Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
Wednesday

November I

1930



MORE MONEY FOR CO

B.U.O.C. Asked
For Sole Right To
Market Gas
Col. See. Tells Council

Select Committee Will Siudy
Gas Corporation Bill

‘THE BRITISH UNION OIL COMPANY asked

that it be granted the sole right to market gas
within an area surrounding its distributing pipe-
line, the Honourable E. J. Petrie, Acting Colonial
Secretary, told the Legislative Council yesterday.

Mr. Petrie was moving to be read a second
time, the bill to provide for the Establishment of
a Corporation to be known as the Natural Gas
Corporation for the functions and duties of the

Corporation for the acquisition by or transfer to it
of undertakings.

The Bill, which was passed in the House two weeks
ago was not given its second reading but was read a first
time and the motion for the second reading, amended to
the effect that the bill be referred to 2 Select Committee.

Hon’ble E. J. Petrie cast the

Fl Fe Solicitor was directed to open
only dissenting vote to the motion

negotiations with a view to ar-



that the bill be referred to a Se-
lect Committee and the following
were appointed the Select Com-
mittee:— Hons. Dr. Massiah,
G. D. L. Pile, F. C. Hutson, the |
Lord Bishop, V. C. Gale, G. B.
Evelyn and the Acting Colonial
Secretary.

“The British Union Com-
pany, Mr. Petrie said, realising
ts original request that no other
company should win and supply
natural gas to any person in Bar-
bados could not be met by the
Government, made it clear that it
did not regard the exception as
adequate and that any future ne- |
gotiations must provide for pro-
tection against the diminution of
the gas reservoir by the action of
any other person or act.

Redistribution Asked
In moving that the Bill be given
a second reading the Hon’ble Act-
ing Colonial Secretary said:
“Under the Petroleum Act,
1950, the property in natural gas
was vested in the Governor-in-

Oil



Executive Committee, and it
should therefore not surprise
Honourable Members that the

Government now seeks to set up

ranging the continuance of leases
for the operation of the existing
gas wells as compensation for
expropriation in lieu of cash
compensation
Monopoly Asl:ed

The Company, through
Solicitors, asked that in
to the continuance of the lease
the Government would under-}
take that no other person would, ;
during the life of the lease, be |

its
addition

allowing to secure or supply
natura! gas in Barbados, The
Company also wanted the right

to open new wells in the area of
the oil reservoir. In the mean-
time, the Company met the Gov-
ernment’s wish that the operation
of the oil well should continue by
extending the date on which
they would terminate that op-
eration. I do not propose to go
into the details of the negotiations
for the carrying on of the supply
of natural gas on a temporary
basis. The supply has been car-
ried on under a short term li-
cence and other arrangements,
and is, I am glad to say, still be-
ing carried on. I should say here
that the British Union Oil Com-

an organisation for the recovery
and distribution of that gas. It
has been stated that the Govern-
ment cannot under the Petroleum
Act legally operate a gas well.
Even if that is the present legal
position, and this Bill will make
it legally possible through a
Statutory Body for the; Govern-
ment to operate gas, I can say
with assurance that the Govern-
ment never had any intention of
debarring itself from operating
gas wells.

As, however, the Petroleum Act
made provision for compensation
to Lessees of existing well by the
grant of leases over these wells,
as an alternative to compensation
in full by the payment of cash,
Government decided to negotiate
for the payment of compensation
by the grant of a lease.

As the Bill now before us
relates to the setting up of a Gov-
ernment-owned corporation to
operate a natural gas well, it is,
I believe, necessary for me to
give Honourable Members some
idea of the reasons for the Gov-
ernment’s inability to fulfil its
intention for satisfying compen-
sation by the issue of a lease.

In April, 1950, the Government
intimated to the British Union
Oil Company its desire to nego-
tiate regarding the form of com-
pensation to be rewarded under
Section 8 of the Petroleum Act,
1956. At the same time the Gov-
ernment asked the Company if it
would carry on the extraction and
distribution of gas which was
then and still is being supplied
to various consumers including
the Waterworks Pumping Station
at the Belle. . "

Solicitors’ Reply

pany in spite of their difficult
position in relation to the former
Lessors of the gas well, and in
spite of issuing several time lim-
its for the temporary operation
of the well, have appeared to. be
anxious to maintain the supply of
natural gas to the public and
have in fact succeeded in doing

so.
No Safeguards

The Government was unable to
provide the safeguards required by
the Company against the diminu-
tion of the gas reservoir without
breaking the terms of the licence
it had issued to the Gulf Oil Com-
pany, said Mr. Petrie. The Gov-
ernment did not consider that the
operation of the Gulf Oil Company
as a prospector prospective lessee
would adversely affect the gas
reservoir because the Gulf Oil
Company, although licensed to do
so, did not, as far as the Govern-
ment knew, intend to seek gas or
to sell gas. Naturally the Govern-
ment could give no assurance to
that effect. The Government was,
however, prepared to ensure that
in its operations the Gulf Oil
Company would not be allowed
to waste gas. Although it might
have been assumed that the reser-
voir was reasonably safe from the
operation of the only existing
licensee the Government was not
in a position to give a guaranteed
protection,

Even i: the Government could
have given a guaranteed protection
it was not altogether clear why it
should do so, It may be that the
British Union Oil Company had
mining rights over the whole of
the land above the gas reservoir,
but it was not impossible that the



a

VICTORY=IT'S WONDERFUL



THE FACES OF THESE COMPANIONS, taken by LIFE photographer Carl Mydans, reflect mutual
satisfaction with the war's progress in Korea—for the lieutenant, the prospect of returning to his home

in the U.S.; for the Korean boy, more Popsicles as peace returns to his war-torn land and the U.N.
aids in its rebuilding.

U.S. Troops Capture
Sonchon and Kusong

(By JULIAN BATES)
TOKYO, Oct. 31.

From LIFE Internationai for November 6. Copyright TIME Inc. 1950,
Victory For
Mr. Cube

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Oct 31
Lord Lyle said to-day: ‘Social-

ists ist a ratulated on
pinta that anita aves at U.N. FORCES, checked by suddenly strengthened re-
this late hour, and. for taking sistance, to-day rolled forward again towards the Man-

Mr. Cube’s advice not to ruin the
efficient and flourishing industry
of sugar refining. He added.
‘The refiners are confident that
a scheme to encourage competi-
tion in the sugar
be worked out, even if part of it
is nationalised’.

churian border,

American reinforcements rushed up to help mauled
South Korean spearheads to-day captuned Sonchon, about
38 miles south of Sinuiju, the new North Korean capital.
industry can| -—-~+ ——~-——~——_~ :

Another American spearhead
. ® bs captured Kusong, 20 miles inland
eit ippe | from Sonchon and about 33 miles

Lord Lyle made this statement south of the Yalu river border be-

following a_ reference in the T tween North Korea and Manchu-
King’s speech to-day to the oO uccee as
pending nationalisation of the Five days reports that Chinese

British Sugar Corporation which
was forecast in the “Advocate”
last week.

a

Communists had crossed to the
south to help shattered North Ko-
reans, reached a climax when a
spokesman in Tokyo confirmed to-
day that 10 Chinese Communist
soldiers had been taken prisoners

The spokesman refused to say
whether an organised force of
Chinese under their own or North
Korean Command had intervened
in Korea. ¥

But the increasing weight of
evidence from the front suggest-
ed that some new force had en-
tered the war.

Last Friday United Nations
troops were finishing off a victori-
ous six weeks offensive with a
final * drive to the Manchurian

Trefgarne

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Oct, 31.

Announcement of the appo!nt-
ment of Lord Reith, ex-BBC
Chief, as Chairman of the Colon-
ial Development Corporation in
succession to Lord Trefgarne is
expected any moment.

To-day was Trefgarne’s last
day in office and he spent it at
his headquarters in London. In the
afternoon he took farewell of the
staff Reith has been strongly
tipped for this job—ever since his
presence was noted earlier in the
month in the gallery of the Com-
mons, listening to a debate on] border
the annual report of C.D.C. He| Suddenly they ran _ headlong
has always taken a keen inter-| into a series of strong counter at-
est in Commonwealth affairs and} tacks launched by well trained
once made an air tour of 45,000}#roops which held up their ad-
miles to the Dominions and Col-j vance. — :
onies, At 61, his prestige as an seatieahn cut ore oes
idministrator and initiator of big/â„¢unist defences in a_ surprise
developments stands high, In ad-| Might attack and mete S ee
dition to being Director Generai| 15 mile advance to take the 24th
of the BBC he was the first Chair- Another regiment ph ie being
man of BO.AC. Division took Kusong after being



Mr, CUBE.



Opening Of
Commons Film

The Solicitors of the British
Union Oil Company replied on
behalf of the Company protesting
against the compulsory taking
over of their rights and stating
that they were not prepared to
carry on operation of the well
after the 20th of May, 1950,
(this letter was dated 5th May,
1950) unless they received assur-
ances that they would be given
an undertaking in writing that
full compensation for the well
would be paid within one year’s

time, and that satisfactory ar-
rangement was offered by the
Government under which the

British Union Oil Company could
operate the well and pipeline.
The Company also reserved the
right to claim compensation for
other wells, expenditure on dis-
covery of the wells, and expendi-
ture on the acquisition of knowl-
edge of the petroleum prospects
in Barbados, At this stage nego-
tiations were complicated by the
participation of the former les-
sors of the mining rights at Turn-
er’s Hall. While it was not pos-
sible for either the British Union
Oil Company or the Government
to ignore the stand taken by the}
Lessors, and while the progress!
in negotiations may have_ been!
retarded thereby, we, in this
Council, are not directly concern-
ed while considering this Bill
with the position of the former|
Lessors, and I do not propose to
discuss their part in the négotia-|
tions. |

After the first exchange of

views had taken place, the King’s |

reservoir, the extent of which was
a matter of speculation, could
have been tapped from a surface
not controlled by the British Union
Oil Company. The only guaran-
tee within the power of the Gov-
ernment to give would have had to
include provision for cash com-
pensation for gas lost by the in-
terference of third parties and i\
appeared that any arrangement o!
that kind was impracticable, might
give the Company greater security
than it had before and would leave
the Government carrying all the
risks. Accordingly the Company
was informed that the protection
required could not be granted but
that the Government was prepared
to enter a covenant with the fol-
lowing terms:—
Safeguard
“The lessor will, as far as
practicable having regard to the
rights and interests under any
existing licence or lease or under
any licence or lease which may
hereafter be executed with any
other person or company, take
such measures as the lessor in
his absolute discretion shall
deem fit to safeguard the reser-
voir of natural gas within the
horizon from which wells 19
and 20 aforesaid, or any well
substituted therefor, peing



To Be Shown Here

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Oct. 27.

A film of the historic opening
ceremonies in connection with the
new House of Commons will be
shown shortly in the Colonies and
Dominions.

It was shown, in unedited form.
at a reception to representatives
of the Colonies and Dominions a
few hours after the actual filming.
All were impressed by the speed

Frame Of Mind

Something of a swan-song from
Lord Trefgarne appears in the
autumn issue of the C.D.C. mag-
azine due for publication to-mor-
row. Introducing tributes to the
C.D.C., he writes: “men who}
serve the country in a public cor- |
poration learn to maintain in
relation to criticism and praise an!
quable frame of mind without!
being unduly elated by the other. |





of production, and described the} Both will come in plenty |

shots as “very good indeed.” neither will affect, I am}
sure, a steady application t
the task in hand which is;

charactertistie of the Corporation
staff at home and overseas. How
grand it is to work in a field of
action where results speak louder
than woras”.

The magazine editorial points
out that present and contemplated
schemes of the C.D.C. totalling
80 involve a capital commitment
of £60,000,000. This investment;
represents nearly one pound per
head in the colonies and in Africa
alone represents an increase of |
15 per cent of the total capital in-
vested

Shaw Weaker

AYOT ST. LAWRENCE

ARROWROOT WASHED
AWAY

(From Our Own Correspondent

ST. VINCENT,

There was no loss of human life
but many acres of arrowroot in
an advanced stage were sliced
away and washed downhill in St.
Vincent. Much of the washing
was due to the failure of some
land owners to contour their slop-
ing lands.





In-many places contoured land
has remained intact while con-
tiguou nd unconioured land has}
slid away Legislation, however, |
is being framed which will give |

~_—$S>S_$$ $$$









are ‘the right to the Department of | HERTFORDSHIRE, Oct 31 i
produced to the extent of 100) agriculture to compel landowners| George Bernard Shaw 94 year-
acres as hereinbefore men-/to contour any lands which the|old playwright who had two
tioned”. Department think 10uld be con- | opera ions last month v much
The Company was informed that \toured. A special Committee has | ¥ eake wis a ay according to his

| the Government would be umwill-|been appointed to estimate the | home here.
@ On page 3. damage done | —Reuter





held up 1 mile outside that town
yesterday.

The force which captured Son-
chon “leap frogged” over the

It Pays To

Advertise

PITTSBURG
For three weeks Pittsburg
has been without news-
papers because of a strike,
And this is how life has
changed in the newspaper-

less city, because of no ad-
vertising

department,
sales are down as much ag
50 per cent; florists are
almost out of business be-
cause customers no longer
read any death or marriage
notices; even though the
radio stations give up most
of their time to news, the
people queue up as early as
six a.m., to grab news-
papers coming in from other
cities, and they have paid
up to 14s. a copy for them

store



British Commonweaith brigada
which yesterday took Chongju
now about 30 miles behind the
front

Before Kusong was taken,
American planes bombed the
town to reduce resistance and

strafed Communist columns,
~-Reuter.



a

Price: -

\BIVE CENTS
NW ea #55



And More Controls

Churchiil Says
“Blatant
Demagogy”
TO CONTROLS TALK

LONDON, Oct. 31
Winston Churchill speaking for
the Opposition told Parliament he
was glad Britain was “at last con-

verted ‘o the principle of a
European army for Atlantic de-
fence”.

He said he would not quarrel
about terminology, for the prin-
ciple was the same—‘an army
for the defence of Europe to which
Germany will be invited to con-
tribute divisional portions.”

Speaking on a motion of thanks
to the King for his Speech from
the Throne earlier today, Church-
ill said, “The success of the in-
tervention of the United Nations in
Korea, and General MacArthur's
brilliant conduct and measurement
of military events are a cause for
general rejoicing.”

Churchill was
Labour cries of “shame”
“cheap” when he said that the
British Socialist Government fo1
five years had lived very largely
American bounty

Churehill said that Vice Premier
Herbert Morrison and Minister 0
Health Aneurin Bevan had _ sai
that without American help Brit-
ain would have had 2,000,000 un-
employed.

Churchill said that the local im
portance of events in Korea were
far outweighed by their effects or,
the world situation.

“Events have definitely increas-
ed prospects of averting thir
world war” he said,

Churchill again demanded
secret debate on defence—and vall
ed for debate on foreign policy
Saying that like other member
of the European Consultative As-
sembly he hac undertaken at
Strasbourg to bring its resolutions
before Parliament.

New Coniroi Measures

Churchill said that the proposed
new Government control measures
would give Government powers
“utterly beyond anything compati-
ble with a decent and reasoyable
Parliamentary system,”

He said it seemed to be “full of
vegue menace,” but added, “It is
very unlikely that Parliament will
last long enough to make it
effective.

He called the reference to con
trols in the speech, “Five lines
of blatant and impudent dema-
gogy.”

Prime Minister Attlee replying
for the Government referred

interrupted by

and



a

a

to

French proposals which included: ‘

very far-reaching suggestions”
for the formulation of a European
army

In considering these proposals,
the main object of the British
Government has been to ensure
creation at the earliest possible!
date of an effective common!
defence force in Europe within|
the North Atlantic Treaty system, ’
Attlee said, |

“In our view, Germany should!
be enabled to make an appro-,
priate contribution to building up
the defence of Western Europe,

“This is now under discussion
in Washington, But unti that
study is complete it is not
possible to make public any!
further information.” |

Churchill accused the Prime
Minister o? ‘deliberately trying!



to increase and prolong” uncer- |
tainty about the general election
“T am quite satisfied that the,
Prime Minister is indulging his!
personal power in these matters |
in a manner most costly to the}
Communists and harmful to all
the enduring interests of the}
nation,” |
Attlee announced that Britain
has agreed with the United States
to review the question of Mar-
shall aid in the light of the
relevant factors. Talks would
take place shortly. ~Reuter

Tribunal Awards
25% Wage Rise
For Grenada Workers

(From Our Own Correspondent: }
GRENADA, Oct, 31 ,

1 A twenty five per cent increase!
of wages for workers on Grenada
Sugar Factory Estates has been
awarded by an Arbitration Tri-|
bunal consisting of Sir Clementi
Malone, Hon. H. A. Cuke and Mr
Quintin O’Connor subsequent to
the strike wave in the southern)
cane belt last Jtly and August.
The increase is vontingent on |
Goverriment permission for an |
increase in the basic price of,
sugar from factories—from $7.00}
to $8.00 per hundred pounds and
‘an additional $1.85 which will he
paid to the suppliers of the cane. ;
The Tribunal also awarded a





workers doing a 200-day year,
double pay when required to work
on public holidays, and the Com-
pany should take care to supply
good drinking water in clean con-
tainers for workers in the cane
flelds.

The Union has asked a 50 per
cent boost on 82 cents a day men,
68 per cent on women, 14-days
annual vacation, and pay on all
public holid In the event that
either party wishes to terminate
or revise the term, that particular
party must signify the other party
by a month’s notice in writing
The question of interpretation of
‘the terms is to be settled by the!
Chairman, Sir Clement Malone.



ys

KING SAYS IN SPEECH
FROM ‘THRONE

LONDON, Oct. 31
KING GEORGE VI told his Parliament today
that the Labour Government would seek powers
to make some control of prices, production, distri-
bution and consumption a permanent feature of
British life.
This announcement made from the Throne a
he opened the new session of Parliament amid age
old pageantry was the most controversial point of
the speech prepared for the King by Prime Min-
ister Clement Attlee and his Cabinet.

It is almost certain to mean a head-on clash with Win-
ston Churchill’s Conservatives and may force an early
general election. j

The Conservatives oppose the retention of the powers

of control passed in emergency during the Second World
War.
the Royal speech voicing, Saint James’ Park.
Government view said they At the Norman porch of Parlia-
were necessary to defend fuil}|ment a great assembly of state
employment, avoid inflation and | officials awaited; the variety of
use the nation’s resources to the|their uniforms lending a_ vivid
best advantage, colour to the scene,

The Labour Government since Procession

t came to office in 1945 has re Then began one of the wor!?’s
tained wartime emergehcy pow-| Strangest processions—the King's
ers by annually renewing the |Journey to the Royal robing room

preceded by two high officials,
who walked backwards for a dis-

Supplies and Services Act. These
powers are wide, allowing the



Government to regulate employ
ment, retail prices, export trade,
shipping and building, and giv
ng it general control of industry

But it wag not clear after the
rament seeks to perpetuate the
Supply and Services Act or in
troduce completely new legisla
tion,

Other Government Plans

Other Government plans an-

tance of several hundred yards,

The long and stately procession
moved slowly and silently through
the corridors of Parliament. The
King and Queen were followed by
their pages of honour, and Prin-
cess Elizabeth, Heiress Presump-
tive.

Preceding and following the
Roy.ul Party were many impres-
sive figures, spectacularly uni-
formed and strangely named
Among these mediaeval survivals
were officials like Porteullis Pur-

nounced in the Royal speech ; suivant and Rouge Dragon Pursui-
were vant Heralds in their brilliant
l Nationalisation of the “pack of eards” tunies of red and
beet sugar industry—but not gold, Kings of Arms and Gentle-
the sugar industry . as {|â„¢an Usher of the Black Rod.
whole, a _e gi ae of omar
P ' ah aabiel chamber—-which was ceremonial-
taal High priority for hous- ly opened last vee “faithful
‘ : ‘ ke ae ommons” awaitec 1¢ summons
cede an siren counted to the Hoyse of Lords to hear the
by. court. mattial the right ‘of eT his speech from the
appeal to higher courts And in the House of Lords two
4. A Bill to speed up civil} great Thrones dominated the im-
defence preparations, pressive scene. Here sitting silent-
King George drove in tradi-|ly were Peers in their robes,
tional pomp = and ceremony | Peeresses, Archbishops a n d
through London to opea Parlia- Bishops in ecclesiastical garb, and
ment a crowd including representatives
With Queen Elizabeth by his}|of world diplomacy and politics.
side, he rode in the gold emblaz-|A sombre note was struck by the
o.ed state coach drawn by the|!arge number of black mourning
famous Windsor grey horses. | dresses worn by Peeresses in tri-
Before him went an escort ot aes the late King Gustav of
prancin cavalr riders, their | >Weaen.
Mite siosad Paitnate bobbtna But scarlet robes and gleaming
above the heads of cheering | tiaras emphasised the magnifi-
Oath cence of the oceasion In his
Thousands of Londoners in- robing room the King donned
cluding mothers children over his Admiral’s uniform, vel-

with
had waited since early morning
to see the Royal prevession in all

on page §



its traditional peacetime glory. OR Ee

There were traffic jams in the TELL THE ADVOCATE

centre of London where thous- 2

ands of policemen closed off 50 THE NEWS

streets. Ring 3113 Day or Night.
As the King approached the @ THE ADVOCATE

Houses of Parliament a 41 gun

salute fired by Royal Horse Artil- PAYS FOR NEWS.

jery thundered out from nearby







When nly the best will de

seven-day paid vacation leave for| »















CG
a
WS

$1.06

In tins of 50

SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES






A lifetime of study may be
', given to the art

of choosing the appropriate
from so much which is



just very good, Yet, where
cigarettes are concerned

the name “ Benson & Hedges,
Old Bond Street, London”
is an unfailing guide —

for all those occasions

when only the best will do.



8Y APPOINTMENT

VORBACCONSTS TO
HO MAESTY THE KING







BY f
\ BENSON 1. HEDGES 4
a OLD BOND STREET, LONDON ( A
a 4 es — = oN oe SS oy é



.



PAGE TWO



Carib Ce





Dr. Walcott is a graduate from

BARBADOS



Managing Director Here
R. JOSH NUNES, one of the

ADVOCATE



En Route To U.S. |
R. AND MRS, EION orDow |
|

Norwegian Map.



Housewives’

and 4c, each

WEDNESDAY

!
|
| WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 1,



NOVEMBER 1,

1950

B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME



Manaring Direc - % were intransit through
, ging Directors of Messrs. ‘Prinidad trom B.G. on their way 1980. ‘The Phird Programme; 6.55 p.m. Inter.
pes gy Fogarty Ltd., spied Yes to the U.S. a few days ago ° jude, 7.00 p.m, The News, 7.10 p.m
: erday morning by LA. > Reversi Aaya adio N . 3 m. Ne alysis, 7.15 1. I'd Like You
ETURNING to Bafbados on p——— Mardied In Canad rrintdid eset teen sa from Mr. O'Dowd is with Messrs. Guide rosteail of Jeninios. yore The News . Ws oe Ngikedl Rytle fotroduces William
Monday afternoon after at- { Bi a He expects to be here for a little William Fogarty Ltd., in George- 2.10 p.m. Home News From Britain, Geden, 7.48 p.m. Childhood Days, 8700
tending a meeting of the B.W.I, LAUNDRY Saree =o - town and has gone to the U.S : eo ae 2.15 p.m. Sport Review, 2.30 p.m. Have p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15. p.m. United
+, a tUNDR | R. DAVID WALCOTT. s over one week. He is a guest at ;, ne ¢ Prices for Grapefruit and a Go, 3.00 p.m, British Concert Hall, Nations Report, 8.20 p.m. Composer’ ot
Sugar Producers’ Association in D* 4 , son of or medical treatment, a 4.00 a ‘Ataseres TT he Week. &.30 p.m. Mid Week Telk
Jamaica were Sir John Saint, Kt.. Mr. and Mrs. Lisle Walcot: ‘" Marine Hotel Oranges when the a sity aecrion GEN ime aa Rind of 8.48 pine Seike Dp. the Mums 6.30
Mr. C. C. Skeete, Mr, John Bad- of Barbados was married recently oO Map Envelope cate } checked yesterday Musie, io00 p.m. Peggy Cochrane Says p m. Lane and Livestock, 28.90. pin.
ley, Mr. Bruce Inniss, Mr, Louis to Miss Frances Hicks daughter Om Temporary Transfer ReCEvED at this office yes- a cauete de. cach Alrande 830 ban. Coins Shoat, an 10.18 9.2. Rave A Ge, 3048 bmp,
seees, Me, B. Robinson and M of Mr. and Mrs, Ralph Hicks of BAVING for St. Lucia yeste terday was a letter the ont aen (Seedless) 6c | 6.00 p.m. English Songs, 6.30 p.m, From Sterling Value, 11.00 p.m. Close Down,
Frank Hutchins. Exeter Ontario, where the couple i? fae "eee. an Me. envelope of which was made oye each || 5
f were martied. ay by BWIA. was Mr. from a reproduction of an old 4 1)
Caribbean Revelry “Mac” Stanford. “Mac” who is ‘Mi Oranges (wits ge each |) “AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)
i

oo news of the Caribbean
Revelry, the play group which
will be staging a show at the
Globe Theatre later this month,
is that a novel African dance has
bee added to the Latin American
and West Indian dances.



the Faculty of Medicine of McGill
University class of 1949 and a staff
member at the Montreal General
Hospital for the past year.

Mrs, Walcott is a graduate of the
Royal Victoria Hospital Sehool of

with Cable and Wirteless (W.I.)
Ltd., has gone on a temporary
transfer to St. Lucia and expects
to be away for about three weeks.

Confemplating
ERE on three weeks’ holiday

} All Over The World
M*â„¢ VINCENT GILL arrived
from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.1LA. to spend a
month’s holiday with relatives.



Arrived Yesterday
RS. FRANK WESIERN ar-

rived yesterday by B.W.1LA.|

MATINEE : TO-DAY AT 5.00 P.M

BARBARA STANWYCK
| in

TO-NIGHT AND TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8.30

BURT LANCASTER

“SORRY, WRONG NUMBER”

ae Nurses and the University of Vincent who is a Baxbadian, has|to spend a couple of months holi- | rita ANN RICHARDS jes WENDELL EY
Included in the play which is Ot sad y is Miss H. Van Baalen of been in the Mercantile Ma ih a bona ELL COR
under the direction of Miss Judy Western Ontario. She has been on Paramaribo, Dutch Guiana. for about three and a half yours oe oe on A Paramount Picutre °
Graham assisted by Mr. Cedric the staff at the Royal Victoria This is her fitst visit to Ba*+ snd has pretty well been all over Ses eer 5 me onth, Mrs

Phillips will be a Mannequin “ What do you mean, ‘it Hospital, and a member of the padog and she is so pleased with he world. be eoming over nex aoe . thels

Divide. doesn’t matter, it’s only a Victorian Order of Nursés, all she has seen, that she con- Western was accompan! y

After Five Years



customer's,’ it’s MINE ”

Dr. and Mrs. Walcott are resid-
ing in Vancouver, where Dr, Wal-

emplates returning here to settle
pees She is staying ut
, Worthi

Runners-Up Prize

four children. :
Big Future!



RS. A. PHILLIPS, a Barba cott is on the staff of the Shaugh- Leaton+on« ng. i )tatices eta ae R AND MRS. ERIC JAMES TWO DAYS ONLY — TODAY ana TOMmORSDW: 5 a Sted SuaTURES
if \ aL, ¥ - ~ssy ilite sni . ; O-RA s ase aN

Toronto for the past five years, — 0 . paintings entered for the Gains-|B.W.1.A. Mr. James, who is 3 Tim Holt in “MYSTERIOUS DESPERADO”

returned Saturday morning by R. AND MRS. G. E. C. Spencer From 60 To 5 R. CLAYTON GREENIDG® Pcroush International Painting|representative of the Farewell CMs MONTEL bi Vhs a tc Oe
the “Lady Rodney” and is at and their daughter Carol Ann NO. OF -CARIBS FRIENDS who arrived from Trinidad Competition in May, 1950. | Travel Service of Toronfo is tour- SPECIAL MATINEE TOMORROW (THURS.) 2 P.M. (Monogram)

present a guest of Mr. and Mrs.

left Barbados on Saturday night
for Trinidad by the R.MS. “Lady

wrote to Someone in Jamaica

about a week ago to manage a

ing the West Indies on behalf o!
his firm, He says that from what





and Jimthy Wakely in “PARTNERS

Johnny Mack Brown in “CROSSED TRAILS”

J
sonata’ ssa jet hacen Nelson”, asking “to send them down 1 Braheh store of Trinidad Jewel- golected Entries and the presen-|he pas seen of Barbados, it has wei na Jimmy Wakely in “PARTNERS OF THE TRAIL :
She is the wife of Mr. Oliver Mr. Spencer is manager of the parcel by surface mail. He/ry and Loan here tells me that tation of the prizes which took big future with tourists as far GRAND OPENING FRIDAY 38RD With 8 BIG SHOWS:—
Phillips who is now in British Experimental Station, River Estate Tecelved a rer ly saying that it}they hope to open about Novem- place at Foyles’ Art Gallery,|® te nto is concerned. 2.00145 & 8.80 P.M. “SAMSON AND DELILAH”
ps ‘ ih 1 , y would take approximately two]|ber 18th, The name of the store Charing Cross Road, London. as Toro ss

Guiana. He expects to join her
shortly.

Colonial Appointment

y , When ithe French Liner staying at Hill View, Haggatts
R. HUGH PROVERBS left resume his duties. “Colombie”’ begins her cruise Hall. ¥ she is the wife of Mr. TODAY & TOMORROW —5 &@ 8.30 P.M
on Sunday night by the between Barbados and Jamaica GLOBE THEATRE Hugh Morris, Captain of the Monosram’s Exciting Thrillers!!! ! .

“Colombie” for England, From
there he will travel to Nyasaland,
Africa to take up a

Colonial appointment. spending his two weeks’ holi- wil} certainly speed up surface ‘Also. staying there is Miss
Mr, Proverbs who is the son day in Barbados returned to Trini- communications. Gwen George who is a Nurse at MIDNITE MATINEE (SAT. 4TH: THE BIGGEST YET!)

of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. ‘Bertie’ dad by B.W.1.A. on Sunday. Peter Holberton Hospital in Antigua. Johnny Weissmuller in “TARZAN AND THE ME sa

Proverbs of “Flint Hall,” St. js with the Royal Bank of Canada | ~~~ Oe mere: She is on long leave. and Tim Holt in “MYSTERIOUS aaaaoes

Michael, obtained his B.Sc., and in Port-of-Spain. 3595599999 9FIS99FOF

M.Sc., degrees in Animal Hus- He told Carib that the Trinidad CROSSWORD |

MOSPITALITY
* and

bandry at MacDonald College in
He has been in Bar-
bados since June.

Trinidad Sportsman
R. NOBLE SARKAR, a Trin-
idadian who has been study-
ing in England for the past six
years has returned to Trinidad
by the “Colombie” accompanied
by his wife. He is an outstand-
ing sportsman having made a
name for himself at Sheffield
University, where he won the

also the winner of the Yorkshire

Diego Martin. He was once lec-
turer to LC.T.A., Trinidad.

He spent six months here with
his family and has gone back to

Trinidad Has Good Team
R. PETER KING who

was

Water Polo y;layers are good and
our local boys will have to train
very hard if they are going to win
the series in November

Off To the U.K.
R. and Mrs. H, F. Shearn and
their daughter Suzanne
were among the passengers leav-
ing Barbados on Sunday night
for England by the luxury liner,
“Colombie” .

Mr. Shearn, who is the Man-

months to get here at the present
rate of shipping between the two
colonies,

ii December she will do the trip
fiom Jamaica to Barbados in four
and a half to five days. This





reer rr
A 28 2
LE eat
re

r






pt tpt de td
Coded Se testa Fad
rm






. Proves ripe for a change, (4)

will be Alfonso B, de Lima and
they will use the ises now
being used by the Novelty Store.

Dorothy’s painting was’ among
the Selected Sntries hung at the
Frhibition.



TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

MMT TT

Tein

or ee



*



Dorethy received an invitation to
the opening of the Exhibition :

Rs

Holidaying Here
RS. IRIS MORRIS is at pres-
ent holidaying in Barbados,

Youthful Printers Cricket team
ef Trinidad, which toured Bar-
bados a couple of months ago.






————==

|



Robert Louis Stevenson's
“KIDNAPPED” with
Roddy McDOWALL

PLAZA Theatre = OISTIN

&



—s
FRIDAY — SAT. — SUN. — 8.30 P.M, :








Johnny Mack BROWN in
“PRAIRIE EXPRESS”

| GAME TW (ihe Garden) ST. JAMES

WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY—8.30 P.M.
WARNER BROS. Presents ~ - - -
Ronald REAGAN — Alexis SMITH — Zachary SCOTT in
“STALLION ROAD”

(From the Novel by Steven Longstreet)

MAT, — SUN, 5 P.M.

WARNER'S EXCITING ACTION THRILLER ! ! ! |
“COLORADO TERRITORY” with Joel McCrea, Virginia Mayo



Today & Tomorrow

: ager of the Barbados Cooperage *
Sr eetaia Oe ae expects to be away for about | ‘
graph Cup. In the same year he three months, Mrs. Shearn will
represented ‘Trinidad in the 7¢Utn with him, but Suzanne ‘Amehi »* % EMPIRE ROYAL
Worid Games. He was six times hopes to remain on for about a . Phey conceal real reasons, (9) ‘
> ” year, Could be the artist I’d eat. (7) Last Two Shows Today

L
8
i
ie Half an orange. (8)
14





table tennis championship. Back From St. Lucia 2 & ® 5 with BRODERICK CRANTORD> ALBERT Deh . 4.45 and 8.30 4.30 & 8.30

His wife Mrs. Maggie Sarkar R, CHRIS SPRINGER return- | {$! This Inu be Gonsideted dialect. ANDY GEVINE «LONG GOLIER + ARTHUR TRENCRER » CAML ESwOWD : : s
also a Trinidadian is a qualified ed from St, Lucia yesterday 5 17. A broken pane. (4) _ William Shakespeare’s Republic Action-Musical
Radio Therapist ana was em- morning by B.W.LA. after spend- |‘ [prely per daughter was Pearl? |. Double

ployed in a hospital in Sheffield. ing g couple of weeks holiday. a2, Wax the ‘ yo ’ pad cat : Brad Taylor in—









23. This tor should teach you some-
thing. (3

)
24. Is tu return after the rule that





?
(3)
opening ceremony. (4) | %

* NOTICE TO SCHOOLS

i GRES





“MACBETH”

baiaes ee HBO
Rupert and the Castaway — 36 |». mp.renste wom, | Starring : a a UR
wa oe . 46. It may be of aalad. (4 Re SING
SENN wi . : Down s Orson WELLS and
| } : Zon ramp in nen od % Al! Schools Interested in seeing the picture Introducing : and
Pisangs ot aut Saree | Jeanette NOLAN « HELLFIRE”
A



Riis S
ee te

Rupert is scated at what





4.
t Loaves
1 t ; rs

- Fallen ‘from all fu
oH oe ag, al de
proutable agai ‘at
knigh

16. r
5 Ae anes - he with an

16. To many it would
to others contact. e ~_—
18. Capes you may in your








POSSSSOS

.

FOSS

“GREAT EXPECTATIONS”

% At Special Shows on Saturday 4th and Monday 6th
kindly communicate with the Manager of the

LESS LP SS SSS SFSS OPO SSSE



We give you the perfect
meal in the perfect setting,
specially prepared by....
Chinese Chefs. Instant,
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Dan O’HERLIHY
Roddy McDOWALL



ROXY



arr Wild Bill Elliott
arie Windsor



OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows Today

has =‘ Right-ho, let’s see how it works,” stride. (8) ~ 7 often Today & Tomorrow 4.30 and 8.15
happened, although his big friend agrees Rupert. So they launch thc 20. It ts always tart, ‘ : E 4.30 and 8.15 - i
Rapper, Ming. Pia ng Sioa Saget Hare Pe iy une tae ak CRs Gb thes [8 EMPIRE THEATR dicshie Meails. Miia
think of another way,”’ he grins as work! This will, be a_ slow Success. (4) s r Columbia Big Double
he empiies out ‘es water. har has iienay,'* tor pulls _Lakily the a , Solution of Eee gt x not later than FRIDAY 38rd. as ass “KING OF THE FOREST
t into the tiny craft. ‘* The boat is very smooth and ht miakes stead, ims; 13, ‘hosca; ge . “18, ; ; sare Warner Baxter wit ary
Ce small for me, litle bear, so peogeen while the sailor thrashe 13) Bice 20." Bani : 28h rat 25, Lee A LLLPP PLES EAA. DROP IN TO-DAY OR Beth Hughes in— RANGERS tT
| I'm afraid you'll have to use the the water to frighten away any Abroplane; 4, Crescendo; Steer Pox WO SS SSCP SPREE ESS SVR SS PFEPESEPOPEO PPV OSSIFED?, TO-NIGHT AT
paddle while | go on the raft.” \ sharks. }), Binte; 41,’ Mat; 12, slat; 14, Gold: % x oy, THE DEVILS Pring :
| ALL RIGHTS RESERVED Jents: 16 Japan: 21. Art. % x ; Starring :
sdleaideasibeenicinace cual $ 5 hig 31% THE GREEN HENCHMEN ” Larry "THOMPSON
so * Seats Still Available for both n TAL
at otner rem pone EN OF THE || —saceweres
4 - , + ° “ capiescenbdiipnhinloasle scat etigsipb nscale ANNI
% Night and Matinee for FOR BETTER MEALS a OF TH Friday Night ra Nov.







BLITHE

SPIRIT

OPPS SOPSS SSO SOES

. and
: BETTER SERVICE
3



with Charles Starret
and Smiley Bournette

Madam "wer & Troupe

“CARACAS NIGHT”

! POOOPOOPSPG SEL OOPS



CLEARS STUFFY NOSE!
SOOTHES SORE THROAT!
EASES ACHY CHEST!

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qt! | CALMS RASPY COUGH! ‘
we om Be ea a san a Py. a ie, OS ST. 8 THE
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when please F % ——
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tubbed On at bedtime — % == =
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= and With every breath, ON % a)
His chest, back tock VapoRub’s medicina
throat at cat a vapours penetrate into eed j . $1
arm, feoced and omy, te lO crevce he outed
a DUD fon eases achy pw Rae not, easing | : :
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F inside and outside, hour ry 3 x
\ doodle aetion works both inst ming, usually, the
* ir, thr the wide: By ooels rich better.
© Worst of tine # over, @ : % iS
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WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 1, 1950 BARBADOS. ADVOCATE PAGE THREE
B U. ba iy Tithe Gill straight off it the bill land | ° ° |
/ O ¢ { sk: d 5 S he mil slraigh a « was|the bill was passed and a corpora . j ”
e e esc S18 e or oO e i to propose later that the|tion set up it would presumably ih risone ul ing :
‘en 4 Bill be sent to a Select Com-j|be compesed not of local people d ] } }
Right 7 Oo Market Gas mittee {but of imported technologists who r ; i . ff ' , 7
They would then have all the| would have no great interest in his is a serious matter—that sf 1 j ‘ of feet, hands and armpits
’ vk se : a th a 3] vs , c — me ‘ f trying to deceive people by es rovet In Carlisle Bay — '
facts before them, and the gen-jthe island, and whose salary liricks. ‘When os aaa ~ This very annoying evil will
from page 1 2 eB — ) eral public would know re] weuld be the sole inducement for | ?“** — aave | Seret . Sch. Harriet Whittak LV. A
& ‘om page = * time been carrying on the ae : ae : i the a theiz te Rae tg ia dod . jthis sentence you would have i f Sch. ‘Pimothy A. H. Vansluyt Set be banished
) int the sok ht to| operation of the well umder| aout the origin ane © su & tne K llearnt a lesson, His Worship Mr qi | DOrtac, M.V. C. L. M. 1 M.V. | 3
et t gas im the area} various authorities ang the latest} Tounding circumstances of -the Cc . lg B Griffith ‘Magistrate t Dis- } Lady Joy, Sch, Enterprise S., Sch. | soon by fe-
proposed | e€ Company. | of which included an arra mt | Bill which up to the present had compensa en trict “A”, told 38-year . ld He 1d HE FIRE ; peace Ay ee wank get. | gularly using
ty aie a ig “ " , ® -year-olc arold 4 E BRIGADE, under| Burma D., Sch. Phyllis Ma Sch. |
in imforming the Government] whereby the Company t 60% | been largely shrouded from the} Government would have to pay} ijis of Roebuck Street yesterday Assistant Superintende ¢| Everdene, Sch. Rainbow M., Sch Marea | the deliciously
inat as the negotiations had been] of the gross revenue, in respeet| public gaze. compensation for the oil reservoir! itis was sentenced to four] Fire Brigade aoe ia Of| Henrietta, Sch. Cyril E, Smith | a 4
rruitlesg, the Company intended to] of the hire of the equipments and . gs as it was at the first of JanuaFy.| months’ imprisonment with hard} Moned to ig ty t ‘aoa ya ee He ee Oe es colnag an
discontigue the operation of the] its services as manager and agent Protection of Wells 1949. If the industry was run by |jabour for obtaining from Edwin|Spooner’s Hill, early yesterd “a Capt. Ju p ‘British G | drying PUROL
well after the expiry of thelon the Government's behalf. Mr. F. C. Hutson said the Act-}the Government it would H. Russell the sum of £1 8s. by] morning. When they arrived on| cSthouer Marea Henrietta, & et. | POWDER which
temporary licence, The Company’s; While this arrangement could be|ing Colonial Secretary had not bound to cost more to the con-|faise pretences on October 27 the scene flames already had | “Wehooner Mary M. Lewleé et expels also the
soliciter gave as the sole reason| considered as reasonable on aj|told them definitely that thejsumer, unless it was treated like| On Mills’ last conviction for a} complete control of the building, | Capt. Marshall, from British Guiana. oe .
the fact that the Government failed| short term basis the Governmeni| breakdown of negotiations was the Waterworks which was helped ¢imilar offence he was fined £5 mF Schooner Rainbow M., 35 tons ne disagreable
© provide adequate protection of] had n- information as to whether | Over the lack of protection te the} by taxes to offset its losses. or two months’ hard labour It was a two storey wall and) “pt. Marks, from St. Vincawt) odour There-
the reservoir. I am quite pre-|it was fair and could nov possibly} wells, but he had given that asjlarge amount of mopey would be/ Russell in giving evidence saidy WOO%en — building Owned by wink bor st yi ey on 5 fore, do try:
vared to believe that the Company| accept the arrangement on the] one of the points. Towards the needed, and An Passing the bil|that on October 27 he was one Darwin Browne and was insured M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt fe y
was. willing to waive the require-| basis of a long term hire. The| end of his speech he had said that that day they did not know what| of the passengers off the ship Fort] Clothing and other articles were| Gums, from Dominica.
snent of a sole right to market gas} original offer by the Company to|.the Company had been unwiTing pian sorane they would be giv-|Townshend. He was walking in] (®Soyed. At the time of the) wey. tr peter ic Capt
in the area of its-pipeline but, in} act as agent of the Governmen:|to waive the condition of thejing to the Government. He/proad Street when he saw Mills] “"€ it was unoccupied | Archibold, for St. Vincent
fact, dic not withdraw that re-|and to hire eguipment was not|monopoly in selling gas. One en that every effort should} who approached him and asked{ , SUrrounding buildings were in As all leading drugstores, 10 case of
quirement either in their letter of] cpen to discuss.on, the Company{ was therefore left with the as- Bb made to come to terms with}him if he wanted to buy liquors “ser and because of this fire-| ta, dlc Sone, i ee
ine 18th of Juby or at a meeting] made the offer on a take it or| sumption that the lack of protec- | © U.O.C., not for the company’s | as he was a salesman in that dine, 15 Ge concelitrated water on the eawe Middle Sucet, dial 3382
held on, the 19th of July. leave iv basis, tion rather than the monopoly eos for the sake of the com-| ills after taking him down| “*>ris of the burnt out building
The Government was left there- It would be quite unreasonable] question was the real cause of the af ,. : d Roebuck Street asked him to give; A SHOW will be given by the AEEV IRS ee Sh id
fore in a position of not being able} for the Government to allow such] breakdown. in wey ee the second read= him $6.72 to get the liquor. He Mobile Cine = a sme FROM TRINIDAD
to grant a lease to the British] 2 indefinite arrangement to last The gas well was valuable}! . 33 a of G ae ee gave him the money and_ waited | pjantation aR gages Hieenbil) peulan i tank, Wiaies, to: ari .
Union Oil Company in lieu of cash} for any length of time, and the| property, It would have to be ee tee nen nee for about 45 minutes for Mills to|7 9 eaten a Thomas, at] ne Freitas, Daphne: De ae after meals >
compensation, It may be sug-| length of time which must elapse| adequately protected no matter - a poration and take Over /return with the liquor but he SOCE Conners Witrick, James Browne, Gwen hes ALD 6
ae ‘ en ya | before yard of oti h ed it. The question] the Gas Industry. Were they in| over ai HE POLICE BAND will play | Jemes Tilison : 7
vested that the Government coula| before an award o cempensation} who own it. q a position to agree with that prin never did. t ial — FROM ANTIGUA
have issued a lease to another per-| fT the gas well is made depends] was whether the Gas Company clip ert a pri He next went to the Central ‘el * Queen’s Park at 7.45! jonn Rix, William Thomas, Arthur RENNIES
on or any prepared to oper-| 0? the time taken by the Company| was asking for reasonable pro- 5 Station und reported the matter |° °'% k to-night | Bowrne, Jessica Brow ne, Frat k Osborne
te the gas well but as the Goy-j % Submit its claim for compensa-| tection, or protection which any} Mr. Pile then cited May’s Par-| ‘0 the Police, The next day FRITH AL Tever “4 lenaleanl itoee apne deen obinesn, (Pronk GIVE YOU
ermment obliged to make a| 00. the time taken by the Gov-] gas company with their experi-|liamentary Practice in support of | October 28—he identified Mills as of Christ Church was injured | Hutchins. Herbert Croucher, Irving
ORKGat: ative + of cash com- ernment to submit a counter offer,] ence would ask for. There was]the view he expressed that it was | te man who took the money from] when he was a zee inju ed Bryan, John Badlay, Cecil Skeete, Bruce
senisatiic ‘ld be unreason-| @%@ in all probability the vimejthe talk of protection of an area}in order to move that a bill be him in Roebuck Street. accident with a spider" hank inne SH OM ST) VINCENT
Ps ’ s Government to give taken by the arbitrator to decide,} of 100 acres surrounding the]referred to a Select Committee for|, St. Garner who prosecuted on| was manned by Granville Ford Emnveline Russell, Steve Corea, St
gil vty for daranere pay- The Government certainly cannot] well. As far as he remembered, | consideration of its subject matter meant * the Police told Mr, | Mills. Hand ake Bichon che Aubyn Chee, Ween i. Cored, Warsare
ment « alty the right to ex- Re Bny Lira on vhe time taken| that amount of protection—the | before it was given a second read- rane t wien he oe the de- property of Robert Thom Ltd., on FROM ST. VINCEN1 ”
sloit a gas well at a risk limited to| -». the Company to submit its] 100 acres—was in connection withJing. The subject matter of a bill |/fem@ant who is not a native of) Fairchild Street about 845 a.m,|INTRANSIT TO DOMINICA
the comparatively small capital claim or on the time taken by the} oil as distinct from gas. was distinct from the terms of the| Barbados. He said that Mills} yesterday Axes D. F.. Bell, Margaret: Burke At the first twinge of pain, suck
he ympare s need ‘ 4 r i eens ‘ sitio ne ale ) h : he... i?
iy 3 seid required for equip- arbitrator vo fix the amount of the} How was that area arrived at}bill, in that the subject matter— | Came here from British Guiana | His bicycle was damaged, CR ee a yon TRINIDAD oo two Rennies, one after the other.
ae ah “With the failure to com- compensation involved. and on whose advice? Who was|say of the bill under consideration and posed many times as a sales- | ILEEN ALLEYNE of Rock}. Andrea Horsford, Coram Pollard, Your saliva carries the fast-acting
eae h “itish . Union Oil : in a position to give any idea of }—was that the government should | ™#" dealing in liquors, His} Hall, St. Phillip wh ras | farold Ward, Adina Cumberbatch, Erie blend of antacids straight to your
pensate the British nion. In the circumstances the Gov-~ : ae he acti : appearance misled many people } hens, Ok Ip nO WAS! Emberson, Anthony Lewis, Ramchandarg m ent 80 309
Company by lease the operation of} ernment saw no alternative to the -~ ry < ae adueeat a oe agg gna take as he always was well arested’ ch admitted to the General Hospital| Luis Rodriguez-Seijas, Beryl! Comptoh, stomach. Acidity is quickly
AY DY Ae ere : ee alters ; colonial Secretary h afe ? Tov industry, while the terms | always was SS a few weeks ago died suddenly } Keith Weatherhead, Joseph Nor corrected, and 20
» we v 2 re e 4 5 7 ¥ A . m KS age 1€¢ uddenly ~~ ra an our pain 6.
the well by ‘the ali ict ch ae Na by legislative authority] As far as he knew, the horizon ]of the bill were the clauses which |*!! occasions, — yesterday There's mo néed on Jet acidisy
came inevitable, oO 1e equipment and pipeline |of a gas well was more difficult |told in detail what was to be Sgt. Garner in addressing Mr. A post morter a uci AR. C. HUNTE, a pupil of the mak lif ee ed
Transfer of Plant It should be remembered that as > hori i Griffith stressed the fact that Mills I Oe eet ae ; your Hie a misery—always
ransfer 0 a :o8 : d that as|/to ascertain than the horizon of|done and how it was to be done. 8 act that MINS’ was performed by Dr, A. 8. Cato #- Alleyne School, has been ap carry a few Rennies (cact :
The second important matter| the new operator of the pipeline] oj) sands. : should not be fined again but /o¥ tye Goneral Hospital Mortnary | pointed to the staff of the St saan ie # (each one is
for consideration in this Bill is] of the gas works, the Government| The portion of the speech by| Mr. Pile then moved that the/given a good term of imprison-| 444 he attributed death to natural]Simon’s Mixed School. He will os oy hand eit hey fon't
Clause 18 which provides for the] is obviously vhe best customer for|the acting Colonial Seeretary| bill be referred to a Select Com-/ment as his type always give ee pee 2h ey Sh

iransfer to the Natural Gas Cor-



the material and equipment and

about the lessee receiving protec-

mittee, and further discussion was



visitors a false idea of people in|}

cause

take up duties from to-day help, it’s high time you saw your



poration of privately owned the pipeline, and any alternativeltion was very vague. Another | discontinued. Barbados. od ome. Get Rennies at any
atural plant, That section] @trangement such as the purchase} point that worried him was | ao

makes provisions for the vesting of | of new equipment by the Govern-|where the acting Colonial Secre- | DIGESTIF

the plant in the Corporation on{ ment and the sale to other parties|tary had said that they could not VIiME-TESTED IN THE TROPICS—

an appointed day, and for the de-
jermination by agreement ot
compensation to be paid therefor.

of the equipment of the British
Union Oil Company must inevita-
bly cause a gross waste of public

give the necessary protection to
B.U.O.C. in view of the ar-
rangement with the Gulf Oil Com-

Women know it

Apply ‘Dettol’ RENN ES

In the absence of agreement the|@nd private funds, pany. Was it to be understood 2 | NO SPOON, NO WaT
amount of compensation will be| There is no intention and vhere|that the Government would be ensures a lovely skin \ : Rs

determined by arbitration. Here
again some expianation is due to
Honourable Members as to the



Pain nnn TS OU SS



never has been any intention on
the Government’s part to do ether
than give the British Union Oil

unable to protect the well if they
themselves owned it. If that was














Suck them like sweats



at once on

nacht



; c. ta p0, the taxpayers would be in a = ‘HAZELINE SNOW’ A sea

necessity for the compulsory|Company fair compensation for|very bad way. k

vransfer of equipment. its rights and fair compensation ccs { Hi &e we & "§ 4
When .it became clear that|for the property which Govern- Upkeep of Well ++. guards against sum ! t

Government could not satisfy the] ment is aking over. The When that well was first struck, cools the skin immediately in t st Sait \ \ }

British Union Oi] Company by the} Government is anxious that the|it was some considerable time it is applied .. . so refreshing sec Ings } ig

issue of a lease in lieu of com-| Supply of gas be maintained and |before it could be controlled even »fte and the f ie

pensation, consideration was al eannot contemplate the continu-|with the personnel and equip- oayrene Pag omar

once given vo the means by whi¢h] ance of the difficulties which have |ment which the oil company had. skin, prevents that shiny ss / in \ \ 3

the Government would carry on| ¢ecurred over the last six months | While it would be a simple matter cleanses thoroughly, gently 3 ‘ 2 |

the supply of gas, for it was clear] It would not be in the interest of |to take it over and run it with . +s gives a perfect ‘matt’ The very niet ot eee Saew té 3

that to maintain the supply of gas] the people of this Island to do so,|the pipeline as it was today, it foundation for powder poe ter so a . 90 4 . } 1 i T ;

it would be necessary for the Sir, I move Yhat this bill be|would be a different matter if ere ae ee ‘ i

Governmeny to have the use of read a second time. fomethigg went wrong with it. ky akin, treating little blemishes a uf

the existing equipment. At aes Motion Seconded Government had no one who could So) arotdiann whale ditto? Winks a the we Sai, mee

it appeared that there ould pe Dr. Massiah seconding the undertake to deal gla hottest day. At night, too, nourish > | as x

luttle difficulty wl purch ee gh said that he understood — ie ahaa the skim with ‘Haseline’ Cream THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC i

equipment, pipelines, etc Ny at a . > y cretary ;

the British Union Oil Company, | of the ialtnd there eee = bad said that the Gulf Oil Com- Sarre NON. Porsonovs

but later the Company made it dae pany had_ no interest in_ seeking

clear tha’ it was not prepared to
ullow a change of ownership of the
equipment until compensation
under the Petroleum Act had been
paid. In the course of negotia-
tions the Company had suggested
that in assessing compensation
under the Petroleum Act it would
be necessary to take the pipeline
and equipmeny into consideration
for the purpose of valuing the
whole undertaking as a going
concern. The Government, while
not accepting the method of com-
putation of compensation, submid-
ted that if the Company sold the
equipment to the Governmeny and



deal of distrust and worry over
the Bill, and he did not think
that it would be wise for the
Council to pass it that day.

