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
ps

Wednesday
August 23
1930

REDS



‘Times’ Calls For

Fresh Approach
To Seretse Case

(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, August 22.
N interview with Seretse Khama by E. B.

Timothy of Freetown, Sierra Leone, begins :
“I met the exiled Chief Designate of the Bamang-
wato Tribe, Seretse Khama to-day — his first day
back in England with his English wife Ruth and
their baby daughter Jacqueline.

Police were called at one stage this morning

by the management of the Grosvenor Court Hotel,
in the West End of London where he is staying in
order to prevent newspapermen getting at his
private suite. I was lucky.
Seretse whom I got to know well in London before his
departure to his tribal home in Lobatsi last year, con-
sented to see me. He looked fit and well as he smiled a
greeting, but this was a different Seretse, a more thoughtful,
studious Seretse. The old carefree smile rarely appeared,
and he spoke more deliberately than formerly.

He has matured and I found as

Fs 7 on Stone jwe chatted that the former passion-
' ate interest in his personal posi-

y tion has given way to a serious

Falls LOOK eet j concern for the affairs of his
: , | tribes-people.

Into House He told me his uncle Shekedi

may join him in London soon when

|Gordon-Walker, Minister for
THE heavy rains and threat- |Commonwealth Relations returns

ening weather almost brought |from the Far East in September.
death into the home of Mr, Glen- Summing up the immediate
ville Harewood of Sargeant's |future for him and his family,

Street, St. John yesterday.

About 3.30 a.m. while the fam-
ily were still asleep a huge stone
loosened from the hilly lands at
College and plunged one hun-
dred feet down into the house.
No one was hurt

Seretse said “whatever may be the
outcome of my case of protest
against exile, I am _ dcetermined
while here to complete my law |
examinations”, |
Though the story of the arrival |
jof the Seretse family was featured ,
in all the British Press to-day, the’
only comment on his case so far
from

The house nestles at the east-
ern side of the hilly crag and
looks out into Consett’s Bay on

comes
the eastern side of the isl: i i i
s s island. rhie! res
: which urges in view of the meas-
On the hill many of the present r A
stones are kept in place by

iled Chief and his uncle in regatd
to tribal affairs, there should be a
fresh British Government. ap-
proach to the matter.

The Times Leader ‘concludes by
pointing out that the exiling of

shrubbery growing there. There
was little rain on Monday night
but the stones had been loosened
by the heavy fall on Sunday.
This. stone weighing about one
ton, broke loose and tellvatons
the uneyen surface for about 100
feet and at an figte of about 30
degrees, It broke through the
palings. Some of the sheets were
crumpled as paper might be after
being rubbed in wet hands. |
Across the yard it smashed the |



|the Bamangwato”.

the force of this. “They would be



this room and the fall was broken '



DRI

the London Times| De€wspaper

both nephew and uncle.(the latter, rein pub
from his tribal area) is “a blow fae articles petri igs ie et 4s of
‘lo the political and sociai order of} specialised workers are needed

The Govern-| from Italy to build cities hit by the
}ment have surely underestimated | earthquake, giving Italian author-





iia.

The balloon goes up as England skipper, F. R. Brown, is

was 344 to the West Indians’ 503.



Italians
Starve In
Venezuela

ROME, Aug, 22,

—_—

EN

|
|
|

|
1

The Italian Left Wing Socialist |

Aviante

lished a letter from 112 Italian

ure of agreement between the ex-|@mMigrants warning that thousands

ol people were living under “cha-
otic” starvation conditions in Ven-
ezuela. dew et ag sighs om

e letter datéd Caracas August
14, asked the Italian Labour Con-
federation to prevent any mare
Italian sigratht - going to
Veneziéla th" tions im-

ities the impression that all work-

|wise at least to study carefully|ers Italians and Venezuelans, are

side a shed-r 20x8 ft.) anc > ‘ aie ; ;
arating the shed from, the bed pate pare rer - ee tee Said “This mahal theses —
are ‘ s as fn ” er said. is is false, ere are
room, Fortunately no one was in I ound. thousands of workers here special-
by the partition, In the next ‘
room the sleeping family were F; | Wi ll
frightened out of their beds by rene l l
the sudden and unexpected

crashing of the stone through the
wood and the heavy thud against
the side of the bedroom.

Send Troops
To Korea

PARIS, Aug. 22.

The French Government decided
today to send ground troops to
Korea.

A Council of Ministers meeting
under the chairmanship of French
President Vincent Auriol at Ram-
bouillet decided to place an
infantry battalion at the disposal
of the United Nations.

The stone might be broken by
blastiâ„¢g if it were not inside the
house and there is no means 07
getting it back up the hill.

Mr. Harewood and his family
were thankful that no worse dis-
aster had befallen them.

(See Pieture on Page 5

Attlee Calls
Secret Meeting



The Unit, between 100 and 200
strong. will be specially formed

ised and non-specialised who have
been unemployed for a very long
time and cannot stave off hunger
for want of an honest job.

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

today pub-|

LONDON, August 22.
Prime Minister Clement Attlee

by the Defence Ministry.
A communique issued after the

has summoned Labour's 24 key] Council of Ministers said the unit
leaders to a secret meeting 16-|would be constituted by the
morrow to enlist their help in marching battalion specially
speeding Britain’s rearmament formed by the Ministry of
drive, He is interrupting his National Defence mere
holiday for this meeting of the oar fe
National Council of Labour} Minister of Information, Albert
which represents all sections Of) Gazier said the battalion would
the Socialist Movement. be armed with all the usual
Attlee will elaborate on the] !fantry weapons, including
Government’s recent memoran |™aciine guns and light cannon.
dum on defence policy. It would consist of professional
This stated that Britain is|soldiers from whom many re-

prepared in principle to increase
defence expenditure to a total of
£3,400,000,000 over the next three
years, —Reuter.

WA







quests to be posted to such a

Unit had already been received

at the Defence Ministry.
—Reuter



“MUSTARD KING”

MILK RIVER, Alta. — Pioneer
distriet farmer Fred Pease is being
acclaimed the “Mustard King of
North America.” This year he is
raising 1,700 acres of commercial
mustard seed, believed the largest
single crop of its kind on the con-
tinent.



COTT TRIES TO STUMP HILTON



The
The Oval

Ww [nd l

WALCOTT tries to stump HILTON during England's fr

t innings at

!

|
j
|





|
|



| terday.



WEST INDIAN SUPPOR









at Se Phe mere ne ae

eee Eee

CK IN

‘aS AT THE FINAL TEST

Utilities Bill Goes To

Select Committee

A BILL to provide for thé. regulation of Public Utilities
was referred to a Select Committee of the House at yes-
terday’s meeting after a lengthy and stormy debate in
which some members called the Bill a poor sop for nation-

alisation, while Mr. G. H.

conflict with the nationalisation policy.

Keds Flock
To Lahaut’s
Funeral

LIEGE, Aug. 22.
Hundreds of ved flags, many
marked with the hammer and
sickle, hung in the streets of Liege
to-day as the mahogany coffin
containing the body of Belgian!
Communist Leader Julien Lahaut
was carried by overalled workers
to Seraing cemetery. Thousands
of Communists and sympathiser
Nocked from all parts of the
country and from abroad. British
Communist Leacer Harry Pollitt
who flew from Britain yesterday
expressed the sympathy of Com-
nunists in Britain who were

shocked and profoundly moved

Foreign delegates carrying bou-
quets and wreaths with ved and

black ribbons and the hainmer ang |

sickle walked in _ procession

Among them were delegates from
Italy, France, Poland, Germany,
Sweden, Holland and Switzerland

Members of the Soviet Embassy

in Brussels, representatives of!
the Italian Trade Union organisa-
tion were also present.

Earlier the Belgian Communist
Organ Le Drapeau Rouge front-
paged a telegram from Moscow
saying the Central Committee of
tne Communist Bolshevik Party,
US.S.R., expressed their condo-
fences to the Belgian Communist
party |



An examining Magistrate charg-|
ed with the inquiry into the ~
sassination, to-day denied a press
report according to which two
gunmen who shot down the Com-
riunist leader had been arrested.

A suspect was arrested last Fri-
day night only a few hours after
the murder had been committed
Another suspect was detained yes-'
Although both are still in
custody, neither of them has been
so far charged.—Reuter

Adams contended it did not

The bill was referred to the
Coramittee after a 13-3 division in
favour of its second reading. The
voting for the second reading was
; as follows:—

Ayes:— L. E. Smith; F. Miller;
R. G. Mapp; T. O, Bryan; M. BE.

Cox; Dr. H. G. Cummins; G. 1.
Adams; FE. D. Mottley; b. D.}
|Garner; L. E. R, Gill; F. C. God-|

dard; E, L. Ward; J. H. Willinson, |
| Nees:—O, T. Allder; A. E. S
| Lewis; W. A. Crawford,
Members who form the Select
Committee are: G. H. Adams; Dr.
Cummins; J. H. Wilkinson; W, A,



|

Crawford; E. D. Mottley: T. 0.,
Bryan. |
In moving the passing of the|

second reading ci the bill to pro-

vide for the regulation of public}
utilities, Mr. Adams said that he!
dic not think any member of the |

House was in
the principles

disagreement with

of that bill,

Policy Unchanged

In order that there might have
; been no misconceptio, he said, |
he was going to say that the Gov-|
ernment had not changed one bit |
its policy of nationalisation, He
did not vant the members on the
other side of the table to believe
| that he was bringing an alternative
for nationalisation,

He said that a public utilities
bill of that sort was not opposed
to nationalisation, but rather a,
stepping stone to it. He felt it;



was better to be contented at}
the moment with half of the
loaf rather than awaiting the

whole loaf.
Just as the Labour Government |

A gale about 50 miles per hour
ae
|



0} Great Britain would have}
found it expedient to implement
all nationalisation bills, so will
that Government,

With the Government having to
look for 34 million pounds for a
ceep water harbour; the spending
of money on schools, the proposed
building of a new hospital and a
new housing programme, the Gov-

| ernment says first things first and

£0 eould not deal with nationalisa-
tion yet,

Dealing with the bill, he -aid
that the electric current had been
breaking down regularly uring
the past year. “Who would ex-

@ On Page 7.

out for . “duck” during England's first innings at The Oval. Bngland’s total

‘Gale Bosaehes



40 Houses
In Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA, Aug, 22,

swept Antigua up to
6 p.m.,, yesterday rapidly increased
velocity and by 8 pan, it was
obvious that a hurricane
approaching the island,

was

Advocate ”

~

&

Price:
FIVE dEsts
Year 535

ee ied

KOREA
| Six Tanks
‘nocked Out

With MacArthur’s Headquarters for Korea
August 22.
COMMUNIST forces pierced the thin American

Front 12 miles north of Taegu today but were
beaten back with the loss of six tanks.

The attacking American 27th Regiment block-
ed the Taegu highway, and the Communists met
armour-piercing shells and super-Bazooka teams
that gave their Russian built tanks short-shrift.

North Korean Infantry broke through as their
armoured spearhead struck, and for several hours
held the roadbiock behind the 27th Division cut-

ting the Americans off.

Combined American and South Korean troops cleared
the block and late to-night South Koreans were battling to
clear out another round pocket of about 300 Communists
still behind the lines

While the bitterest fighting raged along the middle
stretches of the whole front around Taegu, both Korean
and American forces reported gains on the extreme right
and left flanks



- - mf South Koreans on the right

2 9 — were reported preh up

£ the East coast blasting ‘orth

Britain Ss Royal | Koreans positions from. el6Se in
shore.

The Communist Fourth Division
wus reported to have fallen back
miles from Pohang to

Marine Unit |

j about nine

Off t K ;% point 15 miles up the coast

oO orea | fromm the American airfield that

they hal under their guns last

By SYDNEY BROOKES, week .iles southeast of Po-
LONDON Aug. 22 hang.

Britain’s Royal Marine Com- On the left flank of the whole

and Unit for Korea is ready| front, the American 24th Regi-

ow, it was learned authoritative- | mental Combat Team counter-at-



tacked against between 500 and

here today. The unit made up
1,000 North Koreans and retook

irom one of Britain’s most high

'y trained regular forces, will fly | high ground lost yesterday west of

to the Far East Masan on the South coast,
Authorities here today held a P
ccurity blanket over all detailed Dumps Blasted
formation about British forces

oing to Korea but it was expect- British, Australian and Ameri-

can aireraft to-day blasted supply
cumps over a wide area whipping
sJong the west coast, and raked

ed that North Korean forces would
eeing British uniforms in the



The height of intensity was felt |

about 10.16 when & passed just

south of the island and was

| froin suppliee for the British force

estimated at a speed at about 90 ,



HURRICANE

PAS:



VS

At 9.30 last night the
Weather Sureau at San Juan,
Puerto Rico, reported that
no reconnaissance by plane
was made into the avea of
the storm this afternoon due
tosmotor failure

However, the storm at
pears at this hour to. have
degenerated rapidls during
the atierncon into a wide
area ot storm squalis

The most active portion of
this squally weather lies to
the southeast of St, Croix,
Virgin Islands. Squalls will
continue over the Virgin
Islands and Puerto Rico dur-
ing the next 24 hours. ac-~
companied by gusty winds up
to about 30 to 35 m.p.h.

There appears to be no
dangey to Puerto Rico and
the Virgin Islands from these
passing squalls,

This is the last bulletin to
be issued on this storm un-

less regeneration occurs.
to 120 miles per hour. Forty
hcuses were flat at Old Road

Village and considerable damage
was done at Wilikies Village,

Roofs were blown off sever!
sugar estate houses and at
building at Holderton
Hundreds of palings in
are flat. The whole of the western
paling of the lunatic asylum are
algo flat, Plenty of trees were up-
rooted all over the islund and on
huge trée-at the Girl’s High Schoo}
is lying across the strect restin x
on St, John’s Cathedral wall, while
the parapet of Deluxe Cinema hay
collapsed

No shops were opened in the
City today and no Government
offices were functioning, owing to
the celuge of rain. The skies ar®
still overcast and people are still
concerned about hurricane
movements,

one
Hospital,
the city

Allies Attack Russia’s
‘“Hitleran Technique”

LAKE SUCCESS, Aug. 22.

The Security Council to-day
ended its ninth day of fruitless
piocedural debate on Korea
after the British and American
delegates had condemned Rus-
sia’s use of the “Hitleran tech-
nique of the big lie” Britain's
Sir Gladwyn Jebb declared that
peace could never be final un-



less the Russians abandoned
their “mad ideas”. He asserted
it was impossjble for any non-
Communist country to be o
terms of real friendship ar
intimacy with Russia “Te
indeed a Messianic urge wh
leads the Soviets toward war
he declared

American delegate Warr
Austin accused the Russian
using the lie” refert
again the Kor eople

“repeated over and over through
every Soviet - inspired channel}
on earth, Of the Soviet claim
that North Korea was only using
Soviet armament sold to them
when the Red Army withdrew
two years ago, he asked how
was this possible.”

