Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


i

(ee ae ee





ESTABLISHED 1895



Egypt Abroga

Denounce 1899

Sudan Agreement | Quirino

CAIRO, October 8.

E,GYPTIAN Prime Minister Nashra Pasha tonight:

formally announced

that the Egyptian Govern-

ment had broken off negotiations with Britain,
declaring the time had now come to denounce the
1936 Treaty and the 1899 Sudan Agreement.

Nashra came back unexpectedly from the Egyptian
summer capital at Alexandria to introduce the

legislation. The move

coincided with reports in

London and Washington that Britain, the U.S. and

France would propose
treaty and ask Egypt to
Defence Pact.

mutual abrogation of the
join them in a Middle East

Nashra told Parliament that draft legislation would
withdraw all privileges given British forces in

Egypt.

Opposition Depyties gave sup-
port to Nashra’s speech when he

finished and the Chamber formed {

a special Committee charged to
study Bills. The Committee will
meet on Tuesday. Nashra call-
ed for urgent consideration and
passage of Bills. He said “for the

sake of Egypt I concluded the 1936 | toq

Treaty. For the sake of Egypt
call upon you to abrogate it.”

He cited 18 previous cases in
which other nations unilaterally
abrogated the treaty including the
United States in 1884 abrogating
the 1850 Anglo-American Treaty

providing for joint undertaking in |them off
He told Par- |
Egypt's unilateral | American pub
abrogation of the treaty was not | port Ir
based on material strength but/the oii contr

the Panama Canal.
liament that

splely on the “justice of her aims
according to the principles of the
United Nations Charter.

He charged Britain with violat-
ing the treaty by stationing more
troops in the Canal Zone than pro-
vided for by taking over extra
garrison space and by refusing to
submit to Egyptian quarantine
and other health measures.

He said that Britain aimed to
separate the Sudan from Egypt.
He said that the “time has come
for artion-~to.anify the ranks for
facing a eventua if 4

“Egyptians and Sudanese will
make any necessary sacrifice.” he
said.

Nashar read the same speech to
the Senate.—U.P.
—U.P.



TO-DAY’S WEATHER
CHART



Aftet the speech in the Chamber la



MOSSADEGH
INNEW YORK

NEW YORK, Oct.
Mohammed Mossadegh
arrived at Idlewild airport



Premier
of Tran
ay.

Iran’s Deputy Foreign Minister
Hussein Fatemi said on Monday
that Iran “is always willing to ne-
gotiate with Britain within the
framework of our nationalisation
law”. He said that Iran had want-
ed to keep the negotiations going
all the time but “Britain broke
without any pretext”,
the hope that
lie opinion will sup-
“justified position”
oversy,—U.P.

Fatemi expressed

an's



Chinese Move In
More Red Troops

EIGHTH ARMY HQ®., Korea,
Oct. 8.

A United States division com-
mander said tne Chinese appearea
to be moving an army or some
| 80,000 men to poister North Korean
}units, which it is believed have
lost 7S-per Gent. of their men in
recent bloody fighting.

Despite their mounting losses,
however, the Reds were putting up
desperate fight They threw
outh Korean troops off the high
peak overlooking “Punchbowl Vai-
ley” on the eastern front and halt-
ed U.S. troops just short of the
summit of the last Red held peak
on “Heartbreak Ridge” on the east
central sector,

however, the Ninth Regiment ot

lera U.S. Second Division took sev-

eral more small hills in tough

caer oe ‘fighting on “Kim Il Sung Ridge”
Moon: First Quarter | hamed for the North Korean Pre-
Lighting: 6.00 p.m. smier and Commander-in-Chief. :
High Tide: 12.09 a.m. An Eighth Army spokesman said
low Tide: 5.23 am. 5.53 the week-old U.N. ‘“persuader”
p.m. oifensive—designed to force
Reds to make peace





to “hurt the enemy”.—U.P.

Truman May Watch

Atomic Manoeuvres

LAS VEGAS, Nevada, Oct. 8.
The Las Vegas Morning Sun said Truman may watch the

U.S. first atomic combat m:

soon at the Atomic Energy Commission’s Frenchman flat) could

proving ground,
The newspaper did not disc

tion but said it believed the President, Defence Secretary
Robert Lovett and other Washington officials would be|tate and that on the black market
present at the launching of tactical manoeuvres employing |‘
newly designed atomic weapons.





anoeuvres scheduled to begin











lose the source of its informa-

It said secret service men had
been making extensive prepara-
tions for the President’s arrival
Chairman Gordon Dean of the
Atomic Energy Commission is ex-
pected to arrive here later today
to make an inspection of the atomic
testing facilities in the barred re-
mote side.

At least two dozen army trailer
vans arrived at the camp at Desert
Rock, 55 miles north of Las Vegas.

Adding to the speculation that
Truman may attend, there were
reports that the Sixth Army Band
from the Presidio in San Francisco
arrived at the camp at Desert
Rock,

Sources familiar with activities
at the camp where army ground
forces have set up a station capa-
ble of maintaining at least 5,000
troops, said that Special units of
the Eleventh Airborne Division ar
expected to arrive shortly.

Before the actua] blasts, combat



\Argentina
: the sontrol
had begun|anywhere else in the world.



From All Quarters :



ee

Calls Up.

Reserves

President Elpidio Quirino cabled
from Madrid authorization for the
call up of 5,000 army reservists.
It is believed reservists will help
regular police to maintain order
during the election campaign,

Communist-led Huk forces have
urged civilians to sabotage baliot-
ing and several killings and kid-
nappings have been carried out by
Huks and other _ opposition
elements.

Earthquake — The seismograph
at John Carroll University, Cleve-
land, Ohio, recorded a ‘“‘moderate”
earthquake at 12.17 a.m. on Mon-
day in the vicinity of the Virgin
Islands.

Wool Goes Up—Wool prices ad-
vanced a further ten to fifteen
per cent. with competition wide-
spread among Japan, America, the
Continent and Australian mills all
buying freely.

Following the recovery in New
York the price of refined silver
bullion rose three pence to 77

pence per ounce for both spot and
forward.

The Agricultural Department
forecast this year’s U.S. cotton
crop at 16,931,000 bales. The

October estimate compares with
the 1950 crop of 10,012,000 bales.

U.S. Plane Shelled—A_ warship
flying a Red flag fired upon a
U.S. naval patrol plane off the

'N'Chinese coast last Thursday the

navy reported Monday. The patro!
plane was not hit,

Birth—A healthy 6 Ib. baby
was born to a 23-year-old
girl in Louisiana town this week,
minutes after she had died in an
iron lung. The doctor said that
as far as he knew, there had never
been a similar case regorted in the
entire medical history.

Rain—Dairy farmers in northern
Queensland rejoiced this week
when rain fell—then thei cows
began to die. During the months
of the long drought, arsenic had
been spread on hills to kill the
fugar cane eating insect. Rain
swept it into creeks and hundreds
of cows have perished.

_

No Reason

LONDON, Oct. 8
The Financial Times comment-

Just west of “Heartbreak Ridge”,!ing on Argentine action forbidding

export permits said: “The reason
for this official decision has not
been given but it has been sug-
gested that the system has been
abused for the purpose of smug-
gling capital out of the country,
As a matter of fact the system
was to say the least anomalous in
where the exchange
system is as intense as



Argentine exporters are obliged
to surrender foreign currency pro-
ceeds of their imports and it is
therefore difficult to know whence
a merchant could obtain funds to
pay for imports ‘without the use
of foreign exchange.

Needless to say the system gave
rise to a flourishing black market
and the extent of the devaluation
of the peso in that market pro-
vides an indication it was stated,
that all Argentine major exports
be marketed abroad at
prices profitable to their produc-
ers with a rate of seven pesos to
the dollar.

The contrast between such ay

so remarkable that it makes one |
onder where the present trend
in the value ef local currency is
going to end.

The movement gives some indi-
cation of the great inflation which
has been in progress in Argentina
for such a long time, |

Its acceleration during the past
two or three years gives one
furiously to think,”

—UP.

A “Dud” Hope

NEW YORK, Oct. 8.

The Journal of Commerce com-
mented that Canadian plans to sell,
gold in the world frée market ist
“dud so far as promising any large
new supply”.

It pointed out that under the
restrictions being placed by the
Canadian Govertiment, Canadian
gold producers would find open to
them only such free marketing
areas as Tangiers, Beyrouth, Macao
and possibly Hong Kong. It added:
“Should there be at some future













tes



EE ———— - - -

DHavbados





TUESDAY, OCTO!







.

oe

North

ve

Lose ‘Heavily

By WARREN FRANKLIN

EAST CENTRAL FRONT, Korea, Oct. 8.
Tremendous losses suffered by North Korean divisions
defending the east central front indicated a shifting of the
entire Chinese army to that sector.
Major Generai Robert Young, Commanding General, Sec-
ond Infantry Division, said the movement of Chinese east
of the Puyhan River, believed to have been the dividing line
between the North Korean and the Chinese sectors, was
probably caused by casualties suffered by North Korean
units during the limited offensive of the past three weeks.











ADVOCATE J'CA
RELIEF FUND

Closed at $12,384.24

The final donations to the
fund yesterday boosted the
total to $12,348.24.

The few days allowed for
an extension quite justified
the measure, and the fund is
no

Raf pest ae
Co

Olympia Club
Pupils of St







$12,209. 24 .
50.00








Mich- —

ael's Girls’ School 7™
DDB... ehavces 1.00
Royal Bank of Canada
Christian Science
Church Collection 123 00

$12,384.24

Britain Halts Sugar
Ships To Persia |

LONDON.
Four ships carrying cargoes of
sugar to Persia from Britain nave
been ordered from London to turn ,
back or find other ports, This is

the second phase of

BER 9, 1951



a



| grinder,”

Britain's | Allied

eat



Elizabeth

Arrive In

PRINCESS ELIZABETH a:
at 11.40 am. E.S.T. to begi



ROUTE TO CANADA

and their party here fro:
drenched Dorval airport to

Stratocruiser was first ove
E.S.T. at a height of 24,000





Gen. Ridgway
Blames Reds

rOKYO, Oct. 8

United Nations Commander
General Matthew B. Ridgway
Oday accepted the Communist
sroposal for a new ceasefire.

'

Ridgway'’s message
‘he new ce: » conference site
says, “Generals Kim Il Sung and
Peng Teh Huai, your message of

etober 7, 1951 has been received.

MEMBERS of the B.O.ACG
Stratocruise* crew who flew
Princess Elizabeth and the
Duke of Edinburgh to Mon-
treal Monday examine the
map of their route st B.0.A.0.



oreans

London Headquarters. Point- I refer you to my previous
ing at the chart is the 68-year. message and again categori-
old Captain of the airplane, cally state that the respon-
Captain Oscar Philip Jones, sibility for the delay in
the B.O.A.0's most experienc negotiations during the past sev-



ed pilot. His fellow officers, ‘ral days is yours. In my message

left to right, are: Navigation to you of September 27 and
Officer H. O. Doughton, First eter ot 4, I stated the funda-
Officer G, Slocombe, D.F.C., mental condition which must
and Captain A. Hughes, Cap jexist in order to insure equality



jof movement and control to, from

tain Hughes was second cap . .
and within the conference site

tain.
~-Express,

Britain Wants
Council For |



That condition is, I repeat, that
the conference site be one situ.
ited approximately midway
between our respective front
lines.

Only can each side
oxpected to discharge its share of
the responsibility for the security








50 In

It is believed that losses suffered
by North Koreans may be greater
than they are able to replace,

.,0f approsches to the conference
Replacements have been received ‘}site and of th
site a ‘ » site itself,
by decimated North Korean units Defence In ME wart ee ys
hut reports from prisoners indi- In regard to your proposed

cate they are not enough.
Shifting the Chinese Army to
the Second Division sector would

expansion of the neutral zone, it

By HAROLD GUARD ) ¢
is my view that all that is neces-

LONDON, Oct. 8 sory isasmall netural zone around
Final decisions on the roles ofjthe new conferefre site with

accepting | salute

PRICE: FIVE CENTS



y With Britain

And Philip

Montreal

MONTREAL. Oct. 8
id Prince Philip arrived here
n their Royal tour of Canada.

The 60 ton British Stratocruiser carrying the Royal couple

n London set down on rain
the cheers of thousands.

The sky was mostly overcast and it was cold as the plane
ended its flight during which it dodged an Atlantic hurri
cane and made an unscheduled halt

The
11.15 am,

at Gander,

Montreal area at
fect.
} The

r

huge plane, piloted by
Capt. P. Jones touched gently
flown after a 3,400 miles flight
from London, and then taxied to
the spot wher. the Royal couple

was welcomed officially to the
Dominion

Waiting to greet them was
Field Marshal Viscount Alexan-

der, Governor General and Louis

St. Laurent, Prime Minister.

As the Royal couple steppes
from the plane the
standard was broken ;

of 21 guns
Then they were ofc
dais in front of » AGuard
Honour of the Roval Canadiginy
Air Force. : oy
The Guard of li our presént
ed arms und ther cheers tor the
Princess and her’ hushand were
stilled as the band igyed ‘God
Save the King.”
The playing of the anthem

more than usual signifie
far as Canada was cqpcerned.
was the Dominion’s”. annua}
Thayksgiving Day. Th
After the anthem the Princegs
ind the Duke formally inspected
the Guard of Honour, As they
did so crowds lined up on the

1irport roadway, waved flags and

cheered the Princess and the
Duke

Following the inspection Royal
visitors chatted briefly with

officers in charge of the Guard of
Honour and then stepped into a
luxuriously fitted car. Members
of their party got into following
cars and the procession made its
way slowly through cheering
spectators to a_ railway siding
about a quarter of a mile away.

There the Princess and her
husband entered a special Royal




‘mands.

a movement of at least 12 to
of What was



This would have the effect of
spreading the Chinese Army thin.
ner and correspondingly reducing
the sector to be defended by
North Koreans, :

Young said U.N. firepower must
have hurt North Koreans, He es-
timated North Korean units facing’
his division may have been
whittled down to 25 per cent. of its}
effective fighting strength during
three weeks,

“If that report is true the Chin-
ese will go through the same meat
Prisoners captured by
the Second Division reported
Chinese soldiers in smal) numbers
have been sighted in their re-
spective units. Prisoners also told
interrogation officers that

economic attack on Persia in its|North Korean divisions are going

dispute over the nationalisation of
the Anglo-Iranian Oil Co. The
four vessels involved had left}
British ports with their sugar
cargoes before the ban was im-
posed

But the shipping ban will have
little effect upon Persia’s economy,
‘according to Dr. Hussein Fatemi,
lassistant to the Persian Premier
Mr, Mossadegh. He declared that
Persia had ample stocks of sugar,
tea and textiles and’ that in any
case the Persian Government had
decided, as a new economic policy,
to ban the imports of any goods
that could be manufactured
locally

As regards sugar Dr. Fatemi said
that Persia produces half her an-
nual consumption of 100,000 to
120,00 tons and that an additional
60,000 tons had been imported in
the first half of this year, Persia
still has to receive 40,000 tons of
sugar under her trade agreement
with Russia, he said.

As this agreement provided for

delivery of 50,000 tons of sugar |

to Persia in a year, it is bélieved|

from Dr. Fatemi's statement that
Russia has fallen behind in her
deliveries. But Dr. Fatemi ex-
pressed his confidence that Rus-
sia was prepared to provide Per-
sia with even greater quantities
of sugar.-—B.U.P.

DOCTORS BREAK OFF

BULLETINS ON KING
LONDON, Oct. 8.
King George VI's progréss to-
ward recovery has been so success-
‘ul that his doctors did not issue
a bulletin today for the first time
Since his lung operation 15 days
ago,
Palace sources said no further



to be relieved by Chinese units.
Previously, during the war Chin-
ese never shifted units in less than
army strength.

More than 600/North Koreans
were captured in the Second Divi-
sion sector during September,
They reported that morale wag
low because of the heavy volume
of Allied artillery fire and come-
plained of lack of food possibly
because of the severing of theiy
supply lines by U.N. airpewer.

A large number of prisoners
were deserters. Competent Allied
line officers said they believed
North Korean units with which
they are now in contact, incapable
of mounting an offensive.—U.P.

Tuna Industry



| Is Threatened

WASHINGTON, Oct. 8.

Republican Representative Rus-
el Mack told the House Ways and
Means Sub-Committee on Monday
that the west coast tuna industry
is “threatened with extinction” by
continued imports of tariff free
fresh and frozen tuna from Japan.
The Sub-Committee opened hear-
ings on several bills designed to
protect the domestic tuna indus
try,

Representative Noah Mason said
he was “startled” by the figures
Mack cited on the amount of tuna.
Japan sends to this country, Oil-
packed canned tuna carriés 45 per
cent duty, and brine packed tuna
is under 12 per cent.

However fresh and frozen tuna
enter free and imports increased
almost 600 per cent in the last





; ; .in the North

Lan ,
expected to be taken at a seérics|
of conferénces opening here this
week with the arrival of General
Omar Bradley, Chief of the U.S.
General Staff

Bradley is scheduled to confer
with Field Marshal Sir William
Slim, British Chief a! Staff, before
they both leave for Paris for con-
sultations with the French General
Staff on plans for the defence of
the Mediterranean and the Middle
past.

From Paris the three power
Chiefs of Staff are due to proceed
to Athens and Ankara where Greek
and Turkish entries into the NATO
will be finalised, and proposals for
the establishment of a Middle East
Defence Council are expected to
bmerge as an extension of NATO
for the joint defence of the Suez
Canal Zone,

It is believed here that Greece
would be included in General
Eisenhower's European Command
and Turkey would (form part of
the Middle East Command linked
with NATO in a manner yet to be
worked out.

Some quarters’ here said it was
the British idea that Turkey's 20
divisions should assist in the Mid-
dle East defence and back up 35,000
British troops in that area.

Defence Council

Britain has proposed the fer-
mation of a Middle East Defence
Council comprising Britain, the
United States, France, South
Africa, Australia, New Zealand
and Turkey.

The Board would appoint a Bri-
tish Commander for the area with
a Turk as Commander-in-Chief of
land forces.

The NATO Standing Group in
Washington is reported to favour
the plan and Britain is said to
have received advices from Ankara
hat Turkey is also agreeable

Britain is understood to be
pressing for finalising the plan be-|
fore October 15, by which time}
the Egyptian Parliament is expect-
ed to announce the abrogation o7
the 1936 Anglo-Egyptian Treaty. {|

The British Government is said
now to be convinced that drastic
and speedy action is necessary to!
improve relations with Egypt to}
prevent a situation in Egypt simi-
jar to that in Iran.

Britain's reasoning is that Egypt!
might agree to a joint peace time;
defence of the Suez Canal Zone if|
the 1936 treaty is replaced by a;
Middle East Defence Council,!
which would mean the area would}



teams will pull back to positions;time a new boom in gold in the bulletin was D, “a dg i re garrisoned not only by British,|
MARSHAL TITO of safety. Combat trained units are|Far East, Canada might benefit, butl or two” er sae oO Perens tuna imports bat. also by Turkish, Egyptian,|
. expected to leave their equipment;not under the present conditions.” Doctors visited the King as usual|have also increased, he added. Commonwealth and U.S. troops. |
ENEMIES ALL in place at forward positions and —UP. this morning.—U.P. —UP. —U-P.|
the Army will study the effect of} —————_—_— — et Ree is as 2 Nes eee ikea el ot RS Some
AROUND atomic detonations on positions e e
troops might occupy. in the event row Q L S /, / |
x }of atomic warfare, Uu OCIia Ls

PLR SOe, bad Bit It has bee ted that Joint
Marshal Tito told the ugo- s on reporte at Join r ‘ ‘ der t arles hope!
slav people on Sunday that Yu-|Chiefs of Staff in Washington are Winston Church sma” ‘aa ° ° ° eae seiioes. that Mase iy BC

goslavia bas many enemies injconsidering the employment of| Monday night that Egypt's move Ch reh ll Tells Britai | part y. es %
the west as well as in the east.|;newly announced tactical atomic} tg push Britain out of the Suez} u u n poate recalled his proposal ir
Speaking to 50,000 Serbs at] weapons in Korean fighting, Both] Canal Zone and Sudan is a “more | th 1980 elect n fe r’ anothet try]
Rankovicezo about 125 miles | the Atomic Energy Commission grave and injurious blow” than| Winston Churchill appealed to(COnservative Party's radio cam-| _ ae ” with Stali ; and also
from Belgrade he said the “con-|and the Department of Defence re-j the forced British evacuation of| the British people to throw its! paign for the election. lthes his he é list op: i np then |
trollers of press and radio” in the}fused to elaborate on the exact Iran He said in,a speech that| Socialist Government out of He not only urged another | iathineed Rie ceiwention as “an!
west strongly attack the “social|nature of the forthcoming atomic) Egypt's abrogation of the treaty) power and speed up rearmament|h@ads of state conference to find! ojectioneering stunt.” |
system of our country” He said} apons tests here, bt it is wide-| with Britain would be a “griev-| So that another “Big Four” con-/a live and let live agreement but | © 5 ; |
that the only times that Yugo-jly thought that tes's may include ous misfortune for the whole|ference can be held with Pre-|“fraternal association” between; “It might be if such a meeting
slavia mentioned favourably |one underground explosion and] western world. If the news is} mier Josef Stalin. jalso made another appeal forjas I urged had taken place at
by the western pre: and radio}five or detonations involving|correct and the blow ha indeed [the British Empire and the|that time the violent dangers of

when “we quarrel with Ru -|ne y devised 1 weapons|fallen upon us it is even move Churchill spoke United State ‘I do not hold}the Korean war and i}

er he j uclear ext a ave ind jurious than is Broadcast ( that we hould reéarr nh order t might spring out « A t
—UP. ! —U.P. 1A . ; ” € ik have e upon U.P |

et Tee oe

\o.,
ay

. . om K ny ni bons
Miter tee ROR Ric Ts) —
the bélief that the aaa

vicinity of Pan Mun Jom wi H t S

meet the fundamental condition un e cores
of equality of movement and

control, and that you will share C t [ \ BG
my view regarding its neutrality, en ury n

T am instructing my liaison

officers to meet with yours at From 0. S. COPPIN
October 10, for the purpose of GEORGETOWN, B.G., Oct. 8
discussing matters concerning Conrad Hunte scored a chance-
resumption of negotiations be-j|less Sunday century to help Bar-



Kaesong, Mungan and the -roads|train.—U.P,



tween our delegations. Signed |bados score 257 to lead Berbice by





M. B. Ridgway.” —U.P. 58 on the first innings,
Berbice going in for a second
lenook lost four wickets for 93
' . runs by rundown Sunday.
T'dad Sends Gift For The tourists top-scorers were
; ‘ funte 110, Branker 28, Smith 24
Princess Elizabeth Former Intercolonial player
“Sugar Boy” Baijnauth took four
(From Our Own Correspondent) for 59
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 5
A special gift of flowers and
fruits left Trinidad to-day for

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

Canada to be presented to Princess;
Elizabeth and her husband the;
Duke of Edinburgh who are visit- |
ing there. The request for them
had been received from Mr, Rex
Stollmyer, Trade Commissioner for |
the British West Indies, British ,
Guiana and the Bahamas.

Gilhbe









S



Ci

Bio

Famous
all over
the
World’

GARDINER AUSTING CA?
= igents









—— ee



PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1951





—$——

Carib Calling



Divisional Manager

companied by Mr. C. J. Lawson,

Area Engineer of the same Com-







Recipe For Wealth

A Cookery Book Brings Fame



\ Past”







Also
“My Forbidden

LAST TWO SHOWS | _—

; 3 ore Ti vic Opening Friday 12th | = s jal THURS
“ional Manager of Cable. and wis eeerion "| PLAZA 0 |e
ona anager o able an Willie ight 4
Wireless (West Indies) Ltd. ac- I DIAL 2310 | coage of the Lawless



& Arizona Trail





IR GEORGE SEEL, Comptroller zany, who were in Grenad : | 45 ae"
for Deve lopment and We en A CHINESE WEDDING IN LONDON aaa ae ta te aE oeae aa eee dee) eee gal no LQDAY 4. & 8 30
in the West Indies, returned yes- a - “nd by BLW.LA. To Mrs. Rombauer At 73
terday. | B.G. Airways from S ‘ 4s +

Vincent after paying a brief visit
to that colony





Radio ‘‘Ashes’’ Come
To Barbados

By FREDERICK COOK

with David BRIAN

|| The Damned Don’t Cry

— Steve COCHRAN — Kent SMITH

Spent Three Weeks ; NEW YORK. WED. & THURS. (Only) 4.45 ‘& 8.30 p.m. PARAMOUNTS
R, AUSTIN CAMBRIDGE, ao 5. Sean (ur econ a Because about a million and a half American cooks knew . THE FLEETS IN” & “EL PASO” Sead I
employee of the Trinidad Little Kent, Christ Church, exactly what they wanted—and were able to buy the nee Dorethy Lamour John Payne

Publishing Company, returned to

been officially informed that he

to make it with—fame has come to a ‘gentle, silvery-haired



Trinidad on Sunday by B.W.1LA has won the 1951 British Empire Wi =

: rs randmother named Mrs, Irma Rombauer. O1STIN } ‘AMET Y
after spending three wecks’ holi- Radio Union Senior Tele aphy £ ~ r ' |
day staying at Athlone Guest Contest, srappy = At 73, Mrs. Rombauer has PLAZA Dial 8404 & i

House, Fontabelic. He was accom-
panied by his wite.
After Three Months
R. AND MRS. JOHN FINKE
and three childften of Caripito.

Venezueia, left for Trinidad on

Sunday by B.W.LA., on their way

back home after spending about

three months’ holiday, They were
staying at Paradise Beach Club.

Mr. Finke is a refining enginecr
of Caripito.

Carnival Queen Runner-Up
ISS GRETA PIERRE, runner
up ‘in the 1951 Carnival

Queen Contest, returned to Trini-

cad on Sunday by B.W.LA., afier

spending’ three weeks’ holiday
here staying at “Accra,” Rockley.
Miss Pierre is a demonstrator vt

Many thousands of amateurs
representing virtually every couns+
try in the British Empire compete
annually for the silver trophy
which is awarded to the winner,
of the contest.

First place has hitherto been
gained by either an Australian or
U.K. amateur, thus the contest has
come to be known as the “Ashes
of amateur radio, This is the first
time that the trophy has come to
this side of the Atlantic despite the
strenuous efforts of many hundreds
of Canadians each year to wrest
victory from the Australians.

The contest consists of two
periods of 24 hours during which
each amateur endeavours to con-
tact as many other Empire ama-
teurs as possible, sending and
in

rocketed from happy obscurity
in the good-works-and-tea-par-
ties social set of a provincial town
to the top of New York’s list of
national best-selling authors —
with a cookery book.

Money is pouring ir. Letters
cascade through the letter-box of
the modest five-room fiat in which
she lives. It takes most of her
time to answer them in her pains-
taking handwriting. And more
come in by every post, as the
presses roll out ever more copies
of the hit of the year. The New
Joy of Cooking.

‘The Joy...’

There's no “take two pounds
of butter and three pounds of
raisins” about tiny, meticulously
groomed Irma Rombauer. Her



TODAY Only) 5 & 8.30 p.m.

TWO TEXAS KNIGHTS
(Color by Technicolor
Dennis Morgan—Jack Carscn
COLORADO TERRITORY
Joel McCrea, Virginia Mayo

WED. & THURS 8 & 8.30 p.m
MYSTERY OF MARIE ROGET
Maria Montez, Patric Knowles &

MAN MADE MONSTER
Lon Chaney, Dick Foran

&

|

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
Teday (only) 8.30 p m.

“THE SINNER of MAGDALA”™
(The Story of Christ and Mary
Jene
. (Only 8

Jiggs & Meggie in—
JACKPOT JITTERS
Joe Yule & Renie Riano &
HOT ROD James Lydon, Art

Baker

urs $0 p.m
ELIZABETH of LADYMEADE
Celer by Technicolor

Anna Neagle









EMPIRE





ivi ded messege ;
Fo er ‘ ae Machine sh ey Fg ao os degee 2 recipes are tor the oatt ar MRS. ROMs AUER LAST 2 Shows TO-DAY at 4.45 and 8.30
ompany in Port-of-Spain. reliability of the apparatus is ea : . Cie : G co i
. Especially th e for the girl : / ary COOPER — Jane GREER in
On Holiday ed for, together with considerate who never ¢ooked too well, and English way. I like to add the
Th EDWARD ELLIOTT of operating se. a an ’ wb“ Ghole: Wotem. When: her: feet kidneys for the last 30 minutes ‘
‘SETS 3i » 2 : of coc : ‘
si gg a rs et nets ne Despite poor radio propagation ao after a hard day at the Sie eae aoe caueaaen Be ar 6é YOUW’RE IN THE NAVY Now 29
ee re ae conditions this year Mr. North suc~ TPC. 9) ee book (i ot diced celery.” Z ; g
over the week-end on a short seeded in making a record score. .. n a» when her boo! (it was Rovalties he eek: Aken
holiday visit, He expects to return simply The Joy of, Cooking then) hi arses aerate tae higher
ina t.a week's time. “Per first came out, without undue auer’s C ~tax er
University College Students sol Ag ia Manan Ih Gy savertipamnass 209 Oe ‘biscket.. Bes. che wail
ege ¢ XHE Roebuck St, Moraviar es, it hit the bookshops at the the top bracket. But she still
Kh kK. JOHN HOY OS, son of Mr. Chureh Young Peoples’ foe moment as Wendell L. lives simply in the original St. WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 4.30 and 8.30
are end Mrs, EB. Hoyos of Cheap- Society are presenting a Missionary Willkie’s One World. It shot,Louis flat where she went as a

side, left on Saturday night by
B.W.LA., for Trinidad on his way
back to the University College of

Miss Eu Voug-te, trom Hongkong,
a



with her bridegroom Mr.

Play entitled, “The Grain of
Mustard Seed” TONIGHT at 7.30
p.m., depicting the Birth. and

ahead of Willkie right away. Into | bride.

the publishers’ coffers since then
a hungry public has poured some




“It may not be super-modern,”
she says defensively. “But it has



Rod CAMERON — Fuzzy KNIGHT

ie om Indies ae Jamaica, He 5 = ee ee Predicapaas + See Growth of Moravian Missions in £937,000 for a million and a quar- e. ov. gpa And what's By - THE OLD TEXAS TRAIL re

as just passed his Inter B.Sc., Bride F F the West Indies. This effort is in ter copies of the book. , me if it hasn’t a good kitchen?

and will be entering on his second Married In St. Kitts ride Far From Home aid of the forthcoming Missionary No wonder irma Rombauer is World Copyright Reserved

year. ; Les bride in a long Chi- Ysseting Funds. The Annual slightly bewildered by it all. Until LES. | AND
Mr, Hoyos was spending the ME beautifully decorated nese sheath gown was wealthy yyecting takes place next Tuesday her late sixties, her life had} ‘AS arid gate

suminar: vacation “here with’ his Church of the Immaculate 22-Year-old Miss Eu Yang-sen, 3¢ the Roebuck Street Church, lacked anything out-of-the-way. Wt - 5 :

selutives. Conception, Basseterre, St. Kitts. {rom Hongkong. She area married * ape nee prep peceeeeones ** MADONNA OF THE SEVEN
Another student of the 02. the scene of a very fashion. ®t Caxton Hall to Chinese archi- Will Visit South Africa ©king lesson—though she liked ; )

University College who returned
on Saturday night by B.W.LA.,
after spending the summer vaca-
tion here with her relatives, was
Miss Rosemary Weatherhead,
daughter of Dr, H. D. Weatherhead
formerly C.M.O., of this colony
and Mrs, Weatherhead,

able wedding on Wednesday
evening when Miss Therese Davis,
youngest daughter of Mr. Basil
B. Davis O.B.E., Manager of the
St. Kitts Basseterre Sugar Factory,
hecame the, bride of Mr. Christo-
pher Walwyn, son of Mr. William
E. Walwyn of Estridge, St. Kitts,

tect Ng Keng-siang, of Singapore.
Both are Christians.

Over her gown the bride wore
a fox cape; in her hair was a
large Spanish-style comb and a
spray of flower.

With her was another Chinese
woman, whom many people took

APT. AND MRS. G. C. LYLE,

left by B.W.1A, yesterday

for Trinidad to emtbark on the

Drakensburg Castle on a visit to

South Africa, They were staying
at the Ocean View Hotel,

Canadians On Holiday

to cook for her guests — and
never employed a cook in her life.

Of German descent; she spent
her adolescent years in Germany,
where her father was consul at
Bremen, Returning home to St.
Louis, she married a_ struggling
young lawyer when she was 18.





sNDY

SADSLERâ„¢ PEP

Official Championship Fight Films!

Distributed by RKO Radio Pictures, Inc.

MOONS ”

Starring:

STEWART GRANGER



i F ee ot c - “Edgar was very impecunious
te TeVGeencine ta ann leading sugar planter of this Todos ae a Tt was the PENDING one week's holiday when I married him,” she said ROYAL ROXY
year. island. Why a: London wedding, so far in Barbados are Miss C. today. “Mother—she was German, Bo ee

Trinidad Businessmen

The bride's dress, of medallion
brocade damask with pearl and

from home? In Malaya or Hong-

kong at Jeast 3,000 members of the

Martyn and Miss Christine of the
office staff of T.C.A., in Toronto,

too—had always maintained very
high standards in our home. As

Also The Feature






Last 2 Shows TODAY 4.30 & 8.15

Last 2 Shows TODAY
4.45 and 8.15

« i ¢ east rds morni e i r issatisfie . a | JON HALL —
f ERIC GRELL and Mr. J, de eaten eer acerde for familiey and friends would have They arived on Saturtey mevtne with the food 1 served, ‘The hired 9 Mee ee) squUGGLERS ISLAND”
Gor pairs Gt Greth@: Ot. hari Longin: fen riroie: suit Say. [pres emae Sao, Sere. te Heide, Marine Hotel. / girl’s cooking was worse. Though ‘SA Ee “Ss in
‘ort-of-Spain, Trinidad, returnea i agnificent ‘t 1s simple and quicker. * ny husband never complained, J es he Color by Technicolor.
home over the week-end by padre ad oe aoe lenatt Shares Vast Estate Intransit soon realised that if we were ever x +" ALI BABA AND THE FORTY i
B.W.LA., after spending a short vei) of tulle illusion was held in She met Mr. Siang in Singapore. R. JOHN KERBEY, Manager to eat decently I would have to the kind THIEVES” Starring - - - y
holiday here. They were staying place by a pearl embroidered He is 40, qualified here. of Shell Leaseholds in Trini- learn to cook.” e KIN
at the Ocean View Hotel. Juliet eap. She carried a fan shap- The bride's father was a tin dad, was an intransit passenger by She clipped recipes from the of woman 4 Jeff CHANDLER—Evelyn KEYES
Cricketers Returning ed bouquet made of white carna- mine operator in Malaya, His vast T.C.A., on Saturday morning on papers and filed them away. In an Extra:
tions and lilies-of-the-valley flown estate is mow shared by mother his way to New York and the time she had a huge collection. that made r
To-morrow from. Holland, Her Matron-of- and daughter. United Kingdom where he will By the time her son and daughter N Orl “THE OLD TEXAS TRAIL” ETHEL SMITH and HENRY
HE members of the Barbados jonour, Mrs. James Mestier, and From London the bride’s mother spend four months’ leaye. were born she cooked with taste ew Urieans KING ORCHESTRA

Cricket team with their Man-
ager, Mr. E. A. V. Williams, are
due to arrive here tomorrow from
British Guiana at 12.45 p.m. by
B.G. Airways chartered flight.

Atténded Intercolonial

the bridesmaids, her sisters, Mrs.
Charles Vaughan and Miss Pamela
Davis, wore low cut dresses of
nylon net in Toast and Lime,
Shrimp, and Madonna blue with
matching stoles and headdresses

flles on to New York—for the
marriage of another of her daugh-
ters.

—L.ES.

To Visit Her Son
RS. EDITH EMBERSON who

Residing In Trinidad
ISS LORRAINE SHOREY, a
Barbadian resident in Trini-

dad for the past nine years, re-
turned to Trinidad on Sunday
evening by B.W.1.A. after spend-

and confidence. Twenty-one
years ago, when her husband died,
her children urged her to write
out the recipes she knew. She
did — and published them as a
small booklet for her friends.
Someone suggested a commercial





famous! o

Starring: ROD CAMERON



Wednesday & Thursday
4.30 & 8.15

Wed., and Thurs. 4.30 and 8.15
Universal DOUBLE —
“NAKED CITY”



: Starring :
Cricket imported trom. Mew York. They came out from England a ing a month’s holiday here withs@dition, The publishers said yes.
R. E. C. “Teddy” Jones, cradiol! ni Gpdregees. The week ago and was staying at the her reiatives at Derricks, St. James, And” jou, see what happened.” ROD CAMERON in — BARRY FITZGERALD
a. fe aie soda’ s 5 S
Proprietor of the Barbados bridegroom's niece Miss Angela Marine Hotel, left for rere New Switch Board Irma Rombauer does not share and
Dairies, returned from British wigiey, together with Master Jan bi eee oe h Ma oa Y tri . ola hy the view held by some Ameri- “THE LADY OBJECTS”
Guiana via Trinidad by B.W.LA., Johnson, as flower girl and page '@ her son who is Branch Manage friends at Barclays Bank o455° that English cooking is “SCARLET STREET”
ening ¢ atte of B.W.LA., in Caracas. 4 certainly had a busy time i i
on Sunday evening after attending wore white. y ° something of which da not
the British Guiana—Barbados * 7 M yesterday with their new switch speak ease in Mapper The GI and Starring :
Intercolonial Cricket tournament. The reception was held at the On Honeymoon board, All the trouble arises from }ide with her new American
Will Spend Three Months Pride’s home at Golden Rock where AJR. AND MRS. FRANKIE the fact that clients seem to be kitchen can find her steak-and- “ARCTIC MANRUNT” JOAN BENNETT —
BE, M.A, Many beautiful presents were on SMITH of Trinidad who were Unaware of its existence and they ,iqney pie in Rombauer along UNT DAN DURYEA
ANON A. a. rae day “splay. married there on Saturday after- have asked me to inform all their with Yorkshire pudding and
Was a passenger on Saturday “iy,” "p, §, Delisle, the bride's noon at St. Patrick’s Chureh, friends and clients that there is pigs feet, The French gitl who
by B.W.1.A., for Grenada where + only one number during business P'S &
he has gone to assist Canon Gouga uncle, who flew back from England arrived here on Sunday by S88 does not quite know how to make

in St, Patrick’s. He expects to be
there for three months.

Off to Antigua
R. I SADOVNIK, a merchant

for the ceremony, proposed the
toast to the bride and groom. My.
and Mrs. Walwyn who spent part
of their honeymoon in Barbados,
left by B.W.1LA., on Sunday for

B.W.LA,,. to spend their honey-
moon and are staying at the Hotel
Royal.

Mr. Smith is the son of Mrs,
Eugenia Smith and the late Mr.

hours for all departments. This is

After 4 p.m. on week days and
12 noon on Saturdays one should
phone 5151 for the General Office;
5152 for the Foreign Exchange



crepe suzettes can soon find out
in Rombauer. And for the Rus-
sians there are recipes for borsaht
and sour cream,

Her Pie








ROBERT AVA




OLYMPIC

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.15
Republic DOUBLE —

Wed. and Thurs., 4.30 and 8.15

of Trinidad who was spending Puerto Rico and St. Croix, before Oliver Smith and his bride, the Department; 5153 for the Collec- | Here is how Mrs. Rombauer MITCHUM- GARDNER Glenn FORD—Gloria DEHAVEN
a holiday here staying at the Hotel taking up their residence at Lodge former Miss Madeline Rodriguez, tions Department and 5154 if one makes a_ steak-and-kidney _ pie: WARREN DOUGLAS— fraints
Royal, jeft for Antigua over the Estate, of which Mr, Walwyn is is the daughter of Mr. and Mys.|\yants the Manager’s Office. Got “Six servings. Cut into 1) in. MELVYN DALE EVANS
week-end by B,W.1.A. the Manager. Perey Rodriguez of ee | cubes alti, ist chuck or round ih “DOCTOR AND THE GIRL”
phdideenpeian nev tanec bibediek. ow snp - Rare eR eneen ai enone beef. Slice ?lb, veal or lamb kid-
AMERICAN COLUMN: | CROSSWORD ———= neys. Melt three tablespoonfuls DOUGLAS “THE ‘TRESPASSER” and
butter or beef fat, brown in this an “ ”
e ORD | 11/3 cups chopped onion. Add bY . MESSAGE TO GARCIA
ainst e Law cena tad eee 1 weaanh yahyal at
coated an ghtly browned. wit! Wallace BEERY — J
three cups boiling stock, 4 bay- Paul KELLY — Adrian BOOTH Barbara STANWicK
MAN OF DECISION keeping money, It all went, he leaf. Quarter cupful of the liquid

NEW YORK, Tuesday

A grand jury said that the top
men of New York’s police force of
19,000 have been in league with
gamblers for ten years,

This followed the collapse of
the casé_against 18 policemen ac-
cused of taking a million dollars
a year in bribes from bookmaker
Harry Gross.

The jury report accused almost
all inspectors, describing them as

MR. ROBERT LOVETT, the
widely respected Wall-street man
who only the other day sfepped
into the shoes o* his former chief.
General Marshall, as Defence
Minister, faces a decision of crucial

importance not only to his own E

country but to the entire Western
World. *

He has got to decide between:
1, Going ahead with a vast expan-
sion of the United States Air

explained, on oil wells which

never gushed.

LEARNING EARNING

FED UP with the chronic short-
age of stenographers, the grea
I, Dupont of Wilming.on,
Delaware (steel, armaments, ana
nyions) have set up a school ol
their own, One hundred ana
eighteen girls are busy earning
while they are learning (£46 10s.



Across

may be dry red wine. Cover the
dish, simmer the stew for about
two hours, or _ until tender,
Tinicken the stock wth flour.
Season it with salt and pepper.
Worcestershire sauce; place the
stew in a baking dish. Cover it
while hot with pie crust (for
which separate directions are
given). Bake it in hot oven, 450
degrees, for about 20 minutes.”
English Way

“This,” adds the cautious Mrs,





-———-





aie

with LUCILE WATSON © JANIS CARTER

~PLAZA-2 town

PLAYING FRIDAY 12th
2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.















—



JANETTA

DRESS SHOP

LOWER BROAD STREET

DRESSES of all types













a “hierarchy -of corrupt officials”, !} ore e — raising its projected 7 oer _— core ~~ 7 £66 i. High flown expressions. (y) Rombauer, “is the traditional & Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 pee
“Rverts those who did not take Strength from the present goal of * SERVANT PROBLEM ch deena en bcos eee) ee a aaa Peer — ALSO — :
” oni “earn 95 wings by July 1953, to’ 163 11, Everybody tal law. tg
gra sa tev omits ot wine by daly Ufo 22 nae VORGR, ine New tore | iE Sana a Bae, Mp, GLOBE INEXPENSIVE LINGERIE SLIPS fo. $8 & $28
trersingly numerous instances de- Mean a heavy pruning in the army Court expressed surprise when is: Dar Gir arokes wire: 1a) ae sue SES
rived amr ill-gotten profit from it. and navy budgets; 2, Choosing a Mrs. Janice Loewenstein, seeking | 15. It returns and jt bet on becom TODAY 5 and 8.15 p.m. (Last Shows) PANTIES .. $1.95
If they cannot be dismissed, ihey “balanced forces” policy, with all the custody of her child in an}, Woghen ste tel wery (4) Glenn FORD — Gene TIERNEY — Ethel BARRYMORE NEGHESER cite
should be demoted to make it im- three services getting an equal estrangement case, explained that| 18) Water parsnips. (4) in
possible for them to debase their Share. ee servants ae ae 4 her by a: na not ol ineriae ehiowe Re “THE SECRET OF CONVICT LAKE”
fellow officers.” her first Heme bar dome, same Down . SS —
> thing to all her guests. Unusual? ae ee
i DOWN THE WELL Not in these times, said Mrs] 4 Ape hty Wdurigiains (yy? TO-MORROW and THURSDAY 4.45 and 8.15 p.m.
NEW LOOK AT ASIA eq) Dp :
REASON why it took the Pitts- Loewenstein—not if you want the» $ Get up taeing a drawback 16) | y char werenn’ in JUST WHAT
MR. JOHN COWLES, one of burg branch of the F.B.I. (G-men) servants to stay. curtous. (3) % “THREE LITTLE WORDS”
America's top newspaper and four years to discover who was FRUSTRATION A last ruse in baking pow?er

magazine publishers, has just re-
turned from a fact-finding visit to
the Near and Far East. He says:
“We have got to rethink our whole
policy tow..:‘s Asia, just as Britain

did_after concluding that she had his way, exhibited none of the “All the things like the Britich 1, Sglution of vesterday's eee se aees
no alternative but to give India classic symptoms of clandestine driving on the wrong side of the | 12 Veal TS’ Net: fa "arr ‘
her freedom, Britain then moved wealth. road, the arguments with the taxi] 28. Simgleton

promptly and acted gracefully.
Today india has more goodwill
towards Britain—her former ruler
——than towards the United States.”

embezzling funds on a vast scale
from a bank in West Virginia was
that Dennis Layfield, a 34-year-
old cashier, who has been arrested
on charges of diverting £120,000

On the contrary, he was in debt,
dressed shabbily, was behind on
his motor-car payments, and did
not give his wife enough house-

HAROLD LLOYD, just baci
comedy based on the frustrations
of the average American tourist

to Britain.

drivers and (especially) all those
endless forms.” He will be back

in the spring to make it on —

spot,

BESBEBEERREHRHEHE REE SBHK EBS DB
GENTLEMEN !!

from Europe, plans to make a _

This pain gets an SOS 17)

Such occasions are saidomn
(6)

‘Np

A native of Yemen
Shape of an eel's
of the

7)
Uger-riet

erenee

‘ ,
Uneured culture. (3)

~
=

Answered’ 7. Riderdown 8
Tenant: 14, Aims: 15 Rely 1
19. Paw

Roo
6 Fyn





Complete Your List from

These

14 Arrears)” 1
20 Sav 21 Tew ’
ow: 25. Blind Down, | Nare
2. Elevation: & Wile 4 Smear 45 ee










CLARK GABLE
“ANY NUMBER COULD PLAY”

SESE BEE IOOOOOOODIEOLOLOLOLLLOLOLOLOLOLOOE OLLOGLLE

-%





in all Departments





CHILDREN






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FOR BOYS & GIRLS



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ee | a ee

TUESDAY, OCTOBER



Eisenhower Wants Reserves

Active

9; 1951

Forces

Need Backing

By EDWARD DEPURTY

WASHINGTON, Oct. 8.

Informed sources said General Eisenhower is expected to
urge in the strongest terms at November’s Atlantic Council
meeting in Rome that Atlantic Nations should bring reserve

forces up to full manpower’ and arms strength in t

est possible time.

They said Eisenhower, like
members of the Standing Group
of the North Atlantic Treaty
Organisation (N.A,T.O.) here,
recognizes that the present active
forces in Europe must be backed
by reserve forces in far greater
numbers to enable a successful
stand against a European aggres-
sor.

They said this necessitates suf-
ficient regular army officer ~and
non-commissioned officer cadres
to train such forces ane lead them
in an emergency.

Norwegian Defence Minister
Jens Christian Hauge during a
recent visit here said the Norwe-
gian Army would have to expand
its officer and non-commissioned
officer cadres to train reserves,

Informed sources said this state-
ment clearly showed Norway
eppreciatedelearl, what must be
done to provide adequate defence
forces.

_They said Eisenhower and other
high Atlantic Nations staff officers
recognize that Western nations
even if they could afford to do so
financially, cannot maintain large
standing forces because the aver-
age Westerner will not be con-
tent for more than a few years
to do garrison duty in a foreign
country.

Informed sources added that
sufficient troops are needed to
defend Western Europe for from
one to two weeks while reserves
are being rapidly mobilized. They
pointed out active defense forces
would be aided by a U.S. Strategic
Air Force operating from North
African and probably also from
Spanish airbases.

The air forces immediate task
would be to disrupt lines of com-
munication of aggressive forces
and also to deal severe blows to
enemy troops _ concentrations.
Later this strategic air force would
destroy strategic bases im any
aggressor country.

They said, Eisenhower wants to

‘have fully trained reserves which

are up to strength and take regu-
lar periods of instruction at stated
periods to maintain a high state of
efficiency.

—U-P.

Sub-Editor
Acquitted

(From OursOwn Correspondent)

le Set Oct. 5.

‘atric. okolin, a b-
editor of the Trinidad Guardian,
appeared in the Police Court on a
charge of unlawful possession of
a motor car rear seat. The defen-
dant pleaded not guilty and was
acquitted. The Police have given
notice of appeal. Police Constable
Derrick who laid the charge told
the Court that he obtained a war-
rant to search the home of Choko-
lingo, He spoke to him before
the warrant was read, telling him
that he had with him a warrant
to search for some motor car parts
which had been reported stolen.
The defendant told him that he
had none at his home. In the
search, he found a motor-car rear
seat under the defendant's bed.
He asked him how the seat came
to be there, defendant replied that
when he had bought the car he
received a new seat as that in the
car was very old. Witness said he
took possession of the seat and
arrested defendant. The previous
owner of the car was called and
testified. Counsel for the defence
made'‘a no case submission. Some-
time ago Chokolingo was charged
for the larceny of a battery, out-
side of th= de Luxe Theatre. The
case war dismissed at the appeal
Court, after Chokolingo was pre-
viously fined $100 or three months.



short-

34,133 Eligible To
Vote In Grenada

Our Own Correspondent)
St. GEORGE'S, Oct. 3

Revision of the Electors’ Lists
for the October 10 general election
under universal adult franchise
shows that 34,133 will be eligible
to vote, 687 being added to the
roster compiled during the enu-
meration in August.

Biggest constituency is the Par-
ish of St. George, with 6,643 reg-
istered, and in this division there
will be a straight fight between
Mr. E. M. Gairy, M.M.W.U, chief
and Hon. E, A, Mitchell, member
of the Exeutive Council, and
elected member in the recently
dissolved Legislature and Vice-
President of the rival Grenada
Workers’ Union,

It Was on a more restricted reg-
ister, though not as_ regards
income basis, that the M.M.W.U.
in this division, coupled with the
Capital, last week Thursday lost
the seven seats which Mr. Guiry
declared he would capture in the
St. George’s District Board gen-
eral election. Mr. Mitchell placed
second with 444 votes after Mr
A. Norris Hughes with 459 and
other former members came in
respective order before either four
Independents or M.M.W.U. candi-
dates—M. A, Bullen, L. C. Steven-
son, F. J. Archibald, Hugh Robert-
son, H. E. L. Hosten. The last
mentioned, a former Nominated
Member, edged out outgoing Len-
nox Phillip who had lined up
with Other past members to defy
the M.M.W.U, challenge.

For the general electon, how-
‘ever, Mr. Mitchell has g big task
before him to oust the M.M.W.U.
chief.

In the Capital, Hon. T. A,
Marryshow is to all appearancés
safe against Gairy-backed Alban
Radix, Barrister-at-Law.

Much uncertainty prevails over
the outcome in out-parishes, in
one there being four candidates
and three with three-cornered
affairs.

(From



Admiration

THE TOUGH AND CYNICAL
New York Daily News rarely has
a kind word for Britain. But
even the News in its own way
joins the friendly chorus about the
King.

It says editorially: “We have no
use for kingship as an institution
anywhere. But for King George
VI of Great Britain personally, we
have great admiration. No play-
boy, no flibbertigibbet, he has for
almost 15 years worked unremit-
tingly at what is quite possibly
the world’s most boring job. We
think you have to admire a man
like that—and wish him a speedy
and complete recovery from the
illness which for the moment has
got him down.”



SQUEEZE

FROM NOVEMBER 1 Ameri-
cans will involuntarily be helping
the Government finances at a
steeper rate every time they pour
a nightcap, buy some petrol or a
packet of cigarettes. The excise-
men already get 8,000 million
dollars a year. But they want
another 1,000 million. So up go
the taxes on wines as well as



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

THE GAMBOLS

0 LIME SOME BEEF FOR
Tae WEEKEND ... VES

NO PARTY
TO DECISION

(From Oar Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 5.

The Hon, A. P. T. Jarmes, mem-
ber for Tobago has dissociated
himself from the action taken by
the Parliamentary Opposition
Group in Finance Committee in
refusing to restore $500,000 to the
Cocoa Subsidy Fund from the
general revenue. Mr. James claims
that he was neither present when
the Group decided among them-
selves to take such action nor was
he at, the Finance meeting when
the vote was taken. He added:
“It has heen drawn to my atten-
tion that an editorial in the Trini-
dad Press stated, ‘the action of
the Parliamentary Opposition in
refusing to restore to the Cocoa
Subsidy Fund what rightly belongs
to it is neither reasonable nor
wise.”

“As a member of the Parliamen-
tary Opposition up to the present
time I should like to say that I
was no party to this decision, not
only because I was absent, but
even if I were present I could not
support the Group. I represent a
purely agricultural constituency,
the majority of people being small
peasants dependent largely on the
cocoa industry.

A Risk

I am thererore obliged to sup-
port any measure which will bring
relief to them. In my opinion, if
the decision taken by the Group
in Finance Committee is upheld
by the Legislature, it would mean
that the small proprietors who are
now making use of the Cocoa
Rehabilitation Scheme would be
running the risk of embarking on
a scheme without any assurance
of Government's continued finan-
cial support.



eye ¥
Fusiliers Return
To Tanteen
_ $T, GEORGE'S, Oct. 3.
The deta ent of Royal Weleh
Fusiliers have returned to Tan-
teen, on the southern end of the
town, from Quarantine Station,
some seven miles distant where
they camped for some months
past. This is believed+to be a
precautionary move in view of the
tensions the approach of the gen-
eral ‘election has occasioned,
Radio-equipped jeeps have been
seen on test on country roads and
dispositional exereises have taken
place from time to time, involving
army transport vehicles.





WOULD YOU

LIKE TO TAKE ME OvT
la THE DAY TO-MORROW

Russian Atom |

Explosion Is A

MEAT RATION Ove

THE SOINT YOU WERE

VES O&AR
oF cowRse



Political ‘Move

y DAVID G.

BRIGGS
WASHINGTON, Oct, 8.

Informed observers agreed that the latest Russian atom
bomb explosion was intended as much for political effect as
it was for weapons testing purposes. They said implications
of Stalin’s statement substantiated this view because firstly,
it stripped Russian atomic preparation of any previous pre-
tense of peaceful purposes and secondly it gave the im-
pression that the Russians are making considerable progress
in adapting the atom to a variety of weupons.

Reports Of Fraude
Keep Police Busy

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 5.
Alleged frauds at the General
Post Office, the Government Rail-
ways, the Medical Services, the
Morvant Health Department and
one or two city banks have been

keeping the police busy.

Another Port-of-Spain office
which concerns public and private
interest has called in the police to

investigate the disappearance of
about $3,000.
Two young men have been

arrested in connection with an
alleged cocoa pool conspiracy to
deprive the Government of a
large sum of money,

NEW LICENCE BILL
DRAFTED

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, Oct. 4.

Draft has been prepared by
Government of a bill to be intro-
duced early in the new Legislative
Council for a Bill to control the
sale of licensable produce, particu-
larly cocoa and nutmegs.

Under the Bill it is sought to
empower the Governor at any
time of serious public disorder to
contrel or even entirely suspend
all dealing in and movement of
licensable produce within the
island. Any buying, selling or
carriage of such produce without
special written permission will be
liable to charge and such permis-
sion will only be granted to per-
sons Known to be owners of
produce as may come into question,

Object of the Bill is to prevent
a recurrence of the widespread
looting of produce as during the
February-March strike and illegal
disposal of the same.





$ CRUISES

NEW YORK.

More Americans will be head-
ing for the West Indies this win-
ter and spring aboard cruise liners.
While most of the world’s biggest
shipping companies are expected
to take part in this season’s cruise
programme, so far the only de-

tailed arrangements have been
made by the Holland-America
Line,

This company’s newest ship, the
“Ryndam,” will be seen in West

liquor, on cars, on electric aP- Indies waters for the first time

pliances—and even on dopr-bell this season.

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Already familiar in the West
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out of New York to the Caribbean,
ranging in length from seven te
16 days. The cruise programme
will take the liner up to the end
of March. The Bergen Steamship
Co.,.a Norwegian line, will send
its liner, the ‘Stella Polaris,” to
the Caribbean early next year on
two cruises, one of 21 days and
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UG STORES, Broad Street, and
ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings

It is still too early for any
editorial opinion to reflect the
attitude of the general public here
but reaction in Congress has been
emphatic. Most legislators who
have spoken on the subject have
called for rapid expansion of the
U.S, weapons development pro-
gramme.

Aims

The Russian explosion and Stal-
in’s statement were seen:

Firstly; As an attempt to stall
rearmament of Western Germany.
The Russians hope to play on
the West German public's fears
that Germany would be the battle-
ground of another war-—-a war in
which both sides would be using
atomic weapons. Soviets hope
sueh fears will cause West German
public opinion to take refuge in
neutrality while East Germany is



NEXT WEEK AND CANCEL)



|
|

|





steadily ywe-armed.,

Secondly: As an attempt to
prevent U.N. forces from _ using
tactical atomic weapons in Korea. |
Russians hope that the fear of
reprisal would deter such use
The U.S, atomic weapons pro-

gramme is still considerably ad-
vanced over the Russians’ and
three influential Senators have
already called for the use of such
tactical weapons in Korea.

Thirdly: As an attempt to cut
down reassurance which has been
felt by Western nations over U.S,
lewd in atomic progress, | Recent
disclosures that the U.S. have
developed atomic powered sub-
marines, pilotless atom bombers,
anid atomic artillery have given
the peoples of the free nations
more confidence in their rearma-~
ment drive than the Russians like.

Propaganda

Observers said Stalin’s statement
made as much capital as possible
out of the seeond Russian atom
bomb explosion to ereate the
propaganda impression that con-
ciderable Soviet atomic progress
has been made.

Fourthly: An attempt to aush
forward again the one sided Rus-
sian proposal for atomic energy
control before the United Nations
General Assembly meeting opens
in Paris next month.
in Pari ue.

