-Egyptian dispute. It said Egyptian Ambassador to Washington Kamel Abdel Rahim contacted Foreign Minister Mohammed Salah El Din Bey to tell him the news. %  % % % % %  % %  .-.. i %  %  — The newspaper said U.S. Am%  __ if rsl _.* baesador Jefferson. Caffery had Jap Peace treaty been instructed by Washing Endorsed TOKYO. Oct. 23 The Lower House Special Committee on treaties endorsed the Japanese Peace Treaty and United States-Japan Security Part by an overwhelming vote and paaasd them to the House plenary session for ratification at 5.S0 thu said hi afternoon. report. Only Communists, Leftists, ftciallsU and s splinter of labou fnrmers voted affainst the Treaty li.struinenU. The Rightist faction ot the split Soclslist party voted in favour ol the Peace Treaty but opposed the Security Pact. Pr-mier Shlgeru Yoshida suceeeded in aligning behind nil Liberal party—the second largest Democratic party, the Social Democrats and Farmer Co-operatlvei In favour of ratification of both treaties—UP. ARTIE'S HEADLINE No Allied planes WStl damaged in the air battle*, but one fighter wan shot down bv ground fire. It marked the fifth uceesslve day of gun-blarlnu dogdihu. .Some 300 United Nall"tis lihtn bombers raughl Uie ('•immutilst* ,-timpletely by surprise. In the Hrsl two air buttles this morning, over north west-Korea. In the afternoon. F.M Thundvrjets Msss S%1 the rails at 94 points despite tin brief bluodlens encounter with 10 Red jets. K Fifth Alrforre •.pokesman ...jcnbed the damage for the da> a* the largest ever Inflicted on trie Heds rail system In a coneentrale.1 area. United Natimis planes destroyed nine locomotive*, and 19 rail cars before they could duck inlo the shelter of tunnels The stuck* fell on Iwo in.ni supply lines from Manchuria OmHied aeroplane crashed and turn. n Cominunitt territory, during day after, being stru.k h jnd fire. The pilot was killed. —Hi* 11 Mil -frha IX>KYO The In new and cssnsmia'' arapeaal w end the Korean war with % %  l*o .uid aasj INi /one ulong the prsasnl batUefleld si peace lalks resin %  break of more than two months. Allied and Communist omoers met briefly tnd.iv In the mud hut lllage of Pan Mun Jom in u eeond attempt to negotniti M an i hostilities and n Allied spoke* man said that they were 'oil lo . flymsj start." Adjuitmeiil of Hie actu-1 line Ol .onUct would be made with United Nations forces wlthdrawlnif in the Eastern section and Communist forces withdrawing in the Western tertian IM" Kashmir IH Only (Quarrel Betvv-ei. 1'aki-lan Altd Indiu Hv JAMKh HI Kli KAIIAIII. P Lstei Khawja Na7lmuddln predicted ,i new era of [n.iix* and friendship between India and Pakistan if the Kashmir u ipute b i interview If the e is settled today, became brothars." Naximuddin lesigned as GovernorGeneral and chief rvpraaaiitaUvo f King l.cotac VI in Pakistan > take the Premieiship after Prime Minister Llaqu.it All Khsn was assas-iniated lant Tues d ay, He said las time has wn* : %  put into "prartlral effort" Ihe da n.iUi i .Hi.'in .. %  %  meW t*ea-^.'• But he made l< relationship will be possible onl> by the settlement of th. I dispute by means of -i free Impai tial pleblscilf within UW state. Nasimuddln said: "All we are asking is that the agreement made under UN. auspices be honotired." He warned: "Delay may cause serious harm." Nu/imuddln said: "A-i I firstly aid from other which Is neeessarv lo enabl remove poverty and %  Secondly, Asian i -hould uiiiwduce reforms nf stnOlordism so thnt tslUn %  >< may have security of tenure and I fair return for their labour. Ni./imuddm described I form as the "first essential for improvlns the standards 01 %  %  of the masses." or*' 4 •l mlwuyi did say rater HSMU* UIH m luxury." inform the Egyptian Governn of the U.S. action. It added Hurt Caffery will immediately contact the British Embassy to reques: the British to cease all "antagonistic" measures. There was no confirmation "T the newspaper reports from other sources. A U.S. Embassy spokesman hers had "no comment'' oil the If the move is made .t was expected that Salah El D>" would confer with Premier Nah.. Pasha and his Cabinet to formulate; a defli..'.'.policy In handling negotiations. Fuel oil is continuing to reach ( tiro from Sues by road. On an average of 2.000 tons fuel 0*1 brought .to Cairo from Suez daily, around half Is brought by road, quarter ay rail and a quarter by barfes f*eeetrily there no fuel oil coming by rail but narge shipmentare exsetedto be resumed soon. — V P B.G. Communists Get Aid From Outside iprotn Our Own GEORGETOWN. B.G.. Oct. 25 Police headquarters revealed trda; they air fully aware that unut oiai-iii—lions outsld Britlth Guiana are not only send ing Communist literature but Bed money In pounds sterling to local organisations. But unfortunately there is nothing m the colony's laws lo prevent this. Leo Ehe/,*r Surinam Labour ii investigator for Maj Orrclt. B G Commissioner Police who visited B G. recently told newspapermen he is well aware that some organisations in B.G. and Surinam have received letters signed with the hammer and sickle offering them monetary aid His organisation in Paramaribo had received one, Police ofaclsl* state that the Department is actively pursuing Investigations for reports to the U.K. Government, "Ike M IH The Man Says N.Y. 'Herald Tribune* NEW YORK, Ocl. 25 The New York Herald Tribune gave the "General Elsenhower or President Movement" a Ighty push with a .ISO-wool editorial: "The Tune And TtV Man" splasho! n?ross three tronlpsge columns in bol' Die New York and Peru edition The newspaper said it w<|.lf ork for the nomination hover on the Bepubllcan ticket nd for his election as President The newspaper obviously hope* lo set in motion the same kmi I ement it aided in 1M0 when it helped lead the campaign UU brought the Republican Presidential i ommallon of the latWendell Wllklr Spokesman for General KIMTiwer refused to comment on thr New York Herald Tribune •-<"< lal which said that the newspaper "will work for his nomination on !he Republican ticket and his election to the presidency. A spoke-i said, "this is a military headquar'er* and w m cannot be !• ported to comment on view* of neditor in a purely Dolltlrsl mnlter." Risenhower himself is confined for i. I rlef rest.—If.F. MMLLKOXS OF MEN, WOMEN. & CHILDREN THE WORLD OVER INSIST ON THE BEST Milkmen's Strike Continues NEW YORK, Oct. 25 Striking milkmen rut off deliveries to 12.000,000 customers in three Stale metropolitan areas where panic buying alfi depleted supplies In more stor When thInternational brotherhood of teamsten. fATLl strike of IU 15.000 dl* handlers at 4 p.m. EST yesterdsj housewives had stocked up o esnned and powdered milk. The Union promised however it Would make emergency throughout the strike to hospital schools and military posts In NewYork. New Jersey, r and Long Island i r COCOA H...ii.ii.



PAGE 1

TAGt TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. OCTOBER I'll. IK] Cahib Calling H LAJBSTY ihc King has \mm&. ID %  un w ua in ini' %  ....... uL.ni i r. Stlhcr, S.J., of the Hoimin? Cuiolir Presbytery in Jemmott'*| U.ne and a nurse in the USA. list week via Trim-*] > H.W1A. for about two' holiday and is staying at. the Hotel Koyal. t Returning Today A FTER spend holiday at Rydal Waters G, e1 Houst Worthing, Mra. BarElliot, Supervisor of the ladies' department of Messrs J. T. Johnson's Limited In Port-of„ fipatn. will be returning to Trini"'"*• dad by B.W.I.A. today. This her third visit to Barbados ML A Mils VAt C.HAN ON ARRIVAL YESTERDAY Hospital Geu A Doctor A t i.iViNG in Barbados ytsler^^ it's Gftil Lover Brings Bias For London INDIA'S Clark Gable". yetr-old Ashok Kumar, dttr of 40 lilms. is plain..me in bung Indian I. ndon "Our Huns are already seen bjy UU nuiiiun p->|>le lA South America II Britain saw them,' he said at the Inuia Club In Craven Street, W< stmir.sier. 'It will make for beier understanding between our countries. I plan to have English i>c you do for Frenoh ana Italian films." Recently he has been in Moscow for the Russian film festival M U gii, -i of the Soviet Union He flow back to London to ho with his wife. Shoba Devi, who recently had a lung opei ••Russian films are good.'' he •ui.d. "They should be. Everything Is provided by tfie state. A dlrsjctor has only to demand so many cameras and they are supplied. But the films ate spoiled In my opinion by always having so much propaganda. Ashok U the great lover of Indian dims. But has ncvei kissed a woman on the .... "Hard Times Party Hospital Geit A Doctor u )uM woul < i 1 " •" &£8R$gE& SPT r7 :X LrVSMS ',., m ,JU ( ? 'M "' ££ fil" v ""t hi '" "Cwmel doi.1 kiss In India. Bui we neve: l lub room on Friday, Novemter C.n' '" •>, ">'• "Ims. 'h'* > for 38 year, and has now retired J\ from Trinidad by B W I A •"" %  •*• Scholar of 1943. he : probably follow hi. oth :ioni uusmess. left for British tin Tuesday evening was Jockey """ up u> ">""•><> ""> '""' Guiana on Weoncly by B.W.I.A. J Lutchman who has come over """ cn,crei where he intends to settle. He had lo take par! In the November Race lhr months' holiday here Meeting. JAXETTA IMII VS *IIOI LOWER BROAD STREET DRESSES • %  fcr* I — ALSO — INEXPENSIVE LINGERIE—SLIPS ** % %  • **-" ii BRIEFS . S1.M ii S1.3: 8 PANTIES *l.9a NIGHTIES *<• KJ.VSMMMaSSaMMiJiKiK^K!KIKi-^S55K^^^ EMPIRE GRAM) OPENING TODAY — *.W -0 AND CONT1NIIS*. DAILY AT 4. 8.50 Mr Ashok Kumar Urlnci ampes to hti wife, Shoba Devi, convaltsclno a'f an nneratlan M R. ciU l Man ness Interests. busiL.E.8. Won cm m New Appointment M H. E. P. MiNETT, Engineer of the Departnv %  Uyina House, Worthing. Merchant From r...J.I..^ aTX lht Department of 11 M n n Z5XFSS*!. nd Transport left \arbaao. m. B. OAbloN VIViES. a metterday by the Gaseogne for British chant of Guadeloupe and his Guiana where he will lake up an aau Sr} e f Simonc who paid a visit appointment with lite Public to Trinidad over the last weekWorks Department in that colony end. returned by B.W.I.A. on as District Engineer. Mr. Mlnett Tuesday and are staying at the had been In Barbados since March Hntel Royal. S49 5S!" .nor.w "XT\'. „ Af,.,„ ^* vp n months working at Bristol y**f* University. He said that they had a pleas.ni' trip across and added that he was verv glad to be back. Mrs. Vaughan expressed delight tit being in Barbados and said that she was looking forward to n pleasant stav here. Trinidad Holiday \AHS BERTIE WATSON loft For Three Weeks %  ; day for Tnnidad by thi_ Gaseegne to spend a Bhort holiday while her husband is attending .< conference of B.W.I. Sugar Technologists In British Cuiana. Mr Watson Is acting secretary of the badoi Sugar Technologists Association. Gaicagne after spending t w o staying at the Hotel Royal" months'holiday in Barbados stayMrs. Douglas, the daughter of ,. ., ng with Mr. and Mrs. DHL Mr. A. E. Taylor, is paying her n Holiduy Ward at "Glendor" Hmdsbury first visit back here since she left C PEND 'NG a short holiday In Ro J~' ,. w 22 years ago. Her husband is •** Barbados ire Mr. Cur*Ii i-wu months ago Mr. and Mrs. Consultant Engineer to Parkinson Hopklnof McCartney and Wilrrlved in Barbados en and Cowan Umlted and a quallfleri linms. Merchants or St. Georges, %  Angoy metallurgist. He is also Chairman Grenada, and Mrs Hopkins They while and Direetor of the Manchester are staving ai Rydnt Watt* named Automatic Machining Company Guest House. Worthing, and expect to leave early next week. route from the U.K. Mi left Immediately for B.G Mrs. Angoy and family on for a holiday. BY THE WAY . by Beachcomber quiet. No singing. n w hruwllng, -io accused him of pulllni our lens' ""* fo,m "' U '*"" IK wl loasting unUI it Is all over. „ /u^ T J s-i • a?" • oon 1>0 a mc,e ornament, in I .%  .. I have Just read about a stalk""*' %  WMMIU Urm years electric fires will count as mg party in Scotland:-A six-hour A PLEA that electric fires antique furniture, and cunning rT^.ri, P m B V Z s ne ,ze „ M f*" ," hould ** "• me attraccraftsmen will be taking them a courh will startle game for miles live-looking ought to receive and shooting them full of won strong support from the fact that, boles M R. JOHN SUpptaj the ONKIl. Depar.ment of U.B.O.T. in Port-of-Sp ill and Mrs. O'Neil. arrived here a week ago by B.W.I.A. on three weeks' holiday and are staying at Rydal Waters Guest House. Worthing. Mr. O'Neil was first hcrv in January, 1950, when he spent two weeks. Postmaster In B.C. %  ETUKNING to British Guiana itiay morning in the Firrich S.S GisTDinr were Mn and Mrs. S. V Paul and their little son and aaaM Ivy C. Jackman. They had spent three months' holiday staying with friends at Bush Hall. Mr. Paul Is Postmaster of Suddie Post Office in Essequibo ..!>i,1 II. J THREE SECRETS H "" %  I'-XKK.H Pai Hki HUM, it., -. ..iv.s TWO iHtWilii Action Wa-tcm. SAT. tltk — KJt % %  >."' IS* p.m BAD MAN OF RED BUHE ^ GUN TOWN When you heat the sound ol the gong. <• IT WILL BE BELVEDERE LAUGH TIME ALL OVER THE WORLD 1 CLIFTON WEBB Belvedere Rings the Bell ^j wu %  wm m • inosia %  mxnam BTHRY K OSTER — PLUS — CRISIS IN IRAN IIF.SERT LIGHT aaa a in Nni. Al • n pi Nmvy PiNntimri • IS MolaWiip. UU p.m Tl P m Tti.ifnra, 7 \o p m. %  |. 7 IS p II. W-.1 |TKII.II i srouu • Spotl. 1 I Ncwi Aiul! ii quite usual. There la Stalkers with nervous cough.: usually carry with them a sham tussock. When they feel n bout of toughing coming on, they put down the tussock silently, croucn behind It and, burying their faces iri their deerstalker hats, get the thing over with as little fuss as possible. Or so am I told. Personally. I rely on throwing the deer into a panic by making as mucu noise as possible. Thoy expect silence, and the din confuses them. Nothing lo tin with mr N O wander, ll Is announced Ihut There are to be "animal stewards" on airliners. The other day a baboon broke loose in a plane. R %  • nB nlo compartment whore there were i>striches and ate gnspsa belonging to a stewardess." Another way of relieving the boredom of air-travel would be to carry in every piano a eat. and a fireman to rescue it when it began to climb about. A f>ltoxiitt tunvrrxdlinn I T is, I suppose, a debatable 1 point whether the talking ..f balderdash for fun and on purpose is as entertaining to a listener as the talking of balderdash seriously and unconsciously. But when the two forms of this kind of gabble (Mine together, why. then It Is a banquet for the listener. The other eav I heard a fool talking the most sodden and flabby nonsense about the election. His companion was parodying his style mercilessly in his replies, but the poor dolt know nothing of that, for the paiodl: t kept a serious mien, and ultei cd his twaddle very gravely. I. almost sick with laughter, was abused by both of them for not taking things seriously. 1 joined In; o-.ners joined in. until tho vhole thing was like one of your i.lio.L Rupert and the Lion Rock—14 T fl p m 1 f p.m S 4B p IT, Compiwrr of I %  M '1aaM.ni. %  rrllannlca, l p m. Tl .> m From the Editorial. T*lk. 10 3D p m fton PtotTrarnmr C R ( PCOI.RAMNC psn >AI* 'K-roBxa s i 10 Of p tt, I* li p m NOT* 10 SB p m -IS 3S p m CM.arf.an ii n* r . irl-. I IS p m World •* %  .( %  Hosts, io t MS p m A Th* TtUrO GAIETY Ml SI'MIAV ". p.m. '-Till: OITLAW" 'arc RUSSILI. Jack Bl'TTEL A al ii.Shaft %  aaaiaaw KING or THF. \W SAT JTlh "TRAIL TO VrSOfANCrKifb> GRANT ft "DI-arSRATB TRAIL" Johnny Maik BROWN BENTWOOD CHAIRS... and other IMPORTED HARDWOOD CHAIRS At The Barbados Co-op Cotton Factory Pulling lht hole door lh IWO Kirn,I Ai ihi> cyei gn uard to r.t dtm Ighi ihey t r ih4t -h ipac* they ttr ii it oiled with cordasr and bundltr and rapt Irmi r. j|| ihrown aboui in confunon "What I. I don'; Uilon **ipffi Rupr't i|.*' Thr, crj.r NO it two w caw irMTRSt mi iheo the door* dawn in BOOKINGS BEGIN TO-DAY BEVUEDEVWLLE Ift.Ji BY MRS. A. L. Ml vir DANCING SCHOOL 1,'nder the Distinguished Patronige His Exn'llenry the Governor and Lady Savage w.ilri.-.,! IN 31st October. Thursday. 1st N'ovember. at 8.3 pas. Friday, lid November al 5 AV 8.30 p m. Bookings open Friday 26th 830 a.m. to 12 noon; 1.30 p.m. to 3 p.m. PRICKS Boxes and tin ln-.tr. Si.Mi. House SI.00 B.-Irony 12c. (Reserved) BOOK VOl'R SEATS TOI1AY HEBE'S SOME 1IIIX4. SPEC MAM. FOR I.XIHES. &f FLOWFRED SPUNS — 36" (a St 95 In all Shades and Designs 1 SEERSUCKER — 36" @ $1.17 PLAIN SPU.NS —W $1.14 FLOWERED SILK — 36" @ $1.51 In Lovely Designs and Colours OLYMPIC SILK — 36" @ $1.M &f T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS YOUR SHOE STORES D'-il I66 :o: .o: :0 : DM MM TO-DAY -V.I.I1. I.. A ..10 p.m. h Coniinuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. a motion picture all women will want to see... •isol runa Mm Tlu. TKIM AIOUT rr I Warner Bros'. This is a story of three girls whose paths crossed strangely-each hiding the same mis-step that sealed their reputations... ELEANOR PARKERS. MHAKIN0 POtNT RUTH ROMAN ADVERTISE OLYMPIC TO-DAY only — 4.30 A 8.15 Robert KENT — Francis LANG FORD in "MISSISSIPPI GAMBLE'' Jame MASON — Margaret Loekwooi in "THE WICKED LADY" ROYAL TO-DAY only — 4.30 & S.I5 Eagle Lion Double I-ols BUTLER M "MICKEY" GRK.N FOR DANCER Openini TOMORROW 4.34 %  I iimbia Big Double Johnny WIESSMUI.LER as JUNGLE JIM In •MARK OF THE CORH.LA" % %  II Mill MH PIRATE" Starring Donald Woods — Trudy Marshall Sword Nlaahlm Adventure TOMORROW to SI'NDAY I in 1.15 Universal Presents Ml 1.1.1 111 ISLAND" Color by Technicolor Jefl CHANDLER — Evelyn KEYES '111 I I MUSICAL Elhel SMITH and I Henry KING Orchesti PAYS TODAY only I III Js .I5 Republic Action Double William ELLIOTT — Adrla "THE SAVAGE HORDE" "THE AVENGERS' ihn CARROLL — Adel MARA Acllon : Thrills I Suspenae no x Y Opening TOMORROW 4.43 & K I —r-T*. Stsssssa IfeNHirJUesis SMITH ., KOWUD tl S!LV EXTRA 2-REEI. MITSIC'AL >e KHUPA and His On .. -., ROBERT WISE AUo (he Color Short:— MnsrvHiois tI > U t\ and Latest noni.it XEU v PIAZA*T*V4/N GLOBE TO-DAY TO SUNDAY, 5.00 Si 8.00 P.M. CARGO THAT BLASTS THB S€A WiOB 0P£#r Savage passions aflame is the North Atlatlt... B lea$hed by treachery... hole.. .violence! rloo.teo I, imUBin Dgif n. lecled tv AlfRtD UtRKER : "II >>i.m.ou.i. ,, MMtCa* I ml ag fan 'THi 0AUNT WOMAN' c.s.rrr o, i. tfc cisi AND Leon ERROL in "IIIGII AND DIZZY Seo Leon ERROL catchino a Chicken on the outside Ledee of 50 Storev Hotel N.B^Our Night Show will be finshed at 10 O'clock



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX BARBAIHIS ADVOCATE IKIDAY, OCTOBU 26. lSl -,RY BY CARL ANDERSON Canada's Wonder Remedy Is %  Here Again-To Stay! BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER For CHEST COLDS, RHEUMATISM. NEURALGIA. ARTHRITIS NEURITIS ECZEMA, BURNS, SORES, PIMPLES TW*'i Bothiotf Iik.Dmakkr'l White Hub faff br-akinif up a tiflkt rkHi rold *r eight, or biumhing rh*atabbinj.'. torturing p*in of rWoMliin, arthritis, neuritis, ncuraligin, stiff sore muscl>., or the misery of tired a.hmtr feet. Jut rub ii intc tW sort spota— tke congested cheat or achiiiL*. tired muscles, and feel the pain and soreness vanish in a matter of minutes. Bncklay's Whit** Rub in a scientific prescript ian containing 9 acTtte incredirnts, carefully scl" i.-.l fnr their proven UWMpeiitj,' value. It stimulates • %  ir< > uTation, breaks np congestion %  nd relieves pain. Heals and soul ties sores, pimples and tired burmiBK, scaly r*EKT We inane ftWii MORE relief tfl LESS time or yi)tir money hack. / BUCKLEYS mooM WHITE nrii^§ %  E M aaa *mmm* r-lr II' J Y.iu II likr STtAHT SAMPSONS Special & Mount Gay Knni II has Us famous and DiMinrlivr Flavour STtARl S SAMPSON -, (1938) LTD. B Hrjiliiturtpr* tar Best Rum > "',-,'.'>',','-----''-v-','//A'-yft* -.--'.',*.;-.;•,'.'.',**' %  '''''•••• %  mm TO ORDER TO-DAY rw.-H. • %  *• %  %  •*• . %  <• r*k-n o* lU.th *•' W.H'IM' W *' i MMH a*.*-**""' *• %  • %  * mm w wm *rt.-i. ••. % %  ••u !•" Marl** • %  ••• %  ••IT '" T "' 1 ,,.*. O.. Ml 'r.u.^.p-. I"**" *• %  p.th.f %  • • Hr.t. B*oll> •A ,n 0ir •••* %  •• Art* Wn-J • %  *• %  •* ftaaataf • NaaBai *•• P.Ur. <"•'• I" •-• INCE & Co. Ltd. , 7. 8 ft 9 Roebnck at. IT PATS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only USUALLY NOW Pkgs. PEEK FREANS PLAIN BISCUITS IS :iii Bottles OKEEFES BEER 26 20 Tins APRICOT JUICE 40 :. USUALLY NOW WALLNUTS (per lb.) 64 IS Pkgs. T. PAPER 32 M Pkgs. RINSO (large) 58 SO D. XitfcK^TT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE LOYEiAEST LOT LX lOll X •T*7 XMAS DECORATIONS AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY A Hot day—a moment to refresh — There's nothing like a frosty glass of good cold CARLING'S CARLINGS BLACK LABEL LAGER BEER This Beer is one cf CANADA'S finest/ A full 12 ounce* in clear Hollies trith the BLACK LABELS. only '2 \d per llollltor S..00 per Carton Try Ihf viniml/i nn-lltm llaftur nf 11 If if inArthur's Spvrial Rum ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO. LTD. "Ynur lilrowr*" i'k., n .. mm — HV IMirrr



PAGE 1

rnm.w. onoBr.R jt. mi CLASSIFIED ADS tELEPHONl 2308. *o4 'n UmortMi IMUNI %  H — - Jjj* .nd fi MI Miotian ...-*. up to *•, and %  .ntd on .eek-d... an* word (n Suad.). fat each i.-n.. M.rn.#e ar I Calllnc the i-W'Mor M| %  roo* i n %  J Md 4 p H.. Sill tot B>e I 9 -a l\ MEMOMAM tn Inlni and affectionate %  i Ort-ber 1ft. IM). I t-Miitifu >urn. 4a> until life'* journey Is ipe to r-rct apln %  as ui: tn :#H KENT HOVSES I'OK III! a.,.*. AUTOMOTIVE CAB Or* I Ma* Fi ifl"p In petted runnl > Olla. Vauclu* PI A .,:,! CM I order A|K< %  I* Jl —*n CASV-One Cltrpen Car lto>, enl) B.BW like n* itoix Mil 'iKD Morrx Serv It A u.l in UM<< Waggon HMIi J.oos n.ilrt AwHtOMM* OarCAR On* Prrlrct Pord —OHt Tries IUI Batury. ensine Bound Car)act O Piatnlr.. Lowlandi PUuitalHM %  DM i** M la It-*. oiu prtirrtxT j*-aaa n No 're.uu.t u .ble .die !" Mttl Kir*. M(Cna*ra'a B,.ch St Peter %  l %  room i' : %  13 I* St—an CAR 1961 Cllrorn Almoal new a.tdo Mkta 0ner leavina the uland 1* 10 Jl I I a %  jlHBJ %  -.I'll | I %  CARS: Two ii xl.l. ttn til A I it.i-i A lU'lman BRalr Cw %  m .>-.% %  It n % %  .,.. | M .-.I .,. r. ..rll.r.l ,iait.io Auatin AH Ulm A I .paditier. AualWi A-* Salee* uader !•* mika. A-l .anditiotMama Minot S-i.-un perfect condition .-^i-^.n mmi i-umiiiwi inr win la ( model, irpelnted and in nice ardrr COLX Co Sfc 10 il -41 riirntahari /.Pt4y: Kn. T. A. HMkat Dover. Christ 34 10 SI -*. \v\\n;i HELP N •! the nrflnnlruj of Ihf arhool %  < le tee' • French up 1o I laaWiJI Crllflcile mo 10-3M tor 1)L|IHIHU starling Sthlni eoperlenre :. %  ...ido. Tr.nlded. AliM ELLANBOU8 i II i 1 31—3n" N HT.Sdo required Secured br '<•rta.se on valuable property VKARWOOD i1'I.IISOVAI. %  %  %  :.• ;. H.HTSi >. 1 do not %  %  or nnrone Iracltnf in* dr-bt or debts la bf .. willLii ordn I AN DIIUWNE. Mil \oT,rc %  •Mil riipoi.iibte ir rlibti contrarled b/ any. i nidrr i "iONSAI.VMI. ...-Hah %  i*r* T.-nacr. Phone im MMd, panli. ... MM t Uaa of a U> oHi.* Ii A l*#tv. horaa-pwer Bnlford in nral claaa condition Ptr-d to Apply. Courtao Oaraga or Dial M 10 31 -In rCKMTUKK CARINETS niinil Cablnrti; Juit racatvtd. now ahlpmfil Roneo Flltna Coblnrla -4 drawer, loolacap alle JUtnrm to-dar l T Geddr* Grant Ltd notion Lam 3D 10 a) n HI INCi CARINETS: Safe Cablnrl. •Kt cuiriblnation ] II by fl ft 1130 i Not ( >i|<*ilind a good atork of Nrw Pll in Cabinet! Dnki. rtr Al Ralpn Mi .Til.. Lratt UStreet n 10 n_ an INVAUD WHIXt. CHAiKS Two ln-lid Wheel Cltalra. one adluaUble Can | d.y at Fna.ilM Storat io si *. MECHANICAL T^'I'CWRrTKR: Portable Otvmpla TjorWIICT Bif Type Hardl' Uaed Conlatl f ODuwd, Win Fotarty M.lf) SI -dn TYPTWK1TOIS Royal ai new 14" Alao I. C Smith In ilood workins order Sn W Al Ralph Heard". Lower Bay Street as io si-a-i M18CELLANBOV8 AK5K.VATC of Lead for duallnd food rropa Rln| 43T B'doa Co-op Cotton I. ton Hil M |0 SI.-On BORDBItSD SPUN SILJt: Create Realalina in 34 lovrly di-Hgn, and rnloura V MM in tlinr kB art your "hare al KIKPA1ANI S3 Swan HI reel Dial 41IS SI 10 SIIn i-OTTON FUJlETTt: r>r •*a* 7 aay iap In Pink. Blue. Peach. Lemon and While—only So CenU per Yard Nearly I %  led V KIKI'AUANI U *J n Sl< -.10 5 4r. CAL (Tone. The OleUry Supplenieiil. onutna all the neeeaaary vllamlna wllh nlnetala In a peFaaanl, palatable form. 1.1AHIH Jual In lime earfl KNIOHTS I I I'll.li.-llllll FIRE EXTINCULSMEKR Nu-Swllt Quart and a glnt mea. for all type* of Fire Haurda No refill neteaaary. until uaad COURTESY OAKAOF Dial aai IB 10 31 an FLrdRERCENT HTTINOS-Twin tSw HMinai romplete witn tubea aixl atarUra at aSS *4 Laurie Daah t, Co Tudor .'lift l>tal SMI 21 10 31 3n I and 13" Heel Co .Dial S0SI 33 10 (1-an FRY I riv P.". I^urie Daah 4 Tudnr Slreel I.OIH.I 4TONR WOHK4 W>IXiF. IICJ.. St. MICHAR. Bupplle. of Btoak kiM. Cruaher. %  aaaKTate and Mail 31 10.tl-an H...*.-. -atmie. Quarry 4 :i %  anle prlre. llrllance ^h.rl Paetory. Shirt Depot ] %  : ..!-.. ( MJ| rm 10 io 81—ln NAiC-V-Gi I vanUed nalta a limited quantity at 43c per lb. Enquire AuM H re Company. Trafaldar Street Piuir.e aaas aa io li—i i n LOST A FOI -Ml LOST l H.ITIK v 0 K t-OPTKEJ-reah ahlpment of II It I favoured brand haa Juit been recelven in ', lb pjrhacee. and la no. • in tfn hand* of vour drocer JOHN | I' KVTSUN LTD 31 10 SI 3n STOVE PUP Coal Sledford. OH Second hand Wood crfrtt order W A 34 10 SI -Sri SAFTB-"Steel Plrt Proof Safes: We can tupplv from atork Samto Safra ir. vartoW atari with combination lock., •rplv Io T Geddr. Qrant Lid or DUI 4447.1 10 31 On for tinThe Barbados Aquatk N'OTK t 1" MI..HBKRS Not ivi-ii that with Rule 8 %  Members on FRIDAY. 2fHh. 'ron7 M P.MI bn Knockto Finals and Bv order P* II> !" f'ommittec. 1* Boon Ltrj TOYS Large erection of To '% InI'.'iliU Dlcvclea for t yean Old. Tni-'c ea for I year. old. and Bicycle, for a year* old Not frettin| XMAS Tieea at SS 0* Call. Ralph Beard. Lo*rr Day Street 3S i Jl ) %  9mm THm m ABVOtATE tmr B**t munis jlj At Monty Saving Prices. Iflaaujal O >BI Wardrobe, bid. n,l (all Kaidrobea i and .malter Dra—lnd 114 up Be" u or Iron. Sprlns* Foldlnd ii.tcnern P.alai Kitrhen A ranev Table. .hapr. and aiaee—CMna. B ed room Kllrtwn Cabinet* ffunm — Tub a Baaa Hope Mat. 81 3S la iir. Be L S. WILSON SP1IY ST. DIAL 4069 Is BACKACHE CAUSED BY BOTH Kidneys and Liver? When yoor lark aches eo you hala to %  'mighien up—and short sharp twinge* %  tab you at every sudden move—you* Iwrkache may have several rauam that AeiaAfen pain! Thai's why Dr. Chaae'i Kidney A Liver Pills bhnrs auch quick, >' %  finniii.v whoauRer aritb bnckache! For this lime-proven remrdy treata two conditiims at oncecostsl n s apaciil rvjaacdail ingrcdi—its *- l-Mder or lasuor Ueena? No 1SS of IBSI (ranted to abweet C Hill, in reaper! of Bra**** Soar of a 1 atarey wall ouildirur 4 radstee af SutiM Street. City, lor pet•bSSWai SB aae Bald Ucatiae al a waU .ildlnaj in Navy Oardena ChnM Chureh. ,lhin Dat A Dated IM. BSth da) of October IBS! o E A MrlatOD aaai Polled aUfiatrau Dtai E A UcLEOD. Pwlk-e Maileirate. Dtat A." ai—In I'l III.H SALES Tea rem per apste Haa o week dat Id IS cewlf per .„;. u # „. frnd** •" %  chaepe It y> •reek-da, •" ana Swad-ma BEAJL ESTATE lirRWlCK T-„ alile ISII -I dicbaet eUndlnd on 17.OSS eojuarc leet d land conUlnlnd open gallri< d.^-., t .r,d dmi.-s room* and two bedroom. Daual owl oaseea Eiettric lisbt and later Ihroiishout maperUsei oa appll-lion to the tenant. 1 be above proaH-ily rill be aet up to public competition at "" orRce on Frtday. the SSth of October. CARSUNGTON 41 SEALY a is si an 600 Attend Political Meeting In St. Joseph SHIPPING NOTICES EVaUl MOMi\l IsTflll mg. hjBM First. Uvan Adventist i I'M.i.h.r. Hi Jn'ful Hall, and A POLITICAL MEETINCr undvr the auspices of the ; Barbados t-abour Party and the Barbados Workers Union r %. 1 *£ ; in support of lb* candidature ,f Messrs. G H. Adams and uriJStiS^ L. E. Smith, representatives o| St. Joseph, wus held at Horse Hill on Wedn*aiday niRht "Ais AMI HU.IMIM A! exacUy 8.20 p.m.. Duncan %  ,.i-Nrd his batting order. I a Lowe (Chairman) appearael on the sdf .ui .Sealev In Mn niahl-watertAdvueate %  pi.itf..tm. followed by other apeakm, and by dose of plav. he mi *rs which included Mrs. Bom BJ I On the aecond day h.i %  **•* than 13 nil] candidate for St. Andrew. resumed his Innings, and by putmm S ra '* "• BSSJB Cameron Tudor, candidate for POM ful ftatling he scorad a line 1P9 ,tr P* r ' ,h *" K.(fvln! Ro St. John, was first to address the bef rd he was given out to a doubt">* lh " w k I *" W.-.nu Rjlhering which was aUiut 600 in ful i b.w. decision During his 210 T x% were bl tfaa caBtTC <>f this number He began. Hectors of Si. mu.uu-t batting he struck eighty me *<• Joseph i have one question to ask aini:l. 12 twos, six ihreea, ten ~ Deinre l go too far ann it must lie foui^ and a aeven. (all run). DU'II T*|.„ U..o aiuA-vred now. Are you going to ftaa ty was ninih mil ^ttd Rllei s D.W.I'. I4M* ll*hl %  epiaee Messrs Adams and Smith* tmr. % toUl reached 30". IMi The Urge.gathering promptly 278 minutes. Best bowler for Sanfor th Umn>4 "No. we v-.ll never PS. -ajprdi team was %  Cliukl" Qltm-...-, SSUSii SB"* £rs •nd >IOn| .in M. Smith, h^vc A H KVY DOWNrOl'. m s. h „ your Rpmnlillvn (or John at l.uil ckvni ..Vlock ROYAL NF.THtfcl.ANDS STEAMSHIP CO. Mr IDS .ih Nov .eSi in I\KI-*IPIII AMI ikin-M fit I \N UONtXA ^ •rwdi . i SI TAJOOr* t \lSth lr,^ \ The M \ r..>FJ!1*-. \weaaH Car an and Paaeenleaa aa> ,• Jaiid P-aa n aaii anli %  TwaaaaW. aaui %  it" C.'. \BBSSKB. -iontaerral. •evta and aw KlttMfttnd Coniidnre. Telephoni •IM %  tnadtan Mulional Steamships % rum rase & OMkpantMaj been THS UNDSBUliaNKD will nrTer for Sale I Public competition at their offtce. No I Hlsh Street. aMIddetown. on Friday H and day of November 1BSI. at I p m. The Two-Unned Urllii,i "CON1STON -Itn the Innd whereon ir .ante •t.nda and I herein bcla .bout Sa drtm ha. not as IIK,. brlorc Mr. Adam cm rahreihrll in Inc >hadr. In S\ OKIainl) w„ o . ,. .. i-roh HOT i nci tab .M Hit m..l, Mr*. Hournr. Mr. h '.. nlapi> ihi-rmcmctfr wa ichowlnr 91" F. A aa well and the othrrip.-ak.-c, .poke to ,,rc nunit.-r nf ix,,lf rushcrl to h, l.ro .U.erin, brfor.. tho h0 „,.*„ „nd ,,m.,...,l ilwisoi i H not Ml I reUnt'Ml i un sri-SON miaii—adw nt telttni ihm ih. K Tit. > ban i %  %  O. B. t SI Sn 00. Roebuck Street itv illiris houie and bualnei Ins on MM attuare fert IItem Floor Is uaed aa i Hardware, daaarlmspt and a a Readdence For inapaelMrl apply en !Hy day eicept Ituntlav. hour, of ia to a e above property will to public competition James Street on Friday i I p.m. For further particular, a -4 sale. A TV • %  >ni^ttiiNsoN a. ia.ia.oi—tn \ .1.. ...! a place atandal T.Orocrry and the Iwo P...r be orTerrd for %  I our nfnc aath tx-tikber I'uOlle LoeapeUUon .1 their oAV., No. IT. High Stieel. Mrldftown. un Thursday the Stlh nf November. IMI. at ] Tie Cttase known .a ••ORW In r 1.1 Avwue Str.lhclyde. containi Drawirif nd IHmna Roomi. a Dedani. iformerl' H wllh all modern ivenlence.. and the land on wh.ch %  land., containing S. S10 square feet, which la fully enrlrwed tpeeUon on app.tcation to R A CorGeneral Trade I Sale, apply COTTl.e. CATFUW) A I Lovely Mouae with 1 bedroom, and .11 .iodern convenience, .t Rockier. Graeme Hall Terrace. Dayrell* Road. All of; One large "Meuae with App M.OSO I ft of land at Navy Garden.: Veey stable for a lane family aa a lovely One larre Hone building, divided Into large Flat. Alao out buildings ea.tly .nvtrtlble Into .in. 11 Flat* alandlns n App 48000 aq. ft of land: Within i .i.lle of Rndgetown In ceellenl %  KB One Urge ipol of Und allualed al Ibb'a. Bt Peter App % acre*, c.elleiil .lining .lie. overlooking the %  Alao ipota of land at Maxwell. Ch Ih AUCTION meeting was brnuRht Io a close. -ifiii n'l'nnittent showen, which chased some of Ihe .rowd to shelter. HUMAN AL1.KVNI. of Sugar Hill IHMIKIII .i mottir-cvcie a night this week. Next nuiiniiig. lit fell off the cycle while going down Horta Mill. Exactly 20 hours later. InIVM iitT Iba rule JKHIM. this Ime on Bowling Alley. On DO '.. t.i-ii.n WJK he hurt WORK if Ihfl ..ck-crusher In Oaa %  Ihll uus resume.) aftei .. weeks stoppage which waa caused by a broken part to the crudWf The part wa replaced over the last % % %  oi k v. J ^ pratnptl) resume I. I A (-RICKKT TEAM imposed of StJohn .vnungsters will engage ,i rapt antai vi Rom Clifton Hull on Satunlay nest. F.IIIN A ill bs l.-,king fo. A Blaoka i!. .HI. arbo will not be there. Bowler Scores A Century A UIMVTIRt eridM game was played between teams captained by L. Sandiford and P. Hlley nt Binkers recently, lltghlighla of the match was a sound 169 scored by Carl Senley, n lefthander, who .ipl.iv.-.l chiefly as a bowler. L, Sandifnnl won the toss and batted first, his team scoring 283. G Hoyte top scoring with 87C. Sealey was the most successful bowler tnklt.x 6 for 71 In 39 overs. With 23 minutes on the first day left for play, P. Rtley •u and rI UHm -.11. r.l.e. Am... Srrl...| Saibade. •.!•..-.-. Raelae H.N1.. Veni>..i| fdaSON' IV Io. 11 Hov I s D-e %  tw. 1 n inM GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD.— Agc.U. uitll tale in the evening. Tor on %  the hn* returned from ll^thshehi 13 %  without a single passenger. There Oowling PUBLIC OFFICIAL SAIE hlghral bidder lor any .urn not .nid U.e appr.it d vnKi, At. Ih-I cert.ic piI in. by eellmalHio I Acra. I r.d. B'lO .Perrhee ev. IMI KB -To be advert ited on the following dated:*Mh Tlth Ortooae. 3rd ...i„ 10 St In J6* WITH over 100 flighfs d..ily in ginnt Skylim-rs. •urryuiK more than HtMl.iMN) punHfiiKen. ti yetir. servt-t by 5,0(M) pmployeva TOA. Canada'a Airline, han eriltiblialusl n proud ncoro of comfortnl>li'. reliable, scliedulesl flying. Day after day. TCA'a 47 Skylim-rs give Hie fiiMwt service on IH.000 milett oi "Mapll IdstT* routes coast to coast in Canada, to the VS., Britain and Prance, Hermudit and tho West Indies, FRENCH LINE Cie., Gle., Transatlantique R. M JtlNtS A to. LIM1TKI) (AgenUl S..,!.,. U s fr IM.Vi COLOMBIE COLI IIIBIE "COLOMBIE" %  it, GRASSE COLOMBIE I) CIIASSI "t'OLOMIllE l>, I-.KA88K" COl OMBIE %  { %  • ILOMBIE ii, t;i i i IIIBIE" t 2Jsih 7th March 20th April 24th May 8th June 4th June I9lh % %  August 21st iwi nth October 23rd %  i 12th If 18th Sailing to Sot thampton' January 20tb_ Murrh 2nd April Uth Muy 19th — June 1st Z June 2fllh : August 24th ber lfith I 5th October 28th Nnvfiiiber I6lh bag 8th Jan. Uth. 1953 Sub/tct fo change without notice Merger of 2 HANK OF ACSTIIAI.ASIA. I.Mi,l.li,lud 1SI3. mill Tilt UNION HANK OK MSTKAI.IA LIMITED >)> KiUhllnhtd II07. % %  % %  jl .liiiitciiliciii ami Nrii' z. I 1. mill txaiMtW ,i-tmip bull! t.|i .IIIMFIII more Ii I.'C n.p.r.il Irrufln0i n i i H'TiiiiKit i ii. mr.i IO J..C" I un.n.-ll I *ar caaatfete lute te n a. >• %  ,o, !,<,*.I Ag—* Ma.i GARDINER Al STIN OO, IAD MeGreior Street. Bridgetown. I'hmie ACS'WAJJA AM) \i;\\ ZEALAND BANK LIMITED TRAMS VS-CAN ADA J /. ,^,i % %  .. %  -.,..,,. sf /r£/res Tronic, ntmeatol * *" • sarll > • -•-* J if AN./ II.ink, with i New Zen i i bankJN facility, i .. 11 i mnpleti olfi-i ap.i roninu i Miverago of Australia, .^B I nvss-WdS Agents evei.' ( ,l>ly ol.— i.il .ntoiinnt'on. Stop Pyorrh'ea In 24 Hours UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Tueeday 30th and if not concluded i Wednesday Slat we will asll the ouae appointment, of Ml C Caillim towns al St Levana. llaatinsa whicn if I ii dee Very food Ea tendon Dtnlnd Table ir*-t fl. Upnsni n China Cabinet. SCTvlna Table Wesson; S'deboard with laqoor Cabinet. Double Pnd Settee .,1,-ely arved Rerbtee Chat.a. Mir-d HaUrlanda. Bers-ie Drawn* RSSSfl Sintaa. Rocker.. Arm Chairs. SetUea Ac with iprlnf i-Liahiuna. Ornament T-ble.. Tub Chairs. Klectrlc Fluor Lamp I mahoCany. Piano In eood c-ndnn'n Kadlosram perfect! RCA II Tube idlo. Berrh Plat Top Daah. OUaa .nd Una; Conjoieum. rnsldalre In perfect ndit.on Pins Poad Table. Beach I'mellaa. Double and Slnfle Mahodanv Drdste-da Vono Spruun. Dunloptllo lied Mir'd Preaae. Bureaus. Vanity Ti ble.. with Triplet Mirror.. Chatar r I • III Ir.n.h Mouth won.r or later out and maycauae Kheum.i Trouktr Nt.|< IM. ill.--.-. new .Ii.. .... , Am.san. rl |um. In 11 houn. ends llshlena teeth Iron rli H>. jour trath ent BOOK >on: HASTINGS BAKUADOS Under MW management Daily and lonftenn i. tea quoted on request Permanent guests welcome. Dinner and Cocktail parties arranged. J H BUCKI.ANI>. Proprietor. VEL0P I PATIAD1SE BEACH Cl VB .Notice To Mtabfrs In accordance with Kule 31 th. Club will b. eland lo member* from 8 p.m. on Saturday. 27th October. 19.10.51 —n. CANNED FRUITS AND JUICEJ; YOUR CHOICE • G't the< Nutritious ^|{ [I ma TC'-DAY "VKI.OP" CANNED WHOLE TOMATOES j.ft 1 n 36c. "VELOP" CANNED TOSIA1 %  VELOP" CANNED PlNXAPPl : J Ii E pei Obtainable at . Allriite A.-.iuir A Ca>. l/d. .1. >, R | | Krdmin I'hone 35H1 J0.-i K I. t'ole A Co. Ltd. W. A. Mrrlfnrtl A ( l-li..in.;i;-, IMiurtr Z**2 <>li .tnade Store.. IMkliis J ( .. Ltd. Phone 2IU Phone Mt J. N I...,1,1. MI A Son. Ltd st,nafrld. laaU A I LM I'lionS51I 441? W. A. Gaodini. Roekley It,n D l.i!-,r A It LM. I'hone 47UI Grllllth's lii-iTi Knekles .... %  < 0 i'l...... l.ii M. Lawrener. 'I'h-1 % %  Nil K. J. IJAMEI.-SMITH-. • %  V Dk Hid Otlite : tarner TrafaU vr ard .'.; rrri A TTENTIOtf! WHOLES A LERS! IPAL nllirs POP AUMKAII* AND NIW ZEALAND: m Colling Street, Mclbourr.e. Australia. PUMCVAL nllKT IN Miff ZEALAND: ...unbtt.i. Cju. -., Wolhniiton, New Zealand. HKAD orrira: 71 Cornhin London, EC.3. Capital Anil.. i (Kng 17.000.000) £A21.250.000 Paid Up (CEng 8,500,000) CA 10,(125,000 Liability oi Shareholder, (CKng. 8,500.000) £A10.625.000 Funds ifEng. S.750,000) IA 7,187.000 TOTAL ASSETS B^CEED £ A400J Q0\00 O | ii i r HI.I h'lirirfn' and ti ft 'lir-injliimi /Australia an V.-.r /.illil/nt. M Fi 'i. im.i lii i.'.iidiin '%****** *** *** !L*#*#dSasd5=B$ i rrcelvini aomr mure this week. Those cheap CORRUGATED BLACK SHEETS #'### %  I MUM IMI'OHIt \l I lie I1KIMII A I I .Hill Mil I I JI*T IIIIIIVIIISTRAPLESS CELANESE PETTICOATS Assorted Colours 6 Sizes S/I.O'I each WN. KM. All TV t. M %  t \ \ Real fcatate AgenU. AWjIlnifUCs, % %  BBUBBI Surveyoss PHONE 4M0. u 1 "'""> Ituildittg


