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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Thursday
Nevember 2

1930

ee erereeeeetetnensnenereeecnenene





Pope Calls
For Charity

While Millions Hear
New Dogma

(By ADRIENE FARRELL)
VATICAN CITY, Nov. 1.

POPE PIUS XII as

infallible Pontiff of the

Roman Catholic Church to-day proclaimed the
new dogma of the “Bodily Assumption of the Bless-
ed Virgin Mary into heaven’’ in an unparalleled
open air ceremony in Saint Peter’s Square.

A crowd of nearly 1,000,000 people stretching around
the vast square and cut of sight listened as the Pope pro-

claimed:

“We pronounce, declare and define to be dogma re-
vealed by God that the Immaculate Mother of God the
Virgin Mary was taken up into celestial glory in soul and

body.
As 10,000 white doves
released, from a soaring facade

of the great Basilica bells sound-
ed out to be echoed by all the
bells of Rome and there was a
deep roar of cheers from the
crowd,

The 74 year old Pope in the
most solemn act of his 11 year
reign proclaimed vhe new Dogma
trom his throne at the top of the
great Sight of steps leading into
the Basilica of Saint Pever,

On either side of him were
arrayed 36 Cardinals 580 Arch-
bishops, Bishops and

Abbots
from all over the world and hun-
dreds of other prelates, their

golden white and crimson robes
blazing in the brilliant sun,

In frony stretched a dark mass
of watching people including over
250,000 pilgrims from Italy and
ull over the world.

Hundreds who had slept the
night in charabancs for lack of
any space in Roman hotels, hostels
convents or camps poured into
Saint Peter’s Square before dawn,
many of vhem washing in the
two great fountains which stand
before the church

Banners

An hour and a half before the
Pope was due to appear on his

were\robe with a seven yard train and

jewelled head-dress the Pope
read out in a clear firm voice the
portions of the papal decree de-
fining the dogma,

It laid down as an article of
faith fo the world’s 400,000,000
eatholics the belief that the body
of the Virgin Mary was taken up
into heaven together with her
soul at the end of her life.

For the first time in the his-
tory of the church a proclama-
tion of the dogma will be heard

by catholics all over the world
as the Pope spoke the solemn
words into a gold microphone

linked with radio systems to all
the main catholic countries.

The Vatican radio itself broad-
cast the ceremony on all of its
wave lengths. Vatican announc-
ers described the scene in ten
Western and European languages.

The Bull in Latin opened in
this manner: “Pius Episcopus
servus servorum dei ad perpetuam
dei memoriam. (‘Pius Bishop
servent of the servants of God in
perpetual record’).

in precisely worded paragraphs
the Pope stated in the Bull the
reasons. which prompted him to
add a new article of faith to the
dogma of their church for the
first time since Papal infallibility
was proclaimed in 1870.

portable throne nearly. 250,000} ou,
. pontificate lke the pres-
Saaeae carpeted an immensé|ent age is assailed by so much

Above them floated banners of
the associations to which they be-
longed, or placards proclaiming
tne city, town or village from
which they came,

They flowed in a solid column
down the 100 yard wide road
leading from the Tiber to Saint
Peter’s. They included citizens oi
Rome, pilgrims from all over
Italy and all the countries of
Europe and from India, China,
Australia and South and North

America,
After a week of storms and
some of the most bitterly cold

weather ever experienced in Rome
at this time of the year the day
dawned clear and warm with
brilliant sun lighting up the city’s
cupolas and towers through the
morning haze. Vatican records
showed that at the proclamation
of the dogma of the Immaculate
Conception of the Virgin Mary
on December 8, 1854 brilliant
weather broke through storms
and cold in the same way. Early
in their places in a special tri-
bune on the steps of Saint Peter's
close to the throne of the Pope
were 20 theologians who worked
incessantly for the past five
months on the Papal Bull defining
the new dogma. The 600 word
documént is inscribed in indelible
ink on the finest parchment
each sheet made from the skin
of one lamb.

Illuminated in scarlet blue and
gold it lay in the Pope’s private
apartment. .

Its 26 pages exquisitely in-
‘scribed were held by a_ yellow
and white cord to which was at-
tached the Papal Seal stamped
with the pontifical arms and im-
ages of Saints Peter and Paul.

Weighed down by a gold em-
broidered mantle over his white

“HEAD AND





Ayot St. Lawrence home.
jacket and a pair of pyjama-like

grapher called with the prints and the roll of film.

SHOULDERS

Shaw was sitting looking

care worry and anguish because
of the present grave calamity and
aberration of many from truth
and from virtue” the Bull de-
clared, “But it is a great com-
fort to us to chronicle that ca-
tholic faith shows itself publicly
more active every day.

Deyotion to the Virgin Mother
of God increases and almost
everywhere acts as a_ stimulus
and hope for better and more
holy life.

“She through quite exceptional
privilege has conquered sin by
her immaculate conception: there-
fore she was not subjected to the
law of remaining in corruption in
the tomb mor must she await the
redemption of her body until the
end of the world’. The Pope said
the Assumption followed from
that of the Immaculate Conception
and had been asked for by the
faithful with ever-increasing in-
sistence. But since the matter was
so grave he had decided in May
1946, to ask the opinion of ali
Bishops. “Those whom Hoiy Spirit
has placed as bisheps to rule the
ehurch of God gave a reply al-
m.ost unanimously in the affirma-
tive” the Bull said. “This excep-
tional agreement of Catholic
Bishops and the faithful in holding
the bodily Assumption into heav-
en of the Mother of God as defina-
ble as a dogma of faith presents
us with an agreed teaching of
the magisterium of church and
shows in itself in certain and
infallible manner that this privi-
lege and truth revealed by God
is contained in that Divine deposit
which Christ trusted in his
spouse (the church) so that she
might guard it faithfully and de-
elare it infallible. ;

The Pope said the faithful did

@ on page 3






HERE 18 THE FIRST ‘posed picture of George Bernard Shaw since his return from hospital, to his
. He wore a loose-fitting tweed

out on his grrden

trousers. “Head and shoulders

ONLY”

ly,
Shaw took a look at the first print and pushed it



z



Guards Besiege

IN PUERTO RICO

SAN JUAN,
Puerto Rico. Nov, 1
Ten policemen, one National
;guard and 21 Nationalists were
killed in clashes during the first
two days of the Puerto Rican
Nationalist revolt against Ameri-|
ean rule, it was offivially an-|
nounced to-day, |

Another 18 policemen, 11 guards
and five Nationalists were wound-
ed and 72 Nationalists arrested,
the announcement added.

Government forces used machine
guns, hand grenades and tear gas
bombs in a three hour battle with
Nationalists barricaded inside a
shop in a village near San Juan
today. One Nationalist was killed
and one wounded,

The National Guard mobilised
yesterday has been ordered not to
use explosive bombs in places
where civilians might be hurt,
Puerto Rican Governor Luis Munoz
Marin said to-day that no order
has yet been issued for the arrest
of Nationalist party leader Pedro
Campos whose headquarters re-
mained under siege.

Cuban party leaders appealed
to the Governor of Puerto Rico to-

day to spare the lives
of the leaders of the ivcai
revolt against American rule

Cuban President Dr, Carlos Socar-
ras sent a cable to Governor Munoz
Marin asking to use his best offices
to save the lives of the Nationalist
leader, Pedro Albiza Campos and
other leaders of the revolt. |

Because of the scarcity here of |
information concerning events in
Pyerto Rico, the Government has
sent a message to the Cuban Am-
bassador in Washington request-
ing a report on Puerto Rican de-
velopments.

—Reuter.



immense crowd gathered in St. Peter's Square to

RebelLeader’sH.Q.



POPE PIUS XII

receive Baster B




DRESSED in full ceremonial regalia and surround ed by church dignitaries, Pope Pius XII blesses the

enddiction,
Express.

TRINIDAD TAKES —

NO OIL RISKS

BUT GETS
REVENUE

IMPOSING
FROM OIL

(From Our Own Correspondent)

REFERENCES to the

LONDON, Nov. 1.
new Government in Trinidad

were made yesterday by Mr. Kennéth A. E. Moove. Chair-

man of the Trinidad Petroleum Deyclopment Company at

the Annual Ordinary General Meeting he!d in London.
Speaking of the share of the ecOmpany’s profits which

went to the local Governme

nt and to the United Kingdom

Government which he described as “sleeping partners”,
he said : “They provide none of the capital and take none
of the risks, but they take an imposing percentage of our

revenue.

SPORTS
WINDOW

This afternoon at the Barbados
Aquatic Club, the final match of
the 1950 K.O Competition Snap-



pers vs. Bonitas will be played
The mateh begins at 5 p.m. Cups
for the 1950 competition will not

be distributed this afiernoon, They

will be presented at the end of the
‘Trinidad tour later this month

After the K.O finals, the
Ladies will play a practice match
\ Silver collection will be taken
between these two matches

Referee this afternoon will be
Maj. A. R. Foster



500 Stowaways Land
In Britain Each Year

100 From Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent)



South African
Protestants Protest

JOHANNESBURG, Nov. 1
The Protestant Association of
South Africa cabled the Pope to-
day declaring the newly pro-
claimed dogma of the Bodily
Assumption of the Virgin Mary
was a “legend of pagan origin.’
“The Protestant Association ot
South Africa, whilst recognising
that to-day’s proclamation of the
Assumption of Mary is essential
to Roman Catholicism in its at-
tempt to deify the Mother of
Jesus, deplores the fact that this
legend should now be paraded as
an article of the Christian faith”

the message said.

—Rvuter.



HE SAID
ay 5



aid Censor Shaw. The photo

away—tejected. He liked the second and said it could be published. But he kept the film with the

two exposuges or it.

He was entitled to. He provided it for the photographer.

Express,

LONDON, Nov. 1.
A recent check up has rev*aled

| On the other hand it is only
fair tu acknowledge that the role
jof C.einrnent is’ an expensive

one these days and cove44 a mul-
titude of services beyond the
primary duties of defence and



maintenance of law and order”,
He went on to speak of the
elections which have recently
been held in Trinidad and said
that it was the wish and hope
of everyone that stable and or-
;derly Government would continue
to progress. “The Times’ this
| morning—commenting on
Moore’s speech says:

| Years of Failure

“It is reasonable as always in
jsuch cireumstances to remina
Governments that they do not
take the risks themselves, that
often there are many years of
risk and failure, before success
comes, and that the history of an
indusiry’s development often re-
cords:far more — casualties—than
survivors, ~

“The Times” carries the re-
minder that in the course of the
Trinidad Oil industry's develop-
ment, 157 companies have been
formed of which only 12 survive

that coloured me) from the ,

colonies are landing in Britain]@"4 only five pay dividends.

at the rate of 500 a year. They|,,J” most countries concludes
stow away, plead guilty onj“The Times”, “the employees of
arrival, do three weeks in jail, oversea-owned oil companies
then draw ration and identity{eMjoy a comparatively favoured
cards. position and in most countries

They cannot be deported
cause they are British.

Most of them are West Africans, | Trinidad
but nearly 100 a year come from]|the

Jamaica,



Shaw Sinking Slowly
Death A Matter Of Hours

AYOT, ST. LAWRENCE,
Hertfordshire, Nov, 1

The life of George Bernard
Shaw, the greatest playwright in
the English language since Will-
iam Shakespeare, was tonight
slowly drawing to a close.

“It cannot last much longer,”
a member of his household told
Reuter.

One of hi
‘American-born Lady Astor
lited tne 94 year old writer
evening. She stave. olly a
ninut Paen fn iold report-
He is dying Maybe it is

matter of one or

closest

this

ily
hours,””

Shaw was stidl unconscious thi
vening ar while he lav in ¢
ma, a local Rector, R. J.
ministered Church
ites
| Shaw revolutionary and protag-
jonist of Bergson’s “life force”
‘ theory has always professed
agnosticisin But Davies said
“Mr. Shaw was no atheist. He
certainly believed in God. You
\have only to read his “St. Joan”
| to know that.”



Davies,
of England



—Reuter
’ e *
Explosion Kills 2
PORT OF SPAIN, Oct, 31.
Two children were killed—one
instantly—and five people includ-
ing the children’s father seriously
j}injured on Sunday evening when
jan explosion set fire to their twe
room tapia home at San Juan
One girl was found dead and
another died on the way to the
pital

|



—Can. Press,

friends, | the
vis-|remaining on

few | gross rev°nu>

these companies make large con-

be-|tributions through taxes to the

welfare. In these ways
companies are ,making
full customary contribution
Nor is that contribution grudged.
But fair treatment of the com-
panies is a prerequsite.’

general

Mr. Moore told shareholders that
the scope for exploratory drilling
in years to come remained con-
siderable and that in the mean-
time the proved reserves at more
reasonable depths remained very
substantial. If oil prices remain-
ed at about their present level,
and costs did not get out of hand,
there was no need to be unduly

fearfu' of the future,
Government’s Share
Before charg ng payments 10

Government,
the
aecucting from
from oil sales, the
iv, WAgCcs
depreciation and

the surplu
year’s work-
ing after
cost of situ

and adminis-

twe {tration was approximately £919,-!

Govy-

¢

the Tiinidad

1000, Of ths
| share

1 ents

re
ben

lin

|th

£187 9f0 is to e distributed by
|wer cf dividends and £112,000
| will be ploughed ba¢« to help fi
ance. future developmert

duties and
£520,000 and
Government £100,009

royelties,
fax was

rents
ne

U:K,

J

B.W.I. Sugar
Association Accepts
i British Govt. Offer

KINGSTON, Jamaica,
Nov. 1
The British West Indies Sugar
Association meeting here unani-
mously decided to accept the long

term sugar offer of the British
Government with the addition of
30,000 tons required by New
Zealand included in the alloca-
tion for the British West Indies
which now makes it 670,000 tons.

Can, Press.

Mr. ;

the}

materia. |

in the form vf,

duncate
KERS STRIK

_| Disobey President’s Order
Riot Squad Alerted



G..’s 16 Miles

From New

Red Capital

TOKYO, Nov. 1

American spearheads fought t«
within 16 mi.es of Sinuiju,
temparary Communist
the northwest border
to-day

The American 24th division ler
a armour, captured the town o
amsindong near the mouth o

itar Gy

of Kore

the great Ya'u River as Com
wunist and American war plane
fought the world’s first “jet deg

geht” overhead,

Other American forces battling
vith strong North Korean force:
at Kusong, further inland pushec
w. within 32 miles of the Yah
river frontier.

Communists threw in their jet
planes in their stubborn fight to
hold the north western mountain
redoubt guarding the Yalu river
and its hydro-electric installations
service.

An American pilot reported
that Communist jets had swept-
back wings similar to a Russian
type which has reported a speed
of 620 miles per hour, Ameri-
can planes also attacked the
Sinuiju airfield—within six miles
of the frontier—-cdestroying eight
and damaging seven planes des-
pite intense ground fire.

An Air Force spokesman said
they did so in spite of a rule
prohibiting planes igoing within
6 miles of the Yalu River border
because the field was being used
to attack Allied planes and ground
forces,

When it was reported that a
large number of the enemy air-
draft were on the ground at
Sinuiju, the Air Force immedi-
ately took aggressive action to
eliminate the threat,” he said.
They did eliminate it,

“We know we destroyed a
number of North Korean aircraft
early in the campaign,
estimated they had some left
With the ground situation as it is,
they had to commit these planes
or let them be ‘aken.”

Red Tanks Knocked Out

The 24th Division knocked out
seven Communist tanks in to-
day’s punches, making a total of
12 in the past 24 hours, North-
erners were helped by self-
propelled guns and mortars.

A fierce battle still raged tonight
around shell smashed Unsan, the
eastern keystone, 51 miles to the
north of the defence line, where
strong Communist forces were
j locked in battle with the Amer-
ican forces which had relieved
the badly mauled South Korean
Division,

Sinuiju Radio went off the air
this afternoon and was still silent
tonight,

Definitely identified Chinese
prisoners being questioned by
Americans were reported to have
stated that many tanks, guns and
troops had crossed the Yalu River
from Manchuria.

They were reported to have
said that Russian advisers were
with Northerners preparing the
defence of Sinuiju.

An American pilot was reported
sighting “a lot of traffic and activ-
ity at Antung on the Manchurian
side of Yalu” and the Peking
Radio broadcast today a new
promise “Never to forsake our
Korean brothers,”

Sinuiju Radio had said earlier
that organised Chinese defences
were blocking the approaches to
the Yalu power plants with a
specially trained North Korean
volunteer corps.

Tokyo observers suggested that
the Chinese were now giving some
support to Northerners to win
time so that they could move
electric controls to the Manchu-
rian bank of the river, but were
mystified why they had waited
so long.

The Tokyo Staff Officer said he
had nothing to add to yesterday’s
statement that a handful of



the }

but we)

»

ak

Price:
fi

K Vv K CENTS

Wear 35

‘



(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Nov. 1

today. The Executive

MEMBERS of the Federation of Government
Subordinate Employees Unions went on strike

and the workers held a

stormy meeting for eight hours after which the
Executive conferred with the Labour Commis-
sioner and the Colonial Secretary at 2 a.m.

As a result of this, the Giovernor was contacted by

| ‘phone and avreed to receive a deputation later in the day

| to consider the workers’ d
| within 48 hours.

with the Governor,

West Berlin Cuts

.

Power Supplies

y : e ae
To Radio Berlin
BERMUIN, Nev. 1,
West Berlin authorities today
retaliated for Easy Sector power
cuts by uprooting power cables
supplying current to the Soviet
controlled Radio Berlin in the

Brit sh Seevor of Berlin,

|
|
|
|
|

They said that “Radio Berlin
is not essential for Berlins
economy”,

Officiais of the radio station

which from the heart of West
Berlin daily transmit strong anti-
west propaganda’ switched on
their emergency power motors.

Throughout today
continued unaffected by the
cessation of West Berlin current.

One month ago East Berlin au-
thorities cut off power supplies
to West Berlin after a break-
flown in the negotiations over
price levels,

broadeasts

—Reuter,



| Records To Help
Solve Plane Crash

; LONDON, Nov, 1,
Air officials today played over
records’ of last messages from
Captain S. D, Clayton pilot of
the Viking plane which crashed
here last night and killed 28 who
wrre aboard,



They were wying to reconstruct
‘he fatal few minutes before the





emand of immediate increases

Returning to Union Headquarters, Feder-
ation President, Andrew Jackson, called on workers to
suspend their strike decision until after the conference
but workers booed this
demanded that the Governor “send a written assurance”
‘that they will receive increases within 48 hours.

order and

The meeting ended abruptly at
4 a.m. and at dawn the first signs
of trouble came with the close
down of the ferry service, and
outgoing trains from the city.

Gradually the strike fever in-
creased and as incoming trains
and steamers put in at George-
town, workers walked out.

At noon there was a partial
stc;,page of work in the postal,
telegraphic, and public works and
in the medical services and docks.

Discussions are going on be-
tween the management and the

workers of Demerara Electric
Company '
A riot squad of police with

batons are standing guard at key
points like railway stations.

By 2 p.m, today the strike took
a serious turn, crippling postal
inland Telegraph, railways,
ferries, public works and medical
services, The Governor has re-
fused to open negotiations until
the strikers resume work,

Special arrangements are made
for routine delivery of Thursday’s
mails at an internal point, but ho
telagram services are available,
although telephone and radio ser-
vices are being maintained,

Work of attending to the sluices
of the pumping station, essential
to sea defence, is being attended
personally by Government en-
gineers. Public hospitals are be-
ing run on skeleton staff, evacu-
ation being arranged for all cases
that ‘can be: sent me without
risk or deterioration fo their gen-
eral condition.

More than 600 dock workers
joined the strike in sympathy, af-
ter C.N.S. “Lady Rodney” docked
in Georgetown this morning, All
| work of loading and unloading of
cargo is held up.





British European Airways plane Togliati Has Operation
ran off the runway in a_ thick ROME, Nov. 1,
fog and burst into flames after Doctors today described as
hitting a pile of drainpipes. All| “satisfactory” the condition of
conversations between pilots anc} Palmiro Togliati, Italian Com-
air contro} officials at London] munist leader who last night un-
Shane. are recorded, by dicta- derwent a delicate operation for
Lord Pakenham Civil Aviation| °lot on the brain,
Minister ra an hour today LS
investigating the wreckage from
which only two people survived TELL THE ADVOCATE
— at bees i THE NEWS
The survivors, Miss Alice |
Steen, 31 year old stewardess of Ring 3113 Day or Night.
_ plane, and Raymond Perkins oe THE ADVOCATE
2 year old passenger, were
stated to be comfortable’ in PAYS FOR NEWS.
Hospital —Reuter.







NOTICE



Effective January

Ist, 195],

Advertising Rates in the Barba-

dos Advocate,

Sunday Advo-

cate and Evening Advocate
will be as follows:—

DISPLAY ADVERTISING





Chinese had been captured in Ui diiaes Sundays Evening
North Korea but there was no days
evidence of organised Chinese Front Page, Per column inch $2.40 $3.00 $1.20
Forees taking pari in fighting.
Of the 345 nr’soners token to- Inside Pages
day and ycst ay in the Unsan}]! Casual. Per column inch 1.00 1.44 84
area none were Chinese, ay Contract ,, “i 6 84 1.20 80
evter
Sibibindaiiels seinen 2
"pTTC
|W. Germany Will | CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
}
' | Announcements, Births, Mar-
Control Her | rlages, Deaths, In Memoviams, Et |
| 7 s ° | (Maximum 50 words) Per Insertion 150 1.80 1.50
~a/
Foreign Paliey | Nach word over 50 us v4 03s
| LONDON, voy | Legal Notices, Real Estate, Auc-
Western Germany is to be give lj tion Sales, Trade Marks and
control of her own foreign policy i] Public Notices of all descriptions
funder the fnterim Revision Allie 1} Per agate iine ; 10 12 10
eae ae a 1 neat Personal Notices (Wife, No Credi
‘here ionieee. A ad oda ete.) Per Insertion 1.20 1.80 1.20
Another announcement is ex Items: For Sale, For Rent, Want-
pected to be made before the three 7 ed, Lost, Found etc. Per word 03 04 03
; Power study group in London com- Minimum charges for Items (not
jpletes its work more than 24 words) 72 96 72
' It will follow decisions made
‘by the three Allied Foreign Minis-' 3
vers in New York last month which
jhave since been the subject of | READING MATTER
| Sesotiations between the Alliec
| High Commission and Bonn Gov- Company Reports or any matter
Tine vewihills Shin pestibcsete scat set similar to News Matter, Per
granting to Western Germany of | column inch 1.80 1.90 1.80
control over her foreign policy.|

In this connection

it is expected |

that West German consular repre: |

sentatives in the three capitals|

will be raised to the status of|

|politieal agents T. A. D, GALE
—Reuter. |



ADVOCATE COMPANY LTD.

Advertising Manager







PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE

HONOURED GUESTS



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1950

















AQUATIC CLUB) CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHE at 8.40 Barbara STANWYCK —:-— Burt LANCASTER

Carth Calling







Housewives |
|





. in “SORRY, WRONG NUMBER”
ate. See a magnificent new building Guide A PARAMOUNT PICTURE
% eT rhe now houses the British _—_
Parliament. Among this band of COMMENCING FRIDAY IRD
werkers, skilled craftsmen from Prices in the local market PAUL LUCAS BETTE DAVIS
ail parts ef the Empire, was Mr. fer Limes and Cucumbs. |; in “WATCH ON THE RHINE”
H. R. Aitcheson, a 30-year-old when the “Advocate” || & WARNER BROS. PICTURE
Pi.@eh poligher from Portland, chesked syestenday were |
Jamanica, His Jather is a school- |
master at Manchester. Limes: 2 fer &. .
“Superb” Coming cosompers oeger» ||| LLAZA Dheatre-sei0cerown
r Saeunibers -pe . } @AST T SHOWS TODAW 5 & #0—2
" Pee ACK to home waters ast 1 RXO-RADIO "presents JUANNY WEISSMULLER in = 22s SS
i week went H.M.S. “Glasgow” ARZAN AND THE MERMAIDS” and
after g two-year commission with Tim Holt in “MYSTERIOUS DESPERADO”
the America and West Indies]} re ee ene eee EE @ODAY (THURS) © PM peace me
Squadron, Fer Captain W. ¢. SPROIAL MATINEE GQDAY (THURS) P.M. (Monogram)
Yendell, RM. and bis asew it ebony Mac! ewe in “CROSSED TRAILS”

and Jimmy Wakely in “ ”
was an occasion for rejoiging sod my ° “PARTNERS OF THE TRAM

chia Ria ee a ay eee Re ce
reunion. Relatives and friends GRAND OPENING DOMORROW (friday jrd) With ¥ BIG snows
were admitted to Portsmouth 2.00C—4.45 and 8.30 p.m



CLCIL B. DeMILLE’sS

“SAMSON AND DELILAH”

Celor by Technislor

Dockyard to cheer the ship in
cind as soon as she was alongside

PARTAN cricket and football ers were Sir Allan Collymore, Mr.
they went on hoard to complete

club were hosts yesterday to A. F. C. Matthews, Secretary of
















































Mr. and Mrs. D. MASSIAH.

GEORGE FARWER of the

Middle Temple and son of
and Mrs.

M

Mr.

St. Lucia Appointment’.























the welcome. the e retunning members of oorten oP. din E. e. — : < aS ———
the West Indian cricket team Mr. J. idney, Mr. :
HM.S. “(i gow” is to be|which mecently toured England, 2. Goddurd, Mr. Clyde Walcott. TMORSDAY, Pe RMBER 2. 1950. PLAZA Theatre = ‘OISTIN
relieved in we West Indies by |the lath room, €ueen’s Park. 1.25 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m : TODAY — 5 & 8.30 P.M.
another cruiser, H.M.S, “Supenb”. Sir Allan Cali ymore Presiden: At the end of the function, Mr. | Rey's A , 200 p.m. The News. Monosnam's Exciting Thrillers ! 1 ! é
At the mo .ent, the “Supenb” is|of the Barbados ‘Cries Associz- Clyde Walcott was presented with | 2- 2 pan. Mane Feces seinen. pert Levis Stevenson Johnny Mack BROWN in
undergoing re-fit at Chatham |‘tion, Mr. J, W. Chenery, Mr tcken by the members of the [775 Boy eae with BBC Opera Nohee Lace ARES 7 “PRAIRIE EXPRESS”
dockyard but it is anticipated|G. a Adin, Walcot. tan Cricket and Football | orchestra, 3.30 a need tom ~ SUNDAY
that she will be coming to the|and Kinny were u~ in eppreciation of his services ] Quiz. 4.00 p10 ws. FRIDAY — SATURDAY — SUNDAY 5 & 4.30 PM,
yest Indies in about one month’; |amoag those who gathered in a ‘- “hc We Indies cricket team Lg Bale Rete AS? Be: eS “HOMICIDE”
title ronvivial ; “Giant wicket-keeper batsman.” Organs. 5 i) p.m Listeners Choice, With ROBERT DOUGLAS — HELEN WESTCOTT
Me Senice Vice Also present were members of §.15,2.m. Po _Breneie: 0 pm Blane MIDNITE MATINEE (SAT. JTH: THE BIGGEST YET!)
Bahamas Bound President of p th owary erleket club of the B.C.A. Meuiees Mew? Johnny Weissmuller in “TARZAN AND THE MERMAIDS”
absence of Preiannt Mr rc representatives of the Bar- sn. Educoting sncbie, and Tim Holt in “MYSTERIOUS DESPERADO”
H 7 English busi- |". 4. €. Clainmonte, who¥ iv- Oacce Cricket League, Members ae,
= 9 Oe 8. ee sp, | Cisposed, weleomed the mornber the chubs took the opportuni- | *nalvsis. 7s pom We 200
nessman, his family and ten : . 7145 p.m. Generally Speaking,
‘ieads will set sail from England |°f,, ae W. 7. team m hs ty to congratulate Clyde on his |p im. Radio Newareel, 8.15 p.m, United] |

in a 110 ton ex-Navy launch for |©

five-month voyage to the
Canary islands, It will be the
trial run for a much longer voy-
age. The man, Mr, Cecil Heath, a
member of a Hastings, Sussex,

called ambassadors. Other speak

Syuthetic Resin—
‘A'New Industry

Nations Repert, 8.20 p.m.

the Week, 8.20 p.m. tite in

8.45 p.m

Pm.

p.m.

Editors,
pm. &

nen riage engagement.

#15 Dam. Vanessa Lee,
Disnarch, 11.08 p.m.



Marathon



Think Oo These Things, 9.00
The Festival of Britain 2960, 10 Av
The News, 10.10 p.an. Prom a











GAMETYW (the Garden) ST. JAMES

TONITE — 8.30
WARNER BROS. Presejits - - - -

Ronsld REAGAN — Alexis SMITH — Zachary SCOTT in
“STALLION ROAD”










G. L. Farme- of EAVING ‘for St. Lucia yes- engineering ‘irm plans eventually CAPETOWN: Grom the Novel by Steven Longstreet)

“Windermere”, St. John, has terday afternoon by B.W.1LA. sail his launch to the Bahamas Helps Britain Using a pedometer whjle doing * FRIDAY — SAT. — SUN. - 8.30 P.M. : MAT. — SUN. 5 P.M.
passed his Bar Finals. was Mr. David Massiah, Mr. &nd settle there. He will do this the housework, Madge > WARNER'S EXCITING ACTION THRILLER | ! ! !

Ancther Barbadian at the Mid- Massiah has gone to take up ar “Some time next year” and in BISHOP'S STORTFORD, | found that she welked 13 miles Queen 3 Nephew “COLORADO TERRITORY” with Joel McCrea, Virginia Maz «
Gle Temple who did well during appointment with the Roseau Co,, the meantinie intends to make Herts. daily between the kitchen sink
the Michaelmas Term was Mr. in St. Lucia as Engineer. the trip to the Camaries as an In a former laundry, a smali| and kitchen table and_ pantry LONDON. =
J. E. T. Branch, son of Mr. and David is the son of Mr. and experiment. iim here have developed a for-| #lcne, not counting the shopping.| payation and heavy death
Mrs. T. S. Branch of the Belle Mrs, Roy Massiah ef “Sion Hill’ nula for synthetic resin which! taking the children to school

Plantation, St. Michael, who has
passed in Contract and Tort, and

St. James and has been in Eng-
land for the past five years,

Family Crew
HO is planning to put ten

srings a new industry to Britair

The resin is proving valuable to| She took 23,000 steps and calcu-



1. | and cleaning the rest of the house. of tie British Royal Family,










duces have hit another member
















GLOBE THEATRE

Real Property. studying Engineering at Fletchers Jamaicans out of work? The | ‘cientists, research organisations, | fates she S0verR ee aie a! The Earl of Strathmore, nep- TQ-DAY AT 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
. 1 in Derby. He returned to Bar- answer is film star Errol Flyn ind hospital laboratories. ; year, taking 8 steps hew of Queen Elizabeth, has just = ry , Ni 7
Fireworks ! bados recently by the “Golfitc” Shortl bef his marriage last In the synthetic resin, biolog'- sold 2,000 LMOST every night now accompanied by his wife, who ae a ore Aaveile Patricia | 2! specimens can be preserved PANCAKES OSCAR Yorkshire estate to ‘help recu-
rockets and other fireworks left with him yesterday for St. etna 7 A a correspondent |.°° all time—and can be exam- WASHINGTON: perate, The sale realized nearly
can be seen sailing into the sky. Lucia {naan Catto eet be incendie 40 or tin win distortion under the oo his travels President | $75,000.
November 5th is just around the r al ie family s . ruman brought his wife a recipe ea Soe ‘
cerner and children have been Routine Visit re his a the e. cartes. The firm, E. M, Cromwejl an: “| for a new breakfast dish prartetced de tegae eS
spending all their spare pocket ‘ ' cae black painted, “Zaeca™! At the paler hae | a pees elop-| Pancakes Oscar: Stack eight very | cold a considerable portion of his
vaphey buyine @xeworks of all A’ present in Barbados on a ipuhaat det ass ah wigndaabn od by Yr. E. Purvis, of a | thin pancakes the size of a dinner 25,000-acre Harewood estate in
varieties and Sizes. Parents too rauiing visit 1s. Mr. Pat Date, values Temmabeane. Tt would Pome utes Same 3 utes a rp. Soha eae cen | Yorkshire to settle heavy tax and
s teil a : District Organiser of Co! - . utter and brown sugar between
have been collecting their quota sion Tite. He aeien trom THe. seem that sometime in the mext! When Professor Julian Huxley| each of them. Top with marsh-! death duties.
for the big night. With the sev- G.q Over the week-end and js fifteen to twenty years they had }brought over a formula for manu-| mallow sauce, brown in oven —-ins.
eval kinds of fireworks Qn sale staying at the Hotel Royal. better start looking for some new |factu:ing a synthetic resin froro | and serve with fresh strawberries.
in Bridgetown there should be employment. In the meantime|America ten years ago, he hand-

many lovely displays a'l over the






Here For a Month

they are quite happy in their

ed it to Mr. Purvis.





island on Sunday night work and were among the spe- It was developed for the
i ; R. & MRS, MecSWEEN aar- cially invited guests at the wed- preservation of specimens ai

Third Generation rived from Grenada yester- ding. the Natural History Museum.

BOFFREY SCIPIO-POLLARD day morning by B.W.1A. ac . Then it became obvious that
«MJ son of Mr. Noel Scipio-Pol- companied by Mrs. McSween’s Success Sycech agi: poe eager) eo &
Barrister-at-law, in Port- two sisters, Miss Boyd and Mvs. j e . vative of utmost value to medi-
and Mrs Foliard, has G. B. Dalton, Miss Boyd and { LEARNED this week that/cal science and museums. A small |

ppointed Legal Assistant Mrs. Dalton who live in Wash- Mr. C. W. W, Greenidge, of eee was ar to develop

Director of Public Prose- ington have been holidaying in Barbados, helped to prepare the jit further—and this little Hert-

h in £ngland, Grenada for the past year, They memorandum on a South-West cordehite peu now has an in- .
-offrey now begins a third have now come over for a month African tribe, which the Rev. i ry Sif ae popuet is sought | ] a! ki
erat.on of lawyers in his fam- to be with their sister who is Michael Scott has taken to the |@!l over the wor! . ne 4 y

y. Mr. Noel Scipio-Pollard, his not well. United Nations Assembly at Lake ELS. —_ ;
grendfather was a leading lawyer . Success. Mr. Greenidge, who}, ._ sa te ar y| | iy | To \ ta)
in ‘Trinidad, His father was a Jamaican Creftsman was among the speakers at the a ,

legal draughtsman in Trinidad.
and puisne Judge in Nigeria, from
which post he resigned last year.
He is now in private prncuive in
Tringad dad.



ye rene up to the time of open-
ing of the new House of
Commons, workmen were busy

putting the ____ Putting the Anishing | touches lu

BY THE WAY »

recent Union of feeiccratic Con-
trol canference at Haywards
Heath, said that he thought fy
memorandum would do a lot ‘
good for coloured people.

Beachcomber



cRossworb
HAiaet gi Aa
AOS 2 cle Be ee
eee Tae | ee
pe Aa 8













TONIGHT AT 8.30

Last Two Shows Today

b 4.30 & 8.30
at | PL ey THE BARBADOS ;
EVIEWING a stage show yes- tried to stuff our smaller friends [Lots—Road and the | rj DRAMATIC CLUB Republic Action-Musical
terday one inky chap wrote; inside to see if the thing really Festival | | | ft Pd Double
does go out, but none of them are estiva:

“there are can-can girls; some
unmistakably English couples. sit
around the stage sipping

small enough.
We've tried suddenly snatching

+ floodlighting of Lots-road



Pd ee 18 4
lS a





Presents

Brad Taylor in—

dekedea the door open when the thing was Power Station, in order to add “d * SING NEIGHBOUR
ites aks ume: Actor Sait the uegnt"oue pelng aruned,” Adal” sie] LTT TT TT | BLITHE SPIRIT

takably English couples in Conti-

nental surroundings; the conver-



So now we've written to the peo-





Ewart Hodgson, who is in charge





















ttl i ities tte rn

Seats Still Available for both

SING”



:”
%
~
.
e
There will be no 2.30
sati ratty ¥ ing like ple wh > it. at Lots-road, ‘suggests that his] 1. provides the sump I vetl. (9) 4
sation usually goes something like ee ee “ane on flagship, the Saucy Mrs. Flobster, | &. ata aad artitcer. ce ween | 2 ; ei y Matinee on Friday and
Setiedora! Hi! Two more what- ©Ut. Now it’s up to them to prove Should be moored to the power] jy The ney would a |2 Night and Matinee for $s “ ” {
do-you-call-its pronto, out of that tat it does. We expect they have house, so that vidters cow be L book. swith is. Pie done. (6) | Scorcher HELLFIRE |
yellow bottle-——O K., merey—Did Some really very small friends shown, over both. ust would, give ta! W isaler nd t carries. st %
you see Pc at Ck 2s” Stil) Who fit easily in the thing—so them,” said the Admiral, “some ne ia. Stet tor 4) jst % : . p .
yo ongo at Cannes? Still tong as they’re trut#ful. idea ‘of what the whole ‘thing is lo. 1 am statin may, then {3} x , Boxy Starring Wild Bill Elliott
with that what’s-her-name girl? about, and would serve as a re- 1s. Peet mone, if {a cen hn in D4 & Marie Windsor
What a quelle type... .How do py onomy minder that, if I may put it collo- se Foe eoullar i'm ta ene ee ae 1% ¥,
ine Fo ey francs? ae Ce rcure N order to cut down expanses qu wially, there are more ways of ) ss vt Last Twe Shows Teday rrr
he food was wonderful, but the penses, killing a cat than by drowning it 33. ime to put out. { x % 4.30 & 8.15
bill! then this perfectly Sol Hogwasch ‘is sending a in a reservoir. What we have got | 35° Edice ot ne |S ,
strange woman came up to me film unit to Nicaragua instead of to do is to see that it all works} anagrams. “py om x Y Columbia Big DolbR™
and ... . I suppose you couldn’t to the Solomon Islands, to get out- smoothly, and the only Way to| 26. Suitable for the last cle, 8) | ‘ Today 4.30 & 8.15
wianage a mille? . the red Gear, genes for the film about make sure of that is to get things Down z aan ee with Mary 7 Fa ‘. aged
turned up six times, believe it or Gladstone. done.” lL. it ungrammati mak Beth Hug! epublic Big Double
not. . . then you cut it into small 3 me annoyed. (6) mt . x AT THE Phillip Terry, Wendy Barrie
pieces and rub it all over with . ; . 66 in
garlic, it’s a kind of glorified shep- Rupert and the Castaway — ~37 % Sout bride “idl pbuniganellbmmatins 544 % THE DEVILS ‘6 ”
herd’s pie . In Biarritz they +. At the heart of the malady, (3) | st Q GANGS OF THE CITY
were showing ‘Gone With the ‘ . > renee, ore they're dead. | st % a
Wind’ and a Mickey Mouse I'd seen ‘ Ran e direction. Bg Aci, mY % 5 HENCHMEN AND
months ago. . Really! If that a mpilete. (6) %
ypung woman doesn’t put on more i me thie) ee 7M Mane ; : and “SONG OF TEXAS”
thes she'll catch her death, t inter’s measure. (2) s %
The great thing, I always say, is is , Eas ahaa see ® dance? (4) % y with —
bei dors broaden the mind. re nagrem of nd} cross. (4) % % “ HORSEMEN OF THE Roy Rogers, Sheila Ryan
jong: ~ ¥ peice GEN 4 eet
Worry, Worry, Worry 1. Splavon ot Bataraare oussle.aarem: | x Tomorrow Night at 8.30
HINGS eaes i vi nid eae ela t hig: Ty ; g ON Y SIERRAS” Madam O’Lindy & Troupe
e” — Cullec . y in
while at its > “hy Re. Dian: 27 ~ :
short political poh nae Z Paid § role 4, Auten Fa : . with Charles ei eee oe ne this
tall, dark M.P.” The thing that Abies Veet low lecinay 2 . d Scenes: ig agen, Sia: % 5 a % arles Starret wiotas
jporries us most is the little light ging the clumsy “rae, ‘Rupert neat dade che ease’ cessed #8 tie 1 : Thursda: & Frida : and Smiley Bournette SO SEE AND BE EARLY |
aeisetion we Onan the pp chang e pana where Koko lives, and he @ eve-» sign of friendliness, ** Well, * Ly : Y
how the milk is getting on) and they a oe has cme om other at oe tee oat x : SS
g . s “Bm - * 2 | bi SSS,
gees - aoe we close the door Xoko is waiting, and as the boat 1 co the oatide | island. Why are yh A y ~
It says in ine Done that it g¢ sg The “or m re ‘. ie ig ao ime 0 mencw PM ST wis x
& the yoes e lor and t t ° " i i
off. but who is ta prove jt? We've vr are glad to be back ay land. a ene nents see 1% (A Barbados Dramatic Club Production) {
P Is
x
%

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TAFFET AS...-...---—various striped designs $1.“
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EVANS & & WHITF IELDS —— Your Shoe Store

SR

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TAKE HOME
SOME OF THESE

Tins Hams 2 Ibs
Tins Picnies 2 !bs
Curranis per Ib
Raisins pe> Ib
Tins C. Butter 1 Ib & 5 ibs
” T. Butter 1 Ib
Pkes. T. Butter
Tins Mustard
Bots. Curry

oe Mayonnaise
Tins Custard Powder
Tins Peas

Geiatine

Pkes Jellos

STUART ‘ SAMPSON
LTD.

Headquarters For Best Rum





MR. PLANTER

' Weare fully Stocked with: j;
PLANT KNIVES
CUTLASSES

L.O. SICKLES

HOES (all sizes)
AGRICULTURAL FORKS
x PICKAXES

ST ES

Obtainable frem our Hardware & Ironmongery Dept.
| Telephone No. 2039

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

COTTON FACTORY LTD. |
CS SSS

ee

WILL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCK -

as follows:
HARDWARE

TAKING

Tuesday, 31st October to
Thursde

Â¥, 2nd November

LUMBER YARD Tuesday, 31st Oct.
SPEIGHTSTOWN Tuesday, 31st Oct. }



PLANTATIONS LTD.

oil
OUR SEVERAL DEPARTMENTS



ie reece aan cere aaa







THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2,

Pope Calls |
For Charity

@ from pzege i

not fina difficulty in admitting that
Mary died. “But this did not pre- |
vent them from believing and |
openly professing that her sacred
body was not subject to corrup-
tion of the tomb and that the
august tabernacle of the divine
word was not reduced to putridity |
and ashes.” The Pope listed evi-
denge of the existence and growth |
of faith in the Assumption since |
the earliest_times. He cited “in-|
numerable churches and religious
orders” dedicated to the Assump- |
tion, the existence of rites in Bast |
and West since remote times, con-
cord beiween liturgy tradition and
history in belief in the Assumption
and the way in which this was |
borne out by teaching theologians. |
He quoted to illustrate these ex- |
tracts from the teachings of the
main fathers and theologians of
the church.

1959

By the time the procession of
monks, priests and bishops wound
to the solemn chant of the Litany
of Saints through the bronze
doors of the Vatican’ Palace into
Saint Peter’s Square a crowd of
800,000 people had filled every
available space in and around the
huge Colonnade enclosure, An an-
cient tapestry of the Assumption
was unfurled from the main bal-
cony of the soaring facade of Saint
Peter’s as bishops in copes and
mitres took up their places on the
steps flanking the Papal throne.

Half an hour after the head of
the Papal procession first ap-
peared in the square the Pope
mounted his cedes gestatoria to
be carried down the royal stair-
case of the Vatican into the square.
For 15 minutes the crowd cheered
wildly as the Pope carried high
above the heads of people wound
along across the square and up
the grandiose flight of steps to his
throne before the Basilica.

In tribunes honour were official
delegations from Eire, Spain.
Italy, San Domingo, Peru and
Quebec as well as Italian Minis-
ters, French Foreign Minister
Robert Schuman, Irish Foreign
Minister Sean Makbride,
the Count of Barcelona (Don Juan
claimant to the throne) Prince
Charles of Liechtenstein and
Prince Louis of Bourbon. In the
vast mass in the square below was :
Franz Von Papen one of the three ae eas
main figures of Nazi Germany
who escaped the gallows at the
Nuremburg trials.

Cardinal Tisserant of France
advanced to the throne with two
Archbishops and Bishops and
two cansistorial advocates, They
stated oe it was the unanimous e
wish that the Pope should define I C j mb
the dogma. The Pope in a firm n 0 0 la
voice clearly heard by all in the i 7 ;
square through loud speakers|. The Canadian delegation visit-
ranged along the Basilica facade|i98 @ number of Latin American
declared in Latin that it was his |COUntries has concluded its trade
intention to proceed with the discussions in Bogota, Colombia,
definition of the dogma. But he and is presently in Quito, Ecuador
exhorted all to pray once more first} .C@mada and Colombia are ex-
He intoned the opening lines of changing most-fav sured -nation
veni creator spiritus (Come Holy treatment under the, terms of a
Spirit) and from the ranks of | eaty signed between Colombia

ling prelates swelled the|amd Great Britain in 1866. This
solemn cadences of the Tatin|treaty, which ‘was extended in
hymn which implored the inspir- | 1939 for an indefinite period, sub-
ation of the Holy Ghost ject to denunciation on three

A fresh surge ~* cheers marked}i™® 18’ notice, provides for the
the end of the . .en:ncement of |’ iige of most-favoured-nation







Trade Talks

the dogma. Then followed a raent between Canada and
Te Deum by the choir in the tonib:.. ia all matters relating

square after which the Pope gave |to customs duties.
a short address in Italian.
“You who are poor, you who
are weak, you without work, you
without roof over your head, you

Canada’s trade with Colombia
has increased substantially over
pre-war levels. Canadian exports,
which were valued at $1.7 million

for whom day is dark, look ap
to Her whom you see before you
and whose heart was pierced by
the sword” he said. Me called for
a new spirit of charity in this
“world without peace” where the
feeling of brotherhood is almost
extinct among men”.

“All should remember that we
are children of the same mother.”

“For those of the present gen-
eretion who have lost their way

re deluded a brilliant light

in the skies with hope of

-d life and there appears the

Divine Mother near the sun of

justice. “For a long time we

have hoped for this day—this day
is ours at last”,

“On this day of joy we lift our
eyes and see descend on souls
together with a wave of angelic
glory a torrent of grace and
stimulating and fruitful teachings
to lead us towards new holiness.

“Therefore we direct ourselves
to this world to this our time to
this our generation and urge ail
lift up your hearts”

A new roar of cheers swelled
from the crowd as the Pope pre-
ceded by cardinals and bishops
entered the Basilica to say the
first mass in honour of the As-
sumption. Fifty thousand people
}ad waited nearly three hours

THIS NEWSPAPER IS FIRST

in 1939, totalled over $8 million
in 1948 and 1949. Imports from
Colombia have also expanded
from $5.4 million, in 1939, to $8.6
million, in 1948, and $12.6 million,







| 6th Conviction
For Larceny

6 MONTHS IN PRISON

WITH a record card bearing
five previous convictions for lar-
ceny, George White, a labourer of
Westbury Road, St. Michael,
yesterday sentenced to six months’
imprisonment with hard labour

His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod



atter pleading guilty of stealin,: a
pair of wheels valued at $6

After making his plea White
asked Mr. McLeod to deal lenient-
ly with him. He appealed against
the ‘sentence: - ‘The offence
committed on October 19.

P.C. Searles who is attached to
the C,I.D. said on October 24 he
received certain information and
went to Garfield St. Hill’s place
in Nelson Street where he saw a
pair of wheels which were said
to be stolen

Wireless

Courtney Frost identified the
{wheels as the property of Cable
and Wireless which were reportex
missing, Frost last saw the wheel
in the earlier part of October whe

was

from the

building.

Cable &

in 1949, For the first six months|they were at the Cable buildir
of this year, Canadian exports; Garfield St. Hill who reported
rose to $63 million and imports|the matter to the police said on
from Colombia amounted to $5.3] October 24 White came to him and
million jasked him if he wanted to buy a
Canadian exports to Colombia | pair of wheels. He looked at the
in recent years hve covered aj Wheel and saw that the spokes
wide range of products, including| Were ‘wisted and bluntly refused
wheat and flour, oatmeal, canned | ‘6 buy cee Ware, left the
vegetables and canned salmon, mn reer a Sor § ae fhe Pees
rubber manufactures, upper] ape ey aoe wey we next day.

leather, newsprint, iron and steel
manufactures, agricultural and
industrial machinery, asbestos and
aluminium manufactures. Colom-
bia’s most
Canada is coffee, followed by
bananas and petroleum.





in the interior hung with crimson
damask to hear the Pope say mass
at the Papal Altar immediately
above the tomb of St. Peter
Thousands of electric candles
sprang into a blaze of light as the
Pope crossed the threshold while

a fanfare of silver trumpets

echoed round the vaults of the
ceiling lost in the darkness high
above. —Reuter.

important export to]

The next day White never retura

vd and he got suspicious and called |

the police and _ delivered

wheels to them.

the

criminal records—said he know
the defendant White who has five
previous convictionsrecorded
against him for stealing. On the
last conviction—July 7, 1949—he
was sentenced by His Worship Mr
E. A. McLeod to nine months’ im-
prisonment with hard labour fox
stealing tools valued at $10.00 from
Leslie Prescod,

Appearing later the same day
he was given three months’ im-
prisonment to run concurrently by
the same magistrate for stealing







|The GLOBE Is FIRST With The FILMS!

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7

FRIDAY November 3rd. 35 & 8.30 p.m.



|
ROMANTIC



Seibert Waldron—Keeper of the |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



A STITCH IN OVERTIME=by Gics |

OMITARIVS
TRYAIKT

Well finish this shop-steward gentleman another day—don’t want to be
fnad by the Union for working extra time.’

