Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Wednesday.
August 9
950

—







P rice-
FIVE Ts.)

35

cE

Year





3 BIG BATTLES BAGING IN KOREA

Southampton. Locals
Object To Oil Refinery

Vos Says “‘A Thing |
Of Beauty”’

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Aug. 8 |
PLANS to erect Britain’s new £20,000,000 Oil'

Refinery near Southampton water are being met
with objections from local residents, and as a
result, Caltex, promoters and partners with Trin-
idad Leaseholds on a 50-50 basis in Regent oil, are
in the news again.

They have a plan to persuade local residents that
their objections are unwarranted. As part of this scheme, |
they are considering arranging a trip for a small party of}
representatives of objectors to a modern refinery owned}
by their company near Rotterdam, and it is hoped that
after this trip, local residents will, be convinced that their
amenities won't be interfered with
Objections so far raised are th at |

——-+
» the nearby Hamble River will be]

Week-end ruined as a_ boat-building and]
yachting centre; that a zriculture |

will be adversely affected with

Floods Sweep consequent unemployment and fi- |
nally that local residents will be;

e e exposed to fumes and smells from
Trinidad! |" |

Mr. S. J Vos, Chairman of
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) the Regent Oil Company and als¢
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 8. Chairman of Trinidad Leasehold

THE TENTU Goar













Discovery Day holiday week-end|is also reported in this morning
here was marred b torrential | Paily Telegraph as saying, ‘a mod-
rains on Sunday and Monday. re-| ern refinery is not an eye-sore and |
sulting in heavy property damage,]} @ nuisanc It can be made a tl |

Flood waters reached their|cf beauty. |
greatest intensity in the area sur- “Southampton water is a fine]
rounding the Churchill — Roose-| locality for an Oil Refinery plant, |
velt highway and the Laventille| The actual site has not been]
district. where swirling waters} definitely settled as we must take |
swept away garden produce. At] into account certain economic fac- |
the Morvant il junction work-| tors as well as our desire to cause
men were hurrieaiy summoned to the least possible inconvenience to}
repair the damage to railway |! interests.”
sleepers which threatened to de- Rod
rail trains, |

Continuous rains washed out °
many Sports Meetings carded for Dollar Oil In

Discovery Day but the Fireworks
Display at Queen's Park Savannah
took place and despite the muddy
nature of the ground a huge crowd
attended. Heavy rains also failed
to dampen the ardour of Discov-
ery Day celebrants who came out
in hundreds and wet to the skins





Barbados ?

(From Our London Correspondent)

LONDON, Aug. 8.

Present oil operations in Bar- School girls in the Net Ball match yesterday at Queen's College.



Bishop Anstey High School Girls completely dominated play when they beat Codrington High
Picture shows June Awai scoring

paraded the streets to a tune beat-

bados will help to create employ-

en out by a Steel Orchestra. ment and may broaden the basis o!



The Weather Bureau at Piarco|the island’s economy, states the
said the floods were caused by alcurrent issue of “Petroleum Ser-
wave “inter-tropical front” The | vice.”

was said to have affected
only Trinidad and Venezuela. Bar-
bados, Grenada and Tobago were
unaffected,

At a time when oil supplies de-
pend so largely on the vicissitudes
of foreign currency shortages, the
prospect, it says, of finding oil in



Barbados gains significance from

E ft Wil, the fact that current production
xper Ss L ae the Commonwealth sterling

“a “is only a small fraction of

Study Rabies | thie
The “Petroleum Pre ervice

ah lieves that the Barbados Govern-

Coitrol pene lecision to grant a four-

“ar prospecting license to the

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) ig Oil Company opens a new

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 8

Twenty-five agricultural experts |

chapter in the story of the island’s
vil explore ation

from the Caribbean area will a gs
meet at Jamaica between August _ But” warns the eee My
28 and 30 to attend a Conference} Gulf’s exploration —_shoulc
called by the Pan American Sani-| PÂ¥ove successful, the result
tary Bureau to study methods of will be that a new source of

sterling oil has passed into the
dollar camp.’

controlling hydrophobia rabies

The Conference will be held at
the University College of the West
Indies under



the chairmanship “



Dr. Benjamin Blook. Chief of S h
Veterinary Division of the ie Cc uman
eau’s Public Health section

Cuba, Dominica, Haiti, Porto

Will Explain

‘To-morrow

STRASBOURG, France,
August 7

Philippines Offer | 2°62) ee eas
3,000 Troops

authorized to go before the
MANILA, Aug. 7.

Council of Europe’s Consultative
The Philippines Government of-

Rico. Guatemala,
Bahamas, Barbados. Leeward and
Windward Islands, Trinidad and
the Virgin Islands will send dele-
gates,

Martinique



Assembly and explain his Coal-
Steel Pool Plan decision taken by
the Committee of Ministers—For-
eign Ministers of 13 member



fered Monday to send immedi: ccountrie Schuman was author—
ly to Korea a fully trained and]ijzed +o give an objective review
fully equipped regiment of 5.00. fof the plan’s implications. He has
Combat Infantry. This marked to be formally invited by the





sharp change in policy. Presiden sembly, but that is taken for
Quirino said troops could serv: | granted

wherever they might be needed He is expected to speak on
That was in answer to questio: }Thursday, when his speech will
on whether troops might aid ir [maugurate a general debate on
derenca of Formosa. the plan — CP)

DERHY -¢ LEAR WIN For

THE



Hon'ble

J. D. Chandler's bay filly Watercress wins the Derby comfortably finishing several lengths
ahead of the r st of the field. She returned the record time of 1 min. 584 seconds for the distance.

the 10th goal. She netted 18 of = 25.

Tourists Add
Another
Victory



$1,539 Voted For
New Sub-Post Office

REDS

Red Forces
Advance On
Tibet Border

HONG KONG, Aug, 8

|} Chinese Communist forces hav

;begun advancing towards th:
borders of Tibet by two routes
| \C was reported in the news reach-
jing here from China on Tuesday
Reports said one column was mov-
j)4ng westward through mountain-
ous Sikang while the other was
pressing southward from Sining,





capital of Chinghai. The objective
ot both, the reports added was
Jyekundo, near the Tibetan border
| Southwest Chinghai known as
|The Gateway to Tibet.” Tt is over
}400 miles from Lhasa, the Holy
| City

| Repo said the Communis

jcolumn in Sikang numbered at
least 20,0000 men whom they be-

lieved to be under General Liu Po
Chen the Reds’ one-eyed general
who last week announced in

| Chungking that the Communists
| intended to march on Tibet soon,
The Red force included many
Tibetans,
Can. Press





_ Reds Shell
| Three Ships
| In3 Days
|

HONGKONG, Aug. 8

Chinese Communist shore bat
teries early on ‘Tuesday fired five
hells at the 4,951 ton Norwegian

freighter Pleasantville. The ship
was not hit. It was the third shell-

ing of ships near Hongkong in 3
day All three were fired upon
about 15 miles outh of the

harbour

freighter Steel Rover
was fired last Sunday and a
steel plate was dented. Red artil-
lery scored two hits on Monday on

American

on

the British freighter Hangsang
Shell fragments wounded two
British officer who suffered
superficial burns Can Press.







|
THE visiting Bishop Anstey’s | Gold Miner
High School team has scored yet } t e Cc es oad | % .
another victory at netball. In D 2c After
their match against Codrington cS , | es
High School girls at the Queen's THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a! ~
College grounds yesterday eve- Resolution for $1,539 to purchase 4,969 square feet of land Shot In Leg
ning, they won by 25 goals to at the junction of Welches and Kingston on which it is
nine proposed to erect a sub-post office. Mr. G. H. Adams who! GEORGETOWN Aug
June Awai, shooter for the visi- introduced the Resolution said it was proposed when the| Two C.1.D, men, flown to the
tors. segred the adority of the | post office was built to use it also as a centre for paying) Northwest atnet ‘on Sunway
18: Jean Sutcer helt itacker, old age pensions to obabie in the surrounding area. are a igating an a1 nae eee
netted seven and missed the same Price of the land is 30 cents a square foot thick MEAT - Grant, 2. §
number. Mr. Adams read from the Ad Lae Or eee Baramita died ah
,For the Codrington girls C. Mc- |dendum which stated: . He was of the opinion that| te’ he had been shot in the leg
Kennon, their shooter, scored For some time consideration| when that was done they would| it was reported to the police
seven and missed six, while J. {has been given to the necessity} find that the sub-post offices in| that’ Grant’ st idertly in Peso’
Farmer, their attacker, scored two ffor the erection of a Sub-Post|the suburbs would be an un-| vith naa oY wr 1 tt eked: two
and missed three. Office in the Belmont District,| M@cessary expense, and that they! other wok, cs ae
The game was fairly slow and ist, Michael, The greatest diffi-|WoUld»simply be duplicating the] managor intendvae ta dine
at half-time the visitors were only culty has been however experi work that was being done at the! , a pie ‘ nding to ; disarm
leading by five goals. In the 86C- fenced in the acquisition of a suit-| central office | ¢ h iim in the leg
ond half they over-shadowed their able site Gavedsuaen tata
opponents through their supreme eer Urgently Needed tt sea T "7 severes SHO
positional playing and scored 14] ‘The Colonial fngineer has 1 mero es See eer re B. G, Nehaul
goals in this half. At times the |cently, on further investigation He felt that sub-post office: art 5 fea to the city after
local girls seemed bewildered |reported that the triangle at thc | were more urgently needed in the| ”. aatinn” as ata TO eae. ex
while the visitors netted at will. junction of Welches Road anc| Country districts where peopie diu| ” inatio » Gra ; body :
While the final blast was being Kingston Road will soon be | Mot have the transportation facili ~Can Pres
sounded by the referee, Awai was paeres By! houses and at I bast % Ke people in the suburb
about to shape up to score the ]spots an las recommended par.| Chjoyec enaeaninap sanianarert
26th goal. : ; of it as a suitable site for the; Mr. A. k. S. Lewis (L) said POCKET CARTOON |
Referees were Miss Gooding |proposed Post Office. The Colonia.| that Government was the onl | by OSBERT LANCASTER
and Miss Inniss. Postmaster has agreed to its | purchaser who would want to buy
The Table Tennis match be- [suitability | that piece of land at 30 cent }
tween the visitors and local girls. The © vner of the land is now | SQuare foot. That was the impres- |
which was scheduled to take place |ready to sell the land and has|sion he had got from someon:
at the Aquatic Club last night, had fenquired whether the Govern-| although he would say that the
to be postponed and it will now }ment desires to purchase the lot | person was not an expert at lana|
take place tonight. The hockey | recommended by the Colonial! valuation. He hoped that the!
game that was fixed for Friday is Engineer. The area required is|Government was not setting a new |
now abandoned because the 4,969 square feet and the price| standard for land in that area

ground is in a bad condition. quoted is 30 cents per square foot

The total expenses will be



The Visitors’ team yesterday ;
was A. Rawlins, I. Callender, CO Oe eae nee eae $1,490 70 |
(Capt.), E. Young. A. Pierre. G. Legal Expenses "48 00
_McConney J. Spicer and J. Awai. ot 7338 70





Early Reply
Although it is not proposed
build the Sub-Post Office imme-

WATERCRESS










would put a house, although |
upposed the Civic’ Circle woul
| beautify it after the post office
was mete.
Mr. Lewis said he was sori
|that he was not present on th

to | ast occasion that a resolution fo

Ut was not a site on which anyone

Capital Expenditure was |
























the He The a4 or
diately, it is necessary that the |fo® pose, phe Resolution wa
for Capital Expenditure, )
site should be acquired now a did not say whether the money
Sty ee is pressing for an} would be refunded fron oan |
Mr. ie dded funds. They could only con
ams added that at one}therefore, that it would be taken|
time the Government had con out of the current |
sidered purchasing a site on the tae en venee |
other side of the road. If that was so, ne would like}
Mr. F. ©. Goaaara () said ne| {9 474 to the aitention ot te) SOldiers Riot
hoped that the Governnient would | ; mae avo : ; nher fe | ‘
be more speedy about the build-| ‘*05¢Pn the fact that they bs I
ing of that sub-post office than| 8reed in the 1950 iL Kista ates | nhnaonesia
they were about building the on: lo a contribution of 100.000
at Christ Church. The Vestry o:| jowards Capital Expenditure JAKARATA, Indonesia Aug
Christ Church had given the lanc |, e hac if € ae opportuni i Top Duteh and Indones
asked for without any restriction Fir oe mes” : a” a: - Wren th Commanders hastened to strif
jbut up to the presént not on: ly ria v n (Me y ane - 40 ltorn Macassar on Sunday in
stone had been dropped on the} 00 in ' poe _ - ' pete effort to check bloody fighti
site, and 18 h asse ee ee ee ee a ees re hich h broken out there
j ee = ee House ometime go that a e¢ A foes und Ir dot esi
Mr. O. T. Allder (L) said he|Kind of contribution to Capita'| qiers awaiting discharge fron
was wondering whether it was|Expenditure would come out ot | fetherlands han ie
really necessary to have so| accumulated balances ° : y
many sub-post offices within an The casualty to fighters is not
area that was less than a mile | Dangerous known. Cause of outbreak
and a half from the central post} He thought that pr not announced, but Macassar ‘
office He understood that in|rather dangerou one ‘ the scene last April of an abr
the near future they were going|according to the Rul of the|tive rebellion by Indonesian
' to extend the Central Post Of-|House and the Governor-ir the Dutch Army. They seized t
fice. As a matter of fact, it had | Executive Commiitter Act the; cit he the Central Gover
been said that the Government! House of Assembly was the only |ernment sent troops to garri
proposed to build a new px branch of the Legislature that had jit revolt collapsed af
office which would give the jthe authority’ to lay down the|leaders surrendered to the Fe
necessary accommodati th onditions under whic! money \cra! Government.
public. Hale -—~- @ on page 6, ree -—Can. Press

CROSS U.S.

RIVER DEFENCE

| --——*

‘ + ry. Be 3 7
DRIVE ON FOR TAEGU
TOKYO, August 8
"THOUSANDS of Red troops slipped across the
Allied Naktong river defence barrier and posed
a new threat tonight on the central front of Korea
The American offensive in the south picked up a
new momentum after being stalled by Communist
flanking that pocketed one United States Army
unit.
An announcement from the U.S. 8th Army in Korea said
that Red breaching of the Naktong water line is of prim-
ary concern at present, At least three Red regiments of

9,000 men, with probably more coming over in the dark-
ness were reported across the river.

* Front reports said the Reds had
r got one tank across and were try-
U.N. Troops to bring over others that were
S Fi
core First
e ;
Major Success

ing
seen on the west bank, They are
facing the big problem of ferrying
their armour across the river
The Reds were 15 miles northwest
of Taegu and moving toward that
provisional capital of the South
Korean Republic



A two-day American drive in

TOKYO, August 7 the extreme south was bogged

United States troops on Mon-|temporarily by a Red flanking
day scored their first major suc- |%ttack, but U.S. Marines broke it
cess of the Korean war with tac | UP to rescue several hundred trap-
capture of the vital road junction | Ped men of the 8th Army’s 5th
on approaches to Chinju. It was Regimental Combat team. U.S.

the first big objective in the offen.
sive launched early Monday after
five bitter weeks of retreat, —
9,000 Americans and

Korean Commando ts attached
over a 20-mile wide front, It was
hard battle but casualties wer

reported to be light, Allied force

clashed head on with the erack
North Korean 6th Division backed
by the Communist's Ist Division
The two number about 15,000
men The capture of the roa
Junction opens the way for Ame:

leans to push on to Chinju, the im-
portant Toad rail centre 65 mile.
west of Pusan, main supply port
for U.N. Forces defending South
Korea, The recapture of Chinju
seemed to be the main objective of
the first full scale U.N. offensive,
since Communists invaded the

forces were 10 to 12 miles east of
burned out Chinju, Red spring-
board for threats at Pusan, U.S
outh-eastern port

\mericans were moving on t

ward Chinju in new advances
The front had exploded into three
major battles \ big one north
west of Taegu, another flamed i:
the extreme south, the third at
the Red bridgehead across the

Naktong near Changnyong, where
fresh U.S. troops were ordered to
destroy the crossing of the river by
Tuesday nightfall.—(Cp)

Canada
Will Double





Southern Republic, June 25,
Can. Press.

Armed Forces

* OTTAWA, Aug. 8.
Veterans Enlist Canada moved on Meuasdiiy to

, double the standing fighting
CANBERRA, strength of her regular army, as



Augusv 7,





Veterans of the Second World|the world headed into weeks of
War lined up before dawn on|erisis which Western capitals feel
Monday at recruiting stations in}|will show whether Russia intends
all state capitals to enlist in Aug] to touch off a third World War
tualia’s Expeditionary Force for lo the Airborne Brigade that
Korea has been earmarked to defend the

It is believed that quotas were |country, Prime Minister St. Lau-
filed in the first four how cp) jrent announced Monday night

é-sanenamianinbieteemmnigits that the army will add a second

RAF. PLANE KILLS brigade of about 5,000 men that

will be “specially trained, equip-
ARABS ped and available for u e in carry-
CAIRO, Egypt August ing out Canada’s obligations under

An Arab League informant says | the U.N's Charter or North Atlan-
Aden-based R.A.F. planes killed | tic Pact”
several Yemeni tribesmen last When trained, the force could
week in raids near the border | be used in Korea if needed, Re-
between Yemen and Britain's |¢rulting for the second brigade
Acdien-protectorate will start on Wednesday.—(CP)

British officials were not avail roe
able for comment. A similar ir
cident occurred last September 1,000 SHIPS FOR
when British plane bombed BLOCKADE
Yemeni tribesmen alleged en TOKYC, Aug. 8
croaching on what Aden authori- British Rear Admiral W. G. An-
ities considered their territory.|dceWs told a press conference to-
British and Yemeni representa- |day he would need 1,000 ships to
lives meet on August 28 in London |maintain a complete blockade on
for talks to try to determine and |\Korea—“because there were at
settle other territorial claims least 1,000 islands dotted along the

Can. Press. West coast,”

Woman Sets Up New
Channel Swimming Record

FOLKESTONE,
Florence Chadwick, 31-year-old San
professional swimmer, landed here
the record for the crossing of the
records said that Miss Chadwick

SOUTH England, Aug. 8.

Diego, California,
to-day after smashing
English Channel. First

made the crossing in 13


















hours, 22 minutes
——» The women's record for crossing
the Channel, et by Gertrude
Ir rance Will Get rae in 1926, was 14 hours, 31
minutes
‘J W . Meanwhile Shirley May France,
U.S. arships 17, Somerset, Massachusetts high
WASHINGTON, Aug. 8 school girl, had passed midway
France will receive. r4 first two| 2%! her second attempt to swim the
United States warships under the | Channel {
Foreign Military Aid programme She appeared to have recovered
on ‘August 12 at Philadelphia, |{"0™ an earlier violent attack of
the US. Defence Department ne vomiting similar to the attack she
nounced Tuesday. Vessels are the|5Â¥ftered Sere juitting six mile
. | >,
1,240-ton Destroyer Escorts “Sam-|{"0™ Dover last year. ee
uel F. Mills” and the “Riddle’,,, Murat Guler, 21 year old Turk,
Eee . 7 the 1e ahte since
oth in service in the Second World| "4 te erent ‘gh a Car ae a
War, they will be renamed “Arabe’”| WECee To te ene e GI
“Kabyle”. France is the sec-| Ne# at 3.30 p.n esterday
intry to get arships from Argentine Antonio Albertondc
cot y to get w 1 i :
U.S. under the Military Aid left Dover for Franet night
gramme : with plans to start his attempt
from Cape Gris Nez at midnight
‘eon, eas
ORS rCe There has been no further word
from him
MACDONALD BLAMES Members of a Rotterdam swim-
< ming club to-night arrived at Cape
RUSSIA Gris Nez having swum the Chan-
SINGAPORE, Aug. 7 nel from Dover by relay
, : s
Commissioner General Malcolr —Can, Press
| MacDonald, said tonight that Com- e
munists have lost ground in Indo- 14 Killed In
!China and Burma the two mai: ‘’ :
gateways to Southeast Asia Alr Crash
MacDonald accused Russia of mas-
ter-minding Red revolts in every LONDON, Aug. 8.
jcountry in Agia, and of prodding Fourteen were killed when a
{Communist China to help Red} colombian Air Force fighter plane
,}guerrillas across her borders to] with a crew of three crashed into
|the south, But he said that milit-]two home Eleven bodies were
A and p%litical success over Corr re ered from the ruins of the
unist rebels in Indo-China and] house and it was feared ther
Burma in recent months had made r idditional victims.
e two gateway countries “more anes’ perished. THe pilo
held than ever before.’ ub L jeutenant Alvaro De
Can. Press. La Hor of Barranquilla.—Reuter,





v

PAGE TWO



ern

JUNE HAVOC
OPENS HER

BAG AKD—

t
LOOK!







arib C.

ISS PAM REED, daughter of
Mrs. Liliam Reed left Bar-
bados a week or so ago by the

Rodney to study nursing
ontreal at the Royal Victor:a
Hospital.





Leaving on Saturday

FY..C.A's Caribbean representa-
tive Mr, Patrick Labrie, arriv-

ed here on Mon

day from St












































June Havoc

Lee,
ed in London to
co-star with
James Mason
in the new film
"Del Palmer.”
She brings with
her

a sharp

idea or two on
travel clothes.
John French
photographs

one of the most

elegant a
cocktail dress
that can be

folded up to fit

into a handbag.

The dress is
made in = un-
crushable
paper thin
taffeta, in a
deep garnet
shade. It saves

so much space
{ can find room
all

camera equip-

for my

ment, and two
salami saus-
besides.”

—L.E.S.

ages

Back From Canadian And
U. S. Visit

R. AND MRS. THEODORE
Ps HUNTE and their daughter
Patricia arrived here yesterday

























: * waco hae b y by B.W.LA. from Trinidad, in-
Visiting Her Sister BWIA nd transit from Canada and the US.
EAVING yesterday morning pei ae turning S here tee ‘hie been for the pas

for Puerto Rico by B.W.LA Saturday by Mv. Hunte.is with the Demera-
to spend a few weeks’ holiday T.C.A. Mr. Lab- ra Bauxite Company in B.G. and
with Mr. and Mrs. John Patter rie was last in will be returning there with his
Pal ino Miss Yvonne Herbert Barbados on Jul mily on August 17th.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tom 19th when h <¢ .
Herbert of “Dunford” Fontabelle was an intransit Scottish Tour
Miss Herbert and Mrs. Patterson passenger fron { EB eS RNIN( + to Trinidad via
are sisters, Trinidad to § next week art
Lucia Mir ne Mr Albert Collier. On
r He is stayir } tas in "England since May,
Here For 5 Week at the Oc« t have a flat in Lexham
MES: cont RODRIGUEZ wr. Patrick Labrie View Hotel see geet 2 eige
and her daughter Cynthia eres vis einitumc is
arrived from Trinidad yesterday Bar egal” ‘ day at Nottingham to
by B.W.I.A, intransit from Ven- RBADIAN : i} res ey ouier
ezuela, where she lives at San | ' of the rriniaac
Tome, She spent a week im ce era tS rate
Trinidad en route staying with her rs i aii
sister and she expéts to be barrister. Given leave t j
Barbados for another week, stay- jn fngland for the Bar, h
ing with Mr, and Mrs. A, I. Beale passed his final exams recent
at “Constants”, St. George. Niles was a guest last month
She expects to leave shortly fof the Royal Garden Party a
the U.S. and will leave her daugh- Buckingham Palace. He will sail
ter here with the Beale’s. She is go00n for Barbados in tanker
the former Coral Harding. from an Irish port
Ex-Lumber Merchant Puisne Judge
RRIVING on Sunday by one A FORMER Solicitor-CGeneral
of the Alcoa Ships was Mr, of Trinidad has just been
John Wellborn, a Canadian, who appointed Senior Puisne Judge,
is a retired Lumber merchant in Nigeria He is Mr. Henri de
Vancouver. He is in Barbados fortp,Comarmond, bor, nd educated
a holiday and is a guest at thep} i Mauritius id poinved
Sea View Guest House, id’s Substitute Proc :
Dr. and Mrs, H. Muceti ani / ocate Gener n 1 Across
their three sons from Venezuela de Comarmond became Trinidad’s 1. frap meant for iiving accom:
arrived also here on Sunday by > fleite CGeonera in : For LA. eGo, Pg ree
the Alcoa Ship and are staying the last two years he cena jy durn, (fe 12s Title, (3)
at the Sea View Guest House. member of the Lege! Advisory ae Ge Ae) 4. Stoat, (6)
Also staying there are Mr, Ford- Staff of the Coli Office chr wes SES, pe arrohoea 10}
Jarrell his son Robert who agie “nk . 41. The tnstructed. (7)
from Tulsa, Oklahoma, They ex- _ For Trinidad Holiday TL Tae ae ot wine , 6)
pect to be in Barbados for ten R. GEOFFREY PERKINS, sor caer: Grae
days: They arrived on Sunda) of Mrs, Doreén Perkins, left 1, On the summit. (4)
afternoon by B.W.LA, Barbados on Monday by B.W.1.A 2 They don't live in etern ui enow
to spend a month of his long holi- . 3. Spit, (o
Cocktail Dance days with the Fishers in Trinidad ° i te pan, . 16?
6 They damp out shook 8. (5)
NTIGUA’S branch of — the From Syracuse 8. blown,
British Red Cross Society R. AND MRS. ROBER'1 ’ reguiar fixed, (7)
held a most successful cocktail W. MILLER. who hail fron ) ite ( 2
dance at Government House 09 Syracuse, New York. arrived here 3. : (3
Thursday. Among those present yesterday morning from Trinidad ) c ier
was Mr. R. StJ. O, Wayne. intransit from_. Venezuela, where | Ac
Administrator. of Antigua wh® they left the “Santa Rosa.” luxury a k ag
had that day returned from the liner of the Grace Line to spenc (
U.K. where he has been on four a week's holiday in Barbados be- oe ;
months’ leave. Mr. and Mrs. fore returning to Venezuela
Charlesworth Ross returned to rejoin pg nie . rk a are stay : oO
Montserrat the same day. ing at the Hotel Roya
BY THE WAY me. Beachcomber
ANNOT a kind of Bailey a different ro¢ for each day it made of asbestos and un-
bridge be built across station- the week, to avoid conge dried verdig glass made of
ary traffic, so that irate citizens, When it was pointed out round feathers and resin—thes
held up in a jam, could climb out whatever road they used on i re some of the improvements
of their motionless vehicles and given day would be jammea S hich will be seen at the Willes-
go on their way, clambering said. “Not if they went 1 pI den Ext bition of Sub oo Ma-~
along on the top of the cabs, =e aeons on — nate d c is $ a _ d ms ee. % ; ee
ses? t was advanced that every opened by Si ‘ irber
Tlie 3 would be easier would be an alternate day to who was for many years chair-
s , half the traffic going in one dit man of Turber, Turber§ and
to walk along the pavements. Y going C ee

* Doubtless. But very tion on one road 7 Suet said, Turber. A feature of the Exhibi-

soon traffic will spread over the “Not if the half of the traffic wae be a stand devoted to
yvements, and pedestrians w il] which was going in one ad lirectio arts, showing the figures, month

aad the roofs of buildings to get on one road chose the day month, for the production of

am one place to mntnes Then which the other half of the vuble axles.

people will begin to liv. the traffic was going in another é

jammed vehicles, until the Gov- direction on another road.” The Without comment

ernment throws them out and
instals civil servants, By that
time pedestrians will be using
holes in the ground.
Prodnose: And then?
Myself: Fearful monster
crowd out of the Thames and «
us aly up.
Suet explains
. SUET, Esq., has suggested
that all vehicles should use

will

said, “But there wouldn't be any
thing alternative about
to-day’s, but only as to roads
directions.” Suet replied
if the road and direction on every







Not

that, as



other alternate day corresponde
with the road and directio
the day itself.’ T
howled in exasperation
laid his finger on upper lip
nd blew down the no
Stockings made of arrowroot



1n American millionaire went
to Downing-street to offer Mr.
Attle £6.000.000 for the six
Count so that he could hand
the over to Mr. Costello. He
was told he must ask for an
ment

(News Item)

angry chimpanzee in
threw its tricycle ata Mrs.



lton

(News Item).

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







Raining In Trinidad































Valentine for Northants



)B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME
























w it Ea a é WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 4%, 1950
m AND KENNE TH F] iLESS HE accepts an invi 700 . "The News 710 am. News
iY IcKENZ \' tat to tour India this 1 I Carne

sak ae . pier ith the Commonwealth re .
| dos about three eeks a; : Aifrad adv Rodiiet for B. side \lfre Valentine, the young Programme
} , satis he RU West Indis eft arm bowler, will | aw und) =Wor
a oy wed = ca at the end of BEC Midland Light On

} 4 aa 1 ad, un f >| ut 00 a.m. Close ywn, 12.00
be } een very rainy tour. He will be) the news, 12.190 pm. News Analysis

| an tunel waa _ . ly in and again] 1215 pm. Syd Dean, 1.00 p.m. Mid

| She pe v . vear » qualify for| Week Talk, 1,15 p.m. Radio Newsreel,

} rt ashi hite wi have 1.30 p.m. British Sport, 2.00 p.m. The

1 wiel ® JtONSN ’ no >| News, 2.10 p.m Home News From

Prison Revisited fered hir a contract. V: al | Britain, 2.15 p.m. Sports Review, 2.30

h h w ira | p.m. Henry Wood Promenade Concerts,
R. GEOFFREY DE rag = e will like pls aying | f00' p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m The
| M 3 ve & : ~ iglish county cricket, and the] Deily Service, 4.15 p.m. Musie From

} He Office Under-Secr thought of turning professional Grand Hotel, 5.00 p.m. Accorde Inter-

‘ } ¢ i tt t. doesn't seuniuatin * Weim Ad jude 5.15 p.m Programme #2 5.30

| tar wane Saree oesn't worry him, The only snag} ym. Light Orchestral Mus 00 p.m
pos 1 Mr. ‘ V the nent is that he will] Trent’s Last Case, 6.15 p.m, The Piano

Pre f Eire, is prox > to serve-a two-year qualifi- | for asure, 6.30 p.m. Love From

i revisit incoln Gaol, where he siion period and during that| bleh B nears 7 ” = ae oe
. : ae a Pee ee ae 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15—7.3

| was incarcer ited as a revolution € ill only be able to play in| p.m. Cricket Report on WI. vs War-
ary leader, an fror which he Vlinor County fixtures and | wickshire, 7.30—-7.45 p.m To be

| escaped it February, 1919 He riendlies Announced, 8.00 p.m me Newsreel,
also intends to make Lincoln the Wi h ae, ee a cl pain at’ SE 36
tarting point, in October, of his ithout Comment p.m, From The Hditoriais, 9.00 p.m
campaign for uniting Northern Music From Grand Hotel, 9.30 pm
md Southirn Treland Th CAais ARCHIBALD, Assis-| {204 ume, Liventon, 20.82 pom. tne
| trouble is that Mr. de Freitas, is - tant editor of the “Crown| Here's Howard, 10.45 p.m. Stocktakipg
lalso M.P., for Lincoln. It. ig Colonist” in a letter to the “Even-| 2! P-™ From The Third Programme
understood, however, he will not #"% Standard” suggests that too
be in his constituency when Mr ich cricket Is being played in Vivi i
, ’ hen 1 & play ivien Leigh In Hollywoo
de Valera is around igland. He suggests that Eng- 8 A 7
cricket could well afford to HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 8.

| lel itself upon the West Indian Vivien Leigh is back in Holly-

Students and the Press icket, where Saturday afternoon| wood for the first time in ten

| FIAHE IAL MEETING of itches are the big games, with| years. British actress, and wife of
] ie West Indiz : "St G OF the exception of the inter-colonial| Sir Laurence Olivier, she returned
Cini ti ee canta er cage in. counters. Mr. Archibald, by the posterdes. to play the lead in the

n i x t oO take ace é ‘ “ stoar
| during th ee \ p is a Trinidadian film version of “A _ Streetcar
uring 1e next four or five Named Desire.”-—(CP)

{months. Since the first Press Guess Who?

| conference cz y the U inte ias mn ”

\ eal hrs nat, Oe Union DVERT. in the “Times” last : -

‘here Hee 7. SORA. tne 4 Week Gentlemen has For a radiant shine

) there has been little official ildi i

lnews available sit 1 3.000 feet concrete building in

| etana this rs host Bub Tens a Nassau, Bahamas; would be

} Ste s ) > rec t 5 :

| that: Alettinsions ae oe kG rs pleased to discuss manufacturing

Pat awiadea a ee 7-M., any product suitable for the

) with future oan x oe dealing American market; alternatively

| the Press relationships with would sell building; interview

} _ London now.”

|

| SS

ROWAI

4 4 (Worthing,)

To-day and To-morrow, 4.30 and 8.15 p.m.
Republic Double

DENNIS DAY in:

“SLEEPY LAGOON”
| and
| “AFFAIRS OF GERALDINE”
| with

Henry Willeokson - Jane Withers





Opening Friday 11th
“CAPT. CAREY US.A.”

EMPIRE

4.45 & 8.30 p.m.



To-day and To-morrow,

There has never been a motion
Picture like

THE RED SHOES

Color by TECHNICOLOR

ARTHUR RANK PRESENTATION
2.30 & 8.30;



A J.



Opening Friday 2 Saturday to Tuesday

4.45 and 8.30 p.m.












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IN TEN

YEARS!

1) To-day and To-morrow, 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Paramount Double

Bing Crosby — Bob Hope — Dorothy Lamour
it in
\\ “ROAD TO RIO”
and
“ALBUQUERQUE”
with

Randolph Scott Barbara Britton
George (gabby) Hayes

OLYMPIC

To-day and To-morrow, 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Columbia Big Double
Jim Bannon in
‘MISSING JUROR”
and
STRANGER”
with
Charles Starrett



“PRAIRIE



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; A

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|. with ONE simple treatment!
| It’s wonderful how much relief
| your child gets when you rub
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ack at bedtime.

Vicks Va
chest and

Stuffy nose clears, throat ir-
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celing of tightness as
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 1950

Rupert and the Back- i Boy—16












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r work my. ae ras
the irf stands back to rest. wi eetinasy, sent TE > ag wi
that oment an amazing thing y rife
The branch that has just â„¢ must be the work of that Black

imp. Oh, dear, I wonder what he'll
do next.’’ The old man +
- the garden with him. Rast
= eaeing else happens,

f

been planted turns biack, the twigs
droop. and all the leaves shrivel and
i oft For a while the old Pro-
iessor stands speechless. Then he
gasps. “This is something bevond







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It Is absolutely what is professed of it :
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“GALETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY — 8.30 P.M. (RKO-RADIO PROGRAM)
JOHNNY WEISS MULLER in

“TARZAN’S TRIUMPHS”

Also JOE LOUIS Vs. JERSEY JOE WALCOTT
econd Fight)



FRIDAY -




“DESTINATION 1LOKYO"



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA Siders Only)

MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5.30 p.m.
TONIGHT AND TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8.36
MARTHA O'DRISCOLL NOAH BEERY Jr.

i

“PASS TO ROMANCE”

WALTER CATLETT HATTIE McDANIEI
A Universal Picture

with

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY—5 & 8.30 P.M,
(WARNER'S DOUBLE)

“THE MASK OF DIMITRIOS”
GREENSTREET Peter LORRE, — Tachary SCOTT—

And —
Leslie HOWARD Humphrey BOGART

Bette DAVIS
“THE PETRIFIED FOREST”

With Sidney

FRI, — SAT, — SUN.
WALT DISNEY'S

“MELODY TIME”

— 5S and 8.30 P.M.
Color By

Technicolor

(RKO DOUBLE !)
TIM HOLT in

“STAGE COACH KID”

and

To-day and To-morrow. 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
“THE RAMADHIN-VALENTINE DOUBLE”
(designed to thrill you)

“THE PILLOW of DEATH”

Lon CHANEY Brenda JOYCE

“THE EXILE”

Doug. FAIRBANKS Jr. — Maria MONTEZ
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 1956 BARBADOS ADVOCATI PA‘ THR
, IRE}
[ . Teachers, Nurses oes
5 | Harbour Log Fes Miata t ackacne one
. or ltr _
In Carlisle Bay eneura = ;
. \ ~ bou: ,
HURRICANE RELIEF ORGANISATION, 1950 °° 3°. ee | «TAKE DOAN'S” tf
F Sc f | ‘
1p : Prince S aieeln Marbades Advocate Correspondent) Picture
’ j tson, Sch. Cri! FE. Ss KINGSTON, J
| § D'Ort <, § Burm >. M Over 100 Jamaican clement sl [* IS SURPRISING 2
f : rm y ‘ hool teachers and nurses v how quickly backache,
This series of notices is published to inform the publie of the] - re) ee } Churel peen anroiled in two suminer | lambago, ‘heumatic pains,
personnel so far as is known at present of the Parochial Relief | CHRIST CHURCH--Continued * : 7 - ; eae es University Co pe ype men bomen waa
Organisation. and it is suggested the se notices , t Rescue Officer H. D. Cole. Esquire, United “ea of the West Indies, for classes ar- ang common urinary
i wa Ce ee ee e Sah Sn $e ak a Fel, anged by the Extra-Mural De orders due to sluggish kidney
kept for reference South Winds, Maxwell Coa | Servit naa — action can often beovercome.
ST. MICHAEL Mrs. Hotchkiss, as tog QRRIVALS , Strong, active kidneys
Headquarter's Committee Dayrells Road. c 1 aa Me Sixty elementary schoel teach- safeguard your health straining
Chairman B, A, Weatherhead, Esq. Sanitation Officer C. S. MeKenzie. Esquire, — & ¢ ers are registered for a two-part veunene a = ae
Churchwarden Dalney. Maxwell Coast ) A course in betany and g0ology. kidney action is inadequate aad oe
Supply Officer F. D. MeD. Symmonds. Esquire Damage Assessment Offi- wns cociatio ever forty nurses are attending @ tails to filter the blood properly, pain and discomfort
Shelter Officer 5 J. K. C. Grannum, Esquire ce! G. A, Fitzgerald. Esquire H agents: Ph ’ ; ee face and Culture’. frequently result.
Road Clearance Officer Thos W. Miller, Esquire ; Graeme Hall Terrace 438 oa Runner, 4.882 tons. ¢ | 1 class in botany is in it sec~ helped amine Katee Pills bring happy relief by
Rescue Officer R. Archer McKenzie. Esquire The parish has been divided into eight districts re Rober om: & Co” tad. Be ul YR ee . % aan shake Sesion, You page! oo te welt ee
: , j « ; : | a 1 youertsan P.O a, tu 7 s 7
Sanitation Officer sid E. D. Mottley. Esquire District No. 1. Gibbons (Top of Thornbury Hill), Thornbury Hill. |, has Aighokes: een jin Botany at the University Col- diuretic and urinary antiseptic. Many thousunds of
Communications Officer . . W. C. Fenty, Esquire Parish Land, Balls, Pilgrim, Lowland, Lodge Road, | « le The zoology course ha k ne women have testified to the geod
The parish has been divided into the following thirteen districts, Durants. , | "c igi jJust commenced the first of two si ipa med by taking Doan’s
each with its own chairman: — Rev. A. F. Mandeville, Chairman The Reetory Agents: Se er Owne jsummer courses and is taken by {18 29, Si Ask your Dealer for
PARISH OF 8ST. MICHAEL C. R. Hunte, Esquire Balls Plantation j ne t tect Pil aim M ' Garth ee I = *
‘ z . . r ue } sa , on | Sche 7 5 sacstioh tie : ;assistant ectur in the Zoologt
Boundaries of District) No. 1—Chairman: Rev. F. C. Pemberton. 2 : pies scr or: Cs = 7 4. ee | 3.5 ‘ Cuber, a0 ' jca Departu Mrs Glorta '
From:-—Corner of Deighton Road at Border of Christ Church i R Gacke eevee aie PL ar ne res - Man en t iCumnper, B ea resident a i Backache Kidney Pills
along the border of Saint Michael to sea, along the coast x cae ig oe ae cane tern Bet ton jairecting the course in “Race anc > a
‘ 3 ‘ s : x D. Griffith. Esquire Providence eminte> Get J Culture é ee | ma
to a point opposite Jemmott’'s Lane, Jemmott’s Lane, C. B. Jackman, Esquire Thornbury Hill. i t | ks
Collymore Rock, Culloden Road, Dalkeith Hill, Deighton Titeteict -Mo.'. ~See-N1 Simnoars Li Walls, St. Christopher, } o Capt. Bars —_——- —
Road to berder of Christ Church. never sai cl adc cir lleanescadb Siang ts ee oa ( itd a J :
Zoundaries of elas +t No. 2—Chai ais. Resign: Hawnes ing Grove. Hopewell Goodland Enterprise Say ae ve re en RY | New Seerctary
3 é Ss of ee ec 0. 2—Chairman: ev c Cc. aynes, Court Pegwell to Oistins. Aleoa Pointe aut c | e .
From:—Foot of Government Hill to border of parish at Hanson. tee . mh Ag < . Devine, for St. Vineent, Ag Mes at | Barbados Advecele Correspengent)
long parish border of St. George tu parish boundary of L. T, Talma, Esquire. Chairman Sayers Court DaCosta & Co, Ltd KINGSTON, J’ca & &
along paris rder .G e tu parish boundary o . ; . o ‘ ‘ . . {
Wie ot ~ : . John Lewis, Esquire Ealing Grove Sehe Manda H, 30 tons, Cay Lt.-Col. Charles Dodd, Fielhi ‘ ;
: Pt : : “hetet Chie ’ ; aRoche, for Antigua, Agents ooner te ¢ : ;
Christ Church, along the parish border of Christ Church Wakefield Phillips, Esquire Walls Pilioc € ; e Anitk Avents: Schoon Sy retary of the Salvation Army BM g
- Deighton Rd., Deighton Rd., Dalkeith Rd., Culloden W. A. Crawford, Esquire, M.C.P Peawell Sfahor Schooner Beiquecr: 44 ‘ Ca jin Southern U.S.A., has been ap
., Pine i 7 z ill. m mace ces = 2 Fing, for St. Vincent e Schoc i . succes: Pe. fol<
3 dat the a — a ee sree ae are b Peter de Verteville, Esquire Inch Marlow Gee rs? daneiation ; ; {! - > 2 a Auer secre tk i THi
oundaries o istrict No. 3—Chairman: ev. B. Crosby. J. B. Deane, Esquire Enterprise Road Schooner Adalina, 50 tons, Capt. Fler et ee ee secretary tne §
From:~Government Hill, Two Mile Hill, Haggatt Hall X Rd., A ee ier *e ng, for St. Lucia, Agents: Schooner /Salvation Army in the West In-
‘ot G. A. Warner, Esquire ; St. Christopher Owners’ Association |dies, with headquarters in Ja-
Haggatt Hall to South District up to parish boundary, | .. iy ‘: a 4 . : f Schooner Emanuel Gordon, 63 tah ae ‘ UIC K
‘ aie ; san | District No. 3. Newton, Smaliridge, Ridge, Frere Pilgrim, Staple P ‘rinidad, Agents maica
along parish boundary to Lower Estate, the Belle to My i as - wintior He is scheduled to arrive in the
Lord’s Hill, Welches Road to Government Hill Swove;) St, Mavaes, Bent): Cox Hoadyeeeys “Vilage r "86 ton Cast land in the mid ile. f Septe:
Soundaries of Distri t No 4 Chair an: Mr. D. A. S. La view ©, MB Drayton, Zequise, Chairman: Frerediaiemm eg pa Awehit 1 t ; ; se een Se EAS y
ries O stric . 4— man: . DD. Aa B. wless. ‘ : > . reher N ‘
Lionel A. Ward, Esquire Staple Grove Plantation Me Archer Ne :
r © aes yer ore vk ine ~hes i . As Motor Vessel Jenkins Roberts, 24 to
rom ae eer a ee Ra., Sie as roy Mr. Blackman : St. David's ( pt. Rodney Pinder, for Puerto Ric: —- WA y
; ee a ee as dall’s Rd., Martindale’s Road, R. M. Watson, Esquire Ridge Plantation Agent ‘ tes re Doc ona s Rw iN
o Low ymore K. ae dy “0n 35 : |
. Rev. A. I, Johnson St. David's Vicarage Roach, for St. Vincent, Agents: Messr JS,
Joundaries to District No. 5—Chairman: Rev. B. Crosby (Ag.) E. D. Davis, Esquire Small Ridge BE a ea ee tene. <| Mentholatum Bal n
From:—Jemmott’s Lane, River Road, along course of the river, Colin Webster, Esquire ee Upton Plantation. Capt by, for Eh itish G N es hes and Pains
ier 0 co? : { sj - Schoon Owners’ Associ ’ ca ah h it Seems
to Pier Head, along the sea coast to a point opposite | nistrict No. 4, Woodbourne, Valley Hill, St. Patricks, Pritchards,] “S's° "Alcoa Runner, 4.822. tons, Cap ih a. ij clei Y rs
Jemmott’s Lane. Yorkshire, Hannays, Lower Greys, Searles, Lowland. Martin itt, Tinta nd, Awents Mexst | a - ' 4 re : magic a. u
joundaries of District No. 6—Chairman: Canon W. Harvey Read. « C. Bullen, Esquire, Chairman. . Searles Factory | a shag j : hy + Hn at
From:—The Sea opposite McGregor St., along the river course, H. E. Marshall, Esquire Yorkshire Plantation Ships In Touch With ‘4 rs ne ; oo bs ate Ful
River Rd., Martindale’s Rda., Hall’s Rd., Roébuck Street C. R. Proverbs, Esquire Lowland Plantation B * ( oats See ao eee
, , ee _R. 5; Hs anc arbados Coastai Station ‘oO I'Met in
Country Road, Passage Rd., Baxters Rd., Tudor St., Milk G. B. Scott. Esquire Searles Plantation " : : throb Al d’Met _ i
Market, McGregor St.. to sea. Rev. C. Curry ; St. Patrick's Vicarage Cable and Wire (Wt) Ltd advise weer, j oe: - vases me : E 2 Esquire tation Sheva daben following ships through their Barbados eS ( ) ) just RUB TT Rub
toundaries of District No. 7—Chairman: Rev. K. A. B. Hinds. Colin Thomas, Esquire ‘ sower Greys House that they cnn now mnunicate with the | ae SE where the Pain is and the
From:-—-The Sea at McGregor Street along Tudor St., Baxters | District No. 5. Seawell, Spencers, Loamfield. Charnocks, Coverley.} C2mt Sater 4 >; ; ; \ ey te 4
: ; . ae , 8.8. Symne ct ant? Pain goes That is all you have to do to bri
Rd., Westbury Rd., to Indian River and sea coast to Lowthers, Fair View, Walronds, Fairy Valley ee e calvescH es © 3 trwort | immediate relief from Ach aan The
‘ ; 2 s.s a forte, S.S. Stugare 8. § st : é om ehes a i C
McGregor Street. ‘ Rev. Frank Hassell. Deputy ChairmanSt. Bartholomew Mateo, #8. 8. Adolfo, 8.3 Aspromon} Wonderfully offerte ) sooner you get ‘ Mentholatum* the sooner \
pundaries of District No. 8—Chairman: Rev. W. D. Woode D.. D. Johnson, Esquire Spencers paantation fre perianew, a. Kvint. ‘S83 Portugn will get relict Quick rela jar or tin lo-da
From:—‘“Exmouth” in Deacon’s Road.. Deacon's Rd., Black Rock. Samuel Moore, Esquire Pilgrim 5.9. Gascogne, SS. Nusva Andalucia 4 sald
Bank Hall Lr. X Rd., Bank Hall Rd., Passage Rd., West- E. H. Ingram, Esquire. . Lowthers ; Oe oe amie oa Banke ee eerie
bury Road to Bird River. E. L. Wood, Esquire .. Seawell Plantation K. Hadjipateras, S'S. Fordsdale, 9.8 . pra, «
+i . “ha slkee onian Kipper 3s ‘O Townshend
oundaries of District No. 9—Chairman: Rev. E. E. New. Hon. A. G. Gittens. MLC. Sparpecie ’ Hi Patten ss ‘Servants $5 FIRST AID FOR ; i
From:-—Cr,. Country Rd.. at Roebuck Street, Harmony Hall Rad., Gordon Harding. Esquire Fairy Valley en ener gue nes ener Pa
Bank Hall Upper X Rd., Bank Hall Rd., Country Rd.. Vernon Welch. Esquire Silver Hill Mormachias, 5 Ss. Willemstad, "$8 meetin
to Roebuck Street. District No. 6. Maynards. Montrose, Kingsland. Bannatyne, Silver | Seminole, 3.5. Martin Bakke, $5. Rw Bas ASK FOR REAL
foundaries of District No. 10—Chairman: Mr. C. W. Cumberbatch. Hill, Warners, Vauxhall, Serjeants Village, Clapham matte ae , eT MEN-THO-LAY-TUM
From:—-My Lord’s Hill, Belle Plantation, Lr. Estate Rd., to St. Britton’s Hill. Die a seach Ree oe BW. AL a -
George Parish Boundary, along Border to Highway No. J. B. Marsh, Esquire, Chairman Bannatyne Plantation i Mr. Jacob Azar M ‘ | berm >
3, Hothersal Turning, Waterford. Station House Hill, H. A. Gill, Esquire Wotton Plantation BORuGES Mien Ane 6 ‘Alka-Geltser brings quick re- Pr TINS
Bridge Rd. to Flint Hall, My Lord’s Hill. Vere Deane, Esquire Adams Castle Plantation Adina Cumberbatct iM toy Baward lief. The large tablet in a glass A Soguteting |
. 7 : . ’ a3 ; im ; rs, Sarah Gws Q Adrmund Gw ‘ “4 , a ool
buridariés of District No. 11—Chairman: Rev. L. L. Miller C B. Sisnett. Esquire .. L Horizon, Britton’s Hill Gia Wilagbuth’ Garment ati mice ps water om worke oe BAL JARS
From:—-Station House Hill to Wz rd, Codri E, Arthur Clarke. Esquire Britton’s Hill beth Campbell; Mstr. Orland Campbell Pp ASeR TS SP eens ® = | — ae
-Sti § oO aterford, Codrington Rd., Spoon- Ha wey te a > Mr. Orland Campbell: Carmen Rezende laxative take it ANY time, aio fade Only
er’s Hill. Graz 4 airh . District No. 7. Qistin, Welches, Maxwell, St. Lawrence, Bath Village,! Miss Grace Plook: Louis Fisher: Ramon fAado ‘
r’s Hill, Grazettes Rd., Fairfield Rd., Black Rock, Bank eke 4 SR Pi et =: — The Mentholatun , Ltd
: . 7” thing a 5 > jas; ose Rojas arvle ar On ‘
Hall Lr. and Upper X Rds. to Station House Hill. Graeme Hall, The Stream, Worthing Rendezvous | @9)@s' | Gabctinvoun: ‘haves Carentan: Alka m Seltz e men oe ve - ”
. 6 le (Est. 1889) Slough land,
ieate Distric ie 7 Road, Amity Lodge. Vietoria Carrington; Mstr. Lawrence st. viougn, engrang.
oundaries of istrict No. 12—Chairman: Rev. W. M. Worrell T. S, Kinch. Esquire, Chairma Greer Hall. ‘Tosvace Carrington; Marcelline Castillo
From;—Waterford Rd., Hothersal Turning to St. George’s Border. HFG } Es a ohne "a Myrna Caatillo; Mra./ Muntce Castillo
Exchange along the St. Thomas Border to Highway No. FA. mae ities. Ee io Se neme ati RNS cto asi nce eke, tis
2A, Green Hill, Codrington Rd., to Waterford. . A. Storey, Esquire . . Graeme Hall Plantation Rennett; Norman Sookram; Mrs. Mono
ari : District N y : ; : V. B. St. John. Esquire Welches, Ch. Ch Gilbert; Miss Mildred Paul: David Bac
ounce aries of istrict No, 13—Chairman: Rev. B. C. Ullyett Bobby Levitt, Esquire. . Penrith, Worthing oe weae ; ean ley; “ss
From: —“Exmouth” Deacon’s Rd., Fairfield. Grazettes Rds.. Stanley Edghill, Esquire St. Lawrence Gap CH Peery: Barohd Petes ‘Mile Pook
Spooner’s Hill, Green Hill, Below Warren’s at Highway Pritea Gonaadt Esquire Ceasets Hall Ter race Paul Hogan; Paul Hogan jr
0. 2A, to St. James’ Border to sea. along sea coast to “Exmouth”. \ Mr. Skeete or Oistin i ; 6 s
P. A. Brathwaite. Esquire Dayrells Road eeth lo $ێ
GRIST CHURCH District No, 8. Worthing, Golf Club Road, Rockley, Dayrelis Road, )

@adquarter’s Committee

Chairman Professor J. S.,
Enterprise

G. C. Ward. Esquire.

Warners Plantation.

H. St.G. Ward, Esquire.

Durants Plantation.

E. R. Hunte, Esquire,

Sheridan. Maxwell Road.

Dash,
toad,

Ch. :Ch

Road Clearance Officer
Supply Officer

Shelter Officer W.



Hastings, Garrison to St

DG Esquire,

Chairman

Parravicino

Major D. Lenagan ;

N. S. Atwell, Esquire ..
Rev. M. E. Griffiths

Cc. B. Brandford, Esquire
A. M. Jones, Esquire ..
Felix Smith, Esquire ..



One is English, one American



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(To be continu

Mouth ana
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Rockley trd Heart Trouble. Am
St. Matthias Vicarage and-alts Me nevtwe che Me
Hastings a rung ve Bune eeeth os

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â„¢ PAGE FOUR

ornament Ww ZDNI SDAY Al GUST », 1950
ee E “
SL LL

“STONE AGE BABY | Til cowmN uN

is now a Brilliant Young Woman _ PARIS.
hy JOHN PREBBLE If a lady’s frock hugs her figure till it

reaches the knees—she’ll be in the right



D.V.scoTT TO-DAY'S ‘SPECIALS

&CO.,LTD. at the COLONNADE







© Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.

NOW



Usually





Wednesday, August 9, 1950



. ‘ “ i on
Tins’ Pineapple Juice Sle. 28e.












. IN PERU today there lives @ @ She was found in the jungle — was top in every class at school.|fashion mould for Fall. oo ; Pkgs. Cream of Wheat
2 Emi tion | 20-year-old girl, a brilliant at two years of age—a savage From a tribal baby, frightened] This is the opinion of Paris designer o f2e 55e
. ra biology student, who was born in little girl, wearing a necklace and bewildered, she has become] ,. Fs ° avs one of the = aay
= g the Stone Age. of animal teeth. a self-possessed product of aJacques Heim, sa today showed o F m it
. a The fingers which now lightly @ Here is a full account of her Fyench upper-class. family, most novel collections yet seen in France's

THE Annual Report of the Department handle pencil.end test tube once Strange transformation. one Was brough®up exactly ast. oi.) autumn couturier fashion openings.
® of Labour has just been issued and treats | played with her father’s stone EE nn 4 white girl. Her friends are alli@ : ae .
2 ‘ P ‘. xe and wooden da Many expeditions have been white, and she is a Catholi Clinging to his early predictions that

alld d e and woode rt. r is th inging y p

© of the year 1949. It is an interesting docu- made to study the Guayaki. One She assists her adoptive father : ate eatin sheet Malta
* ment and leaving out controversial issues It took our ancestors a long of them was that made in 1932 4i clothes would be clinging, Heim sho 5

which marred former reports, gets down
to fundamentals and states facts from
which definite conclusions must be drawn.

pilgrimage of 200 centuries to by Professor Jehan Albert Vel-

pass from Stone to Atomic Age lard, Director

made it over-night when she [ima.

in his laboratory. \
“Apart from childish ailments

ss ft 2 : of the French she has never been ill, and she
This girl, Marie-Yvonne Vellafd, Institute of Indian Studies in

takes no notice of vhe fact that

owe wennes &

leit the jungle of Central Para-

One such section of that Report is that j gvay.
dealing with sociological aspects. Besides

In those forests she was found
18 years ago, a squalling, naked

pointing out the natural increase in the | iniant: a child of the Guayaki
population which amounted to 3,570 mak- | ' dians, that primitive, secretive

people who still live as we did

ing a total of 211,855 or an increase of | 20,000 years ago.

19,000 over the 1946 census, the report

During those 18 years she has
lived without notoriety in Lima,

deals with emigration in relation to the | Peru, a Stone Age maiden in a

problem.

“Temporary emigration has been and
“still is beneficial to the colony; but it does

modern city.

Horn Equal

SCIENTISTS, gathered in Paris

“not provide a solution to our pressing i discuss racial doctrines under

th» auspices of UNESCO, con-

“problem of overpopulation. This can | Si ered the case of Marie-Yvonne

In so far as getting a tribes-
man to brief him on Guayaki
customs and habits the professor
was signally unsuccessful. Four
times in two days was this little
party attacked by the frightened
Indians. His guides flew in panic.

In their flight ‘hey came across
two Guayaki wom 'n and a child,
wearing nothing but a necklace
cf animals’ teeth The women
fled, the child, stiil sucking wild
honey from its fingers, was
brought to the professor’s base
comp.

She was Marie-Yvonne, aged,
so far as anybody could tell, two

her skin is of a different colour.
Certainly she exibits no feeling
of inferiority. I think it is highly
probable that one day she will
marry a white man I believe
her case is proog that racialism
can be wiped out

To Europe

“IT IS_ fascinating that her
tribespeople are fast dying out.
There are probably nov more
tnan 450 of them left alive.

“She has been fully aware of
her origin for years, and her
father hopes to bring her to
Europe in the near future.”

This sturdily built girl whose

“only be solved by permanent settlement
“overseas, the establishment of additional
“industries and last but most important,
“the reduction of the number of births.

Vcllard as proof of the belief
that all men start life in equality,

her.
and have done so for a_ long

vine.
For this girl, born of a prehis-~ Seared

years. The professor took her features still bear thc stamp of
home to his mother and adopted her primitive ancestors, is not

the only Guayaki child, if the
most famous, Yo come out of the
jungle darkness. Professor Vel-
lard speaks of others, “all of them

“. . .A bureau to obtain

information cu‘ture, a people that keep no
d: mestic animals, weave no

“from and to give information to prospec- | ¢! hs, build no permanent, dwel-
“tive emigrants and their families will be | Ji: 4s, surpasses most white girls

“set up.”

of her own age in intelligence
ai | ability.
A gay, dark-skinned girl of

The Commissioner records in the same | fi» feet, she can speak three
as ng ‘
chapter that ten more families had return- |) “vases, swim, drive a car,

ed from Surinam where a scheme of per- | c! hes.
manent settlement had been undertaken.
He had visited the colony and found that | w

“wor fashionable European

We all start equal. Buy equali-
ty for Marie-Yvonne when she
born meant being one of a

many of the complaints were either false | W \\|; nomadic tribe.

| ‘The men about her had flat

or greatly exaggerated. After pointing |. .golian features. Their black

out that only four families now remain, he |!
writes: “People with a pioneering spirit |p,
must be sent if any scheme for permanent
settlement is to be successful.”

hung down their backs
Tl y lived on wild roots and
ey.

They Fled

WHITE men rarely saw them.

trie people with a non-existent IN her

The Labour Commissioner has accurate-

The little, fugitive people fled

youth Marie~Yvonne
found her new _ surroundings
terrifying. Said «he professor,
“She loved playing and was gay-—
hearted, but she changed imme—
diately in the presence of strang—
ers, was silent and did not move.”

But eight months later her
speech and manners were better
than those of a European child
of the same age. By the age of
seven she already spoke French
and Portuguese and liked to ask
questions about Greek mythology.

Although she had never re-
ceived instruction she was able
to draw. Illustration was perhaps
something her natural people had
never attempted.

In Paris, Sunday Express cor-
respondent Gerald Scheff spoke
to aman who has known Marie~
Yvonne for 13 years, Dr. Paul
Rivet, Honorary Director of the
Museum of Man in Paris.

intelligent.”

Yet those who remain timor=
ously in their jungle are de
scribed by explorers as the most
primitive people in the world.

Occasionally when fami
strikes their little communi
they come out of vheir trees to
hunt, with stone hatchet and
wooden arrow, the fat cattle on
Paraguayan farmlands.

The farmers pursue them in
running battles, gun against
arrow.

Why, then, if the Guayaki
have such potential mental pow—
ers which can transform a naked
waif into a smart, gay—hearted,
intellectual, has their civilisation
remained primitive?

Civilisations, say the arche-
ologists, do not march forward
uniformly. There were primi-

time frocks with tightly fitted hiplines,
elongated to knee depth.

His collection of dresses had waistlines
lowered to sweater length, just above the
hips. Waistlines were marked only very
slightly, by backdipping belts.

Designer Heim made his skirt lengths for
Fall shorter than those of such top-notch
ecuturiers as Dior and Jacques Fath, who
prescribed 14 inch lengths. Heim clipped
skirts short at 15 to 16 inches off the ground.

Most of his evening skirts belled out in
tulip shape below the knees. On sheath
dresses, he made front apron effects which he
called “tummy bibs.”

For evening, Heim favoured deep necklines
and small straps over the shoulders. For
extra evening glamour he strung necklaces
across the forehead of his models, in exotic
diadem fashion,

Heim called his clim silhouette for Fall

of frocks with golden beads, in keeping with
the theme—(I.N.S.)



Business As Usual

(By JOHN CAMSELL)
LONDON.
Britain’s man-in-the-street fears a slack-
ening off in the near future of the supply
of household goods, autos and luxury radio
sets.
The reason: Defence Minister Shinwell’s



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teas : ae announcement of re-armament which will
ater discharging one cloud of It was he who sent Professor Britain when a complex Bronze

arrows. Disease killed most of Vellard on the Paraguayan expe- fa. flowered in the cost $280,000,000 during the remainder of this
them before they passed their dition 18 years ago. “ financial year.




ly diagnosed the case and is attempting to
supply aremedy. This is not the first time

that permanent emigration has been sug-
gested as the answer to our overpopula-
tion problem. This newspaper has already
pointed out that the British Government
might well prove its sincerity in this
promise of giving priority to West Indian
needs by seeking to settle some of the
surplus population from many of these
islands in other parts of the Empire. There
are vast prairies of Canada and the savan-
nahs of Australia which not only need the
tread of human feet but the fork and the

vhirties.
Occasionally their rude en-

The climate of tropical coun-
At Top tries, too, became
ec mpments were discovered, but “TODAY,” he

adverse to

says, “Marie~ human progress as disease de—

n> Guayaki stayed to answer Yvonne is perhaps superior vo veloped.
(he question of the sociologists. most white girls of her age. She —L.E.S.

Political Newsfront



50 Years of The Socialists... And Now—
Look Where They've Landed Us

plough in order to supply the food which
is so sadly needed in the world to-day.

Nearer at home there is the coastal belt
of British Guiana and the uncultivated

lands of British Honduras.

When, fifty years ago, the So-
cialist Party was born, the essen-
tial idea which it embodied was
simple, It was that both Tories
and Liberals were fundamentally
capitalist parties, that neither
could satisfy working-class needs.
These have | Those needs could be pursued only

been recommended by the Evans Com- | >Â¥ 4 party separate from both,

and resting on the classic instru-

mission as suitable for the permanent | ment of the working class--.the

settlement of West Indians.

But the Brit- trade unions.

There was a touch of genius in

ish Government is yet to do anything about | this conception. By basing itself
it or even to make a pronouncement; and _ | 9 the trade unions the party gave

itself access to substantial funds:

with a full scale war threatening to sus- | ana it gave it access, through the
pend civilised operations, the future for | ttade union machinery, to a body

of voters already large, and des-

West Indian emigration of a permanent tined to run, later on, into many

nature looks bleak.

millions,
The original objectives of the

It is interesting to note that the first Socialist Party were severely

practical. It was much less con-

scheme for permanent settlement should | cerned with social theory than

have been offered by a foreign nation and

with concrete matters like trade
union law, wages, hours, unem-

it is perhaps due to this that the number | ployment and the like.

Ry W. J. Brown

was largely successful, The issues
of social betterment, of the care
of the sick, the aged and the un-
employed, the responsibility of the
State to provide full employment
these became dominant issues in
our domestic politics. The Liberal
Party, and later the Conservative
Party, were obliged to concern
themselves with them,

The social security programme
carried through in the last Parlia-
ment by the Socialist Government
served to put the coping stone on
an edifice already largely con-
structed.

The Socialists were unfortun-
ate in attaining power at a time
when two world wars had con-
sumed a great part of the accum-
ulated wealth of the country
They carried through a programme
of social reform which was sus-
tainable (without a considerable
decline in the value of money)

The leadership of the party,
one suspects, is thankful that
circumstances in the present
Parliament give them a sound
reason for not proceeding with
further nationalisation schemes.

But, as the agenda for the next
Socialist Party Conference shows,
the truth that nationalisation
is not a cure-all has not yet,
penetrated to the rank-and-file.
They publicly cry “Forward!”
while the leadership mutters
privately “Back!” When a party
cannot go forward and cannot go
back, something is liable to burst.

Meantime, the international
crisis imposes special problems
on a Government which, having
raised taxes to suffocation point,
is suddenly called on to find a
lot more money for defence. If
Mr. Strachey’s speech of last
week-end reflects vhe mind of
the Government, it is likely to
try to find that money by
measures which will harm ou

Goods which were non-obtainable during
the war years and were in short supply until
recently, now fill the shops once again. There
has even been slight price slashing in an
effort to attract customers. Credit buying
has been soaring.

But now the average Britisher fears that
once more essential household goods and
small luxuries will disappear from the shops.
He also fears there will be an inevitable cut
in the Government’s housing and social ser-
vices programmes,

Outwardly “business as usual” is the
slogan, but Shinwell’s announcement clearly
indicated there must be some sacrifices.

But the Conservative and Labour news-
papers are warning that the present defen-
Sive measures are not enough and further
sacrifices in manpower will be called for.
The semi-official Daily Herald said editori-
ally:

“To most people in this country, and cer-
tainly to all people in the Labour govern-
ment, the prospect of using a still greater
part of our resources for defensive purposes
Is a repugnant one.

“The dictatorship which rules Soviet
Russia has since 1945 seized control of half-
a-dozen European countries and gives every
sign of resolve to extend its dominion still
farther, east and west.

Ask for LIDANO

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of families settled in Surinam has now only on the assumption that there strained economy even more
> Rival Parties would be a great increase in pro- than it has been harmed already.| stags
peace, to have to re-arm, it is far more re-

dwindled to four. sansa
But as the Party grew, the . Dil es
As the report points out by implication Socialists of those days saw 2 ‘ Some increase there was, but emimas pugnant to contemplate the possibility that
the natural increase of the population war- Duis crsceinte ukt coon: theories 2°t nearly enough to satisfy this In short, the present position| We too might become helpless servants of the

: , . condition. The sharp increase in of the Socialist Party is one of i
rants that something be done to offset the might be pent en of nr care the cost of living of the last few dilemma on all fronts, Thar Kremlin. ;
difficulties which must inevitably arise. to impose their faith on the party years was the result. dilemma will be resolved only No course is open to them (the democra-

and eventually succeeded. - ’
: when the country is mai to 5 , rej
The return of Barbadians from avenues of What has been the effect of the Set-back realise thet th cotuist a alt| “eS) Save to make it clear that they are deter-

“While it is repugnant to us, as lovers of |

For Your Selection We Carry The Following Shades—



FAWN, GREY, BEIGE, GREEN, NAVY, RUST
ar and BROWN

DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

+ ie y? i ,
labour hitherto open to us, lends terrible | Socialist Party? Paradoxically

enough, for a substantial period

the purchasing power it wants,

emphasis to the difficulties and the only
answer seems to lay in permanent settle-
ment somewhere.

The setting up of a bureau is only the
means of touching the fringe of the prob-
lem. The emigrants must be educated to
the needs of the community and be made
aware of their duty to those interests. It
is only then that the bureau can be success-
ful after a handpicked selection of emi-
grant families have shown the way.

it was to keep the Conservatives
in office.

In the years before the eclipse
of the Liberal Party the division
of the non-Conservative vote be-
tween two rival parties enabled

largest single party, and to provide

the Government when in other cir- responsibility to

cumstances they would have been
in Opposition,

Indeed they may feel that the

But the most striking set-back all the social services it wants,

to the Socialist Party has been and all the defence it so urgently
in the field of Socialist theory.
Nationalisation

needs, on the basis of its present

has not solved production, and that nationalisa-
our problems in those industries tion or no nationalisation, this
to which it has been applied.

the Conservatives to remain the It seems that men do not neces-

remains true.

Until the party makes the

sarily feel any greater sense of country realise this, it will con-
the community tinue to fall below what Mr.
than to private employers,

Churchill once called the level
the tides which have borne it ta

mined to preserve and, if need be, defend
with arms their native freedoms.”
Although Shinwell has announced that the
present money for rearmament will come
out of this year’s budget surplus the prospect
of much demanded tax relief faded overnight.
For the first four years after the war there
was a grand spree of spending—mostly on
clothes, drapes for the home and other essen-









Top Issues

But it is also true to say that
even in failure the Socialist Party



OUR READERS SAY.

Crime

To the Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—It is really interesting to
read in your columns of the activi-
ties of the Police in reducing acci-
dents, and the heavy fines inflicted
by the Magistrates all go to im-
prove our civic life. But what
some of us are wondering is
whether the activity of the Police
directed in this measure has not
caused a sacrifice on the other
hand,

Whether one cares to realise it
or not, crime is on the increase in
Barbados. Cycle thefts, and rob-
beries of all kinds yet abound, a
man wanted for murder is still at
large; one can hardly risk a bath
on some of our beaches without
being divested of his valuables,
and sometimes his clothes, and the
Police seem impotent in this re-
spect.

It seems as though the decent
and law-abiding citizens are just
persecuted while the vagabonds
get away with the goods.

It is no credit to a Police Force
in an island of such small meas-
urements with so many officers,
non-commissioned and otherwise,
that murderers and thieves get by

lined sometimes so indiscreetly.
DECENT MINDED. word from some
First Things

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

respective Test matches in Eng- We have bought
land. see it, pray hav,

word that may give courage as
they pass through the valley of approaching the
the shadow of death, Are we like

SIR—Permit me space to say the people in the gospel? Inter- the Wharf.
how deeply disappointed I was national affairs and cricket first,
on hearing the omission of the and divine service after? We
regular morning service over have bought oxen and must try
Radio Distribution, during the them first, pray have me excused.

State is more susceptible to pres-
sure that the private employers
were, and advance their claims
accordingly

preacher? Some unsightly scene.

land and must Worthings,
me excused etc. Christ Church,

No one was more anxious than | If we get in that habtt we will August 4, 1950,
I to hear of the progress of our be tempted to forget and act as

boys whipping the Englishmen in re rs re a - ae
the masterly way in which they tise puttin rs ings first ?
wa eee DARCY A, SCOTT.

did, and will continue to do so,
but we should always begin our August 2, 1950,
day right by putting first things

first. Unsightliness

I am not laying any blame on SIR,—Reading

Radio Distribution, because it is column in your Monday's Evening

Policewomen in

your Editorial

it.

power will infallibly recede from | “al domestic necessities, Refrigerators can
now be easily obtai rly
< Wael Debpelahs Reserved, y obtained and autos are slowly

damaged steel beams waiting to

»e shipped could ca Q
iy stan. Weat ccid wed) the Réltor, the Advocate

a more unsightly scene for visitors

an oversize latrine projecting over
I think the same re- ‘
porter could do much by getting ®8 Was the case
the Authorities to remove same tM€ previous year, due to the I am also taking this oppor-
from our water front approach, i¢reased_ strain

F. A. SPRINGER.

Step Backward

To, The Editor, The Advocate, First, to Dr.
SIR,—I am not at all in favour of

—LEs, | trickling on to the home market.

Evening

careenage, than

SIR,—Since there has been no through a

chance of getting together at the has given us of his best
cud of this school year (1949—50)

etl Neti

and speeding drivers hailed ana listen for the last time to some
cheering, consoling, or appealing

Institute least, to Mr. P. Maxwell our

instructor, who has taken all the

interest in, and brought us
successful year. He

, covering

as wide a field as possible,

at the end of

of work, I am tunity to ask the members of the

kindly asking you, on behalf of Government to consider the Bar-
the students df

‘he Electrical bados Evening Institute which is

Senior Class to publish this let- doing a greay work in the way of
ter conveying our thanks and technical education, commercial

of the Barbados

Principal, and Mr. Springer, Dean this rowi institute
Barbados. This of Academic Studies, ter the - em
occupation is not suitable to int»; sts they have Paid by vis—
women, and it would be better if
they gave women plain clothes

appreciation to the Official Staff and otherwise, by rendering all

Institute, the financial assistance they can

s to get a building and to purchase
Hamilton, the the equipment necessary to bring
up to a
higher standard.

iting us regularly throughout the 1 am sure that every member
year; secondly. to Mr. D. Sayers, of this Government will feel



FRUIT in tins ||") MEAT in tins

CEREALS

Corn Flakes

MARSHMALLOWS

PHONE...

their duty to cater to the requests
of the general public, but in the
same way Radio Distribution can
cut in to bring the news, why can’t
it cut in to bring us the service
which is only for fifteen minutes ?
I am not denying the fact that we
should be grossly interested in the
development in Korea, but apart
from the many who look to the
morning service for inspiration,
what about those persons who may

+

Advocate, I noticed a part of a par-
agraph which read as follows : “It
is regrettable that in recent days,
and since the Government notice
requesting the removal of this
refuse from the district, more has
been added to the pile.” To say
more has been added to this pile
of steel is quite misleading and
unfair to the owner. Before mak-
ing such a statement one should
get the facts. I fail to see a few

employment.

One of our Governor's wives
said, it would be better if we took
a step backward, and I quite agree.

Women are much too bombastic
row and man-like and would do
better with home occupations ard
.0 be mothers to their children

Women must seek more dignity
and modesty.

VICTORIAN ADMIRER.

who while on his U.K. course, did
everything in his-power to raise
the standard of the Engineerin:«
and Electrical Classes (junior
end senior) by way of obtaining
a visual aid unit and establishing
the first lending library. Through
his instrumentality, it is now
possible for us to understand our
geometry better on the screen
and to see into the interior of
engines etc. and last but not

proud to know that he has taken
part in helping to establish the
one Evening Institute which wil!
some day be a great monument in
the history of this little island of
ours
W. KING.
Near Sv. Christopher,
Christ Church.

August 8, 1950.

GODDARD'S

appreciate

Your Call



DRY GOODS DEPT.



==

Hams

Bacon

Lambs’ Tongues
Corned Mutton
Bacon Rashers
Ox Tongues

Ox Tails
Gouda Cheese
Edam Cheese

MEAT Dept.

SHOULDER LAMB
54c. per Ib
STEW BEEF
36c. per Ib
KIDNEY
54c, per th
STRING BEANS
24c. per th







WEDNE











SDAY, AUGUST 9, 195 :
Sabanten i OCA : PAGE FIVE

paseo WASHING UP AT ¢ | Mr. G | Said : \ ry —_—
: ASHING AT CAMP r. George eaten Anc . |
William Blake's , © ?