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EAMGLS246_F4U5NP INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T14:46:43Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02718
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

ll:ll>\Y. OCTOBER 2, 1M1 BARBADOS .ADVOCATE PAGE THBEE U.N. Spends $640,000 On Child Care IN THE CARIBBEAN PORT-OF-RPAIN, (Vt 23 YAWS ERADICATION and an anti-syphilis cunpai n in Haiti; insect control and child feeding demonstrati i in British Hcmduias; anU-tuberculosis projects in JaV. and Trinidad—these, and other similar programmes in fie Caribbean are beinc financed by the United Nations Ch dren's Fund (U.N.I.C.E.F.) at a total cost of $640,000 (U£ >This amount represents one-third of the total allotted f Central America and the Caribbean combined. Hoys 9 Foundation General CerL Results Following are the results of the O. L C. General Certificate Examination of the Boys' Foundation School A pass in j subject denotes thai the standard for a Credit u the old School Certificate I H been i cached. O 1ADAMS Pa*** in II E BOURNE rnml w L poupsr — P.IUM in Laiin n E Bt'HKF. P,^ In Bi featurA L CARTER 1'a.i.d In K !i-h U | W B CAHTEB — Pane* li JWlBUUBi '"• Ularalur*, Hi.lorv L*I V II (-11ARF. — Paiaed In Saripluta. C O-B EVANS — Ptwd Ir S.,DIh LartC E OMAKAM ."MM %  BJBBBB I> A iir.-I-IJ-S I-...,.., i vnu%  .. Lotto, %  HimiHan; MainenuUM-s. 1 L HEWITT P....*." m Emluh Lllrraturp M A HINDS IMwl In Srnp.urr K HUTSON. K....T0 m Enflinh UleratiHr M r M owns. D 8 JONES — PMtl n ('.,:i,i H r K'lNC PskMa n I'nrjl.-I. E MeC MOE Paaaed In F..ll.h Ijuvfuage. E.i|(liih A MUHP.ISOX -Pad in r.mli.n l-anfua**. Fo.iiirt, liialory. Ijitln E D MOSBLSV IMM M Ih-U.rv %  1. Nll.ES P.ivmt In Uta-ratiira, %  niBturt. s#fipn^: %  l-.lOfoa.irr-. M H jnm.l-IPS — Pawed : lam jr. It PRICE Paased In llu In Enifhih -S S MsmiNSilN PIM* in Strian.r*. Enauan uinati.*D C REIPKRT PuM la BRgkali l„lii! U r K T BPRINOEK Pan-ird m ScHpllll*, Etialu" IjinKii***. Hl.tory. |*Un, 1. HPION'OFH Pannl In Bi mih lawpii. RriglaM. Literature, I. K WAHNER. %  Pasaail i.. Ili.t.r. K R WEEKES piriTl In English I -1 i>i.aa. insUs*. LH*t'tur<>. a-avary. I. MrD WIU.IAMS Paaaed In %  Store, Pflil-Oi l4n(uni'. Riunian 'I }liree Murder Cases I >o n For Sessions Tihree cases of murder, four for carnal knowledge, one of public mischief, one bestiality, one attempting t<> throw sulphuric arid with intent and one of inanslaugh— among the 42 i UBBI will be coming up for trial at the November sitting of the Court of %  •rnnd Sessions. The three murder cases are the lane iln Bus Murder Case on Con* -.titution ftoad when I-eroy WorIOII died, aiiaShcr i. the SI Qeorfl* Stabbing Case in which a conductor is charged with the murdci Of n drhPH and tho other Is the St. ; .i,i Muv*i m which .1 .Id hsherman is charged Wlab the murder of a male child. There have not been so many cases of carnal knowledge at any recent sitting of the Court of Grand S. The Police is charging, a man for being a public mischief in that ha made false statements to the polite in connection with a Bar bo-ten Turf Club ticket and this caused the Police Force to make unnecessary Investigation*. There Is also a case of attempting 10 poison with arsenic. Of the 42 cases two are not yet in readiness for the Sessions. The other case* are. fraudulent conversion one. assaulting with intent to rob. one forgery one. breaking and entering nine, obtaining by fraud, one. grievous bodily harm seven, and destroying with explosive substance one. These facts were brought CM t ,.•1 of be %  ea Oake in Ou-ri-anaav Gist of ihn> Remarks The fist of .f.r Brnwrln v as released to the press by Mr. Clovis F. Beauregard. Acting Secretary General, on the occasion of United Nation's Day—October 24. Discussing the beginning of UNICEF. Miss Shaffer stated that the organisation was created by the United Nations General Assembly in December. 1946" tor the purpose of continuing: the pron*. benefit chi'dren. which would otherwise have ceased with the •ermination of United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration (UNRRA). These principally ejnergency services Included 1 mans feeding programmes, health services, provi*ion of clothing and assistance m retralmng of peraonncl. However, gradually, as economic conditions improved, and the cmevftency phases passed, the Execitive Board began to receive requests not only to assist those children affected by the war. Imt to aid children throughout the world. Thus the policy of UNICEF slowly shifted to include programmes with lORg-term value. special consideration being given to the so-called underdeveloped areas. So far, in the overall antt-tubsrculosifl programme. 37.000.0") children and adults have been tested, and 17.000,000 vaccinated. The tuberculosis immunisation campaign covers 22 countries, nvcontinents. VohnitatT CsRatrlbMlfiBM Up to the end of May, 1951, acrordinsi • Miss Shaffer, the Executive Board had allocated a total of nearly two million dollars for children in Central America and the CarlfapMB. Tw arc from voluntary contributions hy govemmpnlB and Individuals itntli contributions in cash and in kind are made to the Fund. Guatemala for example recently pav* HO. on* in %  affefi as well u equl ping the UNICEF Area Office m ( luateiii.'il.i City. Another ftifl SlO.aOO worth of Hrat 0.11alily rc.l Ueuiw—CBliie I'I-IMII ' la Kica Fifiy-i'igiit eountiieno* benei.t from pitiicrainmcs caruetl oil with th assi.tanii' of the Fund. UNICEF provides the necessary supplies to enable a country to carry out its programme, planned ir accordance with the basic piin(iplex fajveTnlrig the Fund's operalions llo&llh programmes must have the technical approval of tho World Health Organisation (WHO) In nutrition programmes, UNICEF has collaborated closely with the Food and Agriculture Organisation (FAO). It also co-operates uilh the Technical Assistance jf the I'nited Nation day MR. MICHAEL I.INHSAY. son sad heir to Lard IIB SSM T of Birker, with his Chinese wlf r (Hsiao LI) and their three children 1 1 .. is), James (S) and Marv Muriel (7 month*), leavr linden for ^iitirjlii where Mr. Lindsay is to take aa xn appointment a* the new National University at Canberra — Express Anxiety Mounting Over Threatened Rift In The Sterling Area (Sy K. C Hi M.I IO LONDON. Oct. 25. ANXIETY IS MOUNTING I>VOI the iln-.-iii si ;i nfl in the sterling area, and there is the lear that .snme of its '*• prominent members may walk out. Unofficial Australian pll l i lt ''i" 1 , ... .1 1 i. 1 1 .1 1 HpiT1." IIITII. ull(i l.llJ|.|.Hf, .IITII moves Im stoaration from the joint dollar pool of the area AmorlrMn labour Party avmbr VSfC held, in authoritative quarters, as the nisi l&dlcsUon >iirn luolrni lum s n true pr that the sterling area setup was in grave peril. '* |, ^*'^. The growing British dvll.il and Australia's growing, nci-,1 for UnlD*P'-uoni w-s a Cutnolic. u> the enjulm. msn— of ihe *wrtl Stale* looiw lo finance her Imbut romv allowed hfc religion ling are blamed for die uiuwnmigration nrme, and by the axMlterfer,. with bin thinking < situatton. and experts have urged sumpUbn that American invertthe_ broUterhood of man. Trinidadian Became Harlem Citic Leader Dr. Charlas A. Petloni, a pioneer m Harlem's civic and poliUcal development from th;tune he arrived here from Trmidad. B.W.I.. until ro. died m Mount Morris Park Hospital Monday was tiemated at Fresh Pond TlBraa^> [ollowtng funeral service-i at the Petioni home, \\\ W. Wlai St Dr. Prtioni. ft. had undergone an opeiation several day^ before and, ai one friend deacrt'ieMcian. A Cruaawins; Divorce Long before he came (o New York in 1017. Dr. Petloni hati won quite a distinction for hiiv. %  saH in Port-of-Spain. Trinidad, by eroaaaUsHg .it reporter foi the Mffrntn K MUrror and the Dally Evening Argus Horn Charles AWflustin Petioni August 27. IBM. he a'ten ted ;.i\.rni ieii Tramlng CoUage for Teachers and the Royal Victoria Institute before earning to New York. Suu#rgiiently h, entered Howard University's School of Me.ti.uie whcr he graduated m ISA Once started on hi* career s > physician, he lycam* intere*ted in cornmunitv politics and business. Some ot his friend 1 claim that ha spent a fortune crrisediaii for the things he believed to be rtght. Aa*aKla*tea. Closes Among the busUu^s ventures Mtpported by him was the Carvei Federal Savings and fxwn Association, located on 125th St. nfl Lenox Aw. This inatltutton wi< 1 from 8.40 to 11 a.m. Thursout of i r n aar t to Dr. Petlonrs memory. Funeral drraagomenta, handled by the Leroy Butler Chapel, 10Ilowod tit*, plans made by Dr. p.tionl before his death. Frtenda %  ->} be disdioiuMl th*, idea of thaat. MK and augKoatrd during his iUr.eai that publicity be held to snlnlmum in case he died. Pblitli illy. Dr. Petioni waa a Democrat but his activitie. svan seldom eonllned to partlea and he was wHliiig to help anyone need, n <-.:irdle%* of party -fhlii. Ctinaarvativai In the H> Demonatlc rani. Harbour Log IN CARLISLE SAY W**iiu. Rch llMirt O W. w U Barrivw. Srh l >. kl> tvrll K saelUt. T I larolinr 8r>> M.r^ iJ^asyd u aaa i>m< Mark, si-ii SuionifM 1 %  aat Iratn Mar liruqt lilt V VwU IO> %  -"%  *' C 1 Hufsav %  in n.i.tan".. nrrAJiTtinm Seo,ni-r Bs-MaU-**. &f • am"•' King' %  St VIIW.I ftrhoofw* Uy No*Men. i Ian* CMM Nl. 'or Doo.wa 8 Oaarocn* %  SSI h>— nel. tai Rai-aau. rnr O n %  >* %  .s--.s,.,i-nviNf. rssTiaa ar TBIB s.s. %  %  > %  < "• ... %  Haalkataalaa M< t*ri aoS*--. Lyscti* D.<.HI1*M. M van. LVuataa. Vlotel Di-.iSU 1 fi'.ma lltitil*. Rupl PAIN CAN BE CONQUERED! [hnACl*? con,lin> QUININI M lu PCMJSTH ifi ( rdlnt • Tr-.nOumiM L3 /lu. bets *ci*RUftully bhnflcd msa ihree well-oroven m-dti .• f*ti*nacctln. Cot*in and Acetlulit*hc Ac-dl to thu the four medMInn togethar an iyiwgfiino.i.. Ih li why 'Amcm rolWvaa pM* Int. .*d *iiorei your ani* of wH-bing. 'li-taClilT? '* ** lton,ed hy Ooctont Over 12.000 flociors and dtnusts -J in Grew B'irain dons m N in their .urgent,! Fawen, ceMs, RttadKh**, loothache. rheaniMiim. nauralgis — thu oanearftd "tw lpacHtc brings you issitiagly ewtafc rolief Irom all of tnana oeu latlt. Yes. 11* buy it ,n a (oo-ublet ivolope enough to bring quick relief from bout o* paio. Or in %  handy 20-r-ablet bo. Or m a 50-iablrt ••<'• (for he<" uMi. ARM YOURSELF AGAINST PAIN 6£T ANACIN' TODAY! '• Kid' > MM IkrMtbe-l >•* Brrtatn Ms Sa.ts tn4n uMa IM ai 11.. V*u|h. *tm! r.ilm VaM.ii.i. tr.ua l.tl Or r rsnrr CmtaSa liauyar. Vlvianr Oeurei A. i Mail* Kay-t. MaiJoIU.i >•• %  Aiimi.fl Jullanna Panavere. Ja-rpn Prudent rASBtNOfBa KAIl INIt ON %-u. oAiaaawa visrtaDAv in M Qrimih. Ruby OuUto" 1 Oul*ajn. >.r tH-..l I'lainr D WaSaan Campbell Kxlli > HawrleH Lippmansi. Mana laypinanHub, ASM. Hold*.. Dorli M K ruf. AinfKanrfcr C. Barrow. Auatln Minn i utiioii H YiHrwo.Bt, Cm dirt (a.e'i afeSt. OrwM* Vraoka UrwiuD. FrrdafKK II A. (> Nral. Adulphu. L*wl> Archibald Mottra. Jaaaia M aaamr, Mart***'. M Ansa.v. ~.oi R An*.%  Mhvara R Minall. AMuluk. BU M • %  Ni.ai A.n Anmait. Maharnmrt Am.n r.M Fallma Alll. Yoqub M !> %  ..' wiituit AlkM. Cttala Catvin roiiun* I'fril W Atllil*!. HuMrt lUnlt. Uawm.l A Arlhuf. Cuntatan HMrl.. J' \V. Hi. im. Kbanaaar M JoAMon. Pi IIIH An-; i wniiati.nupvfi c rama*n •.Hum N Yotiick. DavMI A. lit"" Lilian Mafcrt Bnula. William W W.llh •r., lama. Waaawra. gu.tae* C W-I'S art. Juaavh O *ill,-. Krinialh Vainwr*. glvin Waithrr.. ClauA* r Tuiriin" Nvdrn-v n J Paul, Thataaa J Paul, ivy C JaaMoat, Rrtc o n i Diaaak. Thrndstp* M Hamacv. Wlnlrrri A. Ruatar. K...ai.l A f.-fa "a"i* H Buaiartrk. A inn M Yalierv. Ca A wrv. rw-ni. %  uouaias. M..I... A l>"n| WalM.ii %  < il. SEAWELL UMVtU a* B.W.LA, "M" 1 ""' n-n a. Vlaiaaal William kTnrvn. RiM*tnarv Haainn W ana i tSaaSon i.r IkaaUaUa A.lrUNapl*i nr r •". ri Rr nr B a i \ i>* wraNr-o" Par Or Mnv#onra J Blaokinaii "uj. R laekaan. M Jartrai-. I.r Si Mm „. irn i.ard. J Mitenelfim. In Tonich With Barbatkm Coast Station abl>* %  .1 Wiraia IllrU M-,rlM*o the British Crrn'ernment to lake ment capital might flow Into the Vehicles Collide AN accident occurred about U.19 o'clock yesterda> morning at the junction of McKulhx-k's Itriiii^rand Bowling Alle%. St. JdsCpJJ between Poet Office Mail Van J—213 driven by Milton Haixiuig of St. George and a pick-up O— 86 owned by the Rector of 9t. Joseph, Rev. L. C. Mallaiieu and driven l.v Michael llackett of Sugar Hill St. Joseph. The left front fender and headlamp of the pick-up and the left hach-fendcr of the ran were damaged. The accident caused an hour's delny In the delivery of ma,lls from St. John and St. Joseph A relief van was despatched lo the scene of the accident and the mall bans -ired. •OLE ON FIRE All electric pole along Rockley. Christ Church caught nxe yesterday evening about 6 o'clock and the lire was quickly put out. Tho Fire Brigade went on the scene but did not operate. the speediest poasthlo measures to country more rapidly under in ti.r' threatening tide while %  rrangeanents then* %  till lime. The muuilv IBM rpeclAcnn. Itv s ^ Tkf ^,a. rrn |i B n IMan gi^tliHi from Australia's lendlni; economist. Sir Douglas Copelund— Experts said that the hW|BMiC whose advice the Government is of the Australian Plan would known to hnve frequently followmean that Australia would and ed on previous occasions—that the in future extend less credit I;( *T Dominion -mould free itself from lo Britain than previously. ,,, %  „] the fetters of the sterling areaS Australia li reminded that a few dollar pool. years ago ahe had %  deficit with A Steep Rise the sterling area and was Its There haa so far. been no fordebtor. 1 or ohVial approach to that erHe founded and was tho first L resident of the Trinidad Benc\olerU Society of New York. w;n ii^-i-vod.-iit o( the West li Otot. •eaarties 1'reaeotiv,. Leagu.i >r. tvtiem waa flrst In eawraarar group* formed fnr the purpose m* developing the Caribbean area was umon( the first Negro ember* of Harlem HtwariguM Tlala, Vnya_ %  a l-la.a. II. H a %  F.-lr-O.I Hrtahf -la I'la.a .Ah.ia I atir > • Ad.iia. a ArgmUna. anna IsHif**, * in *,n. I'tark I s. r, las* • ita*> i Drlillr', a BOUOVH f'-h-u wui jsafxar. „, Coffin.. NaVfttU fact Hut it was i:oted in expert tiuarters. here, that t>e supgestlon was closely followed by a fi %  ;< ks* ir bj ML., ituti-ii TH. i %  taap 11 • in the sterling halaiui >,. Moves for greater Independence I lo have been i;.:.n...',i also from Ceyl The Treasury disclosed earlier this month thai the sterling balances of the U.K. have risen In the first half of the current year by HZfi.U0o.li00 or to a record total of £4.108.(H)0,000. than Or this amount. £3,000.000,000 are owed by she Ihe whole issue probably wid Commonwealth countries. In addl, come under close consideration , Ur.un dollar spending I-4IIMS. when top level experts from the overseas, the Itarllng areas dollar u'trn iW (iretMtia. Trinidad and Brltssh Guiana when she called here yaslerday from S-mihampton on her way south. The Gaocognr brought IB BaS%  engers from SouthampTon and Fort de France. Martinique, to She had on Board M0 The oaacognr ks cenM, J' MAIL NOTICES M.ii. KM T •.< %  sf I*.. Ban pan Wtmiu will be •Utaad ai llv, 0M Orhca a* unMi I'.MK-I Mall ai I M a % %  > Hlst*rr*l Mull ,.l . in OiUinai, Mail at IS a m %  HI HiISIh Ortotwr ItSi Mails (or n-.mnil,.., Antifua, Mimlstt tut. Nf-rls, HI KltlHv 111.ST V VI,..,** %  ill • %  • au-."a a ma li*".*.! PV.1 iMnr* p. i,r i Hail %  I. .,-. Itn OcKibai. ISM .ember to discuss payments problem -. The Fli of the Commonwealth eountrirs u-i't met in January to lake the appropriate decisions. The proposal emanating f Sir Douglas Copeland an mteiinelBd to imply that Austi.dia -hould no longer pay in her dollar surplus to the common pool ol the sterling arc canitt ii v. and consequently would not rely aTtv tongai .,n the dollar releases from it. Autlialia. among other Common veu It h calili\ MatUtloa !'* pualins>, surgesmi have for years relied upon *L>cttoT. This MaUeal I •roycr ff perms ,. pun-rviisomiua, pcnil.and sarfc nrV liuinan (issues. Wl-ilc it Ht*infctts the woiiml, Dctfol' leaves the living tissues undamnyed to continue tln> %  nansfwl processes of safe and rapid repair. DETTOL THE MODEHN ANT1SIPTIC —k Take a BIG BEMAX daily { you re bound to benefit ii 11 It amsauu <• %  > %  ( %  uullc eailv sp-MUW 10 raw I vital; r> trial rK'allh SS> nil pit apruikle it on v"i iitlaS l> llec ridKlt rulurJ* •OUIU ir... etviterrl and miTwrato It upaapactslly oaeeM : in live iropm. FINGER-TIP FLY CONTROL Flics and Mmtnifflf m h— 11 "Hess, at your fmee.--tip. „ a quicker, cssio . %  '• of killiog *eor-COOP PLY8*SAy. Juat p:css ihc button ar..^ ih.' nan-Ill automsticslly rekttsed i death lo all fl n | inhere M the room. COOPER'S AEROSOL FI.YS'.'RAY doe. not uioi foods'u'K i. non-poisonous, non-inflammable and ahrSK s4*u-!cfs I sr it ,n home, and oOcss, iocA farm buildings—wherever there a I The fcsar-asf Coeprr'i -I.r, rffvt, im-lhird, of a tellm nW r,lkmac*m f. 1 I <" SB* jiw AHIIJ/I about one-lhmt of *f*mAiesU:—T. CEDDES GIANT LTD. Theyr. r*iy meaaladllth tr< >iuil ciliih-calmlia Bfrlnao|ViduiV.poRul>.



PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR BARBADOS AmOfflTE PltoMfl kf >. At>MH C* ] t. Hr.M It-. MUHKII Friday. October 28, 1951 ll mi AMM HOME WHEN OnLabour Welfare Fund wu created it was necessary to lind a department from which it should be administered The Government decided that instead of establishing a new department it should be handled by the machinery of the Peasants' Loan Bank. The Bank had just been removed from Queen's Hark to the old buildings of the Railway at Constitution Today it is housed In a rented buHding in Pinfold Street. After four years' cess from the sugar production, that Fund has reached the surprisingly good figure of over two million dollars. Up to the end of 1950 it had reached just over one million and the collection for 1951 will add another million dollars. Despite all the criticism against the permanence of the fund and the irresponsible advice to borrowers not to repay the loans, it would appear that the Labour Welfare Fund has come to stay. If that is the accepted view and it is believed that it will in future render good sen-ice to sugar workers and others who it is now suggested be included in the scheme, the Government might well consider giving it a permanent home. ft "Would be well to consider the erection of a building on some of the land once occupied by old railway buildings. From the two million dollars which has now accrued to this fund, a sum of possibly $50,000 could be allocated. When it is considered that the lands are already in the possession of the Government, it can be realised that the building which could be erected with this sum would house not only the Labour Welfare Department, but the Peasants' Loan Bank and the Sugar Industry Agricultural Bank for which the Government has been paying rent for many years. The amount so paid to private owners could be credited to the Labour Welfare Fund as current revenue. It is not possible to accommodate the Bank and the Labour Welfare Department in any Government building at present and it is not likely that the buildings to be erected on the old Central Foundry site for the Post Office would furnish this accommodation either. Besides this, the Labour Welfare Department is worthy of its own establishment. It has come to stay and it could have found no better home than with the Peasants' Loan Bank They both cater to the same type of people with similar interests and outlook. There is the same reason for arguing that the Post Office and (be Savings Bank should be housed together. In the building which is now suggested, there would be the same space or even more allocated to the two Banks catering to agricultural interests, the Government would save rent now paid for two offices one in Pinfold Street and the other In Lower Broad Street and some of the land now unoccupied could be used to good advantage. It cannot be argued that the vicinity is unsuited inasmuch as It is near the Government offices, the commercial banks and in the City. And the sum used for erecting the building could be taken from the $100,000 now held in reserve from the fund. A GOOD CHANGE IT is satisfying to note that public criticism in the Press has led to a transformation of the old policy adopted at the Government Industrial Schools and that they are now regarded as institutions of reform rather than junior gaols manufacturing criminals from among the young people of this island. **•* Today is VhsttOrV Day at the Government Industrial Schools and members of the public in adcJRionlo officials will he visit Ing the institution to see the work which is being dope to keep youth from Undo wn ward'path. The institution has been changed in tone and in spirit and people with a new outlook have been recruited for its staff. Children who have been unfortunate to run foul of the law are taught the way of reform and to be useful members of society rather than be hindrances to its progress. The spirit of the boys and girls indicates that there has been a better response than was expected in so short a time. The reaction to treatment meted out to them under a different system has been most satisfactory; and it is this which members of the public who visit the Schools today will notice among the encouraging features. The work in old plantation system which was part of the punishment has been divorced from the reformative schemes and now the pupils enjoy the work which removed them from the chores to jobs which excite their interest and encourage them in the use of their heads and hands. In view of its importance to the general welfare of society it would be as well for as many of the public invited to attend today's function, BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. OCTOBER 2$, l5l AbstelsiM H hs For HV.lisl. To ItVliam Sheep Move In On Oil-Town PARSONS AND POLIIltS By Dr. W. K. INGE Tfc* %  •. K*ll--ld <* % %  P> (at .Id r..i.r af Ik* Itsasssaai i mi.fi .i Kad .la.d ,. UbMal 1 %  .did*)' M %  r*M llalftl W—4 In 1 r.„r ,, N.I.' MM %  Man *.i • IMI l-px • a fl— • •-*] *•) M %  hick %  ** %  • %  -i UH *T **' „ in • %  ••< ia *• %  ><• 1 Or, 1 %  -• ny .r-.ld i.r—r DM. •i !••• Miur*>r*l •1 %  •>-.tad aallilfi ABADAN'8 Gymkhana Club once fullbooki-d Is now lknl and idl r . Idle like the Pentam h„ i |a •'.ntrr season of win whrn the Brit): eenrr-rto and danrr* HI ABADAN A notice has appeared on the front pugc of the Abadan Dally Newa under the heading "Important. It explained to the population that there were still :ome Britlih left In Abadan. i "They are British journalist* i nnd one Swiss photographer," I i end the notlre. "The Swiss are j One people and mir friends, but %  wc must show Persian hoepltalI fly to the British journalists, too." Those few words explain the feeling towards the British of BO per cent, of Abadan residents now. Wherever the handful of British are seen, they are met with hostile stares from the Per.i.ins The refinery general office is a mixture of friendliness, astonishment, and smooth politeness at our approach. It all depends on whom you meet as you move around. Friendliness from the Armenians, more highly educated and filling the main office Jobs; astonishment thnt we dare stay from the Persians who lie or loll around the corridors; and smooth politeness from the senior Persian officials who have moved into the British management's office*. The officials lean back and glory In their new surroundings. They use the stock phrase: %  %  Everything is running smoothly and well under the new manageinent." E rltlsh efficiency was at such Igh pitch that force of habit •ilone will enable those Persian workers still active to keep the system running for many weeks. .Bui one part of this oil-town is dead and deserted. Thirtyseven Persians now live In the English sector of Bralm, where mice 450 bung) low* and dozeni of flats were occupied by oil men and their wives and children. Lights On At night the only movement in street after street of neat hedgerowed houses Is by the guards and armed police. Since the first small wave of looting immediately after the By ARTHUR iniiK wire busy. I was lold. No. i. (In cry no' working, no a.liaeoi.%, w British left, the lights have been no busy left on permanently in all bungaSprays still Blav all day Qi low porches. It is a deterrent to lhe P j^J !" S g l tri. %ern1,er, of the exclusive Boat £,5~S£ffiL ££!!"*£ Club now auarderl bv Persian nral refigarlc manager KenSffiVSr Sn7im?of \h7 M •** *~ * \ ^ut "> c place .. launches and sailing boats left by *mP'y ^til rival claimants settli UM British. ' "> c "" squabble. i Abadan s Gymkhana Club, The Oil Board chairman cnuinwhich was booked every night in %  *>" Bazarnean feels be shoulu the next winter season for dances have It, but senior official Dr. concerts casino nights and musiFalla, with five children, i-Uinis cal recitals is dark, locken and it, guarded. chief Britain-hater Makki will The high seat where club ensure that neither has it. He secretary George Sadler sat at a w>nte lt himself, desk on tombola night calling -. r, u....i,^ • clickety click. 6fl— legs eleven. Orass Collector! number 11," is piled with the rest A FLOCK of a hundred sheep of the chairs on lop of the wandered part the refinery al deserted bar. the week-end on the way from Tiplea* Cues north of Bawada to the so far Bartenders turn up for duty no nM n P*"""* <• the British more. Abundan is now a town of bunlow front gardens. prohibition, and thousands of But much, grass has already pounds' worth of beer r whisky, disappeared, Boys from the neargin. and brandy left by the y A !" b village are going round British Is on the way to Teheran the streets with donkeys, cutfor conversion into cash. ling the grass and filling sack? Across the road, in the billiards which they pile high on the donhall at the huge central restaurkeys' backs. uni, four Persians were trying to A tiny Armenian secretary was play snooker with the tew cues ,n tears at "the general office when i'. t m"V P . u .. caU d For e-r ne udled billiards boy Hussein hurried English to qualify as a secretary. towards my when i walked in H „ ncw pc„i an („,., na8 to-day. -You play, sahib?" he tacked her from her position asked excitedly. "Bui sorry. i fer knowledge of Persian is no sahib, no beer. When the British good enough for the new managecome back — one. two months m ent. Many other Armenian, xpect a similar fate. •Back Soon' H ASCM ID a waiter at the Guest House, Bralm's only hotel, which wa s run by Mr. and Mrs. Flavell, ignored my request for plenty beer again." Upstairs the long bar is closed And deserted. In the restaurant 20 waiters stand serving three Persians her,. 100 used to sit. Hospital Quiet AT the big Anglo-Iranian hosSunday afternoon tea. I told him pilal, Persian Dr Sarfeh sits in the I would report him to Mr. and office where the chief medical Mrs. Flavell—thereupon, he officer. Scottish Dr. Sandy Anderjumped Into action and brought sor^ used to be. the tea in record time. The hospital is still running So far the hotel is continuing wr.h British-trained smoothnesr. at the high Flavell standard, boys but when I inquired at the casual"Mrs. Flavell—back soon." tj deparlmenl yesterday if they L.E.S. Russians Cast Eye On Egypt STOCKHOLM. Then the magazine contrasts %  leer Indication that Russia the wealth of Cairo with the city's hopes to exploit the situation in slums. Egypt is contained in News, the It says: "The big department Soviet magazine published in stores offer every variety of English. clothes, footweir. crockery, and First, there is an anti-British expensive fabrics. Tney cater fcr line. Vea says: "An atmosphere of nervous tension on the Alexandria olton exchange Is usually caused liv rumours of British, Indian, or representatives of other counties buying houvily." The magazine explains thai cotton comprises 75 per cent, of Egyptian exports. 'So Rich' It quotes a cotton broker as saying; "An exchange of cotton for grain would enable us to buy wheat and olher commodities our country requires. "Many Egyptian business men are much concerned about the need to expand mutually advantageous trade with other countries. "We need fertilisers, lumber, machines, and other industrial equipment, and oil products. Being so rich in cotton there is no reason why we shouldn't carry ., nn a livelier trade." well-to-do customers. But the News attributes "deep meanbuik of lhc POP"'""*"" patronise. ir.g" to that conversation and Ar D ""OP* o" th city outskirts adds that it 'voltes the sentiments Too Poor' cr a good proportion of Egypt's 'There Is still very little business circles who are anxious machinery In Egypt. Her colossal I their country s future." reserves of cotton could be turned into first-class manufactures If she had up-to-date machinery." A peasant is quoted as saying "We are too poor lo think ol machinery. That is why we have to rely on our hands alone." The paper comments: "Thia l^n't a metaphor, it's the bitter truth. Why must Egypt work with such primitive tools' Why is it Egyptians can hardly believe that on Soviet plantations the crop is brought in by cottonpicking combines? "Why is it when Ihe main thoroughfares of Cairo are filled with gleaming motor-cars, areas pioducing the bulk of the national weallh lack the simplest engines to pomp water from the irrigation DBlfl An Egyptian eccmomist Is quoted as explaining"The cost o' living Is so high that the low earnings of our people go enlir"ly on food." Naked Children' I AGREE with Burke about parsons in politics. "Politics and the pulpit are terms that have little agreement Those whu quit 'heir proper character to assume what does not belong to them are for the greater part ignorant both of the character they leave and of the character they assume. Wholly unacquainted with the world In which they are so fond of meddling, and inexperienced ;i alt Its affairs, on which they presume with go much confidence, they have nothing of politics but the passions they excite." he wrote. Still, as a citizen and voter, a clergyman 'ight *o make up his mind. Personally, Keginald McKenna said to me "I know what j you are in politics. You .ire the last Whig. j The Devil was first, according to Dr. Johnson." HI. WAS RIGHT 1 think McKenna was right. I believe inl 'eace. Economy and Liberty, especially Economy. I once said this to a Chancellor of the Exchequer, whom I will not name. "Not while I am Chancellor of the Exchequer," he replied: and he was not a Socialist. Speaking as a Whig, it does not matter .nuch which party is in power. Mass bribery ;;nd pillage of the unrepresented minority will go on as long as there is anybody left to iob. A Conservative Government may not be ouite so ready to invite every trumpery i.ation to kick John Bull on the stern. Plato, whose revered master, Socrates had been executed by the Athenian Democracy, thought that dictatorship, which he called tyranny, was the worst of all governments, and democracy, which he thought ends in loss of liberty the next worst. The subjects of a tyranny pay semi-divine hinours to their tyrant—Lenin, Stalin, Hitler, N ussolini—at any rate while he is alive. The citizens of a democracy are more critical, except in America. NOT POLITE It is not polite to smile at our friends when they are at their devotions, but an American on democracy sometimes talks like a fool. Njt only is democracy God's own governn ent for God's own country, but God himself is a good democratic President, not at all like the tyrannical George III. "God is not known. He is used. If He proves Himself useful, the religious consciousness asks for no more." (Leuba). "The higher man will not tolerate oldi. shinned Theism." (W. James). "Whatever the God of heaven and earth is. He can surely be no gentleman." (W. James). "God may draw vital strength and increase of very being from our fidelity." (G. H. Johnson.) FRANK POLITICIANS mm U w^ ^~^, IX VKMh f/wMTIIWA' A F.MTORY 1 IHOl Call and 'Jf SHEETS Select Early from ADVOCATE STATIONERY. 1 phone (pddwi'i 1 M72 They did ECONOMY and s Lived Happily VALUE as ,;; A Result' SATISFACTION C. S. PITCHER & CO. 44 % etv& A FRESH SHIPMENT OF GOLDEN ARROW FLOUR JUST ARRIVED. Politicians themselves are sometimes more Jrank. "It is right to lie sometimes," ?a!3 •Napoleon, "but Metternich lies always. Thai ll a mistake!" "What rogues we should be," said Cavour. "if we did for ourselves what we are doing for Italy." When we were at Cloan my wife hearrl Lord Grey of Fallodon murmur: "It is a filthy News completes the picture of!' iat ^ e '•'"'S, "reefiVwind!.' down ,„*, I C m,U "',P in on chan e nd P^dulums narrow dark slits between stone'' w '>ng violently. It is possible that our present :^| 5 ch l d Wh *hov,£ e< > L e „d "".ke'd '" ,m> "' de P ressi " m y ** ><>* "verdone. children play in the puddles." >•' ,& a reaction against the ineffable silliness In Singapore n Russian offei — supply Far Eastern countries with ixiuipment In return for raw materials, including tin an'i rubber, was made at an international H.MIC conference recently. —L.K.SOur Readers Say : Election Thought To The Editor, The Adi'ocalc— SIR.—As the crucial rnoment of Election draws near, alluw mv through the valuable columns of your Journal to reflect on conditions of today and those of the past. This subject is one of divided opinion by even those who for the sake of being victimised, vrrbally express one point of view, even though in their consciences they are convinced bv .mother. In the flrst respect. Party Politics have been curse to the Island and a source of Bluff to the greater percentage of the Much time hat been wasted | during the session lo stupid abuse, but because of the wicked influence of mass psychology, we arc again prepared lo mak e the same mistake at this comiiTfe Election. Let us then view the facts as they appear. Education, very much talked about lit political meetings during campaign. Are our ohildren benefiting any in the Elementary schools of today? One may say thai there arc more scholarships but do scholarships of a. fortunate few reflect the educational development of the majority? The poor are always with us, and the duty of the Politician is to seek the welfare of the poor, doe* the Education system of these school'. prove this? Any Politician who claims that emigration in the solution for unemployment is not fit to be a representative. Emigration rtsVMI are good in • way. but do not suit every section of the labouring community. What about the engineer, artist, clerk, and ww accountant, last but not the least the middle class man, and the government employee wlio Is working nnd can hardly hope to own a home of his own on his income. Have these no place in community life? Are these people not affected by the cost of living' There are other labourers amongst u. today whose weekly salaries are equal to that of the monthly paid government servant, (yet there is no need to prejudice that community) but now about con.nleration for the rest? Tive happy days ot the nineteen thirties have passed away but could one forget the plenty •here was around us and in Our homes Small wages were paid, yet conditions were far better nnd cheaper, (our Annual Exhibition was a treat and occasion) it wag then the shilling had its value. (I d,. submit that the world market played a very important part then and now.) But could not private enterprise be encouraged and new industry opemxi up. such as the development of fishing, lime utonc. pottery, handicraft, and megass used for pulp in paper manufacture? ft machinery has replaced manual labour, then the solution continues io I).ihe development o'f man industry. Could wa nut start on small scale projects? Must we wait on West Indian federation to start up industry? There are hundreds of white collars moving around the Town starving and thirsty, seeking employment In despair. Why then should we continue to waste time? Why coaud we not have a union conversant with the quanUty of the island produce and importation, original cost and selling rates. The standardizing of salary scales commensurate with the rise and fall of cost of living, the registration of all employed labour, with such union unbiassed b> political power, We have reached a point where high standard of political policy is necessary. Let us then vote, and vota wisely. PANG LOSS. 24 10.51. In Ipp^itl To The Edttor, The Advocate— si it. Kindly grant me space in your paper in "The Readers Say Column to appeal to those persons responsible for the trimming of Trees in Bishop Court Hill, and corner of Culloden Road. For quite a long time, accidents have occurred in this spot due to the mossy surface after a rainfall. Daily one can hear tho abusive language os* Cyclist, Motorist and pedestrians who step on a slimy berry. Trees overhanging the roads in any district are a nuisance to the person or persons who after havig evaded a wting starts on trinr way to or from home And that on reaching these spots ono can get an even worst wettme— due t6 Just a light breeze and a wet swavlng branch Yours faithfully, 'HOPE of the apostle of cosmic progress and human !'< % %  fcclibility. The following examples are all from men or women who passed for prophets in their day. "I accept the universe" (Margaret Puller f Boston. "Gad! she'd better," said Carlyle). "In that blessed day there will be neither disease, anguish, melancholy, nor resentment., Every man will seek with ineffable ardour | Ihe good of all." (Godwin, Shelley's father-in law.) "The waters of the ocean will chf^e to lemonade, and the ugly sharks will be re-i placed by useful and agreeable creatures.", (Fourier). "Man's progress towards a higher' stale need never fear a check, but must con-' Untie till tho last existence of history." (Her%  I'hell "Progress is not an accident but a necessity. What we call evil and immorality 1 must disappear. Always towards perfection i is the mighty movement. The ultimate development of the ideal man is certain." (Herbert Spencer). "Hunger and thirst will be I unk&OWn; the earth will be a garden." (Win] wood Reade, author of The Martyrdom of' Man). May we not say with Oxenstierna, the Swedish statesman. "Do you not see, my son, with how little wisdom the world is gov-' erned?" Let him that thinketh he standeth take! heed lest he fall. At least we know that wc are in danger; we are not fooling ourselves. We always right best with our backs to the I wall. We have a way of winning one battle' in each war—the last. World Copyright Reserved. -LE.S. 50/t ^ # % % • and 0 • • • • IRV-O-LITE Plastic Flexible Durable GARDEN HOSE at DA COSTA & CO., LTD. DRY SACK SHERRY BEST FOR YOUR PART* UNIQUE IN FLAVOUR III I 14.11 I I I I. SWEETS Baby Foods (Ntralnedl Turkish Dellihl Sharp's Toffees C. A. CUrarettes Embasny Cffarettes Charrhman'i Carr's Sweet Msrults WOn ENERGY J. A. R. Bread Anchor Butter IIAIIVEVS It 111VI Ol VIIUIIIIIS BriaUl Full Cream Brtalol Milk I.OI.II BRAID III >l There Is nothlm heller on the Markrl. WI00W-: GOBM0AHM0S itl I Oltl A ntHTYH



PAGE 1

%  • %  % %  FRIDAY OCTOBER 2d. 1951 HARBtDos ADVrtCVTE PAGE FIVE B.W.U. THE BEST IN THE WEST INDIES Dowding Tells PLENTY Or MH IT KM Electorate MR. H. A. DOWDING told the electorate at Greens. Si Ceorge, on Wednesday night, how he h;,d served the paiish faithfully in the House of Assemb'.v en twn occasions and was prepared to continue to do so. He was speaking at a meeting of the Electors Association in support of his candidature for St. George at the next General Election for the House uf Assembly i his listeners how he had .-. p-ri in ueuing the back .noney for !ne workers in ihe %  .gar industry. *I told the 8iig.r ..oduccrs Association uf which I >.m %  member." hv said: Ciontl.inen, you nave your price for the i ufar, you have your figures; make UL your minds about what you can jive to the sugar workers and pay .. in than, Do not wait for u man u come and ask you for what he i entitled lo." Mr. Dowding then gave the hislory Of the sugar agreement and tES3-Z"t .'.id that the 19 per cent, bonus to ISTu J., , MO worker,, was. in his opinion, **' !" ,d ,*•*• lb duty of the Labour Union and !" ml -? w,lhoul ho,h 1 m nothing to do with the Govf thfl Island. He describid the Barbados Workers Union as t..r best in tinWat indies with a ii.an at the head who was a firstclass organiser Sugar Industry's Funds Before (he Sfrtfrnrnl had been finalised. Mr. Mottlr> i*iiiut l out. the uther *Wc invlled the workers to their headquarters and told I'I. in what was brine done for them, An he had viid If hU advice had been asked 1> uie people like Mr. Dowdlnc. he would lure Uld Uiem lo hold a meetint also and tell the people what was beta* done far them. [ %  signed between two parties and f anyone had told them been (Qrthcoming %  %  (hat would in? unkind aim :naliclous. He had heard that the argument was being used ""hins unkind auanr industry and mid Ih.l as ""* ,uld h ve " ld: w %  %  UM labour Welfare Fund "" ""•"' v but "l the money which was tonl toTh, """ '""\' I" 1 ""''>•-•"•" They workers oul o: lhal fund to rcoiiir ?. Th,,> !"•*• '"" Iheir houses should not he raid 2S*? v i n 1 "'' : '' %  "* ""' h !" > back In full. He considered thai M j """" c > " "Uhoul reonly .boul'one-lhlrd of il should *""}„ S,*'?",1 "' """" %  '•' %  be returned, for after all It was Mr MO,,lr, y ln spoke at ome their money they had worked for i e "V " lnv sugar "'tuation and He was a member of the Oppo""""-* "" a <"' listeners; "you sition in the House, he told his t*P lfl '" s cJeorg L a; tha I .hearers, -but no one can tell you lcc "" displayed greater uisthat I have at any time opposed dom ,nnn omc "' ,hl olher conany progressive measure," he addsliluencies: you fell and realise.; ed. He had always supported, like lho ca P lta l and labour muev UM [aabour Parly members, any* lon 8 hand III hand. M r V ,> , On Bond fur Having lermmal Koacl Bridge OynamMad 1.-1, At Boscobelle Nearly Completed ill thiil is Roivd Bridg. ., BTtfWS '£1 *"*£ *on i.t Kite iaOiiiin^ v roitl British Guiana MM been %  %  recently nnd that is raaaon wn> %  nan s-.ld yesterili > 'Bui we expect ihat the Lippl> will U, amunii in Cwlsuna"," he added. Merchant! here have b#e>i reeeiving only a portion of their quota for the last three montka. iner,' are Some day* w is not a bag in some a.ores arid *hen a boat cornet with small it is sold just as fast. lar 1 said irsat the Conii"Hr i'f BuppUea assured them lh.11 this year's allocation of rice will come from British Guiana at the aaine price as waa l..r even if II is dellwred next V 1 There is no Intention of lana's holding up the civ.tract of rice '.o .;. • %  and ftal timugh," he t we mil hav batter than we are having now, I that from arasii art an ax. year's |rsCSjfl • ,ii 1 % %  ;.f in 1 This will not %  >3 bfl "ii fontUluffx. but on clotting in Broad sti.vi Xma* Shoppinu As Chriltmaa will be a Tuesday this time, the shopping pro. 1..iiiii..will be dlfTerent liom that '>( laal yoar. Lust year hou.se•siVBg had 10 get in aupnlioi hu I'oltce Marf8 1. i..\. Monday and Tuesday u the week before while this Black tune shopping will u: you elected Mr l> %  in the United Kingdom, and that ding as one of ydor r*pre entawas his light with them. "When tives. 1 appeal o you that when we wanted strong representation you go to the polls on December for our sugar we did not get It; IS. maintain the standard which when we wanted strong represenyou have upheld in the „n*\ loUon with regard to a bigger Give Labour i vote and giw'Mi. .., allocation of dollars for trade with Dowding one and retu\i him Bg T,I ,t Canada, we did not get It. It was one of your roprogantattvag to .he \ir Mr. Albert Gomes and a few others House." who got up on their feet and told tin U.K. what was the situation. two weeks the entire road arid bridge will be comploted, Today la Visitors' IktyAt "Dodtb 9 ? Una Lt_ • Michael. in tinM Bah in >ier as olldays. ... although ther M as much baking don. (Mi as was dime last mi gro i, ouantl ) day will not be the same. Work in reconstructing the tnal Tenantiy HoaKl i>gan .u'.imd June hut year, and apart I'-nd.ur fThan asked -. W Sgt Gill hou she Bat the fU' There is ->v Hit *' %  C nlly been a shoti ,ii;>pl> good fupply of and such iicms baking. There days of interruption by "the the workmen have been Jndu • l'hihj> : rkdnaj .steadily. Masons „., %  ongor working on tho Imdaje. Tooaj .. While puliliral meetlni:* BTC Government -and St Mlrfiaol "i)odda", St Blmoai nightly, ill u quiel u prn to the ganaral pubUe, phi i \\, K far as meetings are concerned— enU "' chil.ir,n | School and at Speighutown. pcrsonj Interestea in social wel\ ,. ,,,.,. ,, i'.,K-c ihcmgh "the" orlcv are Sine* lh ? oampaignlnB began '%  ro "\ mid-day today until 0 H n ', r .'^n ,, J hl n tr?; -'Mr IO R N U ?lrn^r h C^iS 11 SeS '.? : S> "? ,ch "! "*? ** %  ^SrTof S peop.e" (wn .i„ M u L C*" 0 ""* 1 s,t the DlOtOff lom M -2443 un Mr. D H (VI S lu £"p %  uie eouH Ihat th Bafl '. %  suftu-ient tor the S i an not consisu-ii: '" : '' 1 '•''••on hi Tbeiv rh 1 thrlstnris shoul i i Ad bakeries well .io*-kI.Miamlted. %  i'h every lyjie of food that Sgt. Gilt prosecuted for the % %  orm-illy goes with that season," Mi Goddard said. "There nr,. n larae %  apply Of homg on order and this year, onl v one poll) ing was held at Speightstown Candour *ag some Bradshaw. the politiciai irom St. Killa. spoke on the Labour Candidates' platform at ih* ago when n,tTy and M T '" ucr who will % %  %  Mlrlinal withIt seems clear that the idea of Government b: "Do not let u offend our grent socialist friend: in the U.K.' Mr. Vincent Gr,i.il.i Uld ItM a dm ued M candid manner, and ho had HlKh Cost of I.IMIII: l.uii fi'im the time b He was nut blaming the labour school. Government here for the high "• Barbados, said Mr. Griffith. GOBI %  r living In the island but * '""a* as < 1 eert"inly Inid the blame at the ,he Opposltli door, not only of the Socialist WSB re 8"rded as Ihe enemy of the approximately 2.L o'clock. .1.1 V| 'i %  % %  %  school a year ago and this is the second time that the icl be open lo lOO publn. Yesterday the school ....,. iuv of activity u the boj school rgHck-and-apan %  tho big ... %  van murh oo L wnat ., w l te_the ,,, . .^. l"''' r ing, moving bencheor doing %  orM Liquors Diamond Rock Corner. Doweling lor ;., nai (!roup ,.,„„ hcrc an(| fltm !l£ui.i;fjM \" Sceond,,r >S** 00 "• reduced be .. ia> In tha achool h; rn tngiand dboirt his experlnow to a mere handful. Th P few arlicle* made by ...,:."" .L' G hod P?" ,, ftl wcrkinen who are still engaged girls and there will also he a Government ui the V.K. but the S** 1 **" ltlc H was a peculiar thing. Conservative Government before. I ot lon 8 ago he had asked Mr. uig of ir,. Mr Dowding ended. "I am again * %  G Mapp. who had just returnSecond: offering, you my services in the M fr ni Engl. House, and It Ii up to you to make •f' i ft !" *JJ' %  "" %  • nod Pointed workman who are still engaged girls and there will also K y*>ur choice, i am and have been ou that tor one thing people did at the scn-l ore putting on the hibiti in f lndicr* iroi your servant and wtl' continue to not carry politics so far as to incur BnWiiruj loucheg lo the school. by the boyi and glrll during the be that if >v, u return me," personal animosity. Whl .„ ;h ^ Advee.te visited the year. Then fn| I Dodds and tan un hi b "Summer personal .Mr. E D. Mottloy >;.ti(l jhat on 1" Barbados, on the other hand, >,-'iool veKlerdav a sectic his way there ihat night he had said Mr. Griffith, politics had al,h. workmen were rnqng ptch Hid tn a fnern: in h! car that he most reached a stage where ono aaaa and shovels prepariue a wu C oing to speak for Mr. Do;v. thought in terms of colour, Ho atrip ol road which lead 8 from ding 'rcm tlie depth of his heart, oould assure them however, that Dcualai Gup to the school Other .nd Mr. Dowding knew that was 'l was not a case of the pigrnenroad* surrounding Ihe school are iru £ wtion of a man s tkln that matalso under repair. Taey were on the eve of a new tered. but his principle and mtegAt th P school iteelf a little era m the history of the colony, riiy. He was prepared to tell them lightening up with warh and for tha first time the people would that it would be a tragedy if the paint is being done be enjoying the privilege of Adult people in St. George failed to while the pick axes and shovSunrage. return Mr. Dowding as one of their Is rang out on the stone, two ,„ IP had discovered that representative* to the Hpuse. trmetonj m nearby iield s kept up at | being made capital of He would say thai In II next monotonous noise. The ^elds a re going which were recently covered ,1,.). Aano Sonalo this with sour grass are now being Minor (Moonlight) r-ideratlon was ,„. il prejudice bv When comn lo *"" '"' H Wo, p H, || \ T.,,,,,,, "' •>''. all dealers arc mailing A full provision lo eOOO Witfl the II%  whicti it is %  tha pruswculion known than will pg In D Btd thai on August 6 he was on There an large nocki ot matured n* anw the turn iraleli hava been t* month! %  %  lllng about 25 ' % cxpre sly for this purpoat. i row I'ie road was irot B> i and wul will i> in full it the drat anl ai t 1 "lorry eanw nippl) and il %  price %  unttai to iround lb* bend it skidded. thai "f last year. Utkad what could have caused Canned good* of all descripTne u.fe number of workmen other form of work lo maka Mich "' ;ic ident between this lorry Uona, Christmas puddings and were employed in the buildschool h vl moto van. this witness uld fruit juices will also be available. new Coleridge-Parry During the %  fl arnOOll ther* will Ihat the skiddi'ig lue t' un) nnienl Milh .hai I ''"'"' %  ',' %  '"' %  "*• '"' %  "Ung iabou was imposel on Noel %  %  -1 appeal to those hiniaeeale ol Mount Hill, St. George '"''ders who can put in then' DB*k II, Worship Mr. H. A. Talma "'" ""' only leave yesterday. Chris mus week for shopping for v.ag found guilty of re•dd items Ihat they may I %  laara %  nob when askeii lb n Thhi adll atal I groterlaa i aU f Constable HusIn daaUng wUa In* grBBl BumI. Williams apiiearad ber who are forced lo buy from aU of Soak-. o day." Constable Hu-i inda told ... 13 about C lothinif Supply 125 iii, %  '" ? ood and varied supply to kind "' clothing and shoes. The and although he v ,,men nvrd have no ,eDt lnjl that anybody in this country i be convinced that a man beca l.o is ijl.ick, of necessity is a good man, a humane person". Good and Bad Il v i. unnecessary to say. as they all knew, that they had some very gcod white men Just as they hid some very' bad one;-, and this was similarly the ca.se with black men ay. Mottley said that he would bg :i tU honest man if he to'J them that night to plump for Mr. Dawding at the election and for~vt lh... people in the Barbados Workers Union who represctite4 airi E Browne 46 tnp score.! with some delightful strokes nil groun the wickei rdr their ikta, while B. Reefer 4 for 10. and G. Butch-. 4 for 10 along with O. Hold*! ai H. Payne who took one aa respon-ible for the <'itv's smail ,ht lo'al in leply ., I 1 M • 1 I5.!! ThB Broad $lreel slores will be a^aS-ISL. h -'"f • %  * -"0 v-ru.d o. clothing a v.umen need h fiov will no! have a wide scope to chose from in selecting their He then arrested the defendant Exhibition and Christmas drew. to the Central Hardware dealers arc very Slalion. Bealfl denied that he re'"riunale In getting down early pin-s of goods for Ihe Chris %  %  WBl a giuup of mag season. Many will bj glad J l ni % % %  or M.,i loll KOOW that there ar. gottd stocks i of | Blntg) enamels and varnishes them. He was really (or rcdecnratlonof furnilure i nd Lately than has b an a i n of Ameriian glassware. bu> il ha* recently arrived. I I niters say lhal this Is o llttl? rlv to say for certain^ ,, %  i uill lie available, but 1 :my rate there will not be lev. ii i there was last Chris I mas at, from there. Mr William: submitted that r Ibai %  i .'. hen he wa %  to by Police Constable Hushahdt fact lhal h* went to th> %  ..,. ,. %  %  of making an;%  he had found in this matter wilh which so much "was being people like Mr Dowding. and lh n by the other side, said Mr. Griffith"! was lhal they did not have sense he would tell them that Mr enough to do what the other side Adnms was honest enough to get had done. It he had had them, up in Ihe House of Assembly and to advise they would never have pay tribute lo the sugar producers made thai mistake. Q On Page 7. KAYSER NYLACE HOSE All Shades S Sizes S2.I.1 per pair WN. VN.alHTV fB DOS) i/rw. Spruce up your rooms for X'mas IT.IVTI.I) COTTON CRKTONM. Excellent for all purpeses in Ihf hOD I 17' uiile. Per Yard M,70 nVKD COTTON FOLKWNAVK m Blue Rust, Green, and Gold. 47" wide Per Yard (1.79 OYKD ART SILK & COTTON BROCADE in Green. Brown, Rust, Rose 47" wide. Per Yard (2.43 DYED COTTON SIIEETIMi in Rose. Blue and Green 80" wide. Per Yard Ct 72 OYKD COTTON SHEETING in Rose, Blue nnd Green. 70" wide. Per Yard (3.15 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10-13 Broad Si %  ^rWWr^rWW VUWAftrWW ." %  FOR BEST RESULTS %  y ust: *i jt i'i III.VI a now s % %  2 IN THE C HECKEit BOARD BAGS %  p I!. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Distributors '_ ||ri VWrWVInr; LWLVWVV %  | Special Values GEORGE PAYNES is GOOD COCOA FINE — PURESOLUBLE. MORE AND MORE MEN ARE CHANGING TO .. X SHOES DA!LY Because they have become convinced jol 'K's' Superiority. HERE ARE THREE Of THE MANY VERY GOOD REASONS EOR THAT SfPEKIOKITY %  il) K' SHOES urcmad* Irani the fines leatheri Obtalnnbla, Both soles and insoles are handttsted (or Boxibility and accurately graded by skilled craftsineii 12) THE UPPERS ol 'K' SHOES are selected, hand-cut and matched by experienced cruftsmen with u care that no machine could imitat.. (3) 'K' SHOES are made over the famous 'K' PLUS FITTING LASTS with the heel-parts tttng narrower vhan the lore-parts. This -T close (it at the heel and freedom for tin' toes. Why not mine in and ba lilted with u pair N these world famous shoes? We are sure you'll say like nil the other 'K' wearers.— "ELI. NEVER WEAR ANOTHER SHOE BUT K' HARRISONS DIAL 2664 Sole Distributors for 'K SHOES in Barbados k rtookitiq goA 1/lC fl/u' afifoAf JCmtu? We Bava XMAS TREE llEfOIJAllONS XMAS TREE LIGHTS TINSEL — A Beautiful As.ortinrnt \MAS ('HACKERS At kxivins inn t. si-inti s OrlilnaMy LK per I illLK par tin 34i ^•I'KHIM. V|S:N.\A S %  MI 38c. NECTAR TEA -per l-ll,. 3.V '.'I 8TOI (Oe, LOM per flAMSM s': CO< KTAI1 I Qi <.,r.. It STAXSFELB. SCOTT A CO. LTD. % % % % %  % % %  -•s,::::v.v.'/v,iit*sA:w.::'s.::::::::: RIDE A HOPPER i* BICYCLE 'i'h,uiitnxnus i oi xiuu Cul. While Park Road.





PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. .OCTOBER M. 1M1 I W.I. PLAY FIRST GAME TO-DAY Australians Alert As Strong Team Selected ll.i Frank Margai. SYDNEY. Oct. 25. THE INITIAL .MATCH of the Wnt Indies louring I Newcastle on Friday will be watched with ".real interest by all Australians. On the West Indies team's inance rests the high reputation that preceded these men to Australia. The van majority of cr let-loving Australians was undecided about the West Indians. Made a little blase by the yea* r>f Australian cricket superiority. Australians worry about the reputedly unorthodox brilliant West Indiana. Advance publicity on the team --There ha* been much of it— tended to the opinion this team will wbtp the Australians just a* soundly is Englishmen were whipped last —son. The record -making; aptnner Ramadhtn Is being held up hare as aecret of the team—tuam-kil.t among the giant-killers. The thre • WV—Walcott. Weekes. Worrell, —have bean boosted to the *kles by Australian critics as the men who will paste the Australian attack—regarded as one of the strongest Australian ever sent Into the Held On the other side critics are pointing out that Australia's Teat team stars are not as young as they were. These questions and arguments approach their solution to-morrow when the West Indies team has its nrst official match. Although thr Newcastle side is not a strong one it should provide %  good indication to Australians of the actual worth of what must be a great team. Young, rising star of New South A new aeries of cricket games Wales Slate, batsman Mm lieopens tomorrow. Games and the Courcey Is the home side's only Umpires appointed are listed here representative although wlcketand it is to be noted that there keeper Oasie Lambert played In 12. ,-' "UP* — p ? ovem b r 3 >e NSW side last season. The tourists selected what li Sports Window WATER POLO The nnals of tne Knockout (.(Mll^VlltlUII IdKC] pUtvO taaig nl ru,begins ai H~HJ -. and the teams who will battle the Duals ar; Harrison College and Snappers. Referee. Mr. Jack Knight. After the games there will I* the presentation • room during next month. Among the items they are preparing as exhibits are ."hairs. stools, brushes and tailored work. The boys are also taking cricket Tomorrow they will finish their two-day cricket fixture which they began with Barrows League team on Satur10OKW BEST thec are i virtually their Test side for the match. Lcg-splnner Ferguson who bowled impressively In two 'picnic" matches played so far is not In the side. This is taken as YMPC Old College tan indication he will not play in the first Test beginning at Br*> ond G. bane cricket ground on November ft. The Wes Indians intend to treat the Friday game as a real Test trial Captain Goddard said to-day "Our batsmen and bowlers badly need match practice just the tame as the Australian pliycrs. That Is the reason why we virtually selected the Test team for Ihii two-day malch." Australia'. Test team to be chosen on Friday night may not be announced until Saturday morning. No shock selections are expeeled. Flxttwes Oct. 37. Nov. 10, 24 Empire v Lodge at Bank Hall. Umpires: W. Bavley & C. Batson Pickwick Grounds. Umpires: H. B. Jordi Forde. Combcrmcrr v College at CornUmpires L. E. King and F Trotman Police v Wanderers at Park. UmpiiesJ H. Walcott and D. hford. Carlton v Spartan at Carlton. Umpires: C. Gibson and I. Spello*. Intermediate Mental Hospital v Cable L Wireless ill Black Rock Umpires: J. Hall s. C. Small. Wanderers v Itegiment at Bay. Umpires: P. O. Evelyn and G. Clarke. Windward v Spartan at Congo Road. Umpires: W. Hare wood and T. tlmrn •I'irkui.k v Empire at Garrison. Umpiies: II. Clarke and R. Plnder. Second Division Trinidad Selects Yacht Crewa Oct. 27. Nov. 10: V.M.PC Empire at Heckles Road. Umpire: c Archi r and Parris. Foundab tiksn School irram Our Own Corrnpondmli PORT-OF-SPAIN. Trinidad has named the twoman crews of the yachts which will race against the Barbados v Tornados. These are TK 44 Roddy By no* (Capt) and Paddy FitiR. William: TK 45 Blnl-s Bynoe (Capt.) and 11. DeGannes;. TK r Carlton at Founda49. L. H. Grist (Capt) and R. K. Bradley. Barbados Lead Trinidad In Yacht Racing irrom our Ow n CorrMpond.nl. &* boata are sailing well. The skippers were satlsfled l, *y* PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct 25. with their present performance. On Saturday. Barrows made In the Intercolonial TournaThe boys are staying at tho ,w and ,he Bov > Chli ment this afternoon a quiet Yacht Club and accommodation h v clos* of play was 78 ft* BUM south-easterly breace for thejlrst jg satisfactory and comfortable. wickets, leg of the course was beating to windward. The boats were well % % %  bunched at the start. Cyclone crossed and covered the fleet first followed by Vamoose. On approaching the windward mark. Cyclone was first. Vamoose right behind followed by TK 44. On tacking for this mark. Cyclone was carried on the mark by the tide and had to withdraw Vamoose kept well clear and took the lead. TK 44 next suffered the same fate as Cyclone and also had to withdraw. Vamoose wag now still ahead followed by Cdril followed by TK 45 sailed by 'Bonks'' Bynoe which was some distance behind, and fourth was TK 4ff sailed by L. Grace. Vamoose and Edrtl increased their lead at the round and both nnlahed in the same order. Points at end of the regatta Barbados 1 Hi and Trinidad 7 points. Next run la on Saturday afternoon. Th* winds were very light since Barbado* boats arrived and fortunately drew quite a good breeie for the first race. Barborti S. Gilke* and O. MurI.QdaV J. Hinds and A. ParThe Barbados boats are Vafef v * „ v.u. arsjsr-ur £'£' £ (Capt.) and Gerald Nlcholls, and Mrll Ivan Perkins (Capt.) and Jackie Hond. IntVr-Club Tennis M. TAY1X>R and A. Jemmott beat M. Gibbons and E Haynes 8—5 in a men's doubles of tennis at Summerhaycs between Y.M.C.A and Strathclyde when the InterClub tournament continued yesterday. In the second set. Edghill nid C\ Williams beat M. Glbboni and £ Hay net also 8—5. In the singles which was not completed. M. P. Crichlow and H. L. Toppln played ft—4. 4—6 and 8—4. | v Wanderers at Lodge. Umpires: S. Cole und J. LtWt*. Collage v Police at Qgjsagg, UmpireW Hoa.li and St. C Reekie*. 'Denotes neutral ground. Bla< •kiiluil Of B.C.L Is Good (A Correspondent) day for the past four weeks, cricket fans were arguiiiR over Ash ton Blackmail, a B.C.L. player who turns out for Roman' %  C.C. In the Central Division of thr B.C.L A comparative!* good batsman speaking of Blackmail, recently tuicl, "Hlackm; Itely the fastest bowler in thi land today, but he r**cds coaching. Playing versus Blackmail on an easy paced wicket Is similar to facing most of the other fast bowlers on a quick wicket. Blackmail Is also %  hard hitting baUman r ho Nov " ber meeting lust who can onlv defend his wicket vear * '* *ries *" >T nd by smashing the ball for sixes or " %  irst prize paid $33,930. Peofours. It would be good if he would I' lp are buying the tickets well and loin Empire Club where he would >ne man told the Asl s se a ts yesl>e coached by the veteran interterday thai people do not need to national H. C. Griffith. He lant l>e coaxed Into buying a ticket, bad but he dennltely needs riaeh"They just come and tear one out included. of fhe lKK>k-. he said. SWKPSTAKEZ SELL WELL Tfiere are now 11 more selling lsy a before the two shillings '.<**"."' B-T.C. Sweepstake Is closed. Yesterday, Series II was out on the %  -trceta and this brings the number of series to .'5. The first priie Is \ per led to be within the of $28,180 WHAT'S ON TODAY Cearai — is s> .1-.. nnu.n Ni> %  ns ••l*r*at .( Ik* r-.r-i. .i axuak (••pill — S t m hlM Stan* al DHIrlrl "A" — ma %  > sa, M.blU (UiU SI KM Nli.ll.i.l' Hn*, HUfk B*k — : — . %  *. %  ln*li a( Maur l".ly K.O. C*f>StllUaa al Aqaallr (lit SSS CtNKMAS i M.A/.A * law" • %  ,<< a s at a M I.I ..: %  -..'r. C**f" • a I'lrim Mr n*N*S*rr %  ) %  (• Ut* BWII" IS* A SSS p ~ Ol.TNPlf "*laallr>l OaabU' A Tk* Wl.a** l.r — *ss a sis > av aoKT • % %  • % %  BlarS*" A "Thr Ar B( *r, —4 St a IS p m KIH II. | -Th* Kla-K C" IM B*a.. HsrtaNBi" — 4.SS sS sss a.m. DIAMONDS IN YOUR HAIR Vou can make your dull, dry, hard-lo-nunage hair srorkle like diamonds! i „Pinko Hair Dressing and see howlt brings osit highlights. With riuko your hair looks noflcr. longer, silkierIMcemes so easy to arrange. Romaine Crepe In (it.'.'ii. I.line Oren. Ruse, liolil. Red. SaiBlue. Black and While. 36 Inrhet uide. Per Yard S2.M Romaine Lavender. Saxe Blue, Sky Blue. Orchid, r.reen. Belie. Gold. LiKhl Grey, and Dark Grey. 45 inches wide Per Yard .! Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & IS BROAD STREET Heteii LfouA 0H4im fowuqhi! Tli* •mkfart thai buildil Save 'em and Swap 'am ... 4A Cards in th* Sri*i. CORN FLAKES todayl DANCE •J lh. Drill Hall ON riATURDAV NIGHT, lTTM OCTOBER. IftSl %  Orrhnlra >< I.M npuM s/. %  wait S—3 o o Admlatlon b %  | %  BLACKrWHITE PLUKQ^R ^ ^ Zubes Cough Mixture is a balanced blend of nine selected ingredient,, which has already won a great reputation overseas as a family remedy for coughs, sore throats and bronchial inflammation. Its soothing syrup quickly eases congestion and relieves discomfort. Keep > bottle ready In your home. ?Ae otrufA sametfy for eUt £fo /mmtty COUGH MIXTURE Obtainable at . RETAIL PRICE 2/KnlKhl's Lid. Bruee WraLhrrhead Ltd. Hinds' DrvL Store II. P. Il.ru.' Drue 8 to re Stoule's Drag Sim. II. E. I'ilirlni and BOOKKRS (BDUS) John (,,i! & i ., \\ ilk. ml Drui: Slorr Nelson Pharmaif ( lliluli ll"HVII.Jones A (*. R. 0. t.HI I'. A t'larke DBL'G STORKS Broad Street and llaillno (ALPHA PHARMACY) Sole Arenh YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT FBOM CODRINGTON Kalnrall: OR In. ToUl Baksfall for Month la date: Z.U Ins. Illlhest Temperalura: U>ft V '"""I Temperature: 7l.*F Wind Veloelty: 8 miles per BfJBff riaromeier: ( a.m.) 29.914. .(X asm. I 2* 123 JI'ST OI'IMH(-OHI.IOI N BKODEKIE ANGLAISE (WHITE ONLY) WM. I IK. All IV (B DOS) LTD FAIR %  I the Ursuline Convent ii. hiiiimi! ST rilllCK" DAILY •aSAUFtlND A T'ir r-Ki: n.SHi;M %  CaSQCM, Mirhelm arvfl lha BanS Mti Cap%  jlaon Hi* Pnllc* Band MU i>.m %  u*ndane idua SulU F..IM-V. Mnuarliiild Xmii Prr*-. ity lhI'du.re %  rnli of all It id in and varfci.M I rtC lc-.rra.rr. I t"(*U. Drlikk*. Hal Doss. HumTr* TabW* clc AIIMISK.IOK — — Si TlckMs-1 DQMI I SH : and B1V | f AWEftS 0' r H£ FAMOUS ZUBES COUGH 10Z£NG£S W UNO^ from Ions esperienee that RED HAND PAINT TEST Ol TIME Therefare we i I it *• >ou for C^leri-r aad Interior Week. wMsMr PHONE 445 Storked in Troplral White. Barbados Light and Dark sterte. Grey, Dark Orey. Oak Brown. Cream. 8' While. Tulip Green, Permanent Green: Matlnto Flat White. Cream and Oreen: < onerele Pant la Grey. Btlht Bed. Mid Green. Also PAINV BEMOVER for the easy removal of old Faint. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD. J-U to (pcAfiictwn YES! every suit made by us is specially tailored to "FIT TO PERFECTION While there are tailors and tailors" we can boast of being .... THE TOP-SCORERS IN TAILORING'' p.c.s. MAfm&ro. in. BUY YOURS NOW! COMPLETE FIXTURE Of Australian — New Zealand Cricket Toara with a list ol The MM, Team ONLY 6^ A COPY \imn\ry ST.XTIO.XEHY *>tr'*MWjo*ws.v.:'.w%mv.'.-":n"'* WI§E IS THE MAN WHO HAS PROVED FROM EXPERIENCE THE FINE QUALITY AND DURABILITY OF ENGLISH WOOLLEN TROPICALS AND WORSTEDS WISER IS THE MAN WHOSE WARDROBS rS STOCKED WITH SUITS MADE FROM THESE MATRIALS. WISEST IS THE MAN WHO HAS THESE SUITS TAILORED BY— C. B, RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE n e tnuK .-.-.v. I


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)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


ee




PHavbadtos

ESTABLISHED 1895

LABOUR HOLD L

TORIES WIN 11 SEA



FIVE C2NTS

a oe

9 BY 30 SEATS ©
LABOURITES LOSE 12

eer nneneceneess a neat cna

Full Ministeri al PRINCESS ELIZAHETH VISITS WOUNDED IN TORONTO
| Status Asked For ee 4° sits |
Nees siita















ATTLEE, MORRISON AND

BEVAN, RETURNED
Bottomley, Webb Will »
Go Back To Commons _

LONDON, Oct. 25.
Prime Minister Clement Attlee was re-elected to Par







{ (From Our om ponilent)
| K ec Oct. 25.
FULL MINISTERIAL responsi y for the initiation
of the policy and, ion pf Government Departments is

ee ae

——

liament on Friday but with a reduced majority.
Aneurin Bevan, the man who may take the Labour
roe leadership away from Attlee was re-elected.
evan, former Minister of Health: and a former Min-
ister of Labour led several of his followers out of the Gov-
ernment last spring. So far all have been re-elected though
sometimes with a reduced majority. Bevan polled 28,283

votes to only 3,754 for his Conservative opponent.
Also elected was Major Gwilm
Lloyd George, son of the World
War One Prime Minister. |
Left-wing Labourite Sydney Sil-
verman, the most viciently anti-|
of meee



Latest 12.30 a.m.

STATE OF THE PARTIES

American member a

was re-elected.






Se ee

Election win-
‘ners included Sir
David Maxwell-
Fyfe prosecutor
of Herman Goer-
ing and fellow
Nazi war crimin-
als at Nuerem-
berg and the pro-
; bable Minister of










and Harold Wil-

tiara that the Labourites would
Maxwell Fyfe. son who resigned | wi

win. But she said she would not



[a to the Conservatives.
jed included; George Isaacs, Min-

slated by Jamaica’s elec

mendations turned in to

Colonial Secretary.

The Governor released t
terms of the report to-day whic!

representatives on the Executiv
Council from five to seven, givi
them a clear majority) of two
official and nominated, men)
Under the proposals one t
seven ministers will be styled!
Chief Minister who will be with-;
- nan coaneiiie ¢ have the
uty co-ordina the policies
CLEMENT ATTLEE. = [of other ministries and be ike
the chief source af’ rial
policy: Another will be the”
ster of Finance, Ou)
Ministers and personalities elect- pears pidelives tha’ pads






















Conservatives. Many of the lost
Labour Seats were where Liberals

‘ u actions of official members
ister of Pensions; George Tom- charge of departments and anoth
linson, Minister of | Education;!fve to be in charge of gro
oP Noel-Baker, jDepartments d styl

George Strauss, Mintser of Sup~|for the initiation and execution
p
ply; Chuter Ede, Home Secretary} policy in various Government



Council on July 1 next year under the terms of the recom-

yhas been critically ill in the past

members in the Executive

vernor Foot by MacGillivray,





recommends the increase of elected| ‘rom All Quarters:



“Exiled Queen

Of Portugal
Dies At 86

Exiled Queen Amelie of Portu-
gal died at her chateau near here
this morning afier several weeks’
iliness, aged 86. The Queen who
spent most of her life in exile
lived in her Chateau De Bellevue
from a? she could look out of
her w

three weeks from a lung ailment—










A CANADIAN KOREAN VETERAN whose right arm has
been amputated smiles as Princess Elizabeth talks to him
during her visit to Toronto Veterans Hospital. The Medals
pinned to his pillow indicate he is a veteran of other wars
also.—-Express





—

8TH ARMY H.Q., KOREA, Oct, 25.
ALLIED PLANES fought their way through waves o!



Kashmir Is Only
Quarrel Between
Pakistan And India

; and Power; Dr. Edith dows at King Louis XIV, a

Uabour if the]. cd in Trafalgar Square to await |Summerskill, Minister for National] Conmeccee we, And Lands, A cent palace at Versailles. ° er ree
Lo ntervatives| ee Insurance, Patrick Gordon-Walk-! commeree and Labour, Edu lived in England after hus ARACHI, Pakistan, Oct. 26
win, He is af results. sae Labourite (oe nance, Patrick Gordon-Walk~ and Social Welfare, Health dl pend’ De r hus- ane ri KARACHI, Pakistan, Oct. 26
member of} Jennie Lee leftwing Labouri ’ a er for Commonwealth{Housing, Communications i nm Carlos, King of Portu- e e Prime Minister Khawja Nazi-
Churehill’s “sha-| and wife of rebel Aneurin Bevan Relations; Hilary Marquand,! Works, and her son the heir-pre- muddin predicted a new era of
dow cabinet.” took up the challenge from Ameri-| American born Minister of Health;) These seven ministers with ofie,eUmPtive, were assassinated in peace and friendship between

can born Lady Astor, staunch|Kenneth Younger, Minister of|cials—Colonial Secreta ‘Ato 1908 in Lisbon, 4 ; Ow India and Pakistan if the Kashmir

Maurice Webb, Conservative. Miss Lee : bet a| State; Richard Stokes, Lord Pri ney General and Financ’ al Secros]. She moved into a small chateau Cav dispute is settled.

Minister of Food,| cigar against Lady Astor’s best|Seal, Sir Hartley Shawcross, tary+will be severally responsib! t Bellevue in 1919. The Queen He anid in an interview: UEtme

Kashmir dispute is settled today,
tomorrow we become brothers.”

as President of the Board of Trade] wear it if she won and Leader of the Commons; Ian *) angina
were returned. Foreign Secretary ; ; ikar i > nts, subject only to din| *F ; s to- eliver the heavies' | Nazimuddin resigned as Governor-
Herbert Morrison was re-elected] Pre-election estimates were that Mikardo, leading Bevanite; Mrs,| rection of the Governor-in | Lapaz — Three airforce uni- Communist jet fighters to day, to d General and chief representative








with a majority of 7,011 compared

if Labour lost four of its previous
with 7,774 last year.

seats the Tories would win the}






Barbara Castle, another Bevanite,

tive Council in “ill bet
_U P. ic which there

elected a majority on party syse
tem. i



forms and .some plane instru-
ments were stolen fom the a
‘ecil




single blow of the war to North Korean communications
with Manchuria. An estimated 80 Red M.1,G, 15's pounced

of King George VI in Pakistan to
take the Premiership after Prime

Leftwing Bevanite, Michael Foot/election, The once great Libera! ne of U.S. General on three Allied air formations in an effort to protect vital} Minister Liaquat Alf Khan was
defeated Winston Churchill’s son| Party was forfeiting its election] Haz An rtant change envisa » Commander of Airforces in ; »gs the Yalti River Jassassinated last Tuesday. He
Randolph, Foot was elected in Ply- depouiie in most cases because ‘of el Scott Cannot is the t of access direct Caribbean. rail arteries. They were blasted back across said the time has come to put into







mouth, Devonport, with a major-| failure to poll enough votes.

lost \its~ first seat in} Accept Princess’ ‘i














into Manchuria with one damaged plane,

eee pelea eee - aura —

“practical effect” the desires of

ity, of 2,390. Big guns of both par-} fp ebour in a . — countries for, friendship by
ties were focussed on the fight be“ industrial Manchester. In 1950 it Invitati ecutive Council ‘in. preparation Phe lane’ to deters} Naged in the air bates, but] Peace Talks” Off seh ‘that. this
' - hs 5 Sieur aia tue tt ; s ny vitation for submission for discussion or] with, Kiel returns to Panama to-jone fighter was shot down by . wletonsniy: ‘will be’ oo ible only
he Totes Gua time. with al) Crom Sue Qwn, Correspondent) inmtpeeiation from Council de-+ day after fe trip to inspect U.S. «on ge Sb Fanadaa bse To F lying Start by the Paige ingherd The. aeshende

majority of 2,272. In _ Bolton, > . 5 e . . iu Sr oie lispu y & of 4 =

Conservatives supported thel |. 7iiinterview Gao name ies cork eailtiveay | tle | proposed! | Rarageas, Gyein, — A double |"#200.. 390 United Nations Aighter| The ‘Uihited Nations mude” a} ah Plebiselte within the princely

pamecel comdidate ane won s we" Uhabib te sonnets eee Legislative Chamber and Govern ~~ ye J —, —_ bombers caught the Communists ‘aoe and EY anlonaal e 9 al ddi aid “All we are

from Labour. It was one 0 on 7 ve persons and woun . ise » fir % a azimuddin said: 7 2

: oe i ment Hea completely by surprise, in the first “ ore a ee 7 7 r va

| several aces where Tories. idl Brideh Bintaan in Wasklngton” [inthe conte of Kingsion with te| of tnd" tous ng S'acecegen.[tvo, air bags thle, morning, G¥e" and ne half-mile, bull. zone ymder U.N, auspices be honoured

Hot put up & candidate but sup . i ex~- }northwest-Korea, In the after-'" ; sien dane attlefiela: eee sy :

{ported the Liberals. turn fare! for ait potbege oot the| , LArGely drawn trom the Trint-| lena, in the building housing noon, F.#4 Thunderjets blew vp [pence calks Fesumed today after al serious harm.” nn

“la e) ellis in t - i » the / ) 4] serious 2 :
In Middlesbrough — heart of{concert in Helsinki on November dad system, the proposals however llery hg > ehy's ore py pee © oe een 10 break of more than two months. Nazimuddin said: “Asia needs

England’s steel and heavy industry

this time and most of the Liberal

votes went to e@6nservative
candidate this
As returns be flow in with

increasing raomentum there were
increasing indications Churchill



ANEURIN’ BEVAN.

tween the two journalists and
Winston Churchill 'travelled to
Plymouth to speak personally in
his son’s campaign.

Crowds surged through London







5 will unfortunately prevent her| WOuld give Jamaica Ministers even



additional duties efficiently,

Bad Weather Holds
Up Atomic Tests

LAS VEGAS, Nevada, Oct, 25

Nature apparently put a tem-
porary crimp in the plans to drop
an atomic bomb at Frenchinpn's
Flat proving ground, north of
here. Indications were that the
United States Atomic

Prince Philip Hooks
16 lbs of Salmon

VICTORIA, B,.C;, Oct, 25.

Princess Elizabeth and Prince
Philip today had their last day of
rest before getting back into the
hurly burly of their Canadian
tour.

They enjoyed a quiet day yes-
terday at Lodge 106 miles north
of here fishing and walking
through 225 acres of autumn tint-
ed woodlands which surround



Commission had scheduled its first

gy| mountain.

Paris — French political lead-



ly the French political life,

New Delhi — Reports from
Nepzl said the joint British-New
Zealand expedition to plan the
conquest of 29,002-foot Mount
Fverest is expected to return to
Khatmandu in late November.
The six-men party under the well
known climber Eric Shipton re-
portedly carried out reconnais-
sance above the 11,000-foot level
in the hope of finding a route to
the top of the world’s highest



Red jets.

Reds rail system in a concentrated
area. United Nations planes des-
troyed nine locomotives and 19
rail cars before they could duck
into the shelter of tunnels,

The attacks fell on two main
supply lines from Manchuria, One
allied aeroplane crashed and burn-

in Communist territory, during

e day after, being struck by
ground fire. ‘

The pilot was killed,

“Ike” Ig The Man





Allied and Communist officers

to hostilities and an Allied spokes-
man said that they were “off to a
flying start,”

Adjustment of the actual line of
contact would be made _ with
United Nations forces withdrawing
in the Eastern section and Com-

munist forces withdrawing in the

Western section.—U.P.

firstly aid from other countries

Labour lost the seat it won in|ffom being present at the party. greater powers than Trinidad ere will f . met briefly today in the mud hut ssary to enable them
; : ‘ollow closely the British{ A Fifth Airforce spokesman . which is necessary t

1950 with a majority of 3,833. ger ge vere on them! election and there ane sateattinns (described the damage for the day| Village of Pan Mun Jom in a]to remove poverty and distress.
There was no Liberal candidate ufficient to undertake| nat the result will affect indirect-|95 the largest ever inflicted on the | second attempt to negotiate an enc countries

“Secondly, Asian
should introduce reforms of land-
lordism so that tillers of the soil
may have security of tenure and
a fair return for their labour,”

Nazimuddin described land re-
form as the “first essential dor
improving the standards of living
of the masses.” oP



MILLIONS

shouting “we want Churchill” ear- resort. maiae de ev ae ;
98 Fuaay see te Bs home in it rained heavily during the pope ane aoa
Hyde Park Gate, Britain’s wartime morning--for the sixth consecu- Ss Se ees Says N.Y. Herald OF MEN; WOMEN, & COILDREN

saviour began to feel his long
comeback fight was nearing a suc-
cessful end.

Lord Woolton, Chairman of the
Conservative Party reached
Churchill’s house just before 12.30
almost walking on air in the reai-
isation that the Tories were taking
Socialist seats.

An official spokesman at Tory
H.Q. claimed victory if the present
trend continues.

. - e



J. CHUTER EDE.

was on the march back to No. 10
Downing Street. His Conservatives
were ousting Socialists from seat
after “beat.



In last year’s voting the first
hundred constituencies had La-
bour 48.5 per cent, and Tories
only 42.8 per cent. Thus early re-
sults to-day were showing a sharp
swing to Conservative and it ap-
peared that only a_ sensational
reversal of the trend could save
the Socialist government from

t.

| The Liberal Party itself was
not doing so well except where
Tories s rted the Liberal can-
didate. ut thousands of Liberal
voters—where there was no
Liberal candidate — had voted for

HAROLD WILSON.

Excitement mounted throughout
the country as results started to
come in on what many have
described as the most momentous
and critical British election of the

|tive day pf their stay in British



testing site made it doubtful
whether the blast would come off. |

Heavy clouds moved in over the
area last night as a cold front in-
vaded Southern Nevada. Weather
conditions must be ideal for the
atomic test to give scientists the
best possible opportunity for
studying the blast and to insure
that dangerous radiation will not
be carried over a wide area by
clouds and wind.—O.P.

Columbia and the Royal couple
stayed indoors by the fire but the
rain let up somewhat in the after-
nocn and the couple went fishing
in Georgia Strait.

Philip pulled in eight young
| salmon weighing about two pounds
jeach. The Princess dressed in a
blue raincoat and hood with calf

hh rubber boots did not do any

hi
fishing.
—OP. & U.P.

America Will Try



To Solve Suez Issue}

CAIRO, October 26.
THE ARABIC newspaper Al Haram said the United

States “will mediate to solve” the Ang!lo-Egyptian dispute.

It said Egyptian Ambassador to Washington Kamel Abdel

Rahim contacted Foreign Minister Mohammed Salah El

Din Bey to tell him the news.
PLA Pee CRA Ese:
Jefferson, Caffery had
been instructed by Washington to
inform the Egyptian Government
of the U.S. action. It added that
Caffery will immediately contact
the British Embassy to request
the British to cease all “antago-
nistic” measures,

‘There was no confirmation of
the newspaper reports from other
sources.

A US. Embassy spokesman here
id he had “no comment” ori the

Jap Peace Treaty |
Endorsed

TOKYO, Oct. 25

The Lower House Special Com-
mittee on treaties endorsed the)
Japanese Peace Treaty and th
United States-Japan Security Pac
by am overwhelming vote an
passed them to the House plenary
session for ratification at 5.30 this,
afternoon.








ARTIE’S HEADLINE






#1 always did say razor
blades were a luxury.”



B.G. Communists
Get Aid From
Outside

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Oct. 25

Police headquarters revealed
today they are fully aware that
Cummunist organisations outside
British Guiana are not only send-
ing Communist literature but Red
money in pounds sterling to local
organisations, But unfortunately

Tribune’

NEW YORK, Oct, 25
The New York Herald Tribune
the “General Eisenhower
President
“The Time The

editorial; And

page columns in both the New
York and Paris editions.

The newspaper said it wz«jild
work for the nomination of Eien-
hower on the Republican ticket
and for his election as President

The newspaper obviously hopec
to set in motion the same kind of
movement it aided in 1940 when
it helped lead the campaign tha
brought the
dential nomination
Wendell Wilkie.

Spokesman for General Eisen-
hower refused to comment on the
New York Herald Tribune editor-
ial which said that the newspaper
“will work for his nomination on
the Republican ticket and his elec-
tion to the presidency. A spokes-
man said, “this is a military head-
quarters and we cannot be ex-
pected to comment on views of ar
editor in a purely political mat-
ter.” Eisenhower himself is con-
fined for a brief rest.—U.P.

Milkmen’s Strike

Continues

NEW YORK, Oct. 25
Striking milkmen cut-off deliv-

Republican Presi-

of the late






gave
For Movement” a!
mighty push with a 550-word

'
Man” splashed across three =

THE WORLD OVER

INSIST ON

NHN

> MUALF BY KRY

BREAKFAS!

f ei
f ey > z

THE BEST







y rowds gath- r rt. If the move is made ‘t ere is nothing i 5 Batar, ee ED ere
century. In London ¢ s Only Communists, Leftists, So-! wane expected that Salah E] Din en to gvovent thin. the eolOny"s | eries to 12,000,000 customers in Ae oeanee ert | ; oY
} cialists and a splinter of labour-| would confer with Premier Nahas| [eo Eliezar Surinam Labour|three State metropolitan areas ey oan te
TO-DAY’S WEATHER farmers voted against the Treaty|Pasha and his Cabinet to formu~-|jeader and investigator for Major }Where panic buying already had :
instruments, late a definite policy in handling] Orrett, . Commissioner ~ of {depleted supplies in more stores,
HART negotiations, Police who visit ._G. recently |. When the International br« I
Sunrise: CH ART The Rightist faction of the split]. Fuel oil is continuing to reach told. Ba Bi on bed he is -y hood of teamsters (AFL) cal a
Sunset: 5. 58 p.m |Socialist party voted in favour of|Cairo from Suez by road. On aniaware that some organisations in strike of its 15,000 drivers and
BADSES: Ds the Peace Treaty but opposed the] average of 2,000 tons fuel o/B.G. and Surinam have receivedjhandlers at 4 p.m. EST yesterday,

Moon: Last Quarter, October
22
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.






Security Pact. -to Cairo from Suez

Premier Shigeru

brought
daily, around half is brought by



Yoshida suc-'

letters signed with the hammer

and sickle offering them monetary

housewives had

| ¢anned and powdered milk

stocked up or



———_————_———

NAAM

High Tide: 12.21 a.m., 1.10 ceeded in aligning behind hisjYoad, quarter by rail and a quatjaid. The Union promised however it Oy b
. met ; Liberal party—the second largestjter by barges. Presently there is! His. organisation in Paramaribo | would make emergency deliveri¢
iow Tide 7.03 a.m., 7.29 Democratic party, the Social Dems] no fuel oil coming by rail butihad received one, Police officials {throughout the strike to hospita
4 7.03 a jocrats and Farmer Co-operatives) barge shipments are expectedstO|state that the Department is ac-|schools and military post
pm jin favour of ratification of both] be resumed soon tively pursuing investigations for} York, New Jers Cor ‘
Ee eee HILARY MARQUAND. treatie -~U.P. —U.P treports to the U.K. Government and Long Island U.P OD ‘a :















PAGE TWO



Carb Calling

-S MAJESTY the King
ceén graciously pleased
Suucu0n uhe aamission vo the

has

Ven-
erewie Oluer v
Jonn of Jerusalem in the Graue or

Srmagnt, of His Bxceliency Sir
Alfred William Lungley S.uvage,
K.C.M.G,

His Majesty the King hag also
been pieased to sanction ths ag-'

mission to the Order in the Graae'Â¥

ot Commander (Sister) of Laay
(Doreen Audrey) Savage.
Assistant Lcitor eturns
co

i HUNTE accompanied by their
iweo sons Rupert ana Bernard, who
left Barbaaos on July 22nd to
spend a holiday in Italy, returnea
yesterday via England by the
Gascogne.

Mr. Hunte is Assistant Editor o:
the Advocate,

Nurse In U.S.A.

Fr. Sellier, S.J., of the Roman

ISS JEAN SELLIER, sister ny

Catolic Presbytery in Jemmott’s#

Lane and a nurse in the U.S.A.,:

arrived here last week via Trini-4

ww?

Wie Hospital of St. 4

AND M&S. toras

Fiat hes

i
5
'
’
{

dad by B.W.LA,. for about two

weeks’ holiday and is staying at
the Hotel Royal.

Returning. Today
A spending two weeks’

holiday . at Rydal Waters
Guest House Worthing, Mrs. Bar-
bara Elliot, Supervisor of the
ladies’ department of Messrs J. T.
Johnson’s Limited in Port-of-
Spain, will be returning to Trini-
dad by B.W.LA, today. This is
her third visit to Barbados.

To Settle In B.G.

R. CHAKLss BURKE, a Bar-

bacian who lived in the U.S.A
for 38 years, and has now retired
‘rom usiness, left for British
Guiana on Wednesday by B.W.I.A.
where he intends to settle. He had
spent three months’ holiday here
staying at Rydal Waters Guest
House, Worthing.

Merchant From

Guadeloupe

R. GASTON VIViES, a mer-

chant of Guadeloupe and his
daughter Simone who paid a visit
to Trinidad over the last week-
end, returned by B.W.LA. on
Tuesday and are staying at. the
Hotel Royal.

Mr, Vivies will be returning to
Guadeloupe shortly while his
daughter is remaining for a longer
period to learn Pnglish.

Two Months

RS, S. A. ANGOY and two

children left for British Gui-
ana yesterday morning by the
Gascogne after spending t wo
months’ holiday in Barbados stay-
ing with Mr. and Mrs, D, H. L.
Ward at ““Glendor” Hindsbury
Road.

Two months ago Mr. and Mrs.
Angoy arrived in Barbados en
Toute from the U.K. Mr. Angoy
left immediately for B.G. while
Mrs. Angoy and family, remained
on for a holiday.

BY THE WAY s e by Beachcomber

gua great point “about dees- modern Plays. And then someone “having regard to seasonal
stalking is that you must keep

quiet. No singing, no brawling,
boasting until it is all over.

I have just read about a stalk-
ing party in Scotland: “A six-hour
walk up peaks where a sneeze or
a cough will startle game for miles
is quite usual. There is no cover.”

Stalkers with nervous coughs
usually carry with them a sham
tussock, When they feel a bout of
coughing coming on, they put
cown the tussock silently, crouch
behind it and, burying their faces
in their deerstalker hats, get the
thing over with as little fuss as
possible. Or so am I told, Person-
ally, I rely on throwing the deer
into a panic by making as much

Ag

noise as possible. They expect
silence, and the din confuses
them.

Nothing to do with me
O wonder. it is announced
that“there are to be “animal
stewards” on airliners. The other
day a baboon broke loose in a
plane. [t “ran into compartment
where there were ostriches and ate
grapes belonging to a stewardess.”
Another way of relieving the bore-
dom of air-travel would be to carry
in every jplane a cat, and a fireman
to rescue it when it began to climb

about,

A pleasant conversation
T is, I suppose, a debatable
point whether the talking of
balderdash for fun and on purpose
is as entertaining to a listener as
the talking of balderdash seriously
and unconsciously, But when the
two forms of this kind of gabble
come together, why, then it is a
banquet for the listener. The other
day I heard a fool talking the
most sodden and flabby nonsense
about the election. His companion
was parodying his style merciless-
ly in his replies, but the poor dolt
knew nothing of that, for the paro-
dist kept.a serious mien, and utter-
ed his twaddle very gravely.
I, almost sick with laughter, was
abused by both of them for. not
taking things seriously. I joined in;
others joined in, until the ‘whole
thing wa&s like one of your idiciic



HERE'S SOMETHING SPECIAL

J DR. & MRS. VAUGHAN ON ARRIVAL YESTERDAY

‘*Hard Times Party ”

Livi BEKS or Number ».x Club

of the Girls’ Industrial Union
will give prizes to the three poorest
dressed folks at their “Hard Times
Party” which will be held at their
Club room on Friday, November
2nd. .
After the party friends of the
members will dance to the music
of Keith Campbell’s Socie.y Five,
All proceeds are in aid of the Club.

For The Races
AMONG the passengers arriving
from Trinidad by B.W.I.A.

on Tuesday evening was Jockey
J. Lutechman who has come over
to take part in the November Race
Meeting.

New Appointment
M*. E. P. MLNETT, Engineer of
d the Department of Highways
and Transport left arbados yes-
ierday by the Gascogne for British
Guiana where he will take up an
appointment with the Public
Works Department in that colony
as District Engineer. Mr. Minett
had been in Barbados since March

2949.
After 22 Years

R, AND MRS. ROY DOUG-

LAS of Manchester, accom-
panied by their two little daugh-
ters, Lynette and Melvene, arrived
jrom England yesterday morning
in the S.S. Gascogne for an indef-
inite period and are at present
staying at the Hotel Royal,

Mrs. Douglas, the’ daughter of
Mr. A. E. Taylor, is paying her
first visit back here since she left
22 years ago. Her husband is
Consultant Engineer to Parkinson
and Cowan Limited and a qualified
metallurgist. He is also Chairman
and Director of the Manchester
Automatic Machining Company
Limited.

‘



turned on the serious man and
accused him of pulling our legs!

Ye Olde Tudor Electric Fire

PLEA that electric fires
should be made more attrac-
tive-looking ought to receive

strong support from the fact that,



Rupert and the

==





me 2S

Pulling the little doors after them
the two friend: crouch and listen.
As their eyes get used to the dim
light they see that the space they are
in is filled with cordage and bundles



and rope fenders all thrown about
in confusion ‘ What a mess!"
mutters Rollo, ‘It's just :







=

t=

FOR LADIES.

FLOWERED SPUNS — 36” @

. In all Shades
SEERSUCKER —

PLAIN SPUNS — 36” @
FLOWERED SILK — 36” @

°

and Designs \
WM is cs ies

In Lovely Designs and Colours

OLYMPIC SILK — 36” @

1k

Dial 4606

¢
EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

:0 70: 2:0:



BOOKINGS BEGIN TO-DAY
REVUEDEVILLE 1951
ra BY

MRS. A. L. STUART'S
DANCING SCHOOL
Under the Distinguished Patronage of
His Excellency the Governor and

Wednesday,
Ist November, at 8.30 pm.

Friday, 22d November at 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Bookings

8.30 a.m, to 12 noon; 1.30 p.m.

Boxes and Orchestra $1.50; House $1.00
Bilecony 72c. (Reserved)

BOOK YOUR SEATS TODAY !









|
}

|

Hospital Geis A Doctor |
i.uVING in Barbados yester-
day morning from BEnglana|
in the 8.5, Gaseogne, was Dr. Colin
Vaughan, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Cyril B. Vaughan of “Carmel,”
Cheapside. He was accompanied
by his wife, the former Miss
Doreen Hughes of North Wales.

Dr. Vaughan has come to take
up an appointment of Medical
Officer at the General Hospital. He
expects to assume his duties
shortly.

Barbados Scholar of 1943, he
went up to England the following
year and entered Guy’s Hospital, |
London. After qualifying in April
1950, he did private practice for
five months. He then worked at a;
Hospital in Eastbourne for six
months and also spent another
seven months working at Bristol
University.

He said that they had a pleasant
trip across and added that he was
very glad to be back.

Mrs. Vaughan expressed delight
at being in Barbados and said that
she was looking forward to a
pleasant stay Here.

Trinidad Holiday
RS. BERTIE. WATSON left
yesterday for Trinidad by the
Gascogne to spend a short holiday
while her husband is attending a
conference of B.W.I. Sugar Tech-
nologists in British Guiana. Mr,
Watson is acting secretary of the
Barbados Sugar Technologists As-|
sociation, |
On Holiday

PENDING a short holiday in
Barbados ire Mr. Curtis
Hopkins: of McCartney and Wil-
liams, Merchants of St, Georges,
Grenada, and Mrs. Hopkins. They
are staying at Rydal Waters
Guest House, Worthing, and ex-

pect to leave early next week.

fac-
tors,” this form of heating will
soon be a mere ornament, In a few
years electric fires will count as
antique furniture, and cunning

| Indian

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
India’s Great Lover ,

Brings Films For
Loudon

INDIA’S “Clark Gable”, 39.
year-old Ashok Kumar, star of 40

jtilms, is planning to bring Indian

filas to London.
“Our films are already seen by

tacre than 430 milion people it
India, Pakistan, South America
and South “Africa. It is time?

Britain saw them,” he said at the
India Club in Craven Street,
Westminster. It will make for
better understanding between our
countries. I plan to have English
sub-titles, as you do for Frencit

}and Italian films.”

Recently he has been in Mos-

cow for the Russian film festival

as a guest of the Soviet Union.
He flew back to London to be
with his wife, Shoba Devi, who
recently had a lung operation.”
“Russian films are good,” he
said. “They should be. Every-
thing is provided by the state. A
director has only to demand so
many cameras and they are sup-
plied. But the films are spoiled
in my opinion by always having
so much propaganda.”
Ashok is the great. lover of
films. But has never
kissed a woman on the screen.
“It just wouldn't be allowed by
the censor,” he said. “We can
show a shadow of two

don’t kiss in India, But we never
do so in public.” fi
The film industry in India is
21 years old and Ashok has been
a star since 1935.
Ashok and his wife have a
boy of five and two girls of 11

and 8 But they are not likely
to go into films. They will
probably follow his other busi-
ness interests. —L.E.S.





For Three Weeks

R. JOHN O'NEIL of the
Shipping Depariment of
U.B.O.T. in Port-of-Spain and

Mrs. O’Neil, arrived here a week
ago by B.W.I.A, on three weeks’
holiday and are staying at Rydal
Waters Guest House, Worthing,

Mr. O’Neil was first here in
January, 1950, when he spent two
weeks,

Postmaster In B.G.

VW ETURNING to Bridsh Guiana

yesterday morning in the
French S.S. Gascogne were Mr
and Mrs, S. F. Paul and_ their
little son and Mis; Ivy C. Jack-
man. They had spent three
months’ holiday staying with

friends at Bush Hall.
Mr. Paul is Postmaster of Sud-
die Post Office in Essequibo,

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

FRIDAY OCTOBER 26, 1951
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.30
a.m. Listeners’ Choice, 12.00 (noon) The
News; 12.10 p.m. News Analysis.
1.00—7.15 p.m, 31 32M 48.43M
4.60 p.m, The News; 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. Educati
Archie; 4.45 p.m. Music Magazine; 5,
p.m. Composer of the Week: 5.15 p.m
Listeners’ Choice; 6.00 p.m. Merchant
Navy Programme; 6.15 p.m. Scottish
Magazine; 6.56 p.m. Toda7'’s Sport, 7.00
p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analy-
sis, 7.15 p.m, West Indian Diary.







18.43M



craftsmen will be faking them |
and shooting them full of worn
holes. }

hed |

|
-/

Lion Rock—14 |

x






expected. |
men are sailors at all!" “* His: £"
whispers Rupert, ** someone's com-
ing !*" They .craw! out ‘of “sigh
just as two. wicker baskets aye
chrust in; them the doors are shor
down and barred from the other

don't believe these

Lady Savage

3lst October, Thursday,

open Friday 26th

to 3 p.m.
PRICES :










7.45—10.20 pm. he



7.45 p.m, Th





re Memories, 5 p.m
| Radio Newsre: #.20 p.m orld affairs,
8.45 p.m, Composer of the Week, 9. 0f



p.m. English Magazine, 9.30 p.m. Music

| Pritannica, 10,00 p.m. The News, 10.10

o.m. From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. A
Talk, 10.30 p.m From The Third
Programme
C B.C. PROGRAMME
FRIDAY OCTOBER 26, 1931
10.06 p.m 0.23 pm News
10.20 p.m.—10.35 p.m Canadian
chron
BOM



11.72Mcs



& Con










BEFORE THEIR



This
















Dial 4220




wertel PRANK LOVEJOY © LEUF ERVORSON « WRITTEN @Y MARTIN RACKIN

| Also the Color Short :—

|MYSTERIOUS CEYLON

and Latest

WORLD NEWS

gp» : Al Aun-row

kissing. we can show-them will ,
their lips very close, but not th
actual kiss. Don't think w

@ motion picture
all women-will
want to see...





strangely - each
hiding the same
}mis-step that sealed
their reputations...



ELEANOR PARKE
PATRICIA NEA
RUTH ROMAN




“Westward Bound



WARNER BROS. Present



Mr. Ashok Kumar brings grapes to h
convalescineo after an overation.

TODAY 2.30 — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m, and CONTINUING DAILY 4.45 & 8 30 p.m.

THREE SECRETS

Starring Eleanor PARKER — Patricia NEAL — Ruth ROMAN
















FRIDAY, OCTOB ER 26, 195 -
wORes RS SRO OS sors
5
= JANETTA DRESS SHOP :
i LOWER BROAD STREET %
| DRESSES «all opes

S 3
| DRESSES of all ypes |
| ee cae t

INEXPENSIVE LINGER! mare ae S oe
PANTIES ............ $1.95 %

NIGHTIES ........ $4.09 i

SOROS SOLS SGSCI I OO

GRAND OPENING TODAY — 2.30 & 8.30 AND CONTINUING
DAILY AT 4.45 & 8.30

7
we



La ee
ROTM aed
IT WILL BE

fam [al] di
LAUGH-TIME
eee

Wn 21:

20 CENTURY FOK'S



wn nna sameeren DCN ws)





is wife, Shoba Devt,







Comng Friday, Nov.
end
‘West Point Story’ Hon f 2 ;
Leppert at a ee ~ Daweed by Screen Play b RANALD MacDOUGALL
—_— . " o Iver Whistie”
DRU + MARLOWE + MOSTEL «anne Hak =») « HENRY KOSTER '"'by obec tctnee
rn



— PLUS —

CRISIS IN IRAN
DESERT LIGHT



Johnny Mack BROWN

OLSTIN |
'
PLAZA visi ss
TODAY to SUN. 5 & 8,30 p.m.
Warners Giant Double |! !
“BREAKING POINT"

John GARFIELD — Pat NEAL &
“THIS SIDE OF THE LAW”
Viveca LINDSFORS — Kent SMITH
nite Sat. 27th
‘Action - Packed

Double - -

“Ranger of
Cherokee Strip”

Monte Hale &

“Navago Trail

Raiders”

Alan Rocky Lane

at. 30 am
“Renagades of
the Rio Grande”
& “Oklahoma
Raiders”’
Sat. 1.20 P.m.
“Halfway House’
“Face at the

Window" :







TO-DAY

2.30m4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

tmuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.



MEN TELL THEM ABOUT IT!

is astory
of three girls
whose paths crossed

STARRING
The Girl
of CAGED

The Girl of THE
BREAKING POINT

The Girtof
cores

smoaimanaus ROBERT WISE





TWO Spectacular Action Westerns — SAT. 27th — 9.30 a.m. & 1.30 P-m.

as er . | PLAZA pat 210
BAD MANor RED BUTTE &









BENTWOOD
CHAIRS...

and other

IMPORTED
HARDWOOD
CHAIRS



'





ROYAL

TO-DAY only — 4.30 & 8.15

GUN TOWN |

Kirby GRANT — Fuzzy KNIGHT

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY only — 4.30 & 8.15

Robert KENT — Francis
LANGFORD in

GAIETY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
TODAY to SUN. — 8.30 p.m.

Eagle Lion Double

“MISSISSIPPI GAMBLE” Lois BUTLER as
Mat. SUNDAY — 5 p.m, A . “
“THE OUTLAW” and MICKEY

‘ane RUSSELL — Jack BUTTEL & |
i = r
also the Short - - - Jame MASON Margaret

‘BRABAZON, KING OF THE AIR” Lockwooc in
“THE WICKED LADY”

and

GREEN FOR DANGER



MIDNITE SAT. 27th
“TRAIL TO VENGEANCE”
Kirby GRANT &
“DESPERATE TRAIL”
Johnny Mack BROWN





Opening TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15



TOMORROW to SUNDAY
4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Big Double - - -

Johnny WIESSMULLER as
JUNGLE JIM in

Universal Presents - - -
“SMUGGLER ISLAND”
Color by Technicolor
“MARK OF THE GORILLA” Starring

Jeff CHANDLER —
Evelyn KEYES

Extra
2-REEL MUSICAL
Ethel SMITH and

Henry KING Orchestra

and

“BARBARY PIRATE”
Starring

Donald Woods — Trudy Marshall |

Sword Slashing Adventure \

ROX Y

















TODAY only 4.30 & 8.15 Opening TOMORROW 4.45 & 8.15
: Republic Action Double - - -
At The
William ELLIOTT —
Barbados Adrian BOOTH
Co-op Cotton ae
Factory “THE SAVAGE HORDE”
ina and
‘STARRING
“THE AVENGERS” ‘
| | Stephen McNALLY: Alexis SMITH
: with’ with HOWARD da SILVA
ADVERTISE... | tee
jJohn CARROLL — Adel MARA EXTRA

2-REEL MUSICAL
Gene KRUPA and His Ore.

--- IT PAYS



_ Action: Thrills: Suspense !

GLOBE

TO-DAY TO SUNDAY, 5.00 & 8.00 P.M.

$
"ARGO THAT BLAST.
Cane 0 MIDE OPEN!

Savage passions aflame in the”
North Atlantic... unleashed by
treachery... hate...violence! i











UROL Ta he ae
CARLA BALENDA

er ee ate |
A aR me YE a Ys
ARE Yo
to be held

2 eee ae






4 Based on the
a Saturday Evening Post

Yj, sto ry
"THE GAUNT WOMAN"

Tas)

|
eS DORN

RK

Produced by WARREN DUFF + Ditected by ALFRED WERKER -




screenplay by DALE VAN Every « OLIVER H. P GARRETT. ROY HUGGING



AND ~°
Leon ERROL in “HIGH AND DIZZY". See Leon ERROL catching
a Chicken on ‘the outside Ledge of 50 Storey Hotel : j
N.B.—Our Night Show will be finshed at 10 O'clock I,











FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26,



1951

PORT-OPF-SPAIN, Oct. 23.

YAWS ERADICATION and. an anti-syphbilis campais:n



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

U.N. Spends $640,000 On Child Care.

IN THE CARIBBEAN

BRIDE

MAY BECOME PEERESS





Trinidadlion
Became Harlem
Civic Leader

Harbour Log

IN CARLISLE BAY

PAGE THREE

PAIN GAN BE
CONQUERED!

contains QUININE as its FOURTH ingredient! The Quinine
has’ been scientifically blended with three well-proven
medicines (Phenacetin, Caffeine and Acetylsalicylic Acid), so that the





; ee oe : f : Sch. Zita Wenita, Sch. Henry D. Wal- four medicines together act synergistically. That i hy ‘Anacin’
in Haiti; imseect controf and child feeding demonstraticn ma age luce, “Sen os 1 Bunjoia, Sen Lacy relieves: pain fast, and sestores Bes cores of oneaiag a ee
; cl a ce : : s am i » Charles A, i ion- een . Y . 1 § ; ; ,
in British Honduras; anti tuberculosis projects in Jamaica @er in Harlem’s ae on —— Sch. Mary E. Caroline, Sch. Mary \ is welcomed by Doctors! Over $2,000 doctors and dentists
and Trinidad—these, and other similar programmes in the cat development. trem “— = oe ee ro 28 eet in Great Britain alone use it in their surgeries! Fevers
Caribbean are being financed by the United Nations Ch‘’- he arrived here from Trinidad, im_8., Beh. “Belqueen, Seh. Lycia colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatism, neuralgia — chis wonderful
dren's Fund (U.N.LC.E.F.) at a total cost of $640,000 (U.S.). B.W.1, until See. 4 Mant 298 2 Se BN. ee new specific brings you amazingly quick relief from all of them !
This amount represents one-third of the total ailotted for Morris Park : costs little. You can buy it in a two-tablet
Central America and the Caribbean combined. faaleioy ft Tae rae Fens oF eee eu [ANAC en enoah a bring eal ved
‘ at the Petionf home, 114 pos. eee froma bout of pain. Or ina handy 20-tablet * ~

Bi ? Fa ndati b a a — = w. Ist St. . “a nce 100 tons net, Cart box. Or in a 50-tablet bottle (for

cys on vane UNICEF Ares ‘Office in Gustine ia. archaea 68, sy uridergone Mutton, (OM EPARTURES nano wes

s before Re + » ©
General Cert. ttc ok ual atin and, as one friend deseribed him, xing tor'se vincent." ARM YOURSELF

Results

Following are the results of the
0. & C. General Certificate Exam-
ination of the Boys’ Foundation
School

A pass in a subject denotes that
the standard for a Credit in the

Ay) Ly
Yy
i . i Claude Gouyer, Viviane Gouyer, Anne
old School Certificate has been of continuing the programme, to York in 191%, Dr. Petioni hid ysarie Hayot. Marie Jos. Hayot, Yves ss
reached. il won quite a distinction for him- Arrouvel, Julienne Penavete, Jovepti
O. L. ADAMS ~~ Passed in French benefit chiideen, which would self in Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, P dent. ; ie
H. E. BOURNE — Passed in History, Otherwise have ceased with the by as a emaa ie rNCeTPASSENGERS SAILING ON
se: pis * termination of United Nations Re- the nade a Se. caneoae® YESTERDAY
NE — Passed in + é i ili inis- Mirror For Grenada :
R. E. BURKE — Passed he eoriptate tet and Besepsitteken: Agminis Daily Argus, Joseph M. Griffith, Ruby Gulston, 1
pike CANTER "Passed in Seripture, ieee ameaaaie endian Born Charles Augustin Petioni Gu'sfor. oy
) @lish Language. 7 For Trini :
W. R. CARTER — Passed in Scrioture, services included mass feeding August 27, 1883, he attended “‘Ciaire D. Watson, Campbell Kellman,
Eng Literature, History, Latin, programmes, health services, pro- Reverssans Training College for Bojerich, Ligpmenn: oe Lippman,
7. R, CHASE — Passed in Seripture. . . eachers a Roya i uby Ajeas Holder, Dor . King,
C. OB EVANS — Passed in Scripture, Vision of elothing and assistance ed the Victoria. Ti anerer C. Barrow, Austin Miller,

English Literature, History,

-. B. EVERSLEY — Passed in Scrip-
ture, English Language

L. I. GALE ~- Passed in English Lan-
guage, History,

E. GRAHAM ~— Passed in History,
French.

The sist of ker remarks was
released to the préss by Mr. Clovis
F. Beauregard, Acting Secretary
General, on the occasion of United
Nation’s Day—October 24.

Discussing the beginnings of
UNICEF, Miss. Shaffer stated that
the organisation was ereated by the
United Nations General Assembly
in December, 1946 fer the purpose

im retraining of personnel. How-
ever, gradually, as economic con-
ditions’ improved, and the emer-
gency phases passed, the Execu-
tive Board began to receive re-
quests not only to assist those

the well-knéwn physician was
still crusading when he died.

Surviving him ane the widow,
Mrs. Rosa Alling Petioni, and a
daughter, Dr. Muriel Petioni
Woolfolk. The latter’s husband,
Dr. Mallalieu Woolfolk, is a Chi-
cago physician.

A Crusading Divorce

Long before he came to New

Institute before coming to New
York. Subsequently he entered
Howard University’s School of
Megicine where he graduated in

Once started on his careey as

hooner Lady Noeleeh, 41 tons cl.
Capt. Noel, for Dominica.

$.S. Guaseogne, 2.681 tons net, Cap
Raveau, for .
PASSENGERS ARRIVING YESTERDAY

BY THE 8.5. GASCOGNE
From Southampton :

Robert Douglas, Lynette Douglas, Mel-
vene Douglas, Violet Douglas, George MH.
Hunte, Emma Hunte, Rupert G. Hunte,
Chris! © Hunte, James L, Nicol, Enid
Nicol, Coli Vaughan Doreen Vaughon
From Fert De France :

€ariton R. Yearwood, Cosdert Green-
idge, Oswin Venola Devonish, Frederick
H. A, O'Neal, Adolphus Lewis.
For Demerara :

Archibald Moore, Jessi¢ MH. Anioy,
Margaret H. Angoy, Susan F. Ansoy,
Edward P. Minett, Abduluk, Bibi Hack

D. A. HERCULES — Passed i = i a i . (Nisa), Aziz Ahmad, Mahammed Amin,
ture, English Literature, History, Take children affected by the war, but t Ripe a ae ee Canesa Fatima Alli, Yoqub M. Dauia,
Elementary Mathematics. to aid children throughout the omm y polities and witten Allen, Charles Colvin Fortune,

L, HEWITT — Passed in Scripture
English Literature

A, HINDS — Passed in Scripture.

world. Thus, the policy of UNICEF
slowly shifted to include pro-







business, of his friends
claim that he spent a fortune

Cecil W. Aulder, Hubert Henry, Oswald
A. Arthur, Compton Harris, Joshua H.
Williams, Ebenezer R, Johnson, Prince

CRIMES somes ; , . erusading for the things he be- i)
. HUTSON — Passed in Scripture, #rammes with long-term value, “* : = . Sa ihevers Albert Williams, Rupert ©. Campbell,
E sh Literatur i i to he right. Samuel N. Yorrick, David A, Bruce,
on INNES. ? Peck in English i OE adedtvees MR. MICHAEL LINDSAY, son and heir to Lord Lindsay of Association Closes Lillian Mabel Binda, william ¥ Walth-
MDT Jones Passed tn English areas, Birker, with his Chinese wife eo Li) and their three children ae = business ventures fre “Josh. O. Weithers, Kenneth ¥.
Language if i So far, in the overall anti-tuber- Erica (9), James (6) and Mary Muriel (7 months), leave London s him was the Carver Weithers, Elvin Weit — Ly ,
_N.E KING — Passed in Enalish euilosis | programme, 37,000,000 for Australia, where Mr. Lindsay is to take up an appointment Federal Savings and Loan Asso- Pu hy C eomon, BGG. BC.
rae children and adults have been i u E ciation, located on 125th St. off’ Brangh, Theodore M. Ramsey, Winifred
2 MeC. MOE — Passed in Seri 1 = 3 att w National Universi ‘canberra. —Express . aS : 4
English Language, English. aasncte tested, and 17,000,000 vaccinated. ip aertbor: weenie’ ta Lenox Ave, This institution was > Fone. Rey ellers, a x
History. acomraphy, Latin, Elementary The «tuberculosis immunisation closed from 9.45 to 11 a.m. Thurs: Yoiery. ‘Deniy B.. Douslas, Mable. A.
a watics ‘as y .

