Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Tuesday.

22

August
1950

Harbadus



‘ifty

Sweeps Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)

we

ANTIGUA, Aug. 21.

ANTIGUA, on Sunday 20th the barometer dropped; |
ather conditions gradually becume threatening.

By

midnight intermittent puffs of wind and slight drizzles oi
rain became increasingly noticeable, and simultaneously
police were advised to issue necessary warnings throughout |

Antigua.

LATEST NEWS

At 11.30 o'clock last night
the hurricane was reported
by the San Juat: Weather

Bureau as being about 15 to
20 miles east of Antigua.

_The hurricane is of small
diameter with winds of 100

m.p.h.,
centre,
m.p.h. or
Over an
radius.
The storm
tionary or
slowly we
5 m.p.h.

or
and

over, near the

winds of 50

more, extending
area of 50 miles
is almost sta-
inoving very
stward at less than

Nationwide
Strike Begins
IN UNITED STATES

WASHINGTON, Aug, 21

Railway guards walked out in
three key centres to-day, as the
first step in the threatened nation-
wide train strike.

President, Trurian called on his
Labour Adviser John R. Steclman
to get the zepresentatives’ Man-
égement and Unions together to
reach an aereement,

he Countrywide dispute con-
cerns wages and hours.
strikes were called for five days.
Guards said the idea was to call
attention to the fact that the dis-



|



!
|

|

To-day’s |



pute had dragged on for almost |}
a year and a half without a/|
decision. |

In Louisville, Kentucky, 250 |

switchmen on Kentucky and the
Indiana terminal railroad left their
jebs All of the lines 1,200. em-
ployees were rendered idle. Th
union official ‘deseribed the walk-
out as 100 per cent effective.

In St. Paul 175 employees of the
Minnesota Railway Company fail-
ed to report for early shift.

In Cleveland the Ohio River
terminal railway owned by the Re-
public was closed down when 200
men went on strike. Employing
about 400 workers, the line serves
the Republic’s big steel plants. The
Steel Company has laid off 1,500
of its 7,000 workers.

Guards and ticket collectors
were asking for a 40 hour week
without loss in the present 48 hour
y for those in yard service have
insisted that the President should
take over the nation’s major
lines.

The strike is due to spread to-
morrow to two shortline railways
handling coal and steel.—Reuter




Two Planes
Crash off Rio

RIO DE JANEIRO, Aug, 21.

A military single-engined air-
craft crashed into the sea_ this
morning near Ilha De Paqueta off
Rio. The plane carried only two
airmen, both of whom escapeé
without injury

Another plane, a large aircraft
was reported to have crashed and
sunk in the sea also off Rio De
Janeiro to-day.

It was not known immediate}
whether the plane was a passenger
or military one

Present reports
aircaft which completely

regarding the
disap-

peared beneath the waves are con-
1

flicting. Some describe it
bimotor small touring plane,
any case it is generally claime
that nobody escaped. The crash
occurred near Praia Dos Amoyos

as



Soh

iene ne eer a aaa




' grey skies indicating that the isl:

hastily

| was then apparent, but at Midway

Dawn broke with agricultural
labourers going to work and ex- |
cept for regular gusts of wind and

nd
might be blessed with much need-
ed “pond rains”, several hours of
toil seemed probable; but as the
gale graciually increased they
retreated to their homes

St. Johns was busy with people
collecting emergency rations. On
most strects men were seen ham-
mering and barring up windows
and door The topic of the town
centred om speculation about the
hurricane. The town is so well |
sheltered that very little breeze
















the barometer fel! a further four
points, climaxing abrupt ¢
of all commerce. The City
tri¢ power supply was s nded
due to contacts with telephone
wire: bus loads approxim-
ately 250 people from the southern
nd of the islond were seen travel-
ing to the former U.S. base for
habitual Monday picnic, but
istorm forced them to re-
lOnI.,
yeen 12.45 and 5 p.m. the
barometer dropped another five

points,
ihickened

A dull whitish mist sourly
and enveloped the
Winds became increasingly
whistling through the
-es. Tonight the whole

island
pow crful
bov7ing tr



of Antigua is battened down, while

the gale the island at

50 m.p.h.

Teachers Want
State Control
Of Schools

GEORGETOWN, August 19.

The Caribbean Union of Teach-
ers decided to urge on unit goy-
ernments unification of education
services.

The Union also wants state
control of schools so.that teachers
may enjoy full Civil Servant
status.

Re-elected General Secretary
Deighton Griffith of Barbados also
reported at the final open confer-
ence today that Federal thinking
for the future inspired al! the
resolutions carried.

The Union would urge further
that unified qualifications be ac-
cepted throughout the area, that
equal pay be given to female!
teachers in British Guiana, Trini-
dad and Barbados, that there
should be holiday arrangements,
free secondary education, retention
in service of married females as in
British Guiana, Trinidad and
Barbados; text books dealing with
the Caribbean rather than the
United Kingdom.

Elected President of the Union
for the next two years Harold
Stormonth Jackson of British
Guiana, said that the installation
speech of the Union was destined
to lay its impress. not only on
peoples of these parts but would
make a contribution to the pro-
gress of the world. — DP.

sweeps





|
|





Butlin’s Report
Expected

(From Our own Correspondent)
LONDON, Aug. 21,

Mr. Billy (Holiday Camp King)
Butlin to-day began preparing a
statement for his directors on his
recent finance hunt to the United
States.

It is expected this statement
will be referred to when he makes
his report at the annual meeting of
the English Company on Friday

Except to assure all callers that
he was quite satisfied with his
United States trip, Mr. Butlin has
remained quict since, his return

I learn however, that he did
have a chat with several financiers
including a banker, but he has re-
fused to say whether he has ob-
tained the necessary £800,000 for



-——<—< $$.

GUN BATTLE RA

M.P.H. Gale



w.8. ARTILLERY BLAS









NIST INVADERS



HURRIEDLY SET UP in the dry bed of a Korean river, these U.S. Army 105 millimeter howitzers are lobbing shells at Communist
positions beyond the hills, The picture was taken under fire by LIFE War Photographer Carl Mydans, and is part of a full picture report on
the fighting in Korea in LIFE International for August 28.

The 105 mm. howitzers which this battery is firing can lob 10 to 15 shells a minute with great accuracy at an enemy as far

away

as 12,500 yards (11,460 meters). The range is often given to the batteries by airplane spotters, flying small Piper Cub planes which can land
almost everywhere, on fields and roads. Light, mobile and dependable, the 105 mm. howitzer was the most-used U.S. artillery weapon in Worid

War IlI.—(Courtesy LIFE Int’l. Co



pywright TIME Inc, 1950)



CHANNEL | W. Indies Defeat | Pope Pius

MARATHON
TO-DAY

FOLKESTONE, August 21.
Channel Competitors including
f-gertina’: Antorio Abertondo
here for the International Mara-
thon Swimming Race across the
Lnglish Channel breathed sighs of
relief today when officials an
trounced that in view ef the wea



} ther reports, the race was definite

| ym» for to-morrow morning.
Earlier, a provisional stand-to

ad been ordered for 1.40 hours

G.M.T. to-morrow.

r



I
Twenty four international swim-
ers, Who include six women had

leen anxious about the weather.
They were not atraid of having

to swim through rough water

{hough this would add to their

difficulties, but many are prone to

seasickness. They feared that the
boat journey to the starting point,

Cap Nez, France might make them

so ill they would be unable tuo

swim.

Blue skies, a soft breeze scarcely
rippling the twenty one miles wide
channel, and good weather
prospects for forty eight hours,
promised excellent swimming
conditions.

They will rest until 5 p.m.
G.M.T. gathering strength for the
immense physical ordeal
them

Then they will drive to Dover
end embark for France at about
9 p.m. G.M.T, in a fleet of little
ships carrying a small army,
including swimmers; trainers,
managers, coaches and scores of
journalists.

A leading London bookmaker
to-day made Lars Berti! Warre
of Sweden, the favourite, offering
three to one. Second favourite
was Egyptian Hassan Hamad at
seven to two, while third favourite
was Roger Le Mowan, France.

Favourite among the women
was given as Miss Van Resjil
Holland at five to four.

Reuter,











in Rio Bay. the completion of his Bahamas
—Reuter. dollar, earning camp.
WADING THROUGH THE CITY STREETS





HALLS ROAD under water and children wade

than knee deep.

through the water which in some

places was more

before!

Glouces
Slow Bowlers

Rain Affected Pitch
GLOUCESTERSHIRE 69 AND 97

WEST: INDIES

SONNY RAMADHIN and Alfred Valentine, the young West
Indies spinners, were again responsible for a total collapse
when the West Indies beat Gloucestershire by an innings

and 105 runs here to-day.

Red Chinese
Demand End)
Of Korea War|

l HONG KONG, Aug, 21,

Chou En Lai, Chinese Commun-
ist Prime Minister has sent cables
to the United Nations demanding
cessation of the Korea conflict and
withdrawal of foreign troops, the
New China News Agency reported
today.

|
|





The Korea question “can and
must be settled peacefully,” he
said in cabies to Jakob Malik,

Soviet delegate, and this month’s
President of the Security Council,
and Trygve Lie, Seeretary-General
of the United Nations.

The Chinese leader added that
when the Korea question was dis-
cussed by the Security Council,
Communist China must be repre-
sented. Chou En Lai declared he
fully supported all proposals on
Korea made so far by the Soviet
; Union in the Security Council.







Venizelos Forms

Skeleton Cabinet

| ANTHENE, Aug. 21.

| Greek Liberal Leader Sophocles
i announced today that 2
cabinet with him as
e Minister will be sworn in
1 aa ght

izelos

leton

that having se-
support he was
Coatition Cabinet with
| 4ust and National parties,
Hig ould try to broaden the Coa-
j vhen the Soctal Democrat
George Papandreou re-
-d from the United States
tomorrow, he added
clos saw the King
mounciiag his failure to
a “super party” cabinet from
{* rious Parliamentary groups.
| Populist Leader Tsaldaris today
| suggested to King Paul that Field
; Marshal Alexandra Papagos,
sreek Forces Chief of Staff should



ud
















nead a Liberal-Populist Coalition.
——Reuter,

| Saicrueacemnensimaieiniiay’

| REDS sare ON

MANCHURIA

} FORMOSA,, Aug. 21

| Chinese Nationalist Intelligence

; Headquurters to-day reported that

jover 200,000 Communist trooy

| troy south Chir ioved up to

}M ivia during last month

} “N nalist Military Spokesman

;General Chang Yi Ting said

j troops were massing towards

{| Manchuria fror inces west
{f Hong Kong —Reuter

today |

Condemns

Polygenism

VATICAN CITY, Aug. 21

Pope Pius XII categorically con
demned the theory of Polygenism
which claims that the human race |
evolved not from Adam and Eve |
alone but from a number of first }
parents. In a letter issued to cd |
|

|

j

|

tershire
Triumph On

271

Catholic Bishops the Pope declared



Catholics may maintain an open
mind ona_ theory of evolution |
Which is not condemned by the
Church

The Pope's encyclical also con-

Both sides suffered on a pitch
affected by heavy rain during the
weck-end and eighteen wickets
fell for 253 runs to-day

A spell of good bowling

demned the erroneous philosophy |
of Existentialism The 50,000

word Encyclical entitled “Humani
Generis” (of the human race) out-

by

lined the modern errors of a doc- |

oN

-_

1
;

ee
FIVE CEN’

Year sa





FOR TAEGU

British Troops To—
Quit Hongkong
kor Korea Front

By JULIAN BATES
With Gen. MacArthur’s Headquarters for Korea,
August 21.

(COMMUNIST guns laid down their fiercest bar-

rage of the war today as an artillery duel for
‘Laegu raged south of Kunwi, 30 miles north of the
key city, at the head of the main supply route
running south to Pusan.

Unofficial reports from the front said Ameri-
can warplanes flying their first large scale night air
support mission on Sunday blasted and stopped a
Northern spearhead of 4000 men driving between

the American 27th Regiment and South Koreans in
this critical sector.

8.26’s and Mustangs guided to the target by artillery firing
white phosphorous shells, began mass. strafing. An
American daylight raiding foree of two tanks and an
infantry platoon probed one mile behind Communist lines
o-day where Northerners exerted heavy pressure all along
the Kunwi-Waegwan front.

India Drafts
Proposal To
End War

LAKE SUCCESS, Aug, 21

his threatening are is 15 miles
jnorthwest of Taegu. At its closest
| point fighters and bombers ham

mered a new Communist bridge-
head across the Naktong River
j}at Waegwan where the Northen
| prong of the threatening pincers
| rane on Taegu from the
North and the South was building
ip

Aussie Brigade
American troops that are soon to



I th
: 1 ndi ane ee Benegal be reinforced by British troops
ho iatan permanen l nited | from Hong Kong and also by an
i delegate has produced a} Australian Brigade now training
ats re atom for vil settle-|in Japan, were maintaining
r in “Norea, and shown it toithe new bridgehead at Hyonpung,

“Xx Non-permanent nations of! 15 miles southwest of Taegu.

the Security Council { Behind Chinju on the southern
All the non-permanent delegates | front, Northern supplies and
e believed to have given their! Vehicles were massing in a terri-
personal approval to the principles | fic attempt to build up for a stab
the draft, and to have stated|&t Masan and the main United

Nations supply port of Pusan, re-

that they would forward the reso- ; ;
turning pilots reported.

tion to their respective
ments for approval

Among the permanent members
said to be in favour of
e Indian proposal

govern-

The twenty fourth Regimental
team engaged 1,000 Northerners
ir an ittempt to regain their posi-
tion near Yutchon ten miles west
of Mason lost yesterday.

nee Is
{}

If the ee ear neaeny mem- There Americans punehed back
bers, such as » Unite State ai F
peitin caus as Ses eee last night against two Communist
nothing more than abstain from tee pe ee Resist ht
voting, then India’s resolution is Le fae eee

of the war,

The fifth Airforce flew 200
sorties up to 3 p.m. local time to-
day concentrated on the Waegwan
sector

Mustang fighters and bombers

aid to be assured of success, and

way could be found to hasten
peace in Korea, It is understood
» be reasonably certain that the
United States will not vote against



the Indian resolution Reuter, made 60 sorties in support of the
Fe = ground attack.

Nearly two regiments were now
Y estimated to be across Naktong at
Seretse Back Hyongpung Communists darew
. in another 300 men last night and
In England were rushing infantry reinforce-
ments and tanks from Kochang 35

SOUTHAMPTON, Aug. 21 miles farther West.
Seretse Khama, exiled Chief 20 miles South of Hyongpung,
o! the Bamangwato tribe and his|the American 24th Division was
hile wife and their three months’ | mopping up scattered remnants of
fold daugnter arrived here to-day | the Communist Fourth Division in
by air trom Bechuanaland the VYongsan bulge officially stated
Asked by reporters if he was | yesterday to have been wiped out.

glad to be back in England, Seretse
replied No, I cannot say that.’
Seretse and his family will live

On the East Coast, South Korean
troops advancing in the Pohang
avea against growing Communist



Gloucestershire’s 17-year-old off-|trine into which Catholics might at a Mayfair hotel as guests of the | resistance were consolidating theiy
spinner, John Mortimore, who re- | fal! i British Government until they can | positions near Tongyong after cap-
placed Tom Goddard in the side, “Some imprudently and indis-}/ind a London apartment turing prisoners and equipment.
failed to completely check Clyde ‘reetly hold that evolution which —Reuter. —Reuter.

has not been fully proved even in
the domain of natural sciences, ex-
plains the origin of all things, and
audaciougly support Monistic and
Pantheistic opinions that the world

Walcott the giant West Indies
wicket-keeper from completing his
century. Walcott was in irresistible
torm, Stepping back he punish-
ed the pace bowlers with powerfl





; is in a state of continual evolu-
hooks and strokes on the leg side. re ” the ani eili 4 ; ‘id. '
He hit 18 fours and was at the Communists gladly subscribe to

crease three and a half hours for

. this opinion so that men may more
126 until he was bowled by Morti-

efficaciously defend and propagate

more in the second over afver |tegching Atheistical doctrines
lunch, Catholic Theologians and Phil-
osophers whose grave duty it is to

Accurate Bowling

: defend natural and supernatural
Mertimore began a West Indies

truth and instil it in the heart of

collapse after lunch by taking |man cannot afford to ignore these
three wickets for six runs in four |more or less erroneous opinions
overs, This was followed by some "the encyclical said

accurate bowling by Cecil Cook |
who claimed the last three wickets
in the course of five overs for five
runs with his left-arm slows. Th:

Dangers of Frror

The chief danger of errot



West-Indies made only 271 after | warned against in Encyclical were

being 251 for 5 but they gained a 1 Evolution: “Teaching that

first innings lead of 205 the authority of the Chureh dot
Gloucestershire again batted not forbid research and discu



sions on the doctrine of evolu-

weakly and were all out for 97 in BI Y
tion in as far as it enquires into

two hours























LADIES!!!
INTRODUCING TWO
NEW TOILET SOAPS

CHIC

AND

SWEE THIEAR

|

UNBEATEN FOR FRAGRANCE

+

OBTAINABLE AT ALL

LEADING STORES

AT ONLY

| [5% CAKE

TRY A FEW CAKES TO-DAY

‘ : : h F ) 2 ue f
Ramadhin “vith his cleverly con- | the origin of the human body as
On Page 8 coming from pre-exis ent and
° living matter Some however
amlay rashly transgress this liberty of
discussion when the act as if
°
A Fa the origin of the human body
rms ctortes from re-€ stent ind living
° matter were already completely
W ork Overtime certain and proved
2 Polygenism: ‘i faithful
eannot embrace that opinion
| IN BRITAIN which maintain the after
LONDON, Aug. 21 Adam the ree iste lon thi earth
sr.tish Arms: Factories ar | ; ivi Po ye eae : =
origir re | 1 enera-
preparing to work extra shifts tu tion from him or th dam ree
iurn out orders for weapons an } presents ¢ re rtai nber of
{equipment in Britain’s armamen | first parents
| ive, it was authoritatively 2. Too free an inte tation
jlearned in’ Government quarter: of the Old Testament’s first
ay | .
today t eleven chapters of Genesis, pro-
| Orders for arms under Britain’; perly speaking do noi conform
£100,000,000 Rearmament Pro- | to historical method uscd by the
gramme have been placed with| best Greek and Latin writers or
firms throughout the country by competent authorities of our
Plans for Britain’s new defence | own times. They do nevertheless
spending were discussed last week present history in a true imple
between Economic Affairs Minis-| and metaphorical language
ter Hugh Gaith, industriaiists and adapted to the mentality of peo-
trade union leaders ple but little cultivated. But they
After the outbreak of the contain pt epee ey trutt
lx rean War the Government which are instrumental for our
t arlig — ae" alvatior alse ive popular
jovtained parliamentary approva.) jen ; Tigh poem
if £100,000,000 for arms addi-| |, ee Si a Soa
; 46 ee aaa eople
| nal to this year’s defence Vatican authoriti - turbed
budget of £780,000,000 io ‘noreseite n
f ritain obtains the United} favour of birth conti hich. de-
te istance, the Government] spite strong churet
in » spend £340,000.000 0} gaining grout ny? ic
| ment in the nex? thr vears of Fnurone
ing the country to just short Birth contre i é fi
} artime econor olving opulatior <
| Reuter * @ On Page 8



PAGE 'FHRES












AGE, wife of His Ex-
y the Governor, ac-
by Miss Betty Arne,

@ifare Officer, visited the

~ thomas Nutrition Clinic a day

last week.

They were greatly impressed
with the Clinic, and congratulated
Mrs. Cummins and her helpers on
the good work being done for the
little children.

Among those present were Mrs.
G, Cummins, the Clinic's Presi-
dent, Mrs. Olga Symmonds, J.P.,
Miss Gwen Hunte, Secretary, Miss
E. Haynes and Nurse Gibson.

Back From Antigua

Holiday
ISS EILEEN CHENERY who
left Barbados on August 1st
to spend a few weeks’ holiday in
og returned from her visit
on Sunday afternoon by B.W.1.A,

Returning in September
ISS ANN PENCHOEN is due
to leave to-night by the “Lady

Nelson” for her homé in Montser-

rat for a holiday. She will be re-

turning here during the first week
in September.

Her brother Archie with his wife
and son who were in St. Vincent
for a short holiday arrived over
the week-end by the “Lady Nel-
son,” and will be remaining here
until the end of the month, Mr.
Pencheon lives in St. Kitts and is
on long leave,

On Honeymoon
RRIVING at Seawell on Sun-
day afternoon by B.W.I.A.
were Mr .and Mrs. Harold Mahon
who were married in Trinidad on
Sunday morning. They expect to
be in Barbados for about ten days
on their honeymoon, and are stay-
ing at the Paradise Beach Club,
Harold, who is a Barbadian is

with Esso, in Port-of-Spain.

Returned Over The
Week-end

R. and Mrs.. Herbert Gooding
4 returned from their honey-
moon over the week-end by the
“Lady Nelson”, They were married
in Barbados on August 5th., and
travelled by the “Nelson” on her
round trip to B.G. and return.
Leaving On Friday
ING COMDR. R. C. LAWES,
Assistant Operations Man-
ager of International Aeradio Ltd.,
stationed in London arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1.A. He
expects to leave on Friday for An-
tigua. Before returning to the U.K.
he will also be visiting Panama.
While in England he told Carib,
he saw the Surrey match and the
first day of the fourth Test.

Here For Two Weeks
R, AND MRS. REX BOON and
their daughter _ Daphne
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
morning to spend two weeks’
holiday in Barbados. They are
Staying with Mr. Boon’s father at
ithe “Farm”, St. Michael. :
Mr. Boon is the Assistant
Manager of Chas. McEnearney

& Co., Itd., in San Fernando,


















“Mark my words, Frob-
shaw, he’ll turn up again
where you least expect
him!”

London Express Seretes.

Two Miles Long!

M* JOHN LEE of Gulf Oil i
Venezuela arrived here yes

terday from Trinidad by B.W.LA.,
intransit from the U.S., where
he attended the Internationa!

Trade Fair held from August 3rd
to 20th in Chicago

Mr. Lee represented Gulf,
Standard Oil, Shell and other

companies operating in Venezuela
and inspected the special cil
company motion picture theatre,
included in Venezuela's exhibit
at the Fair.

Forty seven different nations
said Mr. Lee, exhibited their pro-

ducts at the Fain. The United
Kingdom cisplay included textiles
from England and _ Scotland,

machinery of all descriptions and
fancy brassware, coffee trays
vases and other ornamental items
The British delegates approached
possible markets well in advance
of the Fair and _ sold several
hundred thousand dollars of goods
while it was on. The entire Fair
extended over an area of two
miles, and it took several days to
cover it entirely.
Before returning to Venezuela,

Mr, Lee will spend a few. days
with his wife and children who
live at “Brierley”, Station Hill

St. Philip.

Comes Every Four Years

M* CHARLES YEARWOOD,
a Barbadian who has been

living in New York for thirty-five

years, arrived here yesterday
from the U.S. via Trinidad by
B.W.I.A. Mr, Yearwood has

been coming to Barbados every
four or five years, since he first
went to the U.S., his last visit
here was four years ago.

He is staying his house
Bathsheba

Playtours !
A

FTER a few days’ visit here,
Delahey

Mr. and Mrs. Donald K.
left for the Bahamas via
Trinidad on Sunday afternoon by
B.W.LA., where Mr. Delahey
is with “Playtours’, Bahamas
Tourist Company Ltd
They were — staying
Marine Hotel,

al

in

at the



BY THE WAY...

BYEN old people are begin-
ning to take these lawless
times for granted. The other
day an old lady, sitting at the
open window of her house near
the Bisley ranges, said suddenly,
in between bursts of firing,
“The people who live over there
seem to be a very quarrelsome
lot.”

Bad News for Meat

At two years old he has 1944
teeth, (News item.)

CROSSWORD



Across

1. The Kind of employment most
men have. (7)

8. What no one wants (7)

ll. 48 shoot out change idea rate
(8)

12, What the progressive soldier
wants. (6)

3. This lock has nu key. (5)

- Administer a portion, (4)

The pe of these should win,
(4, 5)

Armies used to shout it, (6)
This vice should be good. (2)
Part of your coat, (5)

Not unconnected witb 11 Across

i

we
- What you ask for. (6)
Down

tS
bd







Mining Engineer

and Mrs. A. W. T. Freakes
nd their two children Helen

i Bill arrived from Venezuela
yesterday morning via Trinidad
by B.W.LA

Mr. Freakes, who is from Mon-
tana has been in Venezuela for
ilmost a year, where he is Gen-
ral Manager of the Guayana
Mines Ltd., in El Peru Estado,
Bolivar.

They are spending tleir holiday
at the Paradise Beach Club.

On Holiday
M* JAMES C. TILBURY,
a retired Travel Service
Executive from Philadelphia js
now in Barbados spending a
holiday. He is a guest at the
Sea View Guest House. Also
staying there is Miss Elda
Marquina, who arrived from
Caracas over the week-end. q
Mr. Jack Goellnicht too” is
there. He arrived from Trinidad

by the “Lady Nelson” on Saturday
and will be here for ten days.

White Xmas
R. REGINALD GEORGES who
is on long leave after spend-

ing four and a half ye as a
Government Medical leer in
British Guiana, along with his

wife and three children, has been
spending a fortnight in Antigua
befere proceeding to Tortola, his
birthplace, for a few weeks after
whieh he and his family will be
going to the U.S.A. Dr, Georges
has two brothers also doctors, in
Philadelphia and there he intends
to take a course before returning
to British Guiana. In any case his
family will experience their first
white Christmas.

Represented Trinidad

In Water Polo
UMPED into Mr, Clayton
Greenidge the other day on
Broad Street. He arrived last
week and is here for a month’s
holiday.

Clayton who now lives in Trini-
dad where he is with the Trinidad
Jewelry and Loan, used to be in
Barbados where he was a member
of the Carlton Cricket Club, He
vow takes a_ keen interest in
Water Polo in Trinidad and repre.
sented that colony against the
Barbados team whic visited
Trinidad last January.

Here For a Few Days
RS. MARCH-PENNY was at
Seawell on Saturday morning

to meet her husband Mr. John
Mareh-Penny, Chief Cable En~
gineer on board the Cable Ship
Electra. He left the Electra at
Curacao and flew K,L.M. to
Trinidad and B.W.LA. to Bar-
bados

Their daughter, ang the

Divisional Manager of Cable and
Wireless in the West Indies, Mr.
A. G. L. Douglas were also at the
airport to meet him.

Mr. March-Penny will be here

for two or three days and will
then rejoin his ship at Curacao.



Explanations: (a) His father is
in the National Health business.
(b) He has an enormous head
(ec) They are very small teeth.

(a) You
looking

Comments:
his age by
mouth (b) Unless he
Snibbo they will all fall out
beforé he is ten years old. (c)
When he gets angry and gnashes
the greater part of them, it must
be a terrifying sight.

Afterthoughts: (a) Tell him to
whistle, with two fingers, for a
cab. (b) Warn him about tooth-
ache.

A Brief Visit

APTAIN FOULENOUGH’S
‘A visit to Shrillwillie Lodge,
on the Seots border, lasted only
one day. A maid of such aston-
ishing beauty waited at table
that Foulenough joined her,
instead of joining the ladies,
when the port had been dealt
with. A great deal of tittering
and “Oh, Sir,” was heard. The
host went to investigate, and
found the maid in the arms of
the warrior. He was lightly
pinching her cheek and, to kill
two birds with one stone, plead-
ing with her to get the keys of
the cellar for him before she
went to bed. The host had heard
and seen enough. He interrupted

tell
his
uses

can’t
into

CRYPTOQUOTE-—Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR

LONGF
One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used

is



By Beachcomber

the idyll in a raucous voice, and
next day the Captain was on the
way to Bullhampton Manor,
having bought a bicycle on credit
at one end of the village and
sold it at the other.

S.A.Y.E.

R. HENRY CACKLING, the
financial adviser, has been
studying the problem of penal
taxation as it affects savings. He
has prepared a scheme which he
calls S.A.Y.E. (Save As You
Earn). Just as a proportion of
income is now deducted at
source, so a further proportion of
income, to be known as savings,
would be deducted at source, This
would not only increase savings,
but would also ensure that they
were used for the right purposes
Mr. Cackling is the chairman of
a committee appointed to work

out the details of this plan.

(Fold here.)

Not Worth It

ae most conspicuous example
of common sense for many
a day was given by the Swedish
Lapp who came all the way to
Folkestone to swim the Channel.
He put a foot in the water, to
test the temperature, was bitten
by a jellyfish, lost his temper,
and went back home that day.

ELLOW

1, May we say itttie Brumas ts one? for the three L's, X for the two O's, ete. Single oe ie
2 sh ae (7) trophies, the length and formation of the words are @ .
2. Plane men 7? . :
%. Hog under the collar pertiaps. Each day the code letters are different.
? Goce ae ee A Cryptogram Quotation
winter ? (6) )
’ We ave al Uits Ul tued, (5) UAO BYPLVO PB LOV EJDWO UAQ
i arty oa ee eee MET fIRU VAO MEIT EJDWO UVAO
18 0 flicks. (8) '
Oey ee ee Ree (ote ot thee. CPL VO BMPLF VAG FORLKOT
. aorta UVudger was a this 17 _ Cryptoquote: LONGING NOT SO or TO
1 lon in he ast rsery CHANGE THINGS AS TO OVERTURN THEM—CICERO.
°



TASTE ..

All the finest in Bread and
Cakes baked Daily.

always count on the Quality

EAT.

You can

and Purity of our Bread.



(ee: et AREER

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SHORT HAIR=-OR |





LONG? |
Paris, London Clash
Hy EILEEN ASCROFT

PARIS mannequins at the autumn fashion shows wor¢
their hair longer, soffly waved, with curls or chignons
at the nape of the . But London opinions are divided
Views of Lengon hairdressers leave the customer
to take her choice of long or short:
French: “Shorter styleg will

stay, but with a softer line

at the nape of the neck and deeper
waves.”
teiner:

S “Hair will be semi-
long and feminine
with assymetrical rolls and
xy of interest. The

k’s Tail style will help over
ae a —s ~~ added

worn for even-

‘ shade is Lavender

: “Short and. even
shorter. Time is not ripe for long-
er styles. The — Paris hair-
dressings have n introduced by

the dressmakers not by the hair
stylists. New style is the Poodle.”

Vasco: “Slightly longer (1% in.
at the nape) but brushed up all

round the head with no t
*Kntoine: "St ta

: “Still short (3in. tq Sin.
at the most), with hair swe ick
and tailored necklines. ~eo)+

ours are Smoke-Grey for bio
and Honey for the very young.
Blonde aks are finished; but
blonde tips are new.”
The Hats
ISE and shine is the slogan of
the autumn hats. Higher
crowns are indicated.

The Postilion hat will be a
jaunty accompaniment to the first
suits, with its curled brim and
wide, buckled band. The model
sketched is in tangerella candy
floss, combined with black.

Another high-crowned modei
has a pointed top and looks like a
miniature dunce’s cap. This style

With U.S. Embassy
HIEF WARRANT OFFICER
Raymon McDougle who is
with the U.S. Embassy in Caracas
returned to Venezuela on Satur-
day morning accompanied by his
wife and baby son Michael. They
were here for two weeks staying
at Worthing. A West Virginian, he
has been stationed in Caracas for
one year.

Here For Three Weeks

M*. JAMES MAYERS § arrived
AVE on Saturday morning from
Trinidad by B.W.I.A, His wife and
family are already in Barbados
and he has come over to join the
for a few weeks’ holiday. Mr.
Mayers who is a Barbadian is with
the “Reform,” Sugar Factory in St
Madeleine.





“8

va

Rupert quickly clambers back into
his bedroom and is soon asleep.
When he wakes the sun is streaming
in, "Oh, my, I do feel tired,"’ he
thinks. ‘* What a night I've had!”

At breakfast he is still yawning and
Mrs. Bear looks ar him anxiously,
so he tells her all that has happened






AQUATIC CL

UBC




















Matinee;
JOHN LUND ,

MONTY W

SPECIAL MATINEE:
WALT DISNEY'S - - -

(

GAIETY





“CLUSTERS



Paul Henreid — Eleanor

“DECEPTION” wi?
Bette Davis — Claude Rains

OVEN and
TABLE WARE

CASSEROLES
SAUCE BOATS

MEAT PLATTERS
CUSTARD CUPS

DISHES—PUDDING,

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

nd ike Ba



TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 4.40
TOMORROW at 5 p.m
WANDA HENDRIX

in “MISS TATLOCK’S MILLIONS”
A PARAMOUNT PICTURE



“MELODY TIME”
ROY ROGERS — DENNIS DAY — FREDDY MARTIN

F = : <=.

The Garden) ST. JAMES

Last Show TONIGHT 8.30
Ist Half of the New Monogram Ewciting Serial

“CUSTER’S LAST STAND”
with REX LEASE, Jack MULHALL — Ruth MIX —

WED, & THURS. 8.30 P.M.
Final Half Monogram’s Exciting Serial

Last 2 Shows TO.DAY
“OF HUMAN BONDAGE” & “DANGER

A Warner Bros,

WED: (only) 5 & 8.30 p.m. Warmer’s Double Thriller!

THURS. & FRIDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m
(MONOGRAM’S BOXING THRILLER")
Leo GORCEY and the BOWERY in
| “FIGHTING FOOLS"

AND PANTRY with

PYREX

A WIDE RANGE TO SELECT FROM
PLATES—DINNER, SOUP, BREAKFAST

SCALLOPED SHELLS

GIFT SETS—5 PIECE AND 11 PIECE
Pay our Hardware Department a Visit
Spacious Yard for Easy Parking
Or Dial 2039.





BHE POSTILION HAT

was popular in Paris, too.

Small nead-hugging caps and
berets have a distinct forward
movement, but the effect of height
is still there in high-flying plumes
and ornaments.

Black Is Top
TTRACTIVE style for more
dressy occasions is the see-

saw brim, wide at the sides, al-
most non-existent at front and
back. 3

Black is No. 1 favourite. Othe:
shades are honey beige, muted
tangerine, sienna, vineyard pur-|
ples, smoke and sun-faded greens
often combined with black.

Cocktail caps are gay and|
Yemantic, in irridescent colours
gleaming gold or silver or shiny
black or white, with spangled
veils and sequin trimmings |

The Skiff Line

APIS launches the “Skiff”

line in narrow toaues iting
|
|

sharply profiled peaks pointing
over the forehead It is a flat-
tering style to wear: I predict it

will be widely copied in London
Best Company |
HORTEST and nicest view on}
the holiday problem “Should;
Husbands and Wives Have Separ- |
ate Holidays?” comes from a hus-|
band, Mr. Jack Lawrie of Oak
dale Avenue, Kenton, who writes











I say certainly ‘No, as after 20]
y s I still find the best com-|
pany is my wife.”
World Copyright Reserved |
—L.E.S
Vn /, aes e
CH -F OCT? |

and she listens intently.‘ Arc yo

quite sure you did dream all

that ?"* she asks. Rupert shakes h

head. Then he pauses, =
wonder? "’ he murmurs. “! may
have... ." He breaks off as an idea

comes to him. ‘* There's one thing '

that can prove if it’s true,” he says,
“that little dark bortle.”*







ENEMA (Membe

BARRY FITZGERALD
OOLLEY



TO_DAY at 5 p.m Rt |

in Technicolor }
)
\

Bobby NELSON



LAST STAND”



5 & 8.30 p.m

SIGNAL”
Parker — Zachary Scott
Double



‘ESCAPE in the DESERT"
Philip Dorn, Helmut Dantine





ROASTING, PIE

COTTON FACTORY

LTD



Je

| The News,



HOUSEWIVES’
GUIDE

Prices of pears and cucum-
bers when the Advocate
checked yesterday were:—

Pears 6, 7, and 8 cents each

Cucumbers 8 cents per TB.



BBCRadioProgramme

Tuesday, August 22, 1950
fhe News, 7.15 a.m, News
The African Queen,
e Hymns we Sing, 7.45 Gen-
Speaking, 8.00 a.m. From the Edi-
#10 acm Programme Parade, 8.15
the Promenade Concerts. 9.00
Close Down, 12.00 noon The News,
12.19 pan. News Analysis, 12.15 p.m. Mus-
¢ From Grand Motel, 1.00 pm, On the
Joo. 115 pm, Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m.
Much Binding in the Marsh, 2.00 p.m
2.10 p.m. Home News from
Britain, 2.15 p.m. Sports Review, 2.30 p.m
Radio Theatre, 4.00 p.m, The News, 4.10
p.m. The Daily Service, 4.15 p.m, From
the Promenade Concerts, 5.00 p.m. New-
ton Goodson, 5.15 p.m. Programme Par-
ade, 530 pom. Welsh Magazine, 6,00 p.m.
The African Queen, 6.15 p.m. Twenty
Questions, 6.45 p.m, Letter from London,






otials

am. From

700 p.m. The News, 7.19 p.m, News
Analysis, 7.15-—7.45. To be announced,
£00 p.m. Radio Newsrell, 6.15 p.m. On

he Job, 8.30 p.m, Regent Orchestra, 3.55
pm. From the Editorials, 9.00 = Tip
Top Tunes, 9.30 p.m. Meet the Common-
10.06 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m.
10.15 pm. On the Sweeter

wealth,
Interlude,

Side, 10.45 p.m. Report from Britain, 11.00
om. From the Promenade Concerts.

One

DON'T BOTHER TO TRY

AND FIND THE HOLIDAY SAVINGS
DEAR - | MOVED THEM WHEN
1 BAW YOUR LETTER ARRIVE

PAA

offers

CLIPPER
CV-240

SERVICE



between

SAN JUAN
ST. THOMAS
ST. CROIX
GUADELOUPE
MARTINIQUE
ST. JOHNS
ST. LUCIA
PORT OF SPAIN

*

The Clipper CV-240 is
acknowledged to be the
most advanced type airplane
of its kind. Its extra large
picture windows, wide aisles
and its 40 roomy, recline-to-
your-comfort seats, assure
passengers the utmost in
comfort and luxury in flight.

By providing this most mod-
ern,tast, dependable Clipper
on this route, PAA is con-
tributing to the advancement
of the rapidly growing tourist
area in the islands between
Puerto Rico and Trinidad.

For full information and
reservations, consult your
travel agent or

PAN AMERICAN
MNortp AIRWAYS

PASSENGERS + MAIL + CLIPPER CARGO

a Va |

OSTA De,

DA s Se LTD
BROAD ST
Phone 2122 (After bus

202






TUESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1950

BROOKLIN, MASS.

“Gorgeous Gussie” Moran, the
gizinor girl of tennis, has given
away the lace trimmed panties that
upset royalty and English tennis
circles two years ago.

But she isn’t saying who got ’em.

The Santa Monica, sandy-hair
blonde, in a bedroom interview,
refused today to tell the name of
the recipient of the outfit which
startled Wimbledon and insisted
on changing the subject. She said
she is “concentrating” on her ten-
nis and an offer to turn profession-
al—but not for less than $75,000.

Gorgeous Gussie, attired in pow-
der-blue pajamas and nursing a
very bad summer head cold, told
INS she had several other tennis

costumes “much more attractive”,

than the lace panties that created
such a stir in the tennis world.
Between sniffles and sneezes, the
pretty young net star, who is
ranked seventh nationally and is
third seeded in the national doubies
et Longwood Cricket Club, said:
“I’m concentrating on my tennis















A LOVABLE DOUBLE

EYES

EMPIRE

| To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
and Continuing

Columbia Pictures
Presents . .

“ALL THE:
KING'S MEN”

Starring:
Broderick CRAWFORD

Joanne DRU—John
IRELAND, John DEREK





ROXY

To-day 4.30 & 8.15 Only

Republic Whole Serial

“ FEDERAL
OPERATOR
99 ”

With
Martin Lamont, George

J. Lewis

Wednesday Nite 8.30

CARACAS NIGHT



YOUR eee

LAST SHOWING TO-DAY 5 & 8.30
ARTHUR RANK'S

TOMORROW 5 & 8.30 p.m.

CANYON PASSAGE”
DANA ANDREWS—SUSAN HAYWARD

OF THE UNDERWORLD
RICHARD DIX-—-WENDY BARRY

ns

| GUSSIE HASGIVEN AWAY HER PANTS

and an offer to turn professional

“I think at the present time I
am playing the best tennis of my
career.

“Bobby Riggs has offered me
$50,000 to turn professional, but if
I can’t get $75.000 I will remain an
amateur. It wouldn’t be worth my
while to turn professional for
$50,000."

Miss Moran denied a report she
was having leopard skin shorts
made out of the skin she got from
the Maharajah of Cooch Behar
north of Calcutta, India. But the
Maharajah, she conceded, is “a
tennis fan.”

Gussie is still playing the field,
romantically speaking. When she
was asked about her romances and
the report she was engaged
marry a_ British statesman,
said:

“I’m not engaged to anyone.”

Reminded that Pat DiCicco,
Hollywood agent, saw her off on
the plane when she left for the
cast, she answered, “Oh yes, he is
still around, but we are not en-
gaged —ILN.S.,

to
she

SMILE...






, \

\



ADDIS LIMITED 0
HERTFORD EST, 178



“FREIDA”







ROYAL

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.30

20th C-Fox Presents .. .

Richard WIDMARK
Linda DARNELL

“Slattery’s Hurricane”

and
“STORMY WEATHER”
with

Lena HORNE
Bill ROBINSON

OLYMPIC

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.15

United Artist Double . .

Heaay *AMAR
Georse © NDERS

Strange Woman”

and

“False Paradise”

with

WILLIAM BOYD as
Hoppalong Casidy







HERE
AGAIN !!

ZINC

SHEETS

DR

4
eo

As several of our Customers have been enquiring for them



FLAT ZINC SHEETS—Size 8 x 3
(St Aable for Table and Counter Tops, etc.)

Also:—-

GALVANIZED PIPE FITTINGS—Bends, Elbows, Tees,
Nipples, Reducing Sockets, etc.

PLANTATIONS LTD.

we are glad to « s that we have just received:— |
|
'
'
|



(



SSHRETERTES

Soe baer

*¢ oe ke

ae

TUESDAY, AUGUST 22,

1950



Can Russia Really |

Go To

War?

By John Gordon

CHURCHILL, explaining why in
his judgment we still have a
breathing space which “if used
wisely and well may greatly in-
crease the deterrents against a
major Communist aggression,”
said: —

“We are still under the shield
of the atomic bomb possessed in
formidable quantities by the
United States alone.” ;
That is a weighty and important

truth we must have always in our
minds in these anxious days,

Other Weaknesses

But there are other weaknesses
in the strength of Russia which
must always be in the calculations
of the mea of the Kremlin when
they plan aggression.

Weaknesses which of course
time will eradicate as it will in due
course also wipe out America’s
atom bomb predominance,

WHAT are these other weak-
nesses?

In the Kremlin in 1941, when
Germany was apparently trium-
ee and Russia and her Allies
n the gravest difficulties, Stalin
said to Lord Beaverbrook: “The
war depends on the motor. The
country with the biggest output in
motors will be the victor in tee
end.’

And so it happened.

The motor decides modern war.
But to ensure dominance of the
motor two things are necessary in
abundance—steel and oil. How do
the opposing forces stand today for
these?

Huge Production

The U.S. produces 100 million
tons of steel a year. Britain’s pro-
duction is 15,552,000 tons. the pro-
duction of France 8,964,000 tons
and in the Empire outside Britain
the output is 6,036,000.

Of that total 1,356,000 comes
from India. It might not be wise
of course. to count on India’s con-
tribution in any war against Rus-
sia, for Nehru may decide to be
a neutral.

IT has increased very con-
siderably since the war and
is doubtless still expanding.

Before the war it was
18,300,000 tons, After the Hit-
ler invasion it fell to as low
as 9,000,000 tons.

The recovery to the cur-
rent figure is therefore a
tremendous achievement, But
even if we add to it the pro-
duction of Czechoslovakia,
which the Economic Council }9_
for Europe estimates at};
2,610,000 tons a year, it still};
does not reach a figure that ["""
can make the men of the
Kremlin consider war much
more than a very uncertain
gamble.

SO much for steel. What
about oil, without which
machinery cannot move? _

Expert opinion gives this
estimate of world production
for 1950; 1

But even eliminating In-
dia, the steel production of
the democracies stands at 2
colossal figure.

WHAT of Russia?

Her production is 21,200,000 tons
a year, a little higher than Brit-
ain’s, but not much more than one-
fifth of America’s.

Barrels Per





Day

U.S. 5,000,000
Canada 60,000
Mexico : 166,000
Total for N. America .. 5,226,000
Central and South Am-

erica .. 9 .. 1,600,000
Western Europe 50,000
Middle East—

(Abadan, Kuwait,

Bahrein and Saudi

Arabia) os .. 1,500.000
Far East 205,000
Total world production,

outside of Russia and

her satellites 8,581,000

How does Russia stand in com-
parison? U.S. oil experts estimate
that her production plus the out-
put of her Eastern European satel-
lites is NO MORE THAN ONE
MILLION BARRELS A DAY.

It may be argued that the
estimate cannot be an accuraie
one, because it’ is so surprisingly
sinall.

But even if we put it at double
the figure Russia would not seem
to be comfortably supplied for a
war of any magnitude.

There are certain indicatigns
that her oil production is not-so

KUWAIT
SAUDI aravin®

MAJOR OILFIELDS
WA MAJOR REFINERIES

The vital oil centres of the

prolific as to make the men in the
Kremlin easy in their minds. 1+
is known that in the first quarter
of this year the oil prograrnme
was six per cent. below te
estimate. ‘ ~*ie

Workers Failed

An “open letter” sent to Stalin
by the oil workers of Baku earlier
in the year deplored their failure
to reach production targets.
That is significant.

The Baku fields have indeed
showed sisns of passing their
-roduction peak alter many years
as the main producing centre.

Moreover we must take into
account that Baku is very close
to what would be the battle dne
in war.

At the first move by Russia w=
should certainly aim to destroy i
es a producing field.

It may be assumed that
means of destruction have besen
Lrepared and are already at hand.

Rumania Drained

Russia claims that a “seconc
Baku” has been discovered be-
tween the Volga and the Urals.

Certainly there is increasing
production there, but experts
doubt if it does more than keer
pace with Russia’s growing indus-
trial needs.

Oil is being taken from Rum-
ania as fast as Russia can take it
but the output is still only half
the peak figure achieved before
the war.

In Hungary, production is also
well below pre-war levels.

These facts suggest that Russia
would find a war of any length or
magnitude a highly perilous un-
dertaking, even apart from the
atom bombs of the U.S.

And the Kremlin must always
take them into account.

Their Objective

Just as the destruction of Baku)
would: be considered an essenti
first move by the Western Powers
if war came, so Russia’s first ob-
jective must be to capture ow
Middle East oi] sources at Abadan,
Bahrein, Kuwait, and Saudi Ara-
bia. For until she did so, she

BAHREIN



a 9 300
Scale of Miles

Middle East.
could not make much progress.

That emphasises a matter of
vital importance to us.

ALL these sources of Middle
East oil for us lie as near to the
battlefield as Russia’s do.

It would seem, therefore, that
we should be wiser to be more
watchful of the Middle East than
of the Far East at this critical
time. Intensely careful that our
strength should not be committed
so heavily to the Far East that
we left ourselves too weak in the
much more vital Middle East.

For that would certainly suit
Russia.

Be Powerful

All of us seek peace. All of us
wish for nothing more fervently
than an ending of this stupid re-
current horror of war.

But we are discovering now
that we ought to have realised
long ago, that the only way to stop
war is to be powerfyl enough to
raake it a pretty bad risk for any
aggressor.

In steel and oils, plus the atom
bomb, we have the foundations of
all the power we need — if we
make them secure and use them
to the best purpose, which is not
to make war but to give us the
strength to make peace the wisest
policy for Stalin —L.E.S.



FRENCH “POP”

VANCOUVER.—You can buy a
bottle of wine in France for the

price of a Canadian bottle of pop,
said Gerard Dubois, French com-
mercial attache, Montreal, who was
visiting here. That's one of the
al ions France has for Canadian
tourists he said.

~~

WALPAMUR QUALIT

ow
Wi «

THE WALPAMUR COMPANY

iF alas lai
$.P.MUSSON,SON @COLTD > BARBADOS

Paying First Visit
ANTIGUA, Monday

The Acting Governor Hon. P.
D. MacDonald is paying his first
visit to Montserrat. He will re-
main there a week in order'to gain
first hand knowledge of the
presidency, its people and prob-
lems. hate

eo?

«

yYrat 8 WALPAMUA

MI:

PAINT & WATER PAINT MANUFACTURERS TO Him. THE HUNG

ATDsOARWEM. LANCASHIRE

as



tne

H

meeting this week.

The Resolution, as carried, will
be sent to Government by way
of ‘advice’ from the Commercial
community on the question of
Federation when it comes up for
decision in the Legislative Council.

The Resolution stated that Fed-
eration will be in the interests of
the people of Britis Guiana pro-
vided if the following conditions
can be fulfilled:

(a) That in the event of the
British Guiana Government
deciding to join in the pro-
posed Federation, full eifert
shall be given to the opinions
and reservations expressed in
the said Resolution of the
Associated Chambers of Com-
merce.

(b) That the introduction cf
Federation is formulated on a
sound basis not only as regards
the area as a whole but par-
ticularly as it affects British
Guiana, in order to ensure as
far as possible that its con-
tinuance will prove economically
advantageous to each con-
stituent Unit:

(c) That in view of the fact
that this Chamber considers
the representations allotted to
British Guiana in the proposed
House of Assembly to be in-
sufficient, the British Guiana
!Government take such neces-
sary steps as will ensure greater
proportionate representation for
this Colony.

The meeting was presided
over by’the President, Mr. H. G.
Seaford, O.B.E.

Teachers’ Conference

His Excellency the Governor,
Sir Charles Woolley, K.C.M.G. was
host to visiting delegates, officials
of the local association, their
wives and some other connected
with education, when he threw a
cocktail party at Government
House in honour of the fifth Con-
ference of the Caribbean Union
of teachers which is now in
session here.

That was on Tuesday afternoon
and despite a heavy business
programme, provision is made for
the entertainment of deleguies.
On Thursday afternoon the Arch-
bishop of the West Indies, Alan
John Knight, threw a garden party
at Austin House for delegates and
they will be travelling to Berbice,
over the week-end, where they

will spend almost a week.
Director of Education, Mr.
Frank Ogle, speaking at the

Second Session told the teachers
that the ability to turn out of
school not “bags of knowledge
and examinees” but rather young
people who could think for them-
selves and become _ effective
citizens in the future in the many
changes that are to come about



The secret

Yes, mothers, your good health
that of your children. If you

are not robust, perhaps you
your family need more A & D
vitamins. So start taking Scott's
Emulsion every day.
Soon you will see a won-
derful difference in the
way you and your chil-
dren look, act and feel!
Scott's Emulsion has brought

new happiness to millions
because it's more than a tonic,

it's powerful nourishment



an



sometimes cross and your Children

a SOLES

BARBADOS

Sf you must pace up and down outside Clarence House smoking all your cigarettes
like an expectant father, you can’t expect to come home and smoke ours.’

: Georgetown Chamber of Commerce
Accepts Federation

GEORGETOWN, Aug. 19.

THE GEORGETOWN Chamber of Commerce has accepted
Federation ‘with certain reservations’ at a largely attended

The decision was by a majority and was based more or
less on the unanimous opinions and reservations expressed
in a Resolution of the Associated Chambers of Commerce
at a recent Conference in Trinidad. A mandate was given
to the Chamber’s two representatives to the Conference.

in the West Indian Colonies was
the object of teachers.

He urged them to _ study
Sociology — an extremely im-
portant study—in arder to be able
to guide the children in the edu-
cational progress of the Colonies.

Introducing Mr. Ogle, Mr. H., S.
Jackson, Senior Vice-President of
the B.G.T.A., said: A notable
change is taking place throughout
the Caribbean Colonies in the
relationship between the Officers
of the Education Department and
the Primary School teachers, a
ehange will undoubtedly tend. to
improve ihe educational servieés
generally. The idea is now being
accepted that the noble task of
fitting the children of the Colonies
for their life’s work must be the
concern not only of teachers, but
also of all who are engaged in the
Administrative Denartment

Education Umeers

Mr. Jackson continued: Trinidad,
1 am told, now terms its school
teachers as educational officers;
this gives acknowledgment to the
fact that teachers cénstitute a part
of the Education Department, This
change of thought and view can
rightly be regarded as heralding
a new day when Government of
these Colonies would give iden-
tically the same consideration in
all ways to the welfare of teachers
as they give to other workers in
other departments, ‘

In the course of his remarks,
Mr. Ogle urged that teachers
study Sociology,,and their own
country into which to fit one’s
own educational philosophy.
“Everybody, especially teachers,”
Mr. Ogle said, “must have a
philosophy of education. They
did not have to be a philosophe:
to have philosophy,”, he pointed
out; it was a body of ideas wh@th
guided them in the matter of
education.

Pointing to the new set up of
the University College of the West
Indies wit) its Sociological De-
partment of which Professor Hug-
gins, a West Indian, was ifi charge,
Mr. Ogle expressed the hope that
that would mark not only the
beginning of the study of West
Indian Sociology—-of great in-
spiration to the teachers of the
West Indies—but also to the begin -
ing of the end of that distinction
between Elementary, Secondary
and University Education 40
marked even now, although the
change was begining.

Concluding Mr. Ogle advocated
the practice of idealism but
warned the teachers not to be
fanatical about their ideals, “Let
us cherish our ideals,” he said,





“but always keep a_ sense of
humour,” That sense of humour
= errs

of a happy

family is-Goop HEALTH!






and
are X

and

Ah dg eda Ld



ADVOCATE





























































London Express Service



was a very valuable thing, he

said, in pursuing their aims and

he trust they would retain it,
Indian Celebrations

Celebrating India’s National Day,
Guianese Indians held a colourfu)
procession through the streets of
Georgetown—‘without drums.’

The Commissiorier of Police hac
forbidden the use of drums and
musical instruments and despite
the turn out of decorated cars,
drays and bicycles was dis-
appointing, there was a general
jubilant atmosphere; the men and
women made up for the lack of
drums by clapping hands anc
singing Indian airs,

In an attack against the refusal
of Col. Orrett to grant permissior
for music, the President of th«
British Guiana East Indian Asso-
ciation, Dr. J. P, Lachhmansingh,
quoted Shakespeare

“We are a musical minded
people” the Doctor emphasised,
“We sing at our work places and
dance wherever we can try to feel
happy. The Commissioner feels
otherwise. He feels’ we do not
like music because he himself does
not like music but let me remind
you ‘that Shakespeare said: “A
man who has no musie in his
soul is fit for treason, stratageme
and spoils, Let no such man be
trusted.”’

The procession was organised
by the British Guiana East Indian
Association and followed a four-
mile route which took some two
hours to be covered. The President
spoke on the history of India and
urged Indians to take pride in their
Motherland, but at the same time
live in harmony with the other
races in the Colony. He praised
the efforts of Pandit Nehru to
bring about a peaceful settlement
in the Korean issue.

Trinidad Contractor Appeals
Against Fine

Albert N. B. Mahadeo, Trim-
dadian Sand Contractor was fined
$200 by Magistrate M.S. Fitz-
patrick, when he pleaded guilty to,
offering bribe to Deputy Director
of the P.W.D., Mr. Rupert B. Craig,
over the sale of oil sand.

Mahadeo, through his counsel,
Sir Eustace Woolford, appealed
against the severity of the fine.

_ Mahadeo was charged by Detec-
tive Superintendent Stanhope
Billyeald with having between
June 16 and 18, offered Mr. Craig
834 per cent of profits and other
conce8sions from the sale of oil
sand by him to the P.W.D., as an
inducement to Mr. Craig to show
favour to him in relation to his
principal’s business, by recom-
mending the purchase of oil sand
to the P.W.D.

Will She Hang?

Speculation is rife as to whether
or not Kathleen Fullerton, one of
the three persons convicted in the
Stanley Town Child Murder, will
hang. The questions ‘Has a wo-
man ever been hanged in British
Guiana’ and “Can a woman be
hanged here” were being asked,

A story by ‘Chronicle’ Staff Cor-
respondent, Compton Delph, re-
vealed that as far as is known one
woman was hanged in the Colony.
It was way back in 1882 and the
woman, Maria Ferrell was con-
victed and hanged for the murder
of 19-year-old Agnes Tudor, along



Speedsters

| Are Still

Being Fined

THEIR HONOURS Mr. G. !

Taylor and Mr. J, W. B. Chenery

Judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal yesterday confirmed the
decision of Hi Worship Mr

H. A Talma Magistrate of
district “A” Police Court who
imposed a fine of £5 or

months’ imprisonment on
{| Clement of Bank Hall for dr
the motor van M— 2 on Water-









ford Road at over 35 miles per
hour, 4

The speed limit on that road
is 20 miles pe hour and the
offence was committed on April!
4. Clement was also ordered t
pay the cost appeal whicn
amounted to 7

THE DECISION of His Wor
ship Mr, G. B, Griffith Magistrate
of District “A’ who ordered
Richard G. Taylor of Graham
Hall, Christ Church to pay a fine
of £8 for riding the motor bicycle
X-828 on Bay Street Road over
36 miles per hour June 21
was varied yeste by Their
Honqurs Mr. G Taylor and
Mr. J. W. B. Chenery Judges
of the Assistant Court of Appeal
Their Honours imposed a fine of
£5 to be paid in seven days or
in default two months’ imprison-
ment,

Cpl. Jones in his evidence said
that he was on Bay Street on}
June 26 checking the speed}
limit of vehicles He had stop}
watch No, 5 and saw the motor
bicycle X-828 and it appeared
to him to be ridden at a fast rate
He checked the speed and found
that it was doing over 36 mile

per hour and the speed limit on
that road is 20 miles per hour

15 Months
For Larceny

And Wounding



Ashton Weekes, a 41-year-old
hawker of Suttle Street, St
Michael, was yesterday sentenced
to 12 months’ and 3 months’
imprisonment with hard labour
by City Police Magistrate Mr
H. A, Talma, when he was
found Builty yesterday of

charges of larceny.and wounding.

These sentences are to run con-
seculively.

In the case of larceny, Weeke
was charged of stealing seven
hands of plantains valued £1 5s
from Dorah Ranehararam in

Suttle Street on August 20
That same day, he was charged

of wounding Cleritha West on her
right eye by striking her with a
stone.

Weekes had already recorded
against him 9 previous convic-
tions for larceny, the last of which
was recorded on Mareh 5 when
he was sertenced to 6 months’
imprisonment with hard labour





for stealing a demijohn of rum
from Perkins & Co., Roebuck
Street There were also 5 pre-
vious convictions against him for
wounding and one for bodil
harm.

“ir you are not sat.shed witi |
my decisions, you have the right
to appeal”, Mr. ‘Talma_ told
Weekes ‘I find you guilt
stealing. Instead of your be'r
sorry for what you have donc
you have adopted a lawless atti
tude,” he said. “Your little trick
will cause you 15 months’ impri
onment,’ was Mr. Talmat's final
remark the polire tre!)

through the door with Weekes |
custody.

In another case brought against
Weekes for causing a disturbanc
on Suttle Street that same day
Weekes was convicted reprimand
ed and discharged.



FRENCH COINS

KEREMEOS, B.C.—Several
gold sovereigns of Queen Victoria’:
day have been dug up here Max
Koheler, Cawston Becnh farmer,
made the find while harvesting his
potato crop.



with her son Peter, and two others,
John Stewart and Samuel Adams
The woman's daughter, Rebecca
Ferrell, who was also charged, was
acquitted,

Motive for the murder, accord-
ing to the Police, was a mixture

of love, rivalry and hatred, Re
becca Ferrell (18) and the mur-
dered woman were both out to
‘catch’ one James Osborne, as a

husband. Rebecca realised that she
Was up against serious compeétition
in the person of Tudor, who had
the advantage of being physically
more attractive

Afraid that Rebecca would lose
the opportunity of being married,
the Ferrells got together and with
the assistance of two known ‘bad
men’ of New Amsterdam, where
the crime was committed, way laid
Tudor and beat her to death. They



were hanged on Deceniber 30, 1882

Your Backache




ae



cleanse slug
the blood

ish

may be due to sluggish Kidney Action

] FE 1S NOT so good when you
are troubled with backache,
rheumatic pains, stiff, aching
muscles and joints, lumbago or
common urinary disorders due to
sluggish kidney action. @
y put up with pain and dis-
comfort when you might get happy
relief by taking Doan’s Backache
Kidney Pills. ‘They stimulate and
kidneys and so help them to rid

} excess uric acid and other impurities
which otherwise might collect in the systern and
cause distress. Doan’s Pills have helped thousands ;
let them help you.
HALF A CE
ailments due to inadequate kidney action, is the
proud record of Doani's Pills.

j
NTURY of success in relieving

Grateful men

and

women of all ages use aiid recommend this efficient
diuretic and urinary antiseptic to their friends

, ; and neighbours.
o
Ack your 9,
eater tr PO OMRIE %
Backache Kidney Pills We







PAGE 'HRES



oe






* Mentholatum * Baim kee
baby's Skin in spotless
condition It is so nple
ATT Veni
baby GENTLY RUB
Menthoi
nd ar

to use

sium imtoo u Al
sund the

r and comic
skin and prevents
und chafing Babies
the soothing, cooling efiect

of ‘Mentholatur Quick

get a jar or tin to-day ood

love





ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM



“Made Only B.
The Mentholatum
(Est. 1889) Slough, England.

o. Ltd.,



NEW RELIEF FOR
ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.

