Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text







ESTABLISHED 1895



WEDNESDAY, - PRICE: FIVE CENTS

iy Advocate
BRITISH OILMEN GUIT IRAN TO-DAY
CHURCHILL CHARGES

LABOUR BROKE PLEDGE

NEW YORK, Oct. 2
"THURSDAY is the deadline set by Iran for the; From
final withdrawal of 350 British technicians
remaining in that country. Meanwhile Sir Gladwyn
Jebb informed the Security Council of Britain’s
decision to withdraw British personnel tomorrow
because of the “intolerable conditions of life.”’
He said that “this fact does not detract in the}









(



'B.G. Bats Collapse:
¢ Wickets Fall For
62, Holder Takes 5

(By 0. 8. COPPIN)
|
|-
|

FOR JAMAICA'S DESTITUTE

AU Quarters:
U.S. Army Prepares

For Atontic
Manoeuvres

GEORGETOWN, Oct. 2
FINE BOWLING today by left arm spinner
Holder and Norman Marshall claimed seven

tt nt

slightest from the urgency of the situation. The|,,%%" United States Army eee aon Wiskets for ¢8 ane Genhraying =
Council ought to indicate to the Iranian Govern-|taking part in the forthgomina | * LOpes OF 2... amassing another tall total, seemingly
atomic Wbtare sakheeavie ruber indicated by the overnight score of 306—3. But

ment it should not proceed in this arbitrary manner
and that its latest arbitrary action should therefore
be rescinded before the ultimatum expires.”

Big Problem

here that they might be blinded
for “some minutes if they did not
Obey instructions.”

But the Army said no troops
would be allowed in any area
where there was danger.

The Army did not say when the

the wicket was lively in the early sunless morning
and Holder and Marshall bowled unchanged to
capture the seven remaining wickets between them
in just over 31 overs, the innings closing for 368.



Official circles in London ex-
pressed “surprise and keen dis-
appointment” today at the United

haat ld} nae eat tk nefentees ony Holder 5-—122 ,and ~~ Marshall
States coolness towards Britain’s })<5;, VOUG be held, but it is . 3—126 took all the bowlers wick-
Settled appeal to the U.N. Security Coun-} nenaven fine” sotne” tine” thie No Choice Of ets, the two other BiG batsmen,
cil in the oil dispute with Iran. week, ‘i : ‘2 being run out. : ;
Diplomatic sources blamed the! !t will be at the Atomic

By EDWARD M. KORRY
PARIS, Oct. 2.
Informed sources said one ol
the major problems delaying ihe
buildup of military strength in
western Europe had been settled
with the United States agreeing

~

Leslie Wighy”agwin the out- |
standing playeryfor- B.G., tur ‘mite.
in a solid defensive innirigs, t

> an
Platforms In U.K.
NEW YORK, Oct. 2
The Times expressed the belief
\ that Britain's October twenty-fli'th
general elections will offer vot 1's

a choice not so much of platforms

U.S. for “forcing” Britain into her |Eu¢rsy Commission’s Desert Rock

present defensive policy toward | “ite. ; 3

iran because the U.S. discouraged Visits Wounded Colombians—

the use of force to keep the Brit- | Colombian General Gustavos

ish in Abadan. Rojas Pinilla visited wounded
The Labour was !Colombian soldiers in the Tokyo




scoring with’ 145 in 390. mrihu' 2

CASES packed with clothing and food are being checked prior to storage in the warehouse from where before he was*tun out,
i minutes hav

they will be put aboard §.8. “Colombie” for trans port to Jamaice.
q Government
said to have backed down only |] General Hospital to-day after con-

Barbados sin
put up 93 for the loss.of 2 wick











. ¢ > 7 Da caer a 4 ; 5 ities a os oy} ets, school 3 7
to pay almost half the cost ot j;after it realised it could not get}{ferences with United Nations ‘ > “4 CONDITION wag Poregelities wer. Ronee Hi: ee per mage hy Net ee eae
the vast network of airfields and|North American support for a | cflicers. ; ases t upp 1es enough ind hie ine iene ao = forced fair ot . Bi
other military bases. Pore _ Iran, ; Rojas greeted | each Colombian ; of practical politics it is hard to} eighteen minutes at 4.10" pin. s
Under the agreement worked |, Cons¢tvative ome: iy og ra ana aualy ene wee 9 OF KING blame either side. A programe] forced a premature close
out between the U.S. and her | ‘@°*e@ the decision ave Ada- Pwith them until he was reminde B for the future to be realistic would| Leslie Wight 115 ana Gamacho
NAITO. partners U.S. money|caiied’ ‘Goverment ee and Phy an aide that he had ful O Leave OP J CA | SATISFACTORY |! 0 ve wis cait tor hg cr|1, resumed BGs danings of 800
will —, ae as of the | “final scuttle.” wrihcete RR kes aatat - productivity, more austerity, high-}-—S. The wicket was responsive to
pense elds, sup- te j 7 et ‘ 3 r ‘Ooze: rages isinfla-}SPpin anc ‘aylor in iate -
ay bases, sane Sek Ota” welt: bawed’ the coat ae ek Leonidas Trujillo yesterday re- FORTY-THREE CASES of foodstuff, clothing and LONDON, Cct,‘2, |S. HO Hosen. wages, | Cisinfan eee ish Velden ma aan

tacked with Holder and Marshall,

Six runs were added to the
score when Holder claimed
Camacho's wicket. The latter cut

tion.

Political leaders may be under-
rating the intelligence and patrio~
tism of voters as the Economist a

sumed his duties as President of
He had
over executive power to
brother General Hector

tary telecommunications envis-
aged for the defence of western
Europe.

Officially French sources

_The King had another good
pight and his -general condition
is satisfactory, to-day’s - official
bulletin from Buckingham Palace

hardware will be shipped to the Mayor of Kingston,
Jamaica, to-day by the S.S. Colombie. The ¢lothing and
other articles will be distributed to the unfortunate people

assistance to Iran under the re-
cently negotiated barter agree-
ment and to have suggested at the
same time that Iran ease its re-

the Dominican Republic.
turned

said bis

: ; . a Se ro 4 vekly) claims iey{hard at a shortish ieg break that

the plan calls for a 22 per cent|strictions on the Communist{ Bienvenido Trujillo last February! of Jamaica who were left homeless and naked after the | Said. ‘The bulletin is the 13th since Seances Seeeead } eet ee a owas sharniy std, Asean |
2 - ; : or f selves: ’ j i o ya

share from France, 18 per cent| Tudeh Party. 28th. hurricane. ne, Sees lung operation nine}¢hance? The Labour party has[@t first slip got his hands to

from Britain and ‘about 12 per| Soviet Ambassador Ivan Sadchi- Many Applications—The Inter- The helpers at Queen's ays ago and was as usual signed

Park
—, House yesterday were mainly
occupied nailing down the covers
to the cases while Mr. William

the ball and after he had juggled.
for sometime Walcott at second
slip moved smartly over and held
the ball himself.

come out with an ingenious plat-
form that manages to say nothing
| impressively. Its basic appeal is to
‘those who can be persuaded that

kov had a lengthy talk this morn- | American Press Association which
ing with Prime Minister Moham-| Will convene in Montevideo
med Mossi#degh. The 75-year-old | October 8, reported yesterday a

by the five doetors who have been
attending him.
It said: “The King has had a

_ cent from Canada and the Bene-
lux countries,
This agreement became known




ADVOCATE J’CA

pines ee nneeee ee,








{Prime Minister thanked him for] Sudden wave of applications for Austin, a Park Constable, was|£00¢ night and his general con-| #4) employment, subsidized food, 313—4—34
oa ue emee Comets of er Russia's support of Iran at the|membership by Argentine pub- RELIEF FUND printing the address os every dition this’ morning is satis- high aol services and ‘fair| C. H. Thomas joined Wight and
European Army conference F®~ | Security Council. The Persian For- | lications. . cage. factory, shares for all’ is the gift of British}]the former soon fell victim to
sumed session Monday, and aSjeign Office meanwhile thanked} Cabinet Shuffie—Cuban Presi- Th Doctors again spent last night] goejali , con, Holder as well. He had s but

d J : . ere were no lady workers at] . 5 Socialism that will be taken § Holder as well, 1ad scored bu
Averell Harriman of the U.S. and} Yugoslavia for its support in the | dent Carlos Prio Socarras yester- To-day is your last chance the Park yesterday. This ig be-| 2¢,the Palace. It was announced iway by. ‘Tories six runs when he went down the
other members of the newly | Council. f $ _|day named Oscar Gans Martinez for helping the Jamaican cause all the packing, which they this morning that they intend for} “"" i wicket driving down in line with
created N.A.T.O. “Executive} Deputy Premier Hosein Fatemi|his Prime Minister in a reshuffle|| sufferers through this Fund werditdotna Was already com-| the time being to issue only one| “Winston Churchill came out} the pitch of Holder’s leg-break.
Board” prepared to meet in Paris|said that Mossadegh would fly tojof his cabinet. which will be closed this

within ten days, with instructions
to prepare the final balance sheet
for European rearmament.—U.P.

*PAILK FACTORY
FACTORY
(From Our Own Correspondent) —
An application for pioneer in-
dustry status has been granted for
a tinned and condensed milk fac-

tory for Trinidad. The Kreemit



Pietersen,

Powdered Milk Company will
operate in Trinidad with local in-
terests represented by the direc-
tors of Hull, Jones and Company,
Port-of-Spain,



TO-DAY’S WEATHER

CHART

Sunrise: 5.49 a.m.

Sunset: 5.56 p.m.

New

Lighting: 6 p.m.

High Tide: 5.25 a.m., 5.20

p.m,
Low Tide: 11.10 a.m., 11.54
p.m,

Do Not





eS eeipiil

New, York in time to reach there
October 11 to present Iran’s case
to the Security Council.

Churchill...

In the United Kingdom, Winston
Churchill opening his _party’s
electioneering campaign charged
Prime Minister Attlee broke his
pledge of not tc evacuate Iran.



Churchill dug square into Lab-
our with some strong words about
the Iranian oil dispute which is to
be climaxed on Wednesday with
the evacvation of the last British
technicians from Abadan. He
said, “This decision convicts Mr.
Attlee and the Lord Chancellor of
breaking the solemn undertakings
they gave to Parliament before it

thera to you.

Ia the House of Commons the
Prime Minister said there may
have to be withdrawal from some
pact of Abadan but our intention
is not to evacuate entirely.

In the House of Lords next day
the Lord Chancellor reiterated the
Prime Minister’s assurance and

Be hed

Away Like Sheep

GOVERNOR
(From Our Own
ST. GE

ARUNDELL
Correspondent)
ORGE’S, Grenada, Oct. 1.

URGING an honest discharge of voting duty by all
citizens having the country’s intenest at heart, Governor
Arundell yesterday broadcast a message over the local
station to electors of the Windwarts. “Do not be led away

' like sheep by wild claims that may prove empty, or by
extravagant promises that cannot be fulfilled.

War Not Necessary
Deduces Dr. Richardson

By ROBERT MUSSEL
LONDON, Oct. 12.
Doctor Lewis Richardson,
original thinker in mathematics
has drawn up formulae which
suggest he thinks that there need
not be war between the U.S. and
Russia despite the arms race.

Seventy years old, and wary,
of what he calls “popularizing”
his work Richardson wil! not ex-
plain the complicated logic. which
embody his theories. He said they
are for research scientists only.
But they are based on formulae
written before World War II,
which years have proven to be
“tolerably” correct.

An Honor Science student at
Cambridge who went on to be-
come Principal of a Technical
College, Richardson is somewhat
impatient of suggestions . that
mathematics and predictions of
war or peace hardly seem to mix.

He said “It is not as much in
the realm of unpredictable emo-
tions as some people think. For
example the behaviour of one in-
dividual might be hard to fore-
cast but it is a known fact that
the behaviour of large groups of
people follows certain patterns.”

“An insurance company might
lose money if it guaranteed the
life of one customer—but it knows
that its statistics are infallible in
the case of millions of en

s wtde

Do not allow yourselves to be
bullied.. No one, will know _ the
way you cast your votes. Keep
your feet on the ground and
make up your minds fearlessly
and conscientiously voting for
candidates you believe will do
most to guide the country for-
ward to greater happiness and
prosperity.”

No Violence

Governor Arundell prefaced
the message with the warning
“physical violence of any shape
or form will not be tolerated in
this land of Grenada. It w
rooted out and punished to the
full extent of the law.”

His Excellency opened saying
that last time he spoke the coun-
try was in a state of turmoil and
he wondered if all realised the
evil and far reaching effects of
the lawless behaviour then tak-/
ing place, enumerating the fol-
lowing previously obtaining:

The good relations of the class-
es became ugly and unfriendly,
good manners gave way to chur-
lishness; very large sums of
money so badly needed for new
schools and cther purposes had
to be spent for the maintenance of
law and order; agricultural de-
velopment suffered a severe set-
back; the promising tourist indus-
try virtually collapsed and good
money was taken elsewhere.

The colony's good neme abroad
was besmirched, four Grenadians
killed’ others wounded and many}

jailed. i
Doubtful
He said frankly that six months|

rose in early August. Let me read |

Banker Dies — Sir Jasper
Nicholas Ridley, Chairman of the
National Provincial Bank, one of
Britain’s big bank chains, and
Coutts and Company Bankers died
to-day, aged 64.

Calls on ‘truman — The White
House calling list disclosed that
the new Panamanian Ambassador
Roberto Huertematte is scheduled
to make his first formal visit to
Truman at noon to-day.



Money Missing
From T’dad G.P.O.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 28.
Another disappearance of money
bas taken place—this time at the!
Government Post Office Safe, |
Port-of-Spain. This is not the first
time money has disappeared ea



this department and only a few
weeks ago the sum of $800 disap-
peared from this epartment.

Three junior clerks are still under
suspension pending police investi-
gation in connection with it. Apart
from the $6,000 which is involved
in yesterday’s loss, $3,000 in
cheques are said to have been in
the safe, It is learned that a lady-
eashier attached to the Money
Order Department reported ill to-
day and sent the keys for the safe
in which the money was deposited
yesterday afternoon, When the
safe was opened to-day, and the
money was not found she was sent
for immediately and fainted when
she realised that the money was
gone. Two Inspectors are investi-
gating.

Australia To Send
Sugar Delegation

CANBERRA,

Australia is sending a delegation
to London during October for fur-
ther negotiations on the Common-
wealth Sugar Agreement, the Min-
ister for Custonts, Senator Neil
O'Sullivan, has announced.

He declared that the British and
Australian Governments differ in
their interpretations of the draft
heads of the agreement, drawn up
in 1949 to cover sales of sugar by
Australia, the West Indies and
other Commonwealth producers up
to 1957. The delegation will also
negotiate on the price to be paid for
Australian sugar after January 1,
said Senator O'Sullivan. eo



sisting of Dr. W. M. Clyde, C.M.G.,
Ph.D., Sir John Saint, C.M.G.,
O.B.E., and the Honourable John
Fernandes, has given its decision
in respect of the price of rice for
the three year period commencing
from January 1, 1952, as follows:

After due consideration of al!
the facts presented, the Board
unanimously decided that for the
remaining three years of the con-
tract, the price of rice under the!
eontract will be:—

The Board of Arbitration iG.

(a) “Super” riee—$19.65 per
bag of 180 lbs. gross f.o.b,
Georgetown;

(b) First quality rice—$18.75
per bag as above;
(c) Second quality rice —



ago he gravely doubted whether
@ On page 3

$17.85 per bag as above.
The Board recorded that during
























afternoon. ;

You therefore still have an
opportunity to push the
total to $12,000.

IT CAN BE DONE TODAY!

Will you accept the chal-
lenge ? The school children
have done well enough to
make some of their elders
sit up.

Make your final drive to-
day. One and all rally to
the call.

Amt. Prev. Ack
Advocate Co. Lid
Boys Foundation School
A Sympathiser
Pupils of Arlington
High School :
Pupils & Staff of Com-
bermere School
Barclays Bank
DC. & 0.)
Development & Weifare
Organisation Local
Staff . . "
A.’ S. C. . F
Canadian Bank of
Commerce
I.G

Sam Grouch .

++» $11,664, 21
18.50
2.00
3,00

42.00

16,00
1,50

2,00
6.00
$11,754.21



Edric Connor
Sings For J’ca

LONDON,
Edric Connor, the Trinidadian
baritone, has taken one of Lon-
don’s largest concert halls to give
a recital in aid of the Jamaica
Hurricane Relief Fund. All pro-
ceeds will be sent to Jamaica.

Among the latest contributions
for Jamaican relief is £500 from
the General Council of the Trades
Union Congress. ‘The Council ex-
pressed the hope that affiliated
unions would also respond to the
appeal by the Governor, Sir Hugh

oot,

One result of te hurricane has
been an increase in the number of
Jamaican stowaways reaching
Britain. Although no official
figures, have become available to
show any definite trend since the
hurricane struck the island, the
increasing number of stowaways is
believed to be causing concern to
the Home Office, which is respon-
sible for seeing that “undesirables”
do not enter Britain, and to the



the course of their deliberations it
became evident that fixing a price
for a period of years was not in
the best intefests of either party.
They considered that the views
expressed in the preamble of the
contract will continue to be valid,
but in any future contract they
strongly recommend that the price
of rice should be negotiated an-
nually. f

In relation to the quantities
imported by Barbados, the new
prices would mean an increase in
the retail price from 7 cents a pint
to over 11 cents per pint, but it
will be possible within the present
framework of equalisation and/or
subsidisation to adopt a price of 11
eents per pint as from the ist of
January, 1952.

The question of a further ad-



M ig Sg Thon’
3 5 8. ware
“leatientia ‘Street, CHS Re










bulletin a day.
No complications have occurred
in the first critical days since the



1,80 o'clock the ;
lorry to it.

‘ lid .
here they will be placed in
lighters and carried out to the
Colombie.

Mr. M. D. Symmonds, Church-
warden, who received the cable
from the Mayor of Kingston
asking for help, told the Advocate

bronchial tube
so far proved
There has still
announcement about the nature
of the operation which has been
simply described as one for lung
resection, This can mean almost



with the Tory platform last week
and was completely vague about

ation. Fearg that or-| ‘There was a suggestion of an
or aft alt Leake witb oie excess Bt con te.
follow have} The
his mind which party will handle
been no official) the critical period ahead.”

He was beaten by the spin, the
ball taking the edge and tkinson
at first slip held a low catch to
dismirs+ him,
Sil att PO a
Patoir who now partnered
Wight was soon out, After scorin
a single he played half-cock an
uncertainly to a good length
Marshall off-break snicking be-
hind the wicket and now Wood
made no mistake in holding the

little else.
© simply must make up

Ur,



British Military

yesterday; “I am extremely grate- any kind of operation on the lung catch to dismiss him.

ful to “Capt. H. 4. ams, The King is slowly recovering his f 4 333—6—1

Secretary of the Y.M.C.A,, aj Strength, He is eating easily Garrisons On Alert The wicket was _ definitely

member of the Committee,’ for] Ugested foods brought from the | ~” favourable to bowlers, This was

his invaluable assistance.” 3 ay farm at Windsor Castle. CAIRO, Oct, 2. ] abundantly clear with the run of
is : T re Queen is in constant attend- British military garrisons heve| pyents up to now since B.G. in
__T also want to thank the] ance. ACP) remained on standby alert al- On page 10

Y.M.C.A. Scouts from the Scout though authorities admitted the

Headquarters, merchants and tension in the Middle East had

members of the public who gave
gifts, the ladies who volunteered
their services for packing and
all those who in any way contri-
buted towards the worthy cause
of sending in clothing, foodstuff
and hardware for the destitute
of Jamaica,” he said.

Mr. Symmonds said; “Last but

@ On page 6

General Elections
December 13

The Legislature will be pro-
rogued on November 6 and the
General Elections will take place
on Thursday December 13,

Me e to this effect was
sent to both Houses of the Leg-
islature yesterday:

The Message reads:

His Excellency the Governor
has the honour to inform the
Legislature that he proposes to
prorogue the Legislature of this
Island with a view to the disso-
lution of the General Assembly
on Tuesday, the 6th of Novem-
ber, next, and to open the Leg-
islature on Tu@sday, the 18th of
December, next,

2. His Excellency desires to
notify the Legislature of the fol-
lowing dates in connection with
the holding of the General Elec-
tion: —-

Issue of writs:
8th of November.





U.S. HOUSE TO
CONSIDER BILL
TO RAISE PAY

WASHINGTON, Oct. 2.

A Bill to provide a pay raise
for Federal employees is one of
fhe pieces of “must” legislation
scheduled for Congressional
action before adjournment, but
the House and Senate versions of
the Bill have not yet been consid-

Thursday, the
ered by the Conference Commit-

tee, Nomination Day: Thursday,
The House passed a measure|the 22nd of November.

granting a flat $400 yearly in-|,, General Election: Thursday,

crease to Civil Service employees |*%e 13th of December.

but the Senate pill provided ae

either $400 or 8.8 per cent which- ;

jever is higher to the ceiling of Tropical Storm In

$800. The Senate Bill includes ‘ : oo

employees in Panama. They are Gulf Of Mexico

covered by a separate House Bill

but it is believed that action on} winds up to 60 rod. oat Pine!

it would be completed during the | rential rains ooutidied “south of

same eens. Florida to-day as a broad tropical
Members of the conference|storm moved inland after endan-

committee of both Houses which|yering four vessels in the Gulf ot

were appointed to adjust com-~|Mexico,

promise differences in two meas-

At least three lives were believ-|
ures have not yet been named. |ed lost as the storm somewhat less|

Colonial Office, which is responsi- |Leaders predicted however they than hurricane strength moved!
ble for the welfare of these illegal| will be appointed within a few into the Florida peninsula at}
ants. aor \days, so they meet this week. about 40 m.p.h,

—U.P,





Arbitration Board Fixes Price Of Rice

justment to cushion the increase In 1946, there was still a world
in price is receiving the further|shortage of rice and the price
consideration of Government in} which was being paid in the world





relation to a number of relevant|market was very much higher
factors. than that which Barbados was
Memorandum paying for British Guiana rice. |

Before the war Barbados ob- British Guiana, therefore, in-
tained most of its rice from Burma, |formed Barbados and the other
but, as a result of the war, it wag|British West Indian Islands to

which she was
she could
at such
dertakir

no longer possible to obtain rice
from Burma and the Island be-
came dependent for its supplies
on British Guiana. As there waa

upplying rice that
not continue to supply
low price unless an un-
vas given that the rice!





a world shortage of rice the; would be purchased from her at|
amount which British Guiana was|an agreed pr and in~ agreed |
able to supply Barbados was less! quantities for g specified neces)
than the requirements and for|of year

several years ri¢e had to be ration-| An agreement was entered into}
ed. For example, in 1943 only 4.8 lon the 15th of June, 1947, between |
million pounds were imported as} the British Guiana Rice Marketing|
against between 20 and 21 million|Board and the Government f}
pounds in 1938 and 1939. @ On page 6 :

been eased by Britain’s announce-
ment of her plan to withdraw her
oilmen from Iran.

A British infantry battalion in
the
kept in readiness for a possible
airborne trip to Abadan should

juble



The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
Dial 3113
Day or Night

Suez Canal Zone had been

break out there-—U.P.





Mefor cars have
gear boxes

TO INCREASE PERFORMANCE






To get the bes! ouf of your bicycle
you need a

Sturmey-Archer

THREE OR FOUR SPEED HUB

When you have a 3 or 4-speed
STURMEY-ARCHER gear hills
and headwinds lose their terror.
See your dealer. He will recom-
mend the hub you need. There isa

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exactly suited to your
individual requirements,

ii

wil

FEATURES THAT MAKE
STURMEY - ARCHER GEARS SUPREME

% Totally enclosed for protection against dust
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*% Oll-bathed for

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The Original
and Best

smooth running under all

r

A PRODUCT OF RALEIGH INDUSTRIES LIMITED, NOTTINGHAM



Suu

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(aub Calling

ROF, C. G. BEASLEY,

nomic Adviser to ©. D. and

W. arrived from England on
Sunday afternoon via Trinidad
by B.W.LA.

Prof. Beasisy left Barbados on
June 29th by air for England for

an eye operation.

With Cable & Wireless
R. and Mrs. Austin Belmar
and their daughter returned

from Trinidad: over the week-end
after spending a short holiday in
that colony,

Mr, Belmar is attached to the
Manager’s Office of Messrs, Cable
and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd, St.
Lawrence.

y Visit -

R. H. L. N, Astougi, Cable
and Wireless’ Divisional
Manager flew to Grenada yester-
day morning by B.W.LA. on a
three-day visit, accompanied by
Mr. C. J. V. Lawson, Area En-

gineer of the same Company.
Leaving on the same plane for
St. Lucia was Hon, dre du
Boulay who had been here on a

short visit,

Attended Wedding

RS. CARLTON HILL ~ her

daughter June who had been
in Trinidad for the wedding of
Miss Joyce Downey and Mr, Bill
Bonner, returned on Sunday by
B.W.1.A. Miss Downey is Mrs.
Hill’s niece. Mr. Bonner is an
overseer with Usine St. Madeleine
Estate.

One of Mrs. Hill’s other daugh-
ters Maida who had also been in
Trinidad, returned about two
weeks ago,

Visitors From Martinique
R, AND MRS. Andre Depas
of Martinique who are holi-

daying in Barbados are due to

leave for Martinique on Friday

They are guests at Cacrabank. Mr.

Depaz works with Petit Bourg

Estate in the south of Martinique,

about 20 miles oviside of Fort

de France.

Mrs. Depaz is the former Edith
Plissoneau, She was last in Bar-
bados about twelve years ago on
a holiday. Her sister Loisa used
to go to the Ursuline Convent

here,
Fitting Climax
HILIP HABIB and Jimmy
Alston, members of Trinidad’s
Light Aeroplane Chib, who left
Seawell in one of the Trinidad
Club’s Auster aireraft at 9.30
o'clock on Sufday morning, ar-
rived at Piarco at 11.42 a.m., two
hours and twelve minutes later.
This direct flight is a fitting climax
to their three-day goodwill visit.
The Auster has a wing span of
approximately 25 feet with a body
of the same length.

Eco-

—



Mr. A. St.

A. WEEKES

New Speed Record

M* ALPHONSO ST. A.

WEEKES a Barbadian em-
ployed in the Marine Department
of the Lago il and Transport Co.,
Lid., Aruba, set a new shorthand '
typist speed record for the Neth-
erlands Antilles by taking a five
minute dietation at 180 words per
minute and transcribing it en the
typewriter at an average rate of
24 words per minute.

Weekes, a holder of the London
First Class Typing Certificate, is
now entitled to a Fellowship of the
Incorporated Phonographic Society
(F.1.P.8.)

The examining committee was

Rev. D. Jakeman, Oliver Rock
and G. E. S. Straughn, W. A
Kiebler, Training Division, gave

the dictation.

Mr. Weekes is a brother of Mr.
O. W. Weekes of the Welfare
Department and Mr. E. W. Weekes
of the Advocate’s Linotype De- ,
partment.

Margaret Ann: Victoria

ARGARET ANN WEDLAKE,

20-year-old daughter of W. 4.
Wedlake formerly of the Staff of
Cable and Wireless in the West
Indies, played the part of Quees
Vietoria in the Festival Produc-
tion of “Vieteria Regina’ at the
Theatre Royal, Wittdsor, a short
time ago,

Margaret Ann is an old Queen's
College girl whose remarkabie
performanée as the Anima Christi
in Masefield’s Coming of Christ

will be remembered by all who
witnessed that exeellent ue-
tion, She joined the ‘indsor
Repertory. as Aéssistanit Stage

Manager about 18 months age
after preliminary training at f
Arts Educational Sthools, in
Loridon.

AMERICAN COLUMN:



cet Ate nemo

Greig, Q, B.E.

|
Na Mrs. Gre held at Hastings
House, headquarters of the De-
velopment and Welfare Organisa-
tion in the West Indies, on Friday
morning, Sir George Seel
K.M.G., Comptroller for Devel-
opment and Welfare, presented
the insignia of a member of the
Ordet of the. British Empire to
Mrs. Persis Greig, superintendent
of typists at Hastings House,
Mr. C. A. Grossmith, Adminis-
trative Secretary of the Orgarisa-
tion, read a despatch from the
Seeretary of State for the Colonies
conveying the command of His
Majesty the King to Sir George
See! to make the presentation.
Mrs. Greig was supported by
Miss Dora Ibberson, C.B.E., Social
Welfare Adviser to the Comptrol-
ler, and by her husband, Captain
c. Greig, O.B.E. In a brief speech
which paid tribute to Mrs. Greig’'s
services to the Organisation over
many years, Sir George drew at-
tention to the happy and unusual
fact that both husband and wife
now belonged to the sarne Order.

Back 1 To fo Venezuela
RS. BROOKS ac-

aeaehind | fl her two chil-
dren Drew and Phillip Jnr., and
her sister Miss Eugenia Glover
left for Venezuela on Monday by
B.W.1LA,

They had been holidaying here
since mid-July ‘er ing at the Four
Aces Flats, St wrence Gap.
During their holiday Mrs. Brooks’
husband, who is the representative
for the Caterpillar Tractor Co., iy
Venezuela, the Guianas end Trine
idad with headquarters in Caracas,
spent two weeks towards the mid-
dle of August in Barbados.

Miss Glover whose home is in
Florida has been on an extended
holiday with her sister.

Leaving To-da

R. W. EB. ‘MIKE’ Fosren.|

Senior Partner of Foster and
Thgeny in Georgetown and Mrs.
Faster, who have been holidaying
in Barbados are due to return to
BG. this afternoon by B.W.LA.
‘They were staying at the Windsor
Hotel.

Their daughter-in-law, Mrs.
Michael Foster hat also béen holi-
daying in Barbados, staying with
her brother-in-law and sister; Mr.
and Mrs. Billy Kriowles. She too
is leaving for B.G. this afternoon
by the same plane.

M®:. ee...

nd family who have been
holidaying it, Barbados since eariy
June are due to return to Trinidad
to-day,

Mr, Castagne is Inspector for
Standard Life Agsuranee Co., in
Trinidad.

Atom Army Ready

NEW YORK.
Something big is going % hap-

pen at Frenchman’s Flat. An ad-
vance guard of 12,000 troops
‘moved to-night to the edge of

Nevada's 5,000 square mile moun-
tain-timmed desert.

Until recently it was popula-
ted by coyotes. Now it is Ameri-
ca’s No, 1 atom-bomb testing

~ range.

A squat, thick-walled, £3°0,000
fire-control building is n.aring
completion.

Nearest town, Las Vegas (pop.
25,000), is the Monte Carlo of the
United States. Aleng its main
street, Broadway ~ in - the - Sage-
brush, garish neon signs on gamb-
ling halls go pale when A-bombs
burst in the night 60 miles away.

Roulette players in the Golden
Nugget believe the sky is going



CROSSWORD



1. One fo the shape from tarns. (9)

. On er Ke river rose, (9)

ab air) a bullet
args} the air
12. No, ho lost ae walk on the

(
‘ou can choose the animal, 3}

|

(
on )
21. Spike this’ for .
eae

a ter to an. art reve, (9)
108 pene z, ©

Sour its Baa wy en. (9)

2. ia “spotted éi it? (7)
ix ES oi “i ‘ee ers to get

as Be ise feas fh”

Sere

ey Phage a a

an ‘p39, pent 17. ‘Newly: 18. Eth

to that unearthly way
ay that the
of troops means that that steric artil-

lery and guidéd missiles for use
against mass armies will be tested
this time.

CREST OF THE WAVE

THE SEA isa current best-
seller, Heading the nofi-fiction
list are “The Sea Around Us,” at
Rachel Cafson, and “Kor-
Thor Heyerdahl’s saga of life on
South Sea raft.

Heading the fiction list is “The
Caine Mutiny,” the story of a war-
time erew and their incompetent
skipper, by Herman Wouk. An-
other fiction favourite is Nicholas
Monsarrat’s novel of British sea-
men agaifist the U-boats and the
storms, “The Cruel Sea”.

DANGER EASED ?

THE MEANING of Defence
Secretary George C. Marshall's
retirement, according to Washing-
ton: The greatest danger of a
World War III is over.

He took office a year ago with
the conviction that the next nine
months would be the critical
period. They do not believe this
great soldier would have left his
post if he believed the menace of
new Communist aggression were
now as great.

ARABIAN FLIER

EXCITEMENT on _ B.O.A.C.’s
flight No, 509 from Lendon to-
night. Fifty-two passengers found

The islands ry mr behind
the travellers ag the flying saucer
streaks through the sky, and again
there is nothing in aight bur a
waste of water, but the man keeps a

straight course away ftom the
oats bepiars Gad at last the



themselves riding with a hooded
falcon on, the wrist of a real Ara-
bilan sheik.

Oil-rich Sheik) Selamon Al
Khalifah of Bahrein got the falcon
past the Customs, duty free, be-
cause it is a gift for an American
friend—and the sheik has a diplo-
matic passport. With him was his
sister Mozan, He is accompany-
ing her to a hospital for treatment.

STEEL INQUIRY

INVESTIGATION No. 1: The
House of Representatives plans
tiearings this week on the question:
Will the U.S. Government ship
800,000 tons of steel to Britain
while Ameriean schools and roads
cannot be built for lack of it ?

HOLLYWOOD REDS

INVESTIGATION No. 2: To-
morrow the House sends its Un-
American Activities Commiittee fo
Hollywood to hunt for Communists.

Hollywood insists it is not scared
by reports that the Congressmen
will reveal 80 more movietown
Reds. The studios hope all of the
“big names” were unveiled at
earlier hearings. In six days of
hearings 50 witnesses will be
called.

IN THE SWIM

DOOMED jto swim in coloured
film water for the next three
years is aqua-star Esther Wil-
liams, Her picture schedule in-
cludes “Skirts Ahoy,” “One-Piece
Bathing Suit,’ and “Everybody
Swims.” In this last, of course, she
will be a Channel swimmer.

Rupert and the Sorcerer—36



ayers Pomred a 18 below them.

ie Pansies and Tigerhly come to
hem alight, and the -wo men
ind and look sternly at Rupert.
hat is to be done to such a
mvedalee 3 says the Conjurer.
"Surely the trouble he has caused
deserves much ounishmen:.”*

~

LADIES’
ARCOLA & WINDSOR HRANDS

SPECTATOR

WHITE/TAN
WHITE/NAVY
WHITE/BLACK

Mr UOC eek ena
ree

GREEN SUEDE
WINE SUEDE.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606

eK a Se ey Se ey ee, Pe
7

ee ee ey ee

YOUR SHOE STORES

SHOES

$9.20..14.22
$14.24
$13.39
$13.90
$14.94

DIAL 422c



BARBADOS

BBC. We ee
Programme

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, tom
NAS g.m. Programme Parade, 11.90
am Musica Britannica, 12.40 (nor)

The News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis
1.00—6.45 p.m

4.00 pm: ‘The News, 4.10 pam. thre
Dally Service, 4.15 p.m. Rughy League
Football, 4.25 p.m. BBC Scottish Orches-
tra, 5.00 p.m. Cemposer of the Week,
5.15 p.m. New Records, 6.0 p.m.
BBC *iidland Light Orchestra, 6 45 p.m.
Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m Today's
Sport

08M wa M
“a 00 p Ne “The N ttews, 7, ” pm ‘News
Austysis, 7.15 p.m. Callim The West
Indies, 745 p.m. Twenty Questions, 4.15
p.m. Redio Newsreel, 8 p.m. State-
ment of Account, 8.45 p.m. Composer of

the Week, 9.00 p.m. The Village of

Children, 10.00 pm, The News, 10.10

pm Frém the Editorials, 1.15 p.m.

Mid Week Talk, 10.30 pm English

Cathedral Music

cne "Solent le WRPNESDAY
Rs.

00) pm 102 pm News

wm pm ~- WB pm

Robot Army
Ready

By HUGH DUNDAS
THE American Air Force will
form in a fortnight an operational

planes have been designed to do
the job of conventional light
tactical bombers.

Matadors will probably look
similar to the latest and fastest
types of piloted er ae with
poe ra swept bee sur-

They be launched
omg ram accelerating —_
up to a beyond the speed of
sound, and they will be guided to
their targets by radar.

Radio messages giving a
Matador’s exact position, speed,
height, and course will enabie an
operator to release bombs as ac-
curately as though a human bomb-
aimer were aboard the plane.

This technique of remote-con-
trolled bombing was reaching
reasonable aceuracy towards the
end of the last war, Now it is
probably perfected.

The Matadors afte powered by
jet engines. This is an indication
that they will probably be able to
teturn 1 base and either land
under radio control or come down
on the end of a parachute.

Five-Year Tests

They are built by the Glenn

Martin Company, of Baltimore,

famous for its hard-hitting

Marauder and Mitchell bombers

im the last war.

This company has been catrying
out intensive recket-development
work for five years, and recently
sent a missile to a height of more
thari 100 miles.

The squadron of Matadors will
first be based at Cocoa, Florida,
home of the U.S. Air Force Guided
Missile School. There it will carry
out intensive training before mov-
ing to Tactical Air Commend.

In this command their purpose
in war would be to —_ piloted

fas in attacks ind enemy
ines.
In this area targets are often

heavily defended by light and
heavy anti-aircraft guns. And
because the destruction of ack-
ack is a first priority the guns
rmnust often be attacked in day-
light and from low level.
Casualty rates on this kind of
job ate severe and impose a
tremendous strain on pilots, who
are liable to lose efficiency after a
short period of operations.

KINGSLEY
RESIDENTIAL
CLUB

@
Closed

From October 3rd
to October 16th

inclusive

3.10.51—3n



, 76 m)





ADVOCATE



PEACE COMES 1 "O
THE PENGUINS

By CRAVEN HILL One would approach the
penguin and draw him from hi
Two Cape perguins are now Sit- host, while the other two darted
ting on their eggs at Londen Zoo int the kennel and worried the
in! peace, free from the sniping sitting bird.

attacks of three young penguins,
whe have been having fun “rag-
ging’ them.

Bre two females each laid two
@m@s several days ago. They sat
on them in kennels provided far

They pulled out much of the;
material painstakingly assem-
bled in the kennels by the right-
ful owners.

But now the trouble has been

teem. eir respective mates stopped. Headkeeper Hubert Jones
sted of guard. had rounded up the three and
Then the trouble-making trio transferred them to the Penguin

came along-—with a good appre-

Pool, where they will i the
ciation of tactics.

nesting season is over.—'!

Will our ee please note
that our Departments will be

@a follows:

Lumber and Hardware—TO-DAY (Wednesday) and
TOMORROW (Thursday) 3rd and 4th October

we

Plantation SuppliesTO-DAY (Wednesday) 3rd Oct.

Our office will be open to business as usual.



THE HARBADGS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON | FACTORY LTD.

J ANETTA DRESS ‘SHOP

LOWER BROAD STREET

DRESSES

STOCKINGS—45 NYLONS
er yen Pair

Beach, Afternoon
Cocktail, Evening









‘

Friday 2.30 —4.45 &

Opening Soon
Sandy SADDLER & B'TOWN 8.80 p.m.
eee. Fight PLAZA? 2310 See ane
iso
Joan CRAWFORD



“My Forbidden



ret| NOW PLAYING § 445 e 820 pm.
D A L L A S with Raymond MASSEY

Steve Cochran, Barbara Payton

Color by Technicolor
Bud ABBOT & Lou COSTELLO in Rod CAMBRON in
Widow of Wagon Gap BOSS of BOOMTOWN

SSS SSS SSS
PLAZA GAIETY

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m THE GARDEN — ST. saiees

“HOT HOD" James LYDON & Weds S Thurs, 8.08 pbs
Jiggs & Maggie in Saog RRO. t
“RIVERBOAT ”
“IACKPOT JEFTERS” pen aia

ier thelial “FIRST YANK in TOKYO”
Tom NEAL

"Friday (Only) 8.90 p.m. |
|

Gery COOPER
Ruth ROMAN '°



eects Thurs. 1.30 p.m.

Sensational Double-Bill !











Thurs. ats 5 & 4.30 p.m.
Anna NEAGLE in
“ELIZABETH of LADYMEADE”
Color by Technicolor
with Hugh WILLIAMS |

| “TIMBERLAND TERROR”

with Frank LEIGHTON &

“CRASHING THRU”
Whip WILSON



GLOBE

TO-DAY & TOMORROW, 4.45 & 8.15 P.M.
Dana ANDREWS Susah HAYWARD

N
MY FOOLISH HEART

Geo. O'BRIEN






Virginia VALE
IN

MARSHALL of MESA CITY
Pit 16c; House 30c; Balcony 40c; Box 54e.

Caribbean Premiere

OF

20TH CENTURY FOX DARING TRUE STORY

OPENING CLOBE FRIDAY, OCT. 5TH

GLENN

Forp

INTO THE VILLAGE OF
CAME THE WEST'S MOST
HUNTING TREASURE,

SECRET ONLY THE

Bicherd Hylton Pte Westott = hence +



NO LL

Tierney Barr



THE ALL

ETHE!

ANN Tam

WOMEN LEFT UNPROTECTED
DESPERATE OUTLAWS
VENGEANCE...AND THE
prone KNEW !

a
4 aw

Yn

+4.

¢

ramet» FRANK P. ROSENBERG Dec ty MICHAEL GORDON |

seus Res by OSCAR SAUL « assptstos ov VICTOR ERP

PLUS —
STAR TALENT SHOW

ee en i i i i ee a i

mule}



CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING |)

+ Republic Double - -

Si i a it ile ili ‘i ii sani ee ae

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1951

EMPIRE

TODAY & TOMORKOW—4.45 & 8.30



Louis

| JOURDAN:P

.



EMPIRE ROYAL
OPENING FRIDAY 2.30 & 8.30 | Last 2 Shows Today=4.30 & 8.15

Universal Double ! !
Bud Abbott — Leu Costello

“IN THE NAVY” with
The ANDREW Sistets
— and —
James MASON in
“ODD MAN OUT”
il as a
THURS, Only — 430 @ 4.18
P.R.C. Action Double - = ~~~
Dennis O'KEEFE

Aaa °
a tad ee =
“LAW OF THE LASH”

Opening Friday 5th

“IT HAPPENED IN
NEW ORLEANS

EDDIE ALBERT
MILLARD MITCHELL

John McIntire - Ray Collins — and —

“JOURNEY OF DR. KOTNIS”

ROX Y

Last 2 Shows Today—4.30 & 8.15





Waa
nud yall TO aSe

“HOUSE BY THE RIVER”

Starring

Louis HAYWARD
Lee BOWMAN
Jane WYAT
— and —
“FLYING TIGERS”
with
John WAYNE

THURS. Only — 4.30 & 8.15
Lon CHANEY in ~ -

“WOLF MAN” and
“BLACK NARCISSUS”

FRIDAY only — 4.30 & 8.15
Allan Ladd — B. Rathbone




in
“BLACK CAT” &VELYN
a CHAN DLER- Ku fES
we PHILIP FRIEND

“THE CAPTIVE HEART”

OLYMPIC

Last 2 Shows Today—4.30 & 8.15 THURSDAY Only-—4.30 & 8.15
Republic Whole Serial - - Bud ABBOTT

“ZORRO’S BLACK WHIP” ek Sree
“IN THE NAVY"
Starring

ith The ANDREW SISTERS
Linda STERLING ee eee

George J. LEWIS “THE caruive HEART”

!



OPENING FRIDAY—4.30 & 8.15
M.G.M.’s Mighty Double—

* SOLDIERS THREE “

Starring Stewart GRANGER, Walter PIDGEON

and
TWO WEEKS WITH LOV:
t * In Technicolor

Starring Jane POWELL, Ricardo MONTALBAN
jp 2°99 95S 999995590995 996555 509 FFF OVIP FOF ae

JUST WHAT

CHILDREN
ADORE ! !

TRICYCLES

FOR BOYS GIRLS



These are so made that they can be
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Your Children will be delighted with

them.

Secure your requirements now
% 8
% from :
: PLANTATIONS LTD. ;

56664 ~
LPFFSOSS SP POPES eid SOOO GOSS OOF

PRS SSS SFO SOV SS







:
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Pas ti

CHURCH



STEEPLE

FALLS

4

INERAL DECAY and the death watch beetle resulted in the pi

wn of a 50-feet high church tower in Torekov (South Sweden). The
jt of the church was in danger of being undermined by the insect—

workn:en pulled down the steeple, which will be replaced, The
sym constructed of wood, was eaten right through, and inhabitants
been expecting the tower to collapse of its own accord.



—Express,



DON’T BE LED AWAY

@ From page 1

tions shauld be allowed to
place, adding that demo-
y is only possible in a free
munity with no section seek-
to dominate another by*force.
s Excellency expressed re-
having to speak in this
n, but with the approach of
elections he saw signs of in-
sing tension and ugly ru-
rs were fiying around the
id again.
iat free elections were nev-
@less taking place was a
« of confidence in the, people
he hoped that they would
e worthy of that confidence.
ections supervisor Gittens
os has informed the four St.
ids candidates nominated—
| involved in a challenge of
validity of another's nomina-
that elections will proceed
og normal way and after-
is any so wishing may resort
he Elections petition.
iousands attended a Gairy
onstration and address at
aville Sunday.
dllowing Te %thé list 6f ¢andi-

7
; George’s (Capital): —Hon.
4. Marryshow (Action Com-
ee), Alban C. Radix Barris-
at-Law, (M.M.W.U.).
. George’s Parish:—Hon. E.
Mitchell, Proprietor, (Action
imittee), Eric M. Gairy, Presi-
' General of the M.M.W.U.
‘ David's:—Daniel Radix,
tist, (Independent); L. Cc. J.
mas (Action Committee) ;
Gibbs, retiréd sehoolmas-
(M.M-W.U.) Lennatd Sar-
it, proprietor, (Indepehdent).
Andrew's South:—T. E,
Smith, proprietor-business-
(Action Committee), F.
yle Noel, Proprietor, (M.M.-
—supported Independent),
fa y iF Sylvester, retired
er, (Indepehdent).
Andrew's North:—Ralph O:
ams, businessman, (Inde-
lent with Action Committee
r); C, W. Morrison, proprie-
(Independent), Ruthven

St. Patrick’s: —R. C. P. Moore,
proprietor (MMWU); Eric Cop-
land, _ planter, (Action Com-
mittee.

St. John’s-St. Marks:—Clarence
Ferguson, Grenada . Workers’
Union Secretary; G. A. Glean,
proprietor, (Action Committee):
H. A. McKie, printer, (MMWU)

Carriacou: —F. B. Paterson
(MMWU); C. St. B. Sylvester
(Action Committee) retired In-
spector of Schools.

Gairy Well Entrenched

Gairy still remains
trenched for making the
of adult suffrage and his line that
the Action Committee consists of
the wealthy seeking to fight the
little people has taken some root
in the minds of those for whom
he gained recent wage increases
by strikes, while he has also
promised another.



FINED 30/- FOR
STEALING BOARD

Fifty-five-year-old Reginald
Knight, a labourer of Beckles
Road, St. Michael, was yesterday
fined 30/- in 14 days with an alter-
native of One month’s imprison-
mént for st@aling a board, valued
84 cents, the property of Messrs
Geddes Grant Ltd., from the wharf
on Saturday.

For resisting Cpl. Shepherd
while im the exécution of his duty
Knight réceived a further fine of
15/- in 14 days.

Jos@ph Daniél, alias Boysie o'
Bibby Lane, Halls Road, a 41-year
old labourer, was fined 25/- by
Mr. E. A. McLeod for inflicting

bodily harm on Pauline Gilkes
with a stone on Saturday.
* at * *
Twenty-six-yeat-dla Goul-

bourne Harding of Britton’s Hil)
was fined 40/- by Mr. G. B. Grif-
fith when he was found guilty of
wounding 75-year-old Joseph
Springer of the same district, on

glas, businessman, (MMWU). his forehead on September 24.

een a

ET a

JOHN WHITE

means made justright





leading stores in Barbados.



eof those
+ subscribers, to e 0
feby either joining the Society, or

well en-
best t

(ae good looks tell you they’re just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘ just right"!



AS ANIMAL WELFARE
WEEK OPENS HERE

“LORD, thou preserveth both man and beast, how

excellent is Thy loving kindness.”

Sgt. Major C. F. Tor-

rezao, Chief S.P.C.A. Inspector of British Guiana, quoted
these words from the Psalms when he gave a broadcast
over Rediffusion Ltd. on Sunday, the first day of the

Animal Welfare Week.

Chief Inspector Torrezao, who
arrived here at the invitation of
the Barbados S.P.C.A., has al-
ready given 22 years’ service to
dumb animals. In the 127th An-
nual Report of the Royal S.P.C.A.
London, it is stated: “The Society
is fortunate in posSéssing a very
energetic Chief Inspector in Mr.
Cc. F. Torrezao, whose work for
many years has already been re-
-ognised by the R.S.P.C.A ”

Mr. Torrezao already holds two
medals. A silver m@dal was pre-
sented to him by the R.S.P.C.A,
for meritorious setvice and the
other, a bronze medal fm the
Scottish S.P.C.A., was presented
to him at the Annual Meeting of
the B.G. S.P.C.A at the Astor
Theatre, Georgetown. last October,
“on completion of his 20 years
realous and devoted service with
the B.G. S.P.C.A.”

On Sunday Mr. Torrezao said:

Thanks

“As Chief Inspector to the Brit-
ish Guiana Society for the preven-
tion of cruelty to animals, I desire,
first of all to express on my own
behalf, and on behalf of the Exe-
cutive of my branch, my_ very
warm thanks to the Committee of
the Barbados S.P.C.A., and to
the management of the Rediffusion
Ltd. for the opportunity so kindly
afforded me of saying a few words
to you this morning.

“T am taking it for granted that
the majority of my listeners, are,
in some way or another, interested
in animal welfare and from the
Forty-fifth (45) annual Report of
the Barbados branch, it is gratify-
ing to note the encouraging re-
sponse by the public to the efforts
of the committee in their work in
reducing unnecessary suffering
among our dumb friends, Néver-
theless; I venture to express the
opinion that there are hundreds of
ethers whd, mainly through in-
difference or lack of interest, have
not yet thought of coming forward
to help. May I therefore, on this
o¢casion of the observance of Ani-
mal Sunday, take the opportunity
of appealing to each and everyone
yho are not mémbers or



to mark the occasion



by becoming an annual subscriber.
Apart from aeheeeh subscrip-
tion which is very small, what the
Society needs most is your moral
support as a good citizen and as a
lover of animals. :
“Your generous gesture in hon-
ouring me with an invitation to be
present with you on this occasion,
is, in my opinion, an att of good-
will and a compliment to the ac-
tivities of the Society in British
Guiana, and, it might not be out
of place, as a matter of interest, to
give a briéf ee of our work in
ister colony.
M oPhe British, Guiana S.P,C.A.
was started in September, 1907. It
is a sad coincidence that, just a
fortnight before my leaving for
this visit, we learnt with deep re-
gret of the passing to Higher Ser-
vice of our founder and first secre-
tary—the late. Rev. Canon
Gregory, who I have no doubt was
well known to many of you here.
Like most organisations of its kind,
in its early days the Society had
an uphill fight against ignorance
and lack of interest on the part of
owners and drivers and the gener-
é ublic,
ol Prhanks however, to the zeal
and energy of the late Canon
Gregory and_ his committee, a
solid foundation was laid which
enabled us to cope with the
difficulties, and to-day

many 1 :
after 44 years of service in
the cause, not only has _ our
membership increased consider-

ably, but our activities have never

been greater,
Membership is roughly 300
which includes a branch in the








Look for it in

-



Set. Major C. F. Torrezao

county of Berbice and altogether
five inspectors of animals are em-

ployed.
Lethal Box

We have a lethal box for the
putting away of small animals and
only quite recently acquired a
modern electric chamber for the
painless destruction of unwanted
dogs or cats.

“In addition, the Society has in
its possession seven humane pis-
tols which are being distributed
at police stations in rural areas for
usé in emergencies. Last year over
200 unwanted cats and kittens
were collected and put to sleep
and 344 stray, injured or diseased
dogs humanely destroyed, Efforts
are now béing made to establish a
clinic for sick animals, and as soon
as a suitable site is found, this will
be put into operation. We are in-
debted to the Government for an
ammual grant-in-aid of $1,200 and
to our Commissioner of Police who
js 100 per cent behind the work of
the Society, He takes a deep per-
sonal interest, and insists on the
fullest co-operation on the part of
the rank and file, Very shortly
we hope to receive the status of an
Overseas branch of the Royal So-
ciety for the prevention of Cruelty
to Animals,—the first in South
America,

“As a result of all this, I am
glad to be able to say that the lot
of out dumb friends, and especial-
ly that muth-despised, abused and
ill treated friend of man—the @on-
key, is far, far better than it was
some years ago. There is also a
branch of the junior division or
Band of Mercy League which
boasts of a large membership
among school children and is doing
fine work in inculcating kindness
to animals in the minds of the
young.

Congratulations

“You in Barbados are to be
highly congratulated on the activi-
ties of your branch. Thanks to
the energy and enthusiasm of your
committee and to the generous
support of certain sections of the
planting and business communi-
ties, I am informed that progress
has been maintained and that the
work of the Society is going from
strength to strength.

“In common with animal lovers
in rmany parts of the world you
are, this week observing the Fes-
tival of S. Francis which falls on
October 4th. As the Barbados
S.P.C.A. has arranged an Ani-
mal Welfare Week in commemora -
tion of the life of that great heart-
ed man, St. Francis of Assisi is
the patron saint of animals and
birds and his life long association
with, and devotion to, our dumb

}RICHER.

SMOOTHER
CREAMIER

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Chief S.P.C.A. Inspector Broadcasts



friends mark hi as one of the “The main theme of this talk is
most remarkable men of his age. simply “Kindness to Animals” or
‘So we in this island are ceie- shall I say “Man’s duty to animals’
brating Animal Sunday to-day. but simple though it may be, it is
On this day, it is customary well-nigh impossible to do justice

ameng kindred societies in most
Christian countries for its members
to make solemn intercession to the
Almighty for those helpless erea-
tures* who suffer at the hands of
man, for dogs and cats abandoned
in city streets and parks, for terri-
fied creatures in captivity, for
those trapped and in torment, for
panie stricken beasts awaiting
Slaughter, sand for all that are
hunted or forsaken, or in pain. If
we believe in prayers—and I am
assuming that most of us do—we
must have faith and believe that
He who created all things great
and small will answer our prayers
and will soften the hearts of men
and enlighten them in the way of
gentleness and compassion.

“It might satety be said, that no
preachér neeq feel ashamed, or
that no congregation should deem
it umnecessary to make interces-
sion for animals, We have very
good authority for it. The Jewish
Sabbath was intended as a day of

est, not only for man, but for his
ox, and his ass.

In tke Old Testament there are
many L gpeoa which refer to the
Creators concern for the animai
world. We are told “God spoke
unto Noah and his sons saying; Be-
hold, I will established my cov-
enant with you and with your seed
after you, and with every living
creature that is with you, of the
fowl, of the cattle and of every
beast of the earth,”

“A righteous man is merciful te
his beast; but the tender mercies
of the wicked are cruel”. Among
the many beautiful references in
the Psalms we read—‘Lord, thou
preserveth both men and beast
how excellent is Thy loving kind-
ness.”

Meet and Right

“It is therefore meet and right,
and, our bounden duty as Christ-
ians to think of these great teach-
ings, for it was our Blessed Saviour
Himself who emphasised the doc-
trine of His Father’s special Provi-
dence for even the smallest and
most insignificant creatures. “Are
not five sparrows sold for two
farthings?” Yet not one of them
is forgotten before God”. Several
other texts of Scripture with refer-
ence to animals as living works
of God might be added, but space
and time do not permit of my
quoting more,

“A story is told of the Greeks
which shows that even among the
pagans tenderness towards the
lower creation was a prerequisite
for election to the rank of Coun-
cillors: At an open air meeting of
the Council, a small bird, being
pursued by a hawk flew down ex-
hausted among the wise oll mén,
and for refuge, huddied under the
flowing robes of one of the coun-
cillors. The man became enraged
and seizing the poor frightened
bird . dashed it .to the ground
violettly, and it died. To a man
the other councillors rose in indig-
nation and horror at such wanton
eruelty to the poor defenceless
creature, For this cruel act he
was tried and unanimously con-
demned as being unfit to share in
the Government of his fellow men,
and degraded and deprived of
citizenship. Some of the greatest
poets, statesmen and warriors have
shown instances of their sterling
character and courage in their out-
look and treatment or animals,

“We have the story of the Duke
of Wellington who gratefully wrote
the following epitaph to his faith-
ful horse “Copenhagen” —

Here lies “Oopenhagen”
The charger ridden by

The Duke of Wellington |
The entire day of the
Battle of Waterloo
Born 1808. Died 1236.

“God’s humble instrument,

though meaner clay, should share
the glory of that day”.
eee






C. L. Gibbs & Co. Ltd.,

P. O. Box 56
BRIDGETOWN .: Dial 2402



to the subject in so short a time
Arouse Interest

“My sole object is to awaken or
arouse interest in the excellent!
work the committee of the Bar-
bados S.P.C.A. is doing for animal
welfare in your midst—quietly,
zealously, and without a blare of
trumpets. And yet, so much more
remains to be done! I would ask
you to pause for just a few
moments and reflect on the service
rendered mankind by the animal
world; how much they contributé
to our comfort, and happiness, anc
well-being, even in this little
island of yours; and how little we
do for them in return even by way
of kindness. If you will do so, !
have not the slightest doubt that
we shall have your support righ!
away. And if I have succeeded !
shall feel happy in the thought
that it was worth travelling these
hundreds of miles to be with you

“The honorary secretary will, |
feel sure, be only too pleased to let
you have all particulars regarding
membership, etc. So please get ir
touch with her by phoning 3077.”





































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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS tap ADV

BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER, 3," 1951

The Big Bid To Beat Old Age EWS OF THE




















eeea= _—~ NEARLY 800 scientists apd Their tests show that, if work- Kaufman, who tested it on 500} EGRO ,
; Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid, Breed 6t., Bridsetews | doctors dedicated to the exciting ers are allowed to let up on speed, men and women. 7 ; ‘
’ task of stretching the human life skill suffers little from advancing Kautman claims cei ae TO EUROPEANS
) r span so that, barring accidents, age will loosen joints alrea suffen-|
Wednesday, October 3, 1951 everyone should. still’ be hale at Of course, individuals of the ed by age. The drug Cortisone WE HAVE THE BEST IN TOWN
100, got down to work here to-day. same age will a differ in ome seéms to be a rejuvena- By RANDOLPH L. WHITE is
Su , ym ‘ \mD From laboratories and hospi- strength and capa ilities, and one or. :
â„¢: A GRAY h q HARGE ot ror a ny a toe ee a oo bigges cme ante St tbe IN a quiet university town in France this
Ju a ssippi town—the setting of assessing the real age of a person's Symptoms of wid age rather than|Summer a woman driver omnes 7 ae ADVOCATE STATION ERY
an THE general attitude of the British V¢he tamed Negro blues song—to body. trying to turm back the clock. {into a wall when she was distracted by
Government in relation to the needs of {feport their findings, As a starting point, the “physi- An excitingeprogramme for the|sight of an American Negro walking along |}
, f Big news broke within the first ological age”—the figure based on next five = shows how labora-| the street. The Negro, the first to ever live|#
\ the West Indies has been the cause ‘for hour of argument—the announce- blood pressure, strength of hand- tory men the ageing enemy in town will serve as an exchange professor
lati f 3 time. It is not now ment by Germany’s Professor grip, eyesight, and hearing—is to under a 6ntinuous cross-fire}} 1 A his fall n Spain
fr Seen OF some ; _ jOtto Vogt of the first hand be discussed. from many angles. in the local university this fall. Sp
¢ The economic condition of these colonies {scientific evidence that idleness in Fuller preonediins for achiev- wii. in gating the heart|*W° aeons ae girls from eee ;
: i i the twilight years is really « ing longer life will crystallise as pe vesti -.; attending a bu t caused so much con-|%
: nee saps cet 7 or = toe Rona killer. further findings are unfolded this ene » eee tae fusion a they erived in the stands that} §
z: pouey of Great Britain agd the severe egm- Keep On Move .. . wee facts in support of a clear- &ccidentally discovered that hun-|police were called to hold back the crowd
L: ment by the British Export Gazette con- reo ng en gy oon .. ey cut “third rule— Watch Your Diet dreds of patients must have been| that surged forth to see them. Finally it was! %
> . ‘ iT) oO} ‘ .
: stitutes a grave charge against that policy. | {8° Sasameene activity Gefinitely —are already piling up. oa apivaa t te Bahay necessary to lead the girls out of the
staves off nerve-cell changes People over 30 treble their Man % aa. ne ities es stadium to safety. In a tiny Tyrolean village
L It has been pointed out that the condi- responsible for the steady deteri- nares of reaching 70 if they stay nies Be Sie tance (in Adstria thie summer a Brooklyn Negro! %
M- tion of these colonies who have struggled oration of mental powers . ser 3 , by an electrical machine. O1-| working with the Quakers was so beloved by|%
; In the brain cells of 90-year- Even middle-aged folk who are brich aiend tank When the | Qui ,
£ for a long time to get better prices for their | gigs who had been determined not putting on weg, shew ous oo oe Bis dio oe the people that his ears ew wre _* :
M raw material in order to improve the to keep on the move the ageing 7 ie wa “4 vat aa give the iat = eaet pal ding|Posteard of the town. nd in Ge x ; 4472
gh ‘ar : : process has been considerably doctors have foun eee on a defect hnert though as|over 600 girls said in a recent magazine poll’§
standards of living was being undermined delayed, munis is petraily “vapeeee by ee , ‘ae Gey withed to marry. honetioes
as z ; ; : r soun ever. 3 3
St. by British trade policy. It was further But Vogt has seen no person in adipose tissue. dee ly pees And becuse of gradual changes! Negroes
whom overwork, either mental or Can put on heart-burd g : ;
a ; added that the position could be corrected Shaman! has speeded up the age- Without noticing it, in the shape of an ageing spine. |

NEW ATTITUDE

ing of the human nervous system.

if better prices were paid and British capi- Wile Seaman uadartinde te is.

the heart usually is pushed out
of place to some extent in ol:

fon ovonything in
HARDWARE
C. S. Pitcher & Co.

_ Six-Point Diet



i i i people. | Decades have rolled by since any Ameri- .
Cee te Wes ise aa ite te dees as ER tests as detailed as By deliberately putting =<} .an Negro who could toot a horn aoe roll the} $
Two years ago Canada-West Indies trade well as ‘Peardto life, so that. the Checking the effects of cereals healthy mam in a sitting position .

; blues became an overnight sensation in
' i sant . versus bacon and egg for break- which displaces the heart, Olbrich : F ; :
was whittled down from a_ prospective oe an’ Gal. ite een a. fast on blood-sugar strength doc- has been able to produce all the|Paris. In Paris today, as in other ae
k It had taken _} community tors here urge the over-55 's to use symptoms of a weak heart on a capitals, he is seen as a statesman, a scholar,
$100,000,000 to a mere token. ha ise formulates. the first rule for this six-point diet plan:— recording machine. a soldier or a talented artist who spell-)
Canada 30 years to increase this trade to peoplé past middle age who want 1+ CUT DOWN on carbohydrates hoteie alan Gites te sumetal coemins ob bee
the $85,000,000 which it reached in 1948.




y

o reach a nimble ninety—keep ccna ane mee mar ia: ae (» ©) syachievement against many odds. For he is a
But at this st Britain devalued the |OUt Of That Armchair. et older : THE part played by heredit; product of a strange land of lynchings and
Soe te ce intey., sutired see: Jere se tin t as in determining how long you wil-|riots, emerging on the world scene as a
pound and channelled West Indies trade | taking painful care of themselves, If you go on eating jus vou live is being investigated b: | 3 ging
becaase they”, believe they will much ss kept you slim at 55 you SON 8 Ee Jelavisto |phenomenon, mature, respected and over-

to London. | shorten their lives by taxing their “= Ranoue otehads on all It matters more if your mothe |Whelming to those who meet him.
Hes am aed Vise tecatiale s proteins—fish and eggs. as well camsen, fross tong-lived stock tha: I —s op more cemrinced yo Iam
why their wives generally outlive @S_ meat. your father she says. now, after a four-month tour of six Eu-

You need less’ as you cease to The age of your father whe: ropean countries, as an ordinary citizen,
them may be the fact that most : does not affect you |
women go on working: put on muscle and excess protein YOU were born does not a 3






The alternative proposal was that the
West Indies should be industrialised so as
to,give them a greater export market. The



: ; . eS lif . But the age of you.| meeting not only Europeans but peoples
capital was not to be found in these colo- | Cleaning, mending—until they oo Tier pie mt ce fried mother doed, rr : from all parts of the world, ‘that fifteen
ie . : ther was in he
nies and so it was suggested that British But doctors here warn that no- foods. If your mother was i og |

i the ra “ There is strong evidence they 20s at your birth the chances arc

. ; hi . you will live longer than if sh
In this warning contain a substance — oe had: been. ifthe 40s, |

es

body should
of the years, i c
-they frame Back to Methuselah es arteries, bringi
‘Rule

power to influence other peoples.

capital be invested. In fact it was the Brit- A few words from the lips of an Ameri-

ish Government who suggested that legis-




2an Negro expressing faith in a democratic











Lon rombosi, AND THE BEST
i — for heart attack called coronary Th minent mer f lif ti d d th

lation should be enacted to protect that No, 2—Plan Well Ahead : ere are many eé ne!'| way of life can sometimes do more goo: an

capital and to encourage industrial devel- | ees og. DAINEE more water. Slee ce on , POSE | a. year CE boy scouting by our State Depart- BUYS TOO!!
opment ~ Make It Gradual 5. EAT lots of fruit, watercress, jengthened the’ time se sta; |™ent. If he wishes he can undo a whole year

million American Negroes hold a great

TO soften the mental and phys- and vegetables containing vitamin young as well as giving us longer| 9f work too, so great is his power, I believe.

ical shock of the sudden stopping C, which it is believed neutralises live | Apparently, white America doesn’t realize

of work, experts here are recom- cremmicals damaging 10 “A. @0-yeat-ol& tna or woman, this as it continues with hundreds of injus-
mending employers to adopt this body tissues. to-day looks feels and acts much|

gradual retirement plan—put 6. TAKE vitamin B_ tablets cGheh a Ge-veneald | ces against Negroes fit only for a witch's

In many colonies notably Jamaica Trini- |
oi!
ei on a four-day week at regularly. Extra supplies of one jg99 says Philadelphia's Dr.

dad and recently Barbados such legislation
was passed, but there has been little anxi-
ety to invest capital on any large scale.
The truth has now come to light.