MAIL NOTICES

MAILS for Madeira, United King--
dom, Antwerp and Amsterdam by the
$.8, Oranjestad will be closed at the
Generab Post Office as under;

Puree! Mall at 12 noon, Registered Mail
at 2 pm, Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m
‘on ‘the 11th Oetober 1951

MAILS for Grenada and Trinidad by
the M.V. C. L. M. Tannis wil) be closed
at the General Post Office as under:~-

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail
at 2 pm. Ordinary Mail at 2 2» pm
on the 9th October 1951







oe

» PUT FOUR SHILLINGS
sea PAPROT

Town Clerk
Reinstated |

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 5.
Mr. H, W. Farrell, suspended
Town Clerk of the City Corpora-
tion who was recently found to
have committed an act not in}
keeping with the dignity of his!
office has been reinstated in his |
office as from October 1,



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PAGE FOUR





BARBADO

ee

Printed by the Advocate Co., L14., Broad &t., Bridgetown



Tuesday, October 9, 1951





Sugar Agreement

TO-DAY the Legislature will discuss the
terms of an agreement between the Sugar
Producers’ Association and the Barbados
Workers’ Union making provision for an
increase in the bonuses paid to sugar work-
ers on certain stipulated terms, increasing
the rate of contribution to the Labour Wel-
fare Fund from $2.40 to $5.40 for the year
1951 and providing a sum to be set aside
for contribution to"the Deen Water Har-
bour Fund if and when the Government
decides on such a venture. :

The agreement was published a week
ago and already it has encountered critic-
ism in several quarters. It should how-
ever meet with little real opposition in the
House of Assembly.

Already the Labour Party has hailed the
agreement as the beginning of profit shar-
ing in this island and threatens that what
has been done for the sugar worker will be
done for the clerk, the mason, the carpenter
and other artisans. How this loud boast
will be attainable remains to be seen but
it does not detract from the merit of the
scheme.

It has been objected that the revenue
from sugar as a result of a fixed price for a
fixed period is the result of the work of
those who carry on the industry; and that
the provision to set aside a sum as contri-
bution to a Deep Water Harbour is tanta-
mount to denying the legitimate sugar
worker the rewards of his labour.

It must not be forgotten that with the
modern changes it is equally necessary to
provide for export and marketing as it is
to produce the goods. During recent years
the introduction of bulk shipment of sugar
has been tried and proved to be a success.
So far has this been accepted as the mode of
handling sugar in the future that the con-
struction of ships has been modernised to
cater to this method, The most recent case
is that of Messrs. Tate and Lyle fitting up
a fleet of such vessels to take their sugar
from Jamaica. if bulk shipment of sugar
is to be the method of handling, and Bar-
bados, which depends almost wholly op
sugar, continues to stick to the antiquated
method of shipping in bags, then it is pos-
sible that one day she will find herself pro-
ducing sugar and being unable to ship “it
because she is without the equipment to
handle sugar in bulk.

But the most serious point of objection
is that which says that the loss of the pre-
ference to the grower as a result of the
agreement, is another method of robbing
the peasant to satisfy the more -voluble
waterfront worker,

It is true that having agreed on a certain
price and allowances, the grower who sold
his 1951 crop is now at some disadvantage,
and that it might have been possible to
make the terms of the agreement operative
on the 1952 crop. The grower would then
have had an opportunity to know before
hand that he was expected to sustain this
loss by the reduced rate.

Let it bé reniembered that in 1902 when
the sum of £80,000 was given to this island
for helping the sugar industry, it was used
to found what is now the Sugar Industry
Agricultural Bank, Objections were then
raised but the far-seeing Sir Herbert
Greaves pointed out that it would always
be at the disposal of the industry. To-day
that Bank is regarded as the sheet anchor
of the industry and without which it would
have been bankrupt years ago.

The present Labour Welfare Fund up to
the present has circulated a capital of
$750,000 and over 2,000 have been helped
with loans in order to repair their houses.
There are more than 2,000 waiting now to
be accommodated. If the money had been
used as a gift it would have been exhausted
and would not have been available in
future. If the million dollars which will
accrue to the fund from the 1951 figures is
added, it is clear that there will be a revoly-
ing fund to help improve the standard of
‘housing just as the revolving fund of the
Sugar Industry Agricultural Bank has
helped the plantations.

This might well be regarded as an insur-
ance against the difficult days which ob-
viously lie ahead and against which no
other provision can easily be made. An-
other factor in support of this scheme is
that the provision of these funds will re-
move the necessity for the government to
supply funds from the treasury out of cur-
rent revenue; and such monies as are now
being used to help the peasant grower by
way of irrigation and purchasing livestock
can be further increased. It might be that
a more liberal scheme whereby every per-

son in possession of land, even if not an
owner can be assisted from these funds so
long as he is producing from that land.
| ‘Ihe proposed scheme deserves the great-
est consideration before any member even
begins to think of rejecting its provisions.

{

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

|
| TREVOR EVANS resumes his Campaign Notebook

ALTHOUGH so many forecasts
were made about the election date
—and how accurate some of them

turned out to be—-MR. ATTLEE

remained inscrutable even to his
own colleagues right to the end of
The Great Guessing Season.

You-may remember he did not
attend the last meeting of his
party’s national executive because
of a touch of lumbago. In one way
it was a disappointment .to them.
He might have ended their specu-
lation.

But in another way his absence

gave them a chance to put them- SK

selves informally in his position.
They took it. And they conclud-
ed that there would be an autumn
election. :
Why? }
Because this is going to be a fire-
grate election; the loudspeakers
will concentrate on the larders;
the hustings will echo the prob-
lems of hearth and home. Korea
and Abadan are mighty important.
More important are meat, vége-
tables, the shopping bill, and coal.
Coal. There is the key. Fuel
problems are already causing mis-
givings. A hard winter would turn
these into dismay and dis-
illusion. So 28 acting, unpaid, and
highly temporary stand-ins for
Attlee plumped for an autumn
election.

Paradox

Here is a paradox, if you please.
SIR WILLIAM LAWTHER, the
miners’ chief, forbids his mighty
delegations to the T.U.C. and to
the Socialist Party conferenge to
support any resolution which\im-
plies the slightest shade of criti-
cism of the Attlee Administration.

No union is more blindly loyal
politically.

No industry has done so much
to force Attlee to his secretive de-
cision. Had there been plenty of
coal there would have been no
autumn election.

That was the unspoken basis on
which most of Attlee’s executive
colleagues erected their conclusion

about an autumn election. But
they didn’t know.
Two might have known. MR,

MORGAN PHILLIPS, party secre-
tary and acting chief national
agent, is one.

He is the cautious type, going
no further than a reluctant ad-
mission that he had placed big
printing orders “just in case,”

The other is MISS ALICE
BACON, M.P., Yorkshire miner’s
ex-schoolteacher daughter, who is’
party chairman, Come to think of
it, she might have given me an
unconscious clue that she knew a
fortnight ago.

We were chatting at the T.U.C.
in Blackpool. I mentioned casu-
ally there was much speculation
about the date.

She pleaded, “You can’t expect
me to tell you, can you?”

Honestly, I wasn’t asking—just
then.

fories Rope in Mr. Webb

Soon now all the party head-
quarters will be announcing their
programmes and licies,

Quite as intriguing will be their
tactics for a short, intensive cam-
paign.

The general approach by the two
major parties is fairly clear. The



























Tories will concentrate on the
women voters, particularly the
housewives,

(By BEVERLEY BAXTER)
AL? AUSSES, Austria,

MOONRISE in the Alps is
something to remember. To watch
the silver radiance illume the
mountain top and then see the
moon sweep into view, with its
faithful satellite, the Evening Star
in attendance...... and to mark
the glittering path of light upon
the little lake.

This is enchantment.

THE gullibility of Lloyd George,
the scholastic ineptitude of Wood-
row Wilson, and the tenacity of
Benes resulted in the mad decision
to break up the Austro-Hungarian
Empire and throw its member
States on the political gambling
table,

Vienna was reduced to a capital
almost without a country, but at
least the idealists did not take
from Austria her glorious terri-
tory of the Alps.

Home of Kings and
Emperors

IT WAS near this village of Alt

Aussee that Franz Joseph had his

made constant war upon the
chamois and covered his. walls
with their little antlers.

In the squat writing-room he
signed the declaration of war
against Serbia on July 28, 1914.
WHEN King Leopold surrender-

exiled to a Handsome house a few
miles from here.
Foreign Minister Ribbentrop
took a mansion situated on the
banks of a picture-postcard lake.
The owner, whose name begap
with R, had been sent to a con-
centration camp, so Ribbentrop
was able to display the silver ‘with
his monogram already upon it.
NOW IT is an hotel that caters
for the musical pilgrims who come

very, very good.
They Give You ‘God's

land of enchantment.

The simple dignity of
peasants, with their salutation o
“Gruss Gott’ as th
God's greeting,

glacier, the friendly sun,

medallioned on the stone......

It is impossible not to leave par
of one’s heart here.
BUT DO not

nothing happens
except sunset and moonrise.
Four days ago
terrier of Madame R
Paris, bit the
Baroness S .

imagine







palatial hunting lodge where he ~

ed to the Germans in 1940 he was.

to Salzburg—and the amber ale is
Greeting’
LET ME repeat that this is a

give you
the little houses
covered with flowers, the Tyrolean
costumes, the chattering mountain
streams, the lovely snow upon -
the
quaintly steepled church, the quiet
cemetery where photographs are

t ures, or

in this village

the Aberdeen
, of Turned Up

French poodle of

© THE TACTICS

"12! OTempe Austria, and France, though that

@® THE WEAPONS an
_-— 4 ” ore .t

® THE RIVALRIES”

}
MR. MAURICE WEBB, the F:

Minister, is alrea

an ally at Tory headquarters.

Alarm |
Another Socialist Minister who
will be oft-quoted from Tory plat-
forms will be MR. HUGH GAIT-
. His announcement abou

extra taxes on distributed profitsS’

and the dividend freeze was psy-
chologically sound and timely for

But it has alarmed the small in-
vestors, the business men, and the
suburban dwellers. Watch out fort
the Tory emphasis on sayings.

the trades unions. t
2

They plan a strong appeat to the‘
man - who - wants - to - get - on -
in-the-world, —

Ammunition for Tory guns in
the North's textile areas has been
provided by a third Socialist Min-
ister, MR. HUGH DALTON. His

advice to shoppers to “lay off buy- oe

ing’ ‘was a shrewd appeal
women. But it has misfired in the
cotton and woollen belts.

There, a buyers’ strike would
mean less work, loss of jobs.
Trurm card for the Socialists on
the other hand is full employment.
There will be plenty of argu-
ment on the credit due to the Gov-
ernment for this. But Transport
House will not minimise its appeal,
Nor, on the bitter question o:
food bills and the cost of living,
will the Socialist back-room boys
fail to point out how much worse

——_

WILLIAM BARKLEY
CABLES FROM BONN

O HO! So I am caught by
a British election with bow
(eet in a Watch on ine Kome

I am not alone. At least
a dozen M.P.s who have to
stand election, which I don't,
are caught here, too.

I imagine we are all rush-
ing home now but I hope to
tell you about these boys in
the “Daily Express” tomor-

row.





The Near-Squeakers

SOME M.P.s with majorities of 1
ably confident that they may stil

ment. But what about those who had majorities of fewer than

200 last time. Here they are:—

W. R. D. PERKINS (Tory), Stroud and Thornbury .. 28









péwill be real leader of a Socialist)
“Opposition for a short time only. |

ay be little consolation to a shop-
in Swansea or Skegness.

Here the division is clear cut.
More free the Tories cry.
Fair shar@® for all; the Socialists

dl there wi
nimity: Peace,

Plenty of tongues
forecast a change of Government
and a spell of Opposition for the
Socialists and retirement for Mr
‘Attlee.

There will be a fight on controls |

sist.

On the pare plank of |
nh, considerable un- |

be packed away.

No party chiefs gO into a fight)

acknowledging the possibility of |

efeat. |

however, |tiver, in the centre of London, between



gjoff are the housewives of Italy, |

But whether he goes or stays he| to places and landmarks.

i i a i E—EEO—EO OO

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9,

1951



By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

CLEARING UP THE FESTIVAL
LONDON, September 28.

The demolition squads have come to the
| Festival. The South Bank site is having its||

summer-time glitter wrapped up, and the
Dome of Discovery and the Skylen will soon

But plans are made for this stretch of the

Westminster and St. Paul’s. In this brief
article those who do not know London may
not be able to follow some of the references
But even strang-
ers can understand the general picture. The

There are two contenders for! present site of the Festival is on the bank of

this title. MR. ANEURIN BEVAN |
and MR, EMANUEL SHINWELL.

the Thames in a bulge where the river

The two. “terrible twins” in the|Sweeps round, through the heart of London.

wartime Parliament.

Bevan...

eliminary

him in esent
erely be-

canter into opposition

| The Festival Site represents a promontory in
/the water. And from the tip of this promon-
_ will get’ the support of many | tory runs the railway bridge to Charing
10. Socialist oo aa de who shun} Cross station, and the railway line that div-

ides the Festival Site into two halves. From

cause the tug of loyalty to the Ad-|the upstream half the view is across the

ministration is temporarily strong-

ahah admiration for his brilli-|tiver to the tower of Big Ben, the Houses of

ance.

threat. If the Socialists fail he

| Parliament, and, further in the distance, the
. But he is faced by an enormous Palace of the Archbishop,

at Lambeth,

will be blamed by many of them. | Downstream, on the other side of the divid-
He knows this. His conduct dur-| ing bridge, the view is across the river to the

ing the next five weeks will

exemplary.
But even so P

all the dregs of bitterness against

him.
Shinwell .. .

..on the other hand, has miracu-
lously balanced himself on the |
tightrope of orthodoxy. He can be |
as bitter as “Nye” in invective, as
effective in interjection, Mor.
than all, he will be more assidu- |

ous.
Pay little attention to Nye’s gift
of youth.

Shinwell at 67 is prepared to
give Bevan at 54 ten yards start hi.
a 100 yards sprint, The older man |
is the fitter. Besides, he comes of |
a long-lived family.

Yes, that is going to be a mighty
duel.

0,000 or more may be reason-
lL be M.Ps in the next Parlia-

Majority





G. B. CRADDOCK (Tory), Spelthorne ............+- 31
J. DIAMOND (Soc.), Blackley ........... 66 -¢seecees 42
COLONEL C. BANKS (Tory), Pudsey ...........+-> 64
H. B. HYLTON-FOSTER (Tory), York ......-...+-+++> 17
G. A. N. HIRST (Tory), Shipley .... 4 81
R. F. CROUCH (Tory), Dorset North ....... oe
D. DONNELLY (Soc.) Pembroke .................45+ 129
E, R. C. HEATH (Tory) Bexley ........... 56 -.6eseees 133
W. A. STEWARD (Tory), Woolwich West ...........+ 139
HM. NIOHOLLS (Tory), Peterborough .........4...--- 144
E. A. A, SHACKLETON (Soc.), Preston South .......), 149
Miss P, HORNSBY-SMITH (Tory) Chislehurst ........ 167
R. HOPKIN MORRIS (Lib.) Carmarthen ............. 187
J. M. C., HIGGS (Tory), Bromsgrove ................ cS

—L.E.S.



The baroness complained to tne
police, who sald thal fe coulu
do nothing about it as the ofiena-
ing dog was a foreigner.

in a spirit of Gallic mag-
namimity Madame R + who
was giving a party, sent a note
invitung the buroness, and added
a postscript; “Sring your dog
and the policeman.”

Personally, my
madame,

Paradise for Snobs

AUSTRIA is a country of peas-
ants, workers, poets and aristo-
crats,

As every son of a baron is a
baron, and every prince’s son a
prince, this is a snob’s paradise.

It is true that titles are banned
by the Republic. But no one pays
any attention t» that,

THE ARISTOCRATS have lost
most of their estates, but have
kept their charm and their wit.

“The leadership of the world,”
said one of them, “has passed to
the two most primitive peoples—
the Russians and the Americans.”

Another described the arrival of
the Russians in -Vienna: “Asia
vcume to us in a day!”

A third said: “I sol my last
two paintings and gave a great
ball in Vienna, It was worth it.”

But whatever the subject may

, it is certain that before the
night is out we shall talk about
the last weeks of the war, when
Alt Aussee became the scene of a
great drama.

Kaltenbrunner, and 40
S.S. Men

THE tide of battle had swept
irresistibly against the Nazis when
there appeared One day in the
village no less a person than
Kaltenbrunner, the Austrian~born
a of the Gestapo under Himm-

er, .

WITH him were his adjutant
(Schneider) and 40 picked SS.
men, :

Being a romantic, when he was
not killing innocent people, the
Gestapo chief ensconced his mis-



money is on

the tress in the house occupied just
¢ mow by the Baxter family,

TWO MILES from here is a
sait mine in which-the Nazis had
hidden most of their looted art
treasures as well as the incrimi-
nating diaries which were to send
so many of them to their death.

The desperate Kaltenbrunner
had two ideas

that he could offer his
services to the British or Ameri-

that cams in the war that he thought

they would. wage @t once against
Russia!
Baillie-Stewart Then

EVERY tragecv
comic relief,

must have its

and it arrived just

— that he might
bargain for nis life with the treas-



To the Enchanted Alps Came
LovesAnd Death

then in the person of the traito:
paLlie-Slewact,

He expiainea to the girls of tu.
Viuage tnat he had turned agains.
britain because it haa treated Kin,
maward Vili so badly ana to.
tMat reason ne would speak Onl)
German,

tHis loyalty to an abdicate.
King touched tae Austrian heart,
ana “Jimmy” became quite i
tavourite.

When I told them that this fellow
had gone to the Tower in 1983 fo.
treason when Edward was stil:
the Prince of Hearts, they were
not impressed.

They like
mountains,

A LITTLE later an ex-Ameri-
can professor named Pearson, fron
Ohio, by that time a lieutenant-
colonel, came here with a unit o.
12 men and two lieutenants
investigate the rumour that crow.
Jewels were hidden in the sal
mine,

He was, naturally, flattered whe:
Countess Palen asked him to tea
and was particularly interested ir.
her description of tee Englishmat.
who spoke German.

Then Prince Hoenloe asked him
in to drinks and told about Kal-
tenbrunner who, by that time
was hiding somewhere in the
mountains, =, |
Kiss of Death to Her Husband

DOWN below, the war was
raging to its climax, but there was
the menace of death in the mut-
tering winds of Alt Aussee.

With great daring, Pearson anc
his unit trapped the Nazis anc
forced an entrance into the houst
where they had hidden,

Kaltenbrunner and his adjutan:
denied their identity, but Pearsor
had taken Frau Schneider with
him and she rushed up to kiss her
husband,

It was the: kiss of death. Nc
longer able to ‘pretend, Kalten-
brunner broke down and sobbed.

TO GIVE him credit,.he took
his death sentence calmly wher

I saw him two years later a‘
Nuremberg.

legends in the

Epilogue
DID I say at nothing evei
happened in this village?

A fortnight after these events
the mistress of Kaltenbrunner gave
birth to twins,

But, then, life is nearly always
inartistic.

AUSTRIA blinks in the setting
sun, her fate in the hands of
others, since she has neither air
force, army, navy, nor emperor.

But she is the pathway to the
satellite States which will some
day be won back from Russia.

Austria has not lost her suzer-

be | great business buildings of the City, and to
he will not drain' the dome of St. Paul’s Cathedral. With that
| brief introduction, it is possible to imagine
\the advantages of this remarkable 30 acres

of land set in the heart of London. They are
a fantastic asset to a town planner. Before

the Festival was thought of this land was a

derelict area of huddled houses, old wharfs,

decaying store-rooms.

Now it can be what
the planners, the people of London and the
country’s finances afford to make it.

The upstream section has a mixed future
before it. The area by the river will become
an ornamental walk. The area behind it
will be one of the most amazing holes in the
ground with a fence around it. The Min-
istry of Works, which works away building
Government offices, intends to dive under-
ground for three years to make the most
slaborate atom-proof shelter of all time. By
-hat time it hopes to have found architects
and design to put on the top of the under-
ground headquarters.

For those who have visited the Festival,
the line between the L.C.C.’s decorative
walk and the Ministry of Works’s great hole
in the ground is at the riverside edge of the
present Dome of Discovery. So there will
ve réom to retain the artificial waterfall
made of aluminium, and there is a possibil-
ity of the tidy little “51 Bar” being retained.

The other side of the ratlway’s bridge there
is more scope for making a really new and at-
tractive area of London. The Festiva] Concert
Hall, which was built as a permanent fea-
ture, will be extended with walks and ter-
races. More ambitious schemes are being
prepared for retaining a number of the pre-
sent temporary buildings.

The Cinema industry seems to have won
the battle to retain the Telekinema as a re-
markable “national cinema” complete with
its extraordinary equipment for presenting
“stereophonic” films. This is a device for
making the sound come at the audience direc-
tionally. At the same time the films them-
selves are stereoscopic—giving depth—and
the effect is uncanny. Television demon-

strations in this small hall have been a great
success all the Summer,

Strenuous efforts are being made to pre-

serve the Lion and Unicorn pavilion. This is
where all the symbolism on the character of

show.
hall, or gallery—but it needs heating for usa|

plans for the extension of the Concert Hall

the British people and its traditions was on
It could make an excellent exhibition
in the winter. Another difficulty is tha.

would mean that one end of the Lion an
the Unicorn would have to be removed.

British Etropean Airways have made a
bid for the Homes and Gardens Pavilion.
They want to convert it into their main
departure and arrival point for travellers

going and coming from European points. |

This, in many ways, would be a pleasant way
to develop the Festival Site. It would give
life to an area that is in danger of drifting
back to its old state—a derelict, neglected,
backwater of London. This human _prob-
lem is the greatest that besets the architects
and planners. They can put a Concert Hall
on the South Bank, they can build a Nation-
al Theatre beside it, they can keep the Tele-
kinema and use the gay building as an air-

line terminal—but still they cannot promise!
that Londoners will cross the river except)

when they have to. There is such a preju-

dice, in general, against crossing the river.

Other great cities, including Paris, are built
equally on both sides of their river, and con-
trive to decorate both banks. But London
sits, just as it did in the time of the Romans,

on the North side of its river—and disdains,

the South Bank,

It will have to be an attractive scheme to
change this balance of so long—-and I do

ainty of the kingdom of the arts.)not like the idea of making most of the

Some day she wil! live again.
London Express Service

}

remaining area into a giant car park !

A Firegrate Election _ ygys pou BRITAINY

{i









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Sultanas

Currants FAT J. & R.

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=



TURSDAY, OCTOBER

’

satisfactory schemes could



9, 195i

be suggested with regard the

establishment ‘of other playing fields in St. Michael.
This committee will then report back to the Vestry which

will then make a decision.

Back of the Vestry’s discussion

yesterday was that a member o
Government had said that
Vestry was a corrupt body.
ernment agreed, they the Vestry
should not be asked to

fields.

should be made to that effect.
Yesterday’s medting was

the
If
that were so and the entire Gov-

take
charge of the establishing of the
If the entire Government
did not agree, a public statement

a
special meeting to discuss a two-

given notcie of by the Church-

warden relative to a graded

cost-of-living bonus te their
employees ?

The Churchwarden’s motion was
that since the cost of foodstuffs
and other essential items had re-
cently. increased to an unlooked
for extent, it was necessary that
immediate steps be taken in order
that the Vestry might grant a cost-
of-living bonus to all of its em-
ployees on a graded scea'e.

t

,

item agenda.

The letter from the Colonial Mr. eet for
Secretary with regard to the poctponing it as the Government
playing fields stated that in view coaje woulda be dis-ussed today in
of the Vestry’s letter to the the Legisiatuve .
Financial Secretary on August 3 In _ the meantinie he said, he
on the subject of playing fields dented aft. the heads of . the

in St. Michael, he
authorised by

had been

to exchange views regarding out-
standing matters.
see if a mutually satisfactory
arrangement could be reached.
Cerrupt Body

Mr. Mottley called for the let-

ter of August 3 by the Vestry to
the Government in which it was

pointed out that it had appeared

in the Press that « member of the

Government had accused the St.
Michael Vestry as being the most
corrupt body in the island. Be-
sides that, the letter stated, the
Vestry did not have the machin-
ery at its disposal for carrying
out Capttal Works at
fields and it was suggested that the
Public Works Department should
look after the establishing of the
playing field and any erection.
The Vestry would then take over
and supervise.

Mr. Mottley said that out of
courtesy he thought that a Com-
mittee should be appointed to meet
the Colonial Secretary whom he
had found to be a most reasonable
Government Official. But it had
to be borne in mind that no com-
mittee should be given powers
plenipotentiary. The matter could
be discussed -with the Colonial
Secretary and then a report made
back to the Vestry.

A motion would then have to be
made rescinding the Resolution
which had already been passed
by the Vestry for the reacons as
given in the letter of August 3.

The Layout

“J think,” he said,

Public Work Department are the

best people to look after the erect-
ing of, buildings, and the laying

out of playing fields. On the other
hand, the Government as a Gov-
ernment should say whether they
shared the views of one of their
members that this body is the most
corrupt in the island.”

Mr.
was in genuine agreement with
what Mr. Mottley had said. It was
unfortunate that the parish was
suffering from not getting playing
fields while no agreement was
reached.

Since the playing field business

was mooted about, there had

been accusations made against
them. On the face of things

then, he did not see why Gov-
ernment should accept corrup-
tion from them,

He thought that any committee

could not reach an agreement
with the Colonial Secretary or
any member of the Government,
but any committee which went
should hear what the suggestions
were and bring them back to the
Vestry for their consideration.
But he would not agree to the
extent that they would tell any
appointed Committee to do such-
and-such a thing.
Corruption
“T agree with the statement of
Mr. Mottley about corruption,’*
he said, “That statement about
corruption should be denied in

public by the Government unless

that is their genuine opinion as a
Government.”

Those accusations, as Mr. Mott-
ley said, went further than St.
Michael or Barbados. The com-
mittee should go and hear what
was said and push their point
clearly as to the accusations as to
the corrupt body. They should
stress that unless it was with+
drawn in public or in print they
would not undertake the work.
Then other possible means of
going ahead with the work could
be discussed.

Mr. ,Symmonds said that he
thought the Colonial Secretary
was to be commended on_ his
effort to heal at least the serious
wound the Vestry had been suffer-
ing in its attempt to help with
the erection of a playing field. He
would support the suggestion that
committee be sent and that it

the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to enquire
if the Vestry would be willing to
send’ representatives to his office

This was to

Playing

“that the

D. G. Leacock, said that he in

Parochial Devartrnents to be asked
to wk out figs es om the Gov-
erpient senile when it was passed
and sibmit thm to the Vestry at
the next Wheeting which should be
@s sOtn as possible.

It ked to oe twrne in mind, he
said, that Gove nment could
easily oring forward a :esolution
for money to met that expendi-
ture but the Vestry had to discuss
the ways and means and in order
to pay a cost of-"iving from this
mcnth some capital expenditure
wo ld have to be included and
movey used in that ci ection,

He wes sure that members of
the Vesiry would ag ee with that
peiat of vew, considering how
hard the increase was pressing
upon their 400 odd employees.

Mr. Symmonds seconded the
pestponement. He said that he had
given notice fo a scale of figures

earlier in the year, but the cost of
living had inereased so rapidly
since that he agreed with the

postponement, though they would
not bind themselves to Govern-
ment’s figures.

Shooting Results

At the Government Rifle Range
yesterday the Annual Meeting cf
the B.R.A. continued for the
Trumpeter Cup. Shooting contin-
ues today.

Following are the results of
Event 4, The Planters, the highest
possible score being 50. Shooting
took place at 300 yards with ien
rounds.

A Class

T. A. L. Roberts—48.

I+.Col, J. Connell—48&

Major A, Chase—47.

Capt. C, ih Class

Seat,

H.-C. ogee 46.

H. F. Cuke—44,

In Event,11, The Army, the high-
est, possible score ‘was 28. Shoot-
@ took place at 300 yards with
seven rounds. Results were:

Sgt. R..C. Goodman—27

c.S.M. J. A. Carter—23.

L/Cpl. E, Small—22.

Event 12, The Police, also had
28 as its highest possible score
Shooting took place at 300 yards
with seven rounds. Results were.

P.C, 321 Foster—26,

Sgt. E. King—-22.

P.C. 323 F. A. Clarke—20.

Driving Tests

A VISITOR to e island, who
has in his possession a current
driving licence for another coun-
try, is not subject to a driving test
when he applies here for a local
licence, It is left to the discretion
of the Police, but this is the gen-
eral rule.

If he has been driving within
the past three years he can get his
licence. If not he usually has to
undergo a driving test.

The general rule is that although
you may have been driving in
other countries, if you do not have
proof of this, you have to under-
go the test.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Playing Fields ee Elected

To Consider New
Schemes

THE ST. MICHAEL VESTRY yesterday elected a four-man
committee, the Churchwarden, Mr. M. D. Symmonds, Mr.
E. D. Mottley, Mr. B. A. Weatherhead and Hon. V. C. Gale,
to meet the Colonial Secretary on Wednesday to see what





KEEN INTEREST



*y
1

SEAMIN

of

Naval



St. Joseph's Column

Frizers Road
Impassable

Frizers Road in St. Joseph is
again impassable and in need a’
repairs. This road received further
damages recently during the con-
tinuous rains which fell all parts
of the island,

The water problem in the Bath-
sheba and Cattlewash areas is still
very acute. There has been a
burst in the line along Cattlewash
and much water was being wasted,
up to last Friday when it was be-
ing repaired.

Flying Fish were seen at Bath-
sheba during last week, but in a
short supply. A pleasing feature
at Bathsheba is the abundance of
Sea Eggs and Snappers, The price
asked for ons sea egg is 18 cents.

Breadfruits are in full supply,
und every day, vendors can be seen
taking large numbers to the city
to be sold at prices ranging from
two to three cents each. On Sat-
uraay many lorry loads from St.
Joseph were brought to town and
sold before 9 a.m.

The fcellowing players have been

selected to represent St. Joseph's
XI against a Hi mesters XI at St.

James later this month.

L. St. Hill, G. Miller, L. Sargeant,
J. Trotman, A, Blackman, B,
Downes, D, Jordan, I. Austin, P.
Walker, V. Fenty, T, Kellman and
S. Haynes.

REMANDED

FRANK KNIGHT was taken to
the General Hospital on Sunday
suffering from an ihjury. He was
detained.

As a result his 23-year-old
brother James Knight appeared
before the Police Magistrate on a
charge of inflicting grievous bod-
ily harm by wounding Frank with
a stone. He was remanded until
Friday.

Gold Going Up

NEW YORK, Oct. 8

An international banker pre-
dicted on Tuesday that the price
of gold will be revalued upward
from its present pegged price of
$35 per ounce in the not too dis-

“He is Joseph C, Rosensky for
more than quarter of a century,
head of the foreign department
of the giant Chase National bank
here and still director of large
corporations here and ie

Ratings

Bottineau look on as an Advocate linotypist operates his machine.

Inspect
“Advocate” Printing Press

Bottineau Leaves Port

THREE OF THE USS Bottineau’s personnel called at the

Barbados Advocate yesterday. Two of them were working non-fiction
with a newspaper in the States before they enlisted in the >

Navy, and were glad to be in the “newspaper atmosphere”

again.



New Fireworks

FIREWORKS are on dis-
play in at least one Broad
Street store. They made
their first appearance on Sat-
urday and already they
have attracted many young
buyers. Parents too have be-
gun to put in a stock in
preparation for the big night,
= one month off—Guy

Fawkes Day, November 5th,

There is a large stock of
all kinds of fireworks this
year and besides the usual
Rockets, Roman Candles,
Jack - in - Boxes, Golden
Rains, Witches Cauldrons,
Squibbs, ete., there are man
other varieties, some wit
queer names such as—Diz-
zle-Dazzles, Chinese Drops,
Dynamines, Whirley-Twirl-
ers, Electric Whizzers, Canon
Crashers, Radium Dazzlers,
etc.

Bus Damaged
In Collision

PASSENGERS INJURED

THREE passengers—Lisle Abso-
lom, Sam Bishov and Darrel Jones
all of St. Georze—were taken to
the General Hospital when the
motor bus P-94 collided with a
guardwall on Bydemill Road, St.
George, about 9.26 a.m. yesterday,
The bus was damaged.





TRAVELLING WITH CARS

A VISITOR to the island may
(ring along his car. The car wiil
be valued by a Customs Officer
and a charge will be made, If
the visitor leaves within twelve
months the duty will be refunded:

On British cars the duty charg-
ed is 13 per cent of the value and
on foreign cars, 28 per cent, I?
anyone leaves Barbados for an-
other country and takes along a
car, when he returns to the island
with the same car, he will have
to pay no duty on it; that is, if
the car was declared here before
being taken out of the island.

With new cars, duty is collected
according to the invoice value, If
these cars are being brought from
foreign countries an import licence
is necessary.

Phillip Overholser, one of th?
sailors, spent a portion of his
youth linotyping for “Colby Free

Press” of Kansas, while Albert N
Jeannin did printing with the
“Kansas City Star.” Jeannin

learned printing at a high school,
Their companion, Harold E, Flory,
never worked with a newspaper,
but he seemed just as keen on
seeing the set-up.

Most of their short stay at the
Barbados Advocate was spent in
the “Linotype Department” and the
“Printing Department”.

Many other sailors of the Botti-
neau were ashore making their
last rounds in Bridgetown because
the ship was scheduled to leave
port shortly after midnight.

In the restaurants, stores and
pubs around the City groups
could be seen taking lunches and
buying curios to take back home
with them while others took taxi
rides into the country snapping
sceneries,

By 10 p.m., all were aboard the
Bottineau, making ready for the
ship to steam out for St. Thomas,
Virgin Islands,

“We hope to be back in Barbados

soon. We've had lots of fun in
this beautiful island,” a party said
as their shore-leave was coming
to an end.



Match Factory

Be Practical
Says Local

L IGHTHOUSE, Three Stars,
rot, Scissors—any of these br

atry Helps”

young and old may
ing Your Years”
tie am

meet and how

New Books At
Public Library

THE Public Library will begin
to circulate 158 new books fiction |
and non-fiction-——on Wednesday at |
9 a.m. There are beoks for seniors,
the fiction inciuding westerns, |
detective and romance novels.

The 43 fiction books offer a good
selection to the reader, but a
better variety awaits him among
the 115 non-fiction.

Ardent lovers of sport will no
doubt fill up in a short while the
tablet of “Days of Cricket” so that
they can revel with its author
John Arlott, in the history-making
tour of the West Indies to Eng-
land in 1950.. Or, there is for
them “The Playfair Book of
Cricket Records”, compiled by Roy
Webber, with a foreword by Rob-
cctson Glasgow

Churchill's Memoirs

Admirers of Winston Churchill
will want to read his “Second
World War, Volume IV “The
Hinge of Fate” and for the Doc-
tors or even nurses who look after
the insane, there is “How Psychi-
by Polatin, M.D., and
Ellen C. Philtine, “How Psy-
chiatry Helps” identifies and ex.
plains what the various mental
illnesses are and what specific
treatments are available,

Interesting reading for both
be “Outwrit-
by Clarence Wil-

who is giving |
advice on how to |
to enjoy on both

Lieb, M.D.,
“commonsense

sides of 50.”
Herbert



Read's “Collected
Essays”, F. L. Lucas’ “Greek
Poetry for Everyman”, Bernard
Martin’s “Biography of John New-

ton” and Bruce Woodcock's “Two

Fists and a Fortune”, are also
among the selection,

Two other books among th

“The Far East”, ;

‘ial Geography by A. D. C. Pet

terson and “A B C of Millinery’

by Madame Eva Ritcher may in
vite many to read them, “The Fa
East” includes a chavter on Korea



Week-end arrivals

Schooner Herry D. Wallace (5:

tons) and Rainbow "A. (35 tons)
arrived here over the weel-en
from Trinidad via St. Vincen

with cargo including cedar board:
eolas, cylinders of gas, bales o
fibre, cartons of bitters and abou
175 dozen strawbrooms,

The schooners began to unloa
their cargo in the Careenage yes
terday. They are consigned to th
Schooner Owners’ Association



Local Rice Import

Barbados imports approximately
9,200 tons of rice yearly, Of this
89 percent is first quality and the
other 20 per cen* super quality

From January next year the
prices of these will be: $19.65 for
an 180-pound bag of super quality
rice and $18.75 for a bag (180 Ibs.)
of first quality.

Mr, F. A. Bishop, Controlier o1
Supplies, told the Advocate thai
the amount of rice arriving in tie
island monthly varies. It depends
on the British Guiana crop,

¢ Would Not
In Barbados

Businessman



Three Plumes, The Key, Par
ands of matches the housewife

or the smoker can buy in the local groceries and a box can

be obtained for one penny.

Occasionally a brand is missed off the rnarket, but Barbados

is never really short of matches. Some of the brands

better sales than others.
According to our British

Guiana correspondent, the
Georgetown Chamber of Com-
merce on Saturday last formally
recorded a protest against the
sale in Barhados of matches
manufactured in Poland, a Soviet
satellite state.

Barbados has to import all her
matches — some from _ British
Guiana, some from Trinidad—but
yet local businessmen say that it
would not be wise for Barbado



Barbados Scholars Progress Well

Barbados Scholars and Exhibi-
tioners at various universities in
England, the University College
of the West Indies and at Cana-
dian Universities. are all doing
well, the Advocate was informed
at the Department of Education
yesterday.

Elsie Pilgrim, 1946 Barbados
Scholar (Modern Studies) is at
present at Girton College,
Cambridge reading for her
Doctor of Philosophy degree.
G. H. C. Griffith who obtained
the Barbados Scholarship in
Classics in 1947 is at St.
John’s College, Cambridge read-

ing Law. Classics won O, H. Jack-
man the barbados Scholarship in
1948 and the is reading Law
Tripos at Magdalene College,
Cambridge.

F. G. Holder is reading Philoso-
phy, Politics and Economics at
the University College, Oxford.
He obtained the Barbados Schol-
arship in Classics in 1949, The
same year, L. E. Brathwaite was
awarded the Barbados for Mod-
ern Studies. He is attending
Pembroke College, Cambridge,
reading Historical Tripos. D. A.
Williams another 1949 winner —

in Classics—is at Worcester Col-

lege, Oxford reading Law.
J. M. G. M. “Tom” Adams, Bar-
bados Scholar in Mathematies
1950 is at Magdalene College,
Oxtord, reading Modern Greats,
At W.I. University
There are three Barbados

Scholars at the University College

of the West Indies; G. A, Vv.
Alleyne (Classics 1950) reading
Medicine (London); E. De C,
Inniss, (Science 1950) reading
Medicine (London); and C. De M.
Nicholls (Classics 1951) reading

for his Arts Degree (London).



There are also three Exhibi-
tioners at the University soon

Miss P. A. J. Hope (1950)
reading for her Arts Deg ree |
(London), E, King (1950)
reading for his B.Sc. (London)

and J. Williams (1951) is read-
ing for his B.Sc, (London).

Two Barbados Scholars are at |
Canadian Universities, S. H. Wat-
son (Science 1949) is reading
Medicine at McGill University
and Miss D. G. Drayton (Modern
Sudies 1950) is reading B.A.
(English) Hons., and Library
Science at McGill University.



Yeeooos





enjoy

to have her own match fac tory.
Mr. K, R. Hunte, M.L.C., sak
yesterday “there is no need for .
mateh factory in Barbados”. h
irinidad, he said, there is a prope:
raa.ch tactory which is run b)
Swedish interests. Trinidad hai

plenty wood suitable for that pur-
pose,

Wrong Type Wood
He was not sure what kind o
wood matches are made from i:
Trinidad and British Guiana,
yet he could say authoritativel,
that Barbados has . not enougi
wood—or even the right type o

bu



wood—to run a match industry,
It would be silly” he said,
@ On ne 7

ty

Striy

G



ay



LINEN

PAGE FIVE

een en



I i a





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im the world

carries this



mark of perfection

The

is your guarantee of lasting

trademark

Humber






quality, fine appearance and
The
World’s leading quality

unrivalled strength.

bicycle carries this mark of
distinction,





HUMBER

The Aristocrat of all Bicycles

Prices are
steadily
rising — Select
your model

without delay.

REMEMBER IT'S—

HARRISON’S tor HUMBERS





FOR BEST RESULTS
USE

PURINA CHOWS
IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS

H. Jason Jones & Co,, Ltd—Distributors

Oe eee ee a ee

TIME



»od Linen Glass Cloths in Coloured Border Linen
ld, Blue & Green 22 x 32. Glass Cloths in Blue, Green,
Each $1.20 Red, Gold, 20 x 30

Se






















7
report back to the Vestry. Pe Fon | vs CHECK LINEN GLASS CLOTHS in
Goodwill ~ 1% en Check Cotton Glass :

With goodwill on all sides and Ct is shades of blue & white, red & white and
the question tackled in the right! SF, g Cloths, Blue only,
spirit, the establishing of playing | N % green & white. Size 22 x 32. Each $1.04
fields with the help of the} _ S~ g 21 x 32, Each ... 63¢.
Director of Public Works could ’
well be got through. The last time }
they met the Colonial Secretary, sy i%

y ai _ i . M ‘ ,

wane aunts wile te Sater re riz Sy Asan a MILK—per tin ..... $ .30 COTTON GLASS TOWELLING in pret.
give the Vestry such help as ‘ RATED MILK—per tin .... 26 Cotton Glass Cloths in Red |]
everyone knew he was quite guali+ 1% NUTRICIA POWDERED MILK ty shades of blue, gold od green.
fied to give, | N HALANT is Bath, Wana...) meen veep been ss 96 ' Blue, Gold. Size 22 x 32

Mr. Weatherhead mentioned 1% NUTRICIA POWDERED MILK 23 inches wide.

7 ‘ . Qoeteteiioniel 5. 7
that during his term of office as x Pri UD ws wike dpa che set avic'ss 4.50 Each . 94e.
Chute beep yes be- BREATHE... the antiseptic vapour from % IMPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES .B4 Per yard .. $1.02
San vemived ony iioes” fee your hendherchiel by dey SF trom your pillow % sok pinta eh et ‘ LINEN GLASS TOWELLING
Government to do anything to the at night... or use the % fe Nghe BEER—per. bottle ... 18 ¥ oe . NG
heme hig: dha gaa VAPEX INHALER % PERLSTLIN BEER—per carton 4.00 3 17 inches wide. Per yard . 96c.
a motion by Mr, Motfley concern- — handy for daytime. @ KRAFT CHEESE & MACARONI ................ $ .40 % erection
Np aaeretonptocnste | Eauly recharged from [S Sivirns CHEESE er oor By
The motion was that in view standard bottle. IMPERIAL CORNED MUTTON—per tin .... 66 3 Cave She h d & (
: the Gov 2. oes CLAPP’S BABY CEE , & OAT felee ies 5 er 0

Gals te -dineoming shoxty.| On Sale at KNIGHT'S CLAPP'S BABY STRAINED FOODS + tretnes 35 ss p " "

rates of cost-of-living bonus to} DRUG STORES CLAPP’S JUNIOR FOODS ... 31 9

the Civil Establishment with | HEINZ CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP |...) . 46 & 10. th R35 Bewad Stet

a view to payment as from} 8

Taubes. Greula the Vestry orei- | dsde be Senses by, teats ROMNEY 6M Om STANSFELD, SCOTT & co. LTD. aL: :

sider, without delay, the mo.ion }





LOLEOO POCO OOVOO- FOOOOOIO! (JOO POOSOOUCOHEE x





PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1951
cass raenneReRRENEERRRRIRENCEE cine iaganiviecioeitiinlammaratie lepatieetpesebseetmedmmmpmnnncennensninsttth Te ere ae





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |
|



NO FINER
_ TOOTH PASTE TO
HELP

AVOID
TOOTH
DECAY

aud sweeten ybun breath, Tio!

LISTERIMNE Tooth Paste helps stop tooth decay 3 important ways

1, LasTRERINE Tooth Paste actually helps remove
destructive bacterig,

2. Ie attacks dull film which holds bacteria again-t |
tooth surfaces.








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TRY IN HERE? >



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In 24. -Hours

| sour = er toe you one ceyorrhen:
Trench Mouth or a bad dise:
sooner or later will make your » eee wi
out and may cause Rheumatism and Heart
Trouble, Stop this disease now with the
w discovery Amosan. Stops bleedin
sane in 24 hours, ends sore mouth ane







3. It even helps to remove mouth acids!

Hurry now and buy LISTERINE Tooth Paste... brush after every
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save your teeth or money back on return
of empty rackage. Get Amosan from your





You'll like ghemist t oday.
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its refreshing protects you.




For Yor Dysesisewteaaee Mouth

PAINS of ‘PAINS of PILES

Stopped in 10 Mi mutes

mint flavor, too.









———_. os



nger necessary

odin’ itching and torment Pil

since the discovery of are ¢ er!

known as Chi id). Hytex t

work in 10 minutes and not stop
7 = bo es on abe out ewe!

sehtiees Bers:
ireitation hs trou.
ie Ss) ae 8 auch & eadache

€ n
peings and troubles back o:
\eturn_of empty pac rr)

IT PAYS ¥ you TO DEAL HERE

="

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only |
ee

USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW }
Tins Kraft Macaroni & Cheese 40 36 Bottles Strawberry Jam 54 40}

Bottles Marila Olives (120z) 125 120 Pkgs. Chivers T. Jellies 23 20}
Tins Vienna Sausage (40z) 38 34 Pkgs. Bird's T. Jellies 20 18 i
Tins Aspargus Soup 33 28 Pkgs. Jello Puddings 23 20








SILVER COME he? oe WHERE

MASKED FRI UI
















I ee I'M GOIN’

ON A DIGAPPOINTIN!

TRIP- Bor foe

THE

GO ANYWAY- HELLO!

JOHN - BRING ME
THE CARY









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HIM WORKIN! ?



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— all you've got to do is

When Children Are Thin

SCOTT’S EMULSION HELPS
| THEM GROW STRONG

Thin weak children who need more A&D
Vitamins develop strong bodies, strong bones,
strong white teeth and resistance to colds when
you give them good-tasting Scott’s Emulsion
regularly.










take me home and squ-e-e-ze me!














7 CHECK, T.N.T ... BUT IF WE

KEEP TAKING OuT THE INTER-
FERENCE WITHOUT HITTING

THE BALL"CARRIER WE MIGHT
EN? JP IN A WATERY Grave /
“SIDES, THIG WAY 6
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~ YEAH... THAT'S
NOW TagRiZ KNOWS VE Ness] WHY OUR NEXT
BLEED WER TO DEATH / SHE Ye MOVE I6 A
16 TOO SMART TO EXPOSE ONE.,





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IT'S) POWERFUL NOURISHMENT

Scott’s Emulsion is a gold mine of natural
AAD Vitamins. It's a scientific, good-
tasting tonic,

eat Ta

HIGH ENERGY FOOD TONIC








HIDE IN CLIFFS / WHEN
THOSE TWO SHARKS RISE
TO THE BAIT... SHOOT.’





TABRIZ... WHERE IS
THE BAIT #/










| EMERALD CLEAR SHAMPOO |
| IS THE SHAMPOO FOR YOUI!
On Sale at ali Leading Stores




AL.







, Lg | = ==
| | TYRES BY
GS HE ALTH Big | GET si REQUIREMENTS TO-DAY

FOLLOWING SIZES IN STOCK.
*% CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D










NO! TILL TELL YOu THE TRUTH!
1 CAME HERE TO KILL “THE
GREAT You" 13 MRS. STAFFORD

IN EVERY CHAMBER...
LOAD THE

TIMB TO
gm GUN AND CLEAN IT...







The nicest way of taking
HALIBUT LIVER OIL

Bade by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., ib | ECKSTEIN Bros.



oe Street — Distributors — Dial 4269

ARON Re RT ia Sa aNONNE ana oA aneecme ea



ee ean | ee ee
IN A DELICIOUS FORM ses 8 a awe nis
5 x 14 34x7— 150 x 20
3 % INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS || “S35 = . TRACTOR ..
. 750 18
mil sk ENSURES STRONG LIMBS 30 x is ite zB
dca Deck te WAS eau AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN 500 x 16 200 = 30
a | | sis x is | .MOTOR CYCLE..
Bad Tye GREAT Wow 650 x 16 325 x 19
= an CHANTS BREATHLEGSLY. } | aso xT 300 x at
WE ce | 500 x 17
can Mask 550 x 17 -- BICYCLE
= We SAARE 5 i aa
De -Haliborange git gr
400 x «(19 26 x 1%
DY| | 400 x 18 26 x 1%
| 450 x 21 28 x 1%
|
|

















TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.









+
The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl- F OR SALE
ts, and ‘n Memoriam notices is
Site on week ~days and $1.80 on Sundays; _Mirivamn charge week 72 cents and
fos any number 0! words up to 50, and|% cents SuXduys %4 werus ~ over 24

words 3 cents @ word week—4 cents a

3 cents per word on week-days and ddie® bas dens %

4 cents per word cn Sundays for each











a a



FoR RENT

HOUSES



From Nov



MALTA, Cattlewash ist

to 15th. Dec, and January. Apply: Mrs
I. Weatherhead, Maxwell, or Phone
3838 6.10. 51—4n



ESPERANZA--On St. James’ sea coast,
& miles from town



Fully furnished
additional wore. AUTOMOTIVE Light and water. Dial 91-35
For Births, Marriage or Scie | Jciiiddibiatnenteioncejibigeenbapinnabeiees
announcemen in a ‘alling CAR—Hillman Minx 1919. Good con- WEYMOUTH asia
charge is $3.00 for any number of words! dition. Apply: E. Clarke, Crumpton} s James Coast etait ate
suditional word. ‘Terus cash, Phov~ 2508 °° SE rare, Saas sa bee
* : eee .
between #.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death} “CAR—One ¥.) 196 Plymouth Car in| 7° 3: Skimer, Lowland, St. Tey.
Notices only after 4 p.m. oes Rentiie. Tyres. new. Agptrt) * a ae
‘osmopelitan Garage, Magazine Lane. SANDY HOOK—By th sea, furnished
Phone 3915 9.10.51—5n. | six months from October 15th Tel. 8131
Fl a nee 9.10.51—2n
CAR—Morris Minor Convertible 1950.
MARRIAGE One owner, Under 7,090 miles. Perfect
running order. Newly sprayed. First firm
PH SMITH 29th Se: | (subject to approval on pur- PUBLIC SALES

chaser’s inspection and trial) will secure.
Car now in St. Lucia but will be avail-

z

. at St. George's Church. Grafton
Phillips son of Mrs. Irene Phillips to
Mildred Smith, Grand daughter of Mr.
and Mrs, Elihu Smith of Briggs Hill,

9 10 $i—in| Advocate Co.

———
CARS: One 1947 Chevrolet St/le Master
and one 1948 Ford Prefect. Both are
in sound condition right through. Dial

2550 between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m.
5.10, 51—4n

MO’ CYCLE—One (1) B.S.A, Motor-
eycle 2% h.p. O.H.V. in good condi-



DIED









of “Montrose”
Funeral Ser-

COLLYMORE: Lucy E.,
&th Avenue, Belleville

Gardiner Austin & Co. Ltd.
9.10. 51—2n .

ONE B.S.A. MOTORCYCLE, 5 H.P.
Apply: Urban Goddard, Massiah Street,
St. John. No reasonable price will be
refused 9.10.51—2n.

ELECTRICAL

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













Catherine (wife),
Edna (daughters), Charlie (son), Darrel,





Charles (grand-sons), Mr. Mullin (son- | C®., Ltd. Electrical Department.
in-law) . 9.10,51—In 5.10.51—6n,
SMITH—The undersigned desire with FURNITURE





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

3.10.51—6n.

due to the death
Smith

Rye Smith and relatives. 9.10.51—In.





IN MEMORIAM





POULTRY

PIGEONS—White Kings,
Tipplers. Phone: Humphrey 4428.





We never thought that death was near 9.10.51—I1n
Only those who love can tell
The pain of parting without farewell MECHANICAL

The Lord has given
The Lord has taken away
Ever to be remembered—



FAN MILL, WATER PUMP

and
i Accessories. K.D.G. Frost,



Tris (wife), Joan, Sheila, Patricia,! by
Hallam, Peterson, es ghlaren 1 OARS. Binck Beck. Tae whens
Albertha Clarge and jucre’ Bascom

(sisters-in-law) and intermediate famihy. ‘ MISCELLANEOUS

9.10.51—In.



“Like as a father pitieth his children!
So the Lord pitieth them that fear
Him!"

McCLEAN—We are deeply touched by
the kind letters of sympathy, cards,
wreaths etc., sent us by kind persons
on the occasion of the death of our

Solid Brass Beam weighing 25 lbs x 4 ozs.
Total capacity 10 ewt, Platform approx-

weights — —ONLY $205.11 HARRISON'S
HARDWARE STORE, BROAD ST. (Tel.
2364) . 7.10,.51—2n

—

dear beloved Edward Algernon St COCOANUT PLANTS—Selected cocoa-
Elmo McClean. From the core of our} nut plants. Apply: Niagara Factory,
hearts we offer sincere thanks to all} Spry Street, Dial 4322.

who assisted in softening the pangs of
our grief. We must add how grateful
we are to the officers and members of
the Church Lads Brigade and_ the
Church Girls Brigade and to the Vicar
of St. Stephen's Church, Rev. B. C.
Ulyett for the solemn mass held in
memory of our dear one.

“It is not exile, rest on high;

It is not sadness, peace from strife;

To fall asleep is not to die,

To dwell with Christ .is better life.”
Epbert S. McClean (father), Sydney L
McClean, (Attorney-at-Law, uncle) and
cther dear relatives 9.10.51—In.

9.10. 51—3n.



NOW IN STOCK-—Artists Water Col-
ours, Oil Paints and Black Indian Ink.

(First Floor) Broad St. (Tel, 2352),



20 lbs. Apply R. R. Maloney, Wm, Fog-
arty (B’dos) Ltd. 6.10.51—t.f.n.

WANTED



McCARTHY—We beg to return grateful
thanks to all those friends for the
various expressions of sympathy
tendered us in the. passing of our
father James McCartity of Fairfield



HELP

ey Ted ee St, Michael (ex | “~GTENOGRAPHER-TYPIST; Salany
Violet McCarthy (wife), Monty McCarthy, | Commensurate with experience. Apply by

letter only. Collins Ltd. 7.10.51—2n

harold, Earl (sons), Mabel, Eyia (daugh-
ters), Cynthia, Valda (grand-children) .
9.10.51—1n.

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned aj
giving credit to mi wife, BERNETTA
ALKINS (nee YEARWOOD) as I 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.
JOHN ALKINS,
Kew, Taitt Land,
St. Michael.



Electricity
periented

and Commerce and ex~
in’ Diesel Engines, desires
position in Factory or business place,
nine years training. Good references,
Write Box L.L. C/o Advocate Co.

9,10,51—2n. ‘

MISCELLANEOUS

BICYCLE—Second-hand Gent's Bicycle.
Phone 3625. 6.10.51—6n.

es

CAR: Small Car, preferably from pri-
vate owner. Must be available, delivery
early October, Cash. Please give full
details and lowest price. Reply: Box
No. A.A, ¢/o Advocate Co.









9.10.51—2n
7,10.51—3n

ONE Liquor Licence. HAROLD
PROVERBS & CO., LTD., High Street.
3.10. 61—3n

TUB-BATH—One Enamel or Porcelain
Tub-bath in good condition, Phone 8678.
6.10, 51—3n.

NT
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, OLIVE RICE
(nee Ward), as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.
GORDON i.
Dunscombe, St. Thomas.
9.10,51—2n







PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
and 12 cents per agate ling on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, CLA
WEEKES (nee Haynes) as I do not hold
myself responsible {.c her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed

|





by me. and $1.80 on Sundays.
i FITZ WEEKES,
Spooners Hill, a ies ‘
t. ichael.
6.10. 51—2n NOTICE

IS HEREBY GIVEN that it is the in-
tention of the Commissioners of High-
wars for the parish of SAINT JAMES
in this Island to cause to be introduced
into the Legislature of this Island a
Bill authorising them to increase the
salary payable to the Inspector of High-
ways for the said parish to a sum not
exceeding £500 per annum, and the
travelling allowance payable to the said
Inspector of Highways to a sum not
exceeding £100 per annum, such in-
creases to take~vect as from the Ist
day of April 1951.
Dated the 6th day of October 1951.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors for the Commissioners of
Highways, Saint James.
9.10.51—3n







|

=

ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS

Gifts, Curios, Jewels
Antiques, Ivory, Silks
Etc., Etc., Ete.

THANTrS

Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466







Ls









NOTICE

This is to inform mz patients and the
public that my Dental C.fce i, now
located at Marhill Street over the
Sanitary Laundry Depot.

S. HUNT, D.D.S
9.10.51—4n.

T0-DAY'S NEWS

—



WINSTON CHURCHILL—
THE SECOND WORLD
WAR — Volume IV
THE HINGE OF FATE

At Johnson's Stationery
A ae aiacdieieesentnesteuaiipretades
CARPENTER RULES



NOTICE
PARISH OF 8ST. ANDREW
Tenders will be received by the under-
signed up to 24th October 1951, for a
loan to the Vestry of St. Andrew of
$6,000 at a rate of enterest not exceeding
4% per annum.









Signed C. 1. SKINNER,
At Vestry Clerk, St. Andrew,
At Johnson’s Hardware 9,10.51—4n
BARBADOS,

The undermentioned properties will

on application to me.

The Money Saving Way

$10 up, Cradles, Beds, Nightchairs parish of Saint Lucy in this Island con

Larders, Tables in

—Waggons,
Extension and fixed styles, in
many shapes and sizes for Din-
ing, Kitchen, Radio and Cocktails
—Morris, Tub, Rush and other

Drawing Room Furniture.

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

1



UPSET PRICE :
Date of Sale:

£2,500 0 0
12th October, 1951

|

Plantation on lafids of Checker Hall sold

L.S. WILSON
SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069

| UPSET PRICE: £800 0 0
| Date of Sale: 12th October, 1951.