Dent Retires.| Thrown Out BACK AGAIN I









]
|





Engravings

edited by Geoffrey Keynes
(Faber 30/-)



por x
LONDON E (





. ‘GE DENT, Secretary ;
t 1c p . -
‘ __ fed t Quet rar ‘
By flan Gale 192 Sonthe sans | night he saw
2 \ cently an-
. co Lu é e t
William Blake’s engravings are | ner eee earth Park House |
a strange combination of power | He said that I |
and delicacy which defile de- | \

nearly every West

jIndiar isitor this country dur- | ally iwhed outside He tell}
: i through his ind Wa il “a neon i i
| eet V e Club and the J dition. He was taken 1 he



scription, and anyone who hope
to appreciate his work must ne- |
cessarily study how he gradually ;









































yor t { T wenera ‘ rit | wt t ne Wwe |
brok away from the traditional | ni - ice, Mr. Dent . “ = * , |
engraving practice f the eigh- | er visit Caribbean etained, —
teenth century. That is why this | is this at the ry’ ER THE HOLID = Ta |
book is so valuable. There are | ty \ end nine’ motor we | |
over a hundred reproductions of memo Ro back to the iarged with I s |
Blake's engravings, including some ng before the war when or. fuas the 11 |
= was done when he was $1) | C member hip of ences recorded yester day | |
een, and the introduction vi 400 compared with o were st, cyclists | |
Geoftrey Key admirable | € t ' f over 700 vere bott rged_ for I |
Blake was born in 17 and | ni ly sorry to be thout a lighted lamp to the ial
having decided by his tenth year | vering his ction sites such | their bicyele = in:
that he wanted to be an artist, mg time but will keep 3 seis A’ ABOUT 56.30 a.m. on Sut |
he was sent by his parents to the th all his old frien Wy b . ake . day an act nt occurred o1 |
drawing school of Henry Pars in sd em i vi = ri oo ae =i Bonk Hall I motor |
the Strand. For nearly five years | ey i ; a a cub 162, ned by Elma Sealy |
the cager boy enjoyed his free | py , ; Lr 7 ne dark E Piierton, St. Geor i drive |
existence as an art student and ate bee ee y Jame Hayne of Windsor r
om of es yt cae not Lunch over, these Dutch guides wash-up their own dishes in true guide fashion. Arriving in Bar s ble for him * abet Road, Bank Hall, ran into a shop [ij] o |
for euling dewe to pelts wales bados on Sunday they are camped at “Pax Hill and will be here two weeks. Picture was taken just | etarial duties at nd aa d t bate re
> s s ‘ r ' j ' oe ind damaged i
training for the business of life. after they had finished lunch yesterday. f s take the Seymour Cox who was sitting |
Seven Years | : ad ; would F beside the driver, was injured. || = |
ot it was that in August 1772, | e . t paid chelte: ~~ &He was taken to the General SW EDISH y
ake was apprenticed for seven | u i ul es a ) Go 7 , t . ane Hospital and detained |
years to James Basire, an engrav- m w ve 7Tumen ‘ Found Debris } The left front ; fender and ial
er of Lincoln’s Inn Fields. The é \ . {ier a very heavy | windscreen of the cat were
boy worked hard and became a KE I COR , : mut of bed by | damaged
competent craftsman, willing to ax 1 UNC anges pen « ringing of the tele -T\0E OM Y ftsmat ng OBILE CINEMA will
work faithfully within the limita- phone and was informed that af 4 give a sh t the P
tions of the conventions of the k WRN TY oT a! . . ; L f 1 > ‘ llen outside the wa Sea ow at the Princess
ponlod “as an humble journeymas | IWENTY THREE GIRLS of the Netherlands Antille: 4GEnas oe thort ate the War] Alice Playing Field at 8 o'clock 5
engraver. Those seven years were Guide Association from Curacao, Aruba and Surinam the ¢ When he arrived at] poonie ¥ . expected — that
; of the greatest importance te with Mrs. C. F. P. Schoorl-Straub, Regional Commissivnet At iS Bt ( e found debris} P°OP.© from all over St. Michael
Blake, f Ithough “Inspiratioi | . I ; : try to see tl ou; & ve J. :

A Cra. WiEeR DE tieces de ani | for the Netherlands Antilles and Island Commissioner for} fe¥Uve | the West Indic Baaland I Oa ee
those qualities would have been Curacao and three other Guiders in charge, arrived on eoverninant wha td es are included in one of the |= = + So
airy nothings by themselves. Sunday afternoon by a K.L.M. special charter flight fror : i ; ;

In ri began work on what | Curacao. They are camped at “Pax Hill”, headquarter esterda , 4 or LOCK this evening
Broved [qd \De De Sreatwes Ahieyss of the local Girl Guides’ Association, and some Barbad in m r bestia ck sa ang: give ay]
ment of his life, and one of the Girl Gui . : ’ H ee Si he Mental Hospital ||
greatest achievements in copper- sirl Guides are camping with them, Act ( tt Ss



benent of patients
Plate engraving since Diirer. It + The party consists of twelve om

was the illustration of his con- ,Rangers and eleven Guides. |the g to }
ception of the Bible story of Job. DRit IGGIS ] | Some of vYhem, although at pre-] yin hi lat
These engravings are indeed win- ‘ for { that (

ther







| HARRISON'S BROAD STREET
| “SOLO” SPRAYERS





it
ent living in .one of the three idit FRESH STOCK \ . _ a TNC

dove tte Sines inks Dek ok Dele cabeles mueniike. caine that. a Kt | DOUBLE ACTION — EJECTS ON BOTH
it is not necessary to understand RETIRES from Holland. Besides Duteh and : , ‘ : yy THE UP AND DOWN STROKES THUS
all their hidden meanings to ap- English they speak several other The Government né hODAK FILMS and Nn) PROVIDING A CONTINUOUS SPRAY
preciate their extraordinary languages to acquire that land by exchange wa ‘¥ y RE eats” ep atee wees ai ee = S bs
beauty. ‘ In an interview with the Advo— They had endeavoured o CAMERAS I EAL I IR GARDEN S AND ORCHARDS,

But Blake was not only an en- | sate, Mrs. Schoorl-Straub said}Change sugar eon on a ue ~ ) , OMPLET EW i rH FITTINGS INCLUDING
graver, he was a poet too. What | that two years ago on their way }@"@_ Brassiand ee ; AT 3 NOZZLES FOR VARIOUS MIXTURES
could _ ae eens ee this to a jamboree in Martinique i: ak: : ‘y it ; i 7 Wt os Ww eo 92
verse from his “Cradle Song:” several of the party spenv a day Vos ee es ee ee ; 10°

Sweet babe in thy face. . in eg tye pig A snd ay the p jposer Janis tof suger lands: : EATHERHEAD'S xt $

Holy image I can trace. doy hers oh thar retain Journey. feo. co oe ee Proportion; o

Sweet babe once like thee. two sugar, grass one 7

Thy maker lay and wept for me.

te Barbados. chedule to the bill are as tollows

828 — XX 520 — XX ‘ ‘ ~ 4
A Concert A »arcel of land measuring ft XX yea a Sq REWS



“The Times”
























|
:
\ |
:
}
}
}
|
\) renms ; Seth sieenenmoass
Se ears it we fo Veta — v 129 — v2 | SOCKET HEAD SET
this year it was decided to come The picces of land set out in the a aa | | 3 , " | :
1
The girls are thoroughly en-] tee! re yne rood twenty i *
|
;












x 120 ||
27 )
X 135 — FX 135 — PX ut oR mee eee ogee
: es ek = aoe ’ a”, 3/16”, 4%”, 4
i joying themselves here and besides | Perches butting and bounding oa Mr. GEORGE DENT 135, Also Kodachrome + een
: S O going seabathing, hiking and|'he Public re oe eee ll! over the road and soot to a son FILMS } ALL ONE PRICE
rv sight-seeing, they siill have 1 3) Câ„¢mew Cnuren ubuc hoa lepth of a foot all o or of | " , sae
ureey Of sight-seeing, they ‘still have time] cose Airport and other latis| the club, ‘Several dave Hardon {{ Nedaehrome 8 LM 10 CENTS EACH
. Phe in ‘ ‘ bi Seawe *lante mand ¢ lands men aainnieh bk » ms re 16 MM
one ° When our reporter arrived at|°! Seawell Plantation and or ere necessary before the mess aid s i MLM. paeeeinte
British Colonies “Pax Hill” yesterday, the girls rt ee teen ef ames «| vas cleared up MAGAZINE : Oat aN ai i ANERS
were just finishing lunch. They’, * sop oe ae a alee in| 4“ friend of Governors, busi- | CAMERAS 16 MLM. 4 4 4M VEG.
All who can beg rrow or were a happy lot and every few]'WO, Foos mine | ne sanding ness-men and tourist like, Mr | ee Wo ts . .
steal a copy of die encod cules am mimutes one section of the table} P*" ns i - at . Pl ; One : "1 Dent has been a familiar and we a) Kodak. Model A | sWNTTINE Total Length—-30 Feet
ar the ares arian s . _ Pa " Woitld start a song and the others ids ¢ encer intation a ome figure in West Indian cit { Folding ( G ENUINE MALACCA CANE RODS WITH
Colonies should es sO. ‘a it .” would join in until the camp|— _ vles in Loridon since the day in : 4.5 Lens. 8 Speeds | SOLID BRASS “LOCK-FAST” CONNEC-
largely devoted to the Caribbean: house echoed with ‘heir merry 1903 when he joined the Wes: Genwas Reflex’ | MIONS—Complete with DOUBLE WORM
Diet hes i tae re : 3 ; m@ fsongs and laughter. India Committee ; : An re etlex i} SCREW. PLUNGE ‘TR “E UT
er eS premium in After liinch ech girl picked up|} \W hat’s on Today eames neice ® . acene offic Brow nie “Model ©” )} REW, PLUNGER, CLEARANCE WHEEL,
Reraae rely on the ae ae al- Mr. 8. A. YEARWOOD her plate and cutlery and took | has the distinction of being the To eae Browne } ETC.
hidadin see es to Re aCe it over to the washroom for each Police Courts: 10 a.m oldest member of the West India oe 6 mit . est results fron {| Je ebe On Per Set
‘ » impartial and full of valu- HALF a century of service is|22e€ does her own washing up Court of Appeal and Petty Club, was then Conimittee Se able information and judgments, an achievement of which anyone On Thursday night the party Debt Court: 10 a.m. etary x oped, printed and enlarged
The articles in this number cover| might be justly proud and when plans to give a concert at the St Exhibition of Pottery at Wie Dent undertook the forma Al
most of the outstanding questions] that service has been rendered|Michael’s Girls’ School There Museum tion of the Club’s Golfing Boots | BRUCE WEATHERHEAD 1 és
of the hour. Professor Taylor has} all and sundry in the heart will be dances, folk songs, ballet Meeting of Chamber of ety, unfortunale.y not end: active | ' ‘
en about the University in| ct Bridgetown without the glare] @ud one act play Commerce: 12 (noon) at: tha Aeneas oy naicenste tit LIMITED ’ HARDWARE DEPT.
amaica of which he is the Princi-} «; blici j s all the re The par’y expect to be here for Mobile Cimema at Princess aoe a ea 03 : ‘ ‘ )
#f publicity it is al] the more . 1 > we any . > 1 Ps
pal, emphasising the need of 4 creditable. wo weeks and will be returning Alice Playing Field: 8 p.m. ea tts trent a ate a si 1a? Head of Broad Street i TEL. 2364
Search workers in the still largelyy Mr. S. A. Yearwood, Manage: on a similar K.L.M. Charter flight Police Band at Mental Hos- Fog rty of Britist ”C ate Mr ————_— mt
2x “e je - S $e . siz . 2 ie nS lay, August 2 al: 4 _m. A arly 0 aT IISh mulana a a —— ~ = Se
unexplored fields of West Indian) cf the Reliable Pharmacy, the n unday, August 20th - ae : — Se a Bevo L,..@: Hentianes and ats
economics, history and sociology.| branch of Knighvs Ltd. at 35 NOS sae snOp sane Archie Gordon of Jamaica each
“As yet we have but scratched the| Broad Street has completed his SCHQOC yN ERS School vs. Queen’s College . '
surface,” he says. From the rich-| fiftieth ye ss . _ "



|
+ cod eeeee ica 4 wn | at Queen's College: 5 p.m. to put up a challenge cup as | 4 . °
ar of service in Bridge | added incentives to the golfers Aa VUC2
ness of the Grenada archives alone, | town and his 49th in the employ 1 or yh | Another interesting sidelignt:on
which I have studied, I know how|cf Messrs Knights Ltd BRING I RUIT | ba |
|

s Mr. Dent’s career is his associa-
true this is.

jon other lands of Seawell Plan-], | $
The articles on Population trends He worked with his father the A varied amount of cargo was] tation ion with the West Indies cricke ‘ vr ~" i"
the Sugar Industry and Carib} Mte J. L. Yearwood, who was an|brought to the island by six inter-] A parcel of land measuring one] ‘#™- He handled all the finan- | b ~
bean Cult aS eae ‘all fews e , | accountant and joined the firm |colonial vessels over the week-end.| rood five an fifths perch cial arrangements of the 1923 visit |
ih, ure are all rewarding.|¢¢ @ F, Croney in 1901, After|The “Rainbow M” brought copra] buttir i on lands of |J9 the days when West Indiar
The leading article, appropriately, 2 & } itting < ! f
















; , Y;|20 years the business was taken ]and fresh fruit, the “Eastern Eel} Spencers P in and on other] cricket was more or less depen
4 is on Unity. Inevitably, there is| yey by Knighis Ltd. and Mr.|peas, and the “United Pilgrim hat ds of Seawell Plantation dent upon London support for
& page devoted to West Indian} yearwood continued his unbroken | posts, cocoanuts, fresh fruit, hoe- A parcel of land of eighteen! its tours to this country | haw.
a service: sticks and copra. eres three roods nine perches Although retiring from the | We Row ro a supply of
To review anything published by But it is not merely his service, Cocoanuts, cocoanut oil, cocoa- 6 On Page 6. @ On Page 6 |
the Times, in the ordinary sense t aires 4 j |

as a druggist or his quiet and
of criticising it would be an im-]| unassuming manner or his cour
pertinence. What I can, and must] tesy to everyone who entered the
do, is to bring this Survey to the|store. For years now he _ has
notice of readers of the Advocate, | specialised in the sale of homeo-
‘ marked “highly recommended”, pathic medicines and there are
S. Cunliffe-Owen, thousands who testify to his

finding the proper corrective.

CANNED MEAT: Always unruffled and sympa

thetic, he listens to the woes of
; ARRIVES his clientele and then ministers
2 te their needs. In his long career

Three steamships brought cargo he has come into contact with
tc the island over the week-end, | People of all sections of society
The 3,935-ton “Canadian Cruiser’ |™@ny of whom anxious over the
under Captain O'Hara arrived from health of their childre n come to
‘Trinidad with a quantity of canned ¥ aa 7 tee . They be
meats and sausages, tomato soup BOG HOI SHEAE EEAT® a ete

‘ brieg conversation in which he
and sauce, milk wder ¢ - .
nilk powder and trac-| piways offers the consoling word
tor parts, 4

bo attends to their need
“Polycrest’’, a 720-ton vessel un- Mr Yearwood is now past mid
der Capt. Standal brought mixed] “’© age but = his sriends oh te
dairy feed, soft wheat flour and pgm ere waa Pig te enh
rough pine and spruce. of | youth and od sections of
The “Alcoa Runner” brought a aes Ber eeeeeeee wouter
ihe 4 . ; in which he is held by them is
pork snouts, corn meal, fir flooring| the greatest tribute Lo
and Quaker Golden Maize. the man and his work, For the
N s. Gardiner Austin & Co.| preatest part of his life he has
Ltd. is the consignee of the “Cruis-} ninistered to the needs of his
er’, while the “‘Polycrest” is con-|} fellows, and even at this stage
signed to Messrs. Plantations Ltd.| of his life there is a willingness
and the “Aleoa Runner” to Messrs.} which characterises his work
Robert Thom & Co. Never too busy to listen or to help





nut plants and fruit were brought
by the “Ipana”’, colas, road oil,
cedar and cylinders of gas by the
“Zita Wonita”’ and diesel oil by
the “Rhoda L”

All these vesse e consigned
tu the Schooner Owners’ Associa-
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JAEGER
3-PLY WOOL e

BG. MISSIONARY _ 1 § wide | o_o CAVE SHEPHERI
Singita otnotins oa‘ ont | he ay ee & CO., LTD.
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She leaves for the United States

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5 oe x This is the first shipment since the war 10, 11, 12 & 13

is Miss Betty Kalloo of British
Broad Street



shortly to complete a course start-









PEELE ENS

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COE ae eee ve Mi = PURINA INSECT KILLER B

far er ~~ S it he Ars | H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.
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MASSEY — HARRIS

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ae



* PAGE FOUR



Printed by the Advorate Co,, Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.

eae



Wednesday, August 9, 1950

as



: es =
Emigration
* THE Annual Report of the Department

of Labour has just been issued and treats
* of the year 1949. It is an interesting docu-
= ment and leaving out controversial issues
which marred former reports, gets down
to fundamentals and states facts from
which definite conclusions must be drawn.

One such section of that Report is that
dealing with sociological aspects. Besides
pointing out the natural increase in the
population which amounted to 3,570 mak-
ing a total of 211,855 or an increase of
19,000 over the 1946 census, the report
deals with emigration in relation to the
problem.

eee

“Temporary emigration has been and
“still is beneficial to the colony; but it does
“not provide a solution to our pressing
“problem of overpopulation. This can
“only be solved by permanent settlement
“overseas, the establishment of additional
“industries and last but most important,
“the reduction of the number of births.
“. . .A bureau to obtain information
“from and to give information to prospec-

“tive emigrants and their families will be

“set up.”

The Commissioner records in the same
chapter that ten more families had return-
ed from Surinam where a scheme of per-
manent settlement had been undertaken.
He had visited the colony and found that
many of the complaints were either false
or greatly exaggerated. After pointing
out that only four families now remain, he
writes: “People with a pioneering spirit
must be sent if any scheme for permanent
settlement is to be successful.”

The Labour Commissioner has accurate-
ly diagnosed the case and is attempting to
supply aremedy. This is not the first time
that permanent emigration has been sug-
gested as the answer to our overpopula-
tion problem. This newspaper has already
pointed out that the British Government
might well prove its sincerity in this
promise of giving priority to West Indian
needs by seeking to settle some of the
surplus population from many of these
islands in other parts of the Empire. There
are vast prairies of Canada and the savan-
nahs of Australia which not only need the
tread of human feet but the fork and the
plough in order to supply the food which
is so sadly needed in the world to-day.

, Nearer at home there is the coastal belt
of British Guiana and the uncultivated
Jands of British Honduras. These have
been recommended by the Evans Com-
mission as suitable for the permanent
settlement of West Indians. But the Brit-
ish Government is yet to do anything about
it or even to make a pronouncement; and
with a full scale war threatening to sus-
pend civilised operations, the future for
West Indian emigration of a permanent
nature looks bleak.

It is interesting to note that the first
scheme for permanent settlement should
have been offered by a foreign nation and
it is perhaps due to this that the number
of families settled in Surinam has now
dwindled to four.

As the report points out by implication
the natural increase of the population war-
rants that something be done to offset the
difficulties which must inevitably arise.
The return of Barbadians from avenues of
labour hitherto open to us, lends terrible
emphasis to the difficulties and the only
answer seems to lay in permanent settle-
ment somewhere.

The setting up of a bureau is only the
means of touching the fringe of the prob-
lem. The emigrants must be educated to
the needs of the community and be made
aware of their duty to those interests. It
is only then that the bureau can be success-
ful after a handpicked selection of emi-
grant families have shown the way.

OUR READERS SAY.

Crime



and speeding drivers hailed ana



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

is now a Brilliant Young Woman
Hy JOHN PREBBLE

IN PERU today there lives a
| 20-year-old girl, a brilliant
| biology student, who was born in
the Stone Age.

The fingers which now lightly
hendle pencil, and test tube once

played with her father’s svone
exe and wooden dart.
It took our ancestors a long

pilgrimage of 200 centuries to
pass from Stone to Atomic Age
This girl. Marie~Yvonne Vellard,
made it over—night when she
leit the jungle of Central Para-
guay.

In those forests she was found
18 years ago, a squalling, naked
iniant: a child of the Guayaki

) Irdians, vhat primitive, secretive
people who still live as we did
20,000 years ago.

During those 18 years she has
lived without notoriety in Lima,
Peru, a Stone Age maiden in a
modern city.

Horn Equal

SCIENTISTS, gathered in Paris
t« discuss racial doctrines under
th» auspices of UNESCO, con-
si cred the case of Marie-Yvonne
Vcllard as proof of the belief
that all men start life in equality,
and have done so for a long
Vone.

For this girl, born of a prehis-
tcric people with a non-existent
c.iture, a people that keep no
di mestic animals, weave no
ci hs, build no permanent, dwel-
ji: “s, Surpasses most white girls

ow her own age in intelligence
ai | ability.

A gay,
fiv» feet,

li quages,
Wor
c) hes,

We all start equal.

dark-skinned girl of
she can speak three
swim, drive a_ car,
_ fashionable European

Buy equali-
ty for Marie-Yvonne when, she
ws born meant being one of a
w ii, nomadic tribe.

; ‘The men about her had flat
\. .golian features, Their black
hi hung down their backs
Tl y lived on wild roots and
he -ey.

They Fled

WHITE men rarely saw them,
The little, fugitive people fied
ater discharging one cloud of
urvows, Disease killed most ol
them before they passed their
vhirties.

Occasionally their rude en-
ec mpments were discovered, but
n» Guayaki stayed to answer
tle question of the sociologists.

Political Newsfront



@ She was found in the jungle
at two years of age—a savage
little girl, wearing a necklace
of animal teeth.

@ Here is a full account of her
strange transformation.



Many expeditions have
made to study the Guayaki.
of them was that made in
by Professor Jehan Albert Vel-
lard, Director of the French
Instivute of Indian Studies in
Lima.

In so far as getting a tribes-
man -o brief him on Guayaki
customs and habits the professor
was signally unsuccessful. Four
times in two days was this little
party attacked by the frightened
Indians. His guides flew in panic.

In their flight ‘hey came across
two Guayaki wom -n and a child,
wearing nothing but a necklace
ct animals’ teeth The women
fled, the child, stiil sucking wild
honey from its fingers, was
brought to the professor’s base
camp.

She was Marie—-Yvonne, aged,
so far as anybody could tell, two
years. The professor took her
home to his mother and adopted

her.
Seared

youth

been
One
1932

IN her Marie~Y vonne
found her new _ surroundings
terrifying. Said «he professor,
“She loved playing and was gay—
hearted, but she changed imme~-
diately in the presence of strang—
ers, was silent and did not move.”

But eight months later her
speech and manners were better
than those of a European child
of the same age. By the age of
seven she already spoke French
and Portuguese and liked to ask
questions about Greek mythology.

Although she had never re-
ceived instruction she was able
to draw. Illustration was perhaps
something her natural people had
never attempted.

In Paris, Sunday Express cor-
respondent Gerald Scheff spoke
to a’man who has known Marie~
Yvonne for 13 years, Dr. Pau)
Rivet, Honorary Director of the
Museum of Man in Paris.

It was he who sent Professor
Vellard on the Paraguayan expe—
dition 18 years ago,

At Top

“TODAY,” he says, ‘“Marie-
Yvonne is perhaps superior vo
most white girls of her age. She

50 Years of The Socialists...

was top in every class at school
From a tribal baby, frightened
and bewildered, she has become

a self-possessed _product of a
French upper-class, family.

“She was brought up exactly as
a white girl. Her friends are all
white, and she is a Catholi
She assists her adoptive fathers

in his laboratory ’

“Apart from childish ailments
the has never been iil, and she
takes no notice of vhe fact that

her skin is of a different colour.
Certainly she exibits no feeling
of inferiority. I think it is highly
probable that one day she will
marry a white man I believe
her case is proog that racialism
can be wiped out

To Europe

“IT IS fascinating that her
tribespeople are fast dying out.
There are probably nov more
tnan 450 of them left alive.

“She has been fully aware of
her origin for years, and her
father hopes to bring her to
Europe in the near future.”

This sturdily built girl whose
features still bear the stamp of
her primitive ancestors, is not
the only Guayaki child, if the
most famous, Yo come out of the
jungle darkness. Professor Vel-
lard speaks of others, “all of them
intelligent.”

Yet those who remain timor-
ously in their jungle are de-
scribed by explorers as the most
primitive people in the world.

Occasionally when famj
strikes their little communi
they come out of vheir trees to
hunt, with stone hatchet and
wooden arrow, the fat cattle on
Paraguayan farmlands

The farmers pursue them in
running battles, gun against
errow.

Why, then, if the Guayaki

have such potential mental pow-—
ers which can transform a naked
waif into a smart, gay—hearted,
intellectual, has their civilisation
remained primitive?

Civilisations, say the archa-
ologisis, do not march forward
uniformly, There were primi-
tive Stone Age communities in
Britain when a complex Bronze
Age civilisation flowered in the
Middle East.

The climate of tropical coun-

tries, too, became adverse to
human progress as disease de—
veloped.

—L.E.S.

And Now—

Look Where They've Landed Us

When, fifty years ago, the So-
cialist Party was born, the essen-
tial idea which it embodied was
simple. It was that both Tories
and Liberals were fundamentally
capitalist parties, that neither
could satisfy working-class needs.
Those needs could be pursued only
by a party separate from both,
and resting on the classic instru-
ment of the working class---the
trade unions,

There was a touch of genius in
this conception, By basing itself
on the trade unions the party gave
itself access to substantial funds:
and it gave it access, through the
trade union machinery, to a body
of voters already large, and des-
tined to run, later on, into many
millions.

The original objectives of the
Socialist Party were severely
practical. It was much less con-
cerned with social theory than
with concrete matters like trade
union law, wages, hours, unem-
ployment and the like.

Rival Parties

But as the Party grew, the
Socialists of those days saw in it
an instrument through which
their economic and social theories
might be realised. They laboured
to impose their faith on the party
and eventually succeeded.

What has been the effect of the
Socialist Party? Paradoxically
enough, for a substantial period
it was to keep the Conservatives
in office,

In the years before the eclipse
of the Liberal Party the division
of the non-Conservative vote be-
tween two rival parties enabled
the Conservatives to remain the
largest single party, and to provide
the Government when in other cir-
cumstances they would have been
in Opposition.

Top Issues

But it is also true to say that
even in failure the Socialist Party



re

listen for the last time to some

Ry W. J. Brown

was largely successful, The issues
of social betterment, of the care
of the sick, the aged and the un-
employed, the responsibility of the
State to provide full employment
these became dominant issues in
our domestic politics. The Liberal
Party, and later the Conservative
Party, were obliged to concern
themselves with them,

The social security programme
carried through in the last Parlia-
ment by the Socialist Government
served to put the coping stone on
an edifice already largely con-
structed,

The Socialists were unfortun-
ate in attaining power at a time
when two world wars had con-
sumed a great part of the accum-
ulated wealth of the country
They carried through a programme
of social reform which was sus-
tainable (without a considerable
decline in the value of money)
only on the assumption that there
would be a great increase in pro-
duction,

Some increase there was, but
not nearly enough to satisfy this
condition. The sharp increase in
the cost of living of the last few
years was the result.

Set-hack

But the most striking set-back
to the Socialist Party has been
in the field of Socialist theory.

Nationalisation has not solved
our problems in those industries
to which it has been applied.

It seems that men do not neces-
sarily feel any greater sense of
responsibility to the community
than to private employers.

Indeed they may feel that the
State is more susceptible to pres-
sure that the private employers
were, and advance their claims
accordingly

damaged steel beams waiting to

The leadership of the party,
one suspects, is thankful that
circumstances in the present
Parliament give them a sound
reason for not proceeding with
further nationalisation schemes.

But, as the agenda for the next
Socialist Party Conference shows,
the truth that nationalisation
is not a cure-all has not yet,
penetrated to the rank-and-file.
They publicly cry “Forward!”
while the leadership mutters
privately “Back!” When a party
cannot go forward and cannot go
back, something is liable to burst.

Meantime, the international
crisis imposes special problems
on a Government which, having
raised taxes to suffocation point,
is suddenly called on to find a
lot more money for defence. If
Mr. Strachey’s speech of last
week-end reflects Vhe mind of
the Government, it is likely to
try to find that money by
measures Which will harm ou
strained economy even more
than it has been harmed already.

In short, the present position
of the Socialist Party is one of
dilemma on all fronts, That
dilemma will be resolved only
when the country is made to
realise thst it cannot have all
the purchasing power it wants,
all the social services it wants,
and all the defence it so urgently
needs, on the basis of its present
production, and that nationalisa-

tion or no nationalisation, this
remains true.
Until the party makes the

country realise this, it will con-
tinue to fall below what Mr.
Churchill once called the level
the tides which have borne it to
power will infallibiy recede from
it.

—World Copyright Reserved.

— LES.

Evening

1956

AUGUST 9,

WEDNESDAYS

_—_—_— rn re LN |





TO-DAY'S SPECIALS

D. V. SCOTT
| at the COLONNADE

& CO., LTD.

GOLDEN LINE

8y NORA MARTIN

THE

NOW
If a lady’s frock hugs her figure till it




Usually

reaches the knees—she’ll be in the right Tins: Pineapple Juice Ic. 28,
fashion mould for Fall. ;
: = er = Pkgs. Cream of Wheat
This is the opinion of Paris designer ees — ee 5Se.

Jacques Heim, who today showed one of the
most novel collections yet seen in France’s
annual autumn couturier fashion openings.

Clinging to his early predictions that);
clothes would be clinging, Heim showed day-
time frocks with tightly fitted hiplines,
elongated to knee depth.

His collection of dresses had waistlines
lowered to sweater length, just above the
hips. Waistlines were marked only very
slightly, by backdipping belts.

Designer Heim made his skirt lengths for
Fall shorter than those of such top-notch
ccuturiers as Dior and Jacques Fath, who
prescribed 14 inch lengths. Heim clipped
skirts short at 15 to 16 inches off the =

yp








l
WE OFFER

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WATERING POTS

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C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

Dial 4472 & 4687 Beckwith Stores

Most of his évening skirts belled out in
tulip shape below the knees. On sheath
dresses, he made front apron effects which he
called “tummy bibs.”

For evening, Heim favoured deep necklines
and small straps over the shoulders. For
extra evening glamour he strung necklaces
across the forehead of his models, in exotic
diadem fashion,

Heim called his clim silhouette for Fall
the “Golden Line’’—and encrusted the yokes
of frocks with golden beads, in keeping with
the theme—(I.N.S.)












LIDANO

FULL CREAM
MILK POWDER

e
RICH IN CREAM
EXCELLENT FOR
CHILDREN & ADULTS

Business As Usual

(By JOHN CAMSELL) |
LONDON.

Britain’s man-in-the-street fears a slack-
ening off in the near future of the supply
of household goods, autos and luxury radio
sets.

The reason: Defence Minister Shinwell’s
announcement of re-armament which will
cost $280,000,000 during the remainder of this
financial year.

Goods which were non-obtainable during

ee 4
LIDABYS y

FULL CREAM MILK



POWDER
the war years and were in short supply until e ’
recently, now fill the shops once again. There Ask for LIDANO

has even been slight price slashing in an

effort to attract customers. Credit buying at your Grocer

has been soaring.

But now the average Britisher fears that
once more essential household goods and
small luxuries will disappear from the shops.
He also fears there will be an inevitable cut
in the Government’s housing and social ser-
vices programmes.

Outwardly “business as usual” is the
slogan, but Shinwell’s announcement clearly
indicated there must be some sacrifices.

But the Conservative and Labour news-
papers are warning that the present defen-
sive measures are not enough and further
sacrifices in manpower will be called for.
The semi-official Daily Herald said editori-
ally:

“To most people in this country, and cer-
tainly to all people in the Labour govern-
ment, the prospect of using a still greater
part of our resources for defensive purposes
is a repugnant one.

“The dictatorship which rules Soviet
Russia has since 1945 seized control of half-
a-dozen European countries and gives every
sign of resolve to extend its dominion still
farther, east and west.

“While it is repugnant to us, as lovers of
peace, to have to re-arm, it is far more re-
pugnant to contemplate the possibility that
we too might become helpless servants of the
Kremlin,

“No course is open to them (the democra-
cies) save to make it clear that they are deter- ,

Calling All
Men

WHO LIKE TO KEEP
COOL

And Keep Well Groomed

at the Same Time !



THE NEW



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DRY GOODS DEPT.

with arms their native freedoms.”

Although Shinwell has announced that the
present money for rearmament will come
out of this year’s budget surplus the prospect
of much demanded tax relief faded overnight.

For the first four years after the war there
was a grand spree of spending—mostly on
clothes, drapes for the home and other essen-
tial domestic necessities. Refrigerators can
now be easily obtained and autos are slowly
trickling on to the home market.

COTE 4
FRUIT in tins |} MEAT in tins

Hams
Bacon
Lambs’ Tongues



Pears
Peaches—2 sizes
\pricots-—2 sizes

Institute least, to Mr. P. Maxwell our

To the Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—It is really interesting to
read in your columns of the activi-
ties of the Police in reducing acci-
dents, and the heavy fines inflicted
by the Magistrates all go to im-
prove our civic life. But what
some of us are wondering is
whether the activity of the Police
directed in this measure has not
caused a sacrifice on the other
hand.

Whether one cares to realise it
or not, crime is on the increase in
Barbados. Cycle thefts, and rob-
beries of all kinds yet abound, a
man wanted for murder is still at
large; one can hardly risk a bath
on some of our beaches without
being divested of his valuables,
and sometimes his clothes, and the
Police seem impotent in this re-
spect.

It seems as though the decent
and law-abiding citizens are just
persecuted while the vagabonds
get away with the goods.

It is no credit to a Police Force
in an island of such small meas-
urements with so many officers,
non-commissioned and otherwise,
that murderers and thieves get by

fined sometimes so indiscreetly.
DECENT MINDED.
First Things

To, The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR—Permit me space to say

how deeply disappointed I was

on hearing the omission of the

regular morning service over
Radio Distribution, during the
respective Test matches in Eng-

land,

No one was more anxious than
I to hear of the progress of our
boys whipping the Englishmen in
the masterly way in which they
did, and will continue to do so,
but we should always begin our
day right by putting first things
first,

I am not laying any blame on
Radio Distribution, because it is
their duty to cater to the requests
of the general public, but in the
same way Radio Distribution can
cut in to bring the news, why can’t
it cut in to bring us the service
which is only for fifteen minutes ?
I am not denying the fact that we
should be grossly interested in the
development in Korea, but apart
from the many who look to the
morning service for inspiration,
what about those persons who may

4

cheering, consoling, or appealing
word from some preacher? Some
word that may give courage as
they pass through the valley of
the shadow of death. Are we like
the people in the gospel? Inter-
national affairs and cricket first,
and divine service after? We
have bought oxen and must try
them first, pray have me excused.
We have bought land and must
see it, pray have me excused etc.
If we get in that habtt we will
be tempted to forget and act as
the rich fool. Why not let us prac-
tise putting first things first ?
DARCY A. SCOTT.
August 2, 1950,

Unsightliness

SIR,—Reading your Editorial
column in your Monday’s Evening
Advocate, I noticed a part of a par—
agraph which read as follows : “It
is regrettable that in recent days,
and since the Government notice
requesting the removal of this
refuse from the district, more has
been added to the pile.” To say
more has been added to this pile
of steel is quite misleading and
unfair to the owner. Before mak-
ing such a statement one should
get the facts. I fail to see a few

be shipped could cause such an
unsightly scene. What could be
a more unsightly scene for visitors
approaching the careenage, than
an oversize latrine projecting over
the Wharf. I think the same re-
porter could do much by getting
the Authorities to remove same
from our water front approach.

F. A. SPRINGER.
Worthings,

Christ Church,
August 4, 1950.

Step Backward

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I am not at all in favour of
Policewomen in Barbados. This
occupation is not suitable to
women, and it would be better if
they gave women plain clothes
employment.

One of our Governor's wives
said, it would be better if we took
a step backward, and I quite agree.

Women are much too bombastic
now and man-like and would do
better with home occupations ard
.o be mothers to their children,

Women must seek more dignity
and modesty.

VICTORIAN ADMIRER,

To the Editor, the Advocate
SIR,—Since there has been no

chance of getting together at the
cud of this school year (1949—50)
as was the case at the end of
ihe previous year, due to the
increased strain of work, I am
kindly asking you, on behalf of
the students of he Electrical
Senior Class to publish this let-
ter conveying our thanks and
appreciation to the Official Staff
of the Barbados Institute.

First, to Dr. Hamilton, the
Principal, and Mr. Springer, Dean
of Academic Studies, for the
interests they have paid by vis-
iting us regularly throughout the
year; secondly, to Mr. D. Sayers,
who while on his U.K. course, did
everything in his power to raise
the standard of the Engineerins
and Electrical Classes (junior
end senior) by way of obtaining
a visual aid unit and establishing
the first lending library. Through
his instrumentality, it is now
possible for us to understand our
geometry better on the screen
and to see into the interior of
engines ete, and last but not

instructor, who has Vaken all the
interest in, and brought us
ihrough a successful year. He
has given us of his best, covering
as wide a field as possible.

I am also taking this oppor-
tunity to ask the members of the
Government to consider the Bar-
bados Evening Institute which is
doing a greav work in the way of
technical education, commercial
and otherwise, by rendering all
the financial assistance they can
to get a building and to purchase
the equipment necessary to bring
this growing institute up to a
higher standard.

1 am sure that every member
of this Government will feel
proud to know that he has taken
part in helping to establish the
one Evening Institute which wil!
some day be a great monument in
the history of this little island of
ours.

J. W. KING
Near Sv. Christopher, 4
Christ Church.
August 8, 1950.

Prunes Corned Mutton
Guavas Bacon Rashers
a Ox Tongues
( Ox Tails

Gouda Cheese

CEREALS
Edam Cheese

Quaker Oats i
Corn Flakes






+
*arex MEAT Dept.
We
ein SHOULDER LAMB
MARSHMALLOWS 54c. per Ib
in 35c. packages STEW BEEF
ona . 36c. per Ib
RAISINS KIDNEY
l6c. per Ib 54c. per Ib
STRING BEANS
CABBAGE 24c. per Th

30c. per Ib

VPHON?E....

GODDARD'S

We

appreciate





h
a
is



(neon teen EO SONALI SOMONE SINE ESE

eae

wiser te

Oe nasi

seo



ST vitae arte st ava raed «

Sere as ahas

1 1a pec danni AA SHIRE 7
NEALE I MOLESTIE BIER OS

WEDNESDAY,



















\UGU



ST

9.

1950























































BARBADOS ADVOCATI















































































































- a ee ee . a
Book Review ————__— oe, Si PAGE FIVE
, + 2 }
WASHING UP AT be
si ASHING UP AT CAMP Wr. G Be A
. Al nNroe 1 |
William Blake’s r. eorge eaten An
Engraving Dent Retires | Throw
gravings tires 1rown Uu
edited by Geoffrey Keynes rrespondent >R ‘ f
(Faber 30/-) LONDON I a AN K _ ATHW Aares
7 ‘Ek DENT, Secretary r i
India Club for the . {
By fan Gale ‘ assistant-secre- |* 2
William Blake’s engravings are | i ee ee
a strange combination of pet | ent for health | >) bus ‘
and delicacy which defie de- | 4 He ha
scription, and anyone who hopes } jin i eee 1 ll p st e le ie
40 appteciate tae wath must. nest } i r ~ vtry dur- | Ue i He
cessarily study how he gradually | { Eee ae Lait H 7 |
broke away from the traditional | C ib and the We ; :
engraving practice f the eigh- | | Comn ai Dent ral He é |
teenth century. That is why this } sited the Caribbeaa etained |
ick is on catalan ae oe to remedy this at the VER THE HOLIDAY week- |
over a hundred reproductions of riunity i nir mot |
Blake's engravings, including some un Bo back to the
which was done when he was six- | efore the war when
teen and | the introduction by | d a membership of |
Geoffrey Keynes is admirable | | tt only 400 compared with |
Blake was born in 17 and | ! resent figure of over 700 |
having decided by his tenth year | naturally sorry to be
that he wanted to be an artist, vering connection after such
he was sent by his parents to the | {a long time but will keep in touch
drawing school of Henry Pars in| with all his old frie
, M 7 ‘ his ol riends by mak-
the Strand, For nearly five years } & occasional visits to the club.
the eager boy enjoyed his free | : Witt smile he recall ‘ |
etonce an on S | me Py . mi he recalls the dark i
= tence as an art student and var en owing to
collector of prints; but it could not Lunch ; i
: over, y ple
last for ever, and the time came sehen —: these Dutch guides wash-up their own dishes in true guide fashion. Arriving in Bar- } , for remy f | anes
for settling down to some serious on Sunday they are camped at “Pax Hill and will be here two weeks. Picture w. tale | ‘ » ete aes, z to }
training for the business of life after they had finished lunch yesterday LeguEd: Wan: ‘Taken. Jaa | 1 wr o . d damaged it
ae Seven Years | witt nis a re Seymour Cox, who was sitting
ae it was that in August 1772, . | k duets . the . beside the driver, was injured SW
ake was apprenticed for seven ute , re: Wed earn, eae Slee” Gea S EDISH :
make Vv j ue . id shelter r renera
years to James Basire, an engrav- ul es Go tl raid e pital and detained S :
yeart to James Basire, an engrav- amp vernment. Fou und Debris | She tett front. fender and
boy worked hard and became a e ye TOR : " p aarer a Very wehvy Ndscreen of the car hae
competent craftsman, willing to t | 8 mut of bed by | domaged ;
work faithfully within the limita- ax 1 INCNANSES } incing of the tele- | FHF MOBILE CINEMA 1
tions of the conventions of the a oe ee : phone and was informed that a i Ce “ee ae
period as an humble journeymap TWENTY THREE GIRLS of the Netherlands Antille Lands llen outside the war sas * how at the Princess
engraver. Those seven years were Guide Association from Curacao, Aruba and Surinam t! wh ot ee ight. It : aa tan REG
oe eine ae to with Mrs. C. F. P, Schoor]l-Straub, Regional Commi n \ ee: st Ray eas from all over St. M hiel
ce, nough ‘“Inspiratioi Pay + a Se x , ' s rashes eT t i rat ‘ ( e found debri Roe ust vil over St. Michae
and Vison" were, as he put it, | for the Netherlands Antilles and Island Commissioner for t ( a Aaa this Show as scenes
those qualities would have been Curacao and three other Guiders in charge, arrived on| 1." 1g NE on earlier E
"Ss an by themselves. Sunday afternoon by a K.L.M. special charter yr ee ; ay ee EE he Cee
n 23 began work on what Yuraca 1 wea) Reet ed ; tror c
proved to be the greatest achieve- 2 aaa bi pe camped at “Pax Hill”, headquart ee Tr 4 O'CLOCK this evening
Sant at hICte, aka nce ae the local Girl Guides’ Association, and some Barbad Int the Police Band. will pive a
greatest achievements in copper- | Girl Guides are camping with them. ‘ at zat : neert at the Mental Hospital ||
Blate engraving since Diirer. It | * The party consists of twelve |{} os view he benetit of patients there. |
bao the jee of his con- Rangers and eleven Guides. |t}
ception of the Bible story of Job. DRU GGIS1 airy Poe Biaigy age emagyr : : ) : r ,
F say eae eres are indeed win- sen t 1 liv bite’ fe one a tthe. hres FRE if “SOLO NS RAYERS
ows into Blake’s mind, and yet ~ ies origin: 5 t PRESH STOCK ») . me
itis not necessary to understand| = AR TYRES Balsa OF i DOUBLE ACTION — EJECTS ON BOTH
il their hidden meanings to sp- a idiis Chey cade ouverts. Week RE NT KODAK FILMS r THE UP AND DOWN STROKES THUS
ay their extraordinary languages to acquire that land | t LMS and ‘on IVIDING A CONTINUOUS SPRAY.
a ; In an interview with the Advo— hey had end 1 1 1 IDEAL FOR GARDENS AND ORCH
aie tee a oe a ‘ate, Mrs. Schoorl-Straub said )changé ids fe \ ( | CAMERAS COMPLETE WITH FITTINGS INCI eDING
er, as ¢ et too. a that two years ago on their way }@"¢ i wid , NOZZLES F C > A
Sales from his ‘Gadiesaa to a jamboree in Martinique eqt i pe \e Where 38 NOZZLES FOR VARIOUS MIXTURES
S e Song: several of the party spenv a day Was not possipic hange S 9:
a babe in thy face. in Barbados en route and ‘anc ther | Sugar lands for sugar lands 1 \ WEA THERHEAD'S e 10-°?
{oly image I can trace. dav hereon thelr feturn journey, (oer coe On. She. propor f VULMS : hy iain ipenleneigiaga aslaheintenieietentnae
Then eee ee Last year they went t ) Haiti and} ”° Binet: rete ONS wv 620 V 12 \ : Key 7
hy maker lay and wept for iar dteeins 46 on qe} . 0 — V 120 — V 127 . a"
pt for me. rons it was decided to come The picces of land set out in the Vv 616 V116 — PX { SOt KE i i K AD Ss 4 r
© Barbados chedule to the bill are as tollows 828 —— XX 620 XX 12 )
i i 2 XX 620 — XX 120 ‘
‘ p ° 99 A Concert A varcel of land measuring fif XX 116 — XX 12 »} sc tt D \ Y s
The Times The girls are thoroughly en-]| ‘teen acre ie rood twenty four XX 135 — FN aie PX } row
joying themselves here and besides | P ig tting and bounding o5 Mr. GEORGE DENT a 135. Also Kodachrome } “4s 3/16", He", 4
: geing seabathing, hiking and Pull Road, St. Barthol-[ sj) over the road ; sot 35 { ALL ONE PRICE
Survey Of sight seeing, they svill have time] °™ew ' “ ees Put ie mens lepth of a foot all vara aan t moue FILMS (| 10 . tICE
» do some guide work. Seawell Airport and other lands} the ¢ Saecrans ee odachrome ‘EATS : ’
British Ce l l When our reporter arrived at]") Seawell Plantation and on lands van ate erty Re mee ana 2 ; rf MM bv le ACh
vite + ea 5 as WI. cessary : 1 mess wee < AVE. IVE, ———
otontes ae iio yesterday, re oe i gene noe Aek veg] “88 cleared up ' i MAGAZINE ODar ail N qu K AN ERR "
ere just finishing lunch. They : vee Se fate ake acres? a friend of Governors. busi- | 16 MM. 4 a 4 4
id who can beg, oorrow or were a happy lot and every few] |, a a gay a ness-men and tourists al Tae | CAMERAS eS] ae an — Ss
en a copy of this second number mit vas ee section of the table ae of Speriters’ Plantation Dent has been a familiar ae wate Kodak, Model A | bak Total Length—30 Feet
of the Times Survey of the British would start a song and the others , = ome figure in West Indian cit ; Folding | GENUINE MALACCA CANE RODS WITH
Colonies should do so, as it is would join in until the camp| — pails vles in London since the day i PF. 4.5 Lens. 8 Speeds i} SOLID BRASS “LOCK-FAST” ee tt
largely devoted to the Caribbean. house oe rae their merry 1903 when he joined the We st Kodak “Duaflex” | TIONS Complete w th DOUBLE WORM
Accuracy is at a premium in songs anc laughter, India C t Brownie “Reflex’ | “7T O te with e
‘ ee rs After Inch ecg: Al ea | ] s nn ? a | ommittee as second office samen tan. #6 iin | SCREW, PLUNGE ‘TR . WIE
ee at =~ a one can al- Mr. 8. A. YEARWOOD her plate a io a wok W hat son Voday ey Sir Algernon Aspinall, wh Baby ‘Henne ; Lae
ways rely on the Times to be ac- acouee ane y. 9 Kf as the distinction of being the he mae ETC
curate, impartial : Ae cver to the washroom for each Police Courts: 10 a.m 2 . . ‘ 7 To get the best results fre a‘
P ape ja and full of valu HALF a century of service jis yne does her own washing up Court of Appeal and Petty nldest member of the West India your Films have eek 7 a | epe oO De
able information and judgments : vs Club, was then ( m devel er Me
The articles in this ae nents. Jun achievement of which anyone On Thursday night the party Debt Court; 10 a.m. cgay: sit ee mittee pet oped, printed and enlarged e onl
most of nis-number cover) might be justly proud and when] plans to give a concert at the St Exhibition of Pottery at tary AT
: : 0 the outstanding questions| that service has been rendered Michael’s Girls’ School There Muvetse ’ Mr. Dent undertook the forma-
ve is 1e hour. Professor Taylor has] all and sundry in the heart will be dances, folk songs, ballet Meeting of Chamber of tion of the Club’s Golfing Soci BRUCE WEATHERHEAD {
written about the University in] cf Bridgetown without the glare | and one act plays Commerce: 12 (noon) ety, unfortunate.y not very active | LIMITED
sag of which he is the Princi-| of publicity it is all the more The pariy expect to be here for Mobile Cinema at Princess a cen eae. eb Un RREE SY i HARRISON en
pal, emphasising the feadont 16 creditable. ty weeks and will be returning Alice Playing Field: 8 p.m. anee a were many member: | ; Head of Broad Street } TEL. 2364
Pct On reneees the still largely i? Ay S. A. Yearwood, Manager|& a similar K.L.M. Charter flight Police Band at Mental Hos- Pits Sats DRAS IE SI IueNee Mr. Jin | ;
unexplored fields of West Indian the Reliable Pharmacy, the} Sunday, August 20th. pital: & p.m. : ea rty of British Guiana, Mr. |F :
economics, history and sociology. Tncvtah of Knight's Ltd. at 35 a | Net Ball — Bishop's High Harold L, Q. Henriques and Mr
‘As yet we have but scratched the Broad Street has completed his SCHOC YN ERS | School vs, Queen’s College Archie Gordon of Jamaica each |
surface,” he says. From the rich-| fiftieth year of service in Bridge " 4aUK | at Queen's College: 5 p.m. e a up a challenge cup as | He’ * a nice
ness of the Grenada archives alone,| town and his 49th in the employ added incentives to the golfers |
which I have studied, I know how|ct Messrs Knights Lid BRING FRUIT od Another interesting sidelight on
true this is. 5 |< . ater tae f Se ell Plar Mr. Dent’s career is his associa |
The articles on Population trends He worked with his father the A varied amount of cargo was] tation ; ‘| tion with the West Indies cricket | N 4h N
the Sugar Industry and Carib- late J. L. Yearwood, who was an brought to the island by six inter- A parcel of lan \easul one} eam. He handled all the finan
bean Culture are all rewarding. accountant and joined the firm |colonial vessels over the week-end.| rood five and three-fifths perch cial arrangements of the 1923 visit
The leading article, appropriately, | $f C. F. Croney in 1901. After]The “Rainbow M” brought copra] butting and bounding on lands of In the days when West Indian |
is on Unity, Inevitably, there is 20 years the business was taken and fresh fruit, the “Eastern Eel” | Spencers Plantation and on other cricket was more or less depen
a page devoted to West Indian over by Knighis Ltd. and Mr.jpeas, and the “United Pilgrim’) ands of Seawell Plantation dent upon London support for
ire . Yearwood continued his unbroken | posts, cocoanuts, fresh fruit, hoe- A parcel of land of eighteen! its tours to this country
cricket, San pba ; vito: ak ( ||| we now have a 0
To review anything published by y But it is not merely his , sticks and copra. acre three rooc nine perches Although retiring rom
ee ) f s y : arely his service Coco $, coco: t oil. cocoa- On Page 6. “a Page 6
sari in the er kes sens€}as a druggist or his quiet and Jyut pe teigucil Pera ia OnE © cee — Oe Fane © Piespiti a
of criticising it would be an im-| unassuming manner or his cour } : “ in a"? an 7 | ;
Spree What I can, and must|tesy to everyone who entered the nats bg IOP gn da oles, ae oe e
o, is to bring this Survey to the| store For years now he has|«ugiu, woniia” Sha eney eR ane
notice of readers of the Advocate, | specialised in the sale of homeo- eet eanen Soper ee by
marked “highly recommended”, pathic medicines and there are Ts pone © y
S. Cunliffe-Owen, | thousands who testify to his AL knees. vorre noe ee 3b-P LY WOOL
finding the proper corrective {o the Schooner Owners 4Sh0cia®
ae 4 tion om
CANNED MEAT Always unruffled and sympa eae | mM many 1
: thetic, he listens to the woes of now Ahados ( AVE SHEPHERD
ARRIVES his clientele and then ministers B.G. MISSIONARY 4
te their needs. In his long caree! GEORGETOWN, B.G e@ ) 1
Three steamships brought cargo he has come into contact with Studying journalism as part of 5 aes & (‘(). LTD
‘0 the. Jalen ves. the ‘eealsent: people of ed sections of society} her training for aon cae 4 viet Powdes goth page R : : 9 °
The 3,935-ton “Canadian Cruiser” | ™@Y of whom anxious over the|is Miss Betty Kalloo of British 7 rely PO girls gon This the : .
under Captain O’Hara coring from health of their children come to|Guiana re ox Be ok oF em the sacs ore mae
Trinidad with a quantity of canned him in greav despair, They con She leaves for the United States "ae a PAA nt re 4 Broad Street
meats and sausages tornato. abun fide to him their fears and after| shortly to complete a course start- <—— . ae an dea!
7 ena - sige ae 7, a brief conversation in which he}ed by srrespondence and will ‘ | at tas SST oe —— Se ———
4 ka milk powder and trac-| piways offers the consoling word itterwards a epeeed to Pakistan| QQ 8 8 Gt 8 @ Goat AH 245 #8 88 a 6 PEPE EONEEEEPPVSPPPPLOVSS PSSSCO SCOP PCO OOD
PAE Es be attends to their needs to enter the Missionary ield s & ives a Bs a a s 8 @ a r a @ a |x -
“Polyerest’, a 720-ton vessel os Mr. Yearwood is now past mid —Can,. Press. %
der Capt. Standal mrouant ae cle age but his friends and enero ener nent: oo ie FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR B J 22824 p A s %
dairy feed, soft wheat flour ‘and| “dmirers are among all sections |he on hand to serve | PETS Us | s . © %
~ oO youth ar all sec 3 ) ‘he clier which he has built cone S00 tr aene | Faas E ?
rough pine and spruce. otek aie _ t wean a je oie ; : ia | ss %
) “ ” ” J soc ye respect and esteem }up tor is firm = . j
pore cnet aeett de he in which he is held by them is “he time for panegyric has not | PURINA Li E POWDE sane a | x
Outs, © sal, fir flooring| the greatest tribute o{come, and there are thousands > "weve : | x
igi een = Spe ee & Co the man and his work. For the} who will wish that tha y be} a PURINA INSECT KILLER ] | ee $
Paget's ; .| greatest part of his life he has] far distant and_ that he may be} E | %
Ltd, is the consignee of the “Cruis-} ministered to the needs of his spared to minister to the public 'g H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. | % %
Ss to sune Peed is ae fellows, and even at this stage|needs for many years to com Distributers. @ 138 %
d to Messrs. Plantations Ltd.| of his life there is a willingness | He can look back on a life unique 1% >
obey —Le to Messrs.| which characterises his work.] in Bridgetown and be happy in BSBBBeeeaeepeaasseeusaRees $ 6 CYL. DIESEL ENGINE %
obert Thom Co. Never too busy to listen or to help | ‘he thought that that service ha z x
lad : nied Wat ‘ancteciated BEB BR RBBRBRBRRHREKRERHKERBAHB }
{ 4 q
fl \caxanammmanmamaaamaaad . WH FEL R A OR 3
‘a "gy YA eo B ¥ ¥ z .
% ’ . ;
SELECT THESE ‘3 PAIN COMES 3 a ‘ I C I
Nhs HIRE . Cs one of the % x
\\ % 1 IKE A 4% j ys o
., ; ew , ‘ “ ,
WIS | i POE (Lynne BEST ‘ 42 B.H.P. — Also available with “Half Track” g
HK) ° Vv IPUIEE , t s 0
Wht { % “ SA ’ ‘
ik ' 3 4 IN THE ; aadil oe — and CHEAPER Main Features $
nis { 4° gh ¥ 0 “ies ys : >
WS] Ree 2, ian Oe h . %
\"% wD NIGHT 3 than the Best » ; y
ROBERISON'S »COTCH MARMALADE-—1-Ib bot. 46 } g Bg tty = th % @ HATTERY IGNITION @ BELT PULLEY %
| ROBERTSON’S GOLDEN SHRED MARMALADE—1-Ib bot. .49 4 : pa (e NY % e LIGHTS x
xf / ‘
eet LIME MARMALADE—1-Ib bot. 54 | % Ly A 8 : by % @ POWER TAKE OFF %
| cow & GATE TONO 1-Ib tin 1.19 iy ' % % 5 FORWARD %
NX j . ¢ 5 G
COW & GATE TONO—2 Ib tin 2.21 Ro. 4 $ ’ rin > oat ai ; 8 © WHEEL WEIGHTS ? — 3
DU MAURIER CIGARETTES—per tin 1.00 Wit a ds y cob LIVER OIL EMULSION - and RE »
Â¥, ~ , s
DU MAURIER CIGARETTES—per pkg. 20 40 } x DANISH CHICKEN BROTH —per tin 40 i % =o eFEP A BOTTLE OF ; MADE IN ENGLAND) % %
CANNED RABBIT—per tin 53 Wi Saar LG Or 3 easily digested arid yalatable Preparation, containing *s ON DISPLAY AT OUR SHOW ROOM %
NY yc ’ | } ’ .
AUSTRALIAN SWEET CORN—per tin 35 i } ee IN ey X by volume tested Cod Liver Oil REXALL iN %
HEINZ GREEN PEAS—per tin o Wik >] 7HE |] EMULSION i al to use i mall doses are >} Prices on Applic ie Jordi x
- Bor ae 5 Ni y i ) uy : pplication--Your Enquiries Cordiall Vv x
ALYMER'S PORK & BEANS pir tin 5 \ x -- % ily—and what is most important, The Price of REXALL $ ¥ Seated %
BURNETT'S GIN-—per bot 2.50 hit % 4 1 4 EMULSION is less than half the price of other Emulsions Q .
. 7 ea : Wiss 6 . - r y
retreating io ciaiepeaaaan cit ook | Large size $1.20 Small 66 ‘ | S
CLA 's K NIC 1.44 MIR OQNOUERS ° warge size $1.2 me Sma be. %
TUBORG BEER—per bot. iss CONQUERS $ >
and of course your old favourite td | se Pp AEN % - > x
3 i es a I ‘ ‘ "et ‘a “-_ "g' > %
STANSFELD. SCOTT & CO.. LTD. |): On Sale at >| KNIGHTS DRUG STORES |* S
see aB4EPs + oe . { * KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES. % ¥ % White Park Rd. ee Robert Thom Ltd ” Dial 4616 %
i}: kUG STORES. % REXALL CHEMISTS. | : ' ia s
8 5 ¥
oo eae a % -
\ a LLL ELLE CPC LLL LAPD LL PDP LELPELLDIPVPP LIL CD ACES ADA LAAT a

5
2



a

-EDNESDAY. AUGUST 9, 1950
PAGE SIX ______BARBADOs ADVOCATE WEDNFSDAY, AUGUST 9, 1950 __











7 ° GOVERNMENT In The Council |
$l sibel 9 Voted F or Krection Of EXCHANGES | iste, et 08

Council the H *bie



presented «a petitior































































































In scientific tests, more than 80% of cases help, it’s high time you saw your

xpenses of attending the fifth






natural processes of safe and rapid repair.
Reselution should be left as a lit- cuuse congestion on any of those biennial Conference of the Caribbean





: doctor. Get Rennies at an
¢ 2 of simple bad breath were overcome—-not aumias Ww y
> Breen space to ac auty . ‘ ion of Teachers whieh will be he ‘ : :
tle green space to add to the beauty highways. ‘One only had to tate iy Retaieh” chelenn: eee tee De held for minutes but for hours—with a single
cf the distric a look at the traffic along that area the 20th of August, 1950
He did not think that Govern-

it the height of the reaping season Dr, Cummins gave notice of a Bill

td: mini law relating to persons
to be convinced that there should { “incnd the law relating to person

ment would be setting a good ex-
impli

DETTOL 3



ind mind and for purposes

to pay 30 cents a square be no business




carried on there 0

Evely: > x =
on behalf of the Vestr of Christ
J . / LAI VD Church praying the Council's per- e
mission to pass a bill to enable j
ub-Pos ice elches Roa Cmiches | Seer eee _— : ~
su 1
utting and bounding on wae the balante of a loan of £4,000 an
view to tl all so well ood. formerly $ lantation Hon'ble Massiah presented » *
i : A COl : M Alta ‘sald that : oe Me aoe, other} Petition om behalf of the vestry of | y
© from page i itely necessary,’and he had con r. ¢ er I nd now Seawell and on the parish c? St. James asking for | =
f the Treasu ced them that it was. It was et ni fre the tened t the ? Y i- \ands of Spencers Plantation, permission to pass an Act allowing | s Fa : :
Mr. W. A. Crawford = (¢ said ulso contemplated that the olc t ect i y juced. 1 t Ind A parcel of jand measuring four} them to raise a loan for the p yo | as) Build up resistance with this scientific,
hae ; ie te cover t ge pensioners living in the dis tire y mber f ha wres no roods fifteen and one- cae a Dispensary for a | ; good tasting tonic, Minor ailments cao
Hiun | aes si sub-pes! trict would be paid at the propesed He i it wa r e1 point. tenth perches cee fs ae The Council passed a resolution to 1 be dangerous. If you catch cold easily
aac, re nt i t { 4 ) ands of Seawe anta approve of the Book of Reference fe : .
e in tat. Sit ise agree Ppeet SeeOe xe for ot rl od oe aimee lands of Spencerg| and Plan of the proposed extension because you are low in A& D Vitamins,
ihe argument of Mr. Ajid He would apologise for “ yg ? oy a, ; : of waterworks in the Parish of St build up your stamina now with good-
be deny . re need for giving all those details when he etaterment that land in. the of the ere Plantation Michael , Vt nate
that there was more iti ea had introduced the resolution, er fetched 30 cents per sq on the site A parcel of land of three oo The Council passed bills amending tasting Scott's Emulsion.
> Ost offices in co ry i c : Pe . ' : 4 ‘ apprehe s wittine and nding on lands the Potice Act, 1908: i
fricts, As a matter of faci, tl. but oe i ~ ia od satisfied that ay oe hi fested th @ pen- fon mwehy "of Sponeses Plantation, Amending the Food and Drut more than just @ tonic— ~
village: Sek 9s Ser 0) pean bil gone fae Jot, some of it bre ion got e served put now Seawell Plantation, ong ‘Aéuieration Act. 100: It’s POWERFUL NOURISHMENT
served by such a sub-post offic xo te mae ka: pececdieny label ere too.” lands of Spencers Plantation, andl} 1996: Dechvs Hassisica 3h & acd aiibe of
' we heat fo the Cen The hon’ble Senior Member for As regards the off f 40 cen Opposed on other lands of Seawell Plane t ote eee Satan nae tae cele Vi i Val able for all
tral Office as to one erecte St. John had no need to fear per square foot that was made for tation soubor’ we Sar Ctuaan or ee natural A&D Vitamins. Valuable for
about that paish. Before the the piece of land for the gasoline am } opposed ae oe ee A proposed extension of the’ Toana the family—in rainy season or dry season.
vas needed as far 82 hon’ble member had. been elected ‘ static t bsolutely cér- tion for three reasons. In the first wateeqwerks in-the parish of St. Amending the Saint James Parish
sa big letter box. After “0? . as . is atvied la t them tt place he did not t k the post * ne a cost of Loan Act (48 (1948—31)
7 = ‘ a member of the House a scheme rect a c ; 1 ‘ CESS econd Michael: is estimate: oe cereal The Council postponed considera- L
500'.0Gd for” the land for a sub-post office for St. John ve much higher price wi lane ahe tee ‘ca macs, 24000. The Legislative Councilf 42%.
ve to finance tb ‘had been put up, as well as for © for another piece near loo dangerous fo. the peapia yesterday passed a resolution ap-§ “The Petroleum Drilling snd Pro- ke
id equipment of Chit Church end other places iinat: nanate’ weainaea wuld we te SE ad neh + tie previo ofa wre in 4” “Tae woteneen aha Natural Gas D TONIC
ost ffice nd he wa ’ ‘ whether « e . £ tation ji ae “A : roposa Is to tay a * 7 Regulations, 1950 a
he question as to whether a lik i ‘ ‘ ; rd pik e P r Conservation Regy , 1950
ane when: all Se ae station should be com- that area : * : ' - pl ‘cS diameter Cast Iron Pipe trom - The Hon'ble the Acting ne Lead NERGY FOO
se Governme ) r a . . ioe ‘ net think i € sensi- ‘ . Departmen Secretary a lor and was nte
dei G oe inane one ne bined with these post office Not Convincing deat the ice axée aoe ee eae aaaea pertalenitin, 10" witieinaer’ a touaiemors ‘
s t no ss than Of . - . and n ~ < é a Vesiry to
had also been considered, an bousi nd h wner > 4 . to make it lawful for a :
' aj g : t Office t ' the Bay Estate Housing Board’s 6 , * parish for : - ; me . ,
was true that the Reseerion mi the case of Ragle Hall they As far as the Post Oftice was Poul rivate Konda s08 land, for a die-} ioc" itty Tans, seas Dues oe ViZZAA. La |
it was true that the Resolution had been able to make e PEO, AOS SE eee = BEA es ; , n and that any such lease shail be : \ j 4 Ye q 41\
at that the Government did not happy combination srerer oe . nae WAR Oe vir. M. E. Cox i at did tence aiaines = aitee binding noe successive Vestries } 24 EZ tl } os
t ulld the sub-post office Where Christ Church wa ongesuior ‘ > centval Olie¢ not hat ne ! nem ur =65té = of the said parish sealable D se
g I he though ju one of ‘ | } erio he; he vdrants The Bill to amend the Representa
atel ui the point was concerned, what had delayed « sea tar ‘ : ee . nen. tae) tion of the People Act, 1901 having *
‘ roposed ld it at n of the sub-—post ela epee Me Deer } t e¢ dar which been referred to a S€lect Committet
time dished Ses Pegg site offered was © «'' he of case apparentty €q ui 1 ite 1a estion D h Due To which had not repossed and was not
e time t 4 ! h had bee 1ad ut y the Ait< ca ic . eat considered by the Counci
preciate how the Government could the question whether a a he i urable Le ia ' Phe Ho isa pecially w Hs a ’ oe ““The Council adjourned sine die
: cs 2 sy w » ho ab ader of t > er conecrned, a «i °
find approximately £4,000 10° build should be combined ith ae r this Post Office, was that it 4; em with the cond th ex Heart Disease
a acta OCD: SEN, SUEY ag ont say to the Hon’ble would relieve congestion and tha isted in Bi Street snere where Mr or: e Dent g
could not find a similar sum to € wo 8s <3 better accommodation at it for ol lacs res ‘ jue to heart disease 'e Ge g' , -
; “ City that etter : 1 s : oe ‘ ( Death due ar re
purchase the Rosegate Tenantry in a ee ee m age pensioners to receive thei! ceived thei money ‘ne iralne Was was the verdict returned by @ @ From Page 5 ee
St.John. That tenantry would cost + hen Government Po- Pensions, would be provided. composed of lorries, "buses, moto: ne-man jury yesterday when , ‘“ rye yiz A
at ‘the: m £5,000, and it would lie “ne had ty to > Civil Ser- Mr. Mottley said that he really (or." hand cart , and the like, This 4), inquiry into the death of 62- yl West Indian interests =
of cater advantage to the vin Define ee bates of the four "oped the Government would re- tpaftie was regular too and cer- ear-old John Randall Phillips+ Seu Oe ee association Z
a 2 e * eons their esent decision tainly tende sndanger t ye: ened , socia
’ ine island and to the mambere of the | Suacuiive Wale er ere ss anhonaies naa Laney oat wanes an . = who was the nephes of the he with the West tidia~Co ttee, e—
1! the taxpayers : House wit 1e view to anna Uae afety o le peop ) greate, ‘ ‘ al hillips was 1 ; ‘ : rum ‘
If he stoo, 1 na ur Craw- re ee an aad nie entire site. In that case it would ¢ytrent than would be binned a ee ba ae osariar of | with which he is official enquiry
tected Se ES got the reply thé ; be at a reduced price and could yegards the site in question te TUN? Datine officer.
ford said, he was prepared to Mr. Miller said that as men- scommodate a suitabe post office ere Aiuinischest neeennees District F” Police Cana stn “Maisto costae 4o-uct as S64
‘7 a Se Seen tioned before it was a bac i shed for the pensioners a hat this sub-post office should be ian oon a ria r August retary to the London branch of ; :
eso, € si 2 yovernment t 4 oe s Q 9 a.m, .
f hat the Resoltica example for Government lar Well. Open spaces too wet very punt to take off the load from. “25 found about § if Belzewater | the Caribbean Lodge. :
¢ oe zi aon buy land in the particu “ desirable 1 one - could alsO atner departments The matte + in the hy Just ¥ we eterno _ 7 >
ected. As a mate of area at ates a — foot easily be vided The purchas€ pad heen clearly explained econ ie pen, te aks ,
racl, ue was moving that it None of the land in Tat area of the whole te wuld be more “Pe Resolution wa passed with- viedica >vidence as_ taker Ol.
rejected, had fetched that figure. He was oonyenient and profitable and if oyt a division after further ex- {rom Dr. Tappin who performed =
-tr. 6. 8, Wilkinsow (EB) said be now building the best type = the postponement was to be with ptanation by Mr. Adams the post mortem examination. ae r meals ? Z :
i ced that the erection houses on the best spots in the _ Airis afte
“ a
fut ‘o-pose office proposed was area and none of the land had . . ‘ eee
pecessa The district was only fetched 30 cents per square foot In The House - 7
about le from town He He intended to vote for the RENNIES
greed that sub-post offices would Resolution but he thought that Yesterd GIVE YOU & | ell me cos
be-more useful in the country dis-) it was one of the occasions when ay 3 «
tricts, It might be neeessary to‘ Government would be paying too WHEN the House of Assembly met RAPIO "
Pus Up post boxes in the area, but much for the land required. He esterda Mr, G. H. Adartns gave doctor 2
he did not think a sub-post office knew that would be wrong "A Resolution for $25,816 to supple- REWUEF ae ‘a |
was really necessary, * Mr. H. A. Dowding said that ment the E dinates 1980-51, Part 1, : re es boss, ca |
Postpone T thought the arguments of his TERTaEY mates, 1950-51, Now 1s Can an anticoitic hol) ia healing §
He would like to move that fur- perme 1 should be rarefully — which form the Schedule to this reso- — ae ‘ ‘ ‘ f
tner consideration of the Resolu- the. wei or tt oe oe wd Rinckastion dor SMe supplement At the first twinge of pain, suck ‘ounds heal of their own accord when the yare kept free
a be postponed on — g ae a money asked the Estima 1950-51, Part 1, Current two Rennies, one after the other. from the germs that cowse septic in-ection. To keep
Mr. F. E. Miller (LL) said he did ~ Re mune i of the land an show the noupplementary, Your saliva carries the fast-acting g& ! : eee a ;
eters weak any OulLGEg BhOUsG: A ee whet Fe. ae | blend of antacids straight to your | wounds in the healthy condition for he: ling, surgeons
e erected o. the piece of land in an © suggested thar 7 ¢ : agit ,
Riai. Tt futied out towards the land should be left as an open & have for years relied upon ‘Detto!’. ‘Vhis ruthless des-
rage ; 7) * space. ( . “ - i
the Pine Road, and he thought ’ “51, No. 17, which There’s no need to let acidity ¥ rm . sail «Bul mehr hcine sat nal defen
‘ i t pbolutior : id royer of germs is non-poisonous it and gafe on
hata building erected there would Most Unsuitable hace the of | q make your life a misery—always = ‘ 5 wits ‘ I “4 : . ‘ ’
be dangerous for traffic. This land was bounded on three #7”! the disposal of the Ge . a4 pS ; | | , a carry a few Rennies — one is human tissues. While it dijinfects the wound, ‘Dettol
He thought that after the rest sides by three i ; in-Executive Committee for the pur wrapped like a sweet) in your aa ‘ soniht Ada “the
é Sides mportant highways naking foans to f tele } , yes the living tissues undamaced to continue the
of the land in that area had been and was most cade “0 ae "kde Hdtbudea” Blamunters , | pocket or handbag. If they don’t leaves t g
sole; the piece mentioned in the type of business which would Association to’ assist them to |
|
|

F |
brushing of LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE! DIGEST!

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Buy New LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE today. En-







d therewith THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC
for land 1 that articuls i : ~ The Resolution for $11,000 and that
He nee peat. particular whieh would likely cause Conges— for $750 were later dealt with and I w LISTER sf Pee hd 2 :
He did not believe that much tion on the roads. passed joy exhilarating FRESHNESS. .. keep your breath NO SPOON, NO WATER...
of the land in the area had been ; or The House passed a Resolutio for ees »xclusive Lasterfoam Actioa! Suck ih like sweets
sola that price. The lar i had He was convinced it was ag 549 for the purchase of land at with ‘excinaive: Lesnero ec Lem Hise ove
Nat price e Jand ha most unsuitable spot for the Welches Road and Kingston Road for
fet between 20 and 24 cents purpose proposed and it would ® sub-Post Office
t > had sz The House ia Resolut for
We Ah not oe and as he had said, be regrettable if they, the com- 92.980 to bring ito line the atten
+ not think that the land was mittee, considering the matter ances paid to Barbados Scholars with
le for building at all then, should indirectly be the 2%, Increased rate

ie : ; _ The House passed an Address to
reed that the sub-post office cause of death on the roads His Bxcellency the Governor with a
gle Hall played a useful part through assenting to the erection view to his sending down legislation

lool Camjre



sept \ a i i stomach. Acidity is quickly
\ ihe Bediement ¥ LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE corrected, and your pain goes.

s

‘ ving x - . : o that a gratuity of $1,200 Id be i igi

'n Felieving congestion on Satur- of a building on a spot which riven to Mr. D. ‘Banfield fon Tile ete Dunlopillo, the original Latex foam
c it the City Office of Old Age would cause congestion on the onths' service as deputy Clerk as

cushioning, is ideal for all climates. Tt
erisions resists vermin and pests, doesn’t make
dust and is completely odourless,
Neither continuous use nor damp heat
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as to provide a gratuity for Mr
W. Parris (late Marshal) for his 35
service, to be caleulated at

highways mentioned .






‘ rner where Govern-
posed to put the sub- He was not convinced that there

office was an ugly one, was any necessity for the erection

it was in that atea that cf a post offce on the spot. Having
w “be had lost his life not regard to the type of houses being
long ago as the result of a erected in the area, it was under-
highway accident. They were ‘tandable that the occupants could

4
ecllcerned with the needs of &asily get to town in their motor 5 a
‘he people and not with offic- ars to post their mail an Iscovery
ials, g Of It
Mr. Adams replying said that the va

land in that district had been sold If this post office was to be Restores Youth
out for the erection of a better erected in a rural parish he could

class type of houses, and had been see the sense of it but not on the
approved to be sold at a maxi- suggested. The hon, senior mem- ni ours
mum, price of 36 cents a square ber for St. Joseph had spoken of

fe 5 The present owner had re- tiis having been foreshadowed] Sufferers from loss of vigour, nervous«

r } , weak ’ » by .
‘y been offered 40 cents a two years ago, but he thought they EMOLy, wad eRe are ol at warn cen
F eet for it, for use as a should consider the matter in the | ‘fore their time will be delighted to learn

t pre



pe fignre as. is Rranted By th Baking is so =
House adfourned until next with this {

New Yeast!