The acting Colonial Secretary
had made a long explanatory
speech, but he had net told them
what the figure of the compensa-
tion to the British Union Oil
Company was likely to be. Re-
ports said that it would be any-
thing up to a million dollars, but
he did not know if it was true.
He thought that on that occasion
there should be some definite and
tangible statement as to what the
financial involvement would be.

for or sélling gas. He (Dr. Mas-
siah) took it, however, that if they
did strike natural gas they would
certainly use it for their own
power requirements, If they
wanted, it would not be a difficult
matter for them to go outside the
100 acres, which was really a
small area and seriously cripple
that well.

Mr. G. D. L. Pile said that every-
one would agree that they were
not in a position to pass the sec-
ond reading of the bill that day.
The remarks of the acting Colonial
Seeretary required careful con-
sideration when printed. In the

eae ton aaa ee "sere was a suggestion in the | interes t community the
eee ke om Seiten baal Bill that a Corporation should b= iit ehould y ps to a "select |
awé a ‘going c e: asis = . 3! |
the Government would regard the established to operate the Natu- committee.

payment for vhe equipment as
being on account of total eompen-
sation for the going concern, Later
the Company advised that it
would not necessarily use the
‘going concern’ method as the basis
for its calculating claim for com-
pensation, and that it would not
part wivh the pipeline until com-
pensation had been paid to them
us operators of the gas well.

ral Gas Industry. As far as he
knew, there was no one in Bar-
yados capable of running a gas
well if the present people running
it were eliminated. If that was
so, it would mean that the Gov-
ernment would have to employ
technologists from abroad, and
everybody knew what that would
mean to the taxpayers of the
land. When that was added to





The point raised by Mr, Hutson
was a very important one. If the
Government had placed them-
selves in such a position that they
were unable to give a reasonable
guarantee to the B.U.O.C., it
did seem that they would be un-
able to guarantee safety to the
well after it had been taken over.

He held no brief for the B.U.O.C.
He thought, however, that as far

|



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Well Under Government | would have to pay to the} private owner should be forced to| able surface. Dries
Controi :.U.0.C., he thought it would be

The Company had in the mean-














unwise for the Council to pass

WHETHER YOU ARE A

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PAGE FOUR

Bsns see ee

BARBADOS & ADVOCATE

Printed by the Advocste Co.. Lid., Uroad %t.



Bridectowes



Wednesday, November 1, 1950



U.S. OUTLET

THE public will welcome the news that
Barbados is likely to be included in the
British West Indian delegation which is
going to the United States to discuss the
fostering of employment for West Indians.

The delegation will be headed by Sir
George Seel and Mr. Frank Walcott, Sec-
retary of the Barbados Workers’ Union
who is also a member of the House is will-
ing to represent the Eastern Caribbean.
Large scale emigration to the United
States began in 1944 as a result of consul-
tations between the late Sir Frank Stock-
dale and the late Mr, Taussig, Co-Chairman
of the British American Caribbean Com-
mission and the then Governor of Barba-
dos Sir Grattan Bushe. During the war
as many as 30,000 West Indians were em-
ployed in the United States, but according
to the latest figures only 3,700 are still
employed. The reduction of the numbers
of emigrants has been much regretted in
this colony and the Government in an
effort to overcome the difficulty, offered to
share the cost of transport. It was pointed
out that more emigrants had been taken
from Jamaica because the cost of transport
was a fraction of that from Barbados.

Barbados has always looked forward to
assistance from -the United States in solv-
ing her unemployment problem. Before
the years of organised emigration, thou-

sands of Barbadians entered the States

and even after the quota system was
imposed the number of people from this
island maintained an appreciably even
flow. It is not unusual for Barbados to de-
pend on this channel for an outlet for her
people.

The inclusion of Mr. Walcott on the
combined West Indian delegation will
cause satisfaction, It was feared the other
day that Barbados was to be left out of the
delegation which Mr. Bustamante was
attending in the United States to discuss
possibilities of emigration, The’ news pub-
lished in this newspaper yesterday makes
it clear that the delegation is to include the
islands of the Eastern Caribbean and the
choice of Mr. Walcott from Barbados is
fitting since Barbados needs emigration
most.



The Best Medium

IT HAS become the habit of charitable
and other organisations and also those
favoured with public funds .to seek free
advertisement of their work and_ their
wares in the news columns of the Press.
This not only imposes a great burden on
newspapers but neglects the most effective
form of attracting public attention, An
instance of effective advertisement was the
display in a Trinidad newspaper last Sun-
day of the Road Safety Association which
in a full page advertisement set out its
aims and objects and caught the public

imagination in the way that only news-_

paper advertisement can.

The Road Safety Association is not a
profit earning body but its sponsors realise
the benefit of advertising in proper chan-
nels. In this island there are several forms
of advertising and channels to suit those
forms but the Newspaper is the most
effective medium because it has the widest
permanent appeal to the public.

No firm or organisation charitable or
otherwise can afford to “hide its light
under a bushel” if it is to maintain public
confidence and support for its work.

The habit of advertising all form of pub-
lie activity has come to the West Indies
and if organisations in this island desire to
get increased public support, they might
well follow the example of the Trinidad
Road Safety Association,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

«

‘The Woman Who Decided | (OULD WE BEAT THE

Charlie Smith, 70 years old,
until recently gardener at Sir
Stafford Cripps’s home in the
Cotswold Hills, told me that he
knew the twilight had set in over
the career of the “Iron Chancel-
lor’ when Sir Stafford during his
summer hotiduy did not once ask

for his seythe.

For Charlie Smith and the staff
at Frith Hill, Sir Stafford’s farm-
house home near Stroud, knew in
the past that when they saw the
Chancellor expertly cutting
swathes through the long grass of
the orchard all was well with him.

A member of Sir Stafford’s
family described to me his fight
against ill-health It is a fight
that has gone on for something

like 36 of Sir Stafford’s 61
of life.

This member of the family who
lives in a neighbouring village
told me first of all how the dra-
matic decision to retire was made.

“About a year had passed since
he last visited Dr, Dagmar
Liechti, the Swiss woman doctor
in whom he has enormous faith.
He decided that the time had
jcome to put the issue plainly to
her and accept her verdict—resign
or carry on,

Tired Man
“IT went with him for this last
| check-up He set off for. the
| Bircher Benner Institute, Zurich,
feeling fit.
“His visit was not prompted by
any sudden recurrence of his
\ painful stomach disorder. He was
'merely, anxious about the future,
“The doctor examined him. I
will not relate all that passed be-

years



tween Sir Stafford and I after
that examination, but from that
moment it was settled that he
would have to retire for a time
from public life.

“A confidential letter was im-

mediately sent horhe.

“We went on to San Vigilio in
Italy, where on the shores of Lake
Garda he took up his new hobby,
painting.

“He did not catch a cold as
some newspapers have stated but
suffered another of his attacks of
colitis,

“He came home a tired man,
but I put that down to our weary-
ing 24 hours of travel by train
and boat. The attack of colitis,
as far as I could judge, had sub-
sided,

Hides Pain
“But Sir Stafford has developed

NICOSIA, Cyprus,

A rumpus over a little corner of
earth about the size of the City of
London almost sent Arab troops
into battle against Isragl a few
weeks ago.

It looked like war. The Arab
Legion was alerted and a mecha-
nised battalion was moved up to
the front to meet what Jordon still
refers to as “an act of aggression.”

But no shots were fired. The
opposing forces met in the triangle
of territory at the junction of the
Yarmuk and Jerdan rivers,
glowered at one another, and then
retired.

At that moment the world saw
an omen of peace. Jordan put her
complaint into the hands of the
United Nations and was content
to be judged.

Those old spymasters and piur-
veyors of international skuldug-
gery, William le Queux and E
Phillips Oppenheim, never thought
up a plot to match Jordan’s alle-
gations,

She charges Israel with falsify-
ing the frontier line and fooling the
United Nations with a forged map.

It began, the United Nations has
been told in an official memoran-
dum by Jordan, when the truce
between the Arabs and the Jews
was negotiated at Rhodes 18
months ago, and the armistice line
fixed.

This line was marked on maps,

each in two parts, showing the
northern and southern halves of
Palestine. They were drawn to a

scale of one and a half miles to
an inch.

When put together, the halves
made a large sheet about 4ft. wide
and 7ft. long, Both Israel and Jor-
dan signed them as being authentic
and genuine.

It occurred to Dr. Ralph Bunche,
United Nations Acting Mediator,
that it would be a good idea to have
maps of a handier size. So the
armistice line was drawn on a set
of much smaller maps.

Jordan now alleges that the
small Maps were made Pot from
an authentic original but from a
forgery.





OUR READERS SAY:

Cripps Should Retire

By GWYN LEWIS

an ability to conceal from those
around him the fact that he is in
pain. We can never be certain
when he is feeling well or when
he is ill.

“We have always thought it
tactful never to bother him with
fussy inquiries about his health.

“The nature of his illness is a
mystery that puzzled not only the
doctors but his own family. It
has been said that he suffers from
amoebic dysentery. That is not
true, though in the 1914-18 war
he did contract an intestinal dis-
order which seems to have re-
curred ever since.

“Yet if you ask me to give his
illness a precise medical name I
cannot,

“Fifteen years ago he announc-
ed to us that henceforward he
would not regard meat, fish, or
fowl as ‘edible substances.’

“That was his own description.
He has been a vegetarian ever
since

Drinks Little

“His favourite breakfast is a
mixture of milk, uncooked oat-
meal, and grated uncooked apples
or other fruit. This dish is called
muesli. He is very fond of it.

“He drinks tea and coffee spar-
ingly and sour milk, but liquids
have little part in his diet. He
never touches stimulants, and
years ago gave up pipe smoking.’

I asked whether Sir Stafford
ever tired of his restricted diet,
whether he did not yearn at times
for a plate of “edible substances.”

“Good heavens, no,” was the
reply. “He enjoys his vegetarian
meals,”

Sir Stafford sleeps without the
aid of drugs. His avoidance of
them even when pain keeps him
awake is part of his spartan
regime.

Early Riser

He retires early, usually not
later than 9.30 p.m., and is an
early riser. I was told: “When
he has much work on hand and
feels fit he is up before five in the
morning going through his papers.

“Then he likes to take a walk
of anything up to three miles be-
fore breakfast.”

In the early stages of his treat-
ment Sir Stafford was advised
that he would have to pay more
attention to posture.

Nowadays, whenever he sits,



PALESTINE: WILL THERE HE WAR?

The Riddle Of The *-Forged Map”

Excuse For War Becomes Omen For Peace

By KENNETH MACAULAY

Dynamite

The forgery, tt is claimed, shows
signs of having been altered and
marked with a new boundary line
giving to Israel an area of terri-
tory which is occupied by Jewish
forces to this day.

Jordan does not say who was
responsible for giving the map-
maker a forged map to work on—
but she is trying to find out.

Lake Z ®
Tiberias’



| The situation in that one and a
half square miles of territory was
dynamite.

‘A Few Steps’

Jordan has a reply for those who
Say that, after all, it would give so
little extra elbow-room.

She points out that it is only a
few steps from the disputed terrain
to the occupation of the great
Rutenburg hydro-electric power
station which would save the Jews
een a year in imported fuel
oll.

The station has been closed for
two years, and Jordan cannot
make any use of it at present as
there is no grid on her side to
carry the current away.

But a grid exists on Israel’s side.
The cheap current it could supply
would be a valuable boost for the
light industries which give jobs to
30 per cent, of the Jewish work-
ing population,

But in the Episode of The Forged

lies down, or goes walking, he
does so in a manner prescribed
by experts.

Another member of the Cripps
family said to me: “Sir Stafford
has given much thought over a
long period of time to mastering
the art of relaxation.’ He felt that
therein lay the secret of making
his illness bearable.

“He has discovered that secret
to a greater extent than have
most men of his age carrying
heavy responsibilities.”

Carpentry

For a time he found relaxation
in carpentry. He made a table,
fender stools, and other furniture
which is in daily use at Frith Hill

When he spent a month at Frith
Hill, before making his decisive
journey to Switzerland most of
his time was spent resting and
playing in his flower-filled garden
with his grandchildren, of whom
he has seven.

Shortly after
1914-18 war he
of the costings

his illness in- the
was put in charge
work at a muni-
tions plant in Cheshire. Fumes
from sulphuric acid used in the
factory upset him.

Sir Stafford, until a few weeks
ago, employed an éex-naval gun-
ner as cook at Frith Hill, He is
Mr. Joe Morris, who left the vege-
tarian household to work for a
Ross-on-Wye butcher.

Mr. Morris’s wife Brinda, who
also worked at Frith Hill, said to
me :—

“Joe used to concoct all kinds
of dishes with a variety of
cheeses, of which Sir Stafford is
extremely fond. Sir Stafford also
likes mushrooms and artichokes.”

A WIGWAM

When meat was being cooked
for visitors, Joe was always care-
ful to keep the kitchen door
closed, because the odour of this
“inedible substance” upset the
Chancellor.

There was an amusing incident
this summer when Sir Stafford,
after helping his grandchildren
build a wigwam in the garden,
set on the dining-room table a
dish of potatoes baked on the
wigwam fire.

Their appearance offended Joe,
who exclaimed: “I nev@m served

potatoes like those!’ And Sir
Stafford, man of austerity,
laughed.

—London Express Service



Map the Arabs see an even greater
danger. If the disputed terrain
ever became incorporated into
Israel she would also have absolute
control over the headwaters of the
River Jordan,

This would be a life-and-death
matter for Abdullah’s people. It
would be possible to dam the river
and deflect the waters by pipes
and canals to feed the thirsty
Negev desert 130 miles to the
south,

Jordan as a river would for all
practical purposes cease to exist—
and so would the kingdom.

Fantastic as this might seem at
first, the Arabs believe that the
£200. million Israel proposes to
spend on irrigation would go a long
way towards meeting the cost.

Greater engineering feats than
this have been done before, and
Jordan believes the scheme to be
perfectly feasible.

At any rate, she would not put
it past the Israelis.

This new feud, piled upon old
hatreds, forms the giant jig-saw

the United Nations-is asked to
sort out.
Somehow the balance must be

held between the dispossessed
Arabs and the fenced-in Jews,
Two. Words

One more~omen of peace, At
evening I stood on the outskirts
of the hillside village of Abou
Ghosh, near Jerusalem, This
little township is entirely Arab,
and it is one of the few complete
non-Jewish communities left in
al] Israel. .

From the terraced gardens came
an old Arab carrying his hoe over
his shoulder, Overtaking him,
and going to his own co-operative
farm, came a blond young Jew,
striding briskly towards his sup-
per and evening rest.

The Arab raised his hand to
his forehead in the traditional
manner, and said “Salaam”.

The young Jew returned the
greeting in his people’s way and
said “Shallom.”

Each understood — the
perfectly, for each in his
tongue was saying—PEACE.

London Express Service.



other
own



Race

time throwing verbal javelins at

While on the subject, it would , the enemy,
Cricket Films sak aw be stataiaes to make earns To. the Editor, The Givocete, ; There is a problem child in
Advocate, suggestions as to suitable pace ; eae ur Readers Say’ every race, Would Pro Bono
Pathe ae. Sieg te, pgmones aa bowlers ‘to carry to Australia column has for some time been the Publico consider the white man

space in your most widely read
journal to suggest to the manage-

when the West
Tour comes off next year.

Indies-Australia means

fields could defend their causes

whereby individuals in all

who takes too much drink and tot-
ters besotted among those of his

; ‘ and in many cases considerable colour, ha oes ink is
ee eee aie cien We give the necessary amount good has been done through these the eaule of ha Shite pein
and could have brought down of tribute to the three pace bowl- letters, Now once again out of the a spectacle? Disgust I can tell
M.C.C.-West Indies Test; Match ¢'S Who just returned from Eng- gloom another defender has risen, you, and quite often, it is a negro
films. gad. Pale eer Benes in his opinion to conquer the — who has sold him the liquor, Does

Considering that’. we were tog : ey a“ S = sora to enemy, This defender sir, writes the white blame the negro for
treated to a short of the players dina, fast bowlers—-Grifith, Con- seg Pre ener mee Fa this? \Tdoubt it. There are other
practising at Worcestershire, one stantine, Francis, Martindale. eo occurrences which though regret-
would have imagined that that : You will agree sir, that in ‘@ble must be endured, For in-
was an introduction to the pro- But things are not so gloomy as ra stance, the case of the white indi-

duction of the Test films.

The unhappy circumstances of
time and place prevented the if
majority of the West Indians from
being able to witness the glories
of those Tests like Lord Kitchener
and Lord Beginner and other
calypsonians who had the privi-
lege of composing calypso songs in

the

all that. We still have the above
mentioned type cf pace bdwlers
and they could be brought to light
local
more impartial and would prepare
good wickets to at least allow
bowlers like Mullins and Brad-
shaw to show their worth, instead
of preparing them only with the
view of getting their team in the

against

groyndsmen were

that th

flies
What



battle one cannot use a toy pistol

of coming out victor, therefore,
I would like very humbly to ask

as Race Prejudice be competent,
especially when
the banner of the negro.

problems is

4 cannon with any hope

e champion of such a cause

the individual

is needed in this giant of

flawless understand-

vidual who-shrinks from 4 negro
in a bus,
does not feel complimented but
he should endure
good grace as possible, especially
when he considers that it doesn’t
really hurt.

recorded that
whites who take a sensible atti-

The negro, of ‘course,

this with as

It should
there are

dlso be
many

T ceborooed alata . i notes » ine aca tude to the entire business, These
ee of the victories were able lead of the cup line up. nena heated or bitter re showld-be accepted not as whites,
Hoping that the curators would but as men.

It is worthy of mention that be a little more interested in the It is not so very long ago that It would take much more space
scenes from the 1948 Test series success of the West Indies when the negro was_ released from than I am permitted to give a '
between Australia and England they go to the land of the kan- slavery, and though some of us really good opinion on the sub- |
were shown long before the con- garoo next year 2aml would thus have been remarkably quick to ject, still I hope that this “will |
clusion of the tour. As cricket prepare good - wickets so that make footholds for ourselves in help a bit to ease any prevailing |
lovers our appreciation for those quality can assert itself our rere Rete, — have tension. ° a |
Anglo-Australian films knew no athe. been relatively slow or this we |
Haunts, but we would have been HAROLD SKEETE cannot blame the whites; instead MICKEY HAREWOOD,
doubly enthusiastic over seeing Roebtick Street more fortunate of us should Flagstaff Road,
our West Indian pupils defeati St. Michael an effort to help our St. Michae!
our former “teachers”. 31 October, 1950 brothers, and not spen October 31,

{



1950 i



ATOM BOMBERS?

By HUGH DUNDAS

COULD Britain survive attacks by atom-
carrying strato-jet bombers?

Exercise Emperor, just finished, the biggest
air defence test ever held in Britain, suggests
that our chances are improving. Here is the
situation in question and answer form.

Q.: How have the problems of air defence
changed since 1940?

A.: Bombers are four times faster and fly
wice as high. Destructive power of bombs is
inealeulably greater. The old policy of attri-
tion, which won the Battle of Britain when
a small but steady percentage of enemy
raiders was destroyed in every raid, is no
longer acceptable. A high percentage must be
shot down before they reagh their target.

INTERCEPTED

Has defence kept pace?

Broadly speaking, Yes. In Exercise Emperor
a good percentage of the “jet bombers,”
represented by Vampires from Germany, was
intercepted before reaching the coast.

What is it like fighting at the tremendous
heights of the jet age?

In order that fliers may live at such heights
cockpits must be pressurised. A stray bullet
can de-pressurise a plane instantly. If that
happened at 45,000ft. an airman’s blood would
actually boil. He would die in three seconds.

So far no answer has been found to this
probiem.

DRESS PROBLEM

We must also find an answer to the problem
of clothing. Fighter pilots on stand-by must

or more.

The pilots become drenched in sweat; BUT
WITHIN FIVE MINUTES they may be at a
height of over 30,000ft. in a temperature far
below zero, their damp clothes frozen.

The result is frostbite, possibly complete
collapse.’

AHEAD OF US

Fighter Command chiefs are demanding
cockpits which can be alternatively refri-
gerated or heated. They should get them, and
fast. U.S. fighters have had them for a long
time.

Another trouble of stratosphere intercep-
tion is that at over 40,000ft, it is impossible to
pick out planes flying more than about four
and a half miles away.

Because there is no dust in the sky at that
height there is no refraction and no light is
reflected from the surfaces of hunted planes.
I am told that small radar sets may be fitted
to fighters, to help our pilots see the enemy
under those conditions.

RADAR GAPS

Is radar keeping pace with war-plane

Radar detection of jet raiders in Exercise
Emperor was good.

But the Air Ministry must swiftly close the
gaps in our radar defences.

Can Fighter Command compete as well at
night as by day?

The standard of instrument flying is higher
than ever, and night fighters produced good
results. But the flow of all-weather and night
fighters into R.A.F. squadrons is too slow.

FINE MOTTO

Are our fighter pilots led by men who have
practical experience of flying in the jet age?

At last they are. Fighter C.-in-C. Sir Basil
Embry, one of the greatest war pilots of all
time, has a relentless rule. It is: “Leadership
frora the cockpit and not from the office.”

When I was at Fighter Command during the
exercise a report came through from a pilot
who had been engaged in a stratosphere dog-
fight with long-range escort fighters+a new
development in jet fighting.

The pilot was Air Vice-Marshal Tom Pike,
who commands the group which defends
London and the South of England. He flies in
a Meteor with his squadrons—a thing unheard
of in the last war.

NOT DEPRESSING

And so he can form his own impression of
new problems which arise, and back his judg-
ment with many years of Service experience.

It is not a depressing survey. Fighter Com-
mand has some great leaders, fine pilots, and
first-class planes. There is an atmosphere of
keenness and urgency.

If the Government hands out the equipment

;and if recruiting maintains its progress, we}

hall sleep safe in our beds.
meee

often sit in their cockpits dressed for the
stratosphere, ready for immediate take-off.
When the sun blazes down on metal planes
cockpit temperatures reach 100 degrees Fahr.

development?
Yes. Radar defence is still under-manned,
but technical development has progressed.

WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 1, 1950

D. V. SCOTT

& CO,, LTD.

GALV.

GALV.
GALV.

WILKINSON



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WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 1, 1950



House Pass $34,540 To
Supplement Estimates

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a
Supplementary Resolution for $34,540 covering expendi-
ture for the General Hospital, the Maternity Hospital,

Conferences, Etc.

The Resolution was to supplement the Estimates 1950-

51, Part I—Current as shown in the Supplenientary Esti-
mates which form the Schedule to the Resolution.
The Schedule reads :





Provision in Supplementary
Head and Item of Approved Estimates oa Provision Required
Fixed by Voted Fixed by To be
Law Law Voted
$ $ $ s
PART I—CURRENT
XXIII—MEDICAL
2. General Hospital
B. Surgery & Dispensary 6,672 83,095 _ 25.0) (1)
C. Domestic
1. Renewal and repairs to furniture,
bedding, crockery, etc - 21,000 = 400 (2)
D. 3. Other Officers & Employees
(75) 2 Asst. Cooks Nurses Home e4i4 332 _ 156 (3)
($312 x 24—432)
1 @ $414; and
1 @ $332
(76) 12 Maids,
Nurses Home @ $304 3,672 “ o- 306 (4)
10. Maternity Hospital
18. Furniture and Equipment “8 400 200 (5)
XXIX—MISCELLANEOUS
31. Clerical Assitance —_ 2.160 2,400 (6)
38. Conferences _ 4,800 - 6,078 (7)



Mr. G. H. Adams (L) moved,
the passing of the Resolution and /
referred to the Addendum which
he said set out at some length |
the different items of the Resolu- |
tion.

The Addendum which referred
to the items by number reads:

1. The provision in the Esti-
mates for 1950—51 has proved
insufficient owing to the in-|
creased number of in-patients
and out-patients being treat-
ed, the increased use cf
expensive preparations such
as penicillin and streptomy-}
cin, and the increased prices |
of surgical dressings, X-ray
films and surgeons’ gloves

It is necessary to provide
additional dining tables,
erockery, cutlery and kitchen
utensils for the Nurses’
Home for the 66 additional
nurses authorised by C.E
(Gen.) (Amendment) Order,
1950, No. 5

4. An additional assistant
cook and 2 additional maids
are required for the 66 addi-
tional nurses authorised by
C.E. (Gen.) Amendment)
Order, 1950, No. 5.
The provision in the Esti-
mates, 1950—51, has proved
insufficient to meet the re-
placement of pupil midwives’ |
uniforms.
Owing to the unusual num-
ber of requests which have
been made by various depart-
ments during the year, for
extra clerical assistance, the
amount provided in the
1950—51 Estimates has been
expended and a supplemen-
tary amount of $2,400 is re-
quired to meet estimated ex-
penditure to the end of the
financial year.

YOUR GUESS

By 3 o'clock yesterday
250 answers to YOUR
GUESS had been received
by the Editor.

The Competition closes at
10 o'clock today when the
envelopes will be opened,

The first correct answer to
be opened wins the prize of
$5.00,

Look out for Thursday’s
Advocate and see who won.

|
|

—

| well there. He had certain in-
formation about the treatment of
) nurses and patients alike by cer-
|tain people. “When people came
here as heads of Departments,
they must understand that they
must treat West Indian Em-
ployees as they treat European
employees,” he said. He want-
ed this institution to be put in
order.

the statement
the hon.
Peter

senior member for St.
might be going to

nection
securing
Indians,

with the question
employinent for

explored to this end, It had to
be borne in mind however, that
the question of colour

would be difficult for a man of
the hon. member’s pigment to be
heard. It should not be taken of
course that he begrudged him the

presenting the state of affairs as
Of the provision of $4,800 |&*i8ted at present,
included in the 1950—51 Es-
timates under this item, an
amount of $4,296 has already
been expended to meet the
expenses of the delegates ty

ciced that two delegates should
be sent to represent the British
West Indies, One representative
was going from the North Carib-

the Commonwealth Sugar ‘ ‘ i 5
Conference held in London or eta cs aRDe Se SOP
and the Sugar Conference!” “% ‘

held in Grenada during the As far as the East Caribbean

year: further expenditure es- | V®S SOngesD eH, + Was: RUMEN SG
timated at $1,782 is outstand-
ing on account of these Con-
ferences, Supplementary pro-
vision is now required and it
is requested that the amount
of $6,078 be provided to meet
expenditure for the remain-
der of the financial year,

Dr. H. G. Cummins (iL) sec-
onded the passing of the Resolu-
tion.

Referring to the cost of penicil-
lin, Mr. Fred Goddard ,E) said

and they should send the dele-
gate. The Government thereupon
cecided that the Hon, Senior Mem-

Commissioner were the most ap-
propriate choices.

He did not think that q small
{colony like Dominica would feel
\that Barbados was sending a

jgation for every colony. Ja-|
maica and Barbados, because of

: outstanding fulation, were
that he had been reliably! the — most important in the
informed that such drugs fron Caribbean. |

the United States cost less than
half what they cost from the
United Kingdom, and he was
wondering if Government could
make some arrangement to pur-
chase in the cheaper market.

| Mr. Adams said that the ex-
penses for the Hon. Senior Mem-
ber for St, Peter would be paid
out of the Emigration vote and not
out of the $4,800 to be voted for
Mr. W. W. Reece (E) referring |nder the Head—Conferences.
to the item “Surgery and Dis-| He went on to say that it was
pensary” under “General” Hos-| very unfortunate that Trinidad's
pital’ said that he wanted tojlegislature had made an act de-
know how much money of this|}manding immigrants to deposit a
vote was in hand and why the:sum of money sufficient to cover
$25,000 being asked for now was] the cost of repatriation,
required. “We as Barbadians should be
Mr. Moitley (E£) said that he|proud of the fact that, although



believed in giving any institution|we have one of the worst popu-|

like the hospital which had re-!iation problems in the globe, we
cently been organised, an op-|are not trying to keep out A, B,
portunity to put its house in or-|and C because we are afraid of
der and therefore he was not/their coming in and getting a
prepared to indulge in much|job,” he said. He felt that the
criticism. The same thing, how-|pbest way of killing federation was
ever, that had been expressed by |to exercise insularity.
the hon. junior member for Christ; Mr, Mapp (L) said that he un-
Church had been occupying his)derstood that there was recently
attention as well. There were!a big increase in the amount of
still approximately six months of} penicillin and alcoholic supplies
the financial year to go and|ordered from the dispensary of
when it was said that the money|the General Hospital for the
voted for the purpose mentioned] Glendairy prisons.
was insufficient and that the sum| He had also understood that
of $25,000 was required, then) there were few prisoners on whom
certainly further explanation wes) penicillin and alcoholic supplies
needed. Referring to the Materni-/\were used, and it was surprising
ty Hospital, Mr. Mottley said that) that there was suddenly a big
he was saying for the benefit Of] increase in the order. He was
all concerned that all was not! going at some future time to
question that matter.

He did not agree with some of











drop
of water,

Alka-Seltzer

watch it fizs—drink it.

The Recorded GLOBE
of the



SEA VIEW
GUEST HOUSE

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
EXCELLENT CUISINE

Chinese Chef and this
Minute Service”.

—



Speaking on the item “Confer-| out that n
ences” he said that he had read|]some of the patients are being
in the Press that] stimted.”

opportunity to go. He was just|~

ber for St. Peter and the Labour | secretary

representative to fight for emi- |





the comments made by the Leader
of the House in the course of his
speech. So far as letting every
Sody enter the doors of Barbados
he thought that if a country ex
cluded Barbados, that Barbados
should also exclude that country.

He was very glad to see that
Butler of Trinidad had expressed
the same view. It was such things
that would cause Butler to be
looked on as a statesman,

Mr. Dowding (E) speaking un-
der Head 2—General Hospital—
said that there had been quite a
few occasions on which he spoke
that he did not regret the lack of
information given to the Honour-
able members of the House with
regard to the expenditure of the
public’s money.

For instance, one read in the
addendum that the $2,500,
which was on the resolution, was
to provide additional dining ta-
bles, crockery, cutlery and
kitchen utensils for the Nurses’
Home. To be more informative,
he said, an itemised tabular form
could have been circularised
the members.

The information given thé
members was absolutely useless
| He was going to be strong on tha
| point because the island was rife
with rumours of mal-expenditura
of monies belonging to the pub.
lic. It repeatedly happened that
members saw no figures what-
soever or very few contained in
any resolution coming before the
House.
| The time had come for mem-
bers of that House to be intev-
ested in seeing how those figures
were afrived at. It was their
responsibility.

Mr. Dowding said that ar
H>n. Member was suggesting thi:
; he was trying to make out the
pendimg money on the Hospita.
was mal-spending. That was fa!
away from him, He said. Whai
he was interested in was seeing
a proper account of the spending
of the money.

There was no need for him to
try to say that the money was
too much. “It might be ton
little”, he said. “If figures were
given, we may be able to find
in some departments,

|

to



Speaking under Head 38—Con-

the] ferences—he said thet he wanted
States as a representative in con-|the House to realise that emigra-
of] tion was
West] He had no doubt that the Hon.

not a party question

Sanior Member for St. Peter

He (Mr. Mottley) thought that] would do his utmost and would
every possible avenue should b2] «ce that Barbados would get their

full share. ‘ y
He said thay he was imploring

: in the/the Government that in case it
States was an acute one and it| \as found necessary to send along

another Barbadian with the Hon.
Senior Member for St. Pever, re-
gardless of colour, they would do

@ on page 8&



Mr. Adams said that it was de- In The Legislature

Yesterday
COUNCIL

The Legislative Council met at 2 p.m
yesterday f
The Clerk read a letter from Lady
Walton expressing thanks to, the Council

that Barbados was most interested] ;5- the beautiful flowers they had sent

at the death of her husband, the late
Sir George Walton, a former member of
the Council,

The Hon. B. J. Petrie, Acting Colontal
read the following docu
ments:—

Annual Peport of the Superintendent
of the Market for the year 1949-50;

Quarterly Return of Transactions In
Rum to 30th September, 1950;

Report of the Registrar on the Vital
Statistics for the year 1947

Statement showing Gross Customs and
Excise Receipts for five months ended
3lst August, 1950.

‘The Council passed a Bill to amend
the law relating to Separation and
Maintenance and a

Bill intituled an Act to authorise the
Vestry of the parish of Saint Joseph to
raise a loan not exceeding Two thousand

pounds

The Council referred to a Select Com-
“nittee a Bill to provide for the Establisl)-
ment of a Corporation to be known as
the Natural Gas Corporation, for the
funetions and duties of the Corporation,
for the acquisition by or transfer to It
of undertakings.

The Council further postponed con-
sideration of a Bill to amend the Colonial
Treasurer's Act, 1891

The Council adjourned sine die

HOUSE

When the House of Assembly met
yesterday, Mr. G. H,. Adwms laid the
| following:—

Annual Report of the Superintendént
of the Market for the year 1949-50; Posi
office Advances for the payment of
Money Orders to the 30th September, 1950
and Quarterly transactions in Rum to
| the 30th September, 1950
| ‘The following Notice was given:— _

Resolution to place the sum of $34,540
at the disposal of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to supplement the
Estimates 1950-5); Part I, Current, as

shown in the Supplementary Estimates
1950-51, No 30, which form the
Schedule to this Resolution. This was



later dealt with and passed

The House passed the following:—

A_ resolution for $14,400 to assist the
Y.M.C.A. in the acquisition of a new
site for the headquarters of the Asso-
ciation and for playing fields.

A bill to authorise the Vestry of
Christ Chureh to raise a Joan of £1,250.

The House was discussing replies to
questions by Mr. Mapp in connection
with the ban put by the Government
of Trinidad on persons entering that
colony and seeking employment when it
was discovered that there was no
quorum,

The House was

therefore adjourned

until next Tuesday at 12 o'clock noon.



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Apply— esses i Consult our Receptionist
Mrs. W. S. HOWELL }}

for particulars for Out-Orders





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BARBADOS | Competition
WILL NOT | Cheape
RETALIATE

TO TRINIDAD BAN

The Barbados Government does
not at present contemplate im-
posing any ban other than the
rigid application of existing Im-
migration Laws, on Trinidad born
entrants. That decision formed
part of some replies to Mr. Mapp’s
questions which were given notice
of on June 6.

Mr. Mapp had asked that in
view of the ban put by the Gov-
ernment of Trinidad on persons
entering that colony and seeking |} direction.
employment, and of the unem-
ployment situation locally, if the
Government would take steps to
impose a similar ban on Trinidad
born entrants into this colony,

Mr. Mapp yesterday put a mo-
tion for the adjournment of the
House for five minutes to dicuss
the replies.

yesterday said the West
proposal to increase West
the U.S.A.

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson M.C.P

actly how the allocation would be

ht the economy of the

National Steamships, and so en-
courage them to keep up their
valuable service to the
indies.

Mr.



r Goods For W.I. |

Businessmen W
Increased Trade With North America

FOUR BUSINESSMEN interviewed by the “Advocate”

said they did not know yet ex-

made. But in any case, he thought
thay it was a move in the right
Not only would it bene-
islands
concemned, but ivy would also pro-
vide more cargo for the Canad.an

West

K. R, Hunie, commission

PAGE FIVE





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Y * y r
| Ships Turn West
All motor vessels and schoon-
ers in the Careenage here are now
made fast with their bows to the
west. This, the Harbour and
Shipping Master told the Advo-
cate yesterday, will make more
room for vessels to discharge
their cargoes,
Formerly, vessels came into the
Careenage to the berths allotted
them and made fast, some facing



‘ merchant of Broad Street, said/the West, and others facing the a a =," SSBagpceaeaagg a ese s.8
In reply to Mr Mapp's ques- | that he thougnt the West indies|Kast, Then in order to avoid a aa Saeaunepepepeeaenan
pone, it was stated that the only! would benefit in several ways|snapping of a bowsprit on another a
an placed by the Government of] tiom the change. bowsprit, wide spaces were left

Trinidad on persons entering that One was that two other



AGAIN AVAILABLE !!f

v te coun-|/ between one vesse other.
Colony in search of employment | tries would be offering goods! Tne new eit eae possible | a
eae ted of measures authorised pesides the United Kingdom | for vessels to be berthed neater | Pp U R J N A
a2" t ere of that & olony for the | cveating comparative markets, s0|than before. a
lations Scauhite cine MS a. tat tne colonies would tind) ‘he Harbour Master said that a
posits of security bonds in respee.| emselves in the position of/ the new system will also save a a
of the intending immigrant Those being able. to. purchine certain | jot of confusion in case a hurri-| a
measures were not directed ee ee ee oe the {ane struck Barbados, He ex- H. JASON JONES & CO. L
against the natives of any particu- reg aS *|plained that vessels are ordered ° TD. — Distributor.
lar Colony. 3 colonies would benefit would be} to anchor almost mid-stream of » ‘ F ‘|

in the matter of shipping. The
Canadian National Steamship and
pers (Prevention) Act, 1909, for|°ther steamship lines from
controlling the entry into Barba-]Camada and the United States,
dos of persons in search of em-|;"0W come to the area practically
ployment, since the Immigration|®™pty, and if this situation
Officer had to be satisfied concern- | continued he believed that a
ing the immigrant's financial po- | 00d many would cease to come.
sition and, if not so satisfied, had|'This would surely be to the
power to require a Bond on his | detriment of the colonies especi-
or her behalf from some approved | person that their rum and molasses were

Mr. Mapp said that all West}rold to Canada and it was
Indians should deplore the action|necessary to have ships to take
f the Trinidad Government. They | these products there.

Some provision already existed
under the Immigration of Pau-

should take the view that now

that federation was not only Traditional Traders
preached, but making striding Last and not least was that the
headway, rather than place such| West Indies were traditional
restrictions, every opportunity] traders with the United States
should be ‘put in the way of|and Canada, He had no doubt
persons entering the varioué) that every West Indian was glad

colonies to do so. to know that they were coming

back in the trade with at least
token supplies. ;

Mr. H. A. C. Thomas, Assistant
Manager of Plantations Ltd. said
that he thought most people in
Canada and the West Indies
would welcome the restoration of
part of the trade between the
West Indies and Canada.

The Canadian exporter had
been feeling the restrictions very
or any other colony egg and ee ag ms

ite ee | whic ey proposed to reinsta

- Was necks that net ane the trade Ps had Geog barred
Bees. | Bre tnany ee le for a number cf years, the Wes
prevented Barbadians, from some] indige would be in a position to

: y: bene competition.
Barbadians could not enter there a sain he Terese that as far
freely in search of employment.|,; Canadian shipping was con-
he did not see why Trinidadians} cerned, it certainly would mean

Although they had people like
Mr. Butler who was wise and
lar-seeing enough to oppose that
move, they had to face realities,
The reality was that Barbadians
and other West Indians could
not enter Trinidad as freely as
they would like.

He did not see why retaliating
methods could not be taken
against Trinidad by this colony

should be allowed to come tOlan increase in cargoes moving
Barbados in search of employ-!from Canada to the British West
ment. Indies.

Trinidad in considering the Mr. F. C. Goddard, Managing
matter said that they had 4]/Director of Messrs. Johnson and
great population § difficulty. It]}Redman said that it was very

could not be more difficult than] gratifying to trade generally to
the difficulty in Barbados for}see this change which has been
Trinidad was richer and had|accepted by the United Kingdom
broader acres. Government ‘
Many Indians were coming to It is exactly what the mercantile
the island from Trinidad and/community in the West Indies
were creating besides the prob-}have been asking for because it
lems mentioned, racial and]allows buyers in the ‘West Indies
religious problems. to be more in touch with world
After Mr. Mapp had_ spoken, market values. They feel that the

Mr. Garner (C), started speaking competition which will result

ac ica from this decjsion between the
Se evan ieaber meat dollar area and the sterling block.

i s reater economic
time realised that there ran eee Te ee Indies.
Quorum in the House, He then) “He said that as they were buy-
adjourned the meeting. ing many commodities only in the
sterling area, they were unable to
determine whether those prices
were competitive in existing dol-
lar markets.

Now that the Canadian and
American sellers would = pe
. eting with the sterling block for
sist the Y.M.C.A. in the acqui- the est Indian market, buyers
sition of a new site for the head-) jn the West Indies would be in a
quarters of the Association and/ better position because of com-
for playing fields, was passed by petition, to purchase more econo-
the House of Assembly yesterday. mically.

$14,400 VOTED FOR
NEW Y.M.C.A. SITE

A Resolution for $14,400 to as-








THEY'RE PAIRED
TO PROTECT YOU
PA

JEYES FLUID AND JEYPINE

Jeyes’ Fluid, of course, you know well: it’s been famous
for 70 years. And now there's Jeypine too. Jeyes' is the
disinfectant to use for killing germs in out-houses, kennels,
drains, dustbins, and spots like that. It’s wonderful! So
is Jeypine; it’s been specially made for use inside the house
—it has a really delightful pine fragrance, They’re splendid
destroyers of germs; these two Jeyes’ products: instantane-
ous in effect, and both absolutely safe in use.

JEYPINE 40c. a _ bottle
on sALEAT KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES





SEE THESE T0-DAY!!
NYLONS

$1.64 $2.18

CLARK'S CHILDREN
SHOES

CHILDREN HATS
in Crincline and Straw

PLASTIC
in White, Blue, Pink,
Lemon — 60c. Yard

OIL CLOTH
45” wide—$1.35 Yard

LADIES’ SHOES
Cpening every week for
the family

THE BROADWAY DRESS SHOP

No. 1, Broad Street Dial 3895



|

SSSI

/

the Careenage during hurricane
warnings, and they must at that
time anchor with their bows west-
ward, Therefore it was best for
them to anchor with their bows

Fee en ee ees ee ee nes



westward on arrival.

Skippers of schooners and
motor vessels agree witl the
Harbour Master that the new

system is advantageous,

Barclays Bank
(DOMINION, COLONIAL & OVERSEAS)!
BARBADOS, B.W.L

)





BACK AGAIN



RATES OF EXCHANGE
COUNTER RATES







SIST OCTOBER, 1950 |
LONDON ;
Selling Buying
8125 90 Days Sight4.7225
4.8175 60 « vy 4.7375
4.8225 16/30 4, 4: 4.7550 PAE Ir ETT eT
“ 22a Te . 2 EE eat:
4.8240 aba ‘ B54 .
(Min, 24.) Sight 4.7750 i
| (Min. 2/-) a
4.8240
(Min, $1.) Cable 4.7790
Coupons 4.70
(Min, 1/-)
4.8240
; (Min, 12¢.) Bank of Eng- !
land Notes 4.76 {
NEW YORK
"24/10% pr, Cheques on
Bankers 70 6/10% pr,
Sight or de-
mand Drafts 70 4/10% pr.
i2 4/10% pr, Cable
71% = pr. Currency 69% pr.
Coupons 684/10% pr.
50% pr. Silver % pr.
CANADA
64 3/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 62 3/10% pr.
Demand |
| Drafts 62.15% pr.
Sight Drafts 62% pr |
64 3/10% pr. Cable
62 8/10% pr. Currency 60 8/10% pr. |
i Coupons 60 1/10% pr. ’
50% pr. Silver 20% pr.
INTERCOLONIAL
4% pr. Ya% dise. |
_{Min. 25.) Demand (Min, 25¢e. DISH
4% pr. W
(Min, 50¢.) Cable | S E
i Coupons 1%4% dise. |
; (Min. 25e.)
BAHAMAS
482.50 Demand 477,50
Cable
JAMAICA
481% 411% l
an” 25e.) Demand (Min, 26¢.) | S
4 }
(Min, 50¢.) Cable ' °

Bermuda Notes $4.56 or 19/- to £1.
Bolivares 48%e.

The above Rates are subject to change
without notice

——————
————————













Tell your mummy about the New Frocks

Infants Artificial Silk

LOCKNIT FROCKS

In White, Pink,
Embroidered Each


Blue-Guaged and

LOCKNIT ROMPERS
ln White with coloured Smocking Each__ $2.40

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street

















A yt tote", S
OOPS OOOO SO OOPS POPOL OESOR OOOO ELE

The “VITA SAVOUR” WATERLESS COOKER

SHOULD BE IN EVERY KITCHEN.

OOOO POE OOOO



$599 O9SS TS OOOHS

It roasts, boils, stews, bakes cakes, etc.,—in short it will do
every form of cooking that can be done on any oil, coal, or electric
Stove BUT THERE IS THIS DIFFERENCE......

With a ‘“Vitasavour’’ ycu save Time, Space, and Fuel and
in addition you preserve in your food all the vitamins essential
to good robust health.



Krom every point of view—HEALTH, FLAVOUR
and ECONOMY—you “Vita-

savour,’’ the short eut to tastier food & more leisure

profit by using a

The Cooker is made from solid Aluminium-—guaranteed
99% pure, and it is as easy to use as reading this advertisement.

ONLY $22.06 EACH

Book of simple instructions with each Cooker.
HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
$

% HARRISON'S DIAL 2364.

or 68. 5 4 oA
LCL LDL LLL PPP LLLP PPPS SCEZSO OO.





SOCLESSESSSSSOS SSOP SPPOVSSESOSO SPALL SSS PSE SSS SS



i

:
:

>
*%

s
.





PAGE Six BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 1, 1950
THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER |















FURNITURE REMOVED WITH
CARE.

bk cama ce



MAN TO SHARE IN OUR GOLD
CLAM, 6UT HE :
REFUSED.



Removal ;

Esti on ne 4 aren Dial &
BARBADCS FURNITURE REMOVER
Codrington, Br

ORIENTAL

GOODS! (Articulos)

wil mi : 9 5 CUROIS, JEWELLERY,
WE MUST MEET THE MESA KID , YY Ny ay = . oe } SILKS, (Se Habla Espanol)
BEFORE HE GETS THE CHANCE SWORE YOU 93 YOU MUST GET HIM yr i }

KILL SOMEONE! FRAMED HIM, | BEFORE HE RETURNS 0 ) eS a EG
re MR. HAWKS. g2\ “TO BOONE CITY! “ THANTS
: f . j / Pr. Wm. Hry. St. DIAL 3466







FINISHING HiS TERM. TONTO, HE'LL COME
SACK TO BOONE CITY FOR
2 REVENGE!