IOC TOE SENTRA RO TSISSEE,
# FURNISH TO-DAY
j

~

7.10.51—4n | and $1.80 on Sundava.

tion. Apply: H. O. Edwards C/o M/S, Friday the 12th day of October,

Stanmore { Of 7,812 sq

ALL METAL PLATFORM SCALES— | with two (2) bedrooms and all

imately 30 x 20 inches. Complete with] with three

Only small shipment received — secure | michael, standing on 17,069 square feet
your requirements early. Also Rubber of land containing open gallery, drawing
Swim Rings for children. HARRISON'S | ang dining rooms and two bedrooms

7.10,61—2n | water throughout.
RIDING SADDLE—One riding Saddle} yi) be set up to public competition at

YOUNG MAN with qualifications in] >Y noon 10th November 1951,

Plaintiff: JACK BOYCE GILL

NEW and renewed Wardrobes } Defendant: OSWALD GRAHAM
14 , Chests of Drawers, Bu- <
Tea. Raines in Iron or wood, PROPERTY (1): ALL THAT certair



Ten cents per agate tine un week-day?

able Barbados about October Sth. Cash| @nd 12 cents per agate hne on Sundays,
offers only. Reply Box No. B.B. C/o] minimum charge * a

1.50 on week-days



REAL ESTATE



The undersigned will offer for sale at
public competition at their Office,
No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on

1951,
at 2 p.m.:—

9 ACRES, 3 ROODS, 26 PERCHES of
lend (formerly part of a place called
Cene Garden) situate in St. Lucy,
Together with the messuage or dwelling-
house thereon known as “BENTHAMS"
and the outbuildings thereto. :

The dwellinghouse contains Open
Verandah, closed Verandah, . Drawing
and Dining Room, 4 Bedrooms, Kitchen
and Pantry

The house is wired for Electricity, but
the current is not turned in, although
the Company's wires pass within close
proximity.

Inspection any day except Sundays.
between the hours of 2 p.m. and 5 p.m.

For further particulars and conditions
ot sale apply to—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
25.9.51—Tn.



BLACK ROCK—One (1) Bungalow
consisting of three (3) bedrooms, drawing
room, dining room, and all modern con-
veniences, standing on 1 rood ad 2
perches of land with possibilities for
two (2) other Bungalows

NAVY GARDENS—One (1) Bungalow
consisting of two (2) bedrooms, drawing
dining

room, room, servant rooms,
garage, and all modern conveniences,
Standing on 13,000 sq. ft. land. Land

Homers and] SoMtaining plenty fruit trees

One (1) Spot of Land can accommodate

three (3) houses,

GOVERNMENT HILd-One (1) New
Bungalow with three (3) ' bedrooms,
drawing room, dining room, and all

modern conveniences

IVY—One s Spot of Land consisting
t.

UPPER DAYRELLS ROAD—One 1)
Bungalow with three (3) bedrooms,
aining room and drawing room and ail
modern conveniences standing on 1/8 of

an acre of land. Another Bungalow
modern
conveniences

BRITTONS HILL—One (1) Bungalow

(3) bedrooms, dining room,
drawing room, standing on 3,000 sq. ft
of land.

JAMES STREET—One (1) Business
Place with all possibility for a good
business.

‘AUCTIONEER,

REAL ESTATE AGENT AND
Upstairs No. 6, Swan Street.
Phene 5132. 9.10.51—1n.
————

“BERWICK", Two Mile Hill, St

Usual out offices. Electric light and

Inspection on appli-

cution to the tenant. The above property

our office on Friday, the 26th of October,

1951.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,

9.10.51-—6n,
daahhmentiecncangsies' G

Offers in writing are invited for the
purchase and removal of a dwelling
house known as “Wakefield” aback of
the Y.M.C.A. Headquarters, Pinfold
Street.

Offers will be accepted up to and
including 15th inst. The purchaser will
be required to take down and remove
the Dwelling House from the premises
Inspection









ee



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

TAKE NOTICE
CLOVER LEAF

That BRITISH COLUMBIA PACKERS
LIMITED, a corporation organized under
the laws of the Dominion ef Canada,
Packers, whose trade or business address
al Foot of Campbell Avenue, Vancouver,
Canada, has applied for the registration
9 a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of fresh fish, frozen fish, sait
fish, smoked fish, canned fish and fish
pastes of all varieties, and will be entitled
to register the same after one montn
trem the 9th day of October 1951, unless
some p€rson shall ip the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office
of opposit.on of such registration. The
trede mark ean be seen on application
at_my office .

Dated this 26th day of September 1951

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
9.10.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE ;
GRANDEE

That BRITISH COLUMBIA PACKERS
| LUMITED, 4 corporation organized under
the laws of the Dominion of Canada.
| Packers, whose trade or business address
is Foot of Campbell Avenue, Vancouver,
| Carada, has applied for the registration
| of @ trade mark in Part “A” of Register
ie respect of fresh fish, frozen fish, salt
fish, smoked fish, canned fish and fish
pastes of all varieties, and will be entitled
to register the same after one month
from the 9th day of October 1951, unless
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office
of opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application
at my office

Dated this 26th day of September 1951

H. WILLDAMS,

|
|







| TAKE NOTICE

| DRYCO

That THE BOPDEN COMPANY, a cor-
poration organized and existing under the
laws of the State of New Jersey, United
States of America, whose trade or
business address is 350 Madison Avenue.
New York, New York, United States of
America, has applied for the registra-

tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of substances used
as foods and as ingredients in foods;

infants’ and invalids’ foods, and will be

entitled to register the same after one

month from the 9th day of October

1951 unless some person shall in the

meantime give notice in duplicate to me

at my office of opposition of such regis-

tration. The trade mark can be seen ‘on
application at my office,

Dated this 26th day of September, 1951,

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
9.10 51—3n

NOTICF

TAKE



That THE BORDEN COMPANY, a cor-
poration organized and existing under the
laws of the State of New Jersey, United:
States of America, whose trade ofr
business address is 350 Madison Avenue,
New York, New York, United States
America, has applied for the registra-
tion of a trade mark in Part “A"
Registery in respect of substances
as foods and as ingredients in &
infants’ and invalids’ foods, and wilb
entitled to register the same after
month from the 9th day of October
1951 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-









ona tration, The trade mark can be seen on
te application at my office,
Signed BOARD OF DIRECTORS, | ‘Dated this 26th day of September. 1961
1 ws’ H. LLLIAMS,
Per ene Neat Boseat Registra. of Trade Marks.
enera O10 hie 9.10, 51—3n
- 9 aoeeee
HOUSES—At Rock! prices from
£3,500 to £8,000. Asso nouses at Navy TAKE NOTICE
Gardens, Dayrells ree Pine bie ane
City. Also House pots at axwell. ’
For particulars about building, selling BORDEN’S

or buying Phone B. A. Brooks at 8335.
lease leave Phone Number or Address

and I will contact you.
9.10, 51—Tn.



AUCTION

ON FRIDAY at 2.30 p.m, at Chelsea
Gerage, Pinfold Street one 14 h.p. Sedan
Car recently overhauled, in good work-
ing condition. Terms cash.

R,. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer.
7.10.51-—5n.

ON FRIDAY 12th at 2 p.m, at Chelsea
Garage, Pinfold Street (1) one Standard





12 h.p. 1947 Sedan Car, damaged. ‘Terms |

cush
R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer.
7.10.51—on





UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

By instructions received from the
King's Solicitor I will sell by public
auction on Tuesday next the 9th Octo-
ber, at 2 p.m. One double-roofed house
at Mc, Clean’s land Britton's Cross Road.
Terms Cash. D'Arcy A. Scott, Auc-

tioneer. 3,10. 51—4n.
UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER
By instructions received from the
Tnsurance Co, I will sell on Friday
at the Courtes; Garage,

October’ 12th
Whitepark Road; (1) 1946 Anglia Ford;









& H.P. new brand tyres (damaged in
accident). Sale at 2 p.m. Terms cash.
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer,
7,10. 51—4n

ANNOUNCEMENT?

BROKEN DENTAL PLATES skilfully
repaired while you wait, Square Deal
Denture Repair Service. Removed fromm
Mogazine Lane to Upper Reed Street

7.10.51—6n









LADIES FOLLOW DAME FASHION!
Gowns for every occasion exclusively
designed and made to order, Americaii
and Parisian Stylings. For appointment
Ring: MIMI GOODING, 8538
3.10, 51-4n





CHANCERY SALE

be set up for sale at the Registration

Office, Public Buildings Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sums |
and on the date specified and if not then sold they will be set up on each succeeding
Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold.

Full particulars

DEANE

piece or pareel of land situate in the
ining by admeasurement One gere two



roods twenty-seven perches or thereabouts abutting and bounding on two sides on
other lands of the defendant on lands of Coileton Plantation and on the public
road of however else the same may abut and bound together with the messuage
or dwellinghouse called “DEANE HOLLOW” and all and singular other the buildings
on the said parcel of land erected and built.

PROPERTY (2): ALL THAT piece or parcel of land situate in the parish of Saint
Lucy in this Island containing by admecsurement Three acres three
and four-fifths perches or thereabouts abutting and bounding on other lands of the
defendant beine the parcel of land first herein described on Jdands of Colleton

roods thirty

in lots on lands now or late of the estate

of C W. Deane, deceased, and on the public road or however else the same may
jabut and bound lands hereditaments and premises

H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar-in-“har-



B80, 0145,

That THE BORDEN COMPANY, a cor-
poration organized and existing under the
iaw’s of the State of New Jersey, United
States of America, whose trade or
business address is 350 Madison Avenue,
New York, New York, United States of
Aanserica, has applied for the registra-
tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of substances used
as foods and as ingredients in foods
infants’ and invalids’ foods, and will be
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 9th day of October
1951 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis
tration. The trade mark can be seen on
application at ty office.

Dated this 26th day of September, 1951

H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marke.
9.10. 51—3n





: NOTICE



Modern Science H

Weather Forecaster

Each morning, when Americans
opentheir daily newspapers, many
of them glance automatically at
the official weather ferecast. This
forecast predicts the weather for
the next two days in the locality
whefe the newspaper is printed, office,
and gives the record of local s.ends, geographical borders, in-
temperaiuce and precipitation of fernational cooperation was sough:
the previous day, If the weather early’ The first international
is unusual, there are news stories weather conference took place in

describ. it and explaining the Brussels in 1853, followed by @
reasons for it.

Scientists of ~nany nationalities
have helped to develop the devices
which enable the United States
Weather Bureau to collect the data
for accurate weather prediction.





and since weather tran-

‘ " meeting in Vienna, Austria, 2u

To most people, this information years later. By that time, not only
~—which is duplicated in radio could the instrument designers
broadcasts—is sufficient. but there build more reliable instruments,

‘re others who, either because of they also had
their occupations or because of their instrumen
curiosity about scientific matters, which record
— * oe _ rs more about jcaly.

at to ex weather. tor somebody to make the rounds
For their the larger news- of the meteorological station at the

capers also print dajly in i
side. yr le me “ appointed time, change the paper
all

Over the United States, a concise
S.ossary of weather terms related
to the map,

learned to equip
ts with mechanisms
ed findings automat-
Thus it was necessary on.)

clocks.

The next step was to attempt to
read instruments from a distance,
; and fundamental facts By 1877, a Dutch watchmaker anu
abo ut northern-hemispheric¢ jnstrument designer, Olland, suc-~
weather, The maps, prepared by ceeded to a large extent in making
the US. Weather Bureau, show the this possible. His solution can bes.
data on which weather scientists be explained with reference to a

base the predictions everyone clock which has a third hand,
a over the radio or reads in sweeping around the dial once
e news|

papers, every minute. Imagine that this
Taken for granted, as are so “sweep hand” makes an electric

many services of daily life, these contact every time it passes over
maps and the local forecasts based ejther of the two other nanus anc
upon ante are the heritage of also every time it passes over the
More than five cemfurien of scien: cioeni2t such contact sends a shor«
tific and technological progress by electric impulse through a wire,
workers of many nations stand
behind them. '

Some knowledge of weather
phenomena has existed since the
dawn of history, The farmer of
early civilizations watched for “]o"
“signs” which might indicate rain by the “12” and between these
—it depended on his climate “reference dots” two others, cor-
whether he dreaded them or "sponding to the positions of the
greeted them with enthusiasm, Clock hands, Now one has only
Early sailors also watched for to imagine that the hands of the
omens that might foretell a storm, clock do not indicate hours ana
something to be anticipated with minutes but temperature and baro-
apprehension in any climate. But metric pressure. “Reading” the
the portents they heeded remain- instrument is a simple matter oi
ed folklore and often degenerated measuring the distance of the

on paper tape at the receiving
end, the position of the clock
hands can be deduced from a dis-
tance, There would be a series of

into superstition, To convert “hand dots” from the “reference
weather lore into a science, three dots.”

pitiihea conditions had to be Meantime, a different line of de-
L *

velopment was adding its contri-
The first of these was the in- Fe . en

butions. Meteorologists had Jearn-
vention of measuring instruments oq that it was not colder one
which could express meteorolo- kjlometer above the ground than
gical conditions in numerical


















used,



TAKE
JEPP

That RECKITT & COLMAN LIMITED
a British Limited Liability Company
Manufactorers, of Kingston Works, Dan-
om Lane, Hull, England, has applied
tor the registration of a trade mark in

!

Part. “A of Register in respect of
pharmaceutical and medicinal prepare
tiens, and will be entitled to register

the same after ore month from the 9th
day of October 1951 unless ‘some person
shall in the meantime give notice in
cuplicate to me at my office of opposition
of such registration. The trade mark can
be seen on applicatic at my office,
Dated this 26th day of September 1951
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
9.10. 51—3n





SSS SSS
ADVERTISE
IN THE

| ADVOCATE





NOTICE

We shall be glad if any Cus-
tomers whose burners have
not yet been changed will
notify the Company today.

Telephone No. ....4308
The Barbados Gas Co. Ltd.

\



|



OR COCO OPPO OOS OOOO.
. %
§ FREE HOOK ;
Which Makes x

GOD’S WAY OF }

%

SALVATION *

‘,

.

I% PLAIN” :
%

Please write for one to %
|% Samuel Roberts, Gospel ¥
| Book and Tract Service, %
30, Central Avenue, Ban- »

f gor N. Ireland.” %

3°.
LPLE CEPT

| isfled with a report on temperature,

{

|
|
|
|
'

a Nak a la A A a a

Evangelista Torricelli,

depended on the fact that twisted

on the ground under all circum-
stances, Frequently, a cooler layer
of air wedged itself under a warm-
er layer. Exploration of such

terms, The human body feels heat
amd cold; it is sensitive to atmos-
pheric humidity and, under ex-
iveme conditions, even to atmos-
pheric pressure, But it cannot
“measure”, Even an unheated
room feels warm after a walk in
the open air in winter, Such vague
feelings of relative warmth are
useless to seience, which
an instrument to report, say—15
degress cen’ le outside and—
70 degrees centigrade inside. the instruments chosen were usual-
ly those that recorded their find-

The instrument which first filled jngs on paper tape to be examined
this need was Galileo Galilei’s py trained scientists at leisure
ed version Se ees later.

‘hich acquired its present form jy 1875 a catastrophe occurred
bout 1750, In 1643, Galileo's pupil, of the three men in the gondole

invent
of a French balloon, two died from
he instrument which measures lack of oxygen at high ‘altitudes

nighwas called the “Torricellias TMi tFaxedy led meteorologists to

ube”; slowly the term “baro-
meter” replaced the older name,

The hygrometer, which measures Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

Yacht Marsaltese, Sch. Augustus IP

humidity, was the last of the basic
meteorological measuring devices
to be invented, Its early forms
cords, catgut, and some kinds of compton, Sch. Rosaline, Sch. W. 1.
wood react to moisture, It did net Eunicla,, Sch Ady Hoenn. Sch. Mar-
become practical until the dis- jon Belle Wolfe, Sch. Cyclorama ©.,

only by balloon observations, for
the airplane was still several de-
cades in the future. Consequent-
ly, every balloon that ascendec
was loaded with meteorologic.?!
instruments. Since the , balloon-
ists often were not metebrologist”



covery that human hair, f 1 of Sch RHO, aR Siaene Henrietts
its natural oils, responds With 5.8. SCHOLAR, 4,454 tons net, Capt

great reliability and accuracy, to Wolstenholmes, from Dominica

— in ee eee, mist Caphe Wallan: creme aniand
econd con Sch. RAINBOW M_., 35 tons net, Capt

for the conversion of weather lore Marks, from Trinidad via St. Vineent

into a science was the formulation .. DECARTURSS

of a general theory of the atmos- jf); PPERAUYEN. {4 tons net. Capt
phere. This was provided about Mv. CARIBRPE, 100 tons net, Capt
1730 by Dr. Edmund Hallety', Gumbs, for Dominica

Sch. MOLLY N, JONES, 37 tons net

British astronomer, and was based Capt. Clouden, for ‘Dominica

mainly om results of barometric



Sch. EVERDENE, 63 tons net, Capt
and thermometric observations Phillips, for British Guiana
made by mountain-climbing ex-
peditions.

SEAWELL

Lr. Halley divided the atmos-
phere into threes layers, The one
closest to the earth’s surface was ABE ON SUNDAY :#
characterized by a drop in tem- 7s ee ie Abana Me prea yn
perature as the altitude increased; ees, ' 7
the second layer, though to begin Pach’ 2 Gagiiy FSi ee
at about 14.5 kilometers above Worme, E Jones, C Johnson, N. Sekar

- vel and n = F ay, ay, C. ay,
arse. Kiikeneters, wee thongna’ From ANTIGUA Ga ce
Pe oe ae bog James Mitohelhili, ‘Maurine Mitehelhill,
changes of temperature w: al- Liberty Cabral.
titude; above this, Dr. Halley . On FRIDAY

4 Fr GRENADA—

assumed another layer which, if "2! nl williams. Kelvin Johnson, Gor
it could be reached, would again don Steele, Bajnath Maharas, Rit





thow changing temperature an! Pentieh,, maward Meniamin, Herbert Ai
which, at an altitude of about 72 {708" suNipaDo
kilometers, would be so highly fr. Riehards, M. King, D. Franklir
tarefied that it no longer could x Peay: ene J. Spence
. . G. Spencer, . ardy
te ene from interplane DEPARTURES—By BWIA
ie ON SUNDAY
By about 1800, a number of for anTIGUA—
well - functioning meteorological _ hae Gerad Beale, Vivia
instruments existed, and Halley’s “!"" Cy Sh ru
. IN SATURDAY
theory sug-ested that the weather por Grenapa—
phenomena were restricted to the Cnantln aoe 5 Fiors 1ooar Rev
lowest of his three atmospheric “anon rthur arlee, aus iiles
s ¢ Gladstone Spooner, Reuben Palme
ayers, Balloon ascents especially yj iteneii Tatt, Whiteflold Drayton, Ch
cevuted to such research (the first Murray, Keith Wilkinson, Lawre



s believed to have been made im lore, Owen Cox, Edmund Toppin, Laur
London on November 30 1784, by Ramdhany, Lawrence Ramdhany, Curt

Carvalho, Jean Carvalho, Wiilta Dow
an American, Dr, John Jeffries of +4; VENEZUELA ee





Boston, Massachi indicated = Edith Emberson, Juan Delgado
this the case. Still, despite For TRINTDAD—
ina, Opiates of instruments and , Mosemary Weathtrhead, John Hoyos
Jown Finke, Catherine Finke, Junic
Finke, Richard Finke, Terrence Finke

a theory, no weather map as we.
understand the term could yet be yousse

drawn. orst, Lancelot Lashley, Edward Elliot
Zena Webber, Eric Grell, Jose Demunt
The third condition-rapid com-~ brun, Rita Garner, Egbert Alleyne, Anni

munication—was still unfulfilled. Loe Sack Siue, Clarence Stuart, Warren

Some weather maps actually were Bennett, Carmen Aldana, Eton Wiiso

charted during the early 1830's, G°T#!? ipsen.

ay eee and the United

ence traveled by mail coach or on

horseback, the maps were, of Match Factory

necessity, weather maps “in retro- from Page 5

spect.” The weather map of April start too many match factories ir

10 could be drawn by about the the Caribbean area. Britis:

end of May. Such charts id Guiana and Trinidad have on

be used only for study purposes. factory each which are being ru.
It was while in. efficiently ang theretore there 1

studies that an American meteor- yo necessity for another in th

clogs, oe as awe. real Caribbean.”

ze porta: ai a .

nus observations. He was not sat- ee oe tat the

f Ali, Latiffa Ahamad, Jan Tei

con

sases which are equiva-
air pressure, and humidity in @ 200Ut 50 cases which are equiva
loca lent to 7,200 boxes of matches, an
ne pet Greamlcot that amount can be easily supplie,
2 5 ne
such phenomena at a specific hour, ‘9 Barbados. He Was of th
say 4 o'clock in the afternoon. °Pinion that the factories shoul
After 1844, when the first practical be | planned regionally so that i
electric telegraph line was in- Trinidad is found to be a bette
stalled, Espy insisted that the place for a match factory thar
telegraph be used for the trans- Barbados, the factory should b
mission of paeteorological informa- in Trinidad. z
tion. Mr. D. V. Scott of the Colonnade
Between 1850 and 1860, most Stores agreed entirely with Mr
countries began to establish net- Hunte’s observations. He felt
works of weather stations, all con- that it would not be “practical” for
nected by telegraph with a control Burbados to run a match factory

record tapes, and wind the driving} jvsse!

and if these contacts are recordea J 3.8

dots at regular intervals, caused | A STEAMER sails 10th October -

phenomena could be undertaken!

sumption of matches in Barbados is] &

PAGE SEVEN



immediate practical usefulness, for
it took days, often weeks, fér We’
instruments to be found. All the
meteorologist could obtain. was a...
picture of conditions long.after the
event. Even a manned balloon
méant considerable delay. ;

End of Part I
This article appeared. in
Amerika No. 44, a monthly
magazine published by the US.
Department of State, for limited
overseas distribution, Théswriter

elps The

think about unmanned balloons,
which would carry recording in-
struments only. The first such
balloons were launched in 1894
and 1895, and results were so en-
couraging that they quickly be-



came research and study tools. is a member of the st&#fof the
Unfortunately, they were without magazine. me
SHIPPING NOTICES



MONTREAL, AUSTRaLIA, NEW
ZEAIAND LINE, LIMITED
(M.A.N Z. Line)

8.8. “PU ADELAIDE” is scheduled














The MV. CARIBBEE
accept Cargo and Passengers

will

Dominica, Antigua, rat. -
to sail from Hobart September 25th, Nevis and St. Wie. Spilling
Melbourne October 4th, Sydney October Friday 19th inst.

(0th, Gladstone Ovtober 16th, Port Alma
October 20th, Brisbane October 27th,
irriving at Trinidad about November
‘Ist and Barbados November th.

In addition to general cargo this
hes ample space for chilled and
tard frozen cargo.

The M.V. DAERWOOD will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, Grenada and Arubs
Passengers only for St.
Sailing Friday 12 inst.

The M.V. MONEKA will accept
Cargo and Passengers for .Domin-

Vincent












ode bees

ee ee

Cargo accepted on through Bills of and St. Kitts. Sailing d; ne

aading for transshipment at Trinidad to ica Antigua, Montebret. Neves ~~,
tritish Guiana, Leeward and Windward notified. % ve
slands. BW SCHOONER OWNERS ws
For further particulars apply— ASSOCIATION (INO) =

*URNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., ané CONSIGNEE »
DaCOSTA & CO. LTD., TEL. NO. 4047 *

Trinidad, Barbados, $

B.W.uI. PW... ' [6660060066606













NEW YORK SERVICE

“MARIO C." sails Ist October arrives Barbados 15th Oct., 1951
A STEAMER sails 12th October — arrives Barbados 25rd October, 1951,

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
“ALCOA PURITAN" soils 12th September — arrives Barbados Lith Oct., 1951.

“FOLKE BERNADOTTE” sails 26th Sept. — arrives Barbados lith Oct., 1961.
arrives Barbados 25th October, 1961











s.s
3.8



CANADIAN SERVIUK

OUTHBOUND e "4
Name of Ship Salls Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives Barbado=

8.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS" September th September 10th Septembe:

8 S. “ALCOA POINTER” September 28th September 30th Outoner toe R

S.S. “ALCOA PiLGRIM" October 12th October 15th October 25th

i
3.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM” due Barbados September I7th.
and St. Lawrence River Ports * ee



—_———.
These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,

er ee



ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

er







Montreal Halifax
4.8. “SUNPRINCE” 28 Sept
4.8. “SUNDIAL” t ‘ 10 Oct 3 Oct.
4.8. “POLYRIVER" 26 Oct 31 Oct
s.3. “A VESSEL" . ‘++ 7 Nov 12 Nov
UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE ;

From Liverpool, Glasgow and Middlesbrough ~~



dine clin
alley tpg eg
Liverpool Glasgow Middles- Expected Arrival
iN? bese cel brough Dates, Barvados~~* ~~
LARRINAGA” _ - :
s.%, “SUNROVER” 9 Get, 15 Get, eb BH Ske



TITET) WIRIPIES 8 nn eee
NITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE

tat iter
Antwerp Rotterdam

1l Sept



London Dates, Barbados

mv. “BRUNO”



A i 12 Sept t
as SUNMONT 13 Oct 16 Oct. m0 Ont, > Soveetng
salinisomek a



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AT LENGTH AND AT LAST

we are in a position to offer
SAIL CANVAS NO. 1 THROUGH TO NO. 9








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WOO”

OPO OPOPOO PPO

SCHEDULE OF RATES
FOR



PPPOE ED



POPP SPSS S SPSS FOS

SPCPSOS

SUPPLIED HY

x
THE BARBADOS GAS Co.. Lid. =
: :
FT HE BARBADOS GAS CO., has pleasure in being able to S
offer a supply of Natural Gas to their Customers and ae
the Public as and from mid-October 1951,

The Natural Gas is supplied to this Company by -the. 4
Natural Gas Corporation which body was created by special *
Act of Government. ‘

~

The high quality of this Gas which is estimated to have a
calorific value of 1,050 British Thermal Units per cubic foot

4

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makes it possible for the Company to charge by the Thermal ~ ‘
Rate. -
The introduction of a Fixed Charge per month to all Cus- =

tomers is in keeping with modern rate structures in other
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Two part Tariff per m
Fixed Charge ...............
Commodity Charge:



wt hardens

onth:—
tee $1.50

LOCCLETELAPLELOSLOLPPPAP PES SS

-

s

x From 1 Therm to A9 Therms @ 38c. per Therm*. _
% » 50 Therms ,, 199 Sc ae
IS SO ag oe ge ape le .. Nett
ss eee _
> 7 *

¢ COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL

(For Customers using more than 500 Therms per month)





.

$ Two part Tariff per month:—

& Fixed Charge... $1.50

> «

% Commodity charge NETT: ae

%, pene :
% Step Charge .. First 500 Therms @ 35¢c. per Therm = :
s Next 1500 , @ 3le. ,, 8}
% » 9000) 4, @ 8. Se
x Allover5,000 , @ 20c. es Ss ;
% *Discount of 5% for payment within 10 days of date of billing. 8

s : *
% MINIMUM CHARGE $1.50 per month, % ;
VGBSPSSS9SSS0S GOSS SSS GSSSS GOS SOOO SOO FOF FSSC SSOP *










Expected) Arrivate=———





PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE ee TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1951
cree Tornadoes Chosen For First Intercolonial Yachting Series
Sat Aastha Landi (Siete noes eis ena )

For T’dad On October 22 ¥°3) sien F008 ew aching |





















yachtsmen. Seric } From Our Own Correspondent) 3. Black Beauty (Joseph) 109 Ibs.
The results of the Second Day 4. Just By Chance (Yvonett) 125 Ibs.
~ By Our Yachting Correspondent VAMOOSE | ocnorery ‘Set SN Sn cee A Feb i SS es sate
. | lows embe a Pp. ie y
VAMpOER. Cyclone and Edril have been chosen tb . “T"Geiden “Arrow” ‘Gobint 130" Ibs" 1. Brown Ruby "\Sunich) 143 the
+ j i i jes rhic 2 ir Lassie (Singh) 122 Ibs. 2. Blac dow (Gobin! 127 Ibs
take part m t eC first Intercolonial Yachting series whic ; 3 Saint Patrick ‘Alghan) 113 Ibs. 3. Sun Wateh (Lutehman) 105 lps
will take place later this month. By kind permission of ! Merry Maid (Â¥vonett) 123. Ibs. 4. Jolly Miller (Hardwidge) 112 ibs
the Royal Netherlands Steamship Company the boats will ae Sane ee en ae

Lodse Handicap. 7 Furlongs Class F. Directors Handicap. 9 Furlongs
1. Surprise Packet (Naidoo) 113 Ibs
2. Ormendes Battery ‘(Lutehman)

116 Ibs.

be taken to Trinidad free of charge» Both boats and crews

will leave on October 22 by the S.S. Cottica. They expect

to arrive in Trinidad on the following day.

For the Trinidad races Teddy ; .
and Len Hoad will sail Vamoose, been racing coustantly since then
Peter Ince and Gerald Nicholls and on nearly every occasion the
in Cyclone and Ivan Perkins and majority of Tornado helmsmen
Jackie Hoad in Edril. Teddy turned out to sail their boats.
Hoad as usual will be at the helm. At first there was much doubt
He will be ably assisted by Len as to how these boats would per-
who skippered Reen in the last form in West Indian waters,
R. B. Y. C. rages. Peter Ince and Many yachtsmen thought it a bad
Gerald Nicholis are like brothers investment. Some said that the
when it comes to handling boats were only suitable for lake
Cyclone and Ivan Perkins should or river watérs while others sug
benefit from Jackie Hoad’s ability. gested that the course of the
It will be remembered that boats should be from the Aquatic
Jackie won the’ Intermediate Club pier to the Harbour Police
Trophy in the last R.B.Y.C. series pier and back the last mentioned
with Coronetta. thought it would be far too risky

The Tornado Association must to sail these boats out in the har-

be congratulated for arranging bour.
this tour, The owners of Torna- Fortunately the Tornadoes
does in Trinidad also greatly erased the doubts of these yathts- ©
assisted in opening this new phase men. At first they did overturn
in West indian sport. egularly but this was because the

. Court-O-Law (Singh) 112 lbs

. Miss Shirley (Yvonett) 123 lbs

. Anna Tasman (Aphan) 117 lbs

8. Monsoon (Singh) 126 Ibs . Mile De Fleurs (Sunich) 126 Ibs
4 Milhonaire (B. Singh) 118 Ibs, Time: 2 mins. 24/5 secs

Time: 1 min. 3 3/5 secs.

Presidents Handicap. 6 Furlongs Class D

1 Sune Lee (Hardwidge) 127 Ibs.

2. Black Shadow ‘Gobin) 123 Ibs
2. Brown Ruby (Quested) 112. lbs.
4. Just Reward (Joseph) 122 Ibs.

Durban Handicap. 6 Furlongs. Class A.
1. Sandhurst (Joseph) 136 Ibs.
2. Orchis (Hardwidge) 112 Ibs.
3. Anna Tasman ‘Aphan) 108 ibs.
4. Double Link (Sunich) 123 Ibs,
Time: 1 min 15 secs.

Autumn Handicap. Mile and 100 yards TO THE ELECTORS
Class G
1. Surprise Packet. (Gobin) °126"Ibs.

2. Sunny Jim (Persaud) 118 Ibs. i OF THE PARISH OF

aure







ST. MICHAEL

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts 10.00 a.m,
Meeting of the Legislative
| Council 2.00 p.m.

Meeting of the House of
Assembly 3.00 pum.
|









i erews were just getting accus-
Rapid Strides tomed to the boats. This was soon Mobile Cinema at Coverly
remedied and again the ‘tices Plantation yard, Christ
OWNED by Messrs. Jason Jones, Cyclone won the first three Tornado It was only in mid-January this were left wide-mouthed. It is Church,
faces ever to be held in Barbado». Throughout the year she has given year that the first Tornado was jnteresting to note that most of
a commendable performance, regerdless of who was at the helm. launched here, The boats have the overturning took place before CINEMAS
amt tthe the hurricane season, and the EMPIRE; “You're In The Navy
Now” — 4.45 and & 36 p.m

ROXY: “Smuggler's Island" —
445 and 8.15 p.m

ROYAL: “Ali Baba and the Forty
Thieves” and “The Old Texas

e boets raced throughout the year.
hn Lt hn 4 Teddy Hoad has proved beyond
egime Sports Window | court that he is the best Tornado

yachtsman in the island. In the













the mateh should finish with a CABLE & WIRELESS v. WINDWARD took four wickets for 58 runs. was sailing steadily. Edril was

. e e Ww Trial Series in prepare*ion for the Trul — 4.40 and 8.15 pm
‘ ater Polo ; ; , Vg :
{ Twé Water Pelco seinen are coming tour, he brought in TE eae hee: qd
. “ . Pp orth A
scheduled to be played at the Vamoose first in all six races. and $.15 p.m
Aquatic Club this afternoon, They PLAZA . Bridget Th
< Y +AZ (Bridgetown): “The
. are Snappers v, Barracudas and Final Race Damnel Don't Cry" — 4.45 and
The Barbados Regiment team have placed themselves in a Bontlas v, Foltee, Referee Is Mr. ‘tre Sink rowatte. wes, sailed on 830 pm
siti an early victory over the Mental Hospital 4 ho 5s | Sunday. Thi th st thrillins PLAZA (Oistins): “Two . Tex,
good position for an early victory Play begins as soon after 44 unday. This was the most thrilling Knights” and “Colorado Terri-
in their Intermediate cricket fixture. On Saturday, the first o'clock as possible of the series. The breeze was etry 3 tnd 8.30 pam.
day of the match, the Regiment did well to skittle out the stronger than on previous occasions Tet aa ee bai om
Pk ear nl ee » ‘e 42 runs on a perfect and the boats sailed south about.
Mental Hospital batsmen for a meagre p d Wi On this ottision, itisteaq the | : nr ant y ‘et
ricke 7 aie i m n view numerous requests
wicket a ~ Leeward Wirt Sic! nist inate tne vous ee iit view of numerous requests 1
Five of the Mental Hospital 9 Clarke hk Carter 3 went around the beagle, SKIPPERED by her owner Teddy Hoad, Vamoose won all six races forth ing Electi a till h
batsmen— V. Boyce, C. Best, R. “' Extras: : 13 os At the start’ they were fairly in preparation for the Trinidad tour. CRYPTOQUOTE No 98. orthcoming Elections. I s are
Chase, N. Burrowes and Knight— me I 2 d Di sion well buncheq together. Shortly x or YLOMN MSE Take able ee San te ae Z inst
failed to ge off me peat. —_ Fateh ite « IN on ivi after going around the western EDRUIL OT BLTRMN UG TMIRICES ee ag oa ehaen: ye
left _arm Regiment slow bowlers BOWLING ANALYSIS mark Vamoose took the lead from Last Crypt: Men are Ike stone Os
uc vone 7 i ‘the Saantel Hon. V, Carter «8 : M \R W LEEWARD defeated Wanderers Edril but up to this stage it looked sic may lug them anaemia a doth s
mai Cato failed to make a score <. Knight... 6 1 9 2 by an innings and 25 runs on Sat- gs though Ivan Perkins wanted to ee ent cay ede A. R. TOPPIN
pital side rae ected from the Bock 9 2 35 4 uftday as another series in the predle Vamoost’s row of victories. SO: eBay
Sake he Crichlow hit a stub- a pene ad ; Pe = Second Division cricket matches Cyclone was now third. 4, A, CORBIN '& SON New Haven,
porn 16 to topscore for Mental Chase” 6 i9 a ended. Leeward dismissed Wan- “The boats completed the first Hastings.
Hospital EMPIRE V. WANDERERS derers in their first innings for 4° round in the same order, Vamoose ree
Clarke bagged five wickets and < Make © denceeea 49 runs and again in the second in- first, followed by FEdril and )
Watts four. These two spinners A: Lewis c Lynch b Prescott 0 ee oe, nent. 45 oh sa Cyclone, Zephyr was fourth, fol-
. the Mental Hospital batsmen M. Mayers b reseott eward in nei rs inniags lowed Breakawe y, Thunder, y ’
pa Somed all fhe time and when &: Rolfe b Prescott i® scored 115 runs for the loss of Tetipest afd mew nae
they should be playing forward jy, Mayers not out 57 eh rene wy. nba Early in the secongd round
y were seen blaving back. lL. Toppin not out 21 on too six o e anderers ‘ Stall aaa co Te) ine
— : : Extras: 10 wickets for 17 runs in their second ee as AS on ra Thi 7 . f
Mn their turn at the wicket = qiis) (for 5 wets.) ie unings. Sande Ge 7. ei e aus is is to inform our Customers
Regiment khocked =up 125 - At Beckles Road, Y.M.P.C. has hoa lead of 90 sees, on Coclone. ’
runs in their first innings a lead BOWLING ANALYSIS gained points for a first innings’ \* secs. on Cyciorie. and the General Public that oul
of. 83 runs on Mental Hospital, Ricca . ¥ s ¥ lead over Combermere. Comber- Ce mien, Tere ais and oe i
A. Ishmael batted well to score 46 Bil, 15 3 on 3 mere in their first innings scored P8y mar ephyr wen | s ,
runs. piss G. Lynch eo i 1a 102 runs and Y.M.P.C. replied om of both a and Gree Stores will be Closed on W ednes
If Watts and Clarke can repeat |. Harris | a 2 — with 211, C. Greenidge not out Vamoose was sti rst at the en {
their bowling performance in the — Amory aia aaa owe of this round. She passed 30 day, 10th October, 1951.
Mental Hospital second innings |" prancis |). ')) 8 9 LS ge For Combermere Mr. Sealy Beconds ahead of Zephyr which |

































day to spare, CABLE & WIRELESS—Ist Innings When stumps were drawn Com- two minutes and 13 seconds behind
B. M. Matthews ec H. M. Farmer o
Batting the whole day Wander- > D. D. Wilkie ................ 1 bermere had made 92 runs for Zephyr with Cyclone passing 25 (j W H t h & ( Ltd
ers scored 176 runs for the loss 7» 8. Me Kenzie Ibw N. Thornton 14 eight wickets. seconds later in fourth place. Next ere ul C Inson 0., 7
of five wickets in their first inn- R. A. Lawless © Wilkie b Thornton 77 — Harrison College also got points was Breakaway, Tempest and then |
ings against Empire. D. Mayers — & Gilkos | Ibw Armstrong. 38 for a first Innings lead on Founda- Swansea, which eventually drop-
7 ck ‘ ' ; ; a, ally drop
and L, Toppin are the not out Pater soi: oy . 19 tion at Foundation, Batting first peq out before completing this ern ress Oppe
batsmen with 57 and 21 runs &. L. Branker run out 3 the College boys stored 100 runs pound Tempest dropped + te
respectively, Medium pace bowler J. H, Roberts b R. Farmer . _ §% and Foundation replied with 94. the final la : il Rie
Prescott took three wickets for 11 "â„¢ }y Clarke stp. wkpr T. Farmer | In their second turn at the wicket, "yy, .
runs for Empire. t, Mtantora ‘the, Kuelyn 4 Harrison College declared in their moose went on to score an
A grand knock by R. Lawless ¢: L. P. Carrington not out 0 second innings when the score ©@8Y Win, beating Zephyr second
who scored 77 enabled Cable & 0. C, Frost did not bat ® had reached 94 runs for the loss DY .a minute and 40 gagonds.
Wireless to score 168 runs in their eee _ of nine wickets. Edril was third, one minute behind
first innings against Windward. Total: ‘ 168 Foundation at the end of play Zephyr. Cyclone finisheq fourth
N. Thornton, R. Farmer and E. ; aia ~ had scored 35 runs for six eight seconds later, Thunder was
Evelyn each tock two wickets for BPW MING ANALSA wee - next, followed by Breakaway.
Windward, When stumps were «+ 7 Farmer 7 0 Ww O In the Central—Lodge mateh In Trinidad
drawn Windward had replied p wake ......000. 5 1 21 1 Central batted first and scored 75. |] Jearnt ‘that the ‘Trinidad
with 53°runs for the loss of two SI ee eo ae ig L. O, Wood topscored with. 21 ‘Tornadoes are hard at ptactice
Cad cinson ; 2 hile : 5 q i ri , :
wickeis. iat ; a Sones | oo =~ ae g:«While Nicholls made 14. The regattas will be run for over
Occupying the wicket for the yf Kirton Bi). aks Bowling for Lodge, Outram took ,, period of oft sik and
wiple cluy Pickwick hit _ rane e pastrene *, 1 2} three for 30 and Deane two for 6. jrotion a Cup will be oftered SOUR
or ne loss of nine wickets in e VOIYM . «s+ 55> ‘ bs 5 2 e 7 - + . .
their: match with Spartan at the ,, py WINDPWARD—Ist Innings = 4. Lodge in reply knocked up 149 Like the Water Polo, it is hoped
Garrison. R. Clarke who went at WN. Puacnton © Carrington b GB. vuns. Murray scored 31, Mr 10 make the Intercoloniai Tornado
number six in the batting order Lawless ; 18 Hoyos 28 not out, St, Hill 28 and Racing an annual competition, to
Sees captained Ree ae Sa Te Rarmer not out § Outram 27, Bor Central, Stanford Pe held alternately in Barbados IVAN PERKINS met with mouiy misfortunes when he started MOYGASHEL
: ne s. yickets + op ; cy se r 23, la, O. ree ad, . -da : as proved herself to be f the bes :
for 23 yer see Se 13 aad Bata is for 54 and Andrews two for 15. Perhaps there is another type of jodal orsnanel.” er ae Cs rammeris tee
overs, ’ ord two wickets Total: (for 2 wkts) . 63 6 r -
for 15 and_S. Parris, E. McComie Central were all out for 99. in | §7F9996%99995599695559599955999660956959699F9 9955 O99 09 TP9 99D DOO OOO VPI A crease resisting Fabric
and B, Morris each took one BOWLING ANALYEE: shee assets mnae S Cc. Patrick %
wicket, n, RAN ee 8 0 scor and E, Weel 17, Inniss | %&
AeaIMENT As ENTAL HOSPITAL # Branker op hie 5 g 2 : and Riley took the wickets, % © - ym anon ot aay
+ HOSPITAL—Ist Innings = C, Lawless soy a Lodge then made 36 without loss | % I : D a 2S Ia f g Ros
M. Crichlow c Brathwaite b Clarke 16 ? ) y. # ; .
¥ Povee ¢ Clarke » Phitlips ou 0 ied (PICKWICK ‘Ist innings or ae ae by ten wickets x a s @e ig @ ea if e, Fawn, Green, Dark |
. a ; e 7 . D. Evely Parris 2. Skinner 6 © .
= seen wien b Watts... £ m. G. Lewis s (wk). Caassan DC. 7 is Brown, Navy, Grey, Rust,
Rr. ch > Watt : : ° nner... Tags va nepay st ¥ 4.4 < ¢
MA Carter ec (whe, Taha) b Watts i ’ ae: ols, Bkinner * % Blue, and White 36 inches
. urrow irke
2 Agee i es Dee! | YESTERDAY'S NICE SPECIAL |
R. Rock b Clarke Rte Re SET aie wide i
. orrel nm 1 i S ,
metres jot or seins ; w. Ax aXenewood. ce (wk) Cadogan "i WEATHER REPORT |
Total: i F tam J. a c Parris b N. Med- ‘ Pion -
BOWLING ANALYSIS L. Edwards b N. Medford 0 Cosringto x
, R, 7 s . mf >
D. Phillips ..... SL es LO. Capt oes 4 Rainfall: .06 in, x
; D. ‘Clarke - 4 * ‘4 : Extras: ....... 6 Total Rainfall for Month to
Reeth cy B.S RS Total (for 9 wkts.) . See seen ae . x !
REGIMENT—ist Innings oe, ghest Temperature: 86.5 °F. %
See hee & sowune angtans Wind Velockg: T mits pec || |
* vaite rier... vee ;
A. Phillips 'b Knight 13 C. Skinner ........ s 2a hour 7 stoi a % %
“ek. eT o ; ford Sis 1 8 Barometer: (9 :
Dy Crawford b Rock |...)......... 17 °R, T. Smith 11.11!) O4rg- x's ; am.) 29.989 |! BAKED BY x
Cc. Bi Me MOE Fas eagh x. is keh : eas (3 p.m.) 29.920 %
Dd. ates Knight W Rock -........ 5 z Mike Corie ‘ ; i i sbi 8 %
a. Clarke b Chase .. 4 C. Wood 8 8) Bere < ; } ” x |
D. Crane b Chase .. 2 B.D. Morris aR S778 X Rent v 21]!
: % eazy. »
They'll Do It Every Time : . +@ ;
a ERIE am . 4 S
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Full Text

PAGE 1

Tl F.SDAY. OCTOBER t. 1M1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAf.F. THREE Eisenhower Wants Reserves Quickly A man's Active Forces I\eed Backing By EDWARD DEPURTV WASHINGTON, Oct 8 Informed sources said General Eisenhower is expected to urge in the strongest terms at November's Atlantic Council meeting in Rome that Atlantic Nations should bring rewrve forces up to full manpower and arms strength in the shortest possible time They said Eisenhower, like %  34,133 Eligible To Vote In Grenada Ihe North Atlantic" Treaty Organlwtion (K A.T.O.) here, m-ognlzc* that the present active forces in Europe must be backed by reserve forces in far greater numbers to enable a successful stand against a European aggresIFMM DW Owa ( %  seieasessse. %  St. GEORGES. Oct. 3 Revision of ihe Electors' Lists /or the October 10 general election ItndSr unfveastj adult franchise %  IkSWS thai 34,133 will be eligible to vote. 6~ being added to th< roster compiled during the tnuDcfence Minuter msraUon in Auguct. Haugc during a Biggest constituency is the ParThMid this necessitates sufficient rcitular army officer and iioii-cummlssioned officer cadres to train such forces am' lastd them in an BUM l Norwegian Jena Chrlsll NO PARTY TO DECISION laswassali The PORT-OF-SPAIN. Oct. 5. ,.r Hon. A P T James, memrecent visit here said the Norwei*h of St. George, with 6.643 retbcr for Tobago has dissociated glan Army would have to expand istered. and m this division there hln-self from th. action taken by its officer and non-commissioned will be a straight fight between ihc r.irliamentarv Opposition urficCi cadres to train reserves. Mr. EM. Geiry. M-at.W.U. chief Ore up in Kin,nn. Conn ,„, ,_, ,_. und Hon. E. A. Mitchell, member refusing to restore $500,000 to the .„il, m „ fources raid this state<,f the Exeutive Council, and Cocoa Subsidy Fund from the H !" .y\ ho v *. norwa* ,-iccled member In the recently mm Ml James claims Io^uf^v*i^^JI'..*i-. !5!iS !" dissolved Legislature snd Vicethat i ti present when President of the rival Grenada the Group decided among themUnion. selves to take such action nor was II wi| on more restricted reghe a\ the Finance meeting when later, though not as regards 'he vote was lakrn. He added: income basis, that the M.M.W.U. "It has been drawn to i. in this division, coupled with the "on thai nn cditoriiil in the TrinlCapttaL last week Tnursday lost dad 1 Press stated, the action of the seven *la which Mr. Ctry ">e Parliamentary Opposition in red he wo,,(H <-*j>ture in the !" ( s ' '" e,, 5; rc hr u ^ oc a "foreTsn St. George's Dlstrlci Board genSubsidy Fund whal rightly belongs foreign m| ^^ Mr. Mitchell placed < "..'" '""her reasonable nor |tVuOrt8 Of J second with 444 votes after Mr ** %  *• ., %  Informed sources added thai A. Norms Hughes with 459 and Aija member of the l-.ir.iaii.enK.u... I> k i:,.., sufficient troops are needed to u ther former member, came in £2 ^ pp ^ t !,\w P ? "Vm" ^ "' " lM defend Western Europe for from respective order before either four lunc lh "^' "^,'"^ h "L .r* !" ,, ou. o.. %  „„„ s^SS a.**rrsSswa S&SSglsssS g?&-n: Air Forcr P"aUng from North m ,„,|„n e d. forn.fr NomlnatM K l,XSrbrMBli Morvonl Health Dm nox Phillip who had lined up £~ oa mdustn keeping the police busy with other past members to defy lh t M.M.W.U. challenge. For the general electon. however. Mr. Mitchell has %  big task 1 am trcremie obliged (< %  BUPbefcra him to oust the M.M.W.U. port any measure which will brlftsj chief. relit f to Ihein. In my opinion, if In the Capital. Hon. T. A. the decision taken hy the Group Russian Atom Explosion Is A Political Move Town Cierh Reinstated! i., r> i adequate defence They said Eisenhower and other high Atlantic Nations staff offici reeogniie that Western nation*, even If they could afford to do financially, cannot maintain huge standing forces because the a age Westerner will not be tent for more than a few years i<> do garrison duty in country. The air forces immediate task would Ixto disrupt lines of comnuinscaUon of aggressive forces and also to deal severe blows to aocan) troops concentrations. l-iter liu-itratagk air fnreo W Mild destroy strategic bases in any BS* %  i couAy, They said. Elsenhower wants to have fully trained re .inup to strength and take A Ri-k Bv DAVID a ISRir.f.S WASHINGTON. (Vl 8 Informed observers aRreed that the latest Russian i bomb explosion was intended as much for political effect as it was ln wc;ipons ttftnU DHtpOMI Tl.r' -.ml implications of Stalin's statement substantiated this view because firstly. it snipped Russian atomic preparation of anv previous pre tense of peaceful purposes and secondly it ,av>t.w impression that the Russians are making considerable progress in adapting the atom to variety of we. pons. It is sill! loo a*rl) for any R _,„,._• /\ a- i editorial opinion to reflect the eports lit rrmian ittnutitoruw tr......i pui.nc here but reaction In Congress has been K.0eO Polir*' RllKV imph.ilic Most legislators who as,^.|f M Will i UUB> nave ..pyken on tho subject have ifniiu i. rilled for rapid expansion of the PORT-OF-SPAIN. Oct. j '^ devebipmenl pniAlleveH frsHuta „i %  ... rt—..i gronime. Aims Tha Kusiiian explosion and Stalf irf* %  tnlcment were seen: -stly. A> an attempt to stall %  esrmanwiit > %  ( W i< ro Gwrmanv The Husslans hope to rtlHT-Or-SPAIN lht ft Mr II W Farrell. suspended Town Clerk uf the l'ih CorporatlOf) who was recentlv found to have committed an act not keeping with thr dtsnltj ol nil office has been reinstated In hi* office as from October I You Can Fly Almost Anywheri VIA Here \\ coffee with tho in.illng aroma, the heavenly flavor lha< mokei every tip a landymg • %  parience. With Chase & Sanborn you get oil the flavor your fup can hold.^ Ask lor Chat* & Sanborn today 1 Regular Clipper service is now provided to 13 countries and colonies on all six continents. In I [1 Marryshow is to all appearance* In Finance Committee Is upheld fP*g* Another "Port-of-Spin n office which concerns public and pnvauthe West Qfrman pubuVe fea UsssraM hai oallccj In HM potloa to ton C4orntaa} aroaild itoo battli investigaii. the disappearance uf ground of another war a war In ;.bout *3,000. wMth both sides would b> Two young men have been .itomlc weapons. Soviets DOpe arrested in connection .ilh art ueh fears will cause West German which safe -gainst Gairy-backed Alban by Ihe Legislature, it would mean J"prlve Ihc refU Radix. Barrister-at-Law. lhat the small proprietors who are lar s e lar periods of instruction at mated Much uncertainty prevails over now pool Go periods to : laMsn i making use of the Cocoa "iinViinihiihstateof the outcome in out-parishes, in Rehabilitation Scheme would be nign state ^^ the „ Min$ four CBnd)dale running >he^rtsk of embarking on —UP. and three with three-cornered affair!. Sab-Editor Acquitted %  home without any assurance of Government'* rontinucd f.nanclal support. NEW LICtNCE BILL DRAFTED Admiration l-ORT-Or-SPAJN, Oct. Patrick ChoKolingo, .1 suhT1IK TOIGH AND CVNIt'AI New York Daily Mews rarely hai u kind word tor Britain. Hut ecu the News in Us own way Fusiliers Return To Tanteen to public opinion to take refuge 1..lit' while East Germany is 1 .rrrnd. Secondly: As an prevent ll.N. forces from Ustng tMU 1 rnle weapon* In Korea. Hia.i.iii< hops lhat th* fear of reprisal xuuld delcr nuch use The i'S atomic weapons pronil considerably adr the Russians and ST. OKOHGKS CM 4 Draft hiis been prepared L. til of a bill to be IntroR 1 """ 1 "''* rturcd early in ihc new Ij-giBUUivi ynnc-ii Council for I Bill to control Ihe "? '""nenllal Senator sale of liccnsnblc pns-hice, partd ST. GEORGE'S. Oct 3. irly cocoa and nutmeg* Under the Bill it is nought to ompowej the GIIVOTIIOI at miv time of serlouB public The dotaehrnoiit of Royl Weleh conli..! ng. a subeven llie news in its own way The ewiaehniom of Hoym weien coin 101 wlitnr of the Trinidad Guardian. Joins the friendly chorus about Ihe Fmiliers have returned to Tanall dealing in and movement of appeared in the Police Court on a King. teen, on the southern end of the lleensable produn iilnn chirtfl of unlawful possession of li Hays editorially: "We have no losra, from Quarantine Station, Island. Any buying. etling a motor car rear seat. The defenu Tor kingship as an institution Mine seven miles distal dant pleaded no! guilty and was smywhere. But for King George they camped for som I' acquitted. The Police havi notice of appeal Police Constable Derrick who laid the charge told the Court thai he obtained a warrant to search the home of Chokolingo. He spoke to him before the wnrrarn was read, telling him that he had with him a warrant lo search lor some motor car parts which had been reported stolen. The difendani told him that he had none at his home. In the got h search, he found a motor-car rear seat under the defendant's bed. He asked him how the seat came lo be there, defendant replied that when he had bought the cor he received a new seat as that in the __ car was very old. Witness said he j| K t :00k possession of the seat and -.teeue arrested defendant. The previous owner of the ear was called and testified. Counsel for the defei VI of Great Britain personal!: have great admiration. No playboy, no flibbertigibbet, he has for almost 13 years worked unremittingly at what is quite possibly the world'* most boring Job. We think you have to admire a man like lhat—and wi-h him .1 speedv and complete recovery from ihe lineswhich for the moment hn< down." Ued foi the UM of such act weapons In Korea. Thirdlv A* an attempt tu rut ^surance which has been felt i.v western naaons ovsi '' s 'T'.,;, %  len-t In atomic progrei Rec*ni ih;.t the us have developed atomic powered submarincj pfloilasi atom bombers, -here carriage of such produce without :, r >' hBVr *'" !" months special written permission will be ""' I" 1 "!' \ !" f "" r J~St past, this is believed -to be a liable u. charge and such permUmi n ; ,, precautionary move In view of the owner, of I IsMPN era} election has occasioned, produce a* may come into question < )bservers said Stalin %  .Uilcmrnt Radio-eoulpped iceps have been Object of the Bill Is w. prevent made gg. iruct eapital s Pwbi< seen oiliest on eountrv ro,,ds and a recurrence .,l the wklespria.1 ., %  the second Russian M ilHpohitlcNUil exercises have taken looting of produ I place from time to lime. Involving February-M.irrh strike and UMfal ptopnganda Impreasl' army transport vehi cles. disposal of the same. Fourthly An atterapj to push .. .tu Ihe OTM sided Rus].ii propo sa l for atomic energy i.,United Nation* ml nsaatnbly meeting opens ,n _u.r. FINGER-TIP FLY CONTROL iel ntomic eoniroflffj $ CRUISES TO B.W.I. M)( I I VI NKW YORK. More Americans will be he:idKROM NOVKMRER I Ameriing for the West Indies Ihls wininvoluntjr.lv be helping terarni spring aboard cruise liners, %  ernment finances at s rate every time they pour ber 21, calling at Na au-Prlnre and Havana. Already familiar in the Watt Indies, the Holland-America flng'Nleuw Anifour cruises the Cat Ibbean. While most of the world's biggest ship, the 38 67-ton ni|>;>irn: rump.,:.11 %  .n< expiated 1 '' 1 " '' •SP "•'" 8 o^ K S FttTSJEUE 5^ ,:r„^"u P rra BUI Ihcy wunl J" l " „, Ml ,,i i hd< of lb de Luxe Theatre. The he lxcs on wlnei u well as Rvl ,. 1lin ,." w i(| be ^n in West Its liner, the Stella Polaris, to cast vadismissed at the appeal liquor, on cars, on electric apindies waters for tho first time the Carlhoean early nexl year on Court, after Choftollngo was prepliancea—and evfn on dosw-bell this season It makes its first two cruises, one ol 21 days ana vlously lined $100 or three months, chimes. jrulse from New York on Decemthe other o* MAIL NOTICES Hi. packet of cigarettes. _„au!smasstoaa^ras> 22 l !" y lima ago Chokolingo was charged r_."_ a ?? lor the lo'ceny of a battCTy. out• -.l .. HI if nooi %  %  .1 ) ,-., O -... %  M.ll .t I W P M-i ISM MAtU <<>< <*•*• smi T laieea "' ih* M v r L M T*vii stn m flfossa el Xhw Ctmaial I'^-l >> !"!" %  • ""*V, '. 1'aiccl Mill -I II .,< i pm OrSln-rr Mall Bl lip" ... -I.%  *•! %  ii'Wbtf ISSI by the luiurkvut U Turtsts n % % %  %  p VI Prendento" populu. nwney-saving EUROPE Regular ervic* by giant doubledecked "Stralo" Clippen*-world i fasten aiikiieri to Paiii. Rome Knjoy itopoven In Fngljnd. lieland. Vamaawola Frequent flighti to all mala cities by iwi/t CoDvsii-l>-pe Clippers. Fot fficrnjli'ini, tec your Ttarri Agenf BV SP* -Oil IIMIIIXW PAN AMERICAN ItfWtll I//SH t> \ Da Calls 1C.M I>M<* %  >. SfJe*'*w* ask for CusionS LUXURY (TOILET SOAPS IMPIRUI II VIMIR • HMlIN IHIISSOM -Rill HUHMII ante SIMMI**/ Help* to clvanae the xygtem from hlood impuritira impurities In ihe blood may cause rheumallc aches and pains, stiff and painful |..miv boils, pimples and common -sin disorder*. (Uerke's Blood Mlsture helps to pur)f> ilic blood, cleanses the ayst in restoring aood heallb. $6.60 JicUet TK' rVORLD OvE HEALSORE DRY SKIN Memholalum' Balm heals Sore and Cracked Skin just like magic and it is to simple to use. You just RUB IT ON. 'Mentholatum' instantly %  tops irritation, soothes soreness and makes your skin cool and smooth. 'Menlholalum' is good for ALL Skin troubles. A* u cool* it soothes. As it soothes it relieves. A* it relieves it heals. Quick—flet • j or tin to-day. PlVsl and fsosqu'ioc* menav h.-:iti He .', -i. '' ( .nr 1 is a quicker, csier MV of killne th-pill. vsi'KAV fust prats UM bunoa and tbc Bust H .luton-ati.vliv Ifitnwd :COOPER I 1:1'" '"l l ) •i' 1 "•' '>'' ,l1 ui; -""' non pin ii > in homes and farm butldniKv—licrc\'cr liicn M The hff saw Coop*I Am sflecl, nto-0 1'(/ ol a gallon ifond\ rJ tmotkdvwn iprjy ; tkt lasasV iir' eaujh about om-ilnrd cf J f I'RH'E: iJ^ROt Hl/E UM SMALL I/E HAS AgenU:—T. OE0DKS GRANT I-Tt. British MORRIS MINOR beats its own value-record Four deori and other features make II bast small car ol to-day Mods b an oreoniMiton with %  Ids i> i part en re In Um proSu 1 ( Bsoeei I %  rneien-yeMinsd^tsluui'T'niii*'tmwer Incorimt i.i> Ihc l*l"l .til'.:n.t>ilen-t IM "f id?.d!My.\dii'M ASK FOR REAL MEN-THOLAY-TUM IN TINS AND JABS %  nalaliisll tram IMMIKEBX' DBl'O aTTOBES. Breao Slrwl. and ALPHA PHAKMACY. HullDfi Hit. Only If Th. MulMttum Co. list. it if. Ml) that*. faf/aW. tV ILL SU1S WITHIN WHEELIUE AllpSMMNiFnisii -0.wnv-nri.it tliowbMlosM TourldSlnrotnf'rtl %  Ten nn ins liru|i—' lournef. W i ll ars ttsMiKivauh irsinr l^sss oostir i.i iTiiaisin Ki'nii.miial to opsr%  (• with fUSl rOMumptlOD Of A. asatuai psi tanas WOULD S lltCIM IULI CU IU. %  ajrncbromMb IspeeSrasr bos-all ttmportut advsaoas of maar MS wssa atr* oar sFORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sol* Diilribulor. Phone 4504



PAGE 1

PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, OCTOBER , 1*11 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON I SPECIAL offer s to ail Cash and Credi* Customers for Monday to Wednesday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Tins Kraft Macaroni & Cheese 40 .'16 Bottles Strawberry Jam 54 40 Bottles Marila Olives (12 oz) 125 126 Pkgs. Chivers T. Jellies 23 26 Tins Vienna Sausage (4oz) 38 :i I Pkgs. Birds T. Jellies 20 18 Tins Aspargus Soup 33 28 Pkgs. Jello Puddings 23 26 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street BY FRANK ROBBINS When Children Are Thin SCOTT'S EMULSION HELPS THEM GROW STRONG Thin waik children who acid mori AM) Viumioi dntJop ttrooi bodta, iiroog boot* I whitt (Mth tad tetisuutca io colds wbaa you giva ihtm good-tatting Scoit't Bmuldoa Mgulariy. mor than jutl %  Ionic 111 rOWEHFUL NOURISHMENT MM'l Enuliioa it %  gold mine of natural AAD Viuaiaa. li'a a icieatiiic, goodUtCIBg toolt ^ SCOTT S EMULSION HIGH ENERGY FOOD TONIC Your Hair can be Radiant and Dandruff-free — all you're got Io do h lake me home and *qu-*-e-*e me! PRELL EMERALD CLEAR SHAMPOO IS THE SHAMPOO FOR YOU// Urn Saltal all Leading Slorrt RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND \£;L. *SL_>CW T-S T*V I eavt "i*E TO WJ. --i 0*tT souBo" v* 5**0 %  E*T wa K iT-i, %  •00. r. AEitMO ft. -*B /, MIKLViS WST1*> %  *!*r > r C0> 1*0*51. .^ j'>a4 %  a i>*/ vj i ^L^ riii "^LlAir '' P J i ^af >W. ^ J\ | I/* % %  rc^; -BiMMr^Ksr^^ ll^^flfiaMJi HEALTH BENEFITS THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY M00RES • CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D IN A DELICIOUS FORM • INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS • ENSURES STRONG LIMBS AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN Haliborange The nic.it tcay of taking HALIBUT LIVER OIL %  •• n mil a mimri in., loitoa TYRES BY niTMI AD UVMmMr CET YOUR REQUIREMENTS TO-DAY FOI.LOWINC SIZES IN STOCK. .. CARS .. .. TRUCKS .. 1SS x 400 %  %  -Will ..ou a ii 34 X 7 — 7M s M 4M. 423 x IS SIS X IS* 550 X IS .. TRACTOR .. mil X IS 71* X 11 850 13 4*0 X 1 47S X IS HJ5 X It 500 X It Mil SIS X 16 1104 I 11 550 X IS 5.5 X It •no x is ..MOTOR CYCLE.. •50 X IS US X It ISO x in Jt a M 4ns x IT 300 X SI 500 x 17 550 x 17 600 x 17 .. BICYCLE .. 430 X It :• x 1)4 400 x l IS i in 4441 X 11 IS X 1* 430 X tl i x m ECKSTEIN Bros. 1 Bay Strt — DUtributor. — Dial 4269




i

(ee ae ee





ESTABLISHED 1895



Egypt Abroga

Denounce 1899

Sudan Agreement | Quirino

CAIRO, October 8.