A. MORRISON—Passed in Scripture,
English Language, English Literature,
History, Latin.

E. D. MOSELEY — Passed in Stripture,

History. e lowed the plans made b; wy doctor

E uate y Dr. Poti- ! ee
vk TEE o ems seimer’ op ome ona oe, oo TE Areatened Rift In etic tmune has §~=SEAWELL
Latin ‘ aceording to Miss Shaffer, the _ he disdained the idea of theati-ies Cc nw antiseptic help in healing?”
iM, R. PHILLIPS — Passed in English eae ere are pepe Eas ir a Th e x Suggested during his illness ARRIVALS BY Brae. YESTERDAY an an antiseptic heip im heating ¢
jterature. Rede al of nearly two million dollars io. publicity be held to a fp. Prem. Of. Vinggett . 1 =
N.S. ROBINSON Panga iy’ scrip fF, Children in Central America e Sterling Area mum in on he died.” a wa ae ee ‘ounds heal of their own accord when they are kept free
fuses Pres Lenaads gee and on Peet eed oe ioe Dr. Petioni was a For Dominica: from the germs that cause septic infection. To keep’
D. C, SEIFERT — Passed in English are from voluntary contributions emocrat but his activities were Adele Napier. : Ente er et a ram io
Language by governments and individuals (By K. €. THALER) “t

K. T. SPRINGER — Passed im Scrip-

campaign covers 22 countries, five
continents,

Voluntary Contributions

Both contributions in cash and in

Anxiety Mounting

Over

LONDON, Oct. 25.

day out of respect to Dr, Pet-
ioni’s memory,

Funeral arrangements, hanced
by the Leroy Butler Chapel, tol-

seldom confined to parties and

Douglas, Cecilia V. Fidell, Almira §
Watson, Patrick Savory, Heila BE. Savory.
Robin A, Riehmond,

DEPARTURES BY B.W.EA, ON
WEDNESDAY

AGAINST PAIN
GET ‘ANACIN’ TODAY!




wer



Wa

‘Tell me



wounds in the healthy condition for healing, surgeons




ture, English Language, History, Latin, > o ; _., he was willing to help anyone ‘1 go, British Guiana: ‘ on 4
Frenel. : a — aia kind are made to the Fund, Guate- ANXIETY IS MOUNTING over the threat of a rift need, negardiess of Tete ome - {De Mendones, J. Blackman, Bus have for years relied wpon ‘Dettol’. This ruthicss des)
ng APRANGER —- Passed in Scripture, mala for example recently gave in the sterling area, and there is the fear that some of its tion, Conservatives in the Ro- A: ¥. Jacnson, M factor, ES, Mov t i «te ‘ afe orn”
Rng anguage, English Literature, ¢ 19.900 in ¢offee, as well as equip- : “kis cad B Tati ranks ™*PHlchard, J. Miteherhitt, royer of germs is fon-poisonous, gentle and safe ori
cn ing ; C 4 fi P' e S i Pp ve ce

iti" WARNER — Passed in History, Ding the UNICEF Area Office in Prominent members may walk out. Unofficial Australian Po goceted him, andi Liberals and human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, ‘Dettol’

KE. R. WEEKES —- Passed in English
Lenguage, Englich Literature, - History.

L. McD. WILLIAMS Creed is ~~ ; i 5 ‘ often hailed him as a true prio~
Scripture, English Language, English Peans—came from Costa Rica, that the sterling area setup was in grave peril. gressive. Station natural processes of safe and rapid repair 7
iterates oe t a Fifty-eight countries now bene- The growing British deficit and Australia’s growing need for Uni- Dr. Petioni was a Catholic, too, Wat thel Mit tee aoe, Jat ae ies Spats.
ft Passed i a s! i fi “ € $ earri 1 2 ts . gio fn u e e
Language, History, Whincit. si ake Ce ‘the Teas ae the Pune. in ‘emo | Weakness of the ster- ted States loans to finance her im- hut never allowed his reli nm to Jollowing ships through thetx Barbados



Guatemala City. Another gift—

$16,000 worth of first quality red

UNICEF provides the necessary
supplies to enable a country to

moves for separation from the joint dollar pool of the area
were held, in authoritative quarters, as the first indication

ling are blamed for the uneasy
situation, and experts have urged
the British Government to take

migration sehemes, and by the as-
sumption that American invest-
ment capital might flow into the

Ameriean Labour Party members

interfere with his thinking on
the brotherhood of man.

He founded and was the first

in Touch With Barbados
Coast

Coast Station:
S.S. Gaseogne, 5.6. Goifito, 4.6
Nelson, 3.9. Ariguani, ¢.4. Hudson Firth,

Lady



leaves the living tissues undamaged to continue the-

DETTOL



carry out its programme, planned the speediest possible measures to country more rapidly under such president of the Trinidad Benc- 42,704" 2% Aap ee ter,
Three Murder Cases in accordance with the basic prin- stem the threatening tide while arrengunvente ae volent Society of New York, was SPN AS reel Os: rom rote oll THE MODERN ANTESEPTIC
Dio EF Se - i ening the Fund’s opera- there is ean time. The anxiety ‘ © vie ident of the West In- Melahts: ns, Xe Plaza, os. Alcos Cor-
ons, ea programmes must Was caused specifically by a sug- The dies ties Protertive a, ar. 88. ula, ie, Argentinn, fs
WIE POE Sessions have the technical approval of the gestion from Australia’s leading Reaening Flap Dr. joni was first in eountiess o ihr, “* “iene Sagees, am
Three cases of murder, four for World Health Organisation (WHO) economist, Sir Douglas Copeland— Experts said that the acceptance groups formed for the purpose of Dentive, s.s. Southern Collins, | s «
carnal knowledge, one of public In nutrition programmes, UNICEF whose advice the Government is of the Australian Plan would developing the Caribbean afea Sculptor, ss. Abiqua, ss, Nathaniel B
mischief, one bestiality, one at- has collaborated closely with the known to have frequently follow- mean that Australia would and was among the first Negro Palmer, s.8, Carnaro, 6.8. Neverita, /'
tempting to throw sulphuric acid Food 7, pareaiare Organisa- - a pint Oe ae in ae extend less Mme staff members of Harlem Hus- vt a ke a B | fi Nyfeanere
“alin d ae tion . It als «operat ominion sho ree itself from to ritain than reviously. j . 2
with intent and one of manslaugh= ( ) NEO, COOP Era Ee datters oF tie ateriiae doea's pd pital. MAIL NOTICES i

ter are among the 42 cases that

with the Technical Assistance of

will be coming up for trial at the the United Nations.

November sitting of the Court of
Grand Sessions.

The three murder cases are the
Lincoln Bus Murder Case on Con-
stitution Road when Leroy Wor-

rell died, another is the St. George . >. Pata : ’ sure by the British Treasury of a {he first half of the current year on Wer 6. ulider:— inaly
peg ps coe ae a pre ear amion’ of Meee Brides on 7 in the oe balanecs. i aerk oh 000 ono” on vip ee rine Mail att mOOR, | Rediavaresi re y : it’s amazing what a differ-
or is charged with the murder of » “lee aa ee te ~ Moves for greater .independence Preyer eben , ate ny OS a eee ee Se daily 5 at
: arora, and Pamper is _ St. Soaet Son Ne et eer were sere tt have been iatimated © this amount, mure than te eae es p.m. on the 26th Oetober, 1951 ae r ee a cage aa ih
wucy Shilc urder in which a - tae : “a; also from Ceylon, : oa the ® s P , eneral health and vitality
23-year-old fisherman is charged Ofiven, by Milton Harding of St. “Ti “hole issue probably will £3,000,000,000, are owed Dy igi. Fort de France, Martinique, to Rates Ot Exchange you re bound Racy tw tekes-pist sprinkle if on your
with the murder of a male child. 6q by the Rector of St. Joseph, C°M@ under close consideration ti9n to. Britain's dollar spending Bereedt She had on board 146 omsaae S. 1683 food. Bemax is the richest natural source
' ee ss ' when top level experts from the saeit intransits, The Gascogne is con- aa ' , : of vitarnins, protein and minerals. It sup-
1
There h t b o many Rev. L. C. Mallatieu and driven by : overseas, the sterling areas dollar â„¢ eb8/104 pr. Glass an TH enefit in anc
ere have not been so many ‘ Commonwealth, countries meet ‘atel i d ¢igned to Messrs. R, M, Jonew & Bankers 623/10% pr 7 plics nutrients especially necessary to
cases of carnal knowledge at any pom Hackett of Sugar Hill St. pore in November to discuss areas pamene fe savely BING RATEASED 4 ripe Demand People who live in the tropics.
Geen Sensiona rer tre “The lett front fender and head- Payments problems. The Finance pene | ; aoa Sight Drotts eae pre From Chemists and Stores eRe
ra sean i lamp of the pick-up and the: left Ministers of the Commonwealth — Yis43/10% pr. Cable DISTRIBU TORS* ‘
The Police is charging a man for backediande? of Mie-van were dam- countries last met in January to ya i2 8/10 pr, Currency 66 8/10% pr BRADSHAW & CO., PALMETTO STREET, BRIDGETOWN,
being a public mischief im that he a take the appropriate decisions, JUST OPENED= “oupons 60 1/10% pr.
5

made false statements to the Police
in connection with a Barbados
Turf Club ticket and this caused
the Police Force to make unneces-~
sary investigations.

There is also a case of attempt-
ing to poison with arsenic, Of the
42 cases two are not yet in readi-
ness for the Sessions.

The other cases are, fraudulent
conversion one, assaulting with
intent to rob, one forgery one,
breaking and entering nine, ob-
taining by fraud, one, grievous
bodily harm seven, and destroying
with explosive substance one.





Vehicles Collide

AN accident occurred about 9.10

ged.

The aceident caused an hour’s
delay in the delivery of mails from
St. John and St. Joseph. A relief
van was despatched. to the scene
of the accident and the mail bags
transferred.

POLE ON FIRE

An electric pole along Rockley,
Christ Church caught fire yester-
day evening about 6 o’clock and
the fire was quickly put out. The
Fire Brigade went on the scene
but did not operate.





FINGER-TIP FLY CONTROL

dollar pool.
A Steep Rise
There has so far, been no for-
mal or official approach to that ef-
fect. But it was noted in expert
quarters, here, that the suggestion
was closely followed by a disclo-

The proposal emanating from
Sir Douglas Copeland was in-
terpreted to imply that Aus-
tralia should no longer pay
in her dollar surplus to the
common pool of the sterling arez

1 countries, and consequently would

not rely any longer on the dollar
releases from it. Australia, among
other Commonwealth countries,
has lately run up a considerable
surplus with the sterling area due
to large scale wool sales,

The proposed plan is motivated,

aceording to the latest reports, by ,





Australia is reminded that a few
years ago she had a defieit with
the sterling area and was its
debtor.

The Treasury disclosed earlier
this month: that the sterling bal-
ances of the U.K, have risen in













STRAPLESS

We be

NIGHTDRESSES

Assorted Colours

ns 6 ae



NOTICE
@

to inform our Customers and the General Public



68 Leave On Gascogne

Sixty-eight passengers boarded
the French S.S. Gascogne for
Grenada, Trinidad and Bvitist
Guiana when she called here yes-

CELANESE

$3.25 each

Maile for Trinidad by the Seh. Zitw
Wonita will be closed at the General Post
Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 6.30 aun,., Registered
Mail at 9 a.m,, Ordinary Mail at 10 a.m
on the 26th Oetober 1951

Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Montser-
rat, Nevis, St. Kitts by the M.V. Moneke |
will be olosed at the General Post Office |



TD ay ay:

SEE THEM!!















that our Hardware and Lumber Stores situated in Roebuck
Street and Magazine Lane will be closed for Stock Taking from
29th to 3ist October 1951 inclusive, We will re-open for
business on the Ist November, 1951. 1)

if
T. HERBERT LTD., i) |















SELECT THEM |




membranes for 12 to
15 full minutes.

Each soothing and: delicious 10 & 11 Roebuck Street n / f
Vicks Cough Drop medicates and Magazine Lane. i
dry, irritated throat aT ee SS pee. sa @ @

XMAS TREES

XMAS TREE LIGHTS-—Bubble and Plain
XMAS TREE DECORATIONS
DOLLS—Real Beauties

TOYS—Plastic and Mechanical

WOOLLIES AND SILKY THINGS
NEED DREFT’S SAVING CARE!

Yes! Other washing products {
may eventually’ have a harmful
effect on fine fabrics—~but Dreft is
really safe! In fact, tests have
proved that Dreft ig safer for col-
cured woollens ‘than anything
you've used before, i

@N SALE AT Att
LEADING STORES

dreff

| @



Flies and mosquitoes menace heaith. Here, at your fingertip,
is a quicker, easier way of killing them—COOPER’S AEROSOL
FLYSPRAY. just press the. button and the, mist-like spray
|
!
i

|
|

Pt
|



THE CORNER
STORE

automatically released is death to all flying insects im the room.
COOPER’S AEROSOL FLYSPRAY does not taint foodstuffs, is
non-poisonous, non-irffammable and almost od@urless.. Use it
in homes’ and offices, food stores, lic: pital wards, aircraft,
farm buildings—wherever there are



SAFEST FOR WOOLLIES,
SILKS WASHES THEM
CLEANER, BRIGHTER

* The large-size Cooper's Avrosol Fin spray equ us, in insecticid 21
effect, two-thirds of a gallon standu rd k nochdown spray ; tie smeil-

size equals about one -third of @ gaiton.

They're reuily medicated ! _,
with the special cough-calming
ingredients of Vicks VapoRub.

%
SOBEEODVIGOBTEEOS VOCUS OURO SOOOSE FOES



Agents:—T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.











eee

PAGE FOUR



= SYS Poss)
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lui, Broad 8t., Bridgetows

Friday, October 26, 1951

PERMANENT HOME

WHEN the Labour Welfare Fund was
created it was necessary to find a depart-
ment from which it should: be adminis-
tered. The Government décided that in-
stead of establishing a new department it
should be handled by the machinery of
the Peasants’ Loan Bank. The Bank had
just been removed from Queen’s Park to
the old buildings of the Railway at Con-
stitution. Today it is housed in a rented
building in Pinfold Street.

After four years’ cess from the sugar
production, that Fund has reached the
surprisingly good figure of over two
million dollars. Up to the end of 1950 it
had reached just over one million and the
collection for 1951 will add another
million dollars.

Despite all the criticism against the per-
manence of the fund and the irresponsible
advice to borrowers not to repay the loans,
it would appear.that the Labour Welfare
Fund has come to stay. If that is the
accepted view and it is believed that it
will in future render good service to sugar
workers and. others who it is now suggest-
ed be included in the scheme, the Govern-
ment might-well-consider giving it a per-
manent home.

It ‘would be well to consider the erection
of a building on some of the land once
occupied by old'railway buildings. From
the two million dollars which has now
accrued to this fund, a sum of possibly
$50,000 could be allocated. When it is con-
sidered that the lands are already in the
possession of the Government, it can be
realised that the building which could be
erected with this sum would house. not
only the Labour Welfare Department, but
the Peasants’ Loan Bank and the Sugar
Industry Agricultural Bank for which the
Government has been paying rent for
many years. The amount so paid to pri-
vate -owners could be credited to the
Labour Welfare Fund as current revenue.

It is not possible to accommodate the
Bank and the Labour Welfare Department
in any Government building at present

‘and it is not likely that the buildings to

be. erected on the old Central Foundry
site for the Post Office would furnish this
accommodation either,

Besides this, the Labour Welfare De-
partment is worthy of its own establish-
ment. It has come to stay and it could
have found no better home than with the
Peasants’ Loan Bank. They both cater to
the. same type of people: with similar in-
terests-and outlook... There is the same
reason for arguing that the Post Office
and the Savings Bank should be housed
together.

In the building which. is.now suggested,
there would be the samespaeé or even
more allocated to the two’ Banks catering
to agricultural interests, the Government
would save rent now paid for two offices
one in Pinfold Street and the other in
Lower Broad Street and some of the land
now unoccupied could be used ‘to (good
advantage. It cannot be argued that the
vicinity is unsuited inasmuch as it is near
the. Government offices, the commercial
banks and in the City. And the sum used
for erecting the building could be taken
from the $100,000 now held in reserve
from the fund. :

A GOOD CHANGE

IT is satisfying to note that public critic-
ism in the Press has led to a transform-
ation of the old policy adopted at the Gov-
ernment Industrial Schools and that they
are now regarded as institutions of reform
rather than junior gaols manufacturing

‘



criminals from among the young people of
oe wed
Day at the Government

this island, ‘ BR vie

Today is rs!

Industrial Schools and members of the
public in ‘addition*to officials will be visit-
ing the institution to see the work which
is being done to keep youth from the
downward'path,

| The institution has been changed in tone
and in spirit and people with a new out-
look have beén recruited for its staff: Chil-
dren who have been unfortunate to run
foul of the law are taught the way of re-
form and to be useful members of society
rather than be hindrances to its progress.

The spirit of the boys and girls indicates
that there has been a better response than
was expected in so short a time; The re-
‘action to treatment meted out to them
under a different system has been most
satisfactory; and it is this which, members
of the public who visit the Schools today
will notice among the encouraging fea-
tures. ‘

The work in old plantation system which
was part of the punishment has been di-
voreed from the reformative schemes and
now the pupils enjoy the work which re-
moved them from the chores to jobs which
excite their interest and encourage them
in the use of their heads and hands.

In view of its importance to the general
welfare of society it would be’’as well for
as many of the.public invited to attend
today’s function






Abadan ‘Waits For

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

British To Return

Sheep Move In On Oil-Town





a SS cama

ABADAN’S Gymkhana Club—once fully booked for the winter season of concerts and dances--

is now locked and idle .

ABADAN

A notice has appeared on the
front page of the Abadan Daity
News under the heading “Im-
portant.” It explained to the
population that there were still
rome British left in Abadan.

“They are British journalists
and one Swiss otographer,”
read the notice. “The Swiss are
fine people. and our friends, but
we must show Persian hospital-
ity to the British journalists,
too.”

Those few words explain the
feeling towards the British of 90
per cent. of Abadan residents
now. Wherever the handful of
British are seen, they are met
with hostile stares from the Per-
sians.

The refinery general office is a
mixture of friendliness, astonish-
ment, and smooth politeness at
our approach. It all depends on
whom you meet as you move
around. Friendliness from the
Armenians, more highly educated
and filling the main office jobs;
astonishment. that we dare stay
from the Persians who lie or loll
around the corridors; and smooth
politeness from the senior Per-
sian officials who have moved in-
to the British management’s offices.

The officials lean back and
glory in their new surroundings.
They use the stock phrase:
“Everything is running smoothly
and well under the new manage-
/ment.”

Brifish efficiency was at such
a high pitch that force of habit
alone will enable those Persian
workers still active to keep the
system running for many. weeks.
»But one part of this oil-town
is dead and deserted. Thirty-
seven Persians now live in the
English sector of Braim, where
once 450 bungalows and dozens of
flats were occupied by oil men
and their wives and children,

At night the only movement in
street after street of neat hedge-
rowed houses is by the guards
and armed police,

Since the first small
looting immediately

wave of
after the



. . Idle like the Persians whose jobs went

By ARTHUR COOK

British left, the lights have been
left on permanently in all bunga-
low porches, It is a deterrent to
the thieves.

Members of the exclusive Boat
Club, now guarded by Persian
sailors, are using some of the 30
launches and sailing boats left by
the British. ~

Abadan's Gymkhana Club,
which was booked every night in
the next winter season for dances
eoncerts casino nights and musi-
eal recitals is dark, locked and
guarded,

The high seat where’ club
secretary George Sadler sat at a
desk on tombola night calling
“clickety click, 66—legs eleven,
number 11,” is piled with the rest
of the chairs on top of the
deserted bar.

Tipless Cues

Bartenders turn up for duty no
more. Abandan is now a town of
prohibition, and
pounds’ worth of beer, whisky,
gin, and brandy left by the
British is on the way to Teheran
for conversion into cash.

Across the road, in the billiards
hall at the huge central restaur-
ant, four Persians were trying to
play snooker with the few cues
Jeft with tips,

Billiards boy Hussein hurried
towards me when | walked in
to-day. “You play, sahib?” he
asked excitedly. “But sorry,
sahib, no beer, When the British
come back — one, two months —
plenty beer again.”

Upstairs the long bar is closed
and deserted. In the restaurant
20 waiters stand serving three
Persians where 100 used to sit.

Hospital Quiet

AT the big Anglo-Iranian hos-
pital, Persian Dr. Sarfeh sits in the
office where the chief medical
officer, Scottish Dr. Sandy Ander-
son, used to be.

The hospital is still running
with British-trained smoothness,
but when I inquired at the casual-
ty department yesterday if they



thousands of :

when the British went.

were busy. I was told: “No, refin-
ery no* working, no acpidenis, wi
no busy,” b

Sprays still play all day on
the een Bungalow ‘luree,
still beautifully furnished as
general. re jes manager Ken-
neth Ross left it, But the place is
empty until rival claimants settle
ineir squabble. - '

The Oil Board: chairman engin-
eer Bazarnean feels he shoula
have it, but senior official Dr.
Falla, with five children, claims
it,

Chief Britain-hater Makki will
ensure that neither has it. He
wants it himself.

Grass Collectors
A FLOCK of a hundred sheep
wandered past the refinery at
the week-end on the way from
north of Bawada to the so far
uneaten pastures of the British
bungalow front gardens.

But much grass has already
disapreared, Boys from the near-
by Arab village are going round
(the streets with donkeys, cut-
ting the grass and filling sacks
which they pile high on the don-
keys’ backs.

A tiny Armenian secretary was
in tears at the general office when
I called. For years she studied
English to qualify as a secretary.

Her new Persian boss has
sacked her from her position.
Her. knowledge of Persian is no.
good enough for the new manage-
ment, Many other Armenians

expect a similar fate.
‘Ba >

RASCHID a waiter at ,the
Guest House, Braim’s only hotel,
which was run by Mr. and Mrs.
Flavell; ignored my request for
Sunday afternoon tea. I told him
I would report him to Mr. and
Mrs. Flavell—thereupon, he
jumped into action and brought
the tea in record time.

So far the hotel is continuing
at the high Flavell standard. boys:
“Mrs, Flavell—back soon.”

—L.ES.

Russians Cast Eye On Egypt

STOCKHOLM.

A clear indication that Russia
hopes to exploit the situation in
Egypt is» contained in News, the
Soviet magazine published in
English.

First, there is an anti-British
line.

News says: ‘An atmosphere of
nervous tension on the Alexandria
cotton exchange is usually caused
by rumours of British, Indian, or
representatives of other countries
buying heavily.”

The magazine explains
cotton comprises 75 per cent. of
Egyptian exports,

‘So Rich’

It quotes. a cotton broker as
saying: “An exchange of cotton
for grain would enable us to buy
wheat and other commodities our
country requires.

“Many Egyptian business men
are much concerned about the
need to expand mutually advan-
tageous trade with other
countries.

“We need fertilisers,
machines, and other industrial
equipment, and oil products.
Being so rich in cotton there is
no reason why we shouldn’t carry
on a livelier trade.”

News attributes “deep mean-
ing’ to that conversation and
adds that it “voices the sentiments
of a good proportion of Egypt's
business circles who are anxious
about their country’s future.”

lumber,



that +

Then the magazine contrasts
the wealth of Cairo with the city’s
slums,

It says: “The big department
stores offer every variety of
clothes, footwear, crockery, and
expensive fabrics. They cater for



well-to-do customers.

But

bulk of the population patronises

Arab shops on the city outskirts.
‘Too Poor’

the

“There is still

very little
machinery in Egypt.

Her colossal

reserves of cotton could be turned

‘Cairo like this:—

into first-class manufactures if
she had up-to-date machinery.”
A peasant is quoted as saying:

“We are too poor to think of

machinery, That is why we have

to rely on our hands alone.”

The paper comments: “This
isn’t a metaphor, it’s the bitter
truth. Why must Egypt work
with such primitive tools? Why
is it Egyptians can hardly believe
that on Soviet plantations the
crop is brought in by cotton-
picking combines?

“Why is it when the main
thoroughfares of Cairo are filled
with gleaming motor-cars, areas
producing the bulk of the national
wealth lack the simplest engines
to pump water from the irrigation
canals?”

An Egyptian economist is quoted
as explaining: “The cost of
living is so high that the low
earnings of our people go entirely
on . food.”

‘Naked Children’

News completes the picture of |

“The streets dwindlé down into
narrow dark slits between stone
walls where people live in
wretched hovels and naked
children play in the puddles.”

In Singapore a Russian offer to
supply Far Eastern countries with



Our Readers Say :

Election Thought

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—As the crucial moment of
Election draws near, allow me
through the valuable columns of
your journal to refleet on condi-
tions of today and those of the
ivi-

“jpast. This subject is one of d

ded opinion by even those who
for the sake of being victimised,
verbally express one point of
view, evet though in their con-
sciences they are convinced by
another.

In the first respect, Party Poli-
tics have been a curse to. the
Island and a source of Bluff to
the greater percentage .of the

masses,

Much time has been wasted
during the session in stupid
abuse, but because of the wicked
influence of mass psychology, we
are again prepared to make the
same mistake at this comin
Election. Let us then view the
facts as they appear.

Education, very much talked
about at political meetings during
campaign. Are our children bene-
fiting any in the Elementary
schools of today? One may say
that there are more scholarships
but do scholarships of a, fortunate
few reflect the educational devel-
opment of the majority? The poor
are always with us, and the duty
of the Politician is to seek the
welfare of the poor, does the
Education system of these schools



prove this?

Any Politician who claims that
jemigration is the solution for
| unemployment is not fit to
be a representative. Emigration



schemes are good in a way, but
do not suit every section of the
labouring community. What about
the engineer, artist, clerk, and
‘he accountant, last but not the
least the middle class man, and
the government employee who
is working and can hardly hope
to own a home of his own on his
income. Have these no place in
community life? Are these people
not affected by the cost of living?
There are other labourers
amongst us today whose weekly
salaries are equal to that of the
monthly paid government. ser-
vant, (yet there is no need to
penetes that community) but
ow about consideration for the
rest? The happy days of ‘the nine-
teen thirties have passed away,
but .could one forget the plenty
there was around us and in our
homes? Small wages were paid,
yet conditions were far better
and cheaper, (our Annual Exhi-
bition was a treat and occasion )
it was then the shilling had its
value, (I do submit that the world
market played a very important
part then and now.) But could
not private enterprise be encour-
aged and new industry opened
up, such as the development of
fishing, lime stone, pottery, handi-
craft, and megass used for pulp
in paper manufacture? If
machinery has replaced manual
labour, then the solution contin-
ues to be the development of



equipment in return for raw
materials, including tin and
rubber, was made at an inter-
national tyade conference re-
cently. —L.E.S.

starving and thirsty, seeking

employment in-despair. Why then
should we continue to waste
time? Why cotild we not have
a union conversant with the
quantity of the island produce
and importation, original cost
and selling rates, The standard-
izing of salary scales commen-
surate with the rise and fall of cost
of living, the registration of all
‘employed labour, with such union
unbiassed by political power,
We have reached a int where
high standard of political policy
is necessary. Let us then vote,

and vote wisely.
PANGLOSS.
24.10.51.
An Appeal

To The Editor, The Advocate—

TR,—Kindly grant me space
in your paper in “The Readers
Say” Column to appeal to those
persons responsible for the trim-
ming of Trees in Bishop Court
Hill, and corner of Culloden Road.

For quite a long time, accidents
have occurred in this spot due
to the mossy surface after a rain-
fall. Daily ome can hear tha
abusive language of Cyclist, Mo-
torist and pedestrians who step
on a slimy berry.

Trees overhanging the roads in
any district are a nuisance to the
person or persons who after hav-
ing evaded a wetting starts on
their way to or from home find

more industry. Could we not that on reaching these spots one
start on small scale projects? can get an even worst wetting—
Must we wait on West Indian due to just a light breeze and a
federation to: start up industry? wet swaving branch
There are hundreds of white Yours faithfully
collars moving around the Town HOPE

Â¥

|

|



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1951











PARSONS AND POLITICS|

NOW IN STOCK
| By Dr.

PLANTATION & FACTORY
LABOUR SHEETS




W. R. INGE

The Rev. Reginaid Gaui, 40-year-old rector of the
Lincolnshire village of Rand, stood as Liberal candidate
for Louth as a protest cgainst the Act of Parliament
passed in the reign of George If!, disqualifying clergy-
men from sitting in Parliament.

Act, the House of Commons (Clergy Disqualifica-
tien) Act of 1801, imposes a fine of £600 for every day on
which a member of the clergy sits or votes in the House.
Should clergymen play a part in politics’ Dr. W. R.
Inge, l-year-eld former Dean of St. Paul's, has these
controversial views on the subject of parsons and politics.

I AGREE with Burke about parsons in
politics. “Politics and the pulpit are terms
that have little agreement. Those who quit
their proper character to assume what does
not belong to them are for the greater part
ignorant both of the character they leave
and of the character they assume. Wholly
unacquainted with the world in which they
are so fond of meddling, and inexperienced
:n all its affairs, on which they presume with
so much confidence, they have nothing of
politics but the passions they excite,” he
wrote.

Still, as a‘citizen and voter, a clergyman
sught te make up his mind. Personally,
Reginald McKenna said to me “I know what
you are in politics. You sre the last Whig.
The Devil was first, according to Dr.
Johnson,”

Call and Select Early from

|
| ADVOCATE STATIONERY.

ECONOMY





Lived Happily VALUE

as 3

A Result ! SATISFACTION
C. S. PITCHER & CO.




HE WAS RIGHT

I think McKenna was right.
Peace, Economy and Liberty,
Eeonomy.

I once said this to a Chancellor of the Ex-
chequer, whom I will not name. “Not while
I am Chancellor of the Exchequer,” he re-
plied: and he was not a Socialist.

Speaking as a Whig, it does not matter
tnuch which party is in power. Mass bribery
and pillage of the unrepresented minority
will go on as long as there is anybody left to
rob. A Conservative Government may not be
quite so ready to invite every trumpery
nation to kick John Bull on the stern.

Plato, whose revered master, Socrates had
been executed by the Athenian Democracy,
thought that dictatorship, which he called
tyranny, was the worst of all governments,
and democracy, which he thought ends in
loss of liberty the next worst.

The subjects of a tyranny pay semi-divine
honours to their tyrant—Lenin, Stalin, Hitler,
Mussolini—at any rate while he is alive. The
citizens of a democracy are more critical,
except in America.

NOT POLITE

It is not polite to smile at our friends when
they are at their devotions, but an American
on democracy sometimes talks like a fool.
Not only is democracy God’s own govern-
ment for God’s own country, but God himself
is a good democratic President, not at all
like the tyrannical George III.

“God is not known. He is used. If He proves |‘




I. believe in
especially



A FRESH SHIPMENT
OF

GOLDEN ARROW
FLOUR

JUST ARRIVED.








Sd
DA COSTA & CO. LID, — Agents.





Himself useful, the religious consciousness Ay 2 a

asks for no more.” (Leuba). Vv Oo
“The higher man will not tolerate old- e@ <=

feshioned Theism.” (W. James).. e
“Whatever the God of heaven and earth is, S

He can surely be no gentleman.” (W. J ames). @
“God may draw vital strength and increase =

of very being from our fidelity.” (G. H. John-

son.) i ® %, ey r

FRANK POLITICIANS

Politicians themselves are sometimes more
frank. “It is right to lie sometimes,” zaid
Napoleon, “but Metternich lies always. That
is a mistake!”

“What rogues we should be,” said Cavour,
“if we did for ourselves what we are doing for
Italy.” When we were at Cloan my wife heard
Lord Grey of Fallodon murmur: “It is a filthy
trade.”

Climates of opinion change, and pendulums
‘wing violently. It is possible that our present
mood of depression may be a little overdone.
‘t is a reaction against the ineffable silliness
of the apostle of cosmic progress and human
perfectibility. The following examples are all
from men or women who passed for prophets
in their day.

Se and eo
ee ®

IRV-O-LITE

Flexible - Durable

GARDEN HOSE
at DA COSTA & CO,, LTD.

‘

Plastic «=



“I accept the universe” (Margaret Fuller
cf Boston. “Gad! she’d better,” said Carlyle).
“In that blessed day there will be neither
disease, anguish, melancholy, nor resentment.
Every man will seek with ineffable ardour
the good of all.” (Godwin, Shelley’s father-in-
law.) “The waters of the ocean will chenge
to lemonade, and the ugly sharks will be re-
placed by useful and agreeable creatures,”
(Fourier). “Man’s progress towards a higher
state need never fear a check, but must con-
tinue till the last existence of history.” (Her-
schel). “Progress is not an accident but a
necessity. What we call evil and immorality
must disappear.. Always towards perfection
is the mighty movement. The ultimate de-





SHERRY

BEST FOR YOUR PARTY
UNIQUE IN FLAVOUR







HARVEY'S

Embassy Cigarettes
Churchman’s
Carr’s Sweet Biscuits

Swedish statesman. “Do you nat see, my son,
with how little wisdom the world is gov-





velopment of the ideal man is certain.” (Her- DELIGHTFUL
bert Spencer). “Hunger and thirst will be SWEETS | DRISTOL
unknown; the earth will be a garden.” (Win-
wood Reade, author of The Martyrdom of wont SHERRIES
Man). Sharp’s Toff

©. A. Claareties Bristol Full Cream

May we not say with Oxenstierna, the ae Bristol Milk
|

erned?” ”



Let him that thinketh he standeth take} BON ENERGY | RUM
heed lest he fall. At least we know that we J. & Ro Bread | ctinee te noting ‘better 6h
are in danger; we are not fooling ourselves. | Anchor Butter | the Market.
We always fight best with our backs to the fe
wall. We have a way of winning one battle | PHONE GODDARDS BEFORE
in each war—the last. ARTY !!
World Copyright Reserved. A P Xo
LEB," carne ne









nee ee

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1951









B.W.U. THE BEST

Dowding Tells
Electorate

MR. H. A. DOWDING
St. George, on Wednesday

told the electorate at Green’s,
night, how he had served the

parish faithfully in the House of Assemb!y cn two occasions
and was prepared to continue to do so. ‘

He was speaking at a meeting of the Electors Associa-
tiom in support of his candidature for St. George at the
next General Election for the House of Assembly.

He told his listeners how he had
played his part in getting the back
money for the workers in the
-vgar industry. “I told the Sugar
1voducers Association of which I
um a member,” he said: “Gentle-
inen, you have your price for the
‘ugar, you have your figures; make
up your minds about what you can
sive to the sugar workers and pay
i. to them. Do not wait for a man
to come and ask you for what he
is entitled to.”

Mr. Dowding then gave the his-
tory of the sugar agreement and
said that the 19 per cent. bonus to
ihe workers, was, in his opinion,
the duty of the Labour Union and
\vas nothing to do with the Gov-
crnment of the Island. He describ-
Cd the Barbados Workers Union as
the best in the West Indies with a
rman at the head who was a first-
class organiset.

Sugar Industry’s Funds

Mr. Dowding spoke of funds that
‘were being carried on out of the
sugar industry and said that as
regards the Labour Welfare Fund,
the money which was lent to the
workers out o° that fund to repair
their houses should not be paid
back in full. He considered that
only about one-third of it should
be returned, for after all it was
their money they had worked for.

He was a member of the Oppo-
sition in the House, he told his
hearers, “but no one can tell you
that I have at any time opposed
any progressive measure,” he add-
ed. He had always supported, like
the Labour Party members, any-
thing that he considered was in the
interest of the people of the island.

It seemed, he said, that the idea
of their Government today, was
not to offend their socialist friends
in the United Kingdom, and that
was his fight with them. “When
we wanted strong representation
for our sugar we did not get it;
when we wanted strong represen-
tation with regard to a bigger
allocation of dollars for trade with
Canada, we did not get it. It was
Mr, Albert Gomes and a few others
who got up on their feet and told
the U.K. what was the situation.
It seems clear that the idea of our
Government is: “Do not let us
offend our great socialist friends
in the U.K.”

High Cost of Living

He was not blaming the Labour
Government here for the high
cost ef living in the island but
certainly laid the blame at the
door, not only of the Socialist
Government in the U.K. but the
Conservative Government before.
Mr. Dowding ended: “I am again
offering you my services in the
House, and it is up to you to make
your choice, I am and have been
your servant and wil' continue to
be that if you return me.”

Mr. E. D. Mottley said that on
his way there that night he had
said to a friend in his car that he
was going to speak for Mr. Dow-
ding from the depth of his heart,
and Mr. Dowding knew that was
true.

Taey were on the eve of a new
era in the history of the colony.
For the first time the people would
be enjoying the privilege of Adult
Suffrage.

Now he had discovered that
what was being made capital of
by certain people was the fact that
Mr. Dowding was a white man and
therefore could not represent them,
“TI cannot believe,” said Mr. Mott-
ley, “that at this stage in our
developinent you can still have
people who would dislike, gate or
refuse to have anything to do with
a man because of the pigment of
his skin. No more can I gelieve
that anybody in this country can
be convinced that a man because
he is black, of necessity is a good
man, a humane person”.

Good and Bad

It was unnecessary to say, as
they all knew, that they had some
very good white men just as they
had some very bad ones, and this
was similarly the case with black
men.

Mr. Mottley said that he would
be a dishonest man if he to's! them
that night to plump for Mr. Dow-
ding at the election and forvet
the people in the Barbados Work-
ers Union who represented them;
bu} he wanted to reason with
them.

Many of them must have read
about the sugar agreement in the
newspapers. There was one fault
he had found in this matter with
people like Mr. Dowding, and that
was that they did not have sense
enough to do what the other side
had done. Jf he had had them,
to advise they would never have
made that mistake.

———






DYED ART SILK & COTTON
BROCADE

in Green, Brown, Rust, Rose

47” wide..







Before the agreement had
been finalised, Mr. Mottley
pointed out, the other side in-
vited the workers to their head-
quarters and told them what
was being done for them. As
he had said, if his advice had
been asked Ly the people like
Mr. Dowding, he would have
told them to hold a meeting also
and tell the people whai was
being done for them.

The Agreement was something
signed between two parties and
therefore if anyone hed told them
that it coulda have been forth-
coming without both sides coming
together, that would be unkind
and malicious.

He had heard that the argument
was being used that the money
that had been secured for the
workers had to be wrung out of
the producers’ hands: “But”, said
Mr. Mottley, “if these people
wanted to do something unkind,
they could have said: “We are
going to give the money but will
wait until after the election.” They
did not do that. They were gen-
tlemen and acted as such, "'rhey
paid the money ow, without re-
gard to election or otherwise.

Mr. Mottley then spoke at -ome
length an tne sugar situation and
finally told his listeners: “you
people in S. George at the lest
election displayed greater wis-
dom than some of the other con-
Stituencies; you felt and realised
that capital and labour, mus* go
along hand in hand. Mr. Dow-
ding cannot do withou. you and
equally I would say, you cannot
do without capital. Last time you
had -several candidatess in ‘the
field but you. elected =Mr. Dow-
ding -as' one 6f your representa~
tives) I appeal .o you that when
you go to the polls on December
13, maintain the standard which
you have upheld in the nast.
Give Labour a vote and give Mr,
Dowding one and retu\n him as
one of your representatives to ihe
House,”

Candour

Mr, Vincent Griiiith told the
electorate that wnat he had always
admired Mr. Dowding for was his
candid manner, and he had “aown
him from the time he was going to
school.

In Barbados, said Mr. Griffith,
so long as one was on the side of
the Opposition, automatically he
was regarded as the enemy of the
other side. It was a peculiar thing.
Not long ago he had asked Mr,
R. G. Mapp, who had just return-
ed from England about his experi-
ences there, and he had pointed
out that for one thing people did
not carry politics so far as to incur
personal animosity.

In Barbados, on the other hand,
said Mr. Griffith, politics had al-
most reached a stage where ong
thought in terms of colour, He
could assure them however, that
it was not a case of the pigmen-
tation of a man’s skin that mat-
tered, but his principle and integ-
rity. He was prepared to tell them
that it would be a tragedy if the
people in St. George failed to
return Mr. Dowding as one of their
representatives to the House.

He would say that if the next
five years much water was going
to flow under thg. bridge in this
island, for the ur party had
made no bones about it that if
they were returned to power they
wer@j going to extend the life of
House to five years. Everyone
elected this time “would be in the
House, until 1956. “I am asking
you to weigh carefully, how you
are» going to mark your X on
December 13.”

Socialism
Socialism was all right, said
Mr. Griffith, but the type that
was being carried on in Eng-
land — nationalisation and the
like — was not going to work
in Barbados. He remembered
that Mr. Manley of Jamaica
had said in a public speech,
that the British type of social-
ism was not applicable in

Jamaica, and it was Mr. Bus-

tamante who had told them in

England that if they came to

Jamaica with nationalisation

they would have to come with;

a lot of guns;

simply was not going to have

the nationalisation of the sugar
industry.

Of the local sugar agreement of
which so much was being said
by the other side, said Mr. Griffith,
he would tell them that Mr
Adams was honest enough to get
up in the House of Assembly and
pay tribute to the sugar producers

@ On Page 7.







DYED COTTON SHEETING
in Rose, Blue and Green
80” wide. Per Yard.... $3.72

DYED COTTON SHEETING



BARBADOS



ADVOCATE

IN THE WEST INDIES

PLENTY OF FRUIT BUT ....



WHEN the Advocate Cameraman visited Busby’s Alley yesterday
he saw trays cf lovely truit--tut sales were at a premium,







Terminal Road Bridge
At Boscobelle Nearly
Completed

THE LAYING on of fine stone and colas is all that is

left to be done now with the Terminal Road Bridge at th.

W-1]

Bosch -near Cove Bay.
missioners of St. Peter said

One of the Highway Com- beach at the

yesterday that within another

two weeks the entire road and bridge will be completed,

Work in reconstructing the
Terminal Tenantry Road began
around June last year, and apart
from days of interruption by the
rain, the» workmen have been
working steadily. Masons are no
longer working on the bridge.

While political meetings are
being held around St. Michael
almost nightly, all is quiet—as
far as meetings are concerned—
at Speightstown.

Since the campaigning began
this year, only one political meet-
ing was held at Speightstown.
That was some months ago when
Mr. Bradshaw, the politician
irom St. Kitts, spoke on the La-
bour Candidates’ platform at
Diamond Rock Corner.

Yet, Speightstonians stil! show
that they have the political fever.
Groups gather here and there
around the town arguing polities.
Some circles are very much con-

cerned over what will be the
results of the elections in Eng-
land. “Will the Tories get in

power?” they ask,

The levrge number of workmen
who were employed in the build-
ing of the new Coleridge-Parry
Secondary School are reduced
now to a mere handful. The few
workmen who are still engaged
eat the school are putting on the
finishing touches to the school,

When the Advocate visited the
school jyesterday, a section of
tho workmen were using pick
axes and shovels preparing a
strip of road which leads from
Deuglas Gap to the school. Other
roads surrounding the school are
also under repair.

At the school itself,
brightening up with wash
paint is being done.

While the pick axes and shov-
els rang out on the stone, two
tractors in nearby fields kept up
& monotonous noise. The fields
which were recently covered
with sour grass are now being
ploughed. They are part of
Douglas.

Bleak breezes which blew
threughout St. Peter on Wednes-
day night were followed early
yesterday morning with qa down-
peur of rain lasting for about
half of an hour. District “E”
Pclice Station recorded 25 parts
of rain after the fall.

The rain set in from about
1.30 a.m. and fell almost contin-
uously for the half hour.

Rainfall records at District “E”
show that up to yesterday, 51
part; of rain had fallen in that
area of St. Peter for the week
and two inches, 73 parts was the

a little
and

month’s total.
Throughout the parish, the
@ On page 8.



| KAYSER NYLACE HOSE

that Jamaica} |



Today Is Visitors’
Day At “‘Dodds”*

Today is Visitors Day at
Government » Industrial
“Dodds”, St. Philip. ‘The school is

the

On Bond for Having
Dynamited Fish

Mr. H. A. Talma, Police Mag-

i ‘e of District “A” yesterday
placed Una Leacock of Black
Rock, St. Michael, on a bond for
18 months in the sum of £3 when
he feund her guilty of having a
quantity of dynamited fish in her
Possession on October 20,
Police Constable 188 Sealy told
court that he was on the
back of the Barbados
Distilleries when he saw the de-
fendant with the fish. When asked
by Sgt. Gill how she got the fish
she said that someone had given
them to her,

Mr, D.. W, Wiles, Fisheries Offi-
eer told the court that the fish
he examined were not. consistent
With the fish being caught, There
yere signs that the fish were

School, dynamited,

Sgt. Gill prosecuted for the

open to the general. public, par- Police.

ents of children >‘
persons interested

the school and
in social wel+

fare from mid-day today until @)¢) argir

o'clock. Guests of honour will be
Mr. R. N. Turner, Colonial Sec-



A case brought by the Police
g David Hunte of Hinds-
bury Road, St. Michael with driv-

ing the motor lorry M—2443 on

retary and Mrs. Turner who will Cheapside Road, St, Michael with-

arrive at 2.30
o'clock.

Visitors Day was started at the
school a year ago and this is the
second time that the school will
be open to ihe public.

Yesterday the school was a hive
of activity as the boys got their
school spick-and-span for the big
day today. The green lawns were

approximately



out reasonable consideration was
dismissed without’ prejudice by
His Worship Mr. H. A. Taima,
Pclice Magistrate of District “A’

yesterday.

One witness for the prosecution
aid that on August 6 he was on
Cheapside Road when he saw the
motor lorry travelling about 25

in perfect order. Rose trees were miles per Four, The road was wet

blooming in healthy looking beds ©' ee ae Raed nee baer
and everywhere boys were paint- ‘ound the bend it skidded,

ing, moving benches or doing some

Asked what could have caused

other form of work to make their the accident between this lorry

school have an extra shine today.

and motor van, this witness said

During the afternoon there will that the skidding due to the wet

be a sale in the school hall of
articles made by the boys
girls and there will also be an ex#

hibition of handicraft work done



‘oad caused the lorry to go over

anc ftamthe other side of the road



A FINE of 5/- to be paid in

, "Ss a irls ‘ing the Seven days or in default seven
rae eee cays’ imprisonment with .hard
There are at present 68 boys at labou _was imposed on Noel
Dodds ancdten girls in nearby Seale of Mount Hill, St. George
“Summervale”, by His Worship Mr, H, A, Talma

yesterday,
Seale was found guilty of Prin
fusing to leave a mob when askec
Gramophone to do so by Police Constable Hus-
bands, Mr, L. Williams appearéd

Concert on behalf of Seale,

The British Council will stage a
gramophone concert at Speights-
town Branch Library on Monday
at 8.30 p.m. The pieces chosen
are Royal Fireworks Music—Han-
del, Piano Sonato in C,
Minor (Moonlight) Beethoven,

Casse Noisette Suite, Tchaikowsky Was

Sharp defendant

Police Constable Hushands told
the court that on Octoh; 13 about
725 pm, he was on’ Marhill
Street, City, and saw a big mob,
He said “Disperse this mob.” The
eontinued .to — stand
was and although he
again vefused to

where he
spoken to

and Symphony No. 5 in E Minor move.

(From the New World—Dvorsk.

LORDS’ DEFEAT CITY
Lords C.C. defeated a City Team
in a one day match on Sunday
last at Richmond. Winning
toss for Lords G., Quintyne (Capt.)



decided to bat and were all out for *

193 runs; dismissing their oppo-
nents for 60. B. Springer 54 and
E Browne 46 top scored with
some delightful strokes all around
the wicket for their side, while B.
Reefer 4 for 10, and G. Butche
4 for 10 along with O. Holder an
H. Payne who took one each wert
responsible for the City’s small
‘total in reply.

All Shades & Sizes $2.15 per pair

qessos: @ SEs

WM. FOGARTY pos) LTD.





47” wide. Per Yard

Per Yard



S

in Rose, Blue and Green.

70” wide.

Per Yared ........ $2.45

———— =

Per Yard . $3.15



Spruce up your rooms
) for Xmas

PRINTED COTTON CRETONNE
Excellent for all purposes in the home.

DYED COTTON FOLKWEAVE
in Blue Rust, Green, and Gold.









$1.70

47” wide
Ss Nebpie cesta biaswciehe $1.79

CAVE

HEPHERD
& Go. Ltd.

10-13. Broad St.



He then arrested the defendant

and carried him to the Central

Station. Seale denied that he re-

NN et rete

fysed to move,

He said there was a group of
the people in the centre»of Marhill
Sivee: and the police constalle

oke to them. He was really
standing in Marhill Street to
catch a bus from there,

Mr. Williams submitted that it
clear that the

was

moved over when he was spoken “

Police Constable Husbands.

to by

| The mere fact that he went to the
, Police Station with the constable



defendant °S-



pe af * ®
Less RiccsUoming
tee |
t roni British Guiana
British Guiana has not been
sending the usual supply of rice

io Barbados recently and that is

the main reason why there is a
shoripe, Mr. Frea Goddard of
JGrason & Redman said yester-
dey. “But we expect that the

normal supply will be arriving in
time for Christmas,” he added,

Merchants here have been rer
cerving only a_ portion of their
quota for the last three months.
‘rhere are some days when there
‘S not a bag.in some s-ores and
when a boat comes with small
quantities, it is sold just as fast.

Mr. Goddard said tht the Con-
troller of Supplies assured them
that this year’s allocation of rice
will come from British Guiana at
the same price as was contracted
for even if it is delivered next
yevr. There is no intention of
Leit\-h Guiana’s holding up. the
contract of rice to get better
prices,

“T do hope and feel though,” he
fold. “thet we will have better
supplies than we are having now.
I may say that from what we are
buying to-day, next year’s prices

definitely will be an inerease on
this year's prices, This will not
onty be on foodstuffs, but on

clothing in Broad Street.”

Xmas Shopping

As Christmas will be a Tuesday
this time, the shopping pro-
sramme will be different from
that of last year, Last year house-
wivés had .o get in supplies for
Sunday, Monday and Tuesday
from the week before while this
time shopping will go on until
Monday.

A bakery has to make provision
for aS many days as are set down
as holidays; so although there
will be as much baking done this
Christmas season as was done last
year, the rush and great quanti y
for one day will not be the same,

There is a good gupply of
‘ais s, currants and such items
vhich are used for baking. There
nee sscently been a short supply
aimonds, but it is expected tha}

thers will be sufficient for the
Christmas season.
“This Christmas should. find

groceries and bakeries well -tock-
ed with every type of food that
normally goes with that season,”
Mr, Goddard said. “There are A
laree supply of hams on order and
though the prices: are somewhat
higher, they will be within the
reach of the people.”

Liquors

When it comes to wine; liquor
and beer, all dealers ave maxing
full provision to cope wittt’ the
increase business which it is
known there will be in Decemver.
There are large stocks of matured

rum which have been se. months
ago expressly for this purpose,
Beer and Sout will be in full

supply and al a price similar 16
that of last year,

Canned goods of all deéscrip-
tions, Christmas puddings and
fruit juices will also be available.

“We are asking the public to
shop early as i. is becoming in-
ereasingly @iMicult to fulfil deliv-
ery orders given at short notice

at this time of the year,” Mr,
Goddard said, “We are making
a special appeal to those house-

holders who can put in their basic
tupplies early and only leave
Chris'mas week for shopping for
odd items that they may have for-
gotten. This will assirt groceries
in dealing with the great num-
ber who are forced to buy from
‘day to day.”

Clothing Supply

The Broad $treet stores will be
having a good and varied supply
of clothing and shoes, The
women need have’ no fear that
they will not have a wide scope
to chose from in selecting their
Exhibition and Christmas dresses,

Hardware dealers are very
fortunate in getting down early
supplies of goods for the Chris -
mag season, Many will be glad
ty know that there are good stocks
of paints, enamels and varnishes
for redecoration: of furniture end
comes.

Lately there has been a s!.ort-
of American glassware, bu
shipment has recently arrived.
Planters say that thig is a little
»0 early to say for certainty how
‘uch sorrel will be available, but

ina quiet way showed that he ¢ any rate there will not be less
had no intention of making ary en there was last Christmas
trouble. son,
a le te lee a! a
ba
ts FOR BEST RESULTS a,
nm ete SE 7
"
22 PURINA CHOWS’ =&
wi IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS ‘.,
ae H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Distributors ‘,
a@. My
ee es se nn le
a - oe

= ial eae
CEE AEP Me SPP SED SFY











‘ For
Originally This Week
% EVAPORATED MILK—per tin o.uccc.. . 29¢. 26c.
% CONDENSED MILK—per tin au 34c 3lc.
% IMPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES per tin —_38c. 34¢.
@ NECTAR TEA—per }-lb. 35c. 32c
% VI STOUT—per bottle . ; 30c. 20k.
* ee ee —

% SLICED BACON-—per th $1.00
s SLICED HAM-—per Ib von ilu 1.76
% DANISH SALAMI SAUSAGE—per 4 ........... 1.31
* COCKTAIL ONIONS—Red, Yellow or Green

x 60
8 RAISINS—-per It 50
Bit per 1b é wf : 45
eA tALIAN PRUNES —per 16 L 57
% MIXED PEEI ser Th A9
4 LACI S—per th 89

POPES SS

STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.