The Gazette writes significantly that
“while several colonial Governments have
enacted legislation to grant substantial tax
relief to new industrial concerns, this con-
cession has been nullified so far as United
Kingdom investors are concerned (and they
are our chief source of capital) by taxa-
tion at home”.

The explanation is that while British in-
vestors would be glad to bring their capital
in these colonies they are burdened with
the heavy rates of income tax in England
which they must pay on that capital which
they invest outside.







gE | Aightmare.

60, and so on, knocking off a day type of B vitamin called Thia- | port>.

every five years, so they can still mine seem to stave off such ~, more thorough combined at-|

do one full day's work between Se ae ol ni ae tack is betng | jeunched at thie —
70 and 75. muscle - ference. tors hope tha’ € - Sim ik .
Ageing men should work a For The Joints . . . conquest of age will be so speed-| gore ano f handed - an eieeee
longer day, mine or even ten YET another B vitamin called ed up that a further 15 leap in| -YC8roes ie een ee See, CARORO
hours, doctors urge, so they can Niacin keeps joints supple, accord- the life span may be possible in| “i0t, 's Seen in European newspapers, as
take a job more slowly. American high level strategists sit around
-onference tables in marble palaces offering
American democracy to the world as a sure

ind good way of life.
I asked a Greek youngster if he could
describe concisely what his image of
America was. '
He thought for a moment and said, “I}]|
-hink of America as a country that has saved |||
“urope during two wars, a country of great
echnical achievement, and a country where]!
Yegroes are lynched.”

Strides toward improving conditions for}
Negroes in America, if known to Europeans |!)
and others, seem va ue, and as they do to

CRYSTALS
PEAS

By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd.

NO ADDATIVES — Only FRUIT and SUGAR
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NOTE INJUSTICES

ing to Connecticut's Dr. William this generation.














TR ISS SHS toonh me SRP RU SR Boda thw. sos BS BOR ES or

Trouble At The
Docks”

(From FAIRPLAY)

the reservoir for the failures, the
and the misfits of

Always

&

woh

It is an old saying that “there
is always trouble at the docks”.
No doubt there always will be,
from ithe very nature of the em-

Moreover, one cannot but feel,
with Lord Ammon, that on the
other side, “there has been an
undue readiness to seek peace

an sof Pes eye

yw ere Aw -

4 and did, certainly account for not only from the trade union fascinati ,
the subject of memorials by West Indian | garlier symptoms of unrest. As but from Government level The eee tion ~ world has for American
Gov ts to the Colonial Office for | Lord Ammon puts it “1 plan to marry the longer, it is delayed, the more |Negroes_ is_ his appearance. There are
j PEEP EREE “00 GG, ORE ee loser, too.” diffictilt will it be to find a| thousands of Negroes in Paris, ‘The sight of
| transmission to the British Government. “for a calling which has been solution.

Hee See



There could hardly be a more studied
effort to prevent the investment of British
capital in the West Indies than this finan-
cial policy. It might be well to protect the
living standard of the British worker, but
it is less than partiotic to rob the West
Indies of such benefit as accrued from
Canada-West Indies trade, encourage them
to prepare for industrialisation and then
adopt a financial policy which prevents
them from getting the necessary capital.

The three million people of the British
West Indies have time and again expressed
and have shown their love for and allegi-

from a gang for| you explain that Harlem is not that bad

4 ‘ after the event, not yet in’ evi- ticularly in the big key services, hours and receive payment 2s fot | ( : : : : ?

ance to the British way of life. They have dence—or at any rate not the the feeling that “we are now time worked.” The men, he i: |°Ut is not so good either as it exists today?
made it clear even in the face of the most | streamlined, interlocking, service- getting our own back" and that sure, do not want to lose the One might assume, at first, that the

generous treatment by the United States
of America that they have no desire to be
anything but British. That allegiance and
that patriotism to Great Britain are deserv-
ing of and demand a corresponding allegi-
ance to us and our welfare.

There were occasions when Great Britain
in her distress received without the asking,
every consideration which it was within
the power of the West Indies to give. It is
asking a great deal of West Indian peoples
to maintain that feeling towards the Brit-
ish Government if their economic condi-

This was drawn to the attention of the
Colonial Office representatives in this
island at the recent meeting of the Region-
al Economic Committee. It should now be





ployment. It is a matter of degree
—a matter, moreover, where one
degree to much can make all the
difference between tolerable and
intolerable, Since the late Ernest
Bevin fathered the National Dock
Labour Scheme upon the water-
front in September, 1941 (origin-
ally as a State-sponsored indus-
trial limited,Company), it has
gone through some pretty severe
teething troubles as one would
expect, following such a funda-
mental and revolutionary change
in the industrial system. The ques-
tion is now, whether “teething
troubles” is still the word to apply
to the dock situation, seeing that
the good set of teeth, so to speak,
which one expected to follow the
new regime, are still, ten years

able set that we were promised.
In this connection, Lord Ammon,
formerly chairman of the present
National Dock Labour Board—and
by no means a mere figurehead in
that capacity—has taken the op-
portunity offered by two recent
articles in the Daily Telegraph on
dock labour conditions, to make
public his own personal views on
why the docks have not yet settled
down, and why, especially,

“in spite of the fact that in a
very few years dockers have
been waised from the very bot-
tom of the industrial ladder to
the top so far as pay and con-
ditions are concerned, there has

General Malaise

The steep and sudden transition
from casual labour to regular,
State-directed employment could,

weaklings
society over many generations
quickly to mould itself into a
stable, organised, disciplined
body is expecting too much—

but, he adds pointedly, “it should
be adjusted by now.” What, then,
he asks, is the reason for the “lack
of good will,” the absence of the
better relationship between both
sides that was to result in the “bet-
ter handling and quicker turn
round of ships so essential to the
trade and commerce of the nation,
even to its survival?” Apart al-
together from memories of the
past, he sees another, and more
Berious cause for

“the general malaise that runs
through industry and more par-

there is “plenty of money in the
kitty”; utterances such as “soak-
ing ithe rich,” further taxation
of dividends, all seem so utterly
misleading because in the ulti-
mate the consumer pays.

ARTIE'S HEADLIN



at any price and submit too
easily to any demand, knowing
full well the cost will be passed
to the consumer. This amounts |
to a form of syndicalism,

The Leadership Factor

Additional burdens under whicl
the scheme is now made to labou.
include, inter alia, the “very large
redundancy” due to the retentior
of men incompetent to do a ful.
docker’s duty, either through age |
or other disability, and ofte:
creating a larger surplus of work-
ers than needed. Then there are
such phenomena as “spelling,”
which the writer stigmatises a:
“nothing other than sheer dis-
honesty a system that enables men
to break away

scheme—though one is inclined to
wonder who of our Welfare States-
men would take it away from them
Lord Ammon himself being pub-
licly reprimanded two years ag
for suggesting, also publicly, tha’
the continuance of unofficial
strikes might compel the suspen-
sion of the scheme in London
However, it is clear in Lord Am-
mon’s view that dock labour trou
bles are still seriously to be
reckoned with, and that, unless |
they are dealg with “quickly an:
resolutely.” }

“not only will one of the vest”

social schemes launcheq bx |
wrecked, but much of the trade

The docker, basically, is with-
out doubt “as good a Briton as can
be found”; but he needs

“firm and confident leadership,



jeven a Cook’s tour of the continent sw,

Our Readers Say

A Complimeni

One reads the Director's lonely
convigtion that the standard of
education has improved with mix-

against the current of really. ex-
pert opinion. For this is what
Professor Cyril Burt has, to say:
“They (the tests) cannot pretend
to yield greater accuracy or to af-
ford fuller information than ean

img facilities have greatly in-
creased convenience and removed
former difficulties to the benefit
drivers and pedestrians alike.

In the country,

, Major. road
signs are much in

evidence and

many of us, tortuously slow.
I found it difficult to report progress being

made in America toward bettering race
-elations in face

being made.
_ When I attempted to explain attempts at
air employment in New York a listener

mket why cops shoot down Negroes in Har-
lem.

HARLEM A WORD

Everyone seems to have heard of Harlem!

but not everyone knows what it is. A French.
girl told me she thought Harlem was a deep
-orest where Negroes live safe from mar-|
auding bands of white lynchers. How do!

€ of overwhelming evidence)
“uropeans seem to have that no progress is|

| $9.49

TROPICALS

—



only fascination Europeans have for Ne-
groes lies in our physical appearance,
eur skin colour, our hair texture. It is
true that many Europeans still have |
never seen American Negroes despite }

|

|

large numbers that were sent to the con-

tinent during the war.

Everywhere I went through the more re-|
mote regions of Europe I was stared at, fol-
lowed, pinched, felt, kissed and had honours)
bestowed upon me which I am sure, not

whip up for white Americans.
Â¥

RUSSIANS LOOK

not been the co-operation ex- and commerce entering British! Two Russian soldiers in a jeep snarled
tions are to be undermined by policies pected to make the scheme a ere wil, See te Catt habe & a block on Vienna’s Ringstrasse in| {{
~ s success.” nenta rts irrec r- )

adopted to protect workers in England. ” , abtys rf order to get a good look at me. While across

the street a trolley car motorman
sudden crash for
along the street
and stare,

But Parisians belie any idea that the sole

risked a
a look. Even nuns walking |
would stop, turn around

an American Negro causes no head turning,
Yet as one white American quipped:




i



PR gs ahent a supremacy in
e Te is Negro supremac
| in Paris.” r .
Not all Europeans are pro-Negro,
|Frenchman I
years in Africa as colonial

A

administrator and

met who had spat many'}

it







| of
: superb quality
| at DA COSTA’S|

To the Editor, the Advocate, ) ed feelings of dismay and chagrin. ‘be got from. the considered. judg~. serve a valuable purpose. 1 am |who is not sympathetic toward African Danish Goods € — re These
SIR,—Accustomed though I am} Not every one is bemused by the — -ment of an’ experienced teacher. rather surprised, however, that nationalist movements declared, “That's the! }} Tuborg Beer Prices
x0 ne Svasions of officials, I was J words ‘scientifie’ or ‘objective, oo Yet the Director accuses teachers there are no signs ‘to give bev ae trouble with our colonials today. They try {if Bass’s Ale
, a little nonplussed. at. the compli- | I submit that these pemapere ~ and the public of not, understand- 8 of oo and oa Swisting to act like American Negroes.” Anchor Table Butter—s8c per
ment paid to the island's ¥ jective tests on which he bases ing the purpose of these tests nor _—Tises which are not. always appar- Africans ‘certainly are not fascinated by! »
elementary teachers by the his optimism have never been ent until one is upon them. Never. ‘

Diréctor of Education when he said
that he was very much impressed
by their work. Who js not? Sure-
ly the Director ought to be in a
position to know how hard these
teachers. work and with what
fortitude they bear the nullifica-
tion of their efforts by the system

‘scientifically’ administered; in any
ease, their Tesults have not been
very. gratifying. Incidentally,
these ‘standardised’ tests have
undergone modification to suit
different countries; they have even
been modified to suit different
areas in England (See Burt, Mental

the benefit of that bug-bear, age-
grouping. One can only marvel
at his superior knowledge and the
complacency of Barbadian parents,

Yours faithfully,
SPECTATOR.

A. Curious Coincidence



theless, I did remark whai is pre-
sumably a curious coincidence in
this respect, and that is, in many
such instances, where one might
expect to find steep hill signs
there are school warning signs!

I did not have time to investi-

the physical -appearance of
Negroes, Rather, they are proud of being
African. Yet ‘many ‘seem to be greatly
attracted to us. They know much more about
us than we do about them
out of their way to meet us.
| In London I was to meet a group of South

American



and will go far!



TENDER MEATS

Tails, Tripe,
Tongues, Brains, Garlic, Vege-
tables, Chilled Apples










|







:





Anchor Full Cream Milk—2}
Ib.—-$2.24

Anchor Pull Crea... Milk 1 Ib.
tin 96c.

Anchor Skimmed Milk — 40c.
per Ib.

Red, White and Blue Coffee—
0c. per 4-Ib. tin

Red, White & Blue Berns—24c.

: imposed. upon. them. * No one has and Scholastic Tests). No modifi- ; nord whether. or not many of the |Africans. Due to a misunderstanding about! {¥ PHONE ... | eee Peue—S-on. size 90¢
: @ver attempted to accuse the cations of the tests have been made To the Editor, the Advocate, | i se 001s in Bar adios are in fact itime I arrived late discovering that a dozen Sar aie § . .
r mchers of heing the cause of to suit Barbadian conditions. And SIR,—As a visitor to Barbados located on hills, but I found it f th had b soas ‘ .

; teacher g b ' 7 e ; worth while when meeting a school jor more of them had been sitting patiently Cook's Pastes—6c. per tin
lowered educational standards and yet the Director attaches great from time to time I was most Ww gas c i. . on! } es
rowe : rae : es ; multe." Here leased on a recent occasion to see sign not only to adopt appronri- jin a small room for over six hours awaiting | Tea Time Pastes—15e, per bot.

: it was a work of supererogation weight to their results. e p Q a ae waphtoc aia hoe coe “tea lmy werival, They said that 1¢ Ramee edie Se ane ba

: for the Director to defend them. } again, when the Director would the many improvements that have ate precau cent ut also to antici my arrival. ey sai at it was not every per tin

4 What the Director needs to do is % place greater validity upon the re- taken place in the traffic control pate a ee fetes ait j}day that they had an opportunity to talk Cucumbers in tins—3-oz. size

> to defend the system which has % sults of these tests than upon the This is particularly so in Br . > wah. SER REEKIF jwith an American Negro and insisted that 48c. per tin

é been under fire so long defend teacners’ estimates — and this i town where -clear direction: AS cK

it or modify it.

ahha he has done—he is

running

signs ang the -provision of park-

24th September, 1951.

they had not minded waiting.

WE DELIVER
















oe



WEDNESDAY,

‘dos Will Go To B.LF. In °52

$2,520 Voted To _

OCTOBER 3,

1951

Defray Expenses

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a
Resolution for $2,520 so that Barbados may be able to
take part in the British Industries Fair in 1952.

Mr. M. E. Cox who took charge of the Resolution, told
the House that the money was to enable arrangements to
be made for 150 square feet of space for Barbados at the

Fair. On the last occasion,

he said, the Chamber of Com-

merce had the responsibility, but on the present occasion
they had stated their inability to finance the scheme. The
Addendum to the Resolution explains the position quite
clearly. As hon. members see, it reads :

“In 1951 the Chamber of Com-
merce met the cost of providing
the Barbados stand at the British
Industries Fair. The Chamber is
unable to meet the cost in respect
of the 1952 Fair. The value to
Barbados of participation in the
Fair may be considerable and it
has been decided that funds to
cover participation in 1952 should
be provided by Government.”

Mr« Cox then moved that the
Resolution be passed and Mr. F. L.
Walcott seconded.

Mr, R. G. MaPp (L) said that
while he thought the matter o1
the colonies being represented
abroad was very important, while
he thought Barbados might be
losing something if they did not
show what they were capable of
doing at such an important exhibi-
tion as the British Industries Fair,
it seemed strange that the Cham-
ber of Commerce were even un-
able to contribute a part of the
money required.

He did not know if the Govern-
ment had asked the Chamber of
Commerce if they could do so,
hor was he aware if they had
been asked what reply had been
given, It would be interesting to
hear from the hon, member in
charge of the Resolution what had
been done in this respect.

“After all,” said Mr. Mapp, “if
Barbados industrialists, if the
commercial bodies want to ad-
vertise their products abroad, it
is only fair and reasonable they
should contribute something to
the cost. They should have enough
pride in their products to see that
they be properly advertised on
such occasions as the British In-
dustries Fair. In my opinion the
Chamber of Commerce should be
called upon to contribute a part
of this money.

It had been said in the House
on more than one occasion that in
the matter of Barbados Rum
which he thought was a good ad-
vertisement for Barbados, they
were far behind Jamaica in ad-
vertising it abroad. “I say again
that it is strange to find that while
industrialists in this island want
every possible concession from the
Government — free duty on ma-
chinery coming into the island
for the set-up of new industries,
to »be, free of, imcome tax for a
number of years in connection
with these new industries, etc.,
yet when it comes to advertising
abroad they must thrust it on
other people’s shoulders; Govern-
ment must do it. I do not think
the taxpayers should be made to
bear the proposed expense in the
Resolution. The products to be
advertised are those of the busi-
ness men but they do not seem
to realise it. 1 would like to hear
some good reason why the Cham-
ber of Commerce cannot contrib-
ute even some of the money.”

Mr. Fred Goddard (E) said
that this year was the first year
Barbados had advertised at the
British Industries Fair.

In Barbados they had only three
products to advertise. These were
sugar, — and raw sugar at that —
molasses and rum, Last year when
subscriptions were needed for the
purpose of advertising at the Fair,
the commercial community were
told that Government was not pre-
pared to contribute, and that if
they wanted to they would have
to put up the whole sum. The
commercial community through
the Chamber of Commerce raised
the necessary amount. They had
advertised and hoped that there
would have resulted an increase
in the sale of their products, and
an increased price for those pro-
ducts. In the matter of sugar
that was tied up with quotas
therefore there was no hope of
further sales for this, As regards
the matter of molasses the British
Ministry of Food allowed a quota
of 32,000 cases to enter the United
Kingdom, an equivalent of 500
puncheons: Apart from that the
price at which the Ministry was
prepared to allow that molasses
to enter the United Kingdom
market was at the basic rate of
the 1949 price. The molasses
dealers, however, were not pre-
pared to sell the molasses at that
price.

™ “Since 1949 the price of sugar

has been increased twice, therefore
it will be seen that this was a
means of control, a means of keep-
ing our molasses out of that mar-
ket. It was another form of using

controls whenever possible to keep

a product out of their market, to
protect something at home,

“Tt is the same thing with rum.
We sent rum to England in in-
creasingly large quantities two
years ago and it took the market.
But what killed it? Nothing else
but the price which because of the
high Custems Duties imposed, re-
sults in a bottle of Barbados rum
being retailed-at 32/9 per bottle.

The Barbadgs rum is good rum,
excellent run’ People who had
never seen or used it before
likened it to brandy. It enjoyed
good sales when whiskey was
unobtainable in England. Owing
to the price, however, it has been
cumpletely killed. We have
acwally had offers to buy back
some of the rum which we sent
to England, ‘The commercial com-
munity in Barbadcs are always
willing to do their part in adver-
Using any vroduct but their funds
are limited.”

The tourist industry did its part
in advertising Barbados for every-
hody, said Mr. Gcddard. He
v ould rereat that the commercial
community through the Chamber
of Commerce had put up every
cent necessary to advertise at the
Fair this year. The Government
did not contribute one nenny.

“To-day I commend the Gov-
ernment for making the necessary
contribution for advertising next
year at the Fair.

Mr. Adams said that Jamaica
rum was suited for washing off
the feet of horses. Jamaica made
a lighter type of rum for the last
British Industries Fair, however,
and Trinidad made a rum that
when he drank it, he could not
help saying that they were coming
near to Barbados.

The British Industries Fair was
primarily for people who could
push our goods. Over and over
again people were going and
asking for samples of the rum.
It was a pity, he said, that the
average Barbadian who was
thought to be one of the most in-
dustrial men could be so back-
ward,

When he went to Canada last
year, he felt the same way about
Barbados. A Canadian would
always tell one, he said, that no
matter how ticated he got,
he liked to be those days
when he poured out fancy mo-~-
lasses on a piece of bread and ate
it, The Canadian would ask “what
is wrong with your Barbadian
merchants,”

Mr. Adams said that Barbadians
should not blame themselves be-
cause Jamaica has got the start
on the rest. It must be remember-
ed that the navy gave Jamaica
their start,

A Lighter Rum

He pointed out that as soon as
the English people got a lighter
rum, they kept asking for it.
The English people were surpris-
ed when they drank Barbados
rum and found that they did not
have to go to the drug store and
buy themselves a mouth wash.
They called it “Breathless Rum.”

He felt that the Chamber of
Commerce were not taking ad-
vantage of their good opportunity.
“Put Gold Braid on the market
in England, and nobody would
buy Jamaica rum;” he said.

He saw British Guiana rum in
Halifax. It was a black, oily and
thick substance. There was no-
body who ever tasted British
Guiana rum-that would not admit
that it was the worst of all. He
wanted the Chamber of Commerce
to see that as regards fancy mo-
lasses in Canada and rum_ in
England, they had a good chance
of making their name,

They could not as a Govern-
ment, knowing that Barbados was
being let down, fail to ask the
Legislature to do something, he
said, but he was appealing to the
merchants to do something in
their own interest, ‘They have the
goods to deliver—the best molass-
es,” he said. Next year the Gov-
ernment mi only vote a little
money to h hem. The Gov-
ernment was giving that help

because t not want the
British people to go to the fair this
year and find mothing from

Barbados.

Island’s Ad.

Mr. Goddard (E) said that he
wanted the Government to under-
stand that it was not only a mat-
ter of advertising a particular





Ladies’
HANGERS

Babies
HANGERS



» Khus Khus Hangers,

Painted Hangers,

Painted Skirt Hangers, Each
Painted Dress Hangers, Each
Khus Khus Dress Hangers,. Each

” ” ”

Each

Pair,
Each_,





CHECKING UP

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

THE DUKE OF WINDSOR, who has been kept informed on the state
of his brother’s health since his serious illness, arrived in London on

the day following the King’s operation.

his health.

In London he checked upon
-—Express.



Civil Establishment
General Order Amended

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a
Resolution dealing with amendments to the Civil Estab-
lishment (General) Order of 1951.

Mr. Adams (L) said that the Addendum had set out
clearly what were the objects of the amendments

The Addendum reads :—

The Order entitled “The Civil
Establishment (General) (Amend-
ment) No, 2 Order, 1951” was
laid in the Legislature on the
fourth day of September, 1951.

The objects of the amendments
are set out hereunder: —

To increase the mumber of
porters on the permanent estab-
lishment of the Post Office from
three to four. The services of an
additional porter have been em-
ployed on a temporary basis since
the transfer of the Parcel Post
Branch to the Wharf in November
last for the performance of duties
which it was realised from the
start would be of a permanent
nature.

An increase in the number of
Postmasters from 12 to 13 will
be necessary on the establishment
ef a Branch Post Office at Welch-
es Road, St. Michael. It is antici-
pated that the building will be
completed towards the end of the
year.

Writ Servers are at’ present
established on the following bas-
is:

1 Chief Writ Server $1,104 x
48—1,248.

36 Writ Servers
$960.

The proposed amendments,
which have met with the approv-
al of Whitley Council, would
provide a greater avenue of pro-
motion for Writ Servers by cre-
ating four grades of officers with
the equivalent status and remun-
eration of Station Sergeant, Ser-
geant, Corporal and _ Constable
in the Police Force, No increase
in the number of Writ Servers is
involved. It should be mentioned
that the revision in status of
these officers was overlooked by
the Reorganisation Committee
and that the present proposals
are designed to place their con-
ditions of service more in line
with those of other members of
the Police Force.

Death Duties Inspector

Provision was made in the Es-
timates 1951-52 for the employ-
ment of an Inspector (Death
Duties) on the salary scale of
$2,880 x 144—$3,456 per annum.
It is considered that the srvices
of an Inspector will be needed

industry, but an advertisement
for the island on the whole,

$624 x 48—



As regards the advertising of
Barbados rum in England, he said
that an enquiry made by some
local merchants some years ago
got the answer that no lesser sum
than £50,000 would put er

&

rum on the English market.

industries can’t do it. They were
handicapped by the heavy dutiez
that the British Government were
putting on them. The resolution

was then passed.



$1.00
24c.
$1,00





$1,08
48c.
14c.





a ”



CAVE SHEPHERD & C0, LID.





11, 12 & 13 BROAD ST







REET.

————— | | 16669690004

le

permanently to deal with matters
relating to Death Duties and the
proposed amendment is designed
to place the office on a perma-
nent basis. In addition the pres-
ent holder of the office is a mem-
ber of the Civil Establishment
and the amendment would also
have the effect of safeguarding
his pensionable status. No addi-
tional expenditure is involved.
The title of the post of Super-
intendent Mechanic is mislead-
ing and bears inadequate rela-
tion to the duties of the office.
It is proposed to change the de-

signation to Superintendent Me-
chanical Engineer. There is no-
thing in the present nomencla-

ture to shew that the duties per-

tain to those of a Mevhanical
Engineer and it is most unfortu-
nate that the present holder of
the post has been debarred by
virtue of occupying a post with

no apparent engineering responsi-
bilities from taking the external
examination of the Institute of
Mechanical Engineers. The emol-
uments of the office remain
unchanged,

Electrical Engineer

In July, 195C, the Reorganisa-
tion Committee recommended
that an Electrical Engineer be
appointed in the Waterworks
Department at a salary of $3,456
x 144—4,320 per annum, but as
the electric pumps were not yet
installed it was agreed that the
creation of the office should be
deferred until a later date. Now
that two pumps have been erected
at Bowmanston Pumping Station
and work is progressing on the
new Belle Electric Pumping
Station, the time has come for
the establishment of this Office.
The duties of the office would
include the care and supervision
of all electrical work in the De-’*
partment under the direction of
the Chief Engineer,

The Seawell Airport Committee
has recommended that the Air-
port should be open from 6 a.m.
to 10 p.m. as soon as the establish -

a” gp a8
Just Arrived!

PURINA

H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors. ;

ss

SRCGOF





559909

%

%

x

|

%,

g

1% POTATOES—10. Ibs. for Wyeast ke hates $ .96 ¥
% NUTRICIA POWDERED MILK—5 lb. tin ............. 4.50 %
;% NUTRICIA POWDERED MILK—1 lb. tin . 96 %
§ IMPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES—per tin .......... 34%
% PERLSTEIN BEER—per vott! ie eee Gh ee
'$ PERLSTEIN BEER—per carton enone 4.00 $
|% CAMPBELL’S CONSOMME SOUP ON ad 39 X]
|% NORWEGIAN PEELED SHR!MPS—per tin 86 %
1% SOUTH AFRICAN LOBSTE.’—per tin 69 >
1X CRAWFORD'S Ufillit Biscuits—per tin 149 ¥
'X% CHASE & SANBORN’S COFFEE—1-Ib, tin 2.07 |
| WHOLE PEELED TOMATOES—per tin 36 $ |
% DANISH SALAMI SAUSAGES—per !b 1.41 |
id asf
'§ COCKADE FINE RUM—MARTELL BRANDY 3)
it x]
1g CEE aa even 1 7 % |
| % STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.
$ »

AE POSS

enough.

partment had a good opportunity
of notifying the Government that



YXPPPPSPPSSSIOSO OY LLL A ELE LSE LEELA PPPS OCT



POOR DOS 900939986 FSO OU FOSSETT



ment of Airpori personnel has
been increased to cope with ex-
tended operations. The additional
staff mentioned in the amending
Order will be necessary in order

to extend the operationa] hours
in accordance with the Com-
mittee’s recommendations. These

proposals also involve the aboli-
tion of the following posts
1, Grade “A” Mechanic
3. Supervisors (fire crew)
9. Attendants (fire crew).
The amendment relating to
the Clerical Service provides
for an additional office of Senior
Clerk at the expense of the Prin-
cipal Clerk Grade. It will re-
called that it was agreed to uce
the three remaining posts of
Principal Clerk as soon as the
present incumbent retired from
the service or received promotion
to other posts, The proposal
merely retains the number of
Senior posts for which provision
is made in the Estimates.
More Officers
As regards the proposal
cerning “Stenographer and typ-
ist” provision is sought for in-
creasing the number of these
officers from 41 to 42. This ad-
dition in staff is required to meet
the heavy and steadily increas-
ing volume of typing duties in
the Secretariat, which Depart-
ment at the moment carries a
stalf of five Stenographer-typists.
The increase in the number of
administrative officers has re-
ulted in a larger and faster out-
put of work which has grown be-
yond the capacity of the existing
typing staff,
Mr. Mapp (L) said that he was
very glad to see that the Govern-
ment had created grades of offi-

con-

cers wi‘) the writ servers, cor-
responding to the police. The
writ servers should have been

thought of along that basis long
ago, he said.

He, however, wanted to see the
same steps taken with’ the ward-

ers at Glendairy Prison, and if
possible, before the House pro-
rogued, The warders, he said,

were not allowed to join the Civil
Service Association, They did
not enjoy the same amenities
that the police enjoyed.

Mr. Braacker (©) said that he
would shave liked to recommend
the section about writ servers for
reconsideration. There was hardly
a more overworked branch than
the writ servers branch,

Writ Servers Replaced

He said that uniformed * police-

men took the place of writ
servers. It was either.an over-
sight or it was due to the fact

that the department did not have
enough personnel,

Many court cases had to be ad-
Journed because there were not
enough writ servers to issue the
summanses,

Mr. Adams said that it was
news to the Government that the
number o! writ servers was not
The Writ Servers De-

they were mot enough to do the
work and to make recommenda-
tions. He was promising the Hon.
Junior Member for St. Thomas
that he would go into the warders’
case properly.

Mr. Smith (L) said that he did
not think that it was decent for
the police to have to clean up the

yard, the toilet pans, the rooms
etc.,, of their stations. He felt
it was degrading, considering
that the Police Department was
calling for men who had _ sec-
endary education. He felt that if
the police were expected to do
such degrading things, the Colone!
too should be made to do de-

grading things.
Mr. F. E. Miller (L.) agreed with

Mr. Smith,
Mr. Adams (L) said that he
wanted to register his protest

against the idea that any type of
manual work was dagrading. At
the Universities of England, he
said, the youngsters were made
to do errands for the older boys
They had to polish their boot;
whenever requested to do so, he
said, That was the best way for
any young man to come up. It
was absolutely not degrading for
one to clean his own surround-
ings.

Mr. Allder (L) said that he
hoped that oppor{unities would
be made available to the workers
of the Waterworks Department te
learn electrical engineering. It
would be quite necessary for
them now that they are going to
replace the steam boiler of that
department by electrical equip-
ment,

The resolution was then passed

FRESH SHIPMENT OF @®

CHOWS a

ALSO
CHICK FEEDERS

4













SS

<

istrate Mr,



FPS?

Turkeys
Missing

On Monday night Lilian Roberts
of Pinfold Street put up her tur-
aeys to roost before going to bed

When she awoke yesterday morn

ing she discovered that two tur-|
seys, valued $23.42, were missing.}
man

She remembered seé€ing a
watching her turkeys on Monda
from a cocoanut tree,

She reported the matter to the
C.I.Dy yesterday morning and P.<

Searles was sent
Shortly afterwards he had a mat
arrested and the turkeys were r¢

covered from Messrs J.
dard
sold.

to

& Sons where they

Yesterday afternoon

of Conchs Alley,

investigate.

N. God-

were

20-year-
old William Beckles, alias Dowdir,
Estates
appeared before City Police May,
E. A. McLeod on

charge of stealing the turkeys. H
was remanded.

Cit






Maat

}
|

HOR



rao

TEA

hy

‘




MAINS

FOR THE BEST IN
MATCHES

FOR

ASkh

eee

ae



THREE PLUMES
MATCHES

ON

SALE

EVERY j\V MERE

AFTER -STOCK
BARGAINS

AND

A WID

RANGE OF

NEW GOODS

OPENED UP

IN

EVERY

E

DEPARTMENT

AT

HARRISON'S

BROAD

STREET.





YOUR

BUY NOW
CRIM: 1 21-

NOUBIGANT’S CELEBRAT!D
Assorted Scen

PERFUMES;
clear :—

Colognes Scented Large Siz

Py ” Med.
” ” Small
Lavender Water Large
9 Med.
” ” Small

. fe ~ Sap 2
Quelque Fleur Perfume

LAST
CHANTCE!!

AND SAVE!

60 SA Me te gS AON cn 0"

Overstock

FRENCH COLOGNES

ed a

av Price $3.60
’ 2.40

1,56

3.60
2.40
1.56

8.00
6.00

4.0

and
nd Reduced to

NOW $1.50
99

-60
1.50
30
60
6.00
4.09
3.00

ne



Deceemmcuse







SPPSPPSSOFOOS FS SSE

PAGE FIVE



PHOTOGRAPHIC
SUPPLIES

AT
WEATHERHEAD'S

“KODAK” CAMERAS

SVE LLL LPT?

rE by Brownie . 5.00
Rrownie Model “C” 10.00
Brownie Model “E” 13.00
Brownie Refiex 17.00
Duafiex ‘ .. 24,00
Folding Brownie. 25.00



Kodak Reflex
%
x GERMAN CAMERAS

% Rolleiflex F3.5 ... $400.00

>

$ VOIGHTLANDER

CAMERAS

Bessa 11, F3.5 .... $220.00
Bessa 1,F3.5 .... $140.00
Perkeo§ .F3.5 140.00
Perkeo .F4.5 85.00

Perkeo 1, F4.5

WIRGIN CAMERAS
Baldinette 35MM. F2.9

70.00

$120.00
Presto F4.5 96.00
Auto F45 65.00
The above German

Cameras are the result of
recent scientific research.

All the

PPLE SEPOPPOOD

SOSSSOPP? SPOOLS LES

lenses are coated.

We have Cameras with
F2.9, F3.5 and F4.5 lenses,
and some of the Cameras
have shutter speeds up to
1/500 of a second, apd most
of them are in beautiful
leather cases.

GERMAN BOX CAMERAS

“Boy” $ 8.00
“Diana” ....... 8.00
“Lindar” 9.00

“Standard” $10.00
and Case 15,00
12,00

“Adox 66”
FRENCH CAMERA

Aiglon Reflex with

leather case $75.00

“ARGUS” 35 mm Camera
with built in Range

GOR Eh as $75.00
“ENSIGN” Fulvue
Camera ......... 15.00

MOVIE CAMERA

Cine-Kodak 8 mm Model
55. Lens F2.7 complete
with leather case $175.00

% MOVIE PROJECTOR
‘ Kodascope 8mm _ Projec-

- tor, Model 46 $175.00
: win: la
Rolleiflex Flash Gun $24.00
y . Filters .. 9.00
% ‘ Lens Hood 9.00
% Voightlander Lens
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” Filters 6.00
4 i ” 7.50
% Kodak Colour Filter 4.32
s * Close-up lens 4.32
By a » 528
% » Lens Attach-
x Ment oii. 2.40
% Cable Releases 4 in 3/-
~ ” 9 6 in 4/-
Rey fo 6/-
% Flash Bulbs ......... 1/6

% Trimmers Deckle Edge 5.00

% » Straight ... 5.00
* Photo Albums 3/- to 25/-
$ Art Corners ..... 10c. pk.
$ Tripod-De Luxe $60.00
5

*

z CAMERA CASES, Leather
* To fit Kodak Duefilex $5.00
So. » Brownie

& Reflex. 7.50
- Folding

% Cameras 7.20
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x (Canvas) 6/-

KODAK FLASHOLDERS
To fit Model “E”

Brownie $7.00
To fit Duafiex 7.00
° KODAK FILMS (Movie)

Kodachrome 16 mm Rolls
16 mm
‘ Magazine
» & mm Magazine
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KODAK FILMS

XX135, FX155, PX135
K828, XX828, FX127,
XX616, V616, V116, V127
XX127.
Ferrania Films F118 and
F130.

>
|
>

Also

GERMAN BINOCULARS
Complete with case $88.00

+4

To get the best results
from films have them de-
veloped. printed and en-
larged at

: Weatherhead's

See our Show Window and
you will see the Best As-
sortmen¢ of Cameras ever
‘seen in Barbados, 24 dif-
ferent kinds to choose from

PRPS OSO SOOT?



Bruce
Weatherhead
Ltd.

Head of Broad Street

OO

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| Bdos Schola rships Act Amended

PAGE SIX



_ Five Boys May Be

%





i



- Awarded Schols.

choose? It was a very difficult
situation.

Hon’bie Dr. Massiah asked
whether instead of interfering

with the Bill, they could not have
a special Act to deal with thai
specific case, He did not know

BOTH HOUSES of the Legislature yesterday passed if it was feasible.
a Bill to amend the Government Scholarships and Exhib-

itions Act, 1949.

The Objects and Reasons of the Bill state :
No female candidate for the Barbados Scholarship 1951 people might argue that it was
has qualified for the award of a Scholarship in accordance @ s00d precedent and suggest that
With the provisions of subpargaraph (3) of the regulations
as contained in Part I of the Schedule to the Government

Scholarships and Exhibitions Act, 1949.

It is considered

Hon'ble Mr. Field said that only
time would tell whether they
were establishing a precedent.
If the case occurred again, some

it might be used again.

He did not see any immediate
solution to what would happen if
two boys tied in mathematics and

teasonable that when no female candidate has so qualified, two in classics. He did not know
the fifth Seholarskip should not lapse but should he if it would be a question of spin-
awarded to ahy other qualified candidate.

moving the second reading
of the Bill, the Hon’ble the Colo-
nial Secretary said that a rather
awkward predicament had oc-
eurred in connection with the
Government Scholarships and Ex-
hibition Act, 1949. A telegram
eontaining names of the success-
ful candidates for the Barbados
Scholarship was received towards
the end of the week. In the
schedule to the Act which stat-
@d-there shall be four Barbados
Scholarships to. be awarded each
year, under sub-section 3 it went
on to say that in addition, one Bar-
bados Scholarship of $1,920 a year
Bhould be awarded to a female

eandidate on the results of the ex-
amination.
; No Girls

“The telegram also stated that
there was no fémale candidate up
to the required standard and that
there was a tie in the classics sec-
tion for the boys. Under the cir-
cumstances, it might be fair to
awérd thé scholarships to each of
the tw6 brothers that tied, thu
using the other scholarship which
Would otherwise lapse.

“We found that we could not
do it according to the act as it
Stands. We considered announc-
ing the names of three of the
eandidates and withholding the
Tames of those who had tied
for the time being, but that

would arouse such a strong
werying that it was decided
it would be better to amend

the Act so that the scholar-
p could be given to one of
boys who had tied,” he

said.

The President said that when
the Bill to increase the number of
Barbados Scholarships from one
to four first came before the
Council, he had opposed it on the
a that taking into consid-

ition the financial condition of
the colony, it was a big jump.

Girts Handicapped
He aiso said tnat as much as the
#irls were handicapped by not
having all the facilities of teach-
ing in the various supjects as the
boys had, it was only fair that a
special scholarsnip should pe re-
ed for the girls without
stretching it to five.
it was now proposed that they
whould change the law by saying
that if no girl had qualified, the
‘Bcholarships should be given to five
‘boys. As he saw it, that was in-

| ereasing the ~ Barbados Scholar-

ips from four to five.

‘2He said that.he could visualise
the tie in three or four subjects
which he presumed there would
be if the Bill was passed. It would
be creating a precedent of saying
in the future whenever there was
a tie, there would be extra scholar-
Ships. One of these years, they
might have to award eight. He was
therefore against the pill.

“There is another point” said
the Président. “I do not see any
provision made for the case of

being only three boys fit for
the Scholarships and a tie occur-
ting bétween two girls I want to
know if that point has been cov-
ered.”

Five Scholarships

Hon'ble Mr. Field said that as he
interpreted the Act, there was
nothing to prevent five girls from

ing thé Barbados Scholar-

The provisions of Section
2 of the Act said that there should
be five scholarships. It was in the
schedule that reference was made
to the female candidate, but in the
7 itself, mention was merely
le of -five Barbados Scholar-

~3t was true he said that no pro-
was made in the amended

Bill before the Council whereby
there were no boys, the scholar-

ip could be awarded to a girl.
He did not think that was neces-

Mon ‘bie Mr. Challenor Said that
US He saw it, the limit was five
aoe. By passing the Bill

ore them, they would not be
co itting themselves to increns-
ing that number.

I Seen Coen Bore:
tary a s ior springing the
Bil aundetiy ~on the Council. He
said that after- reading section 2
of-the present Act, it was not
s ly true-to say that the
aménded pill before the Council
was increasing the number of
scholarships from four to five.

was just the question of
whether or not they should amend
the Act to suif the rather extra-
—— a











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© ii the blood.

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sa



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7 ©
tu DPEANS

ordinary circurnstances
arisen

that had

four Ties
He could understand the Hon’-

ning a coin or referring it back to

the examiners, It was not intend-
ed, that the way the Bill was
printed, that a boy should take

precedence over a girl as far as

the fifth scholarship is concerned.
If a girl reached scholarship

ble Mr. Chandler's misgivings if standard, she would be awarded

boys tied say in four

subjects, a

scholarship, no matter how

but he took it the Government many boys were better in their
would say that five scholarships particular group,

was the limit.

Hon’ble Dr. Massiah said that
whén he first got a copy of the
wmended Bl, he regarded it with
apprehension, but since he heard
the reason behind it, he had
changed his mind.

in all his experience in deai-

ing with work of that sort—
and he had been fairly conver-
sant with that kind of work for
40 years—he had never known
a case where they had been a:
absolute tie, He had known
cases where the examiners said
it was difficult to decide be-
tween A and B in Bg
group, but after bod

into all the détails, they

decided to give it te

A or B as the case might be.

He was of the Opinion that
when the telegram arrived set-
tihg out the position, it should
have been sent back to the ex<
aminers asking them to maké a
decision between the two boys.

Hon’ble Dr. Cato said that there
was a lot in what the Hon’ble Dr.
Massiah had said and asked at
would have been the position if
in addition to two boys tying in
one group and a girl had quali-
fied as well. The Government in
that case would have been force
to ask the examiners to choose
between the two boys.

Difficult Choice

Suppose a girl had qualified
and there was no tie, but two
boys had reached scholarship
standard in classics and two in

ject. It was a
aa Five

three girls might
larship standard and only

Replying to the Hon'ble Dr.
Massian, Hon'ble Mr. Field saic
that there would be nothing

against having a special Act to
deal with the circumstances that
had arisen, It seemed that the
easier way would be a principal
Act,

In the House of Assembly Mr.
Adams said that the occurrence
was one that could not have been
oreseen, He did not know if it
wad evér happened exactly like
that before, where the examiners

were unable to distinguish pbe-

tween two boys in the samme sub-
very raré event.
boys had reached arship
standard and these tw6 if Clas-
sics,
No gifl had qualifie€ ang the

five boys had been recommended
for scholarships. Under the pres-
ent state of thé law, however,

only fout Egat et,
What the pill therefore pur-

posed to do was to say that when-

ever a girl did not reach scholar-
ship
should be given to anybody whe
reached it.

standard such seholarship

The Bill had had to be drawn
up in a hurry, but it was realised

d that there were other possibilities
that might take place in the fu-

two or even
reach _ scho-
one
or two boys; it was even
conceivable that five girls might
reach scholarship standard and
boy. There were many pos-

ture. For instance,

mathematics, whom would they sibilities but for the time being

ARBITRATION BOARD



from page 1.

Barbados whereby the Board
agreed to sell Bafbados, 9,200 tons
of rice of guaranteed quality per
atinum for the five year pa
commencing the Ist January, 194
— on the 31st December,
1 *

The price the agreement
was such as enable rice to be
retailed at 6¢. per pint and this
price was fixed for the whole of
the five year period. The agree-
ment containéd provisions for the
extension of the period for a fur-
ther three years at pric@s to be
fixed by negotiation, or failing
which, by arbitration.

Rice Shortage

At the time of the agreement it
was thought that world conditions
would improve and the sh
of rite would gradually disappear
with a consequent reduction in the
world price. Thus although Brit-
ish Guiana was prepared to accept
an price substantially un-
der the world pricé ih 1947 it was
felt that what she might lose in
the initial years of the agreement
she would make up in the later
years, This, however, has not
proved to be the cage.

When in 1948 the British Guiana
Rice Marketing Board, due to cir-
cumstances outside its control was
unable to supply Barbados with
its allocation it was necessary to
import a quantity of rice from
Brazil to make up the shortfall,
This rice cost double the price of
British Guiana rice, and it was
necessary to spend $86,400 in sub-
sidization to allow the rice to be
sold at the same price as British
Guiana rice.

Th 1949, the British Guiana Rice
Marketing Board made represen-
tations to the purchasing colonies
for an increase of $1.80 per bag in
the agreed price of rice. This
réquest was based on increased
prites paid for machinery afd'tuel |
ofl subsequent to devaluati®n and)
an increase in the prices paid to
the cultivator by the Board of 40c.
per bag.

The Rice Marketing Board had
mé@ie no money in 1948 and 1949. |
Tn 1950, this Government accepted
the incressed price as aid the
Government of Trinidad and the
retail price was raised to 76. per
pint.

’

Retail Price
In March this year a meeting
was held in Trinidad which was
attended by represenratives of the




“Every Picture
tells a Story”

>

=>

1/3 ©
2/9
5

British Guiana Rice Marketing
Board and representatives of the
purchasing colonies. The object of
the meeting was to agré@ upon
om tive © t a day 18 nS
8 . » to
ist December, ose The meeting
recommended fixed prices which
would result in the retail price of
rice beipg increased ftom 7c. to
10c. per pint.

The British Guiana Rice Mar-
keting Board agreed to confirm the
proposed prices provided they ap-
plied only in respect of the first
year of the three yeat éxtension
period of the contracts with prices
for the a maa two years to be
negotiated annually.

As 4 result the Governments
of Barbados, Trinidad and the
Leeward Islands decided under
the terms of the original agree-
ment to submit the matter to
arbitration, Dr. W. M. Clyde,
C.M.G., Ph.D., who is Rice
Adviser to the Secretary of State
for Foreign Affairs and Chair-
man of the Consultative Com-
mittee on Rite for South East
Asia was appointed Chairman
of the Arbitration Board.

Sir John Saint was appointed to
represent the above Governments

Ti KEIM is pure, sate milk
2.

3.
4.
5.



ae

Corr




Do You Suffer
e

FEMALE |

/ which makes you so nervous
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days just before your period)?
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eve such symptoms. No other
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KLIM keeps without refrigeration
KLIM quality is always uniform

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KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes

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Of course you want the finest, purest and most
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you all this and more.

KLIM milk is ALWAYS pure, fully nourish- & i

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pure

cofe MILK
FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER
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Distress

PERIODIC

%
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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Gases Of Supplies British Oilmen
Leave For Jamaica To Quit Iran

@ From page i
not least I want thank . From page 1
to Messrs. added it the Government would

Robert Thom Ltd., for allowing
their ligh accept all implications that follow
ighters to take the cases to from tek deciMion.

the Cclombie and Messrs. R. M. I d@. not remember any case

tet etre. for the French v pore public men have broken

Liner Colombie, for gett! the :
packaged shipped to Jomaics tree wet Sar at” streptly and with-



of charge.” He is a teful an attempt at explana-
mela eeee Ltd. feels Hon, ;
Advocate and the members of the We have expel from
core for publicising the Churchs imm oa na
warden’s appeal. organ n ovér 60 Ts
_ The Hurricane Relief Organisa- by B “4 and Pd eg
tion is still collecting funds for ment, e ar or ee -
Jamaica. A lamp, given to the ished is this has béen
Churchwarden, will be raMled done i of the ruling of
shortly and the funds collected the Hi .

will go, along with donations of
money from people who did not and oe Sovuaes, See-

sehd in clothing, foodstuff ‘or . issoctates 16
hardware, to the Mayor of oy eal haa the Rovmee ant
Kingston, war anid want peace at any

price,
But this is not

segee WL GA Tae ek
issue, is on of us-
ing \betore ° fed , the

Sugar Talks
This Month

Iks were ;

(From Our Correspon ) us over here. So the question ot
LONDON, Oct. 2, Whether force should or la
Commonwealth sugar talks for ot be used to defend our rights or
which delegates are beginning to protect people is bot a. Dr.
arrive here will take place at the Moss has won a triu\iph al-
end of the month or the begin- though at @ heavy cost to his own
ning of November. peopss,
A definite date for the opening ‘ —UP.
of the conference will not be de- cicada
ci until the arrival of ather
delegates.

wo of the West Indies dejegates

Cratieteeil

anti: Mr, ‘Kelth MeCowalr Sere:

and 1 eit cCowan, Secre- es

katy of the British West Indies ua frees : en ee
ugar Association—are due here r* bh sei om

tomorrow and will be the first Allnutt, Director of Agriculture

conference arrivals. of the Leeward Islands, has béen
The object of the conference is transferred on to the

two-fold. It will discuss the 1952 post of Assistant rector of

price. It will also decide on the Agriculture, Nigeria.

tinal text of the Commonwealth
Sugar Agreement which will be
in force after 1953 and under

Mr. Alinutt is likely to proceed
to Nigeria in January, 1952, on the
termination of his leave from this

which Britain will take fixed Colony.
quantities of sugar at negotiable
prices. Mr, Allnut spent 3 years in

Tt will be recalled that the in-
tention. was to take exporting
countries’ total surplus until the
end of 1952.

In view of the Cuban Agreement
however, the agreement was al-
tered in order to continue accept-
ante of the total exportable sur-
plus for 1953.

the point before them had to bel RATES OF EXCHANGE
covered.

OcTO

the Leewards. He was oné of the
Colony’s representatives to the
Caribbean Conferegce 1950. He
was a, member of the three-man
Board of Inquiry into Labour
Disputes of Antigua last July.





Bi a sec- BER 2, 1951
The Bill was then read a sec NADA

CA

ond time and passed with a Slight | 637/100 pr. Cheques on
amendment. Bankers 61 7/10% pr.
Demand
5% A
and the Honourable John Fernan- ahs Brats. orariod by.
des to be the vender’s member On| 62 7/10% pr. Cable ¢
the Board of Arbitration, The] °2/10% pr. Currency 60 2/10% pr
Coupons 59 5/10 pr.

Honourable K. R. Hunte was ap-
pointed as Barbadian Adviser to
Mr. Snenfield who presented the
case for the purchasing Govern-
ments. ollie
Increase

The Board of Arbitration have
determined the new price of rice
which will mean an increase from
7 cents to 11 cents per pint as
from January 1, 1952.

It should be recognised that for
the past five years Barbados has
received the benefit af below
w6tla prices at the expense of the
British Guiana producer and that
we now have to face this hagher
pri¢e which the Board have deter-
mined in relation to the prevail-
ing minimum world market prices
of equivalent grades of rice. It is
relevant to note that the other
imported starchy foods, viz.,
wheaten flour and cornmeal have
increased in price far more than
rice.

SACROOL

THE WONDERFUL

There is a further aspect. The REMEDY
new price will operate during the
next three years and will there- FOR PAIN . ae
fore stabilize the price of rice in
Barbados for that period and On Sale at

therefore consumers will not be
affected by further increases whick
appear to be likely in the world
nrarket prices of rice.

KNIGHT'S DRUGSTORES



recommended

your baby. KLIM gives






From

has such & long record of 5 -ecess.

Pinkham's Compound not only

¢

|

relieves this monthly pain bu’ also
end
this

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Cross, captitable emotions—of
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antispasmodic action on o
woman's most important o
Regular use helps bulld up resit-
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‘Truly the woman's friend!

NOTE: Or vou may préfer
Lydia EB. Pinkham's TABLID.
with added iron,












o |







.

|

> %. °
ress Club Meeting
Mr. Kén Abliick, ;
commentator who
sland two wé@ks ago for talks |
with Mr. Philip Hewitt-Myring
and Mr. Henry Straker, will meet

B.B.C, cficket
arrived in thé

members of the Barbados Press
Club at their club rocm on Thurs-
day at 4.15 p.m.
}
}
! |
Don't let merhive ana night |
, attacks of Bronchitis ot





ARE STILL THRONGING

THANI BROS. |

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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 32, 1951

Whree things stand out vividly

Before Wight established this

entration and the imperturba-
ty of Leslie Wight in his mara-
innings of 262 not out (2)
courage of the Barbados team .
ethe field during the long record Appreciation

ings played against them (3) I must place on record the
the quality of the batting of 8¢neral feeling of appreciation
lor and Hunte who opened the which the Barbados fielding earn-
bados second innings 295 runs ©4 from all sections of the 8,000

whose 234 against England in the
1946—47 semes came in 642 min-
utes,

» to-day was there with a half

ry to. bis aheait: Today Greenidge distinguished

himself with his ground fielding.

ly half took it. Bradshaw He copped t i -
nal effort in which he called ours as well withe i hee on ita
all! his reserves of energy in 47 overs. Taylor. made the
d up a smart pace with the most possible use of his accurate
all sufficient enough to bowl off break bowling and his 47
ie Thomas when he had only overs constitute the highest indi-
a single to his overnight vidual amount of overs sent
and the total had only been down during the course of the
ed by seven runs, game as well.
- was now obvious that if the



ing off their deficit and scoring

three runs after the first wicket
had fallen it was abundantly
clear even to the most simple
thinker that there was need for
a “go slow policy”.

Proverbs and Farmer seemed
to have appreciated this and they
settled down to beat the clock

for 5 to a well judged catah by
Chase.

even a chance in the slip did not
temper his anxiety to score runs
quickly. I tackled him after and
he thought that if the batsmen
adopted aggressive measures and
got past the score it would be a
safer policy.

It is debatable but I think that
in the quest of quick runs one
opened oneself to the chance of



1 IN THE PAVILION

shaw up before Gaskin at this

back he shuffles into the wicket,
to a shortish ball. The pace of the
wicket
featherbed Kensington and again
he is hit in front and is out in
the identical manner of the first
innings and will be out in this
manner here every time he plays
that back stroke so slowly and

in to bat at number seven and
who was still there and defend-

returning the ball, a safe run out
even in “tip and run. firms”.

hopes of
feat
still eleven runs to go.

last man
the wicket Barbados’ last slender



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
! 2
















quicker than that of

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wire,

>

The time is 4.29 and Bradshaw
in takes with him to

saving an innings de- Sold in airtight tiny by all Chemists and Stores.

is 284

We

and the score and

The end came when Bradshaw

a re } —
Concluding a Detailed FOURTH DA Y — By O.S. COPPIN This was the beginning of the
Report of the First rl end. Here we a inexperience
sacrificed on the altar of veteran
B.G.-Barbados game. resoea of 364 runs in 800 minutes not my man for the simple logi- efficiency, deadly and _relentless-
‘or England against Australia in «al reason that there was neither ly purposeful—the . green meén
GEORGETOWN, Wed. 1938. , time nor hope for Barbados’ wip- Greenidge, Branker and Brad-

give you

my mind at the end of the j - cle! runs to make a matoh critical stage & J , Pp s are wonderf
; record the longest innings for a suffi mat i is Gr ‘arsons lufants
rth day’s play to-day and these t id ¢ Engl of it The time 4.18, eenidge Ashton & P Iufants’ Powder ew erful
(1) the consummate powers of held t Syd Barnes of Australi But when Taylor went at 172 faces Gaskin, across and then Mother to soothing at sonthing time They ensure regalar a

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He was directly res ible fo i 5s
A Chance - ; : y ponsible r Walcott followed and here I ing, played to Persaud at cover Remember that' Ovaltine' sleep co nes in an entirely natural wa
Barbados was given the aie foes gs phen Cam- disagree with him in his appre- point a simple defensive stroke.) 2 ior‘ Ovaltine' is preparad toma Nature's bees fetid Tee tadnous :
p to shake the very founda- self from The position of ris ciation of the situation. He made ee the wicket shot Holder and} Q ‘Ov line’ tarmés.tthe highest standards of quality forthe malt, Men admire high spirits. If you feel listless \
f B.G.'s batting strength mid-on to run out Camacho an aggressive impatient 22 and et ee tigewbey mith and eges used. and run-down because you need more A&D

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t but Proverbs was sent back at

nd the mammoth « British S098 crowd who witnessed the 204 Ibw to Gaskin and he told shuffles into the wicket. Slee Wasa
ana total of 692 for 9 declared. 2#mMe- Never did they let up to me that he had no complaint. The time is, 4.21 and Branker p
was certainly prepared for a ®2Y @ppreciable extent during the He thought he was well in front. plays the same stroke to a simi- :
score by British Guiana to- 102g hours in the field and when Suecession lar ball and out he goes by the

when they resumed at ea ee in : most Then two senior Barbados wic- 5 e ¢ ‘a e :

i i as stil or fore s : ;

I. hentia ee ao the pace of the game from the _ + TS Se See Co coe A‘ your health and fitness depend so much upon regular sleep, o e 2
Scseful in hig play as he did none ot view of runs already Marshall turned a full toss from Wickets. is it nor worth while to do everything possible to ensure it? Uf,

since he opened his long down ae geri os vA eat Camacho behind him to deep Lon: experience has proved the outstanding effectiveness of CG e
gs and Lennie Thomas, con- by accurate field placin ae fine leg, a thoughtless stroke for Another Run Out dei ios! Ovaline’ as an ald to natural Shep nh the best -Klad
ed the best stroke player in good ground fieldin, , & and such a good batsman in the cir- The time is 4.27 and Holder is Ta!:en a*.bedtiane, i hee @ bouthing latuesce oo mind end body,

e. cumstances and away he went in and Eric Atkinson who went ‘ . ee bin eed kh { -








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getting out too early and giving edged a ball down to second slip





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valler Wight could be re- If idi j i 4

a : ‘ ! E B.G. the chance of batting again widish of Leslie Wight and away comical 4 -

Wed that Barbados would ve _ I am glad about Bradshaw's 2 ang knocking off whatever little he went but Wight stretched out tasting, econ _ a
position to fight to dislodge for 66 in 21 overs since the margin of advantage we had his hand and stopped it, return- oe




ITI AON OI

new and not comparatively Bourda wicket was not kind to
rous batsmen in Dyer and him on the first three days of
cho named in that order in the game and had he taken the
tting list. The opportunity Wicket of Leslie Wight it would
sooner than was expected have been a tonic that could have

ing the ball to the wicket-keeper ®
and there was another safe run :
tip-and-run

gained at such a price, I think
events proved me right in my
theory of batting of minutes.
Test Batting
Meanwhile Farmer at the other







out even again in
firms.
The time

ff VAN 0
aoa

CL Ke | I<

ame lbw route. Gaskin up to this
time had bowled seven straight
maidens and had taken three

sz

was now 4.30 and, OVALTINE BISCUETS










las it went abegging far reaching effects on our lim- 4 tna’ British Gui vith h d | '
" : -? bowli tting a Test match innings Pritis ulana with an our an Dainty aad delightfully orisp, * Ovaltine' Biscuits Jeal for all
Bradshaw, heartened by his mn ren Soames. “ae and restraint scored an innings to spare had defeated ocaitions. ‘They are made trom the ‘jest inqredfents, lachoditg s
— -@equisition of Lennie Thomas’ eee = ro bet first aeet part- 57 in 139 minutes before he lost Barbados outright. Atkinson's 34 Breeestore oy calicvoue © Oveliipe «gl ate Ligily Opting Saye -——— a aa .
Se ae Hunter who . on 104 aan concentration and hit across a not out constituted another rhe next time you order ‘Ovaltins ', ren ember tw include a packet of = ‘Pare e
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i _ in 90 — when Barba-
Â¥ Sg oh os opened eir second innings
fees able to do so and he had 295 runs behind the B.G._ first

it touch one behind the wicket °**. :
put down by a cheerfully innings total is also worthy of

ng Hunte who covered much ihe crowd: eae dalska thn?

tive cricket.

SEA WELL

“of the two brief periods that

In sealed airtight packages

P.C.307 ° 9 “
DAAYDIDOGYAY DOD OGYOGIOAGY NAVE NEYO EDL { :
| Mme :

from Gaskin.


















sually and carelessly. ; ; su
’ $ this pair pla sui r ni ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. ON SUNDAY .
* = = Ve re- A rae - Poti: - ON SATURDAY Por Puerte Rico : eee ° NOW! Dental Science Reveals
ALE “G. batsmen aNncyINs the uphill fight that it mus’ From Trinidad : 7 , nethtny Redman, armon ms ;
ves quite rightly Psy- for onmtn + be 5. Dayaram, J. Daniel, 1 Thomas, ard Atwell, Mildved Atwell, Lindia Med- PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING
y o p, came in one ; és “i. u 5, yerboukh, n, Joan Greenidge, Pauline Taylor,
The only flaw was a high re- tazardvici, O- Emanuel, © Qissim. R. Gordon Brace, Vivian Scott, Emily 1S THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO “0

* the other to attack rather Averboukh, G. Keir,






turn by Hunte to Dyer when he ‘Cc: > ‘ :
‘ é é ‘ s _ T. Cassim, M. Lutz, Canez, Mohammnied Patel, Ysaias Medina,
lefend or at least take the was 39 but apart from that Tay- gr ag Cassim. assim For Trinidad : Z
to play themselves in as jor 63 and Hunte 40 have up to from Venezuela : Lisle Boyce, Lynda Boyce, David
certainly have been the the present given Barbados a lead Jack Facer, Pauline Facer, John Facer, Boyce, Lynda Boyce, Jr, Herman Grif- Oo a er ec a
Had they been forced to bat that should be an insurance Mark Facer, Marjorie Parson, eee Rusina Dookie, ‘silictt Fecue, Rose Wile
‘ +i - . . . ars ir onza- Sine e. , | »
t the comforting tall spare against outright defeat and au- Ce etiaen i. Kinch, liams. Robert Pettigrew, Adrian. Petti-
of Wight at the other end. gurs well for attractive cricket Errol Steele, Patricia Sweenwy, Rose krew, Beverly Pettixrew, Gall Pettigrew,
‘today. Sweenwy, Jesusa Echevarrieta, hadi — ees eee Fe ee: m ed
e 5 » Juan el. mui 3ordon, war um c
Double * LAST DAY eels, THBRAG Ranruars : Harold Ward, Irvin Procope, Rupert \ ee
t marched proudly past his Z : ON SUNDAY Duff, Yvonne Duff, Sylvia Jackson Smith, 2 o
century and then Barba- British Guiana today handed From Trinidad : lan Paton, William Breese, Hon, H, O. B.
) thew

K. Wood, S. Wood, M. Hill, J, Hill, F Wooding

Getssler, E. Berthght, E. Grovenor, A.
Smith, A. Belmar, F, Belmar, F. Belmar,

ON MONDAY

like a

pporters groaned as he was out defeat to Barbados by the

‘down again at 220. The rain decisive margin of an innings For Grenada :

halle and there was that and ten rine \seorin hei 5 ick, A. Ronai, P Lorniluo Dekoop, Avice Copland, Sybil
the pitch that most cricket- win over Haittadoe * n- pg Fn W, Anthony, a ong M. Sheult, C, Holder, Baainauth Maharaj, Edward Ben-
st appreciate when Wight and lowering the Barbados flag Beasley, M. Arthur, M, Sakefield-Saun- simul, Cor Raita Stewart
‘cut to Walcott in the slip in defeat for the first time in $, antigua: NT re sinc, Hance Co at e D enta C
e latter had no choice but te these Intercolonial series since Donald Hunter, Sonia Malone, Bertie Miller. ream
James Rose, Jean Wor Trinidad :

Corbin, Sheila Kelly,
Rose, Allison Rose, Bennett Rose.
From San Juan:

Joan Carlie Louise Ince, Dolores Elese
Lowe, Mildred Helen Lowe, Charles
Percival Hinds, Patricia Elaine Hinds,
Roslyn Miriam Hinds, Bernard Augustus
Crawford, Ivy Maude Elaine Hadley.

ON MONDAY
From Trinidad ;

B. Brooks, J. Brooks,
Taylor, E, Taylor, C. Taylor, E, Ellcock,
N. Clarke, E. Denny, N. Lynch, C. Per-
kins, E. Pilgrim, I, King, R, King, C.
Weatherhead, E. Weatherhead, A, Weath-
erhead, J. Weetherhead, A, Richards, T.
Hull, J, Black, E, Wilkie, A. Wilkie.
From St, Vincent:

Grace Evelyn, Jean Bryan, Tesa Mas-
terton-Smith, Edward Beckles, David
Augustus Pitt,

n a terrifie chance, Had.1943,

.been so fiery after the Two factors clinched victory
there it little doubt that for British Guiana in the final
who has been fielding stages of the game, firstly the
commendable individual inspired bowling spell by veteran
roughout the game would Berkeley Gaskin who took four
bod a fifty-fifty chance of vital wickets for six runs in a
it and sending Mr, Wight devastating spell from the north-
#0 watch the rest of the game ern end and secondly the in-
cool shade of the pavilion experience of the Barbados bats-
‘ men from the middle down who
was not much more in the failed to appreciate the exigen-~
- patting to engeneer any one < - eee and adapt
ti ‘ ce ; se their play to it.

ence: pt coe dn ag In the first place, with a deficit
in productive unorthodoxy of 295 runs and 104 put on with-

Mervyn Hackett, Hugh Sampsori,"Evér-
ard Wells, Hans Belling, Roop Narayn-
singh, William Sellers, Errol! Hinds, Roy
Colina Audrey Edwards, Doris Wilkin~
son, David Collins, Marilyn Collins, Coral
Collins, Frederick Me Ynarends, Ivy
Warren, Alison Rose, James Rose, Jean
Rose, Margaret Johnson, Bennett Rose.
For Venezuela :

Eugene Glover, Mary Brooks, Charles
Brooks, Drrw Brooks, Susanna Bastidas,
Miria Yrady, Julio Medina

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

D. Willens, C.





: p out loss on the first day, there Gilkes, Yacht Marsaltese
3 F Grenada : ach larsaltese, Sch. Lucille M,
peed oF are anes pickup was no need for stonewalling ‘Ena Munro, Benjamin Bamis, Ernest Smith, Sch. Agustus B. Compton, Sch.
own, this lone representa~ and Taylor and Hunte were quite Hall, Ideil Sadovnic. Turtle Dove, Sch. Mary M, Lewis, Sch,
A From Venezuela : Laudalpha, Sch. Everdene, M.V. Daer- ;

f Berbice swung and slashed justified in playing their natural
y into the hearts
» crowd

wood, Sch, Rosaline M., M.V. Lady Joy,
Sch. Mandalay IL.
ARRIVALS

Unity Urquhart, Gene Polis, Katherin
Folis, Lawrence Edwards.