E,GYPTIAN Prime Minister Nashra Pasha tonight:

formally announced

that the Egyptian Govern-

ment had broken off negotiations with Britain,
declaring the time had now come to denounce the
1936 Treaty and the 1899 Sudan Agreement.

Nashra came back unexpectedly from the Egyptian
summer capital at Alexandria to introduce the

legislation. The move

coincided with reports in

London and Washington that Britain, the U.S. and

France would propose
treaty and ask Egypt to
Defence Pact.

mutual abrogation of the
join them in a Middle East

Nashra told Parliament that draft legislation would
withdraw all privileges given British forces in

Egypt.

Opposition Depyties gave sup-
port to Nashra’s speech when he

finished and the Chamber formed {

a special Committee charged to
study Bills. The Committee will
meet on Tuesday. Nashra call-
ed for urgent consideration and
passage of Bills. He said “for the

sake of Egypt I concluded the 1936 | toq

Treaty. For the sake of Egypt
call upon you to abrogate it.”

He cited 18 previous cases in
which other nations unilaterally
abrogated the treaty including the
United States in 1884 abrogating
the 1850 Anglo-American Treaty

providing for joint undertaking in |them off
He told Par- |
Egypt's unilateral | American pub
abrogation of the treaty was not | port Ir
based on material strength but/the oii contr

the Panama Canal.
liament that

splely on the “justice of her aims
according to the principles of the
United Nations Charter.

He charged Britain with violat-
ing the treaty by stationing more
troops in the Canal Zone than pro-
vided for by taking over extra
garrison space and by refusing to
submit to Egyptian quarantine
and other health measures.

He said that Britain aimed to
separate the Sudan from Egypt.
He said that the “time has come
for artion-~to.anify the ranks for
facing a eventua if 4

“Egyptians and Sudanese will
make any necessary sacrifice.” he
said.

Nashar read the same speech to
the Senate.—U.P.
—U.P.



TO-DAY’S WEATHER
CHART



Aftet the speech in the Chamber la



MOSSADEGH
INNEW YORK

NEW YORK, Oct.
Mohammed Mossadegh
arrived at Idlewild airport



Premier
of Tran
ay.

Iran’s Deputy Foreign Minister
Hussein Fatemi said on Monday
that Iran “is always willing to ne-
gotiate with Britain within the
framework of our nationalisation
law”. He said that Iran had want-
ed to keep the negotiations going
all the time but “Britain broke
without any pretext”,
the hope that
lie opinion will sup-
“justified position”
oversy,—U.P.

Fatemi expressed

an's



Chinese Move In
More Red Troops

EIGHTH ARMY HQ®., Korea,
Oct. 8.

A United States division com-
mander said tne Chinese appearea
to be moving an army or some
| 80,000 men to poister North Korean
}units, which it is believed have
lost 7S-per Gent. of their men in
recent bloody fighting.

Despite their mounting losses,
however, the Reds were putting up
desperate fight They threw
outh Korean troops off the high
peak overlooking “Punchbowl Vai-
ley” on the eastern front and halt-
ed U.S. troops just short of the
summit of the last Red held peak
on “Heartbreak Ridge” on the east
central sector,

however, the Ninth Regiment ot

lera U.S. Second Division took sev-

eral more small hills in tough

caer oe ‘fighting on “Kim Il Sung Ridge”
Moon: First Quarter | hamed for the North Korean Pre-
Lighting: 6.00 p.m. smier and Commander-in-Chief. :
High Tide: 12.09 a.m. An Eighth Army spokesman said
low Tide: 5.23 am. 5.53 the week-old U.N. ‘“persuader”
p.m. oifensive—designed to force
Reds to make peace





to “hurt the enemy”.—U.P.

Truman May Watch

Atomic Manoeuvres

LAS VEGAS, Nevada, Oct. 8.
The Las Vegas Morning Sun said Truman may watch the

U.S. first atomic combat m:

soon at the Atomic Energy Commission’s Frenchman flat) could

proving ground,
The newspaper did not disc

tion but said it believed the President, Defence Secretary
Robert Lovett and other Washington officials would be|tate and that on the black market
present at the launching of tactical manoeuvres employing |‘
newly designed atomic weapons.





anoeuvres scheduled to begin











lose the source of its informa-

It said secret service men had
been making extensive prepara-
tions for the President’s arrival
Chairman Gordon Dean of the
Atomic Energy Commission is ex-
pected to arrive here later today
to make an inspection of the atomic
testing facilities in the barred re-
mote side.

At least two dozen army trailer
vans arrived at the camp at Desert
Rock, 55 miles north of Las Vegas.

Adding to the speculation that
Truman may attend, there were
reports that the Sixth Army Band
from the Presidio in San Francisco
arrived at the camp at Desert
Rock,

Sources familiar with activities
at the camp where army ground
forces have set up a station capa-
ble of maintaining at least 5,000
troops, said that Special units of
the Eleventh Airborne Division ar
expected to arrive shortly.

Before the actua] blasts, combat



\Argentina
: the sontrol
had begun|anywhere else in the world.



From All Quarters :



ee

Calls Up.

Reserves

President Elpidio Quirino cabled
from Madrid authorization for the
call up of 5,000 army reservists.
It is believed reservists will help
regular police to maintain order
during the election campaign,

Communist-led Huk forces have
urged civilians to sabotage baliot-
ing and several killings and kid-
nappings have been carried out by
Huks and other _ opposition
elements.

Earthquake — The seismograph
at John Carroll University, Cleve-
land, Ohio, recorded a ‘“‘moderate”
earthquake at 12.17 a.m. on Mon-
day in the vicinity of the Virgin
Islands.

Wool Goes Up—Wool prices ad-
vanced a further ten to fifteen
per cent. with competition wide-
spread among Japan, America, the
Continent and Australian mills all
buying freely.

Following the recovery in New
York the price of refined silver
bullion rose three pence to 77

pence per ounce for both spot and
forward.

The Agricultural Department
forecast this year’s U.S. cotton
crop at 16,931,000 bales. The

October estimate compares with
the 1950 crop of 10,012,000 bales.

U.S. Plane Shelled—A_ warship
flying a Red flag fired upon a
U.S. naval patrol plane off the

'N'Chinese coast last Thursday the

navy reported Monday. The patro!
plane was not hit,

Birth—A healthy 6 Ib. baby
was born to a 23-year-old
girl in Louisiana town this week,
minutes after she had died in an
iron lung. The doctor said that
as far as he knew, there had never
been a similar case regorted in the
entire medical history.

Rain—Dairy farmers in northern
Queensland rejoiced this week
when rain fell—then thei cows
began to die. During the months
of the long drought, arsenic had
been spread on hills to kill the
fugar cane eating insect. Rain
swept it into creeks and hundreds
of cows have perished.

_

No Reason

LONDON, Oct. 8
The Financial Times comment-

Just west of “Heartbreak Ridge”,!ing on Argentine action forbidding

export permits said: “The reason
for this official decision has not
been given but it has been sug-
gested that the system has been
abused for the purpose of smug-
gling capital out of the country,
As a matter of fact the system
was to say the least anomalous in
where the exchange
system is as intense as



Argentine exporters are obliged
to surrender foreign currency pro-
ceeds of their imports and it is
therefore difficult to know whence
a merchant could obtain funds to
pay for imports ‘without the use
of foreign exchange.

Needless to say the system gave
rise to a flourishing black market
and the extent of the devaluation
of the peso in that market pro-
vides an indication it was stated,
that all Argentine major exports
be marketed abroad at
prices profitable to their produc-
ers with a rate of seven pesos to
the dollar.

The contrast between such ay

so remarkable that it makes one |
onder where the present trend
in the value ef local currency is
going to end.

The movement gives some indi-
cation of the great inflation which
has been in progress in Argentina
for such a long time, |

Its acceleration during the past
two or three years gives one
furiously to think,”

—UP.

A “Dud” Hope

NEW YORK, Oct. 8.

The Journal of Commerce com-
mented that Canadian plans to sell,
gold in the world frée market ist
“dud so far as promising any large
new supply”.

It pointed out that under the
restrictions being placed by the
Canadian Govertiment, Canadian
gold producers would find open to
them only such free marketing
areas as Tangiers, Beyrouth, Macao
and possibly Hong Kong. It added:
“Should there be at some future













tes



EE ———— - - -

DHavbados





TUESDAY, OCTO!







.

oe

North

ve

Lose ‘Heavily

By WARREN FRANKLIN

EAST CENTRAL FRONT, Korea, Oct. 8.
Tremendous losses suffered by North Korean divisions
defending the east central front indicated a shifting of the
entire Chinese army to that sector.
Major Generai Robert Young, Commanding General, Sec-
ond Infantry Division, said the movement of Chinese east
of the Puyhan River, believed to have been the dividing line
between the North Korean and the Chinese sectors, was
probably caused by casualties suffered by North Korean
units during the limited offensive of the past three weeks.











ADVOCATE J'CA
RELIEF FUND

Closed at $12,384.24

The final donations to the
fund yesterday boosted the
total to $12,348.24.

The few days allowed for
an extension quite justified
the measure, and the fund is
no

Raf pest ae
Co

Olympia Club
Pupils of St







$12,209. 24 .
50.00








Mich- —

ael's Girls’ School 7™
DDB... ehavces 1.00
Royal Bank of Canada
Christian Science
Church Collection 123 00

$12,384.24

Britain Halts Sugar
Ships To Persia |

LONDON.
Four ships carrying cargoes of
sugar to Persia from Britain nave
been ordered from London to turn ,
back or find other ports, This is

the second phase of

BER 9, 1951



a



| grinder,”

Britain's | Allied

eat



Elizabeth

Arrive In

PRINCESS ELIZABETH a:
at 11.40 am. E.S.T. to begi



ROUTE TO CANADA

and their party here fro:
drenched Dorval airport to

Stratocruiser was first ove
E.S.T. at a height of 24,000





Gen. Ridgway
Blames Reds

rOKYO, Oct. 8

United Nations Commander
General Matthew B. Ridgway
Oday accepted the Communist
sroposal for a new ceasefire.

'

Ridgway'’s message
‘he new ce: » conference site
says, “Generals Kim Il Sung and
Peng Teh Huai, your message of

etober 7, 1951 has been received.

MEMBERS of the B.O.ACG
Stratocruise* crew who flew
Princess Elizabeth and the
Duke of Edinburgh to Mon-
treal Monday examine the
map of their route st B.0.A.0.



oreans

London Headquarters. Point- I refer you to my previous
ing at the chart is the 68-year. message and again categori-
old Captain of the airplane, cally state that the respon-
Captain Oscar Philip Jones, sibility for the delay in
the B.O.A.0's most experienc negotiations during the past sev-



ed pilot. His fellow officers, ‘ral days is yours. In my message

left to right, are: Navigation to you of September 27 and
Officer H. O. Doughton, First eter ot 4, I stated the funda-
Officer G, Slocombe, D.F.C., mental condition which must
and Captain A. Hughes, Cap jexist in order to insure equality



jof movement and control to, from

tain Hughes was second cap . .
and within the conference site

tain.
~-Express,

Britain Wants
Council For |



That condition is, I repeat, that
the conference site be one situ.
ited approximately midway
between our respective front
lines.

Only can each side
oxpected to discharge its share of
the responsibility for the security








50 In

It is believed that losses suffered
by North Koreans may be greater
than they are able to replace,

.,0f approsches to the conference
Replacements have been received ‘}site and of th
site a ‘ » site itself,
by decimated North Korean units Defence In ME wart ee ys
hut reports from prisoners indi- In regard to your proposed

cate they are not enough.
Shifting the Chinese Army to
the Second Division sector would

expansion of the neutral zone, it

By HAROLD GUARD ) ¢
is my view that all that is neces-

LONDON, Oct. 8 sory isasmall netural zone around
Final decisions on the roles ofjthe new conferefre site with

accepting | salute

PRICE: FIVE CENTS



y With Britain

And Philip

Montreal

MONTREAL. Oct. 8
id Prince Philip arrived here
n their Royal tour of Canada.

The 60 ton British Stratocruiser carrying the Royal couple

n London set down on rain
the cheers of thousands.

The sky was mostly overcast and it was cold as the plane
ended its flight during which it dodged an Atlantic hurri
cane and made an unscheduled halt

The
11.15 am,

at Gander,

Montreal area at
fect.
} The

r

huge plane, piloted by
Capt. P. Jones touched gently
flown after a 3,400 miles flight
from London, and then taxied to
the spot wher. the Royal couple

was welcomed officially to the
Dominion

Waiting to greet them was
Field Marshal Viscount Alexan-

der, Governor General and Louis

St. Laurent, Prime Minister.

As the Royal couple steppes
from the plane the
standard was broken ;

of 21 guns
Then they were ofc
dais in front of » AGuard
Honour of the Roval Canadiginy
Air Force. : oy
The Guard of li our presént
ed arms und ther cheers tor the
Princess and her’ hushand were
stilled as the band igyed ‘God
Save the King.”
The playing of the anthem

more than usual signifie
far as Canada was cqpcerned.
was the Dominion’s”. annua}
Thayksgiving Day. Th
After the anthem the Princegs
ind the Duke formally inspected
the Guard of Honour, As they
did so crowds lined up on the

1irport roadway, waved flags and

cheered the Princess and the
Duke

Following the inspection Royal
visitors chatted briefly with

officers in charge of the Guard of
Honour and then stepped into a
luxuriously fitted car. Members
of their party got into following
cars and the procession made its
way slowly through cheering
spectators to a_ railway siding
about a quarter of a mile away.

There the Princess and her
husband entered a special Royal




‘mands.

a movement of at least 12 to
of What was



This would have the effect of
spreading the Chinese Army thin.
ner and correspondingly reducing
the sector to be defended by
North Koreans, :

Young said U.N. firepower must
have hurt North Koreans, He es-
timated North Korean units facing’
his division may have been
whittled down to 25 per cent. of its}
effective fighting strength during
three weeks,

“If that report is true the Chin-
ese will go through the same meat
Prisoners captured by
the Second Division reported
Chinese soldiers in smal) numbers
have been sighted in their re-
spective units. Prisoners also told
interrogation officers that

economic attack on Persia in its|North Korean divisions are going

dispute over the nationalisation of
the Anglo-Iranian Oil Co. The
four vessels involved had left}
British ports with their sugar
cargoes before the ban was im-
posed

But the shipping ban will have
little effect upon Persia’s economy,
‘according to Dr. Hussein Fatemi,
lassistant to the Persian Premier
Mr, Mossadegh. He declared that
Persia had ample stocks of sugar,
tea and textiles and’ that in any
case the Persian Government had
decided, as a new economic policy,
to ban the imports of any goods
that could be manufactured
locally

As regards sugar Dr. Fatemi said
that Persia produces half her an-
nual consumption of 100,000 to
120,00 tons and that an additional
60,000 tons had been imported in
the first half of this year, Persia
still has to receive 40,000 tons of
sugar under her trade agreement
with Russia, he said.

As this agreement provided for

delivery of 50,000 tons of sugar |

to Persia in a year, it is bélieved|

from Dr. Fatemi's statement that
Russia has fallen behind in her
deliveries. But Dr. Fatemi ex-
pressed his confidence that Rus-
sia was prepared to provide Per-
sia with even greater quantities
of sugar.-—B.U.P.

DOCTORS BREAK OFF

BULLETINS ON KING
LONDON, Oct. 8.
King George VI's progréss to-
ward recovery has been so success-
‘ul that his doctors did not issue
a bulletin today for the first time
Since his lung operation 15 days
ago,
Palace sources said no further



to be relieved by Chinese units.
Previously, during the war Chin-
ese never shifted units in less than
army strength.

More than 600/North Koreans
were captured in the Second Divi-
sion sector during September,
They reported that morale wag
low because of the heavy volume
of Allied artillery fire and come-
plained of lack of food possibly
because of the severing of theiy
supply lines by U.N. airpewer.

A large number of prisoners
were deserters. Competent Allied
line officers said they believed
North Korean units with which
they are now in contact, incapable
of mounting an offensive.—U.P.

Tuna Industry



| Is Threatened

WASHINGTON, Oct. 8.

Republican Representative Rus-
el Mack told the House Ways and
Means Sub-Committee on Monday
that the west coast tuna industry
is “threatened with extinction” by
continued imports of tariff free
fresh and frozen tuna from Japan.
The Sub-Committee opened hear-
ings on several bills designed to
protect the domestic tuna indus
try,

Representative Noah Mason said
he was “startled” by the figures
Mack cited on the amount of tuna.
Japan sends to this country, Oil-
packed canned tuna carriés 45 per
cent duty, and brine packed tuna
is under 12 per cent.

However fresh and frozen tuna
enter free and imports increased
almost 600 per cent in the last





; ; .in the North

Lan ,
expected to be taken at a seérics|
of conferénces opening here this
week with the arrival of General
Omar Bradley, Chief of the U.S.
General Staff

Bradley is scheduled to confer
with Field Marshal Sir William
Slim, British Chief a! Staff, before
they both leave for Paris for con-
sultations with the French General
Staff on plans for the defence of
the Mediterranean and the Middle
past.

From Paris the three power
Chiefs of Staff are due to proceed
to Athens and Ankara where Greek
and Turkish entries into the NATO
will be finalised, and proposals for
the establishment of a Middle East
Defence Council are expected to
bmerge as an extension of NATO
for the joint defence of the Suez
Canal Zone,

It is believed here that Greece
would be included in General
Eisenhower's European Command
and Turkey would (form part of
the Middle East Command linked
with NATO in a manner yet to be
worked out.

Some quarters’ here said it was
the British idea that Turkey's 20
divisions should assist in the Mid-
dle East defence and back up 35,000
British troops in that area.

Defence Council

Britain has proposed the fer-
mation of a Middle East Defence
Council comprising Britain, the
United States, France, South
Africa, Australia, New Zealand
and Turkey.

The Board would appoint a Bri-
tish Commander for the area with
a Turk as Commander-in-Chief of
land forces.

The NATO Standing Group in
Washington is reported to favour
the plan and Britain is said to
have received advices from Ankara
hat Turkey is also agreeable

Britain is understood to be
pressing for finalising the plan be-|
fore October 15, by which time}
the Egyptian Parliament is expect-
ed to announce the abrogation o7
the 1936 Anglo-Egyptian Treaty. {|

The British Government is said
now to be convinced that drastic
and speedy action is necessary to!
improve relations with Egypt to}
prevent a situation in Egypt simi-
jar to that in Iran.

Britain's reasoning is that Egypt!
might agree to a joint peace time;
defence of the Suez Canal Zone if|
the 1936 treaty is replaced by a;
Middle East Defence Council,!
which would mean the area would}



teams will pull back to positions;time a new boom in gold in the bulletin was D, “a dg i re garrisoned not only by British,|
MARSHAL TITO of safety. Combat trained units are|Far East, Canada might benefit, butl or two” er sae oO Perens tuna imports bat. also by Turkish, Egyptian,|
. expected to leave their equipment;not under the present conditions.” Doctors visited the King as usual|have also increased, he added. Commonwealth and U.S. troops. |
ENEMIES ALL in place at forward positions and —UP. this morning.—U.P. —UP. —U-P.|
the Army will study the effect of} —————_—_— — et Ree is as 2 Nes eee ikea el ot RS Some
AROUND atomic detonations on positions e e
troops might occupy. in the event row Q L S /, / |
x }of atomic warfare, Uu OCIia Ls

PLR SOe, bad Bit It has bee ted that Joint
Marshal Tito told the ugo- s on reporte at Join r ‘ ‘ der t arles hope!
slav people on Sunday that Yu-|Chiefs of Staff in Washington are Winston Church sma” ‘aa ° ° ° eae seiioes. that Mase iy BC

goslavia bas many enemies injconsidering the employment of| Monday night that Egypt's move Ch reh ll Tells Britai | part y. es %
the west as well as in the east.|;newly announced tactical atomic} tg push Britain out of the Suez} u u n poate recalled his proposal ir
Speaking to 50,000 Serbs at] weapons in Korean fighting, Both] Canal Zone and Sudan is a “more | th 1980 elect n fe r’ anothet try]
Rankovicezo about 125 miles | the Atomic Energy Commission grave and injurious blow” than| Winston Churchill appealed to(COnservative Party's radio cam-| _ ae ” with Stali ; and also
from Belgrade he said the “con-|and the Department of Defence re-j the forced British evacuation of| the British people to throw its! paign for the election. lthes his he é list op: i np then |
trollers of press and radio” in the}fused to elaborate on the exact Iran He said in,a speech that| Socialist Government out of He not only urged another | iathineed Rie ceiwention as “an!
west strongly attack the “social|nature of the forthcoming atomic) Egypt's abrogation of the treaty) power and speed up rearmament|h@ads of state conference to find! ojectioneering stunt.” |
system of our country” He said} apons tests here, bt it is wide-| with Britain would be a “griev-| So that another “Big Four” con-/a live and let live agreement but | © 5 ; |
that the only times that Yugo-jly thought that tes's may include ous misfortune for the whole|ference can be held with Pre-|“fraternal association” between; “It might be if such a meeting
slavia mentioned favourably |one underground explosion and] western world. If the news is} mier Josef Stalin. jalso made another appeal forjas I urged had taken place at
by the western pre: and radio}five or detonations involving|correct and the blow ha indeed [the British Empire and the|that time the violent dangers of

when “we quarrel with Ru -|ne y devised 1 weapons|fallen upon us it is even move Churchill spoke United State ‘I do not hold}the Korean war and i}

er he j uclear ext a ave ind jurious than is Broadcast ( that we hould reéarr nh order t might spring out « A t
—UP. ! —U.P. 1A . ; ” € ik have e upon U.P |

et Tee oe

\o.,
ay

. . om K ny ni bons
Miter tee ROR Ric Ts) —
the bélief that the aaa

vicinity of Pan Mun Jom wi H t S

meet the fundamental condition un e cores
of equality of movement and

control, and that you will share C t [ \ BG
my view regarding its neutrality, en ury n

T am instructing my liaison

officers to meet with yours at From 0. S. COPPIN
October 10, for the purpose of GEORGETOWN, B.G., Oct. 8
discussing matters concerning Conrad Hunte scored a chance-
resumption of negotiations be-j|less Sunday century to help Bar-



Kaesong, Mungan and the -roads|train.—U.P,



tween our delegations. Signed |bados score 257 to lead Berbice by





M. B. Ridgway.” —U.P. 58 on the first innings,
Berbice going in for a second
lenook lost four wickets for 93
' . runs by rundown Sunday.
T'dad Sends Gift For The tourists top-scorers were
; ‘ funte 110, Branker 28, Smith 24
Princess Elizabeth Former Intercolonial player
“Sugar Boy” Baijnauth took four
(From Our Own Correspondent) for 59
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 5
A special gift of flowers and
fruits left Trinidad to-day for

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

Canada to be presented to Princess;
Elizabeth and her husband the;
Duke of Edinburgh who are visit- |
ing there. The request for them
had been received from Mr, Rex
Stollmyer, Trade Commissioner for |
the British West Indies, British ,
Guiana and the Bahamas.

Gilhbe









S



Ci

Bio

Famous
all over
the
World’

GARDINER AUSTING CA?
= igents






—— ee



PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1951





—$——

Carib Calling



Divisional Manager

companied by Mr. C. J. Lawson,

Area Engineer of the same Com-







Recipe For Wealth

A Cookery Book Brings Fame



\ Past”







Also
“My Forbidden

LAST TWO SHOWS | _—

; 3 ore Ti vic Opening Friday 12th | = s jal THURS
“ional Manager of Cable. and wis eeerion "| PLAZA 0 |e
ona anager o able an Willie ight 4
Wireless (West Indies) Ltd. ac- I DIAL 2310 | coage of the Lawless



& Arizona Trail





IR GEORGE SEEL, Comptroller zany, who were in Grenad : | 45 ae"
for Deve lopment and We en A CHINESE WEDDING IN LONDON aaa ae ta te aE oeae aa eee dee) eee gal no LQDAY 4. & 8 30
in the West Indies, returned yes- a - “nd by BLW.LA. To Mrs. Rombauer At 73
terday. | B.G. Airways from S ‘ 4s +

Vincent after paying a brief visit
to that colony





Radio ‘‘Ashes’’ Come
To Barbados

By FREDERICK COOK

with David BRIAN

|| The Damned Don’t Cry

— Steve COCHRAN — Kent SMITH

Spent Three Weeks ; NEW YORK. WED. & THURS. (Only) 4.45 ‘& 8.30 p.m. PARAMOUNTS
R, AUSTIN CAMBRIDGE, ao 5. Sean (ur econ a Because about a million and a half American cooks knew . THE FLEETS IN” & “EL PASO” Sead I
employee of the Trinidad Little Kent, Christ Church, exactly what they wanted—and were able to buy the nee Dorethy Lamour John Payne

Publishing Company, returned to

been officially informed that he

to make it with—fame has come to a ‘gentle, silvery-haired



Trinidad on Sunday by B.W.1LA has won the 1951 British Empire Wi =

: rs randmother named Mrs, Irma Rombauer. O1STIN } ‘AMET Y
after spending three wecks’ holi- Radio Union Senior Tele aphy £ ~ r ' |
day staying at Athlone Guest Contest, srappy = At 73, Mrs. Rombauer has PLAZA Dial 8404 & i

House, Fontabelic. He was accom-
panied by his wite.
After Three Months
R. AND MRS. JOHN FINKE
and three childften of Caripito.

Venezueia, left for Trinidad on

Sunday by B.W.LA., on their way

back home after spending about

three months’ holiday, They were
staying at Paradise Beach Club.

Mr. Finke is a refining enginecr
of Caripito.

Carnival Queen Runner-Up
ISS GRETA PIERRE, runner
up ‘in the 1951 Carnival

Queen Contest, returned to Trini-

cad on Sunday by B.W.LA., afier

spending’ three weeks’ holiday
here staying at “Accra,” Rockley.
Miss Pierre is a demonstrator vt

Many thousands of amateurs
representing virtually every couns+
try in the British Empire compete
annually for the silver trophy
which is awarded to the winner,
of the contest.

First place has hitherto been
gained by either an Australian or
U.K. amateur, thus the contest has
come to be known as the “Ashes
of amateur radio, This is the first
time that the trophy has come to
this side of the Atlantic despite the
strenuous efforts of many hundreds
of Canadians each year to wrest
victory from the Australians.

The contest consists of two
periods of 24 hours during which
each amateur endeavours to con-
tact as many other Empire ama-
teurs as possible, sending and
in

rocketed from happy obscurity
in the good-works-and-tea-par-
ties social set of a provincial town
to the top of New York’s list of
national best-selling authors —
with a cookery book.

Money is pouring ir. Letters
cascade through the letter-box of
the modest five-room fiat in which
she lives. It takes most of her
time to answer them in her pains-
taking handwriting. And more
come in by every post, as the
presses roll out ever more copies
of the hit of the year. The New
Joy of Cooking.

‘The Joy...’

There's no “take two pounds
of butter and three pounds of
raisins” about tiny, meticulously
groomed Irma Rombauer. Her



TODAY Only) 5 & 8.30 p.m.

TWO TEXAS KNIGHTS
(Color by Technicolor
Dennis Morgan—Jack Carscn
COLORADO TERRITORY
Joel McCrea, Virginia Mayo

WED. & THURS 8 & 8.30 p.m
MYSTERY OF MARIE ROGET
Maria Montez, Patric Knowles &

MAN MADE MONSTER
Lon Chaney, Dick Foran

&

|

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
Teday (only) 8.30 p m.

“THE SINNER of MAGDALA”™
(The Story of Christ and Mary
Jene
. (Only 8

Jiggs & Meggie in—
JACKPOT JITTERS
Joe Yule & Renie Riano &
HOT ROD James Lydon, Art

Baker

urs $0 p.m
ELIZABETH of LADYMEADE
Celer by Technicolor

Anna Neagle









EMPIRE





ivi ded messege ;
Fo er ‘ ae Machine sh ey Fg ao os degee 2 recipes are tor the oatt ar MRS. ROMs AUER LAST 2 Shows TO-DAY at 4.45 and 8.30
ompany in Port-of-Spain. reliability of the apparatus is ea : . Cie : G co i
. Especially th e for the girl : / ary COOPER — Jane GREER in
On Holiday ed for, together with considerate who never ¢ooked too well, and English way. I like to add the
Th EDWARD ELLIOTT of operating se. a an ’ wb“ Ghole: Wotem. When: her: feet kidneys for the last 30 minutes ‘
‘SETS 3i » 2 : of coc : ‘
si gg a rs et nets ne Despite poor radio propagation ao after a hard day at the Sie eae aoe caueaaen Be ar 6é YOUW’RE IN THE NAVY Now 29
ee re ae conditions this year Mr. North suc~ TPC. 9) ee book (i ot diced celery.” Z ; g
over the week-end on a short seeded in making a record score. .. n a» when her boo! (it was Rovalties he eek: Aken
holiday visit, He expects to return simply The Joy of, Cooking then) hi arses aerate tae higher
ina t.a week's time. “Per first came out, without undue auer’s C ~tax er
University College Students sol Ag ia Manan Ih Gy savertipamnass 209 Oe ‘biscket.. Bes. che wail
ege ¢ XHE Roebuck St, Moraviar es, it hit the bookshops at the the top bracket. But she still
Kh kK. JOHN HOY OS, son of Mr. Chureh Young Peoples’ foe moment as Wendell L. lives simply in the original St. WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 4.30 and 8.30
are end Mrs, EB. Hoyos of Cheap- Society are presenting a Missionary Willkie’s One World. It shot,Louis flat where she went as a

side, left on Saturday night by
B.W.LA., for Trinidad on his way
back to the University College of

Miss Eu Voug-te, trom Hongkong,
a



with her bridegroom Mr.

Play entitled, “The Grain of
Mustard Seed” TONIGHT at 7.30
p.m., depicting the Birth. and

ahead of Willkie right away. Into | bride.

the publishers’ coffers since then
a hungry public has poured some




“It may not be super-modern,”
she says defensively. “But it has



Rod CAMERON — Fuzzy KNIGHT

ie om Indies ae Jamaica, He 5 = ee ee Predicapaas + See Growth of Moravian Missions in £937,000 for a million and a quar- e. ov. gpa And what's By - THE OLD TEXAS TRAIL re

as just passed his Inter B.Sc., Bride F F the West Indies. This effort is in ter copies of the book. , me if it hasn’t a good kitchen?

and will be entering on his second Married In St. Kitts ride Far From Home aid of the forthcoming Missionary No wonder irma Rombauer is World Copyright Reserved

year. ; Les bride in a long Chi- Ysseting Funds. The Annual slightly bewildered by it all. Until LES. | AND
Mr, Hoyos was spending the ME beautifully decorated nese sheath gown was wealthy yyecting takes place next Tuesday her late sixties, her life had} ‘AS arid gate

suminar: vacation “here with’ his Church of the Immaculate 22-Year-old Miss Eu Yang-sen, 3¢ the Roebuck Street Church, lacked anything out-of-the-way. Wt - 5 :

selutives. Conception, Basseterre, St. Kitts. {rom Hongkong. She area married * ape nee prep peceeeeones ** MADONNA OF THE SEVEN
Another student of the 02. the scene of a very fashion. ®t Caxton Hall to Chinese archi- Will Visit South Africa ©king lesson—though she liked ; )

University College who returned
on Saturday night by B.W.LA.,
after spending the summer vaca-
tion here with her relatives, was
Miss Rosemary Weatherhead,
daughter of Dr, H. D. Weatherhead
formerly C.M.O., of this colony
and Mrs, Weatherhead,

able wedding on Wednesday
evening when Miss Therese Davis,
youngest daughter of Mr. Basil
B. Davis O.B.E., Manager of the
St. Kitts Basseterre Sugar Factory,
hecame the, bride of Mr. Christo-
pher Walwyn, son of Mr. William
E. Walwyn of Estridge, St. Kitts,

tect Ng Keng-siang, of Singapore.
Both are Christians.

Over her gown the bride wore
a fox cape; in her hair was a
large Spanish-style comb and a
spray of flower.

With her was another Chinese
woman, whom many people took

APT. AND MRS. G. C. LYLE,

left by B.W.1A, yesterday

for Trinidad to emtbark on the

Drakensburg Castle on a visit to

South Africa, They were staying
at the Ocean View Hotel,

Canadians On Holiday

to cook for her guests — and
never employed a cook in her life.

Of German descent; she spent
her adolescent years in Germany,
where her father was consul at
Bremen, Returning home to St.
Louis, she married a_ struggling
young lawyer when she was 18.





sNDY

SADSLERâ„¢ PEP

Official Championship Fight Films!

Distributed by RKO Radio Pictures, Inc.

MOONS ”

Starring:

STEWART GRANGER



i F ee ot c - “Edgar was very impecunious
te TeVGeencine ta ann leading sugar planter of this Todos ae a Tt was the PENDING one week's holiday when I married him,” she said ROYAL ROXY
year. island. Why a: London wedding, so far in Barbados are Miss C. today. “Mother—she was German, Bo ee

Trinidad Businessmen

The bride's dress, of medallion
brocade damask with pearl and

from home? In Malaya or Hong-

kong at Jeast 3,000 members of the

Martyn and Miss Christine of the
office staff of T.C.A., in Toronto,

too—had always maintained very
high standards in our home. As

Also The Feature






Last 2 Shows TODAY 4.30 & 8.15

Last 2 Shows TODAY
4.45 and 8.15

« i ¢ east rds morni e i r issatisfie . a | JON HALL —
f ERIC GRELL and Mr. J, de eaten eer acerde for familiey and friends would have They arived on Saturtey mevtne with the food 1 served, ‘The hired 9 Mee ee) squUGGLERS ISLAND”
Gor pairs Gt Greth@: Ot. hari Longin: fen riroie: suit Say. [pres emae Sao, Sere. te Heide, Marine Hotel. / girl’s cooking was worse. Though ‘SA Ee “Ss in
‘ort-of-Spain, Trinidad, returnea i agnificent ‘t 1s simple and quicker. * ny husband never complained, J es he Color by Technicolor.
home over the week-end by padre ad oe aoe lenatt Shares Vast Estate Intransit soon realised that if we were ever x +" ALI BABA AND THE FORTY i
B.W.LA., after spending a short vei) of tulle illusion was held in She met Mr. Siang in Singapore. R. JOHN KERBEY, Manager to eat decently I would have to the kind THIEVES” Starring - - - y
holiday here. They were staying place by a pearl embroidered He is 40, qualified here. of Shell Leaseholds in Trini- learn to cook.” e KIN
at the Ocean View Hotel. Juliet eap. She carried a fan shap- The bride's father was a tin dad, was an intransit passenger by She clipped recipes from the of woman 4 Jeff CHANDLER—Evelyn KEYES
Cricketers Returning ed bouquet made of white carna- mine operator in Malaya, His vast T.C.A., on Saturday morning on papers and filed them away. In an Extra:
tions and lilies-of-the-valley flown estate is mow shared by mother his way to New York and the time she had a huge collection. that made r
To-morrow from. Holland, Her Matron-of- and daughter. United Kingdom where he will By the time her son and daughter N Orl “THE OLD TEXAS TRAIL” ETHEL SMITH and HENRY
HE members of the Barbados jonour, Mrs. James Mestier, and From London the bride’s mother spend four months’ leaye. were born she cooked with taste ew Urieans KING ORCHESTRA

Cricket team with their Man-
ager, Mr. E. A. V. Williams, are
due to arrive here tomorrow from
British Guiana at 12.45 p.m. by
B.G. Airways chartered flight.

Atténded Intercolonial

the bridesmaids, her sisters, Mrs.
Charles Vaughan and Miss Pamela
Davis, wore low cut dresses of
nylon net in Toast and Lime,
Shrimp, and Madonna blue with
matching stoles and headdresses

flles on to New York—for the
marriage of another of her daugh-
ters.

—L.ES.

To Visit Her Son
RS. EDITH EMBERSON who

Residing In Trinidad
ISS LORRAINE SHOREY, a
Barbadian resident in Trini-

dad for the past nine years, re-
turned to Trinidad on Sunday
evening by B.W.1.A. after spend-

and confidence. Twenty-one
years ago, when her husband died,
her children urged her to write
out the recipes she knew. She
did — and published them as a
small booklet for her friends.
Someone suggested a commercial





famous! o

Starring: ROD CAMERON



Wednesday & Thursday
4.30 & 8.15

Wed., and Thurs. 4.30 and 8.15
Universal DOUBLE —
“NAKED CITY”



: Starring :
Cricket imported trom. Mew York. They came out from England a ing a month’s holiday here withs@dition, The publishers said yes.
R. E. C. “Teddy” Jones, cradiol! ni Gpdregees. The week ago and was staying at the her reiatives at Derricks, St. James, And” jou, see what happened.” ROD CAMERON in — BARRY FITZGERALD
a. fe aie soda’ s 5 S
Proprietor of the Barbados bridegroom's niece Miss Angela Marine Hotel, left for rere New Switch Board Irma Rombauer does not share and
Dairies, returned from British wigiey, together with Master Jan bi eee oe h Ma oa Y tri . ola hy the view held by some Ameri- “THE LADY OBJECTS”
Guiana via Trinidad by B.W.LA., Johnson, as flower girl and page '@ her son who is Branch Manage friends at Barclays Bank o455° that English cooking is “SCARLET STREET”
ening ¢ atte of B.W.LA., in Caracas. 4 certainly had a busy time i i
on Sunday evening after attending wore white. y ° something of which da not
the British Guiana—Barbados * 7 M yesterday with their new switch speak ease in Mapper The GI and Starring :
Intercolonial Cricket tournament. The reception was held at the On Honeymoon board, All the trouble arises from }ide with her new American
Will Spend Three Months Pride’s home at Golden Rock where AJR. AND MRS. FRANKIE the fact that clients seem to be kitchen can find her steak-and- “ARCTIC MANRUNT” JOAN BENNETT —
BE, M.A, Many beautiful presents were on SMITH of Trinidad who were Unaware of its existence and they ,iqney pie in Rombauer along UNT DAN DURYEA
ANON A. a. rae day “splay. married there on Saturday after- have asked me to inform all their with Yorkshire pudding and
Was a passenger on Saturday “iy,” "p, §, Delisle, the bride's noon at St. Patrick’s Chureh, friends and clients that there is pigs feet, The French gitl who
by B.W.1.A., for Grenada where + only one number during business P'S &
he has gone to assist Canon Gouga uncle, who flew back from England arrived here on Sunday by S88 does not quite know how to make

in St, Patrick’s. He expects to be
there for three months.

Off to Antigua
R. I SADOVNIK, a merchant

for the ceremony, proposed the
toast to the bride and groom. My.
and Mrs. Walwyn who spent part
of their honeymoon in Barbados,
left by B.W.1LA., on Sunday for

B.W.LA,,. to spend their honey-
moon and are staying at the Hotel
Royal.

Mr. Smith is the son of Mrs,
Eugenia Smith and the late Mr.

hours for all departments. This is

After 4 p.m. on week days and
12 noon on Saturdays one should
phone 5151 for the General Office;
5152 for the Foreign Exchange



crepe suzettes can soon find out
in Rombauer. And for the Rus-
sians there are recipes for borsaht
and sour cream,

Her Pie








ROBERT AVA




OLYMPIC

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.15
Republic DOUBLE —

Wed. and Thurs., 4.30 and 8.15

of Trinidad who was spending Puerto Rico and St. Croix, before Oliver Smith and his bride, the Department; 5153 for the Collec- | Here is how Mrs. Rombauer MITCHUM- GARDNER Glenn FORD—Gloria DEHAVEN
a holiday here staying at the Hotel taking up their residence at Lodge former Miss Madeline Rodriguez, tions Department and 5154 if one makes a_ steak-and-kidney _ pie: WARREN DOUGLAS— fraints
Royal, jeft for Antigua over the Estate, of which Mr, Walwyn is is the daughter of Mr. and Mys.|\yants the Manager’s Office. Got “Six servings. Cut into 1) in. MELVYN DALE EVANS
week-end by B,W.1.A. the Manager. Perey Rodriguez of ee | cubes alti, ist chuck or round ih “DOCTOR AND THE GIRL”
phdideenpeian nev tanec bibediek. ow snp - Rare eR eneen ai enone beef. Slice ?lb, veal or lamb kid-
AMERICAN COLUMN: | CROSSWORD ———= neys. Melt three tablespoonfuls DOUGLAS “THE ‘TRESPASSER” and
butter or beef fat, brown in this an “ ”
e ORD | 11/3 cups chopped onion. Add bY . MESSAGE TO GARCIA
ainst e Law cena tad eee 1 weaanh yahyal at
coated an ghtly browned. wit! Wallace BEERY — J
three cups boiling stock, 4 bay- Paul KELLY — Adrian BOOTH Barbara STANWicK
MAN OF DECISION keeping money, It all went, he leaf. Quarter cupful of the liquid

NEW YORK, Tuesday

A grand jury said that the top
men of New York’s police force of
19,000 have been in league with
gamblers for ten years,

This followed the collapse of
the casé_against 18 policemen ac-
cused of taking a million dollars
a year in bribes from bookmaker
Harry Gross.

The jury report accused almost
all inspectors, describing them as

MR. ROBERT LOVETT, the
widely respected Wall-street man
who only the other day sfepped
into the shoes o* his former chief.
General Marshall, as Defence
Minister, faces a decision of crucial

importance not only to his own E

country but to the entire Western
World. *

He has got to decide between:
1, Going ahead with a vast expan-
sion of the United States Air

explained, on oil wells which

never gushed.

LEARNING EARNING

FED UP with the chronic short-
age of stenographers, the grea
I, Dupont of Wilming.on,
Delaware (steel, armaments, ana
nyions) have set up a school ol
their own, One hundred ana
eighteen girls are busy earning
while they are learning (£46 10s.



Across

may be dry red wine. Cover the
dish, simmer the stew for about
two hours, or _ until tender,
Tinicken the stock wth flour.
Season it with salt and pepper.
Worcestershire sauce; place the
stew in a baking dish. Cover it
while hot with pie crust (for
which separate directions are
given). Bake it in hot oven, 450
degrees, for about 20 minutes.”
English Way

“This,” adds the cautious Mrs,





-———-





aie

with LUCILE WATSON © JANIS CARTER

~PLAZA-2 town

PLAYING FRIDAY 12th
2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.















—



JANETTA

DRESS SHOP

LOWER BROAD STREET

DRESSES of all types













a “hierarchy -of corrupt officials”, !} ore e — raising its projected 7 oer _— core ~~ 7 £66 i. High flown expressions. (y) Rombauer, “is the traditional & Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 pee
“Rverts those who did not take Strength from the present goal of * SERVANT PROBLEM ch deena en bcos eee) ee a aaa Peer — ALSO — :
” oni “earn 95 wings by July 1953, to’ 163 11, Everybody tal law. tg
gra sa tev omits ot wine by daly Ufo 22 nae VORGR, ine New tore | iE Sana a Bae, Mp, GLOBE INEXPENSIVE LINGERIE SLIPS fo. $8 & $28
trersingly numerous instances de- Mean a heavy pruning in the army Court expressed surprise when is: Dar Gir arokes wire: 1a) ae sue SES
rived amr ill-gotten profit from it. and navy budgets; 2, Choosing a Mrs. Janice Loewenstein, seeking | 15. It returns and jt bet on becom TODAY 5 and 8.15 p.m. (Last Shows) PANTIES .. $1.95
If they cannot be dismissed, ihey “balanced forces” policy, with all the custody of her child in an}, Woghen ste tel wery (4) Glenn FORD — Gene TIERNEY — Ethel BARRYMORE NEGHESER cite
should be demoted to make it im- three services getting an equal estrangement case, explained that| 18) Water parsnips. (4) in
possible for them to debase their Share. ee servants ae ae 4 her by a: na not ol ineriae ehiowe Re “THE SECRET OF CONVICT LAKE”
fellow officers.” her first Heme bar dome, same Down . SS —
> thing to all her guests. Unusual? ae ee
i DOWN THE WELL Not in these times, said Mrs] 4 Ape hty Wdurigiains (yy? TO-MORROW and THURSDAY 4.45 and 8.15 p.m.
NEW LOOK AT ASIA eq) Dp :
REASON why it took the Pitts- Loewenstein—not if you want the» $ Get up taeing a drawback 16) | y char werenn’ in JUST WHAT
MR. JOHN COWLES, one of burg branch of the F.B.I. (G-men) servants to stay. curtous. (3) % “THREE LITTLE WORDS”
America's top newspaper and four years to discover who was FRUSTRATION A last ruse in baking pow?er

magazine publishers, has just re-
turned from a fact-finding visit to
the Near and Far East. He says:
“We have got to rethink our whole
policy tow..:‘s Asia, just as Britain

did_after concluding that she had his way, exhibited none of the “All the things like the Britich 1, Sglution of vesterday's eee se aees
no alternative but to give India classic symptoms of clandestine driving on the wrong side of the | 12 Veal TS’ Net: fa "arr ‘
her freedom, Britain then moved wealth. road, the arguments with the taxi] 28. Simgleton

promptly and acted gracefully.
Today india has more goodwill
towards Britain—her former ruler
——than towards the United States.”

embezzling funds on a vast scale
from a bank in West Virginia was
that Dennis Layfield, a 34-year-
old cashier, who has been arrested
on charges of diverting £120,000

On the contrary, he was in debt,
dressed shabbily, was behind on
his motor-car payments, and did
not give his wife enough house-

HAROLD LLOYD, just baci
comedy based on the frustrations
of the average American tourist

to Britain.

drivers and (especially) all those
endless forms.” He will be back

in the spring to make it on —

spot,

BESBEBEERREHRHEHE REE SBHK EBS DB
GENTLEMEN !!

from Europe, plans to make a _

This pain gets an SOS 17)

Such occasions are saidomn
(6)

‘Np

A native of Yemen
Shape of an eel's
of the

7)
Uger-riet

erenee

‘ ,
Uneured culture. (3)

~
=

Answered’ 7. Riderdown 8
Tenant: 14, Aims: 15 Rely 1
19. Paw

Roo
6 Fyn





Complete Your List from

These

14 Arrears)” 1
20 Sav 21 Tew ’
ow: 25. Blind Down, | Nare
2. Elevation: & Wile 4 Smear 45 ee










CLARK GABLE
“ANY NUMBER COULD PLAY”

SESE BEE IOOOOOOODIEOLOLOLOLLLOLOLOLOLOLOOE OLLOGLLE

-%





in all Departments





CHILDREN






ADORE ! !

TRICYCLES

FOR BOYS & GIRLS



MBS rin rruit Salad AFTER STOCK-TAKING These are so made that they can be
HERE IS A SPECIAL OFFER FOR YOU. a converted into BICYCLES
GENTS TAN CALF OXFORDS — $10.24—10.67 Pigs. Macaroni Call and Inspect Them. j
GENTS BLACK CALF OXFORDS $8,88—10.67 RS Be PRs Your Children will be delighted with
GENTS BLACK PATENT $12.14 a st Pineapote im REMEMBER—There is no Parking Problem them.
es armalade :
50 PRS. GENTS SAMPLES x " tact fam 3 when you shop with us. Secure your requirements now :
‘3 Strawberry Jam mT rg
; % Pkgs. Rolled Oats from :
TAN & BLACK Sizes 7 only $10.08 ee ate S|
) a / Foo S|} THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
TT 1 EV ANS & WHITKIELDS Bs Stuart & Sampson Utd. COTTON FACTORY LTD. PLANTATIONS LTD.
: s % Headquarters for Best Rum y :
DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES biaL 422c “e0ooe $606S056S060060808 | EE Ss SSE 46666S 969 SS9S SO 9055S SSSSSOSS GS SOV O9 FOV OTE
i 4 A i


ee | a ee

TUESDAY, OCTOBER



Eisenhower Wants Reserves

Active

9; 1951

Forces

Need Backing

By EDWARD DEPURTY

WASHINGTON, Oct. 8.

Informed sources said General Eisenhower is expected to
urge in the strongest terms at November’s Atlantic Council
meeting in Rome that Atlantic Nations should bring reserve

forces up to full manpower’ and arms strength in t

est possible time.

They said Eisenhower, like
members of the Standing Group
of the North Atlantic Treaty
Organisation (N.A,T.O.) here,
recognizes that the present active
forces in Europe must be backed
by reserve forces in far greater
numbers to enable a successful
stand against a European aggres-
sor.

They said this necessitates suf-
ficient regular army officer ~and
non-commissioned officer cadres
to train such forces ane lead them
in an emergency.

Norwegian Defence Minister
Jens Christian Hauge during a
recent visit here said the Norwe-
gian Army would have to expand
its officer and non-commissioned
officer cadres to train reserves,

Informed sources said this state-
ment clearly showed Norway
eppreciatedelearl, what must be
done to provide adequate defence
forces.

_They said Eisenhower and other
high Atlantic Nations staff officers
recognize that Western nations
even if they could afford to do so
financially, cannot maintain large
standing forces because the aver-
age Westerner will not be con-
tent for more than a few years
to do garrison duty in a foreign
country.

Informed sources added that
sufficient troops are needed to
defend Western Europe for from
one to two weeks while reserves
are being rapidly mobilized. They
pointed out active defense forces
would be aided by a U.S. Strategic
Air Force operating from North
African and probably also from
Spanish airbases.

The air forces immediate task
would be to disrupt lines of com-
munication of aggressive forces
and also to deal severe blows to
enemy troops _ concentrations.
Later this strategic air force would
destroy strategic bases im any
aggressor country.

They said, Eisenhower wants to

‘have fully trained reserves which

are up to strength and take regu-
lar periods of instruction at stated
periods to maintain a high state of
efficiency.

—U-P.

Sub-Editor
Acquitted

(From OursOwn Correspondent)

le Set Oct. 5.

‘atric. okolin, a b-
editor of the Trinidad Guardian,
appeared in the Police Court on a
charge of unlawful possession of
a motor car rear seat. The defen-
dant pleaded not guilty and was
acquitted. The Police have given
notice of appeal. Police Constable
Derrick who laid the charge told
the Court that he obtained a war-
rant to search the home of Choko-
lingo, He spoke to him before
the warrant was read, telling him
that he had with him a warrant
to search for some motor car parts
which had been reported stolen.
The defendant told him that he
had none at his home. In the
search, he found a motor-car rear
seat under the defendant's bed.
He asked him how the seat came
to be there, defendant replied that
when he had bought the car he
received a new seat as that in the
car was very old. Witness said he
took possession of the seat and
arrested defendant. The previous
owner of the car was called and
testified. Counsel for the defence
made'‘a no case submission. Some-
time ago Chokolingo was charged
for the larceny of a battery, out-
side of th= de Luxe Theatre. The
case war dismissed at the appeal
Court, after Chokolingo was pre-
viously fined $100 or three months.



short-

34,133 Eligible To
Vote In Grenada

Our Own Correspondent)
St. GEORGE'S, Oct. 3

Revision of the Electors’ Lists
for the October 10 general election
under universal adult franchise
shows that 34,133 will be eligible
to vote, 687 being added to the
roster compiled during the enu-
meration in August.

Biggest constituency is the Par-
ish of St. George, with 6,643 reg-
istered, and in this division there
will be a straight fight between
Mr. E. M. Gairy, M.M.W.U, chief
and Hon. E, A, Mitchell, member
of the Exeutive Council, and
elected member in the recently
dissolved Legislature and Vice-
President of the rival Grenada
Workers’ Union,

It Was on a more restricted reg-
ister, though not as_ regards
income basis, that the M.M.W.U.
in this division, coupled with the
Capital, last week Thursday lost
the seven seats which Mr. Guiry
declared he would capture in the
St. George’s District Board gen-
eral election. Mr. Mitchell placed
second with 444 votes after Mr
A. Norris Hughes with 459 and
other former members came in
respective order before either four
Independents or M.M.W.U. candi-
dates—M. A, Bullen, L. C. Steven-
son, F. J. Archibald, Hugh Robert-
son, H. E. L. Hosten. The last
mentioned, a former Nominated
Member, edged out outgoing Len-
nox Phillip who had lined up
with Other past members to defy
the M.M.W.U, challenge.

For the general electon, how-
‘ever, Mr. Mitchell has g big task
before him to oust the M.M.W.U.
chief.

In the Capital, Hon. T. A,
Marryshow is to all appearancés
safe against Gairy-backed Alban
Radix, Barrister-at-Law.

Much uncertainty prevails over
the outcome in out-parishes, in
one there being four candidates
and three with three-cornered
affairs.

(From



Admiration

THE TOUGH AND CYNICAL
New York Daily News rarely has
a kind word for Britain. But
even the News in its own way
joins the friendly chorus about the
King.

It says editorially: “We have no
use for kingship as an institution
anywhere. But for King George
VI of Great Britain personally, we
have great admiration. No play-
boy, no flibbertigibbet, he has for
almost 15 years worked unremit-
tingly at what is quite possibly
the world’s most boring job. We
think you have to admire a man
like that—and wish him a speedy
and complete recovery from the
illness which for the moment has
got him down.”



SQUEEZE

FROM NOVEMBER 1 Ameri-
cans will involuntarily be helping
the Government finances at a
steeper rate every time they pour
a nightcap, buy some petrol or a
packet of cigarettes. The excise-
men already get 8,000 million
dollars a year. But they want
another 1,000 million. So up go
the taxes on wines as well as



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

THE GAMBOLS

0 LIME SOME BEEF FOR
Tae WEEKEND ... VES

NO PARTY
TO DECISION

(From Oar Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 5.