London Express Servios

Six-Month Bond

TRENE O’NEIL of Peterkin
Land, St. Michael was put on a
bond for six months in the sum
f £10 by His Worship Mr. G. B.
Griffith yesterday for inflicting
bodily harm on Pearl Jones also
of Peterkin Land on October 31
when she cut her in her heag with
i stone,

O'Neil, a
told Mr
voked

67-year-old woman

Griffith that she was pro-
by Jones who is always
teasing her. Mr. Griffith however
told, her that throwing stones on
.ghway is a dangerous thing
to do as it rmnay endanger the lives
of innocent people



the

FRANCIS GREEN, a labourer
of Mason Hall Street, St. Michael
was also put on a six months’
bond by Mr. G. B. Griffith yester-
day for stealing a pig’s liver.

Butcher Lawrence Walcott said
that he left the liver in the Public
Market and was told by Joseph
Estwick that Green had taken up
the liver which cost 8/44. Green
committed the offence on October
$1,

velonging to Jack Hoad
$3. 38.
massing sentence Mr,
xd told White that it was his
duty to send him to prison as he

has so many previous convictions
against him
yuld 1 him to Glendairy for
12 9
}
!
|





McLe

for stealing. He
but owing to the fact
pleaded guilty and has
1iency he is going to
in the face” by giv-
months’ imprison-

that he
asked f 1
“hit himself
Jing him six
ment.
} Sat. Garner who prosecuted on
vehalf of the Police also appealed

Le ; a record of any catch taken in |
at the bar 3arbadian waters.
‘ ‘
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Cooper Makes |

3 Puncheons

A Day

Under the shady ever t
trees in Wilkinson & iiayn
Cooperage, 60-year-old li
Gibson has been building pune!
eons for the past 32 years. Gibso
Ww is a slight little man,
ge@iing grey, was working at the
tratie 14 years before he cntere:
his present place.

While working. he dces noi
hurry. but with the help ef
junior and an apprentice, Gibse
‘can still build the same ,
|pumcheons a day as his
fellow coopers.

The coopers get $1.65 for Luild
ing a puncheon, but in these cay:
work is very slow Gibeci
members the days when he usec
‘to get 25 cents for building on



youns:

puncheon.

When there is the usual Sow
of work, 75 men work at
cooperage.

At the cooperage, the men ar

only preparing puncheons _ this
week. Part of the work of pre
paring the puncheons is to put

pitch on the knots in the woods

\

j
}
|

and there is much smcke abou
the shed and under the trees of
the cooperage yard as they boil

it.
Awbout the yard, too, one sees
heaps of rusty iron straps.
i! Besides Gibson there are
jother coopers who have
working at that cooperage for
many years. “Bobby” Osbourne
was at the job now for 43 years
He too is getting grey. The other

tur
been

long time worker is Brandford
Herbert who has a spell of 35
years,

When asked what they would
work at ir case molasses had to
go by tankers, the ccopers just
gave an absent stare. Most of
them there have been long ai

their work and do not know any
other trade.



RAT CAMPAIGN

ON

2,287 Baits Distributed
In September

Two thousand, two hundred
and eighty seven rat baits were

distributed by the Board of
Health in September, and 187
rats were certified killed, the
“Advocate” learnt at the Board

of Health office yesterday.
A rat campaign was started in

|
|

the City a few months age)
through the suggestion of the|
Chamber of Commerce They |

Suggested too that the campaign
should go on indefinitely, the
idea being that the effort should
be to reduce the nuisance very
considerably in the area.

At the time when the campaign
j was started, the Secretary of the
; Chamber recalled yesterday, the
| Director of Medical Services had
| offered to supply baits and traps
to business houses on application,
for the destruction of the pests.

The offer is still open.



Bonita Season Ends

A few bonitas were caught last
week at the shoal banks on the
western coast of the island but the
season for this fish is coming to
a close, Mr. D, W. Wiles, Fisheries
Officer, told the Advocate yester-
day that bonitas are off the track.

He said that the flying fish sea-
son depends on certain currents
which come frem as far as 120
miles north of the Saragossa Sea



Because of this no date can be
fixed for this s on,
Mr. Wiles has been appointed

| local representative of the

| national Game Fish Association
| which deals with the recording of
| sports fish that are caught by rod
j and reel,

This news will particularly in-
terest the Hotels and Barbados
Publicity Committee. Sports {ish-
ermen may now be _ informed
whéte'to go if they want to claim





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PAGE THREE



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Wyte) ume

PUMA ia e)

RY-FOX presents '

Samson, chal-
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giantofallthe ~
Philistines!

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EDMUND RESK
Directed by ANTHONY MUTO



' anh de fi
SEE Samson, armed with
the jawbone of an




STARTING SATURDAY 4TH NOV.

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Henry Wilcoxon

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S TE



PAGE FOUR



Thursday, November 2, 1950

INSULARITY

IT IS exiremely unfortunate that the
Trinidad Government did not seek some
other means of solving its emigration dif-
ficulty besides imposing restrictions on
other West Indians entering that colony.
And it is equally fortunate that the Barba-
dos House of Assembly did not attempt to
retaliate for this measure.

At a time when the principle of feder-
ation is being fostered and the hopes of
West Indian peoples is that there will be
greater freedom of movement among the
islands, anything which tends to foster
insularity and discrimination is harmful
to that principle.

It is surprising that Trinidad, having
taken the lead in federation, and without
whose active championship there would
have been no talk of federation (inasmuch
as Jamaica is not now sold on the idea)
should attempt to set up restrictions and
wait for other West Indians to follow suit.

Every intelligent West Indian has hoped
for the decrease of insular prejudices
which have helped to keep the people of

these colonies separate and distinct. They
have suffered as a result of local jealousies
and suspicions and their inability to speak
with one voice has given critics opportun-
ity to criticise them with justice, for lack
of unity.

The time has come when thé people of
the British Caribbean and of the other
neighbouring territories must co-operate
on a regional basis to secure certain com-
mon advantages. Until this idea of co-
operation is accepted by all the Govern-
ments of the West Indies there will be

“aggtoms of local interests clashing with

“a





»












1 interests, as for instance, to raise
ions against the entry of peoples
maller territories entering others.

rue that Trinidad has great natural
s and attracts emigrants; and it is
e that the general economy of
would be upset in a very short
she were called upon to support
ds of people from other islands
re allowed to enter indiscriminate-
the habit of restriction on move-
s fatal to a collection of scattered



Welfare Funds

' AMONG the schemes financed by funds
from Colonial Development and Welfare
is that of assisting the Young Men’s
Christian Association to acquire a new
site for Headquarters and playing fields.
The House on Tuesday voted the sum of
fourteen thousand four hundred dollars
from the Treasury but this will be refund
ed from Colonial Development and Wel-
fare Funds.

The scheme for granting this assistance
was passed since 1943 but owing to the fact
that the site could not then be acquired
the grant lapsed. It has now been ap-
proved by the Secretary of State for the
Colonies and the money revoted.

There are other organisations in this
island not so fortunate as the Y.M.C.A.
but which need financial assistance. In
some instances it has been pointed out that
they should receive such assistance and in
one case this has been done by way of loan.
This might be good as an isolated instance
but the Government of Barbados is not so
wealthy as to be able to hand out funds
indiscriminately and if the occasion ever
arose that there had to be a refusal, then
there would be complaints of discrimina-
tion.
| If it were made possible that business
houses granting sums of money to char-
fitable and other organisations would be
allowed to deduct these sums from their
income tax returns then they would be
many flourishing welfare organisations in
this island. The heavy hand of high taxa-
tion in an effort to “soak the rich leaves
little for assistance to charity and institu-
tions.



OUR READERS SAY:

House Adjournment
To The Editor, The Advocate,

|



4



essays.
For here Crwell is at his most

and
[tnose of the Left.

Jin one of his flashes of



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



Here’s A Must” For MPs \EVEN JOLSONS EXIT
HAD TROUPER'S
TIMING

By EVE PERRICK

By

SHOOTING AN ELEPHANT,
By George Orwell, Secker and
Warburg. 10s. 212 pages.

} Any lingering doubits that Or-
| well was one of the most power-
ful minds of our time will not
survive five minutes acquaintance
with this new collection of his

effective, forging no sytem of
thought, but darting robustly and
usefully over the field of human
follies—especially political follies
A downd4to-earth philosopher in
the homespun English tradition of
the Radical Dissenters (a touc’
of Bentham, with an echo from
Tom Paine), and harbouring a
deep suspicion of abstract nouns
“ideal”,

cloudy especially

For example, beware said Or-
well, of the anarchists and the
pacirists. Those who renounce
power most ostentatiously ana
unctuously are probably medita-
ting more subtle design on your
freedom. For this reason he dis-
diked Gandhi (believing his basic
aims to be anti-human and se-
actionary) and Tolstoy. Yet he
writes about both of them with
understanding and good sense

“Public opinion,” writes Orwell
insight,
“because of the tremendous urge
to conformity in gregarious ani-
mals is less tolerant than any
system of law.”

Conformity! It was tor Orwell,
the grea#t contemporary danger
and, incidentally, one of the main
sources of bad political writing
which is the subject of an up-
roarious essay in this collection.
Orthodoxy demands a lifeless
style. In this respect, as in others,
Orwell was one of the rebels,

His attack on flatulent contro-
versial writing should be read,
as a penitential exercise, by
politicians and publicists of all
parties . 2

Preferably before
General Election.

**GEORCE ORWELL, died this
year at the age of 46; real name
—Eric Blair; educated at Eton;
joined Burma Police in 1921;
worked as a dishwasher in Paris
and schoolmaster in London.

*

THE FUEL OF THE FIRE, By
Douglas Grant, Cresset Press.
12s. 6d, 236 pages.

This war book does not depend
on its plot. It has no plot. It
does not rise, by skilful heighten-
ing of the tension, to any drama-
tic climax, It describes three
Commando operations; when they
are finished, it stops. It does not
draw elaborate portraits of men

the next

* *

By

LONDON, Oct. 27.

Next year, we have been told
this week, any “native” 3 who
stays in a London hotel will be
losing his country dollars. This
is because all the hotel bedrooms
will be required for Americans
visiting the “Festival of Bri-
tain”. According to vhe General
Manager of the nationalized



ne a a ed a ale

clerk to ring the bell.
having been rung and a quorum of
nembers not being in their seats [
uwdjourned the House in accordance

Travel Agency, so-called “Thomas
Cook's”, patriotic Britons will
take their holidays abroad next
year, There is a fair measure. of
obvious nonsense in this surpris-
ing svatement, It is really like
announcing that the whole
country is to be thrown over to
extorting money from visitors —
and tha’ was not the idea of the
mammoth Fair to be called the
Festival of Britain. And what will
dollar-laden travellers thnk of
our de-populated “typical Eng
lish villages” wivh all the shut-

ters up and the inhabitants
spending French francs on he
beaches of Normandy?

Apart from this — which is
called “Festival Planning” —
what is the Festival? During vhe

week I have toured around half-
built concoctions of temporary
grandeur being run up on the
South side of the Thames — ata
point where the House of Parlia-
ment and St. Paul's Cathedral
are both in view. It is easy to
make fun of the “Festival.” It is
pretentious to the limit. The
directors and staff shudder when
it is suggested vhat this might be
a kind of British Trade Fair,
with a few cultural trimmings.
No! It is a festival of British
Land and British Life, a Festival
of Industry and the Arts, And
so on. For instance the agricul-
tural pavilion was explained, On
11s walls will be a series of seven
tapestries showing, in medernis-
tic and symbolical style, the
work on seven different kinds of
British farm in seven differen’



at war. It does not even attach
rames to its characters. It has
no humour. ‘

It tells of horrors, without flinch-
ing or hysteria, Its writing has
dignity and restraint.

It is the work of a man of un-
usual qualities of mind, a man
capable of recalling from all the
lurid experiences war brought to
him one or two that other men
would have missed. And of re-
calling them in memorable and
distinguished language.

Its most appalling incident—
when exploding grenades turn the
crowded mess deck of a destroyer
into a slaughter house—is not the
most affecting.

There is one picture of a young
lieutenant, on the morning of the
Sicilian landing, who sits chilled











_ SCKET CARTOON
vy OSBERT LANCASTER





‘By the way, Thoro;
1 hear the Under-
shop stewards want te
have a word with you about
those 16 extra lines of vee
you so kindly volunteered

Prep. last night.”







and pale, refusing his food on the
plea of sea-sickness, His arms
were held stiffly to his sides as
il his neighbours presed too close-
ly against him. “I felt in some
obscure way that I must not touch
him.” Others felt the same, The
young lieutenant is about to be
killed.

And again, curiously moving, is
the savage outburst against the
Aillies of the deformed Italian
caretaker of an _ uninteresting
church, destroyed by bombs, The
author, glad to get rid of his
curses, gave him cigarettes,

“When I turned to say goodbye,
I saw the cripple weeping against
the wall and in an agony of fear
and sorrow. He had expected
that I would shoot him for his
abuse of my nation.”

A war book in
tradition,

the best

GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON

** DOUGLAS GRANT, bor:
1921; served with Royal Marine
Commandos in Sicily and France
associate professor of English tit-
erature in University of Toronto,

* : *
THE BESPOKEN MILE. 8)
March Cost, Collins. 10s. 66

448 pages.

The Scottish Highlands seem to
be fatal to the English novel. The
moment it sets foot in that region
various disasters occur:

The plot becomes as complex
as a clan history, and about a:
probable. A dash of the mystica
is imparted, strong as a ghillie’
dram. The prose takes on the
hazier aspects of Novelists
Fancy English.

And what kind of English may
that be? The kind where words
are used not so much because
they possess meaning but rather
because they make evocative
noises in the reader’s ear. The
kind in which you may ponder
this statement: “Discrepancy was
further defined by her bare shoui
der blades.” Or brood over the sig-
nificance of fhis: “Slowly he san!
into the v reverie of earth's
more satisfactory moments, a-mut-
ter with endearments and mur-
murs of pleasure.”

March Cost does not always
write so glossily: she can con-
descend to vivid, emotional state-
ment, But the style of this nove!
is, undeniably, one of the chie’
obstacles to understanding what is
happening in it.

Its main outlines
enough.

are simple

A young ballet dancer named
Summer Day is threatened with
TB. As if this were not bad
enough. she is left a huge granite
house in Perthshire by her late

“fiance”. There, she falls under the

spiritual spell of a logal divine and
under the less spiritual spell of a
lecal laird’s son.

is more to
There are
as the in-

Unfortunately, there
the novel than that,
trimmings, mysterious
side of a haggis:

A subsidiary plot, happening
twenty years before the main
action, and unfolded in a diary
which Summer Day finds in her
granite home. Another subsidiary
plot, twenty years after the main
narrative unfolded in a prophetic
dream very common in Highland
novels,

of it all is that
Summer Day is not what she
thinks she is. Her father was not
a music-hall magician. He was a
Highland gentleman. That is very
satisfactory, But is it really an
adequate reward for so long a
journey through the misty glens?
Worip Copyright RESERVED

The upshot

London Express Service



Britain On Show

DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

countries, These will hang against
what is termed an “undulat ng
wall”. Throughout the Summer
various trees and plants will be
brought in by truck and displayed
—one problem is to carry cherry
trees in fruit across the country
and hoist them to the first floor
without shaking off a cherry.
Great brains are being turned to
this problem. I was assured it had
never been done before. British
livestock will be displayed on the
ground-floor—away from the
cherries. My imagination foresees
an incongruous mixture of barn,
art-gallery, and fruit garden—all,
naturally, lit by artificial daylight.
But the agricultural department is
obviously a poor relation living
under a corrugated-iron roof. The
real delights will be in the huge
“Dome of Discovery”. I suspect it
was given this name because it
sounded nice—after deciding to
build a dome of aluminium—and
then various exhibitions of British
discoveries will be designed to put
in it. “Discovery” means exploring
the Antarctic—real live explorers
will be hired—and also “discov-
ering” the radio valve. So there
will be science in one corner and
igloos in the other.

The Festival in London is con-
fined to thirty acres of land on the
south Bank, It is in a fine spot.
But unfortunately even that small
area is cut in two by a grimy rail-
way bridge, which carries the City
worker in and out of Charing
Cross. To the Festival Planners
the two halves are known as the
“Upstream - Sequence” and the
‘Downstream Sequence”, “Up-”,
we are very serious and instruc-
tive—including the heifers and the
cherries in the Dutch barn with an
undulating wall—but “Down”, we
are expected to be human; there
will be the concert hall which is
admirable, and restaurants. But
when we want to be really human
we must take a River Bus and trip
along to the Festival Gardens—
etherwise a fun-fair—in Battersea

Park. Here, we are assured, will
be a most uplifting Coney Island
and, I hear, Indonesian dancers
will come to perform their tradi-
tional ballet. Please remind me,
this is the Festival of Britain.

The Festival is not confined to
London. Buseg will take it on tour
—without heifers or goats—and
the Royal Navy has lent a battle-
ship to circle the coasts of Britain,
carrying culture to the brutal in-
habitants of the further parts.

_ In a few hours touring the Fes-
tival, still half-built, there were
So many fantastic sights! From
the top of that old shot-tower sig-
nals will be sent to the moon.
This little miniature Greek 'Tem-
ple will house a printing press. On
these scaffolding poles will hang
great plates of coloured plastic—
to prevent the eye of the sensitive
traveller falling on the mundane
ugliness of Waterloo Station.

The architects have made the
most use of their small thirty
acres, “You are constantly being
led on,” we are told, “from one
courtyard to another.” (This is
just what we feared), And only
at one point is a vista to be seen
—called the “Festival Fairway”.

There is no Crystal Palace
an Eiffel Tower—but a thin’ lath
of aluminium will project 300
feet into the air. At night it will
be lit from inside, and seem to
pane = the air. No fine name |

een found for this—it j i
called the “Vertical "encore
Even among the rubble, and with
a little imagination, it can be dis-
cerned that when. all is done the
Festival on the South Bank of the
Thames will be very impressive,

The idea of the Festival is that
Britain will be on show next year,
and make an effort to clean her-
self up and put on her best coat
of paint. The South Bank Exhi-
bition is to bea gesture, a demon-
Stration, to act as a stimulus to
universal face-lifting,

Feature.”

press


















the verses “Master” as they ex-
d the destructive force
fear, and knowledge of a condi-

EVEN at the end Al Johnsun—that “living
legend” who now becomes just a legend—
showed the essential quality of all great en-

tertainers, a sense of timing.

If Jolson- had died any time between the
early nineteen thirties (which remembered

his pioneer talkie-films

“The Jazz Singer” and

“The Singing Fool”) and the end of 1945 he
would have died a forgotten man.

Had he lived for
when

public would have made his

General MacArthur.

Parks.”

their second-best jewels.
trousers.

or blond.
eyes were tired *

lous—he looks about 50.”
Jolson looked all of his 64

a triumphant postcript to the
went into a minstrel show,
paid vaudeville star, who
future of the talking film,

can only be guessed at.
about his wealth.

The Bob Hope crack, that Jolson stayed
away from a Hollywood charity show because
he couldn’t find a sitter for the Bank of
repeated to Jolson.

“I don’t have all that much money. The
people here just haven't got over the success
of the two Jolson-story films and think they

made me an overnight multi-millionaire
again.

America, was

The third chapter of that

just beginning was in the TV field.
this year he signed a radio-and-vision con-

pearances fewer, he would
passed as a star who had had his day.

But on the night of October 23, 1950, just
back from Korea, Jolson could put down his
cards, joke: “Truman had only one hour with
I had two”—and die
“the greatest name in show business today.”

Jack Benny described him like that: Jolson
himself, jokingly prophesying his death, wise-
cracked; “When I die, they’ll bury Larry

years,

FRONT CIRCUS
_THIRTY MILLION people saw the two
pictures which will now form a permanent,
if slightly out-of-focus, memorial to Asa Yeol-
son (his real name), the rebellious son of
an orthodox Rabbi from Leningrad. It was

circus man who

became a highly
gambled on the
and who when
everyone thought he was a back number won
further fame and a further fortune.

The total of the fabulous Jolson millions

He didn’t like stories

He said:—

story that was
Early

tract for some extra thousands of dollars. But

he paid out, too.

When his 11-year-old marriage to Ruby
Keeler (she was wife No. 3. Of the first two

Mrs, Jolson, Henrietta Kel
Osbourne, there is no trace)

ler and Alma
was dissolved

in 1959 he gave her £100 a week plus a settle-
ment of £12,500 when she remarried a few

years afterwards.

For his adopted son, Al Junior, now 15 he

established a trust fund of £

25,000.

It still left him enough to live in more than

moderate comfort.

When he married his

fourth wife-—the unsophisticated X-ray assist-
ant from Little Rock, Arkansas he met during
his last war tour of the Foraes hospitals—he

could instal her as mistress
and run four cars.

of two houses,

Jolson was in many ways a figure of fantasy

a man whose philosophy

summed up in his catch phrase:

seen nuttin yet.”

of living was
“You ain’t

‘MY KNOCKS’

He was an egocentric who had his three
adopted children named after him—A] Junior,
Asa (two), and Alicia (six months).

We watched an amateur-talent show on

one of his two TV sets.

One young man sang, but his performance
fatled to please, and the agent turned him

down,

Commented Jolson:
that could have happened to
has taken a knock.

“That’s the best thing

him. That kid

‘The reason I’m at the

top today is because I took the knocks in the

beginning.

“And you know what I mean by ‘in the

beginning,’ ” he grinned.

“Over 40 years ago

—before you two babes” (the other babe

referred to was Mrs. Jolson)
Jolson will be buried at

“were born.”
Forest Lawns

Cemetery, which Evelyn Waugh made famous

in “The Loved One.”—L.E.S.

of

Sir,—Your report of the ter-
mination of the proceedings of the
House of Assembly yesterday,
gives a rather unfortunately wrong
impression of what Mr, Garner
was saying and to my adjournment
of the House in accordance with
the rules. The House allowed Mr.
Mapp at that stage to discuss the
replies to his question (No. 13)
fiven notice of on 6th June last
and answered on 12th September.
, When Mr, Mapp finished speaking
no member of the House seemed
willing to second his motion, and
just as I was about to deal with
the situation Mr. Garner rose and
said he would second “for the pur-
pose of discussion.” Mr, Garner
discussed the free movement of
peoples everywhere and immigra-
tion into Barbados in their widest
sense, but he did not enter on a
discussion of his “Back to Africa”
address. While he was speaking
there were many occasions when
no quorum was present but I let
that slide. When however old and
very responsible members of the
House left it with little more than

1

Half a quorum I ructed the



with the rules,

The Bellalso speech improvement, and not lke pot-washing or grave
what about morals? Is there a digging.
happy atmosphere in thesa@ This also applies to overseas
schocls? Social workers should work, Barbadians should be giv-
S. » wee to all this and be in close en a chance for office work, or
Another point is that the grant jouch with youth. Is sanitation any work that they desire to do
looked after, Is there any school Overseas and not be looked upon

to the Y.M.C.A, was from Colonial
Development and Welfare “unds
and not from our Treasury.
A. E. S. LEWIS.
Bridgetown.
November 1, 1950,
Wilderness

To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—Please permit me to draw
the attention of the powers that be
who are responsible for the up-
keep of the St. Joseph’s Parish
Cemetery, to the appearance of it.
It is a shame that such a beau-
tiful little country church should

be surrounded by a miniature
wilderness for a church yard, such
as you find there,

PASSER BY
What Schools Teach
The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—As so much interest and
capital is spent on Education, I
would like to know more about
what schools
Is there an

Gymn

teach,

ysical culture



asium

2 ame

> ‘ lable
avallabDle

that we can use the word “extra”
with pride. Is musie taught as in
American schools? It is here in
the school we get lasting impres-
sions, and morals shovld be
iwengthened by clean tainking
which schools can impart to the
young.

OBSERVER

Unemployed
To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—Please ailow me to say
that if money is to be spent on
social work this department

should be in close teuch with the
unemployed, and act as an agency.

I applied for work to the Em-
ployment Department in the Park

over five years ago, and have
never heard from them yet, and
we want a place where poor un-
empléyed people are not looked
down upon, We also want ah
effort to give litable work to
each applicant Everyone does

by the rest of the world as emi-
grants seeking the lowest jobs
available.

Help should be given freely, or
not at all,

+ APPLICANT,

Who Owns Korea?

To the Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—I read daily about the
war in Korea, but would like to
know more about this ill-fated
place. Who does Korea really be-
long to? I hate the name of
fighting and if building up defenses
will prevent bloodshed, why don’t
the free nations set about to do
it, and keep their mouths shut?
The world is bloodsickened, and

life is precious.
PACIFIST
Thanks
To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—i must thank
Say” and the student

“Readers

who wrote <

tion in schools deplorable,

No parents producing a life in
this world should allow a master
to beat up the child’s flesh or
teach by fear. Many times the
home life is at fault, and if our
schools continue this, they had
better be closed down, as school
becomes a nightmare under such
tyranny.

Too. long have I been hearing
these cries from my own child-
hood and nothing has been done.

Also I read of notable men and
women who had very little
school attendance and_ taught
themselves by reading and expe-
rience.

Thanks to “Puer” for his verses,
they are light to a cruel condition.

in Bridgetown?
T also understand that in some
districts a Postman only calls once
People are tired waiting

daily.
for their rights,

be neglected.

see it,

ee Te tT hee ae ae enn nnn washceencileiietiinietsinnininrhisshielhuasiliomintat daisies aii hhc anus

It seems the habit of Barbados
40 expose, but not to remedy. Why
can’t another branch be openec

Mails should not

DISGUSTED.

Joyful Fair

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I would be grateful to
the Advocate to express my joy to
read about the Fair of the Festival
of Britain, and only wish I could

Exhibitions of industry are ele-
vating, and even here in Queen’s
Park there should be more exhibit-

a just a few more years,
failing health and a possibly fickle
professional ap-
perhaps have

I met him a few weeks ago at one of those
Sunday-night Hollywood “informal” parties
—“informal” meaning that the woman were

Jolson was wearing a bush shirt and khaki
His hair was so closely cropped
that you could not see whether it was white
But his skin was grey and his

Somehow that was unexpected. From his
voice, from the stories of his triumphant
renaissance into the entertainment world
after “The Jolson Story” and Jolson Sings
Again,” you imagined he was going to be
someone of whom you would say: “Marvel-









PARENT, ing. It is great encouragement to
‘z world-progress, i
Mails

Hotels should advertise in our
To the Editor, The Advocate— local papers, and make a showing.
SIR,—I am dismayed to read Some claim they are filled up, but
that 600 bags of mail at the Post it is bad for the Island when
Office are unopened. Maildeliver- visitors have nowhere to. get

es should be speeded up at all accommodation



WEST INDIAN

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2,

D. V. SCOTT

& CO

TO-DAY

1950

Ss

Pe)

SPECIALS

LTD at the COLONNADE

Usually Now '

Tins VEGETABLE SALAD

& MAYONNAISE (Large)

Tins JACK STRAWS ......
Bottles GROTSCH BEER ..

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LAWN MOWERS

GARBAGE CANS
STEP ON CANS

GALV. BUCKETS

GALV.
GALV.

WILKINSON

PHONES



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73
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2 Sizes

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— Small & Medium

Green, Blue, White & Ivory

10”, 11”, 12”, 14”

Light, Medium & Heavy.

ROUND BATHS
OVAL BATHS

16”—26”

16”—30”.
at
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with ECONOMY

A PAINT FOR EACH JOB
A JOB WELL DONE BY EACH PAINT.

SEE US AND 8E

INTERNATIONAL

DACOSTA & CO... LTDeaceEnts.

IN SPITE OF THE RISE IN PRICE OF—

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EARLY BUYING

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THE THRIFTY WILL SHOP NOW

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STOCK UP THESE...

FOODS

NOVEMBER IS HERE! !

FRUIT
Sultanas
Raisins
Currants
Mixed Peel

nN
CEREALS
All Bran
Shredcec Wheat
Grape Nuts
Putfed Wheat
. 7
SWEETS
Marshmallows
Carr’s Chocolate Biscuits
Barley Sugar
Boxes Chocolates

—.. TURTLE

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BGGS
STEW
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SPECIALS

Tabie Butter in Pkgs.
New Zealand Cheese
Danish Red Cheese
Dutchman’s Head (whole)

MEAT Dept.

Fresh Sausages
Fresh Mince Meat
Fresh Vegetables
Fresh Fruit

For the CHICKS

Scratch Grain
Layena
Growena
Bone meal

Gold Braid Rum
Rye Whiskey

Scotch Whiskey
Dry Sack Sherry





THURSDAY, NOVEMBER

2, 1950



SHUFFLING



THE ENTRIES



GETTING

THE

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

(Left) Mr. C. A. L. Gale, Editor of the Advocate, assisted by his Secretary as he shuffled the entries for YOUR GUESS at 10 a.m. yesterday.

(Right) Cpl. McLe





an gets his $5.00 prize.

“Migrant” | Policeman Wins
Evening Advocate

On First
Visit

The motor vessel “Migrant”
vith its “luxury yacht look”
sailed into Carlisle Bay on Tues-
day.

The “Migrant” did not bring
passengers to Barbados, but
271,000 feet of pine lumber fron)
Belize. The number was con-
signed to Messrs. DaCosta & Co.
Ltd.

Its visit yesterday was the first
to Barbados. It is expected to
make occasional calls from Belize
with lumber in the future.

The “Migrant” was built in
1930 as a pleasure yacht. Its
owner at that time was Mr. Car!
Tucker, a banker and millionaire
of Boston.

Captain Van de Sande, its
skipper, told the “Advocate” yes-
terday that it was built ait a
cost of two milliagn dollars and

cate,

mouth, but McLean



jsembly”,

it took half million dollars g,400ther wild one was “Smiler fed
year to run the pleasure cruises,|0" Cow and Gate”, and if the

It was built by Messrs, Lawley
& Sons of Massachusetts.

The “Migrant” has a net ton-
nage of 332 and a gross tonnage
of 675. Its powered with a
1,000 h.p. single diesel engine
which gives the average speed of



11 knots. The hull is of eck |
Its crew of 14 are all West
Indians. All of its former pas-

senger accommodation has been
taken up for cargo space during
its conversion.

Sold To Navy

During the war, the “Migrant”
was sold over to the American
Navy. It was reconditioned and
equipped with scientific appar-
atus to fill the role of a weather
ship. It chiefly operated in the
waters of Greenland testing the
weather for the purpose of ensur-
ing safe navigation to airships.
On one of its trips to Greenland
it took up 30 scientists.

After the war, it was bought
by the Migrant Shipping Co.,
Nassau. It was reconditioned

into a cargo ship to carry load:
of bananas from South America
to Miami and Charlestown.

For the past six months it was
trading with lumber. Captain
Van de Sande said that he expects
to leave port in about 10 days,
The “Migrant” will be going
back to South America on_ this
trip to take bananas for Miami.
From Miami it may be going to
Belize for another ‘oad of lum-
ber for Barbados.





POLICEMAN’S EAR
BITTEN OFF

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 30

Lance Corporal Bacombe of
the Trinidad Police Force, whose
ear was bitten off by a man
whom he arresved for an offence
left for medical attention in the
United Kingdom on Saturday.
He was granted $360 by Govern-
ment to obtain ireatment.

prize was one for free imagination
third prize would have been taken
by the guess which said “The revo-
lutions of a,newspaper spitting
from same machine”. This one
was headed “On account of paper
form?’

“It is the white circie on a dollar
bill” said another competitor, An-
other described it as “God light’,
but did not say whether it was
the sun, the moon or a star.
Someone else called it the “Glass
at the head of ag coffin”. One
marked the outside of the envelope
“A ship’s compass”’,

Here are some others: “A pin
wheel”. “A thermos flask’. ‘““The
moon in eclipse”. “The eyepiece
of a telescope”, “The setting of
the sun”. “A bus stop”. “The coco-
cola sign at the foot of Britton’s



Shade For
Princess Alice
Playfield

TWO evergreen trees will soon
be planted at the Princess Alice
Playfield. The holes for these
trees have already been dug and
fenced around. Twelve labourers
were working yesterday on
breakwater around the Playfield.
While some were laying sand bags
others were doing the concrete
work.

Dances are kept regularly in the
Pavilion and at present only one
of the lawn tennis courts is used.

Mr. Randolph Griffith, care-
taker of the ground, told the
Advocate yesterday that at first
they were crying out for grass,
but now the grass is growing so
fast that he needs a motor mower
to cope with the cutting.

When the Advocate visited the
playfield yesterday some boys of
the area were playing a cricket
match on the pitch while a
donkey, pony, as well as a few
goats and sheep were grazing on
the outskirts.



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$5.00.
A fair number of guessers
guessed that it was a cannon’s

was lucky
enough to be the first correct guess
| opened by the Editor, Perhaps the
wildest and most amusing guess
was “Diaphragm, Speaker of As-
whatever that means.

the |

|the Director uf Education,
|McLean is confident that he has

; He was happy yesterday, but he

| Guess in the Evening Advocate and



L220 Oh

Guess Competition
CORPORAL GETS $5.00

OVER 400 GUESSES were made at the first “Your
Guess’ Photo Competion to be held in the Evening Advo-
The lucky winner was a policeman; Cpl. Oscar
McLean of the Traffic Branch of the Police Force
guessed that it was the cemented mouth of one of the
cannons at the Garrison and was the proud winner ot

a

Hill”. “Telescope end and Lens”
Mechanical Guesses

Some of the competitors were
mechanically inclined. One otf
these called it the cover of a Vaux-
hall spare wheel. For another it
was the horn buzzer on the steer-
ing wheel of a motor car, So they
went on: Hillman motor car wheel.
Stepney shield to Vauxhall car,
‘The wheel of a T.C.A. plane. An
aeroplane tyre. Grease gun al
Esso Servicenter.

Then there were guessers of an
electrical turn of mind, One of
these guessed that it was a push
button switch. Another that it
was an electrical bell push. It is
an electrical door buzzer, said a
third,

It was a photo competition, and
so it was incorrect but not al-
together inappropriate when a
competitor guessed the lens of ‘a
camera, With the hurricane season
just ending, someone thought of
the face of the new siren.

Other guessers were, a pun-
cheon, g gramophone record, the

full moon, and the earphone end

of a telephone.

The winner, Cpl. McLean told
the Advocate he took about an
hour to guess that it was the mouth
of a cannon. He came to that
conclusion after observing the
rims of the object and its size,
but at first he thought it was the
mouth piece of a telephone.

McLean has been a policeman for
15 years and seven months, and
co-incidentally yesterday, the day
he received his prize, was exactly
three years since he was promoted
corpora.

Wits Sharpened

Cpl. McLean smiled when he
said he believed that his wits haa
been sharpened by an intelligence
test that he had taken not long
ago, The tes had been set by
and



passed it.

He intends to enter all future
Advocate Guess Photo Competi-
tions and hopes for further luck.

said he was not going to keep his
happiness to himself, It seems
that the other boys of the Traffic
Branch are due for a visit to the
Canteen. It may be your turn
next Monday. Look out for Your



remember all entries must be re-
ceived. by the Editor not later thar: |
10 a.m, on Wednesdays.







S. J. A. B.

Prepare
For Visit

By Commissioner-in-Chief
IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-

H ernor presided at an Execu-
tive Meeting of the St. John
Ambulance’ Brigade, Barbados
District, on Tuesday, October 31,
1950 at Government House, Mrs
A. W. L. Savage, the Lady Pres-
ident, attended the meeting.

A programme was planned for
the visit of the Lieut-General Sir
Otto Lund, K.C.B., D.S.O., the
Cemmissioner-in-Chief, the St.
John Ambulance Brigade. He will
be visiting Barbados early in
February, 1951.

The Countess of Brecknock,
Assistant Superintendent-in-
Chief, will also be visiting Barba-

|
|
|

|
|

Goods for which minimum
Soe



The list comprises
(FISH, CANNED — inchidinge such ite

sardines, clams, lobsters, and
MEATS encompassing all meats,

fresh chilled or
undressed; beef

and pork,
dressed or
bacons and hams,

*MILK AND ITS PRODUCTS
butter, casein; cheese;
condensed milk,

milk

FEEDINGSTUFFS
ollcake and meal

LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS
factured and fully
lumber of all kinds;
headings and barre!
kegs and hogsheads;

plywood;
shooks;
pails, tubs

household woodenware; doors of

furnishings of wood;
match splints and ma
~ all paper products
print paper; book pape
board of all sorts: pulp’
writing papers and en
or fibreboard; hanging pa
paper; except asbesto:
handkerchiefs
tissue paper; toilet paper;
CHEMICAL FERTILIZERS
and phosphate fertilizers

furniture
es; all



PAPER




raft;







roofing;

Goods for which minimum
Canada's exports in the base period
specifically listed. The list comprises
FOOD PRODUCTS -

canned tomato juice;
all sorts, including ready-t
and pabena, pear! barley
spaghetti, and vermicelli
| of all kinds, and
LEATHER PRODUCTS
children; )
upper leathers;
including
other

and

whet
including ve
*\ Boots and

manufactures
leather belting, cut
manufactures of leather

| RUBBER PRODUCTS
belting of rubber
rubber aprons.

FOREST PRODUCTS

gloves,

and dies, wrenches and all other
and lanterns of metal of all sor

ELECTRICAL APPARATUS
toasters, waffle irons,
irons and other similar items;

devices;
CHEMICALS

of all sorts,

fumery



frice:

othe



erfumery,



cosmetics and

MISCELLANEOUS

inchy
dolls, toys of all kinds, except
pen and pencil sets;
pens and mechanical

of other
produets

sorts
bottle

ch
caps of the

apples: feather pillows;

malt for beer, domestic glassware
N.B



dos in February in connection
with The St. John Ambulance
Brigade.

Mrs. R. Challenor read the

Annual Report of The Order of
St. John Eye Fund. During the
year 16 people, who were unable
to pay for glasses, were helped
by this fund. An appeal will be
made shortly for donations to
further this work,

HE APPOINTMENTS BOARD

met on October 27, and on
the nomination of the Lord Bishop
of Barbados, the Reverend H, V.
Armstrong, Vicar of St. Martin's,
was appointed Rector of the
Parish of St, Philip, in suecession
to the Very Reverend G. L. G.
Mandeville.

The Institution of the new Rec-
tor will take place on Saturday,
November 4, at 4 p.m
‘THE DUTY ROSTER for the

“30” Club at the Bay Street
Boys’ Club for November is as
follows:—

2nd—cC. Peterkin, c/o General Traders
Limited, Roebuck Street; 3rd—W, B

Millar, c/o Advocate Editorial Depart-
ment; 4th—W. Edwards, c/o Salvation
Army, Reed Street, Bridgetown; 5th—

K. Pile, c/o General Post Office, Bridge- |
town; 6th—C, D. Cuffley, Headmaster,
Bay Street Boys’ School; 7th—C. W
Rudder, Chelsea Lane, 8th
S. Beckles, c/o St. Michael's Vestry,
St. Michael; 9th—H. H. Walcott, c/o Pro-

St. Michael;





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bation Office, Roebuck Street; 10th—v,
B. St. John, c/o N. B. Howell, Bay Street,
St. Michael; 11th—S Barnwell, c/o
Recorder Office, Victoria Street; 12th-
Rev. Crosby, Bethel Mission House, Bay
Street, St. Michael; 18th—E. F. Peterkin,



Agri. Society, Bovell & Skeete Bldgs.:
ldth—Rev. Pemberton, St. Paul's Vicar-
age; 15th-O. S. Coppin, c/o Advocate

Editorial Department; 16th—J, Jemmott,
c/o Provost Marshal's Office, Bridgetown:
17th—A, Ishmael, Planning Office,

Bridgetown; 18th—A, Jones, Draxhall, St.

George; 1%th—N. Simmons, Bank Hall,
St. Michael; 20th—Rev. Lane, c/o
Y.M.C.A., Pinfold Street, Bridgetown;
2ist—W. Isaac, c/o H. H. Walcott, Pro-
bation Officer; 22nd—Frank Moore, Bank
Hall Road St. Michael; = 23rd—Mr.

Thomas, c/o Rev. Pemberton, St. Paul's
Vicarage; 24th Mr, Laurie, c/o Registrar
Office, Public Buildings; 25th H. Black-
man, c/o Hinds & Co., Bridgetown; 26th
—C, Brathwaite, c/o General Hospital,
St. Michael; 27th B. B. Bourne, ¢/o Pro-
bation Office, Roebuck Street; 28th—Rev,
J. Hatch, St. John Baptist Vicarage, St
James; 29th—C. W. Williams, c/o
YÂ¥.M.C.A., Pinfold Street, St. Michael;
30th—Inspector Franklin, C.LD, A
Tuesday suitable

It would be a great help if you could
put in an hour or two at the Club on
the date allotted to you

ALVATIONISTS in Barbados
are holding the Annual Home
League Week from November 1
to 8. The Home League is a
branch of Salvation Army work
The Home






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;



POS



666 6A COCCOOL Ot
GSC EO PS LPP ELF

HAND-STARTED,
and NOISELESS



Eat J& R BREAD and CAKES



SHAFT-DRIVEN









5%

—

°

4 44,6, 6, 66669
o% Oa a ee a oe a FOC errr So ’



all other sea fish
whether
preserved or prepared, and including such items as beef, veal, mutton, lamb
frozen,
and
shoulders and sides
extract of beef, edible animal entrails;
including such items as fresh milk and cream; |

powder
evaporated
chocolate; all other milk preparations

* not applicable to Jamaica

including such items as hay; oats; mixed feeds; grain offals;

comprising
manufactured

boxes and other containers;

of wood;

pt pulp and fibre wallboards, and including news.

1 for

» whether printed or not; roofing and building
waste
and facial tissue:
all other
of all sorts

LIST

licenees for Canadian firms

Canned pears, canned peaches, canned apple:
and canned plums: canned baked beans, canned peas,
canned soups of all kinds; prepared cereal foods of

o-eat breakfast foods, baby foods such as pablum




unmanufactured leather
of leather

soles.

* not applicable to Jamaica

all footwear of rubber;

clothing of rubber of all kinds and including raincoats
rubber soles and heels

Pulp and fibre wallboards

slide fasteners; dental and surgical apparatus of all sorts.
~ domestic cooking and heating apparatus,
sandwich’ grills, electric

electrical stoves,
parts thereof; electrical meters and parts;

storage batteries and dry batteries and parts
paints varnishes and enamels ineluding dry

white lead either dry or in oil, putty
cosmetics and toilet preparations,
having creams, shaving sticks sha

oaps including soap flakes and powders)
* not applicable to Jamaica

beer snd ale; whisky; paint brushes,

toilet brushes; other brushes and mops, buttons of al

ding goggles, spectacles and Parts and lenses of

mechanical and propelling pencils;
and propelling pencils;
including chocolate bars, candy coated,

ewing gum and salted or
" erown cork
flass; pharmaceuticals and proprietary mec
iron bedsteads
Released by Canadian Trade Commissioner in Barbados,

$e |

. AatataPe 4 4,45 LOPE PEPE EEE EEE
POLLED PLLA PPLE OPDPXLELLPL PPP PALL

PAGE FIVE



British West Indies Traile| Oe tates ete ete ee ee onan
Liberalisation Plan

LIST

licences for
of the firm's exports in the base period

‘® AGAIN AVAILABLE !!

PURINA

“A”

|
anadian firms are than |



to be not less

ms as haddock, herring. pilchards, salmon,

PIGEON CHOW 8

pit. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - dimibutos
ee se ee ee ae

fresh, pickled, canned or otherwise

or



game dressed undressed; poultry
pork dry salted or pickled in barrels;
sausage and bologna; canned meats,
all other meats

whether
milk

whole or skimmed
preparations

milk;

milk containing





























unmanufactured, partially manu-
wood products, including timber and
shingles of all kinds: box shooks; staves;
barrels, casks,
and other hollow woodenware; kitchen and
wood; mouldings, trimming and other house
handles, coffins; caskets and parts;
other manufactures of wood

CHOKING,
STIFLING
COLD

Here’s The Remedy

Canda

VAPOR RUB

It Relieves Coughs, Hoorseness, and Throat Irritations.
Highly recommended for Nasal Catarrh and Chest Colds.

It's real DOUBLE VALUE for Your Money.

coated and all other wrapping papers; paper
fibreboard; uncut bond and writing papers;
bars of paper; boxes and cartons of paper

papers, including mutilated newsprint;

of paper; napkins and towels of paper;
manufactures of paper

including ammonium sulphate

“RB”

nitrogen

are to be 334° of

Commodities include only those

affected
s, canned cherries
canned tomatoes and

other prepared cereal foods; macaroni,
canned or not; jelly and dessert powders
table flavourings
shoes with leather

uppers for women and
including glove,

sole, patent and other
exeept clothes and luggage, but
harness and saddlery, wallets and

canvas shoes with rubber soles,

| METAL PRODUCTS — Automobile parts, cooking utensils, including enamelware TS LTD :
of tron and steel, tinware, kitchen hollow-ware of irun and aluminum ON SALE AT KNIGH «-ALL BRANCHES
kitchen utensils and hollow-ware; tools and hand implements, including
axes, shovels, forks, files and rasps, saws (except power-operated),

taps
all furniture of metal; lamps
pressure lamps; buckles and

hand tools;
ts including

including
hot plates, electric
including rangettes and
switches; sockets and all wiring

kettles.

colouring pigments
and linseed ofl, per-
including creams. lotions, denti-

cakes, shaving powders, all
rations, "(toilet soaps, other




toilet pr

To make a Savoury Dish
really tasty—

tooth brushes and other
1 kinds; optical supplies,
glass, rough or finished;
fountain pens, including
parts for fountain
confectionery of all kinds,
with or containing chocolate, candy

coated nuts; cans for food
type; bottle closures; bottle of
Hicines of all kinds; hats; fresh
and springs; unsweetened biscuits;

Sporting goods;










November 1.)

League Week will be opened aul)
the Bridgetown Central Hal}
with a special programme

presided over by the Divisional |!
Commander, Major A. BE. Moffet |
The chief item on the programme
which begins at 8 p.m. will be
a Film Show by the British Coun-
cil, All women are invited. |
YESTERDAY was All Saints’ |i
Day and because of this th
All Saints Boys’ and Girls*
Schools at St. Peter were given a
holiday,
HE MOBILE CINEMA wilh
give a show at Constant
pasture, St, George, at 7.30 to-
night,
ARTON WATSON of Apple-
whaites, St, Thomas, told
the Police that he left a green
Vauxhall car, T—36, in front of | Hi)
the Royal Hotel, Christ Church,
at about 12.45 a.m yesterday and
went away for about an hour
When he returned the car was
missing
It was found at about 9.00 a.m
in front of “Villa Franco,” Has-
tings, about 300 yards from tha
Royal Hotel

MARMITE

The Vitamin B Yeast Food

| Made in England







Tell your mummy about the New Frocks

Infants Artificial Silk

LOCKNIT FROCKS

In White, Pink,
Embroidered Each_

Blue-Guaged and
cinemas sinseasnsca eee

LOCKNIT ROMPERS

In White with coloured Smocking Each

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street

$2.40









A yttt%, ¢
PO? CCL ALLL PPL APS P PELE PAPAS PPP PP PEEP EPPS FES FEOF

the “VITA SAVOUR” WATERLESS COOKER

SHOULD BE IN EVERY KITCHEN.

J

$5SS9S99S SS 9IS OS GOSS OGG GGESS





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’’ you save Time, Space, and Fuel and
in addition you preserve in your food all the vitamins essential
to good robust, health,

rom every point of view—HEALTH, FLAVOUR
and ECONOMY—you profit by using a ‘“Vita-
*’ the short cut to tastier food & more leisure

savour,’’ t

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.

HARRISON'S

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
DIAL 2364,

SLCC SOOOO OPO 0 000999906 9S 9999599599999 995099S9999989>

SPE

ROOF





SPE EISF

“POSS



eee

BARBADOS ADVOCATE NOVEMBER 2, 1950



THURSDAY,







FOR BEST RESULTS
USE

“STAG”

PAINTS

AN 1. C. I, PRODUCT








FELLAS... “THAT
LUNIAENT IT FEO YOU!
1 DIDN'T MEAN IT

“THERE'S PROBABLY A WAY OUT
OF THIS ... BUT L CAN'T THINK









REALLY!





VASELINE is the registere trade mark of
Chesebrough Manufecturing Co., Cons’d oe

=———_—_

To-day’s Tip

uMoLENt

Let your first act on morning be
to GARGLE with a inixture
of warm water and a
little LIMOLENE







1 sia Rak
T WILL. BE A
BOON TO _ ALL
HUSBANDS
EVERYWHERE
















YOU'D be surprised at the








AS. BRYDEN & SONS #05) LTD.—Agents. | meu Jalan
ae cack tas Migs hee ot ee 8 [LIMOLENE 18 to 6ic. a Bottle














ONTO! TUi6 |S THE MESA KID! GOMEONE!
yaerteD ee naar HIM AWAY FROM



jO GET



USE YE eS vm

NEVER MIND 'EM. I GOT A BETTER IDEA!
R_GUN, GALT. TRY ) “=a
THOSE Two! 4

A

1 Diss ons,
PY
a> a: =

Ny Jae Md
= OI ce P
in lied

APPLES, Per tb..-_-___- We.

Household Requisites Ete. Cereals

Tins Killcrobe Insecticide 71 Tins Breakfast Food










: Bh sae ketene a4. cae 86
Tins Chemico Cleanser. . 28 wn ae DN tea css 80 Tins Silver Leaf Pineapple Juice
Tins Vim Cleanser . 24—16 Tins Quaker Oats ..... 52 Tins Orange Juice
Tins Min Cream ... 40—20 Pkgs. Quaker Oats . 53—24 Tins Orange & Grapefruit Juice
Pkgs. All Bran ......... 28 Tins Grapefruit Juice
Tins Shinio ........... 36 Pkgs. Quaker Corn Bots. Clayton’s Squash ...............65-.
Tins Silvo ............. 36 =. Flakes .............. 28 Bots. Cox Apple Juice ..