DRE

of the game and giving the crowd some
to score 39 not out entertainment for their money.






any i Iu Y B.W.LA. Schooner Belqueen, 44 tons net, Capt. }
many minutes. Run Out DEPAGN BATURDAY King, from St, Vincent. " 434
Assisted Hunte was run out to a mag- for Grenada: ; Schooner W. L. Eunicia, 38 tons net, -- | a8
was ably assisted in his nificent piece of fielding by Per- Lucille Commissiong, Terecita De- Capt. DeCouteau, from Dominica.
ining tail wagging by saud and in extenuation I might Freitas. Rudolph Dos Ramos, Lance Vil- Cat belt tam Gerriete. 43 tons net, . ‘ | ;
bs who dropped him in the say that nine out of ten times, lancws. Fey tro Oe og tone({}aW@R home should be without a |

For Venezuela:

i = by *
nd Norman Marshall who the brilliance of the cover drive Marion Basdon, Percy Dicker, Frances net, Capt. Hassell, from British Guiana, i (Especially if it's Chase & Sanborn. For here's
coffee as coffee should be—rich, hearty,

Sa ; “3 wide of Persaud’ i Dicker, Deniae Dicker, Livingston Bunzl, | Schooner Lady Noeleen, 41 tons net, .
n a saucer six off Branker. Wide, Of Fersaud's right hand Qenictte Bunz, Margarite Weller, Capt. Noel, from Daminica, 0” package of this most wonder. || ,
lien Gaskin declared at tea *. Loraine Weller, Gracia Johnson, James Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe 74 tons, tisfyi Just sniff that inviting aroma :
[the B.G.’s total at 692 for 9, single run but a boundary. Watt, Edna Arranco, Michael Arrango, net, Capt. Every, from British Guiana. satistying. Jus ended +
eae one F ful detergent — sip that heavenly coffee flavor. You'll :

; However, be that as it may, he
ht had to abandon his long jer; at 169 for 1 and now was
Ags at 262 not out. It was the time for reflection on the part

Fromoiso Maso, Irmade Maso, Ernest
Smith, Margaret Smith, Antonia Acosta,
Barbara Mitchell, Mary Davies, Sara

Schooner Laudalpha, 60 tons net, Capt.
Gumbs, for Dominica.
M.V. Moneka, 100 tons net, Capt. Hut- |

p 0sk for Chase & Sanborn always.

ita Ambard, Andre Ambard, Flora Am-
bard, Alfred Codallo, Warren Bennett, , 5-5. rs “iar Ap egy tons net, Capt.
a.

Planter, 3,616
for Dominica.

Hutton has batted longer in UTES and few RUNS was my
history of first class cricket man. The batsman who made {uciila Lynch, Therold Moore,
world Test RUNS in a few MINUTES ways

prtunate that he could not be tsm Kripacz, Jose Kirpacz. I ] i
wed to go on cn teal Peter Ms tne tae eeebaminn oo a ve cee. tops, Errol Newbold, Lorna *gchooner Water. ‘Lilly UI, 40 tons net, REMEMBER 40 a
yley’s record of 268 made fensive strategy. My conception Newbold, Arlene Newbold, Barbara Capt. Oliver, for St. Vincent, you get Jo more a
i Knages, Muriel Brathwaite, Claire Schooner United Pilgrim S., 47 tons a i ic ‘ ee aera aaa ie sccinepieabalets
nst Barbados in 1937. of such a strategy was that the war
i y - Sloane-Seale, Alec Littlepage, Mavis "et, Capt. Stewart, for St. Lucia. : . | <7
e was at the wicket for 708 Barbados batsmen now needed [{ittlepage, Clarita Ambard, Frank Am- | M.V. Blue Star, 130 tons net, Capt. washing with | :
nutes thus creating a world to play for TIME not RUNS. A bard, Veronica Charles, Frank Ambard, Fergusson, for Trinidad. | ‘
ord for First Class cricket. Oniy batsman who made MANY MIN- Clara Amburd, Elanca Ambard, Margar- sigan: Boskocp, 3,550 tons net, Capt. |
Mager, for Trinidad.
|
'

Alfred a.

Vells,

en scoring his Taylor, Horace Fis, tons net, Capt.



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you are advised to book early v ;
PT JDDINGS |% NOTE SOME OF THE MAIN FEATURES x
6 me lig ag PERKINS Heavy "uty »
x
% . Revlaceaule nae: liners Your enquiries are invited! ¥ ASK FOR REAL
BAKE BY S) Press button Starter % MEN-THO-LAY-TUM
D © | R 5 forward speeds RTESY %
8 Qi KR Belt Pulley & Power Take-off s
% 31% Lights »
X 3 “i 8 Hour-meter %
we onal , % x Steel wheels are obtdinable for ploughing GARAGE x
% % | % whilst for really heavy going “half-tracks” %
¢ / |% are available. na ~
$s wf & Fe RBA KER Z KE hy x % THE TROUBLE-FREE TRACTOR — BACKED ROBERT THOM LIMITED.—Agents. $ Made Only By
* Big BY OUR SERVICE ORGANISATION White Park Road Dial 4616 > The Mentholatum Go. Ltd.,
= 313 * (Est. 1889) Slough, England.
‘ BAAD

- Os 66 6 6A tO Ah A tM th A ttt tet 4,66 $6060 OC ON,
SCLC LOLS OD LCL LE LLLP PLE OL LPLLPPLLPPLAPP LPP LDL LPP DPBPPBEE PLL PPLLPP PELL PP FFLFPLELLLPPLLP LFF ETS L PA







PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1951
HENRY i
















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Pkgs. JAC. CREAM CRACKERS 49 40 POTATOES (per lb) 10 (2b) 96 }



Tins OVALTINE (large) 154 148 Tins KOO PEARS 71 68}

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

















:











WHY DOES SHE YELL 4B wat 00 )( NOTHING! T JUST
oo AT ME LIKE THAT ALL. aA 1 | YOUWANT? |] WANTED TO Bt ag
Zo THE TING PT HAVEN'T a Se | SURE VOLS WERE = SS x
5 ig DONE ANY (HING! | LY HOME / =
) be et wt es
“a )

VITAMINS GIVE \ Sf oe

7
Mee HEALTH =" y

A <>

oy \ }
aN gf Tia >











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‘(ls 3 RIDE A
. / hy a - \ |
wraps Qc BICYCLE

Only the best that maney can buy is

BY FRANK ROBBINS

QAEANWHILE, ON THE ROCK THAT FORMS THE ROOF [Not Fae BELOW HIM, ns

OF JOHNNY AND T.NT.'S HIDE-OUT...












COME TO POPPA, BABY...

ONLY THIG TIME YOU GRACE
} |THE MENU AG A DINER.,.NOT

yy A DINNER /

HO... HAZARD / 16 \e
NO TIME NOW,..1060 (@ri.*% FOG

good enough for you. ALTRA Cod 4

Liver Oif contains 108,000 Int. Units of k . A Be aes
Vitamin A and 18,000 Int. Units of Vita- “q otene
min D per ounce. Compare this vitamin

Strength with that of any other cod COD LIVER OIL |

liver oil and you'll see ALTRA gives

you twice the value, CAPSULES

In Bottles of 100 Capsules 5/-
14 High Street, Bridgetown,

SOP POPSPDSSSPD SS SSSS SSOP PSPSPS PPPS PSPSPS OS OP POS

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a

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= oe







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TYRES BY

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CLOSED

oe

PPESOOOS SPSS ELSES PSPSPS SOS

GETTIN® CLOSER! va
TCANT RUN

FOR

ANY MORE!

GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS TO-DAY

WousAB ou ew war ave wD] |f} SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only
a or ) _————s—ncoSSSSews

FOLLOWING SIZES IN STOCK.

STOCK-TAKING



‘DUNLOP

A ob





$
g
-. CARS ., .» TRUCKS ..
165 x } 32 x 6 — 700 x 20
“. ae e 24= 7% — 750 =x 20
2 8 TRACTOR ., WEDNESDAY 3rd
600 x 15 150 x 18
a: @:2
THE PHANTOM ms x is 1100 = 39 THURSDAY 4th
: ; 575 x “16 «MOTOR CYCLE.. {{/% :
‘a0 i ae : ie 325 x 19 %
IN, EVIL TIGER SPIRIT, 150 x 16 300 : 20 : + :
500 x «(17 x
ee cs MICVYCIE x ;
| uw: 7 ‘CITY GARAGE TRADING CO.,
cor a 3 x it x LTD
iieeliikah ban oiled taal aa x . 3
Fo | ECKSTEIN Bros. |) = VicTonA smmrzr
| CH, Bay Street — Distributors — . Dial 4269 1% $
1 ee a a= | 154666 9CSous COS SOSOFOSOSSO SOOO". SPCC CLES 2









i ' i



aan a as ns eae ais ena,





WEDNESDAY, GCTOBER



3, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.





For Births,

announcements in Carib Calling
to 50 and @ cents per word for
tional word. Tertks cash
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 fof Death
Notiees only after 4 p.m.

DIED
McOARTHY—On October 2nd
his residence, Fairfieltt, St
James McCarthy. Age 8 yenrs.
Puneral ape the late residence at
4.32 p.m. for the Westbury
Cemetery. s

Violet McCarthy
Harold, Farl
(daughter).

1951,
Michae!,

iwife),
{sons},
3.10.

Monty,

—





deep gratitude the many letter:
and messages of condolehce and sym-
pathy received in their recent sad
bereavement. 30.9.51—2n.

IN MEMORIAM

GIBBONS: In loving memory of our dear
daughter and sister Daphne Gibbons
who departed this life September 27,
1948.

It's three years Daphne dear—
You who we loved was called away
We are here anti you are there,
But for us you are always near,
Rest in peace Daphne dear

Ever to be remembered by her Mother

Gertrude Gibbons, Violet King (sister),

Lorna, Joyce, Neville, Colin and others

3.10.51—In







MAITLAND: In loving miemory of our
beloved mother Geraldine Maitland
who departed this life on October 3,
1950.

One year has passed sinee that sad
day—

Ere the one we leve was called away

Those working hands are laid to rest

Which toiled for those she loved







Marriage er Engagement
the
tharge is $3.00 for any number of words

Proms S08

at





| FOR SALE

Minimum

wort on Sundays;



AUTOMOTIVE









CAR-—One (1) 1949 Hillman Car in good

condition. Phone 2353 or 5105,

20.9.51—4n







charge weeh 72 cents ond)
6 cents Su%days % words — over %
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents «





| PUBLIC SALES |

Tek cents per agate ne un week=deys |
| — se cents per agate line un Sundays,
minimum charge $1.59 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays,

FOR RENT
_ HOUSES





THE CAMP—On the Sea, St. Lawrence.
Fully furnished. Dial 8357





47 S—tfa.)

REAL ESTATE

The undersigned will set up for gale
at his office 12 James Street, Bridgetown,
at 2 pm. om Friday the Ith day of
October 1951, ALL THAT dwellinghous«
s ; een Fin situate at Ventor,

‘ockley, urch comprising open
verandah, drawing, dining and three bed-
rooms, kitchen, W.C. and bath, with
Gerege and servant's room, elecuric a

“CULDUNE” Cattlewash Fully fur-
ventiences Ine!
15th --November

Ref ia October
re.
Bynoe

sth atl aart
3.10. $1—3n

——

CARDIFF —Sea-Side House, Furnished
From Oct. Ist. Maxwell Road Phone—
e172. 3.10. 51—2n,

anthems
ESPERANZA-—On the sea coast. Fully
furnished. Light and water. Dial 91.33









water services, All on 377/10
perches of land thereto belonging: the 29.9.51—3n
aaece CECB —Motee Cycle se Ae dunes estate of A. ai ae =
H.P. Apply W. Rogers. Over ‘ : “POINT ”. Worthil site
Usaaura, ‘Bross ‘Si. 30.9.51—8n.| For inspection appty to the Tenant on} Cacrabank). Newly built arn
FS a a i mmo bungalow —Unfurnished-—Diat 8310. Mrs,

rther he
FURNITURE ditions of sale, apply to iene biiein aust
LEE SARJBANT. WALFORD=St. Lawrence (near Cabie
a eee hdse toe a) Solicitor. | Officer. From Nov. ist. Por information
Junior Executive Desks, Typists Desks, 2 | Phone 6329. 3.10.51 e

Stationery Cupboards, Filing Cabinets.
Executive Chairs, Typists Chairs, ete.
On display at K. R. HUNTE & Co.
New Showroom, Dial—5136. or 5027.

3,.10.51—6n* | bungatow which stands on 11,000 sq. ft.



. LIVESTOCK

Thoroughbred Mare—“THE DOVE", 16
Hends. Winner of two races and placed
in nearly all starts, covered by Jetsam
and believed to be in foal. Owner willing
te accept promising 2 Y.O. in exchange
Write A. Abraham—48 Queen Streét,
Trinidad. 30.9.51—3n

- MECHANICAL

Sie preeteoniaheaiseteiinreanienimenamtnent
ONE Singer Treadle Sewing Machi

in good condition. Apply :—

STANDARD AGENCY ‘(BARBA )

CO., 14 Swan St 30.9.51—3n

POULTRY

COCKERELS: Three month old New
Hampshire Cockerels for breeding. $3.00











5 I have been
Ltd.

——
requested to offer for
sale the following properties at cor-
paratively reasonable prices.

) At Navy Gardens One ston?







- PUBLIC NOTICES



of Jand No repairs bg Aye per agate tiie on week-dey
(2) One house on the sea at Wort!,. | end cents per agate line on Sundeys

ings where there is excelient sea bathin:,| @imimum charge $1.50 on week-days
(3) On the land side at Worthing.}| 9%@ $1.80 on Sundays.

1 One stone bungalow
=. At St. Lawrenee Gap on the seo,

Snother good house OTI

tanto Maxwell Coast, One ston] Mr g. BR cnaaaxe (Barber) will

. be on Holiday from October 1st ti!

(6) Another small at W 4 “J

ine a uae ews ee further notice. 30.9.51—2n.





ard bath, and water in kitchen, £650.
oebuck

wait wowse with shop sownweate and! PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE

(8) Severa) spots of land at Belmont
Road, opening on the 10th and 11th
Avenues
Several spots at Maxwell Road
' One Aére at Cave Hill,
One spet at Navy Gardens, 7,320 sq. ft

Apply to —
DARCY A, SCOTT,
Auctioneer and Real Estate Agent,

(Phe Provost Marshal's Act 1904
(1904-6) 8 30)

On Friday, the 12th day of October,
1951 at the hour of 2 o'clock tn the
afternoon will be sold at my office to the
highest bidder any sum not under
the appraised value

ing by estimation 2

nished. Four bedrooms, all modétn con- |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

!

MAIL NOTICES

Lady ‘Rodney’

PAGE NINE



CHANCERY SALE





BARBADOS
The uAderméntioned properties will be set up for sale at the Registration

Matis for Madéira, United Kingdom, D "ti oe Office, Public Buiidings Bridgetown, bet. 2 né6n and 2 pan. [Or thé sums
Antwerp Amsterdam by the 8.8 ue 0 and off thé date spécified and if not them fold they will be set wp On e@elr sveséeding
Orenjestad will be closed at the General Friday at the same, place and during ame hours umf sold. Full particulars
} Post Office as under RMS Lady Rodney ig due to/â„¢ application to me

Parcel Maii at 12 noon on the Shfarrive here at day-break today Plaintift: JACK BOYCR GILt as
' October, 195) from Montreal, Halifax and Bos- Déetendant: GSWALD GRAHAM DFANE
; R ail s > Ordin- . 3 5 }
ry Mail St rs. on “eee Heh October ten via the British Norther PROPERTY (1): ALi: THAT cérttint piece oF patcet of land situate in the
i iesd Islands. She is ex ed to leave) parish of Saint Lucy this Island containinz & engurement One acre two

7" i riti § oods twenty-ceven perches or thereabouts abutting & bowndiria on two sides on

port tonight for British Guiana) food , : ‘ }

; s Jincent, G dia, Trini- |... i ~ otter lafide @f the defendant gn land of Célletom Plarttaffer ef of the public
quae patina uae tes the RM S. Lady | V'@ St. Vin t, Grenada and road or however dle the same may abu an@ béufid togefficr with messuage
Rodney will be clesed at the General} Trinidad. or dwettinghotse called “DEANE HOLLOW™ and alt and ingulat otPe the buildings
Post Office as under jon the sai¢ parcel of land erected and built

The Rodney is consigned to} Was
cel Mail ane Registered Mail at . : i . Co | UPSET PRICK: £2.50 0 0
2 pa guanine Mail at 2.30 pm. on} Messrs Gardiner Austin & Co., Date of Sale: 2th Getober, i961

the Srd October, 1951 Ltd.



SHIPPING
| Abcoa ee

Ine.

“MARIO C” sails—arrives B’do’s 3rd September 1951.

3 YOR SERVICE
A STEAMER sails 2ist September arrives Barbados 2nd October
A STEAMER sails 12th October—ar-ives Barbados 23rd October, 1951















st ORLEANS SERVICE

| A STEAMER sails 26th Sept —arrives Barbados Itth October, 1951
A STEAMER sajls 10th October—arrives Barbados 25th October,

— cee eee oars ne

CANADIAN SERVICE



SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship
$.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS”

.S. “ALCOA POINTER’
.S. “ALCOA PILGRIM”

September

October 12th Octeber 15th







NOTICES

Re

1951



NEW
“ALCOA PURITAN” sails 12th Sept.—arrives Barbados 27th Sept.,
1951.



7
PROPERTY (2): ALA. THAT piece or parcel of land stuate in the parish of Saint

j Luey in this Island containing by admecsurement Three weres three roods thi
| and four-4ftths perches or thereabouts abutting and bounding on other lands of the
defendant being the parcel of Jand fitet herein deseribed on lands of Colleton
| Epantotge on lands of Checker Hail sold in lots on lands now or late of the estate
or C . Deqne, deceased, and on the public road or howevef e144 the same may
| abut and beund lande hereditamenis and premises

| UPSET PRICE: £200 0° 0
Date of Sale: 12th October,

Co _ ae
RT

| AT LENGTH AND AT LAST
|

we are in a position to offer
root. {tt
«

1951,
H WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancers,
28.9. 51—4n.







SAIL CANVAS NO. 1 THROUGH TO NO. 9



i CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. — PIER HEAD .

Sails Montreal Sails Malifex Agrives Barbado: | SSS

Tth September 10th September 2th
September 26th September 30th October 10th
Getober 25th

aniline lage li ateenieatatadsehiaecar nr waaay aencriamncienetiinichememmanmmenpennes |
All that certain plece of Land contain-|5.S. “ALCOA PILGRIM” due Barbados September 17th, Satie for St. John, N.B |
roods 23 perches|#nd St. Lawrence River Ports. |

FOR SALE

















































the best. each. Inch Marlow, Ch. Ch. Opposite ituate in Pari i —
Ursula, Elsie, Eustace, George ei Inch-by-Inch 3.10, 51—In eae Lane Tok wad lmao ne make Cus These vessels have limited passenger accommodation
3 —in ———— i | Plantation, on lands of Prince A. Scott,
MISCELLANEO BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow] o” lands of Kate Rose and on the Public a ‘ ‘
| MIs cai slid ni Us st Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards} Road appraised as follows:— ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF sE£RVICE. Land and Buildin Ss former] occu ied
| ANTIQUES Of ou “Ganeriseune th from beach, containing 3 bedrooms,|,.The whole area of land appraised to | —OANADIAN SERVICE
1Gios, Ching, old Tenn description | drawing and dining rooms, ‘crandan,| SIX HUNDRED DOLLARS (300000) At APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO,, LTD.
WESTWOOD HIGH SCHOOL |Gi2tt..cri poit, Jewel ,fne silver thed ae hina fang espana eat tached heen Matto ie oe saa 4 by the West India Biscuit Co, Ltd.
Jamaica, B.W.I. First Class Boarding graphs etc, at Gor ringh. ‘Antique Shop garage, self-contained af modern design; words setietagten, Sc. | Y e est n 1a iscul 0.
School For Girls. Wanted. Graduate | adqoining Royal Yacht Club, | Diai 4981 or 3231. - 26.8.51—3n aaa cet to be paid on day |
e ing Schools, To Take Up Duties ae Barly 3.10-51-t-f.") CHATTEL HOUSES — Sach T. T. HEADLEY. | 5 ted j S S t, Bridget
pe: le! 1952. Schaol Strong Christ- GIFTS In boxes for Chila P, Bedrooms; can remain on “the wae Provost Marshal. situate in pry tree ’ Tl ge own.
ian Cool CAmate. Salary] sets, TIDDLEY WINKS, LUDO SNAKES | PiCes attractive, Apply ‘C. M. Green-| Prevost Marshal's Omee,
Accotgiryy to ae. Aouly fi Mab & LADDERS selling at 2/- per set| ‘28, Roebuck Street. Dial os j h September, 1951. | ————— |
wi ‘estimon le., To:—- + 4. ©.) wort uble. ~an a
re oe ae of one BROADWAY DRESS SHOP “NISSEN” STEEL B. INGS =| é NOTICE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM For particulars apply to -
ors. ewart ly . ‘arna| i a buildings are UILD . The: ARIS) . TLIP |
hi E —2n. ~~ covered external with Appli |
BW 3.10.51 MARSHMALLOWS — Ereah Pascalls| corrugated ‘steel shecting and internat: | the oy atoms for, the post of Nurse at Due | — a > 5 '
ee ad age ae rae: enue WEATHER.|| “ith “Celotex” fiber board, and are | ceived by the undersigned up to Tuesday Vessel From Leaves Barbados | kK. R. HUN E «A Co... Lt °
ANNOUNCEMENTS | "#00". ohana sshd ygonationed tram Bran | 5th "October iba | 5
. & delivery, at excellent] Applicants must be fully qualife@ as! S$.S. “SCHOLAR” Lond 25th Au Sth Oct. |
prices as follows: (1) One 36 ft. x 16 ft. }a Nurse ifieat m3 ght - London &. ' ‘
\ signs: Nam se eahesoke” wiaaiatibit x 10 ft. high $1,400.00 and with new | of ae with cert es) SS “SCULPTOR” Liver 1 and Lower Br d Str e
i LADIES follow DAME FASHTON: |... "lous tems of | fumitur ts, | aluminium roof $1,550.00. Another size} The salary attached to this post is Newport 27th Sept. 12th Oct. |
? Gowns for every occasion exclusively | coisee with — a AOS ee a 238 3 12 ft. high $3,480.00 and 00 per month. S.S, “STATESMAN” .. London 15th Oct. Ist Nov. |" —
4 designed ana made a wen. Aneueee prices. Apply “LANDFALL” Sandy ee te any leer peace ae be wo ibering, including ‘hees, and quart-4 8.8. “S' ENT” . .. Liverpool 27th Oct. 10th Nov, | aaa
‘ ents antee eas. ae ;Lane, St. James. 3.10, 51—1n of 6 ft. One. of these buildings has The suscssstul Chsididate must assite
10, erec' ;
1 pate ica and Garage opposite the Central paren | duties on the 25th October 1951. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
' LOST A FOUND | Sttion. “Pricer sited” above | include
dut: ad Applications for the post of Junior Nurse ‘
—— — uty nd Gcmmienbities,. Bow further details | at the St. Philip's Almshouse will also Closes in |
planed intern : K. R. HUNTE . LPD,, ze » |
ARRIVED | Lower Broad ftreet, Phone: 4611 or meena ee anes ee ~ Vessel For Barbados
LOST er ee fe 25.9.51—n. | ‘Salary attached to this post will be| §.S, “SCHOLAR” ., .. Liverpool end Oct. nasa anc ea hed aneniencr ea aseiees nicl ier
GRILL PANS By order of M. M. Abbadi, Esq., 1] Axed, between $33.00 and $44.00 per} S.S, “TRIBESMAN” . London end Oct.

month according to the experience of fhe
successful Candidate.

Uniforms, including shoes, and quarters For further Information apply to. . . |
provided

The successful Candidate must assume DA COSTA & co., LTD.—Agents

duties on the 25th October .
: (Signed) >. Ss. W. door

SWEEPSTAKB TICKET—Series BE, No.| wili sell at 69 Roebuck Street on
5084. Finder will be rewarded on return-] THURSDAY 4th October from 11.30 a.m.
ing to_Mr. George Seale, Spring Head,} the following Glass show case, Woou-
St. James. 3.10.51—1In]| stock Typewriter, Typewriter desk,

{ene Remington Rand 17 Typewriter, Double

LOST—One allotment note. Harrison| writing desk with 20 drawers, Phillips 8

Line “Strategist.” Bearing the name of! tube Radio, Austin 10, (1940) with new







WITH GRIDS!

Will our friends who
Wanted Grill Pars for
Their Gas cookers

Call as soon as possible

The Sanitary Laundry Co., Ltd.





























At Your Gas Showroom, } Eunice Vaughn, Richmond Gap St.| battery, Upright steam boiler, burns oi! Clerk to the Board of or ya , = Take Pleasure ~ mination frat
Ge elin Gh 1 . Bay Street. | } Michael. Finder please return same to} o¢ coal, complete aerated water plant 29. 9.827 e S
{ 1 Advocate or Da Costa. Reward offered.| form scale, Football playing machine, iad e atio teams ss . i‘
euibiaines 3.10.51—1n.| with accessories and spare parts, Plat- | A NEW DEPOT
———— Drum (80 gals.) Lemon grass oil 180 —jouraseons
£SSSG RIOR GELE ISS SORIOGGS, SWEEPSTAKE BOOK—Series S. 0850] doz. Worcestershire sauce, 1500 French 60) UND
to 59. Finder please return same tu] Face Powder assofted, Carrier Bike, AFTER-DINNER Sails Salls Atrives Balls AT
L. M. , Jeweller, James St.| Vinegar making plant, 1200 Ibs. new 4 ‘ ‘ Mon Hi Boston Barbados Barbados
FU RNISH TO-D AY Reward offered. 3.10,51—1n. | cotton rests and ends, suitable for clean- MISERY LADY RODNEY -«. 19 Sept. 22 Sept. 24 Sept t. (4 Oct 7
| ing machinery, dusting cloths, Galvan- CAN, Sey cros .. a 1 Oct. os 3 8S 11 Oct PINE ROAD
Bx 1 Malian Waits oS melee aes LADY NELSO is . 10 Oc 13 Oct 15 Get ik Oct 25 Ort
. , breakers, carboys
The Money Saving Way PERSONAL sealing wax, Plastic neckiaam,, belts, — —e—— * }
be buckles. Electro plaited necklaces and NORTHBOUND . HAS BEEN OPENED
NEW and renewed Wardrobes Saceeneeesieeaier tee pseisiaeoeciniocnre trie wateh chain lengths, porcelain wash Arrives Sails Artives Arrives Arrives
O16 ‘ae teeees cf Tasaeren Bor The public are hereby warned against] basin, wood shelvings, tool trunk, flat Barbados Rarbados Boston Halifax Montreal |
reaus, or wood, Siving credit to my wife BERYL CHA i¢{ cabin trunk, well conditioned electric » LADY RODNEY . 18 Oct. 27 Oct. 28 Oct 1 Novr
“Waktoha® Esetgrs,” ‘Tabler in {| seeponsible for her or anyone alee con-| Crist ime "tas" ape, Howe, Me with 2 ‘CANADIAN CHALLENGER” i dad ti, deetve | ne tae We Attopenmne et «
ail : ‘al r useful items. 4 hd
Extension and fixed styles, in tracting any debt or debts in my name The M.V. “CANADL Cc is expec’

many shapes and sizes for Din-
ing, Kitchen, Radid and Cocktails
—Morris,; Tub, Rush and other
Drawing Room Furniture,

onl PIANO by Story and Clark.
reat volume, Good Wood and
Better Music.

L. S. WILSON

SPRY ST.

here about the 4th October, accepting cargo for St, Jahn, Halifax,
Quebec atid Montreal.

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

unless by a written order signed by me.
WILFRED CHASE.

Nr. Kendal Hill,
Christ Church



LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING

Mondays — Wednesdays, 7.30 a.m, — 1130 a.m.
12.30 p.m. — 4.30 p.m.

R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer.
27.9,51—4n



2.10, 51—2n

WANTED









By public competition at the Office
of the

on Friday Sth Octo-
ber 1951 at 2 p.m,

5@ B’dos Shipping and Trading Co,
Ltd. Shares.
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Street.
8.10,51—3n,












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DIAL 4069 ceatniy Giciead toed conte. Mon, Gone AUCTION my Office will be closed for From Halifax, N.S., ard Montreal,
pL Beach View, Worthing. intial Vacation on eames int laos renoete satnson j ;
: -10.51— 14th and wi re-opene Mebtreai thelifas Didte Rasdoeioan,
Sa UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER on October 5th. ‘ 7 re Mareedea | ¢é anitar r aun r ()
MISCELLANEOUS Insurance Co. 1 will sell on Friday WESLEY BAYLEY os. “ERUYRIVEg 18 Sept 28 Sept 3 October { * ‘e
SEA VIEW GUEST TRUCK: One Ford V-8 Model 1940 | TOOO*C stage, opposite fouthedral, St. ~~” Optician a, 8 DIAL te On ey 1# Geteper ; a Peal

’ tito eee Apply oeican ichael’s Row : th 1961 Singer Car; 3 High Street 4.8, “MPOLY. Pm 26 Cer 31 Oct 16 November | Country Road, a ee a
- — ne i - awe amie .

HOUSE ( Pnaea th ecclaenty. 13.9.51,—4n. 29 n



UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE |
From Liverpool, Glasgow and Middlesbrough

ONE Liquor Licence. HAROLD | Terms
PROVERBS & CO., LTD., High ‘treet.
3.10,.51—3rm



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tioneer,

























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Liverpool Eapecte | 0099- SEOCODOE DS VOOPOVVOSSOSGOY,
quoted on request BUNGALOW e” Poon hevinning ot| UNDER THE DIAMOND IMPORTANT Hs -pliegameai breegh Male tereuat | &
Permanent guests December to April, Futly furnished two HAMMER ie Gan Cnaees. if TA: x a Wee
welcome, bedroom bungalow or apartment on sea. By instruetions received from Mrs. | D Friend ss. “SUNRO' a ; ou ie ose 29 Sept s peees
Dinner and Cocktail All modern conveniences required. Im) netenton Sullivan, I will sell at herij, Dear Friends, : ft >
cluding linen, cutlery and china. APPIY | residence “Camelot”, Tt is expected to turn on

parties arranged,
J. H, BUCKLAND,

Proprietor.
I f | h | G

in 7 Minutes

® Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams

Chelsea Road, St. {|}
Michael on Thursday next the 4th
Oetober beginning at 12.30 p.m., her
entire lot of household furniture whieh
includes Mahog, Couch, Morris chairs
and Settee with spring-filled cushions,
Rockers and upright chairs, plant stools,
Mahog. tables, Simmons bedstead with
spring, Maheg. wardrobe,

cupboard, child's crib, play
cupboard, Mahog. dining tabt h 4
chairs, china cabinet, sideboard, Prest-
cold Refrigerator, pine press, electric
iron, vacuum cleaner electric washer,
two-burner stove afd oven, scales,
kitchen utensils, garden implements,
collection of books, telescope, an@ma:
other terms of interest too numerous t
mention. Terms cash.

DARCY A. SCOTT,

to Ralph A. Beard, Lower bay Street.
Phone—4683.—Urgent. 3.10,51—t.f.n

kaneis —$—$_—



the supply of Neat Natural
GAS on the night of Octo.
ber 10th. Every effort will
be made to cause as little
inconvenience as possible to
consumers. A_ portion of
jets will be changegaas@r
each customer before the
turn over and the remainder
afterwards.

Schedule of rates will be
forwarded as quickly as pos-
sible.

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FOGARTY arsavos) [Ad.
e

Tailors of Proven Reliability
and excellent Fitters

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Me ae se



PAGE TEN



IN INTERMEDIATE
CRICKET SERIES

EMPIRE AND SPARTAN scored outright vietories in
their Intermediate Cricket matches with Mental Hospital
and Wanderers on Saturday as another series in this divis-
ion ended. Empire won by the narrow margin of five
runs while Spartan won by 46 runs,

Mental Hospital’was off to a — age £
bad start hi they lost thei ,
imine betacnen M. Chrichlow 2ND. DIVISION

who made an awkward stroke to
a ball from the Empire pacer
Spooner that was rising on the off

CONTESTS

side thus giving the bowler % Combermere scored 102 runs in
dolly catch to end his stay, their first innings im their Secona
Chrichlow did not score. Division cricket match against

N. Burrowes who went at YÂ¥-M.P.C. on Saturday the first day

in the Eighth Series. F. Tudox
topscored with 14 while O. Burke
took four of the wickets tor 42
runs.

When stumps were drawn
Y.M.P.C. has replied with 68 runs
for four wickets, C. Greenidge is
not out 31 and H. Mayhew is not
out 13.

At Leeward, Leeward is in a
good position for an outright vic-
tory over Wanderers. Batting first
Leeward scored 115 runs for eight
wickets declared and dismissed
Wanderers for 45 runs in their
first innings. C. Thornton cap-
tured six wickets for 17 runs, Lee-
ward are now nine runs for one
wicket in their second innings.

In the Foundation — Harrison
College match, Harrison College
has scored 100 runs in their first
innings. Mr. Callender bagged
five wickets for 32 runs and C.
King four wickets for 11 runs.

When stumps were drawn
Foundation had scored 59 runs
for four wickets in reply to Har-
rison College score.

COMBERMERE vs. Y.M.P.C.
Combermere First Innings.... 102

(F. Tudor 14, O. Beckles 14, O.
Burke 4 wickets for 42 runs).
Y.M.P.C. First Innings (for 4
wickets)

(C. Greenidge not out 31, H.
Mayhew not out 13).

LEEWARD vs. WANDERERS
at Leeward

number 10 in the batting order
topscored with 34 before he was
given leg before to Eric Amory
who sent down 13.1 overs of which
four were maidens and took four
of the Mental Hospital wickets for
20 runs. His bowling was per-
haps the main cause why the
Mental Hospital batsmen did not
get the required runs for victory.
He varied his pace and used his
head as Skipper of the Empire
team in changing his bowlers. C.
Prescod who took the bowling
honours in the first innings of
Mental Hospital — five wickets
for 25 runs—bowled 15 overs and
took two wickets and conceded
46 runs. K. Griffith also took two
wickets,

Mental Hospital scored 126 runs
in their second innings in reply to
Empire score of 130 runs.

Despite a stubborn 39 by A.
Lewis for Wanderers 1m their
second innings, Spartan _ still
gained an outright victory. Con-
tlouing their first innings score at
37 runs for no wickets from the
second day, Wanderers ended
their second innings at 152 runs
in reply to Spartan’s score of 134.
Cc. Skinner was the most success-
ful bowler for Spartan taking
three wickets for 30. M. Medford,
C. Wood and E. McComie each

took one wicket.
MENTAL HOSPITAL vs EMPIRE AT

MENTAL HOSPITAL

Empire First Innings ......... ys Leeward First Inmings (for 8
Benel vies pasings ee siekg = wickets declared) ........... 1
Empire Second Sanings «sss (K. Thornton 31, K. Gilkes 26,
MENTAL, HOSPITAL 2ND INNINGS, wf" Clarke, three wickets for 41

V. Boyee Ibw B Prescod

M. ee c & b Spooner 7 runs),
aed i eR Wanderers First Innings . 45
Harris 1g ‘wanderers First innings ......

é. Seer a taster bh Prescod ern Rie (Thornton 6 wickets for 17 runs).
B. Chase c Prescod b Amory ..... 17 Leeward Second Innings (for 1
E MeLeod ibw b Griffith .. : # WHEE lac ch caee ids a
i. Rock Taylor b Amory ; 6 Harrison College vs. Foundation
N. Burrowes lbw b Amory % Harrison College First Innings 100
er eet ree 7! ‘ — (Mr. Rice 24, E. Hassell 17, Mr.

.__.. Callender five wickets for 32 runs,

Total ' 126 C, King four wickets for 11 runs).
—~ Foundation First Innings (for 4
GOON aie ge na tee kes recs 59

Pall of wickets: 1 for 2, 2 for 8, 3 for 41,
4 for 57, 5 for Gi, 6 for #4, 7 for 88,
# for 90, @ for 114.

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M



COMBERMERE OLD

R WwW
Prescod ...... 15 4 46 2
&. Spooner ae ae BOYS’ MATCH
ane oT et S. I. Smith will ski th
. I. Sm w skipper e
: ahah Bue, iY a 4 ; Combermere Old Boys’ team which
, will play the Present Boys at the
WANDERERS vs SPARTAN AT school to-morrow. A ee te
AND extended to all Old Boys and well-
s: ree ten laak 1x4 6 Wishers of a school. The match
; First Innings ............. 7% starts at 1.30 p.m,
ee Following is the Old Boys’ team:
Spartan Second Innings ... ... 18 Smith S. I. (Capt.), Alleyne C. G.,

Barker H, Daniel A, F., Griffith

RARORRERS SND BININGS G. T., Nicholls, Forde C, B,, Sealy





A. Seale TWood b'MeComio "..... 39 A. E. Sayers D., Burke H., and
B. Lawless c N. Wood b C. Woo 16 Grant E. W.
A. Pierce b Medford ........- 24 Ee a al Te ale
WH Proverhe b Skinner’. 7 ©
Pro vr Ae
i Patterson ibw b Skinner ... 0 For Tournament
B Senay Tet ov : : 4
. Rolffe e ELEL SANS a
3. Mayers’ abaend whe or 0 In Brazil
H. Ramsay absent ........-. a
mee seas ets a PARIS, Oct. 2.
Total 152 French tennis stars Paul Remy
——~ and Mrs. Nelly ROR said ioe
would take part in the three wee
Pentre: Coa w tennis tour of Brazil at the end
c. Bxipner. sasant 8 . 2 ; of October. ia ‘
oe * nee ae They said they wou res
e ‘oot. 5 ; * } Curing October, Mrs. Adamson in
FE. McComie .... 9 ee! 1 Paris and Remy in Algiers po
E. Smith r+» 10 1 20 = eave for Brazil by air at the en
: of the month, —U-P.
e e
“gpg WHAT'S ON TODAY
Three thousand bags of rice
arrived in the colony over the Court of Common Pleas
week-end from British Guiana, Damages 10.00 a.m.
The Schooner Lucille M. Smith Police Courts and Court of
brought 1,000 bags and the Original Jurisdiction 10.00
schooner Marion Belle Wolfe 2,000 a.m,
bags. Barbados Camera Club Ex-

hibition at the Barbados
Museum 10.00 a.m. to 6.00

p.m.
Mobile Cinema Joes River
Plantation Yard St. Jos-

Among the other cargo arriving
by these schooners were supplies
of charcoal, firewood, sawn green-
heart, wallaba posts and paling
staves.

Week-end arrivals also included eph 10 pe
:
the schooners Lady Noeleen, OLYMPIC: “Zorro’s Black

Marea Henrietta, W. L. Eunicia Whip"—4.30 & 8.15 p.m.





6g ing in a four-for-

Swordfish Beat
Snappers 4—3

An excellent goalkeeping per-
formance by Skipper Albert
Weatherhead and two well flighted
second half goals by right-winger
Herbert Portillo were chiefly re-
sponsible for Swordfish beating
Snappers by the close margin of
four goais to three. The other two
goals for Swordfish were shot by
Nestor Portillo in the first halt.
Delbert Bannister scored all three
goals for Snappers.

This defeat for Snappers puts

them out of the running for the

Cup. Snappers were last year's

Cup winners.

Sword-fish with twenty-four
points are scheduled to play Har-
rison College to-morrow afternoon
in what will be the deciding match
of the league. Harrison Colicge
have twenty-three points, so they
must win to-morrow afternoon or
lose the cup to their opponents. A
drawn game would make Sword-
fish winners by a single point.

The other game yesterday be-
tween Flying Fish and Bonitas had
to be abandoned due to failing
light. The first match started late,
and by the time the second game
was four minutes old referee Ar-
chie Clarke stopped play as it was
too dark to keep proper control.

This game will be re-played at
the end of the season,

The Snappers-
Swordfish game
started at a fast
rate and a crowd
of over a hun-
dred and fifty
spectators were
kept almost con-
stantly on their
toes with excite-
ment.

Bannister
opened the scor-
ing for Snappers
as a result of
some short pass-



A. Weatherhead
outstanding plpy-
er yesterday,

ward movement,

The game was then two and a half
minutes old, Thirty seconds later
Bannister again scored, this time
with a slap shot. Snappers kept
up the attack and Weatherhead in

5 goal for Swordfish saved well on

several occasions. Snappers goal-
keeper Taylor also had his anxious
moments and he too saved some
difficult shots. Soon after however
Nestor Portillo on the right wing
received a forward pass from

g Mickey Jordan. Portillo beat across

his opponent cleverly, lured Tay-
lor slightly out of his goal and beat
him with a low shot into the bot-
tom left hand corner of the nets.
Half a minute later, one of
Snappers’ defenders was brought
out of the water for a major foul
in a dangerous Swordfish attack-
ing movement. Swordfish were
quick to take advantage and Nes-
tor again found the Snappers nets.
Half time found the seore two all.

Second Half

The second half opened with
Swordfish more often on the offen-
sive and shortly after the interval
Herbert Portillo scored twice in
succession with two well flighted
lob shots.

At this stage Snappers went on
an all out offensive and it was here
that Weatherhead again came into
the picture. He was under almost
constant fire, three shots especially
deserved goals, one he edged
around the right upright for a
corner and the other two he
brought down in front of him.

On one of these raids Bannister
finally got through to send in Snap-
per’s third goal. This was to be a
last goal of the match, the game
ending in favour of Swordfish four
goals to three. The game was in-
clined to be rough, but from the
spectators point of view it was a
most exciting match.

The second game found Flying
Fish entering the water one man
short against Bonitas, who, al-
though they had an extra man in
the water were kept almost con-
tinuously on the defensive.

However, after four minutes of
play G. Atwell who had been left
unmarked well within the goal
area received a pass and opened
the scoring for his team, At this
stage the referee blew the game
off due to bad light,

The referee was Mr, Archie
Clarke.

The teams were:

Swordfish: A. | Weatherhead

(Capt.), G. Foster, N, Portillo, H,
Portillo, G. Jordan, M. FitzGerald
and M, Jordan.

Snappers: A, Taylor, ©, McLean,
F. Hazell, M. Browne, G, McLean
(Capt.), K. Ince a Bannister.

Flying Fish: P. Foster (Capt.),

T. Yearwood, Weatherhead, D. Johnson and B.
Malone.

and Belqueen, These schooners ROXY: “House By The River” Bonitas: N. Lucas, B. Patterson |
were all laden with cargo includ- wat Tigers" —~ 4.90 & (Capt.), M. Richardson, J. Grace,
ing copra, cove mate fresh Srult, FLAKE (histin) } “Hoh Mea": — Q, Jonnsen, T. Yearwood and G.
ee oe cee ROYAL an The Navy" and Tomorrow afternoon's fixtures
and bags of peanuts. )
All the schooners called to the Sires Out"—4.30 & 8.15 are, cee Se wv. Sword-|
, a $s) an ays s. y
Schooner Owners’ Association. Fish.
They'll Do It Every Tire ——_ wrens emmone By Jimmy Hatlo
a — < % 4 t 7
HEN WIFEY AND | G/MON!MeME Burever 4 peer wiy-wa-wana~
Ni RI KEEP THAT KID OF COURSE GET
OR RIDE OVER THERE! How GAL BE ALONG / Ooi IN--PLEN
WITH VERMIN, / DA EXPECT ME TO AND VERM IS Son a:
HE DEMANDS { ORIVE WITH BOTH OF ALL IN FAVOR HA“SETTLE. DOWN
YOU TAN UP ie OF CLOSE PARTY / MAKE YOURSELF To |=



WHOLE SEAT? KEEP
eee Geni

SOLIDARITY*»-



HOME,AS THE FELLA |
SEZ~THERE! HOWS y° 7] |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Empire And Spartan Score Wins

@ From page 1

40 minutes ot play had lost thr
wickets for 27 runs.
Wicket-keeper Jordan part-
nered the still imperturbable
Wight but he too was soon en-
meshed’ in the web of Holder's
spinners. He cut at one spinning
away and Walcott showing
brilliant anticipation threw him-
self flat bringing off a low catch
and finishing up on the right
shoulder.
338—7—3

Seaforth of third division
cricket fame was next man in and
he took four off the edge through
the slips off Marshall and later
Wight on drove for a_ single
sending up 350 in 370 minutes
=e making his individual score
140. ’

But without addition to the score
Seaforth went down the wicket
he too playing straight down in
line with the piteh of Holder’s
leg break, missed and Wood
whipped off the bails dismissing
him, stumped for five.

50--8-—

3 5

Norman | Wight joined his
brother Leslie Wight the latter
at 143 gave a sharp difficult catch
to Walcott with a late cut off
Holder but the latter failed to
hold it in spite of a great effort.
Wight only added two runs after
this escape however. In attempt-
ing a sharp run umpire Gillette
gave a run out decision against
kim bringing another long use-
ful innings to an end.

Wight had given another
sound patient display providing
the sheet anchor for B,G.’s bat-
ting. He had been at the wicket
for six hours and ‘a half hitting
ten fours. A lange section of the
British Guiana’s crowd was great-
ly incensed at the _ decision
demonstrating. against Gillette
when he returned to the pavilion
at the interval.

365—9—145

Gaskin was last in. B.G.’s in-
nings ended three runs later
when Marshall knocked Norman
Wight’s centre stump out of the
ground. He had scored 12 while
Gaskin carried out his bat for

eogfater turning him down to the 955 they needed. At 242 Bedser
‘deep fine leg boundary.

]

Bedser Beats |

a THRILLS to the last—that’s the
way top-class cricket finished for
the season at Scarborough yester-
day when Tom Pearce’s xt beat
the South Africans by nine runs.
oe Bedser was the na —
ner. At tea, with two wickets left,
copybook strokes to Thomas and the Tourists had scored 217 of the
sent. Chubb’s stumps flying. Three
runs later hé bowled Melle. }
It was Bedser’s day. Big Alec}
dismissed Fullerton, Endean, and
McLean with the second, third, |
and sixth balls of an over at 93,
and altogether took five for 44.
Van Ryneveld, who went in at
the fall of the first wicket at 41,
gave the South Africans a great

Seaforth relieved Thomas at the
southern end and Hunte greeted
this change with an exquisite
cover drive for four.

Fifty came in 65 minutes of
play. Hunte was almost out with
the score at 57 and his individual
Bcore 14 when he was lured into
coming down the wicket to

Tourists |

1951

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3,



Dee
BUSINESS

MEN !!

You have been complaining
about not being able to get
te your satisfaction your

Typewriters
Adding Machines
Calculating Machines

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age our comprehensive sets

and English
tools along with our several



chance to end the tour with a win.

He stayed just under three and
a half hours for 61 and was eighth
out.

Patoir and was left by a leg
break but Jordan although gath-
ering, he caught the ball too
high to stump. Smith too at 36
went forward to Norman Wight’s | McGlew, when seven, became
off break and was beaten but the fifth tourist to reach 1,000 runs

for the season.
Seaotea ee the ball before ©" N. Pearce’s XI 101 and 248,

ein Wisht He played for. South Africans 95 and 245 (C Van
ac tiny hing aoe) gt ih cng * ea
length ball and wos caught at the ou cea Seon Lihat S
wicket by Jordan matches—played 5, iB \

2 — drawn 1, First-class matches—
57 —2— 16 | played 30, won 5, lost 5, drawn 20.

Hunte piayed an unwontedly
restrained game taking 85 min-
utes over his 16. It seemed as if
Barbados’ batsmen at aqnce set
out to defend even in the face of
a comparatively smaller B,G. total
of 368.

Smith seemed not influenced by
the other slow scoring batsmen
and went on scoring freely. He
reached fifty in 95 minutes and

CRYPTOQUOTE NO. %#
T VWZE GFY YZ BZHCW
QSY GCBSWSAC. EFOAZY.
None but the brave
deserves the fair.
DRYDEN.
J. A. CORBIN & SON

Last Crypt:





CurbYourPiles

had then hit seven fours.
Proverbs was almost out in the It is no
o

last over before tea. Persaud] pains, itching and torment Piles
bowling from the southern end fare g tinerer of Hytex (formerly
deceived him with a googly while work tn 40 minutes tad Ser tate nae 4
he played for the leg break, the | the pein but also out awell-
ball striking the edge of the bat ine, Stops bleeding and combats nerv
and skied in the direction of mid-| pies caused by Plles such ee toedene,

on, No fieldsmen were there,
however, neither did Persaud,
probably thinking that there was,
go after the catch himself. Tea
interval saw Barbados’ score at
91—2 made in 120 minutes, Smith
not out 55, Proverbs 16 not out.

Only four overs were bowled
after the resumption when an
appeal against bad light was up-
held at 4.10. Dark clouds over
the southern part of the field
made it difficult for the batsmen
to see and play was suspended for
10 minutes. Play resumed at
4.28 but only for two overs when
the batsmen again made a suc-
cessful appeal against the light,

Nervousness, Backache, Const! hs

lowe of enersy debility, and triable

Giesostt on. Get Hytex trom your

druggist@.oday under the ‘ositive

Paine and troubles or money beak os
or mon

‘urn of empty packns:- = °

Pyortliea and

Trench Mouth
Stopped in 24 Hours
fi ZAPOPE





= lay closing at 4.34
B.G.’s innings of 368 had lastea P/@Y Closing at 4.04. 4 ons
385 minutes and only today did >, v a
; rig scores follow :—
the rate of scoring fall behind the - rig ores innings
clock. Five more. minutes re- L. Wight run_ out 1.
mained for play and the !uncheon Gibbs |.b.w. Holder
interval was taken before Barba- }2ckman fun Que ail 7
dos commenced their first innings. Camacho ¢ Walcott b Holder 34
Taylor and Hunte opened the aoa © pone, Sea ‘ ;
t i nes atoir c wWKpr. arsha
Barbados innings, and the bbats- Sorianc Walcott S.Holders 8 =
™ é eS Seaforth stpd. Wood b Holder ...
Gaskin and Thomas respectively N Wight b Marshall ¥ teat wean t at jouare Sittin ot an
but next over from Gaskin, Tay- G@skin_not out rhea or Trench Mouth, or some bad disease
I ’ hat will t
lor lifted the first ball high ‘to the Extras (lb. 6) __© | Seay: teeth ane tare to ereee tolan teeth
long on boundary for four. Three Total Wee 368 Serer meet me. ae ae gat wore
balls later he tamely turned a . Site +" nda goalie Sane, throughout the world so that now scien-
Gaskin inswinger off the pads , Fal) of wickets 5 et 538. 8-350, {iste say that four out of every five peopl
and was neatly caught in the leg 9—36s. . . P " ea sap oles dines baler
trap. BOWLING ANAL TENS a sis tee, eat g rane thas tte cause Rot only
4—1i—4 tem heart trouble, =
Marshall : . $1 15 186. 8 iz :
Atkinson 4 savalt a 9 46 0 : aa
wos pent of the mus wie oe og OBB] Utena, see ae pe at
a v 1 Smith ome wen Ohe 7
a not too confident stroke off Greenidge . BB cme ee: oe auick way. It penetrates right to the
Gaskin through the leg trap down Bee = oe a the trouble, stops gums from bleed~
8 g trap Taylor c L. Wight b Gaskin 4 Very Orst day, qi takes the
to the square leg boundary. He Hunte c wkir. Jordan b N, Wight 16 soreness out of your mouth, and soon
got another boundary off Gaskin Smith not out , rhe 56 pentae . ee following, letter
this ae a snick high through Preverbs not out Adi Amonon users get: “I aude ed from Treneh
the slip. e next over he showed Total (for 2 wickets) 93 nd Pyorrbea for ten years.
considerable confidence, playing nee sz! eT, —_ fost tour teeth, oan e+ mad





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back on return of empty
fering the dan o

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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE SIX BAMADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, (H TOBER 3. 1*51 B'dos Scholarships Act Amended Five Boys May Be sssu." • — %  'c^. w sap P ii N choose" II wu a v> difficult situation. Hon'ble Dr. Mauiah asked whether imlna of interfering wild the Bill, Ihey could not have a special Aei to deal with thai specific case. He did noknow if it was feasible. Hon'ble Mr. Field said thai only time would tell whether ihey were establishing %  precedent II the case occurred again, aome people might argue that Leave For Jamairu British Oilmen To Quit Iran if) Fros* page I ad led that the Government would a: I implications that follow Awarded Schols. BOTH HOUSES of the Legislature yesteraa\ passed a Bill to amend the GoveriUMnt Scholarships and Exhibition! Act. 1949. The Objects and Reasons of the Bill state ; nale candidate for the Barbados Scholarship 1951 people might argue that it was L ff r r#l *" ,i *. 'or g*ii^ h qualified for the .ward of Scholarship in accordance a -if!" < %  •" %  %  *< TZSr t r""g? 2 iS'S.SS !" 7.X^ !" S ".PU^ w..h the provoion. of subpargar.ph -.1) of the regulations !" J J*£^"'J"lmmMI u £ ESlRuaon ud? SFJESSS "•"• Mmatloand 2Efi f P uM f "•"• "" Churchlir,n>en r^nomlr .tructur. and __. .. ugrd.fi. appeal. organlaaUon built up c -" BrlSih %  not Ira.. | want to thank Maun. Ilaben Thorn Ltd for allowing :ri' ligniara i, lake th, ran to !"**£Ihe t loaif and Maura H. M. ''?'"'•• dtuton Joriu, Agent* for the Fremn J "• nof .. '""ember any rat. I MoMMr. for getting the "„,',"„'"'!' an attempt "at explar.a?rtm Club Mot-ting %  "hu ..i rived in th* slund two wt*ks ..KO for talM [vith Mr. Philip Hewitt-My ring ne rtnrbarir,| I Club at Mil Hsy at 4 i MORNINGCOUGHS V. wtraaal %  I alaa mi.i.a ,„ ,. a. contained in Part I of the Schedule to the Government aou^'Vwh.T Scholarships and Exhibition! Act. 1949 It is considered t wo boy. tied in mathem...., reasonable that when no female candidate has so qualified, two in clawici. He did not know Vh."u* .iSSTU. %  ...,.. „ S r, i n iS" ,!* n bu 1 u|> ov< ? B0 *" n the fifth Scholarship U-uWnot lapse but shou.d be .Miw-uW be tg^****gS!?&SSg STZ ZSttgiEUS Sgg awarded to any other qualified candidate. ?i2 •!.£. t, TJ. !" ^\ Jf m 1 A lamp, given to the in !" lp concern. n a b|eet lw n It '* **** ln ,h "** sreup. byl affcar the, had gone besche.tule to the Act which slate u there shall be four hips to' be i.n %  year, midsi tubpeUon s it wen an 1 m, one Bai nolarship .4 II.Wo a yea Should oe awarded t. candidate on the restilt* .f tin 1 . amlnallon. No Girls trie telegram also stated that there wa* no fem:,i-candidate 1 to the require .tandard and that there was a tie in the classic* section f..r the boj 1 cunutances. ii might ti> award Ihe scholarships to earh of the *.wo brothers that ti.nl thu using thi* uthe. scholarship which would otherwee lapse. A or B aa the -s. SL if* m ^'"5 l ""," 1 Honble Dr. Cato said that ther* „,, n-ould arouse such a stronc . B i n m wha th Hon'ble Ur 5?* %  K,rl ''"' ""' n '" M,h l ''querymg thut it was derided M---T 0 h ht uu ••. L.ITIH -h„i k '"" ^"" ^^ u. h ..nolarshiu &^V^to"2^ 5 SiiUcn 0 two boyfty^ ,n the boy who had tied,he !" £r Up „ an '' lrI h d qua,l_ %  did. ted as well. The Government The Pre ksMM *aid thai when ,ha rase would ha thr Hill tn increase the number of ,0 Mt( the Sugar Talks This Month •tla>l l.-F Oa*aI I-IM.,1i the month or the beginning f.f November. A definite date for ihe opening of Ihe conference will not be derid>d until (he arrival of other lelegatts Two nf the West Indies delegate Hon. H. A. Cuke iBarbado*). Hal Mi Keith McCowan Secre% %  -i-. . —WT <, n ~m iwtafy of the British West Indies hilo all the deUlts. ther ted !" £PV OS K!I fled from the fietd ivtn before tallis were eompletert Di Moasadeifh can hardly follow 11* ovsihere So the q > %  ..h.ther force should or sh not te used io defend our right* (l i..teet our peoplr is nettled lit. M .Kadefh hawon a trhi\,ph .1]tiK.ugh at a heavy cost In his own u io pm" —v.p. Transferred No Rirl had qualified an„ tlulive boys had been reeommcii.-,i cnt rtate o< ihe law. howev pi K'l 11 is hereby notified for *en-il information that Mr. R B be the first Alimitt, Director of A(ricullme <-f the I*eward Islands, hssi been nsferred on promotion to the Assistant Director nt *-*_. 'T.could get. Bill therefore pmWhat 1 sad. ithe that dard such s-nula bouId be given to anybody reached It. The Bill hid had to be drawn up In a hurry, but it was realised been forced '£;!,' "'f r *. w *^" '^J 1 *^. possibilities however, the agreement was al%  honse conference is cuss the 1952 !<>*< *• teclde on the Agriculture. Nlftrla, lexl of the Commonwealth Mr. A.Unutl is likely to prtweee Sugar Agreemmt which will be t" Nigatria in January, 1952. on thin force afler If&i and under termination of hi' leave from th.: which Britain will take lixed Colony. .pMiitities of ramr4. getting you down ? / If you art Worried about hit health, give him a good casarse of SerenScaS Pure Oftd Liver tt H rwh nensral tar* and Tftamtnt will do much to restore energy and build up nrw health and urrngth. >..,.• a a a Does he get : chest colds : and coughs? : :-: ••••..a................. I HJUIll hMiln *f 6. S a, KS.1WVH. //>.a-aMMjv. S*n%?U*S a-iu fe>.., S TO K.a BY NOT LTD.—Agents that might take place in Ihe fu.ered in order to continue arceptture. Fur instance, two or even anrc of the total exportable surBarbados Scholarships from one between Ihe two boys. hrM ^ ml(m rM( h ^^ p|UR for M u> roil Unit came before the innictnt 1 inm %  larshin standard and onlv one %  -^ Count it. he had opposed it on the Suppose a girl had qualified or two boys it was even 1h P 0,nI before them had to beg RATES OF EXCHANGE t taking into conskl:md there was no lie. bat two conceivable that five girls might covered. T"* nnoncial condition of Ixiys had reached scholarship reach scholarship standard and The Bill was then read a secOC7 ?K5; l "' ndard in classics and two in boy There were many posond time and passed with a iliuht mathemnllc*. whom would they sibilities but for the time being amendment. S u li The colnnv n was a big Jui Girts llanakapped M vaid mat as mucn as thi gula were handicapped bv no. feavstkj ..ii ihe laeUiUai of teaching in the various suujeets as Uie aoy.i had. It was only fair that a special scholarsnip snoulu be realrved for the gir| 8 without streicning it to five. i now proposed that they ARBITRATION BOARD 0 from page 1. • ard th Honourable John Fernan.' The British Guiana Rice Marthe past five years Barbados has I the tic in three or four subjects >he five year period. The agreeketiug Board agreed to confirm the received the benefit at below which he presumed there would n terrt contained provisions f-nr the proposed prices provided they apworld prices at the expense of ihe \ be if Ihe Bill was passed. It would extension of the period for a lurplied only in respect of the first British Guiana producer and that be creating a precedent of saying ,f '* t prices to be year of the three year Mtenilon we now have lo fnce this hsghor Mxed by uestotiation. or failing period of Ihe contracts with prices price which the Board have dcterwhlch. by arbitration. for the remaining two rears to be mined in relation to the prev Rice Shortage negotiated annually. Ing minimum world market prices At the time of the agreement it As I result the Governments of equivalent grades of rice. It is waj thought that world conditions vould improve and the shortage of rice would gradually disappear with a consequent reduction In the .-orld price. Thus although BntCheup. -n Bankerrvmand DraftSiattt Dial''•-llWhenc.er you iWI diacorafort after mash, just suck two Rcnrde*, one afrer the other. At tbey dissolve, their balanced blend of antacid ingredients goes straight to where rite (rouble bet, and conrcn your acidity You can slwayt sen!* ireuble trom sstd ttornach ttnmediitrly. if yem larry a few Rennie* fthey'rt ppe.i eparste!?) in your poctrt or liandbag It they don't give you relict, it's tune you test row doctot. Get Rennie* at any chemist. HENNIES Reellalisa Your KIDNEYS a-a r*.'n r..i v U r>g-U4sk ?•• British IfOlUUS MINOR beats its own value-record Four doors and olher features make if best small car of to-day Madf bv an Orranfastlon with • Id* oiperiapi-a in im i"^i ^ poTl uu ? nllt >' of •* %  f !" m ish Guiana was prepared to accep' an agreed prko sur-.tanttally under the world price in '.9-1T it was felt that what she might lose fti the Initial years of ihe agreement she would make up in Ihe later ships. The provisions of Section 2 of the Act laid that ihcrc should be five scholarship!. It was In the |U schedule that reference was made mnln ,, %  -andidate. but In the SJE" ... make up the shortfall, made of -five Barbados ScholarBr i,i lh riUlnnt rice, and it was I *"£*. necessary to spend $86,400 in subIt was true he said that no pro.-idta-ation to allow the rice to be vision was made in ihe amended sold at Ihe same price as British! BUI before ihe Council whereby Guiana rice. If thenwere no boys, the scholarin 1949. the British Guiana Rice' ship could be awarded to a girl. Marketing Board made reprcscnfte did not think that w a necestut inn." to the purchasing colonies' saryfor an increase of gl.SO per bag in Hon'ble Mr. Challenor said that the agreed price of rice. This, •v it. the limit was five request was hosed on increased ohol.H ships. By passing the Bill prices paid for machinery and fuel' ivfoi.them, they would not be oil subsequent to devaluating. ni) g .tVnUiitting themselves to Increns"i Increase in Ihe prices paid to 1 amber. the cultivator bv the Board of 40c. Tke Hon'ble-f he Colonial See reper bak tare apologi^AJ i %  • springing ihe ,The Rice Markellng Board had. Bill suddetil\ on the Council. He meJc no money in Il48 and 1949.1 'aid that afterreading section t In 10.su. this Government accepted of the present Act. it was not the in.r*"-ed price at did the I 'irtnly true to say thai Ihe fjovernmen' -f Trlnldnd and the amended mil before the Council retail prlc* -M raised to Tc per) %  HM nictp.ising Ihe number of |dnl. hips from four i.> live Kcluil Price There wai nil the question ol In March this year J -nevtlm,. whether or not ihej ,. bold In Trlnldail which TT vtisgfjntded by represenialives of the of Barbados. Trinidad and the relevant lo note Ihut Ihe other leeward Islands decided under imported starchy foods, \ the terms of the original agreewhealen flour and cornmeal hi ment to submit the matter to increased in price far more than arbitration. Dr. W. M. Clyde, rice. CM G Ph.D.. who is Rict There is .. further aspect. The Adviser lo the Secretary of'Slato new price will operate during the for Foreign Afff.it. and Chairnext three years and will thei man of the Consultative Comfore stabilize the price of rice mtltee on Rice for South F.nst Barbados for that period a Asia was appointed Chairman therefore consumers will not be of the Arbitration Board. affected by further increases which Sir John Saint was appointed to ;.ppmr to be likely in the world represent the above Governments i.iarke* prices of 1. KLIM it pur*, gggfl psfj) 2. KLIM h*epi wltkaat refrlferatlaa 3. KLIM quality i, .l. a ,. u-fo.4. KLIMlt assellMt far frawlag cblldrn 5. KLIM addt aearlthsstat t caakad Sltaes KLIM is recommended for infant feeding of. hiattest. |nir..i and mmr ..•ur hah* kl IM gdvi i.l.,n. t ..... H n .tii ih KI.IM milk h At\\ lY_pure. ntlt] niji and *JM.I in J. . I ban *n> oxnifed h. dixiori. . prefetn.l l>> 7, ICL'M h tafa la tke taeclally-packed -is Z. KLIM h are arrlnr Thin Gtttmf up PHI. ifj-1. IS matlim. % %  ckath*. Lto Pal li-der Erei. Sweden A ASPflitt. EMi| r tr i. hou!.| nitir bi<>.-t fall lo lhr""n(Ii Ifl.-sn-lin.inoriB. imwrcoaiplf.se l" jomiiil inirln. In 11 houri C^iin hllla kidney gtrnt". irn|iih•m kl and •lrtHy wrll >. Cystex fu KII^*.SIl'Baiai*.BaM'ar I M k, %  f THK NECK SACROOL THE Wl.SHI l:i i i KIMH.l it> l-AIN On Sal; al KNIGHTS DRUG STORES gj Gland Discovery Restores Youth In 24 Hours 411 SE4TS WITHIN WHiiLlaSE E4SV TO P4RK I TO OIlfE %  ar*> ae-ianM to cive n %  orreitsuDPori _, .ii park la %  mall spac* sag %  ttT thinuch tralrlc L*MS costly to maintain Eeiinomlral toepsrat* irh fuel ronaamptton of :n-OiTillna i*r sBiinti. Suffrnrrt from lost of viaroui. n>aa. w*ah body, imputr Mood, falun* mrninrv, 'nd who ar okl anal awit-dut ^clort ifidr iiim. win UdHlghtnl io ham ot a n* ffland illaiovrr)by an Anfrlran PaeaseThia row diarnvrry r ik. II | <,ulbl# O. qulrkly and .-ally rt.nd uppratmm and brsfna to bu.ld naw •.mnur and rn.rtry In II b""*'. %  MStfe Its uMvli-i-i. %  .nli .:',i, %  %  riMi The an*c?'a of thu amailnir dltoiri-fv. %  aBM V.-Tabahaa b*a SO g-SSt In m' r mat it it n^-w belm ^i-tni^ta by alt WORIO'S BICGfST SMALL G4R BUV K r -i*-an.a vision, niwerllrht "tiwirins.i^voltinruin*. .Hi.hr.mi..... I ,iK.pd fj oos-all Ida Important advanoaa of maoy b: t-itHnmiva cars. FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Diatributort Phone 4504 [dial r ," %  [> %  ai I ITMB is I ." nan Vi-Tabs Itesiweaa mmmhood r-gyn-ole-la VHaWr FLASH! iafar itrlctesf caatral 'MILK r:nt i pmactiNCi THI woaio ovu iCLIM hardening, paimlng. Odd jobs round ihe house he a pleasure again when you arc free from backache, rheumatic pains, stJff. aching m u *_io and joint*, lumbago or common unnary troubles doe to linpuriiies an the blood. Why not get happy relief by taking Dotn't Backache Kidney PiDs. They help the kidneys to rid ihe blood of excess uric acid sad other Impurities which otherwise might collect m the system and ctose distress. HALF A CENTURY of tuatu in rthnng att-mat dm to riaJar/iuu kidmy aaim u lht promt record of D***'i Hilt. Graitjul mm tmd SMSSSSM gat and me mmtn d this rfficma diurnu and unnary ssBtaspsV as fJstsV /Htmds and rmthbvwu t" gLaTBacaaa^ndncyPiluO II* -JDo You Suffer Distress From % peK/oo/c fewm which naket yea so nerraas savaral days before? Do female fa union*! monthly allmenu mahr ieu auRer patntut dl.lre-. nukeyon twl K ao ii-.rantTflf re s tleas. t weak-at auch time. days Juat b*lo-t your p Thsn aUrt takini Lydu ami VC ~* ** %  %  rtiMMtl' LVDIA E. PINKHAM'S Vafetabl* Compound i' l.-PHI.. ra-lle. Ihli "ionI'll|..-e.[>-rlod cioaa, irr*' %  I..IMS. II am -i..-m—ii' KiyW u.'r'TBARGAIN HUNTERS .!!#; SJ 'II. I. VHHOXtilM T1IAXI ItHOS. At Prince William Henry & Svian Slreelt. IT'S THE BIG KNOCK-OUT SALE WITH INCOMPARABLE VALUES! DONT take our word lor ll. Jl'ST VISIT III AM III.OS SALE NOW IN niLL SWING. Why envy ilic Stars? You, too, can have a clear, radiant complexion and sort, smooth gki Simply w.ish in warm wnicr with tlte frafrrant. creamy lather of Lux Toilet Soap, then rinse wilh cold. Your skin will take on new lovr> lini' s. I'll %  \\\ jtr |,iix 'I oilct Soap is the beauty soap of the Siars—make it yours, coo. TOILET SOAP •iW^rp & THE FRAGRANT WHITE SOAP OF THE FILM-STARS • — %  lUra itsstaaj