Are obtainable at
* reterred to sell it to the whether or not it was necessary This new discovery makes it possible t






: i quickly and easily restore vigour to y
a to have this post office. He was | Mande and bale to titi h, pure t

‘at he had originally going to second the motion for to strengthen your mind and inemc
: ee ® new manin only § da

: the postponement until further in~} this discovers whieh hee tay!
He had heard no argument, Mr. formation was given. He hoped Bloasant, ay-to-take tablet for 1, doex
A y eh tx : a , | Away with gland operations an yezins to
which would justifiy other hon. members would agree | bulla new vigour and eneray In oi en

penement of the Reso- as to the unsuitability of the spot, | yet it is absolutely harmicss# and natural in

Postmaster had gone and that if the building be erected | ®*on- @

Govarnment at the 30 cents

C. F. HARRISON & CO.



























The success of thicâ„¢amazing Miecovery.
the whole question, and the it would be the cause of a death called Vi- Tabs has b en ¥o tin Amer SO SIMPLE TO US” , Now, at Ja ty
‘ : t y being «ttributed by all sate
i the Post Office at Eagle trap. chemists here under a guarantee of co: 1 Sprinkle into lukewarm | Hlelschmann's — Fast
the one at Welches had Mr. E. D. Mottley said that} plete satisfaction or money bs «In other . Ahh Rising Dry Yemat you can
and . ’ ake you feel full o wate . wha ™ on .
she lowed in the 1948-49 as far as the matter of acquiring Meer ted eters Ake 10 to 0 years | ae se + i Se nag at :
. Tt was therefore nothing the land by Government was] younger, or you merely return the empty | 2, Letstand for lOminutes you bake a) hamme. No need to rely
= . hie 1 ackage and get your money back. A spe T on fast-r'inute trip to the store—this yeast
, concerned, his regret was that] pact doublaveteheth bortieor ie yi eens | Then stir, When dissol- | ee : Patin binboniskten eee a
Vhsolutely Necessary the Government was not going costs Httle and the | ved, one package equals Bee tae ‘ ae ; s
‘ s y riangle. The guarantee protects | For smocth, better-tasting results, Pleisch-
The Postmaster : to buy the entire tr : - Ss ; } one compressed yease ne ao ae we '
F ister had been reason was that just a few you va I mann’s l’as! Rising Dry Yeast is tops, and just as
ec beally asked by some mem- months ago a fatal accident had | Pestores, Manhood and Vitalit;! — “ble in any recipe easy to use: 8 compressed yeast. Ask your grocer
‘ecutive whether he gcourred there and it was not f se for sogne-—t slay.
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8rd Race: B'DOS DERBY STAKE



WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 1950

\

RACING RESULTS





AT GARRISON SAVANNAH, MONDAY, AUGUST 7, 1950.
WEATHER: Showe TRACK: Firm.



($300, $150) —54 Furlongs



START: Good. FINISH:
WINNER: 4-year-old b.f. Fairhaven-Battlefield
| TRAINER: Mr. S. Massiah.

Easy



($235, $115) 54 Furlongs.



| ALSO RAN:
; Plant. :

START: Fair. FINISH: Close.
E WINNER: 7-year-old hgp., b.g. O.T.C.-Marionette.
TRAINER: Mr. A. P. Cox.





. Cup—($400, $275, $150.)—9 Furlongs
4. WATERCRESS .. 117 lbs. Hon. J. D .Chandler.
Jockey O'Neil
2. COLLETON 120 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler.
i Jockey Crossley
' 3. BROWN GIRL .. 117 lbs, Mr. J. D. Goddard
Jockey Lutchman
TIME: 1.58% PARI-MUTUEL; Win $1.26; Place $1.16, $1.28

FORECAST: $2.76.

ALSO RAN: Pharos II; Apollo, Mary Ann.
START: Good.

WINNER: 3-year-old b.f. Restigouche—Condiment.
TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler

4th Race: STEWARD'S



STAKES—Class “A” and Lower—$1,100 ($365,
$185) 9 Furlongs.



— singe neces intelaeniiapee tae es nnaniensipariciie 2 ‘ Raeahachen
1, ELIZABETHAN 123 lbs. Mr. N. M. Innis. Jockey Holder.
2. SLAINTE ...... 121 lbs. Mr. I. O. C. Perkins.

Jockey Fletcher.
3. GUN SITE ...... 126 lbs. Mrs. J. D. Chandler.

Jockey Crossley
TIME: 1.533 PARI-MUTUEL; Win $9.24; Place $2.94, $4.29.

FORECAST: $55.08.

ALSO RAN: Storm’s Gift, Beacon Bright.

START: Good. FINISH: Easy
WINNER: 5-year-old b.m. Sir Walter Raleigh—Dunina
TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.







Sth Race: MID-SUMMER STAKES—Class “C” and Lower — $900
($300, $150)—744 Furlongs
1. RIVER SPRITE... 118 lbs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell. Jockey Yvonet
2. SUN QUEEN...... 123 lbs. Mr. J. W. Chandler.
Jockey een
3. FAIR CONTEST.. 111 lbs. Mrs. Anne Drayton. Jockey O’Nel
TIME: 1.348 PARI-MUTUEL: Win $7.08; Place $1 86, $1.26, $1.54

FORECAST: $27.24
ALSO RAN: Musk, Tiberian Lady, Fabulous, Kidstead, Flieuxce





Southern Cross.
START: Good. FINISH: Close.
WINNER: 4 four-year-old bl. f. River Prince-Immortelle
TRAINER: Owner.
6th Race: PLANTERS’ STAKES — Class “F” and Lower — $800
($265, $135)-—514 Furlongs
1. DULCIBELLA .... 130 lbs. Mr. R.H. Mayers. Jockey Yvonet
2. APRIL SHOWERS 125 lbs. “Miss K. C. Hawkins.
Jockey weetebee
3. -BOWMANSTON .. 121 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler. Jockey O’Nei
TIME: 1.084. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $2.98; Place $1.36, $1 .38, $1.22
FORECAST: $21.84
ALSO RAN: Epicure, Joint Command, Colleton, Foxglove
START: Good. FINISH: Easy.
WINNER: Six-year-old b.m. Mill End-Vidella.
TRAINER: Owner.
4th Race: TRAFALGAR STAKES—Class “D” and Lower—$900;
: ($300, $150) 74 Furlongs
1. WATERCRESS ... 113 lbs. Hon'ble J. D. Chandler.
, Jockey (O'Neil)
ay GAT GARR. .. 126 lbs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey (Holder).
3. BATTALION 121 lbs. Hon’ble J, D. Chandler.





Jockey (Crossley).

_ ‘TIME: 1.348. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $1.92; Place: $1.60, $3.50,
_ FORECAST: $26.52.

ALSO RAN: Postscript, Suntone.

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Ist Race: MAIDENS STAKES—Class “C and C2” (Maidens)—$900

1. FAIR CONTEST 128 lbs. Mrs, Ann Drayton. Jockey Yvonet.

2. JKIDSTEAD 119 Ibs. Mr. J. R. Goddard, Jockey O’Neil
SOUTHERN CROSS 124 lbs. Mr. C. Barnard Jockey Holder.
E: 1.083. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $1.16. Place: $1.08, $1.20, $1.30

FORECAST: $2.00.

ALSO RAN: Ability

2ud. Race: H. B. CREOLE STAKES—Class “G” and Lower—$700;

1. TANGO... 133 lbs. Mr. V.E. Cox. Jockey Thirkell.
| 2. VIXEN 130 lbs. Mrs. Peggy Marshall.

: Jockey Yvonet.
ee Eo nics e. DEO abe eee, Vv. Chapa. Jockey Holder.
TIME: 1.104. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $1.52. Place: $1.28, $2.00, $1.68.
FORECAST: $10.20.

Sun Jewel, Joan's Star, Gallant Hawk. Maytime, Silk

S & CUP—Nominated—$1,000 and

BARBADOS



ADVOCATE



LEADING IN THE DEREY WINNER Results Of 2/-
/

Field Sweep



Mrs. J. D. Chandler leads in Watercress (O'Neil up) after her
victory in the Derby.

START: Good.
WINNER: 3-year-old b.f
LRAINER:

FINISH: Easy.
Restigouche-Condiment.
Mr. J. W. Chandler.



8th Race: STAFFORD STAKES—Class “B” and Lower—$1,000;
($335, $165) —5} Furlongs.

i SUN QUEEN 125 Ibs. Mr. J. W. Chandler.

Jockey Crossley.
2. LANDMARK . 121 lbs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey Holder.
3. INFUSION .-, 130 lbs. Dr. H. Weaver. Jockey Thirkell.
TIME: 1.7%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $4.60; Place: $1.32, $1.18.
FORECAST: $6.72

ALSO RAN: Rebate, Ante Diem, Fanny Adams, Ability. Perfect Set.
START: GOOD, FINISH: Close

WINNER; 4-year-old br.f. Sun King-The Lady. TRAINER: Owner.

ANTI-COMMUNISTS

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former Communist, is organising “We are trying to reach the

an underground to smuggle liter- professional classes of the world

ature into Eastern Europe, in- -a cadre,” he explained.
cluding his native Hungary. “The Stockholm Peace Manifesto
“It’s easy,” he said. “Simply doesn’t mean a_ thing—people

slip a few books into a suitcase,
or even a briefcase and one can
pass unnoticed by a sector guard
in Berlin or Vienna.”

Koestler was describing the
activities of the Congress for Cul-
tural Freedom, which met last

sign without thinking.

“Our members will have to give
up something too, not just sign
another document For ex-
ample, one per cent of their sal-
aries, plus one per cent of their
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(rk NUrt
FIRST RACE Ke Farr
Prize Ticket Amount oo
ist 1458 $448 00 ing lar won
2nd 192 00 ider six-mile
3rc 2 192 00 MM
4th 1626 ) wonday,
$5.00 each to iders I acclau
1457: 1459; 2586; 2588 " ;
162 in 0 crowd
5 lor afternoon |
-— ‘v3, 1orcedad to watch a ‘
2n« 413 90 inable round of flat race ft
Sra 206 95 ~untimely rain shower puf
4tt MEW thks hoi spensi
Sth 10 60 ou us
6ih 10 00 events
t i .
om ee The island
Sth 1389 10 09 «Patriot Belille ‘fron rrinidif
$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos re tl ul t oO re )
1951; 1953; 0116; 0118; 3597; 3599; 379 Se ee ee
yp the treacherous track i
THIRD RACE early get away. His nege
Prize Ticket Amount les oe reminis . t of Si
a 3580 480 nie’s skating explo ‘
a 262 240 4 t t 2 ’ one t
ath 1059 130.90 Kept going while afte
Sth 3617 io oo @Nother of the large scattere
pe =o aoe 10.00 ‘icld threw somersaults an
~.) each o us “kets >s
5396 1998; 3589 Sool; 2620; Seas ieee atic sensations. Over
660 wm he Iron man Belille n
san \ the ron man selill
FOURTH RACE perate bids to recover rou
Prise Ticket Astin though ‘he ucceede
st 5798 sain . m? oY
gna tous -“ s ducing Farnum ea fror
ard 3270 $13.76 half to quarter lap, the Barbadia
- ‘ iS 128 44 id enough staying power 1
$5.00 each to holders “of ‘tickets Noe eet the test, the Trinidadia
Sr 99; 1001; 1003; 3269; 3271; 4924. taking second berth, M. Fernande
—_ f G. was third. Time 20 mins |
P FIFTH RACE 4.2 secs
al =< Amount u« results of three
and reas $892.50 events of the fipst day of
ara 1634 255 00 August Sports meeting on Jt
Sth pret i 50 G.C.C. Ground, Bourda are a
* 1116 10 99 follows
n 1798 0 0 The T I » Cycle “A” cl
ah ie 10 00 e Two Mile Cycle A la
sth | 3835 10 09 WO by Farnum of Barbi se
an aah to holders of tickets Nos: Ond Gordon Mongol of B.G
; 937 39: : . ”
1502. 7; $237; 5239; 1633; 1635; 1500 Five Mile Cycle “A” class wor
by Belille of Trinidad, second
SIXTH RACE t E tbe T .
ehdh Ticket oka num of Barbados. Time wa
Ist $417 $318 93 |¢ Mins. 5 sees. A lop prize wi
gad 4113 467 96 # en to Belille
4 7 233 98 rhe Nine Mile Op “nt
4th 2668 116 99 1€ ine lle pen wen ue
5th 3017 Li idell Kirton, with Johnson of
5 10 00
on is 1000 1} G. Second
_ $5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos The highlight of the meetir
ply 5418; 4112; 4114; 4715; 4717: 2667; vas the great win by Belille ir
tt Five Mile, two hours afte)
a SEVENTH RACE landing at Atkinson Field, als«
al Tike Amount his lapping half of the fleld t
2nd 5006 z win the lap prize as well
373 40 t
3rd 0093 * Row : ‘
ath 1388 = 7 _ Gordon of B.G Farnum ¢
5th 1267 1009 barbados, Layne of Panama fel
i 00 each io, holders of tickets Nos: in this race Belille wa u
2721; 3; 5005; 5
1256 7 $005; 5007; 0082; 0094; 1254; \inplaced in the gruelling Nine
Mile
pai EIGHTH RACE oa
rine Ticket Amount 5th 4402 10 00
ist 1220 $705 88 6th 4512 10 00
&nd $990 403 36 3.00 each to holders of tickets Nos
ard 2377 201 68 1219; 1221; 3989; 3991; 2276; 2378; 2787;
#5 2788 100 84 2789
“We're going to try to change
the political climate of Europe, K Y roa [
by fighting against all neutrality NIGHT ‘Ss BIL











and appeasement.”

The delegates to the Congress
included, in addition to Koestler

Dewey,
Russell,

a naturalized Briton — John
of the U.S., Bertrand
of England, and Andre

Gide, of France.

They
zine in

ing house in

plan to publish a maga-
Paris, open up a publish-
Berlin, as well as

enlisting signatures for a demo-

cratic,

Made by

anti-Communist manifesto.
2.N.S.)

ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON

Agent for Jamaica:

LEVY BROS. LTD., 44 PORT KOYAL STRENT, KING

5 ee

HANDY TOOL — Comprising Hammer,
Hatchet — All in One — Only $2.12

T. HERBERT Ltd.

10 & 11 Roebuck Street.

Established



!
L.





BE PREPA

FOR THE
SEE

HUORR
THAT

HAMMERS, NAILS,

HAVE YOU



1860



Pe
er tia aii
=

BEST G,

ee ey ce ese,

A

That's why — "=

wore tons, the



PAGE SEVEN



FARNUM WINS
AGALN

Barbades Adv




















DONCASTER.
The cost of gallantry runs high
1 Doncaster

John Rose, 28, was commended

the Doncaster magistrate for
coming to the aid of a 20-year-old
girl who complained she was being
followed, But he was fined $8.40
for assaulting the man who follow-
ed her

by

—EN.S

PAS

TON, JAMAICA, B.W.1,

RED
PERIOD

LANTERNS Ete.
SEEN OUR

ICANE
YOU

Nail Puller and

Incorporated
1926







Il
enroll
world over, are










]
*Soaping”’ dulls hair —

\
— HALO 9lri}05 1¢/

.







Yes, “

liquid or cream shampoos hides its natural

soaping ” your hair with even finest

lustre with dulling soap film.
Halo — ex



miains no soap or sticky oils
nothing to dull your hair’s natural lustre. With

r very first shampoo, Halo brings out shim-

rir highlight Its fragrant lather rinses

ay quickly in any kind of water — needs no ghey
ft ! For hair that’s lustrous, use Halo oe evcnat fies

AMERICA'S BIGGEST SELLING SHAMPOO

1, Halo outsells all other shampoos The reason? American
en have proved only Halo gives

In Amet

hair such natural radiance,

O reveals the hidden beauty of your hair

FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT

HAL

-





THREE SHOWS

EMPIRE

WEDNESDAY 16th

aud

THURSDAY 17th
at 8.30 p.m.

ROXY

FRIDAY 18th
at 8.30 p.m.

RAY

Celebrated Star of Screen, Stage and Radio Fame





eee ow





RITUMBAS, SAMBAS, CONGOS,
TANGOS, AFROCUBANOS, and
HILARIOUS COMEDY SKETCHES

Acclaimed the “Blonde Venus” of Latin America
LYA — Will certainly do things to your blood
Don’t Miss Her!
This Show for Adults only
PIT 36 — HOUSE 60 — BALCONY 84 — BOX 1.00

N.B.—Madame O'Lindy Says:
world:

Gay, Exciting, Curvaceous,

This show is out of this
She Advises:—Don’t miss it.




















PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 1950
_ Seeepreeeererneenennneesen spe SR
BY CARL ANDERSON
PA <=

}
| ITEMS of INTEREST
Gold. Apricots
Tins Pineapple Sliced
| Tins Pineapple Cubes
Tins Fruit Salad
}
(

a

Tins Sliced Beet
Jars Marmalade
i Strawberry & Raspberry Jam
| Orange Jam
;)) Pkes. Vermacelli
| Tins Chocomel

| STUART & SAMPSON
is

Mr












































TS ep OOOO OASIS IOR
i) mae A A ; AM 7 . »
GEE ... EVERYONE OUT OF TOWN! W e never | x JUST RECEIVED %
Te o- L RATE TO GO HOWE TO AN J vy ie en >
EMPTY HOUSE | % CEREALS %
! 8 1 & 2 Ib. Tins Mortan’s 8
1 let go 4 % Oat-Meal
*
% 1 Ib. Tins Tear) sarley
Vigilance Over the high quality of x Tine, Peet Pan Scotch R
. . . 7 >
“Black & White” is never relaxed. Blended in Bess a ee :
" ’ ¥ % Phgs. Quaker Oats
Ce the special “ Black & White ” way this truly ae a Ee
. . . . 1%
- outstanding Scotch is in a class all its own. % PRUITS
t § L.K.B. Peaches q
4 a x Apperta Apples '
1 \~ " .
% Crushed Pineapples
1 a
\ x Cocktail Cherries
f SCOTCH WHISKY iced Pineapples
zo "
Jo % JUICES
See Secret ts in the Bleneé a
| z Grapefruit, Tomato,
onniics ‘ Pineapple
By Appointment Scotch Whisky Distillers e 5 STAR RUM ;
to HM. King George Vi q James Buchanan & Co, Led, % . ie 4
! & INCE & Co. Utd.
2 $ 8 and 9 Roebuck Street
tr x Dial 2236 z
f Wf








SPO CSAS ECON OES

»





SAS ae |

































KER
: NE RANGER BY FRANK STRI
4 | MY ety THAT Richt. Y (MW M
” |WE'LL HAVE TO MAKE A BREAK | HOSE LAWMEN E
FOR IT, TONTO. IT'S OUR yj] SURE MEAN
Ac ONLY CHANCE ! | BUSINESS!
‘ mar
a
DD
i.
t
ct
te
th
ou
g
7
Ir



— all day long

















THAT'S STRAIGHTENED
HER OUT A BIT-we've //
STOPPED SPINNING! LY
BUT IT STiLL LOOKS / 7
LIKE A CAASH,.. | /
HANG ON, AY




BE THANKFUL FOR ONE

A THING ~WE LIVE TO MEET
a \ MA.RPETER HOLLIS AGAIN!
4â„¢ LOOKING FORWARD

Tf you know the secret of keeping flower-fresh in
temperatures that make other women wilt, you will be
the centre of attraction, This is the secret. Shower your-
self with Cashmere Bouquet Taleum Powder after your
bath, your swim. You'll feel it sheathing your skin with
satin-smoothness : cooling and freshening you like a
perfume-laden breeze wherever you are, whatever you
do, Every man will adore the fragrance of your presence.
For it will be the fragrance of Cashmere Bouquet — the
fragrance men love.










Her old blouse fooks new
— because it’s always

washed in AIX

Your clothes last so much longer when you
wash them regularly in Lux. Gentle Lux
ilakes keep them looking new, make colours stay gay ani!

bright ! So give your pretty clothes longer life wit!
Cashmere Bouquet :

ular Lux care.
















TALCUM POWDER

»s all dainty clothes like NEW
ons eterentite~ angen.























i A LEVER PRODU
SOLGATE-PALMOLIVE-PEET co.
i
BRINGING UP FATHER
: = oe et They theyre modern
| | * { eyre new... ey eee -
; BY GOLLY-I CAN'T STAND) || TET ea eee ae eee er, {He 5 YOUR ) : x
7 | THIS HOT WEATHER ANY HELLO- THIS I6 MR. JIGGs FROZEN FOODS-
r LONGER -I CAN'T EVEN | HAVE YOU ANY FROZEN ||] WHERE SHALL t e@ re U ie ro tu
} STAND THE HEAT FROm { | ROODS -? WELL. - LIGTEN | |] WE PUT THEM?
My CIGAR // eee) | I WANT A CASE OF ICE hs ———_—__.

\ | CREAM - PEAS -SLICCOTASH- | | \ Pr rn

CW, eee CORN -BEANS- | | * INTHE

) FI6H AND PIES.” }} LIBRARY ne

COWLEY VAN and
fy a PICK-UP

peer ree









RIP KIRBY

I ISN'T IT STRANGE, RIP | EVIDENTLY NORU
JRA THAT THE LOCAL POLICE) ISN'T JULIE'S HO
HAVE NO FILE ON “BINGO /BASE! DON'T FoR

JULIE" SHE HASA CRIMINAL / HER LAST LONELY-
+sANO THIS IS ~\_ HEARTS DEAL WAS ON|
HOME

BY ALEX RAYMOND




THEN SHE Must Y YES...AND THE CHANGES] [POORD ! Ob. RI) I'VE GOT AN IDEA, HONEVI
HAVE COME HERE | * SHE'S KEPT PRETTY) [we've TO. FIND NO WOMAN CAN LIVE IN
: THAT WOMAN BEFORE / A TOWN LONG WITHOUT

IT'S OO LATE! A. VIBITING A BEAUTY
BUT HOW? Py ‘

1g


















Dr. THE COAST!

i
2)





Good
Health in





s
YvYanein ;
9 These big capacity modern vehicles have the finish and refinements of «
eo ears private car. :
- The high performance engine has been designed for economy, dependabiiiny
I* the auturain of life it is still possible to and long life, 1 Good accessibility facilitates maintenance and servicing.
; j : : Easy toload and unloa@. Torsion t independent front wheel
x hee the advantages of health and vigour Gear change on steering column. rrout-theed gear box, Lockheed
Provided that the dietary is appropriately brakes and many other modern automobile e1 advances, —
chosen. For this purpose ‘ Ovsitien” will Available as a complete van, complete pick-up, or chassis with cab.



Se 1930, King Pest

THE PHANTOM



iD

BY LEE FALK & R

prove of especial value.
This delicious food beverage provides con-
centrated, balanced nourishment derived from








AY MOORES

















~ ; id FEATURES THAT COUNT

a ais Po eaten tine ‘ature’s best foods which helps to bui up

gm i ERV OU RI rain | (i ae 70 | PAY Peete Economical operation and

tea ee PB | itocar? THERE ON businessyabt iM dicta consao THe gabe on oad ey and vitality and to restore body, brain maintonmace © sincutte

WELL? YOU GONNA TRY To (LL+-~ S THE PAME ALONE, SHoRT).! {1 GUESS 1 ALWAYS Pm==7 MYSELF and nerves. feet of load space © Private-

STOP ME FROM K < (PUTTER W : Moreover, ‘Ovaltine’ is so easily absorbed and ont comfort sa4 noceharation: ©
WER HER — = e assimilated that it is acceptable even to a weakened

Safety cab with all round vision @
ba



digestive system, Its delightful flavour appeals to the

All-steel bodies on robust chassis @
most fastidious taste.

Van doors and truck tailboards dimpled for extra strength @® Truck sides re-

For everyone, old and young, ‘ Ovaltine’ is the ideal inforced at top © Wide rear windows to cab and van doors for easier reversing
food beverage for health and vitality. @ Bumpers front aad rear @ Corrugated steel floor to van and truck with
hardwood renewable floor'strips @ Hypoid rear axle for transmission silence

Delicious and long life.

OVALTINE FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

* He - It th an ¥ Vita li ty : Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504
PC268

Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores

SIU ea Steer tneree~caresepenensmensersorrernsisastemen







SEF:





RE ee yr eatery
&. é ' CALYPSG RECORDS, forty eight
“titles, only ten each, come and get
_ them. \
Cee A. BARNES & CO. LTD. }{
ae 15.7.50—T.F.N
bq - :
7s A—Ciroflex Model “E’' Camera
GY r s in Rapax-Synchro Shutter
See from 1 sec.--1/4 sec. Apply: H. /
IE st. John, C/o Roberts Mna. Co. Ltd.

ots

Â¥,



een



|
4

#

is

u

4







ne Trafalgar Street.

CLASSIFI

TELEPHON








beg through this























path
feavement
Drakes



occasioned by t





WIN DRAKES (Sons); WINI-
TH ‘Daughter
9.8.50.—Ir
igned through this
to 1 those kind re





who *nded the fune
in way symp:
our recent berepive



sath of Lela Lovell



EMORIAM

ing memory of
SE BARKER who died on



Mrs,

Sreve in which she

was
memories that never shall
‘the hope that again we shall

her at Jesus’
remembered

feet.
by: Helena
©) Vita and Bamford
(sister) Randolph and

; Leonard Pilgrim (step-





mory

peeares this life on

hearts your memory is

’
| with the world but never
ae

» Joan Smith, Bunny






n. Phone 3381.
OR CYCLE — 5 HP. Can
Redman & Taylor's Garage

— Norman Motor Cycle

6.8,50—3n

rde, or Urban Goddard, |
1

it, St. John. 9.8,50.—3n

oen (X-169) A bit shabby,
a Bomb. $1,450. Hugh Pop-
ham, } Chancery" Christ church.

9.8.°50.—6n

E



TRUCK — One (1) Damaged Mortis

" Truck. Can be seen at
+ ones & Co. Lid. Molassses
oie at back of Empire Theatre

in writing will be received by










A. Lynch & Co., Ltd. up to 4
mM. on Friday 11th August 1950.
. 4.8.50—fn.
ELECTRICAL
ATOR — 9 «V.A. Single






or 115 Volts, driven by Lister
Diesel Engine, complete with

rd and accessvuries, Apply

Foundry Ltd., White Park

, . 3.8,.50—5n

AROERICAN “APEX” VACUUM CLEA-

id all attachments. Phone il-

lame #221. 5.8.50—3n

———— uy ‘

FRIGIDAIRE—6 cu. feet Excellent
condition Phone 2471 or 2933 J. E.
Marson Marine Gardens 2.8.50—6n.

; “USERVIS": Washing Machine; Eng-

Ush make
liams 8221

18 months old. Phone Wil-

5,8.50—3n

ITURE

INITURE Birch Dining Chair
each, Dining Table $20.00 upwards
us Presses from $20.00. Side-
from $25.00, Dressing Tables
$20.00. China Cabinets from $40.0.

lots of other furniture at bargain
in Ralph Beard's Auction Rooms



FUR















wood Alley Open daily 8 a.m. to
4p.m. Phone 4683. 9.8.50—3n
MECHANICAL



TRI-ANG TRICYCLE in good condition,
children up to eight years old. Price
.00. Phone Mrs. Donald Wiles, “Casa
jma,"’ Pine Hill — 2729.

9.8,50.—3n.

MISCELLANEOUS

-_ANTIQUES— of every description
s*, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
‘atercolours Early books, Maps, Auto
phs, ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop,
oining Roya) Yacht Club.
1,9.49.—t.f.n












Dial 4612
9.8.°50.—3n



Just arrived Nobles & Hoare lacquer
paints in several colours, including sur-
fecer, primer, putty, compound, and
thinners. Enquire Auto Tyre Company,
Phone 2696

3.8,50—T.F.N.

WATCHES
sortment f
Watches. Prices

good

Wrist

Just received a as-

Ladies and Gents’

from $8.00 up

A. L, WAITHE
Jewellers, 16 High St

—3n. S. T. W

PUBLIC NOTICES

oo

0 MONTHLY

EASILY earned at nome in spare tim

‘ dealing in stamps. No _ experiences
necessary. Suitable for either sex. 1
also contact you with Students in
Colonies and Dominions for pen cor-
respondents. Enclose 2',% stamp. Air
Mail only take fews days. F. Parting-













=

, ton, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road,
Leigh Lancs , England
: 20.7.50.—30n
NOTICE
The Parochial Treasurer's Office, St

Michael will be closed at 12 o'clock noon

on Thursday, 10th August, 1950
PERCY H. BURTON
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Michael





9.8.50. —2n

NOTICE
IS hereby given that it is the in-
tention of the Vestry of the parish of
Christ Church in this Island to cause
to be introduced into the Legislature

of this Island a Bill authorising the


















said Vestry to raise a loan not e
ceeding £1950. to be placed at the
disposal of the Commissioners of Tieatth
for the said parish to be used by
them (a) as to £1,150 in the purchase
ef an additional motor refuse collector
and for providing a garage for the
same, either by altering an existing
building, or erecting a new building,
and (b) as ‘o £800. in erecting stone
enclosures to certain public standpipe
in the said partsh The 1 m
so raised to be repaid in 15 annual
instalments of £130 each, com-
mencing in the year 1953, together
with interest at a rate not exceeding
24 per ccentum per annum on the
principal sum and the unpaid balances
thereof for the time bei owt
Dated the 3rd day of Augu 50
YEARWOOD & ROYCE
Solicitors for the Ves‘ry of the parish
of Chsist Chur
$.50—3n





of feet, hands and arm-pits.
This very annoying evil will
be banished soon by regularly
using the deliciously cooling
and drying PUROLPOWDER,
which expels also the disagre-
able odour.






























9, 1950
1
RI = . e.
ED ADS Se
. —
E 2508 AUCTION |
¥ ‘ UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER
| FOR RENT Pes ee eee ee
ee ——— - Auction on spot « ny Lane
HOUSES on Thursday 10th Av clock
one Double roofed house root
ON-SEA, Mâ„¢M ve! ~hrist| Deing 18 by 10 wi enclosed
Drawing d Dining Rooms, | b©°wsht. Terms Cash
overlook the sea, and all D’Arey. A. Scott, Auctioneer
conveniences, Dial 3607 4.8.50—4n
5.3.50.—Sn





BEDROOMS
unfurnished



2 Bedrooms



furnished or

REAL ESTATE







Apply Mrs. A. Puckerin, Cardiff DWELLING HOUSE with 8010 square
Strathclyde 9.8.'50.—$n_| feet of land situate at Two Mile Hill
‘-. shales Us > ae ft. Michael the property of Gaarnett



CLEAVELAND — 2nd Avenue, Belle. | Milton Best.


















ville. Fully furnished. From Sept. 15| _ The above will be set up for sale by
th. Apply on premises. | Public competition at our Office James
5.8.50—8n | Street on Friday 18th August 1950 at
— eprennes . 12 p.m
FLAT — Upstairs Fiat at Waverly, | Inspection on application to Mr. Best
Blue Waters Terrace. 3 large Bedrooms | On the premises

semi-furnished with modern convenien- | YEARWOOD & BOYCE, Solicitors
ces. "Phone 8283 6.8.50—6n 6.8.50—Tn
PART OF THE BOTTOM AND TOP| A desirable 3 bedroom two large-
FLOOR of the “Red Store’ High| one with basin) bungalow type at main
Street. From the Ist September. Apply | road Thornbury Hill, Ch Ch., open
to C. N. Weeks, Edward VIII. Worthing, | front concrete gallery, Modern Con-
or Dial 8150 4.8.50—t.f.n.| veniences, A—I condition. about 5,00C?
—_——_ —— } sq. ft yard enclosed with stone, over-
My House “In CHANCERY", for three | looking sea, fine view, vecant. going at
months, to careful tenants. Fully fur a low price—must be sold. A fi clas.
nished. From Sept. Ist. Write Hugh Pop-| medium sized business & residen: (part

ham, Phone John Bladon 4640.














































5 | stonewall) in Tudor St Convenien
= m 9.8.°50.—6n. | oe ae te yields over 7 Foine
—_—_--—-_-— — ‘or £1,2 wo storey
2 ee neal furnished | stonewall business & residence
Sap eet Hy acs able home. Apply Palm | veniences, 1/2 acre, fine vtew, overlook-
ottage, ower Black Rock $..dbnk | ing sea, near Highgate, going for £1,400
y Three—3 bedroom stonewall bungalows
es gr RE —-——— | almost new, one at Fontabelle (seaside)
Hiehiat See ae Marlow”. Fully | and two at Navy Gardens, Modern Con-
s one, John Bladon 4640. veniences, going for £2,200 each A 3
Utes a 9.8.'50.—6n.| bedroom bungalow twpe at Worthing
. eee ey a, | Main Rd., right of way to sea, good
Oh te Mele ae ake condition, going for £1,850. C. Me for
W. T. Gooding Straw oe Plant tan the most desirable stonewall residences
fe. aonce , Stronghop: ae “4 including seaside. building sites—sea-
FS, TROBE: 4 , 50-31 side ean see Dee. Mortanmes areas
ico : se —senioee reer e reu — the
Woodyare,” Pine Hill Furnished | only man to sell good and attraetive
from mid Sept. to mid January, inclusive. buy: th 1 alue - to >
Phone Haslett 3311, Battin, ee ere le eetiee. Cam iat Bake
Se ee aes x" *| Bough,” Hastings 9,8.50-—1n
WANTED TO RENT
Long period, now or later, house near
the Crane, or anywhere cool. Prodgers |
8243. After 7—evenings. 9.8.'50,.—3n. PERSONAL
OFFICIAL NOTICE aan uu hereby warne
BARBADOS. | The public are hereby warned against
In the Assistant Court of Appeal. | giving credit to my wife Evelyn Mc
(Equitable Jurisdiction) | Gamat: Sas, Wena) a8 1 Eo, BOS Bole
IDALETTE HYACINTH SQUIRES | ee eee ie deme te
Plaintiff | else contracting any debt or debts in
LLOYD SEALE Defendant.| â„¢y name unless by a written order
In pursuance of an Order in this Court! signed by me
in the above action made on the Ist Signed Edgar
day of June, 1950, I give notice to all Bailey Alley St
persons having any estate, right or)
interest in or any Nen or incumbrance |
affecting :— | —_—S >
sien sist ais Jae or cel of land |
ie a jap in e parish of
Saint Michael and Island aforesaid con- WANTED
taining by admeasurement one thousand |
six hundred and ninety square feet or
thereabouts abutting and bounding on HELP
lands of B. Holder on lands of Alexander
Moore on lands of Benjamin Howell and
on a road known as Dash Gap aforesaid SUPERINTENDENT Lady Superin
leading to Hindsbury Road or however| tendent for the Women’s Self Help,
else the same may abut and bound,| With some knowledge of book work
to bring before me an account of their| (Salary $60.00 a month) Apply by letter

said ciaims with their witnesses, docu-| to The Secretary Women's Self-Help

ments and vouchers, to be examined by | Applications to be sent in by Aug, 26th
me on any Tuesday, or Friday between | 1950. 5.8,50——mn
the hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in| —— - — al
the afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk POSITION--as Chef-Cook at any
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the | private home. Apply to Salvation Arm)
Court House, Bridgetown, before the 16th | Hostess, Reid Street, C/o Mr. Edwards

day of August, 1950, in order that such 9.8.'50.—1n



claims may be ranked according to the

nature and priority thereof respectively; | OVERSEER-~ “At Orange Hill, Plantation









otherwise such persons will be precluded | St. Peter. Apply, The Manager

from the benefit of the said Decree, and 9.8,°50 n

tr ee of all claim on or against *

the sald property. â„¢
Claimants are also notified that they | MISCELLANEOUS

must attend the said Court on Wednes- |

day, the 16th day of August, 1950, at 10| _ WANTED — Pint Bottles at 8c. per

o’clock a.m. when their said claims will| dozen. D. V. SCOTT & CO, LTD.,;

be ranked. White Park 3.8.50—T F.N

Given under

my hand this Ist day of
June, 1950.

| CAR—Used Austin Car,
I. V. GILKEs, | horse power. Prodgers 8243

Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court of nings.
Appeal.







|
6.6.50.—3n. |



OFFICIAL SALE
BARBADOS,
In the Assistant Court of Appeal. |
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
IDALETTE HYACINTH SQUIRES |









Plaintift GLASSES — One (1) pair Glasses in

LLOYD SEALE Detendant,| C85¢. Between Barnes & Co. & the
Notice is hereby given that by virtue| Wharf. opposite the Public = Works
of an Order of the Assistant Court of | Finder will be suitably rewarded on re-
Appeal dated the Ist day of June, 1950,| turning same to Messrs Barnes & Co
there will be set up for sale to the| Office 5.8.50-—


highest bidder at the Offige of the Clerk |




















of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the| _ SWEEPS \
Court House, Bridgetown, between the | 0052; Series K ;
hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the| 5°29. Finder please retu Vgil-
afternoon on Friday the 18th day of| ism E. Harewood, Water Land
August, 1950:—- tion Hill Reward offered
All that certain piece or parcel of land §.8.50—2n
situate at Dash Gap in the parish of —
Saint Michael and Island aforesaid con-} SWTPFPSTAKE TICKET series G.G.G
taining by admeasurement one thousand | 406 Finder please return Frame to
ix hundred and ninety square feet or| Sherland Hurdle, Clifton Hall, St bn
thereabouts abutting and bounding on 9.8.50-—1n
lands of B. Holder on lands of Alexander
Moore on lands of Benjamin Howell and B.T.C. Ticket Ss QQ 3564. I er
on a road known as Dash Gap aforesaid! return same to E REWSTER, Industry
leading to H sbury Road or however| Road, Bush Hall 9.8.50—-1n
else the same may abut and bound, | -
and if not then sold the said property| Sweepsioke Ticket Series G 4034
will be set up for sale on every succeed-| Finder kindiv return to the Advoeate's
ing Friday between the same hours until) Advertising Department 9.8.50.—In
theysame is sold for a sum not less than | “
£104. 3. 4. SWEEPSTAKE TICKET Series AA
Dated this Ist day of June, 1950. 1521. Finder please return same to Johr
I, V. GILKES, | Cox, Kew Land, St. Michael. 9.8.'50.—In
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court of =| __ ialtierteet s
Appeal. |
6.6.50-—3n.| J1{QUOR LICENCE NOTICE
| The application of Charlies Keliman
FF ae | holder of liquor licence No. 34 of 1950,
OFFICIAL NOTICE | granted to Cleopatra Barrow in respect
BARBADOS. }of premises viz a board and shingle
in the Assistant Court of Appeal. shop attached to residence at Hindsbury
_ (Equitable Jurisdietion) Road, St, Michael, for permission to use
ELEAZER ETHELBERT BLANCHETTE) said | ¢ at a board and shingle shop
Plaintift, | with residence attached at Baxters Road,
HORACE PARRIS Defendant.| St. Michael.
In pursuance of an Order in this vot Dated this 4th day of August, 1950
in the above action made on the 3lst| To:--HM. A. TALMA, Esq.,

day of May, 1950, I give notice to all}
persons having any estate, right or inter-
est in or any lien or incumbrance affect-
ing:— | Applicant

All that certain piece or parcel of land| N.B.This application will be considered
situate at Newbury in the parish of Saint! at a Licensing Court to be held at Police

Police Magistrate
Dist. “A”,
Signed CHARLES KELLMAN





George and Island aforesaid containing | Court, District “A", on Monday the 14th
by admeasurement one rood nineteen| day of August, 1950, at 11 o'clock, a.m
perches or thereabouts abutting and H. A. TALMA,
bounding on lands formerly of J. B./ Police Maxistrate,
Lasiie but now of Maude Holdipp on District “A”

lands of Cottage Plantation on lands | -
formerly of Jas, E, Coulthrust but er

ot Gertrude Pilgrim and on a road in

common eight feet wide leading to the | NOTICE

public road or however else the same Cai

may abut and bound to bring before me In the Estate of IDA WALROND
an account of their said claims with their! HOWELL, late of the town of

Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados,

witnesses, documents and vouchers, to be |
and formerly of the City of Toronto

examined by me on any Tuesday, or



































Friday between the hours of 12 (noon) in the Province of Ontario, Canada,
and 3 o'clock in the afternoon, at the Spinster, Deceased.
Office of the Clerk of the Assistant Court| | 4!! persons having claims ainst the
of Appeal at the Court House, Bridge- Estate of the said Ida Walrond Howell
town, before the 16th day of August,| Who died at Bridgetown on the 2nd
1950, in order that such claims may be| d@y of July, 1949 ore required to file
ranked according to the nature and| preof of the seme with the undersigned
priority thereof respectively; otherwise | ottorne for the Administrator on or
such persons will be precluded from the | before the 30th day of August, 1960
benefit of the said Decree, and be} After that date the Administrator will
deprived of all claim on or against the | proceed to distribute the said Estate
said property. | having regard only to the clair of
Claimants are also notified that they | which tt shall then have had notice
must attend the said Court on Wednes- DATED at Bridgetown this 9th day of
day, the 16th day of August, 1950, at) August, 1950 *
10 o'clock a.m, when their said claims D. V. BYNOE,
will be ranked. | H. L. THOMAS,
Given under my hand this 3lst day of Attorneys for
May, 1950. NATIONAL ‘TRUST
I, V. GILKES, PANY, LIMITED
Actg. Clerk of the Assistant Court of Administrator ‘with the W
Appeal. Annexed
6.6.50.—3n 9.8 50-~2r
a a
OFFICIAL SALE NOTICE
BARBADOS. IS hereby given that it is the in-
In the Assistant Court of Appeal. tention of the Commissioners of High-
(Equitable Jurisdiction) | ways of the parish ef Christ Chu in
ELEAZER ETHELBERT BLANCHETTE, | this Island to ca be introduced
Plaintiff. | into the Legislature of Island a
HORACE PARRIS, Defendant | Bill authorising the said Commissioners
Notice is hereby given that by virtue of | to increase the traveling cr
an Order of the Assistant Court of Appeal) payable to the Inspector ay
dated the 31st day of May 1950 there will | for the said parish by ex
be set up for sale to the highest bidder | ceeding £25 per say
at the Office of the Clerk of the Assistant) from £50 per annur not
Court of Appeal at the Court House.) exceeding £75 per an
Bridgetown, between the hours of 12 Dated the 3rd dav of August 19580
(noon) and 2 o'clock in the afternoon YEARWOOD & BOYCE
on Friday the 18th day of August, 1950:— Solicitors for the Commissioners cf
All that certain piece or parcel] of land Highways, Christ Church
ituate at Newbury in the parish of Saint . , 5.8 50—~3n
George and Island aforesaid containing r 2
by admeasurement one rood nineteen | Be ie ae
perches or thereabouts abutting and /
bounding on lands formerly. of B.)
Laslie but now of Maude Holdipp on/
one - Cotta: Plantation on lands | A FEW
lormerly of Jas. E. Coulthrust but now
of Gertrude Pilgrim and on a road in| A NT I Q U E
common eight feet wide leading to the
pub road or however else the same
may abut and bound, and if not then Glass Lamp Brackets
solid the said property will be set up and
for sale on every succeeding Friday Chandelier pieces
hetween the same hours until the same are being offered
old for a sum not less than £104, 3 FOR SALE
4 At your Gas Showrooms, Bay
Dated this 3ist day of May, 1950. Street
I, V. GILKES These muke charming fixtures
Actg. “Jertt of the Assistant Court of in a modern home
Appeal
6.6.50.—3n









































\4

\

BARBADOS ADVOCATI















BUILDING LAND




















AUCTION SALE

iL am. WEDNESDAY,

August 16th. |
AT
“WINDY RIDGE” |

PAYNES BAY, ST. JAMES



BY Order of the owners I have
been instructed to offer the fur-
niture and effects, a 1948 WOLSE
LEY Car and entire FREEHOLD
PROPERTY known as WINDY



RIDGE



Furniture and Effects





























it pens

THE FREEHOLD PROP-
ERTY TO BE SOLD
On WEDNESDAY



wld



r to
n But He
een bs







AUCTIONEER

| John 44. Biadon

(ALF S
4640, Pilar

F.V.A.)

Phone Buildiag

tations

— -FURNIM

Is NOW!

RIGHT NOW
and g a
FURNIT
will pi
Saved Te
and Offic
NAMING A FEW THINGS Arc

Suites or
Morris, Ca
ture Bedroom Comfort
Beds, Wardrobes,

and Nightehairs from

Dining Room Valves

China Cabinets, Sideboard

And for your Office, Bookra
| Rool top and other Desks, $4.0(
| and Hardwearing Chairs

ALL AT MON SAVING
PRIC

L.$. WILSON

TRAFALGAR §&

there

a range of LASTING
URE Here for you that it
Money
Home



Time and

for

you in
Select
Now



our





separate pieces

1 Tub or Rush Purni-
in Bed-
Vanitic
3,60
Table

Ct

———
THE RIGHT TIME 10



tead.



in





DIAL 4069")



$











x

WEEKES AUCTION :
MART & BUSINESS §

%

PREMISES

| 3 to be opened as soon as I can x
| g get possession of premises %
is on Bottom Floor of *
i¢ x
2 THE OLD RED STORE
% High Street %
1% x
% Have you anything for Sale %
% What do you wan %
B 3 Have you any Correspon- %
1 dence which you cannot fi? %
|% Have you anyone in trouble” ¥

1% Can I be of any help?
Â¥ DIAL 8150

x sa %
x C. N. WEEKES »

%,
SSO SCOSSOSSOOO SLA AF














ee nn

GOVERNMENT NOTICES





ad



Vacant Post of Government Analyst. Department of























VS :—=
MANILLA ENVELOPES 64" x 35,”
PAD LOCKS from 12c, each

JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY AND HARDWARE
a





$3.50 per 1000

For best Lubrication results try

GERM OILs

A grade for every use and purpose
e












Revolving Bookcase, Antique
Card Table; Ladies Writing ela 3 3
Sai es witty oe! A CENTRAL FOUNDRY LED. — Aseris
eral Small Tables; Wardrobe
Dressing Table and Stool China
Cabinet with Oval Front (All
in Mahogany); Bedstead — & |
Spring Filled Mattresses: Easy | = a = :
Chair; Morris Chair with D | r
lopillo Cushions; Carved able ) ae aus ” "
Cane Chairs; Painted Bedroom ? _ "a
Furniture, Child's Wardrobe & (Mi EE US FOR THE ITEMS
Dres s Table with Mirror; “
Table Lamps; Rugs; Sereen;
Piated Tee Service; Canteen e
Cutlery 127 pieces, § Cubic Foot
Deep Freeze; China; Gla *
BPs Nate Picedenay. Kets { Glucose Morton’s Oatmeal in Tins — Spa Gelatine
aor Bg i s » > {
tles; etc. Dolls House and Prom Montana Icing Sugar — Kraft Cheese — Kraft Cheese
Rabbit hutehes; chicken houses & Macaroni — Kraft Fish Supreme — Rabbit in Tins —
0 AN ee AR Apricots — Pears — Peaches — Raisins — Challenge
WOLSELEY C R | Processed Peas — Cocktail Sausages — Lassie Brand
A garg rabid Rat hir sey feet gaa Rolled Oats — Cream of Wheat — Bon-ami Chemico
‘ar purchased June 14 ‘otal . mnre
Mileage 14,000. Beautiful order SOAP POWDER
throughout.’ One Owner & Chav |
feur driven. | { {)
WINDY RIDGE | } e

Modern freehold — bungalow | - }
puiitlof coral sone vers ate Bl) Ohare DD. Laglor &
tively set in spprox. 2 acres o: f
ar A lation commpri

es 3 bedroom 1 wath |
basins), sunges: dit ”
gallery her ailek Aesia
tached garoge pe ns; }






at GRIFFITH’S, Rockley,






















TIALS : Rice (lots of it) English Potatoes, Oats (plump
‘ cs grains) oie Layena,
GRIFFITIVS

Rockley Phone 4514

MEAT IN TINS Apples (Sliced) 4c, Tin |
Swift Porkham Tie. Tin Pineapple (Slices) 58c. __,, \
Vienna Style Saus- Cherries (in Botls.) 77 & 55«

ages 64 & 26 SPECIALS

Frankfurters 63c om ay's E is ‘ing

Ham Loaf 45c : ee ?
Veal Loaf . 47e Caster Sugar 22c, }

Potted Meat 19¢ Bico Ice Cream {
_» Luncheon Beef 54 (All Flavours) 12c c. }
Corned Beef (Maxans) 43c. Trebor Lolly Pops 4c, each (’
‘. CEREALS | Jacobs British Wafer {\
Sellogs Corn Flakes 25c, pks 46c. pkg i
Kellogs All Bran 28c, pker Black Magic—Tins “$1 ov ‘
Colman’s Rolled eee wis Coleman's French Style )

, in star, tv )
“Climax” Rolled Oats seen ees 490 ib. i
43c. Tin colivnnne Ciivammeatate |

Climax Rolled Oats 22c. pkg. RRCRICRRLE pres en Tin it
Peanut Butter in Jars 35¢ Tix: Boap Bc Cake (Guest
Peanuts in Tin 38e. Satay ee " ae
Dutch Cheese secs Ne 4
Gouda in Bars 88c, Ib, vopeor ia alan Lic. ples i
Australian Cheese 54c, Tin FRUIT JUIC i}
Bartlett Pears = Pineapple Juice Ble }
Peaches 4 Grapefruit 23¢
Apricots 3 Orange & Grapefruit 28e.
Guavas i Tomato Juice ase



ao eee

BARBADOS EBLECTRIC SUPPLY
(OBPORATION LTD.



bs

ili a aa a ae





OTICE

As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs to one of
our Engines can no tonger be delayed, the Company has tn
consequence had to put this Generating Set (900 K-W.) out of
commission and, owing to the reduction of standby Plant now )
available as a result, may find it necessary to shed load at |
intervals during the next few months,

Our Consumers are asked to co-operate by exercising the
utmost economy in the use of Electricity, particularly during
the Peak period between 6.30 and 8.30 p.m, until further notice.

Vv. SMITH,

General Manager.
20th June, 1950.







PAGE NINE





SHIPPING NOTICES
































MONTREAL AUSTRALIA, NEW 7EA = =
Science and Agriculture LAND LENE LTD. (MAN 2 LING |
> PORT WELLINGTON a Mel
BARBADOS bourne midJu North Que ensland |
August Brisbane earl \ugust
Applications are invited for the post of Government Analyst, De-) sydney rm August. arriving Trinidad | t enge
* . * x ate 9th Septemb for sic 1 |
artment of Science and Agriculture, Barbados. Applicants should | "8S "““GU'SucksTER™ replaces “Devon” | for Dominic ‘
Honours Degree in Chemistry and have subsequent analytical | “4? wenteonan So mae Montserrat, St |
BL 4 DO” experience preferably in a Food and Drugs Laboratory, or have Sydney second half, Brisbane > Augu }
| . a 0th, arriving at Tri-‘49¢d
obtained a Fellowship of the Royal Institute of Chemists by examin- | These vessels nave amp
| e ; * . nine, ss ins ; scociateship | tilled. Dard frozen. and genera! cars
ee eek: ation in Branch E, or have obtaine d by exarnination an Associateshiy Cargo accepted on thro Bills of | B.W.L.. Scheener Ownate
| | of the Royal Institute of Chemists (A.R.I.C.) and have had subsequent Ledisi ees Sa Shon | Lannetattens tae
: cr “ “i or Ra O8, s! Fulani ndware ssocii
Formerly Dixon & Bladen experience in a Food and Drugs Laboratory. The post is pensionable. | and Leeward’ Islands | Consignee: Dial: 4047
| e a. wr ; : For further particulars apply:— } " — : apis .
Sa > 7 . * 0 5 scale deter-
FOR SALE alary will be on scale $2,880 x $144 $4,320. Position in scale deter- | FURN es Os, ETD |
{ mined by experience and qualification. | Agents, Trinidad
| BUILDI LAND, St. James | DA COSTA & CO. LTD., i| aman acmminansneremenemennsenimntssaten
| Approximately 2 acres with wide No allowances or quarters are provided. A deduction of 4 Agents, Barbados = _—S
sea frontage and sandy beach ; » >,
One of the finest sites of thi from salary is made under the Widows and Orphans Pension Act
nature in the Island bounded by 1928-3
good property on either side eer. ~
23 BUILDIN SIT ES, aarp Passage and incidental expenses not exceeding $960 of officer and HARRI! ~y N j T \ H
ad coast overlooking « £ ‘ Ny
se suitable for good clas family payable on first appointment. Leave passages are not granted
development only, 12 cents pe | ietialiaaiuiae
quare foo sh is much below ' ‘ ‘ . }
fe eke’ oft ehotian’ pecan ane Applications accompanied by two testimonials should be addressed |
1 A te sa “ - wea
this area to the Colonial Secretary, Bridgetown, Barbados, and should reach him | |}/ OUTWARD FROM Tiley UNITED KINGDOM
| BUILDING LAND, dy Lar not later than the 15th August, 1950 : .
Beautifully p BWirw se " , eo AMR OF ARE UES, 188 as \ Vessel From Leaves Due
high class residential section, bot 21.7,50-—31 Barbados
| with right of way to the wel S.S. “NATURAL'ST” ’ Jul 15th Aus
known and unspoiled Sandy Lane Se cee anes ‘ee eu A i ics
| Beach ee ee : ' i S.S. “MOONCREST” n ‘ 26th Aug
: > Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-| 5 S “BROOKHURST” w &
j re se BE. ae ent) Order, 1950, No. 27 which will be published in the Official Liverpool 17th Aug 31st Au
| offered varying from ‘4 acre ft Gazette of Monday 7th August, 1950 S.S, “JUNECREST” Lo ) sth Aug 8th Sept
| 10 acres : ’ : S's” sovapabreey nA Turthte :
| 2 Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail sell 8S. “TEMPLE ARCH me ; . Sth Sept. 26th Sept
| REAL ESTATE AGENT prices of “Butter-Concentrate” areas follows:— HOMEWARD FOR THe UNITED KINGDOM
j Auctioneer & Surveyor an ete LSU ASE Got EEN.
| mt zea WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE Vessel For Closes tn Barbados
PLANTATIONS BUILDING ARTICLE PRICE (not more than) {gs “LORD CHURCH” Liverpool 8th Aug
Phone 4640 (not more than) * iS.S. “ATLANTIAN” London 10th Aug
ee 1S.S, “SPECIALIST” London 24th Aug
eeadeiat eee ae per case of : | For further information apply to
CONCENTRATE 8x1lz oz, tins 82c. per 12 oz. tin | %
: DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents
.b2 per case of |
12x5 Ib, tins | $1.07 per Ib, | fe eraiiannlenete. et oer
» August, 1950, |



anadian National Steamshi»s





















SUUTHBOUND Sails Satls Arrives

| Montreal Walifax Boston Bidos

| LADY NELSON 22nd July wth July 27th July Sth Aug. 6th Aug.
CAN. CHALLENGER llth Aug » Aug M4th Aug. 24th Aug,
LADY ROONEY 23rd Aug i. 28th Aug Sep 7th Sep
LADY NBLSON lith Sep 16th Sep th Sep. 26th
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives

Bidos Bidos Boston Halifax Montreal

| LADY NELSON 18th Aug fist Aug 3rd Sep.
LADY RODNEY 19th Bep, 21 ist Oct Sth Oct

| LADY NELSON Bth Oct, 10th Oct 20th Met. 24th Oct

WN H.--Subsect to change without notice Ali vessels fitted with cold storage cham
bers, Passenger Feree and frei”)! rates on application to :—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.









Ie















} —\ i i
a SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S.
To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G. |
Loading Daton Expected
Montreal Halifax Arrival Dates
‘ Barbados
ss .“POLYCREST” Mth July 19th July 4th Aug
s.8. “BRUSH” 25th Ju Bist July 16th Aug
s “SUNDIAL” 9th Aug | 14th At 30th, Aug
| se. “BEECH HILL." 15th Aug 25th Aug
Special Direct Flour Loading fror eal

PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents










Spectacles caine senescence Seas
CE. GLE. TRANSATLAN TIQUE
FRENCH iINE
S.8. “GASCOGNE” Sailing rm la nt! Ith August,
150
Accepting Passengers im Fare

$19.00











HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL FACTORY AND PLANTATION (
SUPPLIES, \

3.8. “GASCOGNE” — Sailing to Plymouth on the 17th August,
1950
Deluxe Cabin for Two available $622.00
B.W_T. Each
For Further Particulars, Apply to:—
R. M. JONES & CO., LID.- Agents

)) i}
| Mr. Factory M r |
| ir. Kactory Manager
| }
“ LET US HELP YOU WITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEMS.
We can supply the following ex STOCK (
i

} BOLTS & NUTS }
{ Tron & Bright Steel All sizes i}
‘ BEARING (Plummer Block) ii}
| SEF BALL and Cast Iron Brass i
) Bushed \
BOLT TAPS & DIES— Xi
i In sets from 4” to Yo" 14
x ASBESTOS ROPE, TAPE and {
\ FIBRE, etc. \\

| { FIRE CLAY, BAFFLE BRICKS, etc. f
( tomember:
" 7 . Hi
| The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd. »
{

{ i}
|




ee
), SS eS





2



434545¢
OO ALPS PEPPER ALAS AE OOPIOEY
iQ >
- &
* OR LADIES: 3
- dh Ve R
»,

MEXICAN

Black $5.25;

PORTIES jn Brown,

with Leather Sole $5.30,



FOR EVERY DAY WEAR

White $4.95; Brown $4.00

Flat Heels

Sole

UW DESIGNS EIN DRESS SHOES

Black Suede Court; $8.45



Ss



with Crepe $5.80

N







snake Skin Platform

White Buck Court, Platform, Back and Toeless $8.45

FOR SAFE SEA BATHING FOR CHILDREN

CEES LCE

SOSP SOS O SE POPPIES SSO FS SOP

\
, RUBBER SWIMMING RINGS & WINGS @ $1.30 z
4 %
>
% %
X %
b %.
% m)
x x
x %
SS »
* SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD.
% >
x RELIABLE SHOE REPAIR SERVICE ¥
. >
8 66595500900905500004 “+ (Ae Fo LLLP ASF OS t oo Ss





T
|

PZ

a

PAGE TEN

FourClaim Ist
Inns. Honours



Whe th a pi ol
inte. kaw Cricket ended last
Satur in all four matches, at



least tir ad points naa
been by Picawick
Â¥.M.P.C., Cable & Wirele a
Wanderers

Pickwick cored 152 against
Empire in then frsP inaings ana
rter Empire had peen bowled out
for 73 went back to the wicket
end put themselves in an even

wronger position when they ended
up with 59 runs without loss.
Atter Spartan had seorea 85,
Y.M.P.cC. made 183 for the loss of
+ Wickets.
Cable & Wireless batted all day







MID-SUMMER STAKES









BARBADOS ADVOCATE



St. Hill Beats
Harrison
At Tennis






L. St. Hill playing a fast
defeated L. Harrison yes-
rday when they a Men's}
at Belleville Tennis Club|



> Amateur Lawn Tennis
iation Touriiament
St. Hill’s back hand strokes were

owerful ind accurate and at
imes the strain to return was
learly seen on Harrison’s face.

} the Toppin-Taylor singles Tay-
cr easily outplayed his opponent
tut Toppin although beaten played

steady and well-controlled game.

Toppin’s back hand and fore-

t core 260 in reply to Wind- arm drives were strong but in the
ud'’s total of 182. lest set his drives lacked direc-
Wandc:ers merely managed to tion, B th players showed good

teat Mental Hospital’s first in- form °

ping core of 114 runs by four The results were as follows
ins +

Mh oe ih a ieeinitt MEN’S SINGLES
_ good weather prevailing, D. % Worme beat Dr. A. S
¢ baiting leams hud au easy aay Cate, 6-8, 6-2 54

a ee were returned by J. L. St. Hill beat L. Harrison
Sua ‘ah 3 A D. Gittens only}3 The field comes into the straight in the Mid-Summer Stakes, run over seven and a half furlongs. 6 3, ee 0, 6—2. +, a

adaed ten to his over-week score ott My. F. B. C. Bethell’s River Sprite, third in the picture won the race and Mr. J. W. Chandler's Sun 6 ‘ % oe mt

30 betore he was bowled byg Queen, second finished second. Ee

Y.M.P.C.s E. Branker who took cn — This afternoon at Strathclyde

tive wickets during a spell of 15%

overs for 28 runs. I. Burke took,
icur wickets for 31 runs

Batting for Y.M.P.C., C. MacKen-
zie treate. the Spartan bowl-
ers with but scant respect when
he made 53 not out. Spartan’s E
Smith took three wickets for 24
runs und E. G. MeComie 2 for 48.

r

B. Lewis 8 2 18 4
J. Peterkin 7 0 23 2
Pickwick—2nd Innings
A, E, Trotter not out 40
B. G, Lewis not out 16
Fxtras 3
Total (for 0 wkts.) 59

WANDERERS vs. MENTAL HOSPITAL

Tony Hoad’s 40 at number seven Mental Hospital — 114
sea sila * - Pick-p* Wanderers — 118
was chiefly responsible for Pick-,\ Mental Hospital — ist Innings
wick scoring 152 against Empire. dpoyce b Proverbs 0
Harper and Wilkin each took i Batson e Clarke b J cMawiah -
28 © . Ys les Ma lah 2
three wickets for 36 and 22 runs A Backes ps Grandes oh ck 5
respectively M. Jones, Empire’s§§>. Best b Greenidge 15
opening bat, who seemed all setgly z Saree Do sae b Clarke is
— . an : 4 4 Pe ope b Clarke §
for a big score against Pickwick. 9p Quintyne c Clarke b Massiah 10
was run out when he reached 30"§chase c Ramsay b Greenidge 0
Slow bowler B. Lewis, took four $2. Knight 1.b.w., b Toppin 7

Empire wickets for 18 runs
Knight and Challenor who went
in at numbers 10 and 11 respec-

stand for Mental Hospital in their
first

tively, made a strong last wine
5.

innings against Wanderers

when they carried the score from!















Challenor not out 25
\ Extras 4
‘ Total 4
Fall of wickets: 1-~1, 2—5, 3-13, 4-18

35, 6—58, 7-58. 8—63, 9-80.

BOWLING ANALYSIS
o â„¢M

; ay. oa
63 to 80 before Knight was ad~- §Massiah 14-)°¢ 24 3
judged lLb.w. for 17. Challenor JProverbs - 0 os ‘
made 25 not out. i gh 7 0 18 2
In their first innings against FRamsay 4 1 20 «(0
Windward, R. A. Lawless, B.g§foppin cas : a is 1
t rs . awlesc ¢g janderers—Iist Innings
Matthe ws, C. Lawless and H..8y aueyne b Rock 9
Cozier made the respective scores.¥ jcale ¢ Burrowes b Hope 24
of 34, 38, 41 and 34 in the Cable q! Ramsay b Batson "
j habaah? anne M. Mayers ¢ Boyce b Batson
and Wireless’ score of 260, E.. 4p’ navies c Best b Knight 7
Gilkes who was the last man in ;D Rose ¢ Batson b Carter 1
had 41 to his credit when »vlay |M. Clarke c Knight b Boyce 25
cnded - . Greenidae b Hope 5
Resul vr) 1 “soverbs run out 0
tesults are J. Massiah c Hope b Batson 13
, to 0
SPARTAN vs. Y.M.P.C. Vee oc 10
gates Spartan—Ist Innings € ‘
<. A. Roberts b D. Greenridge 2°
C, O. Gittens 1.b.w., b E, Branker a lees ee
O, 8. Coppin c¢ Webster b I, Burke 7 rg vickets: 2! 40, 3--51, 4
A. D. Gittens b E, Branker eee na
F. L. Cozier b E. Branker 0 “ “BOWLING ANALYSIS
B. D. C. Thornton ¢ Hoyos b E , ee eet
Branker 12 Challe Pi Men pk, A
M. W. Clarke c Edgbill b BE. Branker 2 Challener fy at
EB. G. McComie c & b Burke 2 Hope a ee
C, Matthews c K. Branker b I. Burke 3 Pooh a4 BI
A. Haynes not out 2 Ratson 4 0 12 3
E, T. Smith ¢ Hoyos b 1 Burke 0. ‘Garter 6 3 Hex
Extra oo ;
— WINDWARD ys. CABLE & WIRELESS
Total a5 Windward 18?
on hall of wickets: 1—5, 2—12, 3—25, 4 Cable and Wireless—ist Innings
25, 5-54, o—e2 71, 8—B1, 9-82 B. Matthews ec & b Farmer 38
a R. McKenzie run out 8
BOWLING ANALYSIS R. A, Lawless c & b H. Farmer .. 34
0. M R W. R. Tony b Thornton 4
I, Burke 16 4 31 4 D.C. Frost b H. V. Farmer 12
D. Greenidge 4 3 5 1 CC. Lawless ec wkpr., b H. Farmer 4
EB. Branker 1S 3 28 5 D. Bynoe b H. V. Farmer 4
K. Branker OO sae 0 J.H. Reberts ¢ Durant b H. Farmer 21
Y.M.P.C.—Ist Innings H. Cozier c¢ Davis b H. Farmer a4
L. Greenidge ¢ MeComie b E. Smith 1 £. L. Branker run out 1
B. Hoyos ¢ Coppin b Clarke 2 FE. Gilkes not out 41
K. Branker b McComie Extras 2
C MeKenzie not out
u b K. A, Robert: Total 260
B ce sub, b McComie —
I b Smith
D idge b Smith ——————
0 hill not out 3
Extras 22 Y Ff ae
; Second Division
Total (for 7 wkts.) 182
Fall of I 1—4, 2—51 C i ki
Pa of wick . 2—51, 3—69, 4
108, 5-130, 6 175. ric et
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Be ait oO M, R W Batsmen took advantage of the
n 2 8
Haynes ”? 0 Ms * {ine weather and good wickets on
; } 17 o 48 2» Saturday and in the majority of
M. W. Clarke 6 1 16 1 Second Division cricket matche:
K. A. Robert 10 0 a9 1 ‘ r at re ade I the
F. L. Cozier 2 0 8 9 big scores were made. n Ae
College-Pickwick match at Col-
EMPIRE vs. PICKWICK ‘ ua "s were le
Empire—ist Innings — 173° lege, the schoolboys were bowled
y Pickwick — Ist Innings out for 103 on a perfect wicket,
B g grates +e Wie Harper 16 KE. Hope knocking up 26 and Ww
3. Lewis ¢ & b Harper 3 . . 94 Prater g >
P. C. L. Evelyn Lb.w., b Harper ; Codrington 23. L. Foster was the

J. Goddard ¢ Jones b Wilkin

W. Yearwood ec Cuffley b Gaskin 3t
C. Moore c Cuffley b Skeete 0
M. Foster Lb.w. b P. Wilkin 0
T. Hoad b Wilkin 40
W. Wells ¢ Preseod b CuMey 7
O. Lashley c & b Cuffley 4
J. Peterkin not out 9
Extras 9
Total 152
Fall of wicket 1—15, 2—23, 3—26, 4
62, 5—64, 6—64, 7—78, 8—101, 9—127

BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO. M R Ww
R. Prescod 2 1 8 0
Cc, Cuffley 17 6 32 2
Cc, Harper 1 1 36 3
P. Wilkin 10 1 22 3
N. Skeete . 0 14 1
Cc. Gaskin ‘ a 2 31 1

Empire—tist Innings

G. Hinkson c Yearwood b Lewis 10

M, Jones run out 30
1. Harris Lb.w. b Goddard 5
C, Harper b Lewis

N. Symmonds Lb,w., Lewis

C. Gaskin ec Sub, b J, Peterkin
E, Barrow c Lewis b Peterkin
P. Wilkin not out

C. Prescod run out

N. Skeete b Lewis

SOveunateny

C. Cuffiey absent
Extras
Total 73
Fall of wickets: 1—5, 2-30, 3—36, 4
1, 5—55, 6—61, 7-—62, 8—69

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R W
O. Lashley 6 Dames oo

J. Goddard 4 0 10 i



most successful bowler and took

5 of the wickets for 19 and F
Fieldg 4 for 20.
Pickwick in their turn at the

wicket have collected 153 runs for
the loss of 3 wickets, L. Foster
contributing 61 and D. King 29

At Fosters, Empire bowled out
Leeward for 43 runs, their col-
lapse due mainly to tall, bespec -
tacled pacer Rudder who captured
four of the wickets for only five
runs. Empire in their reply have
scored 159 for 8, P. Rice 61, B
Bourne 31 and L. Francis 27 not
out.

EMPIRE AND LEEWARD AT FOSTERS

Leeward 43 (Rev. Simmons 13, P, Rud-
der 4 for 5, Downes 3 for 9, L. Taylor
2 for 17),

Empire 159 for 8 ‘(P. Rice 61 ne
Bourne 31, Francis 27 not out)

Â¥.M.P.C. AND REGIMENT AT
GARRISON

Regiment 222 (J. Clarke 60, T. Morris

44, J. Mayers 28, R. Price 45, R. Burke
5 for 104)

Y.M.P.C. 28 for 5 wickets (T. Bynoe 2
for 11, L, Parris 1 for 11)

COLLEGE AND PICKWICK AT
COLLEGE
. Hope 26, W



College 103
23, L. Foster 5
Pickwick
King 29),
POLICE AND CENTRAL AT
Police 113 (B. Dodson 37, A
24. Greenidue 3 for 36)
Central 139 for 4 (C. Shepherd 36.)

Codrington



‘or 19)

153 for 3 iL. Foster 61, D
CENTRAL
Blenman





Swordfish
Draw With

Snappers

Swordfish played their best
game of the season yesterday
afternoon when they drew their

fixture with the mighty snappers
combination three goals all. !n
the other game Flying Fish notch-
ed a lone goal three quarters way
through the second half to bring
them second in the league line up
with one more match to play,
Snappers still being in the lead.
The matches were as follows:

Sworafish 3. Snappers 3.

Swordfish after being two goal:
down at half time, which were
scored by the Snappers centre
forward Kenneth Ince, came “up
from behind” in a thrilling finiso
to hold Snappers to a three all
draw.

At half time it looked as ‘f
Snappers would be the easy win-
ners, but Nestor Portillo playing
a fine game at centre forward for
Swordfish, put his team one goal
up early in the second half and
Geoffrey Ramsey on the win
followed up soon after to abs
lutely stun the Snapper team 4
he scored the equaliser.

However Snappers rallied an‘
Delbert Bannister came into the
picture by putting his team once
more into the lead. It was a ding
dong battle, each side giving no
quarter and defence play on both
sides was outstanding, George
Maclean with his brother Cliffy
and Frankie Manning helped
ward off many Swordfish attacks,
while for Swordfish, Albert
Weatherhead in goal was kept
busy as were his defenders Maur-
ice Fitzgerald, Gerald Jordan and
Geoffrey Foster.

About thirty seconds before the
final whistle however Nestor
Portillo came through again after
receiving a good pass to make the
score again even, as the Sword-

fish fans on the pier went wil
with excitement
Flying Fish 1, Bonitas 0.

It was an afternoon of upsets
No one dreamed that Swordfi
could hold Snappers to a draw
and no one thought that Flying
Fish playing with a vastly in-
ferior team to their rivals, could
defeat Bonitas; but such was to
be the case.

At half time there was no
score and Flying Fish were brea:h
hg easier as the second halt
began; while Bonitas were out to
score,

This match was not up to the



same high standard as the first
cne, bu still, it was interesting.
Flying Fish” played with the

greater amount of luck, as several
times Bonitas should have scoreu
but Tim Yearwood, Tony Johnson
and Billy Malone, who incidental-
ly was playing his first match for
the season, would not let Bonitas’
forwards through.

Then three quarters through
the second half, Dick Davies, who
celebrated his Ywenty—sixth birth-
day yesterday, sent in Flying
Fish’s winning goal with a left
juand shot from close in. Flying
Fish were jubilant and clung on
to their slim lead until the whis
tle went soon after The teams
were:

Swordfish A. Weatherhead,
(Capt), G. Foster, M. Fitzgerald,
N. Portillo, G, Jordan, G. Ramsay
and K. Lewis.

Snappers. A. Taylor, K. Ince, D
Bannisver, C, Maclean, G. Maclean,

(Capt.), F. Manning and B
Manning.
Bonitas. M. Foster, (Capt), B.

Patterson, J. Grace, H. Bynoe, O.
Johnson T. Yearwood and H
Grannum,

Flying Fish. P. Foster, (Capt),
’. Yearwood, D. Atkinson, P.
Potter. T, Johnson, D. Davies and
B. Malone.



Theol Do hE ‘adlo |
peney so i reer Fane ae eee
—_ an tea " aie diastase ers i RG)
"THE WOMEN PATIENTS ___| | Ao Not UNTIL DOCTOR WiLL ¥/
COME IN, SIT DOWN, eee THEY'RE CALLED DO SEE YOU.
READ A MAGAZINE — THEY START REMOVING ? NOW,MRS. ) /
AND WAIT FOR THE THEIR HATS, COATS, POPGIROLE:: / /)
. 7 ,

NURSE TO CALL THEM::s



GLOVES, ETC.
ns,

al al
a



sas

i TOP SCORERS

Tennis Club Dr. C. G. Manning
and Mr. H. L. Toppin will play
igainst Messrs C. B. Lawless and
*. P. Taylor in the Men’s Doubles
In the Men’s Singles J. W. St
Hill will meet D. E. Worme

-

Tourists Play
Tennis Tonight

A Bishop Anstey’s High School
team will meet a team of local
girls in a Table Tennis Tourna-
ment at the Barbados Aquatic
Club tonight at 8.15

Representing the visitors are:
Avril Rawlins, Ilene Young, June
Baden-Semper, Athea Pierre.
Playing for the local team will be: match of the tour. |
Pp Howard, M Manning, R.
Clarke, F. Carmichael, M. Taylor.

Yesterday’s game was post-
poned,

LISTEN TO CRICKET
AT: THE RACES

Today the West Indies will
play Warwickshire at Bir-

mingham, This is the 25th



TO-MORROW’S
HANDICAPS

lath RACE TRAFALGAR HANDICAP
D & Lower 5'% FURS.



1. April Flowers 112 Ibs
The Barbados Turf Club has 2. Battallor 113
arranged to instal loud speakers 3 {Picure | iar
on the Savannah next Saturday SO 5 Dulcibella 122
that race-goers will be able to 6 Bowmanston 107
listen to the broadeast of the Final 7 Sumter od
Test Match between England and 4 Daten 12
the West Indies which will begin 10. Postseript 112











at the Oval on that day lth RACE-I.B. CREOLE NANDICAP
+ & LOWER 7% FURS.
1 Monsoon 130 Ibs
Next week’s fixtures will be 2? Janse, he
as follows:— Flying Fish will op~ 4 Maytime 101
pose Police in the last match of 3 Mopsy 113
the first round; and Barracudas 4 vn Jewe! A
will play Swordfish to start the zd. T. N. PEIRCE
second round of the Competition L. E. R. GILL
: vl kg wane . G. D. BYNOE
The referee will be Major A. R. Handicappers
Foster.