M. Malik began by repeating
his call for the Security Coun-
cil to demand the withdrawal
of foreign forces from Korea
and to leave Korea to decide her

fate for herself
Accuses U.S.
In a long speech M. Malik



accused the United States of
getting up a “reactionary colo-
nial agency” to suppress Asian

movements, American attempts
picture the Korean

national biuff

M. Malik said Western op-
position to hearing the North
Korean representative before
the Council only served the pur-









pose of “blocking discussions
“Regardless of the number of
flags Mr. Trygve Lie set up la
Korea, the w will remain a
rude armed aggression of the
Americans, and no resolution of
the United Nations will justify
it,” Malik added
Malik warned that fuirthe:
progression of the Korean wai
would be fought with “very
serious ¢ircumstances” for which
the responsibility would be en-
tirely American. Foreign troops
should withdraw to allow
the Kore vople to decide for
( met Fy
—Reuter

t near future
The Musivina are Lkely to be}| North Korean troop concentrations
forerunners of a British Common-]| 4p and down the Naktong river
wealth force of Divisional strength | line ,
t least MacArthur's headquarters an-

nounced “that Royal Air Force
SunderlaM! flying Boats had been

The force will have its own guns
id armour. The close British-

Inited States liaison system de- Daght patrolling as far as the
veloped, during the last war is Manet irjan border to support the
being applied to ensure efficient Britis tommanded sea, blockade

of the west coast. A Headquarters
spokes nan said they were help-
ing British cruisers and destroy-

By

link with th
velem

» American sup



eS



ers to tighten the grip on,Com-
lravelling in ay convey to the! muntists trying to run supplies by
Far Bast, marines will be racing} water to their forces in’ the far
with regiments from Hong Kong] scuth. The Sunderlands, in opera-
arvison for » honour of earry-| tion about a fortnight, were origi-
ny the British ffag into Korean] relly besed ct Hong Mong.
Cyround fighting. On their heels Poyal Australian Airforce Mus-
ili come elf contained foree| tengs which Americans admit to
from Britain promised in Parlia-| be the best squadron in Korea
vent Inst month The size of] went strafing and rocketing agai..
this foree is seeret here but it is] today, regardless of bad weather.
xpected to involve about 7,000 —Reuter
! brigade group with armea
nd artillery units
et RED SHIP
With them will be Australia SHELLED
id New Zealand forees recruit-| TAIPEH, Formosa August 22.
i from volunteers who far ex The Chinese Nationalist Navy
eded the numbers for which the| was reported here to-day to have
vo Governments called The| heavily shelled a Communist ship
mbined British force is likely|near the Communist invaded Port
to make up a hard-hitting Di-| of Amoy 100 miles from Nation-
ivision with specialists units| alist Formosa.

lself to Korean conditions

I)

rounding out its ability to suit it- The report as yet unconfirmed

said the ship had to call for
—Reuter, assistance.—Reuter.

Egyptian Wins
Channel Contest
BREAKS RECORD

DOVER, Aug. 22.

Hassan Ad il] Rehim, Egyptian swimmer, won the mass
Channel crossing contest to-day, breaking the previous re-
cord with the unofficial time of 10 hours 52 minutes.

This was the third time that the 41-year-old Egyptian
had swum the Channel. He did the cressing once from
France to England in 1948 and last year crossed [rom Eng-
land to France

Rehim, an enormous figure of a man, is the father of
six children. He told Reuter that he would spend his £1,000
on a launch to take his children boating on the Nile. As he
moved slowly ashore, his brown muscular body shining in
the bright sunshine, he collapsed three times.

- But as soon as he had recovered

sea he said he was not the least

Hi 7 W: . tired, “Go to bed now?” he said,
it er as ‘certainly not. I intend to enjoy
myself to-night. I am ready to

‘wim back."’ He had been cheered
on the cliff tops and steamer-hoot-
ed in the Channel as he set foot on
the rocky beach beneath the pre-
cipitous cliffs of Dover,

A Lunatic

SCHACHT










It had been a neck and.neck
NUREMBERG, British Zone battle among the three winners
Aug. 22 since they were , five miles off
Dr. Hjalim Schacht, Hitler’s}Dover, At the three quarters
Economic Minister told the court sere they were all alone out in
cn to-day’s second day in his fifth | front.
cenazification trial, “I have Le Morvan Leads
:ealized that Hitler was a lunatic” Le Morvan, the French favour-
I only took over post infite led then with the two Egyp-
August 1934 to guara to the/tians not far behind but on his
German people a sound economic |flank. One and a half miles from
future shore Rehim spurted forward and
I hoped I could influence Hit passed Le Morvan
r’s policy, I saw from the atti- It was close the rest of the way
‘ude of non-Nazi parties and the jin but Hassan Hamad came ashore
attitude of “he public that it was [ten minutes behind in the unoffi-
mpossible to oppose Hitler cial time of eleven hours and three
Asked by the Public Prosecu-|minutes. Le Morvan had never
tor whether it might not have been |collapsed. He waded then swam
better k from Hitler |and was finally led on to the beach
Schacht repl t other ;just under St. Margaret's Cliff.
former Na ind diplo Competitors fought rain this
masts whe Nurem | morning under lowering sunless
uF var e es had re jskies A thunder storm threatened
mained ir fice bec they be.|off Dover but as they neared thei:
lieved the ld th | goal the skies cleared and sharp
Nazi Regin roi sunlight streamed down.
Durin re ial 1 | They had set in the early
{ t only |morning darkness at 2.36 a.m
fir fron Cap Gris Nez. By the time
that at |the inner touchcd shore about

mbers be crut ret

@ on page 8



i hs © isi THE SUNSHINE CLUB is golng eincilinaags
M* KENNETH DAVIS. Part On Six Months Course Hope To Operate Back From Visit To to hold a luncheon at the Grand “¢ PASSAGE”
ner of Messrs, Stansfeld, R. CLYDE COZIER. who | Here Canada Hotel, The hotel changes $20 for
Scott and Co, Lid, w ft bs 4 ; ear ete . 4 \ the exclusive use of a dining room, e
bedos over the week-end by C1 Se toe the 0.8. yeterd Mi cee. eco GERALD LOMER of Radio| plus $2.50 per person. If the club A Slight
expects to return on Rio morning via Puerto Rico | Ses or. Sons ntavive of Distribution who has been in|charges its members $3 each and
after visiting Bermuda and the 2 W-LA. is ona six month isit Linea Acropostal Venezolana in fanada for the past five weeks re-|has four non-paying guests (the —_—_—_—_—_________I
Behames. site to New York. Several of his rela- Port-of-Spain, . Trinidad | arrived tomneq by T.C.A., over the week-| speakers), how many persons, in- Error
ahamas, tives and friends were at Sear terday morning by B.W.LA. ae- a..4 cluding the four guests, must EMPIRE RO W AL
to see him off ympanied by his wife and Mr. attend the luncheon so the club “if “Wanted! to know the address
’ Three Sons Clyde will study Electrical En- Enrique Miquelarena, Assistant Back From U.K. Holiday may come out even? of a firm in Rio the other day,
} i r a ov ic 4
RS, RANDI HALVoRssEN “neering raffic Manager of L.A.Vi4 mt Saeie oer ut DUS Oy aq pIhom siaquieut | SC I asked someone to ring up and To-day and Tomorrow To-day and Tomorrow
$ her three sons, Erik liead Office in Venezuela OMDR, and Mrs. Norman | \'° qunt aL oe tenbs pom o¢] find out, Eventually a slip of paper 4.45 & 8.30 4.30 and 8.30
Thor Oe Olaf eae pee ng yi Linea Aere tal Venezolana i Daysh, who left Barbados | ssi, ssequiout so yeeuani ae Meee was handed to me Me oy Te . :
i ; ; é ‘Verena ge thew emorane IS on June 12 for England returned | sui squiaut yo requinu ou Tends 1) dregs, Messrs. So and So, rua tal @ 20th C-Fox Double
pemengers ass ine virors Nene. he Venezuglan Government's Air- fom their holiday on Sunday a! - | 747" Pinos Smut os ee enih uae eed tal, No. 98.5 degrees. I thought Columbia Pictures
: Her sone whose ace seas ; ternoon via Trinidad by B.W.LA. enw ano ou, “anoj-e4x1s ‘uonayog =| this was a little odd; it oe Maureen O’HARA
from seven to nine years, are rhe party was met at Seawell = ie clalen ala ema nn t Presents Walter PIDGEON
just about three of the happiest Mr. V .C. Knight, Hon, Vene- compass to detect 98.5 degrees, so
youngsters you have ever seen cuelan Viee-Consul, Mr, Machado- Bo —32 ant. ;
All with short blonde hair, they " elasquez and Mr, a oo Rupert and the Back-r room Y tikate the dats Taran Given, . “ALL THE in
wore brightly coloured — shirts have come over with the hopes he said, defensively. ‘I asked
and navy blue pants, and thelr of establishing an air service twice too but the man said it was ’ ” “
smiles were as gay as their shirt, operated by L.A.V., between Vene- Then I KING Ss MEN HOW GREEN WAS MY

PAGE TWO







Carub

BARBADOS



ADVOCATE

| HOUSEWIVES’



GUIDE



sSswoORD



WEDNE



SDAY, AUGUST 23, 1950

| PILAZA 10 DAY (only) 5& 8.30 pm. (Warner's Double)

“DECEPTION”

and



“ESCAPE

IN THE DESERT”



ccna a tC tN te a,

Prices of English potatoes Bette DAVIE Claude RAINS Philip W. DORN b { DRUTINE
HE ACTING GOVERNOR of and Plantains when the ' REDAY AND FRIDAY 5 & 40 pom
cS Antig ia, Hor F . D Ma agban il checked yester- Monogram Honing Sensetion tit BowERy Boys ee
ecren te aan reais . ‘tele English potatoes l2qts i “FIGHTING FOOLS ieee sai,
a week jn order to gain first hand = 1b, a ; : BAT, & SUN.—"LOUISANA” & “SEX GUN GOSPEL” | Monotram’s Double
knowledge of the presidenc it Plantcins 7 & &@ cts, each Be oe ae aetna heels -

people and problems

Leaving To-day








’ BBCRadioProgramme

RS Eat














GAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES



















UE to leave by the “Oranje
stad” to-day en route to { WROuEODAY At gu 2a ae Last Show SS rely Al |
are i ' ‘live ar he News am ew ‘ Wf of the New Monogram Execitin a. |
England, are Mr. and Mi Cliv | Anwisate 746 am, The African Queen Across im Be 6 e “CUSTER'S LAST STAND” |
Simmonds, Mr, and Mrs. Sim- 159 am Montmartre Pievere: 7.43] 4. te hae Hts polite. (0) ith REX LEAST Jack MULHALL Ruth MIX ~— Bobby NELSON |
monds were marriéd here on July am ; Spiders and much: # = From i‘ Strong (7) saree i thio ae ee saaenpieir scape ninenennnnennaentnannti
's. § ¥ the Editorials; 8.10 a.m rogramme ; Te there @ co 2 Seta. sein
16, Mrs. Gisnmonde is the former Perade; ®15 a.m, Work and Worship yown ? 1B) ver, (6) WED, & THURS. 8.90 P.M a
Miss Brenda Haynes The Sim 42 om, ERC Woleh Orchestra; 9 am. | 14 We wet this fi back. Final Malt Monogram's Bxciting Serial i
monds are going to live in Eng- Close Down: 12 noon The Mews; 12.10 (a) w. (7) “CLUSTERS LAST STAND” |
land, where Mr, Simmonds is a p.m. News Anolyrte; 2 15 p.m yvere i Beste, ae ) s at ta a ie i {
lecturer in Chemical Engineering ates ig, ee pin ay 4 short. story “eke abet *
at Durham University Brin Sper; 4 p.m, The Newn, 10 neste tne boa a
p.m. Hone News from Britain; ais} BB Educate the ib. Weempee, v00:
pm Soerts Neview; 2.30 pm. Menry a
i | Wood Promenade Concerts; 4 p.m. The pown G L Oo B E
On Barbados Holiday News 4.10 pm, The daily ce 415 1. Ont pilere make in @)
. sid cai the bm. Mucle from Grand Hotel; 4 ym 2. Not above the table,
ho tees. Seneaving «i wary, eer a e , e t ie oe it Oe —. ™ TO-DAY 5 AND 830, A LOVABLE DOUBLE
Barbadés are Mr. Samuel § fh Pa Fyeqromene, Seetiee: Fie * oa haee a ane ian. x8) ms
Martin, Secretary of the Trini- FF a Spm. The Plano for Plea ‘aaa ek a> “ AGE
dad and Tobago League of Liter- i sure “aie m . ate ‘ube ii wre, ‘woke tite a ?
ary and Cultural Clubs, Miss Ivy e toed fe vee 2 1 ie. Pie, (4) 16, Anorwt. (>)
. } New nly sie; 70 pom. Crieket mm of rete
Weekes and Miss Ruth Charles of | News Anan 2 Eason, 1 ot.48 pon | Ae Qne anne ney at bebe v) Dana ANDREWS—Susan HAYWARD
r a: Radia New 22. s clue + e WW am
the Lethlehem Roman Catholic | To he announce nom dis News ahd
+ . ' reel; ©.15 Mid Week Talk; 6.90 anc
School in Port-of-Spain and Mins | a p.m. Poyel. Artillery Mounted . Sand “ Os
Bernice Charles of the Providence } 6.55 p.m. From the BAItorials; 9 pm enuso amet Lh Bt adien re ee ”
High School, They are staying [> wusie nee ee eee a te te be $ re S eS, = +> Ks, i “ys - EYES OF THE U D
vith Capt. and Mrs. Bertie Selby at a p.m. Tntertude: 10.19 p.m Here: s a] se a . ieeann: :
in Bay Street re: 10.40 p.m. Ralanee of Ruri Stee ae Se Lon CHANEY—Richard DIX—Wendy BARRIE
J. D, GODDARD and F. RB. BROWN, the respective captains of West Indians and England, watchea , {2 Prom the Thire mare __ bon (FF

_Expects To Return
Saturday

by other members of both team
ings and 66 runs at The Oval



celebrating after

the final Test which

zuela and Barbados

the West Indies won by an inn





BREAKING EVEN







98.5 degrees all right.’

KIDDIES: 2 P.M. MATINEE
TOMORROW TO SEE













realised someone had mistaken
On seeing one of the Police the little circle beside the 5 for es VALLEY ”
men on duty at the airport short The Dentist the English degree sign—the ad- Starring:
ly after they arrived, they wernt dress I was after was Rua tal e
ea to have . ehat with hin Is A Major tal, ee re Baker pant tn te Broderick CRAWFORD and
“Are you a policeman?” "Gee . a —Rober aker speaking in the
that’s a oily belt you're wear D" KLEVAN left yes- BBC's “Letter on Londor Joanne DRU—John ‘“ ”
ing, is it a Scout belt?" “Do : terday morning by B.W.LA., for Latin America.” LAURA
you think we can buy one here,” for Puerto Rico, Still retaining his IRELAND, John DEREK
ete., ete,, were the questions rank as Major in the USS, Army, Jonni aaa peeing errant abe :
he was in uniform when he left . =
gle ol a oan 4 eee Seawell yesterday. He will be Hurrying to his bedroom Rupert th ougt ut he Poocbosees fet on
uatoms Ope nent, ny iy for about two weeks on a ‘oes to his dressing gown and there, the bark and pour 1 P Gene TIERNEY
each wanted to take their bags rn s ie : ae B 4 and the tree will go again.” Once R x WY
out by themselves despite its th wang ide eee asain e sure enough, is the small dark again he tells his story and then he 0 Dana ANDREWS
large nize The smallest of them ; 7 . = ae ee USS bottle. ‘* That proves that I wasn't grabs his scarf. ‘* 1 must go and Clifton WEBB

Ceneral Puerto Rico



Hospital in . ” laugh he scam- Billy G I he backoroomn 30 Onl
ve tir Lift dreaming | "' he laughs, as he scan warn Billy Goat that the back mm? { To-day 4.3 nly
ere: ore ate - aawe’ OG Af h pers back, ‘* Look, Daddy,” ne boy is on his track. 1 hope I'm not ‘getting yas onnt Pate
and let the ‘porter take it out to ter Three Years Cries. e Here's what the imps gave too late,” he thinks, as he scampere Tomorrow 4.30 and 8.15

‘ ‘ ; mes up away.