A new product, DOLCIN, has been created which not only gives
prompt relief from the pains due to the symptoms of arthritis and
rheumatism, but also effects the metabolic processes which constitute
a very important part of the rheumatic state’s background. a}

DOLCI has been thoroughly tested in meaicsl institutions,
DOLCGIN is being used now with unprecedented success. DOLCIN
is being prescribed by doctors now. ‘And many sufferers have already
resumed normal Jiving as a result of taking DOLCIN.

Don’t delay, Profit by the experience of fellow-victims of these
pains. Get DOLCIN today. A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs
only
SOLD BY:

On Sale at BOOKER'’S DRUG STORES (B’dos) LTD.









SE SELLE LILLIE
FURST TiVME WERE!

AFRICAN PRINTS









im Cottom...
4 MULTI-PURPOSE FABRIC
BROARWAY GRESS SHIP.



rene oe

meena
SRS SS



65
ELD OPP OOD OPS SOO OCO POOF POPPE ak %



e 8 mM

Fr +

. foeat wwe . %

* ecer your shin %

5, y

% problem %

%,

x %

s -_ %

* DOROTHY GRAY %

4

. %

has a special preparation for it. x

9 %

. A complete stock of 3

%,

+

> %

N

>

e

Dorey Guay

>

. hogs &

Ss $

S ¥
s . 7 " ms :

% BEAUTY PREPARATIONS now available at %

v

x COLLINS LTD.—Broad Street. x

Yee ALM LOI LLL (5656509 0BOCO OOOO PAPO

m . 5
SROOLOOPEPR ESSE SOBRE PPLEP PPP PLPEDSPLLOFSS 5



>
3
3
‘
WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE
that we are once again in a position to
Supply the following...

PEACOCK & BUCHAN *HULCOTE’

Red Roofing Paint @ $6.17 per gallon

‘EXTERIOR FOREST GREEN’

specially prepared for the tropics
@ $7.81 per gallon

SESS

4,

Ree Secure Yours Early as We Only have %
A Limited Quantity %



DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING 0. §
1D. \

%
»# 6 2 36N
BOOOSSSG5SO S99 G9 OS BGO SSF SSSBSS SOOO SOS SESS SSS SSSS IS 0





y

)

\

- EF FE, FOUR



Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd, Broad St, Bridgetown.
——$—$—

Tuesday, August 22, 1950



BRarricane Precautions

THE weather during the last two days has
served as its own warning to the people
of this island to be prepared against event-
ualities. A year ago as a result of unpre-
paredness several people lost their lives
and thousands of dollars of property was
destroyed. Much of this could have been
avoided and it would pe well for the gen-
eral public to familiarise themselves with
the prepared handbook and pamphlets on
hurricane relief which have been pub-
lished.

There is generally a disposition to deride
hurricane warnings because disaster has
not befallen us for many years. For sev-
eral days last year, hundreds of people
knew that there was a likelihood of a dis-
turbance reaching Barbados. The sultry
weather for many hours before it came
told of its approach, but because it was be-
lieved to arrive a particular time and that
hour had passed, people lulled themselves
back into a false sense of security. The
aftermath is now history; but such history
as will not be forgotten for many a year.

The Government has now revised its
hurricane relief booklet. It is clearly writ-
ten and the instructions to those whom
they were aimed at protecting are explicit.
Notices have been published in the Press
advising residents of certain areas to make
themselves acquainted with the stations to
which they should report or to the shelters
to which they should go in the event of
a hurricane. The Government having

done its part, it is up to the members of
the community to take every precaution
and not to wait until misfortune has be-
fallen them to enquire what they should
do and to whom they should go for advice
and instruction.

But if the individual has certain duties
to himself the heads of business houses
have an even more important duty. In
their stores and places of business there
will be several people whose work will
prevent them from remaining at home or
seeking shelter at an early time, Means
should be provided for transmitting the
precautionary warnings so that those who
would return home for the protection of
small children or animals should be able
to do so at an early time. Adequate pro-
tection should not be left to chance. It
may be that the suddenness of the disaster
will not permit employees to leave for
home and their safety should be looked
after.

And there are those curious mortals who
merely for the sake of sight-seeing might
get in the way of people and organisations
looking after the safety of others. Their
thoughtlessness should be drawn to their
attention in advance,

Storm warnings and_ precautionary
measures were not intended to scare
people but to remind them of their public
duty. It was most opportune that Mr, C.
C. Skeete should have undertaken to
deliver an interesting and informative
lecture at the Barbados Museum and His-
torical Society yesterday afternoon. Publi-
cation of his talk in the Press and over the
Radio Distribution will enable the average
citizen to acquaint himself with the nature
and origin of hurricanes. The more knowl-
edge there is, the less panic there is likely
to be. In an island which lies in the hurri-
cane belt, the only way to minimise mis-
fortune is for each member of the com-
munity to familiarise himself with the
warnings and instructions issued in the
event of a hurricane.



OUR READERS SAY

Cricket

To, The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—The majority of people
who were born and bred in these
Islands are overjoyed at the suc-
cess which has attended our
cricketers in the Test
which have just been concludéd
in England. Of course there will
always be a minority—pathologi-
cal cases for the most part—who,
to their everlasting shame and
disgrace, have nurtured faintly
concealed hopes that the W.I.
would suffer defeat and be once
again relegated to the

local

Lindwall,

state of ized with

sons-that Lord Haw Haw emerge

in times of national crises. two

mediate future, to

from Down Under,

definitely poor.

Johnson,

those

!
} In writing about emigration in
ithe Advocate of August 12th., while



trying to be concise, I seem to
have managed to be obscure on
jSome points which I will try to

iclear up now. In referring to the
nak gute scheme perhaps I did

not put enough emphasis on the
| basie principles behind the plan of:
which it operates, which I be-
lieve are abs lutely essential to
the success of any organised
project for the emigration of a
number of people from one

country to another,

One of these principles is that
the emigrant must adapt himself
to his new surroundings and in

i

general, assimilate with them.
Nowadays no country wants to
receive numbers of immigrants

who come with the idea of refus-
ing to assimilate, but insist on
regarding themselves as a sort of
colony of the country whence they
came, and clinging tenaciously to
ideas and manners and customs
that the citizens of their new
country regard as definitely for-
eign. There has been plenty of
experience of the very bad results
of this type of emigration in
Canada, where such pockets, or
‘bridgeheads’ of unassimilated
population have persisted for 50
years or more, and are a very
definite thorn in the flesh, to
which successive provincial and
federal governments have failed
to find the answer,

The ability to assimilate calls
for a degree of adaptability
on the part of the emigranc.
Some people possess this natural-
ly and some simply do not have it
and cannot acquire it, and the
latter will notymake good emi-
grants and should stay home
Any scheme involving complete
family units wili almost surely
fail unless those selected include
only families in which husband
and wife both possess the quali-
ties that ere essential in success-
ful emigrants, and that is much
more difficult than anyone not
well acquainted with the facts of
life might suppose. Such schemes
will also fail unless adequate pro-
vision is made for the children,
which is a difficult matter in a
pioneering project. In fact if all
the conditions now considered
necessary are met, it can hardly
be called pioneering and will be
very expensive indeed, and .so
probably economically unsound.
We cannot expect ofher countries
to go out of their way and spend

{A pamphiet issued in July, 1948)
Before the Hurricane Season -

Make yourself acquainted with
the system of warnings.

Make sure that you know the
district relief centre for the area
in which you live.

After the Hurricane Warning:
Take cover in as secure a shelter
as possible. Certain churches,
schools and public buildings will
be open for those wishing to
shelter in them.

If you go to shelter in any of
these buildings take some food
with you.

Do not shelter in ravines or low

lying areas that are likely to flood.
If you live in a low lying coastal
area take shelter on higher ground
further inland, There will prob-
ably be very high seas.
Do not leave the shelter if there
is a sudden lull, this may be the
vortex and the wind will start up
again very violently from the
opposite direction.

All fishing boats should be
drawn up well above high water
mark,

After the Hurricane:

Do not congregate in the roads
and thoroughfares.

Do not crowd round relief
centres needlessly.

Do not use your car or bicycle
unless you have a job of work to
do.

Do not go sightseeing, in any
case the sights will not be
pleasant.

Assist the members of the Hurri-
evne Relief Organisation as much
as possible when asked to do so.

The immediate concern is for
the injured. Those requiring
treatment should go or be taken
to the nearest first aid post or
Almshouse. If they are too serious-
ly injured to be moved give in-
formation to the first aid post or
to the nearest police station.

Report any deaths at the police
station giving as much information
regarding identity as you can,

IF you are rendered homeless
and can make no other arrange-

i ee

For



More About Emigration

By R. E. Smythies

their money to solve the problem
for us. The best we can expect
is that one or two countries with
space to spare and resources to be

developed, will agree to receive
immigrants from Barbados on
some basis that offers reasonable

assurance of success, and of the
newcomers being good citizens,

in addition to being adaptable,
emigrants must be industrious,
and an unpleasant fact often lost
sight of is that pecple who have
never worked steadily are n&ch
more likely to be indolent.

The great majority of human
beings are either industrious or
indolent according to the habits
acquired in their formative
years and if the habit of in-
dustry is not emgrained in
youth, the chances are that it
will not be found in the adult.

In some of the depressed areas
in Britain it has been found by
painful experience that people
who were once industrious tend

to become demoralised by long
periods of enforced unemploy-
m , fo that they need 9 process
of rehabilitation before being

again ready for reguiay work,

In the case of ciildren who
have grown up surrounded by all
the evils of chronic unemploy-
ment, it is useless to expect them
to become suddenly industrious
if confronted by a job of work

when they are adults. Some
might work with more or léss
enthusiasm for a few w s or

even months, but on the a¥@rage
only about 2% to 3% will qualify
as really industrious citizens.
It is when schemes are put for-
ward that appear to cut across
basic principles and ignore the
unpleasant but essential facts, that
I feel justified in describing them
as unrealistic.

A bad feature of this social sore
spot of chronic unemployment is
that it is like a sinister growth
that feeds upon itself and becomes
worse at a_ steadily increasing
rate, especially when accompanied
by an increasing population and
static or even decreasing number
of jobs available. Before long 4
proportion of the population be-
comes practically unempleyable,
though it continues to have
children which grow up merely
to complicate the problem instead
of becoming useful citizens.



ments, the Police will direct you
to the temporary public shelters,
or to your local relief centre.

Boil all water before drinking.

If you have not already been
inoculated against typhoid have
this done.

If you are injured even slightly
be inoculated against tetanus.

If you want to offer your services
for manual work go to the Labour
Office Organisation at Queen’s
Park,

ADDITIONAL ADVICE TO
HOUSEHOLDERS
Before the Hurricane Season;
At the approach of the hurri-
cane season, mak®* sure that all
fasteners for outside doors and
windows are in order. If possible
windows should be reinforced with

shutters and doors with bars.

This also applies to buildings in
which cattle and livestock are to
be housed. If suitable buildings
are not available let the cattle and
livestock fend for themselves and
dc not tether them in the open.

Lay in a small supply of tinned
milk and other tinned foods as
emergency rations,

Keep one or two hurricane lan-
terns filled with kerosene, with
matches and candles in readiness,

A small supply of first aid sup-
plies may come in useful.

Find out in what district your
house is situated and who is in
charge of relief.

After The Cautionary
Warning

The Cautionary warning will
give you ample time in which to
make your final preparations and
to see that your supplies ..re near
at hand.

After the Hurricane Warning

It is a good plan to paste strips
of paper over glass windows
curing this period, particularly if
there are no shutters. This will
strengthen the glass and minimise
splintering.



up to expectations; but the mid- natural to these chocolate colour- to the ball at all.
dle batsmen and tail-enders were ed, jazz cricketers from the Carib one
instance lands, forgive me Mr.
Robert Christiani in six innings Let us scour the banana planta- that the batsman
could only muster 82 runs. It is tions and coconut groves seek
true ne a played two in-

sho Valuable innings of seventy; but
Matches ‘there is no doubt that 5 87 8 in e :
the batting order lacked solidity, hard work. Those who essay the brilliant catch
Our tailenders were not p to task must be prepared to train taken
Second Division standard. like prize fighters,
The Australians produce men like avoid
McCool ca- “pulled Muscles’’.

occasion in

like

deal

like H'

t of a battery of fast bowlers and Washbrook. Gomez,
_ enable jt has to be developed and train- which in most cases means an un- meyer, Worrell and Rae have from
us to meet those cricket giants oq and then after many years of comfortably long tail to the bat- time to time scored full marks;

the Austta- strenuous application the master ting order. However if we wish to but Ramadhin, Jones, Valentine half c

——<—$—$____—.

Advice to the Publicon Hurricane
Precautions

Preston! commentator merely announced

ing in the slips by Weekes; but when over the propose is a
more freaks like Sonny Rama- he has had time to reflect he tralia Moeld be vain’ “tee
dhin. Fast bowling can be a most tells e — ie br a ee cold light of the facts. As far as
i is pi i and a tru a "
ffective attacking force, but it is piece of an mk Weekes hat at Snes the W.I. cannot be elling at between twelve and
nobody’s
in order to Robert Christiani, if, for no other
this modern ailment of reason amply justified the selec-
The whole tors’ confidence in playing him in
pable of scoring 50 runs at any physical structure has to be so the four Tests. His ground field
x well tuned that the extraordinary ing and catching have been most
Our bowling must be summar- strain and sustained effort which highly spoken of throughout the
£ 2 two magical is needed to hurl the ball at a matches, Last and by no means
Saturday afternoon performers”. james, Ramadhin and Valentine, fast pace does not cause any least Captain John Goddard, who
It is from the ranks of such per- One feels an Arabian Nights at- particular muscle to be “pulled”. now ranks as one of the best close
mosphere when the story of these To maintain this rigorous, physi- to the wicket fieldsmen
: : Caribbean boy-wonders is ¢al training on a tour of England, time and his two wizards Rama-
However, this is the time when yecounted. A great bowler or a Must be an extremely diificult dhin
some attempt should be made to great batsman falls into the same task and therefore I feel that good
point out certain defects in our Category as that of the great spin bowling is a far more profit- standing less than 5 y
armour, so that effective reme- pjanists or artists. Never mind able investment than the develop- batsmen
dies can be applied, in the im- how much natural talent is there, â„¢

and Valentine owe a great {;;. lass
to Goddard's a

BARBADOS ADVOCATE — TUESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1950



=f



D, V.. SCOTT

TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

Usually

WHAT IS
UNITED

There is no point in talk of
sending away to another coun-
try people who have never learn-
ed to work steadily at even the

& CO., LTD.









Now

ale GR Tins K GOLD APRICOTS 76 68 ;
cas ae Eee oT te Tins CHUM SALMON ... 51 oe

(Tallis)

Tins GOLDEN GLOW
MOLASSES

children who are still young
enough to respond to changed sur-
reundings, and to,adapt them-
selves through @® process ol!
transition, during which they are
at least well-fed, clothed and car-
ed for, while being equipped by
training for the better life ahead
cf them. It may seem harsh bu
the blunt truth is that children
have a far better chance to be-
come good citizens, if separated
from parents who cannot provide
tnem with proper care, or train-
tng in habits of industry that they
have never learned themselves
it is not a case of an organisation
like the Fairbridge Society reliev-
ing parents of their responsibility,
So much as one of assuming ¢
1esponsibility for the children
tnat their parents are mariifestly
unable to carry out, perhaps
through sheer une.

It seems natural to raise the
uestion as to what is to be done
with the adults who have no em-
ployment or prospect of it in the
foreseeable future, but I do not
know of any ical answer.
The problem did arise in a
day and cannot be Solved by any
quick and easy y.

The same pi certainly
exists in some other countries and
is due basically to the same cause,
population outstripping the re-
sources of the country to support
it. I can only emphasise the fact
that no good can come from sug-
gested solutions that completely
ignore the unpleasant realities,
such as the unemployability of
those who constitute that problem,
or at least a large proportion of
them. It still seems to me that
it should be well worth while to
give careful consideration to any
plan that offers promise of pre-
venting the problem from becom-
ing rapidly worse in the next two
or three decades. Jf anyone can
produce some scheme for more
immediate relief, so much the
better, but it should be a practical
cne, and not overlook the hard
facts. My experience has been
that once people become virtually

NATIONS
WORTH ?

|
“THE U.N., which had been cround 3 x
1







es
eS SSS SSE
SSS

BE PREPARED |

aS 4



five years, was regarded by most people, at
worst, as an irritating check on U.S. policy,
at best as a windy forum where East and
West could put their case before the world.
Was it worth all the fuss and bother?”






For High Winds
and Rainy Weather

& |
“\
at

io

HURRICANE LANTERNS & CHIMNEYS
VERITAS PRESSURE LANTERNS & GLOBES
OIL-LAMPS & CHIMNEYS

BURNERS NO. 1 & 2

LAMP WICKS

ROPE, 3/16” and 14”

GALVANISED & IRON NAILS

—_———_____
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

’Phones 4472 & 4687

In its issue of August 21, which features
Russia’s delegate to the U.N., Yakov Malik,
on the cover, Time Magazine answers its own
question.

we offer

“U.N. was, at any rate, worth more now
than at any time since the first round at San
Francisco,” says Time. “One experienced re-
porter who had last covered U.N. four years
ago said last week: ‘The differences between
the U.N. of 1946 and 1950 are striking: then,
it had just begun to function; now it has
begun to act.’”

Continues Time: “People who sneer that
U.N. has acted only because the U.S. has
acted, miss the point — which is, precisely,
that the interests of the U.S. and of the
free nations in U.N. coincide. The U.S., and
all the West, has‘made U.N. an instrument of
its policy; that is U.N.’s new strength. The
instrument is not decisive — the U.S. could
fight and win the battle against Communism
without it — but it will contribute to the
decision.

It’s Nutritious !!

It’s Delicious !!

It’s easily



unemployable, nothi much : : Digestible et
be done about ft. So it seoms| 2he free world and its diplomats were =
@ On Page 8 certain that Malik had come back to the



Security Council, after a boycott of six
months and 18 days to nullify, disrupt or
divert, the historic Council decision which
had ordered armed action under the U.N.
flag against Communist aggression in North
Korea. In his first week as president, the
Russian had blocked the majority will with
parliamentary twists and tricks, launched a
propaganda blitz which in sheer weight of
words (his speeches took up two-thirds of
the council’s talking time) seemed likely to

LIDANO

SWEET MILK COCOA

. .. always ready for use. You simply add two
teaspoonfuls to a glass of milk and enjoy a rich
food drink,

See that all livestock have plen-
ty of water and food.

Fill as many clean receptacles
as possible with water for drink-
ing.

Shut, fasten and barricade all
windows and outside doors and do
not open them until the hurricane



ga ASK FOR A TIN AT YOUR GROCER





has passed, overrun the defenders of truth.” es
Remember that a sudden calm
does not mean the end of the



“There was no doubt,” continues Time,
“that Yako alik’s presenc 1
Buckets of sand might also be akov M Pp mies fe uBly
prepared in case any. accident oc-| Suadow over the U.N.—and that behind the
curs and fire from the kerosene/ shadow lay the substance of Russia’s threat
lamp breaks out. ;
of war on all the free world. Yakov Malik
(idl shout Mbt 4f tilaceiig the and his bosses can still cause. plenty of
best place to take cover is under trouble at U.N. If a Russian satellite
~ owes or under a stout table or Jaunches another aggression tomorrow, Malik
Do not go outside during the Could veto any Security Council action. In
tuesene aM Be a that case, the U.S. might be badly hampered
eee ae sneer in lif it wanted to wait for U.N. action before}

storm but that the wind will blow
again from the opposite direction.

DRESSING
GOWNS

If shelter is taken in a house



















cellar, take with you your supplies | ~~ BY {
of food, water, lanterns, matches,| aiding the victim of aggression. The U.S. }
etc. Do not forget a tin opener. ae ‘
Tf péssitile. take stme light ar- and other Western powers anticipate this
ticles of furniture and bedding] possibility, have planned with Trygve Lie
eS eT that will make for} to call an immediate meeting of the General | ¢
An axe or other suitable tool is} Assembly if the Council is stymied by a Red
also useful in case the entrance| yeto,”
gets jammed.
A bucket or other receptacle with} Concludes Time: “The U.S. is opposed to ;
sand and disinfectant should be : tials : )
provided for sanitary purposes, | the idea of ejecting Russia from the U.N. NOW IN STOCK

_|membership, believes the Russians should be
kept accountable, through U.N., to world
Never drink the water without| opinion, even if they abuse U.N. Malik’s

After the Hurricane A Smart Selection of Patterns

boili d, if ible, filtering, ate 1
until the authorities have declared | Words were heard by millions around the INCLEDING
it safe to drink. world, and splinters of Russia’s Big Lie were
If you live in Bridgetown or on : P 8 PAISLEY and POLKA DOTS

a main Toad you ean assist. by. bound to bury themselves in the brains of
removing from the road outside]the gullible and ignorant. But nothing that

your house the smaller debris. : *

This will ease. the work of the| “alik said could equal the impact of what
Organisation responsible for the| the U.N. and the U.S. had done in Korea.
opening up of communications, : say ie
selan wetil dandsaotita daadee obstruc.| nat action spoke louder than Maiik’s loud
tions. est shrieks.



SELECT YOURS FROM
DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

DRY GQODS DEPT;



On more than Valentine, has affected Walcott’s they wish to cross.
the series, the. batting in the Tests, As pens eon to wile
The speculation and excite- Câ„¢barrassec When a middie age
was out caught sr ; _, gentleman suddenly walked brisk-

ae ght meni which is now in evidence ly across the path when I was
three or four feet away. It is
asking rather a lot to stop a
vehicle in three or four feet trav-

ENJOY
HAM
TO-DAY

: efore October, 1953 if fifteen miles an hour, and the
the present programme is adhered gentleman turned around and
to and by then Goddard, Rae, asked me in no uncertain manner
Stollmeyer, Gomez, Christiani, why I didn’t stop to let him pass.
Jones, Johnson, Pierre, will hard- Let us hope this letter will en-
ly ‘be in the running. Hence we courage pedestrians to look both
will have to build up practically ways and not just rush across the
a new team around Worrell, street because they are within the
Weekes, Marshall, Ramadhin, studs and thereby causing drivers
Valentine and Welcott. With this unnecessary blame.

in view I heartily agree with the H.D.J,
suggestion that the W.1.B.c, Mugust 18, 1950.

should s ogee

ecure the services of a Criticism

: Australian coach as

Ide from, 5008 88 possible after the conclu- To, ihe Editor, The Advocate,

ards from sion of the present tour. SIR,— Why is it that some peo-
ple get so annoyed at criticism?

Compton, In conclusion let us not forget
Stoll- in the moment of Victory fame ~ os & aes of ant
illustrious ambassa , ch people cannot get Bar-
dors who have bados ahead. The Bay Street

done s
one so much during the past residents have every right to pro-

business.

KEEP
ONE
HANDY
We hare

of all

courage

utton,



Tinned Hams

. 2, 5, 10 pound Leg Hams

Bread & Cheese

J & R Sandwich Bread,





2 r New

lians, on equal terms. : is acclaimed. But here we have challengé the Australians, two and Johnson have not always umph ge ag erake my ne test against anything that annoys en ; 4 Gato" Charen, CO ca
Let us deal with our batting, two cases of men under 21 years, fast bowlers with accuracy, direc- measured up to the high standard Gdorge Challenor, George Head- them, they have to live in this Corner! Beet in tin, Spaghetti, Vermicilli :

we must concentrate, train and walking on to the most famous tion and pace are absolutely es- of International cricket. Wal- Jey and above all Leary Con- “istrict. If Boys’ Clubs run by Corned Mutton in tin :

encourage the type of batting ex- cricket stage in the world to give sential. cott’s wicket keeping has been stantine, we salute you! Police will prevent crime, I am Luncheon Beef in tin, Sweets

emplified by Worrell, Weekes and qa performance of such skill and most competent and considering ' "Yours faithful sure everyone would rejoice, but Lunch tongue in. tin,

Marshall. Stroke makers who artistry, as to win for them a Lastly our fielding. Again we the very difficult task he had at . ERIC INNISS is it going to work? Sympathy is : - ea Barley Sticks, Barley Sfigar

use their feet correctly to get to place among the truly great, this have not yet attained that all Old Trafford on a wicket prepar- akin to love, but to err is human Bacon in tin, Marsh Mallows Guava

the pitch of the ball. No longer above all after having played round sustained brilliance. Anti- ed for the local boy; and gen- Pedestrian C : and even ministers sons do wrong. Bacon (sliced) Cheese, Sling in tins, Table

can es to re ae only two matches which would cipation, clean pick up, low, ac- erally speaking, if the great bats- eran eee Is it possible for Police to be Raisins, Figs. :

type atsman who is prepared bear any comparison to English curate, quick return, just over men cannot detect Ramadhin’s 7), : ‘be sa frien: i ise? is s

to stay at the wicket all day, but County Cricket. Should Rama- the bails, which, I am told, is a leg break, at will, then Walcott’s EE Tike weseeetce” crossing The "Sanches shoal Ne tee: Fine Drinks Meat D t

who is incapable of taking bound- dhin and Valentine return to the feature of the Australians. For achievement is all the more cred- gtuds in anil ibeus ute cuite ie help to guide youth and let the Gold Braid Rum : aT

aries off the bad balls. Nimble- native lands only to sink back our part individual bits of sheer itable and what is more his boon to shoppers and drivers alike Police Department train the Prunier Brandy” Frozen Fish Chickens,

footedness and the-abillty to place into the obscurity whence they genius have punctuated the Tests; stumping has, on occasions, been and there has been qieprlendly young Scouters to help in rescue Players Cigarettes Ducks, Cauliflower, . Cab=

the ball anywhere from fine leg cane? ‘They have made a name Everton Weekes makes the catch- quite equal to anything Godfrey sound co-operation between both work about the city or country Players Pipe "Tobacco bage. ; :

to third man must be the aim, if for themselves fit to rank with ing of a cricket ball so simple Evans was able to accomplish for parties. Any true Barbadian will speak | : , ‘

runs are to be obtained against Barnes, Grimmett, Rhodes, O’Reil- that even experienced spectators the England team, Undoubtedly, Some pedestrians, however, are in cause of the Right and that | ) 1 : l AW
first rate bowling, During the ly and J. C. White. : do not at first realize, that the the terrific amount of concentra- under the illusion that the studs distinguishes a Barbadian more] He I L ‘L -( ay

recent Tests, Stollmeyer, Rae, Although we must continue to average first class cricketer would tion which is needed, in taking contain magic properties capable than letters behind his name 1 e

Worrell and Weekes have come encourage pace bowlers, it comes probably not have got his hand such spinners as Ramadhin and of stopping all traffic immediately IRI ‘ Va







———— oe
Sn



FAIRPLAY. |

a

a





|
|



TUESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1950



Flood Waters

Carry Off
Bridge
Sb eshte Soles

town Continued to be gloomy yes-
terday. Showers

during the morning, but after}
midday the sky cleared up aj
littie |

The temperature up to midday |
Fahrenheit in the shade}

‘was 81°
and by evening
very little.

The majority of shoppers, clerks
and businessmen saw signs of ft
wet day before they

lnis

and umbrellas

Lighters and
for safety. Yachts and
boxts anchored at Brown’s Beach,
and the Reef were brought into
Careenage and tied up off oppo-
site the Chamberlain Bridge.

The showers on Sunday night
caused a little damage. At Jack-
son_Road the water rose to a great
height, while the
St. Andrew, which was under re-
pairs, broke away. The St.

Joseph telephone line was out of!

order.

In an interview with the Advo
cate, Captain Ovid Stoll of the
schooner Timothy A. H. Van
Sluytman, said that he arrived in
Carlisle Bay at about 3 o'clock
yesterday morning but he did not
encounter any bad weather. The
trip from B.G. lasted three and a
half days.

He said that his engine broke
down on the voyage and searcely
any wind blew. When they were
off the

The water in the Halls
Martindales Roads district did not}





rise to dangerous heights but at
the corner of Halls Road and Ar-|
thur Hill cars were unabie to}
Pass yesterday. T canal over-|
flowed and w s in the road.}

Smail children in this area

eculd be seen with pots and pans)
and dressed in swim suits or old|
pants. They were catching crabs}
x eshed down by the water but

any had to be very careful of |
Leing caught in the onrushing}
current. |
by hye sanrpend OF THE COURT)

Western

; Star, No, 2066 of
the Ancient Order of Forestry,
celebrated their 104th Anniver-

sary at their Lodge room,

i Roebuck
Street, yesterday |

evening.

A_ representative gathering of
relatives and friends of the mem-|

bers joined in the celebrations.
Captain A. M. Jones was chair-}
man while Rev. O. C. Haynes,|

Vicar of St
the sermon

NEW CHURCH of the Pilgrim}
Holiness Branch, which will|
seat 250, was dedicated on Sunday |
evening at Cave Hill.
Three hundred and ninety people |
attended the service which was|
presided over by the Field Super-}
intendent, Rev. L. L. Miller. The!|
dedicatory message was given by|
Rev. R. Aslin and special. songs
were sung by the Cave Hill choir,
Rev. Brathwaite assisted.

Among those who attended
were Rev. Phillips, Rev. Yearwood,
Rev. Rich and Rev. Luelf. Rev.
Wiltshire will be the Pastor of the
new church.

The Church is made of concrete

blocks and is the first Pilgrim
Holiness Church to have floures-
vent lighting. The Pilgrim Holi-
ness division has Churches situated
all over the island but the main
Church is at Whitepark with the
Tabernacle attached.
St -MARY’S OLD BOYS defeated
h National outright in their
B.C.L. match at the Princess Alice
Playfield last Saturday,

St. Mary’s scored 59 in their
first innings. National replied with
37 and St. Mary’s in their second
venture knocked up 79 for the
lost of eight wickets before de-
claring.

Naticnal needed 102 runs for
victory but were all bowled out
for 94. In the St. Mary’s second
iunirgs B.. Walkes. scored 26, D.
Browne 20 and S. Peterkin 14.

For National Brewster took five |
for 27 and McCollin two for 18

D. Archer topscored for National
with 26. G. Sobers and
Greenidge made 20 each Bowling
for St. Mary’s, Bowen took three | ‘
for 17 and Peterkin two for 20.

3arnabas, delivered









Planes Land West

FOR most months in the year,
the prevailing wind at Seawell is
from the East, and aircraft land
and take off in that direction.

On Sunday, however, there was
a West South Westerly wind blow-
ing and aircraft operating into
Seawell were instructed by the
Control Tower to land and take off
in a Westerly direction.

Yesterday morning when the
flight from Trinidad arrived, the
direction of the wind enabled the
aircraft to use the runway in the |
normal manner-—that is,
in an Easterly direction.

| ENJOY
|











THESE

SHOWERS

; along with thun-
der and lightning was experienced

increased }

left their
homes in the morning and because}
of this many brought along macks}

otner smail craft}
had to be taken into the Careenage |
fishing |

bridge at Lakes, |

Barbados coast it rained.|
and}

landing |





|

'
i



lie idle in the careenage.

Auditor, Ex-Churchwarden

Attend

WHILE THE SKIES

Top right shows a bus making its way along Tweedside Rd.,
was taken this road was impassable.

darkened, and thunder



held Ae Ye the

Vestry

muttered

occasionally, a stormy meeting was taking place at the

Vestry of St. Michael yesterday.
the Report of the Auditor

attached to the Parochial |

Treasurer's Statement of Revenue and Expenditure for the

just
Bottom left shows the Queen’s Park cricket field, under
Heavy seas in the harbour,

| The Haynes
Inquiry On Playing Field |

Members were discussing | Annual Report for the Year

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
RAINS-A CITY OF WATER

BRIDGETOWN AFTER THE



Top left: LOOKING from Bridge Road in the direction of Glendairy water pours down through the gully and under the bridge.

before the Halls Road junction, Half an hour before this picture

water, and bottom right, loaded lighters
loading of
'
laying them
of 1944.

Sister Joan of the Convent of
the Good Shepherd was trans-
ferred to Antigua in September
1949. The Committee thanks her
very much for all she did for
the children since June 1947, in
giving them religious instruction.
Dean Hutchinson kindly carried
on the work until he was relieved
by Sister Maud, who took Sister
Joan's place.

The Committee is very grateful
to the late Mr. J. A. Marson, who
left the School a legacy of £100,

The School Sports were held in
June, and were thoroughly

down at the end

Memorial
School

ended 31st March, 1950
Mrs. A. W. L. Savage, Patroness;



att : enjoyed.

year ended March 24, 1950, the year when Mr. H. A. Tudor Mr. Clifton Wright, Patron. The School’s Annual Examina-

was Churchwarden of the parish. | Committee tions were held in August by Miss

The Auditor had complained — —— . | Liborde, Miss Hawkins and Miss
‘that some of the vouchers relating; What was going on where \the| Mrs. R. M. Jones, President; Mrs. }Armstrong of Queen's College
to that year were not certified and| Preparation of the Play Field was Harold Wright, Vice-President; I stat The Committee is very
others were improperly certified, | Concerned, i Mrs. Harold Haynes, 2nd Vice- | grateful to these ladies for their
The Vouchers were in connection| He told the Vestry that @S president; Mrs. Sidney Connell, | Kindness in doing this work.
with the preparation of the regards the missing part of the Hony, Treasurer; Mrs. DeCourey In November 1949 Mrs. A. W. L.

Princess Alice Playing Field, and
the Churehwarden for this year,
Mr. B. A. Weatherhead, in a
memorandum which he read, also

| dealt with expenditure in connec-

tion with Queen’s Park.

Discussion on the Princess
Alice Playing Field matter started
at a meeting of the Vestry held
about two weeks ago, and it was
decided to invite Mr. Tudor to a
special meeting so that he could

‘explain what had happened about

the vouchers.

That was the meeting which
was held yesterday, and it was
attended by former members of
the Vestry, by parochial employ-
ees and members of the genera!
public.

Meeting Adjourned

The meeting was adjourned
sine die after a discussion that
lasted about two hours.

Mr. Pile yesterday pointed out
12 of the vouchers described as
“not certified’, and the amount
involved totalled $2,423.11. He
listed eight others, “certified on
instructions of the Churchwar-
den”, and these amounted to
$2,344.58.

Among the matters which were
discussed was the disappearance
between Seawell and the Reef
Grounds of part of a hut that was
being transported by lorry from
Seawell to the Reef.

Mr. J. T. C. Ramsay, Building
Inspector, was one of the paro-
chial employees who was asked
to make a statement. He said in
brief, that Mr. Tudor had asked
him at one time to supervise the
work on the playing field. He
had asked for plans and specifi-
vations, said Mr. Ramsay, but as
he did not get any satisfactory
plans, he had not done any super-
vision.

Mr. Tudor asked the Church-
warden Mr. Weatherhead yester-
day who was the Head of the
Department where the Play Field
was concerned, and by whom
would he, Mr. Tudor, have to get
vouchers certified.

Mr. Weatherhead said in his
opinion Mr, Redman, Clerk of the
Vestry and Clerk of the Playing
Fields was Head of the Depart-
ment.

Mr. Tudor said he did not
accept that view.

Lack of Interest
Mr. Tudor accused the Vestry
and the Play Field Committee of
not being interested enough in





— OH

FOODS



GOLD REEF FIG JAM (2-lb.
SEEDLESS GRAPES (per tin
SET CORN (per tin)









‘(pe

(pe

LITTLE MOON Laney
HOLLOWAY’S DRY GIN

KEEP A BOTTLE

COCKADE



Se) sabe be ees eee $ .44

Dine ihietad a8 b ieee ood oe 29 & 5D

ja ba gee Whe wee Reale .48

Wis nie Mere} aus 46

TWheheew ae - 62

- 65

r : bot.) 4.50

r. bot.) 2.50
IN THIS WEATHER

FINE RUM



STANSFELD, SCOTT &

|
SWEE iets
SEEMLESS RAISINS (per 1b.
RAISINS (per pkt on
CHI E (per lb.)



CO... LTD. |

hut, he had asked the Police to

help search for it. It had not
been recovered, A search warrant
had been issued, but without
success.

Replying to a statement made
by Mr. Tudor, Hon’ble V, C.

Gale said that after the Vestry
had received the Auditor's re-
port, they were morally bound to
make an investigation,

This view was supported by
Mr. E. D. Mottley who said that |
not only the Vestry but the

Government itself with whose
funds the play field was made
possible, wanted the matter in-
vestigated. He read a_ letter
from Miss Betty Arne, signed by
her for the Financial Secretary,
to back up that statement

Mr. Mottey spoke at length on
the manner in which the tender
hac been awarded for the
removal of the hut from Seawell
and on its disappearance. He
said the Auditor should explain
why the vouchers Were irregular,
and if Mr. Tudor could account |
satisfactorily for the spending of
the money, that was the end of
the matter as far as he saw it. |

Mr, T. W. Miller said the
powers of the Churchwarden
were too wide. He thought that
the position would remain the
same unless the Law was amend-
ed by the implementation of the
Maude Report or by some other

means,

Mr, Pile before totalling the
* vouchers for the Vestry yesterday
emphasised that he had drawn
the Vestry’s attention to irregu-
larities in vouchers as far back
as 1945,

The Queen’s Park question
was only dealt with yesterday in
the memorandum prepared by
the Churchwarden, Members de-
cided to confine their attention
first to the vouchers in connection
with the Play Field, They are
expected to discuss that part “|

!

the next

the matter

further at
meeting .

Just nine members the
amount needed to form a quorum



— © present. They were, Mr.
B. ik : Weatherhead (Church-
warden); Hon'ble V, C. Gale
M.L.C., Mr. &, D. Mottley
M.C.P., Mr, H. A. Tudor, Mr.
C. Cariton Browne, Mr, A. R.
‘Toppin, Mr. Victor Chase, Mr.
T. W. Miller, Med; 36. Be,
Grannum

———— ne



COUGH LOZENGES
Peredepnly MIELE, Cs)

52 POO OPES ISPS OOK,

FREE BOOK
which makes
**GOD’S WAY OF
SALVATION
PLAIN”

Please write for one te
Sumuel Roberts, Gospel
Book and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.’

g
o

POLES SPSPSSSS

Oe

wee
*
¢ a oct md ea

GOOLE PLEO LE LL ELD

, Foundress.

SELLE LILO

Boyce. Hony. Secretary;
Howell, Hony. Member.
Haynes, Mrs. J. P. Shepherd, Mrs.
Edward Haynes, Miss Edna Carter,
Mrs. Bernard Bannister, Mrs, Gor-

Miss Dora | Savage, wife of cur new Governor,
Mrs. E. C, |} graciously consented to become
the Patroness of the school.

The Annual Prize-giving
held in December,

was
at which Mrs

don Murray. Mrs. Roett, Matron; |Savage distributed the prizes for
Miss M. Edwards. Mrs. Alan Wat- | school work; many friends of the
son, Miss D. Noel, Veachers; Dr. | school were present.
A. G. Bancroft, Dr. Ralph King, The Christmas Treat was held
Dr. George Emtage, Medical Ad- | at the close of the term in Decem
visers; Dr. Kenneth Nicholls, Dr., ber, when a Xmas dinner was
'Carlton Price, Dentists. | given the children, This over,
The Committee nas the pleasure | gifts supplied by the Belleville and

of presenting to the friends and | St. Matthias groups of the Fellow-
subscribers of The Haynes Memo- | ship of Marriage and Miss Chees-
rial Sehool the following report for | man, and hung oh a Xmas tree,

the year ended 31st March, 1950, | were distributed among the
being the seventy-fourth anniver- ,children by “Father Xmas”,
sary of the School. | dressed in a costume kindly lent
Thirty-six children have keen} by Mr. Maurice Cave for the
on the roll for the year, and at| occasion, The children thoroughly
the end of the year six were | enjoyed the fun.
waiting vacancies for admission. The Committee regrets to record
Eight have left during the year. |that in March 1950 Mrs, Bernard

In May 1949 the School lost a
friend in the death of Mrs. Lindsay
Haynes, a former member of the

Committee, and a daughter of the

Bannister resigned from the Com-
mittee, which she had joined in
March 1938. We must thank her
most heartily for the twelve years
of service to the school.

In March 1950, on the occasion
of the visit to the Island of H.R.H.
Princess Alice and the Earl of
\thlone, the school was honoured
by an invitation issued to the Hon-
secretary Mrs, Boyce to represent
the school at a luncheon party at
Government House given by His
Excellency the Governor and Mrs.
Savage, at which representatives
of the various social services of the
Island were presented to the Prin-
‘ess and the Earl, both of whom
evinced great interest in the work
ff these services. Also four chil-
dren from the school attended a
school Children’s Party at Govern-



What’s on Today

Police Courts 10 a.m.








Exhibition of Pottery at Bar-
bados Museum.

Meeting of House of Assem-
bly 12 noon.

Meeting of Legislative Coun-
cil at 2 p.m.

The Committee regreis to record | ment House on 10th March, and
that for most of this year Mrs |were presented to H.R.H. and the
R. M. Jones, the President has |Xarl. A tin soldier display at this
not been well, and wishes her a}function was greatly enjoyed by
speedy recovery, Her valuable | the children.
work for the Sehool has been The grateful thanks of the Com-
missed. Mrs. Harold Wright, the | mittee are tendered to the follow-
Vice-President, has carried on ]ing:— '
faithfully for her, taking up the To Dr. A. G, Bancroft, Dr. Ralph

duties as President again, after @ on pase 7
















Cleanse the system from _ blocd
impurities; many sufferers froin
rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,
neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.

=

NSE Wo Manas

In LIQUID or TABLET FORMA

HERE'S YOUR
OPPORTUNITY
TO SAVE !

DUE TO OVERSTOCK ...

CLAYTON'S KOLA
TONIC

Reduced from



$144 a Bottle to $1.00

and

A Case of 12 Bottles $10.80 byl
GET YOUR SUPPLY EARLY.





KNIGHT'S DRUG

STORES







|

children have
the first

basis by a gr
cers, pediatricians,

PAGE FIVE

Houses flooded |B BEER ERBREBEEEE
In Halls Road \gVUST ABRIVED !! '
CHICK STARTENA — GROWENA







il was a kind fate which savea







remained fuil for some time bur

bragetown from the tragic TER? Ww ‘
veapermences of August 1949. Lin a LAYENA — RABBIT CHOW &
iwod waters from the u.n: i i CALF STARTENA — DOG CROW a
whch had falien on Sunaa,

iugnt had found their way dow: OMOLENE

lo the sea. The gutters an a a
other courses of direction hac a

Bi. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - pistibutors
BEEBEEBEEEHERBSaEHEE EB

—

it Was low tide and it all wen
into the sea.
Shortly after noon however,

there was a slight shower in the
Cuy but it was clear that rain
had been falling heavily in the
country districts. The = flooa
waters from a few inches oi
rain in St. Thomas and th
Jower part of St. George came
over the hills and merged neai
Waterford’s, From here they
Joined forces through the gully
below Glendairy Prison and
along the Gully House Corner.
It was at this point that the



Che

Gemest

water rose and residents of th:
Arthur Hill end of Hall’s Roaa =.
could not for some time get in Sheart

or out of their
grounds
and
flood,
Delamere Land without
number of houses which were
there last year was flooded and
it appeared that with the rising
tide the area would again b
flooded to dangerous proportions
‘he residents of Constitution
were alarmed as the threat to
their safety continued for some
time. Despite the rising tidé
however, the water subsided an‘
up to the time of writing there
} had been no untoward jncident

houses while the
of Combermere School
Queen’s Park began to Wal e

the

Coday



ELITE SHIRTS

WITH TRUBENIZED COLLARS



In Grey, Blue, Tan, and White @ .............. $4.50
Health For Also Assorted Striped Designs @ ...........+++ 4.86

School

Children MEN’S ART SILK ANKLETS

IN SEVERAL QUALITIES

GENEVA nts H i
Basic principles for provision From 49 cents to $1.16 per pair
of health care for schoolage
have been defined for BROAD STREET

HARRISON'S

DIAL 2664

lime on a world-wide,

a group of medical offi-





|

school physi- | SS =
cians, health educators and nurses |
called together by the World|
Health Organization, WHO an-|

nounced to-day
The

in Geneva,
expert committee on sehool |
health services, which met. aij
Geneva from 5 to 12 August, em-
phasized the need for school ser-|
vices to the organised as “team |
projects” involving parents, the}
community, professional groups,
sceial agencies and others inter-|
ested in child welfare. Moreover,
the committee pointed out, school
health services should be a direct
continuation of pre-school ser- |
vices,

The expert committee stressed
the belief that schools in all areas,
particularly in underdeveloped
regions, should serve as demon-}
stration centres for public health |
measures, Sanitary school build-|
ings not only should promote the
child’s health but should
serve as an educational example
for the community, it was stated, |

The committee Listed minimum |

SPECIFY

“EVERITE”

ASBESTOS-CEMENT
CORRUGATED SHEETS

also

comprehensive, continuous func-
tions to be performed by school
health services:
1, Medical supervision a nd} AND
dental hygiene,
2. Communicable disease con-
trol Preventive measures
against communicable child-
she diseases should be or- 66 9
ganized by each school
3. Nutrition The conimittee
believed that schools, par

ticularly in areas of low eco-

nomic status, have an im

portant function in actual
provision of meals, and that |
nutrition education should |

#o along with meals

4. Mental health. Since schools
provide an excellent oppor-|
tunity for detection of psy-





chological problems in chil
dren at an early stage the
committee stressed the value

@ on page 7





Its Really a Writing

Marcel !!
“GOLMET” COLOR
KING BALL POINT

PEN

This Magic Flow Fountain Pen can
write in Red, Blue ani Green . you
simply press the colour you desire "

$3.70 each= REFILLS 13¢c.



NOW ON SALE AT

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.
10, 11, 12 &





LTD.
13 Broad Street





| RIDE THE : NEW MOTOR CYCLE MARVEL
|

1 OCeclocette





THE NEW MODEL L.E. 149 C.C. is different from the conventional
type motor cycle—in fact it’s the nearest approach to a motor car.

WATER-COOLED, HAND-STARTED, SHAFT-DRIVEN
| and NOISELESS

nen sik ii

for Simplicity, Feonomy and Riding Pleasure, Choose a...

Uelocette

ROBERT THOM LTD.

White Park Road. — COURTESY Dial 4616

GARAGE









:

shew

”
*
s



RNS AG TBR +

UREA TTT eT epeasre conepeweaee

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE



















| FOR MORE











ITS A MAN!

\ HE'S JUMPING!




K.0.!- LOOK AT THEIR
FACES... WHAT #S IT?

- GON'T LOOK ~
\7?S PETER




$24

—



THE LONE : RANGER

YOU'LL NEVER GET ME ALIVE !

Ss (Conrounp (Ti GUN'S
I WANT YOU, )

iauten pod GOLDEN GRUST

FLOUR
Lave OF THe WooDs MiLLING Ci
LIMITED

MADE IN CANADA

dQ, LBB in










|
|











WERE SHOT IN THE BACK.
A MASKED MAN BROUGHT
YOU HERE.

A LAWMAN FROM TEXAS SAIO THERE WAS A
WARRANT FOR HIM, GUT I WANTED Him
FOR THE MURDER ‘OF

THE BARBER! 7

SUPPLIED BY











EX RAYMOND





WELL, ANYWAY,
DES... YOU'RE

SAFE NOW,,
ALMOST SOUND../ |
AND STILL A





WORSE,..SHE MIGHT HAVE
MARRIED ME!










SHE | (veh ‘COULD HAVE BEEN

a easlevhe
QUEEN |
Lae

BLENDED SCOTCH WHISKY
100% SCOTCH WHISKIES

IS YEARS OLD

S\tNoem ae Borneo ay

DISTHLLERS alee lbh Le
son sense
re MaEONNe?







A WEDDING INVITATION!
WELL, WELL! MARGIE
PELHAM FINALLY
BAGGED HER
COUNT!








MR. KIRBY... YOUR
Zam MAIL, SIR.










\ ei}
MEANWHILE,
NEA A HOBO FF
JUNGLE OUTSIDE!
THE CITY ve
















MERIT BADGES +

FASTER SERVICE TO

London

BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.I.A.

Regular Speedbird Service to No tips or extras for eomfort
fifty-one G ies i
ifty-one Ountries on all six that reflects B,O.A.C’s 31-year-

continents means that few

old tradition of Speedbird Ser-











ay [ane IT BARELY [. nn ALMOST FROZEN WITH] TERROR CARY | AND HIS WORST FEARZARE REALIZED? || iourmeys are too far, need take
Liz MISSES RITA+ UR C , 0 RSAREREALIZED! — | oe
AS THE CANNIBAL HURLG THE SPEAR, | \=———— Seed cee ar titer SANOTONAND ie WITHA[—— | too long. vice and experience,
CARY DUCKS a ae aaron d 7
= i ; Wy GEY THERE SOONER! STAY THERE LONGER!
UN AWAY! bias | ee Ceeepeo wna ed.

i | From Barbados to | Flying Time Flights Return Fare
me | Kingston by B.W.LA. .. | 6% Hra. ror $ 342,00
| London be ft Bae ie 8 1,467.00



Also Regwar Speedbird Services to Burope and South America

B.O.A.C, TAKES GOOD CARE OF YOU

FLY BOAC

Book threugh your local
B.O.A.C. Appointed Agent
who makes.xo “charge for
adviee, information or book-
ings by “Speedbird” to all

six continciits.



J

(veo) TMG

THE STUNNED WA2LR/02 SS
STAGGERS OFF INTO THE UREAMUSED?
HE ALMOST. af |
KILLED MES |

RITAs HES=-
“BITING ME!



att 4 - pa : ”,
BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORP.



BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED -

Lower Broad Street Bridgetown
Phone 4585





a



TT

ND BETTER

|| BREAD

GOLDEN CRUoT

‘f” GRADE FLOUR
THE POPULAR BRAND





TUESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1950



——— oe
5 agp

PRIDE OF THE
EVENING

when you serve |

S&S RUM

Renowned for its extra
fine mellow flavour and
skiiiul blending.





}
{
|
|
}

STUART & SAMPSON

Crosse & Blackwell Break- ¥
fast Roll, Crosse & Black-
well Table Salt.

P.O.F. Rabbit (with bone

in)

Kraft Macaroni with Cheese 5
Prepared MustarA %
Mayonaise Salad

Dressing

Quinn’s Custard Powder Y

» Salted Cocktail Pea- ¢
nuts

Heinz’s Oven Baked Beans ¥

Sandwich Spread
Mayonaise

InCE & Co., Ltd.

8 and 9 Roebuck Street
Dial 2236

PSPPLESO EP PPOSSSS

O ;
LG ,
HEALTH BENEFITS

* CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D
IN A DELICIOUS FORM

* INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS

*% ENSURES STRONGS LIMBS
AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN



\.GFDEGSSSSSSISSSSSOSSGSGE



Haliborange

The nicest way of taking
HALIBUT LIVER OIL

Wade by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON





Theyre new...theyre moderns;
theyre Nuffield Products

COWLEY VAM: and

Seri i




4





engine has been designed for economy, dability
accessibility facilitates maintenance and servicing.
front wheel springi
Lockheed hydraulic
advances.

and long life.
Easy toloadand unload. Torsion bar independent
Gear on steering column. F: gear box,
brakes an:

man’ other modern aut
Available as Saale van, complete ines or

FEATURES THAT COUNT

Economical operation and
maintenance @ 120 cubic
feet of load space @ Private-
car comfort and acceleration @
Safety cab with all round vision @
All-steel bodies on robust chassis ©
Ven doors and truck tailboards dimpled for extra strength © Truck sides re«
inforced at top © Wide rear windows to cab and van doors for eusier reversing
@ Bumpers front and rear @ Corrugated steel floor to van and truck with
hardwood renewable floor strips @ Hypoid rear axle for transmission silence

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
Phone 2385 Sole Disfributors Phone 4504














TUESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1950





CLASSIFIED ADS.

]

FOR SALE







AUTOMOTIVE
TRUCK—One 1994 Ford V-8 Truck
Apply D. V. Seott & Coe. White Pak

Phone 3498 16.8.5¢-t.f.n

FURNITURE

MAHOGANY DINING TABLE to seat
six; six Birch Chairs, Mahogany Rocker.
Apply S. T. SARJEANT, Roebuck Street,
Opposite Country Road.

LIVESTOCK











MARE — The Thoroughbred mare:
Alwin, any reasonable offer accepted
Apply. J. C. Payne, Harrow or vhon-
3344 20.8.50—3n.

POULTRY



LEGHORNS—Pure bred Cockerels and
Pullets and others mixed with Plymouth
Rock. Apply: Telephone 95234 or 8273,

22.8.50—2n

MISCELLANEOUS







16.8,50-—Tn.



CHEESE—Tins Kratt

Cheese at S4c.

esch. New Zealand Table Butter 1 Ib
at 88c.; % Ib 44¢. W. M. Ford, 35
R'bueck St. Dial 3489 22.8.50—2n



DRIED MILK—Klim in 5_Ib. ‘Tins and
1-Ib. Tins, Nutricia in 5_Ib. Tins, 24%4_Ib.
Tins and lib. Tins. W. M. Ford, 35
R’burck St. Dial 3489, 22.8.50—2n

JAMS—Peach, Apricot, Pineapple, Mar-
malade, Gooseberry. All in 2 I) Tins
W. M. Ford. Dial 3489. 35 R*buck St

22.8.50—2n









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

3.8.50—T.F.N.



“LADIES SHOES — Red
to $2.50. Royal Store.



Reduced from 8.50
16.8 50—Tn.



MEN'S SHIRT and PANTS made to
measure and ready made. Guaranteed
ee prices. Royal Store, Phone

16.8.50—Tn.

RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for

12-inch and carrying cases for 10-inch
records, and we have the records too
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

10.8.50—4.f.n.



RABBITS —

Pair Fiemish Giants. 6
months. Telephone 95234 or 8273
22.8.50--2n



YAWL—"Frapida” approx. 37% feet

long with Gray Marine engine. Good
condition $3,000 — a bargain. Apply
J. R, Edwards. Phone 2520

15.8.50—T.F.™.



PUBLIC SALES



REAL ESTATE

One CHATTEL HOUSE with four (4)
Bedrooms, water, toilet and bath, electric-



ity. Land can be rented. Nr, St. Step-
hens School, Black Rock. Phone L, M.
WATTS, 4523. 22.8.50.—1n.







The undersigned will offer for sale at
their Office No. 17 High Street, Bridge-
town, on Wednesday, 30th August, 1950,
at 2 p.m.

(1) Lot 29, Navy Gardens, containing
11,008 square feet, abutting on lands
of the Marine Hotel on thg south,
and on York Road on the North.
5,994 square feet of land at Chelsea
Road, St. Michael, adjoining lands
of Mr. J. N. Marshall on the West
and Mr. Johnson on the Socth.

For further particulars and conditions
of sale, apply to:—

, CATFORD & CO
22.8,.50-—8n
ra ee ee —— relent

“By public competition at our office,
James Street, on Friday the 25th. day
of August 1950 at 2 p.m.

3,875 square feet of land
man’s Lane’ Bridgetown, For
particulars and conditions of
apply to: Hutchinson & Rantine. oe

5.8.50—

(2)

at Chap- |
further
sale





— Standing on 1/8
land, situated at Bank
road. All modern conveni-
and water. For full par-
W. L, CLINTON,

22.8,50.— In.
Sm dela mee 5
undersigned will set un for
17 High Street,




of an acre
Hall main
ences, light
ticulars, apply Mrs,
Baxter's Road





THE
sale at their office No
on Friday ist September 1950 at 2 p.m.
the dwellinghouse called The Cottage
and the land thereto containing 3,250
square feet situate at Cheapside, Bridge-
town.

Inspection any day except Thursday
between the hours of 4 p.m, and 6 p.m.
on application to the tenant, Mrs.
Thomas.

For further particulars and conditions
of sale, apply to:

COTTLE, CATFORD & Co
18.8.50—t.f.n.
HOUSE—(1) Double roof house each
20 x 12 x 8 covered with galvanise,
situated in Yearwood Land, Black Rock.
Telephone 3369 D. A. Browne
18.8,50—t.f.n



PROPERTY — Qne Small Property at

Kensington New Road, Apply C. A.
Ishmael, Baxters Road, opposite Mason
Hall Street. 22.8.50--2n



WANTED
HELP

——_—_
MALE CLERK—For Traffic Dept., City
Office, B.W.1.A. Ltd. One with some pre-
vious experience preferred. ‘
Apply by letter with testimonials to:
BRANCH MANAGER,
B.W.LA., LTD.,
Lower Broad Street.
1 '50-—6n.





PASTRY COOK for Hastings Hotel,
apply with references to the Manager.
12,8.50,—t.f.n.





QUALIFIED ELECTRICAL FOREMAN,
Apply in person and letter stating
experience etc. to H, E. D. W. Deane,
City Garage Trading Co. Ltd., Victoria
Street. 17,8,50—t .f.n.

MISCELLANEOUS

ONE LIQUOR. LICENSE - See HAR-
OLD PROVERBS & CO. LTD, High
Street. 19.8.50—3n.

WANTED TO RENT

FURNISHED HOUSE American
Couple, no children, desire furnished
house for indefinite period within 2
mile radius of tewn. Phone Mrs.
Reingold, Royal Hote!.

20.8 .50-—3n

tient sincera esta tial ifaitindaaianteidpaclanniapia:

FURNISHED Cottage at Worthing or
St. Lawrence with Garage. Apply:—
A.B.C. c/o Advocate,





19.8.50—6n.





Be Wise... Advertise







Sfop’ Pyorrliea
in 24 Hours

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

guarantee!

- chemist today.
Amiosaln @ ees

The
For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth)
i



|

TELEPHONE 2:

FOR RENT









HOUSES
FLAT Upstairs Flat at Waverley,
Blue Waters Terrace. 3 large Bedrooms
semi-furnished with modern conveni-
ences. "Phone 8283. 20.8.50.—~in
HOUSES and Apartments on the Sea,
St Lawrence Gap. Fully furnished
Dial 8357 22.8.50—2n,



R RENT OR LEASE
UNFURNISHED

“PARAISO”"—Barbarees Road. Situ-
ated one mile from the City. Drawi
and dining room, Front and side Galleries,
Kitchenette, three large bedrooms each
with running water, modern tiled bath
with shower and tub bath with hot
weter laid on upstairs. Large games
room, bedroom with running water,
kitchen and store rooms on ground floor
Servant's room with toilet and bath. Gar_
age with room for two cars. Electricity
and Gas. Please ring 8362



22.8,50—t.f.n

TRELA



nhs YY on Hastings Main Road,
furnished; three bedrooms, running water
in each. Usual public rooms. Servants

room and toilet. Phone. 3001,
22.8.50.—1n.







PERSONAL



THE public are hereby warned ars ast
giving credit to my wife LEPO* rt
(née Eastmond of Station Hill) a: i do
not hold myself responsible for *-r- or
anyene else contracting any dev. or
debts in my name unless hy a written
order signed by me

Signed ATHELBERT PIT”
Station Hii!
22.8.5.) . 2n





THE public are hereby warned ago nst
giving credit to my wife CONST... 7E
STOUTE (née Archer) as IT do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone «!se
contracting any debt. or debts in iy
name unless by a written order s «ned
by me
Signed ADRON
Brereton’s

STOUTT.

Village

St. Philp
22.8,.50—2n



PUBLIC NOTICES





£20 MONTHLY

EASILY earned at home in spare time
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 takes few days, F. Parting-
ton, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road,
Leigh Lancs, England.

20.7.50.—30n.

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JAMES

APPLICATIONS for the post of Sub
Sanitary Inspector for the Parish of St
James will be received by the under-
signed up to Thursday, “the 24th of
August, 1950.

Applicants must at least hold the
local Certificate on Sanitation given by
tLe General Board of Health.

Any further particulars required may
be obtained at the Parochial Treasurer's
Office on Tuesdays and Thursdays be
tween the hours of 10 a.m. and 3 p.m

The successful Applicant is to assume
duties on the Ist. of September

P. H. TARILTON,

Clerk Commissioners of Health;
St. James.

16.8.50—4n.





1. Chattel house and 3,200 square feet
of land.

2, 10 perches of land.

3. 2 roods of land.