OS



|
Ot HOODOO
SSSSECSOOLESOUOOSSES









PLENTY FOR GETTIN’ HIM §
GO OUT AND GETA FRESH START. BEFORE HE GETS TO BOONE x
DON'T FEEL BITTER ABOUT City! S x
Ere HERRING
FRESH or in TOMATO SAUCE SACROOL 3
THE LINIMENT THAT ACTS
\A. S. BRYDEN & SONS @0s) LTD.i “
R on sale a
ee | KNIGHTS DRUGSTORES

Yeoocecesssasseses SOSSS0"'















The Best STOVE to own
is a

FLORENCE OIL STOVE

CLEAN and ECONOMICAL |

TT wait) (eer ose two! we por wayt ) FEWERS) (PLL GWE Tem SOMEWING )|(WE GOTTA Gir OUT OF HERE!
T'D BETTER SHOOT AGAIN X SOMEONE'S) | WITNESSES TO THE KID'S MURDER! [7
URE OF ? aust, a

You will be
very pleased



with your new

FLORENCE STOVE



ee







WMT Vou TAKE THis \ 00 NOT INSULT ME}
- SIDE OF THE AGAIN, MR. KIRBY!
COTTAGE, COUNT, AND | YOU AND I HAVE
TLL TAKE THE OTHER... THE SAME MISSION
CAN I TRUST YOU TO AT THE MOMENT...
SHOOT THE RIGHT MANY TO GET THE
MANGLER !









BRITAIN’S
LEADING
AMERICAN -TYPE
CIGARETTE

and OVEN

ot
eae CITY GARAGE TRADING |
im. CO., LTD.

Victoria Street = Bridgetown





«YOU SEE, THIS IS NOT THE |
MANGLER! HE IS THE BOY é
WHO JUMPED SHIP
AT NAPLES, THEN
ESCAPED FROM
THE POLICE...
REMEMBER? |
THEY CALLED

has made Ovaltine the Worlds

“Best Seller’ ae
Tet oratier ee se Competition

following facts :—

@ ‘Ovaltine’ provides
maximum of health-giving
nourishment of the highest
quality at the lowest pos-
sible price.

@ All the benefits of pro-
duction on a vast scale have
been passed on to the public
in the present low prices.

@ Considering its exceptional
quality ‘Ovaltine’ is the
most economical food ,
beverage you can buy.

Because of its outstanding

qualities ‘Ovaltine’ is the food

beverage most frequently re-
commended by doctors—most
widely used in Hospitals and

Nursing Homes throughout the

world. You will drink delicious

‘Ovaltine’ eventually — why

not now? e

vy
7

SSF re A RRP























CLOSES TO-DAY

SEND IN YOUR PHOTOGRAPHS
NOW AND WIN

First Prize = = $50.00

Second Prize = = $25.00

Third Prize = = $15.00

fh leat , cs .
MARGIE! DID YOU 1 SOMEONE 2 THEN WE'RE STILL
: \ Hear aude more ICQUNT,.. FRISCO = | THEN ) IN DANGER! HE
at Woe, RIP 1S OUTSIDE
-) SOMEWHERE...SOQME=
.% THING MUST HAVE

ee

=



ae re

Bead ee CATCH ONTOA WAITING FREIGHTER.| | FERRED 70 f METAL CAGES < «
I

G GETA MOVE ( ON, N, TABBY 297 §



agree to the conditions and rules of the Advocate
EUITTLE agree Competition as advertised and submit the
P GUY? IM GONNA,

(NTO YOUR FIRGT HATE To a

+ CABINE 5

following entry shown :

, i

a

litt CLL TTT
‘

for faak ~ for + Oy 4 for Late

id Stores

Ovaliine ;



Dr ox
i 20







:





WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 1,







































1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE
(eseenettsnetenfetheiestneienememensilasiiasaesinas
( : LAS SIFIE D AD S WANTED LOST & FOUND |S) sSFRENCH_ RETAKE
Ob ais ks Bia ise aS a r nO OW PHONIE
1 LOST T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH |};
eps TELEPHONE 2508 HELP a ree = , | SAIGON, Oct 31.
ae =a Ss | AK CKETS LE: age “ ~ ar ee
COOK Qualified cook, th eter-] 1 0360 & Series 56. Find % ; . - j A French military spokesman
___IN MEMORIAM gm MNT | ose eS ee Ti areas, | UL ees PE ae Be Early With Your — Hlio-day announced that French
IN loving memory of our dear Mother, Byde Mill, St. George ee 1 CHRISTMAS CARDS, TAGS ||| forces had recaptured Phonie,
ge pt lige ge ie gd llama aA GG Fe eee TAPES, HOLLY PAPER, isolated northwest citadel and
“ian cn tae tae . = Wi Gep, St.) LADY RECEPTIONSSS — (Cashiet! | pace Tickets, Autumn Meeting. Series TREE DECORATIONS, Ete. Conom west of Moncay in the
She may sleep, but not forever, Neate Ts ata | 4 Rie ae ee ton AP- M. 5310, 5317 between St. Lawrence and and remember the eastern coastal area.
vil : ; n. “to | He Ns ; om Pe
When we wil meet to part ‘no never, | eaghe S@B | 94.10.8064-£.n. | Iy.m. to the Manager tickets’ Contact Giyde Me Clean. Pggt-||] GLASS WINE DECANTERS enter,
a The ee mero, 7 4 “FLOWER DEW" Pe casconss” frcsaons | 31 Lanta tm. j man, GPO Reward aver, oe ad at 3/- each 3 ii
suena “decanters USA tts te A. | Reese. 3 .| STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST Apply x : OHNSON'S STATIONERY
Kir (Son). Mr D W Browne Uimend’. | Frigidaire, Radio. Apply L ‘ee | by letter, giving references and siating & ‘ 3
ue . ne (ir Maxwell Road: 28.10.50—7n.. qualifications, to Simeon Hunte & Son Be Wise HARDWARE A e mus a
td. °o '
FOR SALE OFFICH—One spacious office situated eS ae “% ¢ | ~~
in Marhill Street o te D. M. Simp- Ad: rtise —
son per ‘ i _
K'co. Dini a4ae a0 308 MISCELLANEOUS __ s+ + adver eet
AUTOMOTIVE Tam awey — "On aaitene mata pDOMEs = All kinds of we of Cara Boars
Road ree bedrooms each with run card PING NOTICES
CAR—Ford Prefect 10 H.P. done
17800 miles. Apply: Harold “Weather- | “QE, water, usual fen pinoieed Aonly Rveeate Binding Ba ra, SHIP

head C/o Bruce Weatherhead Ltd.

20,10.50—t f.n.

CAR—One Prefect Ford car 10 H.P.
1948 model, New tryes, mileage 13,000,
excellent condition. Apply Howard King,
Pore Spring, St. Thomas

27.10.50- -6n
— One Norman
- In first class
reasonable offer



MOTOR CYCLE
Motor Cycle 4 H
working order No

Refused. Dial 4497



1.11.50—3n



ELECTRICAL

WIND CHARGER — 1 — 6 Yet
Phillips Wind Charged and Battery
new. Can also buy Radio to it too, if
interested. Apply James A. Mas-
siah’s Ornamental Concrete Works
Enterprise Road. Ch. Ch

31.10.50—Yn

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — Of eveny description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto-
graphs etc. at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.9.50—t.f.m.









As you cannot get Ant Tape now,
why not ray “Ant Buttons’ which kill
Ants, Roaches, Flies, and many other
Price 1/- box. Knight's Ltd

29.10,50—Gn

Insects .

One (1) Ice
Phone 8343

ICE BOX — Box with 2

compartments







FIRE BRICKS—A quantity of 2nd
Hand fite bricks. Apply: Manager.
Draxhall Plantation, St. George.

28.10.50—n .

“MAKE-U-WELL “Herbs” — nature's }
cure for constipation, Rheumatism, In- 1
digestion, Kidney nd Bladder Diseases



and Sluggish Liver. Price 2/- box
Knight's Ltd 29.10.50—3n.
NAHLIN — Auxilary Sloop riggeri
22 x 7, with 800 Ibs in Keei. Powered
with 8 H.P. Morris Engine, Magneto,
also Self Starter. New Tender and
Mooring, Insured Liayds £500. Offers

received either Auxilary or

All first class cén-

complete
only Sailing Yacht
dition.
Apply: VINCENT BURKE,
C/o Courtesy Garage or Bay St
31,10.50—6n

ONE—(1) Rocking Horse and (\) Port-
able see-saw. Mahon, Ladymeade Gar-









dens. 31.10.50—2n
PILLOWS Only $2.16 L ley's
Limited, Swan St 1,11 50—4n
PIANO — One Walters Piano Iron
Frame in good c ey. Apply to A.
Lloyd Mayers, tomara Clapham, St
Michael 31.10,50—2n
“STREPH" — The complete Antisep-

lic for Personal and Medical use, also
for cleansing Cuts, Wounds and abra-
sions, and as a Gargle and mouth Wash
Price 2/- Knights Ltd
29.10.50—3n.

ete. bot.



STOVE — One (1) No. 7 Coal Stove
with chimney in good condition. Phone
8343. 31.10,50—2n.



TABLE CLOTHS — Extra large de-
signed Plastic Table Cloths in White
Pink and Blue 54 x 8, BROADWAY
Dress Shop. 31.10, .

WINDOWS AND DOORS-—At last!
Many people are benefiting by a_ re-
duction of 25% on the cost of their
windows and doors built by L. & H.



Millers’ up-to-date Machined Wood
Works. Dial 2791, L. & H. Miller,
Reed Street, City. 27.10.50—8n.
Would you like to have a nice Tan?
Then try “Suntone”, a delicately per-
fumed non-oily Solution which pér-
mits a lovely tan. Price 4/- bot
Knight's Ltd 29.10 .50—gn



PUBLIC SALES









AUCTION
I will sell at Messrs, McEarnerny
Garage on Friday 3rd November at
p.m.
1 1947 Austin 10 Saloon Car slightly
dvmaged. Terms Cash R. Archer
MeKenzie. 29.10.50-—5n.





By public ‘competition ‘at my office in
Magazine Lane I will sell on Thursday
$th November at 2 o'clock one small
property at Spruce Street, Consisting of
1,245 Square feet of land and a house
called St. Theresa which has Drawing
and Dining rooms, 3 Bedrooms, water-
toilet and bath For particulars and
inspection see D'Arcy A. Scott, Auc-
tioneer. 3743. 1.11,50—4n

REAL ESTATE

“MON NID” situate at Shot Hall near
Yacht Club, Upper Bay St., standing on
7,685 square feet of land.

The house contains









open gallery

sitting, drawing and dining rooms, two
ae kitchenette and usual ot
o

Servant's room and garage in yard

Inspection every day (except Sunday)
between 4 and 6 p.m. or by appoint-
ment, dial 2805

The above will be set up for sale at
public competition at our office in Lucas
St. on Friday the 3rd November 1950

at 2 p.m.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
ss. 10.50—8n. Solicitors.





“A new and substantial wall Bungalow
containing Open verandah (8 x 12), Liv-
ing room (20” 6 x 16” 8), 2 bedrooms
14 x 12, 1 bedroom 11 x 16 all with run-
ning water, Kitchenette (8 x 12) WC
& Bath (8 x 4%) water and electric light
standing on 8,000 sq ft. land. VACANT

SION, property has a beautiful
view of Christ Church coast. For in-
spection apply to 2947 R. Archer McKen-
zie, Victoria Street. 29.10.50—3n

LAND — 7,320 sq





ft. at Nelson Road,



Navy Gardens, Ch. Ch. Apply: Hum-
phrey Walcott, Deighton Rd, St. Michael
or Dial 2769, 1.11.50—Gn

a
NEW BUNGALOW-—50 feet by 30 feet
with full basement, water and Mght
throughout, on % acre of land with
guard wall, situated at Deacon's Rd.,
near “Bayswater”. Phone 2791 or apply,
L. & H. MILLER, Reed Street, City.
27.10 50-—4n

I will offer for sale by Public Compe-

tition at my office Victoria Street on
Thursday 2nd November at 2 p.m. the
substantial wall building called “Fried-

standing on 11,000 square feet Jand
at Cheapside—house contains closed gal-
lery, drawing, dining, 3 bedrooms, W.C
& Bath electric light and water—with
similar space downstairs, which can_ be
converted into a flat or business place
there is a larde shed in yard covered
with Galvanise—this should be of GREAT
INTEREST TO ALL RUM DEALERS, as
it is near to SPIRIT BOND For inspec-
tion and condition of sale apply to R
Areher McKenzie, Dial 2947

hem”

29.10. 50—4n

LAND — 73,000 square feet of Sea
Side land at Road View, St. Peter witi
a sea frontage, and wide enough to ar-
commodate three Lavely beach
and bathing safe price has been
reduced.

At Fitz Village beside
(4) lots of land, '% of

At Cave Hill several lots o
% acre or acre lots with a vi
Garson to Bats Rock. Pri

At Maxwell Road 15 spots
Terms can be arranged

D'ARCY A
Maga







house

The

Main road fow

acre each
fi





ced

of

SCOTT

azine Lane





water, dining and sitting rooms. Suit-
able for a couple, clean c60l and quiet.

WANTED TO BUY
Phone 3001 1.11.50—In.

USED POSTAGE STAMPS — of the
British West Indies. At the Caribbear







Stamp Society. No. 18 Swan St
PUBLIC NOTICES 5
NOTICE
NOTICE Estate of

PETER PATTERSON

Deceased
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or cla;
against the Estate of Peter Patterson

PARISH OF ST. PETER
?pplications are inyited for the
office of Parochial Medical officer
for the Parish of St. Peter. Ap-

plicants must be registered Medi- | late of Ra Annexe Woodside Gar-
cal practitioners. ¥ dens, in the of Saint Michael in
Salary is $260.00 per month p'u3] this Island died in this Island on

$20.00 for the V.D. Clinic the 4th day of June 1950 — intestate

The intment will take plac?/ are requested to in pesos +
2th March 1951. of their claims attested to
Applications stating age and quali.) undersigned Marian May Nurse C/o G
fications etc, must be forwardei]L. W. Clarke & Co. Solicitors, Said
to the undersigned by Janusry | Street Bridgetown on or before the
25th 1951. 30th day of November 1950 after whicn
4. For further particulars y to}aate I shall proceed to distribute
the undersigned at the ice du-j the fssets of the deceased among the

parties entitled thereto — having regird
enly to such claims of which I shall
then have had notice and I will not
be Hable for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed to any person of

ring:—
Coantaye from 10.00 a.m. to 3.00
pm
p uredaye from 10,00 a.m. to 1.00

P Sakurdens from 10.00 a.m. to 12 noon. | whose debt or claim [ shall not then
Signed G. S. CORBIN have had notice. *
a Oa wane all persons indebted to, a
- Peter. ate are requested to settle their in-
-10.50—12n. | debtness without delay.

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

NOTICE

THE PARISH OF 8ST. ANDREW
The Parochial Treasurer’s Office will

27.9.50—4n,



be opened only on Thursday during
Peer Oe, .... AND NOW
Parochial Treasurer A handy little
“sit /4 2 Burner Bnamelled
NOTICE GAS HOTPLATE
st ee
With an interesting seleetion of Gifts St eee re eur

and novelities on Friday 3rd November
From 10 a.m. until 6.30 p.m,

31,.10.50—3n .

GAS SHOWROOM oF h

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
St. Martin’s Junior School — St. Philip

APPLICATIONS are invited for the Headship of St. Martin’s
Junior School from teachers with at least 10 years’ teaching experi-
ence, The minimum professional qualification required is the Certi-
ficate A of the Department or exemption therefrom.

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

Candidates who have already submitted application forms in re-
spect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter, accom-
panied by a recent testimonial. All other candidates should make
application on the appropriate form which may be obtained from the
Department of Education. All applications must be enclosed in en-
velopes marked “Appointments Board” in the top left hand corner
and must reach the Department of Education by Tuesday, 8th Novem-
ber, 1950.





31.10.50.—3n.
ne
DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
APPLICATIONS are invited from teachers and other suitably
qualified persons (men and women) for the following vacancies: —
St. Elizabeth’s Boys’ School
St. Patrick’s Boys’ School
St. Jude’s Boys’ School
Speightstown Boys’ School.

2. The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching service
is a School Certificate.

8. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms
(E. 35 (b) for men and E, 35 (c) fot women) which may be obtained
from the Department of Education, but candidates who have already
submitted one of these forms in respect of previous vacancies (now
filled) may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.

4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another
school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and the
Head Teacher of any application for such a tr&nsfer.

5. All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked “Ap-
pointments Board” in the top left hand corner and must reach the
Department of Education by Wednesday, 8th November, 1950.
30th October, 1950.

1.11,50.+-8n,



APPOINTMENT OF STUDENT RADIOGRAPHER,
GENERAL HOSPITAL

A VACANCY exists in the X-Ray Department, General Hospital,
for a suitable candidate (female) to be trained in Radiography.

The salary attached to this post of student Radiographer is $384,
rising by annual increments of $48 to $624 per annum.

Free uniform is provided.

Applicants should hold the Cambridge School Certificate or a
certificate of equal standard, and should not be less than 18 or more
than 30 years of age.

Applications on forms obtainable from the Secretary, General
Hospital, should be forwarded to him not later than 15th November,
1950.

1.11.50.—3n,



AND
or comme tame Sl ote a i
20+ Century-Fox presents |







Produces t

' O., neva by
EDMUND RetK + AuibUNt MUTO



Filmed in the Vatican through the magic of the
motion ge 1 camera







| EMPIRE THEA TRE

Starting Saturday, 4th November

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SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND
MARACAIBO CITY
m.s, “HE®4" 24th. October.
| Samara TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM
m.8, “ORANJESTAD” 20th. October.
8. P. MUSBUN, SON @& 00. LTD.

HARRISON = LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

Association Inc.
4047.



Tel.

0. { M.V. “Caribbee"™ will accepi
STEAMSHIP Cc e ; cargo and passengers for Dominica,
ae hy rer j| Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and
& A’ AM } St. Kitts
a tind aie Olteter: =. ude: ' Sailing Wednesday ist Novem-
m - s ber.
SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
‘ & DOVER 2 { M.V.“Daerwood" will accep*
m.s. “ORANJESTAD 16th, Novem-|/! Cargo and Passengers for St
ber. Laicia, St. Vineent, Grenada and
SAILING TO Ma | Aruba Sailing Surday Sth
GEORGE N, November
m.s. “HERCTLIA" 24th, October
68. Ce wn. SO B.W.I. Schooner Owners
!
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}







Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
S.S. “LLOYDCREST” London .. 11th Oct, 3ist Oct,
S.S. “OREGON STAR” Liverpool .20th Oct. 5th Nov.
S.S. “BEDFORD EARL” London .26th Oct, 14th Nov.
S.S. “SENATOR” Glasgow -28th Oct. 11th Nov.
S.S. “SPECIALIST” .. London . 4th Nov. 18th Nov
S.S. “PHILOSOPHER” .. Liverpool . 9th Nov. 24th Nov
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “SITHONIA” . London 3rd November ;

For further information apply to - - -

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

Canadian National Steamships







SOUTHBOUND
sees a Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montrea olifax Boston Barbados Darbados
CANADIAN CRUISER . 23 Oct. 27 Oct, -- 7 Nov. 7 Nov,
LADY NELSON . i Nov 4 Nov 6 Nov. 16 Nov 1€ Nov.
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 1) Nov. 14 Nov. - 2% Nov 24 Nov,
CANADIAN ee 23 Nov. 27 Nov - 7 Dee 7? Dec.
LADY RODNEY .. va el 2 Dec. 4 Dec 13 Dee. 14 Dee
LADY _ 19 Dec, 2. Dec. 30 Dec. J) Dee,
LADY RO: ee - 1” Jan: 19 Jan. 20 Jan. 24 Jan,
LADY ON .. _ 1 Feb. * Feb. ae Feb. 13 Feb
NORTHBOUND
ee ‘ pave Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston St. John
LADY RODNEY 9 Nov. 'L Nov 20 Nov. 21 ‘ne

'Y NELSON 28 Nov. 20 Nov ® Dec. 10 Dee,

'Y RODNEY 25 Dee 27 Dec € Jan, 7 Jan
LADY NELSON 11 Jan. 3 Jan. 22 Jan. 23 Jan
LADY RODNEY 10 Feb. 12 Feb, 21 Feb, 22 Feb.
LADY NELSON 25 Feb. 22 Feb 8 March 9 March
“.B.—Subject to change without uotice. 4: vesseis dttea with cold cham

bers, Passenger Fares and freight ..cs on application to 1— —



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

CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
(French Line)



S.S. “GASCOGNE” Sailing to Trinidad & Fr. Guiana Novem-
ber 18th, 1950

S.S. sASCOGNE” Sailing to PLYMOUTH & LE HAVRE
via Martinique and Guadaloupe Novem-
ber I4th, 1950

5.8. “COLOMBIE” Sailing to Trinidad, La Guayra, Curacav.
Cartagena and Jamaica December 6th,
1950

S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing to PLYMOUTH & LE HAVRE via
Martinique and Guadeloupe December
17th, 1950,
All ships atcepting Passengers, Cargo and
Mail.

S.S. “GASCOGNE” First Class Passages Only.

S.S. “COLOMBIE” First, Cabin and Tourist Class Passages

For further particulars apply to: —

R.M. JONES & CO. LTD.~Agents.









—————==





GRAMAPHONE RECORDS
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Corner of Broad and Tudor manasa duane seaiteiiabeilel

j



POCO paaucniaanaieiconendenmauna merits

ON SALE



POPS $665590O4

POSS EDF

—CCPPE CLOUD?

LL GROCERS



CARIBBEAN

ASA AAS,

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PPPOE
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Gouda Cheese, Currants, Raisins, Klim, Tinned Ham,
Whole Tomatoes, Fancy Shads, Tinned Rabbit, Tins
Mixed Vegetable, Challenge Peas, Peaches, Pineapple
in ‘Tir, Merten's Paradise Plums, Toilet Soaps, Cake

Mix ia Che *, Vanilla, and Ginger
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BBE PELE LL FLEE



ATTENTION
PLEASE

Will the Members of and
visitors to the Barbados
Aquatic Club please note
that our “Sugar Cane
Brandy Rum” is served
there and should be
specially requested when
ordering,

MOUNT GAY DISTIL-
LERIES LIMITED



0998S
DANCE

Ticket holders are remind-
ed that owing to some mis

understanding, the Dance
sponsored by No, 11 Club
of the Girls’ Industrial
Union, will take place at
their Club Rooms
TO-NIGHT and not. on
Friday Night, November 3

as was previously arranged,

Music will be supplied by

Mr. Clevie Gittens and his
Orchestra.

PLCS

:

Leomnenammnnunonnnsies



November—New

FURNITURE

at Money-Saving Prices

Streamlined; Vanities; Stools
Bedsteads wnd Morris Chairs and
Settees—Tub caned 3 and 5-piece
Suites--Radio, Cocktail ana Scal-
loped Tables-—Wardrobes, Dress-
er-robes and Linen Presses
Night Chairs

Cheval 50 x 16 and smaller Mir~
rors -- Hatracks, Stylish, Small
to Big $3.25 up Plant Stands,
Towel & Shoeracks, Bookracks

Luneh and Kitehen Ta-
bies—China; Bedroom and Kitch.
en Cabinets Larders; Wagons:
Sideboards, Buffets—TYea Trolleys
Liquor Cases

Dining,

PLES PSSES

Mahogany and other Desks, with
Plat Roll and sloping tops;
Upright and Arm Chairs with

caned or solid seats.

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street. Dial 4069.

“eo



REAL ESTATE

4.
BLABDON

AF.8., F.V.A
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

DEANE HOLLOW;
pretty littl country
living room, dining
rooms, kitchen, 2 servan
2 garages, storerooms Stone
construction with w allaba root
shingles Fertile ground of over
2% acres planted around house
with shrubs and trees, rematnder
cane, option further 2'% secres of
caneland

St. Lawy. A
home with
3 bed-
rooms,



FLORES—Kent, Christ Chureh
A weil built and nicely placed
2 bedroomed bungalow with
lounge, kitehen and gallery, ser+
vant's room and garage Construc
ton of coral stone Approximately
“4 aere ground with driveway
#pproach from main road Offers
wanted

BLUE VISTA Rockley (near
Golf Club) One of the better type
modern homes in @ seléct locality
well planned and constructed by
® firm of repute Large lounge,
dining room, kitchen, 3 bedrooms
‘with basing and fitted wardrobes)
tiled bathroom, double garage,
eervant’s Quarters, terrated rock
gardens, lawns, flowering shrubs
and plants This desirable prop-
erty is open to offers

KINGSLEY : Graeme Hall Tere
race. One of the most outstand-
ing properties of its type in this
select, residential area, The ine
terior arrangements and fittings
are especially worthy of note
There is a large L-shaped dining
room and lounge with cocktail
bar, 3 pleasant bedrooms all with
fitted wardrobes, a large tiled
bathroom serves the master bed-
room, also & second bathroom and
toilet, a modern kitehen well
Provided with built-in cupboards,
storeroom, @arage, servant's quar-
bine vee driveway and rear
courtyard ete.. ete Vie
appointment only cea

REAL £8TATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

|





~

Take this opportunity of

ro]





\
>
y}
».
)
‘
.
‘
.
/
+

)

PAGE SEVEN

COA oI SSE LOPE ALLA CEP toni

Ee PSPS SLOSS

ATTENTION !!
FACTORY MANAGERS

obtaining your tequirements in -—

GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE

Ranging from ', in upwards

MILD STEEL

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes

FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill
At PRICES that cannot be repeated.



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST. MICHAEL
DIAL 4528



LECCE ELLIE LILLIE ACEO

READ ALL ABOUT -IT....Bat

SEEING IS BELIEVING!
WILLIAM FOGARTY LIMITED

HAS JUST RECEIVED A SHIPMENT OF :

LADIES’ NYLON NIGHTDRESSES
Superbly styled to fit on or off shoulder (@ $20.00 each

LADIES’ RAYCN TRICOT NIGHTDRESSES
Styled as above—@ $11.00 each

LADIES’ SATIN AND CREPE NIGHTDRESSES
Magnificent Stylese—@ $7.50 to $10.50 each

ALSO

SPECIAL JERSEY SILK PETTICOATS — @ $1.60 each

These are easily the Best for Looks, for Wear,
for All-rouhd Value

Obtainable at - - -

WM. FOGARTY LTD.



* HARDWARE
* BUILDING NEEDS

AND

* QUALITY PAINTS

to our NEW PREMISES

of SWAN & LUCAS
STREETS.

°

BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LTD.

a visit

CORNER

Pay
at






YOUR
EXHIBITION
SUIT

Call in To-day and select

some of the finest

TWEEDS, WORSTEDS,
SERGES, etc.

WE GUARANTEE YOU
PERFECT FIT.

Sf

Wim. FOGARTY Ltd.

TAILORING DEPT.

A





PAGE EIGHT



M.C.C. Score Fine Win

Over South Australia

Hit 186 In

85 Minutes
ADELAIDE, Oct. 31.

THE M.C.C. to-day scored a thrilling win over South

Australia here by 7 wickets hitting 186 in 85 minutes to |

win with 20 minutes to spare.

Gentlemen
Beat Ladies
At Golf

A team cf seventeen alleged
gentlemen completely cast aside all
thoughts of chivalry at the Rock-
ley Golf and Country Club on
Suvurday and overwhelmed as
many ladies in a Battle of the
Gexes, 21 points to 4, Of the sev-
enteen singles matches the ladies
won only one, although four
others managed to break even
with their male opponents, while
the ladies also won a single vic-
tory in the eight four-ball battles

The lone winner for the ladies
in the singles was Mrs. Eileen
Maskell, who received five strokes
on handicap from Colin Bayley
and beat him 3 and 2. Mrs, Eliza-
beth Vidmer, with four strokes,
broke even with Bryan Wybrew;
Mrs. Gertrude Lamrock, with nine
strokes, finished all square with
James O’neal; Mrs. Agatha Mc-
Givirin, with 14 strokes, held
Shirley Atwell even, and Mrs.
Lucille Iversen, with nine strokes
split her match with W. K. Gir-
ling. The single success in the
four-ball matches was scored by
Miss Faye Atwell and Mrs. Mc-
Givirin, who beat E, A. Benjamin
and Miss Atwell’s father, 2 up,
off a handicap of ten strokes.

Jitters

Most of the ladies, inexperienced
in playing competitive golf agains
men, suffered slightly from the
jitters at the start, but all ex-
pressed their deljght at the
matches, claiming they never
would be nervous on the first tee
again. Although their shewing
on the score board was not very
impressive, the ladies were won-
derful even to muster a team of
seventeen, for probably never in
the history of the course have
many ladies teed off on the same
day. And their ranks are grow
ing steadily.

Mrs. Vidmer, the ladies’ cap-
tain, wishes to call her team’s
attentjon to the fact that entrie:
for the foursomes, starting nex!
Sunday, close at 6 o'clock on
Thursday evening at which time
the draw will be made. Entries
for the men's foursomes, starting
on Saturday, close at the same
time.

The results follow:

Singles

R. Vidmer defeated Miss 1
Lenagan, 4 and 3; Mrs. R. Vidmer
and B. Wybrew, all square; Mrs.
EB. Maskell defeated C. Bayley, 3
and 2; K. R. Hunte defeated Mrs
W. Mcintyre, 4 and 3; B. Rolfe
defeated Mrs. K. King, 3 and 2
D. Lucie-Smith defeated Miss K.
Lenagan, 7 and 6; P. D. McDer-
mott defeated Mrs. M. Wight, 4
and 2; G. Challenor defeated Mrs,
T. Gooding, 3 and 2; J. O'neal
and Mrs. G. Lamrock, ali square;
E. A. Benjamin defeated Miss F.
Atwell, 2 up; N. S. Atwell and
Mrs. A. McGivirin, all square;
J. Iversen defeated Mrs. J. Chris-
tie, 3 and 2; S. Toppin defeated
Mrs. M. McDermott, 5 and 4; R.
Norris defeated Miss B. Buchart,
5 and 4; D. Cole defeated Miss
W. Barnes, 5 and 4; H. V. King
defeated Mrs. D. Perkins, 4 and
3; K. W. Girling and Mrs. L
Iversen, all square.

Four Ball

Vidmer and Wybrew defeated
Mrs, Vidmer and Miss I. Lena-
gan, 4 and 3; Hunte and Rolfe
defeated Mrs. McIntyre and Mrs
Kinlg, 5 and 4; Lucie-Smith and
McDermott defeated Miss K, Len-
agan and Mrs. Wight, 6 and 5;
Challenor and O'neal defeated
Mrs. Gooding and Mrs, Lamrock,
2 up; Miss Atwell and Mrs. Me-
Givirin defeated Atwell and Ben-
Jamin, 5 and 4; Iversen and Top-
pin defeated Mrs, Christie and
Mrs, McDermott, 8 and 6; Norris
and Cole defeated Miss Buchart
and Miss Barnes, 7 and 5; King
and Girling defeated Mrs. Perkins
end Mrs, Iversen, 7 and 6.



Warming Up For

. °

Louis
BALTIMORE, CGct 31
Cesar Brion, the Argentine

heavyweight who meets forme:
world champion Joe Louis nex!
month scored a points victory ove:
Keene Simmons, a Br’ yklyn negrv
in a 10-round bout Here last night
—Reuter,

They'll Do ft Every
7 UU {ized LY Vi
re COULDN'T YU;
wSE ITOUT \%
| PHARMACY ( ‘OT THAT I KNOW
_ LATIN«sss BUT I
CAN'T EVEN MAKE



| Mes. vasats
LAND ALL THE -~ 1

| BOYS COMBINED
| HAVE A TOUGH

South Australia earlier had
declared their second innings
closed at 185 for three.

Frst innings scores were

{Souvh Australia 350 and the
M.C.C. 351 for nine declared.
South Austraiia’s . declaration
Jeft the M.C.C. 105 minutes to
;get 185. They lost Len Hutton
with the score at 3, but big
hitting by Reg Simpson (69 in|
59 minutes) and Cyril Wash- ;
brook (63 in 67 minutes) paved!
“the way for Godfrey Evans (33
not out) to clinch the v.ctory by
hitving five of the last six balis
for four.

L. Duldig made 70 not out and
N, Dansie 64 for South Austra-
lla,



SOUTH AUSTRAIAJA 2ND INNINGS

Mc Lean ibw Bailey is
Dansie b Warr 64
Duldig not out. “* . 70
dammence run out
Hole not out ..... 2
Extras bl w 1 2
Total for 3 wickets declared 185

Fall of wickets:—1—50; 2—119; 3—140..
BOWLING ANALYSIS
On oR Ie



Bailey 10 0 37 1
Warr . 8 ee
Wright ee
Brown nde 10 1 34 0
Berry ; Ro ta ae 1G
M.C C SECOND INNINGS
Hutton ¢ Langley b Noblet bake tf
Washbrook c Mc Lean b Hole .... 63 |
Simpson c Heirn b Wilson .. 69 |
Brown not out 13
Evans not out ., 33
Extras: b 1, w 1, Ib 5. 7
Total (for 3 wickets) 186

Fall of wkts: 1—3; 2—°g4; 3-128



BOWLING ANALYSIS

.
OM fF
Noblet 6 0 a
fern 5 0 46 0
Hole 4 0 an 1
Wilson 46 0 50 ?
—Reuter.



POLO THIS
AFTERNOON

Heavy rains had the eastern
end ef the Polo field too soft on
Saturday to permit play, but this
did not deter Col, Michelin, Ww,
3radshaw, Mr. Parker, J. Wii-
ams and O, H. Johnson froin
ving soni serious schooling (o
+heir horses on that stretch of
green below the west boundary.
{if the weather keeps fair there
will be the usual chukkers to-
day starting at 4.20 pm. On
Monday the ground was also too
soft for the ladies, so it is hoped
that they will have better luck
next Monday, It is hoped that
n view of the evenings now
Starting to get dark at 5.30,
members will turn up in time to
tart play at 3.30 so that a full
quota of chuckkers may be en-
joyed by all the players. Mem-
Sors with two horses should cer-
ainly get more games than those
vith one horse, so if games start
at 4.30 there is really not enough
light for the proportionate
number of chukkers to be
played. In one evening a horse
is only capable of a_ limited
oumber of chukkers whether the
playing time be one hour or
three hours, so it would seem a
good idea if players would tuin
out earlier so as to allow the
‘two horse’ players a chance tu
give each of their horses the
same number of games as the
mount of the ‘one horse’ player.

Mr. Jones a_ keen Polo player
from India, and now retired, will
be attending the games _ this
evening.



ADAMS NAMED
TO CARIB BODY

The House of Assembly at
their meeting yesterday passed
the following Address: —

The House of Assembly have
tle honour to acknowledge re-
ceipt of the Governor’s Message
relating to the appointment of
two unofficial Members o: the
British Secticn ot the Caribbean
Commission.

Tre Hovse wish to assure Your
Excellency that they agree with
the proposal of the British Co-
Chairman and the Secretary of
State for the Colonies and have
asked the Barbados delegates to
he next Wes: Indian Conference
o act. accordingly, ani also to
nominate Mr. G. i. Adaras.

lime



W |their scheduled 12 round interco-



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

House Pass $34,540









King’s Speech







WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 1, i856



——

9699099990999 9596 0"









S .
‘ The Members of . . @
‘ 1 .
© trom page 1 . $0 No. 6 crus = S| BRUSH... UP YOUR... SMILE...
cand exaine copes The Ques" 'Q Supplement Estimates [3 cin: nsut : a =
vearing a blue dress under an pp “i 2 Girls’ Industrial Union <
ermine cloak joined him, On he would like to remind Ticket -
;head was a diamond tiara @ From Page 5 he cost borne py the other Wes R hol@ers of their ;
| : : . : :
;} Meanwhile in the cellars, Yeo- j Indian colonies in sending up the ‘
}men of the Guard in quaint Mr. Reece (E) said that he! delegation. to rae, ;
|Elizabethan costumes carried ou: {felt the U.S, Government was in- - ?
ja traditional search. This ritual terested n the economic side of! Mr. Adams said that he had ee Teheran 3
followed the attempt of the con- | the quest.on and not in who were | already told the House that the Per c Greiatat) ets, ‘
pirator Guy Fawkes in 1605 to| coming on the delegation, .The | money for sending up the Hon. wit su = ti ahusic
blow up the House of Common U.S. Government wanted workers ; Senior Memb r for St. Pe'er as Light Su ee ait Refresh-
|The procession reformed anc’ ‘vho could assist them in the eco esate to US.A, was no: com- . ments on ‘Sale a8 /
| ved towards the House of omics of coun ry He ng out of the money to b» voted ; : 4
Lerds. vanted tne er of the House,! or that day under the head SLES
The King and Queen together | iiowever, to tell the Hon. Members Conferences | RUSH
mounted their thrones and the ,
King said: “My Lords, pray be _ Vael En ‘ . i ee ,
seated” Princess Elizabeth in aj} WEST I ta is , J Variety. tertainment \ % Wisdom's straight-line head reaches
white gown and an ermine jacket a. INDIAN PREMIERE! B \ awkward corners easily.
wearing a diamond tiara sat x }
year tee inrones

GLOBE THEATRE

TAKES PRIDE IN THE FACT THAT WE ARE
PRIVILEGED TO SEE BEFORE ANY OTHER
WEST INDIAN ISLAND ...

On bended knee, Lord Chan-
‘ellor Jowitt, resplendent in gold
and black gown and full bottomed
wig offered the King his speech.

The King read-it in deliberale
ones,

The King referred to his Gov-
ernment’s strong support for spe-
cialised United Nations agencies
working to improve living stand-
ards in impoverished and back-
ward countries.

“In consultation with other
Commonwealth Governments, mv
Ministers will give further study
to plans for promoting the eco-
nomic development of South and
Southeast Asia”, he added.

Britain would maintain closest
relations with other Common-
wealth Governments to safeguard
freedom and peace, and would
‘continue to work with North
Atlantic and Brussels Treaty
powers to improve the defence of
the North Atlantic area

The welfare of Colonial terri-
tories and peoples would -eceive
attention and the Government
would introduce | legislation to
provide more money for Colonial
development. —Reuter.

1

eee 2 ree
aCe ter itt a
of the World:



Ralph Beats Bassin

THE MOST POWERFUL SCREEN
Kid Ralph, local Middleweight
Whampion, scored a i.K.O. vic-
tory over Young Bassin, Midale-
weight Champion of the rrencn

EXCITEMENT OF THE YEAR!

West Indies, in the tnira round of

OPENING FRIDAY, 3RD NOVEMBER











Officers and Members of
\{ soLomon's



“TEMPLE
L.U.O.M:;

LODGE











( . ‘ ; i
At ( % Wisdom’ angle in the & Wisdom’ s widely®pated*
QUEPN'S PARK: SHED handle is the secret of tufts ‘comb’ between teeth
On its comfortable control. clean where decay begins.
FRIDAY NOVEMBER 2RD, 1950, ¢
2. 8 p.m. {
Many local artistes including the 7 REGD.
Milton Quartette; Unique Physic.
Culture Club will render items
ADMISSION: Res. 2/- Unreserved ‘
176
sarnon tno
SSS SSS |) ADDIS LTD. OF HERTFORD. MAKERS UF THE FIRST TOOT) >NUSH IN 1780
POPP SSSOSSSOP ESO OPPOSE, | pa nner,
eee



invitees Are Reminded

TO DANCE Sandals

srOWING

Brown Leather
With Crepe Soles. Sizes 7 to 10

Pair $3.13
Laced

QUEEN’S HOUSE
ON
GUIDO FAWKES EVE
SATURDAY, 4TH NOV.
Mr. Clevie Gittens’ Orch,
eeseseesseeseemenenie? |||

ERNIES

Democracy Club

*

PLS FEEES LLCS LTC

SEDSSSSSSOSO9 SOOO EE













There will be.a meeting
to discuss the fifst “day's
pregramme, starting at. 5,30














onial ut at the Yankee Stadium |!\—-————-——. : p.m. on Friday -next. At ° .
a atane, “Bassin did. not come [OOPSLA POD TODDS CPOE FTO: the same time the’ Hon, With Crepe Soles. Sizes 7 to 10
out for round tour. x 3 Vv. C, Gale, M.L.C., wiil
Ralph tipped the scales at 155 & 1 > present the. Barbados crick- Pair ; $3 47
while Bassin, who is six feet tall, {& % eters with their medals, .
weighed 150. ‘ . % ee he Ernie Proctor ul 13
From rouud one Ralph dialf¢ and specially imported by j
most of the attacking. In this S Louis Bayley. Sizes to
round Bassin back pedalled while | & :
Ralph concentrated most of hig x 10 Cold Buffet, Fresh Poir $4.08
blows to mid-section with occa- %
sional lefts and rights to the head, | $ ae rere e
Ralph again was on the offensive x ; ham, Russian sa'ad, prune : *
in round two but Bassin counter- & eg | t Melba, mince pies,
ed well. Although this caused x ST j
Ralph to slow up a bit he still had } } Oh ae < % (1) Special drinks .. .. ave @ er 0 {
the edge on Bassin. A few seconds aia < x Bells Whisky, ac- 7 a
oefore the end of the round Bassin 3 es ~ knowle.gei by con-
fell and was seen to limp when he ; re pan YOU | | z noisseurs, the world
got up. acy" San over as the _ finest
Ralph battered Bassin about the a oo ' oe y ever distilled n 10, tl, 12, & 13 Broad Street

ve ON eset Ne

Pkgs.' 6-0z, CARLTONA FLAVOURED CORN FLOUR
Tins — BUTTER CUP MALTED MILK
Bots, —- HORLICKS MALTED MILK
Tins — KRAFT ICE CREAM MIX—4-oz, & 12-072.

# LIDANS ICE CREAM POWDER — 1 lb.

” SWEET MILK COCOA — 1 lb,
MALTABELLA BREAKFAST FOOD 3 Ib.

out,

In the semi-final Sam King, 126
pounds, won by the T.K.O. route
in the third round of his scheduled
six round bout with Belfield Kid,

115 pounds. The Kid gave an out- Bots, — SILVERSKIN ONIONS and COCKTAIL ONIONS
standing display but the 11 pounds Tins — STRAWBERRIES 1%’s and 1’s

difference was against him.
Victor Lovell, 121 pounds, who
met Kid Lewis, 126 pounds, in
their four-round preliminary, also
won by a T.K.O. Lovell was on
top in the first two rounds and

# CHOCOMEL
Pkgs. ALL BRAN and VIGRO CORN FLAKES
FULL ASSORTMENT OF COCKTAIL BISCUITS

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co... Ltd.



oS













Scotland.

(2) J. N. Goddard's
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on their recent visit

on MONDAY & TUESDAY 30th and 3ist OCTOBER
to England.

We will be re-opening on WEDNESDAY list November.
Will our Customer; and the general public please arrange
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“Cough , SOS SSSSSSS9S9SSOSSSSSIVSS 9S IS OISISI9O9SS99S >
+ Mixture” which was > ‘
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% the victorious team | > will be closed for STOCK-TAKING

(3) Ernies Champagne
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intimaves as the

Soa

+
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Incorporated



opened a cut under Lewis’ left} % corpse reviver. Establishea T HERBERT Ltd
eye in the second. 3 HIGH STREET % 30 10 50—4n 1860 ° 4 ° 1926
The other preliminary bout be. | S444eoeeeee





tween Young Dynamito and Young
Battling Mike went the full three

POCO ODS OOPS EE ELAS





























fing in round three and it was
only the bell that saved the knock

rounds and ended tna aay i 2 POLE OA OSE ee es
mh) %
¢s y
THREATENED TO KILL | 3
WIFE %
(From Our Own Correspondent) 2

PORT-OF_SPAIN

John Joshua of Arima, Trinided
was recently discharged by ;
jury in the Port-of-Spain Ass z
Court, when he was charged with
sending a letter to his wife les*
year threavening to kill her “at
lirst sight’.