OFLA LILA LIP LOCO

PCSOs








24 OF 2 OF ERSSTSOD

~~

f






Because they have become convinced

HERE ARE THREE OF THE MANY VERY GOOD

TINSEL — A Beautiful |
Assortment
KMAS CRACKERS

The BARBADOS. FOUNDRY



"HONG PAINS
GOOD COCOA









PURE —
SOLUBLE.

PA POSSSSCOOODSOOS. POOSESSSOSE OPP OO PPO POS TOOT

MORE
ARE CHANGING TO...

AND MORE MEN

‘K SHOES vary

















of ‘K’s’ Superiority.
e

REASONS FOR THAT SUPERIORITY :
e

(1) ‘'K’ SHOES are made from the fines leathers
obtainable, Both soles and insoles are hand-
tested for flexibility and accurately gradett
by skilled craftsmen,

(2) THE UPPERS of ‘K’ SHOES are selected,

hand-cut and matéhed. by experienced crafts-

men with a care, that no machine could

imitate, i

(3) ‘K’ SHOES are made’ over the famous ‘K’

PLUS FITTING LASTS with the heel-parts

one fitting narrower than the fore-parts. This

= a close fit at the heel and freedom for
the toes,

e
Why not come in and be fitted with a pair
of these world famous shoes? We are sure
you'll say like allthe other ‘K’ wearers :—

‘TLL NEVER WEAR ANOTHER SHOE
BUT ‘K’

HARRISON'S

DIAL 2664

We Have...



XMAS TREE
DECORATIONS

XMAS TREE
LIGHTS '

At

KNIGHTS

STORES

DRUG













RIDE A

“HOPPER”
BICYCLE



Lid,
White Park Road,





PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1951
Se $$$
| Serene



en on . oe aca aca

Canada’s Wonder Remedy Is |)" yanm.
Here Again-To Stay!

4ENRYâ„¢ BY CARL ANDERSON

, STUART & SAMPSON’S 3

Special & Mount Gay ;
Rem

It has its famous

i

| | and
Distinetive Flavour
HS on
ais as a

Escourts Spanish Olive "
| Escourts Cocktafl Oniens ‘y
\ Chef Sauce :
Black Buck Worcesters shire Sauce

MICKEY MOUSE



ey (tae) [OS BS ee Fe a ee For CHEST COLDS, RHEUMATISM.
i BS. | Site ff | NEURALGIA, ARTHRITIS NEURITIS
I ECZEMA, BURNS, SORES, PIMPLES

There’s ing like Buckley’s White Rub for breaking up a
tight ehest over night, or banishing the stabbing, torturing

of , arthritis, neuritis, neuraligia, stiff sore
muscles, or the misery of tired aching feet. Just rub it into
the sore spots—the congested chest or aching, tired muscles,
and feel the pain and soreness vanish in a matter of minutes.



Buckley’s White Rub is a scientific prescription containing
9 aetive ingredients, carefully selected for their proven thera-
peutic value. It stimulates’ circulation, breaks up congestion
and relieves paim. Heals and soothes sores, pimples and tired
burning, scaly FEET. We guarantee MORE relief in LESS
time or your money back.

BUCKLEYS

STAINLESS

WHITE ruUB S

Tce tlh SR De i as ®.



Crosse & Blackwell Apr ricot Jam ¥
Chivers Blackcurrant Jam
Robertsons Straw be! mar nm
Pyramid Raspberry Ja .
Morton’s Peart Bar a in Tins ‘
Morton’s Oat Meal in Tins

’ LOOK, | A

"Na INVITED TO
r = s Palethorpe’s Kidney Soup -
Palethorpe's Scotch Broth ”
Wall's Oxford Sausages

Acto Vienna Sausages
Smedley’s Tomato Soup
Peters Cocoa in tins











1T PAYS you: TO DEAL HERE

~ SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only

WT icy; SNEAD, HOW DID N/A SOMEONE WROTE ALETTER AND
RONGER LEARN THAT BATES M-\ “TOLD HIM, THE SHERIFF SAW
Wan ene KILLER NAMED BARTON?, LETTER AN’ JAILED BATES, /











“USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW ff

Pkgs. PEEK FREAN'’S PLAIN b
BISCUITS 1% 36 WALLNUTS (per lb.) 64 48 |
Bottles O'KEEFE'S BEER 26 20 Pkgs. T. PAPER 32 26
Tins APRICOT JUICE 40 36 Pkgs. RINSO (large) 58 50

OWNOS THE GUESTS
MAY BE LEAVING, ..BUT
THIG PARTY HAG JUST

FOR YOU,



THE LOVELIEST
Lor IN TOWN



DE C OR a TION s
ADVOCATE _ STATIONERY

‘A Hot day—a moment to refresh:—There’s n ¢ nothing
like a frosty glass of good cold CARLING’S

CARLING’S

BLACK LABEL

LAGER BEER
eg Lice cn athe HN VAST NATION- pended yet haga
ound Ne Ww , \ | WIE SEACH BEGING MMEDIATEL/<
. ae wo ED Cop % ’
uM oy

E | WANTS YOU, | This Beer is one of CANADA’S Finest! A! full 12 ounces
rH ea CHLOE VMODDRSE Ba EB . as ‘ }
|





—T





in clear Bottles with the BLACK LABELS.
only 24¢ per Bottle or $5.00 per Carton



| Pa eee |ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD.

Alleyne Arthur's “Your Grocers”
i er FRuarre | Phone us = We Deliver














































xwell Coast, fully

oms, telephone and
r month of November
r on. Dial 2230



SANDY HOOK on the

Sea, Maxweil
Crast, from November Ist. Furnished
é4.pply: Mrs. T. A. Herbert, Dover, Christ
Courch. Zelephone #131,




24.10.51—3n
THE GLEN: Furnished apartment call
8272 24.10.51—3n





. For
at the



College”
beginning of the school

1952, University graduate
ed to teach French up to
Higher School Certificate
nthly Salary—$200—10—-250



1 maximum of 275 for graduate with
h Schoo) Teacher's Diptoma. Starting
ry determined by teaching experience.
J ly with references. Principal, Napar-
na College, San Pernando, Trinidad.
25.10.51





~6n



MISCELLANEOUS



WANTED TO BUY

CABIN TRUNK — In good condition.
Phone 2022 25.10.51—3n
‘ceciqnicipicabiapsaiiaaasbbainiii . cninethiiemenbaiey 8

LOAN £7,500 required. Secured by
First Mortgage on valuable property

YEARWOOD & BOYCE

24.10.51-—-3n

WANTED TO
side House on the
the month of } ember
Ring 3113, Ian

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against















See Cra Coast for
Ring 4893, or

21.10,51—t.£.n,















giving credit to my wife NELLIE
BPOWNE (nee KNIGHTS) as F do not
hold myself responsible for or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a ,written order

signed by me

McCLELLAN BROWNE,
VitiewoRteoBrittons — Hill,
St. Michael,
25,10 ,51--2n
NOTICE

This serves to notify the gene@ral pub-
Ve that I do not hold myself responsible
for any debt or debts contracted by any-
one in my name without a written order

gned by me

MARIA CARLOTA GONSALVES,
“Brundish”
Blue Waters Terrace,
Phone 8589.
26.10.51—3n
T _

ANNOUNCEMENTS
To’ meet numerous requests of our

customers, we have opened a _ section
for custorn made shirts, pyjamas, pants,
shorts, ladies slacks, boys Clothing etc.
Hoving ot our disposal the facilities of a
modern fe y we are able to offer
prompt services at exceptionally reason-
able prices.

Reliance
Palmetto Street.









Shirt Factory, Shirt Depot.
Phone 4764,
10.10.51—19n.

L0sT & FOUND







ieidplleiipse gags
RACE BOOK, Series II, No.
Finder rewarded en returning to
ikiel Browne, Prince of Wales Road,
nit Hall 26.10. 51—1n



f





FOUND



SPRCTACLES-——t the office of Kriaht's
Ltd. a pair of Turtle Shell Framed Spec-
tecles in Case. Owner can call for same
and pay for this advertisement

26.10.51—In







The Barbados Aquatic !\\See Tne — =

Club

NOVICE TO MEMBERS

Notice is hobene given that
in accordance with Rule 8
the Club will be closed to
Members on FRIDAY,
October 26th, from 7.30
o'clock p.m., for Knock-
Out Water Polo Finals and
Dance.

By order of the Committee,

Â¥.. P. SPENCER,
Secretary.







FURNITURE

At Money Saving Prices.

big.

Splendid Cedar Wardrobe,
tall

sparkle polish and
Mirror Other Ward-
Chests-of-Drawers, Gay

sr Dressing
Bedsteads in
Folding

witn
bevelled
robe

aller



Vanities and
Tables, $16 up -
Wood or fron, Springs,
and other Cradles —



Nightchairs

in many shapes and sizes—China,
Kitchen Cabinets.
Tub & Rush

Bedroom &
Larders, Waggons
Furniture
Desks flat and sloping
tops, Bookracks, Rope Mats $1.20
Coat Hangers, 8c

with

SPRY ST.

DIAL

»
)

L. S. WILSON







| WINNING
}

$5 up.
Dining, Kitchen & Fancy Tables

4069 »























| model, repainted and in nice order. COLE
& Co, Ltd. 25.10.51 il

VAN: A twelve horse-power Bedford
Van in first class condition. Priced to









Sell Apply: Courtesy Garage or Dial
Zu %.10.51—la
FURNITURE
CABINETS — “Filing Cabinets: Just

received, new shipment Roneo Filing
Cabinets—4 drawer, foolscap size. See
them to-day at T. Geddes Grant Ltd,,
Bolton Lane.” 20.10, 51—n.

FILING CABINETS; Safe Cabinets
with combination 3 ft. by 6 ft. $150.(0
Not forgetting a good stock of New Fil-
ing Cabinets, Desks, ete At Ralph
Beards, Lower Bay Street.

25.10. 51—3n

INVALID WHEEL CHAIRS: Two In-
velid Wheel Chairs, one adjustable. Can
be seen any day at Fogarty’s Store.

26.10.51-—3n







MECHANICAL
TYPEWRITER: Portable Olympia Type-
writer. Big Type: Hardly Used. Contact:
Cc. O'Dowd, Wm, Fogarty.

24.10.51—Gn













| TYPEWRITERS: Royal as new 14
Carriage. $260.00. Also L. C. Smith in
good working order $60.00. At Ralph
Beards, Lower Bay Street.
25.10.51—3n

MISCELLANEUUS
ARSENATE .of Lead for dusting food
crops. Ring 4657 B'dos Co-op. Cotton
Factory Ltd, 28.10,.51—3n
BORDERED SPUN SILK:— Crease Re-
sisting in 34 lovely designs and colours.
Visit in time to get your share at
KIRPALANI 52 Swan Street. Dial 4715.
23,10.51—3n









COTTON FUJIETTE: For everyday
ase in Pink, Blue, Peach, Lemon and
White—only 56 Cents per Yard. Nearly
finv hed, V..:: KIRPALANI, 52 Swan
Su £3,10,5'—4n

CAL-C-TOSC: The Dietary Supplement,
contains all the necessary vitamins with
minerals in a pleasant, palatable form,
$1.50 tin

» 26.10.51--3n

ehildren will like it.

DIARIES: B'dos Fngagement Diaries,
Just in time for Xmas, The Ideal Gift for
friends overseas or office executice, 2/-
each KNIGHTS Ltd. 26.10. 51—3n

FIRE EXTINGUISHERS — Nu-Swift
Quart and 2 gins. sizes, for all types
of Fire Hazards. No refill necessary,
until used. COURTESY GARAGE. Dial
4391. 19,10.51—6n,

FLUORESCENT FITTINGS--Twin 20w
fittings complete with tubes and starters
at $25.64. Laurie Dash & Co., Tudor
Street. Dial 5061 23,10. 51—3n



FRY PANS— 8”, 9’, 1077 and 12” steel
Fry Pans. Laurie Dash & Co.,Dial 5061.
Tudor Street, 23.10,51—3n

LODGE STONE WORKS
LODGE HU, St.

Supplies of Bh
Broken Stone,

etc. Dial 2972. £











Crusher,
and Marl



AUELS—Galvanized a limited
quantity. at 45¢. per lb. Enquire Auto
Trre Company, Trafalgar Street. Phone

2696 . 23.10.51—t.f.n

O.K, COFFEE—Fresh shipment of this
favoured brand has just been received in
1 lb and % Ib. packages, and is now
in the hands of your grocer. JOHN
F. HUTSON LTD. 26.10.51—2n

STOVH: One (1) Second hand Wood
and Coal Stove in perfect order. W. A.
Medford, Ltd. 24.10.51—3n

SAFES—"Steel Fire Proof Safes: We
can supply from stock Samco Safes in
various sizes with combination locks,
Japply to T. Geddes Grant Ltd., or Dial
4442." 2.10.51—6n.







TOYS: Large selection of To’s in-
cluding Bicycles for 2 years old, Tri-
eveles for 5 years old, and Bicycles for
8 years old. Not forgetting XMAS
Trees at $6.00. Call: Ralph Beard, Lower
Bay Street. 25.10.51—Jn





ADVOCATE
for Best BOOKS

Is BACKACHE

CAUSED BY BOTH

\Kidneys and Liver?

When your back aches so you hate to
Salen up—and oes sharp twinge
you at every m

backache may have several canes that
heighten pain! That's why Dr. Chase's
Kidney & Liver Pills brings such quick,
effective relief to many who suffer with
backache! For this time-proven rem-
edy treats ome a at once—
contains ial remedial ingredients
for both ioers and liver.

So if you feel tired, headach: ith
e joints and aching back—look
’

{

{

—————_





to both kidneys and liver! Then look
to Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills—
for a reliable product used by Cana-
dians for over half a century. The
name “Dr, Chase’! is your assurance, 7

SPSSSSS

g
2
:
te!

T0-DA\'S NEWS FLASH

|
| Raphaels Almanac
|



and
Ephemeris
Almanac only
Press Buttons put on to
Bags, Purses ete.—12c. each

e
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and
HARDWARE

re
~ â„¢S
Si
FFF













Michael, about 5,220 square feet - the
land has a very wide frontage. For con-
ditions and terms of saie apply to —
R. ARCHER McKENZIE
z 21.10.51—4n

THE UNDERSIGNED will offer for Sale
at Public competition at their office, No.
17 High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday
the 2nd day of November, 1951, at 2 p.m,

The Two-storied Dwellinghouse known
as “CONISTON” with the land whereon
the same stands and thereto belonging, |
containing by admeasurement 6,422 sq
feet or thereabouts, situate at 10th Ave-
nue Belleville, St. Michael.

Inspection by appointment with Mrs
L. L. Toppin, Sth Avenue, Dial 2736,

For further particulars and conditions
of Sale, apply to:—
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.

24.10,51—t.f.n.





The undersigned will offer for sale by
Public Competition at the office of Messrs
Cottle Catford & Co., No. 17 High Street,
Bridgetown, on Friday the 26th day of
October, 1951 at 2 p.m.

ALL, THAT parcel of land containing
by admeasurement One rood Thirteen
perches sjtuate at Chalky Mount in the
parish of Saint Andrew, Together with the
chettel dwellinghouse thereon which was
formerly used as the residence of the
Head Teacher of the Chalky Mount

School

G. B. EVELYN,

King’s Solicitor (Ag.)
23.10,51—3n
No. 60, Roebuck Street. A stone wall
dwelling house and business place stand-
ing on 2932 square feet of land. The
bottom Floor is used as a Grocery and
Hardware department and the two floor
as a Residence.

For inspection apply on the premises
any day except Sundays between the
hours of 12 to 5.

The above property will be offered for
sale to public competition at our office
James Street on Friday 26th October
at 2 p.m.

For further particulars and conditions
of sale, Anrly to—

TIUTCHINSON & BANFIELD,
Soucitors, James Street.
13,10.51—Tn







“SORN"
The undersigned will offer for Sale at
Public Competition at their office, No.
17, High Street, Bridgetown, on Thurs-

day the &tth of November, 1961, at 2
Pom.
The Cottage known as “SORN", in

the Ist Avenue Strathclyde, contain-
ing Drawing ~nd Dining Rooms, 2 Bed-
rooms, (formerly 3) with all modern
conveniences, and the land on which
it stands, containing 5, 510 square feet,
which is fully enclosed

Inspection on app.ication to R. A. Cor-
bin, General Traders Ltd.

For conditions of Sale, apply to-—

COTTLE, CATFORD & Co

26.10, 52—1n







Lovely House with 3 bedrooms and all
modern conveniences at Rockley, Graeme
Hall Terrace, Dayrell’s Road, All off
stone construction.

One large “House” with App. 36,000
sq. ft. of land at Navy Gardens: Veny
suitable for a large family as a lovely
home.

One jarge stone building, divided into
3 large Flats: Also out buildings easily
convertible into small Flats: standing
on. App. 40,000 sq. ft. of land: Within
% mile of Bridgetown in excellent
locality

One large spot of land situated at
Gibb’s, St. Peter. App. 5 acres, excellent
building sites overlooking the sea. Also
spots of land at Maxwell, Ch. Ch.

For further particulars Phone B, A.
BROOKS at 8335, leave your Number and
I will contact you, 23.10,51—4n

AUCTION

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Tuesday 30th and if not concluded
on Wednesday 31st we will sell the
House appointments of Mr. C. Carlton
Browne -at St, Levans, Hastings, which
Includes Very good Extension Dining
Table (seat 12), Upright Chairs: Mir'd
China Cabinet; Serving Table; Waggon;
Sideboard with Liquor Cabinet, Double
End Settee nicely carved, Berbice Chairs;
Mir’d. Hatstands, Bergere Drawing Room
Suites, Rockers, Arm Chairs, Settees &c
all with spring cushions, Ornament
Tables, Tub Chairs, Electric Floor Lamp
oll in mahogany; Piano in good condition,
Radiogram (perfect). R.C.A. 13 Tube
Radio, Berch Flat Top Desk; Glass and
China; Congoleum, Frigidaire in perfect
condition, Ping Pong Table, Beach Um-
brellas; Double and Single Mahogany
Bedsteads — Vono Springs, Dunlopillo
Bed. Mir’d Presses; Bureaux, Vanity
Tvbles, with Triplet Mirrors, Chaise
Lounge, Cheval Glass, Medicine Cabinet, |
Couch all in Mahogany; Berch and Metal
F.oor-Lamps; Lovely Pink Bedroom Suite,
Bedstead with Vono Spring; Press, Du-
chesse Dressing and Bed Tables; Pine
Bookeases (glass Doors). Bendix Washing
Machine, Kitchen Tables, Moffat Electric
Stove, 2 Burner Gas Range (perfect. Toast
Mester, Kitchen Utensils; Perfection 3
Burner Oil Stove and Oven, Lady's
Raleigh Bicycle; Dolls House, Shoot,
Swing See-Saw; Lionel, Electric Train,
Books, Classical Records and other items.

Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms CASH

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers.
28.10.51—2n,


















NEW SHIPMENT—

GAS COOKERS

JUST ARRIVED !

ALL SOLD

Call and see them at your Gas
Showroom, Bay Street, and to
avoid disappointment BOOK your
order TODAY from a_ future
shipment



PARADISE BEACH CLUB

Notice To Members

In accordance with Rule

34 the Club will be closed to

% members from. 8 p.m.
Saturday, 27th October
R 19.10.51.-

; 664,
POSS SLES OSS

on

9n.

and the other speakers spoke to
the large gathering before the
meeting was brought to a close,
after intermittent showers, which
chased some of the crowd to shel-
ter. 5

HERMAN ALLEYNE of Sugar
Hill bought a motor-cycle a night
this week. Next morning, he fell
off the cycle while going down
Horse Hill. Exactly 20 hours later,
he fell off the cycle again, this
‘ime on Bowling Alley. On no
occasion was he hurt,

WORK at the rock-crusher in
Gagg's Hill was resumed after a
week's stoppage which was caused
by a broken part to the crusher,
The part was replaced over the last
week-end, and work was promptly
resumed, '

A CRICKET TEAM composed of
St. John youngsters will engage
a representative Poman's team at
Clifton Hall on Saturday next.
Fans will be looking for A. Black-
man, who will not be there,

Bowler Scores A Century

A MINIATURE cricket game
was played between teams cap-
tained by L. Sandiford and P.
Riley at Bankers recently. High-
lights of the match was a sound
169 scored by Carl Sealey, a left<
hander, who was played chiefly as
a bowler. L. Sandiford won the
toss and batted first, his team
scoring 283, G. Hoyte top scoring
with 87. C, Sealey was the most
successful bowler taking 6 for 71
in 39 overs, With 23 minutes on
the first day left for play, P. Riley

PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904,
(1904—6) #80)

On Tuesday the 6th day of November
1951 at the hour of 2 o’clock in the after-
noon will be sold at my office to the
highest bidder for any sum not under

the appraised yalug-.
Ail that eortaln ples GEKAAA conta’.
ing by estimation 1 Acre, 1 rood, 25,

9/10 Perches or thereabouts situate in
Parish of Christ Church butting and
bounding on lands formerly or late of
T. Chase, and lands now or late of
F. Chase, on lands formerly of C. Gail
but now or late of one Mrs, Ashby on
a private roadway and on the Public
Road, together with the messuage or
Dwelling House, Buildings, &c., appraised
as follows:—

The entire property appraised to TEN
THOUSAND THREE HUNDRED AND
THIRTY-THREE DOLLARS ($10,333, 00)
Attached from Bismark D. Drayton for
and towards satisfaction, &e

N.B,—25% Deposit to be paid on day

of purchase.
T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal
Provost Marshal's Office,
19th October, 1951
N.B.—To be advertised on the follow-



ding dates:— 26th, 27th October, 3rd
November.
26.10. 51—3n
_————



Stop Pyorrliea
in 24 Hours

Bleeding Gums, Loose Teeth and Sore
Mouth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or a bad disease which
sooner or later will make your teeth fall
out and may cause Rheumatism and Heart
Trouble. Stop this now with the
new discovery Amosan. Stops bleedin
gums in 24 hours, ends sore mouth an
tightens teeth, Iron clad guarantee.
Amosan must make your mouth well and
save your teeth or money back on return
of empty rackage. Get Amosan from your

A e chemist today.

The guarantee
protects you
For Pyorrhea—Trench Moutk





| WANTED TO BUY

STAMPS STAMPS

All Kind of STAMPS
at the
CARIBBEAN STAMP
SOCIETY
No. 10, Swan Street. |
26.10.51—4n. |

SEA VIEW GUEST











HASTINGS BARBADOS
,Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates

quoted on request

Permanent guests
welcome,

Dinner and Cocktail

Proprietor.





Palmetto



{



HOUSE

parties arranged, !
J. H, BUCKLAND, }

Street

large number of people rushed to
the sea-shore and remained there
until late in the evening. For once
the "bus returned from Bathsheba
without a single passenger. There

|

|

|

ATTENTION!





“I am appealing to you and e®-,
when
you go to the polls on December |
13, in your own interest give Mr.

FRENCH LINE

pecially the women, that

Dowding a vote

WITH over 100 flights daily in giant Skyliners,
earrying more than 800,000 passengers a year, served

by 5,000 employees

TCA, Canada’s Airline,

has established a proud record of comfortable,

reliable, scheduled flying.

Day after day, TCA’s 47 Skyliners give the
finest service on 18,000 miles of ‘Maple Leaf”
routes — coast to coast in Canada, to the
U.S., Britain and France, Bermuda and

the West Indies,

For complete information, see your Travel Agent or..+
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.

McGregor Street, Bridgetown.

TRANS-CANAVA

International + Trans-Atlontic

Transcontinental

Low AIRCARGD rote: row ino ‘ect to

a



ne





"Phone 4704



T points theeeghout tw Ward
































L 4

“VELOP” CANNED WHOLE TOMATOES
“VELOP” CANNED TOMATO J17C":

MAKE

“VELOP™

CANNED FRUITS

AND JUICES
YOUR CHOICE

%
Get these Nutritious
It-ms TO-DAY

per tin 36
per tin 37%

““VELOP”" CANNED PINEAPPLE JUICE per tin 5le,

Obtainable at...

Alleyne, Arthur & Co. Ltd.
‘Phone 3581

S. E. Cole & Co. Ltd.
"Phone 3435

Colcunade Stores.
‘Phone 2155

J. N. Goddard & Sons Ltd.
"Phone 3571

W. A. Gooding, Rockley
‘Phone 4728

Griffith’s Grocery,
‘Phone 4514

Rockley

K. J. HAMEL-SMITH—Sele Dis

Office ; Corner Trafalgar and Gridse







VISIT THE

EXHIBITION

Johnson

4305

A. Medford & Co.

‘Phone 3082

Perkins & Co, Ltd. :
‘Phone 4502

Ww.

& Redman ,

Stansfeld, Scott & Co. Ltd.

4412

John D. Taylor & Soas Ltd.

‘Th n7 42°
Geo, ©, Ward & Co.
St. Lawrence.
tuto
3.reet







WHOLESALERS!

PERMANENT

OF THE

RELIANCE

SHIRT DEPOT

Phone 1764



"Phone 8218

|























GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents, —





Cie, Gle, Transatlantique

R. M. JONES & CO. LIMITED (Agents)

Sailings for 1952





SHIPS Sailing from | Sailing to
. Southampton } Soi thampton’, ~
“COLOMBIE" December 28th January 20th.
“COLOMBIE" February 7th Mareh 2nd a
; “COLOMBIE” March 20th April 13th || Su
| ‘De GRASSE” April 24th | May 19th ew
yt “COLOMBIE” May 8th | June Ist oneal
“De GRASSE” ; June 4th | June 25th 9 co
| “COLOMBIE” .| June 19th TUly 13th perms
| “COLOMBIE” | July Bist | August 24th
“De GRASSE” August 2Ist | September 16th
“COLOMBIE” September 11th | October 5th

October 28th
November 16th
December 8th
Jan, 11th, 1053

October 2nd
October 23rd
November 12th
December 18th

“De GRASSE”
“COLOMBIE”
“De GRASSE”
“COLOMBIE”

Subject to change without notice

Merger o = ¢

BANK OF AUSTRALASIA, Established 1835, 01”
and THE UNION BANK OF AUSTRALIA LIMITED
Established 1837, “«

| Thege twa, Banks, with extensive P

Australian and New Zealand connections built wp during more
than a century of wninterruptéd trading, merged on

OCTOBER Ist, 1951

\
!
to form one bank named;

AUSTRALIA
AND NEW ZEALAND
| BANK LIMITED

A.N.Z, Bank, with iis complete coverags of Australia, 9°

New Zealand and Eiji, offers ov: a6 agents everyw

banking ~ facility, 4 “specializes In* the supply '
economic ad commercial informat’on,



PRINCIPAL OFFICE FOR AUSTRALIA AND NEW ZEALAND:
+, 394 Collins Street, Melbourne, Australia.

PRINCIPAL OFFICE IN NEW ZEALAND:
Lambton Quay, Wellington, New Zealand.

HEAD OFFICE:

} 71 Cornhill, London, E.C.38.

(£Eng.17,000,000)
(£Eng. 8,500,000) £A10,625,000

Shareholders (£Eng. 8,500,000) £A10,625,000
Reserve Funds (£Eng. 5,750,000) £A 7,187,000

TOTAL ASSETS EXCEED ,£ A400,000,000



Authorised

Capital £A21,250,000
Capital Paid Up
Reserve Liability of

‘

New Zealand, in Fiji, and in London.







Ny if you were too late to get some of the last lot, make sure
{ } you are in time this trip.
f
‘
’

THE CENTRAL EMPORTOM

yy Cor, BROAD & TUDOR STREETS.









H STRAPLESS CELANESE

| PETTICOATS

Assorted Colours & Sizes $2.64 each

= ¢ a











MAXWELLS.

An Attractive fully furnished, seaside bungalow built right
onto a sandy beach with excellent bathing facilities, There
iv a wide front verandah extending the whole frontage, « bed-
rooms (three with basins), large L-Shaped lounge with cock~
tail bar, kitchen, garage and servants’ quarters.



JOHN MM. BLADON & Co.

| A.F.S., F.V.A
j Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers,
PHONE 4640 nt

Building Surveyors
Plantations Building

———$_$————$ er



seers +














Over 700 branches and agencies: thrsabhout Ausea ia and ; K\



iff YES, we are receiving some more this week. Those cheap
\ CORRUGATED BLACK SHEETS

| SUST RECEIVED= |
|
|
|
|
|
|







FRIDAY, OCTO 26
BER 26, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
CLASSIFIED ADS er. — voce on ot PP PING NOTICES
es eee carts and snack bars wougnout
7 ang eae ecm fine 00 weeh-deer | ese the parisn,
4 . : > , , : r . .
TELEPHONE 2508. rim charge. #1 30 "ca’ wogen-days | tten ae 1tiea ee, MOE MNT | GOYAL MPL... eee
a om pune etientecnainheaghinison on iis.w00CT ul > JO on set : 7
im . : NDS pccoaces LEM ARAOE,
The charge % ts of we double dose’ of Biblical ch- TE The M/V “MONEKA” will, 2
B rths Bardens Deka Askcont: FOR SALE e ing;’ hymns and other ermor S -AMSHIP Oo. accept Cargo and Passengers for
py Geen t aoe ot CCU Pifat, here ss'ihe Seventh Day ists mene teem eemors, —— PAbatainca:" agteun Monsen hg
$1 30 on week-deys and $1.80 on Sundays| Minfmum charge wee 72 cents and! The application of Abraham Templcr e e ose Aadventist’s Preacher, Mr. Babb, at| 18. AGAMEMNON—2sth October 1951. Nevis and St. Kitts, sailing
for =xy number Gc? words up to 50, and; % cents Sutduys % words — over %/a Salesmen of Navy Garden, Ch. Ch een , Pe 1.8 RONAIRE—2nd November 1951 Friday, 26th inst
2 cents per word on week-days and | Words 3 cents a word week-—4 cewte @/ holder of Liquor License No. 152 of 1951 Joyful Hall, and a few seconds) | ¢ HERSILLIA— 9e@ December 1951 pe M/E OC. ly. A. ee
4 cents per word en Sundays for each | ord on Sundays. granted to Ernest C. Hill, in respect of A POLITICAL MEETING under the auspices of the J@ter_an amplifier used by the) SATLING TO PLYMOUTH AND pret secant Cores one See
Sete ny ee wT corner of Suttle Steet Cie pullding | Barbados Labour Party and the Barbados Workers Union Rev;,% C- Maillalicu, B.A., Rector _AMSTERDAM Te be
For Births, Marriage vr Engagement AUTOMOTIVE clasipes ts use Male Biowase c's een} i support of the candidature of Messrs. G. H. Adams and < ral Z —, oo ga heard for @| 3 QMANsESTAD—ah Daceinber 186i Cinema Bacsoqeesote ee
mnouncements in Carib Calling the on building in Navy Gardens, Christ Chureh, : ; ee ar distance around. SAILING TO PARAMARIRO AND % gg ocean
“harge is $3.00 for any number of words ugns tx Penleet nia, orden San) | Widow, MARS, - L. E, Smith, mer cennenees of St. Joseph, was held at * . . BRITISH GUIANA gis tt See a en
p to an e . 7 . v > oe i. 3 7 n ‘ 3
: uz to oO and 6 cents per word for each |p." A GHLd. Vauchise Pitn., St. Thomas Pt this 24th day gi onew 1951. Horse Hill on ednesday night. , RATS ARE BECOMING « men- | 5) A nee re aes Bee QVincent, sailing Tuesday, 30th
r hstacts 4:0 und a asm SAE Gee Beste 26.10. 51—3n TS ce Magee D Dit. CAM, At exactly 8.29 pm. Duncan cnanged his batting order, by 2°° to residents in St. John, AND DRITISH GUIANA i I cette
: Matiees only after 4. p.m CAR_Oné Citrpen Car. Done only 0,000 A. TEMPLER, | Lowe (Chairman) appeared on the sending Sealey to do night-watch- Advocate was told Fecentty by @) + 8 €GTTICA—gind October 1961. Secsent Carbotand: Passengets. ice
——"N MEMORIAM. wiles. Fake new. Phone 4618. °G2 B57 ay S Aeotianss ah ee speak- ing and by close of play, he was
t a RD— is rv ion. +e application will consid~ which inclu rs. Bourne, 17 not out. On the s ewer an full grown and five oT ner . _ Nevis and Kitts, sailing
4n.| (red at _a Licensing C ; oa * econd day he CURACAO
(aAKRE: In loving and affectionate sili Pelice Court Dist “An on Monday. the candidate for St, Andrew. resumed his innings, and by pur- YOUng rats were seen lying deod 5 wypRA—sth November 1961 TDW i. SCHOONER OWNERS’
vy of our dear "B" who passed| CAR: Austin Station Waggon (19§1) | 5th day of November 1951 at 11 o'clock. | Cameron Tudor, candidate for poseful batting he scored a fine 169 OM part of the Edgecliff Road dur- M §_ HERSILLIA—December 1931 ASSOCIATION {INC.}
mn October 25, 1957. ance Save wes. Apply:Eckstein Gar-|* 'â„¢. ok St. John, was first to address the before he was given out to a doubt- ing the week. On Wednesday, five 8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD. Consignee, Telephone No. 4047
Pree trom ail setae aud ‘Sele aetecmeniers cries Police Magistrate, Dist. “a”, | $#thering which was about 600 in ful |.b.W. decision. During his 276 ats were in the centre of this) 0. Agente Sore
Seme day. when. life's journey ‘is 2 (CAR: One Peatont Foré—Good Tyres 26.10.51—1n Ton} oo Bn aa . minutes batting he struck eighty 54me road. c i as mE ‘ is
ened, ery, engine sound. Contact: 5 one question to ask singles, 12 twos, six threes, ten d N t i St hiy —
roe, SPE ME My ce foe Be ae S| PURILEC SALES [205,00 snd musthe fours and a seen, Ganon). BIW, The Beat 22adtan Nabonal steamships
eon nia ite Sraree anita : Iesheed itisenhrhnels eae ee ‘phate answered now. Are you going to Sealey was nin s W.U. The €s
iifusbe “The Taitt and aoe tae FORD : P-333. In good condl- wai lect replace Messrs Adams and Smith? Seam toa ns dara yh sOUTHEO 5 .
Siig tion. No ‘reasonable offers refused. Con- | ang te cores onion eee The large gathering promptly 278 minutes. Best bowler for San fe @ From Page 5. Salts Sette Sails Arrives Sails
tact: King, MeRoenrny's. —_23:30.51-—4n Soto aiharge | $1.50 on s| answered, “No, we will never re- Giford’s team was “Chicki” Git- edhe of co-operation. in this |) spy NELSON cH. ik Oa. toes ee Ont i, ey
FOR RENT CAR—T H.P. Austin, 4 doors. Apply = lace them by anyone else.” Mr. tens who bowled 16 overs un- “Tf { CAS oa Oct 8 Oe a ov 3
, bio O. H. Seale, or Phone 95-289. dor said, Mr. Adams is head of cha: If these men were not honest | \CAN CHALLENGER” BO Oat x ow po Et 10 Nov
BS ia ee ee 20.10.51—6n. REAL ESTATE both the B\L.P, and the B.W.U a. aa 7 ae with 460., they could have filibustered until “LADY RODNEY” . 9Nov i2Nov 14Nov 23 Nov % Nov
ae ie B.W.U., z rs 7 a > electi They did not, | “CAN CONSTRUCTOR” 23 Nov 25 Nev 5 Dec 5 Dec
HOUSES | ~
ee eee ar er rire J miles Owner leavi; the island. | Michael, sta: . ; | been our representa ‘i 7. Fe +t ae —————— — a
C bbs Bese st Peter Seek aeee, ae ee ee pa ep ce dew ee Ton as Ng an Wodunnhe a ~~ o'clock on deserved the money and released NORTHBOUND ‘aca si on ah aa
s modern bungalow * . eC morn. was ver i yi regar 2 Tex ives alls rrives ives rrives
Suitable for couple. Fully} CARS: Two Hilman Saloons 195} Crea out offices, “alectric Tight and parish, can well be proud, because much welcomed by residents in it sieed kardon ibe fir ny is aT Baregges Barbados Halttax MOMtreal St. Jotun
iri atcha gt 2 a models ery little used and condition | water throughout. Inspection on appli- ay — represented by the great- ‘he parish. Earlier in the morning “I am not telling you,” said Mt.| “LADY ‘RODNEY™ Spee vie Deo is Det”
. a el ike new Hillman Saloon 1950 in| cution to the tenant. The above property | eSt leader in the world. You peopl very ost ¢ eer ‘ = , a
3.10. 51-—3n ny pie rveryone was complaining of the Griffith, “th: » Ls Par 1952.
perfect condition. A Hillman Estate Car] will be set up to publi i S ” & Griffith, that the Labour Party , eESON"
Vinewall Goan puns | {2ttion Wagon done only 8,000 odd miles | our office on Friday, the ath of October, ee idea of what Barbados heat which was about 89 degrees has not done good work. They WADE. Maree Pare sat Pen <7
Maxwell Coast. Fully | cycellent condition, Austin A-20 Saloon | 1951. was like before Mr. Adams came Fa heit in the shade. In St. vertainly have, but they have .
rom ist November. Apply | a-1 condition. Austin A-40 Saloon under CARRINGTON & SEALY, | to the fore. Joseph there no rain and the made some tre heel
yucea’s Dakery, Swan St. | 49,000 miles, A-1 condition Morris Minor 9.10.51 ‘ Mrs. Bourne, Mr. K. G. Ma ‘ made some tremendous mistakes
£1.10.61—3n | Saioon perfect condition. Singer Sports in * . HG, PP thermometer was showing 91° F, A as well.



PAGE EIGHT





Australians Alert As_
Strong Team Selected

By Frank Margan

THE INITIAL MATCH of the West Indies touring ‘

SYDNEY, Oct. 25.

side at Newcastle on Friday will be watched with great

interest by all Australians.

On the West Indies team’s

performance rests the high reputation that preceded these
men to Australia. The vast majority of cric cet-loving Aus-
tralians was undecided about the West Indaans.



Sports Window
WATER POLO

The finals of the Knock-
oul Competition takes plave
tonignt. Play begins al Bou
o'clock and the teams who
will battle the finals are
Harrison College and Snap-
pers. Referee: Mr. Jack
Knight.

After the games there will
be the presentation of
trophies fur the 1951 season.
Starfish has won both the
ladies’ league and Knock-
out Competitions, while Har-
rison College has won the
Men’s league and are hot
favourites for tonight’s game.
Snappers however are deter-
mined to retain the K.O. cup
which they won last year.



New Series Of
Cricket Games
Tomorrow

A new series of cricket games
opens tomorrow. Games and the
Umpires appointed are listed here
and it is to be noted that there
will be no play on November 3,
and 17 as these are race days.

Fixtures

Oct, 27, Nov, 10, 24: Empire v
Lodge at Bank Hall.

Umpires: W. Bayley & C. Batson.

Pickwick v YMPC Old College
Grounds.

Umpires: H. B. Jordan and G.
Forde.

Combermere v College at Com-

bermere.
L. E. King and F.

Umpires:
Trotman.
Police v Wanderers at Park.
Umpires: J. H. Walcott and D.
Roachford ,
Carlton v Spartan at Carlton.

Umpires: C. Gibson and L.
Spellos.

Intermediate
Mental Hospital

v_ Cable &
Wireless at Black Rock.
Umpires: J. Hall & C, Small.
Wanderers v Regiment at Bay.
Umpires: P. O. Evelyn and G.
Clarke.
Windward v Spartan at Congo

: W. Harewood and T.

*Pickwick - Empire at Garrison,
Umpires: B. Clarke and R, Pin-

der.
Second Division

Oct, 27, Nov, 10: YÂ¥,M.P.C, v.
Empire at Beckles Road.

Umpires: C. Archer and R.
Parris.

Foundation v Carlton at Founda-
tion School.
eee: J. Hinds and A, Par-
ris.
Central v Combermere at Vau-

S. Gilkes and O. Mur-

ray.
Lodgé v Wanderers at Lodge.
Umpires: S, Cole and J. Lewis.
College v Police at College.
Umpires: W. Roach and St. C.
kles,
“Denotes neutral ground.

Blackman Of
B.C.L. Is Good

(A Correspondent)

Every day for the past four
weeks, cricket fans were arguing
over Ashton Blackman, a B.C.L.
player who turns out for Roman's
C.C, in the Central Division of the
B.C .L. comparatively good
batsman speaking of Blackman,
recently said, “Blackman is defin-
itely the fastest bowler in the is-
land today, but he needs coach-
ing. Playing versus Blackman on
an easy paced wicket is similar to
facing most of the other fast bow]l-
ers on a quick wicket. Blackman
is also a hard hitting batsman
who can only defend his wicket
by smashing the ball for sixes or
fours, It would be good if he would
join Empire Club where he would
be coached by the veteran inter-
national H. C. Griffith. He isn’t
bad, but he definitely needs coach-
ing”, the batsman concluded.

He ll Do It Eve

cluse..
Umpires:



ES,
THE FRAU TAKES IT
RIGHT IN STRIDE

Made a little blase by the year:
of Australian cricket superiority,
Australians worry about the re-
putedly unorthodox brilliant West
indians,

Advance publicity on the team
“there has been much of it—
tended to the opinion this team
will whip the Ais tralians just as
soundly as Englishmen were whip-

last season.

The record-making spinner
Ramadhin is being held up here
as secret of the team—giant-killer
among the giant-killers. The three
“W’s"—Walcott, Weekes, Worrell,
—have been boosted to the skies
by Australian critics as the men
who will paste the Australian
attack—regarded as one of the
strongest Australian ever sent
into the field.

On the other side critics are
pointing out that Australia’s Test
team stars are not as young as they
were, These questions and argu-
ments approach their solution
to-morrow when the West_Indies
feam has its first official match.

Although the Newcastle side is
not a strong one it should provide
a good indication to Australians
of the actual worth of what must
be a great team,

Young, rising star of New South
Wales State, batsman Jim De-
Courcey is the home side’s only
representative although wicket-
keeper Ossie Lambert played in
the NSW side last season.

The tourists selected what is
virtually their Test side for the
match. Leg-spinner Ferguson
who bowled impressively in two
“pienic” matches layed so far is
not in the side. Phis is taken as
fan indication he will not play in
the first Test beginning at Bris-
bane cricket ground on Novem-
ber 9.

The West Indians « intend to
treat the Friday game as a real
Test trial, Captain Goddard said
to-day “Our batsmen and bowlers
badly need match practice just the
same as the Australian players.
That is the reason why we vir-
tually selected the Test team for
this two-day match.”

Australia’; Test feam to be
chosen on Friday night may not
be announced until Saturday
morning, No shock selections are
expected.

Trinidad Selects
Yacht Crews

(Fram Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN,

Trinidad has named the two-
man crews of the yachts which
will race against the Barbados
Tornados, These are TK 44 Roddy
Bynoe (Capt) and Paddy Fitz-
William; TK 45 Binks Bynoe
(Capt.) and H, DeGannes;, TK
49, L. H. Grist (Capt) and R. K.
Bradley.

The Barbados boats are Va-
moo%e, Teddy Hoad (Capt.) and
a Hoad; Cyclone, Peter Ince

‘Ge t.) and Gerald Nicholls, and

i Ivan Perkins (Capt.) and
bol Hoad,

Inter-Club Tennis

M. TAYLOR and A. Jemmott
beat M. Gibbons and E. Haynes
8—5 in a men’s doubles of tennis
at Summerhayes between Y.M.C.A
and Strathclyde when the Inter-
Club tournament continued yes-
terday, In the second set, hill
and C. Williams beat M. Gibbons
and £. Haynes also 8—5. In the
singles which was not completed.



M. P. Crichlow and H. L. Toppin
played 6—4, 4—6 and 5—4,
SWEEPSTAKES
SELL WELL
There are now 11 more selling
days before the two _ shillings

8.T.C, Sweepstake is closed. Yes-
terday, Series II was out on thé
streets and this brings the number
of series to 75, The first prize is
expected to be within the
vicinity of $26,180.

For the November meeting last
year the last series was FF and
the first prize paid $23,936, Peo-
ple are buying the tickets well =e
one man told the Advocate ye:
terday that people do not hea th
he coaxed into buying a ticket.
pane just come and tear one out

f the book”, he said,

Time







BARBADOS

ADVOCATE





CYCLISTS RACE

ey

Sr ORAS ent

. 4



ROUN D WHITAIN Berminal Road

FIFTY-FIVE of the world’s leading road racing cyclists started

off from London’s Hyde Park on

the longest eycle race ever held

in Great Britain, the “ ‘Daily Express’ Tour of’ Britain”.

The race, in which competitors
from France, Belgium, Holland
and Italy, and teams of Irish and
British riders* took part, lasted
14 days. During this time the
eyclis.¢ covered over 1,400 miles
which took them through England
Wales and Scotland. The leader
of each section of the race had
the honour of wearing the much
coveted yellaw jersey and, as
wag expected, it changed hands

several times, Points were award-
ed to riders making the best time
for chosen hill climbs and the
the title of “King of the Moun-
tains” went to the rider who
gained the most points, The race
was organised by the British
League of Racing Cyclists and
this picture shows some of the
cyclists leaving Hyde Park Corner,
London, just after the start of the
race,



Barbados Lead Trinidad
In Yacht Racing

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 25.

In the Intereolonial Tourna-
ment this afternoon a quiet
south-easterly breeze for the first
leg of the course was beating to
windward. The boats were well
bunched at the start. Cyclone
crossed and covered the fleet first
followed by Vamoose. On ap-
proaching the windward mark,
Cyclone was first, Vamoose right
behind followed by TK 44,

On tacking for this mark,
Cyclone was carried on the mark
by the tide and had to withdraw.

Vamoose kept well clear and
took the lead. TK 44 next suffer-
ed the same fate as Cyclone and
also had to withdraw.

Vamoose wag now still ahead
followed by Edril followed by
TK 45 sailed by ‘“Bonks” ayn
which was some distance behizd
and fourth was TK 49 sailed by

L. Grace. ;

Vamoose and Edril increased
their lead at the round and both
finighed in the same order.

Points at end of the regatta
Barbados 11% and Trinidad 3

ts.

Next run is on Saturday after-
noon, winds were very light
since Barbados boats arrived and
fortunately drew quite a_ good
breeze for the first race. Barba-







WHAT'S ON TODAY

Original Jurisdiction,
Appeal and Lower
Courts — 10 a.m.
Films “British more
in

Court of
Court of

“©o-oper-
istry”



Council — 5 p.m.
Police Band at District | “A” =
AAS p.m,

Mobile Cinema at the Nightingale
Home, Black Rock — 7.30 p.m.
Finals of Water Polo K.O. Com-
petition at Aquatic Club — 8.30

p.m
Rediftu sion “Friday Miscellany,.
Sheridan Bicentenary — 9 pm.

CINEMAS :

PLAZA (Bridgetown): “Three
Secrets” — 2.30, 445 & 6.30 p.m.
PLAZA a Conte bie “Breaking
Point” “This Side of the Law”

ow & s 0 pm
GLOSS: “Sealed Cargo” — 5 &
8 p.m:

EMPIRE “Mr, Belvedere Rings
the i — 2.30 & 8.30 p.m.
OLYM + “Mississippi Gamble
& “The Wicked Lady” — 4.30

3 Reavers Horde” & “The
Avengers’ —<4.39 & 8.15 p.m.

“The Black Cat” and
x Narcissus” — 4.30 and





YESTERDAY’S
WEATHER REPORT
FROM CODRINGTON

Rainfall: .08 in,

Total Rainfall for Month to
date: 2,60 ins.

Highest Temperature: 86.5°F

Lowest Temperature: 73.5°F

Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.914,
,(3 p.m.) 29.823



ae aa a8 Im She cei, WF aaa Mar aa ait! 1 Sey a die eet > Gaga

dos boats are sailing well,

The skippers were satisfied
with their present performance,
The boys are staying at the
Yacht Club and accommodation
is satisfactory and comfortable,

WEIL TRS

IN YOUR

You can make your dull,
dry, hard-to-manage hair
sparkle like diamonds! Use
Pluko Hair Dressing and see
howit brings out highlights.
With Pluko your hair looks
softer, longer, silkier—be-
comes so a, to ae

SURE!
Always
use Pluko,

Just ask
for Pluko,

Obtainable at...

RE TAIL Knight's Ltd.



Bruce Weatherhead
Ltd.

W.I. PLAY FIRST GAME TO-DAY LOOK YOUR

Nearly Contpleted |
@ From Page 5. }
effects of the steady rainfall are

plain, Canes, potato slips, yam) Green, Rose,
= ee; crops look ee } Gold, Saxe
ields that are now peing | Red,
ploughed up are breaking up in| oa Black and
pa chunks rather than in dry e.
fine mould.
Fenaaes t growers say they oa 36 inches wide.
nothing to complain about. e
rain is falling at timely intervals Per Yard ........ $2.08
and they “ne good ee? oe
sorrel, peas and yams for Christ- .
mas”, Romaine
| i on Offenders at
strict Police Courts by La: .
i vender, Saxe
Magistrate S. H. Nurse during the *
week totalled $100.08, The. fines Romaine Blue, Sky Blue,
ranged between $7.44 and $1.44./ Orchid, Green,
Darrell Hinds of Pie Corner, Beige, Lime paige, —_ “a
St. Lucy, was fined the $7.44 for Green, Lig! rey,
inflicting bodily harm on Claude fe site Dark Grey.
Collymore. Eight of the fines 45” wide.
imposed were for bodily harm. Per Yd. $2.29 45 inches wide
r \ d
Other offences included assault Per Yard ....... $2.61



and battery, wounding, quar-
relling on the highway, the use
of indecent language on the high-
way, dangerous riding, assault-
ing an. island constable, and gam-
bling.

The Police Boys’ Club at
Speightstown is concentrating on
handicraft. They: are planning to
hold an exhibition at their club
room during next month.

Among the items they are pre-
paring as exhibits are chairs,
stools, brushes and tailored work.

The boys are also taking cricket
seriously. Tomorrow they will
finish their two-day cricket fix-| %
ture which they began with
Barrows League team on Satur-
day. G

On Saturday, Barrows made
196 and the Boys Club’s reply] ¢
by close of play was 78 for three
wickets.



Tae
Pee

that builds! Save ‘em
and Swap ‘em... 40
Cards in the Series.

1 Hilloggis

today]

The President and Members of the
AARONS MYSTIC CLUB
Remind you of their

DANCE

at the Drill Hall
ON

SATURDAY NIGHT.

OCTOBER, 1951

Mr, Clevie
Orchestra

SUBSCRIPTION — 3/-

Dancing 9—-3

27TH.

Music by Gittens’

o—o. Admission by

invitation
23,.10.51—4n

———

FAIR
at the
Ursuline Convent

John Gill & Co.
‘Walkes’ Drug Store
Nelson Pharmacy

inds’ Store
P ICE » P. Harr Drug Carlton Browne a
Store ‘ Jones & Co. | a
Stoute's Drug Store E. C. Gill | SATURDAY 7H OCTOBER
P. A. Clarke rom 3 p.m to 7
nd BOOKERS (B'DOS) DRUG STORES Een eo ee

4 3

JUST OPENED=





GORGEOUS BRODERIE ANGLAISE

(WHITE

WM. FOGARTY 0s) LTD.

Fit to Perfection !

YES! every suit...
made by us is 3
specially tailored
to “FIT TO
PERFECTION ”



While there are
“tailors and tailors”
we can_ boast

of being ....

THE TOP-SCORERS
IN TAILORING”



P.C.8. MAPPED & C0.
ta.





Broad Street and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY) |
Sole Agents



in aid of

ST
FUND & THE
TARY SCHOOL
Through the of
Police

Courtesy
Commissioner of

attendance

The Stalls -

Various



5, Hot Dogs,
Tea Tables ete

purgers,

ONLY)

ADMISSION — — 6d

| 4 Prizes for the luck No
Lady, Giri, Bo

COME! SEE! and BUY!

=
—

BUY
YOURS
NOW!







oo



Soe

COMPLETE
FIXTURE

and Cricket Tours
with a list of
The W.I. Team

onty 6¢

A COPY

@
ADVOCATE
STATIONERY






VASELINE is the registered trade mark of
whesebrowgk Manes acturing Co., Cons’d a--



~~ fie be
SS eee ee ee ep

CORN FLAKES







FRIDAY, .CCTOBER 26, 1951
Se an, son
Romaine

Crepe.

In Green, Lime





Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

,









“Hous your aniwee 10 coughs /








Zubes Cough Mixture is a balanced blend of nine
selected ingredients, which has already won a great
reputation overseas as a family remedy for coughs,
sore throats and bronchial inflammation. Its sooth-
ing syrup quickly eases congestion and relieves
discomfort. Keep a bottle ready in your home.

COUGH N MIXTURE

MADE BY THE MAKERS OF THE FAMOUS ZUBES COUGH LOZENGES







PATRICK'S DAILY MBALS
FREE ELEMEN-

the
Col.
Michelin and the Band Master Cap:
Raison the Police Band will be in

Fancy,
| Household, Xmas Presents etc., etc
will satisfy the requirements of all

s and various Games,

Ham-

Tickets—
and Gentleman



v



—eSSSSSeeaeaaeaeoaaaoaoanasanmnssnnNnmnmnasSs.ss.seeesSsSeSSSSsSSSseeeeSSS

VP OSSSSSSOSIS OSS SOOSS9

»

Of Australian — New Zeal-







oe

WE KNOW
















from tong experience that

RED HAND PAINT
aha hee

Therefore we recommend it to you for

ork.
The ‘Sign of Exterior and Interior W

HONE 4456
Pe

Stocked in Tropical White, Barbados Light and Dark Stone,
Grey, Dark Grey, Oak Brown, Cream, ‘S’ White, Tulip Green,
Permanent Green; Matinto Flat White, Cream and Green;

Concrete Pa‘nt in Grey, Bright Red, Mid Green.
Also PAIN’? REMOVER for the easy removal of old Paint.

WILKINSON & HAYNES COo., LTD.

WIESE

IS THE MAN WHO HAS PROVED FROM
EXPERIENCE THE FINE QUALITY AND
DURABILITY OF ENGLISH WOOLLEN
TROPICALS AND WORSTEDS.

