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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ESTABLISHED 1895



Iran Threatens Security
Council Walk Out If It
Discusses Oil Dispute

‘The Chains
Of Slavery

Are Brokex”?|LO WIN ELECTIONS Go Forward

TEHERAN, Oct. 4
AN IRANIAN Government

official said that Eran
would walk out of the United
Nations Security Council ses-
sion in New York if the Coun-
cil decides it is competent to

discuss Britain’s complaint
pn the | oil nationalisation
dispute.

Deputy Prime Minister

Hossein Fatemi told the Press
that Premier Mohammed
Mossadegh and the seventeen-
man Persian delegation that
will leave here by plane for
New York on Sunday will
“press Iran’s case in the Se-
curity Council and will repu-
diate Britain’s complaint.”

Mossadegh asked Parliament
today to “pray to God for the suc-
cess of my mission to the United
States.”

He was reporting on the atti-
tude his Government would take
at Security Council debates on
Britain’s complaint against Persia
in the oil dispute. He is due to
leave by air for New York on
Sunday. Ninety-four deputies
attended today’s session of the
Majlis eight more than the
necessary quorum.

All but a handful of Britons
left the great refinery at Abadan
yesterday and the eps = will
be leaving today. pecusnghs
said he and four members of the
Iranian Mixed Oil Commission
would leave for New York in a
Scandinavian Airways System
plane Sunday “to defend Iran.”

He said: “We have signed the

charter of United Nations. It
will yet s whether the
Security Council has been estab-
lished, to defend righteousness

and justice or whether it is an-
other trap or a net for catching
weaker nations,”

He said his people had lost
faith in the World Court and
added that the entire dispute with
Britain was purely an internal
affair which had “nothing to do
with anyone else.”

He said he was “of course”
prepared to pay Britain some
compensation. Iran should not
sell even one ounce of oil to
Britain,

He said: “After yesterday the
chains of slavery are apes

Roosevelt Story,

NEW YORK, Oct. 3

Movie rights for the life story
of Franklyn Delano Roosevelt
have been granted to producer
Stanley Kramer, the widow of the
late President revealed on Thurs-
day night at her Hyde Park home.
Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt said the,
arrangement provides that she will
collaborate in the making of the
film which would not come to the
screen for at least three ree

Iranians Will Fail |

CAIRO, Oct. 4.
British oilmen evacuated from
the refinery at Abadan said on
Thursday that they did not think
the Iranians would be able to run





the huge plant by themselves.
Forty men comprising the first
batch of evacuees arrived at

Farouk Field on the second leg of
their journey home cheerful and
smiling.—U.P.

Lead Prices Stable

NEW YORK, Oct 4.



The
Refining Company on Thursday
announced the price for refined
lead from its Mexican Refinery
will continue at 21, cents a
pound. The announcement of the
Company which is the largest

producer of lead in Mexico indi-(

cated none of the Mexican outpv.<
would be available to American
consumers. ‘



Dulles Wants To Save
Republican Party

WASHINGTON, Oct. 4
President Truman said today
that John Foster Dulles declined
the offer to be United States Am-
bassador to Japan because he
wants to try and save the Repub-
lican Party from isolationism.
Under questioning the Presi-
dent agreed that he thought this
was a worthy cause.—U,P,

TO-DAY’S WEATHER



CHART

Sunrise: 5.48 a.m.

Sunset: 5.54 p.m.

Moon; New

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Tide: 7.04 a.m., 6.41
D.m,

Low Tide 12.41 a.m
12.22 p.m |

ee

American Smelting and |

TORIES F

In United

(By HARRY

AVOURED

Kingdom
FERGUSON)
NEW YORK, October 4.

THE BRITISH and the United States election systems

differ widely but the issues
the same. Britons go to t
The things they are excited

yn which voters pass are about
he polls within three weeks.
about sound familiar.

Firstly : the high cost of living. Secondly : the heavy

taxes that have been levied

owing to the necessity to arm

against the threat of Communist aggression. Thirdly : the
vague fear that any Government that makes a mishap will
lunge the nations into a world war.

he Labour Party
name indicates. It
for the worker. It is committed
to taking care. of every Briton
from the eradle to the prave and
it assures voters if they will work
hard and turn over a sizable por-!
tion of their earnings te Govern-
ment they will have nothing to
worry about.

Medical services, false teeth, |
insurance — everything will be|
paid for by Government.

The Conservative Party puts!
more emphasis on free enterprise
and the right of the individual
to work out his own destiny
although it probably would retain
many of the social welfare pro-
jects established by the Labour
Government.

In the popular mind the Con-
servative Party means the bull-
dog temperament of Winston
Churchill who will become Prime
Minister in the event of a Con-
servative victory.

The betting right now favours
Conservatives. The principal
reason is that the Labour Party
has been in power long enough
for it to make lots of enemies in-
side pon outside of its own rea

r ipais are busy
tee ing ru up thelr own
differences and go into the final
weeks of the campaign with a
united front.

The Labour Party will try to
convince voters it is the ‘party of
peace” and the Conservative are|
the “war party’. It will picture
Churchill as the wartime Prime
Minister whe would like to be the
same thing again — this time
against the Russians,

It is the same issue Democrats
used years ago when they elected)
Woodrow Wilson President on the;
slogan “He Kept Us Out Of War.”

Conservatives will appeal to the
voters’ stomachs and pocketbooks.
They will pledge more and better
food. They will talk about lower-
ing taxes. They will try to con-
vinee the voters. They will make
him captain of his soul instead of
aman dependent upon Govern-
ment.

Britain does not elect the Prime
Minister directly. The party that
wins the most seats in the Com-
mons take over power. Once the
issue is determined the King sum-
mons the leader — Churchill for
‘the Conservatives, Clement Attlee
for the Labour party and
invites him to form a Government

—UP.

what its
is by, of and

Is





CAN CLEM
WIN AGAIN?

|

4
4



Mr. CLEMENT

ATTLEI
j Outgoing Pr

Br h I |



PRESIDENT TRUMAN
Truman Tells

Newsmen To Be
More Discreet

WASHINGTON, Oct. 4.

Truman asserting that “95 per
cent of our secret information”
has been disclosed in newspapers
and magazines appealed to-day to
publishers and radio newscasters
to withhold military secrets re-
gardless of their source of infor-
mation.

The President in one of his long-
est news conferences complained
particularly about the publication
of air maps of the principal Ameri-
can cities and a map printed by
Fortune magazine showing the lo-
eation of atomic energy plants.

He was told that the maps were
supplied by Government. The
President said he did not care who
gave them out—that publishers
should not use them if they had
the interests of their country at

heart.
—U-P.



U.K. Parliament
Dissolved Today

LONDON, Oct. 4
The British Parliament elected
in 1950 came to an end to-day in
reparation for the October 25
zlection in a session marked by
ceremony only, and not one harsh



word from either side about the
great political debate raging

throughout Britain,

The “prorogation” ceremony —
preliminary to to-morrow’s disso-
tution——passed with only an in-
significant mention of Iran. And
that mention came _ indirectly as
words from the ill King George.

In the King’s traditional speech
read by the Lord Chancelllor there
were these words: “My Minis-
ters have tried to achieve by nego-
tiation, solution of the unfortunate
dispute which has arisen in con-
nection with the oil industry in
Iran, but these efforts, despite help
rendered by the President of the
United States and his _ special
representative have so far been un-
successful.”

—U.P.



Warren Austin

Praises Jessup

WASHINGTON, Oct. 4

Austin, chief U.S.
to the United Nations
told the Senate Sub-Committee
today that Ambassador at large
Philip C. Jessup a Loyal Am-
@rican to the very “fibre of his
being.”

Warren
delegate



Austin gave Jessup his un-
qualified endorsemént and praised
him highly for his “ability, char-
acter, skill and loyalty.”

The Sub -
sidering
member
to

Committee is con-
Tessup’s nomination
of the U.S. delegation
the U.N. General
tir Pari Sen

as





pavbados





ee,

Assembly ;



oe ae ee ee




FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, (91

}

EE

U.N. Troops

. *
NORMAN MARSHALL caught

From All Quarters

Along Front
EIGHTH ARMY H.Q., KOREA, ial ‘
ots antag nate a,| Ghance. For A

’ Military Win

miles from their jump-off positions
in Korea

in the biggest Allied offensive since
General



Korean truce talks began.
Canadian troops of the new
British Commonwealth ~ division
paced an advance on the second Uma res
day of the offensive flaming along|{*ern te Korean war zone with

Bradley

the 40-mile front stretching across [the word that “there a chance

the western half of Korea. of winning’ a military decision in
The Canadian 25th Brigade | Korea.

seized its hill objectives west. of ine Chairman of the Joint Chief

Yonchon against light resistance.
It pushed the Canadians line three
to four miles north of the positions

ot Staff arrived by military plane
afer a week of conferences with
m litary leaders in the Far East.












from which they lashed out at He was accompanied by State
Reds Wednesday. r Department Counsellor Charles
Elsewhere. along the offensive Bonien, an expert on Russia,
front however, fanatic Chines@| Neither the General nor Bohlen
and North Korean Communists pub] would. discuss cease-fire negotia-
up bitter resistance and in twe@ tions. uF

cases forced slight United Nations
withdrawals,

Reds were making their princi-
pal stand along the ten-mile sec+
tor from west of Yonchon to Chor4
won, :

An Eighth Army Briefing Officer
said fighting at some points west
of Yonchon was “fairly rough”,
Chinese and North Koreans fought
to the death from bunkers and
deep entrenchments some of them | ¢

Former Queen Very Tl:—For-
mer Queen Amelia of Portumal is
very ill with heart trouble and
Phuemonia, doctors announced
Amelia, 86, is the widow of King
ibon Carlos who was assassinated
in Lisbon, January 31, 1908. She
ives in a chateau at Chesnay
Versailles, near Paris.

Distress Call:—Coast Guard re-
ived a distress call from the §.S.








dug into the sheer sides of rocky | Maroiie, 8,558-ton ore carrier,
cliffs on the mountainous front. eground in heavy seas off Cape
United Nations tanks ranging up}iienty, Virginia. A cutter and a
to the 52-ton British Centurions fj) atrol boat were dispatched to the
moved up to blast bunkers point}; rounded ship.
blank. Flame-throwers hurled For Lay Apostolate: Cardinal
liquid fire through gun apertures] Antonin Caggiano Bishop of
to cremate defenders liasario arrived in. the Vatican
The Eighth Army was agsaulting «ity by plane accompanied by a
the Communist’ “Little Siegfried freip of Argentine delegates to
Line” designed to proteet the mali {1,8 World Congress of Lay Apos-
northwest highways in Western | tolate opening next Sunday.
Korea and perfected during # l'll| epecial Envoy Leaves:—Aunusto
in the fight " whieh! TollqwGd-le Cagira, special Civoy of the Por-
start of the Kaésong truce talks. Ie Chad

tuguese Government to the Con-
gress of the Latin Unian left for
Rio De Janeiro today.

UP.



' Gromyko Receives Kirk:—Dep-
Status Restored ty Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko received U.S. Ambassa
WASHINGTON, Oct, 4 dor Alan Kirk on Thursday in

The House approved on Thur Moscow be
day a Bill restoring to Colone! Radio Message:—President El-

Sidney Massbir the regular army] pidio Quirino of the Philippines on

status he lost 28 years ago when! Thursday addressed a radio mes-

he resigned his commission tof sage to Filipinos through the

become, he said, a spy in Japan, faeiljtic the National “Spanish
—U.P. Hadio





B.G. Wins Test Series:

Second Game Drawn

(By O. S. COPPIN)
GEORGETOWN, Oct. 4
THE SECOND British Guiana-Barbados Test was left
drawn when rain washed out play today leaving British
Guiana winner of the series, having scored a win in the
first Test. British,Guiana took honours in this game too
with a first innings score of 368 as against Barbados 343,

The team leaves to-morrow on ff
Advocate Jamaica

ee,





a long journey to Berbice. first 60

miles up country by car, then by
ferryboat to play an unofficial Relief Fund
three-day fixture there Saturday

| Georse and Monday returning to $12,000 MARK REACHED

Georgetown Tuesday and return- | Another $180 reached the
ing by plane to Barbados Wed-} fund yesterday, This was
nesday. already on the way when

the closing declaration was
made yesterday, and it has
now been decided to extend
eloving time for two days.
THIS IS YOUR LAST
CHANCE

If you have made a col. .-

lection let us have it to-day.

|

|

|

Connor Sings In
Aid Of Jamaica
| Relief Fund

LONDON, Oct. 4
Edrich Connor, the Trinidad
Singer gave a one-man recital. jast
night in aid of the Jamaica hurri-
cane relief fund, He sang work



The $12,000 mork has been
passed, but don't let the
Fund close to-morrow with-
out your

contribution.








Amt pre ach $11,969.53
songs, operatic arias, negro spirit-' Advocate Co., Lid
uals and West Indian songs and Sa eee ke
gave two readings from the bible | Bidos Botti Co 10.00
—a foretaste of the voice Britain Mrs. A, 1 i Da
will hear on the radio at breakfast Sing School . . 28.50
time next week in “Lift U Your | Pome eces: Nite
p Association 10.00
Hearts.” | Kenneth Everard 10,00
Last night’s show, given at! PE oe ai
Kingsway Hall, lasted nearly two| The ‘Alexandra School 20.64
and a half hours, He sat in a big;
armchair to sing one song. He | cae cea
brought along a beautifully var- |



nished drum on to the stage for|

some of his West Indian songs || Rebel Le er
i - id ocul

sung without the piano,
Imprisoned

It was a very warm atid friend-
ly audience who applauded hi
calypso. After thise« third song}

Connor answered the applause by BUENOS AIRES, Oct. 4

saying with a wide smile “You're Réliable sources said General

to have a lot of fun to-night and | Benjamin Mendez, alleged ring

I'm going to enjoy myself too.” leader of the abortive five hour

—U.P. révelt against President Peron last

veek | been sentenced 1

u imprisonment

Prison se





to

tences imposed by the

HAVANA NEWSMEN
ON 24-HOUR STRIKE | S¥»remne Armed Forces Council

HAVANA, Cuba, Oct. 4 hs : air force officers allege
Havana newspapers will be re- eve a t id
suming publication to-morrow
after a 24-hour strike by newsmer
prevented publication to-day. Tt
radio news also para
|lysed but uming
i morrow.
The strike was in protest again
{the two-hour







ervice wa

visor ! la
will be re |= he a4

from two to cig eal The
military prosecutor had asi
death penalt for all defe
week in Havana ar ar

cing of the t

ily Hey ‘

detention of t
‘newsmen last
lay



—U.P





A HARD PULL

by

first British Guiana.Barbados Test.

Reds | Throw Ou

AND HE IS OUT

”

t

Ridgway’s Plan

THE COMMUNISTS today rejected as “entirely void | ing
of reason” the United Nations’ proposal to have the Korean | made medical histety
Songhyon, midway
lines
talks should be resumed at the old spot (Kaesong) whieh {
is about eight miles north of Songhyon.

The message from Communist Generals Kim Il Sung
and Peng Ten Huai was received by General Matthew
Ridgway, Supreme Commander, early today.

truce talks at
Nations and Communist

General Ridgway
‘Communist rejection
sosal for a new site
alks insisted on a_ site in no-
van’s-land It need not be the
Songhyon site mentioned in his
original proposal
Must Be Moved

Ridgway's note continued: “Sat-
factory conditions can only be
sured by moving the conference
ite to an area which is not under
Kaesong where Reds broke off

replying to
of his pro-
for armistice

Pirie ponthetandnasunenthianiintinnepengtniaaenmat

es behind Communist

patrolled exclusively by Com-
nunist troops. Songhyon, pro-
osed by Ridgway a week ago as
in alternative site is in the middle

lines and

f no-man’s-land eight miles to
he southeast.
Communist Commanders indi-

ated in this morning's note they
would refuse to consider any site
but Kaesong for the ceasefire par-
ley. They said U.N. Command had
esreed last July to Kaesong tor
ThoAtalks and to neutralization of
the surrounding area,

The Red note said Ridgway’s
wroposal to move talks to Songhyon
was “entirely void of reason.” It
said: “You should not propose a
new problem of changing the con-
ference site, Everybody will easily
diseoyer you deliberately violated
the neutrality of Kae even
though this was proposed by your-
self



song



| (Good Relationship

Between Russia
And China Claimed

(By W. A. RYSER)
LONDON, Oct. 4
The Soviet press has strongly
tressed “increasing technical and
preduction aid” given by
to Communist China in
ing the achievements
years rule by Chinese
ists
The Chinese anniversary seem-
ed to mark Moscow’s return
her earlier enthusiasm in

question of Soviet Qbhinese
operation, an attitude much
visible in

leveartis,

Russia
review-
of two
Commun-

to
the
CO-
less

recent months

newspaper of the
Soviet Government brought out
the Soviet-Chinese pact of Feb-
ruary 14, 1950, to remind the
world about the obligation of the
two countries “not to permit re-
currence of aggression on the
| part of Japan or any other state
ldirectly or indirectly united with
f an in a@ets of aggression.”
|
|





ye Bolshevik organ of the
Central Committee of the Soviet
| Communist Party said “the struc-
ture of Chinese foreign trade is
completely changed priority in
imports is given to machine tools

and industrial raw rnaterials,”

| it said the most important ele-
ments of Soviet-Chinese friend-
hip were “co-operation on the
international arena the close
economic ties and the increasing
technical and production aid

‘diven by Russia to Chinese Com-
munist UP



Russia Explodes
Another A-Bomb








} NEW YORK, Oct, 4.
| President Truman's announce-
‘ment that Russia ha exploded |
another atomic bomb brought}
hope that the United Nations may |
nake new moves for interna-'
ional control of ate energy .
|
Catlos Muniz of Brazil, Presi-
dent of the Security Council
iich has ultimate control of
United Nations efforts to regu-|
te atomic problems echoed the
White House warning that the
xplosion underline the neces-
ity for “effective and enforceable}
nternational control of atomic]
energy
The announcement should calm
Vn people who lave been
itin their Congre men de-
lir tt the U.S tart
\ i veapons in Korea
F¢ the announcement indi-
th Russian may be as
i is the United States to hav-
i a ply of small atomic
iitable for tactical
i the United ;

he armistice conference August 23 |

TOKYO, Oct. 4.

between the United
They again proposed that



|
|
|

ELECTION
SPEECHES

To-day at 11.45 a.m. Radio
Rediffusion will be broad-
casting the times at whica
speeches from candidates
for thé general election in
the United Kingdom, can be
heard from their studio.



Missing Boy
Found

The fears of Clotilla Me Callis-

ter a 53-year-old domestic servant

ended
her

Wilfred MeCahti -
Roebuck steer

\y

Chapel Gap, St..Michael were
when the Police informed
that her 14-year-old son —
> was
about 3p.

on Wednesday.

that her son



|














Clotilla McCallister reported

was missing from







found



OF
DISTINCTION !!

’

Advocate

PRICE: FIVE CENTS



Chase at deep backward squate-leg off the bowling of Camacho for five om Gre last day of the
ao

‘Beatrice Cried
| Before Birth
|

CALIFORNIA
Avilez

nearly se

Oct. 5.
Deatrice Judy was

on Thursday

Ww
ible w:






after her faint but a d
alarmed her “pgpents~ sand
Mrs. Bea-
triee Avilea, 24, » /birth to
five-pound 14-ounke girl early oy

2
rhursday. Nt
Attendants at t eSpcrpc Hart

jlfospital describ Ley Ker" a5 “a

beautiful baby wilh a, histy ery.”
Dr. Earl Hagen ‘Said’.the_birth-7

was “perfect" and ache
mother and baby are d
Mrs. Avilez was admitted
Hospital on September 1
insistence of her husband

who declared he heard the
‘ three days earlie:




the
Frank
baby

on

Tape recordings of the
baby’s wails were
Hagen. Doctors

the as
been

ing

unborn

made by Dz
who described
‘extraordinary” have
to explain the ery-
—U.P.

Hialt Red Attack

HANOT, Indo China, Oct. 4
French end loyal Vietnam
troops supported by low. level
napalm bombing have successfulty

vase
unable



cheeked ten battalions of Com-
munist Vietminh attack north-
west of here, French commun-

ique announced on Thursday.
—U.P.

Freighter Held _
HONG KONG, Oct. 4.

Reliable sources said on Thurs-
day anti Communist guerrillas off







home on September 29. She said] the China coast are holding the
bhat he left without telling her | Philippines freighter Mabuhay
where he was eoing. despite the Nationalist Defence
Ministry’s order to release the
| bat nena ship —U.P.
% x " a
live H.C. Boys Get r 5
| : Pe No Recollection
UP. .
ur. |B’dos Scholarships WASHINGTON, Oct. 4
Trumé said on Thursday that
fhe following Barbados Schol- he Sa apiece ea any
ership awards for 1951 have been | white House Conference at whiel
made Chanel it was proposed that the United
‘Tassics States cut off military aid to
C. i oe mareees Col- | Nationalist China.—U.P.
ege, fT I. icholls, Harrison
College.
Mathematics: “ =
: V.C.L. Hutson, Harrison Cele | The ADVOCATE
leg eke pays for NEWS
C. A. Phillips, Harrison college.| Dial 3113
Science or Night
F. S. Manning, Harrison col-| Day 8
leg me



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K.W.V. SAUVIGNON BLANC—Serve Chilled
K.W.V. CAPE DRY RED—(full-bodied) Burgundy
K.W.V. CABERNET SAUVIGNON—Red Wine
The above-mentioned Wines, with the exception of
K.W.V. Sauvignon Blanc, should be served at Room ‘Temper-
ature. They are of the highest quality and their pleasing arom
and flavour make them indispensable companions at Meals
during which Meat is served.
SHERRIES
K.W.V. SHERRY No. 1—A very old extra-dry Sherry
K.W.V. Old Oloroso—Rich Golden Sweetish Sherry §
K.W.V. Old Brown—Rich in natural purity aroma #
K.W.Y. Amontillado—Extra.Dry, ; }}}
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K.W.V. Wemmershock—A sweetish White Table Wine to

be

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K.W.V. Red Muscadel Jeripigo

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served slightly chilled. Ideal

Delightfully rich in Mus-

cat flavour, ‘)
K.W.V. Paarl Tawny (Superior)—A very popular tawny i
Wine \
K.W.V. White Muscadel Jeripizo—Lovely sweet—Popular }
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K.W.V. icy Brand Brandy—In quarts and pints sy
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=== ——Oo=Do



+ 2





a
a ) —
Ly





PAGE TWO \



CUKE left on
evening by

H° BLE H. A.
Wednesday

BWIA for Trinidad on his way
to Le won via Ne York for the
Commonwealth Sugar Talks
hich will begin on Oct yHer 11
Wailé in Trinidad, Mr, Cuke was
joined by Hon'ble H. E. Robin-

son jand Mr. Keith McCowan,

Secretary of BWISA.

For University College
R. GEORGE AJ LEYNE, won
of Mr. C. O. Alleyne, Head-
master of St. Martins Boys’
School and Mrs. Alleyne of St,
Martins, St. Philip is due to leave
today for Jamaica by BWIA
where he will enter the Univer-
sity: College of the West Indies
to study inedicine. An Old Har-
sonian he was awarded the
Barbados Scholarship in Classics

in 1950.

Qther Barbadian students leav-
ing by the same plane for the
University College are Mr. Colin
Hope, son of Mr. and Mrs. J.
C. Hope of Brittons Cross Road,
Miss Austin Clarke, daughter of
Mrs. Ruby Clarke of Brittons
Hill, Miss Bery! Tull, Assistent
Mistress of the Christ Church
Girls’ Foundation School, Miss
Gwen Cumberbatch, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Cumber-









batch of “Holloway”, Tie Ivy,

Mr. Courtney Nicholls, son of

Mr. Nicholls of Sweet Bottom,

St. George, Miss Jacquelines MR. and MRS. REYNOLD FARMER

lpia oo nee of os onl Wed, _ —— — -

Mrs. C ', Trotman o ayris-"" din a

ton”, Brighton, Black ‘Rock, who’, ” 8 Dominica Planter

are going to do Arts; Miss Beryl ¢ ISS DOROTHY NOEL, } i

Williams of Trent, St, James who daughter of Mr. and Mrs RRIVING here yesterday
is going to do Medicine and Mr. R. L. Noel of Joes River Plan- morning in the Lady Rodney

James Williams, son of Mr. and
Mrs. G. C. Williams of Pine
Road, who is going to do Nat-
ural Science.

Another student who will be
travelling on the same plane for
the University College to do Nat-
uial Science is Mr, Oliver Nor-
ns whe arrived here from Dom-
iniéu yesterday afternoon by
B.G. Airways

Son of Mr. Nestly
Norris of Roseau,
winner of ‘he Dominica Govern-
ment Exhibition.

Mr. Courtney Nicholls who
bas just been awarded one of this
year's Barbados Scholarships in
Classics, had previously been
awarded an_ exhibition at . the
VDniversity College.

Baptist Ministers
EY. and Mrs. Wayne Divine of
the Baptist Church, returned
to Barbados yesterday morning
from the U.S.A. in the Lady
Rodney and will be stationed here

and Mrs,

for about three years. Accom-
panying them were their two
children Ruth Ann and Paul
Wayne.

Kev. and Mrs. Divine who first
came cut to Barbados eleven years
ago are now serving their third
term of duty here. For the past
14 years, they had been doing
depuiation work in the U.S.A.
They are both delighted to be back
yn the island.

Also arriving by the same op-
portunity from the U.S.A, yester-
day morning were Rev. and Mrs.
Homer Resler of Indiana and their
thrse-month-cld baby daughter
OM

Rey. and Mrs. Resler who are
also with the Baptist Church are
paying their first visit to the is-
land, They will be stationed in
Bridgetown.

After Ten Months !
iV R. R. RAWLE-PRESCOD of
“Ebenezer”, Bank Hall Cross
Road, returned to Barbados yes-
terday morning from the U.S.A. in
the R.M.S. Lady Rodney. Mr
Rawle-Prescod who went up to
the States in the interest ot his
health was absent from the colony
for 10 months.
Hotel Proprietor Returns
R. GEORGE HARDS, Proprie-
tor of Enmere Hotel, was
among the passengers arriving
here yesterday morning in the

Canadian Challenger from Trini-
dad where he spent three weeks
on business and pleasure.

Rupert and th

Oliver was the

tation, St. Joseph was married
on Saturday afternvon at St.

Joseph Church to Mr. Reynold
Farmer, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Murray Farmer’ of “Walkes
Spring”, St. Thomas.

The ceremony which took
place shortly after 4 o'clock, was
performed by Rev. L, C, Malla-
lieu. The bride who was given

in marriage by her father wore a
dress of white satin; sweetheart
neckline beaded with rhinestones
iull skirt and long close fitting
sleeves. Her head-dress was a
white tulle veil, kept in place
by a beaaed tiara, and she car-
ried a bouquet of tube roses and
gardenias,

Matron of honour was Mrs.
Noel Hunte and the two brides-
maids were Miss “Mazel Richards
and Miss Ruth Wodderd. The
flower girls were the Micses
Janet Hunte and Rosatind Noel

Mrs. Hiunte wore lemen sacin,
while the two bridesmuids wore
dresses of the same material in
orchid. Their dresses were cut
along ‘he same lines—tight fitting

bodices, sweetheart neck and full
skirts. Their bouquets were of
orchids and rosebuds.

The flower girls wore organza,
Janet lemon and Rosalind orchid.
Their bouquets were in the form
of small posies.

Bestman was Mr. Ralph Far-
mer, brother of the groom

After the ceremony a_recep-
tion was held at “Springfield”,
Barbarees, the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Olton.

The honeymoon is being spent
at re Hotel, Bathsheba.

i “7 Mrs. n Couvle LUE of

Trinidad who were spend-

ing their honeymoon in Barba-
dos, returned home on Tuesday
evening by BWIA. They were

staying at the Hotel Royal.

Mr. Lue is with the West In-
dian Oil Industries Ltd. and his
wife, the former Miss _ Phyllis
Ahong, is Secretary to the Man-
ager of the Esso Standard Dil
Company.

Transferred

D* M. H. Beaubrun, formerly

Medical Officer at Soufriere
in St. Lucia, was intransit from
that colony yesterday morning in
the Lady Rodney for Trinidad
where he has been transferred
as Medical Officer of Health. He
was accompanied by his sister,
Miss Margaret Beaubrun, a Civil!
Servant of St. Lucia who will be
spending a holiday with him.

e Sorcerer—38



Soon ‘after Tigerlily Nes left him
Rupert hears a shout and Algy
rushes up to him. “Hi, Rupert,
where have you been ?"’ he. pufls.
“We've searched all over the place
for you and you Mumumny’s terribly
anxious And, do you know what,
thar flying thing has appeared

EEE OO PPE Od FOG

SANETTA D

again. =[t went right over my
head!" * Yes, | know, and | was
on ut,” chuckles Rupert, Then,
seeing how puzzled his pal looks.
he takes his arm, ‘* Come on home
with me,” he says “You can
listen while | tell Mummy all about
it.

PPLE ALIEES EO 9 FLFSSFSOOSS

“4
RESS SsHop

»
LOWER BROAD STREET SN

DRESSES

STOCKINGS—45 NYLONS 3

Beach, Afternoon ¥

Nocktail, Evening ¥

$1.93 per Pair S

SPREE OOS BOSS





jis British

were Mr. I. G. C. Bevan, a planter
of Deminica and Mrs. Bevan. They
ure intransit for the United King-
dom where they will spend a
holiday:

While in Barbado
taying at Powell
intransit

FTER spending three months’

holiday in Bermuda, Miss
Mildred Matthias of British Gui-
ana, arrived here yegterday morn-
ing in the Lady Rodnty as an
mtransit passenger on her way
back home. She is an employ
of Bockers hardware in George-
town,

they are

ing Hotel



Kindness te, Animals

GT. MAJOR C. TORREZAO
Chief “awo'choit of = B, G.
S.P.C.A. will lecture to uts ai
Scouter at their lhoaaqua:





ming at 6.09
‘to Animals

Beckles Read this ev
o’clock-on ‘ Kindness
fll Scouts and Secouters ar
asked to make a special effort t

attend in uniforn

For Public Health Course
R, EMANUEL BERTRAND

and Mr. Geor Bruney, two
uitary Inspectors of Dominica,
were intransit Wednesday
morning in the Colombie f
Jamaica where they will attend
the Public Health Training Insti-
tute to take a public health course
jor one year,

Mr. Bertrand who \ formerly
a schoolteacher fs also an Assistant
Scoutmaster in Roseau.

Spending Six Weeks

MES: We A. JOSEPH | whos
husbands Town Clerk





rot Maracaibo.



1951

BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5,





















= -
‘ =
B.B.C. Radio \\Fera « rom [onae | EMPIRE
\ Pt : ‘ “ =
Pr pie For rent | PEL ABA onc asio | Bec | OPENING TO-DAY 2.30 & 8.30 and Continuing MATLY at 4.45 & 8.30
rogramme “™ soe neatgy | NOW SHOWING 0 rm ae.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1951 - ims a2twrpm : pag
Programme Parade, 11.30 and continuing Datt; 1% & #70 PM
Choice, 12.00 noon The CRAWFORD
) Dp. News Analysis
— T Damned Don’ t Cr
fe tie on Se he a BPIAN Kent § y
. Serviec 41 »m Educating Seo haan Tasos ae _- LOS }





HERE’S TO





































‘ 4 ni. Music Magazine. 5.00 pxtra Special! SAT. 9 an. & 10pm BIG ACTION WRSTHENS! ;
: ov of the We 1s pm
Choic., 600 va. Merchant! H. PENEGADES oF THE RIOGRANDE & OKLAHOMA RAIDERS AMERICA’S HEROES = 4%
. t ro a ‘ 615 rat 4 Rod CAMBS-olt Fuzzy KNIGHT {ex RITTER — Fuzzy KNIGHT i ed
i ci Is iseov #, 645 p.m ro- ee pmeenb acorn ——= ' |
ar Parade, 6 pn Today's | SS OF THE SEVEN SEAS! SEVEN OF THE SEVEN SEAS! :
S or : “
7. A—10.45 pm. — $m. 31.92 m | i a a vir STAN As a 2 | om g 2 }
7.00 pm The News, 7.10 p.m. News PLZ Lh. Dial 8404 fHE GAKDEN — ST. JAMF=| |
Analysis, 715 pm West Indian Diary Today to Sunday 5 & 8.20 pm Today (only) 8.30 pm |
745 p.m. Theatre Memories, 6.15 p.m Warnturs Action Drama— “TIMBERLAND TERROR’ |
Radio Newsreel, @.30 p.m. World Affairs. James Ann Arthur th Fr anit “LEIGHTON &
845 pm Composer of the Week. 9 00 CAGNEY SHERIDAN KENNEDY ws “CRASHING THRU”
pm English Magazine, 9.30 p.m. Musica in crre FOR conau BST Whip WILSON
Britannica, 1000 pm The News, 10.10 ——— ee
pm From The Editorials, 10.15 p.m. SAT. 9.20 a.m MONITE SAT ||{]| “SAT to ON ae
The Debate Continues, 10.30 p m. Fram “wetial Widow Shadew of } 8.3 p.m er ore rh
The Third Programme of Wagon Gap” Suspleion Mat. San 5 p.m Le ;
C.B.C, PROGRAMME Avpvot & Costellc Peter Cookson & THE SINNER Kiros. Ot ant, |
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1951 and OVER THE ob MAQDALAY 1} Fursy Knight 17)
10.05 p.m. — 10.20 p.m. — News “Boss of BORDER ||) (The Story of and ‘
02pm — 1035 pm Canadian Boomtown” Johnny Mack Christ and Mar Arizona Tra‘!
Chronicie Rod Cameron} Cameron Browne {}} iadgalene) Tex Ritter }
AL72 Mes., 25.60 M. =: SSeS |



with
MILLARD MITCHELL - EDDIE ALBERT.
Produced by FRED KOHLMAR 7
rected by HATHAWAY.
Screen Play by ge *

bet door ant!

conten Ox




SHE LOVED IN SPITE OF
SCORN, BECAUSE
a



EXTRA
US THE
HOLIDAY ON SKIES

GIVE EARTH

SHORTS ---

20: Special 10: SATURDAY at 9.50 A.M.

ABBOTT & COSTELLO in — “IN THE NAVY” with
_The ANDREW SISTERS : : and “ODD MAN OUT”

OLYMPIC

Opening TO-DAY and Continuing to SUNDAY — 4.30 & 8.15
M-G-M’s LAUGH AND THRIL) HIT!

The star of “King
Solomon's Mines’’,

STEWART GRANGER,
is terrific in a big new
M-G-M adventure!

A GUN WHERE
HER HEART
SHOULD

HAVE BEEN
ram



Across
{. Criminals undou
>» Not a lot cae
_¢ Could be an oys
Lh. by ve materiatised B by me,

ote "dad returns
imibers, ‘a>

SHE ACCEPTED M-G-M DOUBLE

SHAME AND RAN
WITH THE LAWLESS =
BECAUSE —Zpre 402

wo bheip
is ° arm produce,
lt The _Erench rewislators etme, #6)
3

btive. (5)
This ostrich nas onpent.

hey assist in furntt renee.
(7) 23. Biting, could be, @&)

» More farm produce. (6

/] Starts teething. (3). ;
23 Fruit (3)

’ Respectfully adore, +R

a Down

ane op a pon a
crudge. (4) ° a

$ Causes inuch, weeping. «hi

4 Met as vapour, 8) -

> A negative issue ‘s)

& Does 4 Down rave at Poe? (9)














: nas tes. (4) ee
19 tte in ‘all your’ o ke .
\# Diterent mations of D £69 Out of America’s most vivid chapters of
’ m8
Y. Replote min dates? f crime and corruption comes the stark agi
: . SESS. t
MS” fee Ok $l oe baat, of the Private Lady of a Public Enemy
40 ‘isin arrears, &



46. Cotour, (3)

n of vesterday’s puszle.—-Acrosst
romptn a eae a % Same:

Pure: 12. ite rin, 14,
too) ar: 20 ia az Deity;
: he vn: 1, Irregular; 2, Mes:
* ome; 4. Overland: 5, Maple
* Tor. 8. Namesake: $. Rein:
nie » Arras: 16. Tout: 18, a



©:



Starring

STEWART WALTER

GRANGER: PIDGEON

DAVID ROBERT



Engineer in Venezuela
Mâ„¢.. & MRS. R. PETTIGREW
+ and their three children < -



HRAN'@ “Ce VINEE SHERIAin JERRY WALD
Scrven play Dy Harold Medlord ond Jerome Weidman * Sue tp Gatnde Wainer





Ma aibo, Venezuela, left

B WIA. for Trinidad earlier in the STEVE coc NIVEN - NEWTON
week where they will spend : ULE OS AGT. rm,
few days before ‘returning home. | ~~ ay ‘

They

N OW PLAY IN G
2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. AND
engineer CONTINUING DAILY 4.45 & 8.30 Pp .

Shell Carib-
coool PLATA
mm ° >

were in Barbados for
weeks’ holiday staying
dise Beach Club.
Mr. Pettigrew is an
a yed with the
bean Petroleum

two

at Para- with

CYRIL CUSACK - GRETA GYNT
FRANK ALLENBY

ROXY











Roseau and Mrs. I. N. Shillingford | . +360: 4906-° ’

whee se husband is Attorney of A.C. 1% B R I DG ETOW N

Shillingtcrd and Co. also of |X DA E accent Ss SA a AS seat TO-DAY ONLY, 4.30 & 8.15 P.M.

Koseau, arrived here on Wednes- x N C — —--- —— ——_______--— i Alan LADD — B. RATHBONE

day morning in the Colembie for x At In

about six weeks’ hcliday. Thev|& : e ” ‘

oe staying ) jdoseph’s| § THE BARBADOS % Caribbean Pieihaas ae (‘CAT”

sister, i ra angleben a J nd

“Winston”, Rover. Road, Gone 3 Opening GLOBE To-day guns team

Second Visit g bs a ee ee in
is AND CONTINUING DAILY 5.00 & 8.15 P.M. 3

R. SAMUEL DOVER and his| : Opening TOMORROW 4.45 & 8.15

i two children Frank and Jean!

arrived here
four weeks’ holiday
nd are staying at Belment Road.
Mr. Dover who was first here
four years ago, siid that he had
ncticed lots of changes in the is-

land.

On Holiday
Mi and Mrs. Kenrick Wood of
y tiidaded, arrived here dur-

ef British
recently tor

Guiana









ing the week by B.W.LA. for
holiday and are staying ¢« uests
of Mis Cora Alleyne of
“Wilsbury’, Brittons Hit.

Mr, Wood
Port-of-Spain
tricity Boer".

ok a tk

} R. AND MRS, W. FREEMAN
v of Montreal are now spend=
about two weeks’ holiday in
tarbad They arrived yesterday
morning in the Lady Rodney and
are staying at,the Sea View Guest
Tlouse

Travelling Représentative
MM" JIM MARSHALL, Travel-
ling representative oO:

General “Agency is now back it

is employed at the
Corporation Elec-







Barbados after an absence’ of fow
weeks, During that time he visit-
ed St. Lucia and Antigua. He we



armong the passengers who arrive
here in the Lady Rodney yeste
day morning.

Thursday’s Draw
HE DRAWING in the ‘Almair’
- Home Raffle will take place

» Thursday, October 11th.

Erratum

PJVHE opening paragraph in this
column yesterday should read
“One of Sir Robert W. Uravhart's
caughters Unity is at present holi-
daying in sah ange Accompanied
by a friend Mrs, Gene Follis sn?
flew over from Maiquetia over the
week-end by B.W.LA. Sir Robert
Ambassador to Vene-

LADIES’ SPECTATOR SHOES

ARCOLA & WINDSOR HERANDS

WHITE/TAN
WHITE/NAVY
WHITE/BLACK

WHITE NUBUCK_
BLACK SUEDE_
SUEDE

GREEN
WINE SUEDE

T. BR.

DIAL 4606

~





Ce ee

ey er me my ng nate a et

ee eee ey ee ee ee et ee

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 422C a

YOUR SHOE STORES

en eg ee ree, en ee eee Pe ee

$9.20—14.22
$14.24 a

$13.39 Ss
> «) @ }
$13.90 a

$14.94

Ne acer



and his Orchestra



Members are cordially
invited
(Free Admission to
Ballroom)
4.10.51.—3n.

Pirate

of the

ay
Ps

LPP SOPSSSSCOO

(Members Only) %
On
Saturday, October 6th,
9.00 p.m,
Music by Mr. Sydney Niles




starring

GLENN

BARBADOS §. P. C. A. FORD

ANIMAL

. a" : GENE
WELFARE WEEK TIERNEY |
Friday, October 5th ETHEL
At 4.30 p.m,

\{ CHILDREN’S CONCERT
i At
{ QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE
Admission :
Adults 1/- -:- Children 6d,
teen
THE BRITISH COUNCIL
presents over
REDIFFUSION
At 9.00 p.m,
A Miscellany of Music,
Verse and Prose
featuring



cn Tne:

= THE
ALL STAR TALENT CONTEST

MERLYN ROLLOCK Singing ............. ;

me 484)
CHANDLER - KEYES

wy PHILIP FRIEND: @)

Girecied by EDWARD LUDWIG « Produced ty TED RICHMOND
‘Serenplay by LEOMARD LFE = UINVERSAL INTERNATIONAL PICTURE

\ Steen Play by JOHN LARKIN and DOROTHY KINGSLEY.
} Story by JOHN LARKIN (

Directed by ROY ROWLAND Produced by JACK CUMMINGS
A WETRO GOLOWYN MAYER PICTURE



‘Too Young to Know”
ORVIL GRANDERSON Singing. ..........
DOUG, GRIFFITH Singing

“Because”
ROYAL

TO-DAY TO SUNDAY — 4.30 & 8.15

“Harbour Lights”



“ CECIL ROCK Singing o...0.0000 sce “All Thru the Nite”
NIMALS : â„¢
ANIMALS ade he : THE GREATEST DOUBLE EVER TO HIT THE
aaa SS = BEST Singing oon... ecccssseseecccenen “Be My Love SCREEN




”

WESTERN RHYTHM BOYS Singing .
Guest Star:
MALCOLM MURRAY Singing .oocccccccen
PRICES:
House 36c; Baleony 48c;

. “Dem Bones

CALLING
ALL SCOUTS

“I Love Thee”



Pit 20c:; Box 60c.





a

Will our Customers please note
that our Departments will be

CLOSED FOR STOCKTAKING| me



To A LECTURE
On

The first
Indian Pic-

as follows :am












KINDNESS Lumber and Hardware—TO-DAY (Wednesday) and eae
: TOMORKOW (Thursday) 3rd and 4th October duced in
$
s) M A I Hollywood
°
IR TO ANI Ss Plantation Supplies—TO-DAY (Wednesday) 3rd Oct. with an
°
{% By i | English dia-
5 oO ffi vi i Q
SGT. MAJOR ur office will be open to business as usual. Se logue.
is +
* C. F. TORREZAO 3 _— -———-- / Starring
x 8 V. SHAN-
% At Scout Headquarters 8 THE BARBADGS CO-OPERATIVE TARAN
5 f ofaty .
$ At6.00p.m.TO-DAY %& COTTON FACT Y ae
‘ : A OR LTD. V. Shantard JAYASH.

© 6666"
PSOE LFS SOC



) \Jayashre< REE









FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5,

1951

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



To B.W.I. In 1952 —

TORONTO.

PROSPECTS for Canadian trade with the British
West Indies are better today than they have ever been

before, according to Mr. T.
Commissioner in Trinidad.

Grant Major, Canadian Trade

Although the new scheme to liberalise trade between
Canada and the British West Indies has hampered the
actual dollar value of the exchange in trade, he said, the
market is expanding to include a wider range of West

Indian goods,

Mr. Major is now, on a tour of
Canada, interviewing exporters
and trying to stimulate general
interest in the West Indian mar-

kets. Canadian exporters in
general, he said, are happier
with the. new liberalisation
scheme.

Further Liberalisation
“What'we hope for and look

forward to with confidence is a

further liberalisation of trade

in 1952,” he said.

Under the scheme to
trade between Canada
West Indies in spite of dollar
shortages, exports of Canadian-
made essential goods to the West
Indies were increased early this
year to about 50 per cent of the
amount shipped during 1946-48.
But all other exports, classed as
non-essential, were restricted to
30 per cent. of thé quantity dur-
ing this basic period.

Mr. Major recalled that the
trade agreement covering trade
between Canada and the West
Indies, signed in 1924, has expir-
ed before the war. Since then,
he said, trade had generally fol-
lowed the established pattern,
with the Colonies giving Canada
preferential treatment and Can-
ada giving the Colonies tariff pre-
ferences.

restore
and the

Increase

“There nas been some increase
in trade under the liberalisation
scheme,” said Mr. Major, “and
exporters are happier. But we
would like to see the quota sys-
tem eee extended and
more products brought in.”

Mr. Major looks after Cana-
dian trading interests not only in
Trinidad, but in’ Barbados, the
Windwards and the Leewards as
well. He represents Canada _ in
British, French and Dutch Gui-
ana and in the French West In-
dies islands of Guadeloupe and
Martinique.

“Because of France's critical
dollar shortage,” he said, “trade
with her West Indian colonies is
nearly at a standstill. Things are
better in Dutch Guiana, but most
of the Canadian trade is concern-
ed with the British territories—
and with Trinidad, Barbados and
British Guiana in particular in

my area.” i 4
Bauxite, he said, is rapidly as-
suming major importance, with

the Aluminium Company of Can-
ada taking keen interest in the
development of bauxite deposits
in the Guianas and in Jamaica.
Petroleum reserves in Trinidad
are also claiming Canadian in-
terest and Mr. N. E. Tanner,
Alberta's Minister of Lands and
Mines, recently visited Barbados
in eonnection with petroleum de-
velopments there.

Biggest Exports

Biggest items for export from
the West Indies to Canada, said
Mr. Major, are sugar, rum, mo-
lasses, spices, citrus fruits, cocoa
and bauxite. The greatest pro-
portion of importing and export-
ing is carried on in the territory
which he covers.

Nearly $68,000,000 worth of
Canadian goods were imported
by the British West Indies last
year, he said, two-thirds of this
quantity going to Colonies in the
East:rn Caribbean. Of the $30,-
000,000 worth of West Indian
products sent to Canada, Trini-
dad, British Guiana and the oth-
er Eastern Caribbean territories
provided some two-thirds.

—B.U.P.

C.D.W. Plan Good
Water Supply
For Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA.

Colonial Development and Wel-
fare have provided for a _ pro-
gramme of exploration for a good
water supply for Antigua. Drilling
operations are being carried out
by the Federal Engineer Mr. Johy
Knox with his assistant Mr. J. 0.
Wilsen im eharge of all operations
and development .

Recent drilling at Green Castle
an Agricultur-* Experiment Sta-
tion reveals that as a result of a
fourteen days pumping test one of
the wells produced 14 million
gallons of water without any low-
ering of the pumping level, ayy
increase in the salinity or any
effect on the water level in adja-
cent wells. ’

The water is pure and palatable,
The test was made after wet
weather but taking all factors
into consideration it is felt that
even in bad drought conditions
the well will yield at least 100,000
gallons per day.

In 1923 the Governor the late
Sir Eustace Fiennes Bart was
responsible for the sinking of a
battery of hand dug wells in this
same Greencastle area which at
that time considerably increased
the city’s supply. Since then no
further attempts were made to
further exploit this source and
with the rapidly growing popula-
tion shortage of clean clear water
has been the island’s most acute
problem for many years, This new
well can now yield approximately
three times the quantity produced
from Fiewnes Wells and a third
of the total required for the city.
It is also about a third df the
supply which would have been
available from the proposed Chris-
tian Valley Dam but produced at a
fraction of the cost .

Two other wells sunk in the”

same vicinity have a combined
output of approximately 140,000
gallons per day. Further explora-
tion will be undertaken in the
Bendals and Jennings area and
also near the Botanic Gardens,

GOODS MUST BE
RETURNED

Judge G. L, Taylor of the Court
of Original Jurisdiction gave judg-
ment to Colin Chapman of Dal-
keith Road yesterday against
Irvine Taylor. He has ordered
Irvine Taylor to return goods
valued $215. Irvine also has to
pay $24 for the detention of the
goods and the cost of the action
Chapman brought against him.

Chapman claimed articles valueq
$220.80. The articles were, a radio
eabinet valued $100, an automatic
record changer, $65, a cardboard
box with 35 records, $30, an iron
bedstead, $15.80, a large carpen-
ter’s saw, $3, a wooden plane, $2,
and a guitar, $5.

Chapman said he had made
several demands for the articles,
the last demand being made on
August 31. Irvine Taylor had them
vince June. He refused to deliver
them.

In the claim was also £4 for
inconvenience caused Chapman by
the detention.








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MAIS 4




or J



ast Daily Express Poli of Public Opinion, held tn the week ended
sh

September 8, owed that the Tories had regained their
biggest-ever lead since the last election—1I3 points

Electors Promise

Deep Water Harbour



The Electors Association will would go no further because
back private enterprise, compul- there were no pipes although
sory education, a deep water orders had been placed. Yet the

merchants had been able to buy
pipes and fittings.

“What the private man can
do,” he said, “Government
should be able to do. America
should be tried.”

With regards to tenantry roads,
Mr. Reece said that they were
asking for bigger grants so that
the tenantry roads could be kept
in better condition. This year
the amount which was wanted
was not granted with the result
that a lot of roads were like a
mire. ‘

He said that the sugar produc-
ers had agreed to put more money
into the Labour Welfare Fund.
We of our party agree with that
scheme and congratulate the

@ On page 7

17 LDes

harbour scheme and the getting
of good tenantry roads, Mr. Fred
Goddard and Mr. W. W. Reece,
the two members of the Electors’
Association who are running for
re-election in the House of As-
sembly for Christ Church told a
large number of voters at Day-
rells Road last night.

Among others who spoke and
outlined the Electors’ Association
policy and emphasised that their
party were going all out to ease
the unemployment situation, were
Mr. E. D. Mottley, Mr. Dowding
and Mr. Vincent Griffith,

Mr. Reeee said that there was
never a time in this country
when there -was more need for
able representatives. The high
cost of living was just knocking
spots out of one. They could buy
nothing with the few cents they
received. .

“All the restrictions by the La-
bour Government in England
must be removed,” he said. “It
is no good a man getting a little
more money to wake up the fol-
lowing morning an@ find that
the price of goods have gone up.” »

He said that the Conservatives
would give fire to competition and
make money fiow among the
people. But their party were de-
termined to remove the restric-
tions in order to bring cheap
goods to Barbados. In a_ short
time the price of rice would go
up and other commodities, but
given the chance, they would do

The notifications
Diseases for the
tember are as

month of Sep-
follows :—Diph-

theria 4, Enteric Fever 5, Tuber-
culosis 8.

their utmost to remove the
causes of the increases, —
During the last session, the

number of Barbados scholarships
had increased, but the education
of this island is still not as it
used to be. Boys were going out
of ‘seventh standard in the ele-
mentary schools not at the stan-
dard of the boys of before.
' Unemployment

“We want more teachers,” he
said. “We want the system of,
compulsory attendance. Besides
that, the child who thas ability
should be able to move to the
secondary school at no cast what-
ever.”