Marmalades, Syrups




















Pe. Morton’s aa : Ete.
Barre tale aa y Tins S.A. Marmalade 46
Bots. Morton’s Chow e Tins Trinidad
Cag ce 53 CUSTARD POWDER JELLIES ETC Marmalade... 26
Bots. Morton’s Mixed Tins Bi : Bots. Golden Shred
Beene aaa; 53 ins Birds Custard Powder ............ : Marmalade ....... 47
Bots, Morton’s Pickled Tins Chivers Custard Powder ....... Bots. Silver Shred
Gherkins ............. 76 Tins Birds Blanc Mange Powder........ 3 Marmalade ......... 47
Bots. C & B Cocktail Pkgs. Chivers Table Jellies ............. Bots. Hartleys
Onions .............. 70 Pkgs. Hartley Jelly Crystals ............ Marmalade ....... 38
Bots. Lea & Perrin’s Pkgs. Monk & Glass Jelly Crystals...... ‘ Bots. Little Chip
Wor. Sauce ...... 11—49 Tins Lidano Ice Cream Mix ............ Marmalade apo ts 51
Bots. Henz Mayonnaise 48 Tins Kraft Iee Cream Mix .......... 69—27 i ee
Bots. Salad Cream ..... 46 Bots. Aust:
F Stitenenct tere Ce aL Honey ....... 106—51

” MEAT _ DEPARTMENT

LIQUEURS. WINES” ETC.

Bots. Green Chartreuse ............ § 7 50



Australian Prime Beef in
Steak and Roast








re ,
Dei Abrane \4]












re ‘W Bots. Curneao ....................... 3.6
. KE WOULD RECOGNIZE Bots. Liqueur Brandy ............... 1200 i Veal Chops
rr Bots. Gilbeys Gin ................... 2.50 ° : :
Bots. Gordon’s Gin ...........,...... 2.50 Ox-Kidneys, Tripe, Ox-Tails,
Bots, Crown Malt ................... .30 ‘ e :
Bots. Beaujolais (1943) ............ 4.00 Liver, Kidneys, Chickens,
Bots. Macon 1943 .................... 4.00




Ducks
Gorgonzola Cheese per Ib. $1.20

epee




WEVE GOT TO WORK FACT. ONLY A
WEEK TOFINO THAT WHITE MONKEY
THE PET OF THE LLONGO

KING'S SON+~ :




AL AT THE of
RO WITH YOU FOR
oor OMe BUSINESS

A

TRAPPERS WITHA oW
WILD ANIMAL CATCH +s) x




















































































































































































































































































































SUCCESSFUL





R.M. JONES & CO. LTD.Agents. Booker's @>0s) Drug Stores Ltd.

FOR THE HOUSEWIFE }



















































THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2. 1950
, = ae 4 + > | . y, ‘ q , na “Sear
BARBAIX SS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
32 YEARS AFTER ge
ert ‘Springer, Er Hirs John The R Vv
LASS .| 32 veaes artee HARBOUR LOG xx: 3% oyal Bank
AS N, Oct Mone
TELEPHONE 2508 | President Trun = said to-d: I Cc : addy s ine Meteor A il Of Canada
ReMi ieeembiaiete Se et ee eS ee ‘ nf Z n Carlisle Bay Lartique, Mr. ‘Regina Gdcoding
hat the Second. World War « FitzGer
FOR SALE FOR REN made men determined to: make [ | § v : DEPARTURES — By BR W4Ad | BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.1.
ja lasting peace Soh. T \ , ’ FOR TRINIDAD
} In 2 pr anistton f ul D'Orta C \ : Ww on Har David Hurris, Robert RATES OF EXCHANGE
= - j | a camé yn offic ‘ ater 4 Lynda farrt Dennis Harris, '
stipe SIMIVE “FLOWER DEW” Maxwell Coast. | desig is Arm istic ; t s Hat Derie Harris, Joh “Los 8 }
AUTOMOTIVE Furnished 3 Bedrooms, Telephone, ' Sat To. ~ 291, yl . ‘ ; ' Frank Saplet Allan Seni ry SS
nets | erie . j Satur November i1, the 32n ? a enlar if
CAN-Ford Prefect 10 HP. conc| S*isidaire. Radio. Apply L. Gonsalves.| - 1 nivers: ' ' : ! Senior, Ronsla “Warwiek, John Sieneneney 3. ee
3750t guies.- Apply: Warold Weather-| “2 ¥ell Road 28.10.50—7n. | nniversary of the ending of the {sen. « t Hent Arnel, James Laon LONDON |
head t/o Bruce Weatherhead Ltd | - -}| First World War, the President Jt i i Buying
- “s oe 20.10.50. : - OFFICR—One spacious office ted id i 4 FOR ST. BUCA 80 Days Sighta.7225
oo —t-E-B- | in Marhill Street opposite D. M S tay n 3 Schoone ? n kK St. Clair S.anford 6 Sats
Ford car 10 H.P.| 27. So. Apply W. B n On November 11, 1918, an | x ‘ : st FOR ST. VINCENT 16/30 4.7550
amitleage 13,000,| C- Dial 4404. a7 armistice was signed in the | Lucia Dorothy Haze 4/38. $eRs
c [= Pe rest f ‘ompiegne e se hos Schooner } c 3 tome) | - " ® 7
y Howard King, | IRRAINE In St. Lawrenc 5 | jorest.cf Compiegne ending hos- J ''c, I FOR JAMAICA 4.8240
Urfurnished from 2ad December. Ap tilities in World War Qne, and] xiv. 4 nt, SF tous ne va iobe Sxunyogh, Ernest Sxunyogh,} (Min. 4c.) Sight 4.7750 s
te 'S. Johr ,_Oppos Hasting giving hope to mankind that th~« | de Sunc I \ ve Jean Szunyogh (Min, 2
modet| Rocks? Telephone. 2538 E fcrees of aggression’ would be . : EPA ' : Roland Green, Jeanette | 4.8240 5 oni |
* £.50—Gr Vv. Ve : . € Min. 61) Cable 4 j
jin perfect order dong ‘9,500 miles. | ae e permanently suppressed, A har-|c.p: c > a . oo - Coupons 470 |
Apply Lanest i. Ward, Oldbury RGE DOUBLE BEDS5OM — F neta Sa yr anes oe pee as } FOR PUERTO RICO = (Min, 1/-4|
3-11.80-an.| ing tea. FUN Beare woe Fac- | rewing second world cgnflict has] » bbe ’ i i, Marie Aleydis, Marie} ¢ gogo |
a a var ery reasoncble} preated j ow ’ ; G r De
. } Terms to right party. Apply P Hower, | created in the hearts and minds j Sy ; ith ions (Min. 120) Bank of Eng
ELECTRICAL | Casuarina Club. St. Lawrence (next\©f men a firm determination to | Pa st a Rell, Constance Bell land Notes 4.76
—— | to Cable Station 27.11.50--2n, , make a lasting peace rue m even YyorK
RADIO — One G.E.C. 6 tube battery i And although ti ‘ FOR DOMINICA ane
; | And althoug e@ peop o : kers 70 6/10% pr
set in perfect condition. Dial 3400 _ a ee vie Enid Nieol, Arthur Bell Bari
31.10.50—3n. | ' j the world, are again saddened § * e. Wy Burke ' SE Oe a eee oe 4
i PUBLIC NOTICES by strife and bloodshed, our faith a e€ } i Wireless (West Indies) ] ¢2 4/10° pr aE ee =r i
MECHANICAL |has grown in ultimate fulfilment, ARRIVALS BY 1A aa on liwice Single Br — as at pr. :
a io x 2rna 5 Pye ‘ OM TRINIDAD ‘ a! a ring ships loupons f’ pr 1
Gee icbes Miwing acing, ceenis. NOTICE | througn ante na ional effort, of eae PRE RI AL « thelr arbados Coast Station:—| sees pr. Silver 20% pr. 3
cally new: Splendid bargain’ Apply PARISH OF ST. PETER | the promise tor which our heroes f 2./.., eon S ; cei hae te ee eee CANADA ;
io Mrs. B. A. T. Williams, Fontabelle /pplications are invited for the | fought and died.” Edgehill, W “1 > fden \ Senos aoe ae ° eee 8.8 (Including Newfoundland) 3
" s E I ge. elpark, Nueva c a ?
2.11.50—-2n, ae Sane or ene ae | Armistice Day is celebrated a I tgehith, | 71 Saxonstar, ss. Nidardal, s.s.f 644% pr. ae a 5
MISCELL. = plicants must be registered Medi. |*t holiday throughout the United eo oe chat ee, §.8. Naticina, s.s. Lipavus, 8.8 iornan mee
ANEOUS gal practitioners. | States, a Soe ees Ses, Seek Drafts 62.35% pr 4
nen Salary is $260.00 per mont } awe 4 ‘ ens s %e r
nee AERICKS—A quantity of ana $20.00 for the V.D. Ciinic. | Me a ee fee eee. SABR, 3-0-8 106.4% pr Cable eee 4
ant fire bricks. Apply: Manager 2 The appointment will take place | Molter, §.s ‘fina, $.8. Brush | q290 pr Currency 61.0% pr »
Draxhall Plantation, St. George. ee 1951. ‘ } GOVERNMENT NOTICES igh sy “i eee Ae mate Counens 60.3", of 3
; nm. . s stating age and q re: wg) a :
ee Selec lneeatiiiatae fications etc, must be forwar 4 . Gulfbird, s.s. Ganyvmedes, >
JUST seived ¢ aan . to ti > : ; : : 5 . wWEATO Demend
veue mover aan See ten: eS ee. Ae Observance of His Majesty’s Birthday 482.50 berm 477.50
Dial 432) 2.14.50-4n | 4 cod further particulars app HIS MAJESTY THE KING has approved the observan Hy MAIL ine :
ccm —ciahelgt et ae Kinston ance the undersigned at th hi 9st ” INTEBCOLO 4
NAHLIN — Auxilary Sloop rigged } ring:— r . a Birthday in 1951 on Thursday, the 7th of June | = i NOTICES Me% pr ee a 6 dise
x 7, with 800 Ibs in Keel. Powered; TuesGays from 10.00 a.m, to 2.00) 2.. In accordance with the provisions of the Bank | Act, | RF euecn , , cas "te e Schooner} (min. 25¢.) (Min, 25¢.)
h 8 H.P. Morris Engine, Magneto,| 9m. —t eae , |e alt be singed at the General 9 or Cable
eiso Self Starter. New Tender and| Thursdays from 10.00 a.m. to 1.0) | 1905, Phursday the %th of June, 1951, will be a Bank H eee, 8¢ wader: * (Min, 500.)
Mooring, Insured Lloyds £500. Offers| P.2. 2.11.50.—3 a eres Mal ane Coupons 14% dise
received either complete Auxilary or Saturdsys from 10.00 a.m. te 12 no oe Sie Serotec ari tig ed a DM, On We snd (Min, 25¢.)
only Sailing Yacht. All first class con- Signed G. S. CORBIN rere by JAMAICA
dition Vestry Clerk, A SS : i Q ain Monteea} 5 by | 4a1.25 Demand 471s
Apply: VINCENT BURKE, St. Peter ATTENTION is drawn t the C ro Pric Defence Se . s Will be closed at (Min, 28¢e,) (Min, 25.)
C/o Courtesy Garage or Bay St 2 10.50—12 Ame oe eer a ete tee re aoe © General Most Of Ns under 481.265 Cable Rinso makes coloured clothes brighter—white
eran ast ete e Ceres (Amendment) Order, 1950, No. 34 which will be published in the Parcel Mail wistered Mail at (Min, 500) things whiter — with its richer lather! ‘That’:
- ——___—_-—_______ ahora | Official Gazette of Thursday 2nd November, 1950 am aud Ordinars Mall at 9 am | Mhe above Rates are subject to change : . es
ONE (:) BUGGY — Apply the Man NOTICE et ate , : jor the 2nd November, "p50 without notice because the action of Rinso is so thorough and
ager Cliff Plantation, St. John 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling | gentle — it floats out dirt easily and in record
2.11.50—3n THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW prices of “Cocoa Essence” are aS follows: bet eats oe ites Weed core time. And wi you wash i nso.
ONE ua ie of Seon hae ae ee The Parochial Treasurer's Office will | —————————________ —_ | aoe sanamiel ime oo Eis
g.Ninternationsl "Harvester tractor’ | the “Ramin St Noemie WE] ARTICLE) WHOLESALE PRICE) RETAIL PRI SHIPPING NOTICES for easier, quicker and better” results|
oe RaSenes | wee ctor. | the month of November. os aor es P , — an er ts
auely Manager Cliff Plantation, St Signed C. A. SKINNER (not more than) (not more than) nie o
one 2.11.50—3n Parochial Treasurer iY sili tithlapcacisidnicbiliimiaiaeee tt ~ AUSTRALE -
RAP COST PARTS Di TAR CBS POM Nt are irene , : PAL F Saas Se ase
PILLOWS — Only $2.16. _Lashley’s | S¥i.10 50cn | COCOA Essence 40}c. per Ib. in lots of ]46c. per 1b, or 1 ZEALAND WINE, LEME D
Limited, Swan St 1.11 50—4n shila el ihiahheeabhaon teiidiatcagiadiath a: boa 50 lbs. and over than 4 lb, 3 per 02 } 3. “GL mise a N.Z.) M.V. “Caribbee” will acoept RINSO for al ‘our wash
: ' dew ie 3 AY CHESTER” sails Freeman - cargo and pessengers for Dominica, -
4ic. per lb under 50 © September 7th, Adelaide September
i NOTICE ik Mh, Melbourne Santember eit Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and
PUHLIC SALES THE MAYFAIR GieT anor tbs and not Tess than & dctaber ia." ayanes"ottabee ian, | St. Kits
. ' e . Sy ay « a
J . AL is bea be opening their Xmas Season 5 th | sbane October 24th, arriving a Bar- eee Wednesday ist Novem- i —
With an interesting selection of Gift« aprenenenenmtiiocnmmes | HOS November 26th .
and novelities on Friday 3rd November lst November, 1950 9 11.50 nh These “vessel have ample space for Tey
AUCTION From 10 a.m. until 6.30 p.m . ' tk 4 hilted, hard frozen and general cargo. M.V."Daerwood" will accep: N EW % T OcK OF
cafes isbeh iesiihieaant dais 31.10.50—3n. ———-= | Cargo accepted on through bills of Cargo and Passengers for St be ,
I will sell at Messrs. McEarnerny | ~~~ ~~ be Bede ot ‘ mb And Se weit a % ee for ee St, aie Sanaa fo
s ; 5 ., A * 5 c iritish Guiana, Windwar F Sunday = 4
Garage on Friday 3rd November at 1 NOTICE { } + i cdyard Islands ard and oleh
1 1947 Austin 10 Saloon Car slightly EB | further particulars apply :—
demaged. Terms Cash. R. Archer monn eae ou u gor 4 es ore CU BNUSE. WITHY & Co. Ltd., B.WA. Schooner Owners
; on TRE "
McKenzie. 29.10.50—5n. deceased. <2 caegget *y ™ % . Bpwi Association Inc.
REAL ESTATE sons having any debt er_clatm upon oR e 4° DA COBTA & Co, Ltd
as persons having any debt or claim upon : mates . ° r wm
or peer ng the estate of Gordon ’ Sak : aor ae Tel. 4047,
I will offer for sale by Public Compe- | Springer iate of Black Rock who died U5 ear a AGE shee BYMIN AMARA ALIBORANG
i Sion. at my office Victoria Street on ited te hare relates es ene ae, a é allt —- ha H I RA BE
d hursday 2nd November at 2 p.m, the; /’9". are ¥ oe Gl d F d ‘
substantial wall building called “Fried-| Patticulars of their claims, duly an AY oO rtt ze LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRUP OF FIGS.
hem" standing on 11,000 square feet land | sitested| to, the aundersigned, in care : j Md d
at Cheapside—house contains «losed gal-| 0f Messrs Hutchinson an anfie b N D n
lery, drawing, dining, 3 bedrooms, W.C,| Solicitors James Street, Bridgetown on y ew zScOvV ery 0. "
& Bath electric light and water—with; or before the 15th day of November RUSKS—Baby’s First Solid Food
similar space downstairs, which can be} 1950 after which date I shail proceed Do you feel old before your time? Are you tired,
converted into a flat or business place| to distribute the assets of the estate| run-down, worn out, and unable to keep up with the Inc. J
there is a large shed in yard covered| #mong the parties entitled there-| epeed and pleasures of modern life? ‘ou suffer Women Also a variety of CIGARS
with Galvanise—this should be of GREAT} to having regard to the debts andj from loss of memory, nervousness, weak body, im- Admire |
INTEREST TO ALL RUM DEALERS, as | aims onty ef which I shall then have | pure blood? Are you worried? Do you suffer from Vi NEW ORLEANS SER VIO“
it is near to SPIRIT BOND. For inspec-, had notice and that I shall not be | fear or have an inferiority compiex? Do you enjoy mourous al tion and condition of sale apply to R.f[ liable for assets so distributed to 0 ay WARN oUt Ss meen Clncee End foe aulter fom 7 NO. B'dee
Archer McKenzie, Dial 2947 any person of whose debts or claim I ' ’ 1 . a Beet, 3. “LIBERVILLA” 26th Sept.
29,10,80—4n. | shan’not have ‘had ‘notice at the time | tise conditions, then you are, the victim, of weak a lath Oct, COLLINS DRUG STORES
_ ————$___—_____—— ———-] of such distribution stimulated, you can’ not hope to regain youthful NEW YORK SXBVICE
“MON NID” situate at Shot Hall near ane a persons eee eat ie vigour and animation. nails Arr.
Yacht Club, U r Bay St., standing on| said estate are requeste Oo #e N.Y. B'ées
7,695 square fect of land. ie thelr accounts without delay ‘ Vitalize Your Glands S “BYFJORD" 20th Sept 9th Oct
The house contains open gallery Dated this 4th day of October 1950 Fortunately for those who suffer from run-down $8, “C, GQ. THULIN" 13th Oct 23rd Oct
sitting, drawing amd dining rooms, two LILY JAWAHIR, land action, @ physician with 30 years’ experience Se ‘ .
bedrooms, kitchenette and usual aut Qualified Administratrix of the Estate nas perfected a Bitte safe, and positive prescrip- Boks iis « ye
éfices. of Gordon Springer deceased. tion to stimulate gland activity and thus bring a CANADIAN. SERVICE trescorks fl
sein otc? 5.10.50—4n feeling of increased energy, vitality, and health, OUTUGOUND
Servant’s room and garage in yare elisaiepipemnciietibisnemna This prescription, called Vi-Tabs, is in pleasant, , , 4
Inspection every day (except Sunday) tastel: blet fc y FF . ; q e Sails 8
asteless, tablet form. All you need to do , Name of Ship Montrea) 7 ”
between 4 and 6 p.m. or by appoint~ is to take two little tablets three times awe 7 - 1 RAB vind ® +0 . resworks fl! ¢
ment, dial 2805. NOTICE each day, This prescription starts work | ¢ 6% q 3 § A PARTNER October 27th October 30th November 10th f &
The above will be set up for sale at immediately, stimulating the glands, in- | /./\) . wy 1» "ALCOA PEGASUS" November 10th November 13th November 23rd .
public competition at our office in Lucas] pe APPLICATION FOR A CERTIFI- | Vigourating the blood, and enlivening your |)? /” {5 “ALCOA POLARIS" November 24th November 27th December 7th 2. gy
St. on Friday the %rd November 1950 CATE OF NATURALIZATION whole body, As your glands rapidly become Sc — Sean Ae trescorks! ‘
é at 2 p.m, “NOTICE is hereby given that ALICE | Stronger, you will feel and see yourself be~| Tectly upon the gland system, the nerves, MBOUND ¢, ,
CARRINGTON & SEALY,| pprNADETTE JACQUELINE | BED- coming younger, more animated, and not and to build new blood-and Vigour, there 1s ‘
+] PERN mT 3 i Pi only able to keep up with your work, but | 2° long waiting for results, Most Users re- Arrives “
26.10.50—8n. Solicitors. NEAU also commonly called or known | 4, zing the joys and pleasures of life rt an astonishing improvement ‘within Barb ONE DAY IN THE YEAR
as ALICE JOSEPH of Chancery Lane | mope frequently than ever before. 4 hours and that they feel ten years “ATL.COA POLARIS” October For St, Lawrence River Ports ;
Bridgetown Barbados, British West D Cade eee, within one nt These results WE SHALL ALWAYS REMEMBER
Indies, is applying to the Governor ave been accomplished time after time These have limited passengers rommodation, HA
WANTED for naturalization, and that any per Dr heater Toeisee Ni-tabs aiinecaiten se fone por of wails had oy Malini a M YOU VE GUESSED IT OF COURSE, >
son who knows any reason wh Baoan aed “2h 1ope Of evi eing strong, Apply: DACOSTA & CO,, LTD,--C dian Service, + roy
naturalization ahould not be granted | Pigsiclan, Teoeuliy stated: trnteny, sclen- | well, and vigorous again, ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York rnd Gull Service, % IT’S THE 5TH OF NOVEMBER.”
ee rh ee “~~ | should send a written and signed state- | of youthful vigour and vitality lies in the . | — eos p
HELP meant of the fhote-to. the Colonial Sec- glands. Tt we could keep our glands func Results Guaranteed | . MAKE IT A GALA NIGHT WITH THE FINEST
—4 retary” -11.50-—2n loning properly, we would feel and loo! So outstanding hag been the success of i
* < talified cook, tt fer ee icone —_——- years younger and live years longer. Based iD mse ‘ , yi ‘i >
aoe eet ee cee on'mny years of experience in aludy ana | Mcrer in tnoveanae aad foursnds of |)/ QEK. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE * Renee ow
‘ a eae . ; 10)" op practice, it is my opinion that the medi- | offered ‘
Byde Mill, St. George i NOTICE cut formula known as | Olered under a positive guarantee to cost s
31.20.50— 41 | Vi-Tabs represents the Boning unless fea net Vi Tote tone Un- i (French Line) % *
Spar Race ! sree ee most modevn and scien- | “¢' this guarantee get Vi-Tobs from your ' %
LADY RECEPTIONESS (Cashier) | WILLIAM WORRELL Whe Siteroal mestiod of | Sur joursell how new tino tieles threes 111 SS. “GASCOGNE” Sal Trini ‘r, Guiana WW % :
For Front Office of Marine Hotel. Ap deceased stimulating and invig-| your veins, how your eye takes on a new | 8, “GASCOGNE" Salling to Trinidad & Fr. Guiana Novem- % %
bly between the hours of 9 a.m NOTICE IS HEPEBY GIVEN that all ourating the glands, and sparkle, your step. a firmer spring, and | ber 8th, 1950, g Here are i 1.
lip.m. to the Manager. ie ‘bersons having any debt or claim vouthtit Vienne. Ran ele a you ee eandl eniey she ae \ . ere are just a few of the many we have in Stock:—
3 50-21 . . ; antate 3 Tone a 5 ously as you nh your ¥ bis ies tal I at
sopseah se Lae TS | aan ne eatete Se Le aroL Moree tality to the body.” prime, Then if for any reason at all you 38, "GASCOGNE” Sailing to PLYMOUTH & LE HAVRE %
: deceased, late of Jackson in e paris of
STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST — Apply | of int Michael, who die in this 24-Hour Results | {0 20! completely satisfied, merely return | via Martinique and Guadaloupe Novem- .
by letter, giving references and statin’ | jgand on the 24th day of September, Because Vi-Tebs are price wil Yo reluinded, Gerwiew ste tree : " ; : igs , JUMPING CRACKERS
Gualifications, to Simeon Hunte & Son} i950 are requested to send particulars selentifically designed Your chemist today. The guarantee pro- ber 14th, 1950 CATHERINE WHEEL
lad. P. O. 200. A gaueidnice pag <4 OF thee debts and claims duly attested and prepared to act di- cls you. i '
5 3 eB {to the. undersigned “Hubert Waterman Oe eed ae = To Restore’ & 5.8. ‘CONQ@MPAE” Sailing to Trinidad, La Guayra, Curacau. SILVER RAIN
a ran ee ies Tull, C/o Messrs. Haynes & Griffith, —Labse Guaranteed : ‘ SQUIBBS
a WANTED TO RENT sne | NO. 12 High Street, Bridgetown Solict- | ea Manhood, Vitality Cartagena and Jamaica December 6th, ‘
TWO LADY ASSISTANTS Oneliors, on or before the Sist day of] —-—— — — — j 1950 GOLDEN GERB
with a knowledge of typing, for our] pecomber, 1950, after which date I ' ay .
store at Coleridge Street. A. E. Taylor. chat proceed to distribute the assets . 19° “COLK sents: eat oT Ay TH & . JACK IN THE BOX
2.11.50". | of the deceased among the persons en- ORIENTAL $A OLOMEIE” Sailing to PLYMOUTH & LE HAVRE via GOLDEN RAIN
= titled thereto, having regard only to artinique ¢ Guadelc 2 BI
MISCELLANEOUS such claims of which I shall then have aaarenlg and Guadeloupe December ETC., ETC,
| had notice and 1 will not be liable for 17th, 1950. i
BOXES — All kinds of Card Board] the assets or any part thereof so dis- GOODS! (Articulos) . 4 And the magnificent “SKY ROCKETS” for the Kiddies
Boxes other than corrugated card, {tributed to any person of whose debt "ELLERY All ships aceepting Passengers, Cargo and “i ”s ‘
Apply Advocate Binding Dept. or claim I shall not then have had CUROIS, JEWE ~~ 1 Maii STARLIGHTS” in packets of 12 or singly
20.10 50—t.f.n, | notice 3, (Se Habla Espano
And all persons indebted to the said SILKS, (Se ; also B Oo M B S
HOUSE — English couple with two! estate are requested to settle their in- 4 } SS. “GASCOGNE” First Class Passages Only.
small daughters. Require immediately debednegs wi SRY iad RO i HAN |
to rent. Stone Built House 3 or 4 bed- bd is Sist day etober, 1950. +8. “COLOMBIRE” First, Cabin and Tourist Class P. e:
A a ; ; Shiadd OA. HUBERT WATERMAN TULA, Dd. Ly iBik irst, Cabin anc ouris ass assages. ‘
Me ice totes pene aes Qualified Executor Pr. Wm, Hry. St. DIAL 3466 Obtainable at - - -
saraty 21 59 | TTT aE SI. For further particulars apply to:—
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PAGE EIGHT



Compton And
Dewes Save MC



WRIGHT’S: FINE BOWLING

Our London Correspondent

LONDON, October 26th

THE MCC’s first dig fixture of the tour—a four-day game
against Western Australia—ended tamely in a draw after

the tourists had failed by
opponents follow on.

only two runs to make their

Under Australian rules a team has

to be 200 in arrears before they can be forced to bat

again.

The match again showed up
weaknesses in the MCC fielding,
particularily close to the wicket,
but was noticeable for two fine
centuries by Compton and Close, a
well-played 94 by Dewes, and a
grand first-innings bowling per
formance by Wright.

The MCC received an early scare
when withcut a run cn the bocrd
Simpson failed to get behind a bal:
moving slightly away from hm
and touched it to the wicket-
keeper.

Werse was to follow.
introduction of Herbert, a slow-
leg spinner in place of the
opening fast attack, Parkhouse wa
bowled first ball for a very shakil)
compiled 14.

Sheppard fell soon after t
another catch behind the wicke'
and the scoreboard showed the un
comfortable position of 25—3

Then came the turning pceint it
the game, a partnership betweer
Compton and Dewes which adde
183 runs and was not broken unf"’
the last few overs of the day, when
bad light caused an early stop-
page.

Compton, always the dominan,
figure in the partnersnip, bear
slowly but finding that nis kne
showed no traces of strain, quic!:-
ly reached peak form. In his m
imitable fashion, he danced dow:
the wicket to both the slow an
the fast bowlers and succ ceded ir
hitting them off their 'engih.

After batting for 95 minutes hé
hooked a long hop from. ieft
hander Langdon for four and coin
pleted his own 50.

Dewes with two hearty punche;
off Langdon—one to leg and one
off drive--took the score past 100.
Together they brought up the 20¢
in even time and two minutes
later Compton arrived spectacu
larly at his individual century b»
touching a ball from fast-bowler
Dunn high over slip’s head to the

With ine

boundary.
Shortly afterwards he was out
but by this time MCC had

weathered the storm, and although
Western Australia claimed
Bailey’s wicket before the close
the MCC had recovered creditably
from what had at one time
threatened to be an overwhelming.
collapse,

‘vne following day the over
night score of 218 was raised t>
434 for nine, for which the MCC
were indebted to a rather surpris-
ing but nevertheless well-compiled
undefeated century from Brian
Close. Considering this was his
first, first class innings in Austra-
lia, the performance was the more
memorable,

Close showing rare determina
tion to hit the bowling, was o
times a trifle incautious in defence
But he received. great suppor
from Evans, with whom he adde-
90 for the eighth wicket and Bed-
ser with whom he put on another
70 for the next wicket,

It would have completed th
MCC triumph had they been ab!
to capture a Western Australia
wicket before the close, bu
Carmody, their captain an:
Charlesworth took no risks i
adding only 43 runs from the te
interval until stumps were drawr

The third day was undoubtedi.
Wright’s. The, Kent googly leg-
spin bowler gave one of the fine:
performances of his career. A
first, he met with no = success
bowling into a strong wind anc
repeatedly dropping the ball
short.

But when Brown switched hirn
round with Bedser, he immediate-
ly became effective, His leng*'h
and directian improved and none
of the batsmen faced him with any
real confidence. He quickly
captured Charlesworth’s wicket
with the total at 85 and with the
next ball, Bedser from the othe:

end had Carmody 1.b.w.

Five wickets were down for 106 |

and the MCC appeared well on
the way to victory. But Langdon
and Rigg foiled all the efforts of
Bedser and Wright to dislodge
them and when Compton was in-
troduced to give the leg-spinner a
rest, he conceded 14 valuable runs
in 2 overs and had to be quickly
removed.

It was Close plus Dewes who at
last captured the wicket of Lang-
don after the left-hander had
been batting 2% hours for 60.

Bowling round-the-wicket o%-
breaks, he induced Langdon to try
to drive the fourth ball he seni
down. Dewes at midwicket threw
himself forward to take the catch
inches from the turf.

Eleven runs were needed to

LOOK, FISHOOK: I PAIP YOUR
AUTO INSURANCE, MYSELF SO JA

SENDING KEEP (tig. SEND IT SPECIAL DELIVERY

HOT WHEN
IT COMES
TO PAYING
HIS INSURANCE
,PREMIUMS:--"

But wen ue
HAS A LOSS++
WOW! Does
HE EXPECT

SERVICE =++



M.C.C. Team To Pla
Victoria Picked

MELBOURNE, Nov, 1}

The M.C.C, team to play
Victoria in their next four day
match which begins here on
Friday will be:

F. R. Brown (Capt), L. Hutton,
C. Washbrook, D. S. Sheppard, D.
Compton, T. Bailey, W. Hollies,
B. Close, B. Berry, A. McIntyre,
J, Warr. .12th man G. Evans.

The team practically picked
itself. Alec Bedser is weak from
the after effects of influenza,
Reginald Simpson has a groin
injury and John Dewes is resting
the injured shoulder which he
“threw” out at Adelaide. In ad-
dition, Douglas Wright must
obviously be rested, and reserve
wicketkeeper McIntyre must be
kept in match practice.

—Reuter.
Labial cheb aero
save the follow-on when the last
pair Puckett and Dunn come to-
gether and they got them with one
to spare.

Bedser was put on for Close and
the batsmen, adopting tip-and-run
tactics, which were aided by some
not very good fielding, scurried
their way to eight off the over and
eventually amid yells of applause,
scrambled the eleventh run, es-
caping a run-out by the skin of
their teeth,

One more run brought the total
to 236 and then Dunn fell to
Wright’s bowling and Bedser’s
catch to give the Kent bowler an
analysis of 7 for 60.

In the ten minutes remaining
for play, Sheppard and Simpson
added four runs without being
separated, /

Any hopes the MCC may have
had for forcing victory on the final
day ciseopset ad whep Bedser re-
ported sick with influenza 7nd was
unable to take any further part in
che match.

Parkhouse batted attractively
for 40 and Compton obliged again
as only he can, with 35 in 20 min-
utes including one hit in which he
danced yards down the wicket to
she fast bowler and drove. him
straight.

The M.C.C. claimed a_ wicket
sefore a run had been scored in
Western Australia’s bid to make
319 for victory in three hours’
play. At the third attempt, Comp-
ton at short leg held on to a catch
offered by Herbert off Bailey.

Close claimed two more quick
wickets and three were down for
50, but then Parkhouse failed to
accept a fairly simple slip-catch
offered by Outridge and that bats-
man went on to make 92 out of
201 by which time the match had
‘een easily saved,

Denis Compton’s spell of bow-
‘ing was about the only relieving
neident of the final play for in
ive overs, one of which was a
riiden, he contrived to conceive
9 runs.

Individual form in this match
had again been quite pleasing,



|
|

|



BARBADOS
RACING NOTES:
FAVOURITES OBSCURE
Hy HOOKIE

YES’ ERDAY MORNiNG was supposed to see the
final gallops for the meeting which opens the day after
to-morrow, but there were still some who were left over
for this morning and possibly right up to the morning ol
the races itseli. Consequentiy the position with regara i
likely winners is as obscure as ever.
I tank 1 shail have lo resort . ene

ihe metiou used tor tipping i./ ‘he moraing in 1.113.
‘ivinidaad and \yive a cnoice wi Consternauion longed for the

three in each race in next Sat- | !imish of a five furlong gallop. Her



urday’s paper. time of 1.14% however was not
fhe track was equally as bad | ‘00 bad.

as it was on Saturday last and| Sun Queen did four in 1.018.
possibly a little slower. Ther Joes not look in such ripping
were quite a few flounderers i, | [erm as she was last August.
the mud as well as some sma tlying Ann, a-half-bred who
gallops to entertain the larger -¢™inds me of Watercress, did
than usual group of onlookers “¢! first open gallop since arriv-
among whom were a few of ow | "4 from Trinidad, Five in 1.213,
friends from other islands, We|Was the result.

also. saw the Trinidad and| Tiberian Lady did five in 1.15,
Grenada horses showing their| Miss Friendship and Blue Dia-

mond were companions over a
Arunda and Nan Tudor worked |alf mile. I did not get them but
a five which I saw from the other |J am told they did it in 59%,
side of the course and the latter |Now that River Sprite and Mary
especially looked as if she was Ann both have some ailment, be
moving very well. She also had|‘t minor or otherwise, the re-
more weight with Pat Fletcher up| Pponsibility for bringing home the
while Baldwin rode Arunda, 1 | Bethel bacon rests heavily on Miss
was told that they did five and a|F'riendship’s shoulders,
half in 1.19. Nan Tudor is a good Infusion was very comfortable
place bet for the Maiden jover a box to box having come ,
Musk, poor thing, has improved |from the mile at half pace. She
but still not enough to cope with ae ~ once around in 1.332 and
1¢ last

paces for the first time.

Rebate. The latter finished in five in 1.13.

front again, doing five in 1.134% Wilmar did not appear so much
Flieuxce did the test box to|easier to Cross Roads at the finish

box for the morning. Her time |#s last Saturday but in the early

stages looked as if rated.
did five in 1.17 1/5,

was 1.30%, much better than any- They

ADVOCATE

Trinidad Names Water —
Polo “Revenge” Team |
Hy PAUL F OSTER |

BARBADIAN BORN Roddy Bynoe will captain the|
Trinidad Water Polo team which arrives here on November
23rd to play a series of test matches against the Barbados
Water i-cito Association. The other nine men named ave: ;
Basil Anderson, Dick Bradley, Dave Bareant, John Sellier,
Johnny Gaccliffe, Rex Eckstein, Harry Smith, John Texeira

. and Pat Ambrose.

The ladies team has also been
announced. The eight members
are, Patsy Sellier, (Capt), Jose-
phine Gatcliffe, Amn Bradley,
Rhona Barcant, Bernadette Ander-
son, (Vice Capt), Marissa Plim-







their 1950 season had stariea.
Trinidad on the other hand have
been playing by the new rules foi
the entire 1950 season, The)
therefore have a slight advantage

mer, Pam Knaggs and Joan de having had a season’s experienc
Silva. with the new rules,

Mr. Joe Plimmer will act aaj .The Ladies however will, bc
Manager of both tein: The} Playing by the old rules. They are

also playing for a cup which has
been donated by a Trinidad firm
and they will be bringing it with
them from Trinidad.

Trinidad team certainly is a strong
combination. Bynoe, Eex-
stein and John Texeira are
Barbadians, and these three have
many years-experience of Water Two of the tests will be played
Polo ‘conditions in Barbados |Y floodlight. Floodlighting was
Bynoe will be playing as ceatre|VeTy successful both in Trinidag
back while Texeira and Eckstein]®"d Barbados. Some ef the finest
are goal getters. Basil Anderson|#@mes of Water Polo are antici-
vice captain of the team, skipperea|Pated in this November series.

the Trinidad team which visitec
Barbados in July 1949 and also
was in charge of the home team
when Barbados went to Trinidad
in January this year. Anderson
is a left hander with a deceptive
shot. Johnny Gatcliffe is recog-
nised as the best goalkeeper in
Trinidad and it is understood is
quite up to the standard of our
local custodians. Of the other



se
Averages Again
LONDON, Nov. 1.
Sonny Ramadhin West Indian
spin bowler heads the bowling
analysis after eight matches oi

thing else for the morning

The St. Vincent bred Blue Grass
from Grenada finished strong after
a half mile in 1.04%. A very
sturdy type by Roidan out of an
Adam mare,

Cross Bow was not so much at
sea in the mud. He slipped a bit
at the Savannah Club turn but
still managed five in 1.14.

Kendal Fort ever ‘on the im-
prove, went well with Gun Site,
They did five in 1.154.

Pharos was supposed to do
about 7 furlongs and pick up the
two-year-old Usher at the five,
He started out all hot and sweaty,
duly picked up his companion, but
presently became all hot and
bothered and finally petered out
about three furlongs from home.
Result; Usher did five in 1.15%
pulling up by himself,

Landmark was very comforta-

members of the team. little else is
known. Bradley is qa good defen-
der and was a member of the
Trinidad team which visited Bar-
bados in 1949. The other mer
are unknown quantities, but are

First Flight fougnt for her head
ut Yvonet would not allow it,
whe did five in 1.20.

Vixen did five in 1,183.
| Epicure left Mopsy behind from

the Commonwealth cricket team
which is touring India.

Ramadhin’s analysis to date is
140 overs 50 maidens 249 runs
27 wickets—an average of 9.22.

Next are L. Jackson 24 overs,
10 maidens, 55 runs, 3 wickets
an average of 11.67.

G. Tribe has t#ken 25 wickets
for an average of 16.8, and has
the seventh best analysis.

‘or our meeting had his first pipe
opener. He looks rather heavy
for such a Short time before the
raging starts but maybe he will
run into form in the course of
events. He did about 7 furlongs
finishing the box to box in 1.36
yn the bit

Kitchen Front was out after an
sbsence of a few days. She ran
more freely as she warmed up
finally doing five in 1,198.



ble doing five in 1.124. Atomic IT looks as if he will do
Flame Ylower, the diminutive exactly what he did in Trinidad
two-year-old favourite for the last June after the first day’s rac-
Trumpeter Cup, did four in .59,|'"8 'e. run without any life, He
An impressive gallop. On, eons Se ree ne py
i st did =z hte ei ut wou not pu is
Fair Contest did another very Heat. intent He did a Bak to

restricted five in 1.15%,

If the Tail Waggers Club (an
ancient club of renowned canine
creatures) knew about Bachelor's
Folly they would make her an
honorary member forthwith. She
did five with Colleton fairly com-
fortably in 1.14, But the tail wag-
ging revolutions per stride are
getting more frequent as she gets
wound up.

St Moritz did not look too
comfortable over a five which he
did with much pushing in 1.144.

Bonnie Lass was never allowed
to stride very freely. She did
five in 1.233%.

Foxglove did a good box to box
gallop in 1.35%,

Elizabethan was tugging hard
at the bit as she did seven, the
last 6 furlongs and 4% yards (box
. on of which was covered in

Watercress
missed her
1.03%,

Fair Sally fairly skimmed over

did five but
She did the half in

varticularly the efforts of the/the ground as she did an easy four

vatsmen and bowlers.
»bvious “that Brown's :
ieed is for a vast improvement in

But it is in_the amazing time of 56 second:
greatest |for such muddy going.

Oatcake was held tight but

he general standard of fielding. |managed to do the fastest five for

M.C.C, FIRST INNINGS
(Close 108 not out, .Compton
Dewes 94:
Dunn 4 for 105, Frankish 3 for 52)

106.

(9 wkts dec) .....:.....- 434
SECOND INNINGS

RK. T. Simpson c Dunn b Herbert '2

D, S. Sheppard b Rigg . 33

W. G. Parkhouse ¢ Edwards b Dunn 40
PD. Compton not out 35
J. G. Dewes not out . 1

Total (3 wkts dec) :. 181

Fall of wickets: 1—25; 2—84; 3-86

BOWLING ANALYSIS





oO M R w
Dunn. 10 4 31 i
Puckett 9 1 39 0
Herbert pee Ae 1 25 1
Rige ve we 4 1 26 Z
WESTERN AUSTRALIA FIRST |
INNINGS

(Langdon 60; Carmody 59 Wright

7-60.) 236
SECOND INNINGS

M. Herbert c Compton b Bailey 0
D. K. Carmody c Simpson b Close 22
W. Langdon c Bailey b Close .... 20
| L. Charlesworth retired hur’ ...... 78
R. Frankish not cut ........ cows 8B
he Outridge c Evans b Close ...... 92
A. Edwards not out ..... sae
! oe ee ae “4
' Total (4 whts) i. cciedieed. 207
, Fall of wickets: 1-0; 2—38; 3—50;
| 4-20)
'
BOWLING ANALYSIS

° M |

ClO). oi saavisveeiny 13 0 8 3
Bailey io eae 1
Wright 7 1 “ = 0
Brown 5 0 1 0
Compton 5 1 2 z



Match Drawn.

YOU BILLS, BUT YOU





Meeting of Comnssioners
ef Health, St. Michael at

12.30 p.m.

Water Polo at Aquatic Club
at 5.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema at Constant

Pasture, St.

7.30 p.m,

George at

What’s on Today





‘Lhe Weather

TODAY

Sun Rises: 5.51 a.m

Sun Sets: 5.37 p.m.

Moon (Last Quarter) Noy. % |

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Water: 9.37 a.m,,
8.42 p.m.

YESTERDAY

‘Rainfall (Codrington) nil

Total for Month to yester-
day: 80 in,

Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F

Temperatuye (Min,) 72.5°%

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

Wind Velocity: 10 miles per

y hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.935,
(3 p.m.) 29,868



Y MERE OVERSIGHT, CHUTNEY, OL’
BOY YOU KNOW I'M GOOD FOR

see

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EY AGAIN, PAL? LUCKY YOU WERE
HERE ++ HELLO, CHUTNEY ++

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box with Kidstead who moved

reasonably well. Their time was
1,32.
Harroween began with No-to-

Nite but apparently she was too
much for him, Her time for the:

ive was 1.13 which he finished yU@ty 1950.

easily.



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-he jump and. finished lengths] jn tip t -onditi
akead doing five in 1.154 well Bei seine
spent, Ladies
Pharlite, the biggest A _ class :
gun that Trinidad could muster}. Ladies Water Polo is as yet

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SILKESEPT

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Frank Worrell, the West Indian
vice-captain is second in the
batting averages close to Austra-
lian Ken Grieves who plays for
Lanecashire,—(Reuter.)

little more than a novelty in Kar-
bados, The Trinidad team has
had a season’s start on our local
girls and therefore will have a
great deal more experience. How-
ever by mid November the Bar-
bados ladies team, which is prac-
lising three times gq week, should
be in some sort of form,

It is going to be no easy task for
the Barbados Men’s team, to keep
the Elite Cup, which they won
from the Trinidadians in January.
This team looks good and from
all accounts is good,

The Barbados team also has its
quota of outstanding players, Ken-
neth Ince, Delbert Bannister, Boo
Patterson and George MacLean,
just to mention g few—all are cer-
tainties for the’ Barbados team.

The men’s series will be played
under the new rules of Water
Polo, which were issued in Jan-
Barbados did not get
a copy of the new rules until after



No Polo Yesterday |

The new polo pavilion on the
south side of the polo field at the
Garrison is completed, but owing,
to the recent rains, members)
have not had any opportunity to
use it as there were no games
played for two weeks.

The pavilion consists of a bar, |
dressing room and a club room
and around it, there will be al
border line of flowers to add to
its attraction. .

No Polo was possible at the
Garrison yesterday evening as
the rain on Tuesday night left:
the ground too soft for play. If
conditions are favourable on
Monday afternoon, the

ladies

wil] probably have a game.
On Wednesday. which is the
|
'





general club evening, there is
expected to be a large. turn out
of members as the horses have
had no polo practice for two

weeks,
Pihehetnh nn

ATTENTION o

te PLEASE +r

Will the Members of arid
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































brush can reach. |

NOTICE

All persons running booths
or engaged in selling, or
‘cunning games at the Gar-
vison Savannah on Novem- °
ber 4th, 9th and 11th (Race
Days) are hereby notified
that I have authorised
EDWARD DURANT to col-
lect fees for such booths,
stalls, ete., on my behalf.
Persons failing to comply
with this order, will have
booths removed from the
Garrison Savannah for the
three (3) days above men-
tioned.