The Judge however gave him
“a warning. He told him “ You
are discharged. You had _ better
keep away from your wife. She
does not want you”.
ee



The Weather

TODAY

Sun Rises: 5.50 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.37 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter) “oy, 2
‘Lighting: 6.00 p.m

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
‘Total for Month to Yester-

day: 11,26 ins,
Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F
Temperature (Min.) 73.5°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E,
(3 p.m.) E.S.E
Wind Velocity: 9 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.885,
(3 p.m.) 29.806



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Full Text

PAGE 1

I'Acr. rotn BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDVESDAT S'OVF.MBER 1, 1K0 i T1W Woman Who !l< riti^iI < ri||>s Should Itrlire tr-—1 f— -". I kf •• Af>H>" la I - MMI V Wednesday November 1, 1950 IS. iiit-; public will welcome ti nowi thai Barbados is likely to be included in the British West Indian delegation which is going to the United States to discuss the (OffteriUfl uf employment for West Indians. The delegation will be headed by Sir George Seel and Mr. Frank Walcott. Secretary of the Barbados Workers' Union who is also a member of the House is willing to represent the Eastern Caribbean. Large scale emigration to the United States began in 1944 as a result of consultottOM between the late Sir Frank Stockdale and the late Mr. Taussig. Co-Chairman of the British American Caribbean Commission and the then GowiWt of Barbados Sir (iratlan Bushe. During the war as many as :t0.000 West Indians were employed in the United States, but according to the latest figures only 3,700 are still employed. The reduction ol Uw numbers >f emigrants has been much regretted in this colony and the Government in an effort to overcome the difficulty, offered to share the cost of transport. It was pointed out that more emigrants had been taken from Jamaica because the cost of transport was a fraction of that from Barbados. Barbados has always looked forward In assistance from the United States in solving her unemployment problem Before the years of organised emigration, thousands of Barbadians entered the States and even after the quota system was Imposed the number of people from this island maintained an appreciably even flow. It is not unusual for Barbados to depend on this channel for in outlet for her people. Tho inclusion of Mr Walcott on the combined West Indian delegation will cause satisfaction. It was feared the other day that Barbados was to be left out of the delegation which Mr. Bustamante was attending in the United States to discuss possibilities of emigration. The'news published in this newspaper yesterday makes it clear that the delegation is to include the islands of the Eastern Caribbean and the choice of Mr Walcott from Barbados is titling since Barbados needs emigration most. The ilvst Medium IT HAS become the habit of charitable and other organisations and also those favoured with public funds to seek free advertisement of their work and their wares in the news columns of the Press. This not only imposes a great burden on newspapers but neglects the most effective form of attracting public attention. An instance of effective advertisement was the display in a Trinidad newspaper last Sunday of the Road Safety Association which in a full page advertisement set out its aims and objects and caught the public imagination in the way that only newspaper advertisement can. The Road Safety Association is not a profit earning body but its sponsors realise the beneiit of advertising in proper channels. In this island there are several forms of advertising and channels to suit those forms but the Newspaper is the most effective medium because it has the widest permanent appeal to the public. No firm or organisation charitable or otherwise can afford to "hide its light under a bushel" if it is to maintain public confidence and support for its work. The habit of advertising all form of public activity has come to the West Indies and if organisations in this island desire to get increased public support, they might well follow the example of the Trinidad Road Safetv Association. Smith. 70 years old. UBtll r*CnU) gardener at Sir Stafford (npuss home in the COhWOlfl HlUS, told DM that he %  1 had set in m Bu Btatta.i durtafl hi.* Fur ChtfilK' Smith and the staff „I Frit* Hill. Sir SUilTord's farmso ho? i I knew in the past that when they saw the expertly cutting. swathes through the U-ng gran of I iih hinv A member of Sll . against ill-tu'.iUh It M lighi thdl has gone on tct like 38 of Sit Stafford's 61 years of Ufa tmbtr of the f.1 lives in a neighbouring village told mo first of all how the dro%  retire was made. "About a year had p.> he last visited Dr. Dagmar woman docta ,ii whom i"' has tBoriooui faith .: UM inn.bad come to put the issue plainly to I on. Tired Man **! went with him for this last Hi set off for Uie %  faaUni 51 "llu visit srga not prompted by any sudden recurrence of his painful stomach datordtl He KM merely anxious about the future "The doctor examined him. I vill not relate all that pi %  %  .ii Sit Stafford and I after (hat examination, but from that moment H was settled that he would have to retire for a time r.olil public life "A confidential letter was Immcdiatel\ sent home ' %  • %  >' %  OB to Ban Vmilio in Italy, whereon the shores of Lake Gnrda he took up his new hobby. minting He did not Batata u cold as ..nine nsnvaputri bava I suffered another of his attacks of colitis. Tie home %  tired man. 'out 1 put that down to 0< ing 24 hour* of travel by train and boat. The attack of colitis, us fnr us I could Judge, bad subsided. Hides Pain "Bui Sir Stafford has developed By GWYN LEWIS Eraan those MI the fact that he is In (..mi We ...u ntvsji i. fsatlfMJ well or when ha %  111 We bava always thought it laCtfUl iiiM-i 10 l-.rhcr him with ibout his health. "TbO nature of his illness is a mystery that puzzled not only the doctors but his own family It h..s been said that he suffers from amotbk dysentery. That is not true, though in lh,. 1014-18 war he did contract an intestinal disorder which seems to have re%  since "Yet if you ask me to give his illness a precise medical name I cannot. • years ago he announced to us that henceforward he Ot regard meat, fish, or fowl as 'edible substances.' %  That was his own description. He has !*'ii .< vegetarian ever Drinks I -m I, "His favourite bittskiast is a mixture of milk, uncooked oMmeal. and grated uncooked apples ..i ottaai liuii Tins dh is called muesli. He Is very fond of it. "Ht dunks tea and coffee sparingly and sour milk, but liquids part in his diet He never touches stimulants, and years ago gave up pipe smoking-' I asked whether Sir Stafford ever tired of his restricted diet, whether he did not yearn at times for a plate of "edible substances." "Good heavens, no," was tha reply, "He enjoys his vegetarian Sir Stafford sleeps without the aid of drugs Ills avoidance of them even when pain keeps him awafca U part of his spartan regime. Early Riser He retires early, usually not later than 9 30 p.m., and is an early riser I was told : "When he has much work on hand and faall Hi he is up before five In the morning going through his papers. "Then he likes to take a walk of anything up to three miles before brcakf.iM In Uie early stages of his tieat,-nt s.i Stafford was advised that he would have to pay more .mention to posture. Nowadays, whenever he sits. lies down, or goes walking, he B -i manner prescribed by ei Anoihei nit'lltber of the I'ripps family said to OH n. mil aBSSUflM OVel lung peni-l of III IhO art "' iel..X.ilion. He telt thai Utereia lay (he secret of nuking his ilines* bearable. "He has discovered that secret to a greater extent than have most men of his age carrying heavy responsibilities." Carpentry t<>i | time he found relaxat. in carpentry. He made a table, tools, BOO oiler furniture which is m daily use .it Frith Hill When he spent a month nt Frith Hill Itefore making his decisive journey to Switzerland most of his time was spent resting and playing in his flower-tilled garden with his grandchildren, of whorr. he has seven. Shortly alter his illness in the 1914-18 war he was put in charge of the costings work at a mi lions plant in Cheshire Fume* from sulphuric acid used in factory upset him. SII Stafford, unlll a few W ago, employed an ex-naval gunnet as cook at Frith Hill. He is Mr. Joe Moi i Is, who left the vegetarian household to work for %  Koss-on-Wye butcher. Mr Morris's wife Bruula. who also worked at Frith Hill, said to "Joe used to concoct all kinds of dishes with a variety of cheeses, of which Su Stafford is exiremely fond Sir Stafford aJso likes mushrooms and artichokes" A WIGWAM When meat was being cooked for visitors, Joe was always careful to keep the kitchen door closed, because the odour of this "inedible substance" upset the Chancellor There was an amusing incident this summer when Sir Stnfford. after helping his m.mdchildrei. build a wigwum in the garden, set on the dining-room table a dish of potatoes bnkerl on the wigwam fire Their appearance i ffended Joe who exclaimed "I rrev^ served like those '" And Sir Stafford, man of laughed. —London express Service I'UIVIIM: WILL I III III III W Ally The Kiddle Of The "'Forged Map' %  *• IINI I or Wr laWoiiif-* Omen lor Peace NICOSIA. Cyprus, A rumpus over a little corner of earth about the IJM "f the I It) ol %  I most sent Arab If Dpi Into iMltle again*! lsr;il %  few waaki :IKO. It looked like Mr The Arab LagkMl waa %  lertad. and a mechanised battalion iv.i the front to meet what Jordon still refers to as "an act of aggression." But no shots were Brad. The .ei in the triangle ol lerrltorj at the junction of tho Yarrauk %  a d .) %  rdan rivers, glowered ,M one another, and then ietu.,1 At thut iiii.meul the KfOltd •' an omen %  f pence. Jordan put hei Complaint into the hands of the United Nations urid w,e l" IMjudged. and pari international skulduggery. William le (Jiicux and I Phillips Oppcnhetm, never thought up a plot to match Jordan's atiepitlon L She charges Israel with falsifying the fi. nUar line and fooling the United Nations wlh a forged map. ft began, (he United Nations has been told in an oMielal mei ,mdum by Jordan, when the truce between the Arabs and the Jews was negotiated at Rhodes 18 months ago, and the armistice line fixed. This line was marked on maps, aaoh In two parts, showing fha northern and southern halve! .i They were drawn to %  scale of one and a half miles to an inch. When put 1w;ctr.er. the hnlves made a large sheet about 4ft. vrlds and 7ft Ions Both brag) and Jordan signed them as being authentic and genuine. It occurred to Dr. Ralph Uunche. United Nations Acting MadJator, that it would be a good Idea to hav maps of a handier size. So the %  inlsUca line was drawn on a set of much smaller maps Jordan now alleges that the small maps were made n,i from 4n authentic orinlnal but Irom a forgeryBy KENNETH MACAULAY Dynamite The forajgry, it iclatn •ugns of having been altered and marked with a new boundary line giving to %  %  i Of ternlory which is occupied by Jewish %  to this day. Jordan does not say who was iifipunsililc for giving the map%  f OTSjid map to work onbut she is trying to llnd out. The situation in that one and a half square miles of territory was dynamite. 'A Few Steps' .'.ni.m li.is ;i reply '.., thos.' u ho say that, after all. it would give so Uttla extra elbow-room. She point* OUt thai it is only a few Itsjpa fioni the dilpUttd terrain to the occupation of tm graal Hulenburg hydro-electric power sl.H'on which would save the Jews millions a year in imported fuel oil. The station has been closed for i"" years, and Jordan cannot make any use of it at present as there is no grid on her side to i HI. the current away. But a grid exists on Israel's side. The cheap current it could supply would be a valuable boost for tho light industries which give jobs to 30 per cent, of the Jawtah WOttl ing population. liut in the Epfe.ode of The Forged Map the Arabs see an even grealci danaai if the fUaputed tarraii ever became Incorporated into laraal -inwould also have absolute ei>nliol over Uie hciuiwalers of the Idver Jordan. This would be a life-am: daafh matter for Abdullah's people. It would be possible to dam the river !' %  et till watan by pipes and canals to feed the" thirsty Negev desert 130 miles to the south. Jerdan H a nver would for all practical purposes cease to exist — and *0 would Uie kingdom. Funlastic us this might seem at Brat, tna Anibi baUava that the £200 million Israel pr>pose-s lo spadd on irrigation would go a long way towards meeting the cost. Oraatar engineering feats than this have been done before, and Jordan believes the scheme to bo parfaeUj feasible. At any rate, she would not put i! p.ist the Israelis. This new feud, plied upon old hatreds, forms the giant Jig-saw the United Nations is sort out. Somehow the balance must be held between tindispossessed Arab* and the fenced-in JewTwo Words One more "omen of peace. At evening I stood on the outskirts of the hillside village of Abou Ghosh, near Jerusalem This little township is entirely Arab, and It Is one of the few cognplete non-Jewish communities left in ..ii braal From the terraced gardens came an old Arab carrying his hoe over his shoulder. Overtaking him. and going lo his own co-opernlive farm, came a blond young Jew, striding briskly towards his supper and evening rest. The Arab raised his hand to his forehead in the traditional mannar, and Bald s..iaam". The young Jew returned the greeting In his people'way and said "Shallom." Each understood the other perfectly, for each in his own tongue was saying—PEACE. London Express Service. COULD WE BEAT THE ATOM BOMBERS? By HUGH DUNDAS COULD Britain %  urviva kttaesti by atomi |.-i b wi i b agsi' e KmjM-nir, just linishi-d, •: I air defence test ever held in Britain, suggests that our chance* are improving. Here is the ailuation in question and answer form. Wt) before they reac,h their target. INTKRCKPTKI) HM dYfencc kept pace? Broadly speaking. Yes. In Exercise Emperot a good ijorcentage of the "jet bombers." %  t'd by Vampires from Germany, was intercepted before reaching the 00QJL What is it like fighting: al the tremendous : ii! • of thr jet age? In order thai fliers may live at such hafghtl cockpits must be pressurised. A stray bullet i an de-pressurise a plane instantly If that happened at 4j,000ft. an airman's blood would actually boil. He would die in three seconds So far no answer has been found to this problem DRESS PROBLEM We must also find an answer to the problem of olotidng. Fighter pilots on stand-by must often sit in their cockpits dressed for the -:r;iins|.iu-r<.\ ready for immediate take-off. When the sun blazes down on metal planes cockpit temperatures reach 100 degrees Fahr. or more. The pilots become drenched in sweat; BUT WITHIN ITVB MINUTES they may be at a .eight of over 30,000ft. in a temperature far below zero, their damp clothes frozen. The result is frostbite, possibly complete collapse.' AHEAD OF US Fighter Command chiefs are demanding cockpits which can be alternatively refrigerated or heated. They should get them, and Cast U.S. lighten have had them for a long time. Another trouble of stratosphere interception is that at over -ft.OOOft, it is impossible to pick out planes Mying more than about four and a half miles away. Because there is no dust in Uie sky at that .height there is no refraction and no light is rcllectcd from the surfaces of hunted planes I am told that small radar sets may be fitted to fighters, to help our pilots see the enemy under those conditions. LAWN MOWERS 2 Sizes WHEEL BARROWS GARBAGE CANS Small & Medium STEP ON CANS — Green, Blue. While It Ivory GALV. BUCKETS Lluht, Medium k Hesv) GALV. ROUND BATHS GALV. OVAL BATHS 10". II". 12", U16-—26" 16"—30", WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4472 & 4687 Or II READERS SAY : Cricket Film* To The Edlior, The Admcair. SIR.-I hupe you will grunt mo space in your most widely read journal to suggest to th inaM* ment of the local theatres thai they could ban been man obUgtng and could have brought down MCC-WK Indus T.-*t Match films. Considering that we were treated to %  short ol practising at Worcestershire, one would have inugincd thai that was an introduction to ihc production of the Test Alms. The unhappy imun. lime and place prevented the majority of the West Indians from ix'iiiK abU to sritnaai ltaa ttotiw of those Tests like Lord Kitchener and Lord Itcginncr and other calypsontans who LlH the privilege of composing calypso songs In honour of the victories were able to do. it is worthy of mgaUon that scenes from the 1948 Test series between Australia and England %  shown long before th elusion of the tour As < ricket tion for those Anglo-Au:.li;ili-n ibounds, but are. HPOI doubly enti -eetng uui V. uur forma teacbars'. While on the %  ubjoct, it would not be f;u-fi*tched to make some suggestions as In suitable pace bowwn lo tan \ to Australia when the West Indies-Australia Tour comes off next year. We grva UM nssoaatary amount of tribute to the three D ITS who luat returned from England, but It Is universally accepted Ihnt they just did no! come up to the standard of previous West Indiaa fas', bowlers—Oil filth. ConFrancis. MartlndaM But things are not v. ( gtooBiy Jall lhat. We Mill \\r %  :h. ..'. ..ve mentioned type <-' pace bdwlan and they could be brought to light if the local groundsmen were more impartial and would prepare good wieKets to at least allow bowlers like Mulltns U •haw to show their worth, instead Of preparing them only with the view of getting their team in the lead of the cup line up. Hoping that the cura' red In the f the West In % % % %  '. the kangaroo next year ." %  *! would thus M Ui.it quality can assert itself HAROLD SKI St Mi 31 October, 1950. To the Editor, The Aduocale, Sir. -Your "Our Readers Say" column hit for some time been the means whereby individuals in all Raids could defend their causes 'i many cases co-islderable good has been done through these Now once again out of the another defender hai risen, hi his opinion to conqm-i tbl enemy. This defender su. RnTltM under the name of Pro Uono Publieo. Vou will agree sir. that in battle one cannot use a toy pistol : a cannon with any hope ruing out victor, then: I would like very humbly lo ask thai (he champion of such a cause at Race Prejudice be competent especially when the individual flies the banner of the nafrO What is needed in this giant of problems is fluwlcs understanding, not heateil or bitter reproaches. "v long ago that the negro was released from slavery, and though some of us remarkably quirk to %  i %  ve Melds, othai %  ly slow, For tl cannot blame the w! the D >hould effort to help our slower brothers, and not time throwing verbal Javelins at the enemy. There is a problem sJUld ev*ry race. Would Pro Bono Publico consider the white man who takes too much drink and totters besotted among thoc of bli colour. What dow he think is the feeling of the white al such a spectacle' 1 Disgust I can tell you. and quite often, it is a negro who has sold him the llquot %  )> the white blame the p this? I doubt it There %  i occurrences which though regrettable must be endured. Foi Instance, the case of the wh te Individual who shrinks from in m bus. The negro, of course does not feel complimented but he should endure this with as good grace as possible, especially when he considers that It doe-n'' really hurt. It should recorded that there are manv %  vhHei who take a eani i tude to the entire busi: should be accepted not u whites, but as men. It would take much more space than I am permitted to five *i really good opinion on the subject, still I hope thai thai will help a bit to ease any tension. MICKF.V RABBWOOD, Rond, st m October 11, 1BS0. KADAK GAPS Is radar keeping pace with war-plane development? Yes. Hadur defence is still under-manned. but technical development has progressed. Hadar detection of jet raiders in Exercise Emperor was good. but the Air Ministry must swiftly close the Haps in our radar defences. Can Fishier Command compete as well al nichl as by day? The standard of instrument Hying is higher than ever, and night fighters produced good results. But the flow of all-weather and night lighters into RAF. squadrons is too slow. FINE MOTTO Are our fighter pilots led by men who have practical experience of flying in the jel age? At last they are. Fighter C.-in-C. Sir Basil Embry, one of the greatest war pilots of all lime, has a relentless rule, h is: "Leadership from the cockpit and not from the office." When I was at Fighter Command during the MtartiM %  report came through from a pilot who had been engaged in a stratosphere dogtight with long-range escort fighters—a new development in jet fighting. Tho pilot was Air Vice-Marshal Tom Pike, who commands the group which deTcnds London and the South of England. He flies in a Meteor with his squadrons—a thing unheard of in the last war. NOT DEPRESSING And so he can form his own impression of new problems which arise, and back his judgment with many years of Service experience. It is not a depressing survey. Fighter Command has some great leaders, fine pilots, and first-class planes. There is an atmosphere of keenness and urgency. I i .vvinment hands out the equipment and if recruiting maintains its proj hall sleep safe in our beds. —L.E.S. NOW WITH llfTERNATlONAL PAINTS and get QUALITY with ECONOMY A PAINT FOR EACH JOB A JOB WELL DONE BY EACH PAINT. SEE US AM0 BE INTERNATIONAL 11,1 MIST A A. .. I.TD-AGENTS IN -.1-111 OF THE RISE IN PRICE OF— WOOLLEJXS EARLY BUYING OF LARGE STOCKS HAVE KEPT OUR PRICES DOWN THE THRIFTY WILL SHOP NOW YOUR CHOICE OF WORSTED, FLANNELS, TROPICALS, GABERDINES, TWEEDS & DOESKINS &f DA COSTA & CO., LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. \0\IMM H MS HI III!! FRUIT Suitanae R;n IN' Currants Mixed Peel ('EHEALS All Bri,n Shrcrlticd Wheat Orapi Nuts Fulled Wheat SWBBTO Msrshmalluws Can's Chocolule B'sculU Barley SugiBoxes Chocolate* TURTLE SOUP EGGS raw STEAX GODDARDS SPECIALS Tfehla Bmter iii Pkgs New Zealand Cheese Danish Red Chees. Dutchman's Head (whole) .HEAT ,.. Fresh Sausages Fresh Mince Meat Fresh Vegetables Fresh Fruit For Ike CHICKS Scratch Grain T BJSJBI Growena Bone meal Gold Braid Run, Sherry




Wednesday

November I

1930



MORE MONEY FOR CO

B.U.O.C. Asked
For Sole Right To
Market Gas
Col. See. Tells Council

Select Committee Will Siudy
Gas Corporation Bill

‘THE BRITISH UNION OIL COMPANY asked

that it be granted the sole right to market gas
within an area surrounding its distributing pipe-
line, the Honourable E. J. Petrie, Acting Colonial
Secretary, told the Legislative Council yesterday.

Mr. Petrie was moving to be read a second
time, the bill to provide for the Establishment of
a Corporation to be known as the Natural Gas
Corporation for the functions and duties of the

Corporation for the acquisition by or transfer to it
of undertakings.

The Bill, which was passed in the House two weeks
ago was not given its second reading but was read a first
time and the motion for the second reading, amended to
the effect that the bill be referred to 2 Select Committee.

Hon’ble E. J. Petrie cast the

Fl Fe Solicitor was directed to open
only dissenting vote to the motion

negotiations with a view to ar-



that the bill be referred to a Se-
lect Committee and the following
were appointed the Select Com-
mittee:— Hons. Dr. Massiah,
G. D. L. Pile, F. C. Hutson, the |
Lord Bishop, V. C. Gale, G. B.
Evelyn and the Acting Colonial
Secretary.

“The British Union Com-
pany, Mr. Petrie said, realising
ts original request that no other
company should win and supply
natural gas to any person in Bar-
bados could not be met by the
Government, made it clear that it
did not regard the exception as
adequate and that any future ne- |
gotiations must provide for pro-
tection against the diminution of
the gas reservoir by the action of
any other person or act.

Redistribution Asked
In moving that the Bill be given
a second reading the Hon’ble Act-
ing Colonial Secretary said:
“Under the Petroleum Act,
1950, the property in natural gas
was vested in the Governor-in-

Oil



Executive Committee, and it
should therefore not surprise
Honourable Members that the

Government now seeks to set up

ranging the continuance of leases
for the operation of the existing
gas wells as compensation for
expropriation in lieu of cash
compensation
Monopoly Asl:ed

The Company, through
Solicitors, asked that in
to the continuance of the lease
the Government would under-}
take that no other person would, ;
during the life of the lease, be |

its
addition

allowing to secure or supply
natura! gas in Barbados, The
Company also wanted the right

to open new wells in the area of
the oil reservoir. In the mean-
time, the Company met the Gov-
ernment’s wish that the operation
of the oil well should continue by
extending the date on which
they would terminate that op-
eration. I do not propose to go
into the details of the negotiations
for the carrying on of the supply
of natural gas on a temporary
basis. The supply has been car-
ried on under a short term li-
cence and other arrangements,
and is, I am glad to say, still be-
ing carried on. I should say here
that the British Union Oil Com-

an organisation for the recovery
and distribution of that gas. It
has been stated that the Govern-
ment cannot under the Petroleum
Act legally operate a gas well.
Even if that is the present legal
position, and this Bill will make
it legally possible through a
Statutory Body for the; Govern-
ment to operate gas, I can say
with assurance that the Govern-
ment never had any intention of
debarring itself from operating
gas wells.

As, however, the Petroleum Act
made provision for compensation
to Lessees of existing well by the
grant of leases over these wells,
as an alternative to compensation
in full by the payment of cash,
Government decided to negotiate
for the payment of compensation
by the grant of a lease.

As the Bill now before us
relates to the setting up of a Gov-
ernment-owned corporation to
operate a natural gas well, it is,
I believe, necessary for me to
give Honourable Members some
idea of the reasons for the Gov-
ernment’s inability to fulfil its
intention for satisfying compen-
sation by the issue of a lease.

In April, 1950, the Government
intimated to the British Union
Oil Company its desire to nego-
tiate regarding the form of com-
pensation to be rewarded under
Section 8 of the Petroleum Act,
1956. At the same time the Gov-
ernment asked the Company if it
would carry on the extraction and
distribution of gas which was
then and still is being supplied
to various consumers including
the Waterworks Pumping Station
at the Belle. . "

Solicitors’ Reply

pany in spite of their difficult
position in relation to the former
Lessors of the gas well, and in
spite of issuing several time lim-
its for the temporary operation
of the well, have appeared to. be
anxious to maintain the supply of
natural gas to the public and
have in fact succeeded in doing

so.
No Safeguards

The Government was unable to
provide the safeguards required by
the Company against the diminu-
tion of the gas reservoir without
breaking the terms of the licence
it had issued to the Gulf Oil Com-
pany, said Mr. Petrie. The Gov-
ernment did not consider that the
operation of the Gulf Oil Company
as a prospector prospective lessee
would adversely affect the gas
reservoir because the Gulf Oil
Company, although licensed to do
so, did not, as far as the Govern-
ment knew, intend to seek gas or
to sell gas. Naturally the Govern-
ment could give no assurance to
that effect. The Government was,
however, prepared to ensure that
in its operations the Gulf Oil
Company would not be allowed
to waste gas. Although it might
have been assumed that the reser-
voir was reasonably safe from the
operation of the only existing
licensee the Government was not
in a position to give a guaranteed
protection,

Even i: the Government could
have given a guaranteed protection
it was not altogether clear why it
should do so, It may be that the
British Union Oil Company had
mining rights over the whole of
the land above the gas reservoir,
but it was not impossible that the



a

VICTORY=IT'S WONDERFUL



THE FACES OF THESE COMPANIONS, taken by LIFE photographer Carl Mydans, reflect mutual
satisfaction with the war's progress in Korea—for the lieutenant, the prospect of returning to his home

in the U.S.; for the Korean boy, more Popsicles as peace returns to his war-torn land and the U.N.
aids in its rebuilding.

U.S. Troops Capture
Sonchon and Kusong

(By JULIAN BATES)
TOKYO, Oct. 31.

From LIFE Internationai for November 6. Copyright TIME Inc. 1950,
Victory For
Mr. Cube

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Oct 31
Lord Lyle said to-day: ‘Social-

ists ist a ratulated on
pinta that anita aves at U.N. FORCES, checked by suddenly strengthened re-
this late hour, and. for taking sistance, to-day rolled forward again towards the Man-

Mr. Cube’s advice not to ruin the
efficient and flourishing industry
of sugar refining. He added.
‘The refiners are confident that
a scheme to encourage competi-
tion in the sugar
be worked out, even if part of it
is nationalised’.

churian border,

American reinforcements rushed up to help mauled
South Korean spearheads to-day captuned Sonchon, about
38 miles south of Sinuiju, the new North Korean capital.
industry can| -—-~+ ——~-——~——_~ :

Another American spearhead
. ® bs captured Kusong, 20 miles inland
eit ippe | from Sonchon and about 33 miles

Lord Lyle made this statement south of the Yalu river border be-

following a_ reference in the T tween North Korea and Manchu-
King’s speech to-day to the oO uccee as
pending nationalisation of the Five days reports that Chinese

British Sugar Corporation which
was forecast in the “Advocate”
last week.

a

Communists had crossed to the
south to help shattered North Ko-
reans, reached a climax when a
spokesman in Tokyo confirmed to-
day that 10 Chinese Communist
soldiers had been taken prisoners

The spokesman refused to say
whether an organised force of
Chinese under their own or North
Korean Command had intervened
in Korea. ¥

But the increasing weight of
evidence from the front suggest-
ed that some new force had en-
tered the war.

Last Friday United Nations
troops were finishing off a victori-
ous six weeks offensive with a
final * drive to the Manchurian

Trefgarne

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Oct, 31.

Announcement of the appo!nt-
ment of Lord Reith, ex-BBC
Chief, as Chairman of the Colon-
ial Development Corporation in
succession to Lord Trefgarne is
expected any moment.

To-day was Trefgarne’s last
day in office and he spent it at
his headquarters in London. In the
afternoon he took farewell of the
staff Reith has been strongly
tipped for this job—ever since his
presence was noted earlier in the
month in the gallery of the Com-
mons, listening to a debate on] border
the annual report of C.D.C. He| Suddenly they ran _ headlong
has always taken a keen inter-| into a series of strong counter at-
est in Commonwealth affairs and} tacks launched by well trained
once made an air tour of 45,000}#roops which held up their ad-
miles to the Dominions and Col-j vance. — :
onies, At 61, his prestige as an seatieahn cut ore oes
idministrator and initiator of big/â„¢unist defences in a_ surprise
developments stands high, In ad-| Might attack and mete S ee
dition to being Director Generai| 15 mile advance to take the 24th
of the BBC he was the first Chair- Another regiment ph ie being
man of BO.AC. Division took Kusong after being



Mr, CUBE.



Opening Of
Commons Film

The Solicitors of the British
Union Oil Company replied on
behalf of the Company protesting
against the compulsory taking
over of their rights and stating
that they were not prepared to
carry on operation of the well
after the 20th of May, 1950,
(this letter was dated 5th May,
1950) unless they received assur-
ances that they would be given
an undertaking in writing that
full compensation for the well
would be paid within one year’s

time, and that satisfactory ar-
rangement was offered by the
Government under which the

British Union Oil Company could
operate the well and pipeline.
The Company also reserved the
right to claim compensation for
other wells, expenditure on dis-
covery of the wells, and expendi-
ture on the acquisition of knowl-
edge of the petroleum prospects
in Barbados, At this stage nego-
tiations were complicated by the
participation of the former les-
sors of the mining rights at Turn-
er’s Hall. While it was not pos-
sible for either the British Union
Oil Company or the Government
to ignore the stand taken by the}
Lessors, and while the progress!
in negotiations may have_ been!
retarded thereby, we, in this
Council, are not directly concern-
ed while considering this Bill
with the position of the former|
Lessors, and I do not propose to
discuss their part in the négotia-|
tions. |

After the first exchange of

views had taken place, the King’s |

reservoir, the extent of which was
a matter of speculation, could
have been tapped from a surface
not controlled by the British Union
Oil Company. The only guaran-
tee within the power of the Gov-
ernment to give would have had to
include provision for cash com-
pensation for gas lost by the in-
terference of third parties and i\
appeared that any arrangement o!
that kind was impracticable, might
give the Company greater security
than it had before and would leave
the Government carrying all the
risks. Accordingly the Company
was informed that the protection
required could not be granted but
that the Government was prepared
to enter a covenant with the fol-
lowing terms:—
Safeguard
“The lessor will, as far as
practicable having regard to the
rights and interests under any
existing licence or lease or under
any licence or lease which may
hereafter be executed with any
other person or company, take
such measures as the lessor in
his absolute discretion shall
deem fit to safeguard the reser-
voir of natural gas within the
horizon from which wells 19
and 20 aforesaid, or any well
substituted therefor, peing



To Be Shown Here

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Oct. 27.

A film of the historic opening
ceremonies in connection with the
new House of Commons will be
shown shortly in the Colonies and
Dominions.

It was shown, in unedited form.
at a reception to representatives
of the Colonies and Dominions a
few hours after the actual filming.
All were impressed by the speed

Frame Of Mind

Something of a swan-song from
Lord Trefgarne appears in the
autumn issue of the C.D.C. mag-
azine due for publication to-mor-
row. Introducing tributes to the
C.D.C., he writes: “men who}
serve the country in a public cor- |
poration learn to maintain in
relation to criticism and praise an!
quable frame of mind without!
being unduly elated by the other. |





of production, and described the} Both will come in plenty |

shots as “very good indeed.” neither will affect, I am}
sure, a steady application t
the task in hand which is;

charactertistie of the Corporation
staff at home and overseas. How
grand it is to work in a field of
action where results speak louder
than woras”.

The magazine editorial points
out that present and contemplated
schemes of the C.D.C. totalling
80 involve a capital commitment
of £60,000,000. This investment;
represents nearly one pound per
head in the colonies and in Africa
alone represents an increase of |
15 per cent of the total capital in-
vested

Shaw Weaker

AYOT ST. LAWRENCE

ARROWROOT WASHED
AWAY

(From Our Own Correspondent

ST. VINCENT,

There was no loss of human life
but many acres of arrowroot in
an advanced stage were sliced
away and washed downhill in St.
Vincent. Much of the washing
was due to the failure of some
land owners to contour their slop-
ing lands.





In-many places contoured land
has remained intact while con-
tiguou nd unconioured land has}
slid away Legislation, however, |
is being framed which will give |

~_—$S>S_$$ $$$









are ‘the right to the Department of | HERTFORDSHIRE, Oct 31 i
produced to the extent of 100) agriculture to compel landowners| George Bernard Shaw 94 year-
acres as hereinbefore men-/to contour any lands which the|old playwright who had two
tioned”. Department think 10uld be con- | opera ions last month v much
The Company was informed that \toured. A special Committee has | ¥ eake wis a ay according to his

| the Government would be umwill-|been appointed to estimate the | home here.
@ On page 3. damage done | —Reuter





held up 1 mile outside that town
yesterday.

The force which captured Son-
chon “leap frogged” over the

It Pays To

Advertise

PITTSBURG
For three weeks Pittsburg
has been without news-
papers because of a strike,
And this is how life has
changed in the newspaper-

less city, because of no ad-
vertising

department,
sales are down as much ag
50 per cent; florists are
almost out of business be-
cause customers no longer
read any death or marriage
notices; even though the
radio stations give up most
of their time to news, the
people queue up as early as
six a.m., to grab news-
papers coming in from other
cities, and they have paid
up to 14s. a copy for them

store



British Commonweaith brigada
which yesterday took Chongju
now about 30 miles behind the
front

Before Kusong was taken,
American planes bombed the
town to reduce resistance and

strafed Communist columns,
~-Reuter.



a

Price: -

\BIVE CENTS
NW ea #55



And More Controls

Churchiil Says
“Blatant
Demagogy”
TO CONTROLS TALK

LONDON, Oct. 31
Winston Churchill speaking for
the Opposition told Parliament he
was glad Britain was “at last con-

verted ‘o the principle of a
European army for Atlantic de-
fence”.

He said he would not quarrel
about terminology, for the prin-
ciple was the same—‘an army
for the defence of Europe to which
Germany will be invited to con-
tribute divisional portions.”

Speaking on a motion of thanks
to the King for his Speech from
the Throne earlier today, Church-
ill said, “The success of the in-
tervention of the United Nations in
Korea, and General MacArthur's
brilliant conduct and measurement
of military events are a cause for
general rejoicing.”

Churchill was
Labour cries of “shame”
“cheap” when he said that the
British Socialist Government fo1
five years had lived very largely
American bounty

Churehill said that Vice Premier
Herbert Morrison and Minister 0
Health Aneurin Bevan had _ sai
that without American help Brit-
ain would have had 2,000,000 un-
employed.

Churchill said that the local im
portance of events in Korea were
far outweighed by their effects or,
the world situation.

“Events have definitely increas-
ed prospects of averting thir
world war” he said,

Churchill again demanded
secret debate on defence—and vall
ed for debate on foreign policy
Saying that like other member
of the European Consultative As-
sembly he hac undertaken at
Strasbourg to bring its resolutions
before Parliament.

New Coniroi Measures

Churchill said that the proposed
new Government control measures
would give Government powers
“utterly beyond anything compati-
ble with a decent and reasoyable
Parliamentary system,”

He said it seemed to be “full of
vegue menace,” but added, “It is
very unlikely that Parliament will
last long enough to make it
effective.

He called the reference to con
trols in the speech, “Five lines
of blatant and impudent dema-
gogy.”

Prime Minister Attlee replying
for the Government referred

interrupted by

and



a

a

to

French proposals which included: ‘

very far-reaching suggestions”
for the formulation of a European
army

In considering these proposals,
the main object of the British
Government has been to ensure
creation at the earliest possible!
date of an effective common!
defence force in Europe within|
the North Atlantic Treaty system, ’
Attlee said, |

“In our view, Germany should!
be enabled to make an appro-,
priate contribution to building up
the defence of Western Europe,

“This is now under discussion
in Washington, But unti that
study is complete it is not
possible to make public any!
further information.” |

Churchill accused the Prime
Minister o? ‘deliberately trying!



to increase and prolong” uncer- |
tainty about the general election
“T am quite satisfied that the,
Prime Minister is indulging his!
personal power in these matters |
in a manner most costly to the}
Communists and harmful to all
the enduring interests of the}
nation,” |
Attlee announced that Britain
has agreed with the United States
to review the question of Mar-
shall aid in the light of the
relevant factors. Talks would
take place shortly. ~Reuter

Tribunal Awards
25% Wage Rise
For Grenada Workers

(From Our Own Correspondent: }
GRENADA, Oct, 31 ,

1 A twenty five per cent increase!
of wages for workers on Grenada
Sugar Factory Estates has been
awarded by an Arbitration Tri-|
bunal consisting of Sir Clementi
Malone, Hon. H. A. Cuke and Mr
Quintin O’Connor subsequent to
the strike wave in the southern)
cane belt last Jtly and August.
The increase is vontingent on |
Goverriment permission for an |
increase in the basic price of,
sugar from factories—from $7.00}
to $8.00 per hundred pounds and
‘an additional $1.85 which will he
paid to the suppliers of the cane. ;
The Tribunal also awarded a





workers doing a 200-day year,
double pay when required to work
on public holidays, and the Com-
pany should take care to supply
good drinking water in clean con-
tainers for workers in the cane
flelds.

The Union has asked a 50 per
cent boost on 82 cents a day men,
68 per cent on women, 14-days
annual vacation, and pay on all
public holid In the event that
either party wishes to terminate
or revise the term, that particular
party must signify the other party
by a month’s notice in writing
The question of interpretation of
‘the terms is to be settled by the!
Chairman, Sir Clement Malone.



ys

KING SAYS IN SPEECH
FROM ‘THRONE

LONDON, Oct. 31
KING GEORGE VI told his Parliament today
that the Labour Government would seek powers
to make some control of prices, production, distri-
bution and consumption a permanent feature of
British life.
This announcement made from the Throne a
he opened the new session of Parliament amid age
old pageantry was the most controversial point of
the speech prepared for the King by Prime Min-
ister Clement Attlee and his Cabinet.

It is almost certain to mean a head-on clash with Win-
ston Churchill’s Conservatives and may force an early
general election. j

The Conservatives oppose the retention of the powers

of control passed in emergency during the Second World
War.
the Royal speech voicing, Saint James’ Park.
Government view said they At the Norman porch of Parlia-
were necessary to defend fuil}|ment a great assembly of state
employment, avoid inflation and | officials awaited; the variety of
use the nation’s resources to the|their uniforms lending a_ vivid
best advantage, colour to the scene,

The Labour Government since Procession

t came to office in 1945 has re Then began one of the wor!?’s
tained wartime emergehcy pow-| Strangest processions—the King's
ers by annually renewing the |Journey to the Royal robing room

preceded by two high officials,
who walked backwards for a dis-

Supplies and Services Act. These
powers are wide, allowing the



Government to regulate employ
ment, retail prices, export trade,
shipping and building, and giv
ng it general control of industry

But it wag not clear after the
rament seeks to perpetuate the
Supply and Services Act or in
troduce completely new legisla
tion,

Other Government Plans

Other Government plans an-

tance of several hundred yards,

The long and stately procession
moved slowly and silently through
the corridors of Parliament. The
King and Queen were followed by
their pages of honour, and Prin-
cess Elizabeth, Heiress Presump-
tive.

Preceding and following the
Roy.ul Party were many impres-
sive figures, spectacularly uni-
formed and strangely named
Among these mediaeval survivals
were officials like Porteullis Pur-

nounced in the Royal speech ; suivant and Rouge Dragon Pursui-
were vant Heralds in their brilliant
l Nationalisation of the “pack of eards” tunies of red and
beet sugar industry—but not gold, Kings of Arms and Gentle-
the sugar industry . as {|â„¢an Usher of the Black Rod.
whole, a _e gi ae of omar
P ' ah aabiel chamber—-which was ceremonial-
taal High priority for hous- ly opened last vee “faithful
‘ : ‘ ke ae ommons” awaitec 1¢ summons
cede an siren counted to the Hoyse of Lords to hear the
by. court. mattial the right ‘of eT his speech from the
appeal to higher courts And in the House of Lords two
4. A Bill to speed up civil} great Thrones dominated the im-
defence preparations, pressive scene. Here sitting silent-
King George drove in tradi-|ly were Peers in their robes,
tional pomp = and ceremony | Peeresses, Archbishops a n d
through London to opea Parlia- Bishops in ecclesiastical garb, and
ment a crowd including representatives
With Queen Elizabeth by his}|of world diplomacy and politics.
side, he rode in the gold emblaz-|A sombre note was struck by the
o.ed state coach drawn by the|!arge number of black mourning
famous Windsor grey horses. | dresses worn by Peeresses in tri-
Before him went an escort ot aes the late King Gustav of
prancin cavalr riders, their | >Weaen.
Mite siosad Paitnate bobbtna But scarlet robes and gleaming
above the heads of cheering | tiaras emphasised the magnifi-
Oath cence of the oceasion In his
Thousands of Londoners in- robing room the King donned
cluding mothers children over his Admiral’s uniform, vel-

with
had waited since early morning
to see the Royal prevession in all

on page §



its traditional peacetime glory. OR Ee

There were traffic jams in the TELL THE ADVOCATE

centre of London where thous- 2

ands of policemen closed off 50 THE NEWS

streets. Ring 3113 Day or Night.
As the King approached the @ THE ADVOCATE

Houses of Parliament a 41 gun

salute fired by Royal Horse Artil- PAYS FOR NEWS.

jery thundered out from nearby







When nly the best will de

seven-day paid vacation leave for| »















CG
a
WS

$1.06

In tins of 50

SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES






A lifetime of study may be
', given to the art

of choosing the appropriate
from so much which is



just very good, Yet, where
cigarettes are concerned

the name “ Benson & Hedges,
Old Bond Street, London”
is an unfailing guide —

for all those occasions

when only the best will do.



8Y APPOINTMENT

VORBACCONSTS TO
HO MAESTY THE KING







BY f
\ BENSON 1. HEDGES 4
a OLD BOND STREET, LONDON ( A
a 4 es — = oN oe SS oy é



.
PAGE TWO



Carib Ce





Dr. Walcott is a graduate from

BARBADOS



Managing Director Here
R. JOSH NUNES, one of the

ADVOCATE



En Route To U.S. |
R. AND MRS, EION orDow |
|

Norwegian Map.



Housewives’

and 4c, each

WEDNESDAY

!
|
| WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 1,



NOVEMBER 1,

1950

B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME



Manaring Direc - % were intransit through
, ging Directors of Messrs. ‘Prinidad trom B.G. on their way 1980. ‘The Phird Programme; 6.55 p.m. Inter.
pes gy Fogarty Ltd., spied Yes to the U.S. a few days ago ° jude, 7.00 p.m, The News, 7.10 p.m
: erday morning by LA. > Reversi Aaya adio N . 3 m. Ne alysis, 7.15 1. I'd Like You
ETURNING to Bafbados on p——— Mardied In Canad rrintdid eset teen sa from Mr. O'Dowd is with Messrs. Guide rosteail of Jeninios. yore The News . Ws oe Ngikedl Rytle fotroduces William
Monday afternoon after at- { Bi a He expects to be here for a little William Fogarty Ltd., in George- 2.10 p.m. Home News From Britain, Geden, 7.48 p.m. Childhood Days, 8700
tending a meeting of the B.W.I, LAUNDRY Saree =o - town and has gone to the U.S : eo ae 2.15 p.m. Sport Review, 2.30 p.m. Have p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15. p.m. United
+, a tUNDR | R. DAVID WALCOTT. s over one week. He is a guest at ;, ne ¢ Prices for Grapefruit and a Go, 3.00 p.m, British Concert Hall, Nations Report, 8.20 p.m. Composer’ ot
Sugar Producers’ Association in D* 4 , son of or medical treatment, a 4.00 a ‘Ataseres TT he Week. &.30 p.m. Mid Week Telk
Jamaica were Sir John Saint, Kt.. Mr. and Mrs. Lisle Walcot: ‘" Marine Hotel Oranges when the a sity aecrion GEN ime aa Rind of 8.48 pine Seike Dp. the Mums 6.30
Mr. C. C. Skeete, Mr, John Bad- of Barbados was married recently oO Map Envelope cate } checked yesterday Musie, io00 p.m. Peggy Cochrane Says p m. Lane and Livestock, 28.90. pin.
ley, Mr. Bruce Inniss, Mr, Louis to Miss Frances Hicks daughter Om Temporary Transfer ReCEvED at this office yes- a cauete de. cach Alrande 830 ban. Coins Shoat, an 10.18 9.2. Rave A Ge, 3048 bmp,
seees, Me, B. Robinson and M of Mr. and Mrs, Ralph Hicks of BAVING for St. Lucia yeste terday was a letter the ont aen (Seedless) 6c | 6.00 p.m. English Songs, 6.30 p.m, From Sterling Value, 11.00 p.m. Close Down,
Frank Hutchins. Exeter Ontario, where the couple i? fae "eee. an Me. envelope of which was made oye each || 5
f were martied. ay by BWIA. was Mr. from a reproduction of an old 4 1)
Caribbean Revelry “Mac” Stanford. “Mac” who is ‘Mi Oranges (wits ge each |) “AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)
i

oo news of the Caribbean
Revelry, the play group which
will be staging a show at the
Globe Theatre later this month,
is that a novel African dance has
bee added to the Latin American
and West Indian dances.



the Faculty of Medicine of McGill
University class of 1949 and a staff
member at the Montreal General
Hospital for the past year.

Mrs, Walcott is a graduate of the
Royal Victoria Hospital Sehool of

with Cable and Wirteless (W.I.)
Ltd., has gone on a temporary
transfer to St. Lucia and expects
to be away for about three weeks.

Confemplating
ERE on three weeks’ holiday

} All Over The World
M*â„¢ VINCENT GILL arrived
from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.1LA. to spend a
month’s holiday with relatives.



Arrived Yesterday
RS. FRANK WESIERN ar-

rived yesterday by B.W.1LA.|

MATINEE : TO-DAY AT 5.00 P.M

BARBARA STANWYCK
| in

TO-NIGHT AND TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8.30

BURT LANCASTER

“SORRY, WRONG NUMBER”

ae Nurses and the University of Vincent who is a Baxbadian, has|to spend a couple of months holi- | rita ANN RICHARDS jes WENDELL EY
Included in the play which is Ot sad y is Miss H. Van Baalen of been in the Mercantile Ma ih a bona ELL COR
under the direction of Miss Judy Western Ontario. She has been on Paramaribo, Dutch Guiana. for about three and a half yours oe oe on A Paramount Picutre °
Graham assisted by Mr. Cedric the staff at the Royal Victoria This is her fitst visit to Ba*+ snd has pretty well been all over Ses eer 5 me onth, Mrs

Phillips will be a Mannequin “ What do you mean, ‘it Hospital, and a member of the padog and she is so pleased with he world. be eoming over nex aoe . thels

Divide. doesn’t matter, it’s only a Victorian Order of Nursés, all she has seen, that she con- Western was accompan! y

After Five Years



customer's,’ it’s MINE ”

Dr. and Mrs. Walcott are resid-
ing in Vancouver, where Dr, Wal-

emplates returning here to settle
pees She is staying ut
, Worthi

Runners-Up Prize

four children. :
Big Future!



RS. A. PHILLIPS, a Barba cott is on the staff of the Shaugh- Leaton+on« ng. i )tatices eta ae R AND MRS. ERIC JAMES TWO DAYS ONLY — TODAY ana TOMmORSDW: 5 a Sted SuaTURES
if \ aL, ¥ - ~ssy ilite sni . ; O-RA s ase aN

Toronto for the past five years, — 0 . paintings entered for the Gains-|B.W.1.A. Mr. James, who is 3 Tim Holt in “MYSTERIOUS DESPERADO”

returned Saturday morning by R. AND MRS. G. E. C. Spencer From 60 To 5 R. CLAYTON GREENIDG® Pcroush International Painting|representative of the Farewell CMs MONTEL bi Vhs a tc Oe
the “Lady Rodney” and is at and their daughter Carol Ann NO. OF -CARIBS FRIENDS who arrived from Trinidad Competition in May, 1950. | Travel Service of Toronfo is tour- SPECIAL MATINEE TOMORROW (THURS.) 2 P.M. (Monogram)

present a guest of Mr. and Mrs.

left Barbados on Saturday night
for Trinidad by the R.MS. “Lady

wrote to Someone in Jamaica

about a week ago to manage a

ing the West Indies on behalf o!
his firm, He says that from what





and Jimthy Wakely in “PARTNERS

Johnny Mack Brown in “CROSSED TRAILS”

J
sonata’ ssa jet hacen Nelson”, asking “to send them down 1 Braheh store of Trinidad Jewel- golected Entries and the presen-|he pas seen of Barbados, it has wei na Jimmy Wakely in “PARTNERS OF THE TRAIL :
She is the wife of Mr. Oliver Mr. Spencer is manager of the parcel by surface mail. He/ry and Loan here tells me that tation of the prizes which took big future with tourists as far GRAND OPENING FRIDAY 38RD With 8 BIG SHOWS:—
Phillips who is now in British Experimental Station, River Estate Tecelved a rer ly saying that it}they hope to open about Novem- place at Foyles’ Art Gallery,|® te nto is concerned. 2.00145 & 8.80 P.M. “SAMSON AND DELILAH”
ps ‘ ih 1 , y would take approximately two]|ber 18th, The name of the store Charing Cross Road, London. as Toro ss

Guiana. He expects to join her
shortly.

Colonial Appointment

y , When ithe French Liner staying at Hill View, Haggatts
R. HUGH PROVERBS left resume his duties. “Colombie”’ begins her cruise Hall. ¥ she is the wife of Mr. TODAY & TOMORROW —5 &@ 8.30 P.M
on Sunday night by the between Barbados and Jamaica GLOBE THEATRE Hugh Morris, Captain of the Monosram’s Exciting Thrillers!!! ! .

“Colombie” for England, From
there he will travel to Nyasaland,
Africa to take up a

Colonial appointment. spending his two weeks’ holi- wil} certainly speed up surface ‘Also. staying there is Miss
Mr, Proverbs who is the son day in Barbados returned to Trini- communications. Gwen George who is a Nurse at MIDNITE MATINEE (SAT. 4TH: THE BIGGEST YET!)

of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. ‘Bertie’ dad by B.W.1.A. on Sunday. Peter Holberton Hospital in Antigua. Johnny Weissmuller in “TARZAN AND THE ME sa

Proverbs of “Flint Hall,” St. js with the Royal Bank of Canada | ~~~ Oe mere: She is on long leave. and Tim Holt in “MYSTERIOUS aaaaoes

Michael, obtained his B.Sc., and in Port-of-Spain. 3595599999 9FIS99FOF

M.Sc., degrees in Animal Hus- He told Carib that the Trinidad CROSSWORD |

MOSPITALITY
* and

bandry at MacDonald College in
He has been in Bar-
bados since June.

Trinidad Sportsman
R. NOBLE SARKAR, a Trin-
idadian who has been study-
ing in England for the past six
years has returned to Trinidad
by the “Colombie” accompanied
by his wife. He is an outstand-
ing sportsman having made a
name for himself at Sheffield
University, where he won the

also the winner of the Yorkshire

Diego Martin. He was once lec-
turer to LC.T.A., Trinidad.

He spent six months here with
his family and has gone back to

Trinidad Has Good Team
R. PETER KING who

was

Water Polo y;layers are good and
our local boys will have to train
very hard if they are going to win
the series in November

Off To the U.K.
R. and Mrs. H, F. Shearn and
their daughter Suzanne
were among the passengers leav-
ing Barbados on Sunday night
for England by the luxury liner,
“Colombie” .

Mr. Shearn, who is the Man-

months to get here at the present
rate of shipping between the two
colonies,

ii December she will do the trip
fiom Jamaica to Barbados in four
and a half to five days. This





reer rr
A 28 2
LE eat
re

r






pt tpt de td
Coded Se testa Fad
rm






. Proves ripe for a change, (4)

will be Alfonso B, de Lima and
they will use the ises now
being used by the Novelty Store.

Dorothy’s painting was’ among
the Selected Sntries hung at the
Frhibition.



TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

MMT TT

Tein

or ee



*



Dorethy received an invitation to
the opening of the Exhibition :

Rs

Holidaying Here
RS. IRIS MORRIS is at pres-
ent holidaying in Barbados,

Youthful Printers Cricket team
ef Trinidad, which toured Bar-
bados a couple of months ago.






————==

|



Robert Louis Stevenson's
“KIDNAPPED” with
Roddy McDOWALL

PLAZA Theatre = OISTIN

&



—s
FRIDAY — SAT. — SUN. — 8.30 P.M, :








Johnny Mack BROWN in
“PRAIRIE EXPRESS”

| GAME TW (ihe Garden) ST. JAMES

WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY—8.30 P.M.
WARNER BROS. Presents ~ - - -
Ronald REAGAN — Alexis SMITH — Zachary SCOTT in
“STALLION ROAD”

(From the Novel by Steven Longstreet)

MAT, — SUN, 5 P.M.

WARNER'S EXCITING ACTION THRILLER ! ! ! |
“COLORADO TERRITORY” with Joel McCrea, Virginia Mayo



Today & Tomorrow

: ager of the Barbados Cooperage *
Sr eetaia Oe ae expects to be away for about | ‘
graph Cup. In the same year he three months, Mrs. Shearn will
represented ‘Trinidad in the 7¢Utn with him, but Suzanne ‘Amehi »* % EMPIRE ROYAL
Worid Games. He was six times hopes to remain on for about a . Phey conceal real reasons, (9) ‘
> ” year, Could be the artist I’d eat. (7) Last Two Shows Today

L
8
i
ie Half an orange. (8)
14





table tennis championship. Back From St. Lucia 2 & ® 5 with BRODERICK CRANTORD> ALBERT Deh . 4.45 and 8.30 4.30 & 8.30

His wife Mrs. Maggie Sarkar R, CHRIS SPRINGER return- | {$! This Inu be Gonsideted dialect. ANDY GEVINE «LONG GOLIER + ARTHUR TRENCRER » CAML ESwOWD : : s
also a Trinidadian is a qualified ed from St, Lucia yesterday 5 17. A broken pane. (4) _ William Shakespeare’s Republic Action-Musical
Radio Therapist ana was em- morning by B.W.LA. after spend- |‘ [prely per daughter was Pearl? |. Double

ployed in a hospital in Sheffield. ing g couple of weeks holiday. a2, Wax the ‘ yo ’ pad cat : Brad Taylor in—









23. This tor should teach you some-
thing. (3

)
24. Is tu return after the rule that





?
(3)
opening ceremony. (4) | %

* NOTICE TO SCHOOLS

i GRES





“MACBETH”

baiaes ee HBO
Rupert and the Castaway — 36 |». mp.renste wom, | Starring : a a UR
wa oe . 46. It may be of aalad. (4 Re SING
SENN wi . : Down s Orson WELLS and
| } : Zon ramp in nen od % Al! Schools Interested in seeing the picture Introducing : and
Pisangs ot aut Saree | Jeanette NOLAN « HELLFIRE”
A



Riis S
ee te

Rupert is scated at what





4.
t Loaves
1 t ; rs

- Fallen ‘from all fu
oH oe ag, al de
proutable agai ‘at
knigh

16. r
5 Ae anes - he with an

16. To many it would
to others contact. e ~_—
18. Capes you may in your








POSSSSOS

.