He said boys left school with
no idea of how they would work
for a living and for years after-
wards just walked around with
nothing to do. Children who
showefl an aptitude for trades
and crafts should be trained in the
schools in their particular trades
and crafts. “Our party are pledged
to that scheme and if we are re-
turned, we shall do our utmost to
bring it into effect.” (

Only this week, he said, a main
was being laid along Deighton’s
Road and there was talk that it

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6, 7, 8 & 9 Roebuck St.

of Infectious)



“Can. Challenger”

Loads Molasses

motor vessel Canadian
Chalienger, which arrived here
from Trinidad yesterday, will be
spending approximately three
days here loading molasses for
St. John, Montreal, Quebec and
Halifax.

The Challenger is expected to
leave port on Saturday afternoon.
She is consigned to Messrs. Gar-
diner Austin & Co, Ltd.

R.M.S. Lady Rodney arrived
here from Canada via the British
Nothern Islands yesterday with
cargo and 19 passengers for Bar-

bados. Twenty-three passengers
joined her here on her south-
bound voyage.

The Rodney sailed last night.
for British Guiana, via St. Vin-

cent, Grenada, and Trinidad. She
is consigned to Messrs. Gardiner
Austin. &*Co., Ltd.

* CHANGE IN C.1.D.

The Criminal Investigation De-

pafmenteat the Central Police
station will soon be * extended,
Capt. Gra is expected to vacate

his. quarters at James Street at
the end of the month. The Sar-
geants will remove to this build-
ing and the C,I.D. will take over
the Sargeants’ quarters.

GOING ON COURSE

Corporal Brathwaite, N.C.O. in
charge of the Fingerprint and
Photographg: Department of the
C.BD., will be going to England

next month by the S.S. Colombie
to take a six months course at
Sedétiand Yard in fingerprint and
photography.



Robinson’s ‘ Patent

Pee

mu

Nabe ons













a ‘
74 tf Certainly not ! Baby's cry
@ usually means pain the pain of indigestion.
Cow’s milk by itself you see, is apt to form a clot in
baby’s stomach. Thet’s why wise nurses and mothers add
* Barley. ‘This famous cereal enables
bottle-fed babies to digest their food as easily as mether's
milk and prepares their digestive organs to deal with
more solid foods later 6n, Try Robinson's ‘Patent’ Barley
and see how he thrives.

) ‘PATENT? BARLEY





Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

Yacht Sch. Asustus B
Compten, Sch. Everdene, Sch
MV, Lady Joy

Marsaltese,

Sch. Mandalay If, M.V
Antares, Seh. Belqueen, Sch W. L
Eunicia, Sch Marea Henrietta, Sch
Lady Noeleen, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe
MY. C L M. Tannis, S.S. Polyriver
M.V. Caribbee

ARRIVALS

ss
Capt

M.V
net,

Lady Rodney, 4,908 tons
LeBlanc, from St. Lucia,

Canadian Challenger,
Capt. Clarke, from Trintfa@

DEPARTURES

net

Schooner Turtle Dove, 4&2
Capt. Olivierre, for Trinidad

5.5. Lady Rodney, 4,908 tons net, Capt
LeBiane, for St. Vincent,

tons net



PASSENGERS BY SHIP

Passengers arriving
S.S. Lady Rodney
Yrom Montreal

W. Freeman and wife
Trom Halifax

J. R. Rodger

yesterday by

and wife

Trom Boston ‘

Rev Ww Divine, P
Treseod, Rev x” Cc
From Antigua:

J, Marshall
From Montserrat:

A, K. Corrinwan, R. A
Elder.

Divine

Resler and wife

From Deminica :
I, G. Bevan
Smith.

and wife, A. Douglas

S.S. Rodney,
For St. Vineent:
W. Hadley and wife, W

wife, L, Jackson, C, E
and infant K, King, 8, J. Browne, W
EK. Jacobs.

For Grenada :

Cc. E. Hart and wife
Por Trinidad :

G. M. Gordon, K. Rudolph and wee,
E, Steicerwald and wife,
For British Guiana:

R. B. MeLean, W. D. Warden,



Need bottle-feu
babies be
cry-babies?


























bowels.

Rawle

Williams, P

Rosaline,



'

3,935 tons

the

Hughes, D |
Howell, B. Dos Santos, T. B, Aslin and |
Providenee, wife

(nape es mernmennereriaieeeingeetipeeenenenpemteags eA et re rr

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not all! Andrews ensures /nner
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Andrews cleans the mouth, settles
the stomach, tones up the liver
and, finally, gently clears the





|

Passengers leaving last night by the;

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sabe’



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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS

t& cca Sas
Printed by the Advocate Co., L/4., Broad St., Bridsetows

BAI
PRINCESS ALICE



October 5,

issueof this newspaper continues here today.

Friday, 1951
Ss aa leah laste ec cecal ietihslcicatasial
3 | a ms
Ri | The Commissioner, Sir Clement Malone writes:—
10. Some human beings clamour the 29th August, 1949 to the Clerk

By. the decision of the Rice Arbitration | for expression and expansion, and of the St. Michael’s Vestry (Ap-
Board handed down this week there will it is quite conceivable thai \im.. pendix V), the Social Welfare

: ; Tudor, in acting in a manner quite Officer's 1 : » 23rd Sep-

i FPR Sa : “A 0 , icer’s letters of the 23rd Sep
be an’ increas in the price - rice from contrary to the General directions tember. 1949, CAppendix a
January 1952. The retail price it is €X- | of the Vestry, to his own experi~ ana of the 5th October, 193%.
pected will be about 11 cents per pint in- | ence and to good sense, was in- (Appendix VIII). This corre-

fluenced not so much by the spondence sets out clearly the
| Acting Governor's hypnotic per terms upon which the grant to
sonality as by a desire to complete the Vestry was made, and it can-
the establishment of the playing not be disputed that the Vestry
field and the erection of the was under an obiigation to ac-
pavilion during his term of office count strictly for the expenditure
as Churchwarden, and he no doubt of these moneys.
felt that this object could be more 14. The origina! estimate of
readily achieved if he adopted the the cost of erecting buildings &c.
methods of a dictator rather than on the “Reef” site was $6,720.00

stead of 7 cents as at present,

The advantage which Barbados gained
under the three year agreement made with
the British Guiana Rice Marketing Board
in 1947 comes to an end. Under the terms
of this agreement the colonies who had
agreed to purchase all their requirements

sai 08 = f he acted democratically; he ,; .
3ritish Guiana until December 1951 | ¥ 3 ; and the estimated cost
from Brit P ¢ ai eae possibly welcomed,,too, the op- of Jevelling the land
were able to purchase rice at a cheap portunity to realize, as he thought, was oe 3:490.00



rate than that of the world market.

The British Guiana Rice Marketing |
Board having the monopoly of supply,
asked for a higher price but Barbados and
Trinidad objected, The matter was
referred to an Arbitration Board compris-
ing Dr. W. M. Clyde, Rice Adviser to the
Colonial Office, Hon. Sir John Saint rep-

all.he believed himself capable of w
being and doing. “Without ambi- ~
tious people the world would nchldabieaaletd
never get on”, and it is a fact that ‘These were the figures submit-
the “Princess Alice Playing Field” teq py the Vestry to the Colonial
was opened by His Excellency the Secretary on 18th June, 1949,
Governor on the 13th March, 1950, (see Appendix [V). The estimate
during Mr. Tudor's term of office of $6720.00 envisaged « shed
as Churchwarden, . (pavilion) measuring 50 . ft.

11. It is not easy to explain x 99 ft. with two water closets,

a total of $10,120.00

why a busy man like Mr. Tudor one urinal, a caretaker’s room

resenting the purchasing colonies and Hon. should have devoted so much time and a store room. The pavilion
John Fe d representing the Rice to personal supervision of the work actually constructed measured
on enon P & at the playing field when the 52 ft, 3 ins. x 40 ft. 2 ins. and is
Marketing Board. Vestfy had placed at his disposal entirely different in design. It is
Among their findings was that fixed the services of a competent Build- puilt of timber and covered with

ing Supervisor sevept on the rubberoid roofing and is supported
ieee te _ ee a 7 on 20 concrete pillars. It is oe
e uncharittable con- with four water closets, three
= FB gon, agen Png urinals, a caretaker’s room and a
ev ce), ¢ -r . The basement is en-
that he was deriving some financial “ie oath expending metal. A
ene mae a. os plan of the building -. by
c 7 » ag { Mr. C. A. Coppin is attached as
attributed to Mr. Tudor it is quite Appendix IX, Because cf the
evident that the methods he em- spongy character of the land,
red eee solid foundation of concrete and
? >. ; and greenheart timber had to be laid
that he was disloyal to the Vesey own under each of the concrete
which had placed ated trust in nim pitas Timifoor of the tees
If suspicion has been aroused, and Sieeas cape ae aak
rice is the staple food in this island and 2 Mr. Tudor's integrity has been 2 grant of $15,590.00 had beer:
because an increase over 50% in the price paveaneds he has no one to blame yeceiyed from the Labour Wel-
it : or this but himself. fare Fund, and a sum of $350.06
is bound to affect adversely the economic 12. While there can be nO from the ‘sale of a hut, making
condition of people in the lower income So en ene aes the total receipts $15,940,00, and
bracket, In this section of the community |" Churchwarden (Mr. Tudor), and Seddine i. ins ae
. o believe n a lesser degree by the Playing ; " ws ver
especially, there are people wh oe Fields Committee, yet the Vestry “Uting Mr. Tudor’s term of office,
that rice is the only satisfying mea . “a is not altogether free from blame. — pi oee fs, (Appenaie Vv).
ic reasons the housewife with a t was entitled to rely on the in- ; s the cost of paint-
Saienably large family prefers a diet of | {eerity of the Churchwarden, but O06 1980.00 the-céet of twa fu
rice than that of vegetables and meat.

it must have been obvious to °f $1,930.00 the cost of two hut
If evidence were needed to prove the
on the 19th December, 1949, Mr.
is consumed, out that Vouchers were being
particularly made reference to
now cost about $1,875,000 instead of about

members of the Vestry that the
Churchwarden was doing things
extent, to which rice is consumed in this
. . ; :
island it is to be found in the merchants’ | func, H. Pile, the Auditer for
the St. Michael's parish wrote to
The difficulty of the situation which is ne a4 payment without be-
likely to arise will be realised when it is S cconerh ined Ee
vouchers in connection with the
Playing Fields account. On the

prices for rice during long periods would
not be in the interest of the purchasing
colonies nor the Board and so it was |
agreed to fix a price for 1952 and recom-
mended that the price be negotiated annu-
ally.

The result of the arbitration is that rice
which now costs 7 cents per pint retail
will cost 11 cents per pint during 1952.

The decision will be regarded as import-
ant to Barbados because of the fact that


























he ought not to have done. On
the 25th July, 1949, and again

returns. These show that an average of oe
" é the Chairman and members of the
approximately 8,000 bags of 200 Ibs. each | gre Diairmar Vestry and pointed
ing properly certified. In his let-
pointed out that the hundred thousand ter of the 19th December he

bags which are imported annually will

$1,200,000 and. the merchant will be .en-. faSth Octbeen, i te Soshal Wels
titled to the same pfofit of abolt 35 cents”)"fare Officer, Miss Betty L, Arne,



per bag on the bigger outlay. wrote to the Clerk of the S'

ee ale is Michael’s Vestry (see A dix
At the present rate of subsidisation it | vir and ASwendin orn
costs the Government approximately complaining that no details

of new expenditure had been
submitted to her consequent on
the variation and increase in the
cost of the original scheme for
the playing field, and asked for
new estimates. At a meeting of
the Vestry on the 19th September, s :
1949, Mr. Tudor had reported that from Seawell Airport, portions of
only a small portion of the “Reef” which were used in the construc-
land remained to be levelled; tion of the pavilion. Since the ex-
that he had, on the suggestion of Ppiration of Mr. Tudor's term of
the Acting Governor, bought one Office further sums have been
of the huts at Seawell because granted from the Labour Welfare
he thought it could be converted Fund for fencing the grounds and
into a pavilion, and that this hut other necessary work, The cost of
was to be removed to the “Reef.” levelling and preparation of the
Within three weeks after this grounds and roads was $2,144.72;
meeting there were persistent $1,255.28 less than estimated, this,
rumours of the loss of a hut or as already stated, was due to
portions of a hut. Surely all the fact that a bulldozer was
these circumstances, coupled with Used for which no charge was
the absence of periodic reports to made

the Vestry from the Churchwar- 15" The figures given above
den as to the progress of the work lati i ee i
on. the playing field, should have "lating to the cost of erecting
put members of the Vestry on and painting the pavilion, have

$200,000 per angum to bring rice to the
people at 7 cents per pint. It has now been
suggested that within the framework of
subsidisation or equalisation to bring the
price to 11 cents or below. This will mean
an increase in the already high figures
for subsidisation.

There is at present a disposition to ques-
tion the wisdom of this policy of affording
people cheap food but it is a matter for
careful consideration as to what will be
the alternative if subsidisation is ended or
the amount even reduced.

The question of this supply of rice is not
without its problems and even its alarm,
Already there are disquieting rumours of
hoarding and the accusations are being
made without any proof *to support them.
It would be wise for the Government to
take early steps to ensure that no such
practices are indulged in, as this would
tend to upset a market and a food supply

3

Mr. H. A. TUDOR
—the then Churchwarden

three of them to invoke the pro- Comparing them with the esti-
visions of the Vestries Act and â„¢ated cost of the building, cal-
require the folding of a vestry Culated on 1949 prices given by
Meeting? That some of the mem- Mr. A. B. Franklin (see Appen-
bers were alive to their responsi- tae as opandin: Kaiya A. Coppin

ich is ¢ ienci i biljgies is clear from the remarks B. PDOnerTe :
which is already experiencing difficulty. | >? Bre Honwurabie’V. CG: Gale ct Mr. Franklin's

Meanwhile the population must learn | q rheeting of the Vestry held on ee 5

i i the 3rd t, 1950. Th - $ S CS-

that there are alternative forms of diet oe re ee Se z . =: thee sh hbase
which supply even higher nutritive value

lows:— “He (Mr. Gale) thought in neither case has any sum been
and less roughage and which would be less | that they, as members of the included for deeper excavation
expensive to the Government and them-

Vestry, owed it to themselves, to than usual for the foundation,
the ratepayers and to the Gov- nor for the use of greenheart and

$10,557.22 and



selves, ernment who was financing these extra concrete because of the
playing fields, to see that the Spongy character of this re-

- money was properly spent. The oi — A 4

- Vestry were custodians of that : 5 ma n made

B. W.IK. Federation money which the Government their estimates _ independently.

had entrusted to them. They Mr Coppin saj@ in evidence that
whould see to it that all the ac- he agreed substantially with Mr.
counts were properly vouched for Franklin’s bill of materials, but
and that they should .now he differed from him as to labour
thoroughly examine all the vouch- ©°Sts: He was of the opinion that
ers and accounts relating to the ‘t was improbable that labour
playing field.” Similar observa- CSts would be less than 60% of
tions were made by other mem- the cost of material used, and
bers, and the Vestry decided to that if old buildings were used

‘ LONDON.
Mr. James Griffiths, the Colonial Secre-
tary has welcomed the Jamaican proposal
that a conference on West Indian Feder-
ation should be held in London. It is, reli-
ably learned that arrangements are being
made, subject to the approval of the Colo-

tBADOS ADVOCATE

ENQUIRY REPORT

THE REPORT of ‘he “Princess Alice Piaying Field” Inquiry begun in yesterday's

“new shed wes abandoned ana
“vne or tae puts from Seawell

WaS Mad VÂ¥allaDic lipiwan.

“dozer loameded? lo pe Churs~
“wea for ¥) from the Highways

“the variatw@ms has been fe~-
“ceaved, but it has been under-

“monies would be requires.
“ane Churehwarden who is in





_ JET INVENTOR TALKS

|
|
|
|
|
|
|

By BRETT OLIVER

OF 2,000 MPH TRAVEL
|

SIR FRANK WHITTLE, who reyolution-
“(ne land fms been teveucu|ized aviation by thinking up the jet engine,
“win assistance trom a bull-|eould readily be excused if he decided to sit
back tHese days and forget al! about aero-
“weyerumens, iNo estumate 1: | planes and engines. He has been told by doc-
tors to do just that. Complete rest is the only
“soa ali along wat aadiuens| thing, he is warned, that will restore ener-
vies affected by overstrain through years of

“charge of the work more ina. |exhausting research,

“onee drew His Exceilency’s
“attention to this fact.

“The Governor-in-Execu-
“tive Committee approved on

work, and the ful-
“total of $10.120 hus alreaay
“been paid. ;

“I have now received at-
“tached request from the Ves-
“try asking Yor a turtner ai-
“location of $5,470.00 to be
“spent as follows and to enabi.
“the Work to» be complete:
“Cw the possible#exception
“of further grant for «

“boundary fence) :—
“Buildings «. $2,000.00
“Preparation of

“grounds 2,150.00
“Equipment 1,320.00
$5,470.00



“(N.B. You mey wish to notc!
“that to date no decision has}

“been taken on the fencing b)
“the Vestry and that a furthe:
“request for financial assist-
“ance may still come in. I an
“encouraging the Vestry t
“plant a live hedge, possibly |
“bougainvillea, to reduce cost |
“but to date have no know-
“ledge whether this recom-
“mendation will be accepted).

“In considering this furthe, |

“request you may wish to not
“that if granted, St. Michae.
“will have received $15,590.01
“for providing an 8-acre fiela

But® what happens? Sir Frank, though
obviously tired, steps on to a conference-hall
“two separate occasions that| platform in London this week and delivers <
or ke made to the Vestry | lecture that lasts an hour. He talks about the
jet engine, what can be done with it and re-
veals sharp and authoritative belief in what
path must be followed if air travel is to do
full justice to the ability of his invention. It
was made plain he is still very much a force

tn the flying world.

monwealth routes.



“with a timber built hall spec-
“jally adapted for community
“needs. This does not compare
“unfavourably with similar
“schemes from other Vestries,
“and I have therefore pleasure
“in supporting the request.
“You may consider, however,
“that the attention of the Ves-
“try should be drawn to the
“fact that if they wish to pro-
“ceed on the other six schemes
“for the area (as suggested in
“their original memo.) ex-
“penditure on this scale canno!
“be envisaged everywhere and
“that therefore the original
“estimates for other sites may
“have been scaled down.”
These comments by the Social
Welfare Officer, made on the 14th

But instead of

tial of the jet.



December, 1949. while rumours,
regarding the disappearance of
huts intended for use at the
“Reef”, were being freely circu-
lated, indicate that at any rate she

was tisfied that the monies
granted tte Watecs

she had been watching the expen-
diture of these monies with some-
thing more than an jeagle eye.

expenditure on the playing field
was lapt within reasonable limits
Mr. Tudor nevertheless committed
serious breaches of the financial
rules of the Vestry. Under the
system of accounting adopted by

of claims are required to be certi-
fied by a Head of Department or

Vestry, as to the correctness of the
claim in every respect. These
Churehwarden who, if satisfied,
signs an order to the Parochial
Treasurer to pay the amount of
the claim. Occasions will arise,
but these should be few, when the

only person who is in a position to} about
craft

give a certificate as to the correct-
ness of a claim is the Church-
warden himself, Mr. Tudor was
well acquainted with this proce-
dure, He was also well aware that
it was his duty to make use of the

the alert and have caused some Peen set out for the purpose of getvices of the Building Super-

visor employed by the Vestry.
These things he failed to do with
the result that some vouchers were

tified on instructions of the
Churchwarden.” The
quite properly, drew atten.

tion to the irregularities in

ertification of the voughers. The | J

Churchwarden knew, too. that he
should have called for tenders
for the work of erecting the pav-
ilion, and for some of the other
work done at the playing field, but
this also he neglected to do. On
his vacating the office of Church-
warden these irregularities were
investigated. Mr. Tudor was sev-
erely censured, and definite in-
structions were issued by the Ves-
try as to the certifying of youch-
ers by Heads of Departments, and
with regagd to the inspection of
work by the Building pervisor.

. The Churchwarden is re-
quired by the Barbados Vestries
Act to “discharge such duties as
strictly appertairf to the office of

from the Labogr’ Welfare |)

wherever I may want to go.”

“The point today is”, he says, “that for
the Vestry, vouchers for payment|@very person who does travel by air, there
are another four or five who might soon do so
by a responsible employee of the| but haven’t yet dipped their feet in the
water.” Which, translated from the vernacu-
vouchers are then passed on to the| lar of a back-room boy,

yet got over fear of air travel.

Sir Frank estimates that the bulk of future
air travelling will be done over distances of
500 miles. And for this, he claims air-
designers should provide aircraft
suited specially for relatively @hort stage
lengths. Bigger planes for bigger numbers of

passengers.

“ft is a pity”, he said, “that something like
the Brabazon hasn’t been designed for stage
not certified at all, and others bore|/engths like the high-density London-Paris
‘the rather equivocal notation “cer- route.”
Auditor, | Turning to airport and meteorological facili-
ties that must be provided for the time when
et airliners are shuttling. back and forth
across the earth in streams, Sir Frank un-
ashamedly suggested that the “old-fashioned” ;f——

piston engine aircraft would have to give way |

From the technical language of the engin-
ver, Sir Frank dropped into the chatty style
of a lay person and told the conference some

f his ideas about air travel of the future.

He said: “My idea of air travel won’t be
satisfied till I am able to go to an airport
without a reservation and in under twenty
minutes be able to step into a plane flying to

He believes that the public demand for air
Fund were not being wasted, and| travel is bound to create just such a facility
to get'about. Indeed, he estimates that within
the next five years, there will be an increase
16. Even if by good luck the| of 100 per cent in passenger traffic on a world-
wide basis. And, in some regions, like Africa,
it will rise 200 per cent, probably more.

means they haven’t

to the jet in more ways than one.

LONDON,





Qceasion for his lecture was the confer-
ence of Commonwealth, Colonial and British
government representatives called to discuss
problems arising from the introduction of
turbo-prop and straight-jet aircraft on Com-

To him, the,most amazing thing about the
jet engine is that the faster the aircraft flies, | ¥.
the more powerful] the engine becomes. So he
| has every reason to speak of speeds of 2,000
m.p.h. without so much as a flicker of improb-
}ability in his voice.

The possibilities of the jet engine were im-
pressed on Sir Frank Whittle the very first
time one functioned. It was in his workshop.
The starter motor kicked over and the en-
gine screamed into life. Whittle built the
vevolutions up to a terriffic peak, then cut
»ack the switches to stop the engine.
stopping,
hrieked higher and higher in its power and,
-ompletely uncontrolled, exploded as the
snowballing effect reached breaking point.

Whittle saw the significance of this fright-
oning experience and today visualises speeds
n keeping with the controlled-power poten-

the engine



He foresaw—parking ramps at airports
where piston-engined airliners could do their
“running-up” before taking off and so be
out.of the way of jet planes going through
for an immediate take-off. Jets, with their |
high fuel consumption could not afford to |
wait about for these “old-fashioned” aircraft, |);
Whittle commented on one of the prob- |









}

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OCTOBER 5, 1951



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Churchwarden at Common Law,” {} Carr's Crackers |

lems which has to be eliminated before jet |})) Carr's Sweet Biscuits
airliners can operate on regular service } hina
schedules, : After Dinner Mints
“Lack of knowledge about high altitude

weather is a definite stumbling block”, he |i
says There is. no provision at present for |}
route forecasting above 20,000 feet and an (i

nies concerned, to hold the meeting in the
second half of next January.

The suggestion first came from the
Jamaican House of Representatives, which
advocated that Mr. Griffiths should call a
conference of West Indian representatitvés
in London to discuss Federation, This reso-
lution was approved also by the Jamaican
Legislative Council.

Mr. Griffiths, in a mecsage to Sir Hugh
Foot, Governor of Jamaica, suggests that
the conferenze be held as soon as studies
of the Federation proposals, now being
made by the legislatures of Jamaica and
other territories, are completed.

“Tt would seem that the conference might
then be held early next year,” he said.
“This would give the remaining Colonies
time to decide whether or not they wish to |
participate in the projected federation.”

The Committee’s report has now been

discuss the matter at a Special (@5 in the present case) the la- and it is not uninteresting to note
Meeting. But Mr. Tudor had bour costs would be higher than that among these is the duty “to |
already vacated the office of 60%. Having regard to these see to the Church, churchyard
Churchwarden, It is unfortunate figures, especially to those giver’ and such things as velong to both;
that a sense of their responsibili- by Mr. Coppin, it cannot be said and to mark the behaviour of the |
ties did not dawn upon members that there has been extravagance parishioners for such faults as ap-
of the Vestry while Mr Tudor was Or waste in connection with the Pertain to the jurisdiction or cen.
in office, and while the work at building of the pavilion. Moreover Sure Of the Ecclesiastical Court.”
the playing field was being car- in supporting en application from However, this may be, it is appar-
ried on. : the Vestry for payment of a fur- ent that today’ the duties _ of ie hn
The expenditure of moneys grant- ther sum of $5,470.00, to bring ChUrchwarden embrace the doing| astonishing lack of interest in conditions Edam Cheese
ed by the Governor-in-Execu- the total grant for this playing whieh vet, ene eh Sem over 2,000 feet altogether” Danish Gouda
tive Committee from the Labour field up to $15,590.00, the Social SuriChly | Bpperrar gra, Se ’ :

|
}
|
A a ot Tuborg Beer
si m i ie : , :
Welfare Fund for the purpose Welfare Officer (Miss Arne) made ow Lowe ae te tak Peace When moves are made to provide jet pilots | Were Ms
ef establishing the “Prinéess these observations in a with the all-important information about}
t







TASTY BITS



Canadian Red Cheese

Prices
= Table Butter—88c per -



Alice Playing Field.” addressed to the Financial Secre- Unless the recommendations made
13. The origin of the Labour tary:— in Sir John Maude’s recent report

Welfare Fund, its control by the Labour Welfare Fund -— Playing (February 1949) on Local Govern-
Governor-in-Executive Commit-. Fields

weather they can expect along their high alti-
tude air lanes, Sir Frank believes it could |
probably best be done by a world-wide or-
ganisation not dependent on civil aviation

Anchor Full Cream Milk—2}
1b.— $2. 24

Anchor Full Cream Milk 1 Ib.
tin 96c.

Anchor Skimmed Milk — 40c.
per Ib.

Red, White and Blue Coffee—
90c. per }-lb. tin

Red, White & Blue Beans—24c.

minute be compelled by law to do them,

TENDER MEATS
Scheme, St. Michael's ment in Barbados are implemented
tee, and the terms upon which a Vestry. . at an ey date, it would be desir-
grant from the Fund was made to “The Reef Lands: . shie Bony > rope Bae to
the St. Michael’s Vestry for the “In June, 1949, this Vestry owers | suthorities in indivi :
pirpose of “sent estimates for putting the 0f the Churchwarden, as _ this | thorities in individual countries but on one |
“Princess Alice “Reef Londs_into order and oo enable responsibility t} be | body responsible perhaps to the International
have “cunplying a shed 50ft. x 2oft, "xed, and imperious or irregular

Lamb, Liver, Tails, Tripe,
Tongues, Brains, Garlic, Vege-
tables, Chilled’ Apples

establishing the
Playing Field”
already been





mentioned, Civil Aviation Organisation. |

PHONE ...

operations challenged.

; per tin
, : but it was perhaps desirable to “with urinals, caretaker’s and * ss ; It would ; ; Processed Peas—3-oz. size 30c.
debated and accepted in the Legislatures refer again to the Colonial ,. store rooms) at a total esti- eahee oe at Tee give the At the end of his lecture, Sir Frank drop- | per tin
of Trinidad, the Leeward and Windward Secretary's Circular letter of the “mated cost of $10,120.00. Sub- ec perian statutory 4

ped a few hints on the shape of things to
come. He said aircraft drag would be still

power to surcharge the amount of

Cook’s Pastes—6c. per tin
any illegal or irregular payment ‘on

7th ‘February, -15c, per bot.

ity,

1949, (Appendix
dated the

“sequently the Scheme was GODDARDS Tea Time Pastes

Fr . . ss 2 “varie t mue igee Paik ; 3-oz. size 36c.
rer w s capita Trinidad, the letter 18th varied and a much bigger the person whose negligence or|

Government, with its capital in . June, 1949, from the Clerk of the .



“project,

} WE DELIVER

Islands and Jamaica. It proposed a Federal



Compare These

| Carrots in tins
. ‘ ; encouraged by THis ; toe i A \further reduc iv’ ier | per tin
uider a Governor-General, with a nomin- St. Michael’s Vestry to the Colon- “Acting sie ii roi he set that eet Sear ate acket ce can } Lo . ed to Bive greater and easier Cucumbers in tins—3-oz. size ‘
ated Senate and an elected House of ial Secretary (Appendix IV), the ‘awte.: wes Ontered unon. The Vestry . € | Speec Jesigners already knew how to do} | 48c. per tin }
Assembly.—B.U.P. Financial Secretary's etter of original ide f Idit : @ Continued To-morrow this and it would soon be applied. ; ‘

EEE EES Sa





FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE



Shopkeepers Complain of Merchants’ Action

Wayside Shops Deplored ~





DRINK

CHELSEA ROAD

Reconstruction | s
AT A MEETING of the Retail Shopkeepers’ Associ- m ——_——= In Castries CL 4 y r TON’S
ation yesterday, the motion of Mr. J. Barrow, seconded j 3
ty Mr. C. T. Worrell, the Association decided to allow each _Bepentruction “A Castries is} ;
shopkeeper, who is already a member, to take as many aed ead Soares Wer pono Be Mt ica
contribution cards as he requires for distribution to other Officer of St. Lucia wio has jus
shopkeepers. He will be responsible for the cards and. at been transferred to Trinidad a

Medical Officer of health,

Dr. Byer arrived here yesterda)
morning in the Lady Rodney
intransit passenger He was «a
companied by his wife and tw
children Patricia and Trevor |

He said that some of the fou: |
storey flats had just been com-
pleted and tenants have started t
move in from the beginning or thi:
month, thus causing considerable
relief from the congestion follow-
éng the fire

the next meeting, or before, he will return either cards or
contributions to the Secretary, Mr. D. R. Holder. There
_are approximately 1,400 retail shopkeepers in Barbados.
This mction was adopted when Atter Turther discussion on the
the Association held their meeting gtestion of piper the Aserevia*’-n
at Queen’s Park yesterday after- decided to held a £pecial Meeting
nocn. Mr. Holder, the Secretary, ic discuss; (1) Untair Cc mpetit'on
said that he already had 1,000 by Merchants; (2) Carts going
contribution cards printed. He arcund Selling Commodities and
heped that all shopkeepers would (3) Placing the question of the
play their part and support ‘he High Price of Paper before the
organisation by paying contribu- Control Board.
tions regularly. “Only in this way Betore

as ai



can we consolidate”, he said.

The President of the Associa-
tion, Mr. I. Kendall, told members
of some of the problems affecting
the retail shopkeepers today. At
the last meeting Mr. Watkins had
addressed them on the familiar
topic — unfair competition. ,

Unfair Competition

Mr. Kendall said that this
unfair competition, practised by
some of the merchants, is styled
“cost of living bonus”. For exam-
ple, these merchants retail con-
densed milk at 30 cents a in
which is cheaper than they (retail
shopkeepers) can buy at whole-
sale. He has made enquiries but
has been told that ncthing can be
done.

Mr. G. Yearwod& said that it
was true that the Government
gave a mark up. The merchant
could not sell above, but nothing
prevented him from selling be-
low that controlled price.

He said that first of all they
will have to find out if these firms
are members of the Mercantile
Association. * If they are members
of the Association, then they
could ask their President Mr.
Kendall tc write the Association
asking that these merchants be in-
formed not to lower their retail
prices below that of the retailers.

Mr. Yearwood said that the
only alternative is for them to
band themselves and make an

appeal to Government.

Mr. Kendall said that another
injustice is being done to the re-
tail shopkeepers. He has seen that
men pushing carts are’ going
around the City selling certain
items which provide e little profit
for the retailers.

Fish Vendors

He said that some of these men
are fish vendors. When flying fish
is out of season they fill their carts
with condensed milk, ftometimes
lard oil which the shopkeeper finds
hard to get, and other commodi-
ties and seil these items around
the City and even in the precincts.
This is again the fault of the
merchants who allow these men
to purchase the goods. "

“These men with push carts
have no high expenses as the re-
tailer so they.can make a ready
profit’, he said

Mr. Callendar said that they
would have to go into this matter
very seriously to make sure that
the merchants do not sell goods.to
these men with push carts who do
not belong to the Retail Shopkeep-
ers Association.

He said that they will have to
rut forward a resolution to get
limited amount of shops in Barba-
dos, as is done in other countries.
“We will have to get together and
«sk Government to pass such a
resolution in order to allow the
shopkeepers to make a living. “If
this goes on and Tom, Dick ans
Harry. are allowed to sell goods
without having to pay trade rates,
what will become of us retailers’,
he said. He suggested, that us
initial step, they get together and
ask the Mercantile Association
not to allow its members to sell
goods to men with push carts.

Mr. Yearwood said that if they
want to make certain demaxgds
ihey have to get a larger number
ot members to do so, He suggested
that they enroll more members
before taking steps to preven!
these injustices.

Mr. E. Atherly said that with
regard to the men pushing carts,
they could achieve nothing with
the present small number of
members. Of the unfair compe-
tition, he suggested that the Retail
Shopkeepers Association approach
Government and ask that an item
he controlied both ways. “With
this type of control the merchant
would pe prevented from selling
an article above a certain price
oud he weuld also be hinaered
from selling it below a certain
price.”

Mr, Yearwood suggested that
the control should be lifted, but
Mr. Weekes said that this would
be making it even harder. Mr.
Callendar said that if the control
was lifted, the retailers would ,e
squeezed out of existence.

The President next spcke about
the high cost of paper. He said



the meeting yesterday
miny rew members joined. The
President said: “Our Association
is gOing trom strength to strength”

Blind Corner

Removed

The Blind Corner at the junction
of Chelsea Road and Bay Street
is no more. A portion of the high
wall surrounding “The Benyans”
at the junction of the two high-
ways has been demolished and a
curved shorter wall, set back sev-
eral feet from the site of the old
wall, has been built. Work on the
re-surfacing of the exported land
is almost complete.

This means tha, . tr fic using
Chelsea Road, travelling in the
direction of Bay Street can more
easily see around the corner when
thew stop at the major road stu“s.

The Director of the Department
ef Hiehways and Transport told
the Advoc-te yesterday the* this
tvpe of work is done annually bv
the Department and forms part of
the'r snnval plan for the widen-
ing end improving of highway.



Little Theatre
Would Be Big Help

A Little Theatre would help in
a great way to raise the stanuara
of culture in Barbados. This is
the opinion of Mrs. Golde White,
Honorary Secretary of the Theatre
Project Committee.

Mrs. White told
yesterday that the Committee
have sent out about 4,000 ques-
tionnaires to clubs and people in
the island asking them to send in
their answers: about the forming
of a Little Theatre.

The Committee have received
promises of donations from some
people but there are still many
who have not yet sent in their
answers to the questionnaires sent
to them by the Committee,

Should the publie support the
Little Theatre it would be used
for cultural purposes with a Cul-
tural Body from sections of the
community. The Theatre will also
have a professional producer. who
will also help in the coaching of
the players.

Children from schools will be
taught ballet dancing but for
adults there will be a membership
fee and those who are members
will have the benefit of getting
some of the best seats for a show.

Mrs. White said that the Com-
mittee want the public to feel that
this Little Theatre concerns them
and that they would like to erect
a proper building. In building
this Theatre the Committee would
have to see that there are proper
dressing rooms, comfortable seats
etc.

“The cinemas do not afford a
stage to exhibit proper scenery
for plays” said Mrs. White “but
if the Little Theatre is erected it
will have all the necessary re-
quirements.”

"In other West Indian colonies
hig advances have been made
Tn the cultural field,” she said,

300 Attend Special
Animal Service.

Over 300 children, along with
members of the staff, were present
at the Special Service for Animals
which was held in the Hall at St.
Michael’s Girls’ School yesterday.
morning. Sgt. Major Inspector of
British Guiana, attended the ser-
vice.

Yesterday was St. Francis of
Assissi Day.! St. Francis is the
patron Saint of animals and birds.

At the end of the service, Miss
Norah Burton, Headmistress, in-
troduced Inspector Torrezao to the

pils and staff. The Inspector
then went on to givé an interest-
ing and inspiring lecture on how

the Advocate





WORK ON THE REMOVING of the Blind Corner at the junction of Chelsea Road and Bay Street is
almost finished. The high wall at the corner has been demolished and replaced by a shorter curved
wall set several fect back The exposed land will shortly be re-surfaced to make the job complete.

Festival

British Council



Representative |

MR. H. R'SELY TUCKER, British Council Represent-|

ative, is now back in Barbados after four months’
in the United Kingdom, during which time he visited |
France, Germany, Denmark and England.

Mr. Tucker arrived on Wednesday morning in the
He was accompanied by his wife.

Colomaie.

He told the Advooate yesterday
that while in France, he re-visited
parts of tne battle field on which
he served during the 1914—18 war.
He then went up to Cologne for a
few days and afterwards trav-
elled by rail to Copenhagen where
he spent. a month. During that
time he saw their son who was on
leave from Germany where he is
serving in the R.A.F. as a Flying
Officer in a Vampire Fighter
Squadron,

Mr. Tucker said that they had
not seen their son for many years
and during his leave, they were
able to celebrate his twenty-first
birthday.

“We were very much impressed
by the good civic.sense and peace-
ful constructive outlook of the
Danes,” he said, and added: “It
seéms as if they have no great
external ambitions, but aim . to
make a good life in their own
little way.

“What struck us very much was
that nearly every Dane speaks
good English. So much so, that it
comes as quite a surprise if you
ask a passer-by for information,
md he cannot answer you in
English,”

Education

He said that the educational
standard of tne Vanes was very
high. As an example o? that he
quoted an instance in which the
training of a young girl of their
acqualutance taking a diploma as
a stenographer, involved consid-
erable speed in shorthand and
typing in Danish, English, French
and German, That was taken as
quite a normal thing for the
diploma.

At the end of the month in Co-
penhagen, their son returned to
his squadron, he returned to Eng-
land, and his wife stayed on with
a Danish friend whom they had
known years before in Egypt, and
took a course for a month in Dan-
ish history, literature, institutions
etc., organised by the University
Extra Mural Department.

While in England he said that
they were able to see something
of the Festival of Britain. They
were very much impressed by the
almost embarrassing choice of
good plays, concerts, exhibitions,
etc.,, not only in London, but also
in the provinces.

An example of what was done
in the small provincial towns,
would be a small, but excellent
“Cotswold” exhibition in the little
town of Cirencester, where they
showed extremely valuable: old
maps and magazines, costumes of
the past, agricultural implements
of historical interest, examples of
the local types of architecture
through the years with specimens
of the famous cotswold cloth.

Festival of Britain
“Our impression was that the
Festival of Britain, whether or not
i‘ is a financial success, will have

leave |

|
enduring rather a dreary life}
without much to encourage them.
It had brought a little brightness
to Britain,
“IT am delighted to be back in
Barbados for a second tour of
duty and to find that reconstruc-

tion at Wakefield ana all work of}

the Council here have been going
ahead so very well. My wife and
I are coming to live. over at the
office at Wakefield as one of the
economies necessitated by the re-
duction of the treasury grant to
the British Council.

“It is encouraging to find that
these cuts will not he nearly so
crippling as was ifeared six months]
or so ago, and that so far as this]
area is concerned. it seems likely



|
|



that we ern face them hv making
all »ossible economies, hut with-
out reducing the work done.”

U.S. NAVY
CALLS HERE

The American Navy is coming
to Barbados. His Excellency the
Governor has been notified by the
American Vice Consul that 10
U.S. Naval Vessels will pay in-
formal visits here, arriving be-



tween tomorrow and Tuesday,
October 16.

The Bottineau ‘A.P.A. 235)
under Captain D. B. Cushing,
U.S.N., will open. the visits — of

these ships tomorrow and she will
be spendin’g three days here.
On October 9, L.S.T. 509 under

Lt. W. A. McNumes, U.S.N.R.
L.S.T. 980 under Lt. J, D. Bryan
U.S.N.R., L.S.T. 525, under Lt
A. N. Volk, U.S.N.R., and the

Alashain (A.K.A. 55) under Cap-
tain B. P. Field, Jr., U.S.N., will
be arriving on three-day visits.
The third group, comprising
L.S.T. 603, under Lt. R. A. Cant-

Well, Jr., US.N. the Achermar
(A.K.A. 53) under Captain C.
Adair, U.S.N., L.S.T. 32, under

Lt. J. W. Leonard, U.S.N., L.S.T.
279, under Lt. W. H. Fitzgerald, |
U.S.N.R., and L.S.T. 291, under
Lt. J. W. Pettyjohn, U.S.N.R.,
are expected to call on October
13. They will be spending three
days each '

KENSINGTON UNDER |
REPAIR





The Secretary of the Cricket
Association informed the Advo-
cate yesterday that repairs at)

Kensington Oval began yesterday. |
Consequently the fixture Pick-|
wick vs. Carlton which was]
scheduled to begin next Saturday
has been transferred to the old
College grounds.

Hyperacidity-





Of Britain Brings
A Little Brightness To U.K.



“Health conditions are gener
ally satisfactory and there are n
particular diseases or trouble
effecting the colony” he said.

Dr. Byer was in Barbados earlie

in the year when he represente
St. Lucia at the Conference o
Senior Medical Officers of th

Caribbean area which took
at Hastings House,

Shop Closing
Act Violated

Mr. H. A.
trate of District “A”
fined Herbert Grant of

month's
v-olating the Shop Closing Act

oa?

August 19.



© e

D oe t OF. « when there’s an accident, is

itsafe to put an antiseptic straight on the wound ?”

In an emergency you need an antiseptic that can be used

quickly, without hesitation, and without danger or undue

discomfort. You need a

wot
re dae

fe killer of germs, but it

should be non-poisonous, non-staining, gentle on human

tissue, and valuable in promoting clean and rapid healing,

You need the modern antiseptic *Dettol’,

: HETTOL,





YOU NEED DREFTS

CARE
SILKS

SHIMMERING

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Here’s what a user

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dref

“Dreft worked a
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real

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Dreft’s special care.”

miracle

then, all

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

t



Ho’
red, white

and

on my green.

Before giving it a dip in Dreft the stripes had
that ‘run’ look about them.

Now it’s like a lovely new frock

silks and woollies need



place |

Talma Police Magis-
yesterda)
Howell's
Cross Road, St. Michael, 30/- ana}
2/- costs in 14 days or in defaul(}
imprisonment for

The offence was committed on









| LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS

is
Egtablished
1860







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AFTER -STOCK
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AND A_ WIDE
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AT

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BROAD STREET.





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at in 1938 a bundle of paper to care animals. l ” hk |
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cost $11 a 40 pound bundle. He Canasta was played in Queen's couraging the British people who |
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fromhyperacidity. Heartburn, % : ‘a
( oan s
e flatulence and al! the worrying $ % 4 TO DAYS ;
symptoms of excess acid for- ! x WwW FZ. ‘A T A ss ° ty - §
® Pri t mation in the stomach quickly % . s
Black & White rints give way to this reliable re “
family medicine. De Witt's 1X SPECIALS ! 1 »
. . Antacid Powder quickly neu- Y . %
36 inches wide 82 $1 04 & $1 05 tralises excess acid and pro- DELIGHT % ba x
Per yard ........... « ' : ce oe wate ad sardine RS CONDENSED MILK—per tin $,.30 &
soothin an ‘ vy ORAT ET r on ‘
. the delicate stomach lining. ! $ EVAPORATED MILK—per tin ; 26 &
PRETTY t [st NUTRICIA POWDERED MILK »
s e 1s 1-Ib. tin 96 x
S . ‘ +t ar i& NUTRICIA POWDERED MILK 2-
Printed Flannelette 36ins. wide, vd. $9e. l & 5-16. tin 4.50 &
De 18 IMPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES 348
Plain in Pink & Blue, 3Gins. ................ B0c. | | iS POTATOES—10 lbs. for ‘ .96 %
4 : | : 1% -ERLSTEIN BEER—per, bott! ; %
White caly: 06 wid 9d?! 4G6e. ANTACID |— y ie PERLSTEIN BEER—per, bot 8
~ POWDER S | PERLSTEIN BEER—per carton 4.00 %
. > . . « % Neen ee UNE EINER RSS SESE ‘
Striped. 2% ins. wide SOs rbationeG W2e. | ‘MNoutraiisas Acid ’ | x KRAFT CHEESE & MACARONI : %
—_——. | joothes Stomach Relieves Pain my, r9@. ’ ay + SWIFTS CHEESE 2 oz. ti »
————— | TOD. | ¥ ‘8 SPEC 7. 1iZs ¢ x SWIFTS CHEESE—; 5-1 i x
1 1 @ For use away from home ¢ % IMPERIAL CORNED MUTTON— per tin &
CAVE SHEPHERD & (0 LTD | "| @ Mowater needed Carry a few 8 at + |% CLAPP'’S BABY CEREAL & OATMEAL x
yf: r | i} @ Prompt relief De WITT’S 8 K {|% CLAPP’S BABY STRAINED FOODS x
3 @ Eesily carried ANTACID “| night's Phoenix {2% CLAPP’S JUNIOR FOODS LS
10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET. © Coll-sesled TABLETS vig g + | HEINZ CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP co
i. , 2 ’ “ ia * ¥ , 7 a + ¥, ‘Evan ., . M
a | Standard Size 24 Tablets 8 Soda Fountain 1% STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.
onom i 6( lets ls 5 >
sell conomy size V tap | “60 SO66O40 3030009080888 6 50895999 OE OBO SOSS 500 46 + o. “ $OBOOOOCOOO SPOS GOSS SOOSS $SO76' BOOS S099S0S8 oo". y





PAGE 3
GE SIX FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 195!

“| BOILS

PIMPLES Get rid of unsightly
blemishes fast! Cive
them a speedy treatment
medicated, antiseptic Dr. Chase's
Ointment. Soothes as it heals. 6%
Large size, 6times as much, $2.23.

| DR. CHASE'S -
| Antiseptic OINTMENT

Sore Mouth
Loose Y Teeth

BARBADOS ADVOCATE















ae ae
| CANADA’S FINEST FLOURS
1 “HARVEST QUEEN” and “GOLDEN CRUST’

FOR MORE AND BETTER BREAD BAKE WITH

“HARVEST QUEEN” AND

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON






with











Blood

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and e
Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or per!
that will gooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
bleed! the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee. Amosan must make your

“GOLDEN CRUST”

mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack-
age.

MILLED FROM | Amosan
ass 0 0 SG, |



Get Amosan from your chemist
oday. The
rotects









guar-







ELL... THERE'S |
NE ANSWER TO
THAT PROBLEM!

(BUT WHAT CAN
YOu DO? YOU
CAN'T PUT

I'M SORRY...BUT ALL

THE EVIDENCE POINTS antee
TO YOUR GHOST

FRIEND HERE!
















BUT 1 TELL You,
OFFICER... BRIAN
WASN'T BEEN SCARING










_ For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth





~F
47)

GOLDEN GRUST

FLOUR
Lane oF THE Wooos MiLLiNG Co
LIMITED

MADE IN CANADA

_ Simply sprinkle
Hi) some ‘Harpic’
into the lava-
tory bowl and
leave overnight
} —then flush.
*‘Harpic’s’
cleansing action
disinfects and

100 LBS.

CROSS WEG T writ PACH



EVERYBODY'S FAVOURITE







@e odorises
where no brush

can reach. on
| ‘*Harpic’ is safe
to use in all lava- "

tories including . <— =
those connected

PULL THAT SHADE

YOU SHOULON'T fi
.4 DOWN THIS ocinae

LOOK IN ON YOUR
NEIGHBORS’
QUARRELS _/

we 2

ITS ALL RIGHT
TO PEEK:-- BUT “Wi
YOU SHOULON'T fi




MILLED BY

LAKE of the WOODS MILLING
CO. LTD.



NV
| Ne
My
A
ARRELING -- SHE (RAS
ST HIT HIM WITH
A FRY



ae
ihe

| to septic tanks.

|
|
| | HARPIC

THE SAFE LAVATORY CLEANSER







IT PAYS YOU
SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only













USUALLY NOW
61 56]
65 |
26

USUALLY NOW

Pkgs. Quaker Corn Flakes 38 34 #Pkgs. Jack Straws



Tins Klim Powd. Milk (5lbs) 5.98 5.40 Tins Apricot Jam

30 Bottles O'’Kiefe’s Beer



Tins Heinz Tomato Soup




34




JUST A
MOMENT-
HERCULES!



TRUTH
WILL OUT

by |
CHARLOTTE HALDANE















.{ 1 SE& NOTHING, MAHAR! IT
MUST BE THAT THE TWO ARE
LING DEAD OF DROWNING /
BUT TABRIZ HAS SPOKEN,
ANP WE WATCH /

QAEANWHILE, TABRIZ...




HAKIM ...WHERE ARE ALL
THE FOOLS DIGAPPEARING
TO?/ I SEE FEWER AND ff
FEWER OF OUR MENS _







fay OF. YOU DIDNT, Ex? IF you
WEREN'T IN THAT JAILBREAK
HOW DID YOU KNOW A GuARO
WAS KILLED ?

& GUARD? 1 WASN'T TALKIN’

“THE GREAT vou"?
ABOUT ANY GUARD! 1 MEAN
“THE GREAT yOu"! HE

MURDERED? een DON'T
KNOW WHAT

WAS MURDERED a ne

FEW MINUTES AGO!

asour’ J
a




As THE OSEWEY TRIBE CHANTS IN THE ee

TIGER SPIRIT JUNGLE NIGHT= me

CHANGE YOUR SHAPE - gif a
Va ae weeds |

THEY EXPECT ME TO CHANGE~INTO
ATIGER+MAYBE | WILL*OH, WV’

NONSENGE! BUT WHAT Whi





BY FRANK ROBBINS




CONCERNED, O
TABRIZ... THEY
MERELY SEARCH

DILIGENTLY /

Vig _| 70moeeOW-SHELL GAME.

————
——



In this remarkable autobio-
graphy, Charlotte Haldane tells the
story of her association and final
rupture with the Communist Party,
a ruptui*: complicated by her mar-
riage to Professor J. B. S. Haldane,
himself a member of the Party.

As an author and journalist,
Charlotte Haldane is already wide-
ly known. But until now she has
not been free to tell the full facts
behind her unorthodox and varied
life. They are here revealed for
the first time in the frankest
terms. She joined the British
Communist Party in 1937, and went
as their agent to France, Spain
and China, working for some time



ENJOY BETTER MEALS

WITH THESE DELIGHTFUL FOODS
HERE'S AN ASSORTMENT

SAUSAGES

ALL THE LEADING BRANDS

» Imperial Viennas —Smoked

Sausages—16.0z. tin, 10-
oz, tin; 4-02, tin

Imperial Beef Sausages
—16-o2. tin

Smorgon’s Vienna Siusages
104-02. tin

Smorgon’s Vienna Frank-
furters—-l4-oz. tins

Palethorps Skinless Saus-

ages—15-oz. tin



ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co.. Lid.

“Your Grocers” = We Deliver.

SSS
Se

Palethorps Royal Oxford
—Sausages—15.0z tins.