The Hon, A. P. T. Jarmes, mem-
ber for Tobago has dissociated
himself from the action taken by
the Parliamentary Opposition
Group in Finance Committee in
refusing to restore $500,000 to the
Cocoa Subsidy Fund from the
general revenue. Mr. James claims
that he was neither present when
the Group decided among them-
selves to take such action nor was
he at, the Finance meeting when
the vote was taken. He added:
“It has heen drawn to my atten-
tion that an editorial in the Trini-
dad Press stated, ‘the action of
the Parliamentary Opposition in
refusing to restore to the Cocoa
Subsidy Fund what rightly belongs
to it is neither reasonable nor
wise.”

“As a member of the Parliamen-
tary Opposition up to the present
time I should like to say that I
was no party to this decision, not
only because I was absent, but
even if I were present I could not
support the Group. I represent a
purely agricultural constituency,
the majority of people being small
peasants dependent largely on the
cocoa industry.

A Risk

I am thererore obliged to sup-
port any measure which will bring
relief to them. In my opinion, if
the decision taken by the Group
in Finance Committee is upheld
by the Legislature, it would mean
that the small proprietors who are
now making use of the Cocoa
Rehabilitation Scheme would be
running the risk of embarking on
a scheme without any assurance
of Government's continued finan-
cial support.



eye ¥
Fusiliers Return
To Tanteen
_ $T, GEORGE'S, Oct. 3.
The deta ent of Royal Weleh
Fusiliers have returned to Tan-
teen, on the southern end of the
town, from Quarantine Station,
some seven miles distant where
they camped for some months
past. This is believed+to be a
precautionary move in view of the
tensions the approach of the gen-
eral ‘election has occasioned,
Radio-equipped jeeps have been
seen on test on country roads and
dispositional exereises have taken
place from time to time, involving
army transport vehicles.





WOULD YOU

LIKE TO TAKE ME OvT
la THE DAY TO-MORROW

Russian Atom |

Explosion Is A

MEAT RATION Ove

THE SOINT YOU WERE

VES O&AR
oF cowRse



Political ‘Move

y DAVID G.

BRIGGS
WASHINGTON, Oct, 8.

Informed observers agreed that the latest Russian atom
bomb explosion was intended as much for political effect as
it was for weapons testing purposes. They said implications
of Stalin’s statement substantiated this view because firstly,
it stripped Russian atomic preparation of any previous pre-
tense of peaceful purposes and secondly it gave the im-
pression that the Russians are making considerable progress
in adapting the atom to a variety of weupons.

Reports Of Fraude
Keep Police Busy

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 5.
Alleged frauds at the General
Post Office, the Government Rail-
ways, the Medical Services, the
Morvant Health Department and
one or two city banks have been

keeping the police busy.

Another Port-of-Spain office
which concerns public and private
interest has called in the police to

investigate the disappearance of
about $3,000.
Two young men have been

arrested in connection with an
alleged cocoa pool conspiracy to
deprive the Government of a
large sum of money,

NEW LICENCE BILL
DRAFTED

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, Oct. 4.

Draft has been prepared by
Government of a bill to be intro-
duced early in the new Legislative
Council for a Bill to control the
sale of licensable produce, particu-
larly cocoa and nutmegs.

Under the Bill it is sought to
empower the Governor at any
time of serious public disorder to
contrel or even entirely suspend
all dealing in and movement of
licensable produce within the
island. Any buying, selling or
carriage of such produce without
special written permission will be
liable to charge and such permis-
sion will only be granted to per-
sons Known to be owners of
produce as may come into question,

Object of the Bill is to prevent
a recurrence of the widespread
looting of produce as during the
February-March strike and illegal
disposal of the same.





$ CRUISES

NEW YORK.

More Americans will be head-
ing for the West Indies this win-
ter and spring aboard cruise liners.
While most of the world’s biggest
shipping companies are expected
to take part in this season’s cruise
programme, so far the only de-

tailed arrangements have been
made by the Holland-America
Line,

This company’s newest ship, the
“Ryndam,” will be seen in West

liquor, on cars, on electric aP- Indies waters for the first time

pliances—and even on dopr-bell this season.

chimes.





























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Sih

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impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic
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Clarke’s Blood Mixture helps to purify

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use Pluko.

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ber 21, calling at Nassau, Port-
au-Prinee and Havana,

Already familiar in the West
Indies, the Holland-America flag-
ship, the 36667-ton “Nieuw Am-
sterdam,” will make four cruises
out of New York to the Caribbean,
ranging in length from seven te
16 days. The cruise programme
will take the liner up to the end
of March. The Bergen Steamship
Co.,.a Norwegian line, will send
its liner, the ‘Stella Polaris,” to
the Caribbean early next year on
two cruises, one of 21 days and
the other o* 18 days.



Liquid 6
Tablets



m and assists










UG STORES, Broad Street, and
ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings

It is still too early for any
editorial opinion to reflect the
attitude of the general public here
but reaction in Congress has been
emphatic. Most legislators who
have spoken on the subject have
called for rapid expansion of the
U.S, weapons development pro-
gramme.

Aims

The Russian explosion and Stal-
in’s statement were seen:

Firstly; As an attempt to stall
rearmament of Western Germany.
The Russians hope to play on
the West German public's fears
that Germany would be the battle-
ground of another war-—-a war in
which both sides would be using
atomic weapons. Soviets hope
sueh fears will cause West German
public opinion to take refuge in
neutrality while East Germany is



NEXT WEEK AND CANCEL)



|
|

|





steadily ywe-armed.,

Secondly: As an attempt to
prevent U.N. forces from _ using
tactical atomic weapons in Korea. |
Russians hope that the fear of
reprisal would deter such use
The U.S, atomic weapons pro-

gramme is still considerably ad-
vanced over the Russians’ and
three influential Senators have
already called for the use of such
tactical weapons in Korea.

Thirdly: As an attempt to cut
down reassurance which has been
felt by Western nations over U.S,
lewd in atomic progress, | Recent
disclosures that the U.S. have
developed atomic powered sub-
marines, pilotless atom bombers,
anid atomic artillery have given
the peoples of the free nations
more confidence in their rearma-~
ment drive than the Russians like.

Propaganda

Observers said Stalin’s statement
made as much capital as possible
out of the seeond Russian atom
bomb explosion to ereate the
propaganda impression that con-
ciderable Soviet atomic progress
has been made.

Fourthly: An attempt to aush
forward again the one sided Rus-
sian proposal for atomic energy
control before the United Nations
General Assembly meeting opens
in Paris next month.
in Pari ue.

MAIL NOTICES

MAILS for Madeira, United King--
dom, Antwerp and Amsterdam by the
$.8, Oranjestad will be closed at the
Generab Post Office as under;

Puree! Mall at 12 noon, Registered Mail
at 2 pm, Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m
‘on ‘the 11th Oetober 1951

MAILS for Grenada and Trinidad by
the M.V. C. L. M. Tannis wil) be closed
at the General Post Office as under:~-

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail
at 2 pm. Ordinary Mail at 2 2» pm
on the 9th October 1951







oe

» PUT FOUR SHILLINGS
sea PAPROT

Town Clerk
Reinstated |

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 5.
Mr. H, W. Farrell, suspended
Town Clerk of the City Corpora-
tion who was recently found to
have committed an act not in}
keeping with the dignity of his!
office has been reinstated in his |
office as from October 1,



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Tuesday, October 9, 1951





Sugar Agreement

TO-DAY the Legislature will discuss the
terms of an agreement between the Sugar
Producers’ Association and the Barbados
Workers’ Union making provision for an
increase in the bonuses paid to sugar work-
ers on certain stipulated terms, increasing
the rate of contribution to the Labour Wel-
fare Fund from $2.40 to $5.40 for the year
1951 and providing a sum to be set aside
for contribution to"the Deen Water Har-
bour Fund if and when the Government
decides on such a venture. :

The agreement was published a week
ago and already it has encountered critic-
ism in several quarters. It should how-
ever meet with little real opposition in the
House of Assembly.

Already the Labour Party has hailed the
agreement as the beginning of profit shar-
ing in this island and threatens that what
has been done for the sugar worker will be
done for the clerk, the mason, the carpenter
and other artisans. How this loud boast
will be attainable remains to be seen but
it does not detract from the merit of the
scheme.

It has been objected that the revenue
from sugar as a result of a fixed price for a
fixed period is the result of the work of
those who carry on the industry; and that
the provision to set aside a sum as contri-
bution to a Deep Water Harbour is tanta-
mount to denying the legitimate sugar
worker the rewards of his labour.

It must not be forgotten that with the
modern changes it is equally necessary to
provide for export and marketing as it is
to produce the goods. During recent years
the introduction of bulk shipment of sugar
has been tried and proved to be a success.
So far has this been accepted as the mode of
handling sugar in the future that the con-
struction of ships has been modernised to
cater to this method, The most recent case
is that of Messrs. Tate and Lyle fitting up
a fleet of such vessels to take their sugar
from Jamaica. if bulk shipment of sugar
is to be the method of handling, and Bar-
bados, which depends almost wholly op
sugar, continues to stick to the antiquated
method of shipping in bags, then it is pos-
sible that one day she will find herself pro-
ducing sugar and being unable to ship “it
because she is without the equipment to
handle sugar in bulk.

But the most serious point of objection
is that which says that the loss of the pre-
ference to the grower as a result of the
agreement, is another method of robbing
the peasant to satisfy the more -voluble
waterfront worker,

It is true that having agreed on a certain
price and allowances, the grower who sold
his 1951 crop is now at some disadvantage,
and that it might have been possible to
make the terms of the agreement operative
on the 1952 crop. The grower would then
have had an opportunity to know before
hand that he was expected to sustain this
loss by the reduced rate.

Let it bé reniembered that in 1902 when
the sum of £80,000 was given to this island
for helping the sugar industry, it was used
to found what is now the Sugar Industry
Agricultural Bank, Objections were then
raised but the far-seeing Sir Herbert
Greaves pointed out that it would always
be at the disposal of the industry. To-day
that Bank is regarded as the sheet anchor
of the industry and without which it would
have been bankrupt years ago.

The present Labour Welfare Fund up to
the present has circulated a capital of
$750,000 and over 2,000 have been helped
with loans in order to repair their houses.
There are more than 2,000 waiting now to
be accommodated. If the money had been
used as a gift it would have been exhausted
and would not have been available in
future. If the million dollars which will
accrue to the fund from the 1951 figures is
added, it is clear that there will be a revoly-
ing fund to help improve the standard of
‘housing just as the revolving fund of the
Sugar Industry Agricultural Bank has
helped the plantations.

This might well be regarded as an insur-
ance against the difficult days which ob-
viously lie ahead and against which no
other provision can easily be made. An-
other factor in support of this scheme is
that the provision of these funds will re-
move the necessity for the government to
supply funds from the treasury out of cur-
rent revenue; and such monies as are now
being used to help the peasant grower by
way of irrigation and purchasing livestock
can be further increased. It might be that
a more liberal scheme whereby every per-

son in possession of land, even if not an
owner can be assisted from these funds so
long as he is producing from that land.
| ‘Ihe proposed scheme deserves the great-
est consideration before any member even
begins to think of rejecting its provisions.

{

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

|
| TREVOR EVANS resumes his Campaign Notebook

ALTHOUGH so many forecasts
were made about the election date
—and how accurate some of them

turned out to be—-MR. ATTLEE

remained inscrutable even to his
own colleagues right to the end of
The Great Guessing Season.

You-may remember he did not
attend the last meeting of his
party’s national executive because
of a touch of lumbago. In one way
it was a disappointment .to them.
He might have ended their specu-
lation.

But in another way his absence

gave them a chance to put them- SK

selves informally in his position.
They took it. And they conclud-
ed that there would be an autumn
election. :
Why? }
Because this is going to be a fire-
grate election; the loudspeakers
will concentrate on the larders;
the hustings will echo the prob-
lems of hearth and home. Korea
and Abadan are mighty important.
More important are meat, vége-
tables, the shopping bill, and coal.
Coal. There is the key. Fuel
problems are already causing mis-
givings. A hard winter would turn
these into dismay and dis-
illusion. So 28 acting, unpaid, and
highly temporary stand-ins for
Attlee plumped for an autumn
election.

Paradox

Here is a paradox, if you please.
SIR WILLIAM LAWTHER, the
miners’ chief, forbids his mighty
delegations to the T.U.C. and to
the Socialist Party conferenge to
support any resolution which\im-
plies the slightest shade of criti-
cism of the Attlee Administration.

No union is more blindly loyal
politically.

No industry has done so much
to force Attlee to his secretive de-
cision. Had there been plenty of
coal there would have been no
autumn election.

That was the unspoken basis on
which most of Attlee’s executive
colleagues erected their conclusion

about an autumn election. But
they didn’t know.
Two might have known. MR,

MORGAN PHILLIPS, party secre-
tary and acting chief national
agent, is one.

He is the cautious type, going
no further than a reluctant ad-
mission that he had placed big
printing orders “just in case,”

The other is MISS ALICE
BACON, M.P., Yorkshire miner’s
ex-schoolteacher daughter, who is’
party chairman, Come to think of
it, she might have given me an
unconscious clue that she knew a
fortnight ago.

We were chatting at the T.U.C.
in Blackpool. I mentioned casu-
ally there was much speculation
about the date.

She pleaded, “You can’t expect
me to tell you, can you?”

Honestly, I wasn’t asking—just
then.

fories Rope in Mr. Webb

Soon now all the party head-
quarters will be announcing their
programmes and licies,

Quite as intriguing will be their
tactics for a short, intensive cam-
paign.

The general approach by the two
major parties is fairly clear. The



























Tories will concentrate on the
women voters, particularly the
housewives,

(By BEVERLEY BAXTER)
AL? AUSSES, Austria,

MOONRISE in the Alps is
something to remember. To watch
the silver radiance illume the
mountain top and then see the
moon sweep into view, with its
faithful satellite, the Evening Star
in attendance...... and to mark
the glittering path of light upon
the little lake.

This is enchantment.

THE gullibility of Lloyd George,
the scholastic ineptitude of Wood-
row Wilson, and the tenacity of
Benes resulted in the mad decision
to break up the Austro-Hungarian
Empire and throw its member
States on the political gambling
table,

Vienna was reduced to a capital
almost without a country, but at
least the idealists did not take
from Austria her glorious terri-
tory of the Alps.

Home of Kings and
Emperors

IT WAS near this village of Alt

Aussee that Franz Joseph had his

made constant war upon the
chamois and covered his. walls
with their little antlers.

In the squat writing-room he
signed the declaration of war
against Serbia on July 28, 1914.
WHEN King Leopold surrender-

exiled to a Handsome house a few
miles from here.
Foreign Minister Ribbentrop
took a mansion situated on the
banks of a picture-postcard lake.
The owner, whose name begap
with R, had been sent to a con-
centration camp, so Ribbentrop
was able to display the silver ‘with
his monogram already upon it.
NOW IT is an hotel that caters
for the musical pilgrims who come

very, very good.
They Give You ‘God's

land of enchantment.

The simple dignity of
peasants, with their salutation o
“Gruss Gott’ as th
God's greeting,

glacier, the friendly sun,

medallioned on the stone......

It is impossible not to leave par
of one’s heart here.
BUT DO not

nothing happens
except sunset and moonrise.
Four days ago
terrier of Madame R
Paris, bit the
Baroness S .

imagine







palatial hunting lodge where he ~

ed to the Germans in 1940 he was.

to Salzburg—and the amber ale is
Greeting’
LET ME repeat that this is a

give you
the little houses
covered with flowers, the Tyrolean
costumes, the chattering mountain
streams, the lovely snow upon -
the
quaintly steepled church, the quiet
cemetery where photographs are

t ures, or

in this village

the Aberdeen
, of Turned Up

French poodle of

© THE TACTICS

"12! OTempe Austria, and France, though that

@® THE WEAPONS an
_-— 4 ” ore .t

® THE RIVALRIES”

}
MR. MAURICE WEBB, the F:

Minister, is alrea

an ally at Tory headquarters.

Alarm |
Another Socialist Minister who
will be oft-quoted from Tory plat-
forms will be MR. HUGH GAIT-
. His announcement abou

extra taxes on distributed profitsS’

and the dividend freeze was psy-
chologically sound and timely for

But it has alarmed the small in-
vestors, the business men, and the
suburban dwellers. Watch out fort
the Tory emphasis on sayings.

the trades unions. t
2

They plan a strong appeat to the‘
man - who - wants - to - get - on -
in-the-world, —

Ammunition for Tory guns in
the North's textile areas has been
provided by a third Socialist Min-
ister, MR. HUGH DALTON. His

advice to shoppers to “lay off buy- oe

ing’ ‘was a shrewd appeal
women. But it has misfired in the
cotton and woollen belts.

There, a buyers’ strike would
mean less work, loss of jobs.
Trurm card for the Socialists on
the other hand is full employment.
There will be plenty of argu-
ment on the credit due to the Gov-
ernment for this. But Transport
House will not minimise its appeal,
Nor, on the bitter question o:
food bills and the cost of living,
will the Socialist back-room boys
fail to point out how much worse

——_

WILLIAM BARKLEY
CABLES FROM BONN

O HO! So I am caught by
a British election with bow
(eet in a Watch on ine Kome

I am not alone. At least
a dozen M.P.s who have to
stand election, which I don't,
are caught here, too.

I imagine we are all rush-
ing home now but I hope to
tell you about these boys in
the “Daily Express” tomor-

row.





The Near-Squeakers

SOME M.P.s with majorities of 1
ably confident that they may stil

ment. But what about those who had majorities of fewer than

200 last time. Here they are:—

W. R. D. PERKINS (Tory), Stroud and Thornbury .. 28









péwill be real leader of a Socialist)
“Opposition for a short time only. |

ay be little consolation to a shop-
in Swansea or Skegness.

Here the division is clear cut.
More free the Tories cry.
Fair shar@® for all; the Socialists

dl there wi
nimity: Peace,

Plenty of tongues
forecast a change of Government
and a spell of Opposition for the
Socialists and retirement for Mr
‘Attlee.

There will be a fight on controls |

sist.

On the pare plank of |
nh, considerable un- |

be packed away.

No party chiefs gO into a fight)

acknowledging the possibility of |

efeat. |

however, |tiver, in the centre of London, between



gjoff are the housewives of Italy, |

But whether he goes or stays he| to places and landmarks.

i i a i E—EEO—EO OO

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9,

1951



By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

CLEARING UP THE FESTIVAL
LONDON, September 28.

The demolition squads have come to the
| Festival. The South Bank site is having its||

summer-time glitter wrapped up, and the
Dome of Discovery and the Skylen will soon

But plans are made for this stretch of the

Westminster and St. Paul’s. In this brief
article those who do not know London may
not be able to follow some of the references
But even strang-
ers can understand the general picture. The

There are two contenders for! present site of the Festival is on the bank of

this title. MR. ANEURIN BEVAN |
and MR, EMANUEL SHINWELL.

the Thames in a bulge where the river

The two. “terrible twins” in the|Sweeps round, through the heart of London.

wartime Parliament.

Bevan...

eliminary

him in esent
erely be-

canter into opposition

| The Festival Site represents a promontory in
/the water. And from the tip of this promon-
_ will get’ the support of many | tory runs the railway bridge to Charing
10. Socialist oo aa de who shun} Cross station, and the railway line that div-

ides the Festival Site into two halves. From

cause the tug of loyalty to the Ad-|the upstream half the view is across the

ministration is temporarily strong-

ahah admiration for his brilli-|tiver to the tower of Big Ben, the Houses of

ance.

threat. If the Socialists fail he

| Parliament, and, further in the distance, the
. But he is faced by an enormous Palace of the Archbishop,

at Lambeth,

will be blamed by many of them. | Downstream, on the other side of the divid-
He knows this. His conduct dur-| ing bridge, the view is across the river to the

ing the next five weeks will

exemplary.
But even so P

all the dregs of bitterness against

him.
Shinwell .. .

..on the other hand, has miracu-
lously balanced himself on the |
tightrope of orthodoxy. He can be |
as bitter as “Nye” in invective, as
effective in interjection, Mor.
than all, he will be more assidu- |

ous.
Pay little attention to Nye’s gift
of youth.

Shinwell at 67 is prepared to
give Bevan at 54 ten yards start hi.
a 100 yards sprint, The older man |
is the fitter. Besides, he comes of |
a long-lived family.

Yes, that is going to be a mighty
duel.

0,000 or more may be reason-
lL be M.Ps in the next Parlia-

Majority





G. B. CRADDOCK (Tory), Spelthorne ............+- 31
J. DIAMOND (Soc.), Blackley ........... 66 -¢seecees 42
COLONEL C. BANKS (Tory), Pudsey ...........+-> 64
H. B. HYLTON-FOSTER (Tory), York ......-...+-+++> 17
G. A. N. HIRST (Tory), Shipley .... 4 81
R. F. CROUCH (Tory), Dorset North ....... oe
D. DONNELLY (Soc.) Pembroke .................45+ 129
E, R. C. HEATH (Tory) Bexley ........... 56 -.6eseees 133
W. A. STEWARD (Tory), Woolwich West ...........+ 139
HM. NIOHOLLS (Tory), Peterborough .........4...--- 144
E. A. A, SHACKLETON (Soc.), Preston South .......), 149
Miss P, HORNSBY-SMITH (Tory) Chislehurst ........ 167
R. HOPKIN MORRIS (Lib.) Carmarthen ............. 187
J. M. C., HIGGS (Tory), Bromsgrove ................ cS

—L.E.S.



The baroness complained to tne
police, who sald thal fe coulu
do nothing about it as the ofiena-
ing dog was a foreigner.

in a spirit of Gallic mag-
namimity Madame R + who
was giving a party, sent a note
invitung the buroness, and added
a postscript; “Sring your dog
and the policeman.”

Personally, my
madame,

Paradise for Snobs

AUSTRIA is a country of peas-
ants, workers, poets and aristo-
crats,

As every son of a baron is a
baron, and every prince’s son a
prince, this is a snob’s paradise.

It is true that titles are banned
by the Republic. But no one pays
any attention t» that,

THE ARISTOCRATS have lost
most of their estates, but have
kept their charm and their wit.

“The leadership of the world,”
said one of them, “has passed to
the two most primitive peoples—
the Russians and the Americans.”

Another described the arrival of
the Russians in -Vienna: “Asia
vcume to us in a day!”

A third said: “I sol my last
two paintings and gave a great
ball in Vienna, It was worth it.”

But whatever the subject may

, it is certain that before the
night is out we shall talk about
the last weeks of the war, when
Alt Aussee became the scene of a
great drama.

Kaltenbrunner, and 40
S.S. Men

THE tide of battle had swept
irresistibly against the Nazis when
there appeared One day in the
village no less a person than
Kaltenbrunner, the Austrian~born
a of the Gestapo under Himm-

er, .

WITH him were his adjutant
(Schneider) and 40 picked SS.
men, :

Being a romantic, when he was
not killing innocent people, the
Gestapo chief ensconced his mis-



money is on

the tress in the house occupied just
¢ mow by the Baxter family,

TWO MILES from here is a
sait mine in which-the Nazis had
hidden most of their looted art
treasures as well as the incrimi-
nating diaries which were to send
so many of them to their death.

The desperate Kaltenbrunner
had two ideas

that he could offer his
services to the British or Ameri-

that cams in the war that he thought

they would. wage @t once against
Russia!
Baillie-Stewart Then

EVERY tragecv
comic relief,

must have its

and it arrived just

— that he might
bargain for nis life with the treas-



To the Enchanted Alps Came
LovesAnd Death

then in the person of the traito:
paLlie-Slewact,

He expiainea to the girls of tu.
Viuage tnat he had turned agains.
britain because it haa treated Kin,
maward Vili so badly ana to.
tMat reason ne would speak Onl)
German,

tHis loyalty to an abdicate.
King touched tae Austrian heart,
ana “Jimmy” became quite i
tavourite.

When I told them that this fellow
had gone to the Tower in 1983 fo.
treason when Edward was stil:
the Prince of Hearts, they were
not impressed.

They like
mountains,

A LITTLE later an ex-Ameri-
can professor named Pearson, fron
Ohio, by that time a lieutenant-
colonel, came here with a unit o.
12 men and two lieutenants
investigate the rumour that crow.
Jewels were hidden in the sal
mine,

He was, naturally, flattered whe:
Countess Palen asked him to tea
and was particularly interested ir.
her description of tee Englishmat.
who spoke German.

Then Prince Hoenloe asked him
in to drinks and told about Kal-
tenbrunner who, by that time
was hiding somewhere in the
mountains, =, |
Kiss of Death to Her Husband

DOWN below, the war was
raging to its climax, but there was
the menace of death in the mut-
tering winds of Alt Aussee.

With great daring, Pearson anc
his unit trapped the Nazis anc
forced an entrance into the houst
where they had hidden,

Kaltenbrunner and his adjutan:
denied their identity, but Pearsor
had taken Frau Schneider with
him and she rushed up to kiss her
husband,

It was the: kiss of death. Nc
longer able to ‘pretend, Kalten-
brunner broke down and sobbed.

TO GIVE him credit,.he took
his death sentence calmly wher

I saw him two years later a‘
Nuremberg.

legends in the

Epilogue
DID I say at nothing evei
happened in this village?

A fortnight after these events
the mistress of Kaltenbrunner gave
birth to twins,

But, then, life is nearly always
inartistic.

AUSTRIA blinks in the setting
sun, her fate in the hands of
others, since she has neither air
force, army, navy, nor emperor.

But she is the pathway to the
satellite States which will some
day be won back from Russia.

Austria has not lost her suzer-

be | great business buildings of the City, and to
he will not drain' the dome of St. Paul’s Cathedral. With that
| brief introduction, it is possible to imagine
\the advantages of this remarkable 30 acres

of land set in the heart of London. They are
a fantastic asset to a town planner. Before

the Festival was thought of this land was a

derelict area of huddled houses, old wharfs,

decaying store-rooms.

Now it can be what
the planners, the people of London and the
country’s finances afford to make it.

The upstream section has a mixed future
before it. The area by the river will become
an ornamental walk. The area behind it
will be one of the most amazing holes in the
ground with a fence around it. The Min-
istry of Works, which works away building
Government offices, intends to dive under-
ground for three years to make the most
slaborate atom-proof shelter of all time. By
-hat time it hopes to have found architects
and design to put on the top of the under-
ground headquarters.

For those who have visited the Festival,
the line between the L.C.C.’s decorative
walk and the Ministry of Works’s great hole
in the ground is at the riverside edge of the
present Dome of Discovery. So there will
ve réom to retain the artificial waterfall
made of aluminium, and there is a possibil-
ity of the tidy little “51 Bar” being retained.

The other side of the ratlway’s bridge there
is more scope for making a really new and at-
tractive area of London. The Festiva] Concert
Hall, which was built as a permanent fea-
ture, will be extended with walks and ter-
races. More ambitious schemes are being
prepared for retaining a number of the pre-
sent temporary buildings.

The Cinema industry seems to have won
the battle to retain the Telekinema as a re-
markable “national cinema” complete with
its extraordinary equipment for presenting
“stereophonic” films. This is a device for
making the sound come at the audience direc-
tionally. At the same time the films them-
selves are stereoscopic—giving depth—and
the effect is uncanny. Television demon-

strations in this small hall have been a great
success all the Summer,

Strenuous efforts are being made to pre-

serve the Lion and Unicorn pavilion. This is
where all the symbolism on the character of

show.
hall, or gallery—but it needs heating for usa|

plans for the extension of the Concert Hall

the British people and its traditions was on
It could make an excellent exhibition
in the winter. Another difficulty is tha.

would mean that one end of the Lion an
the Unicorn would have to be removed.

British Etropean Airways have made a
bid for the Homes and Gardens Pavilion.
They want to convert it into their main
departure and arrival point for travellers

going and coming from European points. |

This, in many ways, would be a pleasant way
to develop the Festival Site. It would give
life to an area that is in danger of drifting
back to its old state—a derelict, neglected,
backwater of London. This human _prob-
lem is the greatest that besets the architects
and planners. They can put a Concert Hall
on the South Bank, they can build a Nation-
al Theatre beside it, they can keep the Tele-
kinema and use the gay building as an air-

line terminal—but still they cannot promise!
that Londoners will cross the river except)

when they have to. There is such a preju-

dice, in general, against crossing the river.

Other great cities, including Paris, are built
equally on both sides of their river, and con-
trive to decorate both banks. But London
sits, just as it did in the time of the Romans,

on the North side of its river—and disdains,

the South Bank,

It will have to be an attractive scheme to
change this balance of so long—-and I do

ainty of the kingdom of the arts.)not like the idea of making most of the

Some day she wil! live again.
London Express Service

}

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TURSDAY, OCTOBER

’

satisfactory schemes could



9, 195i

be suggested with regard the

establishment ‘of other playing fields in St. Michael.
This committee will then report back to the Vestry which

will then make a decision.

Back of the Vestry’s discussion

yesterday was that a member o
Government had said that
Vestry was a corrupt body.
ernment agreed, they the Vestry
should not be asked to

fields.

should be made to that effect.
Yesterday’s medting was

the
If
that were so and the entire Gov-

take
charge of the establishing of the
If the entire Government
did not agree, a public statement

a
special meeting to discuss a two-

given notcie of by the Church-

warden relative to a graded

cost-of-living bonus te their
employees ?

The Churchwarden’s motion was
that since the cost of foodstuffs
and other essential items had re-
cently. increased to an unlooked
for extent, it was necessary that
immediate steps be taken in order
that the Vestry might grant a cost-
of-living bonus to all of its em-
ployees on a graded scea'e.

t

,

item agenda.

The letter from the Colonial Mr. eet for
Secretary with regard to the poctponing it as the Government
playing fields stated that in view coaje woulda be dis-ussed today in
of the Vestry’s letter to the the Legisiatuve .
Financial Secretary on August 3 In _ the meantinie he said, he
on the subject of playing fields dented aft. the heads of . the

in St. Michael, he
authorised by

had been

to exchange views regarding out-
standing matters.
see if a mutually satisfactory
arrangement could be reached.
Cerrupt Body

Mr. Mottley called for the let-

ter of August 3 by the Vestry to
the Government in which it was

pointed out that it had appeared

in the Press that « member of the

Government had accused the St.
Michael Vestry as being the most
corrupt body in the island. Be-
sides that, the letter stated, the
Vestry did not have the machin-
ery at its disposal for carrying
out Capttal Works at
fields and it was suggested that the
Public Works Department should
look after the establishing of the
playing field and any erection.
The Vestry would then take over
and supervise.

Mr. Mottley said that out of
courtesy he thought that a Com-
mittee should be appointed to meet
the Colonial Secretary whom he
had found to be a most reasonable
Government Official. But it had
to be borne in mind that no com-
mittee should be given powers
plenipotentiary. The matter could
be discussed -with the Colonial
Secretary and then a report made
back to the Vestry.

A motion would then have to be
made rescinding the Resolution
which had already been passed
by the Vestry for the reacons as
given in the letter of August 3.

The Layout

“J think,” he said,

Public Work Department are the

best people to look after the erect-
ing of, buildings, and the laying

out of playing fields. On the other
hand, the Government as a Gov-
ernment should say whether they
shared the views of one of their
members that this body is the most
corrupt in the island.”

Mr.
was in genuine agreement with
what Mr. Mottley had said. It was
unfortunate that the parish was
suffering from not getting playing
fields while no agreement was
reached.

Since the playing field business

was mooted about, there had

been accusations made against
them. On the face of things

then, he did not see why Gov-
ernment should accept corrup-
tion from them,

He thought that any committee

could not reach an agreement
with the Colonial Secretary or
any member of the Government,
but any committee which went
should hear what the suggestions
were and bring them back to the
Vestry for their consideration.
But he would not agree to the
extent that they would tell any
appointed Committee to do such-
and-such a thing.
Corruption
“T agree with the statement of
Mr. Mottley about corruption,’*
he said, “That statement about
corruption should be denied in

public by the Government unless

that is their genuine opinion as a
Government.”

Those accusations, as Mr. Mott-
ley said, went further than St.
Michael or Barbados. The com-
mittee should go and hear what
was said and push their point
clearly as to the accusations as to
the corrupt body. They should
stress that unless it was with+
drawn in public or in print they
would not undertake the work.
Then other possible means of
going ahead with the work could
be discussed.

Mr. ,Symmonds said that he
thought the Colonial Secretary
was to be commended on_ his
effort to heal at least the serious
wound the Vestry had been suffer-
ing in its attempt to help with
the erection of a playing field. He
would support the suggestion that
committee be sent and that it

the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to enquire
if the Vestry would be willing to
send’ representatives to his office

This was to

Playing

“that the

D. G. Leacock, said that he in

Parochial Devartrnents to be asked
to wk out figs es om the Gov-
erpient senile when it was passed
and sibmit thm to the Vestry at
the next Wheeting which should be
@s sOtn as possible.

It ked to oe twrne in mind, he
said, that Gove nment could
easily oring forward a :esolution
for money to met that expendi-
ture but the Vestry had to discuss
the ways and means and in order
to pay a cost of-"iving from this
mcnth some capital expenditure
wo ld have to be included and
movey used in that ci ection,

He wes sure that members of
the Vesiry would ag ee with that
peiat of vew, considering how
hard the increase was pressing
upon their 400 odd employees.

Mr. Symmonds seconded the
pestponement. He said that he had
given notice fo a scale of figures

earlier in the year, but the cost of
living had inereased so rapidly
since that he agreed with the

postponement, though they would
not bind themselves to Govern-
ment’s figures.

Shooting Results

At the Government Rifle Range
yesterday the Annual Meeting cf
the B.R.A. continued for the
Trumpeter Cup. Shooting contin-
ues today.

Following are the results of
Event 4, The Planters, the highest
possible score being 50. Shooting
took place at 300 yards with ien
rounds.

A Class

T. A. L. Roberts—48.

I+.Col, J. Connell—48&

Major A, Chase—47.

Capt. C, ih Class

Seat,

H.-C. ogee 46.

H. F. Cuke—44,

In Event,11, The Army, the high-
est, possible score ‘was 28. Shoot-
@ took place at 300 yards with
seven rounds. Results were:

Sgt. R..C. Goodman—27

c.S.M. J. A. Carter—23.

L/Cpl. E, Small—22.

Event 12, The Police, also had
28 as its highest possible score
Shooting took place at 300 yards
with seven rounds. Results were.

P.C, 321 Foster—26,

Sgt. E. King—-22.

P.C. 323 F. A. Clarke—20.

Driving Tests

A VISITOR to e island, who
has in his possession a current
driving licence for another coun-
try, is not subject to a driving test
when he applies here for a local
licence, It is left to the discretion
of the Police, but this is the gen-
eral rule.

If he has been driving within
the past three years he can get his
licence. If not he usually has to
undergo a driving test.

The general rule is that although
you may have been driving in
other countries, if you do not have
proof of this, you have to under-
go the test.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Playing Fields ee Elected

To Consider New
Schemes

THE ST. MICHAEL VESTRY yesterday elected a four-man
committee, the Churchwarden, Mr. M. D. Symmonds, Mr.
E. D. Mottley, Mr. B. A. Weatherhead and Hon. V. C. Gale,
to meet the Colonial Secretary on Wednesday to see what





KEEN INTEREST



*y
1

SEAMIN

of

Naval



St. Joseph's Column

Frizers Road
Impassable

Frizers Road in St. Joseph is
again impassable and in need a’
repairs. This road received further
damages recently during the con-
tinuous rains which fell all parts
of the island,

The water problem in the Bath-
sheba and Cattlewash areas is still
very acute. There has been a
burst in the line along Cattlewash
and much water was being wasted,
up to last Friday when it was be-
ing repaired.

Flying Fish were seen at Bath-
sheba during last week, but in a
short supply. A pleasing feature
at Bathsheba is the abundance of
Sea Eggs and Snappers, The price
asked for ons sea egg is 18 cents.

Breadfruits are in full supply,
und every day, vendors can be seen
taking large numbers to the city
to be sold at prices ranging from
two to three cents each. On Sat-
uraay many lorry loads from St.
Joseph were brought to town and
sold before 9 a.m.

The fcellowing players have been

selected to represent St. Joseph's
XI against a Hi mesters XI at St.

James later this month.

L. St. Hill, G. Miller, L. Sargeant,
J. Trotman, A, Blackman, B,
Downes, D, Jordan, I. Austin, P.
Walker, V. Fenty, T, Kellman and
S. Haynes.

REMANDED

FRANK KNIGHT was taken to
the General Hospital on Sunday
suffering from an ihjury. He was
detained.

As a result his 23-year-old
brother James Knight appeared
before the Police Magistrate on a
charge of inflicting grievous bod-
ily harm by wounding Frank with
a stone. He was remanded until
Friday.

Gold Going Up

NEW YORK, Oct. 8

An international banker pre-
dicted on Tuesday that the price
of gold will be revalued upward
from its present pegged price of
$35 per ounce in the not too dis-

“He is Joseph C, Rosensky for
more than quarter of a century,
head of the foreign department
of the giant Chase National bank
here and still director of large
corporations here and ie

Ratings

Bottineau look on as an Advocate linotypist operates his machine.

Inspect
“Advocate” Printing Press

Bottineau Leaves Port

THREE OF THE USS Bottineau’s personnel called at the

Barbados Advocate yesterday. Two of them were working non-fiction
with a newspaper in the States before they enlisted in the >

Navy, and were glad to be in the “newspaper atmosphere”

again.



New Fireworks

FIREWORKS are on dis-
play in at least one Broad
Street store. They made
their first appearance on Sat-
urday and already they
have attracted many young
buyers. Parents too have be-
gun to put in a stock in
preparation for the big night,
= one month off—Guy

Fawkes Day, November 5th,

There is a large stock of
all kinds of fireworks this
year and besides the usual
Rockets, Roman Candles,
Jack - in - Boxes, Golden
Rains, Witches Cauldrons,
Squibbs, ete., there are man
other varieties, some wit
queer names such as—Diz-
zle-Dazzles, Chinese Drops,
Dynamines, Whirley-Twirl-
ers, Electric Whizzers, Canon
Crashers, Radium Dazzlers,
etc.

Bus Damaged
In Collision

PASSENGERS INJURED

THREE passengers—Lisle Abso-
lom, Sam Bishov and Darrel Jones
all of St. Georze—were taken to
the General Hospital when the
motor bus P-94 collided with a
guardwall on Bydemill Road, St.
George, about 9.26 a.m. yesterday,
The bus was damaged.





TRAVELLING WITH CARS

A VISITOR to the island may
(ring along his car. The car wiil
be valued by a Customs Officer
and a charge will be made, If
the visitor leaves within twelve
months the duty will be refunded:

On British cars the duty charg-
ed is 13 per cent of the value and
on foreign cars, 28 per cent, I?
anyone leaves Barbados for an-
other country and takes along a
car, when he returns to the island
with the same car, he will have
to pay no duty on it; that is, if
the car was declared here before
being taken out of the island.

With new cars, duty is collected
according to the invoice value, If
these cars are being brought from
foreign countries an import licence
is necessary.

Phillip Overholser, one of th?
sailors, spent a portion of his
youth linotyping for “Colby Free

Press” of Kansas, while Albert N
Jeannin did printing with the
“Kansas City Star.” Jeannin

learned printing at a high school,
Their companion, Harold E, Flory,
never worked with a newspaper,
but he seemed just as keen on
seeing the set-up.

Most of their short stay at the
Barbados Advocate was spent in
the “Linotype Department” and the
“Printing Department”.

Many other sailors of the Botti-
neau were ashore making their
last rounds in Bridgetown because
the ship was scheduled to leave
port shortly after midnight.

In the restaurants, stores and
pubs around the City groups
could be seen taking lunches and
buying curios to take back home
with them while others took taxi
rides into the country snapping
sceneries,

By 10 p.m., all were aboard the
Bottineau, making ready for the
ship to steam out for St. Thomas,
Virgin Islands,

“We hope to be back in Barbados

soon. We've had lots of fun in
this beautiful island,” a party said
as their shore-leave was coming
to an end.



Match Factory

Be Practical
Says Local

L IGHTHOUSE, Three Stars,
rot, Scissors—any of these br

atry Helps”

young and old may
ing Your Years”
tie am

meet and how

New Books At
Public Library

THE Public Library will begin
to circulate 158 new books fiction |
and non-fiction-——on Wednesday at |
9 a.m. There are beoks for seniors,
the fiction inciuding westerns, |
detective and romance novels.

The 43 fiction books offer a good
selection to the reader, but a
better variety awaits him among
the 115 non-fiction.

Ardent lovers of sport will no
doubt fill up in a short while the
tablet of “Days of Cricket” so that
they can revel with its author
John Arlott, in the history-making
tour of the West Indies to Eng-
land in 1950.. Or, there is for
them “The Playfair Book of
Cricket Records”, compiled by Roy
Webber, with a foreword by Rob-
cctson Glasgow

Churchill's Memoirs

Admirers of Winston Churchill
will want to read his “Second
World War, Volume IV “The
Hinge of Fate” and for the Doc-
tors or even nurses who look after
the insane, there is “How Psychi-
by Polatin, M.D., and
Ellen C. Philtine, “How Psy-
chiatry Helps” identifies and ex.
plains what the various mental
illnesses are and what specific
treatments are available,

Interesting reading for both
be “Outwrit-
by Clarence Wil-

who is giving |
advice on how to |
to enjoy on both

Lieb, M.D.,
“commonsense

sides of 50.”
Herbert



Read's “Collected
Essays”, F. L. Lucas’ “Greek
Poetry for Everyman”, Bernard
Martin’s “Biography of John New-

ton” and Bruce Woodcock's “Two

Fists and a Fortune”, are also
among the selection,

Two other books among th

“The Far East”, ;

‘ial Geography by A. D. C. Pet

terson and “A B C of Millinery’

by Madame Eva Ritcher may in
vite many to read them, “The Fa
East” includes a chavter on Korea



Week-end arrivals

Schooner Herry D. Wallace (5:

tons) and Rainbow "A. (35 tons)
arrived here over the weel-en
from Trinidad via St. Vincen

with cargo including cedar board:
eolas, cylinders of gas, bales o
fibre, cartons of bitters and abou
175 dozen strawbrooms,

The schooners began to unloa
their cargo in the Careenage yes
terday. They are consigned to th
Schooner Owners’ Association



Local Rice Import

Barbados imports approximately
9,200 tons of rice yearly, Of this
89 percent is first quality and the
other 20 per cen* super quality

From January next year the
prices of these will be: $19.65 for
an 180-pound bag of super quality
rice and $18.75 for a bag (180 Ibs.)
of first quality.

Mr, F. A. Bishop, Controlier o1
Supplies, told the Advocate thai
the amount of rice arriving in tie
island monthly varies. It depends
on the British Guiana crop,

¢ Would Not
In Barbados

Businessman



Three Plumes, The Key, Par
ands of matches the housewife

or the smoker can buy in the local groceries and a box can

be obtained for one penny.

Occasionally a brand is missed off the rnarket, but Barbados

is never really short of matches. Some of the brands

better sales than others.
According to our British

Guiana correspondent, the
Georgetown Chamber of Com-
merce on Saturday last formally
recorded a protest against the
sale in Barhados of matches
manufactured in Poland, a Soviet
satellite state.

Barbados has to import all her
matches — some from _ British
Guiana, some from Trinidad—but
yet local businessmen say that it
would not be wise for Barbado



Barbados Scholars Progress Well

Barbados Scholars and Exhibi-
tioners at various universities in
England, the University College
of the West Indies and at Cana-
dian Universities. are all doing
well, the Advocate was informed
at the Department of Education
yesterday.

Elsie Pilgrim, 1946 Barbados
Scholar (Modern Studies) is at
present at Girton College,
Cambridge reading for her
Doctor of Philosophy degree.
G. H. C. Griffith who obtained
the Barbados Scholarship in
Classics in 1947 is at St.
John’s College, Cambridge read-

ing Law. Classics won O, H. Jack-
man the barbados Scholarship in
1948 and the is reading Law
Tripos at Magdalene College,
Cambridge.

F. G. Holder is reading Philoso-
phy, Politics and Economics at
the University College, Oxford.
He obtained the Barbados Schol-
arship in Classics in 1949, The
same year, L. E. Brathwaite was
awarded the Barbados for Mod-
ern Studies. He is attending
Pembroke College, Cambridge,
reading Historical Tripos. D. A.
Williams another 1949 winner —

in Classics—is at Worcester Col-

lege, Oxford reading Law.
J. M. G. M. “Tom” Adams, Bar-
bados Scholar in Mathematies
1950 is at Magdalene College,
Oxtord, reading Modern Greats,
At W.I. University
There are three Barbados

Scholars at the University College

of the West Indies; G. A, Vv.
Alleyne (Classics 1950) reading
Medicine (London); E. De C,
Inniss, (Science 1950) reading
Medicine (London); and C. De M.
Nicholls (Classics 1951) reading

for his Arts Degree (London).



There are also three Exhibi-
tioners at the University soon

Miss P. A. J. Hope (1950)
reading for her Arts Deg ree |
(London), E, King (1950)
reading for his B.Sc. (London)

and J. Williams (1951) is read-
ing for his B.Sc, (London).

Two Barbados Scholars are at |
Canadian Universities, S. H. Wat-
son (Science 1949) is reading
Medicine at McGill University
and Miss D. G. Drayton (Modern
Sudies 1950) is reading B.A.
(English) Hons., and Library
Science at McGill University.



Yeeooos





enjoy

to have her own match fac tory.
Mr. K, R. Hunte, M.L.C., sak
yesterday “there is no need for .
mateh factory in Barbados”. h
irinidad, he said, there is a prope:
raa.ch tactory which is run b)
Swedish interests. Trinidad hai

plenty wood suitable for that pur-
pose,

Wrong Type Wood
He was not sure what kind o
wood matches are made from i:
Trinidad and British Guiana,
yet he could say authoritativel,
that Barbados has . not enougi
wood—or even the right type o

bu



wood—to run a match industry,
It would be silly” he said,
@ On ne 7

ty

Striy

G



ay



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PAGE FIVE

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»od Linen Glass Cloths in Coloured Border Linen
ld, Blue & Green 22 x 32. Glass Cloths in Blue, Green,
Each $1.20 Red, Gold, 20 x 30

Se






















7
report back to the Vestry. Pe Fon | vs CHECK LINEN GLASS CLOTHS in
Goodwill ~ 1% en Check Cotton Glass :

With goodwill on all sides and Ct is shades of blue & white, red & white and
the question tackled in the right! SF, g Cloths, Blue only,
spirit, the establishing of playing | N % green & white. Size 22 x 32. Each $1.04
fields with the help of the} _ S~ g 21 x 32, Each ... 63¢.
Director of Public Works could ’
well be got through. The last time }
they met the Colonial Secretary, sy i%

y ai _ i . M ‘ ,

wane aunts wile te Sater re riz Sy Asan a MILK—per tin ..... $ .30 COTTON GLASS TOWELLING in pret.
give the Vestry such help as ‘ RATED MILK—per tin .... 26 Cotton Glass Cloths in Red |]
everyone knew he was quite guali+ 1% NUTRICIA POWDERED MILK ty shades of blue, gold od green.
fied to give, | N HALANT is Bath, Wana...) meen veep been ss 96 ' Blue, Gold. Size 22 x 32

Mr. Weatherhead mentioned 1% NUTRICIA POWDERED MILK 23 inches wide.

7 ‘ . Qoeteteiioniel 5. 7
that during his term of office as x Pri UD ws wike dpa che set avic'ss 4.50 Each . 94e.
Chute beep yes be- BREATHE... the antiseptic vapour from % IMPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES .B4 Per yard .. $1.02
San vemived ony iioes” fee your hendherchiel by dey SF trom your pillow % sok pinta eh et ‘ LINEN GLASS TOWELLING
Government to do anything to the at night... or use the % fe Nghe BEER—per. bottle ... 18 ¥ oe . NG
heme hig: dha gaa VAPEX INHALER % PERLSTLIN BEER—per carton 4.00 3 17 inches wide. Per yard . 96c.
a motion by Mr, Motfley concern- — handy for daytime. @ KRAFT CHEESE & MACARONI ................ $ .40 % erection
Np aaeretonptocnste | Eauly recharged from [S Sivirns CHEESE er oor By
The motion was that in view standard bottle. IMPERIAL CORNED MUTTON—per tin .... 66 3 Cave She h d & (
: the Gov 2. oes CLAPP’S BABY CEE , & OAT felee ies 5 er 0

Gals te -dineoming shoxty.| On Sale at KNIGHT'S CLAPP'S BABY STRAINED FOODS + tretnes 35 ss p " "

rates of cost-of-living bonus to} DRUG STORES CLAPP’S JUNIOR FOODS ... 31 9

the Civil Establishment with | HEINZ CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP |...) . 46 & 10. th R35 Bewad Stet

a view to payment as from} 8

Taubes. Greula the Vestry orei- | dsde be Senses by, teats ROMNEY 6M Om STANSFELD, SCOTT & co. LTD. aL: :

sider, without delay, the mo.ion }





LOLEOO POCO OOVOO- FOOOOOIO! (JOO POOSOOUCOHEE x


PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1951
cass raenneReRRENEERRRRIRENCEE cine iaganiviecioeitiinlammaratie lepatieetpesebseetmedmmmpmnnncennensninsttth Te ere ae





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |
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IT PAYS ¥ you TO DEAL HERE

="

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only |
ee

USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW }
Tins Kraft Macaroni & Cheese 40 36 Bottles Strawberry Jam 54 40}

Bottles Marila Olives (120z) 125 120 Pkgs. Chivers T. Jellies 23 20}
Tins Vienna Sausage (40z) 38 34 Pkgs. Bird's T. Jellies 20 18 i
Tins Aspargus Soup 33 28 Pkgs. Jello Puddings 23 20








SILVER COME he? oe WHERE

MASKED FRI UI
















I ee I'M GOIN’

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strong white teeth and resistance to colds when
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take me home and squ-e-e-ze me!














7 CHECK, T.N.T ... BUT IF WE

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16 TOO SMART TO EXPOSE ONE.,





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TABRIZ... WHERE IS
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| EMERALD CLEAR SHAMPOO |
| IS THE SHAMPOO FOR YOUI!
On Sale at ali Leading Stores




AL.







, Lg | = ==
| | TYRES BY
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FOLLOWING SIZES IN STOCK.
*% CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D










NO! TILL TELL YOu THE TRUTH!
1 CAME HERE TO KILL “THE
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IN EVERY CHAMBER...
LOAD THE

TIMB TO
gm GUN AND CLEAN IT...







The nicest way of taking
HALIBUT LIVER OIL

Bade by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., ib | ECKSTEIN Bros.



oe Street — Distributors — Dial 4269

ARON Re RT ia Sa aNONNE ana oA aneecme ea



ee ean | ee ee
IN A DELICIOUS FORM ses 8 a awe nis
5 x 14 34x7— 150 x 20
3 % INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS || “S35 = . TRACTOR ..
. 750 18
mil sk ENSURES STRONG LIMBS 30 x is ite zB
dca Deck te WAS eau AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN 500 x 16 200 = 30
a | | sis x is | .MOTOR CYCLE..
Bad Tye GREAT Wow 650 x 16 325 x 19
= an CHANTS BREATHLEGSLY. } | aso xT 300 x at
WE ce | 500 x 17
can Mask 550 x 17 -- BICYCLE
= We SAARE 5 i aa
De -Haliborange git gr
400 x «(19 26 x 1%
DY| | 400 x 18 26 x 1%
| 450 x 21 28 x 1%
|
|














TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.









+
The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl- F OR SALE
ts, and ‘n Memoriam notices is
Site on week ~days and $1.80 on Sundays; _Mirivamn charge week 72 cents and
fos any number 0! words up to 50, and|% cents SuXduys %4 werus ~ over 24

words 3 cents @ word week—4 cents a

3 cents per word on week-days and ddie® bas dens %

4 cents per word cn Sundays for each











a a



FoR RENT

HOUSES



From Nov



MALTA, Cattlewash ist

to 15th. Dec, and January. Apply: Mrs
I. Weatherhead, Maxwell, or Phone
3838 6.10. 51—4n



ESPERANZA--On St. James’ sea coast,
& miles from town



Fully furnished
additional wore. AUTOMOTIVE Light and water. Dial 91-35
For Births, Marriage or Scie | Jciiiddibiatnenteioncejibigeenbapinnabeiees
announcemen in a ‘alling CAR—Hillman Minx 1919. Good con- WEYMOUTH asia
charge is $3.00 for any number of words! dition. Apply: E. Clarke, Crumpton} s James Coast etait ate
suditional word. ‘Terus cash, Phov~ 2508 °° SE rare, Saas sa bee
* : eee .
between #.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death} “CAR—One ¥.) 196 Plymouth Car in| 7° 3: Skimer, Lowland, St. Tey.
Notices only after 4 p.m. oes Rentiie. Tyres. new. Agptrt) * a ae
‘osmopelitan Garage, Magazine Lane. SANDY HOOK—By th sea, furnished
Phone 3915 9.10.51—5n. | six months from October 15th Tel. 8131
Fl a nee 9.10.51—2n
CAR—Morris Minor Convertible 1950.
MARRIAGE One owner, Under 7,090 miles. Perfect
running order. Newly sprayed. First firm
PH SMITH 29th Se: | (subject to approval on pur- PUBLIC SALES

chaser’s inspection and trial) will secure.
Car now in St. Lucia but will be avail-

z

. at St. George's Church. Grafton
Phillips son of Mrs. Irene Phillips to
Mildred Smith, Grand daughter of Mr.
and Mrs, Elihu Smith of Briggs Hill,

9 10 $i—in| Advocate Co.

———
CARS: One 1947 Chevrolet St/le Master
and one 1948 Ford Prefect. Both are
in sound condition right through. Dial

2550 between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m.
5.10, 51—4n

MO’ CYCLE—One (1) B.S.A, Motor-
eycle 2% h.p. O.H.V. in good condi-



DIED









of “Montrose”
Funeral Ser-

COLLYMORE: Lucy E.,
&th Avenue, Belleville

Gardiner Austin & Co. Ltd.
9.10. 51—2n .

ONE B.S.A. MOTORCYCLE, 5 H.P.
Apply: Urban Goddard, Massiah Street,
St. John. No reasonable price will be
refused 9.10.51—2n.

ELECTRICAL

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













Catherine (wife),
Edna (daughters), Charlie (son), Darrel,





Charles (grand-sons), Mr. Mullin (son- | C®., Ltd. Electrical Department.
in-law) . 9.10,51—In 5.10.51—6n,
SMITH—The undersigned desire with FURNITURE





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

3.10.51—6n.

due to the death
Smith

Rye Smith and relatives. 9.10.51—In.





IN MEMORIAM





POULTRY

PIGEONS—White Kings,
Tipplers. Phone: Humphrey 4428.





We never thought that death was near 9.10.51—I1n
Only those who love can tell
The pain of parting without farewell MECHANICAL

The Lord has given
The Lord has taken away
Ever to be remembered—



FAN MILL, WATER PUMP

and
i Accessories. K.D.G. Frost,



Tris (wife), Joan, Sheila, Patricia,! by
Hallam, Peterson, es ghlaren 1 OARS. Binck Beck. Tae whens
Albertha Clarge and jucre’ Bascom

(sisters-in-law) and intermediate famihy. ‘ MISCELLANEOUS

9.10.51—In.



“Like as a father pitieth his children!
So the Lord pitieth them that fear
Him!"

McCLEAN—We are deeply touched by
the kind letters of sympathy, cards,
wreaths etc., sent us by kind persons
on the occasion of the death of our

Solid Brass Beam weighing 25 lbs x 4 ozs.
Total capacity 10 ewt, Platform approx-

weights — —ONLY $205.11 HARRISON'S
HARDWARE STORE, BROAD ST. (Tel.
2364) . 7.10,.51—2n

—

dear beloved Edward Algernon St COCOANUT PLANTS—Selected cocoa-
Elmo McClean. From the core of our} nut plants. Apply: Niagara Factory,
hearts we offer sincere thanks to all} Spry Street, Dial 4322.

who assisted in softening the pangs of
our grief. We must add how grateful
we are to the officers and members of
the Church Lads Brigade and_ the
Church Girls Brigade and to the Vicar
of St. Stephen's Church, Rev. B. C.
Ulyett for the solemn mass held in
memory of our dear one.

“It is not exile, rest on high;

It is not sadness, peace from strife;

To fall asleep is not to die,

To dwell with Christ .is better life.”
Epbert S. McClean (father), Sydney L
McClean, (Attorney-at-Law, uncle) and
cther dear relatives 9.10.51—In.

9.10. 51—3n.



NOW IN STOCK-—Artists Water Col-
ours, Oil Paints and Black Indian Ink.

(First Floor) Broad St. (Tel, 2352),



20 lbs. Apply R. R. Maloney, Wm, Fog-
arty (B’dos) Ltd. 6.10.51—t.f.n.

WANTED



McCARTHY—We beg to return grateful
thanks to all those friends for the
various expressions of sympathy
tendered us in the. passing of our
father James McCartity of Fairfield



HELP

ey Ted ee St, Michael (ex | “~GTENOGRAPHER-TYPIST; Salany
Violet McCarthy (wife), Monty McCarthy, | Commensurate with experience. Apply by

letter only. Collins Ltd. 7.10.51—2n

harold, Earl (sons), Mabel, Eyia (daugh-
ters), Cynthia, Valda (grand-children) .
9.10.51—1n.

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned aj
giving credit to mi wife, BERNETTA
ALKINS (nee YEARWOOD) as I 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.
JOHN ALKINS,
Kew, Taitt Land,
St. Michael.



Electricity
periented

and Commerce and ex~
in’ Diesel Engines, desires
position in Factory or business place,
nine years training. Good references,
Write Box L.L. C/o Advocate Co.

9,10,51—2n. ‘

MISCELLANEOUS

BICYCLE—Second-hand Gent's Bicycle.
Phone 3625. 6.10.51—6n.

es

CAR: Small Car, preferably from pri-
vate owner. Must be available, delivery
early October, Cash. Please give full
details and lowest price. Reply: Box
No. A.A, ¢/o Advocate Co.









9.10.51—2n
7,10.51—3n

ONE Liquor Licence. HAROLD
PROVERBS & CO., LTD., High Street.
3.10. 61—3n

TUB-BATH—One Enamel or Porcelain
Tub-bath in good condition, Phone 8678.
6.10, 51—3n.