FOR BREAKEasy

SUPPER
OR BETWEEN-MEALS




The family’s health... the happiness of all...
the children’s hardincss... depend to a great
extent on proper nourishment. Keilogg's
Corn Flakes - those tasty little flakes of corn -
ctiso and easily digested - are the ideal food
for breakfast, supper or between-meals. With
milk or cream and sugar they are more nour-
ishing than an egg... and cost less! Each
package contains six generous servings. Served
from the package right into the bowl!

Cor sale everyw! 2,



CLARKE’S “2LOOD MIXTURE” 5:

a Step
Cleanse the system from blocd fay
impurities ; many sufferers tron
rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,
neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great

benefit from this well-known medicine.











la LIQUID or TABLET FORM

WE
DONT
MAKE
ALL THE
CLOTHES

Sa ea

WE
ONLY
MAKE
THE

IN TAILORING



|

As- |

|













NewYorkand transatlantic §

: , x
points. Overnight accom: x
modation in New York City
on through flights to Europe
at no additional cost. %

*
FLY PAA... The best way
in the world to travel
anywhere in the world.
For further information and
reservations consult your
travel agent or
Wortp ArRiars :
*T.M. Reg.,PAA, Inc %
PASSENGERS + MAIL + CLIPPER CARGO &
:
: x
Va Costa & Co., Ltd. - Broad St *
Phone ?1 Alter hours 3 ‘ %
a}























FOR YOUR INSURANCE
NEEDS — CONSULT

ANDREW D. SHEPPARD
Representing
Confederation Life Association
» F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD,

3ARBADOS
Tel. 2840





Ch
BRIDGETOWr





DANCE

Sponsored
ADVOCATE





SPORTS CLUB
in honour 0

TRINIDAD YOUTHFUL |

PRINTERS |

THE
THE

Under the Patronage of
Hon V. C. Gale, M.L.C.
(Managing Director
Advocate Co. Ltd }









AT QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE
on
SATURDAY, 19th AUGUST, 1950 |
ADMISSION 2,-
Music by Arnold Mesanwell's
Orchestra
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE |



ERNIES

DEMOCRATIC CLUB













Members of whom all
are my friends, roll up
TO-NIGHT to discuss
the Second Day’s Rac-

ing, starting 6.30.

Supper Served as usual



at 8.30
After

there will be a

Call Over on the Races



via
PAN AMERICAN
CLIPPER*



Antigua
between
San Juan and New York

Via
Tourist Servic.

One Way .....-- $239.36
Round Trip . 456.72

B.W.1, Currency
»*

Via Trmidad
Tourist Service between
Port of Spain and New York
One Way
Round Trip ..

.. 839.12 %

B.W.I. Currency ‘
*

$

+

MIAMI
Via Antigua
One Way Round Trip
$220.40 $336.72
B.W.1. Currency

EUROPE

Luxurious Double - Decked
Clipper Service between

s
‘
4
©

GREEN RUBEROID ROLL ROOFING
ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS—-all sizes
GALVANIZED CORRUGATED SHEETS—6’ & 8’









$285.43 go

OOPS PPE PSPS GOSS OPPO LO DS SCCS VOSA EEA



WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 1950

WE HAVE A
NICE ASSORTMENT
LOCALLY MADE..
CANE LiL.y

SHOPPING
BASKETS

At



OF













S4e., 96¢., $1.00,
and $1.44 Each

72¢., $1.20



CANE LILY

BABY BASKETS

$2.16 and $2.88 Each

ALSO -
LILY PLACE

CANE
10” Round

MATS

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

10, 11, 12, 13 Broad Street

SELECT

THESE EARLY



PLANTATIONS LTD.





RED HAND PAINTS for all purposes

For Interior Decoration of Walls and Ceilings

“MATINTO” FLAT OIL PAINT

Stocked in White, Cream and Green in
1 Gallon and ‘4 Gallon Tins

For Woodwork
“S’”” ENAMEL FINISH PAINT

Dries with a Hard Gloss equalling
Enamel Finish. Does not Discolour
with Age.

Stocked in White and Cream in 1 Gallon,
4 Gallon and 4 Gallon Tins

For Exterior Woodwork

TROPICAL WHITE PAINT

HARD GLOSS PERMANENT

GREEN PAINT

Stocked in 1 Gin., 4 Gin. and 4 Glin. Tina
Phone 4267, 4456.

—

The Sign of
QUALITY

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.





PPPPGS SSS S SSS SPE



Apart from our large
selection of Tropical
Suitings we now offer

a higher grade of .

WORSTED
TROPICAL.

This
Plain

varieties, is specially

material, in
and Striped
imported for those
who demand lasting
appearance with

lightness.

Now on display at

C.B. RICE & CO.

Bolton Lane ~



a



Full Text

PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY \\' a strange cmni and (k'lh.it. arhlCB NTfh script ion. and anvena i k must necaaaanl) niHb how hi broke |W|) from tha traditional | %  %  %  teentli '• Air. thi.book is n valuabh Thiro -re over a 1. 11 Blafca'i engraving! U UKiingsome leer. ..i..i the Geoffrey Keynes is admirable Eliik.' *u born in 175". and tenth year thai n. in .irtisi. %  drawing KI I of HOB the Strand I hva ran i f I tail frea • as an art student and collector of prints; but ll could not last for ever, and the lime came for MttUng down to some serious training for the business of life Seven Yi-urs So It was that in August 1772. Blake was apprenticed for seven yean to James Basin*, an engraver of Lincoln's Inn Fields The bos worked hard and became a competent craftsman, willing to work faithfull. within the limitations of the conventions of the period as an humble JovrnejrniaB engraver. TbOM HVtO years were of ihigreatest Importance t. Blake, for although "Insplratiot and Vison" wont, aa M put It, those (jualitle* would have been %  In nothings by themselves. In 1823 began work on what proved to be the greatest achievement of his life, and one of the greatest achievements in copperpUite engraving since Durer. It was the illustration of his conception of the Bible story of Job. %  Li.iUn.> are indeed window* into Blak^'i mind, and yet it inot m-ios,)!. tu understand; nil their hidden meanings to apj C reclnte their extraordinary MUt. But Blake A.I' no( onlv an engraver, he was | poet too. What could be more charming than this Verse from his "Cradle Song:" Sweet babe in thy face Holy image I can trace. Sweet babe once like thee Thy maker lay and wept for me Mr. Gewive Dent Retiree |.in> BMk%  • %  %  ng to Lunch over, these Dutch gulden wasn up their own dishes i bados on Sunday they arc camped at Pax Hill and 1H t.. | after they had ttniohed lunch yc-ind.y Dutch Guides Gain]) At Pax Hill TWENTY THREE GIRLS ol the Nol Guide AjgodiUon from Curacao r\i il wilh Mrs C. V P. &ch 1-Straub Regie for the Netherlands Antilles tnd Curacao and three other Gulden In d %  Sunday afternoon by a K.L M. special charter hi (row Curacao They are camped at "Pox Hill" of thf local Girl Guidet .\ tiirl Guides are camping with them. %  The pai I twelva Hangers and • I %  I pretrue guide lubloii Arriving In Bar DRUGGIST RETIRES "The Times" Survey Of Uritiah Colonies All who tan ueg, oonow or steal a copy of thil second nu.nber ol the Tinea Survey of the British Colonies should du so, as il is largely devoted to the Caribbean. Accuracy is at a premium in the Weal Inaics, but one can alv . on UM Time* to be accurate, impartial and lull of valuable information and judgments. The articles in this number cover inost of the Outstanding questions Of the hour, l'role-sor Taylor lias written about the University in Jamaica ol which be it UM J'. In Ipal. emphasising the need of re* aearih woikers in the still largely unexplored fields of West Indian economies, history and sociology. • -\ art have but scratched the surface." he says. From the richness of the Grenada archives alone, which I have studied. 1 know how i true this is. The %  rtJdei on Population trends, the Sugar Industry and Caribbean Culture are all N The leading article, appropriately. Is on Unity. Inevitably, then II l devoted to West Indian crieket. To review anything published by the Times, in thf ordinary MOM of lalng ii would bi an taapartlntDea What I can. and must do. u to brini Ihlfl notice of renders of the Advocate. i liighly recommended"'. S. Cunliffc-Owen. CANNED MEAT ARRIVES Three steamships brought cargo to the island over the week-end. The S£M-ton "( anadlan Cralaer under Captain O'Hara arrived fron Trinidad with a quantity of canned meats and aauaagea, tomato soup and sauce, milk powdei and IrecI "Palyeraal", J 720-ton va a] un> der Capt. Standal brought mixed dairy "" ,,,, > aatl wheat flour and rouich pine and pruce. The "Alcoa Runner' brought j uts, corn meal. Or Mooring and Quaker Golden Mane. Gardiner Austin & Co. Ltd ithe ooostgnea of toe ••Cniisar". while the "Potyereaf is consigned to Messrs Plantations Ltd. and the "Alcoa Runner to Mes Robert Thorn A Co Mr S. A. YEAKWOOII HAL* a centun ol mire is at, uchlevement of which anyone might be Justly proud and when that service has been rendered ,-. ail and sundry m the hean ,,! Bridgetown without the glare ..: publicity M la all the more creditable Mr. S A V' cf the Reliable Pharmacy, il" branch of Knighis Ltd at W Kroad Street has coinp %  < %  %  fiftieth year of ear town and hi* 49th in the employ Knlahti Ltd Ha worked With his father the late J. L Yeaiwood. who was an %  %  %  f c. F. Crone; In 1901 20 years the business wns taken iver by Knigh.v Ltd, and M" d continued his unbroken %  arvlce But it is not meiely lus HTV* ni* a drugs' 1 or b dng mannei i r his cour tared thi More For years now he DM : In the sal*, of homeopathlc medlctaea and there are who testify to hh 1 llnding the proper com Always' unruffled and listens to minis cnentela md then mlnartan I their needs. In his Ion. ha has come into contact with people of .ill aaotloni ocieb tan* "i whom anaioui ovei ihi baaljn "f their ehlldn %  him in great' despair They eon Ode to him then fMn anil .iltbiui convereatlon In which >'• niways ollen the co n ao h ng word I %  iittCllds lo then ild-ilMi vire %  pa i .., ndi an I idmlrtn are among all sectii ol youth onu all %  tCttOM ot society. The respect at, i In which he is held by them II the greatest tribute U the man and his work ffOr "" reat %  perl of hli Ufa he has ministered lo the needs of his fellows, and even ill this statfe f his life there i%  willingncs %  Dutch oo irom Holland llesidei Dutch aiul English Uu la n gua g e! A will, ibe Advoite, Mi I aara age on to a jamborea U btartlnlqua the pert] ipenaf n day in Barfaedot ei route and anothei %  %  tnl to M on and d to come A Concerl The girls are thorouj oylng thai M ing seiibathmg. hiking and Ighf aaelng, 111 1 do BODW guide work. When our reportei u Pax Hi'.l ft terda] the girls tliu-ellng lunch. They %  re a happy it,! and averj fee •he labla uld st.i:' *hp others niif MIII in untn '.no caaw %  i I., ad hetr merry 'tigs and laughter. After lunch eiJh girl piekefl up %  \ plata and cutter) and took ver to 0* Ing up On Thursday night |be Barl] plgni 10 giv,. ., i on., r %  .nil % %  dances, folk %  %  i one ;u! ; The par.v expect I 111 in returning K .. • tar High* • ZOtfa Government Exchanges I ll.t.tl. pill Sri Hull — Itislutp. IIUli SrhcMil VI tturrns College ji Qeeaaa CeUeaec 5 p.m. %  Lot!..I. I m< butting ... ., . i [| I on ol i nti land of eight rood Im pen e> n Page s. .ii Mr %  i .. ...i III M %  ilepth ol .i (o-t ail ovet U A the club. Several days' hard work ;• ry baton j % %  wai clear\^l up A frt i il of Qovi • %  a-DM i a i tent na bean a huaUlai u a r-OOM flKure in W. Ies in Loradon ini a Uu daj I i :MS when he lolned thi u .li.i ii rniMir .is second offleti.oy Sn Alge i v ptnall, wh i ..a tha batng the oldest mn\b.i of ihe Waal led i starj Mi i* ni iiiuiei took Uu l tlon of llnClub*| Goll aty, unfortuoeu i t very acttva %  t thi aManat in days Ihi n aren man) av mb %  •nd Mi Dani p> ram lad Mr Jin M BaroU L <4 rlenrtouei and Mi Anhie OordOfl "t Jamaica each O put up .i ehallengc cup >s added mcaoUvai to tha goUeri Another mtan Mr. Denl's career is Ml lion with the Waal IndM ;ram. H< 111 I I <"• hn.m ri.i arrangaanenni "f the i2j viaii in the dayi when Wt I h I it %  k%  % %  dent up %  '• %  %  %  % % %  uppori it-i lour* in thla counti AitmniRi. f rai from 111 ft O.i l^rr I, I in in STOCK KOII.lk FILMS and CAMER4S At' WEATHERHEADS I IIMs v fgg N LM — V 121 \ (.16 y IH. l\ HS8 — X\ 6! \\ I-ill XX lib XX l.7 xx lis — FX i.i% rx i. AJaa Kadaehremr Ul MllVII III Ms Iv.il i. I ..,. ft M \| It. MM M \l. \/IM l< MM t \MIK\s h.Hiak Medal \ PaMtaM ' 4.5 Lens a % %  § %  < %  K.Kl^h Ii.i4rlex Hrnunle "Krl|p\Brevnue 'Mudei <•• Bab] llrowol. %  ill (run BACK AGAIN Three Stars SWEDISH Matches. HARRISONS BROAD STREET Kiln %  at%  AT BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LIMITED HeaU *f ii.., M| rtUeel "SOLO" si 1 n% ii us DOUBLE ACTION EJECTS ON BOTH III1-. UP AMI DOWN STKOKKS THUS PROVIDING A CONTINUOUS SPRAY. IDEAL KOH ..AKUl.NS AND OKCIIAKDS. COMPLETE WITH KlTI'INliS INCLUDING ; NOZZLES FOR VARIOUS MIXTURES SIO ,2 SOI KI i in %n sir SCREWS '. :./iii • |" ALL INK PRICE 10 CK.VIS BACal IMIAIV III %M IIS Ti.iul Luwlh—:in r.-ri i MALACCA TANK U(II)S WITH SOLID BRASS "I.IK K-KAST" CONNECTIONS -Cnnipli.tiwilh DOUBLE WORM SCREW, PLUNOER, CLEARANCE WHEEL. 922 ETC .!>:i lrr S- HARRISONS HARDWARE DEPT. TEL 2364 B.G. MISSIONARY GEORGETOWN. li(. studying loumaUm its part i ll Miu Belt) K Ik of British Q .. si„ le ., i'ed Statea bortl) i" 'on,]... %  ,.,i in eorreapon %  IV. .o i du Praam rhkh %  ;. bai i-ii.. i to. tele which ha hos bum, ,1 The t.ii • ""' Who wi!l i %  spared to mimli need* loi DU He can look hack 0 I UfB unique ii. Bridgetown and be he thOUgft %  "• '•' %  '' iH-eti deepK ippi i .'AWWaVi'iVr 1 FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR PETS USE IM'III.VI IHI: row HI !• ..,„i IM'III.Vl INSIII KII.I.I.K H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD DistributPr* dia'U app/iQcialc a niat SWEATS! ws now have a AUjiplij of I % I I. I IS :i-ll % %% (Mil /// ninny into ihaetnA m Jhh ii Uts giAit AhifuMitl Autcs Ihs wan CAVE SHIPHHU) & (().. IJII. 10. 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street .V///V/VA',* i****#.W**#'-*.***^***'*--*#*. il %  %  % % % % %  %  V.V.V.V. CWHDB I1KK A PAIN ROBER-iSONH nCOTCH MARMALADE 1 tb bot UOBEHTHON S GOLDEM SHRED MARMALADE1 fb boi. 49 ROSC g LIME MARMALADE 1 tb bol 5* COW a OATE TONO 1 tb Un roW a GATE TONO 2 It tin DU MAURIER CIOARETTE8 Pr tin "* DU MAURIER CIGARETTES per pkg. 2.<• i liic BEST ...../ iu§:\i'i:it Ihun IhiIti'il REXALL Hill I.IVKII Oil. IMIISHO MADf IS ENGLAND .; m %  0 HKXAI.I. ,i .i.il wlMi k m.M ImixirUnl I Ii. I'r I H I \ W I 1 ill I -HIS .. Ir.. Una taB *• P'l' • " %  ImuMunv Large si/. gLSa — Smll lilir. KM4.IIIS Hill l. STORES REXALL CHEMISTS MUUM nr MASSEY HARRIS 6 CYL. DIESEL ENGINE WHEEL TRACTOR 42 BHP — Alto available with Hall Track' Main Feature* KATTF.RY K1NITI0N • POWER TAKE OFF • WHEEL WEIGHTS BELT PULLEY FORWARD GEARS and REVERSE ON DISPLAY AT OUR SHOW ROOM Pnocs on Application Your Enquiries Coidially Invited COURTESY GARAGE White Park Rd Robert Thorn Ltd. Dial 4C16 %,,,,,,,,,.,, -,'^.W.VV','. --'--.-.-.-. **'.*-'.', '. •S,**1 J A* A *'*+V***,*.'. J



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I'AGT IH.Hi HENRY BARBADOS VDVUt'ATr MICKEY MOUSE BY CARL ANDERSON %  ... 1 -A-B %  'C c30 ~0\\£ TO .N — —~T 38* Y yws aZi 'iJaj) 1 BY WALT DISNEY a-w-Olw BLONDIE 0* CU?V. '1 : BY CHIC YOUNG BY FRANK STRIKER THE LONE RANGER JirMrft-^ ...T. *^M>U' % % %  vN&ABRti-'BuiiBisei' ijEiuwo^is^lnaiwoi .... c -_dWB/llv-'-' -•wi i•..-ii iFOHIT.rOMO 11-6 CW)H SOU MEAN I Of ftat ULE'S A hCYlOQK' | OMW ounce fcrrn i\>*'^rd ^ \i V K. Q. <\\\Q\ • "S niWUHTIU. M£R OUT A PIT-wt ,, I 5T(.r-*D S'INNIMA; ^4/L' BUT ITJT.U lOOKJ //if LINfAOUjM.. %  fW I ***• OJV. f*>4" // .. j > Tilt RIDD LE Of THE ROME REBELS I ra BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC.MANUS 1 MIC. KT WCATWfiB A^y I LO**e ." CAM'T S,l=v. •TAMD Tr* NEAT UOM f MV C.&AI? J „ J "i-fSt, i-V., •' TAk*,..., •USM-l AUvAV. AB-I nv3J t i i>si 9DA1 \t (.i ST a, iaa> • Hc Beyer l<*l go! Vigilance over the high quality of •Black & White" is never relaxed. Blended in Huspecial %  Black & While way this truly outstanding Scoich is in a class all its own. BLAOUWHITE' SCOTCH WHISKY The Hunt is in the Blending Til" ii.]. batch Wh,u, DII*> n-j B ,, (,,,.,„ ft C. tM. IAM UCM "... CtASCOW ,co,U N1 UfUs .1 IM1U.ST Oold Vpn.-t. Tin'. I'lumpplr Slirrd Tins Plnrapplr ( ur> THIS Ftull Sjljd Tins Apple* Tir BMIU wilh Pork TinMIXMl \>-L*M^TinMi, .,1 ( an..|. Tin. Mltrrd RuM r MarnulAdp r^wberrt A K.-id-ri > Jun Fkx. VrrmarvUi T:n^ < .,,. %  „.-! SITAUT MM LTD. J JUS T REC EIVED j; I rHKUS ;; \ I 2 lb Till: MvllUll'v ^ t Oul-Mfiil S I I lb Tins rpflrl IIMtol $ f Tins Petei p an S, u [ch 5 ; Oais [ FKJ* Wi-iiki-i Onto | Hlfr Quake, Con FU.ke!t j FKi-m i j L KB. Peaxhea 8 l PPtrti App'e-s I "I Pinpsppl^ S ^ochaii ninniM * S.irrl I'li'iMppi,..I; jr-ii-Es > f'l.'pcfniit. and Oaiige & c;r,ipofruit Tomaio. ? Cmwippli. I HTAK III M j WCF & Co.. Ud. V H JIKI 9 Roebuck Slreer Dial 2236 v.-.v.v.v, w/i u, mu ch lonf cr wiicn you wish ihcm icnuUrlv in I uv. (icralc L < %  !• then, looking new, make colours ,ui n j % %  imr pretn ctata longer M.', J ii I n\ care. ././/'//)' r/';//,c.r like NEW Theyre new...they're modero.^ they're Nuffield Products „ flooil Health in Aclvunpiiig v eam II and DHi JN rhe .uiurm o, l„, „ ;, Mi „ pOMib c |0 "t ,,'.'". '" %  J> -"" J K of hllh and vigour „Z^f '"''•'POtpOM Ovalrinc' will prove of iMwetal ulue. 3t ^''i'T '" J J '"""B' T'ovide. CODN,.ore, bM food, h,cl> l,elp. ,„ build up SoTiSZTJE a "" h SH^iStS rri'i! r > ~ , ou ."" j %  •> '" %  % %  %  %  'u ,b. U.J looj hmjl lor h..lih ,oJ ,„| llv ciput nw bl( capacny modern vehicle* have the hnnh and renDcmeoai of a The high pcrlormancc cagiiw hai been deigned for ccceiomv, dependabuin and Ion, lilc. Good acce.„hil,i l..:l„., ^TMIIW I;... ,o, load and untod. To,,, !" ba. independ.nl Uonl wbeel .pSrSi. -".> 'Bering column I our-,ofe.l p^rlMH. I ^*k-^i t^ac=^r .' .. man > olher foodcrn aulumobtle cneioeenna advancet Avau.ui. aa a compleie can. complete pleE-up. or duaaia trak a*. OVALTI1VE For Health and Vitality VM dear. rnrof.a-d • Bump. %  %  k*l .^ • M.MI. M %  ..mf-rt .nd .ii,l.r.iM • AU-MMI i.,ii*. „ ,rt.. cboMh. • -II. .Ailbi.ard, ......pl,., ( „ ,„, KnmuKk # Tfmu Bad tmu pjaj^ • -!tUor Htip* • H,-hj ,.., „i. lo %  ,,,.,!„„ Mia.-. I*02U FOHT BOVAL . AHA<* LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Di.tributor. Phone 4S04



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FACE For Ft BARBADOS AnvW VTI WEDNESDA1 WOBST t, ISM tfrBARBADOS ftalAlMMTE t 1 v— —t -l rni.4 •• u *<•< Weclnetdax. Aimmi 4. IH.Vl I inilli.ilioii THE Annual Rffporl "f the Department of Labour has just been hewed BfMJ ue.it.s • of Ihe year 1949 It is an interesting docui: > nt and leaving 0Ul COOtrov* which marnd format refxwta, geti down ; to lundaintnt.ils and states t.nt fan which definite conclusions must Dfl drawn. One such -section of that Report is that dealing with aoctologtca] aspects. R.i. | pointing out the natural increase in the population whkfa amounted to :t.570 making a total of 21 l,B5f> or an to e iej ae B of 19,000 over the 1940 census, the report deals with emigration bi relation to the problem. "Temporary emigration has been and •'still is beneficial to the colony; but it dOM "not provide a solution to our pressing "problem of overpopulation. This can "only be solved by permanent settlement "overseas, the e^tah.i.shineni of additional "industries and last but most important, "the reduction of the number of births. ". .A bureau to obtain information "from and to ghftj information to pfOSpoe* "live emigrants and their families will bo "set up." The Commissioner records in the same chapter that ten more families had returned from Surinam whena scheme of permanent settlemem had b00D undertaken He had vUttd the colony and found that many of the complaints were either false or greatly exaggerated. After pointing out that only four families now remain, he writes: "People with a pioneering spit it must be .sent if any scheme for jjcrrnunriit settlement is to be successful." The Labour Commissioinr has accurately diagnosed the ease and is attempting to supply a remedy. This is not the first time that permanent emigration has been suggested as the answer to our overpopulation problem. This newspaper has already pointed out that the British Government might well prove its sincerity in this promise of giving priority to West Indian needs by seeking to settle some of the surplus population from many of these islands in other parts of the Empire. There are vast prairies of Canada and the savannahs of Australia which not only need the tread of human feet but the fork and the plough in order to supply the food which is so sadly needed in the world to-day. Nearer at home there is the coastal belt of British Guiana and the uncultivated lands of British Honduras. These have been recommended by the Evans Commission as suitable for the permanent settlement of West Indians But the British Government is yet to do anything about it or even to make a pronouncement: and with a full scale war threatening to suspend civilised operations, the future lot West Indian emigration of a permanent nature looks bleak. It is interesting to note that the first scheme for permanent settlement should have been offered by a foreign nation and it is perhaps due to this that tinnumber of families settled in Surinam has now dwindled to four. As the report points out by Implication the natural Incraaaa of the population warrants that aomathlng be dona to offset the difficulties which must inevitably arise. The return of Baibadians from avenues of labour hitherto open to us, lends terrible emphasis to the difficulties and the only answer seems to lay in permanent settlement some win n The setting up of a bureau is only the means of touching the fringe of the problem. The emigrants must be educated to the needs of the community and be made aware of their duly to those interests. It is only then that the bureau can bo successful after a handpicked selection of emigrant families have MOWS the way. MOM: U.I; IBABY is now a lirilUanl Young I onutn Ifty inn\ r HI mil i IN PERU today then 20-ycar-old girt, a brilliant biology student, who w;i the Stone Age. Trie lingers which now lightly bandit : % %  teat tube once played witli her falh.. exe ,md wooden dart. our anaaaton a long puaraneae of 200 centuries to • %  to Auanfa AMTt IN girl Marie Yvui.ia\VII,.td. M night when she lunate of Central Paraguay I forest* *hp WRI found < %  ]"ailing, linked ehi Id of the Guayaki %  ecretive FCOpte Who still live;,-. w,. did During Uioig II \> n in* ha 1 In l.imn. %  111. U StoneAge HUUftel In I Horn I un.il : ISTS. gathered m Part* |. discuss racial doctrines under UNESCO, con1 red the case or Marie-Yvonne Vi Hard as proof of the belief ti 1 .tii nan atari hie In t-quaiity. 01 1 have most white girls of her age She was top in every ctas> r..Khiened .ind bewildered, she ha Qtsmted. proouct of %  illy. brongha up exiiuly as .. arhiie gnrL net brtends are all white, ami she M .n C-tthollofc • %  :' •olmentft and shd %  her >kit. a | ,,,l UU r Certainly she aatlblta no feiiing ritj 1 thii k It probable that M %  marry a while n an I beltovai 1 %  •' I i"-"r that %  % %  wiped out l< %  ....,.. OlM her trftaapeophar. Thenare probably noi" more tnan 450 of lua 'Sl.ihi .p-ningit. I to his early predictions that clothes would l*' Ctinglnt, Hc-im showed daytime frwks with tightly lilted hiplinaa -.j to knaa tiepth. ins eolawUon of dresses had waJatlinaa lowered to sweater length, just above thUpa WaJatlinaa were marked only very j i.ackdipping bells. %  r Heim made his skirt lengths foi r l.i.rtcr than those of such top-notch CcutUlien as Dior and Jacques Path, who 1 14 inch lengths. Heim clipped skirts short al 15 to 16 inches off tha ground. I hla evening skirts belled out In Luiip shape below the knees. On sheath drtjaasM, ha made front apron effects which htcalled "tummy bibs." For evening, Heim favoured deep necklines and small straps over the shoulders. For extra evening glamour he strung necklaces acron tha torahaad ot big nwdtli, in axotto di.idem (asluoii. Heim called his clun silhouette (or Fall tin"Golden Line"—and encrusted the yokes ol uTOGka with golden beads, iii keeping with th< theme—(I.N.8 ) |X D.V.SCOTT TO-DATS SPECIALS W a co.. LTD. at the COLONNADE NOW Tins Pineapple Juice :!lc ttt Pkm. ( ream ol W lit at (Luge) 19c -" VEGETABLE GARDEN MANCRE HOSE •, • B nd ', %  OH EITTINT.S A ntPTIrWn WATERING POT! GARDEN TRUWELS raiiMiu WILKINSON & HAVNKS CO, LTD.—Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. HUI 472 & : :—: • %  ..:,.,in storeIMHf? I' ••lilii-jil Hi slr..ill 50 Yean of The Socialists ... And Now — Look Where They've Landed Uss Wlu-ii, (lft% ,\cars u%i>, the Socialist Purty was born, the esnentlal idea which It embodied was simple. Il was that both TorttB ;i!L'i Liberals were fl IIM III I an Hal IJ laiutali-si parties, that neither could satisfy working-class needs Those needs could be pursued only li.v a piirty separate from both, and resting on the classic inMrumtnl ol the working .. trade unions. There was a touch ol emu I 111 this conception. By lianmK ItatM cwi the trade unions the part] lava itself access to substanti.il luuda and it gave It access, through the trada union machinery, to a bouy of voters already large, and destined to run, later on. Into many millions. The original obiectivee of that Socialist Party were severely practical. It was much less concerned with soda] theury than with roncrete matter*, like trade union law, wages, hours, uneniplovment and the likr Rival I'urfif* Hut ;is the Party grew, the SH lalisls of those days suw in II .in iii'liniiieiil through which iii. 1 aconomk and social ihtorlaa micht he realised. They Intxmred to impose their faith on tbe party and arantuaJiy succeeded. What lias been the effect of the Socialist Party 1 Paradoxically enough, fur .1 lUbatanUB] periotl keep the Consen-atlves in office. In the yean before the eclipse Of tha Liberal Party the division of the non-Conservative vote betweea hro rival part lea enabled i *'..ti'.i-rvatives to lemaln the 1 1 mgle parly, and to provide the Government when in other circumstances they would have been in Opposition Top INSIM s Hut 11 is Bate true to say that •VM m failure the Socialist Party By W. J. IVrOWII Th< bwlenhip of the party, one suspects, is thankful that circumstances In the present Parliament give than a sound reason for not preceding with further nationalisation was largely successful. The Issues ol social betterment, of the care of the sick, the aged and the unemployed, the responsibility of the State to provide full employment these became dominant issues in our domestic politics. The Liber*] Party, and later the Conaervative Party, were obliged to concern themselves with them. The social security programme carried through in the last Parliament by the Socialist Government served to put the coping stone on an edifice already largely constructed. The Socialists were unfortunate in attaining power ,il a tune when two world wars had consumed , ureat part ..f the accumulated wealth of the country They carried through a programme of social reform which was sust;iinal>Ie (without a considerable decline m the value of money) only .in tha assumption that there would be :, great in.rease in product ion. Boma Increaaa lhara nut nearly anough la nattafy this condition The sli.up m> •>%  m the cost of living of tha leal fee >i .! % %  w;i. ihe result Wrl-burk But the most striking set-back lo the Socialist Party has been in tin* field of Socialist theory. "'-'• ' l-.iTK II lif) ; not SUIVI • our peobiema In tboae Indnatrles to which ,1 baa bean applied. It seems that Mfl do %  ,. sanly f*ei an) greater sense of raapoiialbllity to the communln than to private employers. Indeed they may feel that the state is more auaeeptihtc to praaMire thai ihe private employers were, and advnnt.Iheir claims accordingly But, as Tii.aaen .for tha next Socialist Party Conference shows the truth that nationalisation is not a cure-all has not yet, penetrated to the i.mk-and-flle. They publicly cr> •'Forward" 1 while the leadership mutters privately !l.„k'" When a party cannot go forward and cannot go back, something is liabla to hurst Meantime, the international crisis Imposes special problems on a Government which, having raised taxes to suffocation point. is suddenly called on to Und a lot more money r. r defence. If Mr Sti." eeh of last •reek 1 reAaeti ai mind of U) Government. H is likely to My to Und that money by tneeaarea which will harm oui strained aeonOKAa even more thiin it has been harmed already. ;i* uMit.ts In short, the present position of the Socialist Party is one of dUamma on all front*. That dLaamma aril] ba i-esoived only when ihe country is made to reaUaa IhH H eennol have ait il.ipuithaalng power it wants all the 1 %  l( wanbi.' and all the defence it so urgently needa, on the 1 isls of its present production, and iii il n it two or no nattonallaation. thu rernahi 1 true Until the party nuk. l,e country reeiiaa this, u win oonlall bekm what Mr. fnurchill once called UM h-v,-I f avenht, Ann if it dooa that. whli h hava 1 *no it lo poww wUl infaUlhh '! h n World l.tp>rlght Reserved — UES. Business As Usual (By JOHN CAMSKLI.) LOMOON, BrIUIa'i nxn-ln-lln lUwl (ears a slackenmg off la ihe near future ol UM supply of household goods, autos and luxury radio sets. The i-eason: Defence Minister Shtnwell's announcement of re-armament which will cart $280,000,000 during ihe remainder of this financial >..n Goods which were non-obtainable during Ihe war yeui and were in short supply until recently, now till the shops once again. There b*l even been slight price slashing in an effort to attract customers. Credit buying has been soaring. Hut now the average Britisher fears that once more essential household goods and %  .mall luxuries will disappear from Die shops. He also fears there will be an inevitable cut in the Government*! houebuj and social eerIVkei programmes. Outwardly "business as usual" is the slogan, but Shinwcll's announcement clearly indicated there must be some sacrifices. Hut Hi,. Conservative and Labour newspapers are warning that the present defensive measures are not enough and further stcriflcea in manpower will bo called for. The semi-official Daily Herald said editori%  U) : "To most people in this country, and certainly lo all people in the Labour government, the prospect of using a still greater part of our resources for defensive purposes is a repugnant one. "The dictatorship which rules Soviet Russia has since 1945 seized control of halfa dozen European countries and gives every %  ign of reaolva to extend its dominion still farlhei, east and west. "While it is repugnant to us, as lovers of peace, tj have to re-arm, it is far more repugnant to contemplate the possibility that too ""Uhl become helpless servants of the Kremlin. "No course is open to them (the democracies) save to make it clear thai Ihey are determined in preserve and. if need be. defend with arms tUu native freedoms." Although Shinwell has announced lhat the present money fnr rearmament will come "in ..I this year's budget surplus Ihe prospect ol much demanded lax relief faded ova night For Ihe Orel lout years after the war there was a grand spree of spending-mostly on lothee, drapes for Ihe home and other essential domestic necessities. Refrigerators can now be easily obtained and autos are (lowly trickling on to the home market $UiI XUa Cow'A milk LIDANO FULL CREAM MILK POWDER RICH IN CREAM EXCELLENT FOR CHILDREN & ADULTS • Ask for I III AMI at your Grocer Ol II II. VIM IIS SAV I MM To t)u> Ediior. T.I. Atfvoeafa SIR.— It ireaU) lnt< read in your columns of Ihi actlvi tics ol the Police in reduclna aecidentj.. und the beavj nnea uiflicted by the Magistiiitrs alt nu u> improve our Civic life. But what some ot us ure wondarlna bi whether the activity ol a PoUl directed In this ineaaun caused a. sacrltlce on ihe other hand. Whethei t.m ;n< tn 1. %  „'., %  ii. or not. crime is nn Ihe in Cyi lo lh< ft bariea "i an lunda .1 ubound. .. man wanted for murdri I I laree: one 1 an hai UJ nsk a bath baa without beinK dlvastad ot Ins valuables, and so'iii-tiiiit< %  •) Poaea %  in th rcpad it nami aa tbouaB %  und law-abldina cltuena are just persecuted while the vagabonds set away arlth tha goods. It la no en in an isl.ii unrnenti a llh w ma non-commission •• In England. No one waa more anxious than I to hear of the progress of mir boyi v. ru|i|>inj! MM Knghshmen in ihe masterly way in which they did. and will continue to do so. hut we should always begin cur day right by putting first thing 1 first. I um not Uytng any blame on Radio Distribution, because it is then dnl> to ester lo the requests of ihe general public, but in Ihe same way Radio Distribution can cut in lu bring the new*, why can't it cut 111 to bring us the service which is only for fifteen miuulcs T r am not denying the fact thai we grossly interested in the development in Korea, but apart From (he many who look lo the morning servire for inspiration, .vhat about those persons who may Ustan tiir the last tune to some Cheering, consoling, or appealing word from some preacher" SOfTM word that may give courage a* the> pass through the valley ef the shadow of death. Are we like tha tie.iplp in the gospel" International affairs and cricket first, and divine service after I We have bought oxen and must try them first, pray have me excused We have bought land and must see it, pray have me excused et. If we get in that halrtt we will t>e tempted to forget and set as Ihe rich fool Why not let us practise putting first things first' I1ARCY A SCOTT. August 2. 1950. Uniightlmeu SIR.-Reading your Editorial column in your Monday*! Evening Advocate I noticed a part ot a paragraph which read ns floUowl I; is regrettable that in recent daya, and since tha Government notice requesting ihe removal ol this refuse from the district, BON has been added to Ihe Due." Tu say more has been added in this pile of steel 1* quit*misleading and unfair to the owner Ik-fore making such a statement one should get the facts. I fill to see a few damaged sleel beams waiting lo I* shipped could cause such an unsightly scene. What could he a more unsightly scene for visitors approaching the careenage, than an oversue latrine projecting over the Wharf 1 think the porter could do much by getting the Authentic* to remove same from our water front approach ,, F. A SPRING^: W Drtiungs, Christ Church. August 4. 1950. Slop Barktrard To. The Editor. Thr Advocate, SIR.—1 am not at all in favour of Policewomen in Barbados. This occupation is not behalf ..( iheSBudents rS| he Electrical Seniot daaa to publish Hue la) Mr conveying our thanks and ppprccdatiri thr ilrficinl Staff Of the Barbados Institute Fust. t. !)i Hamilton, the Principal, and Mr Springer. Dean of Academic Studies, for the %  the) hava paid by vis ling aa reajulariy ihroughom the to Mr n Bayera Who while on his U.K. course, did everything in his power to ralae Ihe standard of the Fngineenn and Bet I (junior ' "taming a visual aid unit and establishinr '., %  •, %  hi now EOT us to understand our gaomatry bettor on a and to see int. ariaines etc, and last but not Mr. P. Maxwell our -tnntm. who has ttiken all the [ntereal In, and brought u '"rough ,.,, |, Ifl la I am alao testing thla oppornmitv to ask ihe membei "it to consider the Bar badoa Eva tun which li %  great 1 work in the way QJ technical education, commercial and otherwise, by rendering all the financial assistance they can to get a building and to purchase the equipment necessary lo bring this growing Institute up to higher standard ire bhal <>,;y mcmbci 1 %  "ill fei't proud to know thi he has taken part in i MIsh iho Inatttut itich w 'ome day be a reat ru.r.umenl the hist or v p| • ours. W KING I'her. Christ Church. August 8. 1950. Calling All Men UJM LIKE TO KEEP COOL \nd Keep Wall Groerned :il the Same Time MOYGASHEL LINENS ANTtCRUSHABLE ArcJust The Ticket For Your Selection Wc Curr.v Tlic Following Stisdcs— FAWN, GREY. BEIGE. GREEN, NAVY. RUST and BROWN • Da COSTA A €•-. Ltd. • --, ""^jW e?i'.fl|ffl:ffia) %  ^ %  ^•"eeTeajie^^BBsr I III I I in tins i '• LIIU-S ri.itKli.s ruakar Oatt l ..tke* %  •V.-etabix MARSIIM uxovra tn 35t. parkasr> lioiiimiirs Wc |t|ircrilaVur I ..11 t .MEAT ita I inHarm Bac ;. Tonguea t'orned Mutton %  .. i rx %  -naie< Goud.i I i CheMEAT l r ,.i. SIHULDIK LAMB "i**-. per tb BTCT BUT 3tie. per th KIIIM y 5


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H I'M.I Tl \ BABBADOS MiviiCATF. WEDNESDAY, \KiUST 9, n:.u Four-Claim hi Inns. Honours >IIII-M MM. II STAKKS .ini. .1 laa Si. Hill Beats Harrison At Tennis %  u u Y M !'( i :<2 a.*ainsl %  ...I Jati bowld out %  %  . %  ,; B/ito %  rum iWthOUl lOS*. %  ....I M 8ft. ::.""• i83 for thtloss of Cebi< >v w. i %  rtarj lo Wmd4al ol ia %  t to .i anal .-t iii• of 114 r b) f""i litivuiUnn. I...... HQ BBS I ll> %  1 men \ I) C;ut*-is only)} :' (MM was bowled b>y B Brantm who IOOKR. lurma a spell <.l i"'"'.. !m '2S run* 1 llurkr IOOK, imi wickets lor SI runs hatting lor YM 1'> I A1UK.II ZIW treatet. the Spartan bowl i lb but i H 53 not Smith look Th .i I G TWtjr lload' wan ci 1' fOt 11ek-i wick i HI. -i Empire a Harper niui Wilkm MOh I'H.k Icketa tor N and 22 runs Kmi-in •': bat. wh<> teen for a big score against 1'nkwlck was run 0U1 when ha reached 30 Blow bowler 11 Lewis, took four Empire arlcketi IW i" runs Knight and Chailenor who in at numbers 10 and II respee. :., • AI''|' : %  %  .: Ill t Innlngi against Wan* when tin % %  carried 1111 6^ lo 80 ix-fore Knight was ad%  ,„., judged ll>w for 17. Chnllen. %  2S not out. In then I'M-: ii.nm K s against rd, l( A Lawless. B Lawless and II Ctlvo scoreni :il M ll and 34 In the Cable .1 280 %  lid was Ihe lust man in lad A\ to his credit when Mnv %  WUKLH It SIIIJPI'ABU *al(*<>llli tut.riat.au HMIXitToWr' IAKBABW Tal. SI Mill pla.vum a fast; Harriott yesi r.is AsI si Hill'. i,i.k hand trokes wore al 10 return was Harrtsoa'i face. %  Itf) 1 pponent %  end wrll-controlled game hack hand 1 ;ui in the ; The results The field cone into the ilralRht in the Mid Summer Stake-. r E C. BeUi'IlH River Sprite, third in the pleura wan the n nen. -econd fl'.inhed second 1 sod A half furlong* W Chandlers S'in ri.i.if.--* i' ill U .**.• -J htm scant respect when* not out Spartan's E^l, To1 " or "" tor 2J Q McComli -' '"i ttWwSHM ma% %  %  £•*!, HO* 'a sit at number pTl I """'*."na NUI ll.iMUi — I'l •""! Mr 1 ttKl.lt' aPABTAM ftaaitan —itl laalnn K A H.JM->t. t. D On I < SMI %  BJrl • %  b I Buiki A P, 1 II ., > L ootsti %  i %  rank) n c Ti-.-i H OrankM I .V ll-iKr c Kahili . K 111 in T Fa Stvordfish Draw With Snappers Swordllsh played (heir bes; altornoon when UMQ draw iheir fixture with the mighty snappers combination three goals all. !•> the niher game Fh Ing I ol .1 loin^...il tin 1 through the second half to bru..: them second in the aMgua Una ill with one mure match lo pl.i •. Snappers still being in the wad The matches were as follows -..-,.n.ih-n .1. Ssiaapfra ?,. Swurdnsh after l*ing two goal' down al half time, which wenscored by the Boappai centra forward Kenneth lnce, came "urj from behind" in a thrilling ilni to hold Snappers to a three draw. At half lime it looked >•* Snappers would be th Tourist* Hay Tennis Tonight A Blihop Anslrv*. High School d an will meet a loan g i" umTouma,,,,-iit ..t ins Barbados Aquatic Club tonight .it H is Representing the VfadtOTI Brat A\ 1 I Itawlii llene Vnung, June Baden-Samper, At ha .. Plant I'laymg for Ihe local loam will be: I' Howard. M M. I Worm* Tadkaj thr ttf.t hagtaa rfH I-1 i. """k 41 I'M %  rnghnm tinb> ihe ?Mh matrh of the toar %  .' %  i ia. i as s s*. t us lloWMNG A*M.Y*1S K Flrankrr f IKiHI Ufa ANAI.VR1S O M 1 I Burfcf in i. n %  >• 4 3 ii. . IB | K Brai n 3 a ISri —1*1 laal*|< I. r,r.„i..i. Me) .. . i. i Si n. N I. v.. %  II Wffa.trr UK A R..bri< a IT ..ib b MrCi>; I Ii. b I Ml of .. i i %  lim. IM r. IT:. I ITS BowuNa ANAI raw A. Uawl*a> r b H K.miri TOM II I i i 1. II V rarnirr l^wlru i whpr b II rarmr-r I llianKri i..I..not LISTEN TO CRICKET AT THE RACES The Barbados Turf Club baa %  ranged to tattal loud i>eakers |D nn the Savannah next Saturday -<, ,, that lace-goers will be able t.. il listen to the broadcast if the Final TiM Mutch between England and tile West Indies which will begin ol Ihe Oval on thai ner*"but Nestor Portlllo plavin — U fllie Bam** at centre forward fOf Next weeks lixlures will W Swdrdllsh, put his team one goal a* follows Firing Hsh will opup early In the second half and noaa Pllce in the last match ol Geoff rev Kumsey on the win ""• ,ir *' round; and Barracuda* followed up soon after to BOf will play Sw4WdBsh to start the lutcly stdn Ihe Snapper UWB1 I • %  *dnd round of the Competition. .,.•..,... ha ra h nsa Bin 11 Major A. Ft. However Snappers rallied an I Foster Delbert Bannister came into lh." picture by putting his team once more Into the lead, ll was a din.': dong battle, each side giving in. quarter and defence play on both sides was oulatunduig. Geon. Maclean with his brother Cliffy and Frank ir Manning halpBd ward off many Swordllsh attacks, while for Swordllsh. Allier* Wcatherhead Bl goal was kepi busy as were his defenders Munt ice FiUgeral>l. Gerald Jordan and QaOsTfWj Foster About thirty seconds before the final whistle however Nestor Portlllo came through again after receiving u i pa '" make th-* score again even. H Ihe Swurdtlsh fans on the pier went wil. with excitement TO-MORROWS HANDICAPS IB* .. Ill KM 1 11 11 :i \-.|i|< \i *. A lowrn ;i t as ISO .. %  101 . •n its .1 i N % %  %  • IPII 1 i. I 1! <,ll I < %  n Bl BOB a aileapasri — Flying Man ... %  H i i K A M„l*if I Mill .. I, I. V. I, K I man.-1. Ii.i.n... Tl %  .... l.| i...,,,.,. ll g TraHai i fa fa M..|.r. i. i. i. %  ill BStpi I C c t. Bvrtyn i i. ii tl..,.. i J u.-liiata J.n— i. Wiihu. W VMI. %  H w a ii i,.i,i. i -. Second Division Cricket Batarnto look Bdvanlaga ot iho i oe weather ami good Salunia> ai.il in ihe majority ••! Sacond Uvismn cHefcBt nwteha rat wan mada ta th* in Collog*Plckwlch match al Coj IOBB, the sehooiboyi wra bf/wloa 11t j, out for 103 on a pelted i.ket. £ Hope knocking up 2H and W IP.nl I A. u. afton n ol No one diearned that Swordllsh could hold Snappers lo %  dr.iv. and no one thought thai Plying Ktsh plaving with „ vastly ni. team lo their rivals, could date*! Bonltaai but Bach waj to ir -he cse. At hall time there was m> score and Flying Fish were hi.-.. a, K easier as the aacond ri %  !' began; whlli Bonttu war* mil In teh wns not up to tfto high standard as the Bl M bin* stilL it wag Interesting I CtHlrtngton 23. I. Foslet was the ,,, ViU1 pis),* played with so most successful bowler and too* e, ra ter nmount of luck, as several 3 of Ihe WlCketS tor 1H and t „ m ,. s UnmtnB B h im |d have BOW) DtO ANALYSIS ll.n.. i -?".; Fields. 4 fur llekwick in then turn al the wicket have collected I S3 runs for ,.f 3 wickets, l. Fostar .i.ntTihulmg oi and D. King 2tt At Fosters Km!.ne 1. w led old Leeward for 43 runs, then collapse due mainly lo tall, bespec %  LaClad pacer Rudder who captured jour oi Ihe wlckati for only Bee iuns Km pi re in their reply huve> %  cored 159 for 8. P. Rice 61. B Bourne 31 and L Franohi 27 not < ut iMt-IBB AKO LBKWABU \T to.ilH.1.. 4 SM 1. Iton" 5 Elt I. Ta.L.i Bam* • p.* ua %  1 i.i. %  -., %  .1. t. Prlrth'i. Pan n...... Pall % %  < %  %  I w, s f • %  at a? s -as IKiWl.INO ANAI.VSIR < Ol.llor AMI I-MMHIIK Al patuaa foiMee ira IK HP>' M M cssmasssa a I. PoaUr S loi l*i IM lor 1 ( PntM 01. t> KIIHI JI rill 11 I \S|I I INtktl AT IIMHAI. i \ tllrfiman aatde* 1 n.i OS' %  %  ut M.i lull Tim Yen ' mi ., d Billy Maioiie. who Incidental ly was playing his first mulch lor the season, would not let Bonll ar forwartls through. Then three quarters through ihe second hnlf. Ulck Da vies, who celebrated his twenty-sixth birlh%  i,iv yesterday, sent In Flying Fish*! winning gonl with a left iiund shot from close in. Flying Fish were jubilant and clung on to their slun lend until the whis lie wetil siH.n after The teams Sw.rslii.h A Weatherhead. iCapt), G. Foster. M Fitzgerald. N iv.rtiiio. G Jordan, <; rUmaay .did K. Lewis. SnaBpers. A Taylor. K lnce. D IlannisiVr. C Maclean. G. Maclean. tCapt.l. F Manning and B .Manning BonllA. M Foster. (Capt). B Pattaraon, J Grace. H Bynoe. o Johnson T. Yearwood and II Qiannuni Flylm Flab. I' Foster. (Captl. 'I* Yearwood. D Atkinson. P. %  lei r Johnson, D. Daviea and B. Malone. They'll Do It Every Tim e TWE WOMEN PATIENTS COME Ihl STT OOWN, REAOA WA6AZ.NE A>.P WA T COR THt KJ^SS "0 CALL THEM" ri —— By Jimmy Hatlo ^4,NP SOT UNTIL / DOCTOR WILL \A THEY'RE CALLED 0O ( SEE VOJ J&\ THEY START REvKJV.NG > NOW,A?S. J THEI9 HATS, COATS, V POPGIROLE-^/ GLOVES, ETC. gP Wa-ai . MM T-" A ^x TO %  %  < % % %  -•J UUL. t0R **ttASt t Mm OR BETWEEN-MEALS gjliOtf The family's health ... the happiness of ihe children's hard-ri a ... depend lo a jrcM axlenl on proper nouriihmcnt. Kellogg'* Corn Flskct thotc latly little llalcei of com ciiio and caiily digesled sie the ideal fo^d foi bieaklait, supper ci between-meatt. With milk oi cieam and suear they •"* moie nourishing than an egg... and coil less! bach package conlainc six generous scivings Served from the package right into the bowl! or safe everyw!' S CLAKKE'S *• BLOOD :<~. :.i X C'r.r: Cleanse the system from blood impurities ; many sufferers tro.n rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago, neuritis, pimples, boirs, sores and minor skin ailments, can derive great benefit from this well-known medicine. la UQUio ar TABLET FOAM DANCE rut* TKINIUAI. *oi nni l rniNTOU (Jndrr '!>• Patronar nf Htm V C UM. MIC. lUanaai'iS ""* %  I rd ; At u< BBM nutti ri"' -> SATt'BDAV. ISth AlADMISSION Z %  %  wnrra DM UJI ERNIES NWCUIK HUB Ifatnbwi ut wham all are my Mands, roll up TO-NI0BT u dtaeiMi t] i Bi 'i D j FUc int', starting ti.:tti. Supper Bervad U UMLiI t 8..1II After Ultrt will be a Call Over on thf Races Fly to NEW YORK via PAN AMERICAN CLIPPER' WE D0NT MAKE ALL THE CLOTHES • WE ONLY MAKE THE BEST P.C.S.MAFFEI&Co..Lt<1. TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING V Viilit'ii* Tourist Banl balwiaB San Ju.in BBJI N>* York One Way .. H^JJ Kounil Trip 45(1.72 B.W.1. Curremy %  Via Trinidad Tuurbl Srrvlrr brlween Port of Spain and Nrw Yorfc 0M sn BSMI It..mill Trip NMI HWI Carraad MIAMI Via AntlBC. Ona Wu\ Bound Trip fUtM S.iM.72 B.W.I. CurrtnrT EUROPE tusu'ious Double Decked Clipper Service between New York end tan,oi!onlie poinli Overnight oeeommodotion in New York Cily on through flight* lo Evopr ol no oddi'tonal cosl. flY PAA . .The best way in the world lo travel onjrwhere in the world For further information and reservations consult you' travel ogenl or *PA/V AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS passuKtss • MAR • ciiena csscc PAA D. Cotla I Co I'd Ml IIAVK A MM I \--SOK1MIM I'l I.IH1I.I.V M Mil CANS I. I I. V SHOPPING BASKETS .\i RH M... <•.. MI.". n.fi mid SI.44 tarn cam un.1 BABY BASKETS S2.ll! iinri il.HH Ktiih ALSO CAIfl l.ll.Y PLACS MAT. I" Kuund I.i :uh " 13 .. Ii' 2 c. .. 3J" 10c. ,. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. HI. ll, 12. %  :> ii. ...II Start FOR YOUR noot GREEN RUBEROID ROLL ROOFING ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS all slze^ GALVANIZED CORRUGATED SHEETS-6' 6 8' PLANTATIONS LTD. RED HAND PAINTS for all purposes lor Interior Dprurallon nf Walls .ml Celllnss "MATINTO" FLAT OIL PAINT Mm ki .I In While. Crram and < r %  _. In 1 Gallea and > Galloa Tins For Woodwork "S" ENAMEL FINISH PAINT Dries with a Hard Gloss equalling Enamel Finish Does not Discolour with Age. M... k.ii In White and Crram In 1 Gallon. i Gallon and hj Gallon Tins For I xdriur Woodwork TROPICAL WHITE PAINT HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN PAINT ",„ Slocked In I Oln.. i Gin. and .. Gin Tim WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. ABOVE THE AVERAGE Apurt from our lars;e MlSOUon il Trnpicul SuiliriL's wtJ now offer a highiT grade of . WORSTED TROPICAL This material, Hi Plain and Striped %  M varieties, is specially !" imporied for those who demand lasiini; jppt'jiunce with llflllllBBsf Now on display at C.B. RICE & CO. Bnllon Lane ^



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WEDNESDAY MOISTS 1S50 BARBAIMK \n\0( Ml PAI I .Ha i GOV ERNMENT NOTICE HURRICANE RELIEF ORGANISATION. 1950 liar In in,Log In Carlisle Bay he public of ihI known ..I m — %  %  of ttM Parochial Relief suj-jteMed Ike* ih**BOD i M MIT iut nd kept tor reference T MICHAEL neieqaarter'CoauMtt** Chairman u A WeataawteBad, F*q haaardoa F D McD Symmnnd*. I J K. C Crnnnum, Etquir,I Hi. W Miller. Etquin # If Archer MrKenzie EsqumF D Molllry Esquire W. C. Fentv. Enquire ivided into the following thirteen district' OlflL.I Officer .. Koatl Clearance Officer Rescue Officer -.lull Officer Communications Officer The parish has been i wi .hairman:F-ARTSH Or T v.: it M pcjtaadaiiai <>r Dtattfol No I—Clatfrmn Rev F. < Ptenbi From -Corner of UeiRhti.n Road Bt llordci ,.t i'luist ihuivli Una barest! of Saini Michael to sen. alone the coast lo %  point opposite Jemmott's Lane. Jemmott's Lane, L'ollvmore Hock. Culloden Road. Dnlkcith Hill, Dei h ton Road to border of Christ Church. I -No 2—Chairman: Rev D (' H.ivncs I ..-vi-irinn'i,: Hill to bordei Of pB*| | M !l •.-.." along pari*h border of St Qeaigi ..,.,... %  > ol t nust Church, along the parish border of Christ Church lo Deighlon Hcl DalgMon Rd.. Dalkeith Rd.. Culloden Rd.. Pine Rd., to foot of Government Hill. Scundaries of District No. 3—Chair-nan Rev B. Crosby From Government Hill, Two Mile Hill. RaajaWU Ml x Ru HiiKKatt Hall to South District up to parish boundary, alons parish boundary to Lower Rotate, the Belle lo My Lords Hill, Welches Rood to Government Hill loundaries of District No. 4—Chairman Mr D. A. S. Lawless. From —Lower Collymore Rock. Pine Rd.. Welches Rd.. iiridte Road, Harmony Hall Rd HallRd Martlndale'v Rond. lo Lower Colly mure Rock I n il Wl a H aa lo District No. 5—Chairman: Rev 11 Cro'hy Balk i'i %  Olboona 1 WUeoa P Balk PI %  Proi MO Thornbury Hill. Sea View C'ham-eiv Lana, Wall-.. BL Cl kaj Grove, Hupevti'll liiKnlliind KnUnpn-, s.i Court Pagwal) to OiaUna. 1. T Talma, Baejulr*. CluHrmas John Lawia, Esquire .. Wak.Mieid Phillips. EaaaaM W A liwfoni. EMIUIIV, MCI' Vartarllla, Esquire J I! Deane. Esquire O A Warner. Esquire irtel So. 3 Newton, Smallririge. Ridge. Frerc PUfrll Grove. St David's, Kent. Cox Road, Edeys Villagr C M Draytan, Esquire. Chainnan Fi ere Pilgrim Lionel A Ward. Baqulra Staple drove Plant.11 ion Mr Blackmail St. David's It M W..U-011 Esquire Ridge RaBBal KIA A I. Johnson .. St. David's VicaraKe E. D. Davis. Esquire Small Ridge Colin Webster. Esquire Upton Plantation. Diincl No t WootR-urne, Valley Hill. St Patricks, I'rilchai.i Yorkshire, Hunaar., lo,i Oraya, Baarlaa, Lowland *:,.,, Courl 1 WallPaswaU M, 1 iiuh Marlow Enterprise Rrtad St ("rirtophei C Builen. Esquire, Chain0i. H. E Marshall. Esquire C. R. Proverbs. Esquire G. B. Scott Esquire Rev C Curry Colin Thomas. Esquire Disfncf No S. Scawell. Spencei < Searles PaetOT) Yoik hire PI I Lowland Planl I Searles Plantation St Patrick's Vicarage Ixmei Qrajl BOVM Losimfield Chaniocks, Cov %  Lowlhers. Fan View. Walrondn. Fairy Valley Rev Frank liassell. Deptiiy Chairman St. BaitlMeaaftM D. D. Johnson Esquire . Spencers Plantation Samuel Moore. Esquire Pilgrim K H Ingram, Esquire I^twthers I 1. Wood, Esquire sea well plantation Hon. A G. Uittens. M.L.C. . Char nocks Gordon Harding Esquire Fairy' Valley Vernon Welch Esquire Silver Hill Dirrrhrf No 0 Maynards. BttKrdaf, Kin(sland BaMakFni IUII, Warners. Vauxhall. Serjeants VillaRe, Claplui Brition's HU1. J B Marsh. Es u. J. ParravkHno Esquire. Chair man Major D. Lenaaan N S. Atwell, Esquire Rev. M F Griffiths .. C. B Brand ford. Bsk|MarT A. M Jones. Esq Uiri Felix Smith. Esquire .. (Tb he continued) Kanflwoffth, Ooll Club Road 'loir Clutj Road Rocklay Si Matlhias VicaragHastings Moiilr.au. Villa. Hastings Felix Cut. Dav-.-tl R t < I %  I IVurl.l lr. %  %  M 1 1 %  %  1 %  I "*rw^ril-l . <>"••' ASSM %  I %  sa to**. 1 . %  -.* %  %  %  %  \ . i. Ml \ I %  Ships In Touch With Barbndo* Coaatai Station I -1 lf*ir % %  %  re, a.a. i-o a K >1 nioiidirMivi.. H %  1 ttarstM I %  rortiirit 1 1 t 1. 1 , %  fl Til HodllpalriTi,. S a rurdidBl*. 0 .... %  1 S |.,l„ **B> %  V SEA WELL Mli M, hma %  %  • %  1 %  %  ir Tl*\> • ..rr.iil1. Victoria (-...uirpi.. Mu!.-• -',11.. M. MrBuilkX %  %  I M ...1 c-,.1 n...,i .1... . 1 Teeth Loose Gums Bleed i %  %  %  %  %  %  %  Amosan Tor I'.or-lH /.. „, 1. Mo.l One is English, one American yet their Beauty Care is the same INDIGESTION? [rSr^TsrS**! Try Just ONE DOSE OfThii lust one dote of MACLEAN BRAND SIUMACH POWDHK rcllevct Flatnlroce, llcanbum, N'*uaaa mad Siucnach i'uu due 10 Indigeiuon. Prove U rur*lfiodarl Bui be •urr v. 1, get grnuaae MAd.KAN ItRAND BTQatACa POWDBB wiifa the •Iguaiurc 'tULCUAOAUr. I \D MAI HUN t OOn M. %  %  rVW. • • %  %  %  m %  -mfJ* a -.' t~ t 1 %  1 '. 1 1 -11 oa (Hiiioei m tinnune laa .1 ,i fa ihanb 10 Pofid nplrxr"-. %  Why not lei Pond'i keep I .in m|ii. l*)'i.rr you % I ihr dun ihomupliii of dirt and stale make* 1 I (Jold ( reaaiBaY r-str.-i-lam In the morn .inIwfrwr ; %  smnolh in a thin lilm of P' % %  %  \ ii in.ifcr. gn kktal pawd 1 pos*-der malt I Uat P I' IUT) ." %  %  a tlKiri %  dklerou iii noti" hSai nnnrplher Ii will gloM r. new Pi ; r. ri dan -re uead (> %  -o, %  leoaaan on r^Kl'i ai all ike ksi awatnv cuunant. 'OBMMIS V^VtJFRBHT, .1.% h"> >•'-. II-W 'ff, than fWl Cmd 1 F s—Whirl /• bsi #*•.. of fMevr rn %  URR AYS .; MILK STOUT SaV* POND'S SCOTLAND SOLE AGENTS — MANNING & CO LTD. IVachor*. IHunM It Ml.;i M.n.il CaatanSeg K1NGS1 %  I H Mural Da%  ,OUi tl .u 1 i.'r a tw pail %  baaaaj jnd arw-io,. over fortv nmraea are atMacin. a and CUlt it.1 ; r .lavs 1 bataav u IM it taken by Mm 6V lr far .it iii,i niv l Tl i'uis ha.; %  net I Se rirst oi two %  %  lakei bj %  Ih. B.A., dlrectini the coar e> '.%  Culture" !\IOM St*cn'Iar> 1 1 %  >• %  *< <>i 1 K1NGSTOM, J. 1 i.t Col l nark 1 Dadd, Pial 1 ..... n n Fa rn i s.\ i,.,> kaan aa 'int.il to %  in-ee.l I.I-Col. Im brook, .iv Ctakaf Baeratan of U Salvation Army in laa %  dlaa, aith beawaiuaraan at J.'H %  l • I land In the middle el Bepti %  &?;yx COUGH LOZENGrr, Backache Gone Neighbour W %  TAKE DOAN'S" IT IS SURPRISING hoar qukaJr backaan-. Uiibaao, rheumatic punt, >'itt. %  OMAn m u ,:n or IOIOU md e n s To oo oruury Jb'drn due to tluagtth kidney -1 .on can aftan beovermmr. Strona, aenro kidney, • icfuard row healih hy amilntri^ teen uric add and harmful %  %  stoi out ca* the rnirm. When •idney •crion n UMdevjuarp and 'B*l to haw tfae blood rropaly, run reauli. ,,1 !" '; 5*MSS ""* ^^ "^p* "^ ^ tcipint'" cieaswc rhe kidavy lilier* and *> MimuUrtrut %  haw acrtoo. You can rrl* i-cnm thu well hnow.durrtic and unnarr ansiwpuc. M.nr thouuoda J .i-idui men nJ umen luvc ic.ntic.l n> UK aonl aaakn ihc? have regainrd or taking D-n'i Rjs. 1,3 2 t. 8 Alfc your Deafer for k aBBjkfl RUB AWAY FAiN THIS QUICK EASY WAY Menlholatai I c -,t Ulll. I l alnaoal ika m t can reel iii %  %  ikrob \ 1 1 "i lii.l HI H II IN Hub 11 when %  1 ind ihc Pain goei I hal ra all you ha 1 immedlaU ra H at loonei \>-\> ai 1 Menll ol elarl Qutch • t a jai ><\ im 10-01 %  EHESHFEJ a Aik Si-iirfi brlraji quack rokel lit* iai.. atkkn in > ,.!... ot water d, It* ih IM plaaaaM ipaikima ami Not a Alka Seltzer Ik* Mtnthotatum Co. Ltd.. (f ,1. 111(91 ltol|t, • nnlmid. %  • During their tour <>f il,c United Km the West Indies TtSI Team are bavin:'. their ihirts, flannels and I exclusively with Kmso. This i Rinsii is proud to give, iii %  1 %  AM %  Wb / I'UV J-in i/iiiruu^/j, taty iii muso WASHES mOWtl QUICK! EASIER!



PAGE 1

r PAGL TIM) B IBBAD08 \l>\(>( Ml WBHOHMV, MMBW *> *— > JUNE HAVOC OPENS HER { BAG ANDi LOOK! Raining In Trinidad BJBj .^ % 1 June Havoc, film-slar sistor ot Gypsy Rose Lee, has arrived In London to co-star with James Moson in the new Uo Del Palmer. She biinqa witli her a sharp idea or two on travel clothos. John French p h o t o q raphs one ol the most o'.oqant .1 eai 'i id V.,1 he will nkv i* laying •a* pnMaeaasnaJ %  M he will .mil during that %  will only be able to : %  Without Comment fouiih Qallinq M ISS PAM HEED, dduuliu-r of Mrs Lilian. Rord left l!;,rbados a week or so age i-udu Rodaeg ii> Aa|] iwralnj in Montreal at the Itovtil Victor Hospital. Visiting Her Sister L EAVING veaUrdaj morninfl for Puerto Moo B9 ii w i >\ to spend .< few week with Mr and Ml I son, waIII Herbert daughter of Mr. uml Mrs Tom Herbert of "Dunford" Foiuabeik Miss Herbert an lire sillers. Here For a Week M RS. CORAL RODRIGUEZ and her daughter Cynthia arrived from Trlnlaa by B.WIA intrantlt from Vertrzurlii. where she lives at Sun Tome. She spent s Trim.la.I I •vtth hei slstrr jiini she expevi BarbadkN week staj in, with Mr and H A, I Seal • at "Constants", Bl • % %  She expects to the U.S. ami will leave her daughter here wiih the Bealefs 9 the former Coral rlarrtlni; Ex-Lumber Merchant RRTVING on Sun laj b one the Alcoa Ship* w.s Mr. A RRr of Leaving on Saturda> iivi Mi Pati Lcl I ad iui %  %  i I: la I. ) I . • aiut d • \ M i % %  I Mth when h • gfl %  I I Ha %  %  x. huaa Uark Bar Final \ I %  i ... 1 for the I %  th> Roys Card Buckingtu • %  Puisne Judge %  %  ol Trtnida has Just been Back From Canadian And U. S. Visit M il AMI MRS 1HEODORE Mt'NiK and then (taught*! an yesterda} i W I A fnun Trinidad, ini naada anal nag U 8 %  hen they Imvc been te nag Peal %  Mi BUinl* %  > v-.ui. RM Dasnera .Mil i* i. with hlf August nth. Scottish Tour UNO to Trinidad R h n %  ..,. i %  %  %  %  Mi Coll "Trinid CROSSWORD -VI v. opoa h ag i" %  Gaol, wherr %  tit I It He Irl I | 1N i ois*.wt „, .. I.M. : •,, -.,.. Fvrning 'Uiwl^rrt i i i g asj gt a thai too .., eh r„kei la t>. ng played In thai Enitlld well .ifffird lo del itaelf ii|>on the West Indian fiernoon %  the Inn garni b i i olonlal Mr Archibald, by the I ladlan. Students and the Press T HI ANNUAL MEETING of the W< Siudenls 1 to take place ing IB) %  some five er all %  Bui i undai %  M at the A i, V 'ill include a session (leallni nth future relationships with the %  • % %  %  Guess Who? A DVERT In thg "Teal, lanl Gentlemen has .tiding in Bahama*: would be limned i discus* manufacturing •n proriiicl xuiVable tor the market; alternatively II building. i. IIOVAI. (Worthing J Tnil.iv and Tii-muwm. I I" .nul Ui pm. Ki'lnililir llimlilc DENNIS HAY in • "SLEEP! LAGOON* "AFPAIBS OK (illlAI.DINK" with Henry Willcukson JamWilhers IIIK'iiiui; r'ndnv lllh "CAI'T. CARE1 U.S.A EMPIBE Tu-rlHV :md To-niurrv\. 1 l& Ui p.m. I hfi'i' tuts tii-iff In-i'it a initti'Hi l*irturf UfaTHE RED SHOES Cmlm* hy VKillMViHAtH A J. A RTHUH R*NK PRESENTATION OlMiiiiii; Friday 2.:w & U*l Salurdaj lo Tuesday 4.45 unri S III Duntato.,* m of Mont* CrlrtoC •% Mu ik ilam^ And I l:.l!.i. I! \Hlii PIlOLKAMMi IIIM.IIM I a m Th# J -ii1 is am n ..< —i cas*. T m 0-irrally ••••'"'• %  I* %  F-intT.-mp| f.nAr lift • in WaN and WnflMp %  Mam Bac M,a.a.l 1. .' %  rw— Down. 1100 rtnaii' Th* N. II 10 | "IIS gm S*a Daan IN pa Md re* T.ia i.is a> m Itaeto NawaneL iilar, Spav SOD pm Tha iwa, ) 10 a> m Hotna> Kr FrgaP J SO kj 4 IS p iu TtM4 IS p m M-.-hFTo• ui" Arrwrdao"! mwv • 1 a p III pm T* Pla.-> lor l'1-au.re. € p m Low From Laahlan Bmurd. 7 00 p m "P H4NH T 10 p m N !" A,,-;.-7 1* T p m OK-.' I-T a 1 v. Wwlckahiro. 1 30—7 *i p %  1" '-< Auiounr.d. I OS p m Radu Nea*T l U P m Mid W*a* Talk. Ip~ Band of The Royal Coep. ol Siaiiai" ** t m mo Tha Brlllortali. tat p "i %  iMc rrom OmiHl Hotel. SO p m Land and Uvntoch. 10 00 p m ThN-. in 10 p n. Interlude 10 13 p,.n Hertfi .-.nd Hotel I II P Vivien Leigh In Hollywood HOLLYWOOD. Aug. 8 Vivien Leigh is baek in Hollywood for the nrsl lime in ten years. British actress, and wife of Sir l..*turenre Olivier, she returned '. tati i BB) i" I'l'"" 1 %  It %  ": II ihi aim version of "A Btreetcai N,imca I^erlra. %  —

Rupert and the Back -room Boy-16 — %  ...'.,. I Wlasa 'i* hat bniahad h* work (hnrl Maada back as ran. At mem as aauung thing . Tht branch thai hi iuat %  :ed turn* buck. th >*>§• droop, and ill the bwi ahnvtl nd I f-ot a whik ih old Proir.ot aiisaa aptwchltaaThan he "Tils SggSSSSBBl btvond Thai VJ no tn*<" That'o %  %  what •ay lUddy (taught." **> Rupen. %  null ba tha ork id (hat black %  ap. Ot>.daar. I weadat what haT, go naBt."' Iha cad own WAHU out of iha aardan -ith ham. rt Da (all •H lWnjl alsa b-ppMa," aaa. NO MORE GREY HAIR AFRICAN MIXTURE Cclo-Jie Qas Hair lniUi.tly k to b4oiuia> what It profatiad o' It: A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING '0. ac • la 4 'o"r UlSfl nil r i"f— BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET. BRIDGETOWN AIM try FLEUROIL BRILLIANTINE Maka Die he.r soft and gloity Sew >1 SI." ir* by V PIOUTIE" LTD Sn >ra.Mlddli.En|. End ISM 77i' i/iid/ilv Relieve ALL.these miseries of Colds <,.%II:TY (The Cmrden) ST. JAMES TARZAN'S TRIUMPHS" IklllAV l-rtTINAriON 10K10' AQUATIC CLUB CIEVEMA (Members Only) ^ MATimaa i TODAY at SJS aja, TONIGHT \\ TOMORMOW NM1HT AT %  MARTHA O'DKISCOLL NOAH BEERV Jr PASS TO ROMANCE'' VAlTtH CATLETT IIATT1E MrDANII John Wellboin. %  l\u,adiiin. wh> is a retired Lumber merchant in :;, • Mi Henri ds Vancouver He Is in Barbados fur—i. %  D holiday an.i Is t Kuesi l tlu-fcj %  Sea View Ouett Hoose. Dr. and Mrs. II Mueeti a) rotate Cent their three son^ from VejM nstla %  — —' r r r — — %  %  .. 1 arrived also here on Sunda the Alcoa Ship ant) .ire stayuu at the Sea View Glaasl EaaguM Also staying thenare Mr. FordJarre", his son Robert who ag* from Tuba, Oklahom.. pert to l>c in Barbado days. They arrived on Sunday afternoon by B.W.I.A Cocktail Dance A NTIGUA'S brunt h British Red S morning from Ti knldatl %  %  i imoi of tea i % %  %  spend (, week's hoUdaj In n.nhadoe berorg returnlnt • %  Vew v..,... fTap mean-, tor ilvlns aocutninodallou. () I^Locallr. (W Uicten'lan eliarartrr, KUDU turn. l| ZoU 131 11. aut. |i J Down art ccrl.l,. Dot i t. has sutapat^ 1 That an vehicles should m* ll When It I ...... said -Not if th %  .... II BRB ah Bead ta would I half lbs IraBw I ;• Oon on eg •he half of -• whirh was going m one %  which ihe other half ol the t raffle was Sjatafl direction on another road. Thej gald, "Hut there stouldn I thing alternative about that, a* %  tlirvction; tpUed. "Not it the road and d oiher alternate d.iy eoi with tho road s the day Knelt" T %  laid his linger on fail upper lip :.nd blew rikn I Stockings made of arrowroot, ..i Ithers and rrtin-theF' vrovemenl • the Will.Bub '.'vile Matt will hi' T.I Turbei. fur in.my years ehair' Turber. Turber and Turber A feature of the Kxhih: UOfl will be a stand deTDtad "t howlng the Sguret month %  i for the produetaan of xles. Ilif/iniif vommrnt srton nwRaaens %  'iit-.ir.-.'f fo uffer Mr. i AOOO.OOO for the fix in r'iar he eould hand I to Mr CttasBian H* •\k for an An angry rftimponcte m u tricyele at a Mr*. (News Hem). and To-morrow. I.illl & B.1S p.m. Piiriinioiint Uuuble Hin.n Crosby Hob Hupo Dorothy Lnmour ROAD TO RIO" and '* AI.BU (* V V. KMl'K" with Hiintiolph Scott Barbara Brilton George (gabby) Hayea OLY1MPI4 ... vtth ONE stiaalt trMtmetrt! It's • %  U %  11 -il how rmuh relief your child gats whan you rub vicka VnooRub on throat, cheat and back at bedtime. Stuffy %  --'%  clears, throat lrriiaiion u soothed, coughing Mops as he inhales the healing vapour* given off by VapoRub. Throat and dicst lose that feeling of tightness as VapoRub works on the sklo like a warming poultice. While your patient sleep*, VapoRub goes on working: "-jvemight. PLAZA rat — HKO ixn'm.i: % %  VAI.T DISNEY'S I 4 I TIM HOLT In I I n|. i TIMB T-. Iinieiilnr and "BTAOR COAt'H KID br e ak* u p n tost colds 4.I.4HII': To-day and To-murrou. 5.00 & 8.30 p.m. "TIIF. RAMADIIIN-VAI-KNTINE DOUBLE'* (designed to thrill you) "THE PILLOW of DEATH" l.on CHANEY — Brenda JOYCE and "THE EXILE" Douj FAIRBANKS Jr. Maria MONTKZ l..il.i\ and To-m.irri.w, 4.3(1 & B.U OIIIIIIIIMH I.IK l>oubl> Jim Bannon in "MISSINti JUROR" and I'llMKIK BTBANOBB" wllh CliatUt SUrrett ;.v.v.v/^/,v/vv.'/.'.v.'.v.'.v.v.v.v.v.v.'.v.y//.''V>'''.j < For Your KITCHEN & PANTRY | ;' We Con Supply ... j I; Coal Pol* II" and 12" S Buck Pol* 3 and 4 gallon* ^ J Thr* Uqqed Pols 1. 2, 3. and gallons ^ I GalvaniMd Waiihup* Hound and Oval V S 18". 20". 22". 24" and 26" ^ N Hardwood Chairs ^ I s • I BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. S Hardware Department. — — Phone 2039. ;j iv ^t i ii> i t i i ocoaaaaaaaaaaaaee o cvec-.'.% (IRANI) KIDDIES MATINEE To-morrow (Thursday) 2.IMI p.m. To See %  "THE EXILE" Children 12 Cent-. — Sif Anywhere // %  ^*x*oo>o>vcaoa>o->e^o*>o>^v> -*-,w*'*'>'***>^YOUR BEST REFRIGERATOR BUY TO-DAY IS AN ENGLISH ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR 6.4 cub ft. • CREAM and WHITE -WITH or WITHOUT LOCKS • HERMETICALLY SEALED -ALL STEEL CABINET 5 YEAR GUARANTEE Call early at THE CORNER STORE 1W.W.-.V/.W.WAW.KA


Wednesday.
August 9
950

—







P rice-
FIVE Ts.)