PAGE 1

H UNESOAY, OtTORKR a. 1*51 UAKBADOS ADVIK ATI ru.i S. vis 1 M IN THE PAVILION ( HIM In,In,M Drtaileil Report of ihr Firs! B (I Biirhadm linmr. FOURTH DAY — By O.S. COPI'l\ (rd uf 364 run* in SO" hi* opened his filland Lenme Thomas. Pd the best stroke player In ay was there with a hair his credit. A Chance OIOBOSTOWN, Wed %  rth davs nlav tn-dav and fh^o. r** 0 !" lht !il feeling of uppre.iali.i -.' i Munte who opened the wn "'h 11"' HartMcIt*. llelding eamI iimmas 25 runs * rom a aecUont of the 8.000 ta< nuunmolh BrltUh "'">" ow who wlumscd the • lolal of 602 for S declared. %  %  "• %  * v r.did they let up to ,lv prepared fo, a %  "' %  PP""blr exlent during the -hen thev rraimea .,f G ,ou hd themselves in a moat >n C down their own rale of scoring by accurate Held placing and good itround fielding. Today Creenldge distinguished himself with his ground % %  lillllg tirectly responsible for running out both Dyer and Cam* was given the a cho staving hit the stump himthe very found-self from the portion of aUW baiting strength mid-on to run out Cameeho.~ took . Hiudshaw He copped the bowling hon: .lli.it in which he called ours as well with a bag of 417* ll his reserves of energy in 47 overs. Taylor made tha I up a smart pace with the most possible use of his accurate I t enough to bowl off break bowling and his 47 Thomas when he had only overs constitute the highest indl.i simile to his overnight vidual amount of overs sent '"i,i, had only bee:i down during the course of the ven rum game as well. iaa now obvious that If the >lier Wight could be %  %  If that Barbados would be I am glad about Bradshaw's 2 tight to dislodge f>" • in 21 overs since the • gad not comparatively Bourda wicket was not kind to TM batsmen in Dyer anj him on the first three days of i in that order In the game and had he taken the The opportunity "nket of Leslie Wight It would %  SMI than was expected have been a tonic that could have Hit abegglng '* r reaching effects on our UrnHeartened by his itea \ bowling economy. kUoa of Lennic Thomas' The ""broken Brat wicket partoow had his high far. "*hip too between Taylor and fl %  ocfalM in high gear for unt f* ho P ut n w without the two brief periods that lo ln w minutes when Barba%  to do so and h ^T^Tc^S^ ^ crowd^-aTdeHghted tha, 6.0 batasMB takevini thl nll fl| h thn „ musl „. qutta rlfjhUy payfor |hi ; m illy on top. came in one Tnp on)v ftlw waB a ^th rele other to attack rathe. tum by (( unU ,„ Dyer when he hod W .it least lake the wn 30 but apart from that Tay. II1.LV ti,ems*-lves in as ],„. 6 3 and Huntc 40 have up to rertainly have been the nr pr ^.nt given Barbados a lead %  ••n forced to bat ihi should be an insurance OH rarafOrUBl UU gpa| %  jattiaj outright defeat and auWifhl at the other end. gurs well for nttraetlve cickel today. LAST DAY OOB opened their second Innings nan 295 runs behind the B.G. first not my man for the simple 1-KI> al rrason lh.it • %  lime nor ho,e for llaiba.li'-' wioing off their deflclt and scoring .-uflicui.t inns to make a maUci %  r it Hut when Taylor went at 17], three runs after the nrst wicket had fallen it was abundantly .' n ;<> the mo-'l simple thinker that there was need for slow policy" l'toverbs and Fanner seemed to have appreciated this and they settled down to beat the clock but r.-"verbs was sent back at 204 Ibw to Gasktn and he told me that he had no i-omr>laint. He thought he was well in front Succession Then two senior Barbados wicketfell In rapid succession as far as minutes were concerned Marshall turned a full toss from Camacho behind him to deep fine leg, a thoughtless stroke for such a good batsman in the circumstances and away he went for 5 to a well judged catoh by Chase. Walcotl followed and here I disagree with him in his appreciation of the situation. He made an aggressive impatient 22 and even a chance in the slip did not temper his anxiety to wore runs quickly. 1 tackled aha after and he thought that If the batsmen adopted aggressive measures and got past the score u would be a safer policy. It is debatable bul 1 think that In the quest of quick runs one ..pened oneself to the chance of setting out too early and giving B.G. the chance of batting again and knocking off whatever little margin of advantage we had gained at suoh a price. I think events proved me right in my theorv of batting of minutes Test BaltinK Meanwhile Farmer at the other end batting a Test match innings of defence and restraint scored 27 in 189 minute* before lie lost concentration and hit across a good length ball on the leg stump from Oaskln. as the beginning of the %  %  wr saw inexperience • HI the altar of veteran efficiency, .leadlv and irlentleasly purposeful—the green man Greenidge. Brankrr and Bradabaw up before Gaskin at this critical stage of the game. The time Is 4.1a. Gireanidie faces Gaskin. across and then back he shuffles into the wicket, to a shortish ball. The pace of the wicket quicker ahan that of featherbed Kensington and agai he la hit in front and Is out I the identical asssBjaag of the first innings and will be out in this manner here every lime he plays that back stroke so slowly and shuffles into the wassslt. The time Is 4 21 and Bnuikcr plays the same stroke to a similar ball and out he goes by tha same Ibw route. Gaskin up to this time hd bowled seven straight maidens and had taken three wickets Another Kun thn The time is 4.27 ami Hokdei in and Eric Atkinson who w in to bat at number seven and who was still there and itgssansling. played to Persaud at cover point a simple defensive stroke Up the wicket shot Holder and back to the pavilion he came, iVrsainl havinj; DO in icturninK the ball, a safe run out even in tip and run firms". The lima It 4 29 and Bradshaw last man in takes with him thgt VFlckat Barbados' last slender hopes of saving an Innings feat and the score is 284 and still eleven runs to go. The end came when Bradshaw edged a ball down to second slip widish of l^slie Wight and away he went bul Wight stretched out his hand and stopped It, returning; the ball to the wicket-keeper and there was another safe run out even again in tip-and-run firms. The time was now 4.30 and Britaah (iiuana with an hour and an inmngs to spare had defeated Barbados outright. Atkinsons 94 not out constituted another praiseworthy effort at constntcUvs > i u-ket. SEA WELL .1 111 M %  r ts.w.t.A ii HUM r. Iran I <.J _^ H Dsr.m. J Dan Ml. I. Th.. %  • *_ E UalUllB.. W. Lull. T LaWaWC.it> 1-uanJvHi. O Emanital. l\ AVHOOUM. %  •• C Avrrtv.ui.ri. U Kit. K C — i n lCasaMs. K. csMrn. T. t• (i.. i TMn-MsTatlUas K-cr.. Joan raw.. Bo! Maih rer. Marjorw Pi..n Ml Double larched proudly past his ntur>and then BarbaBritish Guiana today srters groaned as he was out defeat to Barbados again at 220. The niin decisive margin of an Men and there was th.it and ten runs scoring tl: pilch that most cricketwin over Barbados since 1937 appreciate when Wight and lowering the Barbados flag 10 Walcott In the slip In defeat for the first U (ln"BI-HUI Wi Maty Qonul**. aonton K. ^tltjch. lw" %  ml Slcl. Patricia lw>H— %  . ,.,... %  Ir il-i I. li>-V*irltBi Inrn — li Ii. I'ir. Ifitapla. T"ii"lail Sanluan. Joan Rel"'"' l handed by the innings first ON St'NDA Iran IflniaaS K Wood, S Wood. M Ut'Ualcr. E. BrrUMht. E Si.illh, A Brlmar. T. Balmai. r. Ban !" W Anuiuny. H. EalwIeh. A Bonai. I'aDUii H Uinmi". M Slwull. llr.O.> M Atlhur. M Sk*B-MSa„ Hrrfman llaiin.ni Hadrnan. Ht-dinan, Arthur COoper. Hl.-li.i Uil.lir.1 Atfll. l.indW Ma*-. Cii-ntdr. Paulln* Taylor. Prat*, Vivian Sell. Eniily \-.u-: V..I.. Medina. last H,.... I.niaa Hoycr, David II. %  ,.i, •. I itulan D.ltlr. Hir. riliull R*rr. Boa* WIL .1* I'IIII.H. Adnan Pr-ll rlv I'vltiarro. Uall Pa-ltigiri*. Igrrw. Mart.ni lllnh—.. Dtaaflon. Bdwaol Ciimbrr baled, %  aav Irvia 1-r.K.ipe Buperl DxT. Silvia JarBH-n Mmild i ii 0 H Loinlluu DrkiHip. AvI lii.lda-i Ratp-ianth Mahl Cal. Kaitl. %  m via Inlereolonial since had no choice but to these lerrlllo chance. Had 194S i so Oary after Ihu Two factors clinched victory re It little doubt that for British Guiana In the dual ho has been fielding stages of the game, firstly the mendable individual inspired bowling spell by veteran ghout the game would Berkeley Gaskin who look four a fifty-fifty chance of vital wickets for six runs In a >u| ending Mr Wiglit devastating spell from ihc northch the rest or the game **>'<• nd and %  acondly iho ln>1 shade of the pavilion experience of the Barbados batsmen from the middle down who not much more in the a "> to appreciate the exigenng to engen.'.r any g £ -J"**" " <n Mi.lani Hind.. Urmard Aui Crawford. Ivy Maud* %  lainHadlry ON MONDAY liara Trinidad IV.naUt Millar „,. %  TilBldad : Mar-vn lla.".'ti Hoad Nam ard Walla. II.r.IMIIma. M., glaM atfMd. William Hrllri MM 1*O ll Hindi. Ho) K.r.. W Ilk III| CoMna Audrry Id' II. Paviii OoUll illin 1 r'adpri %  rron. Alin Roar. Jan.— Dor. Jran u*. Marurrl Juhnaon. Bannall Ho** f Va*aiar!a Ok-va.. Mao Bi.-.V.. rhaik-H I>rw I ".k-. gasai si IU*llda U ll.i-.-v, J B..K.K.. D W.llrn-. C Taylor, %  Taylor. C Taylor. T. •=" %  N. Clarke. C Danny. N. Unrt'. t P"* i I I'llariin. 1 Kin*. H Kins, C. WNttrrMd, K Wr.lh..drad. A Wra-hrrlirad J WvoHvarlarad. A Bicnarda. T Hull. J lll. *'. iruUS A Wilk". dan HI. Vlarral G.a Evelyn. Jean Bryan. Taaa Ma.Irrton-Smlin. Edward IW*I*. David SSTatSST ''"' %  %  —"~. aa L„^ M Ii. M „„„ Ht-i.iaii.iit Uami*. Ernnl Smith. Sell Aauaiua R Complon, Scd Hall IdaLl Ha'duvni. TuMk Dovr. Sch Ma M. l*wi.. Sc n ,, (llfU Laudalpha. S.h Ev.rd.nr. MV Dar, Dgt| Urquhad. 0--iw Nat, Kalhann wood. SVh. Roaalln. M MV. Lady Jo. Vi.li.. Lawrrnc* Edward. Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay entertii i Pro earl slip an put do." Wh. with WI (iaskin declared at tea li.r.'s total at 692 for 9. n.Miirjm n B.W.I.A. ON BATISDAl ia, assaaas i Lucllk CominiaWMnaT. Trrarit* DlltiUi. Hudolpd Doa Hamua. l-ne* VIIManda ABBIVAIS Capl Kin. Iron. 81 Vlmrnl Schoonar W. L. lumcia. SI lona nrl. Capi. DaCvuiMit, from Dominica Schoonar Maraa Hrnnaiu. 41 lna -i-i Cap*, aalbv. Irom Si Luc-la. I ai V-n-iarla Schdoawr Luclll* M Smith 14 ton* MarH-i Baadon. Part* Dwkar. r.ancri n.t. Capt Hall. from Brlll.h Oulana Dick.-. Q-niaa Dlc*V*tT._ >mfa_Br tUah Guiana rromolao Ma. Irmade Ma. Imni ur.rABTias iSSS, M..i>! 8-nllh. Al.tor.la A-la. „*•"""•' "-ud.lpha. SO b Barbara Milrhrll. Mary Dav^a. Sa-a ""l**-' %  O 0 1 "• • m Knpaci. Kiiitaci :-.., Ii Capl. J NcwDold Loti-ia Schoonar Walrr l.illi 111. at ton* n*l NawbuW. Barbaia P' %  Oliver lor Hi. VlntML I llialdwalic Claire, Sctioonar tinned Pllajrim 8. ! ton. miMiai. Mavi. atj. OSS*. Sttwarl. for Bl LocU. II. Amh-rd, r.anfc Am*V Blue SI... Ut tSSS ..at. fpl Ch*f*, rranK Ambard '•"'t.'" !" '" Tr !",^ d •' iLaV, tttriM^ • ,,, IS Tribe-n. 4.atS ion. %  „.. Cap! Ulilapase. Clarlla paid, Veronica C < .ma Ambcrd. SI Ha Ambard. Andre Ambard. floia A illo. Warren Beni •r isrsM MM Alfred *""* %  'or 'Ial In; a* an ail i .In r. il h> j a...! '.i... %  r*s i. aaioa l. to 4M %  o HMaatdle: egerri** o i last kasd. 1 in'lncmr .n mini and Bidv. peoiotsi tha caaaJstattaa asoai JI • >>>liin' dtsei <•• iic* baaa milieU isstutal wavi |a |t,.c',l unm KMarv'abeot faadi *' % %  Issasoui ...... ii'kl|heat lianiarJ* ol |"-lirs t.-r ihrmalt. %  J. %  i i MJ eg i Wlile lOa •*,, 'vl.al.iiK RMJSBII n -iin< rlrmenia an.1 \i a 1.1..altmapaM m I.II-..I.I; i|MA|Hiaitdaaan i-r vest *'**t"" r>r .r.i kesrtul nl conndeM rsa ••/' .'-. %  ntrntnOh %  *T*iaaty/ timh—Hrtlt k$hmMmmA, Ml M -..n.-.'.i > h. ...i hrai s DritUdfiicious Ovaltine the Itor/f/s Be si Nighl-rap . Try taeaaaeal luxr H.ln u frolful lkrvu notJ man AAD Mint, bake Scoifi Emultkia light swtr. u'U^sooa lari Ml ol lad saala. mara than |uif a HnU If l r O WIR f U i NOURISHMENT Nol piM ta oadioar* ak it', rid* Io aani'il AtD Vii laulng, %  "*'-'-.%  .......i. • NOW! Dental Science Reveals HOOF THAT MUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER FATINO IS THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO HELP STOP TOOTH DECAY with Colgate Dental Cream AAm-m! nothing adds to a perfec meal like a good cu of coffee! DREIFT -\0 home should be without a package of this most wonderful detergent — REMEMBER you get 40'. more washing with Pitkaiifs at 30c. DREFTPodia!* al litre. LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH SUPRFMK IN QUALITY AND TINISH — A'.ao — GALV. OH. CANS — I. 5 !" " >• F.fbltth.d IIM T. HERBERT Ltd. ""ST II a 11 HI ii in i K -linn t It's Delightful!! NICE SPECIAL SLICES OF PUDDINGS BAKED BY J A R BAKERMES x ^.ji lW sss/Wju**'<*''**''*^*^'s*-'^-'-''s'v s^vy ss*s'"'''''''ssssr.'sssrs '.V.V,V.V/v/.V/WWWW/'/W'/-''/'''''^^^ HUT. I Of PLACED Yin n intinii FOB | IIIVVI) ii nuns I HEAVY DUTY % in is 11 i n \ i io it y Shipments are once again cooing forward and you are advised to book earl. NOTE SOME OF THE MAIN FEATURES cyl. 42 B.H.P. PERKINS Heavy ^uty Diesel Engine Replaceable cylinder H Press button Starter fi forward speeds • Pulley & Pbwar Tatki Lights Haur-meter Steel wheel* are obtainable fur ploughing whilst for really heavy going "haU-tracks" THE TROUBLE FREE TRACTOR BACKED BY OUR SERVICE ORGANISATION Rub it on CHEST Put it in the M0SE Mentholatum' Balm stops Colds almOM at once. Put' Meotholalum' up Ihc No*.and RUB IT ON the Throat and ChcM As soon as you begin to inhale f-.cooling MeothoUlum' vapours, your head suns to clear and stuffy DOM an.i Jic rvsaaca open up so that you can brcalhe licely again. Quick—fjrt l Jar or tin of MenthoUium' to-day. MENTHOLATUM Your enquiries arc Invited' COURTESY GAR4GE KilllMIT TIIOM I.1MII I l> While Park Rood Dial 4616 ASK FOR REAL MEN-THO-LAY-TUM ,'/////'/.'/////////^M'/l?6W//^C6iW//,WI4W^^ •••aOn/yty Tf aatlaatotaai B: IU.. (tot. 1*11) I**, fajaaW.



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ESTABLISHED 1895 WKDNKSDAY I'l.BH! :). 1951 1 iUCE: FIVE CENTS BRITISH OILMEN QUIT IRAN TO-DAY CHURCHILL CHARGES LABOUR BROKE PLEDGE NEW YORK, Oct. 2 THURSDAY is the deadline set by Iran for the from All Quarters: final withdrawal of 350 British technicians : remaining in that country. Meanwhile Sir Oladwyn U.S. Armv Preuarcs Jebb informed the Security Council of Britain's j J r decision to withdraw British personnel tomorrow For Atomic because of the "intolerable conditions of life." u He said that "this fact does not detract in the *" "'''' N ' s slightest from the nreency of the situation. The Council ought to indicate to the Iranian Oovern ment it should not proceed in this arbitrary manner and that its latest arbitrary action should therefore be rescinded before the ultimatum expires." FOR 1VMVII AS IM SI I II II Big Problem Settled i iMi. By EDWARD M. KOKKi PARIS, Oct. 2. Informed sources said one i the major problems delaying U buildup of military strength western Europe had been settled with the United States agreeing to pay almost half the cost leave Aba.humeful Dunkirk 1 and called Government polio the "Qnal %  cuttle." Soviet RuatU baa reportedly renewed the promise of economic assistance to Iran under the recently negotiated barter agreement and to have suggested at the th.it Iran ease its re%  ineUonfl on the Communist Tudeh Parts. Soviet Ambassador Ivan Sadchikov had a lengthy talk this morning with Prime Minister Mohammed MoKsjdegh The 75-year-old Plimi Minister thanked him for Russia* support of Iran at the Security Council. The Persian Foreign Office meanwhile thanked Yugoslavia for its support in the Council. Deputy Premier Hoscin patemk said that Mossadegh would fly to New York In time to reach there October 11 to present Iran's ease Security Council. Churchill. In the United Kingdom, Winston Churchill opening his party's electioneering campaign charged Prime Minister Attlee broke his pledge of not t< evacuate Iran. Churchill d'jg square into Lab* our with son e strong words about the Iranian oil dispute which is to be climax'-fl on Wednesday with th* evacuation of the last British techn ician s from AJsadan H* said, 'This decision convicts Mr. Attlee and the Lord Chancellor of breaking the solemn undertakings they gave 1<> Parliament before it rose in early August. Let me read them to you. Ii the House nf Commons the Prime Minister said there may have to be withdrawal from some part of Ahndan but our Intention It not to evacuate nitirely In the House of Lords next day the Lord Chan.-cllor reiterated the Prime Minister's assurance and f> On i" % % %  € Do Not Be Led Away Like Sheep GOVERNOR ARUNDELL (From Our Own Correspondent) ST. GEORGE'S, Grenada, Oct. 1. URGING an honest discharge of voting duty by all citizens having the country's interest at heart. Governor Arundell yesterday broadcast a message over the local station to electors of the Windwartis. "Do not be led away like sheep by wild claims that may prove empty, or by extravagant promises that cannot be fulfilled. Do not allow yourselves to be bullied. No one will koow tha %  y you < st jour votes.^ Keep War Not INececwary Deduces D/. Richardson By ROBERT >lis-i.i. LONDON. Oct. If. Doctor Lewis Richardson, original thinker in mathematics has drawn up formulae which suggest he thinks that there need not be war between the U.S. and Russia despite the arras race. Seventy years old. and wary, of what he calls "popularizing" his work Richardson will not explain the complicated logic which embody his theories. He said they are for research scientists only But they are based on formulae written before World War |I which years have proven to he tolerably" correct. An Honor Science student al Cambridge who went on to become Principal of i Technical Collage, Richardson Is somewhat impatient of suggest ion* that mathematics and predictions oi war or peace hardly seem to mix He said "It i* not as much in the realm of unpredictable emotions as some people think. For example the behaviour of one individual might be hard to forecast but It is a known fact tha the beii.iviour of large group" people follows rtrlaln patterns.' "An Insurance company might lose money If it guaranteed fb life of one customer—but It knows that Its statistics are Infallible In the case of millions of people" -U.P. your feet on the ground and nake up your minds fearlessly ind conscientiously voting for andidates you believe will do most to guide tie country forrd to greater happiness and prosperity.'' No Violence Governor Arundell prefaced the measage with the warning "physical violence of any shape form will not be tolerate.! In i land of Grenada. It win be rooted out and punished to the full extent of the law." Excellency opened saying that last time he spoke the country was in a state of turmoil and ondered if all realised the and fur reaching effects of leas behaviour then taking place, i numerating the following prM inusly obi.lining: The good relations of the classes lieesnie ugly and unfriendly. Bond manners gave way to churlishness; very laige aunt o badly needed for new schools and ether purposes had U) I-pint for the maintenance of law and order; aplcul'ural deMlopenant .'uITered a severe setbuck; the promising tourist industry virtually collapsed and good money was taken aJaVwi The colony's good name abroad was besmirched, four Grcnndians killed others wounded %  : jailcl. Doubtful THE to-day A i m y United States warned 1.000 part in the forthcoming atomic warfare manoeuvre near htrc that they might be blinded I minutes if thej did not obey instructions." But the Army said no troop? would be allowed in where there was danger. The Arms dM "Oi Bay when ihtest srouM iii held, but it li believed to he • %  im time tint week. It wii; ba % %  the Atomic Energy Commission's Desert Rock i It* Visit* Hounded 1 ..I..:.II.I.I.I Colombian Oenaral Kojas PlnlUa visited wounded Colombian aoldtan in the Tokyo Goneral Hospital to-day aftag cooUnltad Nations i Bet %  !! %  net, .„ I, ( >iunibian %  aldlei individually and chatted %  minded aide thai he had full BChedUtfl tO keep. smf Ihitlr* — Rafael Larsntdai Tmjillo yesterday ed his duties as President of the Dominican Republic. He had ned over executive power to bnMtW General Hector iio last February 28th. M n> Application*—The Intera Press Association which will convene in Montevideo October 8, reported yesterday a sudden wave of applications for bership by Argentine publications Cabinet Shuffle—Cuban President Carlos Prlo Socarras yesterday named Oscar Cans Martinez his Prime Minister In a reshuffle his cabinet. Banker Dies — Sir Jasper Nicholas Ridley, Chairman of the National Provincial Bank, one of Britain's big bank chains, and nd Company Hanker died to-day. aged 64. Calls on rrumui — The White House calling list disclosed that the new Panamanian Ambassador Roberto Hucrtematte is scheduled make his first formal man at noon to-day. Money Missing From T dad G.P.O. ks ago llio sum of $800 disappeared from this department. Three Junior clerks are still under suspension pending police investigation in connection with it. Apart from the $6,000 which is involved In yesterday** ins.*. $3,000 in %  I %  im'are % %  Id lo have been In the safe. It is learned that a ladycashier attached to the Money Order Department reported 111 today and sent the keys for the side In which the money was deposited yesterday afternoon. When the safe was opened to-day, and the money was not found she was sent for immediately and fainted when she realised that the money was gone. Two Inspectors are Investigating. B.G. Bats Collapse: 7 Wickets Fall For 62, Holder Takes 5 (By 0. S. C0PPIN) GEORGETOWN, Oct. 2 (TINE BOWLING today by left arm spinner Holder and Norman Marshall claimeu seven British Guiana wickets for 62 runi, destroying all hopes of B.G. amassing; another tall total, seemingly indicated by the overnight score of 306 3. But the wicket was lively in the early sunless morning and Holder and Marshall bowlod unchanged to capture the seven remaining wickets between them in just over 31 overs, the innings closing for 368. Holder '123 and Marshall No Choice Of Platforms In U.K. CAHE8 packed with clothing and food re betag eh*.'k*d petal • .forage In the wihou*e frra where Umy will bo put aboard 8 8 "Cclsable" for transport to Jin>. 43 Cases Of Supplies To Leave For J'ca FORTY-THREE CASB'.i of foodstuff. ck.lhin W and hardware will be shipped to the Mayor of Km Jamaica, to-day by the S.S. Colombia The clothing ami other articles will be distributed to the unfoi lunate i d naked after the of J.II.JK.I who were left homeless hurricane Australia To Send Sugar Delegation CANBERRA Australia Is sending a delegation In London during October for further negotiations un the Commonwealth Sugar Agreement, the Minister for Custorrts. Senator Noll Ottulttvan, has announced. He declared thai the British .ind Australian Governments differ In their Interpretations of the draft heads of the agreement, drawn up in 1949 to (.over aales of sugar by Australia, the West Indies ,ini'"i...iiiv la push 0* total to SlZ.ei0. IT CAN HI IIM TODA.V Will you areept the challeiuie ? The school children have done well enouah to make some of their riders -It up Make your Hnal drive today, mi. and all rally U the call. hi, i I'M > tll\.,.l• | ((I iw... rauBoM A SympalhlMt i'.pil. Of \rj.,il..n Ml ft St.,11 : Hatih DC a o i DfWtOPHMft! a Wflfiiri OrganUaUon Ural "••MJ H.,.. The help.rs at IJIHTI i llousc yesterday were mainly %  K-cupivd nailing down the covers u, the cases while Mr. WillLun .\ii.-iin, %  Park Constable, i printing the addrea b on tvani <-aar. There wi'r 0 no lad/ workers at the Park yesterday. Thla i, be%  ijae all the pocking, which thev *vcre doing, was lrettd> complei.Mt Kttortly after 1.30 o'clock th.oases were remowd by lorry to M'ftAr*. Itoberi Thuiuwait if><>< %  '*'n!rehll of practical poUUcs it i h rd blame either side. A prosy — %  f"i the futmc i,. ba raalutk fi inm %  cell for Mg %  > productivity, more tuatl ci i.i.r-. fiozcii wanes, HMI.I lion. P 'i'' il leaders may I"' UDd rating the Intelligence and palT..-tisni nf voters as the rconotnuit .i (London waafcly) claims but thtr .e^k ihciiewlve* Wh> take a Chance" The Lahoui %  come OUt frith all inceliiotis |il itorn that manages to say noUn.ij iinpie-'lrcK. It. b.isn .iin-.il %  [ Singg For J'ca LONDON. Edric Connor, the Trinidadian baritone, has taken one of London's largest concert halls to give a recital In aid of the Jamaic, Hurricane Relief Fund. All proceeds wiU be sent to Jamaica. Among the latest contribution for Jamaican relief Is £500 fron. the General Council of the Trades Union Congress. The Council expressed the hope that affiliate.! unions would also respond to the %  opeal bi the Uonrnor, sir Nagb Foot. One result of the hurricane has been an iucreasc In the numbei of Jamaican stowaways laaabtnc Britain. Although no official figures, have become available \ > show any dellnlte trend since th • hurricane struck the Island, thIncreasing number of slowawayn I bvlieve•'. $800. The Senate Bill includes employees in Panama. They nie (overe.i by a separate House Hill but it is believed that odion on It would be completed during the leicnce. Members of the conference committee of both Houses which were appointed to adjust compromise differences In two measures have not yet been named. Leaders predicted however they will be appointed within a few days. *o they meet this week. — V.T. General Eleetioita Deeember 13 The legislature will be prorogued on November 6 and Ihe General Elections will take place nn Thursday Deccmbei 13. A Message to this effect was cut BO Imth Houses of the legislature yesterday: TinMessage reads: Mis Excellency trie Cover hag the honour to inform Hie fagailaliira that ho proposes t K nrogue the Legislature of tin land with a view to the di*iimion of th.Oonarml \ on I'uesday, the flUi of November, next, and to open the legislature on Tuesday, the 18lh of Decambar, next, 2. Hla Excellency desires to flottQ the Legislature of the following dates in connection with the holding of the General ElectionIssue of writs: Thursday, the 8th of November. Nomination Day. Thursdav, Ihe 23nd Of Nov ; Election: the lath of December. There was a suggestion of oxcc&s profits tax hut UiUe rl-e The voter simply must make his mind which p.uty will hum the critical period inoad — v.v. Britieih Military Garrison*. On Alert CAIRO, Oct. 3. British military garrisons heir rrnialned on standby alert although authorities admitlctl tha tension hi the Middle East had been eased by Britain's aniiounrcit of her plan to withdraw her oilmen from Iran. Itnti'h Infantry battalion in M Canal Zone had bcei kept in readiness for a posslb1< alruoriM trip to Abadan should trouble break out there.—U.P. 3 It! took all Ihe l>4>wlen. wick.i.W. btbmm heing run OUt ,-A % %  % %  !.w iji<_ ,,A(II the, outstanding I .iings. tob^ \ ithf II, In 300 minut.*"S lun out. (/) %  Barbado m igs, minutes twvtf**! put up 93 for tHe lus of 2 w1cfc/'*fj ets. sehoolboy BmKh al present toi*s-/ score with fiH hoV'aut. Bad lighi (Onad %  toppasn ut %  -J4*J.u> eighteen minutes at 4.\(f^u 3 < ' pn mature cJoaa ^-<58. %  Bht 118 and %  Htlng of Dr. W. M.Clyde. i\;.w;.. ITil). Sir John Saint, C MG O.B.K., and the Honourable itkm j Fvrnandea. has given its decision In ntpect of the price of rice for tha three year period commencing from Jamnry 1. 1952, as follows: After due consideration of all the facts presented, the Board unanimously decided that fw the remaining three years of the contract, the j iiiHer the contract will be:— (a) "Sui-ei" rite—4)19.66 per 1MS of ISO lb-, uross f.o.b. Georetown; fb> First quality rice—tlB.78 per bag as above: ean waa not in the b*u.t interests of either part:'. %  Idacad that U %  contrai' "ill continue t i but in any future contract thev %  trongly recommend that the prior rice should br negotiatad annually. In relation to the imported by Barbados, the new prices would mean an increase in the retail puce from 7 cents a pint to over 11 cants per pint, but it will be possible within the present framework of equalisation and/or subsidisation to adopt a priic of '. 1 cents per pint as from the 1st of January, 1952. The question of a further ad cushion On receiving tli 'ii of Government trt a number of relevant luatownl b in prici is co % %  •ni'-iatli relation u> %  | Memorandum Baffin the war Barbados obtain ai -, K , T It< Control f*r flu* lr. The Original and Best A PO0UCT OF RALUGH INOOSTUlO IMT10. NOTT*GMAM CATC, SHBPHEUU CO.. LTD. .VM. !•. II, 12 A IS, BfMtl Strtvl


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PAGE 1

PAGE I 11,11 r BABBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 3. 151 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY rr TJ -ftr-, tap AN.D NCJ SA 3 MXJ | I !X>T ->>OV. -Ov. C"5NT BO* THB .—i THAT W3NEN JOT N ? ) /> \-—i*u poexr f0R.KT*N...\( 1 ifcNOv, ••• Be'" I WANT TO P 1 tT WASN 7 BEL SVE < ^*>— irx MB M VCXI ... BUTAtJ-'OST WAV T""* ^\BA-s-"AA H ...^Alt-BV. I % BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG -: 1 fcLONPiE.' BUT MOW p.o *OU 1-XCv, MR THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER BRINGING UP FATHER ti ^g BY GEORGE MC. MANUS •wVJTlfP TO 05 •iLiffG -OJ ft£-*C |P ^// JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS i&eANWMXi. ON THE ROCK THAI FOffiVK Tut (KOt Cf JOUNNV ANP T NI'* UiW-OUT... TABttlZ CAV* WBEAP OUT AMP (CAPCM POOLKH fOK | WUAT WE EA(7CH." AMJ..1 SOTM H PkXMMIP I Men -*-* MI ..>.. COME TO POP* ONLY THK. HAAE VCXJ TUC MENU AG A PlNtg. A n*N RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND Sensational New Make-up! i' tmiitfti/nm im mm mtmwmtmmmtmmmmmM gJssVaj |l' You'll life . u wfi. velvety com pica ton laaaanUT NeW! Stays on longer than powder! The p*tal "rUnr%  *" >U on murh langrr th- ncvar !. % % %  > New! Cn't Spill! You'U Bay Pond. "An*l Face" M I iv uee4 — It (Ml -pill over nan anyttna*. tnyBMra. SIVAIl & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. Hi-.ii'.iu.iri.T^ for lint Earn JliST RECEIVED Tins Kraft Miuionl CkMe Sweet Corn (Small) Royal Custard Powder „ C a S Iri'lant CefTee Tomato Jnice .. IIambarer Steak Minced Beef a Cereal ., MUo „ Tone „ Oat Meal Pkan. Coin Flakes All Bran Bota. Heini Sandwich Spread Pki. D*t4* INCE & Co. Ltd. 6, 7, 8 a Roebuck St. %  '-*--.,••,%  ,','..-.-,--'.*,'%  *.*.**.*> IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credi' Customers for Monday to Wednesday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Tins NESTLES CON. MILK 33 30 ONIONS (per lb.) 14 iw n>.i 120 Pkgs. JAC. CREAM CRACKERS 49 10 POTATOES (per lb.) 10 (fc.i 0 Tins OVALTINE (large) 154 118 Tins KOO PEARS 71 H D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street VITAMINS GIVE \ I HEALTH— Only Iht b.,i tint mxny „. to „ good enough tor you. ALTRA Cod LfWr Oil conujni 100.000 Int. Unlu of Viumin A .nil ll.ooo Inc. Uolo of Viumin D %  oun Comp.ro ihn viOLnin llrongth with (KM of any othor cod Irvv oil and ,oull MO ALTRA givot Iu iwleo Iho vilije. In BolUra of IM Caponln 5/It High Mm I Bi „l.,.|„„ ., kiejk Potency COD LIVER OIL CAPSULES THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK A RAY MOORES rue rmBE p/cvewWeeaeoiuii T16£PCPIt.r.CHtra€V0u8SMA Vtft '/T' TYHES BY DUNLOP GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS TO-DAY FOLLOWING SIZES IV STOCK. .. CARS .. >U x 4M TRUCKS 32 X — 700 X 20 • %  : :M :o .. TRACTOR .. • X It to x U 1129 X 28 W I H 1100 x 1* ..MOTOR CYCLE. 325 x It IK I 2t S0t x 21 .. BICYCLE .. 2t x 114 2t X 1>4 It x IH 21 X IM ECKSTEIN Bros. Bay Street Dittributort Dial 4269 RIDE A -HOPPER BICYCLE •• Vila UlllllAIMS lOI.Ximt Ltd. While Park Boad, CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING | WEDNESDAY 3rd THURSDAY 4th &f CITY GARAGE TRADING CO, LTD. VICTORIA STREET









ESTABLISHED 1895



WEDNESDAY, - PRICE: FIVE CENTS

iy Advocate
BRITISH OILMEN GUIT IRAN TO-DAY
CHURCHILL CHARGES

LABOUR BROKE PLEDGE

NEW YORK, Oct. 2
"THURSDAY is the deadline set by Iran for the; From
final withdrawal of 350 British technicians
remaining in that country. Meanwhile Sir Gladwyn
Jebb informed the Security Council of Britain’s
decision to withdraw British personnel tomorrow
because of the “intolerable conditions of life.”’
He said that “this fact does not detract in the}









(



'B.G. Bats Collapse:
¢ Wickets Fall For
62, Holder Takes 5

(By 0. 8. COPPIN)
|
|-
|

FOR JAMAICA'S DESTITUTE

AU Quarters:
U.S. Army Prepares

For Atontic
Manoeuvres

GEORGETOWN, Oct. 2
FINE BOWLING today by left arm spinner
Holder and Norman Marshall claimed seven

tt nt

slightest from the urgency of the situation. The|,,%%" United States Army eee aon Wiskets for ¢8 ane Genhraying =
Council ought to indicate to the Iranian Govern-|taking part in the forthgomina | * LOpes OF 2... amassing another tall total, seemingly
atomic Wbtare sakheeavie ruber indicated by the overnight score of 306—3. But

ment it should not proceed in this arbitrary manner
and that its latest arbitrary action should therefore
be rescinded before the ultimatum expires.”

Big Problem

here that they might be blinded
for “some minutes if they did not
Obey instructions.”

But the Army said no troops
would be allowed in any area
where there was danger.

The Army did not say when the

the wicket was lively in the early sunless morning
and Holder and Marshall bowled unchanged to
capture the seven remaining wickets between them
in just over 31 overs, the innings closing for 368.



Official circles in London ex-
pressed “surprise and keen dis-
appointment” today at the United

haat ld} nae eat tk nefentees ony Holder 5-—122 ,and ~~ Marshall
States coolness towards Britain’s })<5;, VOUG be held, but it is . 3—126 took all the bowlers wick-
Settled appeal to the U.N. Security Coun-} nenaven fine” sotne” tine” thie No Choice Of ets, the two other BiG batsmen,
cil in the oil dispute with Iran. week, ‘i : ‘2 being run out. : ;
Diplomatic sources blamed the! !t will be at the Atomic

By EDWARD M. KORRY
PARIS, Oct. 2.
Informed sources said one ol
the major problems delaying ihe
buildup of military strength in
western Europe had been settled
with the United States agreeing

~

Leslie Wighy”agwin the out- |
standing playeryfor- B.G., tur ‘mite.
in a solid defensive innirigs, t

> an
Platforms In U.K.
NEW YORK, Oct. 2
The Times expressed the belief
\ that Britain's October twenty-fli'th
general elections will offer vot 1's

a choice not so much of platforms

U.S. for “forcing” Britain into her |Eu¢rsy Commission’s Desert Rock

present defensive policy toward | “ite. ; 3

iran because the U.S. discouraged Visits Wounded Colombians—

the use of force to keep the Brit- | Colombian General Gustavos

ish in Abadan. Rojas Pinilla visited wounded
The Labour was !Colombian soldiers in the Tokyo




scoring with’ 145 in 390. mrihu' 2

CASES packed with clothing and food are being checked prior to storage in the warehouse from where before he was*tun out,
i minutes hav

they will be put aboard §.8. “Colombie” for trans port to Jamaice.
q Government
said to have backed down only |] General Hospital to-day after con-

Barbados sin
put up 93 for the loss.of 2 wick











. ¢ > 7 Da caer a 4 ; 5 ities a os oy} ets, school 3 7
to pay almost half the cost ot j;after it realised it could not get}{ferences with United Nations ‘ > “4 CONDITION wag Poregelities wer. Ronee Hi: ee per mage hy Net ee eae
the vast network of airfields and|North American support for a | cflicers. ; ases t upp 1es enough ind hie ine iene ao = forced fair ot . Bi
other military bases. Pore _ Iran, ; Rojas greeted | each Colombian ; of practical politics it is hard to} eighteen minutes at 4.10" pin. s
Under the agreement worked |, Cons¢tvative ome: iy og ra ana aualy ene wee 9 OF KING blame either side. A programe] forced a premature close
out between the U.S. and her | ‘@°*e@ the decision ave Ada- Pwith them until he was reminde B for the future to be realistic would| Leslie Wight 115 ana Gamacho
NAITO. partners U.S. money|caiied’ ‘Goverment ee and Phy an aide that he had ful O Leave OP J CA | SATISFACTORY |! 0 ve wis cait tor hg cr|1, resumed BGs danings of 800
will —, ae as of the | “final scuttle.” wrihcete RR kes aatat - productivity, more austerity, high-}-—S. The wicket was responsive to
pense elds, sup- te j 7 et ‘ 3 r ‘Ooze: rages isinfla-}SPpin anc ‘aylor in iate -
ay bases, sane Sek Ota” welt: bawed’ the coat ae ek Leonidas Trujillo yesterday re- FORTY-THREE CASES of foodstuff, clothing and LONDON, Cct,‘2, |S. HO Hosen. wages, | Cisinfan eee ish Velden ma aan

tacked with Holder and Marshall,

Six runs were added to the
score when Holder claimed
Camacho's wicket. The latter cut

tion.

Political leaders may be under-
rating the intelligence and patrio~
tism of voters as the Economist a

sumed his duties as President of
He had
over executive power to
brother General Hector

tary telecommunications envis-
aged for the defence of western
Europe.

Officially French sources

_The King had another good
pight and his -general condition
is satisfactory, to-day’s - official
bulletin from Buckingham Palace

hardware will be shipped to the Mayor of Kingston,
Jamaica, to-day by the S.S. Colombie. The ¢lothing and
other articles will be distributed to the unfortunate people

assistance to Iran under the re-
cently negotiated barter agree-
ment and to have suggested at the
same time that Iran ease its re-

the Dominican Republic.
turned

said bis

: ; . a Se ro 4 vekly) claims iey{hard at a shortish ieg break that

the plan calls for a 22 per cent|strictions on the Communist{ Bienvenido Trujillo last February! of Jamaica who were left homeless and naked after the | Said. ‘The bulletin is the 13th since Seances Seeeead } eet ee a owas sharniy std, Asean |
2 - ; : or f selves: ’ j i o ya

share from France, 18 per cent| Tudeh Party. 28th. hurricane. ne, Sees lung operation nine}¢hance? The Labour party has[@t first slip got his hands to

from Britain and ‘about 12 per| Soviet Ambassador Ivan Sadchi- Many Applications—The Inter- The helpers at Queen's ays ago and was as usual signed

Park
—, House yesterday were mainly
occupied nailing down the covers
to the cases while Mr. William

the ball and after he had juggled.
for sometime Walcott at second
slip moved smartly over and held
the ball himself.

come out with an ingenious plat-
form that manages to say nothing
| impressively. Its basic appeal is to
‘those who can be persuaded that

kov had a lengthy talk this morn- | American Press Association which
ing with Prime Minister Moham-| Will convene in Montevideo
med Mossi#degh. The 75-year-old | October 8, reported yesterday a

by the five doetors who have been
attending him.
It said: “The King has had a

_ cent from Canada and the Bene-
lux countries,
This agreement became known




ADVOCATE J’CA

pines ee nneeee ee,








{Prime Minister thanked him for] Sudden wave of applications for Austin, a Park Constable, was|£00¢ night and his general con-| #4) employment, subsidized food, 313—4—34
oa ue emee Comets of er Russia's support of Iran at the|membership by Argentine pub- RELIEF FUND printing the address os every dition this’ morning is satis- high aol services and ‘fair| C. H. Thomas joined Wight and
European Army conference F®~ | Security Council. The Persian For- | lications. . cage. factory, shares for all’ is the gift of British}]the former soon fell victim to
sumed session Monday, and aSjeign Office meanwhile thanked} Cabinet Shuffie—Cuban Presi- Th Doctors again spent last night] goejali , con, Holder as well. He had s but

d J : . ere were no lady workers at] . 5 Socialism that will be taken § Holder as well, 1ad scored bu
Averell Harriman of the U.S. and} Yugoslavia for its support in the | dent Carlos Prio Socarras yester- To-day is your last chance the Park yesterday. This ig be-| 2¢,the Palace. It was announced iway by. ‘Tories six runs when he went down the
other members of the newly | Council. f $ _|day named Oscar Gans Martinez for helping the Jamaican cause all the packing, which they this morning that they intend for} “"" i wicket driving down in line with
created N.A.T.O. “Executive} Deputy Premier Hosein Fatemi|his Prime Minister in a reshuffle|| sufferers through this Fund werditdotna Was already com-| the time being to issue only one| “Winston Churchill came out} the pitch of Holder’s leg-break.
Board” prepared to meet in Paris|said that Mossadegh would fly tojof his cabinet. which will be closed this

within ten days, with instructions
to prepare the final balance sheet
for European rearmament.—U.P.

*PAILK FACTORY
FACTORY
(From Our Own Correspondent) —
An application for pioneer in-
dustry status has been granted for
a tinned and condensed milk fac-

tory for Trinidad. The Kreemit



Pietersen,

Powdered Milk Company will
operate in Trinidad with local in-
terests represented by the direc-
tors of Hull, Jones and Company,
Port-of-Spain,



TO-DAY’S WEATHER

CHART

Sunrise: 5.49 a.m.

Sunset: 5.56 p.m.

New

Lighting: 6 p.m.

High Tide: 5.25 a.m., 5.20

p.m,
Low Tide: 11.10 a.m., 11.54
p.m,

Do Not





eS eeipiil

New, York in time to reach there
October 11 to present Iran’s case
to the Security Council.

Churchill...

In the United Kingdom, Winston
Churchill opening his _party’s
electioneering campaign charged
Prime Minister Attlee broke his
pledge of not tc evacuate Iran.



Churchill dug square into Lab-
our with some strong words about
the Iranian oil dispute which is to
be climaxed on Wednesday with
the evacvation of the last British
technicians from Abadan. He
said, “This decision convicts Mr.
Attlee and the Lord Chancellor of
breaking the solemn undertakings
they gave to Parliament before it

thera to you.

Ia the House of Commons the
Prime Minister said there may
have to be withdrawal from some
pact of Abadan but our intention
is not to evacuate entirely.

In the House of Lords next day
the Lord Chancellor reiterated the
Prime Minister’s assurance and

Be hed

Away Like Sheep

GOVERNOR
(From Our Own
ST. GE

ARUNDELL
Correspondent)
ORGE’S, Grenada, Oct. 1.

URGING an honest discharge of voting duty by all
citizens having the country’s intenest at heart, Governor
Arundell yesterday broadcast a message over the local
station to electors of the Windwarts. “Do not be led away

' like sheep by wild claims that may prove empty, or by
extravagant promises that cannot be fulfilled.

War Not Necessary
Deduces Dr. Richardson

By ROBERT MUSSEL
LONDON, Oct. 12.
Doctor Lewis Richardson,
original thinker in mathematics
has drawn up formulae which
suggest he thinks that there need
not be war between the U.S. and
Russia despite the arms race.

Seventy years old, and wary,
of what he calls “popularizing”
his work Richardson wil! not ex-
plain the complicated logic. which
embody his theories. He said they
are for research scientists only.
But they are based on formulae
written before World War II,
which years have proven to be
“tolerably” correct.

An Honor Science student at
Cambridge who went on to be-
come Principal of a Technical
College, Richardson is somewhat
impatient of suggestions . that
mathematics and predictions of
war or peace hardly seem to mix.

He said “It is not as much in
the realm of unpredictable emo-
tions as some people think. For
example the behaviour of one in-
dividual might be hard to fore-
cast but it is a known fact that
the behaviour of large groups of
people follows certain patterns.”

“An insurance company might
lose money if it guaranteed the
life of one customer—but it knows
that its statistics are infallible in
the case of millions of en

s wtde

Do not allow yourselves to be
bullied.. No one, will know _ the
way you cast your votes. Keep
your feet on the ground and
make up your minds fearlessly
and conscientiously voting for
candidates you believe will do
most to guide the country for-
ward to greater happiness and
prosperity.”

No Violence

Governor Arundell prefaced
the message with the warning
“physical violence of any shape
or form will not be tolerated in
this land of Grenada. It w
rooted out and punished to the
full extent of the law.”

His Excellency opened saying
that last time he spoke the coun-
try was in a state of turmoil and
he wondered if all realised the
evil and far reaching effects of
the lawless behaviour then tak-/
ing place, enumerating the fol-
lowing previously obtaining:

The good relations of the class-
es became ugly and unfriendly,
good manners gave way to chur-
lishness; very large sums of
money so badly needed for new
schools and cther purposes had
to be spent for the maintenance of
law and order; agricultural de-
velopment suffered a severe set-
back; the promising tourist indus-
try virtually collapsed and good
money was taken elsewhere.

The colony's good neme abroad
was besmirched, four Grenadians
killed’ others wounded and many}

jailed. i
Doubtful
He said frankly that six months|

rose in early August. Let me read |

Banker Dies — Sir Jasper
Nicholas Ridley, Chairman of the
National Provincial Bank, one of
Britain’s big bank chains, and
Coutts and Company Bankers died
to-day, aged 64.

Calls on ‘truman — The White
House calling list disclosed that
the new Panamanian Ambassador
Roberto Huertematte is scheduled
to make his first formal visit to
Truman at noon to-day.



Money Missing
From T’dad G.P.O.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 28.
Another disappearance of money
bas taken place—this time at the!
Government Post Office Safe, |
Port-of-Spain. This is not the first
time money has disappeared ea



this department and only a few
weeks ago the sum of $800 disap-
peared from this epartment.

Three junior clerks are still under
suspension pending police investi-
gation in connection with it. Apart
from the $6,000 which is involved
in yesterday’s loss, $3,000 in
cheques are said to have been in
the safe, It is learned that a lady-
eashier attached to the Money
Order Department reported ill to-
day and sent the keys for the safe
in which the money was deposited
yesterday afternoon, When the
safe was opened to-day, and the
money was not found she was sent
for immediately and fainted when
she realised that the money was
gone. Two Inspectors are investi-
gating.

Australia To Send
Sugar Delegation

CANBERRA,

Australia is sending a delegation
to London during October for fur-
ther negotiations on the Common-
wealth Sugar Agreement, the Min-
ister for Custonts, Senator Neil
O'Sullivan, has announced.

He declared that the British and
Australian Governments differ in
their interpretations of the draft
heads of the agreement, drawn up
in 1949 to cover sales of sugar by
Australia, the West Indies and
other Commonwealth producers up
to 1957. The delegation will also
negotiate on the price to be paid for
Australian sugar after January 1,
said Senator O'Sullivan. eo



sisting of Dr. W. M. Clyde, C.M.G.,
Ph.D., Sir John Saint, C.M.G.,
O.B.E., and the Honourable John
Fernandes, has given its decision
in respect of the price of rice for
the three year period commencing
from January 1, 1952, as follows:

After due consideration of al!
the facts presented, the Board
unanimously decided that for the
remaining three years of the con-
tract, the price of rice under the!
eontract will be:—

The Board of Arbitration iG.

(a) “Super” riee—$19.65 per
bag of 180 lbs. gross f.o.b,
Georgetown;

(b) First quality rice—$18.75
per bag as above;
(c) Second quality rice —



ago he gravely doubted whether
@ On page 3

$17.85 per bag as above.
The Board recorded that during
























afternoon. ;

You therefore still have an
opportunity to push the
total to $12,000.

IT CAN BE DONE TODAY!

Will you accept the chal-
lenge ? The school children
have done well enough to
make some of their elders
sit up.

Make your final drive to-
day. One and all rally to
the call.

Amt. Prev. Ack
Advocate Co. Lid
Boys Foundation School
A Sympathiser
Pupils of Arlington
High School :
Pupils & Staff of Com-
bermere School
Barclays Bank
DC. & 0.)
Development & Weifare
Organisation Local
Staff . . "
A.’ S. C. . F
Canadian Bank of
Commerce
I.G

Sam Grouch .

++» $11,664, 21
18.50
2.00
3,00

42.00

16,00
1,50

2,00
6.00
$11,754.21



Edric Connor
Sings For J’ca

LONDON,
Edric Connor, the Trinidadian
baritone, has taken one of Lon-
don’s largest concert halls to give
a recital in aid of the Jamaica
Hurricane Relief Fund. All pro-
ceeds will be sent to Jamaica.

Among the latest contributions
for Jamaican relief is £500 from
the General Council of the Trades
Union Congress. ‘The Council ex-
pressed the hope that affiliated
unions would also respond to the
appeal by the Governor, Sir Hugh

oot,

One result of te hurricane has
been an increase in the number of
Jamaican stowaways reaching
Britain. Although no official
figures, have become available to
show any definite trend since the
hurricane struck the island, the
increasing number of stowaways is
believed to be causing concern to
the Home Office, which is respon-
sible for seeing that “undesirables”
do not enter Britain, and to the



the course of their deliberations it
became evident that fixing a price
for a period of years was not in
the best intefests of either party.
They considered that the views
expressed in the preamble of the
contract will continue to be valid,
but in any future contract they
strongly recommend that the price
of rice should be negotiated an-
nually. f

In relation to the quantities
imported by Barbados, the new
prices would mean an increase in
the retail price from 7 cents a pint
to over 11 cents per pint, but it
will be possible within the present
framework of equalisation and/or
subsidisation to adopt a price of 11
eents per pint as from the ist of
January, 1952.

The question of a further ad-



M ig Sg Thon’
3 5 8. ware
“leatientia ‘Street, CHS Re










bulletin a day.
No complications have occurred
in the first critical days since the



1,80 o'clock the ;
lorry to it.

‘ lid .
here they will be placed in
lighters and carried out to the
Colombie.

Mr. M. D. Symmonds, Church-
warden, who received the cable
from the Mayor of Kingston
asking for help, told the Advocate

bronchial tube
so far proved
There has still
announcement about the nature
of the operation which has been
simply described as one for lung
resection, This can mean almost



with the Tory platform last week
and was completely vague about

ation. Fearg that or-| ‘There was a suggestion of an
or aft alt Leake witb oie excess Bt con te.
follow have} The
his mind which party will handle
been no official) the critical period ahead.”

He was beaten by the spin, the
ball taking the edge and tkinson
at first slip held a low catch to
dismirs+ him,
Sil att PO a
Patoir who now partnered
Wight was soon out, After scorin
a single he played half-cock an
uncertainly to a good length
Marshall off-break snicking be-
hind the wicket and now Wood
made no mistake in holding the

little else.
© simply must make up

Ur,



British Military

yesterday; “I am extremely grate- any kind of operation on the lung catch to dismiss him.

ful to “Capt. H. 4. ams, The King is slowly recovering his f 4 333—6—1

Secretary of the Y.M.C.A,, aj Strength, He is eating easily Garrisons On Alert The wicket was _ definitely

member of the Committee,’ for] Ugested foods brought from the | ~” favourable to bowlers, This was

his invaluable assistance.” 3 ay farm at Windsor Castle. CAIRO, Oct, 2. ] abundantly clear with the run of
is : T re Queen is in constant attend- British military garrisons heve| pyents up to now since B.G. in
__T also want to thank the] ance. ACP) remained on standby alert al- On page 10

Y.M.C.A. Scouts from the Scout though authorities admitted the

Headquarters, merchants and tension in the Middle East had

members of the public who gave
gifts, the ladies who volunteered
their services for packing and
all those who in any way contri-
buted towards the worthy cause
of sending in clothing, foodstuff
and hardware for the destitute
of Jamaica,” he said.

Mr. Symmonds said; “Last but

@ On page 6

General Elections
December 13

The Legislature will be pro-
rogued on November 6 and the
General Elections will take place
on Thursday December 13,

Me e to this effect was
sent to both Houses of the Leg-
islature yesterday:

The Message reads:

His Excellency the Governor
has the honour to inform the
Legislature that he proposes to
prorogue the Legislature of this
Island with a view to the disso-
lution of the General Assembly
on Tuesday, the 6th of Novem-
ber, next, and to open the Leg-
islature on Tu@sday, the 18th of
December, next,

2. His Excellency desires to
notify the Legislature of the fol-
lowing dates in connection with
the holding of the General Elec-
tion: —-

Issue of writs:
8th of November.





U.S. HOUSE TO
CONSIDER BILL
TO RAISE PAY

WASHINGTON, Oct. 2.

A Bill to provide a pay raise
for Federal employees is one of
fhe pieces of “must” legislation
scheduled for Congressional
action before adjournment, but
the House and Senate versions of
the Bill have not yet been consid-

Thursday, the
ered by the Conference Commit-

tee, Nomination Day: Thursday,
The House passed a measure|the 22nd of November.

granting a flat $400 yearly in-|,, General Election: Thursday,

crease to Civil Service employees |*%e 13th of December.

but the Senate pill provided ae

either $400 or 8.8 per cent which- ;

jever is higher to the ceiling of Tropical Storm In

$800. The Senate Bill includes ‘ : oo

employees in Panama. They are Gulf Of Mexico

covered by a separate House Bill

but it is believed that action on} winds up to 60 rod. oat Pine!

it would be completed during the | rential rains ooutidied “south of

same eens. Florida to-day as a broad tropical
Members of the conference|storm moved inland after endan-

committee of both Houses which|yering four vessels in the Gulf ot

were appointed to adjust com-~|Mexico,

promise differences in two meas-

At least three lives were believ-|
ures have not yet been named. |ed lost as the storm somewhat less|

Colonial Office, which is responsi- |Leaders predicted however they than hurricane strength moved!
ble for the welfare of these illegal| will be appointed within a few into the Florida peninsula at}
ants. aor \days, so they meet this week. about 40 m.p.h,

—U.P,





Arbitration Board Fixes Price Of Rice

justment to cushion the increase In 1946, there was still a world
in price is receiving the further|shortage of rice and the price
consideration of Government in} which was being paid in the world





relation to a number of relevant|market was very much higher
factors. than that which Barbados was
Memorandum paying for British Guiana rice. |

Before the war Barbados ob- British Guiana, therefore, in-
tained most of its rice from Burma, |formed Barbados and the other
but, as a result of the war, it wag|British West Indian Islands to

which she was
she could
at such
dertakir

no longer possible to obtain rice
from Burma and the Island be-
came dependent for its supplies
on British Guiana. As there waa

upplying rice that
not continue to supply
low price unless an un-
vas given that the rice!





a world shortage of rice the; would be purchased from her at|
amount which British Guiana was|an agreed pr and in~ agreed |
able to supply Barbados was less! quantities for g specified neces)
than the requirements and for|of year

several years ri¢e had to be ration-| An agreement was entered into}
ed. For example, in 1943 only 4.8 lon the 15th of June, 1947, between |
million pounds were imported as} the British Guiana Rice Marketing|
against between 20 and 21 million|Board and the Government f}
pounds in 1938 and 1939. @ On page 6 :

been eased by Britain’s announce-
ment of her plan to withdraw her
oilmen from Iran.

A British infantry battalion in
the
kept in readiness for a possible
airborne trip to Abadan should

juble



The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
Dial 3113
Day or Night

Suez Canal Zone had been

break out there-—U.P.





Mefor cars have
gear boxes

TO INCREASE PERFORMANCE






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you need a

Sturmey-Archer

THREE OR FOUR SPEED HUB

When you have a 3 or 4-speed
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individual requirements,

ii

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Nos. 10, 11, 12 & 13, Broad Street




xE TWO



(aub Calling

ROF, C. G. BEASLEY,

nomic Adviser to ©. D. and

W. arrived from England on
Sunday afternoon via Trinidad
by B.W.LA.

Prof. Beasisy left Barbados on
June 29th by air for England for

an eye operation.

With Cable & Wireless
R. and Mrs. Austin Belmar
and their daughter returned

from Trinidad: over the week-end
after spending a short holiday in
that colony,

Mr, Belmar is attached to the
Manager’s Office of Messrs, Cable
and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd, St.
Lawrence.

y Visit -

R. H. L. N, Astougi, Cable
and Wireless’ Divisional
Manager flew to Grenada yester-
day morning by B.W.LA. on a
three-day visit, accompanied by
Mr. C. J. V. Lawson, Area En-

gineer of the same Company.
Leaving on the same plane for
St. Lucia was Hon, dre du
Boulay who had been here on a

short visit,

Attended Wedding

RS. CARLTON HILL ~ her

daughter June who had been
in Trinidad for the wedding of
Miss Joyce Downey and Mr, Bill
Bonner, returned on Sunday by
B.W.1.A. Miss Downey is Mrs.
Hill’s niece. Mr. Bonner is an
overseer with Usine St. Madeleine
Estate.

One of Mrs. Hill’s other daugh-
ters Maida who had also been in
Trinidad, returned about two
weeks ago,

Visitors From Martinique
R, AND MRS. Andre Depas
of Martinique who are holi-

daying in Barbados are due to

leave for Martinique on Friday

They are guests at Cacrabank. Mr.

Depaz works with Petit Bourg

Estate in the south of Martinique,

about 20 miles oviside of Fort

de France.

Mrs. Depaz is the former Edith
Plissoneau, She was last in Bar-
bados about twelve years ago on
a holiday. Her sister Loisa used
to go to the Ursuline Convent

here,
Fitting Climax
HILIP HABIB and Jimmy
Alston, members of Trinidad’s
Light Aeroplane Chib, who left
Seawell in one of the Trinidad
Club’s Auster aireraft at 9.30
o'clock on Sufday morning, ar-
rived at Piarco at 11.42 a.m., two
hours and twelve minutes later.
This direct flight is a fitting climax
to their three-day goodwill visit.
The Auster has a wing span of
approximately 25 feet with a body
of the same length.

Eco-

—



Mr. A. St.

A. WEEKES

New Speed Record

M* ALPHONSO ST. A.

WEEKES a Barbadian em-
ployed in the Marine Department
of the Lago il and Transport Co.,
Lid., Aruba, set a new shorthand '
typist speed record for the Neth-
erlands Antilles by taking a five
minute dietation at 180 words per
minute and transcribing it en the
typewriter at an average rate of
24 words per minute.

Weekes, a holder of the London
First Class Typing Certificate, is
now entitled to a Fellowship of the
Incorporated Phonographic Society
(F.1.P.8.)

The examining committee was

Rev. D. Jakeman, Oliver Rock
and G. E. S. Straughn, W. A
Kiebler, Training Division, gave

the dictation.

Mr. Weekes is a brother of Mr.
O. W. Weekes of the Welfare
Department and Mr. E. W. Weekes
of the Advocate’s Linotype De- ,
partment.

Margaret Ann: Victoria

ARGARET ANN WEDLAKE,

20-year-old daughter of W. 4.
Wedlake formerly of the Staff of
Cable and Wireless in the West
Indies, played the part of Quees
Vietoria in the Festival Produc-
tion of “Vieteria Regina’ at the
Theatre Royal, Wittdsor, a short
time ago,

Margaret Ann is an old Queen's
College girl whose remarkabie
performanée as the Anima Christi
in Masefield’s Coming of Christ

will be remembered by all who
witnessed that exeellent ue-
tion, She joined the ‘indsor
Repertory. as Aéssistanit Stage

Manager about 18 months age
after preliminary training at f
Arts Educational Sthools, in
Loridon.