FOSS

“GREAT EXPECTATIONS”

% At Special Shows on Saturday 4th and Monday 6th
kindly communicate with the Manager of the

LESS LP SS SSS SFSS OPO SSSE



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Dan O’HERLIHY
Roddy McDOWALL



ROXY



arr Wild Bill Elliott
arie Windsor



OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows Today

has =‘ Right-ho, let’s see how it works,” stride. (8) ~ 7 often Today & Tomorrow 4.30 and 8.15
happened, although his big friend agrees Rupert. So they launch thc 20. It ts always tart, ‘ : E 4.30 and 8.15 - i
Rapper, Ming. Pia ng Sioa Saget Hare Pe iy une tae ak CRs Gb thes [8 EMPIRE THEATR dicshie Meails. Miia
think of another way,”’ he grins as work! This will, be a_ slow Success. (4) s r Columbia Big Double
he empiies out ‘es water. har has iienay,'* tor pulls _Lakily the a , Solution of Eee gt x not later than FRIDAY 38rd. as ass “KING OF THE FOREST
t into the tiny craft. ‘* The boat is very smooth and ht miakes stead, ims; 13, ‘hosca; ge . “18, ; ; sare Warner Baxter wit ary
Ce small for me, litle bear, so peogeen while the sailor thrashe 13) Bice 20." Bani : 28h rat 25, Lee A LLLPP PLES EAA. DROP IN TO-DAY OR Beth Hughes in— RANGERS tT
| I'm afraid you'll have to use the the water to frighten away any Abroplane; 4, Crescendo; Steer Pox WO SS SSCP SPREE ESS SVR SS PFEPESEPOPEO PPV OSSIFED?, TO-NIGHT AT
paddle while | go on the raft.” \ sharks. }), Binte; 41,’ Mat; 12, slat; 14, Gold: % x oy, THE DEVILS Pring :
| ALL RIGHTS RESERVED Jents: 16 Japan: 21. Art. % x ; Starring :
sdleaideasibeenicinace cual $ 5 hig 31% THE GREEN HENCHMEN ” Larry "THOMPSON
so * Seats Still Available for both n TAL
at otner rem pone EN OF THE || —saceweres
4 - , + ° “ capiescenbdiipnhinloasle scat etigsipb nscale ANNI
% Night and Matinee for FOR BETTER MEALS a OF TH Friday Night ra Nov.







BLITHE

SPIRIT

OPPS SOPSS SSO SOES

. and
: BETTER SERVICE
3



with Charles Starret
and Smiley Bournette

Madam "wer & Troupe

“CARACAS NIGHT”

! POOOPOOPSPG SEL OOPS



CLEARS STUFFY NOSE!
SOOTHES SORE THROAT!
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we om Be ea a san a Py. a ie, OS ST. 8 THE
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when please F % ——
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tubbed On at bedtime — % == =
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= and With every breath, ON % a)
His chest, back tock VapoRub’s medicina
throat at cat a vapours penetrate into eed j . $1
arm, feoced and omy, te lO crevce he outed
a DUD fon eases achy pw Rae not, easing | : :
Reerkacrsn” Sete Thursday & Friday <
F inside and outside, hour ry 3 x
\ doodle aetion works both inst ming, usually, the
* ir, thr the wide: By ooels rich better.
© Worst of tine # over, @ : % iS
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WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 1, 1950 BARBADOS. ADVOCATE PAGE THREE
B U. ba iy Tithe Gill straight off it the bill land | ° ° |
/ O ¢ { sk: d 5 S he mil slraigh a « was|the bill was passed and a corpora . j ”
e e esc S18 e or oO e i to propose later that the|tion set up it would presumably ih risone ul ing :
‘en 4 Bill be sent to a Select Com-j|be compesed not of local people d ] } }
Right 7 Oo Market Gas mittee {but of imported technologists who r ; i . ff ' , 7
They would then have all the| would have no great interest in his is a serious matter—that sf 1 j ‘ of feet, hands and armpits
’ vk se : a th a 3] vs , c — me ‘ f trying to deceive people by es rovet In Carlisle Bay — '
facts before them, and the gen-jthe island, and whose salary liricks. ‘When os aaa ~ This very annoying evil will
from page 1 2 eB — ) eral public would know re] weuld be the sole inducement for | ?“** — aave | Seret . Sch. Harriet Whittak LV. A
& ‘om page = * time been carrying on the ae : ae : i the a theiz te Rae tg ia dod . jthis sentence you would have i f Sch. ‘Pimothy A. H. Vansluyt Set be banished
) int the sok ht to| operation of the well umder| aout the origin ane © su & tne K llearnt a lesson, His Worship Mr qi | DOrtac, M.V. C. L. M. 1 M.V. | 3
et t gas im the area} various authorities ang the latest} Tounding circumstances of -the Cc . lg B Griffith ‘Magistrate t Dis- } Lady Joy, Sch, Enterprise S., Sch. | soon by fe-
proposed | e€ Company. | of which included an arra mt | Bill which up to the present had compensa en trict “A”, told 38-year . ld He 1d HE FIRE ; peace Ay ee wank get. | gularly using
ty aie a ig “ " , ® -year-olc arold 4 E BRIGADE, under| Burma D., Sch. Phyllis Ma Sch. |
in imforming the Government] whereby the Company t 60% | been largely shrouded from the} Government would have to pay} ijis of Roebuck Street yesterday Assistant Superintende ¢| Everdene, Sch. Rainbow M., Sch Marea | the deliciously
inat as the negotiations had been] of the gross revenue, in respeet| public gaze. compensation for the oil reservoir! itis was sentenced to four] Fire Brigade aoe ia Of| Henrietta, Sch. Cyril E, Smith | a 4
rruitlesg, the Company intended to] of the hire of the equipments and . gs as it was at the first of JanuaFy.| months’ imprisonment with hard} Moned to ig ty t ‘aoa ya ee He ee Oe es colnag an
discontigue the operation of the] its services as manager and agent Protection of Wells 1949. If the industry was run by |jabour for obtaining from Edwin|Spooner’s Hill, early yesterd “a Capt. Ju p ‘British G | drying PUROL
well after the expiry of thelon the Government's behalf. Mr. F. C. Hutson said the Act-}the Government it would H. Russell the sum of £1 8s. by] morning. When they arrived on| cSthouer Marea Henrietta, & et. | POWDER which
temporary licence, The Company’s; While this arrangement could be|ing Colonial Secretary had not bound to cost more to the con-|faise pretences on October 27 the scene flames already had | “Wehooner Mary M. Lewleé et expels also the
soliciter gave as the sole reason| considered as reasonable on aj|told them definitely that thejsumer, unless it was treated like| On Mills’ last conviction for a} complete control of the building, | Capt. Marshall, from British Guiana. oe .
the fact that the Government failed| short term basis the Governmeni| breakdown of negotiations was the Waterworks which was helped ¢imilar offence he was fined £5 mF Schooner Rainbow M., 35 tons ne disagreable
© provide adequate protection of] had n- information as to whether | Over the lack of protection te the} by taxes to offset its losses. or two months’ hard labour It was a two storey wall and) “pt. Marks, from St. Vincawt) odour There-
the reservoir. I am quite pre-|it was fair and could nov possibly} wells, but he had given that asjlarge amount of mopey would be/ Russell in giving evidence saidy WOO%en — building Owned by wink bor st yi ey on 5 fore, do try:
vared to believe that the Company| accept the arrangement on the] one of the points. Towards the needed, and An Passing the bil|that on October 27 he was one Darwin Browne and was insured M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt fe y
was. willing to waive the require-| basis of a long term hire. The| end of his speech he had said that that day they did not know what| of the passengers off the ship Fort] Clothing and other articles were| Gums, from Dominica.
snent of a sole right to market gas} original offer by the Company to|.the Company had been unwiTing pian sorane they would be giv-|Townshend. He was walking in] (®Soyed. At the time of the) wey. tr peter ic Capt
in the area of its-pipeline but, in} act as agent of the Governmen:|to waive the condition of thejing to the Government. He/proad Street when he saw Mills] “"€ it was unoccupied | Archibold, for St. Vincent
fact, dic not withdraw that re-|and to hire eguipment was not|monopoly in selling gas. One en that every effort should} who approached him and asked{ , SUrrounding buildings were in As all leading drugstores, 10 case of
quirement either in their letter of] cpen to discuss.on, the Company{ was therefore left with the as- Bb made to come to terms with}him if he wanted to buy liquors “ser and because of this fire-| ta, dlc Sone, i ee
ine 18th of Juby or at a meeting] made the offer on a take it or| sumption that the lack of protec- | © U.O.C., not for the company’s | as he was a salesman in that dine, 15 Ge concelitrated water on the eawe Middle Sucet, dial 3382
held on, the 19th of July. leave iv basis, tion rather than the monopoly eos for the sake of the com-| ills after taking him down| “*>ris of the burnt out building
The Government was left there- It would be quite unreasonable] question was the real cause of the af ,. : d Roebuck Street asked him to give; A SHOW will be given by the AEEV IRS ee Sh id
fore in a position of not being able} for the Government to allow such] breakdown. in wey ee the second read= him $6.72 to get the liquor. He Mobile Cine = a sme FROM TRINIDAD
to grant a lease to the British] 2 indefinite arrangement to last The gas well was valuable}! . 33 a of G ae ee gave him the money and_ waited | pjantation aR gages Hieenbil) peulan i tank, Wiaies, to: ari .
Union Oil Company in lieu of cash} for any length of time, and the| property, It would have to be ee tee nen nee for about 45 minutes for Mills to|7 9 eaten a Thomas, at] ne Freitas, Daphne: De ae after meals >
compensation, It may be sug-| length of time which must elapse| adequately protected no matter - a poration and take Over /return with the liquor but he SOCE Conners Witrick, James Browne, Gwen hes ALD 6
ae ‘ en ya | before yard of oti h ed it. The question] the Gas Industry. Were they in| over ai HE POLICE BAND will play | Jemes Tilison : 7
vested that the Government coula| before an award o cempensation} who own it. q a position to agree with that prin never did. t ial — FROM ANTIGUA
have issued a lease to another per-| fT the gas well is made depends] was whether the Gas Company clip ert a pri He next went to the Central ‘el * Queen’s Park at 7.45! jonn Rix, William Thomas, Arthur RENNIES
on or any prepared to oper-| 0? the time taken by the Company| was asking for reasonable pro- 5 Station und reported the matter |° °'% k to-night | Bowrne, Jessica Brow ne, Frat k Osborne
te the gas well but as the Goy-j % Submit its claim for compensa-| tection, or protection which any} Mr. Pile then cited May’s Par-| ‘0 the Police, The next day FRITH AL Tever “4 lenaleanl itoee apne deen obinesn, (Pronk GIVE YOU
ermment obliged to make a| 00. the time taken by the Gov-] gas company with their experi-|liamentary Practice in support of | October 28—he identified Mills as of Christ Church was injured | Hutchins. Herbert Croucher, Irving
ORKGat: ative + of cash com- ernment to submit a counter offer,] ence would ask for. There was]the view he expressed that it was | te man who took the money from] when he was a zee inju ed Bryan, John Badlay, Cecil Skeete, Bruce
senisatiic ‘ld be unreason-| @%@ in all probability the vimejthe talk of protection of an area}in order to move that a bill be him in Roebuck Street. accident with a spider" hank inne SH OM ST) VINCENT
Ps ’ s Government to give taken by the arbitrator to decide,} of 100 acres surrounding the]referred to a Select Committee for|, St. Garner who prosecuted on| was manned by Granville Ford Emnveline Russell, Steve Corea, St
gil vty for daranere pay- The Government certainly cannot] well. As far as he remembered, | consideration of its subject matter meant * the Police told Mr, | Mills. Hand ake Bichon che Aubyn Chee, Ween i. Cored, Warsare
ment « alty the right to ex- Re Bny Lira on vhe time taken| that amount of protection—the | before it was given a second read- rane t wien he oe the de- property of Robert Thom Ltd., on FROM ST. VINCEN1 ”
sloit a gas well at a risk limited to| -». the Company to submit its] 100 acres—was in connection withJing. The subject matter of a bill |/fem@ant who is not a native of) Fairchild Street about 845 a.m,|INTRANSIT TO DOMINICA
the comparatively small capital claim or on the time taken by the} oil as distinct from gas. was distinct from the terms of the| Barbados. He said that Mills} yesterday Axes D. F.. Bell, Margaret: Burke At the first twinge of pain, suck
he ympare s need ‘ 4 r i eens ‘ sitio ne ale ) h : he... i?
iy 3 seid required for equip- arbitrator vo fix the amount of the} How was that area arrived at}bill, in that the subject matter— | Came here from British Guiana | His bicycle was damaged, CR ee a yon TRINIDAD oo two Rennies, one after the other.
ae ah “With the failure to com- compensation involved. and on whose advice? Who was|say of the bill under consideration and posed many times as a sales- | ILEEN ALLEYNE of Rock}. Andrea Horsford, Coram Pollard, Your saliva carries the fast-acting
eae h “itish . Union Oil : in a position to give any idea of }—was that the government should | ™#" dealing in liquors, His} Hall, St. Phillip wh ras | farold Ward, Adina Cumberbatch, Erie blend of antacids straight to your
pensate the British nion. In the circumstances the Gov-~ : ae he acti : appearance misled many people } hens, Ok Ip nO WAS! Emberson, Anthony Lewis, Ramchandarg m ent 80 309
Company by lease the operation of} ernment saw no alternative to the -~ ry < ae adueeat a oe agg gna take as he always was well arested’ ch admitted to the General Hospital| Luis Rodriguez-Seijas, Beryl! Comptoh, stomach. Acidity is quickly
AY DY Ae ere : ee alters ; colonial Secretary h afe ? Tov industry, while the terms | always was SS a few weeks ago died suddenly } Keith Weatherhead, Joseph Nor corrected, and 20
» we v 2 re e 4 5 7 ¥ A . m KS age 1€¢ uddenly ~~ ra an our pain 6.
the well by ‘the ali ict ch ae Na by legislative authority] As far as he knew, the horizon ]of the bill were the clauses which |*!! occasions, — yesterday There's mo néed on Jet acidisy
came inevitable, oO 1e equipment and pipeline |of a gas well was more difficult |told in detail what was to be Sgt. Garner in addressing Mr. A post morter a uci AR. C. HUNTE, a pupil of the mak lif ee ed
Transfer of Plant It should be remembered that as > hori i Griffith stressed the fact that Mills I Oe eet ae ; your Hie a misery—always
ransfer 0 a :o8 : d that as|/to ascertain than the horizon of|done and how it was to be done. 8 act that MINS’ was performed by Dr, A. 8. Cato #- Alleyne School, has been ap carry a few Rennies (cact :
The second important matter| the new operator of the pipeline] oj) sands. : should not be fined again but /o¥ tye Goneral Hospital Mortnary | pointed to the staff of the St saan ie # (each one is
for consideration in this Bill is] of the gas works, the Government| The portion of the speech by| Mr. Pile then moved that the/given a good term of imprison-| 444 he attributed death to natural]Simon’s Mixed School. He will os oy hand eit hey fon't
Clause 18 which provides for the] is obviously vhe best customer for|the acting Colonial Seeretary| bill be referred to a Select Com-/ment as his type always give ee pee 2h ey Sh

iransfer to the Natural Gas Cor-



the material and equipment and

about the lessee receiving protec-

mittee, and further discussion was



visitors a false idea of people in|}

cause

take up duties from to-day help, it’s high time you saw your



poration of privately owned the pipeline, and any alternativeltion was very vague. Another | discontinued. Barbados. od ome. Get Rennies at any
atural plant, That section] @trangement such as the purchase} point that worried him was | ao

makes provisions for the vesting of | of new equipment by the Govern-|where the acting Colonial Secre- | DIGESTIF

the plant in the Corporation on{ ment and the sale to other parties|tary had said that they could not VIiME-TESTED IN THE TROPICS—

an appointed day, and for the de-
jermination by agreement ot
compensation to be paid therefor.

of the equipment of the British
Union Oil Company must inevita-
bly cause a gross waste of public

give the necessary protection to
B.U.O.C. in view of the ar-
rangement with the Gulf Oil Com-

Women know it

Apply ‘Dettol’ RENN ES

In the absence of agreement the|@nd private funds, pany. Was it to be understood 2 | NO SPOON, NO WaT
amount of compensation will be| There is no intention and vhere|that the Government would be ensures a lovely skin \ : Rs

determined by arbitration. Here
again some expianation is due to
Honourable Members as to the



Pain nnn TS OU SS



never has been any intention on
the Government’s part to do ether
than give the British Union Oil

unable to protect the well if they
themselves owned it. If that was














Suck them like sweats



at once on

nacht



; c. ta p0, the taxpayers would be in a = ‘HAZELINE SNOW’ A sea

necessity for the compulsory|Company fair compensation for|very bad way. k

vransfer of equipment. its rights and fair compensation ccs { Hi &e we & "§ 4
When .it became clear that|for the property which Govern- Upkeep of Well ++. guards against sum ! t

Government could not satisfy the] ment is aking over. The When that well was first struck, cools the skin immediately in t st Sait \ \ }

British Union Oi] Company by the} Government is anxious that the|it was some considerable time it is applied .. . so refreshing sec Ings } ig

issue of a lease in lieu of com-| Supply of gas be maintained and |before it could be controlled even »fte and the f ie

pensation, consideration was al eannot contemplate the continu-|with the personnel and equip- oayrene Pag omar

once given vo the means by whi¢h] ance of the difficulties which have |ment which the oil company had. skin, prevents that shiny ss / in \ \ 3

the Government would carry on| ¢ecurred over the last six months | While it would be a simple matter cleanses thoroughly, gently 3 ‘ 2 |

the supply of gas, for it was clear] It would not be in the interest of |to take it over and run it with . +s gives a perfect ‘matt’ The very niet ot eee Saew té 3

that to maintain the supply of gas] the people of this Island to do so,|the pipeline as it was today, it foundation for powder poe ter so a . 90 4 . } 1 i T ;

it would be necessary for the Sir, I move Yhat this bill be|would be a different matter if ere ae ee ‘ i

Governmeny to have the use of read a second time. fomethigg went wrong with it. ky akin, treating little blemishes a uf

the existing equipment. At aes Motion Seconded Government had no one who could So) arotdiann whale ditto? Winks a the we Sai, mee

it appeared that there ould pe Dr. Massiah seconding the undertake to deal gla hottest day. At night, too, nourish > | as x

luttle difficulty wl purch ee gh said that he understood — ie ahaa the skim with ‘Haseline’ Cream THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC i

equipment, pipelines, etc Ny at a . > y cretary ;

the British Union Oil Company, | of the ialtnd there eee = bad said that the Gulf Oil Com- Sarre NON. Porsonovs

but later the Company made it dae pany had_ no interest in_ seeking

clear tha’ it was not prepared to
ullow a change of ownership of the
equipment until compensation
under the Petroleum Act had been
paid. In the course of negotia-
tions the Company had suggested
that in assessing compensation
under the Petroleum Act it would
be necessary to take the pipeline
and equipmeny into consideration
for the purpose of valuing the
whole undertaking as a going
concern. The Government, while
not accepting the method of com-
putation of compensation, submid-
ted that if the Company sold the
equipment to the Governmeny and



deal of distrust and worry over
the Bill, and he did not think
that it would be wise for the
Council to pass it that day.

The acting Colonial Secretary
had made a long explanatory
speech, but he had net told them
what the figure of the compensa-
tion to the British Union Oil
Company was likely to be. Re-
ports said that it would be any-
thing up to a million dollars, but
he did not know if it was true.
He thought that on that occasion
there should be some definite and
tangible statement as to what the
financial involvement would be.

for or sélling gas. He (Dr. Mas-
siah) took it, however, that if they
did strike natural gas they would
certainly use it for their own
power requirements, If they
wanted, it would not be a difficult
matter for them to go outside the
100 acres, which was really a
small area and seriously cripple
that well.

Mr. G. D. L. Pile said that every-
one would agree that they were
not in a position to pass the sec-
ond reading of the bill that day.
The remarks of the acting Colonial
Seeretary required careful con-
sideration when printed. In the

eae ton aaa ee "sere was a suggestion in the | interes t community the
eee ke om Seiten baal Bill that a Corporation should b= iit ehould y ps to a "select |
awé a ‘going c e: asis = . 3! |
the Government would regard the established to operate the Natu- committee.

payment for vhe equipment as
being on account of total eompen-
sation for the going concern, Later
the Company advised that it
would not necessarily use the
‘going concern’ method as the basis
for its calculating claim for com-
pensation, and that it would not
part wivh the pipeline until com-
pensation had been paid to them
us operators of the gas well.

ral Gas Industry. As far as he
knew, there was no one in Bar-
yados capable of running a gas
well if the present people running
it were eliminated. If that was
so, it would mean that the Gov-
ernment would have to employ
technologists from abroad, and
everybody knew what that would
mean to the taxpayers of the
land. When that was added to





The point raised by Mr, Hutson
was a very important one. If the
Government had placed them-
selves in such a position that they
were unable to give a reasonable
guarantee to the B.U.O.C., it
did seem that they would be un-
able to guarantee safety to the
well after it had been taken over.

He held no brief for the B.U.O.C.
He thought, however, that as far

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PAGE FOUR

Bsns see ee

BARBADOS & ADVOCATE

Printed by the Advocste Co.. Lid., Uroad %t.



Bridectowes



Wednesday, November 1, 1950



U.S. OUTLET

THE public will welcome the news that
Barbados is likely to be included in the
British West Indian delegation which is
going to the United States to discuss the
fostering of employment for West Indians.

The delegation will be headed by Sir
George Seel and Mr. Frank Walcott, Sec-
retary of the Barbados Workers’ Union
who is also a member of the House is will-
ing to represent the Eastern Caribbean.
Large scale emigration to the United
States began in 1944 as a result of consul-
tations between the late Sir Frank Stock-
dale and the late Mr, Taussig, Co-Chairman
of the British American Caribbean Com-
mission and the then Governor of Barba-
dos Sir Grattan Bushe. During the war
as many as 30,000 West Indians were em-
ployed in the United States, but according
to the latest figures only 3,700 are still
employed. The reduction of the numbers
of emigrants has been much regretted in
this colony and the Government in an
effort to overcome the difficulty, offered to
share the cost of transport. It was pointed
out that more emigrants had been taken
from Jamaica because the cost of transport
was a fraction of that from Barbados.

Barbados has always looked forward to
assistance from -the United States in solv-
ing her unemployment problem. Before
the years of organised emigration, thou-

sands of Barbadians entered the States

and even after the quota system was
imposed the number of people from this
island maintained an appreciably even
flow. It is not unusual for Barbados to de-
pend on this channel for an outlet for her
people.

The inclusion of Mr. Walcott on the
combined West Indian delegation will
cause satisfaction, It was feared the other
day that Barbados was to be left out of the
delegation which Mr. Bustamante was
attending in the United States to discuss
possibilities of emigration, The’ news pub-
lished in this newspaper yesterday makes
it clear that the delegation is to include the
islands of the Eastern Caribbean and the
choice of Mr. Walcott from Barbados is
fitting since Barbados needs emigration
most.



The Best Medium

IT HAS become the habit of charitable
and other organisations and also those
favoured with public funds .to seek free
advertisement of their work and_ their
wares in the news columns of the Press.
This not only imposes a great burden on
newspapers but neglects the most effective
form of attracting public attention, An
instance of effective advertisement was the
display in a Trinidad newspaper last Sun-
day of the Road Safety Association which
in a full page advertisement set out its
aims and objects and caught the public

imagination in the way that only news-_

paper advertisement can.

The Road Safety Association is not a
profit earning body but its sponsors realise
the benefit of advertising in proper chan-
nels. In this island there are several forms
of advertising and channels to suit those
forms but the Newspaper is the most
effective medium because it has the widest
permanent appeal to the public.

No firm or organisation charitable or
otherwise can afford to “hide its light
under a bushel” if it is to maintain public
confidence and support for its work.

The habit of advertising all form of pub-
lie activity has come to the West Indies
and if organisations in this island desire to
get increased public support, they might
well follow the example of the Trinidad
Road Safety Association,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

«

‘The Woman Who Decided | (OULD WE BEAT THE

Charlie Smith, 70 years old,
until recently gardener at Sir
Stafford Cripps’s home in the
Cotswold Hills, told me that he
knew the twilight had set in over
the career of the “Iron Chancel-
lor’ when Sir Stafford during his
summer hotiduy did not once ask

for his seythe.

For Charlie Smith and the staff
at Frith Hill, Sir Stafford’s farm-
house home near Stroud, knew in
the past that when they saw the
Chancellor expertly cutting
swathes through the long grass of
the orchard all was well with him.

A member of Sir Stafford’s
family described to me his fight
against ill-health It is a fight
that has gone on for something

like 36 of Sir Stafford’s 61
of life.

This member of the family who
lives in a neighbouring village
told me first of all how the dra-
matic decision to retire was made.

“About a year had passed since
he last visited Dr, Dagmar
Liechti, the Swiss woman doctor
in whom he has enormous faith.
He decided that the time had
jcome to put the issue plainly to
her and accept her verdict—resign
or carry on,

Tired Man
“IT went with him for this last
| check-up He set off for. the
| Bircher Benner Institute, Zurich,
feeling fit.
“His visit was not prompted by
any sudden recurrence of his
\ painful stomach disorder. He was
'merely, anxious about the future,
“The doctor examined him. I
will not relate all that passed be-

years



tween Sir Stafford and I after
that examination, but from that
moment it was settled that he
would have to retire for a time
from public life.

“A confidential letter was im-

mediately sent horhe.

“We went on to San Vigilio in
Italy, where on the shores of Lake
Garda he took up his new hobby,
painting.

“He did not catch a cold as
some newspapers have stated but
suffered another of his attacks of
colitis,

“He came home a tired man,
but I put that down to our weary-
ing 24 hours of travel by train
and boat. The attack of colitis,
as far as I could judge, had sub-
sided,

Hides Pain
“But Sir Stafford has developed

NICOSIA, Cyprus,

A rumpus over a little corner of
earth about the size of the City of
London almost sent Arab troops
into battle against Isragl a few
weeks ago.

It looked like war. The Arab
Legion was alerted and a mecha-
nised battalion was moved up to
the front to meet what Jordon still
refers to as “an act of aggression.”

But no shots were fired. The
opposing forces met in the triangle
of territory at the junction of the
Yarmuk and Jerdan rivers,
glowered at one another, and then
retired.

At that moment the world saw
an omen of peace. Jordan put her
complaint into the hands of the
United Nations and was content
to be judged.

Those old spymasters and piur-
veyors of international skuldug-
gery, William le Queux and E
Phillips Oppenheim, never thought
up a plot to match Jordan’s alle-
gations,

She charges Israel with falsify-
ing the frontier line and fooling the
United Nations with a forged map.

It began, the United Nations has
been told in an official memoran-
dum by Jordan, when the truce
between the Arabs and the Jews
was negotiated at Rhodes 18
months ago, and the armistice line
fixed.

This line was marked on maps,

each in two parts, showing the
northern and southern halves of
Palestine. They were drawn to a

scale of one and a half miles to
an inch.

When put together, the halves
made a large sheet about 4ft. wide
and 7ft. long, Both Israel and Jor-
dan signed them as being authentic
and genuine.

It occurred to Dr. Ralph Bunche,
United Nations Acting Mediator,
that it would be a good idea to have
maps of a handier size. So the
armistice line was drawn on a set
of much smaller maps.

Jordan now alleges that the
small Maps were made Pot from
an authentic original but from a
forgery.





OUR READERS SAY:

Cripps Should Retire

By GWYN LEWIS

an ability to conceal from those
around him the fact that he is in
pain. We can never be certain
when he is feeling well or when
he is ill.

“We have always thought it
tactful never to bother him with
fussy inquiries about his health.

“The nature of his illness is a
mystery that puzzled not only the
doctors but his own family. It
has been said that he suffers from
amoebic dysentery. That is not
true, though in the 1914-18 war
he did contract an intestinal dis-
order which seems to have re-
curred ever since.

“Yet if you ask me to give his
illness a precise medical name I
cannot,

“Fifteen years ago he announc-
ed to us that henceforward he
would not regard meat, fish, or
fowl as ‘edible substances.’

“That was his own description.
He has been a vegetarian ever
since

Drinks Little

“His favourite breakfast is a
mixture of milk, uncooked oat-
meal, and grated uncooked apples
or other fruit. This dish is called
muesli. He is very fond of it.

“He drinks tea and coffee spar-
ingly and sour milk, but liquids
have little part in his diet. He
never touches stimulants, and
years ago gave up pipe smoking.’

I asked whether Sir Stafford
ever tired of his restricted diet,
whether he did not yearn at times
for a plate of “edible substances.”

“Good heavens, no,” was the
reply. “He enjoys his vegetarian
meals,”

Sir Stafford sleeps without the
aid of drugs. His avoidance of
them even when pain keeps him
awake is part of his spartan
regime.

Early Riser

He retires early, usually not
later than 9.30 p.m., and is an
early riser. I was told: “When
he has much work on hand and
feels fit he is up before five in the
morning going through his papers.

“Then he likes to take a walk
of anything up to three miles be-
fore breakfast.”

In the early stages of his treat-
ment Sir Stafford was advised
that he would have to pay more
attention to posture.

Nowadays, whenever he sits,



PALESTINE: WILL THERE HE WAR?

The Riddle Of The *-Forged Map”

Excuse For War Becomes Omen For Peace

By KENNETH MACAULAY

Dynamite

The forgery, tt is claimed, shows
signs of having been altered and
marked with a new boundary line
giving to Israel an area of terri-
tory which is occupied by Jewish
forces to this day.

Jordan does not say who was
responsible for giving the map-
maker a forged map to work on—
but she is trying to find out.

Lake Z ®
Tiberias’



| The situation in that one and a
half square miles of territory was
dynamite.

‘A Few Steps’

Jordan has a reply for those who
Say that, after all, it would give so
little extra elbow-room.

She points out that it is only a
few steps from the disputed terrain
to the occupation of the great
Rutenburg hydro-electric power
station which would save the Jews
een a year in imported fuel
oll.

The station has been closed for
two years, and Jordan cannot
make any use of it at present as
there is no grid on her side to
carry the current away.

But a grid exists on Israel’s side.
The cheap current it could supply
would be a valuable boost for the
light industries which give jobs to
30 per cent, of the Jewish work-
ing population,

But in the Episode of The Forged

lies down, or goes walking, he
does so in a manner prescribed
by experts.

Another member of the Cripps
family said to me: “Sir Stafford
has given much thought over a
long period of time to mastering
the art of relaxation.’ He felt that
therein lay the secret of making
his illness bearable.

“He has discovered that secret
to a greater extent than have
most men of his age carrying
heavy responsibilities.”

Carpentry

For a time he found relaxation
in carpentry. He made a table,
fender stools, and other furniture
which is in daily use at Frith Hill

When he spent a month at Frith
Hill, before making his decisive
journey to Switzerland most of
his time was spent resting and
playing in his flower-filled garden
with his grandchildren, of whom
he has seven.

Shortly after
1914-18 war he
of the costings

his illness in- the
was put in charge
work at a muni-
tions plant in Cheshire. Fumes
from sulphuric acid used in the
factory upset him.

Sir Stafford, until a few weeks
ago, employed an éex-naval gun-
ner as cook at Frith Hill, He is
Mr. Joe Morris, who left the vege-
tarian household to work for a
Ross-on-Wye butcher.

Mr. Morris’s wife Brinda, who
also worked at Frith Hill, said to
me :—

“Joe used to concoct all kinds
of dishes with a variety of
cheeses, of which Sir Stafford is
extremely fond. Sir Stafford also
likes mushrooms and artichokes.”

A WIGWAM

When meat was being cooked
for visitors, Joe was always care-
ful to keep the kitchen door
closed, because the odour of this
“inedible substance” upset the
Chancellor.

There was an amusing incident
this summer when Sir Stafford,
after helping his grandchildren
build a wigwam in the garden,
set on the dining-room table a
dish of potatoes baked on the
wigwam fire.

Their appearance offended Joe,
who exclaimed: “I nev@m served

potatoes like those!’ And Sir
Stafford, man of austerity,
laughed.

—London Express Service



Map the Arabs see an even greater
danger. If the disputed terrain
ever became incorporated into
Israel she would also have absolute
control over the headwaters of the
River Jordan,

This would be a life-and-death
matter for Abdullah’s people. It
would be possible to dam the river
and deflect the waters by pipes
and canals to feed the thirsty
Negev desert 130 miles to the
south,

Jordan as a river would for all
practical purposes cease to exist—
and so would the kingdom.

Fantastic as this might seem at
first, the Arabs believe that the
£200. million Israel proposes to
spend on irrigation would go a long
way towards meeting the cost.

Greater engineering feats than
this have been done before, and
Jordan believes the scheme to be
perfectly feasible.

At any rate, she would not put
it past the Israelis.

This new feud, piled upon old
hatreds, forms the giant jig-saw

the United Nations-is asked to
sort out.
Somehow the balance must be

held between the dispossessed
Arabs and the fenced-in Jews,
Two. Words

One more~omen of peace, At
evening I stood on the outskirts
of the hillside village of Abou
Ghosh, near Jerusalem, This
little township is entirely Arab,
and it is one of the few complete
non-Jewish communities left in
al] Israel. .

From the terraced gardens came
an old Arab carrying his hoe over
his shoulder, Overtaking him,
and going to his own co-operative
farm, came a blond young Jew,
striding briskly towards his sup-
per and evening rest.

The Arab raised his hand to
his forehead in the traditional
manner, and said “Salaam”.

The young Jew returned the
greeting in his people’s way and
said “Shallom.”

Each understood — the
perfectly, for each in his
tongue was saying—PEACE.

London Express Service.



other
own



Race

time throwing verbal javelins at

While on the subject, it would , the enemy,
Cricket Films sak aw be stataiaes to make earns To. the Editor, The Givocete, ; There is a problem child in
Advocate, suggestions as to suitable pace ; eae ur Readers Say’ every race, Would Pro Bono
Pathe ae. Sieg te, pgmones aa bowlers ‘to carry to Australia column has for some time been the Publico consider the white man

space in your most widely read
journal to suggest to the manage-

when the West
Tour comes off next year.

Indies-Australia means

fields could defend their causes

whereby individuals in all

who takes too much drink and tot-
ters besotted among those of his

; ‘ and in many cases considerable colour, ha oes ink is
ee eee aie cien We give the necessary amount good has been done through these the eaule of ha Shite pein
and could have brought down of tribute to the three pace bowl- letters, Now once again out of the a spectacle? Disgust I can tell
M.C.C.-West Indies Test; Match ¢'S Who just returned from Eng- gloom another defender has risen, you, and quite often, it is a negro
films. gad. Pale eer Benes in his opinion to conquer the — who has sold him the liquor, Does

Considering that’. we were tog : ey a“ S = sora to enemy, This defender sir, writes the white blame the negro for
treated to a short of the players dina, fast bowlers—-Grifith, Con- seg Pre ener mee Fa this? \Tdoubt it. There are other
practising at Worcestershire, one stantine, Francis, Martindale. eo occurrences which though regret-
would have imagined that that : You will agree sir, that in ‘@ble must be endured, For in-
was an introduction to the pro- But things are not so gloomy as ra stance, the case of the white indi-

duction of the Test films.

The unhappy circumstances of
time and place prevented the if
majority of the West Indians from
being able to witness the glories
of those Tests like Lord Kitchener
and Lord Beginner and other
calypsonians who had the privi-
lege of composing calypso songs in

the

all that. We still have the above
mentioned type cf pace bdwlers
and they could be brought to light
local
more impartial and would prepare
good wickets to at least allow
bowlers like Mullins and Brad-
shaw to show their worth, instead
of preparing them only with the
view of getting their team in the

against

groyndsmen were

that th

flies
What



battle one cannot use a toy pistol

of coming out victor, therefore,
I would like very humbly to ask

as Race Prejudice be competent,
especially when
the banner of the negro.

problems is

4 cannon with any hope

e champion of such a cause

the individual

is needed in this giant of

flawless understand-

vidual who-shrinks from 4 negro
in a bus,
does not feel complimented but
he should endure
good grace as possible, especially
when he considers that it doesn’t
really hurt.

recorded that
whites who take a sensible atti-

The negro, of ‘course,

this with as

It should
there are

dlso be
many

T ceborooed alata . i notes » ine aca tude to the entire business, These
ee of the victories were able lead of the cup line up. nena heated or bitter re showld-be accepted not as whites,
Hoping that the curators would but as men.

It is worthy of mention that be a little more interested in the It is not so very long ago that It would take much more space
scenes from the 1948 Test series success of the West Indies when the negro was_ released from than I am permitted to give a '
between Australia and England they go to the land of the kan- slavery, and though some of us really good opinion on the sub- |
were shown long before the con- garoo next year 2aml would thus have been remarkably quick to ject, still I hope that this “will |
clusion of the tour. As cricket prepare good - wickets so that make footholds for ourselves in help a bit to ease any prevailing |
lovers our appreciation for those quality can assert itself our rere Rete, — have tension. ° a |
Anglo-Australian films knew no athe. been relatively slow or this we |
Haunts, but we would have been HAROLD SKEETE cannot blame the whites; instead MICKEY HAREWOOD,
doubly enthusiastic over seeing Roebtick Street more fortunate of us should Flagstaff Road,
our West Indian pupils defeati St. Michael an effort to help our St. Michae!
our former “teachers”. 31 October, 1950 brothers, and not spen October 31,

{



1950 i



ATOM BOMBERS?

By HUGH DUNDAS

COULD Britain survive attacks by atom-
carrying strato-jet bombers?

Exercise Emperor, just finished, the biggest
air defence test ever held in Britain, suggests
that our chances are improving. Here is the
situation in question and answer form.

Q.: How have the problems of air defence
changed since 1940?

A.: Bombers are four times faster and fly
wice as high. Destructive power of bombs is
inealeulably greater. The old policy of attri-
tion, which won the Battle of Britain when
a small but steady percentage of enemy
raiders was destroyed in every raid, is no
longer acceptable. A high percentage must be
shot down before they reagh their target.

INTERCEPTED

Has defence kept pace?

Broadly speaking, Yes. In Exercise Emperor
a good percentage of the “jet bombers,”
represented by Vampires from Germany, was
intercepted before reaching the coast.

What is it like fighting at the tremendous
heights of the jet age?

In order that fliers may live at such heights
cockpits must be pressurised. A stray bullet
can de-pressurise a plane instantly. If that
happened at 45,000ft. an airman’s blood would
actually boil. He would die in three seconds.

So far no answer has been found to this
probiem.

DRESS PROBLEM

We must also find an answer to the problem
of clothing. Fighter pilots on stand-by must

or more.

The pilots become drenched in sweat; BUT
WITHIN FIVE MINUTES they may be at a
height of over 30,000ft. in a temperature far
below zero, their damp clothes frozen.

The result is frostbite, possibly complete
collapse.’

AHEAD OF US

Fighter Command chiefs are demanding
cockpits which can be alternatively refri-
gerated or heated. They should get them, and
fast. U.S. fighters have had them for a long
time.

Another trouble of stratosphere intercep-
tion is that at over 40,000ft, it is impossible to
pick out planes flying more than about four
and a half miles away.

Because there is no dust in the sky at that
height there is no refraction and no light is
reflected from the surfaces of hunted planes.
I am told that small radar sets may be fitted
to fighters, to help our pilots see the enemy
under those conditions.

RADAR GAPS

Is radar keeping pace with war-plane

Radar detection of jet raiders in Exercise
Emperor was good.

But the Air Ministry must swiftly close the
gaps in our radar defences.

Can Fighter Command compete as well at
night as by day?

The standard of instrument flying is higher
than ever, and night fighters produced good
results. But the flow of all-weather and night
fighters into R.A.F. squadrons is too slow.

FINE MOTTO

Are our fighter pilots led by men who have
practical experience of flying in the jet age?

At last they are. Fighter C.-in-C. Sir Basil
Embry, one of the greatest war pilots of all
time, has a relentless rule. It is: “Leadership
frora the cockpit and not from the office.”

When I was at Fighter Command during the
exercise a report came through from a pilot
who had been engaged in a stratosphere dog-
fight with long-range escort fighters+a new
development in jet fighting.

The pilot was Air Vice-Marshal Tom Pike,
who commands the group which defends
London and the South of England. He flies in
a Meteor with his squadrons—a thing unheard
of in the last war.

NOT DEPRESSING

And so he can form his own impression of
new problems which arise, and back his judg-
ment with many years of Service experience.

It is not a depressing survey. Fighter Com-
mand has some great leaders, fine pilots, and
first-class planes. There is an atmosphere of
keenness and urgency.

If the Government hands out the equipment

;and if recruiting maintains its progress, we}

hall sleep safe in our beds.
meee

often sit in their cockpits dressed for the
stratosphere, ready for immediate take-off.
When the sun blazes down on metal planes
cockpit temperatures reach 100 degrees Fahr.

development?
Yes. Radar defence is still under-manned,
but technical development has progressed.

WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 1, 1950

D. V. SCOTT

& CO,, LTD.

GALV.

GALV.
GALV.

WILKINSON



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WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 1, 1950



House Pass $34,540 To
Supplement Estimates

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a
Supplementary Resolution for $34,540 covering expendi-
ture for the General Hospital, the Maternity Hospital,

Conferences, Etc.

The Resolution was to supplement the Estimates 1950-

51, Part I—Current as shown in the Supplenientary Esti-
mates which form the Schedule to the Resolution.
The Schedule reads :





Provision in Supplementary
Head and Item of Approved Estimates oa Provision Required
Fixed by Voted Fixed by To be
Law Law Voted
$ $ $ s
PART I—CURRENT
XXIII—MEDICAL
2. General Hospital
B. Surgery & Dispensary 6,672 83,095 _ 25.0) (1)
C. Domestic
1. Renewal and repairs to furniture,
bedding, crockery, etc - 21,000 = 400 (2)
D. 3. Other Officers & Employees
(75) 2 Asst. Cooks Nurses Home e4i4 332 _ 156 (3)
($312 x 24—432)
1 @ $414; and
1 @ $332
(76) 12 Maids,
Nurses Home @ $304 3,672 “ o- 306 (4)
10. Maternity Hospital
18. Furniture and Equipment “8 400 200 (5)
XXIX—MISCELLANEOUS
31. Clerical Assitance —_ 2.160 2,400 (6)
38. Conferences _ 4,800 - 6,078 (7)



Mr. G. H. Adams (L) moved,
the passing of the Resolution and /
referred to the Addendum which
he said set out at some length |
the different items of the Resolu- |
tion.

The Addendum which referred
to the items by number reads:

1. The provision in the Esti-
mates for 1950—51 has proved
insufficient owing to the in-|
creased number of in-patients
and out-patients being treat-
ed, the increased use cf
expensive preparations such
as penicillin and streptomy-}
cin, and the increased prices |
of surgical dressings, X-ray
films and surgeons’ gloves

It is necessary to provide
additional dining tables,
erockery, cutlery and kitchen
utensils for the Nurses’
Home for the 66 additional
nurses authorised by C.E
(Gen.) (Amendment) Order,
1950, No. 5

4. An additional assistant
cook and 2 additional maids
are required for the 66 addi-
tional nurses authorised by
C.E. (Gen.) Amendment)
Order, 1950, No. 5.
The provision in the Esti-
mates, 1950—51, has proved
insufficient to meet the re-
placement of pupil midwives’ |
uniforms.
Owing to the unusual num-
ber of requests which have
been made by various depart-
ments during the year, for
extra clerical assistance, the
amount provided in the
1950—51 Estimates has been
expended and a supplemen-
tary amount of $2,400 is re-
quired to meet estimated ex-
penditure to the end of the
financial year.

YOUR GUESS

By 3 o'clock yesterday
250 answers to YOUR
GUESS had been received
by the Editor.

The Competition closes at
10 o'clock today when the
envelopes will be opened,

The first correct answer to
be opened wins the prize of
$5.00,

Look out for Thursday’s
Advocate and see who won.

|
|

—

| well there. He had certain in-
formation about the treatment of
) nurses and patients alike by cer-
|tain people. “When people came
here as heads of Departments,
they must understand that they
must treat West Indian Em-
ployees as they treat European
employees,” he said. He want-
ed this institution to be put in
order.

the statement
the hon.
Peter

senior member for St.
might be going to

nection
securing
Indians,

with the question
employinent for

explored to this end, It had to
be borne in mind however, that
the question of colour

would be difficult for a man of
the hon. member’s pigment to be
heard. It should not be taken of
course that he begrudged him the

presenting the state of affairs as
Of the provision of $4,800 |&*i8ted at present,
included in the 1950—51 Es-
timates under this item, an
amount of $4,296 has already
been expended to meet the
expenses of the delegates ty

ciced that two delegates should
be sent to represent the British
West Indies, One representative
was going from the North Carib-

the Commonwealth Sugar ‘ ‘ i 5
Conference held in London or eta cs aRDe Se SOP
and the Sugar Conference!” “% ‘

held in Grenada during the As far as the East Caribbean

year: further expenditure es- | V®S SOngesD eH, + Was: RUMEN SG
timated at $1,782 is outstand-
ing on account of these Con-
ferences, Supplementary pro-
vision is now required and it
is requested that the amount
of $6,078 be provided to meet
expenditure for the remain-
der of the financial year,

Dr. H. G. Cummins (iL) sec-
onded the passing of the Resolu-
tion.

Referring to the cost of penicil-
lin, Mr. Fred Goddard ,E) said

and they should send the dele-
gate. The Government thereupon
cecided that the Hon, Senior Mem-

Commissioner were the most ap-
propriate choices.

He did not think that q small
{colony like Dominica would feel
\that Barbados was sending a

jgation for every colony. Ja-|
maica and Barbados, because of

: outstanding fulation, were
that he had been reliably! the — most important in the
informed that such drugs fron Caribbean. |

the United States cost less than
half what they cost from the
United Kingdom, and he was
wondering if Government could
make some arrangement to pur-
chase in the cheaper market.

| Mr. Adams said that the ex-
penses for the Hon. Senior Mem-
ber for St, Peter would be paid
out of the Emigration vote and not
out of the $4,800 to be voted for
Mr. W. W. Reece (E) referring |nder the Head—Conferences.
to the item “Surgery and Dis-| He went on to say that it was
pensary” under “General” Hos-| very unfortunate that Trinidad's
pital’ said that he wanted tojlegislature had made an act de-
know how much money of this|}manding immigrants to deposit a
vote was in hand and why the:sum of money sufficient to cover
$25,000 being asked for now was] the cost of repatriation,
required. “We as Barbadians should be
Mr. Moitley (E£) said that he|proud of the fact that, although



believed in giving any institution|we have one of the worst popu-|

like the hospital which had re-!iation problems in the globe, we
cently been organised, an op-|are not trying to keep out A, B,
portunity to put its house in or-|and C because we are afraid of
der and therefore he was not/their coming in and getting a
prepared to indulge in much|job,” he said. He felt that the
criticism. The same thing, how-|pbest way of killing federation was
ever, that had been expressed by |to exercise insularity.
the hon. junior member for Christ; Mr, Mapp (L) said that he un-
Church had been occupying his)derstood that there was recently
attention as well. There were!a big increase in the amount of
still approximately six months of} penicillin and alcoholic supplies
the financial year to go and|ordered from the dispensary of
when it was said that the money|the General Hospital for the
voted for the purpose mentioned] Glendairy prisons.
was insufficient and that the sum| He had also understood that
of $25,000 was required, then) there were few prisoners on whom
certainly further explanation wes) penicillin and alcoholic supplies
needed. Referring to the Materni-/\were used, and it was surprising
ty Hospital, Mr. Mottley said that) that there was suddenly a big
he was saying for the benefit Of] increase in the order. He was
all concerned that all was not! going at some future time to
question that matter.

He did not agree with some of











drop
of water,

Alka-Seltzer

watch it fizs—drink it.

The Recorded GLOBE
of the



SEA VIEW
GUEST HOUSE

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
EXCELLENT CUISINE

Chinese Chef and this
Minute Service”.

—



Speaking on the item “Confer-| out that n
ences” he said that he had read|]some of the patients are being
in the Press that] stimted.”

opportunity to go. He was just|~

ber for St. Peter and the Labour | secretary

representative to fight for emi- |





the comments made by the Leader
of the House in the course of his
speech. So far as letting every
Sody enter the doors of Barbados
he thought that if a country ex
cluded Barbados, that Barbados
should also exclude that country.

He was very glad to see that
Butler of Trinidad had expressed
the same view. It was such things
that would cause Butler to be
looked on as a statesman,

Mr. Dowding (E) speaking un-
der Head 2—General Hospital—
said that there had been quite a
few occasions on which he spoke
that he did not regret the lack of
information given to the Honour-
able members of the House with
regard to the expenditure of the
public’s money.

For instance, one read in the
addendum that the $2,500,
which was on the resolution, was
to provide additional dining ta-
bles, crockery, cutlery and
kitchen utensils for the Nurses’
Home. To be more informative,
he said, an itemised tabular form
could have been circularised
the members.

The information given thé
members was absolutely useless
| He was going to be strong on tha
| point because the island was rife
with rumours of mal-expenditura
of monies belonging to the pub.
lic. It repeatedly happened that
members saw no figures what-
soever or very few contained in
any resolution coming before the
House.
| The time had come for mem-
bers of that House to be intev-
ested in seeing how those figures
were afrived at. It was their
responsibility.

Mr. Dowding said that ar
H>n. Member was suggesting thi:
; he was trying to make out the
pendimg money on the Hospita.
was mal-spending. That was fa!
away from him, He said. Whai
he was interested in was seeing
a proper account of the spending
of the money.

There was no need for him to
try to say that the money was
too much. “It might be ton
little”, he said. “If figures were
given, we may be able to find
in some departments,

|

to



Speaking under Head 38—Con-

the] ferences—he said thet he wanted
States as a representative in con-|the House to realise that emigra-
of] tion was
West] He had no doubt that the Hon.

not a party question

Sanior Member for St. Peter

He (Mr. Mottley) thought that] would do his utmost and would
every possible avenue should b2] «ce that Barbados would get their

full share. ‘ y
He said thay he was imploring

: in the/the Government that in case it
States was an acute one and it| \as found necessary to send along

another Barbadian with the Hon.
Senior Member for St. Pever, re-
gardless of colour, they would do

@ on page 8&



Mr. Adams said that it was de- In The Legislature

Yesterday
COUNCIL

The Legislative Council met at 2 p.m
yesterday f
The Clerk read a letter from Lady
Walton expressing thanks to, the Council

that Barbados was most interested] ;5- the beautiful flowers they had sent

at the death of her husband, the late
Sir George Walton, a former member of
the Council,

The Hon. B. J. Petrie, Acting Colontal
read the following docu
ments:—

Annual Peport of the Superintendent
of the Market for the year 1949-50;

Quarterly Return of Transactions In
Rum to 30th September, 1950;

Report of the Registrar on the Vital
Statistics for the year 1947

Statement showing Gross Customs and
Excise Receipts for five months ended
3lst August, 1950.

‘The Council passed a Bill to amend
the law relating to Separation and
Maintenance and a

Bill intituled an Act to authorise the
Vestry of the parish of Saint Joseph to
raise a loan not exceeding Two thousand

pounds

The Council referred to a Select Com-
“nittee a Bill to provide for the Establisl)-
ment of a Corporation to be known as
the Natural Gas Corporation, for the
funetions and duties of the Corporation,
for the acquisition by or transfer to It
of undertakings.