FOR



E. C. JONES,
Eagle Club,
Broad Street.

ERNIES

Democracy Club

of



There will be a meeting
to discuss the first day’s
programme, starting at 5.30





p.m. on Friday next. At
the same time the Hon.
Vv. Cc. Gale, M.L.C., wiil
present the Barbados crick-
eters with their medals,
consted b. Eruie Proctor
and special.y impo ted iby
Louls tayley

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ham. Russian saad, prune
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(2) J. N, Goddard's
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Full Text

PAGE 1

I'AC.I r.ir.iiT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TIICRSDAY. VOVfMBER 2. 1S Compton And Dewes Save MCC WRIGHT'S FINE BOWLING Our l.ndnii Correspondent LONDON, October 26th .>i fixture oi the • wi a fo against Western Australia--ended tamely in a di had failed by only two runs to make their opponents follow on Under Australian rules a team has to be 200 in arrears before they can be forced to b at I:;.JM. Tnimulch again showed ur fielding. %  Mil em HI 'iblf for (wo fine FAVOURITES OBSCURE H* HOOK II K.\. .(i wu supptMCd to see Ihe ,,.iiip^ fa iha mcci m which opens the day after lo-inumiw. hut there were still some who MW* U*tl OVN lor thai niojinng ami puna.ibly rtjiht up to the moffnintf ol the potmon with regaru U likely winners if as ubecui as e\n wort n. —~ mpton and Clow. well-played 94 by Dewca, am! a %  rand llrsi innings howling per c* by Wright. TinMcc received saearl) scare himpkon failed lo net behind a ball moving slightly away from h m and touched it to U %  ma to follow With ihe introduction of Herbert, a slowU it -pinner in place of the opening; f;.*t attack. PwkhouM bowled nrst ball for % %  %  %  lied M Shcppnrd fell soon after t< .iii !i behind Iha wick' 1 mid the scoreboard BY wad the un comfortable position of 25— •&. Then came the tunvr. the game, a partnarthlj Compton end Dewei which add* 1R3 runs and wu not broken unf UM lael fen oven of tl %  day. when bad light caused an early itoppeM Compton. always tht dnminan. figure in the partncrM.ip, b< .ai slowly but finding ih. ( showed no tiaees of strain, quid ly reached peak form In his m imitable fashion, he daooed loi I the wk-kct to both the slow an the fast bowlers and n hitting them olT their '< ngUi After batting for 95 minutei tit hooked a long hop Tr un iih bander Langdon for roui %  torn pleieri hli wn 50. Dewes with two hearty puiiche, off Lungdon—one to leg and one i.ff drive—took the score past 100. Together they brought up ihe IP in even time and two minutes Inter Compton arrived spectacu larly at his individual rentury <> % %  touching a ball from faat-bowle, Dunn high over slip's head to Iha bou nd ary. Shortly afterwards he was out but by this time MCC had w cnthered the storm, and althou ;h Western Australia claimed ii.niey's wtekel before the close the MCC had recovi red creditably from what had at one linn threatened to be an overwhelmlnr eoUepee M.C.C.'lVaiii'rolMav Victoria Picked MELUOL'itNE. Nov. 1 The M.C.C. team to play Victoria in their next four day match which begins here on mill be: F R. Brown (Caplj. L. Hulton, C Washbrook. D. S. Shcpp.nd D ComniOQ, T BeUer, W. Hollies. B Clu*e, B. BCTT>, A. Mclnlyre. J Warr Uth man Q, Evans The team practically picked itself. Alec Bcdser is m the after eflecU of intluer Reginald Simpson has u groin injury and John l>ewc-. the Injured shoulder which h "threw" out at Adelaide In addition, Douglas Wright must obviously be rested, and resc wfchethoenor Mclnlyre must be kept in match pre —Renter. 'in.following day the over night score of 218 was raised '. 4S4 for nine, for which the MC( %  fare Indebted lo %  rather surprising but nevertheless wellomnlled undefeated century from Bnai Close. Considering this was hu first, first class innings in Australia, the performance was the mnn memorable Close showing rare dctermina lion to tut the bowling, wu ,i MM %  a trifle incautious In defence But he received great •upooi (iciii4 Bvans, with whom he uddelo for the eighth wickel ud Bedgar imh whom he put on unothci 70 for the next wickel It would have completed th MCC triumph had they been ebb to captiur a Western Australia wicket before the close, bti Carmody. their captain an: Charlesworth took no risks [l adding only 43 runs Irmn 'he te interval until stumps were drawn The third day was undoubted! Wright's. The Kent iooglv leg spin bowler gave one of the fln-i uerfDrruanoa ol hi first, he met with no success bowling into a strong wind Wl repeatedly dropping the ball short. But when Brown switched him round with Bedscr, he immediately became effective His leiu. and direction improved and none of the batsmen raced him with any real confidence He quickly captured Charles worths wlck*'l with the total at 85 and with Ihe next ball. Bcdser from the OttlCJ end had Carmody l.b.w. Five wickets were down for 101. | and the MCC appeared well on the WU to virimy. But Langoori and Rigg foiled all the efforts of Bedscr and Wright to dislodge them and when Compton was InI save the lollow-on when the last pair Puckell and Dunn come together and they got them with one to spare. Bedscr wu* put on for Close and Ihe baUmen. adopting Up-and-run inch were aided by some not very good fielding, scurried their way to eight off the over and eventually amid yells of applause, scrambled the eleventh run. escaping a run-out bv the skin of their teeth One more run brought the total to 236 and then Dunn fell to Wright's bowling and Bedscr' catch to give the Kent bowler a .malysis of 7 for 80. In the ten minutes remuinini lor play. Sheppard and Simpson added four runs without being rparated Any hopes the MCC may have had for forcing victory on the final day disappeared when Bcdser reported sick with influenza *-nd was unable to take any further part in he match. Parkhouse batted attractively for 40 and Compton obliged again as only he can, with 35 In 20 minutes Including one hit in which he danced yards down the wicket to he fast bowler and drov draight The M.C.C. claimed a wicket iffoie u run had been scored u Western Australia's bid to mak 319 for victory in three hours' play. At the third attempt. Compton at short leg held on to a catch offered by Herbert oft Bailey Close claimed two more qi wickets and three were, down for VO, but then Parkhouse Called to iccapt a fairly simple slip-catch iffered by Outridge and that batsman went on to make 82 out of 201 by which lime the match had taan easily saved. Denis Complon's spell of bowing was alxHit the only rell0ViII| ncident of the final play for Ive overs, one of which was a i iiileii. he contrived to conceive ... u*ed i. i tipping il*. iQ and lonajeg MM iae inree In each race in next Sat"">•> of furlong gallop Her „ .*ever was not rue track was equally u Saturday last and' little Individual form in this match tad again been quite pleasing, larticulaily the efforts of the wtsmen and Imwlers. But it is ibvlous 'that Brown's greatest iced is for a vast improvement in he general standard of fielding. M C C rttavr DfMDtOS *> J fur %  -' (S wktd> O* eacoND iNNwr.a It T Klfnimn c Dunn b I In torn Th. I f l V the mjd as well BA m t 1 I entertain tho largi cni'UKii to I i %  Tne latter !;' fronl again, doing Bee In rUeUXCe did the I est l-ix u> box for the morning. H much better than anything else for the morning The St Vincent tret Blue Gras:. frorn Grenada finished strong after half mile in 1.041 A very %  turd) type bj Rokuin out of an Adam mare. {^ross Bow was not so much at sea in the mud. He slipped a bit at ihe Savannah Club turn but still managed five in 1.14. Kendal Fort ever on the improve, went well with Gun Site. They did tlvo in 1.151. Pharos was supposed to do about 7 (ui loii-;s , very comfortnblo doing IH.In 1 12| Flame "lower, the diminutive two-year-old favourite for the Trumpeter Cup. did fuUl in 50 An Impressive gallop Pair Contest did another very restricted five In 1.15} If the Tall Waggers Club (mi luii nf renowned canine creatures) knew ebout Bachelor 1 Polly they would make her ... honorary memln-r forth did live with Colleton falrl; com fortably in 1 14. But |ru Ring revolutions per c getting more frequent as she getwound up. St MoriU did not look too comfortable over g live which he (lid with much pushing in 1.141 Bonnie Lass wa new i slloe i to -tnde verv freelv She .lid live in 1 23|. Foxglove did a good IK.X t.. l-v gallop in 135'.). Elizabethan was tUggU) "' UM bl] \ veil, thlast 6 furlough and 4*; v.irds il-iv to bOKl of which was covered in watera i did Bve but I missed her She did the half In Sun Qi Joes no i en did four in 1 till. look i. rtJCfa iippmg M last August. Ann. a UalM r 'onifortabl Trinidad Names Water Polo "Revenge 9 Team My I'll I I OSII It BARBADIAN BORN Roddy Bynoe will captain the Ti iind.id Water Poln team which arrives here on November S3n) U) phiy i M-i us ol lest matches agaunst the Barbados ASM*, ili-m Vhe also oecn announced. The esght members are. Patsy SeUier. (Capl), Joeephlne UaiclifTe. Ann Bradley. Rhona Barcant, Bernadette Anderson. (Vice Capt). Marissa Plimiuer. Pain JCneeji end Joan dJ Silva. Mr Joe pllmmer i 111 act „. Manager of both tetufl The Trinidad team certainly is a strong comUnation Bynoe, t %  stein and Jotm Turn. anBarbadians, and these three ha\t many yearexpei ksnea of Water Polo conditions in Barbados Bynoe will be playing as centre back while Texeira and Eckstein are goal getU'ivice captain of the team, skippered Ihe TJ %  lad u m wl Barbados in July 1949 and alst barM Of the home teun ftf/iatfoetik tk o 140 overs SO maidens 249 runs 27 wickets—an average of 9 22. Next are L Jackson 24 overs. 10 maiden^ 55 runs. 3 wickets an average of 11.67 G. Tribe has tJken 25 wickets for an average of 18.8, and has the seventh best analysis Frank Worrell, the West Indian vice-captain is second in the batting averages close to Australian Ken Grieves who plays for !. %  .., %  in I Krulrr.) No Polo Yesterday HUNTLEY&^ 1MERS BISCUITS delicious wliolaomi and nutritious AOIMT. I. ft. litili CC LTD.. f O. COX 114. %  It iDcitowal g copy of the new rules until afiei The new polo pavilion on the south side of the polo field at the Gairison is completed, but owing to (he recent rains, members have not had any opportunity to use it as there were no games played for two weeks. The pavilion consists of a bar. dressing room and a club room and around It. there will be border line of flowers to add to Its attraction. No Polo was possible at uie Garrison yesterday evening as .-. the rain on Tuesday night left %  sued in Jan, the ground too soft for play, if conditions are favourable DO Monday afternoon, the ladies will probably have u game. On Wednesday which is the general club evening, there is expected to be a large turn out of members as the horses have had no polo practice for two eeki I*. Set minis I GROVVI FEET Brown Leather With Crepe Soles. Pair Sizes 7 to 10 $3.13 Laced With Crepe Soles. Pair Sizes 7 to 10 $3.47 Sizes 11 to 13 $4.08 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. Fab Sally fairly skui M -he did • %  : %  I Qdni time of M ,. for such muddy going Oatcake wai held tight bm to do tho ratiesi live (or Tnui is •>! %  f< i rail ol *>MhU: 1-Sfl; RO.WI.INn ANALYSIS WKWTKHN AIISTHA1JA I\M.\<.S i l.*iij|doii Ul. Carmody SBCOND lNNINGO llfvbart r Complon b Hallo K Carmody c Blinpaon b Cm I^tiunliiii i' HJII*\ b Clot* Chailaawiirlli irllini t.iirk traduced to tdvt.the U-,: ,ii.iner i I" g*^****^^. • rest, he conceded 14 valuable rut in 2 overs and had to he quirk!' removed. It was Close plus l)cwes who ;il last captured the wi.kct at Langdon after the left-hander had been batting 2'? hours for 60. Bowling round-the-wicket I bgeajrj, be indui 'i lungdon t,. i to drive the fourth ball he MW dawn. Dewes at midwukct threw himself forward to lake the catch inches from the turf. Eleven runs were needed t> Fdwaidi nol i "Silni ToMI 14 whin rail 4 -SO' f e**M 1 0. i ROWLING ANALYSIS CIOM lUIIV Wtlchl llrovn ''""pi" o IS 7 T M 0 What'son Today Mrrt'e^. r iimin"eneti rt Health St Michael at II IS P m Water folu at \ u Club Jt 5 00 p m Mobile C'lnrmit M ou KNOW rM eoop POR ITSENP IT SPECIAL PELIVERy NEXT TIME ALUMINIUM MOULDINGS In varlou. %hpf* for u'f with TllrlMnrd j>d lljralmird rim11,. 4361 WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. nc-c*oc s^ocot^


i
‘
'
'









Thursday
Nevember 2

1930

ee erereeeeetetnensnenereeecnenene





Pope Calls
For Charity

While Millions Hear
New Dogma

(By ADRIENE FARRELL)
VATICAN CITY, Nov. 1.

POPE PIUS XII as

infallible Pontiff of the

Roman Catholic Church to-day proclaimed the
new dogma of the “Bodily Assumption of the Bless-
ed Virgin Mary into heaven’’ in an unparalleled
open air ceremony in Saint Peter’s Square.

A crowd of nearly 1,000,000 people stretching around
the vast square and cut of sight listened as the Pope pro-

claimed:

“We pronounce, declare and define to be dogma re-
vealed by God that the Immaculate Mother of God the
Virgin Mary was taken up into celestial glory in soul and

body.
As 10,000 white doves
released, from a soaring facade

of the great Basilica bells sound-
ed out to be echoed by all the
bells of Rome and there was a
deep roar of cheers from the
crowd,

The 74 year old Pope in the
most solemn act of his 11 year
reign proclaimed vhe new Dogma
trom his throne at the top of the
great Sight of steps leading into
the Basilica of Saint Pever,

On either side of him were
arrayed 36 Cardinals 580 Arch-
bishops, Bishops and

Abbots
from all over the world and hun-
dreds of other prelates, their

golden white and crimson robes
blazing in the brilliant sun,

In frony stretched a dark mass
of watching people including over
250,000 pilgrims from Italy and
ull over the world.

Hundreds who had slept the
night in charabancs for lack of
any space in Roman hotels, hostels
convents or camps poured into
Saint Peter’s Square before dawn,
many of vhem washing in the
two great fountains which stand
before the church

Banners

An hour and a half before the
Pope was due to appear on his

were\robe with a seven yard train and

jewelled head-dress the Pope
read out in a clear firm voice the
portions of the papal decree de-
fining the dogma,

It laid down as an article of
faith fo the world’s 400,000,000
eatholics the belief that the body
of the Virgin Mary was taken up
into heaven together with her
soul at the end of her life.

For the first time in the his-
tory of the church a proclama-
tion of the dogma will be heard

by catholics all over the world
as the Pope spoke the solemn
words into a gold microphone

linked with radio systems to all
the main catholic countries.

The Vatican radio itself broad-
cast the ceremony on all of its
wave lengths. Vatican announc-
ers described the scene in ten
Western and European languages.

The Bull in Latin opened in
this manner: “Pius Episcopus
servus servorum dei ad perpetuam
dei memoriam. (‘Pius Bishop
servent of the servants of God in
perpetual record’).

in precisely worded paragraphs
the Pope stated in the Bull the
reasons. which prompted him to
add a new article of faith to the
dogma of their church for the
first time since Papal infallibility
was proclaimed in 1870.

portable throne nearly. 250,000} ou,
. pontificate lke the pres-
Saaeae carpeted an immensé|ent age is assailed by so much

Above them floated banners of
the associations to which they be-
longed, or placards proclaiming
tne city, town or village from
which they came,

They flowed in a solid column
down the 100 yard wide road
leading from the Tiber to Saint
Peter’s. They included citizens oi
Rome, pilgrims from all over
Italy and all the countries of
Europe and from India, China,
Australia and South and North

America,
After a week of storms and
some of the most bitterly cold

weather ever experienced in Rome
at this time of the year the day
dawned clear and warm with
brilliant sun lighting up the city’s
cupolas and towers through the
morning haze. Vatican records
showed that at the proclamation
of the dogma of the Immaculate
Conception of the Virgin Mary
on December 8, 1854 brilliant
weather broke through storms
and cold in the same way. Early
in their places in a special tri-
bune on the steps of Saint Peter's
close to the throne of the Pope
were 20 theologians who worked
incessantly for the past five
months on the Papal Bull defining
the new dogma. The 600 word
documént is inscribed in indelible
ink on the finest parchment
each sheet made from the skin
of one lamb.

Illuminated in scarlet blue and
gold it lay in the Pope’s private
apartment. .

Its 26 pages exquisitely in-
‘scribed were held by a_ yellow
and white cord to which was at-
tached the Papal Seal stamped
with the pontifical arms and im-
ages of Saints Peter and Paul.

Weighed down by a gold em-
broidered mantle over his white

“HEAD AND





Ayot St. Lawrence home.
jacket and a pair of pyjama-like

grapher called with the prints and the roll of film.

SHOULDERS

Shaw was sitting looking

care worry and anguish because
of the present grave calamity and
aberration of many from truth
and from virtue” the Bull de-
clared, “But it is a great com-
fort to us to chronicle that ca-
tholic faith shows itself publicly
more active every day.

Deyotion to the Virgin Mother
of God increases and almost
everywhere acts as a_ stimulus
and hope for better and more
holy life.

“She through quite exceptional
privilege has conquered sin by
her immaculate conception: there-
fore she was not subjected to the
law of remaining in corruption in
the tomb mor must she await the
redemption of her body until the
end of the world’. The Pope said
the Assumption followed from
that of the Immaculate Conception
and had been asked for by the
faithful with ever-increasing in-
sistence. But since the matter was
so grave he had decided in May
1946, to ask the opinion of ali
Bishops. “Those whom Hoiy Spirit
has placed as bisheps to rule the
ehurch of God gave a reply al-
m.ost unanimously in the affirma-
tive” the Bull said. “This excep-
tional agreement of Catholic
Bishops and the faithful in holding
the bodily Assumption into heav-
en of the Mother of God as defina-
ble as a dogma of faith presents
us with an agreed teaching of
the magisterium of church and
shows in itself in certain and
infallible manner that this privi-
lege and truth revealed by God
is contained in that Divine deposit
which Christ trusted in his
spouse (the church) so that she
might guard it faithfully and de-
elare it infallible. ;

The Pope said the faithful did

@ on page 3






HERE 18 THE FIRST ‘posed picture of George Bernard Shaw since his return from hospital, to his
. He wore a loose-fitting tweed

out on his grrden

trousers. “Head and shoulders

ONLY”

ly,
Shaw took a look at the first print and pushed it



z



Guards Besiege

IN PUERTO RICO

SAN JUAN,
Puerto Rico. Nov, 1
Ten policemen, one National
;guard and 21 Nationalists were
killed in clashes during the first
two days of the Puerto Rican
Nationalist revolt against Ameri-|
ean rule, it was offivially an-|
nounced to-day, |

Another 18 policemen, 11 guards
and five Nationalists were wound-
ed and 72 Nationalists arrested,
the announcement added.

Government forces used machine
guns, hand grenades and tear gas
bombs in a three hour battle with
Nationalists barricaded inside a
shop in a village near San Juan
today. One Nationalist was killed
and one wounded,

The National Guard mobilised
yesterday has been ordered not to
use explosive bombs in places
where civilians might be hurt,
Puerto Rican Governor Luis Munoz
Marin said to-day that no order
has yet been issued for the arrest
of Nationalist party leader Pedro
Campos whose headquarters re-
mained under siege.

Cuban party leaders appealed
to the Governor of Puerto Rico to-

day to spare the lives
of the leaders of the ivcai
revolt against American rule

Cuban President Dr, Carlos Socar-
ras sent a cable to Governor Munoz
Marin asking to use his best offices
to save the lives of the Nationalist
leader, Pedro Albiza Campos and
other leaders of the revolt. |

Because of the scarcity here of |
information concerning events in
Pyerto Rico, the Government has
sent a message to the Cuban Am-
bassador in Washington request-
ing a report on Puerto Rican de-
velopments.

—Reuter.



immense crowd gathered in St. Peter's Square to

RebelLeader’sH.Q.



POPE PIUS XII

receive Baster B




DRESSED in full ceremonial regalia and surround ed by church dignitaries, Pope Pius XII blesses the

enddiction,
Express.

TRINIDAD TAKES —

NO OIL RISKS

BUT GETS
REVENUE

IMPOSING
FROM OIL

(From Our Own Correspondent)

REFERENCES to the

LONDON, Nov. 1.
new Government in Trinidad

were made yesterday by Mr. Kennéth A. E. Moove. Chair-

man of the Trinidad Petroleum Deyclopment Company at

the Annual Ordinary General Meeting he!d in London.
Speaking of the share of the ecOmpany’s profits which

went to the local Governme

nt and to the United Kingdom

Government which he described as “sleeping partners”,
he said : “They provide none of the capital and take none
of the risks, but they take an imposing percentage of our

revenue.

SPORTS
WINDOW

This afternoon at the Barbados
Aquatic Club, the final match of
the 1950 K.O Competition Snap-



pers vs. Bonitas will be played
The mateh begins at 5 p.m. Cups
for the 1950 competition will not

be distributed this afiernoon, They

will be presented at the end of the
‘Trinidad tour later this month

After the K.O finals, the
Ladies will play a practice match
\ Silver collection will be taken
between these two matches

Referee this afternoon will be
Maj. A. R. Foster



500 Stowaways Land
In Britain Each Year

100 From Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent)



South African
Protestants Protest

JOHANNESBURG, Nov. 1
The Protestant Association of
South Africa cabled the Pope to-
day declaring the newly pro-
claimed dogma of the Bodily
Assumption of the Virgin Mary
was a “legend of pagan origin.’
“The Protestant Association ot
South Africa, whilst recognising
that to-day’s proclamation of the
Assumption of Mary is essential
to Roman Catholicism in its at-
tempt to deify the Mother of
Jesus, deplores the fact that this
legend should now be paraded as
an article of the Christian faith”

the message said.

—Rvuter.



HE SAID
ay 5



aid Censor Shaw. The photo

away—tejected. He liked the second and said it could be published. But he kept the film with the

two exposuges or it.

He was entitled to. He provided it for the photographer.

Express,

LONDON, Nov. 1.
A recent check up has rev*aled

| On the other hand it is only
fair tu acknowledge that the role
jof C.einrnent is’ an expensive

one these days and cove44 a mul-
titude of services beyond the
primary duties of defence and



maintenance of law and order”,
He went on to speak of the
elections which have recently
been held in Trinidad and said
that it was the wish and hope
of everyone that stable and or-
;derly Government would continue
to progress. “The Times’ this
| morning—commenting on
Moore’s speech says:

| Years of Failure

“It is reasonable as always in
jsuch cireumstances to remina
Governments that they do not
take the risks themselves, that
often there are many years of
risk and failure, before success
comes, and that the history of an
indusiry’s development often re-
cords:far more — casualties—than
survivors, ~

“The Times” carries the re-
minder that in the course of the
Trinidad Oil industry's develop-
ment, 157 companies have been
formed of which only 12 survive

that coloured me) from the ,

colonies are landing in Britain]@"4 only five pay dividends.

at the rate of 500 a year. They|,,J” most countries concludes
stow away, plead guilty onj“The Times”, “the employees of
arrival, do three weeks in jail, oversea-owned oil companies
then draw ration and identity{eMjoy a comparatively favoured
cards. position and in most countries

They cannot be deported
cause they are British.

Most of them are West Africans, | Trinidad
but nearly 100 a year come from]|the

Jamaica,



Shaw Sinking Slowly
Death A Matter Of Hours

AYOT, ST. LAWRENCE,
Hertfordshire, Nov, 1

The life of George Bernard
Shaw, the greatest playwright in
the English language since Will-
iam Shakespeare, was tonight
slowly drawing to a close.

“It cannot last much longer,”
a member of his household told
Reuter.

One of hi
‘American-born Lady Astor
lited tne 94 year old writer
evening. She stave. olly a
ninut Paen fn iold report-
He is dying Maybe it is

matter of one or

closest

this

ily
hours,””

Shaw was stidl unconscious thi
vening ar while he lav in ¢
ma, a local Rector, R. J.
ministered Church
ites
| Shaw revolutionary and protag-
jonist of Bergson’s “life force”
‘ theory has always professed
agnosticisin But Davies said
“Mr. Shaw was no atheist. He
certainly believed in God. You
\have only to read his “St. Joan”
| to know that.”



Davies,
of England



—Reuter
’ e *
Explosion Kills 2
PORT OF SPAIN, Oct, 31.
Two children were killed—one
instantly—and five people includ-
ing the children’s father seriously
j}injured on Sunday evening when
jan explosion set fire to their twe
room tapia home at San Juan
One girl was found dead and
another died on the way to the
pital

|



—Can. Press,

friends, | the
vis-|remaining on

few | gross rev°nu>

these companies make large con-

be-|tributions through taxes to the

welfare. In these ways
companies are ,making
full customary contribution
Nor is that contribution grudged.
But fair treatment of the com-
panies is a prerequsite.’

general

Mr. Moore told shareholders that
the scope for exploratory drilling
in years to come remained con-
siderable and that in the mean-
time the proved reserves at more
reasonable depths remained very
substantial. If oil prices remain-
ed at about their present level,
and costs did not get out of hand,
there was no need to be unduly

fearfu' of the future,
Government’s Share
Before charg ng payments 10

Government,
the
aecucting from
from oil sales, the
iv, WAgCcs
depreciation and

the surplu
year’s work-
ing after
cost of situ

and adminis-

twe {tration was approximately £919,-!

Govy-

¢

the Tiinidad

1000, Of ths
| share

1 ents

re
ben

lin

|th

£187 9f0 is to e distributed by
|wer cf dividends and £112,000
| will be ploughed ba¢« to help fi
ance. future developmert

duties and
£520,000 and
Government £100,009

royelties,
fax was

rents
ne

U:K,

J

B.W.I. Sugar
Association Accepts
i British Govt. Offer

KINGSTON, Jamaica,
Nov. 1
The British West Indies Sugar
Association meeting here unani-
mously decided to accept the long

term sugar offer of the British
Government with the addition of
30,000 tons required by New
Zealand included in the alloca-
tion for the British West Indies
which now makes it 670,000 tons.

Can, Press.

Mr. ;

the}

materia. |

in the form vf,

duncate
KERS STRIK

_| Disobey President’s Order
Riot Squad Alerted



G..’s 16 Miles

From New

Red Capital

TOKYO, Nov. 1

American spearheads fought t«
within 16 mi.es of Sinuiju,
temparary Communist
the northwest border
to-day

The American 24th division ler
a armour, captured the town o
amsindong near the mouth o

itar Gy

of Kore

the great Ya'u River as Com
wunist and American war plane
fought the world’s first “jet deg

geht” overhead,

Other American forces battling
vith strong North Korean force:
at Kusong, further inland pushec
w. within 32 miles of the Yah
river frontier.

Communists threw in their jet
planes in their stubborn fight to
hold the north western mountain
redoubt guarding the Yalu river
and its hydro-electric installations
service.

An American pilot reported
that Communist jets had swept-
back wings similar to a Russian
type which has reported a speed
of 620 miles per hour, Ameri-
can planes also attacked the
Sinuiju airfield—within six miles
of the frontier—-cdestroying eight
and damaging seven planes des-
pite intense ground fire.

An Air Force spokesman said
they did so in spite of a rule
prohibiting planes igoing within
6 miles of the Yalu River border
because the field was being used
to attack Allied planes and ground
forces,

When it was reported that a
large number of the enemy air-
draft were on the ground at
Sinuiju, the Air Force immedi-
ately took aggressive action to
eliminate the threat,” he said.
They did eliminate it,

“We know we destroyed a
number of North Korean aircraft
early in the campaign,
estimated they had some left
With the ground situation as it is,
they had to commit these planes
or let them be ‘aken.”

Red Tanks Knocked Out

The 24th Division knocked out
seven Communist tanks in to-
day’s punches, making a total of
12 in the past 24 hours, North-
erners were helped by self-
propelled guns and mortars.

A fierce battle still raged tonight
around shell smashed Unsan, the
eastern keystone, 51 miles to the
north of the defence line, where
strong Communist forces were
j locked in battle with the Amer-
ican forces which had relieved
the badly mauled South Korean
Division,

Sinuiju Radio went off the air
this afternoon and was still silent
tonight,

Definitely identified Chinese
prisoners being questioned by
Americans were reported to have
stated that many tanks, guns and
troops had crossed the Yalu River
from Manchuria.

They were reported to have
said that Russian advisers were
with Northerners preparing the
defence of Sinuiju.

An American pilot was reported
sighting “a lot of traffic and activ-
ity at Antung on the Manchurian
side of Yalu” and the Peking
Radio broadcast today a new
promise “Never to forsake our
Korean brothers,”

Sinuiju Radio had said earlier
that organised Chinese defences
were blocking the approaches to
the Yalu power plants with a
specially trained North Korean
volunteer corps.

Tokyo observers suggested that
the Chinese were now giving some
support to Northerners to win
time so that they could move
electric controls to the Manchu-
rian bank of the river, but were
mystified why they had waited
so long.

The Tokyo Staff Officer said he
had nothing to add to yesterday’s
statement that a handful of



the }

but we)

»

ak

Price:
fi

K Vv K CENTS

Wear 35

‘



(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Nov. 1

today. The Executive

MEMBERS of the Federation of Government
Subordinate Employees Unions went on strike

and the workers held a

stormy meeting for eight hours after which the
Executive conferred with the Labour Commis-
sioner and the Colonial Secretary at 2 a.m.

As a result of this, the Giovernor was contacted by

| ‘phone and avreed to receive a deputation later in the day

| to consider the workers’ d
| within 48 hours.

with the Governor,

West Berlin Cuts

.

Power Supplies

y : e ae
To Radio Berlin
BERMUIN, Nev. 1,
West Berlin authorities today
retaliated for Easy Sector power
cuts by uprooting power cables
supplying current to the Soviet
controlled Radio Berlin in the

Brit sh Seevor of Berlin,

|
|
|
|
|

They said that “Radio Berlin
is not essential for Berlins
economy”,

Officiais of the radio station

which from the heart of West
Berlin daily transmit strong anti-
west propaganda’ switched on
their emergency power motors.

Throughout today
continued unaffected by the
cessation of West Berlin current.

One month ago East Berlin au-
thorities cut off power supplies
to West Berlin after a break-
flown in the negotiations over
price levels,

broadeasts

—Reuter,



| Records To Help
Solve Plane Crash

; LONDON, Nov, 1,
Air officials today played over
records’ of last messages from
Captain S. D, Clayton pilot of
the Viking plane which crashed
here last night and killed 28 who
wrre aboard,



They were wying to reconstruct
‘he fatal few minutes before the





emand of immediate increases

Returning to Union Headquarters, Feder-
ation President, Andrew Jackson, called on workers to
suspend their strike decision until after the conference
but workers booed this
demanded that the Governor “send a written assurance”
‘that they will receive increases within 48 hours.

order and

The meeting ended abruptly at
4 a.m. and at dawn the first signs
of trouble came with the close
down of the ferry service, and
outgoing trains from the city.

Gradually the strike fever in-
creased and as incoming trains
and steamers put in at George-
town, workers walked out.

At noon there was a partial
stc;,page of work in the postal,
telegraphic, and public works and
in the medical services and docks.

Discussions are going on be-
tween the management and the

workers of Demerara Electric
Company '
A riot squad of police with

batons are standing guard at key
points like railway stations.

By 2 p.m, today the strike took
a serious turn, crippling postal
inland Telegraph, railways,
ferries, public works and medical
services, The Governor has re-
fused to open negotiations until
the strikers resume work,

Special arrangements are made
for routine delivery of Thursday’s
mails at an internal point, but ho
telagram services are available,
although telephone and radio ser-
vices are being maintained,

Work of attending to the sluices
of the pumping station, essential
to sea defence, is being attended
personally by Government en-
gineers. Public hospitals are be-
ing run on skeleton staff, evacu-
ation being arranged for all cases
that ‘can be: sent me without
risk or deterioration fo their gen-
eral condition.

More than 600 dock workers
joined the strike in sympathy, af-
ter C.N.S. “Lady Rodney” docked
in Georgetown this morning, All
| work of loading and unloading of
cargo is held up.





British European Airways plane Togliati Has Operation
ran off the runway in a_ thick ROME, Nov. 1,
fog and burst into flames after Doctors today described as
hitting a pile of drainpipes. All| “satisfactory” the condition of
conversations between pilots anc} Palmiro Togliati, Italian Com-
air contro} officials at London] munist leader who last night un-
Shane. are recorded, by dicta- derwent a delicate operation for
Lord Pakenham Civil Aviation| °lot on the brain,
Minister ra an hour today LS
investigating the wreckage from
which only two people survived TELL THE ADVOCATE
— at bees i THE NEWS
The survivors, Miss Alice |
Steen, 31 year old stewardess of Ring 3113 Day or Night.
_ plane, and Raymond Perkins oe THE ADVOCATE
2 year old passenger, were
stated to be comfortable’ in PAYS FOR NEWS.
Hospital —Reuter.







NOTICE



Effective January

Ist, 195],

Advertising Rates in the Barba-

dos Advocate,

Sunday Advo-

cate and Evening Advocate
will be as follows:—

DISPLAY ADVERTISING





Chinese had been captured in Ui diiaes Sundays Evening
North Korea but there was no days
evidence of organised Chinese Front Page, Per column inch $2.40 $3.00 $1.20
Forees taking pari in fighting.
Of the 345 nr’soners token to- Inside Pages
day and ycst ay in the Unsan}]! Casual. Per column inch 1.00 1.44 84
area none were Chinese, ay Contract ,, “i 6 84 1.20 80
evter
Sibibindaiiels seinen 2
"pTTC
|W. Germany Will | CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
}
' | Announcements, Births, Mar-
Control Her | rlages, Deaths, In Memoviams, Et |
| 7 s ° | (Maximum 50 words) Per Insertion 150 1.80 1.50
~a/
Foreign Paliey | Nach word over 50 us v4 03s
| LONDON, voy | Legal Notices, Real Estate, Auc-
Western Germany is to be give lj tion Sales, Trade Marks and
control of her own foreign policy i] Public Notices of all descriptions
funder the fnterim Revision Allie 1} Per agate iine ; 10 12 10
eae ae a 1 neat Personal Notices (Wife, No Credi
‘here ionieee. A ad oda ete.) Per Insertion 1.20 1.80 1.20
Another announcement is ex Items: For Sale, For Rent, Want-
pected to be made before the three 7 ed, Lost, Found etc. Per word 03 04 03
; Power study group in London com- Minimum charges for Items (not
jpletes its work more than 24 words) 72 96 72
' It will follow decisions made
‘by the three Allied Foreign Minis-' 3
vers in New York last month which
jhave since been the subject of | READING MATTER
| Sesotiations between the Alliec
| High Commission and Bonn Gov- Company Reports or any matter
Tine vewihills Shin pestibcsete scat set similar to News Matter, Per
granting to Western Germany of | column inch 1.80 1.90 1.80
control over her foreign policy.|

In this connection

it is expected |

that West German consular repre: |

sentatives in the three capitals|

will be raised to the status of|

|politieal agents T. A. D, GALE
—Reuter. |



ADVOCATE COMPANY LTD.

Advertising Manager




PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE

HONOURED GUESTS



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1950

















AQUATIC CLUB) CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHE at 8.40 Barbara STANWYCK —:-— Burt LANCASTER

Carth Calling







Housewives |
|





. in “SORRY, WRONG NUMBER”
ate. See a magnificent new building Guide A PARAMOUNT PICTURE
% eT rhe now houses the British _—_
Parliament. Among this band of COMMENCING FRIDAY IRD
werkers, skilled craftsmen from Prices in the local market PAUL LUCAS BETTE DAVIS
ail parts ef the Empire, was Mr. fer Limes and Cucumbs. |; in “WATCH ON THE RHINE”
H. R. Aitcheson, a 30-year-old when the “Advocate” || & WARNER BROS. PICTURE
Pi.@eh poligher from Portland, chesked syestenday were |
Jamanica, His Jather is a school- |
master at Manchester. Limes: 2 fer &. .
“Superb” Coming cosompers oeger» ||| LLAZA Dheatre-sei0cerown
r Saeunibers -pe . } @AST T SHOWS TODAW 5 & #0—2
" Pee ACK to home waters ast 1 RXO-RADIO "presents JUANNY WEISSMULLER in = 22s SS
i week went H.M.S. “Glasgow” ARZAN AND THE MERMAIDS” and
after g two-year commission with Tim Holt in “MYSTERIOUS DESPERADO”
the America and West Indies]} re ee ene eee EE @ODAY (THURS) © PM peace me
Squadron, Fer Captain W. ¢. SPROIAL MATINEE GQDAY (THURS) P.M. (Monogram)
Yendell, RM. and bis asew it ebony Mac! ewe in “CROSSED TRAILS”

and Jimmy Wakely in “ ”
was an occasion for rejoiging sod my ° “PARTNERS OF THE TRAM

chia Ria ee a ay eee Re ce
reunion. Relatives and friends GRAND OPENING DOMORROW (friday jrd) With ¥ BIG snows
were admitted to Portsmouth 2.00C—4.45 and 8.30 p.m



CLCIL B. DeMILLE’sS

“SAMSON AND DELILAH”

Celor by Technislor

Dockyard to cheer the ship in
cind as soon as she was alongside

PARTAN cricket and football ers were Sir Allan Collymore, Mr.
they went on hoard to complete

club were hosts yesterday to A. F. C. Matthews, Secretary of
















































Mr. and Mrs. D. MASSIAH.

GEORGE FARWER of the

Middle Temple and son of
and Mrs.

M

Mr.

St. Lucia Appointment’.























the welcome. the e retunning members of oorten oP. din E. e. — : < aS ———
the West Indian cricket team Mr. J. idney, Mr. :
HM.S. “(i gow” is to be|which mecently toured England, 2. Goddurd, Mr. Clyde Walcott. TMORSDAY, Pe RMBER 2. 1950. PLAZA Theatre = ‘OISTIN
relieved in we West Indies by |the lath room, €ueen’s Park. 1.25 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m : TODAY — 5 & 8.30 P.M.
another cruiser, H.M.S, “Supenb”. Sir Allan Cali ymore Presiden: At the end of the function, Mr. | Rey's A , 200 p.m. The News. Monosnam's Exciting Thrillers ! 1 ! é
At the mo .ent, the “Supenb” is|of the Barbados ‘Cries Associz- Clyde Walcott was presented with | 2- 2 pan. Mane Feces seinen. pert Levis Stevenson Johnny Mack BROWN in
undergoing re-fit at Chatham |‘tion, Mr. J, W. Chenery, Mr tcken by the members of the [775 Boy eae with BBC Opera Nohee Lace ARES 7 “PRAIRIE EXPRESS”
dockyard but it is anticipated|G. a Adin, Walcot. tan Cricket and Football | orchestra, 3.30 a need tom ~ SUNDAY
that she will be coming to the|and Kinny were u~ in eppreciation of his services ] Quiz. 4.00 p10 ws. FRIDAY — SATURDAY — SUNDAY 5 & 4.30 PM,
yest Indies in about one month’; |amoag those who gathered in a ‘- “hc We Indies cricket team Lg Bale Rete AS? Be: eS “HOMICIDE”
title ronvivial ; “Giant wicket-keeper batsman.” Organs. 5 i) p.m Listeners Choice, With ROBERT DOUGLAS — HELEN WESTCOTT
Me Senice Vice Also present were members of §.15,2.m. Po _Breneie: 0 pm Blane MIDNITE MATINEE (SAT. JTH: THE BIGGEST YET!)
Bahamas Bound President of p th owary erleket club of the B.C.A. Meuiees Mew? Johnny Weissmuller in “TARZAN AND THE MERMAIDS”
absence of Preiannt Mr rc representatives of the Bar- sn. Educoting sncbie, and Tim Holt in “MYSTERIOUS DESPERADO”
H 7 English busi- |". 4. €. Clainmonte, who¥ iv- Oacce Cricket League, Members ae,
= 9 Oe 8. ee sp, | Cisposed, weleomed the mornber the chubs took the opportuni- | *nalvsis. 7s pom We 200
nessman, his family and ten : . 7145 p.m. Generally Speaking,
‘ieads will set sail from England |°f,, ae W. 7. team m hs ty to congratulate Clyde on his |p im. Radio Newareel, 8.15 p.m, United] |

in a 110 ton ex-Navy launch for |©

five-month voyage to the
Canary islands, It will be the
trial run for a much longer voy-
age. The man, Mr, Cecil Heath, a
member of a Hastings, Sussex,

called ambassadors. Other speak

Syuthetic Resin—
‘A'New Industry

Nations Repert, 8.20 p.m.

the Week, 8.20 p.m. tite in

8.45 p.m

Pm.

p.m.

Editors,
pm. &

nen riage engagement.

#15 Dam. Vanessa Lee,
Disnarch, 11.08 p.m.



Marathon



Think Oo These Things, 9.00
The Festival of Britain 2960, 10 Av
The News, 10.10 p.an. Prom a











GAMETYW (the Garden) ST. JAMES

TONITE — 8.30
WARNER BROS. Presejits - - - -

Ronsld REAGAN — Alexis SMITH — Zachary SCOTT in
“STALLION ROAD”










G. L. Farme- of EAVING ‘for St. Lucia yes- engineering ‘irm plans eventually CAPETOWN: Grom the Novel by Steven Longstreet)

“Windermere”, St. John, has terday afternoon by B.W.1LA. sail his launch to the Bahamas Helps Britain Using a pedometer whjle doing * FRIDAY — SAT. — SUN. - 8.30 P.M. : MAT. — SUN. 5 P.M.
passed his Bar Finals. was Mr. David Massiah, Mr. &nd settle there. He will do this the housework, Madge > WARNER'S EXCITING ACTION THRILLER | ! ! !

Ancther Barbadian at the Mid- Massiah has gone to take up ar “Some time next year” and in BISHOP'S STORTFORD, | found that she welked 13 miles Queen 3 Nephew “COLORADO TERRITORY” with Joel McCrea, Virginia Maz «
Gle Temple who did well during appointment with the Roseau Co,, the meantinie intends to make Herts. daily between the kitchen sink
the Michaelmas Term was Mr. in St. Lucia as Engineer. the trip to the Camaries as an In a former laundry, a smali| and kitchen table and_ pantry LONDON. =
J. E. T. Branch, son of Mr. and David is the son of Mr. and experiment. iim here have developed a for-| #lcne, not counting the shopping.| payation and heavy death
Mrs. T. S. Branch of the Belle Mrs, Roy Massiah ef “Sion Hill’ nula for synthetic resin which! taking the children to school

Plantation, St. Michael, who has
passed in Contract and Tort, and

St. James and has been in Eng-
land for the past five years,

Family Crew
HO is planning to put ten

srings a new industry to Britair

The resin is proving valuable to| She took 23,000 steps and calcu-



1. | and cleaning the rest of the house. of tie British Royal Family,










duces have hit another member
















GLOBE THEATRE

Real Property. studying Engineering at Fletchers Jamaicans out of work? The | ‘cientists, research organisations, | fates she S0verR ee aie a! The Earl of Strathmore, nep- TQ-DAY AT 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
. 1 in Derby. He returned to Bar- answer is film star Errol Flyn ind hospital laboratories. ; year, taking 8 steps hew of Queen Elizabeth, has just = ry , Ni 7
Fireworks ! bados recently by the “Golfitc” Shortl bef his marriage last In the synthetic resin, biolog'- sold 2,000 LMOST every night now accompanied by his wife, who ae a ore Aaveile Patricia | 2! specimens can be preserved PANCAKES OSCAR Yorkshire estate to ‘help recu-
rockets and other fireworks left with him yesterday for St. etna 7 A a correspondent |.°° all time—and can be exam- WASHINGTON: perate, The sale realized nearly
can be seen sailing into the sky. Lucia {naan Catto eet be incendie 40 or tin win distortion under the oo his travels President | $75,000.
November 5th is just around the r al ie family s . ruman brought his wife a recipe ea Soe ‘
cerner and children have been Routine Visit re his a the e. cartes. The firm, E. M, Cromwejl an: “| for a new breakfast dish prartetced de tegae eS
spending all their spare pocket ‘ ' cae black painted, “Zaeca™! At the paler hae | a pees elop-| Pancakes Oscar: Stack eight very | cold a considerable portion of his
vaphey buyine @xeworks of all A’ present in Barbados on a ipuhaat det ass ah wigndaabn od by Yr. E. Purvis, of a | thin pancakes the size of a dinner 25,000-acre Harewood estate in
varieties and Sizes. Parents too rauiing visit 1s. Mr. Pat Date, values Temmabeane. Tt would Pome utes Same 3 utes a rp. Soha eae cen | Yorkshire to settle heavy tax and
s teil a : District Organiser of Co! - . utter and brown sugar between
have been collecting their quota sion Tite. He aeien trom THe. seem that sometime in the mext! When Professor Julian Huxley| each of them. Top with marsh-! death duties.
for the big night. With the sev- G.q Over the week-end and js fifteen to twenty years they had }brought over a formula for manu-| mallow sauce, brown in oven —-ins.
eval kinds of fireworks Qn sale staying at the Hotel Royal. better start looking for some new |factu:ing a synthetic resin froro | and serve with fresh strawberries.
in Bridgetown there should be employment. In the meantime|America ten years ago, he hand-

many lovely displays a'l over the






Here For a Month

they are quite happy in their

ed it to Mr. Purvis.





island on Sunday night work and were among the spe- It was developed for the
i ; R. & MRS, MecSWEEN aar- cially invited guests at the wed- preservation of specimens ai

Third Generation rived from Grenada yester- ding. the Natural History Museum.

BOFFREY SCIPIO-POLLARD day morning by B.W.1A. ac . Then it became obvious that
«MJ son of Mr. Noel Scipio-Pol- companied by Mrs. McSween’s Success Sycech agi: poe eager) eo &
Barrister-at-law, in Port- two sisters, Miss Boyd and Mvs. j e . vative of utmost value to medi-
and Mrs Foliard, has G. B. Dalton, Miss Boyd and { LEARNED this week that/cal science and museums. A small |

ppointed Legal Assistant Mrs. Dalton who live in Wash- Mr. C. W. W, Greenidge, of eee was ar to develop

Director of Public Prose- ington have been holidaying in Barbados, helped to prepare the jit further—and this little Hert-

h in £ngland, Grenada for the past year, They memorandum on a South-West cordehite peu now has an in- .
-offrey now begins a third have now come over for a month African tribe, which the Rev. i ry Sif ae popuet is sought | ] a! ki
erat.on of lawyers in his fam- to be with their sister who is Michael Scott has taken to the |@!l over the wor! . ne 4 y

y. Mr. Noel Scipio-Pollard, his not well. United Nations Assembly at Lake ELS. —_ ;
grendfather was a leading lawyer . Success. Mr. Greenidge, who}, ._ sa te ar y| | iy | To \ ta)
in ‘Trinidad, His father was a Jamaican Creftsman was among the speakers at the a ,

legal draughtsman in Trinidad.
and puisne Judge in Nigeria, from
which post he resigned last year.
He is now in private prncuive in
Tringad dad.



ye rene up to the time of open-
ing of the new House of
Commons, workmen were busy

putting the ____ Putting the Anishing | touches lu

BY THE WAY »

recent Union of feeiccratic Con-
trol canference at Haywards
Heath, said that he thought fy
memorandum would do a lot ‘
good for coloured people.

Beachcomber



cRossworb
HAiaet gi Aa
AOS 2 cle Be ee
eee Tae | ee
pe Aa 8













TONIGHT AT 8.30

Last Two Shows Today

b 4.30 & 8.30
at | PL ey THE BARBADOS ;
EVIEWING a stage show yes- tried to stuff our smaller friends [Lots—Road and the | rj DRAMATIC CLUB Republic Action-Musical
terday one inky chap wrote; inside to see if the thing really Festival | | | ft Pd Double
does go out, but none of them are estiva:

“there are can-can girls; some
unmistakably English couples. sit
around the stage sipping

small enough.
We've tried suddenly snatching

+ floodlighting of Lots-road



Pd ee 18 4
lS a





Presents

Brad Taylor in—

dekedea the door open when the thing was Power Station, in order to add “d * SING NEIGHBOUR
ites aks ume: Actor Sait the uegnt"oue pelng aruned,” Adal” sie] LTT TT TT | BLITHE SPIRIT

takably English couples in Conti-

nental surroundings; the conver-



So now we've written to the peo-





Ewart Hodgson, who is in charge





















ttl i ities tte rn

Seats Still Available for both

SING”



:”
%
~
.
e
There will be no 2.30
sati ratty ¥ ing like ple wh > it. at Lots-road, ‘suggests that his] 1. provides the sump I vetl. (9) 4
sation usually goes something like ee ee “ane on flagship, the Saucy Mrs. Flobster, | &. ata aad artitcer. ce ween | 2 ; ei y Matinee on Friday and
Setiedora! Hi! Two more what- ©Ut. Now it’s up to them to prove Should be moored to the power] jy The ney would a |2 Night and Matinee for $s “ ” {
do-you-call-its pronto, out of that tat it does. We expect they have house, so that vidters cow be L book. swith is. Pie done. (6) | Scorcher HELLFIRE |
yellow bottle-——O K., merey—Did Some really very small friends shown, over both. ust would, give ta! W isaler nd t carries. st %
you see Pc at Ck 2s” Stil) Who fit easily in the thing—so them,” said the Admiral, “some ne ia. Stet tor 4) jst % : . p .
yo ongo at Cannes? Still tong as they’re trut#ful. idea ‘of what the whole ‘thing is lo. 1 am statin may, then {3} x , Boxy Starring Wild Bill Elliott
with that what’s-her-name girl? about, and would serve as a re- 1s. Peet mone, if {a cen hn in D4 & Marie Windsor
What a quelle type... .How do py onomy minder that, if I may put it collo- se Foe eoullar i'm ta ene ee ae 1% ¥,
ine Fo ey francs? ae Ce rcure N order to cut down expanses qu wially, there are more ways of ) ss vt Last Twe Shows Teday rrr
he food was wonderful, but the penses, killing a cat than by drowning it 33. ime to put out. { x % 4.30 & 8.15
bill! then this perfectly Sol Hogwasch ‘is sending a in a reservoir. What we have got | 35° Edice ot ne |S ,
strange woman came up to me film unit to Nicaragua instead of to do is to see that it all works} anagrams. “py om x Y Columbia Big DolbR™
and ... . I suppose you couldn’t to the Solomon Islands, to get out- smoothly, and the only Way to| 26. Suitable for the last cle, 8) | ‘ Today 4.30 & 8.15
wianage a mille? . the red Gear, genes for the film about make sure of that is to get things Down z aan ee with Mary 7 Fa ‘. aged
turned up six times, believe it or Gladstone. done.” lL. it ungrammati mak Beth Hug! epublic Big Double
not. . . then you cut it into small 3 me annoyed. (6) mt . x AT THE Phillip Terry, Wendy Barrie
pieces and rub it all over with . ; . 66 in
garlic, it’s a kind of glorified shep- Rupert and the Castaway — ~37 % Sout bride “idl pbuniganellbmmatins 544 % THE DEVILS ‘6 ”
herd’s pie . In Biarritz they +. At the heart of the malady, (3) | st Q GANGS OF THE CITY
were showing ‘Gone With the ‘ . > renee, ore they're dead. | st % a
Wind’ and a Mickey Mouse I'd seen ‘ Ran e direction. Bg Aci, mY % 5 HENCHMEN AND
months ago. . Really! If that a mpilete. (6) %
ypung woman doesn’t put on more i me thie) ee 7M Mane ; : and “SONG OF TEXAS”
thes she'll catch her death, t inter’s measure. (2) s %
The great thing, I always say, is is , Eas ahaa see ® dance? (4) % y with —
bei dors broaden the mind. re nagrem of nd} cross. (4) % % “ HORSEMEN OF THE Roy Rogers, Sheila Ryan
jong: ~ ¥ peice GEN 4 eet
Worry, Worry, Worry 1. Splavon ot Bataraare oussle.aarem: | x Tomorrow Night at 8.30
HINGS eaes i vi nid eae ela t hig: Ty ; g ON Y SIERRAS” Madam O’Lindy & Troupe
e” — Cullec . y in
while at its > “hy Re. Dian: 27 ~ :
short political poh nae Z Paid § role 4, Auten Fa : . with Charles ei eee oe ne this
tall, dark M.P.” The thing that Abies Veet low lecinay 2 . d Scenes: ig agen, Sia: % 5 a % arles Starret wiotas
jporries us most is the little light ging the clumsy “rae, ‘Rupert neat dade che ease’ cessed #8 tie 1 : Thursda: & Frida : and Smiley Bournette SO SEE AND BE EARLY |
aeisetion we Onan the pp chang e pana where Koko lives, and he @ eve-» sign of friendliness, ** Well, * Ly : Y
how the milk is getting on) and they a oe has cme om other at oe tee oat x : SS
g . s “Bm - * 2 | bi SSS,
gees - aoe we close the door Xoko is waiting, and as the boat 1 co the oatide | island. Why are yh A y ~
It says in ine Done that it g¢ sg The “or m re ‘. ie ig ao ime 0 mencw PM ST wis x
& the yoes e lor and t t ° " i i
off. but who is ta prove jt? We've vr are glad to be back ay land. a ene nents see 1% (A Barbados Dramatic Club Production) {
P Is
x
%

WASHABLE RIBBED MAROCAIN

| ANTI-SHRINK GRAFTON ANTI-SHRINK

in striped designs

TAFFET AS...-...---—various striped designs $1.“
TAFFETAS..olain & ribbed (many shades) $1." $1.66
TAFFETAS....._.----piaios_.______ $3



$2.02

EVANS & & WHITF IELDS —— Your Shoe Store

SR

a ee

crease-resisting too!

(cent





uldn’t came near ° ‘Cnn
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Rub VapoR ub on throat and cover ei PCL LPL PPP ALPE AA DAI

ae oes. Acts like a 0 sehen caihaitaid ined nacall |

poultice, ts , inhaled, ae

soothe irritation Abo melt some i} Will one Customers please note that

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ICKS

- VapoRus

wie





TAKE HOME
SOME OF THESE

Tins Hams 2 Ibs
Tins Picnies 2 !bs
Curranis per Ib
Raisins pe> Ib
Tins C. Butter 1 Ib & 5 ibs
” T. Butter 1 Ib
Pkes. T. Butter
Tins Mustard
Bots. Curry

oe Mayonnaise
Tins Custard Powder
Tins Peas

Geiatine

Pkes Jellos

STUART ‘ SAMPSON
LTD.