4. 17% perches of land. All situate
near Auburn and Indian pond, St
Joseph the properties of the late Wil-
liam T. Waltom deceased. The above
properties will be set up for sale by
public competition at our Office, James
Street, on Friday 25th August 1950 at
2 p.m. For inspection apply on premi-

ses,
YEARWOOD & BOYCE.
Solicitors
17.8.50—5n

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS,
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)

CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS



Plaintiff
CLIFTON HOWELL INNISS
Defendant
IN pursuance of an Order in the

Court in the above action made on the
16th day of June, 1950, I give notice to
all persons having any estate, right or
interest in or any Hen or incumbrance
affecting all that certain piece or parcel
of land situate at Clapham in the parish
of Christ Church and island aforesaid con-
taining by admeasurement one rood and
thirty eight perches be the same more
or less (the same being formerly part
of a larger area of land containing by
admeasurement one acre one and one
half perches) butting and vounding to-
wards the North on lands now cr late
of the Estate of Henrietta Augusta
Walcott, deceased towards the Easy on
lands now or late of Miss Adeline Yard,
towards the South on lands of Rockley
Golf and Country Club and towards
the West on lands formerly of Felix
O'D. Walcott but now of Clifton
Howell Inniss or however else the same
may butt and bound to bring before
me an account of their said claims
with their witnesses, documents and
vouchers, to be examined by me on
any Tuesday, or Friday between the
hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the
afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, before the
6th day of September, 1950, in order
that such claims may be yanked accord-
ing to the nature and priority thereof
respectively; otherwise such persons will
be precluded from the benefit of the
said Decree, and be deprived of all
claim on or against the said property.

Claimants ae also notified that they
must attend the sald Court on Wednes-
day, the 6th day of September, 1950,
at 10 o’clock a.m. when their said
claims will bt ranked.

Given under my hand this 16th day of

June, 1950,
I. V. GILKEsS,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal.
21.6,50—3n

'



OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOs.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF

APPEAL

{Equitable Jurisdiction).

CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS
Plaintif?

CLIFTON HOWELL INNISS

Defendant

NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue
of an Order ot the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the 16th day of June, 1950,
there wili be set up for sale to the
highest bidder at the Office of the
Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appeal
at the Court House, Bridgetown, be-
tween the hours of 12 (noon) and
2 o’elock in the afternoon on Friday,
the 8th day of September, 1950.

All that certain piece or parcel of land
situate at Clapham in the parish of
Christ Church and island aforesaid con-
taining by admeasurement one rood and
thirty eight perches be the same more
or less (the same being formerly part
of a larger area of Innd containing by
admeasurement one acre one and one
half perches) butting and bounding to-
wards the North on lands now or late
of the Estate of Henrietta Augusta
Walcott, deceased towards the East on
lands now or late of Miss Adeline
Yard, towards the South on lands of
Rockley Golf and Country Club and to-
wards the West on lands formerly of Felix
O’D, Waleott but now of Clifton Howell
Inniss or however else the same may
butt and bound, and if not then sold the

said property will be set up for sale on
every succeeding Friday between the
same hours until the same is sold for a
sum not less than £50. 0. 0

1950

Dated th

16th day of June,
I

f the Ass



Appeal



| Health For School
Children

@ from page 5

of mental health programs

in schools and emphasized

the role of the school teach-

er,

| 5. Health Education. The com-
mittee recommended estab-
lishment, wherever possible,
ef health education programs
in co-operation with parents
and community groups.

The experts also stressed the
need for organization in all schools
of school teams composed of doc-
ter, nurse and teacher. Health
work should be planned jointly
and carried out co-operatively by
teachers, physicians, nurses, other
ipecialists and administrators, it
was said.

The meeting was attended by
Jecob H. de Haas (Netherlands),
Dr. Myron E. Wedman (U.S), Dr.
Emmanuel C. de Castro (Brazil),
Miss Hanna Lindquist (Sweden)
end Dr. Dorothy B. Nyswander
(U.S.) and Dr. Fraser C. Brock-
éngton (U.K).

HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sch. Burma
D., Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch. Rosarene, Sch,
Bluenose Mac, Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch.
Francis Smith, M.V. Blue Star, Sch. Eme-
line, Sch. Belqueen, Sch. Laudalpha, Sch.
Lady Noeleen, 8.8. Alcoa Partner, 8.S.
Alcoa Polaris, Sch. Princess Louise,
M.V, T. B. Radar, Sch. Timothy A. H.








Van Siuytman, Sch. Gardenia W. 5.8,
Mormacdawn,

ARRIVALS
S.S. Alcoa Polaris, 3,945 tons, Capt.

Pedersen, from St. Lucia, Agents: Messrs.
DaCosta & Co., Ltd.

Schooner Princess Louise, 34 tons, Capt.
chell, from St, Lucia, Agents: Schoon-
sr Owners’ Association.

M.V. T. B. Radar, 116 tons, Capt. Arch-
tbald, from St. Lueia, Agents: Schooner

Jwners’ Association,

Schoener Timothy A. H, Van Sluytman,
‘6 tons, Capt. Stoll, from British Guiana,
Agents : Schooner Owners’ Association,

Sehooner Gardenia W,, 48 tons, Capt.
Wallace, from St, Vincent, Agents :
Schooner Owners’ Association.

8.8. Mormacdawn, 4.521 tons
Greason, from Buenos Aires,
M rs. R, M, Jones & Co,, Ltd.

S.S. Brush, 715 tons, Capt. Jacobson,
from Trinidad, Agents: Messrs, Planta-

lions Ltd.
DEPARTURES
Schooner Cloudia S., 37 tons, Capt. Tan-
nis, for Trinidad, Agents: Schooner
Owners’ Association,
Schooner Belqueen, 44 tons, Capt. King,

























































Capt.
Agents :





for St. Vincent, Agents: Schooner Own-
ers’ Association.

Schooner D'Ortac, 58 tons, Capt. Davis,
for British Guiana, Agents: Schooner
Owners’ Association,

Schooner Mary E. Caroline, 54 tons,
Capt. Joseph, for Dominica, Agents:

Schooner Owners’ Association.

Sehooner United Pilgrim S., 47 tons,
Capt. Stewart, for St. Lucia, Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association.

Yacht Leander, 44 tons, Capt. Mrs.
Barnard, for Grenada, Agents: Private.

8.8. Brush, 715 tons, Capt. Jacobson, for
British Guiana. Agents: Messrs. Planta-
tions Ltd.

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coastai Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Coast Station:

8.8. Lancero, s.s. Red Canyon, 4.5,
Oranjestad, ss. Morning Light, s,s.
Hecuba, s,s. Fort Townshend, s.s. Ravello,
3.8. Aleoa Polaris, s.s. Wilford, s.s, Aliak~



(W.L) Ltd,

mon Maurienne, s.s. Latirus, s.s. Alcoa
Pegasus, 8.8. Esso Springfield, s.s. 8S,
Paula, . Duala, s.s, Toulouse, s.s. Ara-



nia, s.s. Archimedes, s.s. Rufina, 4s.
Archimedes, s.s, Rufina, #.s. Ambronia,
5.8. Arneta, s.s. Conoco Lake, s.s. Charles
Champoeg, s.s. Fredrika, s.s, Elaallo, s.s.
Alcoa Ranger, s.s. River Crest, s.s. Ri
brandt, s.s, Fort Royal, s.s. Paraguay,

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS BY B.W.1.A.L,
From ‘TRINIDAD:

Stanle; Mattocks; Ampthill steer;
Miss Ira DeSources; Miss Rita De
Sources; Alvin Harris; Miss Audrey
Henderson; Geoffrey Henderson; Lloyd
Jotmson: Mrs. Theresa Johnson; Miss
Givenneth Husbands; Marion Mahon;
Harold Mahon; Janet Cole; Mrs. Dorothy
Cole; David Beresford; Miss Cynthia
Rosemin; Olga Hernandez; Raphael
Hernandez; Chizer Roitman; Aubrey
Shurland; Enrique Usseglio; Narman
Daysh; Lorence Daysh; Miss Pamela
Hollis; Mrs. Kathleen Hollis; Frank
Uoltis; Fred Harding; Miss Mary Wilson,
Loftus Otway; Miss Norma Boodosingh,
Janice Bain; Mrs. Denise Bain; R va
Birszein Miss Marian Steadman; Mr,
James Mayers; Mr. Robert Greene; John
March Pennep; Frances Young.

ARRIVALS By T.C.A.L,
From MONTRBAL
Miss Doris Inglis; Miss Marion Moyse;





Mr. Erie Raison; Miss Ann Winter.
From TORONTO

Mr. Jomes Kitchen; Mr. Trevpr
Thorne
From TRINIDAD:

Mr. Grant Major.
Trom BERMUDA:

Mr. Thos Kenneth Davis

DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.L.

Mr. Gabriel Yvonnett; Mr. Henri
Abraham; Mr. Everard Weils; Mr. Ru_
vert Westmaas; Mr. Gordon Kellam; |

Miss Peggy Gooding; Miss Betty Good_
ing; Mrs. Evelyn Chase; Mr. William
Spence, Miss Elsa Morris, Mrs, Sylvia
Crichlow: Mrs. Maude Gilkes; Miss!
Dienn Gilkes; Mr, James Taitt; Mstr.!
Barry Hart; Mr. Frank O'Nei!!; Col.)
Clayton; Mrs. Leonette Marville; Mr

Cosmo Marville; Mr. Victor Lawrence:
Mrs. Elleen Paton; Mr. lan Paton:
Mr. Lionel Hackett; Mr, David Year-
wood; Mrs. Najmoon Ali; Mstr. Shawhat
Ali; Miss Sajeeda Ali; Mrs, Ismay Ath.
erle: Mr. Pervival Singh; Miss Ivy
8; ‘ster; Mr, Derek Mendes; Miss Eve_
lyn Erery:; Mr. Alfred Estwick; Mr.

Oliver Knights; Miss Doreen Drakes:
Mr, James Graigg; Mr. Austin Badde_
ley; Mrs. Agnes Baddeley; Mr. David
Baddeley; Mr, Vishna Ramkrishn; Miss
Lillian Babb; Mr. Fred Harding; Miss
Ann Wood; Mr. Joseph Walker; Mr

Edmond Gwyn; Mrs. Theresa Gwyn;
Mrs. Loree Delahey; Mr. Donald De_

lahey
ARRIVALS by B.W.LA.L.
From VENEZUELA:

Eurique Borges, Delfina De Borges,
Custava Borges, Francisco Marmoh, Dora
Marmoh, Hugo Marmoh, Doragabeh Mar-
moh, Francisco Marmoh, Gloria Escahora,
Elias Roth, Sophia Roth, Karin Roth,
Alice Roth, Margarde Fleischmann,
Trante Hessinger, Carlos Creamer, Eve
Creamer, Charles Creamer, Carlos |
Creamer, Jolin Farnum, Esme Watts eee

\






reen Pitt, Jose El Carrih.
From Grenada

Doreen Daniel, Jeanne Vaughn, Patricia
King, Clara Haynes, Dorothy Payne, Isa- |
ine Quintyne, Dorothy Donovan, Gloria |
Ramsey, Marguerite Quintyne, Kathleen |
Sonnor, Thelma Gilkes, Doreen Ward, |
Sylvia Baxwell

DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.L,

For LA GUAIRA:

Mrs. Dalia Salas, Master Michael
Crowley. Mr. William Musgrave, Mrs,
Maria Ventencourt, Mr. Felida_ Veten-

court, Mrs. Dola Lascalea, Master Maurice
Lascalea, Mrs. Mercedes Lascalea, Miss
Beatriz Espinoza, Master Blance Espi-
noza, Mrs. Blance Espinoza, Miss Berta
Quintero, Miss Sheila Greaves, Mr.
Ramon Me Dougie, Mrs. Mary McDougle,
Master Michael MeDougie, Mrs. Mary
Britton, Master Albert Rodriguez, Mrs.
Megdalena Rodriguez, Miss Elaine Rod-
riguez, Mr. Alberto Rodrigues, Mrs. Lu-
cinda Perales. Miss Margot Gimon, Miss

Panchita Jordan, Mrs. Maria Rodriguez,
Mr. Reguilda Gara, Mrs. Elizabeth Deal,
Mr. Henry Smith, Mrs. Adeline Smith,
Mrs, Maria Marris, "rs Flizabeth Black-
stone, Miss Graceila Blackstone, Mr
Eugene Sullivon.

MAIL NOTICE

MAILS fot the United Kingdom and
Amsterdam by the S.S. “Oranjestad”
will be closed at the General Post Office
as under

Parcel Mail at 12 noon; Registered Mail
at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 3 p.m
on 22nd Avzust, 1950

we
SOLUTION TO SATURDAY'S PUZZLI
Across 1, Altereate: 6. Loiterers: 8.






Evacuated 12. Herons: 13. Magister :
14. Ashore : 16. Strong Men: 19. Cussed
20, She 21. Tomato. Down: 1. Ale
house 2 ve match: 3. Tiaras: 4. Re-
ni 7. Reverent: 9. Cog
aring ; 15, Host: 17, Rue



BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

The Haynes |
Memorial Service

from page 5
King, p? George Emtage, Dr.
Kenneth Nicholls, and Dr. Carlton
Price, for their free medical and
dental attendance.

To Mr. Lisle Bailey for auditing 2
the school's accounts.

To Mrs. Golde White for teach-
ing the children painting and hand
work once a week.

To Miss Sanderson for the loan
of her lawn for the sports.

To the Women's Canadian Club
rs its gifts of material and dona-

attended the lecture on

His lecture was accompanied by

ions. several diagrams showing how
To Knights Ltd. for a discount; hurricanes formed, their genera! jsends out
on the cost of all medicines sup-| paths, high pressure and low pres-
plied them for the children Sure areas general prevailing
To rs. Frank Wood, and|Winds and are’ of heaviest rain-
Messrs. J. N. Goddard & Sons Ltd. | fall,

their kindness in remitting some | three quarters of an hour.”
of the taxes payable on the school He intimated, that it was the
property. last war, which prompted greater
To Messrs. J. N. Goddard & Sons} steps to be taken in studying
Ltd., Mr. W. S. Ward and Messrs} Weather conditions in the Carib-
Ince & Co. Ltd., for their gifts to-|bean, and in a_ relatively short
ward the Xmas Treat. space of time a great deal of in-
To the Agricultural Society for |formation was learned
six tickets for the children to the Speaking as an amateur Mr
Annual Exhibition. Skeete said it would be difficu!
To those who gave prizes at the to give an exact and technical
prize-giving. explanation of what makes a
To the Advocate Co. Ltd. for a hurricane but simply speaking i'
daily newspaper. is when warm moist air accumu
The Committee thanks most lates it rises and draws in aii
heartily all those who have given] from all around. The moisture |
subscriptions to the school in the} condenses and new air rises and
past year, as well as those who condenses, It is
fruit, doldrums that
weather occurs,
area blow the north easterly
winds from the north and the
south easterly winds from ths
south, Therefore when these two
winds came up against this ac-
cumulation of moist air rising
the circular anti-clockwise mo-
tion begins as it draws in air a
the bottom and

‘Radar’ Brings) i.e..." °
Cargo Of Fruit sturbance, once this

the
type of
and into this

mostly in
gave vegetables, sweets, this
shoes, clothing, toys and

NORAH WRIGHT.
Vice-President.

SUSAN B. BOYCE,
Hony. Secretary.



alr is

for their weekly gifts of rice “The subject,” said Mr. Skeete
To the Vestry of St. Michael for|“is a large one to cover in some
| take:

of the
circular
motion has started is west o1
wesinorthwestwards For the

As soon as the Motor Vessel
T.B. Radar under Capt. Archibald,
tied off at the lower Wharf yes-
terday morning this section of the
Wharf was very busy. Many hand
carts and. their owners could be
seen drawing near to the boat and
natives from other islands who
sell fruit in Nelson, Suttle and
Reed Streets, were busy sorting
out their consignment of fruit and
plaintains that the Radar brought
from St. Lucia.

The 74-ton Schooner Timothy
A.H. Van Sluytman under Capt.
Stoll arrived from British Guiana

disturbance moves around the high
pressure area in the Atlantic which
has as its general centre of highest
Azores
due

ressure the area off the
he disturbance cannot go
so it must work its way around
it. That is why hurricanes in the |
Caribbean usually go up through |
the West Indies and Florida, usu- |
ally turning back into the Nort |
Atlantic
Signs of Hurricane

Mr. Skeete then went on to point
out general signs and indication;
of

an approaching hurricane t



with a cargo of 70 tons of fire-! Barbados, such as Cirrus cloud
wood, 500 bags of charcoal, 1,250] which is very high cloud, north
bags of rice, 300 wallaba posts,/or northeasterly wind, and an |
54 pieces of cedar and crabwood increasing amount of hich cloud
and two packages containing| Thick cleud forming in one part
samples. of the horizon is another sign
the top of the are cof this low

Both vessels.are consigned to
the Schooner Owners’ Association.
The 4,521-ton Steamship Mor-
macdawn under Capt. regson
arrived from Buenos Aires with
10,965 bags of Sunflower

iying thick cloud is generally in |
line with the centre of the h€rri
cane. The sea is another important
factor as it is always rough in ad-
vance of a hurricane

seed

: As the centre gets nearer rair
meal for Messrs. Da Costa & Co.,| squalls will increase to persistent |
Ltd. The vessel is consigned to] pain,

Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co, Ltd, Turning for a brief moment to

Among the intercolonial vessels | hurricane warnings, Mr, Skeete
arriving over the week-end were} said that warning arrangements
the 34-ton Schooner Princess| had improved in recent years, but



Louise under Capt. Mitchell and
the 48-ton Schooner Gardenia W.
under Capt. Wallace.

The Louise came from St. Lucia

they were still short of informa-
this Rico

tion in Puerto

area.





and the Gardenia from_ St.! mv PER ORY a reee
Vincent. The cargo of the Gardenia

was made up of 120 drums of COFFEE
diesel oil, 64 cylinders containing | ‘bat anh | dant

gas, 586 tierces of cedar boards
and 11 tierces of fresh fruit.
The Louise brought 351 bags of
copra, 55 bags of charcoal, one
bag of cocoanuts, 30 packages anc

DISTILLED
2 WATER

* she buy from de
ten bunches of fresh fruit and one GAS CO
cord of firewood. what mek um suh nice

Both vessels are consigned co
the Schooner Owners’ Association







|
north owing to this high pressure, |

“Stop All This

Panic-Mongering”

Barbados Museum and Historical Society and their friends, |

Skeete, Directcr of Agriculture at
quarters, St. Anne’s Garrison yesterday afternoon

jand

ee”







hieh has the responsibility of |
giving warnings in the Caribbean, |
aircraft on routine
flights to have a look at the area,
ean easily spot any bad
weather when well developed and
ecurately report its position

an














PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES



NINETY-FIVE PEOPLE, who included members of the | som

a
MONTREAL AUSTRALIA N®W ZEA-
LAND LINE MITED





a

————————





(M.A.N.Z. LINE) The M.V “‘T.B. Radar” will
PORT WELLINGTON” sails Glad- accept Cargo and Passengers for
August 17th; Brisbane, August Dominica, St. Lucia, St, Vincent,

« Sydney, August 30th;
September 24th.

arriving at Grenada, and Aruba

dad Sailing Wednesday, 23rd Augur'

. :f = ee seplnese anor The MLV. “Caribbec” will accept
Lee H ¥ | ‘reeman' e ue) . jelaide g ‘ “
ture On urricanes “ September, Melbourne first half, = net Se ‘n
ey second half, Brisbane, September Kitts Nevis sit
iortvang at Trinidad, October 28th. ii Friday, %th A t
© vessels have ample space for aay ¥ ae a — will
halled. hard froven, and general eateo, . ant Cargo and Seal ers. for
Hurricanes given by Mr. C. C. By Sg S Lucis, St. Vincent, Grenada,
the Society's head. | Garhedos, jBeitish “Guisne, Windward Aruba, Date of sailing will
Z ud eward Islands. given
i For further particulars apply: B.W.I. Schooner Owners
PURNESS WITHY = LTD., Inc

&
Trinidad, B.W.
and
DA COSTA & Se. LTD.,
Barbados, B.W.I.
















Quite recently an airline has
inaugurated a service between this
side of the Atlantic and the Cape Onc
Verde Islands. It flies along the } Pe
route where these disturbances | ACR
most frequently originate several | — ORLEANG SS
times each week, and the Meteor- | No. o
clogieal Bureau in Port-of-Spain | arco, RANGER ith July e we
receives hourly reports of the | ALCOA ROAN atk July : <<.
: MER oth August 22nd August
weather along this stretch of | ALCOA RUNNER r
ocean, NEW YORK i
“he . » sails .
sf cones Remote NY. Bdos
Sheuld there be a hurricane in|. G maui 2iet July Mest July
th vrea, the ehanees of Barbados | eee 7 ith August list August
not being informed are remgte | ——— eee once
the Head of the Weather | CANADIAN SERVICER
Bureau in San Juan he arranged | SOUTHPOUND
to cable here whenever there i's is Sails Arrives
the threat of a hurricane ap Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
| preaching the island 8.8 ALCOA POLARIS" Aug, 4th Aug. Tih Aug. 17th
| preaching the islan SS “ALCOA PILGRIM" Aug. 25th Aug. 28th Sept, 10th
He said he would like to take
this opportunity of saying how wane ee eee re oa
he a “ aa OR r
pg > and unnece ary wai Ateitve
rs panic-mongering,” a prac- Barbados
tice which several people in the | $8. “ALCOA PRGASUS" Aug, 27th For St. John, N.B. & 8t,
island are guilty of. Whenever | Lawrence River’. HOGny
there is a still hot day, peopl | These Vessels have limited passenger acca mmodation,
will ‘phone one another and the | ——
general trend of their conversa~ | Apply | DA COSTA & CO., LTD. —-Canadian Serviee,
tion is “Oh, there is a hurricane | ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York end Gulf Service,
coming
The Hurricane Relief Organisa- | —-
tion, which many people ridicule
have arranged what is to be done
should there be the threat of
hurt ‘and everyone present he
hop had familiarised themselve: —w pa A ae a
with the prepared handbook and =
pamphlets on hurricane relief and | SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
he amended ‘booklet which: was | l'rom Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S.
published this year To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.
Afver the lecture, Mr. Skeete in
vited members of the audience te | Loading Dates Ex
ask questions and he received sev- | Montreal | Halifax ieee
. erie » this Mr : | rbhados
eral queries, After this Mr, Donal 8.8, “SUNDIAL” Mth Aug. | ith Aus 30th Aug
Wile thanked him for comins S.S. “BEECH HILL"* 18th Aug 27th Aug
along and giving what was a ver 8 “MARTA , De
Taterestihm tecture LAREONAGA" | Bnd Aug | 2th Aug Mth Sent
% WOLDINGHAM s
HILd 6th Sept. | 11th Sept 27th Sept



TO-DAYS
NEWS FLASH |
Riding Saddles with all iron |

frames |
clearing at $54.00 each

WOMEN’S SELF-HELP

THE WOMEN’S SELF HELP
ASSOCIATION will be CLOSED
for repairs from August 3ist
1950. Consignors are asked to re-



move their articles by August /[[| JOHNSON’S STATIONERY |
26th 1950. |
The Committee will NOT be Fire proof Stove Mats |

responsible for any articles left

opened at
after that date.

JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

22.8.50—1n.







|
GOVERNMENT NOTICES.

ATTENTION is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence)
‘Amendment) Order, 1950, No. 29 which will be published in the Offi-
cial Gazette of Monday 21st August, 1950.

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “Beef-Corned” are as follows : —







ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE _
(not more than) (not more than)
Beef-Corned a $18.62 per case

of 48-12 oz. tins
$4.66 per 12-12 oz.
tins.

42c. ner 12 ez. tins



19th August, 1950. 20,8.50.—-2n



Hurricane Relief Organisation, 1950—con

St, Lucy

Chairman as aA ca bie Mr. A. S. Husbands
Supply and Rescue Officer 14 Dr. A. C. Kirton
Shelter Officer bs oi -» | Mr, William Walcott
Sanitation Officer fa ws Mb Mr. Handel Bowen

Communication Officer i
Damage Assessment Officer ..
Road Clearance Officer =

oe Mr. Norville
Mr, Fields Yearwood
Mr. W. Greaves
22.8.50 In







(Tubes)
PAINT BOXES and TRACING PAPER

ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street

CHILDREN’S SCHOLASTIC WATER COLOUR PAINTS |
|







You have been waiting long for these
BUT HERE THEY ARE!

DOUBLE & SINGER OVENS
for KEROSENE OIL STOVES



Se Do not delay if you really want one!

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD,—Proprietors)
Corner Broad & Tudor Streets







wae i
4 ENTA







(SE HABLA ESPANOL)
CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAL
JEWELLERY HRASSWARE, TAT

ESTRIES

KASHMERE

GLOVES, PERFUMES



WANTED 10 BUY.

USED
POSTA

of Barbados
of the

MINT
) STAMPS
d the other Islands
British West Indies

at the
CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY,

N ), Swan Street,
12,

and
E









WHICH OF THE,

FURNITURE BARGAINS

are you getting to-day?

WARD
melled

ROBE Cream
Good size, &

ent
da $18.00





LARDER

“ Mediur size

MAHOGANY

SIDEBOARD
Semi 7

antique. Good, $17

VASHSTAND s
iui B

Marble

one
it

50
h semicir





cular lop, $9

NIGHT CHALR
TRUNK, Holding

or papers, $3

Comfortable, #4 |
plenty Cloth

MORRIS
CHAIRS

cushions

MAHOGANY
1 pair caned

$e

ARM
Needy no



CHINA CABINET

Mo
derate Mahogany,

Nice

size Roe

PLATFORM
itu

SCALES
order 5. Ye

BUY

Work
Py do '

Vow

L.S. WILSON | |

TRAFALGAR ST DIAL 4059











FLY CARGO
BIG OR SMALL

BY AIR

Merchandise,
Flowers, Fruits,
Spare Parts,

Machinery
BAGGAGE & HOUSE-

HOLD EFFECTS
NOW 50% CHEAPER

BWIA

FOR FAST
AIR CARGO

Service

FOR PARTICULARS
SEE

WING

ritish West Indian Airways
Lower Broad Street
Bridgetown
Phone 4585



B

==



*Spectal Direct Flour Loading from Montreal
tLimited Passenger aceorunodat ion

PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents

APPLE LLLP LLLP CLSIS4

’ FRESH FISH BEING SCARCE



SUBSTITUTE
1 Tin Fish Cakes ]
; For 70e,
1 Tin Corned Beef |!

SUPPLY LIMITED

HAROLD PROVERKS & CO.. LTD.

PPE LLP PLP LA LPL PPL PP DPBEBP PLO














o
. -
Added energy for
the entire family
with... Kellogg’s
SERVE KELLOGG'S CORN
FLAKES —tasty little flakes of
corm... for breakfast, supper and
between-meels, beca' oe
+. with one package of this delicious
cereal you provide the entire family
with a food rich in nourishment ..
++. you save time and money because _—to taste is more nourishing than
they're served in a few seconds, from an egg... and costs lew...
the package into the bowl... .--always fresh, always wonder.
«+. one bowlful of Kellogg’s Comm fully crisp, young and old alike
Flakes with milk or cream and sugar love them!
For sale everywhere
SSS SS oR
1 1
BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
’
CORPORATION LTD.
NOTICE
4 m4

As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs to one of
our Engines can no longer be delayed, the Company has in
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 exereising 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 EIGHT



VALENTINE GETS 100 WICKETS |

|
| CHILDREN
CHICAGO. LOVE



. “Ramadhin

“Reaches 97

@ from page 1
cealed off spinners and leg breaks
started the rout. The County side
were not allowed to recover and
Valehtine tock the last 4 wickets
for 7 runs in 20 balls. The last
wicket gave him his hundred wick-
ets for the tour. The only bats-
men.to make any real determined
effort’ to defy the bowlers were
Tom Graveney and Martin Young
who used their feet to get to the
pitch of the ball.

The Start
The West Indies resumed their
first innings to-day with the score
at 115 for the loss of two wickets
in reply to the 69 scored by Glou-
cestershire. By lunch they nad
earried the total to 226 for the loss





nS SR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
|



JOE LOUIS RETURNS
TO RING NEXT MONTH



The International Boxing Club’s Sept. 27 opus entitled
“The Return of Joe Louis” is going to need all the aid and
comfort it can get from the ballyhoo boys

| Ezzard Charles, a soméewhat,;bLefore the end of the fight in the

overgrown light heavyweight who] pouring rain Tunney had cut his
assumed

command of tne top| name anq forwarding address on
|civision when Louis went into Dempsey’s features, and the cham-}
retirement that didn’t take, is} pionship changed hands. —INS.
jhardly’ the type to start patrons
;of the manly art of self defense
; Storming the box offices. Not after
| that patch-work’ job he turned in
'against Freddie Beshore in Baffalo
| recently.

| Whatever comes through the @ From Page 1

igates of Yankee Stadium Septem-]jong been viewed in Roman’ Cath-
ver 27 will be brought there by Jolic circles as a philosophy of des-
Louis, He has the punch, what-|pair based on the arithmetic of
ever else he may have yielded to|destruction. Much of the blame
advancing years and absence from|for the spread of birth control is
laid by Vatican circles squarely on
the shoulders of Anglo-Saxons,





Pope Condemns ,
Polygenism |
}



the rigours of training.

No Wallop



TUESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1950













SWEETS

AND

Charles apparently does not car-

particulatly Americans.

A. VALENTINE—took his Jesuits. have in fact accused
100th wicket of the tour yes- Ss.
day. First W.1. bowler to do

it this tour.

of 4 wickets.

There was a collapse after the
interval.

The West Indies were all out for
271 and by tea Gloucestershire had
mi 56 for 3 in their second inn-
ings. Walcott’s innings closed in
the second over after the resump-

Ty a devastating wallop ,unless ae : ; iy
you want to believe, as doubtless Artes oe — anoned
some of the propagandists have) countries for the furtherance of
told you already, that he wanted/their own interests. A powerful
to get in as many rounds as possi-;Jesuit Review said in a_ recent
bie against the animated sandbag, Jarticle that the U.S. is exporting
Beshore, to take in the slack forja pseudo scientific solution of
all Ezzard’s own ten months of|birth control to keep prolific na-

RAMADHIN-—bagged 5
wickets yesterday to enter the
90's also.

_ C, WALCOTT—hit 18 fours
in a bright innings of 126 yes-
terday vs. Gloucestershire,

2nd. DIVISION

PRESERVES

GIVE THEM THE BEST







Intermediate Cricket:



tion of play when he was bowled
by: 17-year-old John Mortimore
who is making his initial appear-
ange in a first class match. This
young off - spinner at one time
seamed unplayable.










Three Teams Score Wins Low ScoresOn
As Second Round nds Sticky Wickets



inactivity.

If it were not for the fact that
CharléS, for all ot his recognition
by sthe National’ Boxing Associa-
tion @s champion, is still a bit of
an unknown quantity, the ballyhoo


















tions of Europe and Asia from ex-
erting pressure on under-populated
American dominions.

The increase in population dur-
ing the last 50, years is admittedly
startling. Since 1900, world popula-

FROM
OUR FINE ASSORTMENT








































: Fe aes 7 re ‘ q 4 3 yi s i ‘ " by nearly 50 per U CHEESE in (}) Ib. s. 18¢. ;
Mortimore achieved further suc Y.M.P.C., Mental Hospital and Cable & Wireless won boys might be able to see a re- won _ Boe Oe.000 obo te 3.403, @ GUAVA E ; (4) pgs. 18¢. pg
cess and in a spell of 4 overs after ; : : x a7 Rain agai . . ; sembl. h ‘ T cent from 1,600, , . ’ @ FUDGE SQUARES 3e. each
fadeh he took three wickets for six Intermediate cricket victories over Spartan, Wanderers , R#in again was the disturbing /8embiance to t e Gene Tunney— | 990,000. PARADISE PLUMS 2). Ib
—_ souriagy Oo ws ak and Windward respectively and Pickwick took first innings factor on the last day of the Jack Dempsey situation in this —(Reuter and C.P.) e } 2/- Ib,
runs. The tourists collap: a ; es si ‘ 5 Third Round in the Second|fortheoming production in New @ MIXED FRUIT DROPS 2/- lb.
pitth that was beginning to give ionours from Empire when the second round of Inter- Division matches on Saturday. | York. —_-——_—- @ MINT STICKS 2c. & Ic. each
oe wine Se = mediate cricket ended last Saturday. = teevy rainfall om Friday Tunney was the versatile boxer Mo. About @ MIXED MINTS 2/- Ib
S a»y lost s § oe : 3 and e rizzles on aturday |who had a knack of cutting curi- re .
3 Y.M.P.C.’s was a w r 2 ‘ Carter b Clarke q ; atlas pair a u " .
a Pon tv Collapse nings off Nekrine, le ieetind Chase not out 8 ton ieee Fh hp kets sticky }ous designs in the features of his E ; ti : : PINE ADELE SAME tae b
' County Collapse ngs of! . r pis » 2nd in the majority of matches | opponents. He wasn’t particularly migra ton e d ic. per bot,
Gloucestershire were all out fot out Soe 85, they put up : low scores were returned, deadly in his punching. He had tee @ ORANGE MARMALADE 40c. bot
; ; ir second innings. 8 for the loss of seve vickets Total ; 122 , i ; r a, ; scales ee - :
Young he Sart “himself when and then skittled aoen ante , At the Garrison the Regiment one asset, however, that carried} oivious Raat’ the best course is @ SALTED NUTS 72c. & 30c. bts.
xs ine citar to-Bay, batted with }on arain affected wicket for 64 ae ee weet es ei ae” gained an outright victory when him all the way—unbounded con-|t4 prevent them reaching that ;
paisenca but ‘Tom Graveney dis |runs. In their lone innings, C. 1° they defeated Y.M.P.C., by an fidence in his own ability. stage, which means catching them enateiatee
not stay long after tea, He fell a] Mc Kenzie went in for Y.M.P.C., BOWLING ANALYSIS innings and 81 runs after they| It is to be doubted that Charles]YOUnB. | asc CAVE SHEPHERD & C0 LT)
rieti Ramadhin’s leg trap, and | at number four and came not out Oo mM. Rw Scored 222 runs in their first] wil ave ‘that k he .es|_ The Fairbridge plan is basical- .
ig ne ues Geet: Ramadhin com. | efter a stay of 59 Nike. a5 Massiah 12 1 a1 4 innings. The only batsman to pa a bana ea cen ly sound and therefore successful r ®
Mely beat Wilson who was fiftn : Greenidge 1 1 15 reach double figures when a . ss because it is realistic. It does HOME PRODUCT DEPT
aw 67. The ns wickets after When Spartan went back to the rat - ps ‘ Y.M.P.C., were forced to follow — ss —_ sm yr orout | More to cope with this tough 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
i eval had cost Ramadhin wicket for their second innings, Rolfe ° ; 2» 4 on was J. Hinds with 30. with’ ‘Bes sare, RAS = SRS. Ee problem, in return for the cost, ? ’
the interva chad co ami it took the Y.MLP.C. bowlers just Ramsay . ’ LS ; sure of himself, and it was his|{inan any other scheme I have
only fiye runs. . pe, ne: neude lta aan it i Bowling for the Regiment A.| very uncertainty that made for a|peard of. Each School oberates
Tt tn@n became Valentine’s pa o Tn out, &. WANDERERS 2nd JNNINGS Brathwaithe bagged four of| drab gontest. flourishi far that provides
to keep the collapse going, and Branker and K. Branker each g Anne $ poe b oe | Y¥.M.P.C’s wickets for 34 runs} Certainly not even Beshore’s : ih of ‘ee iste ce for pupil oe a ad
; ae ie . » Rerawts teh Seale eb cnt 4: Soe Se s s : uch o sustenance for Sle sia =
ywling his left - arm spinners |took four of the Spartan wickets 4° scale c Hope b Knight 4 and J. Clarke two for four. At] best friends could have expected rate on tha tacm work being | ge OPPPOPPPO2 091 S9POODOOOO OOTP TO DOVOPDEOO IONS
cker than usual he made the yh runs in their second innings. Mayers «© Hope b Carter 5 Forsters St. Lucy, there was no|him to do any more than he did, }|done by. idee pupils under
orto The las , *kwie! ade a strong bi » D. Davies ibw Hope g en e ase ’ re .
Mp faen partly” The last tour| | Plckwlek made a strong bid 05 CLD iaicva'S xii. 8 BAND, Vewaen q Leeward, andl wtlgh was to show up and aick [proper supervision andes pert ot 6 IQS LADIES:
Rg teegialh tee linet atte tele a =i not out 13, eee Pee OO AY} it out as long as he could. ineir training. Bringing the e
Miers for two rune apiece uot low thle. | They, ped had sees" aii "ting pai thestaaivae 2)" SUE sale’ Punch youngsters up to live in the coun
a ae tech ; : ee catehh ‘ : ; 4ouls’ Pune try and like it because they do
ae Ca an sae redti > a cons tans ‘ Me Knight 4 ahs ater . ie : . ? tee s
ings he recorded his sae men See tea that with Deetarta b Gactos 8 er eee losing nine of} Louis, gone from the ring wars|well there, has the incidental MEXICANS: FOR EVERY DAY WEAR
‘wean tour, Glourester-|.118 for. five. wickets before they Toppin b Carter .._. . » their wickets in reply to Lee-|tiese many months, will have |acvantage of helping to check the Black $5.25; White $4.95; Brown $4.00
shire were all out in two hours, declared, At the end of play Em- Extras Phen . 43 in their first innings. | pjs punch when he returns wheth-] tt end of population to crowd into
stos . OT ire rickets intac Centre a first inni e Pree ‘ On at is ¢ i
Three ietken erase. ota ® Over Police ‘at Vaucluse’ when|< he can find a place to pit it is|urban, Serises, Siar i oplems of SPORTIES in Brown, Flat Heels
; ; Ins . , ‘ fe 5 i co agai i i e serious soci ro s 0 .
GLOUCESTERSHIRE Ist Innings “9 all of wickets: 1-3; 2-10; 3—16 they replied with 198 to Police| Something else again, But it will] Ve oo. i :
West Indies—Ist Innings io Wanderers had gained first in- 16; 3 a7 ‘ an 7 in, 0 Be aie 113. kt pressy knock of 62 by be the expectation of seeing Joe me a nee ee Se > en With Sather ‘Bete F509; WHR Crepe Hele | $5.88
farpnell t toew. b Lambert 0 | mings lead in their match against BOWLING ANALYSIS S. Hinds enabled Central to come} and that wallop which will bring - wer See ee
ens Sear Cook 126 | Mental Hospital by the narrow y carter 2: da «Within two runs. short of the people into the Yankee Stadium | (¢ “yesponsibility for oh uncon-- NEW DESIGNS IN DRESS SHOES
ee ee Seert o | margin of four runs, Mental Hos- c. Knight 11 39 4 double century. Most successful} "ext month, . i 4 i
Reistay ip Mort aise 23 | pital gave them 118 runs to secure ©. Hop 4 1 © 2 bowler was C. Springer who took] The wallop was what brought trolled birthrate in a country ———— —
ristian ortimore a » the s to secure ope = Ps P was ©. r ‘ - ulated. y} :
jomez.c Milton b Cook 27 | victory when they had their second "°'"* cNGhcattad four for 42 ‘and C. Callender | most of those people to the Cen-| 1"ea4y over-popula Black Suede Court; Snake Skin Platform $8.45

illiams c Allen b Mortimore 0
iohnson stpd. Wilson b Cook 2
amadhin ¢ sub b Cook 0
Valentine not out :

Extras: b, 6, Lb. 1; nb. 1








attempt at the wicket, but Wan-
derers only mustered 83. Rolfe and
Clarke claimed four wickets each

EMPIRE vs. PICKWICK

78 & (for 8 wkts,) 9

(for 5 wkts, dectd.) 118
2nd INNINGS

Fmpire
Pickwick 15° &
PICKWICK














three for 48. At the end of play
Police had collected 91 runs for
four wickets in their second turn
at the wicket, B. Kinch was not

tennial Stadium in Philadelphia
long years ago, when Dempsey
attempted to take charge of Tun-














































White Buck Court, Platform, Back and Toeless $8.45

FOR SAFE SEA BATHING FOR CHILDREN




PISS SSOOSS SISOS OOPS SF SSSPPPSPPS FP SS SS PSPS













m1 for 24 and 43 runs respectively. A. E. Trotter ¢ Herris bP. Witkin 43 8° f ney, another upstart who wasn't
Total Clarke had a spell of 12 overs B G Lewis c uuffley Wilkin mi it with 76. long or too many pounds away RUBBER SWIMMING RINGS & WINGS @ $1.30
BOWLING ANALYSIS while Rolfe sent down nine. 1. Goddard c & b Cuffley m a ‘ ; from the light heavyweight divis-
Oo mM R W ¢ : W. Yearwood ¢ Symmonds b Wilkin 27 College also conceded a first} jon
Mortimore i: ee ae ee Cable & Wireless scored 260 pA. Hoad not out 5 innings lead to Pickwick at f y :
Lambert RE 72 2 after they had bowled out Wind- Extras 4 College. Pickwick scored 153 for ee was unable to find a j
Oe ss : 19 4 69~«6o | Ward for 182 runs in their first mead: Gor 'S wwkte decide) iis three wickets declared in reply place to put his punch. Long YU
Byes 6; Leg Byes 1; No ball t innings. After their second try at r “ to College 103. College in their wR ae ati a a ae i 4
i, ue onee es Senet the wicket, Windward were only — Fail of wickets; 1—63; 2-64; 3—76; second innings were bowled out , ,
Balley stpd. Christiant b Ramadhin 6 , 40 runs in the lead. Cable & Wire- 4-8 OMe tor 111 E, Hope topscoring with a MEDICATED. , u SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD
Buen Je Damage ayer U 5 |less knocked off the runs for the pest call aca ae SMR FAB ak is int AS hc ‘ WITH INGREDIENTS OF VICKS ;
%- Graveney ollmeyer »3 | loss of five wickets. R. iveasoa 5 1 12 stumps were drawn Pickwick had 7 Mm RELIABLE SHOE REPAIR SERVICE
Young ¢ Williams b Valentine 30 Their spinner E. L. Branker $ Grvkin ; ; 2 ne See cove Ve of Me yO Ao 29 POVOOSOOOOOS, $ *
Wilson “by Hamadhin took seven Windward Wickets for & W'e: UR Sh ee, gee yitA g S999 SG9OSSSSS OG SSSI IO GGG SSIOVE DSS GI OOO ODN
Ramadhin . 2 |42 runs in their second inaings CL. ote 15 4 . ULtS: WE-e.— E e — CC SS
Lambert c Christiani b Valentine 1 STAKTAN vs. £.M.P.C C: H,.- Ears 2 , 4 {
&, Graveney b Valentine, _9 oe, ae si Ua Z ne Police and Cextral at Central. ‘ '§ % n . ‘ .
Satitnara net Sate nee 5 a taes earrteeeree MN Hink si Ft tr 'y J NG < as i Extras Bla \eenidee Oe ae rte ri . iS tabi ckets (GL. Kireh 76 not out), te,
gee McComie b E. Smith 1 : An Ideal Tonic !
Total 97 |B: Hoyos c Coppin b Clarke 27 Har lyn Lashley © Central 198 (C. Shepherd 36, S. Beverage after a x YOUR HOME \
_ | Branker b McComie as C. Cum! . : 9) Hinds 62, C, Callender three for ae . ¢ PORTLAND CEMENT
BOWLING ANALYSIS Sasa ey ot. ONY on een One ae Sere, O. Towne a ae Hot and Tiring Day. ¥ 1 i {
ul NALYSIS | | H Webster b_K, A. Roberts a9 PB. Will : ib ke 3 4°). % Lovely Drawing Room { in 94 Ib. b & 400 Ib. aru
Johnson... oe Rare eee BaF ere aS oe — 7h Brewed Specially for | CARPETS $12.31 Cops cae Sone
famadhi 6 6 36 sae Greeuidge (b. arntih ah Harry : ; Cellege and Pickwick at College. ee te : $12. ea
Radin 0-8 8 88° Sani not out Oya Bkeste © Bris’ b, Boa i go Sllege 108 and 111 (E. Hope Hot Climates : Various Designs RED COLORCRETE CEMENT
Weekes ‘ 2 0 8 0 Extras 22 : : tt is no Heavier % in 112 lb, & b
rotator «wikte) les Total ite 92 peice vice 153 for three de- then a Lager Y BEDSPREADS $4.50 ae cedaudcstd
F ; -—— clared and 66 for five wickets ‘ up
Fall of wickets; 1—4, 2—81, 3—6 C. Prescod did n¢ aad ae c ,
POCKET CARTOON | | 101."5-fi30" 0175, 7 tio Ph ra owes i, 4 (F, Fields not out 27). Pee head vcue — |% Cotton & Silk with Fringes BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT
. . s ‘AN 2nd INNINGS 50; & C--55
by OSBERT LANCASTER Hoberts run out } as Empire and Leeward at Forsters, besides being a .* TABLE COVERS in 112 Ib, & 375 Ib drums
Si oAM il'Stathews' bh Greokas ee i ee R WwW St, Luey Delicious Drink % in Plastic and Damask
atthews ranker 18 heeeatia ve 7 - 3 Cc al
Coppin b Branker ; y O. Lashley 8 os 4) Leeward 46. R Also... . SNOWCRETE WHITE CEMENT
C. Gittens c Burke b Branker 0 2 Goddard 8 i 2 1 Empire 159. No play on second y, :
seoeren ts e Grewadge b Branker 4 : ee ad 1 18 = “gay: % EMBD. LINENS 375 Ib. drums
.ornton no out A ¥ 1 eterkin “ 0
Cozier b Branker 9 R. Hoad J 2 6 1 ; , ~ in various sizes from $1.13 up
Haynes c E. Branker b K. Branker 4 > Wells 1 1 -— — Y.M.P.C. and Barbados Regi- : TE
Sunt ¢ Mighill b Beavker 20.8 —-— ment at Garrison. ° BED-TICK j EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
n agime: 99° , ,
Extras 1 B _ d D f é t Regiment 222, ror in various Qualities & 6’ & 10’ lengths
Total “64 ermuda elea Y.M.P.C. 76 and 65 (J. Hinds ‘k sex5- Widths 78c., $1.18 &
Fall of wickets; 1-5, 2-28; 348; 1- Toronto Cricketers 30, A, Brathwaithe four for 34, a your $1.26 a yard EVERITE ASBESTOS WOOD FLAT SHEETS
49, 5—50; 688; 7-58, B—58, 962 J. Clarke two for four, R. Price “ 4’ x 8 x 3/16 for ceiling
BOWLING ANALYSIS at a : two for 12.) BLANKETS $1.98 up
sala 9 M R w Stas ey “Oe. os
mi : t took a last minute stand for,.— '
n ads 2 : © the touring Bermuda cricket team BRASSWARE ‘
D. Porter 2 9 to defeat Toronto All Star team in Ash Trays, Cocktail WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
V. Hoyos . 3 1 1 1 Saturday. Toronto ran up 102 Trays, Finger Bowls, a
Bm. Brenker ‘ Sra ee | and took eight Bermuda wickets | aaa dane oe = SSS
’ + ae # HOSPITAL foy only 64. But strong stand by owls, nner Sy 696 . .
Vanier’ iis : 1 Austin Hughes and Charlie Gongs, Ete., Ete. \PPSS9SSSSS9S FOSS 9FSD IOS SODPPPEPESPES POPPE AOSD IM
, MENTAL HOSPITAL—2nd Innings: Richardson tied the score before %
eee ieee ere ek 29 Hughes was bowled and Bill Shop at... .
Burroves lbw Clarke ... 1, Burgess hit the winning run. Alan '
“Personally ! shant reail hock lbw Clarke 2 Percival hit 35, and Jimmy Cam- ’
start to worry till we're tol c. Rest ¢ Greenidge b Rolfe 11 eron counted 38 for Toronto. .
their lines of communication C. Hope c Alleyne b Rolfe 49 Hughes hit 27 and Richardson 14
have become dangerously | |C- Quintyne b Rolfe. 7 ee aera, aes
” v B ole > lavke ; 4 ms "
extended. L. Batson run out 6 —(C.P.)



|






EVERY TIME A)
NEW EFFICIENCY
MAN TAKES OVER,
A We GET THESE
17. SOB-RATING

QUESTIONNAIRES
LOOK AT THE _/
FIFTH LINEs 35
“DESCRIBE
YOUR SPECIF!

; ' DUTIES---”

|
4
















[ They'll Do It Every

|






I'LL DESCRIBE
’EM, ALL RIGHT
I'M GONNA PUT

DOWN HOW I DO

PRACTICALLY ALL
THE DIRTY WORK
BIGDOME GETS
PAID FOR»



Time










Os

Reginered U5. Patent Often

THESE JUST WHAT DO Y/
YOU DO” SHEETS WILL
TURN UP MORE FICTION
THAN THE INCOME »
gi yh
OUT THEIR PAPERS:
‘BETWEEN TRIPS TO
€ WATER COOLER
AND EYING THE
DAMES,WE DON'T Joy
DO ANYTHING”







Y I’M JUST GONNA PUT
Y,



By Jimmy Hato |



DOWN I’M THE Boss's)”
SIS TER-IN-LAW>=>







WHAT to. |
THEM EFFICIENCY
HATCHET MEN DO

BETWEEN JOBS?
SCARE BABIES )
rr @ oy














f “
~\ We





eee TZ
Economy WAVE IN
THE OFFING THEY'LL
Do IT EVERY TIMEs+:
THANX TO
AUPREY ROUTH
43 BRUCE STREET,

NEWARK, N.J.














NEWS

the following :—

can be obtained owing to the tremendous world dema

P. C. S. MAFFEI & Co.,



FLASH

S.S. “Mooncrest” arriving here on 25th inst., will bring further supplies of

PYE 8 VALVE TABLE MODELS (A.C. OPERATED) |
PYE 5 VALVE TABLE MODELS (A.C, OPERATED) |
PYE 5 VALVE BATTERY RADIOS (6 VOLT)

Book yours now. We have no means of knowing when further supplies

products and to the world situation as it affects domestic radio production.

Ltd.—AGENTS



FOR YOUR
HOUSEHOLD REQUISITES

Dial 3466



Pr. Wm. Henry St!



nd for these fine radic








SSS f S 69935
LLLP SEPP PLELPSSSE SOE SCS SESPOLSSSESPESPGS SS SSL SESSESSSSOSS SSS SASS

INC. IN B.G.



When thinking of a.

RADIO

Think of a KB.
the King of RADIOS.

Good enough for the “QUEEN MARY”, “QUEEN
ELIZABETH” and the “CORONIA”



Good enough for U
Listen in to ZFY fur the K. B. Programme

Friday at 7.30 p.m. Local Time

PPP LPP PLL

COOSSCCC COTES CCRC

SOSSOS GOSS OOO SOT GSO ONTOS GOOF GUS SOG OSS OPTI FTM,

Scape

etal



Full Text

PAGE 1

I ii < %  %d a y \ %  • •• 11 s I 1 1 I SO JBmrbabos PACE nova Jfiwncate-^g GUN BATTLE RAGES FOR TAEGU Fifty l/.P.//. Ga/e Sweeps Antigua (From Our Own Correspondent) ANTIGUA. AUK21. | N ANTIGUA. -i Siinrlav Jim, UN bjroineter dropped: WMUUI conditions uradllitllv 1:. r. BJM thread %  '. By iiiidni^l.. niUi iniltt-nl puff* ul BYSBVJ uml sliulil irbuH •! r;iin IHM.IIIII llsCiahsannMl* iinticruMr. mid sMi.tillain-ou-U police mt athi-cil I,, KMI,. uctessarv warnine.* UuMN^WUl Anti|Ol:i. Da\. |aj cepi for regular gusts of wind Mid indicating thai miitt.t be rdcaeeo itli much mi ed "|-i[ii< i .I):I;". %  • l able; hut as th< sod thev d to their homes ru was bt^y with poop'e collertmn emergency rations On most streiU men ffVI seen hammering aid barring up windows The topic of the Iowa IV VIM B II 111 OMMI \i%i I.WAIMKH* LATEST NEWS At II 3u ., tba bun by UM Ban Jua 1 w,.. Bureau u being about |fl to %  % %  Antigua The hurricane is of diameter with Winds of 100 m p.h. .,1 over, near the '• %  litre, and winds of 50 m.p.h ^t.nding i v e i radJua The storm if ilr i • lionary or .... p| %  van slow |, nlred on socculatlon about tin hurrlcanr. The town is so well sheltered Ihi I .! Midi. B> . %  %  %  %  %  I l l i. %  qeopte I mm lb) %  Honda i • %  : io ra%  i I S p.m. the lothcr llva %  dull whitish mist sourly ind enveloped the UIM in i oailnMj A rustling thmugh the Tonight the whole n. while vi %  pi tba island at 50 m.p.h. Nationwide Strike Begins IN UNITED STATES WASHINGTON. Au h -'! Railway guards walk* three hoy centre. to-di\, a; the first step in the threaten wide irair strike. President. Tru-.ian called on his Labour A R !( |. llii; to get the representatives' Man1 egement and Union together to r aeti 'ir, nrraamant The Countryancai dii| i terns wages and hours To-day's strikes were called for OVe dayi Guards said the idea was to call attention to the fact that the dispute had dragged „n for almost and a half without a oaciafoq In Louisville, Kentucky. 250 ae/ttebmen .; Kentucky and the Indiana terminal railroad left their J..bs All ni tba Ul Idle The. union official described I enjoy full out as 100 per cent effective, status. Re-elected General Seer* in St. Paul li employees jf the [ Dcghton Gnfltth of Barbados Minnesota Railway Company fallreported at the Anal open :WrTeachers Want State Control Of Schools GEORGETOWN, August 19. rtbbean Unkm of Teachers decided to urge on unit government'; unlAeotlon of eduewlon The Union also want* state control of schools so thai teacheri Civil Servant 11 for In Cleveland the lannlnaJ ra public was closed d< men went on strike shift Ohio River >d by the Revn when 200 Em pi. HURRIEDLY HET UP In the dry bad of a Korean riw, tbau V.B. Army 105 pOMUoii* beyond the hill. Ttir picture was taken under ftro by LITE War rturtographi the fighting In Korea lu LIFE International tor August 28. The 10', mm tmwiUeiwhich this battery is Bring can lob 10 to 15 -nails a mimita with yards (I1.4U) m>-t>-rs). The ringe %  often aiven to the batterlaa by ali|>lane tnottn>. flying -null Piper Pub planealmost everywhere, on Held* and roads. Light, mobile and dependable, the 10.' mm. howitzer was the most uned Ul artillery War II -Co..riet M LIFE lull. Copru-riohi TIME Inc. 19501 later howltaen are lobbing iliella at Comnnini-t Carl Hydana. and is part of a full picture report on which .an land weapon in World about 400 workers, the line serves tba Republic's big steel plants. The Steal Cocnpanj baa latd > >IT 1,800 of its 7,000 wot ban Guards and ticket collectors ware asking (ur a 40 hour weak Without loss in the present 48 hour pay for those In yard service have Insisted that the President should lafcaj over the notion's major Unas, The strike is due to spread tomorrow to two shorlllne railways handling coal and steel—Keuter Two Planes Crash off Rio RIO DB JANEIRO, Aug. II. A mid' Bgtnad aircraft crashed into the son tlr.s mornniK Daatf Ilha i>e Pnquata on Rio. 'II ' d only tw i alnnaa, both of whom escape 1 without injury Another plan*, a lame aircraft was reported to have crashed sunk in the sea al Janeir*j to-day. It was not know i whether the plane w in unlit.ii Dl reports regarding 'ho ulrctift which cooiptatal peared beneath the waves are conflicting. Some describe it as i bunotor amall tmirlng plane. [n an) i .i c Ii fvoarwu claimed that noltndy taeapod, tl %  ee u iTed near Praia Dos Amj{" in Rio Bay. -Renter Oca today that Federal thinking the future mspiu-.; all the solutions carried The Union would urge further that unified tiu.i lineal ions be acCOpted throughout the aren. that equal pay be given to female i.i, Trial. dnd and Barbadoa, that there boUdl i i..ngemenLs, (ran aaoondary edu c ation, retention ir arvka of marriad females as in British Guiana, Trinidad and B rb idoa: text hooks dtMluu \^ ulthe Caribbean rather than the United Kingdom. I u i bad President of the Union for the next two year* Humid lb Jackson of Hntlsh Guiana, said thnt the Installation %  : i a I the Ui %  n arai tO I.i'it' unpraej not only on [ thaae parts but would make a contribution to the pro* greet of the world. — ,p. off HI' Immediate!;. I tin Iiin\ Report Expected 1X)NIIN. Aug. 21, Mi Billy (Holiday Camp King) Btltltn to-day began preparing a statement for his directors on his recent finance hunt to the United States OX peeled this statement A iii be rafatrad to whan he makes Ml report at the annual meeting of lb Company on Friday EM I %  !>[ illers that he was quite satisfied with United Stataa trip Mr liutlin ha> ii. :.uiw his return I learn however, that he did have a chut with several financiers including a banker, but he has re.iv Whether he hrui obtained the necessary £800.000 for the completion or his Bahamas dollar earning camp. CHANNEL MARATHON TO-DAY FOLKESTONE. August 21. channel Competitors Including I Antorio Abertoidn k I Lhe Intel onal Maration Swimming Race acr<* the I tunnel bieathcd sighs of i. lief toal journey t.i the •'• %  1 Ing DOUlt, (*np Nez, Fiance might make them M ill thev would be ivvlm. Blue skies, a soft bieeT* scarcel> I LppliriK the twenty one miles wide channel. and good weather prospects for forty eight hours, i romiscd excellent swimming %  iiuWiona They will rest until 5 p.m. fj.M.T gathering strength for the Dal ordeal before Then thev will drive to Dover and cmbaiH fm France at about it D ni CI M T. in a fl* ships carrying a small army. including swimmers. trainetv managers, coaches and scores of journalists. line London bookmaker to-day made Lars Bertil Warre of Sweden, the favourite, offering three to one. Second favourite was Egyptian 11 %  two, while third (avourlta rt' llni'i'i !-*• Mowan. France Dug th€> women was given as Miss Van Resjil Holland at five to four Reuler WAIHM. TIIIIOII.II Till: MTV STREETS W. Indies Defeat Pope Pius Gloucestershire Condemns Slow Bowlers Triumph On Rain Affected Pitch Polygenism GLOUCESTERSHIRE WEST INDIES 69 AND 97 27) \ \ Y KAMAIWIN and Alfred Valentine, the young West Indies spinners were) ofltin responsible fur ;i total couipgg when the West Indies beat GUmcestershite by an n-.it : an i berg i-day lkiu sid" sufft-rec! ii. a pitch afraoagd by heavy nun .lining the Wl \-eml and eighteen wickou fell i^ 2fS runs to-day A SJK'H of good bowliiig by ("iluu'-ostershire'H 17-year-old otfs]innor. Juhn Mortnuore. who re pl&oas) Tom fioddard in the side, lompletely eheek fly i • Walcott the giant West lfidie% Red Chinese Demand End Of Korea War HONG KONti. Aug 21 C'hou En Lai. Chinese Communist Prime Minister has sent cables to the United Nations demanding cessation of the Korea conflict and withdrawal Of foreign troops, the New China News Ag> today. The Korea questn ... leflued pc said in cables to J h legate, and this month's President oi the Security Council, and Trygvc Lie, Sagretary-Oenerai of the United N.iti' %  The Chinese leader audeu that whan the K'' ••., question was distlu Steurity Counel'. 'oniinuinst China must irepra* lanted, CbOU En Lai declared he fullv supported all proposals on K aa i ade o fat by the Soviet Union in the Security Council. itcy reported n can and icefull.v." he J ib UafflL \ cni/cins Forin8 Skeleton Cabinet ANTHENE. Aug. 21 .., k Lib) '-I Lea lar Bophoolaa il iiouneed today that a %  i with him aj II be -worn in 1 • having *e1 %  | i bluet with %  % %  %  try to broaden the Coa tl B0C al liemocral I cr Oi %  i' i %  It' • ad fi United Sutea row. he added the King today i failure to : met from i i-ms Parliamentary ir*iupi v.iiis todav M-ggesU-d 10 Kin | Paul that Field M'irihiil Alexandra Papagos. red ciiier of Staff should nead a Llberal-Populud Coalition. Keuter %  ket-kei*|ier fnitn lompleting hi* rtury Walcott was in irresistible i in Slopping back he puOssb* ed the pace bowlers with powerfoi hooka and strokes on the la : -id.He hit 18 fours and WB1 .it ll.e creaae three and a half hours for 12(t until he was bowled bv Morlimore in the reeond ovoi ..r-er lUIK'h. Accurate Himlinu Mortimore begun i Wl collapse after lunch by taking thirc wickets for six runs in four ovorg, Thll wa followe.1 by some i li.iwling by Cecil Cook wl i elalmad the hstl three adeketi in the course of five overs (or live run* With his |e/t-rm ..lows. Th-: W< .1 Indies made only 271 after %  for r > but thaj llr-t bmmga lead of 205. Glpuceeterahlr* again batted w*'kly and were all out for 97 In two hours n ith his cleverly conm On Pagr 8 British Troops To Quit Hongkong For Korea Front By JULIAN BATES With Oen. MacArtlmr's Headquarters for Kora, August 21. (JOMMUN13T guii3 laid down Iheir fiercest bar rago of the war today as an artillery duel for laegu raged south of Kunwi, 30 miles north of the key city, at the head of the main supply .out.' running south to Pusan. Unofficial reports from the front said Ameri can warplanes flying their first large scale night air support mission on Sunday blasted and stopped a Northern spearhead of 4000 men driving between the American 27th Regiment and South Koreans in this critical sector. tangl guided lo lhe target by artillery ftrinK white phosphorous shells, be^un mass slratlnu. An Ain.i lean daylight raiding force of iwo tanks and an loon probed one mile behind Commnnii lines m re Northerners exerted heavy pressure all nlonn the Kurra i Waegwan front. rttii thraeianlni r.is is nUsa 1 of Taaill Al IIS closest !.t.ri MIL) bumbers ham .i i." Communist briua'. .( acroai the Naklona Rive. Bl Waeswail Vjeajra th.' Northern friiif ..I the thrruleitinc pAMSn veinenl on TaeKU rroin ttw ni. and UM SOUUI araa buildiiis India Drafts Proposal To End War LAJCISUCCI88, Aug 2\ Itenegal i i Unlwd ad %  i %  loi 1 i oi in Korea, and ihoti n II t %  non peri i uncU, %  o bellaved n have givi Ihi primlple. i .ii nd lo I i i thaj would forward the reeo. ihi penruuieni rnemban Fl .ur i ..io to IHin f.ivour of • %  Indian proposal. if tne other pcrmanenl mam* ai the Ul lu i Btatea, i s ,v:..i union, .I.. i i botlna, then indw'i NaotuUon is D be aai me v. ly could inFoun i : i haiteil Korea It Is u (.. be reai at -i I 81 III not vote ugamst It i resolution Rewtet Anvsie Hrigade in tn">i>thai are soon to i • I.I ironeo b) Bitttati ifoopi from Hong Kong and also hy in Atilrallan Brigade now training in Japan, were maintaining the new bridgehead .it Ilyonpung. IS mile-; southwest of Kegu. Ilehind Chlnju on the aauthgRI front. Northern supplies and vehicles were massing in a terrlil. ,-ittempt to build up for a stab at Masan and the main United Nations supply l*>rt of Pusan, reluming pilots niHiited VATICAN CITY, Aug. 21 1 %  P XII %  ,11. m gemncd the them. ,.t p which claims thai the human race d not from Adam I but from a numbn -.f lu*8t U> a letter Issued to all Catholic Dl declared . %  .... |nd "ii %  theor) of ow Qo .. ad b) Ihi in,. i i %  TilKHMI i i %  In Kni;i-.'!ii ; Seretse i. tii.i' modern errni-. of ,i doeI Serot a Us) %  will live Seretse Buck In Fnglamt SOUTHAMPTON, Aug 'Ji %  i. ltd chu i i inuuigwato bribe and hit %  i %  and Ihi threi n onthj .. d dausrnta. arrived be i .i from Hix-huanaland i orb -i lull \LI> ROAH under water and children wade tbrsagh the water whl'h In than knee deep. *s ntuii REDS MASS ON MANCHURIA \"g 21. rfatkN tl telllgenoe %  rt"d tha' %  %  month General Chaos YI Tli t'oops weie rnassilng towards Manchuria I %  Hi %  | Kong —Heater. Arms factories Work Overtime IN BRITAIN LONDON. Aug. 21. ii i %  %  %  Arnii F-'.i 'm .i pi paring to work extra shift i i i out oiders for weapon! 'iii t Jipniei.t in llritn nV armamcir il .'O, It Will MUli. : ti Government atwrten Orders for armo untii t: KI.fMW.000 Rearmament Pronave been plae.ti will %  %  P'ani for Britain's new defi n. %  p ndlng were discussed last week i aan l>onomic AfT.iii M II b Hugh Galth. industrialists and .oion leaden. Mler the outbreak of th< y rean War the Clovernmen: smentary approvi f EIOO.OOO.OOO for arms addit, nal to this year's defbnci A C780.00O.0O0 "..-ns the urutad ivaiiimgiil spend £340.000 000 o -. .r-eament In the n-y tl bringing the country lo —ReuU-r ne into wtii.-h Cathollca might fall i oiiii-reeU] hold thai evolution wnli h f -dl t! supDori Moolaoi and '.,r • %  ; is In a state of continual evotu •ion inancyclleal said. Commurileu glad! rl i lo tit" opinion -'i lh.il men i ...\ II. mi efTicacloukly defend and pcontujati teaching Athel tlcal CatboUi Tbeologla id Phil aaophi i ity It la to defend natural and tup truth and in-rtll il in the heatri "I iot anTord hi bp • Ihi %  a encyclical I) ifiyers i.i Krrur 'II.. ,..: %  %  i Evolution in minority ot not torbtd raiea r %  and the doctrine of evolutu -i in as far as it ertqull Ihi orlgii ol the I an i-ly as i.iiuii k from pre-. %  xi-Ti-iit and Hiring auttei bomc however raahly transgress this liberty of d.acussii'1. | 11 the origin ol th* h iman body from pre-exi-!er*l ind living matter arert ,i., .i imptetely %  Pi i ml i M %  %  Mayfair hotel British < iow ramenl ol the mil th The twenty fourth Regimental team engaged I .two Northerners II an ittempt io regain their potltlon near Yutehon ten miles west of Mason loni vesterduv Tliere Americans, puncned back lail night against two CommunM Itegimeuts in the moat etTe.tive hniil. air and artillery t-o-operation of the war. The fifth Auforee flew 2*1 %  orlies up to 3 p.m. local time today emu-en!rated on the Wnegwan i it.i Muktang lighters and bomber* made M sorties In support of the around attach Newriv two rosjUnanta were now iini.ite.i to Uaeross Naktonn a' Hyottflpung Communists threw in inoiher 3(K) men last niatit and were rushing infantry reinforcements ami tanks from Kochang t" mil< a taither West. 20 miles .South of llynngpung. the American 24th Division wa> mopntng up scatlered remnants of the Communist Fouith Division in the "ongsan bulge omrially slated vagtefala* to have been wi]>ed out. (in the East Const. South Korean troopa ntvancing in the Pohang ,.i. lumlnat mming communist Mtoslaoee wer<> consolulatuiR then in Mltons near Tongyong after capturing priaoners and equipment —Heater. %  %  i Irue mi nrigln Ihroi I II i %  'lrl lanettt* l %  | of lhe Old %  r .king d ftei i irth %  i. i %  %  proform hislorieat method o.v.,| by the beet Creek and I bv eon pel own Umi %  and ma* a language adapted to the pie but nf truth which ...' %  f"t