“the oar, As they ‘bounced’ out h Reyer me me. another tree co ; :
ft the ‘Terminal Building, one of Mi": and Mrs. ‘Nick’ Williams Republic Double . OLYMPIC
them turned as he got to the and thelr two children leave | | Jane FRAZEE
door, and waving to everyone in to-day for England by the })

William MARSHALL

feneral said, “So long!"

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

To-day and Tomorrow

“Oranjestad,” Mr, Williams who is
an Engineer with Cable and Wire-


































. TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 8,30 4 4.30 and 8.15
, “Mrs, Halvorssen and her sons DR. DEAN KLEV less has been stationed in Barba- Matinee: TOMORROW at 5 p.m in United Artist Double
expect to return to Venezuela on Puerto asa ol rie dos since April 1947 He is now ]} JOHN LUND ,. WANDA HENDRIX eee ns FITZGERALD nl rtis tee
September 2, Meanwhile they Klevan is wearing the uniform ne to England on long leave. se i } : CK’S MILLIONS” $6 CALENDER GIRL” Michael REDGRAVE
are holidaying at the Ocean View of Major U.8, Army. Ho still He bids goodbye to his many in “MISS TATLOCK'S “ John MILLS
Hotel, retains his army rank. friends here ‘cl ors ay imbed bladed ees ———. Whenever you feel discomfort after and in
SPECIAL MATINEE: 'TO_DAY at 5 p.m meals, just suck two Rennies, one
ede os WALT DISNEY'S ~ = - - after the other. As they dissolve ”
“MELODY TIME” in Technicolor their balanced blend ‘of antacid “CATMAN OF PARIS - JOHNNY IN THE
; i b , sib ingredients goes straight to where
ROY ROGERS — DENNIS DAY — FREDDY MARTIN the trouble lies, and corrects your ) os
BAER ERI acidity. You can always settle with CLOUDS
trouble from acid stomach im- ¥
c mediately, if you carry a few Rennies Carl ESMOND
nei | OPENING GLOBE FRIDAY 25th |‘tusvacizzsayees |] ceLeseone. and
pocket ca ener. If they don’t give
The FILM that broke all BOX OFFICE RECORDS you a, it’s time you saw your Seren Ser rt +f
ths yea in Trinidad Get Rennies at any chemist. To-Nite 8.30 NIGHT IN
Be ’
ances PEON R DIGESTIF i E S CASABLANCA”
T MADAM O'LINDY in
HE GRIPPING STORY OF Starring :
”
THE HATFIELDS AND. . ‘CARACAS NIGHTS The MARX BROTHERS
NO SPOON, NO WATER... =
Suck them like sweets
| THE MPCOYS | )
: | SIOGSOOG
~~” :
. .. America’s most |
famous feud! ... they are worth

talking about !



This party of Venezuolans arrived by B.W.LA,
are on the recently inaugurated “Package tours,”

Here For Two Weeks

starring
me FARLEY GRANGER CHARLES BICKFORD RAYMOND MASSEY
RICHARD BASEHART GIG! PERREAU

and introducing JOAN EVANS
Direoted ty IRVING REIS Serres Play by Joa Callior trem & Novel by Alerts Hammon

yesterday morning at Seawell. The majority of them
between Venezuela and Barbados, |

To U.K. For Diploma Do Not Eat Them!

oe AVING » England to-day Dmcribomed by RKO RAMIO PICTURES, IMC
ISS MAUREEN PITT arrived Baya dL gitgl cceanenel n Mx. FEW warning notices on the
from ‘Venemuela via Trini Harold Brewster, Assistant Mas- Manchineel Trees on Rockley

dad yestersiay morning by B.W.LA
to spend two weeks’ holiday in
Barbados, Miss Pitt, who is from
the South of England, has been

Peach would help prevent tourists
from eating these poisonous ber-
Now that this beach has been
leared of bush, Marfehineel ber-

ter at Combermere School, who is
going to Loughborough College to

teke a diploma in physical educa= Tes



faving in Venezuela for one year, ton ta ries are lying under the trees in | x
: oo * cara ile in England he plans to fes are lying ' aoa 7
ealedltmngg scored nah NE de: eh eet sp ber ‘solte of She time with his Sundreds and tod to the island | s
“She is staying at the Ocean sister and brother-in-law Mr, and mot knowing that they are poison- g
vie D Bickel aying a « Mrs Frankie Worrell ous might be tempted to eat some. }
Ww o . : s %

S es *PSOSISESSSSSSOSS OSS OO










EQUIP YOUR KITCHEN er
AND PANTRY with ;

PYREX PORCELAIN & STAINLESS










%
‘
‘ ls y | ;
eS it : STEEL KITCHEN SINKS:
OVEN and Sek IK yi :
AVE y %
vy 1X S| ;
TABLE WARE -——(\ fa 3) iN ’ WITH DOUBLE and SINGLE :
A WIDE RANGE TO SELECT FROD x ;
CASSEIOLES iy aga : EREP , BOTTLE OF | DRAIN BOARD and CABINET §
PLATES—DINNER, SOUP, BREAKFAST } S Nanariee mn or S x
18 m 3 s M\ y : os . S| TO x °
CUSTARD CUPS Hl essoeies AN ASSET EVERY MODERN 3
DISHES. PUDDING, ROASTING, PIF 1 es s
IT SPS —8 PIRCE AND 11 PIBCE. ! $ CONQUERS })SOLE AGENTS:— KITCHEN. S
Spacious eae Parking i x PAIN |
——_—_— 1S On Sale :
BARBADOS co OPERATIVI TTON FACTORY LTD \ : KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES. 2 | MANNING & CO., LTD. See them on Show at... THE CORNER STORE ;

2

SGSGS66-66556565699959S59 |





WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1950 *



Pedestrian
Unconscious

After Accident;

PEDESTRIAN by the name

of Dowrich, who is said to be
was in-|}

a resident of Bank Hall,

volved in an accident with a

yesterday morning. He was taken
to the General Hospital in an
unconscious condition and
tained. :
Also involved in the accident
was a motor lorry M-975, owned
by G. Rogers of Grazette’s Road,
St. Michael, and driven by Estwick
Inniss of Fairfield, Black Rock.
Up to yesterday evening Dow-
rich was still in an unconscious
eondition. He is suffering from
injuries to his face and mouth.

e-

HE ANNUAL RE-UNION

;



DINNER of the Combermere |

Old Boys’
place at the Combermere
Hall on Saturday night,
26, at 8 o’clock.

The Guests of Honour

wilt be! Ple

H. E. Arrindell, Esq., C. W. Rud-}

der, Esq., and F. A. Bishop., Esq.
The proposers of the Toasts will
be: The King—The President,
The Guests of Honour—L. R.
Hutchinson, Esq., The School—
Rev. A. E. Armstrong, M.A.,
Reply—F. A. Collymore, Esq., Old
Boys Abroad—R. C. Springer,
Esq., M.A., Reply—J. C. Tudor,
Esq., B.A., The

No Help

Unless It’s A/
Hurricane

Mr, Owen T, Ailder moved the|
j adjournment of the House yester- |
day for five minutes to discuss}
assistance by

the granting of
Government

on Monday by a
weighing about a_ ton,
rolled down College Hill.

which

Mr, Allder said that during the
a large stone fell
destroying,
ily for
him, his children were at a neigh-
bour'’s when the aecident occurred.
applied to the
teiief Committee for
help to be told that no assistance
from thet ecom-
mittee unless the weather Was de-

last rainfall,
from a nearby cli

Harewood’s house. Luck

The resident
Hurricane

‘ould be given

clared a hurricane,

Some of the pecple nearby

Association will take Were afterwards afraid to sleep in
School their homes.
August for Government io acqitire lands

The time had come

suitable for housing, from peo-
in the parish who were will-
ing to sell, and have all the houses

removed from such a dangerous
area.

He felt it was a question of
saving lives and not allowing

death to take its full course.

He hoped that Government
would take into consideration the
notices he had browght to their
altention.

If Government had taken the

C.S.0.B.—| caution suggested by him some-

J. W. B. Chenery, Esq., B.A.,|time ago, the accident would have

Reply—The President.

Old Boys wishing to attend are];

asked to give their

been avoided.
At Coach Hill, he said, stones

names to,have come down beside the road

either Messrs. V. B. Williams, C/o|and there were others still over-
H. H. Williams’ Office, F. S. Olton,| hanging people’s houses. He was

C/o Olton’s Pharmacy, Leslie
Cole, C/o Cole’s Printery or D. R.
Perkins, Ellerslie, Bank Hall. The
subscription is $3.50 but no re-
servations can be aceepted after
midday on Friday, August 25.
RNEST BRADSHAW of Step-
ney Plantation, St. George,
reported to the Police the loss of
a .32 calibre revolver valued $50
from his elothing while at Sandy
Lane beach, St. James, during last
month. ,

UR TRAFFIC OFFENCES

were recorded yesterday but
23 over the week-end. Of the
week-end offences 15 motorists
were charged for not paying thc
appropriate tax for their motor
vehicles.

Two motorists were charged for
parking in restricted areas and
another for obstructing _ traffic.
There were two charges for not
having parking lights and another
for refusing to give name, etc., ctc.
of owner.

A conductor was charged
carrying passengers in excess.

A motorist was charged yes-
terday for not stopping after
being involved in an accident
and also for causing damage by
misbehaviour. There was another
charge for carrying more than
one passenger beside the driver
and one for not paying the appro-
priate tax.

Over the week-end the Police
nabbed a man for having sea eggs
in his possession before the

for





scheduled time for diving them.(

‘A& THELSTON BRADSHAW of

Collymore Rock reported to
the Police that a quantity of
groceries valued $45.11 were re-
moved from his provision shop
at the same address recently.

NOTICE published at the
Office of the Controller

i~

t of | managed
Foods Supplies and Prices over! points

give assistance to Harewood. Mr.
Allder also suggested that Gov-
ernment will consider employing
persons to have the overhanging
beulders in St. John removed and
also the removal to safer spots,
the houses of those people who
are now living in the dangerous
areas.

canned hams, gammons and
shoulders from soft curreacy
sources outside the colony’s alloca-
tion.

ACCIDENT occurred on
Black Rock Road, near the
Lazaretto, St. Michael, at about
4.30 pm. on Monday between
National *Bus M-1023, driven by

‘A*

| Cyril Parris of Passage Road, and

motor van M-2573, owned by
Zephirin’s Bakery and driven by
Denzil Yynch of Grazette’s Ten-
Both

entry. vehicles

damaged.

were

HE %715-TON STEAMSHIP
BRUSH which arrived from
Trinidad over the week-end under
the command of Capt. Jacobson
brought a quantity of cargo from
Halifax. It consisted of rough
pine lumber, spruce and powdered
milk. From Trinidad it brought
tarpaulins and tractor parts. It
is consigned to Messrs, Plantations
Ltd.
OMAN’S C.C. scored their
first win for the season on
Saturday when they defeated
Union C.C. by eight wickets in
their B.C.L.. fixture. Union
scored 24 in their first innings and
Romans replied with 27. In their
second innings Union scored 40
and Romans knocked 39 for the
loss of two wickets to win the
match.
ie C.C., aided by the
J slow bowler Vernon Fenty,
to” gain first innings

in their match against

the week-end, regarding Colonial| Todds C.C, on Saturday. Good-

Exports, stated that licences would
be freely granted in future for
the import of rope made of coir,
travel goods, handbags, wallets,
writing cases and similar articles
made of leather or fibre, from the
Colonies into the United Kingdom.

Another notice notified im
porters that licences would be
granted for the importation of











?

Pond'’s Creams have done for my
says Lady Maureen, “I nse Pond’s

protect my shin’

NGLISH OR AMERICAN — society’s lovelies?
women use the same beauty care. They use
Pond’s, and it is thanks to Pond’s two Creatns that
their complexions keep so radiantly lovely always.
Why not let Pond’s keep your skin lovely, wo?
Every night, before you go to bed, cleanse the skin
thoroughly of dirt and stale make-up with delightful
Pond’s Cold Cream. Then “rinse” with more Cold



ee Se a
LADY MAUREEN COOPER, Jovely voung
English society woman, entrusts her milk-and-roses
complexion to Pond’s. ‘It is simply wonderful what
lexion,”’
Cold Cream
for cleansing and Pond's Vanishing Cream to

will has now played three matches
and have 15 points.

Goodwill scored 148 in their
first innings. L. St, Hill knocked
up 54, Miller 30 and Jordon 18.

For Todds Harris took seven
for 29. On Saturday Todds, after
a grand start of 40 without loss,
were soon after bowled out, Fenty
six for 16 and Downes two for 22.



Cream for extra-cleansing, @xtra-soitness.
In the morning, before putting on your make-up,
smooth in a thin film of Pond’s Vanishing Cream.

It makes an ideal powder base -because it holds
powder matt for hours. It protects the skin, too.
Use Pond’s beauty care regularly and in a short
while you will notice that your skin is clearer, softer,
with new

smoother. It will glow

radiance, new

loveliness. Pond’s Creams are inexpensive to buy,

yet they are used by
both sides of the Atlanti

all the best beauty counters.

ociety’s
You can buy Pond’s at

loveliest women on

; to, Glenville Hare-|
motor lorry travelling along Pal-|\ood,'a resident of Cottage, St.
metto Square at about 11 o'clock} John, whose house was smashed
large stone,

est ousew i
finally asking the Government dacieet eat tele

charm
society

POND’S



|

|

|



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



HILTON BOWLED HY GODDARD





























|
|
|

HILTON clean bowled by GODDARD after making 3 during England’s first innings at The Oval

in the fourth Test match won by the West Indies.

She Expected) Vacant Post

A Flood And) Asst. Supt.
_ Moved Qué | May Be Filled



| In the Constitution district

on Sunday night, were busy get-
ting everything in order again
and were all hoping that
worse had passed.

One woman was not content
to sit and wait, so she properly
closed her doors and windows,
took a few of the most essential
things, and went into the coun-
try to take a holiday with her
family.

In this area many fowl houses
and pens were damaged and in
some cases boards from palings
have been washed away.

By midday yesterday the ris-
ing water in the flood areus had
subsided and only a little water
remained on the Queen’s Park
grounds.

Deoris was scattered along the
banks of the Constitution River,
but no dead fowls, turkeys,
ducks, etc., could be seen, The
telephone line at St. Joseph was
still out of order yesterday but
no further damage was done to
the Lakes Bridge at St. Andrew.
The telephone line at St. Andrew
was again working yesterday al-
though a bit noisy.

the

Some residents of River Road
took advantage of the better
weather yesterday to prepare for
the more sévere weather which
is generally expected during the
August month,

arpenters were busy repair-
ing roofs and windows of many
houses and exposed electric wires
were being repaired by work-~
ers of the Electric Company.