Danish Cocktail Sansagrs
—I6-oz. ;tins; 8-oz tins
and 4-oz, tins.

Wall's Pork Sausazes
—14-oz tins,

Wall's Oxford Sausayes
—l14-oz. tin.

Imperial Frankfurters e
— 12-02. tins é

Phone Us, =

as an underground member of the
Comintern in Paris. During her
second visit to Russia in 1941 the
plack-out of all liberty under the
Stalinist regime convinced her that
she had been misled. On her re-
turn to England she broke im-
mediately and completely with the
Party.

The whole book is of great
topical significance, and of special
importance are the very intimate
and indeed tragic chapters in which
Mrs. Haldane reveals how the
Communist Party attempts to in-
terfere in the private lives of its
members,

WE HAVE IT AT THE

ADVOCATE STATIONERY



—-
==

Beenut Spread—A tasty
mixture of Honey and
Nuts—bots. 58c.

Maypole Lemon Cheese
—in

Guava Cheese—in bots.

Southweil's. Mince Meat
—in bots.

Bisto (for making gravies)
in Pkgs.



EVER USED dreft?

5 TIMES MORE LATHER—
FOR SOFTER WOOLLENS, BRIGHTER

SILKS and all your Dainty Wash.







Olive Oil in bots. 84c.

Isinglass—in pkgs.

Paxo—Sage & Onion Stuf-
fing—in pkgs.

Tarragon Vinegar—in bots.

Cider Vinegar—in bots,

Crosse & Blackwell's Bran-
ston Sauce—in bots.

Apricot Juice—in tins



))
)







a,

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19

51



CLASSIPIED ADS.

























PUBLIC SALES

Ten centa per Gyate tine on week ‘-days



“CLEP ONE 2408 and 12 cents per agate tine un Sundays,
| wainimum charge $1.50 on week-days
ee cea = armies — ————————= | and $1.80 on Sundays.
. _
DIED FOR SALE
CLARKE-—On October 4th, 1951, at her| Minin..m charge week 72 ceats anu;
residence, Harmony Hall, Christ] #6 ems oUuuuye A wun — over o.! REAL ESTATE
Church, Isabelle ,Anderson Clarke. | wurde o icmee uw word wisn a conde a,
widow of the late GE. Clarke of | WU OM tng ; The undersigned will offer for saie at
Graeme Hall, Christ Cnureh. Her! $$$ _—_—-. y Eee competition at their Office,
funeral will take place at Christ | te | No. 17, High Street, Bri own, on
“hureh Parish Church at 5.00 p. AULUMUrIVe | Priday the 12th day. of October "951
to-day. No flowers by request at 2 p.m. , "
G. A. & D. A. CLARKE. CAK—Gtie (1) send sudan Cas an goed | 9 ACRES, 3 ROODS, 26 PERCHES of
CONGUON., NONE £o00 LE Dive. ‘ ; .
HOLDER—On October 4th, 1951, at his 30 ieentte pd "Atsate ra ~ vy ag
res.dence, Superiative \.lLage, St. ~ | Together with the messuage or dwelling-
George, Clittord Beresférd folder, CARS—One 1947 Che,rolet Style Mas-| house thereon known as “BENTHAMS”
late Smopkeeper of St. Jude's Vil-) tev, and one 194s Ford Preseci. doth are! and the outbuildings thereto.
lage. Mis funeral will jeave the/ in sound condition might inrougn. Diai! The dwellinghouse contains Open
acove address at 430 p.m. to-day} 450 becween w am. and 4 paca. Verandah, closed Verandah, Drawing
foe St. Jude’s Chapel, Friends are 5.10.51—4n, | and Dining Rooms, 4 Bedrooms, Kitchen
asked to attend. and Pantry.
Vinee ine tab cei MOTOR CYCLE—BS.A., 350 ¢.c, 147| The house is wired for Electric ty, but
nee. Gark Dena os onP. . J Model; $350; See at “Zyandaie,” Lower) the current is not turned in, sina
jones > oth avenue, or rhone—-iw0 .or par-| the Company's wires Pass within close
1 * 7 ~ tieulars. 5.10. 51—3n. | proximity.
GOVERNMENT NOTICE SS —_ Inspection any day except Sundays,
MOTOR CYCLE—Ariei Motor Cycie| between the hours of 2 p.m and 5 pv
3% opmung Frame, we worms most For further particulars and conditions



Post of Junior Resident Nurse-
Midwife, Materaity Hospital

/.pplications are invited for the
non-pensionable post of Junior
Resident Nurse-Midwife Mater
nity Hospital.

The post carries a salary of $720
p2r annum—free quarters, rations
and uniform are provided.

Tne selected candidate will be
exrected to take up duty on
November Ist, 1941.

Applicants should state age,
qualifications and experience.

Applications should be made in
writing to the Matron, Maternity
Hospital, Bank Hall, St. Michael,
tu reach not later than October
15th, 1951.

5.10.51—2n.

PERSONAL





The public are hereby warned against
mving credit to my wife LEOMEOME
CHANDLER (nee HERBERT) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or |
anyone else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me

ARTHUR CHANDLER,
Government Hill,
St. Michael.
4.10. 51—2n







The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife LOUISE
ARTHUP. (nee MERRITT) as & do not:
hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts in |
my name unless by a written order signed

by me.
ALLAN ARTHUR,
Haggatt Hall,
St. Michael
4.10.51—2n



’

The public are hereby warned against |
giving credit to my wife MAUDE
MOLDER (nee COX) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone!
else contracting any debt or debts in my |
name unless by a written order signed
by me.

VERNON HOLDER,

form Scales,

ment of Plain Colours

comfortable bike $850.00 also Francis-
Barnett $485.00 Underwood typewriters
all sizes, long carriage, standards ani
portables. Second hand machines from
3€0 and for rent. BRADSHAW & CO.

5.10. 51—2n

ELECTRICAL
“CLIMAX” ELECTRIC WASHING
MACHINES,—A small shipment, of these
just received from Canada and at our
price of $247.12 represents outstanding
value. Dial—3878 or 4710. DA COSTA &

Co., Ltd, Electrical Department
5.10.51—6n

———————
ELECTRIC STOVE: Cne Westinghouse
4 burner with oven, practically new
Owner selling because unable to obtain
current. Dial 5096 4.10.51—





A

FRIGIDAIRE: One 6 cubit foot Gen-
eral Electric Frigidaire with new unit &
Porcelaine Cabinet. Apply: Mrs. J. W.
Cnandler, Tel. No. 95211 5.10. 51—2n

HEATING PADS: These with 6 degrees
of heat just received. John F. Hutson
1Ad. 5,.10.51—2n

MECHANICAL

MACHINE:
almost new
Phone 4682

FURNITURE

“STEEL FURNITURE.—€omplete range
of steel furniture including Senior and
Junior Executive Desks, Typists Desks,
Stationery Cupboards, Filing Cabinets,
Executive Chairs, Typists Chairs,
On display at K. R. HUNTE & Co. Ltd.
New Showroom, Dial—5136. or 5027.

3.10.51—6n.

STEEL FURNITURE.— Largest variety
of steel furniture in the Island which
includes Office Desks, Filing Cabinets,
Filing Trays. Cupboards, Wall Safes.
Typist Chairs, Easy Chairs, Tables. etc.
At RALPH BEARD’S Showrooms, Lower
Bay Street 5,10.51—3n,

MISCELLANEOUS

SCALES: 500 Th and 1,000 Th Cake Plat-
The General Agency Co.,
Ltd. Phone 4517, High St.

4.10,51—4n

DRESS SHIRTS.—For men new ship-
“ELITE $4.82.









Singer Sewing Machine
and Mahogany Furniture
5.10. 51—I1n









B'dos.



Todds Corner, Tootal “ELITE” White only $5.45.
St. Joseph.| “KAY” Plain Colours $4.32. ten per
4.10.51—2n cent. Discount to purchaser of 3 shirts



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to mv wife FSTALENE
FORDE (nee CARMICHAEL) as ¢ do not



: KIRPALANI, 52 Swan Street
5.10.51—In
FOR RENT

bold myself responsible for her or anyone
clse contracting amy debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me

ALVA WINSTON FORDE,

S.N. Aruba,

D.W.I

formerly of Codrington Hill,
St. Michael.

5.10,51—2n



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to. my wife, ISMAY JONES
(nee DUGULD) ax I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any débt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.

CONRAD St. CLAIR: JONES,
Thornbury Hill,
Christ Church:
6.19,f£1—2n









KINGSLEY
RESIDENTIAL
CLUB

e
Closed
From October 3rd
to October 16th

inclusive
3.10.51—3n



oon eee.
ve Sab







cl

FOR SALE |
WORTHY
DOWN

TOP ROCK



Having three bedrooms with
connecting toilets and baths,
lounge-dining room, large
front balconies, breakfast
balcony, modern built - in
kitchen, two-car garage, ser-
vants’ quarters and laundry.
Fully enclosed with all con-
veniences including tele-
phone,

For quick sale — nearest
offer to £4,500 : mortgage
available for half amount.

Apply to

RALPH A. BEARD

Lower Bay Street



*Phone 4683
4.10,51.—t.f.n.
atsaieasaaiedadeiienta

Real Estate

Before Buying or Selling
Good Class Property it
Pays to see

JOHN
M4.
BLADON

& Ce.
AFS., F.V.A.
Phone 4640

Plantations Building















HOUSES

CARDIFF—Sea-Side House, Furnished.

Ist. Maxwell Road Phone—
3.10.51—2n.
WALFORD—St. Lawrence (near Cable
Office). From Nov. Ist, For information
Phone 8329. 3,10.51—2n

PUBLIC NOTICES
Ten cents per apaze tine on week-days
and 12 cents per agate linc on

minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 4n Sundays

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PHILIP
Applications for the post of Nurse at
the St. Philip's Almshouse will be re-
ceived by the undersigned up to Tuesday
Sth October 1951
Applicants must be fully qualified as
a Nurse and Midwife, with certificates
of competency.
The salary attached to this post is
$80.00 per montn.
Uniforms, including thoes, and quart-
ers provided.
The successful Candidate must assume
duties on the 25th October 1951.





Applications for the post of Junior Nurse
at the St. Philip’s Almshouse will also
be received by the undersigned up to
Tuesday 9th October 1951.
Salary attached to this post will be
fixed between $33.00 and $44.00 per
month according to the experience of the
successful Candidate.
Uniforms, including shoes, and quarters
provided.
The successful Candidate must assume
duties on the 25th October 1951.
(Signed) P. S. W. SCOTT,
Clerk to the Board of Guardians,
St. Philip.
29.9.51—7n



NOTICE
ELEMENTARY SCHOOL TEACHERS
are reminded of the regular Monthly
Meeting to be held at the Church House
on Saturday next October 6, at 12 o'clock,
The Agenda include Matters of vital
Fmportance
Please make a special effort to attend.

F, H. BARKER,
Hon. Secretary.
4 10.51—Jn

ADVERTISE
IN THE

ADVOCATE

ES












T0-DAY’S NEWS FLASH

CRUDE
BLACK MOLASSES
The Natural “Wonder-Food"



By
CYRIL SCOTT 2/6 At
JOHNSON’S
STATIONERY
TEA ovEP S SAUCERS
JONUNSON'S
HARDWARE

NOTICE

—O=—
It will be necessary for |
the Gas Company’s Fitters |

to continue throughout Sat- |
urday and Sunday with the |
work of changing the jets |
to be used for Natural Gas, |
if the. work is to be com- |
pleted before Wednesday
| the i0th instant, Customers
| are requested
in every way, and are also
asked to remember that the
burners altered cinnot be
used until Thursday morn-
ing the 1lth when the new
Gas will be in the-pipe lines



to co-operate |||

of sale apply to—
j COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
25,.9.51-—To
_—_——
By public competition at the Office
of the undersigned on Friday 5th Octo-
ber 1951 at 2 p.m,
50 B’dos Shipping and Trading Co
Ltd, Shares.
G. L. W. CLARKE, & Co.,
James Street.
3.10.51—3n





a
LAND—% acre of land situated at




| Baywoods, St. James % acre of farming
jcanes, 5 bes & breed-fruit trees, 1
bearing pear tree, and a group of

banana trees, % of same land consists
| of various fruit trees. Apply to Mrs

Trotman, Upper Bank Hall Rd. Call at
Mrs Wilson's Grocery, nr Mission
House. 5. 10.51-—3n.

z
—_—

STONE BUILDING—One upstairs stone

Building (known as Culloden View)
Standing on over 10,000 sq. ft. of land,
4 Bedrooms, 3 Baths, 3 W. C's. Wash-

Basin in each Bedroom, open Verandah
ena Enclosed Gallery For further
Particulars, Phone—4523. 5.10. 51—2n

















ATTENTION
Patent and

is drawn to the Defence
Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



WANTED











i IIELP
‘GENERAL SERVANT Apply Mrs Lacy
Hutson First Attempt", Brittons Hill.
i 5.10.$1—1n,
STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST: Exper!
«nted Sterographer and Typist. Apply b
letter and in person. L. M. B. Meyers é&<
Co,, Ltd 4.10,51-—t fn



MISCELLANEOUS:

TRUCK: One Ford V-8 Model on
or 1947 with dual gear
Hutchinson. Dial 4484.



30.9. 81-6

ONE Liquor
PROVERBS & CO.,

Licence.
LTD., High Street
3.10.51--3n

ANNOUNCEMENTS





Private Tuition in French, History, |
Maths, English, Any standard. Adit: |
or schoolchildren. Write Box C.C. c/o
Advocate, Advertising Dept

5.10.51

LICENSING NOTICE

The application of Lucey Beale, shop-
keeper of Elerton, St. George, holder of
1 quer Heense No. 596 of 1951 granted in

vespeet

â„¢m



remove the said license to a boarded
and shingled shop near Sobers Corner
Ellerton, St. George and to use the said
license at such last described premises
Dated this 4th day of October, 1951
To:—C. W. RUDDER, Esq,
Police Magistrate,
District “B"
ERNEST MAYERS,
for Applicant.
N_B.—This application will Be consid-
ered at the Licensing Court to be held
on Wednesday, 17th day of October, 1951,
a: 11 o'clock a.m. at Police Courts Dist

“B
Cc. W. RUDDER,
Police Magtstrate, Dist, “BY.
5.10.51

















6 6999%)
5 *
alleen ix GIFT SHOP
% . Souvenirs, and Toys, Call
| s and view Ralph Beard’s Toy x
UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER '*® iift Shop, where there is a ¥
By instructions received from the | Insurance lo. I will sell on Friday ; Steel Toys. Also
October Sth at Messrs. Redman & Tay- nd Mahogany. At %
lor's Garage, opposite (Cathedral, St pi 8 Showrooms. Lower
| Michael’s Row: (1) 1951 Singer Car; 3 per x
months old; only done 4,000 miles, 5.10. sian
(Damaged in accident). Sale at 2 p.m. | SSGSOG2S6$6969966690996000"
Terms Cash. Vincent Griffith, Auc-
tioneer. ® 30.9.51—4n. {7090090589588 S OOO,
% §
Â¥
UNDER THE SILVER | Barbados Civil Service 3
Me J y' ~
HAMMER % y
On Tuesday 9th by order of Mrs. L. R. | & eae Y
West we will sell her Furniture at | & Association
“Alleyne Ville” Hastings, which includes | *
Dining Table, Upright, Bergeve and Arm | <% aed
Choirs; Rockers, Sideboard, Waggon, | <> g ;
Liquor Case, China Cabinets, Lady's $ : Sat ; P
Desk, Ornament Tables, Plant Stands, . NOTICE is hereby given
peush otis Chair and Cushions in x that a Special General
ahogany; Glass and China, Tea and : tart ”
‘Coffee Sarvices. Plated Ware, Pictures | M £ eti n g of Division 2
and Paintings, Rush Chairs and Rockers, | %& B.C.S.A., will be held in the
Pugs, Portable Minerva Tropica) Master i Police. Magistrate’s Court,
Radio; Simmons Double Bedstends, ms ais “A”
Springs and Mattresses, Mahog: Mir'd. % District A", aan Friday
Presses (one Modern and_ practically % afternoon, the 5th day of
new) Cedar Presses; Single Iron Bed- is October, 1951 at 4.30 o'clock. x
stead, Pr, Mahog: Bedstead Ends; id %
Domestic Treadle Machine in perfect x
condition; Handworked Bexspreads; Zinc ie a G. A. BARROW, $
Top Table, Electric Stove; Good 2|% Secretary, Division 2. }
Burner Gas Range; 3 Burner Oil Stove, x Bee q
Waterless Cooker, Books, Lawn Mower, x $s
Garden Hose and other items zi % AGENDA x
Sale 11.30 o'clock Terms CASH ss Cost of Living Allowance, x
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. SS 5.10.51.—1n, es
Auctioneers s x
5.10. 51-22 PIO GOSEOSEOCS SOS SOOO
a eee #
GOVERNMENT NOTICE r
~ ;



an
ie

(Control of Dru
No. 17

will be published in the Official Gazette of Thursday 4th October, 1951.
2. Under this Order the maximum retail: Selling prices of
“Eskay’s Neurophosphatcs” and “McCleans Stomach Powder” are as













follows: —
MAXIMUM
ITEM UNIT OF SALE RETAIL PRICE
Eskay’s Neurophosphates 8-o0z. bottle .. $1.60
McCleans Stomach Powder..} medium sized bottle 67
” ” . family se pt $1.63
” ” ” small ” se .40
§.10.51.— In.








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SALE



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by the West India Biscuit Co. Ltd.

Street, Bridgetown.



Lower Broad
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For particulars apply to —

KR. HUNTE & Co., Ltd.

Street





Apply Wy iB. |

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ct a boarded and shingled shop |
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Dispensary
Postponed

By St. Lucy Vestry

The St. Lucy Vestry at their
meeting yesterday on the motion
of Mr. C. H,. Yearwood discussed
the establishment of a Central
Parochial Dispensary at the old
Parry Sehool. it was evan ueuy

HAROLD | decided to postpone the motion

on the grounds that with the por
sibility of the Maude Report be.

| implemented in the near future.
and, even more important than
that, the fact that the Parry
Schgol was still functioning in the
old building in St. Lucy although

the new Parry—Coleridge Se heol
building had been completed “in
St. Peter

The Vestry received the report
and specifications of the Building
Committee dealing with repairs
to the Reetory, It was decide
on the motion of Mr. E, L. Ward,
M.C.P., Churchwarden, seconded
by Mr. G, H. Yearwood, to hove
repairs effected by day’
labour from amongst the artisans
of the Parish.

Travelling Expenses

eé question was raised by the
chwarden of providing a
Travelling Allowance of $10 per





month for the Rector of the
Parish, Rev. Pestaina. At the
previous meeting Rev. Pestaina

had pointed out that the Vestry
had agreed, until the completion
of the Rectory, to pay a sum not.
exceeding $40 per month for the
rental of a residence within the
parish for him. He explained
that Broomfield House, which ,he
was then occupying, was rented
to him for $25 a month and
enquired whether the Vestry had
any objection drawing the extra

$15 per month to cover his
travelling expenses, "

On this oceasion Mr. Ward's
motion was seconded by Mr
Webster and evoked a spirited
discussion in which Messrs. I. C.
Sobers, J. E. T. Brancker and
K. C. O’Neale joined.

At the previous meetiyg, the

| Reetor, because of certain oppo-

sition expressed to him drawing
this travelling allowanos, hu.
withdrawn his request, for same.
The Churehwarden had the mai-
ter placed in his own name on
the agenda for yesterday's meet-
ing.

When, however, it arpeared
yesterday that there was still a
further amount of opposition to
the payment cf sucn travelling
allowance and Mr. Brancxer had
queried how this amount com-
pared with the amount paid by
the Vestry for the traveiling
around of the Assessor and the
Poor Law Inspector, who he was
told drew $12 and $18 per month
respectively, he suggesied that
$10 for the Rector would be
rather high in comparison with

the amounts drawn by tne
Assessor and Poor Law Inspector.
Withdrawn

The Rector then requested Mr.
Ward not to proceed with his
motion, which was accordingly
withdrawn. The Rector asked tor
an. excuse and left the meetin
whereupon the Churchwarden
took the Chair,

Mr. I. C. Sobers then asked a
series of questions, eight of which
were enquired of the former
Churchwarden Mr. C. H. Year-
wood and one which was asked
of the Churchwarden for 1949-50
Mr. W. L. Greaves.

Mr. Ward, the acting Chairman,

pointed out to Mr, Sobers that
certain of these questions, the
answers could have easily been

obtained by an inspection of the
Parochial Book and as to the
others, suggested that they might
be more appropriately asked of
the present Churehwarden in-
stead of. his two predecessors who
no longer held office,

Those present were
Pestaina, Chairman, Mr, EB. L.
Ward, M.C.P., Mr. C. H. Year
wood, Mr. F. A, Greaves, Mr,
W.L. Greaves, Mr. D, E, Webster,
Mr. J. C. Sobers, Mr. K,. C,
O’Neale, Mr. J. E. T. Brancker,
M.C.P., Mr. U. N. Slocombe, and
Dr. O. L. Deans, Vestry Clerk.
A few parishioners were also
present listening to the proceed-
ings a? the meeting.

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for 8S. John, N.B. Halifax,
Quebec and Montreal by the M.V. Can
Challenger will be closed at the General
Post Offiee as under :—~

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at 3
p.m, on the Sth October, 1951, Ordinary
Mail at 8 a.m, on the 6th October, 1951

Rev,



Mails for 8. Vincent by the Sch. Bel
queen will be closed at the General Post
Office as _under ;

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail
at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m
on the Sth October, 1951,

Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Montser
rat, Nevis, and S Kitts by the M.V
Caribbee will be closed at the General

Post Office as under j—~

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 3.30
pm, on the Sth October, 1951





To sharpen

-Colman’s

Aeenis

SOY



appetite there is nothing like

T. S. GARRAWAY & CO

‘Diseussion On Electors Proniise SHIPPING NOTICES
Canadian National Steamships

Deep Water Harbour

@ From page 3
producers because they have said

they are willing to give that
money to be expended in ee
ing and repairing the houses of

we labourers,
Private Enterprise

A deep water harpour would
not put people out of work as the
Government was afraid it would.
A deep water harbour would
provide for a bigger tourist trade
a trade which was essential t
the well being of the people o
Barbados.

Mr. Reece said that as far bach.
as 1943 one of their party, Mr
Weatherhead, introduced a Holi-
day With Pay Bill.

“We stand for private enter-
prise,” Mr. Goddard told th
people. “The Barbados Labour
Party and their members claim
that with nationalisation they
could do more for you, but you
must be a judge in this.”

They claimed that they could
take over the public utilities—
the Electric Co. tue Telephone
Co.,—and could get better service
than pr.vate enterprise got,

One might think so then as the
Electric Co. was having troubl
with their generator, but in any
ease if it were run by privaie
enterprise it would be giving
better service than the Govern-
ment could give

A sample of nationalization as
against private enterprise could
be seen in the Post Office where

people queued up to buy stamps
as against business done by any
private person where one was

rushed to be served.
Aid For Hotels

He was always pressing the
Hote! Aids Bill, not as much be-
cause he would be getting more
money because many more peo-
ple would be getting work. Such
a Bill had been introduced in
Jamaica long ago and then it was
in almost every other West In-
dian island except Barbados. Ir
keeping back such a Bill the La-
bour Party had prevented peo-
ple from getting work,

“The unemployment problem
is great,” he said, “Governmem
cannot help it because of their
policy of soaking the rich. In-
dustry will not come to Barbad 2s
because it has been threatened
No one would take his money
out of the bank and put it in 4
new industry in Barbados under
existing conditions. The longer
this happens, the longer we will
have the unemployment prob-
lem,”

Mr. Goddard ended up by tell-
ing the people that there was
need for compulsory education
He said it should be scen to that
boys left school with a better
education.

Plans Needed

NEW YORK, Oct. 4

The Australian Ambassador to
the United States, Percy Spender,
warned on Thyirsday that world
security cannox: be achieved un-
less the dangers of aggression in
South-East Asia and the, Pacific
are properly evaluated and plans
are made to meet any such
aggression.

Spender conceded, however,
that Security Treaties between
the United States, Australia, New
Zealand, the United States and
Japan and the United States and
the Phillipines gave ‘substance’
to regional security in the Pacific

—Ud





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M.S QRANJESTAD—Sth October 1981 ilings .
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PAGE SEVEN









SOUTHBOUND
Salls Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados. Barbados
LADY RODNEY WwW Sept 22 Sep* 24 Sept 4 Oct 4 Oct ’
CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 28 Sept 1 Oct _ 10 Oct. * 1 Oct '
LADY NELSON 10 Oct 13 Oct 15 Oct 24 Oct Oct
—einsinencstshainomeatn > — ——E—
ORTHBOUND
" Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Besten Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY - 18 Oct 27 Oct 28 Oct 1-Nove
a8

The M.V. “CANADIAN CHALLENGER” is expected to affive
here about the 4th October, accepting cargo for St. Jahn, Halifax;-

te

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents:~









STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING +o etmek
COTTICA—19th October, 195

FRENCH LINE

S Cie., Gle.,

AND BRITISH GUIANA and Guadelopue.





we

S.S. “COLOMBIE” 3rd Oc-
tober 1951 Calling at Trini-
dad, La Guaira, Curacao,
Cartagena and Jamaica,

The M/V “CARIBBEE” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Fri-

Ae ee Senet eae Accepting Passengers, Car-
B.W.. SCHOONER OWNERS’ go and Mail.
ASSOCIATION (INC) 33
Consignee, Tele. No, 4047

R. M. JONES & Co., Ltd.

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{ Phone 3814
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AT LENGTH AND AT LAST

we are in a position to offer
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:

PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS



D ONE G

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



OOD DA

Y INB.G.







FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5,

GALA OF 'LONDON’S

1951



a nA nn
a e t lete him et ey _ am -—- - on OE eS seen eaten ei Soe C ) IL (0) } RB ID iL /4\ IK |
Waiting to see how he will bow u ui
Taylor Had Difficult S""""°"* Wi :
aie wowace FP Col lege ins Old Boys :
Ti Pi ki T this meant that he had been once Wee —We fit colons,
PME FUCKING LOAD hd nies MS tke ther, | C Lef
(By O. S, COPPIN) minutes in the frst innings. into Water P. olo up eft Drawn
consideration,

SATURDAY.

Cricket Match

The crowd shrieked and there : Combermere: (For & Wks. Deld.) 147
BRITISH GUIANA scored 243 runs in 235 minutes were many unkind remarks made _ Harrison College by defeating their in. = short a C.0.B. (For 6 Wkts.) 118 %
today the first dav of play in the second Barbados—B.G. to umpire Gillette. From where | Swordfish three goals to two in sworc attacked immediately Combermere occupied the wicket ;
Test. This hes Sioa British Guiana in a favourable “?* sitting in the Press Stand, their water polo match at the and one minute later Geoffrey “i .

position for dictating the tempo of the game.

Close of play saw the record
breaking Leslie Wight still* unde-



This is a detailed account

ideally positioned if one looked
through binoculars as | did and my
impression is that Wight's bat was
well over the crease but he had

Aquatic Club yesterday afternoon,
have won the 1951 league compe-
tition. By this victory. they end
the league with twenty-five points

Foster one of Swordfish's main
cefenders swam across the half-
way mark and sent in a hard
beck-hand shot. Swordfish right-

for 2 hours and 13 minutes of the;
one-day cricket fixture with the
Old Boys’, decigring when they
had lost 8 of their wickets for 147



Use Gala’s lovely

: ; : ; : ; , : runs. e ; g 5

feated with 94 to his credit and of play during the frst not grounded, Had he been shoot- to their credit with Swordtish fol- winger Herbert Portillo got his u The game started at 1.45 Sec nck olla’ bade
the forceful Persaud 89 not out— lay uring e ' niall . t behind. For },- h I flecti it i p.m.

ite ancl Based saeneel hy oo three days in the séeond ing he would have made the de- lowing just one poin ind. ror hand to the ball deflecting it into ““the Old Boys’, beginning their ;
Sheree pertnerehig nk ase B.G. — Barbados Cricket cision so close that he would have Harrison College skipper Billy the Harrison College nets, out of ve . Creams to give you a

bines steadiness and marathon

hatsmanship in Leslie Wight on

Test. Barbados lost the first

established that element of doubt

Manning, ‘Mortimer’ Weatherhead
scored

reach of Chabrol’s long arms. Half

innings at 4.30 p.m., replied to the
Schoo] Boys’ score with 116 for 8




clear, soft skin —then follow the

. hit au es hoe ive and Geoffrey Jordan one 4) 7 8 3
the one hand and a high powered cree by ~ nee and ee ee era ae Saat feck wikile thedeedl goals for Con 1 ened 7b. Harrison \, lcioats when the game ondad excitingly smart Gala Colour Pian.
zi : ing “TSO mid been le ¥ BG. on ages 7 = ic re » Geof- 2 a le ; 3 Ae }. Grant top scored for Com- A
er ote head meee the first innings at the end Gillette no doubt would have Swordfish were petted by sree After the interval Swordfish | ore sane 54° while L. G: First, key lips to clothes with Gala

This pair, om a wicket that toox
turn even from the first day and
one which the experts claim will
not last as well as that provided

of play on Wednesday—ihe
fourth day of the five day

xame.



given him.

— Disastrously —

Barbados started their innings

frey Foster and Mickey Jordan,

This is Harri-
son College's first
year in the










swarmed down on their rivals and
definitely went on the offensive
in the early stages of the .second
half, College held firm and with

Francis 26 and K. A. Lewis 25 not
out, played good supporting in-
nings for their team. For tJe Old
Boys, A. P,. Daniel contributed a



Lipstick or the elegant Lip Line.

Then match nails to lips with Gaia's

"9 . 6 al« sec jus 1 in- jewel-bright Nail Colours. And var
for the first Test, the British disastrousty losing Cnarne ‘Taylor league, and al the second three ee useful 34 and C. A. Alleyne batted } . ; . y
or. . Bt as 4 ; a she ae | Smith, the though they Have utes old, an Taylor sent over ‘kly for 23 , your complexion tone at will with
Guiana batsmen have still been Happy Ending ¢ Eee ee et ik ce nian 3 ti a long accurate pass to Mortimer “UCHY for <0. ;
able to exploit the limitations of pe first incident had the — of wie took a few olf the Sa : er Weatherhead. This time Weather- 4, A. * ry, enn ree of Gala’s famous Foundation Shades
the Barbados bowling attack—ad- }, ae aul a eq “dee early in his innings, put on enced players in ‘end made no mistake sending the school boys’ wickets for 26 , .
mittedly weaker than that of the 7 tes noel ce A be a ghee 44 for the second wicket. their team it is near . runs, and H. Barker 2 wickets for and matching Powders,

First Test against which 692 runs
were scored for the loss of nine
witkets declared

wicket, striking him in front on
the pad and sent him back l.b.w.
for 96. This was a great tonic to the



Hunte was uneriterprising, The

sun had now come out and the
wicket was playing no tricks, At











nevertheless a
mreat achieve-
ment on the part

College once more info the lead.

At this stage Swordfish made
‘some ‘changes in their line-up but
nothing resulted. Each side took it

2 runs, bowled best for the Old
Boys.
O. H. Wilkinson turned in the














Mating torn, cinen thee had coor, last Smith’s free batting hand- of these young- ; , attack and with about best bowling performance for %
Bowlers Dropped ee aan ev scone sun somely sugested this. ‘He padded sters who after iunminutes of play left College Comyermere. He took 3 wickets GALA OF LONDON

But I did not envy Charlie Tay- om cantaae then Be avsioke time if (Ut more than a dozen leg breaks four months are again scored from a semi-four ‘oF 22 runs.
lor and his selection Committee Pircaud was allowed to remain ‘Hat spun away off his off stump playing good wa- forward movement. Manning and COMBERMERE’S Ist INNINGS
ede oe, Saree cw teem for at the wicket. «and looked like playing for a draw ter polo with per-ayyy yanninc Jordan swam through at the same 1+ & Hicorish b H. Barker Sole Agent and Distributor : F. S. NICHOLLS, P.O. BOX 263
the Second Test that has resulted ip the face of 368 runs—a false fect understand- ¢, ; or L. A. Francis c Daniel, b H, E

As it was they had seen him ‘ Capt. of Harrison time passing the ball between Sealy 26 :

in his dropping two bowlers from |)" yhen Leslie Wight he 1 policy in my opinion to adopt at ing between each College them as they went. Finally Man- o Witting be. Great by Also obtainable from all the leading Stores.
a Weak bowling team in the per- CUIre on red 81 and they hag the beginning of an innings. Go member of the team. ning drew Jopdaf’s opponent and ™M. Alleyne b Barker 3
sons of pace bowler Bradshaw *1PaCy Syn ee each 94 at the same 4#to your shell if three quick wick- The Game jordan scored with a’ hard shot & N: Grant c sub, b Sayers 54
and slow spinner Branker, Dats ae Siti at the same ts fall, but to start in your shell@ The game yesterday afternoon making the score, Harrison Col- * Some © Danieh » A: F 11 | 8936956959990969959995995959S SOPPOFOPIIOTG K

Taylor found himself in the ur- “™° 4 ent. especially when that is not the was particularly fast and only jege 3: Swordfish 1. ‘ M. King ¢ Daniel, b Sealey 1 %
enviable position of having Wood, type of cricket one plays, is ask- slowed up towards the end of the ‘Towards the closing stages of —* Lewis not out 21% Have You Seen Our... x
eee, and an ve ing for trouble, He was almost first. half. Harrison College de- jhe game Harrison Cgllege met . s Grifith © Sea eee 6 x
an opening batsman who can also , stumped at 14 and at sixteen a fending the shore goal were first ; » L. Brathwaite not out ; 1 ' y, >
bat oe Pe ene oe disappointing innings came to a aan ot ee Manning gave ee es oe tee b. 5, w 6 Chil TALL SLIDING FOLDING %
moral line for inclusion in the*s close. “Mortimer” eatherhead a good re ae anata ins 3 ean ‘ on ~
Second Test since they had nots Smith too was almost stumped Pass, Which Weatherhead sent Geer wr ee cross-har Total ifor 6 wkts, declared) .. 147 STEEL DOORS %
played in the First Test . but he went on to play free, con- the cross-bar. "Swordfish got thelr second goal , Fal! of wickets : 30, x

There is an unwritten law that fident cricket completing his indi- | The crowd who were over two ..on after when Mickey Jordan * °” ° 92, 6-95 %
if thirteén players are sent away vidual half century in promising hundred strong were then enter- “' Shed ise aati in & aii R ow THE IDEAL DOOR FOR VERANDAHS °
on tour that all thirleen should style and Proverbs who joined him tained to some first class water 5" in rroné of Colle a Ha 8 ro ik os 8
play in at least one game, That is — has 16 to his credit in his usual PClo as first one side then the other ora aia mmed the ball eee ate E. 5 o 2 1 The whole Door slides and folds to one side. Ss
in excellent theory and is often businesslike stolid manner. I have Pressed home relenttess attacks. ood Se . . h. EL Besley a beg Stocked in two sizes :— x
quite simple in practice as well never seen him play differently The goalkeeping on both sides was Tin h inst tt S 1. Smith Poe mcd ok ‘ *
but Taylor’s predicament was one even if the Barbados score was @!S0 of a high standard. aan Pave: eae Inter thal ©: Wie Sever CRS ee cd With 1 leaves — 6 ft. 2 in. wide x 7 ft. 2 in. high. %
of the times that it was difficult to 400-1 and so I cannot say that _.Thé game was six minutes old, °” ; my Bone” tonal ; ee the }s.” Grimth See With 6 leaves — 9 ft. 3 in. wide x 7 ft. 2 in, high $
put this theory into practice with- he is unwontedly defensive. when Swordfish looked like open- on winst - eats Wan Witace ne COMBERMERE OLD BOYS’ %
out its having a considerable Bad light ended play at 4.34 ing their score, Mickey Jordan Co ege water polo winners of ist INNINGS We Also Offer... g
bearing either way on the chances after a previous ten minute stop- who was unmarked, received a !95!. , ‘ A. P. Daniel c N. King, b Wilkinson 34 x
of his team. page and tomorrow Barbados £004 forward pass and from about This was the only game of the/§. 1. Grimth ¢ Ria te Onn ss g

He was faced with the alterna- page and. tomorrow | Barbados five yards away from the goal he afternoon. Whipperays were un-} © ¢ isis, Pe OO SWEDISH FLUSH poorRs
tive of dropping a batsman or two 328 meda in 188 mins es. 275 took a terrific shot goalwards. able to raise a team and forfeited]; Burke b Wilkinson 8 x
batsmen and bringing in wicket- sh behind .C Ee tal nates, | hn Chabrol, College's custodian how- their match to Flying Fish. Three] D. w. Sayers b N. King 9 3 ft. wide x 7 ft. high %
keeper Wood and Smith two bats- wine rn aan Bs a ‘a al with eight ever, anticipated beautifully and more league games are still to be] A. Sealey ¢ & b Licorish 8 x
men as well, I have never asso- vthey ought to sable to do this COnceded @. corner. Nothing re- played and these will take place | Quintyne not out 8 The Door with a PERFECT FINISH %
ciated afiything else but harmless- as Smith a Ay Se ti sulted from the corner and Harri- next week, the Knock-Out com- b. 5 5 Can be Polished, Varnished or Painted Ss
nésa with Smith’s bowling and I as Smith seems set for a century son College quickly got the ball petition follow tg as soon as these fic taa= abe ahaa iis . S
believe that his batting alone got Lu end with the wickets of seasoned upfield to their forwards. _ gamics are completed. ; ? aoe ‘PHONE 4267 %
him into the team without any players like Proverbs. Farmer, This caused a general melee in The referee yesterday was Maj.| Fatl_of wickets: 1—13, 2-05, 3-68, 4 2

E ati & ail to hie bowling Leslie Wight Walcott and Atkinson still in hand. front of Swordfish’s goal area from A. R. Foster. 71, S02, 604 .
consiaeration at all to his bo’ é. ff which Billy Manning got the ball ‘fhe teams were : BOWLING ANALYSIS %
> J o * . ‘ 5 Oo }
Safe Total ur en followed the second inci~ and scored, Weatherhead in goal farrison College: J. Chabrol,} Mac p. Alleyne Sees ee WILKINSON & HAYNES Co. LTD.
: ‘ dent that did not have such a |for Swordfish stopped some of the Wiikins 7 3

"This being the case Taylor was jjappy ending i i i WHAT’S ON TODAY [)'°..°%°o° pred & C. Evelyn, F. Manning, G. Jor-| 0. Wilkinson r 1 2
dea tc Bees two bewters for happy ending. Wight with his | force of the shot and had almost dan, M. | Taylor, B. Manning] Licorish be ee. eee $
t@6 batamen. If Barbados had *<"* at 108 was caught between Police Courts 10.00 a.m. | gathered it when it slipped into the (Capt.), and M. Weathernead. ot: me S252 8 | | Beeaesess: OCECBEEECOEEOOESBEOSS

two minds when making a stroke























SSCSSCSCEERISSE SSS EOS SSES
SPISSSSSS 99S POF POSS OSSD DPOF SP PP POPP OPPS SPSS SOS,

















5 i roy are oal. Swordfish: ‘ therhead x
wan ‘the ‘toss, the side as it is, to Marshall. It seemed as it Wight | Court of Appeal pitreemme r Equalizer (Capt), G. Jorden, M. Fitagerald, 8
least have been able to pile up ee eee bee eee, ae ee | by the Barbados Camera Harrison College fans on the pier G,-Foster, M. Jordan, N. Portillo, THE 6 %
a total that made them safe from cided to change the stroke. He put bad went wild with excitement, but and BsPortillo, BARBADOS LABOUR S
defeat since it would be a spasm 2 = wera cat over atevranil's aie ee DMS 4.00 ; J PARTY Cc R E A T E %
, » ing around —
otjextreme nism that could from the position of miden failed Dim. g . .
make pe subscribe’ to the ‘view (orhold an easy catchy | hlideens © 9 nee rt at C Will Hold A A Goop HABIT }
; 7 i e almost impregnable : ~
i pee =e fg The fortress of Wight’s wicket in| Bar- of the S.P.C.A,, 4.30 p.m. ny . %
Morsan Marshall ena ‘Holder b&dos’ hands, the fortunes of the | Film Show ot British Conn- & D $
wher can ous 3 overs betweon Name would definitely have fallen | ell. “Waefela”, — for || SS BY HAVING :
them were steady in the face of ' Barbados as the psychological Adults, 5.00 p.m. 4 >
such a heartening score from @eet it would have had on the The Barbados Labour Party x
B.G.’s point of view. Atkinson, '"CO™!Ns B.G. batsmen might have Political Meeting at St. THE BEST IN CLOTHES my
Smith and Greenidge saw the —es couple of easy wickets. George, 8.00 p.m. sl : | x
Â¥ P ut this was not to be and when CINEMAS G J . .
— ae tin ber Over. of play closed B.G. were 306—3, Globe: The Secret of Convict ay sT dened 16 TAILORED TO YOUR x
Monday the bowlers will need Wight 115 not out and his partner ae eee = > - ‘CHURCH z 3
all their powers of defence to face Camacho 31. Bridgetown Plaza: The Damned bf iw &
the threat of another mammoth THIRD DAY Beperniss Saree eee oe o. g St. George PERSONAL REQUIREMENTS 3
total. Toda ‘ Oistin's Plasa: City for Conquest s
. , y was the best day for Bar- — ‘ On
« Rain restricted play to seventy~ pados in their eight appearances | rmpires You're In the Navy Fri i 5 %
ve minutes to-day out of the before the B.G. cricket public in | |New > 290 ‘and 30 p.m. wide Right, Sh See aie MM A I N T A i N x
scheduled 300 minutos and robbed this series. In an inspired bowling | "Z2pinSyehit's. ih ota 33 ! } her, 1951, at 8.00 o'clock §
sh Guiana of the chances of spell, left arm leg spinner Holder Dames rt ‘i OW See, Qu { :
exploiting their good start of 2438/2 ~ i 1 , ) In support of the a
to the futlest in their quest for what and medium fast off break seam- Royal: It happened in New « andidc : pa %
might well-be Sone fas) weate ster Norman Marshall made the Ketea a am Nad 815 oat wold, } candidature of 4 THIS GOooD HABIT x
Ga tie wner hand i alec cia most of a wicket that was respon- Olympic: Soldiers Three and Two MR f E MILLE 5
owed down the possibility. of *'Ve to turn and dismissed six Weeks with Love — 4.30 and . ° ) Mh. TB. 3s .
‘Seemeune” making a match fF it, additional B.G. batsmen between 5 om, AN ) x
since with one match down they ‘em in an unbroken spell of 31.1 }____-- AND x BY HAVING ~
l gi all overs. e
clnaon at Secieer ads iat at British Guiana after being 306—3 the Looks Oj MR. E. W. BARROW 8 8
1 } ing the issue open ; yesterday collapsed against this YESTERDAY’S 8 YOUR CLOTHES TAILORED &
long as possible be wling for 368 runs, The wicket WEATHER REPORT faite Speakers : x S
The Bourda ground when I ars Wis still firm and had been cov- Yow, . Mr. G 8 ~
rived there at 11.15 was thorough- ¢@!e¢ during the rains of the day From Codrington '. G. H. ADAMS, M.C.P. s BY x
ly soaked and there were quite before but the moisture from Dr. H. G. CUMMINS, M.C.P. s s
a few pools in the vicinity of the POOls around it had apparently | Rainfall: .40 ins. TRY iT! Mr. F. L. WALCOTT, M.c.P. (})| ’ x
piteh, But many, many pounds of “ ‘ped under it. Added to this Total Rainfall for Month w Mr. R. G. MAPP. MCP. s =
sawdust, eighty jute bags, several ‘here was no sun until after lunch Date: .57 ins. e Mr. F. E, MILLER, M.C.P $ B RICE & Co $
brooms and even a “cutter” and dry out this moisture, Highest Temperature: 7 , . % e e e s
tons of elbow grease were thrown Holder took 5 for 122 and Mar- 85.5° F. Mr. E. W. BARROW, B.Sc. %s 3
dnto the battle and the combined Slall 3 for 126, the other two Lowest Temperature: Mr. E. HOLDER x OF 5,
effort wrung 75 minutes play out betsmen having been run out, 70.5° F. Mr. J. C. TUDOR, M.A % x
of the ground during which’ time Marshall bowled as we are accus- | Wind Velocity 7 miles per Vaan Man mee , M.A, % :
British Guiana added 63 runs to ‘omed to seeing him at his best, hour. VASGLINE is the registered trade mark x BOLTON L ANE %
Tele oe son, eaten Peformance what | maramter, (9 am, rere You Are Invited —_{}/§ ‘
two notewort incidents ! . ® tour 29.945 (3 p.m.) 29. ,
took place during this short period i had struck me and it had also ee |, SS Des sestatstsritot iO COCO OEE
of play and had Barbados taken keen noticed by people more com- ——« | ee pa










advantage of both of these the pctent at judging the game that he
back of the British Guianese bat- Was bowling too fast. He had
ti would have been completely sacrificed spin for speed possibly
broken and in a full day’s play in an effort not to be hit but he
to-morrow they would at least had met with no success.

have been afforded the opportunity Up To Batsmen

of placing themselves in a favour- ‘Today he spun the ball, floated
a position for dictating the it well ana was not afraid to carry
pattern which the rest of the it up to the batsmen, Well results
game should follow, speak for themselves. I congratu-







ORYPTOQUOTE NO. 95
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ZWYWU LZ WVU UNSQYWLHE
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Last Crypt; Death from sin no
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Full Text