The Council further postponed con-
sideration of a Bill to amend the Colonial
Treasurer's Act, 1891

The Council adjourned sine die

HOUSE

When the House of Assembly met
yesterday, Mr. G. H,. Adwms laid the
| following:—

Annual Report of the Superintendént
of the Market for the year 1949-50; Posi
office Advances for the payment of
Money Orders to the 30th September, 1950
and Quarterly transactions in Rum to
| the 30th September, 1950
| ‘The following Notice was given:— _

Resolution to place the sum of $34,540
at the disposal of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to supplement the
Estimates 1950-5); Part I, Current, as

shown in the Supplementary Estimates
1950-51, No 30, which form the
Schedule to this Resolution. This was



later dealt with and passed

The House passed the following:—

A_ resolution for $14,400 to assist the
Y.M.C.A. in the acquisition of a new
site for the headquarters of the Asso-
ciation and for playing fields.

A bill to authorise the Vestry of
Christ Chureh to raise a Joan of £1,250.

The House was discussing replies to
questions by Mr. Mapp in connection
with the ban put by the Government
of Trinidad on persons entering that
colony and seeking employment when it
was discovered that there was no
quorum,

The House was

therefore adjourned

until next Tuesday at 12 o'clock noon.



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for particulars for Out-Orders





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BARBADOS | Competition
WILL NOT | Cheape
RETALIATE

TO TRINIDAD BAN

The Barbados Government does
not at present contemplate im-
posing any ban other than the
rigid application of existing Im-
migration Laws, on Trinidad born
entrants. That decision formed
part of some replies to Mr. Mapp’s
questions which were given notice
of on June 6.

Mr. Mapp had asked that in
view of the ban put by the Gov-
ernment of Trinidad on persons
entering that colony and seeking |} direction.
employment, and of the unem-
ployment situation locally, if the
Government would take steps to
impose a similar ban on Trinidad
born entrants into this colony,

Mr. Mapp yesterday put a mo-
tion for the adjournment of the
House for five minutes to dicuss
the replies.

yesterday said the West
proposal to increase West
the U.S.A.

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson M.C.P

actly how the allocation would be

ht the economy of the

National Steamships, and so en-
courage them to keep up their
valuable service to the
indies.

Mr.



r Goods For W.I. |

Businessmen W
Increased Trade With North America

FOUR BUSINESSMEN interviewed by the “Advocate”

said they did not know yet ex-

made. But in any case, he thought
thay it was a move in the right
Not only would it bene-
islands
concemned, but ivy would also pro-
vide more cargo for the Canad.an

West

K. R, Hunie, commission

PAGE FIVE





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fresh longer with exclusive Lasterfoam Action!



Y * y r
| Ships Turn West
All motor vessels and schoon-
ers in the Careenage here are now
made fast with their bows to the
west. This, the Harbour and
Shipping Master told the Advo-
cate yesterday, will make more
room for vessels to discharge
their cargoes,
Formerly, vessels came into the
Careenage to the berths allotted
them and made fast, some facing



‘ merchant of Broad Street, said/the West, and others facing the a a =," SSBagpceaeaagg a ese s.8
In reply to Mr Mapp's ques- | that he thougnt the West indies|Kast, Then in order to avoid a aa Saeaunepepepeeaenan
pone, it was stated that the only! would benefit in several ways|snapping of a bowsprit on another a
an placed by the Government of] tiom the change. bowsprit, wide spaces were left

Trinidad on persons entering that One was that two other



AGAIN AVAILABLE !!f

v te coun-|/ between one vesse other.
Colony in search of employment | tries would be offering goods! Tne new eit eae possible | a
eae ted of measures authorised pesides the United Kingdom | for vessels to be berthed neater | Pp U R J N A
a2" t ere of that & olony for the | cveating comparative markets, s0|than before. a
lations Scauhite cine MS a. tat tne colonies would tind) ‘he Harbour Master said that a
posits of security bonds in respee.| emselves in the position of/ the new system will also save a a
of the intending immigrant Those being able. to. purchine certain | jot of confusion in case a hurri-| a
measures were not directed ee ee ee oe the {ane struck Barbados, He ex- H. JASON JONES & CO. L
against the natives of any particu- reg aS *|plained that vessels are ordered ° TD. — Distributor.
lar Colony. 3 colonies would benefit would be} to anchor almost mid-stream of » ‘ F ‘|

in the matter of shipping. The
Canadian National Steamship and
pers (Prevention) Act, 1909, for|°ther steamship lines from
controlling the entry into Barba-]Camada and the United States,
dos of persons in search of em-|;"0W come to the area practically
ployment, since the Immigration|®™pty, and if this situation
Officer had to be satisfied concern- | continued he believed that a
ing the immigrant's financial po- | 00d many would cease to come.
sition and, if not so satisfied, had|'This would surely be to the
power to require a Bond on his | detriment of the colonies especi-
or her behalf from some approved | person that their rum and molasses were

Mr. Mapp said that all West}rold to Canada and it was
Indians should deplore the action|necessary to have ships to take
f the Trinidad Government. They | these products there.

Some provision already existed
under the Immigration of Pau-

should take the view that now

that federation was not only Traditional Traders
preached, but making striding Last and not least was that the
headway, rather than place such| West Indies were traditional
restrictions, every opportunity] traders with the United States
should be ‘put in the way of|and Canada, He had no doubt
persons entering the varioué) that every West Indian was glad

colonies to do so. to know that they were coming

back in the trade with at least
token supplies. ;

Mr. H. A. C. Thomas, Assistant
Manager of Plantations Ltd. said
that he thought most people in
Canada and the West Indies
would welcome the restoration of
part of the trade between the
West Indies and Canada.

The Canadian exporter had
been feeling the restrictions very
or any other colony egg and ee ag ms

ite ee | whic ey proposed to reinsta

- Was necks that net ane the trade Ps had Geog barred
Bees. | Bre tnany ee le for a number cf years, the Wes
prevented Barbadians, from some] indige would be in a position to

: y: bene competition.
Barbadians could not enter there a sain he Terese that as far
freely in search of employment.|,; Canadian shipping was con-
he did not see why Trinidadians} cerned, it certainly would mean

Although they had people like
Mr. Butler who was wise and
lar-seeing enough to oppose that
move, they had to face realities,
The reality was that Barbadians
and other West Indians could
not enter Trinidad as freely as
they would like.

He did not see why retaliating
methods could not be taken
against Trinidad by this colony

should be allowed to come tOlan increase in cargoes moving
Barbados in search of employ-!from Canada to the British West
ment. Indies.

Trinidad in considering the Mr. F. C. Goddard, Managing
matter said that they had 4]/Director of Messrs. Johnson and
great population § difficulty. It]}Redman said that it was very

could not be more difficult than] gratifying to trade generally to
the difficulty in Barbados for}see this change which has been
Trinidad was richer and had|accepted by the United Kingdom
broader acres. Government ‘
Many Indians were coming to It is exactly what the mercantile
the island from Trinidad and/community in the West Indies
were creating besides the prob-}have been asking for because it
lems mentioned, racial and]allows buyers in the ‘West Indies
religious problems. to be more in touch with world
After Mr. Mapp had_ spoken, market values. They feel that the

Mr. Garner (C), started speaking competition which will result

ac ica from this decjsion between the
Se evan ieaber meat dollar area and the sterling block.

i s reater economic
time realised that there ran eee Te ee Indies.
Quorum in the House, He then) “He said that as they were buy-
adjourned the meeting. ing many commodities only in the
sterling area, they were unable to
determine whether those prices
were competitive in existing dol-
lar markets.

Now that the Canadian and
American sellers would = pe
. eting with the sterling block for
sist the Y.M.C.A. in the acqui- the est Indian market, buyers
sition of a new site for the head-) jn the West Indies would be in a
quarters of the Association and/ better position because of com-
for playing fields, was passed by petition, to purchase more econo-
the House of Assembly yesterday. mically.

$14,400 VOTED FOR
NEW Y.M.C.A. SITE

A Resolution for $14,400 to as-








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|

SSSI

/

the Careenage during hurricane
warnings, and they must at that
time anchor with their bows west-
ward, Therefore it was best for
them to anchor with their bows

Fee en ee ees ee ee nes



westward on arrival.

Skippers of schooners and
motor vessels agree witl the
Harbour Master that the new

system is advantageous,

Barclays Bank
(DOMINION, COLONIAL & OVERSEAS)!
BARBADOS, B.W.L

)





BACK AGAIN



RATES OF EXCHANGE
COUNTER RATES







SIST OCTOBER, 1950 |
LONDON ;
Selling Buying
8125 90 Days Sight4.7225
4.8175 60 « vy 4.7375
4.8225 16/30 4, 4: 4.7550 PAE Ir ETT eT
“ 22a Te . 2 EE eat:
4.8240 aba ‘ B54 .
(Min, 24.) Sight 4.7750 i
| (Min. 2/-) a
4.8240
(Min, $1.) Cable 4.7790
Coupons 4.70
(Min, 1/-)
4.8240
; (Min, 12¢.) Bank of Eng- !
land Notes 4.76 {
NEW YORK
"24/10% pr, Cheques on
Bankers 70 6/10% pr,
Sight or de-
mand Drafts 70 4/10% pr.
i2 4/10% pr, Cable
71% = pr. Currency 69% pr.
Coupons 684/10% pr.
50% pr. Silver % pr.
CANADA
64 3/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 62 3/10% pr.
Demand |
| Drafts 62.15% pr.
Sight Drafts 62% pr |
64 3/10% pr. Cable
62 8/10% pr. Currency 60 8/10% pr. |
i Coupons 60 1/10% pr. ’
50% pr. Silver 20% pr.
INTERCOLONIAL
4% pr. Ya% dise. |
_{Min. 25.) Demand (Min, 25¢e. DISH
4% pr. W
(Min, 50¢.) Cable | S E
i Coupons 1%4% dise. |
; (Min. 25e.)
BAHAMAS
482.50 Demand 477,50
Cable
JAMAICA
481% 411% l
an” 25e.) Demand (Min, 26¢.) | S
4 }
(Min, 50¢.) Cable ' °

Bermuda Notes $4.56 or 19/- to £1.
Bolivares 48%e.

The above Rates are subject to change
without notice

——————
————————













Tell your mummy about the New Frocks

Infants Artificial Silk

LOCKNIT FROCKS

In White, Pink,
Embroidered Each


Blue-Guaged and

LOCKNIT ROMPERS
ln White with coloured Smocking Each__ $2.40

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street

















A yt tote", S
OOPS OOOO SO OOPS POPOL OESOR OOOO ELE

The “VITA SAVOUR” WATERLESS COOKER

SHOULD BE IN EVERY KITCHEN.

OOOO POE OOOO



$599 O9SS TS OOOHS

It roasts, boils, stews, bakes cakes, etc.,—in short it will do
every form of cooking that can be done on any oil, coal, or electric
Stove BUT THERE IS THIS DIFFERENCE......

With a ‘“Vitasavour’’ ycu save Time, Space, and Fuel and
in addition you preserve in your food all the vitamins essential
to good robust health.



Krom every point of view—HEALTH, FLAVOUR
and ECONOMY—you “Vita-

savour,’’ the short eut to tastier food & more leisure

profit by using a

The Cooker is made from solid Aluminium-—guaranteed
99% pure, and it is as easy to use as reading this advertisement.

ONLY $22.06 EACH

Book of simple instructions with each Cooker.
HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
$

% HARRISON'S DIAL 2364.

or 68. 5 4 oA
LCL LDL LLL PPP LLLP PPPS SCEZSO OO.





SOCLESSESSSSSOS SSOP SPPOVSSESOSO SPALL SSS PSE SSS SS



i

:
:

>
*%

s
.


PAGE Six BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 1, 1950
THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER |















FURNITURE REMOVED WITH
CARE.

bk cama ce



MAN TO SHARE IN OUR GOLD
CLAM, 6UT HE :
REFUSED.



Removal ;

Esti on ne 4 aren Dial &
BARBADCS FURNITURE REMOVER
Codrington, Br

ORIENTAL

GOODS! (Articulos)

wil mi : 9 5 CUROIS, JEWELLERY,
WE MUST MEET THE MESA KID , YY Ny ay = . oe } SILKS, (Se Habla Espanol)
BEFORE HE GETS THE CHANCE SWORE YOU 93 YOU MUST GET HIM yr i }

KILL SOMEONE! FRAMED HIM, | BEFORE HE RETURNS 0 ) eS a EG
re MR. HAWKS. g2\ “TO BOONE CITY! “ THANTS
: f . j / Pr. Wm. Hry. St. DIAL 3466







FINISHING HiS TERM. TONTO, HE'LL COME
SACK TO BOONE CITY FOR
2 REVENGE!











OS



|
Ot HOODOO
SSSSECSOOLESOUOOSSES









PLENTY FOR GETTIN’ HIM §
GO OUT AND GETA FRESH START. BEFORE HE GETS TO BOONE x
DON'T FEEL BITTER ABOUT City! S x
Ere HERRING
FRESH or in TOMATO SAUCE SACROOL 3
THE LINIMENT THAT ACTS
\A. S. BRYDEN & SONS @0s) LTD.i “
R on sale a
ee | KNIGHTS DRUGSTORES

Yeoocecesssasseses SOSSS0"'















The Best STOVE to own
is a

FLORENCE OIL STOVE

CLEAN and ECONOMICAL |

TT wait) (eer ose two! we por wayt ) FEWERS) (PLL GWE Tem SOMEWING )|(WE GOTTA Gir OUT OF HERE!
T'D BETTER SHOOT AGAIN X SOMEONE'S) | WITNESSES TO THE KID'S MURDER! [7
URE OF ? aust, a

You will be
very pleased



with your new

FLORENCE STOVE



ee







WMT Vou TAKE THis \ 00 NOT INSULT ME}
- SIDE OF THE AGAIN, MR. KIRBY!
COTTAGE, COUNT, AND | YOU AND I HAVE
TLL TAKE THE OTHER... THE SAME MISSION
CAN I TRUST YOU TO AT THE MOMENT...
SHOOT THE RIGHT MANY TO GET THE
MANGLER !









BRITAIN’S
LEADING
AMERICAN -TYPE
CIGARETTE

and OVEN

ot
eae CITY GARAGE TRADING |
im. CO., LTD.

Victoria Street = Bridgetown





«YOU SEE, THIS IS NOT THE |
MANGLER! HE IS THE BOY é
WHO JUMPED SHIP
AT NAPLES, THEN
ESCAPED FROM
THE POLICE...
REMEMBER? |
THEY CALLED

has made Ovaltine the Worlds

“Best Seller’ ae
Tet oratier ee se Competition

following facts :—

@ ‘Ovaltine’ provides
maximum of health-giving
nourishment of the highest
quality at the lowest pos-
sible price.

@ All the benefits of pro-
duction on a vast scale have
been passed on to the public
in the present low prices.

@ Considering its exceptional
quality ‘Ovaltine’ is the
most economical food ,
beverage you can buy.

Because of its outstanding

qualities ‘Ovaltine’ is the food

beverage most frequently re-
commended by doctors—most
widely used in Hospitals and

Nursing Homes throughout the

world. You will drink delicious

‘Ovaltine’ eventually — why

not now? e

vy
7

SSF re A RRP























CLOSES TO-DAY

SEND IN YOUR PHOTOGRAPHS
NOW AND WIN

First Prize = = $50.00

Second Prize = = $25.00

Third Prize = = $15.00

fh leat , cs .
MARGIE! DID YOU 1 SOMEONE 2 THEN WE'RE STILL
: \ Hear aude more ICQUNT,.. FRISCO = | THEN ) IN DANGER! HE
at Woe, RIP 1S OUTSIDE
-) SOMEWHERE...SOQME=
.% THING MUST HAVE

ee

=



ae re

Bead ee CATCH ONTOA WAITING FREIGHTER.| | FERRED 70 f METAL CAGES < «
I

G GETA MOVE ( ON, N, TABBY 297 §



agree to the conditions and rules of the Advocate
EUITTLE agree Competition as advertised and submit the
P GUY? IM GONNA,

(NTO YOUR FIRGT HATE To a

+ CABINE 5

following entry shown :

, i

a

litt CLL TTT
‘

for faak ~ for + Oy 4 for Late

id Stores

Ovaliine ;



Dr ox
i 20







:


WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 1,







































1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE
(eseenettsnetenfetheiestneienememensilasiiasaesinas
( : LAS SIFIE D AD S WANTED LOST & FOUND |S) sSFRENCH_ RETAKE
Ob ais ks Bia ise aS a r nO OW PHONIE
1 LOST T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH |};
eps TELEPHONE 2508 HELP a ree = , | SAIGON, Oct 31.
ae =a Ss | AK CKETS LE: age “ ~ ar ee
COOK Qualified cook, th eter-] 1 0360 & Series 56. Find % ; . - j A French military spokesman
___IN MEMORIAM gm MNT | ose eS ee Ti areas, | UL ees PE ae Be Early With Your — Hlio-day announced that French
IN loving memory of our dear Mother, Byde Mill, St. George ee 1 CHRISTMAS CARDS, TAGS ||| forces had recaptured Phonie,
ge pt lige ge ie gd llama aA GG Fe eee TAPES, HOLLY PAPER, isolated northwest citadel and
“ian cn tae tae . = Wi Gep, St.) LADY RECEPTIONSSS — (Cashiet! | pace Tickets, Autumn Meeting. Series TREE DECORATIONS, Ete. Conom west of Moncay in the
She may sleep, but not forever, Neate Ts ata | 4 Rie ae ee ton AP- M. 5310, 5317 between St. Lawrence and and remember the eastern coastal area.
vil : ; n. “to | He Ns ; om Pe
When we wil meet to part ‘no never, | eaghe S@B | 94.10.8064-£.n. | Iy.m. to the Manager tickets’ Contact Giyde Me Clean. Pggt-||] GLASS WINE DECANTERS enter,
a The ee mero, 7 4 “FLOWER DEW" Pe casconss” frcsaons | 31 Lanta tm. j man, GPO Reward aver, oe ad at 3/- each 3 ii
suena “decanters USA tts te A. | Reese. 3 .| STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST Apply x : OHNSON'S STATIONERY
Kir (Son). Mr D W Browne Uimend’. | Frigidaire, Radio. Apply L ‘ee | by letter, giving references and siating & ‘ 3
ue . ne (ir Maxwell Road: 28.10.50—7n.. qualifications, to Simeon Hunte & Son Be Wise HARDWARE A e mus a
td. °o '
FOR SALE OFFICH—One spacious office situated eS ae “% ¢ | ~~
in Marhill Street o te D. M. Simp- Ad: rtise —
son per ‘ i _
K'co. Dini a4ae a0 308 MISCELLANEOUS __ s+ + adver eet
AUTOMOTIVE Tam awey — "On aaitene mata pDOMEs = All kinds of we of Cara Boars
Road ree bedrooms each with run card PING NOTICES
CAR—Ford Prefect 10 H.P. done
17800 miles. Apply: Harold “Weather- | “QE, water, usual fen pinoieed Aonly Rveeate Binding Ba ra, SHIP

head C/o Bruce Weatherhead Ltd.

20,10.50—t f.n.

CAR—One Prefect Ford car 10 H.P.
1948 model, New tryes, mileage 13,000,
excellent condition. Apply Howard King,
Pore Spring, St. Thomas

27.10.50- -6n
— One Norman
- In first class
reasonable offer



MOTOR CYCLE
Motor Cycle 4 H
working order No

Refused. Dial 4497



1.11.50—3n



ELECTRICAL

WIND CHARGER — 1 — 6 Yet
Phillips Wind Charged and Battery
new. Can also buy Radio to it too, if
interested. Apply James A. Mas-
siah’s Ornamental Concrete Works
Enterprise Road. Ch. Ch

31.10.50—Yn

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — Of eveny description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto-
graphs etc. at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.9.50—t.f.m.









As you cannot get Ant Tape now,
why not ray “Ant Buttons’ which kill
Ants, Roaches, Flies, and many other
Price 1/- box. Knight's Ltd

29.10,50—Gn

Insects .

One (1) Ice
Phone 8343

ICE BOX — Box with 2

compartments







FIRE BRICKS—A quantity of 2nd
Hand fite bricks. Apply: Manager.
Draxhall Plantation, St. George.

28.10.50—n .

“MAKE-U-WELL “Herbs” — nature's }
cure for constipation, Rheumatism, In- 1
digestion, Kidney nd Bladder Diseases



and Sluggish Liver. Price 2/- box
Knight's Ltd 29.10.50—3n.
NAHLIN — Auxilary Sloop riggeri
22 x 7, with 800 Ibs in Keei. Powered
with 8 H.P. Morris Engine, Magneto,
also Self Starter. New Tender and
Mooring, Insured Liayds £500. Offers

received either Auxilary or

All first class cén-

complete
only Sailing Yacht
dition.
Apply: VINCENT BURKE,
C/o Courtesy Garage or Bay St
31,10.50—6n

ONE—(1) Rocking Horse and (\) Port-
able see-saw. Mahon, Ladymeade Gar-









dens. 31.10.50—2n
PILLOWS Only $2.16 L ley's
Limited, Swan St 1,11 50—4n
PIANO — One Walters Piano Iron
Frame in good c ey. Apply to A.
Lloyd Mayers, tomara Clapham, St
Michael 31.10,50—2n
“STREPH" — The complete Antisep-

lic for Personal and Medical use, also
for cleansing Cuts, Wounds and abra-
sions, and as a Gargle and mouth Wash
Price 2/- Knights Ltd
29.10.50—3n.

ete. bot.



STOVE — One (1) No. 7 Coal Stove
with chimney in good condition. Phone
8343. 31.10,50—2n.



TABLE CLOTHS — Extra large de-
signed Plastic Table Cloths in White
Pink and Blue 54 x 8, BROADWAY
Dress Shop. 31.10, .

WINDOWS AND DOORS-—At last!
Many people are benefiting by a_ re-
duction of 25% on the cost of their
windows and doors built by L. & H.



Millers’ up-to-date Machined Wood
Works. Dial 2791, L. & H. Miller,
Reed Street, City. 27.10.50—8n.
Would you like to have a nice Tan?
Then try “Suntone”, a delicately per-
fumed non-oily Solution which pér-
mits a lovely tan. Price 4/- bot
Knight's Ltd 29.10 .50—gn



PUBLIC SALES









AUCTION
I will sell at Messrs, McEarnerny
Garage on Friday 3rd November at
p.m.
1 1947 Austin 10 Saloon Car slightly
dvmaged. Terms Cash R. Archer
MeKenzie. 29.10.50-—5n.





By public ‘competition ‘at my office in
Magazine Lane I will sell on Thursday
$th November at 2 o'clock one small
property at Spruce Street, Consisting of
1,245 Square feet of land and a house
called St. Theresa which has Drawing
and Dining rooms, 3 Bedrooms, water-
toilet and bath For particulars and
inspection see D'Arcy A. Scott, Auc-
tioneer. 3743. 1.11,50—4n

REAL ESTATE

“MON NID” situate at Shot Hall near
Yacht Club, Upper Bay St., standing on
7,685 square feet of land.

The house contains









open gallery

sitting, drawing and dining rooms, two
ae kitchenette and usual ot
o

Servant's room and garage in yard

Inspection every day (except Sunday)
between 4 and 6 p.m. or by appoint-
ment, dial 2805

The above will be set up for sale at
public competition at our office in Lucas
St. on Friday the 3rd November 1950

at 2 p.m.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
ss. 10.50—8n. Solicitors.





“A new and substantial wall Bungalow
containing Open verandah (8 x 12), Liv-
ing room (20” 6 x 16” 8), 2 bedrooms
14 x 12, 1 bedroom 11 x 16 all with run-
ning water, Kitchenette (8 x 12) WC
& Bath (8 x 4%) water and electric light
standing on 8,000 sq ft. land. VACANT

SION, property has a beautiful
view of Christ Church coast. For in-
spection apply to 2947 R. Archer McKen-
zie, Victoria Street. 29.10.50—3n

LAND — 7,320 sq





ft. at Nelson Road,



Navy Gardens, Ch. Ch. Apply: Hum-
phrey Walcott, Deighton Rd, St. Michael
or Dial 2769, 1.11.50—Gn

a
NEW BUNGALOW-—50 feet by 30 feet
with full basement, water and Mght
throughout, on % acre of land with
guard wall, situated at Deacon's Rd.,
near “Bayswater”. Phone 2791 or apply,
L. & H. MILLER, Reed Street, City.
27.10 50-—4n

I will offer for sale by Public Compe-

tition at my office Victoria Street on
Thursday 2nd November at 2 p.m. the
substantial wall building called “Fried-

standing on 11,000 square feet Jand
at Cheapside—house contains closed gal-
lery, drawing, dining, 3 bedrooms, W.C
& Bath electric light and water—with
similar space downstairs, which can_ be
converted into a flat or business place
there is a larde shed in yard covered
with Galvanise—this should be of GREAT
INTEREST TO ALL RUM DEALERS, as
it is near to SPIRIT BOND For inspec-
tion and condition of sale apply to R
Areher McKenzie, Dial 2947

hem”

29.10. 50—4n

LAND — 73,000 square feet of Sea
Side land at Road View, St. Peter witi
a sea frontage, and wide enough to ar-
commodate three Lavely beach
and bathing safe price has been
reduced.

At Fitz Village beside
(4) lots of land, '% of

At Cave Hill several lots o
% acre or acre lots with a vi
Garson to Bats Rock. Pri

At Maxwell Road 15 spots
Terms can be arranged

D'ARCY A
Maga







house

The

Main road fow

acre each
fi





ced

of

SCOTT

azine Lane





water, dining and sitting rooms. Suit-
able for a couple, clean c60l and quiet.

WANTED TO BUY
Phone 3001 1.11.50—In.

USED POSTAGE STAMPS — of the
British West Indies. At the Caribbear







Stamp Society. No. 18 Swan St
PUBLIC NOTICES 5
NOTICE
NOTICE Estate of

PETER PATTERSON

Deceased
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or cla;
against the Estate of Peter Patterson

PARISH OF ST. PETER
?pplications are inyited for the
office of Parochial Medical officer
for the Parish of St. Peter. Ap-

plicants must be registered Medi- | late of Ra Annexe Woodside Gar-
cal practitioners. ¥ dens, in the of Saint Michael in
Salary is $260.00 per month p'u3] this Island died in this Island on

$20.00 for the V.D. Clinic the 4th day of June 1950 — intestate

The intment will take plac?/ are requested to in pesos +
2th March 1951. of their claims attested to
Applications stating age and quali.) undersigned Marian May Nurse C/o G
fications etc, must be forwardei]L. W. Clarke & Co. Solicitors, Said
to the undersigned by Janusry | Street Bridgetown on or before the
25th 1951. 30th day of November 1950 after whicn
4. For further particulars y to}aate I shall proceed to distribute
the undersigned at the ice du-j the fssets of the deceased among the

parties entitled thereto — having regird
enly to such claims of which I shall
then have had notice and I will not
be Hable for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed to any person of

ring:—
Coantaye from 10.00 a.m. to 3.00
pm
p uredaye from 10,00 a.m. to 1.00

P Sakurdens from 10.00 a.m. to 12 noon. | whose debt or claim [ shall not then
Signed G. S. CORBIN have had notice. *
a Oa wane all persons indebted to, a
- Peter. ate are requested to settle their in-
-10.50—12n. | debtness without delay.

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

NOTICE

THE PARISH OF 8ST. ANDREW
The Parochial Treasurer’s Office will

27.9.50—4n,



be opened only on Thursday during
Peer Oe, .... AND NOW
Parochial Treasurer A handy little
“sit /4 2 Burner Bnamelled
NOTICE GAS HOTPLATE
st ee
With an interesting seleetion of Gifts St eee re eur

and novelities on Friday 3rd November
From 10 a.m. until 6.30 p.m,

31,.10.50—3n .

GAS SHOWROOM oF h

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
St. Martin’s Junior School — St. Philip

APPLICATIONS are invited for the Headship of St. Martin’s
Junior School from teachers with at least 10 years’ teaching experi-
ence, The minimum professional qualification required is the Certi-
ficate A of the Department or exemption therefrom.

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

Candidates who have already submitted application forms in re-
spect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter, accom-
panied by a recent testimonial. All other candidates should make
application on the appropriate form which may be obtained from the
Department of Education. All applications must be enclosed in en-
velopes marked “Appointments Board” in the top left hand corner
and must reach the Department of Education by Tuesday, 8th Novem-
ber, 1950.





31.10.50.—3n.
ne
DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
APPLICATIONS are invited from teachers and other suitably
qualified persons (men and women) for the following vacancies: —
St. Elizabeth’s Boys’ School
St. Patrick’s Boys’ School
St. Jude’s Boys’ School
Speightstown Boys’ School.

2. The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching service
is a School Certificate.

8. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms
(E. 35 (b) for men and E, 35 (c) fot women) which may be obtained
from the Department of Education, but candidates who have already
submitted one of these forms in respect of previous vacancies (now
filled) may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.

4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another
school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and the
Head Teacher of any application for such a tr&nsfer.

5. All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked “Ap-
pointments Board” in the top left hand corner and must reach the
Department of Education by Wednesday, 8th November, 1950.
30th October, 1950.

1.11,50.+-8n,



APPOINTMENT OF STUDENT RADIOGRAPHER,
GENERAL HOSPITAL

A VACANCY exists in the X-Ray Department, General Hospital,
for a suitable candidate (female) to be trained in Radiography.

The salary attached to this post of student Radiographer is $384,
rising by annual increments of $48 to $624 per annum.

Free uniform is provided.

Applicants should hold the Cambridge School Certificate or a
certificate of equal standard, and should not be less than 18 or more
than 30 years of age.

Applications on forms obtainable from the Secretary, General
Hospital, should be forwarded to him not later than 15th November,
1950.

1.11.50.—3n,



AND
or comme tame Sl ote a i
20+ Century-Fox presents |







Produces t

' O., neva by
EDMUND RetK + AuibUNt MUTO



Filmed in the Vatican through the magic of the
motion ge 1 camera







| EMPIRE THEA TRE

Starting Saturday, 4th November

|







ROYAL NETHERLANDS |.













SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND
MARACAIBO CITY
m.s, “HE®4" 24th. October.
| Samara TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM
m.8, “ORANJESTAD” 20th. October.
8. P. MUSBUN, SON @& 00. LTD.

HARRISON = LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

Association Inc.
4047.



Tel.

0. { M.V. “Caribbee"™ will accepi
STEAMSHIP Cc e ; cargo and passengers for Dominica,
ae hy rer j| Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and
& A’ AM } St. Kitts
a tind aie Olteter: =. ude: ' Sailing Wednesday ist Novem-
m - s ber.
SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
‘ & DOVER 2 { M.V.“Daerwood" will accep*
m.s. “ORANJESTAD 16th, Novem-|/! Cargo and Passengers for St
ber. Laicia, St. Vineent, Grenada and
SAILING TO Ma | Aruba Sailing Surday Sth
GEORGE N, November
m.s. “HERCTLIA" 24th, October
68. Ce wn. SO B.W.I. Schooner Owners
!
|
}







Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
S.S. “LLOYDCREST” London .. 11th Oct, 3ist Oct,
S.S. “OREGON STAR” Liverpool .20th Oct. 5th Nov.
S.S. “BEDFORD EARL” London .26th Oct, 14th Nov.
S.S. “SENATOR” Glasgow -28th Oct. 11th Nov.
S.S. “SPECIALIST” .. London . 4th Nov. 18th Nov
S.S. “PHILOSOPHER” .. Liverpool . 9th Nov. 24th Nov
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “SITHONIA” . London 3rd November ;

For further information apply to - - -

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

Canadian National Steamships







SOUTHBOUND
sees a Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montrea olifax Boston Barbados Darbados
CANADIAN CRUISER . 23 Oct. 27 Oct, -- 7 Nov. 7 Nov,
LADY NELSON . i Nov 4 Nov 6 Nov. 16 Nov 1€ Nov.
CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 1) Nov. 14 Nov. - 2% Nov 24 Nov,
CANADIAN ee 23 Nov. 27 Nov - 7 Dee 7? Dec.
LADY RODNEY .. va el 2 Dec. 4 Dec 13 Dee. 14 Dee
LADY _ 19 Dec, 2. Dec. 30 Dec. J) Dee,
LADY RO: ee - 1” Jan: 19 Jan. 20 Jan. 24 Jan,
LADY ON .. _ 1 Feb. * Feb. ae Feb. 13 Feb
NORTHBOUND
ee ‘ pave Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston St. John
LADY RODNEY 9 Nov. 'L Nov 20 Nov. 21 ‘ne

'Y NELSON 28 Nov. 20 Nov ® Dec. 10 Dee,

'Y RODNEY 25 Dee 27 Dec € Jan, 7 Jan
LADY NELSON 11 Jan. 3 Jan. 22 Jan. 23 Jan
LADY RODNEY 10 Feb. 12 Feb, 21 Feb, 22 Feb.
LADY NELSON 25 Feb. 22 Feb 8 March 9 March
“.B.—Subject to change without uotice. 4: vesseis dttea with cold cham

bers, Passenger Fares and freight ..cs on application to 1— —



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

CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
(French Line)



S.S. “GASCOGNE” Sailing to Trinidad & Fr. Guiana Novem-
ber 18th, 1950

S.S. sASCOGNE” Sailing to PLYMOUTH & LE HAVRE
via Martinique and Guadaloupe Novem-
ber I4th, 1950

5.8. “COLOMBIE” Sailing to Trinidad, La Guayra, Curacav.
Cartagena and Jamaica December 6th,
1950

S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing to PLYMOUTH & LE HAVRE via
Martinique and Guadeloupe December
17th, 1950,
All ships atcepting Passengers, Cargo and
Mail.

S.S. “GASCOGNE” First Class Passages Only.

S.S. “COLOMBIE” First, Cabin and Tourist Class Passages

For further particulars apply to: —

R.M. JONES & CO. LTD.~Agents.









—————==





GRAMAPHONE RECORDS
All the latest Hit Tunes are obtainable at

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner of Broad and Tudor manasa duane seaiteiiabeilel

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ON SALE



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BBE PELE LL FLEE



ATTENTION
PLEASE

Will the Members of and
visitors to the Barbados
Aquatic Club please note
that our “Sugar Cane
Brandy Rum” is served
there and should be
specially requested when
ordering,

MOUNT GAY DISTIL-
LERIES LIMITED



0998S
DANCE

Ticket holders are remind-
ed that owing to some mis

understanding, the Dance
sponsored by No, 11 Club
of the Girls’ Industrial
Union, will take place at
their Club Rooms
TO-NIGHT and not. on
Friday Night, November 3

as was previously arranged,

Music will be supplied by

Mr. Clevie Gittens and his
Orchestra.

PLCS

:

Leomnenammnnunonnnsies



November—New

FURNITURE

at Money-Saving Prices

Streamlined; Vanities; Stools
Bedsteads wnd Morris Chairs and
Settees—Tub caned 3 and 5-piece
Suites--Radio, Cocktail ana Scal-
loped Tables-—Wardrobes, Dress-
er-robes and Linen Presses
Night Chairs

Cheval 50 x 16 and smaller Mir~
rors -- Hatracks, Stylish, Small
to Big $3.25 up Plant Stands,
Towel & Shoeracks, Bookracks

Luneh and Kitehen Ta-
bies—China; Bedroom and Kitch.
en Cabinets Larders; Wagons:
Sideboards, Buffets—TYea Trolleys
Liquor Cases

Dining,

PLES PSSES

Mahogany and other Desks, with
Plat Roll and sloping tops;
Upright and Arm Chairs with

caned or solid seats.

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar Street. Dial 4069.

“eo



REAL ESTATE

4.
BLABDON

AF.8., F.V.A
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

DEANE HOLLOW;
pretty littl country
living room, dining
rooms, kitchen, 2 servan
2 garages, storerooms Stone
construction with w allaba root
shingles Fertile ground of over
2% acres planted around house
with shrubs and trees, rematnder
cane, option further 2'% secres of
caneland

St. Lawy. A
home with
3 bed-
rooms,



FLORES—Kent, Christ Chureh
A weil built and nicely placed
2 bedroomed bungalow with
lounge, kitehen and gallery, ser+
vant's room and garage Construc
ton of coral stone Approximately
“4 aere ground with driveway
#pproach from main road Offers
wanted

BLUE VISTA Rockley (near
Golf Club) One of the better type
modern homes in @ seléct locality
well planned and constructed by
® firm of repute Large lounge,
dining room, kitchen, 3 bedrooms
‘with basing and fitted wardrobes)
tiled bathroom, double garage,
eervant’s Quarters, terrated rock
gardens, lawns, flowering shrubs
and plants This desirable prop-
erty is open to offers

KINGSLEY : Graeme Hall Tere
race. One of the most outstand-
ing properties of its type in this
select, residential area, The ine
terior arrangements and fittings
are especially worthy of note
There is a large L-shaped dining
room and lounge with cocktail
bar, 3 pleasant bedrooms all with
fitted wardrobes, a large tiled
bathroom serves the master bed-
room, also & second bathroom and
toilet, a modern kitehen well
Provided with built-in cupboards,
storeroom, @arage, servant's quar-
bine vee driveway and rear
courtyard ete.. ete Vie
appointment only cea

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AUCTIONEER

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Phone 4640

|





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\
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PAGE SEVEN

COA oI SSE LOPE ALLA CEP toni

Ee PSPS SLOSS

ATTENTION !!
FACTORY MANAGERS

obtaining your tequirements in -—

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Ranging from ', in upwards

MILD STEEL

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
BOLTS & NUTS—All Sizes

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At PRICES that cannot be repeated.



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led.

WHITE PARK ROAD, ST. MICHAEL
DIAL 4528



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READ ALL ABOUT -IT....Bat

SEEING IS BELIEVING!
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Magnificent Stylese—@ $7.50 to $10.50 each

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TAILORING DEPT.

A


PAGE EIGHT



M.C.C. Score Fine Win

Over South Australia

Hit 186 In

85 Minutes
ADELAIDE, Oct. 31.

THE M.C.C. to-day scored a thrilling win over South

Australia here by 7 wickets hitting 186 in 85 minutes to |

win with 20 minutes to spare.

Gentlemen
Beat Ladies
At Golf

A team cf seventeen alleged
gentlemen completely cast aside all
thoughts of chivalry at the Rock-
ley Golf and Country Club on
Suvurday and overwhelmed as
many ladies in a Battle of the
Gexes, 21 points to 4, Of the sev-
enteen singles matches the ladies
won only one, although four
others managed to break even
with their male opponents, while
the ladies also won a single vic-
tory in the eight four-ball battles

The lone winner for the ladies
in the singles was Mrs. Eileen
Maskell, who received five strokes
on handicap from Colin Bayley
and beat him 3 and 2. Mrs, Eliza-
beth Vidmer, with four strokes,
broke even with Bryan Wybrew;
Mrs. Gertrude Lamrock, with nine
strokes, finished all square with
James O’neal; Mrs. Agatha Mc-
Givirin, with 14 strokes, held
Shirley Atwell even, and Mrs.
Lucille Iversen, with nine strokes
split her match with W. K. Gir-
ling. The single success in the
four-ball matches was scored by
Miss Faye Atwell and Mrs. Mc-
Givirin, who beat E, A. Benjamin
and Miss Atwell’s father, 2 up,
off a handicap of ten strokes.

Jitters

Most of the ladies, inexperienced
in playing competitive golf agains
men, suffered slightly from the
jitters at the start, but all ex-
pressed their deljght at the
matches, claiming they never
would be nervous on the first tee
again. Although their shewing
on the score board was not very
impressive, the ladies were won-
derful even to muster a team of
seventeen, for probably never in
the history of the course have
many ladies teed off on the same
day. And their ranks are grow
ing steadily.

Mrs. Vidmer, the ladies’ cap-
tain, wishes to call her team’s
attentjon to the fact that entrie:
for the foursomes, starting nex!
Sunday, close at 6 o'clock on
Thursday evening at which time
the draw will be made. Entries
for the men's foursomes, starting
on Saturday, close at the same
time.

The results follow:

Singles

R. Vidmer defeated Miss 1
Lenagan, 4 and 3; Mrs. R. Vidmer
and B. Wybrew, all square; Mrs.
EB. Maskell defeated C. Bayley, 3
and 2; K. R. Hunte defeated Mrs
W. Mcintyre, 4 and 3; B. Rolfe
defeated Mrs. K. King, 3 and 2
D. Lucie-Smith defeated Miss K.
Lenagan, 7 and 6; P. D. McDer-
mott defeated Mrs. M. Wight, 4
and 2; G. Challenor defeated Mrs,
T. Gooding, 3 and 2; J. O'neal
and Mrs. G. Lamrock, ali square;
E. A. Benjamin defeated Miss F.
Atwell, 2 up; N. S. Atwell and
Mrs. A. McGivirin, all square;
J. Iversen defeated Mrs. J. Chris-
tie, 3 and 2; S. Toppin defeated
Mrs. M. McDermott, 5 and 4; R.
Norris defeated Miss B. Buchart,
5 and 4; D. Cole defeated Miss
W. Barnes, 5 and 4; H. V. King
defeated Mrs. D. Perkins, 4 and
3; K. W. Girling and Mrs. L
Iversen, all square.

Four Ball

Vidmer and Wybrew defeated
Mrs, Vidmer and Miss I. Lena-
gan, 4 and 3; Hunte and Rolfe
defeated Mrs. McIntyre and Mrs
Kinlg, 5 and 4; Lucie-Smith and
McDermott defeated Miss K, Len-
agan and Mrs. Wight, 6 and 5;
Challenor and O'neal defeated
Mrs. Gooding and Mrs, Lamrock,
2 up; Miss Atwell and Mrs. Me-
Givirin defeated Atwell and Ben-
Jamin, 5 and 4; Iversen and Top-
pin defeated Mrs, Christie and
Mrs, McDermott, 8 and 6; Norris
and Cole defeated Miss Buchart
and Miss Barnes, 7 and 5; King
and Girling defeated Mrs. Perkins
end Mrs, Iversen, 7 and 6.



Warming Up For

. °

Louis
BALTIMORE, CGct 31
Cesar Brion, the Argentine

heavyweight who meets forme:
world champion Joe Louis nex!
month scored a points victory ove:
Keene Simmons, a Br’ yklyn negrv
in a 10-round bout Here last night
—Reuter,

They'll Do ft Every
7 UU {ized LY Vi
re COULDN'T YU;
wSE ITOUT \%
| PHARMACY ( ‘OT THAT I KNOW
_ LATIN«sss BUT I
CAN'T EVEN MAKE



| Mes. vasats
LAND ALL THE -~ 1

| BOYS COMBINED
| HAVE A TOUGH

South Australia earlier had
declared their second innings
closed at 185 for three.

Frst innings scores were

{Souvh Australia 350 and the
M.C.C. 351 for nine declared.
South Austraiia’s . declaration
Jeft the M.C.C. 105 minutes to
;get 185. They lost Len Hutton
with the score at 3, but big
hitting by Reg Simpson (69 in|
59 minutes) and Cyril Wash- ;
brook (63 in 67 minutes) paved!
“the way for Godfrey Evans (33
not out) to clinch the v.ctory by
hitving five of the last six balis
for four.

L. Duldig made 70 not out and
N, Dansie 64 for South Austra-
lla,



SOUTH AUSTRAIAJA 2ND INNINGS

Mc Lean ibw Bailey is
Dansie b Warr 64
Duldig not out. “* . 70
dammence run out
Hole not out ..... 2
Extras bl w 1 2
Total for 3 wickets declared 185

Fall of wickets:—1—50; 2—119; 3—140..
BOWLING ANALYSIS
On oR Ie



Bailey 10 0 37 1
Warr . 8 ee
Wright ee
Brown nde 10 1 34 0
Berry ; Ro ta ae 1G
M.C C SECOND INNINGS
Hutton ¢ Langley b Noblet bake tf
Washbrook c Mc Lean b Hole .... 63 |
Simpson c Heirn b Wilson .. 69 |
Brown not out 13
Evans not out ., 33
Extras: b 1, w 1, Ib 5. 7
Total (for 3 wickets) 186

Fall of wkts: 1—3; 2—°g4; 3-128



BOWLING ANALYSIS

.
OM fF
Noblet 6 0 a
fern 5 0 46 0
Hole 4 0 an 1
Wilson 46 0 50 ?
—Reuter.



POLO THIS
AFTERNOON

Heavy rains had the eastern
end ef the Polo field too soft on
Saturday to permit play, but this
did not deter Col, Michelin, Ww,
3radshaw, Mr. Parker, J. Wii-
ams and O, H. Johnson froin
ving soni serious schooling (o
+heir horses on that stretch of
green below the west boundary.
{if the weather keeps fair there
will be the usual chukkers to-
day starting at 4.20 pm. On
Monday the ground was also too
soft for the ladies, so it is hoped
that they will have better luck
next Monday, It is hoped that
n view of the evenings now
Starting to get dark at 5.30,
members will turn up in time to
tart play at 3.30 so that a full
quota of chuckkers may be en-
joyed by all the players. Mem-
Sors with two horses should cer-
ainly get more games than those
vith one horse, so if games start
at 4.30 there is really not enough
light for the proportionate
number of chukkers to be
played. In one evening a horse
is only capable of a_ limited
oumber of chukkers whether the
playing time be one hour or
three hours, so it would seem a
good idea if players would tuin
out earlier so as to allow the
‘two horse’ players a chance tu
give each of their horses the
same number of games as the
mount of the ‘one horse’ player.

Mr. Jones a_ keen Polo player
from India, and now retired, will
be attending the games _ this
evening.



ADAMS NAMED
TO CARIB BODY

The House of Assembly at
their meeting yesterday passed
the following Address: —

The House of Assembly have
tle honour to acknowledge re-
ceipt of the Governor’s Message
relating to the appointment of
two unofficial Members o: the
British Secticn ot the Caribbean
Commission.

Tre Hovse wish to assure Your
Excellency that they agree with
the proposal of the British Co-
Chairman and the Secretary of
State for the Colonies and have
asked the Barbados delegates to
he next Wes: Indian Conference
o act. accordingly, ani also to
nominate Mr. G. i. Adaras.

lime



W |their scheduled 12 round interco-



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

House Pass $34,540









King’s Speech







WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 1, i856



——

9699099990999 9596 0"









S .
‘ The Members of . . @
‘ 1 .
© trom page 1 . $0 No. 6 crus = S| BRUSH... UP YOUR... SMILE...
cand exaine copes The Ques" 'Q Supplement Estimates [3 cin: nsut : a =
vearing a blue dress under an pp “i 2 Girls’ Industrial Union <
ermine cloak joined him, On he would like to remind Ticket -
;head was a diamond tiara @ From Page 5 he cost borne py the other Wes R hol@ers of their ;
| : : . : :
;} Meanwhile in the cellars, Yeo- j Indian colonies in sending up the ‘
}men of the Guard in quaint Mr. Reece (E) said that he! delegation. to rae, ;
|Elizabethan costumes carried ou: {felt the U.S, Government was in- - ?
ja traditional search. This ritual terested n the economic side of! Mr. Adams said that he had ee Teheran 3
followed the attempt of the con- | the quest.on and not in who were | already told the House that the Per c Greiatat) ets, ‘
pirator Guy Fawkes in 1605 to| coming on the delegation, .The | money for sending up the Hon. wit su = ti ahusic
blow up the House of Common U.S. Government wanted workers ; Senior Memb r for St. Pe'er as Light Su ee ait Refresh-
|The procession reformed anc’ ‘vho could assist them in the eco esate to US.A, was no: com- . ments on ‘Sale a8 /
| ved towards the House of omics of coun ry He ng out of the money to b» voted ; : 4
Lerds. vanted tne er of the House,! or that day under the head SLES
The King and Queen together | iiowever, to tell the Hon. Members Conferences | RUSH
mounted their thrones and the ,
King said: “My Lords, pray be _ Vael En ‘ . i ee ,
seated” Princess Elizabeth in aj} WEST I ta is , J Variety. tertainment \ % Wisdom's straight-line head reaches
white gown and an ermine jacket a. INDIAN PREMIERE! B \ awkward corners easily.
wearing a diamond tiara sat x }
year tee inrones

GLOBE THEATRE

TAKES PRIDE IN THE FACT THAT WE ARE
PRIVILEGED TO SEE BEFORE ANY OTHER
WEST INDIAN ISLAND ...

On bended knee, Lord Chan-
‘ellor Jowitt, resplendent in gold
and black gown and full bottomed
wig offered the King his speech.

The King read-it in deliberale
ones,

The King referred to his Gov-
ernment’s strong support for spe-
cialised United Nations agencies
working to improve living stand-
ards in impoverished and back-
ward countries.

“In consultation with other
Commonwealth Governments, mv
Ministers will give further study
to plans for promoting the eco-
nomic development of South and
Southeast Asia”, he added.

Britain would maintain closest
relations with other Common-
wealth Governments to safeguard
freedom and peace, and would
‘continue to work with North
Atlantic and Brussels Treaty
powers to improve the defence of
the North Atlantic area

The welfare of Colonial terri-
tories and peoples would -eceive
attention and the Government
would introduce | legislation to
provide more money for Colonial
development. —Reuter.

1

eee 2 ree
aCe ter itt a
of the World:



Ralph Beats Bassin

THE MOST POWERFUL SCREEN
Kid Ralph, local Middleweight
Whampion, scored a i.K.O. vic-
tory over Young Bassin, Midale-
weight Champion of the rrencn

EXCITEMENT OF THE YEAR!