Headquarters For Best Rum





MR. PLANTER

' Weare fully Stocked with: j;
PLANT KNIVES
CUTLASSES

L.O. SICKLES

HOES (all sizes)
AGRICULTURAL FORKS
x PICKAXES

ST ES

Obtainable frem our Hardware & Ironmongery Dept.
| Telephone No. 2039

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

COTTON FACTORY LTD. |
CS SSS

ee

WILL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCK -

as follows:
HARDWARE

TAKING

Tuesday, 31st October to
Thursde

Â¥, 2nd November

LUMBER YARD Tuesday, 31st Oct.
SPEIGHTSTOWN Tuesday, 31st Oct. }



PLANTATIONS LTD.

oil
OUR SEVERAL DEPARTMENTS



ie reece aan cere aaa




THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2,

Pope Calls |
For Charity

@ from pzege i

not fina difficulty in admitting that
Mary died. “But this did not pre- |
vent them from believing and |
openly professing that her sacred
body was not subject to corrup-
tion of the tomb and that the
august tabernacle of the divine
word was not reduced to putridity |
and ashes.” The Pope listed evi-
denge of the existence and growth |
of faith in the Assumption since |
the earliest_times. He cited “in-|
numerable churches and religious
orders” dedicated to the Assump- |
tion, the existence of rites in Bast |
and West since remote times, con-
cord beiween liturgy tradition and
history in belief in the Assumption
and the way in which this was |
borne out by teaching theologians. |
He quoted to illustrate these ex- |
tracts from the teachings of the
main fathers and theologians of
the church.

1959

By the time the procession of
monks, priests and bishops wound
to the solemn chant of the Litany
of Saints through the bronze
doors of the Vatican’ Palace into
Saint Peter’s Square a crowd of
800,000 people had filled every
available space in and around the
huge Colonnade enclosure, An an-
cient tapestry of the Assumption
was unfurled from the main bal-
cony of the soaring facade of Saint
Peter’s as bishops in copes and
mitres took up their places on the
steps flanking the Papal throne.

Half an hour after the head of
the Papal procession first ap-
peared in the square the Pope
mounted his cedes gestatoria to
be carried down the royal stair-
case of the Vatican into the square.
For 15 minutes the crowd cheered
wildly as the Pope carried high
above the heads of people wound
along across the square and up
the grandiose flight of steps to his
throne before the Basilica.

In tribunes honour were official
delegations from Eire, Spain.
Italy, San Domingo, Peru and
Quebec as well as Italian Minis-
ters, French Foreign Minister
Robert Schuman, Irish Foreign
Minister Sean Makbride,
the Count of Barcelona (Don Juan
claimant to the throne) Prince
Charles of Liechtenstein and
Prince Louis of Bourbon. In the
vast mass in the square below was :
Franz Von Papen one of the three ae eas
main figures of Nazi Germany
who escaped the gallows at the
Nuremburg trials.

Cardinal Tisserant of France
advanced to the throne with two
Archbishops and Bishops and
two cansistorial advocates, They
stated oe it was the unanimous e
wish that the Pope should define I C j mb
the dogma. The Pope in a firm n 0 0 la
voice clearly heard by all in the i 7 ;
square through loud speakers|. The Canadian delegation visit-
ranged along the Basilica facade|i98 @ number of Latin American
declared in Latin that it was his |COUntries has concluded its trade
intention to proceed with the discussions in Bogota, Colombia,
definition of the dogma. But he and is presently in Quito, Ecuador
exhorted all to pray once more first} .C@mada and Colombia are ex-
He intoned the opening lines of changing most-fav sured -nation
veni creator spiritus (Come Holy treatment under the, terms of a
Spirit) and from the ranks of | eaty signed between Colombia

ling prelates swelled the|amd Great Britain in 1866. This
solemn cadences of the Tatin|treaty, which ‘was extended in
hymn which implored the inspir- | 1939 for an indefinite period, sub-
ation of the Holy Ghost ject to denunciation on three

A fresh surge ~* cheers marked}i™® 18’ notice, provides for the
the end of the . .en:ncement of |’ iige of most-favoured-nation







Trade Talks

the dogma. Then followed a raent between Canada and
Te Deum by the choir in the tonib:.. ia all matters relating

square after which the Pope gave |to customs duties.
a short address in Italian.
“You who are poor, you who
are weak, you without work, you
without roof over your head, you

Canada’s trade with Colombia
has increased substantially over
pre-war levels. Canadian exports,
which were valued at $1.7 million

for whom day is dark, look ap
to Her whom you see before you
and whose heart was pierced by
the sword” he said. Me called for
a new spirit of charity in this
“world without peace” where the
feeling of brotherhood is almost
extinct among men”.

“All should remember that we
are children of the same mother.”

“For those of the present gen-
eretion who have lost their way

re deluded a brilliant light

in the skies with hope of

-d life and there appears the

Divine Mother near the sun of

justice. “For a long time we

have hoped for this day—this day
is ours at last”,

“On this day of joy we lift our
eyes and see descend on souls
together with a wave of angelic
glory a torrent of grace and
stimulating and fruitful teachings
to lead us towards new holiness.

“Therefore we direct ourselves
to this world to this our time to
this our generation and urge ail
lift up your hearts”

A new roar of cheers swelled
from the crowd as the Pope pre-
ceded by cardinals and bishops
entered the Basilica to say the
first mass in honour of the As-
sumption. Fifty thousand people
}ad waited nearly three hours

THIS NEWSPAPER IS FIRST

in 1939, totalled over $8 million
in 1948 and 1949. Imports from
Colombia have also expanded
from $5.4 million, in 1939, to $8.6
million, in 1948, and $12.6 million,







| 6th Conviction
For Larceny

6 MONTHS IN PRISON

WITH a record card bearing
five previous convictions for lar-
ceny, George White, a labourer of
Westbury Road, St. Michael,
yesterday sentenced to six months’
imprisonment with hard labour

His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod



atter pleading guilty of stealin,: a
pair of wheels valued at $6

After making his plea White
asked Mr. McLeod to deal lenient-
ly with him. He appealed against
the ‘sentence: - ‘The offence
committed on October 19.

P.C. Searles who is attached to
the C,I.D. said on October 24 he
received certain information and
went to Garfield St. Hill’s place
in Nelson Street where he saw a
pair of wheels which were said
to be stolen

Wireless

Courtney Frost identified the
{wheels as the property of Cable
and Wireless which were reportex
missing, Frost last saw the wheel
in the earlier part of October whe

was

from the

building.

Cable &

in 1949, For the first six months|they were at the Cable buildir
of this year, Canadian exports; Garfield St. Hill who reported
rose to $63 million and imports|the matter to the police said on
from Colombia amounted to $5.3] October 24 White came to him and
million jasked him if he wanted to buy a
Canadian exports to Colombia | pair of wheels. He looked at the
in recent years hve covered aj Wheel and saw that the spokes
wide range of products, including| Were ‘wisted and bluntly refused
wheat and flour, oatmeal, canned | ‘6 buy cee Ware, left the
vegetables and canned salmon, mn reer a Sor § ae fhe Pees
rubber manufactures, upper] ape ey aoe wey we next day.

leather, newsprint, iron and steel
manufactures, agricultural and
industrial machinery, asbestos and
aluminium manufactures. Colom-
bia’s most
Canada is coffee, followed by
bananas and petroleum.





in the interior hung with crimson
damask to hear the Pope say mass
at the Papal Altar immediately
above the tomb of St. Peter
Thousands of electric candles
sprang into a blaze of light as the
Pope crossed the threshold while

a fanfare of silver trumpets

echoed round the vaults of the
ceiling lost in the darkness high
above. —Reuter.

important export to]

The next day White never retura

vd and he got suspicious and called |

the police and _ delivered

wheels to them.

the

criminal records—said he know
the defendant White who has five
previous convictionsrecorded
against him for stealing. On the
last conviction—July 7, 1949—he
was sentenced by His Worship Mr
E. A. McLeod to nine months’ im-
prisonment with hard labour fox
stealing tools valued at $10.00 from
Leslie Prescod,

Appearing later the same day
he was given three months’ im-
prisonment to run concurrently by
the same magistrate for stealing







|The GLOBE Is FIRST With The FILMS!

# the FIRST

motion picture
PERT xe Mey tm ait
Weer Hitas eres |
danger zone of
BN ist

UMIVERSALNTERNATIONAL’ esents

word
Desert

THE MOST, POWERFUL , SCREEN
EXCITEMENT OF THE YEAR!



OPENING

THRILLING!
EXCITING

WITH THE NEWS! |

AND
LOVABLE

7

FRIDAY November 3rd. 35 & 8.30 p.m.



|
ROMANTIC



Seibert Waldron—Keeper of the |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



A STITCH IN OVERTIME=by Gics |

OMITARIVS
TRYAIKT

Well finish this shop-steward gentleman another day—don’t want to be
fnad by the Union for working extra time.’

London Express Servios

Six-Month Bond

TRENE O’NEIL of Peterkin
Land, St. Michael was put on a
bond for six months in the sum
f £10 by His Worship Mr. G. B.
Griffith yesterday for inflicting
bodily harm on Pearl Jones also
of Peterkin Land on October 31
when she cut her in her heag with
i stone,

O'Neil, a
told Mr
voked

67-year-old woman

Griffith that she was pro-
by Jones who is always
teasing her. Mr. Griffith however
told, her that throwing stones on
.ghway is a dangerous thing
to do as it rmnay endanger the lives
of innocent people



the

FRANCIS GREEN, a labourer
of Mason Hall Street, St. Michael
was also put on a six months’
bond by Mr. G. B. Griffith yester-
day for stealing a pig’s liver.

Butcher Lawrence Walcott said
that he left the liver in the Public
Market and was told by Joseph
Estwick that Green had taken up
the liver which cost 8/44. Green
committed the offence on October
$1,

velonging to Jack Hoad
$3. 38.
massing sentence Mr,
xd told White that it was his
duty to send him to prison as he

has so many previous convictions
against him
yuld 1 him to Glendairy for
12 9
}
!
|





McLe

for stealing. He
but owing to the fact
pleaded guilty and has
1iency he is going to
in the face” by giv-
months’ imprison-

that he
asked f 1
“hit himself
Jing him six
ment.
} Sat. Garner who prosecuted on
vehalf of the Police also appealed

Le ; a record of any catch taken in |
at the bar 3arbadian waters.
‘ ‘
« 4,4, > . '
O9SS GOS SSSI IO OS OOM yor COTE
Q .
| x r &
g $
~ » | g 2 | s>
1? R | se
1® -
» ay
% 4
&
%&
Â¥
&

> MOSPITALITY





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Cooper Makes |

3 Puncheons

A Day

Under the shady ever t
trees in Wilkinson & iiayn
Cooperage, 60-year-old li
Gibson has been building pune!
eons for the past 32 years. Gibso
Ww is a slight little man,
ge@iing grey, was working at the
tratie 14 years before he cntere:
his present place.

While working. he dces noi
hurry. but with the help ef
junior and an apprentice, Gibse
‘can still build the same ,
|pumcheons a day as his
fellow coopers.

The coopers get $1.65 for Luild
ing a puncheon, but in these cay:
work is very slow Gibeci
members the days when he usec
‘to get 25 cents for building on



youns:

puncheon.

When there is the usual Sow
of work, 75 men work at
cooperage.

At the cooperage, the men ar

only preparing puncheons _ this
week. Part of the work of pre
paring the puncheons is to put

pitch on the knots in the woods

\

j
}
|

and there is much smcke abou
the shed and under the trees of
the cooperage yard as they boil

it.
Awbout the yard, too, one sees
heaps of rusty iron straps.
i! Besides Gibson there are
jother coopers who have
working at that cooperage for
many years. “Bobby” Osbourne
was at the job now for 43 years
He too is getting grey. The other

tur
been

long time worker is Brandford
Herbert who has a spell of 35
years,

When asked what they would
work at ir case molasses had to
go by tankers, the ccopers just
gave an absent stare. Most of
them there have been long ai

their work and do not know any
other trade.



RAT CAMPAIGN

ON

2,287 Baits Distributed
In September

Two thousand, two hundred
and eighty seven rat baits were

distributed by the Board of
Health in September, and 187
rats were certified killed, the
“Advocate” learnt at the Board

of Health office yesterday.
A rat campaign was started in

|
|

the City a few months age)
through the suggestion of the|
Chamber of Commerce They |

Suggested too that the campaign
should go on indefinitely, the
idea being that the effort should
be to reduce the nuisance very
considerably in the area.

At the time when the campaign
j was started, the Secretary of the
; Chamber recalled yesterday, the
| Director of Medical Services had
| offered to supply baits and traps
to business houses on application,
for the destruction of the pests.

The offer is still open.



Bonita Season Ends

A few bonitas were caught last
week at the shoal banks on the
western coast of the island but the
season for this fish is coming to
a close, Mr. D, W. Wiles, Fisheries
Officer, told the Advocate yester-
day that bonitas are off the track.

He said that the flying fish sea-
son depends on certain currents
which come frem as far as 120
miles north of the Saragossa Sea



Because of this no date can be
fixed for this s on,
Mr. Wiles has been appointed

| local representative of the

| national Game Fish Association
| which deals with the recording of
| sports fish that are caught by rod
j and reel,

This news will particularly in-
terest the Hotels and Barbados
Publicity Committee. Sports {ish-
ermen may now be _ informed
whéte'to go if they want to claim





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PAGE THREE



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EDMUND RESK
Directed by ANTHONY MUTO



' anh de fi
SEE Samson, armed with
the jawbone of an




STARTING SATURDAY 4TH NOV.

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Y Pe
Cecil B. DeMille's
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Hedy Lamarr
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Henry Wilcoxon

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S TE
PAGE FOUR



Thursday, November 2, 1950

INSULARITY

IT IS exiremely unfortunate that the
Trinidad Government did not seek some
other means of solving its emigration dif-
ficulty besides imposing restrictions on
other West Indians entering that colony.
And it is equally fortunate that the Barba-
dos House of Assembly did not attempt to
retaliate for this measure.

At a time when the principle of feder-
ation is being fostered and the hopes of
West Indian peoples is that there will be
greater freedom of movement among the
islands, anything which tends to foster
insularity and discrimination is harmful
to that principle.

It is surprising that Trinidad, having
taken the lead in federation, and without
whose active championship there would
have been no talk of federation (inasmuch
as Jamaica is not now sold on the idea)
should attempt to set up restrictions and
wait for other West Indians to follow suit.

Every intelligent West Indian has hoped
for the decrease of insular prejudices
which have helped to keep the people of

these colonies separate and distinct. They
have suffered as a result of local jealousies
and suspicions and their inability to speak
with one voice has given critics opportun-
ity to criticise them with justice, for lack
of unity.

The time has come when thé people of
the British Caribbean and of the other
neighbouring territories must co-operate
on a regional basis to secure certain com-
mon advantages. Until this idea of co-
operation is accepted by all the Govern-
ments of the West Indies there will be

“aggtoms of local interests clashing with

“a





»












1 interests, as for instance, to raise
ions against the entry of peoples
maller territories entering others.

rue that Trinidad has great natural
s and attracts emigrants; and it is
e that the general economy of
would be upset in a very short
she were called upon to support
ds of people from other islands
re allowed to enter indiscriminate-
the habit of restriction on move-
s fatal to a collection of scattered



Welfare Funds

' AMONG the schemes financed by funds
from Colonial Development and Welfare
is that of assisting the Young Men’s
Christian Association to acquire a new
site for Headquarters and playing fields.
The House on Tuesday voted the sum of
fourteen thousand four hundred dollars
from the Treasury but this will be refund
ed from Colonial Development and Wel-
fare Funds.

The scheme for granting this assistance
was passed since 1943 but owing to the fact
that the site could not then be acquired
the grant lapsed. It has now been ap-
proved by the Secretary of State for the
Colonies and the money revoted.

There are other organisations in this
island not so fortunate as the Y.M.C.A.
but which need financial assistance. In
some instances it has been pointed out that
they should receive such assistance and in
one case this has been done by way of loan.
This might be good as an isolated instance
but the Government of Barbados is not so
wealthy as to be able to hand out funds
indiscriminately and if the occasion ever
arose that there had to be a refusal, then
there would be complaints of discrimina-
tion.
| If it were made possible that business
houses granting sums of money to char-
fitable and other organisations would be
allowed to deduct these sums from their
income tax returns then they would be
many flourishing welfare organisations in
this island. The heavy hand of high taxa-
tion in an effort to “soak the rich leaves
little for assistance to charity and institu-
tions.



OUR READERS SAY:

House Adjournment
To The Editor, The Advocate,

|



4



essays.
For here Crwell is at his most

and
[tnose of the Left.

Jin one of his flashes of



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



Here’s A Must” For MPs \EVEN JOLSONS EXIT
HAD TROUPER'S
TIMING

By EVE PERRICK

By

SHOOTING AN ELEPHANT,
By George Orwell, Secker and
Warburg. 10s. 212 pages.

} Any lingering doubits that Or-
| well was one of the most power-
ful minds of our time will not
survive five minutes acquaintance
with this new collection of his

effective, forging no sytem of
thought, but darting robustly and
usefully over the field of human
follies—especially political follies
A downd4to-earth philosopher in
the homespun English tradition of
the Radical Dissenters (a touc’
of Bentham, with an echo from
Tom Paine), and harbouring a
deep suspicion of abstract nouns
“ideal”,

cloudy especially

For example, beware said Or-
well, of the anarchists and the
pacirists. Those who renounce
power most ostentatiously ana
unctuously are probably medita-
ting more subtle design on your
freedom. For this reason he dis-
diked Gandhi (believing his basic
aims to be anti-human and se-
actionary) and Tolstoy. Yet he
writes about both of them with
understanding and good sense

“Public opinion,” writes Orwell
insight,
“because of the tremendous urge
to conformity in gregarious ani-
mals is less tolerant than any
system of law.”

Conformity! It was tor Orwell,
the grea#t contemporary danger
and, incidentally, one of the main
sources of bad political writing
which is the subject of an up-
roarious essay in this collection.
Orthodoxy demands a lifeless
style. In this respect, as in others,
Orwell was one of the rebels,

His attack on flatulent contro-
versial writing should be read,
as a penitential exercise, by
politicians and publicists of all
parties . 2

Preferably before
General Election.

**GEORCE ORWELL, died this
year at the age of 46; real name
—Eric Blair; educated at Eton;
joined Burma Police in 1921;
worked as a dishwasher in Paris
and schoolmaster in London.

*

THE FUEL OF THE FIRE, By
Douglas Grant, Cresset Press.
12s. 6d, 236 pages.

This war book does not depend
on its plot. It has no plot. It
does not rise, by skilful heighten-
ing of the tension, to any drama-
tic climax, It describes three
Commando operations; when they
are finished, it stops. It does not
draw elaborate portraits of men

the next

* *

By

LONDON, Oct. 27.

Next year, we have been told
this week, any “native” 3 who
stays in a London hotel will be
losing his country dollars. This
is because all the hotel bedrooms
will be required for Americans
visiting the “Festival of Bri-
tain”. According to vhe General
Manager of the nationalized



ne a a ed a ale

clerk to ring the bell.
having been rung and a quorum of
nembers not being in their seats [
uwdjourned the House in accordance

Travel Agency, so-called “Thomas
Cook's”, patriotic Britons will
take their holidays abroad next
year, There is a fair measure. of
obvious nonsense in this surpris-
ing svatement, It is really like
announcing that the whole
country is to be thrown over to
extorting money from visitors —
and tha’ was not the idea of the
mammoth Fair to be called the
Festival of Britain. And what will
dollar-laden travellers thnk of
our de-populated “typical Eng
lish villages” wivh all the shut-

ters up and the inhabitants
spending French francs on he
beaches of Normandy?

Apart from this — which is
called “Festival Planning” —
what is the Festival? During vhe

week I have toured around half-
built concoctions of temporary
grandeur being run up on the
South side of the Thames — ata
point where the House of Parlia-
ment and St. Paul's Cathedral
are both in view. It is easy to
make fun of the “Festival.” It is
pretentious to the limit. The
directors and staff shudder when
it is suggested vhat this might be
a kind of British Trade Fair,
with a few cultural trimmings.
No! It is a festival of British
Land and British Life, a Festival
of Industry and the Arts, And
so on. For instance the agricul-
tural pavilion was explained, On
11s walls will be a series of seven
tapestries showing, in medernis-
tic and symbolical style, the
work on seven different kinds of
British farm in seven differen’



at war. It does not even attach
rames to its characters. It has
no humour. ‘

It tells of horrors, without flinch-
ing or hysteria, Its writing has
dignity and restraint.

It is the work of a man of un-
usual qualities of mind, a man
capable of recalling from all the
lurid experiences war brought to
him one or two that other men
would have missed. And of re-
calling them in memorable and
distinguished language.

Its most appalling incident—
when exploding grenades turn the
crowded mess deck of a destroyer
into a slaughter house—is not the
most affecting.

There is one picture of a young
lieutenant, on the morning of the
Sicilian landing, who sits chilled











_ SCKET CARTOON
vy OSBERT LANCASTER





‘By the way, Thoro;
1 hear the Under-
shop stewards want te
have a word with you about
those 16 extra lines of vee
you so kindly volunteered

Prep. last night.”







and pale, refusing his food on the
plea of sea-sickness, His arms
were held stiffly to his sides as
il his neighbours presed too close-
ly against him. “I felt in some
obscure way that I must not touch
him.” Others felt the same, The
young lieutenant is about to be
killed.

And again, curiously moving, is
the savage outburst against the
Aillies of the deformed Italian
caretaker of an _ uninteresting
church, destroyed by bombs, The
author, glad to get rid of his
curses, gave him cigarettes,

“When I turned to say goodbye,
I saw the cripple weeping against
the wall and in an agony of fear
and sorrow. He had expected
that I would shoot him for his
abuse of my nation.”

A war book in
tradition,

the best

GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON

** DOUGLAS GRANT, bor:
1921; served with Royal Marine
Commandos in Sicily and France
associate professor of English tit-
erature in University of Toronto,

* : *
THE BESPOKEN MILE. 8)
March Cost, Collins. 10s. 66

448 pages.

The Scottish Highlands seem to
be fatal to the English novel. The
moment it sets foot in that region
various disasters occur:

The plot becomes as complex
as a clan history, and about a:
probable. A dash of the mystica
is imparted, strong as a ghillie’
dram. The prose takes on the
hazier aspects of Novelists
Fancy English.

And what kind of English may
that be? The kind where words
are used not so much because
they possess meaning but rather
because they make evocative
noises in the reader’s ear. The
kind in which you may ponder
this statement: “Discrepancy was
further defined by her bare shoui
der blades.” Or brood over the sig-
nificance of fhis: “Slowly he san!
into the v reverie of earth's
more satisfactory moments, a-mut-
ter with endearments and mur-
murs of pleasure.”

March Cost does not always
write so glossily: she can con-
descend to vivid, emotional state-
ment, But the style of this nove!
is, undeniably, one of the chie’
obstacles to understanding what is
happening in it.

Its main outlines
enough.

are simple

A young ballet dancer named
Summer Day is threatened with
TB. As if this were not bad
enough. she is left a huge granite
house in Perthshire by her late

“fiance”. There, she falls under the

spiritual spell of a logal divine and
under the less spiritual spell of a
lecal laird’s son.

is more to
There are
as the in-

Unfortunately, there
the novel than that,
trimmings, mysterious
side of a haggis:

A subsidiary plot, happening
twenty years before the main
action, and unfolded in a diary
which Summer Day finds in her
granite home. Another subsidiary
plot, twenty years after the main
narrative unfolded in a prophetic
dream very common in Highland
novels,

of it all is that
Summer Day is not what she
thinks she is. Her father was not
a music-hall magician. He was a
Highland gentleman. That is very
satisfactory, But is it really an
adequate reward for so long a
journey through the misty glens?
Worip Copyright RESERVED

The upshot

London Express Service



Britain On Show

DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

countries, These will hang against
what is termed an “undulat ng
wall”. Throughout the Summer
various trees and plants will be
brought in by truck and displayed
—one problem is to carry cherry
trees in fruit across the country
and hoist them to the first floor
without shaking off a cherry.
Great brains are being turned to
this problem. I was assured it had
never been done before. British
livestock will be displayed on the
ground-floor—away from the
cherries. My imagination foresees
an incongruous mixture of barn,
art-gallery, and fruit garden—all,
naturally, lit by artificial daylight.
But the agricultural department is
obviously a poor relation living
under a corrugated-iron roof. The
real delights will be in the huge
“Dome of Discovery”. I suspect it
was given this name because it
sounded nice—after deciding to
build a dome of aluminium—and
then various exhibitions of British
discoveries will be designed to put
in it. “Discovery” means exploring
the Antarctic—real live explorers
will be hired—and also “discov-
ering” the radio valve. So there
will be science in one corner and
igloos in the other.

The Festival in London is con-
fined to thirty acres of land on the
south Bank, It is in a fine spot.
But unfortunately even that small
area is cut in two by a grimy rail-
way bridge, which carries the City
worker in and out of Charing
Cross. To the Festival Planners
the two halves are known as the
“Upstream - Sequence” and the
‘Downstream Sequence”, “Up-”,
we are very serious and instruc-
tive—including the heifers and the
cherries in the Dutch barn with an
undulating wall—but “Down”, we
are expected to be human; there
will be the concert hall which is
admirable, and restaurants. But
when we want to be really human
we must take a River Bus and trip
along to the Festival Gardens—
etherwise a fun-fair—in Battersea

Park. Here, we are assured, will
be a most uplifting Coney Island
and, I hear, Indonesian dancers
will come to perform their tradi-
tional ballet. Please remind me,
this is the Festival of Britain.

The Festival is not confined to
London. Buseg will take it on tour
—without heifers or goats—and
the Royal Navy has lent a battle-
ship to circle the coasts of Britain,
carrying culture to the brutal in-
habitants of the further parts.

_ In a few hours touring the Fes-
tival, still half-built, there were
So many fantastic sights! From
the top of that old shot-tower sig-
nals will be sent to the moon.
This little miniature Greek 'Tem-
ple will house a printing press. On
these scaffolding poles will hang
great plates of coloured plastic—
to prevent the eye of the sensitive
traveller falling on the mundane
ugliness of Waterloo Station.

The architects have made the
most use of their small thirty
acres, “You are constantly being
led on,” we are told, “from one
courtyard to another.” (This is
just what we feared), And only
at one point is a vista to be seen
—called the “Festival Fairway”.

There is no Crystal Palace
an Eiffel Tower—but a thin’ lath
of aluminium will project 300
feet into the air. At night it will
be lit from inside, and seem to
pane = the air. No fine name |

een found for this—it j i
called the “Vertical "encore
Even among the rubble, and with
a little imagination, it can be dis-
cerned that when. all is done the
Festival on the South Bank of the
Thames will be very impressive,

The idea of the Festival is that
Britain will be on show next year,
and make an effort to clean her-
self up and put on her best coat
of paint. The South Bank Exhi-
bition is to bea gesture, a demon-
Stration, to act as a stimulus to
universal face-lifting,

Feature.”

press


















the verses “Master” as they ex-
d the destructive force
fear, and knowledge of a condi-

EVEN at the end Al Johnsun—that “living
legend” who now becomes just a legend—
showed the essential quality of all great en-

tertainers, a sense of timing.

If Jolson- had died any time between the
early nineteen thirties (which remembered

his pioneer talkie-films

“The Jazz Singer” and

“The Singing Fool”) and the end of 1945 he
would have died a forgotten man.

Had he lived for
when

public would have made his

General MacArthur.

Parks.”

their second-best jewels.
trousers.

or blond.
eyes were tired *

lous—he looks about 50.”
Jolson looked all of his 64

a triumphant postcript to the
went into a minstrel show,
paid vaudeville star, who
future of the talking film,

can only be guessed at.
about his wealth.

The Bob Hope crack, that Jolson stayed
away from a Hollywood charity show because
he couldn’t find a sitter for the Bank of
repeated to Jolson.

“I don’t have all that much money. The
people here just haven't got over the success
of the two Jolson-story films and think they

made me an overnight multi-millionaire
again.

America, was

The third chapter of that

just beginning was in the TV field.
this year he signed a radio-and-vision con-

pearances fewer, he would
passed as a star who had had his day.

But on the night of October 23, 1950, just
back from Korea, Jolson could put down his
cards, joke: “Truman had only one hour with
I had two”—and die
“the greatest name in show business today.”

Jack Benny described him like that: Jolson
himself, jokingly prophesying his death, wise-
cracked; “When I die, they’ll bury Larry

years,

FRONT CIRCUS
_THIRTY MILLION people saw the two
pictures which will now form a permanent,
if slightly out-of-focus, memorial to Asa Yeol-
son (his real name), the rebellious son of
an orthodox Rabbi from Leningrad. It was

circus man who

became a highly
gambled on the
and who when
everyone thought he was a back number won
further fame and a further fortune.

The total of the fabulous Jolson millions

He didn’t like stories

He said:—

story that was
Early

tract for some extra thousands of dollars. But

he paid out, too.

When his 11-year-old marriage to Ruby
Keeler (she was wife No. 3. Of the first two

Mrs, Jolson, Henrietta Kel
Osbourne, there is no trace)

ler and Alma
was dissolved

in 1959 he gave her £100 a week plus a settle-
ment of £12,500 when she remarried a few

years afterwards.

For his adopted son, Al Junior, now 15 he

established a trust fund of £

25,000.

It still left him enough to live in more than

moderate comfort.

When he married his

fourth wife-—the unsophisticated X-ray assist-
ant from Little Rock, Arkansas he met during
his last war tour of the Foraes hospitals—he

could instal her as mistress
and run four cars.

of two houses,

Jolson was in many ways a figure of fantasy

a man whose philosophy

summed up in his catch phrase:

seen nuttin yet.”

of living was
“You ain’t

‘MY KNOCKS’

He was an egocentric who had his three
adopted children named after him—A] Junior,
Asa (two), and Alicia (six months).

We watched an amateur-talent show on

one of his two TV sets.

One young man sang, but his performance
fatled to please, and the agent turned him

down,

Commented Jolson:
that could have happened to
has taken a knock.

“That’s the best thing

him. That kid

‘The reason I’m at the

top today is because I took the knocks in the

beginning.

“And you know what I mean by ‘in the

beginning,’ ” he grinned.

“Over 40 years ago

—before you two babes” (the other babe

referred to was Mrs. Jolson)
Jolson will be buried at

“were born.”
Forest Lawns

Cemetery, which Evelyn Waugh made famous

in “The Loved One.”—L.E.S.

of

Sir,—Your report of the ter-
mination of the proceedings of the
House of Assembly yesterday,
gives a rather unfortunately wrong
impression of what Mr, Garner
was saying and to my adjournment
of the House in accordance with
the rules. The House allowed Mr.
Mapp at that stage to discuss the
replies to his question (No. 13)
fiven notice of on 6th June last
and answered on 12th September.
, When Mr, Mapp finished speaking
no member of the House seemed
willing to second his motion, and
just as I was about to deal with
the situation Mr. Garner rose and
said he would second “for the pur-
pose of discussion.” Mr, Garner
discussed the free movement of
peoples everywhere and immigra-
tion into Barbados in their widest
sense, but he did not enter on a
discussion of his “Back to Africa”
address. While he was speaking
there were many occasions when
no quorum was present but I let
that slide. When however old and
very responsible members of the
House left it with little more than

1

Half a quorum I ructed the



with the rules,

The Bellalso speech improvement, and not lke pot-washing or grave
what about morals? Is there a digging.
happy atmosphere in thesa@ This also applies to overseas
schocls? Social workers should work, Barbadians should be giv-
S. » wee to all this and be in close en a chance for office work, or
Another point is that the grant jouch with youth. Is sanitation any work that they desire to do
looked after, Is there any school Overseas and not be looked upon

to the Y.M.C.A, was from Colonial
Development and Welfare “unds
and not from our Treasury.
A. E. S. LEWIS.
Bridgetown.
November 1, 1950,
Wilderness

To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—Please permit me to draw
the attention of the powers that be
who are responsible for the up-
keep of the St. Joseph’s Parish
Cemetery, to the appearance of it.
It is a shame that such a beau-
tiful little country church should

be surrounded by a miniature
wilderness for a church yard, such
as you find there,

PASSER BY
What Schools Teach
The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—As so much interest and
capital is spent on Education, I
would like to know more about
what schools
Is there an

Gymn

teach,

ysical culture



asium

2 ame

> ‘ lable
avallabDle

that we can use the word “extra”
with pride. Is musie taught as in
American schools? It is here in
the school we get lasting impres-
sions, and morals shovld be
iwengthened by clean tainking
which schools can impart to the
young.

OBSERVER

Unemployed
To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—Please ailow me to say
that if money is to be spent on
social work this department

should be in close teuch with the
unemployed, and act as an agency.

I applied for work to the Em-
ployment Department in the Park

over five years ago, and have
never heard from them yet, and
we want a place where poor un-
empléyed people are not looked
down upon, We also want ah
effort to give litable work to
each applicant Everyone does

by the rest of the world as emi-
grants seeking the lowest jobs
available.

Help should be given freely, or
not at all,

+ APPLICANT,

Who Owns Korea?

To the Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—I read daily about the
war in Korea, but would like to
know more about this ill-fated
place. Who does Korea really be-
long to? I hate the name of
fighting and if building up defenses
will prevent bloodshed, why don’t
the free nations set about to do
it, and keep their mouths shut?
The world is bloodsickened, and

life is precious.
PACIFIST
Thanks
To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—i must thank
Say” and the student

“Readers

who wrote <

tion in schools deplorable,

No parents producing a life in
this world should allow a master
to beat up the child’s flesh or
teach by fear. Many times the
home life is at fault, and if our
schools continue this, they had
better be closed down, as school
becomes a nightmare under such
tyranny.

Too. long have I been hearing
these cries from my own child-
hood and nothing has been done.

Also I read of notable men and
women who had very little
school attendance and_ taught
themselves by reading and expe-
rience.

Thanks to “Puer” for his verses,
they are light to a cruel condition.

in Bridgetown?
T also understand that in some
districts a Postman only calls once
People are tired waiting

daily.
for their rights,

be neglected.

see it,

ee Te tT hee ae ae enn nnn washceencileiietiinietsinnininrhisshielhuasiliomintat daisies aii hhc anus

It seems the habit of Barbados
40 expose, but not to remedy. Why
can’t another branch be openec

Mails should not

DISGUSTED.

Joyful Fair

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I would be grateful to
the Advocate to express my joy to
read about the Fair of the Festival
of Britain, and only wish I could

Exhibitions of industry are ele-
vating, and even here in Queen’s
Park there should be more exhibit-

a just a few more years,
failing health and a possibly fickle
professional ap-
perhaps have

I met him a few weeks ago at one of those
Sunday-night Hollywood “informal” parties
—“informal” meaning that the woman were

Jolson was wearing a bush shirt and khaki
His hair was so closely cropped
that you could not see whether it was white
But his skin was grey and his

Somehow that was unexpected. From his
voice, from the stories of his triumphant
renaissance into the entertainment world
after “The Jolson Story” and Jolson Sings
Again,” you imagined he was going to be
someone of whom you would say: “Marvel-









PARENT, ing. It is great encouragement to
‘z world-progress, i
Mails

Hotels should advertise in our
To the Editor, The Advocate— local papers, and make a showing.
SIR,—I am dismayed to read Some claim they are filled up, but
that 600 bags of mail at the Post it is bad for the Island when
Office are unopened. Maildeliver- visitors have nowhere to. get

es should be speeded up at all accommodation



WEST INDIAN

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2,

D. V. SCOTT

& CO

TO-DAY

1950

Ss

Pe)

SPECIALS

LTD at the COLONNADE

Usually Now '

Tins VEGETABLE SALAD

& MAYONNAISE (Large)

Tins JACK STRAWS ......
Bottles GROTSCH BEER ..

====>»—-———

LAWN MOWERS

GARBAGE CANS
STEP ON CANS

GALV. BUCKETS

GALV.
GALV.

WILKINSON

PHONES



& HAYNES CO.,
Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO. »

A8 43

73
26

2 Sizes

WHEEL BARROWS

— Small & Medium

Green, Blue, White & Ivory

10”, 11”, 12”, 14”

Light, Medium & Heavy.

ROUND BATHS
OVAL BATHS

16”—26”

16”—30”.
at
LTD,

4472 & 4687



WITH

_ENTERNATIONAL
‘PAINTS

and get QUALITY

with ECONOMY

A PAINT FOR EACH JOB
A JOB WELL DONE BY EACH PAINT.

SEE US AND 8E

INTERNATIONAL

DACOSTA & CO... LTDeaceEnts.

IN SPITE OF THE RISE IN PRICE OF—

WOOLLENS

EARLY BUYING

OF LARGE STOCKS _

OMS,

HAVE KEPT OUR PRICES DOWN

THE THRIFTY WILL SHOP NOW

YOUR CHOICE OF——

WORSTED,

TROPICALS,

FLANNELS,
GABERDINES,

TWEEDS & DOESKINS

DA COSTA

a
& CO., LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPT.

STOCK UP THESE...

FOODS

NOVEMBER IS HERE! !

FRUIT
Sultanas
Raisins
Currants
Mixed Peel

nN
CEREALS
All Bran
Shredcec Wheat
Grape Nuts
Putfed Wheat
. 7
SWEETS
Marshmallows
Carr’s Chocolate Biscuits
Barley Sugar
Boxes Chocolates

—.. TURTLE

‘>| — SOUP
BGGS
STEW
STEAK

SPECIALS

Tabie Butter in Pkgs.
New Zealand Cheese
Danish Red Cheese
Dutchman’s Head (whole)

MEAT Dept.

Fresh Sausages
Fresh Mince Meat
Fresh Vegetables
Fresh Fruit

For the CHICKS

Scratch Grain
Layena
Growena
Bone meal

Gold Braid Rum
Rye Whiskey

Scotch Whiskey
Dry Sack Sherry


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER

2, 1950



SHUFFLING



THE ENTRIES



GETTING

THE

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

(Left) Mr. C. A. L. Gale, Editor of the Advocate, assisted by his Secretary as he shuffled the entries for YOUR GUESS at 10 a.m. yesterday.

(Right) Cpl. McLe





an gets his $5.00 prize.

“Migrant” | Policeman Wins
Evening Advocate

On First
Visit

The motor vessel “Migrant”
vith its “luxury yacht look”
sailed into Carlisle Bay on Tues-
day.

The “Migrant” did not bring
passengers to Barbados, but
271,000 feet of pine lumber fron)
Belize. The number was con-
signed to Messrs. DaCosta & Co.
Ltd.

Its visit yesterday was the first
to Barbados. It is expected to
make occasional calls from Belize
with lumber in the future.

The “Migrant” was built in
1930 as a pleasure yacht. Its
owner at that time was Mr. Car!
Tucker, a banker and millionaire
of Boston.

Captain Van de Sande, its
skipper, told the “Advocate” yes-
terday that it was built ait a
cost of two milliagn dollars and

cate,

mouth, but McLean



jsembly”,

it took half million dollars g,400ther wild one was “Smiler fed
year to run the pleasure cruises,|0" Cow and Gate”, and if the

It was built by Messrs, Lawley
& Sons of Massachusetts.

The “Migrant” has a net ton-
nage of 332 and a gross tonnage
of 675. Its powered with a
1,000 h.p. single diesel engine
which gives the average speed of



11 knots. The hull is of eck |
Its crew of 14 are all West
Indians. All of its former pas-

senger accommodation has been
taken up for cargo space during
its conversion.

Sold To Navy

During the war, the “Migrant”
was sold over to the American
Navy. It was reconditioned and
equipped with scientific appar-
atus to fill the role of a weather
ship. It chiefly operated in the
waters of Greenland testing the
weather for the purpose of ensur-
ing safe navigation to airships.
On one of its trips to Greenland
it took up 30 scientists.

After the war, it was bought
by the Migrant Shipping Co.,
Nassau. It was reconditioned

into a cargo ship to carry load:
of bananas from South America
to Miami and Charlestown.

For the past six months it was
trading with lumber. Captain
Van de Sande said that he expects
to leave port in about 10 days,
The “Migrant” will be going
back to South America on_ this
trip to take bananas for Miami.
From Miami it may be going to
Belize for another ‘oad of lum-
ber for Barbados.





POLICEMAN’S EAR
BITTEN OFF

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 30

Lance Corporal Bacombe of
the Trinidad Police Force, whose
ear was bitten off by a man
whom he arresved for an offence
left for medical attention in the
United Kingdom on Saturday.
He was granted $360 by Govern-
ment to obtain ireatment.

prize was one for free imagination
third prize would have been taken
by the guess which said “The revo-
lutions of a,newspaper spitting
from same machine”. This one
was headed “On account of paper
form?’

“It is the white circie on a dollar
bill” said another competitor, An-
other described it as “God light’,
but did not say whether it was
the sun, the moon or a star.
Someone else called it the “Glass
at the head of ag coffin”. One
marked the outside of the envelope
“A ship’s compass”’,

Here are some others: “A pin
wheel”. “A thermos flask’. ‘““The
moon in eclipse”. “The eyepiece
of a telescope”, “The setting of
the sun”. “A bus stop”. “The coco-
cola sign at the foot of Britton’s



Shade For
Princess Alice
Playfield

TWO evergreen trees will soon
be planted at the Princess Alice
Playfield. The holes for these
trees have already been dug and
fenced around. Twelve labourers
were working yesterday on
breakwater around the Playfield.
While some were laying sand bags
others were doing the concrete
work.

Dances are kept regularly in the
Pavilion and at present only one
of the lawn tennis courts is used.

Mr. Randolph Griffith, care-
taker of the ground, told the
Advocate yesterday that at first
they were crying out for grass,
but now the grass is growing so
fast that he needs a motor mower
to cope with the cutting.

When the Advocate visited the
playfield yesterday some boys of
the area were playing a cricket
match on the pitch while a
donkey, pony, as well as a few
goats and sheep were grazing on
the outskirts.



—



YOU'RE SURE TO LIKE

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And nothing could be nicer...
Maralyn is creamy milk deliciously
flavoured, and enriched with ener-
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A BOVRIL QUALITY PRODUCT

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MARALYN wick pcos







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4,654
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$5.00.
A fair number of guessers
guessed that it was a cannon’s

was lucky
enough to be the first correct guess
| opened by the Editor, Perhaps the
wildest and most amusing guess
was “Diaphragm, Speaker of As-
whatever that means.

the |

|the Director uf Education,
|McLean is confident that he has

; He was happy yesterday, but he

| Guess in the Evening Advocate and



L220 Oh

Guess Competition
CORPORAL GETS $5.00

OVER 400 GUESSES were made at the first “Your
Guess’ Photo Competion to be held in the Evening Advo-
The lucky winner was a policeman; Cpl. Oscar
McLean of the Traffic Branch of the Police Force
guessed that it was the cemented mouth of one of the
cannons at the Garrison and was the proud winner ot

a

Hill”. “Telescope end and Lens”
Mechanical Guesses

Some of the competitors were
mechanically inclined. One otf
these called it the cover of a Vaux-
hall spare wheel. For another it
was the horn buzzer on the steer-
ing wheel of a motor car, So they
went on: Hillman motor car wheel.
Stepney shield to Vauxhall car,
‘The wheel of a T.C.A. plane. An
aeroplane tyre. Grease gun al
Esso Servicenter.

Then there were guessers of an
electrical turn of mind, One of
these guessed that it was a push
button switch. Another that it
was an electrical bell push. It is
an electrical door buzzer, said a
third,

It was a photo competition, and
so it was incorrect but not al-
together inappropriate when a
competitor guessed the lens of ‘a
camera, With the hurricane season
just ending, someone thought of
the face of the new siren.

Other guessers were, a pun-
cheon, g gramophone record, the

full moon, and the earphone end

of a telephone.

The winner, Cpl. McLean told
the Advocate he took about an
hour to guess that it was the mouth
of a cannon. He came to that
conclusion after observing the
rims of the object and its size,
but at first he thought it was the
mouth piece of a telephone.

McLean has been a policeman for
15 years and seven months, and
co-incidentally yesterday, the day
he received his prize, was exactly
three years since he was promoted
corpora.

Wits Sharpened

Cpl. McLean smiled when he
said he believed that his wits haa
been sharpened by an intelligence
test that he had taken not long
ago, The tes had been set by
and



passed it.

He intends to enter all future
Advocate Guess Photo Competi-
tions and hopes for further luck.

said he was not going to keep his
happiness to himself, It seems
that the other boys of the Traffic
Branch are due for a visit to the
Canteen. It may be your turn
next Monday. Look out for Your



remember all entries must be re-
ceived. by the Editor not later thar: |
10 a.m, on Wednesdays.







S. J. A. B.

Prepare
For Visit

By Commissioner-in-Chief
IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-

H ernor presided at an Execu-
tive Meeting of the St. John
Ambulance’ Brigade, Barbados
District, on Tuesday, October 31,
1950 at Government House, Mrs
A. W. L. Savage, the Lady Pres-
ident, attended the meeting.

A programme was planned for
the visit of the Lieut-General Sir
Otto Lund, K.C.B., D.S.O., the
Cemmissioner-in-Chief, the St.
John Ambulance Brigade. He will
be visiting Barbados early in
February, 1951.

The Countess of Brecknock,
Assistant Superintendent-in-
Chief, will also be visiting Barba-

|
|
|

|
|

Goods for which minimum
Soe



The list comprises
(FISH, CANNED — inchidinge such ite

sardines, clams, lobsters, and
MEATS encompassing all meats,

fresh chilled or
undressed; beef

and pork,
dressed or
bacons and hams,

*MILK AND ITS PRODUCTS
butter, casein; cheese;
condensed milk,

milk

FEEDINGSTUFFS
ollcake and meal

LUMBER AND WOOD PRODUCTS
factured and fully
lumber of all kinds;
headings and barre!
kegs and hogsheads;

plywood;
shooks;
pails, tubs

household woodenware; doors of

furnishings of wood;
match splints and ma
~ all paper products
print paper; book pape
board of all sorts: pulp’
writing papers and en
or fibreboard; hanging pa
paper; except asbesto:
handkerchiefs
tissue paper; toilet paper;
CHEMICAL FERTILIZERS
and phosphate fertilizers

furniture
es; all



PAPER




raft;







roofing;

Goods for which minimum
Canada's exports in the base period
specifically listed. The list comprises
FOOD PRODUCTS -

canned tomato juice;
all sorts, including ready-t
and pabena, pear! barley
spaghetti, and vermicelli
| of all kinds, and
LEATHER PRODUCTS
children; )
upper leathers;
including
other

and

whet
including ve
*\ Boots and

manufactures
leather belting, cut
manufactures of leather

| RUBBER PRODUCTS
belting of rubber
rubber aprons.

FOREST PRODUCTS

gloves,

and dies, wrenches and all other
and lanterns of metal of all sor

ELECTRICAL APPARATUS
toasters, waffle irons,
irons and other similar items;

devices;
CHEMICALS

of all sorts,

fumery



frice:

othe



erfumery,



cosmetics and

MISCELLANEOUS

inchy
dolls, toys of all kinds, except
pen and pencil sets;
pens and mechanical

of other
produets

sorts
bottle

ch
caps of the

apples: feather pillows;

malt for beer, domestic glassware
N.B



dos in February in connection
with The St. John Ambulance
Brigade.

Mrs. R. Challenor read the

Annual Report of The Order of
St. John Eye Fund. During the
year 16 people, who were unable
to pay for glasses, were helped
by this fund. An appeal will be
made shortly for donations to
further this work,

HE APPOINTMENTS BOARD

met on October 27, and on
the nomination of the Lord Bishop
of Barbados, the Reverend H, V.
Armstrong, Vicar of St. Martin's,
was appointed Rector of the
Parish of St, Philip, in suecession
to the Very Reverend G. L. G.
Mandeville.

The Institution of the new Rec-
tor will take place on Saturday,
November 4, at 4 p.m
‘THE DUTY ROSTER for the

“30” Club at the Bay Street
Boys’ Club for November is as
follows:—

2nd—cC. Peterkin, c/o General Traders
Limited, Roebuck Street; 3rd—W, B

Millar, c/o Advocate Editorial Depart-
ment; 4th—W. Edwards, c/o Salvation
Army, Reed Street, Bridgetown; 5th—

K. Pile, c/o General Post Office, Bridge- |
town; 6th—C, D. Cuffley, Headmaster,
Bay Street Boys’ School; 7th—C. W
Rudder, Chelsea Lane, 8th
S. Beckles, c/o St. Michael's Vestry,
St. Michael; 9th—H. H. Walcott, c/o Pro-

St. Michael;





My COUG

sto









cough st
If you havea

St coughing attacks,

easy breathing.

Get a bottle




The IDEAL
FAMILY REMEDY for
OUGHS « COLDS‘ BRONCHITIS,




especially for women,

VENO'S COUGH MIXTURE

Ops
heart and | soothes
sorences and hoarseness, betigagou

Fil GHTHING A
[COUGH MIXTURE

bation Office, Roebuck Street; 10th—v,
B. St. John, c/o N. B. Howell, Bay Street,
St. Michael; 11th—S Barnwell, c/o
Recorder Office, Victoria Street; 12th-
Rev. Crosby, Bethel Mission House, Bay
Street, St. Michael; 18th—E. F. Peterkin,



Agri. Society, Bovell & Skeete Bldgs.:
ldth—Rev. Pemberton, St. Paul's Vicar-
age; 15th-O. S. Coppin, c/o Advocate

Editorial Department; 16th—J, Jemmott,
c/o Provost Marshal's Office, Bridgetown:
17th—A, Ishmael, Planning Office,

Bridgetown; 18th—A, Jones, Draxhall, St.

George; 1%th—N. Simmons, Bank Hall,
St. Michael; 20th—Rev. Lane, c/o
Y.M.C.A., Pinfold Street, Bridgetown;
2ist—W. Isaac, c/o H. H. Walcott, Pro-
bation Officer; 22nd—Frank Moore, Bank
Hall Road St. Michael; = 23rd—Mr.

Thomas, c/o Rev. Pemberton, St. Paul's
Vicarage; 24th Mr, Laurie, c/o Registrar
Office, Public Buildings; 25th H. Black-
man, c/o Hinds & Co., Bridgetown; 26th
—C, Brathwaite, c/o General Hospital,
St. Michael; 27th B. B. Bourne, ¢/o Pro-
bation Office, Roebuck Street; 28th—Rev,
J. Hatch, St. John Baptist Vicarage, St
James; 29th—C. W. Williams, c/o
YÂ¥.M.C.A., Pinfold Street, St. Michael;
30th—Inspector Franklin, C.LD, A
Tuesday suitable

It would be a great help if you could
put in an hour or two at the Club on
the date allotted to you

ALVATIONISTS in Barbados
are holding the Annual Home
League Week from November 1
to 8. The Home League is a
branch of Salvation Army work
The Home






ht |

|
|
now,
eases the

ENO'S



RIDE THE NEW MOTOR CYCLE MARVEL



THE NEW MODEL L.E. 149 C.C. is different from the conventional
type motor cycle—in fact it’s the nearest approach to a motor car.