NT
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, OLIVE RICE
(nee Ward), as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.
GORDON i.
Dunscombe, St. Thomas.
9.10,51—2n







PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate tine on week-days
and 12 cents per agate ling on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, CLA
WEEKES (nee Haynes) as I do not hold
myself responsible {.c her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed

|





by me. and $1.80 on Sundays.
i FITZ WEEKES,
Spooners Hill, a ies ‘
t. ichael.
6.10. 51—2n NOTICE

IS HEREBY GIVEN that it is the in-
tention of the Commissioners of High-
wars for the parish of SAINT JAMES
in this Island to cause to be introduced
into the Legislature of this Island a
Bill authorising them to increase the
salary payable to the Inspector of High-
ways for the said parish to a sum not
exceeding £500 per annum, and the
travelling allowance payable to the said
Inspector of Highways to a sum not
exceeding £100 per annum, such in-
creases to take~vect as from the Ist
day of April 1951.
Dated the 6th day of October 1951.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors for the Commissioners of
Highways, Saint James.
9.10.51—3n







|

=

ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS

Gifts, Curios, Jewels
Antiques, Ivory, Silks
Etc., Etc., Ete.

THANTrS

Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466







Ls









NOTICE

This is to inform mz patients and the
public that my Dental C.fce i, now
located at Marhill Street over the
Sanitary Laundry Depot.

S. HUNT, D.D.S
9.10.51—4n.

T0-DAY'S NEWS

—



WINSTON CHURCHILL—
THE SECOND WORLD
WAR — Volume IV
THE HINGE OF FATE

At Johnson's Stationery
A ae aiacdieieesentnesteuaiipretades
CARPENTER RULES



NOTICE
PARISH OF 8ST. ANDREW
Tenders will be received by the under-
signed up to 24th October 1951, for a
loan to the Vestry of St. Andrew of
$6,000 at a rate of enterest not exceeding
4% per annum.









Signed C. 1. SKINNER,
At Vestry Clerk, St. Andrew,
At Johnson’s Hardware 9,10.51—4n
BARBADOS,

The undermentioned properties will

on application to me.

The Money Saving Way

$10 up, Cradles, Beds, Nightchairs parish of Saint Lucy in this Island con

Larders, Tables in

—Waggons,
Extension and fixed styles, in
many shapes and sizes for Din-
ing, Kitchen, Radio and Cocktails
—Morris, Tub, Rush and other

Drawing Room Furniture.

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

1



UPSET PRICE :
Date of Sale:

£2,500 0 0
12th October, 1951

|

Plantation on lafids of Checker Hall sold

L.S. WILSON
SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069

| UPSET PRICE: £800 0 0
| Date of Sale: 12th October, 1951.

IOC TOE SENTRA RO TSISSEE,
# FURNISH TO-DAY
j

~

7.10.51—4n | and $1.80 on Sundava.

tion. Apply: H. O. Edwards C/o M/S, Friday the 12th day of October,

Stanmore { Of 7,812 sq

ALL METAL PLATFORM SCALES— | with two (2) bedrooms and all

imately 30 x 20 inches. Complete with] with three

Only small shipment received — secure | michael, standing on 17,069 square feet
your requirements early. Also Rubber of land containing open gallery, drawing
Swim Rings for children. HARRISON'S | ang dining rooms and two bedrooms

7.10,61—2n | water throughout.
RIDING SADDLE—One riding Saddle} yi) be set up to public competition at

YOUNG MAN with qualifications in] >Y noon 10th November 1951,

Plaintiff: JACK BOYCE GILL

NEW and renewed Wardrobes } Defendant: OSWALD GRAHAM
14 , Chests of Drawers, Bu- <
Tea. Raines in Iron or wood, PROPERTY (1): ALL THAT certair



Ten cents per agate tine un week-day?

able Barbados about October Sth. Cash| @nd 12 cents per agate hne on Sundays,
offers only. Reply Box No. B.B. C/o] minimum charge * a

1.50 on week-days



REAL ESTATE



The undersigned will offer for sale at
public competition at their Office,
No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on

1951,
at 2 p.m.:—

9 ACRES, 3 ROODS, 26 PERCHES of
lend (formerly part of a place called
Cene Garden) situate in St. Lucy,
Together with the messuage or dwelling-
house thereon known as “BENTHAMS"
and the outbuildings thereto. :

The dwellinghouse contains Open
Verandah, closed Verandah, . Drawing
and Dining Room, 4 Bedrooms, Kitchen
and Pantry

The house is wired for Electricity, but
the current is not turned in, although
the Company's wires pass within close
proximity.

Inspection any day except Sundays.
between the hours of 2 p.m. and 5 p.m.

For further particulars and conditions
ot sale apply to—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
25.9.51—Tn.



BLACK ROCK—One (1) Bungalow
consisting of three (3) bedrooms, drawing
room, dining room, and all modern con-
veniences, standing on 1 rood ad 2
perches of land with possibilities for
two (2) other Bungalows

NAVY GARDENS—One (1) Bungalow
consisting of two (2) bedrooms, drawing
dining

room, room, servant rooms,
garage, and all modern conveniences,
Standing on 13,000 sq. ft. land. Land

Homers and] SoMtaining plenty fruit trees

One (1) Spot of Land can accommodate

three (3) houses,

GOVERNMENT HILd-One (1) New
Bungalow with three (3) ' bedrooms,
drawing room, dining room, and all

modern conveniences

IVY—One s Spot of Land consisting
t.

UPPER DAYRELLS ROAD—One 1)
Bungalow with three (3) bedrooms,
aining room and drawing room and ail
modern conveniences standing on 1/8 of

an acre of land. Another Bungalow
modern
conveniences

BRITTONS HILL—One (1) Bungalow

(3) bedrooms, dining room,
drawing room, standing on 3,000 sq. ft
of land.

JAMES STREET—One (1) Business
Place with all possibility for a good
business.

‘AUCTIONEER,

REAL ESTATE AGENT AND
Upstairs No. 6, Swan Street.
Phene 5132. 9.10.51—1n.
————

“BERWICK", Two Mile Hill, St

Usual out offices. Electric light and

Inspection on appli-

cution to the tenant. The above property

our office on Friday, the 26th of October,

1951.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,

9.10.51-—6n,
daahhmentiecncangsies' G

Offers in writing are invited for the
purchase and removal of a dwelling
house known as “Wakefield” aback of
the Y.M.C.A. Headquarters, Pinfold
Street.

Offers will be accepted up to and
including 15th inst. The purchaser will
be required to take down and remove
the Dwelling House from the premises
Inspection









ee



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

TAKE NOTICE
CLOVER LEAF

That BRITISH COLUMBIA PACKERS
LIMITED, a corporation organized under
the laws of the Dominion ef Canada,
Packers, whose trade or business address
al Foot of Campbell Avenue, Vancouver,
Canada, has applied for the registration
9 a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of fresh fish, frozen fish, sait
fish, smoked fish, canned fish and fish
pastes of all varieties, and will be entitled
to register the same after one montn
trem the 9th day of October 1951, unless
some p€rson shall ip the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office
of opposit.on of such registration. The
trede mark ean be seen on application
at_my office .

Dated this 26th day of September 1951

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
9.10.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE ;
GRANDEE

That BRITISH COLUMBIA PACKERS
| LUMITED, 4 corporation organized under
the laws of the Dominion of Canada.
| Packers, whose trade or business address
is Foot of Campbell Avenue, Vancouver,
| Carada, has applied for the registration
| of @ trade mark in Part “A” of Register
ie respect of fresh fish, frozen fish, salt
fish, smoked fish, canned fish and fish
pastes of all varieties, and will be entitled
to register the same after one month
from the 9th day of October 1951, unless
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office
of opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application
at my office

Dated this 26th day of September 1951

H. WILLDAMS,

|
|







| TAKE NOTICE

| DRYCO

That THE BOPDEN COMPANY, a cor-
poration organized and existing under the
laws of the State of New Jersey, United
States of America, whose trade or
business address is 350 Madison Avenue.
New York, New York, United States of
America, has applied for the registra-

tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of substances used
as foods and as ingredients in foods;

infants’ and invalids’ foods, and will be

entitled to register the same after one

month from the 9th day of October

1951 unless some person shall in the

meantime give notice in duplicate to me

at my office of opposition of such regis-

tration. The trade mark can be seen ‘on
application at my office,

Dated this 26th day of September, 1951,

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
9.10 51—3n

NOTICF

TAKE



That THE BORDEN COMPANY, a cor-
poration organized and existing under the
laws of the State of New Jersey, United:
States of America, whose trade ofr
business address is 350 Madison Avenue,
New York, New York, United States
America, has applied for the registra-
tion of a trade mark in Part “A"
Registery in respect of substances
as foods and as ingredients in &
infants’ and invalids’ foods, and wilb
entitled to register the same after
month from the 9th day of October
1951 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-









ona tration, The trade mark can be seen on
te application at my office,
Signed BOARD OF DIRECTORS, | ‘Dated this 26th day of September. 1961
1 ws’ H. LLLIAMS,
Per ene Neat Boseat Registra. of Trade Marks.
enera O10 hie 9.10, 51—3n
- 9 aoeeee
HOUSES—At Rock! prices from
£3,500 to £8,000. Asso nouses at Navy TAKE NOTICE
Gardens, Dayrells ree Pine bie ane
City. Also House pots at axwell. ’
For particulars about building, selling BORDEN’S

or buying Phone B. A. Brooks at 8335.
lease leave Phone Number or Address

and I will contact you.
9.10, 51—Tn.



AUCTION

ON FRIDAY at 2.30 p.m, at Chelsea
Gerage, Pinfold Street one 14 h.p. Sedan
Car recently overhauled, in good work-
ing condition. Terms cash.

R,. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer.
7.10.51-—5n.

ON FRIDAY 12th at 2 p.m, at Chelsea
Garage, Pinfold Street (1) one Standard





12 h.p. 1947 Sedan Car, damaged. ‘Terms |

cush
R. ARCHER McKENZIE,
Auctioneer.
7.10.51—on





UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

By instructions received from the
King's Solicitor I will sell by public
auction on Tuesday next the 9th Octo-
ber, at 2 p.m. One double-roofed house
at Mc, Clean’s land Britton's Cross Road.
Terms Cash. D'Arcy A. Scott, Auc-

tioneer. 3,10. 51—4n.
UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER
By instructions received from the
Tnsurance Co, I will sell on Friday
at the Courtes; Garage,

October’ 12th
Whitepark Road; (1) 1946 Anglia Ford;









& H.P. new brand tyres (damaged in
accident). Sale at 2 p.m. Terms cash.
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer,
7,10. 51—4n

ANNOUNCEMENT?

BROKEN DENTAL PLATES skilfully
repaired while you wait, Square Deal
Denture Repair Service. Removed fromm
Mogazine Lane to Upper Reed Street

7.10.51—6n









LADIES FOLLOW DAME FASHION!
Gowns for every occasion exclusively
designed and made to order, Americaii
and Parisian Stylings. For appointment
Ring: MIMI GOODING, 8538
3.10, 51-4n





CHANCERY SALE

be set up for sale at the Registration

Office, Public Buildings Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sums |
and on the date specified and if not then sold they will be set up on each succeeding
Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold.

Full particulars

DEANE

piece or pareel of land situate in the
ining by admeasurement One gere two



roods twenty-seven perches or thereabouts abutting and bounding on two sides on
other lands of the defendant on lands of Coileton Plantation and on the public
road of however else the same may abut and bound together with the messuage
or dwellinghouse called “DEANE HOLLOW” and all and singular other the buildings
on the said parcel of land erected and built.

PROPERTY (2): ALL THAT piece or parcel of land situate in the parish of Saint
Lucy in this Island containing by admecsurement Three acres three
and four-fifths perches or thereabouts abutting and bounding on other lands of the
defendant beine the parcel of land first herein described on Jdands of Colleton

roods thirty

in lots on lands now or late of the estate

of C W. Deane, deceased, and on the public road or however else the same may
jabut and bound lands hereditaments and premises

H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar-in-“har-



B80, 0145,

That THE BORDEN COMPANY, a cor-
poration organized and existing under the
iaw’s of the State of New Jersey, United
States of America, whose trade or
business address is 350 Madison Avenue,
New York, New York, United States of
Aanserica, has applied for the registra-
tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of substances used
as foods and as ingredients in foods
infants’ and invalids’ foods, and will be
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 9th day of October
1951 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis
tration. The trade mark can be seen on
application at ty office.

Dated this 26th day of September, 1951

H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marke.
9.10. 51—3n





: NOTICE



Modern Science H

Weather Forecaster

Each morning, when Americans
opentheir daily newspapers, many
of them glance automatically at
the official weather ferecast. This
forecast predicts the weather for
the next two days in the locality
whefe the newspaper is printed, office,
and gives the record of local s.ends, geographical borders, in-
temperaiuce and precipitation of fernational cooperation was sough:
the previous day, If the weather early’ The first international
is unusual, there are news stories weather conference took place in

describ. it and explaining the Brussels in 1853, followed by @
reasons for it.

Scientists of ~nany nationalities
have helped to develop the devices
which enable the United States
Weather Bureau to collect the data
for accurate weather prediction.





and since weather tran-

‘ " meeting in Vienna, Austria, 2u

To most people, this information years later. By that time, not only
~—which is duplicated in radio could the instrument designers
broadcasts—is sufficient. but there build more reliable instruments,

‘re others who, either because of they also had
their occupations or because of their instrumen
curiosity about scientific matters, which record
— * oe _ rs more about jcaly.

at to ex weather. tor somebody to make the rounds
For their the larger news- of the meteorological station at the

capers also print dajly in i
side. yr le me “ appointed time, change the paper
all

Over the United States, a concise
S.ossary of weather terms related
to the map,

learned to equip
ts with mechanisms
ed findings automat-
Thus it was necessary on.)

clocks.

The next step was to attempt to
read instruments from a distance,
; and fundamental facts By 1877, a Dutch watchmaker anu
abo ut northern-hemispheric¢ jnstrument designer, Olland, suc-~
weather, The maps, prepared by ceeded to a large extent in making
the US. Weather Bureau, show the this possible. His solution can bes.
data on which weather scientists be explained with reference to a

base the predictions everyone clock which has a third hand,
a over the radio or reads in sweeping around the dial once
e news|

papers, every minute. Imagine that this
Taken for granted, as are so “sweep hand” makes an electric

many services of daily life, these contact every time it passes over
maps and the local forecasts based ejther of the two other nanus anc
upon ante are the heritage of also every time it passes over the
More than five cemfurien of scien: cioeni2t such contact sends a shor«
tific and technological progress by electric impulse through a wire,
workers of many nations stand
behind them. '

Some knowledge of weather
phenomena has existed since the
dawn of history, The farmer of
early civilizations watched for “]o"
“signs” which might indicate rain by the “12” and between these
—it depended on his climate “reference dots” two others, cor-
whether he dreaded them or "sponding to the positions of the
greeted them with enthusiasm, Clock hands, Now one has only
Early sailors also watched for to imagine that the hands of the
omens that might foretell a storm, clock do not indicate hours ana
something to be anticipated with minutes but temperature and baro-
apprehension in any climate. But metric pressure. “Reading” the
the portents they heeded remain- instrument is a simple matter oi
ed folklore and often degenerated measuring the distance of the

on paper tape at the receiving
end, the position of the clock
hands can be deduced from a dis-
tance, There would be a series of

into superstition, To convert “hand dots” from the “reference
weather lore into a science, three dots.”

pitiihea conditions had to be Meantime, a different line of de-
L *

velopment was adding its contri-
The first of these was the in- Fe . en

butions. Meteorologists had Jearn-
vention of measuring instruments oq that it was not colder one
which could express meteorolo- kjlometer above the ground than
gical conditions in numerical


















used,



TAKE
JEPP

That RECKITT & COLMAN LIMITED
a British Limited Liability Company
Manufactorers, of Kingston Works, Dan-
om Lane, Hull, England, has applied
tor the registration of a trade mark in

!

Part. “A of Register in respect of
pharmaceutical and medicinal prepare
tiens, and will be entitled to register

the same after ore month from the 9th
day of October 1951 unless ‘some person
shall in the meantime give notice in
cuplicate to me at my office of opposition
of such registration. The trade mark can
be seen on applicatic at my office,
Dated this 26th day of September 1951
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
9.10. 51—3n





SSS SSS
ADVERTISE
IN THE

| ADVOCATE





NOTICE

We shall be glad if any Cus-
tomers whose burners have
not yet been changed will
notify the Company today.

Telephone No. ....4308
The Barbados Gas Co. Ltd.

\



|



OR COCO OPPO OOS OOOO.
. %
§ FREE HOOK ;
Which Makes x

GOD’S WAY OF }

%

SALVATION *

‘,

.

I% PLAIN” :
%

Please write for one to %
|% Samuel Roberts, Gospel ¥
| Book and Tract Service, %
30, Central Avenue, Ban- »

f gor N. Ireland.” %

3°.
LPLE CEPT

| isfled with a report on temperature,

{

|
|
|
|
'

a Nak a la A A a a

Evangelista Torricelli,

depended on the fact that twisted

on the ground under all circum-
stances, Frequently, a cooler layer
of air wedged itself under a warm-
er layer. Exploration of such

terms, The human body feels heat
amd cold; it is sensitive to atmos-
pheric humidity and, under ex-
iveme conditions, even to atmos-
pheric pressure, But it cannot
“measure”, Even an unheated
room feels warm after a walk in
the open air in winter, Such vague
feelings of relative warmth are
useless to seience, which
an instrument to report, say—15
degress cen’ le outside and—
70 degrees centigrade inside. the instruments chosen were usual-
ly those that recorded their find-

The instrument which first filled jngs on paper tape to be examined
this need was Galileo Galilei’s py trained scientists at leisure
ed version Se ees later.

‘hich acquired its present form jy 1875 a catastrophe occurred
bout 1750, In 1643, Galileo's pupil, of the three men in the gondole

invent
of a French balloon, two died from
he instrument which measures lack of oxygen at high ‘altitudes

nighwas called the “Torricellias TMi tFaxedy led meteorologists to

ube”; slowly the term “baro-
meter” replaced the older name,

The hygrometer, which measures Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

Yacht Marsaltese, Sch. Augustus IP

humidity, was the last of the basic
meteorological measuring devices
to be invented, Its early forms
cords, catgut, and some kinds of compton, Sch. Rosaline, Sch. W. 1.
wood react to moisture, It did net Eunicla,, Sch Ady Hoenn. Sch. Mar-
become practical until the dis- jon Belle Wolfe, Sch. Cyclorama ©.,

only by balloon observations, for
the airplane was still several de-
cades in the future. Consequent-
ly, every balloon that ascendec
was loaded with meteorologic.?!
instruments. Since the , balloon-
ists often were not metebrologist”



covery that human hair, f 1 of Sch RHO, aR Siaene Henrietts
its natural oils, responds With 5.8. SCHOLAR, 4,454 tons net, Capt

great reliability and accuracy, to Wolstenholmes, from Dominica

— in ee eee, mist Caphe Wallan: creme aniand
econd con Sch. RAINBOW M_., 35 tons net, Capt

for the conversion of weather lore Marks, from Trinidad via St. Vineent

into a science was the formulation .. DECARTURSS

of a general theory of the atmos- jf); PPERAUYEN. {4 tons net. Capt
phere. This was provided about Mv. CARIBRPE, 100 tons net, Capt
1730 by Dr. Edmund Hallety', Gumbs, for Dominica

Sch. MOLLY N, JONES, 37 tons net

British astronomer, and was based Capt. Clouden, for ‘Dominica

mainly om results of barometric



Sch. EVERDENE, 63 tons net, Capt
and thermometric observations Phillips, for British Guiana
made by mountain-climbing ex-
peditions.

SEAWELL

Lr. Halley divided the atmos-
phere into threes layers, The one
closest to the earth’s surface was ABE ON SUNDAY :#
characterized by a drop in tem- 7s ee ie Abana Me prea yn
perature as the altitude increased; ees, ' 7
the second layer, though to begin Pach’ 2 Gagiiy FSi ee
at about 14.5 kilometers above Worme, E Jones, C Johnson, N. Sekar

- vel and n = F ay, ay, C. ay,
arse. Kiikeneters, wee thongna’ From ANTIGUA Ga ce
Pe oe ae bog James Mitohelhili, ‘Maurine Mitehelhill,
changes of temperature w: al- Liberty Cabral.
titude; above this, Dr. Halley . On FRIDAY

4 Fr GRENADA—

assumed another layer which, if "2! nl williams. Kelvin Johnson, Gor
it could be reached, would again don Steele, Bajnath Maharas, Rit





thow changing temperature an! Pentieh,, maward Meniamin, Herbert Ai
which, at an altitude of about 72 {708" suNipaDo
kilometers, would be so highly fr. Riehards, M. King, D. Franklir
tarefied that it no longer could x Peay: ene J. Spence
. . G. Spencer, . ardy
te ene from interplane DEPARTURES—By BWIA
ie ON SUNDAY
By about 1800, a number of for anTIGUA—
well - functioning meteorological _ hae Gerad Beale, Vivia
instruments existed, and Halley’s “!"" Cy Sh ru
. IN SATURDAY
theory sug-ested that the weather por Grenapa—
phenomena were restricted to the Cnantln aoe 5 Fiors 1ooar Rev
lowest of his three atmospheric “anon rthur arlee, aus iiles
s ¢ Gladstone Spooner, Reuben Palme
ayers, Balloon ascents especially yj iteneii Tatt, Whiteflold Drayton, Ch
cevuted to such research (the first Murray, Keith Wilkinson, Lawre



s believed to have been made im lore, Owen Cox, Edmund Toppin, Laur
London on November 30 1784, by Ramdhany, Lawrence Ramdhany, Curt

Carvalho, Jean Carvalho, Wiilta Dow
an American, Dr, John Jeffries of +4; VENEZUELA ee





Boston, Massachi indicated = Edith Emberson, Juan Delgado
this the case. Still, despite For TRINTDAD—
ina, Opiates of instruments and , Mosemary Weathtrhead, John Hoyos
Jown Finke, Catherine Finke, Junic
Finke, Richard Finke, Terrence Finke

a theory, no weather map as we.
understand the term could yet be yousse

drawn. orst, Lancelot Lashley, Edward Elliot
Zena Webber, Eric Grell, Jose Demunt
The third condition-rapid com-~ brun, Rita Garner, Egbert Alleyne, Anni

munication—was still unfulfilled. Loe Sack Siue, Clarence Stuart, Warren

Some weather maps actually were Bennett, Carmen Aldana, Eton Wiiso

charted during the early 1830's, G°T#!? ipsen.

ay eee and the United

ence traveled by mail coach or on

horseback, the maps were, of Match Factory

necessity, weather maps “in retro- from Page 5

spect.” The weather map of April start too many match factories ir

10 could be drawn by about the the Caribbean area. Britis:

end of May. Such charts id Guiana and Trinidad have on

be used only for study purposes. factory each which are being ru.
It was while in. efficiently ang theretore there 1

studies that an American meteor- yo necessity for another in th

clogs, oe as awe. real Caribbean.”

ze porta: ai a .

nus observations. He was not sat- ee oe tat the

f Ali, Latiffa Ahamad, Jan Tei

con

sases which are equiva-
air pressure, and humidity in @ 200Ut 50 cases which are equiva
loca lent to 7,200 boxes of matches, an
ne pet Greamlcot that amount can be easily supplie,
2 5 ne
such phenomena at a specific hour, ‘9 Barbados. He Was of th
say 4 o'clock in the afternoon. °Pinion that the factories shoul
After 1844, when the first practical be | planned regionally so that i
electric telegraph line was in- Trinidad is found to be a bette
stalled, Espy insisted that the place for a match factory thar
telegraph be used for the trans- Barbados, the factory should b
mission of paeteorological informa- in Trinidad. z
tion. Mr. D. V. Scott of the Colonnade
Between 1850 and 1860, most Stores agreed entirely with Mr
countries began to establish net- Hunte’s observations. He felt
works of weather stations, all con- that it would not be “practical” for
nected by telegraph with a control Burbados to run a match factory

record tapes, and wind the driving} jvsse!

and if these contacts are recordea J 3.8

dots at regular intervals, caused | A STEAMER sails 10th October -

phenomena could be undertaken!

sumption of matches in Barbados is] &

PAGE SEVEN



immediate practical usefulness, for
it took days, often weeks, fér We’
instruments to be found. All the
meteorologist could obtain. was a...
picture of conditions long.after the
event. Even a manned balloon
méant considerable delay. ;

End of Part I
This article appeared. in
Amerika No. 44, a monthly
magazine published by the US.
Department of State, for limited
overseas distribution, Théswriter

elps The

think about unmanned balloons,
which would carry recording in-
struments only. The first such
balloons were launched in 1894
and 1895, and results were so en-
couraging that they quickly be-



came research and study tools. is a member of the st&#fof the
Unfortunately, they were without magazine. me
SHIPPING NOTICES



MONTREAL, AUSTRaLIA, NEW
ZEAIAND LINE, LIMITED
(M.A.N Z. Line)

8.8. “PU ADELAIDE” is scheduled














The MV. CARIBBEE
accept Cargo and Passengers

will

Dominica, Antigua, rat. -
to sail from Hobart September 25th, Nevis and St. Wie. Spilling
Melbourne October 4th, Sydney October Friday 19th inst.

(0th, Gladstone Ovtober 16th, Port Alma
October 20th, Brisbane October 27th,
irriving at Trinidad about November
‘Ist and Barbados November th.

In addition to general cargo this
hes ample space for chilled and
tard frozen cargo.

The M.V. DAERWOOD will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, Grenada and Arubs
Passengers only for St.
Sailing Friday 12 inst.

The M.V. MONEKA will accept
Cargo and Passengers for .Domin-

Vincent












ode bees

ee ee

Cargo accepted on through Bills of and St. Kitts. Sailing d; ne

aading for transshipment at Trinidad to ica Antigua, Montebret. Neves ~~,
tritish Guiana, Leeward and Windward notified. % ve
slands. BW SCHOONER OWNERS ws
For further particulars apply— ASSOCIATION (INO) =

*URNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., ané CONSIGNEE »
DaCOSTA & CO. LTD., TEL. NO. 4047 *

Trinidad, Barbados, $

B.W.uI. PW... ' [6660060066606













NEW YORK SERVICE

“MARIO C." sails Ist October arrives Barbados 15th Oct., 1951
A STEAMER sails 12th October — arrives Barbados 25rd October, 1951,

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
“ALCOA PURITAN" soils 12th September — arrives Barbados Lith Oct., 1951.

“FOLKE BERNADOTTE” sails 26th Sept. — arrives Barbados lith Oct., 1961.
arrives Barbados 25th October, 1961











s.s
3.8



CANADIAN SERVIUK

OUTHBOUND e "4
Name of Ship Salls Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives Barbado=

8.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS" September th September 10th Septembe:

8 S. “ALCOA POINTER” September 28th September 30th Outoner toe R

S.S. “ALCOA PiLGRIM" October 12th October 15th October 25th

i
3.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM” due Barbados September I7th.
and St. Lawrence River Ports * ee



—_———.
These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,

er ee



ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

er







Montreal Halifax
4.8. “SUNPRINCE” 28 Sept
4.8. “SUNDIAL” t ‘ 10 Oct 3 Oct.
4.8. “POLYRIVER" 26 Oct 31 Oct
s.3. “A VESSEL" . ‘++ 7 Nov 12 Nov
UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE ;

From Liverpool, Glasgow and Middlesbrough ~~



dine clin
alley tpg eg
Liverpool Glasgow Middles- Expected Arrival
iN? bese cel brough Dates, Barvados~~* ~~
LARRINAGA” _ - :
s.%, “SUNROVER” 9 Get, 15 Get, eb BH Ske



TITET) WIRIPIES 8 nn eee
NITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE

tat iter
Antwerp Rotterdam

1l Sept



London Dates, Barbados

mv. “BRUNO”



A i 12 Sept t
as SUNMONT 13 Oct 16 Oct. m0 Ont, > Soveetng
salinisomek a



Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703







maecnend easeapiae

AT LENGTH AND AT LAST

we are in a position to offer
SAIL CANVAS NO. 1 THROUGH TO NO. 9








CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. —- PIER HEAD

=

eo





/,

WOO”

OPO OPOPOO PPO

SCHEDULE OF RATES
FOR



PPPOE ED



POPP SPSS S SPSS FOS

SPCPSOS

SUPPLIED HY

x
THE BARBADOS GAS Co.. Lid. =
: :
FT HE BARBADOS GAS CO., has pleasure in being able to S
offer a supply of Natural Gas to their Customers and ae
the Public as and from mid-October 1951,

The Natural Gas is supplied to this Company by -the. 4
Natural Gas Corporation which body was created by special *
Act of Government. ‘

~

The high quality of this Gas which is estimated to have a
calorific value of 1,050 British Thermal Units per cubic foot

4

.

cr
—t





makes it possible for the Company to charge by the Thermal ~ ‘
Rate. -
The introduction of a Fixed Charge per month to all Cus- =

tomers is in keeping with modern rate structures in other
parts of the world, this fixed charge being the same to all
Customers regardless of the amount used. é







DOMESTIC & COMMERCIAL

Two part Tariff per m
Fixed Charge ...............
Commodity Charge:



wt hardens

onth:—
tee $1.50

LOCCLETELAPLELOSLOLPPPAP PES SS

-

s

x From 1 Therm to A9 Therms @ 38c. per Therm*. _
% » 50 Therms ,, 199 Sc ae
IS SO ag oe ge ape le .. Nett
ss eee _
> 7 *

¢ COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL

(For Customers using more than 500 Therms per month)





.

$ Two part Tariff per month:—

& Fixed Charge... $1.50

> «

% Commodity charge NETT: ae

%, pene :
% Step Charge .. First 500 Therms @ 35¢c. per Therm = :
s Next 1500 , @ 3le. ,, 8}
% » 9000) 4, @ 8. Se
x Allover5,000 , @ 20c. es Ss ;
% *Discount of 5% for payment within 10 days of date of billing. 8

s : *
% MINIMUM CHARGE $1.50 per month, % ;
VGBSPSSS9SSS0S GOSS SSS GSSSS GOS SOOO SOO FOF FSSC SSOP *










Expected) Arrivate=———


PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE ee TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1951
cree Tornadoes Chosen For First Intercolonial Yachting Series
Sat Aastha Landi (Siete noes eis ena )

For T’dad On October 22 ¥°3) sien F008 ew aching |





















yachtsmen. Seric } From Our Own Correspondent) 3. Black Beauty (Joseph) 109 Ibs.
The results of the Second Day 4. Just By Chance (Yvonett) 125 Ibs.
~ By Our Yachting Correspondent VAMOOSE | ocnorery ‘Set SN Sn cee A Feb i SS es sate
. | lows embe a Pp. ie y
VAMpOER. Cyclone and Edril have been chosen tb . “T"Geiden “Arrow” ‘Gobint 130" Ibs" 1. Brown Ruby "\Sunich) 143 the
+ j i i jes rhic 2 ir Lassie (Singh) 122 Ibs. 2. Blac dow (Gobin! 127 Ibs
take part m t eC first Intercolonial Yachting series whic ; 3 Saint Patrick ‘Alghan) 113 Ibs. 3. Sun Wateh (Lutehman) 105 lps
will take place later this month. By kind permission of ! Merry Maid (Â¥vonett) 123. Ibs. 4. Jolly Miller (Hardwidge) 112 ibs
the Royal Netherlands Steamship Company the boats will ae Sane ee en ae

Lodse Handicap. 7 Furlongs Class F. Directors Handicap. 9 Furlongs
1. Surprise Packet (Naidoo) 113 Ibs
2. Ormendes Battery ‘(Lutehman)

116 Ibs.

be taken to Trinidad free of charge» Both boats and crews

will leave on October 22 by the S.S. Cottica. They expect

to arrive in Trinidad on the following day.

For the Trinidad races Teddy ; .
and Len Hoad will sail Vamoose, been racing coustantly since then
Peter Ince and Gerald Nicholls and on nearly every occasion the
in Cyclone and Ivan Perkins and majority of Tornado helmsmen
Jackie Hoad in Edril. Teddy turned out to sail their boats.
Hoad as usual will be at the helm. At first there was much doubt
He will be ably assisted by Len as to how these boats would per-
who skippered Reen in the last form in West Indian waters,
R. B. Y. C. rages. Peter Ince and Many yachtsmen thought it a bad
Gerald Nicholis are like brothers investment. Some said that the
when it comes to handling boats were only suitable for lake
Cyclone and Ivan Perkins should or river watérs while others sug
benefit from Jackie Hoad’s ability. gested that the course of the
It will be remembered that boats should be from the Aquatic
Jackie won the’ Intermediate Club pier to the Harbour Police
Trophy in the last R.B.Y.C. series pier and back the last mentioned
with Coronetta. thought it would be far too risky

The Tornado Association must to sail these boats out in the har-

be congratulated for arranging bour.
this tour, The owners of Torna- Fortunately the Tornadoes
does in Trinidad also greatly erased the doubts of these yathts- ©
assisted in opening this new phase men. At first they did overturn
in West indian sport. egularly but this was because the

. Court-O-Law (Singh) 112 lbs

. Miss Shirley (Yvonett) 123 lbs

. Anna Tasman (Aphan) 117 lbs

8. Monsoon (Singh) 126 Ibs . Mile De Fleurs (Sunich) 126 Ibs
4 Milhonaire (B. Singh) 118 Ibs, Time: 2 mins. 24/5 secs

Time: 1 min. 3 3/5 secs.

Presidents Handicap. 6 Furlongs Class D

1 Sune Lee (Hardwidge) 127 Ibs.

2. Black Shadow ‘Gobin) 123 Ibs
2. Brown Ruby (Quested) 112. lbs.
4. Just Reward (Joseph) 122 Ibs.

Durban Handicap. 6 Furlongs. Class A.
1. Sandhurst (Joseph) 136 Ibs.
2. Orchis (Hardwidge) 112 Ibs.
3. Anna Tasman ‘Aphan) 108 ibs.
4. Double Link (Sunich) 123 Ibs,
Time: 1 min 15 secs.

Autumn Handicap. Mile and 100 yards TO THE ELECTORS
Class G
1. Surprise Packet. (Gobin) °126"Ibs.

2. Sunny Jim (Persaud) 118 Ibs. i OF THE PARISH OF

aure







ST. MICHAEL

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts 10.00 a.m,
Meeting of the Legislative
| Council 2.00 p.m.

Meeting of the House of
Assembly 3.00 pum.
|









i erews were just getting accus-
Rapid Strides tomed to the boats. This was soon Mobile Cinema at Coverly
remedied and again the ‘tices Plantation yard, Christ
OWNED by Messrs. Jason Jones, Cyclone won the first three Tornado It was only in mid-January this were left wide-mouthed. It is Church,
faces ever to be held in Barbado». Throughout the year she has given year that the first Tornado was jnteresting to note that most of
a commendable performance, regerdless of who was at the helm. launched here, The boats have the overturning took place before CINEMAS
amt tthe the hurricane season, and the EMPIRE; “You're In The Navy
Now” — 4.45 and & 36 p.m

ROXY: “Smuggler's Island" —
445 and 8.15 p.m

ROYAL: “Ali Baba and the Forty
Thieves” and “The Old Texas

e boets raced throughout the year.
hn Lt hn 4 Teddy Hoad has proved beyond
egime Sports Window | court that he is the best Tornado

yachtsman in the island. In the













the mateh should finish with a CABLE & WIRELESS v. WINDWARD took four wickets for 58 runs. was sailing steadily. Edril was

. e e Ww Trial Series in prepare*ion for the Trul — 4.40 and 8.15 pm
‘ ater Polo ; ; , Vg :
{ Twé Water Pelco seinen are coming tour, he brought in TE eae hee: qd
. “ . Pp orth A
scheduled to be played at the Vamoose first in all six races. and $.15 p.m
Aquatic Club this afternoon, They PLAZA . Bridget Th
< Y +AZ (Bridgetown): “The
. are Snappers v, Barracudas and Final Race Damnel Don't Cry" — 4.45 and
The Barbados Regiment team have placed themselves in a Bontlas v, Foltee, Referee Is Mr. ‘tre Sink rowatte. wes, sailed on 830 pm
siti an early victory over the Mental Hospital 4 ho 5s | Sunday. Thi th st thrillins PLAZA (Oistins): “Two . Tex,
good position for an early victory Play begins as soon after 44 unday. This was the most thrilling Knights” and “Colorado Terri-
in their Intermediate cricket fixture. On Saturday, the first o'clock as possible of the series. The breeze was etry 3 tnd 8.30 pam.
day of the match, the Regiment did well to skittle out the stronger than on previous occasions Tet aa ee bai om
Pk ear nl ee » ‘e 42 runs on a perfect and the boats sailed south about.
Mental Hospital batsmen for a meagre p d Wi On this ottision, itisteaq the | : nr ant y ‘et
ricke 7 aie i m n view numerous requests
wicket a ~ Leeward Wirt Sic! nist inate tne vous ee iit view of numerous requests 1
Five of the Mental Hospital 9 Clarke hk Carter 3 went around the beagle, SKIPPERED by her owner Teddy Hoad, Vamoose won all six races forth ing Electi a till h
batsmen— V. Boyce, C. Best, R. “' Extras: : 13 os At the start’ they were fairly in preparation for the Trinidad tour. CRYPTOQUOTE No 98. orthcoming Elections. I s are
Chase, N. Burrowes and Knight— me I 2 d Di sion well buncheq together. Shortly x or YLOMN MSE Take able ee San te ae Z inst
failed to ge off me peat. —_ Fateh ite « IN on ivi after going around the western EDRUIL OT BLTRMN UG TMIRICES ee ag oa ehaen: ye
left _arm Regiment slow bowlers BOWLING ANALYSIS mark Vamoose took the lead from Last Crypt: Men are Ike stone Os
uc vone 7 i ‘the Saantel Hon. V, Carter «8 : M \R W LEEWARD defeated Wanderers Edril but up to this stage it looked sic may lug them anaemia a doth s
mai Cato failed to make a score <. Knight... 6 1 9 2 by an innings and 25 runs on Sat- gs though Ivan Perkins wanted to ee ent cay ede A. R. TOPPIN
pital side rae ected from the Bock 9 2 35 4 uftday as another series in the predle Vamoost’s row of victories. SO: eBay
Sake he Crichlow hit a stub- a pene ad ; Pe = Second Division cricket matches Cyclone was now third. 4, A, CORBIN '& SON New Haven,
porn 16 to topscore for Mental Chase” 6 i9 a ended. Leeward dismissed Wan- “The boats completed the first Hastings.
Hospital EMPIRE V. WANDERERS derers in their first innings for 4° round in the same order, Vamoose ree
Clarke bagged five wickets and < Make © denceeea 49 runs and again in the second in- first, followed by FEdril and )
Watts four. These two spinners A: Lewis c Lynch b Prescott 0 ee oe, nent. 45 oh sa Cyclone, Zephyr was fourth, fol-
. the Mental Hospital batsmen M. Mayers b reseott eward in nei rs inniags lowed Breakawe y, Thunder, y ’
pa Somed all fhe time and when &: Rolfe b Prescott i® scored 115 runs for the loss of Tetipest afd mew nae
they should be playing forward jy, Mayers not out 57 eh rene wy. nba Early in the secongd round
y were seen blaving back. lL. Toppin not out 21 on too six o e anderers ‘ Stall aaa co Te) ine
— : : Extras: 10 wickets for 17 runs in their second ee as AS on ra Thi 7 . f
Mn their turn at the wicket = qiis) (for 5 wets.) ie unings. Sande Ge 7. ei e aus is is to inform our Customers
Regiment khocked =up 125 - At Beckles Road, Y.M.P.C. has hoa lead of 90 sees, on Coclone. ’
runs in their first innings a lead BOWLING ANALYSIS gained points for a first innings’ \* secs. on Cyciorie. and the General Public that oul
of. 83 runs on Mental Hospital, Ricca . ¥ s ¥ lead over Combermere. Comber- Ce mien, Tere ais and oe i
A. Ishmael batted well to score 46 Bil, 15 3 on 3 mere in their first innings scored P8y mar ephyr wen | s ,
runs. piss G. Lynch eo i 1a 102 runs and Y.M.P.C. replied om of both a and Gree Stores will be Closed on W ednes
If Watts and Clarke can repeat |. Harris | a 2 — with 211, C. Greenidge not out Vamoose was sti rst at the en {
their bowling performance in the — Amory aia aaa owe of this round. She passed 30 day, 10th October, 1951.
Mental Hospital second innings |" prancis |). ')) 8 9 LS ge For Combermere Mr. Sealy Beconds ahead of Zephyr which |

































day to spare, CABLE & WIRELESS—Ist Innings When stumps were drawn Com- two minutes and 13 seconds behind
B. M. Matthews ec H. M. Farmer o
Batting the whole day Wander- > D. D. Wilkie ................ 1 bermere had made 92 runs for Zephyr with Cyclone passing 25 (j W H t h & ( Ltd
ers scored 176 runs for the loss 7» 8. Me Kenzie Ibw N. Thornton 14 eight wickets. seconds later in fourth place. Next ere ul C Inson 0., 7
of five wickets in their first inn- R. A. Lawless © Wilkie b Thornton 77 — Harrison College also got points was Breakaway, Tempest and then |
ings against Empire. D. Mayers — & Gilkos | Ibw Armstrong. 38 for a first Innings lead on Founda- Swansea, which eventually drop-
7 ck ‘ ' ; ; a, ally drop
and L, Toppin are the not out Pater soi: oy . 19 tion at Foundation, Batting first peq out before completing this ern ress Oppe
batsmen with 57 and 21 runs &. L. Branker run out 3 the College boys stored 100 runs pound Tempest dropped + te
respectively, Medium pace bowler J. H, Roberts b R. Farmer . _ §% and Foundation replied with 94. the final la : il Rie
Prescott took three wickets for 11 "â„¢ }y Clarke stp. wkpr T. Farmer | In their second turn at the wicket, "yy, .
runs for Empire. t, Mtantora ‘the, Kuelyn 4 Harrison College declared in their moose went on to score an
A grand knock by R. Lawless ¢: L. P. Carrington not out 0 second innings when the score ©@8Y Win, beating Zephyr second
who scored 77 enabled Cable & 0. C, Frost did not bat ® had reached 94 runs for the loss DY .a minute and 40 gagonds.
Wireless to score 168 runs in their eee _ of nine wickets. Edril was third, one minute behind
first innings against Windward. Total: ‘ 168 Foundation at the end of play Zephyr. Cyclone finisheq fourth
N. Thornton, R. Farmer and E. ; aia ~ had scored 35 runs for six eight seconds later, Thunder was
Evelyn each tock two wickets for BPW MING ANALSA wee - next, followed by Breakaway.
Windward, When stumps were «+ 7 Farmer 7 0 Ww O In the Central—Lodge mateh In Trinidad
drawn Windward had replied p wake ......000. 5 1 21 1 Central batted first and scored 75. |] Jearnt ‘that the ‘Trinidad
with 53°runs for the loss of two SI ee eo ae ig L. O, Wood topscored with. 21 ‘Tornadoes are hard at ptactice
Cad cinson ; 2 hile : 5 q i ri , :
wickeis. iat ; a Sones | oo =~ ae g:«While Nicholls made 14. The regattas will be run for over
Occupying the wicket for the yf Kirton Bi). aks Bowling for Lodge, Outram took ,, period of oft sik and
wiple cluy Pickwick hit _ rane e pastrene *, 1 2} three for 30 and Deane two for 6. jrotion a Cup will be oftered SOUR
or ne loss of nine wickets in e VOIYM . «s+ 55> ‘ bs 5 2 e 7 - + . .
their: match with Spartan at the ,, py WINDPWARD—Ist Innings = 4. Lodge in reply knocked up 149 Like the Water Polo, it is hoped
Garrison. R. Clarke who went at WN. Puacnton © Carrington b GB. vuns. Murray scored 31, Mr 10 make the Intercoloniai Tornado
number six in the batting order Lawless ; 18 Hoyos 28 not out, St, Hill 28 and Racing an annual competition, to
Sees captained Ree ae Sa Te Rarmer not out § Outram 27, Bor Central, Stanford Pe held alternately in Barbados IVAN PERKINS met with mouiy misfortunes when he started MOYGASHEL
: ne s. yickets + op ; cy se r 23, la, O. ree ad, . -da : as proved herself to be f the bes :
for 23 yer see Se 13 aad Bata is for 54 and Andrews two for 15. Perhaps there is another type of jodal orsnanel.” er ae Cs rammeris tee
overs, ’ ord two wickets Total: (for 2 wkts) . 63 6 r -
for 15 and_S. Parris, E. McComie Central were all out for 99. in | §7F9996%99995599695559599955999660956959699F9 9955 O99 09 TP9 99D DOO OOO VPI A crease resisting Fabric
and B, Morris each took one BOWLING ANALYEE: shee assets mnae S Cc. Patrick %
wicket, n, RAN ee 8 0 scor and E, Weel 17, Inniss | %&
AeaIMENT As ENTAL HOSPITAL # Branker op hie 5 g 2 : and Riley took the wickets, % © - ym anon ot aay
+ HOSPITAL—Ist Innings = C, Lawless soy a Lodge then made 36 without loss | % I : D a 2S Ia f g Ros
M. Crichlow c Brathwaite b Clarke 16 ? ) y. # ; .
¥ Povee ¢ Clarke » Phitlips ou 0 ied (PICKWICK ‘Ist innings or ae ae by ten wickets x a s @e ig @ ea if e, Fawn, Green, Dark |
. a ; e 7 . D. Evely Parris 2. Skinner 6 © .
= seen wien b Watts... £ m. G. Lewis s (wk). Caassan DC. 7 is Brown, Navy, Grey, Rust,
Rr. ch > Watt : : ° nner... Tags va nepay st ¥ 4.4 < ¢
MA Carter ec (whe, Taha) b Watts i ’ ae: ols, Bkinner * % Blue, and White 36 inches
. urrow irke
2 Agee i es Dee! | YESTERDAY'S NICE SPECIAL |
R. Rock b Clarke Rte Re SET aie wide i
. orrel nm 1 i S ,
metres jot or seins ; w. Ax aXenewood. ce (wk) Cadogan "i WEATHER REPORT |
Total: i F tam J. a c Parris b N. Med- ‘ Pion -
BOWLING ANALYSIS L. Edwards b N. Medford 0 Cosringto x
, R, 7 s . mf >
D. Phillips ..... SL es LO. Capt oes 4 Rainfall: .06 in, x
; D. ‘Clarke - 4 * ‘4 : Extras: ....... 6 Total Rainfall for Month to
Reeth cy B.S RS Total (for 9 wkts.) . See seen ae . x !
REGIMENT—ist Innings oe, ghest Temperature: 86.5 °F. %
See hee & sowune angtans Wind Velockg: T mits pec || |
* vaite rier... vee ;
A. Phillips 'b Knight 13 C. Skinner ........ s 2a hour 7 stoi a % %
“ek. eT o ; ford Sis 1 8 Barometer: (9 :
Dy Crawford b Rock |...)......... 17 °R, T. Smith 11.11!) O4rg- x's ; am.) 29.989 |! BAKED BY x
Cc. Bi Me MOE Fas eagh x. is keh : eas (3 p.m.) 29.920 %
Dd. ates Knight W Rock -........ 5 z Mike Corie ‘ ; i i sbi 8 %
a. Clarke b Chase .. 4 C. Wood 8 8) Bere < ; } ” x |
D. Crane b Chase .. 2 B.D. Morris aR S778 X Rent v 21]!
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PAGE 1

I'M. I EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, OCTOBER *. 1IS1 (UIHM. 1 4 \ \ / -€i^-*Tornadoes Chosen For First Intercolonial Yachting Series %  Boats And Crews Leave For Tdad On October 22 B> Our Yarhlinu Correspondent VAMOOSE. Cyclone and Edril have bwn lake parr in 'he flrM Intercolonial Vachtini 1 series which will take place later this month. By kind per mi the Royal Netherlands Steamship Company the boats will kwn t.i Trinidad free of chargeBoth boots and crews will leave on October 22 by the S.S. Cottica. They expect to arrive in Trinidad on the following For lh< Trinidad neap Teddy -nd Len Hoad will xnll Vamoose, been racin coualantl| PMai fats, and Gerald tVirholK and on nearly every occaMon the in Cyclone and Ivan Perkins and majorttj (M Uma-lr. hel nameii Jackfe Hood tn Edril. Teddy turned i>u* U sail Uwir boats. Hoad at uiual will be at the helm. At find there was much doubt Hr will lw> ably a>xisted bv Leu as to how these bouts would prwho skippered Rren In the last form in W<-| Indun witters. R. B. Y C. races. Peter Ince and Many yachtsmen thought It a bad Gerald Niclwlls arc like brother* investment. Some said lhat the when it come* to handling boaU wen V for lake Cyclone Mud Ivan Parkins should of river waters while others sudleiirflt from Jurkie Hoad's ability % % %  tad Mist the course of the It will lie rememlirred tht Iw^ls should t>r from (he Aouatlc .l.n M won Ihe Intcrmedlatf Club |ilrr to the Harbour Police ii the last R.B.Vf wffiw pier ;ind bock ihe last n %  > Itn loionetta. UsOUghl H "it-. out In the harba congratulated (or arrunutna hour. Una lour, The owners of TornaFortunately the Tornadoes doaa In Trinidad also greatly tri BM yachtsassisted in opening thu new utilise i..rn. At first they did overturn •gntta ttuce on their 11 Tnnidau i 't tar*e Tornado i 1.,-M in Barbsoo Throngbout the ysst -be ha* giren -ndable performsnee. reg. 'riir" of who w st the helm. l,oinchert here. Regiment In Strong Position ThcllH ment team haw plnud Ihcmselv for -in early victory over the Mental Hospital Intermediate cnckct lixture. On Saturday, the first day o! the match, the Regiment did well to skittle out the Mental HoapitaJ batsmen for a meagre 42 runs on a perfect wicket. but tfiln was because the htwa were Itsst net'"'*' tomed to the boats. This was soon tnd again Ihe v ntlca niy bl mid-Jamm,thli v .,. 1( left wiile-mouthed. It far that she first Tornado a intereslinr to note that moat of Th e lioats hav e th f overturning took place before i' i irricana reason, and the ad throughout the year. Teddy Hoad has proved beyond doubt lhat he Is the best Tornado r a c htam an in ihe Island. In the Trial BaraM In prr-onr. 'imi for UN lomiog lour, he broiiRhl in Vamoose first in all gta i Sport* Window Pol,, Water Water % %  II ss ToUl rf Menial Hospital Best, R. Chase, N. Burrowes and Knight failed to get off the mark. The left arm Regiment slow bc*J ,„ P. Watts and J. Clarke were the %  -. Mental HOBV. Cart !" „ie failed to make a score ; Hfi"' axpactad mm tba £ !" Jl._ i rlchlow hit :i -labborn 16 to lopseore for Mental Clarke bagged rtve wickets and Watts lour. r Mental Hospital bat per-. | time niyl when should be playing forward e seen olaving back. rjsrtr Leeward Win In 2nd Division UINI; *NA.V"1 ftprinaf-r 3 11 i stria r v wAtnrstas WANUr.HUlK HI Inning* Srnlr Ihw k A. !" irons Lawls < i rasa k %  %  Uar-f. h Prrwnlt Hull* r> Pn-wi BUI t O.II Toppii. nm ma It 1. In their turn al U* Regirneir. knocked up I'-Ifi MM ui Inelr nrst Inninga %  lead of M runi on Mental Hospital. A. lahrnaal batted well to score 4fl runs. If Watl and Clarka can repent I owllng perforrnanea in the f^Sui cond innings rrarsW did ftnlan with a %  Ihe whole tin %  %  i ITS runi ("i tinlorn in then' flral inningv againsi bnplre. I). Mayan a not otit batamen with .'>T and 21 runs rtly, Mi-dium pace liowler %  R, lawless Win i' i re tun runs in their Windward, ton, it. Fanner and E %  %  U *Vhan stumps were ,, fainm i replied D wnai* run MM (lie : i tba Whole nini* i | K. Evel; ii the Gom '" i! i larka who a/enl al number six in ihe batting order Mageored with 37 mm while C. SUnrn Icket tei ixiwiing is owar N Medford twn vriekaU fur 1 E Met'oinie and ft, Morris each lo.ik one wlcki i .H.FHIM V. MrNTSI. HOsriTAI. MENTAL IIOSI'IFAI. -.1, h Bin. Final Race The linal regatta wii Sunday, ihis was the mo*t thnllm; of the serie.. The breeze sstronger than on previous occasion' and the boats sailed south about On this occasion, inrteari tlie U.U.O.C. buoy as a mark, the boat; want around iho iieuglc. At the start they were fairly •II bunched together. Shortly ailsV going around the westci n mark Vamoose took thg lend from LEEWARD defeated W indent* sj^irll hut Up tn tb, itagC it looked hy an innings and 2S runs on SatBl though 1\an P.-rkins wanted to urday as BsaattM lariej in Ini hrenli Vnmoose's rn* of vietortea BOCOnd W %  Inne was DOW third. ended. U-cward d lmil —d WanThe boats eampletad 1he llrst larot la ttaeii flnfl Inninaa for is r HIM( i ln tlu .., o rLln ( Mm, ..nd again to tin %  aeond innr st. roilmrad by Edrll and mnga they made 45 run-. Cyclone Zephyr %va fourth. („liii th.ir first inning^ i owc d b y Breakaway. Thunder. TWnpsal indl Early In the atcond round She kboul 40 HUM MM, ANALYSIS Lawlrx e WHhM i TH(iiri..i ( losssru <> II r*rmr I'lmkr p wkpi 1 o i;> %  : aunhsrd Rrsi gvslyn ... > r rr...> i i i al bat scored 115 runs (or the lost of eight wicket-, declared. W. Then t^ i:>ok ;d :-( the W ..Lie. ."." „ ,......„--.. ,. " w '""" u **" second* ahead of Edril which now had a lead of 30 gees oa Cvcli.ne lead over Combermere. Comberg 01 *'" 1 *• western mark nnd the Man In their first Inmnaa voreil **y Strt m.irk Zen' %  a 102 runs and V.M.Pf rtpttad ahMd of *** h Wr)I "d Cyclone. with 211. C. OreerUdgT not o-n Vamoose was still first at the end 8. of this round. She pan For Combermere Mr. Scaly leconds abend of /.ephyr which fx>k four wickets (or 58 run*, was sailing steadily. Edril wa When "lumin were drnwn Comtwn minutes and 13 seconds behind %  %  At Heckles Road, Y.M.P.C. has B „ gained points for a nrst Inninga' mSu£HT££?. lead over Combermere. Cn.herU!lw 'V. n Zephyr with Cyclone passing IS %  eeondi later In fourth p] was itrrnkaw.iy. Tamparl and than BdaSwansea, which eventually dropsi i>cd out lefore completing this nnnd. Tempest dropiied out In the final lap. Vainoos.went on to score an ensy win. beating Zcphyi MtOBd Tssaili aowi ma b C i twn %  %%  im-i not mil bad made 92 eight wickets. Harrsaon College also grit points for a first Innings lead on Fi tion at Foundation. Itatttug ilii C llega bnyi tented itn rur ind PoundaUon repUad with 04. In their second tun; at the wMkat, ll.ii lison Ciillegp deelMKHl in their seeond Innings when the score hn.l reatflied 94 runs (or the loss by a minute and 40 ipeond of nine wicket*. I ,|nl *•* "'ird, nm mtanita behtfi i Foundation at the end of play Zenhyr. Cyclone finished fourth had seored 3fl runs Mr -d* "ht seconds biter. Thunder was wickets. next, followed by Breakaway. In the Central l-ndjje match | n Trhlldaff Centml batted tlrst and seored ","• i i c ri ,i ii,,., .1,., T .„,,|„, l-AaaBLWl "SsS-IfeiSS 1/Hlge in reply knocked up M't '" tf 'he Water Polo, it Is hoped •uns. Murray scored 31, Ml '" "ke ihe Intercolonial Tornado ICoyos 28 not. out. St. Hill 28 and ''nemu .in annual competition, to In Barbado* RACING RESULTS rttm< Our Omit oris—f-U-ii> BiaHi Bs*uk' lf an ,IU M lbBWond D.V 4 J—I r C^nct •YvMSiH l Ibn • %  l.-.mH. %  • %  <. X F B rMa> i I a iM tH Arm* OoWni I) ; an1J— %  .sn.n in in> J BMM PaltHh >AIplun> 111 M#n MM Yvonrll. IM Tliu I mm 4 mm i"j,. MMtawkf. i riMiM I Surptia* r-ackrt 1 OrmsnSkN Kailvty iLutctti* i lbs T %  i gsi gai ay ib. . %  I ..!.•< %  > ( !• s u i> L iHaidatdawi in lb. Black SJuHtolOotNui 113 Ibi n !" *n Hull.(^.MtM. Ml lb Jt Itowsid iJowpli, in MM baa %  >— %  • IIIW|. C'laa* NaoShurst hi IM lb* Orehi> > III lb. Anna T—ran .AartsnIM lb* I Sunlchi ID lb*. ashssf. MM, %  a IM ...WHAT'S ON TODAY I'ollce (ourU 10 Og a.m. VI..UIH of Use l^ib>lative I ..uncll ZH ii MI •I. run. of the House of to-einhli 3.M pUBI. Mobile Cinema at Coverty I'lanUtioa y=>rd. ( hrM ( hureh. CINEMAS Bateau v..r. i> ra. wa N in iu %  a r %  OXV. >. nH fir> i.i.xa I I' ana B l\ a m I "I >l 411 R.U aaalh> I'arl. IS ItM <•< %  Ibr Oil Trss* lr in — | :m Baa %  Iw n nih Tb i,--,,,..-. aB a %  giin n -i ihf •...ih — i --.ll I %  p „, II \/\ tgaiagsUtiali ii" • • */t oi.un.l tsHJ fn, K>HI. ,,i,i < .l.raSa Trrl C4.BT1 i.. >a*l Jlllm aaa a mnsrh-j >Yvoneu> 1H ib. Anna Taamsn iA>>nani 111 lb> "hun aunlehi IIS it I ) *ar* Mix Dnul NOTICE TO THE ELECTORS OF THE PARISH OF ST. MICHAEL mvnogiori s ss i,-sMwre I.STM ill V1JIMN MNIJ1 ROHL ?.. IT lll.TllMN IWTMIi'lKH I..I .>,! M... ..,. ( ,k* .!-.., JiS r In view of isuanaraaui requests I will be offering -s^\t at the forthcoming Elections I still have \ery happy rocoUectiona of the able support given me at the lavt Elections, and feel confident ..f I your future support. A. R. TOPPIN NOTICE This is to and the inform our Customers General Public that oui Stores will be Closed on Wednesday, 10th October, 1951. Tola I: M %  1 rn ksiik i I'll KWU K % •.I %  %  Outran! 27. Vor Central Manford took live for S3. U O. Wood thn(or 54 and Andrews two for 18. Central weiiall out foi99 r. their secoiul venture. C. Patrick .cored 31 and E. Weekes 17. Innls* and Biley took the wicketIdge then made 30 without lean 'o win the match by ton wicketnid II! runs. held alternately "'d Trinidad, griai IVAN PKRKINH to sail tilni To il local Tornadoes. Perlmp. there is another type h t '1 Skll.lK, V 1 r. C. afaui* e C. *v.4 b c ki.,... %  L. C. %  !" b a Psm. B Clark* r Parti, b B. D %  Kii.Bin b Clarke Rix'k h Claikr B 7 1'. • YESTERDAY'S o ..' ,ll Kstrss : | w J A. Yrsrwood c i*ki Cadoaan i. <> Kklnnat 1) IVIcrbln r Paul, b N. M*4• WEATHER REPORT noWl.IKO ANALYatH I. Miaiai i> N sfcaasri J From Oodnagton p O M I'h.U.Di 5 t II • w II ttrb.tr, ii,.1 oul laalik ma wl ll Rainfall: .06 la. II run.. 4 •. Estraa: Tola! Rainfall for Month to I • 4 data: .73 in. Clark. ft I KCUMKNT1-1 l,mm. %  %  Toflal ilor %  wkli-i n Highest Tamperatore: 86.5 T. A. lUimacI ibw b Hock •J HOWLING ANALYSIS Lowest Ternperaturs: 7ft.O T. J b Carte. 1 O M H w Wind Velocity: 7 mllen per KnlBhl n C Shlniwr ii i 73 1 hour > r-arrta run oul IT N 1 M.ai..r.i a — la T amiin ft | %  Bsromstar: (B sm) 2ft8B Hock g| a. fain. 11 • IB i (3 pm i n.SM Me Cocnl* I 1 Wnod S 1 IS i (laikr b friaw C>Br> b CM. %  %  D BBBtrsi .ill i Thcyll Do It Every Tim e -3y Jimmy Hatlo S HE.Nl ITS RAI.MINS SO HARD %  X>0 COULD LAUHCH A FERRV93SSO SENDS OUT US SBCREWRyUT WHEN SHE WOULD ENJOy HE MAKES THE GUANO THE OLD SO-AND-SO.'! TO IKE fK>S1 OFICZ? k'ffvrff AftM>-rU. MAIL TOESC FDR >OJ.A>M tola, u, one Hide. Stocked in two tre* :— With I leave. -IHI la. wMe \ : ft. ; In. his* With C leave. — S ft. 3 to. wide a 7 ft. 2 la. him Ifl Alt Ofrr . vii # insn FLUSH noons 3 ft. wide x 7 fl. hith The Door with a PERFECT FINISH Can be rallflaed. V.rniihed or Painted I'llONI: 48S7 V/ILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. '*% '.',*,*,',;',•* %  Ua*M --*-'-*^VyC