West Indies, in the tnira round of

OPENING FRIDAY, 3RD NOVEMBER











Officers and Members of
\{ soLomon's



“TEMPLE
L.U.O.M:;

LODGE











( . ‘ ; i
At ( % Wisdom’ angle in the & Wisdom’ s widely®pated*
QUEPN'S PARK: SHED handle is the secret of tufts ‘comb’ between teeth
On its comfortable control. clean where decay begins.
FRIDAY NOVEMBER 2RD, 1950, ¢
2. 8 p.m. {
Many local artistes including the 7 REGD.
Milton Quartette; Unique Physic.
Culture Club will render items
ADMISSION: Res. 2/- Unreserved ‘
176
sarnon tno
SSS SSS |) ADDIS LTD. OF HERTFORD. MAKERS UF THE FIRST TOOT) >NUSH IN 1780
POPP SSSOSSSOP ESO OPPOSE, | pa nner,
eee



invitees Are Reminded

TO DANCE Sandals

srOWING

Brown Leather
With Crepe Soles. Sizes 7 to 10

Pair $3.13
Laced

QUEEN’S HOUSE
ON
GUIDO FAWKES EVE
SATURDAY, 4TH NOV.
Mr. Clevie Gittens’ Orch,
eeseseesseeseemenenie? |||

ERNIES

Democracy Club

*

PLS FEEES LLCS LTC

SEDSSSSSSOSO9 SOOO EE













There will be.a meeting
to discuss the fifst “day's
pregramme, starting at. 5,30














onial ut at the Yankee Stadium |!\—-————-——. : p.m. on Friday -next. At ° .
a atane, “Bassin did. not come [OOPSLA POD TODDS CPOE FTO: the same time the’ Hon, With Crepe Soles. Sizes 7 to 10
out for round tour. x 3 Vv. C, Gale, M.L.C., wiil
Ralph tipped the scales at 155 & 1 > present the. Barbados crick- Pair ; $3 47
while Bassin, who is six feet tall, {& % eters with their medals, .
weighed 150. ‘ . % ee he Ernie Proctor ul 13
From rouud one Ralph dialf¢ and specially imported by j
most of the attacking. In this S Louis Bayley. Sizes to
round Bassin back pedalled while | & :
Ralph concentrated most of hig x 10 Cold Buffet, Fresh Poir $4.08
blows to mid-section with occa- %
sional lefts and rights to the head, | $ ae rere e
Ralph again was on the offensive x ; ham, Russian sa'ad, prune : *
in round two but Bassin counter- & eg | t Melba, mince pies,
ed well. Although this caused x ST j
Ralph to slow up a bit he still had } } Oh ae < % (1) Special drinks .. .. ave @ er 0 {
the edge on Bassin. A few seconds aia < x Bells Whisky, ac- 7 a
oefore the end of the round Bassin 3 es ~ knowle.gei by con-
fell and was seen to limp when he ; re pan YOU | | z noisseurs, the world
got up. acy" San over as the _ finest
Ralph battered Bassin about the a oo ' oe y ever distilled n 10, tl, 12, & 13 Broad Street

ve ON eset Ne

Pkgs.' 6-0z, CARLTONA FLAVOURED CORN FLOUR
Tins — BUTTER CUP MALTED MILK
Bots, —- HORLICKS MALTED MILK
Tins — KRAFT ICE CREAM MIX—4-oz, & 12-072.

# LIDANS ICE CREAM POWDER — 1 lb.

” SWEET MILK COCOA — 1 lb,
MALTABELLA BREAKFAST FOOD 3 Ib.

out,

In the semi-final Sam King, 126
pounds, won by the T.K.O. route
in the third round of his scheduled
six round bout with Belfield Kid,

115 pounds. The Kid gave an out- Bots, — SILVERSKIN ONIONS and COCKTAIL ONIONS
standing display but the 11 pounds Tins — STRAWBERRIES 1%’s and 1’s

difference was against him.
Victor Lovell, 121 pounds, who
met Kid Lewis, 126 pounds, in
their four-round preliminary, also
won by a T.K.O. Lovell was on
top in the first two rounds and

# CHOCOMEL
Pkgs. ALL BRAN and VIGRO CORN FLAKES
FULL ASSORTMENT OF COCKTAIL BISCUITS

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co... Ltd.



oS













Scotland.

(2) J. N. Goddard's
Gold Braid





























on their recent visit

on MONDAY & TUESDAY 30th and 3ist OCTOBER
to England.

We will be re-opening on WEDNESDAY list November.
Will our Customer; and the general public please arrange
their business accordingly.

“Cough , SOS SSSSSSS9S9SSOSSSSSIVSS 9S IS OISISI9O9SS99S >
+ Mixture” which was > ‘
8 partly responsible for % OUR HARDWAR STORE
% Seine tocien cer ty Ud at 10 and 11 ROEBUCK STREET
e = a
% the victorious team | > will be closed for STOCK-TAKING

(3) Ernies Champagne
Cup known by all his
intimaves as the

Soa

+
%



4
Incorporated



opened a cut under Lewis’ left} % corpse reviver. Establishea T HERBERT Ltd
eye in the second. 3 HIGH STREET % 30 10 50—4n 1860 ° 4 ° 1926
The other preliminary bout be. | S444eoeeeee





tween Young Dynamito and Young
Battling Mike went the full three

POCO ODS OOPS EE ELAS





























fing in round three and it was
only the bell that saved the knock

rounds and ended tna aay i 2 POLE OA OSE ee es
mh) %
¢s y
THREATENED TO KILL | 3
WIFE %
(From Our Own Correspondent) 2

PORT-OF_SPAIN

John Joshua of Arima, Trinided
was recently discharged by ;
jury in the Port-of-Spain Ass z
Court, when he was charged with
sending a letter to his wife les*
year threavening to kill her “at
lirst sight’.

The Judge however gave him
“a warning. He told him “ You
are discharged. You had _ better
keep away from your wife. She
does not want you”.
ee



The Weather

TODAY

Sun Rises: 5.50 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.37 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter) “oy, 2
‘Lighting: 6.00 p.m

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
‘Total for Month to Yester-

day: 11,26 ins,
Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F
Temperature (Min.) 73.5°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E,
(3 p.m.) E.S.E
Wind Velocity: 9 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.885,
(3 p.m.) 29.806



THANI’S SALE

MANY ALLURING OFFERS AWAITING YOU !
LADIES !
Our Emsroidered ANGLAISE in charming

Patterns has just arrived.
eh Raa

Only Limited Quantity ,
e@
DON’T MISS THIS GREAT MONEY-SAVING EVENT

e
VISIT TO-DAY





OUT THE
| PRESCRIPTIONS a S

cust: TO:
b= SURE;
ILL CALL








j BILL ARRIVES *s
OH, BOY! IS THAT
LEGIBLE :--




THANI'S — Prince Wm. Henry St.

"
oo,

—

;
is never more pronounced than when you have

your suits made by us
Expert craffsmanship. Experienced outfitters

you are assured of the latest and smartest in

men’s styles or your own individual tastes.



TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING







‘ .
PPP POPPE OPPO PLOOP POLO

ote ot tM A A MLA MALE SOCELLLL LLL CBELCOL I AIL OF-
Ee Oe ee I ISS
SS eee





P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co. Ltd.















10 & 11 Roebuck Street.
















See Us for Building Materials

STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS
1/8” thick 4’ x 6’ 8’, 10’
@ 4c. per sq. ft.
3/16” thick 4 x 8’
@ 20c. per sq. ft.

Shrimp Cocktails, Patties,
Stuffed eggs, turkey and





For sartorial
distinction
bring or order

your Suits from - -

THE
LONDON
FASHION
TAILORS

TEMPERED. HARDBOARD SHEETS

1/8” thick 4’ x 12’
@ 30c. per sq. ft.

TILEBOARD SHEETS

4’ x 4’, & @ 52c per sq. ft.



Specialists in:
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Cut and design.

ALUMINIUM MOULDINGS

in various shapes for use with Tileboard and Hardboard
Phone 4367

WILKINSON & HAYNES CoO., LTD.

4000O096990990906090008060686666665666604.6-4 64- CLOG:
DPD VHSFROPO PEG SOG SEED IPOT ODT BO Oe oe OGG

Prompt attention

is paid to style

and fit and our
Prices are 20%
below existing ones.

Your enquiries and

Patronage solicited.
Credit given,

LONDON
FASHION
TAILORS

Cr. Pine Road
A, GALL & CO.



%

VALUES IN...

“QUALITY” SHIRTS

—_—_———.. .
_

DIAL 316%

COOGOSOSSOES

AUSTIN REED with 2 separate
collars) at $7.50

os

,
\





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

:
3

OGSS

PIES

»
.

GUSSET CSOSUY












PAGE 1

WEUXISDW KOVFMIIF.R i. \M n.MiR.voos \ii\oc HI l'U.I TIIItlT. li.L.O.C. Asked For Sole Right To Market Go* I forming me t. • had oecn I IOII ul lite %  ( ampany's gave as the sol %  .. %  II i .mi q i %  ui waive Uw mant of %  sola right to market gas % %  : pipt-iiiie iiut In fact, did ioi •rttndraw thai re|. or at a mwiiiiu %  ton m a pOlltton of not being able a lease lo the British (ctDBony in lieu of cash compensation LI nwy be sug%  %  • d i" operihc Oov> %  %  capital investment of cash comM be unreasotilerii to give .... %  1 %  risk limited to U capital i required for equipWilli the failure to comI'niem Oil Company by lease the operation of | by the Govonimeni became int". Tranalcr "f Flaal Important mailer %  us Bill is B which provides tor the to the Natural Gas Cornatural gai plsuil Thai section ...i ih. t,:, plant in the Corporai'n nted das'. and tot the levmue in respect of ihe hire ol ih, cuuipmenls and agnaejer and agent "n the Govcroroen's behalf 'A'hilc this arrangement could be considered as reasonnblo on %  .lie Govern mant i formation as to whethei '.ild not' possibly h onpi the ai ranggrnenl lure. Tho ignis) offer by tit* Company to act as agent oi the Government and to hire eouipment was not rpen to discuss.on, the Company made the offer on a take it or basis. ild be quit c unreasonable for the Government to allow such indefinite arr.ngement to last for any length of time, and the length of tiiuv which must elapsi before an award of eempensaiioj Btf well is made depend' on the time taken by lh e Company A) submit its claim lor I t on, Ihe tiim •. 'rnment to submit a counter offer, and in ull probability the flme i, k i i,\ the %  r w eritor ta decide The Government certainly cannot t;x any limit on fee time taken by the Company to submit its clcim oi on the time taken by the arbitrator A> fix the amount of the compensation involved. In thr circumstances the Government saw no altornatlva to the acsau hs flan by legislative authority of the equipment and pipeline It should he remembered that or tne new operator of the pipeline of the gas works, the Governmen: is obviously the best customer for the material and equipment and the pipeline, and any alternative arrangement such as the purchase of new equipment by the Government and the sale to other partie-t of the equipment of the British Union Oil Company must inevitably cause n gross waste of publk and private furds. There Is no litention and vhere never has been any intention on the Governmenl's part to uo other than give the Briqsh Union Oil Company fair compensation for Its rights and fair compensation for the property which Government is felting over. The i .11 lb. *a> propose later that the BUI be sent to a SeU %  %  TheWOUU then I %  oral public would know Mrs %  oUfci'ii arid Uie MIIrounding circumstances "t tilt Bill which up to the present had been largely shrouded from the gene. I'i<:i.-. u-.li of WelU • on said the Aci'QitmJal Secretary had not told them definitely thai tiki breakdown of negotiation* was over Ihe lack of protection %  thl t he had given that aa one of the points. Towards the end of his speech he had said that the Company had been unwlTTin* to waive the condition of the monopoly in *elhnn g; One was therefore left with the assumption that the lack of protect on rather than the monopoly question was the real cause of th breakdown The gas well was valuable property. 11 would have to bo adequately protected no matter who owned it. The question was whether the Gas Company was asking for reasonable protection, or protection which mw gas company with their experience would ask for. There was the talk of protection of an area oi 100 acres surroundinc tho well. As tar as he remembered, that amount of protection—the 100 acres-was m connection with oil as distinct from gas. How was that ore. arrived at and on whose advice? Who Wll in u position to give any idea of the horizon to which the acting Colonial Secretary had referred" As for as he knew, the horiion of a gas well was more difficult to ascertain than thl baruon or d,| stfl'.dThe portion of the speech by the acting Colonial Seeretary about the lessee n-ceuing protecvcry vague. Another point that worried him was where the acting Colonial Secretary had said thai they could not give the uatBiaary protection to 11 U O.C. in view of the arrengemenl with the Gulf Oil compggtj Was it to be understood that the Government would 1* unable to protect the well if they themselves owned it. If that was go, the taxpayers would be in n very bad wa v Upkeep of Well When that well was first struck. t Uon set up it would presumably be composed not of local people but of imported leinnolonist^ who lould have no the island, and whose salary ould be the sole inducement for then undertaking the job. Compensation Government would have to pay compensation for the oil reseivoii as it was at the Are) of January". 1W9 If the industry assj mn bj he Government it would be Imprisoned ai a M When bound lo coat more to the consumer, unless it was treated like ri.e Waterworks which was helped by taxes lo offset its losses. A large) amount of moaey would be needed, and in passing Ihe bill lhal day they did not know what bawfe eogwta they would be giving to the Government. lie thought that every effort should be made to come to terms with B U O C, not for the company's ake. but for the sake of the community. If they passed the second reading it would mean thai they approved of Government setting up the Corporation and take over Industry Were they in ia position to agree with that principle that day" Mr. Pile Ihen cited May's Parimentary Practice in support of he expressed thai it wan n order to move thnt a bill be eferred to a Select Committeefor onsideration of its subject matter before it was given a second readTha subject matter of a bill i distinct from the terms of the bill, in that the subject mattersay of the bill under consideration —was that the government should set up the corporation and take over the industry, white the terms of the bill were the clauses which told in detail what was to be done and how it was to be done. Mr. Pile then moved thai the bill be referred to a Select Committee, and further discussion was discontinued. %  you have this sentence vou would have -hip Mr itiih. Ifagostnti A told M HUH Mills of Roebuck Street yesterday. Mills was sentenced lo four month*' imprisonment artth hard labour for obtaining fro H. Russell the false mlaacai on October 27 On Mills' last oonvtetji ..itiuUr often.!tr two ii i %  Russell ui giving i irsdesu that on Oetober 27 hi i-f the passMigerx oft Uw -i ., hfffl Tewnvhrng. He ws Broad Street when he aaw Mills who approached him and asked if he Built ling Destroyed By Fire 'pill Hit! liKl..\|)|; under AagMett Superintendent %  %  .'. %  %  %  %  %  | Iready had I I %  IIARKOtR LOG In Carlisle Bay II hi he was : storey wail and building owned by wa \ fire it mta iinoccuslesL indlng buildings were in ited to buv hnu '" ol this flret water on the Mills after taking Ml Roebuck Street asked bun to give him $8.72 to get the liquor. He gav e him the money and waited for about 45 minutes lor Mills to return with the Inpioi but he never did. He next went to the Cenlial station and reported the ntattei lo the Police 1 October 2— hkh the man who took the HtOfM) bom nm in Roebuck Street Sgt. Garner who pn>secuted on behaif of tin I'ob.e. i. 'jrirTith that he knows the defendant who iv not a native of Barbados. He said t came here from Buti1 and posed main • man dealing in liquorH< appearance misled many people 1 as he always was well ari all ocrai. Sgt. Garner in addressing Mr GtifBlh strsssed the facl that Millant out building A SHOW will be given b) tlv 'Cinema at Edgehill Plantation yard. St Thomas, N i clink to-night r pm i-oiiri rt.wii l at Qne, k to-nlghl Park %  HI Blag at 7 45 K r 1111 tLUETNl %  when he was involei d < i which %  i ed b> I'llllTVllle Ford I Bl Michael, the f ; Thorn Lul„ < • : about H4a a I E ll I i \ %  imitti %  taw wea %  A l*i Las liamagtd Al.UEYNE ol Roch SI I'hilh; who was %  ) Hospital i udderd) K..l*r|.rlH> S I r 1,1 M.:. i smitn \KI(I\ VI.. M V atlHMHIl-i kbnh.i lOMSr H-mlM M Sft I CfPi Msrk> bSBS w vtneax %  %  Km* from SI Vu-crot M V CiiobtoM. io UuoSM. II -III DoflUiMt. M V T e ( Arhl>telS. aw St \in>t Seawell I KOM IIIMI Mi Sainu. K "l Kaul llraUli IU.-krlt Ja:i liOnC. [>• rrai.>t. t>n. IM I J0K— TIIIUHl I KOM AMIol John Ki. Win i IVi.-n.. Jl • %  • i M lAHaiCA .1 i ,1 I1.MLIU, J.illH It.. Huiaunm, iirn^u Cnwhv, I %  InnUsK Htr J..h Solnl Irum IKOV -r \IM t -.i nmraelinr Rusp Abyn lorr.. Edgar H Con %  wlem .\ should not be flne.1^ again but V gnren a good term of ^prison, menl as his type always gtvi tort a false idea of people in Barbados Itll-AKri H>> — to a is Andta MnrMlW Itmrold W.t.1 Aduv %  l .iik Ii -n Krltli Wvall M R. C. HtJNTE. a pupil of the Alleyiie School, ha | pointed U> I h %  .-(alT of the Simon i Ifixed Bi DOOI He i take up duties from t. Government is anxious that th" it was some considerable time supply of gas be maintained and ibeforc it could be controlled even cannot contemplate the qaggj ance of the difficulties which have as> urred ..ver the last six months it would not he in the interest of lhe people of this Island to do so. Su. I move mat this bill be Bd time. Motion Seconded Dr. Massiah seconding th<* K^'Wpany had no interest in seeking .for Of sr-Tliiig gas. He (Dr. Masnk *iahl took it. however, that if liie> ith the personnel and equipment which the oil company had. While it would be a simple matter to take It over and run it with the pipeline as n was today, it would be a different matter if something went wrong with it. Government had no one who could undertake to daal with any rious breakdown in the well. the Hill, and he did .. that it would be wise for Council to pass It lhat day. The acting Colonial Secretar. had mad** a long explanatory spi.itI nit he had net told thnn what tho figure of the OOBUmiBg. tton to the British Union Oil Company was likely i„ be. Reporti said that it would be anything up to a million dollars, but Old not know if It wait true. He thought that on that occasion there should be some definite an I tangible statement as to what the financial involvement would be. ere was a suggestion in the BUI that a Corporation should beatabUahed t operate the Natural Gas Industry. As far as he knew, there was no one in Bar>ados capable of running a gas well if the present people running it were eliminated If that was so. it would mean that UuQovc rnment would have to employ technologists from abroad, anl 0 \v knew what that would in'.ii to the taxpayers of the When that was added to • %  liiipen-atioii that the. would have to pay to the he thought it would be unwise for the Council to pass did strike natural gas they would i-ertainly use it for their own power requirements. If they wanted. It would not be a difficult ,i alter for them to go outside the 100 acres, which was really a 11 area and seriously crtpplu that well Mr. o. D. L. Pile said lhat every_.ie would ffgree thai they were not In a position to pass the second reading of the bill that day. The remark* of the acting colonial Secretary required careful conideratlon when printed. In the Interact of the community the! Bill should be sent to a select,' committee The point raised by Mr. Hutson as a very important one If the Government had placed themauch a position that lhe> were unable to give a rensonable guarantee to the B.U.O.C it did seem that they would be unable to guarantee safety lo the 1 well after it had been taken over. He held no brief for the B.U.O.C. He thought, however, that as far as could be posstblly avoided no private owner should be forced to sell anything belonging to him by pressure from a government. If WHETHER YOU ARE A LARGE USER OR A REDROS n SMALL USER YOU DESIRE THE BEST TEA SO USE RED ROSE TEA! IT IS GOOD TEA. I UJCTf.STED VtonKMi know it ensures a lovely skin protsct* atkJm t and din ... IBI.I • .*.' mi •" COOU UM ikH u.,..'•:.nr! • It U >ppM %  • • a> -bi—s %  o/lens ssd pwfuM UM Sn, pmwi ih.t .!.... iMk WMIUM .' M %  UM akfei -ill. %  II..-ii.' Cn HAZELINE SNOW MlioDcm wiLi.com Apply 'Dcttol' at once on insect stings 'DETTOL' A. 4il lHdtagJn.ss.am.. m co( .tJ i. c *"nn*to. laj M..UI. ftU Jul IIBJ DISCOMFORT %  _*x^ aflcr meals? KENNIES e/K you RAPID At the first twinge of pain. Ndl two Kennies, one slier r!i Yoursslivscarneiihi-t.ei gggggj bleod of sola. Ida ir-ij!hi v • vaof wtomsch. An Jay || .|u..ldv corrected, and your psiB l*bere*i oo need i>> Ml l make your life a m i sery always carry %  lew Kawun (asch one iS cd like a nreri m MMH I or handbag. tflheyaOO'l lt' high tan* y.u mm few doctor. (>cl Kenuic. si any dMgeJM ^ 0KESTIF KENNIES no SPOO\. HO H in H .. ."u.i ihrm - sVwSf HERE'S P I T *a t m I" AIIIIIIVV WANT P I'EAS ...the EXTRA fine nSVOUf of tinpick of the crop DUNLOP ROADSTER DISTRAUTORS IMIWDING ESTATES & TRADING (0.. LTD (ECKSTEIN BROS.)



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WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 1. 1K0 B.\Rn\DOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. WA ~ !" ItLtfMONl 2M IN MKMOMAM %JT£T. l*t 1M %  lee*, but not forever Tfrare L. !ii be • gtor>oua dawn. WhaMi . WU "Wrl l.> Mil rio wn On Tte MNntf.t^.i %  Mr R A Mrmoe .iriarat' ion sui: AUTOMOTIVE I 10 ^ CAR—One Ptetecl Port iir tl> H J Ifttt modtl Mew HTM, mileage II 000 excellent condition Apply Howard King. Porw Spun*. Si Thorn.* %  H M i %  MOTOR CYCLE One Normal Motor Cu> .11 P. ID *rl rl VMMM %  ")•* N %  MM I.... .: ELECTRICAL HIND CIIAHOER ~ t — t Vplt Phillip* Wind ch.rgrd and Hatt<*> new. Can ulao buy Radm U> It to* II mi.rr.ted Apf>ly Jon* A Ma*. •WM Ornament.I Cuinrrir Worl. •naapflM Road Ch Ch 41 10 ft. MISCELLANEOUS ANTIQUn Ol MOT/ dearrlpUon Glaea. China, old Jewel*. An* Silver Watercolourt Early book*. Map*. Autograph* etc at tiorrina** Antique Shop adjoining Royal Yacht Club. IIW-Ul. As you cannot eel Aril Tap* now. Why not ray "An! Button*' which kill AnU, Roachaa. Plie*. and many oUier Insect* Price 1/bo*. Knight'* Lid fl> 10 at-d.. ICK BOX Caag ii in MM *rt*n I frmiparii-irt:'. Phone S343 31 It *• In. FIRE BltaCKS A hand fire brick. Dra.hall Plantation. quantity of >nd Apply: Manager St Oeorge M TO n. MAKr-l'-wril. Herb.nature cure for connipation. rUiaumatuan. Uiul|UM Apply Maxwell KM oi Man— I ... hour, of I a m In SI So Jr. .,... ornce ttttia e^i in XNrr.Ul Street opaaalte D M ->n *> Co Appiv W tl Mat el Si CO Dial 44M .1 It I P\(.I KRVF.N I.OSI A IOI M> LOST rpnTAKr TK-KPTS ) & Serle* J tIK Plndei aame to the . I II J .< %  wn.y-.TA KB TICKETS j n T C let* Autumn Meeting *eiie< M JlIC U1J betwae* It Lawrence and Heating. Name* writlea on ba k M lirket* Contact Cl>ue M. Clear. P^tt%  Hej TO-MY'S NFWS FLASH Be l*rl> With Yaur I HKIsTM \N I VKIS. TAtiS I \l'l S II. U I •* HI'I It TREE DECORATIONS. Fie. and remember the QLAI8 W1NF DKANTIUS si t>each OHNHON %  HI V l InMrtV FRENCH RETAKE PHONIE SAIGON. Cvt 31 A KIM, I, -ii.tv announced UMH. M recaptured Phonic. isolated northwest citadel ani Comoro west of Monrsy In th?! "i>tii cvxislal snes PUBLIC NOTICES in*:.vii.v// FACTORY MIMI.IHS Takethis sa a sftMnWy of obUlnln' >oar requirement. In — GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE R tt t it ft xnos i ot \#*/o i I,I. NOTICE PAMSSt OP ST riTU 1 / IplicaiM.i.1 are ir-vl'ed for I omte of Parochial Medical offl, lor tne Pan.B ot Rt pe Ap pllcarda nuat bo rectatored Modi cl praclltlonor* •alary la SSSO Oo per Sat OS tar the V D C'lnlc 2 TB* sspolnirnant will take pl rr-ea Mtb Mann IMI 1. ApplKatlont atatini afa and M< flcatloai ate. muat be forwai, to the under.ici.ed by isn u am 1*91 4 r.T rurther particular* apply the undaraicned at the Sfke Tuasdaya from 10 OS a.m. to 1 1 V..I-'.(. TMF rAKISM OP ST !Tho Poiixhlal Tcaai.rai'. OITIce * opened onK on Thuradav ht montn of November. XlCned C A SKINNED. Parochial Tree. NAlll.rX A,....,POM liaW-"1 a x 7. With S00 lb* in Keel. Powerxl %  flth SUP Mom* fViflne. Masneao. plio Self Starter New Tender and Mooring. Inaured lJ.ivd. £0 OtTera %  rcelved either cintplete AuxiUfy or only Sallin* Yarrit All flrat rlaaa randltkrn Apply: VINCXNT BUKKX. C/a Courteay Gar>|e or May *t 31 'IkMn OKB-r|i rWI able •ee-aa' danMaW. lady ,%  C.c 31.10 IS—Sn Utfj > PaM > In. " Apply to A. art". CUpham. St 31 lOSs-in "f'THEI'H The complele Antlaeptlr for Perwnal and Medical ua. alao for clean-.n( Cuta. Wound! and abraaknna, and at a Uar|lr and mouth Waan a>C. Price 17not. Knlfhw Ltd .* m %  *. J.I MTOVr. One I Co.>l >tov TABLE CI.OTIIS Ext.a Urs* oVe>lfnad Pljatw Table Clotha in White Pink and Blue M x St ntlOADWAY ~ o.is-an. Draaa Stiap 3I.10.B WINDOWS AND DOOIS5 -At laaat Many people are baneStlnal by a reduction of IS-, on the coat of their wmdowi and dun built by L SI H Miller-' up-to-date Machined Wood Work* Dial 37*1. I. %  H Miller, naad Streaa. City 17 IS JO—Sri. Would you Ilk! %  hSVS a nice Tan? Then try "?hinWne". a tleHaratetr iell on Thuradar tlh November -t 3 o'clock ona amall property at aprucr Sireet. Connitms ol IMS Square feet ol lurid und hotiae cahed St Th*ie.dliia: or *.• aquare feet of land The house contain* open S.IIerj Mtttng. drawing and dlnlna room*, tw had room, kltchanetta and i.uai oil Servant* room and sarafa In yard %  napectlon every day larrepl < II i*3 -I i Hedrnomi <* w %  %  Bi'Uu and Toil-t ,id 3 separate Elee trie and W linage jod 3 Rervan** roomi Eai' Into 3 Flat* Inrpertlon tn .. Dial SMI M :0 MtSn DEPARTMENT OT EDUCATION SI. Martin's Junior School — St Philip APPLICATIONS are invited lot the Headship of St. Martins Junior School from teachers with at least 10 years' teachinc experience. The minimum professional qualification required is the Certificate A of the Department or exemption therefrom. Salary will be In accordance with the Government Scale for Head Teachers in a Grade I Elementary School. Candidates who have already submitted application forms In respect of previous vacancies r %  EWMMO *OA • #ai.-.*f "SIO Filmed in the Vatican through the rnaiilc of the motion picture camera EMPIRE THEATRE Starting Saturday. 4th November



PAGE 1

PACE TWO RARBADOS ADVOCATE CaJiib Calling R ETURNING to Barbados on Monday afternoon after at* tending a meeting of -he I, W I Sugar Producer*' Association in JLinaica were Sir John Saint. Ki Mr. C C. Skeelc. Mr John Badley Mr. Bruce Inniss, Mr. LoulFarmer, Mr. Il Robinson and M Frank llutrhins Caribbean Revelry L ATEST news 61 Ihe Caribbean Revelry, the pla.v group which will be staging a show at the Globe Tiieatie later this month, Is that a novel African dance has ban* added to the Latin Anieri.ai .ind West Indian tiances Included in the play which i* under the direction of Miss Judy Graham assisted by Mr Cedri Phillips will be a Mannequin Parade After five Years M RS. A. PHILLIPS, a Barbadian who Utt been living in Toronto for the post five years. returned Saturday morning by the "Lady Rodney" and (* at present a guest of Mr. and Mrs Nat Layne of Dunmore 10th Avt\ Belleville. She it the wife of Mr. Oliver Phillips who is now in British Oulana He expects to join he' shortly Colonial Appointment M R HUGH PROVERBS left on Sunday night by the Colombie" fur England Prom there he will travel to Nyanaland. Eatt Airka to take up a Colonial appointment. Mr. Proverb* who is tin* son of Mr. and Mrs C. A 'Bertie' Proverbs of "flint Hall." St Michael, obtained his B.Sc.. and M.Sc.. degrees in An inn. I Husbandry .it MacDonald College in Quebec. He has been in Barbados since June. Trinidad Sportsman D R. NOBLE KAKKAI a Trl'iIdadlan who ha* been studying In England for the pan six years has relumed to Trinida I by the "Colombie' aecompaniei by his wile He Is an outstanding sportsman having made ;i name for hlmsell at Shcfncl'i Untvcisity. where he won tho table tennis linaU in 1949 and was awarded the Sheffield Telegraph Cup In Ihe Ban represented Trinidad In (he Worid (;.ones He was six timer also the winner of the Yorkshire table tennis ehampioimhip. Hi* wife Mrs. Moiutle Sorkar also a Trinidadlan in a qunlilleI Radio Thenipist ana was empleye-l in a hmpital In SHeffleM. What do you mean.' ft doem't matter, it's only a customer a: Hi MINK Back To Work M M AND \1IIS i; I ( s,.. %  and their daughter Carol Ann Left Hatbados on Saturday night lor Trinidad by thr H M s LsH Nelson" Mr. Spencer is manager of ihe Kxpci ni.cntal Station. River Estate Diego Martin. He was onea lei turer to l.C T A., Trinidad. !! %  • IpMlt -ix mofttltl here with his family and ha gone Iwick t Trinidad Hna Good Team M R. PETER KING who was spending his two weeks' holiday in Barbados returned to Trinidad by R W.I.A. on Sunday. Pete. Is with the Royal Bank of Canada in 1'i.rl-of-Spain. He told C-r.b that the Trinidau Water Polo [ layers are good and our I >cal boys will have to train very nard If they are going tj win the seni-s in November OH To Ihe U.K. M R. and Mrs. H F Shenrn nn-t their daughter Suzanw v i i. amiiiii; tini mi! Paita no e on Sunday night tor K.iyl.mii by ihe luxury liner. 'Colombie". Mr Sheam. who is the Manager of the Barbados Cooperage expects to be away for about three months. Mm. Shearn will return with him. but Suzanne hopes to remain on for about a year. Back From St. Luciu M li. CHRIS SPRINGER return cd from SI. Luciu yesterday morning by B.W.I.A after spending ii couple of weeks holtdaj Married In Canada D K DAVID WALCOTT. son of Mr. and Mrs. Lisle Walcof. of Barbados was married recently i .1 Mi find Mrs Ralph Hkka of BaMil Ontario, where the couple rtted, Dr Walcott is a graduate from 'lie Faculty of Medicine of MrOtll rj data of 1Mb.. ember .it Ihe M.nitn Ski Hoti|iM,iI for the past year. Mis Wulcott u, a graduate of the Royal Victoria Hospital School of Nurse* and the University of Ontario. She has been on the *tuff at the Royal Victoria Hospital, %  in< l %  member of the Victorian Order of Nurses Dr and Mrs. Walcotl are residing In Vancouver, where Dr Wal cotl u on the staff of the Shaughsasy Military Hospital. From 60 To 5 O NE Of (Aiiihs nuniDe tVfon to •omeone In Jamalc;. it k % %  u ID send them down '• parcel by surface mall He received a reply saying that it would take approximately two months to tel hen,d tinDnaM rale of shipping between the two K. Ionics. When the French Liner "Colombia" bemns her cruise ii'-cci) Barbaf.oa and Jamaica Li December she will do the trip fiom Jamaica to Barbados in four and a half to five days. This will certainly speed up surface cii n nui n i cat ions. Managing Director Here M R. JOSE NUNES, one of the Managing Directors of Messrs William Fogarty Ltd., arrived M* tirday morning by li W I A mm Trinidad intransi: from H G He expects to be here for a little Over DM week. He is a guest at Hotel On Temporary Transfer I EAVINCI lor St LlKSI \.leiJ day by RW.IA. was Mr Mac" Stanford. "Mac" who i with Cable and Wireless (Wl.l Lid. has gone on a temporarj trasMfar to St. Lucia HI. t" be away for about three weeks Contemplating H ERE on three weeks' hnltda. is Miss H. Van ftsalen of i .usmarlbo, Dutch Oulsna. This Is her flrst vtrft to Ba • K a Could bo tne nrtlat I'd *M. <*) ; i 1'iuvaa ripe tor a qBauaa. (41 tJ. Half on orange. 11-t amall. ii> l. This my ba conaldrrad dial vet IBI 17. A brosen psot. I*I iv surelj ner daughter was Paarl '/ <5) ai. bugaeau tb* war(31 12 Was HIP openlin ceremony, iti :i This tor ahould taach tou Himething. (g| .:* IK In return altar th* rule trial may be mada abaoluta. (41 2.1 Let It Become ownerahip. U>1 .' %  It mar ba of aalad. |4) n. fiarthlnga. 14) I mim 1. Ten ramp In netat 3. M'let inatruetltn S. A ehaoga of daa*. i*> tab*. or." ha rn lie emp ci OJI the water thai Mi got irno i rah. The boat ST bear. IB I'm atfi.J .oii'll have to use the paddla I go on ihe Riglu-he. ax's a*t • %  u works." agreet Rupert. So i v launch ih rah and MI off. "My. n's haiswk! fail aril W i ik KMirney." he pulli Le*l|ly i! r IB vy smooth sod h ituJi Brogreii while On •kdot ihrssht ihe witec w fr.ghica awajr am %  harkt. floee not Tpe [ii,nt reuiraa w)Ul an alternanva. (|) 16. To many It would aufgeat foaaa. to othem coutact. li) Capes y.ui mar tdla in your atrlde. ... li u always tart, (41 used, *err succaaariiiiy. >t | Hucceaa. (41 .. % %  aiour* asrsavio What other COLD remedy does ALL this?, CLEARS STUFFY NOSE! SOOTHES SORE THROATI EASES ACHY CHEST! CALMS RASPY COUGH! K .pliri in * many *Bg3Blg2?.*92 SIS" v,**s5 am ,o.s OUTMM f ^L HI. cl. K k •'*>. S UVipohub ifi*Jl mits INSDI ,. v.i)K"l>'n-J' l >" 1 *.w>*?*aL"SS!avS ANTI-SMUNK GRAFTOJLV ANT<-SHftlHK WASHABLE RIBBED MAROCAIN ga a •> in striped dttignt *9 *&• crease-resisting too! TAFFETAS -various striped designs afl, TAFFETAS-J>I"> & riaajfaany shades; SI ."* 1. 66 TAFFETAS os f" M EVANS & WHITFIELDS Your Shoe Store En Route To U.S. M R. AND MRS EION I were tntransit through Trn.Hlad Iron B.Q. on lo the US j few days ago Mr. O'Dowd la with Meaen. William Fogarty Ud.. in Georgetov. n and has gone to the I' S lot nasattcel treiitment. Map Envelope R ECBVID at this office yes ui.l-iy was % %  stttai *h nf which was made frutn a i' ori'iiL tiion of ;tn old Morwi-gian Map I All Over TTie World M H. VINCENT GILL arrived rum Trinidad >esterda> %  n. i i.niK by HW1A tc ipend a month's holiday with MataVwa Vincent who is a Kit badian, has been In ihe Mercantile Marines for about three and a half years in' hss pretty well been all over IH world. Runners-Up Priie D OROTHY KING of Queen's Col'ete hna been awa-ded tunner-up prlie for her I Intlngs entered for the Gainsli. rough International Painting Competition in May, 1950. Dorothy received an invitation to the opening of the Exhibition of Selected trtrlcw and the presentation of the prires which took nlice at Foyles' Arl Gallery, Charing Cms. Rood. I."ulon Dorothy's painting was among he Selected BntrMS hung at th* *:* hi'i.ii.ii, t.i.win; nil xiit. TO-DAY a TaMORROW 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. tMinw uamiMM cuaiii %  inn AND imisui fiifl.'itlamt PSMI • a sMvnt-uittaungmiitsiitsn. tavinssi Housewives' Price* for Grapelrull .ml Hi art'when the Ad\o eale"' checked >e*ierday QawMS^wMi ie. each (lrjnies (Sredle*l *r SSH h Or*iise i with veed*j S and t. i. n WEDN ESDAY NOVEMBER 1. l5fl B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME i miMni MI T>->nl Arrived Yesterday M BS. FRANK WaeTl i rivc-i yesterday D> B-W I A. to spend couple ol months holiday with reUtivea. Frank who M with U.B.O.T. In Point Fortin ami be coming over next month Mrs Vfeatarn was accompanied by iheir four children. Bit Future! M R. AND MRS F.RIC JAMES left for Jamaica yesterday by I1W1A Mr Jamea, who Is a representative of the Farewell Travel Service of Toronto is touring the Weat Indies on behalf oi his firm He Bays that from what he has seen of Barbados, it has a big future with tourists n* fur an Toronto la concerned. Holidaying Herat M RS. IRIS MORRIS is at present holidaying In Barbados staving at HM1 View, Haggatia Hail She is the wife of Mr. Hugh Morris. Captain of the Youthful Ftinters Crtrket team f Trinidad, which toured Baibados a couple of months ago. Also staying there is Miss Gwen George who is a Nurse al Hnlberton HosplUl In Antigua She Is on long leave Jj -( YOURS TO ENJOY HOSPITALITY %  mm* UU1HI FOOD n Tha New*. 1 10 p m I.IS m HM Ne—1. %  >" New. Analy-a. HI P m I'd UUYM l-.^ran .' Jasaaan. 1 M p m. Th. N-w . >* Bra-ai gysiIntreiuee. WULUan tMp-i SSWna He*. FWm. Brliain. Gee*n. t a p.a ChUdhKl D.>, roo I IB p m Sport Hrvirw. 1 30 p m Mava p m Raello Na*awl. %  .'•am United ii Go 3 00 p m SJritirti Concert Hall. N—o. Report. S p m con>poaer •! a 00 p m Th* Naa. 4 10 p m Th, IB* Wawar. t SS pm Ml Wa-k TJ.. Ptal S#VMW. tea pm B*S Kind o( %  5 p > Sink. Up Th* M,,*-. ajo Vuaac. 1 i p m P aty C" >••*•* Swji m l*rw and Livawtork. 10 en p M II With Muuc. i IS pm Piotr.inrrr Th* Ne 10 10 pm rt^m Tr,* CuiUitiV-rad*. SO p m Coiiiilry M*|iiiw %  !>. I' P !" Itjva A U. imaplii i m p m rr.fiit*i Skai^a. t M p m Fn.-n SierUng Value, II on p m i hta Dgwh. j "^OUATM' < %  .! %  I I .VKMA (M*mb.n Only) MAIINU; j TO-DAV AT 5 00 P M TO-NICHT AND TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8 30 ,:A STANWYCK — BURT LANCASTER %  n 'SOttRV. WHONO NUMBEK" il.i ANN RICHARDS — WtKDELL COREY A Pkramoant Plpttlrr PLAZA Theuire-BR/DGfrowN SO llVS ONLY — TOOAV and TOUOllOVt 1 a B.SS—t rilTIr> Praaaasa JOHNNY wCiiwui.LgR in ... UK/AN AM) THF MKRMAIM" astd tin. H.II i n "MYSTERIOl'S DESPERADO" ariCIAl w IF. rowoaaow aim i %  : eat. I M-n, w.,k •„.. u CRCI8SKI) TRAILS" J,--.. a.kriT i. -PARTNERS OF THE TRAIL" aaHios iRs aai.li.AH I NOTICE TO SCHOOLS am Al! Schools lntereatetl in seemi; the picture "GREAT EXPECTATIONS" Al Sptcinl Shows on Saturday 4th and Monday 6th kindly communiotr with the Manager of the EMPIRE uu AIIII: not later titan FRIDAY 3rd. V/.V.VrtV/>VVW^//.V.V/*'.V.V.V/.'/.VAVVVV,, PLAZA Theatre aaa OISTIN OMOBBOW -14 I & Johnay Mi,. BROWN I "PRAIRIE EXPRESS" •aniNira \ n\.i ISAT. imTHR BIGQKST TETM Johnnr Vaelaamuller In "TAREAN AND THE MERMAIDS" and Tim Halt In "MYSTERIOUS DESPERADO" ( %  AIETY lHa Garden) ST. JAMES WEDNESDAY AND THiaaDAT—BJa P.M. aanald arAf.AN — aJafJi SMITH — RwaBaiT S'OTT I B "STALLION ROAD" it'ram lha Naval br atevaa I .. -i.--.-1 "1 HIUA'v — SAT — SDM, US I'M : SSAT. — iVN. S P.M. w AI'NKU" RXCIIINU ACTION THRILLER I I -COLORADO TERRITORY" wlia Joel MrCrea, Vlrilnla Mayo =^l Seats SHU Available for both Night and Matinee for BLITHE SPIRIT %  sTC %  "" lh l' '!' %  I ...%  •I in lle perteet setllnf. -Beelatl i Baxter with Mm Itelh Hughes in— •THE DEVILS HENCHMEN" 01 THE AT THE ROYAL Today . Tomorrow 4.30 .v H30 Republic Action.Musical Double Brad Taylor in— "SING NEIGHBOUR • HELLENE" Starring Wild BUI Elliott Marie Windsor OLYMPIC Lairt Two Hhewa Teday 4 30 and 1.15 Republic Whole Serial "KING OF THE FOREST RANGERS" Starring | Larry THOMPSON Helen TALBOT Anil Anthony WARDF. I>ldsv Night 3rd Nov at S.JO Madam O'Llndy Trvnae In EMPIRE THEATRE ON Thursday & Friday (A Barbados Dramatic Club Production) just a radio FOR BUTTER RECEPTION : a good radio FOR FLAWLESS PERFORMANCE: a PHILIPS Supr Deluxe RADIO IS YOURS WITH A NR. PLANTER 1951 PHILIPS RADIO PLAYER • artfullff >(.•*/ fttk:~ PLANT KNIVES CUTLASSES I..O. SICKLES HOES (all sizes) AGRICULTURAL FORKS PICKAXES Obtainable frum our Hardware & Ironmongery Dept. Telephone No. 2039 THE II Vllll VIIOS i O-OI'I II A I IVI COTTON I'll I'lllll LTD. THE EMBLEM THAT GUARDS THE CHOICE OF MILLIONS BACKED BY THE BEST EXPERT RADIO SERVICE ORGANISATION MANNING & CO .,LTD-A 0 en, s DIAL 4284