WATER-COOLED,

For Simplicity, Economy and Riding Pleasure, Choose a .

Celocette

ROBERT EFHGNI LTD.

Park Road — COURTESY GARAGE — DIAL 4616

White



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666 6A COCCOOL Ot
GSC EO PS LPP ELF

HAND-STARTED,
and NOISELESS



Eat J& R BREAD and CAKES



SHAFT-DRIVEN









5%

—

°

4 44,6, 6, 66669
o% Oa a ee a oe a FOC errr So ’



all other sea fish
whether
preserved or prepared, and including such items as beef, veal, mutton, lamb
frozen,
and
shoulders and sides
extract of beef, edible animal entrails;
including such items as fresh milk and cream; |

powder
evaporated
chocolate; all other milk preparations

* not applicable to Jamaica

including such items as hay; oats; mixed feeds; grain offals;

comprising
manufactured

boxes and other containers;

of wood;

pt pulp and fibre wallboards, and including news.

1 for

» whether printed or not; roofing and building
waste
and facial tissue:
all other
of all sorts

LIST

licenees for Canadian firms

Canned pears, canned peaches, canned apple:
and canned plums: canned baked beans, canned peas,
canned soups of all kinds; prepared cereal foods of

o-eat breakfast foods, baby foods such as pablum




unmanufactured leather
of leather

soles.

* not applicable to Jamaica

all footwear of rubber;

clothing of rubber of all kinds and including raincoats
rubber soles and heels

Pulp and fibre wallboards

slide fasteners; dental and surgical apparatus of all sorts.
~ domestic cooking and heating apparatus,
sandwich’ grills, electric

electrical stoves,
parts thereof; electrical meters and parts;

storage batteries and dry batteries and parts
paints varnishes and enamels ineluding dry

white lead either dry or in oil, putty
cosmetics and toilet preparations,
having creams, shaving sticks sha

oaps including soap flakes and powders)
* not applicable to Jamaica

beer snd ale; whisky; paint brushes,

toilet brushes; other brushes and mops, buttons of al

ding goggles, spectacles and Parts and lenses of

mechanical and propelling pencils;
and propelling pencils;
including chocolate bars, candy coated,

ewing gum and salted or
" erown cork
flass; pharmaceuticals and proprietary mec
iron bedsteads
Released by Canadian Trade Commissioner in Barbados,

$e |

. AatataPe 4 4,45 LOPE PEPE EEE EEE
POLLED PLLA PPLE OPDPXLELLPL PPP PALL

PAGE FIVE



British West Indies Traile| Oe tates ete ete ee ee onan
Liberalisation Plan

LIST

licences for
of the firm's exports in the base period

‘® AGAIN AVAILABLE !!

PURINA

“A”

|
anadian firms are than |



to be not less

ms as haddock, herring. pilchards, salmon,

PIGEON CHOW 8

pit. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - dimibutos
ee se ee ee ae

fresh, pickled, canned or otherwise

or



game dressed undressed; poultry
pork dry salted or pickled in barrels;
sausage and bologna; canned meats,
all other meats

whether
milk

whole or skimmed
preparations

milk;

milk containing





























unmanufactured, partially manu-
wood products, including timber and
shingles of all kinds: box shooks; staves;
barrels, casks,
and other hollow woodenware; kitchen and
wood; mouldings, trimming and other house
handles, coffins; caskets and parts;
other manufactures of wood

CHOKING,
STIFLING
COLD

Here’s The Remedy

Canda

VAPOR RUB

It Relieves Coughs, Hoorseness, and Throat Irritations.
Highly recommended for Nasal Catarrh and Chest Colds.

It's real DOUBLE VALUE for Your Money.

coated and all other wrapping papers; paper
fibreboard; uncut bond and writing papers;
bars of paper; boxes and cartons of paper

papers, including mutilated newsprint;

of paper; napkins and towels of paper;
manufactures of paper

including ammonium sulphate

“RB”

nitrogen

are to be 334° of

Commodities include only those

affected
s, canned cherries
canned tomatoes and

other prepared cereal foods; macaroni,
canned or not; jelly and dessert powders
table flavourings
shoes with leather

uppers for women and
including glove,

sole, patent and other
exeept clothes and luggage, but
harness and saddlery, wallets and

canvas shoes with rubber soles,

| METAL PRODUCTS — Automobile parts, cooking utensils, including enamelware TS LTD :
of tron and steel, tinware, kitchen hollow-ware of irun and aluminum ON SALE AT KNIGH «-ALL BRANCHES
kitchen utensils and hollow-ware; tools and hand implements, including
axes, shovels, forks, files and rasps, saws (except power-operated),

taps
all furniture of metal; lamps
pressure lamps; buckles and

hand tools;
ts including

including
hot plates, electric
including rangettes and
switches; sockets and all wiring

kettles.

colouring pigments
and linseed ofl, per-
including creams. lotions, denti-

cakes, shaving powders, all
rations, "(toilet soaps, other




toilet pr

To make a Savoury Dish
really tasty—

tooth brushes and other
1 kinds; optical supplies,
glass, rough or finished;
fountain pens, including
parts for fountain
confectionery of all kinds,
with or containing chocolate, candy

coated nuts; cans for food
type; bottle closures; bottle of
Hicines of all kinds; hats; fresh
and springs; unsweetened biscuits;

Sporting goods;










November 1.)

League Week will be opened aul)
the Bridgetown Central Hal}
with a special programme

presided over by the Divisional |!
Commander, Major A. BE. Moffet |
The chief item on the programme
which begins at 8 p.m. will be
a Film Show by the British Coun-
cil, All women are invited. |
YESTERDAY was All Saints’ |i
Day and because of this th
All Saints Boys’ and Girls*
Schools at St. Peter were given a
holiday,
HE MOBILE CINEMA wilh
give a show at Constant
pasture, St, George, at 7.30 to-
night,
ARTON WATSON of Apple-
whaites, St, Thomas, told
the Police that he left a green
Vauxhall car, T—36, in front of | Hi)
the Royal Hotel, Christ Church,
at about 12.45 a.m yesterday and
went away for about an hour
When he returned the car was
missing
It was found at about 9.00 a.m
in front of “Villa Franco,” Has-
tings, about 300 yards from tha
Royal Hotel

MARMITE

The Vitamin B Yeast Food

| Made in England







Tell your mummy about the New Frocks

Infants Artificial Silk

LOCKNIT FROCKS

In White, Pink,
Embroidered Each_

Blue-Guaged and
cinemas sinseasnsca eee

LOCKNIT ROMPERS

In White with coloured Smocking Each

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street

$2.40









A yttt%, ¢
PO? CCL ALLL PPL APS P PELE PAPAS PPP PP PEEP EPPS FES FEOF

the “VITA SAVOUR” WATERLESS COOKER

SHOULD BE IN EVERY KITCHEN.

J

$5SS9S99S SS 9IS OS GOSS OGG GGESS





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’’ you save Time, Space, and Fuel and
in addition you preserve in your food all the vitamins essential
to good robust, health,

rom every point of view—HEALTH, FLAVOUR
and ECONOMY—you profit by using a ‘“Vita-
*’ the short cut to tastier food & more leisure

savour,’’ t

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.

HARRISON'S

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
DIAL 2364,

SLCC SOOOO OPO 0 000999906 9S 9999599599999 995099S9999989>

SPE

ROOF





SPE EISF

“POSS
eee

BARBADOS ADVOCATE NOVEMBER 2, 1950



THURSDAY,







FOR BEST RESULTS
USE

“STAG”

PAINTS

AN 1. C. I, PRODUCT








FELLAS... “THAT
LUNIAENT IT FEO YOU!
1 DIDN'T MEAN IT

“THERE'S PROBABLY A WAY OUT
OF THIS ... BUT L CAN'T THINK









REALLY!





VASELINE is the registere trade mark of
Chesebrough Manufecturing Co., Cons’d oe

=———_—_

To-day’s Tip

uMoLENt

Let your first act on morning be
to GARGLE with a inixture
of warm water and a
little LIMOLENE







1 sia Rak
T WILL. BE A
BOON TO _ ALL
HUSBANDS
EVERYWHERE
















YOU'D be surprised at the








AS. BRYDEN & SONS #05) LTD.—Agents. | meu Jalan
ae cack tas Migs hee ot ee 8 [LIMOLENE 18 to 6ic. a Bottle














ONTO! TUi6 |S THE MESA KID! GOMEONE!
yaerteD ee naar HIM AWAY FROM



jO GET



USE YE eS vm

NEVER MIND 'EM. I GOT A BETTER IDEA!
R_GUN, GALT. TRY ) “=a
THOSE Two! 4

A

1 Diss ons,
PY
a> a: =

Ny Jae Md
= OI ce P
in lied

APPLES, Per tb..-_-___- We.

Household Requisites Ete. Cereals

Tins Killcrobe Insecticide 71 Tins Breakfast Food










: Bh sae ketene a4. cae 86
Tins Chemico Cleanser. . 28 wn ae DN tea css 80 Tins Silver Leaf Pineapple Juice
Tins Vim Cleanser . 24—16 Tins Quaker Oats ..... 52 Tins Orange Juice
Tins Min Cream ... 40—20 Pkgs. Quaker Oats . 53—24 Tins Orange & Grapefruit Juice
Pkgs. All Bran ......... 28 Tins Grapefruit Juice
Tins Shinio ........... 36 Pkgs. Quaker Corn Bots. Clayton’s Squash ...............65-.
Tins Silvo ............. 36 =. Flakes .............. 28 Bots. Cox Apple Juice ..



Marmalades, Syrups




















Pe. Morton’s aa : Ete.
Barre tale aa y Tins S.A. Marmalade 46
Bots. Morton’s Chow e Tins Trinidad
Cag ce 53 CUSTARD POWDER JELLIES ETC Marmalade... 26
Bots. Morton’s Mixed Tins Bi : Bots. Golden Shred
Beene aaa; 53 ins Birds Custard Powder ............ : Marmalade ....... 47
Bots, Morton’s Pickled Tins Chivers Custard Powder ....... Bots. Silver Shred
Gherkins ............. 76 Tins Birds Blanc Mange Powder........ 3 Marmalade ......... 47
Bots. C & B Cocktail Pkgs. Chivers Table Jellies ............. Bots. Hartleys
Onions .............. 70 Pkgs. Hartley Jelly Crystals ............ Marmalade ....... 38
Bots. Lea & Perrin’s Pkgs. Monk & Glass Jelly Crystals...... ‘ Bots. Little Chip
Wor. Sauce ...... 11—49 Tins Lidano Ice Cream Mix ............ Marmalade apo ts 51
Bots. Henz Mayonnaise 48 Tins Kraft Iee Cream Mix .......... 69—27 i ee
Bots. Salad Cream ..... 46 Bots. Aust:
F Stitenenct tere Ce aL Honey ....... 106—51

” MEAT _ DEPARTMENT

LIQUEURS. WINES” ETC.

Bots. Green Chartreuse ............ § 7 50



Australian Prime Beef in
Steak and Roast








re ,
Dei Abrane \4]












re ‘W Bots. Curneao ....................... 3.6
. KE WOULD RECOGNIZE Bots. Liqueur Brandy ............... 1200 i Veal Chops
rr Bots. Gilbeys Gin ................... 2.50 ° : :
Bots. Gordon’s Gin ...........,...... 2.50 Ox-Kidneys, Tripe, Ox-Tails,
Bots, Crown Malt ................... .30 ‘ e :
Bots. Beaujolais (1943) ............ 4.00 Liver, Kidneys, Chickens,
Bots. Macon 1943 .................... 4.00




Ducks
Gorgonzola Cheese per Ib. $1.20

epee




WEVE GOT TO WORK FACT. ONLY A
WEEK TOFINO THAT WHITE MONKEY
THE PET OF THE LLONGO

KING'S SON+~ :




AL AT THE of
RO WITH YOU FOR
oor OMe BUSINESS

A

TRAPPERS WITHA oW
WILD ANIMAL CATCH +s) x

















































































































































































































































































































SUCCESSFUL





R.M. JONES & CO. LTD.Agents. Booker's @>0s) Drug Stores Ltd.

FOR THE HOUSEWIFE }



















































THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2. 1950
, = ae 4 + > | . y, ‘ q , na “Sear
BARBAIX SS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
32 YEARS AFTER ge
ert ‘Springer, Er Hirs John The R Vv
LASS .| 32 veaes artee HARBOUR LOG xx: 3% oyal Bank
AS N, Oct Mone
TELEPHONE 2508 | President Trun = said to-d: I Cc : addy s ine Meteor A il Of Canada
ReMi ieeembiaiete Se et ee eS ee ‘ nf Z n Carlisle Bay Lartique, Mr. ‘Regina Gdcoding
hat the Second. World War « FitzGer
FOR SALE FOR REN made men determined to: make [ | § v : DEPARTURES — By BR W4Ad | BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.1.
ja lasting peace Soh. T \ , ’ FOR TRINIDAD
} In 2 pr anistton f ul D'Orta C \ : Ww on Har David Hurris, Robert RATES OF EXCHANGE
= - j | a camé yn offic ‘ ater 4 Lynda farrt Dennis Harris, '
stipe SIMIVE “FLOWER DEW” Maxwell Coast. | desig is Arm istic ; t s Hat Derie Harris, Joh “Los 8 }
AUTOMOTIVE Furnished 3 Bedrooms, Telephone, ' Sat To. ~ 291, yl . ‘ ; ' Frank Saplet Allan Seni ry SS
nets | erie . j Satur November i1, the 32n ? a enlar if
CAN-Ford Prefect 10 HP. conc| S*isidaire. Radio. Apply L. Gonsalves.| - 1 nivers: ' ' : ! Senior, Ronsla “Warwiek, John Sieneneney 3. ee
3750t guies.- Apply: Warold Weather-| “2 ¥ell Road 28.10.50—7n. | nniversary of the ending of the {sen. « t Hent Arnel, James Laon LONDON |
head t/o Bruce Weatherhead Ltd | - -}| First World War, the President Jt i i Buying
- “s oe 20.10.50. : - OFFICR—One spacious office ted id i 4 FOR ST. BUCA 80 Days Sighta.7225
oo —t-E-B- | in Marhill Street opposite D. M S tay n 3 Schoone ? n kK St. Clair S.anford 6 Sats
Ford car 10 H.P.| 27. So. Apply W. B n On November 11, 1918, an | x ‘ : st FOR ST. VINCENT 16/30 4.7550
amitleage 13,000,| C- Dial 4404. a7 armistice was signed in the | Lucia Dorothy Haze 4/38. $eRs
c [= Pe rest f ‘ompiegne e se hos Schooner } c 3 tome) | - " ® 7
y Howard King, | IRRAINE In St. Lawrenc 5 | jorest.cf Compiegne ending hos- J ''c, I FOR JAMAICA 4.8240
Urfurnished from 2ad December. Ap tilities in World War Qne, and] xiv. 4 nt, SF tous ne va iobe Sxunyogh, Ernest Sxunyogh,} (Min. 4c.) Sight 4.7750 s
te 'S. Johr ,_Oppos Hasting giving hope to mankind that th~« | de Sunc I \ ve Jean Szunyogh (Min, 2
modet| Rocks? Telephone. 2538 E fcrees of aggression’ would be . : EPA ' : Roland Green, Jeanette | 4.8240 5 oni |
* £.50—Gr Vv. Ve : . € Min. 61) Cable 4 j
jin perfect order dong ‘9,500 miles. | ae e permanently suppressed, A har-|c.p: c > a . oo - Coupons 470 |
Apply Lanest i. Ward, Oldbury RGE DOUBLE BEDS5OM — F neta Sa yr anes oe pee as } FOR PUERTO RICO = (Min, 1/-4|
3-11.80-an.| ing tea. FUN Beare woe Fac- | rewing second world cgnflict has] » bbe ’ i i, Marie Aleydis, Marie} ¢ gogo |
a a var ery reasoncble} preated j ow ’ ; G r De
. } Terms to right party. Apply P Hower, | created in the hearts and minds j Sy ; ith ions (Min. 120) Bank of Eng
ELECTRICAL | Casuarina Club. St. Lawrence (next\©f men a firm determination to | Pa st a Rell, Constance Bell land Notes 4.76
—— | to Cable Station 27.11.50--2n, , make a lasting peace rue m even YyorK
RADIO — One G.E.C. 6 tube battery i And although ti ‘ FOR DOMINICA ane
; | And althoug e@ peop o : kers 70 6/10% pr
set in perfect condition. Dial 3400 _ a ee vie Enid Nieol, Arthur Bell Bari
31.10.50—3n. | ' j the world, are again saddened § * e. Wy Burke ' SE Oe a eee oe 4
i PUBLIC NOTICES by strife and bloodshed, our faith a e€ } i Wireless (West Indies) ] ¢2 4/10° pr aE ee =r i
MECHANICAL |has grown in ultimate fulfilment, ARRIVALS BY 1A aa on liwice Single Br — as at pr. :
a io x 2rna 5 Pye ‘ OM TRINIDAD ‘ a! a ring ships loupons f’ pr 1
Gee icbes Miwing acing, ceenis. NOTICE | througn ante na ional effort, of eae PRE RI AL « thelr arbados Coast Station:—| sees pr. Silver 20% pr. 3
cally new: Splendid bargain’ Apply PARISH OF ST. PETER | the promise tor which our heroes f 2./.., eon S ; cei hae te ee eee CANADA ;
io Mrs. B. A. T. Williams, Fontabelle /pplications are invited for the | fought and died.” Edgehill, W “1 > fden \ Senos aoe ae ° eee 8.8 (Including Newfoundland) 3
" s E I ge. elpark, Nueva c a ?
2.11.50—-2n, ae Sane or ene ae | Armistice Day is celebrated a I tgehith, | 71 Saxonstar, ss. Nidardal, s.s.f 644% pr. ae a 5
MISCELL. = plicants must be registered Medi. |*t holiday throughout the United eo oe chat ee, §.8. Naticina, s.s. Lipavus, 8.8 iornan mee
ANEOUS gal practitioners. | States, a Soe ees Ses, Seek Drafts 62.35% pr 4
nen Salary is $260.00 per mont } awe 4 ‘ ens s %e r
nee AERICKS—A quantity of ana $20.00 for the V.D. Ciinic. | Me a ee fee eee. SABR, 3-0-8 106.4% pr Cable eee 4
ant fire bricks. Apply: Manager 2 The appointment will take place | Molter, §.s ‘fina, $.8. Brush | q290 pr Currency 61.0% pr »
Draxhall Plantation, St. George. ee 1951. ‘ } GOVERNMENT NOTICES igh sy “i eee Ae mate Counens 60.3", of 3
; nm. . s stating age and q re: wg) a :
ee Selec lneeatiiiatae fications etc, must be forwar 4 . Gulfbird, s.s. Ganyvmedes, >
JUST seived ¢ aan . to ti > : ; : : 5 . wWEATO Demend
veue mover aan See ten: eS ee. Ae Observance of His Majesty’s Birthday 482.50 berm 477.50
Dial 432) 2.14.50-4n | 4 cod further particulars app HIS MAJESTY THE KING has approved the observan Hy MAIL ine :
ccm —ciahelgt et ae Kinston ance the undersigned at th hi 9st ” INTEBCOLO 4
NAHLIN — Auxilary Sloop rigged } ring:— r . a Birthday in 1951 on Thursday, the 7th of June | = i NOTICES Me% pr ee a 6 dise
x 7, with 800 Ibs in Keel. Powered; TuesGays from 10.00 a.m, to 2.00) 2.. In accordance with the provisions of the Bank | Act, | RF euecn , , cas "te e Schooner} (min. 25¢.) (Min, 25¢.)
h 8 H.P. Morris Engine, Magneto,| 9m. —t eae , |e alt be singed at the General 9 or Cable
eiso Self Starter. New Tender and| Thursdays from 10.00 a.m. to 1.0) | 1905, Phursday the %th of June, 1951, will be a Bank H eee, 8¢ wader: * (Min, 500.)
Mooring, Insured Lloyds £500. Offers| P.2. 2.11.50.—3 a eres Mal ane Coupons 14% dise
received either complete Auxilary or Saturdsys from 10.00 a.m. te 12 no oe Sie Serotec ari tig ed a DM, On We snd (Min, 25¢.)
only Sailing Yacht. All first class con- Signed G. S. CORBIN rere by JAMAICA
dition Vestry Clerk, A SS : i Q ain Monteea} 5 by | 4a1.25 Demand 471s
Apply: VINCENT BURKE, St. Peter ATTENTION is drawn t the C ro Pric Defence Se . s Will be closed at (Min, 28¢e,) (Min, 25.)
C/o Courtesy Garage or Bay St 2 10.50—12 Ame oe eer a ete tee re aoe © General Most Of Ns under 481.265 Cable Rinso makes coloured clothes brighter—white
eran ast ete e Ceres (Amendment) Order, 1950, No. 34 which will be published in the Parcel Mail wistered Mail at (Min, 500) things whiter — with its richer lather! ‘That’:
- ——___—_-—_______ ahora | Official Gazette of Thursday 2nd November, 1950 am aud Ordinars Mall at 9 am | Mhe above Rates are subject to change : . es
ONE (:) BUGGY — Apply the Man NOTICE et ate , : jor the 2nd November, "p50 without notice because the action of Rinso is so thorough and
ager Cliff Plantation, St. John 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling | gentle — it floats out dirt easily and in record
2.11.50—3n THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW prices of “Cocoa Essence” are aS follows: bet eats oe ites Weed core time. And wi you wash i nso.
ONE ua ie of Seon hae ae ee The Parochial Treasurer's Office will | —————————________ —_ | aoe sanamiel ime oo Eis
g.Ninternationsl "Harvester tractor’ | the “Ramin St Noemie WE] ARTICLE) WHOLESALE PRICE) RETAIL PRI SHIPPING NOTICES for easier, quicker and better” results|
oe RaSenes | wee ctor. | the month of November. os aor es P , — an er ts
auely Manager Cliff Plantation, St Signed C. A. SKINNER (not more than) (not more than) nie o
one 2.11.50—3n Parochial Treasurer iY sili tithlapcacisidnicbiliimiaiaeee tt ~ AUSTRALE -
RAP COST PARTS Di TAR CBS POM Nt are irene , : PAL F Saas Se ase
PILLOWS — Only $2.16. _Lashley’s | S¥i.10 50cn | COCOA Essence 40}c. per Ib. in lots of ]46c. per 1b, or 1 ZEALAND WINE, LEME D
Limited, Swan St 1.11 50—4n shila el ihiahheeabhaon teiidiatcagiadiath a: boa 50 lbs. and over than 4 lb, 3 per 02 } 3. “GL mise a N.Z.) M.V. “Caribbee” will acoept RINSO for al ‘our wash
: ' dew ie 3 AY CHESTER” sails Freeman - cargo and pessengers for Dominica, -
4ic. per lb under 50 © September 7th, Adelaide September
i NOTICE ik Mh, Melbourne Santember eit Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and
PUHLIC SALES THE MAYFAIR GieT anor tbs and not Tess than & dctaber ia." ayanes"ottabee ian, | St. Kits
. ' e . Sy ay « a
J . AL is bea be opening their Xmas Season 5 th | sbane October 24th, arriving a Bar- eee Wednesday ist Novem- i —
With an interesting selection of Gift« aprenenenenmtiiocnmmes | HOS November 26th .
and novelities on Friday 3rd November lst November, 1950 9 11.50 nh These “vessel have ample space for Tey
AUCTION From 10 a.m. until 6.30 p.m . ' tk 4 hilted, hard frozen and general cargo. M.V."Daerwood" will accep: N EW % T OcK OF
cafes isbeh iesiihieaant dais 31.10.50—3n. ———-= | Cargo accepted on through bills of Cargo and Passengers for St be ,
I will sell at Messrs. McEarnerny | ~~~ ~~ be Bede ot ‘ mb And Se weit a % ee for ee St, aie Sanaa fo
s ; 5 ., A * 5 c iritish Guiana, Windwar F Sunday = 4
Garage on Friday 3rd November at 1 NOTICE { } + i cdyard Islands ard and oleh
1 1947 Austin 10 Saloon Car slightly EB | further particulars apply :—
demaged. Terms Cash. R. Archer monn eae ou u gor 4 es ore CU BNUSE. WITHY & Co. Ltd., B.WA. Schooner Owners
; on TRE "
McKenzie. 29.10.50—5n. deceased. <2 caegget *y ™ % . Bpwi Association Inc.
REAL ESTATE sons having any debt er_clatm upon oR e 4° DA COBTA & Co, Ltd
as persons having any debt or claim upon : mates . ° r wm
or peer ng the estate of Gordon ’ Sak : aor ae Tel. 4047,
I will offer for sale by Public Compe- | Springer iate of Black Rock who died U5 ear a AGE shee BYMIN AMARA ALIBORANG
i Sion. at my office Victoria Street on ited te hare relates es ene ae, a é allt —- ha H I RA BE
d hursday 2nd November at 2 p.m, the; /’9". are ¥ oe Gl d F d ‘
substantial wall building called “Fried-| Patticulars of their claims, duly an AY oO rtt ze LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRUP OF FIGS.
hem" standing on 11,000 square feet land | sitested| to, the aundersigned, in care : j Md d
at Cheapside—house contains «losed gal-| 0f Messrs Hutchinson an anfie b N D n
lery, drawing, dining, 3 bedrooms, W.C,| Solicitors James Street, Bridgetown on y ew zScOvV ery 0. "
& Bath electric light and water—with; or before the 15th day of November RUSKS—Baby’s First Solid Food
similar space downstairs, which can be} 1950 after which date I shail proceed Do you feel old before your time? Are you tired,
converted into a flat or business place| to distribute the assets of the estate| run-down, worn out, and unable to keep up with the Inc. J
there is a large shed in yard covered| #mong the parties entitled there-| epeed and pleasures of modern life? ‘ou suffer Women Also a variety of CIGARS
with Galvanise—this should be of GREAT} to having regard to the debts andj from loss of memory, nervousness, weak body, im- Admire |
INTEREST TO ALL RUM DEALERS, as | aims onty ef which I shall then have | pure blood? Are you worried? Do you suffer from Vi NEW ORLEANS SER VIO“
it is near to SPIRIT BOND. For inspec-, had notice and that I shall not be | fear or have an inferiority compiex? Do you enjoy mourous al tion and condition of sale apply to R.f[ liable for assets so distributed to 0 ay WARN oUt Ss meen Clncee End foe aulter fom 7 NO. B'dee
Archer McKenzie, Dial 2947 any person of whose debts or claim I ' ’ 1 . a Beet, 3. “LIBERVILLA” 26th Sept.
29,10,80—4n. | shan’not have ‘had ‘notice at the time | tise conditions, then you are, the victim, of weak a lath Oct, COLLINS DRUG STORES
_ ————$___—_____—— ———-] of such distribution stimulated, you can’ not hope to regain youthful NEW YORK SXBVICE
“MON NID” situate at Shot Hall near ane a persons eee eat ie vigour and animation. nails Arr.
Yacht Club, U r Bay St., standing on| said estate are requeste Oo #e N.Y. B'ées
7,695 square fect of land. ie thelr accounts without delay ‘ Vitalize Your Glands S “BYFJORD" 20th Sept 9th Oct
The house contains open gallery Dated this 4th day of October 1950 Fortunately for those who suffer from run-down $8, “C, GQ. THULIN" 13th Oct 23rd Oct
sitting, drawing amd dining rooms, two LILY JAWAHIR, land action, @ physician with 30 years’ experience Se ‘ .
bedrooms, kitchenette and usual aut Qualified Administratrix of the Estate nas perfected a Bitte safe, and positive prescrip- Boks iis « ye
éfices. of Gordon Springer deceased. tion to stimulate gland activity and thus bring a CANADIAN. SERVICE trescorks fl
sein otc? 5.10.50—4n feeling of increased energy, vitality, and health, OUTUGOUND
Servant’s room and garage in yare elisaiepipemnciietibisnemna This prescription, called Vi-Tabs, is in pleasant, , , 4
Inspection every day (except Sunday) tastel: blet fc y FF . ; q e Sails 8
asteless, tablet form. All you need to do , Name of Ship Montrea) 7 ”
between 4 and 6 p.m. or by appoint~ is to take two little tablets three times awe 7 - 1 RAB vind ® +0 . resworks fl! ¢
ment, dial 2805. NOTICE each day, This prescription starts work | ¢ 6% q 3 § A PARTNER October 27th October 30th November 10th f &
The above will be set up for sale at immediately, stimulating the glands, in- | /./\) . wy 1» "ALCOA PEGASUS" November 10th November 13th November 23rd .
public competition at our office in Lucas] pe APPLICATION FOR A CERTIFI- | Vigourating the blood, and enlivening your |)? /” {5 “ALCOA POLARIS" November 24th November 27th December 7th 2. gy
St. on Friday the %rd November 1950 CATE OF NATURALIZATION whole body, As your glands rapidly become Sc — Sean Ae trescorks! ‘
é at 2 p.m, “NOTICE is hereby given that ALICE | Stronger, you will feel and see yourself be~| Tectly upon the gland system, the nerves, MBOUND ¢, ,
CARRINGTON & SEALY,| pprNADETTE JACQUELINE | BED- coming younger, more animated, and not and to build new blood-and Vigour, there 1s ‘
+] PERN mT 3 i Pi only able to keep up with your work, but | 2° long waiting for results, Most Users re- Arrives “
26.10.50—8n. Solicitors. NEAU also commonly called or known | 4, zing the joys and pleasures of life rt an astonishing improvement ‘within Barb ONE DAY IN THE YEAR
as ALICE JOSEPH of Chancery Lane | mope frequently than ever before. 4 hours and that they feel ten years “ATL.COA POLARIS” October For St, Lawrence River Ports ;
Bridgetown Barbados, British West D Cade eee, within one nt These results WE SHALL ALWAYS REMEMBER
Indies, is applying to the Governor ave been accomplished time after time These have limited passengers rommodation, HA
WANTED for naturalization, and that any per Dr heater Toeisee Ni-tabs aiinecaiten se fone por of wails had oy Malini a M YOU VE GUESSED IT OF COURSE, >
son who knows any reason wh Baoan aed “2h 1ope Of evi eing strong, Apply: DACOSTA & CO,, LTD,--C dian Service, + roy
naturalization ahould not be granted | Pigsiclan, Teoeuliy stated: trnteny, sclen- | well, and vigorous again, ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York rnd Gull Service, % IT’S THE 5TH OF NOVEMBER.”
ee rh ee “~~ | should send a written and signed state- | of youthful vigour and vitality lies in the . | — eos p
HELP meant of the fhote-to. the Colonial Sec- glands. Tt we could keep our glands func Results Guaranteed | . MAKE IT A GALA NIGHT WITH THE FINEST
—4 retary” -11.50-—2n loning properly, we would feel and loo! So outstanding hag been the success of i
* < talified cook, tt fer ee icone —_——- years younger and live years longer. Based iD mse ‘ , yi ‘i >
aoe eet ee cee on'mny years of experience in aludy ana | Mcrer in tnoveanae aad foursnds of |)/ QEK. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE * Renee ow
‘ a eae . ; 10)" op practice, it is my opinion that the medi- | offered ‘
Byde Mill, St. George i NOTICE cut formula known as | Olered under a positive guarantee to cost s
31.20.50— 41 | Vi-Tabs represents the Boning unless fea net Vi Tote tone Un- i (French Line) % *
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p

PAGE EIGHT



Compton And
Dewes Save MC



WRIGHT’S: FINE BOWLING

Our London Correspondent

LONDON, October 26th

THE MCC’s first dig fixture of the tour—a four-day game
against Western Australia—ended tamely in a draw after

the tourists had failed by
opponents follow on.

only two runs to make their

Under Australian rules a team has

to be 200 in arrears before they can be forced to bat

again.

The match again showed up
weaknesses in the MCC fielding,
particularily close to the wicket,
but was noticeable for two fine
centuries by Compton and Close, a
well-played 94 by Dewes, and a
grand first-innings bowling per
formance by Wright.

The MCC received an early scare
when withcut a run cn the bocrd
Simpson failed to get behind a bal:
moving slightly away from hm
and touched it to the wicket-
keeper.

Werse was to follow.
introduction of Herbert, a slow-
leg spinner in place of the
opening fast attack, Parkhouse wa
bowled first ball for a very shakil)
compiled 14.

Sheppard fell soon after t
another catch behind the wicke'
and the scoreboard showed the un
comfortable position of 25—3

Then came the turning pceint it
the game, a partnership betweer
Compton and Dewes which adde
183 runs and was not broken unf"’
the last few overs of the day, when
bad light caused an early stop-
page.

Compton, always the dominan,
figure in the partnersnip, bear
slowly but finding that nis kne
showed no traces of strain, quic!:-
ly reached peak form. In his m
imitable fashion, he danced dow:
the wicket to both the slow an
the fast bowlers and succ ceded ir
hitting them off their 'engih.

After batting for 95 minutes hé
hooked a long hop from. ieft
hander Langdon for four and coin
pleted his own 50.

Dewes with two hearty punche;
off Langdon—one to leg and one
off drive--took the score past 100.
Together they brought up the 20¢
in even time and two minutes
later Compton arrived spectacu
larly at his individual century b»
touching a ball from fast-bowler
Dunn high over slip’s head to the

With ine

boundary.
Shortly afterwards he was out
but by this time MCC had

weathered the storm, and although
Western Australia claimed
Bailey’s wicket before the close
the MCC had recovered creditably
from what had at one time
threatened to be an overwhelming.
collapse,

‘vne following day the over
night score of 218 was raised t>
434 for nine, for which the MCC
were indebted to a rather surpris-
ing but nevertheless well-compiled
undefeated century from Brian
Close. Considering this was his
first, first class innings in Austra-
lia, the performance was the more
memorable,

Close showing rare determina
tion to hit the bowling, was o
times a trifle incautious in defence
But he received. great suppor
from Evans, with whom he adde-
90 for the eighth wicket and Bed-
ser with whom he put on another
70 for the next wicket,

It would have completed th
MCC triumph had they been ab!
to capture a Western Australia
wicket before the close, bu
Carmody, their captain an:
Charlesworth took no risks i
adding only 43 runs from the te
interval until stumps were drawr

The third day was undoubtedi.
Wright’s. The, Kent googly leg-
spin bowler gave one of the fine:
performances of his career. A
first, he met with no = success
bowling into a strong wind anc
repeatedly dropping the ball
short.

But when Brown switched hirn
round with Bedser, he immediate-
ly became effective, His leng*'h
and directian improved and none
of the batsmen faced him with any
real confidence. He quickly
captured Charlesworth’s wicket
with the total at 85 and with the
next ball, Bedser from the othe:

end had Carmody 1.b.w.

Five wickets were down for 106 |

and the MCC appeared well on
the way to victory. But Langdon
and Rigg foiled all the efforts of
Bedser and Wright to dislodge
them and when Compton was in-
troduced to give the leg-spinner a
rest, he conceded 14 valuable runs
in 2 overs and had to be quickly
removed.

It was Close plus Dewes who at
last captured the wicket of Lang-
don after the left-hander had
been batting 2% hours for 60.

Bowling round-the-wicket o%-
breaks, he induced Langdon to try
to drive the fourth ball he seni
down. Dewes at midwicket threw
himself forward to take the catch
inches from the turf.

Eleven runs were needed to

LOOK, FISHOOK: I PAIP YOUR
AUTO INSURANCE, MYSELF SO JA

SENDING KEEP (tig. SEND IT SPECIAL DELIVERY

HOT WHEN
IT COMES
TO PAYING
HIS INSURANCE
,PREMIUMS:--"

But wen ue
HAS A LOSS++
WOW! Does
HE EXPECT

SERVICE =++



M.C.C. Team To Pla
Victoria Picked

MELBOURNE, Nov, 1}

The M.C.C, team to play
Victoria in their next four day
match which begins here on
Friday will be:

F. R. Brown (Capt), L. Hutton,
C. Washbrook, D. S. Sheppard, D.
Compton, T. Bailey, W. Hollies,
B. Close, B. Berry, A. McIntyre,
J, Warr. .12th man G. Evans.

The team practically picked
itself. Alec Bedser is weak from
the after effects of influenza,
Reginald Simpson has a groin
injury and John Dewes is resting
the injured shoulder which he
“threw” out at Adelaide. In ad-
dition, Douglas Wright must
obviously be rested, and reserve
wicketkeeper McIntyre must be
kept in match practice.

—Reuter.
Labial cheb aero
save the follow-on when the last
pair Puckett and Dunn come to-
gether and they got them with one
to spare.

Bedser was put on for Close and
the batsmen, adopting tip-and-run
tactics, which were aided by some
not very good fielding, scurried
their way to eight off the over and
eventually amid yells of applause,
scrambled the eleventh run, es-
caping a run-out by the skin of
their teeth,

One more run brought the total
to 236 and then Dunn fell to
Wright’s bowling and Bedser’s
catch to give the Kent bowler an
analysis of 7 for 60.

In the ten minutes remaining
for play, Sheppard and Simpson
added four runs without being
separated, /

Any hopes the MCC may have
had for forcing victory on the final
day ciseopset ad whep Bedser re-
ported sick with influenza 7nd was
unable to take any further part in
che match.

Parkhouse batted attractively
for 40 and Compton obliged again
as only he can, with 35 in 20 min-
utes including one hit in which he
danced yards down the wicket to
she fast bowler and drove. him
straight.

The M.C.C. claimed a_ wicket
sefore a run had been scored in
Western Australia’s bid to make
319 for victory in three hours’
play. At the third attempt, Comp-
ton at short leg held on to a catch
offered by Herbert off Bailey.

Close claimed two more quick
wickets and three were down for
50, but then Parkhouse failed to
accept a fairly simple slip-catch
offered by Outridge and that bats-
man went on to make 92 out of
201 by which time the match had
‘een easily saved,

Denis Compton’s spell of bow-
‘ing was about the only relieving
neident of the final play for in
ive overs, one of which was a
riiden, he contrived to conceive
9 runs.

Individual form in this match
had again been quite pleasing,



|
|

|



BARBADOS
RACING NOTES:
FAVOURITES OBSCURE
Hy HOOKIE

YES’ ERDAY MORNiNG was supposed to see the
final gallops for the meeting which opens the day after
to-morrow, but there were still some who were left over
for this morning and possibly right up to the morning ol
the races itseli. Consequentiy the position with regara i
likely winners is as obscure as ever.
I tank 1 shail have lo resort . ene

ihe metiou used tor tipping i./ ‘he moraing in 1.113.
‘ivinidaad and \yive a cnoice wi Consternauion longed for the

three in each race in next Sat- | !imish of a five furlong gallop. Her



urday’s paper. time of 1.14% however was not
fhe track was equally as bad | ‘00 bad.

as it was on Saturday last and| Sun Queen did four in 1.018.
possibly a little slower. Ther Joes not look in such ripping
were quite a few flounderers i, | [erm as she was last August.
the mud as well as some sma tlying Ann, a-half-bred who
gallops to entertain the larger -¢™inds me of Watercress, did
than usual group of onlookers “¢! first open gallop since arriv-
among whom were a few of ow | "4 from Trinidad, Five in 1.213,
friends from other islands, We|Was the result.

also. saw the Trinidad and| Tiberian Lady did five in 1.15,
Grenada horses showing their| Miss Friendship and Blue Dia-

mond were companions over a
Arunda and Nan Tudor worked |alf mile. I did not get them but
a five which I saw from the other |J am told they did it in 59%,
side of the course and the latter |Now that River Sprite and Mary
especially looked as if she was Ann both have some ailment, be
moving very well. She also had|‘t minor or otherwise, the re-
more weight with Pat Fletcher up| Pponsibility for bringing home the
while Baldwin rode Arunda, 1 | Bethel bacon rests heavily on Miss
was told that they did five and a|F'riendship’s shoulders,
half in 1.19. Nan Tudor is a good Infusion was very comfortable
place bet for the Maiden jover a box to box having come ,
Musk, poor thing, has improved |from the mile at half pace. She
but still not enough to cope with ae ~ once around in 1.332 and
1¢ last

paces for the first time.

Rebate. The latter finished in five in 1.13.

front again, doing five in 1.134% Wilmar did not appear so much
Flieuxce did the test box to|easier to Cross Roads at the finish

box for the morning. Her time |#s last Saturday but in the early

stages looked as if rated.
did five in 1.17 1/5,

was 1.30%, much better than any- They

ADVOCATE

Trinidad Names Water —
Polo “Revenge” Team |
Hy PAUL F OSTER |

BARBADIAN BORN Roddy Bynoe will captain the|
Trinidad Water Polo team which arrives here on November
23rd to play a series of test matches against the Barbados
Water i-cito Association. The other nine men named ave: ;
Basil Anderson, Dick Bradley, Dave Bareant, John Sellier,
Johnny Gaccliffe, Rex Eckstein, Harry Smith, John Texeira

. and Pat Ambrose.

The ladies team has also been
announced. The eight members
are, Patsy Sellier, (Capt), Jose-
phine Gatcliffe, Amn Bradley,
Rhona Barcant, Bernadette Ander-
son, (Vice Capt), Marissa Plim-







their 1950 season had stariea.
Trinidad on the other hand have
been playing by the new rules foi
the entire 1950 season, The)
therefore have a slight advantage

mer, Pam Knaggs and Joan de having had a season’s experienc
Silva. with the new rules,

Mr. Joe Plimmer will act aaj .The Ladies however will, bc
Manager of both tein: The} Playing by the old rules. They are

also playing for a cup which has
been donated by a Trinidad firm
and they will be bringing it with
them from Trinidad.

Trinidad team certainly is a strong
combination. Bynoe, Eex-
stein and John Texeira are
Barbadians, and these three have
many years-experience of Water Two of the tests will be played
Polo ‘conditions in Barbados |Y floodlight. Floodlighting was
Bynoe will be playing as ceatre|VeTy successful both in Trinidag
back while Texeira and Eckstein]®"d Barbados. Some ef the finest
are goal getters. Basil Anderson|#@mes of Water Polo are antici-
vice captain of the team, skipperea|Pated in this November series.

the Trinidad team which visitec
Barbados in July 1949 and also
was in charge of the home team
when Barbados went to Trinidad
in January this year. Anderson
is a left hander with a deceptive
shot. Johnny Gatcliffe is recog-
nised as the best goalkeeper in
Trinidad and it is understood is
quite up to the standard of our
local custodians. Of the other



se
Averages Again
LONDON, Nov. 1.
Sonny Ramadhin West Indian
spin bowler heads the bowling
analysis after eight matches oi

thing else for the morning

The St. Vincent bred Blue Grass
from Grenada finished strong after
a half mile in 1.04%. A very
sturdy type by Roidan out of an
Adam mare,

Cross Bow was not so much at
sea in the mud. He slipped a bit
at the Savannah Club turn but
still managed five in 1.14.

Kendal Fort ever ‘on the im-
prove, went well with Gun Site,
They did five in 1.154.

Pharos was supposed to do
about 7 furlongs and pick up the
two-year-old Usher at the five,
He started out all hot and sweaty,
duly picked up his companion, but
presently became all hot and
bothered and finally petered out
about three furlongs from home.
Result; Usher did five in 1.15%
pulling up by himself,

Landmark was very comforta-

members of the team. little else is
known. Bradley is qa good defen-
der and was a member of the
Trinidad team which visited Bar-
bados in 1949. The other mer
are unknown quantities, but are

First Flight fougnt for her head
ut Yvonet would not allow it,
whe did five in 1.20.

Vixen did five in 1,183.
| Epicure left Mopsy behind from

the Commonwealth cricket team
which is touring India.

Ramadhin’s analysis to date is
140 overs 50 maidens 249 runs
27 wickets—an average of 9.22.

Next are L. Jackson 24 overs,
10 maidens, 55 runs, 3 wickets
an average of 11.67.

G. Tribe has t#ken 25 wickets
for an average of 16.8, and has
the seventh best analysis.

‘or our meeting had his first pipe
opener. He looks rather heavy
for such a Short time before the
raging starts but maybe he will
run into form in the course of
events. He did about 7 furlongs
finishing the box to box in 1.36
yn the bit

Kitchen Front was out after an
sbsence of a few days. She ran
more freely as she warmed up
finally doing five in 1,198.



ble doing five in 1.124. Atomic IT looks as if he will do
Flame Ylower, the diminutive exactly what he did in Trinidad
two-year-old favourite for the last June after the first day’s rac-
Trumpeter Cup, did four in .59,|'"8 'e. run without any life, He
An impressive gallop. On, eons Se ree ne py
i st did =z hte ei ut wou not pu is
Fair Contest did another very Heat. intent He did a Bak to

restricted five in 1.15%,

If the Tail Waggers Club (an
ancient club of renowned canine
creatures) knew about Bachelor's
Folly they would make her an
honorary member forthwith. She
did five with Colleton fairly com-
fortably in 1.14, But the tail wag-
ging revolutions per stride are
getting more frequent as she gets
wound up.

St Moritz did not look too
comfortable over a five which he
did with much pushing in 1.144.

Bonnie Lass was never allowed
to stride very freely. She did
five in 1.233%.

Foxglove did a good box to box
gallop in 1.35%,

Elizabethan was tugging hard
at the bit as she did seven, the
last 6 furlongs and 4% yards (box
. on of which was covered in

Watercress
missed her
1.03%,

Fair Sally fairly skimmed over

did five but
She did the half in

varticularly the efforts of the/the ground as she did an easy four

vatsmen and bowlers.
»bvious “that Brown's :
ieed is for a vast improvement in

But it is in_the amazing time of 56 second:
greatest |for such muddy going.

Oatcake was held tight but

he general standard of fielding. |managed to do the fastest five for

M.C.C, FIRST INNINGS
(Close 108 not out, .Compton
Dewes 94:
Dunn 4 for 105, Frankish 3 for 52)

106.

(9 wkts dec) .....:.....- 434
SECOND INNINGS

RK. T. Simpson c Dunn b Herbert '2

D, S. Sheppard b Rigg . 33

W. G. Parkhouse ¢ Edwards b Dunn 40
PD. Compton not out 35
J. G. Dewes not out . 1

Total (3 wkts dec) :. 181

Fall of wickets: 1—25; 2—84; 3-86

BOWLING ANALYSIS





oO M R w
Dunn. 10 4 31 i
Puckett 9 1 39 0
Herbert pee Ae 1 25 1
Rige ve we 4 1 26 Z
WESTERN AUSTRALIA FIRST |
INNINGS

(Langdon 60; Carmody 59 Wright

7-60.) 236
SECOND INNINGS

M. Herbert c Compton b Bailey 0
D. K. Carmody c Simpson b Close 22
W. Langdon c Bailey b Close .... 20
| L. Charlesworth retired hur’ ...... 78
R. Frankish not cut ........ cows 8B
he Outridge c Evans b Close ...... 92
A. Edwards not out ..... sae
! oe ee ae “4
' Total (4 whts) i. cciedieed. 207
, Fall of wickets: 1-0; 2—38; 3—50;
| 4-20)
'
BOWLING ANALYSIS

° M |

ClO). oi saavisveeiny 13 0 8 3
Bailey io eae 1
Wright 7 1 “ = 0
Brown 5 0 1 0
Compton 5 1 2 z



Match Drawn.

YOU BILLS, BUT YOU





Meeting of Comnssioners
ef Health, St. Michael at

12.30 p.m.

Water Polo at Aquatic Club
at 5.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema at Constant

Pasture, St.

7.30 p.m,

George at

What’s on Today





‘Lhe Weather

TODAY

Sun Rises: 5.51 a.m

Sun Sets: 5.37 p.m.

Moon (Last Quarter) Noy. % |

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Water: 9.37 a.m,,
8.42 p.m.

YESTERDAY

‘Rainfall (Codrington) nil

Total for Month to yester-
day: 80 in,

Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F

Temperatuye (Min,) 72.5°%

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

Wind Velocity: 10 miles per

y hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.935,
(3 p.m.) 29,868



Y MERE OVERSIGHT, CHUTNEY, OL’
BOY YOU KNOW I'M GOOD FOR

see

" MIN? IF I USE YOUR PHONE
EY AGAIN, PAL? LUCKY YOU WERE
HERE ++ HELLO, CHUTNEY ++

OSS,
ee 7
ro.
i=.
J

s

LOOK“ THIS IS THE SECOND
TIME I HAD TO CALL YOU

WHAT'S THAT CRUMMY
FIPS) COMPANY OF YOURS DOING
ABOUT MY WRECK €WHEN

DOL GET PAID 7 I NEED.

yl aF y
TERS aEâ„¢, ANEW CAR RIGHT

AWAY*+



we!

box with Kidstead who moved

reasonably well. Their time was
1,32.
Harroween began with No-to-

Nite but apparently she was too
much for him, Her time for the:

ive was 1.13 which he finished yU@ty 1950.

easily.



Dangerous

Corner

Beware this S-bend. It can
cause offence if not kept
scrupulously clean. Sprinkle

in some ‘ Harpic,’ leave as long as possible—then flush.
‘Harpic’s’ thorough action will clean, disinfect and deodorise

the whole pan even where no

HARPIC.

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-he jump and. finished lengths] jn tip t -onditi
akead doing five in 1.154 well Bei seine
spent, Ladies
Pharlite, the biggest A _ class :
gun that Trinidad could muster}. Ladies Water Polo is as yet

ACTIVE WOMAN !

SILKESEPT

SANITARY

Frank Worrell, the West Indian
vice-captain is second in the
batting averages close to Austra-
lian Ken Grieves who plays for
Lanecashire,—(Reuter.)

little more than a novelty in Kar-
bados, The Trinidad team has
had a season’s start on our local
girls and therefore will have a
great deal more experience. How-
ever by mid November the Bar-
bados ladies team, which is prac-
lising three times gq week, should
be in some sort of form,

It is going to be no easy task for
the Barbados Men’s team, to keep
the Elite Cup, which they won
from the Trinidadians in January.
This team looks good and from
all accounts is good,

The Barbados team also has its
quota of outstanding players, Ken-
neth Ince, Delbert Bannister, Boo
Patterson and George MacLean,
just to mention g few—all are cer-
tainties for the’ Barbados team.