PAGE 1

locate ESTABLISHED 1895 FRIDAY, OC • ... tillCE F!\ : Iran Threatens Security Council Walk Out If It Discusses Oil Dispute A HARM nil IMI III I* Ol I "The Chains Of Slavery Are Broken*' TEHERAN, Oct. 4 AN IRANIAN Government "iiui.il said th.it Iran would walk out of the United Nationi Security Council feesinn In New York If the Council decides it i% complent lo discuss Britain'* complaint mi the oil nfrtionuliaatlon dispute. Depufty Prime Minister llossein I iiti-im told the Pr that Premier Mohammed Mossadeyh und the seventeen man Persian delegation that Mill leave here by plane for New Vork on Sunday will "press Iran's ease in the Se curity Council and will repudiate Britain's complaint." Mossadegh asked Parliament today to "pray to Ood for the success of my misMnn to the United Slates." He was reporting on the attitude his Government would take at Security Council debutes on Britain's complaint againn Persia ihspuie. He is due to leave by air for New York on Sunday. Ninety-four deputie-. attended today's session of the right more than Unnecessary quorum. All but a handful of Britons left the great refinery at Abadan yesterday and the remainder will be leaving today. Mossadegh said he and four membeis of the Iranian Mixed Oil Commission would leave for New York In a Scandinavian Airways Sy-tcm plane Sunday "to defend Iran." He said: "We have signed the charter of tha United Nation*. It will PI l v *• %  • wlwlhn I he Security Council hai been established, to defend righteousness and justice or whether it u another trap or a net for catching wenker nations." He said his people had lost hdtk In the World Court and added that the entire dispute with Britain was purely an Internal affair which had "nothing to dn with anyone else." He said he was of cour prepared to pay Britain some compensation. Iran should not sell even one ounce of oil to Briluln. He said r "After yesterday the chains of slavery ere broken —U.P. Roosevelt Story NEW YORK. Oct. s Movie rights for the life story oi Frankly n Delano Roosevelt. have been granted to producer Stanley Kramer, the widow of the kite President revealed on Tnursdav night at her Hyde Park home. Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt said the arr an gement provides that she will collaborate in the making of the tilm which would not come to the screen for ot least three years. TORIES FAVOURED TO WIN ELECTIONS In United Kingdom (By HAKKY H KtilSON) NEW YORK. October 4 THE BRITISH and the United States election systems differ widely but the issues on which voters pass are about the sune. Bribing go to the polls within three weeks. The Ihl id about sound familiar. the hitfh cost of living Secondly : the heavy tuxes that have been levied owing tn the necessitv to arm against the threat of Communist aggression. Thirdly : the vague fear that anv Government that makes a mishap will plunge the nations into a worl'j war. The labour Party |a what Us .. name indicates. J'. uj by, u f andi for ihe Sforker. n i<'omnniled| to taking .are ol ever) Briton from the cradle to the grave and, t assures voters If they will work, hard and turn over a suable portion of their earnings IQ flovern-l ment they will have nothing; to worry about. Medical .sen-ices, false teeth,' Insurance — everything will he, paid for by Government. The Conservative Part? puts more emphn*is on freeenterprise ;( the naiit of thf Individual work om in although it pn bablv would I %  Kill I many of the social welfare project* established by the Labour Covernmeiit. In the popular mind the Con%  gvaUve NrU mean DM bulldog temperament of Winston Churchill wh will bc-mie Prime Minister b the awant ol a Conservative V 11 T .1 v The betting right now favours Conservatives. The prlncj p %  I reason is ttur) tinLabour Party I as been la power long enough for It to make lot of enemies Inside end outside ol us own ranks Labour ieaesem are busy right r.ow trying to patch up Ihelr own %  %  i. %  -.<.,i d go ll l i 'hafinal riu of the eampalgn with a united front. The Lalxmr Party will try to mvime voters it is the "party ol itivo are the 'war party". It will picture Churchill as the wartime Prime • %  <-"r serrrt information" atlnhtter Whs would like to be the %  %  ' ltccn disclosed in newspapers same thing BSS) nine '"d magaunes appealed to-day to against the Russians. publishers and radio newscasters It k the same issue Democrats t" withhold mlltUry secrets reused years ago when ih.-y electet ."J leM of ,hcir source of ln or Woodruw Wilv the "" slogan "He Kept Us Out Of War." rvatlveg will nppc.i to ""* voters* atotnachs and pex-kiib-ikThey will pledge more and better f—d. They will talk about lowering fixe*. They will try to convince the voteiv They will m-ke Mm captain at hi* soul instead of a man dependent upon Government. Britain doe* not elect the prime Minister directly. The party that wins the most seals tn the Commons take over power. Once the ictcrmined the King summons the leader — Churchill fin the Conservatives, Clement Attlee for the Labour party — and invites him to form %  Government U.Dl. Troops Go Forward Along Front EIGHTH ARMY H Q .. KOREA. ... Oct 4 five lank-led United Nations divisions smashed ahead up ka Imn miles from their tump-oft ltj the biggest Alli.n ,.ff %  :.-.., ,e Korean truce talks began. Canadian troops of the new ritish Commonwealthdivision paced an advance op the second day of the offensive flaming along the 40-mile front stretching geroaa the western half of Km The Canadian 2Mh Diig.dc seized it* hill oblecUvca -st ol Yonchon against light resilience. It pushcil the < anaih.o ln.c ihiee to four miles nortl from which thev lashed out t Red* Wednesday. Elsewhere along the offensive front however, fanatic Chinese and North Korean Communist! put up bitter resistance and in twa> cases forced slight United Nation! withdrawals Reds were making their principal stand along the fen-mile see* tor from west of Yon, i.. n i.. ("h.-i PRXKIDKNT TRUMAN Truman IVHs \ H snirn To Be Moiv Discreet WASHINGTON. Oct. 4 Truman asserting that • tl.'i pci nugann Tin President In one of his longest news conferences complained %  fjsfJeularly about the publication "fab maps of till principal Amcriiii elttea and a map printed by fortune niaga/lne showing the locution of ;gmnic energy plants. He was told that the maps were supplied by Government. The President said he did not care who gave limn out—that publishers should not use them If they had Of their country at heart. —t'.P. Iranians Will Fail CAIRO Oct 4. British oilmen evacuated from the refinery at Abadan said on Thursday that they did not think the Iranians would ba able to run plant by themselves. Potty men comprising the first bi'tch of evacuees arrived at Parouk Field on the second leg of their journey home cheerful and —U* Lead Prices Stable NEW YORK. Oct 4 The American Smelting and. Refining Company on Thursday! nnnoum-eel the price for refined, lead from ita Mexican Refinery will continue at 311 cents a pound. The announcement of the company which Is the largest producer of lead in Mexico indirated none of the Mexican oulpv. would be available to American consumers. —" % %  *• W I I >I WIN X.AIV? Dulles Wants To Save Republican Party WASHINGTON. Oct. 4 President Truman said today that Ji*in Foster Dulles declined the offer to be United States Ambassador to Japan because he wants to try and save the RepubI :t. from isolationism. queatkaatM the President agreed that he thought this was a worthy cause —U.P. TO-DAYS WEATHER CHART %  aaufse: s.4 a.m. Sunset : 5.54 am. Moon. New I.tshttng: %  *• P !" lltih Tide: 7.M a.m.. •! p.m. Lew Tide: 12-41 a m 12. p.m. C.k. Parliament /)issoIn>{f Today LONDON. Oct. 4 Hie British Parliament SaaCtgtl n 1950 came to an end to-day (reparation for the October 25 tsaoHon in a session marked by reremony only, and not one harsh vrard rrom either atde about the great political debate raging throughout Britain. The prorogation" ceremony u to to-morrow's di: | .l^ %  led with only an it mention of Iran. And nun earns tndsrectly -^ •11 the ill Kin* George. In the King's traditional speech read by the Lord Chunnilloi (hero -ere these words: "My Ministers have tried to achieve by nego'i' loiution of the unfortunate %  i i its which has arisen in con1 1 raon vMth the <.ii Industry In "ran, but lhe.e efforts, despite help -endered by the President of *he CfnftOd State* und his >in-t lal 'presentalive have so f.ir been unsuccessful." —V.P. MIIIMtN H \U'll VI I, ciuiiht first IIMILII Gnlaiu lt.il>ulov 1 Frum ill Ouarlrr* (,han<*c For "A Military Win In Korea % m tue K | r ol Stan at %  i %  I lot Bohlen : rwaotlat rormrr Queen V.r III: Km Wneen An,. f PortUBSl i. %  i Id -i • %  of King An Eighth Army Briefing Offices .^assassinated aid ilK'itiiia at some points west usbon. January SI. Ii*ns she Yonchon a luiK rough". ". chateau nd North Koreans fought to the death from bunkers and deep entrenchments some of then; dug into the sheer aidesi rMss) cliffs on the mountainous front United Nations tanks ranging up the 52-ton British Csnlurlone oved up to blast bunkers point blank Psasna-throwars hurled IIQUM Me through gun apertures U deiei The Eighth AJHU was as*auliing i.nti. SiegfrtaJ Line" deslgnod to protect the mail tKirtbwest highway b. Korea and pcrtect. d easrnaE tod in the dgbtlng whtt* I %  Jan >>t the Kaesong Iruea ulk-I r Status Restored WASHINGTON the n status he lost 28 years ago win ie resigned h become, he said, a spy n. JaM aillei teai Parl UUtreM Call i .tn at ; JI fro %  lgssl MH-ton ore 11 aeaa "ft Cap* Virgim.t. A euttei and %  i to the tor La> Apsftioiiir; Cardinal ii %  %  i taop % %  .' I .* World fcongi %  Hpeetal B>Vf l>v, Au.W" the F'brrrahs of v Utln Ui oji left for Rk Di 'aejeiro loday. peeasjke Reeeleos KhTtti Dep.•tv U Radio %  Andn I i Kirk on Thm MfMag*:—president Kllino of tl %  PI %  through the %  he Nat B.G. Wins Test Series: Second Game Drawn (By <>. S Warren Austin Praises Jessup WASHINGTON, Od I Austin, chief U.S. to the Cnited Notions told bhe Senate Sub-Co:nmlttee toetay thil Ambassador at large I Loyal Americsn to the very "fibre of hi being." gave Jessup i lallued endorsement and praised him hlghlv for hi ler. -kill The Sub Committee is conairlermg ies*up'* nomination 1 s delagation %  nrral Assembly in Paris Senator Joseph %  as an % %  amnlty %  for Communist causes. COPPIN) GEOROETOV rt. 4 THE SECOND British < Itilann-HarbarioTesl was lefl drawn when rain washed out pU) lodi British fiuianfi winner of the series, paving scored .i win in ttM first Test. British .Guiunn ik hofi ui MM loo with a first inninRS score of .'(68 as aKiii; The team leaves to-morrow on a long journey to Berblce. first 60 miles up country by rar. then b] ferryboat to play an unofflru. 1 '.lice-day (Ixliire there Saturday Sunday and Monday returning t< rieorgetown Tuesday and rebut j Ing by plane to Betted nesday. Connor Sings In Aid Of Janiaii-a lidicl Fund LONDON. Oct. I Edrich Connor, the *mger gave a one-nun rei night in aid of the Jamah '.MIC ivlit-f fund. He gang work' songs, operatic arias, nej uals and West Indian ongs BHU gave two readings frurn the bible —a foretaste of the voi> M III hear on the radio a bj time next week in Lift L'„ Voutl Hearts Last night's show. gsVfM <' Kingsway Hall, lasted nearly two| a half hours. He sal In a big hair to sing one song. He; brought along a beautlfull.% vai nished drum on to the tage f*>r j me of his West Indian song I ng without the piano. It was a very warm and friendaudience who applauded hi gflhypao After this, third sotu Connor answered the applause bj lying with a wide smile Yon' have a ltd of fon to-nipht m ii going to enjov m> % %  ;clf v •>' —I'.P. Advocate Jamaica Relief Fund l IMMI M \l!h HI \l HI H Another $IS0 reaehrd gag land rOBSBkhfM ThU was %  grssuJj en ihe m> whrn atja atesfauj %  se l ara tl ea ata madnst.rd.iv. and it ha* now been decided tn extend ele \nt I'mfor Iwo da*. nm t^ \4i ir i \-i < HAM I If rim have made .i Stl lection let us hair II lo-d-iv rhr si %  oiHi in ik lu. I... ins-..! bill dWI lei Ih. land r| M iw-morraw will.Ht )ui onlributiMi. .-,. Mti A : ens s-if-i T'. B. i I %  %  1 Thr AIM i a Reds Throw Out Ridgway's Plan TOKYO IN IIIK COMMUNISTS looaj rejected u "eolbreh -.-'ii ,.n" ihe I'nited Natums' propoaal to have lha Korean 11 in talla M nVonghyon, midway between the United %  nd Comntunnri IIBCM Thais i ad thai hould h.icsutnnl .U Hit ..1,1 .|.i.l i K %  is gboul eignl rnJltj north <>l Boofhyoti rileinssjggujsj from Contnunail Oenanli Kim n Sunsj %  nd Prm; Ti'ii Huai was ireciveel h> QSaaaaTfsl M.iltl.ew .\ Supreme Commander, early today. Rldfwaj replying Be pi.. ... is I on i u. in as%  Hot l-e the i -I HI hit Mahal lie gfanred %  DndltioDS can only tie nfert rv e hlch lg not under Oi cither side." i M gang vi In -i it. .throki oil n armistice conference Au i % %  behind CommuniSi line* and i ,. longoi pro liter native Iti n.i-rii.iliV-L.tiil eight miles In ('ornmuni indera indi%  %  -i iid refu t Kassonj fur the ceaaaflrs pai >. Tbsy geid U N ( ..inmand had .. I July lu K...' i i The Red nots aaid Rieig*av\ talkg I" Semgh ELECTION SPEECHES To-day at 11.45 a.m. Radio Kedllliulon will he i t i-lini; the tlmral nlllm Bpeaaasti from f.ii.i. far the ceneral rlrcllon in Ihe DnJM Kinidum. can >••heard frnm Ihrir k'udl i. %  Judy A vile* a net hei faml but .jrrlTHe*" • %  %  at gasj>ibirth to %  I huraday. 1 Mi K-.il llagen i>cTieir and iiiliei an.t baby an in -lied"" %  I %  irilei • -plain Ihe cryI r till rolj Wild of It i Ymi should nut |i i problem ol changing Ihe coni %  i i %  u di in leli %  though this was pi< ,elf Vfissing Boy Found II %  i i % %  mil M. i ..iuler a 5.1-jear-old domestic servant i. ip, Si Huh i lied when the Cilice in formed l. i that her U>r..i -.,|,i Wll.'rmt Mi*. ailihL> %  wgg BIBBBBI t| Hi-etoncle Wire'' ',....< : n -n c\> nils Met ill I i i. ported Bon wa.v iiiin-mii from I She said I I he loft WlthOU! U II wherg) lag am gsuig. I Ive II.C. Beys Gefl K'dos S'liolurslii|>4 Good Ht'latifmsliip BflfWOOO Hitssia \iid China H;iiMini (H> W. A. KVSrK) 11 i-.n' iOet. 4 %  iriil cl.,i Bo> let-CI Iw %  hip *• re to opsraUoi 11 i o il arena ih> i loaa -in! piinliirtiufi aid l>v 1 i nest Com—I'.P i imp i %  for 1941 ho Casesles deM. N ii Han n lege. i in. r .C.L Hutaon Han I llistun C, A P M. lenie y S. Manning. Hnrr %  plU Halt Re I .)hFreighter ttvid HON0 KiiN. 1 Oet i Reliable sources said on Thurs,i Coenmunial guerrillas oir he China 'hihppmes rMlghtl Malwhat ng Nationalist Defeiu. int. t r \<> Recottectkin WAfl 'Truman said em Thursday lhat ,. i.ii'lli'iiim of any Winte House Con* %  %  aid t IP The "ADVOCATE" pays for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night Rebel Leader Imprisoned ItUftsia I \|ICarlos Hunll of Brazil PrasaV. Couneill % %  t nited Nai efforts to regu-| %  %  %  %  xpioaiiji Inaes %  'KI| uf atomic Ji ealn RURNOS AIRES. Oe-t 4 %  Mandas, gilesji %  %  %  %  \ pfi ndi .I'd eight other I i iave 1 IL men de... n Korea ; %  prday ranging! For I ians I military prosecutor had asked if%  Tinted States I %  rite waa In protest aga i ,mall atomic the two-hour ..i.le for tactical warnewsmen last week m Havana an< ranking h-< Unit .|:'ais -.munlat dsilv He Istill unidentified. ,, right back th -f.r. uprrfing.—I'.P. —C.P. R.W.V. SAI'VIONON IILANC—Serve (hilled K..\. AI'l. IHIt Kill full lii.diedi Hiir-uncls K. V. QABBRNffiT SAI VKiNON—Keg Wine The abavr-mentionrd U Inei with llie cxeeptaM '•• K.W.V. Sauyiinun Hb.n.. liutd he -if led jl Kixim Temper ..lure. Thev arr ir.nni K.W.V. Amunllllado-Lxtra.Dry. ii mm Type K.H V Wemmer-hock—A laglBS* Uhlt. I ,'.le R be served dlahllv chilled l.i. il for Weeldlna i 'elebralioiiv UIII rfEHEa K.W.V. Red Muscadel Jerinlxo DHlghlfulU T i. Ii | eat llsvuur K.W.V. I'aarl Tawny iSuperiur)—A fgd ii.ipuljr lasraO Win. KU V Hlill, BBBBsSaaW Jeripiro—lnvel* -wrel I r\ermhere. ICPK&HM HKWIiV—Minimum PVM %  M \bdu'elv M \ Rrand Brsady—In nujria and pinto. fill BBOTI \^ III IM I MM "UK \l J. \. CUDDARI) & SONS. LTD.



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PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE I KH>W OCTOBER 5. I51 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON JUST AMUiMYE D CANADA'S FINEST FLOURS "HARVEST QUEEN" and -GOLDEN CRUST FOR MORE AND BETTER BREAD BAKE WITH "HARVEST QUEEN" AND "GOLDEN CRUST" —^ YMILLED FROM EVEHYttOnVS FA \ in Hilt MILLED BY LAKE of the WOODS MILLING CO. LTD. USUALLY NOW Pkgs. Quaker Corn Flakes 38 :I Pkgs. Jack Straws Tins Klim Powd Milk (5 lbs) 5.98 .'5. IO Tins Apricot Jam Tins Heinz Tomato Soup 34 SO Bottles O'Kiefe's Beer GOLDEN CRUST FLOUR IMRIK tan NUMB UMIIIII MAOE IN CANA04 lOO LBS BOILS 5h*m R apredy tr~tm*m itt %  tcdmtnl. aniiaepm IW riaa* %  Ointment. SuuUmu II knti 6* Unr •hn.titaaM Muck, fl it DR. CHASE'S Antiseptic OINTMENT Sore Mouth LOOM Bloody Teeth RU-diruj Gunta. SOTMouth and Laoe* Teih miin thai you •• Pyorrhaa. Tr.n-h Mouth or M rMH aem* bad fliau* that will poonor of la tar CIUH your taath i" fall out and may alac cauea Ittoa —M— d Heart Trout.!l-tN* atopa turn Rttttng th* nt.i day, and* eora BMasfc -n4 quickly tlchloiTtka lU. Iran clad uaraata •!• mini nia your mouth well and ixt your 1-olK ur Amonii ?•?•"' %  for Pymrrhmm—Tfmtk Mmmth HARPIC ji THI l*H LAVATOMV CLIANtll I WWWWAVrWi IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only USUALLY NOW 61 J6 65 60 26 20 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street by IHAHLOTTK HALUA.M. In ihis remarkable uutoblography, Charloile Haldane tells the story of her association and llna,l rupture with the Communist Party. a ruphi.v complicated by her marriantto Professor J. BS. Haldane, himself a member of the Party. As an author and journalist, Charlotte Haldane is already widely known. But until now she has not been free to tell the full facts behind her unorthodox and varied life. They are here revealed for the first time in the frankest terms. She joined the British Communist Party in l37. and wont as their agent lo France. Spain and China, working for some time as an underground member of the Comintern In Paris. During her second visit to Russia in 1M1 the black-out of all liberty under the Stalinist regime convinced her thai she had been misled. On her return to England she broke Immediately and completely with the Party. The whole book; Is of great topical significance, and of pecial Importance are the very Intimate and indeed tragic chapters in which Mrs. Haldane reveal* how the Communist Party attempts to Inicifere in the private lives ol IK members. WE HAVE IT AT THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY ENJOY BETTER MEALS WITH THESE DELIGHTFUL FOODS HIKES IV \SSOHTME\T Rriimt Spre.td—A ttdfffc mixture of Honey %  •>"> Hah bot.. Sir. Ma>pole Lemon Cheese —ia hot*. Guava Ctieetr—In not*. Southwell's Miner Meat —4B bols. lli'o (for nukiii. gravies) In Pkgs. Olive OU In boU. Mr. leinglas*—In pkgs. r.ixu—Sage A Onion Stuffing—In pfcgw. Tarragon Vinegar—in ••*. C'lAer Vinegar—In kola.



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I'M. I KIOIIT BARBADOS ADVOCATE l.H.I. 1.1111(1 ^^^^^^^ BARBADOS HAD ONE GOOD DAY IN B.G. Taylor Had Difficult FRIDAY, OCTOBI i: :.. 1S31 GALA OF lOVDOVS Time Picking Team (Bv Oh %  tOPI'INl most heartil> bul am yj.tllhH, -ill bowl tuallj tun %  this meant that he had been once out for w, run* and had taken 1,0M minutes to mak. .it in TM .IHK> 1"'" Tnu SATURDAY BRITISH i;i*IA\ \ ITBui made Ham win College t todav the I I Od Barbadof—B.G. i* unipirt Gillette. From where I IwordJi*h <_UKM goal, Test. This has placexl British Guiana in a favourable H. College Wins Water Polo Cup Old Boys Cricket Match Left Drawn drfi iting io two in r.wordnah polo match at the .>nd ess wis short lived. %  later Cir-oflrey n for 'Iictatinn the temp o of th r game. %  o-rd Lieuktnn Lenlie Wight -'ill un de leated with W4 to hi* credit ud the fore' i Wight >-r. %  PTTSOU-I Thit. paj that loo in n Ida Pi -'. tinllnti.' I I>I,lu exp1< ii the lii ill %  it ul 1* '. which Wi rui Howlers Dropped p %  did noi envj Charlie Taylor and in--Bttoeoon Oonuntttee • >f ch.msing the team for T.II Tent th;it has resulted in his dropping two bowlers from bowllnfl own in the pas-on-; of [nice iKwler Bradilurw i : not Brankoi hliateU In theui ..I having: Wi •nle Smith <>n opening batsman w|i % %  Una lor inclusion in the.; Tost since they had .dayed in the Pint Pi an unwrilte if thirteen playeia arc sent away ou tour thjl .ill ihirieen should mm That is in excellent theory and "i often .. pie in practk < but Taylor*l nredicamo:' of the tunes that it wa* dl put this theory into pracUeo without its having a eo bearinr either way on the chances %  He wee faced wttfc the %  ttanunttVe ui dropping a bats-nan or Ui and bringing in wicket keepcr WIKMI and Smith two baUmen as well. I hevc m ciate<-! Ilirrr dlv HI Ihr agogggl in. %  hngaaii < ii .h It.nrtti d.it i.l Ui.I.r .In Aquatic Club yesterday altar noon, roster one of Sword Ash,'s main .„,_,.„ vmkn have won the 151 leagu. eon pt.dernier* iwam across the half(H dj, ^S .... iiik._ i.l.iiwu lh*i and ..... -.--u iiul mil in a hnrd . r airison College net babrol'i long arms. Half ll)l|ip> I tllllll Hie in t >"< i.h-iii ha total ending. atarchaU forced Ganooah Peraaud bai 1 kel. striking htm 111 limit Dal nag) MM) sint him back l.b.v. for 1*8. This was I %  btllty of .1 t.iH -core run ii| against them in QUlek UflM if itl-ng m the ITeaa Stand, their watt :hi'n;c,h binoculars J 1 did and my — the) end mark and aent in a hard 1 ut he had the leagi" swordtlsb nghtnot grtMii "'" winger Herbert Portillo got his the at1 >d to the ball deflecting II mto <>am so rto-e that ha would hav. Hon : %  • B."> ll ii.rhod „ %  1 — Disaslroiisly eh krabin : vl '" \ h %  Runte and tt utn 1 net "i M tooh .1 1. aj ,,:! ih> %  %  1 nfA put on eneed pleyei 4. MM in. %  oepad wicket. theti Hunte ejei unenterprtstng, Tie neverthewei I ihe % %  1 .. ii Ai men! n the pan : tting handof tfiM? yoiing-j iiejeatod tldi He padded ion who aftet ,< %  bun %  'i""'ii leg bleaks four months mere occupied tne wicket for 2 hours and 13 nUDUb with Ibv %  had lost 8 of their wickets for 14 7 niiw. The game started at 1.41 p.m. The Old Boys". beginniiiH their innings .1' • nb (or 8 C. Gr;. %  Pcrsaud was allowed to re at the wicket. \ -een him i.unc in when LeaUf Wight had %  ilready scored 51 and they had ...... \Vl K ht tl.at !>pui Off aUnap playing good wa-l fine found the score Harry>on College I: Rwordflsh I. After the iM' %  wafined dewn on their riTfla and £'. went on the oftenslv. in the "arty -itaflcs of the !.*. half. CottegJI held lirT.i and with nd h.iii luel HIP Ml-in Taylor ser,t over lime weafl i li.nl made no m At this stage Sw.irdlUh ...—, 1 .. %  IUMII-I In then line-up but A \t „m.thliig resulted Ba<'' *>dc took It 1 %  iuickly r liar.Q| %  keu f..i Si kne Old 111 %  wkttt cate — Tfamril jfa, what. into the lead. lOrdAsh made ,';, H IMNHfO tuin* to attack and With all ftur minutes of play k I again scored from a semi-four lorwjul movement Manning an I van through el I time passing the ball between them M they want. Finally Manning drew Jordan's opponent an %  lnrn.it. cured with a hard Mini gnd I't'.ki .1 inti ptgytng roi a draw let pole with per--,,, % %  f StUI runs—a false feet understand-, policy In my opinion 10 adopt ai "•* between each Cat 'he begin nil IK of >< Ulnlflaja, Qo mamlier of the t. :,n, into your shell if three atari In .-mi Bh*U0 The game yesterday aricnioon makiiiK the score, Harrison Colopeclally when that is not the was particularly fast and only \ Cl e 3 SwordAsh 1. type Of 1 rWed up towards the end ol the Towards the closing stages of ii.g (<>r broubse, Hi was almost Aral half Harrison College dclne g U me Harrison College met %  1 at 14 and at sixteen a fending the shore goal were first witn uimt luosc when ihe three disappointing innings oaflBJ t %  OB the attack, when Manning, gave Swordllsli forwards one after the c'ose. %  MortimerW'-at her head a good oth#r ltruck College's cron-b.ir Smith too was almnV. stumped Pss, which Weather head sent nvc but he went on to play free, conthe cross-bar. lldent cricket completing his indiThe crowd who arera ovtl t %  .. %  vidual half eenturv m promising hundre.1 utrong wenthen cnterstvle and Proverl* who joined him i ", n ' *"' "rst ela • 1 his credit in his usual pnlo aiArat one side then the ..the. a. itolld manner. 1 have !£?*"* ,. non "' rel *'" ^'^2 m play differently T hr " WHkinuHi b E Grant I. Ilaik.i .. Granl c -ul). b Savri. II O Bcekln c Danlrl. b A F M K.na r Dsnlrl. b Mtky S Grim Hi i'h hard shots. Swordnsn got their necond goal on after when Mickey Jordan ,cr ...ix-up in front of College's goal .md slammed the ball home into Time however was against them and f'Tty-Ave seconds later the final whistle iignafM College water polo winners of 1951. Thu> was the only game of the afternoon. Wnlpporays were unable to raise a team and forfeited their match to Flying Fish. Three anticipated beautifully and nore league games are still to be ded a corner Nothing replayed and these will take pi (ce Sale Total • This being the case Taylor wa forced to drop two bowtef Io two batsmen. If Barbados had won the toss, the side as It is. crammed with iMilsmen would at least have been abte to pile up a total that made them safe from defeat since tl would be ^< psychologi such a heartening score from B.O.'s point of view. Atkinson. Smith and Greenldge saw the batsmen MOIV an average of three run.; off them per over. „..Honda) the bowbn will need !" +}Jl*** "* %  * W all their powera of defence to face the threat ol another mammoth Today wes the nest day for Bar* their eight appearances before the n<;. crteket public in this series. In an inspired bowling %  pell, left urn. leg spinner Holder um fast off break aeamator Norman Marshall made the moat of a wicket that was responThcv ought to be abje to do Ihis sultetl from the corner and HamDeal B* the Kno<.k-Out comas Smith seems set for JI century .,,„ College quicklv got the ball petition followltg as soon as these •Ml With the wickets of seasoned upheld to their forwards. gar. .: .re completed, playen tike Proverb Farmer This caused a general melee in The referee yesterday was Ma). Waleott and Atkinson still in hand front of SwordAsh's goal area from A. B. Foster. which Billy Manning got the ball The turns were: and scored. Weatherhead in goal ftarrtnon Calleir : J. Chabrol, for SwordAsh stopped some of the c. Evelyn. F. Manning. O. Jorforce of the shot and had almost dan. M. Taylor. B. Manning it when it slipped into the . and M. Weath.iltk goal. SrdAsh: A Weatherhear Kqualtzer iCajpt'. C. Jordan, M. Fitzgerald. Harrison College fans on the Pier G, Foster. M Jordan, N. Portillo went wild with excitement, but and aVPnrtillo. effect it would have had on the Incoming. Il'l l.;.l.men might have ensured a couple of easy iu of th. I ;'. J'rouml It hadI apparentlj [.itch. Hut many, many pounds of sawdust, eighty jute bags, several bfoonu and even a "cutter" and I niana after being 31)11—3 collapsed •galOtl thai a Ml 11.11 'Die wicket .". .'ill Arm Md had peM 001 but the moisture round it had lev It Added to ttua no HID until after lunch try out this motatui ton, of elbow grease were thrown Holder £ok 8 for IM and Marinto Ihe lttle and the combined ><" 3 ' r f 26 thc ,hcr ,wo effarl wrung 75 nunuus nlav out un oul of the uround during ana ine comomeu ------—;—. minutes play out i ls cn hnving luring which tune "hall bowled .1 %  as we arc* i.uinna added 63 runs to their overnight score. %  1 o noteworthy incidents took place during this short period ,iid bad Barbados taken of both of these the the British GuUneae battirig would have In'en completely l.roken and in 11 full day's play they would at lens* .iRorded the opportunitj of placing theinseWeB In u favour. ^itrte |nition for dictating the which the rest of the nould follow. mod to seeing him at his best. \ i| Bolder-g pcrformnnce is what intrigued me. All doling the tour !• had struck me and it had also lieopli Iti it a' iMdflni the came that he em bowline tOO fast He h.i. I sacrificed spin for aneed possibly in nn effort not |o be hit but ho had met with no success. Up To Batsmen To-nay he apun the bah. fl.uite*l it wtfll and was not afraid to rarrv II un to the Imlsmen. Well results apa .k tm themselves. 1 congratuWHAT'S ON TODAY Police < noris 10.00 a.m. Court of Appeal lu.tm J.IH. I vJni.iiiwii of Pliotoaraptu by the Barbados Camera C I u b at the lUrh.ul.iMuMum 10.ee a.m. to .00 p.m. Children's Concert at Queen's Park House In aid of Ihe S.P.C.A.. 4.30 p.m Film Hhaw at Brltbh Council. -WaheArld'. for AduUs. 5.00 a.m. The Barbados Labour Partr Political Meeting at St. Oearrc, g.ee p.m. ( IN I.MAS 1.1..1.. TW Srrl I (..vl I ••% %  All IUI IIIMII h %  r Da* i....d %  • %  '1 (IF — *ai. %  %  OtsUafi %  !• : fill %  I is aas p av %  % •i" IIii lh* Nstr %  aa — — %  >•! ••< i" in*.). 1 ,„.. TS• %  Ml Il.lll "•Ml 11-.M SB .,.4 ail II ii..| M ,-i. l-> N( lit i--'. OlFBiPl *Ml>ri l'i". %  ad T w t. -llh law sis .-. LOOK YOUR oesr r YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT From Codriniton Rainfall: .46 laa. Total K.1111I..II for Month ..1 Kate: .57 Ins. Iliahrst I .1.11-1-1 .Itir. 86.5' F. I.nweal Tempcralu 70.5* P. Wind Velocity 7 miles per hour. li iiui-n-h-i (9 a.m.) 29.945 (3 p.m.) '.863 TRY IT! l/affiline H A,R dbcimc T0NIC Total IBM B WkBI W-. I.. af Ml fju nf .ickrt. -I—M, 6-6L *-M. 1 a. s at, s si. TiM. 1 W. Granl ISM r. D-nwl 3 0 J 7 • as 3 B 14 •am 4 0 H GiilTtlh 3 B B %  1,1 INI v nwiiM-i 1 I GHir.II. r Ii I Mt:>. Alh-yn. ilHt ->ni Grann %  WmrKrr r%  HOWLING ANALYSIS Use GI'S kmr/ Lotionl and Pice Crejm: io |i/e f J cloir. toft li" then [cllow the •nwinnjly imart Gala Colour Plan. First, key dpi ;o CkeDhfJ %  Lip-.tKli or Ire olegirt Up Thtn match nj.'. i lewcl-br.ghl Nill CakWH. And ..: f you' comple-K-n toag %  Gali'i Ijmoiii r.^rnlinon ihatkn and maiching Powders. GALA OF l(l\IIO\ Sole AfBrit and D'lirgwior F. S. NICHOLLS. P.O. IOX 363 AIM NlMMt Ir-M > %  l>* (•!.<, 140TM \ //>. Yn 8m Qwr . v>y/*v/*/A'////'*v/,'/>y///////w;, 111111 \i.r si ini\i, FOLIUM; STEEL IHHHIS THF ll.EAL DOOR FOR HI1VMIMK Thr IBM Ii..... -Ii,l.and (olds to onf nldr %  lOdMd m two tlxra %  — Wllh I iHVn • ll. I In. M> (I I In. hl.li With S Iravr* — 9 ft. 3 In. wldr X 1 11. 2 In. hlfh ir, M.„ Of,r . SIII.IMMI II.IS II IHHHIS The D. CM br mm 4i 3 It Mldr x 1 fl. hl*h or Wllh a PERFECT FINISH PnltuH-d. Vunbhrd or Palnlnl V/ILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD. THK RAKBAIIOS I.U'.ol i; PARTY Will II. .1,1 A POLITICAL MEETING Ni-nr ST. GEORGE'S ( lll'KCII SI. QiM|l (In Kridny Ntgbt, 5lli Oilohcr. 19.-.1. m S.fMI (irl.K-k In mpport candidature of Mil. F. I MILLER AM) OL f. H. BARROW S|H-kers : Mr. C. H. ADAMS. M.C.P. Ir. H. Ci. ( I MMINS. M.C.P. Mr. P. L WALC4JTT. M.C.P. Mr. R. c. MAPP. MCI'. Mr. I t Mil.I.l K. M (IV Mr. 1%. U lt\lti;o\,. B.Sr. Mr. t. IKII.n.K Mr. J. C. II nni: M.A. jnd other* CHEATE A GOOU HABMT BY HAVING THE BEST IN CLOTHES TAILORED TO YOUR PERSONAL REQUIREMENTS MAMJVTAMJV THUS GOOD HABMT BY HAVING YOUR CLOTHES TAILORED BY C. B. RICE



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PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5. 1*51 Cahib gatlutq Ji.B.a Radio Programme H \ CUKE left •> "it by FiWlA fto L< i York for the Cum.ncrv %  I •en ami Vi Keith McCnwan. of It W ISA For University Colhge M .i QEOftOI Af-LCYI \llcy.ie. Head4 St Martins Rovs' Alley lie of SI. 51 PhUlp i> dl SBVi IlWIA where h<> will < % %  -. the Wri Indies li study i •cdli-inc An Old Hari -.nian he w. awarded the I lav-hark* Sfliolui^hip in Classic* %  Bl| having by the niM plane for Ihc are Mr Culm H >f Mr and Mr* J. C Hope >s Road, HI Clink.*, daughter of Mil. Kul.y ClJike of BrMOM H Mistress of the Christ Chunk Girls' F<>). Mis* Gwin Cutnberbalrh. daughter of r/r and Ml*. C. W. Cumberbatch of "hollow JV' Ivy, %  i.ncv Nif.>olls. ion nl 111 of BWMJ Bottom. I i, Miss Jacqueline* Trotman. iliiiiahter of Mr. and! Mr-C I rrotnun of -lori*-.,.,,,,,„,. Brighton, BlMk Roc*, who, p Dominii jre going to no \rts Miv. Reryl "fciflSS DOROTHY NOEL, Win.. : rrenl st Junn who JW ian -TV %  .,. lMiy K „d n e> Janw Williams •inn of Mr and taUoBi st j„,,.p n Wlu IMUI ,,,.<] were Mi I 0 c Bcvaii. a planter Mp, i *'K L vv.ii.a.m ol • on Saturday artanwon ai Si n. They Itnad who b potng to do Natj,,.,,,,,, h M h ,,, Ml ii rvi|ll|i( %  < uiU in it for I K urji Science Fanner, sou „f M, lin d Mr> i'om where they will upend %  AaoUiti Mudaal who will t*> nrt u ir llin hrWlM nor HAJORC I' TORRCZAO Baotiil Minialen "'"I' 1 ',?''"',, M| '''"' l: %  ''''"'' cnl *> !"•!" %  oi tbr m; RW B %  WSSD IX the Bapthrt Church, returned Janet Humand ROM.I to M.ido. yesterday mornina Mr.. Hunte A m lha i*dy *inie lha > %  hrVI—naUli wore %  > sco •* .md Smun K e fc ii j and will be tUUoaari haw ctr.-stea of the , nr materini in K () ., (or about three yearf. AecumOfehld, Thotl dreaaaa lal ' f rl pnnyuiK them were their two along .vie *nme linca—tigh; AH rig C" D ... ,, ... thildrvn Kulb Ann and Paul bodice*, sweetheart neck and full ror ruDllC Health vouriv.skirta. Their bouguvU were and Mrs. Divine who Oral oi-chids and rote-buds. "TOMI a IMI I. p m I. II %  %  M .. Maaa i. i. p. -. r. vi II PIAZA !" :. ; • %  C n A w r u R t The Damned Don't Cry BtNEUAOES or IMI RIO GHANOE & OKLAHOMA HAIDCHS .„,. , ,, K-%  'KNM.MT EMPIHI: i. II M\*. TO-UAV "!.50 *. and CnllrntlnT HAILV al 4 t M : % %  tr Hfix>iiM. Ill im ntl. M p ... ..•!.) Ahu, %  ti p m Compaavr of Iht Wtk t W p n. Kruilnh MMailnv. * BrHnn.c 10 M p n> Thr .. p m From Th* %  dllo>ial>. 1* IS p m. Thr I*, bait ConlinuM. 10 JO p m fr->tn Th Tliirt Pfarr^mrr-. car raooaAMM* 'BlliAi %  KTOBEB i. IMI 10 OS pit. 10 90 pm N.wl l sa p m -IO ja i> m r.nodun CROSSWORD MK and MBH. BEYKOLD FABMEB Wedding Planter LiimtQoi. untiounMdar, aj N"i • u Mwniiurtr. aao -in '>*n o^tar. 3 .'.enalU-a D T — ""a i-mro' i-oiiMn. (i r i. ii.proauc*. U) USB. to b*tp """"l irtlaton4 HUlnK eoulfl Um. ami IM.A/.A Dial S i •*•• I* mn<>< 1 a • 0 %  • %  |M< A.H...r JMV Bllll IDAfl KEN.1E.) i i M r h> %  usgi •>* %  OAT IM %  m "'-Uml Wia-" •I W*f*" <•• % i /nn SAT U A 1 t. 1 1 THE ('.AkntN — ST. JAM>IW. iaTi IBM 1IX ill l.l Wl> TBBBOB** .un i raali LTIOIITOI* a BASSUNO TMBi Ulup WILSON H.l %  • H p.m 111. -I'M %  ( (Mil < 1 II. 1 V 1 1 Tr. ittBH .. motntr. 'SI i -II tour ciuca. Hi % %  nauono of p ^ "• wUlow • 'i dataa f I?) v or radio, m I in uroan. M -'•r. n.uii^im.i %  *•'•• I' T, !" t III M.* Dot Ufl intrai alow Jamaica "• I Lcui to Bnroacio.s eleven years Thf> 1**" girls wore orgarua. Sat larj Lneped i ago are now er\'ing their third i an ** lcni " ""d Rosalind orchid. Kim of dutv here For the pout !" ,r 'l""' 1,,1,s l lr •" the form II year*,, they had been doing *jBBtll noalr. depu.atioii WOTk M3 tl T'ley an l>oth delighted U> 0e back of XM B RAMD i'ngincr in Venezuela M R. t MRS. R. PETTIGREW that. ikTM children of itbo, Venezuela, left the !" M, a-u* r.r. '\tfW day morning were Rev. ana Mrs. The honeymoon Is helm spent Si Homer Raator of Indian.-, and their al Edgewater Hotel, Batbh.-i* Inraa-inonihu i.at.j inughi i u_-.,_„ i !" ^ i Hi'V. nnd Mrs. Resler who n•IBB will, lha Baptkrl Church aro iT Trinidad who were spendpaykuj ihcir ilr-t visit to the is'"a* l helr honeymoon in Barbaland. They will be stationed In d05t returned home on Tuesday BtiOaWlown evening b.v BWIA Thev waff Af..„ x U na ik. >taymg at the Hot. 1 RoytJ Aner 1 en rvToriths M ^ Ih ,„_ %  /._. ,, M R. It. RAWLK-PHESCOD of dlllll Qfj Indust,.. %  ri-nrz. r" Bank Hall Cross wife, the former Miss Road, returned lo Barbados yesAhong. is Secretary to %  tf rday moriiiiiB from the U.S.A. in ager of the Esso Standard Oil the R.MS L dj Rodney Mr Company. Rawle-Prescod who went up to Transferred IBM States in the tataraat t hi in Barbados for two Mr. Bern ... ., iiav B m y | n mX para1 Club. Mr. IVltmrew Is an Spending Six Weeks c -i i-yod with the Shell CarfoPetrolcum Coi'ipany in ,bQ HoMyoon CouaU M lk S w A J*** 1 '!! M R *, MRS DAVTiiLL'F of i ' J ' rnrndac Jjl, ^ %  i the colony D 1 Hotel Propriet liH.dFAlOF H. health was absent froi for 10 months. 'ielor Returns HARD6, Propris r of Enm-re Hotel, was i".-:i-i.ii.is arriving l i II. % %  •. Tiing in th" Canadian t'hallenxrr from TriniMis* Margaret Beaubrun, a Civil,nl arMN be spent three week" Servnm Of St. IAICIH who will bi on business and pleasure. spending a holiday with him Beaubrun, formerly Soufrlcr* '>> yeBterday morning in lha l-*d> K...INI-. where he has been transferred il Officer of Health. He npanksd by his sl;ter. M", v Rupert and the Sorcerer—38 u? "mm xz Soon alirr Tigrrlily hit fell hr Rupert hari i ihooi ind Alt) ruuiM up io him. "Hi. Rupm. W(KI hJ. you bcn?" ht pulli "V.i\t aMKbsd J ovtr :hc pbolor you and your Mummy't T*r*,hf> aaaiotii A> tl. do you know what, iHar lying ih-ng hai appcarrd It **ni right ovei m> Yea. I know, and I .rkln RuBfri. Trwn hi e "OB I-I •" m." h .... "Yoi while I I'D Mummy ill r A.C Shi.l, igtri i an i Co aL %  Wi b n lllg in the CBtMMbie for weeks' holiday. The* Joseph'" %  -Winston' Second Visit DOVER and his %  i Guiana arrived here %  and are itayu %  %  It lots of eh.itiges In the isU.i.d On Holiday M R. an i K WOIKI of Tiiiu.ta 1. arrived hero durttv i v; I.A. tor ni r MI*N ti %  Mr. v., ryad at the %  %  • • R AND MRS. W FRB of Montreal ire now spending about two weeks' holiday in thl I !•' Itodnev .,1 rig at the Sea V Travelling Reprdsentative M l V, M.\i;SHAl.l ; . tatlvc fa* \Reney i* now li.uk u ...of it IU %  | lie Wf Who arrive I i, II: 'lie I.J i Had—1 I I ni.ng. M ',-,-,'. ,*.',*,-, •**•;;'.-y--,-,', >','-', IVMIIV illlISS SHOP LOWER BROAD STRKET DRESSES VWvV/W/.W-V.V,','.', 1 hursday s Draw T iRAVrTNG In the 'Alm.i will t.ike place un Tin11 y. Oc i • i iith. Erratum • | 1 | iph in thai I ouid read •One o( Fir Robert W. U Unity is at present holideylng in Barbados. Ace by a trie. %  %  %  week-end t BW S Vo II 'i Afternoon 'e-'klall. Evening STOCKINGS—45 NYLONS S1.B per Pair LADIES" SPECTATOR SHOES ""HI A UIMISOH It'll AMIS WHITE'TAN • WHITENAVY WHITEiBLACK !i.-_0_i \.ix WHITE NUBUCK, SI..21 BLACK SUEDE i:i.:i GREEN SUEDE i:.io WINE SUEDE SII.D1 T. II. EVANS *V \\ III IB II illS DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES 0IAL 422T DANCE At THK BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB (Members Only) On Saturday. October 6th, 9.00 p.m. Music by Mr. Sydney N'llea and hit Orchestra (Free Admlvdon to Ballroom) 4.10.SI. 3n BARBADOS S. P. C. A. AMMAI WELFARE WEEK Slh Friday. Oclobrr Al 4.3. p.m. CHILDREN'S CONCERT Al UllENH PAK HOISE Admlw.n : AdulU I/-:6d. THE BRITISH (l)tN(ll. nil over HK1H.H UOM Al 9.011 urn A HBnUany .1 M,..„. •nd Pi fralu i>i. ANIMALS CALLING ALL SCOUTS To A LECTURE On KINDNESS | TO ANIMALS I SOT. MAJOR < p, TOHKl/Ml Al Sr.iul ll<*udi|U.rlcni Al 6.00 p.m. TO-DAY SHE LOVED IN SPITE OF SCORN. BECAUSE SHE LIVED WITH ^5; A GUN WHERE HER HEART SHOULD HAVE BEEN .. BECAUSE rjm&ZM i 'urihbvun i*rvm i*>rv fifn-iiiiiif i.iAHtl Tn-tltiff AND CONTINl'ING IIA1LY .'.00 A Ml I' M. • | '^THE AXE ATA it r.ii.E.xr to.\Tt-;sr MERLYN ROLLOCK Slnlr.c T,i YcunB Io Know" ORVIL GRANDEHSON SlnjUl, "Becaui." DOUC. GRIFFITH Siimi.t Il..rh.,„r Lighb" CECIL ROCK Slndtki "All Thru lha Nilr" CARL BEST Singina K. My Love" "Dcm Bones" WESTERN RHYTHM BOYS Sinning C.e.1 SUr: MALCOLM MURRAY Singing nun i Pit Slai H.Mi-. .I6c: tlalccay 4ge: •I Love Tnee" Bog We. Will our ( HIIMHITV /il< %  ,,-., %  not— thai omr Mtvpitrlmvnl* n ill bt> CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING an IOIIOWH ;mm JANE POWELL RlCARDO N^MONTTALBAN LOUIS CALHERN • ANN HARDING 0-nW.to ROY KMUM hMMM H CUWW'DGS now TO-DAV ONLY. 4.30 A S.15 P.M. Alan LADO — B. RATHBONE "BLACK CAT" And "CAPTIVE HEART" Opening TOMORROW 4.45 St 8.15 ISM-UGGLERS 1 ISIAHD JEFF EVELYN CHANDLER KEYES .-PHILIP FRIEND 0,\ MMi. EDrVARD 1'jDWG'M.>I ICHalOrn) fegaMK a i" w %  *"< %  mrswoMi Btnsi ROYAL TO-DAY TO 8UNDAY — 4.30 i 8.15 THE GREATEST DOUBLE EVER TO HIT THE SCREEN -•JSSBsn Lumber and Hardware—TO-DAY (Wednesday) and TOMORrlOlV (Tliandtjr) 3rd and 4lh Orlobcr PUnlalion Siipplies-TO-DAY (iTli—lllj) M Oel. Our office will be open lo business as usual. Till-: I! VIIII.MrO* IIMII'IIIAIIVI COTTON i vrronv I.TI. produesd i n Hollywood wllh an English dialogue. Starring V. SHAN. ,TARAN Shamtar. JAYASH — Jayashre REE #



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I'KIIIW IVITI.IIII! 1*31 HUIBUHIS .\ll\OT.\T,: PAOB H t Shopkeepers Complain of Merchants' Action T Wayside Shops Deplored AT A MEETING of the Retail Shopkeepers' A 110,1 rdty, the motion of Mr J Bnrrow, seconded 11. the Association decided to allow each j-hupkripu. who is already a member, to take as many contribution cards as he requires for disinbu.: JH to other shopkeepers. He will be responsible for thr cards and at the next meeting, or before, he will return eithrr cards or contributions to the Secretary, Mr D R. Holder. There 1.400 retail .shopkeepers, in Barbados. IILI in lion MO..lin.ilod when All*, luithn tllaruMion y*i lhe %  i nwetim q i a Ion of p v %  v <—••• n .: vjmtn's Park yesterday after. • hold* poeial \...-t".. m Holdei 11M Secretary, %  ,-.., (1) tint ur *\ moeiHon t he already had 1,000 l;. Merchants; <2> Carls going irds pr.-iied. He arcund Bellini I liai all shopkci'iR-rs would (3) fMactnsj the Ellml Corner at the Junction '^cost of living bonus". For examot Chelsea Moid and Beg Btrssrl pie. these merchants retail conls " more. A portion of the high densed milk at 30 cents a ;in wjH surrounding 'The Banyans" cheaper than they (retail a* 'he junction o( the two highpen) can buy ot wholeways has been demolished and a sale He baa n. MM toqulrtaa but curved shorter wall, set back MrB iild that ncthing can bo eral feet from the site of the old d w ^ ,. W ""nM bW n bul Ww,h " "' Mr c. Year-woo* said that it re-surfacing of the cxe was true tnat the Government |g -..mon complete %  mark up. The merchant This means U could not sell above, but nothing cheese. Road. travelling in in. prevented himi iron, selling bedirection of Bay Street .. easily see around the corner wh-r. Reconstruction In Castries %  %  . Maurice ii><-i Officer of si Lucia vrho has jus bean transferred to Trinidad I health, ;i Bj i . rmpanx i and l lutdren Patrteia >* Ett IBM Mitt MUM of II %  ton •torey flat-* had haM pleted and tenant-, have started U i from the beg in mi month, thus causing i %  I lire i e Barter %  fleeting, the eot i was in Barbed In |ha yeai whan ire %  %  Ranter Uadtoal OCfteai which 'i" 1 ** plec a< Hastings Hauaa WORK OK THE REftOVIKO of tha Blind Corner at ths JHKMM of CtaeUa Road and Bay Streat Is abnoot Bnlahed. The fctgh %  !! at the comer has been demolished and replaced by a shorter curved wall sat savers! feet back The exposed land will shortly be re MII laced to make the )ob complete. low that controlled price. He said tint Mm of all they trill have to find out if these tlrms are members of the Mercantile Association If they are memberr. (I tinAssociation, then Ihev cOUld -SK their President Mr. Kendall u write the Association asking that these merchants lw Informed not to lower their retell •low that of the retailers. Mr Ycarwooi said that the only alternative is for them lo hend themselves and make an appeal to Government. Mi Ki'iulall said that anothei UbSw Hop at the major road stu" T.iDirector of Ihe Department ef Highways and Transport tM the Ads'oc te yesterday th* Ihll tvpe of wirk is done annuallv It'llDepartment and forms part of tho'r -inn-ial plin for ihwidening nd improving of hivhwnv Festival Of Britain Brings :A Little Brightness To U.K. British Council Representative Shop Closing Act Violated Ml II A l.lma Polite Magistrau of Diin.: -A %  i • 1 Herbert hi.nl of llowell's M in m 11 .lays ol HI detail! o %  month's imprisonment for v ol ituii the Shop Closing Act TtM ofTence was committed on August 19. DRINK CLAYTONS tl KOLA TONIC Little Theatre Would Be Big Help Injustice Is being done to the reinl-i ;i.., ..lie has seen that A Little Theatre would help in men pushing carU are going a Ie 1 wa y to raise the stammru around th.City selling certain of culture In Barbados. This is Hems which provide r little profit the opinion of Mrs. Golde White, lor the retailers Honorary Secretary of the Theatie Project committee. Fhth Vendor* Mrs. White told the Advocate : these men yesterday that the Committee .:. ngh vendor* When ttyuig nsh have sent out about 4.0O0 ques0U1 Ol season ihey fill their cart* tionnalres to clubs and people hi with condensed milk, tometiiaag the island asking them to send in Li,,..,! Which the Shopkeeper ,.nds thcir anaweri ^j lh' rrom 'Cttions of the that nearly every Dane soeok very seriously to make sure th.ai community.^ The Theatre will also poo.I English birthday. n received w ,. W1 l( V(1 Irom some , h) are still many ru) cooitrucl Dime' he seems n* external MR. H K SEI.Y TUCKER. British Council Rtpic I nl %  live, is now back in Barbados alter foui months' leavei thi Unitod KiuRdom. during which time be Pnnot. (.crinany, Denmark and England. Mr. Tucker arrived on Wednesday morning ii> 'lie ( Coloinjie. He was accumpamed by his wid He told the Advaoate yesterday enduring rather a dic.i U || whifc in Fr.iiu-c. be re-vislted without much to encoungt thcm.i pb.U of tne battle Held on which It had brought a little BTUBSnesf he served during the 1914—18 war. to Britain. He then went up to Cologne for a "1 am delighted U> be back In! few days and afterwards travBarbados for a second tour >-f 1 • elled by rail to Copenhagen where duty and to Iknd lhat iwon-innhe spent a month. During that UOB %  < WakcileM Bnc .til work of| time he saw their son who was on tht Council hen I %  bean K<>ini!, laave fl 1 Germany where he is .ihead o very well. My wtf< serving in (he RAT. as a Flying I are coming lo live over at th Officer in a Vampire Fighter office at Wakefleld as our of th Squadron. economies necessitated by tin Mr. Tucker said that they had ductfon of the treasury grant not seen their son for many years the British Council dunnx In* leave thev were "It i* encouraging to %  'Uls will no! Wnearl cripnliriK us was feared 'ix mi" ttior so ago. and that so far n thconcert red u seems Mtelv that wr • % % %  n fare th*m i m l Ini It i omlhle eennoirii. tit reducing th. hut ilh the merchants do not sell goods to h*r i professional producer who comes nuch so, that it quite a surprise if vou these men with push carts'who do w'H aLso help in the coaching of a9 \, g nasser-bv for information, not belong to the Retail Shopkecpthe players. r^nd hr r.nnnot answer w> i m Children from schools will be English." ill said that Ihey will have to tausht ballet dancing but for 1 ul forward a resolution lo get adults Ihere will be a membership Lmlted amount sf shops In Barbafee and thee who are members dos. as is done in other countries, will have the benefit of itetlinit "We will have lo get together l nd some of the best seats for a show. -.k Government to pass such a Mrs. White said thai the C OR in order lo allow the mlttee want the publ: shopkeeper to make I living "If this Li this goes en and Tom. Dick ami and th. Harry are allowed to sell good.* „ proper building. In bulkUnjl this Theatre the Committee would ivithnut having to pay trade rale hat will become of us retailers he said. He suggested, thai us initial step, they get together and %  ak the Mercantile Association r ..' to allow Its members lo sell good) tn men with push carts. Mr. Yearwood said lhat if they uanl to make certain demands Ihey have to get a larger number 11 members to do so. He suggested thai they fnroll more memberi Kducation He said lhat the educational standard of tne LMUMl MM verj high. As an example o." that in. quoted an Instance In which tho m*M^i uainlng of a young girl of their under Captain D. .. diploma as VMM., will open the theai .in]tomorrow and she will ioccd U) shorthand and be spending three lays Ml typing In Danish, English, French "" October 9. L&T M and German. That was laken as U W. A. McNiimc thai Ihey would I kr lo orcc 1 ,,„ ^ „, ^, orthand ,„„ U.S. NAVY CALLS HERE The American Navy is com.ng to Barbados. Ills Excellency the Governor has been notified by the Vice Consul that 1U I S Naval Vessels will | S formal visits here, arriving betunwriUW and Toeaday. Uclober 16 The Bottlneaa 'A.I'. A. US) Cushjiu, under U.S.N.B Before taking steps to prcvenl W idvance* hi"r been made these injustices. "" ibe culturaL flcld." she said. Mr. E. A'hcily s.iid lhaC with ^_ %  egard to the men pushing carts. thej could achieve nothing with th* (:reaeot small number of members Of the unfair competition, he suggested that the Retail Shopkeepers Association approach Government and ask that an item controllil Loth ways. With have to see lhat there are proper "^ nogmil thing for the 1-8.T, 980 under Lt. J I* Bryan dressing rooms, comfortable seats ^pion,^ U.S.N.R., L.S.T. 525. under l.t e,c At the end of the mdnlh in CoA. N. Volk. U S.N.H "The cinemas do not afford n penhagen. their son returned to Alashaln (A.K.A. 55) under Capstage to exhibit proper -cenery n j B .quadron, he returned to EngUln BPTleld, Jr., U.S.N.. will for plays" said Mrs White "bul i an d, and his wife stayed on with be arriving on three-day visit.* If the Little Theatre Is erected it a Danish friend whom they had The Ihird group, comprising will have all the necessary reknown years before In Egypt, and L.S.T. 603. under l.t. R. A Cantquirements" took a course for a month in DanWell. Jr.. U.S.N the Acherm-r 1-i other West Indian colon!*** ish history, literature, institutions J lb, control ahOUld be Hried. but Asalol Day.: SI. FraJlcl. is tho ol historical mteresl. examine, M ^', n "'";'"" 1 Cor ',* n Mr Weekes said that this would patron Saint of aiumals and bird., the local type, of architecture Wl be making it even harder. Mr. At the end of the scivice. Miss through the veari with specimen; ( .illendar said that It the contjol Norah Burton. Headmistress, inof the famous cotswold cloth. would .0. tiodueed Inspecbic Tori./.... t,. th, ..,,„„. „, R r i,„: n ..queered out of existence pupila and staff The Inspector e*livl ol Brllain The Piesulcnf ..exl spike ibout then went on lo give an interest"Our imprnaion was that h. Ihe high ntt cl paper He said ing and inspiring lecture on how Festival of Britain, whether_ or not !na, in 1?8 a bundTc of paper lo'care aninSs* f .. H.MU.CI.1 •-"•"" „" %  ,„: cost $1.08. Today the same paper In the evening Bridge and oonr a xre.ii •>•' ' f*' '" *;. -Sat Vll • P"d "^ nd1 "Ho CanasU was played In Queen's couraglng the British people who their opinions on this Park House in order to gel funds have, lor so long, ixcsked matter for Ihe local S.P.C.A. very heavvfln carrying al burden and scheduled to hegin Itexl Saturla has been transferred lo the o|. College gr ounds. Hyperacidity TASTY! Black ft White Prints &tt^.Mt 5' 0 4 & $, 5 PRETTY Printed Flannelette 36 ins. wide, 'd. ,,?*. Plain in Pink <* Blue, 3Sins. 0Or. White only. 36 ins. yd V M -. Striped. ?& ins. wide yd 72*. Dc Witt's Anuad Powdei in be conndcntlj landed for lbs flunk relief [ digestive difXfl •tiihyp'i sndily Heartbui flatuleoce and all the worrying /mii'oiiis of ricii *iil forin in the iiomadi quitkIf wii t. this reuabi j nicduioe. Oe Wilt .id Powder qiucNIy n*i *s firu acid and pri *i^-t rattel over a \ot\g periol ay soothing and prot the delicate slomach I. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. 10. II. 12 St 13 BROAD 8TR1 fit m* 1 ANTACID POWDER aotn*! ilowach *.(.-#. •. i • for U" mmtf • Nsaiitrr ird*S • rrcinpl.tl.el • llldf ('"t • CriUwiM Slanda/d tOM f-m-Om. Ci-r, a f— 0e WITT'S ANTACID TABLETS 24 Tsb'cd 60 Tapisi.^ BARGAINS AND A WIDE RANGE OF NEW GOODS OPENED UP IN EVERY DEPARTMENT AT HARRISON'S BROAD STREET. LUXOR (LEAK GLOSS VARNISH SUl'HFME IN QUALITY AND FINISH Al o C.AI.V. nil CANS — I. 2 A 5 (.InSim lyti I : %  I., 1 I "Ml I. HERBERT Ltd. 10