35

cE

Year





3 BIG BATTLES BAGING IN KOREA

Southampton. Locals
Object To Oil Refinery

Vos Says “‘A Thing |
Of Beauty”’

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Aug. 8 |
PLANS to erect Britain’s new £20,000,000 Oil'

Refinery near Southampton water are being met
with objections from local residents, and as a
result, Caltex, promoters and partners with Trin-
idad Leaseholds on a 50-50 basis in Regent oil, are
in the news again.

They have a plan to persuade local residents that
their objections are unwarranted. As part of this scheme, |
they are considering arranging a trip for a small party of}
representatives of objectors to a modern refinery owned}
by their company near Rotterdam, and it is hoped that
after this trip, local residents will, be convinced that their
amenities won't be interfered with
Objections so far raised are th at |

——-+
» the nearby Hamble River will be]

Week-end ruined as a_ boat-building and]
yachting centre; that a zriculture |

will be adversely affected with

Floods Sweep consequent unemployment and fi- |
nally that local residents will be;

e e exposed to fumes and smells from
Trinidad! |" |

Mr. S. J Vos, Chairman of
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) the Regent Oil Company and als¢
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 8. Chairman of Trinidad Leasehold

THE TENTU Goar













Discovery Day holiday week-end|is also reported in this morning
here was marred b torrential | Paily Telegraph as saying, ‘a mod-
rains on Sunday and Monday. re-| ern refinery is not an eye-sore and |
sulting in heavy property damage,]} @ nuisanc It can be made a tl |

Flood waters reached their|cf beauty. |
greatest intensity in the area sur- “Southampton water is a fine]
rounding the Churchill — Roose-| locality for an Oil Refinery plant, |
velt highway and the Laventille| The actual site has not been]
district. where swirling waters} definitely settled as we must take |
swept away garden produce. At] into account certain economic fac- |
the Morvant il junction work-| tors as well as our desire to cause
men were hurrieaiy summoned to the least possible inconvenience to}
repair the damage to railway |! interests.”
sleepers which threatened to de- Rod
rail trains, |

Continuous rains washed out °
many Sports Meetings carded for Dollar Oil In

Discovery Day but the Fireworks
Display at Queen's Park Savannah
took place and despite the muddy
nature of the ground a huge crowd
attended. Heavy rains also failed
to dampen the ardour of Discov-
ery Day celebrants who came out
in hundreds and wet to the skins





Barbados ?

(From Our London Correspondent)

LONDON, Aug. 8.

Present oil operations in Bar- School girls in the Net Ball match yesterday at Queen's College.



Bishop Anstey High School Girls completely dominated play when they beat Codrington High
Picture shows June Awai scoring

paraded the streets to a tune beat-

bados will help to create employ-

en out by a Steel Orchestra. ment and may broaden the basis o!



The Weather Bureau at Piarco|the island’s economy, states the
said the floods were caused by alcurrent issue of “Petroleum Ser-
wave “inter-tropical front” The | vice.”

was said to have affected
only Trinidad and Venezuela. Bar-
bados, Grenada and Tobago were
unaffected,

At a time when oil supplies de-
pend so largely on the vicissitudes
of foreign currency shortages, the
prospect, it says, of finding oil in



Barbados gains significance from

E ft Wil, the fact that current production
xper Ss L ae the Commonwealth sterling

“a “is only a small fraction of

Study Rabies | thie
The “Petroleum Pre ervice

ah lieves that the Barbados Govern-

Coitrol pene lecision to grant a four-

“ar prospecting license to the

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) ig Oil Company opens a new

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 8

Twenty-five agricultural experts |

chapter in the story of the island’s
vil explore ation

from the Caribbean area will a gs
meet at Jamaica between August _ But” warns the eee My
28 and 30 to attend a Conference} Gulf’s exploration —_shoulc
called by the Pan American Sani-| PÂ¥ove successful, the result
tary Bureau to study methods of will be that a new source of

sterling oil has passed into the
dollar camp.’

controlling hydrophobia rabies

The Conference will be held at
the University College of the West
Indies under



the chairmanship “



Dr. Benjamin Blook. Chief of S h
Veterinary Division of the ie Cc uman
eau’s Public Health section

Cuba, Dominica, Haiti, Porto

Will Explain

‘To-morrow

STRASBOURG, France,
August 7

Philippines Offer | 2°62) ee eas
3,000 Troops

authorized to go before the
MANILA, Aug. 7.

Council of Europe’s Consultative
The Philippines Government of-

Rico. Guatemala,
Bahamas, Barbados. Leeward and
Windward Islands, Trinidad and
the Virgin Islands will send dele-
gates,

Martinique



Assembly and explain his Coal-
Steel Pool Plan decision taken by
the Committee of Ministers—For-
eign Ministers of 13 member



fered Monday to send immedi: ccountrie Schuman was author—
ly to Korea a fully trained and]ijzed +o give an objective review
fully equipped regiment of 5.00. fof the plan’s implications. He has
Combat Infantry. This marked to be formally invited by the





sharp change in policy. Presiden sembly, but that is taken for
Quirino said troops could serv: | granted

wherever they might be needed He is expected to speak on
That was in answer to questio: }Thursday, when his speech will
on whether troops might aid ir [maugurate a general debate on
derenca of Formosa. the plan — CP)

DERHY -¢ LEAR WIN For

THE



Hon'ble

J. D. Chandler's bay filly Watercress wins the Derby comfortably finishing several lengths
ahead of the r st of the field. She returned the record time of 1 min. 584 seconds for the distance.

the 10th goal. She netted 18 of = 25.

Tourists Add
Another
Victory



$1,539 Voted For
New Sub-Post Office

REDS

Red Forces
Advance On
Tibet Border

HONG KONG, Aug, 8

|} Chinese Communist forces hav

;begun advancing towards th:
borders of Tibet by two routes
| \C was reported in the news reach-
jing here from China on Tuesday
Reports said one column was mov-
j)4ng westward through mountain-
ous Sikang while the other was
pressing southward from Sining,





capital of Chinghai. The objective
ot both, the reports added was
Jyekundo, near the Tibetan border
| Southwest Chinghai known as
|The Gateway to Tibet.” Tt is over
}400 miles from Lhasa, the Holy
| City

| Repo said the Communis

jcolumn in Sikang numbered at
least 20,0000 men whom they be-

lieved to be under General Liu Po
Chen the Reds’ one-eyed general
who last week announced in

| Chungking that the Communists
| intended to march on Tibet soon,
The Red force included many
Tibetans,
Can. Press





_ Reds Shell
| Three Ships
| In3 Days
|

HONGKONG, Aug. 8

Chinese Communist shore bat
teries early on ‘Tuesday fired five
hells at the 4,951 ton Norwegian

freighter Pleasantville. The ship
was not hit. It was the third shell-

ing of ships near Hongkong in 3
day All three were fired upon
about 15 miles outh of the

harbour

freighter Steel Rover
was fired last Sunday and a
steel plate was dented. Red artil-
lery scored two hits on Monday on

American

on

the British freighter Hangsang
Shell fragments wounded two
British officer who suffered
superficial burns Can Press.







|
THE visiting Bishop Anstey’s | Gold Miner
High School team has scored yet } t e Cc es oad | % .
another victory at netball. In D 2c After
their match against Codrington cS , | es
High School girls at the Queen's THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a! ~
College grounds yesterday eve- Resolution for $1,539 to purchase 4,969 square feet of land Shot In Leg
ning, they won by 25 goals to at the junction of Welches and Kingston on which it is
nine proposed to erect a sub-post office. Mr. G. H. Adams who! GEORGETOWN Aug
June Awai, shooter for the visi- introduced the Resolution said it was proposed when the| Two C.1.D, men, flown to the
tors. segred the adority of the | post office was built to use it also as a centre for paying) Northwest atnet ‘on Sunway
18: Jean Sutcer helt itacker, old age pensions to obabie in the surrounding area. are a igating an a1 nae eee
netted seven and missed the same Price of the land is 30 cents a square foot thick MEAT - Grant, 2. §
number. Mr. Adams read from the Ad Lae Or eee Baramita died ah
,For the Codrington girls C. Mc- |dendum which stated: . He was of the opinion that| te’ he had been shot in the leg
Kennon, their shooter, scored For some time consideration| when that was done they would| it was reported to the police
seven and missed six, while J. {has been given to the necessity} find that the sub-post offices in| that’ Grant’ st idertly in Peso’
Farmer, their attacker, scored two ffor the erection of a Sub-Post|the suburbs would be an un-| vith naa oY wr 1 tt eked: two
and missed three. Office in the Belmont District,| M@cessary expense, and that they! other wok, cs ae
The game was fairly slow and ist, Michael, The greatest diffi-|WoUld»simply be duplicating the] managor intendvae ta dine
at half-time the visitors were only culty has been however experi work that was being done at the! , a pie ‘ nding to ; disarm
leading by five goals. In the 86C- fenced in the acquisition of a suit-| central office | ¢ h iim in the leg
ond half they over-shadowed their able site Gavedsuaen tata
opponents through their supreme eer Urgently Needed tt sea T "7 severes SHO
positional playing and scored 14] ‘The Colonial fngineer has 1 mero es See eer re B. G, Nehaul
goals in this half. At times the |cently, on further investigation He felt that sub-post office: art 5 fea to the city after
local girls seemed bewildered |reported that the triangle at thc | were more urgently needed in the| ”. aatinn” as ata TO eae. ex
while the visitors netted at will. junction of Welches Road anc| Country districts where peopie diu| ” inatio » Gra ; body :
While the final blast was being Kingston Road will soon be | Mot have the transportation facili ~Can Pres
sounded by the referee, Awai was paeres By! houses and at I bast % Ke people in the suburb
about to shape up to score the ]spots an las recommended par.| Chjoyec enaeaninap sanianarert
26th goal. : ; of it as a suitable site for the; Mr. A. k. S. Lewis (L) said POCKET CARTOON |
Referees were Miss Gooding |proposed Post Office. The Colonia.| that Government was the onl | by OSBERT LANCASTER
and Miss Inniss. Postmaster has agreed to its | purchaser who would want to buy
The Table Tennis match be- [suitability | that piece of land at 30 cent }
tween the visitors and local girls. The © vner of the land is now | SQuare foot. That was the impres- |
which was scheduled to take place |ready to sell the land and has|sion he had got from someon:
at the Aquatic Club last night, had fenquired whether the Govern-| although he would say that the
to be postponed and it will now }ment desires to purchase the lot | person was not an expert at lana|
take place tonight. The hockey | recommended by the Colonial! valuation. He hoped that the!
game that was fixed for Friday is Engineer. The area required is|Government was not setting a new |
now abandoned because the 4,969 square feet and the price| standard for land in that area

ground is in a bad condition. quoted is 30 cents per square foot

The total expenses will be



The Visitors’ team yesterday ;
was A. Rawlins, I. Callender, CO Oe eae nee eae $1,490 70 |
(Capt.), E. Young. A. Pierre. G. Legal Expenses "48 00
_McConney J. Spicer and J. Awai. ot 7338 70





Early Reply
Although it is not proposed
build the Sub-Post Office imme-

WATERCRESS










would put a house, although |
upposed the Civic’ Circle woul
| beautify it after the post office
was mete.
Mr. Lewis said he was sori
|that he was not present on th

to | ast occasion that a resolution fo

Ut was not a site on which anyone

Capital Expenditure was |
























the He The a4 or
diately, it is necessary that the |fo® pose, phe Resolution wa
for Capital Expenditure, )
site should be acquired now a did not say whether the money
Sty ee is pressing for an} would be refunded fron oan |
Mr. ie dded funds. They could only con
ams added that at one}therefore, that it would be taken|
time the Government had con out of the current |
sidered purchasing a site on the tae en venee |
other side of the road. If that was so, ne would like}
Mr. F. ©. Goaaara () said ne| {9 474 to the aitention ot te) SOldiers Riot
hoped that the Governnient would | ; mae avo : ; nher fe | ‘
be more speedy about the build-| ‘*05¢Pn the fact that they bs I
ing of that sub-post office than| 8reed in the 1950 iL Kista ates | nhnaonesia
they were about building the on: lo a contribution of 100.000
at Christ Church. The Vestry o:| jowards Capital Expenditure JAKARATA, Indonesia Aug
Christ Church had given the lanc |, e hac if € ae opportuni i Top Duteh and Indones
asked for without any restriction Fir oe mes” : a” a: - Wren th Commanders hastened to strif
jbut up to the presént not on: ly ria v n (Me y ane - 40 ltorn Macassar on Sunday in
stone had been dropped on the} 00 in ' poe _ - ' pete effort to check bloody fighti
site, and 18 h asse ee ee ee ee a ees re hich h broken out there
j ee = ee House ometime go that a e¢ A foes und Ir dot esi
Mr. O. T. Allder (L) said he|Kind of contribution to Capita'| qiers awaiting discharge fron
was wondering whether it was|Expenditure would come out ot | fetherlands han ie
really necessary to have so| accumulated balances ° : y
many sub-post offices within an The casualty to fighters is not
area that was less than a mile | Dangerous known. Cause of outbreak
and a half from the central post} He thought that pr not announced, but Macassar ‘
office He understood that in|rather dangerou one ‘ the scene last April of an abr
the near future they were going|according to the Rul of the|tive rebellion by Indonesian
' to extend the Central Post Of-|House and the Governor-ir the Dutch Army. They seized t
fice. As a matter of fact, it had | Executive Commiitter Act the; cit he the Central Gover
been said that the Government! House of Assembly was the only |ernment sent troops to garri
proposed to build a new px branch of the Legislature that had jit revolt collapsed af
office which would give the jthe authority’ to lay down the|leaders surrendered to the Fe
necessary accommodati th onditions under whic! money \cra! Government.
public. Hale -—~- @ on page 6, ree -—Can. Press

CROSS U.S.

RIVER DEFENCE

| --——*

‘ + ry. Be 3 7
DRIVE ON FOR TAEGU
TOKYO, August 8
"THOUSANDS of Red troops slipped across the
Allied Naktong river defence barrier and posed
a new threat tonight on the central front of Korea
The American offensive in the south picked up a
new momentum after being stalled by Communist
flanking that pocketed one United States Army
unit.
An announcement from the U.S. 8th Army in Korea said
that Red breaching of the Naktong water line is of prim-
ary concern at present, At least three Red regiments of

9,000 men, with probably more coming over in the dark-
ness were reported across the river.

* Front reports said the Reds had
r got one tank across and were try-
U.N. Troops to bring over others that were
S Fi
core First
e ;
Major Success

ing
seen on the west bank, They are
facing the big problem of ferrying
their armour across the river
The Reds were 15 miles northwest
of Taegu and moving toward that
provisional capital of the South
Korean Republic



A two-day American drive in

TOKYO, August 7 the extreme south was bogged

United States troops on Mon-|temporarily by a Red flanking
day scored their first major suc- |%ttack, but U.S. Marines broke it
cess of the Korean war with tac | UP to rescue several hundred trap-
capture of the vital road junction | Ped men of the 8th Army’s 5th
on approaches to Chinju. It was Regimental Combat team. U.S.

the first big objective in the offen.
sive launched early Monday after
five bitter weeks of retreat, —
9,000 Americans and

Korean Commando ts attached
over a 20-mile wide front, It was
hard battle but casualties wer

reported to be light, Allied force

clashed head on with the erack
North Korean 6th Division backed
by the Communist's Ist Division
The two number about 15,000
men The capture of the roa
Junction opens the way for Ame:

leans to push on to Chinju, the im-
portant Toad rail centre 65 mile.
west of Pusan, main supply port
for U.N. Forces defending South
Korea, The recapture of Chinju
seemed to be the main objective of
the first full scale U.N. offensive,
since Communists invaded the

forces were 10 to 12 miles east of
burned out Chinju, Red spring-
board for threats at Pusan, U.S
outh-eastern port

\mericans were moving on t

ward Chinju in new advances
The front had exploded into three
major battles \ big one north
west of Taegu, another flamed i:
the extreme south, the third at
the Red bridgehead across the

Naktong near Changnyong, where
fresh U.S. troops were ordered to
destroy the crossing of the river by
Tuesday nightfall.—(Cp)

Canada
Will Double





Southern Republic, June 25,
Can. Press.

Armed Forces

* OTTAWA, Aug. 8.
Veterans Enlist Canada moved on Meuasdiiy to

, double the standing fighting
CANBERRA, strength of her regular army, as



Augusv 7,





Veterans of the Second World|the world headed into weeks of
War lined up before dawn on|erisis which Western capitals feel
Monday at recruiting stations in}|will show whether Russia intends
all state capitals to enlist in Aug] to touch off a third World War
tualia’s Expeditionary Force for lo the Airborne Brigade that
Korea has been earmarked to defend the

It is believed that quotas were |country, Prime Minister St. Lau-
filed in the first four how cp) jrent announced Monday night

é-sanenamianinbieteemmnigits that the army will add a second

RAF. PLANE KILLS brigade of about 5,000 men that

will be “specially trained, equip-
ARABS ped and available for u e in carry-
CAIRO, Egypt August ing out Canada’s obligations under

An Arab League informant says | the U.N's Charter or North Atlan-
Aden-based R.A.F. planes killed | tic Pact”
several Yemeni tribesmen last When trained, the force could
week in raids near the border | be used in Korea if needed, Re-
between Yemen and Britain's |¢rulting for the second brigade
Acdien-protectorate will start on Wednesday.—(CP)

British officials were not avail roe
able for comment. A similar ir
cident occurred last September 1,000 SHIPS FOR
when British plane bombed BLOCKADE
Yemeni tribesmen alleged en TOKYC, Aug. 8
croaching on what Aden authori- British Rear Admiral W. G. An-
ities considered their territory.|dceWs told a press conference to-
British and Yemeni representa- |day he would need 1,000 ships to
lives meet on August 28 in London |maintain a complete blockade on
for talks to try to determine and |\Korea—“because there were at
settle other territorial claims least 1,000 islands dotted along the

Can. Press. West coast,”

Woman Sets Up New
Channel Swimming Record

FOLKESTONE,
Florence Chadwick, 31-year-old San
professional swimmer, landed here
the record for the crossing of the
records said that Miss Chadwick

SOUTH England, Aug. 8.

Diego, California,
to-day after smashing
English Channel. First

made the crossing in 13


















hours, 22 minutes
——» The women's record for crossing
the Channel, et by Gertrude
Ir rance Will Get rae in 1926, was 14 hours, 31
minutes
‘J W . Meanwhile Shirley May France,
U.S. arships 17, Somerset, Massachusetts high
WASHINGTON, Aug. 8 school girl, had passed midway
France will receive. r4 first two| 2%! her second attempt to swim the
United States warships under the | Channel {
Foreign Military Aid programme She appeared to have recovered
on ‘August 12 at Philadelphia, |{"0™ an earlier violent attack of
the US. Defence Department ne vomiting similar to the attack she
nounced Tuesday. Vessels are the|5Â¥ftered Sere juitting six mile
. | >,
1,240-ton Destroyer Escorts “Sam-|{"0™ Dover last year. ee
uel F. Mills” and the “Riddle’,,, Murat Guler, 21 year old Turk,
Eee . 7 the 1e ahte since
oth in service in the Second World| "4 te erent ‘gh a Car ae a
War, they will be renamed “Arabe’”| WECee To te ene e GI
“Kabyle”. France is the sec-| Ne# at 3.30 p.n esterday
intry to get arships from Argentine Antonio Albertondc
cot y to get w 1 i :
U.S. under the Military Aid left Dover for Franet night
gramme : with plans to start his attempt
from Cape Gris Nez at midnight
‘eon, eas
ORS rCe There has been no further word
from him
MACDONALD BLAMES Members of a Rotterdam swim-
< ming club to-night arrived at Cape
RUSSIA Gris Nez having swum the Chan-
SINGAPORE, Aug. 7 nel from Dover by relay
, : s
Commissioner General Malcolr —Can, Press
| MacDonald, said tonight that Com- e
munists have lost ground in Indo- 14 Killed In
!China and Burma the two mai: ‘’ :
gateways to Southeast Asia Alr Crash
MacDonald accused Russia of mas-
ter-minding Red revolts in every LONDON, Aug. 8.
jcountry in Agia, and of prodding Fourteen were killed when a
{Communist China to help Red} colombian Air Force fighter plane
,}guerrillas across her borders to] with a crew of three crashed into
|the south, But he said that milit-]two home Eleven bodies were
A and p%litical success over Corr re ered from the ruins of the
unist rebels in Indo-China and] house and it was feared ther
Burma in recent months had made r idditional victims.
e two gateway countries “more anes’ perished. THe pilo
held than ever before.’ ub L jeutenant Alvaro De
Can. Press. La Hor of Barranquilla.—Reuter,


v

PAGE TWO



ern

JUNE HAVOC
OPENS HER

BAG AKD—

t
LOOK!







arib C.

ISS PAM REED, daughter of
Mrs. Liliam Reed left Bar-
bados a week or so ago by the

Rodney to study nursing
ontreal at the Royal Victor:a
Hospital.





Leaving on Saturday

FY..C.A's Caribbean representa-
tive Mr, Patrick Labrie, arriv-

ed here on Mon

day from St












































June Havoc

Lee,
ed in London to
co-star with
James Mason
in the new film
"Del Palmer.”
She brings with
her

a sharp

idea or two on
travel clothes.
John French
photographs

one of the most

elegant a
cocktail dress
that can be

folded up to fit

into a handbag.

The dress is
made in = un-
crushable
paper thin
taffeta, in a
deep garnet
shade. It saves

so much space
{ can find room
all

camera equip-

for my

ment, and two
salami saus-
besides.”

—L.E.S.

ages

Back From Canadian And
U. S. Visit

R. AND MRS. THEODORE
Ps HUNTE and their daughter
Patricia arrived here yesterday

























: * waco hae b y by B.W.LA. from Trinidad, in-
Visiting Her Sister BWIA nd transit from Canada and the US.
EAVING yesterday morning pei ae turning S here tee ‘hie been for the pas

for Puerto Rico by B.W.LA Saturday by Mv. Hunte.is with the Demera-
to spend a few weeks’ holiday T.C.A. Mr. Lab- ra Bauxite Company in B.G. and
with Mr. and Mrs. John Patter rie was last in will be returning there with his
Pal ino Miss Yvonne Herbert Barbados on Jul mily on August 17th.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tom 19th when h <¢ .
Herbert of “Dunford” Fontabelle was an intransit Scottish Tour
Miss Herbert and Mrs. Patterson passenger fron { EB eS RNIN( + to Trinidad via
are sisters, Trinidad to § next week art
Lucia Mir ne Mr Albert Collier. On
r He is stayir } tas in "England since May,
Here For 5 Week at the Oc« t have a flat in Lexham
MES: cont RODRIGUEZ wr. Patrick Labrie View Hotel see geet 2 eige
and her daughter Cynthia eres vis einitumc is
arrived from Trinidad yesterday Bar egal” ‘ day at Nottingham to
by B.W.I.A, intransit from Ven- RBADIAN : i} res ey ouier
ezuela, where she lives at San | ' of the rriniaac
Tome, She spent a week im ce era tS rate
Trinidad en route staying with her rs i aii
sister and she expéts to be barrister. Given leave t j
Barbados for another week, stay- jn fngland for the Bar, h
ing with Mr, and Mrs. A, I. Beale passed his final exams recent
at “Constants”, St. George. Niles was a guest last month
She expects to leave shortly fof the Royal Garden Party a
the U.S. and will leave her daugh- Buckingham Palace. He will sail
ter here with the Beale’s. She is go00n for Barbados in tanker
the former Coral Harding. from an Irish port
Ex-Lumber Merchant Puisne Judge
RRIVING on Sunday by one A FORMER Solicitor-CGeneral
of the Alcoa Ships was Mr, of Trinidad has just been
John Wellborn, a Canadian, who appointed Senior Puisne Judge,
is a retired Lumber merchant in Nigeria He is Mr. Henri de
Vancouver. He is in Barbados fortp,Comarmond, bor, nd educated
a holiday and is a guest at thep} i Mauritius id poinved
Sea View Guest House, id’s Substitute Proc :
Dr. and Mrs, H. Muceti ani / ocate Gener n 1 Across
their three sons from Venezuela de Comarmond became Trinidad’s 1. frap meant for iiving accom:
arrived also here on Sunday by > fleite CGeonera in : For LA. eGo, Pg ree
the Alcoa Ship and are staying the last two years he cena jy durn, (fe 12s Title, (3)
at the Sea View Guest House. member of the Lege! Advisory ae Ge Ae) 4. Stoat, (6)
Also staying there are Mr, Ford- Staff of the Coli Office chr wes SES, pe arrohoea 10}
Jarrell his son Robert who agie “nk . 41. The tnstructed. (7)
from Tulsa, Oklahoma, They ex- _ For Trinidad Holiday TL Tae ae ot wine , 6)
pect to be in Barbados for ten R. GEOFFREY PERKINS, sor caer: Grae
days: They arrived on Sunda) of Mrs, Doreén Perkins, left 1, On the summit. (4)
afternoon by B.W.LA, Barbados on Monday by B.W.1.A 2 They don't live in etern ui enow
to spend a month of his long holi- . 3. Spit, (o
Cocktail Dance days with the Fishers in Trinidad ° i te pan, . 16?
6 They damp out shook 8. (5)
NTIGUA’S branch of — the From Syracuse 8. blown,
British Red Cross Society R. AND MRS. ROBER'1 ’ reguiar fixed, (7)
held a most successful cocktail W. MILLER. who hail fron ) ite ( 2
dance at Government House 09 Syracuse, New York. arrived here 3. : (3
Thursday. Among those present yesterday morning from Trinidad ) c ier
was Mr. R. StJ. O, Wayne. intransit from_. Venezuela, where | Ac
Administrator. of Antigua wh® they left the “Santa Rosa.” luxury a k ag
had that day returned from the liner of the Grace Line to spenc (
U.K. where he has been on four a week's holiday in Barbados be- oe ;
months’ leave. Mr. and Mrs. fore returning to Venezuela
Charlesworth Ross returned to rejoin pg nie . rk a are stay : oO
Montserrat the same day. ing at the Hotel Roya
BY THE WAY me. Beachcomber
ANNOT a kind of Bailey a different ro¢ for each day it made of asbestos and un-
bridge be built across station- the week, to avoid conge dried verdig glass made of
ary traffic, so that irate citizens, When it was pointed out round feathers and resin—thes
held up in a jam, could climb out whatever road they used on i re some of the improvements
of their motionless vehicles and given day would be jammea S hich will be seen at the Willes-
go on their way, clambering said. “Not if they went 1 pI den Ext bition of Sub oo Ma-~
along on the top of the cabs, =e aeons on — nate d c is $ a _ d ms ee. % ; ee
ses? t was advanced that every opened by Si ‘ irber
Tlie 3 would be easier would be an alternate day to who was for many years chair-
s , half the traffic going in one dit man of Turber, Turber§ and
to walk along the pavements. Y going C ee

* Doubtless. But very tion on one road 7 Suet said, Turber. A feature of the Exhibi-

soon traffic will spread over the “Not if the half of the traffic wae be a stand devoted to
yvements, and pedestrians w il] which was going in one ad lirectio arts, showing the figures, month

aad the roofs of buildings to get on one road chose the day month, for the production of

am one place to mntnes Then which the other half of the vuble axles.

people will begin to liv. the traffic was going in another é

jammed vehicles, until the Gov- direction on another road.” The Without comment

ernment throws them out and
instals civil servants, By that
time pedestrians will be using
holes in the ground.
Prodnose: And then?
Myself: Fearful monster
crowd out of the Thames and «
us aly up.
Suet explains
. SUET, Esq., has suggested
that all vehicles should use

will

said, “But there wouldn't be any
thing alternative about
to-day’s, but only as to roads
directions.” Suet replied
if the road and direction on every







Not

that, as



other alternate day corresponde
with the road and directio
the day itself.’ T
howled in exasperation
laid his finger on upper lip
nd blew down the no
Stockings made of arrowroot



1n American millionaire went
to Downing-street to offer Mr.
Attle £6.000.000 for the six
Count so that he could hand
the over to Mr. Costello. He
was told he must ask for an
ment

(News Item)

angry chimpanzee in
threw its tricycle ata Mrs.



lton

(News Item).

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







Raining In Trinidad































Valentine for Northants



)B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME
























w it Ea a é WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 4%, 1950
m AND KENNE TH F] iLESS HE accepts an invi 700 . "The News 710 am. News
iY IcKENZ \' tat to tour India this 1 I Carne

sak ae . pier ith the Commonwealth re .
| dos about three eeks a; : Aifrad adv Rodiiet for B. side \lfre Valentine, the young Programme
} , satis he RU West Indis eft arm bowler, will | aw und) =Wor
a oy wed = ca at the end of BEC Midland Light On

} 4 aa 1 ad, un f >| ut 00 a.m. Close ywn, 12.00
be } een very rainy tour. He will be) the news, 12.190 pm. News Analysis

| an tunel waa _ . ly in and again] 1215 pm. Syd Dean, 1.00 p.m. Mid

| She pe v . vear » qualify for| Week Talk, 1,15 p.m. Radio Newsreel,

} rt ashi hite wi have 1.30 p.m. British Sport, 2.00 p.m. The

1 wiel ® JtONSN ’ no >| News, 2.10 p.m Home News From

Prison Revisited fered hir a contract. V: al | Britain, 2.15 p.m. Sports Review, 2.30

h h w ira | p.m. Henry Wood Promenade Concerts,
R. GEOFFREY DE rag = e will like pls aying | f00' p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m The
| M 3 ve & : ~ iglish county cricket, and the] Deily Service, 4.15 p.m. Musie From

} He Office Under-Secr thought of turning professional Grand Hotel, 5.00 p.m. Accorde Inter-

‘ } ¢ i tt t. doesn't seuniuatin * Weim Ad jude 5.15 p.m Programme #2 5.30

| tar wane Saree oesn't worry him, The only snag} ym. Light Orchestral Mus 00 p.m
pos 1 Mr. ‘ V the nent is that he will] Trent’s Last Case, 6.15 p.m, The Piano

Pre f Eire, is prox > to serve-a two-year qualifi- | for asure, 6.30 p.m. Love From

i revisit incoln Gaol, where he siion period and during that| bleh B nears 7 ” = ae oe
. : ae a Pee ee ae 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15—7.3

| was incarcer ited as a revolution € ill only be able to play in| p.m. Cricket Report on WI. vs War-
ary leader, an fror which he Vlinor County fixtures and | wickshire, 7.30—-7.45 p.m To be

| escaped it February, 1919 He riendlies Announced, 8.00 p.m me Newsreel,
also intends to make Lincoln the Wi h ae, ee a cl pain at’ SE 36
tarting point, in October, of his ithout Comment p.m, From The Hditoriais, 9.00 p.m
campaign for uniting Northern Music From Grand Hotel, 9.30 pm
md Southirn Treland Th CAais ARCHIBALD, Assis-| {204 ume, Liventon, 20.82 pom. tne
| trouble is that Mr. de Freitas, is - tant editor of the “Crown| Here's Howard, 10.45 p.m. Stocktakipg
lalso M.P., for Lincoln. It. ig Colonist” in a letter to the “Even-| 2! P-™ From The Third Programme
understood, however, he will not #"% Standard” suggests that too
be in his constituency when Mr ich cricket Is being played in Vivi i
, ’ hen 1 & play ivien Leigh In Hollywoo
de Valera is around igland. He suggests that Eng- 8 A 7
cricket could well afford to HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 8.

| lel itself upon the West Indian Vivien Leigh is back in Holly-

Students and the Press icket, where Saturday afternoon| wood for the first time in ten

| FIAHE IAL MEETING of itches are the big games, with| years. British actress, and wife of
] ie West Indiz : "St G OF the exception of the inter-colonial| Sir Laurence Olivier, she returned
Cini ti ee canta er cage in. counters. Mr. Archibald, by the posterdes. to play the lead in the

n i x t oO take ace é ‘ “ stoar
| during th ee \ p is a Trinidadian film version of “A _ Streetcar
uring 1e next four or five Named Desire.”-—(CP)

{months. Since the first Press Guess Who?

| conference cz y the U inte ias mn ”

\ eal hrs nat, Oe Union DVERT. in the “Times” last : -

‘here Hee 7. SORA. tne 4 Week Gentlemen has For a radiant shine

) there has been little official ildi i

lnews available sit 1 3.000 feet concrete building in

| etana this rs host Bub Tens a Nassau, Bahamas; would be

} Ste s ) > rec t 5 :

| that: Alettinsions ae oe kG rs pleased to discuss manufacturing

Pat awiadea a ee 7-M., any product suitable for the

) with future oan x oe dealing American market; alternatively

| the Press relationships with would sell building; interview

} _ London now.”

|

| SS

ROWAI

4 4 (Worthing,)

To-day and To-morrow, 4.30 and 8.15 p.m.
Republic Double

DENNIS DAY in:

“SLEEPY LAGOON”
| and
| “AFFAIRS OF GERALDINE”
| with

Henry Willeokson - Jane Withers





Opening Friday 11th
“CAPT. CAREY US.A.”

EMPIRE

4.45 & 8.30 p.m.



To-day and To-morrow,

There has never been a motion
Picture like

THE RED SHOES

Color by TECHNICOLOR

ARTHUR RANK PRESENTATION
2.30 & 8.30;



A J.



Opening Friday 2 Saturday to Tuesday

4.45 and 8.30 p.m.












BIGGEST
PICTURE
IN TEN

YEARS!

1) To-day and To-morrow, 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Paramount Double

Bing Crosby — Bob Hope — Dorothy Lamour
it in
\\ “ROAD TO RIO”
and
“ALBUQUERQUE”
with

Randolph Scott Barbara Britton
George (gabby) Hayes

OLYMPIC

To-day and To-morrow, 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Columbia Big Double
Jim Bannon in
‘MISSING JUROR”
and
STRANGER”
with
Charles Starrett



“PRAIRIE



>
Â¥



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REFRIGERATOR

© CREAM and WHITE
e HERMETICALLY SEALED

5 YEAR GUARANTEE

THE CORNER STORE









WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 1950

Rupert and the Back- i Boy—16












a





r work my. ae ras
the irf stands back to rest. wi eetinasy, sent TE > ag wi
that oment an amazing thing y rife
The branch that has just â„¢ must be the work of that Black

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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 1956 BARBADOS ADVOCATI PA‘ THR
, IRE}
[ . Teachers, Nurses oes
5 | Harbour Log Fes Miata t ackacne one
. or ltr _
In Carlisle Bay eneura = ;
. \ ~ bou: ,
HURRICANE RELIEF ORGANISATION, 1950 °° 3°. ee | «TAKE DOAN'S” tf
F Sc f | ‘
1p : Prince S aieeln Marbades Advocate Correspondent) Picture
’ j tson, Sch. Cri! FE. Ss KINGSTON, J
| § D'Ort <, § Burm >. M Over 100 Jamaican clement sl [* IS SURPRISING 2
f : rm y ‘ hool teachers and nurses v how quickly backache,
This series of notices is published to inform the publie of the] - re) ee } Churel peen anroiled in two suminer | lambago, ‘heumatic pains,
personnel so far as is known at present of the Parochial Relief | CHRIST CHURCH--Continued * : 7 - ; eae es University Co pe ype men bomen waa
Organisation. and it is suggested the se notices , t Rescue Officer H. D. Cole. Esquire, United “ea of the West Indies, for classes ar- ang common urinary
i wa Ce ee ee e Sah Sn $e ak a Fel, anged by the Extra-Mural De orders due to sluggish kidney
kept for reference South Winds, Maxwell Coa | Servit naa — action can often beovercome.
ST. MICHAEL Mrs. Hotchkiss, as tog QRRIVALS , Strong, active kidneys
Headquarter's Committee Dayrells Road. c 1 aa Me Sixty elementary schoel teach- safeguard your health straining
Chairman B, A, Weatherhead, Esq. Sanitation Officer C. S. MeKenzie. Esquire, — & ¢ ers are registered for a two-part veunene a = ae
Churchwarden Dalney. Maxwell Coast ) A course in betany and g0ology. kidney action is inadequate aad oe
Supply Officer F. D. MeD. Symmonds. Esquire Damage Assessment Offi- wns cociatio ever forty nurses are attending @ tails to filter the blood properly, pain and discomfort
Shelter Officer 5 J. K. C. Grannum, Esquire ce! G. A, Fitzgerald. Esquire H agents: Ph ’ ; ee face and Culture’. frequently result.
Road Clearance Officer Thos W. Miller, Esquire ; Graeme Hall Terrace 438 oa Runner, 4.882 tons. ¢ | 1 class in botany is in it sec~ helped amine Katee Pills bring happy relief by
Rescue Officer R. Archer McKenzie. Esquire The parish has been divided into eight districts re Rober om: & Co” tad. Be ul YR ee . % aan shake Sesion, You page! oo te welt ee
: , j « ; : | a 1 youertsan P.O a, tu 7 s 7
Sanitation Officer sid E. D. Mottley. Esquire District No. 1. Gibbons (Top of Thornbury Hill), Thornbury Hill. |, has Aighokes: een jin Botany at the University Col- diuretic and urinary antiseptic. Many thousunds of
Communications Officer . . W. C. Fenty, Esquire Parish Land, Balls, Pilgrim, Lowland, Lodge Road, | « le The zoology course ha k ne women have testified to the geod
The parish has been divided into the following thirteen districts, Durants. , | "c igi jJust commenced the first of two si ipa med by taking Doan’s
each with its own chairman: — Rev. A. F. Mandeville, Chairman The Reetory Agents: Se er Owne jsummer courses and is taken by {18 29, Si Ask your Dealer for
PARISH OF 8ST. MICHAEL C. R. Hunte, Esquire Balls Plantation j ne t tect Pil aim M ' Garth ee I = *
‘ z . . r ue } sa , on | Sche 7 5 sacstioh tie : ;assistant ectur in the Zoologt
Boundaries of District) No. 1—Chairman: Rev. F. C. Pemberton. 2 : pies scr or: Cs = 7 4. ee | 3.5 ‘ Cuber, a0 ' jca Departu Mrs Glorta '
From:-—Corner of Deighton Road at Border of Christ Church i R Gacke eevee aie PL ar ne res - Man en t iCumnper, B ea resident a i Backache Kidney Pills
along the border of Saint Michael to sea, along the coast x cae ig oe ae cane tern Bet ton jairecting the course in “Race anc > a
‘ 3 ‘ s : x D. Griffith. Esquire Providence eminte> Get J Culture é ee | ma
to a point opposite Jemmott’'s Lane, Jemmott’s Lane, C. B. Jackman, Esquire Thornbury Hill. i t | ks
Collymore Rock, Culloden Road, Dalkeith Hill, Deighton Titeteict -Mo.'. ~See-N1 Simnoars Li Walls, St. Christopher, } o Capt. Bars —_——- —
Road to berder of Christ Church. never sai cl adc cir lleanescadb Siang ts ee oa ( itd a J :
Zoundaries of elas +t No. 2—Chai ais. Resign: Hawnes ing Grove. Hopewell Goodland Enterprise Say ae ve re en RY | New Seerctary
3 é Ss of ee ec 0. 2—Chairman: ev c Cc. aynes, Court Pegwell to Oistins. Aleoa Pointe aut c | e .
From:—Foot of Government Hill to border of parish at Hanson. tee . mh Ag < . Devine, for St. Vineent, Ag Mes at | Barbados Advecele Correspengent)
long parish border of St. George tu parish boundary of L. T, Talma, Esquire. Chairman Sayers Court DaCosta & Co, Ltd KINGSTON, J’ca & &
along paris rder .G e tu parish boundary o . ; . o ‘ ‘ . . {
Wie ot ~ : . John Lewis, Esquire Ealing Grove Sehe Manda H, 30 tons, Cay Lt.-Col. Charles Dodd, Fielhi ‘ ;
: Pt : : “hetet Chie ’ ; aRoche, for Antigua, Agents ooner te ¢ : ;
Christ Church, along the parish border of Christ Church Wakefield Phillips, Esquire Walls Pilioc € ; e Anitk Avents: Schoon Sy retary of the Salvation Army BM g
- Deighton Rd., Deighton Rd., Dalkeith Rd., Culloden W. A. Crawford, Esquire, M.C.P Peawell Sfahor Schooner Beiquecr: 44 ‘ Ca jin Southern U.S.A., has been ap
., Pine i 7 z ill. m mace ces = 2 Fing, for St. Vincent e Schoc i . succes: Pe. fol<
3 dat the a — a ee sree ae are b Peter de Verteville, Esquire Inch Marlow Gee rs? daneiation ; ; {! - > 2 a Auer secre tk i THi
oundaries o istrict No. 3—Chairman: ev. B. Crosby. J. B. Deane, Esquire Enterprise Road Schooner Adalina, 50 tons, Capt. Fler et ee ee secretary tne §
From:~Government Hill, Two Mile Hill, Haggatt Hall X Rd., A ee ier *e ng, for St. Lucia, Agents: Schooner /Salvation Army in the West In-
‘ot G. A. Warner, Esquire ; St. Christopher Owners’ Association |dies, with headquarters in Ja-
Haggatt Hall to South District up to parish boundary, | .. iy ‘: a 4 . : f Schooner Emanuel Gordon, 63 tah ae ‘ UIC K
‘ aie ; san | District No. 3. Newton, Smaliridge, Ridge, Frere Pilgrim, Staple P ‘rinidad, Agents maica
along parish boundary to Lower Estate, the Belle to My i as - wintior He is scheduled to arrive in the
Lord’s Hill, Welches Road to Government Hill Swove;) St, Mavaes, Bent): Cox Hoadyeeeys “Vilage r "86 ton Cast land in the mid ile. f Septe:
Soundaries of Distri t No 4 Chair an: Mr. D. A. S. La view ©, MB Drayton, Zequise, Chairman: Frerediaiemm eg pa Awehit 1 t ; ; se een Se EAS y
ries O stric . 4— man: . DD. Aa B. wless. ‘ : > . reher N ‘
Lionel A. Ward, Esquire Staple Grove Plantation Me Archer Ne :
r © aes yer ore vk ine ~hes i . As Motor Vessel Jenkins Roberts, 24 to
rom ae eer a ee Ra., Sie as roy Mr. Blackman : St. David's ( pt. Rodney Pinder, for Puerto Ric: —- WA y
; ee a ee as dall’s Rd., Martindale’s Road, R. M. Watson, Esquire Ridge Plantation Agent ‘ tes re Doc ona s Rw iN
o Low ymore K. ae dy “0n 35 : |
. Rev. A. I, Johnson St. David's Vicarage Roach, for St. Vincent, Agents: Messr JS,
Joundaries to District No. 5—Chairman: Rev. B. Crosby (Ag.) E. D. Davis, Esquire Small Ridge BE a ea ee tene. <| Mentholatum Bal n
From:—Jemmott’s Lane, River Road, along course of the river, Colin Webster, Esquire ee Upton Plantation. Capt by, for Eh itish G N es hes and Pains
ier 0 co? : { sj - Schoon Owners’ Associ ’ ca ah h it Seems
to Pier Head, along the sea coast to a point opposite | nistrict No. 4, Woodbourne, Valley Hill, St. Patricks, Pritchards,] “S's° "Alcoa Runner, 4.822. tons, Cap ih a. ij clei Y rs
Jemmott’s Lane. Yorkshire, Hannays, Lower Greys, Searles, Lowland. Martin itt, Tinta nd, Awents Mexst | a - ' 4 re : magic a. u
joundaries of District No. 6—Chairman: Canon W. Harvey Read. « C. Bullen, Esquire, Chairman. . Searles Factory | a shag j : hy + Hn at
From:—The Sea opposite McGregor St., along the river course, H. E. Marshall, Esquire Yorkshire Plantation Ships In Touch With ‘4 rs ne ; oo bs ate Ful
River Rd., Martindale’s Rda., Hall’s Rd., Roébuck Street C. R. Proverbs, Esquire Lowland Plantation B * ( oats See ao eee
, , ee _R. 5; Hs anc arbados Coastai Station ‘oO I'Met in
Country Road, Passage Rd., Baxters Rd., Tudor St., Milk G. B. Scott. Esquire Searles Plantation " : : throb Al d’Met _ i
Market, McGregor St.. to sea. Rev. C. Curry ; St. Patrick's Vicarage Cable and Wire (Wt) Ltd advise weer, j oe: - vases me : E 2 Esquire tation Sheva daben following ships through their Barbados eS ( ) ) just RUB TT Rub
toundaries of District No. 7—Chairman: Rev. K. A. B. Hinds. Colin Thomas, Esquire ‘ sower Greys House that they cnn now mnunicate with the | ae SE where the Pain is and the
From:-—-The Sea at McGregor Street along Tudor St., Baxters | District No. 5. Seawell, Spencers, Loamfield. Charnocks, Coverley.} C2mt Sater 4 >; ; ; \ ey te 4
: ; . ae , 8.8. Symne ct ant? Pain goes That is all you have to do to bri
Rd., Westbury Rd., to Indian River and sea coast to Lowthers, Fair View, Walronds, Fairy Valley ee e calvescH es © 3 trwort | immediate relief from Ach aan The
‘ ; 2 s.s a forte, S.S. Stugare 8. § st : é om ehes a i C
McGregor Street. ‘ Rev. Frank Hassell. Deputy ChairmanSt. Bartholomew Mateo, #8. 8. Adolfo, 8.3 Aspromon} Wonderfully offerte ) sooner you get ‘ Mentholatum* the sooner \
pundaries of District No. 8—Chairman: Rev. W. D. Woode D.. D. Johnson, Esquire Spencers paantation fre perianew, a. Kvint. ‘S83 Portugn will get relict Quick rela jar or tin lo-da
From:—‘“Exmouth” in Deacon’s Road.. Deacon's Rd., Black Rock. Samuel Moore, Esquire Pilgrim 5.9. Gascogne, SS. Nusva Andalucia 4 sald
Bank Hall Lr. X Rd., Bank Hall Rd., Passage Rd., West- E. H. Ingram, Esquire. . Lowthers ; Oe oe amie oa Banke ee eerie
bury Road to Bird River. E. L. Wood, Esquire .. Seawell Plantation K. Hadjipateras, S'S. Fordsdale, 9.8 . pra, «
+i . “ha slkee onian Kipper 3s ‘O Townshend
oundaries of District No. 9—Chairman: Rev. E. E. New. Hon. A. G. Gittens. MLC. Sparpecie ’ Hi Patten ss ‘Servants $5 FIRST AID FOR ; i
From:-—Cr,. Country Rd.. at Roebuck Street, Harmony Hall Rad., Gordon Harding. Esquire Fairy Valley en ener gue nes ener Pa
Bank Hall Upper X Rd., Bank Hall Rd., Country Rd.. Vernon Welch. Esquire Silver Hill Mormachias, 5 Ss. Willemstad, "$8 meetin
to Roebuck Street. District No. 6. Maynards. Montrose, Kingsland. Bannatyne, Silver | Seminole, 3.5. Martin Bakke, $5. Rw Bas ASK FOR REAL
foundaries of District No. 10—Chairman: Mr. C. W. Cumberbatch. Hill, Warners, Vauxhall, Serjeants Village, Clapham matte ae , eT MEN-THO-LAY-TUM
From:—-My Lord’s Hill, Belle Plantation, Lr. Estate Rd., to St. Britton’s Hill. Die a seach Ree oe BW. AL a -
George Parish Boundary, along Border to Highway No. J. B. Marsh, Esquire, Chairman Bannatyne Plantation i Mr. Jacob Azar M ‘ | berm >
3, Hothersal Turning, Waterford. Station House Hill, H. A. Gill, Esquire Wotton Plantation BORuGES Mien Ane 6 ‘Alka-Geltser brings quick re- Pr TINS
Bridge Rd. to Flint Hall, My Lord’s Hill. Vere Deane, Esquire Adams Castle Plantation Adina Cumberbatct iM toy Baward lief. The large tablet in a glass A Soguteting |
. 7 : . ’ a3 ; im ; rs, Sarah Gws Q Adrmund Gw ‘ “4 , a ool
buridariés of District No. 11—Chairman: Rev. L. L. Miller C B. Sisnett. Esquire .. L Horizon, Britton’s Hill Gia Wilagbuth’ Garment ati mice ps water om worke oe BAL JARS
From:—-Station House Hill to Wz rd, Codri E, Arthur Clarke. Esquire Britton’s Hill beth Campbell; Mstr. Orland Campbell Pp ASeR TS SP eens ® = | — ae
-Sti § oO aterford, Codrington Rd., Spoon- Ha wey te a > Mr. Orland Campbell: Carmen Rezende laxative take it ANY time, aio fade Only
er’s Hill. Graz 4 airh . District No. 7. Qistin, Welches, Maxwell, St. Lawrence, Bath Village,! Miss Grace Plook: Louis Fisher: Ramon fAado ‘
r’s Hill, Grazettes Rd., Fairfield Rd., Black Rock, Bank eke 4 SR Pi et =: — The Mentholatun , Ltd
: . 7” thing a 5 > jas; ose Rojas arvle ar On ‘
Hall Lr. and Upper X Rds. to Station House Hill. Graeme Hall, The Stream, Worthing Rendezvous | @9)@s' | Gabctinvoun: ‘haves Carentan: Alka m Seltz e men oe ve - ”
. 6 le (Est. 1889) Slough land,
ieate Distric ie 7 Road, Amity Lodge. Vietoria Carrington; Mstr. Lawrence st. viougn, engrang.
oundaries of istrict No. 12—Chairman: Rev. W. M. Worrell T. S, Kinch. Esquire, Chairma Greer Hall. ‘Tosvace Carrington; Marcelline Castillo
From;—Waterford Rd., Hothersal Turning to St. George’s Border. HFG } Es a ohne "a Myrna Caatillo; Mra./ Muntce Castillo
Exchange along the St. Thomas Border to Highway No. FA. mae ities. Ee io Se neme ati RNS cto asi nce eke, tis
2A, Green Hill, Codrington Rd., to Waterford. . A. Storey, Esquire . . Graeme Hall Plantation Rennett; Norman Sookram; Mrs. Mono
ari : District N y : ; : V. B. St. John. Esquire Welches, Ch. Ch Gilbert; Miss Mildred Paul: David Bac
ounce aries of istrict No, 13—Chairman: Rev. B. C. Ullyett Bobby Levitt, Esquire. . Penrith, Worthing oe weae ; ean ley; “ss
From: —“Exmouth” Deacon’s Rd., Fairfield. Grazettes Rds.. Stanley Edghill, Esquire St. Lawrence Gap CH Peery: Barohd Petes ‘Mile Pook
Spooner’s Hill, Green Hill, Below Warren’s at Highway Pritea Gonaadt Esquire Ceasets Hall Ter race Paul Hogan; Paul Hogan jr
0. 2A, to St. James’ Border to sea. along sea coast to “Exmouth”. \ Mr. Skeete or Oistin i ; 6 s
P. A. Brathwaite. Esquire Dayrells Road eeth lo $ێ
GRIST CHURCH District No, 8. Worthing, Golf Club Road, Rockley, Dayrelis Road, )

@adquarter’s Committee

Chairman Professor J. S.,
Enterprise

G. C. Ward. Esquire.

Warners Plantation.

H. St.G. Ward, Esquire.

Durants Plantation.

E. R. Hunte, Esquire,

Sheridan. Maxwell Road.

Dash,
toad,

Ch. :Ch

Road Clearance Officer
Supply Officer

Shelter Officer W.



Hastings, Garrison to St

DG Esquire,

Chairman

Parravicino

Major D. Lenagan ;

N. S. Atwell, Esquire ..
Rev. M. E. Griffiths

Cc. B. Brandford, Esquire
A. M. Jones, Esquire ..
Felix Smith, Esquire ..



One is English, one American



yet their
as

Enghsh society man, entrists her m.
complexion to Pond’s. “1t is simply te

Pond's Creams have done fer my complexi



saves Lady Maureen “1 use Pond’s Cald €
for cleansing and Pond’s Vanishing Cres
protect

Beauty Care

the same







NGLISHT OR AMERICAN — socicty 3
E women use the same beauty care. They use
Pond’s, and it is thanks to Pond’s two Creams tha 2 # ee
their complexions keep so radiant wely alway MRS. CORNELIUS VANDERBILT, Jr.,

Why not let Pond’s keep )
Every night, before you go to bed
thoroughly of dirt and stale make-up with de





Pond’s Cold Cream. Then * rinse’? with more Cold
Cream for extra-cleansing, extra-setin
In the morning, before putting « nur make-up,
smooth in a thin film of Pond’s Var ng Cream,
It makes an ideal powder base because holds Sey
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Use VPond’s beauty care regularly and in a short >
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yet they are used by society's | women on



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beth sides of the Atlantic
all

ee

charming young New Yorker, is one of the many
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says Mrs. Vanderbilt. ‘It leaves the skin feeling
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becoming glow of colour in the cheeks”



(To be continu

Mouth ana
Kenilworth, Golf Club Road | fren iP poh on paren n in at dines
Golf Club Road ee er ee ern tot or
Rockley trd Heart Trouble. Am
St. Matthias Vicarage and-alts Me nevtwe che Me
Hastings a rung ve Bune eeeth os

Montreaus Villa, Hastings
Felix Cot, Dayrells Road

ed)

a at ERS Rae aha seilipannmaleniy

Michael's



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â„¢ PAGE FOUR

ornament Ww ZDNI SDAY Al GUST », 1950
ee E “
SL LL

“STONE AGE BABY | Til cowmN uN

is now a Brilliant Young Woman _ PARIS.
hy JOHN PREBBLE If a lady’s frock hugs her figure till it

reaches the knees—she’ll be in the right



D.V.scoTT TO-DAY'S ‘SPECIALS

&CO.,LTD. at the COLONNADE







© Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.

NOW



Usually





Wednesday, August 9, 1950



. ‘ “ i on
Tins’ Pineapple Juice Sle. 28e.












. IN PERU today there lives @ @ She was found in the jungle — was top in every class at school.|fashion mould for Fall. oo ; Pkgs. Cream of Wheat
2 Emi tion | 20-year-old girl, a brilliant at two years of age—a savage From a tribal baby, frightened] This is the opinion of Paris designer o f2e 55e
. ra biology student, who was born in little girl, wearing a necklace and bewildered, she has become] ,. Fs ° avs one of the = aay
= g the Stone Age. of animal teeth. a self-possessed product of aJacques Heim, sa today showed o F m it
. a The fingers which now lightly @ Here is a full account of her Fyench upper-class. family, most novel collections yet seen in France's

THE Annual Report of the Department handle pencil.end test tube once Strange transformation. one Was brough®up exactly ast. oi.) autumn couturier fashion openings.
® of Labour has just been issued and treats | played with her father’s stone EE nn 4 white girl. Her friends are alli@ : ae .
2 ‘ P ‘. xe and wooden da Many expeditions have been white, and she is a Catholi Clinging to his early predictions that

alld d e and woode rt. r is th inging y p

© of the year 1949. It is an interesting docu- made to study the Guayaki. One She assists her adoptive father : ate eatin sheet Malta
* ment and leaving out controversial issues It took our ancestors a long of them was that made in 1932 4i clothes would be clinging, Heim sho 5

which marred former reports, gets down
to fundamentals and states facts from
which definite conclusions must be drawn.

pilgrimage of 200 centuries to by Professor Jehan Albert Vel-

pass from Stone to Atomic Age lard, Director

made it over-night when she [ima.

in his laboratory. \
“Apart from childish ailments

ss ft 2 : of the French she has never been ill, and she
This girl, Marie-Yvonne Vellafd, Institute of Indian Studies in

takes no notice of vhe fact that

owe wennes &

leit the jungle of Central Para-

One such section of that Report is that j gvay.
dealing with sociological aspects. Besides

In those forests she was found
18 years ago, a squalling, naked

pointing out the natural increase in the | iniant: a child of the Guayaki
population which amounted to 3,570 mak- | ' dians, that primitive, secretive

people who still live as we did

ing a total of 211,855 or an increase of | 20,000 years ago.

19,000 over the 1946 census, the report

During those 18 years she has
lived without notoriety in Lima,

deals with emigration in relation to the | Peru, a Stone Age maiden in a

problem.

“Temporary emigration has been and
“still is beneficial to the colony; but it does

modern city.

Horn Equal

SCIENTISTS, gathered in Paris

“not provide a solution to our pressing i discuss racial doctrines under

th» auspices of UNESCO, con-

“problem of overpopulation. This can | Si ered the case of Marie-Yvonne

In so far as getting a tribes-
man to brief him on Guayaki
customs and habits the professor
was signally unsuccessful. Four
times in two days was this little
party attacked by the frightened
Indians. His guides flew in panic.

In their flight ‘hey came across
two Guayaki wom 'n and a child,
wearing nothing but a necklace
cf animals’ teeth The women
fled, the child, stiil sucking wild
honey from its fingers, was
brought to the professor’s base
comp.

She was Marie-Yvonne, aged,
so far as anybody could tell, two

her skin is of a different colour.
Certainly she exibits no feeling
of inferiority. I think it is highly
probable that one day she will
marry a white man I believe
her case is proog that racialism
can be wiped out

To Europe

“IT IS_ fascinating that her
tribespeople are fast dying out.
There are probably nov more
tnan 450 of them left alive.

“She has been fully aware of
her origin for years, and her
father hopes to bring her to
Europe in the near future.”

This sturdily built girl whose

“only be solved by permanent settlement
“overseas, the establishment of additional
“industries and last but most important,
“the reduction of the number of births.

Vcllard as proof of the belief
that all men start life in equality,

her.
and have done so for a_ long

vine.
For this girl, born of a prehis-~ Seared

years. The professor took her features still bear thc stamp of
home to his mother and adopted her primitive ancestors, is not

the only Guayaki child, if the
most famous, Yo come out of the
jungle darkness. Professor Vel-
lard speaks of others, “all of them

“. . .A bureau to obtain

information cu‘ture, a people that keep no
d: mestic animals, weave no

“from and to give information to prospec- | ¢! hs, build no permanent, dwel-
“tive emigrants and their families will be | Ji: 4s, surpasses most white girls

“set up.”

of her own age in intelligence
ai | ability.
A gay, dark-skinned girl of

The Commissioner records in the same | fi» feet, she can speak three
as ng ‘
chapter that ten more families had return- |) “vases, swim, drive a car,

ed from Surinam where a scheme of per- | c! hes.
manent settlement had been undertaken.
He had visited the colony and found that | w

“wor fashionable European

We all start equal. Buy equali-
ty for Marie-Yvonne when she
born meant being one of a

many of the complaints were either false | W \\|; nomadic tribe.

| ‘The men about her had flat

or greatly exaggerated. After pointing |. .golian features. Their black

out that only four families now remain, he |!
writes: “People with a pioneering spirit |p,
must be sent if any scheme for permanent
settlement is to be successful.”

hung down their backs
Tl y lived on wild roots and
ey.

They Fled

WHITE men rarely saw them.

trie people with a non-existent IN her

The Labour Commissioner has accurate-

The little, fugitive people fled

youth Marie~Yvonne
found her new _ surroundings
terrifying. Said «he professor,
“She loved playing and was gay-—
hearted, but she changed imme—
diately in the presence of strang—
ers, was silent and did not move.”

But eight months later her
speech and manners were better
than those of a European child
of the same age. By the age of
seven she already spoke French
and Portuguese and liked to ask
questions about Greek mythology.

Although she had never re-
ceived instruction she was able
to draw. Illustration was perhaps
something her natural people had
never attempted.

In Paris, Sunday Express cor-
respondent Gerald Scheff spoke
to aman who has known Marie~
Yvonne for 13 years, Dr. Paul
Rivet, Honorary Director of the
Museum of Man in Paris.

intelligent.”

Yet those who remain timor=
ously in their jungle are de
scribed by explorers as the most
primitive people in the world.

Occasionally when fami
strikes their little communi
they come out of vheir trees to
hunt, with stone hatchet and
wooden arrow, the fat cattle on
Paraguayan farmlands.

The farmers pursue them in
running battles, gun against
arrow.

Why, then, if the Guayaki
have such potential mental pow—
ers which can transform a naked
waif into a smart, gay—hearted,
intellectual, has their civilisation
remained primitive?

Civilisations, say the arche-
ologists, do not march forward
uniformly. There were primi-

time frocks with tightly fitted hiplines,
elongated to knee depth.

His collection of dresses had waistlines
lowered to sweater length, just above the
hips. Waistlines were marked only very
slightly, by backdipping belts.

Designer Heim made his skirt lengths for
Fall shorter than those of such top-notch
ecuturiers as Dior and Jacques Fath, who
prescribed 14 inch lengths. Heim clipped
skirts short at 15 to 16 inches off the ground.

Most of his evening skirts belled out in
tulip shape below the knees. On sheath
dresses, he made front apron effects which he
called “tummy bibs.”

For evening, Heim favoured deep necklines
and small straps over the shoulders. For
extra evening glamour he strung necklaces
across the forehead of his models, in exotic
diadem fashion,

Heim called his clim silhouette for Fall

of frocks with golden beads, in keeping with
the theme—(I.N.S.)



Business As Usual

(By JOHN CAMSELL)
LONDON.
Britain’s man-in-the-street fears a slack-
ening off in the near future of the supply
of household goods, autos and luxury radio
sets.
The reason: Defence Minister Shinwell’s



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HOSE 14” and 4”

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WATERING POTS

TROWELS

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.—Successors to

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Dial 4472 & 4687 — Beckwith Stores

the “Golden Line”—and encrusted the a

FULL CREAM
MILK POWDER

RICH IN CREAM

tive Stone Age communities in







LIDANO



eee

EXCELLENT FOR
CHILDREN & ADULTS

teas : ae announcement of re-armament which will
ater discharging one cloud of It was he who sent Professor Britain when a complex Bronze

arrows. Disease killed most of Vellard on the Paraguayan expe- fa. flowered in the cost $280,000,000 during the remainder of this
them before they passed their dition 18 years ago. “ financial year.




ly diagnosed the case and is attempting to
supply aremedy. This is not the first time

that permanent emigration has been sug-
gested as the answer to our overpopula-
tion problem. This newspaper has already
pointed out that the British Government
might well prove its sincerity in this
promise of giving priority to West Indian
needs by seeking to settle some of the
surplus population from many of these
islands in other parts of the Empire. There
are vast prairies of Canada and the savan-
nahs of Australia which not only need the
tread of human feet but the fork and the

vhirties.
Occasionally their rude en-

The climate of tropical coun-
At Top tries, too, became
ec mpments were discovered, but “TODAY,” he

adverse to

says, “Marie~ human progress as disease de—

n> Guayaki stayed to answer Yvonne is perhaps superior vo veloped.
(he question of the sociologists. most white girls of her age. She —L.E.S.

Political Newsfront



50 Years of The Socialists... And Now—
Look Where They've Landed Us

plough in order to supply the food which
is so sadly needed in the world to-day.

Nearer at home there is the coastal belt
of British Guiana and the uncultivated

lands of British Honduras.

When, fifty years ago, the So-
cialist Party was born, the essen-
tial idea which it embodied was
simple, It was that both Tories
and Liberals were fundamentally
capitalist parties, that neither
could satisfy working-class needs.
These have | Those needs could be pursued only

been recommended by the Evans Com- | >Â¥ 4 party separate from both,

and resting on the classic instru-

mission as suitable for the permanent | ment of the working class--.the

settlement of West Indians.

But the Brit- trade unions.

There was a touch of genius in

ish Government is yet to do anything about | this conception. By basing itself
it or even to make a pronouncement; and _ | 9 the trade unions the party gave

itself access to substantial funds:

with a full scale war threatening to sus- | ana it gave it access, through the
pend civilised operations, the future for | ttade union machinery, to a body

of voters already large, and des-

West Indian emigration of a permanent tined to run, later on, into many

nature looks bleak.

millions,
The original objectives of the

It is interesting to note that the first Socialist Party were severely

practical. It was much less con-

scheme for permanent settlement should | cerned with social theory than

have been offered by a foreign nation and

with concrete matters like trade
union law, wages, hours, unem-

it is perhaps due to this that the number | ployment and the like.

Ry W. J. Brown

was largely successful, The issues
of social betterment, of the care
of the sick, the aged and the un-
employed, the responsibility of the
State to provide full employment
these became dominant issues in
our domestic politics. The Liberal
Party, and later the Conservative
Party, were obliged to concern
themselves with them,

The social security programme
carried through in the last Parlia-
ment by the Socialist Government
served to put the coping stone on
an edifice already largely con-
structed.

The Socialists were unfortun-
ate in attaining power at a time
when two world wars had con-
sumed a great part of the accum-
ulated wealth of the country
They carried through a programme
of social reform which was sus-
tainable (without a considerable
decline in the value of money)

The leadership of the party,
one suspects, is thankful that
circumstances in the present
Parliament give them a sound
reason for not proceeding with
further nationalisation schemes.

But, as the agenda for the next
Socialist Party Conference shows,
the truth that nationalisation
is not a cure-all has not yet,
penetrated to the rank-and-file.
They publicly cry “Forward!”
while the leadership mutters
privately “Back!” When a party
cannot go forward and cannot go
back, something is liable to burst.

Meantime, the international
crisis imposes special problems
on a Government which, having
raised taxes to suffocation point,
is suddenly called on to find a
lot more money for defence. If
Mr. Strachey’s speech of last
week-end reflects vhe mind of
the Government, it is likely to
try to find that money by
measures which will harm ou

Goods which were non-obtainable during
the war years and were in short supply until
recently, now fill the shops once again. There
has even been slight price slashing in an
effort to attract customers. Credit buying
has been soaring.

But now the average Britisher fears that
once more essential household goods and
small luxuries will disappear from the shops.
He also fears there will be an inevitable cut
in the Government’s housing and social ser-
vices programmes,

Outwardly “business as usual” is the
slogan, but Shinwell’s announcement clearly
indicated there must be some sacrifices.

But the Conservative and Labour news-
papers are warning that the present defen-
Sive measures are not enough and further
sacrifices in manpower will be called for.
The semi-official Daily Herald said editori-
ally:

“To most people in this country, and cer-
tainly to all people in the Labour govern-
ment, the prospect of using a still greater
part of our resources for defensive purposes
Is a repugnant one.

“The dictatorship which rules Soviet
Russia has since 1945 seized control of half-
a-dozen European countries and gives every
sign of resolve to extend its dominion still
farther, east and west.

Ask for LIDANO

Calling All

WHO LIKE TO KEEP

And Keep Well Groomed

MOYGASHEL

ANTI-CRUSHABLE

FULL CREAM MILK
POWDER







Men
COOL

at the Same Time !

THE NEW



LINENS

Se
SS

Are Just The Ticket



CS ant n

Spee





of families settled in Surinam has now only on the assumption that there strained economy even more
> Rival Parties would be a great increase in pro- than it has been harmed already.| stags
peace, to have to re-arm, it is far more re-

dwindled to four. sansa
But as the Party grew, the . Dil es
As the report points out by implication Socialists of those days saw 2 ‘ Some increase there was, but emimas pugnant to contemplate the possibility that
the natural increase of the population war- Duis crsceinte ukt coon: theories 2°t nearly enough to satisfy this In short, the present position| We too might become helpless servants of the

: , . condition. The sharp increase in of the Socialist Party is one of i
rants that something be done to offset the might be pent en of nr care the cost of living of the last few dilemma on all fronts, Thar Kremlin. ;
difficulties which must inevitably arise. to impose their faith on the party years was the result. dilemma will be resolved only No course is open to them (the democra-

and eventually succeeded. - ’
: when the country is mai to 5 , rej
The return of Barbadians from avenues of What has been the effect of the Set-back realise thet th cotuist a alt| “eS) Save to make it clear that they are deter-

“While it is repugnant to us, as lovers of |

For Your Selection We Carry The Following Shades—



FAWN, GREY, BEIGE, GREEN, NAVY, RUST
ar and BROWN

DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

+ ie y? i ,
labour hitherto open to us, lends terrible | Socialist Party? Paradoxically

enough, for a substantial period

the purchasing power it wants,

emphasis to the difficulties and the only
answer seems to lay in permanent settle-
ment somewhere.

The setting up of a bureau is only the
means of touching the fringe of the prob-
lem. The emigrants must be educated to
the needs of the community and be made
aware of their duty to those interests. It
is only then that the bureau can be success-
ful after a handpicked selection of emi-
grant families have shown the way.

it was to keep the Conservatives
in office.

In the years before the eclipse
of the Liberal Party the division
of the non-Conservative vote be-
tween two rival parties enabled

largest single party, and to provide

the Government when in other cir- responsibility to

cumstances they would have been
in Opposition,

Indeed they may feel that the

But the most striking set-back all the social services it wants,

to the Socialist Party has been and all the defence it so urgently
in the field of Socialist theory.
Nationalisation

needs, on the basis of its present

has not solved production, and that nationalisa-
our problems in those industries tion or no nationalisation, this
to which it has been applied.

the Conservatives to remain the It seems that men do not neces-

remains true.

Until the party makes the

sarily feel any greater sense of country realise this, it will con-
the community tinue to fall below what Mr.
than to private employers,

Churchill once called the level
the tides which have borne it ta

mined to preserve and, if need be, defend
with arms their native freedoms.”
Although Shinwell has announced that the
present money for rearmament will come
out of this year’s budget surplus the prospect
of much demanded tax relief faded overnight.
For the first four years after the war there
was a grand spree of spending—mostly on
clothes, drapes for the home and other essen-









Top Issues

But it is also true to say that
even in failure the Socialist Party



OUR READERS SAY.

Crime

To the Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—It is really interesting to
read in your columns of the activi-
ties of the Police in reducing acci-
dents, and the heavy fines inflicted
by the Magistrates all go to im-
prove our civic life. But what
some of us are wondering is
whether the activity of the Police
directed in this measure has not
caused a sacrifice on the other
hand,

Whether one cares to realise it
or not, crime is on the increase in
Barbados. Cycle thefts, and rob-
beries of all kinds yet abound, a
man wanted for murder is still at
large; one can hardly risk a bath
on some of our beaches without
being divested of his valuables,
and sometimes his clothes, and the
Police seem impotent in this re-
spect.

It seems as though the decent
and law-abiding citizens are just
persecuted while the vagabonds
get away with the goods.

It is no credit to a Police Force
in an island of such small meas-
urements with so many officers,
non-commissioned and otherwise,
that murderers and thieves get by

lined sometimes so indiscreetly.
DECENT MINDED. word from some
First Things

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

respective Test matches in Eng- We have bought
land. see it, pray hav,

word that may give courage as
they pass through the valley of approaching the
the shadow of death, Are we like

SIR—Permit me space to say the people in the gospel? Inter- the Wharf.
how deeply disappointed I was national affairs and cricket first,
on hearing the omission of the and divine service after? We
regular morning service over have bought oxen and must try
Radio Distribution, during the them first, pray have me excused.

State is more susceptible to pres-
sure that the private employers
were, and advance their claims
accordingly

preacher? Some unsightly scene.

land and must Worthings,
me excused etc. Christ Church,

No one was more anxious than | If we get in that habtt we will August 4, 1950,
I to hear of the progress of our be tempted to forget and act as

boys whipping the Englishmen in re rs re a - ae
the masterly way in which they tise puttin rs ings first ?
wa eee DARCY A, SCOTT.

did, and will continue to do so,
but we should always begin our August 2, 1950,
day right by putting first things

first. Unsightliness

I am not laying any blame on SIR,—Reading

Radio Distribution, because it is column in your Monday's Evening

Policewomen in

your Editorial

it.

power will infallibly recede from | “al domestic necessities, Refrigerators can
now be easily obtai rly
< Wael Debpelahs Reserved, y obtained and autos are slowly

damaged steel beams waiting to

»e shipped could ca Q
iy stan. Weat ccid wed) the Réltor, the Advocate

a more unsightly scene for visitors

an oversize latrine projecting over
I think the same re- ‘
porter could do much by getting ®8 Was the case
the Authorities to remove same tM€ previous year, due to the I am also taking this oppor-
from our water front approach, i¢reased_ strain

F. A. SPRINGER.

Step Backward

To, The Editor, The Advocate, First, to Dr.
SIR,—I am not at all in favour of

—LEs, | trickling on to the home market.

Evening

careenage, than

SIR,—Since there has been no through a

chance of getting together at the has given us of his best
cud of this school year (1949—50)

etl Neti

and speeding drivers hailed ana listen for the last time to some
cheering, consoling, or appealing

Institute least, to Mr. P. Maxwell our

instructor, who has taken all the

interest in, and brought us
successful year. He

, covering

as wide a field as possible,

at the end of

of work, I am tunity to ask the members of the

kindly asking you, on behalf of Government to consider the Bar-
the students df

‘he Electrical bados Evening Institute which is

Senior Class to publish this let- doing a greay work in the way of
ter conveying our thanks and technical education, commercial

of the Barbados

Principal, and Mr. Springer, Dean this rowi institute
Barbados. This of Academic Studies, ter the - em
occupation is not suitable to int»; sts they have Paid by vis—
women, and it would be better if
they gave women plain clothes

appreciation to the Official Staff and otherwise, by rendering all

Institute, the financial assistance they can

s to get a building and to purchase
Hamilton, the the equipment necessary to bring
up to a
higher standard.

iting us regularly throughout the 1 am sure that every member
year; secondly. to Mr. D. Sayers, of this Government will feel



FRUIT in tins ||") MEAT in tins

CEREALS

Corn Flakes

MARSHMALLOWS

PHONE...

their duty to cater to the requests
of the general public, but in the
same way Radio Distribution can
cut in to bring the news, why can’t
it cut in to bring us the service
which is only for fifteen minutes ?
I am not denying the fact that we
should be grossly interested in the
development in Korea, but apart
from the many who look to the
morning service for inspiration,
what about those persons who may

+

Advocate, I noticed a part of a par-
agraph which read as follows : “It
is regrettable that in recent days,
and since the Government notice
requesting the removal of this
refuse from the district, more has
been added to the pile.” To say
more has been added to this pile
of steel is quite misleading and
unfair to the owner. Before mak-
ing such a statement one should
get the facts. I fail to see a few

employment.

