l.n' h "io forma ion of the words .r • aau Each d.y IM *od> aOsn are c ff.r.nl A Cryptoenm Qualalloa L'ZD Y NXHREK U K V D DAJ NJIEN AXDS DSJERSD. DAJ SKVLDN DSYD V JHK-EJIKEE tryploaliolf: f '!'. ritOM ALL RESORT OF MIRTH SAVE THE WICKET uM THE HEARTH GLOBE TO-DAY and TO Hilt HOW S & 8.3* A HEAVENLY DOUBLE STEP BY STEP Lawrence Tierney St Anne JefTers A SONG IS BORN TOMMY DORSEY — BENNY GOODMAN LOUIS ARMSTRONG LIONEL HAMPTON DANNY KAYE The Colder! Gate Quartette Music a. played by the Masters MMIIIVS III MII/VOI S THE CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT Present. Tonite H.3H-J0 p.m. The Recorded Program of HA. M \i:s As presented on Saturday 21st Oct. It's Real Chim-;-' Foods .served in an Atmosphere of CHARM and CLASS Open lo MIDNITE! DECORATIONS A new jissuriment just in coinpiisui^ Q f/kJa vanciy of decoratioiiM of all kinds. They are suiw to be Roinn foal so etll rarly. THE CORNt'R STORE Manning & Co., Ltd. Trafalgar Street Digestive Upsets Tan aia t roaa aad t*com%  srt ac l B s Jss>o a k aaa-ttia r a, lnsla*a aoaa sad many othsr •TTata.iLU anBtsf from hyp*odii.. caa be aootheal, ra li sfaslsadoftan avodMl by Usana a 4OM ol D Wilt'e W Po4er. Hj7arMasaaf. •• % %  f-y nasana taw laasaabaa of eaicaa aad in tba aSjMuch aad Do Witta AnU.id Powder oetrtraJiaes Us. -uKkJy „d eatiaa 7 At the asme tinie. ihc wellbaJ>ta*osd IarataOa gi -aa raiset otnsr a loaf; uenoi by probaausff the sWicate stomacfa *•?, ANTACID POWDER NoarfrsJNoi Add SSMCMI Stomtch I •f'awuMaaay framrioma Carryafaw I •"•••-*DaWITT'S hS^aS *NTAC.D y.c-,-w TABLETS MR. PLANTER j: Hearff-ul/sSfiir.^,,,,/,-PLANT KNIVES CUTLASSES L.O. SICKLES HOES (all 7-s) AGRICULTUIIAL FORKS PICKAXES Obtainable from our Hardware or Ironmongery Dept. i Telephone No. 2*3* THE HAIIHADOS (O-OIM IIA IIVI COTT0N FA4TOIIY LTD. DIXE TO-NIGHT ATHIHH nuts i.a:\in\i, CHINESE RESTAURANT Delightful meals, prepared In our spotless kitchen . served in our pleasant surroundings, we know youll enjoy our chefs specials. Stop In tonight! THE GREEN DRAGON • BKOAO STKEET fae aes.ri. H eaa DU1 3Sts. Call in To-day and select some of the finest WEEDS, WORSTEDS, SERGES, etc •a'JV i.i \n\\Ti:i: YOV A PERFECT FiT. &f Win. I Of. \ III Y Ltd. TAILORING DEPT.