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FRIDAY. OCTOBER U31 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVFACLASSIFIED ADS. m* !" m_t w "IDfacuMtanOo U"**r*m** ..•*.—• ,t a r*.derue Harmon) Hall Church l*ebelle Ande-rwn Clarke H> widow of the lair G Cla. iiraei..r Hall OWi I Clu-rcft He. -in laae plat* at Otri • ..'en Pamir Ihurcn ai JU „ ,. • . a A D. A CI^UKI ino.iia un Oci*.oer u>. NIL m hi. re>.oence. :,upe. i*i.v \ I ajar, at %  .eorge. ClMard bci..!ftio (older •air imoaeeper -I Si Judei VilFOll BAU MnMa r chart* u# ^, ;j ( „ 11 ran p., %  -* % %  el-erye II d lib M Swada>' ku.t*. trod. Otim tiCUki. Lionel rlo-der kiaaj 1| r..„ *o (.OURNalNi NtTKE Post of Junior Redden! NuneM.dwlfc. Matt .11, Hospital Applications arc invited for the non-pciMkmable poll Ot Junior Resident Nurse-Midwife Mater nity Hospital. The post crries a salary of $720 ptr annum—free qiutin and uniform arc provided. Tne selected candidate will be i in take up duty on November 1st, ISM. Applicant" should state age. qualifications and experience. Applieatioru should be made In writ lit*, iu the Matron, Maternity Hospital. Bank Hall. St. Michael. t.i reach not later than October irth. 1051. 5.10.51—2n. PERSONAL The public atr hereby warned again*! giving credit to my wife IEOMIDMF rcANDira IIM iiEWirnT. as i do %  >•> o* oat oi at i • ACFav. i Hoot* Ijr.d .fjmwTly part of a B ir,. Cine Garden, .iluale ,11 g| taaC* Together .Un the me-uag. ~-"" '""eon Know.. M kKMllAU-. arS Iht outbuilding, theret d-,ell'rgho.t>r roiUliu Op. %  A, TYPIST 1-ip*! H*r- SteioflOBher and T |>LA*-I'' %  eraon I SI ft MM*. %  > 4 lil I > MISCEIXANEOfS lord V-l %  •r loft with dual -.-. Dial < ... !•*' .... A*. M M • l *. i.Tn llABOUv V B* Be**' 1 10.11 A. ocular* uoToa I 10 91—!•. CYCLX-Ariel Molar' Cyeh. B-rr rCOTTIal. CATrURD ai CO i wm. n, AW. AdvcllnUnf Dapl HIM.. Ad 1 I Hand maOiinn iron UHAUSHAW ,, ELECTRICAL CLIMAX lUaCnUC MACIIINCA -A amali ahip |U*t rm.vnl (mm Caiiadi p*Kat U41 IS nrpcaaant valor Dial NT! or 4110 DA COST A Co lid Elr. ir.,-1 Drparlmanl : 10 11 .. %  acnii rrovi burnn with ovn Owarr arlltna bacauai I By publK cotnpatitlon at lha Offer of the unMuinm on Frldajr Mil October ItSI at 1 pm. fl'doa Shippinc arid Tiadlna C.i O L W I.AILK1. X Co Jama* Straat > to l—Jn i urD %  'i brrad-(r u IK I SSINC. NOTKK Tlir a|<|illralion m I I i I'.n.. si <..,(.. holdrt ol • -< No Sa e( IMi itanted .i %  taiafdad and •Mn...1 i M -aid Ircanaa to a bAanl.^ —i -hop aaai nat>.. -' Orortr arm to uae IV aarl 1 '1 Hour of HIM land conMati il treeApply lo Mr. Bank Hall Rd Call at arocar*. nr Majlaw 3 1*51 an I V. %  v* Kl I.l.ITH Kaq .irate. %  rHIalDAWtF Una B rul ral r-lrctn. Frllldalrr will amkaN c m %  Ml i nandlar. Tal No mil HaUnNQ Md MECHANICAL •CrONR m-H.UINti On. uprlair. alone Bulldln..Known aa Cullodan Vlrw Standma on avrr l*0M aq ft al Und 4 Bedroam*. S Batha. 1 W C Waah Bauln In aaah Bedroom, open Verarflah I aauaajla Phon. I-.'.I IV I.-.1 N B -ThM apakbcaltran will Kr rat.aidJ at Hie l>renaiii| Court to Iheld ITlh da. .,( .l.l.**r. 1141 I IB at rolir CourtI-t The public are hereb warned aaalml .ivina r-r.dil t.. mi wife LOUtW .*RTMUP nier MKRRITTi oa I do nol (old rmaril rraponalble lor her or anyone rise contractm .inv debt or dibti In nu name unleaa by a wrlli-i. order signed by mo AIJAN ARTIH-H Hatl Kail St Michael FURNITURE STCBL rtlRNITUBE Complete iar,j of atael fumlture iDCludlnj Senior and Junior becutlve Deaka Tvputi Dn> Stationery Cupboard, mini Cabinet! Exreutlve Chain. TvpiiU Chair., fta On diaplay at K R HUNTK aV Co Ltd New Showroom. Dial—SIM or Soar S IV M %  In 1 UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER I U irllona received from In.uranc* _"o I will -rll on m October Hh at Mrmaia Redman aV 1 %  lor'h C.iiai'. opponte Caihedral. • Michael'. Row %  !> Itfll llaaWi .,, | month* old. only done INI m I atr,aed In actider.n Bale al 1 | %  Hatt. FUBNlTt'RE — UTgnl variety nl alrel lurnlliir* In the l-land which Include* Offlc* Daaki. Flllna Cabinet) I rilina TTay* CUpboarda. Wall kale* TypW Chair.. fcaey Chair*. Table. e4. Al RALPH lUARDS ahowtoom* Lower n-> %  treai m si an. The public are hereby warned if inn credit to my wife MAUDE KOUJEH r.re COX. aa 1 do not hold myaeU re.ponaible for her or anyone We conlractlnrj any llebl or drbta In my ruinre unleaa bv a written order uaned %  %  aM MISCELLANEOUS 9CAIJM SO0 lb and LOW lb Coke Plal form Scale. The General Aa*ncv Co The public are hereby warned :i-ir>t llvlna cred.t to I' wile FRTAIKMr'OHDC UMM CAMhllCIIAFI.i M : do not li.ld myaelf mpunaible for her or >nyono ilae conlraellrifl an. debt or debt* in niv lam* unleaa bv a written order nlfnrd by me. Al.VA WINSTON "OKDF. 8 N A rub*. D W I formerly nl C'idrlnifton Hill. St Michael S 10 SI -an The public are hereby warned .iiiiimt %  .vtntt erwlLt lo my wife. UMAV JONath inoa mxiuiDi aI do nr* h-td myself ri.ixxiablr for her or anyone alae eonIrllllaB -ny tal ELITE While only S3 43 %  KAY' Plain Cnloum MH len per cent Dlaconni to purchaser of 1 %  hlrt. K1HPAI.ANI. 31 Swan Street S 10 51 —In I OH UIVI UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER %  uay 9th by order of Mr. 1. Weal we will aell her rvmilur* %  Allr.n. Vllle" Ha.tlnaa. which Irwlude. Dlnina Table. I'pilahl. H-i r -> and A' 'I i I., n. Rockan. SUdahoard. Walgon. Liquor Caae. China C-b.i-.ta. Lad. Deek. Ornament Table, -lanl Stand.. Cc-ravh. Mom. Chair and Cuahlona in Mnhoaany. Olaaa and China. Tea and tl/Tee Narvice*. Plated Ware. PVturea iind %  •.iir.tlr.w-. Ru.h Chair. ..„<( Hk-rPthia, Portable Minerva Tropical Mattel Radio; Kin. mom Double Bed-Mad.. Sprint., and Malticr. Mahot Mini 1 leaar* tone Modern and practlfall; nawi Cedar Pn-Mea. Snnale Iron IWI Mead. Pr Mahorjr Bedateatd Inda: 'O Don.—uc Tnadle Machine In perf-arilV condition. Handworked lleaapread/ 0 Top Table. Electric Stove. Oood i S* Purner Oa> Ranpe. 1 Burner Oil lu-vr |V Waterlraa Cooker. Dooka. laawn M.-i \\ linorn Hoee and other it |\ Sale II JO o'clock TermCASH |\ W/.V.W/rtW/,WAW.' > GIFT SHOP C I I call J V In and view Ralph Heard i Tny O Shop, whore there naff. V lane VaaThH| \.,i !.,,„, MHUJ Ihe ? Sebel Steel Toy. Ala.. T § Shell Work and Mahopany At V I ll..lph Beard'. SI..n.Mi.. lavwer \l .*,'e**'**e*-*e'-*^*-'e'-'* e-e*eVe'e*e*e****'e'e'**'*r BRANKER TROTMAN' TO. Barbados Civil fata ij AsMhtialion ^ NOTICE Is hereby livon thai a Special General M e e t i n K of Division II IS A vvill bt held Lfl Ih. Police Maicistr tie's Court. District "A", cm Friday -. fJM Sth day of October. ISM at 4 30 o'clock. G. A. BARROW. Secretary, Division 2. AGENDA Coal Ol Living; Allowance. HOUSES • Side Hour*, rurniahrd Maawell Road Phone %  ) 10 51—In cAHDirr-s. Prom Oil lei tin. WALTOHD-at. Lawrence inoar Cable Office•. PYotn Nov lit For information Phone U 3 lO 51 IK ITlfl.ll SO III IS I *.. So-tn • teeek.il.iw I ^ Swndatp.. -.e.-dap KINGSLEY RESIDENTIAL CLUB Closed from OcUber 3rd lo October I61h Inrlaalve l lfl si inn SAMWORTHY DOWN TOP ROCK Having three bedrooms with connecting toilets and baths, lounge-dining room, large front balconies, breakfast balcony, modern built In kitchen, two-car garage, servant*' quarters and laundry. Fully enclosed with all conveniences including telephone. For quick sale — nearest offer to £4,!>00 : mortgage available for hilf amount. Apply lo RALPH A. BEARD Lower Bay Street Phone 4CS3 4.10.51—t.fn. Re*! I %t Ate Before Buying or Selling Good Class Property It Payg to aee JOHN Ill 4IIOS fr Co. A.F5, F.V.A. Phone 4840 Plantations Building NOTICE PARI-II OP "T i hill I Application* for the po-l t.f Nurae al Ihe St Philip'* AUn*hou*e will bo received by the under1.1ned up lo Tu<*day Slh October 1*31 Applicant* mu.t be lullv qualified aa Nun* and Midwife, with certif-rate* Of competemy The nUry attached to thl* poaf I* •SO CO per monm. Uniform*, Including ihoo*. and quarter* provided The luccesaftt! Candidate mu.l juvmr dutlet on the 25th October 1S51. Applicaiiom for Ihe poal of Junior Nui* at the SI Philip'* Almaliou-e will alao be received bv Ihe underaldiird up to Salary attached to Ihl* poat will be fixed between f 00 and Ml 00 per month according to Ihe experience of the aucceaaful Candidate iforma. Includliui .hoc*, and quarter* tided The raful Candldi '/,'/////,'//,'/////•/,. > * %  ; GOVERNMENT NOTICE • ATTENTION la drawn to the Defence I Control -f riiiig-and Patent and Trupiietuiv Medicine Prices) Order. IBM, No. II *^lt-Tr will be published In Ihe Official Gazette of Thursday 4th October, 18SI S. Under |hls Order Ihe maximum retail selling prices ol "Eskay's NeurophosphaU*" and "McCleana Stomach Puwdei follows: — Eskay's Nvurophosphates McClesni Stomach Powder. UNIT OF SALE 8-07 bottle medium sized bottle family small SI 60 .07 $1.63 5 10 .'1 < loth October IMI. i Signed i P S W SCOTT. Clerk to the Duatd of Cluardlana. %  PMMJ 1* • 51—7 NOTICE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL TT-AC1IEHS Are rrmindrd of the regular Months Merliiig to be held at the Church Hovw on SalLirdaV m xt October 0. al II o'clock. Th* Agenda Include Mailer* of vital importance Firate make a *P"C.aI effort to attend. r II BARKER. Him Secretary. 4 10 l-,n For leather of erery votour— ll cleans, preserves -and how It polishes' Ask your retailer for Propert't. I'QY ER/*3| Nothing else is quite ihe same. Watch %  Vj 0':' J ,he difference it makei lo youf shoes! PROPERrS ADVERTISE IVV THE ADVOCATE s^ V trWiNG's Dispensary Postponed By St. Lucy Vwtry Vestry at their %  %  of Mr C H. Yearwood dlscuaaeti the esUblishment of a Central P.uT*MuaJ Dispensjry at the old decided 1,0 postpone the motion 'n the grounds that with the p-'tMbility of the Maude Re, T future 1 n.ore im[ortant .han tmn thiti SchciPl was itill mnctionina in the ot,i building iii St. Lucy although %  %  an nimplele.l "in thg rep.irt .1 il tpecithatiom* of tba Bulldtn Crnmittr.' tiealinx riU) rep ll 1 fjst RtcMry, "ii the rrtOVt %  1. Ward. M C i' ci:ui. hwavden bv Mr. O, H. Yearwwwl. Ihe repairs effected tij l.d-our from amongst th. : th. Parish. Tmvellim. Exjeense-. The tiuHMion w is rajtwd 1 hjir*hu.arden of pi Travelling Allowance of 10 pel month for Ihe Hivtoi i f thl PaVach, Rev IVsIaiiui. At Ihe previous meeting Hev. PestRina had pointed out that the Vestry had agreed, until Ihe completion cf the Rectory, lo pay ,1 pugn not exceetlirn! S40 per month for Ihe '.i.t.il 1 I it residence wilhm ilio hirn it. %  xpi.iui.ii that Bntomtleltl Hnutie. which .he was then occupy 11.1.. \w unt.-.i lo him for S25 a nioiHh and enquired whether the Vestry had %  M "l.jevltjn drawing II Mi per month to OtWa* %  I Iravelling expenses. On this orrasioii Mr Wartl motion was seconded by Mr Webster and evoked .1 spirited ciscussion in which Messrs. I. C. Sobers. J. E. T. Hr.ouhcr and K C o'Neale joined. Al Ihe 1 I ':|g. DM Iteetor, because of certain iipp. sltlon expressetl lo him drawing tin. travelling allow, nn i, withdrawn inrsjquaaL for same Hn> Churchwarden had Ihe in...ler placed in his own name on the agenda for yesterday's meeting. When, liowevei. it a|jK-aie.l yesterday that there was still 11 M.ithci amount >f opposition lo tlie payment l 1 (UCfl iravelhiig allowance and Mi. BrancNer had queried how this amount compared with the amount paid by Hie Vestry for the .ravelin,,; around of the Assessor and the HoOf Law Inspector, who he spsj told drew |12 and $18 per month %  iy, he sugfrstel that Sio lor the Hector would IHrather high in comparison with tne amounts drawn by toe Assessor and Poor Law Inspector. Withdrawn The Rector then requeue,1 pfj Ward not to proceed with his motion, which was accordingly wiUulrawn. Tho Rvetor askoO lor uae mid leti the meeting whereupon t h e Churchwarden ii-* tin Chair. Mr. I. C. Sobers then asked a iiiesiions, eight of which Brtn inquired of ihe former Churchwarden Mr. C. II. VearWOOd and one which was usked <>f Ihfl Churrhwarden for 194S-.il Mr. W. L. Greaves. Mr. Ward, the acting Chairman, ponded but t Mr. Sobers that certain of these questions, the could have easily lyeen obtained by an inspection of the Parochial Book and as to the others, suggested that they might % % % %  •: %  the present Churchwarden Inrtead tat his two predecessors who no long, r held ol Thi aa prti 1 1.1 MM pi I %  '. Mr. I C, Sobers. Mr. K. C O'Ne.ile. Mr J I T. Rranckei U C P Mr. II. N. Sir...... %  Dr. O. L. DSJSJ Vmb I %  1 A few parishioners were al* 1 re.ent Mstemn,: tO the pffO M I nigs n" the meet miMAIL NOTICES Peat OrTlee a* under I Pllce! Mall and Regi.trrrd Mall at ; l>m on the Slh October. 1NCI, QrcHnsri Mall st a a m on the Slh > Mail, for S. Vincent hv the *rre.l Mai .nl 1 pin. and Ordinary Mall il ? Ml ptH n f oeMei is.1 l)uu|i\\ all r HarliDUT 0 l.n ihsce i producers because they have said they are wOitaag lo 1 1st* expended in building und repairing the Private Enlerpr.se not put people out of SrOrtl %  ii". me toff a bigger tourist tradt a trade which was easentTST 1 trig iJ the Barbfata 1 that as far bacl as I04S DM %  >( Ussll party. Mr %  %  M Hill .'. prt\ ast antai ii. Mr. traoMaral ald th paofaW. TsM Itaroados Labouran. and ttaair menu that with n.iln.nalisaHon the> could do ... but yotl a in tin' 11 1 s rjsey coul I take ovoi :ii. public utUUaa Eric Co ... 1 could tat 1 in One nucht Hv iih to then as U Bl 1 tm 1 ,,. inmi.i iiii tiieu tanarator, but in sir. It ware run by prtva..' it wOUld M UMM %  a Uv tJotn 1 n rneni ...nUi .*• A sample .'l 1 utoii.i.sc eould the I paogue qu*4Md up to 1 I l prtvata patatn wieata ani %  -.•. rushed to ina a rysxi Vitl lor Hotels Id MI 1 i.-ssing the Hoial Aid! B1U, not as much because he would le gettn | X iiic 1. RUM man] mi ra pa*> %  WOUld DC H'l'diK wOrfe Such a Hill hail been introduced ui Jamaica long a|0 • %  d then it was in almost evei > otlici \V %  In < %  1 1 llaitia ins. kaepliu beSatai 1 ten 1 Hdl tinLabour Party had pfovanaaj |a-.BaMltU work. 'The unemployment problen. is great." ha nhl "Oo cannot help it he.anse nl Hun polla) nf soaking ihe 11.I1 In. Hal hart baaasja* II baa bagai thiOaUaoaal No one would take his money out nf the hank and put ll 111 g new industry Ii existing I ha tongor tins happang. tha i""wr we will have Hi. "'it prat>kn. Mr. GIKI.I.UII cnih'.i op by telling the people lli.it thl u vs 1 reil for I'liiiipulsorv r*!ucatlon Me said it should 1soari to ttiat school with .iiucatn.,1 I Mans JNeedeil NEW 'ii'ilK. OcL 1 The A .i. cannu. In* achieved unless the dangers of aggression in Sotith-Eavl Asia and the. Pacillc 111c properly %  valuuted and plann toe mada to moot any such aggression. Spender conceded, however that Seeuril) I'M .ilies Iclwi.n 1 Auatralla. NZealand. the United States a: Japan and the United Slates ai the Philliinnr-. egVO "substanc to resjlonal aecurilv in the Pacin —I'. SHIPPING NOTICES ( Jinaiitan Nalionul Slcanisliiji.iSOIMI LADY RODKEY CAM COMaVTHt'CTOH LADY NELSON Sail* -all. M.atr.al M.lil.a IS %>pn Sept I Oct — IS Orl II del 15 Oct 1 Sept Barfcaa*. Barkaa.. %  •iitihiK.il LADY RODNEY •The M.V. "CANADIAN CHALLENGER* is expectetl to -rrfrVe here about the 4th October, accepting cargo for St. John. Haltftx, Cruebec and Montreal __^^___^ GARDINER AUSTIN A CO., LTD.—AgeaU. ROYAL NF.TMER LANDS STEAMSHIP CO. • MIIS.. to 1 1 dill IH AMI 1 a OS t\ll -1 S -IIH>I -MUM' T.I I" .1Ml M 11... SN|> m.in-.1 1 III 1 I. us IMI Ml II 1 %  I'l M ICl Scluoer 1*51 M..1M. Ill 1RIN III a 1 1 a SI to P Ml -SON S lS Agent* WVMV//.'.W//AW// The M V "CARIBBEE will i eept Cargo and Paaarngor* t Dominica. Antigua. Minii"iii. NevM and St Kilt.. Railing Prl.l*y Slh October. 1S5I FRENCH LINE Cle., i.lr Traruatlanliqne Sailings to England 1 "COLOMBIE" 14th OctcR her. IS51 via Martinique and Guadelopue. %  V.ASi-OC.N! ber 1SS1 via St. Lucia, Martinique. Guadeloupe and Antigua. SOUTHUOUMP SS. "COLOMIli: lober 1951 Calling at Trim dad. La Guaira, Curaci AT LENGTH AND AT LAST , r. In povlllon Iu ,n>r SAIL CANVAS NO. I E II Ki JI .. II TO NO. B CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. — PIER HEAD Fk/scfimarm's MswD/y/easfteqasftesA /br nvee£s >• %  X Rev. K. L Taau • TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH c Kini: III 11 K MOLASSES Th, Nalurml -Won-rr-Food" By CYRIL SCOTT !/• Al JOHNSON'S STATIONERY IU CITS i SAl'CERh At JOHNSONS HARDWARE YEAST-VITE m %  %  in... -.11 i.. ,1,. Stomach cramp I %  %€> Heads na laHVaaralVan— as easy fa use as oldfrjsriieneal parishob.o y1 • linaEiiiclFlcivhnnii,, | Vcait stay* fie*h mil at for week* after you buv it &. convenient -what delicious results. Ask your grocer for Flrisrhrnann'a Dry Ycest. For Your Mcalth'iS.'Fleuchmajiii'* Fsit Hraine D-^ Yeatt ilaSSDtVod 1a (run milk or 'vatcT. I.tkc Ofd-lirrir foil yr..tt .1 betpl tone up your SYsTem so Ian TO ust I Sfrinklr leti luawwana / l^t u-ad 1 1 .. Thao It.r. Wl,1 age equal* one nimiiio.ej yagtw. eaaa IB any rt. i-e. tbep 3 supp/y on fiand8sfys at 3 momenfi nofict. There it no need lor you to lulfgr agonitme dlieomlori after maali blSMAG (Biturilcd Pitf notn) will bring you quick relief b neutnliilng (ha • %  mi acid in your ttomich which in moil cutl 11 thg r Natural Gas, If the, work is to be combefnre Wednesday the >0lh instant. Customers operate in every way. and are also asked to remember that the burners alien used until Thursday morning the 11th when the new Gas will be in the pipe lines The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B ; HEADACHES j NERVE PAINS J COLDS \ CHILLS j RHEUMATIC \ PAINS 1 When you take YEAST-VITE Tshlcn the ctlcct i* wonderful! I'ain vanithci, t .Id sad Chill tymptoms disappear, and you begun to/*W a*//' Ihrrc's nothing olvc like YFACT^VITB —n' the ONLY pain rrlievrr which ALSO conuunt the ionic Vitamin B.. So make sure you get Yl-AS I -VI11; to-day. R£t/£V£S YOUR PAIN AND MAKES YOU FEEL WELL %  '. ire FOR SALE Land and Buildings formerly occupied by the West India Biscuit Co., Ltd. situated in Spry Street, Bridgetown. For purlieulam apply Im — K. R. IU VI I A


PAGE 1

I'M.I Mil I! BARBADOS ADVOCAfl i Kin w 01 rum i; RXRRADOS^AlMMirE f..,. T t -1 1'IIIAt I SS VI II I I im. L'4. B>r.e •-. %  *.*• %  I rtd.\ Or inner 5. I51 i;i\ .r 7 cenls as al |ll Hint :i,h Barbados gained U IgnMMil BMdt wi'h the British Guiana KKO Marketing Board in 1M7 conies to an end Under tlv inn.s ..I tin. Ifll %  MIHIII the colonies who had to purchase all Iheir requirements (ran Brunt Guiana until December 1851 ibla to purchase rice at a cheaper rate than that ot the world market. The British Guiana Bice Marketing Board having the monopoly of supply, or a higher price but Barbados and I objected. The matter was I to an Arbitration Board comprising Dr. W. M. Clyde. Rice Adviser to the Colonial Office. Hon. Sir John Saint representing the purchasing colonies and Hon. John Kcrnandes representing the Rice Marketing Board. Among their findings was that axed prices for rue during long periods would not be in the interest of the purchasing colonies nor the Board and so it was agreed to lix a price for 1B52 and recommended that the price be negotiated annuThe result of the arbitration is that rice which now costs 7 cents per pint retail will cost 11 cents per pint during 1952. The decision will be regarded as important to Barbados because of the fact that rice is the staple food in this island and because an increase over 50'. in Ihe price la hound I" affect adversely the economic Condition of people in the lower income bracket. In this section of the community eapcciaUy, there are people who believe that rice is the only satisfying meal. For economic reasons the housewife with a reasonably large family prefers a diet of rice than that of vegetables and meat. It evidence were needed to prove the extern, to which rice is consumed in this island it is to be found in the merchants' loiniTis. These show that an average of I approximately 8.060 bags of 200 lbs. each ieoiisumed. The difficulty ot Ihe situation which is likely to arise will be realised when it is |K.inlecslcrd>' BOOKS contrary to ihe General direv'.' o| the Vestry, to ins own expertflnf or tno 5U , ence and lo |ood ten**, wa.11,Appendix VIII). This correlluenced not ao much by the .pondence lets out clearly thr Acting Governor's hypneti,per„. rim upon wnich lhe „. ranl ,„ sonalily ai by a desire 1 wa* made, .mi HMtUMOl or tin ,1 ..-. ,, ,...,.., -. 1 ..,. veatry field and Ihe motion '. %  a pavilion during hi* term Of %  .. ;ly for the expenditure hwunlen, and he no doubt „, these moneys, felt that this object could be mar %  M Thp ggfgjj. readily achieved if he .idopud the ,,„. 11(Sl , t.l a dictator lather than „„ hr • ReeJ-sltrw a* $8,710 (Hi f he acted democratically, he Jn<) hc W H mal ,jd; con < Dlni the. land was ft.4OO.O0 a total of Slltl2000 possibly welcomed, |oo. *hr opportunity lo realize, M he IhouKht, all he believed himself capable ol 1 being and doing. Without ambitious people the world would never get on", and It H a fact that n, w WM( ,|„. ,-,„,„*, submitthe Princes Al was opened by His Excellency 'he Secretary on 18th June, 1949, Governor on the 1311 March. IM>. )8PP Appendix [V during Mr. Tudor.term of office of M|72u nfl as churchwarden (pavilion) measuring 40 ft. II. It is not easy lo explain x 2 0 ft. with tv.o water closets, why :. busy man lik, Mi Tudor „„, urinal. caretaker's room should have devoted 10 much time an(1 „ s ore room Tho pertlton to personal supervision of ihe work .„.,„ ,| K constructed rv .il ine playing fieicl when the yj „. 3 lIlS 4,, „. 2 ns mna u VesllS had placed at his disposal entirely fliffereni in design It i the service* or a competent Buildbu ,| t of ,.., In. Supervisor except Ofl tne r|lhb ^ rold ro<1 f.ng and Is supported hypotheses just referred to. or by on 20 concrete pillars II Is fitted H the uneharit.iMe eon, ,. n f our wa i er closet*, three elusion euu IJT •> !r"iii Hie Mignway* no estimate .• Illtuu a .•tvea. but it nu been under • ana .... njni monie*. 1 ne (.noreh^nieii .tm is 11 "criarge of the rOn :i once drew Mi* txeeii.tu.. aitentlon 10 thai 1 The Oovi rnor-in-ExA'Ul.'"innuitee approved 01. "two scparaaoccasions Uial "granu be made to tne Veairy "tor the week, and the tuilolal of $10,120 hid alreau.. "been paid. '"1 have now received attached request from the Ves"iry asking Tor a lurtnvr -1locatwn of $:.,i70.00 10 W H foil %  in. JET INVENTOR TALKS OF 2,000 MPH TRAVEL By I;I; 1 1 1 111 it 1 1: LONDON SIR FRANK WHITTLE, who revolutionized aviation by thinking up the jet engine, coulil readily be excused if he decided to sit hack these days and forget al! about aeroplanes and engines. He has been told by docyt i e0Q I li1l l l l ll l lli y//ww.v, tors to do just that. Complete rest is the only i thing, he is warned, that will restore ener10 atlerled by overstrain through years of exhMMtiai research. WB II.Wi: THE BUST f.V #ll V ADVOCATE STATIOXKKY ia the posiiblt l fulthc. grant •of fence J l.inMinga "Preparation "grounda 'Equipment of ")N.B. You n "that to date "been taken r "Ihe Vclr; Ttqllt'-; > wish to <\oi no decision hai the leniing b) ry and that a furthe, for rin;.ncial assist' Bur what happens? Sir Frank, though nbviously tired, steps on to a conference-hall platform in London this week and delivers 1 lecture that lasts an hour. He talks about the let engine, what can be done with it and reveals tharp and authoritative belief in what >..th must be followed if air travel is to do lull justice to the ability of his invention. It made plain he is still very much a force tn ihe flyiny world. Occasion for hi. lecture was the conference of Commonwealth. Colonial and British s2.0oo.0o ^..vornment representatives called to discuss 2,150.00. problems arising from the introduction of 1 1.320.00j turbo-prop and straight-jet aircraft on Com-$3,470.00' monwealth routes. £ To him, the most amazing thing about the ( \ ...... and to t'lialu 'ptwmfflMuvi'A! \ W72 ployed were not merely unorthodox, but were very irregular and unbusinesslike. It is apparent, too, that he wa disloyal to the Veslry which had placed and trust in him. If suspicion has been aroused, and if Mr. Tudor's integrity has been Impugned, he has no one to blame for this but himself. 12. While there can be no doubt lhat the St. Michael's Vesfohd foundation of concrete and Kreenheart timber had lo be laid iiiiwn under astcii of Uu concrete pillars. The floor of ihe basement Is of concrete The Auditor'-. fifurea (Appendix X show that a grant of SI5.590.00 had beer. jtA-ivt.l from the Labour Wetfare Fund, mid a um of 3350.00 from the sale of a hut, making tintotal receipti si5.C40.io. and thai the ameent spent on thr building at the playing Held, taring Mi Tudor's tera ol oM % %  was 312.046.II. (Appendix VI). This includes the cost of painthuS "ance may still come in, I "encouraging ihe Vestry t; •plant a live hedge, "bougalnvillea. to reduce cost "but to date have no know ''ledge whether thla in latton will i"' accenied). "In cousidpriiik this furthe. foh BvsAifthinq in, HARDWARE C S. Pitcher & Co. Churchwarden (Mr. Tudor), and tr> n leaser degree by the Playing Fields Committee, yet the Vestry is not altogether free from blame. It was entitled to rely on the In, tegrtty of the Churchwarden, but in b^ doe! nm include It must have been obvious to ( *'30.00 the cost of tw members of Ihe Vestry that the Churchwarden was doing things he ought not to have done. On The 23th July, 1949, and again on the 19th December. IB4B. Mr. Francis H. Pile, ihp Auditor for (he St. Michael's parish wrote to the Chairman and members of the is Vestry and pointed out that Voucher* were being passed for payment without being eertilled. or without being properly certified. In his letter of tho lth December he IMrtit-uLirly mnde reference to vouchers m connection with tho Playing Fields account. Cm the 23rd September, 1049, and on lh Mb Ortouer. ta4t. UM Social Welfare Officer. Miss Bcttv L. Am*. wrote to the Clerk of the St. Michaels Veslry (y Appendix VII and Appendix VIII) complaining thai no detail* of new expenditure hod been submitted Wi her consequent on the variation and increase in the cost of HM original scheme for the playing Held, and asked for new estimates. At a meeting of Ihe Vestry on the 19th September. 1949. Mr. Tudor had reported thai only a small portion of the "Reef she had l.ecn watching the cxpen%  rtU. something more than on eagle eye. 16 Even if by good luck th. ejrpendiUire on the playing Held *a, Wpt within reasonable limits. Mr. Tudor nevertheless committed *crious breaches of the financial rules of the Vestry. Dna> system of acountlng adopted by 1 Airport, portions ui the Vestry, vmrhcrs for payment used in the construeof claims are required to be cert:land remained t,Y be le\oiii.i ; Uoo f the pavnion. Since the exUrd by ,1 Head of Department or that he had. on the suggestion of piration of Mr. Tudor's term of by a respoiiMllc employee of the the Acting Governor, bought one office further sums ban been Vestry, as to the correctness of the of ihe huts at Seawell because granted from the Labour Wcllare "aim in evety respect. These he thought it could be converted Fund for fencing the ground* and vouchers are then passed on to the into a pavilion, and that thla hut other necessary work. The cost oi hurchwarden who if satisfied. was to bo removed to the "nc-fr levelling and preparation of the 2""*"" . rdFr to hc Parochial Within three weeks after this ground* and roads was 32.144.72; ,£"£?' %£*,!£ ^S U .,i< ~ M llim p ersistent i,235.28 less than estimated, th'' he cUim %  0aalons will arise. The possibilities of the jet engine were im•fj on Sir Frank Whittle the very first time one functioned. It was in his workshop 111 uiiniuii ma, iiii.i linii'v. _, "request you may wish to not e starter motor Kicked over and the en"thai if granted, St. MtchM ;me screamed into life, Whittle built the "will havr received $15,590,0* I • ,. ,— , for providing an 8-acre nel. I evolutions up to a ternfflc peak, then cut %  with a timber built haU_ipec-| jack the switches to stop the engine. But instead of stopping, the engine hrieked higher and higher in its power and. omplotely uncontrolled, exploded as the snowballing effect reached breaking point. Whittle saw the significance of this fright:ning experience and today visualises speeds n keeping with the control led-power poten'ial of the jet. From the technical language of the engineer. Sir Frank dropped into the chatty style •f a lay person and told the conference some f his ideas about air travel of the future. He said: "My idea of air travel won't bo satisfied lilt I am able to go to an airporl without a reservation and in under twenty minutes be able to step into a plane flying to wherever 1 may want to go." He believes that the public demand for air [travel is bound to create just such a facility %  ally adapted for communiiv "needs. Thla don not eompar 1 "unfavourably with simila: "schemes from other VeMrle.v "and I have therefore pJcaMin "In supporting the request. "You may consider, howevi %  "that the attention of the Ves"trv should be drawn lo the f;ii-1 that if they wish to proi ad on the other six schemes %  for the area (as suggested in "(heir original memo.) ex''pemiiture on this scale canno* b envisaged everywhere and "that therefore ihe original "estimates for oiher sites may "have been scaled down" Tin • %  comments bv Ihe Social HBcer, m...i, no the utn December, 1949 while rumours, resardlnc thr disappearance of huts intended fnr use at tin "Kef", were being freely circulated, Indicate lhal at any rale she was satisfied thi>t the monies en thi Lafcnlr Welfare Fund were not being wasted, and meeting there Tumours of the loss nf a hut p rtlons of a hut. Surely all |hi I 1 ; 1 cumstancea, coupled with the absence uf periodic reports li> the Vestry from the Churchwarden as to the progress 01 the work on th<> playing Held, should have put members of Ihe Vestry on the alert and have caused some three of ihem to invoke the provisions of the Vestries Act and require Tr.e J nolding o! a vestry Meeting? That some of Ihe memwere alive to their responsl$ies Is clear from the remarks ible V. C. Gale ;>t the Vestry held on %  he 3rd August, 1950. The extract from the minutes is as follows:— "He (Mr. Gale) thought thai they, as members of the Vestry, owed it to themselves, to the ratepayers and to the Govbut Ihese should be few, when the '" only person win was give a cc-rUdca*.* DOM of a cla positii a^ to the correctthe Churcho get about. Indeed, he estimates that within the next five years, there will be an increase <. f 100 per cent in passenger traffic on a worldwide basis. And, in some regions, like Africa. it will rise 200 per cent, probably more. "The point today is", he soys, "that for every person who does travel by air, there ne another four or five who might soon do so but haven't yet dipped their feet in the water." Which, translated from the vernacular of a back-room boy, means they haven't yet got over fear of air travel. Sir Frank estimates that the bulk of future in travelling will be done over distances of about 500 miles. And for this, he claims aircraft designers should provide aircraft bllhles V* clear 1 of Ihe Monoural a meeting of th dix XI) and M r Appendix XII). passengers. I ".H is a pity", he said, "that something like ) the Brabazon hasn't been designed for stage l l lgt h l like the high-density London-Panr 1 loute." ties that must be provided for the time when jet airliners are shuttling, back and forth U %  Crm tho oorlh tn etrama the approval of the Colonicg nmeerntd, lo hold the meeting in the second half of next January. The suggestion first came from the an Home .f Keprcsentatives, which adv' character of this rehis vacating the office of Church-j monev was properly spent. The clin*d 'and. warden these irregularities were He foresaw parking ramps at airports •- '""^z^'m^" ^ST'^SUT'SSSLS^. :, ;r i ^„ d Mr .„ T rsr,ri^: I *!., rx>^ahi *- d0 ** had 'cnlriulM lo Ihnn. Thpv "• %  Coppln U|d in tvidenc* thai £**" S^tSSSS 1 L#_TS!' j""""""**^ before taking off and so be | sh„ u ,„ M. ,., .h., .1. .ho r }jjfd *!*Mr. SKS,lS !" K > p2ui„r. f ni | oul of the way of jet planes going through counU were properly vouched tor ''•"wonniu ni maierlals. but ... '__„,_,. ,„ .1-. .-..J_. T • .7 ,*. on,l iha, .hcV SkMU "os> "" '!> % %  <<* Horn him a. To labour !" ? "JWta to hinlJKUon af, for a „ .mmedlate take-off. Jets, with their I Th.t 'hur'h*,dori. Tohigh fuel consumption could not afford to alt ^ woo/ /jroaTft $5.49 TROPMWLS 0/ superb quality at DA COSTA *S across the earth in streams. Sir Frank unashamedly suggested that the "old-fashioned", piston engine aircraft would have to give way. nu Matin* to the '> was Improbable that labour IJ h ih M Z wlL "*" .s-...i.. l ..i wum .1^1 HIIO !" t u "sinullr "obiervnJ-ta S be £. thanjpr, S Xct ^Uetartf^dS^' wail about for these ""d-ihioned" aircraft. Whittle commented on one of the probwhlch the . i— icd b the Vc ^ if vouchbj Hends of Ih'parlmenU. ha iliflerv.i fzoni him h COStS. He was of the opinion that ers and accoun playing field" made by other memJ>* c l ^ v -. l iai uwd ani \ "trleUv appertain* to' the ontt-. nd the Vestry decided to 'hat if old buildings were used Churchwarden at Common Law %  "", 1 Ibe matter .t a Special <** '" the present case) the laud ii is not uninteresting hTnot'e I lems wmch has lo ** ehminated before jet Meeting. But Mr. Tudor had ho r costs would be higher than (hal among ih.-,,, is the duty -to i airliners can operate On regular service alreadv vacated the office of M Having regard to these see lo the Church, churchyard : .-.U-H,,!-. Churchwarden. It is unfortunate ttnures. especially lo those given and such thmes ui belong lo lx>th:' •hal a sense of their reanonslbuihv Mr Coppln. it cannot be aaid and to mark the behaviour of the "Lack of knowledge about high altitude 1 not dawn U P" ,n extravagance parishioners for aich faults as apw -_, h nr I. u %  )<,„,.„ .i.. m M<. n kl M b" kVestry while Mr Pudor wra or waste in connection with the pertain lo the ^risdiction or cenw a,nor ,f definite stumbling block he in omce. nod while the work at building of the 1: .Mlm Moreovei %  •' '' < %  Ec< eslaslical Court." .-avs There Ihe nil vlng field was being carin -upporting an application from ", wcv t i : "" %  Ir '>' %  **• ,l J apparthe Vestr v for iiayment uf .> fur^ th *' '' H,r, > tbe duties of ther sum of $5,470.00. 'o bring ,lu,thwari, n embrace the doing astonishing lack of interest in conditiuns the total grsnt for this playing ^""sfietTv ^p^tain^to the "Ver 2.000 feet field up lo JI3.59O.0O. Ihe Social ^ n „, n Shl|E?"f C,, I'' the nurpo.e Welfare Officer falls. Arne> made ^^w." wnclrTeJ £ no. h? !" "Prinn^%  1 -ervntionii In THR3FIV SHOPPER ried _... The >|irniMii..f inni-i ,'l.til ed by Ihe (iovems*-ln I \r. u live Committee from the I-aboii Welfare Fund f. rt I-I.'III-IIIIII no provision at present fm route forecasting above 20.000 ieet and ar Alice Playing Field.' 13. The origin of ihe Laboui Welfare Fund, its control by the In-Executlva Commlt< lee. and the terms upon •rhtch a grunt from the Fund was made to the St. Michael's Vestry for Ihe purpose ot establishing the A...Ploying Fieldhavv already been mentioned, but it was perl || refer ogees to th 1 ilar letter "t the 7th February. 1949. (Appendix II! >. (he letter doted Ihe 18th June. IM9. from the Clerk of the St. Michael's Vestry to the Colon'.try (Appendix IV). ihe letter of compelled by law lo do them altogether" When moves are made to provide jet pilots all-important information about with the r tofy**?** l th Fln nc1 1 SC C S leTfocenVrSS woa,hcr ,he >' can ex Pt ""^ thgslr high alti1Lahanr Welfare Fund Playing (February 1B4B) on Local Govern-1 tuflw air lanes. Sir Frank believes it could' F'r'ds SehemSt. Mlcbael's ri.ent 111 llarl^doitfare Unplemenle* Vrwlry. t an crly date, It would be desir"The Re-r I.sn4a; able to dennt more clearly and lo "In June. 1049, this Vestry limit by law the duties and powers .,. ., .1 th* ( hurcl warden, as this Reef Lind Into order and ho "'^ *' n nb,e r.yienfibimy to be Lying a IhOd SOft. x 20ft ". nd imperious or irregular •w.th -urinal-, nntakert and !" '^'* ^uUeriaed It would "Maurnlly |M kkm wn ,ny lllejal or Irregular pavmfnl on mack bioPr ,h pnnon whatr nallsn. 1 by lib niivonduci rauoed u tubicxM to Iur,rlcr reduced 10 give greater and easier ners already knew how lo do orljlnil k Cullaasi* Te-monew >*' s and it would soon be applied. probably best be done by a world-wide organisation not dependent on civil aviation authorities in individual countries but on one body responsible perhaps to the International Civil Aviation Organisation. At the end of his lecture. Sir Frank drop|>od a few hints on the shape of things to cine He .^uid aircraft drag would be still SWEET COUNTER Can's Crackeri Oarr'i Ivat Blscoita BOXM Chocolates Barlsy SUcks After Dlunsr Mints TASTY BITS Canadian Red CaesM Edam Cheese D ani in Ooiida Ttiborg Beer B.vs %  AlTENDER MEATS Lamb, Liver. Talli, Tripe, Tongue*. Brain a. Oarllc, Vege* Ublas, Chilled Apple. 1*mpar* '#'#f*.w f*rg~e** Anchor Table Butter -J-per lb. Anchor full Cream Milk 2j lb I.M PHONE G0DDARDS WE DELIVER Anchor ruli Cream Milk 1 lb. !IM B % %  Anchor Rkimmed Milk — 40c. pir lb. Red. White and Blue Coffoe one per 1 lb. Un Bed. White fe Blue Brans 'J4c per Un Proreised Peast ge. alse 50c. per tin Cooks P-tes to. aer Un T.-a Time Paat