One of our Governor's wives
said, it would be better if we took
a step backward, and I quite agree.

Women are much too bombastic
row and man-like and would do
better with home occupations ard
.0 be mothers to their children

Women must seek more dignity
and modesty.

VICTORIAN ADMIRER.

who while on his U.K. course, did
everything in his-power to raise
the standard of the Engineerin:«
and Electrical Classes (junior
end senior) by way of obtaining
a visual aid unit and establishing
the first lending library. Through
his instrumentality, it is now
possible for us to understand our
geometry better on the screen
and to see into the interior of
engines etc. and last but not

proud to know that he has taken
part in helping to establish the
one Evening Institute which wil!
some day be a great monument in
the history of this little island of
ours
W. KING.
Near Sv. Christopher,
Christ Church.

August 8, 1950.

GODDARD'S

appreciate

Your Call



DRY GOODS DEPT.



==

Hams

Bacon

Lambs’ Tongues
Corned Mutton
Bacon Rashers
Ox Tongues

Ox Tails
Gouda Cheese
Edam Cheese

MEAT Dept.

SHOULDER LAMB
54c. per Ib
STEW BEEF
36c. per Ib
KIDNEY
54c, per th
STRING BEANS
24c. per th




WEDNE











SDAY, AUGUST 9, 195 :
Sabanten i OCA : PAGE FIVE

paseo WASHING UP AT ¢ | Mr. G | Said : \ ry —_—
: ASHING AT CAMP r. George eaten Anc . |
William Blake's , © ?

Dent Retires.| Thrown Out BACK AGAIN I









]
|





Engravings

edited by Geoffrey Keynes
(Faber 30/-)



por x
LONDON E (





. ‘GE DENT, Secretary ;
t 1c p . -
‘ __ fed t Quet rar ‘
By flan Gale 192 Sonthe sans | night he saw
2 \ cently an-
. co Lu é e t
William Blake’s engravings are | ner eee earth Park House |
a strange combination of power | He said that I |
and delicacy which defile de- | \

nearly every West

jIndiar isitor this country dur- | ally iwhed outside He tell}
: i through his ind Wa il “a neon i i
| eet V e Club and the J dition. He was taken 1 he



scription, and anyone who hope
to appreciate his work must ne- |
cessarily study how he gradually ;









































yor t { T wenera ‘ rit | wt t ne Wwe |
brok away from the traditional | ni - ice, Mr. Dent . “ = * , |
engraving practice f the eigh- | er visit Caribbean etained, —
teenth century. That is why this | is this at the ry’ ER THE HOLID = Ta |
book is so valuable. There are | ty \ end nine’ motor we | |
over a hundred reproductions of memo Ro back to the iarged with I s |
Blake's engravings, including some ng before the war when or. fuas the 11 |
= was done when he was $1) | C member hip of ences recorded yester day | |
een, and the introduction vi 400 compared with o were st, cyclists | |
Geoftrey Key admirable | € t ' f over 700 vere bott rged_ for I |
Blake was born in 17 and | ni ly sorry to be thout a lighted lamp to the ial
having decided by his tenth year | vering his ction sites such | their bicyele = in:
that he wanted to be an artist, mg time but will keep 3 seis A’ ABOUT 56.30 a.m. on Sut |
he was sent by his parents to the th all his old frien Wy b . ake . day an act nt occurred o1 |
drawing school of Henry Pars in sd em i vi = ri oo ae =i Bonk Hall I motor |
the Strand. For nearly five years | ey i ; a a cub 162, ned by Elma Sealy |
the cager boy enjoyed his free | py , ; Lr 7 ne dark E Piierton, St. Geor i drive |
existence as an art student and ate bee ee y Jame Hayne of Windsor r
om of es yt cae not Lunch over, these Dutch guides wash-up their own dishes in true guide fashion. Arriving in Bar s ble for him * abet Road, Bank Hall, ran into a shop [ij] o |
for euling dewe to pelts wales bados on Sunday they are camped at “Pax Hill and will be here two weeks. Picture was taken just | etarial duties at nd aa d t bate re
> s s ‘ r ' j ' oe ind damaged i
training for the business of life. after they had finished lunch yesterday. f s take the Seymour Cox who was sitting |
Seven Years | : ad ; would F beside the driver, was injured. || = |
ot it was that in August 1772, | e . t paid chelte: ~~ &He was taken to the General SW EDISH y
ake was apprenticed for seven | u i ul es a ) Go 7 , t . ane Hospital and detained |
years to James Basire, an engrav- m w ve 7Tumen ‘ Found Debris } The left front ; fender and ial
er of Lincoln’s Inn Fields. The é \ . {ier a very heavy | windscreen of the cat were
boy worked hard and became a KE I COR , : mut of bed by | damaged
competent craftsman, willing to ax 1 UNC anges pen « ringing of the tele -T\0E OM Y ftsmat ng OBILE CINEMA will
work faithfully within the limita- phone and was informed that af 4 give a sh t the P
tions of the conventions of the k WRN TY oT a! . . ; L f 1 > ‘ llen outside the wa Sea ow at the Princess
ponlod “as an humble journeymas | IWENTY THREE GIRLS of the Netherlands Antille: 4GEnas oe thort ate the War] Alice Playing Field at 8 o'clock 5
engraver. Those seven years were Guide Association from Curacao, Aruba and Surinam the ¢ When he arrived at] poonie ¥ . expected — that
; of the greatest importance te with Mrs. C. F. P. Schoorl-Straub, Regional Commissivnet At iS Bt ( e found debris} P°OP.© from all over St. Michael
Blake, f Ithough “Inspiratioi | . I ; : try to see tl ou; & ve J. :

A Cra. WiEeR DE tieces de ani | for the Netherlands Antilles and Island Commissioner for} fe¥Uve | the West Indic Baaland I Oa ee
those qualities would have been Curacao and three other Guiders in charge, arrived on eoverninant wha td es are included in one of the |= = + So
airy nothings by themselves. Sunday afternoon by a K.L.M. special charter flight fror : i ; ;

In ri began work on what | Curacao. They are camped at “Pax Hill”, headquarter esterda , 4 or LOCK this evening
Broved [qd \De De Sreatwes Ahieyss of the local Girl Guides’ Association, and some Barbad in m r bestia ck sa ang: give ay]
ment of his life, and one of the Girl Gui . : ’ H ee Si he Mental Hospital ||
greatest achievements in copper- sirl Guides are camping with them, Act ( tt Ss



benent of patients
Plate engraving since Diirer. It + The party consists of twelve om

was the illustration of his con- ,Rangers and eleven Guides. |the g to }
ception of the Bible story of Job. DRit IGGIS ] | Some of vYhem, although at pre-] yin hi lat
These engravings are indeed win- ‘ for { that (

ther







| HARRISON'S BROAD STREET
| “SOLO” SPRAYERS





it
ent living in .one of the three idit FRESH STOCK \ . _ a TNC

dove tte Sines inks Dek ok Dele cabeles mueniike. caine that. a Kt | DOUBLE ACTION — EJECTS ON BOTH
it is not necessary to understand RETIRES from Holland. Besides Duteh and : , ‘ : yy THE UP AND DOWN STROKES THUS
all their hidden meanings to ap- English they speak several other The Government né hODAK FILMS and Nn) PROVIDING A CONTINUOUS SPRAY
preciate their extraordinary languages to acquire that land by exchange wa ‘¥ y RE eats” ep atee wees ai ee = S bs
beauty. ‘ In an interview with the Advo— They had endeavoured o CAMERAS I EAL I IR GARDEN S AND ORCHARDS,

But Blake was not only an en- | sate, Mrs. Schoorl-Straub said}Change sugar eon on a ue ~ ) , OMPLET EW i rH FITTINGS INCLUDING
graver, he was a poet too. What | that two years ago on their way }@"@_ Brassiand ee ; AT 3 NOZZLES FOR VARIOUS MIXTURES
could _ ae eens ee this to a jamboree in Martinique i: ak: : ‘y it ; i 7 Wt os Ww eo 92
verse from his “Cradle Song:” several of the party spenv a day Vos ee es ee ee ; 10°

Sweet babe in thy face. . in eg tye pig A snd ay the p jposer Janis tof suger lands: : EATHERHEAD'S xt $

Holy image I can trace. doy hers oh thar retain Journey. feo. co oe ee Proportion; o

Sweet babe once like thee. two sugar, grass one 7

Thy maker lay and wept for me.

te Barbados. chedule to the bill are as tollows

828 — XX 520 — XX ‘ ‘ ~ 4
A Concert A »arcel of land measuring ft XX yea a Sq REWS



“The Times”
























|
:
\ |
:
}
}
}
|
\) renms ; Seth sieenenmoass
Se ears it we fo Veta — v 129 — v2 | SOCKET HEAD SET
this year it was decided to come The picces of land set out in the a aa | | 3 , " | :
1
The girls are thoroughly en-] tee! re yne rood twenty i *
|
;












x 120 ||
27 )
X 135 — FX 135 — PX ut oR mee eee ogee
: es ek = aoe ’ a”, 3/16”, 4%”, 4
i joying themselves here and besides | Perches butting and bounding oa Mr. GEORGE DENT 135, Also Kodachrome + een
: S O going seabathing, hiking and|'he Public re oe eee ll! over the road and soot to a son FILMS } ALL ONE PRICE
rv sight-seeing, they siill have 1 3) Câ„¢mew Cnuren ubuc hoa lepth of a foot all o or of | " , sae
ureey Of sight-seeing, they ‘still have time] cose Airport and other latis| the club, ‘Several dave Hardon {{ Nedaehrome 8 LM 10 CENTS EACH
. Phe in ‘ ‘ bi Seawe *lante mand ¢ lands men aainnieh bk » ms re 16 MM
one ° When our reporter arrived at|°! Seawell Plantation and or ere necessary before the mess aid s i MLM. paeeeinte
British Colonies “Pax Hill” yesterday, the girls rt ee teen ef ames «| vas cleared up MAGAZINE : Oat aN ai i ANERS
were just finishing lunch. They’, * sop oe ae a alee in| 4“ friend of Governors, busi- | CAMERAS 16 MLM. 4 4 4M VEG.
All who can beg rrow or were a happy lot and every few]'WO, Foos mine | ne sanding ness-men and tourist like, Mr | ee Wo ts . .
steal a copy of die encod cules am mimutes one section of the table} P*" ns i - at . Pl ; One : "1 Dent has been a familiar and we a) Kodak. Model A | sWNTTINE Total Length—-30 Feet
ar the ares arian s . _ Pa " Woitld start a song and the others ids ¢ encer intation a ome figure in West Indian cit { Folding ( G ENUINE MALACCA CANE RODS WITH
Colonies should es sO. ‘a it .” would join in until the camp|— _ vles in Loridon since the day in : 4.5 Lens. 8 Speeds | SOLID BRASS “LOCK-FAST” CONNEC-
largely devoted to the Caribbean: house echoed with ‘heir merry 1903 when he joined the Wes: Genwas Reflex’ | MIONS—Complete with DOUBLE WORM
Diet hes i tae re : 3 ; m@ fsongs and laughter. India Committee ; : An re etlex i} SCREW. PLUNGE ‘TR “E UT
er eS premium in After liinch ech girl picked up|} \W hat’s on Today eames neice ® . acene offic Brow nie “Model ©” )} REW, PLUNGER, CLEARANCE WHEEL,
Reraae rely on the ae ae al- Mr. 8. A. YEARWOOD her plate and cutlery and took | has the distinction of being the To eae Browne } ETC.
hidadin see es to Re aCe it over to the washroom for each Police Courts: 10 a.m oldest member of the West India oe 6 mit . est results fron {| Je ebe On Per Set
‘ » impartial and full of valu- HALF a century of service is|22e€ does her own washing up Court of Appeal and Petty Club, was then Conimittee Se able information and judgments, an achievement of which anyone On Thursday night the party Debt Court: 10 a.m. etary x oped, printed and enlarged
The articles in this number cover| might be justly proud and when plans to give a concert at the St Exhibition of Pottery at Wie Dent undertook the forma Al
most of the outstanding questions] that service has been rendered|Michael’s Girls’ School There Museum tion of the Club’s Golfing Boots | BRUCE WEATHERHEAD 1 és
of the hour. Professor Taylor has} all and sundry in the heart will be dances, folk songs, ballet Meeting of Chamber of ety, unfortunale.y not end: active | ' ‘
en about the University in| ct Bridgetown without the glare] @ud one act play Commerce: 12 (noon) at: tha Aeneas oy naicenste tit LIMITED ’ HARDWARE DEPT.
amaica of which he is the Princi-} «; blici j s all the re The par’y expect to be here for Mobile Cimema at Princess aoe a ea 03 : ‘ ‘ )
#f publicity it is al] the more . 1 > we any . > 1 Ps
pal, emphasising the need of 4 creditable. wo weeks and will be returning Alice Playing Field: 8 p.m. ea tts trent a ate a si 1a? Head of Broad Street i TEL. 2364
Search workers in the still largelyy Mr. S. A. Yearwood, Manage: on a similar K.L.M. Charter flight Police Band at Mental Hos- Fog rty of Britist ”C ate Mr ————_— mt
2x “e je - S $e . siz . 2 ie nS lay, August 2 al: 4 _m. A arly 0 aT IISh mulana a a —— ~ = Se
unexplored fields of West Indian) cf the Reliable Pharmacy, the n unday, August 20th - ae : — Se a Bevo L,..@: Hentianes and ats
economics, history and sociology.| branch of Knighvs Ltd. at 35 NOS sae snOp sane Archie Gordon of Jamaica each
“As yet we have but scratched the| Broad Street has completed his SCHQOC yN ERS School vs. Queen’s College . '
surface,” he says. From the rich-| fiftieth ye ss . _ "



|
+ cod eeeee ica 4 wn | at Queen's College: 5 p.m. to put up a challenge cup as | 4 . °
ar of service in Bridge | added incentives to the golfers Aa VUC2
ness of the Grenada archives alone, | town and his 49th in the employ 1 or yh | Another interesting sidelignt:on
which I have studied, I know how|cf Messrs Knights Ltd BRING I RUIT | ba |
|

s Mr. Dent’s career is his associa-
true this is.

jon other lands of Seawell Plan-], | $
The articles on Population trends He worked with his father the A varied amount of cargo was] tation ion with the West Indies cricke ‘ vr ~" i"
the Sugar Industry and Carib} Mte J. L. Yearwood, who was an|brought to the island by six inter-] A parcel of land measuring one] ‘#™- He handled all the finan- | b ~
bean Cult aS eae ‘all fews e , | accountant and joined the firm |colonial vessels over the week-end.| rood five an fifths perch cial arrangements of the 1923 visit |
ih, ure are all rewarding.|¢¢ @ F, Croney in 1901, After|The “Rainbow M” brought copra] buttir i on lands of |J9 the days when West Indiar
The leading article, appropriately, 2 & } itting < ! f
















; , Y;|20 years the business was taken ]and fresh fruit, the “Eastern Eel} Spencers P in and on other] cricket was more or less depen
4 is on Unity. Inevitably, there is| yey by Knighis Ltd. and Mr.|peas, and the “United Pilgrim hat ds of Seawell Plantation dent upon London support for
& page devoted to West Indian} yearwood continued his unbroken | posts, cocoanuts, fresh fruit, hoe- A parcel of land of eighteen! its tours to this country | haw.
a service: sticks and copra. eres three roods nine perches Although retiring from the | We Row ro a supply of
To review anything published by But it is not merely his service, Cocoanuts, cocoanut oil, cocoa- 6 On Page 6. @ On Page 6 |
the Times, in the ordinary sense t aires 4 j |

as a druggist or his quiet and
of criticising it would be an im-]| unassuming manner or his cour
pertinence. What I can, and must] tesy to everyone who entered the
do, is to bring this Survey to the|store. For years now he _ has
notice of readers of the Advocate, | specialised in the sale of homeo-
‘ marked “highly recommended”, pathic medicines and there are
S. Cunliffe-Owen, thousands who testify to his

finding the proper corrective.

CANNED MEAT: Always unruffled and sympa

thetic, he listens to the woes of
; ARRIVES his clientele and then ministers
2 te their needs. In his long career

Three steamships brought cargo he has come into contact with
tc the island over the week-end, | People of all sections of society
The 3,935-ton “Canadian Cruiser’ |™@ny of whom anxious over the
under Captain O'Hara arrived from health of their childre n come to
‘Trinidad with a quantity of canned ¥ aa 7 tee . They be
meats and sausages, tomato soup BOG HOI SHEAE EEAT® a ete

‘ brieg conversation in which he
and sauce, milk wder ¢ - .
nilk powder and trac-| piways offers the consoling word
tor parts, 4

bo attends to their need
“Polycrest’’, a 720-ton vessel un- Mr Yearwood is now past mid
der Capt. Standal brought mixed] “’© age but = his sriends oh te
dairy feed, soft wheat flour and pgm ere waa Pig te enh
rough pine and spruce. of | youth and od sections of
The “Alcoa Runner” brought a aes Ber eeeeeeee wouter
ihe 4 . ; in which he is held by them is
pork snouts, corn meal, fir flooring| the greatest tribute Lo
and Quaker Golden Maize. the man and his work, For the
N s. Gardiner Austin & Co.| preatest part of his life he has
Ltd. is the consignee of the “Cruis-} ninistered to the needs of his
er’, while the “‘Polycrest” is con-|} fellows, and even at this stage
signed to Messrs. Plantations Ltd.| of his life there is a willingness
and the “Aleoa Runner” to Messrs.} which characterises his work
Robert Thom & Co. Never too busy to listen or to help





nut plants and fruit were brought
by the “Ipana”’, colas, road oil,
cedar and cylinders of gas by the
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All these vesse e consigned
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ae
* PAGE FOUR



Printed by the Advorate Co,, Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.

eae



Wednesday, August 9, 1950

as



: es =
Emigration
* THE Annual Report of the Department

of Labour has just been issued and treats
* of the year 1949. It is an interesting docu-
= ment and leaving out controversial issues
which marred former reports, gets down
to fundamentals and states facts from
which definite conclusions must be drawn.

One such section of that Report is that
dealing with sociological aspects. Besides
pointing out the natural increase in the
population which amounted to 3,570 mak-
ing a total of 211,855 or an increase of
19,000 over the 1946 census, the report
deals with emigration in relation to the
problem.

eee

“Temporary emigration has been and
“still is beneficial to the colony; but it does
“not provide a solution to our pressing
“problem of overpopulation. This can
“only be solved by permanent settlement
“overseas, the establishment of additional
“industries and last but most important,
“the reduction of the number of births.
“. . .A bureau to obtain information
“from and to give information to prospec-

“tive emigrants and their families will be

“set up.”

The Commissioner records in the same
chapter that ten more families had return-
ed from Surinam where a scheme of per-
manent settlement had been undertaken.
He had visited the colony and found that
many of the complaints were either false
or greatly exaggerated. After pointing
out that only four families now remain, he
writes: “People with a pioneering spirit
must be sent if any scheme for permanent
settlement is to be successful.”

The Labour Commissioner has accurate-
ly diagnosed the case and is attempting to
supply aremedy. This is not the first time
that permanent emigration has been sug-
gested as the answer to our overpopula-
tion problem. This newspaper has already
pointed out that the British Government
might well prove its sincerity in this
promise of giving priority to West Indian
needs by seeking to settle some of the
surplus population from many of these
islands in other parts of the Empire. There
are vast prairies of Canada and the savan-
nahs of Australia which not only need the
tread of human feet but the fork and the
plough in order to supply the food which
is so sadly needed in the world to-day.

, Nearer at home there is the coastal belt
of British Guiana and the uncultivated
Jands of British Honduras. These have
been recommended by the Evans Com-
mission as suitable for the permanent
settlement of West Indians. But the Brit-
ish Government is yet to do anything about
it or even to make a pronouncement; and
with a full scale war threatening to sus-
pend civilised operations, the future for
West Indian emigration of a permanent
nature looks bleak.

It is interesting to note that the first
scheme for permanent settlement should
have been offered by a foreign nation and
it is perhaps due to this that the number
of families settled in Surinam has now
dwindled to four.

As the report points out by implication
the natural increase of the population war-
rants that something be done to offset the
difficulties which must inevitably arise.
The return of Barbadians from avenues of
labour hitherto open to us, lends terrible
emphasis to the difficulties and the only
answer seems to lay in permanent settle-
ment somewhere.

The setting up of a bureau is only the
means of touching the fringe of the prob-
lem. The emigrants must be educated to
the needs of the community and be made
aware of their duty to those interests. It
is only then that the bureau can be success-
ful after a handpicked selection of emi-
grant families have shown the way.

OUR READERS SAY.

Crime



and speeding drivers hailed ana



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

is now a Brilliant Young Woman
Hy JOHN PREBBLE

IN PERU today there lives a
| 20-year-old girl, a brilliant
| biology student, who was born in
the Stone Age.

The fingers which now lightly
hendle pencil, and test tube once

played with her father’s svone
exe and wooden dart.
It took our ancestors a long

pilgrimage of 200 centuries to
pass from Stone to Atomic Age
This girl. Marie~Yvonne Vellard,
made it over—night when she
leit the jungle of Central Para-
guay.

In those forests she was found
18 years ago, a squalling, naked
iniant: a child of the Guayaki

) Irdians, vhat primitive, secretive
people who still live as we did
20,000 years ago.

During those 18 years she has
lived without notoriety in Lima,
Peru, a Stone Age maiden in a
modern city.

Horn Equal

SCIENTISTS, gathered in Paris
t« discuss racial doctrines under
th» auspices of UNESCO, con-
si cred the case of Marie-Yvonne
Vcllard as proof of the belief
that all men start life in equality,
and have done so for a long
Vone.

For this girl, born of a prehis-
tcric people with a non-existent
c.iture, a people that keep no
di mestic animals, weave no
ci hs, build no permanent, dwel-
ji: “s, Surpasses most white girls

ow her own age in intelligence
ai | ability.

A gay,
fiv» feet,

li quages,
Wor
c) hes,

We all start equal.

dark-skinned girl of
she can speak three
swim, drive a_ car,
_ fashionable European

Buy equali-
ty for Marie-Yvonne when, she
ws born meant being one of a
w ii, nomadic tribe.

; ‘The men about her had flat
\. .golian features, Their black
hi hung down their backs
Tl y lived on wild roots and
he -ey.

They Fled

WHITE men rarely saw them,
The little, fugitive people fied
ater discharging one cloud of
urvows, Disease killed most ol
them before they passed their
vhirties.

Occasionally their rude en-
ec mpments were discovered, but
n» Guayaki stayed to answer
tle question of the sociologists.

Political Newsfront



@ She was found in the jungle
at two years of age—a savage
little girl, wearing a necklace
of animal teeth.

@ Here is a full account of her
strange transformation.



Many expeditions have
made to study the Guayaki.
of them was that made in
by Professor Jehan Albert Vel-
lard, Director of the French
Instivute of Indian Studies in
Lima.

In so far as getting a tribes-
man -o brief him on Guayaki
customs and habits the professor
was signally unsuccessful. Four
times in two days was this little
party attacked by the frightened
Indians. His guides flew in panic.

In their flight ‘hey came across
two Guayaki wom -n and a child,
wearing nothing but a necklace
ct animals’ teeth The women
fled, the child, stiil sucking wild
honey from its fingers, was
brought to the professor’s base
camp.

She was Marie—-Yvonne, aged,
so far as anybody could tell, two
years. The professor took her
home to his mother and adopted

her.
Seared

youth

been
One
1932

IN her Marie~Y vonne
found her new _ surroundings
terrifying. Said «he professor,
“She loved playing and was gay—
hearted, but she changed imme~-
diately in the presence of strang—
ers, was silent and did not move.”

But eight months later her
speech and manners were better
than those of a European child
of the same age. By the age of
seven she already spoke French
and Portuguese and liked to ask
questions about Greek mythology.

Although she had never re-
ceived instruction she was able
to draw. Illustration was perhaps
something her natural people had
never attempted.

In Paris, Sunday Express cor-
respondent Gerald Scheff spoke
to a’man who has known Marie~
Yvonne for 13 years, Dr. Pau)
Rivet, Honorary Director of the
Museum of Man in Paris.

It was he who sent Professor
Vellard on the Paraguayan expe—
dition 18 years ago,

At Top

“TODAY,” he says, ‘“Marie-
Yvonne is perhaps superior vo
most white girls of her age. She

50 Years of The Socialists...

was top in every class at school
From a tribal baby, frightened
and bewildered, she has become

a self-possessed _product of a
French upper-class, family.

“She was brought up exactly as
a white girl. Her friends are all
white, and she is a Catholi
She assists her adoptive fathers

in his laboratory ’

“Apart from childish ailments
the has never been iil, and she
takes no notice of vhe fact that

her skin is of a different colour.
Certainly she exibits no feeling
of inferiority. I think it is highly
probable that one day she will
marry a white man I believe
her case is proog that racialism
can be wiped out

To Europe

“IT IS fascinating that her
tribespeople are fast dying out.
There are probably nov more
tnan 450 of them left alive.

“She has been fully aware of
her origin for years, and her
father hopes to bring her to
Europe in the near future.”

This sturdily built girl whose
features still bear the stamp of
her primitive ancestors, is not
the only Guayaki child, if the
most famous, Yo come out of the
jungle darkness. Professor Vel-
lard speaks of others, “all of them
intelligent.”

Yet those who remain timor-
ously in their jungle are de-
scribed by explorers as the most
primitive people in the world.

Occasionally when famj
strikes their little communi
they come out of vheir trees to
hunt, with stone hatchet and
wooden arrow, the fat cattle on
Paraguayan farmlands

The farmers pursue them in
running battles, gun against
errow.

Why, then, if the Guayaki

have such potential mental pow-—
ers which can transform a naked
waif into a smart, gay—hearted,
intellectual, has their civilisation
remained primitive?

Civilisations, say the archa-
ologisis, do not march forward
uniformly, There were primi-
tive Stone Age communities in
Britain when a complex Bronze
Age civilisation flowered in the
Middle East.

The climate of tropical coun-

tries, too, became adverse to
human progress as disease de—
veloped.

—L.E.S.

And Now—

Look Where They've Landed Us

When, fifty years ago, the So-
cialist Party was born, the essen-
tial idea which it embodied was
simple. It was that both Tories
and Liberals were fundamentally
capitalist parties, that neither
could satisfy working-class needs.
Those needs could be pursued only
by a party separate from both,
and resting on the classic instru-
ment of the working class---the
trade unions,

There was a touch of genius in
this conception, By basing itself
on the trade unions the party gave
itself access to substantial funds:
and it gave it access, through the
trade union machinery, to a body
of voters already large, and des-
tined to run, later on, into many
millions.

The original objectives of the
Socialist Party were severely
practical. It was much less con-
cerned with social theory than
with concrete matters like trade
union law, wages, hours, unem-
ployment and the like.

Rival Parties

But as the Party grew, the
Socialists of those days saw in it
an instrument through which
their economic and social theories
might be realised. They laboured
to impose their faith on the party
and eventually succeeded.

What has been the effect of the
Socialist Party? Paradoxically
enough, for a substantial period
it was to keep the Conservatives
in office,

In the years before the eclipse
of the Liberal Party the division
of the non-Conservative vote be-
tween two rival parties enabled
the Conservatives to remain the
largest single party, and to provide
the Government when in other cir-
cumstances they would have been
in Opposition.

Top Issues

But it is also true to say that
even in failure the Socialist Party



re

listen for the last time to some

Ry W. J. Brown

was largely successful, The issues
of social betterment, of the care
of the sick, the aged and the un-
employed, the responsibility of the
State to provide full employment
these became dominant issues in
our domestic politics. The Liberal
Party, and later the Conservative
Party, were obliged to concern
themselves with them,

The social security programme
carried through in the last Parlia-
ment by the Socialist Government
served to put the coping stone on
an edifice already largely con-
structed,

The Socialists were unfortun-
ate in attaining power at a time
when two world wars had con-
sumed a great part of the accum-
ulated wealth of the country
They carried through a programme
of social reform which was sus-
tainable (without a considerable
decline in the value of money)
only on the assumption that there
would be a great increase in pro-
duction,

Some increase there was, but
not nearly enough to satisfy this
condition. The sharp increase in
the cost of living of the last few
years was the result.

Set-hack

But the most striking set-back
to the Socialist Party has been
in the field of Socialist theory.

Nationalisation has not solved
our problems in those industries
to which it has been applied.

It seems that men do not neces-
sarily feel any greater sense of
responsibility to the community
than to private employers.

Indeed they may feel that the
State is more susceptible to pres-
sure that the private employers
were, and advance their claims
accordingly

damaged steel beams waiting to

The leadership of the party,
one suspects, is thankful that
circumstances in the present
Parliament give them a sound
reason for not proceeding with
further nationalisation schemes.

But, as the agenda for the next
Socialist Party Conference shows,
the truth that nationalisation
is not a cure-all has not yet,
penetrated to the rank-and-file.
They publicly cry “Forward!”
while the leadership mutters
privately “Back!” When a party
cannot go forward and cannot go
back, something is liable to burst.

Meantime, the international
crisis imposes special problems
on a Government which, having
raised taxes to suffocation point,
is suddenly called on to find a
lot more money for defence. If
Mr. Strachey’s speech of last
week-end reflects Vhe mind of
the Government, it is likely to
try to find that money by
measures Which will harm ou
strained economy even more
than it has been harmed already.

In short, the present position
of the Socialist Party is one of
dilemma on all fronts, That
dilemma will be resolved only
when the country is made to
realise thst it cannot have all
the purchasing power it wants,
all the social services it wants,
and all the defence it so urgently
needs, on the basis of its present
production, and that nationalisa-

tion or no nationalisation, this
remains true.
Until the party makes the

country realise this, it will con-
tinue to fall below what Mr.
Churchill once called the level
the tides which have borne it to
power will infallibiy recede from
it.

—World Copyright Reserved.

— LES.

Evening

1956

AUGUST 9,

WEDNESDAYS

_—_—_— rn re LN |





TO-DAY'S SPECIALS

D. V. SCOTT
| at the COLONNADE

& CO., LTD.

GOLDEN LINE

8y NORA MARTIN

THE

NOW
If a lady’s frock hugs her figure till it




Usually

reaches the knees—she’ll be in the right Tins: Pineapple Juice Ic. 28,
fashion mould for Fall. ;
: = er = Pkgs. Cream of Wheat
This is the opinion of Paris designer ees — ee 5Se.

Jacques Heim, who today showed one of the
most novel collections yet seen in France’s
annual autumn couturier fashion openings.

Clinging to his early predictions that);
clothes would be clinging, Heim showed day-
time frocks with tightly fitted hiplines,
elongated to knee depth.

His collection of dresses had waistlines
lowered to sweater length, just above the
hips. Waistlines were marked only very
slightly, by backdipping belts.

Designer Heim made his skirt lengths for
Fall shorter than those of such top-notch
ccuturiers as Dior and Jacques Fath, who
prescribed 14 inch lengths. Heim clipped
skirts short at 15 to 16 inches off the =

yp








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WE OFFER

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WATERING POTS

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Dial 4472 & 4687 Beckwith Stores

Most of his évening skirts belled out in
tulip shape below the knees. On sheath
dresses, he made front apron effects which he
called “tummy bibs.”

For evening, Heim favoured deep necklines
and small straps over the shoulders. For
extra evening glamour he strung necklaces
across the forehead of his models, in exotic
diadem fashion,

Heim called his clim silhouette for Fall
the “Golden Line’’—and encrusted the yokes
of frocks with golden beads, in keeping with
the theme—(I.N.S.)












LIDANO

FULL CREAM
MILK POWDER

e
RICH IN CREAM
EXCELLENT FOR
CHILDREN & ADULTS

Business As Usual

(By JOHN CAMSELL) |
LONDON.

Britain’s man-in-the-street fears a slack-
ening off in the near future of the supply
of household goods, autos and luxury radio
sets.

The reason: Defence Minister Shinwell’s
announcement of re-armament which will
cost $280,000,000 during the remainder of this
financial year.

Goods which were non-obtainable during

ee 4
LIDABYS y

FULL CREAM MILK



POWDER
the war years and were in short supply until e ’
recently, now fill the shops once again. There Ask for LIDANO

has even been slight price slashing in an

effort to attract customers. Credit buying at your Grocer

has been soaring.

But now the average Britisher fears that
once more essential household goods and
small luxuries will disappear from the shops.
He also fears there will be an inevitable cut
in the Government’s housing and social ser-
vices programmes.

Outwardly “business as usual” is the
slogan, but Shinwell’s announcement clearly
indicated there must be some sacrifices.

But the Conservative and Labour news-
papers are warning that the present defen-
sive measures are not enough and further
sacrifices in manpower will be called for.
The semi-official Daily Herald said editori-
ally:

“To most people in this country, and cer-
tainly to all people in the Labour govern-
ment, the prospect of using a still greater
part of our resources for defensive purposes
is a repugnant one.

“The dictatorship which rules Soviet
Russia has since 1945 seized control of half-
a-dozen European countries and gives every
sign of resolve to extend its dominion still
farther, east and west.

“While it is repugnant to us, as lovers of
peace, to have to re-arm, it is far more re-
pugnant to contemplate the possibility that
we too might become helpless servants of the
Kremlin,

“No course is open to them (the democra-
cies) save to make it clear that they are deter- ,

Calling All
Men

WHO LIKE TO KEEP
COOL

And Keep Well Groomed

at the Same Time !



THE NEW



MOYGASHEL
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as

For Your Selection We Carry The Following Shades—

FAWN, GREY, BEIGE, GREEN, NAVY, RUST
ve and BROWN

DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

mined to preserve and, if need be, defend : ne
DRY GOODS DEPT.

with arms their native freedoms.”

Although Shinwell has announced that the
present money for rearmament will come
out of this year’s budget surplus the prospect
of much demanded tax relief faded overnight.

For the first four years after the war there
was a grand spree of spending—mostly on
clothes, drapes for the home and other essen-
tial domestic necessities. Refrigerators can
now be easily obtained and autos are slowly
trickling on to the home market.

COTE 4
FRUIT in tins |} MEAT in tins

Hams
Bacon
Lambs’ Tongues



Pears
Peaches—2 sizes
\pricots-—2 sizes

Institute least, to Mr. P. Maxwell our

To the Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—It is really interesting to
read in your columns of the activi-
ties of the Police in reducing acci-
dents, and the heavy fines inflicted
by the Magistrates all go to im-
prove our civic life. But what
some of us are wondering is
whether the activity of the Police
directed in this measure has not
caused a sacrifice on the other
hand.

Whether one cares to realise it
or not, crime is on the increase in
Barbados. Cycle thefts, and rob-
beries of all kinds yet abound, a
man wanted for murder is still at
large; one can hardly risk a bath
on some of our beaches without
being divested of his valuables,
and sometimes his clothes, and the
Police seem impotent in this re-
spect.

It seems as though the decent
and law-abiding citizens are just
persecuted while the vagabonds
get away with the goods.

It is no credit to a Police Force
in an island of such small meas-
urements with so many officers,
non-commissioned and otherwise,
that murderers and thieves get by

fined sometimes so indiscreetly.
DECENT MINDED.
First Things

To, The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR—Permit me space to say

how deeply disappointed I was

on hearing the omission of the

regular morning service over
Radio Distribution, during the
respective Test matches in Eng-

land,

No one was more anxious than
I to hear of the progress of our
boys whipping the Englishmen in
the masterly way in which they
did, and will continue to do so,
but we should always begin our
day right by putting first things
first,

I am not laying any blame on
Radio Distribution, because it is
their duty to cater to the requests
of the general public, but in the
same way Radio Distribution can
cut in to bring the news, why can’t
it cut in to bring us the service
which is only for fifteen minutes ?
I am not denying the fact that we
should be grossly interested in the
development in Korea, but apart
from the many who look to the
morning service for inspiration,
what about those persons who may

4

cheering, consoling, or appealing
word from some preacher? Some
word that may give courage as
they pass through the valley of
the shadow of death. Are we like
the people in the gospel? Inter-
national affairs and cricket first,
and divine service after? We
have bought oxen and must try
them first, pray have me excused.
We have bought land and must
see it, pray have me excused etc.
If we get in that habtt we will
be tempted to forget and act as
the rich fool. Why not let us prac-
tise putting first things first ?
DARCY A. SCOTT.
August 2, 1950,

Unsightliness

SIR,—Reading your Editorial
column in your Monday’s Evening
Advocate, I noticed a part of a par—
agraph which read as follows : “It
is regrettable that in recent days,
and since the Government notice
requesting the removal of this
refuse from the district, more has
been added to the pile.” To say
more has been added to this pile
of steel is quite misleading and
unfair to the owner. Before mak-
ing such a statement one should
get the facts. I fail to see a few

be shipped could cause such an
unsightly scene. What could be
a more unsightly scene for visitors
approaching the careenage, than
an oversize latrine projecting over
the Wharf. I think the same re-
porter could do much by getting
the Authorities to remove same
from our water front approach.

F. A. SPRINGER.
Worthings,

Christ Church,
August 4, 1950.

Step Backward

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I am not at all in favour of
Policewomen in Barbados. This
occupation is not suitable to
women, and it would be better if
they gave women plain clothes
employment.

One of our Governor's wives
said, it would be better if we took
a step backward, and I quite agree.

Women are much too bombastic
now and man-like and would do
better with home occupations ard
.o be mothers to their children,

Women must seek more dignity
and modesty.

VICTORIAN ADMIRER,

To the Editor, the Advocate
SIR,—Since there has been no

chance of getting together at the
cud of this school year (1949—50)
as was the case at the end of
ihe previous year, due to the
increased strain of work, I am
kindly asking you, on behalf of
the students of he Electrical
Senior Class to publish this let-
ter conveying our thanks and
appreciation to the Official Staff
of the Barbados Institute.

First, to Dr. Hamilton, the
Principal, and Mr. Springer, Dean
of Academic Studies, for the
interests they have paid by vis-
iting us regularly throughout the
year; secondly, to Mr. D. Sayers,
who while on his U.K. course, did
everything in his power to raise
the standard of the Engineerins
and Electrical Classes (junior
end senior) by way of obtaining
a visual aid unit and establishing
the first lending library. Through
his instrumentality, it is now
possible for us to understand our
geometry better on the screen
and to see into the interior of
engines ete, and last but not

instructor, who has Vaken all the
interest in, and brought us
ihrough a successful year. He
has given us of his best, covering
as wide a field as possible.

I am also taking this oppor-
tunity to ask the members of the
Government to consider the Bar-
bados Evening Institute which is
doing a greav work in the way of
technical education, commercial
and otherwise, by rendering all
the financial assistance they can
to get a building and to purchase
the equipment necessary to bring
this growing institute up to a
higher standard.

1 am sure that every member
of this Government will feel
proud to know that he has taken
part in helping to establish the
one Evening Institute which wil!
some day be a great monument in
the history of this little island of
ours.

J. W. KING
Near Sv. Christopher, 4
Christ Church.
August 8, 1950.

Prunes Corned Mutton
Guavas Bacon Rashers
a Ox Tongues
( Ox Tails

Gouda Cheese

CEREALS
Edam Cheese

Quaker Oats i
Corn Flakes






+
*arex MEAT Dept.
We
ein SHOULDER LAMB
MARSHMALLOWS 54c. per Ib
in 35c. packages STEW BEEF
ona . 36c. per Ib
RAISINS KIDNEY
l6c. per Ib 54c. per Ib
STRING BEANS
CABBAGE 24c. per Th

30c. per Ib

VPHON?E....

GODDARD'S

We

appreciate





h
a
is



(neon teen EO SONALI SOMONE SINE ESE

eae

wiser te

Oe nasi

seo
ST vitae arte st ava raed «

Sere as ahas

1 1a pec danni AA SHIRE 7
NEALE I MOLESTIE BIER OS

WEDNESDAY,



















\UGU



ST

9.

1950























































BARBADOS ADVOCATI















































































































- a ee ee . a
Book Review ————__— oe, Si PAGE FIVE
, + 2 }
WASHING UP AT be
si ASHING UP AT CAMP Wr. G Be A
. Al nNroe 1 |
William Blake’s r. eorge eaten An
Engraving Dent Retires | Throw
gravings tires 1rown Uu
edited by Geoffrey Keynes rrespondent >R ‘ f
(Faber 30/-) LONDON I a AN K _ ATHW Aares
7 ‘Ek DENT, Secretary r i
India Club for the . {
By fan Gale ‘ assistant-secre- |* 2
William Blake’s engravings are | i ee ee
a strange combination of pet | ent for health | >) bus ‘
and delicacy which defie de- | 4 He ha
scription, and anyone who hopes } jin i eee 1 ll p st e le ie
40 appteciate tae wath must. nest } i r ~ vtry dur- | Ue i He
cessarily study how he gradually | { Eee ae Lait H 7 |
broke away from the traditional | C ib and the We ; :
engraving practice f the eigh- | | Comn ai Dent ral He é |
teenth century. That is why this } sited the Caribbeaa etained |
ick is on catalan ae oe to remedy this at the VER THE HOLIDAY week- |
over a hundred reproductions of riunity i nir mot |
Blake's engravings, including some un Bo back to the
which was done when he was six- | efore the war when
teen and | the introduction by | d a membership of |
Geoffrey Keynes is admirable | | tt only 400 compared with |
Blake was born in 17 and | ! resent figure of over 700 |
having decided by his tenth year | naturally sorry to be
that he wanted to be an artist, vering connection after such
he was sent by his parents to the | {a long time but will keep in touch
drawing school of Henry Pars in| with all his old frie
, M 7 ‘ his ol riends by mak-
the Strand, For nearly five years } & occasional visits to the club.
the eager boy enjoyed his free | : Witt smile he recall ‘ |
etonce an on S | me Py . mi he recalls the dark i
= tence as an art student and var en owing to
collector of prints; but it could not Lunch ; i
: over, y ple
last for ever, and the time came sehen —: these Dutch guides wash-up their own dishes in true guide fashion. Arriving in Bar- } , for remy f | anes
for settling down to some serious on Sunday they are camped at “Pax Hill and will be here two weeks. Picture w. tale | ‘ » ete aes, z to }
training for the business of life after they had finished lunch yesterday LeguEd: Wan: ‘Taken. Jaa | 1 wr o . d damaged it
ae Seven Years | witt nis a re Seymour Cox, who was sitting
ae it was that in August 1772, . | k duets . the . beside the driver, was injured SW
ake was apprenticed for seven ute , re: Wed earn, eae Slee” Gea S EDISH :
make Vv j ue . id shelter r renera
years to James Basire, an engrav- ul es Go tl raid e pital and detained S :
yeart to James Basire, an engrav- amp vernment. Fou und Debris | She tett front. fender and
boy worked hard and became a e ye TOR : " p aarer a Very wehvy Ndscreen of the car hae
competent craftsman, willing to t | 8 mut of bed by | domaged ;
work faithfully within the limita- ax 1 INCNANSES } incing of the tele- | FHF MOBILE CINEMA 1
tions of the conventions of the a oe ee : phone and was informed that a i Ce “ee ae
period as an humble journeymap TWENTY THREE GIRLS of the Netherlands Antille Lands llen outside the war sas * how at the Princess
engraver. Those seven years were Guide Association from Curacao, Aruba and Surinam t! wh ot ee ight. It : aa tan REG
oe eine ae to with Mrs. C. F. P, Schoor]l-Straub, Regional Commi n \ ee: st Ray eas from all over St. M hiel
ce, nough ‘“Inspiratioi Pay + a Se x , ' s rashes eT t i rat ‘ ( e found debri Roe ust vil over St. Michae
and Vison" were, as he put it, | for the Netherlands Antilles and Island Commissioner for t ( a Aaa this Show as scenes
those qualities would have been Curacao and three other Guiders in charge, arrived on| 1." 1g NE on earlier E
"Ss an by themselves. Sunday afternoon by a K.L.M. special charter yr ee ; ay ee EE he Cee
n 23 began work on what Yuraca 1 wea) Reet ed ; tror c
proved to be the greatest achieve- 2 aaa bi pe camped at “Pax Hill”, headquart ee Tr 4 O'CLOCK this evening
Sant at hICte, aka nce ae the local Girl Guides’ Association, and some Barbad Int the Police Band. will pive a
greatest achievements in copper- | Girl Guides are camping with them. ‘ at zat : neert at the Mental Hospital ||
Blate engraving since Diirer. It | * The party consists of twelve |{} os view he benetit of patients there. |
bao the jee of his con- Rangers and eleven Guides. |t}
ception of the Bible story of Job. DRU GGIS1 airy Poe Biaigy age emagyr : : ) : r ,
F say eae eres are indeed win- sen t 1 liv bite’ fe one a tthe. hres FRE if “SOLO NS RAYERS
ows into Blake’s mind, and yet ~ ies origin: 5 t PRESH STOCK ») . me
itis not necessary to understand| = AR TYRES Balsa OF i DOUBLE ACTION — EJECTS ON BOTH
il their hidden meanings to sp- a idiis Chey cade ouverts. Week RE NT KODAK FILMS r THE UP AND DOWN STROKES THUS
ay their extraordinary languages to acquire that land | t LMS and ‘on IVIDING A CONTINUOUS SPRAY.
a ; In an interview with the Advo— hey had end 1 1 1 IDEAL FOR GARDENS AND ORCH
aie tee a oe a ‘ate, Mrs. Schoorl-Straub said )changé ids fe \ ( | CAMERAS COMPLETE WITH FITTINGS INCI eDING
er, as ¢ et too. a that two years ago on their way }@"¢ i wid , NOZZLES F C > A
Sales from his ‘Gadiesaa to a jamboree in Martinique eqt i pe \e Where 38 NOZZLES FOR VARIOUS MIXTURES
S e Song: several of the party spenv a day Was not possipic hange S 9:
a babe in thy face. in Barbados en route and ‘anc ther | Sugar lands for sugar lands 1 \ WEA THERHEAD'S e 10-°?
{oly image I can trace. dav hereon thelr feturn journey, (oer coe On. She. propor f VULMS : hy iain ipenleneigiaga aslaheintenieietentnae
Then eee ee Last year they went t ) Haiti and} ”° Binet: rete ONS wv 620 V 12 \ : Key 7
hy maker lay and wept for iar dteeins 46 on qe} . 0 — V 120 — V 127 . a"
pt for me. rons it was decided to come The picces of land set out in the Vv 616 V116 — PX { SOt KE i i K AD Ss 4 r
© Barbados chedule to the bill are as tollows 828 —— XX 620 XX 12 )
i i 2 XX 620 — XX 120 ‘
‘ p ° 99 A Concert A varcel of land measuring fif XX 116 — XX 12 »} sc tt D \ Y s
The Times The girls are thoroughly en-]| ‘teen acre ie rood twenty four XX 135 — FN aie PX } row
joying themselves here and besides | P ig tting and bounding o5 Mr. GEORGE DENT a 135. Also Kodachrome } “4s 3/16", He", 4
: geing seabathing, hiking and Pull Road, St. Barthol-[ sj) over the road ; sot 35 { ALL ONE PRICE
Survey Of sight seeing, they svill have time] °™ew ' “ ees Put ie mens lepth of a foot all vara aan t moue FILMS (| 10 . tICE
» do some guide work. Seawell Airport and other lands} the ¢ Saecrans ee odachrome ‘EATS : ’
British Ce l l When our reporter arrived at]") Seawell Plantation and on lands van ate erty Re mee ana 2 ; rf MM bv le ACh
vite + ea 5 as WI. cessary : 1 mess wee < AVE. IVE, ———
otontes ae iio yesterday, re oe i gene noe Aek veg] “88 cleared up ' i MAGAZINE ODar ail N qu K AN ERR "
ere just finishing lunch. They : vee Se fate ake acres? a friend of Governors. busi- | 16 MM. 4 a 4 4
id who can beg, oorrow or were a happy lot and every few] |, a a gay a ness-men and tourists al Tae | CAMERAS eS] ae an — Ss
en a copy of this second number mit vas ee section of the table ae of Speriters’ Plantation Dent has been a familiar ae wate Kodak, Model A | bak Total Length—30 Feet
of the Times Survey of the British would start a song and the others , = ome figure in West Indian cit ; Folding | GENUINE MALACCA CANE RODS WITH
Colonies should do so, as it is would join in until the camp| — pails vles in London since the day i PF. 4.5 Lens. 8 Speeds i} SOLID BRASS “LOCK-FAST” ee tt
largely devoted to the Caribbean. house oe rae their merry 1903 when he joined the We st Kodak “Duaflex” | TIONS Complete w th DOUBLE WORM
Accuracy is at a premium in songs anc laughter, India C t Brownie “Reflex’ | “7T O te with e
‘ ee rs After Inch ecg: Al ea | ] s nn ? a | ommittee as second office samen tan. #6 iin | SCREW, PLUNGE ‘TR . WIE
ee at =~ a one can al- Mr. 8. A. YEARWOOD her plate a io a wok W hat son Voday ey Sir Algernon Aspinall, wh Baby ‘Henne ; Lae
ways rely on the Times to be ac- acouee ane y. 9 Kf as the distinction of being the he mae ETC
curate, impartial : Ae cver to the washroom for each Police Courts: 10 a.m 2 . . ‘ 7 To get the best results fre a‘
P ape ja and full of valu HALF a century of service jis yne does her own washing up Court of Appeal and Petty nldest member of the West India your Films have eek 7 a | epe oO De
able information and judgments : vs Club, was then ( m devel er Me
The articles in this ae nents. Jun achievement of which anyone On Thursday night the party Debt Court; 10 a.m. cgay: sit ee mittee pet oped, printed and enlarged e onl
most of nis-number cover) might be justly proud and when] plans to give a concert at the St Exhibition of Pottery at tary AT
: : 0 the outstanding questions| that service has been rendered Michael’s Girls’ School There Muvetse ’ Mr. Dent undertook the forma-
ve is 1e hour. Professor Taylor has] all and sundry in the heart will be dances, folk songs, ballet Meeting of Chamber of tion of the Club’s Golfing Soci BRUCE WEATHERHEAD {
written about the University in] cf Bridgetown without the glare | and one act plays Commerce: 12 (noon) ety, unfortunate.y not very active | LIMITED
sag of which he is the Princi-| of publicity it is all the more The pariy expect to be here for Mobile Cinema at Princess a cen eae. eb Un RREE SY i HARRISON en
pal, emphasising the feadont 16 creditable. ty weeks and will be returning Alice Playing Field: 8 p.m. anee a were many member: | ; Head of Broad Street } TEL. 2364
Pct On reneees the still largely i? Ay S. A. Yearwood, Manager|& a similar K.L.M. Charter flight Police Band at Mental Hos- Pits Sats DRAS IE SI IueNee Mr. Jin | ;
unexplored fields of West Indian the Reliable Pharmacy, the} Sunday, August 20th. pital: & p.m. : ea rty of British Guiana, Mr. |F :
economics, history and sociology. Tncvtah of Knight's Ltd. at 35 a | Net Ball — Bishop's High Harold L, Q. Henriques and Mr
‘As yet we have but scratched the Broad Street has completed his SCHOC YN ERS | School vs, Queen’s College Archie Gordon of Jamaica each |
surface,” he says. From the rich-| fiftieth year of service in Bridge " 4aUK | at Queen's College: 5 p.m. e a up a challenge cup as | He’ * a nice
ness of the Grenada archives alone,| town and his 49th in the employ added incentives to the golfers |
which I have studied, I know how|ct Messrs Knights Lid BRING FRUIT od Another interesting sidelight on
true this is. 5 |< . ater tae f Se ell Plar Mr. Dent’s career is his associa |
The articles on Population trends He worked with his father the A varied amount of cargo was] tation ; ‘| tion with the West Indies cricket | N 4h N
the Sugar Industry and Carib- late J. L. Yearwood, who was an brought to the island by six inter- A parcel of lan \easul one} eam. He handled all the finan
bean Culture are all rewarding. accountant and joined the firm |colonial vessels over the week-end.| rood five and three-fifths perch cial arrangements of the 1923 visit
The leading article, appropriately, | $f C. F. Croney in 1901. After]The “Rainbow M” brought copra] butting and bounding on lands of In the days when West Indian |
is on Unity, Inevitably, there is 20 years the business was taken and fresh fruit, the “Eastern Eel” | Spencers Plantation and on other cricket was more or less depen
a page devoted to West Indian over by Knighis Ltd. and Mr.jpeas, and the “United Pilgrim’) ands of Seawell Plantation dent upon London support for
ire . Yearwood continued his unbroken | posts, cocoanuts, fresh fruit, hoe- A parcel of land of eighteen! its tours to this country
cricket, San pba ; vito: ak ( ||| we now have a 0
To review anything published by y But it is not merely his , sticks and copra. acre three rooc nine perches Although retiring rom
ee ) f s y : arely his service Coco $, coco: t oil. cocoa- On Page 6. “a Page 6
sari in the er kes sens€}as a druggist or his quiet and Jyut pe teigucil Pera ia OnE © cee — Oe Fane © Piespiti a
of criticising it would be an im-| unassuming manner or his cour } : “ in a"? an 7 | ;
Spree What I can, and must|tesy to everyone who entered the nats bg IOP gn da oles, ae oe e
o, is to bring this Survey to the| store For years now he has|«ugiu, woniia” Sha eney eR ane
notice of readers of the Advocate, | specialised in the sale of homeo- eet eanen Soper ee by
marked “highly recommended”, pathic medicines and there are Ts pone © y
S. Cunliffe-Owen, | thousands who testify to his AL knees. vorre noe ee 3b-P LY WOOL
finding the proper corrective {o the Schooner Owners 4Sh0cia®
ae 4 tion om
CANNED MEAT Always unruffled and sympa eae | mM many 1
: thetic, he listens to the woes of now Ahados ( AVE SHEPHERD
ARRIVES his clientele and then ministers B.G. MISSIONARY 4
te their needs. In his long caree! GEORGETOWN, B.G e@ ) 1
Three steamships brought cargo he has come into contact with Studying journalism as part of 5 aes & (‘(). LTD
‘0 the. Jalen ves. the ‘eealsent: people of ed sections of society} her training for aon cae 4 viet Powdes goth page R : : 9 °
The 3,935-ton “Canadian Cruiser” | ™@Y of whom anxious over the|is Miss Betty Kalloo of British 7 rely PO girls gon This the : .
under Captain O’Hara coring from health of their children come to|Guiana re ox Be ok oF em the sacs ore mae
Trinidad with a quantity of canned him in greav despair, They con She leaves for the United States "ae a PAA nt re 4 Broad Street
meats and sausages tornato. abun fide to him their fears and after| shortly to complete a course start- <—— . ae an dea!
7 ena - sige ae 7, a brief conversation in which he}ed by srrespondence and will ‘ | at tas SST oe —— Se ———
4 ka milk powder and trac-| piways offers the consoling word itterwards a epeeed to Pakistan| QQ 8 8 Gt 8 @ Goat AH 245 #8 88 a 6 PEPE EONEEEEPPVSPPPPLOVSS PSSSCO SCOP PCO OOD
PAE Es be attends to their needs to enter the Missionary ield s & ives a Bs a a s 8 @ a r a @ a |x -
“Polyerest’, a 720-ton vessel os Mr. Yearwood is now past mid —Can,. Press. %
der Capt. Standal mrouant ae cle age but his friends and enero ener nent: oo ie FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR B J 22824 p A s %
dairy feed, soft wheat flour ‘and| “dmirers are among all sections |he on hand to serve | PETS Us | s . © %
~ oO youth ar all sec 3 ) ‘he clier which he has built cone S00 tr aene | Faas E ?
rough pine and spruce. otek aie _ t wean a je oie ; : ia | ss %
) “ ” ” J soc ye respect and esteem }up tor is firm = . j
pore cnet aeett de he in which he is held by them is “he time for panegyric has not | PURINA Li E POWDE sane a | x
Outs, © sal, fir flooring| the greatest tribute o{come, and there are thousands > "weve : | x
igi een = Spe ee & Co the man and his work. For the} who will wish that tha y be} a PURINA INSECT KILLER ] | ee $
Paget's ; .| greatest part of his life he has] far distant and_ that he may be} E | %
Ltd, is the consignee of the “Cruis-} ministered to the needs of his spared to minister to the public 'g H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. | % %
Ss to sune Peed is ae fellows, and even at this stage|needs for many years to com Distributers. @ 138 %
d to Messrs. Plantations Ltd.| of his life there is a willingness | He can look back on a life unique 1% >
obey —Le to Messrs.| which characterises his work.] in Bridgetown and be happy in BSBBBeeeaeepeaasseeusaRees $ 6 CYL. DIESEL ENGINE %
obert Thom Co. Never too busy to listen or to help | ‘he thought that that service ha z x
lad : nied Wat ‘ancteciated BEB BR RBBRBRBRRHREKRERHKERBAHB }
{ 4 q
fl \caxanammmanmamaaamaaad . WH FEL R A OR 3
‘a "gy YA eo B ¥ ¥ z .
% ’ . ;
SELECT THESE ‘3 PAIN COMES 3 a ‘ I C I
Nhs HIRE . Cs one of the % x
\\ % 1 IKE A 4% j ys o
., ; ew , ‘ “ ,
WIS | i POE (Lynne BEST ‘ 42 B.H.P. — Also available with “Half Track” g
HK) ° Vv IPUIEE , t s 0
Wht { % “ SA ’ ‘
ik ' 3 4 IN THE ; aadil oe — and CHEAPER Main Features $
nis { 4° gh ¥ 0 “ies ys : >
WS] Ree 2, ian Oe h . %
\"% wD NIGHT 3 than the Best » ; y
ROBERISON'S »COTCH MARMALADE-—1-Ib bot. 46 } g Bg tty = th % @ HATTERY IGNITION @ BELT PULLEY %
| ROBERTSON’S GOLDEN SHRED MARMALADE—1-Ib bot. .49 4 : pa (e NY % e LIGHTS x
xf / ‘
eet LIME MARMALADE—1-Ib bot. 54 | % Ly A 8 : by % @ POWER TAKE OFF %
| cow & GATE TONO 1-Ib tin 1.19 iy ' % % 5 FORWARD %
NX j . ¢ 5 G
COW & GATE TONO—2 Ib tin 2.21 Ro. 4 $ ’ rin > oat ai ; 8 © WHEEL WEIGHTS ? — 3
DU MAURIER CIGARETTES—per tin 1.00 Wit a ds y cob LIVER OIL EMULSION - and RE »
Â¥, ~ , s
DU MAURIER CIGARETTES—per pkg. 20 40 } x DANISH CHICKEN BROTH —per tin 40 i % =o eFEP A BOTTLE OF ; MADE IN ENGLAND) % %
CANNED RABBIT—per tin 53 Wi Saar LG Or 3 easily digested arid yalatable Preparation, containing *s ON DISPLAY AT OUR SHOW ROOM %
NY yc ’ | } ’ .
AUSTRALIAN SWEET CORN—per tin 35 i } ee IN ey X by volume tested Cod Liver Oil REXALL iN %
HEINZ GREEN PEAS—per tin o Wik >] 7HE |] EMULSION i al to use i mall doses are >} Prices on Applic ie Jordi x
- Bor ae 5 Ni y i ) uy : pplication--Your Enquiries Cordiall Vv x
ALYMER'S PORK & BEANS pir tin 5 \ x -- % ily—and what is most important, The Price of REXALL $ ¥ Seated %
BURNETT'S GIN-—per bot 2.50 hit % 4 1 4 EMULSION is less than half the price of other Emulsions Q .
. 7 ea : Wiss 6 . - r y
retreating io ciaiepeaaaan cit ook | Large size $1.20 Small 66 ‘ | S
CLA 's K NIC 1.44 MIR OQNOUERS ° warge size $1.2 me Sma be. %
TUBORG BEER—per bot. iss CONQUERS $ >
and of course your old favourite td | se Pp AEN % - > x
3 i es a I ‘ ‘ "et ‘a “-_ "g' > %
STANSFELD. SCOTT & CO.. LTD. |): On Sale at >| KNIGHTS DRUG STORES |* S
see aB4EPs + oe . { * KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES. % ¥ % White Park Rd. ee Robert Thom Ltd ” Dial 4616 %
i}: kUG STORES. % REXALL CHEMISTS. | : ' ia s
8 5 ¥
oo eae a % -
\ a LLL ELLE CPC LLL LAPD LL PDP LELPELLDIPVPP LIL CD ACES ADA LAAT a

5
2
a

-EDNESDAY. AUGUST 9, 1950
PAGE SIX ______BARBADOs ADVOCATE WEDNFSDAY, AUGUST 9, 1950 __











7 ° GOVERNMENT In The Council |
$l sibel 9 Voted F or Krection Of EXCHANGES | iste, et 08

Council the H *bie



presented «a petitior































































































In scientific tests, more than 80% of cases help, it’s high time you saw your

xpenses of attending the fifth






natural processes of safe and rapid repair.
Reselution should be left as a lit- cuuse congestion on any of those biennial Conference of the Caribbean





: doctor. Get Rennies at an
¢ 2 of simple bad breath were overcome—-not aumias Ww y
> Breen space to ac auty . ‘ ion of Teachers whieh will be he ‘ : :
tle green space to add to the beauty highways. ‘One only had to tate iy Retaieh” chelenn: eee tee De held for minutes but for hours—with a single
cf the distric a look at the traffic along that area the 20th of August, 1950
He did not think that Govern-

it the height of the reaping season Dr, Cummins gave notice of a Bill

td: mini law relating to persons
to be convinced that there should { “incnd the law relating to person

ment would be setting a good ex-
impli

DETTOL 3



ind mind and for purposes

to pay 30 cents a square be no business




carried on there 0

Evely: > x =
on behalf of the Vestr of Christ
J . / LAI VD Church praying the Council's per- e
mission to pass a bill to enable j
ub-Pos ice elches Roa Cmiches | Seer eee _— : ~
su 1
utting and bounding on wae the balante of a loan of £4,000 an
view to tl all so well ood. formerly $ lantation Hon'ble Massiah presented » *
i : A COl : M Alta ‘sald that : oe Me aoe, other} Petition om behalf of the vestry of | y
© from page i itely necessary,’and he had con r. ¢ er I nd now Seawell and on the parish c? St. James asking for | =
f the Treasu ced them that it was. It was et ni fre the tened t the ? Y i- \ands of Spencers Plantation, permission to pass an Act allowing | s Fa : :
Mr. W. A. Crawford = (¢ said ulso contemplated that the olc t ect i y juced. 1 t Ind A parcel of jand measuring four} them to raise a loan for the p yo | as) Build up resistance with this scientific,
hae ; ie te cover t ge pensioners living in the dis tire y mber f ha wres no roods fifteen and one- cae a Dispensary for a | ; good tasting tonic, Minor ailments cao
Hiun | aes si sub-pes! trict would be paid at the propesed He i it wa r e1 point. tenth perches cee fs ae The Council passed a resolution to 1 be dangerous. If you catch cold easily
aac, re nt i t { 4 ) ands of Seawe anta approve of the Book of Reference fe : .
e in tat. Sit ise agree Ppeet SeeOe xe for ot rl od oe aimee lands of Spencerg| and Plan of the proposed extension because you are low in A& D Vitamins,
ihe argument of Mr. Ajid He would apologise for “ yg ? oy a, ; : of waterworks in the Parish of St build up your stamina now with good-
be deny . re need for giving all those details when he etaterment that land in. the of the ere Plantation Michael , Vt nate
that there was more iti ea had introduced the resolution, er fetched 30 cents per sq on the site A parcel of land of three oo The Council passed bills amending tasting Scott's Emulsion.
> Ost offices in co ry i c : Pe . ' : 4 ‘ apprehe s wittine and nding on lands the Potice Act, 1908: i
fricts, As a matter of faci, tl. but oe i ~ ia od satisfied that ay oe hi fested th @ pen- fon mwehy "of Sponeses Plantation, Amending the Food and Drut more than just @ tonic— ~
village: Sek 9s Ser 0) pean bil gone fae Jot, some of it bre ion got e served put now Seawell Plantation, ong ‘Aéuieration Act. 100: It’s POWERFUL NOURISHMENT
served by such a sub-post offic xo te mae ka: pececdieny label ere too.” lands of Spencers Plantation, andl} 1996: Dechvs Hassisica 3h & acd aiibe of
' we heat fo the Cen The hon’ble Senior Member for As regards the off f 40 cen Opposed on other lands of Seawell Plane t ote eee Satan nae tae cele Vi i Val able for all
tral Office as to one erecte St. John had no need to fear per square foot that was made for tation soubor’ we Sar Ctuaan or ee natural A&D Vitamins. Valuable for
about that paish. Before the the piece of land for the gasoline am } opposed ae oe ee A proposed extension of the’ Toana the family—in rainy season or dry season.
vas needed as far 82 hon’ble member had. been elected ‘ static t bsolutely cér- tion for three reasons. In the first wateeqwerks in-the parish of St. Amending the Saint James Parish
sa big letter box. After “0? . as . is atvied la t them tt place he did not t k the post * ne a cost of Loan Act (48 (1948—31)
7 = ‘ a member of the House a scheme rect a c ; 1 ‘ CESS econd Michael: is estimate: oe cereal The Council postponed considera- L
500'.0Gd for” the land for a sub-post office for St. John ve much higher price wi lane ahe tee ‘ca macs, 24000. The Legislative Councilf 42%.
ve to finance tb ‘had been put up, as well as for © for another piece near loo dangerous fo. the peapia yesterday passed a resolution ap-§ “The Petroleum Drilling snd Pro- ke
id equipment of Chit Church end other places iinat: nanate’ weainaea wuld we te SE ad neh + tie previo ofa wre in 4” “Tae woteneen aha Natural Gas D TONIC
ost ffice nd he wa ’ ‘ whether « e . £ tation ji ae “A : roposa Is to tay a * 7 Regulations, 1950 a
he question as to whether a lik i ‘ ‘ ; rd pik e P r Conservation Regy , 1950
ane when: all Se ae station should be com- that area : * : ' - pl ‘cS diameter Cast Iron Pipe trom - The Hon'ble the Acting ne Lead NERGY FOO
se Governme ) r a . . ioe ‘ net think i € sensi- ‘ . Departmen Secretary a lor and was nte
dei G oe inane one ne bined with these post office Not Convincing deat the ice axée aoe ee eae aaaea pertalenitin, 10" witieinaer’ a touaiemors ‘
s t no ss than Of . - . and n ~ < é a Vesiry to
had also been considered, an bousi nd h wner > 4 . to make it lawful for a :
' aj g : t Office t ' the Bay Estate Housing Board’s 6 , * parish for : - ; me . ,
was true that the Reseerion mi the case of Ragle Hall they As far as the Post Oftice was Poul rivate Konda s08 land, for a die-} ioc" itty Tans, seas Dues oe ViZZAA. La |
it was true that the Resolution had been able to make e PEO, AOS SE eee = BEA es ; , n and that any such lease shail be : \ j 4 Ye q 41\
at that the Government did not happy combination srerer oe . nae WAR Oe vir. M. E. Cox i at did tence aiaines = aitee binding noe successive Vestries } 24 EZ tl } os
t ulld the sub-post office Where Christ Church wa ongesuior ‘ > centval Olie¢ not hat ne ! nem ur =65té = of the said parish sealable D se
g I he though ju one of ‘ | } erio he; he vdrants The Bill to amend the Representa
atel ui the point was concerned, what had delayed « sea tar ‘ : ee . nen. tae) tion of the People Act, 1901 having *
‘ roposed ld it at n of the sub-—post ela epee Me Deer } t e¢ dar which been referred to a S€lect Committet
time dished Ses Pegg site offered was © «'' he of case apparentty €q ui 1 ite 1a estion D h Due To which had not repossed and was not
e time t 4 ! h had bee 1ad ut y the Ait< ca ic . eat considered by the Counci
preciate how the Government could the question whether a a he i urable Le ia ' Phe Ho isa pecially w Hs a ’ oe ““The Council adjourned sine die
: cs 2 sy w » ho ab ader of t > er conecrned, a «i °
find approximately £4,000 10° build should be combined ith ae r this Post Office, was that it 4; em with the cond th ex Heart Disease
a acta OCD: SEN, SUEY ag ont say to the Hon’ble would relieve congestion and tha isted in Bi Street snere where Mr or: e Dent g
could not find a similar sum to € wo 8s <3 better accommodation at it for ol lacs res ‘ jue to heart disease 'e Ge g' , -
; “ City that etter : 1 s : oe ‘ ( Death due ar re
purchase the Rosegate Tenantry in a ee ee m age pensioners to receive thei! ceived thei money ‘ne iralne Was was the verdict returned by @ @ From Page 5 ee
St.John. That tenantry would cost + hen Government Po- Pensions, would be provided. composed of lorries, "buses, moto: ne-man jury yesterday when , ‘“ rye yiz A
at ‘the: m £5,000, and it would lie “ne had ty to > Civil Ser- Mr. Mottley said that he really (or." hand cart , and the like, This 4), inquiry into the death of 62- yl West Indian interests =
of cater advantage to the vin Define ee bates of the four "oped the Government would re- tpaftie was regular too and cer- ear-old John Randall Phillips+ Seu Oe ee association Z
a 2 e * eons their esent decision tainly tende sndanger t ye: ened , socia
’ ine island and to the mambere of the | Suacuiive Wale er ere ss anhonaies naa Laney oat wanes an . = who was the nephes of the he with the West tidia~Co ttee, e—
1! the taxpayers : House wit 1e view to anna Uae afety o le peop ) greate, ‘ ‘ al hillips was 1 ; ‘ : rum ‘
If he stoo, 1 na ur Craw- re ee an aad nie entire site. In that case it would ¢ytrent than would be binned a ee ba ae osariar of | with which he is official enquiry
tected Se ES got the reply thé ; be at a reduced price and could yegards the site in question te TUN? Datine officer.
ford said, he was prepared to Mr. Miller said that as men- scommodate a suitabe post office ere Aiuinischest neeennees District F” Police Cana stn “Maisto costae 4o-uct as S64
‘7 a Se Seen tioned before it was a bac i shed for the pensioners a hat this sub-post office should be ian oon a ria r August retary to the London branch of ; :
eso, € si 2 yovernment t 4 oe s Q 9 a.m, .
f hat the Resoltica example for Government lar Well. Open spaces too wet very punt to take off the load from. “25 found about § if Belzewater | the Caribbean Lodge. :
¢ oe zi aon buy land in the particu “ desirable 1 one - could alsO atner departments The matte + in the hy Just ¥ we eterno _ 7 >
ected. As a mate of area at ates a — foot easily be vided The purchas€ pad heen clearly explained econ ie pen, te aks ,
racl, ue was moving that it None of the land in Tat area of the whole te wuld be more “Pe Resolution wa passed with- viedica >vidence as_ taker Ol.
rejected, had fetched that figure. He was oonyenient and profitable and if oyt a division after further ex- {rom Dr. Tappin who performed =
-tr. 6. 8, Wilkinsow (EB) said be now building the best type = the postponement was to be with ptanation by Mr. Adams the post mortem examination. ae r meals ? Z :
i ced that the erection houses on the best spots in the _ Airis afte
“ a
fut ‘o-pose office proposed was area and none of the land had . . ‘ eee
pecessa The district was only fetched 30 cents per square foot In The House - 7
about le from town He He intended to vote for the RENNIES
greed that sub-post offices would Resolution but he thought that Yesterd GIVE YOU & | ell me cos
be-more useful in the country dis-) it was one of the occasions when ay 3 «
tricts, It might be neeessary to‘ Government would be paying too WHEN the House of Assembly met RAPIO "
Pus Up post boxes in the area, but much for the land required. He esterda Mr, G. H. Adartns gave doctor 2
he did not think a sub-post office knew that would be wrong "A Resolution for $25,816 to supple- REWUEF ae ‘a |
was really necessary, * Mr. H. A. Dowding said that ment the E dinates 1980-51, Part 1, : re es boss, ca |
Postpone T thought the arguments of his TERTaEY mates, 1950-51, Now 1s Can an anticoitic hol) ia healing §
He would like to move that fur- perme 1 should be rarefully — which form the Schedule to this reso- — ae ‘ ‘ ‘ f
tner consideration of the Resolu- the. wei or tt oe oe wd Rinckastion dor SMe supplement At the first twinge of pain, suck ‘ounds heal of their own accord when the yare kept free
a be postponed on — g ae a money asked the Estima 1950-51, Part 1, Current two Rennies, one after the other. from the germs that cowse septic in-ection. To keep
Mr. F. E. Miller (LL) said he did ~ Re mune i of the land an show the noupplementary, Your saliva carries the fast-acting g& ! : eee a ;
eters weak any OulLGEg BhOUsG: A ee whet Fe. ae | blend of antacids straight to your | wounds in the healthy condition for he: ling, surgeons
e erected o. the piece of land in an © suggested thar 7 ¢ : agit ,
Riai. Tt futied out towards the land should be left as an open & have for years relied upon ‘Detto!’. ‘Vhis ruthless des-
rage ; 7) * space. ( . “ - i
the Pine Road, and he thought ’ “51, No. 17, which There’s no need to let acidity ¥ rm . sail «Bul mehr hcine sat nal defen
‘ i t pbolutior : id royer of germs is non-poisonous it and gafe on
hata building erected there would Most Unsuitable hace the of | q make your life a misery—always = ‘ 5 wits ‘ I “4 : . ‘ ’
be dangerous for traffic. This land was bounded on three #7”! the disposal of the Ge . a4 pS ; | | , a carry a few Rennies — one is human tissues. While it dijinfects the wound, ‘Dettol
He thought that after the rest sides by three i ; in-Executive Committee for the pur wrapped like a sweet) in your aa ‘ soniht Ada “the
é Sides mportant highways naking foans to f tele } , yes the living tissues undamaced to continue the
of the land in that area had been and was most cade “0 ae "kde Hdtbudea” Blamunters , | pocket or handbag. If they don’t leaves t g
sole; the piece mentioned in the type of business which would Association to’ assist them to |
|
|

F |
brushing of LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE! DIGEST!