PAGE 1

.yr. PAfc FOl It BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUKSDAV. AUGUST 22. 150 BARBADOS fii ADVuflfTE t. 1 *-.-—*-—-i r mm kr ia A***~— -•.. LM B*M* SI.. •n* ( .i... Tue*da>. August 22. 1950 IIiirrit .in. IV* .unions THSwMthci dm ng the lost two d served as its own warning to the people of this island to bt prtptrtd against eventualities. A year ago as a result of unpreparedness several people lost their lives and thousands of dollars of property was destroyed. Much of this could have been avoided and it would oe well for the gen* eral public to familiarise themselves with (he prepared handbook and pamphlets on hurricane relief which have been published. There is generally a disposition to deride hurricane warnings because disaster has not befallen us for many years. For several days last year, hundreds of people knew that there was a likelihood of a disturbance r—fltllnj Barbados. The sultry weather for many hours before it came told of its approach, but because it was believed to arrive a particular time and that hour had passed, people lulled themselves hack into a false sense of security. The aftermath is now history; but such history as will not be forgotten for many a year. The Government has now revised its hurricane relief booklet. It is clearly written and the instructions to those whom they were aimed at protecting are explicit. Notices have been published in the Press advising residents of certain areas to make themselves acquainted with the stations to which they should report or to the shelters to which they should go in the event of a hurricane. The Government having done its part, it is up to the members of the community to take every precaution and not to wait until misfortune has befallen them to enquire what they should do and to whom they should go for advice and instruction. But if the individual has certain duties to himself the heads of business houses have an even more important duty. In their stores and places of business there will be several people whose work will prevent them from remaining at home or seeking shelter at an early time. Means should be provided for transmitting the precautionary warnings so that those who would return home for the protection of small children or animals should be able to do so at an early time. Adequate protection should not be left to chance. It may be that the suddenness of the disaster Will not fterinit employees fo leave for home and their safety should be looked after. And there are those curious mortals who merely for the sake of sight-seeing might get in the way of people and organisations looking after the safety of others. Their thoughtlessness should be drawn to their attention in advance. Storm warnings and precautionary measures were not intended to scare people but to remind them of their public duty. It was most opportune that Mr. C. C. Skeeie should have undertaken to deliver an interesting and informative lecture at the Barbados Museum and Historical Society yesterday afternoon. Publication of his talk in the Press and over the Radio Distribution will enable the average citizen to acquaint himself with the nature and origin of hurricanes. The more knowledge there is. the less panic there is likely to be. In an island which lies in the hurricane belt, the only way to minimise misfortune is for each member of the community to familiarise himself with the warnings and instructions issued in the event of a hurricane. More About 1 Emigration In writing about cmigrsUon m H II aV fen..**!.:... Th..r, u n„ iw-.> i. I*I < ul emigration \l.r A*voe*t* ol August :. [trying in be concise. I seem lo r ;J gcd to br i> u whkfe i v--. 11 try %  > In reftTring lo id.' r.i.furiu. %  i oi put enough oinphaal the plan on Inch it .perates, which 1 belicvc arr ah* iutely • %  • the s nevus of any project for the emigre number of people from one country to another. One of these principles in that the emigrant must adapt himself to his new surrounding* mwi In general, assimilate wdh them Nowadays no country wantl" receive numbers of u who come with the Idea of M'MISing to assimilate, nut insist on regarding themselves as a sort of colony of the country whence they came, and clinging tena> % %  i %  ideas and manners and customs that the citizens of their new ountry regard as drllmu-ly foreign. There has been pleat) ol experience of the very bad results of this type of emigration in Canada, where such pockets, or bridgeheads' of mi assimilated population have persisted tor SO years or more, and an %  tfj definite thorn in the Itesh. to which successive provincial and federal govern menu' have failed to And the answer. The ability to assimilate calls for a degree of adaptability on the part of the emigrant. Some people possess Into naturally and some simply do not have it and cannot acquire n, and UM latter will not, make good emigrants and should stay home Any scheme Involving complete family unit* wil. almost surely fall unless those selected include only families In which husbard and wife both possets the qualities that ere essential In successful emigrants, and that is much more difficult than anyone not well acquainted with the facts of life might suppose. Such schemes will also fail unless adequate pro • vision Is mads for the children, which is n difficult matter in a pioneering project. In fact If nil the conditions now considered necessary ore met. K can hardly be called pioneering and will bei an ax| enern InaWl, and so probably economically unsound. We cannot expect ofher countries lo go out of their way and spend By II. I.. B—JlhlM I problem lor us. The best is that one 01 two %  %  immigrants from Barbados on some basis that offers i < I newcomers being good dU iieing adaptable, •tBJajranta n*UM M industrious. and an unpleasant fact OStSfl last sight of !• that pecple who have never worked steadily are n\:ch more likely to be indo l e n t The greal maturity •! hums* being* are rltlier induslriowa *t • < .I..!.-,II according lo the haUU acquired in Ihelr furmalltr years and if the habit of Ing MA try as not rstigralned In ya-ath. Ihr chances arr that it will not be found In Ihr adult In some of the depressed arias in Britain it has bean painful experience that people who were once Industi. to become demoralised by long I | %  %  m *, TO lhal %  of rehabilitation batofl again read} lot %  roth In tl luldi i Behave grown up lui.vuiidtd by all the evils of chronic unemployment, it is useless to expect Ihem to become suddenly i %  If confronted by a jol when they are adm might work with more or less enthusiasm for a few weakor even months, but on the i.ss*rage only about If lo |*j will qualify as really Industrious It is when schemes ar t put forward that appear to cut across basic principles and Larj unpleasant but essential facts, that I feel Justified In describing them M unrealistic. A bad feature of this social sore spot of chronic unemployment is that It Is like a sinister growth that feeds upon itself and becomes worse "' a steadily increasing rale, especinlly when accompanied by an Increasing population and italic or even decreasing number of Jobs available. Before long i proportion of the population Becomes practically unt-mplr-vab.e, though It continues to have cnildren which grow up merely to complicate the problem instead of becoming useful citizen*. There u no point erding away to an try people who have o* .'I to work steadily at < jobs. Tie best lhal tan b,. dune u save as many as possible f the. who are still enough to i< pond to changed fcuri undi.'.gs. and to ads ttsrotlftt a process %  :njring winch they a* least well-fed. clothed and eared for, while being aqulpped b> %  raining for the berer lif t ahead ( them. It may seem harsh t i!. e blunl truth is that ohildr i..r better chanty to become grod citizens, if separated I. urn parents who cannot p>uvid< i. triii wiih proper core, or tralnmg in habiis of Industry that they have never learned themselves It is not a case of an oi ganisatior. like th r Fairbridge Society relieving parents of their resp -nsibiiity so much as one of assuming ; iisponsibility for the children mat their parents are n unable to carry out. pern inrough sheer mwbrtui.c It seems natural to question as to what Is to be done with Ihe adults who have no employment or proapect of it In the foreseeable future, but I do not know of any pgecUcal answer. "" %  problem did hot arise ('•ay and cannot be solved by any quick and easy remedy The same prssssSm certainty exists in some other countries and K due basically lo She same cause, population outstripping the *ourees of Use country to support t. I can only emphasise the fact that no good can come from suggested solutions that completely ignore the unpleasant realities, such as the uncmployabillty of those who constitute that problem, or at least a large proportion of them It sU:i seam* to m e thai It should be well wurtii while lo give careful consideration to any plan that offers promise of preventing the problem from be.com n.g rapidly worse In the next two oi three decades, -If anyone can produce some scheme for more immediate relief, so much the better, but it should be a practical c-ne, and not overlook thsj hard facts. My experience has been !lut .-nee people becor.e virtually unemployable, nothing much can be dune about it. So it seetm # On Page B Advice to the Public on Hurricane* Precautions (A |Mmpt.ll ui*d in July. lMfti Before Ihe Hurricane Season • Make yourself acquainted with ti.e system of wamingr. Make sure that you know the district relief centre for the area In which you live. After the Hurricane Waning: Take cover In as secure ,, shelter ai possible. Certain churches, schools and public buildings will be open for those wishing to shatter in then If you go to shelter in any Q| these tiuildinsts take some food win >ou Do not shelter in ravines Of low lying areas that are likely to Hood. If you live in low lying couslal urea take shelter on higher ground further inland. There will probabb be very high seas. Do not leave the shelter if there b. a sudden lull, this may be the vortex and the wind will start up again very violently from the opposite direction. All tlshlng boats should bedrawn up well above high water mark. After the Hurricane: Do not congregate In the road' and thoroughfares. S > not crowd round relief res needlessly. Do not use your car or bicycle unless you have a Job of work to do. Do not go sightseeing. In any case Ihe sights will not bfl pliM-ar.. Assist ihe members of the Hurrirena Relief Organisation as much us iiossible when asked to do so. The immediate concern is for the Injured. Those requiring treatment should go or he taken to the nearest first aid post or Alms-house. If they are too seriously injured to be moved give information to the first aid post or to the nearest police station. Report any deaths at the police 1 t.itiini giving as much information regarding identity as you can. IF you nee rendered homeless and can make no other arrangements, the Police will direct you to the temporary public shatters, or to your local relief esOtM Iknl all water before drinldBJj If you have not already been inoculated against typhoid havo this done. 1( you are injured even slightly l.c inoculated against tetanus. If you want to offer your services foi manual work go to the labour OttM <>ii;aiiisa1ion ,il QuMQ*l Park. ADU1T1UNAL ADVICE TO not M imi.ni ics He fore the Hurricane Season: Al the approach of Uie hurrlcane season, mak" sure lhal all Listeners for outside doors and windows are in order. If possible y.indows should be reinforced with khuttcrs and doors with bars. This also applies to buildings in v.-hlch "little and livestock are to be housed. If suitable buildings are not available let the cattle and livestock fend for themselves and dc not tether them in the open Lay in a small supply of tinned u-.ilk and other tinned foods as emergency rations. Keep one or two hurricane lanterns tilled with kerosene, with matches and candles In readiness. A small "ipply of first aid supplies may come in useful. rind out in what district your house is situated and who is In rharge of relief After The Cautionary Warning The Cautionary waning will give you ample time in which to make your final preparations and to see that your supplies re near at hand. After the Hurricane Warning; It Is a good plan to paste strips of paper over glass windows during this period, particularly If there are no shutters This will strengthen the glass and minimise splintering. See that oil livestock have pita* ly of water and food Fill as many clean receptacle;, as possible w'lh water for drinking. shut, fasten and barricade all windows and outside doors and do not open them until me hurricane I .., |, Remember that a sudden calm does noi mean the i a I of the item but thai ihe aril I will blow again from the opposiTe direction. Buckets of sand pUfhl Picpared In case any accident curs and fire from the k< lamp breaks out. II shelter is lancn In B house that shows signs of collapsing the best place to take cover Is under the stairs, or under a stout table or bedstead. Do not go outside during the I urrlcane. if you are taking shelter in a cellar, lake wllh you your supplies of food, water, lanterns, matches. etc. Do not forget %  tin opener. If possible take some light art.cles of furniture and bedding and anything that will make for tomfort. An axe or other suitable tool is also useful In case the entrance gets jammed. A bucket or other receptacle with Sand and disinfectant should be provided for sanitary purposes. After the Hurricane Never drink the water without boiling and, if possible, filtering, until the authorities have declared it safe to drink. If you live in Bridgetown or on a main road you can assist by removing from the road outside your house the smaller debris. This will ease the work of the Organisation responsible for the opening up of communications, who will deal with major obst WHAT IS UNITED NATIONS WORTH? "THE U.N., which had been ?round these live years, was regarded by most people, at worst, JS an irritating check on U.S. policy, at best as a windy forum where East and West could put their case before the world. Was it worth all the fuss and bother?" In its issue of August 21, which features Russia's delegate to the U.N., Yakov Malik on the cover. Time Magazine answers its own question. "U.N. was, at any rate, worth more now than at any time since the lirst round at San Francisco," says Time. "One experienced reporter who had last covered U.N. four years ago said last week: 'The differences between the U.N. of 1946 and 1950 are striking: then, it had just begun to function; now it has begun to act.'" Continues Time: "People who sneer that U.N. has acted only because the U.S. has acted, miss the point — which is, precisely, that the interests of the U.S. and of the free nations in U.N. coincide. The U.S., and all the West, has made U.N. an instrument of its policy; that is U.N.s new strength. The instrument is not decisive — the U.S. could !i.;ht and win the battle against Communism without it — but it will contribute to the decision. "The free world and its diplomats were certain that Malik hud come back to the -Security Council, after a boycott of six months and IB days to nullify, disrupt or divert, the historic Council decision which! hud ordered armed action under the U.N. Hug against Communist aggression in North Korea. In his lirst week as president, the Russian had blocked the majority will with parliamentary twists and tricks, launched a propaganda blitz which in sheer weight of words (his speeches took up two-thirds of the council's talking time) seemed likely to overrun the defenders of truth." "There was no doubt," continues Time, "that Yakov Malik's presence cast an ugly shadow over the U.N.—and that behind the shadow lay the substance of Russia's threat of war on all the free world. Yakov Malik and his bosses can still cause plenty of •rouble at U.N. If a Russian satellite, launches another aggression tomorrow, Malik could veto any Security Council action. In' that case, the U.S. might be badly hampered i if it wanted to wait for U.N. action before aiding the victim of aggression. The U.S. and other Western powers anticipate this possibility, have planned with Trygve Lie to call an immediate meeting of the General Assembly if the Council is stymied by a Red veto." Concludes Time: "The U.S. is opposed to the idea of ejecting Russia from the U.N. membership, believes the Russians should be kept accountable, through U.N., to world opinion, even if they abuse U.N. Malik's words were heard by millions around the world, and splinters of Russia's Big Lie were bound to bury themselves in the brains of the gullible and ignorant. But nothing that Malik said could equal the impact of what the UN. and the U.S. had done in Korea. That action spoke louder than Maiik's loudest shrieks." I D. v. SCOTT TO-DATS SPECIALS a CO.. LTD. at the COLONNADE I'MUll, Tin> K (iOI.D APRICOTS 7i Tins ( III M SALMON I Vails I Tins I .ill .HI -. I,l,im MOI.ASSF.N G8 BE PREPARED / %  'or Hi ah II 'intls anil ll'ii•••! %t'falhfr we offer HURMCANE LANTERNS & CIUMNFVS VERITAS PRESSURE LANTERNS 5i GLOBES OIL-LAMPS & CHIMNEYS BURNERS NO. 1 & 2 LAMP WICKS ROPE. 3/ 1" and IM* GALVANISED & IRON NAILS It's Nutritious 11 It ' Delicious !.' It 's easily Digestible 1! LIDANO SWEET MILK COCOA . always ready for use. You simply add two teaspoonfuls to a glass of milk and enjoy a rich food drink. Oil! HEADERS SAY up to expectations; but the midnatural to these chocolate colourto the ball at all. On more than Valentine, haa affected Walcott die batsmen and tall-etiders wen *. J" cricketers from the Carib one occasion In the series, the batting In the rests, dptlnitcly poor. For instance lands. forRlve me Mr. Preston! commentator merely announced ^ n e speculation and excltei Which is now in evidence could Cricket Jo, The Editor, The Advocate, ?Z!J ^L*SJ=jg ''"?. !" "ld only muMe, 82 run.. II U < nd coconut grove, mklnit to the s l,p. „ r -Weeko; but when uSt'JSL EL? MiSnarf air ""•> ,hal <" !"!" "'""• Wo Inmore (reek, like Sonny llamahe ha. had time to reflect he **• %  —*! Sf„ T-U M.t,h.. valuable Innlnp of .event,; but dhln Fart bowling can be a mo.1 tell. u. that t M a wonderful iSgfg-A.y. !" JSSS2 thm is no doubt that 5 6 7 8 In effective attacking force, but it I, ulece of anticipation and 1 trul they wish to crou. On Friday morning I wa. quite embarrassed when a middle aged gentleman suddenly walked brisk^U^i 1 ^,^^.^^ ". rather a lot g stop which have just been concluded !„,„[„^der i acked soUdlty. hard work. Those who essay the brilliant catch which Weekes had h Lngland. Oi course there will 0 udders were not -p to task must be prepared to train lake., like nobody's business always be a minonty-patholoai, s ^ (| DWlslon ^.^m like prize nghters. In order to Robert Christian!. K, for no other £*.£!? fJ^! n ?V -r I". 55 Australians produce men Uke avoid this modem ailment to their everlasung shamei aiid Undw>n< Juh nso„. McCool ca"pulled Muscles"*. The disgrace, have nurtured faintly concealed hopes that the W I would suffer defeat and bo on< vehic ellina n three or four feet travbetween twelve and pubic of scoring SO runs at anv physical structure has to be so the four Tests. His ground neld II a 1^1 a a I a 11 I IMI i.no4 jar, 1 ailni i,tl W'tfj, I si %  irs ,.,. s. time Our bowling must be tumnt-. agam relegated to the state of 1/1X Wllh (nosc wo mugjcal "* needed to hurl the ball at a matches. Last and by no "Saturday afternoon performcra" nam cs, Itamadhin and Valentine, fast pace does not cause any leas-t Captain John Goddard, who It is from the ranks of such per0 ne feels an Arabian Nights utparticular muscle lo be "pulled" now ranks as one of the best cl<>*" sons that Lord Haw Haw emerg-ino!l p n ..rp when the story of these To maintain this rigorous, physlto the wicket fieldsmen of all in Umes of national crises. (wo Caribbean bov-worideri ii ral training on a tour of F-ngland. tlmo and his two wizards RamaHowever, this is Ihe turnwhen r^ountpd A great "bowler or a l ">"' 1 he an extremelv daBOcuH dhiu and Valentine owe a greal some attempt idiould be made to great batsman falls Into the same '""k and therefore I feel that good deal to Ooddard's courage point out certain defects in our ,. a tpgory ns ihnt of the areat *pin bowling is a far more profitstanding less than S yards from armour, so that effecti-Id light of the facts. As far i can gather the W.I. cannot be recalved before October, 1953 if n'rieen miles an hour, and tlu the pr.-M.-nt programme is adhered gentleman turned around and iu and by then Goddard, Rae, asked me In no uncertain manner l w^ ^SL^J^&JtrS^JSTJS^ S* 0 1 **"*. Gomez, Christianl. why I didn't stop to let him psss iy oe in the running. Hence we courage pedestrians to look both % %  *." ST 1 1 I 1 I ail*.a UlltllilB Ill'IH-f Wf Itllll Jfcl |H III-MIHHW III I1KIK IKilfi well tuned that the extraordinary wind catching nave been most vl „ hnV( 0 bum BnK u c .i|, ways and not lust rush across the arstrain and sustained effort which highly %  poltrn of throughout the new uround Wornii BM because they are within the Woekes, Marshall, Ramadhit-.. V.ilenUne and Wclcott. With thin view I heartily agree with the Miggestlon that the W.I.B.C. should secure the services of a Australian coach a* s.-m as possible after the concluflOB i>f the pri-sent lour .....'. i-fnt of a battery of fast bowlers and Washbrook. Gomez. Stollp/^Ko'monterTt o? Viet'orv 'those nablc i t h a3 t 0 ^ developed and trainwhich in most cases means an unmpar, Worrell and Rae have from niustrious ambassadors who hav rlCkai gianls ( ^j anc ) then after many years of comfortably long tail to the batturn* to time scored full marks; dona so much thr Austrastrenuous application Ihe master ting order. However if we wish to but Ramadhin. jones. Valentine n ^|f cantury tn make U IsJmed. Hut here we have challenge* the Australians, two and Johnson have not ahvnvs un iph possible. Harold Austin. great 'Pin bowling is a far mote profitstanding less than 5 rwncpjan7sts' or artists. Never mind blc Investment than the developbatsm.-n lik.Hutlon. Conptoii, dies can be applied, in the lmhow much natural talent is there, r.ent of a battery of fast bowlers and Washbrook. Gomez. Stollvcloped and train mediate futur us to meet thosifrom Down Under. liana, on equal terin:j„ %  .•. %  ij l |n pc1.' But here we have challenge* Ihe Australians, two and Johnson have not alwa. l-et us deal with -ve all Leary Condistrict. M Boys* Clubs run by st.inline, we .alute you! Yours faithfully. studs and thereby causing drlv unnecessary blame. H.DJ August 18. 1950. Criticism To. The Editor, The Adrocalr, SIR.— Why Is It that some people get so annoyed at flrtttfMnV It shows a lack of Intelligence and such people cannot get Barduring the pa>t blkd ^ uheaa Th Bay Street ZXZ .h.\Z. resldenU have every right to protest against anything that annoys encourage the type of bating excricket stage in the world to give senlial. eott'B wicket keeping has beer emplifled by Worrell, Weekes and a performance of such skill and most competent and considcrm,? Marshall. Stroke makers WHO artistry, as to win for them a Lastly our fielding. Again \stl> very difficult task ho had at use their feet correctly to get to place among the truly great, this have not vet attained that all Old TrnfTord on a wicket preparthe pitch of the ball N<> i"\ %  • .I-IM' all after having played n.und sasStained brilUanee. Antiad for the local boy; and ganran we afford to encourage tha only two matches which would eipation. i-lcan plok up, low. ac aralry %  peaklna*. If the gjrssH type of batsman who I Bau any comparison to Engllnh curate, quick reluin. Just over men raniKit dttacl RamadMn*! to stay at the wicket all day, bul County Criekat. Should Kamathe boils, which, I am told, is a lee break, at will, then v who la Incapable of taking bounddhln and Valentine return to the feature of the Australians Ft-I ii ueven an) alt thl ariea off the bad balls. Nimble native lands only to ink l>aek our part individual bt. %  • and what is -nonnil footedness and the ability It. pi.-n Into the obacuitty whence thev Baal the ball anywhere from fint rhej have made %  name Bverton Weeki-s makes the catch%  mite equal to third man must bt: the aim. f for themselves M to rank with m| of p ci 0 nni>tEvan ERIC INN1SS Prilfntrian Cnm*in#* Police will prevent crime. I sure everyone would rejoice, but is it going to work? Sympathy 1* akin to love, but to err Is human. and even ministers sons do wrong Is It possible for Police to be friends and enemies in disguise" The churches should be given help to guide youth and let tlu The Editor. I, < %  J SIR. The pede Irian crossing studs in Broad Street are quile a boon 'o %  hoppert and drivers alike P u ce Department train and there hat been '.,o |iiri'n:h ^'"ing Scouter* to help in rescue Ifrej %  ound co-opei itioci reen both work about the city or eo untri plWl for nailH Any true Barbadian will apses runs are lo be obtained aajal QrlmmeU, Rhodes o'lteiithat even experli peci>aton ihe Rngland team. Undoubtedly, IODM pedeatihui howcvei arr In causa of the Right, and thai first rate bowling During the ly and J. C White. do not at Aral rasaJbw, that the the ternflc amount of concentraunder the illusion that the studs distinguishes a Barbadian asore recent Tests. Sto.lniev.r. Hoe A'.Ihoiigh we must coat DIM to testate t.i lid Uon which is needed, in taking contain magi, properties capable than letters behind his nan,.Worrell and Weekes have com* encourage pace bowlers. It comes probably not have got his hand such apinners as Ramadhin and af stopping all traffic immediately FA1RPLAY.


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ELBECLK4T_JNJ2YD INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T14:24:18Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02264
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

n I -DAY. AUGUST 22, ItSO BARBADOS ADVOCATR PAGE fllKF..". Can Russia Really fl Go To War? .' %  %  & i! H Jokn l.orrlou J^^'^DBSB CHURCHILL, %  finlnlni in in P'ulinc as :o make the man in the his Judgment are itU] eaUtB Oaay in their minds .• breathing space tffMea 'if uwl %  • known that in the first qu-ote%  daajy and wall may greatly inof this year the oil ptugrauum crease the deterrent* against a Wda. six per cent, below uic major Communist aggression," estimate. • *ld| ii. the year deplored Uieir faiiu.iv formidable quantities by the United Stairs alone." That is a weighty and important truth we must have always in our minds In these anxious days. Other U i.ki. %st But there arc other weaknesses in the strength of Husala which must alv d.vs be in the calculations of the men of the Kremlin when they plan aggression. Weaknesses which of course Km will eradicate as it will in due course also wipe out America': %  •-it ...-• %  production That is %  igmhcanf. Tha Baku Holds have ind sitwwad IUM of passing I nrfui lion |e.ik altar many as the main prwu. Moreover are must uke ••icuunt th.it Baku '* v >ry to what would be the battl Al the firit move b> Hussl.i *hould certainly airri U. destroy i r a producing field. It may be assumed the: MM atom bomb predominance. mean 1 r dertrucgion have n*rj WHAT m fee* other weakI-""* !" 1 snd e •***•** at h i' ld II u mat ma llraisarel In the Kremlin in 1941, when Germany was apparently triumphant and Russia and he. AIII.-N in the gravest difficulties. Stalin said to Lord Be.iverbrook: "The war depends on the motor. The country with the biggest output in motors will be the victor end." And so It happened. Ruutia claims that Baku" has been discovered between the Volga and the Urals Certainly the !" is DKfMauN production there, but doubt if it does more than pace with Russia's growing nidus'•'c trial needs. Oil la being taken from Rumania as fast as Russia can take it but the The motor decides modern war. "* !" w^L'* ffl.g fr.g* But to ensure dominance of tha £ **•* nfure achiv ^ **t*, motor two thing* are necessary in "7 ,* r abundance—steel and oil. How do '.': "UDgar. the opposing fin these' 1 stand today fo Hu|r I'rwliirlion production is alsc i-ell below pre-war levels These facts suKgesl that Russia would find a war of any length 01 magnitude a highly perilous undertaking, even apart from the atom bombs of the U.S. And the Kremlin must alw ptrto? ma haai H The U.8. producM 100 million tons of itelijcir. Britain's pro(ilke ncm into account ductlon it 1S.S52.0O0 tons, the production of Prance 8.BG4.OO0 tons Their ObiecllVf and in the Empire outside Britain the output Is 6,030,000 Just as the destruction of Baku would bo considered an essential Of that total 1,356,000 comes first move by the Western Powers from India. It might not be wise if war cam*, so Russia's first obof course to count on India's eonjcctlve mutt be to capture tribution in any war against BusMiddle East oil sources at Abadan sla, for Nehru mav decide to be Bahrein, Kuwait, and Saudi Araa neutral bhv For until she did so she IT has increased very considerably since the war and is doubtless still expanding, f— Before tha war it was 18300.000 tons. After the Hitler invasion it tail to as low as 9,000,000 tons. The recovery to the current flgura u therefore a tremendous achievement (tut even if we add to it the production of Czechoslovakia, which the Economic Council for Europe estimate* at 2.610,000 tons a year. It still does not reach a [inure thai can make the men of the Kremlin consider war much more than a very uncertain gamble. SO much fur steel. What about oil. without which machinery cannot move" Expert opinion gives this estimata of world production for 1950: But aven eliminating dia. tha steal production of the democracies stands at a colossal figure. WHAT of Russia? Ill If A S5R Z'lj yu must pfaM up und il.'u n outside Clarence How** wioking all >our cigarettes lite an expectant father, you can't expect to come home and smoke ours." IAJIHIOII Express dame* Georgetown Chamber of Commerce Accepts Federation Speedsters ire Slill Being Fined I lit IK HOMOI M Mt 0 1 'A %  I ... h A Talma Magi I %  %  : at over 35 hour. The apea that road it. Ml April I pay U*e 1 aaaaasnaM to 1 8 lilt DBCISiON ship Mr t; of Dmirn t "A <• Ii Richard G Taylor ol Ha Chi i>( tH for I Iding \--H on I N %  Honqura fctr G I 1 %  %  Mi .1 W Q 1 Appeal Their HAM t I ;. Ill default two monUu mem %  runt Until Of vehicles He had stop 1 watch N.' bicycle X-Hl'H and II %  lie 1 Inn kg ovar 36 milt 1 limit c NOT A SPOT ON MY SKIN GKOKliETOWN. AUK 19. The vital oil centres aj tor Middle Suit. Her production is 21.200.000 tons a year, a little higher than Britain's, but not much more than onefifth of America's. barrel* Per Day U.S. 5.000,000 Canada .. 80,000 Mexico 166 000 Total for N. America Central end South America Western Europe Middle Eait%  Abadan. Kuu>atl, Bahrein and Saudi Arabia) Far East Total world production, outside of Russia and her satellites could not make much progress. ThVI emphasises a matter of vital importance to U. ALL these sources of Middle East oil for us lie as near to the lii-ttleilcld as Russia's do. It would seem, therefore, that we should be wiser to be more v atehftll of the Middle East than of the Par East at this critical Lime. Intensely careful that our 1 600 000 ,ren | h should not be committed 50,000 heavily to tha Far East that we left ourselves too weak in the n uch more vital Middle East. For that would certainly .ml 1,500000 riussie. 205.000 lie I'imerfiil was a very valuable thm*:, lu said. 111 puihuniK UMt) "iiii" -"( he ti u t they v/outd retain It hull.11, t It in .'iiiiia Cviebiallng India'. U THE GEORGETOWN ChamUr of Commerce haa accepted g*| e SR ^g h b llh, Federation 'with ceituin reservations at a larKely atlenued Georgetown -*wlthoul druana. 1 meeting this week. The Commissioiter ol 1 The decision was bv a majority and was based more or forbidden the use of drums am less on the unanimous opinions and reservations expreis-d STSi5ii^S U c? a> in a Resolution of the Associated Chambers of Commct-e Sraya ,H bu> C at a recent Conference in Trinidad. A mandate was givm appoinunK. tii.r,. ;•-. .1 g.-n.-i..: to the t'hambci's two representative?, to the Confertnot The Resolution, as caiui'.l, will be sent %  timenl I.-, waj In the West Indian Colonies w. of 'advice' from the Comm*>rcial the object of teachers, community on the quaatiod ol He urged them to stud Federation wlien it come* up for Sociology — an extremely in decision hi the Legislative Council, portant study -in order to be abl The Resoli lion stated that Fedto guide the children in the ednerstion will tie Ul the interests of cational progress of the Colonn the people ot British Guiana proIntroducing Mr Ogle. Mr. H b. Vldag if the following conditions Jackson. Senior Vlce-Piesidseit can be fullllled: the B.G.T.A., said: A notabc (aj That in the event ..f ihc cha is taking place througin Bntuh Guiana Government the C'aribb'iin Colonies in the deriding to Join 111 the prorelationship between the Officers poeed Federation, full Bile 1 f the Education Department a.i shall be given to the opinions the Itimary School tcachei>. a and rasmrvuUona expressed in chaiiK-will undoubtedly tend to the said Heaolution of U10 improve the edueallonal service. Associated Coamban of Comawwdl/. The .dea Bno* mrrcc. :i<>epted that the noble Usk of (b> That the inlroduclio.i %  f Uttmg the children of the Colonies Federation is formulated -n for th^n Ufel WOrfe must he the sound basis not onlv as regards concern not only of teachers, but tha area as a whole but par%  !*<> of all who arc engaged in the ticularly as it affects Britnti A,t Guiana, In order to ensure as jubilant atmosphere; the men an, aiOHMU IT:. nilup for the lack Of drums by (dancing I singing Indian airs. In an attack against the lafuaal of Col Orrett to Kraut pt for music, the President of ti.. BrtUah Guiana East Indian Aaaociation. Dr. J. P. Lachhmaiisingh. -iii'-ted Shalt! I-Wi 1 \ \ I I > K t II %  %  .ivJ diaflni %  15 Mouths For Larceny AntlW onndiii A %  lit.. WV I hawker .1. M! M %  1 lit v\ Ith hen :.. 1 % %  11 .\ Talma, whan ha ami found gtoUt) %  ii.M 1 %  I and a rheae aentari %  nand, ot plautali V..1,,. from Donh It.uichararam in Buttle stii-et on Aufuat L'I Th.it si ^ right aye by lUlkfai n. stone. peoplo" the Doctor imnhgakiil w 'ready recorded "We sing at our work places ami %  a**"* hll eonvtl dance wherever . can tiv to taa] ,l n '' ,or '"*•"' the l;i.t of which happy The Cornmluionai feti was raeordjad on Marafi otherwise Re feel not he ami ettencod u I like music beciiiiM-he hm-M-lf ii 1 Impt not like miiKle imi let me roe ' I %  "en [ohn of rum soul is lit fnr treason, stratagem' vioii.s oonvi and spoils. i,.t no aneh man 1H WIKIIKIIHI: 0M l trusted" barm. The prneesaioti wr .I-.H.IIM by the BriliNh OUUMM Cast Indian >' Association and rdUowad .1 four. ' tha right mile mute which ti-.k -om, tv... hours to be covered The Pri'snlenl Weiki I ' ktad, *Pk*" o> the blatoo ot India and atcailni i" lead I rnooi ggod Indaaata to take prU* I u 1 what > l'll'.it:> Education tiuicen. Mr. JaChaon continued: Ti 1 am lold. now lerm* it •i., hen of tho f-*rt lnb K' Vfts acknowledgmenl a ,aci fact that tNtfwn ednstitute a pan i-ational offieers. Wothorland. but ..: Un nuna Umi ,.,,1 a\ :h< live In harmony with the othn t ( .,ie" K races In theColony. IIpralaed ..,11 |UB S,226.000 r.indlt Nehru 1 paaealul of the Education department. This £** 1^5,, &f change of thought and v.-w .an 1. IfwT .. 1 icgardcd as heralding J ,np ** an I ** u isrssJnsna^m TH**.* c^,.^ A PP ,.I Iic..ll> the same cuiutidvratioti n .ill wmyt to the welfare of teacl an a*tlu'3 give to other workers in other departments. A;:.IIIISI Fine Albert N. B. dadian Sand Co (200 by Magisd, their "wn far aa poasible that its continuance will prove economically advantageous to each constituent Unit. (c) That in that this Chamber considei tba repreaanutiuns aUolled to Dntish Guiana In the prop pa ad House ol Assembly to be 111suntcient. the British Guian'i :Govemment take such nec-s sary stops as will ensure greate proportionate representation (o this Colony. Tiie mct-ting was presnlcJ Word'oST"""' "' < : *• " •' i, i'5 >"lv Socloloiy, at: Teacher* tonfertner counlry into which HU Excellency the Qovarnor, own cductfl IIMIBI phil ,„., lH ., S it of her Eastern F.uropeiin .-.del'but we ought to have realised with education, when he threw ,. .„ hava uliikumphv "' he i-uited riTu.nr-.. tea is NO MORE THAN ONE 1>.g ago. that the only way to stop coekuil parly al Guv-rnnunt iul' rt w£ L body of Ideas^l*h HS *$? .J^S '*""? J*\MILLION BARRE1S A DAY. W Is to be powerful enough to House in honour of the fifth Con$ %  hem 751... of & e per card of 'nlX' Jfi'd ot'hcf It may be argued ntf . S&JL* .wgg?BW j^^.Haffi^T^-.W'T? *5&~, h , 5U&^&nWJtfo?*$i estimate cannot be an accuiaie *f^^; , h lCHC nct; which ls ow '" I'-mting to the new set up of Mna ny mm 0 (np P W .D, as an one beauaeil'is surprisingly "\ ,,ee, 2 nd ''*P 1 "' n "*<"" s *f" on hOT *• '--^verMty CoUago of the Weil inducement to Mr Crgig to sho iiVall BHiiiaaamii bomh wC have lhe f0UIldat | ori3 ot That was on Tuesday aftamoon [udUa wit 1 1^ socioiogieal Dafavour to him iii ralatton to hiBut even if we out it at double "" ,he PO*" w n*d — if we and despite a heavy bui partng Bt pi whieft J'role^er Hugorincipars business, by revorqthe neur# Russia would not seem rn 1(C them curp "nd use them programme, provision is mad,*. 1 S ,JIS. a West Indian, was if. charge, mending II,c i,.n, | ..; ,„; ,, U) the best purpose, which is not the entertainment of datogalea. Mr Ogle expraaaed the hnpe thu to lhe P.W.D make war but to give us the ^^ u !^"L' ,, .\?5 n M n J h P '. A V* X h ''' w !' u,d ".: ,,k .""' "JOS! Will She HanK? Speculation is nfe |g U) whether %  %  -i Voui HUle trick %  the poll %  door with M B.58I.U0U All of us seek peace, wish for nothing more than an ending of this All of us fervently M.III.HI K STSSTa hi. ren^rk.. OLM^SH „. o„ c * in ,., .„.„. T£iyx:x,^f:,;[ "i';::x >:„ ofihr pwii.Mr Hu(ieit 11 Craig er the sale of oil sand. Mai counsel. %  remnrk a %  %  %  • brought aeniiiNt on Sutthgj ed and d la charged nUENCH COIN1 KEKKMKOS B.( L'rity of the fine. day %  charged by DetecKohilii. Cg h larmar, mada tba And whila 1 pOUtO crop. Mahndeo 1 live Superintendent Stanhope to be comfortably supplied for war of any magnitude. There are certain indicatirjis that her oil production is not -WO FRENCH "POP" VANCOUVER—You can buy a bottle of wine l~. France for ;ho ngth to make peace the wisest policy for Stalin.—I..E.S. Paying First Visit ANTIGUA. Monday The Acting Governor Hon. P. D. MacDonald is paying his first beginning of the study of Went Indian Boelo!agy< oi great bishop of the West Inn \ John Knight, throw a g,n \< at Austin House for delegates and tin % %  u ill be travelling U) ovar tha week-end, where they will spend almost a week. Director of Education, Mr Frank Ogle, tpeaking at the Second Session lold the teachers price of a Canadian bottle of pop, D. MacDonald is paying hi* first "hat the ability to turn out of said Gerard Dubots. French comVftU to Montserrat. He will reschool not "bags of knowledge (ha practice rf mercial attache, Montreal, who waa main there a week In order to gain and examinees" but rather \oun-; warned the Dot visiting here. That's one of the first hand knowledge of the people who could think for themfanatical about then 1 attractions France has for Canadian presidency, its people and probselves and become aflactlvi m cherish our ideals." he tourists he said. lems. ..|gtcitizens In the futurin the manv "but ilwaj keep H senM changes that are to come about humotir" That sense of hu with her son Peter, and two others, juiiii Stan The woman'i daughtai Ferrrll, hi at (nittwd Mottva for the mureV 1 ing to the Pollca, was a mixture of love, 1 Fr,...|i 1 IH> and U %  mrnHon to Iho" tearhor^ of thi. \'L ^ KH,hlwn Fullerloti, OfM Of dared KNHJ? ^.^"V". 1 .. I' ,ht Uie three person, onvic,d In th. StanleyTown Child Murder, will hu band. I Has a wowas up agall Wcit Indies— but also to the 1. .... mg of the end of that d.^etion hanf Vhe qu aJSfT^ JSE V r T*, h nKea '" Br,U h ln * % %  • %  of Tudor, wl '^M";,g,eadv. tec, j^aKr p^^:,i.ui vcicd thai a. I., m i known ona Iha Khali .,i loMha and Mlh B> wiman wu hangrri 11. th.-(' u „ .,,.,, 1*1 II •• wjy back 111 1W2 ami lhma woman. Mdiu fci .,•!! win conIi.. %  !. wav laid icud and hjriKr.l rot n.r „ : •loini awra 1 gad on .Id. 'ui ol IU.>cai-olil AKIIC. Tudor, 1 • I.. MUttOII. I 0II ICO LTD • lallADOl %  -t v^ The secret of a happy family is-coop HEALTH! Yes.mother*, your good health ind that of your children. If you arc Mtmeijmei enrst and your children are not robust, ptfhapt you your family need more A I) vitamin*. Souart liking Scott \ Lmultion % %  %  > ds> Soon you will tees won dcrful diffcucnte in tht wsy you and your children look, sci snd feel' Icorf ( f mt,fO" hat fcrava*" see hoppoKm K> •i/iioni *!•-••< U l %  RlW-llrfJMlllil'l HIGH e/vexGK FOOD TON Your Backache mey b* du to gluggjgh Kidny Action Pktare Story %  TIPE IS NOT 10 grwl wheo you *-" are uuuhled wnh bacaacbe, rheumatic paim, mfl, aching muscle* and toinii, lumbago or common urinary di*ordcr i due to •Jnigiili kidney ..non. • why pin up uiib pain and Jicomfon when you rrughi get haney relief by takuuDogn'l I t Kidney Pill.. T l %  Inggi'h kidney* and %  ine Nnod of csteu unc acid and other irr; wni^h otherwise aught colku in the .-/item and came dntrea*. I)i lh* t*-*J rtorJ cf Dom'i Mb, thateftd mto jnd tfenagu MM *.-' tiitmoMivi 'An 1 • / and urinary atuiMftit 10 tint* nundi %  s i ^ 'bi'Mmiiyj ASK FOR REAL MEN-THO-LAY-TUM IN TINS |ARS Mtdt Only 1/ lhe Uenlholtlum Co. lid., (III. IteS'Slcugh. 1*1—i. NEW RELIEF FOR ARTHRITIC PAINS But new treatment does more than ease these terrible agonies. A new product, DOI.CIN, hal.n croat'il whtah nut onlv gtv prompt relief from the pniiw duo lo tln< svinptoms of arthritis and rtwumatinm. Imi alao b* h eocudttato M M r^ j in i i"i< '"' pi" ol the rhonmata stall b*< IrgTound. IKllCIN i it tlioriiiighlv trteil in nain. d m-tituliotis, Dol.ciN IH i i& unprecedented „.. DOLCIN (a la'ing ur-s. i il.l bydodors now. And mat) MifTereni havn already n uroed non I living %  ag OOU I v Dun) d.t.i. I'r.ifTi by iha aiperlanoa of Mlow rlaUoM of thraa paiiiH. C>ii DOLCIN unlay. A bottle of 100 prwioua lablsta to-W onK tOlO IT: On S.l, ,| IHHIKIH^ ORI'liSTORKS IB'daa) LTD. FmST situ; *0i iti / AFRICAN PRINTS in C m tim m . %  F iriRK lIIO\l)V\\> iHtISS MIOI* ','.',-,-',--,V#', "'"" ——• '•— tktm DOROTHY GRAY l'i i l"n.'l pn ii ii.ilinn Ln il A %  ..mi %  ; %  [. tf.ii. of BKAITV PKU'AKATlONS nnw available al COLLINS LTD.—Broad Slr.-.l. XOTICE I \vi; AHi; I*I.KASI;I> TO ANNOUNCE § ih.il ayg ure imee iiuiitii in n position to Suppl> the following; . PEACOCK &. BUCHAN IIULCOTE* Knl Roolinc 1'ainl g S17 pir Ballon •i\ii;i(ioi{ Mna:sT GREEN* •.|)i'eiuiiy prepared fur ihc IronatJ ir S7.M per gaUoaj S cure VIIIII, BaUlv its W. tliiK have § A Limited IJii.nitil.. ^ DOWDIXi; ESTATES & TRADING CO. | LTD. ICKSTI IN I1UOTIIKKS" Bay Slrcel — Brideelown .o'.c^cjaaaaaWaaMaaaaMaaaaaaatti ;•



PAGE 1

FAGK KK.HT BARBADOS AUVOCATF. I I I SOAV, AfClST 22. 150 VALENTINE GETS 100 WICKETS Kamadhin Reaches 97 from wr 1 craim ..II *i in?* %  started the rOUl Th( %  • all.iwcd to rccoviT a! VaWitine die* ihc last 4 wicket* ina in JO tU* The LaBl the IOU1 Tin I .•Icrmini-d rtcf> the bwl*r* were %  i i Martin Young who uaed their feet to Ihc bail. The Marl The Wi-s! In.lie. rcM.im-l thru m us i %  wwwti 69 steered by Gtoulunch the.. i the n*ul to 226 iM tht lee* eksti Thenwraa i' collapac The Wl Indies were all out for 271 and by tea Gluu"esu*rshire had matte 56 for 3 in that aeermd Innmt WalcotV* innings closed in IM seuuitd ever aftei the romraptiofi of play when he was bowled John Mortimoro who i making his initial appaarunto in a iti i yoantc <1 si'"""'' r aaomed unplayable %  orttmoTO at Waved I irlhei MI cesat and in a spell nl 4 lunrh he took three wicta rub T pitrh that wns iK-mlining to giw np.ii bow Ian assistance and '%  %  futility C'lillapop feloaa V. rum in their aecond I Yoiirul who hurt himself JOE LOUIS RETURNS TO RING NEXT MONTH CHICAGO The International Boxing Club's Sept. 27 opus entitled "TinReturn of Joe Louis" is Komg to need all the aid and confort it can get from the ballyhoo boys Ezzard rerpwwi amaaad i light heavyweight who command oi i tug went into A. VALEN I Nfl looth Mrtcfcel of HI 'lay. r'irsi U / bfl .. rim lour 3. RAM iDHIK uiteJceta i*0* al*" C WALCOTT--hit II /OHM u b-HpfU inmnus o/ 126 yeti*rdatf ei. Glowrnlcrai Iffl l.iitrinr*liatei rirkel: 2g|. lll%ISIO\ ,< keu foi ut t-.i nings whet holding earlier to-day, betted with %  seuraiu-ibui Tom Oravanes >' %  rte la Re rell • viAim in RamadJ ,,i .!>, %  next rer, Bamndhin iwn pietrh be *a n"<> ma at e. The two e/tcfceti aner a interval had en I H flue runs It tuen becam li keep bowling his left arm apinnera ouickei than usual he maJe the ball turn snuirllj ' %  ' "" MekeU lell vn him in the courv of four %  'i'"''" and when he lit..shed off the innings' he i%  hundred... wicket of ihe tom atouceater•diirr were all out in two hour.. five mtnutea for 7. The score*: ( .,,,i i i-mi'MUi I-I iitaw %  >.l hMt*M1.1 ll-linha c IJH^IM fc-IiVri e Milt.., b Cook Jhr.*i>n Mpd Wil-.n b C kmr.*)?"" c •it' u <"OK ToUl B0WLDH1 AMALVBja Three Teams Score Wins Low Scores On As Second Round Ends Sticky Wickets YMI'C Mi-iii.i! iii.,pnj ( : . ,v Wireieti won Intermediate cnckei victories over Spertgji, Want* Jf'i'kV^e'St'S .IIKI Windward respectively and Pickwick look In.si ii.niiis T hird Roun ^j ,'„ x ^ second rtOIKNin from Kmpire when the second round o) Intel Division matches on Saturday. mediate cricket ended last Saturday. Tn ; heavy rainfall on Friday t ( .i Chi l, Aa man hi Rairudliin Vuuna • Will.nini ti Valriilu Wil-.., b tUmwIlilii Milton -t|>d. Chrltl^ni b lUmMUiln Lmb*n c Ch'i.nol b Vn J nv*l>r* b VilrlHinr I Garnet b ViU'iiinc Mo* Kxtm. BOWUMO ANALYSIS V M I'C 1 was ^ win by an in <-'"<* %  ninjtit oft Spartan After bowling "* tpartaB for 85. they put up lh:i tor the loss of seven wickets; %  nd then skittled down Spartan r „| (J or a rain affected wicket for 64 i. i _'bn ait.r ihey hud bowled out Windward for 182 runs in then Bra) Linings. After their second n> it the wicket. Windward were miU 40 runs In the lead. Cable & Wire* k knocked off the runs for the lots of five iii Their spmiiei I L B*a ii ok seven Windward Wicket 2 rung in 'heir iatl•"•• %  A 1 'I Ii r 1 .,1.1 . %  %  IN n -1.1 IHIHK B Ho>-o c Coppln b Clarke K m-nk-t I, M.C.nmr .* SJr Krnll* nol mil H Wrbiirt b K A Robert* B nirter s Bob b MrComlr i ii ;-.r •, KniMtll : %  . %  -. %  HOM t k-'Ur t Qulnlvnp b Kniahl out (lienildar • nr>t 1> KitllM i -ipr b Bon* Mai.Ian b Knllhl i T IIOWL1NO ANALYSIS IMHir n Tit KHU K I.H. is IB) a .I-i '-H.l-.'.i > 1 PICKB ICK B d iNNIhOe i. 'Wtthli' r. i-i r.iri.I. Cwelvn h Ci.nv i kMrai %  %  jnUrerarni thai didn't take, u I typB to start patrons 'vt in* manly an ot -i |*tornung Ihe l'x ortlces Not after that pitut.-woi-h :-kainst Fmitliv Heanore in BaffaU. neanUy I Whatever comes through the Jjiales of Yankee Stadium Septi 'ocr 2~i will ue brought there by l.ouis. He bai the punch, whatever else he may have yielded to advancing years and absence from ihe rigours, of trainm* No Wallop Charles apparently does no! carrj a dcNalatniK wallop ainlo* you want to believe, as doubtless some of the propagandists have told yuu already, that he w,inted Jthei to get In as many rounds as possible agoinrt the animated sandbag, Kcshore. to take In the slack for all CrzauiM own ten months of %  ctH It) ir it were not for the (act thai (or all ol in.* recognition by Ihe National lloxing Association as champion, U still a bit of an unknown quantity, the ballyhoo boys might be able to see a rehlance to the Gene Tunney— Jbck Demp-ey situation In this tortheomliiK production in New York. Tunney was the versatile boxer who had a knack of cutting curious designs in the features of his opponents He wasn't particularly deadly In his punching. He had one asset, however, that carried him all the way—unbounded iidenre In his own ability. before the end of the tight in the pouring rain Tunney b ie and forwarding %  Dempsey's features, and tl pionship changed hand* —INS Pop*? Condoning i Polygenism %  ) hum |-J,: 1 in Roman Catholie In lea M %  pMkaiophy of despair based on the arithmetic of destruction Much of the blame for the spread of mrth control is bin by VaUcan circles squarely on the shoulders of Anglo-Saxons, particularly Americans. Jesuits have in favt accused Americans of exporting birth control ooetrtnei to ovei populated tries for the furtherance of own inleresrts. A powerful Jesuit Review said In a recent %  Btteta that the U.S. is exporting B pseudo scientific solution of blrlh control to keep prolific nation.of Kurope and Asia from eJC%  itin*pressure on under-populated American dominions. The Increase in imputation during the last 50 years is admittedly ttitrlltng Since 1900. world imputation has gone up by nearly 50 per cent from 1,608.000.000 to 2,403,000.000. — (Renter and '.P ) More About Emigration 1 1U* IHti \ LOVE SWEETS At the Garrison the Regiment gained an outright victory when they defeated Y M P c. by an innings and 81 runs after the> n j B i„ be doubted that Charles scored 222 runs in their Hrsl| w ,u have that when he laces innings The only batsman ^[LOUI,. U seems rather obvious reach double figures who,i\ im lnhjI u rounil wl(rkoul YM.P.C OB was J %  Hinds with SO. en 2 M a n F-.I oi wHBetsH a—i|g BOWUHa u< POCKEX CARTOON 6> OiBERT LANCASTER \&s W3> Perumallf I shan't reads %  tart fo UJorrv "'I ire're fo'a Ihelr im-s of comii((tfiuii Banc brcmc tfa-i'jerouifr ext ended .". i %  ;, i % %  am „ i ,|i i. i, J Ow'J a %  . %  I,: | %  l • H < i %  -.hi%  c. % %  .. 1 II." ;. Bju IU 1= %  i i II ol Mu-krU1 4. 1SI. •—a 5—JIO SITS. 7 IW BPABTAN 2ml Donaroi littcni r Edhill h M...... b Brankrt BfMfeai c Hurkr b lli..n.ci <,r*..uig.b Braiikai 1 v.hi-. \m I, S I—B, t—I Howlimc for the iteiiimcnt A I troth wait he bagged four of V M P Cs wickets for 34 runs %  nd J Clarke two for four. Al Forsters St. Lucy, there wan no play between Ix-eward and Empire. On the first day oi play Kmplre had placed themselves in B good jiosltlon by knocking up U aiiar aMnu nine of their wickets in reply to Leeward's 43 in their first innings. Central not a first innings lead 1 over Police at Vaucluse when they replied with 198 to Police US. A braan kno. k of 62 by S Hinds enabled Central lo come within two rum ihorl or the i double century. Most successful Imwler was C Springer who took Tour for 41 and C Callender three for 48 At the end of pi i Police had collected "I ions for 1 four wickets hi their BBrond tu nt the wicket. It. Klneh was not -it with 76. College ai.*o ooneedad %  Href I uininKt lead to Pickwick i College. Pickwick scored 153 for three wickets declare I In reply t %  CoUaea 103 Colaaea In their lecon.' innings were bowled out lot 111 F Hope topscoring t 32 ond A. Simmnnds 13. When Mumps were drawn Pirkwick had M 1' C Bve wickets. The results, w. e:— retire and (> Iral al Central 111 .nd 01 for four I L Kli eh 76 not out). Central 198 • 'I' 1 VU.rO and Barbados Rerl men! al liarrtson. Rechnacd 222. Y M PC 76 and 18 (J Hindi 30. A. Brathwaithe tour for 34. .1 Clarke two for four. H. price two for 12 ) AM) PRESERVES GIVE THEM THE BEST FROM OUR FINE ASSORTMENT • GUAVA C1IKISK in (1) lb. pus. 18r. ps • FI'IKIK SIJIAHKS I. .-ach • PARADISE PLUMS 2 lb. • MIXED FRUIT DROPS 2 lb. • MINT STICKS 2c, & lb each • MIXED MINTS 2 lb. • GUAVA JELLY 40c. hoi. • PINE APPLE JAM 40c. per hut. • ORANGE MARMALADE 40c. bui. • SALTED NITS 72c. 41 Mb bis. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. HOME PRODUCT DIPT. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET S5?' 'S*2 &m FOR LADMESz MEXICANS: FOR EVERY DAY WEAR Mark S5.23; While S4.9S; Brown M.M SPOHTIES in Brown, Flat Hetls wllh LMlbcr Sole 15.34. wllh Crepe Sole P5.II0 \i. IM:SH.:\N IN muss sinus Blark Suede'Court; Snake Skin riitform U.4S While Butk Court, rial i. Back and Tories 48.45 FOR SAFE SEA BATHING FOR CHILDREN RI'BBER SWIMMING RINGS St WINGS 41 41.30 0? is* An Ideal Tonic %  everaee alter a Het and Tiring Oarttoi CaW ii> •** H toneHearise risan a lager bui contains !•! oc d akie % %  .li e s amt a Oelkleui Drink. iKf" They 11 Do It Every Time _— By jimmy Hatio K EVERY TIWE A 1 NEW EFPiClENCV I MAI, TAKES OVER, l WE SET THESE 7 JOB-RA'^S l£lc£S T ON*i AI*?EJI i£0< A" --E > BPTV. uNE— / "PESCRIBE I V0UR SPECIFY Si. pones—v / l"ii DESCRIBE •EM.ALL RlfiHT I'M 60NUA PUT PDWN VON I PO P4CTlC4!J.y *LL > THE C.RTV WOR< I 8.SPOME GETS Ui L. PAO PORTHESE"JUST WHAT CO ^ you PO' SHEETS WILL \ TURN UP MORE FICTION ) THAN TH6 INCOME *2 Hf I'M JUST SONNA PJT POWS IV "-E gOSSS SISTER-.N-.AW-1 • UNQJOTEI'LL FlU OvT THE S PACE'S 3 rv 'BETWEEN Tf*S TO v THE WATER COO-ER )l/ *-,?-.'V cy *NP EY.N6 THE J\ $"l00 iTEVERy T:VE"THAKI^ TO A.T^Ey no 43 B5JCE STREET, 1 lAUK, s J. mmeum — m iNHUiinis if' 1 Furnish I; YOUR HOME A I...M l Drawinc Room CARPETS $12.31 ea Various Drnliiu BEDSPREADS *4.50 up ColUin S0k with Fringe* TABLE COVERS In riuBtlr .nil I inn iNk Also . EMBD. LINENS In varlotu -• %  '• %  from SI.13 up BED-TICK in varloin iMulitii-. t \\ 1*11.1.He SI 18 A *1.2 a ptjga. BLANKETS $1.98 up BRASSWARE In Aah Trar>. Corktall li>". I'lnfrr Bowl*. I i.iv.i-i Va, Rot* Bowl*. tiiiui.-iii-llGom. Etc.. Ktc. SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD. RELIABLE SHOE REPAIR SERVICE ,.,, a=te~^r: -T* g ^^gfr i ^agErrgT-r: j .. la aaj BUILDING MATERIALS in stock inrliiile PORTLAND CEMENT In 04 lb. two & 400 lb. tlruma RED COLORCRETE CEMENT in UJ lb. & 375 lb drum* BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT in 112 lb. ft 375 lb drum* SNOWCRETE WHITE CEMENT 375 lb drum. EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS 4' 4. 10' lenith* EVERITE ASBESTOS WOOD FLAT SHEETS 4' a 8' a 3 14 lor celling WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. |////.%W#V/eV//////4V/V/AV/^^ THANI'S 1 w ,lL,AM F0GARTV LTD it; FOR INI HOUSEHOLD REQI'ISITES IT. Wm. HrnrjSf I>lal INC. IN B. G. PYE RADIO NEWS FLASH SS. "Mooncrest" arriving here on 25th inst., will brinir further supplier of the following :— PYK H VALVE TABU. MOOKLS (At. UPKKATKI)) PYE 5 VALVE TABLE MODELS (At. OPERATED) PYE 6 VALVE BATTERY RADIOS ( VOLT) i.4jok voun now. We have no means uf knowing when further nippU i>e obtained owing to the tremendous world demand for these fine radio product* and to the world Mtuatlun as it affects domestic radio production. P. C. S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd.-AGENTS When thinking of a RADIO Think of a K.lt. Ibr kinit ol II' Good enough for thu "QfEEN MARY", "QUEEN ELIZABETH'' and Ihc "CORONIA" Good enough for U Li*len in In 7.FV f..r Ihe K. B. Pronrninme S Friday nt 7.30 p.m. Local Time