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ESTABLISHED 1895 TUESDA". c XT >I'KR 9. '.951 PRll t FIVE CENTS Egypt Abrogates Treaty With Britain Denounce 1899 Sudan Agreement CAIRO, October 8. £OYPTIAN Prime Minister Nashra Pasha tonight formally announced that the Egyptian Govern ment had broken off negotiations with Britain, declaring the time had now come to denounce the 193C Treaty and the 1899 Sudan Agreement. Nashra came back unexpectedly from the Egyptian summer capital at Alexandria to introduce the legislation. The move coincided with reports in London and Washington that Britain, the U.S. am Prance would propose mutual abrogation of the treaty and ask Egypt to join them in a Middle East Defence Pact. Nashra told Parliament that draft legislation would withdraw all privileges given British forces in Egypt. — MOSSADEGH Opposition Deputies gave support to Nashra'5 speech when he nnished and the Chamber formed ;> special Committee charged to %  turfy BillsThe Commuter %  rill meet on Tuesday. Nashrn called for urgent consideration and passage of Bills. He said "for the .:ike of Egypt 1 concluded the 193fi Treaty For the sake of Egypt t call upon you to abrogate It." He cited IB previous cases in which other nations unilaterally abrogated the treaty including the 1'nited Stales In 1884 abrogatm* the 1850 Anglo-American Treaty providing for |oint undertaking in (he Panama Canal. He told Parliament that Egypt's abrogation of the treatv was not based on rasterta! *'rength but solely on ihe %  fustic* of her nims nccordinK in ihe principle of the United Nations Charter. He charged Britain with violating the tnat) bj stationing more troops in the Canal Zone than provided for hv taking over OXtTS garrison space and b> refusing to submit to Egyptian quarantine and other health measures. INNEWYORK NEW YORK. Oct. 8. Pram 11" i %  Mohammed Mossadegh or [ran arrived at Mk-wild uirpori today. Iran's Deputy Foreign Minister Hussein Fatcmi said on MoiuL that Iran "i* %  hrayi willing t., MC iate with Britain within the of our nationalisation UW IdMid tbnt [ran h cgotlaliona going MI the til in broke them off pretext" 1 M UM hope th;it opinion win sup%  V r He said that Britain aimed to separate the Sudanfrom Egypt He said Ihnl the HUHhas come II la unify the Chinese Hove In MOM Hod Troops LlGHTH AHM\ m.t, Korea. Ui ti. A United States di> I to be moving an army W( Su.uou men U ooister North Kor ^."lor lK nlt *l wn,cn " uelieved h I < % % *< %  - per eenu iM UMJT men in make anv necessary sacrifice." he aald After the speech in the Chamber Nashar reatl the sam' the Senate.—t\P. —U.P. TO-DAY'S WEATHER CHART Slinrh II Ml a.m. lease i 1 Mean: Find Quail.-. Light! ig: 6.00 p.m. High Ma: 12.09 a.m. Low rtde: 5.2-J a.m. ... ; p.m. Ightlng. I Despite their mounting losses, iJttlngup |li ilvsperate fight The) threw South Korean troops off the nigh 11 ah overlooking "Punchbowl Val|ey" on the eastern front and halted U.S. troop? just ahoii ol ti. summit or the It Ofl H.nrtbrenk Hidgc" I il sector All THE PHIWEfcV* HOI II TO C'AMAhA Quirino Calls Up Reserves 01 Elpidlo Quirino cabled from Madrid authorization for the call up of 5,000 army reservists. It is believed reservists will help regular police to maintain order during the election campaign. Onumiuagal Uj Huk forces have urged civilians to sabotage balloting and several killing* and kidnappings have been carried out by Huks and other opposition laananto. LarUtquafce — The seismograph t John Carroll University. Clevc%  nd. Ohio, recorded a "moderate" earthquake at 11.11 a.m. on Monday m the vicinity of the Virgin Islands. Waal Goes t'e—Wool prices advanced a further ten to fifteen per cent, with competition widespread among Japan. America, the Continent and Australian mills all buying freely. Following the recovery In New York She price of refined dhcr bullion rose three pence to 77 pence per ounce for both spot and (orward. The Agricultural Department tils year's U.S. cotton crop at I8.U3I.MW bales. The Octobw estimate compares with the ].M) crop of 10.012,000 bale*. V.B. Plane Knelled—A warship Bring a Red flag fired upon a U.S. naval patrol plane off the Chlnaaa COWl last Thursday the %  law tvportad Monday. Th patrol plane was not hit. Mirth—A healthy 0 U. gaby as born to .< 23-vear-old girl m Louisiana town this week, minutes after she had died In an Iron lung. The liortor aald that as far as he knew. Basra I been a similar ease fitte s t! r entire medical history. Rain—Dairy farmers in northern Queensland rcloiced thai Mat when ram fell—then th. began lo die. During the month* of Uie lonu drought, araenlc Imd been spread on hill* to kill lh sugar cane eating Insect. Rail swept it into creeks and hundred of cows have perished No Reason _. _, IX>NDON. Ocl. 8 ine Financial Timei eommeniJustV/SStOf "H" ']'£ '" Argentine action forbidding however, the Ninth Regiment of the U S. Second Division took teei -mull lulls In tougn Kim il Sung Ridge" Ibt NOI tri Korean Premier and Cotnni.imier-.n-Chief. hth Army spokesman aald the week-old U N. "persuader"' c-.lens.ve--dsglfnsd lo I Reds iu make peace—hud he-gun to "hurt the enemy"*—(M*. North Koreans Lose Heavily Itx YYAKKKM FRANKLIN EAST CENTRAL FRONT, Ku.ea. Oct. 8. Tremendous losses suffered by North Korean divisions defending the east central front indicated a shifting of the entire Chinese army to that sector Major C.enerai Robert Young, Commanding General. Second Infantry Division, said ine movement of Chinese east of the Puyhari River, believed lo have been tha dividing line between ihe Nmth Korean ami the Chinese sartor*, was probably caused hv casualties suffered by North Korean _umta dun rut tiie limited uffwr.ilvc oi the past three weeks. ADVOCATE J'CA RELIEF FUND Closed g| Sl2.:iftsil The final donationto the fund yaatarday boosted the total to II2.34H St, Tha raw Says allowed for an sxtonalon quits Josttned ths msatura. and tha fund Iuow ef&euUly rlaaad. AmT I>T. mek IttSCO X H. ...-.I.. CI 14 IMin.pi, Club 50 SO P paa nf SI Mk-h -t| s>-> „t CW "ved tiut losses suffered Korean. ma> !> % %  sreatei U in ihej era ..bin to replace. n ui.,. < r.icnti have been received %  ted North Korean unit, pit from prisoner* ind.Ugte tthty act not enuuKh. Shafting the Chtnoae Army lo Jio Second Division sectoi would % •'•ti . rnevanuKtt ol at leawt 11 to tl anilwh of what was thouRht to be -He tine Mpirattr> UH* two eom. MEMBr.RS of th* BO A c StrstocTiilsr A* crew who Sew Pritir.-' mttabeth and tha Dak* of Edinburgh to Mon Uaal Monday examine tha map of their route at B <) A C London Haadqnarteni. TVn.' lag at th* chart la the M year Old Captain or IU* airplane. Captain O-.ar Phllls JOIIM. th* I.OAC'i uioat aaaartonc ad allot Mifellow officer*. Uft to rlghU are NavIiaUon Oncer it 0. Doughton, rirat OaHcer O. Slot o in be. lire and Captain A. Hiujlis*. Cap tain Hit I he* waa second cap tain I i firm. Elizabeth And Philip Arrive In Montreal MONTREAL Ocl 8 PRINCESS ELIZABETH and Print* Philip i at 11.40 am EST to bemn their Royal tout The 60 ton British Btratocruiser carrying thr Royal i and then paVtj liere from London set down on rain drenched Dorval airport i.> the cheers "( thou&anda. The sky was moetly overcast and it was cold as tin | ended Us Might during winch it il'xlu'.'d an Atlanth cane and made an unaehi-duled halt at Oandwi miser was first over M ml real area at 111", a.m laT 11 a height of 24.0m. % %  — — % %  %  | Th hu B Capf. P. Jones ti (•en. niupva\ Ulamrs Weds Truman May Watch Atomic Manoeuvres LAS VEGAS. Nevada. Oct. 8. The Las Vegas Morning Sun said T'uman may watch the U.S. first atomic combat manoeuvres .scheduled to begin soon nl the Atomic Energy Commissirn's Frenchman flat proving ground. The newspaper did not disclose the source of its information but said it believed the President, Defence Secretorv Robert I-ivett and other Washington officials would be present at the launching of tactical manoeuvres employing newly designed atomic weapons. It laid Menu lerviee men had heen making aarfMfcStve preparations for the President's arrival Chairman Gordon Dean of the Atomic Energy Commission ported to arrive hero later today to make an ln*perf Ion of ihe atomic atsUDf f.nillilvs in HM barred reDaOes ! %  nartment of I %  > | fuse,] t, alaborafe nature of I ruj atfnalf weapons ti 'is widely thought that te>'s n .iy include ono underitrouftrl explosion and weapon emploving nucltar rx|.'oslans. i p MARSHAL TITO ENEMIES ALL \ROUND ULCMADE, Oct. 8. Marshal Tito told the Yugoslav people on Sunday that Yugoslavia has many enemies in -.he wot as well as in the seat. Sneaking to 50,000 Kankovicezo about 125 miles from Belgrade he said the "controllers of press and rsd west strongly attack the "social system of our country". Hs Mid that Ihe only timethat Ynsjsmentioned favourably we quarrel with Bus%  hen we answer her" l i "port permits said "The rcaso. i DUI official decision has not oeen given but It has been sugKested that the system has been abused for the purpose of smuggling capital out of Ihe country As a matter of fact the system was to say the least anomalous In Argentliin where the exchange .'onlrol system is as intense as anywhere else in the world. Argentine exporters are obliged lo surrender foreign rurrenrv proceeds of their imports and it la therefore difficult to know whence a merchant could obtain funds to pay ror imports 'without the use if foreign exchange Neediest, to say the system gave rise to a ftourishinn black market .mil the extent of the devaluation Of the peso in that market provides an indication It was stated, that all Argentine major rxports rould l>e marketed abroad at prices profitable to their producers with a rate of seven pesos to the dollar. The contrast between such a IS arid that on the black market ao rsfnarfcabls thai It makes one under where the present trend the value of local currency i going to end. The RMVement gives sonic indication of the great inflation which has been In progress In Argentina for such a long time Its acceleration during the past'viih Rn two or three reSTI gives oi furtou-dv to think." —r.r. This would have the effect oi spreading the Chinese Army thinner ami correspondingly reducing %  to be defended hv Norm K< n Voting said U.N, firepower must North Korean* He estimated North Korean units fseinfl his division may have beei, hulled down to 28 per cent, of its effective URhtmu strength durln.: H weekIf that report || true the ( hn, %  %  will go through the Same meat LONDON, launder" Pilioner* captured by %  %  •in inips cirrvmii caici-^ c ihe Second Division reported Mfjai lo Persia from Britain nave Chinese >oldlers In small numberl>een ordered from London to MM ien sighted in Ihrir reliack or find other ports. This Is .spectiva unlu Prisoners also told the second phuse of Hiitain' Britain Halts Su^ar Shipg To Penta Britain Wants Council For Defence In ME By II Mini n i .1 M. n LONDON Oct. K Final decisions on tin Ureeca and Turkey in the Nnrtl •.lla.UI* TV*a rm n lutuj and "eng Teh Ituu yotil message of IKil has been 1 rcfei message and again cslly state lhal the •ihllUy for *he dSlSl ^egntiattiin* during tha past %  %  • ID von ..f Bepteinbei 2^ i October , l stated th< funda%  ni.ii condition whl -*ist in ordei t ii,-uie s lualltj %  nl nmi cerrtrol to, fi ind witnin iiir esnfen epeat, 'hat %  ha confe i one situ led approslQ gtetj i Iwecti .mi reapei live fi on A "Dud" Hope I'conumlr attack on Persia In its :llspute over the nationalisation ol ihe Anglo-Iranian Oil Co. Th.* lour vessels involved had lef! %  British ports with their .sugni cargoes before the ban was imposed But tho shipping; ban will have little effect upon Persia's economy. according to Dr. Hussein Fateun assistant to the Persian Premier Mr. Mossadegh. He dKlared that Persia hid ample stocks of sug,i. tea and textiles and lhal case the Persian Government had decided, as a new economic potaSJi to ban the Imports nf any good 1 that could be manufactured locally As regards &ur;ar Dr. Fatemi said that Persia produces half her annual consumption of 100.000 to 120.00 tons and tiat an 60,000 tons ha 1 been imported in the first half of this rs still has to receive 40,000 tons of usar under her li %  he said. igroenunt provided foi delivery of .10.000 tons oi *URH. to Persia In a year. It I from InFsteml'l -talem^nt thai Buasla ha., fallen liehind in bei deliveries. But Hi r.temi ex. pressed his confidence thsi Rus , Chinese units. Previously, during the war Chin81 shifted units m lev than arny .-nenath. Mors men diMi/North RdNsnl arers l iptured in the Second Division seetor during September. They reported th.d morale was low because of the heavy volume of Allied ertlllery fire anl complained ot Inch ol BBOd possibly because of the severing of their supply lines by U-N airpewer. A large number of prisoners were deserters. Com pete if Alln-d line officer* said they believe-i North Korean units with wh n now In contact, incapable of mounting an offensive.—u.p. NEW YORK. OCt. B. The Journal of f'ommeree comcnted that Canadian plans to sell. %  old In the world free market m "dud so far as promising BflJ ISTSS new >up|. it poiBRSd out tlntt under ihe rsstrwUons belruj placed oy the Canadian Government. Canadian gold producers would Und open to them only such free iruuikYUng areas as Tangier*. Beyrouth. afSCSM and possibly Hong Kong. Il added "Should there be at some future new boom In g<>'d n the %  Cansds miiht tenertt, but or two" not under the r*-eseni corKUttorlS.*• Dotmn visited the King —V.T. this morning—t'.P. DOCTORS BREAK OFF BULLETINS ON KING IX>NDON. Oct. 8 King George Vis progress In ward recovery hss been so successul lhat hl doctors did not issual a bulletin today for the first time since his lung operation 15 dava ago Palace sources said no further bulletin was expected for "a %  usual Tuna Industry Is Threatened WASHINGTON. Oct 8 in Representative RunI Mack toW the House Ways and Means Sub-Committee on Moiwl d > that the west roasl tuns industry I"thrcstened with extinction" by torrUnued imports of tariff free fresh and froten tuna from Japan. lee otcned hearInSS on several bills designed U • domestic tuna indi.Rspresentstlvs Nnah Mason said he was "startled" by the Bpairsfl Msefe died on the amount of tune. Japan sends to this country Oilpacked canned tuna tarries 43 per cent duty, and itrine packed tuna 1^ under 12 per cent. However fresh and frosen tuns enter free and imports Increased almost flOO per cent n the last year. Mack said. Prime psckSd tuna importhave also increased, he added —i/.r. Fran r.ni' Ihe thiss powsi %  i i Athens and Auk.ua tO %  nd Turkish entries int i U .ill be ansllesd, end proi Ihe establishment oj %  H %  cpeeted %  fmirge as an extension of NATO fm DM i" the Btsu Canal ZoCM It is believed ben tbnt G vuid ie inchaded KliMahewsf'B European Cntiimuixl and Turkey would (form part of |h< Middle East Command linked with NATO In a manner vet i v orked out Some quarters'here said It the British idea that Turkey's JO should assist in the Middle Cast defence and beck up 3* 00C British troops In that area I iifeiu iCouncil Hi il.mi h.t|ili.i ..-.il lli matlen of a Middle I.M DsfesaM Council compriaina Britain, tin I nlled SUtes. France. Soutl MM. Australia. New Zealand and Turkey. The Board would appoint tih Commander for the erss with i Turk as Commander-in-chief of %  i.-es. Tbs NATO Btsndlns Oraup W.iKhmgton n reported to favour Ihe plan and Britain is said to %  d .,.K" St From Ankara ii.it Turkey IT also agreeable Britain ood to ! %  (or ntialising the plan be| fore October 15. by which tune the Ifirptlen Psaiisuiieal isexpeet• d to anssounes the abrogation a' (he (MM Angli-Kgypti;ui Tresty. ml is said MOW to be convinced that drastlr ;,nd sped %  eSaWaT* lol improve relationa with Egypt t. i situation m F.gypt slmi-j lar to that in Iran. Britain's reasoning %  lhat Egypt' might agree to a joint peace time' defence of the Sue/ Canal Zone tf the 11)36 treaty is replaced by ,.< Middle East Defence Council.) which would mean the area would! %  by Turkish. Egyptian.! Commonwealth and V S. troops. —r.r. i ipeetsd to dlsehsns* Its ihsn iiiihu fm lha %  I. %  pproael i its end ot the ito It i II In rssanj lo 1 %  s thai .ill thai is neceasry i a sin.ill Mturrd IOI %  conli re/-i • an i 3.400 mi .d Ihcfl I l couple lo the %  vtrlnlty i Jom will meet Ihe • equslrtj ol trie* n sardl] i am li I uctli i n .... in fa tha i1 %  i. : %  %  umpUon "i negutlai In .ecu oui delegation) Signed M. n Raaffwai B I". T'dad Sends Gift For Princess Elizabeth from I. the Spot wher %  i srsk Wsitlni la |rcsl Field Marshal V kg Q \. no G %  St Laurent, Prime Mn Ag ic Roan I couple from the plane ItSOdSfd WHS brokei Then thiy were ^leoft %  iST a A Honotn ..( th tutu! Air Force. The Guard of Hvpeur er> arms and thcrj ,he.s (y Princes* and hei %  stilled a* the ban\fj^,| Em the King %  V* 1 ^^ i. than ususJ ngniftcaj i iSji'-'iin Dominion i nnnui-l rii..ijksi:iviiii( it, KM : Hi anthem ths rnneess ind the Duke fo the Otters' of Hon.tin A^ thtv In i-d up rm the H' pot i i Hag* and %  H Pi ,..( Fi HOW %  lion Royal %  iflirers m .1 at +• %  of the i lapped into ,-i Acted ssi Members '.I Mien partj Sol into fnllnwiiiH rnsde it* t) y slreviy tiriiush ehssrlng puctators lo .i i ..hv.iv sidim iliout a iiuartei of .i mile away. There Ihe Princes* and her %  t r POH i %  >in ..i tln-Ai'r ..i.il h.nt|ft c anada to ba preeented to Pi l saej EUubsth sno hei husbsnd tin i liuke of Edlnbuiuli who ars visit-j Ing there The n \w it foi llsatn i en rsestvsd from Mi Reg Stnllmyer. Trade t %  the British Wet aaaSsSS, BrlUafa Oiiinna and the Hahama* Hunte Scores Century In BG Pram (t. •t upl'IN (;EOHGETOWN BO. on B I "oni.id !, i M %  Sundaj i entui) lo hi I. |d lU'rbire b; 50 ..n the ili.it inninss. i i;oing in fm n second tnock lo-l fo,n rttckel* for 03 runs i> rundown Sunday. ran were (urns 110, I %  Bmhh 14 I rmtt Inti reolonlal player 1 took four The "ADVOCATE" pays for NEWS. Dial 3113 Day or Night INVALID PORT Th row Ou t Socia lism LONDON. Oct A Winston Choi chill said on Monday night that Egypt's move to ptaSB Britain out of Canal Zone and Sudan I grave and injuhouMew tfcan the forced British evacuation of "aid in speech thatj Egypt's abrogation of the treaty | with Britain would I* a "grlev-i ous misfortune for the whole) %  orld. If the news in ind the blow has indeed i fallen upon us it is e. %  greve and mlurlous thanl Abadan." Chun-hill Tells Britain Vpraled h people to U SiK-iahsl Government out of power and apeed up leannament ao that another | %  mier Josef Stslfn. cnurchlll spok. %  rporatiun the opening of the the election. urged another tSte conference lo limt a live and let li\e agreement but! "fraternal aasoclatlou" between, -h.. made snothsi appeal for; h Empire and the, 1 StstSS, "I do not hold hotlld rearm m order to fight I h roukl re-i N Famous all ouer the World' arm in Of %  I hope .md bcl'cvc thst Ihsn parley "He teiialled his proposal the 1950 %  i other try at a meeting with Stalin and also thai his %  ociSllSl eppOM dismissed hi. suggestion as 'snj leering stunt." "It might be if such a rneetingl as I urged had taken place atthe violent dangerOf MI war and ight spring out of it would notj have come upon us." -1 ( INVAIID POtf WIAMIBETITI GILBEY, <,WU/UH wsmttctp. lyenls



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Ull K BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY OCTOBEt BARBADOSj&lAm^E TmeUuf, October 9. 1951 Siii-ai" Agreement TO-DAY the Legislature w ill discuss the : .HI unreement between the higtf Producers' Association and the Barbados Workers' Union making provision for an In 'fie bonuses paid to sugar workers on certain stipulate terms, increasing the rate of contribution to the Labour WelEm Rind Horn $2.40 to $5.40 for the year 1951 and providing a sum to be set aside trlbuttm to'tbs Deeo Water Harbour Fund if and when the Government on .such a venture. The ..yrcement was published a week %  ft) nd already it has encountered criticism in several quarters. It should however meet with little real opposition in the House o( Assembly. Already the Labour Party has hailed the %  lit as the beginning of profit sharing in this island and threatens that what has been dotw for UM sugar worker will be done for the clerk, the mason, the carpenter and other artisans. How this loud boast will be attainable remains to be seen but it does not detract from the merit of the scheme. It has IHTII objected that the revenue from sugar as a result of a fixed price for a fixed period is the result of the work of those who carry on the industry; and that the provision to set aside a sum as contribution to a Deep Water Harbour is tantamount to denying the legitimate sugar workei the, rewarda of his labour. It must not be forgotten that with the modern changes it is equally necessary to provide for export and marketing as it is to produce the goods. During recent years the introduction of bulk shipment of sugar has been tried and proved to be a success. So far has this been accepted as the mode of* handling sugar in the future that the conitrucUon of ships has been modernised to cater to this method. The most recent case is thiii of Messrs. Tale and Lyle fitting up a fleet of such vessels to take their sugar from Jamaica, if bulk shipment of sugar is to be the method of handling, and Barbados, which depends almost wholly op sugar, continues to stick to the antiquated method of shipping in bags, then it is possible thai one day she will find herself producing sugar and being unable to ship It because she is without the equipment to handle sugar in bulk. But the most serious point of objection is that which says that the loss of the preference to the grower as a result of the agreement, is another method of robbing the peasant to satisfy the more -voluble waterfront worker. It is true that having agreed on a certain price and allowances, the grower who sold his 1951 crop is now at some disadvantage, and that it might have been possible to make the terms of the agreement operative on the 1952 crop. The grower would then have had an opportunity to know before hand that he was expected to sustain this loss by the reduced rate. Let it be remembered that in 1902 when the sum of £80,000 was given to this island for helping the sugar industry, it was used to found what is now the Sugar Industry Agricultural Bank. Objections were then raised but the far-seeing Sir Herbert (.: MvBfl pointed out that it would always be at the disposal of the industry. To-day that Bank is regarded as the sheet anchor of the industry and without which it would have been bankrupt years ago. The present Labour Welfare Fund up to the present has circulated u capital of $750,000 and over 2,000 have been helped with loans in order to repair their houses. There) are more than 2,000 waiting now to be accommodated. If the money had been used as a gift it would have been exhaus'ed and would not have been available in future. If the million dollars which will aeortU) to the fund from the 1951 figures is added, ii is clear that there will be a revolving fund to help improve the standard of housing just as the revolving fund of the Sugar Industry Agricultural Bank has helped the plantations. This mi;ht well be regarded as an insurance against UM difficult days which obviously lie ahead and against which no other provision can easily be made. Aner factor in support of this scheme is that the provision of these funds will remove the necessity for the government lo supply funds from the treasury out of current revenue; and such monies as are now being used to help the peasant grower by way of irrigation and purchasing livestock can be further increased. It might be that a more liberal scheme whereby every person in possession of land even if not an owner can be assisted from these funds so long as he is producing liom that land. The proposed scheme deserves the greatest consideration before any member even begins to think of rejecting its provisions. % Firegrate Election %  III-.I on EVA.V. i win %  •• 4 uuipui*. NatafcMfc NEWS FROM BRITAIN Bv DAVID TrMIM r KOBKKTS THK T.\( I l< I THE WEAPONS THE RIVALRIES tor? are the l. nvwiv.of Italy. r. ..' thai ^nly be lllllr con* ..it,on lo a sliop.. .. iprr m SWBMM or Sfeegncm. CLEARING IP THK FESTIVAL LONDON. September 28. Their will I*-,. tight . fiHere th, division is dear cut. Thc demolition squads have come lo the MR MACRICK WEBB the Food j • Ireeafa, Use Turin cry Festival. The South Bank site it having its 'sTSWHEff ^US*"^* Z^T, —-time gUtfr wrapped up. .nd the .1 On the m important pi.nk of Dome 0 f Discovery and the Skvlen will soon \lami J ll m. -iderablc un. f .,11 be on-quoted from Torv pint-! *J^5* y 1 € ,r f! * '"fc.H.J* rormn will IT MR HUGH OAITJ '' *"Wdl" "" prwalbiltly .iboulp extra tax** ? %  distributed profits! ,, lnntJ of (orutu ho* '"-'forec ALTHOUGH so many forecasts were made about the election date —and how accurate some of them turned out to be MR ATTI.KF. remained Inscrutable even to hi. own coUrmgue* right lo the end ol The Great Guessing Season You may remember he did not attend tht last meeting of hi party's national executive because of a touch of lumbago. In one way It was a disappointment .to then He might have ended lhei r %  orculaUon. But In UMOMT waj hi* abaenc form, w.n be MR. HUGH c.AiT-r •^ nn w,w, ,n inr I*—"""" '" BlI u i ailS ar made (or ,h, s stretch of the 4 ml ;iboutryl*" ''t. oul r"" ar maac ior mis stretcn a in •elves informally In hi* position exlra taxes on distributed pn.Mut pi_ n |„ „ f lnpiu „ (uiisevcr river, in the centre of London, between MA\JStsvsst r,„ xr^d'^d^v.,^i-H 0 v^ *., %  .„,. >„ s ,. P ^-, .„ ,•,.. b,,. th.>dr> union, f teia'^nS rrtSn"" |„ M. !> "fele tho who do not know London may, "y .*"!— Jfrt'Attlee. not be able to follow some of the references .... Ahcllier he goes or stays he to places and landmarks. concentrate cm the larders: the Tory cmphasU on savings -l* ill be real lesder o! a Socialisl the hustings will echo the prob--_.. ^ rr ] ' Opposition (or I shod There are two contenders for MR ANEfHIN BF.VAN and MR. EMAVl'EI. SHINWEL1 Die two %  saarrlble twins" In thc wartime Parll 'inent. tlSBOOKS HE HAVE THE BEST f.V W9WJV imiK \n: M A IIOMIH i-w& v^',-,-,',','.', : Whv' this is going to be a lirevistora. the hininew men. and thai grate election: the loudspeaker* suburban dwellers. Wau> ( the lard I'.u. -I.Herc I L .1 :-uadox. II* SIR WILLIAM LAWTHER, the i hief. forbid* hi* mighty delegation UM 1 ' '. and to i Part) i.itiference to support any resolution which implies the slightest shade of oritii of the Alllec: Administration But even strangers can understand the general picture. The present site of the Festival is on the bank of the Thames in a br.lge where the river sweeps round, through the heart of London. The Festival Site represents a promontory in %  VM #• < L the water. And from the lip of this promont th.• Mipport of many j ury runs the railway bridge to Charing Socialist back-benchers who shun | Cross station, and thc railway line that diviiutumn women. But it nus mlsnreel In ih* .. _,_.,„,,,,( pre iminarj l ., „ ,. „., ._ otton and woo %  !" into owoMtwn "e.dv IM-! 'des the Festival Site into lw„ halves. From auae the tuK of loyalty to the Ad\ the upstream half the view is across the ^'Stimn.IrrS'l'l;'':'"""river lo the tower of B,* Ben. the Hous of Parliament, and. further in the distance, the Irm* of hearth and home. Korea They plan .i strong appeal to the and Abadan are mighty Important, man who • want lo Moii important are meat, vegeIn-the-wmUl table*, the shopping hill, and coal ,., • foal. Th.-rv |g UM k.->. Fuel Ammunproblems are already causing misthe North i taxUle areas has been giving*. A hard winter would turn wl ^^ b \ %  .""."*J* 0 ;"!! 1 '; %  %" into dismay and di*r. MR HUGH DALTON. Hir Illusion highlv temporary stand Attlee plximped I election into dismay and ai>" %  c ". —" *... s ^..<-...-. .... So 28 acting, unpaid, and < | vice to shoppers to'-lay afl buytemporarv stand-ins fori"^' was a ahrewd api TrMee. % %  • buyers' strike would mean levs work, loss of jobs. Tnii' ncard fin UM Socialists on ihe i>lli4-i hand is lull cmplowiicni. ; phono. (pitdisJiA. W12 and ks&pL ifDWc HDUASL in. ohdsJc! n be plenty ol Mgusj ut h is faced^ by an enormous | Palace of the Archbishop, at Lambeth. \\ I)tiavi: riviiiiiiit>>i anvil i, • . •_ nion is more blindly loyal *' 'he Soclale-l back-! No polilically No Industry has done so much to force Attlee to his secretive "< i-ii.n Had there been plenty of anal thenwould have been no julumn election. That was the unspoken basis on which most of Attlees executive colleagues erected their conclusion about an autumn ilecUon. But ritri* didn't know. Two might have known. MR. MORGAN PHILLIPS, party secretary and acting chief national gent, is one. He is the cautious type, going IM further than a reluctant admission that he hod placed big printing orders "Just in case." The other is MISS ALICE BACON, Ml', Yorkshire miner's irx -schoolteacher daughter, who is party chairman. Come to think of it, she might have given me an unconscious clue that she knew a fortnight ago. We were chatting al the T.U.C. in Blackpool I mentioned casually there was much speculation about the dale. She pleaded, "You can't expect me lo tell you, can you?" Honestly. 1 wasn't asking—Just then. Tories Rope in Mr. Webb Soon now all the party headquarters will be announcing their programmes and policies. Quite as intriguing will be their tactic* for a short. Intensive campaign The general approach by the two major parties Is fairly clear. The Tories will concentrate on the women voters, particularly thc rv then ment on the credit due lo thc Guvthn-at. If the Socialists fail h< %  •rnmci.t for this BUI Transport wt jj ^ blamed by many of Ihem Nor on the bitter question of in „ ^"neit'nve "weeiis will be food bills and the cost of living. ,. xwnp i ary „ jy many of them !" — %  %  = U.*.MHouse will not minimise its appeal, Hc knowI ^ ifi His conduct dui uij; bridge, the view is across the river to the Lumber, Nails, Galvanised Sheets. f C. 8. PITCHER & GO. fall to point out how much WILLIAM RAKKLEY CABLLS ROM BONN (> HO.' So I am caught by a I,mi.t. rlecuoa wun b-t.' MM In a U-un wn me stsMsM 1 aaa not alone. At leaai a doxen M.F.* who have t> fcUJkd election, whirh I dn i. are %  -u.iii here, too. I Imagine ue are all rushing home now but I hope to tell you about these bota In the 'Dally Express" tomorrow. .;reat business buildings uf the City, and to ^BuT'even so he will not drain! ihe dome of St. Paul's Cathedral. With that alMhc dregs of bi.ternea. against brjpf i nlroduclion it is fMuibX9 ^ imttgine Shin well ... the advantages of this remarkable 30 acres I on UM other hand, has mi.acu" f lan d ^t in the heart of London. They are bomb* bji.nicci himself on th a fantastic asset to a town planner. Before' ISBS^JStSS; 2 %  Festival w IhouKhlof Itata land was a, ,.'i 1( ;il ,. m tiiu-rjeiiion. hior. derelict area of huddled houses, old wharfs.; than all, he will be more assidudecaying store-rooms. Now it can be what U pay little uttention to Nye's gifi > the planners, the people of London and the | of youth. country's Hnances afford to make it. Shmwell at 97 is prepared tol sue Bavan ^^^V'""';; The upstream section has a mixed future u 100 yards sprint. The older man %  -,, is the litter. Besides, he comes of | oefore it The area by the river will become '^'h.T ,,'^n y .„bo.mlh., J ornamental walk. The are. behind It will be one of the most amazing holes in the ground with a fence around it. The Min-' ; stry of Works, which works away building! .nvrrnment offices, intends to dive under-, ;round for three years to make the most elaborate atom-proof shelter of all time. By hat time it hopes to have found architects nd design to put on the top of the under;round headquarters. '*******#****W* I.I The Near-Squeakers SOMK M.P.M With niajorilii'c of 10.000 or more may be reasonably ron/ldrnr (hat they maw still be MJ*x in Ihe nexi Parlia"I.PII fim u-hai about those u'ho had majortries of fewer MM J00 last lU'M. Hi-re ihcv 8TI Majoritu W. R. B PERKINH (Tory). Stroud and Thombury tt G. B. CRADDOCK (Tory). Spelthorne 31 J. IllAMOMt iKoe.l, Blaekley 42 COLONEL ('. BANKS (Ton). I'udsey M II It. HYI.TON-KOSTER ITory). York 17 G. A. N. HIRST (Tory). Shipley tl R. F. CROrt'll (Tor*), Dorset North 7 I) IHtNNtXLV (Sac.) Pembroke • C K. ( HEATH (Tory) Beslej 131 W. A. STKWAItll (Tory). Woolwich West lit 11 NtCHOLLM (Tary). I'eWrborowih .. 144 E. A. A. SHACKl.tTON (Hoc.). I'resUm South 14t Mlns P IIORNSBV-NMITH (lory) < b Me hurst 147 K. HOPKIN MORRIS (Mb.) Carmarthen U7 J, M. ( HMKM (Tory). Bronuurrove I N —li.ES. AND THE BEST BUYS TOO!! JAMS CRYSTALS PEAS By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd. NO HilUlIU— OnlT fBl'lT and 8COAR WT ObUlnable al lU Grorfrs To the Enchanted Alps Came |.o\4-— And Heath •j„ (By BCVERLEV BAXTER) Hat ^ l 1 "^ ALT Ausbth. AUSVM, pouee, MOONItlSE m the Alps is ao nothing aboi mcihing lo remember. To watch m aog was a silver radiance illume the in u syiru complamej t*' UM UWD in ihe person o( the liaiio. 11 nus nc vuuiu %  jji.iit-a>n w.s*i'i. UM oaenantRpMioaq to tno g>ris oi ta> in majMI vmage mat ne had tuunu gfauns OalUc DUafbiium because It na trvdiea Km. mount-in lou and llwn sec inv nammuj MaUamu h wno aawaru Via w Paaiy ana lo moon sweep into view, with lu was giving a party, sent u note tnai reason oe wouia iw-* ot.o laithlul satellite, thc Evening Star inviting ine bironvsa. and uuuea uei-man. m attendance und to mark a postscript. "Ann >"i 'og ltila loyalty to an %  Bttlea t e*. Uic glittering path of light upon Ud the policeman." king toucnea uie Ausiri-n Ik .1 ihe little lake. l"eronaliy, my monty is on urni "Jimmy bee-me quite .. ThU is enchantment. madame. lavountc. THE gullibility ol Lloyd George. Paradise for Snob* VVhen 1 told them that this lellow the scholastic ineptitude of WoodAUSTRIA a roun'.ry 01 p^-ishdQ *one lo Ihe Tower in laJJ to. row Wilson, and the tenacity of u nU, workers, poets and aristotreason when Edward was sllli benes resulted in the mad decision crau. '" Hearts, they wen to break up the Austro-Hungarian As every son of a baron is a ol miprcaaed. Empire and throw Its member b-non, anu %  very prince's son a Tne y ll *e legends in in. States on the political gambling prince, this is a snob's paradise, mountains. table. It Is true that htles are banned A LI OLE later an ex-AmeriVienna was reduced lo a capital by :he H<-pui>lu. But no one pays can professor named Pearson. Iron llmost without a country, but Jl any ullenUon ^ lhal. mo b y lhal "" a lieutenantleast thc idealists did not take THE ARISTOCRATS have lost colonel, came here will, a unit o from Austria her glorious terrimost of their estates, but have l2 men !" 1*0 lieutenants u lory of the Alps. kept their durm and their wit. mvestigale the rumour thai crowi Home of Kings and the leadership of the world.' J ewc F.mperors * one of ihem, "has passed to IT WAS near this village of Alt '•.• two most pnm.tive peoplesAussee that Franz Joseph had his *e Humans and ihe Amen palatial hunting lodge where he made constant war upon Ihe ch.,no.s .nd covered SS walls *• %  '" * with their little antlers. A ^''"/' 1 > l J "^B m > '"* In the squat writing-room he £• P* 1 *""'"' nd ** " k nr ball In Vlenaa. It was worth il Aaothei described UM arrival ui Hussiant in Vienna. "Asia igned the declaration nnst Serbia on July 28. 1914. %  of a But whatever Ihe subject may w WllKN King laeopwld surrender^ w ce f t m th -u !*.E >r V h ed to the Germans in 1M0 he was "'" ' rtw. shall lalk about died to a handsome house %  few the lost weeks of the war. when ijsTfren here. U aX£*+*"*"" *' Foreign Minister Ribbentrop M> - 1'iilei) asked him to tea and wa particularly Interested n her description of Ihe Kngliohmai who spoke QeAta. 'nicn Prince Hocnloc asked hin. in to drinks and fold about Kaltenbrunner who. by thai mm lulling somewhere in thi la Ins. Kiss of l)i-.iih to Her Huhhano DOWN beluw. Ihe u.u w,r raging to its climax, but there wa* the menace of death In the muttering winds of Alt Aussee. Wilh nn".it daring, Pearson um hi* unit trapped the Nails am •" forced an entrance into the nous* bad hidden. Kaitriihriinncr and his adjutnn. denHty. but Pcarsoi had taken Frau Schneider wltt For those who have visited the Festival, •he line between the L.C.C.'s decorative .valk and the Ministry of Works's great hole in the ground is at the riverside edge of the present Dome of Discovery. So there will je room to retain the artificial waterfall nade of aluminium, and there is a possibilly of the tidy little "51 Bar" bein^ retained The other side of the railway's bridge there is more scope for making a really new and at%  ractive area of London. The Festival Concert Hall, which was built as a permanent feature, will be extended with walks and ter | races. More ambitious schemes are being prepared for retaining a number of the pre-] sent temporary buildings. The Cinema industry seems to have won the battle to retain the Telekinema as a remarkable "national cinema" complete with its extraordinary equipment for presenting 'stereophonic" films. This is a device for making the sound come at the audience Hirec.ionally. At the same time the films themselves are stereoscopic—giving depth—and the effect is uncanny. Television demonstrations in this small hall have been a great success all the Summer. [ Strenuous efforts are being made to pre! serve the Lion and Unicorn pavilion. This is A'here all the symbolism on the character ol .ihe British people and its traditions was or i show. It could make an excellent exhibition hall, or gallery—but it needs heating for USJ n the winter. Another difficulty is thai piar.s for the extension of the Concert Hall •vould mean that one end of the Lion and the Unicorn would have to be removed. IN THE NORTH ITS "JAEGER TIME" OUR LADIES' JAEGER COATS Raglan Sleeves Button-up Collars Slit Pockets ARE DESIGNED FOR TRAVEL Da Costa & Co., Ltd. i M NOW IT is n hold thai oaur. chief ol Iho uostapo under Ilimmhlm ana >h< rUih TO GIVE hlm credit, he took ICT MF repeat lSt this is a '"" >""">*. '"""""' PfoP lr "" his death sentence calmly wher ^ ^repeal uiai uim %  Gestapo chief ensconced his misi saw hlm wo ...„ ia,„ r „ %  nd ol emhantment "g ^ h ocsaqsW iu.I Nu" !" ber7 The simple dlmlly of Ihe peasants, with their salutation ol Tw "Grusa Golf as they slve you God's Kreetlng. the little houses overed with (lowers, the Tyrole TWO MILES Irom hero is a ait mine In which the Nazis had tml.lcn meal of their looted Kpllof-iw DID I say that nothing cvei happened In this village? A lortnigiit alter these oven's covered with nowcrs. uie l-yroican ,. 1K ,„„-i ml toruiigni .tier me-o oven the chattering mountain ,;, !. 7,.;,' 'KJL !" %  „ „„H ,ho mistreaa of Kallenbmnnor ga atreams. the lovely ..„ upon the -*KaS^ll2!toT3,^ea£ blrlh to ,wln *' glacier, the friendly, sun. -he " %  "> >'<%" &££J££ But. then. 1,1, „ „,„!, ,I„. glacier the friendly sun. vn n „p,,„o Kaltenbrunner quamtl, steeple,! church th, quiet ^ ^ ^ ,„„ hc n |ght zgss^s'afiSST' r -"' %  •* •" I, i$ impassible not to leave part ol one'i heart here. BUT DO not imagino lhal nothinB happen.. In thi village except sunset and moonriae. Four days ago the Abet.I nearly always Inarthtlc. AirSTRIA bUrks in the Mltlnc can. in th, war that he thought "~; !" > i %  "• !" emperor ,h,y would wage ., once SS J^^JSTZTJ* day be won bach from Russia. Austria hs* not loat her suzerBritish Earopean Airways have made a bid for the Homes and Gardens Pavilion. They want to convert it into their main; departure and arrival point for travellergoing and coming from European points This, in many ways, would be a pleasant wa\ to develop the Festival Site. It would give life to an area that is in danger of drifting back to its old state—a derelict, neglected, backwater of London. Thi human prob lem is the greatest that besets the architect>and planners. They can put a Concert Hall on the South Bank, they can build a Nationil Theatre beside it. they can keep the Telekinema and use the gay building as an "airline terminal—but still they cannot promise that Londoners will cross the river excepi when they have to. There is such a prejudice, in general, against crossing the river. ')lher ureat cities, including Paris, are built equally on both sides of their river, and contrive b decorate both banks. But London 'its. just as it did in the time of the Romans, in the North side of its river—and disdains the South Bank Itiiilli"-Nlewurt Then terrier of Madame R of Turned Up ninly of the kingrlom of ihe artParts, bit the French poodle of EVERY Iratts.'v must have its Some day ah* vil' live again. Baroness S comic relief, and it arrived ju*t London Ex|*re*a Service Y0UX8ESTBW cnaUmMA Shredded Wfaat All Bran Wat a blx Bice Krlnple-. Pulled Whaat Prufl Wneat %  eotcfa Oata Quaker Oata Barley Oat Flak** It will have to be an attractive scheme to j change this balance of TO long—and I do | not like the Idea of making most of the remaining area into a giant car park '. Far Your t'abr Bill tanas p for Strt'iiffth din-ants EAT J. A tt. Prunes Peal it HI \ MS CharriM \cilh Haiel Nui, OO 1.1) BRAID RDM \\t lion BETTER CHEESE Processed Oouda Canadian Bod MEAT llrpl. Canadian Cheddar Fresh Bansagea (lib. Blocks) CHEESE IS TINS Presh Vegetables PHONE GODDARDS TO-DAY



PAGE 1

TtTSDW OCTOBER . 1931 BARBADOS ADVOCATE I'M.I MM Playing Fields Committee Elected To Consider New Schemes THE ST. MICHAEL VESTRY yesterday elected a four-man ttta*, ttu Churchwarden, Mr. M 1), Symrnonds. Mr. E. D. Mottley, Mr. B. A. Wcatherhead and Hun V C. Gale, ia meet the Colonial Secretary on Wednesday to see what satisfactory schemes could be suggested with regard the establishment of other playing fields in St. Michael. This comnlttM will then report b^ck to the Vestry which will then make a dgfd KIKV INTEREST Bk of II.Vestiy's dlacuul yesterday waa that an;. Government had said that the v>tr> ora* u eemqrf body, if (hat were so ant] the |BUn OovUB of by UM Churchwarden relative 10 a graded ving bonus Is their lyeea ? The Churchwarden's motion •rnment -g-ted. tliey the Vestry, thai oat of foodstuff-. should not be asked 10 tak gad other essenliul itrans had refha'ge of the establishing of the centjj incrmavd to an uulooked fields. If thi entire Government for tatant, It was necessary that did not agree, a public rtatement immediate steps be taken In order should IKswda i> that effect, thai (fee Vestry might grant a coa*.Vestci.kiys meeting waa a of-Iiviny bonus to all of Hi BUtspecial m.vtlng to discuss a twoplovees on a g.aded sca'o. item agenda. PIUIPI*IH • The letter from the Colonial ... w ,T, J %  %  ,„ of the Vesfys letter to the h i-wu'.,.,,-, ftnuir.a. Secrttn on Auguat 3 V U I V* a,urr on the subject of playing fields in St. Michael, he had been iuthorlaad bj the Executive OanunlttM to enqui-e tl the Vestry would be willing to en;i up ssjaettattvei to his office to cxchsige Vim regarding outctandlng nvtters. This was to see if a mutually satisfactory nrrangsmmt could be reached. Corrupt Bssjh M, Mottley called for-the letlure ^ ^ Veitr> nad w al ter of August 3 by theVostry to the way. md moans and In orde the Government in which it wns |o r „, 0 '--|vlng from thl pointed cut mat M had Appeared n1 g syre „, pU, expenditure in the Prosy hat s member o l the W(l ,„ ,..,.. „, ,„. included uml Govemmeni .1 id accvaad the bt. Michael Vestry as being the most Vu BMIU vi I'ublir UkntJ In want** Ph...i"ntiti\ he aald, htail the head* of the I Droartinents to be asked lo 1 k Out An eor, the Gov. 1 ii: *nt s 'ilr> t/heg) ',' was passed ,in.l fihioit th-m to Ihe Vcstrv al Ablch should be ia sco', as pOgtjl It l.*ri 'o je tuna 111 mind, he said. hat C.mc nment could t.-'ily an.iR forwai I .1 tesolution (or money to me t that expendtSK.'.MEK ef 8. -.uneau look on as an A4ocat Imotypi-t opcraMs hm machine I WHcorrupt l>Xiy >n the islr.nd. Betised in that 1 ectlon. He wis sure that members ... would ag eo with that sides that, the lette.stated, the 1|t (( vmf „,-.. Wer in how Vestry did not have the machin^ r(| hi incr#M# waf J^ng u cairlii wSks i c K5i2 u ffi *g* * ,ld i**-' Mr Symmonda ,econded th" Si. Jont'/ih "x Column Frizers Road Impassable fields and it was^uga-ested that th,;j Hf|1( ,; i ; nt Hl sa id VhaVhe had 'f^^ Public Works Department should g~g li((llf ,. f( sr llc uf lgll|i look after the esUblishinn Of ma playing Held and uny erection. The Vc-ilry would then UUM and supervli Fi.ier* Roid In St. Joseph Is aln impassal'le and In Thi1 1 further ge-< recenti* during; the i"'iwhieh fell .-in parts llcrs The pr1l Se. vskvd for on %  .... ,,, back W Ofc* VaatTJ Following are the results of S^Ma^Ha arp ,",„ ,„„„,.. A motion would then have to be KvenH. The Planters the mghest n(1 ^ d vendors can be seeii made rescinding the Resolution possible wore being Ml. Shooting takir||[ larg( numbers Xu There has been burst in the line along Cattlewash and much water was being wasted, up to last Friday when it was being repaired. Flying Fish were seen at Bathihebn dining last week, but in a ; short supply. A pleas:' .il Hathshet.a is the abundance of which had already baan by the Vestry for the n given in the letter of August 3. The I-ayoiit "I think." he said, "lhat the Public Worn iX-partmeni 1( re the beat people to look after the erecting of buildings and the laying out of playing fields. On the o'her hand, the Gvemmenl as a Government ahould Bay whether they shared the views of one of their members that this body tf the most corrupt in the island." d took place at 3MJ ; ,. ; KHMBBV A CUf* T. A. L Huberts—48. I-.Col J Connell—48 Major A Chase—41. Copt (' R Warner j ^ B CU M. ti. Tucker—47 Lt. E Goddard4fl. 11 C Boxce—46. If F Cuke—44. vtth ld id %  i Mr I) c l^acoek. said hat he mg took place at 300 yard was In genuine agreement with seven rounds. Results were what Mr. Mottley had said. It was Sgt. R. C. Goodman H unfortunate that the parish was C.S.M. J. A Carter—23. suffering from not getting playing L/Cpl. E. Small—22. fields while no agreement was Event 12, The Police, also had reached. Z8 a it* bighedt possible Since the playing held basin waa mooted about, there had with >-evrn rounds. Results were been arcusUWns made against P.C. 321 Foster -26 nging fi two 1u Utffl e-nts each. On Satiiu.iiy man. lorry l".ids from St. Joseph were brought to town and sold before 9 a.m The following players have been >elected to represent St. Joseph's XI against %  11 marten XI at St. James later this morsth. I-. St. Hill. C. Miller. I.. Sargennt. J Trot man. A. IHackman. II. . Downes. D. Jordan. I. Austin, i' In Event II. The Army, the highWalker. V. Fenty. T. Kellman and possible score was 28 Shoots Havnes. with -.11 begin u> ctreulafa isn new booh Ictaon on Wednesdav at • am There are tw.ok* for seniors 1 the Action incjudlni wasti de lf,lv ' ;">d romance novels The 43 fl.-tlon books oOn a good # suction to the reader, but .. i ix-itei variety awaits h|m among the 115 non-11, U Ardent lovers of spurt will no • doubt llll ||p 111 ,t ihorl "Ini Ubiet of "Days ol Criekti they can nrral with its author lohn Arlott in Ukl hi*ti>r\ .mak.ng lour of the West Indies lo Kug. 1.111-1 in i:>o Or, Uwn itm The l'Uvt.,li Rook Of Cru-ket Records", eomptlod by Roy webbei artla 1 fortwoi' d hv Rob&f Churchill s Memoirs %  Admirers -f Winston Churrhtli j will .wui to read hi* World War Voluim l\' n„. ; Hinge of Fate" and for 11 %  tors or even nurses who l.t.k aft* the inaaiK. there u "How atry Helps" by PolaUn. M • y an C PhutlM 'Hem Paj rhiatry Helps" uientiile* and ex. PjflUki l..i Iha various mental illnesaes are and why. ireatments are available. Interesting reading voting and old may be "Out Ifam Ueb. Ml), who is enmmonsense advice on how to meet and how to 50." Herbert Reads "Cokiaetad E^iays", F L. LllOM Poetic f,. T KM Martin's "Blograph> ..l John Hawton" and Bruce Woodcocks "Two Flats and a Fortune" are also THREE OF THE USS Bottine*u' personnel called at the "'"vVuth^Sk, among thHnrhadns Advocate yesterday. Two of them were working non-ftcUon The Far East". with a newspaper in the States before thev enlisted in thi s •' ^"'uiiph' i \ i> r ivt Navy, and were glad to be in the "newspaper atm<*ph'ie b ""J| Bd Vmc Evi? mirm ."'',' a K ain vltc manv lo read them Phillip Overholser. one of th • East "l I-. sailors, spent a portion of his — %  youth linotyping for "Colby Fiw -— r %  %  a a Press' of Kna. N whilfl All ort N H MMM UiTWOU Jeannin did printing with t' 1 "Kansas City Star." Jeamnn s.h.-.nei Henry 11. Wallace (S: leorned printing at a high school, long) and Rainbow M (1 Their companion, Harold E. Flory, ainv.-t bM OVtS UH %  %  %  never worked with 11 newspaper, from Trinidad via S: but he seemed Just as keen on with cargo inclu'lmg cedar boardseeing the set-up. colas, cylind-r-. of n.rs. t j. Most of their short alay at the 111 re. cartons of bilt-rs and abou Barbados Advocate was spent In 178 do/en slrawbrooms. 'he "Linotype Department" and the The schooners begun lo unloa% %  Punting IX'partnieiit their cargo In log Careen.. Many other sailors Thl Cflr wl [. A stone He was remanded until t*. valued by a Customs r ridav. Sgt. E. King I.C 3?3 F. A Clarke 2l\ them. On the facr or things then, he did not see whv Government should accept corrup^ X'SsoognTS.. an, committee OmngTeaU could not reach an agreement t A VISITOR to the island, who ,..|. h folnnUI Secretary or liiS '" ,ll> possession a current Z ''hlr 1 ,lL ^vrri.meaT -"ving licence for another counany member of the (.ovrrnmest. ^ g ^ su( ^ driving test but any eaanmlltee which went whrn hf appIlw hpre for a locai 1 licence. It is left to the discretl OnVer dumlil hear what the •stions Gold Going Up NEW YORK. Oct. 8 by charge will be made. If 1 leaves within twelve months the duty will be refunded. On Brttieh can the duty charged Is 13 per eent of Uje value and on fnrelgn cars. 28 per cent. If An international banker preanyone leaves Barbados for were and bring theen back to Ihe of nc police but this ia Ihc genll111 "' "" Tuese Biant Chase National bank according to the invoice value If „' IK 5l.t 'JorrS'L '• her countries, if you do not have here and still director of large these cars are being brought from he saidI '"Thai "ntement about P" 0 of lh s *"" have to undercorporations here and abroad. foreign countries an import lleenrcorruption shmild l>e denied in t l r Match Factory Would Not Be Practical In BurbadoSays Local liusinessmtin UCHTHOUSE. Thiee Stars, Three Plttmes, The Kev, Par lot. Ji-issors any uf these brands of matches the hmiM-wid or the smoker can buy in the local grooatiasj jind a box can be obtained for one penny. Occasionally a brand is mused off the r.iarket. hut Barbado if never really short of matches. Some of tinbrand belter sales than others. According to our British Guiana correspondent, the Georgetown Chamber or Commerce on Ssturday laat formally recorded a protest against the ssle In Barbados of matches manufactured In Poland, a Soviet S> Mi e her own match fa* ., K. R. Hunte. Ml Ustra IN no i-1 itch factory In Barbados", h midad. he said, then1 ., propt 1 taetora arhleh 11 run b dith interests. Trinidad hi aalelUte sUle. ili nty woo<| auitabl T.arbadoa haa to import all her pose • test. —U.P. is necessary. matches — some from British Guiana, some from Trinidadbut yet local businessmen say that IT would not be wise for !(arhad<> Barbados Scholars Progress Well public by the Government unless that Is Vicir genuine opinion as a Government." %  us. as Mr. Mottley said, went further 0) m Sr Michael or Bar bad..v The coinBarbados Scholars and Exhll.ilug Law. Classics won O. H. Jackin Chandra al at Worcester ColThere are also three Kxhlblmittee hould go and hear whal ((„,(.„ „, various universities in man the Barbados Scholarship in |saga Oxford reading Law. tioneis at Ihe University College was said and push their point Ena i a nd. the University College IW8 and tie Is reading M rom" Adams. BarMiss P. A. J. Hope (I9S0) 1< clearly u* u, the lo (pf lnP Ww-( | IMlle> am i at CanaT.ii-.. alajrialena OoUasjBt. badoa Scholar In MirUtasnatU 1 reading for her Arts Degree the corrupt body. The. \ ^M ,,,.,,, Universities arc -ll doing Camhudge. .:. %  ... College Undon), K King (IBM) > stress that unless It was amh* U) .,| h .. Advocate was inf..rmed Oxlard, rsMdlng Mostant Oraata. raadini f< his its.. (imi<.iii drawn in public or m print they at ^ e rx-uartment f Education F. (1 Hotdei hi mating PtusOBO and J. Williams (t!l I is read UM arork .,,„.,., til ,,hv. Poll Eeo nlc* at At H.I. tniversfly mg for his B.Sc. (Londoni. r Elsie Pilgrim, 1946 Barttados the University College. Oxford. There are Viree Barbados vork could Scholar (Modern Studies! Is at He obtained the Barbados ScholScholars at the University College Two Barbados Scholars are a' present at Glrton College, arship In Classics in HMD. The of the West Indies; G. A. J. Canadian Universities. S H Wat" h '' Cambridge reading for her nine year 1. E. llrathwalte was Allcyne (CUgaica 1950) reading son (Science 1040) is reading Wrong Type Wimd He was not sure what kind o "" '•! matches are m..,|, Trinidad and tiriiish Qu yet he could say guts* HUM h.iihados has n..wood—or even the rlgjl worsd—to run a match industry M would be silly" h. t On rage 7 USE GLOY ONLY OXE 111(1111 .In norld 1u.11 k ol' |>. 1 I. lini. Prices are steadily rising — Select your model without delay. REMEMBER ITSHARRISON'S fr HUMBERS vwv^^wu^^v^^^www w tf^ FOR BEST RESULTS USE I'IIIIW mows IN THE CHECKER BOARD BACS H. JBIOII Jonei & Co., Ltd—Dntnbuioa V^rtrVVVWVSrVWsVVVVUVWWV not unileiiiik Then other possible going ahead with the M be discussed. Mr. Synimonds said that thought the Colonial Secretary rjoclor of Philosophy degree, awarded the Barbados for ModMedicine (London!: E. De C. Medicine at McGlll Unh was to he commended on his c H. C. Griffith who obtained crn Studits. Ho is attending Innlss, (Science I950i reading and Miss D. G Drayton (Modern effort to heal at least the serious hp Barbados Scholarship in Pembroke College. Cambridge, Medicine (Ixndonj; and C. De M. S udic* 1910) la reading B A wound the Vestry had been sufferc a5Slcil j n i7 ia at St. reading Historical Tripos. D A Nlcholla (Classics 1951) reading 1 English( Hons.. and Ubrar> jng in il. attempt to help with John's College. Cambridge readWilliams another 1949 winner — for his Arts Degree (I-ondon) Science at McGlll University. the erection of a playing field. He would support the suggestion that j /•"""V cwnmitle* lie sent and that it I ommmrf ne sem onn mni u 1 .^_"> ^ 1 -port back to the Vestry. k Goodwill ? ,£ With goodwill on all Ideand \S ^J tHa question tackled in the right' 7. -J Fplna, fie establishing of playing^<£ ,^rptrtt. Meld* with the help of the Director of Public Works could well be got throujrh The last time ;hey mei the Colonial Secretary, 'hey saw Mr. Went, who said he was quite willing. If required, to ;\ve the Vestry such help as everyone knew he waa quite quail* l*.ed to give Mr. Wcalhe-rcad mentioned ihat during his term of office .is Churchwarden which was Just bef.re Mr. Syminonda*. they had rot received any money from Government to do anything to the playing field. The other item on the agenda, n motion by Mr. Mottley concerning cost of living bonus to the Vestrv employees was postponed. The motion was that in view of the fact that the Government would he discussing rhortly rates of cost-of-llvlng bonus to the Chrtl Establishment with n view to payment as from Octobei .no mo.ion TUjktitu* Old (?3l and WIN until INHALANT • tICATHE your handke at night VAPEX INHALER — handy for daytime Easily recharged from standard bottle. On Sale at KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES I • %  f-|i.< t, THOMAS .OIOOI • CO LTD ,.. the antiseptic vapour from chief by day or from your pillow or use the TO-DAYS SPECIALS CONDBfUD MII.K t *r tin .. EVAPOI1ATEI) MILK—per tin NUTMC'IA IIJWDERFI) MILK I -II.. tin NUTRICIA lf>WDEItEU MILK J-lb. tin IMPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES POTATOES 10 lb., (or PERLSTE1N BEER—per bottle .. I 1 Mil HI I Ml HEEH—per .arton 4 SO 34 N KRAFH CHEESE 1 MACARONI SWIFTS CHEESE —prr 13 ol tin SWIFTS < HEESE—per 5-lb tin IMPERIAL CORNED MtlT ION otr tin I LAPP'S : I OATMEAL l:ABY STRAINED FOODS I: FOODS III./ (HICK EN N'JODI.I S' >UP SO .23 .91 40 STA.XSFELD. SCOTT A VO. I.TIt. ,. *^VAVA'.'.'.'-V/-'-*,V/V/.V*VX-','y>'/V',*.*,','.', ',',-,'--,'-' LINEN TIME A Green ZZ 32. IIM < uluured Horsier Linen C.lass (loth* In Blue. 4.rern. He.l. • ,.,l,t 20 i 30 Cheek < ..tl ... Cloths Blue tl % It. fcach i Ol HIS |,|. V-.-. MfV.1 I I ,\ n i.rel. l> shades uf blue, cold ml green. S3 Inches wide. r>gf yard $|.g* Umm C.IAHS TOWKLLIM; 17 Inches wide. Per yard Mr t III ( K UMM flaVAM CLOTHS In SIIKI.'. ol li!und xrern & white SUr !! s; 3i rich 51.04 Won <.U-. ( loth-, in K.-.I SUe 2? X St Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 & 13 Brand Slri