REALLY FRESHENS BREATH — WHITENS TEETH! | ENN

Buy New LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE today. En-







d therewith THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC
for land 1 that articuls i : ~ The Resolution for $11,000 and that
He nee peat. particular whieh would likely cause Conges— for $750 were later dealt with and I w LISTER sf Pee hd 2 :
He did not believe that much tion on the roads. passed joy exhilarating FRESHNESS. .. keep your breath NO SPOON, NO WATER...
of the land in the area had been ; or The House passed a Resolutio for ees »xclusive Lasterfoam Actioa! Suck ih like sweets
sola that price. The lar i had He was convinced it was ag 549 for the purchase of land at with ‘excinaive: Lesnero ec Lem Hise ove
Nat price e Jand ha most unsuitable spot for the Welches Road and Kingston Road for
fet between 20 and 24 cents purpose proposed and it would ® sub-Post Office
t > had sz The House ia Resolut for
We Ah not oe and as he had said, be regrettable if they, the com- 92.980 to bring ito line the atten
+ not think that the land was mittee, considering the matter ances paid to Barbados Scholars with
le for building at all then, should indirectly be the 2%, Increased rate

ie : ; _ The House passed an Address to
reed that the sub-post office cause of death on the roads His Bxcellency the Governor with a
gle Hall played a useful part through assenting to the erection view to his sending down legislation

lool Camjre



sept \ a i i stomach. Acidity is quickly
\ ihe Bediement ¥ LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE corrected, and your pain goes.

s

‘ ving x - . : o that a gratuity of $1,200 Id be i igi

'n Felieving congestion on Satur- of a building on a spot which riven to Mr. D. ‘Banfield fon Tile ete Dunlopillo, the original Latex foam
c it the City Office of Old Age would cause congestion on the onths' service as deputy Clerk as

cushioning, is ideal for all climates. Tt
erisions resists vermin and pests, doesn’t make
dust and is completely odourless,
Neither continuous use nor damp heat
has any effect on this longlasting
hygienic cushioning. Used for matt-
resses, chairs and seats, it ensures many
years of complete comfort.



as to provide a gratuity for Mr
W. Parris (late Marshal) for his 35
service, to be caleulated at

highways mentioned .






‘ rner where Govern-
posed to put the sub- He was not convinced that there

office was an ugly one, was any necessity for the erection

it was in that atea that cf a post offce on the spot. Having
w “be had lost his life not regard to the type of houses being
long ago as the result of a erected in the area, it was under-
highway accident. They were ‘tandable that the occupants could

4
ecllcerned with the needs of &asily get to town in their motor 5 a
‘he people and not with offic- ars to post their mail an Iscovery
ials, g Of It
Mr. Adams replying said that the va

land in that district had been sold If this post office was to be Restores Youth
out for the erection of a better erected in a rural parish he could

class type of houses, and had been see the sense of it but not on the
approved to be sold at a maxi- suggested. The hon, senior mem- ni ours
mum, price of 36 cents a square ber for St. Joseph had spoken of

fe 5 The present owner had re- tiis having been foreshadowed] Sufferers from loss of vigour, nervous«

r } , weak ’ » by .
‘y been offered 40 cents a two years ago, but he thought they EMOLy, wad eRe are ol at warn cen
F eet for it, for use as a should consider the matter in the | ‘fore their time will be delighted to learn

t pre



pe fignre as. is Rranted By th Baking is so =
House adfourned until next with this {

New Yeast!







Are obtainable at
* reterred to sell it to the whether or not it was necessary This new discovery makes it possible t






: i quickly and easily restore vigour to y
a to have this post office. He was | Mande and bale to titi h, pure t

‘at he had originally going to second the motion for to strengthen your mind and inemc
: ee ® new manin only § da

: the postponement until further in~} this discovers whieh hee tay!
He had heard no argument, Mr. formation was given. He hoped Bloasant, ay-to-take tablet for 1, doex
A y eh tx : a , | Away with gland operations an yezins to
which would justifiy other hon. members would agree | bulla new vigour and eneray In oi en

penement of the Reso- as to the unsuitability of the spot, | yet it is absolutely harmicss# and natural in

Postmaster had gone and that if the building be erected | ®*on- @

Govarnment at the 30 cents

C. F. HARRISON & CO.



























The success of thicâ„¢amazing Miecovery.
the whole question, and the it would be the cause of a death called Vi- Tabs has b en ¥o tin Amer SO SIMPLE TO US” , Now, at Ja ty
‘ : t y being «ttributed by all sate
i the Post Office at Eagle trap. chemists here under a guarantee of co: 1 Sprinkle into lukewarm | Hlelschmann's — Fast
the one at Welches had Mr. E. D. Mottley said that} plete satisfaction or money bs «In other . Ahh Rising Dry Yemat you can
and . ’ ake you feel full o wate . wha ™ on .
she lowed in the 1948-49 as far as the matter of acquiring Meer ted eters Ake 10 to 0 years | ae se + i Se nag at :
. Tt was therefore nothing the land by Government was] younger, or you merely return the empty | 2, Letstand for lOminutes you bake a) hamme. No need to rely
= . hie 1 ackage and get your money back. A spe T on fast-r'inute trip to the store—this yeast
, concerned, his regret was that] pact doublaveteheth bortieor ie yi eens | Then stir, When dissol- | ee : Patin binboniskten eee a
Vhsolutely Necessary the Government was not going costs Httle and the | ved, one package equals Bee tae ‘ ae ; s
‘ s y riangle. The guarantee protects | For smocth, better-tasting results, Pleisch-
The Postmaster : to buy the entire tr : - Ss ; } one compressed yease ne ao ae we '
F ister had been reason was that just a few you va I mann’s l’as! Rising Dry Yeast is tops, and just as
ec beally asked by some mem- months ago a fatal accident had | Pestores, Manhood and Vitalit;! — “ble in any recipe easy to use: 8 compressed yeast. Ask your grocer
‘ecutive whether he gcourred there and it was not f se for sogne-—t slay.
{ that it wa sabso- the first. It was at that triangle | (YS ¢e*+99GCO 9 95% |



STAYS FR

WHLELA

St WETHOUT REFRIGERATIO





FREE BOOK

which makes

‘GOD'S WAY OF






. “re you thinking about taking a

4



* 4 54,400
OOPS SRO SOF OD eR PSS aa oo

Measure at

x
4
:
§
x ee . x ee
: Trip for your Holidays ? 3 g SALVATION : INC. ir
* R PLAIN” :
‘ R ® Please wrice for one ‘ 14
> Sah Samuel Robesws, Gospes >
: Then Let 1 tunply Yen x % Book and Tract Service, &
q x x 30, Central Avenue, Ba *
with Your x x gor N. Irelans x
% Cesesaees eee 0,94 <6 8 38.0,0,0 ‘ \,
R | See
oS
AY
x

% HAVE YOU GOT A

* COLD or COUGH
rR IF SO TRY
i BROWNE'S

{CERTAIN COUGH

otats

FOGARTY'S

by Craftsmen who are




Kangine from 12” to 28”



Specialists in the Tree

Fatet tot AAA 644 jt bigb de

2



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8rd Race: B'DOS DERBY STAKE



WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 1950

\

RACING RESULTS





AT GARRISON SAVANNAH, MONDAY, AUGUST 7, 1950.
WEATHER: Showe TRACK: Firm.



($300, $150) —54 Furlongs



START: Good. FINISH:
WINNER: 4-year-old b.f. Fairhaven-Battlefield
| TRAINER: Mr. S. Massiah.

Easy



($235, $115) 54 Furlongs.



| ALSO RAN:
; Plant. :

START: Fair. FINISH: Close.
E WINNER: 7-year-old hgp., b.g. O.T.C.-Marionette.
TRAINER: Mr. A. P. Cox.





. Cup—($400, $275, $150.)—9 Furlongs
4. WATERCRESS .. 117 lbs. Hon. J. D .Chandler.
Jockey O'Neil
2. COLLETON 120 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler.
i Jockey Crossley
' 3. BROWN GIRL .. 117 lbs, Mr. J. D. Goddard
Jockey Lutchman
TIME: 1.58% PARI-MUTUEL; Win $1.26; Place $1.16, $1.28

FORECAST: $2.76.

ALSO RAN: Pharos II; Apollo, Mary Ann.
START: Good.

WINNER: 3-year-old b.f. Restigouche—Condiment.
TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler

4th Race: STEWARD'S



STAKES—Class “A” and Lower—$1,100 ($365,
$185) 9 Furlongs.



— singe neces intelaeniiapee tae es nnaniensipariciie 2 ‘ Raeahachen
1, ELIZABETHAN 123 lbs. Mr. N. M. Innis. Jockey Holder.
2. SLAINTE ...... 121 lbs. Mr. I. O. C. Perkins.

Jockey Fletcher.
3. GUN SITE ...... 126 lbs. Mrs. J. D. Chandler.

Jockey Crossley
TIME: 1.533 PARI-MUTUEL; Win $9.24; Place $2.94, $4.29.

FORECAST: $55.08.

ALSO RAN: Storm’s Gift, Beacon Bright.

START: Good. FINISH: Easy
WINNER: 5-year-old b.m. Sir Walter Raleigh—Dunina
TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.







Sth Race: MID-SUMMER STAKES—Class “C” and Lower — $900
($300, $150)—744 Furlongs
1. RIVER SPRITE... 118 lbs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell. Jockey Yvonet
2. SUN QUEEN...... 123 lbs. Mr. J. W. Chandler.
Jockey een
3. FAIR CONTEST.. 111 lbs. Mrs. Anne Drayton. Jockey O’Nel
TIME: 1.348 PARI-MUTUEL: Win $7.08; Place $1 86, $1.26, $1.54

FORECAST: $27.24
ALSO RAN: Musk, Tiberian Lady, Fabulous, Kidstead, Flieuxce





Southern Cross.
START: Good. FINISH: Close.
WINNER: 4 four-year-old bl. f. River Prince-Immortelle
TRAINER: Owner.
6th Race: PLANTERS’ STAKES — Class “F” and Lower — $800
($265, $135)-—514 Furlongs
1. DULCIBELLA .... 130 lbs. Mr. R.H. Mayers. Jockey Yvonet
2. APRIL SHOWERS 125 lbs. “Miss K. C. Hawkins.
Jockey weetebee
3. -BOWMANSTON .. 121 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler. Jockey O’Nei
TIME: 1.084. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $2.98; Place $1.36, $1 .38, $1.22
FORECAST: $21.84
ALSO RAN: Epicure, Joint Command, Colleton, Foxglove
START: Good. FINISH: Easy.
WINNER: Six-year-old b.m. Mill End-Vidella.
TRAINER: Owner.
4th Race: TRAFALGAR STAKES—Class “D” and Lower—$900;
: ($300, $150) 74 Furlongs
1. WATERCRESS ... 113 lbs. Hon'ble J. D. Chandler.
, Jockey (O'Neil)
ay GAT GARR. .. 126 lbs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey (Holder).
3. BATTALION 121 lbs. Hon’ble J, D. Chandler.





Jockey (Crossley).

_ ‘TIME: 1.348. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $1.92; Place: $1.60, $3.50,
_ FORECAST: $26.52.

ALSO RAN: Postscript, Suntone.

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Ist Race: MAIDENS STAKES—Class “C and C2” (Maidens)—$900

1. FAIR CONTEST 128 lbs. Mrs, Ann Drayton. Jockey Yvonet.

2. JKIDSTEAD 119 Ibs. Mr. J. R. Goddard, Jockey O’Neil
SOUTHERN CROSS 124 lbs. Mr. C. Barnard Jockey Holder.
E: 1.083. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $1.16. Place: $1.08, $1.20, $1.30

FORECAST: $2.00.

ALSO RAN: Ability

2ud. Race: H. B. CREOLE STAKES—Class “G” and Lower—$700;

1. TANGO... 133 lbs. Mr. V.E. Cox. Jockey Thirkell.
| 2. VIXEN 130 lbs. Mrs. Peggy Marshall.

: Jockey Yvonet.
ee Eo nics e. DEO abe eee, Vv. Chapa. Jockey Holder.
TIME: 1.104. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $1.52. Place: $1.28, $2.00, $1.68.
FORECAST: $10.20.

Sun Jewel, Joan's Star, Gallant Hawk. Maytime, Silk

S & CUP—Nominated—$1,000 and

BARBADOS



ADVOCATE



LEADING IN THE DEREY WINNER Results Of 2/-
/

Field Sweep



Mrs. J. D. Chandler leads in Watercress (O'Neil up) after her
victory in the Derby.

START: Good.
WINNER: 3-year-old b.f
LRAINER:

FINISH: Easy.
Restigouche-Condiment.
Mr. J. W. Chandler.



8th Race: STAFFORD STAKES—Class “B” and Lower—$1,000;
($335, $165) —5} Furlongs.

i SUN QUEEN 125 Ibs. Mr. J. W. Chandler.

Jockey Crossley.
2. LANDMARK . 121 lbs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey Holder.
3. INFUSION .-, 130 lbs. Dr. H. Weaver. Jockey Thirkell.
TIME: 1.7%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $4.60; Place: $1.32, $1.18.
FORECAST: $6.72

ALSO RAN: Rebate, Ante Diem, Fanny Adams, Ability. Perfect Set.
START: GOOD, FINISH: Close

WINNER; 4-year-old br.f. Sun King-The Lady. TRAINER: Owner.

ANTI-COMMUNISTS

PARIS month in Berlin, to a group of
Arthur Koestler, writer and Paris newspapermen,
former Communist, is organising “We are trying to reach the

an underground to smuggle liter- professional classes of the world

ature into Eastern Europe, in- -a cadre,” he explained.
cluding his native Hungary. “The Stockholm Peace Manifesto
“It’s easy,” he said. “Simply doesn’t mean a_ thing—people

slip a few books into a suitcase,
or even a briefcase and one can
pass unnoticed by a sector guard
in Berlin or Vienna.”

Koestler was describing the
activities of the Congress for Cul-
tural Freedom, which met last

sign without thinking.

“Our members will have to give
up something too, not just sign
another document For ex-
ample, one per cent of their sal-
aries, plus one per cent of their
unearned income.



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(rk NUrt
FIRST RACE Ke Farr
Prize Ticket Amount oo
ist 1458 $448 00 ing lar won
2nd 192 00 ider six-mile
3rc 2 192 00 MM
4th 1626 ) wonday,
$5.00 each to iders I acclau
1457: 1459; 2586; 2588 " ;
162 in 0 crowd
5 lor afternoon |
-— ‘v3, 1orcedad to watch a ‘
2n« 413 90 inable round of flat race ft
Sra 206 95 ~untimely rain shower puf
4tt MEW thks hoi spensi
Sth 10 60 ou us
6ih 10 00 events
t i .
om ee The island
Sth 1389 10 09 «Patriot Belille ‘fron rrinidif
$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos re tl ul t oO re )
1951; 1953; 0116; 0118; 3597; 3599; 379 Se ee ee
yp the treacherous track i
THIRD RACE early get away. His nege
Prize Ticket Amount les oe reminis . t of Si
a 3580 480 nie’s skating explo ‘
a 262 240 4 t t 2 ’ one t
ath 1059 130.90 Kept going while afte
Sth 3617 io oo @Nother of the large scattere
pe =o aoe 10.00 ‘icld threw somersaults an
~.) each o us “kets >s
5396 1998; 3589 Sool; 2620; Seas ieee atic sensations. Over
660 wm he Iron man Belille n
san \ the ron man selill
FOURTH RACE perate bids to recover rou
Prise Ticket Astin though ‘he ucceede
st 5798 sain . m? oY
gna tous -“ s ducing Farnum ea fror
ard 3270 $13.76 half to quarter lap, the Barbadia
- ‘ iS 128 44 id enough staying power 1
$5.00 each to holders “of ‘tickets Noe eet the test, the Trinidadia
Sr 99; 1001; 1003; 3269; 3271; 4924. taking second berth, M. Fernande
—_ f G. was third. Time 20 mins |
P FIFTH RACE 4.2 secs
al =< Amount u« results of three
and reas $892.50 events of the fipst day of
ara 1634 255 00 August Sports meeting on Jt
Sth pret i 50 G.C.C. Ground, Bourda are a
* 1116 10 99 follows
n 1798 0 0 The T I » Cycle “A” cl
ah ie 10 00 e Two Mile Cycle A la
sth | 3835 10 09 WO by Farnum of Barbi se
an aah to holders of tickets Nos: Ond Gordon Mongol of B.G
; 937 39: : . ”
1502. 7; $237; 5239; 1633; 1635; 1500 Five Mile Cycle “A” class wor
by Belille of Trinidad, second
SIXTH RACE t E tbe T .
ehdh Ticket oka num of Barbados. Time wa
Ist $417 $318 93 |¢ Mins. 5 sees. A lop prize wi
gad 4113 467 96 # en to Belille
4 7 233 98 rhe Nine Mile Op “nt
4th 2668 116 99 1€ ine lle pen wen ue
5th 3017 Li idell Kirton, with Johnson of
5 10 00
on is 1000 1} G. Second
_ $5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos The highlight of the meetir
ply 5418; 4112; 4114; 4715; 4717: 2667; vas the great win by Belille ir
tt Five Mile, two hours afte)
a SEVENTH RACE landing at Atkinson Field, als«
al Tike Amount his lapping half of the fleld t
2nd 5006 z win the lap prize as well
373 40 t
3rd 0093 * Row : ‘
ath 1388 = 7 _ Gordon of B.G Farnum ¢
5th 1267 1009 barbados, Layne of Panama fel
i 00 each io, holders of tickets Nos: in this race Belille wa u
2721; 3; 5005; 5
1256 7 $005; 5007; 0082; 0094; 1254; \inplaced in the gruelling Nine
Mile
pai EIGHTH RACE oa
rine Ticket Amount 5th 4402 10 00
ist 1220 $705 88 6th 4512 10 00
&nd $990 403 36 3.00 each to holders of tickets Nos
ard 2377 201 68 1219; 1221; 3989; 3991; 2276; 2378; 2787;
#5 2788 100 84 2789
“We're going to try to change
the political climate of Europe, K Y roa [
by fighting against all neutrality NIGHT ‘Ss BIL











and appeasement.”

The delegates to the Congress
included, in addition to Koestler

Dewey,
Russell,

a naturalized Briton — John
of the U.S., Bertrand
of England, and Andre

Gide, of France.

They
zine in

ing house in

plan to publish a maga-
Paris, open up a publish-
Berlin, as well as

enlisting signatures for a demo-

cratic,

Made by

anti-Communist manifesto.
2.N.S.)

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PAGE SEVEN



FARNUM WINS
AGALN

Barbades Adv




















DONCASTER.
The cost of gallantry runs high
1 Doncaster

John Rose, 28, was commended

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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 1950
_ Seeepreeeererneenennneesen spe SR
BY CARL ANDERSON
PA <=

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ae 15.7.50—T.F.N
bq - :
7s A—Ciroflex Model “E’' Camera
GY r s in Rapax-Synchro Shutter
See from 1 sec.--1/4 sec. Apply: H. /
IE st. John, C/o Roberts Mna. Co. Ltd.

ots

Â¥,



een



|
4

#

is

u

4







ne Trafalgar Street.

CLASSIFI

TELEPHON








beg through this























path
feavement
Drakes



occasioned by t





WIN DRAKES (Sons); WINI-
TH ‘Daughter
9.8.50.—Ir
igned through this
to 1 those kind re





who *nded the fune
in way symp:
our recent berepive



sath of Lela Lovell



EMORIAM

ing memory of
SE BARKER who died on



Mrs,

Sreve in which she

was
memories that never shall
‘the hope that again we shall

her at Jesus’
remembered

feet.
by: Helena
©) Vita and Bamford
(sister) Randolph and

; Leonard Pilgrim (step-





mory

peeares this life on

hearts your memory is

’
| with the world but never
ae

» Joan Smith, Bunny






n. Phone 3381.
OR CYCLE — 5 HP. Can
Redman & Taylor's Garage

— Norman Motor Cycle

6.8,50—3n

rde, or Urban Goddard, |
1

it, St. John. 9.8,50.—3n

oen (X-169) A bit shabby,
a Bomb. $1,450. Hugh Pop-
ham, } Chancery" Christ church.

9.8.°50.—6n

E



TRUCK — One (1) Damaged Mortis

" Truck. Can be seen at
+ ones & Co. Lid. Molassses
oie at back of Empire Theatre

in writing will be received by










A. Lynch & Co., Ltd. up to 4
mM. on Friday 11th August 1950.
. 4.8.50—fn.
ELECTRICAL
ATOR — 9 «V.A. Single






or 115 Volts, driven by Lister
Diesel Engine, complete with

rd and accessvuries, Apply

Foundry Ltd., White Park

, . 3.8,.50—5n

AROERICAN “APEX” VACUUM CLEA-

id all attachments. Phone il-

lame #221. 5.8.50—3n

———— uy ‘

FRIGIDAIRE—6 cu. feet Excellent
condition Phone 2471 or 2933 J. E.
Marson Marine Gardens 2.8.50—6n.

; “USERVIS": Washing Machine; Eng-

Ush make
liams 8221

18 months old. Phone Wil-

5,8.50—3n

ITURE

INITURE Birch Dining Chair
each, Dining Table $20.00 upwards
us Presses from $20.00. Side-
from $25.00, Dressing Tables
$20.00. China Cabinets from $40.0.

lots of other furniture at bargain
in Ralph Beard's Auction Rooms



FUR















wood Alley Open daily 8 a.m. to
4p.m. Phone 4683. 9.8.50—3n
MECHANICAL



TRI-ANG TRICYCLE in good condition,
children up to eight years old. Price
.00. Phone Mrs. Donald Wiles, “Casa
jma,"’ Pine Hill — 2729.

9.8,50.—3n.

MISCELLANEOUS

-_ANTIQUES— of every description
s*, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
‘atercolours Early books, Maps, Auto
phs, ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop,
oining Roya) Yacht Club.
1,9.49.—t.f.n












Dial 4612
9.8.°50.—3n



Just arrived Nobles & Hoare lacquer
paints in several colours, including sur-
fecer, primer, putty, compound, and
thinners. Enquire Auto Tyre Company,
Phone 2696

3.8,50—T.F.N.

WATCHES
sortment f
Watches. Prices

good

Wrist

Just received a as-

Ladies and Gents’

from $8.00 up

A. L, WAITHE
Jewellers, 16 High St

—3n. S. T. W

PUBLIC NOTICES

oo

0 MONTHLY

EASILY earned at nome in spare tim

‘ dealing in stamps. No _ experiences
necessary. Suitable for either sex. 1
also contact you with Students in
Colonies and Dominions for pen cor-
respondents. Enclose 2',% stamp. Air
Mail only take fews days. F. Parting-













=

, ton, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road,
Leigh Lancs , England
: 20.7.50.—30n
NOTICE
The Parochial Treasurer's Office, St

Michael will be closed at 12 o'clock noon

on Thursday, 10th August, 1950
PERCY H. BURTON
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Michael





9.8.50. —2n

NOTICE
IS hereby given that it is the in-
tention of the Vestry of the parish of
Christ Church in this Island to cause
to be introduced into the Legislature

of this Island a Bill authorising the


















said Vestry to raise a loan not e
ceeding £1950. to be placed at the
disposal of the Commissioners of Tieatth
for the said parish to be used by
them (a) as to £1,150 in the purchase
ef an additional motor refuse collector
and for providing a garage for the
same, either by altering an existing
building, or erecting a new building,
and (b) as ‘o £800. in erecting stone
enclosures to certain public standpipe
in the said partsh The 1 m
so raised to be repaid in 15 annual
instalments of £130 each, com-
mencing in the year 1953, together
with interest at a rate not exceeding
24 per ccentum per annum on the
principal sum and the unpaid balances
thereof for the time bei owt
Dated the 3rd day of Augu 50
YEARWOOD & ROYCE
Solicitors for the Ves‘ry of the parish
of Chsist Chur
$.50—3n





of feet, hands and arm-pits.
This very annoying evil will
be banished soon by regularly
using the deliciously cooling
and drying PUROLPOWDER,
which expels also the disagre-
able odour.






























9, 1950
1
RI = . e.
ED ADS Se
. —
E 2508 AUCTION |
¥ ‘ UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER
| FOR RENT Pes ee eee ee
ee ——— - Auction on spot « ny Lane
HOUSES on Thursday 10th Av clock
one Double roofed house root
ON-SEA, Mâ„¢M ve! ~hrist| Deing 18 by 10 wi enclosed
Drawing d Dining Rooms, | b©°wsht. Terms Cash
overlook the sea, and all D’Arey. A. Scott, Auctioneer
conveniences, Dial 3607 4.8.50—4n
5.3.50.—Sn





BEDROOMS
unfurnished



2 Bedrooms



furnished or

REAL ESTATE







Apply Mrs. A. Puckerin, Cardiff DWELLING HOUSE with 8010 square
Strathclyde 9.8.'50.—$n_| feet of land situate at Two Mile Hill
‘-. shales Us > ae ft. Michael the property of Gaarnett



CLEAVELAND — 2nd Avenue, Belle. | Milton Best.


















ville. Fully furnished. From Sept. 15| _ The above will be set up for sale by
th. Apply on premises. | Public competition at our Office James
5.8.50—8n | Street on Friday 18th August 1950 at
— eprennes . 12 p.m
FLAT — Upstairs Fiat at Waverly, | Inspection on application to Mr. Best
Blue Waters Terrace. 3 large Bedrooms | On the premises

semi-furnished with modern convenien- | YEARWOOD & BOYCE, Solicitors
ces. "Phone 8283 6.8.50—6n 6.8.50—Tn
PART OF THE BOTTOM AND TOP| A desirable 3 bedroom two large-
FLOOR of the “Red Store’ High| one with basin) bungalow type at main
Street. From the Ist September. Apply | road Thornbury Hill, Ch Ch., open
to C. N. Weeks, Edward VIII. Worthing, | front concrete gallery, Modern Con-
or Dial 8150 4.8.50—t.f.n.| veniences, A—I condition. about 5,00C?
—_——_ —— } sq. ft yard enclosed with stone, over-
My House “In CHANCERY", for three | looking sea, fine view, vecant. going at
months, to careful tenants. Fully fur a low price—must be sold. A fi clas.
nished. From Sept. Ist. Write Hugh Pop-| medium sized business & residen: (part

ham, Phone John Bladon 4640.














































5 | stonewall) in Tudor St Convenien
= m 9.8.°50.—6n. | oe ae te yields over 7 Foine
—_—_--—-_-— — ‘or £1,2 wo storey
2 ee neal furnished | stonewall business & residence
Sap eet Hy acs able home. Apply Palm | veniences, 1/2 acre, fine vtew, overlook-
ottage, ower Black Rock $..dbnk | ing sea, near Highgate, going for £1,400
y Three—3 bedroom stonewall bungalows
es gr RE —-——— | almost new, one at Fontabelle (seaside)
Hiehiat See ae Marlow”. Fully | and two at Navy Gardens, Modern Con-
s one, John Bladon 4640. veniences, going for £2,200 each A 3
Utes a 9.8.'50.—6n.| bedroom bungalow twpe at Worthing
. eee ey a, | Main Rd., right of way to sea, good
Oh te Mele ae ake condition, going for £1,850. C. Me for
W. T. Gooding Straw oe Plant tan the most desirable stonewall residences
fe. aonce , Stronghop: ae “4 including seaside. building sites—sea-
FS, TROBE: 4 , 50-31 side ean see Dee. Mortanmes areas
ico : se —senioee reer e reu — the
Woodyare,” Pine Hill Furnished | only man to sell good and attraetive
from mid Sept. to mid January, inclusive. buy: th 1 alue - to >
Phone Haslett 3311, Battin, ee ere le eetiee. Cam iat Bake
Se ee aes x" *| Bough,” Hastings 9,8.50-—1n
WANTED TO RENT
Long period, now or later, house near
the Crane, or anywhere cool. Prodgers |
8243. After 7—evenings. 9.8.'50,.—3n. PERSONAL
OFFICIAL NOTICE aan uu hereby warne
BARBADOS. | The public are hereby warned against
In the Assistant Court of Appeal. | giving credit to my wife Evelyn Mc
(Equitable Jurisdiction) | Gamat: Sas, Wena) a8 1 Eo, BOS Bole
IDALETTE HYACINTH SQUIRES | ee eee ie deme te
Plaintiff | else contracting any debt or debts in
LLOYD SEALE Defendant.| â„¢y name unless by a written order
In pursuance of an Order in this Court! signed by me
in the above action made on the Ist Signed Edgar
day of June, 1950, I give notice to all Bailey Alley St
persons having any estate, right or)
interest in or any Nen or incumbrance |
affecting :— | —_—S >
sien sist ais Jae or cel of land |
ie a jap in e parish of
Saint Michael and Island aforesaid con- WANTED
taining by admeasurement one thousand |
six hundred and ninety square feet or
thereabouts abutting and bounding on HELP
lands of B. Holder on lands of Alexander
Moore on lands of Benjamin Howell and
on a road known as Dash Gap aforesaid SUPERINTENDENT Lady Superin
leading to Hindsbury Road or however| tendent for the Women’s Self Help,
else the same may abut and bound,| With some knowledge of book work
to bring before me an account of their| (Salary $60.00 a month) Apply by letter

said ciaims with their witnesses, docu-| to The Secretary Women's Self-Help

ments and vouchers, to be examined by | Applications to be sent in by Aug, 26th
me on any Tuesday, or Friday between | 1950. 5.8,50——mn
the hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in| —— - — al
the afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk POSITION--as Chef-Cook at any
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the | private home. Apply to Salvation Arm)
Court House, Bridgetown, before the 16th | Hostess, Reid Street, C/o Mr. Edwards

day of August, 1950, in order that such 9.8.'50.—1n



claims may be ranked according to the

nature and priority thereof respectively; | OVERSEER-~ “At Orange Hill, Plantation









otherwise such persons will be precluded | St. Peter. Apply, The Manager

from the benefit of the said Decree, and 9.8,°50 n

tr ee of all claim on or against *

the sald property. â„¢
Claimants are also notified that they | MISCELLANEOUS

must attend the said Court on Wednes- |

day, the 16th day of August, 1950, at 10| _ WANTED — Pint Bottles at 8c. per

o’clock a.m. when their said claims will| dozen. D. V. SCOTT & CO, LTD.,;

be ranked. White Park 3.8.50—T F.N

Given under

my hand this Ist day of
June, 1950.

| CAR—Used Austin Car,
I. V. GILKEs, | horse power. Prodgers 8243

Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court of nings.
Appeal.







|
6.6.50.—3n. |



OFFICIAL SALE
BARBADOS,
In the Assistant Court of Appeal. |
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
IDALETTE HYACINTH SQUIRES |









Plaintift GLASSES — One (1) pair Glasses in

LLOYD SEALE Detendant,| C85¢. Between Barnes & Co. & the
Notice is hereby given that by virtue| Wharf. opposite the Public = Works
of an Order of the Assistant Court of | Finder will be suitably rewarded on re-
Appeal dated the Ist day of June, 1950,| turning same to Messrs Barnes & Co
there will be set up for sale to the| Office 5.8.50-—


highest bidder at the Offige of the Clerk |




















of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the| _ SWEEPS \
Court House, Bridgetown, between the | 0052; Series K ;
hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the| 5°29. Finder please retu Vgil-
afternoon on Friday the 18th day of| ism E. Harewood, Water Land
August, 1950:—- tion Hill Reward offered
All that certain piece or parcel of land §.8.50—2n
situate at Dash Gap in the parish of —
Saint Michael and Island aforesaid con-} SWTPFPSTAKE TICKET series G.G.G
taining by admeasurement one thousand | 406 Finder please return Frame to
ix hundred and ninety square feet or| Sherland Hurdle, Clifton Hall, St bn
thereabouts abutting and bounding on 9.8.50-—1n
lands of B. Holder on lands of Alexander
Moore on lands of Benjamin Howell and B.T.C. Ticket Ss QQ 3564. I er
on a road known as Dash Gap aforesaid! return same to E REWSTER, Industry
leading to H sbury Road or however| Road, Bush Hall 9.8.50—-1n
else the same may abut and bound, | -
and if not then sold the said property| Sweepsioke Ticket Series G 4034
will be set up for sale on every succeed-| Finder kindiv return to the Advoeate's
ing Friday between the same hours until) Advertising Department 9.8.50.—In
theysame is sold for a sum not less than | “
£104. 3. 4. SWEEPSTAKE TICKET Series AA
Dated this Ist day of June, 1950. 1521. Finder please return same to Johr
I, V. GILKES, | Cox, Kew Land, St. Michael. 9.8.'50.—In
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court of =| __ ialtierteet s
Appeal. |
6.6.50-—3n.| J1{QUOR LICENCE NOTICE
| The application of Charlies Keliman
FF ae | holder of liquor licence No. 34 of 1950,
OFFICIAL NOTICE | granted to Cleopatra Barrow in respect
BARBADOS. }of premises viz a board and shingle
in the Assistant Court of Appeal. shop attached to residence at Hindsbury
_ (Equitable Jurisdietion) Road, St, Michael, for permission to use
ELEAZER ETHELBERT BLANCHETTE) said | ¢ at a board and shingle shop
Plaintift, | with residence attached at Baxters Road,
HORACE PARRIS Defendant.| St. Michael.
In pursuance of an Order in this vot Dated this 4th day of August, 1950
in the above action made on the 3lst| To:--HM. A. TALMA, Esq.,

day of May, 1950, I give notice to all}
persons having any estate, right or inter-
est in or any lien or incumbrance affect-
ing:— | Applicant

All that certain piece or parcel of land| N.B.This application will be considered
situate at Newbury in the parish of Saint! at a Licensing Court to be held at Police

Police Magistrate
Dist. “A”,
Signed CHARLES KELLMAN





George and Island aforesaid containing | Court, District “A", on Monday the 14th
by admeasurement one rood nineteen| day of August, 1950, at 11 o'clock, a.m
perches or thereabouts abutting and H. A. TALMA,
bounding on lands formerly of J. B./ Police Maxistrate,
Lasiie but now of Maude Holdipp on District “A”

lands of Cottage Plantation on lands | -
formerly of Jas, E, Coulthrust but er

ot Gertrude Pilgrim and on a road in

common eight feet wide leading to the | NOTICE

public road or however else the same Cai

may abut and bound to bring before me In the Estate of IDA WALROND
an account of their said claims with their! HOWELL, late of the town of

Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados,

witnesses, documents and vouchers, to be |
and formerly of the City of Toronto

examined by me on any Tuesday, or



































Friday between the hours of 12 (noon) in the Province of Ontario, Canada,
and 3 o'clock in the afternoon, at the Spinster, Deceased.
Office of the Clerk of the Assistant Court| | 4!! persons having claims ainst the
of Appeal at the Court House, Bridge- Estate of the said Ida Walrond Howell
town, before the 16th day of August,| Who died at Bridgetown on the 2nd
1950, in order that such claims may be| d@y of July, 1949 ore required to file
ranked according to the nature and| preof of the seme with the undersigned
priority thereof respectively; otherwise | ottorne for the Administrator on or
such persons will be precluded from the | before the 30th day of August, 1960
benefit of the said Decree, and be} After that date the Administrator will
deprived of all claim on or against the | proceed to distribute the said Estate
said property. | having regard only to the clair of
Claimants are also notified that they | which tt shall then have had notice
must attend the said Court on Wednes- DATED at Bridgetown this 9th day of
day, the 16th day of August, 1950, at) August, 1950 *
10 o'clock a.m, when their said claims D. V. BYNOE,
will be ranked. | H. L. THOMAS,
Given under my hand this 3lst day of Attorneys for
May, 1950. NATIONAL ‘TRUST
I, V. GILKES, PANY, LIMITED
Actg. Clerk of the Assistant Court of Administrator ‘with the W
Appeal. Annexed
6.6.50.—3n 9.8 50-~2r
a a
OFFICIAL SALE NOTICE
BARBADOS. IS hereby given that it is the in-
In the Assistant Court of Appeal. tention of the Commissioners of High-
(Equitable Jurisdiction) | ways of the parish ef Christ Chu in
ELEAZER ETHELBERT BLANCHETTE, | this Island to ca be introduced
Plaintiff. | into the Legislature of Island a
HORACE PARRIS, Defendant | Bill authorising the said Commissioners
Notice is hereby given that by virtue of | to increase the traveling cr
an Order of the Assistant Court of Appeal) payable to the Inspector ay
dated the 31st day of May 1950 there will | for the said parish by ex
be set up for sale to the highest bidder | ceeding £25 per say
at the Office of the Clerk of the Assistant) from £50 per annur not
Court of Appeal at the Court House.) exceeding £75 per an
Bridgetown, between the hours of 12 Dated the 3rd dav of August 19580
(noon) and 2 o'clock in the afternoon YEARWOOD & BOYCE
on Friday the 18th day of August, 1950:— Solicitors for the Commissioners cf
All that certain piece or parcel] of land Highways, Christ Church
ituate at Newbury in the parish of Saint . , 5.8 50—~3n
George and Island aforesaid containing r 2
by admeasurement one rood nineteen | Be ie ae
perches or thereabouts abutting and /
bounding on lands formerly. of B.)
Laslie but now of Maude Holdipp on/
one - Cotta: Plantation on lands | A FEW
lormerly of Jas. E. Coulthrust but now
of Gertrude Pilgrim and on a road in| A NT I Q U E
common eight feet wide leading to the
pub road or however else the same
may abut and bound, and if not then Glass Lamp Brackets
solid the said property will be set up and
for sale on every succeeding Friday Chandelier pieces
hetween the same hours until the same are being offered
old for a sum not less than £104, 3 FOR SALE
4 At your Gas Showrooms, Bay
Dated this 3ist day of May, 1950. Street
I, V. GILKES These muke charming fixtures
Actg. “Jertt of the Assistant Court of in a modern home
Appeal
6.6.50.—3n









































\4

\

BARBADOS ADVOCATI















BUILDING LAND




















AUCTION SALE

iL am. WEDNESDAY,

August 16th. |
AT
“WINDY RIDGE” |

PAYNES BAY, ST. JAMES



BY Order of the owners I have
been instructed to offer the fur-
niture and effects, a 1948 WOLSE
LEY Car and entire FREEHOLD
PROPERTY known as WINDY



RIDGE



Furniture and Effects





























it pens

THE FREEHOLD PROP-
ERTY TO BE SOLD
On WEDNESDAY



wld



r to
n But He
een bs







AUCTIONEER

| John 44. Biadon

(ALF S
4640, Pilar

F.V.A.)

Phone Buildiag

tations

— -FURNIM

Is NOW!

RIGHT NOW
and g a
FURNIT
will pi
Saved Te
and Offic
NAMING A FEW THINGS Arc

Suites or
Morris, Ca
ture Bedroom Comfort
Beds, Wardrobes,

and Nightehairs from

Dining Room Valves

China Cabinets, Sideboard

And for your Office, Bookra
| Rool top and other Desks, $4.0(
| and Hardwearing Chairs

ALL AT MON SAVING
PRIC

L.$. WILSON

TRAFALGAR §&

there

a range of LASTING
URE Here for you that it
Money
Home



Time and

for

you in
Select
Now



our





separate pieces

1 Tub or Rush Purni-
in Bed-
Vanitic
3,60
Table

Ct

———
THE RIGHT TIME 10



tead.



in





DIAL 4069")



$











x

WEEKES AUCTION :
MART & BUSINESS §

%

PREMISES

| 3 to be opened as soon as I can x
| g get possession of premises %
is on Bottom Floor of *
i¢ x
2 THE OLD RED STORE
% High Street %
1% x
% Have you anything for Sale %
% What do you wan %
B 3 Have you any Correspon- %
1 dence which you cannot fi? %
|% Have you anyone in trouble” ¥

1% Can I be of any help?
Â¥ DIAL 8150

x sa %
x C. N. WEEKES »

%,
SSO SCOSSOSSOOO SLA AF














ee nn

GOVERNMENT NOTICES





ad



Vacant Post of Government Analyst. Department of























VS :—=
MANILLA ENVELOPES 64" x 35,”
PAD LOCKS from 12c, each

JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY AND HARDWARE
a





$3.50 per 1000

For best Lubrication results try

GERM OILs

A grade for every use and purpose
e












Revolving Bookcase, Antique
Card Table; Ladies Writing ela 3 3
Sai es witty oe! A CENTRAL FOUNDRY LED. — Aseris
eral Small Tables; Wardrobe
Dressing Table and Stool China
Cabinet with Oval Front (All
in Mahogany); Bedstead — & |
Spring Filled Mattresses: Easy | = a = :
Chair; Morris Chair with D | r
lopillo Cushions; Carved able ) ae aus ” "
Cane Chairs; Painted Bedroom ? _ "a
Furniture, Child's Wardrobe & (Mi EE US FOR THE ITEMS
Dres s Table with Mirror; “
Table Lamps; Rugs; Sereen;
Piated Tee Service; Canteen e
Cutlery 127 pieces, § Cubic Foot
Deep Freeze; China; Gla *
BPs Nate Picedenay. Kets { Glucose Morton’s Oatmeal in Tins — Spa Gelatine
aor Bg i s » > {
tles; etc. Dolls House and Prom Montana Icing Sugar — Kraft Cheese — Kraft Cheese
Rabbit hutehes; chicken houses & Macaroni — Kraft Fish Supreme — Rabbit in Tins —
0 AN ee AR Apricots — Pears — Peaches — Raisins — Challenge
WOLSELEY C R | Processed Peas — Cocktail Sausages — Lassie Brand
A garg rabid Rat hir sey feet gaa Rolled Oats — Cream of Wheat — Bon-ami Chemico
‘ar purchased June 14 ‘otal . mnre
Mileage 14,000. Beautiful order SOAP POWDER
throughout.’ One Owner & Chav |
feur driven. | { {)
WINDY RIDGE | } e

Modern freehold — bungalow | - }
puiitlof coral sone vers ate Bl) Ohare DD. Laglor &
tively set in spprox. 2 acres o: f
ar A lation commpri

es 3 bedroom 1 wath |
basins), sunges: dit ”
gallery her ailek Aesia
tached garoge pe ns; }






at GRIFFITH’S, Rockley,






















TIALS : Rice (lots of it) English Potatoes, Oats (plump
‘ cs grains) oie Layena,
GRIFFITIVS

Rockley Phone 4514

MEAT IN TINS Apples (Sliced) 4c, Tin |
Swift Porkham Tie. Tin Pineapple (Slices) 58c. __,, \
Vienna Style Saus- Cherries (in Botls.) 77 & 55«

ages 64 & 26 SPECIALS

Frankfurters 63c om ay's E is ‘ing

Ham Loaf 45c : ee ?
Veal Loaf . 47e Caster Sugar 22c, }

Potted Meat 19¢ Bico Ice Cream {
_» Luncheon Beef 54 (All Flavours) 12c c. }
Corned Beef (Maxans) 43c. Trebor Lolly Pops 4c, each (’
‘. CEREALS | Jacobs British Wafer {\
Sellogs Corn Flakes 25c, pks 46c. pkg i
Kellogs All Bran 28c, pker Black Magic—Tins “$1 ov ‘
Colman’s Rolled eee wis Coleman's French Style )

, in star, tv )
“Climax” Rolled Oats seen ees 490 ib. i
43c. Tin colivnnne Ciivammeatate |

Climax Rolled Oats 22c. pkg. RRCRICRRLE pres en Tin it
Peanut Butter in Jars 35¢ Tix: Boap Bc Cake (Guest
Peanuts in Tin 38e. Satay ee " ae
Dutch Cheese secs Ne 4
Gouda in Bars 88c, Ib, vopeor ia alan Lic. ples i
Australian Cheese 54c, Tin FRUIT JUIC i}
Bartlett Pears = Pineapple Juice Ble }
Peaches 4 Grapefruit 23¢
Apricots 3 Orange & Grapefruit 28e.
Guavas i Tomato Juice ase



ao eee

BARBADOS EBLECTRIC SUPPLY
(OBPORATION LTD.



bs

ili a aa a ae





OTICE

As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs to one of
our Engines can no tonger be delayed, the Company has tn
consequence had to put this Generating Set (900 K-W.) out of
commission and, owing to the reduction of standby Plant now )
available as a result, may find it necessary to shed load at |
intervals during the next few months,

Our Consumers are asked to co-operate by exercising the
utmost economy in the use of Electricity, particularly during
the Peak period between 6.30 and 8.30 p.m, until further notice.

Vv. SMITH,

General Manager.
20th June, 1950.







PAGE NINE





SHIPPING NOTICES
































MONTREAL AUSTRALIA, NEW 7EA = =
Science and Agriculture LAND LENE LTD. (MAN 2 LING |
> PORT WELLINGTON a Mel
BARBADOS bourne midJu North Que ensland |
August Brisbane earl \ugust
Applications are invited for the post of Government Analyst, De-) sydney rm August. arriving Trinidad | t enge
* . * x ate 9th Septemb for sic 1 |
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NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives

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a

PAGE TEN

FourClaim Ist
Inns. Honours



Whe th a pi ol
inte. kaw Cricket ended last
Satur in all four matches, at



least tir ad points naa
been by Picawick
Â¥.M.P.C., Cable & Wirele a
Wanderers

Pickwick cored 152 against
Empire in then frsP inaings ana
rter Empire had peen bowled out
for 73 went back to the wicket
end put themselves in an even

wronger position when they ended
up with 59 runs without loss.
Atter Spartan had seorea 85,
Y.M.P.cC. made 183 for the loss of
+ Wickets.
Cable & Wireless batted all day







MID-SUMMER STAKES









BARBADOS ADVOCATE



St. Hill Beats
Harrison
At Tennis






L. St. Hill playing a fast
defeated L. Harrison yes-
rday when they a Men's}
at Belleville Tennis Club|



> Amateur Lawn Tennis
iation Touriiament
St. Hill’s back hand strokes were

owerful ind accurate and at
imes the strain to return was
learly seen on Harrison’s face.

} the Toppin-Taylor singles Tay-
cr easily outplayed his opponent
tut Toppin although beaten played

steady and well-controlled game.

Toppin’s back hand and fore-

t core 260 in reply to Wind- arm drives were strong but in the
ud'’s total of 182. lest set his drives lacked direc-
Wandc:ers merely managed to tion, B th players showed good

teat Mental Hospital’s first in- form °

ping core of 114 runs by four The results were as follows
ins +

Mh oe ih a ieeinitt MEN’S SINGLES
_ good weather prevailing, D. % Worme beat Dr. A. S
¢ baiting leams hud au easy aay Cate, 6-8, 6-2 54

a ee were returned by J. L. St. Hill beat L. Harrison
Sua ‘ah 3 A D. Gittens only}3 The field comes into the straight in the Mid-Summer Stakes, run over seven and a half furlongs. 6 3, ee 0, 6—2. +, a

adaed ten to his over-week score ott My. F. B. C. Bethell’s River Sprite, third in the picture won the race and Mr. J. W. Chandler's Sun 6 ‘ % oe mt

30 betore he was bowled byg Queen, second finished second. Ee

Y.M.P.C.s E. Branker who took cn — This afternoon at Strathclyde

tive wickets during a spell of 15%

overs for 28 runs. I. Burke took,
icur wickets for 31 runs

Batting for Y.M.P.C., C. MacKen-
zie treate. the Spartan bowl-
ers with but scant respect when
he made 53 not out. Spartan’s E
Smith took three wickets for 24
runs und E. G. MeComie 2 for 48.

r

B. Lewis 8 2 18 4
J. Peterkin 7 0 23 2
Pickwick—2nd Innings
A, E, Trotter not out 40
B. G, Lewis not out 16
Fxtras 3
Total (for 0 wkts.) 59

WANDERERS vs. MENTAL HOSPITAL

Tony Hoad’s 40 at number seven Mental Hospital — 114
sea sila * - Pick-p* Wanderers — 118
was chiefly responsible for Pick-,\ Mental Hospital — ist Innings
wick scoring 152 against Empire. dpoyce b Proverbs 0
Harper and Wilkin each took i Batson e Clarke b J cMawiah -
28 © . Ys les Ma lah 2
three wickets for 36 and 22 runs A Backes ps Grandes oh ck 5
respectively M. Jones, Empire’s§§>. Best b Greenidge 15
opening bat, who seemed all setgly z Saree Do sae b Clarke is
— . an : 4 4 Pe ope b Clarke §
for a big score against Pickwick. 9p Quintyne c Clarke b Massiah 10
was run out when he reached 30"§chase c Ramsay b Greenidge 0
Slow bowler B. Lewis, took four $2. Knight 1.b.w., b Toppin 7

Empire wickets for 18 runs
Knight and Challenor who went
in at numbers 10 and 11 respec-

stand for Mental Hospital in their
first

tively, made a strong last wine
5.

innings against Wanderers

when they carried the score from!















Challenor not out 25
\ Extras 4
‘ Total 4
Fall of wickets: 1-~1, 2—5, 3-13, 4-18

35, 6—58, 7-58. 8—63, 9-80.

BOWLING ANALYSIS
o â„¢M

; ay. oa
63 to 80 before Knight was ad~- §Massiah 14-)°¢ 24 3
judged lLb.w. for 17. Challenor JProverbs - 0 os ‘
made 25 not out. i gh 7 0 18 2
In their first innings against FRamsay 4 1 20 «(0
Windward, R. A. Lawless, B.g§foppin cas : a is 1
t rs . awlesc ¢g janderers—Iist Innings
Matthe ws, C. Lawless and H..8y aueyne b Rock 9
Cozier made the respective scores.¥ jcale ¢ Burrowes b Hope 24
of 34, 38, 41 and 34 in the Cable q! Ramsay b Batson "
j habaah? anne M. Mayers ¢ Boyce b Batson
and Wireless’ score of 260, E.. 4p’ navies c Best b Knight 7
Gilkes who was the last man in ;D Rose ¢ Batson b Carter 1
had 41 to his credit when »vlay |M. Clarke c Knight b Boyce 25
cnded - . Greenidae b Hope 5
Resul vr) 1 “soverbs run out 0
tesults are J. Massiah c Hope b Batson 13
, to 0
SPARTAN vs. Y.M.P.C. Vee oc 10
gates Spartan—Ist Innings € ‘
<. A. Roberts b D. Greenridge 2°
C, O. Gittens 1.b.w., b E, Branker a lees ee
O, 8. Coppin c¢ Webster b I, Burke 7 rg vickets: 2! 40, 3--51, 4
A. D. Gittens b E, Branker eee na
F. L. Cozier b E. Branker 0 “ “BOWLING ANALYSIS
B. D. C. Thornton ¢ Hoyos b E , ee eet
Branker 12 Challe Pi Men pk, A
M. W. Clarke c Edgbill b BE. Branker 2 Challener fy at
EB. G. McComie c & b Burke 2 Hope a ee
C, Matthews c K. Branker b I. Burke 3 Pooh a4 BI
A. Haynes not out 2 Ratson 4 0 12 3
E, T. Smith ¢ Hoyos b 1 Burke 0. ‘Garter 6 3 Hex
Extra oo ;
— WINDWARD ys. CABLE & WIRELESS
Total a5 Windward 18?
on hall of wickets: 1—5, 2—12, 3—25, 4 Cable and Wireless—ist Innings
25, 5-54, o—e2 71, 8—B1, 9-82 B. Matthews ec & b Farmer 38
a R. McKenzie run out 8
BOWLING ANALYSIS R. A, Lawless c & b H. Farmer .. 34
0. M R W. R. Tony b Thornton 4
I, Burke 16 4 31 4 D.C. Frost b H. V. Farmer 12
D. Greenidge 4 3 5 1 CC. Lawless ec wkpr., b H. Farmer 4
EB. Branker 1S 3 28 5 D. Bynoe b H. V. Farmer 4
K. Branker OO sae 0 J.H. Reberts ¢ Durant b H. Farmer 21
Y.M.P.C.—Ist Innings H. Cozier c¢ Davis b H. Farmer a4
L. Greenidge ¢ MeComie b E. Smith 1 £. L. Branker run out 1
B. Hoyos ¢ Coppin b Clarke 2 FE. Gilkes not out 41
K. Branker b McComie Extras 2
C MeKenzie not out
u b K. A, Robert: Total 260
B ce sub, b McComie —
I b Smith
D idge b Smith ——————
0 hill not out 3
Extras 22 Y Ff ae
; Second Division
Total (for 7 wkts.) 182
Fall of I 1—4, 2—51 C i ki
Pa of wick . 2—51, 3—69, 4
108, 5-130, 6 175. ric et
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Be ait oO M, R W Batsmen took advantage of the
n 2 8
Haynes ”? 0 Ms * {ine weather and good wickets on
; } 17 o 48 2» Saturday and in the majority of
M. W. Clarke 6 1 16 1 Second Division cricket matche:
K. A. Robert 10 0 a9 1 ‘ r at re ade I the
F. L. Cozier 2 0 8 9 big scores were made. n Ae
College-Pickwick match at Col-
EMPIRE vs. PICKWICK ‘ ua "s were le
Empire—ist Innings — 173° lege, the schoolboys were bowled
y Pickwick — Ist Innings out for 103 on a perfect wicket,
B g grates +e Wie Harper 16 KE. Hope knocking up 26 and Ww
3. Lewis ¢ & b Harper 3 . . 94 Prater g >
P. C. L. Evelyn Lb.w., b Harper ; Codrington 23. L. Foster was the

J. Goddard ¢ Jones b Wilkin

W. Yearwood ec Cuffley b Gaskin 3t
C. Moore c Cuffley b Skeete 0
M. Foster Lb.w. b P. Wilkin 0
T. Hoad b Wilkin 40
W. Wells ¢ Preseod b CuMey 7
O. Lashley c & b Cuffley 4
J. Peterkin not out 9
Extras 9
Total 152
Fall of wicket 1—15, 2—23, 3—26, 4
62, 5—64, 6—64, 7—78, 8—101, 9—127

BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO. M R Ww
R. Prescod 2 1 8 0
Cc, Cuffley 17 6 32 2
Cc, Harper 1 1 36 3
P. Wilkin 10 1 22 3
N. Skeete . 0 14 1
Cc. Gaskin ‘ a 2 31 1

Empire—tist Innings

G. Hinkson c Yearwood b Lewis 10

M, Jones run out 30
1. Harris Lb.w. b Goddard 5
C, Harper b Lewis

N. Symmonds Lb,w., Lewis

C. Gaskin ec Sub, b J, Peterkin
E, Barrow c Lewis b Peterkin
P. Wilkin not out

C. Prescod run out

N. Skeete b Lewis

SOveunateny

C. Cuffiey absent
Extras
Total 73
Fall of wickets: 1—5, 2-30, 3—36, 4
1, 5—55, 6—61, 7-—62, 8—69

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R W
O. Lashley 6 Dames oo

J. Goddard 4 0 10 i



most successful bowler and took

5 of the wickets for 19 and F
Fieldg 4 for 20.
Pickwick in their turn at the

wicket have collected 153 runs for
the loss of 3 wickets, L. Foster
contributing 61 and D. King 29

At Fosters, Empire bowled out
Leeward for 43 runs, their col-
lapse due mainly to tall, bespec -
tacled pacer Rudder who captured
four of the wickets for only five
runs. Empire in their reply have
scored 159 for 8, P. Rice 61, B
Bourne 31 and L. Francis 27 not
out.

EMPIRE AND LEEWARD AT FOSTERS

Leeward 43 (Rev. Simmons 13, P, Rud-
der 4 for 5, Downes 3 for 9, L. Taylor
2 for 17),

Empire 159 for 8 ‘(P. Rice 61 ne
Bourne 31, Francis 27 not out)

Â¥.M.P.C. AND REGIMENT AT
GARRISON

Regiment 222 (J. Clarke 60, T. Morris

44, J. Mayers 28, R. Price 45, R. Burke
5 for 104)

Y.M.P.C. 28 for 5 wickets (T. Bynoe 2
for 11, L, Parris 1 for 11)

COLLEGE AND PICKWICK AT
COLLEGE
. Hope 26, W



College 103
23, L. Foster 5
Pickwick
King 29),
POLICE AND CENTRAL AT
Police 113 (B. Dodson 37, A
24. Greenidue 3 for 36)
Central 139 for 4 (C. Shepherd 36.)

Codrington



‘or 19)

153 for 3 iL. Foster 61, D
CENTRAL
Blenman





Swordfish
Draw With

Snappers

Swordfish played their best
game of the season yesterday
afternoon when they drew their

fixture with the mighty snappers
combination three goals all. !n
the other game Flying Fish notch-
ed a lone goal three quarters way
through the second half to bring
them second in the league line up
with one more match to play,
Snappers still being in the lead.
The matches were as follows:

Sworafish 3. Snappers 3.

Swordfish after being two goal:
down at half time, which were
scored by the Snappers centre
forward Kenneth Ince, came “up
from behind” in a thrilling finiso
to hold Snappers to a three all
draw.

At half time it looked as ‘f
Snappers would be the easy win-
ners, but Nestor Portillo playing
a fine game at centre forward for
Swordfish, put his team one goal
up early in the second half and
Geoffrey Ramsey on the win
followed up soon after to abs
lutely stun the Snapper team 4
he scored the equaliser.

However Snappers rallied an‘
Delbert Bannister came into the
picture by putting his team once
more into the lead. It was a ding
dong battle, each side giving no
quarter and defence play on both
sides was outstanding, George
Maclean with his brother Cliffy
and Frankie Manning helped
ward off many Swordfish attacks,
while for Swordfish, Albert
Weatherhead in goal was kept
busy as were his defenders Maur-
ice Fitzgerald, Gerald Jordan and
Geoffrey Foster.

About thirty seconds before the
final whistle however Nestor
Portillo came through again after
receiving a good pass to make the
score again even, as the Sword-

fish fans on the pier went wil
with excitement
Flying Fish 1, Bonitas 0.

It was an afternoon of upsets
No one dreamed that Swordfi
could hold Snappers to a draw
and no one thought that Flying
Fish playing with a vastly in-
ferior team to their rivals, could
defeat Bonitas; but such was to
be the case.

At half time there was no
score and Flying Fish were brea:h
hg easier as the second halt
began; while Bonitas were out to
score,

This match was not up to the



same high standard as the first
cne, bu still, it was interesting.
Flying Fish” played with the

greater amount of luck, as several
times Bonitas should have scoreu
but Tim Yearwood, Tony Johnson
and Billy Malone, who incidental-
ly was playing his first match for
the season, would not let Bonitas’
forwards through.

Then three quarters through
the second half, Dick Davies, who
celebrated his Ywenty—sixth birth-
day yesterday, sent in Flying
Fish’s winning goal with a left
juand shot from close in. Flying
Fish were jubilant and clung on
to their slim lead until the whis
tle went soon after The teams
were:

Swordfish A. Weatherhead,
(Capt), G. Foster, M. Fitzgerald,
N. Portillo, G, Jordan, G. Ramsay
and K. Lewis.

Snappers. A. Taylor, K. Ince, D
Bannisver, C, Maclean, G. Maclean,

(Capt.), F. Manning and B
Manning.
Bonitas. M. Foster, (Capt), B.

Patterson, J. Grace, H. Bynoe, O.
Johnson T. Yearwood and H
Grannum,

Flying Fish. P. Foster, (Capt),
’. Yearwood, D. Atkinson, P.
Potter. T, Johnson, D. Davies and
B. Malone.



Theol Do hE ‘adlo |
peney so i reer Fane ae eee
—_ an tea " aie diastase ers i RG)
"THE WOMEN PATIENTS ___| | Ao Not UNTIL DOCTOR WiLL ¥/
COME IN, SIT DOWN, eee THEY'RE CALLED DO SEE YOU.
READ A MAGAZINE — THEY START REMOVING ? NOW,MRS. ) /
AND WAIT FOR THE THEIR HATS, COATS, POPGIROLE:: / /)
. 7 ,

NURSE TO CALL THEM::s



GLOVES, ETC.
ns,

al al
a



sas

i TOP SCORERS

Tennis Club Dr. C. G. Manning
and Mr. H. L. Toppin will play
igainst Messrs C. B. Lawless and
*. P. Taylor in the Men’s Doubles
In the Men’s Singles J. W. St
Hill will meet D. E. Worme

-

Tourists Play
Tennis Tonight

A Bishop Anstey’s High School
team will meet a team of local
girls in a Table Tennis Tourna-
ment at the Barbados Aquatic
Club tonight at 8.15

Representing the visitors are:
Avril Rawlins, Ilene Young, June
Baden-Semper, Athea Pierre.
Playing for the local team will be: match of the tour. |
Pp Howard, M Manning, R.
Clarke, F. Carmichael, M. Taylor.

Yesterday’s game was post-
poned,

LISTEN TO CRICKET
AT: THE RACES

Today the West Indies will
play Warwickshire at Bir-

mingham, This is the 25th



TO-MORROW’S
HANDICAPS

lath RACE TRAFALGAR HANDICAP
D & Lower 5'% FURS.



1. April Flowers 112 Ibs
The Barbados Turf Club has 2. Battallor 113
arranged to instal loud speakers 3 {Picure | iar
on the Savannah next Saturday SO 5 Dulcibella 122
that race-goers will be able to 6 Bowmanston 107
listen to the broadeast of the Final 7 Sumter od
Test Match between England and 4 Daten 12
the West Indies which will begin 10. Postseript 112











at the Oval on that day lth RACE-I.B. CREOLE NANDICAP
+ & LOWER 7% FURS.
1 Monsoon 130 Ibs
Next week’s fixtures will be 2? Janse, he
as follows:— Flying Fish will op~ 4 Maytime 101
pose Police in the last match of 3 Mopsy 113
the first round; and Barracudas 4 vn Jewe! A
will play Swordfish to start the zd. T. N. PEIRCE
second round of the Competition L. E. R. GILL
: vl kg wane . G. D. BYNOE
The referee will be Major A. R. Handicappers
Foster.

FOR BREAKEasy

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OR BETWEEN-MEALS




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Cleanse the system from blocd fay
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Wortp ArRiars :
*T.M. Reg.,PAA, Inc %
PASSENGERS + MAIL + CLIPPER CARGO &
:
: x
Va Costa & Co., Ltd. - Broad St *
Phone ?1 Alter hours 3 ‘ %
a}























FOR YOUR INSURANCE
NEEDS — CONSULT

ANDREW D. SHEPPARD
Representing
Confederation Life Association
» F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD,

3ARBADOS
Tel. 2840





Ch
BRIDGETOWr





DANCE

Sponsored
ADVOCATE





SPORTS CLUB
in honour 0

TRINIDAD YOUTHFUL |

PRINTERS |

THE
THE

Under the Patronage of
Hon V. C. Gale, M.L.C.
(Managing Director
Advocate Co. Ltd }









AT QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE
on
SATURDAY, 19th AUGUST, 1950 |
ADMISSION 2,-
Music by Arnold Mesanwell's
Orchestra
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE |



ERNIES

DEMOCRATIC CLUB













Members of whom all
are my friends, roll up
TO-NIGHT to discuss
the Second Day’s Rac-

ing, starting 6.30.

Supper Served as usual



at 8.30
After

there will be a

Call Over on the Races



via
PAN AMERICAN
CLIPPER*



Antigua
between
San Juan and New York

Via
Tourist Servic.

One Way .....-- $239.36
Round Trip . 456.72

B.W.1, Currency
»*

Via Trmidad
Tourist Service between
Port of Spain and New York
One Way
Round Trip ..

.. 839.12 %

B.W.I. Currency ‘
*

$

+

MIAMI
Via Antigua
One Way Round Trip
$220.40 $336.72
B.W.1. Currency

EUROPE

Luxurious Double - Decked
Clipper Service between

s
‘
4
©

GREEN RUBEROID ROLL ROOFING
ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS—-all sizes
GALVANIZED CORRUGATED SHEETS—6’ & 8’









$285.43 go

OOPS PPE PSPS GOSS OPPO LO DS SCCS VOSA EEA



WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 1950

WE HAVE A
NICE ASSORTMENT
LOCALLY MADE..
CANE LiL.y

SHOPPING
BASKETS

At



OF













S4e., 96¢., $1.00,
and $1.44 Each

72¢., $1.20



CANE LILY

BABY BASKETS

$2.16 and $2.88 Each

ALSO -
LILY PLACE

CANE
10” Round

MATS

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

10, 11, 12, 13 Broad Street

SELECT

THESE EARLY



PLANTATIONS LTD.





RED HAND PAINTS for all purposes

For Interior Decoration of Walls and Ceilings

“MATINTO” FLAT OIL PAINT

Stocked in White, Cream and Green in
1 Gallon and ‘4 Gallon Tins

For Woodwork
“S’”” ENAMEL FINISH PAINT

Dries with a Hard Gloss equalling
Enamel Finish. Does not Discolour
with Age.

Stocked in White and Cream in 1 Gallon,
4 Gallon and 4 Gallon Tins

For Exterior Woodwork

TROPICAL WHITE PAINT

HARD GLOSS PERMANENT

GREEN PAINT

Stocked in 1 Gin., 4 Gin. and 4 Glin. Tina
Phone 4267, 4456.

—

The Sign of
QUALITY

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.





PPPPGS SSS S SSS SPE



Apart from our large
selection of Tropical
Suitings we now offer

a higher grade of .

WORSTED
TROPICAL.

This
Plain

varieties, is specially

material, in
and Striped
imported for those
who demand lasting
appearance with

lightness.

Now on display at

C.B. RICE & CO.

Bolton Lane ~



a




PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY AUGUST 9. 1950 n \RBADCK ADVOCATE PACE srvrv RACING RESULTS lt\IH\<. |.\ Till: IM llll\ WIWIII AT GARRISON SAVANNAH. MONIIW AIGIST I. 1$5*. [WEATHER Shower* TRACK Firm. MAIDENS STAKES—C (SJM. SIMitM "C and Ost >' Furlon*> .Md*ns)-rt %  tocfcaj H I Jectey o Neil JOCROJ Holdei .08.$1 20,11.30. [ 1. TAIR CONTEST 128 lbs. Mrs Au 1 I. JK1DSTEAD 111* DM \1 J R fSOUTl.ERN CROSS 121 lbs Mi ( Bn I TIME: 1 08| PAK1-M1 .8 PI FORECAST |2 00 ALSO RAN: Abililv START: Good. FINISH. Easy WINNER: 4-year-old b.( FaLrhavcn-Battleoeld. THAI NEK. Mr. S. Massiah. z'ak Race: H. B. CREOLE STAKES—(last G and l.orr_$700 (8215. HIS. 5; Furious133 l*-r ID V E Cox. Jockey Thirkell ... 130 lbs. MrPag*? Murshull. Jockey Yvonet. 125 lbs. Mr V. Chase. Jockey Holder. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $1 52 Place: 81.21. WOO, $1 68 1. TANGO VIXEN I I MOPSY TIME 1 101 FORECAST: $10 20 lO RAN Sun Jcw'cl. JoU'l Star. Gallant Hawk. Maytime, Silk Plant. LRT: Fair FINISH: Cloac. 7-year-old hsjt.. b g. O.T.C -Marionette. NER: Mr. A P Cox. ____^.____ flue*: B'DOS DERBY STAKES A CI'P—Nominated—$1,000 and CUB— IS4H. $275, $150.)—9 FuriousJ. WATERCRESS 1. COLLETON 3. BROWN GIRL 117 lb*. Hon. J. D -C .... Jockey ONoil 120 ibs. Hon. J D. Chandlar. Jockey Crossley 117 lbi. Mr J D Goddard Jockey Lutchman PARI-MUTUEL Win $1.28; Place II.I6. $128 m to 5^| &t\ %i "v^sssT m \ -V Results Of 2/F^RNVMWINS Field Sump %  *• nam utii > h>Mm of ticksu — s a siss w>.<<> %  %  l %  %  %  rbf %  mill Ol ll-t puf Uld 3W1. Hat. ITS* TNIHO IUI TI*SI UB7 aSi MM. MO. ISM. roi i. ii i Iirku •TS* %  %  basTOUl :i aa K %  %  I %  I %  ... %  %  .. % % %  grouiw I i i Hmuj %  I. %  p, the Hiiibadlan ha I I'Houtth Btaqrinsj ntjtl in.MM, tini >•! battb, M IV i Time M mint "Soaping" dulls hair — -tin i of UM Ground TIME 1581 FORECAST $276 ALSO RAN: Pharos II; Apollo. Mary Ann START: Good WINNER 3-ycar-old b.f Restlgouche—Condiment. TRAINER Mr J W. Chandler Mm J D. Chandler Ic.ilin Watem victory In the Derby. m (ONU up) sfter hsr 4U Race: STEWARDS STAKES—2laa* "A" and l*rw—Sl.ltt (8385. $185 > t Forloni.. START: Good. FINISH: Easy. WINNER: 3-., • :;i:.>ii.he-C<,ndimen.t. iRAINER Mr J. W chandler. *lh Rate: STAFFORD SJ'AKES—Class "sT" and >f Bi rtodoi Tlmo . 8B|SB 4STM i on to BsrilDi "'•; M„. NbM MH.. Op< is os I kWI Kirtnn wild JOhlUOn ISM i ; Socond skatj N..7 u "' hlrhliKhi .-r tl 4TIT M*T. (i ,the nival win by Bolilla n Mil.'. IWO hours aft. I i idlng i.t Atkinsnn Field, al *-""' ktfplR "-'If 0 the flel.l i •SS 'in UM lap prtts ..s wall IMTO j it Q Fnnunn i %  £ BnroadOB, Layna r Pai iwiirt. Nin this rac* BaUU *"* '•**• inpucad in |)w iruatlma Nil Mil.iros as 440 M 18 44ST Sti Race: MID-SUMMER STAKES—Class "C" and Lower — $900 ($300. $1581—7'. FarlonRs ANTI-COMMUNISTS 1. RIVER SPRITE J. SUN QUEEN 118 Ibs Mr F E C. Bethell. Jockey Yvonet 123 lbs Mi J W. Chandler. JoclMS Crossley S FAIR CONTEST Ill lbs Mrs. Anne Drayton. Jockey O'Nell TIME t 344 PARI-MUTUEL. Win $7 08; Place $1 86, $1 26. $1 54 FORECAST: $27.24 ALSO RAN: Musk. Tibcrian Lady. Fabulous, Kidslead. Fllcuxce Southern Cross. START Good. FINISH: Close. WINNER: 4 four-year-old bl f RlTaff If ince-Immorlellc TRAINER: Owner ^^^^^^^^^^^___ tilh Race PLANTERS' STAKES — Class F" and L*W*f — M00 <$25. $133)—5" %  Furloncn PARIS Arthur Koeatler. VM i Communist, i< M an underground to muggk* liteiaturo Into Eastern Europe, including his native Hungary. "its aaay." ba s. .n I'aiifr, open Up a publishing house in Berlin, o well us enjlsUlU] signatures for I damoiratic. anti-Communist muuifesto. (T.N.S I KNIGHTS BILL \h MCAtf Kit llanirj nun bigb Jihn Rose. 211. was cnrnineini.il b) the i). brata loa ccming to the aid I. ill *'lki l'iilli[il.nr toUowad Bui ha I ting the ni.iii bo follow%  —l.N.n 1. Dt'U'lBF.LLA 2. APRIL SHOWERS I Mr R 11 Mayers. Jockey Yvonei K C Hawkins Jockey Fletcher S BOWMANSTON.. 1211b". Hon. J. D Chandler. Jockey O'Neil TIME1 OB* PARI-MUTUEL Win $298; Place $1 36. $1 38. $1 22 FORECAST: $21 84 ALSO RAN Epicure. Joint Command. Collelon. Foxglove START: Good. FINISH Easy WINNER: Six-year-old b.m. Mill End-Vidella. TRAINER: Owner 7I Race: TRAFALGAR STAKE*—<3aas "D" and l*wer—9999: i$3O0. $I50i 71 Fnrlonr> X •• irs SUCH A RELIEF TO HAVE NO TROUBLE WITH TEETHING. 1 WATKRCHESS 2. OAT CAKE 1. BATTALION TIME: 1 34| FORECAST: 126 52 > RAN: PnrtBcript. Sunlonp bio J D Chandler. Jockey (O'Nell) Mr V Chi.ne. Jockey (Holder) Hon'ble J D. Ch.ndler. Jockev (CroMlev) PARI-MIITUEL Win 1 92; Place11.60. 3 50. 113 lb)* Mo: 126 lb?. . 121 lb* FREE! 100 wonderful recipes Bf'e's an offer yni will want to lake advantage of! Thr makrrs of Hoval ltukini' PoHder anoflkrlaaj >"ti %  beautifully illustnitrd free OOOkcry l.....k eoiitaiiung over KMI II.IHMI mid rxeilini; ri>i|>especially tested bj tba tf oaofcaty a ap at L WtUi Rar/al BaUog Piiwtlar tn guarantee MIH-.-— inl result*, you eiin eiiunt on tin vn. i|%  lriiig tup favourite*. To get your cupy of the Ixxik. write to addreiii liehiw. ^B 'Wvl Na V^ -^/v r P*i" !" l^ AJiioa a fv/l\iS^ "t> '" lr 1 .....-|-..-.l w -,-afca ASHTON & PARSONS INFANTS POWDERS I'M \OTR PLEASURE A Small Sample lot of C anhmerr and Aiutora >Uaed I'l I.I.DVEIts RSji | \KIK..\KS from $15—$18. MIXTKOllMKII) WHITE A RED SPORTS SHOES A FULL RWiii: Ol |l*0n! IHtESS A BEACH WEAR M.\t KV WLOl>KS. SKIRTS, etc.. etc. iii a ami at MIIKKS SIUH%B**>, ......IM.^.,..,,, bail -ni. c%cn linesi Usasld M atoaai dbaaaFaai bldai ba Boaaasl lu.li.M d..limit •04pitl.11 Hak ,. H t| 1. ispaOi Hahj brii . ti. IragnM Uihrr 1 k*Ui ka > %  Usdofwatai aacasajo 1 1 ibari losuous, iw Hato, 4MISKAJ SlfiGlir II .LING 1HAMCOO %  V '"' 1 >-Hi i %  inn*' T11—1 riraaal Moral rssgaan HALO reTtall Ifet hiddrn hraul_> ol ^our hair m YOl H EiMEKTAINMINT HE I'll I I'Mil n FOR THE ill i:i:n \ .1 PERIOD BEX THAT YOU HAVE HAMMERS. NAILS. LANTERNS Lie. HAVE YOU SEEN OUR HANDY TOOL — fomprlkliiK ll.mmrr. SJII I'ulln Ilslcbrt — All In One — Only $2.12 THREE SHOWS ONLY EMPIRE WEDNESDAY 16th sad THURSDAY 17th ul 8.30 [>.in. ROXY FRIDAY 18th a I 8.30 p.m. Established 1BC0 T. HERBERT Ltd. SS 10 & II Roebuck Street. I 'RECTOR'S FEVER MIXTURE An unequalled preparation for combating Mslaris an 1 ei Fever skilfully compounded from tested DruifS. Fever Chills etc. respond readily to this effective IJ Remember it Is a RECTOR'S PRODUCT" Obtalnible at:— | Messrs Booker's (BDOB) Drug Stores Ltd. Ilro.d Street jnd Alpha I'hArmjcy Hatting.. ..',-,*,•,'.-.-.',',','-'.'.*.*.'.'-'>*.'-'-' %  '-'-'''-''*'''''''''''*'*''''*''''''''''''*''*'' H Imi >>r*>r i/o II.shin pmhli'in %  ore tons, the worid over, are touted on Goodyear prat tires ttiaa oa any attaer sake! ROYAL BAK1M. POHD1R llepl. X-Z P.O. BOX 2J9 — BRIDGETOWN BARBADODOROTHY GRAY has a spr'UI prcpn aiion for II. A eomplclr utiiik of S)oWtivn C^tttA| ^Stjti BKALTY PKKFARATIONS now available at COLLINS LTD—Broad Strftl. S>SSS THE CITY GARAGE — Victoria Street Kill MIIAS. SAMBAS, ( IINf.DS TANCIIS AKKIK ITIANOS, ami llll.Altlots ( 'IIMLIIV SKBTCHBS Acclaimed Ihi' Blondi' Vi'ntis" nf Latin America I YA -Will iiilainly do Sllngl to your blood Kxcitifir.. Curvao ui Don't Itln Her! This SI,.,,, i„, ,\tlulli mnlfi HIT :in — BOUSE MI — BALCONY HI — BOX I nil N.II.—.Madame O'Lindv Saw This show is out of this world: She Advises; — Don) miss it.