PAGE 1

PACT. K ix BARBADOS ADVOCAfK TUESDAY AUGUST 22. 1930 GOLDEN CRUST "E" GRADE FLOUR THE POPULAR BRAND SUPPLIED BY LAKE OF THE WOODS MILLING CO., LTD. PRIDE OF THE EVENING S&S RUM Krnowned for IU r\lr. fine mellow flavour and %  kii.-ul blrxllni!. STUART 4 SAMPSON LID. vs.'s**yr>\ HIKE IS A HIM: LIST Ctoaae Blackw-il Breakfast Roll. Crosse & Blackwell Table Sail. P.O.F. Rabbit (with bone m Kraft Macaroni with Cheese Prepared Mustard Mayonaisc Salad Dr easing ^Juinn's Custard Powder Salted Cocku.il Peanuts Helm'* Oven Baked Roans Sandwich Spread ., Mayonaisc [f lh.CE & Co., Ltd. S 8 and 9 Ruebuck SUcel Dul 2238 HEALTH BENEFITS \U • CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D IN A DELICIOUS FORM • INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS • ENSURES STRONG LIMBS AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN Haliborange The nieeat way of taking HALIBUT LIVER OIL %  • %  • by tlLEi I mKBUKYS LID., 10D0K They're new...they're modern.... they're Nuffield Products GOWLEY big capaoty modern vehicle! have the finish and reflnameau of a T1*e high performance engine has been designed t or economy, dependability snj long life. Good accessibility facilitates maintenance and servicing, fcaryio load and unload. Torsion bar independent troni wheel springing. Gaar change on steering column. Four-speed gear box. Lockheed hydraulic brakes anXma.iv ohr modem automobile engineering advance*. Available as a complete van, complete pick-up, or chassis with tab. rEaTUKS THAT CMMT EcoMa-Ual nparMtaa aad ,,i.,ni(M>r>.< • IMuMe taJ .|>i r • Frlvutai.r .umlon aad .(l*rMtoa • Safety tab wtU all round vfcftto*. • AU-Mrel bodln on rob-aal cnaaeti • Van anora and track tailboard* dimpled for aura .n.nih • Truck W*a wl. %  .. ,ab .nd ..n dear* for noatev r • Hump... from and rar a r-id %  ru


PAGE 1

TiTsn.w uc.i si % %  ; ]-,-,!, BAkBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE Flood Waters Catty Off Bridge A FTEK II I IT1 HOVI I terday. Shower:. jluim %  dcr and U| during il.i morning, bul after %  iiidday HIUIM.I IOW> ATRi THE H\l\\-A ITY OF HAITI! The till! uue The mnjmiii . v^.-i n.i\ Uf..iilii'v lift llu-'r %  of this maag brougtal .... i and unJ i I mall craft had to be • Km into One Careenage i. %  %  i . ... and thiRaef w-rv brouKht into Careen ;ii;r md tuii UD oil opMilto tti.i to barlala B The %  bowen on Bund caused a At JackIhc water tose to a great lieiiht, while the brldaa at Lakes, st. Andnw, arfalch -..as under %  %  S uin, bra MI IWI The St. jseph telephone line was out of order. In an interview with the Advo rat*. Captain ovi.i stoii of tho achoonej Tiiiwthv A II Van siuyinvin in it ha urlved %  Carlisle Bav .-.i about 3 o'clock yesterday morning but he did not encounter any bad waolbar. The trip fron B.G I half dj Ha said that his engine broke down on lha voyaan and scarcely %  hey wata vtl the Barbados coast it rained The watei In tie Halls and nan bj dlitr ct did not rise to dangerous height* but at i A i thur Hill cai • %  %  %  %  I Small children in this area ctuld bo and pan* I.IIK or old 1 ; %  v the water but iaj i to ba %  can ful 4 tho onruahlni M lvMHI PCS Of TIU; COt IIT Waatara Star, No 2086 of the Anctenl Ordei f Forestry, celebrated their nuth Annlveraery at Iheit' Lodp.e room. Roebuck Straai tung, A I : ...I Manda at the nsan-1 Lent |oiue i in Uie 1 Hrbrntions. Captain A. M O. C llayncs. Vicar M S< Barnabai aUvarad the aarnwo 1 ."$ Top left: LOOKING from Bridge Road In the direction of Gattndalry watt* poun down through the gully and under the bridge Top rluhl shows a bus making Its way alonn Twct'dside K.l 1 UM rlaUl Road jiniition. Half an hour before this picture was taken this road was impassable, bottom left shows the Queen's Part %  n,ke; "eld. under water, and bottom right, loaded lighters He Idle In the careenage. Hfavy seas in tho harbour, held up the load • .i* 11 net .>i< Houses Flooded In Halls Road %  wnuli liaU fuWcii | ..lli.i renMMuad fuii tor NOM 11 Was low Ude Ud it all into tltr MM. attar DOOM n.eic was a slight *ho Utj but it was clear thai raH had been falling heavily in UM dtstrlcU. The liW.i a atari hum ;. bra toehag at 1 -in in St. Thomas and UN at .-.'. .,. %  ntlai and merged naai Watarfonfa. From hero ihej joined lorces throug.'i lha gulta 1 \ i<> ijieudairy Prison auu 1 (inib Bouaa ornai It was at this point that th. hater rose and raakaV Arthur Hill end of Hall's Bon could nol for some ti 01 out uf I heir houses while thi • >( OaaalMBnnara Beboo and Queen's Hark beaui. • %  Hood. IVIjiNr,,. L.nd without II" number of houses which wer user* ia 1 yens* was Bonded an* .' .ippe.ued thai with Uie nsini tide tho area would nnain Boodad tn dsjsxsjeroua proportion I iniisidents of Constitutio wen aJaiwad %  aha ihmtt 1 tln-u -.i/eiv continued for sonu %  1 %  l)i pita the rising Ud nOWavai, the water subsided an up to iiutuna el writing (her had bean no untoward jnridanl Auditor, Ex-Churchwarden Attend Vestry Inquiry On Playing Field The Haynes Memoriul School Th That Mime of the vouchers relating to thiil year were not certified end othen were improperly certified. The Vouchers were in connection with the preparation of the Prfneeai Alice Maying Field, and the Churchwarden for this year. %  Mr H A Wealhcrhead. in a memorandum .vhlch he read, BUN) dealt with expenditure in OOnnac* linn with Queen's Park. A NEW outRCH 01 the Pilgrim Holiness Branch, which will 1 %  .-.>• dedicated on Sunday evening at Cave Hill Three hundred and ninety people the service which weal _. over by the Field Super.JSfSffSS -",, "* Pr ,ce teteodent, Rev L L pfiUar The A '""' la >'." Fl *' 1 *' "• %  %  n,1li.g of the Vtrv held A t m ,he^ri 1 i SSMS SCS T S60? £1 SeTSSfcwoiuf 2S2£ m cho,r -£-g -TV7 f. t hal h SSS 'exL.,„:n what had liappened about Among those who attended were Rev. Phillips. Rev, Yearwood. RV, Rich and llev l-uell lUv Wiltshire will, be Uie Pastor of the new church. The Church is made of concrete blocks and i> the Unit Pilgrim Holiness Church to huve ilourcscent lighting. The Pilgrim Holiness division has Churches situated :U over i:.i laland but the main Church is at Whitepark with the Tabernacle attached. S T.MARY'S OUI BOU National outrighl in their B C.L. match at the Princess Alice Piaylleld last Saturday. St. Mary's scored 59 in their first innmv National replied with 37 and St. Mary's in their second ventura taoctoad up "9 for the lost of eight wickets before declaring. National needed 102 runs for victory but were all bowled out for 94. In the St. Mary's second i.tnirgs B Walkc scored 26. D Browne 20 and s Petarkln 11 For National Brewiter took five for 27 and McCollin two for 18 D Archer topscorcd for National with 26 C. Sobers nnd K. Grecnidge made 20 each. Bowling for St. Mary's, Bowen look three for 17 and Peterkin two for 20. WHILE THE SKIES darkened, and thunder muttered occasionally, a stormy meeting was taking place at the Veetry Of St. Michael yesterday. Members were discussing Annual lleporl for the Year the Report of the Auditor attached to the Parochial! ended :!1M March, 1850 Tieasiitrr's Statement of Revenue and Expenditure for the Mrs A W. L. Savage. Patroness; yeai ended March 24. I960, the year when Mr. H A. Tudor Mr !" "on Wright. Patron was Churchwarden of the pariah. Committee ntor h.nl complained %  what was folnii on Mi.ro Iho Mrs II M. Jonn, Pmldml; M.->. preparallon ol du P1a Fiol.i AS Harold Wrlihl. Virc-Prerid.nl; MiHarold Haj fie lolil '.!-.: 1 Pragfloant. Mrs. Sidney Council. retard! ,i„. ,,. : ,„,. ,,.,„ ,„ n„ |Ulllv Traanifar; Hit DeCowvy hut, he hail ankeil Ihe Police Is lloyee. Honv Secretary: Mi. llnri Help iwirdl lor il II had DM HOW*", llonv. Member. Mrs E. C. been recovered. A search warrant Hayne.. Mrs J. P. Sheph, r.i Mrs Had been Iwuxl. Iml without Edward Haynes. Miss F.dn.i c .,. i.-r, Mrs Bernard Bannister. Mrs. G.,rla-.l„i— ,„ „„, a „ B „, ...,,... don Murray. Mrs Hoctt. Matron: l,v Mr T..L n", v M' M '••!,,..,.i. Mr, Al.,,1 W,lby Mr. luuur. Hun l.lc \ i ,. ., K ,....,.. .... ltd 111..1 aflat lha Veatrj ",. ''.', I ,', ";''|"J i,' „' %  ... .11 %  A <> Bancroft, in llalph KIIIK. had icccived Ihe Auuilot s ic.. ..,„„,. t.,....,,,. m.t..rtn-i.l l,A^ -rjmojjjjr bound to ^ Jf *££* KChoui. DE 'he School. Thlrty-alx children have teen on .it roll for the year, and at %  the rear six were M. Motney spoke at H ,. ., Ina mannei La arnica I %  endei K 1Ji( have left dui th am ba. b* fa l*aj tvw the s, hoo] to 1 :i ol the but rrom iSeaweU fl ,,.„,, the death of Mrs Lnd> and on Ita owappearance Ha Ha/naa, .. lonom raembei of Uta an id the Auditor should explain Committee. „, 1( | ; ,, ,. i ; t, .,.j u why the vouchers were irregular, famdreei *hU-n Planes Land West FOR moit months in the year, the prevailing wind al Sea well is from the East, and aircraft land and take off in that direction. On Sunday, however, there was u Waal South Westerly wind blowing and aircraft operiitlng into Seawall were initnicted by the Control Tower to land nnd take off J:, .. Westell.. ilirecttOn. \i %  [day morning when the (Ugh: front Trinidad arrived, the direction of the wind enabled ihe jinr.ift to use the runway In the normal the vouchers. Thut was the meeting vs.is held yesterday, and It was -ittended by former members of the Vestry, by parochial employees nnd members of the genera' public. Met ini, Adjourned The mecung was adjounie 1 ; %  <• %  %  die after a discubialon thai lasted about two hours. Mr. Pile yesterday pointed out 12 of the vouchers described %  >" •not certnled". and Uie amount involved totalled J2.423.ll. He listed eight others, "certilled on instructions of the Churehwiiideii". .md these amounted l |2.3M. 58. Among the matters which were diM'iiMscd was the disappearance between Seawell and the Reef Grounds of part of a hut that WBl being transported by lorry from Seawell to the Reef. Mr. J. T. C. Ramsay. Building [upector, was one of the parochi.il employees who was asked I statement. He said 11 I iii-f. that Mr. Tudor had askeii him at one time to supervise the work on the playing field Hi had ai-kcd for plans and spec it.ild Mr. Ramsay, but as he did not get any satisfaetm plans, he had not done any supervision Mr. Tudor asked the Churchwarden Mr. Weatherhead yesterdav who was the Head of the Department where the Play Field was concerned, and by whom would he, Mr. Tudor, have to gc: vouchers certified. Mr Weatherhead said In fell opinion Mr. Redman. Clerk of the Vestry and Clerk of the Playing Fields was Head of the Department Mr Tudor said he did not aceest ? hnl view. BOW!] .11 Ihe end ligated. He read from Miss Betty v her for the Financial v to back up lh;it In an i l,ark of Interest Mr. Tudor accused the Vest nncr—that Is, landing land Ihe Play Field Committee tarty dire* I 1 not being interested enough and if Mr. Tudor could account •] 1 11.inly for the gnei the monagr, that was the end ol the matter as far as he saw It. Mr T. W. Miller said the powah of the Churchwarden were loo wide He IllOUghl thut Ihe position would renuun tin* same unless the IJIW was amended by the implementation ol ihe Maude Report or by some other means. Mr Pile before totalllin/ the vouchers tor emnnaalaed that he hi 1 tne Vi 'iv' attention to irregulurllles in vouchers as far bock as 1943 The Queen's Park queettoa was only tie..it with y< U the iriemorandum prapai the Churchwarden Members decided to conflne then ittanl nrat to the vouchur* In otmnactlo-i th the I'll.y Field They *T* ported to discuss that part of the matter further at Hie next leeting • Just nine members — the amount needed to form a quorum —were present They were. Mr. H A Weatherhead (Churchwarden): Hon'blc V. C. Gale M i. C Mr. E D t MoJay M C.P Mr H. A. Tudor M C Canton Browne. Mr A. 1 TLHIH; Hi VsB. > Chase Mi T. W Miller. Mr. J Grannum i;v, Vui,,:T00DS T DELICIOUS AND THRIFTY K. What's on Today *t Bar I'oll.e CviirU 10 am I \loliiiniii of |*otlrrv bados Museum. Mi 1 tin.: of House of AwmbU I? noon. In tin* of I..H.I11 ell il 1 pm. Con mil) ia regreui to record vaar Mrs M .1 %  Ident has not been well, and wish Hei tana the School h 1 Mr. ,1(1 Wright, the ident, has Cat faithtullv for her. t.'kllig up the duti"-, .1 1'ievldl Ml •'-iftai laying the of 11*44. Staler. Jo.ni ol the lie Good Shepherd was I1.1.ferred to Antigua in Septambei 1M4H The Committee ti rerj nraeh for nil ihe the children since June HUT. 1 Ri\ing them religious Instiuetun lx-sn Hutchinsun kindiv carrier. on Ihe work until he "' %  h Bister Maud, who 1. .loan's place. The Commutee. vary grateful ;* Ihe late Mr. J. A. Marson, who left the School a kajaej ^t not) Die School Bnorti nara held In June. and were ihoroushly enjoyed. The School's Aniiuul I Uont were held In August bv Ml 1. %  ....ie. M,,s li.iv.kin~ and Mii| uf Queen 1 oUai 1 „ t Staff The Commlttixis verj 2nd Vite| grateful to tneee ladies for then kindness in doing this work. In November 1MB Mrs. A. W. L. S Iga, wifp of cur new G.iveinoi. (P icioualy eonsenu-d lo become tli I'alioiies-, ..r the M hoo| ihe Annual rVuMVgprlng anyj held In Dan Savage fllt.tnbuti'd the ;. m ool ararfc; man) n rande of u^si 100I were present. The Christmas Treat was held at the close of the term In Deoem ber, when a JCmai dnsnai m given the children. 'Ilii^ ovei gifu supplied by the DeUn die and M Matthias groups of the Fellowship of Marriage and M %  nan. and hung oh a Xm.i im were distributed amon ehildren liy 'Father Nn...-' dnteaad la % %  001 hone Rindl) lenl by Mr. Maurice Cave In th. the chililren tbORMghl) enjoyed the fun The Oonunlttea raanhi lo n oord that in March IB50 Mrs Bernard d frora lha Committee, which she had joined in March 1938 We must thank bar most heartily for the twelve years 'f service to the school. In March 1950, on the occasion o| the visit lo the Island of H.R.H. Princess Alice and the Earl of thii.ne the %  chool waa honoured ly an Invitation Issue* I to the Hon%  orretary Mrs. Boyce to repr* %  the %  chool ..t %  lum boon part) il Government House given b) Hi Excellency the Oovernoi and Mis savage, at which repre-. .f the various soilal set A lees of the Island were presented to the I'miess and Ihe F.rl. both of whom '•vinecd great Interest In the work ( thaM services. Also four chilIren from the school attended n itahOOl Children's Party it G %  nent House on loth March, and to II.nil. and the Eari, A tin soldier display at this function wns gr< I ihe chiuin n TI-. gri eful Ihanb ol ti> % %  and i thai 1 %  Md in I hild welfare Mi'lmvn the committee pointed -e,l the belli f thai schools m all area partleularl) In underdtarelcoH reglont, ihould ei ve %  %  demon %  tratlon centres for public health measine S.iiul.n hi.nl l.uilil%  Dtnota Ihe 0 should %  erve ia an educational example tot DM community M H BI stated The commltte) usted mlnbnwn ontinuoua fune; .1 performed 1 he ilth services: ,1 n-iMioii and dental I Communicable disease control Preventive n lomniiinn ahle childhood ih.~e.iM-N should ba 01 %  ..im/d by < hool Nutrition 'ihe e..ii\iintt,.. 1. Ueved thai scbaoola, p u ticiilarly In nrcas uf low eeoiinmii itatu h.i a .,11 10 poriant hinctloo In actual %  nd that nutrition education %  houM OS I heal i. axcellenl op, 01 luiittv Im deteetion i chologli .ii pffnbler In 1 hD %  li IM at an I -i %  I 1 tte< tresaed the value en pae t .JUST lit/til I It !! CHICK STARTKNA — (sBOWl N \ I LAYBNA — RABHIT CHOW I t Ml SI -\KTr.NA DOG < HOW %  OMOI I Ml %  ft. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. D,...b,toM ELITE SHIRTS WITH 1 III III \ 1/ I 11 COLLARS In lirt-y. Blue, Tan, and While $4.W Also Assorted Slriped Designs @ 4.86 • MEN'S ART SILK ANKLETS IN Si;Vi:it.\L (JCAUTIKS From t!> cents to SI Mi per pair HARRISONS BROAD STREET DIAL 2664 SPECIFY "EVEHITE" ASBESTOS-CEMENT CORRUGATED SHEETS AND TURJAIX ASBESTOS WOOD. CLARKE'S "BLOOD MIXTURE Cleans* the system from blood Impurities ; many sufferers from rheumatic aches and pjns, lumbago, neuritis, pimples, boil'., sores and minor skin ailments, can derive great benefit from this well-known medicine. la LIQUID U8I/T FORM ~#fe If, II f II III/ II II III,,II, Miiri.l II "GOLMET" COLOR KING BALL POINT PEN NOW ON SALE AT CAVE SHEPHERD This Manic FlimFountain Ten con rile in Hcil, Blue on I Green . you simply press Ihe colour you desire s:t.7u .a. i.-in in is 13c & CO., LTD. 10. II, 12 c 13 Bioad Sued PIG JAM lini SKKIII i per tin) 8WE1 I I II USINS Ipcr pkl i N WHISKY l pei Ixit I ..'. AV s DRV GIN i per. bot S 44 2'< I A .48 .' H .06 Ar.rV I lllll Tit n IIIIS WKATHBt COCKADE FINE RUM ST i.xsMi.n. s< on & •*.. i.in. COUGH LOZENGES l III I HOOK whlrh m*kr* GODS WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" I'l. 4 arltr 1.H I Baaaual ka4a rti I Huuk aaal Piaal \ av. i tj.li ,1 Avrl ? r N aa C.o-prl •; Bi ilaa. S r. Bau.~ : : HfRf'S YOUR OPPORTUNITY TO SAVE i DUE TO OVERSTOCK ... CLA VTON'S KOLA TO AH Reduced from $144 a bottU lo Sl.tHI and A C... of 1? *,..!,• SIO.HO #S: GET tin H SI'MMLY #•-"•#.>. HVK.HTS mill, sioms nun THK NEW. MO nut CYCLE MAMVEL (/J2JVJCJ2JUJ2 VA TIIK NKW MOI(i:i. I..K. 149 C.C. is dill.r.nl from Ihe convenlionol l\pimotor cycle—in fact H's the nearest upproaeh to a motor cur. WATF.H-COOI.F.D, IIAND-STARTKI), SII.MTKKIVKN und NOISF.I.KSS For Kiuiplirily. Fconoiny and Hiding I'leiisurc. Choose a . ICOIIIIM mini III> White Pork Rood. — COURTESY GARAGE — Dial 4616



PAGE 1

BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, AUGUST 22. 19.0 £OAJL6 CcdLLnq I _' Miss Belly Arno. %  "" itrltioo Clink %  das I HI week They were un-ally mi|iitnl with the Chun .Kid conuralulatid Mr*. Cummins and her h.Mi.ers on in* n>od work bniai dona far the little cMldn n Among ihow prestni nn \ir O Cummins, the Cttfll dent, Mrv. OlKa Svrnmonds, J.P, Miss Cwen Hume. Secretary. Mi-> E. Hajncs and Nurse Olbeun Back From Antigua Holiday M ISS EILEKN CMENERY Who J*ii Barl ado* on August ux to *pen.. Antl£u.i. rc'iir: %  onSunda> afternoon b, RW.IA Returning in September m*lSS ANN PEN( ROB! i i Nelson for her home in Monl*errat lor a holiday she di ba returning here durlnt tinfirst week in September. 'her Ar.ru. with hi*, wife and ion who were in St Vincent for a short holiday arrived over the week-end by ihe "Lady Nelson." and will be remaining here until the end of the monlh Mr. Penrheon liver in Si Kitts and la on long leave On Honeymoon A RRIVING ai Sen well on Sunday afternoon by B W.I.A. %  jni Mr jnd Mrs. Humid Mahon who were mi.rned in Ti uini.nl BJSJ Sunday muiinnn The) expect Bo be in Barbados for about ten days on their honeymoon, and . in Barbados spending t.'-iiday. He is a guest at the Sea Vi* Guest House. Also I >.ng there is Miss Klda il.irquina, who arrived froi Caratag over the week-end. %  Mr. Jack Goellnicht too n He arrived from Trinidad by thai "Lady Nelson" on Saturday and will be here for ten days. White Xmas D H. REGINALD GEORGES who is on long leave after spending ftur and a ha 1 / years as a 'lovernment Medical Officer in British Guiana, along with his ivlfa i>nd three children, has been pending a fortnight In Antigua DefOM proceeding to Tortola, his l-irthplace. for a few weeks afler lei h, and his family will be fining to the U.S.A. Dr. Georgei I ..s two brother* also doctors, in Philadelphia and there he Intends to take a course before returr lo British Guiana In any case his family will experience their f vhite Christmas. Represented Trinidad In Water Polo B UMPED Into Mr Clayton Greenidge the other day on. Broad Street. Ha arrived last week and is here for a month' holiday. Clayton who now lives in Trinidad where he is with the Trinidad Jewelry and Loan, used to be I. n-bados where he was a member C niton Cricket Club i ow takes a keen interest Water Polo in Trinidad and represented that colony against the Barbados team which visited Trinidad last January. Hare For a Few Days M RS MARCH-PENNY was at Seawell on Saturday morning to meet her husband Mr John March-Penny. Chief Cable Engineer on board the Cable Rhlp F.lrciru. He left the Electra at Curacao and flew K L.M to Trinidad and B.W.I A to Bari aow Their daughter, and the ^visional Manager of Cable and Wireless in the West Indies. Mr. A. G. I. Douglas were also at the airport to meet him. Mr March-Penny will be here (Or two or three days und will then rejoin his ship at Curacao. SHORT HAIRLONG ? Paris, London Clash J I II.II \ AM HOI I PAHIS mannequins at the autumn faahmn ihcir hair longer, sofflt waved, with curls or i at the nape of the necx. But London upininng are Views of leading tendon hairdresSei to take her choice of lor.,; ur short: French: "Shorter "lylea. will stay, but with a softer Una at the uapv of the neck and dwepei waves." Slelner: "Hair will be sem long and essentially feminlrwlth assymetrVal side rolls ane .— .'. each %  *i ID GUSSIE HAS GIVEN AWAY HER P AM S BKCKadiolTOgramme Th* Ain Qu SMf KSTIUOM MAI Siflnlshed. but logan of Higher have Blonde streaks blonde tips And The Hats R ISE and sluna Is the i the autumn hats. crowns are indicated. The Postilion hat will be a Jaunty accompaniment to the first suits, with its curled brm, and n-.k wide, buckled band. The model m-ek u v sketched is in tangerella endv floss, combined with black. Another high-crowned model has a pointed top and looks like miniature dunce's cap. This style ggg .f. "I-' inent hut It..effect Is still there in high-flying plumes and ornaments Black K i % %  %  A TTRACTIVE style for more dressy occasions is the sec'. i M i Uaraft. ies i a m Bpxna RHMD. t.W |< "< m THhrw. W Bat % % %  I II Kriim rrawi>wa Cumrla. S.SS p m NrOaoaaoa. SIS en. Pnwnmis* PrUrMt i. S* pn, l*"*r (>. IJHKI.-I!. H To „ R*dH> H*w*ralL B.I3 am > M> |. m arnl li"-> I tl Ulhi'Uf. ISpn li :cl |, m Mfl the Cnni>i m n-. N.. is is N.p.>,l rrom Nf.Uin. .,-i,lr Concert* On TUtr 0AM6OL5 With U.S. Embassy C HIEF WARRANT OFTICKIt Raymon McDougle who t* with the U.S. Embassy in Carats returned to Veneiuela on SatnrD day morning accompanied by hi* %  wife and baby son Michael. Thev *hi.r ( .L ware here for two weak* staying over .he fW st Worthing. A West Virginian, he u-ring style to has been stationed in Caracas for "'" '"' ,|v %  l"' %  one year Rest Compsin Hara For Thrae Weeks COKTEST and i favow shades are honey teige, muleit lungerme. sienn„, vineyard purples, smoke and sun-faded greens .iften combined with black. Cocktail caps are gay and ix-mantic. m irrldecent gleamir gold i Hack oc whii.artth raUi id aaqulii u kmmings The Skiff Line APIS launches '.he loqua profiled penk-> pointing rutTrinidad l.vHWI *^UlVfi# '" H gs^r? s!&g a su£ sasfAv M .nj and he has come over to )o| n thi for a few weeks' holiday. Mi Mayers who Is a Barbadian la with the "Reform." Sugar Factory In Si Madeleine. "1 vasg Pn> DtOO, I orld (np>ri.hi Rexrri i-'l —L.E.S BY THE WAY ... By Beachcomber E VEN old people gtg beginning to take these lawless Umes for granted The other day an old lady, sitting at the open window of her hOUfsj DaaW the Bisley ranges, MUM HI between bursts of firing. -The people who live over there aeeni lo be a very quarrelsome lot." Burl \t-u* for Mvnt At rico yart old ha has 1944 teeth. (News item.) CIOISWORD -rrrr V 0 1 1111 11 n" 1 Lr /* %  20 rl l i Tn Una ot empiofineiit m ..urn i ill under the collai FxpUnaUeaa: fg) Bfal f.,th : in the Notional Health Imsin.s' > lie h.i' .HI %  Iw i an varj n all teeth. O sasg m. %  ) You cant tall his age by looking into bis he uses tha) will ..'! before he is ten years old (cj When he the greater part of them, it musl lie ; ( terrifying sight. AfterthoHkhU: (a) Tell him to whistle, with two finger--, for cab. (hi Warn him about toothache. I Itritf FCfjl C API" AIN FOULENOUC.H'S vl II IO shniiwdhe Ladfa on ih< S,-i>ts border, lagttd onlv one day. A maid of such astonishing beauty waited al i.ih!. that Foulniough joined her, instead of joining Ihe ladies. when the (xn1 had I*. with. A gieat deal of tittering and "Oh. Sir," was heard. The <• and found the maid in the arms of Hie war lie w.is lie.htlv bar ehatk and, to kill two birds with one rtona, plaad* nig with her lo get Id the eaUar for him before she an DI to bad Tl %  i %  ssMuflh. i• tatarruptad tho idyll in a raucous voice, and next day the Captain was on the way to Ilullhampton Manor, having bought a bicycle on credit %  I DM end of the Village and "old it id Ihe other. s. A. Y.K \MK HENRY CACKLING, the IvX Blianclal adviser, has been studying the problem of penal taxation as It affects savings. He lu^ prepared a scheme which he eafll S A YE. (Save As You Earn). Just as a proportion of income is now deducted at source, so u further proportion of income, to be known as savings, would be deducted at source. Thi would not only Increase savings, hut would also ensure that they were used for the right purposes Mr. Cackling is the chairman of a committee appointed to work out ihe details of this plan. (Fold here.) W n ..///i A T HE most conspicuous example of common sense for many a day was given by the Swedish Lapp who came all the way to Folkestone to swim the Channel. M.put a font in the water, to tost the temperature, was bitten by a jellyfish, lost his temper. and went back home that day. AI Does II. prart-* DM cult i Cos. Oil w are >n ma .>i ;uoa itt : tu .SI Much Binrc CRVPTOQl'OTE—Here's how to work It: A X Y D I. B A A X R Is LONOFKLI. OVY One letter limply lUada for another. In this example A U ud for the three L. X for the two O's. etc. Single letters spoatrophies. the length and formation of UN word* are all hints. Each day the code letters are different. A liyptogram tluotatlon UAO BYPLVO 1'T LDU EJDWO UAO MBIT. f JltlI UAO ME1T EJDWO UAO BYPLVO-UMl'LK UAO FDRLXOY. ( %  maaaaagtoi LONGING NOT SO MUCH TO CHANGE THINGS A3 TO OVERTURN THEM-C1CERQ. '?rtandttie U aclc-riM>i %  BROOKLIN. MASS. "Gor^-KMis Gussie" Moran, the gL'inor girl of tennis, has given away the lace trimmed panties that upset royalty and English tennii circles two years ago But she isn't saying who got 'em. The Santa Monica, psj blonde. In a bedroom interview, refused today to tall the name of the recipient of the outnt which startled Wimbledon and insisted on changing the subject. She said she is "concentrating" on her tennis and an offer to turn professional—but not for leta than J7S.0O0 Oorgeous Gussie, attired in powder-blue pajamas and nursing a very bad summer head cold, told INS she had several other tennis costumes "much more altracUve". than the lace panties that created luch a sUr in the tennis world. Between sniffles and sneezes, the pgsjttg winng net star, who is ranked seventh nationally and is third seeded in the national doubles p| longwood Cricket Club, said "I'm concentrating on my tennis a* and an offer to turn professional "I think at ihe present time I am playing the best tennis of mv c ar ter. "Bobby Riggs has offered me $50,000 lo turn professional, but if I can't get S7*nl I w*ll remain an imi-teur It wouldn't be worth m> •natal to turn prof. ; .lonal for .oa" Miss Uon as hevanf i denied a report sh< leopard skin shorts made out of the skin she got fron. Ihe Maharajah of Cooch Behai north of Calcutta, India. But the Maharajah, .-he conceded, is ".i lennis fan." Gussie is still playing the li.-i>romantlrallv speaking. When ihe was asked about her romances aim the report ana irgf engaged r marry a British statesman, she "I'm not engaged to anyone Reminded that Pat DlCiceo. Hollywood agent, saw her off on the plane when she left for the cast, she answered. "Oh yea. he is still around, but we are not engaged— I.N.8. BRUSH... M... YOUR... SMILE... DON'T tOtlitO TO TRV AMD l-WO THfr M0UMV 4MNK DtKJ I MOVfcO TUM Mm I %m vouo utTTM trntt WITH THE (lURflFOT-SHaPE TOOTHBRUSH 'v\':>V..A Rupfft ).. klv cbmbr hi, brd.aom ,„d „ „, ,.,„,,. Wh*n hr MhM the un n ureimmg m. "Oh, my. I do frtl rfrad." hr 't-nk.. "Whstsn.ghilVh.J! Ai bftaUMihe .. .nil f4Wnmfi „ a ' BVJI look* i hint JUS. itjh > h Rdk htr all rh.r h*. h.p; ,,d hii>" ,hr tt kt. Hiiprri g hfd. TS, n : j.idtr?" h, murnwii. "| mil hivs Hhrt.k, nil it ,„ iJ„ tomei io ha*, rhen'i c-.x ihmg ha uyi, ihn i % % %  Lara AQI'ATIC CaVlfli 4 l.\E>IA IM.^.,, O„I,) til Ml,HI TO ll"KMi\l M Maliiav niiiii .i | JOIW LUND WANDA HKMJICIX Muecrv WOOIJJ 111 "MISS TATLO.• %  ,.:.! TO DAY PET1WALT DISNEVS "MELODY TIME" in Technicolor t THE TEST IS IN THE TASTE... EAT... %% J*R BREAD DAILY All the finrst in Bread and (.'ukeH buked Daily. You can always count mi the Quality :IIMI I'uritv of our Bread. GAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES IJ Show TONK.MT B M 1*1 Hulf o( ihe MW Wo.„gr.n. K*r img ftnul c I srms 1. \>T STAND wim mot iXAaa. j*n MILHAU Ruth MIX ik*by NELSON wan. a TMune in PM Plnal Half Monaeram'* gsciiins SWrlal '-CLURTaaa LAST STAND" PLAZA l*.i t Khowi TO DAY %  > 4 S 10 i -.i "OF HI'MAN BONDAGE" "DANGER SK.WI Paul Kmrold — Bkui>or Parkn larhatl Bssa A Warner Bmi Uuuble WEDmlT' B A i Wamtra Double Tt.ii III-H.H \ pniDAY S a i Lao OONCBTY -..d tlir .MONwBn 'I illTINC. FIOLB EQUIP YOM KITCHEN AND PANTRY with PYREX OVEN and TABLE WARE ,JC ^ : A WIPE RANGE TO SELtCT FROM CASSEROLES SAUCE BOATS 1'l.ATES— DINNfcR. SOUP, BREAKFAST MEAT PLATTERS CUSTARD CUPS SCALLOPED SHELLS DISHES -PUDDING. ROASTING H> GIFT SETS—5 PIECE AND II PIECE Pay our Hardware Departnu %  Spacious Yard for Easy ParkinK Or Dial 2039. S* BARBADOS COOPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY IT0 NOW Tl PAA offers CLIPPER CV-240 SAN JUAN ST. THOMAS ST. CR0IX GUADELOUPE MARTINIQUE ST. JOHNS ST. LUCIA PORT OF SPAIN • The Clipper CV-240 is acknowledged lo be Ihe moit advanced type airplone of ill kind, lit extra large picture mndowi, wide aiilti and in *0 roomy, recllna-loyou'-comlorl leatl, allure panengers the utmoil in comfort and luxury in flight By providing (hit moil modern.losl.dep.ndoble Clipper on this route, PAA ii contributing to the advancement of Ihe rapidly growing lour ill oreo in ihe ulandi between Puerto Rico ond Trinidad. For full mformotion and raisrvatiom, contult yogr travel agent or M AM P\\ -lit£ Hi CAN Homo Am WAYS ciirei" CASOO r*tu>Ki*s • UAH GLOBE LAST SHOWING TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 ARTHI'R RANKS FB F.IDA %  TOMORROW 5 t 8 30 p.m. A LOVABLE DOUBLE . CANYON PASSAGE" DANA ANDREWS—SUSAN HAYWAHl) EYES OF THE UNDERWORLD RICHARD DIX—WENDY BARRY EMPIRE Tu-day 4.45 & s:su p.m. and Continuing Columbia Pictures Presents . "ALL THE KINGS MEN" Starring: Brodenck CRAWFORD Joanne DRU—John IRELAND, John DEREK BOXY To-day 4.M & 8.15 Only Republic Whole Serial %  FEDERAL OPERATOR 99" With Martin Lamont. George J. Lewis Wednesday Nile 8.30 CARACAS NIGHT ROYAL Last 2 Shows TODAY 4.30 & 8.30 20th C-Fox Presents . Richard WIDMARK Linda DARNELL "SliUny's Horrifatif" and "STORMY WEATHER" Lena HORNE Bill ROBINSON OLYMPIC Last 2 Shows TO-DAY %  i.:i" A 8.IS United Artist Double . Heuuj '.AMAR 0*O"•" N'DF.RS in Slraitpe Wiaan" and "Fake Paridise" with WILLIAM BOYD as Hoppalong Casidy PAA I : %  iVf-A .' HERE AGAIN I! ZINC SHEETS As several of ear Customers hare been enajulrlni for llii-m we are ilad lo • i that we luvr Just recrlTed:— FLAT ZINC SHEETS—Site III (Si Aable for Table and Counter Tape, rtr.) Also — GALVANIZED HH FITTINC.S-Rrn.lv Elbows. Tees. Nipples. Rednelni Sackets. etc. PL ANT A TJ9NS L TO. ^



PAGE 1

TOHDA1 AUGUST 22. ISM BARBADOS ADVOCATE TAC.t SrVFN CLASSIFIED ADS. Tlll*O.K IMS IOI. SAII FOR wan Al'lUMUTIVK ItM rr.nl \*S Truck HKMTHU MAtlOGANV illMNC TABLE to Ml us. .1* Birch CkMt, Mahogany Boraer. A^p.v S T SAHjr.ANT RorburK Street Oppl WI i Country Road I.IVKSTOCK Alwlit, at All>)\ J 3M4 >e TtttrougtibresJ -.Mutable oft %  .*• or uhon FOILTRY 1XUUOHNS-Puir brM Cocarsrels ar*rt I'..i-..I %  fJtai i %  ... .-i. ph p ...,:.• Flor/h Apply Telephone RUM or 8173 MISCEI.l.AM (I'S BOYS' SHIRTS PANTS and PYJAMAS. rM4> made and matte lo mw •me. OuM*ni**d fit. lot. psues Royal Btore. Phone **) IS lie In CHSBBIB-Tina str...! Overs* .1 54c ssrh New Zealand Table Butter 1 10 at SSr ', in *4c w M VoiB. i3 R'buck Si Dual MS* 33 a ttl U, In 3 lb Tina and S lb" Tinr •', lb W H rord.'M IHlfFD Mil* -Kin lib Tin*. Nulrtcla I Tina dnd I lb Tina H*burk Bt Dial Mf. JAK-IW. Aprsrot. Pineapple. M. m-lM'. Gooseberry All In I n> Tin. W. M rord DM BBaV wtairk Si Jut* arrived Noblea Si ffeare laequer paints In several colours. Including ssarfrcer. primer, pull*, compound, and thltui-r* CikQuIrr Aulo Tyre Company. Trnf.ils.ir Street Phone *SM. 1.1 90—T.F.N. teed from ft SO MEN'S SHIRT ..id PANTS nifl* M measure and ready made Guaranteed Ml. popular prices Royal Store. Phone 4SSS. K.MMI BsatttBP ALBUMS t„ r io.inth aid fir ll-lnflt and curving rase* for 10-inrh records, and we hove lb* records too A BARJ.TM Si CO LTD 10 I *f— I n YAWU— "Frapida" appro* JT feet long with Cray Marine engine Good condition (3.000 a bargain Apply J. R. Edward*. Phone *£ 13 I T F l. IM in II SAI is RKAL KSTATK One CHATTEL HOUSE with tour <4> Bedroom*, water, toilet aid bath. rlertrK%  > Land can be rented Nr SI Stepi i Phone I. M WATTS. U3 aasio.-in. The undeKiiinrU will offer lor Sate at their Office No 11 High Street. Bridge town, on WiViMi.1. 30th August. IBM, ..nd on York Koad HOI StS Bt — Water. Ten are i eiwe*. Piiosve S3H %  nodem gam IOS BENT OR LEAH* uNrt/BNisttrn PARAMO" Bartoeree. Road StlUDrawingo tunning water, modrrti tiled bath .l**ver aad tub bath with net itslrLars* Same* kitchen and store room* on ground B" r Servant's room with toilet and bath l.ng furniihed, three bedroom*, I in each U iii-.ini aiul loll*! Phoog 3J0 V.i Road. IIM water PERSONAL TliK [ BS M d of Statlo.) Hill g Rot hold mvatH raaponainJ. I contracting any d._. debta in m* lume unlew. h order lUpuM I" SM *giu-d ATHCLlkEMT PIT W.UCM Hi. a it THX pubuc are herein' warned an l(t lo my *ll* COKST,'. NTiurm (nee Archer! a* I do not mwif reapa — nne for ha or any.-n. i conUaailiui any debt or dabt* In kf i i 11 ii lex b> PI inn voiii; \ £20 MONTHLY EASILY earned at Home in apare ttm> Sealing In stamp*. No eiperiencea necessary Suitable for either %  > 1 also contact you with Student* In Colonies and Dominions for pen corretpondents. Enclose IVk stamp. Air -.ike* few da>i I NrtBsl ton. Prospect House, .1311 Wigan Koad Leifh Lanes, England. misn 'dn Ilralth For School i. iiiMr. II % n inn amir S tWtUtta procra-n* -IOOIX and ('ntLihiKHz^tt Uie toie of ibe sdvool tt*rh%  sMaVM cilsbI M possible, tucarttoa r^Tgr—*t %  ,Ttion wtih psrvnts and lommui.liy froupi BM >Apcrts also slrr s —d the i.ted for or^-nu.aioii in all schools at school teams eomposed of doctor, nurse and teacher. Health work should be planned jointly id out vo-operatlvelv by pbjrafetaWaa, iiurses. other and iHlminieintom. it The n,feiing was attended by J .cb 11 lie Haa iNotherlands), Dr. Mvruu E Wedman (USl, Dr iel C de CaWtTO (Brazil). Miss lianiia Llndquixt (Sweden) iXirothy B. Nyswunder • Dr Fraser C BrockK). HARBOUR LOG In Carlisle Bay i Bast Burma D.. Sch TuMle Oove. Sch. Roaarene. Sch. illuenoac Mai S. h Zita W.mita Sch C.anci. Smith. MV llhuSisi. Sch Erneline. S,n iwia,.wi> S.h l^udalpaa. Bok. Lady Noeleen, MS Alcoa Partner. . \ .a PoUiM. Sch Pnncen Louise. M V T B. Radar. Sch Timothy A H. Van SMurtasan. Sch. Oardenla W. Ik. Marsaaedawn. ASBIVALS SS Alcoa Polaru, 1MI torn. Capt. PeuVraen. from St Lucia. Ai-nit Me-.r. DaCeala at d Ltd Uiube. M ton*. Cap! m SI. Licla. Agents: Schoont'-wn' Association IV T II He.lar. IIS ion*. Capt ArchSi l.iii'ia. Agent*. Schooner riasoUa) A. H. Van Sluylman. IS lonS. Capt fit oil. from RriIKh tlniaiia. booauw oneiV Asaociaiion I rh on—I (laidema W. a ton*. Cap! frawl Si Vlneenl. Aaenf : •nets Au-iclatk.n S.S Mortrincelawn, 4-SII ion* Capl .......i, Ii... h. rmAlma, Agenu. 'lagara, R M. Jone* Co. Ltd SS Brush. IIS tone. Cap! Jacobson. i Trinidad. Agent* Maesr* PlaniaOwm PABISB OP ST. JAMFAPPLICATIONS for the post a* Bub s.inHrv Inspector for the Psn-h of St Ji will be im-ited by the niKler%  igiitxi up lo Thisradav, the Mtn of hold the • % %  .i •-• i Any further particulars resulted naiy be obiai'ied at the IOatco on TuradsS* "'id Ti Twean the hours of 10 a in and :i p %  The sutceeaful Applicant I* to aaaunM duties on the 1*1. of Sept an toe > r. H TAItHT..-: Clerk Comnilssloner. i Bt James i' ,i '.. %  Schooner Mary E Caroline 94 tone. Capt Joseph, fur Dominica. Agents fhhxmrr Osn-r Aa*ocUtlort Jmted Pilgrim S 4T ton* Capl Stewart, lot St I.ucla. A sent* Schooner Owners Association Yacht Leander. 44 ion*. Capt Mrs >.i .id. |gs Grenada. Aaonta Private. 8.S. Brush. TIB Iwi. Capl Jacobean, for %  n. Agents MC.M Plants. %  Sodh Mar-lall and Mr Johnson on tti r furl her parUculara and „U'. apply to COTTIX. CATTOKD CO By public coinpelHian at aur ogsaa. Jamea Street, on rrlday the IMh day of Auguat IBM St I im. J.iS %  qiire feet ol land at Chap. man** Ijinr' DtllJBllUoll. Pnr further parltcularii and condnlons of ssie apply t: Hulchlnson rlnnneU. Ill !-0 *i. "MARSHVILLE" — Standing on It of an acre of land, iituaied at Bank ence-. light and Water. t'or full particular*, sppi. Mi. w I. ri's-niK. Ilaslcr'K>.l % %  so In. THE iimlerMcnnl r*1l set tin f^ See No IT Nigh Stun On FYldav lat SeptemlieI>M il )pn tl.e ilKrlllnghoiiv cnllorl The C< tiag and the lan< % %  ...i.fee' -I town. Inipocllon icept Thursday ror further paillculars and con. of sale, apply to COTTLI:. CATFOHD A • HOUSE -ill Double roof house each SO x II > I covered with galvanise situated In Ycurwood I-ind. Black Rock Telephone 33 D A Browne PROPEHTY Quo Small Properly at Kii'iLTigt.i', New Bond Atml. C 1*hma*>l. D-ister* Road, opposite Mason Hall Sir.-.! 39 > SO -3*1 I Chattes houa* and 3JSS aqiiarc fret M land. 1 10 perches of land. 3. I rooda of land 4 IT 1 ] perches of land All situate ic-r Auburn and Indian pond. Bt li-eplii Hie Properti !" of the l„tr WllImm T %  a 1 ton dn-easrd The above propetlica will ba art tip lor sale by P'bile o..ns*et(t(„, at "fTWe. James %  raeL on Priday asth August ISM at 1pm ror In meet ion apply on premlOFFICIAL NOTICE CYRIL n*LTE BlvOOKS Plaint 1 IT CLirroN HI>WI:I.I. INNUW Defendant IN pn nuance of an Order hi the Court m the abme action made ..n the Iflth day of J„ne. ISM, i gtn notice to an persons having any estate, Mahl or interest in 0V any lien or incl|!iit>ra.ncc arteeinig all thai niinn plK %  Clspham It. the parish paj), | | a or U I Aug-'i CUfton WANTED HKLP MALE CIXHK ror TrafSc Dept City Ofrlce. B.W I A. Ltd. One with some pret-lou* e>peii-r.ce preferred Apply bv letter with testimonial* to: nRANCH MANAGER B W I A LTD. iov>i>i Broad %  i" 1 IS I 'lO-iln Hasting* Hotel. n the Manager 1IJS0—If n. r etc to 11 E n MISCI.LLANa.orS of Christ Church a.^. talnlng by admewsurement otk thirty eight perches be the i or leas Hhe same being for. uf a larger area of land con admeasurement one sere onhalf perches) butting and wo wards the North on Unas • of the Eatate of Hn,ii..it WaJcolt. deceased to„,itl tandi now or late of Mlse Adeli tow.-LTd* the South on l.-aid* of Golf sod Country Club and the West on lands formerlv O'D Walcott but . p| Hot*ell InrU<• however BkM Ihi may bull and bound to bring before ma an account of their said claim* with their wttnesaea. *locu***te,tB and vnuchers. to be caamlned by me en any Tuesday. or Irlday between the hours of |J i n oon> and S o'clock In the nncmoori. at Ihe Office of the Clerh of the Assistant Court of Appeal ai Court House. Bridgetown, before •th day of September. 1S*0. In order that such claim* may be ranked ing to the nature and priority thereof rcprctlvrlv; othrrwlac mull prram* will he precluded from the benent of Mid Decree, and be deprived of r asslnst the satd proper I Claimants ae also notified that they %  t taM th. i.. ri % %  mi .. %  %  *-' rley. the th day of S-plenher. Ifl at to o'cloek %  m whan thK •..if claisBs will bt ranked Given under my hand this ISth clay June. ISS0. I V GII.KFS. Ag Clark of Ihe As-i-tsnt 0p*srl ii a soEtreet in ; %  MMHI TO BENT H'll.MhilLn HOUSE Am Couple, no children, deelre fur hcuie for iiuleflnNe peilod will mile radlu* of town Phone Keirupild. Royal Hotel nrRNlaJIXIJ Collage Bt. Lawrence with O ABC co Advocate Be file... Advertise Slop PyorrKea In 24 Hours OFFICIAL SALE lr-..l.i 0 H, Iflose Tee h and Bore %  •ajS %  ass hal you bav Tr-och Month or a bad dli will make yo • i — th f.i ., i ii'ir hi*a>a*sj*M .. -.ih th. Mr.illng mouth an gums In II hours, enda sors Ant'oian ;;. % %  ." %  '': T*r Fj-yrfcei—Trt)a*s> Noatla BAirjsAooa AVVBAL •Equitable Jurlsdlcttoni CYRIL I1RUCK BIUKiKS PlainliB CL1TTON IIOWEU. 1.NN1SS Defendant SOTIfT I* hereby gtren that by vlrb of an Order ol the Assistant Court Appeal dated Ihe lh day of June. IM there will be set up for sale lo tl highest bidder at the Office of tl Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appeal ..l the Cour* Hou**v Itrldgctow... tween the hour* %  >( 11 (rvoar.' I o'clock In the afternoon en friday the Bth day of September. IH0 All that certain piece at pircel of land situate at Clapharn U Christ Church and Island aforesaid containing by admaaeurerv.rnt one rood and thirty eight s a i a bag be the same more or less tine same being formerly part ol s larger area of tar.d containing br •idmrasureraent -me acre one and ont half perehesi butting and bounding towards Ihe North on land* now or Into of the Estate of Henrietta Auu*ta Walcott, deeeased toward* the East on land* now or Isle of Miss Adeline Yard, towards the South on land* of %  unity Club and to%  'ly of Eeliy O'D WaleoM but now of C Imwever lw f M) i % %  btyasnl rii .1 1... %  aid |.t"sri'v will be set ever> succeeding filSay same hour* until the *a*n .. • |g • m t1 1 Ltd. nirtBTi Eta Cknadla S fl Ion*. Capl Tan Trinidad. Aaenli Schoorun Belqucen. 44 tun. Cspt King cent. Agent*: Schooner Own -' Aesoclatli Ship* In I ouch With Barbftdo. Coastal Station ABLE \NH W1BEI.ESS Ltd Ihe h l aewinl -hipHuough their Coa.t Stall, TI I, tautcrro. - Bed Canyon, si Uranjeatad. 1.*. Morning Light. I'm T.iHiisiiend, •• Rsvelh). Alcoa Polarl•Wilford. M Aliafc.1 Mauiienne, s s. Lallru*. %  Altos IVaanu-. is. E*so Springfield, ... S inutla. SI Teulouw. %  .. Ara'.la. pa Ar.hln.edes, .. Mufbss. SJ Areruanedrs. a*, nuiuu. M AsabrosUa. • *. Ai lie's. ..*. Conoco Lske. *a Charles Caampoee. %  IrrdrlMa, as. tls#|lo. • %  Alroa Bana.i *j HiverCie*'. *( Bambrandl, *j. *oit Hayal. *a. Paraguay SEA WELL ARRIVAL* BY B W I A L rHIMDAD Stanl. M-ttecB.., Ainptiuil Meeic. Hies Ira OeSourees: Miss Hit-. Dt> .11.1.. Aivin Main-. Mi** Audrey eiider*nn. (iiflt<> llrrideiwin. Uoyd nhnsnn: Mrs. Theresa Johnson. Mi* Hiisbansls. Marion M. m, Isruld Mahi... .1 t r,.|. Mi. Dorothy ole: DarM Brcoford, MMa Cynthia KoM-niiu; uiga Hernandes. Raphael taiKtea. ChUar Boilithsn Aubrey IOIMB; Enrique Uaasajlio; Narman Uayah, Lorence Daysh; Miss Pamela in: Mrs Kathleen Hollls. frank irrl Harding. Mi** Mary Wilson. UflVj O s wSBI Miss Norma Boodosingh. ,-7e Bain. Mrs Denl*e Bain. H.i *.-.,... %  ML. Marian Steadman: Mr. %  Mnyasa; Mr Robert Oreene: John March I'eniten. Prance* Young AKB1VALS By TCAL i MONTIIPAI. *> D.e Ingli*. Miss Mar.n sieve me Pinhson: Mlas Ann Wml.r The llaynes Memorial Service from pavge s King. Dr. George Em t age Or Krimeth Mcholls, and Dl Price, for thenfree medical and dental attendance. To Mr. Llslo Bailey for auditing tha n hivil* accounts. To Mn Ooldi White i tng the childien painting and hand work once a week To Miss Sanderson for the li>an of her lawn for the sporta. 1<> th.Women's Canadian Club for its gifts of material and donations. To Knight* Ltd for a di-ount on the cost of all istedidne* .up. plied by them for Hitchlldrvn To Mrs. Frank Wood, and Messrs. J. N. Goddard k Son Ltd for their weeklv gift* of ri.. To the Vcatry of St. Mich;,.! for their kindness in remitting .. ** Mr. James Kitchen: Mr. TrVifir Thome sam TKINIDAD Mr Cranl Major •I ll'il'I>% Mr Thos Kennel h DavU nr-^Airn'Rist MY nwiAL i b i yV0*MMV Mr Henri Mr ssver.rd Wells. Mr Bu. .i w. • ..: Mr Gordon Krllam. i*s IVg S1 (i..ling. Ml** Bstty Good. %  Mrgvelvn Clure, Mr Wllllem Eba M.irri*. Mr*. Sylvia ,.!...,>i !" Maude Ollkei. Ml*.' i i Mr. James Twill. M-lr • irry H-rt. Mr eYaJUt oKel I; Col j Leoi liadar" Brings Cargo Of Fruit A* soon as the Motor Vessel T.B. Hadar under CaptArchibald, tied off at the lower Whuii ft terd.iv morning this section of the Wharf was very busy Many hand carts and their owners could b* seen drawing near to the boat and natives from other island* who sell fruit in Nelson, SultU and Reed Streets, were busy sorting out their consignment of %  ...t .md B lultiUiiis that the Radar ii mulil rom St. Lucia. The 74-ton Schooner Tlni*rth> A.H. Van AlMytman under Cipt Stoll m-rlved from BrtUah C liana with .i cargo ot* 70 tons of firewood. 500 bags of charcoal. I ISO bags of rice, 300 wallaba posts, 54 pieces of cedar and crab wood and two package* ccfflta nina sample^ Both vtsMls.ar* conslgneil to the Schooner Owners' Association The 4,521 -ton Steamship Mvrmaedawn undci* Capl. Oregson arrived from Buenos Aires with 10.865 bags of Sunflower seed meal for Messrs. Da Costa & Co.. Lid. The vessel is consignt %  to Messrs. R. M. Jones A Co. Ltd Among the Intercolonial veaa arriving over the week-end wi the 34-ton Schooner Prinrega l.oto, under Capt. Mitchell and the 4S-lon Schtxiner Gardenia W. under Capt Wallace. The L rasi to a came from St Luct.i and the f.ardrnia. from St Vincent. The cargo of the Gardenia was made up of 120 drums of dleari oil. 84 cylinders containing BBS. .'86 tierces of cedar board* and || tierces of fresh fruit Th" I w sygggj brought 351 hag* if copra, 55 bags of charco.il. ooi I>G of cocoanuts. 30 packaK<*s am len bunches of fresh fruit and mi cord of firewood. Both vessels are consigned u the Schooner Owner*' Association •Stop All This Panic-Mongering Lecture (hi Hurricanes NiNETY-FlVK PKOPl E, tvl Beiibado** Museum and Higb attended the lectunon Ii n C C skt'i-tc. Dtoveia A rlculturc ai ; quarters, St Amu s C3sU1 SHIPPING NOTICES His lecture was accompanied Inseveral diagrams showing how hurricanes Formed, their generjl paihs. high pressure Md loto pgaj g sure areas general winds and area of heaviest raini,li The subjsrct.-' said Mi "is a large one to cBt,i thiee quarters ol an hnui m intimated, that || lal war, which prot Marai ti VfasU i i bean. : %  ponsibtlit.v of nings in the Caribbean, n routine Might* lo have look ai the area. Inosji L)uitc recerrtly an airline ru twaen thu d the Capt ieUVds, It flies aioug th< t.iki-ii [a jUtd i... to %  > %  .'. several ndiUniis in i M S| -II tilt N'Sl fll i I'M i IM i IMIII II U \ \ / l IM ails GladAusM-t I Tlh. Brtahene. August August atHh. SM si %  .letnbet HtK ..ISTt* isflea 'Devon' eemaatle end Auguat Adeatide half. -i hard iro-eo and eeoeral sann .. aese-ted ..n tnrough tall* a traaa-ahlgsassM at Ttlnlded iarsssasi. British Guiana. Windvard .1.. -*„i tm !• > — further i-srt., i.lara anoly ilKNESS WITHY ft CO LTD Trinidad. B.W I i COSTA ft CO Lr Barbados. B W I Car** >' % %  Ba*as*ige,i tor Da* \ air.n t*eret. • KdU.Nevla. %  ailing mday. 3Sin Augu*i The M V Daers-o.>t h W McOO, Slcan,Ahip Co. relali l"*v of Him' i TSJ formaUon wns learned Sneaking a.s ... MtfJBta viid it would ito give an exact and technical explanation ol hurricane but MtnpK paalrlng I* nlii'i w.iini 11.-.! %  •. HI urcumii Liti it i front ail %  laMlnd Tl • trMiisture t^ndenaca and new air rises ami condenses It is moetl) in the doldrums thjt tinweather occurs, and into thiarea blow the noith easterly wimu from •"„. n,,itii and the south easterly wind, from Ihe south. Therelnrc Wrafc %  Silsdj i iinr up ;n;.ir; | cuniuLitim, ol ; the .irtular anti-clo. k lion uegtns as It drav. the bottom | out ^t the t %  |• The Ktnci.ii dlrasnon of ihe disturbance, once this circular r.iotion has starlet! i.^ %  'M. %  I 'h '. 1W..MI I dlsturhaiupressure area in thi has as its genernl centre of I pressure tha .,,,.., ,,n t : The disturbs net DOrtal o.viTii: Ul thl MI i! must "ink it. That is why rtUrricai Caribbean usually go up thnnisil. id Vlo %  0l tin kcather nlonn Chmuc Keiuole %  ill'iHI Well'.-. %  %  at share i> %  lu to rajH I %  i %  .urn ti i Ol thei I hu Tli,. lb.: organlsnto ba .I..-1. %  bould :: %  1 %  %  %  1 •."Ii1 In. Ii vi.i %  %  %  *. this Mr Donalt '" %  %  """w M *' ally turning back Into i. Atlantic -SiilH** of llliriic;iii.' Mr. Skeete IIUMI "I.H %  out general signs and Ii of an approaching ii" I Larbados, such .1Ctrl which Is t*rj tn or northeaster I v kvlnd, and an inereaahiK BflMNBl Thick cl.ud f. riiur. I.I ..ii.pan •A Uie rii.ii/.m | I Lie* I lying Mm r. 1 lour] line viitli Ihi • rane The te.i la %  nothei Ii ti"t igh in advancc of l( hun b As ihe contra squalls will in, re. rain Turninn for .1 Im. f IM hurricane sVBnilngS, Mr Sk.eti satd that wnrnlne arrat had imtimveil 111. they were still %  hart ,.t InfennaUon In thai in \Nuam %  MMdM %  %  IIUUNsaw iii .M -ra.irt ear As*. N.O. SVaaa .:th j..tr BU> Juiy :*>h July itth Atat Sih AI>' and August vaw VOBB %  u\ 1. SI et It.. July M*t Juto MUi AUSU'I '••* AU4to*t ItMWtN ggBVIfB SOI 1HIHIHD U it* Sals* Nssse at Sklf) Msairesl NsMfsi 1 \ 1. Ajgj ,,1, A..g Tih ^%  tl..A PttaaVW Au 1MB As Mm Arrfes* Barked*. Aug ITln Sent ISth .1 Ml Aim -* 1 -4 V An* IM ftjn VssseU hay* llssitsd *.....*. %  i.e. John. MB Bt. lasvrenee Blver Poses. aiss^aaUaa. PA rosrx ft lUilltllT TI1UM LTI> Mr %  O LTD ('...—I a York -nd Uut Servtos. %  ve .I.e. SACUENAY TERMINALS I. COFFEE niMiiim WATEI SnCTIIBOUND SAII.INT.S From Montreal. St. John, N.B., Halifax. N.S. To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara. B.C.. Laeslas Oalea Ba*wetM Msalraal fisitras SUNDIAL" %  th Aug t'.. .--. m Ana ITth Aug I.I El 11 I'll I %  %  %  ; Sft-d Am Bkh Aitg %  Uih Sent rrth epi 1 1 Horn Montr sal "LANTATIONS LIMITED—^cenu SflGUENHV TERMINALS '///.'/.•.'.•.v/nw/ww-' FRESH FISH BEING SCARCE WOMEN'S SELF-HELP THE WOMAN'S SELF HELP ASSOCIATION will b* CLOttKD (OT repairs from AstgaaM SiM I9M. Consignors an* asked 'o >;e mooa their articles by Vugtiat ?6Ut ItM. The Coitimittvtwill NOT be responsible for unv articles lefi j.fter that .laU'. 22 8 50—In TO-l>A\ S NEWS FLASH Riding Saddle-, with .dl h-on ft ..mi den ring at $M 00 OBI b JOIINSDNS STATION! HI nra pmol Stove Mats opened at JOHNSON'S IIAKIlWAKI GOVERNMENT VOIifll v-, Mr 1 .. .1. Ian Palon I ,...,1 Hsf*.*.l. Mr David Yearaood; Mn Majrrwion All. M.lr tatswhal All. MiSaje.Ua All. Mrs Isrney AtB. I'enival Blnsfh. Miss lv> t/lvrgtcr; Mr Derek M.nde*. MlEve. *n Ura-y. Mr Alfred Estwick; Mr Ol iv*Knight*. MU* Doreen rirske* v '> %  !11 t;ra: Mr Auilln B-clde I. MrAgBSi IL..1.I.-U-. Mr DovW 1. Vi-hn.i Bamhrlshn; Miss Mi Fled Harding Mia. Ann WI-KI Mr Jo-eph Walker. Mr Uinond QwVri; Mrs Theresa Os-Js; Mr* Lo.ee DeUhe> Mi rhuisld De. 1 ABBIVALS >r B W LA L rroni vaNIZt-'KLA r..nq,.e Bo-ges. DeUlrta De Borges. CuStavi B-.rge*. rratu-iseo Mainv.h. Dora || gn Marmoh, linraaan. n Msi %  aoh rrancH.o Marrruda. Oloria Eacahora. BophW lli'tl. Karin Both. I Maraarde nelsehnuinn. J ingrr. CarloCreamer. Bve I Creamer. Charles Creamer. Carln* ">ram*r John Far num. Rama Watt* Man ATTENTION is drawn lo the Control of Mo 'Ainandmantl Order. IBM. No. 29 which will be published „, Ihe Ol cial Gazette of Monday 21st August. IB50. 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and ratal) M-II, prlBBg of "Beef-Corned" are as follows — 11////// or rm.s/; HINTTUII IAMA1N8 nn you getting lii-ilay? %  leitei ,.1.1 11 .NY AI MAULS 1 pgl, .„,.„! NkW(] 1 A I"llllM /// i \ou L S. WILSON For 70c. HllUKTITl'Tt 1 Tin Fish Cakes I Tin Corned Beef st I'l-i.v IsUUIUI IIAKOI.II l'IIO\ I ItllS A I O.I I IIv -".'.'-',v,v,w/. •.*,•,'.'.:'.: •s r *, r s,'s* r < ss*ws. t -'S*'*• An*,* n,-ii,,-( Mn %  aagdslena Bodriguer. Miss Blamr Hodfudrlgues. Mrs LuFlmla PrreU... MisMarsot C.imon. Ml** •anthlla .I>.r4sn, Mr* Maria Bartrlsuer. > ..r*th Desl. *g, Hanr* mith. • Adeline Smith, e'ir.belh Blsck %  lone. Mix deceits Blsrkstone. Mr Bogene Bu i Hurricane Relief Organisation, l. r )l> '—Cont'd MAIL NOTICE I'.— OrBee -IMIIION to -iiSI.MI-I//I* %  %  a la>ilerers %  Bearuated : 13 Mei.m* • II Msatlster IS Stiona Men I* Cussed II TH. at., Bses 1 All Loee matetl Ba*n llo*t Chairman Supply and Rescue OfTlier Shelter Officer Sanitation Officer Communication Offlcei Damage Assessment Of'cer Road Clearance Offlcer Mr A S I I)i A I KirK.ti Mr. Willi.i.n W..li..' Mi II. II. Mr. Norvillf Mi Fii'ht ^Tr. W c; CIIILORFN'S Sf HOI.\STI( WATR1 lOLOIK PAINTS < tub -) PAINT BOXFs and M:\HM. PAPER ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Slrect ..... have BIT >, 'n *linn Iim %  : for uieae HERE THEY ARE I mn in i: A SI\I.I:II OVf:.\s for HI IIONIM till. STOttS JaT* l>o not .('.av If you real It waul oi.r Till: (fMIIAI FMPOItll rl ICENTEAI. HHNDRV LID.—Proprietors) Corner Kroad A Tudor Streela ll Rue FLY CARGO BIG OR SMALL BY AIR Merchandise, Flowers, Fruits. Spare Paris, Machinery n iOG M.I | inn ->i iioaVD 11 n c*is NOW ."> III mfl R BWIA FOR FAST AIR CARGO Service FOR FABTH l I. MM -.1 l BWIA Brlliv", \\ I II Urwi Lnwrr Broad Street Brlilti'lotwi PI Added energy for 4^ the entire family A with... Kellogg's ^ CORN FLAKES IRVI KIILOGG'S CORH f LAKES is.i y i." is 11 aba i at COtS... lor bttsalstt, lUppli *"<-' Ltltsn aissli, e.tsuia... ... -.ih t*M p.(-.* ol ili.i .1,1.' .J cataal yo* pro.ide the anllit lamlly aith • food Hoh is noi.ii.Sa.enl .. .. yoj laea time sad money becaeie '' %  ,is served In a IsitcondY '"'" the ps1saa^T CORN FLAKES %  o Utl* it atore noariih.'sf tkaa an gee geid COatt '*J . .alaeyi (reth, alesy* -jndVrfully imp. yoene and old *lisa %  era Ihem! for sale everywhere BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY CORPORATION LTD. \OIMI \a tin ManuTifturer* h.ive decided that repairs to one af nor Limiting can no lnn,"fr he ilflavrd. the Company has In .j. had Ui put thi* l.ci.sralbil Set ItM K W.) oat of eammlsaloii and. osvi.ni to Ihr i. iliieli.ni of atandbv Plant now avill.tsle as a result, mar find It nerrsssrv to shed load at interJM during Ihr next fen munlha. Our Consumfn are asked tn co-operate by eserclsLar the iiitnosil rroimmv In the use of Eleelrkll). particularly during thr Peak period hetttern 0.30 and 1.30 p.m. until furuier notlee. 20lh June, 10S0. V. SMITH. t.rurral