PAGE 1

TODAY, OCTOBER S. 1KI BARBADOS ADVOCATE TAGE THREE -Greater Than Ever Trade With Canada" CONQUER PAIN SCIENTIFICALLY More Concessions To B.W.I. In 1952 TORONTO. PROSPECTS for Canadian trade with the British West Indies are better Joday than they have ever been before, according to Mr. T. Grant Major. Canadian Tiau> Commissioner in Trinidad. Although the new scheme to liberalise trade between Canada and the British West Indies has hampered the actual dollar value of the exchange in trade, he said, the mar kit is expanding to include a wider range of West Indian goods. B 5 "Can. Crmlliil.r" I ii.nlMolSSSM Harbour Lop In Carlisle Bay Q9 Mr Mnjor is now an a tour of Canada, interviewing exporters Bad) Hying to stimulate general interest in the Went Indian markets. Canadian exporters In general, he sold, are happier with the new liberalisation scheme. Further Liberalisation -What we hope for and look forward to with confide: C.D.W. Plan Good Water Supply For Antigua %  %  <• %  o B r o-., fiamaaaaaMli ANTIGUA. Colonial Development and Welfurther liberalisation of trade torc nav 1 Provided for a proln 1952." he said. gramase of eaptoration lor a good Under the scheme to restore **l*r supply for Antigua. Drilling: trade between Canada and the operations ore being carried Mil West Indies in spite of dollar > ,r "" Federal Engineer Mr Jehu shortages, exports of CanadianKnox with his assistant Mr. J. >j. tnttal good* to Hie Wi-l Wilson ki ebarve of all operations e increased early lhi = and de^-eiopmsnt >ear ii about 50 per cent of the Recent drilling at Green Castle amount shipped during 1946-48 an Agricultur Experiment StaBut all other export*, classed as tion reveals that as a result of .i non-essential, were restricted to fourteen dars pumping test one cf 30 per cent of the quantity ilurthe wells produced 14 million ing this basic period. gallons of water without anv lowMr. Major recalled thai the erin of the pumping 1. m trade agreement covering trade increase m the salinity or any between Canada and the West effect on the water level in adiaIndles, signed in 1924. has explrcent wells. ed before the war. Since then. The water is pure and palatable, he said trade hadi generally %  foTThe test was made after wet \tZt *. n ^ bhshrd P" 11 !" weather but taking all factor, !" L£S ( £ l ,'r lP r *Z int i"?" dl inU > con.iden.tkm it is Ml that preferential treatment and Can„, e ._ tian drm Bh r(lfU .„inns ^MSSr* "" c<, "" %  %  '" "" %  ST-* m yiiuff iSTS!Sol! r gallons pr day I %  >• i.-—.ln | 92 3 ,|„. ( %  .,„,.,,„„. ne la f 0 would like to see the quota sysl ** M '"• considerably increased tern for products extended and the city s supply. Since then no more product., brought in." further attempts were made to Mr. Major looks after Cana'urthor exploit this source and dian trading interests not only in w ' ">c rapidly growing populaTrinldad, but in Barbados, the >'' shortage.' of clean clear water Windwards and the Leewards as has been the island's most acute well. He represents Canada in problem for many years. This new Bijti-.li. French and Dutch Guiwell can now yield approximately ana and in the French West Inthree times the quantity produced dies islands of Guadeloupe and from Fiounes Wells and a third Martinique of the total required for the city. "Because of France's critical It is also about a third Of the dollar shortage,'* he said, "trade supply which would have been with her West Indian colonies is available from the proposed Chrisnearlv at %  standstill. Things are turn Valley Dam but produced at a better in Dutch Guiana, but most fraction of the cost of the Canadian trade is concernTwo other wells sunk In the ed with the British territories— sjrne vicinity have a combined :l with Trinidad. Barbados and output of approximately 140,000 "50 SO' SOCIALIST [ %  T V -Ml%  M twit *Xffr*l POJI ol PubtK U*rmoH lela in the uxek mart .S'fffHWr •. l**rW I**" If Tone* had rtotlneil tkfW Moof*-CT*r It* incw the Ml gu n IM ll notmf, i mm i mad "">eiSS. *a;'",'"i..g v XZauS. rh-lc. t>icn uttlvvd twr Mw ii, i M si. latai if u V u.nidad yeMoi-d.y. will be .... . Ham. •<• t. .„.*•• animnMab ihrc ;.'. fc "?'5., rSSf-.S£ day* here loading molaases for MV c i. M TS. Quebec Mad M % % % % % %  Halifax. ABBIVSI* Ta* Challestier is expected to leave pun on Saturday afternoon. %  taf> "SSr , 'i^L" 01 "* She L> .otuigned to Messrs. Gar;, v Canaan Ch.n !" r ss IMM dmcr Austin & Co., Ltd. . ci. cujrs.. from Trtn.fM B.M.S Ijuly Rasaey arrived . r Mar. here from Canada via the British Moi'icrn Islands yesterday wiih cargo and 19 pa pas-ener~ i.Bum (iiiiuil her here m her "niithbound voyage. The %  -. •....-., lasti night PASSENGERS BY SHIP for British Ouiai i via St. VinBttf Grsnataa, and JYtaidad ffjw ivaa smnM MMrda. \n o Is consigned In Messrs. Gardiner Austin A'i I.M madionei. conuim (our w'i-aro*n marf-eioe*. LSu Phwscetit. Ca*tM. AcyltliCTlic Acid—*nd QUlNINI. Jhi* |M ut*ntrfkall]r bslkncvd. wort \yn*T%*niCMt\f i pain tut, rsasori your •••• o* wail-baing IftS—!5/ In Cral Brtaia nooa UM it >! %  •:; >urgrii coMs, h-lcr>. loothachs. rhcumiu.m. naurl{ls—!*•• woodartut aw ipaciftc bringl you amulafly quKk r..H from all of thm %  litt la You can buy K n iwj-ub.fl fn-lop*— enough to b'ing quick raliaf from a bout of pain. Or M handy W-iaWtK I bent. Of i WMablet bottlea—BBSS on* of thew >n your MUM. 4MT YOURSELF ACAIMST PAID SET ANACIM' TOO All Electors Promise Deep Water Harbour CHANGE IN C.I.D. H-la.i .1.1 *ilThe B| back pnw Association will would IP> no furtbat ban compulthere were no pipes although a deep water orders had been placed Yet the harbour scheme and the letting merchants had been able so buv of good tenantry roads. Mr. Fred Pipes and ftttin.* Goddam and Mr. W. W. R-ece, ;* ha ^ r .X"'l : IJS^t the two natanbacs ol the Electorsfc >" as*4 Association ..ho are running for ikseOo*) In the Ituuse >t AsTh'' Criroinal Invsttgatloa iv"JJj %  .,I*TH in at the C< rural ill. %  •" %  *"• %  • iA txptctad U* vacate timm ^^J^,, i. dktartaei at James Street at A. K cti i the morrta. The Sar lrt ^ tieants vul iv I" this builJ %  ,„ ing and the CJ D. will take OVSs %  n H> the RargcanU' iiuarters. smith M .sniviw V nivi All. OVKR THE WORLD Sjgfft A H...Ut*M mghi •* in. • houkl be able to do. Amr should 1"' triad.' Urge ..umU. of voters ,t Da>^ fw bl(U(et granU J, luif relU Rosa last night. tnr t eilin t ry nwdj could be kept Ixlfv M wif,. W IfLihx D I -uitu-. T B Ailla mi lanl ll! KaaO. S / RT U .nr. W Aniong others who spoke 1 m better .onditiun. TinouUlluvl Ule aaetOn Association lKl alll)llml which was wiinted policy and cmib*sised that their WM „ irun ted with the result party were cmng all out to ease ^ Bt B | ol 0 f road, were like a the unenipli.. im-.it siiuiition. wenmin*. Mr. Ki 1). Motlley. Mr. Dowding He said that the *ua.4ir producaiid Mi VnKcm cirirnth. sra had aaread to put raoransssay Mr. Reeee SJH! th.it mere was into the Utboor Welfare Fond :,.v-i | line in this cOUllll y We si BUI p.uiy agree with that when there was more need for scheme .nd _congratulatc the GOING ON COURSE % %  \ %  %  i i i bar i ol tlie Fingerprint ami an.t i> I Dtpartsasnl nf Iks C.ill lU be going to England "' next month In the SS (iMihir i., T UJ t k, B Bis months OOUm -it 'M ofdon. K. BHQIBH and tJSS, BedVland Yard In itngerprmt and r„ !" SXt\Z amSlmm %  phot'irraphy. II n BMaBtn, w n. _ble representative*. Tlie high cost of living was just knocking spots out of one. They could buy nothing with the few cent* they receives. "All the restriction!, by the Laliour Oovernm. nt in England ei _hr On page 1 17 I.D. s British Guiana in particular my are.i." Bauxite, he said. Is rapidly ossumiim iiujor imp'wtance. with the Aluminium Company of Canada taking keen interest in the development of bauxite deposits in the Gutanas and in Jamaica Petroleum reserves In Trinidad gallons per day. Further exploraUou will be undertaken, in the Bendals and Jennings area and I kw near Uie Botanic Gardens. GOODS MUST BE RETURNED Judge G. L. Taylor ol the Court II* C-uiadiaii moi Original Jurisdiction g.ive judBlerst and Mr. N. B. Tanner. mtnf |0 t ollll c n .,„ n-n of DB J. Alberta's Minister of Lands and kflxh R aa d yesterdnv against Mines, recently vlstted Barbados rvmp T ^ hu £gg* meonneetrnn with petroleum deIrvine T ,J tor lQ ^^ velspments theie rflhjeri m ^ rv|nc a|ao n(M o BtaHM Kxporl> P a y • 24 or ln do. Children who showed an aptitude for trades nnd crafts should be trained in th schools in their particular trade sad crafts. "Our party are pledged to that scheme and if we are returned, we shall do our utmost to bring It Into effect." i Only thi, week, he said. was being laid along Dcightofl's Road and there was talk that It The notifications of Infectious Diseases for the month of Sepire as follows -Diphherin 4. Enteue Fivei I, Tuberculosis 8. Miijnilicenl Photo Cirat •I Modern British Ciril Try \\ \ i / /, 4JM if CORN HAKES C*ary rWvMca p..-ti -or ui-.i V BhaM card*. 0M sat, 40 c-dO Fishing Time Is Near Again!! SEMJECT torn TAtXMJB KAHl.r VII OIIIK-• CILI. FISH NET • CORK FLOATS (Round) • SEINE TWINE • MULLET TWINE • HEMP FISHING LINES—9 lb to 3 It. • COPPER PAINT • 4". 5". 8" BLOCKS • SISAL ROPE • TARD HEMP ROPE • CANVAS MANNING & CO., LTD.-Pier Head Tins Kraft Macaroni ft Oheesa ., Sweet Cora (Small) „ Royal Custard Powder 0 ft S Initsnt Coffee .. Tom*to Juice „ Hamburger Steak .. aClBced Beef ft Cereal „ HilO „ Tono „ Oat Meal fkgs. Corn Hake* „ All Bran Beta. Helns Sandwich Spread Pkgi. Dates INCE & Co. Ltd. fl. 7. 8 • t B o rt ^ lfc M. Need bottle-fed babies be Crnainrr ran %  rkrby'i cry isllj neansronn thrpsino! indigcMion. Cow'imalkriv invtl ou we, ntpt to lormaclot in Ilahy'i Momsch. Thci'twhy wncnunnaritl nxnhenadJ Ruhineon'i 'Paicni' Barley. 1'hsa lamooa.crcalenable* botilc-redbabici to .'igru ibcif luodaa easily ..\ mcilter* milt ami prep ar e* ihrir digeMivr nrgan* M deal wuli mure solid foods laurPrt. Try Kobineon'i'l'aitni lUiky an.t **TvJ ^*"AmW0"^^ 'T'HK exciting "fizz" in a glass of Andrews gives a pleasurable feeling of freshness. Bui that's nol all Andrews ensures Inner Cleanliness through its gentle laxative action, and keeps you lit and cheerful. Andrews cleans ihe mouth, settles the stomach, tones up the liver and, finally, gently clears the bowels. At any time of the day, when you feel in need of a refreshing, invigorating drink, just take one tcaspoonful of Andrews in a glass of cold water. ANDREWS LIVER SALT




ae

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ESTABLISHED 1895



Iran Threatens Security
Council Walk Out If It
Discusses Oil Dispute

‘The Chains
Of Slavery

Are Brokex”?|LO WIN ELECTIONS Go Forward

TEHERAN, Oct. 4
AN IRANIAN Government

official said that Eran
would walk out of the United
Nations Security Council ses-
sion in New York if the Coun-
cil decides it is competent to

discuss Britain’s complaint
pn the | oil nationalisation
dispute.

Deputy Prime Minister

Hossein Fatemi told the Press
that Premier Mohammed
Mossadegh and the seventeen-
man Persian delegation that
will leave here by plane for
New York on Sunday will
“press Iran’s case in the Se-
curity Council and will repu-
diate Britain’s complaint.”

Mossadegh asked Parliament
today to “pray to God for the suc-
cess of my mission to the United
States.”

He was reporting on the atti-
tude his Government would take
at Security Council debates on
Britain’s complaint against Persia
in the oil dispute. He is due to
leave by air for New York on
Sunday. Ninety-four deputies
attended today’s session of the
Majlis eight more than the
necessary quorum.

All but a handful of Britons
left the great refinery at Abadan
yesterday and the eps = will
be leaving today. pecusnghs
said he and four members of the
Iranian Mixed Oil Commission
would leave for New York in a
Scandinavian Airways System
plane Sunday “to defend Iran.”

He said: “We have signed the

charter of United Nations. It
will yet s whether the
Security Council has been estab-
lished, to defend righteousness

and justice or whether it is an-
other trap or a net for catching
weaker nations,”

He said his people had lost
faith in the World Court and
added that the entire dispute with
Britain was purely an internal
affair which had “nothing to do
with anyone else.”

He said he was “of course”
prepared to pay Britain some
compensation. Iran should not
sell even one ounce of oil to
Britain,

He said: “After yesterday the
chains of slavery are apes

Roosevelt Story,

NEW YORK, Oct. 3

Movie rights for the life story
of Franklyn Delano Roosevelt
have been granted to producer
Stanley Kramer, the widow of the
late President revealed on Thurs-
day night at her Hyde Park home.
Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt said the,
arrangement provides that she will
collaborate in the making of the
film which would not come to the
screen for at least three ree

Iranians Will Fail |

CAIRO, Oct. 4.
British oilmen evacuated from
the refinery at Abadan said on
Thursday that they did not think
the Iranians would be able to run





the huge plant by themselves.
Forty men comprising the first
batch of evacuees arrived at

Farouk Field on the second leg of
their journey home cheerful and
smiling.—U.P.

Lead Prices Stable

NEW YORK, Oct 4.



The
Refining Company on Thursday
announced the price for refined
lead from its Mexican Refinery
will continue at 21, cents a
pound. The announcement of the
Company which is the largest

producer of lead in Mexico indi-(

cated none of the Mexican outpv.<
would be available to American
consumers. ‘



Dulles Wants To Save
Republican Party

WASHINGTON, Oct. 4
President Truman said today
that John Foster Dulles declined
the offer to be United States Am-
bassador to Japan because he
wants to try and save the Repub-
lican Party from isolationism.
Under questioning the Presi-
dent agreed that he thought this
was a worthy cause.—U,P,

TO-DAY’S WEATHER



CHART

Sunrise: 5.48 a.m.

Sunset: 5.54 p.m.

Moon; New

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Tide: 7.04 a.m., 6.41
D.m,

Low Tide 12.41 a.m
12.22 p.m |

ee

American Smelting and |

TORIES F

In United

(By HARRY

AVOURED

Kingdom
FERGUSON)
NEW YORK, October 4.

THE BRITISH and the United States election systems

differ widely but the issues
the same. Britons go to t
The things they are excited

yn which voters pass are about
he polls within three weeks.
about sound familiar.

Firstly : the high cost of living. Secondly : the heavy

taxes that have been levied

owing to the necessity to arm

against the threat of Communist aggression. Thirdly : the
vague fear that any Government that makes a mishap will
lunge the nations into a world war.

he Labour Party
name indicates. It
for the worker. It is committed
to taking care. of every Briton
from the eradle to the prave and
it assures voters if they will work
hard and turn over a sizable por-!
tion of their earnings te Govern-
ment they will have nothing to
worry about.

Medical services, false teeth, |
insurance — everything will be|
paid for by Government.

The Conservative Party puts!
more emphasis on free enterprise
and the right of the individual
to work out his own destiny
although it probably would retain
many of the social welfare pro-
jects established by the Labour
Government.

In the popular mind the Con-
servative Party means the bull-
dog temperament of Winston
Churchill who will become Prime
Minister in the event of a Con-
servative victory.

The betting right now favours
Conservatives. The principal
reason is that the Labour Party
has been in power long enough
for it to make lots of enemies in-
side pon outside of its own rea

r ipais are busy
tee ing ru up thelr own
differences and go into the final
weeks of the campaign with a
united front.

The Labour Party will try to
convince voters it is the ‘party of
peace” and the Conservative are|
the “war party’. It will picture
Churchill as the wartime Prime
Minister whe would like to be the
same thing again — this time
against the Russians,

It is the same issue Democrats
used years ago when they elected)
Woodrow Wilson President on the;
slogan “He Kept Us Out Of War.”

Conservatives will appeal to the
voters’ stomachs and pocketbooks.
They will pledge more and better
food. They will talk about lower-
ing taxes. They will try to con-
vinee the voters. They will make
him captain of his soul instead of
aman dependent upon Govern-
ment.

Britain does not elect the Prime
Minister directly. The party that
wins the most seats in the Com-
mons take over power. Once the
issue is determined the King sum-
mons the leader — Churchill for
‘the Conservatives, Clement Attlee
for the Labour party and
invites him to form a Government

—UP.

what its
is by, of and

Is





CAN CLEM
WIN AGAIN?

|

4
4



Mr. CLEMENT

ATTLEI
j Outgoing Pr

Br h I |



PRESIDENT TRUMAN
Truman Tells

Newsmen To Be
More Discreet

WASHINGTON, Oct. 4.

Truman asserting that “95 per
cent of our secret information”
has been disclosed in newspapers
and magazines appealed to-day to
publishers and radio newscasters
to withhold military secrets re-
gardless of their source of infor-
mation.

The President in one of his long-
est news conferences complained
particularly about the publication
of air maps of the principal Ameri-
can cities and a map printed by
Fortune magazine showing the lo-
eation of atomic energy plants.

He was told that the maps were
supplied by Government. The
President said he did not care who
gave them out—that publishers
should not use them if they had
the interests of their country at

heart.
—U-P.



U.K. Parliament
Dissolved Today

LONDON, Oct. 4
The British Parliament elected
in 1950 came to an end to-day in
reparation for the October 25
zlection in a session marked by
ceremony only, and not one harsh



word from either side about the
great political debate raging

throughout Britain,

The “prorogation” ceremony —
preliminary to to-morrow’s disso-
tution——passed with only an in-
significant mention of Iran. And
that mention came _ indirectly as
words from the ill King George.

In the King’s traditional speech
read by the Lord Chancelllor there
were these words: “My Minis-
ters have tried to achieve by nego-
tiation, solution of the unfortunate
dispute which has arisen in con-
nection with the oil industry in
Iran, but these efforts, despite help
rendered by the President of the
United States and his _ special
representative have so far been un-
successful.”

—U.P.



Warren Austin

Praises Jessup

WASHINGTON, Oct. 4

Austin, chief U.S.
to the United Nations
told the Senate Sub-Committee
today that Ambassador at large
Philip C. Jessup a Loyal Am-
@rican to the very “fibre of his
being.”

Warren
delegate



Austin gave Jessup his un-
qualified endorsemént and praised
him highly for his “ability, char-
acter, skill and loyalty.”

The Sub -
sidering
member
to

Committee is con-
Tessup’s nomination
of the U.S. delegation
the U.N. General
tir Pari Sen

as





pavbados





ee,

Assembly ;



oe ae ee ee




FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, (91

}

EE

U.N. Troops

. *
NORMAN MARSHALL caught

From All Quarters

Along Front
EIGHTH ARMY H.Q., KOREA, ial ‘
ots antag nate a,| Ghance. For A

’ Military Win

miles from their jump-off positions
in Korea

in the biggest Allied offensive since
General



Korean truce talks began.
Canadian troops of the new
British Commonwealth ~ division
paced an advance on the second Uma res
day of the offensive flaming along|{*ern te Korean war zone with

Bradley

the 40-mile front stretching across [the word that “there a chance

the western half of Korea. of winning’ a military decision in
The Canadian 25th Brigade | Korea.

seized its hill objectives west. of ine Chairman of the Joint Chief

Yonchon against light resistance.
It pushed the Canadians line three
to four miles north of the positions

ot Staff arrived by military plane
afer a week of conferences with
m litary leaders in the Far East.












from which they lashed out at He was accompanied by State
Reds Wednesday. r Department Counsellor Charles
Elsewhere. along the offensive Bonien, an expert on Russia,
front however, fanatic Chines@| Neither the General nor Bohlen
and North Korean Communists pub] would. discuss cease-fire negotia-
up bitter resistance and in twe@ tions. uF

cases forced slight United Nations
withdrawals,

Reds were making their princi-
pal stand along the ten-mile sec+
tor from west of Yonchon to Chor4
won, :

An Eighth Army Briefing Officer
said fighting at some points west
of Yonchon was “fairly rough”,
Chinese and North Koreans fought
to the death from bunkers and
deep entrenchments some of them | ¢

Former Queen Very Tl:—For-
mer Queen Amelia of Portumal is
very ill with heart trouble and
Phuemonia, doctors announced
Amelia, 86, is the widow of King
ibon Carlos who was assassinated
in Lisbon, January 31, 1908. She
ives in a chateau at Chesnay
Versailles, near Paris.

Distress Call:—Coast Guard re-
ived a distress call from the §.S.








dug into the sheer sides of rocky | Maroiie, 8,558-ton ore carrier,
cliffs on the mountainous front. eground in heavy seas off Cape
United Nations tanks ranging up}iienty, Virginia. A cutter and a
to the 52-ton British Centurions fj) atrol boat were dispatched to the
moved up to blast bunkers point}; rounded ship.
blank. Flame-throwers hurled For Lay Apostolate: Cardinal
liquid fire through gun apertures] Antonin Caggiano Bishop of
to cremate defenders liasario arrived in. the Vatican
The Eighth Army was agsaulting «ity by plane accompanied by a
the Communist’ “Little Siegfried freip of Argentine delegates to
Line” designed to proteet the mali {1,8 World Congress of Lay Apos-
northwest highways in Western | tolate opening next Sunday.
Korea and perfected during # l'll| epecial Envoy Leaves:—Aunusto
in the fight " whieh! TollqwGd-le Cagira, special Civoy of the Por-
start of the Kaésong truce talks. Ie Chad

tuguese Government to the Con-
gress of the Latin Unian left for
Rio De Janeiro today.

UP.



' Gromyko Receives Kirk:—Dep-
Status Restored ty Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko received U.S. Ambassa
WASHINGTON, Oct, 4 dor Alan Kirk on Thursday in

The House approved on Thur Moscow be
day a Bill restoring to Colone! Radio Message:—President El-

Sidney Massbir the regular army] pidio Quirino of the Philippines on

status he lost 28 years ago when! Thursday addressed a radio mes-

he resigned his commission tof sage to Filipinos through the

become, he said, a spy in Japan, faeiljtic the National “Spanish
—U.P. Hadio





B.G. Wins Test Series:

Second Game Drawn

(By O. S. COPPIN)
GEORGETOWN, Oct. 4
THE SECOND British Guiana-Barbados Test was left
drawn when rain washed out play today leaving British
Guiana winner of the series, having scored a win in the
first Test. British,Guiana took honours in this game too
with a first innings score of 368 as against Barbados 343,

The team leaves to-morrow on ff
Advocate Jamaica

ee,





a long journey to Berbice. first 60

miles up country by car, then by
ferryboat to play an unofficial Relief Fund
three-day fixture there Saturday

| Georse and Monday returning to $12,000 MARK REACHED

Georgetown Tuesday and return- | Another $180 reached the
ing by plane to Barbados Wed-} fund yesterday, This was
nesday. already on the way when

the closing declaration was
made yesterday, and it has
now been decided to extend
eloving time for two days.
THIS IS YOUR LAST
CHANCE

If you have made a col. .-

lection let us have it to-day.

|

|

|

Connor Sings In
Aid Of Jamaica
| Relief Fund

LONDON, Oct. 4
Edrich Connor, the Trinidad
Singer gave a one-man recital. jast
night in aid of the Jamaica hurri-
cane relief fund, He sang work



The $12,000 mork has been
passed, but don't let the
Fund close to-morrow with-
out your

contribution.








Amt pre ach $11,969.53
songs, operatic arias, negro spirit-' Advocate Co., Lid
uals and West Indian songs and Sa eee ke
gave two readings from the bible | Bidos Botti Co 10.00
—a foretaste of the voice Britain Mrs. A, 1 i Da
will hear on the radio at breakfast Sing School . . 28.50
time next week in “Lift U Your | Pome eces: Nite
p Association 10.00
Hearts.” | Kenneth Everard 10,00
Last night’s show, given at! PE oe ai
Kingsway Hall, lasted nearly two| The ‘Alexandra School 20.64
and a half hours, He sat in a big;
armchair to sing one song. He | cae cea
brought along a beautifully var- |



nished drum on to the stage for|

some of his West Indian songs || Rebel Le er
i - id ocul

sung without the piano,
Imprisoned

It was a very warm atid friend-
ly audience who applauded hi
calypso. After thise« third song}

Connor answered the applause by BUENOS AIRES, Oct. 4

saying with a wide smile “You're Réliable sources said General

to have a lot of fun to-night and | Benjamin Mendez, alleged ring

I'm going to enjoy myself too.” leader of the abortive five hour

—U.P. révelt against President Peron last

veek | been sentenced 1

u imprisonment

Prison se





to

tences imposed by the

HAVANA NEWSMEN
ON 24-HOUR STRIKE | S¥»remne Armed Forces Council

HAVANA, Cuba, Oct. 4 hs : air force officers allege
Havana newspapers will be re- eve a t id
suming publication to-morrow
after a 24-hour strike by newsmer
prevented publication to-day. Tt
radio news also para
|lysed but uming
i morrow.
The strike was in protest again
{the two-hour







ervice wa

visor ! la
will be re |= he a4

from two to cig eal The
military prosecutor had asi
death penalt for all defe
week in Havana ar ar

cing of the t

ily Hey ‘

detention of t
‘newsmen last
lay



—U.P





A HARD PULL

by

first British Guiana.Barbados Test.

Reds | Throw Ou

AND HE IS OUT

”

t

Ridgway’s Plan

THE COMMUNISTS today rejected as “entirely void | ing
of reason” the United Nations’ proposal to have the Korean | made medical histety
Songhyon, midway
lines
talks should be resumed at the old spot (Kaesong) whieh {
is about eight miles north of Songhyon.

The message from Communist Generals Kim Il Sung
and Peng Ten Huai was received by General Matthew
Ridgway, Supreme Commander, early today.

truce talks at
Nations and Communist

General Ridgway
‘Communist rejection
sosal for a new site
alks insisted on a_ site in no-
van’s-land It need not be the
Songhyon site mentioned in his
original proposal
Must Be Moved

Ridgway's note continued: “Sat-
factory conditions can only be
sured by moving the conference
ite to an area which is not under
Kaesong where Reds broke off

replying to
of his pro-
for armistice

Pirie ponthetandnasunenthianiintinnepengtniaaenmat

es behind Communist

patrolled exclusively by Com-
nunist troops. Songhyon, pro-
osed by Ridgway a week ago as
in alternative site is in the middle

lines and

f no-man’s-land eight miles to
he southeast.
Communist Commanders indi-

ated in this morning's note they
would refuse to consider any site
but Kaesong for the ceasefire par-
ley. They said U.N. Command had
esreed last July to Kaesong tor
ThoAtalks and to neutralization of
the surrounding area,

The Red note said Ridgway’s
wroposal to move talks to Songhyon
was “entirely void of reason.” It
said: “You should not propose a
new problem of changing the con-
ference site, Everybody will easily
diseoyer you deliberately violated
the neutrality of Kae even
though this was proposed by your-
self



song



| (Good Relationship

Between Russia
And China Claimed

(By W. A. RYSER)
LONDON, Oct. 4
The Soviet press has strongly
tressed “increasing technical and
preduction aid” given by
to Communist China in
ing the achievements
years rule by Chinese
ists
The Chinese anniversary seem-
ed to mark Moscow’s return
her earlier enthusiasm in

question of Soviet Qbhinese
operation, an attitude much
visible in

leveartis,

Russia
review-
of two
Commun-

to
the
CO-
less

recent months

newspaper of the
Soviet Government brought out
the Soviet-Chinese pact of Feb-
ruary 14, 1950, to remind the
world about the obligation of the
two countries “not to permit re-
currence of aggression on the
| part of Japan or any other state
ldirectly or indirectly united with
f an in a@ets of aggression.”
|
|





ye Bolshevik organ of the
Central Committee of the Soviet
| Communist Party said “the struc-
ture of Chinese foreign trade is
completely changed priority in
imports is given to machine tools

and industrial raw rnaterials,”

| it said the most important ele-
ments of Soviet-Chinese friend-
hip were “co-operation on the
international arena the close
economic ties and the increasing
technical and production aid

‘diven by Russia to Chinese Com-
munist UP



Russia Explodes
Another A-Bomb








} NEW YORK, Oct, 4.
| President Truman's announce-
‘ment that Russia ha exploded |
another atomic bomb brought}
hope that the United Nations may |
nake new moves for interna-'
ional control of ate energy .
|
Catlos Muniz of Brazil, Presi-
dent of the Security Council
iich has ultimate control of
United Nations efforts to regu-|
te atomic problems echoed the
White House warning that the
xplosion underline the neces-
ity for “effective and enforceable}
nternational control of atomic]
energy
The announcement should calm
Vn people who lave been
itin their Congre men de-
lir tt the U.S tart
\ i veapons in Korea
F¢ the announcement indi-
th Russian may be as
i is the United States to hav-
i a ply of small atomic
iitable for tactical
i the United ;

he armistice conference August 23 |

TOKYO, Oct. 4.

between the United
They again proposed that



|
|
|

ELECTION
SPEECHES

To-day at 11.45 a.m. Radio
Rediffusion will be broad-
casting the times at whica
speeches from candidates
for thé general election in
the United Kingdom, can be
heard from their studio.



Missing Boy
Found

The fears of Clotilla Me Callis-

ter a 53-year-old domestic servant

ended
her

Wilfred MeCahti -
Roebuck steer

\y

Chapel Gap, St..Michael were
when the Police informed
that her 14-year-old son —
> was
about 3p.

on Wednesday.

that her son



|














Clotilla McCallister reported

was missing from







found



OF
DISTINCTION !!

’

Advocate

PRICE: FIVE CENTS



Chase at deep backward squate-leg off the bowling of Camacho for five om Gre last day of the
ao

‘Beatrice Cried
| Before Birth
|

CALIFORNIA
Avilez

nearly se

Oct. 5.
Deatrice Judy was

on Thursday

Ww
ible w:






after her faint but a d
alarmed her “pgpents~ sand
Mrs. Bea-
triee Avilea, 24, » /birth to
five-pound 14-ounke girl early oy

2
rhursday. Nt
Attendants at t eSpcrpc Hart

jlfospital describ Ley Ker" a5 “a

beautiful baby wilh a, histy ery.”
Dr. Earl Hagen ‘Said’.the_birth-7

was “perfect" and ache
mother and baby are d
Mrs. Avilez was admitted
Hospital on September 1
insistence of her husband

who declared he heard the
‘ three days earlie:




the
Frank
baby

on

Tape recordings of the
baby’s wails were
Hagen. Doctors

the as
been

ing

unborn

made by Dz
who described
‘extraordinary” have
to explain the ery-
—U.P.

Hialt Red Attack

HANOT, Indo China, Oct. 4
French end loyal Vietnam
troops supported by low. level
napalm bombing have successfulty

vase
unable



cheeked ten battalions of Com-
munist Vietminh attack north-
west of here, French commun-

ique announced on Thursday.
—U.P.

Freighter Held _
HONG KONG, Oct. 4.

Reliable sources said on Thurs-
day anti Communist guerrillas off







home on September 29. She said] the China coast are holding the
bhat he left without telling her | Philippines freighter Mabuhay
where he was eoing. despite the Nationalist Defence
Ministry’s order to release the
| bat nena ship —U.P.
% x " a
live H.C. Boys Get r 5
| : Pe No Recollection
UP. .
ur. |B’dos Scholarships WASHINGTON, Oct. 4
Trumé said on Thursday that
fhe following Barbados Schol- he Sa apiece ea any
ership awards for 1951 have been | white House Conference at whiel
made Chanel it was proposed that the United
‘Tassics States cut off military aid to
C. i oe mareees Col- | Nationalist China.—U.P.
ege, fT I. icholls, Harrison
College.
Mathematics: “ =
: V.C.L. Hutson, Harrison Cele | The ADVOCATE
leg eke pays for NEWS
C. A. Phillips, Harrison college.| Dial 3113
Science or Night
F. S. Manning, Harrison col-| Day 8
leg me



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K.W.V. SAUVIGNON BLANC—Serve Chilled
K.W.V. CAPE DRY RED—(full-bodied) Burgundy
K.W.V. CABERNET SAUVIGNON—Red Wine
The above-mentioned Wines, with the exception of
K.W.V. Sauvignon Blanc, should be served at Room ‘Temper-
ature. They are of the highest quality and their pleasing arom
and flavour make them indispensable companions at Meals
during which Meat is served.
SHERRIES
K.W.V. SHERRY No. 1—A very old extra-dry Sherry
K.W.V. Old Oloroso—Rich Golden Sweetish Sherry §
K.W.V. Old Brown—Rich in natural purity aroma #
K.W.Y. Amontillado—Extra.Dry, ; }}}
j
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K.W.V. Wemmershock—A sweetish White Table Wine to

be

SWEET WINES

K.W.V. Red Muscadel Jeripigo

‘
;
for Wedding Celebrations. {

served slightly chilled. Ideal

Delightfully rich in Mus-

cat flavour, ‘)
K.W.V. Paarl Tawny (Superior)—A very popular tawny i
Wine \
K.W.V. White Muscadel Jeripizo—Lovely sweet—Popular }
everywhere. i
{
SUPERIOR BRANDY—Minimum 3 years old—Absolutely d))
PURE a
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K.W.V. icy Brand Brandy—In quarts and pints sy
THE ABOVE AVAILABLE NEXT WEEK AT
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=== ——Oo=Do



+ 2





a
a ) —
Ly


PAGE TWO \



CUKE left on
evening by

H° BLE H. A.
Wednesday

BWIA for Trinidad on his way
to Le won via Ne York for the
Commonwealth Sugar Talks
hich will begin on Oct yHer 11
Wailé in Trinidad, Mr, Cuke was
joined by Hon'ble H. E. Robin-

son jand Mr. Keith McCowan,

Secretary of BWISA.

For University College
R. GEORGE AJ LEYNE, won
of Mr. C. O. Alleyne, Head-
master of St. Martins Boys’
School and Mrs. Alleyne of St,
Martins, St. Philip is due to leave
today for Jamaica by BWIA
where he will enter the Univer-
sity: College of the West Indies
to study inedicine. An Old Har-
sonian he was awarded the
Barbados Scholarship in Classics

in 1950.

Qther Barbadian students leav-
ing by the same plane for the
University College are Mr. Colin
Hope, son of Mr. and Mrs. J.
C. Hope of Brittons Cross Road,
Miss Austin Clarke, daughter of
Mrs. Ruby Clarke of Brittons
Hill, Miss Bery! Tull, Assistent
Mistress of the Christ Church
Girls’ Foundation School, Miss
Gwen Cumberbatch, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Cumber-









batch of “Holloway”, Tie Ivy,

Mr. Courtney Nicholls, son of

Mr. Nicholls of Sweet Bottom,

St. George, Miss Jacquelines MR. and MRS. REYNOLD FARMER

lpia oo nee of os onl Wed, _ —— — -

Mrs. C ', Trotman o ayris-"" din a

ton”, Brighton, Black ‘Rock, who’, ” 8 Dominica Planter

are going to do Arts; Miss Beryl ¢ ISS DOROTHY NOEL, } i

Williams of Trent, St, James who daughter of Mr. and Mrs RRIVING here yesterday
is going to do Medicine and Mr. R. L. Noel of Joes River Plan- morning in the Lady Rodney

James Williams, son of Mr. and
Mrs. G. C. Williams of Pine
Road, who is going to do Nat-
ural Science.

Another student who will be
travelling on the same plane for
the University College to do Nat-
uial Science is Mr, Oliver Nor-
ns whe arrived here from Dom-
iniéu yesterday afternoon by
B.G. Airways

Son of Mr. Nestly
Norris of Roseau,
winner of ‘he Dominica Govern-
ment Exhibition.

Mr. Courtney Nicholls who
bas just been awarded one of this
year's Barbados Scholarships in
Classics, had previously been
awarded an_ exhibition at . the
VDniversity College.

Baptist Ministers
EY. and Mrs. Wayne Divine of
the Baptist Church, returned
to Barbados yesterday morning
from the U.S.A. in the Lady
Rodney and will be stationed here

and Mrs,

for about three years. Accom-
panying them were their two
children Ruth Ann and Paul
Wayne.

Kev. and Mrs. Divine who first
came cut to Barbados eleven years
ago are now serving their third
term of duty here. For the past
14 years, they had been doing
depuiation work in the U.S.A.
They are both delighted to be back
yn the island.

Also arriving by the same op-
portunity from the U.S.A, yester-
day morning were Rev. and Mrs.
Homer Resler of Indiana and their
thrse-month-cld baby daughter
OM

Rey. and Mrs. Resler who are
also with the Baptist Church are
paying their first visit to the is-
land, They will be stationed in
Bridgetown.

After Ten Months !
iV R. R. RAWLE-PRESCOD of
“Ebenezer”, Bank Hall Cross
Road, returned to Barbados yes-
terday morning from the U.S.A. in
the R.M.S. Lady Rodney. Mr
Rawle-Prescod who went up to
the States in the interest ot his
health was absent from the colony
for 10 months.
Hotel Proprietor Returns
R. GEORGE HARDS, Proprie-
tor of Enmere Hotel, was
among the passengers arriving
here yesterday morning in the

Canadian Challenger from Trini-
dad where he spent three weeks
on business and pleasure.

Rupert and th

Oliver was the

tation, St. Joseph was married
on Saturday afternvon at St.

Joseph Church to Mr. Reynold
Farmer, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Murray Farmer’ of “Walkes
Spring”, St. Thomas.

The ceremony which took
place shortly after 4 o'clock, was
performed by Rev. L, C, Malla-
lieu. The bride who was given

in marriage by her father wore a
dress of white satin; sweetheart
neckline beaded with rhinestones
iull skirt and long close fitting
sleeves. Her head-dress was a
white tulle veil, kept in place
by a beaaed tiara, and she car-
ried a bouquet of tube roses and
gardenias,

Matron of honour was Mrs.
Noel Hunte and the two brides-
maids were Miss “Mazel Richards
and Miss Ruth Wodderd. The
flower girls were the Micses
Janet Hunte and Rosatind Noel

Mrs. Hiunte wore lemen sacin,
while the two bridesmuids wore
dresses of the same material in
orchid. Their dresses were cut
along ‘he same lines—tight fitting

bodices, sweetheart neck and full
skirts. Their bouquets were of
orchids and rosebuds.

The flower girls wore organza,
Janet lemon and Rosalind orchid.
Their bouquets were in the form
of small posies.

Bestman was Mr. Ralph Far-
mer, brother of the groom

After the ceremony a_recep-
tion was held at “Springfield”,
Barbarees, the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Olton.

The honeymoon is being spent
at re Hotel, Bathsheba.

i “7 Mrs. n Couvle LUE of

Trinidad who were spend-

ing their honeymoon in Barba-
dos, returned home on Tuesday
evening by BWIA. They were

staying at the Hotel Royal.

Mr. Lue is with the West In-
dian Oil Industries Ltd. and his
wife, the former Miss _ Phyllis
Ahong, is Secretary to the Man-
ager of the Esso Standard Dil
Company.

Transferred

D* M. H. Beaubrun, formerly

Medical Officer at Soufriere
in St. Lucia, was intransit from
that colony yesterday morning in
the Lady Rodney for Trinidad
where he has been transferred
as Medical Officer of Health. He
was accompanied by his sister,
Miss Margaret Beaubrun, a Civil!
Servant of St. Lucia who will be
spending a holiday with him.

e Sorcerer—38



Soon ‘after Tigerlily Nes left him
Rupert hears a shout and Algy
rushes up to him. “Hi, Rupert,
where have you been ?"’ he. pufls.
“We've searched all over the place
for you and you Mumumny’s terribly
anxious And, do you know what,
thar flying thing has appeared

EEE OO PPE Od FOG

SANETTA D

again. =[t went right over my
head!" * Yes, | know, and | was
on ut,” chuckles Rupert, Then,
seeing how puzzled his pal looks.
he takes his arm, ‘* Come on home
with me,” he says “You can
listen while | tell Mummy all about
it.

PPLE ALIEES EO 9 FLFSSFSOOSS

“4
RESS SsHop

»
LOWER BROAD STREET SN

DRESSES

STOCKINGS—45 NYLONS 3

Beach, Afternoon ¥

Nocktail, Evening ¥

$1.93 per Pair S

SPREE OOS BOSS





jis British

were Mr. I. G. C. Bevan, a planter
of Deminica and Mrs. Bevan. They
ure intransit for the United King-
dom where they will spend a
holiday:

While in Barbado
taying at Powell
intransit

FTER spending three months’

holiday in Bermuda, Miss
Mildred Matthias of British Gui-
ana, arrived here yegterday morn-
ing in the Lady Rodnty as an
mtransit passenger on her way
back home. She is an employ
of Bockers hardware in George-
town,

they are

ing Hotel



Kindness te, Animals

GT. MAJOR C. TORREZAO
Chief “awo'choit of = B, G.
S.P.C.A. will lecture to uts ai
Scouter at their lhoaaqua:





ming at 6.09
‘to Animals

Beckles Read this ev
o’clock-on ‘ Kindness
fll Scouts and Secouters ar
asked to make a special effort t

attend in uniforn

For Public Health Course
R, EMANUEL BERTRAND

and Mr. Geor Bruney, two
uitary Inspectors of Dominica,
were intransit Wednesday
morning in the Colombie f
Jamaica where they will attend
the Public Health Training Insti-
tute to take a public health course
jor one year,

Mr. Bertrand who \ formerly
a schoolteacher fs also an Assistant
Scoutmaster in Roseau.

Spending Six Weeks

MES: We A. JOSEPH | whos
husbands Town Clerk





rot Maracaibo.



1951

BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5,





















= -
‘ =
B.B.C. Radio \\Fera « rom [onae | EMPIRE
\ Pt : ‘ “ =
Pr pie For rent | PEL ABA onc asio | Bec | OPENING TO-DAY 2.30 & 8.30 and Continuing MATLY at 4.45 & 8.30
rogramme “™ soe neatgy | NOW SHOWING 0 rm ae.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1951 - ims a2twrpm : pag
Programme Parade, 11.30 and continuing Datt; 1% & #70 PM
Choice, 12.00 noon The CRAWFORD
) Dp. News Analysis
— T Damned Don’ t Cr
fe tie on Se he a BPIAN Kent § y
. Serviec 41 »m Educating Seo haan Tasos ae _- LOS }





HERE’S TO





































‘ 4 ni. Music Magazine. 5.00 pxtra Special! SAT. 9 an. & 10pm BIG ACTION WRSTHENS! ;
: ov of the We 1s pm
Choic., 600 va. Merchant! H. PENEGADES oF THE RIOGRANDE & OKLAHOMA RAIDERS AMERICA’S HEROES = 4%
. t ro a ‘ 615 rat 4 Rod CAMBS-olt Fuzzy KNIGHT {ex RITTER — Fuzzy KNIGHT i ed
i ci Is iseov #, 645 p.m ro- ee pmeenb acorn ——= ' |
ar Parade, 6 pn Today's | SS OF THE SEVEN SEAS! SEVEN OF THE SEVEN SEAS! :
S or : “
7. A—10.45 pm. — $m. 31.92 m | i a a vir STAN As a 2 | om g 2 }
7.00 pm The News, 7.10 p.m. News PLZ Lh. Dial 8404 fHE GAKDEN — ST. JAMF=| |
Analysis, 715 pm West Indian Diary Today to Sunday 5 & 8.20 pm Today (only) 8.30 pm |
745 p.m. Theatre Memories, 6.15 p.m Warnturs Action Drama— “TIMBERLAND TERROR’ |
Radio Newsreel, @.30 p.m. World Affairs. James Ann Arthur th Fr anit “LEIGHTON &
845 pm Composer of the Week. 9 00 CAGNEY SHERIDAN KENNEDY ws “CRASHING THRU”
pm English Magazine, 9.30 p.m. Musica in crre FOR conau BST Whip WILSON
Britannica, 1000 pm The News, 10.10 ——— ee
pm From The Editorials, 10.15 p.m. SAT. 9.20 a.m MONITE SAT ||{]| “SAT to ON ae
The Debate Continues, 10.30 p m. Fram “wetial Widow Shadew of } 8.3 p.m er ore rh
The Third Programme of Wagon Gap” Suspleion Mat. San 5 p.m Le ;
C.B.C, PROGRAMME Avpvot & Costellc Peter Cookson & THE SINNER Kiros. Ot ant, |
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1951 and OVER THE ob MAQDALAY 1} Fursy Knight 17)
10.05 p.m. — 10.20 p.m. — News “Boss of BORDER ||) (The Story of and ‘
02pm — 1035 pm Canadian Boomtown” Johnny Mack Christ and Mar Arizona Tra‘!
Chronicie Rod Cameron} Cameron Browne {}} iadgalene) Tex Ritter }
AL72 Mes., 25.60 M. =: SSeS |



with
MILLARD MITCHELL - EDDIE ALBERT.
Produced by FRED KOHLMAR 7
rected by HATHAWAY.
Screen Play by ge *

bet door ant!

conten Ox




SHE LOVED IN SPITE OF
SCORN, BECAUSE
a



EXTRA
US THE
HOLIDAY ON SKIES

GIVE EARTH

SHORTS ---

20: Special 10: SATURDAY at 9.50 A.M.

ABBOTT & COSTELLO in — “IN THE NAVY” with
_The ANDREW SISTERS : : and “ODD MAN OUT”

OLYMPIC

Opening TO-DAY and Continuing to SUNDAY — 4.30 & 8.15
M-G-M’s LAUGH AND THRIL) HIT!

The star of “King
Solomon's Mines’’,

STEWART GRANGER,
is terrific in a big new
M-G-M adventure!

A GUN WHERE
HER HEART
SHOULD

HAVE BEEN
ram



Across
{. Criminals undou
>» Not a lot cae
_¢ Could be an oys
Lh. by ve materiatised B by me,

ote "dad returns
imibers, ‘a>

SHE ACCEPTED M-G-M DOUBLE

SHAME AND RAN
WITH THE LAWLESS =
BECAUSE —Zpre 402

wo bheip
is ° arm produce,
lt The _Erench rewislators etme, #6)
3

btive. (5)
This ostrich nas onpent.

hey assist in furntt renee.
(7) 23. Biting, could be, @&)

» More farm produce. (6

/] Starts teething. (3). ;
23 Fruit (3)

’ Respectfully adore, +R

a Down

ane op a pon a
crudge. (4) ° a

$ Causes inuch, weeping. «hi

4 Met as vapour, 8) -

> A negative issue ‘s)

& Does 4 Down rave at Poe? (9)














: nas tes. (4) ee
19 tte in ‘all your’ o ke .
\# Diterent mations of D £69 Out of America’s most vivid chapters of
’ m8
Y. Replote min dates? f crime and corruption comes the stark agi
: . SESS. t
MS” fee Ok $l oe baat, of the Private Lady of a Public Enemy
40 ‘isin arrears, &



46. Cotour, (3)

n of vesterday’s puszle.—-Acrosst
romptn a eae a % Same:

Pure: 12. ite rin, 14,
too) ar: 20 ia az Deity;
: he vn: 1, Irregular; 2, Mes:
* ome; 4. Overland: 5, Maple
* Tor. 8. Namesake: $. Rein:
nie » Arras: 16. Tout: 18, a



©:



Starring

STEWART WALTER

GRANGER: PIDGEON

DAVID ROBERT



Engineer in Venezuela
Mâ„¢.. & MRS. R. PETTIGREW
+ and their three children < -



HRAN'@ “Ce VINEE SHERIAin JERRY WALD
Scrven play Dy Harold Medlord ond Jerome Weidman * Sue tp Gatnde Wainer





Ma aibo, Venezuela, left

B WIA. for Trinidad earlier in the STEVE coc NIVEN - NEWTON
week where they will spend : ULE OS AGT. rm,
few days before ‘returning home. | ~~ ay ‘

They

N OW PLAY IN G
2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. AND
engineer CONTINUING DAILY 4.45 & 8.30 Pp .

Shell Carib-
coool PLATA
mm ° >

were in Barbados for
weeks’ holiday staying
dise Beach Club.
Mr. Pettigrew is an
a yed with the
bean Petroleum

two

at Para- with

CYRIL CUSACK - GRETA GYNT
FRANK ALLENBY

ROXY











Roseau and Mrs. I. N. Shillingford | . +360: 4906-° ’

whee se husband is Attorney of A.C. 1% B R I DG ETOW N

Shillingtcrd and Co. also of |X DA E accent Ss SA a AS seat TO-DAY ONLY, 4.30 & 8.15 P.M.

Koseau, arrived here on Wednes- x N C — —--- —— ——_______--— i Alan LADD — B. RATHBONE

day morning in the Colembie for x At In

about six weeks’ hcliday. Thev|& : e ” ‘

oe staying ) jdoseph’s| § THE BARBADOS % Caribbean Pieihaas ae (‘CAT”

sister, i ra angleben a J nd

“Winston”, Rover. Road, Gone 3 Opening GLOBE To-day guns team

Second Visit g bs a ee ee in
is AND CONTINUING DAILY 5.00 & 8.15 P.M. 3

R. SAMUEL DOVER and his| : Opening TOMORROW 4.45 & 8.15

i two children Frank and Jean!

arrived here
four weeks’ holiday
nd are staying at Belment Road.
Mr. Dover who was first here
four years ago, siid that he had
ncticed lots of changes in the is-

land.

On Holiday
Mi and Mrs. Kenrick Wood of
y tiidaded, arrived here dur-

ef British
recently tor

Guiana









ing the week by B.W.LA. for
holiday and are staying ¢« uests
of Mis Cora Alleyne of
“Wilsbury’, Brittons Hit.

Mr, Wood
Port-of-Spain
tricity Boer".

ok a tk

} R. AND MRS, W. FREEMAN
v of Montreal are now spend=
about two weeks’ holiday in
tarbad They arrived yesterday
morning in the Lady Rodney and
are staying at,the Sea View Guest
Tlouse

Travelling Représentative
MM" JIM MARSHALL, Travel-
ling representative oO:

General “Agency is now back it

is employed at the
Corporation Elec-







Barbados after an absence’ of fow
weeks, During that time he visit-
ed St. Lucia and Antigua. He we



armong the passengers who arrive
here in the Lady Rodney yeste
day morning.

Thursday’s Draw
HE DRAWING in the ‘Almair’
- Home Raffle will take place

» Thursday, October 11th.

Erratum

PJVHE opening paragraph in this
column yesterday should read
“One of Sir Robert W. Uravhart's
caughters Unity is at present holi-
daying in sah ange Accompanied
by a friend Mrs, Gene Follis sn?
flew over from Maiquetia over the
week-end by B.W.LA. Sir Robert
Ambassador to Vene-

LADIES’ SPECTATOR SHOES

ARCOLA & WINDSOR HERANDS

WHITE/TAN
WHITE/NAVY
WHITE/BLACK

WHITE NUBUCK_
BLACK SUEDE_
SUEDE

GREEN
WINE SUEDE

T. BR.

DIAL 4606

~





Ce ee

ey er me my ng nate a et

ee eee ey ee ee ee et ee

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 422C a

YOUR SHOE STORES

en eg ee ree, en ee eee Pe ee

$9.20—14.22
$14.24 a

$13.39 Ss
> «) @ }
$13.90 a

$14.94

Ne acer



and his Orchestra



Members are cordially
invited
(Free Admission to
Ballroom)
4.10.51.—3n.

Pirate

of the

ay
Ps

LPP SOPSSSSCOO

(Members Only) %
On
Saturday, October 6th,
9.00 p.m,
Music by Mr. Sydney Niles




starring

GLENN

BARBADOS §. P. C. A. FORD

ANIMAL

. a" : GENE
WELFARE WEEK TIERNEY |
Friday, October 5th ETHEL
At 4.30 p.m,

\{ CHILDREN’S CONCERT
i At
{ QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE
Admission :
Adults 1/- -:- Children 6d,
teen
THE BRITISH COUNCIL
presents over
REDIFFUSION
At 9.00 p.m,
A Miscellany of Music,
Verse and Prose
featuring



cn Tne:

= THE
ALL STAR TALENT CONTEST

MERLYN ROLLOCK Singing ............. ;

me 484)
CHANDLER - KEYES

wy PHILIP FRIEND: @)

Girecied by EDWARD LUDWIG « Produced ty TED RICHMOND
‘Serenplay by LEOMARD LFE = UINVERSAL INTERNATIONAL PICTURE

\ Steen Play by JOHN LARKIN and DOROTHY KINGSLEY.
} Story by JOHN LARKIN (

Directed by ROY ROWLAND Produced by JACK CUMMINGS
A WETRO GOLOWYN MAYER PICTURE



‘Too Young to Know”
ORVIL GRANDERSON Singing. ..........
DOUG, GRIFFITH Singing

“Because”
ROYAL

TO-DAY TO SUNDAY — 4.30 & 8.15

“Harbour Lights”



“ CECIL ROCK Singing o...0.0000 sce “All Thru the Nite”
NIMALS : â„¢
ANIMALS ade he : THE GREATEST DOUBLE EVER TO HIT THE
aaa SS = BEST Singing oon... ecccssseseecccenen “Be My Love SCREEN




”

WESTERN RHYTHM BOYS Singing .
Guest Star:
MALCOLM MURRAY Singing .oocccccccen
PRICES:
House 36c; Baleony 48c;

. “Dem Bones

CALLING
ALL SCOUTS

“I Love Thee”



Pit 20c:; Box 60c.





a

Will our Customers please note
that our Departments will be

CLOSED FOR STOCKTAKING| me



To A LECTURE
On

The first
Indian Pic-

as follows :am












KINDNESS Lumber and Hardware—TO-DAY (Wednesday) and eae
: TOMORKOW (Thursday) 3rd and 4th October duced in
$
s) M A I Hollywood
°
IR TO ANI Ss Plantation Supplies—TO-DAY (Wednesday) 3rd Oct. with an
°
{% By i | English dia-
5 oO ffi vi i Q
SGT. MAJOR ur office will be open to business as usual. Se logue.
is +
* C. F. TORREZAO 3 _— -———-- / Starring
x 8 V. SHAN-
% At Scout Headquarters 8 THE BARBADGS CO-OPERATIVE TARAN
5 f ofaty .
$ At6.00p.m.TO-DAY %& COTTON FACT Y ae
‘ : A OR LTD. V. Shantard JAYASH.