WISER

IS THE MAN WHOSE WARDROBE® 1S
STOCKED WITH SUITS MAD E FROM.
THESE MATRIALS.

WIEISEST

IS THE MAN WHO HAS THESE SUITS
TAILORED BY—












C. B. RICE & Co.
OF
BOLTON LANE

LOCC SSOS

<
9OOS06906S064

SSSSCDU SOO SSG OS





Full Text


ee




PHavbadtos

ESTABLISHED 1895

LABOUR HOLD L

TORIES WIN 11 SEA



FIVE C2NTS

a oe

9 BY 30 SEATS ©
LABOURITES LOSE 12

eer nneneceneess a neat cna

Full Ministeri al PRINCESS ELIZAHETH VISITS WOUNDED IN TORONTO
| Status Asked For ee 4° sits |
Nees siita















ATTLEE, MORRISON AND

BEVAN, RETURNED
Bottomley, Webb Will »
Go Back To Commons _

LONDON, Oct. 25.
Prime Minister Clement Attlee was re-elected to Par







{ (From Our om ponilent)
| K ec Oct. 25.
FULL MINISTERIAL responsi y for the initiation
of the policy and, ion pf Government Departments is

ee ae

——

liament on Friday but with a reduced majority.
Aneurin Bevan, the man who may take the Labour
roe leadership away from Attlee was re-elected.
evan, former Minister of Health: and a former Min-
ister of Labour led several of his followers out of the Gov-
ernment last spring. So far all have been re-elected though
sometimes with a reduced majority. Bevan polled 28,283

votes to only 3,754 for his Conservative opponent.
Also elected was Major Gwilm
Lloyd George, son of the World
War One Prime Minister. |
Left-wing Labourite Sydney Sil-
verman, the most viciently anti-|
of meee



Latest 12.30 a.m.

STATE OF THE PARTIES

American member a

was re-elected.






Se ee

Election win-
‘ners included Sir
David Maxwell-
Fyfe prosecutor
of Herman Goer-
ing and fellow
Nazi war crimin-
als at Nuerem-
berg and the pro-
; bable Minister of










and Harold Wil-

tiara that the Labourites would
Maxwell Fyfe. son who resigned | wi

win. But she said she would not



[a to the Conservatives.
jed included; George Isaacs, Min-

slated by Jamaica’s elec

mendations turned in to

Colonial Secretary.

The Governor released t
terms of the report to-day whic!

representatives on the Executiv
Council from five to seven, givi
them a clear majority) of two
official and nominated, men)
Under the proposals one t
seven ministers will be styled!
Chief Minister who will be with-;
- nan coaneiiie ¢ have the
uty co-ordina the policies
CLEMENT ATTLEE. = [of other ministries and be ike
the chief source af’ rial
policy: Another will be the”
ster of Finance, Ou)
Ministers and personalities elect- pears pidelives tha’ pads






















Conservatives. Many of the lost
Labour Seats were where Liberals

‘ u actions of official members
ister of Pensions; George Tom- charge of departments and anoth
linson, Minister of | Education;!fve to be in charge of gro
oP Noel-Baker, jDepartments d styl

George Strauss, Mintser of Sup~|for the initiation and execution
p
ply; Chuter Ede, Home Secretary} policy in various Government



Council on July 1 next year under the terms of the recom-

yhas been critically ill in the past

members in the Executive

vernor Foot by MacGillivray,





recommends the increase of elected| ‘rom All Quarters:



“Exiled Queen

Of Portugal
Dies At 86

Exiled Queen Amelie of Portu-
gal died at her chateau near here
this morning afier several weeks’
iliness, aged 86. The Queen who
spent most of her life in exile
lived in her Chateau De Bellevue
from a? she could look out of
her w

three weeks from a lung ailment—










A CANADIAN KOREAN VETERAN whose right arm has
been amputated smiles as Princess Elizabeth talks to him
during her visit to Toronto Veterans Hospital. The Medals
pinned to his pillow indicate he is a veteran of other wars
also.—-Express





—

8TH ARMY H.Q., KOREA, Oct, 25.
ALLIED PLANES fought their way through waves o!



Kashmir Is Only
Quarrel Between
Pakistan And India

; and Power; Dr. Edith dows at King Louis XIV, a

Uabour if the]. cd in Trafalgar Square to await |Summerskill, Minister for National] Conmeccee we, And Lands, A cent palace at Versailles. ° er ree
Lo ntervatives| ee Insurance, Patrick Gordon-Walk-! commeree and Labour, Edu lived in England after hus ARACHI, Pakistan, Oct. 26
win, He is af results. sae Labourite (oe nance, Patrick Gordon-Walk~ and Social Welfare, Health dl pend’ De r hus- ane ri KARACHI, Pakistan, Oct. 26
member of} Jennie Lee leftwing Labouri ’ a er for Commonwealth{Housing, Communications i nm Carlos, King of Portu- e e Prime Minister Khawja Nazi-
Churehill’s “sha-| and wife of rebel Aneurin Bevan Relations; Hilary Marquand,! Works, and her son the heir-pre- muddin predicted a new era of
dow cabinet.” took up the challenge from Ameri-| American born Minister of Health;) These seven ministers with ofie,eUmPtive, were assassinated in peace and friendship between

can born Lady Astor, staunch|Kenneth Younger, Minister of|cials—Colonial Secreta ‘Ato 1908 in Lisbon, 4 ; Ow India and Pakistan if the Kashmir

Maurice Webb, Conservative. Miss Lee : bet a| State; Richard Stokes, Lord Pri ney General and Financ’ al Secros]. She moved into a small chateau Cav dispute is settled.

Minister of Food,| cigar against Lady Astor’s best|Seal, Sir Hartley Shawcross, tary+will be severally responsib! t Bellevue in 1919. The Queen He anid in an interview: UEtme

Kashmir dispute is settled today,
tomorrow we become brothers.”

as President of the Board of Trade] wear it if she won and Leader of the Commons; Ian *) angina
were returned. Foreign Secretary ; ; ikar i > nts, subject only to din| *F ; s to- eliver the heavies' | Nazimuddin resigned as Governor-
Herbert Morrison was re-elected] Pre-election estimates were that Mikardo, leading Bevanite; Mrs,| rection of the Governor-in | Lapaz — Three airforce uni- Communist jet fighters to day, to d General and chief representative








with a majority of 7,011 compared

if Labour lost four of its previous
with 7,774 last year.

seats the Tories would win the}






Barbara Castle, another Bevanite,

tive Council in “ill bet
_U P. ic which there

elected a majority on party syse
tem. i



forms and .some plane instru-
ments were stolen fom the a
‘ecil




single blow of the war to North Korean communications
with Manchuria. An estimated 80 Red M.1,G, 15's pounced

of King George VI in Pakistan to
take the Premiership after Prime

Leftwing Bevanite, Michael Foot/election, The once great Libera! ne of U.S. General on three Allied air formations in an effort to protect vital} Minister Liaquat Alf Khan was
defeated Winston Churchill’s son| Party was forfeiting its election] Haz An rtant change envisa » Commander of Airforces in ; »gs the Yalti River Jassassinated last Tuesday. He
Randolph, Foot was elected in Ply- depouiie in most cases because ‘of el Scott Cannot is the t of access direct Caribbean. rail arteries. They were blasted back across said the time has come to put into







mouth, Devonport, with a major-| failure to poll enough votes.

lost \its~ first seat in} Accept Princess’ ‘i














into Manchuria with one damaged plane,

eee pelea eee - aura —

“practical effect” the desires of

ity, of 2,390. Big guns of both par-} fp ebour in a . — countries for, friendship by
ties were focussed on the fight be“ industrial Manchester. In 1950 it Invitati ecutive Council ‘in. preparation Phe lane’ to deters} Naged in the air bates, but] Peace Talks” Off seh ‘that. this
' - hs 5 Sieur aia tue tt ; s ny vitation for submission for discussion or] with, Kiel returns to Panama to-jone fighter was shot down by . wletonsniy: ‘will be’ oo ible only
he Totes Gua time. with al) Crom Sue Qwn, Correspondent) inmtpeeiation from Council de-+ day after fe trip to inspect U.S. «on ge Sb Fanadaa bse To F lying Start by the Paige ingherd The. aeshende

majority of 2,272. In _ Bolton, > . 5 e . . iu Sr oie lispu y & of 4 =

Conservatives supported thel |. 7iiinterview Gao name ies cork eailtiveay | tle | proposed! | Rarageas, Gyein, — A double |"#200.. 390 United Nations Aighter| The ‘Uihited Nations mude” a} ah Plebiselte within the princely

pamecel comdidate ane won s we" Uhabib te sonnets eee Legislative Chamber and Govern ~~ ye J —, —_ bombers caught the Communists ‘aoe and EY anlonaal e 9 al ddi aid “All we are

from Labour. It was one 0 on 7 ve persons and woun . ise » fir % a azimuddin said: 7 2

: oe i ment Hea completely by surprise, in the first “ ore a ee 7 7 r va

| several aces where Tories. idl Brideh Bintaan in Wasklngton” [inthe conte of Kingsion with te| of tnd" tous ng S'acecegen.[tvo, air bags thle, morning, G¥e" and ne half-mile, bull. zone ymder U.N, auspices be honoured

Hot put up & candidate but sup . i ex~- }northwest-Korea, In the after-'" ; sien dane attlefiela: eee sy :

{ported the Liberals. turn fare! for ait potbege oot the| , LArGely drawn trom the Trint-| lena, in the building housing noon, F.#4 Thunderjets blew vp [pence calks Fesumed today after al serious harm.” nn

“la e) ellis in t - i » the / ) 4] serious 2 :
In Middlesbrough — heart of{concert in Helsinki on November dad system, the proposals however llery hg > ehy's ore py pee © oe een 10 break of more than two months. Nazimuddin said: “Asia needs

England’s steel and heavy industry

this time and most of the Liberal

votes went to e@6nservative
candidate this
As returns be flow in with

increasing raomentum there were
increasing indications Churchill



ANEURIN’ BEVAN.

tween the two journalists and
Winston Churchill 'travelled to
Plymouth to speak personally in
his son’s campaign.

Crowds surged through London







5 will unfortunately prevent her| WOuld give Jamaica Ministers even



additional duties efficiently,

Bad Weather Holds
Up Atomic Tests

LAS VEGAS, Nevada, Oct, 25

Nature apparently put a tem-
porary crimp in the plans to drop
an atomic bomb at Frenchinpn's
Flat proving ground, north of
here. Indications were that the
United States Atomic

Prince Philip Hooks
16 lbs of Salmon

VICTORIA, B,.C;, Oct, 25.

Princess Elizabeth and Prince
Philip today had their last day of
rest before getting back into the
hurly burly of their Canadian
tour.

They enjoyed a quiet day yes-
terday at Lodge 106 miles north
of here fishing and walking
through 225 acres of autumn tint-
ed woodlands which surround



Commission had scheduled its first

gy| mountain.

Paris — French political lead-



ly the French political life,

New Delhi — Reports from
Nepzl said the joint British-New
Zealand expedition to plan the
conquest of 29,002-foot Mount
Fverest is expected to return to
Khatmandu in late November.
The six-men party under the well
known climber Eric Shipton re-
portedly carried out reconnais-
sance above the 11,000-foot level
in the hope of finding a route to
the top of the world’s highest



Red jets.

Reds rail system in a concentrated
area. United Nations planes des-
troyed nine locomotives and 19
rail cars before they could duck
into the shelter of tunnels,

The attacks fell on two main
supply lines from Manchuria, One
allied aeroplane crashed and burn-

in Communist territory, during

e day after, being struck by
ground fire. ‘

The pilot was killed,

“Ike” Ig The Man





Allied and Communist officers

to hostilities and an Allied spokes-
man said that they were “off to a
flying start,”

Adjustment of the actual line of
contact would be made _ with
United Nations forces withdrawing
in the Eastern section and Com-

munist forces withdrawing in the

Western section.—U.P.

firstly aid from other countries

Labour lost the seat it won in|ffom being present at the party. greater powers than Trinidad ere will f . met briefly today in the mud hut ssary to enable them
; : ‘ollow closely the British{ A Fifth Airforce spokesman . which is necessary t

1950 with a majority of 3,833. ger ge vere on them! election and there ane sateattinns (described the damage for the day| Village of Pan Mun Jom in a]to remove poverty and distress.
There was no Liberal candidate ufficient to undertake| nat the result will affect indirect-|95 the largest ever inflicted on the | second attempt to negotiate an enc countries

“Secondly, Asian
should introduce reforms of land-
lordism so that tillers of the soil
may have security of tenure and
a fair return for their labour,”

Nazimuddin described land re-
form as the “first essential dor
improving the standards of living
of the masses.” oP



MILLIONS

shouting “we want Churchill” ear- resort. maiae de ev ae ;
98 Fuaay see te Bs home in it rained heavily during the pope ane aoa
Hyde Park Gate, Britain’s wartime morning--for the sixth consecu- Ss Se ees Says N.Y. Herald OF MEN; WOMEN, & COILDREN

saviour began to feel his long
comeback fight was nearing a suc-
cessful end.

Lord Woolton, Chairman of the
Conservative Party reached
Churchill’s house just before 12.30
almost walking on air in the reai-
isation that the Tories were taking
Socialist seats.

An official spokesman at Tory
H.Q. claimed victory if the present
trend continues.

. - e



J. CHUTER EDE.

was on the march back to No. 10
Downing Street. His Conservatives
were ousting Socialists from seat
after “beat.



In last year’s voting the first
hundred constituencies had La-
bour 48.5 per cent, and Tories
only 42.8 per cent. Thus early re-
sults to-day were showing a sharp
swing to Conservative and it ap-
peared that only a_ sensational
reversal of the trend could save
the Socialist government from

t.

| The Liberal Party itself was
not doing so well except where
Tories s rted the Liberal can-
didate. ut thousands of Liberal
voters—where there was no
Liberal candidate — had voted for

HAROLD WILSON.

Excitement mounted throughout
the country as results started to
come in on what many have
described as the most momentous
and critical British election of the

|tive day pf their stay in British



testing site made it doubtful
whether the blast would come off. |

Heavy clouds moved in over the
area last night as a cold front in-
vaded Southern Nevada. Weather
conditions must be ideal for the
atomic test to give scientists the
best possible opportunity for
studying the blast and to insure
that dangerous radiation will not
be carried over a wide area by
clouds and wind.—O.P.

Columbia and the Royal couple
stayed indoors by the fire but the
rain let up somewhat in the after-
nocn and the couple went fishing
in Georgia Strait.

Philip pulled in eight young
| salmon weighing about two pounds
jeach. The Princess dressed in a
blue raincoat and hood with calf

hh rubber boots did not do any

hi
fishing.
—OP. & U.P.

America Will Try



To Solve Suez Issue}

CAIRO, October 26.
THE ARABIC newspaper Al Haram said the United

States “will mediate to solve” the Ang!lo-Egyptian dispute.

It said Egyptian Ambassador to Washington Kamel Abdel

Rahim contacted Foreign Minister Mohammed Salah El

Din Bey to tell him the news.
PLA Pee CRA Ese:
Jefferson, Caffery had
been instructed by Washington to
inform the Egyptian Government
of the U.S. action. It added that
Caffery will immediately contact
the British Embassy to request
the British to cease all “antago-
nistic” measures,

‘There was no confirmation of
the newspaper reports from other
sources.

A US. Embassy spokesman here
id he had “no comment” ori the

Jap Peace Treaty |
Endorsed

TOKYO, Oct. 25

The Lower House Special Com-
mittee on treaties endorsed the)
Japanese Peace Treaty and th
United States-Japan Security Pac
by am overwhelming vote an
passed them to the House plenary
session for ratification at 5.30 this,
afternoon.








ARTIE’S HEADLINE






#1 always did say razor
blades were a luxury.”



B.G. Communists
Get Aid From
Outside

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Oct. 25

Police headquarters revealed
today they are fully aware that
Cummunist organisations outside
British Guiana are not only send-
ing Communist literature but Red
money in pounds sterling to local
organisations, But unfortunately

Tribune’

NEW YORK, Oct, 25
The New York Herald Tribune
the “General Eisenhower
President
“The Time The

editorial; And

page columns in both the New
York and Paris editions.

The newspaper said it wz«jild
work for the nomination of Eien-
hower on the Republican ticket
and for his election as President

The newspaper obviously hopec
to set in motion the same kind of
movement it aided in 1940 when
it helped lead the campaign tha
brought the
dential nomination
Wendell Wilkie.

Spokesman for General Eisen-
hower refused to comment on the
New York Herald Tribune editor-
ial which said that the newspaper
“will work for his nomination on
the Republican ticket and his elec-
tion to the presidency. A spokes-
man said, “this is a military head-
quarters and we cannot be ex-
pected to comment on views of ar
editor in a purely political mat-
ter.” Eisenhower himself is con-
fined for a brief rest.—U.P.

Milkmen’s Strike

Continues

NEW YORK, Oct. 25
Striking milkmen cut-off deliv-

Republican Presi-

of the late






gave
For Movement” a!
mighty push with a 550-word

'
Man” splashed across three =

THE WORLD OVER

INSIST ON

NHN

> MUALF BY KRY

BREAKFAS!

f ei
f ey > z

THE BEST







y rowds gath- r rt. If the move is made ‘t ere is nothing i 5 Batar, ee ED ere
century. In London ¢ s Only Communists, Leftists, So-! wane expected that Salah E] Din en to gvovent thin. the eolOny"s | eries to 12,000,000 customers in Ae oeanee ert | ; oY
} cialists and a splinter of labour-| would confer with Premier Nahas| [eo Eliezar Surinam Labour|three State metropolitan areas ey oan te
TO-DAY’S WEATHER farmers voted against the Treaty|Pasha and his Cabinet to formu~-|jeader and investigator for Major }Where panic buying already had :
instruments, late a definite policy in handling] Orrett, . Commissioner ~ of {depleted supplies in more stores,
HART negotiations, Police who visit ._G. recently |. When the International br« I
Sunrise: CH ART The Rightist faction of the split]. Fuel oil is continuing to reach told. Ba Bi on bed he is -y hood of teamsters (AFL) cal a
Sunset: 5. 58 p.m |Socialist party voted in favour of|Cairo from Suez by road. On aniaware that some organisations in strike of its 15,000 drivers and
BADSES: Ds the Peace Treaty but opposed the] average of 2,000 tons fuel o/B.G. and Surinam have receivedjhandlers at 4 p.m. EST yesterday,

Moon: Last Quarter, October
22
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.






Security Pact. -to Cairo from Suez

Premier Shigeru

brought
daily, around half is brought by



Yoshida suc-'

letters signed with the hammer

and sickle offering them monetary

housewives had

| ¢anned and powdered milk

stocked up or



———_————_———

NAAM

High Tide: 12.21 a.m., 1.10 ceeded in aligning behind hisjYoad, quarter by rail and a quatjaid. The Union promised however it Oy b
. met ; Liberal party—the second largestjter by barges. Presently there is! His. organisation in Paramaribo | would make emergency deliveri¢
iow Tide 7.03 a.m., 7.29 Democratic party, the Social Dems] no fuel oil coming by rail butihad received one, Police officials {throughout the strike to hospita
4 7.03 a jocrats and Farmer Co-operatives) barge shipments are expectedstO|state that the Department is ac-|schools and military post
pm jin favour of ratification of both] be resumed soon tively pursuing investigations for} York, New Jers Cor ‘
Ee eee HILARY MARQUAND. treatie -~U.P. —U.P treports to the U.K. Government and Long Island U.P OD ‘a :












PAGE TWO



Carb Calling

-S MAJESTY the King
ceén graciously pleased
Suucu0n uhe aamission vo the

has

Ven-
erewie Oluer v
Jonn of Jerusalem in the Graue or

Srmagnt, of His Bxceliency Sir
Alfred William Lungley S.uvage,
K.C.M.G,

His Majesty the King hag also
been pieased to sanction ths ag-'

mission to the Order in the Graae'Â¥

ot Commander (Sister) of Laay
(Doreen Audrey) Savage.
Assistant Lcitor eturns
co

i HUNTE accompanied by their
iweo sons Rupert ana Bernard, who
left Barbaaos on July 22nd to
spend a holiday in Italy, returnea
yesterday via England by the
Gascogne.

Mr. Hunte is Assistant Editor o:
the Advocate,

Nurse In U.S.A.

Fr. Sellier, S.J., of the Roman

ISS JEAN SELLIER, sister ny

Catolic Presbytery in Jemmott’s#

Lane and a nurse in the U.S.A.,:

arrived here last week via Trini-4

ww?

Wie Hospital of St. 4

AND M&S. toras

Fiat hes

i
5
'
’
{

dad by B.W.LA,. for about two

weeks’ holiday and is staying at
the Hotel Royal.

Returning. Today
A spending two weeks’

holiday . at Rydal Waters
Guest House Worthing, Mrs. Bar-
bara Elliot, Supervisor of the
ladies’ department of Messrs J. T.
Johnson’s Limited in Port-of-
Spain, will be returning to Trini-
dad by B.W.LA, today. This is
her third visit to Barbados.

To Settle In B.G.

R. CHAKLss BURKE, a Bar-

bacian who lived in the U.S.A
for 38 years, and has now retired
‘rom usiness, left for British
Guiana on Wednesday by B.W.I.A.
where he intends to settle. He had
spent three months’ holiday here
staying at Rydal Waters Guest
House, Worthing.

Merchant From

Guadeloupe

R. GASTON VIViES, a mer-

chant of Guadeloupe and his
daughter Simone who paid a visit
to Trinidad over the last week-
end, returned by B.W.LA. on
Tuesday and are staying at. the
Hotel Royal.

Mr, Vivies will be returning to
Guadeloupe shortly while his
daughter is remaining for a longer
period to learn Pnglish.

Two Months

RS, S. A. ANGOY and two

children left for British Gui-
ana yesterday morning by the
Gascogne after spending t wo
months’ holiday in Barbados stay-
ing with Mr. and Mrs, D, H. L.
Ward at ““Glendor” Hindsbury
Road.

Two months ago Mr. and Mrs.
Angoy arrived in Barbados en
Toute from the U.K. Mr. Angoy
left immediately for B.G. while
Mrs. Angoy and family, remained
on for a holiday.

BY THE WAY s e by Beachcomber

gua great point “about dees- modern Plays. And then someone “having regard to seasonal
stalking is that you must keep

quiet. No singing, no brawling,
boasting until it is all over.

I have just read about a stalk-
ing party in Scotland: “A six-hour
walk up peaks where a sneeze or
a cough will startle game for miles
is quite usual. There is no cover.”

Stalkers with nervous coughs
usually carry with them a sham
tussock, When they feel a bout of
coughing coming on, they put
cown the tussock silently, crouch
behind it and, burying their faces
in their deerstalker hats, get the
thing over with as little fuss as
possible. Or so am I told, Person-
ally, I rely on throwing the deer
into a panic by making as much

Ag

noise as possible. They expect
silence, and the din confuses
them.

Nothing to do with me
O wonder. it is announced
that“there are to be “animal
stewards” on airliners. The other
day a baboon broke loose in a
plane. [t “ran into compartment
where there were ostriches and ate
grapes belonging to a stewardess.”
Another way of relieving the bore-
dom of air-travel would be to carry
in every jplane a cat, and a fireman
to rescue it when it began to climb

about,

A pleasant conversation
T is, I suppose, a debatable
point whether the talking of
balderdash for fun and on purpose
is as entertaining to a listener as
the talking of balderdash seriously
and unconsciously, But when the
two forms of this kind of gabble
come together, why, then it is a
banquet for the listener. The other
day I heard a fool talking the
most sodden and flabby nonsense
about the election. His companion
was parodying his style merciless-
ly in his replies, but the poor dolt
knew nothing of that, for the paro-
dist kept.a serious mien, and utter-
ed his twaddle very gravely.
I, almost sick with laughter, was
abused by both of them for. not
taking things seriously. I joined in;
others joined in, until the ‘whole
thing wa&s like one of your idiciic



HERE'S SOMETHING SPECIAL

J DR. & MRS. VAUGHAN ON ARRIVAL YESTERDAY

‘*Hard Times Party ”

Livi BEKS or Number ».x Club

of the Girls’ Industrial Union
will give prizes to the three poorest
dressed folks at their “Hard Times
Party” which will be held at their
Club room on Friday, November
2nd. .
After the party friends of the
members will dance to the music
of Keith Campbell’s Socie.y Five,
All proceeds are in aid of the Club.

For The Races
AMONG the passengers arriving
from Trinidad by B.W.I.A.

on Tuesday evening was Jockey
J. Lutechman who has come over
to take part in the November Race
Meeting.

New Appointment
M*. E. P. MLNETT, Engineer of
d the Department of Highways
and Transport left arbados yes-
ierday by the Gascogne for British
Guiana where he will take up an
appointment with the Public
Works Department in that colony
as District Engineer. Mr. Minett
had been in Barbados since March

2949.
After 22 Years

R, AND MRS. ROY DOUG-

LAS of Manchester, accom-
panied by their two little daugh-
ters, Lynette and Melvene, arrived
jrom England yesterday morning
in the S.S. Gascogne for an indef-
inite period and are at present
staying at the Hotel Royal,

Mrs. Douglas, the’ daughter of
Mr. A. E. Taylor, is paying her
first visit back here since she left
22 years ago. Her husband is
Consultant Engineer to Parkinson
and Cowan Limited and a qualified
metallurgist. He is also Chairman
and Director of the Manchester
Automatic Machining Company
Limited.

‘



turned on the serious man and
accused him of pulling our legs!

Ye Olde Tudor Electric Fire

PLEA that electric fires
should be made more attrac-
tive-looking ought to receive

strong support from the fact that,



Rupert and the

==





me 2S

Pulling the little doors after them
the two friend: crouch and listen.
As their eyes get used to the dim
light they see that the space they are
in is filled with cordage and bundles



and rope fenders all thrown about
in confusion ‘ What a mess!"
mutters Rollo, ‘It's just :







=

t=

FOR LADIES.

FLOWERED SPUNS — 36” @

. In all Shades
SEERSUCKER —

PLAIN SPUNS — 36” @
FLOWERED SILK — 36” @

°

and Designs \
WM is cs ies

In Lovely Designs and Colours

OLYMPIC SILK — 36” @

1k

Dial 4606

¢
EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

:0 70: 2:0:



BOOKINGS BEGIN TO-DAY
REVUEDEVILLE 1951
ra BY

MRS. A. L. STUART'S
DANCING SCHOOL
Under the Distinguished Patronage of
His Excellency the Governor and

Wednesday,
Ist November, at 8.30 pm.

Friday, 22d November at 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Bookings

8.30 a.m, to 12 noon; 1.30 p.m.

Boxes and Orchestra $1.50; House $1.00
Bilecony 72c. (Reserved)

BOOK YOUR SEATS TODAY !









|
}

|

Hospital Geis A Doctor |
i.uVING in Barbados yester-
day morning from BEnglana|
in the 8.5, Gaseogne, was Dr. Colin
Vaughan, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Cyril B. Vaughan of “Carmel,”
Cheapside. He was accompanied
by his wife, the former Miss
Doreen Hughes of North Wales.

Dr. Vaughan has come to take
up an appointment of Medical
Officer at the General Hospital. He
expects to assume his duties
shortly.

Barbados Scholar of 1943, he
went up to England the following
year and entered Guy’s Hospital, |
London. After qualifying in April
1950, he did private practice for
five months. He then worked at a;
Hospital in Eastbourne for six
months and also spent another
seven months working at Bristol
University.

He said that they had a pleasant
trip across and added that he was
very glad to be back.

Mrs. Vaughan expressed delight
at being in Barbados and said that
she was looking forward to a
pleasant stay Here.

Trinidad Holiday
RS. BERTIE. WATSON left
yesterday for Trinidad by the
Gascogne to spend a short holiday
while her husband is attending a
conference of B.W.I. Sugar Tech-
nologists in British Guiana. Mr,
Watson is acting secretary of the
Barbados Sugar Technologists As-|
sociation, |
On Holiday

PENDING a short holiday in
Barbados ire Mr. Curtis
Hopkins: of McCartney and Wil-
liams, Merchants of St, Georges,
Grenada, and Mrs. Hopkins. They
are staying at Rydal Waters
Guest House, Worthing, and ex-

pect to leave early next week.

fac-
tors,” this form of heating will
soon be a mere ornament, In a few
years electric fires will count as
antique furniture, and cunning

| Indian

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
India’s Great Lover ,

Brings Films For
Loudon

INDIA’S “Clark Gable”, 39.
year-old Ashok Kumar, star of 40

jtilms, is planning to bring Indian

filas to London.
“Our films are already seen by

tacre than 430 milion people it
India, Pakistan, South America
and South “Africa. It is time?

Britain saw them,” he said at the
India Club in Craven Street,
Westminster. It will make for
better understanding between our
countries. I plan to have English
sub-titles, as you do for Frencit

}and Italian films.”

Recently he has been in Mos-

cow for the Russian film festival

as a guest of the Soviet Union.
He flew back to London to be
with his wife, Shoba Devi, who
recently had a lung operation.”
“Russian films are good,” he
said. “They should be. Every-
thing is provided by the state. A
director has only to demand so
many cameras and they are sup-
plied. But the films are spoiled
in my opinion by always having
so much propaganda.”
Ashok is the great. lover of
films. But has never
kissed a woman on the screen.
“It just wouldn't be allowed by
the censor,” he said. “We can
show a shadow of two

don’t kiss in India, But we never
do so in public.” fi
The film industry in India is
21 years old and Ashok has been
a star since 1935.
Ashok and his wife have a
boy of five and two girls of 11

and 8 But they are not likely
to go into films. They will
probably follow his other busi-
ness interests. —L.E.S.





For Three Weeks

R. JOHN O'NEIL of the
Shipping Depariment of
U.B.O.T. in Port-of-Spain and

Mrs. O’Neil, arrived here a week
ago by B.W.I.A, on three weeks’
holiday and are staying at Rydal
Waters Guest House, Worthing,

Mr. O’Neil was first here in
January, 1950, when he spent two
weeks,

Postmaster In B.G.

VW ETURNING to Bridsh Guiana

yesterday morning in the
French S.S. Gascogne were Mr
and Mrs, S. F. Paul and_ their
little son and Mis; Ivy C. Jack-
man. They had spent three
months’ holiday staying with

friends at Bush Hall.
Mr. Paul is Postmaster of Sud-
die Post Office in Essequibo,

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

FRIDAY OCTOBER 26, 1951
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.30
a.m. Listeners’ Choice, 12.00 (noon) The
News; 12.10 p.m. News Analysis.
1.00—7.15 p.m, 31 32M 48.43M
4.60 p.m, The News; 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. Educati
Archie; 4.45 p.m. Music Magazine; 5,
p.m. Composer of the Week: 5.15 p.m
Listeners’ Choice; 6.00 p.m. Merchant
Navy Programme; 6.15 p.m. Scottish
Magazine; 6.56 p.m. Toda7'’s Sport, 7.00
p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News Analy-
sis, 7.15 p.m, West Indian Diary.







18.43M



craftsmen will be faking them |
and shooting them full of worn
holes. }

hed |

|
-/

Lion Rock—14 |

x






expected. |
men are sailors at all!" “* His: £"
whispers Rupert, ** someone's com-
ing !*" They .craw! out ‘of “sigh
just as two. wicker baskets aye
chrust in; them the doors are shor
down and barred from the other

don't believe these

Lady Savage

3lst October, Thursday,

open Friday 26th

to 3 p.m.
PRICES :










7.45—10.20 pm. he



7.45 p.m, Th





re Memories, 5 p.m
| Radio Newsre: #.20 p.m orld affairs,
8.45 p.m, Composer of the Week, 9. 0f



p.m. English Magazine, 9.30 p.m. Music

| Pritannica, 10,00 p.m. The News, 10.10

o.m. From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. A
Talk, 10.30 p.m From The Third
Programme
C B.C. PROGRAMME
FRIDAY OCTOBER 26, 1931
10.06 p.m 0.23 pm News
10.20 p.m.—10.35 p.m Canadian
chron
BOM



11.72Mcs



& Con










BEFORE THEIR



This
















Dial 4220




wertel PRANK LOVEJOY © LEUF ERVORSON « WRITTEN @Y MARTIN RACKIN

| Also the Color Short :—

|MYSTERIOUS CEYLON

and Latest

WORLD NEWS

gp» : Al Aun-row

kissing. we can show-them will ,
their lips very close, but not th
actual kiss. Don't think w

@ motion picture
all women-will
want to see...





strangely - each
hiding the same
}mis-step that sealed
their reputations...



ELEANOR PARKE
PATRICIA NEA
RUTH ROMAN




“Westward Bound



WARNER BROS. Present



Mr. Ashok Kumar brings grapes to h
convalescineo after an overation.

TODAY 2.30 — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m, and CONTINUING DAILY 4.45 & 8 30 p.m.

THREE SECRETS

Starring Eleanor PARKER — Patricia NEAL — Ruth ROMAN
















FRIDAY, OCTOB ER 26, 195 -
wORes RS SRO OS sors
5
= JANETTA DRESS SHOP :
i LOWER BROAD STREET %
| DRESSES «all opes

S 3
| DRESSES of all ypes |
| ee cae t

INEXPENSIVE LINGER! mare ae S oe
PANTIES ............ $1.95 %

NIGHTIES ........ $4.09 i

SOROS SOLS SGSCI I OO

GRAND OPENING TODAY — 2.30 & 8.30 AND CONTINUING
DAILY AT 4.45 & 8.30

7
we



La ee
ROTM aed
IT WILL BE

fam [al] di
LAUGH-TIME
eee

Wn 21:

20 CENTURY FOK'S



wn nna sameeren DCN ws)





is wife, Shoba Devt,







Comng Friday, Nov.
end
‘West Point Story’ Hon f 2 ;
Leppert at a ee ~ Daweed by Screen Play b RANALD MacDOUGALL
—_— . " o Iver Whistie”
DRU + MARLOWE + MOSTEL «anne Hak =») « HENRY KOSTER '"'by obec tctnee
rn



— PLUS —

CRISIS IN IRAN
DESERT LIGHT



Johnny Mack BROWN

OLSTIN |
'
PLAZA visi ss
TODAY to SUN. 5 & 8,30 p.m.
Warners Giant Double |! !
“BREAKING POINT"

John GARFIELD — Pat NEAL &
“THIS SIDE OF THE LAW”
Viveca LINDSFORS — Kent SMITH
nite Sat. 27th
‘Action - Packed

Double - -

“Ranger of
Cherokee Strip”

Monte Hale &

“Navago Trail

Raiders”

Alan Rocky Lane

at. 30 am
“Renagades of
the Rio Grande”
& “Oklahoma
Raiders”’
Sat. 1.20 P.m.
“Halfway House’
“Face at the

Window" :







TO-DAY

2.30m4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

tmuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.



MEN TELL THEM ABOUT IT!

is astory
of three girls
whose paths crossed

STARRING
The Girl
of CAGED

The Girl of THE
BREAKING POINT

The Girtof
cores

smoaimanaus ROBERT WISE





TWO Spectacular Action Westerns — SAT. 27th — 9.30 a.m. & 1.30 P-m.

as er . | PLAZA pat 210
BAD MANor RED BUTTE &









BENTWOOD
CHAIRS...

and other

IMPORTED
HARDWOOD
CHAIRS



'





ROYAL

TO-DAY only — 4.30 & 8.15

GUN TOWN |

Kirby GRANT — Fuzzy KNIGHT

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY only — 4.30 & 8.15

Robert KENT — Francis
LANGFORD in

GAIETY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
TODAY to SUN. — 8.30 p.m.

Eagle Lion Double

“MISSISSIPPI GAMBLE” Lois BUTLER as
Mat. SUNDAY — 5 p.m, A . “
“THE OUTLAW” and MICKEY

‘ane RUSSELL — Jack BUTTEL & |
i = r
also the Short - - - Jame MASON Margaret

‘BRABAZON, KING OF THE AIR” Lockwooc in
“THE WICKED LADY”

and

GREEN FOR DANGER



MIDNITE SAT. 27th
“TRAIL TO VENGEANCE”
Kirby GRANT &
“DESPERATE TRAIL”
Johnny Mack BROWN





Opening TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15



TOMORROW to SUNDAY
4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Big Double - - -

Johnny WIESSMULLER as
JUNGLE JIM in

Universal Presents - - -
“SMUGGLER ISLAND”
Color by Technicolor
“MARK OF THE GORILLA” Starring

Jeff CHANDLER —
Evelyn KEYES

Extra
2-REEL MUSICAL
Ethel SMITH and

Henry KING Orchestra

and

“BARBARY PIRATE”
Starring

Donald Woods — Trudy Marshall |

Sword Slashing Adventure \

ROX Y

















TODAY only 4.30 & 8.15 Opening TOMORROW 4.45 & 8.15
: Republic Action Double - - -
At The
William ELLIOTT —
Barbados Adrian BOOTH
Co-op Cotton ae
Factory “THE SAVAGE HORDE”
ina and
‘STARRING
“THE AVENGERS” ‘
| | Stephen McNALLY: Alexis SMITH
: with’ with HOWARD da SILVA
ADVERTISE... | tee
jJohn CARROLL — Adel MARA EXTRA

2-REEL MUSICAL
Gene KRUPA and His Ore.

--- IT PAYS



_ Action: Thrills: Suspense !

GLOBE

TO-DAY TO SUNDAY, 5.00 & 8.00 P.M.

$
"ARGO THAT BLAST.
Cane 0 MIDE OPEN!

Savage passions aflame in the”
North Atlantic... unleashed by
treachery... hate...violence! i











UROL Ta he ae
CARLA BALENDA

er ee ate |
A aR me YE a Ys
ARE Yo
to be held

2 eee ae






4 Based on the
a Saturday Evening Post

Yj, sto ry
"THE GAUNT WOMAN"

Tas)

|
eS DORN

RK

Produced by WARREN DUFF + Ditected by ALFRED WERKER -




screenplay by DALE VAN Every « OLIVER H. P GARRETT. ROY HUGGING



AND ~°
Leon ERROL in “HIGH AND DIZZY". See Leon ERROL catching
a Chicken on ‘the outside Ledge of 50 Storey Hotel : j
N.B.—Our Night Show will be finshed at 10 O'clock I,








FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26,



1951

PORT-OPF-SPAIN, Oct. 23.

YAWS ERADICATION and. an anti-syphbilis campais:n



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

U.N. Spends $640,000 On Child Care.

IN THE CARIBBEAN

BRIDE

MAY BECOME PEERESS





Trinidadlion
Became Harlem
Civic Leader

Harbour Log

IN CARLISLE BAY

PAGE THREE

PAIN GAN BE
CONQUERED!

contains QUININE as its FOURTH ingredient! The Quinine
has’ been scientifically blended with three well-proven
medicines (Phenacetin, Caffeine and Acetylsalicylic Acid), so that the





; ee oe : f : Sch. Zita Wenita, Sch. Henry D. Wal- four medicines together act synergistically. That i hy ‘Anacin’
in Haiti; imseect controf and child feeding demonstraticn ma age luce, “Sen os 1 Bunjoia, Sen Lacy relieves: pain fast, and sestores Bes cores of oneaiag a ee
; cl a ce : : s am i » Charles A, i ion- een . Y . 1 § ; ; ,
in British Honduras; anti tuberculosis projects in Jamaica @er in Harlem’s ae on —— Sch. Mary E. Caroline, Sch. Mary \ is welcomed by Doctors! Over $2,000 doctors and dentists
and Trinidad—these, and other similar programmes in the cat development. trem “— = oe ee ro 28 eet in Great Britain alone use it in their surgeries! Fevers
Caribbean are being financed by the United Nations Ch‘’- he arrived here from Trinidad, im_8., Beh. “Belqueen, Seh. Lycia colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatism, neuralgia — chis wonderful
dren's Fund (U.N.LC.E.F.) at a total cost of $640,000 (U.S.). B.W.1, until See. 4 Mant 298 2 Se BN. ee new specific brings you amazingly quick relief from all of them !
This amount represents one-third of the total ailotted for Morris Park : costs little. You can buy it in a two-tablet
Central America and the Caribbean combined. faaleioy ft Tae rae Fens oF eee eu [ANAC en enoah a bring eal ved
‘ at the Petionf home, 114 pos. eee froma bout of pain. Or ina handy 20-tablet * ~

Bi ? Fa ndati b a a — = w. Ist St. . “a nce 100 tons net, Cart box. Or in a 50-tablet bottle (for

cys on vane UNICEF Ares ‘Office in Gustine ia. archaea 68, sy uridergone Mutton, (OM EPARTURES nano wes

s before Re + » ©
General Cert. ttc ok ual atin and, as one friend deseribed him, xing tor'se vincent." ARM YOURSELF

Results

Following are the results of the
0. & C. General Certificate Exam-
ination of the Boys’ Foundation
School

A pass in a subject denotes that
the standard for a Credit in the

Ay) Ly
Yy
i . i Claude Gouyer, Viviane Gouyer, Anne
old School Certificate has been of continuing the programme, to York in 191%, Dr. Petioni hid ysarie Hayot. Marie Jos. Hayot, Yves ss
reached. il won quite a distinction for him- Arrouvel, Julienne Penavete, Jovepti
O. L. ADAMS ~~ Passed in French benefit chiideen, which would self in Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, P dent. ; ie
H. E. BOURNE — Passed in History, Otherwise have ceased with the by as a emaa ie rNCeTPASSENGERS SAILING ON
se: pis * termination of United Nations Re- the nade a Se. caneoae® YESTERDAY
NE — Passed in + é i ili inis- Mirror For Grenada :
R. E. BURKE — Passed he eoriptate tet and Besepsitteken: Agminis Daily Argus, Joseph M. Griffith, Ruby Gulston, 1
pike CANTER "Passed in Seripture, ieee ameaaaie endian Born Charles Augustin Petioni Gu'sfor. oy
) @lish Language. 7 For Trini :
W. R. CARTER — Passed in Scrioture, services included mass feeding August 27, 1883, he attended “‘Ciaire D. Watson, Campbell Kellman,
Eng Literature, History, Latin, programmes, health services, pro- Reverssans Training College for Bojerich, Ligpmenn: oe Lippman,
7. R, CHASE — Passed in Seripture. . . eachers a Roya i uby Ajeas Holder, Dor . King,
C. OB EVANS — Passed in Scripture, Vision of elothing and assistance ed the Victoria. Ti anerer C. Barrow, Austin Miller,

English Literature, History,

-. B. EVERSLEY — Passed in Scrip-
ture, English Language

L. I. GALE ~- Passed in English Lan-
guage, History,

E. GRAHAM ~— Passed in History,
French.

The sist of ker remarks was
released to the préss by Mr. Clovis
F. Beauregard, Acting Secretary
General, on the occasion of United
Nation’s Day—October 24.

Discussing the beginnings of
UNICEF, Miss. Shaffer stated that
the organisation was ereated by the
United Nations General Assembly
in December, 1946 fer the purpose

im retraining of personnel. How-
ever, gradually, as economic con-
ditions’ improved, and the emer-
gency phases passed, the Execu-
tive Board began to receive re-
quests not only to assist those

the well-knéwn physician was
still crusading when he died.

Surviving him ane the widow,
Mrs. Rosa Alling Petioni, and a
daughter, Dr. Muriel Petioni
Woolfolk. The latter’s husband,
Dr. Mallalieu Woolfolk, is a Chi-
cago physician.

A Crusading Divorce

Long before he came to New

Institute before coming to New
York. Subsequently he entered
Howard University’s School of
Megicine where he graduated in

Once started on his careey as

hooner Lady Noeleeh, 41 tons cl.
Capt. Noel, for Dominica.

$.S. Guaseogne, 2.681 tons net, Cap
Raveau, for .
PASSENGERS ARRIVING YESTERDAY

BY THE 8.5. GASCOGNE
From Southampton :

Robert Douglas, Lynette Douglas, Mel-
vene Douglas, Violet Douglas, George MH.
Hunte, Emma Hunte, Rupert G. Hunte,
Chris! © Hunte, James L, Nicol, Enid
Nicol, Coli Vaughan Doreen Vaughon
From Fert De France :

€ariton R. Yearwood, Cosdert Green-
idge, Oswin Venola Devonish, Frederick
H. A, O'Neal, Adolphus Lewis.
For Demerara :

Archibald Moore, Jessi¢ MH. Anioy,
Margaret H. Angoy, Susan F. Ansoy,
Edward P. Minett, Abduluk, Bibi Hack

D. A. HERCULES — Passed i = i a i . (Nisa), Aziz Ahmad, Mahammed Amin,
ture, English Literature, History, Take children affected by the war, but t Ripe a ae ee Canesa Fatima Alli, Yoqub M. Dauia,
Elementary Mathematics. to aid children throughout the omm y polities and witten Allen, Charles Colvin Fortune,

L, HEWITT — Passed in Scripture
English Literature

A, HINDS — Passed in Scripture.

world. Thus, the policy of UNICEF
slowly shifted to include pro-







business, of his friends
claim that he spent a fortune

Cecil W. Aulder, Hubert Henry, Oswald
A. Arthur, Compton Harris, Joshua H.
Williams, Ebenezer R, Johnson, Prince

CRIMES somes ; , . erusading for the things he be- i)
. HUTSON — Passed in Scripture, #rammes with long-term value, “* : = . Sa ihevers Albert Williams, Rupert ©. Campbell,
E sh Literatur i i to he right. Samuel N. Yorrick, David A, Bruce,
on INNES. ? Peck in English i OE adedtvees MR. MICHAEL LINDSAY, son and heir to Lord Lindsay of Association Closes Lillian Mabel Binda, william ¥ Walth-
MDT Jones Passed tn English areas, Birker, with his Chinese wife eo Li) and their three children ae = business ventures fre “Josh. O. Weithers, Kenneth ¥.
Language if i So far, in the overall anti-tuber- Erica (9), James (6) and Mary Muriel (7 months), leave London s him was the Carver Weithers, Elvin Weit — Ly ,
_N.E KING — Passed in Enalish euilosis | programme, 37,000,000 for Australia, where Mr. Lindsay is to take up an appointment Federal Savings and Loan Asso- Pu hy C eomon, BGG. BC.
rae children and adults have been i u E ciation, located on 125th St. off’ Brangh, Theodore M. Ramsey, Winifred
2 MeC. MOE — Passed in Seri 1 = 3 att w National Universi ‘canberra. —Express . aS : 4
English Language, English. aasncte tested, and 17,000,000 vaccinated. ip aertbor: weenie’ ta Lenox Ave, This institution was > Fone. Rey ellers, a x
History. acomraphy, Latin, Elementary The «tuberculosis immunisation closed from 9.45 to 11 a.m. Thurs: Yoiery. ‘Deniy B.. Douslas, Mable. A.
a watics ‘as y .

A. MORRISON—Passed in Scripture,
English Language, English Literature,
History, Latin.

E. D. MOSELEY — Passed in Stripture,

History. e lowed the plans made b; wy doctor

E uate y Dr. Poti- ! ee
vk TEE o ems seimer’ op ome ona oe, oo TE Areatened Rift In etic tmune has §~=SEAWELL
Latin ‘ aceording to Miss Shaffer, the _ he disdained the idea of theati-ies Cc nw antiseptic help in healing?”
iM, R. PHILLIPS — Passed in English eae ere are pepe Eas ir a Th e x Suggested during his illness ARRIVALS BY Brae. YESTERDAY an an antiseptic heip im heating ¢
jterature. Rede al of nearly two million dollars io. publicity be held to a fp. Prem. Of. Vinggett . 1 =
N.S. ROBINSON Panga iy’ scrip fF, Children in Central America e Sterling Area mum in on he died.” a wa ae ee ‘ounds heal of their own accord when they are kept free
fuses Pres Lenaads gee and on Peet eed oe ioe Dr. Petioni was a For Dominica: from the germs that cause septic infection. To keep’
D. C, SEIFERT — Passed in English are from voluntary contributions emocrat but his activities were Adele Napier. : Ente er et a ram io
Language by governments and individuals (By K. €. THALER) “t

K. T. SPRINGER — Passed im Scrip-

campaign covers 22 countries, five
continents,

Voluntary Contributions

Both contributions in cash and in

Anxiety Mounting

Over

LONDON, Oct. 25.

day out of respect to Dr, Pet-
ioni’s memory,

Funeral arrangements, hanced
by the Leroy Butler Chapel, tol-

seldom confined to parties and

Douglas, Cecilia V. Fidell, Almira §
Watson, Patrick Savory, Heila BE. Savory.
Robin A, Riehmond,

DEPARTURES BY B.W.EA, ON
WEDNESDAY

AGAINST PAIN
GET ‘ANACIN’ TODAY!




wer



Wa

‘Tell me



wounds in the healthy condition for healing, surgeons




ture, English Language, History, Latin, > o ; _., he was willing to help anyone ‘1 go, British Guiana: ‘ on 4
Frenel. : a — aia kind are made to the Fund, Guate- ANXIETY IS MOUNTING over the threat of a rift need, negardiess of Tete ome - {De Mendones, J. Blackman, Bus have for years relied wpon ‘Dettol’. This ruthicss des)
ng APRANGER —- Passed in Scripture, mala for example recently gave in the sterling area, and there is the fear that some of its tion, Conservatives in the Ro- A: ¥. Jacnson, M factor, ES, Mov t i «te ‘ afe orn”
Rng anguage, English Literature, ¢ 19.900 in ¢offee, as well as equip- : “kis cad B Tati ranks ™*PHlchard, J. Miteherhitt, royer of germs is fon-poisonous, gentle and safe ori
cn ing ; C 4 fi P' e S i Pp ve ce

iti" WARNER — Passed in History, Ding the UNICEF Area Office in Prominent members may walk out. Unofficial Australian Po goceted him, andi Liberals and human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, ‘Dettol’

KE. R. WEEKES —- Passed in English
Lenguage, Englich Literature, - History.

L. McD. WILLIAMS Creed is ~~ ; i 5 ‘ often hailed him as a true prio~
Scripture, English Language, English Peans—came from Costa Rica, that the sterling area setup was in grave peril. gressive. Station natural processes of safe and rapid repair 7
iterates oe t a Fifty-eight countries now bene- The growing British deficit and Australia’s growing need for Uni- Dr. Petioni was a Catholic, too, Wat thel Mit tee aoe, Jat ae ies Spats.
ft Passed i a s! i fi “ € $ earri 1 2 ts . gio fn u e e
Language, History, Whincit. si ake Ce ‘the Teas ae the Pune. in ‘emo | Weakness of the ster- ted States loans to finance her im- hut never allowed his reli nm to Jollowing ships through thetx Barbados



Guatemala City. Another gift—

$16,000 worth of first quality red

UNICEF provides the necessary
supplies to enable a country to

moves for separation from the joint dollar pool of the area
were held, in authoritative quarters, as the first indication

ling are blamed for the uneasy
situation, and experts have urged
the British Government to take

migration sehemes, and by the as-
sumption that American invest-
ment capital might flow into the

Ameriean Labour Party members

interfere with his thinking on
the brotherhood of man.

He founded and was the first

in Touch With Barbados
Coast

Coast Station:
S.S. Gaseogne, 5.6. Goifito, 4.6
Nelson, 3.9. Ariguani, ¢.4. Hudson Firth,

Lady



leaves the living tissues undamaged to continue the-

DETTOL



carry out its programme, planned the speediest possible measures to country more rapidly under such president of the Trinidad Benc- 42,704" 2% Aap ee ter,
Three Murder Cases in accordance with the basic prin- stem the threatening tide while arrengunvente ae volent Society of New York, was SPN AS reel Os: rom rote oll THE MODERN ANTESEPTIC
Dio EF Se - i ening the Fund’s opera- there is ean time. The anxiety ‘ © vie ident of the West In- Melahts: ns, Xe Plaza, os. Alcos Cor-
ons, ea programmes must Was caused specifically by a sug- The dies ties Protertive a, ar. 88. ula, ie, Argentinn, fs
WIE POE Sessions have the technical approval of the gestion from Australia’s leading Reaening Flap Dr. joni was first in eountiess o ihr, “* “iene Sagees, am
Three cases of murder, four for World Health Organisation (WHO) economist, Sir Douglas Copeland— Experts said that the acceptance groups formed for the purpose of Dentive, s.s. Southern Collins, | s «
carnal knowledge, one of public In nutrition programmes, UNICEF whose advice the Government is of the Australian Plan would developing the Caribbean afea Sculptor, ss. Abiqua, ss, Nathaniel B
mischief, one bestiality, one at- has collaborated closely with the known to have frequently follow- mean that Australia would and was among the first Negro Palmer, s.8, Carnaro, 6.8. Neverita, /'
tempting to throw sulphuric acid Food 7, pareaiare Organisa- - a pint Oe ae in ae extend less Mme staff members of Harlem Hus- vt a ke a B | fi Nyfeanere
“alin d ae tion . It als «operat ominion sho ree itself from to ritain than reviously. j . 2
with intent and one of manslaugh= ( ) NEO, COOP Era Ee datters oF tie ateriiae doea's pd pital. MAIL NOTICES i

ter are among the 42 cases that

with the Technical Assistance of

will be coming up for trial at the the United Nations.

November sitting of the Court of
Grand Sessions.