AMERICAN COLUMN:



cet Ate nemo

Greig, Q, B.E.

|
Na Mrs. Gre held at Hastings
House, headquarters of the De-
velopment and Welfare Organisa-
tion in the West Indies, on Friday
morning, Sir George Seel
K.M.G., Comptroller for Devel-
opment and Welfare, presented
the insignia of a member of the
Ordet of the. British Empire to
Mrs. Persis Greig, superintendent
of typists at Hastings House,
Mr. C. A. Grossmith, Adminis-
trative Secretary of the Orgarisa-
tion, read a despatch from the
Seeretary of State for the Colonies
conveying the command of His
Majesty the King to Sir George
See! to make the presentation.
Mrs. Greig was supported by
Miss Dora Ibberson, C.B.E., Social
Welfare Adviser to the Comptrol-
ler, and by her husband, Captain
c. Greig, O.B.E. In a brief speech
which paid tribute to Mrs. Greig’'s
services to the Organisation over
many years, Sir George drew at-
tention to the happy and unusual
fact that both husband and wife
now belonged to the sarne Order.

Back 1 To fo Venezuela
RS. BROOKS ac-

aeaehind | fl her two chil-
dren Drew and Phillip Jnr., and
her sister Miss Eugenia Glover
left for Venezuela on Monday by
B.W.1LA,

They had been holidaying here
since mid-July ‘er ing at the Four
Aces Flats, St wrence Gap.
During their holiday Mrs. Brooks’
husband, who is the representative
for the Caterpillar Tractor Co., iy
Venezuela, the Guianas end Trine
idad with headquarters in Caracas,
spent two weeks towards the mid-
dle of August in Barbados.

Miss Glover whose home is in
Florida has been on an extended
holiday with her sister.

Leaving To-da

R. W. EB. ‘MIKE’ Fosren.|

Senior Partner of Foster and
Thgeny in Georgetown and Mrs.
Faster, who have been holidaying
in Barbados are due to return to
BG. this afternoon by B.W.LA.
‘They were staying at the Windsor
Hotel.

Their daughter-in-law, Mrs.
Michael Foster hat also béen holi-
daying in Barbados, staying with
her brother-in-law and sister; Mr.
and Mrs. Billy Kriowles. She too
is leaving for B.G. this afternoon
by the same plane.

M®:. ee...

nd family who have been
holidaying it, Barbados since eariy
June are due to return to Trinidad
to-day,

Mr, Castagne is Inspector for
Standard Life Agsuranee Co., in
Trinidad.

Atom Army Ready

NEW YORK.
Something big is going % hap-

pen at Frenchman’s Flat. An ad-
vance guard of 12,000 troops
‘moved to-night to the edge of

Nevada's 5,000 square mile moun-
tain-timmed desert.

Until recently it was popula-
ted by coyotes. Now it is Ameri-
ca’s No, 1 atom-bomb testing

~ range.

A squat, thick-walled, £3°0,000
fire-control building is n.aring
completion.

Nearest town, Las Vegas (pop.
25,000), is the Monte Carlo of the
United States. Aleng its main
street, Broadway ~ in - the - Sage-
brush, garish neon signs on gamb-
ling halls go pale when A-bombs
burst in the night 60 miles away.

Roulette players in the Golden
Nugget believe the sky is going



CROSSWORD



1. One fo the shape from tarns. (9)

. On er Ke river rose, (9)

ab air) a bullet
args} the air
12. No, ho lost ae walk on the

(
‘ou can choose the animal, 3}

|

(
on )
21. Spike this’ for .
eae

a ter to an. art reve, (9)
108 pene z, ©

Sour its Baa wy en. (9)

2. ia “spotted éi it? (7)
ix ES oi “i ‘ee ers to get

as Be ise feas fh”

Sere

ey Phage a a

an ‘p39, pent 17. ‘Newly: 18. Eth

to that unearthly way
ay that the
of troops means that that steric artil-

lery and guidéd missiles for use
against mass armies will be tested
this time.

CREST OF THE WAVE

THE SEA isa current best-
seller, Heading the nofi-fiction
list are “The Sea Around Us,” at
Rachel Cafson, and “Kor-
Thor Heyerdahl’s saga of life on
South Sea raft.

Heading the fiction list is “The
Caine Mutiny,” the story of a war-
time erew and their incompetent
skipper, by Herman Wouk. An-
other fiction favourite is Nicholas
Monsarrat’s novel of British sea-
men agaifist the U-boats and the
storms, “The Cruel Sea”.

DANGER EASED ?

THE MEANING of Defence
Secretary George C. Marshall's
retirement, according to Washing-
ton: The greatest danger of a
World War III is over.

He took office a year ago with
the conviction that the next nine
months would be the critical
period. They do not believe this
great soldier would have left his
post if he believed the menace of
new Communist aggression were
now as great.

ARABIAN FLIER

EXCITEMENT on _ B.O.A.C.’s
flight No, 509 from Lendon to-
night. Fifty-two passengers found

The islands ry mr behind
the travellers ag the flying saucer
streaks through the sky, and again
there is nothing in aight bur a
waste of water, but the man keeps a

straight course away ftom the
oats bepiars Gad at last the



themselves riding with a hooded
falcon on, the wrist of a real Ara-
bilan sheik.

Oil-rich Sheik) Selamon Al
Khalifah of Bahrein got the falcon
past the Customs, duty free, be-
cause it is a gift for an American
friend—and the sheik has a diplo-
matic passport. With him was his
sister Mozan, He is accompany-
ing her to a hospital for treatment.

STEEL INQUIRY

INVESTIGATION No. 1: The
House of Representatives plans
tiearings this week on the question:
Will the U.S. Government ship
800,000 tons of steel to Britain
while Ameriean schools and roads
cannot be built for lack of it ?

HOLLYWOOD REDS

INVESTIGATION No. 2: To-
morrow the House sends its Un-
American Activities Commiittee fo
Hollywood to hunt for Communists.

Hollywood insists it is not scared
by reports that the Congressmen
will reveal 80 more movietown
Reds. The studios hope all of the
“big names” were unveiled at
earlier hearings. In six days of
hearings 50 witnesses will be
called.

IN THE SWIM

DOOMED jto swim in coloured
film water for the next three
years is aqua-star Esther Wil-
liams, Her picture schedule in-
cludes “Skirts Ahoy,” “One-Piece
Bathing Suit,’ and “Everybody
Swims.” In this last, of course, she
will be a Channel swimmer.

Rupert and the Sorcerer—36



ayers Pomred a 18 below them.

ie Pansies and Tigerhly come to
hem alight, and the -wo men
ind and look sternly at Rupert.
hat is to be done to such a
mvedalee 3 says the Conjurer.
"Surely the trouble he has caused
deserves much ounishmen:.”*

~

LADIES’
ARCOLA & WINDSOR HRANDS

SPECTATOR

WHITE/TAN
WHITE/NAVY
WHITE/BLACK

Mr UOC eek ena
ree

GREEN SUEDE
WINE SUEDE.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606

eK a Se ey Se ey ee, Pe
7

ee ee ey ee

YOUR SHOE STORES

SHOES

$9.20..14.22
$14.24
$13.39
$13.90
$14.94

DIAL 422c



BARBADOS

BBC. We ee
Programme

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, tom
NAS g.m. Programme Parade, 11.90
am Musica Britannica, 12.40 (nor)

The News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis
1.00—6.45 p.m

4.00 pm: ‘The News, 4.10 pam. thre
Dally Service, 4.15 p.m. Rughy League
Football, 4.25 p.m. BBC Scottish Orches-
tra, 5.00 p.m. Cemposer of the Week,
5.15 p.m. New Records, 6.0 p.m.
BBC *iidland Light Orchestra, 6 45 p.m.
Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m Today's
Sport

08M wa M
“a 00 p Ne “The N ttews, 7, ” pm ‘News
Austysis, 7.15 p.m. Callim The West
Indies, 745 p.m. Twenty Questions, 4.15
p.m. Redio Newsreel, 8 p.m. State-
ment of Account, 8.45 p.m. Composer of

the Week, 9.00 p.m. The Village of

Children, 10.00 pm, The News, 10.10

pm Frém the Editorials, 1.15 p.m.

Mid Week Talk, 10.30 pm English

Cathedral Music

cne "Solent le WRPNESDAY
Rs.

00) pm 102 pm News

wm pm ~- WB pm

Robot Army
Ready

By HUGH DUNDAS
THE American Air Force will
form in a fortnight an operational

planes have been designed to do
the job of conventional light
tactical bombers.

Matadors will probably look
similar to the latest and fastest
types of piloted er ae with
poe ra swept bee sur-

They be launched
omg ram accelerating —_
up to a beyond the speed of
sound, and they will be guided to
their targets by radar.

Radio messages giving a
Matador’s exact position, speed,
height, and course will enabie an
operator to release bombs as ac-
curately as though a human bomb-
aimer were aboard the plane.

This technique of remote-con-
trolled bombing was reaching
reasonable aceuracy towards the
end of the last war, Now it is
probably perfected.

The Matadors afte powered by
jet engines. This is an indication
that they will probably be able to
teturn 1 base and either land
under radio control or come down
on the end of a parachute.

Five-Year Tests

They are built by the Glenn

Martin Company, of Baltimore,

famous for its hard-hitting

Marauder and Mitchell bombers

im the last war.

This company has been catrying
out intensive recket-development
work for five years, and recently
sent a missile to a height of more
thari 100 miles.

The squadron of Matadors will
first be based at Cocoa, Florida,
home of the U.S. Air Force Guided
Missile School. There it will carry
out intensive training before mov-
ing to Tactical Air Commend.

In this command their purpose
in war would be to —_ piloted

fas in attacks ind enemy
ines.
In this area targets are often

heavily defended by light and
heavy anti-aircraft guns. And
because the destruction of ack-
ack is a first priority the guns
rmnust often be attacked in day-
light and from low level.
Casualty rates on this kind of
job ate severe and impose a
tremendous strain on pilots, who
are liable to lose efficiency after a
short period of operations.

KINGSLEY
RESIDENTIAL
CLUB

@
Closed

From October 3rd
to October 16th

inclusive

3.10.51—3n



, 76 m)





ADVOCATE



PEACE COMES 1 "O
THE PENGUINS

By CRAVEN HILL One would approach the
penguin and draw him from hi
Two Cape perguins are now Sit- host, while the other two darted
ting on their eggs at Londen Zoo int the kennel and worried the
in! peace, free from the sniping sitting bird.

attacks of three young penguins,
whe have been having fun “rag-
ging’ them.

Bre two females each laid two
@m@s several days ago. They sat
on them in kennels provided far

They pulled out much of the;
material painstakingly assem-
bled in the kennels by the right-
ful owners.

But now the trouble has been

teem. eir respective mates stopped. Headkeeper Hubert Jones
sted of guard. had rounded up the three and
Then the trouble-making trio transferred them to the Penguin

came along-—with a good appre-

Pool, where they will i the
ciation of tactics.

nesting season is over.—'!

Will our ee please note
that our Departments will be

@a follows:

Lumber and Hardware—TO-DAY (Wednesday) and
TOMORROW (Thursday) 3rd and 4th October

we

Plantation SuppliesTO-DAY (Wednesday) 3rd Oct.

Our office will be open to business as usual.



THE HARBADGS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON | FACTORY LTD.

J ANETTA DRESS ‘SHOP

LOWER BROAD STREET

DRESSES

STOCKINGS—45 NYLONS
er yen Pair

Beach, Afternoon
Cocktail, Evening









‘

Friday 2.30 —4.45 &

Opening Soon
Sandy SADDLER & B'TOWN 8.80 p.m.
eee. Fight PLAZA? 2310 See ane
iso
Joan CRAWFORD



“My Forbidden



ret| NOW PLAYING § 445 e 820 pm.
D A L L A S with Raymond MASSEY

Steve Cochran, Barbara Payton

Color by Technicolor
Bud ABBOT & Lou COSTELLO in Rod CAMBRON in
Widow of Wagon Gap BOSS of BOOMTOWN

SSS SSS SSS
PLAZA GAIETY

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m THE GARDEN — ST. saiees

“HOT HOD" James LYDON & Weds S Thurs, 8.08 pbs
Jiggs & Maggie in Saog RRO. t
“RIVERBOAT ”
“IACKPOT JEFTERS” pen aia

ier thelial “FIRST YANK in TOKYO”
Tom NEAL

"Friday (Only) 8.90 p.m. |
|

Gery COOPER
Ruth ROMAN '°



eects Thurs. 1.30 p.m.

Sensational Double-Bill !











Thurs. ats 5 & 4.30 p.m.
Anna NEAGLE in
“ELIZABETH of LADYMEADE”
Color by Technicolor
with Hugh WILLIAMS |

| “TIMBERLAND TERROR”

with Frank LEIGHTON &

“CRASHING THRU”
Whip WILSON



GLOBE

TO-DAY & TOMORROW, 4.45 & 8.15 P.M.
Dana ANDREWS Susah HAYWARD

N
MY FOOLISH HEART

Geo. O'BRIEN






Virginia VALE
IN

MARSHALL of MESA CITY
Pit 16c; House 30c; Balcony 40c; Box 54e.

Caribbean Premiere

OF

20TH CENTURY FOX DARING TRUE STORY

OPENING CLOBE FRIDAY, OCT. 5TH

GLENN

Forp

INTO THE VILLAGE OF
CAME THE WEST'S MOST
HUNTING TREASURE,

SECRET ONLY THE

Bicherd Hylton Pte Westott = hence +



NO LL

Tierney Barr



THE ALL

ETHE!

ANN Tam

WOMEN LEFT UNPROTECTED
DESPERATE OUTLAWS
VENGEANCE...AND THE
prone KNEW !

a
4 aw

Yn

+4.

¢

ramet» FRANK P. ROSENBERG Dec ty MICHAEL GORDON |

seus Res by OSCAR SAUL « assptstos ov VICTOR ERP

PLUS —
STAR TALENT SHOW

ee en i i i i ee a i

mule}



CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING |)

+ Republic Double - -

Si i a it ile ili ‘i ii sani ee ae

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1951

EMPIRE

TODAY & TOMORKOW—4.45 & 8.30



Louis

| JOURDAN:P

.



EMPIRE ROYAL
OPENING FRIDAY 2.30 & 8.30 | Last 2 Shows Today=4.30 & 8.15

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4

INERAL DECAY and the death watch beetle resulted in the pi

wn of a 50-feet high church tower in Torekov (South Sweden). The
jt of the church was in danger of being undermined by the insect—

workn:en pulled down the steeple, which will be replaced, The
sym constructed of wood, was eaten right through, and inhabitants
been expecting the tower to collapse of its own accord.



—Express,



DON’T BE LED AWAY

@ From page 1

tions shauld be allowed to
place, adding that demo-
y is only possible in a free
munity with no section seek-
to dominate another by*force.
s Excellency expressed re-
having to speak in this
n, but with the approach of
elections he saw signs of in-
sing tension and ugly ru-
rs were fiying around the
id again.
iat free elections were nev-
@less taking place was a
« of confidence in the, people
he hoped that they would
e worthy of that confidence.
ections supervisor Gittens
os has informed the four St.
ids candidates nominated—
| involved in a challenge of
validity of another's nomina-
that elections will proceed
og normal way and after-
is any so wishing may resort
he Elections petition.
iousands attended a Gairy
onstration and address at
aville Sunday.
dllowing Te %thé list 6f ¢andi-

7
; George’s (Capital): —Hon.
4. Marryshow (Action Com-
ee), Alban C. Radix Barris-
at-Law, (M.M.W.U.).
. George’s Parish:—Hon. E.
Mitchell, Proprietor, (Action
imittee), Eric M. Gairy, Presi-
' General of the M.M.W.U.
‘ David's:—Daniel Radix,
tist, (Independent); L. Cc. J.
mas (Action Committee) ;
Gibbs, retiréd sehoolmas-
(M.M-W.U.) Lennatd Sar-
it, proprietor, (Indepehdent).
Andrew's South:—T. E,
Smith, proprietor-business-
(Action Committee), F.
yle Noel, Proprietor, (M.M.-
—supported Independent),
fa y iF Sylvester, retired
er, (Indepehdent).
Andrew's North:—Ralph O:
ams, businessman, (Inde-
lent with Action Committee
r); C, W. Morrison, proprie-
(Independent), Ruthven

St. Patrick’s: —R. C. P. Moore,
proprietor (MMWU); Eric Cop-
land, _ planter, (Action Com-
mittee.

St. John’s-St. Marks:—Clarence
Ferguson, Grenada . Workers’
Union Secretary; G. A. Glean,
proprietor, (Action Committee):
H. A. McKie, printer, (MMWU)

Carriacou: —F. B. Paterson
(MMWU); C. St. B. Sylvester
(Action Committee) retired In-
spector of Schools.

Gairy Well Entrenched

Gairy still remains
trenched for making the
of adult suffrage and his line that
the Action Committee consists of
the wealthy seeking to fight the
little people has taken some root
in the minds of those for whom
he gained recent wage increases
by strikes, while he has also
promised another.



FINED 30/- FOR
STEALING BOARD

Fifty-five-year-old Reginald
Knight, a labourer of Beckles
Road, St. Michael, was yesterday
fined 30/- in 14 days with an alter-
native of One month’s imprison-
mént for st@aling a board, valued
84 cents, the property of Messrs
Geddes Grant Ltd., from the wharf
on Saturday.

For resisting Cpl. Shepherd
while im the exécution of his duty
Knight réceived a further fine of
15/- in 14 days.

Jos@ph Daniél, alias Boysie o'
Bibby Lane, Halls Road, a 41-year
old labourer, was fined 25/- by
Mr. E. A. McLeod for inflicting

bodily harm on Pauline Gilkes
with a stone on Saturday.
* at * *
Twenty-six-yeat-dla Goul-

bourne Harding of Britton’s Hil)
was fined 40/- by Mr. G. B. Grif-
fith when he was found guilty of
wounding 75-year-old Joseph
Springer of the same district, on

glas, businessman, (MMWU). his forehead on September 24.

een a

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You know, too, when you look at the price
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the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
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AS ANIMAL WELFARE
WEEK OPENS HERE

“LORD, thou preserveth both man and beast, how

excellent is Thy loving kindness.”

Sgt. Major C. F. Tor-

rezao, Chief S.P.C.A. Inspector of British Guiana, quoted
these words from the Psalms when he gave a broadcast
over Rediffusion Ltd. on Sunday, the first day of the

Animal Welfare Week.

Chief Inspector Torrezao, who
arrived here at the invitation of
the Barbados S.P.C.A., has al-
ready given 22 years’ service to
dumb animals. In the 127th An-
nual Report of the Royal S.P.C.A.
London, it is stated: “The Society
is fortunate in posSéssing a very
energetic Chief Inspector in Mr.
Cc. F. Torrezao, whose work for
many years has already been re-
-ognised by the R.S.P.C.A ”

Mr. Torrezao already holds two
medals. A silver m@dal was pre-
sented to him by the R.S.P.C.A,
for meritorious setvice and the
other, a bronze medal fm the
Scottish S.P.C.A., was presented
to him at the Annual Meeting of
the B.G. S.P.C.A at the Astor
Theatre, Georgetown. last October,
“on completion of his 20 years
realous and devoted service with
the B.G. S.P.C.A.”

On Sunday Mr. Torrezao said:

Thanks

“As Chief Inspector to the Brit-
ish Guiana Society for the preven-
tion of cruelty to animals, I desire,
first of all to express on my own
behalf, and on behalf of the Exe-
cutive of my branch, my_ very
warm thanks to the Committee of
the Barbados S.P.C.A., and to
the management of the Rediffusion
Ltd. for the opportunity so kindly
afforded me of saying a few words
to you this morning.

“T am taking it for granted that
the majority of my listeners, are,
in some way or another, interested
in animal welfare and from the
Forty-fifth (45) annual Report of
the Barbados branch, it is gratify-
ing to note the encouraging re-
sponse by the public to the efforts
of the committee in their work in
reducing unnecessary suffering
among our dumb friends, Néver-
theless; I venture to express the
opinion that there are hundreds of
ethers whd, mainly through in-
difference or lack of interest, have
not yet thought of coming forward
to help. May I therefore, on this
o¢casion of the observance of Ani-
mal Sunday, take the opportunity
of appealing to each and everyone
yho are not mémbers or



to mark the occasion



by becoming an annual subscriber.
Apart from aeheeeh subscrip-
tion which is very small, what the
Society needs most is your moral
support as a good citizen and as a
lover of animals. :
“Your generous gesture in hon-
ouring me with an invitation to be
present with you on this occasion,
is, in my opinion, an att of good-
will and a compliment to the ac-
tivities of the Society in British
Guiana, and, it might not be out
of place, as a matter of interest, to
give a briéf ee of our work in
ister colony.
M oPhe British, Guiana S.P,C.A.
was started in September, 1907. It
is a sad coincidence that, just a
fortnight before my leaving for
this visit, we learnt with deep re-
gret of the passing to Higher Ser-
vice of our founder and first secre-
tary—the late. Rev. Canon
Gregory, who I have no doubt was
well known to many of you here.
Like most organisations of its kind,
in its early days the Society had
an uphill fight against ignorance
and lack of interest on the part of
owners and drivers and the gener-
é ublic,
ol Prhanks however, to the zeal
and energy of the late Canon
Gregory and_ his committee, a
solid foundation was laid which
enabled us to cope with the
difficulties, and to-day

many 1 :
after 44 years of service in
the cause, not only has _ our
membership increased consider-

ably, but our activities have never

been greater,
Membership is roughly 300
which includes a branch in the








Look for it in

-



Set. Major C. F. Torrezao

county of Berbice and altogether
five inspectors of animals are em-

ployed.
Lethal Box

We have a lethal box for the
putting away of small animals and
only quite recently acquired a
modern electric chamber for the
painless destruction of unwanted
dogs or cats.

“In addition, the Society has in
its possession seven humane pis-
tols which are being distributed
at police stations in rural areas for
usé in emergencies. Last year over
200 unwanted cats and kittens
were collected and put to sleep
and 344 stray, injured or diseased
dogs humanely destroyed, Efforts
are now béing made to establish a
clinic for sick animals, and as soon
as a suitable site is found, this will
be put into operation. We are in-
debted to the Government for an
ammual grant-in-aid of $1,200 and
to our Commissioner of Police who
js 100 per cent behind the work of
the Society, He takes a deep per-
sonal interest, and insists on the
fullest co-operation on the part of
the rank and file, Very shortly
we hope to receive the status of an
Overseas branch of the Royal So-
ciety for the prevention of Cruelty
to Animals,—the first in South
America,

“As a result of all this, I am
glad to be able to say that the lot
of out dumb friends, and especial-
ly that muth-despised, abused and
ill treated friend of man—the @on-
key, is far, far better than it was
some years ago. There is also a
branch of the junior division or
Band of Mercy League which
boasts of a large membership
among school children and is doing
fine work in inculcating kindness
to animals in the minds of the
young.

Congratulations

“You in Barbados are to be
highly congratulated on the activi-
ties of your branch. Thanks to
the energy and enthusiasm of your
committee and to the generous
support of certain sections of the
planting and business communi-
ties, I am informed that progress
has been maintained and that the
work of the Society is going from
strength to strength.

“In common with animal lovers
in rmany parts of the world you
are, this week observing the Fes-
tival of S. Francis which falls on
October 4th. As the Barbados
S.P.C.A. has arranged an Ani-
mal Welfare Week in commemora -
tion of the life of that great heart-
ed man, St. Francis of Assisi is
the patron saint of animals and
birds and his life long association
with, and devotion to, our dumb

}RICHER.

SMOOTHER
CREAMIER

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Chief S.P.C.A. Inspector Broadcasts



friends mark hi as one of the “The main theme of this talk is
most remarkable men of his age. simply “Kindness to Animals” or
‘So we in this island are ceie- shall I say “Man’s duty to animals’
brating Animal Sunday to-day. but simple though it may be, it is
On this day, it is customary well-nigh impossible to do justice

ameng kindred societies in most
Christian countries for its members
to make solemn intercession to the
Almighty for those helpless erea-
tures* who suffer at the hands of
man, for dogs and cats abandoned
in city streets and parks, for terri-
fied creatures in captivity, for
those trapped and in torment, for
panie stricken beasts awaiting
Slaughter, sand for all that are
hunted or forsaken, or in pain. If
we believe in prayers—and I am
assuming that most of us do—we
must have faith and believe that
He who created all things great
and small will answer our prayers
and will soften the hearts of men
and enlighten them in the way of
gentleness and compassion.

“It might satety be said, that no
preachér neeq feel ashamed, or
that no congregation should deem
it umnecessary to make interces-
sion for animals, We have very
good authority for it. The Jewish
Sabbath was intended as a day of

est, not only for man, but for his
ox, and his ass.

In tke Old Testament there are
many L gpeoa which refer to the
Creators concern for the animai
world. We are told “God spoke
unto Noah and his sons saying; Be-
hold, I will established my cov-
enant with you and with your seed
after you, and with every living
creature that is with you, of the
fowl, of the cattle and of every
beast of the earth,”

“A righteous man is merciful te
his beast; but the tender mercies
of the wicked are cruel”. Among
the many beautiful references in
the Psalms we read—‘Lord, thou
preserveth both men and beast
how excellent is Thy loving kind-
ness.”

Meet and Right

“It is therefore meet and right,
and, our bounden duty as Christ-
ians to think of these great teach-
ings, for it was our Blessed Saviour
Himself who emphasised the doc-
trine of His Father’s special Provi-
dence for even the smallest and
most insignificant creatures. “Are
not five sparrows sold for two
farthings?” Yet not one of them
is forgotten before God”. Several
other texts of Scripture with refer-
ence to animals as living works
of God might be added, but space
and time do not permit of my
quoting more,

“A story is told of the Greeks
which shows that even among the
pagans tenderness towards the
lower creation was a prerequisite
for election to the rank of Coun-
cillors: At an open air meeting of
the Council, a small bird, being
pursued by a hawk flew down ex-
hausted among the wise oll mén,
and for refuge, huddied under the
flowing robes of one of the coun-
cillors. The man became enraged
and seizing the poor frightened
bird . dashed it .to the ground
violettly, and it died. To a man
the other councillors rose in indig-
nation and horror at such wanton
eruelty to the poor defenceless
creature, For this cruel act he
was tried and unanimously con-
demned as being unfit to share in
the Government of his fellow men,
and degraded and deprived of
citizenship. Some of the greatest
poets, statesmen and warriors have
shown instances of their sterling
character and courage in their out-
look and treatment or animals,

“We have the story of the Duke
of Wellington who gratefully wrote
the following epitaph to his faith-
ful horse “Copenhagen” —

Here lies “Oopenhagen”
The charger ridden by

The Duke of Wellington |
The entire day of the
Battle of Waterloo
Born 1808. Died 1236.

“God’s humble instrument,

though meaner clay, should share
the glory of that day”.
eee






C. L. Gibbs & Co. Ltd.,

P. O. Box 56
BRIDGETOWN .: Dial 2402



to the subject in so short a time
Arouse Interest

“My sole object is to awaken or
arouse interest in the excellent!
work the committee of the Bar-
bados S.P.C.A. is doing for animal
welfare in your midst—quietly,
zealously, and without a blare of
trumpets. And yet, so much more
remains to be done! I would ask
you to pause for just a few
moments and reflect on the service
rendered mankind by the animal
world; how much they contributé
to our comfort, and happiness, anc
well-being, even in this little
island of yours; and how little we
do for them in return even by way
of kindness. If you will do so, !
have not the slightest doubt that
we shall have your support righ!
away. And if I have succeeded !
shall feel happy in the thought
that it was worth travelling these
hundreds of miles to be with you

“The honorary secretary will, |
feel sure, be only too pleased to let
you have all particulars regarding
membership, etc. So please get ir
touch with her by phoning 3077.”





































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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS tap ADV

BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER, 3," 1951

The Big Bid To Beat Old Age EWS OF THE




















eeea= _—~ NEARLY 800 scientists apd Their tests show that, if work- Kaufman, who tested it on 500} EGRO ,
; Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid, Breed 6t., Bridsetews | doctors dedicated to the exciting ers are allowed to let up on speed, men and women. 7 ; ‘
’ task of stretching the human life skill suffers little from advancing Kautman claims cei ae TO EUROPEANS
) r span so that, barring accidents, age will loosen joints alrea suffen-|
Wednesday, October 3, 1951 everyone should. still’ be hale at Of course, individuals of the ed by age. The drug Cortisone WE HAVE THE BEST IN TOWN
100, got down to work here to-day. same age will a differ in ome seéms to be a rejuvena- By RANDOLPH L. WHITE is
Su , ym ‘ \mD From laboratories and hospi- strength and capa ilities, and one or. :
â„¢: A GRAY h q HARGE ot ror a ny a toe ee a oo bigges cme ante St tbe IN a quiet university town in France this
Ju a ssippi town—the setting of assessing the real age of a person's Symptoms of wid age rather than|Summer a woman driver omnes 7 ae ADVOCATE STATION ERY
an THE general attitude of the British V¢he tamed Negro blues song—to body. trying to turm back the clock. {into a wall when she was distracted by
Government in relation to the needs of {feport their findings, As a starting point, the “physi- An excitingeprogramme for the|sight of an American Negro walking along |}
, f Big news broke within the first ological age”—the figure based on next five = shows how labora-| the street. The Negro, the first to ever live|#
\ the West Indies has been the cause ‘for hour of argument—the announce- blood pressure, strength of hand- tory men the ageing enemy in town will serve as an exchange professor
lati f 3 time. It is not now ment by Germany’s Professor grip, eyesight, and hearing—is to under a 6ntinuous cross-fire}} 1 A his fall n Spain
fr Seen OF some ; _ jOtto Vogt of the first hand be discussed. from many angles. in the local university this fall. Sp
¢ The economic condition of these colonies {scientific evidence that idleness in Fuller preonediins for achiev- wii. in gating the heart|*W° aeons ae girls from eee ;
: i i the twilight years is really « ing longer life will crystallise as pe vesti -.; attending a bu t caused so much con-|%
: nee saps cet 7 or = toe Rona killer. further findings are unfolded this ene » eee tae fusion a they erived in the stands that} §
z: pouey of Great Britain agd the severe egm- Keep On Move .. . wee facts in support of a clear- &ccidentally discovered that hun-|police were called to hold back the crowd
L: ment by the British Export Gazette con- reo ng en gy oon .. ey cut “third rule— Watch Your Diet dreds of patients must have been| that surged forth to see them. Finally it was! %
> . ‘ iT) oO} ‘ .
: stitutes a grave charge against that policy. | {8° Sasameene activity Gefinitely —are already piling up. oa apivaa t te Bahay necessary to lead the girls out of the
staves off nerve-cell changes People over 30 treble their Man % aa. ne ities es stadium to safety. In a tiny Tyrolean village
L It has been pointed out that the condi- responsible for the steady deteri- nares of reaching 70 if they stay nies Be Sie tance (in Adstria thie summer a Brooklyn Negro! %
M- tion of these colonies who have struggled oration of mental powers . ser 3 , by an electrical machine. O1-| working with the Quakers was so beloved by|%
; In the brain cells of 90-year- Even middle-aged folk who are brich aiend tank When the | Qui ,
£ for a long time to get better prices for their | gigs who had been determined not putting on weg, shew ous oo oe Bis dio oe the people that his ears ew wre _* :
M raw material in order to improve the to keep on the move the ageing 7 ie wa “4 vat aa give the iat = eaet pal ding|Posteard of the town. nd in Ge x ; 4472
gh ‘ar : : process has been considerably doctors have foun eee on a defect hnert though as|over 600 girls said in a recent magazine poll’§
standards of living was being undermined delayed, munis is petraily “vapeeee by ee , ‘ae Gey withed to marry. honetioes
as z ; ; : r soun ever. 3 3
St. by British trade policy. It was further But Vogt has seen no person in adipose tissue. dee ly pees And becuse of gradual changes! Negroes
whom overwork, either mental or Can put on heart-burd g : ;
a ; added that the position could be corrected Shaman! has speeded up the age- Without noticing it, in the shape of an ageing spine. |

NEW ATTITUDE

ing of the human nervous system.

if better prices were paid and British capi- Wile Seaman uadartinde te is.

the heart usually is pushed out
of place to some extent in ol:

fon ovonything in
HARDWARE
C. S. Pitcher & Co.

_ Six-Point Diet



i i i people. | Decades have rolled by since any Ameri- .
Cee te Wes ise aa ite te dees as ER tests as detailed as By deliberately putting =<} .an Negro who could toot a horn aoe roll the} $
Two years ago Canada-West Indies trade well as ‘Peardto life, so that. the Checking the effects of cereals healthy mam in a sitting position .

; blues became an overnight sensation in
' i sant . versus bacon and egg for break- which displaces the heart, Olbrich : F ; :
was whittled down from a_ prospective oe an’ Gal. ite een a. fast on blood-sugar strength doc- has been able to produce all the|Paris. In Paris today, as in other ae
k It had taken _} community tors here urge the over-55 's to use symptoms of a weak heart on a capitals, he is seen as a statesman, a scholar,
$100,000,000 to a mere token. ha ise formulates. the first rule for this six-point diet plan:— recording machine. a soldier or a talented artist who spell-)
Canada 30 years to increase this trade to peoplé past middle age who want 1+ CUT DOWN on carbohydrates hoteie alan Gites te sumetal coemins ob bee
the $85,000,000 which it reached in 1948.




y

o reach a nimble ninety—keep ccna ane mee mar ia: ae (» ©) syachievement against many odds. For he is a
But at this st Britain devalued the |OUt Of That Armchair. et older : THE part played by heredit; product of a strange land of lynchings and
Soe te ce intey., sutired see: Jere se tin t as in determining how long you wil-|riots, emerging on the world scene as a
pound and channelled West Indies trade | taking painful care of themselves, If you go on eating jus vou live is being investigated b: | 3 ging
becaase they”, believe they will much ss kept you slim at 55 you SON 8 Ee Jelavisto |phenomenon, mature, respected and over-

to London. | shorten their lives by taxing their “= Ranoue otehads on all It matters more if your mothe |Whelming to those who meet him.
Hes am aed Vise tecatiale s proteins—fish and eggs. as well camsen, fross tong-lived stock tha: I —s op more cemrinced yo Iam
why their wives generally outlive @S_ meat. your father she says. now, after a four-month tour of six Eu-

You need less’ as you cease to The age of your father whe: ropean countries, as an ordinary citizen,
them may be the fact that most : does not affect you |
women go on working: put on muscle and excess protein YOU were born does not a 3






The alternative proposal was that the
West Indies should be industrialised so as
to,give them a greater export market. The



: ; . eS lif . But the age of you.| meeting not only Europeans but peoples
capital was not to be found in these colo- | Cleaning, mending—until they oo Tier pie mt ce fried mother doed, rr : from all parts of the world, ‘that fifteen
ie . : ther was in he
nies and so it was suggested that British But doctors here warn that no- foods. If your mother was i og |

i the ra “ There is strong evidence they 20s at your birth the chances arc

. ; hi . you will live longer than if sh
In this warning contain a substance — oe had: been. ifthe 40s, |

es

body should
of the years, i c
-they frame Back to Methuselah es arteries, bringi
‘Rule

power to influence other peoples.

capital be invested. In fact it was the Brit- A few words from the lips of an Ameri-

ish Government who suggested that legis-




2an Negro expressing faith in a democratic











Lon rombosi, AND THE BEST
i — for heart attack called coronary Th minent mer f lif ti d d th

lation should be enacted to protect that No, 2—Plan Well Ahead : ere are many eé ne!'| way of life can sometimes do more goo: an

capital and to encourage industrial devel- | ees og. DAINEE more water. Slee ce on , POSE | a. year CE boy scouting by our State Depart- BUYS TOO!!
opment ~ Make It Gradual 5. EAT lots of fruit, watercress, jengthened the’ time se sta; |™ent. If he wishes he can undo a whole year

million American Negroes hold a great

TO soften the mental and phys- and vegetables containing vitamin young as well as giving us longer| 9f work too, so great is his power, I believe.

ical shock of the sudden stopping C, which it is believed neutralises live | Apparently, white America doesn’t realize

of work, experts here are recom- cremmicals damaging 10 “A. @0-yeat-ol& tna or woman, this as it continues with hundreds of injus-
mending employers to adopt this body tissues. to-day looks feels and acts much|

gradual retirement plan—put 6. TAKE vitamin B_ tablets cGheh a Ge-veneald | ces against Negroes fit only for a witch's

In many colonies notably Jamaica Trini- |
oi!
ei on a four-day week at regularly. Extra supplies of one jg99 says Philadelphia's Dr.

dad and recently Barbados such legislation
was passed, but there has been little anxi-
ety to invest capital on any large scale.
The truth has now come to light.

The Gazette writes significantly that
“while several colonial Governments have
enacted legislation to grant substantial tax
relief to new industrial concerns, this con-
cession has been nullified so far as United
Kingdom investors are concerned (and they
are our chief source of capital) by taxa-
tion at home”.

The explanation is that while British in-
vestors would be glad to bring their capital
in these colonies they are burdened with
the heavy rates of income tax in England
which they must pay on that capital which
they invest outside.







gE | Aightmare.

60, and so on, knocking off a day type of B vitamin called Thia- | port>.

every five years, so they can still mine seem to stave off such ~, more thorough combined at-|

do one full day's work between Se ae ol ni ae tack is betng | jeunched at thie —
70 and 75. muscle - ference. tors hope tha’ € - Sim ik .
Ageing men should work a For The Joints . . . conquest of age will be so speed-| gore ano f handed - an eieeee
longer day, mine or even ten YET another B vitamin called ed up that a further 15 leap in| -YC8roes ie een ee See, CARORO
hours, doctors urge, so they can Niacin keeps joints supple, accord- the life span may be possible in| “i0t, 's Seen in European newspapers, as
take a job more slowly. American high level strategists sit around
-onference tables in marble palaces offering
American democracy to the world as a sure

ind good way of life.
I asked a Greek youngster if he could
describe concisely what his image of
America was. '
He thought for a moment and said, “I}]|
-hink of America as a country that has saved |||
“urope during two wars, a country of great
echnical achievement, and a country where]!
Yegroes are lynched.”

Strides toward improving conditions for}
Negroes in America, if known to Europeans |!)
and others, seem va ue, and as they do to

CRYSTALS
PEAS

By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd.

NO ADDATIVES — Only FRUIT and SUGAR
S* Obtainable at all Grocers

NOTE INJUSTICES

ing to Connecticut's Dr. William this generation.














TR ISS SHS toonh me SRP RU SR Boda thw. sos BS BOR ES or

Trouble At The
Docks”

(From FAIRPLAY)

the reservoir for the failures, the
and the misfits of

Always

&

woh

It is an old saying that “there
is always trouble at the docks”.
No doubt there always will be,
from ithe very nature of the em-

Moreover, one cannot but feel,
with Lord Ammon, that on the
other side, “there has been an
undue readiness to seek peace

an sof Pes eye

yw ere Aw -

4 and did, certainly account for not only from the trade union fascinati ,
the subject of memorials by West Indian | garlier symptoms of unrest. As but from Government level The eee tion ~ world has for American
Gov ts to the Colonial Office for | Lord Ammon puts it “1 plan to marry the longer, it is delayed, the more |Negroes_ is_ his appearance. There are
j PEEP EREE “00 GG, ORE ee loser, too.” diffictilt will it be to find a| thousands of Negroes in Paris, ‘The sight of
| transmission to the British Government. “for a calling which has been solution.

Hee See



There could hardly be a more studied
effort to prevent the investment of British
capital in the West Indies than this finan-
cial policy. It might be well to protect the
living standard of the British worker, but
it is less than partiotic to rob the West
Indies of such benefit as accrued from
Canada-West Indies trade, encourage them
to prepare for industrialisation and then
adopt a financial policy which prevents
them from getting the necessary capital.

The three million people of the British
West Indies have time and again expressed
and have shown their love for and allegi-

from a gang for| you explain that Harlem is not that bad

4 ‘ after the event, not yet in’ evi- ticularly in the big key services, hours and receive payment 2s fot | ( : : : : ?

ance to the British way of life. They have dence—or at any rate not the the feeling that “we are now time worked.” The men, he i: |°Ut is not so good either as it exists today?
made it clear even in the face of the most | streamlined, interlocking, service- getting our own back" and that sure, do not want to lose the One might assume, at first, that the

generous treatment by the United States
of America that they have no desire to be
anything but British. That allegiance and
that patriotism to Great Britain are deserv-
ing of and demand a corresponding allegi-
ance to us and our welfare.

There were occasions when Great Britain
in her distress received without the asking,
every consideration which it was within
the power of the West Indies to give. It is
asking a great deal of West Indian peoples
to maintain that feeling towards the Brit-
ish Government if their economic condi-

This was drawn to the attention of the
Colonial Office representatives in this
island at the recent meeting of the Region-
al Economic Committee. It should now be





ployment. It is a matter of degree
—a matter, moreover, where one
degree to much can make all the
difference between tolerable and
intolerable, Since the late Ernest
Bevin fathered the National Dock
Labour Scheme upon the water-
front in September, 1941 (origin-
ally as a State-sponsored indus-
trial limited,Company), it has
gone through some pretty severe
teething troubles as one would
expect, following such a funda-
mental and revolutionary change
in the industrial system. The ques-
tion is now, whether “teething
troubles” is still the word to apply
to the dock situation, seeing that
the good set of teeth, so to speak,
which one expected to follow the
new regime, are still, ten years

able set that we were promised.
In this connection, Lord Ammon,
formerly chairman of the present
National Dock Labour Board—and
by no means a mere figurehead in
that capacity—has taken the op-
portunity offered by two recent
articles in the Daily Telegraph on
dock labour conditions, to make
public his own personal views on
why the docks have not yet settled
down, and why, especially,

“in spite of the fact that in a
very few years dockers have
been waised from the very bot-
tom of the industrial ladder to
the top so far as pay and con-
ditions are concerned, there has

General Malaise

The steep and sudden transition
from casual labour to regular,
State-directed employment could,

weaklings
society over many generations
quickly to mould itself into a
stable, organised, disciplined
body is expecting too much—

but, he adds pointedly, “it should
be adjusted by now.” What, then,
he asks, is the reason for the “lack
of good will,” the absence of the
better relationship between both
sides that was to result in the “bet-
ter handling and quicker turn
round of ships so essential to the
trade and commerce of the nation,
even to its survival?” Apart al-
together from memories of the
past, he sees another, and more
Berious cause for

“the general malaise that runs
through industry and more par-

there is “plenty of money in the
kitty”; utterances such as “soak-
ing ithe rich,” further taxation
of dividends, all seem so utterly
misleading because in the ulti-
mate the consumer pays.

ARTIE'S HEADLIN



at any price and submit too
easily to any demand, knowing
full well the cost will be passed
to the consumer. This amounts |
to a form of syndicalism,

The Leadership Factor

Additional burdens under whicl
the scheme is now made to labou.
include, inter alia, the “very large
redundancy” due to the retentior
of men incompetent to do a ful.
docker’s duty, either through age |
or other disability, and ofte:
creating a larger surplus of work-
ers than needed. Then there are
such phenomena as “spelling,”
which the writer stigmatises a:
“nothing other than sheer dis-
honesty a system that enables men
to break away

scheme—though one is inclined to
wonder who of our Welfare States-
men would take it away from them
Lord Ammon himself being pub-
licly reprimanded two years ag
for suggesting, also publicly, tha’
the continuance of unofficial
strikes might compel the suspen-
sion of the scheme in London
However, it is clear in Lord Am-
mon’s view that dock labour trou
bles are still seriously to be
reckoned with, and that, unless |
they are dealg with “quickly an:
resolutely.” }

“not only will one of the vest”

social schemes launcheq bx |
wrecked, but much of the trade

The docker, basically, is with-
out doubt “as good a Briton as can
be found”; but he needs

“firm and confident leadership,



jeven a Cook’s tour of the continent sw,

Our Readers Say

A Complimeni

One reads the Director's lonely
convigtion that the standard of
education has improved with mix-

against the current of really. ex-
pert opinion. For this is what
Professor Cyril Burt has, to say:
“They (the tests) cannot pretend
to yield greater accuracy or to af-
ford fuller information than ean

img facilities have greatly in-
creased convenience and removed
former difficulties to the benefit
drivers and pedestrians alike.

In the country,

, Major. road
signs are much in

evidence and

many of us, tortuously slow.
I found it difficult to report progress being

made in America toward bettering race
-elations in face

being made.
_ When I attempted to explain attempts at
air employment in New York a listener

mket why cops shoot down Negroes in Har-
lem.

HARLEM A WORD

Everyone seems to have heard of Harlem!

but not everyone knows what it is. A French.
girl told me she thought Harlem was a deep
-orest where Negroes live safe from mar-|
auding bands of white lynchers. How do!

€ of overwhelming evidence)
“uropeans seem to have that no progress is|

| $9.49

TROPICALS

—



only fascination Europeans have for Ne-
groes lies in our physical appearance,
eur skin colour, our hair texture. It is
true that many Europeans still have |
never seen American Negroes despite }

|

|

large numbers that were sent to the con-

tinent during the war.

Everywhere I went through the more re-|
mote regions of Europe I was stared at, fol-
lowed, pinched, felt, kissed and had honours)
bestowed upon me which I am sure, not

whip up for white Americans.
Â¥

RUSSIANS LOOK

not been the co-operation ex- and commerce entering British! Two Russian soldiers in a jeep snarled
tions are to be undermined by policies pected to make the scheme a ere wil, See te Catt habe & a block on Vienna’s Ringstrasse in| {{
~ s success.” nenta rts irrec r- )

adopted to protect workers in England. ” , abtys rf order to get a good look at me. While across

the street a trolley car motorman
sudden crash for
along the street
and stare,

But Parisians belie any idea that the sole

risked a
a look. Even nuns walking |
would stop, turn around

an American Negro causes no head turning,
Yet as one white American quipped:




i



PR gs ahent a supremacy in
e Te is Negro supremac
| in Paris.” r .
Not all Europeans are pro-Negro,
|Frenchman I
years in Africa as colonial

A

administrator and

met who had spat many'}

it







| of
: superb quality
| at DA COSTA’S|

To the Editor, the Advocate, ) ed feelings of dismay and chagrin. ‘be got from. the considered. judg~. serve a valuable purpose. 1 am |who is not sympathetic toward African Danish Goods € — re These
SIR,—Accustomed though I am} Not every one is bemused by the — -ment of an’ experienced teacher. rather surprised, however, that nationalist movements declared, “That's the! }} Tuborg Beer Prices
x0 ne Svasions of officials, I was J words ‘scientifie’ or ‘objective, oo Yet the Director accuses teachers there are no signs ‘to give bev ae trouble with our colonials today. They try {if Bass’s Ale
, a little nonplussed. at. the compli- | I submit that these pemapere ~ and the public of not, understand- 8 of oo and oa Swisting to act like American Negroes.” Anchor Table Butter—s8c per
ment paid to the island's ¥ jective tests on which he bases ing the purpose of these tests nor _—Tises which are not. always appar- Africans ‘certainly are not fascinated by! »
elementary teachers by the his optimism have never been ent until one is upon them. Never. ‘

Diréctor of Education when he said
that he was very much impressed
by their work. Who js not? Sure-
ly the Director ought to be in a
position to know how hard these
teachers. work and with what
fortitude they bear the nullifica-
tion of their efforts by the system

‘scientifically’ administered; in any
ease, their Tesults have not been
very. gratifying. Incidentally,
these ‘standardised’ tests have
undergone modification to suit
different countries; they have even
been modified to suit different
areas in England (See Burt, Mental

the benefit of that bug-bear, age-
grouping. One can only marvel
at his superior knowledge and the
complacency of Barbadian parents,

Yours faithfully,
SPECTATOR.

A. Curious Coincidence



theless, I did remark whai is pre-
sumably a curious coincidence in
this respect, and that is, in many
such instances, where one might
expect to find steep hill signs
there are school warning signs!

I did not have time to investi-

the physical -appearance of
Negroes, Rather, they are proud of being
African. Yet ‘many ‘seem to be greatly
attracted to us. They know much more about
us than we do about them
out of their way to meet us.
| In London I was to meet a group of South

American



and will go far!



TENDER MEATS

Tails, Tripe,
Tongues, Brains, Garlic, Vege-
tables, Chilled Apples










|







:





Anchor Full Cream Milk—2}
Ib.—-$2.24

Anchor Pull Crea... Milk 1 Ib.
tin 96c.

Anchor Skimmed Milk — 40c.
per Ib.

Red, White and Blue Coffee—
0c. per 4-Ib. tin

Red, White & Blue Berns—24c.

: imposed. upon. them. * No one has and Scholastic Tests). No modifi- ; nord whether. or not many of the |Africans. Due to a misunderstanding about! {¥ PHONE ... | eee Peue—S-on. size 90¢
: @ver attempted to accuse the cations of the tests have been made To the Editor, the Advocate, | i se 001s in Bar adios are in fact itime I arrived late discovering that a dozen Sar aie § . .
r mchers of heing the cause of to suit Barbadian conditions. And SIR,—As a visitor to Barbados located on hills, but I found it f th had b soas ‘ .

; teacher g b ' 7 e ; worth while when meeting a school jor more of them had been sitting patiently Cook's Pastes—6c. per tin
lowered educational standards and yet the Director attaches great from time to time I was most Ww gas c i. . on! } es
rowe : rae : es ; multe." Here leased on a recent occasion to see sign not only to adopt appronri- jin a small room for over six hours awaiting | Tea Time Pastes—15e, per bot.

: it was a work of supererogation weight to their results. e p Q a ae waphtoc aia hoe coe “tea lmy werival, They said that 1¢ Ramee edie Se ane ba

: for the Director to defend them. } again, when the Director would the many improvements that have ate precau cent ut also to antici my arrival. ey sai at it was not every per tin

4 What the Director needs to do is % place greater validity upon the re- taken place in the traffic control pate a ee fetes ait j}day that they had an opportunity to talk Cucumbers in tins—3-oz. size

> to defend the system which has % sults of these tests than upon the This is particularly so in Br . > wah. SER REEKIF jwith an American Negro and insisted that 48c. per tin

é been under fire so long defend teacners’ estimates — and this i town where -clear direction: AS cK

it or modify it.

ahha he has done—he is

running

signs ang the -provision of park-

24th September, 1951.

they had not minded waiting.

WE DELIVER
















oe
WEDNESDAY,

‘dos Will Go To B.LF. In °52

$2,520 Voted To _

OCTOBER 3,

1951

Defray Expenses

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a
Resolution for $2,520 so that Barbados may be able to
take part in the British Industries Fair in 1952.

Mr. M. E. Cox who took charge of the Resolution, told
the House that the money was to enable arrangements to
be made for 150 square feet of space for Barbados at the

Fair. On the last occasion,

he said, the Chamber of Com-

merce had the responsibility, but on the present occasion
they had stated their inability to finance the scheme. The
Addendum to the Resolution explains the position quite
clearly. As hon. members see, it reads :

“In 1951 the Chamber of Com-
merce met the cost of providing
the Barbados stand at the British
Industries Fair. The Chamber is
unable to meet the cost in respect
of the 1952 Fair. The value to
Barbados of participation in the
Fair may be considerable and it
has been decided that funds to
cover participation in 1952 should
be provided by Government.”

Mr« Cox then moved that the
Resolution be passed and Mr. F. L.
Walcott seconded.

Mr, R. G. MaPp (L) said that
while he thought the matter o1
the colonies being represented
abroad was very important, while
he thought Barbados might be
losing something if they did not
show what they were capable of
doing at such an important exhibi-
tion as the British Industries Fair,
it seemed strange that the Cham-
ber of Commerce were even un-
able to contribute a part of the
money required.

He did not know if the Govern-
ment had asked the Chamber of
Commerce if they could do so,
hor was he aware if they had
been asked what reply had been
given, It would be interesting to
hear from the hon, member in
charge of the Resolution what had
been done in this respect.

“After all,” said Mr. Mapp, “if
Barbados industrialists, if the
commercial bodies want to ad-
vertise their products abroad, it
is only fair and reasonable they
should contribute something to
the cost. They should have enough
pride in their products to see that
they be properly advertised on
such occasions as the British In-
dustries Fair. In my opinion the
Chamber of Commerce should be
called upon to contribute a part
of this money.

It had been said in the House
on more than one occasion that in
the matter of Barbados Rum
which he thought was a good ad-
vertisement for Barbados, they
were far behind Jamaica in ad-
vertising it abroad. “I say again
that it is strange to find that while
industrialists in this island want
every possible concession from the
Government — free duty on ma-
chinery coming into the island
for the set-up of new industries,
to »be, free of, imcome tax for a
number of years in connection
with these new industries, etc.,
yet when it comes to advertising
abroad they must thrust it on
other people’s shoulders; Govern-
ment must do it. I do not think
the taxpayers should be made to
bear the proposed expense in the
Resolution. The products to be
advertised are those of the busi-
ness men but they do not seem
to realise it. 1 would like to hear
some good reason why the Cham-
ber of Commerce cannot contrib-
ute even some of the money.”

Mr. Fred Goddard (E) said
that this year was the first year
Barbados had advertised at the
British Industries Fair.

In Barbados they had only three
products to advertise. These were
sugar, — and raw sugar at that —
molasses and rum, Last year when
subscriptions were needed for the
purpose of advertising at the Fair,
the commercial community were
told that Government was not pre-
pared to contribute, and that if
they wanted to they would have
to put up the whole sum. The
commercial community through
the Chamber of Commerce raised
the necessary amount. They had
advertised and hoped that there
would have resulted an increase
in the sale of their products, and
an increased price for those pro-
ducts. In the matter of sugar
that was tied up with quotas
therefore there was no hope of
further sales for this, As regards
the matter of molasses the British
Ministry of Food allowed a quota
of 32,000 cases to enter the United
Kingdom, an equivalent of 500
puncheons: Apart from that the
price at which the Ministry was
prepared to allow that molasses
to enter the United Kingdom
market was at the basic rate of
the 1949 price. The molasses
dealers, however, were not pre-
pared to sell the molasses at that
price.

™ “Since 1949 the price of sugar

has been increased twice, therefore
it will be seen that this was a
means of control, a means of keep-
ing our molasses out of that mar-
ket. It was another form of using

controls whenever possible to keep

a product out of their market, to
protect something at home,

“Tt is the same thing with rum.
We sent rum to England in in-
creasingly large quantities two
years ago and it took the market.
But what killed it? Nothing else
but the price which because of the
high Custems Duties imposed, re-
sults in a bottle of Barbados rum
being retailed-at 32/9 per bottle.

The Barbadgs rum is good rum,
excellent run’ People who had
never seen or used it before
likened it to brandy. It enjoyed
good sales when whiskey was
unobtainable in England. Owing
to the price, however, it has been
cumpletely killed. We have
acwally had offers to buy back
some of the rum which we sent
to England, ‘The commercial com-
munity in Barbadcs are always
willing to do their part in adver-
Using any vroduct but their funds
are limited.”

The tourist industry did its part
in advertising Barbados for every-
hody, said Mr. Gcddard. He
v ould rereat that the commercial
community through the Chamber
of Commerce had put up every
cent necessary to advertise at the
Fair this year. The Government
did not contribute one nenny.

“To-day I commend the Gov-
ernment for making the necessary
contribution for advertising next
year at the Fair.

Mr. Adams said that Jamaica
rum was suited for washing off
the feet of horses. Jamaica made
a lighter type of rum for the last
British Industries Fair, however,
and Trinidad made a rum that
when he drank it, he could not
help saying that they were coming
near to Barbados.

The British Industries Fair was
primarily for people who could
push our goods. Over and over
again people were going and
asking for samples of the rum.
It was a pity, he said, that the
average Barbadian who was
thought to be one of the most in-
dustrial men could be so back-
ward,

When he went to Canada last
year, he felt the same way about
Barbados. A Canadian would
always tell one, he said, that no
matter how ticated he got,
he liked to be those days
when he poured out fancy mo-~-
lasses on a piece of bread and ate
it, The Canadian would ask “what
is wrong with your Barbadian
merchants,”

Mr. Adams said that Barbadians
should not blame themselves be-
cause Jamaica has got the start
on the rest. It must be remember-
ed that the navy gave Jamaica
their start,

A Lighter Rum

He pointed out that as soon as
the English people got a lighter
rum, they kept asking for it.
The English people were surpris-
ed when they drank Barbados
rum and found that they did not
have to go to the drug store and
buy themselves a mouth wash.
They called it “Breathless Rum.”

He felt that the Chamber of
Commerce were not taking ad-
vantage of their good opportunity.
“Put Gold Braid on the market
in England, and nobody would
buy Jamaica rum;” he said.

He saw British Guiana rum in
Halifax. It was a black, oily and
thick substance. There was no-
body who ever tasted British
Guiana rum-that would not admit
that it was the worst of all. He
wanted the Chamber of Commerce
to see that as regards fancy mo-
lasses in Canada and rum_ in
England, they had a good chance
of making their name,

They could not as a Govern-
ment, knowing that Barbados was
being let down, fail to ask the
Legislature to do something, he
said, but he was appealing to the
merchants to do something in
their own interest, ‘They have the
goods to deliver—the best molass-
es,” he said. Next year the Gov-
ernment mi only vote a little
money to h hem. The Gov-
ernment was giving that help

because t not want the
British people to go to the fair this
year and find mothing from

Barbados.

Island’s Ad.

Mr. Goddard (E) said that he
wanted the Government to under-
stand that it was not only a mat-
ter of advertising a particular





Ladies’
HANGERS

Babies
HANGERS



» Khus Khus Hangers,

Painted Hangers,

Painted Skirt Hangers, Each
Painted Dress Hangers, Each
Khus Khus Dress Hangers,. Each

” ” ”

Each

Pair,
Each_,





CHECKING UP

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

THE DUKE OF WINDSOR, who has been kept informed on the state
of his brother’s health since his serious illness, arrived in London on

the day following the King’s operation.

his health.

In London he checked upon
-—Express.



Civil Establishment
General Order Amended

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a
Resolution dealing with amendments to the Civil Estab-
lishment (General) Order of 1951.

Mr. Adams (L) said that the Addendum had set out
clearly what were the objects of the amendments

The Addendum reads :—

The Order entitled “The Civil
Establishment (General) (Amend-
ment) No, 2 Order, 1951” was
laid in the Legislature on the
fourth day of September, 1951.

The objects of the amendments
are set out hereunder: —

To increase the mumber of
porters on the permanent estab-
lishment of the Post Office from
three to four. The services of an
additional porter have been em-
ployed on a temporary basis since
the transfer of the Parcel Post
Branch to the Wharf in November
last for the performance of duties
which it was realised from the
start would be of a permanent
nature.

An increase in the number of
Postmasters from 12 to 13 will
be necessary on the establishment
ef a Branch Post Office at Welch-
es Road, St. Michael. It is antici-
pated that the building will be
completed towards the end of the
year.

Writ Servers are at’ present
established on the following bas-
is:

1 Chief Writ Server $1,104 x
48—1,248.

36 Writ Servers
$960.

The proposed amendments,
which have met with the approv-
al of Whitley Council, would
provide a greater avenue of pro-
motion for Writ Servers by cre-
ating four grades of officers with
the equivalent status and remun-
eration of Station Sergeant, Ser-
geant, Corporal and _ Constable
in the Police Force, No increase
in the number of Writ Servers is
involved. It should be mentioned
that the revision in status of
these officers was overlooked by
the Reorganisation Committee
and that the present proposals
are designed to place their con-
ditions of service more in line
with those of other members of
the Police Force.

Death Duties Inspector

Provision was made in the Es-
timates 1951-52 for the employ-
ment of an Inspector (Death
Duties) on the salary scale of
$2,880 x 144—$3,456 per annum.
It is considered that the srvices
of an Inspector will be needed

industry, but an advertisement
for the island on the whole,

$624 x 48—



As regards the advertising of
Barbados rum in England, he said
that an enquiry made by some
local merchants some years ago
got the answer that no lesser sum
than £50,000 would put er

&

rum on the English market.

industries can’t do it. They were
handicapped by the heavy dutiez
that the British Government were
putting on them. The resolution

was then passed.



$1.00
24c.
$1,00





$1,08
48c.
14c.





a ”



CAVE SHEPHERD & C0, LID.





11, 12 & 13 BROAD ST







REET.

————— | | 16669690004

le

permanently to deal with matters
relating to Death Duties and the
proposed amendment is designed
to place the office on a perma-
nent basis. In addition the pres-
ent holder of the office is a mem-
ber of the Civil Establishment
and the amendment would also
have the effect of safeguarding
his pensionable status. No addi-
tional expenditure is involved.
The title of the post of Super-
intendent Mechanic is mislead-
ing and bears inadequate rela-
tion to the duties of the office.
It is proposed to change the de-

signation to Superintendent Me-
chanical Engineer. There is no-
thing in the present nomencla-

ture to shew that the duties per-

tain to those of a Mevhanical
Engineer and it is most unfortu-
nate that the present holder of
the post has been debarred by
virtue of occupying a post with

no apparent engineering responsi-
bilities from taking the external
examination of the Institute of
Mechanical Engineers. The emol-
uments of the office remain
unchanged,

Electrical Engineer

In July, 195C, the Reorganisa-
tion Committee recommended
that an Electrical Engineer be
appointed in the Waterworks
Department at a salary of $3,456
x 144—4,320 per annum, but as
the electric pumps were not yet
installed it was agreed that the
creation of the office should be
deferred until a later date. Now
that two pumps have been erected
at Bowmanston Pumping Station
and work is progressing on the
new Belle Electric Pumping
Station, the time has come for
the establishment of this Office.
The duties of the office would
include the care and supervision
of all electrical work in the De-’*
partment under the direction of
the Chief Engineer,

The Seawell Airport Committee
has recommended that the Air-
port should be open from 6 a.m.
to 10 p.m. as soon as the establish -

a” gp a8
Just Arrived!

PURINA

H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors. ;

ss

SRCGOF





559909

%

%

x

|

%,

g

1% POTATOES—10. Ibs. for Wyeast ke hates $ .96 ¥
% NUTRICIA POWDERED MILK—5 lb. tin ............. 4.50 %
;% NUTRICIA POWDERED MILK—1 lb. tin . 96 %
§ IMPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES—per tin .......... 34%
% PERLSTEIN BEER—per vott! ie eee Gh ee
'$ PERLSTEIN BEER—per carton enone 4.00 $
|% CAMPBELL’S CONSOMME SOUP ON ad 39 X]
|% NORWEGIAN PEELED SHR!MPS—per tin 86 %
1% SOUTH AFRICAN LOBSTE.’—per tin 69 >
1X CRAWFORD'S Ufillit Biscuits—per tin 149 ¥
'X% CHASE & SANBORN’S COFFEE—1-Ib, tin 2.07 |
| WHOLE PEELED TOMATOES—per tin 36 $ |
% DANISH SALAMI SAUSAGES—per !b 1.41 |
id asf
'§ COCKADE FINE RUM—MARTELL BRANDY 3)
it x]
1g CEE aa even 1 7 % |
| % STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.
$ »

AE POSS

enough.

partment had a good opportunity
of notifying the Government that



YXPPPPSPPSSSIOSO OY LLL A ELE LSE LEELA PPPS OCT



POOR DOS 900939986 FSO OU FOSSETT



ment of Airpori personnel has
been increased to cope with ex-
tended operations. The additional
staff mentioned in the amending
Order will be necessary in order

to extend the operationa] hours
in accordance with the Com-
mittee’s recommendations. These

proposals also involve the aboli-
tion of the following posts
1, Grade “A” Mechanic
3. Supervisors (fire crew)
9. Attendants (fire crew).
The amendment relating to
the Clerical Service provides
for an additional office of Senior
Clerk at the expense of the Prin-
cipal Clerk Grade. It will re-
called that it was agreed to uce
the three remaining posts of
Principal Clerk as soon as the
present incumbent retired from
the service or received promotion
to other posts, The proposal
merely retains the number of
Senior posts for which provision
is made in the Estimates.
More Officers
As regards the proposal
cerning “Stenographer and typ-
ist” provision is sought for in-
creasing the number of these
officers from 41 to 42. This ad-
dition in staff is required to meet
the heavy and steadily increas-
ing volume of typing duties in
the Secretariat, which Depart-
ment at the moment carries a
stalf of five Stenographer-typists.
The increase in the number of
administrative officers has re-
ulted in a larger and faster out-
put of work which has grown be-
yond the capacity of the existing
typing staff,
Mr. Mapp (L) said that he was
very glad to see that the Govern-
ment had created grades of offi-

con-

cers wi‘) the writ servers, cor-
responding to the police. The
writ servers should have been

thought of along that basis long
ago, he said.

He, however, wanted to see the
same steps taken with’ the ward-

ers at Glendairy Prison, and if
possible, before the House pro-
rogued, The warders, he said,

were not allowed to join the Civil
Service Association, They did
not enjoy the same amenities
that the police enjoyed.

Mr. Braacker (©) said that he
would shave liked to recommend
the section about writ servers for
reconsideration. There was hardly
a more overworked branch than
the writ servers branch,

Writ Servers Replaced

He said that uniformed * police-

men took the place of writ
servers. It was either.an over-
sight or it was due to the fact

that the department did not have
enough personnel,

Many court cases had to be ad-
Journed because there were not
enough writ servers to issue the
summanses,

Mr. Adams said that it was
news to the Government that the
number o! writ servers was not
The Writ Servers De-

they were mot enough to do the
work and to make recommenda-
tions. He was promising the Hon.
Junior Member for St. Thomas
that he would go into the warders’
case properly.