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TUESDAY. OCTOBER 9. 1*51 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. TrLCFHOM 25M. ron SALE %  JaiWiiiM. and *n Mamociam i •1Mb* %  Mk-M|i and *1 M IMI fM I (MM per -o-d loi additional oru T Uln I ti-l t p n 3111 lot Katie. ul ,;> .fter 4 p s the [ im ..-.,.., Appi. pat* nrwi M \UKI \(,l • WITH On ?Wli Sept..her. •( tl ONtt'i Churen Or.fto Phillip, ten of . Iran* Phillip. I Mildred Smith. Grand daughter of Mr i.nd Mr. Elihu Smith of IPlgJ. Htl 1 10 11—1 KIII1HOII Lury E of -Monlroer tih AVfnur. Belleville Funeral Sr~ il< et tl Cvprlarra at 4 M p m on TuMdK Mh October, end thener to SI Michael'* Cathedral G Itmnitiud. CoUrmaro 10 II CAH-Oiir ftl I IMP Good (• % %  I lli Plymouth CM *S ,ree %  CAR -Horn, %li—r Cunwrnb* l*to One ow~i Under .4*0 .• Mlt epraeed fir** Ann offer iMitii'it to .upru.al on pur.h-.M-t'i inmMtion BIHI trUH •Mi aeeure Cr r>ow in St. Luri. but will br available Barbadoe about October Mh CUD oflm only. Reply Box NO R B C J /.drocate Co T 10 l—n I IMI Chevrolet St .to Mulrr and one 1PM Ford Prefer! Both are Ui aound condition right through Dial MOO between 10 a m and 4 p m S H> 11—an MnTOSM 'Y(-1£-OM >< %  !* 11 h p O H V Hon. Awtl : II II Edward* liilOl'rr Audio a. to Ud B S A M.H..I THANKS llU-Wr lha undemgned. dr.lre to • %  l". oi M envwe.' capreaae-l • >mpathy In their recent berraver.rnt death of Loo Sv,v,.ler Smil i Sn-.iln i %  I 10 M—In IN MEMORIAM i of our door Ihee Fit. Gerald %  Mh IMP The ahock wa* treat the blow revere Wa never thought that death *a* rarar Only ih...r who love can tall The pain of parting without farewell The lord hai given The Lord ha* taken awav Ever to be ••bcred Irla -.to' Joan. Sheila. Patricia. Hallam Pctrraon. Damle. (children >. AI bertha Ctarge *nd Loucretia Baacom matam-in-Iawi and Intermediate famll' P 10 SI -li> Like a* a father pitii-th to the Lord pmeth the Htm" LEAN -We are deeply kind letter, of avinpath Appl. Urban St Ji.hn V ni.-.d MUTU>h*7VCLB. I H P Goddatd Haaaiah Street reaaonabto price wilt be ELrXTKlCAI. :ic tall ahlprn fiut received from Canada and M our price of EMT 11 represent. ouUlanding value [hoi ISTa or tTIO DA COSTA a. Co.. Ud Electrical Department ft 10 M -.i rllHNiTiKK STEEL FURNITURE Complete miff of *teel furniture Inrludlrig HenHx and Junior Eiecutlve Daaka. Typtit* Deaki. Stationery Cupboard.. FMtiuj Cabinet.. Btecuttvo Chaira. T. hoaa Dad* or h, of Campbrll Aver ha. .polled for I A .t | EBPftRAMEA'-On St. J.mea aaa k oM ft taitoa from loun Fully fumlahed LipM and water Dial tx-B •10 H*! • rvuovTH. S. J.im. Caual Furntohed -fi let F*r Ittformallon. WrfM to. Hra J II -.,„„ |. ,„„, „ i,„. ffeftMatl MH* Bv th. pap, furniahed t% meniha from October IMh Tel 0111 0 IP Si *•. In reepeel of froth Rah fioaen Rah aatt %  %  n.h. .aimed 'ah and fkut poite. ..f .ill •arettMft, and will •* euUlMd trraiatei the aame after on* aaaavtn fr^rn ihe Plh da* of October IMI. „*.!*.. aiirw pwroon ahall %  MM n.eantime give notice In duplicaM lb rae at it, office •uoft roputration Tbe be aeer. on ..ppjieaUo-. Dated thu path day FtoBl.trar H W1IJJAMS. I) TrajfM M-.,. Modern Science Helps The Weather Forecaster h..e helped to develop thai drvicea hhtoh enable In. United State* W*u. Bureau b> rwtteel the data for accurate weather predictiae. EaaCJi inortuiig. whtfi AmffriCtOU Ittithfir dully vewapapatn. man) li.ncTHuinmaticillv at %  woMthftr rracrut. This furt-cuBt pfwdlcU tbtf wvulhrr foi two days tn Ihe locputy >^rvfta> the lew.pppc. U printed. offlCft, and slDce *md gives the iftoord of local ..IKU, . oEr-phical borders, umppraiu e atH prvcipttalion of lernaUooji a>f*>faTfitk)fa wu aWiafdh. UM pi > OWJ ddj. If Hi %  u.outhri ,.ul. rhfj Omt internaUouu UBUMutl. ihere are news tlone* weu'.lin cunferenre took place u, irscrlb.iig l: -n partment of Stale, for limited overseas dlrrtributmn Taaa-r. %  : \ is a member of the >flfp>f thi magazine. ru Kason-% for It. vtuig in Vteiuia. Auslri n in II NAI i s TAKE NOTICE GRANDEE %  s BEAL OTATI %  I their OfRc. Ilildcelown. on of October, INI The undemgned public compellllo No IT. Hlh St Friday the llth < •1 1 P a. ACMeW. 1 KOODR M PERCHES .if L-nd i former I > part of a place called One (aardeni tltuate in SI. Lucy. Toawther with Ihe maaauafr* or dwulllrwihtun Ihirron known a* "nENTIIAUTt ar.a the outbuildinpa thereto The dwelllrebouae cenuin* Open Veranda*, claaod Ver.i.d-h I>r--.iF lfc and Dining Roam-,. 4 Bedroom* Kitchen and Pantry The house la wired tor Eto.ln.,1* pjal tho current la not turned in although Ihe Com pa n > -Ire. pa*a witlun I. w Impactlon any day eacept Sunday*. i'l" ihe hour* of 1 p m and 3 p loi fuither paitltiilaia and cvndlti< t .| i COTTUr. CATFORD A CO. M SI—7n hoar I. ad* or buameaa to Foot of Campbell Avenue. Vancouver I" 1 "" %  %  applied for the rrgittration | of a trade mark In Part "A" ol K-gtotor \m irapert of fraari flu., fioaen flah, aalt -"I Rah. canned ftoh and Rah pcrtaa of all varHtiea. and will be entitled Mi rrgiatei ,ne month Irwn the Mh day of Oclobei IMI. unleaa I -umr paraon %  hall In the meantime give notice In duplicate 1., ..,e at my office * onp.M.Uori of auch irght r.de mark can be aeen on agajbCatMa it m.' offare Dated thli Mth da. of Srplrmbbr IM\ II Wll rVniitrai of Trade Hark*. To moat people, this informauon ytan latfrl Hy that lime, not v. _w "2* %  .*•"'*;<-* in r-dio v m ihe Instru,. >roftfc8ta—1 pufneisnt but tbswr bull I !" oth.rs who, either becsus of UMW ulso had leamed to equip r ix> upatlona or bfrCauMy of their instruments with mechanism* It) abo.it Kientlflc matter*. p/rUcxl i .vorued findings uutotnatant to know mar. about inly. Thux it waa nece*.i expect of UM weather, to, somebody to make tha rounds duel! w.th ChrUl la belter life Effbert S McCtoan ifather>. Sydney LMcClean. lAttorney-at-Law. unrlei and .ther dear relative. l 1" i beg l m gmtelul U for tho %  ympathy Viotot McCarthy iwlfei. Monly McCarthy. I.arold rail IftfffMI. Mabel. Eyia idaughler* C>nthto. Valda P 10 SI-In PERSONA!. The public are hereby warned again.t giving credit to nwife. BERN ETTA ALKINS nee VEARWOODi a. I do no! hold mvnelf reap.-ri.ible lor her or any one el*e contracting any debt or fletm. in fftf name unlea. by a written order JOHN ALKINS. K> Taltl Land. St Michael I 10 SI—In ALL MeTTAI. PI^TrtlKM SCA|JI Solid Bra.. Beam weighing St lb. 4 ToUl rapacitv 10 cwt "lalform appi Irhately S %  lb niche. Complete i %  tight. DNl.V |309 II IIAKK^nll HAIimVAIti: tTl>H: (Ut.lAD ST %  • ZPMi 1 It II COCOANUT Pl^NTS—Selected eoroaiiut plant* Apply. Niagara Pat tort Spry Street Dial UB 0 10 SI—In NOW IN STOCK Artlrt. Water Coloi.r*. Oil Palnta and Black Indian Ink. Oft} amall ahipmenl received arcure tour requirement* early A too Rubber Swim Ring! for children HAHRIWiNS iPuM Ploori Droad St iTel. XUli 7 10 41 m HIDING SADDLE—One riding Saddle lb. Apply R R Maloney. Wm. Tog arty n-i %  Ltd. • 10 SI f \v\\n; HKLP l.n.MK;it mrate with a celling ppl aagajfj Dtoarl Engi FActory or bui % %  | Oi -i I i AdvmMle PIACK KOCX < %  -. | .4 Ihicr III ledn: rataj iiinnui room, and all •faMffaSta, .tandln on I rood ail a pctchea of land with poailMMfMal (or to ill ..ti,e. Il.ii.gakm. WAVY HARDENS One Hi Buitfalow cci NMing "f twn ij. t—Oi,-., room, dlningt room. wrvant ruorna. Caiage. and all modern pat Maiding on 110W. *, ,, ltna i^ ^ conlaiiung pleiil trull Ireeo One Hi Spot of Land can accommodate three Oi houaea. OOVgRNMKNT HID'—One Hi Ne Bungalow with three IH bedroom*. Craalng room, dining room, and all rr. That THE BorUTN COMPANY, a corna purwllon or*,aruaed and eaiatini under the Mara of the Sutc of New Jorap, State. p| Amen.. .h-.ar trade (N huMix*. ..Idie*. 1. JPO atadiv K-*. Yorl New York. Culled Slate, ol i applied lor Hie regi.lrar,ide mark In Part 'Aof ie.pe.1 of .i.tan.,-— ,-d ^d aa Intn-ediei... %  „ fnoda. food*, and Will aw iiBi.trr the ..me after one from the Mh da. of October nto arnne person .hall in the me give notice in duplicate to ma my ofVr of oppoall;on of . %  i-ade mark can be rawn on %  I m) office Dated OilMth Ha. of September. IMI H rtlUJAMS RegUtrar of Trade Mark* Dung;.! >•>*.' I Amertca. iruwing lion nf a R.gi*frr II a. tooda 01 tilled in -Iir. MM i Spol %  i.oderr n-Y-o oi : in %  UPPER riAYitrai* Bunsalow Kith Oart I 1 gga| kg ROAD One .llh I %  tandina t Atiothet 1 M | MM ..: TAKE NOTICF H? On^iu^lndppulnted ume, crutnge the pa|-r *o.'^^ic i7 r coSl?toS'^2i SS l m *"""'""""'"" • o^lto United SUM, a CODCIM T ,„. ,„.„, ,„ p „„ U| BtlMni>l ,, u> UBmap. and lUndam.'.il.il [acU „> 18.;. ., I)uirn .iMiiuUrik, %  r i l aiii lani Mp* a n < inaratMot daaiaMr. ^ Ml MI Tlw maps, prrparr-i 0) „.,,,„, u a i.„ K ,. w „, m n m II %  1 b .-..in llunuu. Uw tha 11,1. luaibk.-. III. ,luluin can b. a..la un which weather aclentuta i. cxplamcl wu. %  limlnliHi. ,,, %  ,>.. ,,,.,, „|„ ch na. u,,^ „„„,_ hewi ovr the radio uc read. ... KW>n un around the dial one %  %  e wwipapan. everj minute. lmioOiH, that Una Taken for granted, as ai. , IM ,u man. awricoa or dall> lile. IhaM pontaei ever* tniu. it IM*M^ uv*t n-api and the local forecaata baaed „ ln ci ..I Iha hw ,.n„, un an. uiv.n Ihem are the nrrllare .1 „i„, mq Una il DWI Ml in. Uj.iiy lifetime ol work ami Mi, >. ,.. %  ,,,..,,,,., '.' L"' !" lu l ta "' "'" %  el.,!!,, i„ip„lihrouah a wire. ol many n.itioiu. stand behind them SOHM knowlffdgv uf wMMM h Iffd since the daw. ol hiatorj Th. farmer ,.l '; l 'i ''""' ,"'"'' '"' >n paper tape at the .Mi. tinposition o( U %  handa can tie deduced trom .1 ttifi. Ol UltnTONS lillJ. On with tlnec ill bedraoil druwlng 1,-. of land JAMES HTRKXT One ill Place with nil pouilnni. fgg 1 it,..., .. dining root 11.. „ r : rv AUCTIONEEH. RCA I. EUTATl: AUDiT AND Upalalr. Ma I twM sii.,1 • 11U P 10 1—In •ItrilWBK Tt.,. Mile Wll. SI Mlcha.) atanding on IT.OffO aquare lert of land conlalnlng open gallery, drawing and dining; room, and two Inlnoin. Uoual out office. Electric light and v^l-r Hir-"ih.i.il (•lapeclloit On application to the tenant The above property will be net up In public competition ,it cur OfRea en Friday, the Mlh of October JPSl CARRINOTON A REAI.Y Offer* In writing are Invited for the lurchaae and removal of dwelling vouae known a. ••Wakelleld' %  aback ol he Y M C A Headquarter., "infold Offer, will Including ISth be required tn Ihe Dwelling 1 %  coepled up to and The pm.hn.ei -ill r down and remove Signed 1IOAIID lr UIHgCTOIMI, Y M C A Per lirRlirRT WIIJ.IAMH. Qcnrral SecnUry • 10 01—4ki MIS-TKI.LANEOVS The p-.iblic are hereby warned again.t Ktvlng credit b WU He. OtJVE RICE %  i.ee Waidi. a* I do not hold rr. —If 1cpon.1l.to for hrr or anyone rl*e conacting -in debt 01 debt* l CAR Small Car. preferably from priate owner Mual be available, delivery mrly October Caih Ptou.e give full k'talit and lowe.l price Reply. Bo* ... A A c .1 Advocate Co 7 10 51—In I M %  nlebv a wr in, order .Igned b> 1 CH)IUX)N RR7E. inecombe. St. Thomm • 10 IIThe public are hereb i warned a| giving credit to my wile. CIAR VraTJaXBS %  !*• Maynet* at I do not ntyaelf reapon.ible I her or ar rtoe contracting an. debt or debt. Ii name unanta by a written order .1 by me. ITTZ Wl Sponneti Hill. Butler* Gap. St Mkhael S PUBLIC NOTICES Tn* cenfi per opaie Oar oa irri-Mv< ID I MM U eebU per epato I.M on S-ndayi. ,: -i-.a crtarpe SIM or. .ea.-da b oaat II go or. Suftdav* OIMIM Al SOI\I:MIIS GiflB, Carlos. Jewels .Antique.. Ivory. SilkEtc.. Etc.. Etc. IHAM S Pr. WmHr-. %L :: Dial 34t NOTICE is MOtERY OIVEN that It to lha intention of the Comma-loner, of Hlgh%  ra 'in the pallid of SAINT JAMBS if. thl. Hand to came to be introduced Into the Lrglalalure of thl* l*land a Bill aulhorlalng Ihwi to increaae the aaamry payable to the Inspector ol Highway* for lha laid r-rl.h to a ...m not cacredinf, £500 per annum, and the travelling allowance payable to the said %  nipector of Highway* lo a rum .-. ceding £100 per ejintggt, Rtgfi friiifr to t.ke-l-ffecl a. Iron, the duv of April IMI Dated the h day of Ortolwr IM YI-AHWOOD a, BOYCE. Solicitor* lor the Commla.li.nei. Highway.. Saint Jamea. S 10 IITO-DAYS NEWSJLASH WINSTON CHiaCBIU^THE SECOND WORLD M \K — Valnme IV THE HINOE Or EATE At Johnson'. Stationery caafMUU RCLES At Al Johnaon's Hardware NOTICE Thl* 1. to public that located at MJIIUII sir. : notsrs A%  Hill llnua,. Spota at Muwell lara about building. aeUing tione B A Hnk* at %  Phone N umbel 0 10 SI—Tr thai limu-lei 1 th That THE nOROETi I'llUI'AUV. a corporatkon mgamied and rairtlng under Ihe law* of the Slate ,.f New Jftraey, Irnted Stale. of America. Whoa* tinde oa bu.lnea. adlrea* hi M0 Madlaon Avenue, Ni York. Nrw York. United Rlaie. of An.erica, ha. applied lor the regialra • rk In Pat Uriii.i.i in rripect of aubaianci aa foodb and aa InpradlanU inlanU' and Invallda' food-. ..I month from the Mh day Jtl unleea aome peraan tha n i>iiiiii. al my oftke of oppoattnai 1 trillion Th. trade mark can be *een Dated IM* Mlh da, ol Senter,,!.. i< II. WHIJAMS Rrgi.lia ol Trade Mark TAKE NOTICE BORDEN'S IvilixaUong watched (or dola dt ""tular Intfanrmto, caused 'signs" which might indicate ram b V ltu l2 na between that) — it dvpendexl on his dim -wii i.thera. corwhelhrr he dreaded Ihem n P"'li"K t" UM pOa W O tM ..( UM ;.;!. -w.i ihem with ciithusiuMii '" -• "11 %  N '"^' '""• < > 'nl> Early 'Lillors also watched bat '" nn.'iniu* th.it Hu* liandn o( thi omeng that might foretell a stonn, CeOCfc do nol ladKBtg tiours Bnn somaUUng to be nnticlp.tt"-l with WinuUJg but tgnipgf frt rgfa gnj bggi ,ipprrhen*ii in But nielnc pretuiure. "Keaduiki'' ttV the portentu they heeded remaininstrument is a simple matter oi ixi folklore and often degeiietntnl Baffaalturing Ulg into Buperstition. To convei* hand dola" from the "re(eren.t weather lore Into a scieiice. three LWH." main tonditions had to l>. Meantime, a different line of de lullllled VfrtopEfMaT. was adding its contn1 The tu*l ol these v. UN the ini.uiitms. Meteorologist s had lea n-etiuon of tnt\!-.uring instrumeiits Jwhlcli mulfl express nveteorolot'le.il iiiiutitions in numerical tetmv The htinnin hod.v feeln he.it and cold; It Is sensitive lo atmo*Dhartc humidity ,ind. under ex;7T.^''''"r ,' ""' % %  :^.;;:i::.'i..."u;;r"u:';,„;;:,,.;;:;,:i ITSra"! 'U^, % %  %  roon, IMU warn, after walk In "", "'"•'"I" "'" v "' £•" Ihe op-,i air U. winter. Such value .•" 1 "' *• '""'" ,,' ""•eque.,.leeluua ol .dative warmth are "• "fi ,.? %  *?"?*'. 1 *lenee, whleh require ' '"ade.l will, metea :,i In-slnunent to report, say—IS Inslrumenisin..Ibl tMlMMl ilegre cenllcrade outaldo and— Wl fl, TI war. nol meia 70 dej(ireaent lonri |„' iaT5 a eatantrophe oecurred Feaaj of ,|„. tdnv M 111 the .ondolp ——-—I ' French biillnon. t the term "baroildei %  the pound UM ground under ,,11 ni.tm ces. Frequently. | QOOlgt I % %  > ir wedged Itself undei .1 warn layer. Explnr.ition ol SHIPPING NOTICES wOVfglM ti.tk.ill MBW EBAIAfn LINK IINIIfD (MANE laMtl S a -poni* ADEI-AlDir u —neduled o aail from H.ibait Neptrmber Mth, Melbourne October tUi. Svdney Or lobe 1 11th. faledaiocitxiober IMh. Port Alma '.lober Mth. n-wbane October Mth •rrlvmg at Trinidad about No.eaaber l*t and BarbbdM W graraOlil Mlh. In addition lo general cargo UlM .reael ha ample apace far chilled and %  rC frozen cargo Cargo ailing for 1 Guiana. Leewaid and Windward Iher pattlcular. wmiv a> c* 1>M i'MA A LTD. area O LTD. •>v-*.y,'. -,-,', .-.'--.'-'-c*i-j^.-5*. Domini 11 1 1 Miiimas wm arto and Paaaawgera tor Antigua. Monl*>rrt Kill. Sal ling H -1 IMh inM That M V OAErTWOOD will accept Cargo and Paatanger* for Wl LuMa. Grenada and %  •aarengrr* only tor SI Vincent Mailing f-ilda. ': The M V MOMEKA will broept Corgn and Paeaengei. lor DornMi' and St Kilt. Palling dale It~ (ra Antigua. Monlaerrat. N. mUlled 11 n I -1 NOriMI iinsi r,. IMHIN ISI r ossit.si t TEJ NO MT NEW VURK SERVKI• Harbadoe Ufh Ocl IMI iri.ea ftarbado* Brd lartobea. iaei NEW OUdKAMI siavui !" "iif 0 WHITAJf .ail. llth September t "IXMaXr rtrstHiAIHrTTE aal|g Ml). Btpt aim 1 "TEAMEN ulU loth fkrlobei airivea Barbad-i Utn ra Rarbado. llth Oct a Barbadoa llth Or!., 1 rlnOri IMI CANADIAN rtnVlLa M—Ural Hall. .,.., Arrlr.. Barbad— Al. 1 A IIOAaUt%  AltOA rODtTKM" %  AlaCOA I'MXIHIM fteptembar IMh SeptOtBbej Jpl'l t>-ptember 0lh October 10th October ISth Oct.*er Mth Uarbadoa Hept.mber Itlh Sail* { ItnitKK I Tilt i.M LTD. — NEW VflKK AND (Alt -KgVK g APPLY ^DA C4MTA •> CO, I TO—CANADIAN MiiUu nit 1750. In IMS. Galileo Lvan.ellvta Torrleellt. invented -iter om?fTube : slowly %  % %  << %  ; %  %  in.-lvi" rej.hii-..,! Ti • Till PANV. %  \LTTION ,.i Che lara h.p S..I..H good %  • over hauled. AHmEJ' McKENZlE ON ntlDAY lllh at larage. I'mfold Street t Ii p 1P47 Season Cal I p m al Chetrei ,|i one ltar>dard damaged TermLT-* of tha Stale -I Nrw Jrrtrv. Unllr-1 Stale.of Ainerk'ii ohoae tradr Pi liuiiiiH. addreaa 1* 3tM> Mailimn Avenue >W Vinl Nrw York. United StaleOl Ai.terlca. ha* applied for Ihe iegi.tr. lion of a trad* mark In Pan A 01 Regular M reaper! of .ubrtanrr. u-e-l a fineI. and a* mgrrdiei U I. fant.' and Invalldafooda. and will b. ct.litlxd to ran later thaame after on, %  gfeatt rrOM the Mh da, IMMSMI IMI unleaa aome person ahall .0ill nil* give notice In duplicate .1 1 — % % % %  ..in •ni %  pgi.11111Ii.1. .ch rail* ead 11 hygrometer, which measures I uraldity. was the last of the basic meteorological nwNi*uring devices lo binvontad. Its early fnu %  dcptMided on the fact that twisted 11'ids, catgut, mid some Binds of wood react to moisture. It did net in come practical until the discovery that hum m hair, freed of Its natural oil., re|*gvts with •.rent it*liability and aceumy. tfl changes in jiunosiiliein humidity. The Mrcofui condition to bo met for the conversion of woather lore into a science was tlic formulation of JI gcDcrnl theory nf the ntmosi Ul was provided about 1730 by Dr. Edrngintl M:ilUy l'.ntlsh astronomer, and waa based mainly on resultnf barometric and thermometric '.lervation: II Ida 1 1 Mi'.imt-iin-elimbing ex; • Itiona. Harboui* Log In Crllile Bay SftCUFNAY TERMINALS CANADIAN SKRVKK From ll.ilH.iv N.S.. llM ,i Monlrnil. %  IM'IMN.I SI'MUAI. KM iHlvui \ vrjottt 1.1 OH i :ii 11. l.aaaj UNITED KINGIMJM SERVICE From Liverpool, OIMKOW and Middlesbrough • .!•> Middle. IKiMifft;<> in IJ.ltltlr.AI.A HUNIIOVKH" VSlTKti KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE Aatwerp Naii.rdara laMSfM Srh l*dv He* AKenti : PLANT AIIONS LIMITED — Phone 47U ,1,1 IWn.llHl'.l WAia^lCE M k>n %  fiom Trinidad %  %  1 ton* nel. Capt il.V N JONIM :.i 1 Capl Clouden, for Dominica Srri VVKstnrMK ra lea* ~ PMIIip.. I.nrltUh Oulana 1 nfflr'. .6ih day of Srptembe*. IM H WILLIAMS Hegutrar of Trade Marti* AMCHEIt McKEM/.tF. Aasrl fast M 1 10 51-*n TAKE NOTICE JEPP UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER That BECK ITT A COIAIAN LIMITED By Inatruetlona received from the a Hiituh 1King'i Solicitor I will *MI bv publi. M^mifarlurara. of Kli._ auction on Tuetday nl the Mh Ocbt. inn l.mir Hull. England, has spplMd double-roofed houar' .... Ihe legMlfalioti ol lr.de mark ber at S pjl at Mc Clean' Term. Cah llonrer 1 land Button'! Crosa P'Arcy A Scott. Aui 3 10 91—n, PaM rgggsa t UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Br IfaMruetlon. mrlvrd Irom lh' OS, I .ill aell on Friday Otloberlh -1 ihe Courlea nLilepafh Road. Mi IPM Angll CMP %  1 IfaM S.!. egg* UlWilil r.RirTlTH B HUNT O O NOTICE PARISH or T. ANoaaw Tender* ill be received by the under%  Igned up lo S4th October IMI. for %  loan to Ihe Veitry of Ht Andrew of M.OOO al s rate of entere.1 nol eaceedlng p pg c SKINNEH. %  St Andre. t 10 SI 4' \\VIM.\4K.TlK.VI A I lie. Lie 1 III ,_...iafniilinna. and nlll be enUtled to regiete. l*< um) after i.-tt muni" from the Ptl' Mfewf IMI unlea. aonir pvrw%  imaanllirte fli iMplirate to %  • at my office I %  .tloii The tiadi pa aeen on application al my U Mh *U pt aepteiriBer I r llallev divided the atmos(phere Into th-e? lavera. The one lines', to the r rlh's suifacc was I haracterized by a drop In tern"" juralure as the altitude imraiaed; *' [the M.onl layer, though l> begin jat about 14.5 kilometers above M 'sen iwel and to reach sn altitude of 20 kilometers, was thought to *'• be uniformly cold. without Jjf changes of temperature with Utude; sbotra thii)r Halley ussumi'd another layei which, if It could be reached, would again MM •hiiw ihangiiiK tiinp.'r-turf U "' Which, al an allitude of about 72 kilometers, would be go high! irk ra. %  gf uf aepteirl It W1U.IAMS. of Trade Mars' o 10 51 -i SKAWELL in. TamtDAD— (' %  lliii. N Aboott. M Ahboll 1 idetit. U llngglm. F Sii'lih M I' %  ie> C (aoddard. A Mn I '.rie. C Johnaon. N SaHai aahar. H Itay J Kay C K.< m ANIIOVA— oaeph L Adle.. Albert Hoienlmrtaa Mllchelhill Maorlne Mit. heimi ertv Caln-al On FKIIIAY ra l.ltr.SAOA — 1 i,i--rd llent .....gh. Charle. I-.... Ir.m IKIMOAf it. .,.,-.,. Ku.i %  11 . i ,v Hardy in I'tmi m II. a • ON IUMIAV i i.m %  i Canon Arl 7 ID lAlillIIHJOeV HAMS rASHION' Ocwns for evory oecaalon e.cli...eiy C.igr.ed and made lo order AmefK.n an Styling. For appoiitM.ent Klrg MUSI OOOOING. OSS arcrled that it no longer could u I he distinguished Irom Intetplane' %  '' I %  Bv sboul 1800. .. number of well fu'-ciioning meteorological .nstrumentt ex.su d and Halley' v theory sug ested that th* weather phenomeni we-e iva:rHrte1 to the Uwet of hit three atrrioftpberlr • i .:, luienU especially v i %  •vutPti to Bueh reaeareh dhenr.i R. HI wuklnoM I b ii V9i to have been made lit %  -"%  • londo. on November 30 1784, b) -. —fc — — ^ B -tTVainQ. .rail limilH. WIKiflfn eJW Ian AnuTica:i. D.John Jeffries f ,., VBHRSMIBLA— Hoaton Massachuaetta. indicated bttth I.,I.I-i .... i^igadn : hat this waa the case. Still, daspiUj •• T^' 0 *?-, ntlhmta nn -_, he existence ol Inr^innanu and ,£?&& ^^^--Ftn'iir 5-^ %  %  -..-'* J fT'r' v***?. no weatner map aa we ttKr nichd rme. Termwe rink< AUVULiAlrj understand the term could yet be vo.ef AM t-t.s. Ah.m,d. j.n T. • llrawr. li.ial. Laiic'lnl !*aahley. Edwaid Elllu r %  %  % %  ^a-atfjss s. The third condition-rapid com,,',£! mu "iarMer"tghe*rt* AT LENGTH AND AT LAST wr arr In a poalllea lo olT.r N.IL CANVAS NO. I THROUGH TO NO. • CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. — PIER HEAD '.%W*WiV,V/.*i SI III IU I I OF II A I I S FOIl WIIKAI. I-AS 1 ADVERTISE //% nor ii CHANCERY SALE FURNISH TO-DAY TW Man S.vinq War Tho uraSerrnenlioned properlle* will br, t up for ule si Offlee. Tiibllc DoiWing* Undget'iv.n. between II noon and t p and on the dale rpeeined and if not the,, aold ihe> will be *et up n Friday at the .ame place and during !•>* ui*t hour* unul *old %  Bjaj ..• %  ,•. fi. for the aums %  each Full pgrtkruatra -.-1 Drawer*. ucliol" htgwand rrn )14 up. Che.l* i resu*. Bed.lrad. |10 up. Cradle. Bed.. NLghtchair —Wsggona. Lsrdera. Table, ir Extrnaion and fl.ed .tyie. ir many .hapea and aisra for Din lug. Kitchen Radio and Corktaih —Morrli. Tub. auah and othei Draw a Hoom Pumltura PRCtrntllTY Hi: AIJ. THAT certnlr. piece or panel -I IftrM oarl.h Of Sslnt Lucv In Ihl. I.I.nd containing by gain rotid. twenty -even perche. or Ihemlamit* abultlna and bounding i other landa of the defendant on land' of CoUeton PHanta'ian and road or however el.e ihe ume mar abui and bo-.nd together all gf d*elliiighn.ir called "DfCANB HOI.IjfyW" and all and aingular otrurt the uld parrel ol land erected m rrrL. S. WILSON SI'lll ST. PROPESTV ill AJX THAT piece or psrcal of l-i.d .dual I.land containing hy adme. .urement Three at i.nd rour-Sftn* perche. or thereabout, abutting and boundtna defandant beinri the parcel of land Srt herein dexribed PUnUtion on land, of Checker Hall *old In KM* on Undo how or late of Ihe eataM of C W Oeane. deceatod. and on the public road ttr however cite tha Sfraao may i abut and bound land* hereditament, and prprnlar*. Ihe pariah of ftalnl three road* thirty land, of Collator. \OTI4i: We shjil ho glad if any Customers whose burners have nol ytl been changftl will ii-itifv UM Conpan) tnday. Telephone No. .4308 The Barbados Oas Co. Ltd. -?k Sloe ri.in.ir 5lu.it. War ll. Carmen Aldane. Eton Win i Upaon \ (KM HOOK Which Makes GODS WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" Uatcli Factory from Pair S -lart too many match i .ire*. Hrili* uiana and Trinidad nave ... s rieaae write for Samurl KoberU. Ciespel .; nook and Tract Scrvm 10. Central Avrnar. Ban,; gor N. Ireland." I !t!ax^.^v-vv>'-^vVeV>ov>vv>v>v>v still unfulfilled simo weather ma pa actually were chaited during tl.e eirly IBM'i, mainly in Germany and the United Suites But becauae coireapondt'nce traveled by mail coach or on horseback, the maps wnc of iicceuity. we-dthcr BUpg "in retrospeet." The weather map of April 10 could be drawn by about the tnd of May. Such charts could __ be used only for study purposes, factory each which are being u It was while engaged in such ,,!. studies that an American meteor„„ necessity for gn-.thcr In tl. ologUt, John Pollard Eapy. realCaribbean^ l/^>d tho importance of synchroMr Hunle ^-aid ih.it td. coi "* *ff"Uoni-He w " not satSll „ 11(liim „, rl ,ados | lied with a report on temperature, 5Q h|rtl equiva1 air pressure, and humidl y in a k>m (o 7 200 boxe9 0( „ lilc ^ in ie^eefw?! t^r^tS ^ewJi.'S '-' -<"0unl CSh b. e.'lly .UppllC example, but instiled on reports of ,.,,,,,„ H ^ n | ,,„ ..ich phonoineiu at a aperlflc hour. %  f Ur ^,^,vJ I ?.JSL -K..S ,,v 4 o'clock In -hi..fternin-i.'"'""?'' th f r h „' \fterlBii l %  egionally telegraph line was inT"iiidad is found to be a beUS Espy inaisU-d that !'> % %  9*** ^f a match factory thai tclegrsph be used for the Iran*Barbados the factory should b mission of meteorological infornmIn Trinidad. Mr I) V. Scott of tlM i Between I860 and 1SU0. mo-t Stores gggi ith Mr COUPtnlag began to establish netHunte'g observations. 1 ivorks ol weether gtatiotu, all i-onthat it would not be "pr.n< • nected by le-ledp-aph with J riint'-oin.irbsdos to run a match factory SI I'l'l II II Hi rni: II tun \ios u\s f.... i.ui. 'l^HI HAKIIAIMIS OAI I ' ;U';isure in benn. offer II supply of Naturnl (>;: % %  i" thin CustfMhfffl -md the Ihibllc as and from mid-October 1051. The Natural Oia is supplied tn lh by UM Natural Gas Corporation which bod] 1 special Ail of Government. Tlie high i|ualily of this Gas which Is e*lim;itcd to have A cilonflr v.ilui> of 1.050 British Thermal Units per cubic foot makes it possible (or the C'ompmy to charge by the Thermal Rate. The introduction of a Fixed Charge per month to all Customers is in keeping with modern rale structures in other parts of the world, this fixed charge being the <;tmc to ell nan regardless of the amount used. =: IMMII SI II A i mini III I 11 Two part Tariff, per month r'ixrd ( ii me Cummudllv fhargr: t I l In-rni 5a Therm 2B0 in -4$ Therm| 3*.\ per Therm %  „ 199 M 37e. ,. ,. Sat ,. 35r. .. Nell f Olltlflllt IAI. A l\PMSTIlll (For Cuslomers using nvire tlun J0 Thrrm* per minUtl ^ Two part T-irlfl per munth:— Fixed Chane %  •&• t'timmndlly rharge NKTT: '* Step Charge . First .IM Therms 0 3Sc. per Therm .; Next I.SM „ * Sle i; :t. i :•%  %  .; All over 5 ••# ... 2er. .. "Discount of 5% for paymeni wllliin 10 days of date of hilling. § MINIMUM CMAi;c;K |1JM per month. S



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. OCTOBER S. 1951 fiahib QaUinq Diviiional Manager V|li %  IUOH In CHINESE WEDDING LONDON S mptrollei In thf u lfrdt* : %  lc> thai Spent Ihree Weeks M R. AUSTIN CAMBUOOK. jree of the ipany. returned lo %  i MIIS ai Athlonr GuMl House. %  • : ftH accompanied by hiAfter Three Month* M R. AND MM, J.1 in Jamaica. He d IIIK Inter B.Sc 111* entering on hi* second year Mr Hyos -pending the -WH E" beautifully decorated lion here with hi* I Chunh <* tne mmlfu | llp her sludont of the 2"!*"*J^T^Vy^fiXagt X JSl? 22 weSin, i Wedne*., fi^*BSSS "•* %  %  r .* "-"•' %  %  • evening when MiwTheirse Davis, ..; the amrirner vaca.,„,„„„,,. dllU| -hiT or Mr. Basil Lv %  with d.-i relatives, was ,.,,„,' /. f, F V,n,„.. r „ IK %  "* v -"-. > "T %  •• %  WM a ~, W.lhorhead. ". j^ n mfr JVSS^wSJP? it** Spanish-style comb and I £ rfuugnU'i el Hi II I) *"—• %  —-> %  ^ l Mi's tonal Manager of Cable and S Ui c J Lawsoa, Area Engineer of the tame Com''•enadaona 1 the week* %  r.d by B W I \ Married In St. Kills iir_i.it... h 1 -*' %  •* %  • %  • u-'wu'i 1"' "r r-u."i -,.-,. Radio "Ashes" Come To Barbados A LOCAL radio amateur Mr. F J North (VP 6 %  it, Christ Church, has been officially informrd that %  > 'he 1951 British Empire • ion Senior T Contest TW Many thousands c.f amateur* representing virtually everv court* iry In the British Empire comiwl" annually (01 thf -ilvcr tr ..warded lo the winnet. of the contest First place has hitherto been sained by either an Australian tar U.K. amateur, thus the contest has come to be known as the "Ashes" of amateur radio. This is the tlrs' lime that the trophy has come to this sWe of the Atlantic despite the •rtrtnuous efforts of many hundred* of Canadians each year lo wre*'. I The contest consist* of two periods of 24 hours during which each amateur endeavours to contact as many other Empire amateurs as possible, sending and receiving a coded mefee in Morse. A very high deg-ee of reliability of thf apparalu ed for. together with coruaderanW operating skill and aagta 1 .. Despite poor radio propagation this vear Mr. North ittic-eeded in nKiklng a record score. Missionary Play T MIE HoeLuck St. Moravian Church Young Peoples' Society aro pre*entina Mlsstonary Play entitled. "The Grain of Mustard Seed" TONIGHT at 7.J p.m. depicting the Birth and Orowih of Moravian Missions in the West Indies. This effort is in aid of the forthcoming Missionary Meeting Fund" The Annual %  heath gown was wealthy Meeting takes place next Tuesday Ll Missi Eu Yang-sen. (h( RoeoU ck Street Church. it m Hongrkong. She was married at Caxton Hall to Chinese aretiiWill Visit South Africa -*--APT AND MRS G C LYLE, Over her gow n th. bride wore ^ JfJJS !" &F£1& s=Vac,o^ a4SW*-a 3: K :s. c T^^:.r;^ l ^ L f * %  rhri.t... spruy of flower. Bride Far From Home L ONDON bride in a long Chi^t^Ll p n* a*jfc*.a a* .a*. — %  — ***^— I t-— ^^ id the Oc-ean View Motel. With her was another Ch whom many people took for a bridesmaid. It was the __. bride's mother. V' • Wh L B *-,!." m ? 0n M, !" ,n|t ; K-!: r M'" 1 ^'' and'Mi';;~ChV;tine of the from home? I n Malaya or Hong„„ %  *.._ _,-.,• 1T„r,.-.i kong at htust 3.000 members of the families and friends would hi> Canadians On Hol.day PENDING one weekholui. y Barbados are M been W^SrivSt** CUl< "' : Ph W>wyn. wn of Mr. William . K. W.dwyn of Eatridge. St. Kit;,. Walhe,head. a medical kH(1 lamii u1 hl student, is "entering on hor third jjiaod >0 r The bride's dreas. of med,iliifn Tpinlrlat-l "*—*— brocade damask with pearl and M TaSrWi!£."SB B1 | "buchon hand-embroidery .1 l( EltIC OKLLL and M. J. de wr| ., s „„„ l>ort(cei w „ milde fu Mnnlbnin of Orell 4< lo. her ln London. The drew tall n Pon-oc-apaia, imuaad. raturneu gweapini Unas into a magniflcent WHO* over the week-end by cathedral train. Her fl<-T kattfth 11.v. I A .. after spending a short vcil of luJ | p illusion was held In holiday hurc. They were staying -.lore bv a ue*rl einbroideri ( cv [ ^* and h IO-morrow ((( Ho]| n[ l|rr Mutron-ofand daughter. United Kingdom where he will T" F B > mb ,ri "' Ih '" Harbudon h( noiir Mr j amt f Me-tier. and From London the bride's mother srwnd four months' leave. Cricket team with their Manu „. bridesmaids, her sisters, Miflies on to New York—for the nger. Mr. E. A. V. Williams, are Charles Voughan and Miss Pamcl.i marriage of another of hei daugl.' ,rom Davis, wore low cut diessea of ters. '•y nylon net In Tonal and Ume, I..K.S. Shi.mp. and Madonna blue with J 0 Visit H ono number during business M*J! bjnportad from N.w York. They iws pnmf „„, ,,„,_ tM w. """" Wll-y. IfK'lhrr will, MoUer J..n ?"„*"' ,^ h !" h M!„,V OO tun N, 1 -itl,-ndlnl wore while W.I.A.. In cracos. Ihe RiilHi C.ui.inn—Bark) ri_ u __. ^__ Int-rco lal ( nckn lounianwiil. The racapUon wus hvld at iluw rioneyrroon Will Spend Three Month. >'" H ockwh-w Vj: f>AK FEW VP with the chronic sh< age of stenographers, the gi E. I, Dupont of Wilmmu Delaware (steel, armaments. ons) have set up g 1 iheir own. One nundred eighteen girls are busy e-iri A'hlle they are learning (E46 a month) with steady jobs at to* 1 month when they "graduate SERVANT PROBLEM THE JUDGE HI a New York loan expressed surprise when Mrs. Janice Loewenstein. seek. OK J Ihe custody of her chlU in all estrangement case, explainer 1)1 I her servants not only call her by her iirst name but d" thing to all her sjailtSi Unusual? Not In theae times. who only the oilier day rfeppen e shoes o* his former chief. General Munhull. as Dtfanca Minister, taies g daeUkafl <'t CrUC Importance not only to his own 1 country but lo Ihe entue Western World. %  He hu* got to decide between 1, Going ahead with I vatt aXpaD_ sion of the United Slates Air • -hierarchy o, corrupt Wfclals"'. *"•"• -raising its pro)ected %  VnCCthON SftM did not take strength from the present goal of graft,* -aid the apart, "parnittae *5 wuigs by July 1953. to ins il to exist, and they have in dlS•vtafl by July li54 whlcb would tre. siiigli* numcr-ius in: lance* demean %  heavy pruning in the army rived ..n LU*gottan piofl' from it. nd navy budgets: J, Choosing 1 If Iboj eanOOi Ive dismissed. Uwy "balanced forcespolicy, with al Bhotdd be demoted to make it imThree services getting an equa le for them to debase iheir "hare, fellow iifflccrs." __. DOWN THE WELL N'lAV I tMlK \T ASIA REASON why it took the PKtSLoewenstein—not If you want HUMS. JOHN (-OWLKH. one of burg nran.ii of "the F.B.I. (G-men) servants to stay. Anwriaa'l lop newspaper and four years to discover who was FRUSTRATION nas |ust reembezzling funds on a vast seal.HAROLD LLOYD, just bad turned from a I ict-flndlni Visit U> from a bank In West Virginia was from Europe. pUts lo make a lllm the Near and F.n K, • M< • il .: D.-imis I,iyiielil. .1 34-yearcomedy based on the fru I ••We ha\>r got to rethink oui irlioas old cashier, who has been arres'ed of the average An^n-.i toursst polk-.v low fc Asia, Just as Britain on charges of diverting CI20.00n to Britain. had his way. exhibited none of the "All the things like thl 0 I I no gftatnaUve bu1 %  give IndlS classic symptoms of clandestine drlv.ng on 'he wrong Hide of 'he Mr fn nnudii then rnovad ivaaltn, md. ihe aivumanu srlUi Iht taxi prompt!) and acted graeefully. On the cantrary. ho was m debt, drivars and taspaelaBy) all those Today India ha* more Kuodwill dfsasad shabbily, was behind on end'etl form-." :iiwttJ to*ard* Britai n hw former ruler his motor-car payments, and did in Iht spring to make it on the tha n towards th e United States." noi give his wife enough pousospui. GENTEMMEN U m HEKE IS A SPECIAL OFFER FOR YOU. CENTS TAN CALF OXFORDS $10.24-10.67 GENTS BLACK CALF OXFORDS $8,88—10.67 CENTS BLACK PATENT J12.14 %  .10 MS. SStSVIS SAMPLES %  TAN c BLACK Sizea 7 only $10.08 S T. B. EVANS & WIN 11 II I MS %  0IAL 460G YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 422." CROSSWORD 1 L. J ll 4 ; i —rr 9 \ 1 U 1 1" i 111. s \io %  III'" I. HlSh itown rpr-ioiui IWI 0. Aim to make tn* pug ID A-a>i*:. ii,itii o.n ii umI ii. CTprtoodv in narrai • 'i. w ciambera in disorder 13. Mhr'n s-n-ixliTi i^ lil J*. pam wiin brr>K--i *.<* <*< IS. It rnurn* and | ">"in teue wooiirn -ruT I?I 17. P-,th-r ;n 'h* mir***r. Ml ll Wt*r parsnip* |4 30. rarfliM-l* rtrr--.---l f/a nir %  at. The set ot mamnt enou i-.. noon t itle act r iinrnniiin ivn Acquired rude rtiaD' -' Oei up fn-ins dr-iwh-r" i Arknowiedaed deBi ol CUMnu*. Hi ( A ia-i rue in ossina - %  >--— TtiUi pain tu nn SOS .ii Such (xva'in'i* in JA native r>( Yemen ISI %  inape ^f an Mil in ill IS Blrthpi-ce < 1 the tieer rut %  oilnf -ad-. I*I is unei.-M s ewag e s Oi S .V.* 1 !" N> i fa a-r"-.' at.olloi so Sal II • nna* If M nO-.I s e. irtt-.in a wn .< Recipe For Wealth A Cookery Book Brings Fame To 3frs. Rombauer At 73 Bv FREDERICK COOK NSW YORK. Because about a million and a half American cu-ul exactly what they wanted—and were able to buv the things to make it with fame has come to a Rentle. silver*. grandmother named Mrs. Irma Rombauer. At 73. Mrs. Rombauer has rocketed from happy ohVcuiity in the good-w'orks-and-tea-perties social set of u provincial twn :o Ibl !'• of New York's list of national l>est-selllng authors — with a cookery book. Money Is pouring m. Letters cascade through the leiter-box of the modest five-room Rut in tfhkh she lives. It takes moat of her lime to answer them In her painstaking handwriting. And more come In by every post, as the presses roll out ever more copu. of krM hit of the year. The New Joy of Cooking. The Joy . There's no 'Dike iwo pounds of butter and three pounds Of ralsuis" about tiny. meticuhusl> groomed Irma Rombauer. Her recipes are for the small family (her own numbered two). Especially they are for the gnl who never cioked loo well, and who cooks worse when her feet hurt after a hard day at the office In 1M3. when her book (It was simply T!.e Joy of.Cooking then) Hrsl came out. without undue ballyhoo In the adverti>enieiit pages, it hit the bookshops at the same moment as Wendell i. Willkie's One World. It shot ahead of Willkie right away. Into the publinlicrV colters gtBOS IhOO a hungry public has poured some £937,000 for a million and a quarter copies of the book. No wonder irma Rombauer is slightly bewildered by it all. Until her late slxUe-i. her life had lacked anything out-of-the-way She never had a professional cooking lesson—though she liked lo cook for her guests — and never employed a cook In her life. Of German descent, she spent bar adolescent years In Germany. where her father was COIIMI! .it Bremen. Returning home lo St Louis, she married a struggling young lawyer when she was 18. "Edgar was very Impecunious arlsM I married him." she said today. "Mother—she was German, too—had always maintained rsrj high standards In our home. As a bride I was very dissatisfied with the food I served. The hired girl's cooking was worse. Though ny husband never complained, I %  ;oon realised that if we were ever to eat decently I would have to learn to cook." She clipped recipes from the papers and tiled them away, ln lime rhe had a huge collection. Ily the time her son and daughter *ere born she cooked with taste %  ind conndence. Twenty-one veers ago, when her husband died, her children urged her to write out the recipes she knew. She did — and published them as a .mall booklet for her friends. Someone suggested a commercial ia adltlon The publishers said yes. And you see what happened." she says. "It's amazing." Irma Rombauer does not share Ihe view held by some Am .ans. that English cooking something of which one docs not speak unless In sorrow. The GI bride with her new American kitchen can find her steak-andkldney pie in Rombauer along with Yorkshire pudding and pigs' feet. The French girl who does not quite know how to make crepe suzettes can soon find out In Rombauer. And for the Russians '-here ure recipes for borsoht and sour cream. Her Pie Here Is how Mrs. Rombauer makes a slcak-and-kidncy pie: Six serving* Cm into ll In. cubes Hlb. of chuck or round l>eef. Sbce (lb. veal or lamb kidneys. Melt three tablespoon fu Is butter or beef fat. brown In this 113 cups chopped onion. Add meat. Stir unUl all sides are well coated and lightly browned. Add three cups boiling stock. ) bayleaf. Quarter cupful of the liquid may be dry red wine. Cover the dish) simmer the stew for about two hours, or until tender. IVilcken the stock with flour Season It with salt and pepper. Worcestershire sauce; place the .tew In a baking dish. Cover It while hot with pie crust (for which separate directions are Kivenl. Dake il in hot oven. 450 degrees, for about 20 minutes." English Way "This," adds the cautious Mr, Rombauer. "Is the tradilioi.jl aoaaoooooeoi>oo'>o o-.--.i-arrlafa* ink %  -,,.—..,.i Sandy SADDLE H i fBJJt %  A 7 % B OWN win., pre jrigM .S^ %  /^a_zm Q^^ 2310 -a-tSa^l LAST ^Q SH0WS TODAY 4.45 ft 8.30 — ClAWrOHU U. The Damned Dpn'l aSMBBj TttlS IMP" i •*)* .1 ik. l*wleea %  aeasaa i~" Cry M SMITH WED a THIRI Only • %  P P*trrTS "THE FLEETS IN" & EL PASO'^ c.--~*a j PLAZA ZZ. TODAY .Only, ft a I M p r*> TWO TIXAf KKIOHTH iCetoi bv T-rhrucolori PS—M Mor*a Jack CarScn a tOLOBAOO TBBBUTORV Joel MrCl-M Vt-glMa Mayo WaS a THVna UIBpm MaftTBRT Of MARK ROUST *. All,! V rat OARDtV — AT. JAMSs iias* steal.* ' IA KPOT iirrsaw Foe Vale St Renke Rtano IQT HOP J.n' %  I %  %  • %  A rt —kte TV... Ii.. I MM Ml DI MRS. ROMBAUtR Engiiah way. I like lo add the M minutes of cooking only and lo add at the ot diced celery." Royalties have thrust Mrs, Rombauer's income-tax higher and higher, unlil today she la In IISS lop bracket. But she still Dly in the original Si. I.oul* d..t where ufte went as a bi ids il may no) be super-modern." she say* delensively. "But It has good kjichen. And what's a home if it hasn't a good kitchen?" World Copyright Reserved —LE S. l yitiV WILLIE EMPIRE LAST t Show. TO-DAY al 4.45 and 8.3d Gary COOPER — Jane GREER in "YOU'RE IN THE NAVY NOW ROYAL Las* 2 Shows TODAY 4.30 A SIS JON HALL -MARIA MONTEZ •ALI BABA AND THE FORTY THIEVES" "THE OLD TEXAS TRAIL" Starring: ROD CAMERON Wednesday A Theradar 4.ie sis ROD CAMERON In — •THE LADY OBJECTS and "ARCTIC MANHUNT' Comp/ele Your Ltl /re These Tins I um -.ilui IVirs reaehea Aprlcola Pkit*. Macironl Corn Flake*. Tins Mae. Cheese Saumasea Pineapple J9m Boflc* MarmaUde Guava Jell) Ritpberry Jam Slrawherrv Jam Fkga. Ko!led liats (Utrite GLOBE '. *.*.*. *.".•.'.' *..* .' '.',*.*,*.*.*.*.•'.*,*.*>*.*.*. Sluarl & Sanpson Md. Headquarter, far Bo.i Raaa WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 4.30 and 8.30 Rod CAMERON — Fuuy KNIGHT "THE OLD TEXAS TRAIL" "MADONNA OF THE SEVEN MOONS" Starring: STEWART GRANGER IIIIVY Last 2 Shows TODAY 4.45 and 8.15 "SMUGGLERS ISLAND" Color by Teehn (color. 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