Bridgetown enjoyed bright
sunshine yesterday. The temper-
ature was 85 degrees Fahrenheit
in the shade and the wind blew
at 10 miles an hour. Early in
the morning it looked as though
it would have been yet another
two loud peals

reiny day when
heavy

of thunder brought a
shower around 7 o'clock.

It was only after 3 p.m. that
it began to drizzle but this did
not last for long.

During Monday and up to six
o'clock yesterday morning three
parishes recorded two inches or
more of rain, but at St. Lucy only
24 parts fell.

The returns were: City one
inch, 85 parts, Station Hill Dis-

One is English, one American

yet their Beauty Care
1s the same

cauties who use Pond's

brings up a

a aE EEEIESSUsEEEEESS SSS



MRS. CORNELIUS VANDERBILT, Jr.,
young New Yorker, is one of the many
“You won't find a
finer cream anywhere than Pond's Cold Cream,”
‘says Mrs. Vanderbilt. ‘it leaves the skin feeling
especially soft and smooth and clear

becoming glow of colour in the cheeks”



His Excellency the Governor

To
The Honoutable The
House of Assembly
Legislative Council
His Excellency the Governor
has the honour to inform the
Honourable the House of Assem-
bly—Legislative Council that he
is in’ communication with the
Right Honourable the Secretary
of State for the Colonies with
regard to the filling of the vacant
post of Assistant Medical Super-
intendent, Mental Hospital.
Extreme difficulty has been
experienced, since the création of
a second post of Assistant Medi-
eal Superintendent in April, 1944,
in securing the services of a sub-
stantive holder of the office and,
in fact, the Government has been
ecmpelled so far to resort to 4

series of acting appointments.

The Sceeretary of State advises
that the services of a medical
officer of excellent professional
cepability and character may be
obtained on agreement for three
years provided return passages
not exceeding $960 are made
available.

2. His Excellency will be glad
to learn as early as is possible
whether the Honourable House—
Council will agree to the Govern-
ment accepting the condition re-
ferred to, in which case the sane-
tion of the Legislature for the
expenditure will be sought in the
usual manner.

POLICE SEIZE ARMS
ITALY, Aug. 22,
Italian police seized a_ secret
arms dump during a surprise raid
last night on naval shipyards at
Sestri Ponente near here. An ar-
rested shipyard worker told police
the material was for use “in case
of revolution.”



—Reuter



triet two inches, St, George one
inch, 58 parts, St. Philip one inch
45 parts, St. Thomas two inches,
17 parts, St, Peter one inch, 30
parts, St. James two inches, 28
parts, St. Lucy 24 parts and St
John one inch, 19 parts.



What M.Ps

Mr. Brancker (C) whether Gov-
ernment will give favourable
ecnsideration of negotiating with
ether British Caribbean Govern-
ments with a view to the deter-
mination of a date for a national
holiday throughout the area in
honour of the return to the Brit-
ish West Indies of the West In-
dies cricket team?

In event of such a holiday be-
ing decided upon, will the local
Government see to it that all
Government employees (includ-
ing labourers of the Departmem
of Highways and Transport and

Public Works) be paid their full
pay for that day?

1, Whether the attention of
Government has been drawn tc
the statement published in the

local press to the effect that, as
from October 1 an increase o!
motor omnibus fares in the coun-
try districts of this island has been
eanctioned by the Department of
Highways and Transport?

2. If the above mentioned state
ment is accurate, is Government
aware of the widespread dissatis-
faction created in rural areas by
euch publication?

3. Has Government sanctioned
the increase in such motor omni-
bus fares?

4. If the
thrée is in
Government
urgent and
tion, having

answer to question
the affirmative, will
give the matter very
careful re-considera-
regard to widespread
penury and unemployment exist-
ing at the present time in the
coun district of this colony?

Whether Government is aware
of the great popularity of the pub-
lic library service in Pie Corner,
St. Lucy?

Will Government take steps to
establish a branch of the Public
Library in these areas as soon as
nossible in order to cope with the
demand in tivat district for library
facilities?

COST OF LIVING

THE COST OF LIVING Index
figures showed no change for the
month of July. Tt is 241 % whicn
shows a rise of 141 % since Sep-

tember 1939.



THE FACTS ABOUT FRESHER BREATH

and (E{l/ LAS TERUENE tooth Paste



Remember:. -



e
PPC OO FOSS

Mr. Factory Manager

| LET US HELP YOU WITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEMS.
We can supply the following ex STOOK.

BOLTS « NUTS—

BEARLNG (Plummer Block) —

BOLT TAPS & DIES—.
ASBESTOS ROPE, TAPE and

PIRE OLAY, BAFFLE BRICKS, etc.



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.

HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL FACTORY AND PLANTATION
SUPPLIES.

In scientific tests, more than 80% of cases
of simple bad breath were overcome—not
for minutes but for hours— with a single
brushing of LISTERINE ‘TOOTH PASTE!
EXCLUSIVE LUSTERFOAM ACTION
AND NEW MINTY FLAVOUR!

Buy New LISTERIN? TOOTH PASTE today.
Enjoy exhilarating freshness... keep your breath
fresh longer With exclusive Lusterfoam Action!

Get a
non eee Ctiday

Iron & Bright Steel — All sizes

SKF BALL and Cast Iron Brass
Bushed

In sets from Y4" to Ye”

FIBRE, etc.

4
DOCS SSE CCOOOOSOSSODOOOOOPOSSD | |

$25,816 Te Be |
Spent On Schools |
And Breakwater |

The House of Assembiy yester- |
day passéd a Resolution to provide
$25,816 to carry out repairs to the |

Providence Boys’ School, the |
Christ Church Foundation Boys |
and Girls’ Schools and the break- }
water at the “Princes Alice” |
Playing Field.

Most members were of the
opinion that the repairs to the

schools should be done, but some}
felt that they should have nothing
to do with the breakwater of the
Princess Alice Playing Field at
present. The money would be
wasted because the hurricane
season Was too near at hand and/}
there was a misunderstanding
over the funds used in the prepar-
ation of that playing field

During the debate, Mr. Adame
(L) and Mr. Lewis (L) gave their
views as to why Barbados did not
have Ministerial Statu

Mr. Adams (L) who took charge
of the Resclution, said that the
provision in the approved Estim-

ates, 1950-51, for repair to ele-
mentary schools had been fully al-}
tceated and supplementar pro-|

vision was then required to meet
the cost of repairs which were ur-



gently needed atthe Providence
Boys’ School. Of the provision, of
$6,666 an amount of $3,306 was re

quired for essential repairs and
the remainder would be used
provide an annex of 600 square
feet of floor space which would
give the additional accommodation
required for the present number of
*hildren attending the school
vork would be undertaken by
C al Engifiee

‘olonial Enginee: e

Urgent Repairs

Pending a review of the general
schoo! building programme and a
decision on the proposal to build
a combined school to replace the
Christ Church’ Foundation Boys
and Girls’ Schools for which token
provision had been included in the
Capital Estimates of 1950-51, ther«
were urgent repairs which had to
be done to the Boys’ School before
the next term began towards the
end of September. No major re-
pairs were contemplated and it
was estimated that the provision
of $2,400 would be sufficient to
make the school water-tight until
a decision had been reached on
he proposal to build a new school
lhe work would be undertaken by
the Colonial Engineer

The breakwater at the “Princess
Alice” Playing Field had collapsed
in two places and it was in urgent
need of repairs. There was
tion behind the recently erected
pavilion which had lost a quantity
t the bedblocks thereby causing
‘rosion, In time that might
the fgundation of the building

As it was likely that heavy sea
luring the hurricane months
would cause further damage to the
breakwater it was proposed to
eifect the necessary repairs imme
diately These would entail the
building of an outer protection for
the wall and filling in the eroded
portions with old stone blocks and
scrap metal to form a binder for
material which would be used as a
filler; that filling material would
be supplied by the Vestry ef St

to

the

a sec

Michael as soon as the outer wall }



would have been rebuilt
onial Engineer estimated that the
work would cost
$16,750

He said that it was essential to
make the Foundation Girls’ and
Fovs’ Sthools ifer-tight

Mr, Goddard (Ff) said th
would have thcught that since tal
ibout schools were going
Christ Church would have had a
school worthy being called a
school

Schools Overcrowded

toth of the chools

were overcrowded boys’

f
of

Foundation

At the

school, it was overcrowded:to such

@ On Page 5














@ When over-indulgence in
food and drink causes stomach
distress Alka-Seltze> offers
quick relief. Sparkling, pleas-
ant-tasting, its alkalizing prop-
erties bring relief in a burry.

Alka-Seltzer







\

The}

affect |

The Col- |

approximately |

on, |

1

|

}
i

}
}
|

|



tra capacity





SSREBESE SERS

Ry aioe
cost per mu
a truck, The

Thames Tri

lic brakes increase the saf
prefer it, you can have adicse
> | as to service facilitie
condition throughout its li

because they SAVE MORE!

PAGE THREE

EDOSE

Of This Famous Remedy

Don’t let Indigestion make
your meals amisery. Letjust
one dose of MACLEAN
BRAND STOMACH POW-
DER bring you relief! This
famous remedy relieves pain
and discomfort quickly and
effectively because it is a
perfectly balanced scientific
formula. Try MACLEAN
BRAND STOMACH POW-
DER to-day !

MACLEAN BRAND
STOMACH POWDER
Quickly Relieves
FLATULENCE
ACIDITY
HEARTBURN
NAUSEA

STOMACH PAIN
and

\"BILIOUSNESS
due to Indigestion

STOMACH
POWDER with ?

genres A









NY

REYfla 4

/

ou treah

en in extreme heat you feel fit and fresh
Acrt i ¢ 1 the unusual weave of
healthful fabric enable the air to circulate

and allow your
keep you at a
iz heat or cole t
smooth

body to breathe, Designed to
temperature
ut British cellular is so

to wear next to your skin.

comfortably even
is well

and sol

Send for catalog

Cellular Clothing Cv, Ltd., 465, Oxford St

NAME, ...605

DDRES

o° *2cameere,





WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.

INC. in B. G.

What mal 1 Wort
of Art?
When it is Tailored to
Vi sure at

pina

Specialists in the Trade

High - Standard Workman

in the Field of Tailoring

Order Your

FOGARTY’S

Next Suit From

SS:







' )
on the a |-eah>s
f rur ‘ : rr,
New Ford 2
k with its t fi tengu dc
body, cuts operat sets. 7 irau
' { I ou
lir y And
, we keep your Thar tip-top
wits j r
pairs at low fixed prices! Thames Trucks earn more money
>

CHARLES MeENEARNEY & €0., LTD.







+

" PAGE FOUR





oer

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.
Wednesday, August 23, 1950

DANGER

THE dangers attendant upon a_politi-
eally conscious but politically inexperi-
enced people being given adult suffrage are
obvious and it is all the more necessary
that the persons who come forward to
represent them should be aware of their
responsibilities and act accordingly.

In the West Indies the above is particu-
larly true. The problems of the area are
complex and no quick and easy solution is
apparent. It is tempting for those who
seek Legislative honours to divert atten-
tion from the difficulties by appealing to
sentiment and prejudice. By sueeumbing
to that temptation, however, the political
life of the countries is sullied and the
opposers of adult suffrage are provided
with the best grounds on which they can
rest their opposition.

Jamaica boasts of having the most ad-
vanced of West Indian constitutions but
the recent history of that strife torn island
is not a happy omen for other islands
which seek more democratic political insti-
tutions. Open rioting has taken place be-
tween the followers of the two main
parties while at election time the conduct
of many candidates has been a discredit to
their country and to the whole West In-
dies. Intimidation, bribery and the cruder
forms of demagoguery have been conspicu-
ous while the balanced and calm leadership
which is so much needed has not been
forthcoming in any large measure,

Trinidad will be holding elections in the
near future for members of the Legisla-
tive Council under the new constitution.
The constitution is a great step forward for
that island giving as it does a large meas-
ure of ministerial responsibility. Trinidad
has been proposed as the seat of the Feder-
al Government in the federation of the
West Indies, As such Trinidadian leaders
will play a vital role in the Federal Legis-





lature, added to which Trinidad will have +

the second largest number of representa-
tives in the Federal House of Assembly.

It is clear that the whole West Indies
will watch the election campaign in Trini-
dad carefully to see whether that country
is measuring up to its responsibilities and
to its great future. Unfortunately reports
from that island as to the course of the
election campaign reveal a state of affairs
only slightly better than those in Jamaica.
Candidates have had to complain of having
their meetings broken up by gangs of
toughs while other candidates have com-
plained of the stream of abuse of them-
selves and their families and the attempts
to inflame the people on racial and religi-
ous grounds,

In a land as cosmopolitan as Trinidad
appeals to racial and religious prejudices
serve only to ensure the disunity of the
people. It would seem clear that the great
need in Trinidad as in all the other West
Indian islands, is for people to regard them-
selves as residents of the West Indies in-
stead of fostering separatist feelings. It
is to be hoped that the public of Trinidad
will show what they expect and require
from their candidates by refusing to vote
for those who by the manner in which
they conduct their campaign show that
they are devoid of the qualities of leader-
ship which are required.

In Barbados too there should be im-
provement in the conduct of elections.
Abuse of rival candidates whether by the
candidates themselves or by those who
support them and speak from their plat-
forms should be ended. Controversy should
rage hotly over the policies and principles
for which a man stands but his family and
his ancestry should be excluded from the
public gaze. Here too the incitement to
exercise racial prejudices is a great evil
which candidates should erase from their
campaigns.

Decency in politics is not an academic
ideal. It is necessary if the public is to be
apprised of the problems which confront
their leaders and if their leaders are to
educate them to an appreciation and un-
derstanding of their difficulties, In these
small islands, no more than in the world
at large, hatred and demagoguery will
never prove constructive. Something
more than those are needed.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

HOW YOU CAN
LIVE TO BE 100

Mr. Theodore C. Taylor, one of
Yorkshire’s most successful wool-
len manufacturers, has just cele-

brated his 100th birthday.

Doctors say he has the physicai
fitness and mental alertness only
rarely possessed by men in their

seventies.

Few Hours’ Sleep

Almost every morning, as he
wakes at Grassington in the
Dales after four or five hours’
sound sleep, he tells his wife, “I

| must be up. I have a great deal
to do.”
Only two years ago he went to
the U.S.A. to push the sale cf
woollen goods. He may go again,
for he likes travel.
I went to Yorkshire to try to
fathom the secret of his seeming-
ly eternal vigour. How is it that
this remarkable man, who never
needs a nap during the day and
and can switch from subject to
subject in unflagging conversation,
has preserved his stamina for so
long? '
Although the sun shone, he sat
in the rear seat of his car with

lack overcoat over brown suit—
both made from his own fine
wool cloth—his legs propped up
on a_ footrest and well covered
with travelling rugs.

Smooth Skin

He was on his way to pregide
at a directors’ meeting at Ba®ey.
He makes the 40-mile journey
twice a week.

The skin under the soft white
hair on his face was smooth and
rounded. So was the skin on his
hands. The protruding veins of
the very aged were absent.

To save time, he insisted that
{I interview him as we travelled.

He told me he has never plan-
ned to safeguard his health, ex-
cept that 10 years ago, when he
believed his heart to be weak, he
stopped his habit of running—‘“I
am always in a hurry because I
have an eager nature.”

From that day he walked fast
only on flat ground. A lift was
installed at the mill to save him
climbing stairs to his office.