Tuesday.

22

August
1950

Harbadus



‘ifty

Sweeps Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)

we

ANTIGUA, Aug. 21.

ANTIGUA, on Sunday 20th the barometer dropped; |
ather conditions gradually becume threatening.

By

midnight intermittent puffs of wind and slight drizzles oi
rain became increasingly noticeable, and simultaneously
police were advised to issue necessary warnings throughout |

Antigua.

LATEST NEWS

At 11.30 o'clock last night
the hurricane was reported
by the San Juat: Weather

Bureau as being about 15 to
20 miles east of Antigua.

_The hurricane is of small
diameter with winds of 100

m.p.h.,
centre,
m.p.h. or
Over an
radius.
The storm
tionary or
slowly we
5 m.p.h.

or
and

over, near the

winds of 50

more, extending
area of 50 miles
is almost sta-
inoving very
stward at less than

Nationwide
Strike Begins
IN UNITED STATES

WASHINGTON, Aug, 21

Railway guards walked out in
three key centres to-day, as the
first step in the threatened nation-
wide train strike.

President, Trurian called on his
Labour Adviser John R. Steclman
to get the zepresentatives’ Man-
égement and Unions together to
reach an aereement,

he Countrywide dispute con-
cerns wages and hours.
strikes were called for five days.
Guards said the idea was to call
attention to the fact that the dis-



|



!
|

|

To-day’s |



pute had dragged on for almost |}
a year and a half without a/|
decision. |

In Louisville, Kentucky, 250 |

switchmen on Kentucky and the
Indiana terminal railroad left their
jebs All of the lines 1,200. em-
ployees were rendered idle. Th
union official ‘deseribed the walk-
out as 100 per cent effective.

In St. Paul 175 employees of the
Minnesota Railway Company fail-
ed to report for early shift.

In Cleveland the Ohio River
terminal railway owned by the Re-
public was closed down when 200
men went on strike. Employing
about 400 workers, the line serves
the Republic’s big steel plants. The
Steel Company has laid off 1,500
of its 7,000 workers.

Guards and ticket collectors
were asking for a 40 hour week
without loss in the present 48 hour
y for those in yard service have
insisted that the President should
take over the nation’s major
lines.

The strike is due to spread to-
morrow to two shortline railways
handling coal and steel.—Reuter




Two Planes
Crash off Rio

RIO DE JANEIRO, Aug, 21.

A military single-engined air-
craft crashed into the sea_ this
morning near Ilha De Paqueta off
Rio. The plane carried only two
airmen, both of whom escapeé
without injury

Another plane, a large aircraft
was reported to have crashed and
sunk in the sea also off Rio De
Janeiro to-day.

It was not known immediate}
whether the plane was a passenger
or military one

Present reports
aircaft which completely

regarding the
disap-

peared beneath the waves are con-
1

flicting. Some describe it
bimotor small touring plane,
any case it is generally claime
that nobody escaped. The crash
occurred near Praia Dos Amoyos

as



Soh

iene ne eer a aaa




' grey skies indicating that the isl:

hastily

| was then apparent, but at Midway

Dawn broke with agricultural
labourers going to work and ex- |
cept for regular gusts of wind and

nd
might be blessed with much need-
ed “pond rains”, several hours of
toil seemed probable; but as the
gale graciually increased they
retreated to their homes

St. Johns was busy with people
collecting emergency rations. On
most strects men were seen ham-
mering and barring up windows
and door The topic of the town
centred om speculation about the
hurricane. The town is so well |
sheltered that very little breeze
















the barometer fel! a further four
points, climaxing abrupt ¢
of all commerce. The City
tri¢ power supply was s nded
due to contacts with telephone
wire: bus loads approxim-
ately 250 people from the southern
nd of the islond were seen travel-
ing to the former U.S. base for
habitual Monday picnic, but
istorm forced them to re-
lOnI.,
yeen 12.45 and 5 p.m. the
barometer dropped another five

points,
ihickened

A dull whitish mist sourly
and enveloped the
Winds became increasingly
whistling through the
-es. Tonight the whole

island
pow crful
bov7ing tr



of Antigua is battened down, while

the gale the island at

50 m.p.h.

Teachers Want
State Control
Of Schools

GEORGETOWN, August 19.

The Caribbean Union of Teach-
ers decided to urge on unit goy-
ernments unification of education
services.

The Union also wants state
control of schools so.that teachers
may enjoy full Civil Servant
status.

Re-elected General Secretary
Deighton Griffith of Barbados also
reported at the final open confer-
ence today that Federal thinking
for the future inspired al! the
resolutions carried.

The Union would urge further
that unified qualifications be ac-
cepted throughout the area, that
equal pay be given to female!
teachers in British Guiana, Trini-
dad and Barbados, that there
should be holiday arrangements,
free secondary education, retention
in service of married females as in
British Guiana, Trinidad and
Barbados; text books dealing with
the Caribbean rather than the
United Kingdom.

Elected President of the Union
for the next two years Harold
Stormonth Jackson of British
Guiana, said that the installation
speech of the Union was destined
to lay its impress. not only on
peoples of these parts but would
make a contribution to the pro-
gress of the world. — DP.

sweeps





|
|





Butlin’s Report
Expected

(From Our own Correspondent)
LONDON, Aug. 21,

Mr. Billy (Holiday Camp King)
Butlin to-day began preparing a
statement for his directors on his
recent finance hunt to the United
States.

It is expected this statement
will be referred to when he makes
his report at the annual meeting of
the English Company on Friday

Except to assure all callers that
he was quite satisfied with his
United States trip, Mr. Butlin has
remained quict since, his return

I learn however, that he did
have a chat with several financiers
including a banker, but he has re-
fused to say whether he has ob-
tained the necessary £800,000 for



-——<—< $$.

GUN BATTLE RA

M.P.H. Gale



w.8. ARTILLERY BLAS









NIST INVADERS



HURRIEDLY SET UP in the dry bed of a Korean river, these U.S. Army 105 millimeter howitzers are lobbing shells at Communist
positions beyond the hills, The picture was taken under fire by LIFE War Photographer Carl Mydans, and is part of a full picture report on
the fighting in Korea in LIFE International for August 28.

The 105 mm. howitzers which this battery is firing can lob 10 to 15 shells a minute with great accuracy at an enemy as far

away

as 12,500 yards (11,460 meters). The range is often given to the batteries by airplane spotters, flying small Piper Cub planes which can land
almost everywhere, on fields and roads. Light, mobile and dependable, the 105 mm. howitzer was the most-used U.S. artillery weapon in Worid

War IlI.—(Courtesy LIFE Int’l. Co



pywright TIME Inc, 1950)



CHANNEL | W. Indies Defeat | Pope Pius

MARATHON
TO-DAY

FOLKESTONE, August 21.
Channel Competitors including
f-gertina’: Antorio Abertondo
here for the International Mara-
thon Swimming Race across the
Lnglish Channel breathed sighs of
relief today when officials an
trounced that in view ef the wea



} ther reports, the race was definite

| ym» for to-morrow morning.
Earlier, a provisional stand-to

ad been ordered for 1.40 hours

G.M.T. to-morrow.

r



I
Twenty four international swim-
ers, Who include six women had

leen anxious about the weather.
They were not atraid of having

to swim through rough water

{hough this would add to their

difficulties, but many are prone to

seasickness. They feared that the
boat journey to the starting point,

Cap Nez, France might make them

so ill they would be unable tuo

swim.

Blue skies, a soft breeze scarcely
rippling the twenty one miles wide
channel, and good weather
prospects for forty eight hours,
promised excellent swimming
conditions.

They will rest until 5 p.m.
G.M.T. gathering strength for the
immense physical ordeal
them

Then they will drive to Dover
end embark for France at about
9 p.m. G.M.T, in a fleet of little
ships carrying a small army,
including swimmers; trainers,
managers, coaches and scores of
journalists.

A leading London bookmaker
to-day made Lars Berti! Warre
of Sweden, the favourite, offering
three to one. Second favourite
was Egyptian Hassan Hamad at
seven to two, while third favourite
was Roger Le Mowan, France.

Favourite among the women
was given as Miss Van Resjil
Holland at five to four.

Reuter,











in Rio Bay. the completion of his Bahamas
—Reuter. dollar, earning camp.
WADING THROUGH THE CITY STREETS





HALLS ROAD under water and children wade

than knee deep.

through the water which in some

places was more

before!

Glouces
Slow Bowlers

Rain Affected Pitch
GLOUCESTERSHIRE 69 AND 97

WEST: INDIES

SONNY RAMADHIN and Alfred Valentine, the young West
Indies spinners, were again responsible for a total collapse
when the West Indies beat Gloucestershire by an innings

and 105 runs here to-day.

Red Chinese
Demand End)
Of Korea War|

l HONG KONG, Aug, 21,

Chou En Lai, Chinese Commun-
ist Prime Minister has sent cables
to the United Nations demanding
cessation of the Korea conflict and
withdrawal of foreign troops, the
New China News Agency reported
today.

|
|





The Korea question “can and
must be settled peacefully,” he
said in cabies to Jakob Malik,

Soviet delegate, and this month’s
President of the Security Council,
and Trygve Lie, Seeretary-General
of the United Nations.

The Chinese leader added that
when the Korea question was dis-
cussed by the Security Council,
Communist China must be repre-
sented. Chou En Lai declared he
fully supported all proposals on
Korea made so far by the Soviet
; Union in the Security Council.







Venizelos Forms

Skeleton Cabinet

| ANTHENE, Aug. 21.

| Greek Liberal Leader Sophocles
i announced today that 2
cabinet with him as
e Minister will be sworn in
1 aa ght

izelos

leton

that having se-
support he was
Coatition Cabinet with
| 4ust and National parties,
Hig ould try to broaden the Coa-
j vhen the Soctal Democrat
George Papandreou re-
-d from the United States
tomorrow, he added
clos saw the King
mounciiag his failure to
a “super party” cabinet from
{* rious Parliamentary groups.
| Populist Leader Tsaldaris today
| suggested to King Paul that Field
; Marshal Alexandra Papagos,
sreek Forces Chief of Staff should



ud
















nead a Liberal-Populist Coalition.
——Reuter,

| Saicrueacemnensimaieiniiay’

| REDS sare ON

MANCHURIA

} FORMOSA,, Aug. 21

| Chinese Nationalist Intelligence

; Headquurters to-day reported that

jover 200,000 Communist trooy

| troy south Chir ioved up to

}M ivia during last month

} “N nalist Military Spokesman

;General Chang Yi Ting said

j troops were massing towards

{| Manchuria fror inces west
{f Hong Kong —Reuter

today |

Condemns

Polygenism

VATICAN CITY, Aug. 21

Pope Pius XII categorically con
demned the theory of Polygenism
which claims that the human race |
evolved not from Adam and Eve |
alone but from a number of first }
parents. In a letter issued to cd |
|

|

j

|

tershire
Triumph On

271

Catholic Bishops the Pope declared



Catholics may maintain an open
mind ona_ theory of evolution |
Which is not condemned by the
Church

The Pope's encyclical also con-

Both sides suffered on a pitch
affected by heavy rain during the
weck-end and eighteen wickets
fell for 253 runs to-day

A spell of good bowling

demned the erroneous philosophy |
of Existentialism The 50,000

word Encyclical entitled “Humani
Generis” (of the human race) out-

by

lined the modern errors of a doc- |

oN

-_

1
;

ee
FIVE CEN’

Year sa





FOR TAEGU

British Troops To—
Quit Hongkong
kor Korea Front

By JULIAN BATES
With Gen. MacArthur’s Headquarters for Korea,
August 21.

(COMMUNIST guns laid down their fiercest bar-

rage of the war today as an artillery duel for
‘Laegu raged south of Kunwi, 30 miles north of the
key city, at the head of the main supply route
running south to Pusan.

Unofficial reports from the front said Ameri-
can warplanes flying their first large scale night air
support mission on Sunday blasted and stopped a
Northern spearhead of 4000 men driving between

the American 27th Regiment and South Koreans in
this critical sector.

8.26’s and Mustangs guided to the target by artillery firing
white phosphorous shells, began mass. strafing. An
American daylight raiding foree of two tanks and an
infantry platoon probed one mile behind Communist lines
o-day where Northerners exerted heavy pressure all along
the Kunwi-Waegwan front.

India Drafts
Proposal To
End War

LAKE SUCCESS, Aug, 21

his threatening are is 15 miles
jnorthwest of Taegu. At its closest
| point fighters and bombers ham

mered a new Communist bridge-
head across the Naktong River
j}at Waegwan where the Northen
| prong of the threatening pincers
| rane on Taegu from the
North and the South was building
ip

Aussie Brigade
American troops that are soon to



I th
: 1 ndi ane ee Benegal be reinforced by British troops
ho iatan permanen l nited | from Hong Kong and also by an
i delegate has produced a} Australian Brigade now training
ats re atom for vil settle-|in Japan, were maintaining
r in “Norea, and shown it toithe new bridgehead at Hyonpung,

“Xx Non-permanent nations of! 15 miles southwest of Taegu.

the Security Council { Behind Chinju on the southern
All the non-permanent delegates | front, Northern supplies and
e believed to have given their! Vehicles were massing in a terri-
personal approval to the principles | fic attempt to build up for a stab
the draft, and to have stated|&t Masan and the main United

Nations supply port of Pusan, re-

that they would forward the reso- ; ;
turning pilots reported.

tion to their respective
ments for approval

Among the permanent members
said to be in favour of
e Indian proposal

govern-

The twenty fourth Regimental
team engaged 1,000 Northerners
ir an ittempt to regain their posi-
tion near Yutchon ten miles west
of Mason lost yesterday.

nee Is
{}

If the ee ear neaeny mem- There Americans punehed back
bers, such as » Unite State ai F
peitin caus as Ses eee last night against two Communist
nothing more than abstain from tee pe ee Resist ht
voting, then India’s resolution is Le fae eee

of the war,

The fifth Airforce flew 200
sorties up to 3 p.m. local time to-
day concentrated on the Waegwan
sector

Mustang fighters and bombers

aid to be assured of success, and

way could be found to hasten
peace in Korea, It is understood
» be reasonably certain that the
United States will not vote against



the Indian resolution Reuter, made 60 sorties in support of the
Fe = ground attack.

Nearly two regiments were now
Y estimated to be across Naktong at
Seretse Back Hyongpung Communists darew
. in another 300 men last night and
In England were rushing infantry reinforce-
ments and tanks from Kochang 35

SOUTHAMPTON, Aug. 21 miles farther West.
Seretse Khama, exiled Chief 20 miles South of Hyongpung,
o! the Bamangwato tribe and his|the American 24th Division was
hile wife and their three months’ | mopping up scattered remnants of
fold daugnter arrived here to-day | the Communist Fourth Division in
by air trom Bechuanaland the VYongsan bulge officially stated
Asked by reporters if he was | yesterday to have been wiped out.

glad to be back in England, Seretse
replied No, I cannot say that.’
Seretse and his family will live

On the East Coast, South Korean
troops advancing in the Pohang
avea against growing Communist



Gloucestershire’s 17-year-old off-|trine into which Catholics might at a Mayfair hotel as guests of the | resistance were consolidating theiy
spinner, John Mortimore, who re- | fal! i British Government until they can | positions near Tongyong after cap-
placed Tom Goddard in the side, “Some imprudently and indis-}/ind a London apartment turing prisoners and equipment.
failed to completely check Clyde ‘reetly hold that evolution which —Reuter. —Reuter.

has not been fully proved even in
the domain of natural sciences, ex-
plains the origin of all things, and
audaciougly support Monistic and
Pantheistic opinions that the world

Walcott the giant West Indies
wicket-keeper from completing his
century. Walcott was in irresistible
torm, Stepping back he punish-
ed the pace bowlers with powerfl





; is in a state of continual evolu-
hooks and strokes on the leg side. re ” the ani eili 4 ; ‘id. '
He hit 18 fours and was at the Communists gladly subscribe to

crease three and a half hours for

. this opinion so that men may more
126 until he was bowled by Morti-

efficaciously defend and propagate

more in the second over afver |tegching Atheistical doctrines
lunch, Catholic Theologians and Phil-
osophers whose grave duty it is to

Accurate Bowling

: defend natural and supernatural
Mertimore began a West Indies

truth and instil it in the heart of

collapse after lunch by taking |man cannot afford to ignore these
three wickets for six runs in four |more or less erroneous opinions
overs, This was followed by some "the encyclical said

accurate bowling by Cecil Cook |
who claimed the last three wickets
in the course of five overs for five
runs with his left-arm slows. Th:

Dangers of Frror

The chief danger of errot



West-Indies made only 271 after | warned against in Encyclical were

being 251 for 5 but they gained a 1 Evolution: “Teaching that

first innings lead of 205 the authority of the Chureh dot
Gloucestershire again batted not forbid research and discu



sions on the doctrine of evolu-

weakly and were all out for 97 in BI Y
tion in as far as it enquires into

two hours























LADIES!!!
INTRODUCING TWO
NEW TOILET SOAPS

CHIC

AND

SWEE THIEAR

|

UNBEATEN FOR FRAGRANCE

+

OBTAINABLE AT ALL

LEADING STORES

AT ONLY

| [5% CAKE

TRY A FEW CAKES TO-DAY

‘ : : h F ) 2 ue f
Ramadhin “vith his cleverly con- | the origin of the human body as
On Page 8 coming from pre-exis ent and
° living matter Some however
amlay rashly transgress this liberty of
discussion when the act as if
°
A Fa the origin of the human body
rms ctortes from re-€ stent ind living
° matter were already completely
W ork Overtime certain and proved
2 Polygenism: ‘i faithful
eannot embrace that opinion
| IN BRITAIN which maintain the after
LONDON, Aug. 21 Adam the ree iste lon thi earth
sr.tish Arms: Factories ar | ; ivi Po ye eae : =
origir re | 1 enera-
preparing to work extra shifts tu tion from him or th dam ree
iurn out orders for weapons an } presents ¢ re rtai nber of
{equipment in Britain’s armamen | first parents
| ive, it was authoritatively 2. Too free an inte tation
jlearned in’ Government quarter: of the Old Testament’s first
ay | .
today t eleven chapters of Genesis, pro-
| Orders for arms under Britain’; perly speaking do noi conform
£100,000,000 Rearmament Pro- | to historical method uscd by the
gramme have been placed with| best Greek and Latin writers or
firms throughout the country by competent authorities of our
Plans for Britain’s new defence | own times. They do nevertheless
spending were discussed last week present history in a true imple
between Economic Affairs Minis-| and metaphorical language
ter Hugh Gaith, industriaiists and adapted to the mentality of peo-
trade union leaders ple but little cultivated. But they
After the outbreak of the contain pt epee ey trutt
lx rean War the Government which are instrumental for our
t arlig — ae" alvatior alse ive popular
jovtained parliamentary approva.) jen ; Tigh poem
if £100,000,000 for arms addi-| |, ee Si a Soa
; 46 ee aaa eople
| nal to this year’s defence Vatican authoriti - turbed
budget of £780,000,000 io ‘noreseite n
f ritain obtains the United} favour of birth conti hich. de-
te istance, the Government] spite strong churet
in » spend £340,000.000 0} gaining grout ny? ic
| ment in the nex? thr vears of Fnurone
ing the country to just short Birth contre i é fi
} artime econor olving opulatior <
| Reuter * @ On Page 8



PAGE 'FHRES









AGE, wife of His Ex-
y the Governor, ac-
by Miss Betty Arne,

@ifare Officer, visited the

~ thomas Nutrition Clinic a day

last week.

They were greatly impressed
with the Clinic, and congratulated
Mrs. Cummins and her helpers on
the good work being done for the
little children.

Among those present were Mrs.
G, Cummins, the Clinic's Presi-
dent, Mrs. Olga Symmonds, J.P.,
Miss Gwen Hunte, Secretary, Miss
E. Haynes and Nurse Gibson.

Back From Antigua

Holiday
ISS EILEEN CHENERY who
left Barbados on August 1st
to spend a few weeks’ holiday in
og returned from her visit
on Sunday afternoon by B.W.1.A,

Returning in September
ISS ANN PENCHOEN is due
to leave to-night by the “Lady

Nelson” for her homé in Montser-

rat for a holiday. She will be re-

turning here during the first week
in September.

Her brother Archie with his wife
and son who were in St. Vincent
for a short holiday arrived over
the week-end by the “Lady Nel-
son,” and will be remaining here
until the end of the month, Mr.
Pencheon lives in St. Kitts and is
on long leave,

On Honeymoon
RRIVING at Seawell on Sun-
day afternoon by B.W.I.A.
were Mr .and Mrs. Harold Mahon
who were married in Trinidad on
Sunday morning. They expect to
be in Barbados for about ten days
on their honeymoon, and are stay-
ing at the Paradise Beach Club,
Harold, who is a Barbadian is

with Esso, in Port-of-Spain.

Returned Over The
Week-end

R. and Mrs.. Herbert Gooding
4 returned from their honey-
moon over the week-end by the
“Lady Nelson”, They were married
in Barbados on August 5th., and
travelled by the “Nelson” on her
round trip to B.G. and return.
Leaving On Friday
ING COMDR. R. C. LAWES,
Assistant Operations Man-
ager of International Aeradio Ltd.,
stationed in London arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1.A. He
expects to leave on Friday for An-
tigua. Before returning to the U.K.
he will also be visiting Panama.
While in England he told Carib,
he saw the Surrey match and the
first day of the fourth Test.

Here For Two Weeks
R, AND MRS. REX BOON and
their daughter _ Daphne
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
morning to spend two weeks’
holiday in Barbados. They are
Staying with Mr. Boon’s father at
ithe “Farm”, St. Michael. :
Mr. Boon is the Assistant
Manager of Chas. McEnearney

& Co., Itd., in San Fernando,


















“Mark my words, Frob-
shaw, he’ll turn up again
where you least expect
him!”

London Express Seretes.

Two Miles Long!

M* JOHN LEE of Gulf Oil i
Venezuela arrived here yes

terday from Trinidad by B.W.LA.,
intransit from the U.S., where
he attended the Internationa!

Trade Fair held from August 3rd
to 20th in Chicago

Mr. Lee represented Gulf,
Standard Oil, Shell and other

companies operating in Venezuela
and inspected the special cil
company motion picture theatre,
included in Venezuela's exhibit
at the Fair.

Forty seven different nations
said Mr. Lee, exhibited their pro-

ducts at the Fain. The United
Kingdom cisplay included textiles
from England and _ Scotland,

machinery of all descriptions and
fancy brassware, coffee trays
vases and other ornamental items
The British delegates approached
possible markets well in advance
of the Fair and _ sold several
hundred thousand dollars of goods
while it was on. The entire Fair
extended over an area of two
miles, and it took several days to
cover it entirely.
Before returning to Venezuela,

Mr, Lee will spend a few. days
with his wife and children who
live at “Brierley”, Station Hill

St. Philip.

Comes Every Four Years

M* CHARLES YEARWOOD,
a Barbadian who has been

living in New York for thirty-five

years, arrived here yesterday
from the U.S. via Trinidad by
B.W.I.A. Mr, Yearwood has

been coming to Barbados every
four or five years, since he first
went to the U.S., his last visit
here was four years ago.

He is staying his house
Bathsheba

Playtours !
A

FTER a few days’ visit here,
Delahey

Mr. and Mrs. Donald K.
left for the Bahamas via
Trinidad on Sunday afternoon by
B.W.LA., where Mr. Delahey
is with “Playtours’, Bahamas
Tourist Company Ltd
They were — staying
Marine Hotel,

al

in

at the



BY THE WAY...

BYEN old people are begin-
ning to take these lawless
times for granted. The other
day an old lady, sitting at the
open window of her house near
the Bisley ranges, said suddenly,
in between bursts of firing,
“The people who live over there
seem to be a very quarrelsome
lot.”

Bad News for Meat

At two years old he has 1944
teeth, (News item.)

CROSSWORD



Across

1. The Kind of employment most
men have. (7)

8. What no one wants (7)

ll. 48 shoot out change idea rate
(8)

12, What the progressive soldier
wants. (6)

3. This lock has nu key. (5)

- Administer a portion, (4)

The pe of these should win,
(4, 5)

Armies used to shout it, (6)
This vice should be good. (2)
Part of your coat, (5)

Not unconnected witb 11 Across

i

we
- What you ask for. (6)
Down

tS
bd







Mining Engineer

and Mrs. A. W. T. Freakes
nd their two children Helen

i Bill arrived from Venezuela
yesterday morning via Trinidad
by B.W.LA

Mr. Freakes, who is from Mon-
tana has been in Venezuela for
ilmost a year, where he is Gen-
ral Manager of the Guayana
Mines Ltd., in El Peru Estado,
Bolivar.

They are spending tleir holiday
at the Paradise Beach Club.

On Holiday
M* JAMES C. TILBURY,
a retired Travel Service
Executive from Philadelphia js
now in Barbados spending a
holiday. He is a guest at the
Sea View Guest House. Also
staying there is Miss Elda
Marquina, who arrived from
Caracas over the week-end. q
Mr. Jack Goellnicht too” is
there. He arrived from Trinidad

by the “Lady Nelson” on Saturday
and will be here for ten days.

White Xmas
R. REGINALD GEORGES who
is on long leave after spend-

ing four and a half ye as a
Government Medical leer in
British Guiana, along with his

wife and three children, has been
spending a fortnight in Antigua
befere proceeding to Tortola, his
birthplace, for a few weeks after
whieh he and his family will be
going to the U.S.A. Dr, Georges
has two brothers also doctors, in
Philadelphia and there he intends
to take a course before returning
to British Guiana. In any case his
family will experience their first
white Christmas.

Represented Trinidad

In Water Polo
UMPED into Mr, Clayton
Greenidge the other day on
Broad Street. He arrived last
week and is here for a month’s
holiday.

Clayton who now lives in Trini-
dad where he is with the Trinidad
Jewelry and Loan, used to be in
Barbados where he was a member
of the Carlton Cricket Club, He
vow takes a_ keen interest in
Water Polo in Trinidad and repre.
sented that colony against the
Barbados team whic visited
Trinidad last January.

Here For a Few Days
RS. MARCH-PENNY was at
Seawell on Saturday morning

to meet her husband Mr. John
Mareh-Penny, Chief Cable En~
gineer on board the Cable Ship
Electra. He left the Electra at
Curacao and flew K,L.M. to
Trinidad and B.W.LA. to Bar-
bados

Their daughter, ang the

Divisional Manager of Cable and
Wireless in the West Indies, Mr.
A. G. L. Douglas were also at the
airport to meet him.

Mr. March-Penny will be here

for two or three days and will
then rejoin his ship at Curacao.



Explanations: (a) His father is
in the National Health business.
(b) He has an enormous head
(ec) They are very small teeth.

(a) You
looking

Comments:
his age by
mouth (b) Unless he
Snibbo they will all fall out
beforé he is ten years old. (c)
When he gets angry and gnashes
the greater part of them, it must
be a terrifying sight.

Afterthoughts: (a) Tell him to
whistle, with two fingers, for a
cab. (b) Warn him about tooth-
ache.

A Brief Visit

APTAIN FOULENOUGH’S
‘A visit to Shrillwillie Lodge,
on the Seots border, lasted only
one day. A maid of such aston-
ishing beauty waited at table
that Foulenough joined her,
instead of joining the ladies,
when the port had been dealt
with. A great deal of tittering
and “Oh, Sir,” was heard. The
host went to investigate, and
found the maid in the arms of
the warrior. He was lightly
pinching her cheek and, to kill
two birds with one stone, plead-
ing with her to get the keys of
the cellar for him before she
went to bed. The host had heard
and seen enough. He interrupted

tell
his
uses

can’t
into

CRYPTOQUOTE-—Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR

LONGF
One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used

is



By Beachcomber

the idyll in a raucous voice, and
next day the Captain was on the
way to Bullhampton Manor,
having bought a bicycle on credit
at one end of the village and
sold it at the other.

S.A.Y.E.

R. HENRY CACKLING, the
financial adviser, has been
studying the problem of penal
taxation as it affects savings. He
has prepared a scheme which he
calls S.A.Y.E. (Save As You
Earn). Just as a proportion of
income is now deducted at
source, so a further proportion of
income, to be known as savings,
would be deducted at source, This
would not only increase savings,
but would also ensure that they
were used for the right purposes
Mr. Cackling is the chairman of
a committee appointed to work

out the details of this plan.

(Fold here.)

Not Worth It

ae most conspicuous example
of common sense for many
a day was given by the Swedish
Lapp who came all the way to
Folkestone to swim the Channel.
He put a foot in the water, to
test the temperature, was bitten
by a jellyfish, lost his temper,
and went back home that day.

ELLOW

1, May we say itttie Brumas ts one? for the three L's, X for the two O's, ete. Single oe ie
2 sh ae (7) trophies, the length and formation of the words are @ .
2. Plane men 7? . :
%. Hog under the collar pertiaps. Each day the code letters are different.
? Goce ae ee A Cryptogram Quotation
winter ? (6) )
’ We ave al Uits Ul tued, (5) UAO BYPLVO PB LOV EJDWO UAQ
i arty oa ee eee MET fIRU VAO MEIT EJDWO UVAO
18 0 flicks. (8) '
Oey ee ee Ree (ote ot thee. CPL VO BMPLF VAG FORLKOT
. aorta UVudger was a this 17 _ Cryptoquote: LONGING NOT SO or TO
1 lon in he ast rsery CHANGE THINGS AS TO OVERTURN THEM—CICERO.
°



TASTE ..

All the finest in Bread and
Cakes baked Daily.

always count on the Quality

EAT.

You can

and Purity of our Bread.



(ee: et AREER

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SHORT HAIR=-OR |





LONG? |
Paris, London Clash
Hy EILEEN ASCROFT

PARIS mannequins at the autumn fashion shows wor¢
their hair longer, soffly waved, with curls or chignons
at the nape of the . But London opinions are divided
Views of Lengon hairdressers leave the customer
to take her choice of long or short:
French: “Shorter styleg will

stay, but with a softer line

at the nape of the neck and deeper
waves.”
teiner:

S “Hair will be semi-
long and feminine
with assymetrical rolls and
xy of interest. The

k’s Tail style will help over
ae a —s ~~ added

worn for even-

‘ shade is Lavender

: “Short and. even
shorter. Time is not ripe for long-
er styles. The — Paris hair-
dressings have n introduced by

the dressmakers not by the hair
stylists. New style is the Poodle.”

Vasco: “Slightly longer (1% in.
at the nape) but brushed up all

round the head with no t
*Kntoine: "St ta

: “Still short (3in. tq Sin.
at the most), with hair swe ick
and tailored necklines. ~eo)+

ours are Smoke-Grey for bio
and Honey for the very young.
Blonde aks are finished; but
blonde tips are new.”
The Hats
ISE and shine is the slogan of
the autumn hats. Higher
crowns are indicated.

The Postilion hat will be a
jaunty accompaniment to the first
suits, with its curled brim and
wide, buckled band. The model
sketched is in tangerella candy
floss, combined with black.

Another high-crowned modei
has a pointed top and looks like a
miniature dunce’s cap. This style

With U.S. Embassy
HIEF WARRANT OFFICER
Raymon McDougle who is
with the U.S. Embassy in Caracas
returned to Venezuela on Satur-
day morning accompanied by his
wife and baby son Michael. They
were here for two weeks staying
at Worthing. A West Virginian, he
has been stationed in Caracas for
one year.

Here For Three Weeks

M*. JAMES MAYERS § arrived
AVE on Saturday morning from
Trinidad by B.W.I.A, His wife and
family are already in Barbados
and he has come over to join the
for a few weeks’ holiday. Mr.
Mayers who is a Barbadian is with
the “Reform,” Sugar Factory in St
Madeleine.





“8

va

Rupert quickly clambers back into
his bedroom and is soon asleep.
When he wakes the sun is streaming
in, "Oh, my, I do feel tired,"’ he
thinks. ‘* What a night I've had!”

At breakfast he is still yawning and
Mrs. Bear looks ar him anxiously,
so he tells her all that has happened






AQUATIC CL

UBC




















Matinee;
JOHN LUND ,

MONTY W

SPECIAL MATINEE:
WALT DISNEY'S - - -

(

GAIETY





“CLUSTERS



Paul Henreid — Eleanor

“DECEPTION” wi?
Bette Davis — Claude Rains

OVEN and
TABLE WARE

CASSEROLES
SAUCE BOATS

MEAT PLATTERS
CUSTARD CUPS

DISHES—PUDDING,

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

nd ike Ba



TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 4.40
TOMORROW at 5 p.m
WANDA HENDRIX

in “MISS TATLOCK’S MILLIONS”
A PARAMOUNT PICTURE



“MELODY TIME”
ROY ROGERS — DENNIS DAY — FREDDY MARTIN

F = : <=.

The Garden) ST. JAMES

Last Show TONIGHT 8.30
Ist Half of the New Monogram Ewciting Serial

“CUSTER’S LAST STAND”
with REX LEASE, Jack MULHALL — Ruth MIX —

WED, & THURS. 8.30 P.M.
Final Half Monogram’s Exciting Serial

Last 2 Shows TO.DAY
“OF HUMAN BONDAGE” & “DANGER

A Warner Bros,

WED: (only) 5 & 8.30 p.m. Warmer’s Double Thriller!

THURS. & FRIDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m
(MONOGRAM’S BOXING THRILLER")
Leo GORCEY and the BOWERY in
| “FIGHTING FOOLS"

AND PANTRY with

PYREX

A WIDE RANGE TO SELECT FROM
PLATES—DINNER, SOUP, BREAKFAST

SCALLOPED SHELLS

GIFT SETS—5 PIECE AND 11 PIECE
Pay our Hardware Department a Visit
Spacious Yard for Easy Parking
Or Dial 2039.





BHE POSTILION HAT

was popular in Paris, too.

Small nead-hugging caps and
berets have a distinct forward
movement, but the effect of height
is still there in high-flying plumes
and ornaments.

Black Is Top
TTRACTIVE style for more
dressy occasions is the see-

saw brim, wide at the sides, al-
most non-existent at front and
back. 3

Black is No. 1 favourite. Othe:
shades are honey beige, muted
tangerine, sienna, vineyard pur-|
ples, smoke and sun-faded greens
often combined with black.

Cocktail caps are gay and|
Yemantic, in irridescent colours
gleaming gold or silver or shiny
black or white, with spangled
veils and sequin trimmings |

The Skiff Line

APIS launches the “Skiff”

line in narrow toaues iting
|
|

sharply profiled peaks pointing
over the forehead It is a flat-
tering style to wear: I predict it

will be widely copied in London
Best Company |
HORTEST and nicest view on}
the holiday problem “Should;
Husbands and Wives Have Separ- |
ate Holidays?” comes from a hus-|
band, Mr. Jack Lawrie of Oak
dale Avenue, Kenton, who writes











I say certainly ‘No, as after 20]
y s I still find the best com-|
pany is my wife.”
World Copyright Reserved |
—L.E.S
Vn /, aes e
CH -F OCT? |

and she listens intently.‘ Arc yo

quite sure you did dream all

that ?"* she asks. Rupert shakes h

head. Then he pauses, =
wonder? "’ he murmurs. “! may
have... ." He breaks off as an idea

comes to him. ‘* There's one thing '

that can prove if it’s true,” he says,
“that little dark bortle.”*







ENEMA (Membe

BARRY FITZGERALD
OOLLEY



TO_DAY at 5 p.m Rt |

in Technicolor }
)
\

Bobby NELSON



LAST STAND”



5 & 8.30 p.m

SIGNAL”
Parker — Zachary Scott
Double



‘ESCAPE in the DESERT"
Philip Dorn, Helmut Dantine





ROASTING, PIE

COTTON FACTORY

LTD



Je

| The News,



HOUSEWIVES’
GUIDE

Prices of pears and cucum-
bers when the Advocate
checked yesterday were:—

Pears 6, 7, and 8 cents each

Cucumbers 8 cents per TB.



BBCRadioProgramme

Tuesday, August 22, 1950
fhe News, 7.15 a.m, News
The African Queen,
e Hymns we Sing, 7.45 Gen-
Speaking, 8.00 a.m. From the Edi-
#10 acm Programme Parade, 8.15
the Promenade Concerts. 9.00
Close Down, 12.00 noon The News,
12.19 pan. News Analysis, 12.15 p.m. Mus-
¢ From Grand Motel, 1.00 pm, On the
Joo. 115 pm, Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m.
Much Binding in the Marsh, 2.00 p.m
2.10 p.m. Home News from
Britain, 2.15 p.m. Sports Review, 2.30 p.m
Radio Theatre, 4.00 p.m, The News, 4.10
p.m. The Daily Service, 4.15 p.m, From
the Promenade Concerts, 5.00 p.m. New-
ton Goodson, 5.15 p.m. Programme Par-
ade, 530 pom. Welsh Magazine, 6,00 p.m.
The African Queen, 6.15 p.m. Twenty
Questions, 6.45 p.m, Letter from London,






otials

am. From

700 p.m. The News, 7.19 p.m, News
Analysis, 7.15-—7.45. To be announced,
£00 p.m. Radio Newsrell, 6.15 p.m. On

he Job, 8.30 p.m, Regent Orchestra, 3.55
pm. From the Editorials, 9.00 = Tip
Top Tunes, 9.30 p.m. Meet the Common-
10.06 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m.
10.15 pm. On the Sweeter

wealth,
Interlude,

Side, 10.45 p.m. Report from Britain, 11.00
om. From the Promenade Concerts.

One

DON'T BOTHER TO TRY

AND FIND THE HOLIDAY SAVINGS
DEAR - | MOVED THEM WHEN
1 BAW YOUR LETTER ARRIVE

PAA

offers

CLIPPER
CV-240

SERVICE



between

SAN JUAN
ST. THOMAS
ST. CROIX
GUADELOUPE
MARTINIQUE
ST. JOHNS
ST. LUCIA
PORT OF SPAIN

*

The Clipper CV-240 is
acknowledged to be the
most advanced type airplane
of its kind. Its extra large
picture windows, wide aisles
and its 40 roomy, recline-to-
your-comfort seats, assure
passengers the utmost in
comfort and luxury in flight.

By providing this most mod-
ern,tast, dependable Clipper
on this route, PAA is con-
tributing to the advancement
of the rapidly growing tourist
area in the islands between
Puerto Rico and Trinidad.

For full information and
reservations, consult your
travel agent or

PAN AMERICAN
MNortp AIRWAYS

PASSENGERS + MAIL + CLIPPER CARGO

a Va |

OSTA De,

DA s Se LTD
BROAD ST
Phone 2122 (After bus

202






TUESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1950

BROOKLIN, MASS.

“Gorgeous Gussie” Moran, the
gizinor girl of tennis, has given
away the lace trimmed panties that
upset royalty and English tennis
circles two years ago.

But she isn’t saying who got ’em.

The Santa Monica, sandy-hair
blonde, in a bedroom interview,
refused today to tell the name of
the recipient of the outfit which
startled Wimbledon and insisted
on changing the subject. She said
she is “concentrating” on her ten-
nis and an offer to turn profession-
al—but not for less than $75,000.

Gorgeous Gussie, attired in pow-
der-blue pajamas and nursing a
very bad summer head cold, told
INS she had several other tennis

costumes “much more attractive”,

than the lace panties that created
such a stir in the tennis world.
Between sniffles and sneezes, the
pretty young net star, who is
ranked seventh nationally and is
third seeded in the national doubies
et Longwood Cricket Club, said:
“I’m concentrating on my tennis















A LOVABLE DOUBLE

EYES

EMPIRE

| To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
and Continuing

Columbia Pictures
Presents . .

“ALL THE:
KING'S MEN”

Starring:
Broderick CRAWFORD

Joanne DRU—John
IRELAND, John DEREK





ROXY

To-day 4.30 & 8.15 Only

Republic Whole Serial

“ FEDERAL
OPERATOR
99 ”

With
Martin Lamont, George

J. Lewis

Wednesday Nite 8.30

CARACAS NIGHT



YOUR eee

LAST SHOWING TO-DAY 5 & 8.30
ARTHUR RANK'S

TOMORROW 5 & 8.30 p.m.

CANYON PASSAGE”
DANA ANDREWS—SUSAN HAYWARD

OF THE UNDERWORLD
RICHARD DIX-—-WENDY BARRY

ns

| GUSSIE HASGIVEN AWAY HER PANTS

and an offer to turn professional

“I think at the present time I
am playing the best tennis of my
career.

“Bobby Riggs has offered me
$50,000 to turn professional, but if
I can’t get $75.000 I will remain an
amateur. It wouldn’t be worth my
while to turn professional for
$50,000."

Miss Moran denied a report she
was having leopard skin shorts
made out of the skin she got from
the Maharajah of Cooch Behar
north of Calcutta, India. But the
Maharajah, she conceded, is “a
tennis fan.”

Gussie is still playing the field,
romantically speaking. When she
was asked about her romances and
the report she was engaged
marry a_ British statesman,
said:

“I’m not engaged to anyone.”

Reminded that Pat DiCicco,
Hollywood agent, saw her off on
the plane when she left for the
cast, she answered, “Oh yes, he is
still around, but we are not en-
gaged —ILN.S.,

to
she

SMILE...






, \

\



ADDIS LIMITED 0
HERTFORD EST, 178



“FREIDA”







ROYAL

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.30

20th C-Fox Presents .. .

Richard WIDMARK
Linda DARNELL

“Slattery’s Hurricane”

and
“STORMY WEATHER”
with

Lena HORNE
Bill ROBINSON

OLYMPIC

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.15

United Artist Double . .

Heaay *AMAR
Georse © NDERS

Strange Woman”

and

“False Paradise”

with

WILLIAM BOYD as
Hoppalong Casidy







HERE
AGAIN !!

ZINC

SHEETS

DR

4
eo

As several of our Customers have been enquiring for them



FLAT ZINC SHEETS—Size 8 x 3
(St Aable for Table and Counter Tops, etc.)

Also:—-

GALVANIZED PIPE FITTINGS—Bends, Elbows, Tees,
Nipples, Reducing Sockets, etc.

PLANTATIONS LTD.

we are glad to « s that we have just received:— |
|
'
'
|



(
SSHRETERTES

Soe baer

*¢ oe ke

ae

TUESDAY, AUGUST 22,

1950



Can Russia Really |

Go To

War?

By John Gordon

CHURCHILL, explaining why in
his judgment we still have a
breathing space which “if used
wisely and well may greatly in-
crease the deterrents against a
major Communist aggression,”
said: —

“We are still under the shield
of the atomic bomb possessed in
formidable quantities by the
United States alone.” ;
That is a weighty and important

truth we must have always in our
minds in these anxious days,

Other Weaknesses

But there are other weaknesses
in the strength of Russia which
must always be in the calculations
of the mea of the Kremlin when
they plan aggression.

Weaknesses which of course
time will eradicate as it will in due
course also wipe out America’s
atom bomb predominance,

WHAT are these other weak-
nesses?

In the Kremlin in 1941, when
Germany was apparently trium-
ee and Russia and her Allies
n the gravest difficulties, Stalin
said to Lord Beaverbrook: “The
war depends on the motor. The
country with the biggest output in
motors will be the victor in tee
end.’

And so it happened.

The motor decides modern war.
But to ensure dominance of the
motor two things are necessary in
abundance—steel and oil. How do
the opposing forces stand today for
these?

Huge Production

The U.S. produces 100 million
tons of steel a year. Britain’s pro-
duction is 15,552,000 tons. the pro-
duction of France 8,964,000 tons
and in the Empire outside Britain
the output is 6,036,000.

Of that total 1,356,000 comes
from India. It might not be wise
of course. to count on India’s con-
tribution in any war against Rus-
sia, for Nehru may decide to be
a neutral.

IT has increased very con-
siderably since the war and
is doubtless still expanding.

Before the war it was
18,300,000 tons, After the Hit-
ler invasion it fell to as low
as 9,000,000 tons.

The recovery to the cur-
rent figure is therefore a
tremendous achievement, But
even if we add to it the pro-
duction of Czechoslovakia,
which the Economic Council }9_
for Europe estimates at};
2,610,000 tons a year, it still};
does not reach a figure that ["""
can make the men of the
Kremlin consider war much
more than a very uncertain
gamble.

SO much for steel. What
about oil, without which
machinery cannot move? _

Expert opinion gives this
estimate of world production
for 1950; 1

But even eliminating In-
dia, the steel production of
the democracies stands at 2
colossal figure.

WHAT of Russia?

Her production is 21,200,000 tons
a year, a little higher than Brit-
ain’s, but not much more than one-
fifth of America’s.

Barrels Per





Day

U.S. 5,000,000
Canada 60,000
Mexico : 166,000
Total for N. America .. 5,226,000
Central and South Am-

erica .. 9 .. 1,600,000
Western Europe 50,000
Middle East—

(Abadan, Kuwait,

Bahrein and Saudi

Arabia) os .. 1,500.000
Far East 205,000
Total world production,

outside of Russia and

her satellites 8,581,000

How does Russia stand in com-
parison? U.S. oil experts estimate
that her production plus the out-
put of her Eastern European satel-
lites is NO MORE THAN ONE
MILLION BARRELS A DAY.

It may be argued that the
estimate cannot be an accuraie
one, because it’ is so surprisingly
sinall.

But even if we put it at double
the figure Russia would not seem
to be comfortably supplied for a
war of any magnitude.

There are certain indicatigns
that her oil production is not-so

KUWAIT
SAUDI aravin®

MAJOR OILFIELDS
WA MAJOR REFINERIES

The vital oil centres of the

prolific as to make the men in the
Kremlin easy in their minds. 1+
is known that in the first quarter
of this year the oil prograrnme
was six per cent. below te
estimate. ‘ ~*ie

Workers Failed

An “open letter” sent to Stalin
by the oil workers of Baku earlier
in the year deplored their failure
to reach production targets.
That is significant.

The Baku fields have indeed
showed sisns of passing their
-roduction peak alter many years
as the main producing centre.

Moreover we must take into
account that Baku is very close
to what would be the battle dne
in war.

At the first move by Russia w=
should certainly aim to destroy i
es a producing field.

It may be assumed that
means of destruction have besen
Lrepared and are already at hand.

Rumania Drained

Russia claims that a “seconc
Baku” has been discovered be-
tween the Volga and the Urals.

Certainly there is increasing
production there, but experts
doubt if it does more than keer
pace with Russia’s growing indus-
trial needs.

Oil is being taken from Rum-
ania as fast as Russia can take it
but the output is still only half
the peak figure achieved before
the war.

In Hungary, production is also
well below pre-war levels.

These facts suggest that Russia
would find a war of any length or
magnitude a highly perilous un-
dertaking, even apart from the
atom bombs of the U.S.

And the Kremlin must always
take them into account.

Their Objective

Just as the destruction of Baku)
would: be considered an essenti
first move by the Western Powers
if war came, so Russia’s first ob-
jective must be to capture ow
Middle East oi] sources at Abadan,
Bahrein, Kuwait, and Saudi Ara-
bia. For until she did so, she

BAHREIN



a 9 300
Scale of Miles

Middle East.
could not make much progress.

That emphasises a matter of
vital importance to us.

ALL these sources of Middle
East oil for us lie as near to the
battlefield as Russia’s do.

It would seem, therefore, that
we should be wiser to be more
watchful of the Middle East than
of the Far East at this critical
time. Intensely careful that our
strength should not be committed
so heavily to the Far East that
we left ourselves too weak in the
much more vital Middle East.

For that would certainly suit
Russia.

Be Powerful

All of us seek peace. All of us
wish for nothing more fervently
than an ending of this stupid re-
current horror of war.

But we are discovering now
that we ought to have realised
long ago, that the only way to stop
war is to be powerfyl enough to
raake it a pretty bad risk for any
aggressor.

In steel and oils, plus the atom
bomb, we have the foundations of
all the power we need — if we
make them secure and use them
to the best purpose, which is not
to make war but to give us the
strength to make peace the wisest
policy for Stalin —L.E.S.



FRENCH “POP”

VANCOUVER.—You can buy a
bottle of wine in France for the

price of a Canadian bottle of pop,
said Gerard Dubois, French com-
mercial attache, Montreal, who was
visiting here. That's one of the
al ions France has for Canadian
tourists he said.

~~

WALPAMUR QUALIT

ow
Wi «

THE WALPAMUR COMPANY

iF alas lai
$.P.MUSSON,SON @COLTD > BARBADOS

Paying First Visit
ANTIGUA, Monday

The Acting Governor Hon. P.
D. MacDonald is paying his first
visit to Montserrat. He will re-
main there a week in order'to gain
first hand knowledge of the
presidency, its people and prob-
lems. hate

eo?

«

yYrat 8 WALPAMUA

MI:

PAINT & WATER PAINT MANUFACTURERS TO Him. THE HUNG

ATDsOARWEM. LANCASHIRE

as



tne

H

meeting this week.

The Resolution, as carried, will
be sent to Government by way
of ‘advice’ from the Commercial
community on the question of
Federation when it comes up for
decision in the Legislative Council.

The Resolution stated that Fed-
eration will be in the interests of
the people of Britis Guiana pro-
vided if the following conditions
can be fulfilled:

(a) That in the event of the
British Guiana Government
deciding to join in the pro-
posed Federation, full eifert
shall be given to the opinions
and reservations expressed in
the said Resolution of the
Associated Chambers of Com-
merce.

(b) That the introduction cf
Federation is formulated on a
sound basis not only as regards
the area as a whole but par-
ticularly as it affects British
Guiana, in order to ensure as
far as possible that its con-
tinuance will prove economically
advantageous to each con-
stituent Unit:

(c) That in view of the fact
that this Chamber considers
the representations allotted to
British Guiana in the proposed
House of Assembly to be in-
sufficient, the British Guiana
!Government take such neces-
sary steps as will ensure greater
proportionate representation for
this Colony.

The meeting was presided
over by’the President, Mr. H. G.
Seaford, O.B.E.

Teachers’ Conference

His Excellency the Governor,
Sir Charles Woolley, K.C.M.G. was
host to visiting delegates, officials
of the local association, their
wives and some other connected
with education, when he threw a
cocktail party at Government
House in honour of the fifth Con-
ference of the Caribbean Union
of teachers which is now in
session here.

That was on Tuesday afternoon
and despite a heavy business
programme, provision is made for
the entertainment of deleguies.
On Thursday afternoon the Arch-
bishop of the West Indies, Alan
John Knight, threw a garden party
at Austin House for delegates and
they will be travelling to Berbice,
over the week-end, where they

will spend almost a week.
Director of Education, Mr.
Frank Ogle, speaking at the

Second Session told the teachers
that the ability to turn out of
school not “bags of knowledge
and examinees” but rather young
people who could think for them-
selves and become _ effective
citizens in the future in the many
changes that are to come about



The secret

Yes, mothers, your good health
that of your children. If you

are not robust, perhaps you
your family need more A & D
vitamins. So start taking Scott's
Emulsion every day.
Soon you will see a won-
derful difference in the
way you and your chil-
dren look, act and feel!
Scott's Emulsion has brought

new happiness to millions
because it's more than a tonic,

it's powerful nourishment



an



sometimes cross and your Children

a SOLES

BARBADOS

Sf you must pace up and down outside Clarence House smoking all your cigarettes
like an expectant father, you can’t expect to come home and smoke ours.’