The three murder cases are the
Lincoln Bus Murder Case on Con-
stitution Road when Leroy Wor-

rell died, another is the St. George . >. Pata : ’ sure by the British Treasury of a {he first half of the current year on Wer 6. ulider:— inaly
peg ps coe ae a pre ear amion’ of Meee Brides on 7 in the oe balanecs. i aerk oh 000 ono” on vip ee rine Mail att mOOR, | Rediavaresi re y : it’s amazing what a differ-
or is charged with the murder of » “lee aa ee te ~ Moves for greater .independence Preyer eben , ate ny OS a eee ee Se daily 5 at
: arora, and Pamper is _ St. Soaet Son Ne et eer were sere tt have been iatimated © this amount, mure than te eae es p.m. on the 26th Oetober, 1951 ae r ee a cage aa ih
wucy Shilc urder in which a - tae : “a; also from Ceylon, : oa the ® s P , eneral health and vitality
23-year-old fisherman is charged Ofiven, by Milton Harding of St. “Ti “hole issue probably will £3,000,000,000, are owed Dy igi. Fort de France, Martinique, to Rates Ot Exchange you re bound Racy tw tekes-pist sprinkle if on your
with the murder of a male child. 6q by the Rector of St. Joseph, C°M@ under close consideration ti9n to. Britain's dollar spending Bereedt She had on board 146 omsaae S. 1683 food. Bemax is the richest natural source
' ee ss ' when top level experts from the saeit intransits, The Gascogne is con- aa ' , : of vitarnins, protein and minerals. It sup-
1
There h t b o many Rev. L. C. Mallatieu and driven by : overseas, the sterling areas dollar â„¢ eb8/104 pr. Glass an TH enefit in anc
ere have not been so many ‘ Commonwealth, countries meet ‘atel i d ¢igned to Messrs. R, M, Jonew & Bankers 623/10% pr 7 plics nutrients especially necessary to
cases of carnal knowledge at any pom Hackett of Sugar Hill St. pore in November to discuss areas pamene fe savely BING RATEASED 4 ripe Demand People who live in the tropics.
Geen Sensiona rer tre “The lett front fender and head- Payments problems. The Finance pene | ; aoa Sight Drotts eae pre From Chemists and Stores eRe
ra sean i lamp of the pick-up and the: left Ministers of the Commonwealth — Yis43/10% pr. Cable DISTRIBU TORS* ‘
The Police is charging a man for backediande? of Mie-van were dam- countries last met in January to ya i2 8/10 pr, Currency 66 8/10% pr BRADSHAW & CO., PALMETTO STREET, BRIDGETOWN,
being a public mischief im that he a take the appropriate decisions, JUST OPENED= “oupons 60 1/10% pr.
5

made false statements to the Police
in connection with a Barbados
Turf Club ticket and this caused
the Police Force to make unneces-~
sary investigations.

There is also a case of attempt-
ing to poison with arsenic, Of the
42 cases two are not yet in readi-
ness for the Sessions.

The other cases are, fraudulent
conversion one, assaulting with
intent to rob, one forgery one,
breaking and entering nine, ob-
taining by fraud, one, grievous
bodily harm seven, and destroying
with explosive substance one.





Vehicles Collide

AN accident occurred about 9.10

ged.

The aceident caused an hour’s
delay in the delivery of mails from
St. John and St. Joseph. A relief
van was despatched. to the scene
of the accident and the mail bags
transferred.

POLE ON FIRE

An electric pole along Rockley,
Christ Church caught fire yester-
day evening about 6 o’clock and
the fire was quickly put out. The
Fire Brigade went on the scene
but did not operate.





FINGER-TIP FLY CONTROL

dollar pool.
A Steep Rise
There has so far, been no for-
mal or official approach to that ef-
fect. But it was noted in expert
quarters, here, that the suggestion
was closely followed by a disclo-

The proposal emanating from
Sir Douglas Copeland was in-
terpreted to imply that Aus-
tralia should no longer pay
in her dollar surplus to the
common pool of the sterling arez

1 countries, and consequently would

not rely any longer on the dollar
releases from it. Australia, among
other Commonwealth countries,
has lately run up a considerable
surplus with the sterling area due
to large scale wool sales,

The proposed plan is motivated,

aceording to the latest reports, by ,





Australia is reminded that a few
years ago she had a defieit with
the sterling area and was its
debtor.

The Treasury disclosed earlier
this month: that the sterling bal-
ances of the U.K, have risen in













STRAPLESS

We be

NIGHTDRESSES

Assorted Colours

ns 6 ae



NOTICE
@

to inform our Customers and the General Public



68 Leave On Gascogne

Sixty-eight passengers boarded
the French S.S. Gascogne for
Grenada, Trinidad and Bvitist
Guiana when she called here yes-

CELANESE

$3.25 each

Maile for Trinidad by the Seh. Zitw
Wonita will be closed at the General Post
Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 6.30 aun,., Registered
Mail at 9 a.m,, Ordinary Mail at 10 a.m
on the 26th Oetober 1951

Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Montser-
rat, Nevis, St. Kitts by the M.V. Moneke |
will be olosed at the General Post Office |



TD ay ay:

SEE THEM!!















that our Hardware and Lumber Stores situated in Roebuck
Street and Magazine Lane will be closed for Stock Taking from
29th to 3ist October 1951 inclusive, We will re-open for
business on the Ist November, 1951. 1)

if
T. HERBERT LTD., i) |















SELECT THEM |




membranes for 12 to
15 full minutes.

Each soothing and: delicious 10 & 11 Roebuck Street n / f
Vicks Cough Drop medicates and Magazine Lane. i
dry, irritated throat aT ee SS pee. sa @ @

XMAS TREES

XMAS TREE LIGHTS-—Bubble and Plain
XMAS TREE DECORATIONS
DOLLS—Real Beauties

TOYS—Plastic and Mechanical

WOOLLIES AND SILKY THINGS
NEED DREFT’S SAVING CARE!

Yes! Other washing products {
may eventually’ have a harmful
effect on fine fabrics—~but Dreft is
really safe! In fact, tests have
proved that Dreft ig safer for col-
cured woollens ‘than anything
you've used before, i

@N SALE AT Att
LEADING STORES

dreff

| @



Flies and mosquitoes menace heaith. Here, at your fingertip,
is a quicker, easier way of killing them—COOPER’S AEROSOL
FLYSPRAY. just press the. button and the, mist-like spray
|
!
i

|
|

Pt
|



THE CORNER
STORE

automatically released is death to all flying insects im the room.
COOPER’S AEROSOL FLYSPRAY does not taint foodstuffs, is
non-poisonous, non-irffammable and almost od@urless.. Use it
in homes’ and offices, food stores, lic: pital wards, aircraft,
farm buildings—wherever there are



SAFEST FOR WOOLLIES,
SILKS WASHES THEM
CLEANER, BRIGHTER

* The large-size Cooper's Avrosol Fin spray equ us, in insecticid 21
effect, two-thirds of a gallon standu rd k nochdown spray ; tie smeil-

size equals about one -third of @ gaiton.

They're reuily medicated ! _,
with the special cough-calming
ingredients of Vicks VapoRub.

%
SOBEEODVIGOBTEEOS VOCUS OURO SOOOSE FOES



Agents:—T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.








eee

PAGE FOUR



= SYS Poss)
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lui, Broad 8t., Bridgetows

Friday, October 26, 1951

PERMANENT HOME

WHEN the Labour Welfare Fund was
created it was necessary to find a depart-
ment from which it should: be adminis-
tered. The Government décided that in-
stead of establishing a new department it
should be handled by the machinery of
the Peasants’ Loan Bank. The Bank had
just been removed from Queen’s Park to
the old buildings of the Railway at Con-
stitution. Today it is housed in a rented
building in Pinfold Street.

After four years’ cess from the sugar
production, that Fund has reached the
surprisingly good figure of over two
million dollars. Up to the end of 1950 it
had reached just over one million and the
collection for 1951 will add another
million dollars.

Despite all the criticism against the per-
manence of the fund and the irresponsible
advice to borrowers not to repay the loans,
it would appear.that the Labour Welfare
Fund has come to stay. If that is the
accepted view and it is believed that it
will in future render good service to sugar
workers and. others who it is now suggest-
ed be included in the scheme, the Govern-
ment might-well-consider giving it a per-
manent home.

It ‘would be well to consider the erection
of a building on some of the land once
occupied by old'railway buildings. From
the two million dollars which has now
accrued to this fund, a sum of possibly
$50,000 could be allocated. When it is con-
sidered that the lands are already in the
possession of the Government, it can be
realised that the building which could be
erected with this sum would house. not
only the Labour Welfare Department, but
the Peasants’ Loan Bank and the Sugar
Industry Agricultural Bank for which the
Government has been paying rent for
many years. The amount so paid to pri-
vate -owners could be credited to the
Labour Welfare Fund as current revenue.

It is not possible to accommodate the
Bank and the Labour Welfare Department
in any Government building at present

‘and it is not likely that the buildings to

be. erected on the old Central Foundry
site for the Post Office would furnish this
accommodation either,

Besides this, the Labour Welfare De-
partment is worthy of its own establish-
ment. It has come to stay and it could
have found no better home than with the
Peasants’ Loan Bank. They both cater to
the. same type of people: with similar in-
terests-and outlook... There is the same
reason for arguing that the Post Office
and the Savings Bank should be housed
together.

In the building which. is.now suggested,
there would be the samespaeé or even
more allocated to the two’ Banks catering
to agricultural interests, the Government
would save rent now paid for two offices
one in Pinfold Street and the other in
Lower Broad Street and some of the land
now unoccupied could be used ‘to (good
advantage. It cannot be argued that the
vicinity is unsuited inasmuch as it is near
the. Government offices, the commercial
banks and in the City. And the sum used
for erecting the building could be taken
from the $100,000 now held in reserve
from the fund. :

A GOOD CHANGE

IT is satisfying to note that public critic-
ism in the Press has led to a transform-
ation of the old policy adopted at the Gov-
ernment Industrial Schools and that they
are now regarded as institutions of reform
rather than junior gaols manufacturing

‘



criminals from among the young people of
oe wed
Day at the Government

this island, ‘ BR vie

Today is rs!

Industrial Schools and members of the
public in ‘addition*to officials will be visit-
ing the institution to see the work which
is being done to keep youth from the
downward'path,

| The institution has been changed in tone
and in spirit and people with a new out-
look have beén recruited for its staff: Chil-
dren who have been unfortunate to run
foul of the law are taught the way of re-
form and to be useful members of society
rather than be hindrances to its progress.

The spirit of the boys and girls indicates
that there has been a better response than
was expected in so short a time; The re-
‘action to treatment meted out to them
under a different system has been most
satisfactory; and it is this which, members
of the public who visit the Schools today
will notice among the encouraging fea-
tures. ‘

The work in old plantation system which
was part of the punishment has been di-
voreed from the reformative schemes and
now the pupils enjoy the work which re-
moved them from the chores to jobs which
excite their interest and encourage them
in the use of their heads and hands.

In view of its importance to the general
welfare of society it would be’’as well for
as many of the.public invited to attend
today’s function






Abadan ‘Waits For

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

British To Return

Sheep Move In On Oil-Town





a SS cama

ABADAN’S Gymkhana Club—once fully booked for the winter season of concerts and dances--

is now locked and idle .

ABADAN

A notice has appeared on the
front page of the Abadan Daity
News under the heading “Im-
portant.” It explained to the
population that there were still
rome British left in Abadan.

“They are British journalists
and one Swiss otographer,”
read the notice. “The Swiss are
fine people. and our friends, but
we must show Persian hospital-
ity to the British journalists,
too.”

Those few words explain the
feeling towards the British of 90
per cent. of Abadan residents
now. Wherever the handful of
British are seen, they are met
with hostile stares from the Per-
sians.

The refinery general office is a
mixture of friendliness, astonish-
ment, and smooth politeness at
our approach. It all depends on
whom you meet as you move
around. Friendliness from the
Armenians, more highly educated
and filling the main office jobs;
astonishment. that we dare stay
from the Persians who lie or loll
around the corridors; and smooth
politeness from the senior Per-
sian officials who have moved in-
to the British management’s offices.

The officials lean back and
glory in their new surroundings.
They use the stock phrase:
“Everything is running smoothly
and well under the new manage-
/ment.”

Brifish efficiency was at such
a high pitch that force of habit
alone will enable those Persian
workers still active to keep the
system running for many. weeks.
»But one part of this oil-town
is dead and deserted. Thirty-
seven Persians now live in the
English sector of Braim, where
once 450 bungalows and dozens of
flats were occupied by oil men
and their wives and children,

At night the only movement in
street after street of neat hedge-
rowed houses is by the guards
and armed police,

Since the first small
looting immediately

wave of
after the



. . Idle like the Persians whose jobs went

By ARTHUR COOK

British left, the lights have been
left on permanently in all bunga-
low porches, It is a deterrent to
the thieves.

Members of the exclusive Boat
Club, now guarded by Persian
sailors, are using some of the 30
launches and sailing boats left by
the British. ~

Abadan's Gymkhana Club,
which was booked every night in
the next winter season for dances
eoncerts casino nights and musi-
eal recitals is dark, locked and
guarded,

The high seat where’ club
secretary George Sadler sat at a
desk on tombola night calling
“clickety click, 66—legs eleven,
number 11,” is piled with the rest
of the chairs on top of the
deserted bar.

Tipless Cues

Bartenders turn up for duty no
more. Abandan is now a town of
prohibition, and
pounds’ worth of beer, whisky,
gin, and brandy left by the
British is on the way to Teheran
for conversion into cash.

Across the road, in the billiards
hall at the huge central restaur-
ant, four Persians were trying to
play snooker with the few cues
Jeft with tips,

Billiards boy Hussein hurried
towards me when | walked in
to-day. “You play, sahib?” he
asked excitedly. “But sorry,
sahib, no beer, When the British
come back — one, two months —
plenty beer again.”

Upstairs the long bar is closed
and deserted. In the restaurant
20 waiters stand serving three
Persians where 100 used to sit.

Hospital Quiet

AT the big Anglo-Iranian hos-
pital, Persian Dr. Sarfeh sits in the
office where the chief medical
officer, Scottish Dr. Sandy Ander-
son, used to be.

The hospital is still running
with British-trained smoothness,
but when I inquired at the casual-
ty department yesterday if they



thousands of :

when the British went.

were busy. I was told: “No, refin-
ery no* working, no acpidenis, wi
no busy,” b

Sprays still play all day on
the een Bungalow ‘luree,
still beautifully furnished as
general. re jes manager Ken-
neth Ross left it, But the place is
empty until rival claimants settle
ineir squabble. - '

The Oil Board: chairman engin-
eer Bazarnean feels he shoula
have it, but senior official Dr.
Falla, with five children, claims
it,

Chief Britain-hater Makki will
ensure that neither has it. He
wants it himself.

Grass Collectors
A FLOCK of a hundred sheep
wandered past the refinery at
the week-end on the way from
north of Bawada to the so far
uneaten pastures of the British
bungalow front gardens.

But much grass has already
disapreared, Boys from the near-
by Arab village are going round
(the streets with donkeys, cut-
ting the grass and filling sacks
which they pile high on the don-
keys’ backs.

A tiny Armenian secretary was
in tears at the general office when
I called. For years she studied
English to qualify as a secretary.

Her new Persian boss has
sacked her from her position.
Her. knowledge of Persian is no.
good enough for the new manage-
ment, Many other Armenians

expect a similar fate.
‘Ba >

RASCHID a waiter at ,the
Guest House, Braim’s only hotel,
which was run by Mr. and Mrs.
Flavell; ignored my request for
Sunday afternoon tea. I told him
I would report him to Mr. and
Mrs. Flavell—thereupon, he
jumped into action and brought
the tea in record time.

So far the hotel is continuing
at the high Flavell standard. boys:
“Mrs, Flavell—back soon.”

—L.ES.

Russians Cast Eye On Egypt

STOCKHOLM.

A clear indication that Russia
hopes to exploit the situation in
Egypt is» contained in News, the
Soviet magazine published in
English.

First, there is an anti-British
line.

News says: ‘An atmosphere of
nervous tension on the Alexandria
cotton exchange is usually caused
by rumours of British, Indian, or
representatives of other countries
buying heavily.”

The magazine explains
cotton comprises 75 per cent. of
Egyptian exports,

‘So Rich’

It quotes. a cotton broker as
saying: “An exchange of cotton
for grain would enable us to buy
wheat and other commodities our
country requires.

“Many Egyptian business men
are much concerned about the
need to expand mutually advan-
tageous trade with other
countries.

“We need fertilisers,
machines, and other industrial
equipment, and oil products.
Being so rich in cotton there is
no reason why we shouldn’t carry
on a livelier trade.”

News attributes “deep mean-
ing’ to that conversation and
adds that it “voices the sentiments
of a good proportion of Egypt's
business circles who are anxious
about their country’s future.”

lumber,



that +

Then the magazine contrasts
the wealth of Cairo with the city’s
slums,

It says: “The big department
stores offer every variety of
clothes, footwear, crockery, and
expensive fabrics. They cater for



well-to-do customers.

But

bulk of the population patronises

Arab shops on the city outskirts.
‘Too Poor’

the

“There is still

very little
machinery in Egypt.

Her colossal

reserves of cotton could be turned

‘Cairo like this:—

into first-class manufactures if
she had up-to-date machinery.”
A peasant is quoted as saying:

“We are too poor to think of

machinery, That is why we have

to rely on our hands alone.”

The paper comments: “This
isn’t a metaphor, it’s the bitter
truth. Why must Egypt work
with such primitive tools? Why
is it Egyptians can hardly believe
that on Soviet plantations the
crop is brought in by cotton-
picking combines?

“Why is it when the main
thoroughfares of Cairo are filled
with gleaming motor-cars, areas
producing the bulk of the national
wealth lack the simplest engines
to pump water from the irrigation
canals?”

An Egyptian economist is quoted
as explaining: “The cost of
living is so high that the low
earnings of our people go entirely
on . food.”

‘Naked Children’

News completes the picture of |

“The streets dwindlé down into
narrow dark slits between stone
walls where people live in
wretched hovels and naked
children play in the puddles.”

In Singapore a Russian offer to
supply Far Eastern countries with



Our Readers Say :

Election Thought

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—As the crucial moment of
Election draws near, allow me
through the valuable columns of
your journal to refleet on condi-
tions of today and those of the
ivi-

“jpast. This subject is one of d

ded opinion by even those who
for the sake of being victimised,
verbally express one point of
view, evet though in their con-
sciences they are convinced by
another.

In the first respect, Party Poli-
tics have been a curse to. the
Island and a source of Bluff to
the greater percentage .of the

masses,

Much time has been wasted
during the session in stupid
abuse, but because of the wicked
influence of mass psychology, we
are again prepared to make the
same mistake at this comin
Election. Let us then view the
facts as they appear.

Education, very much talked
about at political meetings during
campaign. Are our children bene-
fiting any in the Elementary
schools of today? One may say
that there are more scholarships
but do scholarships of a, fortunate
few reflect the educational devel-
opment of the majority? The poor
are always with us, and the duty
of the Politician is to seek the
welfare of the poor, does the
Education system of these schools



prove this?

Any Politician who claims that
jemigration is the solution for
| unemployment is not fit to
be a representative. Emigration



schemes are good in a way, but
do not suit every section of the
labouring community. What about
the engineer, artist, clerk, and
‘he accountant, last but not the
least the middle class man, and
the government employee who
is working and can hardly hope
to own a home of his own on his
income. Have these no place in
community life? Are these people
not affected by the cost of living?
There are other labourers
amongst us today whose weekly
salaries are equal to that of the
monthly paid government. ser-
vant, (yet there is no need to
penetes that community) but
ow about consideration for the
rest? The happy days of ‘the nine-
teen thirties have passed away,
but .could one forget the plenty
there was around us and in our
homes? Small wages were paid,
yet conditions were far better
and cheaper, (our Annual Exhi-
bition was a treat and occasion )
it was then the shilling had its
value, (I do submit that the world
market played a very important
part then and now.) But could
not private enterprise be encour-
aged and new industry opened
up, such as the development of
fishing, lime stone, pottery, handi-
craft, and megass used for pulp
in paper manufacture? If
machinery has replaced manual
labour, then the solution contin-
ues to be the development of



equipment in return for raw
materials, including tin and
rubber, was made at an inter-
national tyade conference re-
cently. —L.E.S.

starving and thirsty, seeking

employment in-despair. Why then
should we continue to waste
time? Why cotild we not have
a union conversant with the
quantity of the island produce
and importation, original cost
and selling rates, The standard-
izing of salary scales commen-
surate with the rise and fall of cost
of living, the registration of all
‘employed labour, with such union
unbiassed by political power,
We have reached a int where
high standard of political policy
is necessary. Let us then vote,

and vote wisely.
PANGLOSS.
24.10.51.
An Appeal

To The Editor, The Advocate—

TR,—Kindly grant me space
in your paper in “The Readers
Say” Column to appeal to those
persons responsible for the trim-
ming of Trees in Bishop Court
Hill, and corner of Culloden Road.

For quite a long time, accidents
have occurred in this spot due
to the mossy surface after a rain-
fall. Daily ome can hear tha
abusive language of Cyclist, Mo-
torist and pedestrians who step
on a slimy berry.

Trees overhanging the roads in
any district are a nuisance to the
person or persons who after hav-
ing evaded a wetting starts on
their way to or from home find

more industry. Could we not that on reaching these spots one
start on small scale projects? can get an even worst wetting—
Must we wait on West Indian due to just a light breeze and a
federation to: start up industry? wet swaving branch
There are hundreds of white Yours faithfully
collars moving around the Town HOPE

Â¥

|

|



FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1951











PARSONS AND POLITICS|

NOW IN STOCK
| By Dr.

PLANTATION & FACTORY
LABOUR SHEETS




W. R. INGE

The Rev. Reginaid Gaui, 40-year-old rector of the
Lincolnshire village of Rand, stood as Liberal candidate
for Louth as a protest cgainst the Act of Parliament
passed in the reign of George If!, disqualifying clergy-
men from sitting in Parliament.

Act, the House of Commons (Clergy Disqualifica-
tien) Act of 1801, imposes a fine of £600 for every day on
which a member of the clergy sits or votes in the House.
Should clergymen play a part in politics’ Dr. W. R.
Inge, l-year-eld former Dean of St. Paul's, has these
controversial views on the subject of parsons and politics.

I AGREE with Burke about parsons in
politics. “Politics and the pulpit are terms
that have little agreement. Those who quit
their proper character to assume what does
not belong to them are for the greater part
ignorant both of the character they leave
and of the character they assume. Wholly
unacquainted with the world in which they
are so fond of meddling, and inexperienced
:n all its affairs, on which they presume with
so much confidence, they have nothing of
politics but the passions they excite,” he
wrote.

Still, as a‘citizen and voter, a clergyman
sught te make up his mind. Personally,
Reginald McKenna said to me “I know what
you are in politics. You sre the last Whig.
The Devil was first, according to Dr.
Johnson,”

Call and Select Early from

|
| ADVOCATE STATIONERY.

ECONOMY





Lived Happily VALUE

as 3

A Result ! SATISFACTION
C. S. PITCHER & CO.




HE WAS RIGHT

I think McKenna was right.
Peace, Economy and Liberty,
Eeonomy.

I once said this to a Chancellor of the Ex-
chequer, whom I will not name. “Not while
I am Chancellor of the Exchequer,” he re-
plied: and he was not a Socialist.

Speaking as a Whig, it does not matter
tnuch which party is in power. Mass bribery
and pillage of the unrepresented minority
will go on as long as there is anybody left to
rob. A Conservative Government may not be
quite so ready to invite every trumpery
nation to kick John Bull on the stern.

Plato, whose revered master, Socrates had
been executed by the Athenian Democracy,
thought that dictatorship, which he called
tyranny, was the worst of all governments,
and democracy, which he thought ends in
loss of liberty the next worst.

The subjects of a tyranny pay semi-divine
honours to their tyrant—Lenin, Stalin, Hitler,
Mussolini—at any rate while he is alive. The
citizens of a democracy are more critical,
except in America.

NOT POLITE

It is not polite to smile at our friends when
they are at their devotions, but an American
on democracy sometimes talks like a fool.
Not only is democracy God’s own govern-
ment for God’s own country, but God himself
is a good democratic President, not at all
like the tyrannical George III.

“God is not known. He is used. If He proves |‘




I. believe in
especially



A FRESH SHIPMENT
OF

GOLDEN ARROW
FLOUR

JUST ARRIVED.








Sd
DA COSTA & CO. LID, — Agents.





Himself useful, the religious consciousness Ay 2 a

asks for no more.” (Leuba). Vv Oo
“The higher man will not tolerate old- e@ <=

feshioned Theism.” (W. James).. e
“Whatever the God of heaven and earth is, S

He can surely be no gentleman.” (W. J ames). @
“God may draw vital strength and increase =

of very being from our fidelity.” (G. H. John-

son.) i ® %, ey r

FRANK POLITICIANS

Politicians themselves are sometimes more
frank. “It is right to lie sometimes,” zaid
Napoleon, “but Metternich lies always. That
is a mistake!”

“What rogues we should be,” said Cavour,
“if we did for ourselves what we are doing for
Italy.” When we were at Cloan my wife heard
Lord Grey of Fallodon murmur: “It is a filthy
trade.”

Climates of opinion change, and pendulums
‘wing violently. It is possible that our present
mood of depression may be a little overdone.
‘t is a reaction against the ineffable silliness
of the apostle of cosmic progress and human
perfectibility. The following examples are all
from men or women who passed for prophets
in their day.

Se and eo
ee ®

IRV-O-LITE

Flexible - Durable

GARDEN HOSE
at DA COSTA & CO,, LTD.

‘

Plastic «=



“I accept the universe” (Margaret Fuller
cf Boston. “Gad! she’d better,” said Carlyle).
“In that blessed day there will be neither
disease, anguish, melancholy, nor resentment.
Every man will seek with ineffable ardour
the good of all.” (Godwin, Shelley’s father-in-
law.) “The waters of the ocean will chenge
to lemonade, and the ugly sharks will be re-
placed by useful and agreeable creatures,”
(Fourier). “Man’s progress towards a higher
state need never fear a check, but must con-
tinue till the last existence of history.” (Her-
schel). “Progress is not an accident but a
necessity. What we call evil and immorality
must disappear.. Always towards perfection
is the mighty movement. The ultimate de-





SHERRY

BEST FOR YOUR PARTY
UNIQUE IN FLAVOUR







HARVEY'S

Embassy Cigarettes
Churchman’s
Carr’s Sweet Biscuits

Swedish statesman. “Do you nat see, my son,
with how little wisdom the world is gov-





velopment of the ideal man is certain.” (Her- DELIGHTFUL
bert Spencer). “Hunger and thirst will be SWEETS | DRISTOL
unknown; the earth will be a garden.” (Win-
wood Reade, author of The Martyrdom of wont SHERRIES
Man). Sharp’s Toff

©. A. Claareties Bristol Full Cream

May we not say with Oxenstierna, the ae Bristol Milk
|

erned?” ”



Let him that thinketh he standeth take} BON ENERGY | RUM
heed lest he fall. At least we know that we J. & Ro Bread | ctinee te noting ‘better 6h
are in danger; we are not fooling ourselves. | Anchor Butter | the Market.
We always fight best with our backs to the fe
wall. We have a way of winning one battle | PHONE GODDARDS BEFORE
in each war—the last. ARTY !!
World Copyright Reserved. A P Xo
LEB," carne ne






nee ee

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1951









B.W.U. THE BEST

Dowding Tells
Electorate

MR. H. A. DOWDING
St. George, on Wednesday

told the electorate at Green’s,
night, how he had served the

parish faithfully in the House of Assemb!y cn two occasions
and was prepared to continue to do so. ‘

He was speaking at a meeting of the Electors Associa-
tiom in support of his candidature for St. George at the
next General Election for the House of Assembly.

He told his listeners how he had
played his part in getting the back
money for the workers in the
-vgar industry. “I told the Sugar
1voducers Association of which I
um a member,” he said: “Gentle-
inen, you have your price for the
‘ugar, you have your figures; make
up your minds about what you can
sive to the sugar workers and pay
i. to them. Do not wait for a man
to come and ask you for what he
is entitled to.”

Mr. Dowding then gave the his-
tory of the sugar agreement and
said that the 19 per cent. bonus to
ihe workers, was, in his opinion,
the duty of the Labour Union and
\vas nothing to do with the Gov-
crnment of the Island. He describ-
Cd the Barbados Workers Union as
the best in the West Indies with a
rman at the head who was a first-
class organiset.

Sugar Industry’s Funds

Mr. Dowding spoke of funds that
‘were being carried on out of the
sugar industry and said that as
regards the Labour Welfare Fund,
the money which was lent to the
workers out o° that fund to repair
their houses should not be paid
back in full. He considered that
only about one-third of it should
be returned, for after all it was
their money they had worked for.

He was a member of the Oppo-
sition in the House, he told his
hearers, “but no one can tell you
that I have at any time opposed
any progressive measure,” he add-
ed. He had always supported, like
the Labour Party members, any-
thing that he considered was in the
interest of the people of the island.

It seemed, he said, that the idea
of their Government today, was
not to offend their socialist friends
in the United Kingdom, and that
was his fight with them. “When
we wanted strong representation
for our sugar we did not get it;
when we wanted strong represen-
tation with regard to a bigger
allocation of dollars for trade with
Canada, we did not get it. It was
Mr, Albert Gomes and a few others
who got up on their feet and told
the U.K. what was the situation.
It seems clear that the idea of our
Government is: “Do not let us
offend our great socialist friends
in the U.K.”

High Cost of Living

He was not blaming the Labour
Government here for the high
cost ef living in the island but
certainly laid the blame at the
door, not only of the Socialist
Government in the U.K. but the
Conservative Government before.
Mr. Dowding ended: “I am again
offering you my services in the
House, and it is up to you to make
your choice, I am and have been
your servant and wil' continue to
be that if you return me.”

Mr. E. D. Mottley said that on
his way there that night he had
said to a friend in his car that he
was going to speak for Mr. Dow-
ding from the depth of his heart,
and Mr. Dowding knew that was
true.

Taey were on the eve of a new
era in the history of the colony.
For the first time the people would
be enjoying the privilege of Adult
Suffrage.

Now he had discovered that
what was being made capital of
by certain people was the fact that
Mr. Dowding was a white man and
therefore could not represent them,
“TI cannot believe,” said Mr. Mott-
ley, “that at this stage in our
developinent you can still have
people who would dislike, gate or
refuse to have anything to do with
a man because of the pigment of
his skin. No more can I gelieve
that anybody in this country can
be convinced that a man because
he is black, of necessity is a good
man, a humane person”.

Good and Bad

It was unnecessary to say, as
they all knew, that they had some
very good white men just as they
had some very bad ones, and this
was similarly the case with black
men.

Mr. Mottley said that he would
be a dishonest man if he to's! them
that night to plump for Mr. Dow-
ding at the election and forvet
the people in the Barbados Work-
ers Union who represented them;
bu} he wanted to reason with
them.

Many of them must have read
about the sugar agreement in the
newspapers. There was one fault
he had found in this matter with
people like Mr. Dowding, and that
was that they did not have sense
enough to do what the other side
had done. Jf he had had them,
to advise they would never have
made that mistake.

———






DYED ART SILK & COTTON
BROCADE

in Green, Brown, Rust, Rose

47” wide..







Before the agreement had
been finalised, Mr. Mottley
pointed out, the other side in-
vited the workers to their head-
quarters and told them what
was being done for them. As
he had said, if his advice had
been asked Ly the people like
Mr. Dowding, he would have
told them to hold a meeting also
and tell the people whai was
being done for them.

The Agreement was something
signed between two parties and
therefore if anyone hed told them
that it coulda have been forth-
coming without both sides coming
together, that would be unkind
and malicious.

He had heard that the argument
was being used that the money
that had been secured for the
workers had to be wrung out of
the producers’ hands: “But”, said
Mr. Mottley, “if these people
wanted to do something unkind,
they could have said: “We are
going to give the money but will
wait until after the election.” They
did not do that. They were gen-
tlemen and acted as such, "'rhey
paid the money ow, without re-
gard to election or otherwise.

Mr. Mottley then spoke at -ome
length an tne sugar situation and
finally told his listeners: “you
people in S. George at the lest
election displayed greater wis-
dom than some of the other con-
Stituencies; you felt and realised
that capital and labour, mus* go
along hand in hand. Mr. Dow-
ding cannot do withou. you and
equally I would say, you cannot
do without capital. Last time you
had -several candidatess in ‘the
field but you. elected =Mr. Dow-
ding -as' one 6f your representa~
tives) I appeal .o you that when
you go to the polls on December
13, maintain the standard which
you have upheld in the nast.
Give Labour a vote and give Mr,
Dowding one and retu\n him as
one of your representatives to ihe
House,”

Candour

Mr, Vincent Griiiith told the
electorate that wnat he had always
admired Mr. Dowding for was his
candid manner, and he had “aown
him from the time he was going to
school.

In Barbados, said Mr. Griffith,
so long as one was on the side of
the Opposition, automatically he
was regarded as the enemy of the
other side. It was a peculiar thing.
Not long ago he had asked Mr,
R. G. Mapp, who had just return-
ed from England about his experi-
ences there, and he had pointed
out that for one thing people did
not carry politics so far as to incur
personal animosity.

In Barbados, on the other hand,
said Mr. Griffith, politics had al-
most reached a stage where ong
thought in terms of colour, He
could assure them however, that
it was not a case of the pigmen-
tation of a man’s skin that mat-
tered, but his principle and integ-
rity. He was prepared to tell them
that it would be a tragedy if the
people in St. George failed to
return Mr. Dowding as one of their
representatives to the House.

He would say that if the next
five years much water was going
to flow under thg. bridge in this
island, for the ur party had
made no bones about it that if
they were returned to power they
wer@j going to extend the life of
House to five years. Everyone
elected this time “would be in the
House, until 1956. “I am asking
you to weigh carefully, how you
are» going to mark your X on
December 13.”

Socialism
Socialism was all right, said
Mr. Griffith, but the type that
was being carried on in Eng-
land — nationalisation and the
like — was not going to work
in Barbados. He remembered
that Mr. Manley of Jamaica
had said in a public speech,
that the British type of social-
ism was not applicable in

Jamaica, and it was Mr. Bus-

tamante who had told them in

England that if they came to

Jamaica with nationalisation

they would have to come with;

a lot of guns;

simply was not going to have

the nationalisation of the sugar
industry.

Of the local sugar agreement of
which so much was being said
by the other side, said Mr. Griffith,
he would tell them that Mr
Adams was honest enough to get
up in the House of Assembly and
pay tribute to the sugar producers

@ On Page 7.







DYED COTTON SHEETING
in Rose, Blue and Green
80” wide. Per Yard.... $3.72

DYED COTTON SHEETING



BARBADOS



ADVOCATE

IN THE WEST INDIES

PLENTY OF FRUIT BUT ....



WHEN the Advocate Cameraman visited Busby’s Alley yesterday
he saw trays cf lovely truit--tut sales were at a premium,







Terminal Road Bridge
At Boscobelle Nearly
Completed

THE LAYING on of fine stone and colas is all that is

left to be done now with the Terminal Road Bridge at th.

W-1]

Bosch -near Cove Bay.
missioners of St. Peter said

One of the Highway Com- beach at the

yesterday that within another

two weeks the entire road and bridge will be completed,

Work in reconstructing the
Terminal Tenantry Road began
around June last year, and apart
from days of interruption by the
rain, the» workmen have been
working steadily. Masons are no
longer working on the bridge.

While political meetings are
being held around St. Michael
almost nightly, all is quiet—as
far as meetings are concerned—
at Speightstown.

Since the campaigning began
this year, only one political meet-
ing was held at Speightstown.
That was some months ago when
Mr. Bradshaw, the politician
irom St. Kitts, spoke on the La-
bour Candidates’ platform at
Diamond Rock Corner.

Yet, Speightstonians stil! show
that they have the political fever.
Groups gather here and there
around the town arguing polities.
Some circles are very much con-

cerned over what will be the
results of the elections in Eng-
land. “Will the Tories get in

power?” they ask,

The levrge number of workmen
who were employed in the build-
ing of the new Coleridge-Parry
Secondary School are reduced
now to a mere handful. The few
workmen who are still engaged
eat the school are putting on the
finishing touches to the school,

When the Advocate visited the
school jyesterday, a section of
tho workmen were using pick
axes and shovels preparing a
strip of road which leads from
Deuglas Gap to the school. Other
roads surrounding the school are
also under repair.

At the school itself,
brightening up with wash
paint is being done.

While the pick axes and shov-
els rang out on the stone, two
tractors in nearby fields kept up
& monotonous noise. The fields
which were recently covered
with sour grass are now being
ploughed. They are part of
Douglas.

Bleak breezes which blew
threughout St. Peter on Wednes-
day night were followed early
yesterday morning with qa down-
peur of rain lasting for about
half of an hour. District “E”
Pclice Station recorded 25 parts
of rain after the fall.

The rain set in from about
1.30 a.m. and fell almost contin-
uously for the half hour.

Rainfall records at District “E”
show that up to yesterday, 51
part; of rain had fallen in that
area of St. Peter for the week
and two inches, 73 parts was the

a little
and

month’s total.
Throughout the parish, the
@ On page 8.



| KAYSER NYLACE HOSE

that Jamaica} |



Today Is Visitors’
Day At “‘Dodds”*

Today is Visitors Day at
Government » Industrial
“Dodds”, St. Philip. ‘The school is

the

On Bond for Having
Dynamited Fish

Mr. H. A. Talma, Police Mag-

i ‘e of District “A” yesterday
placed Una Leacock of Black
Rock, St. Michael, on a bond for
18 months in the sum of £3 when
he feund her guilty of having a
quantity of dynamited fish in her
Possession on October 20,
Police Constable 188 Sealy told
court that he was on the
back of the Barbados
Distilleries when he saw the de-
fendant with the fish. When asked
by Sgt. Gill how she got the fish
she said that someone had given
them to her,

Mr, D.. W, Wiles, Fisheries Offi-
eer told the court that the fish
he examined were not. consistent
With the fish being caught, There
yere signs that the fish were

School, dynamited,

Sgt. Gill prosecuted for the

open to the general. public, par- Police.

ents of children >‘
persons interested

the school and
in social wel+

fare from mid-day today until @)¢) argir

o'clock. Guests of honour will be
Mr. R. N. Turner, Colonial Sec-



A case brought by the Police
g David Hunte of Hinds-
bury Road, St. Michael with driv-

ing the motor lorry M—2443 on

retary and Mrs. Turner who will Cheapside Road, St, Michael with-

arrive at 2.30
o'clock.

Visitors Day was started at the
school a year ago and this is the
second time that the school will
be open to ihe public.

Yesterday the school was a hive
of activity as the boys got their
school spick-and-span for the big
day today. The green lawns were

approximately



out reasonable consideration was
dismissed without’ prejudice by
His Worship Mr. H. A. Taima,
Pclice Magistrate of District “A’

yesterday.

One witness for the prosecution
aid that on August 6 he was on
Cheapside Road when he saw the
motor lorry travelling about 25

in perfect order. Rose trees were miles per Four, The road was wet

blooming in healthy looking beds ©' ee ae Raed nee baer
and everywhere boys were paint- ‘ound the bend it skidded,

ing, moving benches or doing some

Asked what could have caused

other form of work to make their the accident between this lorry

school have an extra shine today.

and motor van, this witness said

During the afternoon there will that the skidding due to the wet

be a sale in the school hall of
articles made by the boys
girls and there will also be an ex#

hibition of handicraft work done



‘oad caused the lorry to go over

anc ftamthe other side of the road



A FINE of 5/- to be paid in

, "Ss a irls ‘ing the Seven days or in default seven
rae eee cays’ imprisonment with .hard
There are at present 68 boys at labou _was imposed on Noel
Dodds ancdten girls in nearby Seale of Mount Hill, St. George
“Summervale”, by His Worship Mr, H, A, Talma

yesterday,
Seale was found guilty of Prin
fusing to leave a mob when askec
Gramophone to do so by Police Constable Hus-
bands, Mr, L. Williams appearéd

Concert on behalf of Seale,

The British Council will stage a
gramophone concert at Speights-
town Branch Library on Monday
at 8.30 p.m. The pieces chosen
are Royal Fireworks Music—Han-
del, Piano Sonato in C,
Minor (Moonlight) Beethoven,

Casse Noisette Suite, Tchaikowsky Was

Sharp defendant

Police Constable Hushands told
the court that on Octoh; 13 about
725 pm, he was on’ Marhill
Street, City, and saw a big mob,
He said “Disperse this mob.” The
eontinued .to — stand
was and although he
again vefused to

where he
spoken to

and Symphony No. 5 in E Minor move.

(From the New World—Dvorsk.

LORDS’ DEFEAT CITY
Lords C.C. defeated a City Team
in a one day match on Sunday
last at Richmond. Winning
toss for Lords G., Quintyne (Capt.)



decided to bat and were all out for *

193 runs; dismissing their oppo-
nents for 60. B. Springer 54 and
E Browne 46 top scored with
some delightful strokes all around
the wicket for their side, while B.
Reefer 4 for 10, and G. Butche
4 for 10 along with O. Holder an
H. Payne who took one each wert
responsible for the City’s small
‘total in reply.

All Shades & Sizes $2.15 per pair

qessos: @ SEs

WM. FOGARTY pos) LTD.





47” wide. Per Yard

Per Yard



S

in Rose, Blue and Green.

70” wide.

Per Yared ........ $2.45

———— =

Per Yard . $3.15



Spruce up your rooms
) for Xmas

PRINTED COTTON CRETONNE
Excellent for all purposes in the home.

DYED COTTON FOLKWEAVE
in Blue Rust, Green, and Gold.









$1.70

47” wide
Ss Nebpie cesta biaswciehe $1.79

CAVE

HEPHERD
& Go. Ltd.

10-13. Broad St.



He then arrested the defendant

and carried him to the Central

Station. Seale denied that he re-

NN et rete

fysed to move,

He said there was a group of
the people in the centre»of Marhill
Sivee: and the police constalle

oke to them. He was really
standing in Marhill Street to
catch a bus from there,

Mr. Williams submitted that it
clear that the

was

moved over when he was spoken “

Police Constable Husbands.

to by

| The mere fact that he went to the
, Police Station with the constable



defendant °S-



pe af * ®
Less RiccsUoming
tee |
t roni British Guiana
British Guiana has not been
sending the usual supply of rice

io Barbados recently and that is

the main reason why there is a
shoripe, Mr. Frea Goddard of
JGrason & Redman said yester-
dey. “But we expect that the

normal supply will be arriving in
time for Christmas,” he added,

Merchants here have been rer
cerving only a_ portion of their
quota for the last three months.
‘rhere are some days when there
‘S not a bag.in some s-ores and
when a boat comes with small
quantities, it is sold just as fast.

Mr. Goddard said tht the Con-
troller of Supplies assured them
that this year’s allocation of rice
will come from British Guiana at
the same price as was contracted
for even if it is delivered next
yevr. There is no intention of
Leit\-h Guiana’s holding up. the
contract of rice to get better
prices,

“T do hope and feel though,” he
fold. “thet we will have better
supplies than we are having now.
I may say that from what we are
buying to-day, next year’s prices

definitely will be an inerease on
this year's prices, This will not
onty be on foodstuffs, but on

clothing in Broad Street.”

Xmas Shopping

As Christmas will be a Tuesday
this time, the shopping pro-
sramme will be different from
that of last year, Last year house-
wivés had .o get in supplies for
Sunday, Monday and Tuesday
from the week before while this
time shopping will go on until
Monday.

A bakery has to make provision
for aS many days as are set down
as holidays; so although there
will be as much baking done this
Christmas season as was done last
year, the rush and great quanti y
for one day will not be the same,

There is a good gupply of
‘ais s, currants and such items
vhich are used for baking. There
nee sscently been a short supply
aimonds, but it is expected tha}

thers will be sufficient for the
Christmas season.
“This Christmas should. find

groceries and bakeries well -tock-
ed with every type of food that
normally goes with that season,”
Mr, Goddard said. “There are A
laree supply of hams on order and
though the prices: are somewhat
higher, they will be within the
reach of the people.”

Liquors

When it comes to wine; liquor
and beer, all dealers ave maxing
full provision to cope wittt’ the
increase business which it is
known there will be in Decemver.
There are large stocks of matured

rum which have been se. months
ago expressly for this purpose,
Beer and Sout will be in full

supply and al a price similar 16
that of last year,

Canned goods of all deéscrip-
tions, Christmas puddings and
fruit juices will also be available.

“We are asking the public to
shop early as i. is becoming in-
ereasingly @iMicult to fulfil deliv-
ery orders given at short notice

at this time of the year,” Mr,
Goddard said, “We are making
a special appeal to those house-

holders who can put in their basic
tupplies early and only leave
Chris'mas week for shopping for
odd items that they may have for-
gotten. This will assirt groceries
in dealing with the great num-
ber who are forced to buy from
‘day to day.”

Clothing Supply

The Broad $treet stores will be
having a good and varied supply
of clothing and shoes, The
women need have’ no fear that
they will not have a wide scope
to chose from in selecting their
Exhibition and Christmas dresses,

Hardware dealers are very
fortunate in getting down early
supplies of goods for the Chris -
mag season, Many will be glad
ty know that there are good stocks
of paints, enamels and varnishes
for redecoration: of furniture end
comes.

Lately there has been a s!.ort-
of American glassware, bu
shipment has recently arrived.
Planters say that thig is a little
»0 early to say for certainty how
‘uch sorrel will be available, but

ina quiet way showed that he ¢ any rate there will not be less
had no intention of making ary en there was last Christmas
trouble. son,
a le te lee a! a
ba
ts FOR BEST RESULTS a,
nm ete SE 7
"
22 PURINA CHOWS’ =&
wi IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS ‘.,
ae H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Distributors ‘,
a@. My
ee es se nn le
a - oe

= ial eae
CEE AEP Me SPP SED SFY











‘ For
Originally This Week
% EVAPORATED MILK—per tin o.uccc.. . 29¢. 26c.
% CONDENSED MILK—per tin au 34c 3lc.
% IMPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES per tin —_38c. 34¢.
@ NECTAR TEA—per }-lb. 35c. 32c
% VI STOUT—per bottle . ; 30c. 20k.
* ee ee —

% SLICED BACON-—per th $1.00
s SLICED HAM-—per Ib von ilu 1.76
% DANISH SALAMI SAUSAGE—per 4 ........... 1.31
* COCKTAIL ONIONS—Red, Yellow or Green

x 60
8 RAISINS—-per It 50
Bit per 1b é wf : 45
eA tALIAN PRUNES —per 16 L 57
% MIXED PEEI ser Th A9
4 LACI S—per th 89

POPES SS

STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.

OFLA LILA LIP LOCO

PCSOs








24 OF 2 OF ERSSTSOD

~~

f






Because they have become convinced

HERE ARE THREE OF THE MANY VERY GOOD

TINSEL — A Beautiful |
Assortment
KMAS CRACKERS

The BARBADOS. FOUNDRY



"HONG PAINS
GOOD COCOA









PURE —
SOLUBLE.

PA POSSSSCOOODSOOS. POOSESSSOSE OPP OO PPO POS TOOT

MORE
ARE CHANGING TO...

AND MORE MEN

‘K SHOES vary

















of ‘K’s’ Superiority.
e

REASONS FOR THAT SUPERIORITY :
e

(1) ‘'K’ SHOES are made from the fines leathers
obtainable, Both soles and insoles are hand-
tested for flexibility and accurately gradett
by skilled craftsmen,

(2) THE UPPERS of ‘K’ SHOES are selected,

hand-cut and matéhed. by experienced crafts-

men with a care, that no machine could

imitate, i

(3) ‘K’ SHOES are made’ over the famous ‘K’

PLUS FITTING LASTS with the heel-parts

one fitting narrower than the fore-parts. This

= a close fit at the heel and freedom for
the toes,

e
Why not come in and be fitted with a pair
of these world famous shoes? We are sure
you'll say like allthe other ‘K’ wearers :—

‘TLL NEVER WEAR ANOTHER SHOE
BUT ‘K’

HARRISON'S

DIAL 2664

We Have...



XMAS TREE
DECORATIONS

XMAS TREE
LIGHTS '

At

KNIGHTS

STORES

DRUG













RIDE A

“HOPPER”
BICYCLE



Lid,
White Park Road,


PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1951
Se $$$
| Serene



en on . oe aca aca

Canada’s Wonder Remedy Is |)" yanm.
Here Again-To Stay!

4ENRYâ„¢ BY CARL ANDERSON

, STUART & SAMPSON’S 3

Special & Mount Gay ;
Rem

It has its famous

i

| | and
Distinetive Flavour
HS on
ais as a

Escourts Spanish Olive "
| Escourts Cocktafl Oniens ‘y
\ Chef Sauce :
Black Buck Worcesters shire Sauce

MICKEY MOUSE



ey (tae) [OS BS ee Fe a ee For CHEST COLDS, RHEUMATISM.
i BS. | Site ff | NEURALGIA, ARTHRITIS NEURITIS
I ECZEMA, BURNS, SORES, PIMPLES

There’s ing like Buckley’s White Rub for breaking up a
tight ehest over night, or banishing the stabbing, torturing

of , arthritis, neuritis, neuraligia, stiff sore
muscles, or the misery of tired aching feet. Just rub it into
the sore spots—the congested chest or aching, tired muscles,
and feel the pain and soreness vanish in a matter of minutes.



Buckley’s White Rub is a scientific prescription containing
9 aetive ingredients, carefully selected for their proven thera-
peutic value. It stimulates’ circulation, breaks up congestion
and relieves paim. Heals and soothes sores, pimples and tired
burning, scaly FEET. We guarantee MORE relief in LESS
time or your money back.

BUCKLEYS

STAINLESS

WHITE ruUB S

Tce tlh SR De i as ®.



Crosse & Blackwell Apr ricot Jam ¥
Chivers Blackcurrant Jam
Robertsons Straw be! mar nm
Pyramid Raspberry Ja .
Morton’s Peart Bar a in Tins ‘
Morton’s Oat Meal in Tins

’ LOOK, | A

"Na INVITED TO
r = s Palethorpe’s Kidney Soup -
Palethorpe's Scotch Broth ”
Wall's Oxford Sausages

Acto Vienna Sausages
Smedley’s Tomato Soup
Peters Cocoa in tins











1T PAYS you: TO DEAL HERE

~ SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only

WT icy; SNEAD, HOW DID N/A SOMEONE WROTE ALETTER AND
RONGER LEARN THAT BATES M-\ “TOLD HIM, THE SHERIFF SAW
Wan ene KILLER NAMED BARTON?, LETTER AN’ JAILED BATES, /











“USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW ff

Pkgs. PEEK FREAN'’S PLAIN b
BISCUITS 1% 36 WALLNUTS (per lb.) 64 48 |
Bottles O'KEEFE'S BEER 26 20 Pkgs. T. PAPER 32 26
Tins APRICOT JUICE 40 36 Pkgs. RINSO (large) 58 50

OWNOS THE GUESTS
MAY BE LEAVING, ..BUT
THIG PARTY HAG JUST

FOR YOU,



THE LOVELIEST
Lor IN TOWN



DE C OR a TION s
ADVOCATE _ STATIONERY

‘A Hot day—a moment to refresh:—There’s n ¢ nothing
like a frosty glass of good cold CARLING’S

CARLING’S

BLACK LABEL

LAGER BEER
eg Lice cn athe HN VAST NATION- pended yet haga
ound Ne Ww , \ | WIE SEACH BEGING MMEDIATEL/<
. ae wo ED Cop % ’
uM oy

E | WANTS YOU, | This Beer is one of CANADA’S Finest! A! full 12 ounces
rH ea CHLOE VMODDRSE Ba EB . as ‘ }
|





—T





in clear Bottles with the BLACK LABELS.
only 24¢ per Bottle or $5.00 per Carton



| Pa eee |ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD.

Alleyne Arthur's “Your Grocers”
i er FRuarre | Phone us = We Deliver











































xwell Coast, fully

oms, telephone and
r month of November
r on. Dial 2230



SANDY HOOK on the

Sea, Maxweil
Crast, from November Ist. Furnished
é4.pply: Mrs. T. A. Herbert, Dover, Christ
Courch. Zelephone #131,




24.10.51—3n
THE GLEN: Furnished apartment call
8272 24.10.51—3n





. For
at the



College”
beginning of the school

1952, University graduate
ed to teach French up to
Higher School Certificate
nthly Salary—$200—10—-250



1 maximum of 275 for graduate with
h Schoo) Teacher's Diptoma. Starting
ry determined by teaching experience.
J ly with references. Principal, Napar-
na College, San Pernando, Trinidad.
25.10.51





~6n



MISCELLANEOUS



WANTED TO BUY

CABIN TRUNK — In good condition.
Phone 2022 25.10.51—3n
‘ceciqnicipicabiapsaiiaaasbbainiii . cninethiiemenbaiey 8

LOAN £7,500 required. Secured by
First Mortgage on valuable property

YEARWOOD & BOYCE

24.10.51-—-3n

WANTED TO
side House on the
the month of } ember
Ring 3113, Ian

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against















See Cra Coast for
Ring 4893, or

21.10,51—t.£.n,















giving credit to my wife NELLIE
BPOWNE (nee KNIGHTS) as F do not
hold myself responsible for or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a ,written order

signed by me

McCLELLAN BROWNE,
VitiewoRteoBrittons — Hill,
St. Michael,
25,10 ,51--2n
NOTICE

This serves to notify the gene@ral pub-
Ve that I do not hold myself responsible
for any debt or debts contracted by any-
one in my name without a written order

gned by me

MARIA CARLOTA GONSALVES,
“Brundish”
Blue Waters Terrace,
Phone 8589.
26.10.51—3n
T _

ANNOUNCEMENTS
To’ meet numerous requests of our

customers, we have opened a _ section
for custorn made shirts, pyjamas, pants,
shorts, ladies slacks, boys Clothing etc.
Hoving ot our disposal the facilities of a
modern fe y we are able to offer
prompt services at exceptionally reason-
able prices.

Reliance
Palmetto Street.









Shirt Factory, Shirt Depot.
Phone 4764,
10.10.51—19n.

L0sT & FOUND







ieidplleiipse gags
RACE BOOK, Series II, No.
Finder rewarded en returning to
ikiel Browne, Prince of Wales Road,
nit Hall 26.10. 51—1n



f





FOUND



SPRCTACLES-——t the office of Kriaht's
Ltd. a pair of Turtle Shell Framed Spec-
tecles in Case. Owner can call for same
and pay for this advertisement

26.10.51—In







The Barbados Aquatic !\\See Tne — =

Club

NOVICE TO MEMBERS

Notice is hobene given that
in accordance with Rule 8
the Club will be closed to
Members on FRIDAY,
October 26th, from 7.30
o'clock p.m., for Knock-
Out Water Polo Finals and
Dance.

By order of the Committee,

Â¥.. P. SPENCER,
Secretary.







FURNITURE

At Money Saving Prices.

big.

Splendid Cedar Wardrobe,
tall

sparkle polish and
Mirror Other Ward-
Chests-of-Drawers, Gay

sr Dressing
Bedsteads in
Folding

witn
bevelled
robe

aller



Vanities and
Tables, $16 up -
Wood or fron, Springs,
and other Cradles —



Nightchairs

in many shapes and sizes—China,
Kitchen Cabinets.
Tub & Rush

Bedroom &
Larders, Waggons
Furniture
Desks flat and sloping
tops, Bookracks, Rope Mats $1.20
Coat Hangers, 8c

with

SPRY ST.