No Dreams

He dresses warmly because he
thinks, he has poor circulation.

All his life he has eaten plain
food, sparingly. He has never
smoked or taken alcohol.

He observes regular mealtimes
and goes to bed at ten. He sleeps
on his left side wearing a long
pyjama coat almost covering his
pyjama trousers, He rarely dreams.

He had risen at six on the day
we met, He took his normal morn-
ing bath in six inches of warm
water and dressed himself with-
out help—save for the tying of



By Sidmey Rodin

his bootlaces—before eating corn-
flakes, toast and marmalade, farm
milk and a softly boiled egg.

At 10.15 in the boardroom
where he has made decisions and
guided the destinies of his firm
he drank a glass of milk.

Pudding

At 12.30 he lunched in the direc-
tors’ canteen—eating Yorkshire
pudding as a separate dish, a lit-
tle cold meat with potatoes and
carrots, then semolina and two
prunes. He drank water.

Back home that eveniig he ate
minestrone soup and a little fish.
He does not eat after 7.30.

He read a book on plant life in
the Andes and answered letters
b.fore retiring.

Only exercise he has ever taken



*He gave up running
at ninety.

*Has never smoked
and doesn't drink.

*Eats plain food
sparingly.
*Goes to bed at ten,
up at six.
AND

*‘l try not toworry, for
worry shortens life’.







is walking in the country, where
he studies wild flowers, At pres-
ent he is so busy that his wife
has to persuade him to leave his
work to take this diversion.

In his strong, clear voice he
said to me: “I try not to wor-
ry, for worry, like self-indulgence
shortens life.

“But the wool business is ex-
tremely complicated and causes
anxiety, I very often think of
my business at night, and some-
times puzzle out a problem in bed.”

Hard Work

_He was an average child phy-
sically, Forty years ago he nearly
died from typhoid in Egypt, and
from hernia in South Africa in
1933. Pneumonia almost carried
him off in Worthing in 1940.

“But I have good ancestry,” he
explained, “it is true my mother
died aged 31 and my father at 58,
but my maternal grandfather liv-
ed till 92, and his wife till 97.

From them I _hayé*inherited @
strong constitution, :
“I early acquired. the habit of

working hard. I have ried to
serve God all my days, and this
has brought me happiness.”

I still felt I had, not pastrely
grasped the an’s secre’
of long life. —

Alert
I questioned Mrs. Taylor, a
Scotswoman in her géventies. She
said: “My husband is a man with

a tremendous in every-
thing in the w OK

“He declares . longer he
lives the more he realises how lit-

tle he knows. Thus his mind is
kept alert seeking more knowl-
edge.

“He is active and fearless. If
a burglar came to the house he
would be the ae" to ask
him what he wan‘

Too Busy

“He climbs downstairs without
assistance, and is constantly sug-
gesting from the back seat how
his chauffeur could drive faster.

“I would like him to go to the
doctor at least once a year for
overhaul, but his answer these
days is: ‘I am too busy’.”

Finally, at Mr. Taylor’s sugges-
tion, I approached Dr, G. W. Wat-
son, of Leeds, Professor of Medi-
cine, who has attended Mr. Tay-
lor during 25 years.

Dr. Watson said: “Mr. Tay-
lor’s attainment of his great age
has not been due to any medical
help. I consider him the most re-
markable man, both physically
and mentally, I have ever had to
deal with.

Longevity

“T think his longevity is due to
a good constitution and to the
fact that he has never regarded
himself as an old man. There is
no evidence of any impending
failure in his health.”

For Mr. Taylor’s benefit I can
reveal that whatever he may im-
agine himself, medical opinion is
that his heart and circulation are
sound.

How long does Britain’s oldest
captain of industry plan to live?

His reply was: “God means
me to stick to life as long as 7
can, though perhaps I am near-
ing my end.

Trust

“T shall not retire. The wel-
fare of my 1,600 employees is a
sacred trust. Therefore | mean to
live as long as I am able. Five
years? Ten years? I cannot say.”

Then he turned to one of his
directors and instructed: “I want
you to have a look at these pat-
terns. We must reach a decision
about them.”

—London Express Service



What Stalin Is Up To
In Germany

‘The Kremlin is takin
all-Red Germany’

BERLIN.
Agee boy and girl who takes
the matriculation examina-
tion in Stalin’s East zone of Ger-
many must give the correct
answer to this question:—

“If East Germany were invaded
from the West, would you pledge
yourself not to oppose the Red
Army?”

Examiners — Communist Youth
leaders among them—are there to
see that the answer is correct
from the party point of view.

In other words: Stalin’s moves
towards achieving an all-Com-
munist Germany have reached
“school-level.”

What are these moves? They
may be divided into three groups:
=e Economic, and Propagand-

t.

Examine first the recent armed
moves. The Kremlin — aided
where necessary by the East Ger-
man Government it controls—has:

1, STRENGTHENED and re-
equipped the “People’s Police” so
that it is a fighting force armed
with automatic weapons, Elite
units among its 50,000 men are
trained in tank warfare.

2. LAUNCHED a_ “People’s
Marine,” a suitable nucleus for a
high seas navy, Its headquarters
are the Baltic ports of Warnemu-
ende and Rostock. These provide
a base less than 100 miles from
the British zone. Officer cadres
are already active there,

3. INVITED high-up ex-Nazis
to “work your passage in the
Communist Party, and so wipe
out past misdeeds.”

This campaign is led by one of
Hitler’s Stalingrad generals, Vin-
cenz Mueller, who says: “We have
room in our ranks for ex-Wehr-
macht chiefs.”

Moscow’s Man

TY\UMPY, bearded Walter Ul-

bricht, deputy Premier in
the Government that rules
the Eastern half of Germany, is
in charge of the Eeonemic moves.

Ulbricht has podgy, pianist’s
ree ereneneeneneatneninnienisninasntemnstntidinineniatanememenes no's

OUR READERS SAY

Police Club
To, The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR— I read with

by heart.

3 today’s issue, in
with the newly formed
Police Club,

One of these letters was signed the Police
od ; cannot profess to

nd the one signed ‘Anti

Police Club” and 1 don't suppose have to follow
many people do either but I cer-

of “Resident” to go unchallenged.
It is a contradictory letter 2

ctor} er and
contains many mis-statements. ]
am not at all concerned with the
Police view in this matter, I am
sure they are capable of looking
after themselves but I write now
as one who has lived in the area
for the greater part of his life
and one who knows every

They are
behaved
part Yet

of the area of the Police Club

It is not true to say that the
interest noise from the club is causing “€° a
and. some confusion two letters discomfort to residents since, if

there was such noise it could only
inconvenience the residents of
the two storeyed building next to
Club but
“Ani Police Club” and the other U%tenanted at present,
“Resid For this alleged noise to disturb
anyone else in the area it would

well known fable of the fox whom
tainly cannot allow the statement the wolf claimed was polluting
the water when he drank at the
bottom of the stream while the
wolf drank from the top of the
stream and the water flowed away
from him to the poor accused fox.

“Resident” states that there are
no wayward boys in Bay Street.
well trained and

“Resident”

the Guard House should be put
back since rowdyism has increased

fingers and a wide grin which has
a way of going off suddenly as he
talks. He carries the air of a
man who has arrived, Well he
might.
For he is also secretary-general
of the Berlin
Politburo, the
central commit-
tee of the Social-
ist Unity Party,
which is what
1 the Communists
call themselves in
the Soviet zone.

Walter Ulbricht
broods from
eight to six each
day in what used
to be Goering’s
2 ie
the elm-

ULBRICHT strasse, His im-
mediate mission for Stalin is to
build up an Eastern German war
economy and dovetail it with
those of the other satellite States
which revolve around Moscow.

As an example of this dovetail-
ing, a factory in Czechoslovakia is
to send 1,400,000 pairs of shoes to
East Germany, where production
has been cut.

So the East German workers—
now busy making parachute
panels—will get their new shoes,
and they will help Czech indus-
tries at the same time.

Fitting in with Stalin’s economic
plan will also mean positive losses
for the East Germans.

Metal must not be used for a
range of goods in everyday use.
Spoons are to be plastic.

With Teutonic thoroughness the
Ulbricht team has calculated how
much metal this will free for
equipping the people's armies.










Guns First
HERE is no secret about the
object of these moves, The
East German Minister of Industry,
Fritz Selbmann, says: “Let us have
no illusions. In our policy the
good life must wait.”

It is guns and no butter all over

again.
Walter Ulbricht

has already

dent” well then
they can be

nearer the Syn-

§ its first steps to an
-Says William Hamsher

discussed with eperts a plan to
increase synthetic rubber output
by 60 per cent by 1055, ‘
_ I have high authority for say-
ing that synthetic petrol and
diesel oil output of Stalin’s Ger-
many will soon exceed the totals
produced in all Germany under
the Nazis,

There is only one brake on
these aspirations: The problem of
quality has the East baffled,

Next Move
Uusricur, who has had the

- benefit of frequent calls to
with PROPAGANDA MOVES for
Moscow for guidance, is also busy
the Kremlin.

He announced officially that he
has presented every member of
the East German Government
with a big book bound in red
leather.

It contains the proceedings of
the Socialist Unity Party con-
gress and documents on the East
German five-year plan,

Here is one quotation: “The
next task is national resistance
against Bonn, Anglo-American
imperialism and its German stoo-
ges.”

Because of this change in pol-
icy, trained Red agents regularly
cross at many points along the
300 miles of border between the
Soviet zone and the British and
American zones,

They keep the Western zone
police busy, and are of nuisance
value even if they only paint up
“Tommy, go home” slogans to an-
noy the British troops,

Communists in the Rhineland
and Ruhr have been given re-
sistance orders which boil down
to this: “German patriots who
are caught must deny the valid-
ity of Western German or British
courts,”

Inside their own zone the Com-
munists have started a “national
front” in the Church. Its aim is
to get priests to pledge their first
loyalty to the State.

London Express Service,

remove so that

man

with its removal. agogue and be able to go in on persuasive,

“Resident” would prefer to Sundays and reverently offer up sharp—
policeman holding a lad their prayers “Lord I thank thee

guardhouse than

‘O with the
this is

any other
“Resident”
her hand in
the Boys’
impression

the lines of the

whole letter.
speaking for all

the letter
If this is
names of
free
poor

well

suggests that little

(

or young man by the scruff of
his neck and haling him to the

Upper Bay Street as is stated in

so why not gn the
those
citizer If
boys

fifty boys, the

men of tomorrow being provided
facilities of club life
that they could not enjoy under
circumstances,
has shown his or
the statement that ~
Club
that
Street is a slum area,
That is the whole
smugness and satisfaction in the
“Resident” is not

August 18, 1950.

conveys the
Upper Bay

man

fields,
underlying

the residents in
Of scores

tumps
Oh,
objecting like heavens fall
the ht of

annoys ‘Resi-

Beneath _ the
‘Wot
tone wall

that I am not as other men are.”
QO. S, COPPIN
“Windsor Villa”

Goddard
To, The Editor, The Advocate,
Goddard of all captains is the
Who in the fray on England’s

Once famous, almost impregna-
ble, once strong,

Created a turn of things and
got good yield rs

and hearts
Bay Street. a li

heavens fall



Goddard of all captains is the
keen,

An acme of the genius of a land
With sons of strong dark hue

The Beas with pulsing breath,
e

Made, shaped by tropic suns
And hammered on an anvil
loud and long.

Oh, how doth England’s cricket

7 he World 3.

Roof

Hy Fred Doerflinger

LONDON.

The “Roof of the World” may be blown off at
any moment. Communism is moving in on its No.
1 target in Asia—Shangvi-La.

The 18-yeer-chd Dalai Lama, spiritual and tem-
poral ruler of Tibet, has been threatened and
pressured for nearly two years and reports from
Hongkong state that two Chinese Communist
armies are now marching towards the frontiers
of the highest, coldest and remotest country in
the world.

Similar reports received in recent weeks haye;

proved to be without foundation but military
observers say there is every reasom to expect that

sooner or later the trigger-happy troops of Com-| }

munist China will in fact put into effect Peking’s
much advertised intention of “liberating the prov-
ince of Tibet in 1950.”

Military experts point out that as September

and October are the best months for conducting} }

warfare in the high mountains of Tibet, it would
be reasonable to expect that the necessary mili-
tary preparations would already be in process if
an attack is planned this year.

One force of 20,000 men is reportedly com-

manded by General Liu Po-Cheng, who said in C. S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

Chungking early in August that a Communist ‘

march on Tibet would begin shortly. His troops
are said to be moving westward through Sikang
Lrovince.

The second force, reportedly 40,000 men, led
by General Peng Teh-Huai, commander of, the First
Field Army, is said to be pressing southward from
Sining, captal of Chinghai province.

Jyekundo, known as the “Gateway of Tibet” in
south-central Chinghai is believed to be the rally-
ing point for both forces. The Communists set up
a small headquarters at Jyekundo last year after
occupying Chinghai.

Reports of a Communist advance on Tibet are
still unconfirmed but Chinese sourees in Hon, kong
think significant a recent offical Communist an-
nouncement describing how tribesmen in Siking pro-
vince, in the extreme southwest of China and
bordering Tibet, are welcoming members of the
People’s Liberation Army.

These sources said the two columns could reach
Jyekundo in under a month, taking into consid-
eration that they must move along rough hillside
tracks over wild mountainous country with yaks
as the only means of transport. They estimated it
would take the Communists another month to reach
Lhasa, some 400 miles in a straight line from Jye-
kundo, but considerably farther by hazardous
winding trade routes.

Although radio broadcasts from Lhasa have re-
peatedly insisted that Tibet will “fiercely resist”
invasion, the Dalai Lama’s “blunderbuss” army of

10,000 is inexperienced men and poorly equipped.
Reports from ‘Tibet earlier this year said the na-

tional guard of 10,000 men had been called up,
but that there was not enough equipment to arm
them and they had received “scant” training.

The natural barriers of Shangri-La are formid-
ehle and appear to almost outlaw modern warfare.
but it is evident that Tibetians themselves do
not believe they are impregnable. Tibet has been
conquered twice before by China.

Observers do not go so far as to write off Tibet
as a “pushover’’but hold out little hope for the
nation under Chinese Communist guerrilla cam-
paigns and religious propaganda from within,

The Communists have already taken the Dalai
Lama’s bitterest rival, the 12-year-old Panchen
Lama, reincarnation of “The Boundless Light”,
under their wing and have established a “Tibet-
ian People’s Government” around him in Chinghai.

The struggle when it comes will almost certain-
ly be a “holy war.” The Panchen Lama’s claim
to spiritual supremacy in Tibet is a useful card
for Peking to have up its sleeve.

There seems no likelihood that the United
Nations or any of its members will be ready to
bring material assistance to the Tibetians. :

India, with a common frontier of some 2,000
miles, is the country most directly affected. But
India is not expected to intervene against Com-
munist China, with which she is extremely anxious
to maintain friendly relations in the event of an
attack on Tibet. The Indian Government has sent
emmissaries to Peking, believedly to inform the
Communists that she will sit tight when they
take over Tibet, provided. Tibet is treated as an

“autonomous province” of China, Se

There is nothing Britain can do, The status of
Tibet in international law is considered in Lon-
don to be uncertain. The Chinese Communists claim
tha. Tibet is just another province of China is not
accepted by His Majesty’s Government. But since
Tibet regained her independence from China in 1912
Britain has been prepared to recognise Chinese
suzerainty over the country only on the condition
that the Chinese at the same time recognised its
autonomy,

United States officials are reported to hold the
view that military aid could not be given to Tibet
in the event of a Communist invasion, One State
Department spokesman is quoted as saying that the
United States “would have to let events take their
course,””

France has a quarter of her army in Indo-China
and is worried about European defence, National-
ist China has troubles of her own.