: Georgetown Chamber of Commerce
Accepts Federation

GEORGETOWN, Aug. 19.

THE GEORGETOWN Chamber of Commerce has accepted
Federation ‘with certain reservations’ at a largely attended

The decision was by a majority and was based more or
less on the unanimous opinions and reservations expressed
in a Resolution of the Associated Chambers of Commerce
at a recent Conference in Trinidad. A mandate was given
to the Chamber’s two representatives to the Conference.

in the West Indian Colonies was
the object of teachers.

He urged them to _ study
Sociology — an extremely im-
portant study—in arder to be able
to guide the children in the edu-
cational progress of the Colonies.

Introducing Mr. Ogle, Mr. H., S.
Jackson, Senior Vice-President of
the B.G.T.A., said: A notable
change is taking place throughout
the Caribbean Colonies in the
relationship between the Officers
of the Education Department and
the Primary School teachers, a
ehange will undoubtedly tend. to
improve ihe educational servieés
generally. The idea is now being
accepted that the noble task of
fitting the children of the Colonies
for their life’s work must be the
concern not only of teachers, but
also of all who are engaged in the
Administrative Denartment

Education Umeers

Mr. Jackson continued: Trinidad,
1 am told, now terms its school
teachers as educational officers;
this gives acknowledgment to the
fact that teachers cénstitute a part
of the Education Department, This
change of thought and view can
rightly be regarded as heralding
a new day when Government of
these Colonies would give iden-
tically the same consideration in
all ways to the welfare of teachers
as they give to other workers in
other departments, ‘

In the course of his remarks,
Mr. Ogle urged that teachers
study Sociology,,and their own
country into which to fit one’s
own educational philosophy.
“Everybody, especially teachers,”
Mr. Ogle said, “must have a
philosophy of education. They
did not have to be a philosophe:
to have philosophy,”, he pointed
out; it was a body of ideas wh@th
guided them in the matter of
education.

Pointing to the new set up of
the University College of the West
Indies wit) its Sociological De-
partment of which Professor Hug-
gins, a West Indian, was ifi charge,
Mr. Ogle expressed the hope that
that would mark not only the
beginning of the study of West
Indian Sociology—-of great in-
spiration to the teachers of the
West Indies—but also to the begin -
ing of the end of that distinction
between Elementary, Secondary
and University Education 40
marked even now, although the
change was begining.

Concluding Mr. Ogle advocated
the practice of idealism but
warned the teachers not to be
fanatical about their ideals, “Let
us cherish our ideals,” he said,





“but always keep a_ sense of
humour,” That sense of humour
= errs

of a happy

family is-Goop HEALTH!






and
are X

and

Ah dg eda Ld



ADVOCATE





























































London Express Service



was a very valuable thing, he

said, in pursuing their aims and

he trust they would retain it,
Indian Celebrations

Celebrating India’s National Day,
Guianese Indians held a colourfu)
procession through the streets of
Georgetown—‘without drums.’

The Commissiorier of Police hac
forbidden the use of drums and
musical instruments and despite
the turn out of decorated cars,
drays and bicycles was dis-
appointing, there was a general
jubilant atmosphere; the men and
women made up for the lack of
drums by clapping hands anc
singing Indian airs,

In an attack against the refusal
of Col. Orrett to grant permissior
for music, the President of th«
British Guiana East Indian Asso-
ciation, Dr. J. P, Lachhmansingh,
quoted Shakespeare

“We are a musical minded
people” the Doctor emphasised,
“We sing at our work places and
dance wherever we can try to feel
happy. The Commissioner feels
otherwise. He feels’ we do not
like music because he himself does
not like music but let me remind
you ‘that Shakespeare said: “A
man who has no musie in his
soul is fit for treason, stratageme
and spoils, Let no such man be
trusted.”’

The procession was organised
by the British Guiana East Indian
Association and followed a four-
mile route which took some two
hours to be covered. The President
spoke on the history of India and
urged Indians to take pride in their
Motherland, but at the same time
live in harmony with the other
races in the Colony. He praised
the efforts of Pandit Nehru to
bring about a peaceful settlement
in the Korean issue.

Trinidad Contractor Appeals
Against Fine

Albert N. B. Mahadeo, Trim-
dadian Sand Contractor was fined
$200 by Magistrate M.S. Fitz-
patrick, when he pleaded guilty to,
offering bribe to Deputy Director
of the P.W.D., Mr. Rupert B. Craig,
over the sale of oil sand.

Mahadeo, through his counsel,
Sir Eustace Woolford, appealed
against the severity of the fine.

_ Mahadeo was charged by Detec-
tive Superintendent Stanhope
Billyeald with having between
June 16 and 18, offered Mr. Craig
834 per cent of profits and other
conce8sions from the sale of oil
sand by him to the P.W.D., as an
inducement to Mr. Craig to show
favour to him in relation to his
principal’s business, by recom-
mending the purchase of oil sand
to the P.W.D.

Will She Hang?

Speculation is rife as to whether
or not Kathleen Fullerton, one of
the three persons convicted in the
Stanley Town Child Murder, will
hang. The questions ‘Has a wo-
man ever been hanged in British
Guiana’ and “Can a woman be
hanged here” were being asked,

A story by ‘Chronicle’ Staff Cor-
respondent, Compton Delph, re-
vealed that as far as is known one
woman was hanged in the Colony.
It was way back in 1882 and the
woman, Maria Ferrell was con-
victed and hanged for the murder
of 19-year-old Agnes Tudor, along



Speedsters

| Are Still

Being Fined

THEIR HONOURS Mr. G. !

Taylor and Mr. J, W. B. Chenery

Judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal yesterday confirmed the
decision of Hi Worship Mr

H. A Talma Magistrate of
district “A” Police Court who
imposed a fine of £5 or

months’ imprisonment on
{| Clement of Bank Hall for dr
the motor van M— 2 on Water-









ford Road at over 35 miles per
hour, 4

The speed limit on that road
is 20 miles pe hour and the
offence was committed on April!
4. Clement was also ordered t
pay the cost appeal whicn
amounted to 7

THE DECISION of His Wor
ship Mr, G. B, Griffith Magistrate
of District “A’ who ordered
Richard G. Taylor of Graham
Hall, Christ Church to pay a fine
of £8 for riding the motor bicycle
X-828 on Bay Street Road over
36 miles per hour June 21
was varied yeste by Their
Honqurs Mr. G Taylor and
Mr. J. W. B. Chenery Judges
of the Assistant Court of Appeal
Their Honours imposed a fine of
£5 to be paid in seven days or
in default two months’ imprison-
ment,

Cpl. Jones in his evidence said
that he was on Bay Street on}
June 26 checking the speed}
limit of vehicles He had stop}
watch No, 5 and saw the motor
bicycle X-828 and it appeared
to him to be ridden at a fast rate
He checked the speed and found
that it was doing over 36 mile

per hour and the speed limit on
that road is 20 miles per hour

15 Months
For Larceny

And Wounding



Ashton Weekes, a 41-year-old
hawker of Suttle Street, St
Michael, was yesterday sentenced
to 12 months’ and 3 months’
imprisonment with hard labour
by City Police Magistrate Mr
H. A, Talma, when he was
found Builty yesterday of

charges of larceny.and wounding.

These sentences are to run con-
seculively.

In the case of larceny, Weeke
was charged of stealing seven
hands of plantains valued £1 5s
from Dorah Ranehararam in

Suttle Street on August 20
That same day, he was charged

of wounding Cleritha West on her
right eye by striking her with a
stone.

Weekes had already recorded
against him 9 previous convic-
tions for larceny, the last of which
was recorded on Mareh 5 when
he was sertenced to 6 months’
imprisonment with hard labour





for stealing a demijohn of rum
from Perkins & Co., Roebuck
Street There were also 5 pre-
vious convictions against him for
wounding and one for bodil
harm.

“ir you are not sat.shed witi |
my decisions, you have the right
to appeal”, Mr. ‘Talma_ told
Weekes ‘I find you guilt
stealing. Instead of your be'r
sorry for what you have donc
you have adopted a lawless atti
tude,” he said. “Your little trick
will cause you 15 months’ impri
onment,’ was Mr. Talmat's final
remark the polire tre!)

through the door with Weekes |
custody.

In another case brought against
Weekes for causing a disturbanc
on Suttle Street that same day
Weekes was convicted reprimand
ed and discharged.



FRENCH COINS

KEREMEOS, B.C.—Several
gold sovereigns of Queen Victoria’:
day have been dug up here Max
Koheler, Cawston Becnh farmer,
made the find while harvesting his
potato crop.



with her son Peter, and two others,
John Stewart and Samuel Adams
The woman's daughter, Rebecca
Ferrell, who was also charged, was
acquitted,

Motive for the murder, accord-
ing to the Police, was a mixture

of love, rivalry and hatred, Re
becca Ferrell (18) and the mur-
dered woman were both out to
‘catch’ one James Osborne, as a

husband. Rebecca realised that she
Was up against serious compeétition
in the person of Tudor, who had
the advantage of being physically
more attractive

Afraid that Rebecca would lose
the opportunity of being married,
the Ferrells got together and with
the assistance of two known ‘bad
men’ of New Amsterdam, where
the crime was committed, way laid
Tudor and beat her to death. They



were hanged on Deceniber 30, 1882

Your Backache




ae



cleanse slug
the blood

ish

may be due to sluggish Kidney Action

] FE 1S NOT so good when you
are troubled with backache,
rheumatic pains, stiff, aching
muscles and joints, lumbago or
common urinary disorders due to
sluggish kidney action. @
y put up with pain and dis-
comfort when you might get happy
relief by taking Doan’s Backache
Kidney Pills. ‘They stimulate and
kidneys and so help them to rid

} excess uric acid and other impurities
which otherwise might collect in the systern and
cause distress. Doan’s Pills have helped thousands ;
let them help you.
HALF A CE
ailments due to inadequate kidney action, is the
proud record of Doani's Pills.

j
NTURY of success in relieving

Grateful men

and

women of all ages use aiid recommend this efficient
diuretic and urinary antiseptic to their friends

, ; and neighbours.
o
Ack your 9,
eater tr PO OMRIE %
Backache Kidney Pills We







PAGE 'HRES



oe






* Mentholatum * Baim kee
baby's Skin in spotless
condition It is so nple
ATT Veni
baby GENTLY RUB
Menthoi
nd ar

to use

sium imtoo u Al
sund the

r and comic
skin and prevents
und chafing Babies
the soothing, cooling efiect

of ‘Mentholatur Quick

get a jar or tin to-day ood

love





ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM



“Made Only B.
The Mentholatum
(Est. 1889) Slough, England.

o. Ltd.,



NEW RELIEF FOR
ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.

A new product, DOLCIN, has been created which not only gives
prompt relief from the pains due to the symptoms of arthritis and
rheumatism, but also effects the metabolic processes which constitute
a very important part of the rheumatic state’s background. a}

DOLCI has been thoroughly tested in meaicsl institutions,
DOLCGIN is being used now with unprecedented success. DOLCIN
is being prescribed by doctors now. ‘And many sufferers have already
resumed normal Jiving as a result of taking DOLCIN.

Don’t delay, Profit by the experience of fellow-victims of these
pains. Get DOLCIN today. A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs
only
SOLD BY:

On Sale at BOOKER'’S DRUG STORES (B’dos) LTD.









SE SELLE LILLIE
FURST TiVME WERE!

AFRICAN PRINTS









im Cottom...
4 MULTI-PURPOSE FABRIC
BROARWAY GRESS SHIP.



rene oe

meena
SRS SS



65
ELD OPP OOD OPS SOO OCO POOF POPPE ak %



e 8 mM

Fr +

. foeat wwe . %

* ecer your shin %

5, y

% problem %

%,

x %

s -_ %

* DOROTHY GRAY %

4

. %

has a special preparation for it. x

9 %

. A complete stock of 3

%,

+

> %

N

>

e

Dorey Guay

>

. hogs &

Ss $

S ¥
s . 7 " ms :

% BEAUTY PREPARATIONS now available at %

v

x COLLINS LTD.—Broad Street. x

Yee ALM LOI LLL (5656509 0BOCO OOOO PAPO

m . 5
SROOLOOPEPR ESSE SOBRE PPLEP PPP PLPEDSPLLOFSS 5



>
3
3
‘
WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE
that we are once again in a position to
Supply the following...

PEACOCK & BUCHAN *HULCOTE’

Red Roofing Paint @ $6.17 per gallon

‘EXTERIOR FOREST GREEN’

specially prepared for the tropics
@ $7.81 per gallon

SESS

4,

Ree Secure Yours Early as We Only have %
A Limited Quantity %



DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING 0. §
1D. \

%
»# 6 2 36N
BOOOSSSG5SO S99 G9 OS BGO SSF SSSBSS SOOO SOS SESS SSS SSSS IS 0


y

)

\

- EF FE, FOUR



Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd, Broad St, Bridgetown.
——$—$—

Tuesday, August 22, 1950



BRarricane Precautions

THE weather during the last two days has
served as its own warning to the people
of this island to be prepared against event-
ualities. A year ago as a result of unpre-
paredness several people lost their lives
and thousands of dollars of property was
destroyed. Much of this could have been
avoided and it would pe well for the gen-
eral public to familiarise themselves with
the prepared handbook and pamphlets on
hurricane relief which have been pub-
lished.

There is generally a disposition to deride
hurricane warnings because disaster has
not befallen us for many years. For sev-
eral days last year, hundreds of people
knew that there was a likelihood of a dis-
turbance reaching Barbados. The sultry
weather for many hours before it came
told of its approach, but because it was be-
lieved to arrive a particular time and that
hour had passed, people lulled themselves
back into a false sense of security. The
aftermath is now history; but such history
as will not be forgotten for many a year.

The Government has now revised its
hurricane relief booklet. It is clearly writ-
ten and the instructions to those whom
they were aimed at protecting are explicit.
Notices have been published in the Press
advising residents of certain areas to make
themselves acquainted with the stations to
which they should report or to the shelters
to which they should go in the event of
a hurricane. The Government having

done its part, it is up to the members of
the community to take every precaution
and not to wait until misfortune has be-
fallen them to enquire what they should
do and to whom they should go for advice
and instruction.

But if the individual has certain duties
to himself the heads of business houses
have an even more important duty. In
their stores and places of business there
will be several people whose work will
prevent them from remaining at home or
seeking shelter at an early time, Means
should be provided for transmitting the
precautionary warnings so that those who
would return home for the protection of
small children or animals should be able
to do so at an early time. Adequate pro-
tection should not be left to chance. It
may be that the suddenness of the disaster
will not permit employees to leave for
home and their safety should be looked
after.

And there are those curious mortals who
merely for the sake of sight-seeing might
get in the way of people and organisations
looking after the safety of others. Their
thoughtlessness should be drawn to their
attention in advance,

Storm warnings and_ precautionary
measures were not intended to scare
people but to remind them of their public
duty. It was most opportune that Mr, C.
C. Skeete should have undertaken to
deliver an interesting and informative
lecture at the Barbados Museum and His-
torical Society yesterday afternoon. Publi-
cation of his talk in the Press and over the
Radio Distribution will enable the average
citizen to acquaint himself with the nature
and origin of hurricanes. The more knowl-
edge there is, the less panic there is likely
to be. In an island which lies in the hurri-
cane belt, the only way to minimise mis-
fortune is for each member of the com-
munity to familiarise himself with the
warnings and instructions issued in the
event of a hurricane.



OUR READERS SAY

Cricket

To, The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—The majority of people
who were born and bred in these
Islands are overjoyed at the suc-
cess which has attended our
cricketers in the Test
which have just been concludéd
in England. Of course there will
always be a minority—pathologi-
cal cases for the most part—who,
to their everlasting shame and
disgrace, have nurtured faintly
concealed hopes that the W.I.
would suffer defeat and be once
again relegated to the

local

Lindwall,

state of ized with

sons-that Lord Haw Haw emerge

in times of national crises. two

mediate future, to

from Down Under,

definitely poor.

Johnson,

those

!
} In writing about emigration in
ithe Advocate of August 12th., while



trying to be concise, I seem to
have managed to be obscure on
jSome points which I will try to

iclear up now. In referring to the
nak gute scheme perhaps I did

not put enough emphasis on the
| basie principles behind the plan of:
which it operates, which I be-
lieve are abs lutely essential to
the success of any organised
project for the emigration of a
number of people from one

country to another,

One of these principles is that
the emigrant must adapt himself
to his new surroundings and in

i

general, assimilate with them.
Nowadays no country wants to
receive numbers of immigrants

who come with the idea of refus-
ing to assimilate, but insist on
regarding themselves as a sort of
colony of the country whence they
came, and clinging tenaciously to
ideas and manners and customs
that the citizens of their new
country regard as definitely for-
eign. There has been plenty of
experience of the very bad results
of this type of emigration in
Canada, where such pockets, or
‘bridgeheads’ of unassimilated
population have persisted for 50
years or more, and are a very
definite thorn in the flesh, to
which successive provincial and
federal governments have failed
to find the answer,

The ability to assimilate calls
for a degree of adaptability
on the part of the emigranc.
Some people possess this natural-
ly and some simply do not have it
and cannot acquire it, and the
latter will notymake good emi-
grants and should stay home
Any scheme involving complete
family units wili almost surely
fail unless those selected include
only families in which husband
and wife both possess the quali-
ties that ere essential in success-
ful emigrants, and that is much
more difficult than anyone not
well acquainted with the facts of
life might suppose. Such schemes
will also fail unless adequate pro-
vision is made for the children,
which is a difficult matter in a
pioneering project. In fact if all
the conditions now considered
necessary are met, it can hardly
be called pioneering and will be
very expensive indeed, and .so
probably economically unsound.
We cannot expect ofher countries
to go out of their way and spend

{A pamphiet issued in July, 1948)
Before the Hurricane Season -

Make yourself acquainted with
the system of warnings.

Make sure that you know the
district relief centre for the area
in which you live.

After the Hurricane Warning:
Take cover in as secure a shelter
as possible. Certain churches,
schools and public buildings will
be open for those wishing to
shelter in them.

If you go to shelter in any of
these buildings take some food
with you.

Do not shelter in ravines or low

lying areas that are likely to flood.
If you live in a low lying coastal
area take shelter on higher ground
further inland, There will prob-
ably be very high seas.
Do not leave the shelter if there
is a sudden lull, this may be the
vortex and the wind will start up
again very violently from the
opposite direction.

All fishing boats should be
drawn up well above high water
mark,

After the Hurricane:

Do not congregate in the roads
and thoroughfares.

Do not crowd round relief
centres needlessly.

Do not use your car or bicycle
unless you have a job of work to
do.

Do not go sightseeing, in any
case the sights will not be
pleasant.

Assist the members of the Hurri-
evne Relief Organisation as much
as possible when asked to do so.

The immediate concern is for
the injured. Those requiring
treatment should go or be taken
to the nearest first aid post or
Almshouse. If they are too serious-
ly injured to be moved give in-
formation to the first aid post or
to the nearest police station.

Report any deaths at the police
station giving as much information
regarding identity as you can,

IF you are rendered homeless
and can make no other arrange-

i ee

For



More About Emigration

By R. E. Smythies

their money to solve the problem
for us. The best we can expect
is that one or two countries with
space to spare and resources to be

developed, will agree to receive
immigrants from Barbados on
some basis that offers reasonable

assurance of success, and of the
newcomers being good citizens,

in addition to being adaptable,
emigrants must be industrious,
and an unpleasant fact often lost
sight of is that pecple who have
never worked steadily are n&ch
more likely to be indolent.

The great majority of human
beings are either industrious or
indolent according to the habits
acquired in their formative
years and if the habit of in-
dustry is not emgrained in
youth, the chances are that it
will not be found in the adult.

In some of the depressed areas
in Britain it has been found by
painful experience that people
who were once industrious tend

to become demoralised by long
periods of enforced unemploy-
m , fo that they need 9 process
of rehabilitation before being

again ready for reguiay work,

In the case of ciildren who
have grown up surrounded by all
the evils of chronic unemploy-
ment, it is useless to expect them
to become suddenly industrious
if confronted by a job of work

when they are adults. Some
might work with more or léss
enthusiasm for a few w s or

even months, but on the a¥@rage
only about 2% to 3% will qualify
as really industrious citizens.
It is when schemes are put for-
ward that appear to cut across
basic principles and ignore the
unpleasant but essential facts, that
I feel justified in describing them
as unrealistic.

A bad feature of this social sore
spot of chronic unemployment is
that it is like a sinister growth
that feeds upon itself and becomes
worse at a_ steadily increasing
rate, especially when accompanied
by an increasing population and
static or even decreasing number
of jobs available. Before long 4
proportion of the population be-
comes practically unempleyable,
though it continues to have
children which grow up merely
to complicate the problem instead
of becoming useful citizens.



ments, the Police will direct you
to the temporary public shelters,
or to your local relief centre.

Boil all water before drinking.

If you have not already been
inoculated against typhoid have
this done.

If you are injured even slightly
be inoculated against tetanus.

If you want to offer your services
for manual work go to the Labour
Office Organisation at Queen’s
Park,

ADDITIONAL ADVICE TO
HOUSEHOLDERS
Before the Hurricane Season;
At the approach of the hurri-
cane season, mak®* sure that all
fasteners for outside doors and
windows are in order. If possible
windows should be reinforced with

shutters and doors with bars.

This also applies to buildings in
which cattle and livestock are to
be housed. If suitable buildings
are not available let the cattle and
livestock fend for themselves and
dc not tether them in the open.

Lay in a small supply of tinned
milk and other tinned foods as
emergency rations,

Keep one or two hurricane lan-
terns filled with kerosene, with
matches and candles in readiness,

A small supply of first aid sup-
plies may come in useful.

Find out in what district your
house is situated and who is in
charge of relief.

After The Cautionary
Warning

The Cautionary warning will
give you ample time in which to
make your final preparations and
to see that your supplies ..re near
at hand.

After the Hurricane Warning

It is a good plan to paste strips
of paper over glass windows
curing this period, particularly if
there are no shutters. This will
strengthen the glass and minimise
splintering.



up to expectations; but the mid- natural to these chocolate colour- to the ball at all.
dle batsmen and tail-enders were ed, jazz cricketers from the Carib one
instance lands, forgive me Mr.
Robert Christiani in six innings Let us scour the banana planta- that the batsman
could only muster 82 runs. It is tions and coconut groves seek
true ne a played two in-

sho Valuable innings of seventy; but
Matches ‘there is no doubt that 5 87 8 in e :
the batting order lacked solidity, hard work. Those who essay the brilliant catch
Our tailenders were not p to task must be prepared to train taken
Second Division standard. like prize fighters,
The Australians produce men like avoid
McCool ca- “pulled Muscles’’.

occasion in

like

deal

like H'

t of a battery of fast bowlers and Washbrook. Gomez,
_ enable jt has to be developed and train- which in most cases means an un- meyer, Worrell and Rae have from
us to meet those cricket giants oq and then after many years of comfortably long tail to the bat- time to time scored full marks;

the Austta- strenuous application the master ting order. However if we wish to but Ramadhin, Jones, Valentine half c

——<—$—$____—.

Advice to the Publicon Hurricane
Precautions

Preston! commentator merely announced

ing in the slips by Weekes; but when over the propose is a
more freaks like Sonny Rama- he has had time to reflect he tralia Moeld be vain’ “tee
dhin. Fast bowling can be a most tells e — ie br a ee cold light of the facts. As far as
i is pi i and a tru a "
ffective attacking force, but it is piece of an mk Weekes hat at Snes the W.I. cannot be elling at between twelve and
nobody’s
in order to Robert Christiani, if, for no other
this modern ailment of reason amply justified the selec-
The whole tors’ confidence in playing him in
pable of scoring 50 runs at any physical structure has to be so the four Tests. His ground field
x well tuned that the extraordinary ing and catching have been most
Our bowling must be summar- strain and sustained effort which highly spoken of throughout the
£ 2 two magical is needed to hurl the ball at a matches, Last and by no means
Saturday afternoon performers”. james, Ramadhin and Valentine, fast pace does not cause any least Captain John Goddard, who
It is from the ranks of such per- One feels an Arabian Nights at- particular muscle to be “pulled”. now ranks as one of the best close
mosphere when the story of these To maintain this rigorous, physi- to the wicket fieldsmen
: : Caribbean boy-wonders is ¢al training on a tour of England, time and his two wizards Rama-
However, this is the time when yecounted. A great bowler or a Must be an extremely diificult dhin
some attempt should be made to great batsman falls into the same task and therefore I feel that good
point out certain defects in our Category as that of the great spin bowling is a far more profit- standing less than 5 y
armour, so that effective reme- pjanists or artists. Never mind able investment than the develop- batsmen
dies can be applied, in the im- how much natural talent is there, â„¢

and Valentine owe a great {;;. lass
to Goddard's a

BARBADOS ADVOCATE — TUESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1950



=f



D, V.. SCOTT

TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

Usually

WHAT IS
UNITED

There is no point in talk of
sending away to another coun-
try people who have never learn-
ed to work steadily at even the

& CO., LTD.









Now

ale GR Tins K GOLD APRICOTS 76 68 ;
cas ae Eee oT te Tins CHUM SALMON ... 51 oe

(Tallis)

Tins GOLDEN GLOW
MOLASSES

children who are still young
enough to respond to changed sur-
reundings, and to,adapt them-
selves through @® process ol!
transition, during which they are
at least well-fed, clothed and car-
ed for, while being equipped by
training for the better life ahead
cf them. It may seem harsh bu
the blunt truth is that children
have a far better chance to be-
come good citizens, if separated
from parents who cannot provide
tnem with proper care, or train-
tng in habits of industry that they
have never learned themselves
it is not a case of an organisation
like the Fairbridge Society reliev-
ing parents of their responsibility,
So much as one of assuming ¢
1esponsibility for the children
tnat their parents are mariifestly
unable to carry out, perhaps
through sheer une.

It seems natural to raise the
uestion as to what is to be done
with the adults who have no em-
ployment or prospect of it in the
foreseeable future, but I do not
know of any ical answer.
The problem did arise in a
day and cannot be Solved by any
quick and easy y.

The same pi certainly
exists in some other countries and
is due basically to the same cause,
population outstripping the re-
sources of the country to support
it. I can only emphasise the fact
that no good can come from sug-
gested solutions that completely
ignore the unpleasant realities,
such as the unemployability of
those who constitute that problem,
or at least a large proportion of
them. It still seems to me that
it should be well worth while to
give careful consideration to any
plan that offers promise of pre-
venting the problem from becom-
ing rapidly worse in the next two
or three decades. Jf anyone can
produce some scheme for more
immediate relief, so much the
better, but it should be a practical
cne, and not overlook the hard
facts. My experience has been
that once people become virtually

NATIONS
WORTH ?

|
“THE U.N., which had been cround 3 x
1







es
eS SSS SSE
SSS

BE PREPARED |

aS 4



five years, was regarded by most people, at
worst, as an irritating check on U.S. policy,
at best as a windy forum where East and
West could put their case before the world.
Was it worth all the fuss and bother?”






For High Winds
and Rainy Weather

& |
“\
at

io

HURRICANE LANTERNS & CHIMNEYS
VERITAS PRESSURE LANTERNS & GLOBES
OIL-LAMPS & CHIMNEYS

BURNERS NO. 1 & 2

LAMP WICKS

ROPE, 3/16” and 14”

GALVANISED & IRON NAILS

—_———_____
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

’Phones 4472 & 4687

In its issue of August 21, which features
Russia’s delegate to the U.N., Yakov Malik,
on the cover, Time Magazine answers its own
question.

we offer

“U.N. was, at any rate, worth more now
than at any time since the first round at San
Francisco,” says Time. “One experienced re-
porter who had last covered U.N. four years
ago said last week: ‘The differences between
the U.N. of 1946 and 1950 are striking: then,
it had just begun to function; now it has
begun to act.’”

Continues Time: “People who sneer that
U.N. has acted only because the U.S. has
acted, miss the point — which is, precisely,
that the interests of the U.S. and of the
free nations in U.N. coincide. The U.S., and
all the West, has‘made U.N. an instrument of
its policy; that is U.N.’s new strength. The
instrument is not decisive — the U.S. could
fight and win the battle against Communism
without it — but it will contribute to the
decision.

It’s Nutritious !!

It’s Delicious !!

It’s easily



unemployable, nothi much : : Digestible et
be done about ft. So it seoms| 2he free world and its diplomats were =
@ On Page 8 certain that Malik had come back to the



Security Council, after a boycott of six
months and 18 days to nullify, disrupt or
divert, the historic Council decision which
had ordered armed action under the U.N.
flag against Communist aggression in North
Korea. In his first week as president, the
Russian had blocked the majority will with
parliamentary twists and tricks, launched a
propaganda blitz which in sheer weight of
words (his speeches took up two-thirds of
the council’s talking time) seemed likely to

LIDANO

SWEET MILK COCOA

. .. always ready for use. You simply add two
teaspoonfuls to a glass of milk and enjoy a rich
food drink,

See that all livestock have plen-
ty of water and food.

Fill as many clean receptacles
as possible with water for drink-
ing.

Shut, fasten and barricade all
windows and outside doors and do
not open them until the hurricane



ga ASK FOR A TIN AT YOUR GROCER





has passed, overrun the defenders of truth.” es
Remember that a sudden calm
does not mean the end of the



“There was no doubt,” continues Time,
“that Yako alik’s presenc 1
Buckets of sand might also be akov M Pp mies fe uBly
prepared in case any. accident oc-| Suadow over the U.N.—and that behind the
curs and fire from the kerosene/ shadow lay the substance of Russia’s threat
lamp breaks out. ;
of war on all the free world. Yakov Malik
(idl shout Mbt 4f tilaceiig the and his bosses can still cause. plenty of
best place to take cover is under trouble at U.N. If a Russian satellite
~ owes or under a stout table or Jaunches another aggression tomorrow, Malik
Do not go outside during the Could veto any Security Council action. In
tuesene aM Be a that case, the U.S. might be badly hampered
eee ae sneer in lif it wanted to wait for U.N. action before}

storm but that the wind will blow
again from the opposite direction.

DRESSING
GOWNS

If shelter is taken in a house



















cellar, take with you your supplies | ~~ BY {
of food, water, lanterns, matches,| aiding the victim of aggression. The U.S. }
etc. Do not forget a tin opener. ae ‘
Tf péssitile. take stme light ar- and other Western powers anticipate this
ticles of furniture and bedding] possibility, have planned with Trygve Lie
eS eT that will make for} to call an immediate meeting of the General | ¢
An axe or other suitable tool is} Assembly if the Council is stymied by a Red
also useful in case the entrance| yeto,”
gets jammed.
A bucket or other receptacle with} Concludes Time: “The U.S. is opposed to ;
sand and disinfectant should be : tials : )
provided for sanitary purposes, | the idea of ejecting Russia from the U.N. NOW IN STOCK

_|membership, believes the Russians should be
kept accountable, through U.N., to world
Never drink the water without| opinion, even if they abuse U.N. Malik’s

After the Hurricane A Smart Selection of Patterns

boili d, if ible, filtering, ate 1
until the authorities have declared | Words were heard by millions around the INCLEDING
it safe to drink. world, and splinters of Russia’s Big Lie were
If you live in Bridgetown or on : P 8 PAISLEY and POLKA DOTS

a main Toad you ean assist. by. bound to bury themselves in the brains of
removing from the road outside]the gullible and ignorant. But nothing that

your house the smaller debris. : *

This will ease. the work of the| “alik said could equal the impact of what
Organisation responsible for the| the U.N. and the U.S. had done in Korea.
opening up of communications, : say ie
selan wetil dandsaotita daadee obstruc.| nat action spoke louder than Maiik’s loud
tions. est shrieks.



SELECT YOURS FROM
DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

DRY GQODS DEPT;



On more than Valentine, has affected Walcott’s they wish to cross.
the series, the. batting in the Tests, As pens eon to wile
The speculation and excite- Câ„¢barrassec When a middie age
was out caught sr ; _, gentleman suddenly walked brisk-

ae ght meni which is now in evidence ly across the path when I was
three or four feet away. It is
asking rather a lot to stop a
vehicle in three or four feet trav-

ENJOY
HAM
TO-DAY

: efore October, 1953 if fifteen miles an hour, and the
the present programme is adhered gentleman turned around and
to and by then Goddard, Rae, asked me in no uncertain manner
Stollmeyer, Gomez, Christiani, why I didn’t stop to let him pass.
Jones, Johnson, Pierre, will hard- Let us hope this letter will en-
ly ‘be in the running. Hence we courage pedestrians to look both
will have to build up practically ways and not just rush across the
a new team around Worrell, street because they are within the
Weekes, Marshall, Ramadhin, studs and thereby causing drivers
Valentine and Welcott. With this unnecessary blame.

in view I heartily agree with the H.D.J,
suggestion that the W.1.B.c, Mugust 18, 1950.

should s ogee

ecure the services of a Criticism

: Australian coach as

Ide from, 5008 88 possible after the conclu- To, ihe Editor, The Advocate,

ards from sion of the present tour. SIR,— Why is it that some peo-
ple get so annoyed at criticism?

Compton, In conclusion let us not forget
Stoll- in the moment of Victory fame ~ os & aes of ant
illustrious ambassa , ch people cannot get Bar-
dors who have bados ahead. The Bay Street

done s
one so much during the past residents have every right to pro-

business.

KEEP
ONE
HANDY
We hare

of all

courage

utton,



Tinned Hams

. 2, 5, 10 pound Leg Hams

Bread & Cheese

J & R Sandwich Bread,





2 r New

lians, on equal terms. : is acclaimed. But here we have challengé the Australians, two and Johnson have not always umph ge ag erake my ne test against anything that annoys en ; 4 Gato" Charen, CO ca
Let us deal with our batting, two cases of men under 21 years, fast bowlers with accuracy, direc- measured up to the high standard Gdorge Challenor, George Head- them, they have to live in this Corner! Beet in tin, Spaghetti, Vermicilli :

we must concentrate, train and walking on to the most famous tion and pace are absolutely es- of International cricket. Wal- Jey and above all Leary Con- “istrict. If Boys’ Clubs run by Corned Mutton in tin :

encourage the type of batting ex- cricket stage in the world to give sential. cott’s wicket keeping has been stantine, we salute you! Police will prevent crime, I am Luncheon Beef in tin, Sweets

emplified by Worrell, Weekes and qa performance of such skill and most competent and considering ' "Yours faithful sure everyone would rejoice, but Lunch tongue in. tin,

Marshall. Stroke makers who artistry, as to win for them a Lastly our fielding. Again we the very difficult task he had at . ERIC INNISS is it going to work? Sympathy is : - ea Barley Sticks, Barley Sfigar

use their feet correctly to get to place among the truly great, this have not yet attained that all Old Trafford on a wicket prepar- akin to love, but to err is human Bacon in tin, Marsh Mallows Guava

the pitch of the ball. No longer above all after having played round sustained brilliance. Anti- ed for the local boy; and gen- Pedestrian C : and even ministers sons do wrong. Bacon (sliced) Cheese, Sling in tins, Table

can es to re ae only two matches which would cipation, clean pick up, low, ac- erally speaking, if the great bats- eran eee Is it possible for Police to be Raisins, Figs. :

type atsman who is prepared bear any comparison to English curate, quick return, just over men cannot detect Ramadhin’s 7), : ‘be sa frien: i ise? is s

to stay at the wicket all day, but County Cricket. Should Rama- the bails, which, I am told, is a leg break, at will, then Walcott’s EE Tike weseeetce” crossing The "Sanches shoal Ne tee: Fine Drinks Meat D t

who is incapable of taking bound- dhin and Valentine return to the feature of the Australians. For achievement is all the more cred- gtuds in anil ibeus ute cuite ie help to guide youth and let the Gold Braid Rum : aT

aries off the bad balls. Nimble- native lands only to sink back our part individual bits of sheer itable and what is more his boon to shoppers and drivers alike Police Department train the Prunier Brandy” Frozen Fish Chickens,

footedness and the-abillty to place into the obscurity whence they genius have punctuated the Tests; stumping has, on occasions, been and there has been qieprlendly young Scouters to help in rescue Players Cigarettes Ducks, Cauliflower, . Cab=

the ball anywhere from fine leg cane? ‘They have made a name Everton Weekes makes the catch- quite equal to anything Godfrey sound co-operation between both work about the city or country Players Pipe "Tobacco bage. ; :

to third man must be the aim, if for themselves fit to rank with ing of a cricket ball so simple Evans was able to accomplish for parties. Any true Barbadian will speak | : , ‘

runs are to be obtained against Barnes, Grimmett, Rhodes, O’Reil- that even experienced spectators the England team, Undoubtedly, Some pedestrians, however, are in cause of the Right and that | ) 1 : l AW
first rate bowling, During the ly and J. C. White. : do not at first realize, that the the terrific amount of concentra- under the illusion that the studs distinguishes a Barbadian more] He I L ‘L -( ay

recent Tests, Stollmeyer, Rae, Although we must continue to average first class cricketer would tion which is needed, in taking contain magic properties capable than letters behind his name 1 e

Worrell and Weekes have come encourage pace bowlers, it comes probably not have got his hand such spinners as Ramadhin and of stopping all traffic immediately IRI ‘ Va







———— oe
Sn



FAIRPLAY. |

a

a


|
|



TUESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1950



Flood Waters

Carry Off
Bridge
Sb eshte Soles

town Continued to be gloomy yes-
terday. Showers

during the morning, but after}
midday the sky cleared up aj
littie |

The temperature up to midday |
Fahrenheit in the shade}

‘was 81°
and by evening
very little.

The majority of shoppers, clerks
and businessmen saw signs of ft
wet day before they

lnis

and umbrellas

Lighters and
for safety. Yachts and
boxts anchored at Brown’s Beach,
and the Reef were brought into
Careenage and tied up off oppo-
site the Chamberlain Bridge.

The showers on Sunday night
caused a little damage. At Jack-
son_Road the water rose to a great
height, while the
St. Andrew, which was under re-
pairs, broke away. The St.

Joseph telephone line was out of!

order.

In an interview with the Advo
cate, Captain Ovid Stoll of the
schooner Timothy A. H. Van
Sluytman, said that he arrived in
Carlisle Bay at about 3 o'clock
yesterday morning but he did not
encounter any bad weather. The
trip from B.G. lasted three and a
half days.

He said that his engine broke
down on the voyage and searcely
any wind blew. When they were
off the

The water in the Halls
Martindales Roads district did not}





rise to dangerous heights but at
the corner of Halls Road and Ar-|
thur Hill cars were unabie to}
Pass yesterday. T canal over-|
flowed and w s in the road.}

Smail children in this area

eculd be seen with pots and pans)
and dressed in swim suits or old|
pants. They were catching crabs}
x eshed down by the water but

any had to be very careful of |
Leing caught in the onrushing}
current. |
by hye sanrpend OF THE COURT)

Western

; Star, No, 2066 of
the Ancient Order of Forestry,
celebrated their 104th Anniver-

sary at their Lodge room,

i Roebuck
Street, yesterday |

evening.

A_ representative gathering of
relatives and friends of the mem-|

bers joined in the celebrations.
Captain A. M. Jones was chair-}
man while Rev. O. C. Haynes,|

Vicar of St
the sermon

NEW CHURCH of the Pilgrim}
Holiness Branch, which will|
seat 250, was dedicated on Sunday |
evening at Cave Hill.
Three hundred and ninety people |
attended the service which was|
presided over by the Field Super-}
intendent, Rev. L. L. Miller. The!|
dedicatory message was given by|
Rev. R. Aslin and special. songs
were sung by the Cave Hill choir,
Rev. Brathwaite assisted.

Among those who attended
were Rev. Phillips, Rev. Yearwood,
Rev. Rich and Rev. Luelf. Rev.
Wiltshire will be the Pastor of the
new church.

The Church is made of concrete

blocks and is the first Pilgrim
Holiness Church to have floures-
vent lighting. The Pilgrim Holi-
ness division has Churches situated
all over the island but the main
Church is at Whitepark with the
Tabernacle attached.
St -MARY’S OLD BOYS defeated
h National outright in their
B.C.L. match at the Princess Alice
Playfield last Saturday,

St. Mary’s scored 59 in their
first innings. National replied with
37 and St. Mary’s in their second
venture knocked up 79 for the
lost of eight wickets before de-
claring.

Naticnal needed 102 runs for
victory but were all bowled out
for 94. In the St. Mary’s second
iunirgs B.. Walkes. scored 26, D.
Browne 20 and S. Peterkin 14.

For National Brewster took five |
for 27 and McCollin two for 18

D. Archer topscored for National
with 26. G. Sobers and
Greenidge made 20 each Bowling
for St. Mary’s, Bowen took three | ‘
for 17 and Peterkin two for 20.

3arnabas, delivered









Planes Land West

FOR most months in the year,
the prevailing wind at Seawell is
from the East, and aircraft land
and take off in that direction.

On Sunday, however, there was
a West South Westerly wind blow-
ing and aircraft operating into
Seawell were instructed by the
Control Tower to land and take off
in a Westerly direction.

Yesterday morning when the
flight from Trinidad arrived, the
direction of the wind enabled the
aircraft to use the runway in the |
normal manner-—that is,
in an Easterly direction.

| ENJOY
|











THESE

SHOWERS

; along with thun-
der and lightning was experienced

increased }

left their
homes in the morning and because}
of this many brought along macks}

otner smail craft}
had to be taken into the Careenage |
fishing |

bridge at Lakes, |

Barbados coast it rained.|
and}

landing |





|

'
i



lie idle in the careenage.

Auditor, Ex-Churchwarden

Attend

WHILE THE SKIES

Top right shows a bus making its way along Tweedside Rd.,
was taken this road was impassable.

darkened, and thunder



held Ae Ye the

Vestry

muttered

occasionally, a stormy meeting was taking place at the

Vestry of St. Michael yesterday.
the Report of the Auditor

attached to the Parochial |

Treasurer's Statement of Revenue and Expenditure for the

just
Bottom left shows the Queen’s Park cricket field, under
Heavy seas in the harbour,

| The Haynes
Inquiry On Playing Field |

Members were discussing | Annual Report for the Year

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
RAINS-A CITY OF WATER

BRIDGETOWN AFTER THE



Top left: LOOKING from Bridge Road in the direction of Glendairy water pours down through the gully and under the bridge.

before the Halls Road junction, Half an hour before this picture

water, and bottom right, loaded lighters
loading of
'
laying them
of 1944.

Sister Joan of the Convent of
the Good Shepherd was trans-
ferred to Antigua in September
1949. The Committee thanks her
very much for all she did for
the children since June 1947, in
giving them religious instruction.
Dean Hutchinson kindly carried
on the work until he was relieved
by Sister Maud, who took Sister
Joan's place.

The Committee is very grateful
to the late Mr. J. A. Marson, who
left the School a legacy of £100,

The School Sports were held in
June, and were thoroughly

down at the end

Memorial
School

ended 31st March, 1950
Mrs. A. W. L. Savage, Patroness;



att : enjoyed.

year ended March 24, 1950, the year when Mr. H. A. Tudor Mr. Clifton Wright, Patron. The School’s Annual Examina-

was Churchwarden of the parish. | Committee tions were held in August by Miss

The Auditor had complained — —— . | Liborde, Miss Hawkins and Miss
‘that some of the vouchers relating; What was going on where \the| Mrs. R. M. Jones, President; Mrs. }Armstrong of Queen's College
to that year were not certified and| Preparation of the Play Field was Harold Wright, Vice-President; I stat The Committee is very
others were improperly certified, | Concerned, i Mrs. Harold Haynes, 2nd Vice- | grateful to these ladies for their
The Vouchers were in connection| He told the Vestry that @S president; Mrs. Sidney Connell, | Kindness in doing this work.
with the preparation of the regards the missing part of the Hony, Treasurer; Mrs. DeCourey In November 1949 Mrs. A. W. L.

Princess Alice Playing Field, and
the Churehwarden for this year,
Mr. B. A. Weatherhead, in a
memorandum which he read, also

| dealt with expenditure in connec-

tion with Queen’s Park.

Discussion on the Princess
Alice Playing Field matter started
at a meeting of the Vestry held
about two weeks ago, and it was
decided to invite Mr. Tudor to a
special meeting so that he could

‘explain what had happened about

the vouchers.

That was the meeting which
was held yesterday, and it was
attended by former members of
the Vestry, by parochial employ-
ees and members of the genera!
public.

Meeting Adjourned

The meeting was adjourned
sine die after a discussion that
lasted about two hours.

Mr. Pile yesterday pointed out
12 of the vouchers described as
“not certified’, and the amount
involved totalled $2,423.11. He
listed eight others, “certified on
instructions of the Churchwar-
den”, and these amounted to
$2,344.58.

Among the matters which were
discussed was the disappearance
between Seawell and the Reef
Grounds of part of a hut that was
being transported by lorry from
Seawell to the Reef.

Mr. J. T. C. Ramsay, Building
Inspector, was one of the paro-
chial employees who was asked
to make a statement. He said in
brief, that Mr. Tudor had asked
him at one time to supervise the
work on the playing field. He
had asked for plans and specifi-
vations, said Mr. Ramsay, but as
he did not get any satisfactory
plans, he had not done any super-
vision.

Mr. Tudor asked the Church-
warden Mr. Weatherhead yester-
day who was the Head of the
Department where the Play Field
was concerned, and by whom
would he, Mr. Tudor, have to get
vouchers certified.

Mr. Weatherhead said in his
opinion Mr, Redman, Clerk of the
Vestry and Clerk of the Playing
Fields was Head of the Depart-
ment.

Mr. Tudor said he did not
accept that view.

Lack of Interest
Mr. Tudor accused the Vestry
and the Play Field Committee of
not being interested enough in





— OH

FOODS



GOLD REEF FIG JAM (2-lb.
SEEDLESS GRAPES (per tin
SET CORN (per tin)









‘(pe

(pe

LITTLE MOON Laney
HOLLOWAY’S DRY GIN

KEEP A BOTTLE

COCKADE



Se) sabe be ees eee $ .44

Dine ihietad a8 b ieee ood oe 29 & 5D

ja ba gee Whe wee Reale .48

Wis nie Mere} aus 46

TWheheew ae - 62

- 65

r : bot.) 4.50

r. bot.) 2.50
IN THIS WEATHER

FINE RUM



STANSFELD, SCOTT &

|
SWEE iets
SEEMLESS RAISINS (per 1b.
RAISINS (per pkt on
CHI E (per lb.)



CO... LTD. |

hut, he had asked the Police to

help search for it. It had not
been recovered, A search warrant
had been issued, but without
success.

Replying to a statement made
by Mr. Tudor, Hon’ble V, C.

Gale said that after the Vestry
had received the Auditor's re-
port, they were morally bound to
make an investigation,

This view was supported by
Mr. E. D. Mottley who said that |
not only the Vestry but the

Government itself with whose
funds the play field was made
possible, wanted the matter in-
vestigated. He read a_ letter
from Miss Betty Arne, signed by
her for the Financial Secretary,
to back up that statement

Mr. Mottey spoke at length on
the manner in which the tender
hac been awarded for the
removal of the hut from Seawell
and on its disappearance. He
said the Auditor should explain
why the vouchers Were irregular,
and if Mr. Tudor could account |
satisfactorily for the spending of
the money, that was the end of
the matter as far as he saw it. |

Mr, T. W. Miller said the
powers of the Churchwarden
were too wide. He thought that
the position would remain the
same unless the Law was amend-
ed by the implementation of the
Maude Report or by some other

means,

Mr, Pile before totalling the
* vouchers for the Vestry yesterday
emphasised that he had drawn
the Vestry’s attention to irregu-
larities in vouchers as far back
as 1945,

The Queen’s Park question
was only dealt with yesterday in
the memorandum prepared by
the Churchwarden, Members de-
cided to confine their attention
first to the vouchers in connection
with the Play Field, They are
expected to discuss that part “|

!

the next

the matter

further at
meeting .

Just nine members the
amount needed to form a quorum



— © present. They were, Mr.
B. ik : Weatherhead (Church-
warden); Hon'ble V, C. Gale
M.L.C., Mr. &, D. Mottley
M.C.P., Mr, H. A. Tudor, Mr.
C. Cariton Browne, Mr, A. R.
‘Toppin, Mr. Victor Chase, Mr.
T. W. Miller, Med; 36. Be,
Grannum

———— ne



COUGH LOZENGES
Peredepnly MIELE, Cs)

52 POO OPES ISPS OOK,

FREE BOOK
which makes
**GOD’S WAY OF
SALVATION
PLAIN”

Please write for one te
Sumuel Roberts, Gospel
Book and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.’

g
o

POLES SPSPSSSS

Oe

wee
*
¢ a oct md ea

GOOLE PLEO LE LL ELD

, Foundress.

SELLE LILO

Boyce. Hony. Secretary;
Howell, Hony. Member.
Haynes, Mrs. J. P. Shepherd, Mrs.
Edward Haynes, Miss Edna Carter,
Mrs. Bernard Bannister, Mrs, Gor-

Miss Dora | Savage, wife of cur new Governor,
Mrs. E. C, |} graciously consented to become
the Patroness of the school.

The Annual Prize-giving
held in December,

was
at which Mrs

don Murray. Mrs. Roett, Matron; |Savage distributed the prizes for
Miss M. Edwards. Mrs. Alan Wat- | school work; many friends of the
son, Miss D. Noel, Veachers; Dr. | school were present.
A. G. Bancroft, Dr. Ralph King, The Christmas Treat was held
Dr. George Emtage, Medical Ad- | at the close of the term in Decem
visers; Dr. Kenneth Nicholls, Dr., ber, when a Xmas dinner was
'Carlton Price, Dentists. | given the children, This over,
The Committee nas the pleasure | gifts supplied by the Belleville and

of presenting to the friends and | St. Matthias groups of the Fellow-
subscribers of The Haynes Memo- | ship of Marriage and Miss Chees-
rial Sehool the following report for | man, and hung oh a Xmas tree,

the year ended 31st March, 1950, | were distributed among the
being the seventy-fourth anniver- ,children by “Father Xmas”,
sary of the School. | dressed in a costume kindly lent
Thirty-six children have keen} by Mr. Maurice Cave for the
on the roll for the year, and at| occasion, The children thoroughly
the end of the year six were | enjoyed the fun.
waiting vacancies for admission. The Committee regrets to record
Eight have left during the year. |that in March 1950 Mrs, Bernard

In May 1949 the School lost a
friend in the death of Mrs. Lindsay
Haynes, a former member of the

Committee, and a daughter of the

Bannister resigned from the Com-
mittee, which she had joined in
March 1938. We must thank her
most heartily for the twelve years
of service to the school.

In March 1950, on the occasion
of the visit to the Island of H.R.H.
Princess Alice and the Earl of
\thlone, the school was honoured
by an invitation issued to the Hon-
secretary Mrs, Boyce to represent
the school at a luncheon party at
Government House given by His
Excellency the Governor and Mrs.
Savage, at which representatives
of the various social services of the
Island were presented to the Prin-
‘ess and the Earl, both of whom
evinced great interest in the work
ff these services. Also four chil-
dren from the school attended a
school Children’s Party at Govern-



What’s on Today

Police Courts 10 a.m.








Exhibition of Pottery at Bar-
bados Museum.

Meeting of House of Assem-
bly 12 noon.

Meeting of Legislative Coun-
cil at 2 p.m.

The Committee regreis to record | ment House on 10th March, and
that for most of this year Mrs |were presented to H.R.H. and the
R. M. Jones, the President has |Xarl. A tin soldier display at this
not been well, and wishes her a}function was greatly enjoyed by
speedy recovery, Her valuable | the children.
work for the Sehool has been The grateful thanks of the Com-
missed. Mrs. Harold Wright, the | mittee are tendered to the follow-
Vice-President, has carried on ]ing:— '
faithfully for her, taking up the To Dr. A. G, Bancroft, Dr. Ralph

duties as President again, after @ on pase 7
















Cleanse the system from _ blocd
impurities; many sufferers froin
rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,
neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.

=

NSE Wo Manas

In LIQUID or TABLET FORMA

HERE'S YOUR
OPPORTUNITY
TO SAVE !

DUE TO OVERSTOCK ...

CLAYTON'S KOLA
TONIC

Reduced from



$144 a Bottle to $1.00

and

A Case of 12 Bottles $10.80 byl
GET YOUR SUPPLY EARLY.





KNIGHT'S DRUG

STORES







|

children have
the first

basis by a gr
cers, pediatricians,

PAGE FIVE

Houses flooded |B BEER ERBREBEEEE
In Halls Road \gVUST ABRIVED !! '
CHICK STARTENA — GROWENA







il was a kind fate which savea







remained fuil for some time bur

bragetown from the tragic TER? Ww ‘
veapermences of August 1949. Lin a LAYENA — RABBIT CHOW &
iwod waters from the u.n: i i CALF STARTENA — DOG CROW a
whch had falien on Sunaa,

iugnt had found their way dow: OMOLENE

lo the sea. The gutters an a a
other courses of direction hac a

Bi. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - pistibutors
BEEBEEBEEEHERBSaEHEE EB

—

it Was low tide and it all wen
into the sea.
Shortly after noon however,

there was a slight shower in the
Cuy but it was clear that rain
had been falling heavily in the
country districts. The = flooa
waters from a few inches oi
rain in St. Thomas and th
Jower part of St. George came
over the hills and merged neai
Waterford’s, From here they
Joined forces through the gully
below Glendairy Prison and
along the Gully House Corner.
It was at this point that the



Che

Gemest

water rose and residents of th:
Arthur Hill end of Hall’s Roaa =.
could not for some time get in Sheart

or out of their
grounds
and
flood,
Delamere Land without
number of houses which were
there last year was flooded and
it appeared that with the rising
tide the area would again b
flooded to dangerous proportions
‘he residents of Constitution
were alarmed as the threat to
their safety continued for some
time. Despite the rising tidé
however, the water subsided an‘
up to the time of writing there
} had been no untoward jncident

houses while the
of Combermere School
Queen’s Park began to Wal e

the

Coday



ELITE SHIRTS

WITH TRUBENIZED COLLARS



In Grey, Blue, Tan, and White @ .............. $4.50
Health For Also Assorted Striped Designs @ ...........+++ 4.86

School

Children MEN’S ART SILK ANKLETS

IN SEVERAL QUALITIES

GENEVA nts H i
Basic principles for provision From 49 cents to $1.16 per pair
of health care for schoolage
have been defined for BROAD STREET

HARRISON'S

DIAL 2664

lime on a world-wide,

a group of medical offi-





|

school physi- | SS =
cians, health educators and nurses |
called together by the World|
Health Organization, WHO an-|

nounced to-day
The

in Geneva,
expert committee on sehool |
health services, which met. aij
Geneva from 5 to 12 August, em-
phasized the need for school ser-|
vices to the organised as “team |
projects” involving parents, the}
community, professional groups,
sceial agencies and others inter-|
ested in child welfare. Moreover,
the committee pointed out, school
health services should be a direct
continuation of pre-school ser- |
vices,

The expert committee stressed
the belief that schools in all areas,
particularly in underdeveloped
regions, should serve as demon-}
stration centres for public health |
measures, Sanitary school build-|
ings not only should promote the
child’s health but should
serve as an educational example
for the community, it was stated, |

The committee Listed minimum |

SPECIFY

“EVERITE”

ASBESTOS-CEMENT
CORRUGATED SHEETS

also

comprehensive, continuous func-
tions to be performed by school
health services:
1, Medical supervision a nd} AND
dental hygiene,
2. Communicable disease con-
trol Preventive measures
against communicable child-
she diseases should be or- 66 9
ganized by each school
3. Nutrition The conimittee
believed that schools, par

ticularly in areas of low eco-

nomic status, have an im

portant function in actual
provision of meals, and that |
nutrition education should |

#o along with meals

4. Mental health. Since schools
provide an excellent oppor-|
tunity for detection of psy-





chological problems in chil
dren at an early stage the
committee stressed the value

@ on page 7





Its Really a Writing

Marcel !!
“GOLMET” COLOR
KING BALL POINT

PEN

This Magic Flow Fountain Pen can
write in Red, Blue ani Green . you
simply press the colour you desire "

$3.70 each= REFILLS 13¢c.



NOW ON SALE AT

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.
10, 11, 12 &





LTD.
13 Broad Street





| RIDE THE : NEW MOTOR CYCLE MARVEL
|

1 OCeclocette





THE NEW MODEL L.E. 149 C.C. is different from the conventional
type motor cycle—in fact it’s the nearest approach to a motor car.

WATER-COOLED, HAND-STARTED, SHAFT-DRIVEN
| and NOISELESS

nen sik ii

for Simplicity, Feonomy and Riding Pleasure, Choose a...

Uelocette

ROBERT THOM LTD.

White Park Road. — COURTESY Dial 4616

GARAGE






:

shew

”
*
s



RNS AG TBR +

UREA TTT eT epeasre conepeweaee

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE



















| FOR MORE











ITS A MAN!

\ HE'S JUMPING!




K.0.!- LOOK AT THEIR
FACES... WHAT #S IT?

- GON'T LOOK ~
\7?S PETER




$24

—



THE LONE : RANGER

YOU'LL NEVER GET ME ALIVE !

Ss (Conrounp (Ti GUN'S
I WANT YOU, )

iauten pod GOLDEN GRUST

FLOUR
Lave OF THe WooDs MiLLING Ci
LIMITED

MADE IN CANADA

dQ, LBB in










|
|











WERE SHOT IN THE BACK.
A MASKED MAN BROUGHT
YOU HERE.

A LAWMAN FROM TEXAS SAIO THERE WAS A
WARRANT FOR HIM, GUT I WANTED Him
FOR THE MURDER ‘OF

THE BARBER! 7

SUPPLIED BY











EX RAYMOND





WELL, ANYWAY,
DES... YOU'RE

SAFE NOW,,
ALMOST SOUND../ |
AND STILL A





WORSE,..SHE MIGHT HAVE
MARRIED ME!










SHE | (veh ‘COULD HAVE BEEN

a easlevhe
QUEEN |
Lae

BLENDED SCOTCH WHISKY
100% SCOTCH WHISKIES

IS YEARS OLD

S\tNoem ae Borneo ay

DISTHLLERS alee lbh Le
son sense
re MaEONNe?







A WEDDING INVITATION!
WELL, WELL! MARGIE
PELHAM FINALLY
BAGGED HER
COUNT!








MR. KIRBY... YOUR
Zam MAIL, SIR.










\ ei}
MEANWHILE,
NEA A HOBO FF
JUNGLE OUTSIDE!
THE CITY ve
















MERIT BADGES +

FASTER SERVICE TO

London

BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.I.A.

Regular Speedbird Service to No tips or extras for eomfort
fifty-one G ies i
ifty-one Ountries on all six that reflects B,O.A.C’s 31-year-

continents means that few

old tradition of Speedbird Ser-











ay [ane IT BARELY [. nn ALMOST FROZEN WITH] TERROR CARY | AND HIS WORST FEARZARE REALIZED? || iourmeys are too far, need take
Liz MISSES RITA+ UR C , 0 RSAREREALIZED! — | oe
AS THE CANNIBAL HURLG THE SPEAR, | \=———— Seed cee ar titer SANOTONAND ie WITHA[—— | too long. vice and experience,
CARY DUCKS a ae aaron d 7
= i ; Wy GEY THERE SOONER! STAY THERE LONGER!
UN AWAY! bias | ee Ceeepeo wna ed.

i | From Barbados to | Flying Time Flights Return Fare
me | Kingston by B.W.LA. .. | 6% Hra. ror $ 342,00
| London be ft Bae ie 8 1,467.00



Also Regwar Speedbird Services to Burope and South America

B.O.A.C, TAKES GOOD CARE OF YOU

FLY BOAC

Book threugh your local
B.O.A.C. Appointed Agent
who makes.xo “charge for
adviee, information or book-
ings by “Speedbird” to all

six continciits.



J

(veo) TMG

THE STUNNED WA2LR/02 SS
STAGGERS OFF INTO THE UREAMUSED?
HE ALMOST. af |
KILLED MES |

RITAs HES=-
“BITING ME!



att 4 - pa : ”,
BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORP.



BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED -

Lower Broad Street Bridgetown
Phone 4585





a



TT

ND BETTER

|| BREAD

GOLDEN CRUoT

‘f” GRADE FLOUR
THE POPULAR BRAND





TUESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1950



——— oe
5 agp

PRIDE OF THE
EVENING

when you serve |

S&S RUM

Renowned for its extra
fine mellow flavour and
skiiiul blending.





}
{
|
|
}

STUART & SAMPSON

Crosse & Blackwell Break- ¥
fast Roll, Crosse & Black-
well Table Salt.