Mr. Smith (L) said that he did
not think that it was decent for
the police to have to clean up the

yard, the toilet pans, the rooms
etc.,, of their stations. He felt
it was degrading, considering
that the Police Department was
calling for men who had _ sec-
endary education. He felt that if
the police were expected to do
such degrading things, the Colone!
too should be made to do de-

grading things.
Mr. F. E. Miller (L.) agreed with

Mr. Smith,
Mr. Adams (L) said that he
wanted to register his protest

against the idea that any type of
manual work was dagrading. At
the Universities of England, he
said, the youngsters were made
to do errands for the older boys
They had to polish their boot;
whenever requested to do so, he
said, That was the best way for
any young man to come up. It
was absolutely not degrading for
one to clean his own surround-
ings.

Mr. Allder (L) said that he
hoped that oppor{unities would
be made available to the workers
of the Waterworks Department te
learn electrical engineering. It
would be quite necessary for
them now that they are going to
replace the steam boiler of that
department by electrical equip-
ment,

The resolution was then passed

FRESH SHIPMENT OF @®

CHOWS a

ALSO
CHICK FEEDERS

4













SS

<

istrate Mr,



FPS?

Turkeys
Missing

On Monday night Lilian Roberts
of Pinfold Street put up her tur-
aeys to roost before going to bed

When she awoke yesterday morn

ing she discovered that two tur-|
seys, valued $23.42, were missing.}
man

She remembered seé€ing a
watching her turkeys on Monda
from a cocoanut tree,

She reported the matter to the
C.I.Dy yesterday morning and P.<

Searles was sent
Shortly afterwards he had a mat
arrested and the turkeys were r¢

covered from Messrs J.
dard
sold.

to

& Sons where they

Yesterday afternoon

of Conchs Alley,

investigate.

N. God-

were

20-year-
old William Beckles, alias Dowdir,
Estates
appeared before City Police May,
E. A. McLeod on

charge of stealing the turkeys. H
was remanded.

Cit






Maat

}
|

HOR



rao

TEA

hy

‘




MAINS

FOR THE BEST IN
MATCHES

FOR

ASkh

eee

ae



THREE PLUMES
MATCHES

ON

SALE

EVERY j\V MERE

AFTER -STOCK
BARGAINS

AND

A WID

RANGE OF

NEW GOODS

OPENED UP

IN

EVERY

E

DEPARTMENT

AT

HARRISON'S

BROAD

STREET.





YOUR

BUY NOW
CRIM: 1 21-

NOUBIGANT’S CELEBRAT!D
Assorted Scen

PERFUMES;
clear :—

Colognes Scented Large Siz

Py ” Med.
” ” Small
Lavender Water Large
9 Med.
” ” Small

. fe ~ Sap 2
Quelque Fleur Perfume

LAST
CHANTCE!!

AND SAVE!

60 SA Me te gS AON cn 0"

Overstock

FRENCH COLOGNES

ed a

av Price $3.60
’ 2.40

1,56

3.60
2.40
1.56

8.00
6.00

4.0

and
nd Reduced to

NOW $1.50
99

-60
1.50
30
60
6.00
4.09
3.00

ne



Deceemmcuse







SPPSPPSSOFOOS FS SSE

PAGE FIVE



PHOTOGRAPHIC
SUPPLIES

AT
WEATHERHEAD'S

“KODAK” CAMERAS

SVE LLL LPT?

rE by Brownie . 5.00
Rrownie Model “C” 10.00
Brownie Model “E” 13.00
Brownie Refiex 17.00
Duafiex ‘ .. 24,00
Folding Brownie. 25.00



Kodak Reflex
%
x GERMAN CAMERAS

% Rolleiflex F3.5 ... $400.00

>

$ VOIGHTLANDER

CAMERAS

Bessa 11, F3.5 .... $220.00
Bessa 1,F3.5 .... $140.00
Perkeo§ .F3.5 140.00
Perkeo .F4.5 85.00

Perkeo 1, F4.5

WIRGIN CAMERAS
Baldinette 35MM. F2.9

70.00

$120.00
Presto F4.5 96.00
Auto F45 65.00
The above German

Cameras are the result of
recent scientific research.

All the

PPLE SEPOPPOOD

SOSSSOPP? SPOOLS LES

lenses are coated.

We have Cameras with
F2.9, F3.5 and F4.5 lenses,
and some of the Cameras
have shutter speeds up to
1/500 of a second, apd most
of them are in beautiful
leather cases.

GERMAN BOX CAMERAS

“Boy” $ 8.00
“Diana” ....... 8.00
“Lindar” 9.00

“Standard” $10.00
and Case 15,00
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“Adox 66”
FRENCH CAMERA

Aiglon Reflex with

leather case $75.00

“ARGUS” 35 mm Camera
with built in Range

GOR Eh as $75.00
“ENSIGN” Fulvue
Camera ......... 15.00

MOVIE CAMERA

Cine-Kodak 8 mm Model
55. Lens F2.7 complete
with leather case $175.00

% MOVIE PROJECTOR
‘ Kodascope 8mm _ Projec-

- tor, Model 46 $175.00
: win: la
Rolleiflex Flash Gun $24.00
y . Filters .. 9.00
% ‘ Lens Hood 9.00
% Voightlander Lens
% Hood ......... 12.00
” Filters 6.00
4 i ” 7.50
% Kodak Colour Filter 4.32
s * Close-up lens 4.32
By a » 528
% » Lens Attach-
x Ment oii. 2.40
% Cable Releases 4 in 3/-
~ ” 9 6 in 4/-
Rey fo 6/-
% Flash Bulbs ......... 1/6

% Trimmers Deckle Edge 5.00

% » Straight ... 5.00
* Photo Albums 3/- to 25/-
$ Art Corners ..... 10c. pk.
$ Tripod-De Luxe $60.00
5

*

z CAMERA CASES, Leather
* To fit Kodak Duefilex $5.00
So. » Brownie

& Reflex. 7.50
- Folding

% Cameras 7.20
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x (Canvas) 6/-

KODAK FLASHOLDERS
To fit Model “E”

Brownie $7.00
To fit Duafiex 7.00
° KODAK FILMS (Movie)

Kodachrome 16 mm Rolls
16 mm
‘ Magazine
» & mm Magazine
Kodachrome 8 MM Rolls

KODAK FILMS

XX135, FX155, PX135
K828, XX828, FX127,
XX616, V616, V116, V127
XX127.
Ferrania Films F118 and
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>
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Also

GERMAN BINOCULARS
Complete with case $88.00

+4

To get the best results
from films have them de-
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See our Show Window and
you will see the Best As-
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PRPS OSO SOOT?



Bruce
Weatherhead
Ltd.

Head of Broad Street

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| Bdos Schola rships Act Amended

PAGE SIX



_ Five Boys May Be

%





i



- Awarded Schols.

choose? It was a very difficult
situation.

Hon’bie Dr. Massiah asked
whether instead of interfering

with the Bill, they could not have
a special Act to deal with thai
specific case, He did not know

BOTH HOUSES of the Legislature yesterday passed if it was feasible.
a Bill to amend the Government Scholarships and Exhib-

itions Act, 1949.

The Objects and Reasons of the Bill state :
No female candidate for the Barbados Scholarship 1951 people might argue that it was
has qualified for the award of a Scholarship in accordance @ s00d precedent and suggest that
With the provisions of subpargaraph (3) of the regulations
as contained in Part I of the Schedule to the Government

Scholarships and Exhibitions Act, 1949.

It is considered

Hon'ble Mr. Field said that only
time would tell whether they
were establishing a precedent.
If the case occurred again, some

it might be used again.

He did not see any immediate
solution to what would happen if
two boys tied in mathematics and

teasonable that when no female candidate has so qualified, two in classics. He did not know
the fifth Seholarskip should not lapse but should he if it would be a question of spin-
awarded to ahy other qualified candidate.

moving the second reading
of the Bill, the Hon’ble the Colo-
nial Secretary said that a rather
awkward predicament had oc-
eurred in connection with the
Government Scholarships and Ex-
hibition Act, 1949. A telegram
eontaining names of the success-
ful candidates for the Barbados
Scholarship was received towards
the end of the week. In the
schedule to the Act which stat-
@d-there shall be four Barbados
Scholarships to. be awarded each
year, under sub-section 3 it went
on to say that in addition, one Bar-
bados Scholarship of $1,920 a year
Bhould be awarded to a female

eandidate on the results of the ex-
amination.
; No Girls

“The telegram also stated that
there was no fémale candidate up
to the required standard and that
there was a tie in the classics sec-
tion for the boys. Under the cir-
cumstances, it might be fair to
awérd thé scholarships to each of
the tw6 brothers that tied, thu
using the other scholarship which
Would otherwise lapse.

“We found that we could not
do it according to the act as it
Stands. We considered announc-
ing the names of three of the
eandidates and withholding the
Tames of those who had tied
for the time being, but that

would arouse such a strong
werying that it was decided
it would be better to amend

the Act so that the scholar-
p could be given to one of
boys who had tied,” he

said.

The President said that when
the Bill to increase the number of
Barbados Scholarships from one
to four first came before the
Council, he had opposed it on the
a that taking into consid-

ition the financial condition of
the colony, it was a big jump.

Girts Handicapped
He aiso said tnat as much as the
#irls were handicapped by not
having all the facilities of teach-
ing in the various supjects as the
boys had, it was only fair that a
special scholarsnip should pe re-
ed for the girls without
stretching it to five.
it was now proposed that they
whould change the law by saying
that if no girl had qualified, the
‘Bcholarships should be given to five
‘boys. As he saw it, that was in-

| ereasing the ~ Barbados Scholar-

ips from four to five.

‘2He said that.he could visualise
the tie in three or four subjects
which he presumed there would
be if the Bill was passed. It would
be creating a precedent of saying
in the future whenever there was
a tie, there would be extra scholar-
Ships. One of these years, they
might have to award eight. He was
therefore against the pill.

“There is another point” said
the Président. “I do not see any
provision made for the case of

being only three boys fit for
the Scholarships and a tie occur-
ting bétween two girls I want to
know if that point has been cov-
ered.”

Five Scholarships

Hon'ble Mr. Field said that as he
interpreted the Act, there was
nothing to prevent five girls from

ing thé Barbados Scholar-

The provisions of Section
2 of the Act said that there should
be five scholarships. It was in the
schedule that reference was made
to the female candidate, but in the
7 itself, mention was merely
le of -five Barbados Scholar-

~3t was true he said that no pro-
was made in the amended

Bill before the Council whereby
there were no boys, the scholar-

ip could be awarded to a girl.
He did not think that was neces-

Mon ‘bie Mr. Challenor Said that
US He saw it, the limit was five
aoe. By passing the Bill

ore them, they would not be
co itting themselves to increns-
ing that number.

I Seen Coen Bore:
tary a s ior springing the
Bil aundetiy ~on the Council. He
said that after- reading section 2
of-the present Act, it was not
s ly true-to say that the
aménded pill before the Council
was increasing the number of
scholarships from four to five.

was just the question of
whether or not they should amend
the Act to suif the rather extra-
—— a











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7 ©
tu DPEANS

ordinary circurnstances
arisen

that had

four Ties
He could understand the Hon’-

ning a coin or referring it back to

the examiners, It was not intend-
ed, that the way the Bill was
printed, that a boy should take

precedence over a girl as far as

the fifth scholarship is concerned.
If a girl reached scholarship

ble Mr. Chandler's misgivings if standard, she would be awarded

boys tied say in four

subjects, a

scholarship, no matter how

but he took it the Government many boys were better in their
would say that five scholarships particular group,

was the limit.

Hon’ble Dr. Massiah said that
whén he first got a copy of the
wmended Bl, he regarded it with
apprehension, but since he heard
the reason behind it, he had
changed his mind.

in all his experience in deai-

ing with work of that sort—
and he had been fairly conver-
sant with that kind of work for
40 years—he had never known
a case where they had been a:
absolute tie, He had known
cases where the examiners said
it was difficult to decide be-
tween A and B in Bg
group, but after bod

into all the détails, they

decided to give it te

A or B as the case might be.

He was of the Opinion that
when the telegram arrived set-
tihg out the position, it should
have been sent back to the ex<
aminers asking them to maké a
decision between the two boys.

Hon’ble Dr. Cato said that there
was a lot in what the Hon’ble Dr.
Massiah had said and asked at
would have been the position if
in addition to two boys tying in
one group and a girl had quali-
fied as well. The Government in
that case would have been force
to ask the examiners to choose
between the two boys.

Difficult Choice

Suppose a girl had qualified
and there was no tie, but two
boys had reached scholarship
standard in classics and two in

ject. It was a
aa Five

three girls might
larship standard and only

Replying to the Hon'ble Dr.
Massian, Hon'ble Mr. Field saic
that there would be nothing

against having a special Act to
deal with the circumstances that
had arisen, It seemed that the
easier way would be a principal
Act,

In the House of Assembly Mr.
Adams said that the occurrence
was one that could not have been
oreseen, He did not know if it
wad evér happened exactly like
that before, where the examiners

were unable to distinguish pbe-

tween two boys in the samme sub-
very raré event.
boys had reached arship
standard and these tw6 if Clas-
sics,
No gifl had qualifie€ ang the

five boys had been recommended
for scholarships. Under the pres-
ent state of thé law, however,

only fout Egat et,
What the pill therefore pur-

posed to do was to say that when-

ever a girl did not reach scholar-
ship
should be given to anybody whe
reached it.

standard such seholarship

The Bill had had to be drawn
up in a hurry, but it was realised

d that there were other possibilities
that might take place in the fu-

two or even
reach _ scho-
one
or two boys; it was even
conceivable that five girls might
reach scholarship standard and
boy. There were many pos-

ture. For instance,

mathematics, whom would they sibilities but for the time being

ARBITRATION BOARD



from page 1.

Barbados whereby the Board
agreed to sell Bafbados, 9,200 tons
of rice of guaranteed quality per
atinum for the five year pa
commencing the Ist January, 194
— on the 31st December,
1 *

The price the agreement
was such as enable rice to be
retailed at 6¢. per pint and this
price was fixed for the whole of
the five year period. The agree-
ment containéd provisions for the
extension of the period for a fur-
ther three years at pric@s to be
fixed by negotiation, or failing
which, by arbitration.

Rice Shortage

At the time of the agreement it
was thought that world conditions
would improve and the sh
of rite would gradually disappear
with a consequent reduction in the
world price. Thus although Brit-
ish Guiana was prepared to accept
an price substantially un-
der the world pricé ih 1947 it was
felt that what she might lose in
the initial years of the agreement
she would make up in the later
years, This, however, has not
proved to be the cage.

When in 1948 the British Guiana
Rice Marketing Board, due to cir-
cumstances outside its control was
unable to supply Barbados with
its allocation it was necessary to
import a quantity of rice from
Brazil to make up the shortfall,
This rice cost double the price of
British Guiana rice, and it was
necessary to spend $86,400 in sub-
sidization to allow the rice to be
sold at the same price as British
Guiana rice.

Th 1949, the British Guiana Rice
Marketing Board made represen-
tations to the purchasing colonies
for an increase of $1.80 per bag in
the agreed price of rice. This
réquest was based on increased
prites paid for machinery afd'tuel |
ofl subsequent to devaluati®n and)
an increase in the prices paid to
the cultivator by the Board of 40c.
per bag.

The Rice Marketing Board had
mé@ie no money in 1948 and 1949. |
Tn 1950, this Government accepted
the incressed price as aid the
Government of Trinidad and the
retail price was raised to 76. per
pint.

’

Retail Price
In March this year a meeting
was held in Trinidad which was
attended by represenratives of the




“Every Picture
tells a Story”

>

=>

1/3 ©
2/9
5

British Guiana Rice Marketing
Board and representatives of the
purchasing colonies. The object of
the meeting was to agré@ upon
om tive © t a day 18 nS
8 . » to
ist December, ose The meeting
recommended fixed prices which
would result in the retail price of
rice beipg increased ftom 7c. to
10c. per pint.

The British Guiana Rice Mar-
keting Board agreed to confirm the
proposed prices provided they ap-
plied only in respect of the first
year of the three yeat éxtension
period of the contracts with prices
for the a maa two years to be
negotiated annually.

As 4 result the Governments
of Barbados, Trinidad and the
Leeward Islands decided under
the terms of the original agree-
ment to submit the matter to
arbitration, Dr. W. M. Clyde,
C.M.G., Ph.D., who is Rice
Adviser to the Secretary of State
for Foreign Affairs and Chair-
man of the Consultative Com-
mittee on Rite for South East
Asia was appointed Chairman
of the Arbitration Board.

Sir John Saint was appointed to
represent the above Governments

Ti KEIM is pure, sate milk
2.

3.
4.
5.



ae

Corr




Do You Suffer
e

FEMALE |

/ which makes you so nervous
f several days before?
Do female functional monthly ail-
ments Make you suffer painful
distress, make you feei so nervous,
SO strangely restless, tired and
weak—at such times for o few
days just before your period)?
Then start taking Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Nh. gence Compound to re-
eve such symptoms. No other
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KLIM keeps without refrigeration
KLIM quality is always uniform

KLIM is excellent for growing children
KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes

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Of course you want the finest, purest and most
nontishing milk for
you all this and more.

KLIM milk is ALWAYS pure, fully nourish- & i

ing and easier to digest. That's why it is rec-*
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‘ LIM fs safe If the specially-packed tia
. KLIMis produced under strictest control

pure

cofe MILK
FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER
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Distress

PERIODIC

%
LYDIA E. PINKHAM’S Vegetable Compound

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Gases Of Supplies British Oilmen
Leave For Jamaica To Quit Iran

@ From page i
not least I want thank . From page 1
to Messrs. added it the Government would

Robert Thom Ltd., for allowing
their ligh accept all implications that follow
ighters to take the cases to from tek deciMion.

the Cclombie and Messrs. R. M. I d@. not remember any case

tet etre. for the French v pore public men have broken

Liner Colombie, for gett! the :
packaged shipped to Jomaics tree wet Sar at” streptly and with-



of charge.” He is a teful an attempt at explana-
mela eeee Ltd. feels Hon, ;
Advocate and the members of the We have expel from
core for publicising the Churchs imm oa na
warden’s appeal. organ n ovér 60 Ts
_ The Hurricane Relief Organisa- by B “4 and Pd eg
tion is still collecting funds for ment, e ar or ee -
Jamaica. A lamp, given to the ished is this has béen
Churchwarden, will be raMled done i of the ruling of
shortly and the funds collected the Hi .

will go, along with donations of
money from people who did not and oe Sovuaes, See-

sehd in clothing, foodstuff ‘or . issoctates 16
hardware, to the Mayor of oy eal haa the Rovmee ant
Kingston, war anid want peace at any

price,
But this is not

segee WL GA Tae ek
issue, is on of us-
ing \betore ° fed , the

Sugar Talks
This Month

Iks were ;

(From Our Correspon ) us over here. So the question ot
LONDON, Oct. 2, Whether force should or la
Commonwealth sugar talks for ot be used to defend our rights or
which delegates are beginning to protect people is bot a. Dr.
arrive here will take place at the Moss has won a triu\iph al-
end of the month or the begin- though at @ heavy cost to his own
ning of November. peopss,
A definite date for the opening ‘ —UP.
of the conference will not be de- cicada
ci until the arrival of ather
delegates.

wo of the West Indies dejegates

Cratieteeil

anti: Mr, ‘Kelth MeCowalr Sere:

and 1 eit cCowan, Secre- es

katy of the British West Indies ua frees : en ee
ugar Association—are due here r* bh sei om

tomorrow and will be the first Allnutt, Director of Agriculture

conference arrivals. of the Leeward Islands, has béen
The object of the conference is transferred on to the

two-fold. It will discuss the 1952 post of Assistant rector of

price. It will also decide on the Agriculture, Nigeria.

tinal text of the Commonwealth
Sugar Agreement which will be
in force after 1953 and under

Mr. Alinutt is likely to proceed
to Nigeria in January, 1952, on the
termination of his leave from this

which Britain will take fixed Colony.
quantities of sugar at negotiable
prices. Mr, Allnut spent 3 years in

Tt will be recalled that the in-
tention. was to take exporting
countries’ total surplus until the
end of 1952.

In view of the Cuban Agreement
however, the agreement was al-
tered in order to continue accept-
ante of the total exportable sur-
plus for 1953.

the point before them had to bel RATES OF EXCHANGE
covered.

OcTO

the Leewards. He was oné of the
Colony’s representatives to the
Caribbean Conferegce 1950. He
was a, member of the three-man
Board of Inquiry into Labour
Disputes of Antigua last July.





Bi a sec- BER 2, 1951
The Bill was then read a sec NADA

CA

ond time and passed with a Slight | 637/100 pr. Cheques on
amendment. Bankers 61 7/10% pr.
Demand
5% A
and the Honourable John Fernan- ahs Brats. orariod by.
des to be the vender’s member On| 62 7/10% pr. Cable ¢
the Board of Arbitration, The] °2/10% pr. Currency 60 2/10% pr
Coupons 59 5/10 pr.

Honourable K. R. Hunte was ap-
pointed as Barbadian Adviser to
Mr. Snenfield who presented the
case for the purchasing Govern-
ments. ollie
Increase

The Board of Arbitration have
determined the new price of rice
which will mean an increase from
7 cents to 11 cents per pint as
from January 1, 1952.

It should be recognised that for
the past five years Barbados has
received the benefit af below
w6tla prices at the expense of the
British Guiana producer and that
we now have to face this hagher
pri¢e which the Board have deter-
mined in relation to the prevail-
ing minimum world market prices
of equivalent grades of rice. It is
relevant to note that the other
imported starchy foods, viz.,
wheaten flour and cornmeal have
increased in price far more than
rice.

SACROOL

THE WONDERFUL

There is a further aspect. The REMEDY
new price will operate during the
next three years and will there- FOR PAIN . ae
fore stabilize the price of rice in
Barbados for that period and On Sale at

therefore consumers will not be
affected by further increases whick
appear to be likely in the world
nrarket prices of rice.

KNIGHT'S DRUGSTORES



recommended

your baby. KLIM gives






From

has such & long record of 5 -ecess.

Pinkham's Compound not only

¢

|

relieves this monthly pain bu’ also
end
this

Bre-period nervous vension
Cross, captitable emotions—of
natuee, Te has such a cormfc
antispasmodic action on o
woman's most important o
Regular use helps bulld up resit-
ance against such lemaie distress
‘Truly the woman's friend!

NOTE: Or vou may préfer
Lydia EB. Pinkham's TABLID.
with added iron,












o |







.

|

> %. °
ress Club Meeting
Mr. Kén Abliick, ;
commentator who
sland two wé@ks ago for talks |
with Mr. Philip Hewitt-Myring
and Mr. Henry Straker, will meet

B.B.C, cficket
arrived in thé

members of the Barbados Press
Club at their club rocm on Thurs-
day at 4.15 p.m.
}
}
! |
Don't let merhive ana night |
, attacks of Bronchitis ot





ARE STILL THRONGING

THANI BROS. |

At Prince William Henry & Swan Stteets.

IT'S THE BIG
KNOCK-OUT SALE.

WITH INCOMPARABLE VALUES!
DON’T take our word for it, JUST VISIT - - -

THANI BROS.
SALE

NOW IN FULL SWING,

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m your chernis y. Quick se
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DIGESTIF

NO SPOON, NO WATER...
Suck them like sweets

Revitalise Your |

KIDNEYS

Nothing ages man or woman more
than aches caused through bad kidney
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Getting up_ Nights, Burning, Itching
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any chemist.
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this discovery which is a home medicine in
pleasant, easy-to-take tablet form, does
away with gland operations and begins to
build new vigour and energy ih 24 hours,
yet it is absolutely harmless and natural in
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The succoss of this amazing discovery.
ealled Vi-Tabs has been so great in Amer- |
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chemists here under a guarantee of-com-
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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 195i

If you are Woftiéd about
his health, give hirh @ good
course of SevenSeaS Pure
Cod Livet Oil. It tich
natural fats and vitaniins
will do much to restore
energy and build up new
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FRESH PURE .
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ie - ‘



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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 32, 1951

Whree things stand out vividly

Before Wight established this

entration and the imperturba-
ty of Leslie Wight in his mara-
innings of 262 not out (2)
courage of the Barbados team .
ethe field during the long record Appreciation

ings played against them (3) I must place on record the
the quality of the batting of 8¢neral feeling of appreciation
lor and Hunte who opened the which the Barbados fielding earn-
bados second innings 295 runs ©4 from all sections of the 8,000

whose 234 against England in the
1946—47 semes came in 642 min-
utes,

» to-day was there with a half

ry to. bis aheait: Today Greenidge distinguished

himself with his ground fielding.

ly half took it. Bradshaw He copped t i -
nal effort in which he called ours as well withe i hee on ita
all! his reserves of energy in 47 overs. Taylor. made the
d up a smart pace with the most possible use of his accurate
all sufficient enough to bowl off break bowling and his 47
ie Thomas when he had only overs constitute the highest indi-
a single to his overnight vidual amount of overs sent
and the total had only been down during the course of the
ed by seven runs, game as well.
- was now obvious that if the



ing off their deficit and scoring

three runs after the first wicket
had fallen it was abundantly
clear even to the most simple
thinker that there was need for
a “go slow policy”.

Proverbs and Farmer seemed
to have appreciated this and they
settled down to beat the clock

for 5 to a well judged catah by
Chase.

even a chance in the slip did not
temper his anxiety to score runs
quickly. I tackled him after and
he thought that if the batsmen
adopted aggressive measures and
got past the score it would be a
safer policy.

It is debatable but I think that
in the quest of quick runs one
opened oneself to the chance of



1 IN THE PAVILION

shaw up before Gaskin at this

back he shuffles into the wicket,
to a shortish ball. The pace of the
wicket
featherbed Kensington and again
he is hit in front and is out in
the identical manner of the first
innings and will be out in this
manner here every time he plays
that back stroke so slowly and

in to bat at number seven and
who was still there and defend-

returning the ball, a safe run out
even in “tip and run. firms”.

hopes of
feat
still eleven runs to go.

last man
the wicket Barbados’ last slender



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
! 2
















quicker than that of

for
Reatural
Restorative









5) telcos to relieve nerve-tension, and promotes the conditions most
4) ‘avourable to sleep.

While vou sleep, ‘Ovaltine’ supplies nucritive elements and
vi amins w neryee in renewin y steenyth and energy so that you
a‘ade realty els red— cheerful and confident. You will drink G
*Ovaliine’ eventually~-why not now ? 11 costs so little—it gives so much.

wire,

>

The time is 4.29 and Bradshaw
in takes with him to

saving an innings de- Sold in airtight tiny by all Chemists and Stores.

is 284

We

and the score and

The end came when Bradshaw

a re } —
Concluding a Detailed FOURTH DA Y — By O.S. COPPIN This was the beginning of the
Report of the First rl end. Here we a inexperience
sacrificed on the altar of veteran
B.G.-Barbados game. resoea of 364 runs in 800 minutes not my man for the simple logi- efficiency, deadly and _relentless-
‘or England against Australia in «al reason that there was neither ly purposeful—the . green meén
GEORGETOWN, Wed. 1938. , time nor hope for Barbados’ wip- Greenidge, Branker and Brad-

give you

my mind at the end of the j - cle! runs to make a matoh critical stage & J , Pp s are wonderf
; record the longest innings for a suffi mat i is Gr ‘arsons lufants
rth day’s play to-day and these t id ¢ Engl of it The time 4.18, eenidge Ashton & P Iufants’ Powder ew erful
(1) the consummate powers of held t Syd Barnes of Australi But when Taylor went at 172 faces Gaskin, across and then Mother to soothing at sonthing time They ensure regalar a

motions, cool the blood and are absolutely safe. Try
them next time baby is fretfal through teething.

INFANTS’ POWDERS" _







Vitamins, take Scott's Emulsion right away.

He was directly res ible fo i 5s
A Chance - ; : y ponsible r Walcott followed and here I ing, played to Persaud at cover Remember that' Ovaltine' sleep co nes in an entirely natural wa
Barbados was given the aie foes gs phen Cam- disagree with him in his appre- point a simple defensive stroke.) 2 ior‘ Ovaltine' is preparad toma Nature's bees fetid Tee tadnous :
p to shake the very founda- self from The position of ris ciation of the situation. He made ee the wicket shot Holder and} Q ‘Ov line’ tarmés.tthe highest standards of quality forthe malt, Men admire high spirits. If you feel listless \
f B.G.'s batting strength mid-on to run out Camacho an aggressive impatient 22 and et ee tigewbey mith and eges used. and run-down because you need more A&D

You'll soon feel full of life again.

more than [ust a tenle
it’s POWERFUL NOURISHMENT

Not just an ordinary tonic—it’s rich Bee, y :
in natural A&D Vitamins. Good

t but Proverbs was sent back at

nd the mammoth « British S098 crowd who witnessed the 204 Ibw to Gaskin and he told shuffles into the wicket. Slee Wasa
ana total of 692 for 9 declared. 2#mMe- Never did they let up to me that he had no complaint. The time is, 4.21 and Branker p
was certainly prepared for a ®2Y @ppreciable extent during the He thought he was well in front. plays the same stroke to a simi- :
score by British Guiana to- 102g hours in the field and when Suecession lar ball and out he goes by the

when they resumed at ea ee in : most Then two senior Barbados wic- 5 e ¢ ‘a e :

i i as stil or fore s : ;

I. hentia ee ao the pace of the game from the _ + TS Se See Co coe A‘ your health and fitness depend so much upon regular sleep, o e 2
Scseful in hig play as he did none ot view of runs already Marshall turned a full toss from Wickets. is it nor worth while to do everything possible to ensure it? Uf,

since he opened his long down ae geri os vA eat Camacho behind him to deep Lon: experience has proved the outstanding effectiveness of CG e
gs and Lennie Thomas, con- by accurate field placin ae fine leg, a thoughtless stroke for Another Run Out dei ios! Ovaline’ as an ald to natural Shep nh the best -Klad
ed the best stroke player in good ground fieldin, , & and such a good batsman in the cir- The time is 4.27 and Holder is Ta!:en a*.bedtiane, i hee @ bouthing latuesce oo mind end body,

e. cumstances and away he went in and Eric Atkinson who went ‘ . ee bin eed kh { -








—*














































































getting out too early and giving edged a ball down to second slip





Drink @
delicious Ova 1 t ] ne
The Worlds Best Night-cap

valler Wight could be re- If idi j i 4

a : ‘ ! E B.G. the chance of batting again widish of Leslie Wight and away comical 4 -

Wed that Barbados would ve _ I am glad about Bradshaw's 2 ang knocking off whatever little he went but Wight stretched out tasting, econ _ a
position to fight to dislodge for 66 in 21 overs since the margin of advantage we had his hand and stopped it, return- oe




ITI AON OI

new and not comparatively Bourda wicket was not kind to
rous batsmen in Dyer and him on the first three days of
cho named in that order in the game and had he taken the
tting list. The opportunity Wicket of Leslie Wight it would
sooner than was expected have been a tonic that could have

ing the ball to the wicket-keeper ®
and there was another safe run :
tip-and-run

gained at such a price, I think
events proved me right in my
theory of batting of minutes.
Test Batting
Meanwhile Farmer at the other







out even again in
firms.
The time

ff VAN 0
aoa

CL Ke | I<

ame lbw route. Gaskin up to this
time had bowled seven straight
maidens and had taken three

sz

was now 4.30 and, OVALTINE BISCUETS










las it went abegging far reaching effects on our lim- 4 tna’ British Gui vith h d | '
" : -? bowli tting a Test match innings Pritis ulana with an our an Dainty aad delightfully orisp, * Ovaltine' Biscuits Jeal for all
Bradshaw, heartened by his mn ren Soames. “ae and restraint scored an innings to spare had defeated ocaitions. ‘They are made trom the ‘jest inqredfents, lachoditg s
— -@equisition of Lennie Thomas’ eee = ro bet first aeet part- 57 in 139 minutes before he lost Barbados outright. Atkinson's 34 Breeestore oy calicvoue © Oveliipe «gl ate Ligily Opting Saye -——— a aa .
Se ae Hunter who . on 104 aan concentration and hit across a not out constituted another rhe next time you order ‘Ovaltins ', ren ember tw include a packet of = ‘Pare e
ling machine in high gear for . pus on without good length ball on the leg stump praiseworthy effort at construc- ‘Ovaltine’ B-scuits as well. You will enjoy their delicate and distingyished ( °

flavour

i _ in 90 — when Barba-
Â¥ Sg oh os opened eir second innings
fees able to do so and he had 295 runs behind the B.G._ first

it touch one behind the wicket °**. :
put down by a cheerfully innings total is also worthy of

ng Hunte who covered much ihe crowd: eae dalska thn?

tive cricket.

SEA WELL

“of the two brief periods that

In sealed airtight packages

P.C.307 ° 9 “
DAAYDIDOGYAY DOD OGYOGIOAGY NAVE NEYO EDL { :
| Mme :

from Gaskin.


















sually and carelessly. ; ; su
’ $ this pair pla sui r ni ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. ON SUNDAY .
* = = Ve re- A rae - Poti: - ON SATURDAY Por Puerte Rico : eee ° NOW! Dental Science Reveals
ALE “G. batsmen aNncyINs the uphill fight that it mus’ From Trinidad : 7 , nethtny Redman, armon ms ;
ves quite rightly Psy- for onmtn + be 5. Dayaram, J. Daniel, 1 Thomas, ard Atwell, Mildved Atwell, Lindia Med- PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING
y o p, came in one ; és “i. u 5, yerboukh, n, Joan Greenidge, Pauline Taylor,
The only flaw was a high re- tazardvici, O- Emanuel, © Qissim. R. Gordon Brace, Vivian Scott, Emily 1S THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO “0

* the other to attack rather Averboukh, G. Keir,






turn by Hunte to Dyer when he ‘Cc: > ‘ :
‘ é é ‘ s _ T. Cassim, M. Lutz, Canez, Mohammnied Patel, Ysaias Medina,
lefend or at least take the was 39 but apart from that Tay- gr ag Cassim. assim For Trinidad : Z
to play themselves in as jor 63 and Hunte 40 have up to from Venezuela : Lisle Boyce, Lynda Boyce, David
certainly have been the the present given Barbados a lead Jack Facer, Pauline Facer, John Facer, Boyce, Lynda Boyce, Jr, Herman Grif- Oo a er ec a
Had they been forced to bat that should be an insurance Mark Facer, Marjorie Parson, eee Rusina Dookie, ‘silictt Fecue, Rose Wile
‘ +i - . . . ars ir onza- Sine e. , | »
t the comforting tall spare against outright defeat and au- Ce etiaen i. Kinch, liams. Robert Pettigrew, Adrian. Petti-
of Wight at the other end. gurs well for attractive cricket Errol Steele, Patricia Sweenwy, Rose krew, Beverly Pettixrew, Gall Pettigrew,
‘today. Sweenwy, Jesusa Echevarrieta, hadi — ees eee Fe ee: m ed
e 5 » Juan el. mui 3ordon, war um c
Double * LAST DAY eels, THBRAG Ranruars : Harold Ward, Irvin Procope, Rupert \ ee
t marched proudly past his Z : ON SUNDAY Duff, Yvonne Duff, Sylvia Jackson Smith, 2 o
century and then Barba- British Guiana today handed From Trinidad : lan Paton, William Breese, Hon, H, O. B.
) thew

K. Wood, S. Wood, M. Hill, J, Hill, F Wooding

Getssler, E. Berthght, E. Grovenor, A.
Smith, A. Belmar, F, Belmar, F. Belmar,

ON MONDAY

like a

pporters groaned as he was out defeat to Barbados by the

‘down again at 220. The rain decisive margin of an innings For Grenada :

halle and there was that and ten rine \seorin hei 5 ick, A. Ronai, P Lorniluo Dekoop, Avice Copland, Sybil
the pitch that most cricket- win over Haittadoe * n- pg Fn W, Anthony, a ong M. Sheult, C, Holder, Baainauth Maharaj, Edward Ben-
st appreciate when Wight and lowering the Barbados flag Beasley, M. Arthur, M, Sakefield-Saun- simul, Cor Raita Stewart
‘cut to Walcott in the slip in defeat for the first time in $, antigua: NT re sinc, Hance Co at e D enta C
e latter had no choice but te these Intercolonial series since Donald Hunter, Sonia Malone, Bertie Miller. ream
James Rose, Jean Wor Trinidad :

Corbin, Sheila Kelly,
Rose, Allison Rose, Bennett Rose.
From San Juan:

Joan Carlie Louise Ince, Dolores Elese
Lowe, Mildred Helen Lowe, Charles
Percival Hinds, Patricia Elaine Hinds,
Roslyn Miriam Hinds, Bernard Augustus
Crawford, Ivy Maude Elaine Hadley.

ON MONDAY
From Trinidad ;

B. Brooks, J. Brooks,
Taylor, E, Taylor, C. Taylor, E, Ellcock,
N. Clarke, E. Denny, N. Lynch, C. Per-
kins, E. Pilgrim, I, King, R, King, C.
Weatherhead, E. Weatherhead, A, Weath-
erhead, J. Weetherhead, A, Richards, T.
Hull, J, Black, E, Wilkie, A. Wilkie.
From St, Vincent:

Grace Evelyn, Jean Bryan, Tesa Mas-
terton-Smith, Edward Beckles, David
Augustus Pitt,

n a terrifie chance, Had.1943,

.been so fiery after the Two factors clinched victory
there it little doubt that for British Guiana in the final
who has been fielding stages of the game, firstly the
commendable individual inspired bowling spell by veteran
roughout the game would Berkeley Gaskin who took four
bod a fifty-fifty chance of vital wickets for six runs in a
it and sending Mr, Wight devastating spell from the north-
#0 watch the rest of the game ern end and secondly the in-
cool shade of the pavilion experience of the Barbados bats-
‘ men from the middle down who
was not much more in the failed to appreciate the exigen-~
- patting to engeneer any one < - eee and adapt
ti ‘ ce ; se their play to it.

ence: pt coe dn ag In the first place, with a deficit
in productive unorthodoxy of 295 runs and 104 put on with-

Mervyn Hackett, Hugh Sampsori,"Evér-
ard Wells, Hans Belling, Roop Narayn-
singh, William Sellers, Errol! Hinds, Roy
Colina Audrey Edwards, Doris Wilkin~
son, David Collins, Marilyn Collins, Coral
Collins, Frederick Me Ynarends, Ivy
Warren, Alison Rose, James Rose, Jean
Rose, Margaret Johnson, Bennett Rose.
For Venezuela :

Eugene Glover, Mary Brooks, Charles
Brooks, Drrw Brooks, Susanna Bastidas,
Miria Yrady, Julio Medina

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

D. Willens, C.





: p out loss on the first day, there Gilkes, Yacht Marsaltese
3 F Grenada : ach larsaltese, Sch. Lucille M,
peed oF are anes pickup was no need for stonewalling ‘Ena Munro, Benjamin Bamis, Ernest Smith, Sch. Agustus B. Compton, Sch.
own, this lone representa~ and Taylor and Hunte were quite Hall, Ideil Sadovnic. Turtle Dove, Sch. Mary M, Lewis, Sch,
A From Venezuela : Laudalpha, Sch. Everdene, M.V. Daer- ;

f Berbice swung and slashed justified in playing their natural
y into the hearts
» crowd

wood, Sch, Rosaline M., M.V. Lady Joy,
Sch. Mandalay IL.
ARRIVALS

Unity Urquhart, Gene Polis, Katherin
Folis, Lawrence Edwards.



DRE

of the game and giving the crowd some
to score 39 not out entertainment for their money.






any i Iu Y B.W.LA. Schooner Belqueen, 44 tons net, Capt. }
many minutes. Run Out DEPAGN BATURDAY King, from St, Vincent. " 434
Assisted Hunte was run out to a mag- for Grenada: ; Schooner W. L. Eunicia, 38 tons net, -- | a8
was ably assisted in his nificent piece of fielding by Per- Lucille Commissiong, Terecita De- Capt. DeCouteau, from Dominica.
ining tail wagging by saud and in extenuation I might Freitas. Rudolph Dos Ramos, Lance Vil- Cat belt tam Gerriete. 43 tons net, . ‘ | ;
bs who dropped him in the say that nine out of ten times, lancws. Fey tro Oe og tone({}aW@R home should be without a |

For Venezuela:

i = by *
nd Norman Marshall who the brilliance of the cover drive Marion Basdon, Percy Dicker, Frances net, Capt. Hassell, from British Guiana, i (Especially if it's Chase & Sanborn. For here's
coffee as coffee should be—rich, hearty,

Sa ; “3 wide of Persaud’ i Dicker, Deniae Dicker, Livingston Bunzl, | Schooner Lady Noeleen, 41 tons net, .
n a saucer six off Branker. Wide, Of Fersaud's right hand Qenictte Bunz, Margarite Weller, Capt. Noel, from Daminica, 0” package of this most wonder. || ,
lien Gaskin declared at tea *. Loraine Weller, Gracia Johnson, James Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe 74 tons, tisfyi Just sniff that inviting aroma :
[the B.G.’s total at 692 for 9, single run but a boundary. Watt, Edna Arranco, Michael Arrango, net, Capt. Every, from British Guiana. satistying. Jus ended +
eae one F ful detergent — sip that heavenly coffee flavor. You'll :

; However, be that as it may, he
ht had to abandon his long jer; at 169 for 1 and now was
Ags at 262 not out. It was the time for reflection on the part

Fromoiso Maso, Irmade Maso, Ernest
Smith, Margaret Smith, Antonia Acosta,
Barbara Mitchell, Mary Davies, Sara

Schooner Laudalpha, 60 tons net, Capt.
Gumbs, for Dominica.
M.V. Moneka, 100 tons net, Capt. Hut- |

p 0sk for Chase & Sanborn always.

ita Ambard, Andre Ambard, Flora Am-
bard, Alfred Codallo, Warren Bennett, , 5-5. rs “iar Ap egy tons net, Capt.
a.

Planter, 3,616
for Dominica.

Hutton has batted longer in UTES and few RUNS was my
history of first class cricket man. The batsman who made {uciila Lynch, Therold Moore,
world Test RUNS in a few MINUTES ways

prtunate that he could not be tsm Kripacz, Jose Kirpacz. I ] i
wed to go on cn teal Peter Ms tne tae eeebaminn oo a ve cee. tops, Errol Newbold, Lorna *gchooner Water. ‘Lilly UI, 40 tons net, REMEMBER 40 a
yley’s record of 268 made fensive strategy. My conception Newbold, Arlene Newbold, Barbara Capt. Oliver, for St. Vincent, you get Jo more a
i Knages, Muriel Brathwaite, Claire Schooner United Pilgrim S., 47 tons a i ic ‘ ee aera aaa ie sccinepieabalets
nst Barbados in 1937. of such a strategy was that the war
i y - Sloane-Seale, Alec Littlepage, Mavis "et, Capt. Stewart, for St. Lucia. : . | <7
e was at the wicket for 708 Barbados batsmen now needed [{ittlepage, Clarita Ambard, Frank Am- | M.V. Blue Star, 130 tons net, Capt. washing with | :
nutes thus creating a world to play for TIME not RUNS. A bard, Veronica Charles, Frank Ambard, Fergusson, for Trinidad. | ‘
ord for First Class cricket. Oniy batsman who made MANY MIN- Clara Amburd, Elanca Ambard, Margar- sigan: Boskocp, 3,550 tons net, Capt. |
Mager, for Trinidad.
|
'

Alfred a.

Vells,

en scoring his Taylor, Horace Fis, tons net, Capt.



reece *





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Clarke’s Blood Mixture helps to purify
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in restoring good health.





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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1951
HENRY i
















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Vitamin A and 18,000 Int. Units of Vita- “q otene
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WousAB ou ew war ave wD] |f} SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only
a or ) _————s—ncoSSSSews

FOLLOWING SIZES IN STOCK.

STOCK-TAKING



‘DUNLOP

A ob





$
g
-. CARS ., .» TRUCKS ..
165 x } 32 x 6 — 700 x 20
“. ae e 24= 7% — 750 =x 20
2 8 TRACTOR ., WEDNESDAY 3rd
600 x 15 150 x 18
a: @:2
THE PHANTOM ms x is 1100 = 39 THURSDAY 4th
: ; 575 x “16 «MOTOR CYCLE.. {{/% :
‘a0 i ae : ie 325 x 19 %
IN, EVIL TIGER SPIRIT, 150 x 16 300 : 20 : + :
500 x «(17 x
ee cs MICVYCIE x ;
| uw: 7 ‘CITY GARAGE TRADING CO.,
cor a 3 x it x LTD
iieeliikah ban oiled taal aa x . 3
Fo | ECKSTEIN Bros. |) = VicTonA smmrzr
| CH, Bay Street — Distributors — . Dial 4269 1% $
1 ee a a= | 154666 9CSous COS SOSOFOSOSSO SOOO". SPCC CLES 2









i ' i



aan a as ns eae ais ena,


WEDNESDAY, GCTOBER



3, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.





For Births,

announcements in Carib Calling
to 50 and @ cents per word for
tional word. Tertks cash
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 fof Death
Notiees only after 4 p.m.

DIED
McOARTHY—On October 2nd
his residence, Fairfieltt, St
James McCarthy. Age 8 yenrs.
Puneral ape the late residence at
4.32 p.m. for the Westbury
Cemetery. s

Violet McCarthy
Harold, Farl
(daughter).

1951,
Michae!,

iwife),
{sons},
3.10.

Monty,

—





deep gratitude the many letter:
and messages of condolehce and sym-
pathy received in their recent sad
bereavement. 30.9.51—2n.

IN MEMORIAM

GIBBONS: In loving memory of our dear
daughter and sister Daphne Gibbons
who departed this life September 27,
1948.

It's three years Daphne dear—
You who we loved was called away
We are here anti you are there,
But for us you are always near,
Rest in peace Daphne dear

Ever to be remembered by her Mother

Gertrude Gibbons, Violet King (sister),

Lorna, Joyce, Neville, Colin and others

3.10.51—In







MAITLAND: In loving miemory of our
beloved mother Geraldine Maitland
who departed this life on October 3,
1950.

One year has passed sinee that sad
day—

Ere the one we leve was called away

Those working hands are laid to rest

Which toiled for those she loved







Marriage er Engagement
the
tharge is $3.00 for any number of words

Proms S08

at





| FOR SALE

Minimum

wort on Sundays;



AUTOMOTIVE









CAR-—One (1) 1949 Hillman Car in good

condition. Phone 2353 or 5105,

20.9.51—4n







charge weeh 72 cents ond)
6 cents Su%days % words — over %
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents «





| PUBLIC SALES |

Tek cents per agate ne un week=deys |
| — se cents per agate line un Sundays,
minimum charge $1.59 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays,

FOR RENT
_ HOUSES





THE CAMP—On the Sea, St. Lawrence.
Fully furnished. Dial 8357





47 S—tfa.)

REAL ESTATE

The undersigned will set up for gale
at his office 12 James Street, Bridgetown,
at 2 pm. om Friday the Ith day of
October 1951, ALL THAT dwellinghous«
s ; een Fin situate at Ventor,

‘ockley, urch comprising open
verandah, drawing, dining and three bed-
rooms, kitchen, W.C. and bath, with
Gerege and servant's room, elecuric a

“CULDUNE” Cattlewash Fully fur-
ventiences Ine!
15th --November

Ref ia October
re.
Bynoe

sth atl aart
3.10. $1—3n

——

CARDIFF —Sea-Side House, Furnished
From Oct. Ist. Maxwell Road Phone—
e172. 3.10. 51—2n,

anthems
ESPERANZA-—On the sea coast. Fully
furnished. Light and water. Dial 91.33









water services, All on 377/10
perches of land thereto belonging: the 29.9.51—3n
aaece CECB —Motee Cycle se Ae dunes estate of A. ai ae =
H.P. Apply W. Rogers. Over ‘ : “POINT ”. Worthil site
Usaaura, ‘Bross ‘Si. 30.9.51—8n.| For inspection appty to the Tenant on} Cacrabank). Newly built arn
FS a a i mmo bungalow —Unfurnished-—Diat 8310. Mrs,

rther he
FURNITURE ditions of sale, apply to iene biiein aust
LEE SARJBANT. WALFORD=St. Lawrence (near Cabie
a eee hdse toe a) Solicitor. | Officer. From Nov. ist. Por information
Junior Executive Desks, Typists Desks, 2 | Phone 6329. 3.10.51 e

Stationery Cupboards, Filing Cabinets.
Executive Chairs, Typists Chairs, ete.
On display at K. R. HUNTE & Co.
New Showroom, Dial—5136. or 5027.

3,.10.51—6n* | bungatow which stands on 11,000 sq. ft.



. LIVESTOCK

Thoroughbred Mare—“THE DOVE", 16
Hends. Winner of two races and placed
in nearly all starts, covered by Jetsam
and believed to be in foal. Owner willing
te accept promising 2 Y.O. in exchange
Write A. Abraham—48 Queen Streét,
Trinidad. 30.9.51—3n

- MECHANICAL

Sie preeteoniaheaiseteiinreanienimenamtnent
ONE Singer Treadle Sewing Machi

in good condition. Apply :—

STANDARD AGENCY ‘(BARBA )

CO., 14 Swan St 30.9.51—3n

POULTRY

COCKERELS: Three month old New
Hampshire Cockerels for breeding. $3.00











5 I have been
Ltd.

——
requested to offer for
sale the following properties at cor-
paratively reasonable prices.

) At Navy Gardens One ston?







- PUBLIC NOTICES



of Jand No repairs bg Aye per agate tiie on week-dey
(2) One house on the sea at Wort!,. | end cents per agate line on Sundeys

ings where there is excelient sea bathin:,| @imimum charge $1.50 on week-days
(3) On the land side at Worthing.}| 9%@ $1.80 on Sundays.

1 One stone bungalow
=. At St. Lawrenee Gap on the seo,

Snother good house OTI

tanto Maxwell Coast, One ston] Mr g. BR cnaaaxe (Barber) will

. be on Holiday from October 1st ti!

(6) Another small at W 4 “J

ine a uae ews ee further notice. 30.9.51—2n.





ard bath, and water in kitchen, £650.
oebuck

wait wowse with shop sownweate and! PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE

(8) Severa) spots of land at Belmont
Road, opening on the 10th and 11th
Avenues
Several spots at Maxwell Road
' One Aére at Cave Hill,
One spet at Navy Gardens, 7,320 sq. ft

Apply to —
DARCY A, SCOTT,
Auctioneer and Real Estate Agent,

(Phe Provost Marshal's Act 1904
(1904-6) 8 30)

On Friday, the 12th day of October,
1951 at the hour of 2 o'clock tn the
afternoon will be sold at my office to the
highest bidder any sum not under
the appraised value

ing by estimation 2

nished. Four bedrooms, all modétn con- |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

!

MAIL NOTICES

Lady ‘Rodney’

PAGE NINE



CHANCERY SALE





BARBADOS
The uAderméntioned properties will be set up for sale at the Registration

Matis for Madéira, United Kingdom, D "ti oe Office, Public Buiidings Bridgetown, bet. 2 né6n and 2 pan. [Or thé sums
Antwerp Amsterdam by the 8.8 ue 0 and off thé date spécified and if not them fold they will be set wp On e@elr sveséeding
Orenjestad will be closed at the General Friday at the same, place and during ame hours umf sold. Full particulars
} Post Office as under RMS Lady Rodney ig due to/â„¢ application to me

Parcel Maii at 12 noon on the Shfarrive here at day-break today Plaintift: JACK BOYCR GILt as
' October, 195) from Montreal, Halifax and Bos- Déetendant: GSWALD GRAHAM DFANE
; R ail s > Ordin- . 3 5 }
ry Mail St rs. on “eee Heh October ten via the British Norther PROPERTY (1): ALi: THAT cérttint piece oF patcet of land situate in the
i iesd Islands. She is ex ed to leave) parish of Saint Lucy this Island containinz & engurement One acre two

7" i riti § oods twenty-ceven perches or thereabouts abutting & bowndiria on two sides on

port tonight for British Guiana) food , : ‘ }

; s Jincent, G dia, Trini- |... i ~ otter lafide @f the defendant gn land of Célletom Plarttaffer ef of the public
quae patina uae tes the RM S. Lady | V'@ St. Vin t, Grenada and road or however dle the same may abu an@ béufid togefficr with messuage
Rodney will be clesed at the General} Trinidad. or dwettinghotse called “DEANE HOLLOW™ and alt and ingulat otPe the buildings
Post Office as under jon the sai¢ parcel of land erected and built

The Rodney is consigned to} Was
cel Mail ane Registered Mail at . : i . Co | UPSET PRICK: £2.50 0 0
2 pa guanine Mail at 2.30 pm. on} Messrs Gardiner Austin & Co., Date of Sale: 2th Getober, i961

the Srd October, 1951 Ltd.



SHIPPING
| Abcoa ee

Ine.

“MARIO C” sails—arrives B’do’s 3rd September 1951.

3 YOR SERVICE
A STEAMER sails 2ist September arrives Barbados 2nd October
A STEAMER sails 12th October—ar-ives Barbados 23rd October, 1951















st ORLEANS SERVICE

| A STEAMER sails 26th Sept —arrives Barbados Itth October, 1951
A STEAMER sajls 10th October—arrives Barbados 25th October,

— cee eee oars ne

CANADIAN SERVICE



SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship
$.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS”

.S. “ALCOA POINTER’
.S. “ALCOA PILGRIM”

September

October 12th Octeber 15th







NOTICES

Re

1951



NEW
“ALCOA PURITAN” sails 12th Sept.—arrives Barbados 27th Sept.,
1951.



7
PROPERTY (2): ALA. THAT piece or parcel of land stuate in the parish of Saint

j Luey in this Island containing by admecsurement Three weres three roods thi
| and four-4ftths perches or thereabouts abutting and bounding on other lands of the
defendant being the parcel of Jand fitet herein deseribed on lands of Colleton
| Epantotge on lands of Checker Hail sold in lots on lands now or late of the estate
or C . Deqne, deceased, and on the public road or howevef e144 the same may
| abut and beund lande hereditamenis and premises

| UPSET PRICE: £200 0° 0
Date of Sale: 12th October,

Co _ ae
RT

| AT LENGTH AND AT LAST
|

we are in a position to offer
root. {tt
«

1951,
H WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancers,
28.9. 51—4n.







SAIL CANVAS NO. 1 THROUGH TO NO. 9



i CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. — PIER HEAD .

Sails Montreal Sails Malifex Agrives Barbado: | SSS

Tth September 10th September 2th
September 26th September 30th October 10th
Getober 25th

aniline lage li ateenieatatadsehiaecar nr waaay aencriamncienetiinichememmanmmenpennes |
All that certain plece of Land contain-|5.S. “ALCOA PILGRIM” due Barbados September 17th, Satie for St. John, N.B |
roods 23 perches|#nd St. Lawrence River Ports. |

FOR SALE

















































the best. each. Inch Marlow, Ch. Ch. Opposite ituate in Pari i —
Ursula, Elsie, Eustace, George ei Inch-by-Inch 3.10, 51—In eae Lane Tok wad lmao ne make Cus These vessels have limited passenger accommodation
3 —in ———— i | Plantation, on lands of Prince A. Scott,
MISCELLANEO BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow] o” lands of Kate Rose and on the Public a ‘ ‘
| MIs cai slid ni Us st Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards} Road appraised as follows:— ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF sE£RVICE. Land and Buildin Ss former] occu ied
| ANTIQUES Of ou “Ganeriseune th from beach, containing 3 bedrooms,|,.The whole area of land appraised to | —OANADIAN SERVICE
1Gios, Ching, old Tenn description | drawing and dining rooms, ‘crandan,| SIX HUNDRED DOLLARS (300000) At APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO,, LTD.
WESTWOOD HIGH SCHOOL |Gi2tt..cri poit, Jewel ,fne silver thed ae hina fang espana eat tached heen Matto ie oe saa 4 by the West India Biscuit Co, Ltd.
Jamaica, B.W.I. First Class Boarding graphs etc, at Gor ringh. ‘Antique Shop garage, self-contained af modern design; words setietagten, Sc. | Y e est n 1a iscul 0.
School For Girls. Wanted. Graduate | adqoining Royal Yacht Club, | Diai 4981 or 3231. - 26.8.51—3n aaa cet to be paid on day |
e ing Schools, To Take Up Duties ae Barly 3.10-51-t-f.") CHATTEL HOUSES — Sach T. T. HEADLEY. | 5 ted j S S t, Bridget
pe: le! 1952. Schaol Strong Christ- GIFTS In boxes for Chila P, Bedrooms; can remain on “the wae Provost Marshal. situate in pry tree ’ Tl ge own.
ian Cool CAmate. Salary] sets, TIDDLEY WINKS, LUDO SNAKES | PiCes attractive, Apply ‘C. M. Green-| Prevost Marshal's Omee,
Accotgiryy to ae. Aouly fi Mab & LADDERS selling at 2/- per set| ‘28, Roebuck Street. Dial os j h September, 1951. | ————— |
wi ‘estimon le., To:—- + 4. ©.) wort uble. ~an a
re oe ae of one BROADWAY DRESS SHOP “NISSEN” STEEL B. INGS =| é NOTICE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM For particulars apply to -
ors. ewart ly . ‘arna| i a buildings are UILD . The: ARIS) . TLIP |
hi E —2n. ~~ covered external with Appli |
BW 3.10.51 MARSHMALLOWS — Ereah Pascalls| corrugated ‘steel shecting and internat: | the oy atoms for, the post of Nurse at Due | — a > 5 '
ee ad age ae rae: enue WEATHER.|| “ith “Celotex” fiber board, and are | ceived by the undersigned up to Tuesday Vessel From Leaves Barbados | kK. R. HUN E «A Co... Lt °
ANNOUNCEMENTS | "#00". ohana sshd ygonationed tram Bran | 5th "October iba | 5
. & delivery, at excellent] Applicants must be fully qualife@ as! S$.S. “SCHOLAR” Lond 25th Au Sth Oct. |
prices as follows: (1) One 36 ft. x 16 ft. }a Nurse ifieat m3 ght - London &. ' ‘
\ signs: Nam se eahesoke” wiaaiatibit x 10 ft. high $1,400.00 and with new | of ae with cert es) SS “SCULPTOR” Liver 1 and Lower Br d Str e
i LADIES follow DAME FASHTON: |... "lous tems of | fumitur ts, | aluminium roof $1,550.00. Another size} The salary attached to this post is Newport 27th Sept. 12th Oct. |
? Gowns for every occasion exclusively | coisee with — a AOS ee a 238 3 12 ft. high $3,480.00 and 00 per month. S.S, “STATESMAN” .. London 15th Oct. Ist Nov. |" —
4 designed ana made a wen. Aneueee prices. Apply “LANDFALL” Sandy ee te any leer peace ae be wo ibering, including ‘hees, and quart-4 8.8. “S' ENT” . .. Liverpool 27th Oct. 10th Nov, | aaa
‘ ents antee eas. ae ;Lane, St. James. 3.10, 51—1n of 6 ft. One. of these buildings has The suscssstul Chsididate must assite
10, erec' ;
1 pate ica and Garage opposite the Central paren | duties on the 25th October 1951. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
' LOST A FOUND | Sttion. “Pricer sited” above | include
dut: ad Applications for the post of Junior Nurse ‘
—— — uty nd Gcmmienbities,. Bow further details | at the St. Philip's Almshouse will also Closes in |
planed intern : K. R. HUNTE . LPD,, ze » |
ARRIVED | Lower Broad ftreet, Phone: 4611 or meena ee anes ee ~ Vessel For Barbados
LOST er ee fe 25.9.51—n. | ‘Salary attached to this post will be| §.S, “SCHOLAR” ., .. Liverpool end Oct. nasa anc ea hed aneniencr ea aseiees nicl ier
GRILL PANS By order of M. M. Abbadi, Esq., 1] Axed, between $33.00 and $44.00 per} S.S, “TRIBESMAN” . London end Oct.

month according to the experience of fhe
successful Candidate.

Uniforms, including shoes, and quarters For further Information apply to. . . |
provided

The successful Candidate must assume DA COSTA & co., LTD.—Agents

duties on the 25th October .
: (Signed) >. Ss. W. door

SWEEPSTAKB TICKET—Series BE, No.| wili sell at 69 Roebuck Street on
5084. Finder will be rewarded on return-] THURSDAY 4th October from 11.30 a.m.
ing to_Mr. George Seale, Spring Head,} the following Glass show case, Woou-
St. James. 3.10.51—1In]| stock Typewriter, Typewriter desk,

{ene Remington Rand 17 Typewriter, Double

LOST—One allotment note. Harrison| writing desk with 20 drawers, Phillips 8

Line “Strategist.” Bearing the name of! tube Radio, Austin 10, (1940) with new







WITH GRIDS!

Will our friends who
Wanted Grill Pars for
Their Gas cookers

Call as soon as possible

The Sanitary Laundry Co., Ltd.





























At Your Gas Showroom, } Eunice Vaughn, Richmond Gap St.| battery, Upright steam boiler, burns oi! Clerk to the Board of or ya , = Take Pleasure ~ mination frat
Ge elin Gh 1 . Bay Street. | } Michael. Finder please return same to} o¢ coal, complete aerated water plant 29. 9.827 e S
{ 1 Advocate or Da Costa. Reward offered.| form scale, Football playing machine, iad e atio teams ss . i‘
euibiaines 3.10.51—1n.| with accessories and spare parts, Plat- | A NEW DEPOT
———— Drum (80 gals.) Lemon grass oil 180 —jouraseons
£SSSG RIOR GELE ISS SORIOGGS, SWEEPSTAKE BOOK—Series S. 0850] doz. Worcestershire sauce, 1500 French 60) UND
to 59. Finder please return same tu] Face Powder assofted, Carrier Bike, AFTER-DINNER Sails Salls Atrives Balls AT
L. M. , Jeweller, James St.| Vinegar making plant, 1200 Ibs. new 4 ‘ ‘ Mon Hi Boston Barbados Barbados
FU RNISH TO-D AY Reward offered. 3.10,51—1n. | cotton rests and ends, suitable for clean- MISERY LADY RODNEY -«. 19 Sept. 22 Sept. 24 Sept t. (4 Oct 7
| ing machinery, dusting cloths, Galvan- CAN, Sey cros .. a 1 Oct. os 3 8S 11 Oct PINE ROAD
Bx 1 Malian Waits oS melee aes LADY NELSO is . 10 Oc 13 Oct 15 Get ik Oct 25 Ort
. , breakers, carboys
The Money Saving Way PERSONAL sealing wax, Plastic neckiaam,, belts, — —e—— * }
be buckles. Electro plaited necklaces and NORTHBOUND . HAS BEEN OPENED
NEW and renewed Wardrobes Saceeneeesieeaier tee pseisiaeoeciniocnre trie wateh chain lengths, porcelain wash Arrives Sails Artives Arrives Arrives
O16 ‘ae teeees cf Tasaeren Bor The public are hereby warned against] basin, wood shelvings, tool trunk, flat Barbados Rarbados Boston Halifax Montreal |
reaus, or wood, Siving credit to my wife BERYL CHA i¢{ cabin trunk, well conditioned electric » LADY RODNEY . 18 Oct. 27 Oct. 28 Oct 1 Novr
“Waktoha® Esetgrs,” ‘Tabler in {| seeponsible for her or anyone alee con-| Crist ime "tas" ape, Howe, Me with 2 ‘CANADIAN CHALLENGER” i dad ti, deetve | ne tae We Attopenmne et «
ail : ‘al r useful items. 4 hd
Extension and fixed styles, in tracting any debt or debts in my name The M.V. “CANADL Cc is expec’

many shapes and sizes for Din-
ing, Kitchen, Radid and Cocktails
—Morris,; Tub, Rush and other
Drawing Room Furniture,

onl PIANO by Story and Clark.
reat volume, Good Wood and
Better Music.

L. S. WILSON

SPRY ST.

here about the 4th October, accepting cargo for St, Jahn, Halifax,
Quebec atid Montreal.

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

unless by a written order signed by me.
WILFRED CHASE.

Nr. Kendal Hill,
Christ Church



LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING

Mondays — Wednesdays, 7.30 a.m, — 1130 a.m.
12.30 p.m. — 4.30 p.m.

R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer.
27.9,51—4n



2.10, 51—2n

WANTED









By public competition at the Office
of the

on Friday Sth Octo-
ber 1951 at 2 p.m,

5@ B’dos Shipping and Trading Co,
Ltd. Shares.
G. L. W. CLARKE, & Co.,
Street.
8.10,51—3n,












Thursdays — 7.30 a.m. — 12.00 Noon.



OPTICAL NOTICE

I beg to noftty my Clients
and the General Public that



James






HELP

EXPERIENCED SEAMSTRESS — For

Fridays — Saturdays 7.30 a.m. — 11.30 a.m. \
12.30 pm — 4 p-m,





























CANADIAN SERVICE










































































DIAL 4069 ceatniy Giciead toed conte. Mon, Gone AUCTION my Office will be closed for From Halifax, N.S., ard Montreal,
pL Beach View, Worthing. intial Vacation on eames int laos renoete satnson j ;
: -10.51— 14th and wi re-opene Mebtreai thelifas Didte Rasdoeioan,
Sa UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER on October 5th. ‘ 7 re Mareedea | ¢é anitar r aun r ()
MISCELLANEOUS Insurance Co. 1 will sell on Friday WESLEY BAYLEY os. “ERUYRIVEg 18 Sept 28 Sept 3 October { * ‘e
SEA VIEW GUEST TRUCK: One Ford V-8 Model 1940 | TOOO*C stage, opposite fouthedral, St. ~~” Optician a, 8 DIAL te On ey 1# Geteper ; a Peal

’ tito eee Apply oeican ichael’s Row : th 1961 Singer Car; 3 High Street 4.8, “MPOLY. Pm 26 Cer 31 Oct 16 November | Country Road, a ee a
- — ne i - awe amie .