There seems little doubt, therefore, that before
the end of the year Tibet will have been included
within the frontiers of China for the third time in
its history.—INS.

-_-_ TS

instinctive,
of all mankind;

finds the crust—
Respects no colour,
special mind.
done by God,
ling’ring pride

advaice, shall move







And hurl vain pride to vainest|
dust.

There’s no difference in the soul

For talent rests where talent

race or

‘Tis..wrought by heaven, tis

And many walls shal! break, and

That once did halt our great

% WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1950

a



rO.DAY'S SPECIALS
e COLONNADE

i Tins K GOLD APRICOTS 76

Tins CHUM SALMON ... 51
(Tallis)

Tins GOLDEN GLOW
LASSES



For High Winds
, @nd Rainy Weather |

ae ‘ we offer }
HURRICANE LANTERNS & CHIMNEYS

VERITAS PRESSURE LANTERNS & GLOBES %
OIL-LAMPS & CHIMNEYS
BURNERS NO. 1 & 2

LAMP WICKS {
ROPE, 3/16” and 144” Y
)} GALVANISED & IRON NAILS i

(Comeneniatsainasenehtalemmnemasnsiey )
‘ WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. i
) Suecessors | to }



"Phones 4472 & 4687

)

It’s Nutritious !!

It’s Delicious!!





It’s easily
Digestible !!

LIDANO

SWEET MILK COCOA

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





me ASK FOR A TIN AT YOUR GROCER





‘j



| COOL
| IMMACULATE

LOOKING

LINEN
SUITS

MAKE A REALLY DISTINGUISHED ADDITION:

TO YOUR SUMMER WARD-ROBE
NOW YOU CAN ENJOY



\
\\




















Anticrushable Linens in Ready Mades, by Lomic

these Suits are Sanforised and Mercerised |



'

|

DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

DRY GQODS DEPT:



ENJOY
HAM
TO-DAY



KEEP
ONE
HANDY

We hare 7
~ tM
Bread & Cheese

J & R Sandwich Bread,
New Zealand Cheese
Dutch Cheese, Macaroni,
Spaghetti, Vermicilli.

Sweets

Barley Sticks, Barley Sugar,
Marsh Mallows, Guava
Cheese, Sling in tins, Table



Tinned Hams

. 2, 5, 10 pound Leg Hams
(cut)

Corned Beef in tin,
Corned Mutton in tin
Luncheon Beef in tin,
Lunch tongue in tin,
Bacon in tin,

Bacon (sliced)





Beneath the captajn’s strong And make us «gain advantage Raisins, Figs.
ae ; For Goddard's’ vict'ries have|f! Kime Drinks
~ fi : Stig, ‘or oddard’s vict’ries av f
C_. - kind, sensitive of carved historic proof : Meat Dept. :
3 5 That partial feelings are weak- Gold Braid Rum, Bs a oo :
And treats each one with equal er than the will Prunier Brandy Frozen _ Fish, Chickens,
righteousness, : And must be plucked up as we Players Cigarettes, Ducks, Cauliflower, . Cab-~
innumerable and of Respect and honour, love that pluck up weeds, Players Pipe Tobacco. bage.
lend CHARLES T. BAPTISTE . ow :
how doth Englanad’s cricke A new sage meaning on the Nelson Street, 1 i DDARDS i ) da } |
how doth Englan ricket Eiiglish press a Phor , 1 yi - (
uptair tror if they in truth will say tha e
very right | FEF
4

i









WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1950 ~~ tiie... i See BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE
: ee ° “J ONE-TON HOULDER SHATTE RS J ‘
Qualifications For wee c | n = a In The Legislature oi



COUNCIL

1
WHEN the Legislative Cow
terday, the Acting Colonial Sec
|

E. J. Petrie, tabled Message . | , " ,
1Â¥50 from His Excellency the Governor, 1
asking the approval of the Council for |
the payment of return passage of an
th C ~~

Assistant Medical Superintendent of the
ANIMALS & POULTRY)

Mental Hospital engaged on agreement
i ld
aaa aa aMaM ata aRGMy "Hse" Jones 8 Coy

for three years
DISTRIBUTORS.



_ Membership Of House
Will Not Be Changed

THE COMMITTEE of the Legislative Council which was
appointed to consider and report on the Bill to amend the
Act relating to the Representation of the People, reported
yesterday and expressed the view that Section 2 of the Bill
which seeks to change the qualification for membership
of the House of Assembly should be deleted.

The Report was presented by
Hon'ble Dr. H. G. Massiah who

. said the report was not a unani-
Gover nment mous one, He for one had objec-
l tions to some parts of it, and

An a yst Post there were other members of the

Committee who had objections to

y e cther parts.
To Be Filled Following is the text of the
P Report: —
The objects of the Bill are
three-fold, namely,
(1) to abolish the qualifica—
tions for membership of

1

The following Documents were tabled

1. The Report of the Labour Depart
ment for the year 1949

2, Statement of the sums of money paid
over to the Colonial Treasurer by
the Commissioner of Police during
the quarter ended 3vth June, 1950,

3. The Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic |











































































(Amendment) Regulations, 1950 No.
2







4. The Civil Establishment (General)
(Amendment) No, 7 Order, 1950,

5. The Civil Establishment (Teachers)
No. 2 Order, 1950,

6. The Pensions (Pensionable Offices)
(Amendment) No, 5 Order, 1950.
The Council concurred in the following
1 Resolution to approve the Order
entitled “The Civil Establishment (Gen
eral) (Amendment) No. 6 Order, 1950
nade by the Governor-in-Executive
Committee on the 13th day of July
1950, under the provisions of section 3

of the Civil Establishment Act, 1949.

2. Resolution to approve the Order
entitled The Civil Establishment
(Teachers) (Amendment) Order, 1950"
made by the Governor-in-Executive
Committee on the 13th day of July, 1950,

at once On



HON’BLE G. D. L. PILE,
speaking in the Legislative Qpun-
cil yesterday, urged the Govern-
ment to take steps to fill as soon as







. the General Assembly; under the provisions of section 3 of the | e e

possible the vacanc phi i ‘ Ares Civil Establishment Act, 1949 i
be caused b the y Pre wiil (2) to grant adult suffrage; 3 Resalutios. to ssoneve the Order insect stings
Me GO A y the retirement ot! and THE RUINS of Glenville Harewood’s house at Cottage, St. John, smashed by a boulder weighing over entitled “The Pensions _ (Pensionable

Bean a as Coppin, Government (3) to reduce from 12 to 9 a ton which was broken from an overhanging cliff by heavy rains on Monday.—Story on page 1 to60" satay the Governor tthe 13h

| Analyst. Mr. Coppin is now on the number of members k : en day of July, 1950, Maden te weeeeubaens

leave, prior to retirement. required to form a quo-

i Under discussion was a Reso- rum of the House.

of section 2 (1) (a) of the Pensions Act,
1947.

3 esc 0! o prov ep O PY
lution to approve the Civil Estab- With regard to (1), the Com- $25.8 16 I Oo Be Spent On Schools entitied “the Pensions (Pensionable A J
lishment (General) (Amendment) | mittee are of the opinion that Le ere, troy Sevcaee : }
No. 6 a made by the Govern- Geeve ee be no ee in Yoyalty to the Party? No, that 13th ans Ray me50 under the a
or-in-Executive Committee on| the qualification for member- member had been asking for loy- | Visions, of section 2 (1) (a) of the Pen-
July 13, 1950 under the provisions ship of the General Assembly. n rea wa er alty to profound ianureboe’ Sl Resolution for 84,500 to supplement the
of the Civil Establishment Act of They accordingly recommend honourable member should know | Estimates 1950-51, Part 1, Current, as THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

1949. for the consideration of the ‘ " . Pd a that that was . ‘ shown in the Supplementary Estimates

The Hbelistned wade con aireee Council that Section 2 of tne @ From Page 3 ae the hurt Pgewd season, Swale ine ed ye type af 1950-51, No. 11, which form the schedule S a
" s Bill now fore them should i 2 bs he felt that it would better yalt) should try to exact } to the Resolution Sare+ NOn-Potrsono
in be be] an extent that he sometimes won- spent, from the members of the Party, } , Resolution for $1,000 to supplement the

Hon'ble E. J. Petrie, Acting} eleted and the consequential/dered how the children worked.| ‘The St, Michael Vestry had been] He had drawn his attention to | {tes as shown in the Supplementary. Be. PLRAUAEY PELE CONAN

Colonial Secretary, in moving b iyappegecion gg to the Sche-| The meney to repair the schools] told by its auditor that the vouch-]|Lakes Bridge. Why had he not | tinates
concurrence in the resolution told ule of the Bill. was quite necessary, but he haped | ers for money concerning the play-] defended that? That was a con- | **iedule to this Resolution

the Council that the order dealt With regard to (2), the Com-| that the new school would be soon! ing field were not in order,” He]}crete example of attempting to Mites te et Pee Ge Chonan es
With posts which were in existence} Mâ„¢ittee are of the opinion that} looked after. : felt that the Government was in]do work at the wrong time. Why [shown in the Supplementary Estimates
for some time. It sought to put the provisions contained in the Mr, Reece (E) said that he was



950-51, No, 12 which form the Dorsn't Pain: Doesn't STAIN }































far off when the scheme to build putes were being discussed in| packs of the members and saying { },"cte; 3 Toods of land adjoining the site
a new school should be put into| the Executive, he had a perfect! 4), : INS Jot the former Railway Station at Bath
é ol s oe p into | that he alone was worth any- | sheba

operation. right to go to members of the S

= ‘ « ' 7 jthing, that he could not rely on The Council passed a Bill to pav an
Whether the Government ulti- Party and see their views so as to the members of the Party eacataie additional pension to William O’Brien

; rder bound to have an investiga-|should he come to the House and 7 }%0!: No. 18, whieh form the schedule
Sa ; Bill for the grant of ad suff--| gl » that somethi ras | a3 se and | to this’ Resolution
those posts on a permanent basis. a. — gr Pete - 2 glad eet sae Sees Was | tion made into that matter. How]vote for. money to be thrown Resolution for $2,280 to supplement the
The schedule to the Resolution ‘ Ay . | preposee ee ad pte VIS- | could the Government come and]away during the hurricane sea-~ | E*timajes 1950-51, Part 1, Current, as
showed that the posts referred , ie regard to the quorum of]ited the’ Providence Boys’ school] acy them to vote for money when|son? shown in the Supplementary Tstimates
aac | ; the House of Assembl the} and knew that it was r fit to be |<) - :9 s No, 14, which form the scheduie to this
to are connected with Education, Bivantttes tare of the Bry NaeA Et aid net mies children such a thing was unsettled The He had talked about Minis- | Resolution ve
Department of Science and Agri-| that the provisions in the Bill could earn in a school the walls| Proocnt me, he said, wes aot the terial Status in the country, but | yt Eetitnates Tasos Part I, Current, as
. i atta Ti a s s D as als > ook after » s hare arte , » Estimates ar urrent, a
culture, Department of Highways for the change of the quorum|of which were in constant danger Tae —_ ae > breakwater he felt the situation was sucn | shown in the Supplementary Estimates
and Transport, the Waterworks from 12 to 9 should stand of falling down. jat 1 rincess Alice Playing|]that that statement had not the | 1950-51, No. 17, which form the schedule
Department and General Service The Council will debate the} The school had-extended © and Bie Adare {3 wate: tas the right to be made. b : OR Seah tor-the purpose: of
Mr. Pile admitted that his| Report ata subsequent meeting. there was ‘a continual increase in| junior Me “es aie Ost tu, ae 4 If there is one man in this | making loans to five delemates of the
remarks were not exactly relevant | the number of the pupils. the. City laleke dupport * “the } country that is keeping back | Barbados Flementary fyi: Associa
sane ; . pat ‘ Shiota ‘ ia d rere § ers 0 ne | o, ; : 7 ee c ion to assi win to meet expenses of
to the resolution, but he asked | He said that the Christ Church] Government. as they held. they|comtitutional progress,” = M*./ attending the fifth biennial Conference
indulgence to speak on what h« Foundation Boys’ and Girls’! vere they should have stated their Lewis said, “it was the Senior | of the British Caribbean Union of Teach
ananene ¢ apy om schools served such purposes in re, t s id have slate | Member for ‘ ” ers which will be held in British Guiang
Cones! & Oe eer Land To Be the educattatial: olan. of the} Objections to any matter which was inet caer awe Praia: far it launcher ee he ee Econ to
Fost £ utcu—wauenw ; aah i to come up for discussion. Whe =e Sate s* J approve of the compulsory acquisition by
. y island that the day should not be aay Gecupe : €N/ because he was getting in the [the Governor-in-Executive Committee of
How soon was it ukesy, ir Bought For : 7 ae Sree ee ; : 2 ning the ait
| Puile asked, that the Goveramen: ;
| would pe abie to get a Cneimusi S b-P. Offi
} to repiace Wir. Coppin; cie unae!~ u ost ice



- . - mt > deci j ‘o sep-| Make sure if the youl ; Payne
stooa whut ir, Coppi was | THE Resolution for $1,539 to mutely decided to build two sep- ena tatien eben reel oe fe they were not University grad-|
jJeave prior to reuremem, au-| purchase 4,969 square feet of arate schools or a _ combined bat the snantaitt f childre f uates, because they hod no sense, HOUSE
What meanwhue, Mr, «ounsuu,!jand whieh forms a triangle at school, was of minor importance! 2 y of children o U

' the oment a fifty years ago. People of that! trac
ay cars ee aa The] mentality had the hope of seeing A Miracle
Foundation schools had establish-| the Promised Land but after get~
ec themselves in the eyes of the| ting there they could only drift
public as efficient schoois and for] 8¢ross the desert.

the Agricultural Chemist, naa i/the junction of Welches Road
do Mr, Coppins work. anal was] and Kingston Rioad to be used as
inevitable, bul 1b was Imperaliv~|a site for the erection of a sub-
that an onicer be found to repiuce} post office was concurred in by

At yesterday's meeting of the House

The Senior Member for St. | of Assembiy, Mr. GH, Adams laid
Joseph would have it said that | ‘"y, flo. Taso trom His Rabel
he was working a miracle in Bar- | tency the Governor to the Honourable

bados. He had no majority in the | the House of Assembly regarding the

























Mr. Coppin as soon aS possible sislati nj rem a

: ee ey Oe I sh j the Legislative Council yester-| that reason children came. there. Counier Challenge H 9 * 5 filling of the vacant post of Assistant

So that ir. Robinson coud carry | day. rot only from Christ Church, but} They had challenged him and as} on, He conducted the Gov-~ | Medical Superintendent, Mental Hospital
on with the work for whch Hon'ble E. J, Petrie said the |]from the neighbouring parishes | he had previously given warnings ig Nit hoes eee tacne Ament) Ne oer ia
: . ~eined: 4 mic : . oie ea 7 L SI) S,} he was s a .G Kg) TF iden 0. sr, 195

had been trained, and which hy volume of postal work would in- He felt that too much concen-| would accept the challenge, These opel et I eeping the Govern The Civil Establishment (Teachers)
haa been appointed to do. evitably compel the building of | tration was being dene with re-|two members were the two causes ment going? But one could not | (Amendment) No. 2 Order, 1960

get that done. Mr. Attlee could} The Pensions (Pensionable Offices)