© 6666"
PSOE LFS SOC



) \Jayashre< REE






FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5,

1951

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



To B.W.I. In 1952 —

TORONTO.

PROSPECTS for Canadian trade with the British
West Indies are better today than they have ever been

before, according to Mr. T.
Commissioner in Trinidad.

Grant Major, Canadian Trade

Although the new scheme to liberalise trade between
Canada and the British West Indies has hampered the
actual dollar value of the exchange in trade, he said, the
market is expanding to include a wider range of West

Indian goods,

Mr. Major is now, on a tour of
Canada, interviewing exporters
and trying to stimulate general
interest in the West Indian mar-

kets. Canadian exporters in
general, he said, are happier
with the. new liberalisation
scheme.

Further Liberalisation
“What'we hope for and look

forward to with confidence is a

further liberalisation of trade

in 1952,” he said.

Under the scheme to
trade between Canada
West Indies in spite of dollar
shortages, exports of Canadian-
made essential goods to the West
Indies were increased early this
year to about 50 per cent of the
amount shipped during 1946-48.
But all other exports, classed as
non-essential, were restricted to
30 per cent. of thé quantity dur-
ing this basic period.

Mr. Major recalled that the
trade agreement covering trade
between Canada and the West
Indies, signed in 1924, has expir-
ed before the war. Since then,
he said, trade had generally fol-
lowed the established pattern,
with the Colonies giving Canada
preferential treatment and Can-
ada giving the Colonies tariff pre-
ferences.

restore
and the

Increase

“There nas been some increase
in trade under the liberalisation
scheme,” said Mr. Major, “and
exporters are happier. But we
would like to see the quota sys-
tem eee extended and
more products brought in.”

Mr. Major looks after Cana-
dian trading interests not only in
Trinidad, but in’ Barbados, the
Windwards and the Leewards as
well. He represents Canada _ in
British, French and Dutch Gui-
ana and in the French West In-
dies islands of Guadeloupe and
Martinique.

“Because of France's critical
dollar shortage,” he said, “trade
with her West Indian colonies is
nearly at a standstill. Things are
better in Dutch Guiana, but most
of the Canadian trade is concern-
ed with the British territories—
and with Trinidad, Barbados and
British Guiana in particular in

my area.” i 4
Bauxite, he said, is rapidly as-
suming major importance, with

the Aluminium Company of Can-
ada taking keen interest in the
development of bauxite deposits
in the Guianas and in Jamaica.
Petroleum reserves in Trinidad
are also claiming Canadian in-
terest and Mr. N. E. Tanner,
Alberta's Minister of Lands and
Mines, recently visited Barbados
in eonnection with petroleum de-
velopments there.

Biggest Exports

Biggest items for export from
the West Indies to Canada, said
Mr. Major, are sugar, rum, mo-
lasses, spices, citrus fruits, cocoa
and bauxite. The greatest pro-
portion of importing and export-
ing is carried on in the territory
which he covers.

Nearly $68,000,000 worth of
Canadian goods were imported
by the British West Indies last
year, he said, two-thirds of this
quantity going to Colonies in the
East:rn Caribbean. Of the $30,-
000,000 worth of West Indian
products sent to Canada, Trini-
dad, British Guiana and the oth-
er Eastern Caribbean territories
provided some two-thirds.

—B.U.P.

C.D.W. Plan Good
Water Supply
For Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA.

Colonial Development and Wel-
fare have provided for a _ pro-
gramme of exploration for a good
water supply for Antigua. Drilling
operations are being carried out
by the Federal Engineer Mr. Johy
Knox with his assistant Mr. J. 0.
Wilsen im eharge of all operations
and development .

Recent drilling at Green Castle
an Agricultur-* Experiment Sta-
tion reveals that as a result of a
fourteen days pumping test one of
the wells produced 14 million
gallons of water without any low-
ering of the pumping level, ayy
increase in the salinity or any
effect on the water level in adja-
cent wells. ’

The water is pure and palatable,
The test was made after wet
weather but taking all factors
into consideration it is felt that
even in bad drought conditions
the well will yield at least 100,000
gallons per day.

In 1923 the Governor the late
Sir Eustace Fiennes Bart was
responsible for the sinking of a
battery of hand dug wells in this
same Greencastle area which at
that time considerably increased
the city’s supply. Since then no
further attempts were made to
further exploit this source and
with the rapidly growing popula-
tion shortage of clean clear water
has been the island’s most acute
problem for many years, This new
well can now yield approximately
three times the quantity produced
from Fiewnes Wells and a third
of the total required for the city.
It is also about a third df the
supply which would have been
available from the proposed Chris-
tian Valley Dam but produced at a
fraction of the cost .

Two other wells sunk in the”

same vicinity have a combined
output of approximately 140,000
gallons per day. Further explora-
tion will be undertaken in the
Bendals and Jennings area and
also near the Botanic Gardens,

GOODS MUST BE
RETURNED

Judge G. L, Taylor of the Court
of Original Jurisdiction gave judg-
ment to Colin Chapman of Dal-
keith Road yesterday against
Irvine Taylor. He has ordered
Irvine Taylor to return goods
valued $215. Irvine also has to
pay $24 for the detention of the
goods and the cost of the action
Chapman brought against him.

Chapman claimed articles valueq
$220.80. The articles were, a radio
eabinet valued $100, an automatic
record changer, $65, a cardboard
box with 35 records, $30, an iron
bedstead, $15.80, a large carpen-
ter’s saw, $3, a wooden plane, $2,
and a guitar, $5.

Chapman said he had made
several demands for the articles,
the last demand being made on
August 31. Irvine Taylor had them
vince June. He refused to deliver
them.

In the claim was also £4 for
inconvenience caused Chapman by
the detention.








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MAIS 4




or J



ast Daily Express Poli of Public Opinion, held tn the week ended
sh

September 8, owed that the Tories had regained their
biggest-ever lead since the last election—1I3 points

Electors Promise

Deep Water Harbour



The Electors Association will would go no further because
back private enterprise, compul- there were no pipes although
sory education, a deep water orders had been placed. Yet the

merchants had been able to buy
pipes and fittings.

“What the private man can
do,” he said, “Government
should be able to do. America
should be tried.”

With regards to tenantry roads,
Mr. Reece said that they were
asking for bigger grants so that
the tenantry roads could be kept
in better condition. This year
the amount which was wanted
was not granted with the result
that a lot of roads were like a
mire. ‘

He said that the sugar produc-
ers had agreed to put more money
into the Labour Welfare Fund.
We of our party agree with that
scheme and congratulate the

@ On page 7

17 LDes

harbour scheme and the getting
of good tenantry roads, Mr. Fred
Goddard and Mr. W. W. Reece,
the two members of the Electors’
Association who are running for
re-election in the House of As-
sembly for Christ Church told a
large number of voters at Day-
rells Road last night.

Among others who spoke and
outlined the Electors’ Association
policy and emphasised that their
party were going all out to ease
the unemployment situation, were
Mr. E. D. Mottley, Mr. Dowding
and Mr. Vincent Griffith,

Mr. Reeee said that there was
never a time in this country
when there -was more need for
able representatives. The high
cost of living was just knocking
spots out of one. They could buy
nothing with the few cents they
received. .

“All the restrictions by the La-
bour Government in England
must be removed,” he said. “It
is no good a man getting a little
more money to wake up the fol-
lowing morning an@ find that
the price of goods have gone up.” »

He said that the Conservatives
would give fire to competition and
make money fiow among the
people. But their party were de-
termined to remove the restric-
tions in order to bring cheap
goods to Barbados. In a_ short
time the price of rice would go
up and other commodities, but
given the chance, they would do

The notifications
Diseases for the
tember are as

month of Sep-
follows :—Diph-

theria 4, Enteric Fever 5, Tuber-
culosis 8.

their utmost to remove the
causes of the increases, —
During the last session, the

number of Barbados scholarships
had increased, but the education
of this island is still not as it
used to be. Boys were going out
of ‘seventh standard in the ele-
mentary schools not at the stan-
dard of the boys of before.
' Unemployment

“We want more teachers,” he
said. “We want the system of,
compulsory attendance. Besides
that, the child who thas ability
should be able to move to the
secondary school at no cast what-
ever.”

He said boys left school with
no idea of how they would work
for a living and for years after-
wards just walked around with
nothing to do. Children who
showefl an aptitude for trades
and crafts should be trained in the
schools in their particular trades
and crafts. “Our party are pledged
to that scheme and if we are re-
turned, we shall do our utmost to
bring it into effect.” (

Only this week, he said, a main
was being laid along Deighton’s
Road and there was talk that it

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» © & 8 Instant Coffee
» Tomato Juice
» Hamburger Steak
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» Oat Meal
Pkgs. Corn Flakes
» All Bran
Bots. Heinz Sandwich Spread
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INCE & Co. Ltd.

6, 7, 8 & 9 Roebuck St.

of Infectious)



“Can. Challenger”

Loads Molasses

motor vessel Canadian
Chalienger, which arrived here
from Trinidad yesterday, will be
spending approximately three
days here loading molasses for
St. John, Montreal, Quebec and
Halifax.

The Challenger is expected to
leave port on Saturday afternoon.
She is consigned to Messrs. Gar-
diner Austin & Co, Ltd.

R.M.S. Lady Rodney arrived
here from Canada via the British
Nothern Islands yesterday with
cargo and 19 passengers for Bar-

bados. Twenty-three passengers
joined her here on her south-
bound voyage.

The Rodney sailed last night.
for British Guiana, via St. Vin-

cent, Grenada, and Trinidad. She
is consigned to Messrs. Gardiner
Austin. &*Co., Ltd.

* CHANGE IN C.1.D.

The Criminal Investigation De-

pafmenteat the Central Police
station will soon be * extended,
Capt. Gra is expected to vacate

his. quarters at James Street at
the end of the month. The Sar-
geants will remove to this build-
ing and the C,I.D. will take over
the Sargeants’ quarters.

GOING ON COURSE

Corporal Brathwaite, N.C.O. in
charge of the Fingerprint and
Photographg: Department of the
C.BD., will be going to England

next month by the S.S. Colombie
to take a six months course at
Sedétiand Yard in fingerprint and
photography.



Robinson’s ‘ Patent

Pee

mu

Nabe ons













a ‘
74 tf Certainly not ! Baby's cry
@ usually means pain the pain of indigestion.
Cow’s milk by itself you see, is apt to form a clot in
baby’s stomach. Thet’s why wise nurses and mothers add
* Barley. ‘This famous cereal enables
bottle-fed babies to digest their food as easily as mether's
milk and prepares their digestive organs to deal with
more solid foods later 6n, Try Robinson's ‘Patent’ Barley
and see how he thrives.

) ‘PATENT? BARLEY





Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

Yacht Sch. Asustus B
Compten, Sch. Everdene, Sch
MV, Lady Joy

Marsaltese,

Sch. Mandalay If, M.V
Antares, Seh. Belqueen, Sch W. L
Eunicia, Sch Marea Henrietta, Sch
Lady Noeleen, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe
MY. C L M. Tannis, S.S. Polyriver
M.V. Caribbee

ARRIVALS

ss
Capt

M.V
net,

Lady Rodney, 4,908 tons
LeBlanc, from St. Lucia,

Canadian Challenger,
Capt. Clarke, from Trintfa@

DEPARTURES

net

Schooner Turtle Dove, 4&2
Capt. Olivierre, for Trinidad

5.5. Lady Rodney, 4,908 tons net, Capt
LeBiane, for St. Vincent,

tons net



PASSENGERS BY SHIP

Passengers arriving
S.S. Lady Rodney
Yrom Montreal

W. Freeman and wife
Trom Halifax

J. R. Rodger

yesterday by

and wife

Trom Boston ‘

Rev Ww Divine, P
Treseod, Rev x” Cc
From Antigua:

J, Marshall
From Montserrat:

A, K. Corrinwan, R. A
Elder.

Divine

Resler and wife

From Deminica :
I, G. Bevan
Smith.

and wife, A. Douglas

S.S. Rodney,
For St. Vineent:
W. Hadley and wife, W

wife, L, Jackson, C, E
and infant K, King, 8, J. Browne, W
EK. Jacobs.

For Grenada :

Cc. E. Hart and wife
Por Trinidad :

G. M. Gordon, K. Rudolph and wee,
E, Steicerwald and wife,
For British Guiana:

R. B. MeLean, W. D. Warden,



Need bottle-feu
babies be
cry-babies?


























bowels.

Rawle

Williams, P

Rosaline,



'

3,935 tons

the

Hughes, D |
Howell, B. Dos Santos, T. B, Aslin and |
Providenee, wife

(nape es mernmennereriaieeeingeetipeeenenenpemteags eA et re rr

‘TH exciting “‘fizz”’ in a glass
of Andrews gives a pleasurable
feeling of freshness.
not all! Andrews ensures /nner
Cleanliness through its gentle
laxative action, and keeps you fit
and cheerful.
Andrews cleans the mouth, settles
the stomach, tones up the liver
and, finally, gently clears the





|

Passengers leaving last night by the;

PAGE THREE.

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Caffeine, Acetylsalicylic Acid—and QUININE. These four
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is welcomed by Doctors! Over | 2,000 doctors and dentists

7 in Great Britain alone use it in their surgeries! Fevers,
colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatism, neuraigia—this wonderful
new specific brings you amazingly quick relief from ail of them !

costs little. You can buy it

in two-tablet envelopes—
enough to bring quick relief from a
bout of pain. Or in handy 20-tablet
boxes. Or in 50-tablet botties—keep
one of these in your house.

ARM YOURSELF
AGAINST PAIN
GET ‘ANACIN’ TODAY!

*ANACIN' is sold in Great Gritain and South Africa under the name ‘ ANADIN



aoe

ALL OVER THE WORLD



The Dutchman’s a hard-headed
sensible man

And his shaving is done
to a sensible plan;
He knows that the Blue Gillette
Blade is a treasure

For making his shave
every morning a pleasure.

In Holland, as in every other
country, the smart men know
there is nothing to equal

Blue Gillette Blades for a
clean, comfortable shave.

And because they last so long,
no blade so economical.

Blue Gillette Blades

TRADE BHNQUIRIFS TO: T. GENDDES GRANT LIMITED












But that’s

At any time of the day, when you
feel in need of a refreshing, in-
vigorating drink, just take one
teaspoonful of Andrews in a glass
of cold water.

ANDREWS
LIVER SALT.





sabe’



a2.

t


PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS

t& cca Sas
Printed by the Advocate Co., L/4., Broad St., Bridsetows

BAI
PRINCESS ALICE



October 5,

issueof this newspaper continues here today.

Friday, 1951
Ss aa leah laste ec cecal ietihslcicatasial
3 | a ms
Ri | The Commissioner, Sir Clement Malone writes:—
10. Some human beings clamour the 29th August, 1949 to the Clerk

By. the decision of the Rice Arbitration | for expression and expansion, and of the St. Michael’s Vestry (Ap-
Board handed down this week there will it is quite conceivable thai \im.. pendix V), the Social Welfare

: ; Tudor, in acting in a manner quite Officer's 1 : » 23rd Sep-

i FPR Sa : “A 0 , icer’s letters of the 23rd Sep
be an’ increas in the price - rice from contrary to the General directions tember. 1949, CAppendix a
January 1952. The retail price it is €X- | of the Vestry, to his own experi~ ana of the 5th October, 193%.
pected will be about 11 cents per pint in- | ence and to good sense, was in- (Appendix VIII). This corre-

fluenced not so much by the spondence sets out clearly the
| Acting Governor's hypnotic per terms upon which the grant to
sonality as by a desire to complete the Vestry was made, and it can-
the establishment of the playing not be disputed that the Vestry
field and the erection of the was under an obiigation to ac-
pavilion during his term of office count strictly for the expenditure
as Churchwarden, and he no doubt of these moneys.
felt that this object could be more 14. The origina! estimate of
readily achieved if he adopted the the cost of erecting buildings &c.
methods of a dictator rather than on the “Reef” site was $6,720.00

stead of 7 cents as at present,

The advantage which Barbados gained
under the three year agreement made with
the British Guiana Rice Marketing Board
in 1947 comes to an end. Under the terms
of this agreement the colonies who had
agreed to purchase all their requirements

sai 08 = f he acted democratically; he ,; .
3ritish Guiana until December 1951 | ¥ 3 ; and the estimated cost
from Brit P ¢ ai eae possibly welcomed,,too, the op- of Jevelling the land
were able to purchase rice at a cheap portunity to realize, as he thought, was oe 3:490.00



rate than that of the world market.

The British Guiana Rice Marketing |
Board having the monopoly of supply,
asked for a higher price but Barbados and
Trinidad objected, The matter was
referred to an Arbitration Board compris-
ing Dr. W. M. Clyde, Rice Adviser to the
Colonial Office, Hon. Sir John Saint rep-

all.he believed himself capable of w
being and doing. “Without ambi- ~
tious people the world would nchldabieaaletd
never get on”, and it is a fact that ‘These were the figures submit-
the “Princess Alice Playing Field” teq py the Vestry to the Colonial
was opened by His Excellency the Secretary on 18th June, 1949,
Governor on the 13th March, 1950, (see Appendix [V). The estimate
during Mr. Tudor's term of office of $6720.00 envisaged « shed
as Churchwarden, . (pavilion) measuring 50 . ft.

11. It is not easy to explain x 99 ft. with two water closets,

a total of $10,120.00

why a busy man like Mr. Tudor one urinal, a caretaker’s room

resenting the purchasing colonies and Hon. should have devoted so much time and a store room. The pavilion
John Fe d representing the Rice to personal supervision of the work actually constructed measured
on enon P & at the playing field when the 52 ft, 3 ins. x 40 ft. 2 ins. and is
Marketing Board. Vestfy had placed at his disposal entirely different in design. It is
Among their findings was that fixed the services of a competent Build- puilt of timber and covered with

ing Supervisor sevept on the rubberoid roofing and is supported
ieee te _ ee a 7 on 20 concrete pillars. It is oe
e uncharittable con- with four water closets, three
= FB gon, agen Png urinals, a caretaker’s room and a
ev ce), ¢ -r . The basement is en-
that he was deriving some financial “ie oath expending metal. A
ene mae a. os plan of the building -. by
c 7 » ag { Mr. C. A. Coppin is attached as
attributed to Mr. Tudor it is quite Appendix IX, Because cf the
evident that the methods he em- spongy character of the land,
red eee solid foundation of concrete and
? >. ; and greenheart timber had to be laid
that he was disloyal to the Vesey own under each of the concrete
which had placed ated trust in nim pitas Timifoor of the tees
If suspicion has been aroused, and Sieeas cape ae aak
rice is the staple food in this island and 2 Mr. Tudor's integrity has been 2 grant of $15,590.00 had beer:
because an increase over 50% in the price paveaneds he has no one to blame yeceiyed from the Labour Wel-
it : or this but himself. fare Fund, and a sum of $350.06
is bound to affect adversely the economic 12. While there can be nO from the ‘sale of a hut, making
condition of people in the lower income So en ene aes the total receipts $15,940,00, and
bracket, In this section of the community |" Churchwarden (Mr. Tudor), and Seddine i. ins ae
. o believe n a lesser degree by the Playing ; " ws ver
especially, there are people wh oe Fields Committee, yet the Vestry “Uting Mr. Tudor’s term of office,
that rice is the only satisfying mea . “a is not altogether free from blame. — pi oee fs, (Appenaie Vv).
ic reasons the housewife with a t was entitled to rely on the in- ; s the cost of paint-
Saienably large family prefers a diet of | {eerity of the Churchwarden, but O06 1980.00 the-céet of twa fu
rice than that of vegetables and meat.

it must have been obvious to °f $1,930.00 the cost of two hut
If evidence were needed to prove the
on the 19th December, 1949, Mr.
is consumed, out that Vouchers were being
particularly made reference to
now cost about $1,875,000 instead of about

members of the Vestry that the
Churchwarden was doing things
extent, to which rice is consumed in this
. . ; :
island it is to be found in the merchants’ | func, H. Pile, the Auditer for
the St. Michael's parish wrote to
The difficulty of the situation which is ne a4 payment without be-
likely to arise will be realised when it is S cconerh ined Ee
vouchers in connection with the
Playing Fields account. On the

prices for rice during long periods would
not be in the interest of the purchasing
colonies nor the Board and so it was |
agreed to fix a price for 1952 and recom-
mended that the price be negotiated annu-
ally.

The result of the arbitration is that rice
which now costs 7 cents per pint retail
will cost 11 cents per pint during 1952.

The decision will be regarded as import-
ant to Barbados because of the fact that


























he ought not to have done. On
the 25th July, 1949, and again

returns. These show that an average of oe
" é the Chairman and members of the
approximately 8,000 bags of 200 Ibs. each | gre Diairmar Vestry and pointed
ing properly certified. In his let-
pointed out that the hundred thousand ter of the 19th December he

bags which are imported annually will

$1,200,000 and. the merchant will be .en-. faSth Octbeen, i te Soshal Wels
titled to the same pfofit of abolt 35 cents”)"fare Officer, Miss Betty L, Arne,



per bag on the bigger outlay. wrote to the Clerk of the S'

ee ale is Michael’s Vestry (see A dix
At the present rate of subsidisation it | vir and ASwendin orn
costs the Government approximately complaining that no details

of new expenditure had been
submitted to her consequent on
the variation and increase in the
cost of the original scheme for
the playing field, and asked for
new estimates. At a meeting of
the Vestry on the 19th September, s :
1949, Mr. Tudor had reported that from Seawell Airport, portions of
only a small portion of the “Reef” which were used in the construc-
land remained to be levelled; tion of the pavilion. Since the ex-
that he had, on the suggestion of Ppiration of Mr. Tudor's term of
the Acting Governor, bought one Office further sums have been
of the huts at Seawell because granted from the Labour Welfare
he thought it could be converted Fund for fencing the grounds and
into a pavilion, and that this hut other necessary work, The cost of
was to be removed to the “Reef.” levelling and preparation of the
Within three weeks after this grounds and roads was $2,144.72;
meeting there were persistent $1,255.28 less than estimated, this,
rumours of the loss of a hut or as already stated, was due to
portions of a hut. Surely all the fact that a bulldozer was
these circumstances, coupled with Used for which no charge was
the absence of periodic reports to made

the Vestry from the Churchwar- 15" The figures given above
den as to the progress of the work lati i ee i
on. the playing field, should have "lating to the cost of erecting
put members of the Vestry on and painting the pavilion, have

$200,000 per angum to bring rice to the
people at 7 cents per pint. It has now been
suggested that within the framework of
subsidisation or equalisation to bring the
price to 11 cents or below. This will mean
an increase in the already high figures
for subsidisation.

There is at present a disposition to ques-
tion the wisdom of this policy of affording
people cheap food but it is a matter for
careful consideration as to what will be
the alternative if subsidisation is ended or
the amount even reduced.

The question of this supply of rice is not
without its problems and even its alarm,
Already there are disquieting rumours of
hoarding and the accusations are being
made without any proof *to support them.
It would be wise for the Government to
take early steps to ensure that no such
practices are indulged in, as this would
tend to upset a market and a food supply

3

Mr. H. A. TUDOR
—the then Churchwarden

three of them to invoke the pro- Comparing them with the esti-
visions of the Vestries Act and â„¢ated cost of the building, cal-
require the folding of a vestry Culated on 1949 prices given by
Meeting? That some of the mem- Mr. A. B. Franklin (see Appen-
bers were alive to their responsi- tae as opandin: Kaiya A. Coppin

ich is ¢ ienci i biljgies is clear from the remarks B. PDOnerTe :
which is already experiencing difficulty. | >? Bre Honwurabie’V. CG: Gale ct Mr. Franklin's

Meanwhile the population must learn | q rheeting of the Vestry held on ee 5

i i the 3rd t, 1950. Th - $ S CS-

that there are alternative forms of diet oe re ee Se z . =: thee sh hbase
which supply even higher nutritive value

lows:— “He (Mr. Gale) thought in neither case has any sum been
and less roughage and which would be less | that they, as members of the included for deeper excavation
expensive to the Government and them-

Vestry, owed it to themselves, to than usual for the foundation,
the ratepayers and to the Gov- nor for the use of greenheart and

$10,557.22 and



selves, ernment who was financing these extra concrete because of the
playing fields, to see that the Spongy character of this re-

- money was properly spent. The oi — A 4

- Vestry were custodians of that : 5 ma n made

B. W.IK. Federation money which the Government their estimates _ independently.

had entrusted to them. They Mr Coppin saj@ in evidence that
whould see to it that all the ac- he agreed substantially with Mr.
counts were properly vouched for Franklin’s bill of materials, but
and that they should .now he differed from him as to labour
thoroughly examine all the vouch- ©°Sts: He was of the opinion that
ers and accounts relating to the ‘t was improbable that labour
playing field.” Similar observa- CSts would be less than 60% of
tions were made by other mem- the cost of material used, and
bers, and the Vestry decided to that if old buildings were used

‘ LONDON.
Mr. James Griffiths, the Colonial Secre-
tary has welcomed the Jamaican proposal
that a conference on West Indian Feder-
ation should be held in London. It is, reli-
ably learned that arrangements are being
made, subject to the approval of the Colo-

tBADOS ADVOCATE

ENQUIRY REPORT

THE REPORT of ‘he “Princess Alice Piaying Field” Inquiry begun in yesterday's

“new shed wes abandoned ana
“vne or tae puts from Seawell

WaS Mad VÂ¥allaDic lipiwan.

“dozer loameded? lo pe Churs~
“wea for ¥) from the Highways

“the variatw@ms has been fe~-
“ceaved, but it has been under-

“monies would be requires.
“ane Churehwarden who is in





_ JET INVENTOR TALKS

|
|
|
|
|
|
|

By BRETT OLIVER

OF 2,000 MPH TRAVEL
|

SIR FRANK WHITTLE, who reyolution-
“(ne land fms been teveucu|ized aviation by thinking up the jet engine,
“win assistance trom a bull-|eould readily be excused if he decided to sit
back tHese days and forget al! about aero-
“weyerumens, iNo estumate 1: | planes and engines. He has been told by doc-
tors to do just that. Complete rest is the only
“soa ali along wat aadiuens| thing, he is warned, that will restore ener-
vies affected by overstrain through years of

“charge of the work more ina. |exhausting research,

“onee drew His Exceilency’s
“attention to this fact.

“The Governor-in-Execu-
“tive Committee approved on

work, and the ful-
“total of $10.120 hus alreaay
“been paid. ;

“I have now received at-
“tached request from the Ves-
“try asking Yor a turtner ai-
“location of $5,470.00 to be
“spent as follows and to enabi.
“the Work to» be complete:
“Cw the possible#exception
“of further grant for «

“boundary fence) :—
“Buildings «. $2,000.00
“Preparation of

“grounds 2,150.00
“Equipment 1,320.00
$5,470.00



“(N.B. You mey wish to notc!
“that to date no decision has}

“been taken on the fencing b)
“the Vestry and that a furthe:
“request for financial assist-
“ance may still come in. I an
“encouraging the Vestry t
“plant a live hedge, possibly |
“bougainvillea, to reduce cost |
“but to date have no know-
“ledge whether this recom-
“mendation will be accepted).

“In considering this furthe, |

“request you may wish to not
“that if granted, St. Michae.
“will have received $15,590.01
“for providing an 8-acre fiela

But® what happens? Sir Frank, though
obviously tired, steps on to a conference-hall
“two separate occasions that| platform in London this week and delivers <
or ke made to the Vestry | lecture that lasts an hour. He talks about the
jet engine, what can be done with it and re-
veals sharp and authoritative belief in what
path must be followed if air travel is to do
full justice to the ability of his invention. It
was made plain he is still very much a force

tn the flying world.

monwealth routes.



“with a timber built hall spec-
“jally adapted for community
“needs. This does not compare
“unfavourably with similar
“schemes from other Vestries,
“and I have therefore pleasure
“in supporting the request.
“You may consider, however,
“that the attention of the Ves-
“try should be drawn to the
“fact that if they wish to pro-
“ceed on the other six schemes
“for the area (as suggested in
“their original memo.) ex-
“penditure on this scale canno!
“be envisaged everywhere and
“that therefore the original
“estimates for other sites may
“have been scaled down.”
These comments by the Social
Welfare Officer, made on the 14th

But instead of

tial of the jet.



December, 1949. while rumours,
regarding the disappearance of
huts intended for use at the
“Reef”, were being freely circu-
lated, indicate that at any rate she

was tisfied that the monies
granted tte Watecs

she had been watching the expen-
diture of these monies with some-
thing more than an jeagle eye.

expenditure on the playing field
was lapt within reasonable limits
Mr. Tudor nevertheless committed
serious breaches of the financial
rules of the Vestry. Under the
system of accounting adopted by

of claims are required to be certi-
fied by a Head of Department or

Vestry, as to the correctness of the
claim in every respect. These
Churehwarden who, if satisfied,
signs an order to the Parochial
Treasurer to pay the amount of
the claim. Occasions will arise,
but these should be few, when the

only person who is in a position to} about
craft

give a certificate as to the correct-
ness of a claim is the Church-
warden himself, Mr. Tudor was
well acquainted with this proce-
dure, He was also well aware that
it was his duty to make use of the

the alert and have caused some Peen set out for the purpose of getvices of the Building Super-

visor employed by the Vestry.
These things he failed to do with
the result that some vouchers were

tified on instructions of the
Churchwarden.” The
quite properly, drew atten.

tion to the irregularities in

ertification of the voughers. The | J

Churchwarden knew, too. that he
should have called for tenders
for the work of erecting the pav-
ilion, and for some of the other
work done at the playing field, but
this also he neglected to do. On
his vacating the office of Church-
warden these irregularities were
investigated. Mr. Tudor was sev-
erely censured, and definite in-
structions were issued by the Ves-
try as to the certifying of youch-
ers by Heads of Departments, and
with regagd to the inspection of
work by the Building pervisor.

. The Churchwarden is re-
quired by the Barbados Vestries
Act to “discharge such duties as
strictly appertairf to the office of

from the Labogr’ Welfare |)

wherever I may want to go.”

“The point today is”, he says, “that for
the Vestry, vouchers for payment|@very person who does travel by air, there
are another four or five who might soon do so
by a responsible employee of the| but haven’t yet dipped their feet in the
water.” Which, translated from the vernacu-
vouchers are then passed on to the| lar of a back-room boy,

yet got over fear of air travel.

Sir Frank estimates that the bulk of future
air travelling will be done over distances of
500 miles. And for this, he claims air-
designers should provide aircraft
suited specially for relatively @hort stage
lengths. Bigger planes for bigger numbers of

passengers.

“ft is a pity”, he said, “that something like
the Brabazon hasn’t been designed for stage
not certified at all, and others bore|/engths like the high-density London-Paris
‘the rather equivocal notation “cer- route.”
Auditor, | Turning to airport and meteorological facili-
ties that must be provided for the time when
et airliners are shuttling. back and forth
across the earth in streams, Sir Frank un-
ashamedly suggested that the “old-fashioned” ;f——

piston engine aircraft would have to give way |

From the technical language of the engin-
ver, Sir Frank dropped into the chatty style
of a lay person and told the conference some

f his ideas about air travel of the future.

He said: “My idea of air travel won’t be
satisfied till I am able to go to an airport
without a reservation and in under twenty
minutes be able to step into a plane flying to

He believes that the public demand for air
Fund were not being wasted, and| travel is bound to create just such a facility
to get'about. Indeed, he estimates that within
the next five years, there will be an increase
16. Even if by good luck the| of 100 per cent in passenger traffic on a world-
wide basis. And, in some regions, like Africa,
it will rise 200 per cent, probably more.

means they haven’t

to the jet in more ways than one.

LONDON,





Qceasion for his lecture was the confer-
ence of Commonwealth, Colonial and British
government representatives called to discuss
problems arising from the introduction of
turbo-prop and straight-jet aircraft on Com-

To him, the,most amazing thing about the
jet engine is that the faster the aircraft flies, | ¥.
the more powerful] the engine becomes. So he
| has every reason to speak of speeds of 2,000
m.p.h. without so much as a flicker of improb-
}ability in his voice.

The possibilities of the jet engine were im-
pressed on Sir Frank Whittle the very first
time one functioned. It was in his workshop.
The starter motor kicked over and the en-
gine screamed into life. Whittle built the
vevolutions up to a terriffic peak, then cut
»ack the switches to stop the engine.
stopping,
hrieked higher and higher in its power and,
-ompletely uncontrolled, exploded as the
snowballing effect reached breaking point.

Whittle saw the significance of this fright-
oning experience and today visualises speeds
n keeping with the controlled-power poten-

the engine



He foresaw—parking ramps at airports
where piston-engined airliners could do their
“running-up” before taking off and so be
out.of the way of jet planes going through
for an immediate take-off. Jets, with their |
high fuel consumption could not afford to |
wait about for these “old-fashioned” aircraft, |);
Whittle commented on one of the prob- |









}

FRIDAY,

for ov

HARDWARE

C. S. Pitcher & Co.

OCTOBER 5, 1951



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Churchwarden at Common Law,” {} Carr's Crackers |

lems which has to be eliminated before jet |})) Carr's Sweet Biscuits
airliners can operate on regular service } hina
schedules, : After Dinner Mints
“Lack of knowledge about high altitude

weather is a definite stumbling block”, he |i
says There is. no provision at present for |}
route forecasting above 20,000 feet and an (i

nies concerned, to hold the meeting in the
second half of next January.

The suggestion first came from the
Jamaican House of Representatives, which
advocated that Mr. Griffiths should call a
conference of West Indian representatitvés
in London to discuss Federation, This reso-
lution was approved also by the Jamaican
Legislative Council.

Mr. Griffiths, in a mecsage to Sir Hugh
Foot, Governor of Jamaica, suggests that
the conferenze be held as soon as studies
of the Federation proposals, now being
made by the legislatures of Jamaica and
other territories, are completed.

“Tt would seem that the conference might
then be held early next year,” he said.
“This would give the remaining Colonies
time to decide whether or not they wish to |
participate in the projected federation.”

The Committee’s report has now been

discuss the matter at a Special (@5 in the present case) the la- and it is not uninteresting to note
Meeting. But Mr. Tudor had bour costs would be higher than that among these is the duty “to |
already vacated the office of 60%. Having regard to these see to the Church, churchyard
Churchwarden, It is unfortunate figures, especially to those giver’ and such things as velong to both;
that a sense of their responsibili- by Mr. Coppin, it cannot be said and to mark the behaviour of the |
ties did not dawn upon members that there has been extravagance parishioners for such faults as ap-
of the Vestry while Mr Tudor was Or waste in connection with the Pertain to the jurisdiction or cen.
in office, and while the work at building of the pavilion. Moreover Sure Of the Ecclesiastical Court.”
the playing field was being car- in supporting en application from However, this may be, it is appar-
ried on. : the Vestry for payment of a fur- ent that today’ the duties _ of ie hn
The expenditure of moneys grant- ther sum of $5,470.00, to bring ChUrchwarden embrace the doing| astonishing lack of interest in conditions Edam Cheese
ed by the Governor-in-Execu- the total grant for this playing whieh vet, ene eh Sem over 2,000 feet altogether” Danish Gouda
tive Committee from the Labour field up to $15,590.00, the Social SuriChly | Bpperrar gra, Se ’ :

|
}
|
A a ot Tuborg Beer
si m i ie : , :
Welfare Fund for the purpose Welfare Officer (Miss Arne) made ow Lowe ae te tak Peace When moves are made to provide jet pilots | Were Ms
ef establishing the “Prinéess these observations in a with the all-important information about}
t







TASTY BITS



Canadian Red Cheese

Prices
= Table Butter—88c per -



Alice Playing Field.” addressed to the Financial Secre- Unless the recommendations made
13. The origin of the Labour tary:— in Sir John Maude’s recent report

Welfare Fund, its control by the Labour Welfare Fund -— Playing (February 1949) on Local Govern-
Governor-in-Executive Commit-. Fields

weather they can expect along their high alti-
tude air lanes, Sir Frank believes it could |
probably best be done by a world-wide or-
ganisation not dependent on civil aviation

Anchor Full Cream Milk—2}
1b.— $2. 24

Anchor Full Cream Milk 1 Ib.
tin 96c.

Anchor Skimmed Milk — 40c.
per Ib.

Red, White and Blue Coffee—
90c. per }-lb. tin

Red, White & Blue Beans—24c.

minute be compelled by law to do them,

TENDER MEATS
Scheme, St. Michael's ment in Barbados are implemented
tee, and the terms upon which a Vestry. . at an ey date, it would be desir-
grant from the Fund was made to “The Reef Lands: . shie Bony > rope Bae to
the St. Michael’s Vestry for the “In June, 1949, this Vestry owers | suthorities in indivi :
pirpose of “sent estimates for putting the 0f the Churchwarden, as _ this | thorities in individual countries but on one |
“Princess Alice “Reef Londs_into order and oo enable responsibility t} be | body responsible perhaps to the International
have “cunplying a shed 50ft. x 2oft, "xed, and imperious or irregular

Lamb, Liver, Tails, Tripe,
Tongues, Brains, Garlic, Vege-
tables, Chilled’ Apples

establishing the
Playing Field”
already been





mentioned, Civil Aviation Organisation. |

PHONE ...

operations challenged.

; per tin
, : but it was perhaps desirable to “with urinals, caretaker’s and * ss ; It would ; ; Processed Peas—3-oz. size 30c.
debated and accepted in the Legislatures refer again to the Colonial ,. store rooms) at a total esti- eahee oe at Tee give the At the end of his lecture, Sir Frank drop- | per tin
of Trinidad, the Leeward and Windward Secretary's Circular letter of the “mated cost of $10,120.00. Sub- ec perian statutory 4

ped a few hints on the shape of things to
come. He said aircraft drag would be still

power to surcharge the amount of

Cook’s Pastes—6c. per tin
any illegal or irregular payment ‘on

7th ‘February, -15c, per bot.

ity,

1949, (Appendix
dated the

“sequently the Scheme was GODDARDS Tea Time Pastes

Fr . . ss 2 “varie t mue igee Paik ; 3-oz. size 36c.
rer w s capita Trinidad, the letter 18th varied and a much bigger the person whose negligence or|

Government, with its capital in . June, 1949, from the Clerk of the .



“project,

} WE DELIVER

Islands and Jamaica. It proposed a Federal



Compare These

| Carrots in tins
. ‘ ; encouraged by THis ; toe i A \further reduc iv’ ier | per tin
uider a Governor-General, with a nomin- St. Michael’s Vestry to the Colon- “Acting sie ii roi he set that eet Sear ate acket ce can } Lo . ed to Bive greater and easier Cucumbers in tins—3-oz. size ‘
ated Senate and an elected House of ial Secretary (Appendix IV), the ‘awte.: wes Ontered unon. The Vestry . € | Speec Jesigners already knew how to do} | 48c. per tin }
Assembly.—B.U.P. Financial Secretary's etter of original ide f Idit : @ Continued To-morrow this and it would soon be applied. ; ‘

EEE EES Sa


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE



Shopkeepers Complain of Merchants’ Action

Wayside Shops Deplored ~





DRINK

CHELSEA ROAD

Reconstruction | s
AT A MEETING of the Retail Shopkeepers’ Associ- m ——_——= In Castries CL 4 y r TON’S
ation yesterday, the motion of Mr. J. Barrow, seconded j 3
ty Mr. C. T. Worrell, the Association decided to allow each _Bepentruction “A Castries is} ;
shopkeeper, who is already a member, to take as many aed ead Soares Wer pono Be Mt ica
contribution cards as he requires for distribution to other Officer of St. Lucia wio has jus
shopkeepers. He will be responsible for the cards and. at been transferred to Trinidad a

Medical Officer of health,

Dr. Byer arrived here yesterda)
morning in the Lady Rodney
intransit passenger He was «a
companied by his wife and tw
children Patricia and Trevor |

He said that some of the fou: |
storey flats had just been com-
pleted and tenants have started t
move in from the beginning or thi:
month, thus causing considerable
relief from the congestion follow-
éng the fire

the next meeting, or before, he will return either cards or
contributions to the Secretary, Mr. D. R. Holder. There
_are approximately 1,400 retail shopkeepers in Barbados.
This mction was adopted when Atter Turther discussion on the
the Association held their meeting gtestion of piper the Aserevia*’-n
at Queen’s Park yesterday after- decided to held a £pecial Meeting
nocn. Mr. Holder, the Secretary, ic discuss; (1) Untair Cc mpetit'on
said that he already had 1,000 by Merchants; (2) Carts going
contribution cards printed. He arcund Selling Commodities and
heped that all shopkeepers would (3) Placing the question of the
play their part and support ‘he High Price of Paper before the
organisation by paying contribu- Control Board.
tions regularly. “Only in this way Betore

as ai



can we consolidate”, he said.

The President of the Associa-
tion, Mr. I. Kendall, told members
of some of the problems affecting
the retail shopkeepers today. At
the last meeting Mr. Watkins had
addressed them on the familiar
topic — unfair competition. ,

Unfair Competition

Mr. Kendall said that this
unfair competition, practised by
some of the merchants, is styled
“cost of living bonus”. For exam-
ple, these merchants retail con-
densed milk at 30 cents a in
which is cheaper than they (retail
shopkeepers) can buy at whole-
sale. He has made enquiries but
has been told that ncthing can be
done.

Mr. G. Yearwod& said that it
was true that the Government
gave a mark up. The merchant
could not sell above, but nothing
prevented him from selling be-
low that controlled price.

He said that first of all they
will have to find out if these firms
are members of the Mercantile
Association. * If they are members
of the Association, then they
could ask their President Mr.
Kendall tc write the Association
asking that these merchants be in-
formed not to lower their retail
prices below that of the retailers.

Mr. Yearwood said that the
only alternative is for them to
band themselves and make an

appeal to Government.

Mr. Kendall said that another
injustice is being done to the re-
tail shopkeepers. He has seen that
men pushing carts are’ going
around the City selling certain
items which provide e little profit
for the retailers.

Fish Vendors

He said that some of these men
are fish vendors. When flying fish
is out of season they fill their carts
with condensed milk, ftometimes
lard oil which the shopkeeper finds
hard to get, and other commodi-
ties and seil these items around
the City and even in the precincts.
This is again the fault of the
merchants who allow these men
to purchase the goods. "

“These men with push carts
have no high expenses as the re-
tailer so they.can make a ready
profit’, he said

Mr. Callendar said that they
would have to go into this matter
very seriously to make sure that
the merchants do not sell goods.to
these men with push carts who do
not belong to the Retail Shopkeep-
ers Association.

He said that they will have to
rut forward a resolution to get
limited amount of shops in Barba-
dos, as is done in other countries.
“We will have to get together and
«sk Government to pass such a
resolution in order to allow the
shopkeepers to make a living. “If
this goes on and Tom, Dick ans
Harry. are allowed to sell goods
without having to pay trade rates,
what will become of us retailers’,
he said. He suggested, that us
initial step, they get together and
ask the Mercantile Association
not to allow its members to sell
goods to men with push carts.

Mr. Yearwood said that if they
want to make certain demaxgds
ihey have to get a larger number
ot members to do so, He suggested
that they enroll more members
before taking steps to preven!
these injustices.

Mr. E. Atherly said that with
regard to the men pushing carts,
they could achieve nothing with
the present small number of
members. Of the unfair compe-
tition, he suggested that the Retail
Shopkeepers Association approach
Government and ask that an item
he controlied both ways. “With
this type of control the merchant
would pe prevented from selling
an article above a certain price
oud he weuld also be hinaered
from selling it below a certain
price.”

Mr, Yearwood suggested that
the control should be lifted, but
Mr. Weekes said that this would
be making it even harder. Mr.
Callendar said that if the control
was lifted, the retailers would ,e
squeezed out of existence.

The President next spcke about
the high cost of paper. He said



the meeting yesterday
miny rew members joined. The
President said: “Our Association
is gOing trom strength to strength”

Blind Corner

Removed

The Blind Corner at the junction
of Chelsea Road and Bay Street
is no more. A portion of the high
wall surrounding “The Benyans”
at the junction of the two high-
ways has been demolished and a
curved shorter wall, set back sev-
eral feet from the site of the old
wall, has been built. Work on the
re-surfacing of the exported land
is almost complete.

This means tha, . tr fic using
Chelsea Road, travelling in the
direction of Bay Street can more
easily see around the corner when
thew stop at the major road stu“s.

The Director of the Department
ef Hiehways and Transport told
the Advoc-te yesterday the* this
tvpe of work is done annually bv
the Department and forms part of
the'r snnval plan for the widen-
ing end improving of highway.



Little Theatre
Would Be Big Help

A Little Theatre would help in
a great way to raise the stanuara
of culture in Barbados. This is
the opinion of Mrs. Golde White,
Honorary Secretary of the Theatre
Project Committee.

Mrs. White told
yesterday that the Committee
have sent out about 4,000 ques-
tionnaires to clubs and people in
the island asking them to send in
their answers: about the forming
of a Little Theatre.

The Committee have received
promises of donations from some
people but there are still many
who have not yet sent in their
answers to the questionnaires sent
to them by the Committee,

Should the publie support the
Little Theatre it would be used
for cultural purposes with a Cul-
tural Body from sections of the
community. The Theatre will also
have a professional producer. who
will also help in the coaching of
the players.

Children from schools will be
taught ballet dancing but for
adults there will be a membership
fee and those who are members
will have the benefit of getting
some of the best seats for a show.

Mrs. White said that the Com-
mittee want the public to feel that
this Little Theatre concerns them
and that they would like to erect
a proper building. In building
this Theatre the Committee would
have to see that there are proper
dressing rooms, comfortable seats
etc.

“The cinemas do not afford a
stage to exhibit proper scenery
for plays” said Mrs. White “but
if the Little Theatre is erected it
will have all the necessary re-
quirements.”

"In other West Indian colonies
hig advances have been made
Tn the cultural field,” she said,

300 Attend Special
Animal Service.

Over 300 children, along with
members of the staff, were present
at the Special Service for Animals
which was held in the Hall at St.
Michael’s Girls’ School yesterday.
morning. Sgt. Major Inspector of
British Guiana, attended the ser-
vice.

Yesterday was St. Francis of
Assissi Day.! St. Francis is the
patron Saint of animals and birds.

At the end of the service, Miss
Norah Burton, Headmistress, in-
troduced Inspector Torrezao to the

pils and staff. The Inspector
then went on to givé an interest-
ing and inspiring lecture on how

the Advocate





WORK ON THE REMOVING of the Blind Corner at the junction of Chelsea Road and Bay Street is
almost finished. The high wall at the corner has been demolished and replaced by a shorter curved
wall set several fect back The exposed land will shortly be re-surfaced to make the job complete.

Festival

British Council



Representative |

MR. H. R'SELY TUCKER, British Council Represent-|

ative, is now back in Barbados after four months’
in the United Kingdom, during which time he visited |
France, Germany, Denmark and England.

Mr. Tucker arrived on Wednesday morning in the
He was accompanied by his wife.

Colomaie.

He told the Advooate yesterday
that while in France, he re-visited
parts of tne battle field on which
he served during the 1914—18 war.
He then went up to Cologne for a
few days and afterwards trav-
elled by rail to Copenhagen where
he spent. a month. During that
time he saw their son who was on
leave from Germany where he is
serving in the R.A.F. as a Flying
Officer in a Vampire Fighter
Squadron,

Mr. Tucker said that they had
not seen their son for many years
and during his leave, they were
able to celebrate his twenty-first
birthday.

“We were very much impressed
by the good civic.sense and peace-
ful constructive outlook of the
Danes,” he said, and added: “It
seéms as if they have no great
external ambitions, but aim . to
make a good life in their own
little way.

“What struck us very much was
that nearly every Dane speaks
good English. So much so, that it
comes as quite a surprise if you
ask a passer-by for information,
md he cannot answer you in
English,”

Education

He said that the educational
standard of tne Vanes was very
high. As an example o? that he
quoted an instance in which the
training of a young girl of their
acqualutance taking a diploma as
a stenographer, involved consid-
erable speed in shorthand and
typing in Danish, English, French
and German, That was taken as
quite a normal thing for the
diploma.

At the end of the month in Co-
penhagen, their son returned to
his squadron, he returned to Eng-
land, and his wife stayed on with
a Danish friend whom they had
known years before in Egypt, and
took a course for a month in Dan-
ish history, literature, institutions
etc., organised by the University
Extra Mural Department.

While in England he said that
they were able to see something
of the Festival of Britain. They
were very much impressed by the
almost embarrassing choice of
good plays, concerts, exhibitions,
etc.,, not only in London, but also
in the provinces.

An example of what was done
in the small provincial towns,
would be a small, but excellent
“Cotswold” exhibition in the little
town of Cirencester, where they
showed extremely valuable: old
maps and magazines, costumes of
the past, agricultural implements
of historical interest, examples of
the local types of architecture
through the years with specimens
of the famous cotswold cloth.

Festival of Britain
“Our impression was that the
Festival of Britain, whether or not
i‘ is a financial success, will have

leave |

|
enduring rather a dreary life}
without much to encourage them.
It had brought a little brightness
to Britain,
“IT am delighted to be back in
Barbados for a second tour of
duty and to find that reconstruc-

tion at Wakefield ana all work of}

the Council here have been going
ahead so very well. My wife and
I are coming to live. over at the
office at Wakefield as one of the
economies necessitated by the re-
duction of the treasury grant to
the British Council.

“It is encouraging to find that
these cuts will not he nearly so
crippling as was ifeared six months]
or so ago, and that so far as this]
area is concerned. it seems likely



|
|



that we ern face them hv making
all »ossible economies, hut with-
out reducing the work done.”

U.S. NAVY
CALLS HERE

The American Navy is coming
to Barbados. His Excellency the
Governor has been notified by the
American Vice Consul that 10
U.S. Naval Vessels will pay in-
formal visits here, arriving be-



tween tomorrow and Tuesday,
October 16.

The Bottineau ‘A.P.A. 235)
under Captain D. B. Cushing,
U.S.N., will open. the visits — of

these ships tomorrow and she will
be spendin’g three days here.
On October 9, L.S.T. 509 under

Lt. W. A. McNumes, U.S.N.R.
L.S.T. 980 under Lt. J, D. Bryan
U.S.N.R., L.S.T. 525, under Lt
A. N. Volk, U.S.N.R., and the

Alashain (A.K.A. 55) under Cap-
tain B. P. Field, Jr., U.S.N., will
be arriving on three-day visits.
The third group, comprising
L.S.T. 603, under Lt. R. A. Cant-

Well, Jr., US.N. the Achermar
(A.K.A. 53) under Captain C.
Adair, U.S.N., L.S.T. 32, under

Lt. J. W. Leonard, U.S.N., L.S.T.
279, under Lt. W. H. Fitzgerald, |
U.S.N.R., and L.S.T. 291, under
Lt. J. W. Pettyjohn, U.S.N.R.,
are expected to call on October
13. They will be spending three
days each '

KENSINGTON UNDER |
REPAIR





The Secretary of the Cricket
Association informed the Advo-
cate yesterday that repairs at)

Kensington Oval began yesterday. |
Consequently the fixture Pick-|
wick vs. Carlton which was]
scheduled to begin next Saturday
has been transferred to the old
College grounds.