DIAL

»
)

L. S. WILSON







| WINNING
}

$5 up.
Dining, Kitchen & Fancy Tables

4069 »























| model, repainted and in nice order. COLE
& Co, Ltd. 25.10.51 il

VAN: A twelve horse-power Bedford
Van in first class condition. Priced to









Sell Apply: Courtesy Garage or Dial
Zu %.10.51—la
FURNITURE
CABINETS — “Filing Cabinets: Just

received, new shipment Roneo Filing
Cabinets—4 drawer, foolscap size. See
them to-day at T. Geddes Grant Ltd,,
Bolton Lane.” 20.10, 51—n.

FILING CABINETS; Safe Cabinets
with combination 3 ft. by 6 ft. $150.(0
Not forgetting a good stock of New Fil-
ing Cabinets, Desks, ete At Ralph
Beards, Lower Bay Street.

25.10. 51—3n

INVALID WHEEL CHAIRS: Two In-
velid Wheel Chairs, one adjustable. Can
be seen any day at Fogarty’s Store.

26.10.51-—3n







MECHANICAL
TYPEWRITER: Portable Olympia Type-
writer. Big Type: Hardly Used. Contact:
Cc. O'Dowd, Wm, Fogarty.

24.10.51—Gn













| TYPEWRITERS: Royal as new 14
Carriage. $260.00. Also L. C. Smith in
good working order $60.00. At Ralph
Beards, Lower Bay Street.
25.10.51—3n

MISCELLANEUUS
ARSENATE .of Lead for dusting food
crops. Ring 4657 B'dos Co-op. Cotton
Factory Ltd, 28.10,.51—3n
BORDERED SPUN SILK:— Crease Re-
sisting in 34 lovely designs and colours.
Visit in time to get your share at
KIRPALANI 52 Swan Street. Dial 4715.
23,10.51—3n









COTTON FUJIETTE: For everyday
ase in Pink, Blue, Peach, Lemon and
White—only 56 Cents per Yard. Nearly
finv hed, V..:: KIRPALANI, 52 Swan
Su £3,10,5'—4n

CAL-C-TOSC: The Dietary Supplement,
contains all the necessary vitamins with
minerals in a pleasant, palatable form,
$1.50 tin

» 26.10.51--3n

ehildren will like it.

DIARIES: B'dos Fngagement Diaries,
Just in time for Xmas, The Ideal Gift for
friends overseas or office executice, 2/-
each KNIGHTS Ltd. 26.10. 51—3n

FIRE EXTINGUISHERS — Nu-Swift
Quart and 2 gins. sizes, for all types
of Fire Hazards. No refill necessary,
until used. COURTESY GARAGE. Dial
4391. 19,10.51—6n,

FLUORESCENT FITTINGS--Twin 20w
fittings complete with tubes and starters
at $25.64. Laurie Dash & Co., Tudor
Street. Dial 5061 23,10. 51—3n



FRY PANS— 8”, 9’, 1077 and 12” steel
Fry Pans. Laurie Dash & Co.,Dial 5061.
Tudor Street, 23.10,51—3n

LODGE STONE WORKS
LODGE HU, St.

Supplies of Bh
Broken Stone,

etc. Dial 2972. £











Crusher,
and Marl



AUELS—Galvanized a limited
quantity. at 45¢. per lb. Enquire Auto
Trre Company, Trafalgar Street. Phone

2696 . 23.10.51—t.f.n

O.K, COFFEE—Fresh shipment of this
favoured brand has just been received in
1 lb and % Ib. packages, and is now
in the hands of your grocer. JOHN
F. HUTSON LTD. 26.10.51—2n

STOVH: One (1) Second hand Wood
and Coal Stove in perfect order. W. A.
Medford, Ltd. 24.10.51—3n

SAFES—"Steel Fire Proof Safes: We
can supply from stock Samco Safes in
various sizes with combination locks,
Japply to T. Geddes Grant Ltd., or Dial
4442." 2.10.51—6n.







TOYS: Large selection of To’s in-
cluding Bicycles for 2 years old, Tri-
eveles for 5 years old, and Bicycles for
8 years old. Not forgetting XMAS
Trees at $6.00. Call: Ralph Beard, Lower
Bay Street. 25.10.51—Jn





ADVOCATE
for Best BOOKS

Is BACKACHE

CAUSED BY BOTH

\Kidneys and Liver?

When your back aches so you hate to
Salen up—and oes sharp twinge
you at every m

backache may have several canes that
heighten pain! That's why Dr. Chase's
Kidney & Liver Pills brings such quick,
effective relief to many who suffer with
backache! For this time-proven rem-
edy treats ome a at once—
contains ial remedial ingredients
for both ioers and liver.

So if you feel tired, headach: ith
e joints and aching back—look
’

{

{

—————_





to both kidneys and liver! Then look
to Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills—
for a reliable product used by Cana-
dians for over half a century. The
name “Dr, Chase’! is your assurance, 7

SPSSSSS

g
2
:
te!

T0-DA\'S NEWS FLASH

|
| Raphaels Almanac
|



and
Ephemeris
Almanac only
Press Buttons put on to
Bags, Purses ete.—12c. each

e
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and
HARDWARE

re
~ â„¢S
Si
FFF













Michael, about 5,220 square feet - the
land has a very wide frontage. For con-
ditions and terms of saie apply to —
R. ARCHER McKENZIE
z 21.10.51—4n

THE UNDERSIGNED will offer for Sale
at Public competition at their office, No.
17 High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday
the 2nd day of November, 1951, at 2 p.m,

The Two-storied Dwellinghouse known
as “CONISTON” with the land whereon
the same stands and thereto belonging, |
containing by admeasurement 6,422 sq
feet or thereabouts, situate at 10th Ave-
nue Belleville, St. Michael.

Inspection by appointment with Mrs
L. L. Toppin, Sth Avenue, Dial 2736,

For further particulars and conditions
of Sale, apply to:—
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.

24.10,51—t.f.n.





The undersigned will offer for sale by
Public Competition at the office of Messrs
Cottle Catford & Co., No. 17 High Street,
Bridgetown, on Friday the 26th day of
October, 1951 at 2 p.m.

ALL, THAT parcel of land containing
by admeasurement One rood Thirteen
perches sjtuate at Chalky Mount in the
parish of Saint Andrew, Together with the
chettel dwellinghouse thereon which was
formerly used as the residence of the
Head Teacher of the Chalky Mount

School

G. B. EVELYN,

King’s Solicitor (Ag.)
23.10,51—3n
No. 60, Roebuck Street. A stone wall
dwelling house and business place stand-
ing on 2932 square feet of land. The
bottom Floor is used as a Grocery and
Hardware department and the two floor
as a Residence.

For inspection apply on the premises
any day except Sundays between the
hours of 12 to 5.

The above property will be offered for
sale to public competition at our office
James Street on Friday 26th October
at 2 p.m.

For further particulars and conditions
of sale, Anrly to—

TIUTCHINSON & BANFIELD,
Soucitors, James Street.
13,10.51—Tn







“SORN"
The undersigned will offer for Sale at
Public Competition at their office, No.
17, High Street, Bridgetown, on Thurs-

day the &tth of November, 1961, at 2
Pom.
The Cottage known as “SORN", in

the Ist Avenue Strathclyde, contain-
ing Drawing ~nd Dining Rooms, 2 Bed-
rooms, (formerly 3) with all modern
conveniences, and the land on which
it stands, containing 5, 510 square feet,
which is fully enclosed

Inspection on app.ication to R. A. Cor-
bin, General Traders Ltd.

For conditions of Sale, apply to-—

COTTLE, CATFORD & Co

26.10, 52—1n







Lovely House with 3 bedrooms and all
modern conveniences at Rockley, Graeme
Hall Terrace, Dayrell’s Road, All off
stone construction.

One large “House” with App. 36,000
sq. ft. of land at Navy Gardens: Veny
suitable for a large family as a lovely
home.

One jarge stone building, divided into
3 large Flats: Also out buildings easily
convertible into small Flats: standing
on. App. 40,000 sq. ft. of land: Within
% mile of Bridgetown in excellent
locality

One large spot of land situated at
Gibb’s, St. Peter. App. 5 acres, excellent
building sites overlooking the sea. Also
spots of land at Maxwell, Ch. Ch.

For further particulars Phone B, A.
BROOKS at 8335, leave your Number and
I will contact you, 23.10,51—4n

AUCTION

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Tuesday 30th and if not concluded
on Wednesday 31st we will sell the
House appointments of Mr. C. Carlton
Browne -at St, Levans, Hastings, which
Includes Very good Extension Dining
Table (seat 12), Upright Chairs: Mir'd
China Cabinet; Serving Table; Waggon;
Sideboard with Liquor Cabinet, Double
End Settee nicely carved, Berbice Chairs;
Mir’d. Hatstands, Bergere Drawing Room
Suites, Rockers, Arm Chairs, Settees &c
all with spring cushions, Ornament
Tables, Tub Chairs, Electric Floor Lamp
oll in mahogany; Piano in good condition,
Radiogram (perfect). R.C.A. 13 Tube
Radio, Berch Flat Top Desk; Glass and
China; Congoleum, Frigidaire in perfect
condition, Ping Pong Table, Beach Um-
brellas; Double and Single Mahogany
Bedsteads — Vono Springs, Dunlopillo
Bed. Mir’d Presses; Bureaux, Vanity
Tvbles, with Triplet Mirrors, Chaise
Lounge, Cheval Glass, Medicine Cabinet, |
Couch all in Mahogany; Berch and Metal
F.oor-Lamps; Lovely Pink Bedroom Suite,
Bedstead with Vono Spring; Press, Du-
chesse Dressing and Bed Tables; Pine
Bookeases (glass Doors). Bendix Washing
Machine, Kitchen Tables, Moffat Electric
Stove, 2 Burner Gas Range (perfect. Toast
Mester, Kitchen Utensils; Perfection 3
Burner Oil Stove and Oven, Lady's
Raleigh Bicycle; Dolls House, Shoot,
Swing See-Saw; Lionel, Electric Train,
Books, Classical Records and other items.

Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms CASH

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers.
28.10.51—2n,


















NEW SHIPMENT—

GAS COOKERS

JUST ARRIVED !

ALL SOLD

Call and see them at your Gas
Showroom, Bay Street, and to
avoid disappointment BOOK your
order TODAY from a_ future
shipment



PARADISE BEACH CLUB

Notice To Members

In accordance with Rule

34 the Club will be closed to

% members from. 8 p.m.
Saturday, 27th October
R 19.10.51.-

; 664,
POSS SLES OSS

on

9n.

and the other speakers spoke to
the large gathering before the
meeting was brought to a close,
after intermittent showers, which
chased some of the crowd to shel-
ter. 5

HERMAN ALLEYNE of Sugar
Hill bought a motor-cycle a night
this week. Next morning, he fell
off the cycle while going down
Horse Hill. Exactly 20 hours later,
he fell off the cycle again, this
‘ime on Bowling Alley. On no
occasion was he hurt,

WORK at the rock-crusher in
Gagg's Hill was resumed after a
week's stoppage which was caused
by a broken part to the crusher,
The part was replaced over the last
week-end, and work was promptly
resumed, '

A CRICKET TEAM composed of
St. John youngsters will engage
a representative Poman's team at
Clifton Hall on Saturday next.
Fans will be looking for A. Black-
man, who will not be there,

Bowler Scores A Century

A MINIATURE cricket game
was played between teams cap-
tained by L. Sandiford and P.
Riley at Bankers recently. High-
lights of the match was a sound
169 scored by Carl Sealey, a left<
hander, who was played chiefly as
a bowler. L. Sandiford won the
toss and batted first, his team
scoring 283, G. Hoyte top scoring
with 87. C, Sealey was the most
successful bowler taking 6 for 71
in 39 overs, With 23 minutes on
the first day left for play, P. Riley

PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904,
(1904—6) #80)

On Tuesday the 6th day of November
1951 at the hour of 2 o’clock in the after-
noon will be sold at my office to the
highest bidder for any sum not under

the appraised yalug-.
Ail that eortaln ples GEKAAA conta’.
ing by estimation 1 Acre, 1 rood, 25,

9/10 Perches or thereabouts situate in
Parish of Christ Church butting and
bounding on lands formerly or late of
T. Chase, and lands now or late of
F. Chase, on lands formerly of C. Gail
but now or late of one Mrs, Ashby on
a private roadway and on the Public
Road, together with the messuage or
Dwelling House, Buildings, &c., appraised
as follows:—

The entire property appraised to TEN
THOUSAND THREE HUNDRED AND
THIRTY-THREE DOLLARS ($10,333, 00)
Attached from Bismark D. Drayton for
and towards satisfaction, &e

N.B,—25% Deposit to be paid on day

of purchase.
T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal
Provost Marshal's Office,
19th October, 1951
N.B.—To be advertised on the follow-



ding dates:— 26th, 27th October, 3rd
November.
26.10. 51—3n
_————



Stop Pyorrliea
in 24 Hours

Bleeding Gums, Loose Teeth and Sore
Mouth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or a bad disease which
sooner or later will make your teeth fall
out and may cause Rheumatism and Heart
Trouble. Stop this now with the
new discovery Amosan. Stops bleedin
gums in 24 hours, ends sore mouth an
tightens teeth, Iron clad guarantee.
Amosan must make your mouth well and
save your teeth or money back on return
of empty rackage. Get Amosan from your

A e chemist today.

The guarantee
protects you
For Pyorrhea—Trench Moutk





| WANTED TO BUY

STAMPS STAMPS

All Kind of STAMPS
at the
CARIBBEAN STAMP
SOCIETY
No. 10, Swan Street. |
26.10.51—4n. |

SEA VIEW GUEST











HASTINGS BARBADOS
,Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates

quoted on request

Permanent guests
welcome,

Dinner and Cocktail

Proprietor.





Palmetto



{



HOUSE

parties arranged, !
J. H, BUCKLAND, }

Street

large number of people rushed to
the sea-shore and remained there
until late in the evening. For once
the "bus returned from Bathsheba
without a single passenger. There

|

|

|

ATTENTION!





“I am appealing to you and e®-,
when
you go to the polls on December |
13, in your own interest give Mr.

FRENCH LINE

pecially the women, that

Dowding a vote

WITH over 100 flights daily in giant Skyliners,
earrying more than 800,000 passengers a year, served

by 5,000 employees

TCA, Canada’s Airline,

has established a proud record of comfortable,

reliable, scheduled flying.

Day after day, TCA’s 47 Skyliners give the
finest service on 18,000 miles of ‘Maple Leaf”
routes — coast to coast in Canada, to the
U.S., Britain and France, Bermuda and

the West Indies,

For complete information, see your Travel Agent or..+
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.

McGregor Street, Bridgetown.

TRANS-CANAVA

International + Trans-Atlontic

Transcontinental

Low AIRCARGD rote: row ino ‘ect to

a



ne





"Phone 4704



T points theeeghout tw Ward
































L 4

“VELOP” CANNED WHOLE TOMATOES
“VELOP” CANNED TOMATO J17C":

MAKE

“VELOP™

CANNED FRUITS

AND JUICES
YOUR CHOICE

%
Get these Nutritious
It-ms TO-DAY

per tin 36
per tin 37%

““VELOP”" CANNED PINEAPPLE JUICE per tin 5le,

Obtainable at...

Alleyne, Arthur & Co. Ltd.
‘Phone 3581

S. E. Cole & Co. Ltd.
"Phone 3435

Colcunade Stores.
‘Phone 2155

J. N. Goddard & Sons Ltd.
"Phone 3571

W. A. Gooding, Rockley
‘Phone 4728

Griffith’s Grocery,
‘Phone 4514

Rockley

K. J. HAMEL-SMITH—Sele Dis

Office ; Corner Trafalgar and Gridse







VISIT THE

EXHIBITION

Johnson

4305

A. Medford & Co.

‘Phone 3082

Perkins & Co, Ltd. :
‘Phone 4502

Ww.

& Redman ,

Stansfeld, Scott & Co. Ltd.

4412

John D. Taylor & Soas Ltd.

‘Th n7 42°
Geo, ©, Ward & Co.
St. Lawrence.
tuto
3.reet







WHOLESALERS!

PERMANENT

OF THE

RELIANCE

SHIRT DEPOT

Phone 1764



"Phone 8218

|























GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents, —





Cie, Gle, Transatlantique

R. M. JONES & CO. LIMITED (Agents)

Sailings for 1952





SHIPS Sailing from | Sailing to
. Southampton } Soi thampton’, ~
“COLOMBIE" December 28th January 20th.
“COLOMBIE" February 7th Mareh 2nd a
; “COLOMBIE” March 20th April 13th || Su
| ‘De GRASSE” April 24th | May 19th ew
yt “COLOMBIE” May 8th | June Ist oneal
“De GRASSE” ; June 4th | June 25th 9 co
| “COLOMBIE” .| June 19th TUly 13th perms
| “COLOMBIE” | July Bist | August 24th
“De GRASSE” August 2Ist | September 16th
“COLOMBIE” September 11th | October 5th

October 28th
November 16th
December 8th
Jan, 11th, 1053

October 2nd
October 23rd
November 12th
December 18th

“De GRASSE”
“COLOMBIE”
“De GRASSE”
“COLOMBIE”

Subject to change without notice

Merger o = ¢

BANK OF AUSTRALASIA, Established 1835, 01”
and THE UNION BANK OF AUSTRALIA LIMITED
Established 1837, “«

| Thege twa, Banks, with extensive P

Australian and New Zealand connections built wp during more
than a century of wninterruptéd trading, merged on

OCTOBER Ist, 1951

\
!
to form one bank named;

AUSTRALIA
AND NEW ZEALAND
| BANK LIMITED

A.N.Z, Bank, with iis complete coverags of Australia, 9°

New Zealand and Eiji, offers ov: a6 agents everyw

banking ~ facility, 4 “specializes In* the supply '
economic ad commercial informat’on,



PRINCIPAL OFFICE FOR AUSTRALIA AND NEW ZEALAND:
+, 394 Collins Street, Melbourne, Australia.

PRINCIPAL OFFICE IN NEW ZEALAND:
Lambton Quay, Wellington, New Zealand.

HEAD OFFICE:

} 71 Cornhill, London, E.C.38.

(£Eng.17,000,000)
(£Eng. 8,500,000) £A10,625,000

Shareholders (£Eng. 8,500,000) £A10,625,000
Reserve Funds (£Eng. 5,750,000) £A 7,187,000

TOTAL ASSETS EXCEED ,£ A400,000,000



Authorised

Capital £A21,250,000
Capital Paid Up
Reserve Liability of

‘

New Zealand, in Fiji, and in London.







Ny if you were too late to get some of the last lot, make sure
{ } you are in time this trip.
f
‘
’

THE CENTRAL EMPORTOM

yy Cor, BROAD & TUDOR STREETS.









H STRAPLESS CELANESE

| PETTICOATS

Assorted Colours & Sizes $2.64 each

= ¢ a











MAXWELLS.

An Attractive fully furnished, seaside bungalow built right
onto a sandy beach with excellent bathing facilities, There
iv a wide front verandah extending the whole frontage, « bed-
rooms (three with basins), large L-Shaped lounge with cock~
tail bar, kitchen, garage and servants’ quarters.



JOHN MM. BLADON & Co.

| A.F.S., F.V.A
j Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers,
PHONE 4640 nt

Building Surveyors
Plantations Building

———$_$————$ er



seers +














Over 700 branches and agencies: thrsabhout Ausea ia and ; K\



iff YES, we are receiving some more this week. Those cheap
\ CORRUGATED BLACK SHEETS

| SUST RECEIVED= |
|
|
|
|
|
|







FRIDAY, OCTO 26
BER 26, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
CLASSIFIED ADS er. — voce on ot PP PING NOTICES
es eee carts and snack bars wougnout
7 ang eae ecm fine 00 weeh-deer | ese the parisn,
4 . : > , , : r . .
TELEPHONE 2508. rim charge. #1 30 "ca’ wogen-days | tten ae 1tiea ee, MOE MNT | GOYAL MPL... eee
a om pune etientecnainheaghinison on iis.w00CT ul > JO on set : 7
im . : NDS pccoaces LEM ARAOE,
The charge % ts of we double dose’ of Biblical ch- TE The M/V “MONEKA” will, 2
B rths Bardens Deka Askcont: FOR SALE e ing;’ hymns and other ermor S -AMSHIP Oo. accept Cargo and Passengers for
py Geen t aoe ot CCU Pifat, here ss'ihe Seventh Day ists mene teem eemors, —— PAbatainca:" agteun Monsen hg
$1 30 on week-deys and $1.80 on Sundays| Minfmum charge wee 72 cents and! The application of Abraham Templcr e e ose Aadventist’s Preacher, Mr. Babb, at| 18. AGAMEMNON—2sth October 1951. Nevis and St. Kitts, sailing
for =xy number Gc? words up to 50, and; % cents Sutduys % words — over %/a Salesmen of Navy Garden, Ch. Ch een , Pe 1.8 RONAIRE—2nd November 1951 Friday, 26th inst
2 cents per word on week-days and | Words 3 cents a word week-—4 cewte @/ holder of Liquor License No. 152 of 1951 Joyful Hall, and a few seconds) | ¢ HERSILLIA— 9e@ December 1951 pe M/E OC. ly. A. ee
4 cents per word en Sundays for each | ord on Sundays. granted to Ernest C. Hill, in respect of A POLITICAL MEETING under the auspices of the J@ter_an amplifier used by the) SATLING TO PLYMOUTH AND pret secant Cores one See
Sete ny ee wT corner of Suttle Steet Cie pullding | Barbados Labour Party and the Barbados Workers Union Rev;,% C- Maillalicu, B.A., Rector _AMSTERDAM Te be
For Births, Marriage vr Engagement AUTOMOTIVE clasipes ts use Male Biowase c's een} i support of the candidature of Messrs. G. H. Adams and < ral Z —, oo ga heard for @| 3 QMANsESTAD—ah Daceinber 186i Cinema Bacsoqeesote ee
mnouncements in Carib Calling the on building in Navy Gardens, Christ Chureh, : ; ee ar distance around. SAILING TO PARAMARIRO AND % gg ocean
“harge is $3.00 for any number of words ugns tx Penleet nia, orden San) | Widow, MARS, - L. E, Smith, mer cennenees of St. Joseph, was held at * . . BRITISH GUIANA gis tt See a en
p to an e . 7 . v > oe i. 3 7 n ‘ 3
: uz to oO and 6 cents per word for each |p." A GHLd. Vauchise Pitn., St. Thomas Pt this 24th day gi onew 1951. Horse Hill on ednesday night. , RATS ARE BECOMING « men- | 5) A nee re aes Bee QVincent, sailing Tuesday, 30th
r hstacts 4:0 und a asm SAE Gee Beste 26.10. 51—3n TS ce Magee D Dit. CAM, At exactly 8.29 pm. Duncan cnanged his batting order, by 2°° to residents in St. John, AND DRITISH GUIANA i I cette
: Matiees only after 4. p.m CAR_Oné Citrpen Car. Done only 0,000 A. TEMPLER, | Lowe (Chairman) appeared on the sending Sealey to do night-watch- Advocate was told Fecentty by @) + 8 €GTTICA—gind October 1961. Secsent Carbotand: Passengets. ice
——"N MEMORIAM. wiles. Fake new. Phone 4618. °G2 B57 ay S Aeotianss ah ee speak- ing and by close of play, he was
t a RD— is rv ion. +e application will consid~ which inclu rs. Bourne, 17 not out. On the s ewer an full grown and five oT ner . _ Nevis and Kitts, sailing
4n.| (red at _a Licensing C ; oa * econd day he CURACAO
(aAKRE: In loving and affectionate sili Pelice Court Dist “An on Monday. the candidate for St, Andrew. resumed his innings, and by pur- YOUng rats were seen lying deod 5 wypRA—sth November 1961 TDW i. SCHOONER OWNERS’
vy of our dear "B" who passed| CAR: Austin Station Waggon (19§1) | 5th day of November 1951 at 11 o'clock. | Cameron Tudor, candidate for poseful batting he scored a fine 169 OM part of the Edgecliff Road dur- M §_ HERSILLIA—December 1931 ASSOCIATION {INC.}
mn October 25, 1957. ance Save wes. Apply:Eckstein Gar-|* 'â„¢. ok St. John, was first to address the before he was given out to a doubt- ing the week. On Wednesday, five 8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD. Consignee, Telephone No. 4047
Pree trom ail setae aud ‘Sele aetecmeniers cries Police Magistrate, Dist. “a”, | $#thering which was about 600 in ful |.b.W. decision. During his 276 ats were in the centre of this) 0. Agente Sore
Seme day. when. life's journey ‘is 2 (CAR: One Peatont Foré—Good Tyres 26.10.51—1n Ton} oo Bn aa . minutes batting he struck eighty 54me road. c i as mE ‘ is
ened, ery, engine sound. Contact: 5 one question to ask singles, 12 twos, six threes, ten d N t i St hiy —
roe, SPE ME My ce foe Be ae S| PURILEC SALES [205,00 snd musthe fours and a seen, Ganon). BIW, The Beat 22adtan Nabonal steamships
eon nia ite Sraree anita : Iesheed itisenhrhnels eae ee ‘phate answered now. Are you going to Sealey was nin s W.U. The €s
iifusbe “The Taitt and aoe tae FORD : P-333. In good condl- wai lect replace Messrs Adams and Smith? Seam toa ns dara yh sOUTHEO 5 .
Siig tion. No ‘reasonable offers refused. Con- | ang te cores onion eee The large gathering promptly 278 minutes. Best bowler for San fe @ From Page 5. Salts Sette Sails Arrives Sails
tact: King, MeRoenrny's. —_23:30.51-—4n Soto aiharge | $1.50 on s| answered, “No, we will never re- Giford’s team was “Chicki” Git- edhe of co-operation. in this |) spy NELSON cH. ik Oa. toes ee Ont i, ey
FOR RENT CAR—T H.P. Austin, 4 doors. Apply = lace them by anyone else.” Mr. tens who bowled 16 overs un- “Tf { CAS oa Oct 8 Oe a ov 3
, bio O. H. Seale, or Phone 95-289. dor said, Mr. Adams is head of cha: If these men were not honest | \CAN CHALLENGER” BO Oat x ow po Et 10 Nov
BS ia ee ee 20.10.51—6n. REAL ESTATE both the B\L.P, and the B.W.U a. aa 7 ae with 460., they could have filibustered until “LADY RODNEY” . 9Nov i2Nov 14Nov 23 Nov % Nov
ae ie B.W.U., z rs 7 a > electi They did not, | “CAN CONSTRUCTOR” 23 Nov 25 Nev 5 Dec 5 Dec
HOUSES | ~
ee eee ar er rire J miles Owner leavi; the island. | Michael, sta: . ; | been our representa ‘i 7. Fe +t ae —————— — a
C bbs Bese st Peter Seek aeee, ae ee ee pa ep ce dew ee Ton as Ng an Wodunnhe a ~~ o'clock on deserved the money and released NORTHBOUND ‘aca si on ah aa
s modern bungalow * . eC morn. was ver i yi regar 2 Tex ives alls rrives ives rrives
Suitable for couple. Fully} CARS: Two Hilman Saloons 195} Crea out offices, “alectric Tight and parish, can well be proud, because much welcomed by residents in it sieed kardon ibe fir ny is aT Baregges Barbados Halttax MOMtreal St. Jotun
iri atcha gt 2 a models ery little used and condition | water throughout. Inspection on appli- ay — represented by the great- ‘he parish. Earlier in the morning “I am not telling you,” said Mt.| “LADY ‘RODNEY™ Spee vie Deo is Det”
. a el ike new Hillman Saloon 1950 in| cution to the tenant. The above property | eSt leader in the world. You peopl very ost ¢ eer ‘ = , a
3.10. 51-—3n ny pie rveryone was complaining of the Griffith, “th: » Ls Par 1952.
perfect condition. A Hillman Estate Car] will be set up to publi i S ” & Griffith, that the Labour Party , eESON"
Vinewall Goan puns | {2ttion Wagon done only 8,000 odd miles | our office on Friday, the ath of October, ee idea of what Barbados heat which was about 89 degrees has not done good work. They WADE. Maree Pare sat Pen <7
Maxwell Coast. Fully | cycellent condition, Austin A-20 Saloon | 1951. was like before Mr. Adams came Fa heit in the shade. In St. vertainly have, but they have .
rom ist November. Apply | a-1 condition. Austin A-40 Saloon under CARRINGTON & SEALY, | to the fore. Joseph there no rain and the made some tre heel
yucea’s Dakery, Swan St. | 49,000 miles, A-1 condition Morris Minor 9.10.51 ‘ Mrs. Bourne, Mr. K. G. Ma ‘ made some tremendous mistakes
£1.10.61—3n | Saioon perfect condition. Singer Sports in * . HG, PP thermometer was showing 91° F, A as well.
PAGE EIGHT





Australians Alert As_
Strong Team Selected

By Frank Margan

THE INITIAL MATCH of the West Indies touring ‘

SYDNEY, Oct. 25.

side at Newcastle on Friday will be watched with great

interest by all Australians.

On the West Indies team’s

performance rests the high reputation that preceded these
men to Australia. The vast majority of cric cet-loving Aus-
tralians was undecided about the West Indaans.



Sports Window
WATER POLO

The finals of the Knock-
oul Competition takes plave
tonignt. Play begins al Bou
o'clock and the teams who
will battle the finals are
Harrison College and Snap-
pers. Referee: Mr. Jack
Knight.

After the games there will
be the presentation of
trophies fur the 1951 season.
Starfish has won both the
ladies’ league and Knock-
out Competitions, while Har-
rison College has won the
Men’s league and are hot
favourites for tonight’s game.
Snappers however are deter-
mined to retain the K.O. cup
which they won last year.



New Series Of
Cricket Games
Tomorrow

A new series of cricket games
opens tomorrow. Games and the
Umpires appointed are listed here
and it is to be noted that there
will be no play on November 3,
and 17 as these are race days.

Fixtures

Oct, 27, Nov, 10, 24: Empire v
Lodge at Bank Hall.

Umpires: W. Bayley & C. Batson.

Pickwick v YMPC Old College
Grounds.

Umpires: H. B. Jordan and G.
Forde.

Combermere v College at Com-

bermere.
L. E. King and F.

Umpires:
Trotman.
Police v Wanderers at Park.
Umpires: J. H. Walcott and D.
Roachford ,
Carlton v Spartan at Carlton.

Umpires: C. Gibson and L.
Spellos.

Intermediate
Mental Hospital

v_ Cable &
Wireless at Black Rock.
Umpires: J. Hall & C, Small.
Wanderers v Regiment at Bay.
Umpires: P. O. Evelyn and G.
Clarke.
Windward v Spartan at Congo

: W. Harewood and T.

*Pickwick - Empire at Garrison,
Umpires: B. Clarke and R, Pin-

der.
Second Division

Oct, 27, Nov, 10: YÂ¥,M.P.C, v.
Empire at Beckles Road.

Umpires: C. Archer and R.
Parris.

Foundation v Carlton at Founda-
tion School.
eee: J. Hinds and A, Par-
ris.
Central v Combermere at Vau-

S. Gilkes and O. Mur-

ray.
Lodgé v Wanderers at Lodge.
Umpires: S, Cole and J. Lewis.
College v Police at College.
Umpires: W. Roach and St. C.
kles,
“Denotes neutral ground.

Blackman Of
B.C.L. Is Good

(A Correspondent)

Every day for the past four
weeks, cricket fans were arguing
over Ashton Blackman, a B.C.L.
player who turns out for Roman's
C.C, in the Central Division of the
B.C .L. comparatively good
batsman speaking of Blackman,
recently said, “Blackman is defin-
itely the fastest bowler in the is-
land today, but he needs coach-
ing. Playing versus Blackman on
an easy paced wicket is similar to
facing most of the other fast bow]l-
ers on a quick wicket. Blackman
is also a hard hitting batsman
who can only defend his wicket
by smashing the ball for sixes or
fours, It would be good if he would
join Empire Club where he would
be coached by the veteran inter-
national H. C. Griffith. He isn’t
bad, but he definitely needs coach-
ing”, the batsman concluded.

He ll Do It Eve

cluse..
Umpires:



ES,
THE FRAU TAKES IT
RIGHT IN STRIDE

Made a little blase by the year:
of Australian cricket superiority,
Australians worry about the re-
putedly unorthodox brilliant West
indians,

Advance publicity on the team
“there has been much of it—
tended to the opinion this team
will whip the Ais tralians just as
soundly as Englishmen were whip-

last season.

The record-making spinner
Ramadhin is being held up here
as secret of the team—giant-killer
among the giant-killers. The three
“W’s"—Walcott, Weekes, Worrell,
—have been boosted to the skies
by Australian critics as the men
who will paste the Australian
attack—regarded as one of the
strongest Australian ever sent
into the field.

On the other side critics are
pointing out that Australia’s Test
team stars are not as young as they
were, These questions and argu-
ments approach their solution
to-morrow when the West_Indies
feam has its first official match.

Although the Newcastle side is
not a strong one it should provide
a good indication to Australians
of the actual worth of what must
be a great team,

Young, rising star of New South
Wales State, batsman Jim De-
Courcey is the home side’s only
representative although wicket-
keeper Ossie Lambert played in
the NSW side last season.

The tourists selected what is
virtually their Test side for the
match. Leg-spinner Ferguson
who bowled impressively in two
“pienic” matches layed so far is
not in the side. Phis is taken as
fan indication he will not play in
the first Test beginning at Bris-
bane cricket ground on Novem-
ber 9.

The West Indians « intend to
treat the Friday game as a real
Test trial, Captain Goddard said
to-day “Our batsmen and bowlers
badly need match practice just the
same as the Australian players.
That is the reason why we vir-
tually selected the Test team for
this two-day match.”

Australia’; Test feam to be
chosen on Friday night may not
be announced until Saturday
morning, No shock selections are
expected.

Trinidad Selects
Yacht Crews

(Fram Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN,

Trinidad has named the two-
man crews of the yachts which
will race against the Barbados
Tornados, These are TK 44 Roddy
Bynoe (Capt) and Paddy Fitz-
William; TK 45 Binks Bynoe
(Capt.) and H, DeGannes;, TK
49, L. H. Grist (Capt) and R. K.
Bradley.

The Barbados boats are Va-
moo%e, Teddy Hoad (Capt.) and
a Hoad; Cyclone, Peter Ince

‘Ge t.) and Gerald Nicholls, and

i Ivan Perkins (Capt.) and
bol Hoad,

Inter-Club Tennis

M. TAYLOR and A. Jemmott
beat M. Gibbons and E. Haynes
8—5 in a men’s doubles of tennis
at Summerhayes between Y.M.C.A
and Strathclyde when the Inter-
Club tournament continued yes-
terday, In the second set, hill
and C. Williams beat M. Gibbons
and £. Haynes also 8—5. In the
singles which was not completed.



M. P. Crichlow and H. L. Toppin
played 6—4, 4—6 and 5—4,
SWEEPSTAKES
SELL WELL
There are now 11 more selling
days before the two _ shillings

8.T.C, Sweepstake is closed. Yes-
terday, Series II was out on thé
streets and this brings the number
of series to 75, The first prize is
expected to be within the
vicinity of $26,180.

For the November meeting last
year the last series was FF and
the first prize paid $23,936, Peo-
ple are buying the tickets well =e
one man told the Advocate ye:
terday that people do not hea th
he coaxed into buying a ticket.
pane just come and tear one out

f the book”, he said,

Time







BARBADOS

ADVOCATE





CYCLISTS RACE

ey

Sr ORAS ent

. 4



ROUN D WHITAIN Berminal Road

FIFTY-FIVE of the world’s leading road racing cyclists started

off from London’s Hyde Park on

the longest eycle race ever held

in Great Britain, the “ ‘Daily Express’ Tour of’ Britain”.

The race, in which competitors
from France, Belgium, Holland
and Italy, and teams of Irish and
British riders* took part, lasted
14 days. During this time the
eyclis.¢ covered over 1,400 miles
which took them through England
Wales and Scotland. The leader
of each section of the race had
the honour of wearing the much
coveted yellaw jersey and, as
wag expected, it changed hands

several times, Points were award-
ed to riders making the best time
for chosen hill climbs and the
the title of “King of the Moun-
tains” went to the rider who
gained the most points, The race
was organised by the British
League of Racing Cyclists and
this picture shows some of the
cyclists leaving Hyde Park Corner,
London, just after the start of the
race,



Barbados Lead Trinidad
In Yacht Racing

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 25.

In the Intereolonial Tourna-
ment this afternoon a quiet
south-easterly breeze for the first
leg of the course was beating to
windward. The boats were well
bunched at the start. Cyclone
crossed and covered the fleet first
followed by Vamoose. On ap-
proaching the windward mark,
Cyclone was first, Vamoose right
behind followed by TK 44,

On tacking for this mark,
Cyclone was carried on the mark
by the tide and had to withdraw.

Vamoose kept well clear and
took the lead. TK 44 next suffer-
ed the same fate as Cyclone and
also had to withdraw.

Vamoose wag now still ahead
followed by Edril followed by
TK 45 sailed by ‘“Bonks” ayn
which was some distance behizd
and fourth was TK 49 sailed by

L. Grace. ;

Vamoose and Edril increased
their lead at the round and both
finighed in the same order.

Points at end of the regatta
Barbados 11% and Trinidad 3

ts.

Next run is on Saturday after-
noon, winds were very light
since Barbados boats arrived and
fortunately drew quite a_ good
breeze for the first race. Barba-







WHAT'S ON TODAY

Original Jurisdiction,
Appeal and Lower
Courts — 10 a.m.
Films “British more
in

Court of
Court of

“©o-oper-
istry”



Council — 5 p.m.
Police Band at District | “A” =
AAS p.m,

Mobile Cinema at the Nightingale
Home, Black Rock — 7.30 p.m.
Finals of Water Polo K.O. Com-
petition at Aquatic Club — 8.30

p.m
Rediftu sion “Friday Miscellany,.
Sheridan Bicentenary — 9 pm.

CINEMAS :

PLAZA (Bridgetown): “Three
Secrets” — 2.30, 445 & 6.30 p.m.
PLAZA a Conte bie “Breaking
Point” “This Side of the Law”

ow & s 0 pm
GLOSS: “Sealed Cargo” — 5 &
8 p.m:

EMPIRE “Mr, Belvedere Rings
the i — 2.30 & 8.30 p.m.
OLYM + “Mississippi Gamble
& “The Wicked Lady” — 4.30

3 Reavers Horde” & “The
Avengers’ —<4.39 & 8.15 p.m.

“The Black Cat” and
x Narcissus” — 4.30 and





YESTERDAY’S
WEATHER REPORT
FROM CODRINGTON

Rainfall: .08 in,

Total Rainfall for Month to
date: 2,60 ins.

Highest Temperature: 86.5°F

Lowest Temperature: 73.5°F

Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.914,
,(3 p.m.) 29.823



ae aa a8 Im She cei, WF aaa Mar aa ait! 1 Sey a die eet > Gaga

dos boats are sailing well,

The skippers were satisfied
with their present performance,
The boys are staying at the
Yacht Club and accommodation
is satisfactory and comfortable,

WEIL TRS

IN YOUR

You can make your dull,
dry, hard-to-manage hair
sparkle like diamonds! Use
Pluko Hair Dressing and see
howit brings out highlights.
With Pluko your hair looks
softer, longer, silkier—be-
comes so a, to ae

SURE!
Always
use Pluko,

Just ask
for Pluko,

Obtainable at...

RE TAIL Knight's Ltd.



Bruce Weatherhead
Ltd.

W.I. PLAY FIRST GAME TO-DAY LOOK YOUR

Nearly Contpleted |
@ From Page 5. }
effects of the steady rainfall are

plain, Canes, potato slips, yam) Green, Rose,
= ee; crops look ee } Gold, Saxe
ields that are now peing | Red,
ploughed up are breaking up in| oa Black and
pa chunks rather than in dry e.
fine mould.
Fenaaes t growers say they oa 36 inches wide.
nothing to complain about. e
rain is falling at timely intervals Per Yard ........ $2.08
and they “ne good ee? oe
sorrel, peas and yams for Christ- .
mas”, Romaine
| i on Offenders at
strict Police Courts by La: .
i vender, Saxe
Magistrate S. H. Nurse during the *
week totalled $100.08, The. fines Romaine Blue, Sky Blue,
ranged between $7.44 and $1.44./ Orchid, Green,
Darrell Hinds of Pie Corner, Beige, Lime paige, —_ “a
St. Lucy, was fined the $7.44 for Green, Lig! rey,
inflicting bodily harm on Claude fe site Dark Grey.
Collymore. Eight of the fines 45” wide.
imposed were for bodily harm. Per Yd. $2.29 45 inches wide
r \ d
Other offences included assault Per Yard ....... $2.61



and battery, wounding, quar-
relling on the highway, the use
of indecent language on the high-
way, dangerous riding, assault-
ing an. island constable, and gam-
bling.

The Police Boys’ Club at
Speightstown is concentrating on
handicraft. They: are planning to
hold an exhibition at their club
room during next month.

Among the items they are pre-
paring as exhibits are chairs,
stools, brushes and tailored work.

The boys are also taking cricket
seriously. Tomorrow they will
finish their two-day cricket fix-| %
ture which they began with
Barrows League team on Satur-
day. G

On Saturday, Barrows made
196 and the Boys Club’s reply] ¢
by close of play was 78 for three
wickets.



Tae
Pee

that builds! Save ‘em
and Swap ‘em... 40
Cards in the Series.

1 Hilloggis

today]

The President and Members of the
AARONS MYSTIC CLUB
Remind you of their

DANCE

at the Drill Hall
ON

SATURDAY NIGHT.

OCTOBER, 1951

Mr, Clevie
Orchestra

SUBSCRIPTION — 3/-

Dancing 9—-3

27TH.

Music by Gittens’

o—o. Admission by

invitation
23,.10.51—4n

———

FAIR
at the
Ursuline Convent

John Gill & Co.
‘Walkes’ Drug Store
Nelson Pharmacy

inds’ Store
P ICE » P. Harr Drug Carlton Browne a
Store ‘ Jones & Co. | a
Stoute's Drug Store E. C. Gill | SATURDAY 7H OCTOBER
P. A. Clarke rom 3 p.m to 7
nd BOOKERS (B'DOS) DRUG STORES Een eo ee

4 3

JUST OPENED=





GORGEOUS BRODERIE ANGLAISE

(WHITE

WM. FOGARTY 0s) LTD.

Fit to Perfection !

YES! every suit...
made by us is 3
specially tailored
to “FIT TO
PERFECTION ”



While there are
“tailors and tailors”
we can_ boast

of being ....

THE TOP-SCORERS
IN TAILORING”



P.C.8. MAPPED & C0.
ta.





Broad Street and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY) |
Sole Agents



in aid of

ST
FUND & THE
TARY SCHOOL
Through the of
Police

Courtesy
Commissioner of

attendance

The Stalls -

Various



5, Hot Dogs,
Tea Tables ete

purgers,

ONLY)

ADMISSION — — 6d

| 4 Prizes for the luck No
Lady, Giri, Bo

COME! SEE! and BUY!

=
—

BUY
YOURS
NOW!







oo



Soe

COMPLETE
FIXTURE

and Cricket Tours
with a list of
The W.I. Team

onty 6¢

A COPY

@
ADVOCATE
STATIONERY






VASELINE is the registered trade mark of
whesebrowgk Manes acturing Co., Cons’d a--



~~ fie be
SS eee ee ee ep

CORN FLAKES







FRIDAY, .CCTOBER 26, 1951
Se an, son
Romaine

Crepe.

In Green, Lime





Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

,









“Hous your aniwee 10 coughs /








Zubes Cough Mixture is a balanced blend of nine
selected ingredients, which has already won a great
reputation overseas as a family remedy for coughs,
sore throats and bronchial inflammation. Its sooth-
ing syrup quickly eases congestion and relieves
discomfort. Keep a bottle ready in your home.

COUGH N MIXTURE

MADE BY THE MAKERS OF THE FAMOUS ZUBES COUGH LOZENGES







PATRICK'S DAILY MBALS
FREE ELEMEN-

the
Col.
Michelin and the Band Master Cap:
Raison the Police Band will be in

Fancy,
| Household, Xmas Presents etc., etc
will satisfy the requirements of all

s and various Games,

Ham-

Tickets—
and Gentleman



v



—eSSSSSeeaeaaeaeoaaaoaoanasanmnssnnNnmnmnasSs.ss.seeesSsSeSSSSsSSSseeeeSSS

VP OSSSSSSOSIS OSS SOOSS9

»

Of Australian — New Zeal-







oe

WE KNOW
















from tong experience that

RED HAND PAINT
aha hee

Therefore we recommend it to you for

ork.
The ‘Sign of Exterior and Interior W

HONE 4456
Pe

Stocked in Tropical White, Barbados Light and Dark Stone,
Grey, Dark Grey, Oak Brown, Cream, ‘S’ White, Tulip Green,
Permanent Green; Matinto Flat White, Cream and Green;

Concrete Pa‘nt in Grey, Bright Red, Mid Green.
Also PAIN’? REMOVER for the easy removal of old Paint.

WILKINSON & HAYNES COo., LTD.

WIESE

IS THE MAN WHO HAS PROVED FROM
EXPERIENCE THE FINE QUALITY AND
DURABILITY OF ENGLISH WOOLLEN
TROPICALS AND WORSTEDS.

WISER

IS THE MAN WHOSE WARDROBE® 1S
STOCKED WITH SUITS MAD E FROM.
THESE MATRIALS.

WIEISEST

IS THE MAN WHO HAS THESE SUITS
TAILORED BY—












C. B. RICE & Co.
OF
BOLTON LANE

LOCC SSOS

<
9OOS06906S064

SSSSCDU SOO SSG OS






PAGE 1

LONDON. Oct. 25. Prime Minister Clement Attlee was re-*lcted to Par liament on Friday but with a reduced majority Aneurin Bevan. the man who may take the Labour Party leadership away from Attlee was re-elected. Sevan, former Minister of Health and a former Minister of Labour led several of his followers out of the Government last spring. So far all have been r--elected though sometimes with a reduced majority. Bevan polled 28.283 votes to only 3,754 for his Conservative opponent. Also elected was Major Cwilm Lloyd George, mn of the World War One Prime Minister Left-wing Labourite Sydney Sil-' verman, the most violently antiAmetiran membri of Commons,, eras <• -alaoted Election winners included Sir David MnxwellFyfe prosecutor it Herman GoerIng and fellow Nari war criminals at Nuereni§ %  hern and the pr<>" hahle Minister of %  I Labour if (he P Con set v.itive win. lit i member of Churchill's "shadow cabinet Maurice Webb. I Minister of Food. and Harold WilMaxwell Fyfe. lMJ „ who resigned a* President of the Board of Trade were returned. Foreign Secretary Herbert Morrison was re-elected with a majority of 7.011 compared with 7.774 last year. Leftwing Bevanite. Michael Foot defeated Winston Churchill's son U-tndoIph Foot was elected in Plymouth, Devon port, with a tnajorit> of 2.SM. Big guns of both parties were focusscd on the fight heLatest 12.30 a.m. STATE OF THE PARTIES LABOUR 176 TOME* 146 LIBERALS 2 OTHERS 1 3*3 It.11 IS" LABOUR 0 TORIES U LIBERALS 1 OTHERS 1 Lone* IS 1 0 0 LABOUR HOLD LEAD BY 30 SEATS TORIES WIN 11 SEATS: LABOURITES LOSE 12 ATTLEE, MORRISON AND BEVAN, RETURNED Bottomley, Webb Will Go Back To Commons Full Ministerial Status Asked For Jamaica Govt. ered in Trafalgar Square to await results be* WMIIf Labourite and wife of rebel Aneurin DevaD look up the challenge frcin American born l-ady Aslor. ..launch, Conservative. Miss l', MZTK U ,r0m wh,ro %  " !" "W look out of ,l>rpartmenu and slyledMlnlstara her windows at King Louis XIV. '„^ lUr !, '."I Und s?i T2& m-g-iHUent palace V VersaUUiraw JsSStt .SEE Exiled Queen Of Portugal Dies At 86 Exiled Queen /vmclie of PortuHazel Scott Cannot Accept Princess' Invitation irvom Our Own Cornopondrnli LONDON. Oet. 36. Trinidad-born Haiel Scott, says in an Interview she regrets she is unable to accept the invitation toi Princess Elizabeth's party at the 1 British Embassy In Washington. She was prepared to pay £250 return fare for air passage but the concert in Helsinki on November S will unfortunately prevent her from being present at the party. Works. These seven ministers with ofti-i cials—Colonial Secretary, Attor-I nty General and Financial Secro-| lary—will be severally rcsponslb! for the initiation and execution policy In various Government I>*-l pertinents, subject only to the illrertlon of the Governorin-Exe* Uv Council In which there will elected a majority on party ay tern. [Ixl plane of U.S. General An important change envisaged! Kiel, Commander of Airforees in is the right of access direct .o| the Carlbbeer the Governor. Instead of throwh' Bolivian and United Slates the Colonial Sacnrtarv bv Yi- %  7^aefcanii-s were making a minu> inptiw wore assassinated I'-wa m Lisbon. She moved inlo a small ehateeu el Bellevue In 119 The Queen has been critically ill in the past three weeks from a lung ailment — ant in* s ect arts. Li pas — Three airfare* uniforms and some plane instruments were stolen from the si %  pec Cecil ANEl'HIN BEVAN tween the two journalists : Churchill travelled Plymouth to speak personally In his son's campaign. Crowds surged through 1-ondon shouting "we want Churchill" early on Friday and in his home in Hyde Park Gate, Britain's wartim saviour began to feel his long comeback fight was nearing a successful end lxrd Woolton. Chairman of ttv Conservative Party reached Churchill's house jusi before 12.3U almost walking on oir in the real IsaUon that the Tories were taklni Socialist seats. An official spokesman at Tory H.Q. claimed victory If the present trend continues. to she Cdn*ci hic'SttJay. begat) to How i (Mini; EDE. was on the march back to No 10 Downing Street. His Conservatives were ousting Socialists from seat after Vat. In last year's voting the first haBsdnd constituencies had Labour 48.5 per cent, ami Torie> only 42.3 per cent. Thus early results to-day were showing a sharp swing |a Conservative and it appeared that only a sensational reversal of the trend could save the Socialist government from defeat. The Liberal Party Itself was not doing so well except where Tories lupported the Liberal candidate. Hul thousands of Liberal voterswhere there was no Liberal candidate — had voted foi Prince Philip Hooks 16 lbs of Salmon VICTORIA, B.C.. Oct. 25. Princess Kllrabeth and Prince Philip today had their last day of 't before getting back into Uie hurly burly of their Canadian tour. They enjoyed a quiet day yesterday at Lodge 106 miles north of here Ashing and walking through 225 acres of autumn tinted woodlands which surround the sort. Jt rained heavily fluting the morning—for the sixth consecutive day of their stay in Britisl Columbia and the Royal coupli stayed indoors by the fire but the rain let up somewhat In the attar ini. and the couple went fishing in Georgia Strait. Philip pulled in eight young salmon weighing about two pounds each. The Princess dressed in a blue raincoat end hood with calf high rubber boots did not do any ,l W _c.r. H ters and other members Executive Council In preparation, for submission for discussion or interpretation from Council dcisions, MacGUIivray aim proposed j early construction of the new legislative Chamber and Govern-! ment Headquarters In open land in the centre of Kiniiston with t:ie Ministries grouped around it. Largely drawn from the Trinidad system, the proposals however would give Jamaica Ministers even greater powers than Trinidad Ministers and would provide them with staff sufficient to undertake additional duties efficiently. Bad Weather Holds Up Atomic Heats LAS VEGAS. Nevada. Ocl. Natuie apparently put a temporary crimp in the plans to drop an atomic bomb at Froraminrn's Flat proving ground, north of here. Indications were that the United States Atomic Energy Commission had scheduled Its fi injor detonation in the currem series of atomic tests for irning. but bad weather ovt testing site made it doubtful whether the blast would come off Heavy cloudn moved in over llucre* last night as a cold front invaded Southern Nevada. Weather conditions must be ideal for the atomic test to give scientists tho beat possible opportunity for studying the blast and to Insure that dangerous radiation will not be carried over a wide area I: clouds and wind.—CJ*. snapectioof th* plane to determine if it had been tampered with. Kiel returns to Panama today after a trip to inspect U.S. air mission*. ZaracMa, HfSln. — A double explosion In a munition dump killed five persons and wounded seven when a hand grenade wen off and touched off a second expl<<-ion in the building housing iulery shells In the city's srtlllery perk. Paris — French political leads will follow closely the British election and there are indication that the result will affect indirectly the French political life. New Delhi — Reports from Nepi.1 said the lolnt British-New Zealand expedition to plan the conquest of 20.002-foot Mount Everest is expee'ed to return to Khatmandu in late November The alx-n.ii party under the well known climber Eric Shipton nortedlv carried out reconnaissance above the 11,000-foot level in 'he hope of flndlns* a route to the top of the world's hlghett mountain PRIMES* KIJKAKETH VISIT* UOI MM l IX IOIIOMO A CANADIAN KOREAN VETERAN whose right arm has been amputated smiles as I'Mneeea Elisabeth talhs lo him (tui'iiK her visit le Torenls. Vrleraas Hospital. The MrdsU planed is his pillow Indicate lie is a veteran of other wart aase— Erprss U.N. Planes Strike Heavy Blow BTHAHMYIiy KOREA, Ocl H ALLIED PLANES fought IMl iy through wmJ o Communist jet fighters to-day. to drhv.i the hi %  Ingle blow of the war to North Korun communlcMtoni with Manchuria. An estimated 80 Red Mid lS'l i> on three Allied air formations in an effort lo protect vital rail arteries. They were blunted buck aoroaa the Y.Ju Hlver into Manchuria with one daman. i Peace T.ilks Off To Flying Start HMllll.ll WILTON Excitement mounted llumiihoul %  iiry si results started te eoasfl ." on what many have described as the rnont momentous and critical British election or the tentury. In I-ondon crowds aathTO-DAVS WEATHER CHART Sunrbe: 5.49 a.m. %  SBSBSl 'it! p in Moon: IJWI Quarter. October 22 1.1 Kh lineM Mlsh Tide: p m i r,