> at 2 . as (Amendment) No, 5 Order, 1950
not get that) done. As it was, he | Te Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic

had difficulty enough with his | (Amendment) Regulations 1950, No, 2

ir. ktobinson’s work was Ol} sub-post offices in the town areas.
great importance to the Depart-)The danger of over-lapping was
ment of science and Agricu:ture,| very small.

gard to schooling in St. Michae!|of their not having made consti-
end that the Government should] tutional progress. Everybody was
lock after the rural areas more free to say what he liked, but one





s i an : me rte i . eae smi ai itv Statement of the 5 8 P id
which was one of the few pro- Hon'ble V. C, Gale said he B 5 should behave lik: a man._ If a ey af i ealatines over to the Colonial Treasurer by the
auctive departments in the island.| agreed with the erection of the St. Margarct’s those members wanted to go across ould the Honourable Senior } Commissioner of Pollee during the quar-

: ember for St. Joseph say that } ter ended 30th June, 1950

Mr, OG. T. Aiiaer (i) said that! they not do so? 1e was working with a minority, |, Annus! Report of the Department of
ne Pa, r . - * 4 the ‘ onl s : . Abour or 1 year 949

he was glad to see that the Gov- The Government was confident, ‘%at in spite of getting on with The following Notices were given

e:ument was taking steps to keep/it was not afraid. The ote such a hindrance, he was still (Mr. Adams) Resolution to approve the

It was a department upon which] sub-post office, but said it was a
the only material industry of the| pity that the Government would
island depended. not buy the whole triangle. It
Mr. Pile asked if there was any] would not be a very nice looking
difficulty in finding a replacement) site if the other portion was sold
for Mr. Coppin. If there was,|to some one else, and something
was it due to the salary of the] else built on it.
post, or to the terms of the} Hon’ble Mr, Pile supported Mi
appointment such as absence 0i]| Gale's view.
passages with pay? If the country Hon'ble R. Challenor asked if
could afford it he would suggest’ they could not postpone it and
that they should invite someone to}ask Government to consider
| take Mr. Coppin’s place even|meanwhile the purchase of the
before he actually retired. whole triangle.

to the Conservative Party, why did

oe Wea oe in propes ment knew its strength in the] cefused to -be given Ministerial Order entitied "the Civil z tablishment
eae that no restate tae pao community. Those members had! Status. He was asking “for]inade by the G
In the resouition for effecting ie gained support and prestige the ore
A gig oy axetens ouattes ng through the Labour Party, but
pairs to St. Margaret’s School they. w z ?
eae Diag = be vt / ey would see that they could get
which was in a deplorable con-] ._ al . aaa ; as :
iiti qual opposition He was decidedly afraid of Min-
dition, ; - ‘ : : ;

If any member of the Opposi-|isterial Status in the island. He | by the Governor-in-Executive Committee
tion wanted to point out errors to| nly left those who knew any-~ {on the 2ist day of Ausust, 1950, under
the Government, it was their duty |thing of constitutional reform to | ji,P/oyiien® of Suaion 3 of the Civil

1 3 Establishment Act, 1949
to do so, It was their duty to go|think one thing. How could one (Mr, Adams) Resolution to place the

nor-in-Executive

God's sake” not to let him should-! Committee day of August,
00. 908 . 1950, under the provisions of section 3

er so much responsibility for he Jor the Civil Establishment Act1940
had no one to help him, (Mr, Adams) Resolutions to
the Order entitled “The Civil
ment (Teachers) No, 2 Order 1950, made









He said that it would be very
bad for some of the pupils or
masters to fall through the floor-
ing and break their limbs because





i i . : re e isla § say the ‘ ‘ ; 5 sum of $6,360 the dispos: ,
| He hoped that the Government} Hon’ble Mr. Petrie said he saw]of the lack of proper repairs to oe sel the island _ ~ that they | call a man the like of that, VEN | Governor-in-Executive Yanan a
| would take a realistic view of the|}no reason for postponing the} the school. were more capable of running the|if he had a majority, and gave | supplement the Estimates 1950-51, Part —————

He knew for a fact that the|Government. But they had used|him authority? I, Current, as shown in_ the Supple-
school staff had to get board and \ the Labour Party's money, climb- When he heard that Jamaica | ()°"'")}. pice tr to this Me igen
make improvised props for the top ed on its back—then did not have}and Trinidad were given Minis- (Mr. Adams) Resolution to approve
floor. the common decency to say they) terial Status before Barbados, | Order entitled “The Pensions (Pension-

Small houses, which were built} WOuld be conservatives. “I want

3 al Saeed I able Offices) (Amendment) No. 5 Order,
to accommodate three or four peo-| the public of Barbados to know”, ae oe ee ae oe

matter. If they wanted to fill a] Resolution. He did not think
post where a particular type of|that buying one portion of the
i man was needed, they had to be|land had any bearing on the pos-
prepared to pay the market value |sibility of buying the other por-

B

1950"", made by the Governor on the 2tst

g make the post | tion. : ° "
oF net ae Soe ee and Windward islands had got] day of August, 1950, under the provisions

attractive. He heard that the Hon’ble G, B. Evelyn said that








; : «| ple, were given adequate ventila-| be said. _ 4|Adult Suffrage before they in | 0! section 2 (1) (a) of the Pensions Act
salary _ attached to the | post ey aiter: the: Govertypei bought ticn. What about the Westbury’s] |The Junior Member for the City) Barbados could put it in, then he eM Cox for Mr, Walcott) Res

Analytical Chemist in Trinidad|the land and _erected the sub Girls’ School?, he asked. That| always seemed willing and anxi-!caw that they were in the back | to approve the Regul Rions entitled “Tine
was higher enough than that] post office it might be found that school was more like a sugar bond| us to attack everything he saw, | wash facona the people they Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic (Amend-

than anything else. These schools always ready to take opposite regarded as leaders. "The back tpent Regulations, 1950 No. 2, made



offered locally to place Bar-|people of the district would find

; by
bados at a disadvantage when it|it just as easier to do their busi-~-

Director of Highways and Trans-










" t § too, need looking after, he said. policies, If a member of the],.. ia ra ; th the | port on the 2ist day of August, 19650,
j came to filling such a post. ness at the main office ie city If it was a mistake in the past} party would cut at it from inside, peas iy . cat * . a ake . we * a oa raffic ct, 3 (198 i, as

Try for Local Man as_at ba re Pe Peak for not inciuding money for re- he should go out, eae “Frighten! Frighten! Afraid of | amended by sections’ 41 and tee ;

Mr. Petrie explained that the Hon’ble J. D. 5 cat pairs to St. Margaret’s School in Government Responsibility responsibility!” Mr. Lewis said, Department of Highways and Transport ; —E ST .
policy of the Government was to|dent, said he had hoped t . the estimates, Mr. Allder said, he| Members knew or should know| pat do not fool yourselves, You | act 20, (10,12), and. approved and THRE STARS
try to get a local man to fill the|When the present ownéts Sb d}hoped the Government would|that it was the rsponsibility of],,ve a smart hand at Govern- : rip die ale ale aa & yeaa
post and if that failed, to seek |out Carrington Village that they bring a resolution to provide|the Government to see after the rment Fentinn washing.” “ amend the Colo

j in the West Indies for such a man, | Would have ea the ——_ money for the revairing of that} preakwater; * Toes” Saenher tor. BK |" al Treany
| seas - ' ‘land made it into an attractive | schoo ; It was only a matter of coin-|,~ 7 aay gi. | confer upon th» con
Suhel teste ene ae ee hes ties open space for the benefit of Mr. Miller (L) said that he was} cident that there was a misunder- lopeph. had se Ta ae ean states we we
, ate residents of the district. quite in favour of spending the| standing about funds at :he time|ion,from members of his party, | tons are conchises bv His Majesty certain

that that would make the process
lengthy, but he would assure the
Council that if the Colonial Office
indicated that the terms they were
offering were inadequate, the
Administration would have no
hesitation in letting the Legisla-
ture know,

administration of
perty of deceased
» powers of mem-
and other persons
1 offices of such
id the Merehant Shipping
r immunities and privi-
lar officers and employees
and for purposes
tters aforesaid
read a first time.

ay, sntary it was a si stre when | powers relat
money on Elementary schools.| when they had come for money to but it was a sign of stre ngth a he re relating to th
But, he felt it would be regarded “ views could be clearly stated and | ee
as reckless for the Government to

yet matters voted for, bers of the polie> f
spend $16,750 in repairing the)}reakwaters all over the island. It was their business to send | to enter
breakwater at the Princes

i > irer i vyhare | >

ayes ; . Attention was drawn to the need|'% an enquirer to find out w A
Alice Playing Field. He called | ¢,) repairs in June, long before the | ‘He people’s money that they had
it good money thrown into bad | Vestry funds matter came up. The}|handed over to the Vestry had
water. Colonial Engineer was called upon | sone. The money was only be-

He would suggest that if the
Government put up to the own-
ers that they were willing to buy
the whole portion they might be
willing to sell at less than the 30
cents a square foot they were
now quoting.

repair the breakwater, but it was
the Government's duty to see to






























_— were late





Pa a erat by a Pile N Wrong Time and he made an estimate. ing spent at a time when it could} 1 nse Passed the following:
whether the Government were] q% ; Wee leintoe mabe - st. | be wasted. mdi, Resolution for $25,816 to supple-
endeavouring to find out now, Government Is ot He did noti een was. tis iphones Baa deen atate a But he would commend him on set eS! gg Mom Te eee
whether the salary and terns of ° right time for the Government |thing to do with this Vestry !”|not adopting that cowardly atti- | Evtimates 1950-51, No, 15, which form the
appointment would be inadequate A Money-Lending to spend that money. Govern-| But there came a time when one|tude that he thought he would ‘P GA Reoctutian tac Blok to supple-
Mr. Petrie answered ‘“‘yes”.

There was no further debate on Concern

the Resolution,



ment had already planned a new]had to get up and tell his best|have adopted, to sound his views ' ment the Estimates 1950-5
Harbour Scheme, so. Pe Ss friend he was an idiot if he wére| when they would not retort.
ing o e breakwater an idiot. Honourable members
THE Government is not a|put off for consideration by the{were attacking the Government|);~
money lending concern, - poate Seen ee et cw im-]althowgh it was carrying out a
Hor’ble G. B. Evelyn in the Legis-|plementation of that scheme. — Jscheme after hearing expert ad-
What’ Toda lative Council. yesterday as he] Mr. Mapp (L) said that while|vice. If they allowed the break- The Weather
atson lo y spoke against a Resolution. for}/he was not in agreement with | water to remain as it was until it
Police Courts 10 a.m. 3750 00, purpose of which is the}Mr: Miller that it would be a} would take same $34,000 to repair TO-DAY
Court of Appeal and Petty making of loans to five delegates} waste of money to spend the re- Jit, it would be those same mem- Sun Rises: 5.30 a.m.
Debt Courts 10 a.m. solved amount on repairs to the |}bers who would jump up and | Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m. |
|
}
|

Part I, Cur
rent, as shown in the supplementary Estl
nates 1950-51. No. 16, which form the
Schedule to this re olution

Discussion begun of a Bill to
provide for th tulation of Public Utili-
ties, and the Bill was then referred to a
Select Committee
















$502 FOR REPAIRS

The House of Assembly passed
@ Resolution yesterday to allow
the granting of $502 to repair the
roof of the Children’s Goodwill
Creche,










of the Barbados Elementary > t
Court of Error 10.15 a.m. Teachers’ Association. The dele-} breakwater, ye he was agrecing | that the Government would not be|| Higis Water: 11.32 p.m.
Court of Divorce and Matri- gates are attending the fifth) with him that it was badly timed. | warned, that they had been warn-|| Moon: (Full Moon) Aug, 27. |
monial causes 10.30 a.m. Fiennial Conference of the British] The sum of $3,168.35 has al- Jed, that they were then saddling YESTERDAY
Exhibition of Pottery at Bar- Caribbean Union of Teachers ir]ready been spent on the playing | the taxpayers with heavy burdens. Temperature (Max). 85.5 °F.
ba’os Museum. British Guiana, and the loans arv|field by the St. Michael's Vestry,| He was suggesting to the Junior Temperature (Min). 73.5 °F.
Meeting of Chamber of Com- to aid them in meeting expenses.|he said. An investigation by the ene for the City to be more!) Wind Velocity: 10 miles an
merce 2 p.m. Hon’ble E. J. Petrie told the|same vestry was then going on into imself or what he held himself hour.
Council the Government expected the spending of the money and to be—a man. There was nothing Rainfall: .26 inch
that some of the fruits of th>|the Government should — wait }to prevent anybody from express- Wind Direction: 9 a.m. E.S.E. |
i until that investigation was ena- | ing his views, but there were cer- 3 p.m. S.3.W.
Labourers For U.S, |:0'erene
ANTIGUA, Mr. Evelyn said the Resolution
The Acting Federal Labour] should never have been sent down

Matches.

Oman AP RIE SPIT TO ‘ =

oo

|
| ,
ST ar
|

|

|

|

|

|

SWEDISH |
|











fit tr A ;
conference would be of bene! ed before embarking on that|tain conventions which certain Total Rainfall (to date) 6.69 |
resolution. people like to observe and to see |

Mr. Lewis shared the view of observed and one of those conven- inahies.

Barometer: 9 a.m. 29.884; 3

Officer has recently released a
notice that thirty Antiguan agri-
cruited for approximately one
cruited for approximatley one
year’s employment by the United
States Sugar Corporation, Their
Representatives are expected in
Antigua shortly.

HON. J. D. CHANDLER
GRANTED LEAVE



HON’BLE J. D. CHANDLER, . ne | _
President of the Legislative | portation facilities necessary .
has been granted two
months’ leave from his duties
by His Excellency the Gover-
nor. Mr. Chandler yesterday
asked the Council for leave
from his duties as a member of



Council,

the Board of Agriculture.

Hon'ble Mr. Mahon will de
putise for Hon'ble Mr. Chand
ler on the Board







Mr. Mapp that the bringing of a
resolution before the House for
the spending of money on repairs
to the breakwater at the ‘“Prin-
cess Alice’ Playing Field was
badly timed

Mr. Lewis (1) said that an
ordinary layman would feel that
to attempt to repair the break-
water at the present time would
only be throwing money away.
They had read that Lakes Bridge
to which repairs had only been
started recently, was washed away
on Monday Such things as
bridges and breakwaters should be
repaired at the right time. He
was making his points because, the
resolution stated that the repairs







by the Executive. The Executive
Committee should have said that
it was not the function of the
Government to lend money. It war
not comparable with the case
where Government lent some of
its employees money to purchase
cars. In those cases it was a gen-
eral loan, and it was not a ques-
tion of A getting one or B gettine
one, It was a question of whethe:
A or B was employed in a post
which made the granting of trans-

Hon’ble Mr. Chandler said br
agreed entirely with Hon’ble Mr
Evelyn’s remarks. He did not
know where the pringiple initiated



}request n some future occ he
‘| The Resolution was concu

in, Hon’ble Mr. Evelyn dissenti If they kept the money





that day would lead the Execu-| wo.ld be carried out immediately
tive in the future. If once started,| Ag lavman he questioned the |
vould be difficult to deny 4] { effecting those repairs |

i
|
e]

tions was elementary loyalty.
Last Assurance
He would give the last assur-
ance that the Colonial Engineer
had said that the breakwater
should be repaired immediately.
Mr, Lewis said that the Senior
Member for St. Joseph had

son,

tence

Mr. Lewis (1) said that the
Senior Member for St. Joseph had
said that the Colonial Engineer
had sta‘ed in June that th





bres ater should be repaire
immediately That time
I tne hurricane seasor
ral ember f
hovalty t Wa
asking for loyalty to the people

| ” .
net answered his question as to| Col. Sec.

whether they would repair the
breakwater in the hurricane sea-
|

p.m. 29.829



: mee

Assistant

Sp

IT is announced that Mr. G. J.