PAGE 1

I*\<.l. SIX n\i:i! wins \ii\it( \ ii WEDNfSDAI U II SI t, 1MU $1,539 Voted For Erection Of Sub-Post Office At Welches Road *am as l mm M 1. Mr \\ \ OntrtaH %  %  ;Ie agict .. • M mote need for unti> n Aj a matter M tillage which would %  siirh a sub-post dm. Office as in on %  %  %  '•' %  • %  boa \r. odd fnr fhe Inno tnaaee iht %  pmrni %  < ..ant and ,-. %  .. t ui.i s..i Find ii Balm %  i tveimiteni did not ,*t office I %  i build it at .. OUll to apUWeirl muld i 1,000 to build hen mcy I ..l. II i,m M %  i ti .i. MsaaMy would coat at IJ C*WQ, and 1 and he had cetiM m that n was. It was %  %  aft pensioners living in the dl*.I IAC v. He would apologise for not t giving all those delaiK when be bad introduced the resolution, but he took it for granted thai members would be aatisfleri that Hie Government had gone fib %  The hon'ble Seni.-i Mefllbai foi St. John had no need to tear about that parish Ht-fore die I hcaVble i'" .. member of the Hnu>< .i vhem< for a sou post office tor Si John ','*, had been ptn up. a* arotU Eoi i hrlal Church and other plaoai ..,, The question an to whether u polk < %  s' post oflea had also been consul < in the c-se of Eagle Hall the> hud been able to make the happy combination Where Christ Church ai: concerned, what had delayed the erecfloii of the sub-pof office on the site offered wthe question adWliWI .i UbffSt] .should be combtnefi with the post office He would say to the HooVc Junior Member /or the City tha" if when ne wanted intonnaUpn %  %  %  %  %  %  made loi %  % % %  %  viraei ..;. Mr % %  %  i %  %  • | %  %  In the fire .i ... %  %  Vni Caawtoetafj mailer of Government i the .invantage tc land and ti %  .: mpand to %  bo pof.I that it H WiMkeao* (ft) .MI h* rl he erection i • loposeil was Thi lUtriel ..anil tram tow %  .„,. licy he had gone to i i beli Civil Serback* of the fou. of the Executive who Wra members of the House, hi got the reply thai ho merited. Mr. Miller lid that as mentioned before it *n example for Cover i Imi LJIUI in the DM .i 3u eapta pci >"... Nona "f Hi.Umd ti I had fetched that rtEiirr Hi *o* buildirif the best type of ... houses on the best spots in the area and none of the land had letcheu an rentpar square foot Mi il,. intended to vote I would Resolution but he thought that inn.intry dlsit wan one of the OCcaaions whet, li imgm be necessary to* Government would be paying to.. beam m the area, but much for the land ram] %  uik a sub-post office knew that would be wrong was really necessary. Mr II. A. Dowdlnc smd that Pectaon* %  *"• thought the arguments of hi* Ha *.-uld like to move thjt i u r"<'il*s"uc should be carefully tnar canaidHration %  ( the Rr+ntu'•"""hlered before they sanctlorsM p,i ( ..l "w passing of the money asked wr. r. B. Millar (L) .am he uld L," ,hp but.hi.se „f ti„. | ;ill ,| eorrJ? 0 ^!" *l Ule land diould l-e let, u im 00rn MOM rnsuiluhle mJ2?Z W *""• bou *^ on tana aides by three important hafbwayi B< n should be left as a litdd to .he beauty higjWri One only had to take *.'?P k al * Gallic along that area the height of th,. raaplna wam to DO convmci-d that than b* m, buslnes* earned OB -herwhiah would likely cauaa conge. %  i %  %  %  I I i it e thin %  i Anuld be provided. Mr Mot tier uid that he reall-. rOUld reheir preseir • i • In that cae it woutn i ... %  %  • %  %  %  n|| %  en !.< %  I I ft'hfcl %  I irem with the < %  n.vru ,„• .. .i .i tha ii>v' : Th. frame was regular too lainly tended to rndnnRer Ul : %  • rctaai thai 1 %  %  %  %  Th. Reiolutii.f out a div GOVERNMEN1 i:\CHAMGES LAND • i rasa Page -. %  rua bounding oi> landa Tmerly of Spencers Plantation %  i" on other i' A parcel of land measuring four .-nd one•inth perihi butting and bound%  aawal] plantation lands %  si^-ncen A parcel of land of three peichei nutting ami nounding on lands Of Spencers Plantation. out now Seawell Plantation, on .i %  i am Plantation, and %  ner II I all PlanA proposed extension of tha tha parish of tt Michael is estimated at %  cost of M.0O0 The Laglalathrt council pi.>."i ,i raaolution ap lovlrm of a plan to do o The proposal l to lay a 4' i.imeter Cast Iron Pipe from the ialn of th.Oepartment He.klcs Road iilona and under ".! %  Rav Estate HoutHli Board"t ior a disIM yard' and fix thereon ur standpipes and four flrj Uealli Duo To Heart DueamDeath Ana !' %  Ham vardiet raCumad by a ne-man jury yesterday when an iiiqiiiiv into the death or 62raar-old John Uamiaii Phillips— ..phew oi the lata Sir Kanda:l l-hillip* was held Mi .1 R. Edwards %  i %  y Police BOrU The body "f Randall Phillips ii '• un, on August t Off %  %  %  %  %  H l. si nee was taken Tappin who ui'rformcd i % %  m examination In The (Jauncil Vsstr. — .-.in. h An ..ll.., •* avacttna DIHMIMI. sssaai Th. ( nllini and >mliHKi.. Its* and Th* PXinHum antf Mlufa| TlW Mi—> blr 1h* itlUSSI %  si rstan -*d (or and wa pnmMatmi In •ilhdraw a :, —ii I—f,,l for nd wilhln Ihelr i SSttaa noi rxrxadiiw binding on UH atarraBOvt %  4 il* aa*tf parWh Tks Bui i" as s ess! lion of Utr Paoplo Alt. 1SSI irtt *r.t CW -huh had not report**! Build up rsstaaaei iih sUl sdsaiint, %  Minor siloienK csa i•. li )..u canh o u laaVr be. MbM nsa wssuoo* dry laaton. ^ SCOTT S EMULSION HIGH ENFRGY FOOD TONIC Ung >hould vf land i Ited out towards ..THI he thought erei lad UBKO would i iraffle. Lhal :ifter the rest 01 l,,t %  i"d wa'^'unti >! h rp. of ^mcTw^h'^;;;;, 'juaa congestion on any of those In The House yesterday BstaMMi ISHi 11. :rr*nt. as -hi.i, .,, u„. i-nlaiv biimalr. IU 41. ] ..-rile U %  IM S.'an li. -u|>( I 1 %  A a,.*,... %  ilior Mi tnr %  %  • nk that Governld be setting a good ex pay 3t) cents a squan ' land in thai |oirticula lie did not believe that much UJaa i %  n. i A .. % %  %  I SI sfhkrh will i ISM i in the area had bean I land had nd 14 oanti • had said, the land win elding at all. : 1-i.ost office Hall pi lyad useful part an Raiur MRM m Old Aft the rostds. He was convinced it was a most unsuitable spot for the ixirpose proposed and II would be regrettable If they, the com%  111111*. ioiisidennn the m.dter then, shouki Indirectly be the %  ayae of death on the roads through asenting to the erection of a building on a spot which would cause congetion on the highwaymentioned %  %  law i %  %  • -i-with H. nniil.ilimi for IIISU sp ir |TM Wn lain %  Hg, Tti* it.^i— I.LI—1 .-, ttetolnti I.SS* (or IHr pmrh... of |. . Rossi ...I i. na .. K.. fOR /0f / ^LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE BREATH FOR HOURS! Ha wi • am pa. • th..r Uaara vas any neeesslty for th, t a post offce on the s|K>t Having r*gard to the type of house* hem* erected In the area, it was. under *tamiable that the occupants could easily get to town in their motor cars to post their mail Sense Of It wsstre Govern%  Ida. an iudy one. • aw in that area that I %  loal Us life not me result of a tiigliTM> r C ident They were amad with the needs of i he people and not with offki.ilu r Adasasi replying said that th. an offered 40 cents a two years ago, but he thought JM> for use as a ahould consider the matter m the la had said hght of things today and decide im,-,,. I', .£/*,'' ,0 Ihe whether or not It was necessary me So eU %  tn have LhU ,H> fi t OOCS H. I kad originally aoing to second the motion for the postponement until further ine.iiw no argument. Ml formation was li HOUM i--.i o it**"i UJH ... ... assa sssw a hotin u %  N MSSM an Addasss to it IieMlri^Y BW ,...., %  % %  -%  *hal a sra.uiiv of |lJi-t t. O RanflaM (or hi< Ms % %  : Itnili tni Mi %  %  %  ,.. I '.ll".l*l... .< %  ••"" • % % %  %  I',-. \ %  :• would hsMiflj i: of the ResoUh had BDtM Uon, and the si t")m.-e at Eagle %  the one .• Welches had ia th* '.sHg-e* Dothini 1' %  jntely NIIIIII %  %  0RM memwhather h. He hoped ither hon. members would agree as to the unsuiuibilitv of the spot. %  old that if Ihe millding lie erected il would be the cause of ,i death trap Mr t I) M4U>> said that ae far as the mailer at acuutrinu the land bar Government arai concerned, Ins regret was that the Govrrntncn: wan not goina to buy the entire triangle The reason was that Just a Tew months ago a fatal accident hud nocuiTed there and it wnnot • he fir-t It wits a' that triangli'V^X/rV/>y/^. you thinking about taking a Trip for your Holidays'? Gland Discovery Restores Youth In 24 Hours l glli •WUr i I I%  1 %  sasl b. i <£ZZ> I I I] pi) Yen With I'ottr SUIT CASES i II i„ 28 \l I At MODERATE PRH I 9 mt i'iv Ui \ v.vii \, u | BeConvlMod! ulcSl sianai in.i *%  ..!•. ... m nmw fi-.i i k. . .-. tatiilseavi HWHIII. I-.MU.U •*y with sland op. fcsiia ntw vlunur ana .n-i*. in II huf> MIMA %  h ••" a '•''' n*"""-"> n-iafsl Ii( ttgAiaasaae !•. i..nf ml. .„ I*IM • |d vir nvnnn bar* v I:K 1 mit baead of anucids IHI UIW your doctor. (iei Kenoiei at any BswawlH. aw WCiSTlF KENNIES NO spno.v. pro a tn n ... TeU me lit I \> il ?;r,l/i**?" IHIIKIS heal <,!(.. 1 ri free from the fti-rni 11 1 lion I.'.ccp ll-OMJa in ibfl healthy eoOclitil :• fat iHnliflg, %  have tur years rtlicil Upon • Dei ". 1 I nil leaa dc;•royer of germs i-; r*on-po.arin a. . an „, hum.111 lis-iu. V, 1 i. 11 1 ., < %  ..> ii.l, lUtiol' leaves the living lawNM iiinl.in'.'.I [d ConihlllC the natural proccsu'* of sale and rapid npair. DETTOL THE MODERN ANTISEPT.C DuntopiUo, the original Latex foam cushioning, is ideal lor all climates. Tt resists vermin -ind pet*, doesn't make dust and If completely odourlc^. Neither continuous use nor damp heat has any effect on this longlasting hygienic cushioning. Used for mattreiies, chairs and seats, it a ns jO fM manv yean of complete comfort the Inside secret of modern comfort Are obtainable at <\VF. SHirilFRD CO.. LTD., DaCOSTA d t O LTIi WM FOUARTT LTD C. F HARRISON & CO. with hinann s Past I i* Tt er vou want to : ana Wo need to rely : %  :. %  ...%  % %  ul ipuuiiii.i m bettortastinr r %  iiug DrjYeast is toi, an.l lunt icmpiva ysaat. Askyourarooar WILIIAM mtm LTD. ;. G. HWiARTVS ( rafisinrn i\ U„ ,,,. io ii.. 1 i %  in Hu> Order Your \i • 1 R| I 1 pn FOGAHTVS tow 7?ansportGx& CMasSraU asssaasr aas eiaSswastaSsaSai (f>J"ij dntod asrw ak as* afaa>saa %  aaa paj % %  •1 as nut mUiM mi rm • ~n-m AM MM Podno Ttao Madak Tidfam fcSSJ %  T wftfcow oblisarko. FordSOIV U**TlUmmTmk, CHARLES McENEARNEV k (()., LTD.



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HI DNBSOA1 \1 I.I SI I, IHi BABR kDOS xiivix Ml PAGI MM lloi.k II. > i. .. William Stake's Engru\in<:> rdttpd b OMfln* K mm !.l>ir 30/ I ll I.M I...I. William Blak a utrang** com! Inati and devaqi (i %  i enar.nir 'he eighteenth n book is so valuabh I over B!I Blake'* vnernvino. inclurtinit some %  Geoflrey Keyncs is admlrahla Blitki' u t.i^ni in 11 havti 1 aei thai iiihe was Mi' diuwinn Pan IT the Strand For nearly five yean In* fr*e i \ tudenl and actor el prints, hut it could not l.i^fin ever, and the time came for nettling down to Man training for the business of life. Si-veii Years So H was that in Ausjust 1772. Blake e/aa apprenticed for seven year* to James Banire, an engrav• r Lincoln's Inn Fields The boy worked hard and herama .i competent eraflaman, willing to work faithfully within the limit*. ttona of ihcoavaattuaa of iha period Bfl an humble Journeyman engraver. Thoc seven years were of the greatest Importance tc Blake, for although 'Inspiratloi on" were, aa he put it. those qualities would have been airy nothings by themselves. In 1823 began work on what pro\ed to be the greatest achievement of his life, and one of the ii. %  %  .,. •..'-%  :i t-titi In copperp;..*' engraving since "Durer. It was the lllustrntlon of his contention of the Itible story of Job. The-, i-ngi ivinns are indeed wlnto Blake'i mind, and yet it is not neeataary to understand ; nil their hidden meanings to upI £ 0 late t In-1 r extraordinary ?auty. But Blake was not only an cn%  %  was a poet too. What could be more charming than this verse from his 'Cradle Song:" Sweet babe in thy face. ll'ily Image I can trace. %  babe once like thee Thy maker lay and wept for me "The Times" Survey Of llrilisli Colonies All who can ueg, oorrow or ileal a copy of this aaCQPd nu.nber of the TimeSui\vy of the BritMB Colonies should do so, as It is largai> devoted lo the Caribbean. Accuracy is at a piviiuuni in Ota Veal India*, but on ways rely on the Tlane* to be aceurate, in.partial and full or valu* : i n.ition and judgment*. 1 i.i .tt Uclai in tins number cover most of Iha outstanding questions of the hour. 1'rotcssor Taylor has written about iha University u .1 "I which he is UM Principal, amphaalilng Iha need of raaearch workers in the still largely unexplored fields of Weet Indian economics, history and sociology "As yet we have but scratched the he says. From the dirtiness of the Grenada archives alone, which I have studied, I know how ti n this is. The articles on I'opulation trends, the Sugar [nduitrj u bean Culture are all rewarding TI..' leading article, appropriately. IS on Unity Inevitably, there is c page devoted to West Indian cricket To review anything published by tinTimes, ii. the oral) of i utilising it would be an impertinence What 1 can, and must do, la I notice of readers of the Advocate. i landed'*. ,li!Te-Oweii W \MII\4. I l .VI I AMI* Lunch oer. these Dutch guide* wash-up thatr own dishes in true guide fashion. Arnviug in Bar DRUGGIST RETIRES bados on Sunday they arr camped at "Pax Hill and will be here tw after they bad finished lunch yr-t-nl.y Dutch Guides Camp At Pax Hill TWENTY THREE GIRLS at lh Ii Guide Association troHl Curai W \ with Mis C. F. P, Schoort-Strgub, Reg] I .1 the Nfthi tl.uuls Antilles and Island Comimsali Curacao and three other Gulden In i %  Sunday afternoon by a K.LM gpeetal chart Curacao Tha) era camped al "i'*' v HI %  ;. of the local Girl Guides' Agaociation, Girl Guides ancamping with them. •• The part) Guides although t pre%  \\uthree Dutch oolonlea orlglnaUg came %  from Holl i %  Dutch and %  1 .i.-iifUHge* In an Interview wllti the AdVO (a, \1: Bi %  % %  SU f that Iwo jamboree m Martlnlqua [aevetaJ %  •( Iha par*j %  perafa daj i. %  H %  i %  i and %  %  Barba A Cancert The girls are thorou I i maalvei here ai Og, hiking and %  sang, they rflll have Ume it ma guide work Whi-n tair rev* t* i reetarday, the all llnlanlng lunch Thai %  !•' a happy ft t.utes one section ol 'he table .mil the otbi Mild total in until the camp uaa echoed wttfa their marry igs and laughter. After lunch c.:h girl pttiked uP i plate and cutlery and took i ver i<> UM w ai hrt> an for e i. waahlng up On Thuraday night tpi C lans to give a concert . % %  " wer '-•ill MOHII i rtfKM % %  %  %  %  Michael ,1 I OIIINh 1 BACK AGAIN %  nta tfv CANNED MEAT ARRIVES Three steamships brought eargo to the Island over the week-end The 3.935-ton "Canadian Cruiser' > % %  % %  i i .L; %  -i i I'Hara arrived from Trinidad with a q meats and sausages, tomato soup and sauce milk povi in and IraeI "l"olnrrnt' .i '.JII-:..N tftsaal .t'.< i.il brought mixed dauy feedi soft wheat flour and rough pine and spruce. The "Aleoa Runner* brought i %  nts, corn meal. Ilr ilooring and (Quaker Golden Maize. Messrs Gardiner Austin & Co. Ltd. is the consignee of the "Cruiser*. addle the "Pi>errat"' iv conFigur I to Messrs Plantations Ltd and the "Alee* Runner" t Robert Ttiotn & Co MAIJ.i t>antur-) oi wrviee an achievement of which anyone mlgtlt be Justly proud and when thai service has baei rendarod to all and sundry In Uv ,t Biidgetn*vn arlthout the glare o! publicity it rall the more rodltable Mt s A Yearwood, cf the Rallable Of Knighi-s Ltd Broad Street has comr ruTUeth >< n ittIdga d Ins 49lh in the employ Knlghb i H arorked wtth his lather the late J. 1< VI.II v. nccountniit and Joined the firm | c F Crot ej in 191U Alter 20 years the business wn* taken ver by Knlgh A Ltd Yearwood continued his imbrok.-i •arvloe Hut it is not merely f| as a druggist or Wl unassuming manner or %  . i ha hat %  in the ....i,. M bi rnao pathlc medicines and there are %  :\ to hi* finding tba propai i orn unruhled and sympaI %  -. to UV his clientele and then minister t' their needs. In his long carcm i n;itome into rontnel WiUi people of all not! many cf *nom anxious ovai Uu health r.f their childn %  > %  i im in groa laap tta eon tide I., him their fears and brief conversation In which h# twaya "itn Bv i ittei %  ... Mr Yi irwo pa I ale age but inInendj and ndmlrors are among all section: oi youth and all sections ot society. The re-pect ai In which he ibald by them is the greatest tribute the man and his work. For the icrealest part of his life be BM ministered tu the need.. 1 h ;tl]i>ws. and even at ll i I his life Uiere is a will | Messrs. 1 which characterises his work (Never too busy to Uaten Of u> hel SCHOONERS BRING FRUIT A vaiii un I.I %  brought to colonial veaai Ibe KiiniwM ai i ugh! copra fruit, the %  •t;aiern BaT i ute t nttod PUgrtaa %  i ut plants and fruit ware i the "Ipaua ..... "Ziu Wvnlla oil by I Rh-da I. .... the Bchoonai Owners' Aasociatlon, \\ hut's on Today i < enrtah ie . %  t nun of Appeal JIUI l'i I' 1 Dild ( ...ii. 1 .. m i .111IMM..11 oi Paahnrj l lUi-um Haebag oi t baaabe r of ( ommerre: Ii (noon> Habtta < laeata ^t Pnneeea \:i.. Playlag lield 8 pm Polio ii""' <> M-iitai Baa pil.tl 1 p.m. Se| IUII — II.-heps Hikh Behael ra (|urm> College .it IM-cn'n Colleie: 5 pm. I %  %  t %  i on o" %  % % %  %  I parci ii aOn I'an6. i< pth MI a toot all ovai I ibe club aavaral daya 1 i %  as clear... || A friend of < %  > n n iirbd en a familial and welroaae ngure in We %  %  l.,j : :ao3 w en ad I ilia I iini 0) s,i Algan \ itnail, wh tag the dUUnetton ol being trie Jdett mamhai ol the Weal in I • %  Hi i %  .1 undertook the formation Mt the CluMi Oi •ty. uiifortunat.. r t iv aeUva at tt.t DMBaani J" Ihr early dayi Uv ra IH mbei .1 Mi Mi %  iroM i. Q Hem quai and Mi 1 I r %  f Jamairn each In put up | ihnllTlgr CUp %  ' added liueiitiv. 10 Anothei Mr I'enfs careei is rut DO with the Weal Indiei cnekea ram Hi U 111 I ll iha (UMU1 rial arrangements of the 1W2J rUUl m the dayi aheri We t indta-i i rleksrl a i dint upon London uppoP it. tours %  Altnough ratlrtm from m o.i I'asr <. I "tl -ll BTOCH KOMI nUlS anil CIMBU8 A r WEATHERHEADS I ILN8 V s*e — v ite — v m v ail v in. t\ %  M—XX tie xx lie XX lii, \\ i •: \\ I la — FX 133 — PX i:Ci. Ms., hml.i, hf.mir IN wovjR rnjia h '"I II In .HIM g M M 11. M M \t\t. t/IM l, M M CAMBRA8 K.Klak Mmlel A PeMlag i i :. Laaa Ipeeda Kodak "IliMltex Hrounlr "Rrllrx' lliuunle "MIMIII ( Bab] Brawale i . youi Pllma have them dcvel< uped. printed an AT BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LIMITED Head of M-..,,l Nlreel Three Stars SWEDISH Matches. HARRISONS BROHD snErr •SOIO Sl>lt\ll its DOUBLE ACTION EJECTS ON BOTH THE UP AMI DOWN STROKES THUS PROVIDING A CONTINUOUS SPRAY IDEAL FOR HARDENS AND ORCHARDS I'OMl'l.KTK WITH I'l ITINUS INCLUDING NOZZLES FOB VARIOUS MIXTUHKS SIO aa MM hit III \i> si I S< III us ',-. 1/16 %  1 ALL (INK PRICE 1# CBMTS KA1II IIIIAIV I I I AM IIS 'I'.IIJI l..'iiulli— :I,I K.TI IINE MALACCA CANE RODS WITH SOLID BRASS "LOCK-FAST' CONNECTIONS Conipk-1.' wild IIIU'IILK WORM SCREW, PLUNGER, C'l.KAHANCK WHSSL, J^>>*>.!:| l.-r Svt HARRISONS HARDWARE DEPT. TEL. 2364 6.G. MISSIONARY QBORGI '" %  ,,i ti ,.-.ilor P is Miss Betty Kallo.< of British ; .. II b .: .... %  ., —Can Pra-f. up for nil firm The tin %  %  %  who will spared In mlnivtei to needs lor man> yaw He can io..k back on •< Ul unique %  ha thought tn;it that service nai t^M^i deeply ippn dis'U apphciiaie a nice SWEATER ivs now have a iM,ifdu nj/ .i \ i: 4. i; is 3-PL1 \\ MII in i n 11 in j new Ahadsa m Jku U ihs Qui&t ihipmsjti Autce Iks wan .,; %  %  !• SSSSSSt'SSSSSS''*',; CAVI SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR PETS ... USE PURINA MCB FiiHiiii'. MMI %  M'HIINA nvsfitrr KU.I.I.H H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. DUtributer* uaa %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  -v.v KOBERISON S 1.COTCH MARMALADE : lb bat. ROBERTSON S GOLDEN SHRED MARMALADE 1 Pa batROSE 8 LIME MARMALADE 1 tb bat COW k OATE TONO 1 a Un COW g OATE TONO 2 Ih tin DU MAUR1ER CIOARETTF.8 prr tin OU MAURIER CIOARETTES per pku 2'DANISH CHICKEN BROTH per Un CANNED RABBIT per tin AUSTRALIAN SWEET CORN HEINZ OREEN PEAS per Im ALYMEK S PORK ft BEANS p r Un BURNETTS OIN par bot. PHOSFERINE TONIC W1NI; i -i Let CLAYTONS KOLA TONIC TUBORO BEER p-r liot. and of eaarw your old favourite sr.wsihi.n. seen A #.. I.I it. It's *m*' <>l th*.' HI.SI i HI:A i'l. it Ihtm thv Iti-xl KEFP A BOTTIS. OF SACROOI. IH YOUR MED1CINF. CHEST. S \i HOOI. IOMM IHS PAIN Ol -J KM'.lll > DKI <. 11 E V A I. I con I.IVI:II on. I:>IIISIO> I %  % %  .iii arhai I I \1l i >llN .\* ihs MADt IN ENGLAND^ %  RsTXALL %  eat Importanl 11..I*n. ••! R| \ M I hjli In prlra ill utlirr I.Hiuloluiii— Small (Mir. —~ .'.'.-.'.'.:'.'.''.' *:'.:'~:::%' l >s. I.urttt' !#• NI.'JO KM4.IIIS lllll . MOI1IS REXALL CHEMISTS. \itHK\i;nn MASSEY HARRIS 6 CYL. DIESEL ENGINE WHEEL TRACTOR 42 B H P AUo available with Bill Track" M-iin Featurve. • BATTERY IGNITION • BELT PULLEY • POWER TAKE OFF • WHEEL WEIGHTS LIGHTS B FORWARD GEARS and REVERSE ON DISPLAY AT OUR BHOW ROOM Frigai on Application Yum Enquiries Coidlally Invited COURTESY GARAGE White Park Rd — Robert Thorn Ltd. Dial 4616 :;;%;•,•*: vV/W-w^v.v.v.','.'/ 1 /. v. /. ,',',' J ','.',',<.v.v.-,v#i////,-///,'.'///.



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WEDNKSD.W. U (.1 -.1 J. IMU IMKHMinMWOt M I l'\C! MM CLASSIFIED ADS. ,M "" SALES beg Ihn FOR III M Ma>eN Ctarut I Dadrcmw, Drawino and Dining Ba MI rr look mi tie N% and ail UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER I IKir (<-i; uvttuiinl I %  %  DauMt Tooted at tea ---.• r.H-i by 10 ",' with n:vaiuif Swot ,j bought Term* Cafll A BcO* with ua durtnp; .. c.mard Iin* a. THE I.ASIIIXY IN Ml MOK!\M rvaf kn -neaiwry of Mr* A LOAftl MAIIKEK '* died on AuaiMi mh. aP*. DM la tha ai in which >h* >ai MM Iiewr IUM En Sweet 11 MM I i that ogam wo ahall Knoollng tog. F.er to be Pilgrim iMoir. children! mbered leot Helen* Mg n...i.,iii Itandolph and %  pro tha n I. The D.* F,. F In toying *. ni'iim **• ftuarual Mh, !•' Doep tn our kept. FOR SALE AUTOMOTIVi: Bl A. MOTMI Ma**iah Si !" 1CIX ~ S HP Can i & Taylor* Ginir OMS 2 Bedroom, furniahod or %  '* -Bti • iito PMIW rian tli A WO m pr-iru-ea REAL ESTATE rurx.nr>*! From Sept p for • air b> FLAT fpa'air. I'lue Wiian Terrace .Ofni-turnlaheU ilh i CM Thonr S3S.1 Prom the in September Apply I < N tVaaaha, ro-..n vm Worthing, or Dial I1W 4(30 1 ID : ma I DM Hi >i loet oi land aiiuaw it T< ft Mkl*l tha tamper! y KtMOM Bel TIM aba-co win ba a*> IT petition at oSirea* on Friday IBih aUJW Inapactkn on ihf ..remiae* .i -,,...,-., i BOW i %  • %  A d-.ir.hlr 1 badroon. on* ilh baMni In.,,..,..%  toad Thornbuev W:i Ch Ch opar, Oler*. M.-i.". CM My Htiuw -In CHANCERY", fur three month-, lo mined From Sept % %  ham Phone John B lad on 4PM Cottagw. Umn Black llovfc .. TWO FLATS—At "Inch Man i kTaMaaM PtMaW, J 'p. %  baft i MM ai—an WINSLOW — Catlla Waah lor t>r nonlh of November IMO Atply Mr* T. Goading. Sronghop* Plantation. It Thonia* a i SO—Jn W>—l.air PUM Hill I irm-aw-d : WANTIIi TO III M LM]aJ pottod M* ..r |M| r I... ,.. ... Dtahare cool Pioduar• ror HIM*" I Iwdruum •taamall b irw. on and wo M K %  Mag tor CMOO r, I ilMMB* l-r JII ;iht .-I way to i Ih* I ineludimi %  %  %  Ft'tVMII" tl abto H3 A Hi a JO am ^ tm iX-IM A Kt -haub> l-d roaa Ilka j. ,IJ* HuDt paaham, "In Che M.*M.-4Wi TRUCK >|. ninL.,rcd Marrl* ^^a^a^aWf Truck Can bp aw at H. Jaaoo Jo !" -. A C Ud Mol.aan Tank yar al i..rk of rAnpir* Thaalra %  will ba r-cclvttl by i A OB l-ld up la I tin Aufual IMO %  "-' .. OOara In • %  ELECTRICAL -are: 1 A V A i. %  : •tiginc. complaU with rd and accaMCtea Appb indry IM White Park a %  M> ii. Apr.x-' VACUUM 11 % %  %  t'achnintla Phoiia Wll AIKB-4 .u Mot FJH.'.I.." Phona 1471 or MS J. %  • riiia Gaidar.* 1 I Jt-Ml. Fl'KMTl-KK • %  %  C utward* %  ai>. • IT !" fnaii *> M Slo> M< in i. • %  < %  ri..--i I %  > %  | 0 00 China CaaWnru Ir.xn MO %  lot* m nthrr rUmllura i t*arUl> >. Ralph n—ll'l AurH*n Roam •Jm.jit Allr* t"iwii d."\ "am to JB. Phona 4PM. P.I.P*— TI MKII.WK AL & OFTICIAL. NOTICE la Ik. Aulilwl Caarl .1 Appaal. IDALEriLllVAClSTll SUI'IKTS LLOYD SCALE • of an Ordat m i ha abovr arttun made day of Juna. 1PW. I plva i paraon* havina %  art^tln '" "' *" J All lliat taruin place oi p uiuolaal Daah Oap m US.:M Mi.i,arl and Uland bl 1 at • IVfrndaiK '.. GH >n tha Li •aid cun•';..u-*,..l IMIISO> \l Tha public are her %  toififc Ired II to m] Clean uire Wrl>*ln %  -„...bj W.VMI:II %  ift hundred and ninety Hjuair feet — %  bvitima and bounding on land* of B. Holder on land* nl AleianO'i inda of Banian uweil and on a toad hno.n a* Da>h U*p .loreu.i IpMMp I.. Hindibury Ruad oi howavrt MM lha Mi'iie may abI and boiuul. to bring before me ati account oi tbrli %  HELP unad by Kitday between md i o'clock In M of the Chtrk hm %  .: p] I!. MISCELLANEOUS ANTlQTrn*of f-rerr do^-r'otlon • %  !*•', Chin*, old JrK rlne Mb-ar 'Vai-(colour* Earl* book*. Man*. Aulo 6 iph, etc at Oorrirufae Antlqu* Shop lolnlnf Roral Yatbl Club elghi ,.'1r. Model %  %  lfcj!ert. MM CM I '• a -jo -tn ruentt ui:.I >iw on any Tueadaj. 1.1 II ilMKl the Mtanwon, ' %  • of inAl*tanl Com Couit lloux-. Uiixlarioxi. bajprg the tail. day of Auguat, IMO. In ordei thai auch rUlma may be ranked according to the nature and \ Decthral) >h peiwm* will be piaclude-l tiom the banenl ol the id Urtiee, and fa-deprived of all claim on or again.! t lie *ald property Claimant. %  <* al*o nollfled Uial the> must attend the *aid Court M Wednesday, the letli day of Auliul. IS30, ., i 0 o'clock a m when iheir aid .Ulm* will | i. rggdjtl Given nnd.r m. Hand thli. lit day ol MM, MM I V (.:: kl %  IfJ „l the A-lUnt Court of Appeal OFFICIAL SALE IIA WH A DOS. % %  Ik* \.. .i ..i ,.>,-! •( Appeal. ifcquLtable JurtadM-tMl 111 ALETTE HYAI IMII MJHIWys i'Ulr.tin LIX1YD dEAIJE Kilendanl Notica U hereby given tnal by virtue of an Order of the Aaalitai.l OPOli •'' Appeal dated the lit day of June. 1PM. %  Kara -m % % %  .et up im nta t" #M iBhe*t bidder al the Offloe of the Clerk %  UPtJWII I MTOaPfl ndenl for the Wemon'a Hh aorno knowlrdeo >.( b Ptamri •*> J Tho Secretary WomaarI Appllcetlont to ba *ec.I m I IMP. ii !* C*l poarnoN ...... private home Apply to Salvation Ar-nv :l U HMd Stieel C 0 Ml MISCELLANEOUS WANTED — Plot Bottle* at tr | doieo D V SCOTT A CO I tt White Prk 3 %  Tl i Car. 10 o( othi HIS! A HUM) GIA-M-S — OM III Ml %  i... ',I l.e ..ll'i.l.lv tomiiig mm i of Appeal ai tit. SWEFJtTAKE TIC KB C.i-rl tluu-c, bndactown between the w %  "IM K 33M, 3332: 1371 Mi ( kdgf : %  I'm E Haiawi tlfallon Hill Reward ..flered %  MI : I Noblea J> llnire lacquer [ pl.tnt* In aevrr.il colour*. Including urI fcret. prlin.f. puily. compound, and thinner* Enquire Auto Tvre (-ompon* %  ..Mi III %  <* r-i up v t WAITHF ... o'clock ... afternoon on Friday tha llth day of Auau.t. IMO -All that certain p.eve ot ii-i Mluatr at Dan G..p In the pariah of Saint Mli-hPtl ard 1-Und PPI LT I a •..fret or I.. %  ,|IT.H M I II. well ami %  %  %  i ., .! tfibury Rood oi however gapg abut and bound IT *oid the amid propertv will b>*of up lor *ale on everv .kiccred inl Friday batweon tha aame houta until thfvoamr I* wld for a *um not lea* than £104 3 4 l>iii-i tm* ui day of June. 1*0 I V OI1.KFS. Ag Clerk of lh Aaaulant Court of Appeal IM in ii PfoncKs £20 MONTHLY EASILY oornaO at home in ->e IM dealing in rtamp*. Ro expo""" necetury. Suitable for e (her M* alto contact you with Cotcmie. and Dotnlnlon. f %  rr-pondcnU Eneloae ', *lamo A Mall only >ako fow. day. F P*.'-lnton. Pio*pevl Houie. JJ1 Wigan Road. Leigh UM biclvul. „,„__,*„ NOTICF: I'ERCV H I Parochial T i St Mi.nee. %  %  %  OFFICIAL NOTICE la Ike AnliUil Ceail el Appeal. 'Fqaiiakla Jgrtiglati.a. I IHBLBEhT RLASCIirrTE FUintiS I AKHIB D,lendaiii u.i>of an Order In Una Court in thabova action made on tha Slat day of May. IMO. I give nolle* lo oil prnon* having any aatalr. right or intct %  % %  m or any lion or incurnbrante affecin Hall : . I ine-i kiadh i.i.... -L %  I IWi Find, r h.. ; ...,( n IMMPl P 1" In I IQUOR LICENCF NOTirr ... ration of Cfapl holder ul IM M of I'" graninl to Clronalra Bairn* In re-part -v a l-iar Hi" '' told Vtry to rai*a> a to—. -ling C IBM to br lot' the aa 11,1M |n the p. %  the Court Hoii-r. ItmUe I the 1tli rt.iv of Auguat. ISM, in order that .urh .laim* inoy be rained according to Ihe M nrn.'ity tharrof t*n|>ecti\riv. otne(iw i i. I-' -"I bo iat M the *old Decree, and be -rd of all claim on .•! anain*t the property —int. ara alao no'iOed rival tnel attend the -Old Co ill on Wedr.c* IPO) day of Auguat. IMP. at |0 o'clock a m whan their *aid claim* will ba ranked Olven under my hand thl. 31-1 day of "" "" Artg clerk >,l tha AaaloUnt Court of Appeal fl M -In • IBWI 11 A ' Magi.trali D"1 A". | 1 %  %  %  P %  III ILIUM. LAND JOHN Kl 1IION I ..rtiirrlv IMvntt A Blarlru FOR SALE %  %  SITES, Enterpfle%  (or good %  %  i •dm b Lan. %  I %  III \1 I ^ I \ II W.r.M A Hr tin lire r A Survfjur 1'lwWTATIONS Hlll.IUN.. I'll..in4M0 GOVERNMENT NOTICES SHIPPING NOTICES w. urn,'iti Xiiilx-' >r|'..r ; BM Bl I S. nut" mil \ui K iilllirc BARBADOS I MoaM A *J % %  .Hi tdad PIUJN [atbOl : '. or have oMall i %  \ %  ( vol Institutfof Chemiiln (AH I C I and hsve had *ul fxpetiencr In %  Food ar.d DruK* Latborploiy Tin? pn*i Is Salary prill be on scale $2,880 s $141 I lined by experience and quali Heal ion. n place a 'Devon' No allowances or quarlei s ate pro. id) I IVom salary i made under ihf Widows and Orph-' 1928-3 Paagafp and incidental expp.*.cs not MM M d l n g |vM il*po.nlmcnl Leave pausag* 1 urc no ffante 1 Applications accompanied by two tesltni. I M MMTWIOd DMI Colonml S. Hjib;ido*. and IB I I v II v l.f farther patll'alar* a| FChSlJM WTTHY C Apanta. TrUiMaDA COtTA at CO 1 Arcril* Barbell :: I'saseiigms for Dominica. '. %  ichoonrt tlwrtera Int %  Iqm; Dttli 404T %  %  : IU50. 1 | M l..llos: — HARRISON LINE ui in \i:i> n :n u KINGDOM Wilt! PrTM IATUHAI I s s UOONI Kl i >. s BROOKHURST f>iir Itll Auit MR i 1st A BUi Sepi '• %  OMstWAKO I *K H iMiin KINQDOM AUCTION SALE II a.m. VYIIIM U>A1 Augu-I Itilh WINDY RIDGE' 1 i %  %  BRMM I utnllurc aakl I t|.i-t> %  I %  I ; 1 %  lire-ii.n T .1 I.. VLihogJinw. Ild.led A %  n la Chair -lib H %  1 I • %  i %  %  : i a i .. rpaaau ^ %  < i I %  WOtaaHaXn CAB A HHI %  WIMIV HUM.! .t %  III! I I.I I Id.I l> I'HOIl Kl v lo ill BOLD %  %  %  BOTTBR%  ritATF. WHOLESALI PRICE PRICK >rlhan) %  *.M< al pi i .. 12x3 lb tins : | l All PRICK %  Me. per II |] n, DaV lb. Veaael B.8 : )RD CHURCH US a^TLANTIAN %  i KCI UJ81 Br*MBaaM AlLg For further Informal mn sppb %  DA COSTA & CO., LTD.-Agent. Caiiudian iNutioaul Steamships mm.\t \s.-— MAMMA I \\ I HH'I S U" x 14," PAD LOOSI $1 J0 per ld0 frain Itf earn AOCTlOMaBB I. %  %  NOTICE KM IHSl 1 111 \ fgolowi h bloM -f fonaoati ..t Ik|-i. e hart i i n tht* oin n Uigio.1 10*O \> \ II I. 1" i %  for \MM-VAi. TOtftR %  AdmlnKtrator OFFICIAL SALE ARBADO* NOTICE hereby gl.-n that It mi; ici4.li111 MI III II I:\ISII IS NOW! RIGHT MOB i l IST1 Mirf To -" %  i %  VM1M. t : %  l %  . *..d,..i•ind Nlghtd or hoi .1 li 1 Ivun' ... | ' n %  1 cm 1 •• %  IBM 11" da a %  %  %  ,:>m BOVCE A ratM ANTIQUE ., J re be^ng offend %  Ok SALS -wroo'.i. Ika> nalr 'Harwiaj |bl.i o nvodarm homo Thaie Public Aniioum ruenl ;i WEEKES AUCTiON j MART & BUSINESS PREMISES to be opened a soon a1 .* IHi: OLD RED ST0II1 l Have you anything for Sal What do you want" I I i cannot fi o Have you any i g Can I be of any help* 1 ;DIAL 8150 v; C. N. WEEKES liur ( i.naomr. i ui"' I rriinomt i' Hi the ivjk period belwr •!>V NELSON i i r-jcrii nuuNrv 1 Mfi Nhl-sor. H Lubi Ication rtMulti uy 1.1 IIM OILS .'....: and purpose < l.\ I II \l. MMMI> II O. A9..I is gon TMESIS incus Qhuapa M.ftoii Oalmeal in TltM — Spa OUlliic Mmitjiu Icing Sugar Krafl OaBMBB — Krafl "hrrr A Maciiunl — ti.ii lisli >ii|irrnir ICahhlt In Tina AprioiK I'rirI'.-JIIICIJj^lnv (liaillriiiic P aBMaj PfJM — I'mklall Viu-agr* — l.av>Hlr Itmud Kollrrt Unit. (rniii .if Wli-ai — Han ami ( bemic.i SOAT I'OWIUK Juhn it. tuyinr A Son* i.t*l nth A U1 atnsep %  no.* Mth ft ap i '.i i %  -. MI BON GARDINER AUSTIN CO.. LTD. Agenta. BOUTUBOUND BAILINGS Prom Montreal, Si .1 I N.B., 1 To !'• %  % %  iMhm "("< Maouaal BoHftM AirKal 0. Narkaga* 1 lath Jui. MKI'SIt 1 Mth JuK SlrKlHAl %  PLANTATIONS LIMITED— ACOTII SflGUENflrlE 1 i sin.-11 H 1. pie (SUCCM) M-*. .. ChayrrtM (In Both %  71 5Smi lAi.s PumphrBT*! Endisb I. inn 32c. Suiai Biro Ire Cream \M Flavours) lie Mi !' %  : i BrH h W .' %  i 4 Be pkir mark M-gtTlni n i r II in h Style Must-mi 35c i. 4th11. | . $1 24 Tn 1 Bias) i I' I Tc pkn imfjff Jin H ppU Juice 31c OiatpotraM He %  a i> f;iM|.'-(> mi Mc. I ito Juice Me IS-IMIXI-. Hue tint, of II) Knglhh PoUloeo, OaU (plump grain-) siarlen i I airna. *.ai %  %  I I I ll'S Rochlty Phone 4514 BARBADOS KLElTRIC SII'PI.V CORPORATION LID. ui;. .II:.. iiM.\vvii.AMi?;ri; I. \ ( OI. M %  ' P %  P Si!' M %  I "HMSCOONI' PI r. ... i,.ut, ,. ^ • M Ih-Iu\r I .Im. | B.V : Im liiiltirr Parti nlan, Applj lo:— a M. JONES 8, CD. L'lD.-AonnW Mr. Factory }fanager li:T UM HllLP YOU WITH VD'Ji: lli:i-AII( PROBLEMS. iply the fnl.owlnu SB HTOCK BOLT.I lion B Blight Bleel All tires BRAKING (l'ltir ai:r IIAI.I. BRaf Blorkl I V 1 I'.T I ..ULT T/1'R k DICE In sou from U" to Vi" ABBEHTOH BCPC TAPE and mil %  rmi: < LAY. RArri.n BRICKS. aBa, XOTICI: Aa the ManafP'lurcra li.,ve drcidrd Uial repairs to one oi nur I i Inea Pan m. Ion t. be alelavrd, Ihe (iirnpan. has In -...I IMBIBM MM I" PHI IhB OeMrntlBf Sel (9BB KW.) oat ol %  on mi p|rH .mil awl In li" reduction uf *Uiidby I'lanl now Mr as a reoult. r-.y BBM It necessary to *hed load ot inter AN Juring the ii.-M f*S mohtlts. /ho HAttiiAims iwxMir t i iIi:AnQUARTER!1 POP. ALL PACTORY AND PLANTATION dUPPi.n.; .ishrd U> rn-npernle l>y exerrlalni Uir use of I'.lri trleliy. particularly dnrlng i • % % %  <> and S.30 p.m. until further notice. V. SMITH. General Manager ion i \ in is: Mi:\l( \>S: FOR EVERY DAY WEAR in." I aai a w Mi arew* i*ai SIMMII IKS in Brown. Flat Heels nit LaatlaauT -oir ai it, triUi i ;'*ilaBM asji M w iii:si(..\s i.\ III;SS sums Black Sued, t ;i.t. .-.ink. "kin I'ljlform S.4J Hliit. BMBI CaVMrl i'litioini I'...IT md I FOR SAFE SEA BATHING FOR CHILDREN IMIIIIHC SHUIMIM, MM. \i\t... si:t i.::-.::; SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD. RELIABLE SHOE REPAIR SERVICE



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\ II U II % I It I %  I.-,II Barbaiws luuncate F IVB IB: 8 %>•* JJ 3 BIG BATTLES RAGING IN KOREA Southampton Locals Object To Oil Refinery Vos Says "A Thing Of Beauty" (.From Our Own < um-spoiidenl) L.ONDON, Aug. 8 pLANS to erect Britain's new £20,000,000 Oil Refinery near Southampton water are being met with objections from local residents, and as a result, Oaltex, promoters and partners with Trin idad Leaseholds on a 50 50 basis in Regent oil. are in the news again. They have ;i plan to iK*rsiiiide local reetdents lhatf their objections are unwuraiite Apan <>t tl n %  tht-y ancoiutdenng irranginfl a trip r*>r %  m all i n-prvst'ntativrs of objectors to a modern n first by their company near Rotterdam, and it is hoped lhat after tins tup, local residents will.be convinced tl amenities won't be interfered witi —* < i> ttie iii %  .i i .i boat-bul %  yachting i %  will be linen. plovn < ; be the plant Mr. S 1. \ 1 I i ( ..I i repot tod i DeJI) I'l' .! :VU crn refinery la not an • beauty %  locality i' %  1 .,.-< %  rim %  '..k.' %  %  %  ., %  ; ....-. I Ft THE II "Mil .ov Week-end Floods Siveep Trinidad' i i-i-..id(.t. PORT-OF-SPAIN, AUK try Da I itlday w tt-i il I,n. ari Torrential ralna oo Bunoa) end m suiting m heovj propei Fl i i bed their greatest Intensity ID the tree Mrrcundlni I Roosevelt high* • i avontuTs Ian H ii.. nt. %  /•ton %  : A1 the Morvant Rail function worknwn were I aoaod bo repair the dan mi I i raltwaj sleepris which threatened t<> derail ti.iiT.CooUnuoui ralm a mih od nil many Sporti Meetti )>a> but UM Plreworta Queen'i Pork Savannah look place end de ep lta UM muddy nature of UM pound a huge crowd attended Heavj i %  il "%  io illi the ardour of Dlscoverj Daj o • i rente who came out reds .mil wet • %  i i.ii ttre* i %  %  .i tune beat* en out fay :• Steel Orchestra. Tinweather Hureau it Plarco ..mi the Hoods WON caused by a % % %  %  '•_ %  Inter-tropical front". The fiSWT • %  %  s -aid to have alTcctcd -.ill. Tnnulad nnd Venezuela Bar* badns. Grenada and Tobago were unaffected % %  Experts Will Study Rabies Control n.rl.,4... i.f ( |r I oio.p.Mtd'oi. PORT-OF-8PAIN, Aug 8. %  . from the Caribbean area will %  %  28 and so to attend %  Confei called by UM Pan American Sanitary Rureau to study n Ml controlling fiifdVophoUa rabh i The Conference will | | the University College of UM W I Indies under the ehalrnMnahlp of Dr. Benjamin Blooh < Mi Veterinarj Dh ISUM UM I i .,. i • Domii I Rico. i luati' eli Banal is, Barbados. Lei Windward islands, Trinidad and i \ %  n Islands will 11 gates Hollar Oil In Barbados ? LONDON. Aug. 8. Present oil operations In Barhelp to create employment and ma; bi tho Island's economy, states the current htSW Petroleum Service." At a time when oil tuppUei ric peiHt so largely on the V* of foreign uuneucj -hortage*. Ihe It says, of rinding oil In %  the fact tl the i Fract %  .i nice" %  %  I ... Mr prospecting llcenai tiulf Oil Company ope haptai in UM story of the island's itfOO the (ouraal, "if Oulfl exploration should .1 m i" a I % %  the • will be that a new source of sterling oil has passed into the dollar camp' Philippines Offer 5,000 Troops MANILA. Aug. 7. The Philippines Government Offend Monday to send |mi %  Iv to Korea a fully tri r.d. eQulppfed roglmeni of &.00 Combat Infantry Tbil sharp change in polic> On nno said troops could serv wherever they might bi i lial was ai.swi i in %  • on whether troops might aid b of Kormoaa Schuman Will Explain To-morrow STRASBOURG, Fience, August 7 Minister Robert SchuPrSd | Monday was to a ix'foro thai • EurOpVl Consultative nd explain his Coalbtoel Pool 1 n taken by the Committciof MinistersKoreign Muuatan of 13 member Ui U Schuman was author/ %  %  l <. nive an Objective review lan'i implications. He has in i to be foi n aUy Invited by lha but that is taken tor %  %  %  Hi exp* Cted to speak when hii speech will inaugurate i teneral debate the plan —*• REDS CROSS U.S. RIVER DEFENCE Red Forces WUVE ON FOR 1AEGL Advance On Tibet Border BONQ KONG Ausj P 1 I etun .niv.aiciu. tow a etta u> borders of Tibet b] two route H was reported in the news i*a h. mg here from China on Tueed.;nown at it ii ove %  %  >v Ri ; •I-., %  aid .II Stkanf niiiiittered turn they i.i tit neial Liu I'o Chen the Rada* on eyed gen< %  weak aiuv Chungking that tinCommunists le I...in ii i i rtbet i force Includi ribetana, l'ii VrrsBishop Anitey High School Uirl* completnlr rtoim School girls in tinNPt Bsll match yc-terrt..\ At Quo the 10th 80*1 Bha netted IS of the 25. it>d piny v %  iT* College. hen ihay b**t Cedrlngton High Pletere howJIM AWM scoring Tourists Add Another Victory Buhop Anetay'i orad ytt i it i etball in i ."Inngtoii High School girl. Ua Qua) n bardaj evei %  11 nine June Awai. %  hoots* for the viwM d the majority of the goals. She had 33 tries and scored I" I..,!. Splcer their attacker. oetutd seven and missed the same number. Joi UM todringtoii girls C. MeKennOQ, their shooter, scored i d "ix, while J. their attacker, scored two %  threi fairly *iow and .ii half-time the visitors waraoidj leadini by live goals In the seeond hair UHQ over-shadowed their opponent* through their supreme positional playing and scored 14 goals In this half. At times the local girls seemed bewildered vudton necied at erilL While the final blast was being MUndad D) the referee. Awui was %  boul to shape up to score the 2th goal. K.-fi II. %  .MI, M. %  (Hioding and Miss Innlss. rible Tennis match between the visitors and local girls, which was scheduled to take place 11 'I \ ruattc Club last night, had lu be postpoiifd and it will now takfl place tonight The hockey cam. That WM fixed for frldaj U now abandoned because the In i bad cuiidition. TtM Visitors' team vesterday A Rawuns, I. Callcnder. : Young A Pierre O Met %  ifiney. .1 Spiter and J Awal iin: IIKIIHV-4 I.I-AH l.\ I Oil VIIIIUIISS $1,539 Voted For New Sub-Post Office At Welches Road THE HOUSE Of ASSEMBLY Vttterdaj ReeoluUoD lor $1,539 to purchtae 1MB • at lb* junction nl WeUlus ;md Km*.-' ch H III propose.! to erect i %  ub-poM office, nil < %  H Adanu who intrtKiuced the Kcsolutiun said It was propceed when the pOCt office was built to UM it also ;is ;i Qettll old aifu peiisionii to ptuplr in the %  urrounding I'mv I iln land is ,u ctnta . nuare fool Mi Adams read from tinA I He ra| ol iiie opinion thai when that was donVM find lha" the 11 • waa net hit n v. m i Hongkong In ;i %  f MI three wem fired u ith of iiei --irri Bevel was bntd "'. la | teel pl.it. .i .ieiile ( Ited ..r* 1 Icry aenrrd two bit! on Mnwlny on Ltah fralg-htei HmixMias Shell fragment led two who suite i HI Pram isldi dendum which stottxi Km some tin,, „,i baa been given to lbs hX the ctecUon ul a Bub-POSl Oftce in the Belmoiti > st Mi ch a el, The Breateat dlfl culty has l>ecn however experienced In the acquisition t a BUltI l.f I oioilldi J.: ccntly. on further Invi reported that the triangle at tie junction of Welches floati .... i Kingston Road will WOOD cleared of hous> aold %  pobi and has racommefl i. i of it as a xuitahle sn. for the i ro p oaed Poet Office The Cotonla Postmaster has agreed to IU %  ultabllltr The o na* of (he land Is now ready to sell the land and anOUlred whether Ihe Governmeal dneirea to purchaae Uae i-ecommended by the Coloniiil Engineer The area reaulnd 4.96H square feet and the prlci quoted Is 30 cents per square fool The total expenses will be Urgent!) Seeded tr*t t M r-m Hon'ble J. D Chsadlsr's bay nlly Waterereaa win* Ule D"tbv comfortaoly finishing atraral length* aasad of tbe I M of too field. Sae rerurase tke racord UBM of 1 mln. figf m isaaa tor tka oJeta&ea. Early Reply Although it is not proposed t build tliv Sub-Port Office Inuni dlately. It la necessary that tie should be acquired now %  the owner ia pressing for an iiv reply. Mr. Adanu added that at one time the Government had cOl sidered purchasing a site on the Other aide of the road air. r. C. (iodoare (K) aaid he Mped thai Ihe Government would la 'nore speedy about the buildDg of that sub-post office than they were about building the on< %  '' < brtat Church. The V Christ Church had givei I bad for arttnout any lestrtctiore but up to the present not on. stone had been dropifd or, tht site, and 18 months had paased Mr. O. T. Allder (L) -n I I I waa wondering wheth* really necessary to have so many sub-post office* within an area that was lees than a mineral a half from the central post office He understood thai ir the near future Ihev were going 10 extend tba Central Post Office A.%  %  .: I .11. been said that the Govemmcn' proposed to build a new post office which would give neceuary accommodation to public. ab-1 n ir a anUy aeedod ia the i.ui.u when not have the tianapoi % %  use which peepli enjoyed Mr ,\. t s. Uai. ,L) said thai Govesaunenl wi the onlj purchaser who would want to buy thai i ..e of land U M UUi Coot, That was the %  | %  a he had got trot n a Uhon g h be would In' | person was not an I valuation. He hop. I that the OoveTrunent J> not m tung a new standard for land In lha It was not laid put • %  bow •ed the Civp "' beautify il aite, th. post olTlce 1 was erected. •ia*. n Mi i.. that he was not pn last occasion that %  p HllUl sTipenillliin %  .i the House. The l<. .foi Capital Kxpendi'iirdid not say whethei • %  .. would be refund**.) fr< 'unds. They eould o th* refloie that it arould be i 11 out of the eurranl (.old Miner Dies After Sliol In Leg OD iRGBTt >Vi '• i I II men. 11.... Northweal district on 8un< •>, ident in i %  .i id mine worl ... the leg i n i %  it .. ., ....... i % %  peat iii'.n. HI iiody i io pre, POCKET CARTOON hrOWIIHJ 1 V . Will, "^y*.* mk %  %  & te ..'. m i j r $lm %  ''*Xtfl' : -'-m !E\' \^U it %  'n %  %  f If that was so. inarould llki %  %  Joseph the fact th..: agree-i m the IvM) I b I n towards C gpftl I Bl He had takPfr tl dli b< %  ieeratai y, and be had 'old hin (Ml 1.. i u..ii %  ii met kfaid of y.x\,> litun lated i IsenejeaTosji Be thought thai pi rather dangcton according to lha if lias of the House and lha Executive Corn. f Aaaeml the oolj breni h -.f the Lesrialat ire ih il bed • the authority to 1*. down th' conditions under wl i %  0 on page t. Soldiers Riot in Indonesia JAK.M AUK Dutch and I |0 -trii lay in effort i .. oopi and uadoni ^^nly. TOKYO, August 8 "|'HO US AN US of Red troops slipped across the Allied Naktong river defence barrier and posed a new threat tonight on the central front of Korea The American offensive in the south picked up a new momentum after being stalled by Communist Hanking that pocketed one United States Armyunit. An a n noun cement I mm the I'.S. Nlh trim in Korea said il...i Bed breaching of the NeattgeaJ %vler line is of primar> concern at present. At least ttshag Ked ret>imenL\ of H.lHlti men. uilli probably more coming over in Ihe darknes> were reported arrusa the L).N. Troops Score First Major Success TOKYO. August 7 Btab i Iraopa i D lion ored thah Unri najoi IM IS. ..f the Korean war with t.inpture of the vital road Junction •'I'l'ii ii he: :. fliinjii It wai Ihe llrst big objet Uve in the ofTcoive Uunchod earfc llondaj after 1 ^J""" ""' li ' %  M y.lKMr \n.eri. %  .mO sufno Soutli Korean Commando Units ataachavi -mUf wndi fronl It u %  io \tlight AilMd fore, I ead en with the ereofc North Korean 0th Dtvueoa i>acke.i %  %  Conun nl : i-t DtvWon ihe two BUsaher about is,oo>i men The upturc of the roa i |UOt uon opens lha wa> i .i \i push on to Chfnju, llw Important road rail centre 65 mile weat ot I'usan, DUUII supply i ori for VH. Forosa detotidlng South K %  i iii,. reeaptun >i Cb rij be tht main "i I* Uve of tho drM full icale UN oAenelve, i prnmunliti mvadej th' in (te|ubh< June H, Oee, l-reat. Veterans Enlht < ANBUUtA August • %  • sne of the Becoi d V/orld War iineii up before dawn on Holiday al recruiting %  tatlogg in i AM %  .... it believed lha von IHM in the Hi t foui hi i t' RAF. PLANE~ KILLS ARABS CAIRO I v .\i b Le lap i Aden i i if A P plam i killed Yemeni lulu week in i ild ...i.o between Verneo I \ %  i torati ffl able fa %  %  ... eidetd ooeurrcd %  I Septerobei when Brti V. in. -I.I tllU'MI.. ... laerod %  i terrltoi i %  i i i *. Ivea meel on Augusi M n I othei lei orl In (*n f ri\ ei front raoori mid lha Heds had >t one tank acnei and weretryIhen iiat were e west bank They are n of ferrylru! the river northwest toward that I the South i'ln* lied I II gl : prnbld A two-, be extreme tsloi Korean Rej duvcIn beeead lied flanking broke It up to rescue %  avetel hundred trapped men of the 8th Army's 5th Keginieiit.il Combat team U.S. forces were 10 Io 12 miles east of turned out Chinju, Red springboard for threats jt I'usan. U.S. souUi-eawawn port cans wore moving on la ward chinju In aou ii.. front bad exploded Into three 'ii.noi battlea A idg oi a i t of inegu. %  nothaf Si .. the third at the Red |> rm the N:iktot)a near ( hmgiiynng. where osh U S troop* wiie ..idcrcd t. -Hoy the iTMMiig of the river b. ihtfall tCP> Canada 1 Will Double Armed Forces OTTAWA, Aug. B. i moved *>n Tuesday to douhle the stHiuling lighting of hei raeulaw army, as world headed into weeks of W ipttala feel will nhnw whether Russia intends ouch off third World W.r Ui Brigade that %  I tO defend the Prime sOolater st Uureni announced Monday night ttint Ihe army will add brigade of %  boul 1.000 men that |Uil rallabli iln carryi ll u Ihe I Nl O : id AilanUi Pact" When (rained, tin force could %  '""' i i dad ReBOT th i brigade ICP) 1.000 SHIPS FOR BLOCKADE TOKVi Aug. 8 Rear Ada w. u Andrdwg told a pi i .'.-,. („ %  won| . i %  .| |,ij i. m a int ai n J oomplate biockndo on Korea "been .. than were at '"."! 1.0OU i dong the West coast." Woman Sets I | New iJiunnel Swimming Kccord I i II I < ILKESTl iN! l md, Au X. Florence Chedwick, II yeer-old i %  Cnltfornia, profeesioneJ iwUninei tended bert to-du iftei nnanhinfj the record for the cnawnfj oi the EJnglish Channel. Piret recordi said that Hin Chg Ui i;i houra 22 rolnub i roaslng the • ban i i I rortrude Edai hours, 31 Irlej May Prance laai achusetts high i.. jit in dwa) %  swim the Channel sinapneirnl ive iei-overed The casualty to fighu-i 1 !assaa Of Ldbreak v. Wlflfftd. hut Ml i I last April of I 'loop* to arn Il Thai % %  %  %  .... —c.i France Will Get U.S. WarahipH WASHINGTON \ i %  ... di receive Its varan!] i % % %  Antfn I 12 It I'l.il • %  he t: s iiefeni, rUaeday Vessel u 240-ton Destroyer Escorts %  el i Hllta" and the "sUaata**', nd W lid II "Anho" K.hvlr (. %  UJ UUhH •> I Mil. %  Can. l*re* MACDONALD BLAMES RUSSIA SINUAI'OItl %  I %  ; Ilurma the '. b) Southeast Asia I I accused Ilu : < nig Red revoltI in Ala. and of %  %  %  %  ha aid that military and p . Burma In recent month I a two brlea "more CanFresn. I attach of oinitiiig %  i r last year. Murat OUMTi 21 year old Tui k hi dghted mce he %  ; Argentine AntoolO Albertondt. %  iif'-ii %  %  i There has %  K won' f %  Rotterdam %  I it I'ape 'iving swum the Chaneel rr.Tfi Dover bj 14 Killed In Air Crash LONDON, Aug . Fourteen were killed when a Colombian Air For.-.tighter plane i wan bodies were tho ruin of the %  %  : >>rlshcd. The pilot -r.ieuawiftiit Ahrej i>* La Hoc of BarrauMuJllo —Renter.



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PAr.r. rorn %  ?.%  ASBADOS ABVf.CATK mnnsDAi '" % %  1 '" BARBADOS &| \i)\(K*rri: r r v T -i 1-,. Il-J hr u I,.. 4 -I il|cUBB Wednesday \uusi 9. 1950 I mitfi iiii.ii THK Annual Hep: D .utment of Labour has juat Dean bfJUed and trealK • of the year IM9 It is an IntvrastlM document and .ravine mil controversial issues which mimd formal reports, HV\K down ; to fundamentals and slates facts from which definite conclusions must be drawn. One such section of thai Report is lhat dealing with sociological %  Sped ft pointing out the natural inrrcas,in the population which amounted to ;i,570 making a total of 211.855 or an Inert at of 19,000 aver the 1W6 census, the report deals with emigration h relation to UM problem. "Temporary emigration has been and •'still is beneficial to th .ion> rm HIM i DIU today there live, a 20-year-old girl. - brUUanl biology student, who was bom in UM Stone Age. The linger* which now lightly handle ptn : ttube once > i r father*i stbiw rxo Had wooden dart. It ti>k our ancestmpilgrimage of 200 centuries to Stone to Atomk AMate WORM VeBant, night when she le;t the jungle of Central Par* gray. In thOM forests sh> was found ..g. a squalling. Baked u ..m i child of UM Guayaki I liana, .tiat primitive, secretive w r did .• % %  two % % %  ..is tea Hll tag U she hiis lived without n lorteb % %  L nu I > ru, I BIOM Age maiden in a darn city Horn Equal i UMTIfffB, gathered in Pan* discuss racial doctrines under i auspices of UNESCO, cont -red the case of Marie-Yvonne Vi Hard as proof of the belief tl it all men start life in equality. ft done so for a lon# r Pttr Ihlj K..1. bom cM a nretali t< c people with it not) -exisUiu ci lure, a |feople that keep no di nestle onimals. snavfa Bo r' hs, build no permanent^ dwel%  m..st "lute tul o: her own age in intelligence m. iibihly A gay, dark thinned gin ot 0 teet. dM am speak tfaret ) mages, swim, drive a car. w r fashionable European c: hes. We all start equal Itui'equalit for Marie-Yvonne when she v born meant beln,! one of a v nomadir tribe. Tht men about her had flat S igollan features. Their black l>. hung down their backs Tl .lived on wild roots and Thr* fried WHITE men rarely saw them T .< little, fugitive people fled ;. ter discharging one cloud ol I Disease killed most ol them before they passed their JuMies Occasionally their rude ent moments were discovered, bui i • Ouayaki stayed to answer i: %  question of the sociologist* • She Bjfjsj f„ u nd In the um, I'll two tears of age—* -nii:' little ilrl, wearing a necklacr ol animal teeth. • Hire Is full ....iiuni ..I her %  i' .n. transformation Many t-xpediuor.s i ..made to stmiy it.. ...i made tn 1932 by Professor Jehan Albeit Vel ... i MreeaM UM French iQataarie ..f Indian tadMi U Lima. In so far as getting a tribesman to brief him on Ouayaki customs and habits the professor was signally unsuccessful. Four times In two days was this little kad D) lh c frightened Indians His guides flew in panic In thfdl flight it -v .lime across two QuaTakl wore ti and a child. sraariiMJ ,,-thing but a necklace • f animals' teeth The woman •led. the child, sti.l sucking wild honey from its fingers, was brought to the professor's hue cm p. She was Mane Yvonne, aged, so far as anybod> could tell, two >ean. The prof.-wor took her home to hit moth, r and adoptc d Scarril IN hei youth \tarnYvonne f'iund hei new kurroundlngs terrifying Said '.lie professor, "She loved playing ana was gayhearted, but she rtvuigcd Immediately in the presence of strangers, was silent and did not move But eight months later her speech and manners were better than those of a European child of the same age By the ago of soven she already spoke French and Portuguese and liked to ask questions about (ireek. mythology Although she hud never reiMved Instruction the was able to draw Illustration was perhaps something her natural people had never attempted In Paris. Sunday Express correspondent Ucrald Scheff spoke to a man who has known MarieYvonne for 13 years. I)r Paul llivet, Honorary Director of the Hiueum of Man in Paris. it wai he who sent rVoftnaoi Vellard on the Paiagu:iy.tn eXPa most white girls of her age She rery class at tribal baby, frightenad i .-scased pronun of illy. %  ii white mrl HIT friend* are all while, JTJI S>.. I in his lab ailinenta tlie has < and shd l.ikrs no nettce M .*,. tad that t colour. Certainly she exibll Of inferiority. I think it is highly probable thot one day she will marry a while n an 1 b*4kffe %  is proof thai redaaaea can be wiped out Tea I.IIIO|M ""* is ( hat her trlbeaueopie art i Tncre an nor moro tnan 450 of Uiem left il "She na been fully bar Origin, bar years, and her father hopes to bung hei I'uropo i„ the near future.' This eturdlly built girl whose .--i %  .tamp of her prlBdtlve the only <. U ,f jhe moat famous, vb com* out of tho lunate darkness Prut.' i r WIlard speaks of oUi. i %  .11 of them iiitelligont." Yet thoag who niii.ini timorously m their Jungle, ere dereribeil by explonnu UM most ['.-imitive people in the world. Occasionally wi.en fainuM> strikes their littl,. .-orninuniuae they come out of their trees to hunt, with stone mNChet and wooden arrow, the f .t cattle on Paraguayan farmlands The farmers purtua Ifaan in running battles, gun against 1'ITOW. Why. then, it UM Guayaki have such potential mental powers wbloh can transform a naked wall into %  si,., %  ,.-.,,, intellectual, has their civilisnUon i<-maiiied primili.. livilisationa. say the archneologisiV. do not march forward uniformly The" wore primitive Stone Age cofiuuuntUes in Britain when a complex Bronze Age civilisation 'i" %  red In the Middle Rust. The climate of itopical countries, too, becum.' .ni verse to human progress as disease developed. —L.E.S. r-lili yean ago, the Socialist Party was born, the essential idea winch it embodied wan simple. It was that both lories and liberals were fundamentally capitalist parties, that neither could saUsfy working-class needs Those needs could be pursued only by a party separate from both, and resting on the classic Instrument of the working class---the trade unions. There was n touch of genius in tinconception. By basing itself on the trade unions the i< itself access to substantial funds and it gave It access, through the trade union machinery, to a bouv of voters already large, and destined to run. later on, into many millions. The original objectives of the Socialist Party were severely practical. It was much less coneemad with social theory than with concrete matters like trade union law. wages, hours, unempli.vtni'iit and the like. Rival Parties But as the Party grew, the Socialists of those days saw In it an instrument tnrOUgfa which tin IT tt-imomie ond M>cial tlieoin. might be realised Th<> l.il~nin-l to impose then faith on tbe party .iii.l eventually succeeded. What has been the effect of the Socialist Patty" Paradoxically enough, for i substantial period .t mg I., keep the t'onserx-atlvcs In onto* In the yeats before the eclipse of the Liberal Party the division of the non-Conseivutive vote between two rival (Milleu enabled tin Cones!-values to remain the .. ii' -ingle pful.\. and to provide ii. a ivarnmant'whenlaofnerelrcumstances they would have been in Opposition Top Issu.s llul it is also true to say that •van m failure the Socialist Party H> W. J. Bmmn was largely successful. The issues of social IxUciment. ..f the cure of the sick, the aged and the unemployed, the responsibility of the State to provide full employment these became dominant issues in our domestic politics. The Liberal Party, and later the Conservative Party, were obliged to concern themselves with them. The social security programme carried through in the last Parliament by the Socialist Government served to put the coping stone on an edifice already largely constructed The Socialists were unfortunate in attaining power at a time when two world wars had consumed %  great part of the accumulated wealth of the country They carried through a programme of social reform which was sustainable (without a considerable decline in the value of money) only 00 the assumption thai (here would be a great UHTeaM in production. Bone Increase there not nearly enough to satisfy this condition The sttaTp i> the cost of living of the last few years was the result. ffrt issili But the most striking Bat-beak lo the Socialist Party has been in the field of Socialist theory. Nationalisation has not solved our problems in those Industriet to which M keg lieen applied. Ii seems lhat men do nol necessarilt feel any greater sense of responsibility lo the community than to private employers. Indeed they may feel that the State is more susceptible to pussure that the private employci I were, and advance their claims accordingly THE GOLDEN LINE B) MIK\ >l \KTIN PAK1S II it lady'* frock hug* her figure till it reaches the knees—shell I*m the right mould for Fall. This ii the opinion ot Paris designer Helen, who today ihosjrad ana ol the most novel collections yet seen in Ki Bl Ot' %  annual autumn couturier fashion opening!.. Clin^in^ to his early predictions that cl.ithes would be flinging, Hi. %  : ttka with Uffatly lilted hlpUnai ited to knee depth. His collection of dresses had waistlines lowered lo sweater length, just above the hvps. Waistlines were marked only very by backdippmj; belts. • i Helm made his skirt lengtba f<'i MII than those of such top-notch BJ DftOI and Jacques Fath. wh'> %  i 14 inch lengths. Heini clipped skirts short at 15 to 16 inches of! the ground. t hia evening skirts belled out in tulip shape below the knees. On sheath .ii sses, he made front apron effects which he called "tummy bibs. 1 For evaAlng, Helm favoured deep necklines an di-nts. und the heavy Ones Uifljctad by the Mugisti.-itr..il provo our > i> k lift Hut Srhal some of us an wondarlni Ii whether UM actlvita ol I %  Po directed in Uiis noaaurc ii-"i.ni caused a sacrlllre mi Ihe other hand. Whether one ram to realise It or not, crime is on the lea rt i %  m Barbados. Gyela thefts, and rob•ibound, %  man wnnted for murder is still al large: one can hi on some of OUI bsac h as without being divested .f Ins valuables. %  nd sornotimei hk i itha and (ha J' em impotent %  i p< 11 it sums as though tindooaul ond law-ahidiiiii dtlsens are just persecuted whilr the vagabonds get away with the goods. it is no in an island of such I n with s.1 many officer*, non-commissioned and that murderers and thieves got by I. i [|B| ii ivei tiaUad ana .BQrttOI tO ll'iiri li-ell> DGCKNT MINI>KI>. Finl Thing* Ti. The Ediior. The Advocate, BIN -iviuut DM siKice lo sa> how deeply disappointed I wa* on hearing the omission of the regulai iiminutK rervice over Radio Distribution, during the respective Test matches. In Baa* l.in.l. No one was more anxious than I to hear of the progress of our boys whipping the Englishmen m the masterly way in which they did, and will continue to do so, but we should always begin our day right hv putting first things Ant, I am not laying any blame on li.ni... Distribution, because il is %  to eater to the requests of the general public, but in the same way Radio Distribution can rut in to bring the news, why can't it nit in to bring us the service which Is only for fifteen minutes f f am not denying the fact that we should be grossly interested in the development in Korea, but apart fiom the many who look to the morning service for inspiration. A hat about those persons who may listen for the last time to some eheerlng. consoling, or appealing word from tome preaehei BouH word that may give courage a* they pass through the valley of UM shadow of death. Are we like Ihe people in the gospel? International affsirs and cricket rlrst, and divine service after ? We have bought oxen and must try them first, pray have me excused We have bought land and must see It, pray have me excused etc If we get in that habft we will be tempted to forret and act m the rich fool Why not let us pnetise putting first things HOT tlARCY A SCOTT. AugUM '-• 1950. / -i-< hlim, -. SIB. -Reading voui Editorial column in youf Monday's Bvonlni Ad\ ocate. I noticed a pail ot a paragraph which read as follows %  n is regrettable that in recent days, and since the Government notice requesting lhc removal of this refuse from the district, more has been added to the pile" more h% been added to this pile of steel Is quite misleading and unfair to the owner Before making such a statement one should get tht facts. I fail to see a lew damaged steel 1-eams Waiting to I*' shipped could cause such an unsightly scene What could be a more unsightly scene for visitors approaching the careenage, than an oversize latrine projecting over the Wharf. I think the same reporter could do much by gettinn th.Authorities to remove same from our water front approach P. A SPRINGER Worthing*. rhnst Church August 4, 1950. Si.-,, Backward To. The Editor. The Advocate. SIR.—1 am not at sll in favour of Pu lice women in Barbados Thu occupation is not suitable to wvmen. and it would be better if they gave women plain clothe* employment. One of our Goverm i wftvai said, it would be better if we took i step backward, and I i|\. Women are much tOO D now and man-like and would do better with home ac cU patfcWM ..' d i> be mothers to their children. Women must seek n, uid modesty VICTORIAN ADiUR£h Eivning Institute To the Editor, (he stdeocaie Ufl Since there has been no chance of patting together tt |h (1949—50) ;