The men’s series will be played
under the new rules of Water
Polo, which were issued in Jan-
Barbados did not get
a copy of the new rules until after



No Polo Yesterday |

The new polo pavilion on the
south side of the polo field at the
Garrison is completed, but owing,
to the recent rains, members)
have not had any opportunity to
use it as there were no games
played for two weeks.

The pavilion consists of a bar, |
dressing room and a club room
and around it, there will be al
border line of flowers to add to
its attraction. .

No Polo was possible at the
Garrison yesterday evening as
the rain on Tuesday night left:
the ground too soft for play. If
conditions are favourable on
Monday afternoon, the

ladies

wil] probably have a game.
On Wednesday. which is the
|
'





general club evening, there is
expected to be a large. turn out
of members as the horses have
had no polo practice for two

weeks,
Pihehetnh nn

ATTENTION o

te PLEASE +r

Will the Members of arid
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































brush can reach. |

NOTICE

All persons running booths
or engaged in selling, or
‘cunning games at the Gar-
vison Savannah on Novem- °
ber 4th, 9th and 11th (Race
Days) are hereby notified
that I have authorised
EDWARD DURANT to col-
lect fees for such booths,
stalls, ete., on my behalf.
Persons failing to comply
with this order, will have
booths removed from the
Garrison Savannah for the
three (3) days above men-
tioned.

FOR



E. C. JONES,
Eagle Club,
Broad Street.

ERNIES

Democracy Club

of



There will be a meeting
to discuss the first day’s
programme, starting at 5.30





p.m. on Friday next. At
the same time the Hon.
Vv. Cc. Gale, M.L.C., wiil
present the Barbados crick-
eters with their medals,
consted b. Eruie Proctor
and special.y impo ted iby
Louls tayley

Co'd Buffet, Fresh
Shrimp Cocktails, Patties,
Stuffed eggs; iu kcy ard
ham. Russian saad, prune
Melba, mnee pies,

(1) Special drinks .....
Bells Whisky, ac-
knowledge: by con-
noisseurs, the word
over as tue finest
ever distilled n
Scotland.

(2) J. N, Goddard's
Gold Braid “Cough
Mixture” which wos

| partly responsible for
so many maidens

being bowled over by
the victorious team
on their recent visit
to England.

Ernies Champagne
Cup known by all his
intimates as the
corpse reviver. .,

30 10 50—4n

(3)

TOWELS \\

ALL DRUG _ STORES.

OE LTD.—Agents






THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1950



Les ay

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* Custard Creams ' and ‘ Reading Creams ’,
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su

fF Apr oonermnner
Oat memUPACTURER TO mm. Kime GHOReY oF




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English, er ai
BISCUITS — tminiton
a

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AGENT) J. B. LESLIE & CO. LTD... P.O. BOX 216, BRIDGETOWR)





Sandals

ROWING

ge. cS









Brown Leather
With Crepe Soles. Sizes 7 to 10

Pair es ee
Laced

With Crepe Soles.
Pair.



Pair.





__ $4.08
Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10,

11,

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Sizes 7 to 10
$3.47
Sizes 11 to13
LAUGH AT 3
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STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS x

1/8” thick 4’ x 6’ &’, 10’ ‘

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EECCA






PAGE 1

THIKMIXI NOVEMBER 2 ltW CLASSIFIED ADS. BARBAIM>S \h\n< \H TflEPHOhE 30t *mt\ S.IIJK %  It. H P %  CAB.*_ r Prefi le-dr IJ.OOO %  Hkl i i.u.iid Klna. Paterif"1 *R. Thon.i _: H N .. %  >, 10. IM7 ii-o-tr. • mil.. S II So n Kl.i-XTKICAI. i ran IIE.M %  rixtwcn DCW HwM c 9 Mtogw. Tciepho... fTieia.it. Radio AppiL 0*MM<> 10 H—ft I >•* ipWIOU. oAW MlUi'^ n Marhill Btree> oppo*lte D fel Blmi At.., W M IT I tf SO—n A Co in-; i LORIIAUfl %  I, IS* l I-\HCF ijornir Mawxiu %  %  PACE Sr\ 1 \ MECHANICAL rnll turn Splend'd baraaln Appl> ,o alro B A T William.. Fontabetle I II SOHi l 9 l lll.ll XMHIS MISCELLANEOUS nu BIHCKS A hand fit* brick, Dr^xfcall Plantation. quantity of \l>V... M., p .-%  .. OM M *• 50~n .VAHliX AII Mborlii. Jt-uied Lloty Hory Sloop tiere-l ... Keel Powered %  I i.. %  tfajaw %  I .->!.. %  .1 CUD ORci. pletr AniiU'v ot All lint (lav. conApply vmcurr HURKF.. C o Couiteay Garage or Bay Si Jl 'G.l*-* OMI • Ill'OGV — Apply the Man uer Cliff Plantation. SA John I 11 J-—* 9 InltrnitMtnal H.rvWtr tractor Apply M-mirer Cliff Plantation. 3t John2 || M> it., NOTICE ri*M or ar nrm I '|.,-llcal.ona are .nvlted for the omce of Parochial ateeieai oMcn lor the Parl.ti ol St peter An pllcanu null b refit-trn-d Modiui practitioner" balo.y i. asno M mnalh t W Iir the V I> I 7lic aprtlnlmenl il| from an March 1M1 3. Application'. iui,n| .ice and q Acauono ate. must b*> tocwa i to tho underatfned by Jan.. Tor further particular* ap;. %  i UM undwuftiM at tho MV. rwg:— TUBJJI from 10 00 an. to 32 VfAfiS 4frfR A \8HtNOTON, Ort. 31 i War had i %  peace. was Mapini %  M War Oil*. .1 it • r"lruinfitl. Kuppn-tatxl. A hitii' id| %  ,< | > flirt h..%  i i hUaahneni %  flan i I %  rMeh our btroa* .<:id died." . -i holiday througl %  IIARBOIII MMi In Carlisle Bay ( i ii> rca i The Royal Bank Of Canada amiK.i-iuwv mmminin RATES OF EXCHANGE 11 %  it I % % %  I \M \t. t IViv.i "aiinv^h • PfrBTti inn Sea we 11 %  it, Arthur Brll • WoM IndlMl %  %  •"I "' (.-Il.>mn(| >li.|. Station %  do. %  a Bahai %  ii'idalr. %  a N O Rodona*. %  • I < .• Ai'daliH-ia %  • • %  • Tt.uradays loom ID Co Sotwdoya from 10 00 a.n GOVERNMENT NOTICES 0bao>rvance nf His Majesti >\BIS MA.IF.SI t TUB KOIG ItSl < n Thursday. UM 7th of JuM ... iBHiai Itiv 7lh of Jimr. IMI, Will l, Q % %  i> .,.• i i [k MAIL NOTICES %  rtry Clot*. PWt .* ; %  w i NOTICE TMr ...i-i, , T AMIUH Tf\e I'.ilorliul Tr-.t-iim'. OITVr i| 10 oaoatod onrv on Thuroday d>.r It la rrar to SPIRIT ItOSD For impoct on and %  ' %  %  Arrhor McRonilo, Dial 7M1 S 10 SO—4n. • %  MON KIDiltu.tr at Shot Hall near Yacnt Club. Uppor Baw St.. itandut* or IMS aquarc trot of land. NOTICE TMR MAVrAIR OIT HMOP 111 ho oprnini thoir Xmai ara-m i an n.tcr—'lr.,1 oMortlon of Giftnovollttr. on TuoNOTICE .voT*rr •rtoi urfat alTortinj UM -...' %  : i tho Sth day f req-nrod to I llmr i-'alnii L. r. M bodr. kitrt i'lroom and *"* In yar* rvcty day lcpt Snndjvt ind S p m. or by appointfej mm % %  aaont. dl Tho ut.ii.. will b> public cornpcUtl' at I p CARRINGTDS 1 K 80—In t Friday the WA.viro atfBaT _. Of M . i i.-i parllrulara of -"ealed to tho of Mrtnit lliilcninoan and Bmflfkl 'Clinton Jamoo Rtroct. nndB<-town mi Of boforo Iho ISIh day of HoWBHibOf IMO aftft which dalo 1 ahaII proceed lo distribute the aeaeta of the m.tc cmonii the p-rtlo entitled thero'.• baiin* rraard to the debt" an.1 lainw. on y of wtalrli I ihall then h.i^e had notice and thai t ahall not be liable for a..-', on dlatrlbutofl te. ."iiv peraon o( whoap debt* or claim I ihall not have had notice 01 the I1m of ouch dial And all persona Indebted lo th%  i without oclay Dotod tin* 4th day of Octc.h.r laN LILV JAWAHIH Q\iallned Admlnlitiat.U of the Iato'e Of Oordon Spiliu;ci dcooaerd > in H I' Afel-I* ATIOS ta A I FRTIFI ITI Of N^Tl'RAUXATION %  IJ. ,.(,.. %  •• %  %  ; ii riiNAmrrrr iA.utTJ.Kvr. IMEIJ1EAU abm commonly called or know. JTjdfffirll i>f Chancery l*nf .'Idirtown narbodo ATTENTION | . i m ih> Offldal Qaacttc ot TIHU-H.,, lud Hcmntm U 2. Under tinOnu-i ih, I folk ARTICLE 1 WIIOI.ISM.K PRICE i not nu.i iQ (c P<-I ii>. in i %  %  4Jtt*J M 1 I.SIM.S Bifioa to Day* s.ehi*TI)-: > Kanv ..l Bri land Not* SRW vnmt to '!••. p 4 IO pr Demand Drafta Siht Draft* off) !-..> %  .IM • kirn 1 %  UM .h.i* Cable HaUi .ebl u .h.aiSHIPPING NOTICES ii I u %  YoufhfuUVigor. Restored In 24 HoursGlands Fortified by New Discovery Do yoo fool old before ro time* Are TOU tlrrd, run OOBII. worn out. and unable to Irep up with Hi* %  prtd and plraiutea of Baodcin lift* Do you auffrr from loaa ol mrmory, nrnouteu, oraK body. UoB-uia blood* Are you woiried 1 Do ro^"uf"r tToni I-,., m late afi K u by ollhoul %  lanoa. ani H.n.ilatrd. "' vitoTlM Your Glwids Pnrtunately lor thoaa oho auffrr from run-doon eland art ion. a phnirian oltB N Team nxpertei a 11in prrioitfd a iiaiplr. aalr. and puilllvo praocript*o to Mnimlite iland ariivitr and thua bftiiii a f—liE,^ of liui'aird rtirtft. ellalllr. IM MtAh Thl. preemption, called Vl-Tabi. u In plcaiaut, taildiaa lablrt lorm. All rou n " U to take tiro little, laU-la Ihi Srpteniboi llr. Afli harr ample upore for %  i Rone) renro eaOd i n Ihroufti bllli of %  %  - '.-h Go Una, Wnulward atid an liiltrlorllv implei> Do you oojor I wonun or do baaullful womrn p in a aecnnd ilainr II you iiiri fioti •r" tuo i day. TWla preocrlpllon ediaiely. .umalatine Ibr elauoi. loitittf (he blood, anderdirrnlne. %  I|0| %  ] kfl I BM %  0 aaa tmumtf b-1 ..: !' %  %  k Ft. %  Role body A> atrOMer. you wiu irri a toaalne youitarr. nnni onto .olr lAr.p up w r-aUonv th* |oa and ri-eea lirtj HI,I;, than o %  ..,n %  %  %  „.i, the Ik i %  lu.ubl not be er-nb writlrn nnd tianed ate* ntml ot the focti to the Colonml ttn rotary=1 CTEKUUKA I'll kit A TVI'IST At, by letter, Riving referenceand ilatm, I unto a • MISCEl-UANLOUS liOXIa All hinda of Card Bxo, otnor than corrugated %  ippiy Advocalo UlnUlm llepi btBllali couple wit NOTICE ., %  -Ml. ol \1M I I \M WOtTJUl 1 SOTlt I lI.' I I laeonm I aarlnal aen .'••.• William i...... in Who d|i M the %  r irqimtnl la aritd parllciilara dehiand clainw duly olteated underaWned Hubert Watemuiti o M.i, Hi v noa Orlmlh i lour tear*, but i .-,.. ol Hie I brlOft. g Doctor Proisas Vi-Tobs Dr J. iia.tciii. •idtlr-knewn Ruropoan P'tjdcan. recantly ataUd "Mai,, .c.rnti.da aia of tne opinion thai Uta lro en.rl o! youibf ul >i|our aikd vualily lira In lite Idktopour ilandifanc ,. we would (erl and tooK • •aaa younarr aud live yifait loiia-t band an lay years of e*pcrHncr In aludy and piaatkc. it la my opinion mat the medical formula knoou ua Vl-Toae fpeeaenu tho moil anode B and aclentiflo intitnal inrtliitd of atlmulatiiii at d inviviraiiite lite |land>. and trad* to fotorn I %  id) [d -laotii n 1 'i \.' t-niy lo tin bod). %  24-Hour Results Became -Tt hefo. the l-t .1. JtSO. alter which ereeaert amonant.i'.i therein, havtitR rniard only to %  of which I ahi.ll then have had notice niul I will not be liable foi the aaaela or any part thereof an dirrihuted to onv praaon of who-e debt r claim I ahall not Ihon have had %  And all poraona indabtad to the aald (*l**e are requested to arttle Ihrlr la> deblednewi without deUy Dated Uila Slat day of October. IBM) lll'IIKRT WATtaiMAN TUIJ. Qualll.ivl Cirruto' I % %  : I it'ho'jf. n !-. -Ml. • N i DA COSTA a Co. BARBADOS. M V *-Daerwoodwill arc**,' Carlo and Paaaenfarra for at laarla. Hi Vinroni. GimH. aifi Aruba aeiiina MUnUaf *••• N.nrn.oer U W.I. — .-; %  .-.ua-1 o-nnoea \w...i...., Inc. Riruo m4*ci coloured i.lothcsbtMjh(Tr— %  aluic ihirap whiicr —wtih its nchwr lather | That'a becauoe the aciion raf Rinao u MI I horouah and •' %  nik — it fluau oui dart cat.lt ind aa record -.inw. And when you wash diaaet in Kmi. Ibey really iparkk I Make Rinao vu-r cfkokr — for caaicr. quicker and batter result! I filNSO for all your wash! W A&coa, StsamshipCo *^ 9M. .^ %  W OltUHt I M.l\ iauj QBI Nam rd bhip .TTa*rt.\ i %  %  AltOA pi-UAaua"AirOA P"U\Hrgwafcaj; tri '. .' %  I r tmt. Btareadai Ii" led ten tun ee. Theae reanlii ibtuhed liaa* altrr V<> U INI. MI Ml nil AIUI rot Bl lawrenc fax been In Ihouianda ol raaaa. aon.r of oliiili l4*d a:moit liven tip liOpe of r.ar t-rln* atiui.f, aril, and rlfloioua aaalB. Results Guartantsotl Bo out-tandlnf hat been Ihe auceaaf of Vl-Taaa m thouaanda and thouaanda of eau-a tnroucuuit tn eorld that it la now Ofl-i'tl iiada* a po.it) fuaiaauoe to aaat %  •KIIIIIC uiilrm fi.urrl* ranifaclory. UnVi-Iaa. from your ehtaii.t today Put it to in* teat a>i,d ... %  -.! %  in HI if paai gffi blood tinalea throufi. r a fliBU ...awr apiiiai. a..4 Uiat >ciu really run en|o, lift I and aa r.toufiiu-lT at you did la tmi prlBtr Tlwn tt lor any reaaan at all ,on art not coanujetely aatlafiedTrarttlv r"urn n % %  MI ; i ....... ... .. %  ^ t,.n pajai ... •rjv TCI CSS Vi-TabSAGuaranleed,f£. 1 To I M.nhood. VllalUr ORIENTAL I 0OOD8I 1 CUROIS. [ SULKS. IlArliculoa) JI-WEI-LKRY. : %  lUMa KipanoDl TIIANrS V i-i llry. St. niAI. SICOl HIS I A Mil Ml LOST (liU.iiN^iiiewritten on back 01 torkrt. Contact I rnan. O.P.O Howard a.ren %  ATAKR TICKFT II .11 ltd o rtAca: T,' r.i ra oemton on. u r c Boo in Ufa* and 4 Ji .-..< i T ( Bo %  IJQL'OK UCENSR NOTICE IRtv1 ir tMi M MOt VI.' unit no| i • r4>D -i i %  obrr l*iO TO C I Polvr%  %  K %  'BSO i FOR THE HOUSKW1PF. We Can Oltoi : PORCELAIN MIXING IJOWI.S EARTHENWARE CUfB & SAOXEAtf THE CENTRAL EMPOMVM (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.-Propna1ot Corner of Brood and Tudor Streota. \MI MltV 2 BurntT FnaMrllnl GAS IIOTPIATF. <;\BfauwauuM SUCCESSFUL AUCTiniV SALES laalaia M. Bleafloaaa Ian CluvajH Prmtipl l*4>nient M.ANTATMIN CIlliMM. I'ln.i.r I'lanr flWtrl tvllh A Kperlal peWul m< U It will Hy far iMMaTI .HIRON %  ^1 MIOSfKV •mt> • nl nl Iron I'lanr, !.<(..% %  Imported JOIaNrtOaPl MAKIlVVAKt. NOTICE Sulaarrlarra to) lite \n\iM Ml •tewaetau*. are aaaed to note that If !<:•>< U tui> dUaaUafarlUi" w4Ut the delivery ad the Itaih New-hpaper aupplled IhrouiTi •wT ABrtlOl ple"e i iimmuni tale u iin . f IKd'I.ATlON IWPT lllal ttll 2 i Mf r^'^ye->^a>'>V>0^000O0C^a50'>0CO0^ OR PERrORMANCE. SERVICE, AN!) UTSTAMDING VALUE. FORDS NEW THANFS SALE PMNCI it M III sitv siltm T DIAL.MM MAM ajXUHNG OFFERS AWAITIM. VOL I LADIIS Embro'dere-1 \M-I.\IM. has juat arrived. U""ntitv liinilr.l o II AN0E r F PASSENGERS CARS HAVE BEEN li EVELOPED • * CHARLES McENFARMY & CO. LTD. WV/eV/.V/*V/.V.'.W,V/,',-//.V,V, W/iW/AV/AV//. '//,'////,',V,V//,V,'/AV/////.V.WA' f \ iiinnj B Zarath Cdtjpvrttter. l'\ laaaurad and utulti.-i cajntiaM uvtn Hi.dtan -.f.O$ BBr. ajaaaaeiaai %  ^^m ftt der*n4lal>#iii ftti of JaM bv t -i :U ... -u j ail-'' tf We can supply .... CARBURE1TORS and REPLACEMENTS For all Popular Makes a ECKSTEIN BROTHERS ear nun DIAL <:U



PAGE 1

THIBSD.W. NOVEMBER 2. 1931) i: Mill \li<>ADVOCATE PAGE I HKi:i. Pope Calls For Charity not auni dl Hung that HU) di,M -/,./ cf, LS f Spirit) kneeling prelates swelled rh". solemn cadences of the I itta hymn which implored the Inspiration of the Holy Ghost A fresh surg - eh,,--narked the end of the .e ivncement ot the dogma. Then .allowed a TV Deum by the choir in the square after which the Pope ages, a short address in Italian. "You who are poor, you who are weak, you without work, yoj without roof over your head, you for whom day is dark, look .IT to Her whom you see before you and whose heart was pierced bv the %  word" he aaid. Tie called to a new spirit of cha-ity in this "world without peace" where tn.' feeling of brotherhood is almost extinct among men". "All should remember that wo are children of the satmmother "For those of the present gene-ption who have lost their way re deluded a brilliant lignt .:i the skiea with hope of -d life and there appears th" Div'.ic Mother near the sun of Justice. "For a long time we have hoped for this day—this day is ours at last". "On this day of joy we lift our eyes and see descend on souls together with a wave of angehc glory a torrent of grace and stimulating and fruitful teachings lo lead us towards new holiness. "Therefore we direct ourselves to this world to this our tun* to this our generation and urgiall lift up your hearts" A new roar of cheers sweluM iiom the crowd as the Pope preceded by cardinals and OIMIOOentered the Basilica to say the flrst mass in honour of the As* s .mption Fifty thousand peopl' I ad wailed nearlv three hour* Cooper Makes 3 Puncheons A Day i ii.li i lite ahad) aTllku GiDSOn has bee:, com for the paal who is a alighi lima %  getting grey, v-. t :iasJe 14 years before bi Bll present place Mrbsst wockmi: In deer n burp lui with the Junior at can still build punchr<.ii> a daj w b fellow eooptn. The coopers get $1 6.'. : ing a puncheon, but In !' i work U MI -1, ,. 0|| Ml I i %  <>• davv fbjgfl be UM %  to gel :'S eenU for bui. puncheon When than is tl.e Ufual low of work. 75 men work ..' cooperage At the cooperage, ihi %  paring puncheons thi* j ween Part of UM WOrt piling the puncheons Is to put pitch on the km" gl 1 and there Is much %  Ihfj c oo po r o-eji ran .. H Aafcut the yard. too. heap* of rusty iron straps. Besides Gibson thenjr.i,\< other coopers who hgvi bHl working at thai cooperage foi maiiN yean. "Bobby' i was at Ihe job now lot 43 years He too la getting grey. The otftftet l"i g time work.?. t Brnndford Herbeil who ha* a *ptll of SI .i ai W eg ..sked what In*) il I work at ir rase molassi I go b tankers, the QDCf> gave an nbsent stnrc. Moat of UNOthere have been long a, their work and do n.vt know nn. other trade. to IHMM fmik * Aop-auward gaillcmun unoihet Ja>— don't (MM la be f—d by tki Union fox working extra lime." :.J -;i I..-...-. i .,:. \& Canada Ends Trade Talks In Colombia The Canadian delegation visiting a number of Latin American ountrles has concluded its trade llscussions in Bogota. Colombia, and is presently in Quito. Ecuador Canada and Colorrbia are exchanging most-fav nin treatment under the terms of a treaty signed between Colombia and Great Britain in 1866. Thl. treaty, which was extended in 1939 for an indefinite period, subject to denunciation on lhre< ur* notice, provides for the i ige of moat-favoured-nation rier.t between Canada and oo.. ui all matters retain^ to customs du'l-ai. Canaa.i s trade wan Colombia has inn eased substantially over pre-war levels. Canadian exports, which were valued at $1.7 million in 1939. totalled over $8 million In 194B and 1949. bap Colombii have also expanded from $5.4 million, in 1939, to $8.6 million, in 1948, and el2.h million, In 1949. For the first six month*. t inadlan exports %  r >;3 million and import ~ from Colombia amountc-d to $f> 3 million. lafl exports to iii recent year:' 1/ve covered a wide range of products, including wheat and Hour, oatmeal, canned vegetables and canned salmon, lubber manufactures, upper' leather, newsprint, iron and steel n..'uiufacturvt. agricultural and Industrial machinery, asbestos and aluminium manufactures. Colombia's miwt important export to Canada is coffee, followed by bananns and petroleum In the interior hunt; with crimson damask to hear the Pope say mas* at 'he Papal Altar Immediately above ihe tomb of S: Peti Thou .mils of ele trie earull.' sprang into a blaze of light as the Pope crossed the tiiieshoM while a fanfare of silver Tumn-sts echoed round Ihe vaults ol tlioceiling lost in the darkness hull above, — Reuter. 6th Conviction For Larceny 6 MONTHS IN PRISON WITH ,i record card beau .' %  prirtotu w \i.i:i ceny, George White, a labourer of WeaUmry Road, St Michael, was yesterday i iinprisoniTu i labour by His Worship Mr. E A after pleading guilty ol %  pair of wheels valued at $6. After making Ins gleg Wfctto asked Mr. MtLeod lo %  | j %  vokiil by Jones who is always teasing her Mr. Gninth however told her that throwing atones on %  earoui uln| t may endanger the livev %  H is GKF.EN. | labourer ..| M; %  .i 11 .11 Street, si. .Mlahael was also put on a six months' V <; (l Griffith yesterb >Un| ;i plC*l livci i ace Walcott said that he left the liver in the Public %  wu told by Joseph 1 [Green bad taken up cost 8 4|, Green u-i offence on October 31. Ing to Jack Hoad ?3 38 ,. %  %  Mi H wu his duty ti. p in inn: tu prison as he hag vo H ai allogj He '.I. ii) for •" the tacl Igpom r, h that are ;uiltj and has IKis going to i Ul the fate" by giving him six months' imprisonIn) prosecuted on ue also appealed |YOURS TO ENJOY RAT CAMPAIGN ON 2.287 Sairs Distributed tn September Two thousand, two hundred and t'.ghly seven rat baits were distributed by the Uoard of Heal 11, in September, and 187 ratl ere certified killed, the ACtvi .te" learnt al Ihe Bo*rri of Health office yesterday A rat campaign was started in the City a few months age through the suggestion of Ihe Chambi r of Commerce They suggest..I too that the campaign should go on indeiiniiely. th. idea b.ng that the effort should be to .nice Uie Duhumce v.i \ eonsldei.ibly t n the area At the time when the campaign was plaited, the Soertb Chambi i recalled yesterday, U* Directoi of Metlle:d Ben < (Ii red > supply baits and Imps to busini-ag houtea on appUcatloB for the destruction of the pests Th{ offer Is still open. Bonitu St^ason EIICIH A few bomtas were caught last week .it the %  hool bunks on the western coast of 'he island hut the seasim for the. tl-Ii i turning to ,i <1< e. Mr. D W. Wiles, Fisheries OlBier, told the lilliatell ycslerduy that bonltas are off tinbeck He said that Ihe living lish MMeon depends on certain currents which come fnm as far as 120 mil north ot the Sarai Bemuse of this no dole can lie fixed for this season. Mr Wiles has leen ..; cMnted IOCJI representativi' of In Intei naUoaal Gun rTah AI i ti deali with the record i | ol %  iioctit i. rod anil reel. Tula news will )>aiileularlv Interet the Hotels and Barbados Publicity Commute.Sports lliherirteo my now be infount-l where u go if thev want lo claim a record of anv < ati h taken in DOCTORS SAY: QUAKER OATS is so Nourishing i£*L Dtasdoesl Qu.ik^r I a MOaVOUl suppK >i UBportasM food tlcnunt:. in a healthful, no!e>e>rfJa ci ml KILII in \it.imi.i 11; which turn I fuel". Quaker Oats aids in Imihling nsigfafK* '•> iatii;iK. Bgg II OgtejCtM mun isiiineni with so litil* hw •" the -liui stive tymm, this "natural" loot) is btVOrtd hs elderly people -is well as growing voungsicrs gad MCdei .nlults. Quaker Oats is (iic pvrlut bfegjjtfiui for j// die ianul)l 0k£ REASON THAN CVIR TO BUY QUAKER 0ATSI M<£i INEROY il v rJrfj k >aiWkydrotet ^ STRENGTH ileirty al pterean M0§§ STAMINA. aetMie al feaerMi IKIomia (Vltamia I.) MORE ENJOYMENT ..-f.vWJ l..ei th. deli.ie-lovM CARIBBEAN PREMIERE!! E OF ALL Motion Pictures! f bfit Del cret ol Sa.er.gth OCIIJ Samson fight a lion bare-handed, crushing the beast to death! THIS VI %  : SI'M'I.II IS FIRST WITH I III VtMl >.' The GLOBE Is FIRST With The FILMS! WEST INDIAN PREMIERE OF ua"iiS^a UoWiioUi..fiigi |TI,e FIRST I 1 ntotioti picture 1 based on the 1 headline-famed | 1 danger zone of L A Palestine / A Jnrhel THf MOS1 fxcirfMi Desert POWFHU SCKIIN NT Of rarni THRILLING! EXCITING ROMANTIC AND LOVABLE OI'IMX, FRIDAY \,„,n.b,r ;irtl. .7 A JS./O ,,.,,,. EMPIRE THEATRE PARTING SArURDAY 4TH NOV Footwork is a* vil ul M v. ri-ttanrk iu tssa • sjilit-iTKind iiinin;' nt nii-li rn table t.-nui-. TJeMtSf I laak -|-ui-Imrmaluoe give il.. i 'ii.I •oiiiliiri nt tinI in.. 1 %  i 1 Latrs It..mi HI. olv and lh.it -j-ut ul txtn ineed aU % %  aftea neeesi tbe iiui.li. fti.ii' %  It • v.milatiug T>sslieiiieiM Mcu'.o.i:. Wuiucu'a toys 3-5. utit Samson, armed with the jawbone of an gssjjjfflfcass, defeat a host %  ^gV\ ol Phll s,ine soldiers! AMICt HAlHiC.lord.LKed to toe. White Crepe Sole. Dunlopillo La Foam ir.'.ole. WHITE flAMi Oxford. BUIOIIIIOU ti itiinr .// 2.00,4.45 &8.S0pm PLAZA -IIIIIIM.I ro\v\tee stavHn ai 4 <5 for it. Ptetawel lasateeaj .r 5.00 p m





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.... PACE FOUH BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, NOVI.MBER 2, IKt BARBADOS^! AlA(Mtt e. ^ 1 .! F (M •<....!. €*.. | Thursd;i\. Si\nnlirt 2. 115 IXKILAIIITY IT IS extremely unfortunate (hat the Trinidad Government did not seek some other means of aolvlng Ita en Ignition difficulty besides imposing restrictions on other West Indians entering that colony. And it is equally fortunate that the Barbados House of Assembly did not attempt to retaliate for this measure. At a time when the principle of federation is being fostered and the hopes of West Indian peoples is that there will be greater freedom of movement among the islands, anything which tends to foster insularity and discrimination is harmful to that principle. It is surprising that Trinidad, having taken the lead in federation, and without whose active championship there would have been no talk of federation (inasmuch as Jamaica is not now sold on the idea) should attempt to set up restrictions and wait for other West Indians to follow suit. KM I intelligent West Indian has hoped for the decrease of insular prejudices which have helped to keep the people of UMM colonies separate and distinct 'I'tu-v have suffered as a result of local jealousies and suspicions and their inability to speak with one voice has given critics opportunity to criticise them with justice, for lack of unity. The time has come when the people of the British Caribbean and of the other neighbouring territories must co-operate on a regional basis to secure certain comion advantages. Until this Idea of cooperation is accepted by all the Governments of the West Indies there will be oms of local interests clashing with 1 interests, as for instance, to raise ions against the entry of peoples mailer territories entering Othtn rue that Trinidad has (treat natural cs and attracts emigrants; and it is e that the general economy of I would be upset in a very short she were called upon to support Ids of people from other islands re allowed to enter indiscriminatethe habit of restriction on movefatal to a collection of scattered \Ve|far> I .11..Is AMONG the schemes financed by funds from Colonial Development and Welfare is that of assisting the Young Men's Christian Association to acquire a new site for Headquarters and playing fields. The House on Tuesday voted the sum of fourteen thousand four hundred dollars from the Treasury but this will be refunded from Colonial Development and Welfare Funds. The scheme for granting this snabtinoe was passed since 1943 but owing to the feet that the site could not then be acquired the grant lapsed. It has now been approved by the Secretary of State for the Colonies and the money revoted. There are other organisations in this island not so fortunate as the Y.M.C.A. but which need financial ;issi.st..rui\ In some instances it has been pointed out that they should receive such assistance and in one case this has been done by way of loan This might be good as an isolated instance but the Government of Barbados is not so wealthy as lo be able to hand out funds indiscriminately and if the occasion ever arose that there had to be a refusal, then there would be complaints of discrimination. If it were made possible that business houses granting sums of money to charitable and other organisations would be allow**! to deduct these sums from their income tax returns then they would be many flourishing welfare organisations in this island. The heavy hand of high taxation in an effort to "soak the rich" leaves little for assistance to charity and institutions. Here's A ^Mngf For HI IN 8> GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON MIOOIIM, \> in ill \M By lirorif Orvvrll Seeker ami Warburg. IS*, fit Any Unftrl&f douliibee must power0l our linn •' minutes acqutfuitumv m of hit essays. For hen CrssaU I it hi* most %  %  I iCglng D -vt.-m 01 thought, but darting robustly and UaSfgil) OVW the lulu of human political folUM A downaiu-ctrtri philosopher in 1 .'.lish tradition ot ... Dissenters (a tour ; ni Bcntham, with an echo from Tom Paine), and harbouring a ueop .suspicion of abstract noun* .and clout';, nl'.iV' especially tnusc of the Left. For example, beware well, of the HUrdUtta ;in.| (lie Tliute who MOOUOM power most ostentatiously ana unctuoubly are probably ling limn %  11 li' l'-eedom For thus reason he dis liked Gandhi (believing alms to be antj-human and rrand ToMoi ITI ' writes about both of them with understanding and good sense 'Public opinion. 1 writi %  f his Hashes of Insight, 'because of the iremefidouB urge to conformity m gregarious, animals |ej less tolerant than any system of law." i ooJormlty! it was u,i Oi won, lbs gtcJt oonlesneerarj und, incidentally, one M the main %  ouress 01 urn political emtbkj which u IhS subject Of an uproarious essay in this collection Orthodoxy demands a UfSsSBi Xlylc In this respect, as 111 others, Orwell W.LS one of the rebels His attack on flatulent controversial writing should be read, u i perittentlal axarclse, b> politician! end pubUesrts of all p.n lie, Preferubly before the next General Decuon, "OEOKCK ORWELL, died this year at iii age of 48: real nainr —Erie ivl-n. educate at Eton; joined Hurma Police In 1921; warkfd a* dUhwashrr in I'art* and -c lioolm**U-r in London at war. It does not • %  • .., actt 1 r -our. It tells of hori" mg or hysteria Its writing has dignity and restraint It is the work of a man of unusual i|iialitipi of mind, a man Of recalling from all Ihe lurid experience* war brought to him one or two that other men would have misse'd And of recalling Ihem in memorable and *hed language. et jpiiallinu La when exploding grenades turn the crowded mess deck of a destroyer Into a rlaughter house—is nt the most affecting. There is one pioture of a young lieutenant, on the morning of the 1 mding, who sits chilled 1KI I, LAS GRANT. to*rt Hl'l. srrved with IU>J1 IfssTBSl 1 ommandoM In Sicily jnd Frmnrr a-aorlate prufeaser of Engllsli 'it H.1I1111' In t'nivcrstty ot Toronto *:KET CARTOON OSlii I I \NC ASTER #JJ lly (in way, I he .. fhe'UtaaWrJtftl. • hop i. ...;..!. waac m hove a word KK • %  • abmmt tho.* Ir. extra Una* / Virus! vow .0 kindly volHfKerrW sa Prep, lau slight." nil BBSrotvKN >HI-K. BHirrh <<•(. (olllns, I*, es llpain. The Scottish Kishlands saem lo be fatal to the English novel. Thi t sets f>l in that region viirious disasters occur: The plot become* M sompaOS ,.a clan history, and about a: probable. A dash of Uu 1imparted, strong as a ghillie' dram. The prose takes on tr* hazier aspects of Fancy English And what kind of English ma> that be? The kind where word; are used not so much becauM' thsy possess meaning but rathe. because they moke SVUVOUfC noises in the reader's ear The kind In which you may pondei this statemen; -'Discrepancy u-iui lurlher defined by her hare show. der blades." Or brood over the slgninennce of Ihbi Slmrlu 'utat, into Ihe i'V rcrcric / lih mdfannsitlS und murmim of plessttfg." March L'o' does 1 I write so I can condescend to vivid, emotional statement Inn the styls f this novel is, undeniably, ono <>f the cbie" obstacles to understandim; what ll ottgh. lines simp! THE rim, OF THE HRt. R> i"iui.i. QtesnV enseet Ress, 12a. tid. KM rUe Tins war book does Del on Its plot. It has no plot. It does not rise, by skilful heightening of the tension, to any dramatic climax It describes three Commando operations: when Ihey :tre ilnished, it stops. It does not draw elaborate portraits of men and p,de, refusing his food on the plas "i M',i-slcknesa. His arms were held stiffly to his sides as i< Mi neighbours presed too closely against him. "I felt in some ebxeure way that I must not touch htm." Others fell the same lbs young lieutenant Is about to be killed And again, curiously moving, is the savage outburst against the Allies of the deformed Italian ciretakcr of an uninteresting church, destroyed by bombs. The .tuthor, glad to get rid of his curses, gave him cigarettes. "When I turned to say goodbye. I n the cripple weeping against the wall and in an agony of fear and sorrow. He hud expected that I would shoot him for his i.ii.-.c of my nation." A war book in the best tradition. A young l-illet dancer named Summer Day is threatened wirti TB. As ir mis were not bail enough, the ll left a huge granite house in Perthshire by her late "fiance". There, she falls under Utl spiritual spell of a local divine and under the Issi spiritual spell of .1 local laird's ion, Unfortunately, there is more I.. the novel than that There ant trimmings, n rterious as the In%  upi 1 hiijulB: A suhdditiv plot, bspnoalni twenty year defer.Ens Rualn action, und unfolded in a dlarv whlch SummiDay finds In her granite home Another subsidiary plot, twenty ears alter the mam nurratlve unfe'ded in a prophetndream very conunon in Highland novels. The upshiof it all Is that Summer D.v. is not what she thinks she b Her father was not a music-hall magician. Ho was ;i Highland getleman. That Is very salisfa' 'ory. But is it really an adequate reward for so long a tournsy ihn gh Uie misty glens'* WoKl.lt CorVBlOBT Hss nt viii Londiifi Express Service EVEN JOLSONS EXIT HAD TKOfPirS Britain On Sliow By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS l^JNDON. Oct. 27. Next year, we have been told mis week, .ny "muW*" who stays in a LotMJWl hotel will bo kMUs| Mg countiy dollars. This is because all the hotel bedrooms will be required for Americans visiting the "Festival of Brlt.iin". According to the General Manager of the nsllonaUssd Travel Agency, so-called "Thomas Cook's", patriotic Britons will t;ike their holidays abroad ucxi year. There is u fair measure of obvious nonsense in this surprlsueiit. 11 i* really like announcing that the whole country >* to be. thrown over to extorting money from visKors — and thai* was not the idea of the mammoth Fair to be called the Festival of Britain. And whut will dollai-laden travellers lh mk of our de-popuhlted typical Enghsh villages" wti'n all the shutters up and the inhabitants rpending French francs an ihe beaches of N> unandy" Apart from this — which U 1 ailed Festival Planning" — what is the Festival'.' l>uring Hie week 1 have toured around halfbuilt concoctions of temporary Brsndoui being run up tin the Soulli side of ilie Thames .it i point when* lh,. House of I'aili.inenl end siPeuTl 1 are both 111 view. It is easy to make fun of the "Festival It M pretentious to the limit. Tho directors and staff shudder when it is suHgested 1n.1t this might be i kind of British Trade Fair, with a few cultural trimmings No' it is .. festival ot British Ijind and British Life. 11 Festival of Industry and the Arts And so on. For instance the agricultural pavilion was explained pn u% walls will be a series of seven lapssuios ghowuuj, m mcdsrnlstu and ejrmboUcal style, the work on NVen tliffercnt kinds al Iritisj urn ll -even uitN'leli. countries. These will hang agulnst what is termed an "undulat ng wall". Throughout the Suinmer \ at ions trees and plants will be brought in by truck and displayed one problem Is to carry cherry trees in fruit across the country and hoist them to the first floor without shaking off a cherry. Great brains are being turned to this problem. I was assured it had never been done before. British '1 toes' will be displayed on the ground-floor away from the cnarriei My imagination foresees nn Incongruous mixture of barn, art-gallery, and fruit garden—all, i.t bj artificial daylight. But the agricultural department is obviously a poor relation living under n corrugated-iron roof. The 1. <1 delights will be in the huge "Dome of Discovery". I suspect it was glvea iim name because it sounded nice—after deciding to build a dome of aluminium—and then various exhibitions of British dlacovi lie* will be designed lo put in it. "Discovery" means exploring the Antarctic—real live explorers will be hired—and also "discovering" the radio valve So there will lie science In one corner and igloo-in the other. The Festival in London Is confined lo thirty acres of land on the south Bank. It Is In a flue spot. Hut unfortunately even that small aros is cut in two by a grimy railway bridge, which carries the City worker In and out of Charing Cross. To the Festival Planners the two halves are known as the l !' %  •.<>• Si iiiem e" .md the I Nm list ream Sequence". "Up-", we are very .serious and instructive including the heifers and the cherries in Hie Dutch barn with an undulating wallbut "Down", we ure expected to l human; there will be the concert hall which is admirable, and restaurants. But When we want to be really human we must take a River Bus and trip along to the Festival Gardens— OthSrWUM .1 hin-fali in llattersea Park Here, we are assured, will be a most uplifting Coney Island and, I hear, Indonesian dancers will come to perform their traditional ballet. Please remind me. this is the Festival of Briioin. The Festival is not confined to LondOB Buses will take it on tour -without heifers or goats and the Royal Navy has lent %  battleship to circle the coasts of Britain, carrying culture to the brutal inhabitants ot the further oarls In %  few hours touring the Festival, still hall-built, there were so many f.,ntS8tic sights: From the top of that old shot-tower signals mil he sent to the moon. This h tie miniature Greek Ternpie will noLso a printing press. On these scaffilduiB poles will hang great plates of coloured plastic— to prevent the eye of the sensitive traveller falling on the mundane "fitness of Waterloo Station. The aiclutects have made the most use of theii small thirty acre*. "You are constantly being led on, we are told, "from one courtyard to another." (Thi. is Just what we feared). And onlv at one point )s a viita to be seen --called the Festival Fairway". T £ e i e ,'V 10 Cr ystl Palace, nor ii fciffcl Tuwer— but a thin lath of aluminium will project 300 feel into the air. At night it will KLI .? m ,n>ld *. d seem to hang In the air. No line name has called the "Vertical Fealure" Evan among the rubble, and with a little imagination. It can be discerned that when all ls done the SSli' o n h 5 Soulh B,ink f ,h Thames will be very impressive i" 1 0 *P Festival is that Britain will be on show next r*wi and make an effort to clean "herself up and put on her hesl CO at b tian'7 ? S U,h ""* "B! S^SJf l . ** 5 W'* demonI" '? n -, to ( '' ' stimulus to nime.N.,1 face-lifting By EVE PERRICK ll the end Al Johnson—that "living KM ad who now becomes just a legendshowed the essential quality of all great entertainers, a sense of timing. If Jolson. had died any time between the early nineteen thirties (which remembered his pioneer talkie-films "The Jazz Singer" and The Singirut Fool") and the end of 1J45 he would have died a forgotten man. Had he lived for just a few mom years, ling health and a possibly fickle public would have made his professional appearances fewer, he would perhaps have passed as a star who had had his day. But on the night of October 23, 1950. just back from Korea, Jolson could put down hin cards, joke: "Truman had only one hour with (Jem-ral MacArthur. I had two"—and die "the greatest name in show business today." Jack Benny described him like that: Jolson 'tm:sc!r. jokingly prophesying his death, wisecracked: "When I die. they'll bury Larry Parks" I met him a few weeks ago at one of those Sunday-night Hollywood "informal" parties —"informal" meaning that the worn their second-best jewels. Jolson was wearing a bush shirt and khaki trousers. His hair was so closely cropped that you could not see whether il was w!i whai Mi. Oarnei was laying and lo m> adjournment of the House In %  eeordlinca with the rules The Hi Mapp at thai %  \'. : i .^iven notice of on 6th Junr lnst and answered o i 12th 9> When Mi Mapp finished s[H.*akiiin 110 mt-mber of the Hou willing to second his BW just ;^ 1 % % %  deal with don Mr. Oai n< said h* would second i<-i the purpose of discussion.*' Mr Garner discussed the free mo' iMopk 1 their widest -*r*c, but he did not enter on discussion of his "Hack to Africa" address. While he was speaklnir re many occai la no quorum •>•> present hot I let that slide When however old and %  House left it with little more than ualf a quorum 1 Instructed the ih-ik to ring the bell The Boll rung and a quorum M Item) en ni t being In the) i ccofdance with the 1 Hie grant iu the v M C \ was from Colonial i). v. lopment and welfare "und and not !i< in Treasun A I S LFWIS Bi idgetown tr I 1950. U ihh 1,,, -To Thr Editor, The AdvomW. SIH Please permit nn on ol the powers ih;it be responsible lei *' 1 keep ol the St Joseph's Parish % % %  the apt %  iiii" "f it hams that aucn a beautifal little count! %  unded by a miniature hurch yard, such .1you lind there. PASSER BY HAo/ 8tkuk Tmh flu Editor. The Adeorote. \ so much in'' mention. 1 would 1 Uki %  il culture' lumi should be available p %  nyi voment, end what atniut moralal [a there | pnore In t h esa en should see io .ui mil and be in close tOUCh with youth, Is sanitation 1 li there J 1 1 thi as in American tfChooU? || IN here In the school we m't lasting impre->morala shovld be %  1 h\ clean tnlnklng %  imp.ui to the young. OB8SRVKB / n< tii/ilitynl Po The Fdiior. Thr Adtweafe sue Pleaai lh.it il money la to IKspent on social WOrk tins department %  touch with the unemployed, and net us an agency. the Em. %  ago. and have them jret, sad we want poor unpeople are not looked w. tiso 1.table work to each applicant Everyone does not like |Mit-washing diKKtnii. I hialso Hpplies t< 1 .ladiaus should be given .1 chance for om-f work, m rfe that they desire to do Overseas and not bo liMiked upon h) the rr-d of the world ;,-. sjoilgrants seeking the lowesl i*M uvailable Help should be given freelv. vi n->; .a all. / APPLICANT ttho (Mint kurvu'f To the Editor. The Advocate. SIR.—I read daily about the war In Korea, but would like U know more about Uiis Ul-fatci place. Who does Korea really belong to? 1 hate the name t>f fighting and if building up defenses will prevent bloodshed • the free nations set about to do it. and keep their months shut"' The world Is bloodmekened. >r, life is precious. PACIFIST Thank* pcatc SIR.—1 must thank "Readers Say" and the student who wrote the verses "Master" as thev express the destructive force of rear, and knowledge of a condition In acbOOll deplorable. No parents producing a life in thla world should all-.w u master v p ti child 1 Sean 01 teach by Mar Many times the lault. and if OUT ontlnue this, they ha^ ben be closed down, as school becomes a nightmar ( under such Too long luve I been hearing these n OS from my own childhood and nothing has been done. Also I read of notable men and women who had VI school attendance and taught SS by reading and expertetn %  Thanks 'o %  l'ucr" for al !:^ht to a cruel 1 PARFNT asUie To ihe Editor, The Adeocate— SID 1 am dismayed to reed that Sou bags of mail at the Post office are unopened. Mail deliveries shoulu coats. It seems the habit of Barhados to l %  but not to remedy Wh\ can't another branch be openee in Bridgetown" I also understand that in some districts a Postman only calls once daily. People are tired waltinn for their rights Mails should not be neglected. DISGUSTED Joyful Fair To The Edilor. Tlie Adroccfe— SIR,—I would be grateful to the Advocate to express my Joy to 1 1 : the Fair of the Festival of Britain, and only wish I could tea 11 Exhibitions of industry are eleand even here in (Jueen'j Park there should be more exhibit. great encouragement to world-progress. *:'e in our local papers, and make a showing. m they are filled up, hut it Is bad for the Island when to ge* lotion. WEST INDIAN" LAWN MOWERS 2 Sizes WHEEL BARROWS GARBAGE CANS Small & Medium STEP ON CANS Green. Blue. White It Ivory GALV. BUCKETS — Light. Medium & GALV. ROUND BATHS GALV. OVAL BATHS io", ir, i2*' p ul.lght. Medium & Heavy 16"—26" 16"—30". WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTU, Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4472 & 4687 NOW WITH %  INTERNATIONAL PAINTS Md get QUALITY with ECONOMY A I' MS r FOE EACH JOB A JOB WELL DONE BY EACH PAINT. SEE US AMD BE INTERNATIONAL DA COSTA A <., LTD-AGENTS. >W*V,V//VV-W.V*V>'* IN SPITE OF THE RISE IN PRICE OF— WOOLLENS I Mtl.V BUV1NG OF I. Mil.I STOCKS HAVE KEPT OUR PRICKS DOWN THE THRIFTY WILL SHOP NOW YOUR CHOICE OF WORSTED, FLANNELS, TROPICALS, GABERDINES, TWEEDS & DOESKINS DA COSTA A CO., LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. ,'*'.'.','.'.'.:'.'. VWI J UitM ii IS 111 HI < I Fill IT Sultanas Currants Mixed Peel CCTKAaLS All Bran Nhnv: Wheai Q ipa Nun Wieal SWEsCTS Marhlunallows v'arr's Cnotolate Biscuits Barley Sugar Boxes Chocolates GODDARDS SPECIALS 'l'..: I ButUr in Pks Ncu Zealand Cheese Dnlh Red Choe Dutchman's Mead (whole) MEAT II. ,,i. Fresh Sausages Fresh Miuco Moat Krt-sh Veaelobles Fresh Fruit Fear theCHICKS Scratch Grain I..V. ir.;i Growrna Bone meal -id Rum Rye Whiskey SroUh Whiskey Dry Sack Sherry*