P.O.F. Rabbit (with bone

in)

Kraft Macaroni with Cheese 5
Prepared MustarA %
Mayonaise Salad

Dressing

Quinn’s Custard Powder Y

» Salted Cocktail Pea- ¢
nuts

Heinz’s Oven Baked Beans ¥

Sandwich Spread
Mayonaise

InCE & Co., Ltd.

8 and 9 Roebuck Street
Dial 2236

PSPPLESO EP PPOSSSS

O ;
LG ,
HEALTH BENEFITS

* CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D
IN A DELICIOUS FORM

* INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS

*% ENSURES STRONGS LIMBS
AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN



\.GFDEGSSSSSSISSSSSOSSGSGE



Haliborange

The nicest way of taking
HALIBUT LIVER OIL

Wade by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON





Theyre new...theyre moderns;
theyre Nuffield Products

COWLEY VAM: and

Seri i




4





engine has been designed for economy, dability
accessibility facilitates maintenance and servicing.
front wheel springi
Lockheed hydraulic
advances.

and long life.
Easy toloadand unload. Torsion bar independent
Gear on steering column. F: gear box,
brakes an:

man’ other modern aut
Available as Saale van, complete ines or

FEATURES THAT COUNT

Economical operation and
maintenance @ 120 cubic
feet of load space @ Private-
car comfort and acceleration @
Safety cab with all round vision @
All-steel bodies on robust chassis ©
Ven doors and truck tailboards dimpled for extra strength © Truck sides re«
inforced at top © Wide rear windows to cab and van doors for eusier reversing
@ Bumpers front and rear @ Corrugated steel floor to van and truck with
hardwood renewable floor strips @ Hypoid rear axle for transmission silence

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
Phone 2385 Sole Disfributors Phone 4504











TUESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1950





CLASSIFIED ADS.

]

FOR SALE







AUTOMOTIVE
TRUCK—One 1994 Ford V-8 Truck
Apply D. V. Seott & Coe. White Pak

Phone 3498 16.8.5¢-t.f.n

FURNITURE

MAHOGANY DINING TABLE to seat
six; six Birch Chairs, Mahogany Rocker.
Apply S. T. SARJEANT, Roebuck Street,
Opposite Country Road.

LIVESTOCK











MARE — The Thoroughbred mare:
Alwin, any reasonable offer accepted
Apply. J. C. Payne, Harrow or vhon-
3344 20.8.50—3n.

POULTRY



LEGHORNS—Pure bred Cockerels and
Pullets and others mixed with Plymouth
Rock. Apply: Telephone 95234 or 8273,

22.8.50—2n

MISCELLANEOUS







16.8,50-—Tn.



CHEESE—Tins Kratt

Cheese at S4c.

esch. New Zealand Table Butter 1 Ib
at 88c.; % Ib 44¢. W. M. Ford, 35
R'bueck St. Dial 3489 22.8.50—2n



DRIED MILK—Klim in 5_Ib. ‘Tins and
1-Ib. Tins, Nutricia in 5_Ib. Tins, 24%4_Ib.
Tins and lib. Tins. W. M. Ford, 35
R’burck St. Dial 3489, 22.8.50—2n

JAMS—Peach, Apricot, Pineapple, Mar-
malade, Gooseberry. All in 2 I) Tins
W. M. Ford. Dial 3489. 35 R*buck St

22.8.50—2n









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

3.8.50—T.F.N.



“LADIES SHOES — Red
to $2.50. Royal Store.



Reduced from 8.50
16.8 50—Tn.



MEN'S SHIRT and PANTS made to
measure and ready made. Guaranteed
ee prices. Royal Store, Phone

16.8.50—Tn.

RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for

12-inch and carrying cases for 10-inch
records, and we have the records too
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

10.8.50—4.f.n.



RABBITS —

Pair Fiemish Giants. 6
months. Telephone 95234 or 8273
22.8.50--2n



YAWL—"Frapida” approx. 37% feet

long with Gray Marine engine. Good
condition $3,000 — a bargain. Apply
J. R, Edwards. Phone 2520

15.8.50—T.F.™.



PUBLIC SALES



REAL ESTATE

One CHATTEL HOUSE with four (4)
Bedrooms, water, toilet and bath, electric-



ity. Land can be rented. Nr, St. Step-
hens School, Black Rock. Phone L, M.
WATTS, 4523. 22.8.50.—1n.







The undersigned will offer for sale at
their Office No. 17 High Street, Bridge-
town, on Wednesday, 30th August, 1950,
at 2 p.m.

(1) Lot 29, Navy Gardens, containing
11,008 square feet, abutting on lands
of the Marine Hotel on thg south,
and on York Road on the North.
5,994 square feet of land at Chelsea
Road, St. Michael, adjoining lands
of Mr. J. N. Marshall on the West
and Mr. Johnson on the Socth.

For further particulars and conditions
of sale, apply to:—

, CATFORD & CO
22.8,.50-—8n
ra ee ee —— relent

“By public competition at our office,
James Street, on Friday the 25th. day
of August 1950 at 2 p.m.

3,875 square feet of land
man’s Lane’ Bridgetown, For
particulars and conditions of
apply to: Hutchinson & Rantine. oe

5.8.50—

(2)

at Chap- |
further
sale





— Standing on 1/8
land, situated at Bank
road. All modern conveni-
and water. For full par-
W. L, CLINTON,

22.8,50.— In.
Sm dela mee 5
undersigned will set un for
17 High Street,




of an acre
Hall main
ences, light
ticulars, apply Mrs,
Baxter's Road





THE
sale at their office No
on Friday ist September 1950 at 2 p.m.
the dwellinghouse called The Cottage
and the land thereto containing 3,250
square feet situate at Cheapside, Bridge-
town.

Inspection any day except Thursday
between the hours of 4 p.m, and 6 p.m.
on application to the tenant, Mrs.
Thomas.

For further particulars and conditions
of sale, apply to:

COTTLE, CATFORD & Co
18.8.50—t.f.n.
HOUSE—(1) Double roof house each
20 x 12 x 8 covered with galvanise,
situated in Yearwood Land, Black Rock.
Telephone 3369 D. A. Browne
18.8,50—t.f.n



PROPERTY — Qne Small Property at

Kensington New Road, Apply C. A.
Ishmael, Baxters Road, opposite Mason
Hall Street. 22.8.50--2n



WANTED
HELP

——_—_
MALE CLERK—For Traffic Dept., City
Office, B.W.1.A. Ltd. One with some pre-
vious experience preferred. ‘
Apply by letter with testimonials to:
BRANCH MANAGER,
B.W.LA., LTD.,
Lower Broad Street.
1 '50-—6n.





PASTRY COOK for Hastings Hotel,
apply with references to the Manager.
12,8.50,—t.f.n.





QUALIFIED ELECTRICAL FOREMAN,
Apply in person and letter stating
experience etc. to H, E. D. W. Deane,
City Garage Trading Co. Ltd., Victoria
Street. 17,8,50—t .f.n.

MISCELLANEOUS

ONE LIQUOR. LICENSE - See HAR-
OLD PROVERBS & CO. LTD, High
Street. 19.8.50—3n.

WANTED TO RENT

FURNISHED HOUSE American
Couple, no children, desire furnished
house for indefinite period within 2
mile radius of tewn. Phone Mrs.
Reingold, Royal Hote!.

20.8 .50-—3n

tient sincera esta tial ifaitindaaianteidpaclanniapia:

FURNISHED Cottage at Worthing or
St. Lawrence with Garage. Apply:—
A.B.C. c/o Advocate,





19.8.50—6n.





Be Wise... Advertise







Sfop’ Pyorrliea
in 24 Hours

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

guarantee!

- chemist today.
Amiosaln @ ees

The
For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth)
i



|

TELEPHONE 2:

FOR RENT









HOUSES
FLAT Upstairs Flat at Waverley,
Blue Waters Terrace. 3 large Bedrooms
semi-furnished with modern conveni-
ences. "Phone 8283. 20.8.50.—~in
HOUSES and Apartments on the Sea,
St Lawrence Gap. Fully furnished
Dial 8357 22.8.50—2n,



R RENT OR LEASE
UNFURNISHED

“PARAISO”"—Barbarees Road. Situ-
ated one mile from the City. Drawi
and dining room, Front and side Galleries,
Kitchenette, three large bedrooms each
with running water, modern tiled bath
with shower and tub bath with hot
weter laid on upstairs. Large games
room, bedroom with running water,
kitchen and store rooms on ground floor
Servant's room with toilet and bath. Gar_
age with room for two cars. Electricity
and Gas. Please ring 8362



22.8,50—t.f.n

TRELA



nhs YY on Hastings Main Road,
furnished; three bedrooms, running water
in each. Usual public rooms. Servants

room and toilet. Phone. 3001,
22.8.50.—1n.







PERSONAL



THE public are hereby warned ars ast
giving credit to my wife LEPO* rt
(née Eastmond of Station Hill) a: i do
not hold myself responsible for *-r- or
anyene else contracting any dev. or
debts in my name unless hy a written
order signed by me

Signed ATHELBERT PIT”
Station Hii!
22.8.5.) . 2n





THE public are hereby warned ago nst
giving credit to my wife CONST... 7E
STOUTE (née Archer) as IT do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone «!se
contracting any debt. or debts in iy
name unless by a written order s «ned
by me
Signed ADRON
Brereton’s

STOUTT.

Village

St. Philp
22.8,.50—2n



PUBLIC NOTICES





£20 MONTHLY

EASILY earned at home in spare time
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 takes few days, F. Parting-
ton, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road,
Leigh Lancs, England.

20.7.50.—30n.

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. JAMES

APPLICATIONS for the post of Sub
Sanitary Inspector for the Parish of St
James will be received by the under-
signed up to Thursday, “the 24th of
August, 1950.

Applicants must at least hold the
local Certificate on Sanitation given by
tLe General Board of Health.

Any further particulars required may
be obtained at the Parochial Treasurer's
Office on Tuesdays and Thursdays be
tween the hours of 10 a.m. and 3 p.m

The successful Applicant is to assume
duties on the Ist. of September

P. H. TARILTON,

Clerk Commissioners of Health;
St. James.

16.8.50—4n.





1. Chattel house and 3,200 square feet
of land.

2, 10 perches of land.

3. 2 roods of land.

4. 17% perches of land. All situate
near Auburn and Indian pond, St
Joseph the properties of the late Wil-
liam T. Waltom deceased. The above
properties will be set up for sale by
public competition at our Office, James
Street, on Friday 25th August 1950 at
2 p.m. For inspection apply on premi-

ses,
YEARWOOD & BOYCE.
Solicitors
17.8.50—5n

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS,
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)

CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS



Plaintiff
CLIFTON HOWELL INNISS
Defendant
IN pursuance of an Order in the

Court in the above action made on the
16th day of June, 1950, I give notice to
all persons having any estate, right or
interest in or any Hen or incumbrance
affecting all that certain piece or parcel
of land situate at Clapham in the parish
of Christ Church and island aforesaid con-
taining by admeasurement one rood and
thirty eight perches be the same more
or less (the same being formerly part
of a larger area of land containing by
admeasurement one acre one and one
half perches) butting and vounding to-
wards the North on lands now cr late
of the Estate of Henrietta Augusta
Walcott, deceased towards the Easy on
lands now or late of Miss Adeline Yard,
towards the South on lands of Rockley
Golf and Country Club and towards
the West on lands formerly of Felix
O'D. Walcott but now of Clifton
Howell Inniss or however else the same
may butt and bound to bring before
me an account of their said claims
with their witnesses, documents and
vouchers, to be examined by me on
any Tuesday, or Friday between the
hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the
afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, before the
6th day of September, 1950, in order
that such claims may be yanked accord-
ing to the nature and priority thereof
respectively; otherwise such persons will
be precluded from the benefit of the
said Decree, and be deprived of all
claim on or against the said property.

Claimants ae also notified that they
must attend the sald Court on Wednes-
day, the 6th day of September, 1950,
at 10 o’clock a.m. when their said
claims will bt ranked.

Given under my hand this 16th day of

June, 1950,
I. V. GILKEsS,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal.
21.6,50—3n

'



OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOs.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF

APPEAL

{Equitable Jurisdiction).

CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS
Plaintif?

CLIFTON HOWELL INNISS

Defendant

NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue
of an Order ot the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the 16th day of June, 1950,
there wili be set up for sale to the
highest bidder at the Office of the
Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appeal
at the Court House, Bridgetown, be-
tween the hours of 12 (noon) and
2 o’elock in the afternoon on Friday,
the 8th day of September, 1950.

All that certain piece or parcel of land
situate at Clapham in the parish of
Christ Church and island aforesaid con-
taining by admeasurement one rood and
thirty eight perches be the same more
or less (the same being formerly part
of a larger area of Innd containing by
admeasurement one acre one and one
half perches) butting and bounding to-
wards the North on lands now or late
of the Estate of Henrietta Augusta
Walcott, deceased towards the East on
lands now or late of Miss Adeline
Yard, towards the South on lands of
Rockley Golf and Country Club and to-
wards the West on lands formerly of Felix
O’D, Waleott but now of Clifton Howell
Inniss or however else the same may
butt and bound, and if not then sold the

said property will be set up for sale on
every succeeding Friday between the
same hours until the same is sold for a
sum not less than £50. 0. 0

1950

Dated th

16th day of June,
I

f the Ass



Appeal



| Health For School
Children

@ from page 5

of mental health programs

in schools and emphasized

the role of the school teach-

er,

| 5. Health Education. The com-
mittee recommended estab-
lishment, wherever possible,
ef health education programs
in co-operation with parents
and community groups.

The experts also stressed the
need for organization in all schools
of school teams composed of doc-
ter, nurse and teacher. Health
work should be planned jointly
and carried out co-operatively by
teachers, physicians, nurses, other
ipecialists and administrators, it
was said.

The meeting was attended by
Jecob H. de Haas (Netherlands),
Dr. Myron E. Wedman (U.S), Dr.
Emmanuel C. de Castro (Brazil),
Miss Hanna Lindquist (Sweden)
end Dr. Dorothy B. Nyswander
(U.S.) and Dr. Fraser C. Brock-
éngton (U.K).

HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sch. Burma
D., Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch. Rosarene, Sch,
Bluenose Mac, Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch.
Francis Smith, M.V. Blue Star, Sch. Eme-
line, Sch. Belqueen, Sch. Laudalpha, Sch.
Lady Noeleen, 8.8. Alcoa Partner, 8.S.
Alcoa Polaris, Sch. Princess Louise,
M.V, T. B. Radar, Sch. Timothy A. H.








Van Siuytman, Sch. Gardenia W. 5.8,
Mormacdawn,

ARRIVALS
S.S. Alcoa Polaris, 3,945 tons, Capt.

Pedersen, from St. Lucia, Agents: Messrs.
DaCosta & Co., Ltd.

Schooner Princess Louise, 34 tons, Capt.
chell, from St, Lucia, Agents: Schoon-
sr Owners’ Association.

M.V. T. B. Radar, 116 tons, Capt. Arch-
tbald, from St. Lueia, Agents: Schooner

Jwners’ Association,

Schoener Timothy A. H, Van Sluytman,
‘6 tons, Capt. Stoll, from British Guiana,
Agents : Schooner Owners’ Association,

Sehooner Gardenia W,, 48 tons, Capt.
Wallace, from St, Vincent, Agents :
Schooner Owners’ Association.

8.8. Mormacdawn, 4.521 tons
Greason, from Buenos Aires,
M rs. R, M, Jones & Co,, Ltd.

S.S. Brush, 715 tons, Capt. Jacobson,
from Trinidad, Agents: Messrs, Planta-

lions Ltd.
DEPARTURES
Schooner Cloudia S., 37 tons, Capt. Tan-
nis, for Trinidad, Agents: Schooner
Owners’ Association,
Schooner Belqueen, 44 tons, Capt. King,

























































Capt.
Agents :





for St. Vincent, Agents: Schooner Own-
ers’ Association.

Schooner D'Ortac, 58 tons, Capt. Davis,
for British Guiana, Agents: Schooner
Owners’ Association,

Schooner Mary E. Caroline, 54 tons,
Capt. Joseph, for Dominica, Agents:

Schooner Owners’ Association.

Sehooner United Pilgrim S., 47 tons,
Capt. Stewart, for St. Lucia, Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association.

Yacht Leander, 44 tons, Capt. Mrs.
Barnard, for Grenada, Agents: Private.

8.8. Brush, 715 tons, Capt. Jacobson, for
British Guiana. Agents: Messrs. Planta-
tions Ltd.

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coastai Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Coast Station:

8.8. Lancero, s.s. Red Canyon, 4.5,
Oranjestad, ss. Morning Light, s,s.
Hecuba, s,s. Fort Townshend, s.s. Ravello,
3.8. Aleoa Polaris, s.s. Wilford, s.s, Aliak~



(W.L) Ltd,

mon Maurienne, s.s. Latirus, s.s. Alcoa
Pegasus, 8.8. Esso Springfield, s.s. 8S,
Paula, . Duala, s.s, Toulouse, s.s. Ara-



nia, s.s. Archimedes, s.s. Rufina, 4s.
Archimedes, s.s, Rufina, #.s. Ambronia,
5.8. Arneta, s.s. Conoco Lake, s.s. Charles
Champoeg, s.s. Fredrika, s.s, Elaallo, s.s.
Alcoa Ranger, s.s. River Crest, s.s. Ri
brandt, s.s, Fort Royal, s.s. Paraguay,

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS BY B.W.1.A.L,
From ‘TRINIDAD:

Stanle; Mattocks; Ampthill steer;
Miss Ira DeSources; Miss Rita De
Sources; Alvin Harris; Miss Audrey
Henderson; Geoffrey Henderson; Lloyd
Jotmson: Mrs. Theresa Johnson; Miss
Givenneth Husbands; Marion Mahon;
Harold Mahon; Janet Cole; Mrs. Dorothy
Cole; David Beresford; Miss Cynthia
Rosemin; Olga Hernandez; Raphael
Hernandez; Chizer Roitman; Aubrey
Shurland; Enrique Usseglio; Narman
Daysh; Lorence Daysh; Miss Pamela
Hollis; Mrs. Kathleen Hollis; Frank
Uoltis; Fred Harding; Miss Mary Wilson,
Loftus Otway; Miss Norma Boodosingh,
Janice Bain; Mrs. Denise Bain; R va
Birszein Miss Marian Steadman; Mr,
James Mayers; Mr. Robert Greene; John
March Pennep; Frances Young.

ARRIVALS By T.C.A.L,
From MONTRBAL
Miss Doris Inglis; Miss Marion Moyse;





Mr. Erie Raison; Miss Ann Winter.
From TORONTO

Mr. Jomes Kitchen; Mr. Trevpr
Thorne
From TRINIDAD:

Mr. Grant Major.
Trom BERMUDA:

Mr. Thos Kenneth Davis

DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.L.

Mr. Gabriel Yvonnett; Mr. Henri
Abraham; Mr. Everard Weils; Mr. Ru_
vert Westmaas; Mr. Gordon Kellam; |

Miss Peggy Gooding; Miss Betty Good_
ing; Mrs. Evelyn Chase; Mr. William
Spence, Miss Elsa Morris, Mrs, Sylvia
Crichlow: Mrs. Maude Gilkes; Miss!
Dienn Gilkes; Mr, James Taitt; Mstr.!
Barry Hart; Mr. Frank O'Nei!!; Col.)
Clayton; Mrs. Leonette Marville; Mr

Cosmo Marville; Mr. Victor Lawrence:
Mrs. Elleen Paton; Mr. lan Paton:
Mr. Lionel Hackett; Mr, David Year-
wood; Mrs. Najmoon Ali; Mstr. Shawhat
Ali; Miss Sajeeda Ali; Mrs, Ismay Ath.
erle: Mr. Pervival Singh; Miss Ivy
8; ‘ster; Mr, Derek Mendes; Miss Eve_
lyn Erery:; Mr. Alfred Estwick; Mr.

Oliver Knights; Miss Doreen Drakes:
Mr, James Graigg; Mr. Austin Badde_
ley; Mrs. Agnes Baddeley; Mr. David
Baddeley; Mr, Vishna Ramkrishn; Miss
Lillian Babb; Mr. Fred Harding; Miss
Ann Wood; Mr. Joseph Walker; Mr

Edmond Gwyn; Mrs. Theresa Gwyn;
Mrs. Loree Delahey; Mr. Donald De_

lahey
ARRIVALS by B.W.LA.L.
From VENEZUELA:

Eurique Borges, Delfina De Borges,
Custava Borges, Francisco Marmoh, Dora
Marmoh, Hugo Marmoh, Doragabeh Mar-
moh, Francisco Marmoh, Gloria Escahora,
Elias Roth, Sophia Roth, Karin Roth,
Alice Roth, Margarde Fleischmann,
Trante Hessinger, Carlos Creamer, Eve
Creamer, Charles Creamer, Carlos |
Creamer, Jolin Farnum, Esme Watts eee

\






reen Pitt, Jose El Carrih.
From Grenada

Doreen Daniel, Jeanne Vaughn, Patricia
King, Clara Haynes, Dorothy Payne, Isa- |
ine Quintyne, Dorothy Donovan, Gloria |
Ramsey, Marguerite Quintyne, Kathleen |
Sonnor, Thelma Gilkes, Doreen Ward, |
Sylvia Baxwell

DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.L,

For LA GUAIRA:

Mrs. Dalia Salas, Master Michael
Crowley. Mr. William Musgrave, Mrs,
Maria Ventencourt, Mr. Felida_ Veten-

court, Mrs. Dola Lascalea, Master Maurice
Lascalea, Mrs. Mercedes Lascalea, Miss
Beatriz Espinoza, Master Blance Espi-
noza, Mrs. Blance Espinoza, Miss Berta
Quintero, Miss Sheila Greaves, Mr.
Ramon Me Dougie, Mrs. Mary McDougle,
Master Michael MeDougie, Mrs. Mary
Britton, Master Albert Rodriguez, Mrs.
Megdalena Rodriguez, Miss Elaine Rod-
riguez, Mr. Alberto Rodrigues, Mrs. Lu-
cinda Perales. Miss Margot Gimon, Miss

Panchita Jordan, Mrs. Maria Rodriguez,
Mr. Reguilda Gara, Mrs. Elizabeth Deal,
Mr. Henry Smith, Mrs. Adeline Smith,
Mrs, Maria Marris, "rs Flizabeth Black-
stone, Miss Graceila Blackstone, Mr
Eugene Sullivon.

MAIL NOTICE

MAILS fot the United Kingdom and
Amsterdam by the S.S. “Oranjestad”
will be closed at the General Post Office
as under

Parcel Mail at 12 noon; Registered Mail
at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 3 p.m
on 22nd Avzust, 1950

we
SOLUTION TO SATURDAY'S PUZZLI
Across 1, Altereate: 6. Loiterers: 8.






Evacuated 12. Herons: 13. Magister :
14. Ashore : 16. Strong Men: 19. Cussed
20, She 21. Tomato. Down: 1. Ale
house 2 ve match: 3. Tiaras: 4. Re-
ni 7. Reverent: 9. Cog
aring ; 15, Host: 17, Rue



BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

The Haynes |
Memorial Service

from page 5
King, p? George Emtage, Dr.
Kenneth Nicholls, and Dr. Carlton
Price, for their free medical and
dental attendance.

To Mr. Lisle Bailey for auditing 2
the school's accounts.

To Mrs. Golde White for teach-
ing the children painting and hand
work once a week.

To Miss Sanderson for the loan
of her lawn for the sports.

To the Women's Canadian Club
rs its gifts of material and dona-

attended the lecture on

His lecture was accompanied by

ions. several diagrams showing how
To Knights Ltd. for a discount; hurricanes formed, their genera! jsends out
on the cost of all medicines sup-| paths, high pressure and low pres-
plied them for the children Sure areas general prevailing
To rs. Frank Wood, and|Winds and are’ of heaviest rain-
Messrs. J. N. Goddard & Sons Ltd. | fall,

their kindness in remitting some | three quarters of an hour.”
of the taxes payable on the school He intimated, that it was the
property. last war, which prompted greater
To Messrs. J. N. Goddard & Sons} steps to be taken in studying
Ltd., Mr. W. S. Ward and Messrs} Weather conditions in the Carib-
Ince & Co. Ltd., for their gifts to-|bean, and in a_ relatively short
ward the Xmas Treat. space of time a great deal of in-
To the Agricultural Society for |formation was learned
six tickets for the children to the Speaking as an amateur Mr
Annual Exhibition. Skeete said it would be difficu!
To those who gave prizes at the to give an exact and technical
prize-giving. explanation of what makes a
To the Advocate Co. Ltd. for a hurricane but simply speaking i'
daily newspaper. is when warm moist air accumu
The Committee thanks most lates it rises and draws in aii
heartily all those who have given] from all around. The moisture |
subscriptions to the school in the} condenses and new air rises and
past year, as well as those who condenses, It is
fruit, doldrums that
weather occurs,
area blow the north easterly
winds from the north and the
south easterly winds from ths
south, Therefore when these two
winds came up against this ac-
cumulation of moist air rising
the circular anti-clockwise mo-
tion begins as it draws in air a
the bottom and

‘Radar’ Brings) i.e..." °
Cargo Of Fruit sturbance, once this

the
type of
and into this

mostly in
gave vegetables, sweets, this
shoes, clothing, toys and

NORAH WRIGHT.
Vice-President.

SUSAN B. BOYCE,
Hony. Secretary.



alr is

for their weekly gifts of rice “The subject,” said Mr. Skeete
To the Vestry of St. Michael for|“is a large one to cover in some
| take:

of the
circular
motion has started is west o1
wesinorthwestwards For the

As soon as the Motor Vessel
T.B. Radar under Capt. Archibald,
tied off at the lower Wharf yes-
terday morning this section of the
Wharf was very busy. Many hand
carts and. their owners could be
seen drawing near to the boat and
natives from other islands who
sell fruit in Nelson, Suttle and
Reed Streets, were busy sorting
out their consignment of fruit and
plaintains that the Radar brought
from St. Lucia.

The 74-ton Schooner Timothy
A.H. Van Sluytman under Capt.
Stoll arrived from British Guiana

disturbance moves around the high
pressure area in the Atlantic which
has as its general centre of highest
Azores
due

ressure the area off the
he disturbance cannot go
so it must work its way around
it. That is why hurricanes in the |
Caribbean usually go up through |
the West Indies and Florida, usu- |
ally turning back into the Nort |
Atlantic
Signs of Hurricane

Mr. Skeete then went on to point
out general signs and indication;
of

an approaching hurricane t



with a cargo of 70 tons of fire-! Barbados, such as Cirrus cloud
wood, 500 bags of charcoal, 1,250] which is very high cloud, north
bags of rice, 300 wallaba posts,/or northeasterly wind, and an |
54 pieces of cedar and crabwood increasing amount of hich cloud
and two packages containing| Thick cleud forming in one part
samples. of the horizon is another sign
the top of the are cof this low

Both vessels.are consigned to
the Schooner Owners’ Association.
The 4,521-ton Steamship Mor-
macdawn under Capt. regson
arrived from Buenos Aires with
10,965 bags of Sunflower

iying thick cloud is generally in |
line with the centre of the h€rri
cane. The sea is another important
factor as it is always rough in ad-
vance of a hurricane

seed

: As the centre gets nearer rair
meal for Messrs. Da Costa & Co.,| squalls will increase to persistent |
Ltd. The vessel is consigned to] pain,

Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co, Ltd, Turning for a brief moment to

Among the intercolonial vessels | hurricane warnings, Mr, Skeete
arriving over the week-end were} said that warning arrangements
the 34-ton Schooner Princess| had improved in recent years, but



Louise under Capt. Mitchell and
the 48-ton Schooner Gardenia W.
under Capt. Wallace.

The Louise came from St. Lucia

they were still short of informa-
this Rico

tion in Puerto

area.





and the Gardenia from_ St.! mv PER ORY a reee
Vincent. The cargo of the Gardenia

was made up of 120 drums of COFFEE
diesel oil, 64 cylinders containing | ‘bat anh | dant

gas, 586 tierces of cedar boards
and 11 tierces of fresh fruit.
The Louise brought 351 bags of
copra, 55 bags of charcoal, one
bag of cocoanuts, 30 packages anc

DISTILLED
2 WATER

* she buy from de
ten bunches of fresh fruit and one GAS CO
cord of firewood. what mek um suh nice

Both vessels are consigned co
the Schooner Owners’ Association







|
north owing to this high pressure, |

“Stop All This

Panic-Mongering”

Barbados Museum and Historical Society and their friends, |

Skeete, Directcr of Agriculture at
quarters, St. Anne’s Garrison yesterday afternoon

jand

ee”







hieh has the responsibility of |
giving warnings in the Caribbean, |
aircraft on routine
flights to have a look at the area,
ean easily spot any bad
weather when well developed and
ecurately report its position

an














PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES



NINETY-FIVE PEOPLE, who included members of the | som

a
MONTREAL AUSTRALIA N®W ZEA-
LAND LINE MITED





a

————————





(M.A.N.Z. LINE) The M.V “‘T.B. Radar” will
PORT WELLINGTON” sails Glad- accept Cargo and Passengers for
August 17th; Brisbane, August Dominica, St. Lucia, St, Vincent,

« Sydney, August 30th;
September 24th.

arriving at Grenada, and Aruba

dad Sailing Wednesday, 23rd Augur'

. :f = ee seplnese anor The MLV. “Caribbec” will accept
Lee H ¥ | ‘reeman' e ue) . jelaide g ‘ “
ture On urricanes “ September, Melbourne first half, = net Se ‘n
ey second half, Brisbane, September Kitts Nevis sit
iortvang at Trinidad, October 28th. ii Friday, %th A t
© vessels have ample space for aay ¥ ae a — will
halled. hard froven, and general eateo, . ant Cargo and Seal ers. for
Hurricanes given by Mr. C. C. By Sg S Lucis, St. Vincent, Grenada,
the Society's head. | Garhedos, jBeitish “Guisne, Windward Aruba, Date of sailing will
Z ud eward Islands. given
i For further particulars apply: B.W.I. Schooner Owners
PURNESS WITHY = LTD., Inc

&
Trinidad, B.W.
and
DA COSTA & Se. LTD.,
Barbados, B.W.I.
















Quite recently an airline has
inaugurated a service between this
side of the Atlantic and the Cape Onc
Verde Islands. It flies along the } Pe
route where these disturbances | ACR
most frequently originate several | — ORLEANG SS
times each week, and the Meteor- | No. o
clogieal Bureau in Port-of-Spain | arco, RANGER ith July e we
receives hourly reports of the | ALCOA ROAN atk July : <<.
: MER oth August 22nd August
weather along this stretch of | ALCOA RUNNER r
ocean, NEW YORK i
“he . » sails .
sf cones Remote NY. Bdos
Sheuld there be a hurricane in|. G maui 2iet July Mest July
th vrea, the ehanees of Barbados | eee 7 ith August list August
not being informed are remgte | ——— eee once
the Head of the Weather | CANADIAN SERVICER
Bureau in San Juan he arranged | SOUTHPOUND
to cable here whenever there i's is Sails Arrives
the threat of a hurricane ap Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
| preaching the island 8.8 ALCOA POLARIS" Aug, 4th Aug. Tih Aug. 17th
| preaching the islan SS “ALCOA PILGRIM" Aug. 25th Aug. 28th Sept, 10th
He said he would like to take
this opportunity of saying how wane ee eee re oa
he a “ aa OR r
pg > and unnece ary wai Ateitve
rs panic-mongering,” a prac- Barbados
tice which several people in the | $8. “ALCOA PRGASUS" Aug, 27th For St. John, N.B. & 8t,
island are guilty of. Whenever | Lawrence River’. HOGny
there is a still hot day, peopl | These Vessels have limited passenger acca mmodation,
will ‘phone one another and the | ——
general trend of their conversa~ | Apply | DA COSTA & CO., LTD. —-Canadian Serviee,
tion is “Oh, there is a hurricane | ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York end Gulf Service,
coming
The Hurricane Relief Organisa- | —-
tion, which many people ridicule
have arranged what is to be done
should there be the threat of
hurt ‘and everyone present he
hop had familiarised themselve: —w pa A ae a
with the prepared handbook and =
pamphlets on hurricane relief and | SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
he amended ‘booklet which: was | l'rom Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S.
published this year To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.
Afver the lecture, Mr. Skeete in
vited members of the audience te | Loading Dates Ex
ask questions and he received sev- | Montreal | Halifax ieee
. erie » this Mr : | rbhados
eral queries, After this Mr, Donal 8.8, “SUNDIAL” Mth Aug. | ith Aus 30th Aug
Wile thanked him for comins S.S. “BEECH HILL"* 18th Aug 27th Aug
along and giving what was a ver 8 “MARTA , De
Taterestihm tecture LAREONAGA" | Bnd Aug | 2th Aug Mth Sent
% WOLDINGHAM s
HILd 6th Sept. | 11th Sept 27th Sept



TO-DAYS
NEWS FLASH |
Riding Saddles with all iron |

frames |
clearing at $54.00 each

WOMEN’S SELF-HELP

THE WOMEN’S SELF HELP
ASSOCIATION will be CLOSED
for repairs from August 3ist
1950. Consignors are asked to re-



move their articles by August /[[| JOHNSON’S STATIONERY |
26th 1950. |
The Committee will NOT be Fire proof Stove Mats |

responsible for any articles left

opened at
after that date.

JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

22.8.50—1n.







|
GOVERNMENT NOTICES.

ATTENTION is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence)
‘Amendment) Order, 1950, No. 29 which will be published in the Offi-
cial Gazette of Monday 21st August, 1950.

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “Beef-Corned” are as follows : —







ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE _
(not more than) (not more than)
Beef-Corned a $18.62 per case

of 48-12 oz. tins
$4.66 per 12-12 oz.
tins.

42c. ner 12 ez. tins



19th August, 1950. 20,8.50.—-2n



Hurricane Relief Organisation, 1950—con

St, Lucy

Chairman as aA ca bie Mr. A. S. Husbands
Supply and Rescue Officer 14 Dr. A. C. Kirton
Shelter Officer bs oi -» | Mr, William Walcott
Sanitation Officer fa ws Mb Mr. Handel Bowen

Communication Officer i
Damage Assessment Officer ..
Road Clearance Officer =

oe Mr. Norville
Mr, Fields Yearwood
Mr. W. Greaves
22.8.50 In







(Tubes)
PAINT BOXES and TRACING PAPER

ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street

CHILDREN’S SCHOLASTIC WATER COLOUR PAINTS |
|







You have been waiting long for these
BUT HERE THEY ARE!

DOUBLE & SINGER OVENS
for KEROSENE OIL STOVES



Se Do not delay if you really want one!

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD,—Proprietors)
Corner Broad & Tudor Streets







wae i
4 ENTA







(SE HABLA ESPANOL)
CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAL
JEWELLERY HRASSWARE, TAT

ESTRIES

KASHMERE

GLOVES, PERFUMES



WANTED 10 BUY.

USED
POSTA

of Barbados
of the

MINT
) STAMPS
d the other Islands
British West Indies

at the
CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY,

N ), Swan Street,
12,

and
E









WHICH OF THE,

FURNITURE BARGAINS

are you getting to-day?

WARD
melled

ROBE Cream
Good size, &

ent
da $18.00





LARDER

“ Mediur size

MAHOGANY

SIDEBOARD
Semi 7

antique. Good, $17

VASHSTAND s
iui B

Marble

one
it

50
h semicir





cular lop, $9

NIGHT CHALR
TRUNK, Holding

or papers, $3

Comfortable, #4 |
plenty Cloth

MORRIS
CHAIRS

cushions

MAHOGANY
1 pair caned

$e

ARM
Needy no



CHINA CABINET

Mo
derate Mahogany,

Nice

size Roe

PLATFORM
itu

SCALES
order 5. Ye

BUY

Work
Py do '

Vow

L.S. WILSON | |

TRAFALGAR ST DIAL 4059











FLY CARGO
BIG OR SMALL

BY AIR

Merchandise,
Flowers, Fruits,
Spare Parts,

Machinery
BAGGAGE & HOUSE-

HOLD EFFECTS
NOW 50% CHEAPER

BWIA

FOR FAST
AIR CARGO

Service

FOR PARTICULARS
SEE

WING

ritish West Indian Airways
Lower Broad Street
Bridgetown
Phone 4585



B

==



*Spectal Direct Flour Loading from Montreal
tLimited Passenger aceorunodat ion

PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents

APPLE LLLP LLLP CLSIS4

’ FRESH FISH BEING SCARCE



SUBSTITUTE
1 Tin Fish Cakes ]
; For 70e,
1 Tin Corned Beef |!

SUPPLY LIMITED

HAROLD PROVERKS & CO.. LTD.

PPE LLP PLP LA LPL PPL PP DPBEBP PLO














o
. -
Added energy for
the entire family
with... Kellogg’s
SERVE KELLOGG'S CORN
FLAKES —tasty little flakes of
corm... for breakfast, supper and
between-meels, beca' oe
+. with one package of this delicious
cereal you provide the entire family
with a food rich in nourishment ..
++. you save time and money because _—to taste is more nourishing than
they're served in a few seconds, from an egg... and costs lew...
the package into the bowl... .--always fresh, always wonder.
«+. one bowlful of Kellogg’s Comm fully crisp, young and old alike
Flakes with milk or cream and sugar love them!
For sale everywhere
SSS SS oR
1 1
BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
’
CORPORATION LTD.
NOTICE
4 m4

As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs to one of
our Engines can no longer be delayed, the Company has in
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 exereising 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 EIGHT



VALENTINE GETS 100 WICKETS |

|
| CHILDREN
CHICAGO. LOVE



. “Ramadhin

“Reaches 97

@ from page 1
cealed off spinners and leg breaks
started the rout. The County side
were not allowed to recover and
Valehtine tock the last 4 wickets
for 7 runs in 20 balls. The last
wicket gave him his hundred wick-
ets for the tour. The only bats-
men.to make any real determined
effort’ to defy the bowlers were
Tom Graveney and Martin Young
who used their feet to get to the
pitch of the ball.

The Start
The West Indies resumed their
first innings to-day with the score
at 115 for the loss of two wickets
in reply to the 69 scored by Glou-
cestershire. By lunch they nad
earried the total to 226 for the loss





nS SR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
|



JOE LOUIS RETURNS
TO RING NEXT MONTH



The International Boxing Club’s Sept. 27 opus entitled
“The Return of Joe Louis” is going to need all the aid and
comfort it can get from the ballyhoo boys

| Ezzard Charles, a soméewhat,;bLefore the end of the fight in the

overgrown light heavyweight who] pouring rain Tunney had cut his
assumed

command of tne top| name anq forwarding address on
|civision when Louis went into Dempsey’s features, and the cham-}
retirement that didn’t take, is} pionship changed hands. —INS.
jhardly’ the type to start patrons
;of the manly art of self defense
; Storming the box offices. Not after
| that patch-work’ job he turned in
'against Freddie Beshore in Baffalo
| recently.

| Whatever comes through the @ From Page 1

igates of Yankee Stadium Septem-]jong been viewed in Roman’ Cath-
ver 27 will be brought there by Jolic circles as a philosophy of des-
Louis, He has the punch, what-|pair based on the arithmetic of
ever else he may have yielded to|destruction. Much of the blame
advancing years and absence from|for the spread of birth control is
laid by Vatican circles squarely on
the shoulders of Anglo-Saxons,





Pope Condemns ,
Polygenism |
}



the rigours of training.

No Wallop



TUESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1950













SWEETS

AND

Charles apparently does not car-

particulatly Americans.

A. VALENTINE—took his Jesuits. have in fact accused
100th wicket of the tour yes- Ss.
day. First W.1. bowler to do

it this tour.

of 4 wickets.

There was a collapse after the
interval.

The West Indies were all out for
271 and by tea Gloucestershire had
mi 56 for 3 in their second inn-
ings. Walcott’s innings closed in
the second over after the resump-

Ty a devastating wallop ,unless ae : ; iy
you want to believe, as doubtless Artes oe — anoned
some of the propagandists have) countries for the furtherance of
told you already, that he wanted/their own interests. A powerful
to get in as many rounds as possi-;Jesuit Review said in a_ recent
bie against the animated sandbag, Jarticle that the U.S. is exporting
Beshore, to take in the slack forja pseudo scientific solution of
all Ezzard’s own ten months of|birth control to keep prolific na-

RAMADHIN-—bagged 5
wickets yesterday to enter the
90's also.

_ C, WALCOTT—hit 18 fours
in a bright innings of 126 yes-
terday vs. Gloucestershire,

2nd. DIVISION

PRESERVES

GIVE THEM THE BEST







Intermediate Cricket:



tion of play when he was bowled
by: 17-year-old John Mortimore
who is making his initial appear-
ange in a first class match. This
young off - spinner at one time
seamed unplayable.










Three Teams Score Wins Low ScoresOn
As Second Round nds Sticky Wickets



inactivity.

If it were not for the fact that
CharléS, for all ot his recognition
by sthe National’ Boxing Associa-
tion @s champion, is still a bit of
an unknown quantity, the ballyhoo


















tions of Europe and Asia from ex-
erting pressure on under-populated
American dominions.

The increase in population dur-
ing the last 50, years is admittedly
startling. Since 1900, world popula-

FROM
OUR FINE ASSORTMENT








































: Fe aes 7 re ‘ q 4 3 yi s i ‘ " by nearly 50 per U CHEESE in (}) Ib. s. 18¢. ;
Mortimore achieved further suc Y.M.P.C., Mental Hospital and Cable & Wireless won boys might be able to see a re- won _ Boe Oe.000 obo te 3.403, @ GUAVA E ; (4) pgs. 18¢. pg
cess and in a spell of 4 overs after ; : : x a7 Rain agai . . ; sembl. h ‘ T cent from 1,600, , . ’ @ FUDGE SQUARES 3e. each
fadeh he took three wickets for six Intermediate cricket victories over Spartan, Wanderers , R#in again was the disturbing /8embiance to t e Gene Tunney— | 990,000. PARADISE PLUMS 2). Ib
—_ souriagy Oo ws ak and Windward respectively and Pickwick took first innings factor on the last day of the Jack Dempsey situation in this —(Reuter and C.P.) e } 2/- Ib,
runs. The tourists collap: a ; es si ‘ 5 Third Round in the Second|fortheoming production in New @ MIXED FRUIT DROPS 2/- lb.
pitth that was beginning to give ionours from Empire when the second round of Inter- Division matches on Saturday. | York. —_-——_—- @ MINT STICKS 2c. & Ic. each
oe wine Se = mediate cricket ended last Saturday. = teevy rainfall om Friday Tunney was the versatile boxer Mo. About @ MIXED MINTS 2/- Ib
S a»y lost s § oe : 3 and e rizzles on aturday |who had a knack of cutting curi- re .
3 Y.M.P.C.’s was a w r 2 ‘ Carter b Clarke q ; atlas pair a u " .
a Pon tv Collapse nings off Nekrine, le ieetind Chase not out 8 ton ieee Fh hp kets sticky }ous designs in the features of his E ; ti : : PINE ADELE SAME tae b
' County Collapse ngs of! . r pis » 2nd in the majority of matches | opponents. He wasn’t particularly migra ton e d ic. per bot,
Gloucestershire were all out fot out Soe 85, they put up : low scores were returned, deadly in his punching. He had tee @ ORANGE MARMALADE 40c. bot
; ; ir second innings. 8 for the loss of seve vickets Total ; 122 , i ; r a, ; scales ee - :
Young he Sart “himself when and then skittled aoen ante , At the Garrison the Regiment one asset, however, that carried} oivious Raat’ the best course is @ SALTED NUTS 72c. & 30c. bts.
xs ine citar to-Bay, batted with }on arain affected wicket for 64 ae ee weet es ei ae” gained an outright victory when him all the way—unbounded con-|t4 prevent them reaching that ;
paisenca but ‘Tom Graveney dis |runs. In their lone innings, C. 1° they defeated Y.M.P.C., by an fidence in his own ability. stage, which means catching them enateiatee
not stay long after tea, He fell a] Mc Kenzie went in for Y.M.P.C., BOWLING ANALYSIS innings and 81 runs after they| It is to be doubted that Charles]YOUnB. | asc CAVE SHEPHERD & C0 LT)
rieti Ramadhin’s leg trap, and | at number four and came not out Oo mM. Rw Scored 222 runs in their first] wil ave ‘that k he .es|_ The Fairbridge plan is basical- .
ig ne ues Geet: Ramadhin com. | efter a stay of 59 Nike. a5 Massiah 12 1 a1 4 innings. The only batsman to pa a bana ea cen ly sound and therefore successful r ®
Mely beat Wilson who was fiftn : Greenidge 1 1 15 reach double figures when a . ss because it is realistic. It does HOME PRODUCT DEPT
aw 67. The ns wickets after When Spartan went back to the rat - ps ‘ Y.M.P.C., were forced to follow — ss —_ sm yr orout | More to cope with this tough 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
i eval had cost Ramadhin wicket for their second innings, Rolfe ° ; 2» 4 on was J. Hinds with 30. with’ ‘Bes sare, RAS = SRS. Ee problem, in return for the cost, ? ’
the interva chad co ami it took the Y.MLP.C. bowlers just Ramsay . ’ LS ; sure of himself, and it was his|{inan any other scheme I have
only fiye runs. . pe, ne: neude lta aan it i Bowling for the Regiment A.| very uncertainty that made for a|peard of. Each School oberates
Tt tn@n became Valentine’s pa o Tn out, &. WANDERERS 2nd JNNINGS Brathwaithe bagged four of| drab gontest. flourishi far that provides
to keep the collapse going, and Branker and K. Branker each g Anne $ poe b oe | Y¥.M.P.C’s wickets for 34 runs} Certainly not even Beshore’s : ih of ‘ee iste ce for pupil oe a ad
; ae ie . » Rerawts teh Seale eb cnt 4: Soe Se s s : uch o sustenance for Sle sia =
ywling his left - arm spinners |took four of the Spartan wickets 4° scale c Hope b Knight 4 and J. Clarke two for four. At] best friends could have expected rate on tha tacm work being | ge OPPPOPPPO2 091 S9POODOOOO OOTP TO DOVOPDEOO IONS
cker than usual he made the yh runs in their second innings. Mayers «© Hope b Carter 5 Forsters St. Lucy, there was no|him to do any more than he did, }|done by. idee pupils under
orto The las , *kwie! ade a strong bi » D. Davies ibw Hope g en e ase ’ re .
Mp faen partly” The last tour| | Plckwlek made a strong bid 05 CLD iaicva'S xii. 8 BAND, Vewaen q Leeward, andl wtlgh was to show up and aick [proper supervision andes pert ot 6 IQS LADIES:
Rg teegialh tee linet atte tele a =i not out 13, eee Pee OO AY} it out as long as he could. ineir training. Bringing the e
Miers for two rune apiece uot low thle. | They, ped had sees" aii "ting pai thestaaivae 2)" SUE sale’ Punch youngsters up to live in the coun
a ae tech ; : ee catehh ‘ : ; 4ouls’ Pune try and like it because they do
ae Ca an sae redti > a cons tans ‘ Me Knight 4 ahs ater . ie : . ? tee s
ings he recorded his sae men See tea that with Deetarta b Gactos 8 er eee losing nine of} Louis, gone from the ring wars|well there, has the incidental MEXICANS: FOR EVERY DAY WEAR
‘wean tour, Glourester-|.118 for. five. wickets before they Toppin b Carter .._. . » their wickets in reply to Lee-|tiese many months, will have |acvantage of helping to check the Black $5.25; White $4.95; Brown $4.00
shire were all out in two hours, declared, At the end of play Em- Extras Phen . 43 in their first innings. | pjs punch when he returns wheth-] tt end of population to crowd into
stos . OT ire rickets intac Centre a first inni e Pree ‘ On at is ¢ i
Three ietken erase. ota ® Over Police ‘at Vaucluse’ when|< he can find a place to pit it is|urban, Serises, Siar i oplems of SPORTIES in Brown, Flat Heels
; ; Ins . , ‘ fe 5 i co agai i i e serious soci ro s 0 .
GLOUCESTERSHIRE Ist Innings “9 all of wickets: 1-3; 2-10; 3—16 they replied with 198 to Police| Something else again, But it will] Ve oo. i :
West Indies—Ist Innings io Wanderers had gained first in- 16; 3 a7 ‘ an 7 in, 0 Be aie 113. kt pressy knock of 62 by be the expectation of seeing Joe me a nee ee Se > en With Sather ‘Bete F509; WHR Crepe Hele | $5.88
farpnell t toew. b Lambert 0 | mings lead in their match against BOWLING ANALYSIS S. Hinds enabled Central to come} and that wallop which will bring - wer See ee
ens Sear Cook 126 | Mental Hospital by the narrow y carter 2: da «Within two runs. short of the people into the Yankee Stadium | (¢ “yesponsibility for oh uncon-- NEW DESIGNS IN DRESS SHOES
ee ee Seert o | margin of four runs, Mental Hos- c. Knight 11 39 4 double century. Most successful} "ext month, . i 4 i
Reistay ip Mort aise 23 | pital gave them 118 runs to secure ©. Hop 4 1 © 2 bowler was C. Springer who took] The wallop was what brought trolled birthrate in a country ———— —
ristian ortimore a » the s to secure ope = Ps P was ©. r ‘ - ulated. y} :
jomez.c Milton b Cook 27 | victory when they had their second "°'"* cNGhcattad four for 42 ‘and C. Callender | most of those people to the Cen-| 1"ea4y over-popula Black Suede Court; Snake Skin Platform $8.45

illiams c Allen b Mortimore 0
iohnson stpd. Wilson b Cook 2
amadhin ¢ sub b Cook 0
Valentine not out :

Extras: b, 6, Lb. 1; nb. 1








attempt at the wicket, but Wan-
derers only mustered 83. Rolfe and
Clarke claimed four wickets each

EMPIRE vs. PICKWICK

78 & (for 8 wkts,) 9

(for 5 wkts, dectd.) 118
2nd INNINGS

Fmpire
Pickwick 15° &
PICKWICK














three for 48. At the end of play
Police had collected 91 runs for
four wickets in their second turn
at the wicket, B. Kinch was not

tennial Stadium in Philadelphia
long years ago, when Dempsey
attempted to take charge of Tun-














































White Buck Court, Platform, Back and Toeless $8.45

FOR SAFE SEA BATHING FOR CHILDREN




PISS SSOOSS SISOS OOPS SF SSSPPPSPPS FP SS SS PSPS













m1 for 24 and 43 runs respectively. A. E. Trotter ¢ Herris bP. Witkin 43 8° f ney, another upstart who wasn't
Total Clarke had a spell of 12 overs B G Lewis c uuffley Wilkin mi it with 76. long or too many pounds away RUBBER SWIMMING RINGS & WINGS @ $1.30
BOWLING ANALYSIS while Rolfe sent down nine. 1. Goddard c & b Cuffley m a ‘ ; from the light heavyweight divis-
Oo mM R W ¢ : W. Yearwood ¢ Symmonds b Wilkin 27 College also conceded a first} jon
Mortimore i: ee ae ee Cable & Wireless scored 260 pA. Hoad not out 5 innings lead to Pickwick at f y :
Lambert RE 72 2 after they had bowled out Wind- Extras 4 College. Pickwick scored 153 for ee was unable to find a j
Oe ss : 19 4 69~«6o | Ward for 182 runs in their first mead: Gor 'S wwkte decide) iis three wickets declared in reply place to put his punch. Long YU
Byes 6; Leg Byes 1; No ball t innings. After their second try at r “ to College 103. College in their wR ae ati a a ae i 4
i, ue onee es Senet the wicket, Windward were only — Fail of wickets; 1—63; 2-64; 3—76; second innings were bowled out , ,
Balley stpd. Christiant b Ramadhin 6 , 40 runs in the lead. Cable & Wire- 4-8 OMe tor 111 E, Hope topscoring with a MEDICATED. , u SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD
Buen Je Damage ayer U 5 |less knocked off the runs for the pest call aca ae SMR FAB ak is int AS hc ‘ WITH INGREDIENTS OF VICKS ;
%- Graveney ollmeyer »3 | loss of five wickets. R. iveasoa 5 1 12 stumps were drawn Pickwick had 7 Mm RELIABLE SHOE REPAIR SERVICE
Young ¢ Williams b Valentine 30 Their spinner E. L. Branker $ Grvkin ; ; 2 ne See cove Ve of Me yO Ao 29 POVOOSOOOOOS, $ *
Wilson “by Hamadhin took seven Windward Wickets for & W'e: UR Sh ee, gee yitA g S999 SG9OSSSSS OG SSSI IO GGG SSIOVE DSS GI OOO ODN
Ramadhin . 2 |42 runs in their second inaings CL. ote 15 4 . ULtS: WE-e.— E e — CC SS
Lambert c Christiani b Valentine 1 STAKTAN vs. £.M.P.C C: H,.- Ears 2 , 4 {
&, Graveney b Valentine, _9 oe, ae si Ua Z ne Police and Cextral at Central. ‘ '§ % n . ‘ .
Satitnara net Sate nee 5 a taes earrteeeree MN Hink si Ft tr 'y J NG < as i Extras Bla \eenidee Oe ae rte ri . iS tabi ckets (GL. Kireh 76 not out), te,
gee McComie b E. Smith 1 : An Ideal Tonic !
Total 97 |B: Hoyos c Coppin b Clarke 27 Har lyn Lashley © Central 198 (C. Shepherd 36, S. Beverage after a x YOUR HOME \
_ | Branker b McComie as C. Cum! . : 9) Hinds 62, C, Callender three for ae . ¢ PORTLAND CEMENT
BOWLING ANALYSIS Sasa ey ot. ONY on een One ae Sere, O. Towne a ae Hot and Tiring Day. ¥ 1 i {
ul NALYSIS | | H Webster b_K, A. Roberts a9 PB. Will : ib ke 3 4°). % Lovely Drawing Room { in 94 Ib. b & 400 Ib. aru
Johnson... oe Rare eee BaF ere aS oe — 7h Brewed Specially for | CARPETS $12.31 Cops cae Sone
famadhi 6 6 36 sae Greeuidge (b. arntih ah Harry : ; Cellege and Pickwick at College. ee te : $12. ea
Radin 0-8 8 88° Sani not out Oya Bkeste © Bris’ b, Boa i go Sllege 108 and 111 (E. Hope Hot Climates : Various Designs RED COLORCRETE CEMENT
Weekes ‘ 2 0 8 0 Extras 22 : : tt is no Heavier % in 112 lb, & b
rotator «wikte) les Total ite 92 peice vice 153 for three de- then a Lager Y BEDSPREADS $4.50 ae cedaudcstd
F ; -—— clared and 66 for five wickets ‘ up
Fall of wickets; 1—4, 2—81, 3—6 C. Prescod did n¢ aad ae c ,
POCKET CARTOON | | 101."5-fi30" 0175, 7 tio Ph ra owes i, 4 (F, Fields not out 27). Pee head vcue — |% Cotton & Silk with Fringes BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT
. . s ‘AN 2nd INNINGS 50; & C--55
by OSBERT LANCASTER Hoberts run out } as Empire and Leeward at Forsters, besides being a .* TABLE COVERS in 112 Ib, & 375 Ib drums
Si oAM il'Stathews' bh Greokas ee i ee R WwW St, Luey Delicious Drink % in Plastic and Damask
atthews ranker 18 heeeatia ve 7 - 3 Cc al
Coppin b Branker ; y O. Lashley 8 os 4) Leeward 46. R Also... . SNOWCRETE WHITE CEMENT
C. Gittens c Burke b Branker 0 2 Goddard 8 i 2 1 Empire 159. No play on second y, :
seoeren ts e Grewadge b Branker 4 : ee ad 1 18 = “gay: % EMBD. LINENS 375 Ib. drums
.ornton no out A ¥ 1 eterkin “ 0
Cozier b Branker 9 R. Hoad J 2 6 1 ; , ~ in various sizes from $1.13 up
Haynes c E. Branker b K. Branker 4 > Wells 1 1 -— — Y.M.P.C. and Barbados Regi- : TE
Sunt ¢ Mighill b Beavker 20.8 —-— ment at Garrison. ° BED-TICK j EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
n agime: 99° , ,
Extras 1 B _ d D f é t Regiment 222, ror in various Qualities & 6’ & 10’ lengths
Total “64 ermuda elea Y.M.P.C. 76 and 65 (J. Hinds ‘k sex5- Widths 78c., $1.18 &
Fall of wickets; 1-5, 2-28; 348; 1- Toronto Cricketers 30, A, Brathwaithe four for 34, a your $1.26 a yard EVERITE ASBESTOS WOOD FLAT SHEETS
49, 5—50; 688; 7-58, B—58, 962 J. Clarke two for four, R. Price “ 4’ x 8 x 3/16 for ceiling
BOWLING ANALYSIS at a : two for 12.) BLANKETS $1.98 up
sala 9 M R w Stas ey “Oe. os
mi : t took a last minute stand for,.— '
n ads 2 : © the touring Bermuda cricket team BRASSWARE ‘
D. Porter 2 9 to defeat Toronto All Star team in Ash Trays, Cocktail WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
V. Hoyos . 3 1 1 1 Saturday. Toronto ran up 102 Trays, Finger Bowls, a
Bm. Brenker ‘ Sra ee | and took eight Bermuda wickets | aaa dane oe = SSS
’ + ae # HOSPITAL foy only 64. But strong stand by owls, nner Sy 696 . .
Vanier’ iis : 1 Austin Hughes and Charlie Gongs, Ete., Ete. \PPSS9SSSSS9S FOSS 9FSD IOS SODPPPEPESPES POPPE AOSD IM
, MENTAL HOSPITAL—2nd Innings: Richardson tied the score before %
eee ieee ere ek 29 Hughes was bowled and Bill Shop at... .
Burroves lbw Clarke ... 1, Burgess hit the winning run. Alan '
“Personally ! shant reail hock lbw Clarke 2 Percival hit 35, and Jimmy Cam- ’
start to worry till we're tol c. Rest ¢ Greenidge b Rolfe 11 eron counted 38 for Toronto. .
their lines of communication C. Hope c Alleyne b Rolfe 49 Hughes hit 27 and Richardson 14
have become dangerously | |C- Quintyne b Rolfe. 7 ee aera, aes
” v B ole > lavke ; 4 ms "
extended. L. Batson run out 6 —(C.P.)



|






EVERY TIME A)
NEW EFFICIENCY
MAN TAKES OVER,
A We GET THESE
17. SOB-RATING

QUESTIONNAIRES
LOOK AT THE _/
FIFTH LINEs 35
“DESCRIBE
YOUR SPECIF!

; ' DUTIES---”

|
4
















[ They'll Do It Every

|






I'LL DESCRIBE
’EM, ALL RIGHT
I'M GONNA PUT

DOWN HOW I DO

PRACTICALLY ALL
THE DIRTY WORK
BIGDOME GETS
PAID FOR»



Time










Os

Reginered U5. Patent Often

THESE JUST WHAT DO Y/
YOU DO” SHEETS WILL
TURN UP MORE FICTION
THAN THE INCOME »
gi yh
OUT THEIR PAPERS:
‘BETWEEN TRIPS TO
€ WATER COOLER
AND EYING THE
DAMES,WE DON'T Joy
DO ANYTHING”







Y I’M JUST GONNA PUT
Y,



By Jimmy Hato |



DOWN I’M THE Boss's)”
SIS TER-IN-LAW>=>







WHAT to. |
THEM EFFICIENCY
HATCHET MEN DO

BETWEEN JOBS?
SCARE BABIES )
rr @ oy














f “
~\ We





eee TZ
Economy WAVE IN
THE OFFING THEY'LL
Do IT EVERY TIMEs+:
THANX TO
AUPREY ROUTH
43 BRUCE STREET,

NEWARK, N.J.














NEWS

the following :—

can be obtained owing to the tremendous world dema

P. C. S. MAFFEI & Co.,



FLASH

S.S. “Mooncrest” arriving here on 25th inst., will bring further supplies of

PYE 8 VALVE TABLE MODELS (A.C. OPERATED) |
PYE 5 VALVE TABLE MODELS (A.C, OPERATED) |
PYE 5 VALVE BATTERY RADIOS (6 VOLT)

Book yours now. We have no means of knowing when further supplies

products and to the world situation as it affects domestic radio production.

Ltd.—AGENTS



FOR YOUR
HOUSEHOLD REQUISITES

Dial 3466



Pr. Wm. Henry St!



nd for these fine radic








SSS f S 69935
LLLP SEPP PLELPSSSE SOE SCS SESPOLSSSESPESPGS SS SSL SESSESSSSOSS SSS SASS

INC. IN B.G.



When thinking of a.

RADIO

Think of a KB.
the King of RADIOS.

Good enough for the “QUEEN MARY”, “QUEEN
ELIZABETH” and the “CORONIA”



Good enough for U
Listen in to ZFY fur the K. B. Programme

Friday at 7.30 p.m. Local Time

PPP LPP PLL

COOSSCCC COTES CCRC

SOSSOS GOSS OOO SOT GSO ONTOS GOOF GUS SOG OSS OPTI FTM,

Scape

etal