HOUSE ( Pnaea th ecclaenty. 13.9.51,—4n. 29 n



UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE |
From Liverpool, Glasgow and Middlesbrough

ONE Liquor Licence. HAROLD | Terms
PROVERBS & CO., LTD., High ‘treet.
3.10,.51—3rm



Cash. Vincent

HASTINGS BARBADOS
Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates

tioneer,

























Glasgow Middles-





DON’T MISS IT, bargains for every-
one. Terms cash,
}











Liverpool Eapecte | 0099- SEOCODOE DS VOOPOVVOSSOSGOY,
quoted on request BUNGALOW e” Poon hevinning ot| UNDER THE DIAMOND IMPORTANT Hs -pliegameai breegh Male tereuat | &
Permanent guests December to April, Futly furnished two HAMMER ie Gan Cnaees. if TA: x a Wee
welcome, bedroom bungalow or apartment on sea. By instruetions received from Mrs. | D Friend ss. “SUNRO' a ; ou ie ose 29 Sept s peees
Dinner and Cocktail All modern conveniences required. Im) netenton Sullivan, I will sell at herij, Dear Friends, : ft >
cluding linen, cutlery and china. APPIY | residence “Camelot”, Tt is expected to turn on

parties arranged,
J. H, BUCKLAND,

Proprietor.
I f | h | G

in 7 Minutes

® Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams

Chelsea Road, St. {|}
Michael on Thursday next the 4th
Oetober beginning at 12.30 p.m., her
entire lot of household furniture whieh
includes Mahog, Couch, Morris chairs
and Settee with spring-filled cushions,
Rockers and upright chairs, plant stools,
Mahog. tables, Simmons bedstead with
spring, Maheg. wardrobe,

cupboard, child's crib, play
cupboard, Mahog. dining tabt h 4
chairs, china cabinet, sideboard, Prest-
cold Refrigerator, pine press, electric
iron, vacuum cleaner electric washer,
two-burner stove afd oven, scales,
kitchen utensils, garden implements,
collection of books, telescope, an@ma:
other terms of interest too numerous t
mention. Terms cash.

DARCY A. SCOTT,

to Ralph A. Beard, Lower bay Street.
Phone—4683.—Urgent. 3.10,51—t.f.n

kaneis —$—$_—



the supply of Neat Natural
GAS on the night of Octo.
ber 10th. Every effort will
be made to cause as little
inconvenience as possible to
consumers. A_ portion of
jets will be changegaas@r
each customer before the
turn over and the remainder
afterwards.

Schedule of rates will be
forwarded as quickly as pos-
sible.

UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE



















FOGARTY arsavos) [Ad.
e

Tailors of Proven Reliability
and excellent Fitters

THE NEWS —

Expeeted Arriva)
London Dates, Barbado,

1 Oct 10 Octeber

}
!
LOPE L EEE EP

Antwerp Rotterdam















11 Sept 12 Sept




















| Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4103





> LISTEN
FOLKS!





(ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.













We remain.

















































The M/V “CARIB ” i
and pores where germs hide and cause ter- (f You want to keep Food Auctioneer. Always at Your Service, Git Citeo sk PEE wien:
rible Itching, Cracking, Eczema, Peel! Fresh and improve your 28.9.51—4n. THE BARBADOS GAS Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Burning, “eke, Ringworm, Psoriasis, Cookin LTD Nevis and ot. Kite, seins pat i
Bl eads, Fimples, ‘oot Itch sud other guse.... co. F A ; day Sth Odteber, 161. | AND

hes. Ord treatment fe on! : |
blemishes. Ordinary ate ee iit UNDER THE DIAMOND berry Be BW. SCHOONER OWNERS:
the germ cause. The new discovery, Nixo- HAMMER PARA ASSOCIATION (ING)
derm kills the germs in 7 minutes and is di Gal rye oP i ey ee MARIBO AND B.G.
Rel Eee poise a mates . sce “Sort. sist Spal COnTICR Aad ete: gl" | Constance, ewe. ws, et |
Easy out hr" cntes” pik’ Gt ||] THE MIRACLE tvGrENIC ff Seton on Rony “net ine Sco BARBADOS CIVIL SanaNe 26 Enis No
guaranteed Nixoderm from your ¢° ist FOOD WRAP ber, at 2 p.m. One double-roofed house 0

®@ today and re- at Mc. Clean’s land Britton’s Cross Road.
move the real

cause of skin

A
» HESTIA—Zith September 1951.
BOSKOOP—B0th September 1951.



Buy a Roll To-day From
Your Grocer

H. JASON JONES

M
M.
ro @S trouble. 1/9

_ ese be ot gli Oa
PEE LOD LA PLES OL LAELIA A FEO

SERVICE
ASSOCTATION

ob tow nee irene mae





. PB, MUSSON, SON & CO,, LTD.,
of SI A

PILES








“Qantas

(MAN Z. Line)



FREE HOOK































; fot forth tie ylar: ly —
PURNESS, wurny “é to” TD,



a THE PRICE...

) .

& (0, LID Which Makes $ ALI], MEMBERS of the 8.5. “Pons * Ie scheduled FRENCH LINE th | : ole x
. : GOD’S WAY OF SUBORDINATE — STAFFS {}| Senourne ‘oc deoect aney octover| Mt © |
NEGLECTED, MAY LEAD TO CITY : of the various Government {H 10th, Gladstone October 10th, ‘Bort Alma ie, Gle., Transatlantique Ht)

SERIOUS OPERATION SALVATION ee eet reeeaee arriving at te thoat “Movernbet ‘aula I SII 8? j
Many people suffer in silence untold PLAIN” i} 4 pam. TO-DAY to hold an D. “aaaition to ganesh, cergo thig im en VL, :
agonies, constant brain-wearying irritation g ne oy ol ee. pr Hered one, oP for*chilled an “COLOMBIR” 14th Octe- )} AND UNDER

and pain caused by piles, simply because | % CALLING Please write for one to spect to our : C accepted on thr Bills of})) ber, 1951 via Martinique {\' 8
they have never discussed this oe Samuel Roberts, Gospel LIVING ALLOWANCE. Lads fer. reucoutpenant a vinidad ig and Guadelopue. }
even such & cofifidant as their chemist. If Book and Tract Service, LEW! Uitenas eee “ iy 1
you are a sufférer, make up your mindtoS SHOPKEEPERS 30, Central Avenue, Ban- o>” ¥ . GASCOGNE" 3rd Novem-
‘

ask your chemist about the wonderful gor N. Ireland.” Divisional Seeretary. ber 1951 via St. Lucia, Mar-

















































S
§
i
anc x
! the won . wCO8 ; bs p} tinique, Guadeloupe and ‘ ?
snes 6 taste aes triniaag, DMCORTA & OO, LTB.” p a Wig J ; ‘
OaEE tends. is just marvelious inte A co ics LOA LSPLSE wen, ee WT: p pnnaeun. 8 You'll admire the rare
qnick way it stops the maddening irritation, | 9 - etd Be Te ye Ma ae op OES ”, SOUTHBOU 1%
, ne beauty of these soft-
allays inflammation and, persevered with, % ‘ v TO. DAY'S NEWS FLAS a
banishes the most serions form of this SHOP KEEPERS LA N - 3. “C "9 . | je os
| aes ee aie ne = le - JOHN M. BLADON & CO. a Hh 85: soouoMete aa oc. fl handing Suitings —
Man Zan Pile Remedy is no ordinary |B 7 AF.S., F.V.A. BLACK MOLASSES dad, La Guaira, Curacao, })) in the Mills of
ointment, but a special preparation art itn Sie Hasaea’ “Atendae Peed” Cartagena and Jari:.ica. 1/8 woven in the Mills o
a -~ricletnhoy boner i sg ie dinelaig'to take’ cts at CYRIL ‘ini 2/6 At Accepting Passengers, Car- | HUNT and
it simple and clean to use Sold by $ Queen’s Park on Thursday REAL ESTATE | JOHNSON’S ry ae go and Mail. ‘ |
.. Se fe, Peto, Teel, See AND i STATIONERY ny WINTERBOTHAM
3 p.m. ‘Those who have not } TEA CUPS & SAUCERS R. M JONES & Co Ltd if
@ yet joined are requested to a" , + 7 ey | \{ At ° “9 ° P . ° ° ° fy
HD LZ AED 8 ic ec < AUCTION SALES 1 daeenee ‘dll 18 We invite your inspection
: a ig opportunity and be alive to ¥ f : | OHMNS ‘ } : s 11% a
; at Ee REMEDY % their interests < ‘Phone 4640 — Plantations’ Building : HARDWARE Phone 3814 i R
L eteososoemniren, _— Y | gi 5609 0197 H ROPES ESOS II 1 TIFT OOAN




Me ae se



PAGE TEN



IN INTERMEDIATE
CRICKET SERIES

EMPIRE AND SPARTAN scored outright vietories in
their Intermediate Cricket matches with Mental Hospital
and Wanderers on Saturday as another series in this divis-
ion ended. Empire won by the narrow margin of five
runs while Spartan won by 46 runs,

Mental Hospital’was off to a — age £
bad start hi they lost thei ,
imine betacnen M. Chrichlow 2ND. DIVISION

who made an awkward stroke to
a ball from the Empire pacer
Spooner that was rising on the off

CONTESTS

side thus giving the bowler % Combermere scored 102 runs in
dolly catch to end his stay, their first innings im their Secona
Chrichlow did not score. Division cricket match against

N. Burrowes who went at YÂ¥-M.P.C. on Saturday the first day

in the Eighth Series. F. Tudox
topscored with 14 while O. Burke
took four of the wickets tor 42
runs.

When stumps were drawn
Y.M.P.C. has replied with 68 runs
for four wickets, C. Greenidge is
not out 31 and H. Mayhew is not
out 13.

At Leeward, Leeward is in a
good position for an outright vic-
tory over Wanderers. Batting first
Leeward scored 115 runs for eight
wickets declared and dismissed
Wanderers for 45 runs in their
first innings. C. Thornton cap-
tured six wickets for 17 runs, Lee-
ward are now nine runs for one
wicket in their second innings.

In the Foundation — Harrison
College match, Harrison College
has scored 100 runs in their first
innings. Mr. Callender bagged
five wickets for 32 runs and C.
King four wickets for 11 runs.

When stumps were drawn
Foundation had scored 59 runs
for four wickets in reply to Har-
rison College score.

COMBERMERE vs. Y.M.P.C.
Combermere First Innings.... 102

(F. Tudor 14, O. Beckles 14, O.
Burke 4 wickets for 42 runs).
Y.M.P.C. First Innings (for 4
wickets)

(C. Greenidge not out 31, H.
Mayhew not out 13).

LEEWARD vs. WANDERERS
at Leeward

number 10 in the batting order
topscored with 34 before he was
given leg before to Eric Amory
who sent down 13.1 overs of which
four were maidens and took four
of the Mental Hospital wickets for
20 runs. His bowling was per-
haps the main cause why the
Mental Hospital batsmen did not
get the required runs for victory.
He varied his pace and used his
head as Skipper of the Empire
team in changing his bowlers. C.
Prescod who took the bowling
honours in the first innings of
Mental Hospital — five wickets
for 25 runs—bowled 15 overs and
took two wickets and conceded
46 runs. K. Griffith also took two
wickets,

Mental Hospital scored 126 runs
in their second innings in reply to
Empire score of 130 runs.

Despite a stubborn 39 by A.
Lewis for Wanderers 1m their
second innings, Spartan _ still
gained an outright victory. Con-
tlouing their first innings score at
37 runs for no wickets from the
second day, Wanderers ended
their second innings at 152 runs
in reply to Spartan’s score of 134.
Cc. Skinner was the most success-
ful bowler for Spartan taking
three wickets for 30. M. Medford,
C. Wood and E. McComie each

took one wicket.
MENTAL HOSPITAL vs EMPIRE AT

MENTAL HOSPITAL

Empire First Innings ......... ys Leeward First Inmings (for 8
Benel vies pasings ee siekg = wickets declared) ........... 1
Empire Second Sanings «sss (K. Thornton 31, K. Gilkes 26,
MENTAL, HOSPITAL 2ND INNINGS, wf" Clarke, three wickets for 41

V. Boyee Ibw B Prescod

M. ee c & b Spooner 7 runs),
aed i eR Wanderers First Innings . 45
Harris 1g ‘wanderers First innings ......

é. Seer a taster bh Prescod ern Rie (Thornton 6 wickets for 17 runs).
B. Chase c Prescod b Amory ..... 17 Leeward Second Innings (for 1
E MeLeod ibw b Griffith .. : # WHEE lac ch caee ids a
i. Rock Taylor b Amory ; 6 Harrison College vs. Foundation
N. Burrowes lbw b Amory % Harrison College First Innings 100
er eet ree 7! ‘ — (Mr. Rice 24, E. Hassell 17, Mr.

.__.. Callender five wickets for 32 runs,

Total ' 126 C, King four wickets for 11 runs).
—~ Foundation First Innings (for 4
GOON aie ge na tee kes recs 59

Pall of wickets: 1 for 2, 2 for 8, 3 for 41,
4 for 57, 5 for Gi, 6 for #4, 7 for 88,
# for 90, @ for 114.

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M



COMBERMERE OLD

R WwW
Prescod ...... 15 4 46 2
&. Spooner ae ae BOYS’ MATCH
ane oT et S. I. Smith will ski th
. I. Sm w skipper e
: ahah Bue, iY a 4 ; Combermere Old Boys’ team which
, will play the Present Boys at the
WANDERERS vs SPARTAN AT school to-morrow. A ee te
AND extended to all Old Boys and well-
s: ree ten laak 1x4 6 Wishers of a school. The match
; First Innings ............. 7% starts at 1.30 p.m,
ee Following is the Old Boys’ team:
Spartan Second Innings ... ... 18 Smith S. I. (Capt.), Alleyne C. G.,

Barker H, Daniel A, F., Griffith

RARORRERS SND BININGS G. T., Nicholls, Forde C, B,, Sealy





A. Seale TWood b'MeComio "..... 39 A. E. Sayers D., Burke H., and
B. Lawless c N. Wood b C. Woo 16 Grant E. W.
A. Pierce b Medford ........- 24 Ee a al Te ale
WH Proverhe b Skinner’. 7 ©
Pro vr Ae
i Patterson ibw b Skinner ... 0 For Tournament
B Senay Tet ov : : 4
. Rolffe e ELEL SANS a
3. Mayers’ abaend whe or 0 In Brazil
H. Ramsay absent ........-. a
mee seas ets a PARIS, Oct. 2.
Total 152 French tennis stars Paul Remy
——~ and Mrs. Nelly ROR said ioe
would take part in the three wee
Pentre: Coa w tennis tour of Brazil at the end
c. Bxipner. sasant 8 . 2 ; of October. ia ‘
oe * nee ae They said they wou res
e ‘oot. 5 ; * } Curing October, Mrs. Adamson in
FE. McComie .... 9 ee! 1 Paris and Remy in Algiers po
E. Smith r+» 10 1 20 = eave for Brazil by air at the en
: of the month, —U-P.
e e
“gpg WHAT'S ON TODAY
Three thousand bags of rice
arrived in the colony over the Court of Common Pleas
week-end from British Guiana, Damages 10.00 a.m.
The Schooner Lucille M. Smith Police Courts and Court of
brought 1,000 bags and the Original Jurisdiction 10.00
schooner Marion Belle Wolfe 2,000 a.m,
bags. Barbados Camera Club Ex-

hibition at the Barbados
Museum 10.00 a.m. to 6.00

p.m.
Mobile Cinema Joes River
Plantation Yard St. Jos-

Among the other cargo arriving
by these schooners were supplies
of charcoal, firewood, sawn green-
heart, wallaba posts and paling
staves.

Week-end arrivals also included eph 10 pe
:
the schooners Lady Noeleen, OLYMPIC: “Zorro’s Black

Marea Henrietta, W. L. Eunicia Whip"—4.30 & 8.15 p.m.





6g ing in a four-for-

Swordfish Beat
Snappers 4—3

An excellent goalkeeping per-
formance by Skipper Albert
Weatherhead and two well flighted
second half goals by right-winger
Herbert Portillo were chiefly re-
sponsible for Swordfish beating
Snappers by the close margin of
four goais to three. The other two
goals for Swordfish were shot by
Nestor Portillo in the first halt.
Delbert Bannister scored all three
goals for Snappers.

This defeat for Snappers puts

them out of the running for the

Cup. Snappers were last year's

Cup winners.

Sword-fish with twenty-four
points are scheduled to play Har-
rison College to-morrow afternoon
in what will be the deciding match
of the league. Harrison Colicge
have twenty-three points, so they
must win to-morrow afternoon or
lose the cup to their opponents. A
drawn game would make Sword-
fish winners by a single point.

The other game yesterday be-
tween Flying Fish and Bonitas had
to be abandoned due to failing
light. The first match started late,
and by the time the second game
was four minutes old referee Ar-
chie Clarke stopped play as it was
too dark to keep proper control.

This game will be re-played at
the end of the season,

The Snappers-
Swordfish game
started at a fast
rate and a crowd
of over a hun-
dred and fifty
spectators were
kept almost con-
stantly on their
toes with excite-
ment.

Bannister
opened the scor-
ing for Snappers
as a result of
some short pass-



A. Weatherhead
outstanding plpy-
er yesterday,

ward movement,

The game was then two and a half
minutes old, Thirty seconds later
Bannister again scored, this time
with a slap shot. Snappers kept
up the attack and Weatherhead in

5 goal for Swordfish saved well on

several occasions. Snappers goal-
keeper Taylor also had his anxious
moments and he too saved some
difficult shots. Soon after however
Nestor Portillo on the right wing
received a forward pass from

g Mickey Jordan. Portillo beat across

his opponent cleverly, lured Tay-
lor slightly out of his goal and beat
him with a low shot into the bot-
tom left hand corner of the nets.
Half a minute later, one of
Snappers’ defenders was brought
out of the water for a major foul
in a dangerous Swordfish attack-
ing movement. Swordfish were
quick to take advantage and Nes-
tor again found the Snappers nets.
Half time found the seore two all.

Second Half

The second half opened with
Swordfish more often on the offen-
sive and shortly after the interval
Herbert Portillo scored twice in
succession with two well flighted
lob shots.

At this stage Snappers went on
an all out offensive and it was here
that Weatherhead again came into
the picture. He was under almost
constant fire, three shots especially
deserved goals, one he edged
around the right upright for a
corner and the other two he
brought down in front of him.

On one of these raids Bannister
finally got through to send in Snap-
per’s third goal. This was to be a
last goal of the match, the game
ending in favour of Swordfish four
goals to three. The game was in-
clined to be rough, but from the
spectators point of view it was a
most exciting match.

The second game found Flying
Fish entering the water one man
short against Bonitas, who, al-
though they had an extra man in
the water were kept almost con-
tinuously on the defensive.

However, after four minutes of
play G. Atwell who had been left
unmarked well within the goal
area received a pass and opened
the scoring for his team, At this
stage the referee blew the game
off due to bad light,

The referee was Mr, Archie
Clarke.

The teams were:

Swordfish: A. | Weatherhead

(Capt.), G. Foster, N, Portillo, H,
Portillo, G. Jordan, M. FitzGerald
and M, Jordan.

Snappers: A, Taylor, ©, McLean,
F. Hazell, M. Browne, G, McLean
(Capt.), K. Ince a Bannister.

Flying Fish: P. Foster (Capt.),

T. Yearwood, Weatherhead, D. Johnson and B.
Malone.

and Belqueen, These schooners ROXY: “House By The River” Bonitas: N. Lucas, B. Patterson |
were all laden with cargo includ- wat Tigers" —~ 4.90 & (Capt.), M. Richardson, J. Grace,
ing copra, cove mate fresh Srult, FLAKE (histin) } “Hoh Mea": — Q, Jonnsen, T. Yearwood and G.
ee oe cee ROYAL an The Navy" and Tomorrow afternoon's fixtures
and bags of peanuts. )
All the schooners called to the Sires Out"—4.30 & 8.15 are, cee Se wv. Sword-|
, a $s) an ays s. y
Schooner Owners’ Association. Fish.
They'll Do It Every Tire ——_ wrens emmone By Jimmy Hatlo
a — < % 4 t 7
HEN WIFEY AND | G/MON!MeME Burever 4 peer wiy-wa-wana~
Ni RI KEEP THAT KID OF COURSE GET
OR RIDE OVER THERE! How GAL BE ALONG / Ooi IN--PLEN
WITH VERMIN, / DA EXPECT ME TO AND VERM IS Son a:
HE DEMANDS { ORIVE WITH BOTH OF ALL IN FAVOR HA“SETTLE. DOWN
YOU TAN UP ie OF CLOSE PARTY / MAKE YOURSELF To |=



WHOLE SEAT? KEEP
eee Geni

SOLIDARITY*»-



HOME,AS THE FELLA |
SEZ~THERE! HOWS y° 7] |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Empire And Spartan Score Wins

@ From page 1

40 minutes ot play had lost thr
wickets for 27 runs.
Wicket-keeper Jordan part-
nered the still imperturbable
Wight but he too was soon en-
meshed’ in the web of Holder's
spinners. He cut at one spinning
away and Walcott showing
brilliant anticipation threw him-
self flat bringing off a low catch
and finishing up on the right
shoulder.
338—7—3

Seaforth of third division
cricket fame was next man in and
he took four off the edge through
the slips off Marshall and later
Wight on drove for a_ single
sending up 350 in 370 minutes
=e making his individual score
140. ’

But without addition to the score
Seaforth went down the wicket
he too playing straight down in
line with the piteh of Holder’s
leg break, missed and Wood
whipped off the bails dismissing
him, stumped for five.

50--8-—

3 5

Norman | Wight joined his
brother Leslie Wight the latter
at 143 gave a sharp difficult catch
to Walcott with a late cut off
Holder but the latter failed to
hold it in spite of a great effort.
Wight only added two runs after
this escape however. In attempt-
ing a sharp run umpire Gillette
gave a run out decision against
kim bringing another long use-
ful innings to an end.

Wight had given another
sound patient display providing
the sheet anchor for B,G.’s bat-
ting. He had been at the wicket
for six hours and ‘a half hitting
ten fours. A lange section of the
British Guiana’s crowd was great-
ly incensed at the _ decision
demonstrating. against Gillette
when he returned to the pavilion
at the interval.

365—9—145

Gaskin was last in. B.G.’s in-
nings ended three runs later
when Marshall knocked Norman
Wight’s centre stump out of the
ground. He had scored 12 while
Gaskin carried out his bat for

eogfater turning him down to the 955 they needed. At 242 Bedser
‘deep fine leg boundary.

]

Bedser Beats |

a THRILLS to the last—that’s the
way top-class cricket finished for
the season at Scarborough yester-
day when Tom Pearce’s xt beat
the South Africans by nine runs.
oe Bedser was the na —
ner. At tea, with two wickets left,
copybook strokes to Thomas and the Tourists had scored 217 of the
sent. Chubb’s stumps flying. Three
runs later hé bowled Melle. }
It was Bedser’s day. Big Alec}
dismissed Fullerton, Endean, and
McLean with the second, third, |
and sixth balls of an over at 93,
and altogether took five for 44.
Van Ryneveld, who went in at
the fall of the first wicket at 41,
gave the South Africans a great

Seaforth relieved Thomas at the
southern end and Hunte greeted
this change with an exquisite
cover drive for four.

Fifty came in 65 minutes of
play. Hunte was almost out with
the score at 57 and his individual
Bcore 14 when he was lured into
coming down the wicket to

Tourists |

1951

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3,



Dee
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about not being able to get
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Adding Machines
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chance to end the tour with a win.

He stayed just under three and
a half hours for 61 and was eighth
out.

Patoir and was left by a leg
break but Jordan although gath-
ering, he caught the ball too
high to stump. Smith too at 36
went forward to Norman Wight’s | McGlew, when seven, became
off break and was beaten but the fifth tourist to reach 1,000 runs

for the season.
Seaotea ee the ball before ©" N. Pearce’s XI 101 and 248,

ein Wisht He played for. South Africans 95 and 245 (C Van
ac tiny hing aoe) gt ih cng * ea
length ball and wos caught at the ou cea Seon Lihat S
wicket by Jordan matches—played 5, iB \

2 — drawn 1, First-class matches—
57 —2— 16 | played 30, won 5, lost 5, drawn 20.

Hunte piayed an unwontedly
restrained game taking 85 min-
utes over his 16. It seemed as if
Barbados’ batsmen at aqnce set
out to defend even in the face of
a comparatively smaller B,G. total
of 368.

Smith seemed not influenced by
the other slow scoring batsmen
and went on scoring freely. He
reached fifty in 95 minutes and

CRYPTOQUOTE NO. %#
T VWZE GFY YZ BZHCW
QSY GCBSWSAC. EFOAZY.
None but the brave
deserves the fair.
DRYDEN.
J. A. CORBIN & SON

Last Crypt:





CurbYourPiles

had then hit seven fours.
Proverbs was almost out in the It is no
o

last over before tea. Persaud] pains, itching and torment Piles
bowling from the southern end fare g tinerer of Hytex (formerly
deceived him with a googly while work tn 40 minutes tad Ser tate nae 4
he played for the leg break, the | the pein but also out awell-
ball striking the edge of the bat ine, Stops bleeding and combats nerv
and skied in the direction of mid-| pies caused by Plles such ee toedene,

on, No fieldsmen were there,
however, neither did Persaud,
probably thinking that there was,
go after the catch himself. Tea
interval saw Barbados’ score at
91—2 made in 120 minutes, Smith
not out 55, Proverbs 16 not out.

Only four overs were bowled
after the resumption when an
appeal against bad light was up-
held at 4.10. Dark clouds over
the southern part of the field
made it difficult for the batsmen
to see and play was suspended for
10 minutes. Play resumed at
4.28 but only for two overs when
the batsmen again made a suc-
cessful appeal against the light,

Nervousness, Backache, Const! hs

lowe of enersy debility, and triable

Giesostt on. Get Hytex trom your

druggist@.oday under the ‘ositive

Paine and troubles or money beak os
or mon

‘urn of empty packns:- = °

Pyortliea and

Trench Mouth
Stopped in 24 Hours
fi ZAPOPE





= lay closing at 4.34
B.G.’s innings of 368 had lastea P/@Y Closing at 4.04. 4 ons
385 minutes and only today did >, v a
; rig scores follow :—
the rate of scoring fall behind the - rig ores innings
clock. Five more. minutes re- L. Wight run_ out 1.
mained for play and the !uncheon Gibbs |.b.w. Holder
interval was taken before Barba- }2ckman fun Que ail 7
dos commenced their first innings. Camacho ¢ Walcott b Holder 34
Taylor and Hunte opened the aoa © pone, Sea ‘ ;
t i nes atoir c wWKpr. arsha
Barbados innings, and the bbats- Sorianc Walcott S.Holders 8 =
™ é eS Seaforth stpd. Wood b Holder ...
Gaskin and Thomas respectively N Wight b Marshall ¥ teat wean t at jouare Sittin ot an
but next over from Gaskin, Tay- G@skin_not out rhea or Trench Mouth, or some bad disease
I ’ hat will t
lor lifted the first ball high ‘to the Extras (lb. 6) __© | Seay: teeth ane tare to ereee tolan teeth
long on boundary for four. Three Total Wee 368 Serer meet me. ae ae gat wore
balls later he tamely turned a . Site +" nda goalie Sane, throughout the world so that now scien-
Gaskin inswinger off the pads , Fal) of wickets 5 et 538. 8-350, {iste say that four out of every five peopl
and was neatly caught in the leg 9—36s. . . P " ea sap oles dines baler
trap. BOWLING ANAL TENS a sis tee, eat g rane thas tte cause Rot only
4—1i—4 tem heart trouble, =
Marshall : . $1 15 186. 8 iz :
Atkinson 4 savalt a 9 46 0 : aa
wos pent of the mus wie oe og OBB] Utena, see ae pe at
a v 1 Smith ome wen Ohe 7
a not too confident stroke off Greenidge . BB cme ee: oe auick way. It penetrates right to the
Gaskin through the leg trap down Bee = oe a the trouble, stops gums from bleed~
8 g trap Taylor c L. Wight b Gaskin 4 Very Orst day, qi takes the
to the square leg boundary. He Hunte c wkir. Jordan b N, Wight 16 soreness out of your mouth, and soon
got another boundary off Gaskin Smith not out , rhe 56 pentae . ee following, letter
this ae a snick high through Preverbs not out Adi Amonon users get: “I aude ed from Treneh
the slip. e next over he showed Total (for 2 wickets) 93 nd Pyorrbea for ten years.
considerable confidence, playing nee sz! eT, —_ fost tour teeth, oan e+ mad





Such natural
products by

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fering the dan o

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PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, OCSOBSS, 1. lull I: Mill SIM \llllil in PACK M.I CLASSIFIED ADS, mm^^J !" %  " TlMIH BaVM •*< H •*•• B*r MM Una ..a *>***.. I ...'_' HOUSE! for %  .(In.. U.rriaga at Ei gagTha>l | HiaKinrcmr'U m tarlb i %  '•art* li %!.!<,• a> nun.bai ol words Mtfi a as and 4 p m Ills far W MED M. AllNT —O* OP U fc i ?nd ISSI. al I... mtmf. rairtlefCf. St Huhifl AirU lha Ua VMM McCar-.ii> iWaPJH. Uon Hmi)* Parl .***••> Matb-n. '*i i Mi 10 If— la THANKS %  VAM-t-C^Wtn ga-an, and •wt**lp> %  ill. d**t(Himid* Uw many latter and IT.NH|M of c.indolehr* anal *ym. M<"y r*cer**d in tTiafr raeant epd IN MEMORIAM QliaOfcl In loving men*... of m,. de.i daughter And eteae* Dap*** Ofawenn. who depart** tMa Ha Wa arc har* aaad yarn JT* larrf But (or u. you ar* alwa>. n-a. Hart In peace Daphne dear lo ba —-b,- IT. -a. MoWfi mde Gibbon.. VHaM Km* .aaaeei i la. Jovca. N*vlUr. Coaln and ather. J 10 SI I' FftH SAIL MlMmaaa. chaw* %  "taaa, Tl cea H can aa*d* a j taped* — a*#*da S HU a asard MB-4 a aewrd an Sa a Jepa. VAIL NOTICES %  M t'-n-d Kir rp AnaataaaUiat AITOMOTIVE CAII Jtif ill le*a Hillman Ca* In load on*iu*n Phone .re*! or SIM. • SI—An MOTOR CVC1X—Molor Cycle Bija. Apply W H^.i. Ov*r J ft BAH -m REAL ESTATE I will l af a aM %  ••* %  ••*. tlaaan. nrMaeto. X_ * "> <" %  > *>a*rr Har )frh aa, , -I ALA THAT rfwelUtighau. OiVd QIJtNWOOD ..i. uW al Vrt.e.< ""'""' "-.""I". "'•""' %  %  ora p atataaj op*. OadOatd. broad Si FURNITURE STXEL rt-RMITVRE -Come-:*!* ran* of tteel furniture including SanMc arid JrnMr B-eci.tiva 1>-.I.T.p..i. Dt-ab. Stationery Cupboard. Piling Cablneta. Executive Chain. Tvpiata Chain, e*t. On diaplay al K R HUNTS Co. Lag. %  ShoatDMi. Dial—SIM or Sdfl 3 10 SI Far an rurtfcff .naerinatio. and e, dinar.* off a!a apply In B \m *RJAMT *?.*• ."•*" ^we**** o odkar in* fnlln.10* Bmorrlt-a at proper! la. >anap->aa ml a u awaj i %  B.. Kir. a*, 3 1* il y an QM M HuwMI Maaad on ft* I Mail* f" DIM' To-dRV RMS. laMly Rddnc} >rtiv* her* at da>-break toti.iv frt>ni MM l*n via lh Hi latanalt shf n iMHlaa| I* W--v. p.m tonight for Brltuh Oultna JJjJ %  %  "•*' $t. Vincamt. QrvnaJa .md %^' J^S^SiJw^Jla'Si^m^ lar dwatrl-fH"a. • a iia^ —i araan KiHiNry 1 Mw'f Hardinar Auil to a.1 ri*fcc stoiaiina. it iaa niw laardtad ,--. at Ito aania placa a* o aure Haatian a* ma %  toaxin TaMatoiaw > %  I.RAHAH DT V4t to i.Hai %  (•• %  m l o Ai Thr %  fid •• >-o <-*a< %  *> %  • 11 %  %  1 inaa* Cab'* L f. IT mat... I I 10 l--ILIVESTOCK %  iUtl Ml In Uwtoaj RBMadtf a* ... toktvad inoltor OaraUtow Maiilar.l avko daparlcd Ihia Ilia on Oriutor a. JM Onr %r toa >aii d alnra Ikal aal Tharaughferad MaraTIUC DOVB*. M M.-nda Win,,-, n r tw .—a. -lid pl*.aH n nrarlv all alarta. rovarad b* Jvlaam ind baliavrd 10 ba in foal 0nri illind ip accvpt proaibUn( 1 VO in vm-Hanfa) tania A Alwaham—AH O^aa-i Straaa. Trinidad JD t SI-an MECHANICAL OKK iflniar Trradla V.mi Macbina. In lood nxiditmn AppU TMft STANDARD AUENCY HAhlll [X m' 00 H San Bl KB Ji-fc POULTRY Ul Al Navy ffc „_ b iiaaaaaw wh N M.,^, „ ,, „. of land No r^pa.n '-'On* hauaa on lha aaa "aa wtora that* n aaxalWnt 1 111 On lha hwd aMa al cna itana toaajaaat. Gap AI Ma, I baa* Caaat. On* aloa Whu-h lollad for Ihoaa ana a*rd lha baa* Urtuta. fail*. Bualara. Oaoata < tti iiatm. IIIKVIIOWI UEsTWiMin men BCflOOL Jamaica. B W I plr-i o, Bnardlm School For atria W*"|*A Uradiaair llradrmitrraa With rpancti.a in Roardinf Schoola. TO Take Up Dutfe %  a Puaaibla. lau Bcbool Suonaj Chrlat lao TradttSMI Oaol C (fnata &*U-v Aii-ir-lind to Scala Applj b> Air Vail with Testimonial* tic Tn RI!V 1 (' PARSONS. Chairman Board of Oovami"i Maaiawl To**. P O Jamalra D wr. j m si in A.>.\iii\(i;ni:\is ralla> pAMf f 1ARIOX • '. .. .... rat) %  rafaaal ord* -rt P*H For 11.1 1M:M. '.' 'DIN'. BS3S J in M %  CllKERHJ 1 lUmp.Mi. rach liuli Marloi old Naa. Iln B3 On ..H I 10 a! -I. MISCKLLANEOIS AjrncMna % % %  trajuai (..—. China, old Jawoaa, Una %  invar Eorly booHa. Map-. A..to al Coirinxa Aniiqur Shop •" &f """Mi Royal Vachl Club 3 10 II I bnn#aloa '"_ i An • ,B • •"•" Ptort.a .1 wallm, -.^ balh. arid -atat In %  itchrn £*& %  7< N *R„i, rr |, a,,^ A ma..!* toaaa* nn .top Hoaiatai. > %  %  t Mak>.rll Hoad < Acra a* Car* Hill •pa* at Naay Oardvaa. 1 s D'ARCV A BCOTT. Ilonaar and Real EMala Afaml. Maaaaln* Um m t si 3 vvtn.tr NOTICES TON raata par ami* nttmU ay** offM* I aaa cka*o* |l N II m an 3h.a,U.a SHIPPING NOTICF* inc. PPOFtrTTV M AU. THAT pMr* *. p Uaa in thia laland caatu.mna bv adma. I and faaar-WISai banrkaa at 'torraboul. ah. .i*r**kdavni torn, tn* parcai f M'a fti I al CMck.i Hall a -,1 %  ibfda rod> Ihirnj lift* *-w r-naMtnc on odW bnd< *f ika --ra.a daarrttod on M*ad< of Callalaal 1 land* low a; *•( iw atlaM NOTICE Mi e ft (IIRPRMAV .kaibari (1 Holiday from oaM. arlftw.tatnad of modarn daaian w a si -"., Olria. in a...,, far C'MMir-1> TinDtaTY WINKS l.fD-i SNAKW ) lAIHUJaS IdBHg al >' %  par MOABJWAI HUH nor MARMI.MAU.OWS Fraah Paac.Ua m arahn^allow. in p^ahaa** and Tina. Tiara 43c and t4c llRirc?; WF-AT1I17MiltAH LTD. 30 91 In GRILL PANS WITH GRIDS! Will our fnanda who Wantad Drill Pan* for Thair Gaa eook"T* Call aa aoon %  poaalble AI Your Gaa Showroom. Bay Mrtdl To srtj. wrjiNfMiAv am Itam* of fumllura inrkadlna ax. aavtgnaa chain, can*a* cota. -ilh naahia-M V ftaa—nab to Apply IANDPAIJ. tanaM ftl Jama. 3 10 tl in LOST A I Ol \ LOST Sftrlnd II...d. I^JST—On* -iloir. ant aaata Harraaon Uaa -Stiatallil %  liaaiinit She nirr.c of Kunkr* Vauahn, Ktchmond Gap at Mlrhaal Pindar plena* irlum aam* to FURNISH TO-DAY Thf MOIIRV li.mnij Way 114 M. Cftaaaa 1 1 Iraa or %  110 tip. Cradlaa. Brda. Wataona, Laada n Tabla* In Eiian.lon and flxad atyara. in nanv ahaDaa and >l/n for DinRadHi and c-oaktatl. Morrla, .an. ll-ili. BB Tub. R-. Room Purnlturi farPIANO by Storr .1 OTaal Hiiiimr, Go id IVtta. MLI 1. ..Ihrt L S. WILSON SPRY ST. DIAL 4069 SEA VIEW (.1 HOUSE HASTINGS BARBADOS Under new management. Daily and longtenn ratec quoted Can request Permanent guests welcome. Dinner and Cocktail parties irranfed. J. H. BUCKLAND. Proprietor Itch Germs Killed In 7 Minutes • TeurBklnhaanaarly 60 million UBjaaama and poraa whara a^rnia hid* and tauaa larrlbl* llchlna, f'ratklnit. ^aoan.. |MB| Burning, Acnr. Rlniarorm. i'aarluala. BlaaUiaada. Plmplaa. root ii.-h and othar l.l-mlah-a. Ordlnarj traaianaaia %  !** only lamporary rallaf haraa-a th*T da a** kill lha garni can-a Trta naw dlFCoaarr. Nlaodanat kllla th* f-rma In 7 mlnut.a and la %  uarantaad lorlvr von i\a. monay bad Oh ralurn of amplv i.n.k-ga. l.al Tuaraataad Nlsodarm f-om y..r a -* %  ( Nixoderm sSSsa r Shin TraHfcIes % %  ...i.ii/ 4WIKPSTAKE 11'iiaKn SO Pindar plai M '-I-AHK1. J la ward oflarad PERSONAL Tha public ara hepafty wamad aaainal Ci'lna CifdJI lo BA) lla BatHYI. CKAfla* inaa LYNCH) a. I do not hold m) iaaponalbla for har or anyona alaa i IrarHna any d*M or daMa In my m imlaaa by a wrlllcn ordar algnad by WIIJTKD OIASV Nr Krnd.il Hi %  WANTED CHATTEL HOUSES E*a-h will Badroom*, can ramain on th* a* r." !" ".." Mr " v A PP'y C, M Or* Idaa. Hoaburh Slraat Dial MST 21 • M On PtkSay. In* lfh day ol OcUtbai .**! al tha ftomr of I o*clnrb In lh. %  tha appra.wd valua All that arrtaln piaca of Land contain May by aaUrnailon I road. H parrha. aituata In Pariah of Chrlal t'hurah bvi tii. and boundin* on land, ol Yorkahir. Vaniaitoa. on landi ol Pnnca A. Sc.lt •I Kata ftoaa and on tha PuMi< follawi MVTaTBOI'NS) MA l \ I I-. W %  M c n\ POINTSl. ALCOA PMORIM mrw ORLKANR smrtot ^* -ALCOA PITIITAN -all. Iltn Sapi arrl.H ft,. STEAMTB Mil. lath *rpt imv Barbadaa lllh STFAMrft li*n llth h* -4l,..Wa.. ill •"-" Tha nail* with I Inlam.llt MHSEN STEEI. BUQJlINQS. buildinga ara covarad romiaatail •t**| ,haalll nth "Cvlotn" ribar awond hand raconditionad from Eneumi wllh -A .at. aaiivary. ,| •awaUri prlc*. .. follow, m Ona SS II i. ft %  %  • n high II 400 OS and with run aluminium roof tl.Mo 00 Anolhar Hr •0 II ft .DM high S1.4S0 00 am With nav. roof (.1SSO on ha^. Ian 1, n.apl*d to gay length rrnulrad in ba> bass %  NatM _. Johi ard Garaaa oppoatl* th* 1_—-. ,-H,,,^ Station Prlc*. italrd above Include duly and commlaaMm Pnr furlhar detail. apply lo: K R. HUNTE A CO LTD Uwei Broad flraal Phon* 4SI1 or • g > 7 11 I M In By order of M M Abbadi. Can | wtW aai -i m R.***,,!, st,,.! „ n THL'HSOAY llh Ullobvr li.i.i II 3D tv tha rollowlng GUu ahow aaa*. W..„. Man T.i^-wnlar. Typawillar d*Bk. Itamingioii Rairtl II Typani*T. Double *THM| dawk .llh M drawer-. Phillip, a tube h.,d(o. Au.lln 10. IHMOI wllh new b .liar. L'prlght .team Dollar burn* oil ... aaSL coinplv> acratad walar plant form xal*. Football playing macblnr wilh atraaaorm and apara paitt. PlatDI.II iBO gal* I 1 a,i...., grata oil latl dor. Wonvatanhiro aauce ISOn l>an. n Pnc* Powda. aaaaMad. Car.iai H,kVlnaaar making plant IftM lb. ... •'""•" "*ta and anda. aulubla for claai.g clotha. Oalva... Kd Vacuum pan braahaia. .. "i .... OC1...1..IM ..;,. plBl kla.rballa SIX HUNDRED"noi~lARai .MBOW laanavt from Ma-IW. Kina lor and m ward•alMfarlin.'. A. HI.—SM Dapo.it to to paid .... djy Of purchaa* T T RTADIJTY Praro.t Matdial Prm-.-il Marahal • (MRr* f7th Baptrmbar. ISSI NOTICE r\l Itidiog ihaaa. and an artS t AliTOA and SI tattfl PIIAiKIM du* Sarb-do. -.. i., ITUl Salw far St John. N ft Tnea* **aa THOM LTD. -DA COITA pnaarr. TOOK AND i;HK | T n -CANADIAN ROBERT APPLT^ — NE (ti %  1 HMI • %  iisvicr H in ina for lha poat of J Phlllpi Almahouaa will d bv th* ni.i-rif-.a-l up Ih October ISSI IttaCBMdJ la Ihu pwat will ^HARRISON LINE niTWARI) FROM THE 1'NITr.li KINGIHIM SS. SS SCHOLAR' S( ri.PTOR'' STATESMAN STI'IIFNT'' rreni l^ndon l.l\'cipool und Newport tawndoo I.IV^I pdol / rirrr. 2Mh Aug ?7Di Sepl r.rtli Oct. Dur narhsdot Sth (Vt 12th On i • Mm i nth Nov. Land and Buildings formerly occupied by the Wesl India Biscuit Co.. Ltd siiuated in Spry Street. Bridgetown. K. R. Ill M I A Co.. Lid. Low rr llniNcI Sirrrf HnMlWARD FOR T1IF IMTED MM.IHIM inrceaaf.il Candktala Uniform, including I %  •....\,.i Th. i i. and auartari SSth Octotarr ISIl Soa* P R W SCOTT. lha Hoard al Ouara" Closes In Bdrbndfn SS. -SCHOLAR" SS "TRiRKftMAN ,Ijverpool i^irnl.in asjd u, i i %  O %  For farther Infnrmitlm appli to . DA COSTA A CO., LTD.-A*nU II .! %  %  : iraa. .nih and Mhai DONT MISS IT b II,-. '. -I'! uaaful llama argalna for *V*ry M. KKN/ir And ion ear 27 S.SI—4n I, Id Sharaa HELP EXPOUENCafD SEAMSTHSSn — Par daily work ir.ur SSO to 4 Only rapabka paraona na*d appi.* Mr.. GoodHi. Baacb VWw, Worthing Trlapln.n* MISCELLANEOUS PlIOVEIlllS J WANTIO TO i.:>.. Pltp#OAiy>W Prom baghinlng of a April PUTly fumlahad twa adroom bungalow or apartment on aaa ill modarn con**ni*nc*a raquited lnludlng linen, cutlary and china. Apply Ralph A Board, l-ower bay Straat hona 4*83 -Urgent 3.1b SI 11" Da. tipping and Trading Co W CUARKE. St Co AUCTION UNDEH THE IVORY HAMMER %  a ipi-trnctlon* recalvad from *h* n-wranr.. Co, I will •*" on Prlday artonaf Sth al Maura Redman Taylor A OBiaa*. oppoall* frathadral. SI Michael'. Raw l> 10SI Singer Car: J npatha old, anlv don* 4.S0S mil.. Damagad In a..ij*nli Sal* at 1 p n rrrma Caah Vincent Gilffifh, Auc UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER Canadian National Sieamsliip. BOHTBBOIiND tAOY ROnNtY CAN. I'ONHTRU'TOR LADY NELSON Safla -an. M.awral Mallfai is sapi a s*pr *• Sapl I Or) tail. ftaalaa U Rapt Kin.. %  arbadai t M IS oat M Oat NOaTRROtNU LADY RODNEY Arrlaea %  aalaa n o*i Arrlaaa ii.',. SB Oil Arrive. Maa.lr.al 1 Nov. l-MT^'r^fe Hn PILES NEGLECTED, MAY IF AD TO SERIOUS OPERATION Many people Buffet *> luante naasld agocltea, cooatant brain wearying urilabon and pain caused by pUes. simplj beu*e thef have nerer abacasagal thia trouble with even such A cwfidant a> their cbeirnsL If you are a sufferer, make up your mind to aak four chemist about the wonderful preparation Man Zan. This dSAw, simple. lO-ate remedy is just marvellous Bi tha quick way it stops the maddemng irritation. allays iiiflaiiimBliaai and. oeraa-rerad with. banishes the most ser'rma form of tha* agsaiainc trouble. Man Zan Pile R-tnedy ia no ordinary ouisssint, bul a special preparation solely for those with pile trouble. It is prepared in a special nossle applicator tabe, tnakisg it simple and clean to use. Sold by chemists everywhere. ManZon PILE REMEDY g r UaW FOLKS! If You want to keep Food Freeh and improve your Cooking use ... MIRAP THE MIRACLE HYGIENIC FOOD WRAP Buy a Roll To-day From Your Orocer H. JASON JONES & CO.. LTD. CITY CALLING l>*Uinton ftualivan. 1 wil raaadar.ee %  C.nwM Chela !" Hoad. Michael on TWaday n*it th* 411 Oriebar baafliinmg al 11 3S p m ba crittr* lol of hooirkilg furnrtura .nir Include* *g*hog Couth Maapl. CaMaU nod Setter with aprlng-fllaad coahloni Hoc ken and up right chair a. plan) atooli Mahog tabtaa. Simmnna badilaad *H %  prlng. MaJtaawardrnh*. aaayaaawtoSaj, cupboard, child. crib, play pan anfr cupboard. Stab", dining tabla with .hair., china cabinet, .ideboaid Precold RaftigeraU.r pin* prea*. ekKH I. .i SHOPKEEPERS A SPECIAL HEFTIM. OF llh SHOP-KEEPERS ASSOCIATION TO-MORKUW schedule to take place at Queen's Park on Thursday 4th October, 1951. at 2.30 p.m. Those who have nr* yet joined are requested to takr sdvantigr of th.s opportunity and ho alive to (heir Int' utt-nnK garden Imptam-i i of book., leleacopc. .infS>rnBBhl .— of ii leraat loo nuanarrrn u>\ D'ARCY A SCOTT. aVawaPMBM UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER Kv in.trucUoni rooflvad Irom Uu King'Solaclloc I will aa.l by ptriMit auction on Ttaaaday noat Uaa Sth Or*..bar. at I p.m One double-roofed h..u.. at Mc. Clean*, land Brit Ian a Croaa Road Tarma Caan D'Arey A ftrtdt. Aw Uanawr S Ht SI-in. 0P1ICAL NOTICE I beg to notif' my Cllciits and the General Public th.t m> Olllce uill Vacation from September 14th and will bo reopene-d on October 5th. WESLEY DAYLIY Optic High Sti 13 9.&|,—in IMPORTANT To Gaa ( miTV l)i..1 Fncnds. It is expected 1 to turn on the supply of Neat Natural OAfl on UM night 0l OeU. ber lh. Every efTort will be made to cause M ttttsl Inconvenience as possible fn ronsurners. A portion j>( teU will be chsnitosSaSavVir each customer before th> turn over and the remainder afterwards. Schedule of rates will be forwarded as quickly as possible. We remain, Always at Your Serviee, THE BAKHADOS UAH ( (> LTD. The M.V. "CANADIAN CHALI.F.NC1ER" Is inpeeted 10 anlv. In re uboiit HIP 4th Ortolirr. .Ti'|)tlng cargo rrrr St J'shn, Hnllfnx i,i,. • .-. %  and Mt-itreol. GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.-AgenU. SAGUENAY TERMINALS CANADIAN B From IIJIH.IV N.S iHVICI. : I Monlrtal. 189 ripeeleg \„\„ i..it. n.id,,!.,.„ Ra.a.a.. I Orlntor ,Qstafsi ;" Oclob*. IS <*nt*nil.*r UNITKD KINGDOM 8ERVICR fnm Uvtraool. Gltajow and MldJI.bro.iih Announcement The Sanitary Laundry Co.. Ltd. Take Plaaure in Annntinrlnp, that A M \\ 111 Pull AT PINE ROAD HAS BEEN OPENED Hours for the acceptance of LAUNDRY AND DHY CLEANING Mondaya — Wednesdays, 7.30 a.m. — 1130 a.m. 12.30 p.m. — 4.30 p.m. Thursdays — 7.30 a.m. — 12.00 Noon. Fridays — Saturdays 7.30 a.m. — 11.30 a.m. -; 11.30 p.m. — 4.30 p.m. The Sanitary Laundry Co., Ltd. Country Knad. Llreraaal Ula.aai I.. '/.V/AV/MW/WWlV/rf : : I llli: HOOK !; IVhlrh Mjkrs GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" Pleaar writ* for one le SaajHiel sHaWrht. • 38. < .nir.l Avenae. Banger N. Ireland." -V,-,--*-'a-^.'aV*'/-a*-**^'a'a'a'a'.•' i RAItRABOS CIVIL SERVICE \SS*K IA1I0N J; ALL MEMBERS of Iks M KOKDINATF RTAFF** of the various Government I>epartments. are asked to art at the Town Hsll at 4 i. M TO-DAY to hold on | Emergency Meeting in respect to our CORT-OFUYING ALLOWANCE. A. I. UCWIS Divisional SeereUx. 3&i l aperlad Aral.. rap., Hal*. I'MITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE Wm. FOGARTY (BARBADOS) iaasjtjf aati. II Sapt i? Affants : PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703 Tailors of Proven Reliability and excellent Fitters ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. %  AII.INI, rioD II it,,., "Hri.K-oa-nth a.pt-1.,.,,, n.,, • <"iTir*-sth oaiabar ta-*i -inn.,, ro riiMiii in ASH AMSTSaBMK MS. ORAM-JVSTaVh—g*h Oa..bar Itol TO MllllMIMln "All I Ml TO lllMIHIi PAKAatAaiBO ASH hi, M B. MONAIRa— SSAh trctriribar ISSI • "HUM-SBnd 0.1..i..-r |St Ml is,. lO TMMliAii ANP CfhACAO MS nesTIA -flrh •apie.-i.bar IStl •a a eoaKOer—win, aaeaanabaa iwi s p Mtiaaot*. SON co. LTD. Agents %  wB In S 1 Pl/i ADELAIDE M ache. • ftotr. R..|..,t Vptan.l*, I'tDdurn* October 4fh, aTgapaTaf IM Rh. Olad.b.f.e Ortobvr ISth Port Klobar SM-i Uriaaaan* Q*A*br %  laarg al Tikalda* gpnat Nova MdM Noven-.bar Stth I to gen*r*l cargo >aa*l IM. ample apar. for'chlllad irf fro ran cargo. L*rg-> aecrplrd on inri'.ga Bill •dSkg f*. irana>aa>rnawi -t Trmuij -N %  Wind wrfW a co LTD naCORTA A CO LTD. I'..,:..„ .. ^1 Tr.n.dad. JOHN M. BLADON V CO. A.F.S.. F.V.A. FOR REAL IVIVII AND AKTION WALK*, Phone 41140 — Plantalion.' Building TO-PAVS MWS FLASH HIHF BLACK MOLASSI Th# N.l.nl "iv.nt-r l..,l By CYHII. SCOTT tit Al JCIHNSON :'s STATIONF.RY 71 UPS .1 Mil IH Al JOHNSON'S HARDWABE '-'•'-'-'-'-'---''.'.-,-,'.-.-^.,-,-..,.,Tl .'V "CAKItUX' WIU.M. 1^., Cr.o an .*„..„ „ Do."!..*. A.,,l.„ M^,„. ( ^•-vi. anrt %  HIH. .allin. .., il.. •<*, ,.<~h-r IM, "". ._^.ooiyi. ...lit •nrt THE NEWS — SBawgMe, Tl* M„ *'*'5-'-'-*-''-*-:-*-'.*-'-'.'--.--'.', -,'. FRENCH LINE Cle., Gle.. rranaaUantlqu. Sailing.to England ft France. "COLOMBIE'• 14th Oct/.( >ei. 1051 via Ma rt in i. ii IP and Guadelopu* •GASCOGNE'' 3rd Noveinbe-r IS31 via St. Lucla. Mar Unique. Guadeloupe and Antigua. snL'THWjI'iVu, SS "COLOUBIR" 3rd Or. ;ober 1KS1 CalliriK at TMmldatl, La Oualra. Curacao Cartagena and Jsni-..CB. Accepting Pa^wngers, Cargo and Mad. EM. JONES* Co.. Lid. AGENTS nitnt 3114 TROPICALS AND TWEEDS THE PRICE... $11.82, $9.63 AND UNDER Von // admire the rare b?au!y o/ these softhandling Suitings — woven in the Milli of HUNT and WlNTEKBOTh %  ff> invilo your irs/H'rtion t u >11 a mmmm* mm .v.-.::: : wnwut vov /



PAGE 1

%  SSWaW. UAHBAIMJS ADVOCATE mpmaoAi IK-TOBEK^IKI QcUiib QaUxnq pi((>K c G. BSASUn notnU \ l. and W. arrived from England on Sunday aiub> B.W I A Prof, Uraalcv toll Barbados on Jrw 2h by air tor England f . returned from Trinidad om iht wiafc-end after spending a short holiday in that colony. Mr. Belrnar la attached to the Mana**r*a Office of Meter* Cable and Wlrc'esa (W.I.) Lid. si Thm tUf Visit M R H L If. A-scnuth. CaMe and Wireless" IMVIMOII-1 Manager flew to Gr ea se' s yeaaardoy morning by B W.LA -lay rUlt. arcornnanierl bv Mr C .' v. IdlWPon. Area Englmer of the aame Company. Leaving cm the *ame BIJUM St. Lucia wi> llmi Amtre tin %M II AlaTflONSO ST. A. Boulay who had baan htn on %  > *"* WKKKKS .. Uarbadian emshort visit. pJoyuri in the Marine Department Attended Wedding "' u -" ; %  ""> Tranaport Co.. M RS. CAM/TON HILL and bar J-W %  Aruba. set gn.-w %  .K.ilh.iiul daughter June who had been 'TV***. l f0 1 '* ^ Neln in Trtrndad for the wedding 5 !" £ I".'" b itttLt *" Mtw Ji.ve*. n.,wnov .ml Mr Hill %  ,nilU oirtallon at IH words |-er B.W.I A. Mis. Downej It Mr.. I" 1 *""i*** "". an awrae !" ' "' Hlir. mere Mr Bonner .. ... s, wo rd V? ."•"*•• New Speed Record nine nurrc. i*ir. Huram is m WM ^^^ .. . Mr.. Grtlf, O.B.E. ) t a ns.s nwnj bald %  ) neaclt|uarter> i irganisaUaa> M ine Weat India*, wn Friday % %  r g1 K( M(. i omptretler for and Welfare, n r aaan tad %  a .nslgnia of a member of (•>< Oroa* ..r ibg irrttab Empire to Mr*. Persia Orei*. uperlntewi of I v puts at Hastings rtouae. Mi C, A. Cnaunilh, Adnwn.st/ative Secretary of the Organisation, read a despatch from the Secretary of Stale for the Colonies conveying the command of Ills Majesty the King to Sir George Sari to make the presentation. Mrs. Grcig was suu, Miss Dora Ibherson. CBI, Aortal Welfare Adviser to the Oaaa^aroV hf her husband. Captain (>B1 In a brief .peeeh vharh i-Hl trlhut* to Mrs. Clreig's service*, to the OraanHation -veer many years. Sir George drew attention to In.happy and unuftual fart that l-.th husband and wife now belonged to the same Order Back To Venezuela M RS I'lllLLIP BROOKS ec~ companied by her two children Drew and Pnillip Jnr. and her sister Mua. Eugenia Clover left for Venezuela on Monday by .: %  had been hoWaymg bara Eatate. One of Mrs Hill's other daughters Maida who had ulso been 1i Trinidad, returned about tw weeks ago. ..trU-.l to a Fellowship of the Incorporated Phonographic Sotlel* \ The examining conunlltee was RM I> J.kvuwi). Oliver Hock Viaitora From Martininust Bml <: E S Straughn W A M l !IiiiTaz works with Petit Bout ,-rtnw— Estate in the aotith of Martimriue. i-bout 20 miles m-^kir of f.i Marfaret Ann: Victoria de France Mrs. Depas is the formei UHh WARGAHET ANN WEDLAKK PM.ar>nenu. She was last in Barj>l 20 -yoar-old Haughle, of W M bad about twelre years agn on Wfd | llke rormeriy oj the SiafT oi a holiday Her afcrtarlLotaa used rjlh|r ann WlreI#w ln lh# Wert go to the Ursiillne Conveni i,,,,^ r> |a*,d the pail of Quee<< Victoria In the Festival Prorlue'...n of -Vi.-lo.ia llrglna" at the Theatre Royal. Windsor, w short pHUJP HABIB and Jlanffl) ttnM a*"* Alston, members, of Trinidad's Margaret Ann is an old Queen's Light Aeroplane Club, who lefl College girl whose remarkable Sea well in one of the Trinidad pi-rfoiinanee as Ihe Ammo Christ! Chib*5 Austrr aireraft at 9.30 ,„ Maseftald'a Coming gf ChriM o'clock on Sunday morning. rwill be lemembored by all wh> rrtad it rtam at 11.41 %  .. two witnessed that excellent prodiM'hours and twelve minuii later tgagj She joined the Windsor Thisrlne.t flight i' .. liltiiuj illniax Hepertory as Asaistiint Stag to their three-day goodwill vlsft. Manner about IS months ago The Auster has n wing span of aftaf prellminwry training HI lh" .Ith .1 bods Arts i id-July slaying at .L La' here. Fitting Claanax HA 111 B %  An-. Flats, St. Lawrence Gap. During their holiday Mrs. Brooke' who is the representative %  aarpfliar Treetor Ca.. bv Venezuela, the Guiana* gad Trinidad with headquarter* n I gBMs) i, M> weeks towards the middle of August in Barbados. Miss Glover whoae home at m Florida has l*en on sn extended k Leaving Today M R. W E. MIKE' rtBBTER a| Foster and Uampuiiy in Georgetown and Mrs. Poster, who have been log are due to rattica ks B.<; this afleriun.il by H.W.I-A. HM e staving at Ihe Wshdtor Hotel Their daughter-in-law. Mrs. Mirhael Foster has alto barn holidaying in Barbados, slaying with bet i.r.ither-ln-law and slaarr. Mr. snd Mrs. Billy Kmwle* She too tar aVQ. thai afternoon by On' Mrnt plane. li.B.C Radio Programme • e r a. TS* news. ia>* TO D-II, an,. it .. ttua. Uwo loMMiUMia BBC StMUw. OrrhMirs. 9*5 > %  Crsvow "I II* Wk. |l p m Maw aaw*. a _8 a m. sg uaai or. M. e M p a>. P-raOr e M a 1 — I4 Tsaajfa %  MM sag m Ti*a -. T,g | , 'IS am (aawas TSr Wan 'ts pni Twanlr OUMIUHU, SIS ,.,... paaN %  i Th, v,ilaa* ..r Ts* N— i. ia ghaaafaa. •• — pm ttw. SM Mix W-ak r.i.. HoHd., iipproxlniately 2S feel of the same length Educational LOffeaUiL Seh. VfR and Mrs. Clair Castagne 1*1 and family who lutve been holidaying in Barbadiai stnre eariy June are due to return lo Trinidad to-day. Mr Cgstagng is Inspector for Standard Life Araurance Co. Trinidad. Arlllllt A\ Mill M > | A torn A rmy Ready NEW YORK Something big ia going to happen at Frenchman's Flat. An advance guard of 12.000 troops %  moved to-night lo the edge of Nevada's 5.000 square mile mountain-Tim med desert. Until recently II was popnaKled by coyotes. Now It Is America's No. 1 atom-bomb testing taaafl A squat, thick-walled. £ 3"0.0(K) lii e-contiol building is n-^arlng completion. Nearest town. Las Vegas (pop. 25,000), la the Monte Carlo of the United States. Along its main street, Broadway In the Sagebrush, garish neon signs on gambling halls go pale when A-bombs burst In the night to miles away. Roulette players in the Golden Nugget believe the sky Is going CROSSWORD • • 1 r 1 ~ g — | |~~ 1. Gosaga Hie >hspa f. Oaa fonn ol river 8. Benefit, (ft) ft trom tarn*. (B) to glow In that unearthly way agnsn. They aay that the presence of troops means that atomic artillery and guided missiles for taw against muss armies will be tested %  his time I RKST OF THE WAVK TIIK SKA IS a currant bestseller. Heading the non-fiction list are "The Sea Around Us/* by Rachel Carson, and '*Kon-Ttki.' Thar Heycrdahl's saga of life on South Sea raft. Heading the Helton list is "The v .une Mutiny," the story of a wartime crew and their incompetent skipper, by Herman Wouk. Another nctkan faeourlte Is Nicholas Mensarrat s novel of British seamen against Ihe U-boats and the storms, "The Crue] Sea". DANGER EASED ? THE MEANING of Defence Secretary George C. Marshall's retirement, according to Washington The greatest dantfer of a World Wat III is over. He took ofllcc a year ago with the conviction that the next nine months would be the cnilcal period. They do not believe this great soldier would have left his post if he believed the menace of new Communist aggression were I now as great. ARABIAN FLIER IMirKMENT OB B.O.A.C \ night No. 509 from London tonight. Fifty-two passengers fo<. Swims." In this last, of course, sin will be a Channel swimmer. i. a. ... Robot Army Ready By lit i.II Dt'NDAft THK American Air Force will lorn* In a fortnight an operational ssmadron of robot beanbers. called Matadors. These radla-eontrolled esenea have been designed to do Use je* of convent) >nal light tactical bomber s Maladm i will probably >oa* similar to the latest and fastest types of piloted planes, with sharply swept wings and tall surfaces They will be launched from ramps, accelerating quickly up to and beyond the speed of nd, and they will be guided to their targets by radar. Radio messages giving a Matador's exact position, speed, height, and course will enable an >• bombs a accurately a. though a human bomu• ie aboard the plane. This technique of remote-controlled bumbuig was rca.hing reasonable accuracy towards the nd of the last AH. No*, it il ombnbly pcrlected. The Matadors arc pow emi l>> jet engines. That is an indication thai they will probably be able to return ts base and either lasM under radio control or come down on the end of a parachute tive-Year Tests They are built by Martin Company, of Baltimore, famous for Its hard-hming Marauder and Mitchell bomber* in the last war. This company has been carrying out intensive rocket-de velopuienl k for live years, and recently I a missile to g height of more than 100 miles. The squadron of Matadors will first be b*sed at Coco.. I home of the VS. Air Tore* Guided ... sile School. There it will carry out intensive training before Btoi ing to Tactical Air Commend. In this command their piiipo-c In war would be lo replace piloted plaries in attacks behind enemy lines. In Mi* ami targets -re Otssfl heavily defended by light and heavv untl-aircralt guns And because Ihe destruction of ackack U a first priority the gun* must often be attacked in daylight and from low level. Carnally rales on this kind of job are severe and Impose a tremendous strain on pilots, who are liable fo lose efficiency afler a short period of operntions PEACE COMES TO THE PENGUINS l !H P I R E My CRAVKN HILL Two Cape penguins are now sitiing an iner egg* at Lundoti Z.a. In 1 p>-.iee. free fmm aV arloeMs of three young pengwlno. wh# have been having fun "ragg.aa* them. awtv two female* each laid two) oga> aevarsl days ago. They sat OH them m kentatst provided fcf igam tnab respective maUw) stc-xl en guard. Than the troublemaking trio atssa* along—with a good appre%  .he male %  nd draw hlsn post, while the other two darted frrto the k*nnet snd wometi gaf titling bird. They pulleu out much o# the sssnenal pain>la*ingly assembled m the k> oiiels b> the iigt>tfal owner*. But now ihe tronbLc ha.-been .'..peed. Ileadkeeper Hubert Jan.-' had rounded up fhe three and transferred them to ine Penguin Pool, where lhc> will *uv nil Hie nesting reason ii over.—LE.rt. 10. rmteucr Uia: tbrougb Uia 12. NO. he does edge, (g) i You oan cnouae Uin it* a Dulllt on in* Rupert and the Sorcerer—36 30. DarUnotlra character, ill 3\. Splka ttila tor II niasliii oil. (41 aasra 1. Bs baa arts In an s>l rr>c>, CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING mm Imllmrn ;m Lanka %  ! Hirfwiw-TO-DAV (Wm~J..) •• TOMORROW (Tliurwl.y) :ird and III. Orlohrr Pl.nlnllnn ppll-TO-l>AV (WVdn• FMTHElll§L/il ,',: %  .' '*;'* ,**;•> %  **, v***V*'> **,"*****'iOV-***. V/AWW I A\I;TI A DRESS SHOP | IDOlf AlBfBT Miimno MitCHtu ^ lainVf^v. o, C1 is 2c ? % %  ROYAL but -.. Today—4J III .'niver.l Double Bud Abboll — Ln CMWIU •IN TH HAYY" with The ANDREW Sister. — and — Jamee MASON in ODD aaian otn%  in II., i. i.jo a is PR.C. Action Double Dennis OKEEFE -T-MEN-' — and — •UAH or THE LASH LOWES BROAD STRUT Opeauic Friday stb 'IT HAPPENED IN NEW ORLEANS — and — •JOIRNEV Or DR. KOTNtg" Beaoh. Allernoon ( ...Ki.ll Errnlai DRESSES STOCKINGS—45 NYLONS 9I.8 per Pair ^ % % %  •/.•.'. % %  •.• -v^////rtrxw/. i i a>M ! m e iiIWIstfal W-ow of Waren Gap Q, BOSS of BOOMTOHN -•I. \#..\ SLJTS. lest t saewi ra.BAl |* m m •nor HOB.,,„„,, i.yrxm a HagS A M* (I U la, M II .. II I , |. raasi *>,>, p m i. MIAUL* In lll/Allir .1 I.AUVMSADS '• Tn hntrain* •'III II n'l. WII.IJAMN I.AIIiTV THE GARDEN — KT. MMIii.ii Etuun. in airsasoAr KHIIHH' a -riRST TANK la TOKVO • Tom NEAI. FHSBF losers s log.m Tiwasaj.AKM iraaoH ith Frank LOOHTON a . \-IIIM. I Id %  Whip WILSON GLOBE TO-DAY I, TOMORROW. 1.49 A. Ill IM Dana ANDREWS — SuDn IIAYWARD IN Mi FOOLISH III Mil AND Geo. O'BRIEN — Virginia VAI.E IN M.lllSll.ll.l. ol Iff S I 111 V Pit 16c: House 30c; Balcony Hit. Box Mc. Caribbean Premiere OF 20TH CENTURY FOX OARING TRUF. STORY OPENING ( %  LIOUIT. FKIDAY. OCT. 5TH HO Y l.a>l t Show. Taday—4.M A 1.15 Rt'publit Double mil M BY THE RIVER" Slarrlng Uuis IIAYWARD 1 DOWMA.N Jane WYAT — and — "PLTINO T1CERSwith John WAYNE i III l:-. Only — 4.30 A SI.-. Lon CHANEY In "TVOLr MAN" and %  BLAI'K NARCISSI'S" FRIDAY only — 4.30 A 8 15 Allan Lutld — B. Ralhbooe In "BLACK CAT" "I and "THE CAPTTVE HEART' GOLD SMUGGLER. llt j/\Di/euruR£sc! ...intha IPiren-aPo. of rha China SM BIML % 1EFF tVELYM CHANDLER L/ES .PHILIP FRIEND OLVMPK I I-I Z Shew*. Today—4.3* & R.tS THI RSDAY Only -4.30 & 8.1S Republic Whole Serial /.ORBO'S BLACK WHH*" Starring Bud ABBOTT Lou COKTELLO Linda STEKUNG George J LEWIS 'IN THE NAVY" vith The ANDREW SISTERS and -TUB OAPstfl IIKARf DIAL 4606 Th asaBds eukkly vmish :' %  tneslkrs tt the Hyiag saucr %  tiulu thtoogh dw sky. sraf >.-,. ihers is nothin| in sight but wiste of **tr. but ihs nun knoi i Mrsight ceurw v.,vw////////*-,y/AWA I JUST WHAT CHILDREN ADORE ! TRICYCLES FOH BOYS & GIRLS These are so made that they can be converted into BICYCLES. Your Children will be delighted with them. Secure your requirement) now from PLAOTATIOXK LTD. 1 r-jvo-.-.-.-.'^i