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THURSDAY, NOVEMBEB 2, 150 BABBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE Sill II I IM. TUF. I Mllll \ M I IIM. III! < AMI lirilish West Indies Trade LibertdisMm| H .. n fn-Oi. prraarvaal r pnvitil. an i ami purh. (n-aii t-niilni rrnaam. nw d wM •: 4 Ml rtOOli MO laclurax. an f lumtwi ol all 1 i IT* lumpriHHunman iila>-tuird. t wotirfrjid .ii •-. dOuCl lllll mi-. Mok 'IIIB papai %  handkrtih-f ..ll %  id •rrpi pulp and nti.r *al1boa>i<<. a ltd iM.hi.1ina i*. kiall. ..K.tc-1 ami a h.i ...,.in.,,, '"I" '"' nbiatonartt. urwut txtn.l ...I -i #aM paprn. inrludma; mutiiatM -.. Mid tH. l-aprt ,ii.,„t. *> •• Migrant On First Visit The motor vessel "MUiranf •viih iu "luxury >..eht LMk' sailed into Carlisle Bay on Tuoday. The "Migrant" did not brina pasaeniers to Barbados, but 271,000 fitt of pine lumber from Belize The number was eon* signed to Messrs DaCosta & Co Ltd. Us visit yestcrda\ was the fir*, to Barbados, it expected t make occasional calls from Beli3. The "Migrant" will be nol.y back to South America on this trip to Uiki bananas tor MI.UM From Miami It may be going to Belize for another load of lumber (or Barbados POLICEMAN'S EAR BITTEN OFF (From Our Own Corroapondanli POHT-OF-SPA1N. Oct. 30 Lance Corporal Bacombe of the Trinidad Police Force, whose ear was bitten oil by a man whom he arrested for an offence left for medico! attention in the United Kingdom on Saturday. He was granted S3fin by Government to obtain iToatmcnt. Policeman Wins Evening Advocate Guess Competition CORPORAL GETS $5.00 OVER 40U GUESSES were made at the first "Your (uess' Photo Competion lo be held in the livening Advo cale. The lucky winner was a policeman; Cpl. Oscar McLean of the Traffic Branch uf Um Police Force. He guessed thai it was the cemented mouth of one of the cannons at the Garrison and was the proud winner ol ;.x:u A fair number of gucssers Hill" "Telescope end and Lens" > Mechanical Guesses Some of the competitors were mechanically inclined. One ol these called it the cover of a Vauxhall spare wheel. For .mother J. was the horn buzzer on the steering wheel of a motor car. So Uie> went on: Hillman motor car w h e el Stepney shield to Vauxhall cur. The wheel of a T.C A. plane An aeroplane tyre. Grease gun at Esso Serviccnter. Then there were guessers of an electrical turn of mind. One uf these guessed that it was a push button switch. Another that it was an electrical bell push. It is an electrical door buzzer, said a third. It was a photo competition, and so ll was incorrect but not altogether Inappropriate when a competitor guessed ihe lens of .1 camera. With the hurricane season just ending, someone thought of the face of the new siren Other guessers were, a puncheon, u gramophone record, the full moon, and the earphone en. I ol a telephone. The winner. Cpl. McLean told Hie Adtrtscate he took about an hour lo guess that it was the mouth of a cannon. He came to tha: conclusion after observing the rims of the object and its size, but at first he thought it was tin mouth piece of a telephone. McLean has been a pottcamaa (So 15 years and seven months, anc co-incidentally yesterday, the da; he received his prize, was exactlv three years since he was promoter corpora 1. V\ its Sharpened on Cow and Gate", and if the prize was one for free Imagination third prize would have been U ken by the guess which said "The revolutions of a newspaper spitting from same machine" This one was headed "On account of paper form-' "It is the while circle on u dollar bill" said another competitor. Another described It as "God light". but did not say whether it was the sun. the moon or a star. Someone else called it the "Glass at the head o' a coffin". One marked the outside of the envelope "A fblp'i compass". Here are some others; "A pin wheel". "A ihcrmos flask' "The moon in eclipse". "The 1 of a U-loscopo". "The setting of the sun". "A bus stop". "The cococola sign at the foot of Brittonl Shade For Princess Alice Playfield TWO evergreen trees will soon be planted at the Princess Alice Playfield. The holes for thsM trees have alreadybeen dug and fenced around. Twelve labourers were working yesterday on the breakwater around the Playfield While some were laying sand bags others were doing the concrete work Dances are kept regularly in the and at present only one of the lawn tennis courts is used Mr Itandolph Orlfflth, caretaker of the ground, told the Advocate yesterditv thai at first the; I ut Oa J. A. Da Prepare For Visit By Commissioner in-Chief H is fcXCLLLUNCY iluGovr presided at an Kxecullng of the St John Ambulauce Brigade. Barbados %  i...v. O.-iober 31, I95u at Government Hi 11 %  Mi A. W L. Savage, the Lady PraaIdant, attended the m**tlng A programme wn> pUnMd for 1.. a ml Sir Otto Lund, K IB D.S.O.. UIQ t. mmlssloner-ln Chtm, the st H. '.Mil tt visiting Barbados aarl) In Fcfcruar*. IM1. The COUtteM Of Brecknock. Assistant Supei inlendeiit-inChlef. will also be visiting Barbados in February in conneetioi. Wftn The St John Ambulance Brigade Mrs. It Challenor read thy Annual Report of The Order of Kt John Ey Fund During the year 1ft people, who were unable lo pay for glasses, were helped by this fund. An appeal will he made shortly for donations to further this work 'i -in AI'I'OINIMKNTJ. HOARD I D*M on Ot'tober 27, and on the nomination of the l*>rd Bishop Of Barbados, the Reverend H V Arnutrong, Vicar of St Martini, was appointed Rector of tho Parish of st Philip, ta succession to in.Verv Reverend G'. L. C MandevtUa, The Institution of the new Rector will lake place on Saturday. NovemlXT 4. at 4 p m TIIE DI'TV UOS1I.H for the "30" Club at the Bay Street Boys' Club for November Is as follows: — %  Tailrl pact. < HIMII M. iiHrni/r*-. and plMiiphalr I. LIST "B" I > Uoo.1Ml Mfaicfc t-in rl ,.n... (,i| Caiiadi : > anaiia r.[->it. n, ina haaa |.-n -I Cor-parifVaU* ll.u-d The |i.t tomwiara |rOOb raODl'CTS C.n.*d ,.. rmnnfa PCM.. cannad app*.. —> cannd NUMMVl cannnl II-T hMthaq HI %  ;> i i riODI i I. brlt.n^ .1 i iblwi autuiii torn, i mom i r1 MltAI riOIIKIs .,...' nlhr prrparM .,., IH-Mk tot* rli,. and diH. wrrnrhr< n.i.1 a I of mala I l | mlrvlll. wl t lai.' • ..... risSj%  '• %  inMM and udd)rr> -.11,1. • cat ol ml.!*. ,„,. I -I n.Mirr ol all klml. IM.ir -atllxuti.l. <* Paro. ronkma ulanalln *, kii.Krn hull..air %  .... %  loola and naitd an.l iaapB. %  • %  >• .-....,.. olhhand t^.1, B |i ,,„ %  nrludiii* pfsaaui 111 .*.,. ..i. %  '-ii" ix.ni. I kind.: haU. -naah Kwrrlantld MarulU. > li.n.-.i... N'a.raakar %  .-. n.*bu.k Mngfj |0Ui \ B. OLJehn. Vo N. R Howrll. fU. m,. m Mi. .1. nth 5 B..nw,||. c %  laaardat > im. Vicloile Slrt. ih l(r% Ct. IV-lhrl Mlulnp Ilouw, Ha traal._Si Mlchaal, Uih K I V.<. t ., IK ASM U'i n, air. ISO. low ,: l,,l.„ III.Ill I'll marl. I* la. ml n. <>m.-. mill -A JM WI Dravhall Si I? M. Simmon*. Bank Hall. m set i;i"..r. HI Mlrl .. i. snth Hi V.MC.A.. I'inf..1,1 SI II — l. Ill Inn ... Pro ballon Oflifi; nd—Prank M ,.H..„I. <" %  Si Mwnaal. mil Mr Thomaa. c > Hav. Pomtwtlon. SI Paul. jCraaSM Mth Mr UvM • „ ii r i.i> H Ofltn-. Puo. BulMmai: Mth H Rla.k man t'o M '.da t, O. Il.idsrl.iwn; Mth adofl are holding the Annual Moni u *'•& r'u'V^V..^, !*" Week from Nnveniber 1 R.i**. Bon' school. .0.—c. w 10 8 The Homo I-cauue is a I....T. for women Tho HonM I-..,.,. Wwk will he uiiened uo ? uridgelowu CelUral Hall wllh a >|wi'lal p roar an. me J.I.1.I.I.M IIVVI I,, ,|„. iivu.i..iil.l I i.mi.,..n.l.i. Major A K Mode! In. r ,f .[en. on Ihe uruKTuInmu 25 Ef" 1 "' 8 %  ">• wl" ba .. tn„, si,„ h, UM Brhib OOHD. • i} All women are Invited. Y:NTK*UAY wa All Salnu .7, *i ay an,t beeauH" of Ihla tho All Sainb Boya' and Glrl. bihool, a | si ivier were given a holldn.v 'pilk MOBII.K CINKMA ,vill a give a ahow at Conatant pailure. SI (irorgc. at ^ 30 tn"|I.I DAKTON WATSON ol A|,pleM £!""" Th"",'-. ml., v"; '"''" """<" %  %  •" r~n I lie Royal Motel, Cliri.l II,,,,,,, at about 1245 am yaa taub a and went away for about an hour when lie rtturnad the ,.,, ,., II was (Bund ..I %  QQUI BO.) a m In front of ..Villa F,,„„„" II,,.lajul 300 yard, ft. loyal Hotel. X To make a Savoury Dish really tastyMAR MITE The Vitamin 8 Yeast Food Mad* In England Cpl. McLean smiled when hi said he believed that hit wltl hat been sharpened by an intelligent* teal that he had taken not loDJ ago. The tes had been set by the Director of Education, and McLean is conftdrit that he ha-, passed It. He intends to enter all luture -ere crying out for grass, Advocate Guess Photo Competihe grass is growing so 11ions and hopes for further luck I He was happy yesterday, but he said he was not going to keep hi' MyCOUGH stopped at once fast that he needs a motor to cope with the cutting When the Adeorafe visited th. People all over ths world pi .ii... i mi. II Minna*. "Mjf .vi.'h %  .j.p. J al .II '," til v*. If j aa hare a bad coofh scan Uafanf M -.. i .it ..-I vii n in ae. Stopi couching nrscfci, csaea the wraiii m bean and luiiai, aOaathi Ct J boauaaaeaa, baatagBjaaagj oai bcatsubag match on the pitch donkey, pony, as well goats and |AM] %  oul kirls. while %  a few YOU'RE SURE TO LIKE Muralyn I*I t to the! Canteen It may be your turn { next Monday. Look out for Your ) Guess in the Kvenlng Advocate aim remember all entries must be received^by the Editor not later thai I 10 a.m. on Wednesdays YENtfS COUGH MIXTURE MILK PLUS HOT COLD Manvl/v is s foe bed-lime drink aavi bdpi you IO alecp soundly. And opening could be nicer .. Maralyn li creamy milk dclictoudy flarourcd. and enriched with cnerfasing sugar, msli and yes'i. k tOVRIL QUALITY PRODUCT AO \> l \> TO H'li MILK OR SUGAR MAIIAI.YN.i HIKE mi NEW AWntH CYCLB MAMVEil Vjzljojcetije 1 lit: Mil MIIDF.I. I..K. 119 (I is different from Ihe c.... v ...t....... I type n.olor cyel.—in facl it's Ihe nearesl approach lo „ motor car. WATKR.COOI.KI). IIANDSTARTKD. and NOISELESS SIIArT-IIRIVKN For Simplicity. Knummy ;..id RfaUnj I'leasure, ChtKne a . U&loc&ttz HOIIi ill TUOirl l/l to. White Park Road — COURTESY GARAGE — DIAL 46 16 TeiV your mummy about the New Frocks Infants Artificial Silk LOCKN1T FROCKS In Wh.l.. PM, Blua Gu.ged and En>b.oid.rad Each S2.00 LOCKNIT ROMPERS h Whin, wid, colo U .J Smodting Each .* %  £ %  IO CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD 10. It, 12. & 13 Broad Street V//.V,V.WrV,V .•ssssssssssssss ;y/e-,v.w////-v/,v.v,vv/^v.v/////eV///////^^ Eat .1 A. R BREAD ami CAKES •.'.•.•.•. %  .•.•.'.•.•,'SSSS.',','.'.'S.'.'.*ASS.'SS~ •*<*&&**&&***&.******&&****&***&*•****,•*,**&*&,***& n. "VITA SAVOUR" WATERLESS COOKER SHOULD BE IN EVERY KITCHEN. It roasts, bolls v 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" you save Time, Space, and Fuel and in addition you preserve in your food all the vitamins essential to good robust health. Prom every point of dew HEALTH, PLAVOUB mid K'ONOMV you profit by using a "V'ila%  avour," UM short oul /.. tastier f.,".l a more leisure The Cooker is made from solid Aluminium—guaranteed 99% pure, and it is as easy to use as reading this advertisement. ONLY .SiJ.Ofi EACH Book of simple iiislnii'tiiuis with each Cooker. HARRISON'S HARDWARE DEPARTMENT DIAL 2364. ^V.MvVA'A


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Tkaraatay November 2 I 9 | O Barbalmsi 3iucate B.G. GOVERNMENT WORKERS STRIKE Pope Calls For Charity While Millions Hear New Dogma (By ADBUNE PAHBELL) VATICAM CITY, Nov 1. pOPE PIUS XII as infallible Pontiff of the Roman Catholic Churcn to day proclaimed the new dogma of the "Bodily Assumption of the Bless ed Virgin Mary into heaven' in an unparalleled open air ceremony in Saint Peter's Square A crowd of nearly I OOO.Ou.i people itretcbiiu around the vaal iquaM and ml of jlghl Uatanad M the 1'on. proclaimed: "Wc pronounoe, declare and delino to be dogma revealed by God that the Immaculate Mother of God the Virgin Mary was taken up into celestial glitry in soul and body. Aa 10.0011 white dove, were ro bo WIUI a leva yard u.in and POPE I'll s .VII Disobey President's Order t^r i* MM Riot Squad Alerted G.Is 16 Miles l From New Red Cajiilal released, from a soaring facade • il out to be echoed by all the bells of Rome and there was & deep roar of cheers from Iho crowd. The 74 year old Pope .n the most solemn ,nt of his 11 year reign proclaimed ,ne new IJpgmu i:om his throne at the top of the great Sight of steps leading Into 'he Basil;. .1 of Saint PeA'i On either sid e of him were arrayed 36 Cardinals 58i Archi .shops. Bishops and Abbots iroin ail over the world and hundreds of other prelates, their Kolden whit c and crimson robes blazing In the brilliant sun. In from' stretched a dark mass of watching people including over 250.000 pilgrims from Italy and all over the worldHundreds who had lkp the night in charabancs for lack of any space In Human hotels, hostels convaata or camps poured into Saint Peter's Square before dawn, many of diem washing in the iwo great fountains winch sland hefore the church Banners An hour and a half before ihe I'ope was due to appear on his portable throne neaiJi. 25U.W0 people carpeted an InunOAM %  past, Above them floated banners of thr associations to which Uicy belonged, or placards proclaiming me city, town or village from which they came. Thuy flowed in a solid column down the 100 yard wide road leading from the Tiber to Saint Peter's. They include.! dttaani o, Rome, pilgrims from all over Italy and all the countries of Europe and from India, China, Australia and South and North America. After ,i week of storms and some of the most bitterly cold weather ever experienced in Rome at this time of the year the day dawned clear and warm with brilliant sun lighting up the city's cupolas and lowers through the morning haze. Vatican record* showed that at the proclamation of the dogma of the Immaculate Conception of tfsa Virgin Mar> •>n December 8, 1854 brilliant weather broke through stornif and cold in the same way. Earl/ in their places in a special tribune on the steps of Saint Peter's close to the throne of the Pope were 20 theologians who worked incessantly for the past five months on the Papal Bull denning the new dogma. The 600 wore documeVit la inscribed in indelible Ink on the finest parchment each sheet made from the skin of one lamb Illuminated in scarlet blue an.. gold it lay in the Pope's private apartment. Its 26 pages exqulMtHy m' scribed were held by a yellow .ind white cord to which was attaehafl the Papal Seal stampeu with the pontifical arms and images o.' Saints Peter and Paul. ad down by a gold embroidered mantle over his whit-Guarda Besiege RebelLeader'sII.Q. IN PUERTO RICO toWalM head-dress the Pope ill in a clear firm voice truportions of the papal decree defining the dogma. It laid down as an article of faith fo the world's 400.000,000 catholics the belief that the body of the Virgin Mary was taken up Into heaven together with bar BOUl at |he end of her life. For the tlrst time In the history of Ihe church a proclamation of the dogma will be heard by catholics all over the world as the Pope spoke the solemn words into a gold microphone linked with radio systems to all tha main catholic countries. The Vatican radio itself broadcast the ceremony on all of its lengths Vatican announcers described the acene in ten Another IB policemen, II guard: aatern and European languages.! and five Nationalist were woundThe Bull In Latin opened m i ed and 72 Nationalists arrested, is manner: "Pius Epi&copus the announcement addeu i rvotum del ad perpetuam Government forces used machine del niomnrlom. ("Pius Bishop! nuns, hand grenades and tear gi IJ RUSH ED in full ceremonial regalia and surround ed by .intrcii rtignlUries, Pope Pins XII blesses Ui fjBBMBH iiowil g-tlierod la 8t. Peter'. Square to receive Eastei Bu*-dietl. was proclaimed In 1870. "Our poniiilcale like, the present age is assailed by so much care worry aod anguish because of the present grave calamity aud aberrauaa of many from truth and iinni virtue" the Bull declared. "But it is a great comfort to us to chronicle that cathode faith shows itself publicly more active every day. Devotion to the Virgin Mother of C.IKI increases and almost ev.i> where acts as a stimulus and hope for better and more holy ale. 'She through quite exceptional vilegc hits conquered sin by r immaculate conception; therefore she was not subjected to the law of remaining in corruption in the tomb nor must she await the redemption of bar body until the end of the world". The Pope said the Assumption loliowed from thai of the lmmaculato Conception and had bee a asked for by the fuHhiul with ever-increasing inslence. But since the matter wu: grave he had dacided in May 1046, to ask Ihe opinion of al. Bishops. "Those whom Roiy Spirit has placed us bisheps to rule the h of God gave a reply alunanimously in the altirmathe Bull said. "This exceptional agreement of Catholic I'.ishops and the faithful in holding the bodily Assumption into hcavof the Mother of God as definable as a dogma of faith present; lth an agreed teaching the magialerlum of church and shows in itself in certain and Infallible manner that this privilege and truth revealed by God %  M d in that Divine deposit which Christ trusted in his the church) so that she might guard it faithfully and declare it infallible The Pope said the faithful did a) on pace 1 bombs In a three hour battle with Nationalists barricaded inside a shop In a village near San Juan today. One Nationalist was killed and one wounded. The National Guard mnhlllaaii >csterday has been ordered not la US* explosive bombs in places H ban civilians might be hurt. I tie; to Rican Governor Luis Mumu Martn anid to-day that no onier has yet been issued for the arrest of Nationalist party leader Pedro ipos whose headqunrtei • remained under siege. Cuban party leaders appealed lo the Governor of Puerto Rico today to spare the lives of the leaders of ihe lo*.-! revolt against American rule Cuban President Dr. Carlos Socarras sent a cable to Governor Muuoz Marin asking to use his best office* to save the lives of the Nationalist leader, Pedro Albiza Campos and other leaders of the revolt. Because of the scarcity here of information concerning eventIn Puerto Rico, the Government has .sent a message to the Cuban Ambassador in Washington requesting a report on Puerto Illcsn developments. —Renter. South African Protestants Protest JOHANNESBURG, Nov. 1 The I*rotestsn* Association of So. A i Atr c. t.ihled thl Pope todav declaring the newly proclaimed dogma of the Bodily Assumption ol ihe Virgin Mary was a "legend of pagan origin.' "The Protestant Association ol South Africa, whilst reconnisin,! that to-day's proclamation of the Assumption of Mary is essential to Roman Catholicism in Hi attempt to deify the Mother of Jesus, deplores (he fact that this legend should now be paraded a* an arti-le of the Christian faith" •.lie maaaaga gild —R.uler. HI:A ir Am SHOIIJH:HS OXIV' HE_SAI TRINIDAD TAKES NO OIL RISKS BUT GETS IMPOSING REVENUE FROM OIL (Prom Our Own Correspondent) LONDON, Nov 1. REFERENCES to the new Government in Trinidad were n la> bj Mi Kenneth A. E. Moore. Chairman of the Trinidad Petroleum L>*V' luprnent Company at tlw* Annual Ordinary General Mflctiig held in Iiondon. Spi-.ikiin: of the share of the company's profits whfch went to the local Government and Ji the United Kingdom Government which he described as "sleeping partners", he said : "They provide none of th i apital and take none of the risks but they lake an imposing percentage of our revenue <>n the other hand it is only ir t.. acknowledge that the role r arrange* 19 an exnen-slve 1he days and covert SPORTS WINDOW I Will l> era v* UOI.I llitnialch b*t-li> I..I ih* ISM rnnpM < -'" "" lui.id.iil toui lain u AftT 1le K o Bssrta. Ihi UaBSS will pU ii pfu'.icc match A Sllvar oollwllon will l.c l.k- ,-— I-.. n,lrh Jttfrrntin. ullrri-iii .ll in v. KYO, • \ R e.nheads fougl: W vithli, lb n.i.eof Sinunu. th. r mm nu Ihe northwest border of Korv io-day The American 24th dlvtalon k* b armour, captured the town g Namsaidong near ule month o "he great Yo'u Hiver ...' %  m I A %  %  • % % %  U plane fauaht the world'.. nrt ht" ovarbaad Other American fone. haltltni J ith strong North Kiii.in [orcei at Kusong. further Inlai I ptl ,o within 32 milM of *he Yah rrv.il frontier. CoimmmiBts threw in their Jet : | planes In their stubborn light to hold the north western mountain i redoubt guarding the Yalu river ; and its hydro-electric installations •ervhe An American pilot reported Ihat t'oinnumisl jets had sweptback wings similar to u Russian type which has reported a speed .if 620 miles per hour. American planes also attacked th Smuiju airdeht -within six of the frontier—destroying p|gh' and damaging seven planes deapite intense ground nrc. An Air Force spokesman said they did so in spite of a rule prohibiting planes igoing within miles of the Yalu (liver border because Ihe field was being used to attack Allied planes and ground forces. When n was reported that a large number of the enemy aircraft wero on the ground at Sinuiju. the Air Force immedliitrly took aggressive action to eliminate the threat." he said They did eliminate it. "We know we destroyed a number of North Korean aircraft early In the campaign, but w estkmnted they had some left With the ground situation as it is. Ihey had to commit these planes ur let them be 'iken." (From Our Own lorretpoiidenl) GEORGETOWN, Rli. Nov. 1 MEMBERS of the Federation of Government Subordinate Employees Unions went on strike today. The Executive and the workers held a stormy meeting for eight hours after which the Executive conferred with the Labour Commis sioner and the Colonial Secretary at 2 a.m. As a resull force' theory has always professee* Hut Da^ %  i aw waa no athewt lielirved in Ond Vc hava Omy 10 read hi* "St Joan' to know ihat ". -i | r Explosion Kills 2 POST OF SPAIN, Oat It, TVo dilkln irstantly—and five paoplc Inctud* ins the children's father seriously injured on Sunday evening when an explosion set (Ire to their twr | i home at San Juan One girl was found dead and another died on the wty to the titude f sarvicea beyond the prlnvm iluiu-s rf iiefence and nee of law nnd order" i %  < %  ant -in to speak of the i. which have recently hew held in Trtnidad ond said that I: was the wish and hope of everyone that stable and or( ,lerly Covernment would continue t.. progaaaB, "The Times' thl' I morning—commenting on Mr | Moore's speech says: Years of Failure 1 "It is reasonable as always in such circumstances to remino Governments that they do nol take the risks themselves, that oftoD thl re are man> years % %  lak and failure, before success %  omet. and that the history of an inmis rv": development often records far more casualties—than irvivors." 'The Times" carries the ren.imi'i ii.nt in the couise of the Trinidad Oil industry s development I5T companies have been formed of which %.--\. 12 survive and ..nly fivr pay dividends "In most countries" conclude* "The Times", "the employees of oversea-owned oil companies >n]o> a comparatively favoured position and in most countries Ihese companies make large COD* t ibutlona through uxes to the il welfare In these ways Trim lad companies are .making the full customary contribution Nor is that contribution grudged But fair trcalmont of the comliiii prerequslte %  Moore tolrt shoreholde-s that the -i ope for exploratory drilling i vi-ars to come remained conderable nnd that In th me ill*" proved reserves at more reas*mabli'lepths remained very substantial If oil prices remained at about their present level arts did not get out of hand, there was no need to be faarfu 1 of the future Govern men t'n Share BafOfv i nargj ng iwyments i*;',veiriiTii-nl. ihe *>urpii '* wort inir altof w i .i Bag from tl' rev r hleS) ti" .nateria depreciation and admlnls-iv (PIS000. f.f ill s the T.lnidad Govern'* 'hare in thr for n VAM, du'iea aid .m tj\ umi t20 000 aril U K Oovai I Red Tanks Knocked Out The -Mth Division knocked out seven Communist tanks in today's punches, making a lotal of IS In the past 24 hours Northerners were helped by selfpropelled guns and mortar*. A ik-rce battle still raged tonight around shell uninHhed llnsan, the eastern keystone 51 miles to tho north of the defence line, when strong Communist forces were locked in battle with the Agaoi ican forces which hart relieved the badly mauled South Korean Division. Sinuiju Kadio went off the ail this iifternnon and was still silent tonight DaOnltaly identified Chinese prisoners being questioned by Ainern.ins were reported to hove itatod that many tanks, guns and trjxtps had crossed the Yalu River roro Maoohurla They were reported to have isld that Russian advisers were with Northerners preparing the defence of Sinuiju. An American pilot was reported ghting "a lot of traffic and set,*ity al Ai.toi.H on the Manchurian MO of Yalu" nnd the IVking Radio broadcast today a new promise "Never to forsake our Korean brothers." S.nuiiu Radio had said earlier that organised Chinese defences were blocking the appro.n lies to the Yalu power plunts with e specially trained North Korean volunteer corps. Tokyo observers suggested tha; the Chinese were now giving some support to Northerners to wlr, time so that they could move electric controls to the Manrhurian bank of the river, but were mystified why they had waited so long. The Tokyo Staff Oflkcr said he had nothing to add to yesterday 1 statement that a handful o: fh.iii-.e hid U-en captured Ir North Kore-i but there was ni of orKanised Chinese Forces taking part in fighting Of thr 34S nr'HSRMn das .nd yc % %  !(•,, j, in tile I'n area i oi • %  "TChtnerc Vaptor HsH-ordn To ll.lf> Solve I'laii. Crash 1.<>NIX>N. Nov. I Air ofMcinls today plati.i %  >\ -r iiicirds nf lasl ineanaces fiutn Captain S D. Clayton pilot of the VikluK plajio which erashen here last night and killed 2 who w--. aboard: They wars -.ryina to reconstruct he ratal few minutes before tha llntish Eumpean Airways plane ran off the runway in a thick log and burst into flames after hitting a pile of drainpipes. AH conversations between pilot* and ,,n %  nitn.| '.flhiah at London airport are recorded by dictaphone. Lord Pnkcnham Civil Aviation Minister spent an hour today investigating tiie wreckage from which only two people survived. The survivors. Miss Alice Steen. 31 year old stewardess ol the plane, and Raymond Perkins '21 year old passenger. wan staleil to be comfortable in Hospital — Baator. The meeting ended ,drupti> ,'. i %  m id at dawn the tlrst sign, of trouble came with the close down of ihe Terry service, and outgoing trains from the city. (iradually the strike fever increased and as incoming trails and steamers put in at Georgetown, workers walked out. At noon there waa a partial stt jpage of work in the postal, telegraphic, and public works and in iiir ined id docks Discussions are going on between the management and the %  oiker of Demerara Elr-cm, Company A not squad of police with hatons are standing guard at key loints like railway stations. Hy 2 p.m. today the strike took a serious turn, crippling postal inland Telcgrnph, railways, ferries, public works and medical services. The Governor has refused to open negotiations until the strikers resume work. Special arrangements are made for routine delivery of Thursday's roalla al an internal point, but ho tclogram services are available. although telephone and radio ser vices are being maintained. V'ork of attending to the sluices of the pumping station, essential to sea defence, is being attended personally by Government engineers. Public hospitals are being run on skeleton staff, evacuit ix-ing arranged for all cases that can be sent h/lmn without risk or deterioration *o their general condition. More than 000 dock workers joined ihe strike in sympathy, after CN S "Lady Rodney" docked n, OaoMOtOWn this morning All wonl "f loading and unloading of cargo is held up. Togliati Has Operation ROME. Nov 1. •...)..% daaa "sntisfnrtnry" the condition Of I'ohmro Toghatl. Italian Commuinst laadOT who last night unrssUi THE ADVOCATE THE NEWH Ring HIS Day or Nlghl. Wr THK ADVOCATE PAYfl FOR NEWS. %  f • rldatida aid Will be DlOUgjMd bfi'.rt t' II 1*1 davalopnH i lbu*ed hi r 112.000 B.W.L Su^ar AsKoriation Afcopl B riliwii iltwt (Iffs-r eat'i\ In ton I l ll !:' 'Maximum 90 wards) Pan Itseiti'n %  srord over M Notlgaa Baal Fjtaie. AucSales. Trade Marks Public Notices of all descriptions. Per agate line Personal Notices (Wife, No Credi pta | f'ei Insertion Hems For Sale, For Rent. Wanted. Lost. Found ife Per HOI .1 Minimum charges foi Item more than 24 words) READING MATrER Company Reports or anv matter *et similar to News Matter. Per column inch 1 11 lOVOI VII lOlll'AM III! T A. D. GALE Advertising Manager


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PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATK THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2. 1950 CcUtib Qattinq thai magajMflrent new building wMch now house* the British Parliament Among this band of . thi mteooM. "the four ivtwuiua cu*wbara w the West Indian cricket t#< 11 MJS. "CI COW" U to be which pacaoUy loufKl CmU-i.C iclieved In *~e West indies byline club room. e.l*a*a> aaivef— Llsneo: 2 war *c < Jtirihoti Gr.prra* I AB ABOATIC CLUB CINEMA (AA.mb.-i Only) I • %  BaibBM TWrCI B un fcAN< A^TEH in "SORRY. WKON'G M/MBFJt" A PARAMOUNT fKTl Ml I'ONUI KIIHli ritlDAT JRIl pAin LOCAa amr DA vis HI HATCH ON Tr; KHIM Mr and Mr. I' MASHIAH M B OBOROE FAR...RR of the Middle Itonpta and son of Mr. and Mr>. C. I. Fnrme of si John, baj Anolhi • the Middle Temple who did well durinK the Michaelmas Term was Mr JET B-anch, son of Mr. and M-. T B Brand Its Belli Plantation, St Michael, who ha' nissed in Contract and Tort, and Rca> Property Fireworks! A LMOST every mglil DOW Brturonoi en sailing into the shj %  ei 5Iii If ju-i around the crner HIICI children have been uxndnut all their scare pocket iuwie.v ouyiii" lire works of all varieties anC ,'izes Parents loo have Wen osUecthUj tin i quota tor the lag OIRII* Wilii the several kinds of fireworks on salin Bridgetown there libould be i siy displays a'l over the island on Sunday mithi Third Generation G EOFFREY SCIPIO-POU.AKD son ol Mi Noel Scipi.<-IM it-law, In t'orr and MiI'olUrd. has U'tal Assistant t Publlt P roasi %  .. land. bajdM .i third %  i a in his fumMr Noel SciptoPol lard, hi* KTLiidf^itnci was a 'ending lawyer Trtntdad. His father was a legal draughtsman in Trinidad and putsne J(fKe In Nigeria, from which post he resigned last yea". Ha Is now in private practice in Tiln 'ud. St. Lucia Appointmen* L EAVING ':.r St 1.11. i,. ..-terday afternoon by B.W.I.A. was Mr. David Masslah. Mr Masstnh has gone tn taa*a Op at •nt with the l(i>-ej U Co in Lucia as Engineer David Is the son of Mr. ana Mrs It... MavMah of "Slon Hill' SI James and has been In Dig* land for the past five years. tudyin Engineering at Fletchers in De. by He returned to Barbados recently by the "Golfllc" Accompanied by his wife, who left wiifi him .yesterday for St. Routine Viait A T present in Barbados on a robiina visit is Mr. Pat Date, Dtatrtct Organiser of Confederation Life He arrived from Trinidad over the wecx-end and u> staying at the Hotel Royal. Hare For a MoaUh D R & MRS. McSWEEN arrtvad ftmn Grenada yesterday morning by B.W.I.A. accompanied by Mrs. McSween'.. two sisters. Miss Boyd and M' G. 11 Dal ton Mi.v Boyd and Mrs. Daiiou who live In Washington have been holidaying in Grenada for ihe past year. They have now come over, for a month lo be with their states who ll not well. Jamaican CrtHman R H.ni up to the irme of opening of the new House of Common, workmen were busy j 'UtLiuti the Otilihing touches to that she will be coming to thi ..ist Indies In about one month'Bahamaa Round •J-HIS mni.tn an English bust• iies-tmaii. his family and ten iMods will %  -! sail Irotn England in a 110 ton ex-Navy launch for iiv.-mn tli voyage lo the Canary islands It will be the trial run for a much longer voyage. The man, Mr. Cecil Heath, a member of a Hastings, Sussex, engineering *lrm plans eventually to sail his launch to the Bahama* end settle there. He will do this "some lime next year" and 11 the meantime intend* to make ihe trip to the Canaries as an exparimaot Family Crw W HO is planning to put ten Jamaicans out of work? The answer is fl'in star Enrol Flyn Shortly before his marriage last week to petty, blonde Patricia Wymore, no told a correspondent In Monte Carlo that he intends to raise a large enough family man his yacht, the 120 foot-long, black painteu, "Zaea"' At the moment hie crew comprise stalwart Jamaicans. It would %  eta that sometime in the next fifteen to twenty yeari they hail iietler start looking for some new employment. In tha meantime they are quite happy in then work and were among the specially Invited guests at the wed Mr Jack 'd Kium v • moil those who gatharwd aa %  roniwatj aUi*phe Mr i O Tudor, &em< r V,c Preakaapt of Satartan club u nbseoce of the PreaioViiA M. J" A <" ("lairaionte. wh' iil,ei ..1 the W I teajn wtiun, u eallaj aaobesaadur* Othe* speak SyatliHir Re-sin— A New Industry Helps Hriiain HfSHOl-S STOHTFOHD ding. Success Snr-ch I LtARivbO tnU week tiut Mr C. W. W. Gnsenidgr, of Barbados, helped to prepare the memorandum on a South-West African tribe, which the Rev. Michael Scott has taken to thr United Nations Assembly at Lak-.' Success. Mr Greenidge, who was among the speakers at UV ecent Union of Democratic Control i-unfercnee at Haywar.i Heath, said that he thought u* memorandum would do a lot Mood for coloured people. BY THE WAY Ify Beachcomber R EVIEWINti a stage show >eterdaj ana tnkj • nap wrota "—there art can-ran utris: somr nbln Cii0llsh couples >it around flic \itwe i I u u | no drtpki It is ii"' %  ika unmlatakably EnMll^ll .-ouple>n Contt%  aation usually fo> this: — "Carsoni;: Bll Two a do-you-call-its pronto, out of that yellow botthV -OJt you see Pongo at CaUM BUU with thai whal's-her-nuine girl? What n ouelle type .How do you go for francs' of a iras UM Eood WM wonderful, hot the bill! than this perfectly Strange woman came up to me and ... I suppose you coutdn't manage a miller the ied turned up six times, beUeva II Of no! then you cut It %  id rub it all ovaf ...th garlic IT'| A,,.,: herd's pie . In Biarrit? nn were sliownie YJom With the . months ago M£>< If thai young Woman doasi put on mure eloihcs hhe'll pgtch lu-r death. The great thin.: I alwaj rh.it It doni broa D the mind. . Ciarsong!" Worry. Worry, Worry T HINGS worry me" — sftuled <• %  lr.tr al Us prime from a short P0 ilicaf Jjx-ecl, mod( 6|/ „ toll, dark af.P The thing that worries us most is (lie little light in our new refrigerator that goaf m ar&M we open the door (to see how the milk ,s prtUng oni and goes ort when we close the door w don ii po n m 1 *?,"' !" ,ho h '"' ;; Ul '" ,l '•"' "T. bill who ,, lo nr've (%  ttrVv. tried to stuff our smaller friends inside to see if the thing really does (Jh out, but none of them nre %  mall enough. We've icied sudflenlv snutching the dcuii "I'M when the thing was least exuectini' it. but akvVa oavai caught the little light out. So now we've v^ ntten U> tile peo£ %  Who made M We said. Dear In, Your little light doesnt go out Now it's up to them U> prove thai it dOM W' I v|-i i they have some really very small friends WOO fit easily in the thing—so long as they're truthful. rVionvmv %  N o-der to cut down expanses. Sol Hogwasch 'is sending a film unit to Nicaragua instead of to (he fit41 mili Islands, lo get outi papa* for the film about Gladstone, Lota — Rood and the FfaUuil *"pllF. floodlighting ol Ixts-road X Power Station, in order to made ('helseu like fairyland, is being discussed. Admiral Sir Kwart Hodgson, who Is in charge at Lots-road, suggests that his flagship, the Saucy Mrs. Flobiler, should be moored to the power house, so that visitors could be showu over both. "It would give them." said the Admiral, "some Idea of what the whole thing is about, and would serve as a reminder that, H I may put it colloquially, there are more ways of Killing u cat than by drowning n in a reservoir. What we have got to do is to see that it all works Miuiothly. and the only way to make sure of that is to gel things done." Rupert an d th ? Castaway-37 After i very aknv ,„,„ S ng t'.r (Jiiouv RBti Rupen ni t idand whrre Koko livet. >d wonders snsiously whai ihw will gat. To hav „ '"' *"n*nd *• the bo >.has fiie nxki he pull* y. The MIIOI 4iuf (he '• >re slid to be buk on :^^ _J Stated m the %  hjile the toon* crowd round wirli %  >gn f fnendliiMM. "Well. i eitraotdtfiarv." Uught tS. Due wouldn't " "Ii I I knew." irailet Rupert, "hi AHTI-SHIUHK QRAFTON A^rv-SHRZ/VK WASHABLE RIBBED MAROCAIN in striped designs $2. 02 crease-resisting too.' TAFFETAS JWhw sniped designs SI.* 3 TAFFETAS-J'a'" ritbedfmany shades) $ 1 ."* 1. M TAFFETAS JUOOLJ. $1J EVANS & WHITFIELDS — ^ s^ ^ In Ii. tier laundry, a smal: I m here have developed a fornula for syntheUr resin which >rings a new Industry to Britain. The resin is proving valuable to .cieiiuata. research organisation*, iiid hospital labaratones. In the synthetic resin, biolog.al specimens can be preserved 'or all time—and can be eximiieii without distortion ungtei the nicroscope. The firm, E. M. CromweU an I :o., arc using a process ck-eloi)-d by Mr. P. E. Pur\is, of the fatural History Museum. South %  Kensington. When Professor JulUm H .xle> bought over a formula for m nufactu Ing a synthetic resin (rom \mciira ten years ago, he hand' ed it to Mr. Purvis It was developed for the preservation of .ipccfmci > a the Natural History M euir. Then it became obvioi. thai the synthetic resin was a i.rese"vatlve of utnio-t value to rnadJcal science and museums. A small company was formed to ,cl. it further—and this little Hertfordshire town now has an industry whose product is soughi all over the world. L.E S. an war* Su Allan Collymore, Mr A F C. Matthewr.. Secretary of atataAaa oiub, Mr E D Inniss, Mr J M. Kidofy. Mr iohn G % %  • were i i • • %  Live Maralhoii CAPETOWN Using a pedometer while doint: Uie livusewurk, Madse Caatkl..nod atiM -he'w.lked lH milelally bat voaa Irilcben sink and kit''ien table and pantc ilcne. not counting the shopping. takbij the children to sehooi %  nd cleaning the rest of the house. She took 23ii00 steps and calculate* she : vws 4.74ft mik-s a year, tak ine BMiijfiQ -" ps. PANCAKES OSCAR WASHINGTON; From : „ travels 1'iesui.M Tinman bioukht his wife a recipe toi ,i new breakfast dish — Puncafce* Oscar: Punk eight very thin pancakai the size of a dinner i.late on top of each othei Put 1 utter and browo sugar between each of them Top with marshinallow sauce, brown in oven, j-nd serve with fresh •trawbei : %  B.B.I. ttAMO PROGRAMME IHI sniiti 1 %  rstaaai >. ISM 1 IS Jir HxUo Sew—I. > M 9 %  H— %  A !--#.. 1* 11. Tinai . Sun, tUm. Pur. SWUM si* v 111 apv^iievir* tap ii. l.i Ti IUIUIII HIaar Ov> mrllo S St IB Mm Hfl JlriUu ataa 1 t m TStew*. W a a. ItD*U> Urvla-. • It a m '• • aM &MIHI M a %  lit* CaUiaam Uraan Si. p >• L"iam CtaoM I is v .II Piajaaaufii %  •<•*. ( %  * aax v..>.*i> uin.Mii. (.a pv rixm fa-lir. 0 p IT. M. U 4i tail. ta.a.j Ani ia B n The BU. 1 M p ..• N— % %  : H p m V Bar Bf-i. assaaaai. r ii %  .. If< %m p - V 111 K*a* Mei NaUeaa nepari. *M p O.*— s at P n. la*> u. %  I •! p %  Tlau* Oti Tl— T •.•••. 1' m The rAi>a at Mnaaie leSO a %  TimN*--. ID M p n. Fftn Mv 1* a *. v,* Le. 10 M u HI H ( rau laap-teh UNvn *•*>• a Qtteen's Nephew LONDON. Taxation and heavy death di.t-es have hit another member ol tne British Royal Family. Tne Ear) of StraUouore. nepnew of Queen Elizabeth, has Just -old 2.080 r -rw of his Nortn Yorkshire esUile to help recu1 pcrate The sale realized nearl; wnjtm. Farly Uu> year, the Earl o HarewoodJ. the Iftuig's nephew scld a considerable porUon of hi :: .inin-,n re Harewood estate ii Yorkshire to settle heavy tax and death data! —in.*. CSOIfWOSD U r r r 4 3IZP!.!I ST" %  r 177 in (" !" i — IOII.I T SlUh i\irJti*i iniHiJi SU l HTACMffal MARBLES and PISTOLS witn CAPS ROBERTS & CO.-D1AL 3301—Higfc Strt i.v VOUUl li'.Uai 11 Jion* -ltb it Til I^xik at what U to be dona. lo> wriiain ana tlaphaot rarrle1.11 14. 8MI fors ehaoa*, ca • 1 ftm %  latliia m InUmtioo. (3i nilim-i likelv i. eentro. 18) %  Peculiar I'm taken In Di If. (Ii • —— '• as tor Prkose Ohisgi n?/PA m air ansgraou. tAl BulutM* for tlie Last ofeM Ml OONB %  It ara uiia-raiiimaUoal te ssasc ma %  imoitfl. ts> Cui'iur. 17| Se.n pride to oteome America( %  •n.l.T .1(1 At th. Heart of UM> niamdi. (3) wiani.ijx-y air UiU Uiene d*-i: naaratn of S3 Aci CumpV I I Seals Still Available for both Night and Matinee for hiturijM .. MM pj raiiei u. uua; a? fa.,'" %  ?:.' %  !" %  ?;" %  '• %  ^ 3 i.se?V SORE THROAT Kub VapoRub on ihroal and cover with warmed flannel. Acts like a poultice, while in vapours, inhaled, %  othe smiation ASM melt somr 1 tongue BLITHE SPIRIT AT THE EMPIRE THEATRE ON Thursday & Friday (A Barbados Dtamauc Club PredurtianJ MR. PLANTER II • artfully -Stoe m Pt l fllh ;mm PLANT KNIVES CUTLASSES LO. SICKLES HOES (aU MM*) AGRICULTURAL PORKS PICKAXES Obtainable (ran our Hardware & Ironmongery Dpt. Tvlrplmnr No. MS* THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE rOTTON FACTORY LTB. PLAZA TfceaSre-sefDGcroWiV S.AST ran ••*>apoaS i a %  — rsaTt aat* tVXi't-RatiliJ Ptr>*iit< l.i.lNM IVtlasMI 1 T.R %  TAZAN AND THE MEKMAIUS" to* na H.11 IB -MVSTEKIOI s DESl'EKADO" (KOSSEU TRAILaII.., *i, ..-ruiMis or im TRA. h*NII "IIMM. IUHUIIOH .:..... .id. „., I ,. 1 It -4 • ...^1 %  M p It. CHOI B n.UILLB-4 "SAMSON AM) HI I II UI PLAZA Theatre — OISTIN TOKAX 1 a .m pjft, r.aw raeiHer. • Johnnv Macfc HPOWN 1 -rKAPKIIEXPRESS' 1 & 11 '•• M I C I V E" n HOBEKT DOUGLAS HELEN MIOMTt. H-.rt.1ir iAI. ITH THI HlflOE-r TIT Johuny Wehutaauller lu IAH/AN AND THE MEKMAIUS and Tim Holt In "MYSTEKIOt'S HI -I'l r vim LAIETV iThe Garden) ST. MM...S TONITE—8.3 #AHMT.R BROS P.etei.1. -n.l *AUAN — AUaU SMITH — %  SahBtT lOPM M "8TALUON ui 1 Mi Siaaus Tadar 1 31 A I 15 Columbui Big DoUDat** Warner Baxter with Mar>' Beth Hughe* In— •THE DEVILS HENCHMEN' HOUSEMEN Of THE 9EUAS" with Charles Startet and IS mile* Boume-te HOVAI. I JS l Two Sttowa Today I U a R Republic Act ion. Musi cal Double Ilrad Taylor In— "SING NflliHKlllK SING" and "HE11HIE" HijiiTiiig W11.I BUI Elliott Marie Winder OLYMPIC Teday 4 SO A 8 15 Tatnorrow 4 Z9 Only Rr public Hig Double Philhp Terry. Weudy Dame "GANGS Of THE CDT AND "SONG OF TEXAS" Roy Rogers, Sheila Ryan Tsmorraw Night at 8 30 Madam OXIndy aTroupe i \i: \i w NIGHT" The last shaer al thai Tbealre SO SEE AND BE EARLY NOTICE Will ear CnilMnrr. olraw no'.r ih>l OUR SEVERAL DEPARTMEIMTS WILL BE CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING HAKDWASe TeeUey. 31.1 Orloher In ThurU.y. 2nd NetrmWr II MBKK YARD TueUaj. 31M Ort. KPMGHTSTOWN TueUy, 31.1 Ort. PLANTATIONS LTD. I L



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PAGE SIX HAKBAUOS ADVOCATE Tlll.'BSDAV. NUVEMBEB 2. l50 HENRY FOR BEST RESULTS USE "STAG" BRAND PAINTS AN 1. G. I. PRODUCT A. S. BRYDEN & SONS <•> LTD.-Agenis. LOOK YOUR BEST use baseline HAIR TONIC Ta-ttafi'tt Tip LlMOlM Lot your first ad on morning bo In GARGLE with a mixture of warm water and a little i iMtn I M YOUD be surprised at the KLIQai It brings from your throat MOI I N| IS lo .f. a Bottle 1 APPLES, Per lb 40c. Hnsr-old Rfquisilcs Etr. Tim Btah Insecticide Tl Tiiu Chemko Cleanser.. 2X Tim Vim Cleanser 24—16 Tins Min Cream . 40—20 Thu Shinto 36 Tins SiU o 36 Tin. Windoluie 31 Tim Karplc < •—47 PttlM and Staffs Bots. Morion's Piccalilli S3 Bolt. Morion's Chow Chow 53 Boli. Morion's Mixed I'ickk-N S3 Bate. Morion's Pickled Gherkins 70 Hoi, CAB Cocktail Onions 70 Bots. Lea dt Perrin's Wor. Sauce 7 7—4* Bols. Hens Mayonnaise 48 Bets. Salad Cream 40 Cerfjls Tins Breakfast Food (3-lb.) 8 6 Tins Farex H Tins Quaker On Is S! Pkgs. Quaker Oats 53— 21 Pkgs. All Bran 2 8 Pkgs. Quaker Corn Flakes 28 Pkgs. Quaker Pulled Wheat 3 6 Pkgs. Wheetabix .. 46—20 JUICES & WASHES Tins l>!oiui Tomato Juice 34 Tins Three Bay's Tomato Juice 3 5 1LM Silver Leaf Pineapple Juice 39 Tins Orange Juice 44 TUU Oruga & Grapefruit Juice 28 Tins Grapefruit Juice 23 Baft. Clayton's Squash 93 Hots. Cox Apple Juice SO ^E3 Br CUSTARD POWDER JELLIES ET(. Tins Birds Custard Powder 38 Tins Chivers Custard Powder 53-30 Tins Birds Blnnr Hugs, Powder 38 Pkgs. Chivers Table Jellies 22 Pkcs. Hartley Jelly Crystals 20 Pkgs. Monk & Glass Jelly Crystals .19 Tins I.ioVin !c ( Cream Mix 1.2:1 Tins Krnft Ire I'renm Mix 60—27 =s^sz Maraaladts, Svrups Etf. Tins S.A. Marmalade 46 Tins Trinidad Marmalade 36 Bols. Golden Shred Marmalade 4 7 Bols. Silver Shred Marmalade 47 Bols. Hartleys Marmalade 38 Hols. Little Chip Marmalade 51 Tins Lyle's Golden Syrup 42—26 Bols. Ausl: Honey 106—51 ^l' LIQUEURS. WINES" EH. Bols. Green Chartreuse Bots. Curacao Bols. Liqueur Brandy Bols. Gilbeys Gin Bots. Gordon's Gin Bols. Crown Mall I.* U.M 2 50 2.50 30 Bots. Bcaujolais (1(43) 4 00 Bots. Macoa 1*43 4 00 MEAT DEPARTMENT Australian Prime Beef in Steak and Roast Veal Chops Ox-Kidneys, Tripe, Ox-Tails, Liver, Kidneys, Chickens, Ducks Gorgonzola Cheese per lb. $1.20 I