Hyperacidity-





Of Britain Brings
A Little Brightness To U.K.



“Health conditions are gener
ally satisfactory and there are n
particular diseases or trouble
effecting the colony” he said.

Dr. Byer was in Barbados earlie

in the year when he represente
St. Lucia at the Conference o
Senior Medical Officers of th

Caribbean area which took
at Hastings House,

Shop Closing
Act Violated

Mr. H. A.
trate of District “A”
fined Herbert Grant of

month's
v-olating the Shop Closing Act

oa?

August 19.



© e

D oe t OF. « when there’s an accident, is

itsafe to put an antiseptic straight on the wound ?”

In an emergency you need an antiseptic that can be used

quickly, without hesitation, and without danger or undue

discomfort. You need a

wot
re dae

fe killer of germs, but it

should be non-poisonous, non-staining, gentle on human

tissue, and valuable in promoting clean and rapid healing,

You need the modern antiseptic *Dettol’,

: HETTOL,





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Before giving it a dip in Dreft the stripes had
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Now it’s like a lovely new frock

silks and woollies need



place |

Talma Police Magis-
yesterda)
Howell's
Cross Road, St. Michael, 30/- ana}
2/- costs in 14 days or in defaul(}
imprisonment for

The offence was committed on









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at in 1938 a bundle of paper to care animals. l ” hk |
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PAGE 3
GE SIX FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5, 195!

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@e odorises
where no brush

can reach. on
| ‘*Harpic’ is safe
to use in all lava- "

tories including . <— =
those connected

PULL THAT SHADE

YOU SHOULON'T fi
.4 DOWN THIS ocinae

LOOK IN ON YOUR
NEIGHBORS’
QUARRELS _/

we 2

ITS ALL RIGHT
TO PEEK:-- BUT “Wi
YOU SHOULON'T fi




MILLED BY

LAKE of the WOODS MILLING
CO. LTD.



NV
| Ne
My
A
ARRELING -- SHE (RAS
ST HIT HIM WITH
A FRY



ae
ihe

| to septic tanks.

|
|
| | HARPIC

THE SAFE LAVATORY CLEANSER







IT PAYS YOU
SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only













USUALLY NOW
61 56]
65 |
26

USUALLY NOW

Pkgs. Quaker Corn Flakes 38 34 #Pkgs. Jack Straws



Tins Klim Powd. Milk (5lbs) 5.98 5.40 Tins Apricot Jam

30 Bottles O'’Kiefe’s Beer



Tins Heinz Tomato Soup




34




JUST A
MOMENT-
HERCULES!



TRUTH
WILL OUT

by |
CHARLOTTE HALDANE















.{ 1 SE& NOTHING, MAHAR! IT
MUST BE THAT THE TWO ARE
LING DEAD OF DROWNING /
BUT TABRIZ HAS SPOKEN,
ANP WE WATCH /

QAEANWHILE, TABRIZ...




HAKIM ...WHERE ARE ALL
THE FOOLS DIGAPPEARING
TO?/ I SEE FEWER AND ff
FEWER OF OUR MENS _







fay OF. YOU DIDNT, Ex? IF you
WEREN'T IN THAT JAILBREAK
HOW DID YOU KNOW A GuARO
WAS KILLED ?

& GUARD? 1 WASN'T TALKIN’

“THE GREAT vou"?
ABOUT ANY GUARD! 1 MEAN
“THE GREAT yOu"! HE

MURDERED? een DON'T
KNOW WHAT

WAS MURDERED a ne

FEW MINUTES AGO!

asour’ J
a




As THE OSEWEY TRIBE CHANTS IN THE ee

TIGER SPIRIT JUNGLE NIGHT= me

CHANGE YOUR SHAPE - gif a
Va ae weeds |

THEY EXPECT ME TO CHANGE~INTO
ATIGER+MAYBE | WILL*OH, WV’

NONSENGE! BUT WHAT Whi





BY FRANK ROBBINS




CONCERNED, O
TABRIZ... THEY
MERELY SEARCH

DILIGENTLY /

Vig _| 70moeeOW-SHELL GAME.

————
——



In this remarkable autobio-
graphy, Charlotte Haldane tells the
story of her association and final
rupture with the Communist Party,
a ruptui*: complicated by her mar-
riage to Professor J. B. S. Haldane,
himself a member of the Party.

As an author and journalist,
Charlotte Haldane is already wide-
ly known. But until now she has
not been free to tell the full facts
behind her unorthodox and varied
life. They are here revealed for
the first time in the frankest
terms. She joined the British
Communist Party in 1937, and went
as their agent to France, Spain
and China, working for some time



ENJOY BETTER MEALS

WITH THESE DELIGHTFUL FOODS
HERE'S AN ASSORTMENT

SAUSAGES

ALL THE LEADING BRANDS

» Imperial Viennas —Smoked

Sausages—16.0z. tin, 10-
oz, tin; 4-02, tin

Imperial Beef Sausages
—16-o2. tin

Smorgon’s Vienna Siusages
104-02. tin

Smorgon’s Vienna Frank-
furters—-l4-oz. tins

Palethorps Skinless Saus-

ages—15-oz. tin



ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co.. Lid.

“Your Grocers” = We Deliver.

SSS
Se

Palethorps Royal Oxford
—Sausages—15.0z tins.

Danish Cocktail Sansagrs
—I6-oz. ;tins; 8-oz tins
and 4-oz, tins.

Wall's Pork Sausazes
—14-oz tins,

Wall's Oxford Sausayes
—l14-oz. tin.

Imperial Frankfurters e
— 12-02. tins é

Phone Us, =

as an underground member of the
Comintern in Paris. During her
second visit to Russia in 1941 the
plack-out of all liberty under the
Stalinist regime convinced her that
she had been misled. On her re-
turn to England she broke im-
mediately and completely with the
Party.

The whole book is of great
topical significance, and of special
importance are the very intimate
and indeed tragic chapters in which
Mrs. Haldane reveals how the
Communist Party attempts to in-
terfere in the private lives of its
members,

WE HAVE IT AT THE

ADVOCATE STATIONERY



—-
==

Beenut Spread—A tasty
mixture of Honey and
Nuts—bots. 58c.

Maypole Lemon Cheese
—in

Guava Cheese—in bots.

Southweil's. Mince Meat
—in bots.

Bisto (for making gravies)
in Pkgs.



EVER USED dreft?

5 TIMES MORE LATHER—
FOR SOFTER WOOLLENS, BRIGHTER

SILKS and all your Dainty Wash.







Olive Oil in bots. 84c.

Isinglass—in pkgs.

Paxo—Sage & Onion Stuf-
fing—in pkgs.

Tarragon Vinegar—in bots.

Cider Vinegar—in bots,

Crosse & Blackwell's Bran-
ston Sauce—in bots.

Apricot Juice—in tins



))
)




a,

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19

51



CLASSIPIED ADS.

























PUBLIC SALES

Ten centa per Gyate tine on week ‘-days



“CLEP ONE 2408 and 12 cents per agate tine un Sundays,
| wainimum charge $1.50 on week-days
ee cea = armies — ————————= | and $1.80 on Sundays.
. _
DIED FOR SALE
CLARKE-—On October 4th, 1951, at her| Minin..m charge week 72 ceats anu;
residence, Harmony Hall, Christ] #6 ems oUuuuye A wun — over o.! REAL ESTATE
Church, Isabelle ,Anderson Clarke. | wurde o icmee uw word wisn a conde a,
widow of the late GE. Clarke of | WU OM tng ; The undersigned will offer for saie at
Graeme Hall, Christ Cnureh. Her! $$$ _—_—-. y Eee competition at their Office,
funeral will take place at Christ | te | No. 17, High Street, Bri own, on
“hureh Parish Church at 5.00 p. AULUMUrIVe | Priday the 12th day. of October "951
to-day. No flowers by request at 2 p.m. , "
G. A. & D. A. CLARKE. CAK—Gtie (1) send sudan Cas an goed | 9 ACRES, 3 ROODS, 26 PERCHES of
CONGUON., NONE £o00 LE Dive. ‘ ; .
HOLDER—On October 4th, 1951, at his 30 ieentte pd "Atsate ra ~ vy ag
res.dence, Superiative \.lLage, St. ~ | Together with the messuage or dwelling-
George, Clittord Beresférd folder, CARS—One 1947 Che,rolet Style Mas-| house thereon known as “BENTHAMS”
late Smopkeeper of St. Jude's Vil-) tev, and one 194s Ford Preseci. doth are! and the outbuildings thereto.
lage. Mis funeral will jeave the/ in sound condition might inrougn. Diai! The dwellinghouse contains Open
acove address at 430 p.m. to-day} 450 becween w am. and 4 paca. Verandah, closed Verandah, Drawing
foe St. Jude’s Chapel, Friends are 5.10.51—4n, | and Dining Rooms, 4 Bedrooms, Kitchen
asked to attend. and Pantry.
Vinee ine tab cei MOTOR CYCLE—BS.A., 350 ¢.c, 147| The house is wired for Electric ty, but
nee. Gark Dena os onP. . J Model; $350; See at “Zyandaie,” Lower) the current is not turned in, sina
jones > oth avenue, or rhone—-iw0 .or par-| the Company's wires Pass within close
1 * 7 ~ tieulars. 5.10. 51—3n. | proximity.
GOVERNMENT NOTICE SS —_ Inspection any day except Sundays,
MOTOR CYCLE—Ariei Motor Cycie| between the hours of 2 p.m and 5 pv
3% opmung Frame, we worms most For further particulars and conditions



Post of Junior Resident Nurse-
Midwife, Materaity Hospital

/.pplications are invited for the
non-pensionable post of Junior
Resident Nurse-Midwife Mater
nity Hospital.

The post carries a salary of $720
p2r annum—free quarters, rations
and uniform are provided.

Tne selected candidate will be
exrected to take up duty on
November Ist, 1941.

Applicants should state age,
qualifications and experience.

Applications should be made in
writing to the Matron, Maternity
Hospital, Bank Hall, St. Michael,
tu reach not later than October
15th, 1951.

5.10.51—2n.

PERSONAL





The public are hereby warned against
mving credit to my wife LEOMEOME
CHANDLER (nee HERBERT) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or |
anyone else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me

ARTHUR CHANDLER,
Government Hill,
St. Michael.
4.10. 51—2n







The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife LOUISE
ARTHUP. (nee MERRITT) as & do not:
hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts in |
my name unless by a written order signed

by me.
ALLAN ARTHUR,
Haggatt Hall,
St. Michael
4.10.51—2n



’

The public are hereby warned against |
giving credit to my wife MAUDE
MOLDER (nee COX) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone!
else contracting any debt or debts in my |
name unless by a written order signed
by me.

VERNON HOLDER,

form Scales,

ment of Plain Colours

comfortable bike $850.00 also Francis-
Barnett $485.00 Underwood typewriters
all sizes, long carriage, standards ani
portables. Second hand machines from
3€0 and for rent. BRADSHAW & CO.

5.10. 51—2n

ELECTRICAL
“CLIMAX” ELECTRIC WASHING
MACHINES,—A small shipment, of these
just received from Canada and at our
price of $247.12 represents outstanding
value. Dial—3878 or 4710. DA COSTA &

Co., Ltd, Electrical Department
5.10.51—6n

———————
ELECTRIC STOVE: Cne Westinghouse
4 burner with oven, practically new
Owner selling because unable to obtain
current. Dial 5096 4.10.51—





A

FRIGIDAIRE: One 6 cubit foot Gen-
eral Electric Frigidaire with new unit &
Porcelaine Cabinet. Apply: Mrs. J. W.
Cnandler, Tel. No. 95211 5.10. 51—2n

HEATING PADS: These with 6 degrees
of heat just received. John F. Hutson
1Ad. 5,.10.51—2n

MECHANICAL

MACHINE:
almost new
Phone 4682

FURNITURE

“STEEL FURNITURE.—€omplete range
of steel furniture including Senior and
Junior Executive Desks, Typists Desks,
Stationery Cupboards, Filing Cabinets,
Executive Chairs, Typists Chairs,
On display at K. R. HUNTE & Co. Ltd.
New Showroom, Dial—5136. or 5027.

3.10.51—6n.

STEEL FURNITURE.— Largest variety
of steel furniture in the Island which
includes Office Desks, Filing Cabinets,
Filing Trays. Cupboards, Wall Safes.
Typist Chairs, Easy Chairs, Tables. etc.
At RALPH BEARD’S Showrooms, Lower
Bay Street 5,10.51—3n,

MISCELLANEOUS

SCALES: 500 Th and 1,000 Th Cake Plat-
The General Agency Co.,
Ltd. Phone 4517, High St.

4.10,51—4n

DRESS SHIRTS.—For men new ship-
“ELITE $4.82.









Singer Sewing Machine
and Mahogany Furniture
5.10. 51—I1n









B'dos.



Todds Corner, Tootal “ELITE” White only $5.45.
St. Joseph.| “KAY” Plain Colours $4.32. ten per
4.10.51—2n cent. Discount to purchaser of 3 shirts



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to mv wife FSTALENE
FORDE (nee CARMICHAEL) as ¢ do not



: KIRPALANI, 52 Swan Street
5.10.51—In
FOR RENT

bold myself responsible for her or anyone
clse contracting amy debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me

ALVA WINSTON FORDE,

S.N. Aruba,

D.W.I

formerly of Codrington Hill,
St. Michael.

5.10,51—2n



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to. my wife, ISMAY JONES
(nee DUGULD) ax I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any débt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.

CONRAD St. CLAIR: JONES,
Thornbury Hill,
Christ Church:
6.19,f£1—2n









KINGSLEY
RESIDENTIAL
CLUB

e
Closed
From October 3rd
to October 16th

inclusive
3.10.51—3n



oon eee.
ve Sab







cl

FOR SALE |
WORTHY
DOWN

TOP ROCK



Having three bedrooms with
connecting toilets and baths,
lounge-dining room, large
front balconies, breakfast
balcony, modern built - in
kitchen, two-car garage, ser-
vants’ quarters and laundry.
Fully enclosed with all con-
veniences including tele-
phone,

For quick sale — nearest
offer to £4,500 : mortgage
available for half amount.

Apply to

RALPH A. BEARD

Lower Bay Street



*Phone 4683
4.10,51.—t.f.n.
atsaieasaaiedadeiienta

Real Estate

Before Buying or Selling
Good Class Property it
Pays to see

JOHN
M4.
BLADON

& Ce.
AFS., F.V.A.
Phone 4640

Plantations Building















HOUSES

CARDIFF—Sea-Side House, Furnished.

Ist. Maxwell Road Phone—
3.10.51—2n.
WALFORD—St. Lawrence (near Cable
Office). From Nov. Ist, For information
Phone 8329. 3,10.51—2n

PUBLIC NOTICES
Ten cents per apaze tine on week-days
and 12 cents per agate linc on

minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 4n Sundays

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PHILIP
Applications for the post of Nurse at
the St. Philip's Almshouse will be re-
ceived by the undersigned up to Tuesday
Sth October 1951
Applicants must be fully qualified as
a Nurse and Midwife, with certificates
of competency.
The salary attached to this post is
$80.00 per montn.
Uniforms, including thoes, and quart-
ers provided.
The successful Candidate must assume
duties on the 25th October 1951.





Applications for the post of Junior Nurse
at the St. Philip’s Almshouse will also
be received by the undersigned up to
Tuesday 9th October 1951.
Salary attached to this post will be
fixed between $33.00 and $44.00 per
month according to the experience of the
successful Candidate.
Uniforms, including shoes, and quarters
provided.
The successful Candidate must assume
duties on the 25th October 1951.
(Signed) P. S. W. SCOTT,
Clerk to the Board of Guardians,
St. Philip.
29.9.51—7n



NOTICE
ELEMENTARY SCHOOL TEACHERS
are reminded of the regular Monthly
Meeting to be held at the Church House
on Saturday next October 6, at 12 o'clock,
The Agenda include Matters of vital
Fmportance
Please make a special effort to attend.

F, H. BARKER,
Hon. Secretary.
4 10.51—Jn

ADVERTISE
IN THE

ADVOCATE

ES












T0-DAY’S NEWS FLASH

CRUDE
BLACK MOLASSES
The Natural “Wonder-Food"



By
CYRIL SCOTT 2/6 At
JOHNSON’S
STATIONERY
TEA ovEP S SAUCERS
JONUNSON'S
HARDWARE

NOTICE

—O=—
It will be necessary for |
the Gas Company’s Fitters |

to continue throughout Sat- |
urday and Sunday with the |
work of changing the jets |
to be used for Natural Gas, |
if the. work is to be com- |
pleted before Wednesday
| the i0th instant, Customers
| are requested
in every way, and are also
asked to remember that the
burners altered cinnot be
used until Thursday morn-
ing the 1lth when the new
Gas will be in the-pipe lines



to co-operate |||

of sale apply to—
j COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
25,.9.51-—To
_—_——
By public competition at the Office
of the undersigned on Friday 5th Octo-
ber 1951 at 2 p.m,
50 B’dos Shipping and Trading Co
Ltd, Shares.
G. L. W. CLARKE, & Co.,
James Street.
3.10.51—3n





a
LAND—% acre of land situated at




| Baywoods, St. James % acre of farming
jcanes, 5 bes & breed-fruit trees, 1
bearing pear tree, and a group of

banana trees, % of same land consists
| of various fruit trees. Apply to Mrs

Trotman, Upper Bank Hall Rd. Call at
Mrs Wilson's Grocery, nr Mission
House. 5. 10.51-—3n.

z
—_—

STONE BUILDING—One upstairs stone

Building (known as Culloden View)
Standing on over 10,000 sq. ft. of land,
4 Bedrooms, 3 Baths, 3 W. C's. Wash-

Basin in each Bedroom, open Verandah
ena Enclosed Gallery For further
Particulars, Phone—4523. 5.10. 51—2n

















ATTENTION
Patent and

is drawn to the Defence
Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



WANTED











i IIELP
‘GENERAL SERVANT Apply Mrs Lacy
Hutson First Attempt", Brittons Hill.
i 5.10.$1—1n,
STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST: Exper!
«nted Sterographer and Typist. Apply b
letter and in person. L. M. B. Meyers é&<
Co,, Ltd 4.10,51-—t fn



MISCELLANEOUS:

TRUCK: One Ford V-8 Model on
or 1947 with dual gear
Hutchinson. Dial 4484.



30.9. 81-6

ONE Liquor
PROVERBS & CO.,

Licence.
LTD., High Street
3.10.51--3n

ANNOUNCEMENTS





Private Tuition in French, History, |
Maths, English, Any standard. Adit: |
or schoolchildren. Write Box C.C. c/o
Advocate, Advertising Dept

5.10.51

LICENSING NOTICE

The application of Lucey Beale, shop-
keeper of Elerton, St. George, holder of
1 quer Heense No. 596 of 1951 granted in

vespeet

â„¢m



remove the said license to a boarded
and shingled shop near Sobers Corner
Ellerton, St. George and to use the said
license at such last described premises
Dated this 4th day of October, 1951
To:—C. W. RUDDER, Esq,
Police Magistrate,
District “B"
ERNEST MAYERS,
for Applicant.
N_B.—This application will Be consid-
ered at the Licensing Court to be held
on Wednesday, 17th day of October, 1951,
a: 11 o'clock a.m. at Police Courts Dist

“B
Cc. W. RUDDER,
Police Magtstrate, Dist, “BY.
5.10.51

















6 6999%)
5 *
alleen ix GIFT SHOP
% . Souvenirs, and Toys, Call
| s and view Ralph Beard’s Toy x
UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER '*® iift Shop, where there is a ¥
By instructions received from the | Insurance lo. I will sell on Friday ; Steel Toys. Also
October Sth at Messrs. Redman & Tay- nd Mahogany. At %
lor's Garage, opposite (Cathedral, St pi 8 Showrooms. Lower
| Michael’s Row: (1) 1951 Singer Car; 3 per x
months old; only done 4,000 miles, 5.10. sian
(Damaged in accident). Sale at 2 p.m. | SSGSOG2S6$6969966690996000"
Terms Cash. Vincent Griffith, Auc-
tioneer. ® 30.9.51—4n. {7090090589588 S OOO,
% §
Â¥
UNDER THE SILVER | Barbados Civil Service 3
Me J y' ~
HAMMER % y
On Tuesday 9th by order of Mrs. L. R. | & eae Y
West we will sell her Furniture at | & Association
“Alleyne Ville” Hastings, which includes | *
Dining Table, Upright, Bergeve and Arm | <% aed
Choirs; Rockers, Sideboard, Waggon, | <> g ;
Liquor Case, China Cabinets, Lady's $ : Sat ; P
Desk, Ornament Tables, Plant Stands, . NOTICE is hereby given
peush otis Chair and Cushions in x that a Special General
ahogany; Glass and China, Tea and : tart ”
‘Coffee Sarvices. Plated Ware, Pictures | M £ eti n g of Division 2
and Paintings, Rush Chairs and Rockers, | %& B.C.S.A., will be held in the
Pugs, Portable Minerva Tropica) Master i Police. Magistrate’s Court,
Radio; Simmons Double Bedstends, ms ais “A”
Springs and Mattresses, Mahog: Mir'd. % District A", aan Friday
Presses (one Modern and_ practically % afternoon, the 5th day of
new) Cedar Presses; Single Iron Bed- is October, 1951 at 4.30 o'clock. x
stead, Pr, Mahog: Bedstead Ends; id %
Domestic Treadle Machine in perfect x
condition; Handworked Bexspreads; Zinc ie a G. A. BARROW, $
Top Table, Electric Stove; Good 2|% Secretary, Division 2. }
Burner Gas Range; 3 Burner Oil Stove, x Bee q
Waterless Cooker, Books, Lawn Mower, x $s
Garden Hose and other items zi % AGENDA x
Sale 11.30 o'clock Terms CASH ss Cost of Living Allowance, x
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. SS 5.10.51.—1n, es
Auctioneers s x
5.10. 51-22 PIO GOSEOSEOCS SOS SOOO
a eee #
GOVERNMENT NOTICE r
~ ;



an
ie

(Control of Dru
No. 17

will be published in the Official Gazette of Thursday 4th October, 1951.
2. Under this Order the maximum retail: Selling prices of
“Eskay’s Neurophosphatcs” and “McCleans Stomach Powder” are as













follows: —
MAXIMUM
ITEM UNIT OF SALE RETAIL PRICE
Eskay’s Neurophosphates 8-o0z. bottle .. $1.60
McCleans Stomach Powder..} medium sized bottle 67
” ” . family se pt $1.63
” ” ” small ” se .40
§.10.51.— In.








polishes! A
Nothing el

.



For leather
of every colour—

It cleans,

preserves—and how it
sk your retailer for Propert’s.
se is quite the same, Watch

the difference it makes to your shoes!

The Only Pain Reliever
containing Vitamin B,








When you







FOR

4) situated in Spry

effect is wonderful!

take YEAST-VITE Tablets the
Pain vanishes, Cold and

Sh reenter
aaa” Sir’ "s the ONE pate reve = ‘ALSO
CHILLS get YEAST-VITE to-day. ?

RHEUMATIC RELIEVES YOUR PAIN AND
PAINS MAKES YOU FEEL WELL

“YEAST-VITE" is @ registered Trade Mark





SALE



Land and Buildings formerly occupied
by the West India Biscuit Co. Ltd.

Street, Bridgetown.



Lower Broad
)

For particulars apply to —

KR. HUNTE & Co., Ltd.

Street





Apply Wy iB. |

|

ct a boarded and shingled shop |
| at Ellerton, St. George, for permission t

the

at |

| Char



Dispensary
Postponed

By St. Lucy Vestry

The St. Lucy Vestry at their
meeting yesterday on the motion
of Mr. C. H,. Yearwood discussed
the establishment of a Central
Parochial Dispensary at the old
Parry Sehool. it was evan ueuy

HAROLD | decided to postpone the motion

on the grounds that with the por
sibility of the Maude Report be.

| implemented in the near future.
and, even more important than
that, the fact that the Parry
Schgol was still functioning in the
old building in St. Lucy although

the new Parry—Coleridge Se heol
building had been completed “in
St. Peter

The Vestry received the report
and specifications of the Building
Committee dealing with repairs
to the Reetory, It was decide
on the motion of Mr. E, L. Ward,
M.C.P., Churchwarden, seconded
by Mr. G, H. Yearwood, to hove
repairs effected by day’
labour from amongst the artisans
of the Parish.

Travelling Expenses

eé question was raised by the
chwarden of providing a
Travelling Allowance of $10 per





month for the Rector of the
Parish, Rev. Pestaina. At the
previous meeting Rev. Pestaina

had pointed out that the Vestry
had agreed, until the completion
of the Rectory, to pay a sum not.
exceeding $40 per month for the
rental of a residence within the
parish for him. He explained
that Broomfield House, which ,he
was then occupying, was rented
to him for $25 a month and
enquired whether the Vestry had
any objection drawing the extra

$15 per month to cover his
travelling expenses, "

On this oceasion Mr. Ward's
motion was seconded by Mr
Webster and evoked a spirited
discussion in which Messrs. I. C.
Sobers, J. E. T. Brancker and
K. C. O’Neale joined.

At the previous meetiyg, the

| Reetor, because of certain oppo-

sition expressed to him drawing
this travelling allowanos, hu.
withdrawn his request, for same.
The Churehwarden had the mai-
ter placed in his own name on
the agenda for yesterday's meet-
ing.

When, however, it arpeared
yesterday that there was still a
further amount of opposition to
the payment cf sucn travelling
allowance and Mr. Brancxer had
queried how this amount com-
pared with the amount paid by
the Vestry for the traveiling
around of the Assessor and the
Poor Law Inspector, who he was
told drew $12 and $18 per month
respectively, he suggesied that
$10 for the Rector would be
rather high in comparison with

the amounts drawn by tne
Assessor and Poor Law Inspector.
Withdrawn

The Rector then requested Mr.
Ward not to proceed with his
motion, which was accordingly
withdrawn. The Rector asked tor
an. excuse and left the meetin
whereupon the Churchwarden
took the Chair,

Mr. I. C. Sobers then asked a
series of questions, eight of which
were enquired of the former
Churchwarden Mr. C. H. Year-
wood and one which was asked
of the Churchwarden for 1949-50
Mr. W. L. Greaves.

Mr. Ward, the acting Chairman,

pointed out to Mr, Sobers that
certain of these questions, the
answers could have easily been

obtained by an inspection of the
Parochial Book and as to the
others, suggested that they might
be more appropriately asked of
the present Churehwarden in-
stead of. his two predecessors who
no longer held office,

Those present were
Pestaina, Chairman, Mr, EB. L.
Ward, M.C.P., Mr. C. H. Year
wood, Mr. F. A, Greaves, Mr,
W.L. Greaves, Mr. D, E, Webster,
Mr. J. C. Sobers, Mr. K,. C,
O’Neale, Mr. J. E. T. Brancker,
M.C.P., Mr. U. N. Slocombe, and
Dr. O. L. Deans, Vestry Clerk.
A few parishioners were also
present listening to the proceed-
ings a? the meeting.

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for 8S. John, N.B. Halifax,
Quebec and Montreal by the M.V. Can
Challenger will be closed at the General
Post Offiee as under :—~

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at 3
p.m, on the Sth October, 1951, Ordinary
Mail at 8 a.m, on the 6th October, 1951

Rev,



Mails for 8. Vincent by the Sch. Bel
queen will be closed at the General Post
Office as _under ;

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail
at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m
on the Sth October, 1951,

Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Montser
rat, Nevis, and S Kitts by the M.V
Caribbee will be closed at the General

Post Office as under j—~

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 3.30
pm, on the Sth October, 1951





To sharpen

-Colman’s

Aeenis

SOY



appetite there is nothing like

T. S. GARRAWAY & CO

‘Diseussion On Electors Proniise SHIPPING NOTICES
Canadian National Steamships

Deep Water Harbour

@ From page 3
producers because they have said

they are willing to give that
money to be expended in ee
ing and repairing the houses of

we labourers,
Private Enterprise

A deep water harpour would
not put people out of work as the
Government was afraid it would.
A deep water harbour would
provide for a bigger tourist trade
a trade which was essential t
the well being of the people o
Barbados.

Mr. Reece said that as far bach.
as 1943 one of their party, Mr
Weatherhead, introduced a Holi-
day With Pay Bill.

“We stand for private enter-
prise,” Mr. Goddard told th
people. “The Barbados Labour
Party and their members claim
that with nationalisation they
could do more for you, but you
must be a judge in this.”

They claimed that they could
take over the public utilities—
the Electric Co. tue Telephone
Co.,—and could get better service
than pr.vate enterprise got,

One might think so then as the
Electric Co. was having troubl
with their generator, but in any
ease if it were run by privaie
enterprise it would be giving
better service than the Govern-
ment could give

A sample of nationalization as
against private enterprise could
be seen in the Post Office where

people queued up to buy stamps
as against business done by any
private person where one was

rushed to be served.
Aid For Hotels

He was always pressing the
Hote! Aids Bill, not as much be-
cause he would be getting more
money because many more peo-
ple would be getting work. Such
a Bill had been introduced in
Jamaica long ago and then it was
in almost every other West In-
dian island except Barbados. Ir
keeping back such a Bill the La-
bour Party had prevented peo-
ple from getting work,

“The unemployment problem
is great,” he said, “Governmem
cannot help it because of their
policy of soaking the rich. In-
dustry will not come to Barbad 2s
because it has been threatened
No one would take his money
out of the bank and put it in 4
new industry in Barbados under
existing conditions. The longer
this happens, the longer we will
have the unemployment prob-
lem,”

Mr. Goddard ended up by tell-
ing the people that there was
need for compulsory education
He said it should be scen to that
boys left school with a better
education.

Plans Needed

NEW YORK, Oct. 4

The Australian Ambassador to
the United States, Percy Spender,
warned on Thyirsday that world
security cannox: be achieved un-
less the dangers of aggression in
South-East Asia and the, Pacific
are properly evaluated and plans
are made to meet any such
aggression.

Spender conceded, however,
that Security Treaties between
the United States, Australia, New
Zealand, the United States and
Japan and the United States and
the Phillipines gave ‘substance’
to regional security in the Pacific

—Ud





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SOUTHBOUND
Salls Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados. Barbados
LADY RODNEY WwW Sept 22 Sep* 24 Sept 4 Oct 4 Oct ’
CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 28 Sept 1 Oct _ 10 Oct. * 1 Oct '
LADY NELSON 10 Oct 13 Oct 15 Oct 24 Oct Oct
—einsinencstshainomeatn > — ——E—
ORTHBOUND
" Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Besten Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY - 18 Oct 27 Oct 28 Oct 1-Nove
a8

The M.V. “CANADIAN CHALLENGER” is expected to affive
here about the 4th October, accepting cargo for St. Jahn, Halifax;-

te

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents:~









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AND BRITISH GUIANA and Guadelopue.





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S.S. “COLOMBIE” 3rd Oc-
tober 1951 Calling at Trini-
dad, La Guaira, Curacao,
Cartagena and Jamaica,

The M/V “CARIBBEE” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Fri-

Ae ee Senet eae Accepting Passengers, Car-
B.W.. SCHOONER OWNERS’ go and Mail.
ASSOCIATION (INC) 33
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PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS



D ONE G

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



OOD DA

Y INB.G.







FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5,

GALA OF 'LONDON’S

1951



a nA nn
a e t lete him et ey _ am -—- - on OE eS seen eaten ei Soe C ) IL (0) } RB ID iL /4\ IK |
Waiting to see how he will bow u ui
Taylor Had Difficult S""""°"* Wi :
aie wowace FP Col lege ins Old Boys :
Ti Pi ki T this meant that he had been once Wee —We fit colons,
PME FUCKING LOAD hd nies MS tke ther, | C Lef
(By O. S, COPPIN) minutes in the frst innings. into Water P. olo up eft Drawn
consideration,

SATURDAY.

Cricket Match

The crowd shrieked and there : Combermere: (For & Wks. Deld.) 147
BRITISH GUIANA scored 243 runs in 235 minutes were many unkind remarks made _ Harrison College by defeating their in. = short a C.0.B. (For 6 Wkts.) 118 %
today the first dav of play in the second Barbados—B.G. to umpire Gillette. From where | Swordfish three goals to two in sworc attacked immediately Combermere occupied the wicket ;
Test. This hes Sioa British Guiana in a favourable “?* sitting in the Press Stand, their water polo match at the and one minute later Geoffrey “i .

position for dictating the tempo of the game.

Close of play saw the record
breaking Leslie Wight still* unde-



This is a detailed account

ideally positioned if one looked
through binoculars as | did and my
impression is that Wight's bat was
well over the crease but he had

Aquatic Club yesterday afternoon,
have won the 1951 league compe-
tition. By this victory. they end
the league with twenty-five points

Foster one of Swordfish's main
cefenders swam across the half-
way mark and sent in a hard
beck-hand shot. Swordfish right-

for 2 hours and 13 minutes of the;
one-day cricket fixture with the
Old Boys’, decigring when they
had lost 8 of their wickets for 147



Use Gala’s lovely

: ; : ; : ; , : runs. e ; g 5

feated with 94 to his credit and of play during the frst not grounded, Had he been shoot- to their credit with Swordtish fol- winger Herbert Portillo got his u The game started at 1.45 Sec nck olla’ bade
the forceful Persaud 89 not out— lay uring e ' niall . t behind. For },- h I flecti it i p.m.

ite ancl Based saeneel hy oo three days in the séeond ing he would have made the de- lowing just one poin ind. ror hand to the ball deflecting it into ““the Old Boys’, beginning their ;
Sheree pertnerehig nk ase B.G. — Barbados Cricket cision so close that he would have Harrison College skipper Billy the Harrison College nets, out of ve . Creams to give you a

bines steadiness and marathon

hatsmanship in Leslie Wight on

Test. Barbados lost the first

established that element of doubt

Manning, ‘Mortimer’ Weatherhead
scored

reach of Chabrol’s long arms. Half

innings at 4.30 p.m., replied to the
Schoo] Boys’ score with 116 for 8




clear, soft skin —then follow the

. hit au es hoe ive and Geoffrey Jordan one 4) 7 8 3
the one hand and a high powered cree by ~ nee and ee ee era ae Saat feck wikile thedeedl goals for Con 1 ened 7b. Harrison \, lcioats when the game ondad excitingly smart Gala Colour Pian.
zi : ing “TSO mid been le ¥ BG. on ages 7 = ic re » Geof- 2 a le ; 3 Ae }. Grant top scored for Com- A
er ote head meee the first innings at the end Gillette no doubt would have Swordfish were petted by sree After the interval Swordfish | ore sane 54° while L. G: First, key lips to clothes with Gala

This pair, om a wicket that toox
turn even from the first day and
one which the experts claim will
not last as well as that provided

of play on Wednesday—ihe
fourth day of the five day

xame.



given him.

— Disastrously —

Barbados started their innings

frey Foster and Mickey Jordan,

This is Harri-
son College's first
year in the










swarmed down on their rivals and
definitely went on the offensive
in the early stages of the .second
half, College held firm and with

Francis 26 and K. A. Lewis 25 not
out, played good supporting in-
nings for their team. For tJe Old
Boys, A. P,. Daniel contributed a



Lipstick or the elegant Lip Line.

Then match nails to lips with Gaia's

"9 . 6 al« sec jus 1 in- jewel-bright Nail Colours. And var
for the first Test, the British disastrousty losing Cnarne ‘Taylor league, and al the second three ee useful 34 and C. A. Alleyne batted } . ; . y
or. . Bt as 4 ; a she ae | Smith, the though they Have utes old, an Taylor sent over ‘kly for 23 , your complexion tone at will with
Guiana batsmen have still been Happy Ending ¢ Eee ee et ik ce nian 3 ti a long accurate pass to Mortimer “UCHY for <0. ;
able to exploit the limitations of pe first incident had the — of wie took a few olf the Sa : er Weatherhead. This time Weather- 4, A. * ry, enn ree of Gala’s famous Foundation Shades
the Barbados bowling attack—ad- }, ae aul a eq “dee early in his innings, put on enced players in ‘end made no mistake sending the school boys’ wickets for 26 , .
mittedly weaker than that of the 7 tes noel ce A be a ghee 44 for the second wicket. their team it is near . runs, and H. Barker 2 wickets for and matching Powders,

First Test against which 692 runs
were scored for the loss of nine
witkets declared

wicket, striking him in front on
the pad and sent him back l.b.w.
for 96. This was a great tonic to the



Hunte was uneriterprising, The

sun had now come out and the
wicket was playing no tricks, At











nevertheless a
mreat achieve-
ment on the part

College once more info the lead.

At this stage Swordfish made
‘some ‘changes in their line-up but
nothing resulted. Each side took it

2 runs, bowled best for the Old
Boys.
O. H. Wilkinson turned in the














Mating torn, cinen thee had coor, last Smith’s free batting hand- of these young- ; , attack and with about best bowling performance for %
Bowlers Dropped ee aan ev scone sun somely sugested this. ‘He padded sters who after iunminutes of play left College Comyermere. He took 3 wickets GALA OF LONDON

But I did not envy Charlie Tay- om cantaae then Be avsioke time if (Ut more than a dozen leg breaks four months are again scored from a semi-four ‘oF 22 runs.
lor and his selection Committee Pircaud was allowed to remain ‘Hat spun away off his off stump playing good wa- forward movement. Manning and COMBERMERE’S Ist INNINGS
ede oe, Saree cw teem for at the wicket. «and looked like playing for a draw ter polo with per-ayyy yanninc Jordan swam through at the same 1+ & Hicorish b H. Barker Sole Agent and Distributor : F. S. NICHOLLS, P.O. BOX 263
the Second Test that has resulted ip the face of 368 runs—a false fect understand- ¢, ; or L. A. Francis c Daniel, b H, E

As it was they had seen him ‘ Capt. of Harrison time passing the ball between Sealy 26 :

in his dropping two bowlers from |)" yhen Leslie Wight he 1 policy in my opinion to adopt at ing between each College them as they went. Finally Man- o Witting be. Great by Also obtainable from all the leading Stores.
a Weak bowling team in the per- CUIre on red 81 and they hag the beginning of an innings. Go member of the team. ning drew Jopdaf’s opponent and ™M. Alleyne b Barker 3
sons of pace bowler Bradshaw *1PaCy Syn ee each 94 at the same 4#to your shell if three quick wick- The Game jordan scored with a’ hard shot & N: Grant c sub, b Sayers 54
and slow spinner Branker, Dats ae Siti at the same ts fall, but to start in your shell@ The game yesterday afternoon making the score, Harrison Col- * Some © Danieh » A: F 11 | 8936956959990969959995995959S SOPPOFOPIIOTG K

Taylor found himself in the ur- “™° 4 ent. especially when that is not the was particularly fast and only jege 3: Swordfish 1. ‘ M. King ¢ Daniel, b Sealey 1 %
enviable position of having Wood, type of cricket one plays, is ask- slowed up towards the end of the ‘Towards the closing stages of —* Lewis not out 21% Have You Seen Our... x
eee, and an ve ing for trouble, He was almost first. half. Harrison College de- jhe game Harrison Cgllege met . s Grifith © Sea eee 6 x
an opening batsman who can also , stumped at 14 and at sixteen a fending the shore goal were first ; » L. Brathwaite not out ; 1 ' y, >
bat oe Pe ene oe disappointing innings came to a aan ot ee Manning gave ee es oe tee b. 5, w 6 Chil TALL SLIDING FOLDING %
moral line for inclusion in the*s close. “Mortimer” eatherhead a good re ae anata ins 3 ean ‘ on ~
Second Test since they had nots Smith too was almost stumped Pass, Which Weatherhead sent Geer wr ee cross-har Total ifor 6 wkts, declared) .. 147 STEEL DOORS %
played in the First Test . but he went on to play free, con- the cross-bar. "Swordfish got thelr second goal , Fal! of wickets : 30, x

There is an unwritten law that fident cricket completing his indi- | The crowd who were over two ..on after when Mickey Jordan * °” ° 92, 6-95 %
if thirteén players are sent away vidual half century in promising hundred strong were then enter- “' Shed ise aati in & aii R ow THE IDEAL DOOR FOR VERANDAHS °
on tour that all thirleen should style and Proverbs who joined him tained to some first class water 5" in rroné of Colle a Ha 8 ro ik os 8
play in at least one game, That is — has 16 to his credit in his usual PClo as first one side then the other ora aia mmed the ball eee ate E. 5 o 2 1 The whole Door slides and folds to one side. Ss
in excellent theory and is often businesslike stolid manner. I have Pressed home relenttess attacks. ood Se . . h. EL Besley a beg Stocked in two sizes :— x
quite simple in practice as well never seen him play differently The goalkeeping on both sides was Tin h inst tt S 1. Smith Poe mcd ok ‘ *
but Taylor’s predicament was one even if the Barbados score was @!S0 of a high standard. aan Pave: eae Inter thal ©: Wie Sever CRS ee cd With 1 leaves — 6 ft. 2 in. wide x 7 ft. 2 in. high. %
of the times that it was difficult to 400-1 and so I cannot say that _.Thé game was six minutes old, °” ; my Bone” tonal ; ee the }s.” Grimth See With 6 leaves — 9 ft. 3 in. wide x 7 ft. 2 in, high $
put this theory into practice with- he is unwontedly defensive. when Swordfish looked like open- on winst - eats Wan Witace ne COMBERMERE OLD BOYS’ %
out its having a considerable Bad light ended play at 4.34 ing their score, Mickey Jordan Co ege water polo winners of ist INNINGS We Also Offer... g
bearing either way on the chances after a previous ten minute stop- who was unmarked, received a !95!. , ‘ A. P. Daniel c N. King, b Wilkinson 34 x
of his team. page and tomorrow Barbados £004 forward pass and from about This was the only game of the/§. 1. Grimth ¢ Ria te Onn ss g

He was faced with the alterna- page and. tomorrow | Barbados five yards away from the goal he afternoon. Whipperays were un-} © ¢ isis, Pe OO SWEDISH FLUSH poorRs
tive of dropping a batsman or two 328 meda in 188 mins es. 275 took a terrific shot goalwards. able to raise a team and forfeited]; Burke b Wilkinson 8 x
batsmen and bringing in wicket- sh behind .C Ee tal nates, | hn Chabrol, College's custodian how- their match to Flying Fish. Three] D. w. Sayers b N. King 9 3 ft. wide x 7 ft. high %
keeper Wood and Smith two bats- wine rn aan Bs a ‘a al with eight ever, anticipated beautifully and more league games are still to be] A. Sealey ¢ & b Licorish 8 x
men as well, I have never asso- vthey ought to sable to do this COnceded @. corner. Nothing re- played and these will take place | Quintyne not out 8 The Door with a PERFECT FINISH %
ciated afiything else but harmless- as Smith a Ay Se ti sulted from the corner and Harri- next week, the Knock-Out com- b. 5 5 Can be Polished, Varnished or Painted Ss
nésa with Smith’s bowling and I as Smith seems set for a century son College quickly got the ball petition follow tg as soon as these fic taa= abe ahaa iis . S
believe that his batting alone got Lu end with the wickets of seasoned upfield to their forwards. _ gamics are completed. ; ? aoe ‘PHONE 4267 %
him into the team without any players like Proverbs. Farmer, This caused a general melee in The referee yesterday was Maj.| Fatl_of wickets: 1—13, 2-05, 3-68, 4 2

E ati & ail to hie bowling Leslie Wight Walcott and Atkinson still in hand. front of Swordfish’s goal area from A. R. Foster. 71, S02, 604 .
consiaeration at all to his bo’ é. ff which Billy Manning got the ball ‘fhe teams were : BOWLING ANALYSIS %
> J o * . ‘ 5 Oo }
Safe Total ur en followed the second inci~ and scored, Weatherhead in goal farrison College: J. Chabrol,} Mac p. Alleyne Sees ee WILKINSON & HAYNES Co. LTD.
: ‘ dent that did not have such a |for Swordfish stopped some of the Wiikins 7 3

"This being the case Taylor was jjappy ending i i i WHAT’S ON TODAY [)'°..°%°o° pred & C. Evelyn, F. Manning, G. Jor-| 0. Wilkinson r 1 2
dea tc Bees two bewters for happy ending. Wight with his | force of the shot and had almost dan, M. | Taylor, B. Manning] Licorish be ee. eee $
t@6 batamen. If Barbados had *<"* at 108 was caught between Police Courts 10.00 a.m. | gathered it when it slipped into the (Capt.), and M. Weathernead. ot: me S252 8 | | Beeaesess: OCECBEEECOEEOOESBEOSS

two minds when making a stroke























SSCSSCSCEERISSE SSS EOS SSES
SPISSSSSS 99S POF POSS OSSD DPOF SP PP POPP OPPS SPSS SOS,

















5 i roy are oal. Swordfish: ‘ therhead x
wan ‘the ‘toss, the side as it is, to Marshall. It seemed as it Wight | Court of Appeal pitreemme r Equalizer (Capt), G. Jorden, M. Fitagerald, 8
least have been able to pile up ee eee bee eee, ae ee | by the Barbados Camera Harrison College fans on the pier G,-Foster, M. Jordan, N. Portillo, THE 6 %
a total that made them safe from cided to change the stroke. He put bad went wild with excitement, but and BsPortillo, BARBADOS LABOUR S
defeat since it would be a spasm 2 = wera cat over atevranil's aie ee DMS 4.00 ; J PARTY Cc R E A T E %
, » ing around —
otjextreme nism that could from the position of miden failed Dim. g . .
make pe subscribe’ to the ‘view (orhold an easy catchy | hlideens © 9 nee rt at C Will Hold A A Goop HABIT }
; 7 i e almost impregnable : ~
i pee =e fg The fortress of Wight’s wicket in| Bar- of the S.P.C.A,, 4.30 p.m. ny . %
Morsan Marshall ena ‘Holder b&dos’ hands, the fortunes of the | Film Show ot British Conn- & D $
wher can ous 3 overs betweon Name would definitely have fallen | ell. “Waefela”, — for || SS BY HAVING :
them were steady in the face of ' Barbados as the psychological Adults, 5.00 p.m. 4 >
such a heartening score from @eet it would have had on the The Barbados Labour Party x
B.G.’s point of view. Atkinson, '"CO™!Ns B.G. batsmen might have Political Meeting at St. THE BEST IN CLOTHES my
Smith and Greenidge saw the —es couple of easy wickets. George, 8.00 p.m. sl : | x
Â¥ P ut this was not to be and when CINEMAS G J . .
— ae tin ber Over. of play closed B.G. were 306—3, Globe: The Secret of Convict ay sT dened 16 TAILORED TO YOUR x
Monday the bowlers will need Wight 115 not out and his partner ae eee = > - ‘CHURCH z 3
all their powers of defence to face Camacho 31. Bridgetown Plaza: The Damned bf iw &
the threat of another mammoth THIRD DAY Beperniss Saree eee oe o. g St. George PERSONAL REQUIREMENTS 3
total. Toda ‘ Oistin's Plasa: City for Conquest s
. , y was the best day for Bar- — ‘ On
« Rain restricted play to seventy~ pados in their eight appearances | rmpires You're In the Navy Fri i 5 %
ve minutes to-day out of the before the B.G. cricket public in | |New > 290 ‘and 30 p.m. wide Right, Sh See aie MM A I N T A i N x
scheduled 300 minutos and robbed this series. In an inspired bowling | "Z2pinSyehit's. ih ota 33 ! } her, 1951, at 8.00 o'clock §
sh Guiana of the chances of spell, left arm leg spinner Holder Dames rt ‘i OW See, Qu { :
exploiting their good start of 2438/2 ~ i 1 , ) In support of the a
to the futlest in their quest for what and medium fast off break seam- Royal: It happened in New « andidc : pa %
might well-be Sone fas) weate ster Norman Marshall made the Ketea a am Nad 815 oat wold, } candidature of 4 THIS GOooD HABIT x
Ga tie wner hand i alec cia most of a wicket that was respon- Olympic: Soldiers Three and Two MR f E MILLE 5
owed down the possibility. of *'Ve to turn and dismissed six Weeks with Love — 4.30 and . ° ) Mh. TB. 3s .
‘Seemeune” making a match fF it, additional B.G. batsmen between 5 om, AN ) x
since with one match down they ‘em in an unbroken spell of 31.1 }____-- AND x BY HAVING ~
l gi all overs. e
clnaon at Secieer ads iat at British Guiana after being 306—3 the Looks Oj MR. E. W. BARROW 8 8
1 } ing the issue open ; yesterday collapsed against this YESTERDAY’S 8 YOUR CLOTHES TAILORED &
long as possible be wling for 368 runs, The wicket WEATHER REPORT faite Speakers : x S
The Bourda ground when I ars Wis still firm and had been cov- Yow, . Mr. G 8 ~
rived there at 11.15 was thorough- ¢@!e¢ during the rains of the day From Codrington '. G. H. ADAMS, M.C.P. s BY x
ly soaked and there were quite before but the moisture from Dr. H. G. CUMMINS, M.C.P. s s
a few pools in the vicinity of the POOls around it had apparently | Rainfall: .40 ins. TRY iT! Mr. F. L. WALCOTT, M.c.P. (})| ’ x
piteh, But many, many pounds of “ ‘ped under it. Added to this Total Rainfall for Month w Mr. R. G. MAPP. MCP. s =
sawdust, eighty jute bags, several ‘here was no sun until after lunch Date: .57 ins. e Mr. F. E, MILLER, M.C.P $ B RICE & Co $
brooms and even a “cutter” and dry out this moisture, Highest Temperature: 7 , . % e e e s
tons of elbow grease were thrown Holder took 5 for 122 and Mar- 85.5° F. Mr. E. W. BARROW, B.Sc. %s 3
dnto the battle and the combined Slall 3 for 126, the other two Lowest Temperature: Mr. E. HOLDER x OF 5,
effort wrung 75 minutes play out betsmen having been run out, 70.5° F. Mr. J. C. TUDOR, M.A % x
of the ground during which’ time Marshall bowled as we are accus- | Wind Velocity 7 miles per Vaan Man mee , M.A, % :
British Guiana added 63 runs to ‘omed to seeing him at his best, hour. VASGLINE is the registered trade mark x BOLTON L ANE %
Tele oe son, eaten Peformance what | maramter, (9 am, rere You Are Invited —_{}/§ ‘
two notewort incidents ! . ® tour 29.945 (3 p.m.) 29. ,
took place during this short period i had struck me and it had also ee |, SS Des sestatstsritot iO COCO OEE
of play and had Barbados taken keen noticed by people more com- ——« | ee pa










advantage of both of these the pctent at judging the game that he
back of the British Guianese bat- Was bowling too fast. He had
ti would have been completely sacrificed spin for speed possibly
broken and in a full day’s play in an effort not to be hit but he
to-morrow they would at least had met with no success.

have been afforded the opportunity Up To Batsmen

of placing themselves in a favour- ‘Today he spun the ball, floated
a position for dictating the it well ana was not afraid to carry
pattern which the rest of the it up to the batsmen, Well results
game should follow, speak for themselves. I congratu-







ORYPTOQUOTE NO. 95
WVU XHSENYWLHE HB UOQUMA
ZWYWU LZ WVU UNSQYWLHE
HB LWZ AHBWV.
—NLHPUEUZ,
Last Crypt; Death from sin no
power can separate. —Millton,

J. A. CORBIN & SON

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