PAGE 1

WF.rA'FSD.W NOVEMBER 1, UM BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE House Pass $34,540 To Supplement Estimates THE HOUSK OK AS^KMBLY \e-.u>iday passed Supplementary Resolution for $34,540 covering expenditun t i tha Qfltiaral Hospital, the Maternity !! ences, Ete. If;. Resolution m \„ tupptomanl tinK-tm 01. Part I Current as shown in the Suppfcl mVniaiy EstiBUIMI which lorn the Btehoduh to ^-' Resolution. The Schedule reads : • Lnoa %  of hi I'ART I ITHHINT XXIII MrDICAI. t nt N.<>IUI aV Sumro Diipvnaar) 8.TJ 1 Hrnmil ana iMir lo furniture. tankln.a, . D 3 Othei Officer. Employee. •> 1 AMI. Caoki Nunn Horn* •> %  •in in. i u un i7> ii M>ia,. KSXXJ •" Mr C. II Adam* moved .; Of 111? Rrsolulion and refcrrtM he salii s<*t out til some length the difTercnt HOBH t the Resolution The Addendum which referred lo the item* by number reads: 1, The provision in the Estimates for 1930—51 ha msurocpni owing to Ihi* increased number of In-patient* and out-patients ball ed. the laeraaaad UM i i expensive preparations sucn W penicillin and cln. and the tocn of lurgkal draaslnas, X-raj films and mf 2. Ii Itnbg t <> h I c I, crockery, cutlsxy an iiten-iis tor tha Home for the 66 additional nurse* autboriaad bj c F. (Oan.] (Amendment! Orkr IMO, M 3 At 4 An addincnal assistant cook and addiUonal maids nilraqtUrad for the 66 additional nurses authorised by C.E. (Gen) Amendment) Order. 1B50. No. 5. 5 The provision in the Estimates. 1950—51. has proved insufficient lo meet the replacement of pupil n uniforms. 6. Owing !•> th' u n usual numi n f raqua U arbleti have been made by varioumerits during the year, for exiu ctartcal aattatanea, the amount provided In the 19J0I! %  • ,,,.,. expended and a siipplnmcnlary amount of S2A< D quired to meet estimated e*S i-nditure to the end of the nnnclal year 7. Of the provision of $4,800 included in the 1950—51 Estimates under this Item, an amount of $4,296 has already been expended to meet thccxpenses of the delegates |j the Commonwealth Sugar Conference held in Ixmdon and the Sugar t held in Grenada during the year: further expend it ui*.> estimated at $1,782 is outstanding on account oi n %  Barancas. Buf*>laraantary pro. Kins ti.oso ISO. 1 1 dtff YOUR GUESS By 3 o'clock yesterday 250 answers to YOIK tiUESH had been received by the Editor The Competition closea at 10 o'clock today when the envelopes will be opened The first correct answer to be opened wins the prize of $5.00. K Look out for Thursday'! Advocate and see who won. well there He had certain Information about the treatment of nurses and patients alike by certain people. "When people came here as heads of Departments, iliey must understand that they must treat West Indian Employees as they treat European employees," he said. He wauled this institution to be put in cnk'i S|M'aklng on the Item "Conferences" he said that he had read the statement in the Press that the hon. senior member for St Peter might be going to the States as a representative In connecUon with the question of Mcuiing employment tof West Indians He .Mr Mottley) thought that iviry possible avenue should bexplored to this end. It had to m mind however, that the question of colour in the Srates was an aeutc one and 11 would be difficult for a man of the hon. member's pigment to be heard. It should not be token o( course that he begrudged him tfM opportunity to go. He was Just presenting the state of affairs as existed at present. Mr. Adams said that it was decioed that two delegates should be sent to represent the BntisJi West Indies. One representative was going from the North Caribbean and one was going from the East Caribbean. As far as the East Caribbean was concerned, it was suggested that Barbados was most interested and they should send the delegate Tha Government thereupon vision Is now required and it " c ** ><1 ****' We Hon Senior Mei Is it-quested that the amount br (or St Peter and the Lab of $6,1178 be provided to "meet Commissioner were the most apexpeiKlilure for the remainpropriale choices. der of the financial year "e did not think that a small Kilony like Dominica would feel aa (L) Mc-lihat Barbados was sending i Dr. H onded tnc passing oi ttie ftasoju lion. Referring to the co>.i of peuitillln. Mr. Fred Goddard X) said that he had been reliably Informed that MOO diuga Iron, the United Slates cost less than half what they cost from the United Kingdom, and lie tVM woi.denng if (..ov.rnn.enl could make some arrangement to purchase In the cheaper market. Mr VV. W Reece (fj) raft rrlOs} in Uta ItSfll "Surgery' and Disi i under "General Hospilal said that he wanted to know bow much nooaa oi this In band and why the $25,000 being asked for now was required Mr. Metllry (E said that he believed in giving any InsUtuUon like the hospital which had recently been organised, an opportunity to put its house In order and therefore he was not prepared to indulge in much criticism. The same thing, however, that had been expressed by the hon. junior member for Chris! Church had been occupying hll attention as well There wcr still approximately six months of the financial when it was said that the money voted for the purpose mentioned was insufficient and that the sum of $25,000 was required, then certainly further explanation needed. Referring to the Maternity Hospital Mr MotUi I i iying for the benefit ol all cone* ned that nil was not jof the House in the coum %  paoon So far as letting on of Uarbadi he thought ihat if u eousrtn ta eluded BaiUid.-.. that Barbad.vshould also exclude that country He was very glad to see that Butler of Trinidad had i the sjrne view I' was such things that would cause Butler to be looked on as a statesman. Mr DwdlHf away from him. hV said. Whss ha mal interested in was seeing I proper account of the spentlin^ •if the money. There was no need for him Ki try to say that the money was too much. "It might be ton little", he said. "If figures were i.iven. we may be able to find out that in some department* some of the patient* are lieing tsnte^i" Speaking under Head 38—Conlerem-ehe said that he wanted the House to realise that emigiauon M not a party question He had no doubt that the Hon Senior Member for St. Peter would do hi* utmost and woull ea that Barbados would get the..lull share. He said thav he was imploring the Government that in case it was found necessary to send along another Barbadian with the Hon Senior Member for St. Peter, regardless of colour, they would do # on page H In The Legislature Yesterday COUNCIL TT> lasSslaUM Council mS iliP !" Ltd.* Tlw Cl* r*d %  h*w in*" L*", Walton ruruoiC Ihwih" lo th Council lor ui* brautirui (!<>•• ii^y "ja BMH til th* dnth of \\n huaband. Sit (inotn Wiillou. tell P-lri !*r mrinbri ol Aet %  praaaotaUea tflaht for gallon for every colony Jamaica and Barbados, because of outstanding population, were tha BsOat important In th" Can bbean. Mr. Adams said that the expenses for the Hon. Senior Member for St. Peter would be paid ut of the Emigration vote and not ut of the $4,800 to be voted for mder the Head—Conferences. He went on to say that It was very unfortunate that Trinidad legislature had made an act demanding immigrants to deposit %  of money sufficient to cover the cost of repatriation. We as Barbadians should be ud %  f i• ..Ithough i i oBt of the worst population problems in the globe, we nol trying to keep out A. B, and C because we are afraid ol %  i mini la and getting .L lob." he said He felt that the best way of killing federation WB| to exsrdM Insularity. Mr Mapp (L) said that he understood th;it there was reeenl!'. ii big increase in the amount ot penicillin and alcoholic supplies ordered from the dispensary of the General Hospital for the Glendalry prisons. He had also understood that there were few prisoners on whom pa nknlU n and alcoholic supplies were used, and it was surprising that there was suddenly a big Increase In the order. He was going at some future time to question that matter. Me did not agree with some ot i vim IAU-I The II Seeret^y Amuai F*pon ol in* aupema* ,t ih M.rl.,1 lo. ">• y—r !*- Qii.irterlv Rrlurn o( TTBIMaclUii Hum lo JOih SapUtnber, ir~ Repn ol th RPBUMIO Ht-ii-iif. for the y—t i Sl-li-nm' (IIOIKIIIS Ciroii K.ci.c RacMpU (or flvo 31 it Auguat. latO ThCounrll pwrd %  BUI lo MiaM UM law rvUUnC 10 Soporallon and M.ii.o-r .mand a BUI inmuled an Acl lo auUmrlx >IM Vaalry of Hi* parl>h <>( Sjdni Jotroh lo raise a loan not rhi-cvdin* Two Utounnd pounda ThCouncil rafcral to a Hetnl CtBV %  litt** a Bill to provide lor tho Kiutiiia.Corpo'-i SCplmibcT. | ISO Tho followlnf Nolle* R<~.itiila>n lo plr llw > at tha dltpaaal ol the Governor I Exarullvr Commute* lo nipplemara I Rallm.lea Itat-H. Part I. Currenl hown in tha Supplri The Hciw pau- ChrMt Church lo ralae a loan of Cl0 TiiItouae wa. dlacuaalrul ... quealiom by Mr Mapp In eonneetloi the ban put by th* mldad on p-innI and •eeKIni emplo dlMOvarad that ti BARBADOS WILL NOT RETALIATE TO TRINIDAD BAN nent BOO n"i %  ) present eonlemplate imposing any ban other than rigid jppllcatmn of Mtstina IflLawi, on Tiimdad b< %  part of some replic to Ml M-i ;>'i|uetions which were r,iven notice ef on June S Mi M..|.|i had asked that in lew ol the ban BUl by tha Government ..f Trinid.id on pgnooi enlertng that colonv and seeking ployment. and of the uneniS uMiunt situation Ux-ally. if the overnment would take steps to .mse a similar ban on Trinidad born entrants Into this colony. lr Mapp yesterday put .1 BM* ttOB t"i ihe adjournmejit of Ihe ailSMibH tn dim*the replies. %  :\ to Mr M'ipp's questions, it was "luted that the 00W ban placed by the Government ol Trinidad on parao ni entering thai %  earth of a^rsoymani %  b, the laws of that Colony for the *rol of tn lations requiring either cash do it5 of aecurlt) bondli of the intending immigrant Thoai measures were not directed against the native* ot gn] partteu r Ootoro Some provision alrOad] OTiBlar) under the Immigration of l\m pers (Preventionl Act. 1909. for controlling tha tntrj into Barbados of persons In search of employment, since the Immigration Officer h id to bo satisfied eoneeTning the immigrant's financial position and. if not so satisfied, had power to require a B.ind on his her behalf from some .ipproved Mr Mapp said thai all Was' 1 tlld depioie (he action f ilTrinidad Government Thaj should take the view that now that federation was not nnh praaebad, but making striding headway, rather titan place such restrictions, every opportunity ahould IH> put in the .. r) ot sons entering the varioi* colonies to do so. Although they had iieople like r Butler who was wise and r-sccing enough lo oppose that Iy had to face realities. The if.iluy was that Barbadians and other West Indians could not enter Trinidad as freclv as they would like. He did not see why rsteliatlni rnatliutli could not be taken. against Trinidad by this colony or any oilier colony It ..held that Trinidad did not specifically say that they |.i %  ".! '.'iI II. %  1 hull'' s h .1111 1 .lining into their colony. Since Barbadians could not enter there freely in search of employment. he did not see why Trlnldadlans should be allowed to come to Barbados In search of employment. Trinidad in considering the matter said that they had a great population difficulty It Id not he more difficult than the difficulty in Barbados for Trinidad was richer and had broader acres. Many Indians were coming lo the island from Trinidad and were creating besides the problems mentioned. racial and religious problems. After Mr Mapp had Ipokao, Mr. Garner (C). started speaking OB the Back to Africa movement. and the Deputy Speaker at that time realised lhat there was no Quorum in the House. !!• %  then mod the meeting. Competition Wilt Produce Cheaper GO€HIS For WA. Busillt ^Mllt II iMedaOB Nt'HS Of Increased Trade V ith North Amt-rira FOUR BUSINESSMEN inissrv*vwd u> UM rsdvoeataV %  ndiiy said the West IndsM would IK-HWII !iom the proposal to increase West Indian trade with Canada and the U.S.A $14,400 VOTED FOR NEW Y.M.C.A. SITE A Resolution for f 14,400 to assist the Y M C A in the acquisition of a new site for the headquarters of the Association and for playing fields, was passed by Ihe House of Assembly ye*terdav Mr. J. H. Wilkinson M C P r.od they did not know rat aa actly how the allocation would be made. But tn any case, he ttioughi Pun' it was a move in the right direction. Not only would it benefit the economy of the uUands loneemed, but If would also provide more cargo lor the Catasad M f atiooal S lea mail ips. and so entourage them to keep up their valuable service lo th e West indies. Mr. K H. Hunle, comnusMLn iixreiuint ol Uroad Sn.inat he thuugnt the W< would bencht in several way* Hum the change. One was that two otlUM oountrlea would be oflering goo.!* besides the United Kingdom CraaUtkg comparative ni..ik.:-. inat tne colon ie would 1 ,hemselve> in the position ol bsJng able lo purchase tjartsUl -'>ii> in the cheaper market. Anc-lher way in which Ihe colonies would benelll would in 111 the matter of shipping. The Canadian National Steamship and other steamship lines from Canada and the United Slates, i.ow come to Ihe area practically empty, and if this situation 1 onlinued he believed that a kood many would cease to come This would surely be to me detriment of the colonies especi. Ily when it was remembered that their rum and molasses were 1 ild to Canada and it was 1 eoesaary to have ships to take %  .1 product.' Ihi ic Traditional Trader* Last and not least was that the West Indies were traditional traders with the United States and Canada. He had no doubt that every West Indian was glad to know that they were coming back in the Irade with at leasl t iken supplies. Mr II A C Thomas, Assistant Manager of Plantations Ltd said Inat he thought most people in Canada and the West Indies would welcome ihe restoration of C irt of the trade between the sat indies and Canada The Canadian exporter had been feeling the re-tn. tu.ns very severely and under the method which they proposed to reinstate the trade which had been barred tor a number of years, the West Indies would be in a position to banaflt bv competition He said he agreed that as far as Canadian shipping was concerned, it certainly would mean an Increase In cargoes moving from Canada to the British West Indies. Mr. F. C. Goddard, Managing Director of Messrs Johnson and Redman said that It was very gratifying to trade generally l" sea this change which has been accepted by the United Kingdom Government It is exactly what the mercantile community In the West Indie* have l>een asking for, because It %  flow) buvers in the West Indieto be more in tou.li with sratW market values They feel that the competition which will result from this decision between Ihe dollar urea and the sterling block will result in greater economic benefits to the West Indies He said thai as they were buying many commodities only In the itartlni aita, 'hey were unable to di lei mine whether those prices were competitive In existing dollar markets Now that the Canadian and American sellers would I>e Ships Turn Mest Ail motor vessels and schoon•TS in tne Careenage here are now I with thou I*IS to uie Wool rtUO, UM IUIUOUI and Mopping MaatM u.Ui UM Advocate Jesteida>. v. ill make more room lor vessels lo discharge then cargoes. yoraaatty, VSSBMII ...me mto the C.iiienage to the berths allotted I made last, some facing' the West, and others facing the ttasl Then ui order to avoid a snapping ol a bowsprit on another I .... I I ..... ;.... %  %  ..!,le!l i.t.-i.M one vessel and another. Tne new system makes u possible for vessela lo be berthed neatei ttiau before. SIM Harbour Master said that. the DOW system will also save a lot ,.[ eoniusion in case a hurri..uie 11 uek Barbados. He ex-j plained Uiul vessels arc ordered almost iiiid-stn.oii > %  Ihe r.ueenage liuring hurricane u timings, and they must at thai lime anchor with their bows westward. Therefore it was bast for I them to anchoi with then bows j westward on arrival. Skippers of schooner.-, and motor vessels agree will the Harbour Maslei that liu i.ew system is advantageous. Barclays liaitk MM"COLONIAL a OVIBSKAal II \.II .1.. IMU K Ml OK I \. II \M,I 'UlSTII BATBS 'iiini J1M .SI1S USTERINE TOOTH PASTE BREATH FOR HOURS! la men tin. oi aimpic bad br< 1 soft ol .aies notes bui for bouri—with a sioglo .1 UMkXIM TOOTH PASTI! SOSATH WMTSSM rSfTH I TV. Ntsr LTsTHtlNb TOOTH PASTE iodf. En. to* aihitarauna FkfSHNlSS... keep JO-J brh (nth hmgtr WIIK ti.luuae Imcii %  ." ^oo^ _B_B_B_B, a" Si V.V.V.V-Wa • u.u\ ti ifr.iwf.f-; // I IMKIW ; %  1'ii.iox mow 1 pH. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. DW-W.BJ VaVaVsWaV-WaW. I I.MIOS Bmrl Ml l> • Si(liU 1115 i.n tMI !.*.. .. IU0 4,11 .. .. 4.HSJ 1. s .. „ .n Mi" ISc 1 Hank of Em land Nuln 4 TS NBtr roaa •I 4 10% pr. Cheouaa an Baitaen TS a, IS* pi %  B .r SSntanrt UtafU TO 1/10* pr II 4 lie. v 1.1,1. II %  pi Cuirriwv m% pr Coupom M 4/I0-V pi -4 pr Silver .. p. CANABA St X/104 pr. rheqiMa on Ranhtia a l/l*v pr. Demand in %  [>. atist pr Siahl Drafla st% pr m %  ,1.1.n %  IS'. petlng with the sterling block for the west Indian market, buyers n the West Indies would be In better position because of petition, to purchas ?Mfr. Silvw *)-, pr. INTSBCOLONIAL c.l Demand iMtn. SI C.mpona i,% iliac 1 Mm Me BAHAMAS I S Demand 47T10 Cable JAMAICA iMln Me.inemand (Uln Me | •Mir, Mr 1 Cablj anassa i NoieMM or it to si rl.iltvaraa tt'.r BACK AGAIN Three Stars SWEDISH Matches. Tell your mummy about the New Frocks Infants Artificial Silk LOCKINIT FROCKS In While, Pinlt, Ernb'oiderpd tech drs-ss of wsl .Vlka-Seltzer SEA VIEW II WFINtiS. RAKHAIIOS EXCELLENT C'l'ISlNE FILLY STfMTKED BAR RATES: $5.00 per Day J upwards 1 Inclusive I Apply— ^^Mrs. W S HOWEU SOCIETY'S RENDEZVOUS CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT (No. 6, MUiim I. STREET) assss ilt row IT. it.to — .:io The l(i->rded GLOBE THEATRE'S I'Koc.l: \M ol Ihe SPANISH MUSIC and SONGS of Tha PAN-AMERICAN QUINTETTE We announce Ihe arrival of another First-Class Chinese Chef and thi> ensures the "FanMMM %  *> Minute Service". Special Mid-day Menu at Special Prices Consult our Receptionist at Telephone N MM tor particulars for Out-Orders Gu9d and S2.00 LOCKNIT ROMPERS Whit, -ill, colo u .) Smodi.og l. t h....S2. IO CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. ITD 10. II, 12. & 13 Broad Street '.•s.'.'.'s.;;','.',;;',;;///.WfW The "VITA SAVOUR" WATERLESS COOKER SHOULD BE IN EVERY KITCHEN. It roaats, boils, stews, bakes cakes, etc.,—in short it will do every form of cooking that can be done on any oil, coal, or electric BUT THERE IS THIS DIFFERENCE With a "Vitasavour" ycu save Time, Space, and Fuel and n addition you preserve in your food all the vitamins essential to good robust health. I'luiii iverv |.oinl of virw lli:.M/l'll. I'l.AYOri; and ECONOMY—you profit in uatng %  "Vitu-nvimr." tiniborl out to tastier food A non leinm The Cooker is made from solid Aluminium--guaranteed 99% pure, and it is as easy to use as reading this advertisement ONLY 322.0K EACH Honk of simple Ixutructiona with Mush Cooker. HARRISON'S HARDWARE DEPARTiMENT DIAL 2364. vv/W,v,v,v,*; :;;',' .'SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSA'SSSSSSSSSSSSS*^^^



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WeJaeaJay MUD Bmrbaiws Aduncate MORE MONEY FOR COLONIAL DEVELOPMENT And More Controls B.U.O.C. Asked For Sole Right To Market Gas Col. Sec. Tells Council Select Committee Will Study Gas Corporation Hill THE BRITISH UNION OIL COMPANY asked that it be granted the sole right to market gas within an area surrounding its distributing pipe I line, the Honourable E. J. Petrie, Acting Colonial Secretary, told the Legislative Council yesterday. Mr. Petrie was moving to be read a second time, the bill to provide for the Establishment of a Corporation to be known as the Natural Qas Corporation for the functions and duties of the Corporation for the acquisition by or transfer to it of undertakings. The Bill, which was passed in the House Iwn weeks ago was not given its second reading lull was read a first time and the motion for the second reading, amended to the effect 'hat the hill lie referred to : %  Pol-p. Committee. Ml I'Oin-l I • WIIMIHIII : Hon'We E. J. Petrie cast the only dissenting vote to the motion that the bill 1* ri'fVrnvl to a Select Committee and the following were appointed the Select Committee:— Hons. Dr. Maifiah, G. D. L. Pile, F. C. Hutson. the Lord Bishop. V. C. Gale. (1 It Evelyn and the Aeting Colonial Secretary. "The British Union Oil Company. Mr. Petrie said, realising i's original request that no other company should win and supply natural gas to any person in Barbados could not lo met by the Government, made it clear (Hal 11 did not regard the exception as adequate and that any future negotiations must provide for protection against the diminution of the gas reservoir by the acli any olner person or act. Redistribution Asked In moving that the Bill be given a second reading the Hun'ble Acting Colonial Secretary fold: %  Under the Petroleum Act, 1950. the property in natural gas was vested in the Governor-inKxecutive Committee, and it should therefore not surprise Honourable Members that the Grvernmeni now seeks to set up •in organisation for the recovery i.nd distribution of that gas. It has been stated that the Government cannot under the Petroleum Act legally operate a gas well Even If that ts the present legal position, and this Bill will make it legally possible through a Statutory Body for the i Government to operate gas, I can say with assurance that the Government never had any intention of debarring itself from operating gas wells. As. however, the Petroleum Act made provision for compensation to Lessees of existing well by the grant of leases over these wells, as an alternative to compensation in full by the payment of cash. Government decided to negotiate lor the payment of compensation by the grant of a lease. As the Bill now before us relates to the setting up of a Gove nment-owned corporation to operate a natural gas well. It is. 1 believe, necessary for me to give Honourable Members some idea of the reasons for the Government's inability to fulfil its intention for satisfying compensation by the issue of a lease. In April, 1050. the Government intimated to the British Union, Oil Company Its desire to negotiate regarding the form of compensation to be rewarded under Section 8 of the Petroleum Act 195V At the same time the Government asked the Company if it would carry on the extraction and dislributlon of gas which wa< then and still is being supplied to various consumers including the Waterworks Pumping Station at the Belle. Solicitors' Reply The Solicitors Of the British Union Oil Company replied behalf of the Company protesting against the compulsory taking over of their rights and stating that they were not prepared to carry on operation of the well after the 20th of May, 1950. (this letter was dated 5th May. 1950) unless they received assurances that they would be given an undertaking In writing that full compensation for the well would be paid within one year's time, and that satisfactory rangement was offered by the Government under which th British Union Oil Company could operate the well and pipeline The Company also reserved the right to claim compensation for other wells, expenditure on discover of the wells, and expenditure on the acquisitionjif knowledge of the petroleum prospects in Barbados. At this stage negoi complicated by the participation of the former les-t son of the mining rights at Turn-I IT.' Hall While it was not possible for either the British Union Oil Company or the Government to ignore the stand taken by the Lessors, and while the progress In negotiations may have been retarded thereby, we, in this Council, are not directly concerned while considering this Bill with the position of the former Leasers, and I do not propose to discuss their part in the negotlatloi A as directed to open negotiations .itli a view to arranging trie p a tin uap ca of leases for the operation of the existing gas wells as compensation for expropriation in lieu of cash compensation Mniipol> Is] -.-:! The Company, through its that in addition %  ntinuanoa of the laaaH tha Government would undertake that no other person would, during ihe life of the i i TO secure or supply '.n Barbados, Tha 1 alao mnti a the right IWW Wells In the area of tha %  J i raaarvolr, in the meantinu-, t ;m Company met the Govof I eminent's wish that the operation of the oil well should continue by extending the date on which they would terminate that operation. I do not propose to gc Into the details of the negotiationfor the carrying on of the supply of natural gas on a temporary basis. Tho supply has been carried on under a short term licence and other arrangements, and Is, 1 am glad to say, still being carried on. I should say here that the British Union Oil Company in spite of their difficult position in relation to the former Lessors of the gas well, and in spite of issuing several time limits for the temporary operation of the well, have appeared to be anxious to maintain the supply of natural gas to the public and have in fact succeeded in doing THE FACES OF THESE COMPANIONS, taken by LIFE i -n K rpli C..rl Mydnn*, reflect mutual satisfaction with the war's progress in Korea for the Unitenant. the r-ro-pect or rotorolng to his home in the O S : for the Korean bey, more Popsiclc* as peace return* to hi war torn land and the U N aids In its rebuilding From LIFE fnternaiional jur November Copyright TIME Inc. 1950. No Safeguards The Government was unable to provide the safeguards required by the Company against the diminution of the gas reservoir without breaking the terms of the licence "t had issued to the Gulf Oil Company, said Mr. Petrie. The Government did not consider that the operation of the Gulf Oil Company as a prospector prospective lessee would adversely affect the gas reservoir because the Gulf Oil Company, although licensed to do so, did not, as far as the Government knew, intend to seek gas or to sell gas. Naturally the Government could give no assurance to that effect. The Government was, however, prepared to ensure that in its operations the Gulf OU Company would not be allowed to waste gas. Although it might have been assumed that the reservoir was reasonably safe from the operation of the only existing licensee Ihe Government was not In a position to give a guaranteed protection. Even n the Government could have given a guaranteed protection it was not altogether clear why it should do so. It may be that the British Union Oil Company hau mining rights over the whole ol the land above the gas raaarvolr. but it was not impossible that the reservoir, the extent of which was a matter of speculation, could have been tapped from a surface not controlled by the British Union Oil Company. The only guarantee within the power of the Government to give would have had tc include provision for cash compensation for gas lost by the interference of third parties and i\ appeared that any arrangement c that kind was impracticable, might give the Company greater security than it had before and would leavt the Government carrying all th*. risks. Accordingly the Company was informed that the protectiot required could not be granted bu' that the Government was prepare-< lo enter a covenant with the following terms:— Safeguard "The lessor will, as far ai practicable having regard to th< rights and Interests under an] existing licence or lease or under any licence or lease which may hereafter be executed with any other person or company, take such measures as the lessor In his absolute discretion shall deem lit to safeguard the reservoir of natural gas within the I.orizon from which wells IB and 20 aforesaid, or any well substituted therefor, are oeing produced to tho extent of 100 acres as hereinbefore mentioned". The Company was Informed that Victory For Mr. Cube LONDON. Oct 31 Lord Lylo said to-day: "Socialists must be congratulated on swallowing their pride even ut this late hour, and for taking Mr. Cube's advice not to ruin the efficient and flourishing industry of sugar refining. He added. 'The refiners are confident that a scheme to encourage competition in the sugar indusiiv eu be worked out. even if part of It is nationalised". Lord Lyle made this statement following a reference in the King's speech to-day to the pending nationalisation of the British Sugar Corporation which was forecast in the "Advocate" last week. After tha first exchange of 1 the Governmer.'. would be unwillviews bad taken place, the King's • OB page J. Opening Of Commons Film To Be Shown Here 'From Our Own ConnpoiMSWi' LONDON. Oct 27. A 111m of the historic m-ening ceremonies in connection Wltfa UM new House of Commons will be shown shortly in the Colonies and Dominions. was shown, in unedited form. D reception to representatives of the Colonies and Domlnloni %  few hour* after tha actual filming. All ware lb* speed •ion. HKI desoniHvi ihe %  ARROWROOT WASHED AW*Y iFrom Our Own Con-rism-dent %  ST. VINCKNT There was no loss of human life jny acres of arrowroot in ,.n advanced stage were sliced away and washed downhill in St. Much Of ihe washing was due to the failure of some irl to contour their sloping lands. In many places contoured land has remained Intact al tiguous and uncoiuoured land has slid away. Legislation, however. is being framed which will give -iment of re to compel landowners lands which the Department thinks should be contoured A special Committee has been appointed !o estimate the damage done. U.S. Troops Capture Sonchon andKusong (By JULIAN BATES) TOKYO. O.t 31 U.N. FORCES, checked by suddenly itffangthcnaxj rc: 'stance, to-day rolled forward again towards Ihe Manchunan border. American reinforcements rushed up to help mauled South Korean spearheads t-day eaplunud Sonchon, about 'AS miles south of Smuiju, th<> new North Korean capil.il Reith Tipped To Succeed Trefgarne i from Our Own Comnmi<|i-rii > LONDON. Oct. 31. Announcement of the appointmtnl ol Lord Keith. ex-HHC Chief, as Chairman of the Colonial Development Corporation in •uceeasion t Lord Trefgarne i? "xpected any moment. To-day was Tref game's last day In office and he spent it a' his headquarters in London. In the afternoon ho look farewell r,f tin staff Keith has been strongly tipped for this job—ever since hi' praaama was noted earlier in tl• %  • nth in the gallery of the Cumins, listening to a debate on %  annual report of C.D.C. He has always taken a keen Inter* in Commonwealth affairs and If tour of 45.000 tha Domlnloni an I Col%  %  .•• % %  At 61. hi." prestige as an idrnlnistrator and initiator of big developments stands high. In addition to being Director Genera' %  of the BBC he was the first Chairman of B.O.A.C. Frame Of Mind Something of a swan-song from Lord Trefgarne appears In the jmn issue of the C DC. maple due fur publication lo-mor. row. Introducing tributes to the in be vrriua "man arhi srva the country in a public corporation learn to maint on ition to criticism and praise an laUa frame of mind withuu; being unduly elated by the othei Both will come in plentv .either will affect. I am •ure, a steady applicative task in hand which characterUaU %  % %  th !orporatloii staff at home and overseas How grand it is to work In action when M J| paak loudi-r than words". The magazine i out that present and contemplated schemes of the C.D.C. totalling 80 Involve a capital commitment of £ TO.OOO.OOO This Investment represents neaily one pm.iM) perl head In the colonies and in Africa alone represents an Increase 15 per cent of the total capital I %  anted Another American spearhead captured Kusong. 20 miles inland from Sonchon and about 3.. miles south of the Yalu river border between North Korea and ManchuKlVe il.it ICpOl t thM < '" l; '*' Communists had crossed to the %  OUttl to help shattered North Koreans, reached a climax when a spokesman in Tokyo confirmed to— da) ih.a 10 Chinese Communist soldiers had been taken prisoners The s|H>kesman refused to say whethei jo organised force of Cblnaaa under iheir own or North Korean Command had intervened i Saras Hut the Ineraaafnf weight of c \nli in i from 'hifront suggested that aoma nan torce had anlered the war Last Friday United Nations troops were finishing off a victorious six weeks offensive with a final drive %  > the Mamhurlan border Suddenly they ran headlo n g Into a aeries of strong counter attacks launched by well trained troop-* which held up their ad%  Americans cut through Cornin .i surprise night attack and made a lightning 15 mile advance to take Sonchon Another regiment of the 24th ii*>k Kusong after being held up i mlla outside that town %  terda) The force which captured Sonchon "leap fragged" over the Churchill Says "Blatant Demagogy" TO CONTROLS TALK LONDON. Oel 31 Churchill shaking for the Opposition told I'.ii liaineul he was pad lir laip %  Terted 'a the principle ot a European army for Atlantic defence". He said he would not gusrrel about terminology, for the prlfl ciple was the same—"an for the dafanea of Europe to which Qarmanj will be Invited to eonibute divisional |>rtions." SpeakuiK on a motion of thank: the King for hi-. Sj.ee, h from the Throne %  .nlm today, t'hurchill. The Micee-s of the intervention of the United Nations in Korea, and General MacArlhur'* illiant conduct u nd rnaa military events are a causi fot i wcing Churchill was interrupted bj ibour cries of "sham. ,r i ItaaBf when he -aul that the ritian Socialist gover nm ent rot live years had live, v.i American bounty 'huichill said thai V.iv I'M I,|.-, Herbert Morrison and Mmisier o Haajn AjWurin lievan had sui<. H American batp Britain WOUld have hud 1,000,000 IttV 1 Ch trehUI said that the I Maimof events m KI.I,-., van fi.r outweighed by then na world situation "EVentl have definite], %  , "it pmspecu t) f avertfni a ihii *nrld war"' he said. Chui-ehill again deman ,.-., ., i .ret debate on defence ..mi .dl %  i ioi delate un rorabm policy ayuuj thai like otiu-r m ntbet '1 the European Oonaultai embly he hs>* undertaken at itrasbourg to bring its raaolutlont bafta %  Parliament. Now Control Measures Churchill said that the proposed i'w Government control measurer ould give Government powers utterly beyond anything cmpati ble with a decent and reasoi^ildc Parliamentary system." Me said It seemed to be "full of vague menace," but added, il Is vary unlikely that Parliament will last long enough to make it lie. live He called the reference to controls In the speech. Tlva lines of blatant and iuipu hu •lie, he rode in the gold emblazo ad state .ouch drawn bv the lamous Windsor gre> hoiwBefore nlm went an BBCOCl prancing cavalry riders, their whiUplunted helmets iHibhim; ibovu the health of gbaarlng 1'CA .( %  i .i 4 ..t London ludlnj mothers with children army waited slncteurl. BUirnlns in oonaldarkei UUHM pi i lo aaa tha itov.ii pre p id the mai n object of the llntc.. %  ir..diti glorv Governmeat has been to maw n MOM traffic jams In the creation at the earliest possible ,..,itre of l^ndon where thmi*effertive common' in Buropa wiltuo iiitir Treaty system,' i date defanca fore. tlir North AU, ald. In our view, Germany should be enalJed to make an appro-, priata contribution to budding up the defener of We tern Kuropi %  This Is now under dlscusawn in Washington. But until that, %  tudv Is complete it Is not] I Saint J limes' Park. At the Nniman porch nf Parliament a great assembly of state awattad; the variety ol then unifoims lendms a vivid colour to tdi MOM I'riK-esmon Than boju ana of UM aiurT'fi lona the Kmgi %  inRoyal robinf room hi two high who a/alked backwards foi i dl ce ol i MI.. i hundred The ioio: iwlj and suanuy through the corridors ul l'arll.iment The King and Queen wennil %  •• of honour, and Princess Elizabeth. Hen. IV live Preceding and following the Roy.i Pnri> srere man. bnpraa. dva Dfjuna. spactaciuart) uniformed and Itrangch named Among it.. %  I'.'i.' "iticiai uke Pnrtcului Pin %  uivanl and Kouge Dragon Pursuivant Heralds In their brilliant "pack (>f e.ii.i turn,..( red and gold. Kings of Aims ,md Gentle man Usher of th. Black Rod. In the new Mouse of Common, i lunntx i which ly opened last week, the "faithful Commons" awaited the summons to the HOUM of Lordl lo hear the KIIIK read his speech from the throne And in the None .if l,ordH two %  mat riiroii. dominated the impragaW Been. Heir .ittnig silentIv were Peers In Ihelr robes. Peeresses. Archbishops and Hlshops in ecclesiastlcnl garb, and a crowd Including representatives Of world diplomacy anrl p.j|itics A sombre note was struck by the lame number of Mack mourning ihes.se* wmn by IVeres^ein tnbUta In the lute King (lii 'i' Sweden But scarlet robes and gleaming %  %  haaiaad tha i an die invasion In his in the King don no I ..vei lus .Viinind'* uni'. • an p*r K TKI.l, Till! ADVOlATr TBC KIWI Ring IUI Day or SUM ••THK ADVOCATE PAYS rcm NKWS mffat sou/?/ //tedeM v#t%,do Shaw Weaker AYOT ST 1.AWHENCE K')RI>SHIRE, Oct. 31 George Bernard Shaw old playwright who had two last month was "much %  -Hlay according to his home here. It Pays To Advertise PITTSBUHG For UUce weeks Plttsburg has been without newsoecause of a strike Ami Oils is hO Ilfi ohaiiaad in the new papi lesa city, because of no adKales ore down as much as %  '. t)

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PACK r.uuir li\llll\lxi>. \DWKATK WEDVKSDAV VOVCMBER 1. 1M* M.C.C. Score Fine Win Over South Australia King's Speech Hit 186 In 85 Minutes ADELAIDE. Oct. SI. THE M.C.C. to-day scared a thrilling win over Boutfa lia here In 7 wickets hitting 186 in 85 minutes to ith 20 minutes to spare. South Australia earlier had declared their necond inninas closed al 185 fur three. Krl BHltna score* WMt Sourti Australia 350 and the (tCC 3M for nine declared. South Australia's declaration -~ -Uit HitM.C.C. OS minutes to I / i 4kl I %  IHS They lost Lcn Mutton '*• *e***V srl* AM icon al 3. bul buj hitting by Reg Simp-tori (fly in 59 minutes) and Cyril WashbiDok (63 in AT ininutek) paved the rav for Godfrey Evans (33 cot out) lo clinch the v.ctory by Mining five of the last nix balls for four. I. Duldlf made 70 not out and N. Dannie 04 for South AustraGentlemen Beat Ladies Golf en .illeged gentlemen completely cast ..side, a-l thoughts of chivalry ut the Roctt]<-v Uoll and Country Club on ,nd overwhelmed" ai a Baltic of the points io 4 Of the BBVIngles matches Ihe ladle.: .... ,, one. although foui IIUUJM lo break even with their m.l' opponent*, whiW I ..on a single victory in the eight four-ball Iwttle:. The lone winner for the Indies in the singlet, was Mra. Eileen Maskell. who %  < i on handicap from Col and beat him 3 and 2. Mrs. Elizabeth Vldnutr, with" (our stvokaa, broke even with Bryan Wybrew %  ; Mrs Gertrude Lamrock. with nine BflilhOd nil square wll'i James Ciical; Mrs. Agatha McUivinn. with 14 strokes, held Shirley Atwell %  Hi IAHIIIC lversen. with nine strokes split her match with W. K. Girling. The single success in the four-ball matches was scored by Miss Faye Atwell and Mrs. McOivrrln. who bcal E A B-njamin ami ftaau Atwell'i lather, I up, of? a handicap of len strokes JitlCM Moat oi the ladies, inexperienced In playing competitive golf again* men. suffered slightly from tlw il the start, bui all ea> their (Might ai the claiming they never would be nervous on the first tea opdn. Although their showing cote board ww impreiwivc. the ladies ware WOOOi. ful even ti muster .i team of en, for probably never n. • ii > of the rout i many lathes leod off on the same day. And their ranks are grow mg steadily. Mr.-. Vldmer, the lad i tain, wishes to call her team' attention to the fact lh for the foursomes. starting Ma Sundae, clofce ;it fl o'clock on Thaarsday evening at which tlmi draw will be mad* Entrlei the men's foursomes, lartii on Saturday, close at the same time The results follow Sini;leR. Vidmer defeated Miss 1 Lenagan. 4 and 3: Mrs. H. Vidmer and B Wybrew, all square; Mr* E. Maskcll defeated C. Bayley, 3 and 2; K It Hunte defeated Mrs W. Mclntvre. 4 and 3; B Rolfe defeated Mrs K King, 3 and 2 D Lucie-Smilli defeated Miss K Ifpnagun. 7 and fl; P. r>. McIJeimott defeated Mrs. M. Wight. 4 and 2; G Challenor defeated Mr" 1 lie. t 2 .1 n'neal and sin. G. Uimroek, all square. E. A. Benjamin defeated Miss F. Atwell. 2 up; N S. Atwell an,i Mrs. A McGlvirin. all square: .1 lversen defeated Mrs. J. Chrislie. 3 and 2; S. Toppin defeated Mrs. M. McDermott. S and 4; R Norris defeated Miss B Buchart. 5 and 4: I> Cole defeated Mis* W. Barnes, S and 4; H. V. King defeated Mrs. D Perkins. 4 and 3; K. W Girling and Mrs I. lversen. all square. Four Ball Vidmer and Wybrew defeated Mrs. Vidmer and Miss I Ienagan, 4 and 3; Hunte and Rolfu defeated Mrs. Mclntyre and Mrs King, 5 and 4; Lucie-Smith an,, McDermnH defeated Miss K. Lenagun and Mrs Wight. 6 and 5; Challenor and O'neal defeated Mrs. Gooding and Mrs. l^tmrock. 2 up; Hiss Atwell and Mrs. Mc'.ivirm defeated Atwell and Benjamin, 5 and 4; lversen and Toppin defeated Mrs. Christie ani Mrs. McDermott, 8 and 8; Norris and Cole defeated Miss Buchan ;-nd Mis.Barnes. 7 and 6; Km* %  nd Girling defeated Mrs. Perkins "nd Mrs. lversen. 7 and 8 Warming Up For Louis BALTIMORE. Oct SI %  %  Brlon. the Argentina heavyweight who meets formeworld champion Joe Louis ne\' month .-cored a points victory ovv Keene Simmons, a Br iklyn negi jn a 10-roiind bout Here last ntgnt —Reuler SOUTH AtiSTHAHA INO DflflSIQg tm Btlrv IS !>•" W.rt St ti. ...t out n J 1... 3 WMH'U dnlvN .1 wn-li' -!-*; I l| I BOWLING ANALYSIS Wr is t a WHghl SIS) H.nn |0 I M B"ey I) i <„ M C C SH.IND INNIMis UMMH l.mle>b Nottlet i ML L*aH I, ||. .•imiMon c Hrlrn I, Wilw.i nroon m.l out Total .(or 3 wk-hH. IMIW1.INQ ANALYSIS *> from pair I vet anoTer .A|-* robes The Quean sreaTtlUJ a blue dress under an trmine cloak joined him. On he heao was diamond tiara Meanwhile in the cellars. Ye— the Guard in quaint Elizabethan costumes i ..: i tra diti o n a l searc h This ritual %  i. attempt M I mtet Ou) Pawkaa m 1805 U> blow up the The procession refi < viil lowardi the House of The Km* and Q hK n together nounted tlnn thtV lea and the King said H]f / irda, pray be %  %  i tea ire On bended knee. Uird Chan%  I in gold md black gown and full boROane *ig offered the King hi|-ei I The King lead it in ones The Kins referred to his Governments strong suppoi" lallsed United Nations ageneie, va km.: to Improve Uvb irds In impoverished and barkward countries "In consultation wiih oihei Ci.mmonweallh Goverm i Ministers will give fm thestudy to plans for promoting the ec"ODlIC i|i*\elopn ent i,1 South and i Asia", he added. Bui.on would maintain close t ie!alions with other Commonwaalth (love nmenti lo safeguai-i freed( HI and peace, and WQuld %  mtinue to work with Noiil. Atlantic and Brussels Trent % powers to improve the defence <>i the North Atlantic area The welfare ol Colonial lairl'ories and peoples would -ecetve attention and the Government won d Introduce legislation to provide more money for Colonial IKvelopment —Reuter. House Pass $34,540 To Supplement Estimates # Iran Page 5 n Beeee (B) said thai he lelt the US Government was in• .. side of coming on the delegation. The %  reriusfa h could assist them in the ecu I %  borne oy the other Wei Indian col tng up the Mr \g-m '..'d that he had already to'd Ihe House that *he money fi %  ip ihe Hon. Senior ale SPi %  A area no em tig out of tin money to b > vote.] d > under • conferences POLO THIS AFTERNOON lleaej rahuj had tha eastern ii'i of the Polo field too soft on "turdxg to permit play, but th-s Nd not deirr Col. Michclin W iradshaw. Mr. I'.uke, j u/Uamg and (I. if. Johnson fro.n JvtnS aon^ serious sctio,l,i, i; heir horaM o,i that stietcc u| green belr.w ihe west boumlar if the weather keeps fair there *lll be the usual chukkers to %  ay sUrtlng at 4.20 p.m Oi Monday the ground was also too soft for the ladies, so it is hoped thai they will have better luc-i W9tl Monday. It is hoped th..t n view of the evenings now turning to fl et dark at 3 30. ncmbcrs will turn up in lime lo tart play at 3.30 so thai a full quota of chuckkers ma* i„. eoioyed by all the players Mem^rs with two horses should cerinly get more gumes than thoso llh one horse, so if games BUUi %  t 4 30 there is really not enough light for the proportionate number of chukkcrs to be ;Iayed In one evening a horse is only capable of a llmite-l lumlier of chukkers whether |ha puylna time be one hour or three hours, so it would good idea if players would linn out earlier so as to allow the two horse players a chance to give each of their hot same number of games as tiio mount of the 'one horse' player Mr. Jones n keen Polo playfrom India, and now retired, wl be attending the games Hi evening ADAMS NAMED TO CARIB BODY The House of Assembly their meeting yesterday passed ihe following Address: -Tha House of Assembly have tl.e honour to acknowledge receipt of the Governor's Message relating to the appoint men t a two unofficial Meml ers o. th British Secticn oi the Caribbean Commission. 1 • Hoi'te wish to assure Vo ( Kxcellencv (hat they agree wi'h the proposal of the British Co Chairman and ;he Secret try ol Slate for the Colonies and hii\'C asked the Baibados d-U-'Jites to he next Wes; Indian '." mferano o act accordingly, an I al 0 nominate Mr G M \ Ini i Ralph Beats Bassin Kid italpli, local ICuM Champion, scored a K O uii oiy mil VoUlUJ \'— in. MKioleweigin Champion of Ihe %  lenCJI west indies, in ths tnura round oi %  duied VI round intercoilal bout at the Yankee Stadium la-t ingl.l Bassin did not come ml for round lour. italpn uppi-d the males al 135 hile Bassin. WHO is six feet tall, eighed 140. prom rouud one Ralph dlo inn t ut the alt icklng In thli il Bassin bacK pe-lalled while Ralph BOtHenuated moat of hii blows to mid-section wiin occasional lefts and rights lo the head. Ralph again was on the oilenarve n round two but Baaain Bouniered well. AlUiough this caused Ralph to slow up u nit he still had Ihe edge on Bassin. A few second* %  end Hi tne round It is-1 (ell and was seen to limp when he ;ol up. Ralph battered Bassin al out the ling in round three and It was only the bell that saved Ihe knock out. the semi-nnal Sam King. 121 pounds, won by the T.K.O route in the third round of his scheduled .six round bout with Belficld Kid. 115 pounds. The Kid IBVI I] standing display but the 11 pounds difference was against him. Victor I-ovell. 121 pounds, who met Kid Lewis, 128 pounds, in their four-round prclinm. won by a T.K.O. Lovoll was on top In the first two rounds und opened a cut under Lewis' left eye In the The other preliminary hout !*• tWOen Young Uvnnmitoanil Young Battling Mine want the full three mum!, and ended In a draw THREATENED TO KM I WIFE PORT OF-S, John Joshua oi Al i was recently discharged Injury in Ihe Port ol Bp %  \ Court, when he wai Ch sending a letter to h*r wife I, s* year thremening to kill her 'a' first sight" The Judge howevei it warning. He told him Yiiu are discharged. You had better keep away from your wife She does not wnnt you" WmST I.XIHW I'lllMII ill t.l 1HII THE A THE TAKES PBIDE IN THE FACT THAT WE A1E PRIVILEGED TO SEE BEFORE ANY OTHER WEST INDIAN ISLAND . Their deeds wrote the headlines of the World! on \ymmmmm 5 u/ord/ j_ %  fheOesert TM MOST powtRfiL scnctN tXCITCMtm Of THt YiAHI OPENING FRIDAY, 3RD NOVEMREI 'y*','-'^'*'^',',*.'.-.-. '.'.•. The Me r of N • ff CLCB Girls' Industrial I oion would like to remind Ticket holflers of iheir DANCE to be held on tKlltAY MINIMI" I 3 St iheir Club Ko :,i Percy Green's Orchc'r.. wih suppK the Music Light Suppers and Refreshments on Sale .-.'>*.*,*..*.W,',*.*. *-•-*,'.'----UP... YOUR... SMILE... WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH Variety EiterUinnpnl (Minn •'! S.i**r. o* -oimiaNS TEVi.v. i.nn;i 1 u on Al guKTN-s PARK anrn t-mnAv Novsamnt ,-nn IVN. claeina ih. Milton Uu.rHc. Un-tui Ph)a|c il ~ullur Club .ill ,r MISSION J., J. The Wcathrr roDAi Nun ItUe*: 5 5* am Sun Sets: 5.97 p m Moan (Laaj Quarter i v iv • l.ishtins: 1.00 p m YENTKRI>AY Rainfall (Codrlnstoni nil TnUI for Month to Yrterday: 11 26 Irat. Temperaliirr IMax.l SS 5F Temperature (Mlu ) 13 j V Wind llirectiuu (| A m | | (S p m | E S.K Wind Velocity: '< mile, per hour lUrometer (9 a.m ) 2 KB.1 (3 p m i 29 MS DELICACIES TO DELIGHT YOU!! PkgB. Tins Bots. 6-oz. CARLTONA FLAVOURF.I) CORN FLOUR i,i l il R ( UP MALTED Mil K HOHI.ICKS MALTED MILK KRAFT ICF CREAM MIX—4-oi. & 12-oz. LI DANS ICE CREAM POWDER — I lb. SWEET MILK COCOA — 1 lb MAL.TABKLLA I'.HF.AKKAST FOOD 3 lb SILVEKSKIN ONIONS and COCKTAIL ONIONS STHAWHEM1IES 4'i and I's CHOCOMEL ALL I,RAN and VIGRO CORN FIAKES ASSORTMENT OF COCKTAIL BISCUITS AUJEVNE MII HI it A <„.. n.,a. \ IIIC.II STREET 5 ^ Il vttees Are Reminded ^ | TO DANCE I i| I X QUtDTfl HOUSE J $ ON ;; | OUIDO FAWKES EVE I % SATURDAY. 4TH NOV $ X Mr Cl*vie CHttonn' Orch. 5 —ERNIES— Democracy Club There will be.a .,,. %  .-!„. %  to discuss the ifi i J... ^ prtgramme, starting at &30 pni on Friday i.ext. A* the same timthe||on. V C Oale. MLC.. w ,,l present the Harbados ericke'er, wiili their imdals, ( onaleJ by Smie v%  nd itpeci.ily impo.ted bv Louis Bayley. Cold Duffel. FVeih Shrimp Cocktails. Pottles. Stuffed eggs., turkey arJ ham. Russian sa'ad. pruie Melba, mince pics. (1) Special dii-iks ,, Blls Whisky, acknowle ge. by connoisseui*, the word over a> ti.e finest ever distilled n Scotland. (2) J. N. Goddurd's Gold Braid "Cough Mixture" which wis portly responsible for so many maidens being bowled over by the victorious team on their recent visit to England. (3> Ernies Champagne Cup known by all his bttimaVM as the corpse reviver. 30 10 -in *HWWi ,aaithllw htadrrmlui tWUSMflai^mi^ AaMttt U 0* Mrrrt a* ill tttqfmlabtt cmirvi. fuft* 'amb MM rm Itrlk el itH IHE. 4*ttj btfu. Wisdom AODIl LTD. Of MiSIfOSO. UiH IN I'M •.'.'.•.'.•.;;•.'.:;',',*, ///>*//Av^v>V///AV/ //^V/AV-^V,V////^>',^v/,V//rtV///iV////AV/////d Sa n ila Is I GROWI FEET Brown Leather With Crepe Soles. Sizes 7 to 10 Pair $ 3.13 Laced With Crepe Soles. Sizes 7 to 10 Pair $3.47 Sizes 11 to 13 Poir_ .$4.08 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, II, 12, & 13 Broad Street out iiAitmv YIII; SIOIII; at 10 and II ROEBUCK STREET •r/# 6* /o v-## /or 9T0CK~TAMMNC) on MONDAY & TUESDAY 30th and 31M OCTOBER We will be re-opening on WEDNESDAY 1st November. Will our Customer, and ihe general public please arrange \ their business aeeordlngly. *" T. HERBERT Ltd. '"ST* 10 ft 11 RMtuck SUitl. Gentlemen THANI'S SALE MANY \l.i.i'i;i\<; OFFGBS AWARINa YOi; : I LADIES I Our Em..i..idere.! ANG1.AISK in charming Puiler ns hns just arrived. ^ Only Limited Quantity s • J DON'T MISS THIS r.RK.VT WINKY-SAVINC KVKNT S, • 5 VISIT TODAY THANI'S Printe Wm. Henry St THE LONDON FASHION TAILORS e •ilii In : InllUk A Aat#rl(l % % %  ...i .I--I.. LONDON FASHION TAILORS ••'-'•••vs*'.::*.:'s.:::'.;'s,*.'.'. 8mm Cm tor Building .Materials STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS l/f thick 4' x 6' %  '. ir lie. per .q ft. I/Htlil.-k 4' x (c Mr. per 14. *t TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS 1 H thick 4' X It' HI 30c. per sq ft TILEBOARD SHEETS 4' x 4'. ' @ 5te per sq. ft. ALUMINIUM MOULDINGS in varHtua -h.ii" for uw with Tllrbourd and H.n.n Phone i:;i..' WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. *rt *X* V* v#* v>*>v> *••. >A*•^ I J,• '-*•*-' &*?*****-* of is never more pronounced than when you hove your suits made by ua Expert craftsmanship. Experienced outfitters you are assured of the latest and sma-lest in men's styles or your own individual tasies. P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co. Ltd. TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING VALUES l.X . "QUALITY" SHIRTS AUSTIN REED (with 2 separate collars) at $7.50 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 LAISE 5 C.1OO0-.V



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PAGE SIX UAKUADOS ADVOCATK WF.DNESKAV KOVEMBES I u. -MI THE LONE RANGER FRANK STRIKER p: 3 TRCC v RAMioe c WMIOO vs TO SMatt OJ MS XO CtNM, tut* REFI HE *1*1TB REfOMft A PtvSPO FCR <\ >,NG |,IS TEHM.TOWD.H£U COME %  &c< TO ecoi-E. CITY FOR •ME KIO iLumsf TMAT, GAIT, is win swrxEvou o -cuwaGtrim FRAMED HIM, iBEKW ME REUMS f VEAtt! HAVKSU MIT 04 P.ENTV FOR GCTTIN' KFORE w SETS ro eoat on. 1 iAAAjjaai FEUERS) (I'll 6t TUIM 60EWlii?)|?we GOTTA &t OUT OF HEW! ] SHOOT r* r ro T, HK 'BOJT.J 1 RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND f TOw 7A*E TS \ GO r.CT iSSU-T A hM OF TM| \ M1N. M*. KiHT-l C0"TT-S, CCXA-T. AND 1 VCJ A^O I MAvl [ ILL SWtl Tni 01r-fiR... /TME SAMS AM3fti3* ON I T^l^T -^CU TO / A' T^E AAOWENT.. %  St-CC T .' r r~'U-J,^ TO 3BT TMJ MN0UH ROU-^ WWV, Ml LOOKS SO HIM 1 IMX-NGI I TUOUSWT OVpe. J VCUS VANGLS* '.VAS A MATUOT. HABDSfcJH? ...VOJ S ~-5 S NOT T-e MAIVSLES! "S IS TMf Wfc ^-ViPfiC SH P *r -JAPLM. n*. KCA=£D FffOA* TMC POLICK... Twev CAa.Er FRtTZ &** %  Ml. •ARIADCS FURNITURE KEMOVtt CMl ORIENTAL I GOOU81 I Aril. Ulu.i 1 rtitois. mnUMT, | SILKS. I St llabk Ea|noll| III AM* I Pr. Win. Ury. St. DIAL 34W I HERRINGS FRESH oi IN TOMATO SAUCE S. BRYDEN & SONS MM LTD. AGENTS i B VMIIOOI THE LINIMENT THAT ACTS LIKE MAGIC on tale at | KNIGHTS DRUG STORES V (JMH{ nd ejH BRITAIN'S LEADING AMERICAN-TYPE CIGARETTE ASTORIAS Quality has made Ovaltinf the World's "Best Seller" The Best STOVE to own FLORENCE OIL STOVE III I V *,.* IIOVOMII \l You will be very pleased with your new FLORENCE STOVE and OVEN :t CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD. li>*ori Strfx>t — Hi'itif$*>oti IK THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES 1 POROer THAT W fONt BtOW VCUR' BUSTED MOf^Etf ATORBUTCVAINT \HV> SET 10 at. Mf) HE ACUTE LITTLE GU/TfMGONMA HATETO^lLLHtf' T HE world.* .de .....*•o( %  . % % %  i%  d i. U (h> I.'Mowing fact*:— • Oiulunr f'nuii.1 (k# rn.itm.ui. ../ hmlrh-ffitini nouri.hmrni "I
%  it W* pru-c. • All fh< ! %  -.. ;iii a/ |m>duviu.n on %  ..MI iMliMM hwn Ji.i.ifd on lo lha [mMi. IN 1*1. /-.l*lll It'll |"U K. • ConiidrrtiiK J<> rxcrfMionul <|Malilv %  Hi .(Inn. li the moil rconomUal food otrrraur yoti tun biiv. Bfiluw of (!• oiii.tandinB qiulllic Ov4l(iiw' ( %  the food hcv>*Br moil tinit • t'fnmcndrd bv diKior*— widek iistd in Ho>pi(al* and NiiTiloti Honu-iliri-ijh.uii iti.' woHd. Yoiiwlll drink dflictou. \Ovaliine' .. iu ...u, — wl not mow! Advocate Photo Competition CLOSES TO-DAY SEND IN YOUR PHOTOGRAPHS NOW AND WIN I irst Prll* S..0.OO Second Prize — — 9'i.t.OO Third Prize Sl.l.OO Ovaltine for Health for Energy for Sleep • s M j in airftfU iin> h M Cttmith *i >'•".> • l (name)... of (MldraNO. aim lo Iho condlUon. .md rulaa of tha AavocaUPhoto CompatlHon as advertisad and submll tnc following entry shown :