PAGE 1

PACE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER X 1*51 Empire And Spartan Score Wins IN INTERMEDIATE CRICKET SERIES Swordfuh Beat Snappers 4 — 3 B.G. Bats Collapse; l-rani pair I lost operiing baUmiin M Oinciilitw a ball from lh* Empire pacer Spoonrr thai was rtalag i %  id* thus givma the bowler dolly t-3tch to end hi* Ch rich low Hirt nni score. lating 1U rmnulrs ol play had lost 1 for n runs. kavptr Jordan part-guti,, the still imperturbabat lhjs inn he too was soon en%  % %  in the web of Holder's pinners. He cut .it ofh spinning l ItMaaaa down to •ry. Bedser Beats Tourists THRILLS to the last—(hat's the <*-y top-claas cricket finished for the season at Scarborough yesterday when Tom Pearce's XI beat The South Africans bv nine run* Aler Bedser was the match winner At tea, with two wickets left, the Tourists had scored 217 of the Al 242 Bedser 2I\D. DIVISION CONTESTS and Walcott showing J hl •rtb lalmail Thomas at the rn end snd Huntr greeted Igja with an cxqinsitr .<• lor four. Fifty came in 85 minutes of pi... Munte was almost out thr 255 they needed, ml Chubb'. stUS ing later he bowled Mell Tl i i < at 57 and his individual It was Bedser's day Big Alee dismissed Fullotlon F.ndean. and McLean with the second third, and sixth balls of an over at 93. and altogether look five for 44 Van Ryneveid, who went i mere scored 102 run* in %  tWi Ihiir first innings in th-.i OB ersefeal match agauisi N. Burrowe* who weiil -: .M J.C. on Saturday the first day Baaobar 10 in the batting order '" "e Kightn Series. F Tudo. topsored with 34 before ne was top-cored wllh 14 wbU< given le s before to Kn. Amor} u, k *** '" u ***** •"• 4* who sent down 13.1 overs o: which runs. tour were maidens and took four When slumps were drawn of the Mental Hospital wickets for Y.M.P.C. has replied with 68 runs four goal* to three The other tw_ ,.„ „„.„ _. „, _, S als for Swordiish were shot by brilliant anticipation threw him%  „,, i* w hen he was lured into the fall of the first wicket al 41, wtor Portillo in the first hall, self flat bringing off a low catch omi „ down the wicket to gave ihe South Africans a great i llannlster scored all ihrce and finishing up on the right p ;(l ou and was left by %  leg chance to end the tour with a win. goals for Snai;ilder. hri-nk „,„ j cr dan although gathHe stayed Just under three and .ppers puU a—7_j tfjlg, he caught the hall too a half hours for 61 and was eighth them out oa UN running for the nigh to stumpSmith loo at 36 out. ^^ Cup. Sn..pvff break and waa batten but the fifth tourist ui reach l.OOO runs Sword-fish with iwent> -f"i.r be look four olt the edge in rough i„,,n drmtntd th* hall before ,or lh season. pn.,1. .re schluled to play H.rmo .lip. off Marshall and UU, „„, taa .„ t !" T N P '""'' X Jil.^ J**' .or %  air*,. .VrTom W M H" ptaSd ""' jSS^ff" .1! !*• the flern tding match sinning team I Prescod who honourin the Mer.l > I Hospital the league. Harrison College c twattty-tnrai in>int. so they *l win tO-moTTOW afternoon or the cup to their opponents in lakmg Uui without addition to the score 20 runs. Hibowling was perfor lour wickeu c urcenmge is ^--; mc oulli mj(k Sw0 rd. iJ,"''^^,*'?' '^niiiht'l hap. the main cause why the not out 31 and H. M-yhew is not £ h wi nm b a ^^ point fn.'^fTiff pS" HoSgA Menul HospiUI baUmen (fid im ll 13. The other game yesterday be, e bre"k missed uiul Wood get the reared runs lor victory At Leeward. Leeward u in a twe cn Flying *ih and Bonltas had ^".J^"^ "^TS. M He varied hii pace and used his 8o position foi an outright viel0 i* abandoned due to failing head as Skipper of tlie Empiie ".ory over Wanderers. Batting first n g ht. The first match sUrted tate. hangpng all bowlira C Leeward scored 115 runs for eight an d by the time the !"!" ** !" took ihp l-.liov wiekew declared and dismissed was four minutes old referee Arfil* I iiinmas". Wanderers for 43 run. in thei, chie Clarke stopped play .t was -five wickeu first innings. C. Thornton captoo dark to keeoproper control for 25 runs -bowled 15 overs and >ur< ** wickets for 17 runs. Leetook two wickets and conceded ward are now nine runs lor one 46 run-. K. Griffith BaM ket In lncu second innings, wickets. '" ""' Foundation — Harrison p 350 in J7y rimiuies warrt unc(? rtalniy snicking a good individual score Wftn b,,, arH wn ^ tauan a lhc | This name will IKN The er.d of the season. 57 — X — 1C Bedser 5—441 South Africa's record: Test matchesptayed 5, u>on 1, lost 3, dratrn I, Firsl-clasi nrtlchcsplayed JO. uHiri %  : lost -S. drau-n 20. The Snappersui ine rounuanon — loirr.x.i. o wordfl .h ^ am College match. Harris M Carwniow r o C Wlluirii b Atoorv G Apr Inner < Praar c n*.i i Tartar i> *T*I i'Ti.rd b *"" %  r Mfft^od ib b OrllTllii C Knia-M i-l out r, BIKII I T—lf b An-trN l>nrj" Ibw b An.n< v c"" ^ •> r.vtmui mmm Total yl| ol wicN'U 1 ft" t9T '''• S for 07. 8 %  lor f <. lor II* (C. Greenidge not out 31, H. M southern part ol the Held inn* ended three runs later "J* 0 lt ^'.'^5 u lt ..* ^ _. !" e -^*?? ^ Mlna. Itching ui torin.-n froei Pile %  Sine* : :.. C • %  -wr T U Mytw ((>„•, h kno lT? H SV *H*y rWtsa sum M •org ta IS mlnutM and %  •( •!>• atop* laaaala aui also i>k M MI U. ,.,inc. atopa i.'MGinj and oombau aan • Irritation ft s ff fjf ourblng etbtr os.„. UM caiiMd by Pit., itioh aa MaaaScha nwvMianaii. bvutiit. Const I pa 11.u '? %  • •* •'>*'*>-, d*blllt*, ans Irriur... Siil>oiltJ. n 0.1 Myt.. t tr n ou Oru B gia.a,d unJei tha ->olil>f ruaranSeo H,I.. mmi aioa r yr pile pains anil troublea or n.-m., aa,,, •"""• •* emptT r-..-k--. Bannister again scored, this time • -..lust I he game was then two and a hair ,,,„„ ended thre. iinules old. Thirty seconds lalei ^.^en Marshall knocked Noitnan ' x ajl P lav was suspended ror W.ghfs centre stump out of the <0 minutea. Play resumed at '* but only for two overs when Koal for Swordllsh savc.i well oi '''^"> w !" '" " na* "•* "^,,.1 oppen^ag^n""*^"light. Snappers goalan *" r ,. M of 3M hjd ^.^ pUty closing at 4.34. .a; ...a.„. -,a..>. -' !" i MM .,..., wighfs centre stump out of the ' '"'"^ with a slap shot Snappers kept -_, %  ;_,. H hl(i *-jL> ? wh .i4 28 but • up the attack and Wcaiherhead In ^" !" ".JJ? -a.This bat lor ,ne ^^ oi.ial for ttwordrUh aauaH tua.11 r,„ **Kln Cflril.it oil. IIS oai ror Pyorrhea and Trench Mouth Stopped in 24 Hours BUSINESS Til:.\ !! Vaa have been ftnllnlns abvat not belni .hito let ta your sattfefarltoa laur Typewriters Adding Machines Calculating Machines SKIIVI4 ED With our comprehenMvr >rit> of American and l njlUli I.HIU along with our several years of meehanlral knowledge we are confident ol giving you entire -uliafaclion. We are proud lo %  *> thut among our satisfied cualomers who have taken advantage o* or ASM UMAIN TENANtt: AMI Sr.RVK'l CONTKACT an: Advocate Company UJgM Alleynr. Arthur a. Company Limited A. Barnes it Company Limited Ha road i>s Telephone Cosnpany Limited Brltlah-Amerlean I'obaeco Company (Barbadoal Limited E. M Jonea & Company Limited Robert Thorn Limited l ii-i lo mention a few) All machine* for %  ervicr and minor i<: lavtmrnls ggaj returned within one d.i> For full part lea Ian. al our ANN! AL MAINTENANCE AND SERVICE CONTRACT l-ii.-ri,5108. keeper Taylor also had his an "~\; 11..Wandereni First Innings moments ami in U> lThornton6wickeUfor 17 runs). Leeward Seeoad Innlags (far 1 wleketl 9 Harrison College va. Foundatlou Harrison Collre First Innings lot l Mr. Rice 24, E. Hassell 17. Mr. (\illcnder five wickets for 32 runs. C. King four wickets for II runs) 45 difficult iihots. Soon after howetr t The minut'.-s and only today did the rat.of scoring fall behind the Nestor Portillo on the right wing clock Flve more minules rel. wiai received a forward pass from mained l>r play and the •mchcon ?_'! Mickey Jordan. I'ortlllo beat a.a. — Faundallon Finn Inning* I %  Beat, wicket* his opponent cleverly, lured Taylor slightly out of his goal and beat him with a low shot Into the bottom left hand corner nf the nets. Half a minute later one of Snappers' defenders was brought Holder ,terval wai tke„ before BarbaJ^Sff ,££. XtaMI dos commence! tin n fi aaho walcoit a n<.ider T,.yir i Hunt* opanad OM % %  %  — \ Athiwiia %  H-M., Barbados innings and the bats^^\*$&J! a ?nli5'*" n men took . maiden ovr from r ,i wt llaa w,*.t i, Hun Gaskin and Thoma B respectively N w.t h Mr>n>u but next over from Gaskin. TayHOWl l\. >.N*I.T*I-. Bgesswi aawaataag llarrt• AMII m n, -r M'.i \\ AT WAJrasasas -[,!,.lint Intl.... Kaosssn nni !-.!•<• %  •HUa %  !*• %  lnalI WAN JKHV.nS IND INN1NOS | %  Lav> %  • * %  ) >> McCamlo LflwlN c N WooS b C Wood PVere Skevte 1 Wt-ad b Skinner PSItrr.. Mtb BsdA %  •wnl M. ei abaent • K-:i..i COMBERMERE OLD BOYS' MATCH S. I. Smith will skipper the Combermcre Old Boys' team which will play the Present Boys at the school to-morrow. A welcome is extended to all Old Boys and wellwishers of the school. The match starts at 1.30 p.m. Following is the Old Boys' team: Smith S I (Capt). Alleyne C. G.. Barker H. Daniel A. T Griffith G. T., Nicholls. Forde C. B.. Sealy A | I imn D. Burke H arid Grant E. W. (for 4 oul of the water for a major foul l or lifted the first hall high to the 3t> HI a dangerous Swordllsh attacklong on boundary for four. Three ing movement. Swordllsh were balls later he tamely turned a juick to take advantage and NesGaskin inswinger off tho pads I b. Si OFFICE EQUIPMENT SERVICE COMPANY ( <>l I I.HM.i STRKKT BtUDGKTOWN that ta nractshlgBBULarf ii tTCaljMBi > % %  # Tola) and am trap. ught in the leg %  Second Half The second half opened with Swordnsh more often on the offensive and shortly aflcr the interval Herbert Portillo scored twice 4 — 1 — 4 BOWLING ANALYSIS 11 M I •M I IS I w For Tournament In Brazil PARIS, Oct. 2. French tennis stars Paul Rei IM1HMM. A.NA1 .-ISkinner %  OltWfit Wood KM "i M SgaJttl The second ganv Fish entering t] %  and Mrs Nelly Adamson said they iSTrSuff la'h V,, W would take part m the three week tennis tour of Brazil at the end of October. They said they would rest *">ve.b. !" .t out _ .in nil out offensive and it was here rji e s n p The next over he showed xp.,1 tor lc keH ss that Weatherhead again came into considerable confidence, playing the picture. He was under almost constant fire, three shots especially deserved goals, one he edged around the right upright for n COf1Mf and the other two he brought down in front of him On one of these raids Bannister finally got through to send in Snap* per'a third goal. This was to be a last goal of the match, the game ending in favour of Swordflsh lour goals to three The game was Inlined to be rough, hut from the Rice Arrives Three thou* arrived in tht week-end fror Schooner Hid ban; of rtw colony over the L British GuianaLucille M. Smllh brought i.ooo bags and the schooner Marlon Belle Wolfe 2.000 bags. Among the other cargo arriving by thcM.schooners were supplies of charcoal, firewood, sawn grcenheart. wallaba posts and paling staves. Week-end arrivals also included the schooners Lady Nocltcn. Marea Henrieita. W. !.. Euiucia %  ad l(i*l.(iieen. These schooners were nil laden with cargo including copra, eocoanuts, fresh fruit, firewood. eharcoaL coco-mut oil and bags of peanuts. AH the schooners called to the Schooner Owners' Association. WHAT'S ON TODAY Court of Common Flea* Ihtmages 19.00 a.m. roUee Courts and Court of Original JuriadleUon 1000 Barbados Camera Club F.xhibltlon at the Barbados Museum 10.00 a.m. to 6.00 pjn. Mobile Cinema Joes River Plantation Yard St. Joseph 7.09 p.m. 1IN KM AS i ol.istnc 2*>rr> • B taek whip"—i w a i %  as*. i:o\, "HM Br Tke %  !••• a iiie Tliers" — * a I.A/-\ lOUUnl I it 5 a sat .OVAL: "la lk U44 *taa Oal"_I BeS" found FlMllg iter one man short against Bonltas, who. ,.lihough they had an extra man In the water were kept almost coo> tinuously on the defensive. However, after four minute. -I play G. Atwell who had bot n unmarked well within the go.il area received a pass and opened the scoring for his team. At stage the referee blew the game ..i! n IM to bad light. "The rtferM wai Mr. Areluc llnTkc. The teams were .Su-ordfish: A. Wealherhcid (Cnpl i G fe %  N I'ortlllo II. Poitillo. C. JonLin, M. Fit I I i and M. Jordan. Snappers: A. Taylor. C. M F Haiell. M. Browne, G. M. i (Capt.), K Incc and O. Bannisier. I Flirtrip Fish: P. Fostci T Year wood. A Hazel 1, M Weatherhead, D. Jotanaol M iluiic floniias: N. Lucas, II I (Capt). M Hlchardson. J Qraot o Johnson T, Yearwood and G Atwell Tomorrow after nonn's hxU.iej are, Harrison Colleg. %  | Fish They'll Do It Every Time |WM WlFEyArJt? JUhiio* Rice WTTT-J \'ERVu^, HE OcAlANDS MOR= fvCOvt THArJ A RAJAHS RETINUE — C'MCtJ.'AOVE OVER! KEEP THAT KID OVER THERE. 1 .' K>v DVA EXPECT MS TO cjRtvE WTH BOTH OF >ou TAKIN' uo Twe WHOLE SEAT*? KEEP HIM AWAV FRavi wy ARM V. PUT HIM risi T^THE BACK.'! 1 —..—-. By Jimmy Hatio -j--%  -•%  "" V -a^| CUT-LET A pear/ "^.t+iit^M*" SAL BE ALONG f * O^RSE -sei AHO VER/V1 IS ALL IrJ FA\OR OFCU3SE IW.T> SOUOARlTY— OahT N-PLENTy C? raosHhai II u laH ail %  raJae teh MN fsstf lime :nc. UM (real World W IIMM KHin dUe*e. nan ipieati I'IDUJUCH the •oilrl an thai pew atiepIJV. HI (hat leit o-l of ntrj Bit peovla %  %  • m.Stft aoentr or later B> warned In line an4 Hep !M**e dneaaea bafcire N la Uo liU Vrti.K tKtr oC.en HUM not an I j irj law ol latin, tut alia ehtonio rl.eum* %  IM Utii Usuaia, ^_ New Discovery. Save. Tooth A.tea the B %  .-(• of aa Atid.nn acientiai. ftiriia ikru I rouble* la %  rev • i.3 aoifi r n i-neltatei rliht U> ina I" 1 ' l ^ l'-Vr. aiM 'LBufrern fcteedk the ter OiM e... aolMlr U.-i IM r *I Ton nioulh, an4 t*oa teeih Tha follaaliif it Mr r. w w. n iici.i im i H .i:i iMt % %  — %  >• aamSStJ-l ntlf red from Trewh UV.Vfi and Paarrl>a ror M jean all • rt %  an a^.• ti,c aleidioi and I had I .Men* l % liedloa %  e.trar other laaiQ i %  •Uiafl looter all Ibe ilaae I tried IJ U:naa ar.d Ihen hoard SI UtU Bra Avotax. In 1 houra aJUr u*ing I'.n. had Momd MoaaUag. in u.i mogth dlaoppeartd ft. %  a in leo vetki I found tfeM %  if ioete unn >i-i m.ih tliplar ud Uua lie-id aal lU ba.dttt of loo*/' Guaranteed Aaaoeaa aorta as faal and as atria.kB Ikai It i" ,...--is ti. .i iae i i-1 I->> Ueth ta ror rotraleU aatltfa£aVtr avaoti tact oo rt'.iarn of •atpl* IUUL .. ^JsJSXS£7US A tea. Ton rii r— Prarrkaa-rraaa* N WES IT'S TRUE We have just received A Large Assortment of ... OIL CLOTHS at $1.43 Yd. S*cure Yours Early As THIS IS A FAST SELLER GENERAL HARDWARE SU PPLIES NOTICE Will our Customers please note that our LUMBER YARD and HARDWARE DEPARTMENTS will be CLOSED for StocklakinK on WEDNESDAY. 3RD OCTOBER WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. Many woatSB an aubttxl in -..,t ••-hing back. Ofraei M,kidrievt •>• ta bUnw. for y.>t.r kidneya, abxig wifHlha liM. n. i*l Altar oul .puilrina from tho bloodalreatn. So if von fr*ll irl, y itnd liver. Thai a why Canadian* have bran relying on lH. Chawr's Kidney IJ.er Viltj for osa. half %  crniurv tiiva your "•>< m a chance la properly. Try Dr ('! 'ryl.ivrr 1'itil lortiy. The lUunf Chaaa*' la your asam-aix*. 1 Dr. Chase's KIDNEY-LIVER PILL5 Such natural beauty with products by morny CAVE SHEPHERD &. Co., Ltd. 10—13. Broad St. including Baby Powder in boxes with puff. Tina of Talcum, Bath Sails. Boxes of Soap (3 cakes each) Hand Cream. And for men there are Shaving tfowls. 'e'e*-'e'e'e*e*e*e'-'e'-*e'e-**,'e*e'e'-'e*e*e'.'---r§ CHEATE A GOOD HABIT BY HAVING THE BEST IN CLOTHES TAILORED TO YOUR PERSONAL REQUIREMENTS MAMBiTAiX TUMS G0POM9 HABMT BY HAVING YOUR CLOTHES TAILORED BY C. B. RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE





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\ WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER :l, 1S1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE B'dos Will Go To B.I.F. In '52 $2,520 Voted To Defray Expenses THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a Resolution for $2,520 so that Barbados may be able to take part in the British Industries Fair in 1952. Mr. M. E. Cox who took charge of the Resolution, told the House that the money was to enable arrangements to be made for 150 square feel of spsct for Barbados at the Fair On the last occasion, he said, the Chamber of Commerce had the responsibility, but on the present OCCUkM) they had stated their Inability to finance the scheme. The Addendum to the Resolution explains the position quite clearly. As hon. members see, it reads : "In 1951 the Chamber of Comcontrols whenever possible to keep inerce met the cost o( providing a product out of their m iikel. to the Barbados stand at the British protect something at I, Industries Fmr. The Chamber i* "I: is the same thing with rum. unable to meet the coat in reaper L We sent rum to England in tool :he 1852 Fair. The value to rreasingly large quant >: Barbados of participation m the years ago and it took IhO Fair may be considerable and it Hut what kille-l n? Nothing: . fr.s been decided that funds to but the price which btcaant 01 tha itver participation in 1952 should high Custcm* Dutic* imposed, rebe provided by Government." suits In a buttle ci Haruadoj rum Mr.. Cox then moved that Ihc being r. tailed it 32 9 per battle. Resolution be patted anil Hi F 1. The li..rb-d|s rum u good rum. Walcott seconded. excellent r^i^, Peopta who had Mr. R. C. MaPp ( n om 41 to 42. Thai adstafl is required to meet ui. ui-' %  %  •hi -..•. flatuit, whi. ilh |,iit11: uuiinent carries Bast %  n i] in i-tvuist %  hi KM "umber of ratlve offlcera ha; nulled in i, larger and faster outk which has grown beyond the capacity of the existing staff. kg* M*pp (LI said that he i to see that the Oov reeled grades of officers wt' i the writ tervers. corresponding to the poll..[in writ servers should have beer thought of along that basis long Bg %  he said. He however, wanted to see th< same step, taken with the ward] • %  %  at (Jleiuiairy I'ris.wi, aikt i heforr the rlmi.se pro rogued. The warders, he said allowed io join the del Ni-ivicf Association. The i'id not enjoy thr -ame amenities thai the police enjoved. Mr. Braieker () said lh.it he would have liked to reconumti.l the aacttofl ul>oui writ servers for %  %  '" i '.mil rhera was hardly l nerworkcd branch than the writ servers branch. Writ Servers Replaced He said that uniformed policen.n tOOh the place of writ servers. It was either an oversight or it was due to the fact that ihe department did not havo enough personnel. on more than one occasion that in push our goods. Over and over lWoTllihra^r.1 Jf£*mri)'(AXMaArobUoTto'taMtTsVAte'gold'the turned Deeaus^^ier^ w^re not Ihe matter of Barbados Rum aga II people were rtolng and mMllJ No 2 0rdefi 19sr was priipw (i gmndmoM hi OaWlgKd enough writ ar,-. which he thought was a good adarklng for samples of the rum i 0 i d ln the Legislature on the to peft vertisemenl for Barbados, they U wan a pity, he said, that the fourth day of September. 1951. nent l>ai>. In addition the presMr. Adams said that It was were far behind Jamaica in adaverage Barbadian who w„, The objects of the amendments ent holder .-f tha offlca Ll a met ntWI kg the OovornnMnt that Ihe vertising it abroad. "I say sgnn thought to be one of the most in.,,, .,t nil hcreunder:— he> ..f the Civil Establishment nun.li .." lt |t atrVOM was nut that It Is strange to find that while custrial men could be so backTo Increase the number of and the amendment would also enough. The Writ Servers Deindustrialists in this island want ward. porters on the permanent estabhave the effect of safcguuriiintr partment had a guod'ouiKirtimitv every possible concession from the When he went to Canada last iishment of the Post Ofllce from his pensionable status. No a.nil,,, rtotifylni thi Qovwnmnnt that Government — free dutv on mayear, he felt the same way about three to four. The .service* of an tional expenditure is involved. t) ,.. itl L_. ,.,,..,,,,1, .„ a,. n, n ihinery ccming into the island Barbados. A Canadian would additional porter have been emToe title of the post of SuperWll|k ar)| £ ,'',.„,',.','! for the set-up of new Industrie*, always tell one. he said, that no ployed on a temporary basi nl HnchanlC i^ mislead, H ., „,„,„.„„ ,,, P u,l to b* itm of. aacome tax for a matter how sophisticated he got, ihe transfer of the Parcel Post tng and bears inadequate rala, UI „ M.,.,,,,',. ,.' cj Th !" number of years in connection h. liked to n%m)x-r thogo days Branch to the Wharf in November lion lo the duties of the „• ^ '„' "*''",.„ r Q *_ %  J !" £! with these new Industries, elc, when he poured OUt fane, molast for the performance of duties It is proposed t-> change the do,.,.,'" 7,' r Wnrd n vet when It comes to advertising lasses <• i a piece of bre.-d ..il at, which u was realise*! from thsignalmu to Siipern n i ' abroad they must thrust il o:i it. The Canadian would ask 'what "tart would he of a permanent chamcal luigi nolm ,^.? ,-'.,, wa/deV-,for other peoples shoulders; Govern< wrong with you. Itarbadi.-. "•"'"" „ I}""*'"* ,_ n... L[,[ t u, have U .lorn im the inent must do it t do net think merchants" An increase in the number of tore to shew that the '" '" '•'•' '" •*" U P ihp Z xi*J^?*ou d be li,to Mr A.&m, ld th.1 Bartodlannt m a„,,, f,„„ .2 ,., n jUJ ; ,.,,l ;; '\ V," £ W"S! Sg-aSraTSH LrsvSSSrsS tts-snsuvxt ns \& \ ^"arss' s: .k .1 IV.P -II wh> tin %  ( bamA Lighter Rum u/rii Servers are at" present examination of tin Institute >f -mi, ,i-i;ia.ling things, the Cohmei Ijer of Commerce cannot contrlbHe pointed <-ut that as MMII a (ha fallowing hasllechanl* I Th. cmoltoo should be made lo do deute even some of the mon^y. the English people got a lihii unicnts of Ihe oflicremain grading •hings. Mr. Fre* Gogdard (E) sold rum, Ihey kept asking for ft | Chief Writ Server $1,104 x unchanged Mr, F. E. Mild lhat this year was the first year The English people were surpris48-1.248 riiiililisl J Smith Barbados had advertised at the ed when they drank Barbados 36 Writ Servers 624 x 48— ,„ il „ M ,^ Mr. Adams (L) said that he British Industries Fair rum and found that Ihey did not SM0 ..,', (', %  ,,,' reeommended WWltajg 10 n-gister his protest In Barbados they had only throe have to go to the drug store and The proposed amendments. ha i|(( f -|,,| lk (1 Engme-i be a**' !" th idea that any type of appointed 'in the Waterworks manual work was d*ira ihe fair this I)H al mcrchunts some years price. year %  nd ,lnd nothing from K1)l hr ftnsW er that no leaser *" "Since 18*9 the price of sugar Barbados has been increased twice, therefore Island's Ad. ii will be seen that this means of control, a trig our molasses out of that marstand that It was not only ket. It was another form of using ter of advertising a particular putting "? N n increase that two pumps have been erected any young man to come up. It Writ kenen is %  Bowmiui,lo n Pumping SUdion was absolutely not degrading 'or .i „„,i !" i an""""">-'lcsl lhat the Airdetriment by electrical equip&*,£§ wzvzsssi&ut. Duties) on the salary scale of —— — .... — x 144—$3,45 per annum % % % % % %  msidered that the srvicea BJI !" Inspector will be needed The resolution was then pa*c<1 ment I, than £50.000 would pul Barbodo OB the English market. uit this was a Mr. Goddard (E) said thai he Industries can't do It, They were means of keepwanted the Government to under>.andicapped by the heavy dune, ut of that marstand that it was not only a ma*, thai the British Government were >r fnFip nf ufinii lo.^f 'iili'iftiiins %  i.urtif-iil %  r OilUi'lK "I> IN'in 1 he rcsolullfn th*m. was then passed. LudiCS' Painted Skirt Hangers, Each $1.00 HANGERS Junt \rritfil I FRESH SHIPMENT PIRI.Vl (HOWS (UHK HI: in its OF II. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—DUtrfbutort. %  % % % % % % % % % % %  .V,V.V,V*V//.V/AV/.V Painted Dress Hangers. Esch_ 24c Khus Khus Dress Hangers. Each $1.00 B i . KhusKhus Hangers, Pair._ HAN6BS Painted Hangers, Each_ .$1.08 _48c. 14c. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD. 10. II, 12 & 13 BROAD STRLET. TO-DAYS POTATOtS 0 Tin f | M ; A I'DWDKHhO MILK V, Un 4 50 L'lA fOWDEMED MILK lib Un M IMPERIAL VIENNA SAUSACCS IH t tin 34 t IN HF.EII per IH|P .. .18 PERLSTKIN BEER pel 4 00 CAMI'IIKI.I.S CONS')M Ml s. IP 39 NORWEGIAN PEELED SHU MI'S -per Un 86 SOUTH AFRICAN LOIISTI.' |cilm 89 CRAWFORDS I'llllil llli ... I 49 CHASE a SANBORN'S I i mi 2 WHOLE PEELED TOM Un 34 H SALAMI S\' 1 41 COCKADE FINE RUM —MARTELI. BRANDY Turkeys Missing On MlrTrltaj nifcht l.iii ut Pmfuld Street pul ||| • "'.'t*> DM %  •*. Ui IB'II When she awoke \ • ing she discovered thai DSyB, valued VIZ 42. wen t: a ma.. atchmg her tu: • 'rom a ,~>rted the mar. C.I.D. yesterday morning and P t Soarles was senl tu investigate. Shortly afterwards he had a m.n arreste.1 and the turkeys were n covered from Messi-s J dard .V Sons when!h.>. %  .,, %  nld Yesterday iftci Old William Heckles, nh.is l>..„,li CaUtes of Conehs All. appeared before Ot) Mice Ma| Istrale Mr, E A MclJ charge of iieabug the (ursttyi H remanded. ^ ALL KINDS OF CAMERAS ^^J AND PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES AT HORN I MAN "5 TEA ST.t.X.SFEIM. Si Of! A CO. I.TO. von THI: HI SI I.X MATCHES ASK t'OR THREE PLUMES MATCHES OS SALE if i it* i HI HI; WrATIIFKHEADS -KODAKCAMERAS T b Brsonlr Krimnlr Model hrownir Model Kruunle i:.n-, I in ,il. Kaldlni Rrnle K % %  I .k i:.-n. s. 5.00 %  V Ml no •• IS 00 1T.M 24.00 -•". im 150.00 C.HIM \S < \MI M \^ i'...ii. .ii. ra.s \ I'li.ll I I \MH It 4'AMFRAS • %  % %  ll, Mi HI-IA I.FI.S I'.TKC, .F1J IVrkeo E4.5 I'rrkeo I l.5 •i 140.00 140 0" g5.00 7000 UIRUIN t'AMERAH Baldlnellr 35MM. FZ.t \ S12D0H ; %  fresU F4. MOO < Auto F4 5 85.00 £ The above German \ t'smrrj-t are Ihe result of I raoasN M-ientlfir resesreh > All the lenses are coaled. 'J UV have i ....%  i, with N FJ.. F3.5 and F4.S lenses, { i.1 aaOM of the Camera* 1 have 1,300 i of Ihrm are in besullful leather rases. d tome of ihe Cameras \ vr nhuller speed up io o SllO of a seeond, .tnd most \ i.F.RMAN rM\ ( AM1KAS V "Boj" g g.M J "Dlalis" 1.00 S "l.lncUr" HO S 'Maiid.ird' S 10.00 and Case 15,00 \ 'Adox " 1Z.M f FRKNCII CAMERA Alflon Rrllrx with leather rsae $75.00 N "AllOtS35 mm Camera with built In Range Under S73. "ENRION" Falvue Caasem 15. M MOVIE CAMERA t in.Kml.ik H mm Model S5. Lens El 7 complete with leather rsae $175.00 MOVIE PROJECTOR Koda-tropr S mm Projeetor Model 40 $175.00 AFTER-STOCK BARGAINS AND A WIDE RANGE OF NEW ..,00DS OPENLD UP IN EVERY DEPARTMENT AT HARRISON'S BROAD STREET. VOI'H EAST CHANCE!! mm VM iv SAvmt IIOI HltiAVT'S Cf I.EIlfC \ I PERU Ml s XSM.,1. ,| . Irnr OasSsTaaM Scented Lane "-1/ Med. Hmall Lavender Water I • Med. small n %  >*. Qaelsjue Flrur Perfume I HI N< II (OLOC,\i:S 'tverstoekeif and Rednc Price 53.C0 L40 1.50 3 60 la I 50 Mao i • NOW $1.50 i, I.I 4.01 I N ;0 0)O anC> O OC^*^,^V*<.'X.^^ •J L KNH;HTSI)IU(;STOKI:S Urged al Weatherheads r our Show Window .ml you will see thr Best Aasurlmrn* of Cameras ever %  Most In Barbados. 24 different kinds lo rhoose from Bruce I Healherliead Lid. s S HeicI of Broad Slreri I I



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DNKSDAY. OCTOBKK ?.. 1W1 BARBADOS UWOCATF % MGE THREE A i in urn STKCPLE FALLS Chief S.P.C.A. Inspector Broadcast AS ANIMAL WELFARE WEEK OPENS HERE "LORD, thou prewrvvth both man and beast, how gftt.'(lent is Thy lovm kindness *' Spt Major C. F Torre Mr Toi rerao said: # Prom page 1 lions should be allowed to pi.no. .adding thai demoonly possible in a free %  by %  qarsssMd reelection-, he saw signs of insini: tension and ugly rtti big around the id again. lat free election* were nevples'. inking place was a < of confidence in the people Thanks "As Chiet Inspeeiot to the Billty for (hi picven... it to antosals, I desire. iirst of all if npragt on my own behalf, and on l>ehiilf of the Fxc%  i noj branch, my very warm tlianfcl to the Cnnin.ittce of the BsVbadM S PC A and to the management of the Rcdiflusinn Ltd. for the opportunity so kindly affordc t me of saying a few words .'< vim this morning. "I am taking it for granted that the majority <>f my listeners, ire, .n some snaj Of enotlMT. interested .1 welfare and from the Fortv-hTth (4M annual Report of the Barbados branch, il Is gratifyIng to note the encouraging response by tht public to the efforts of the committee In their work In %  educing unnecessary *iriTering among our dumb friend* Nevertheless, I venture to express the %  pinion that there are nUI • •her* who. mainly through Inlinerenee or lack of interest, have not yet though! of coming forward IO help. May I therefore, on thl* occasion of the observance of Am~ mal Sunday take the opportunity (MMWUI. C. St. B. Sylvester lim(fa(mu ,„ each and everyone (Action Committee, re, | b> £5, ilIP not ambers Of Schools. r. to mark the occasion Lb* either joining the Boaety. o. by becoming nn annual subscriber Apart from membership fcunseripfr*enos mark Mm ay one ol Ue "The main theme of this l most fen !v Kindness \ nd are ceicahall 1 say "Man's duty to ant v to-day. but simple though it may be. it Is .-uatomatry well-nigh impeasiblc to do p ai tt cS ansang kutOied sovi*tm in most to the subject in so short a tune an countries for itt nwmleti Amuse Interwi to m+am aolemn iiitriceaaion to the y v „,], object is to awaken oi Ah nighty for those helpless areaarouse interest in the i tures* who suffer at the hands ol „ik the commntee of the Barman, lor dogs and cats abandoned bodos S.PCA. Is doing fa Mretti .md parks, for ternucirare in your midst—quietly. -led eKatures In oa,.uvtty. for zealously, and wit) those -rapped and in torment, for tmmpets. And >.l. afl much % % ore iwmr stricken beast* awaiting remains to be done* I would ask daiighb -and for all that are yini to pause for just l tea 0 and icflect on the service and I am rendered mankind by the ammal da we wor |d ; how much the* coMrlbUtt must have faith and believe that to our comfort, and happtnc*. am He who created all things great well-being, even In tl nd small will answer our prayers und of yours; ami ggnsj little art nid win seBian the •nd enlighten them in the icntlcneei and compassion. ..; r them in n't Unfgagag, ir you .n %  not the slightest doubt Ih. It might saivty be said, that no "• "hall have your iupix.it rlghj IERAL DECAY and ths death watch beetle resulted In tha oullui i or a 60-faet high church tower In Torekov (South Sweden* Th* l of the church was in danger of being undermined by the insect workn-n pulled oown the -tecpla, which wlU be replaced. The Seple. constructed of wood. wa eaten right through, and inhabitant: at bean expectlna the tower to collapse of its own accord. — Bxpren. DON'T BE LED AWAY St. PatnrkV—R. C. P. Moore, proprietor (MMWU); Eric Copliiinl. planter. (Action Committee. St. John's-St. Marks:—Clarenci KSKMwsfe ^rss^^^ Union Secretary; O. A Ofian proprietor. (Aetion Committee haiMlsiV in iir .h.u P'lP'ieloi. (Action Commntee •IMiim-. hr no .ion, of inJ^'}B^*' "T-. B Pl*rOIi Oahj! Weil [. %  -,i Galr> sUH remains .ll rth", of .^confidence. i'gSS JSrfEiUX. Ei '*•>*$. ^^JRTVM'J [b. h informed !he fw,-a. ,„. „.„„,,>. ,,„, ,„ lil(h , |R l..ve^o( rjj.^ ^ ^ hon row , u _„ i„.,.,.,.n.. m be %  •. noininiittd— uuk people •olved In a challenn of IITUM niink"^ ttv£ fc,T"ho^ ourtnil me ith an InvlUll "$>'* 'J*.!*" *: rSlX: "' ".ned reeenl .-.e Ine.enn P^ n i*: ,h ^-lh.1 elecUons will proceed ^ arikM," while "hi" hi. the normal way and afterp r omis,Hl inoUMT. ).. .my so winning may resort he Eieclioiw petition. ————^-^^ lotuands attended a Gairy pnftraUon -mil addrete nville s I1I..WIIU It *• bat t fa'KllFINED 30'FOR STEALING BOARD ... my opinion, an act of Rood. .ill ..iirl .i comptiment to the activitliv Of the BOGMa m British Guiana. ^nQ. it might not be out of place, as a matter of Interest, to Hive a brief resume ot our work In the sister CONnJ _..,.. •'The Brill* Guiana S.P.C . Mb -live-yeor-old rhMlnald was started In September. 1907 II ,.,..;, (CapiUll -Hot. KniaM u labourei ol Beckl la %  tad IJ W> %  << % %  %  • '"'', : I Marryahow |Action ComHoad, St. Michael, was yesterday fortnight before my '"tlnil lor fe,. Allan C. Radix Bandslined 311 in 14 days with an alterthis visit, we lejr nt with de. p. [t-law, iMMWli no tive of one month's Imprison. aTel ol the P"> " "Wh %  setGeorge'. Parish -Hon. E. „,„, ,„, ,„,,,„„ ,, b^ur.l. valued ,' ol;>ur ou,nde. a""*•" %  Proprietor. (Action „ m K nr ,„„,.„.. „, Meiuini • ar I hr ,il t hve no d'milS Wat !" srsruar £ -"——-" sarMgssgS n.v.ds—Daniel RndJK. ^wS^Sil.,. .-, 1 ch.i^rl Uke most organisation! of its kind For resisting Cpl. hnepnero ,.ear i y days the Sielety had a. ti... %  %  % %  I I 1 I js# klr jl.il.F list. (Independent,; L C, (Action while m the exOetition of his dutv Comiiiitteell "' m i '*" u '"" " n,s *"* ., n uphill tight againsi ignornmc I sehollirnlsK, K,,, ,oc v ** 1 Aether tine .( and u c k of Interest on the part of ish Glbbs, retiriM sehooimv.-(MM.Wl-i Lennard Snr15 "* '^fft ,'ners and drivers and the gencr|t. propn %  ten ilndenehdentl J"* 1 ?'!! U.intel. ; ,1 public I-?' South -T \M: B 'y ^". "•"' •". >->'" %  '"Thanks however, to the al SmUhTproprMorll^ IfP^'T'^^J^ ? ^ -.nd"engy "of the Jte C.ntm (Action Committee,. F. Mr. E. A. McLeod for inflicting Gregory andI his comm '"**:,? e Noel. Prounelor, (M.M.bodily harm on Pauline Gilkc* M lld found.lion was laid hith -supported Independent), with a stone on Saturday. enabled us to cope witn tne suvc.'.or, retinxl * many difllculticj., and to-day >v. (Independent). Twenty-slx-Tear-old Gouljifter 44 years of servi Andrews North: —Ralph O. hmime Herdrig of SritIon's Mil 1 the cause, gnu. businessman. (Inde.vas fined 40'by Mr G. n (ii ifmembership ent with Action ''<. %  .miilce tith when he was found guilty of nbly. hut our ir); C. W. Morrison, proprlewounding 75-year-old Joseph been greater. (Independent). Kuthven Springer of the same district, on "Membership is roughly las, businessman. (MMWU). his forehead on September 24. which includes Sgt. Major C. K. Tarreiao county or Berhiee and altogether five lnapector^ of animals are empsarysjd Lethal Box We hav .i letli.il (vox Tor the putting away oi nnall snlfl i only nuite recenll. ;ii'.purfd ;i modern eleclm chamber for the painless destruction of unwanted dogs or cats. •In addition, the Society has in tta posxeninfi seven humane pistols which sre bring distribute*! at police slntioiis in rural areas for use in imergencies. Lasi year over 700 unwanted cats and kitten-; were collected and put Io sleep and 344 Mray, Injured or diseased dogs humanely dastroytd Mortal are now being made to ealabhah a clinic for sick animals, and as soon at a suitable site is found, ilus a 1,1 be put mto op'ratlon We are :nmmd to the Gorsriunant ta an annual grant-ln-ald of SI.20I) ami to our Commissioner of Police hn Is 100 per ctnt b*Nnd th work nf 'he S,Kii'lt lit %  sonai bitaieat, and IUHUI as) nfullest co-ope r.i tn in nn Die part of the rank and file v HHHI au'horily for it. TinJaWBtta sabbath was intended as a day of gat, i.ot only f not pOrmU Of my 'inoting more. I (OT) Il Mid Of the (ii,'ks %  %  thai i \en ,,mong the ,>agans tenderness towards the lower creation was a prerequisite foi afectton to tha raBk ot • nn '-' .'ii "|-ii .ill meet in; ..( the Council, a %  nail Mrd bctini uuisue.1 by a bawfc Hew down en' %  intig tht ^tss nM nieti, and foi refnge. huddled under the flowing r> bes of one of Hie uuii... i ..,;, n and -M-i'i tha pooi ftlgtiiaiiail had it to the ground vk.iti>. and it died U < otdir COUnti %  in indii;ii.Hio-i and horrm cruelly Io Ihe poor derem elr< roarura. nr tn .nd im.inimoiisly eondamned as beinj until lo share in i ninent of Infellow men. :mci degradeil anil deprived of eitiTensbip. Seme of (nj % %  men an.I w.irriors have shown I n a t a n osg >( their sterling iiid murage m their outlook and ire.itMi'-nM .tnimols. "We have the luBTy ))f ihe Duke Of Wellington who gratefully w rote the 'nltowihg ernt..ph Io his faithful horse "Copenhagen" — Here lie* %  -Oaseahagen' 1 ITie ehaner ridden bj The Dsihe of Uelllnglon The entire da* of the itttl.af naterloe Horn in... Died i... 'Ooafl humble instruinenl. lay. should hare Ami if I h,ve nx i i 'I i at happy in the thought Mall it was; worth tr.ivelhng tties hundreds of miles to be with HMJ The honorary secret* i > arall I Ml only t.... plea-*d to let y MI have all pjirtit ulnrs reg'i'lioi n embership. ait S^ please get ir touch with her by phoning 3017 DIAMONDS IN YOUR HAIR, Yoat can make your doll, dty, hard-Io-gaanagd hair sparkle like dlimond.* t se Pluko I lair Dressing and see how It brings our highlight'. Ytiih Plukoyear hair looks softer, longrr, allkierhei arrange. BIACH WHITtpLUKO^'^iJlIB III.IIIII.I.I.. lrom BOOMSIIKI <. Minis B.,.1.1 M...I ...il ALPHA rHAKMAI'V. HaaUnn X? if that day*' RICHER RTF c made by rpHEIR good looks tell yon they're jusl right. You know, too, when you look at the price tag. that you can't get finer value. Itinerated in a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is the John White r.uarantee Shield—the sign which mean" *juM right'! Look for it in leading stores in Barbados. r JOHN WHITE means madejustright 11 C* M •-.at tl •-,-(...-IH,... II II (AHw a.-.,.... h^afl-l GOOD ADVICE TO CRICKETERS!! SIM0NDS MILK STOUT C. L. Cibbs & Co. Ltd., P. O. Box 56 BRIDGETOWN Dial 2402 WHEN BATSMEN SET AND RUN YOU 'BOUT REFRESH YOURSELF WITH MURRAY'S STOUT" MANNING & CO.. LTD. Agents.



PAGE 1

r PACK rOLR BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER BARBADOS &| ADV r 06ttE % ———? —f-.---i % %  >•• b, *• ***M* Ca.. L'l. B*M4 SL, WVdm-Mlay October 3. Il.'il A .K\VI II \lt(.l TIIK general attitude of ihe British t in relation to the needs of I'"' -las been the cause for speculation lor some time. It is not now. The economic condition of these colonies has been the direct result of the financial policy of Croat Britain and the severe comment by the Britfoh Kxpnrt (.arctic consUtatM %  | .gainst that policy, It DM bHB pointed out that the condittQQ of UM*M colonies who have struKgled for a lon time to Ket better prices for thruraw material in order to improve the standards of living was being undermined by British trade policy. It was further KltM that the position could be corrected if better prices were paid and British capital invested in the West Indies. Two \ears i.Ro Canada-West Indies trade was whittled down from a prospective $100,000,000 to a mere token. It had taken Canada 30 years to Increase this trade in the $85,000,000 which it -eached in lMfl. But at this stage Britain devalued the pound and channelled West Indies trade to London. The alternative proposal was that the WSt Indies should l* industrialised so as lo.tfive them a greater export market. The capital was not to be found in these colonies and so it was suggested that British capiul be invested In fact it was the British Government who suggested that legislation should be enacted to protect that capital and to encourage industrial development. In many colonies notably Jamaica Trinidad and recently Barbados such legislation was passed, but there has been little anxiety to invest capital on any large scale. The truth has now come to light. The Gazette writes significantly that "while several colonial Governments have enacted legislation to grant substantial tax relief to new industrial concerns, this concession has been nullified so far as United Kingdom investors are concerned (and they are our chief source of capital) by taxation at home". Tlui xplanalion is that while British investors would be glad to bring their capital In these colonies they are burdened with the heavy rates of income tax in England which they must pay on that capital which Ihey invest outside. There could hardly be a more studied eltort to prevent the investment of British capital in the West Indies than this financial policy. It might be well to protect the living standard of the British worker, but it is less than partiotic to rob the West India of such benefit as accrued from Canada-West Indies trade, encourage them tu prepare for industrialisation and then adopt a financial policy which prevents them from getting the necessary capital. The three million people of the British West Indies have time and again expressed and have shown their love for and allegiance to the British way of life. They have made it clear even in the face of the most nuis treatment by the United States of America that they have no desire to be anything but British. That allegiance and that patriotism to Great Britain are deserving of and demand a corresponding allegiance to us and our welfare. There were occasions when Great Britain in her distress received without the asking, every consideration which it was within the power of the West Indies to give. It is asking a great deal of West Indian peoples to maintain that feeling towards the British Government if their economic conditions are to be undermined by policies adopted to protect workers in England. This was drawn to the attention of the Colonial Office representatives in this island at the recent meeting of the Regional Economic Committee. It should now be the subject of memorials by West Indian Government! to the Colonial Office for transmission to the British Government. The Big Bid To iLV.it Old Age VL In K. n .... — NEWS OF THE NEGRO TOPS TO EUROPEANS Bj RANDOLPH L. WHITE IN a quiet university town in France this summer a woman driver crashed her car into a wi.II when she was distracted by the NEARLY wo uienluts a -i Thrir tens .how that, it <*Kaufman, whv %  .luatm U> thr c->Miiu or. ur allowed lo lot up on speed, n.en and women la* ot %  im ilUn i the human life .kill suffrm little tram adv.nclug K.„.,m.„ dalms It* v.laml. •PBn that, barring accident.. age „,n i„o„ ,„,„„ alIMa .uflon everyone mould mil be hale at Of courae. individual, of the ed by ..re riic rtrua Cortlaone lOftjM down to work here IOHU, ...me age will always differ in llkewiae .earn, to bei reluvenaFnan laboratories and ho.plstrength and cap. I >U of 43 t.entries they have of the problems facing the expert. Bui docaam are putting theli .iJlT'f !" " ""* wellerm I here Is to devi* some way of biggest effostB jatu staving off in S^V^i I? *" '."' %  "ng of aueMing the real age of a person's lynuitomi of td age rather thai nELJ^TSi ,T*a> *"* ~' b, 1> y>r "" "" bi k " X*" b S !" %  "••' &iff5JX£i22Z ..etf.^EK's: Fur &; n jr% wsre perfectly healthy responsible for the steady detert'"hancea of reachinf 70 If they slay Many doctors baw dlacnoais of oration of mental powcis slim. heart troubt* un recordlnc* mnl" In the brain cells of VO-yeat%  wsn middle-aied folk who .ire ''* an electrical machine. Ol olds who had been determined no* putttnf on weight huu) cut '" ,ch aow found that when th? to keep on the move the ageing down their diet. fo* Unilcvl States %  f a '^ > %  Hi.t'> di-placed It naj process has been conslderablv doctors have found that ageing lve ,nc same tort of recording IHlnfaB] muscle is gradual!, rep'aced by as defecUve heart, though Hni Voi/i has teen no person In adipose tissue So elderly people "ouwl as ever. u-horn orenrorlc, itlher menial or can put on heart-burdening fat Ar J bei-use of gradual chanm*. pAuelcal. hat speeded up the auewithout notlcins It >n the shapsj of an ssjslni "'tf of ific human nernous tyslem. "" heart usually is pushed or This finding underlines the unSix-Point Diet of place to some mediate object of lengthening the ,-.,„ i. life span—tit add life to years as A v rtR sts a* detailed as By deltberalelv putting wen -* years to life, so that the cneckllu *' "" effecU of cereals healthy ma*> In a sitting poaitio> jfast -increasing oldster populaVCT U oaeon and egg for brcawhich displsres the heart Otbti. I lion can pull Hi weight in the fasl otood-sugar strengtn dochas been able to produce all th j.ommunity. ir-ssj ' to use symptoms of a weak heart on It funnulala* th first rule f ,hls ^P ** """i plan;— recording machine %  past middle age who want 'CUT DOWN on carbohydrffltai |.o reach a nimble ninety keep — bn?ad pntainea. sugar — beAnother 15 .. „ „. ..„.„ .Out uf That Amichan cause you necj less energy as you ..fa-enicvi'mcnt against many odds. For he is alv Too many retired men are et older. THE pax pi^ed by heredit product of a stranue land of Ivnchinus anrf \ talung paimul care of them % %  teas. "you goon eating just as ft determsiing how long >ou w.: rio s emcrL im "* l |h "i.i 5 !" n# f^ S because they believe they will much as kept you slim at U vou ve U llng investigated i!" *' emer Mng on the world scene as a.N | shorten their Uves by taxing their -H be over-fat at 10. Finland's Eva JalavUto. phenomenon, mature, respected and over•> %  -tnength 2. RATION YOllIELF on alt It mattcts more If your mothe | whelming to those who meet him. 1 Yet one of the likeliest reasons proteins—fish and eggs, as well ,omw from long-lived stock th;. (why their wives generally outlive * meat your father she says I them may be the fact that most You need less as you cease to Thf • %  ** of your father whei I women go on working—cooking, put on muscle and excess protein f u *ere born doenot affect you I clasrunc mending—until they *'. strain ageing kidneys. '•'* span. But the age of youi Idrop. J. GO EAST with fats and fried mother does. But doctors here warn that nofoods If your mother was in as I body should ignore the ravage* There is strong evidence they * * your birth the chances ar< , d V 's work between ^^g^m^ ^ptoms a, lac \ T^ZZf^'T^t ^ s?ias? e T ."? numbnM ferenee. Doctors Iv.pe that th. ror The Joints . conquest of age will be so speedYET another B vitamin cslled ed up that a further 15 lean In ^\ aS^SJf^LSL ,hey ca P6 "*P ats supple, accordihe l&e span mav be pg^ffi ing to Connecticut's Dr. William this generation. glSBOOKS ii # %  nn TUE BEST i.x msw.v \in( \n: s i \ i lOM.iiv that surged forth to see them. Finally it was necessary to lead the girls out of the! sudium to safety. In a ttny Tyrolean village :n Austria this summer a Brooklyn Negro worUng with the Quakers was so beloved by the people that his picture now appears on a postcard of the town. And in Germany ovtr 600 girls said in a recent magazine poll that they wished to marrv American Negroes. NEW ATTITII1I-; ides have rolled by since any Anencan Negro who could toot a horn and roll the (blues became an overnight sensation in Paris In Pans today, as in other European $ [capitals, he is seen as a statesman, a scholar.!^ :a soldier or a talented artist who spelli ; bounds those he meets because of hislx 'pfwm fiilchnA'A! \ W72 | foh sotuufihinq in, HARDWARE C. S. Pitcher & Co. I 0 and 75. Ageing men should work longer day, nine or even ten take a Job more slowly. "Always Trouble At TIW DoeLW II is an old saying that "there Ii always trouble at the dock.'. No doullt there always will be. from the very nature of the employment It n a matter of degree —a matter, moreover, where one degree to much can make all the difference between tolerable and Intolerable. Since the late Ernest Bevin fathered the National Dock Labour Schemi (From FAIRPI.AY) the reservoir for the failure., the weaklings and the misfits ol society over many generjtiui.' quickly to mould itself ml.) .. .table, organised, disciplined body if expecting too much— but. he adds pointedly, "it should be adjusted by now." What. then. .sks. la Ihe reason for thi' "Lick %  was never more convinced than 1 am now. after a four-month lour of six Ku ropean countries, as an ordinarycitizen, meelino nol only Europeans but peoples, from all parls of Ihe world, thai fifteen %  IIIIIM.M American Negroes hold a great power lo influence other peoples. A few words from the lips of an American Negro expressing faith in a democratic way of life can sometimes do more good than' a year of boy scouting by our State Department. If he wishes he can undo a whole year' >f work too. so great is his power. I believe %  Apparently, white America doesn t realize this as it continues with hundreds of inius-l ices against Negroes fit only for a witch's iightmare. NOTE INJUSTICES Every injustice handed to American Negroes at home, for example, the Cicero j lot, is seen in European newspapers, as \mencan high level strategists git around onrerence tables in marble palaces offering: •mencan democracy to the world as a sure ind good way of life. I asked a Creek youngster if he could describe concisely what his image of America was. He thought for a moment and said, "1 imk ol America as a country that has saved .-.urupe during two wars, a country of great, echnical achievement, and a country where' • egroes are lynched." Strides toward improving conditions for roei in America, if known to Europeans undje readme., to seek peace ,nd others, seem vague, and as thev do In e.,ll? l n > ^ n7 J a L i ub m "">!' na "y'UB, tortuousfy slow. jrWS the'.o.Tw^-bc^re^. ' ound il difflc "" i report progress bei Moreover, one cannot but feel, with txird Ammon, that on lh* "ther Mde. "there has been an n.u well the tost w, i be passed \~IAZ "„ YZ^ST r P" progress to the consumer. This amounts 7 aa In America toward bettering Indusof BOOd wul> he absence of the the scheme is now made to labou better relationship between both include, later alia, the "veiy ] ;i rrf. -e good set of teeth, so to speak, which one expected to follow ihe new restate, -re -till, ten yssgs after the event, not yet in evidence—or at any rate not the streamlined, interlocking, serviceable set tharl we were promise.! In this connection. Lord Ammon, 'nrmerly chairman of the present National Dork Labour Board—and by no means a mere figurehead in that capacity -has taken the opportunity offered by two recent articles in the Dally Telegraph on dock labour conditions, to make public his own personal views on whv the docks have not yet settled down, and why. especially. i form of syndicalism. The leadership Fact Additional burdens under rhld ng elat.ons in face of overwhelming evidenc, ^.uropeans seem to have that no progress is oeing made. K s When I attempted to explain attempts at air employment in New York a listener isked why cops shoot down Negroes in Harlem. HARLEM A WORD ties.*.„ .„ I.. „..oi„.l ..—i ., ,i„ ,„,„. surD , k ceded Then there arc Ever J">ne seems to have heard of Harlem such phenomena a. "spelling. %  "• not everyone knows what it is. A French 02*2* E5"-. "" m """ g,rl told me she thought Harlem was a deep that run, honSt? 1 sSSSn SC JSSSL *! "T' "*"* Ne 8 ro ' s "^ "' 'rom mar ,nd more partlT^VawT^T^.X f^'" 8 ^" ndS ?< hll f '>nch s How do •'• -in the big key services, hour, and receive payment* !„ !" U x P 1 ln lhal Harlem is not that bad, "* J"S'" "? W """ <"kai.The men. he n |bul !• not •? B 000 either as it exists today „ %  „ /"? S '"?' 1O m *""' '" lo "" V n t mi nt %  5SU "". at first, that the pfu,&. u T.7'^ k : as^airttSsat ^^rs^s^Bss -•? *: 5*ji A "1 ; „ fur,hcr "xation m en would tae ,t sway from t>.em of dividend-, all seem trthssto Lord Ammon himself being pU h. the ultii,ely reprimanded two yea the general malaise through ticularly the feeling that getting our c misleading because I nate the consumer pay 'in spite of the fact that in a *ery few years dockers have been raised from the very bottom of the industrial ladder to the top so far as pay and conditions are concerned, there has not been the co-operation expected lo make the scheme %  General Malaise The steep and sudden transition from casual labour to regular. State-directed employment could. and did. certainly account for t-rlier symptoms of unrest. A" Lord Ammon puts it, "for a calling which has been for suggesting, also pub& the continuance of unofnciai strikes might compel the suspsn•ion of the scheme In London However, it is clear in Lord Am mon's view that dock labour trou bles are still seriously to l reckoned with, and that, unle' they are dealt} with -Quickly in resolutelv RUSSIANS LOOK not only from the *rade union but from Government level. The longer II If delayed, the more difficult will it be to find a solution Our I leader si Say I Ci'in/t/ituriil Tu if.,Cdilor, las Advocate, sin. Accustomed though 1 am to fitavBSaVU of officials. I was I Imle iiouplu-i ment paid to the island's elementary teachers by the Director ol Education \shthat he wa* very much Dot? SureMrsetOT ought to be in n iro.ittoi. to know how hard these work and the) bear the nullifiesthe system tmposetl upon them. 'No one rw % %  empted to accuse the rig the cause of it *vas a work r needto do if One reads the Dinvlor's lOasl) .oiiviQtiun that the >l.it;ird of education has improviM gfttB Mined feelings of dismay and chagrin. Not every one is bemused by the words 'scientific* or 'objective,' and I submit that these pseudo-objective test* on which he bases his optimism have never been 'scientifically' administered; tn any case, their results have not been very gratifying Incidentally, these 'standardised' test* have undergone modification to suit illnVreut countries; tho\ hi\p even i>een modified areas In England (See Hurt. Ment\l sad Scholastic Testa). No modifications of the tests have been male to suit Barbadian condr. yet the Director attaches grcal weight to their remits. Here again, when the Director ( place greatler vslldltv upon the re%  iiH, .f Ihaaa (aui. th.. ,.eA_ ak.s to defend the m which has J milts of these tests "than upon th. been under Are . nPr s* estimate^ — an-i I Bis4ssy.4iv js what ns has done—he is running against the current of really expert opinion. For Ihll Professor Cyril Buxt h.. Is sa| "They (th* test' lo yield greater ft ford fuller information thiin aan be got from the considered jiid s mni of nn experienced Mkwber." Yet the Director accuse> teacher and the public of not understanding the purpose of these tests nor the benerit of that bug-bear, agegrouping. One I at his superior knowledge and the eompbicency of Barbadian parent* Your* fa.!].fully. SPECTATOR >4 Cuiii'ii* CoincitlrnriTo ehe Mtor. MM Ada SIR.—As a vi' from time to time I %  pleased on a recent oeca the many improvements that have taker, place in the traffic control. This Is particularly so in Bncfcetenn where clear argris aiid the provision at parklirnes lies in our physical sppearance, ur skin colour, ur hair texture. It is true that many Europeans still have never seen American Negroes despite larKe numbers that were sent (o the continent durini; the war. Kv.rywhere I went through the more rc'• rcsrioru of Europe I was stared at, folI lowed, pinched, felt, kissed and had honours bssstowtd upon me which I am sure, not even a Cooks tour of the continent could I whip up for white Americans, "not only will one of the social schemes launched b wrecked, but much of the trad.! and commsree entering Briiisi Two Kusaian soldiers in a tests*, f< ; \R asr ObUioable at aU Grocers ait IfOO# from $5.49 THOPMCALS of superb quality at DA COSTA 9 S -IHRIIIV SHOPPER SWEET COUNTER Oarr's Crackers Osrr's Sweet BlscutU Boies ChocoUUs Barley SUcks Aftar Dinner Mint* TASTY BITS Canadian Red Chn Edam Cheese Daolah Oouda Tubors Bear Bass's Ala TENDER MEATS Lamb. Liver. Tails, Trips, TOIIIMS. Brain.. Osrllc. VeUblss, Chilled Apples PHONE G0DDARDS WE DELIVER •"/""•' Tltfsf Anchor Table Butter BAr per Anchor rull Cream Milk—21 lb gl! 24 Anchor Pull Creak atiifc i ih Ua 96c. Anchor flhlintned Milk40cper lb. Red. White and Blue CofTeetc. per Ih tin Red. White S Bine sV-.r-34e. per tin Frees**** Pea-—3-os lie SOc. asi 11-. 0ook*< Pastetic per tin Tea Tfm* Pae<—Iftc per bet. Carrot-. In Una—3-oa. SUM SSC. per tin Cnrassber* In Una—3-os site 41c per Un