; ,
Mr. Adams said that he had Bryon Fee :-been appointed | to
given the answer in his last sen-

ucceed Mr. P. F. Campbell,
O.B.E., as Assistant Colonial
Secretary, Barbados

Mr. Bryan is 29, and has served
is Assistant Secretary and Assis-
ant District Officer in Swaziland
ince 1944. He was awarded a
Military Cross during the war and
c to the rank of Major

Mr and Mr Bryan

aITIVE I Barba





of SUEDE LEATHER

in GREEN, MUSTARD, DARK BROWN
BLUE, RUST, BLACK, WINE and TAN





at . . ALSO -
ee PLASTIC

CAVE SHEPHERD & 0. i7p, | BELTS:
O12aB MOAD sTéee at various Prices

| beat









PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE — ' WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1950
HENRY














foes away with gland opera’
and vigour to thou-
Beineh tetas etl on he glande










“younger, or you merely re

Bache sad tetra" ee oP Vt Fae
eee ae costs little, and the
guarantee protests

, Restores Manhood and Vitality

“1RON MASK" iS LOOKING
FOR ANEW CouRT




BEING





TO THE “MASK'! Ole
LEADER HASN'T SMILE

SPEAKING ps REMEMBER, THE
OF BEING

' LITTLE
SPECIMEN !
\ LOOK AT THOSE
CLOTHES!
Nepipslsiiosaemapeil

Aw





CALL IN
AND ARRANGE
FOR YOUR X’MAS

CALENDARS

See

|
yn
XR t/ swe
ps ANY 2 L i /)
| DO
Se. f fi]



“ Worl ° ya an
torld Raghes Reserved

eer BY CHIC YOUNG
tind |" re 1H

‘\
RUB A Litre ) Ws

GARLIC ON <_ °

THE BREAD ‘ ys
Kee o- ft

|
MICKEY_MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY
——=— eye} “{ COMICAL e NO! LET'S BRING: IM








NOW A LAYER
OF SLICED,

“FERGUSON FABRICS”

STOCKED BY THE

LEADING STORES.



a






90, King Features Sendicate, | iv

we . ae a ieee eee . oe hi he Da EE Peer rae :
BY FRANK STRIKER









7 r one 3 ery a . WHY WAS } THE BARBER SAW THIS
: ‘FRONT AND SENT 2 WHO : E BARBER _/ NOTCHED EAR AND.KNEN
NG 3 ZA)/F) | HE WiS BROUGHT TO TOWN KILLED ? TIT MEANT. AND Wied
SS <— | [TO KILL YOU, SHERIFF! - F DEAD }











































pa
‘ =every hour tee
' o
Dunlopillo mattress?
of the day
curs Why not ask to see a Dunlopillo latex foam matttess at
FLANDERS your local dealers TO-DAY. Feel it, sit on it, lie on it
and you'll ‘find it’s the most comfortable mattress you've!
+ ever known. Dunlopillo latex foam! is naturally resilient’
: : and extremely durable —it cannot sag in the middle or
When everyone else is hot and bothered you will lose shape. It is dust-free, germ-resisting and completely
fascinate by your freshness — if you do this. After your odourless: There are no springs or stuffing to come
GANNON. \OOK GUT. -BYEADY PETER, WHISPER, YOU'D BETTER STUART, HM! THAT'S THE bath or bathe, shower yourself all over with Cashmere through the cover or wear it out. 4
PE Bf
DOPE Gane "DON'T { O10 BOV!..WHAT pA Se ana peg ees /ATTLE FELLOW wrrH Bouquet Talcum Powder, Its magic touch will turn your Dunlopillo latex foam cushioning is also ideal for armchairs
Lo WHO DID IT>. ALONG SOON! 1 HAVE MET IN THE ANGLO. ITALIAN skin to silk: clothe you in a cool, protecting film that and settees, as well ~ for bus, cinema and theatre seats, -%
CLUB THE OTHER NIGHT... keeps you daintily fresh all day long. Its delicate perfume Owing to its porosity it is particularly suitable for hot
x ) ;

will add new and subtle charm to your whole personality.

climates
For Cashmere Bouquet is the Taleum Powder with the ; . >) .
fragrance men love. Z

The original Latex Foam Mattress

‘ ENQUIRE TODAY AT ‘
i Cashmere Bouquet
i CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.,

i TALCUM POWDER Da COSTA & CO., LTD.,

Wm. FOGARTY LTD., or
C. F. HARRISON & CO.
COLGATE-PALMOLIVE-PEET CO. :













“AND SEE THAT You
DON'T SMOKE IT IN HERE
WHILE I'M OUT -I CAN
TELL With I

GET BACK 4

HAT HORRID OLD PIPE IN

THE HOUSE ?I CAN'T
RIC THAT ODOR/
JUST AS YOL)

ses BAY-MAGGIE-












HOW MANY TIMES MUST I
TELL YOU NOT TO SMOKE
T









wn

Ashton & Parsons Infants’ Powders are wonderfully
soothing at teething time. They ensure regular easy
motions, cool the blood and are absolutely safe. Try
them next time baby is fretful through teething.

ASHTON & PARSONS
INFANTS’ POWDERS *

Wiasia









P_KIRBY _

LISTEN TOM! HE'S VARMA) WHo's THE KID?) NAW... HE WAS IN THE
OFF AGAIN! ay \> 4] HOPHEAD 7 / GERMAN ARMY,,.CAPTURED AT
Fa f :
Nat




MULLIGAN STEW!
MOVE OVER,



SALERNO,.. SHIPPED TO THE
STATES,,, ESCAPED,.,

¥ ~ Lg ALWAYS PIPE-OREAMIN’
wy Ke ABOUT A BUNOLE
CEN HE STASHED
ey Uf g thes y) YY SOMEWHERES..,
MS

ii AN iit






Have You Thought
of Getting a



PG

7A j Fa 7“

e a = ;
p Do Restless Nerves






POPS SP FP OO OPP FSS SE








“ : BREAKF AST J steal your Sleep?
«
hi 4 * oe Strained nerves that will not let you sleep... how they
\ > ? exhaust your vitality and undermine your health, Such troubled
he . > Sele indicate that your dict is deficient in nerve-restoring
$ nourishment.
x A most effective and pleasant y infore dietary in
BY LEE FALK & RA : "WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED SOME eee ae nourishment is io teehee delicious ‘Ovaltina’ pee
= ; ae, ok regular daytime and bedtime beverage. Prepared from Nature’s
, UH = THAT CANNIBAL Ye NGin Mier cee ALUMINIUM (3 Tier) best Sok Ovaltine ' is rich in lecithin (organic phosphorus )—a
% RITA I TRIED TIO "~CHE WACARMED.| | TRIED To aK ar a : PA g COME AND GET YOURS TO-DAY — valuable nerve-restoring element. * Ovaitine ' also provides the
a. FIGHT THATSAVAGE) 'LLGIVE YoU ae = — also — in aleeneaeineg ee ne
y | suet HAVENT ry OP EFFORT. oN xy 3 “ est possible level.
a GOT COURAGE -~ BP in rele Tae * 1-PINT VACUUM ae FLASKS oe — " ree is the ideal night-cap. Itis completely
Wo Be en ool : 4{:)) < rom drugs an: i irely yay. By exerci
‘} TA ESH 4 He * 4PINT VACUUM ICE FLASKS a soothing influence on nerves and body it aetivts you to relax ema
i i '€q, s All attractively Priced ; helps quickly to bring you deep and refreshing sleep of the best kind.
“a S ’, . a
MH 1% ¥ §| Drink delicious
i i & .
44 is .
‘ < The Barbados Hardware Co.,Ltd. §
i 1X ec ar a OS ar Wal 0., = § f
‘ | e . ‘
ih 5 Po (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) For Dee R rot hi , 1, 20
; “ ~ Nos. 33 & 52 Swan Street — ’Phone 2109, 3534, or 4406 % " P es ae. € P
a ‘ P.0.270 Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Store ¢







n









WEDNESDAY,



AUGUST 23, 1950



TELEPHONE

IN MEMORIAM



In lovirg memory of my beloved Hus
band DUDLEY BELGRAVE who passed
to the Great Beyond on August 23, 1949.
One year has passed since that sad day
When the oue I foved was called away
God took him home, it was tis will,
But in my heart he liveth still.
It ever o loved one existed,
If ever a sweet fiower grew,
li ever a soul gave happiness on earth
Dudley dariing, it was you.

His loving Wife and Famili.



23.8.50-~In
In Affectionate Me! y of our dear
Pether SAMUEL LA (Dada) who

died on the 22rd of August, 1949.

Happy and smiling always content,
Leved and respected wherever he went,
Some may forget him, now he is gone
But I shall remember no matter how

Lauvera and Family,
23.8.50-“in



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE



CAR——Citroen (X-169) A bit shabby,
but goes like a Bomb. $1,450, Hugh Pop-
jam, “In Chancery", Christ Church.

9.8,°50.—6n.





TRUCK—One 1934 Ford V-8 Truck







Apply D. V. Scott & Co. ‘White Pak
Phone 3493. 16.8.50—t.f.n
ELECTRICAL



RADIO—One P..C.A. Six tube Radio
in, good working order. No regsonable
offer refused. Apply to Wilbert Nurse,



Cocoanut Walk, Hastings, Ch. Ch
23.8.50—1n.
LIVESTOCK



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

MISCELLANEOUS
ANTIQUES—







every description
fine Silver,



1,9.49,—t.£.n.
SHIRTS,

BOYS’ . PANTS and PY-
JAMAS, ready made amd made to mea-
sure, Guaranteed fit, low prices. Royal
Store. Phone 4355.

16,.8,50—7n

CHEESE—Tins Kraft Cheese at Sdce
each. New Zealand Table Butter 1 Ib.
at 88.; % Ib 44c. W. M. Ford, 35
R’buck St. Dial 3489 22.8,50—2n

DRIED MILK—Klim in 5_Ib. Tins and
1-lb. Tins, Nutricia im 5_lb, Tins, 2%_Ib.
Tins and 11lb. Tins, W.
R’burk St. Dial 3489.

JAMS—Peach, Apricot, Pineapple, Mar-
malade, Gooseberry, All in 2 tb Tins
W. M. Ford. Dial 3489. 35 Rebuck 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 — Reduced from 8.50
to $2.50. Royal Store.

16.8 50—Tn.

MEN’S SHIRT and PANTS made to



measure and ready made. Guaranteed
fit, popular prices. Royal Store, Phone
4359.

16.8.50—T7n,





RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for
12-inch and carrying cases for 10-inch
records, and YW have the records too.







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.?/.



FOR RENT
HOUSES









COOL, comfortable, airy cottage at
Whitehall, 3 bedrooms; drawing and din-
ing rooms, W.C. and bath Apply to
Mrs. Julia Headley

19.8.50—3n

TWO -FLATS— At “Inch Marlow". Fully
Furnished. Phone, Jolin Bladon 4641 :

9.8.°50,—6n,



Upstairs Flat at Waverley,
Blue Waters Terrace. 3 large Bedrooms
semi-furnished with modern conveni-
ences. ‘Phone 8283. 20.8.50.—7n,

My House “In CHANCERY", for three
months, to careful tenants, Fully fur-
nished. From Sept. Ist. Write Hugh Pop-
ham. Phone John Bladon aM

FLAT —



UPSTAIRS
St.
from

of” HOUSE
opposite Country
let September

Roebuck
Rd Availabie
Telephone 2625

20.8.50-—3n,





WANTED



HELP

MALE CLERK—For Traffic Dept., City
Office, B.W.LA. Lid, One with some pre-
vious experience preferred.

Apply by letter with nes to:

BRANCH MANAGE:
B.W.LA., ao
Lower Broad Street.

19,.8,'50-—6n. |

PASTRY COOK for Hastings Hotel,
apply with references to the Manager.
12,8,50.—t.f.n.

QUALIFIED ELECTRICAL FOKEMAN.
—Apply in person and letter stating
experience etc, to H. E. D. W. Deane,
City Garage Trading Co. Ltd,, Victorias











Street. 17.8.50—t.f.n.
MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED TO RENT
FURNISHED HOUSE American
Couple, no children, desire furnished
house for indefinite period within 2
mile radius of town. Phone Mrs.

Reingold, Royal Hotel.
20.8.50-—3n

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



19.8.50—6n;

POSITION WANTED
DENTAL TECHNICIAN with over 20
years experience in preparinizy and cyt-
ing all gold fittings Acrylic processing
of partial an edentulous cases a spe-

ciality.

Modern Technique used fw all stargs
Reply to Geo. Wilkins, 11, Picwnr

Street, Port-of-Spain, Trinidad.
23.8 .60—6n

Eczema lich

















PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION

UNDER ThE SILVER
HAMMER

On Thursday 24th, by order of Mr.
R. R. Head we will sell his House
Appointments at “Hill View,” St. Philip,
which include:—

Round Pedestal Dining Table (seat 8),
Upright Dining Chairs, very good. Ped-
estal Sideboard, Tea Trolley, Occasional
and Side Tables, Cocktaii Tables with
Glass Tops, Electric Ficur Lamp and
Carved Plant Stands, China Cabinets,
Morris Suite—Settee and 4 Chairs. ali
in mahogany: Dinner and Tea Services,
Glass Ware, good. Carpets «practically
new}, Verandah Chairs, Desk, Card
Table, Portable Gramophone, Metal
Floor and Electric Table Lamps, 16
Gauge Shot Gun; Twin Bedsteads,
Springs and Beds, Wardrobe, Dressing
and Bedside Tables, all in mahogany:
Children’s Bedsteads, Dressing Tabie,
Press, ete. all painted Blue: Canvas
Cots, Prescold Refrigerator (12 months
old); Larders, Kitchen Tables, Kitchen
Utensils, Superior Electric Stove 2
Hot Pilates and Oven, Two and Three-





Burner Oil Stoves and Ovens, Lawn
Mower, Birds Bath, Garden Tools, Hose,
Large and Small Chicken Runs, Rabbit
Pen, Anthuriums and other Plants in
Cement Pots, Phillips Radio, Ne Dress
Form and other items. Sale 11.30 © clock

Terms Cash,
BRANKER, TROTMAN & ©..,
Auction -ers,
om aS an

UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER
“NINA”

I have been instructed by Mes
Costa & Co., Ltd., to offer for
Public Auction on’ the Sist
August, beginning at 2 o'clock
spot, the boat called the “NINA’
is at present lying above the



hi
Victoria
Bridge. It is 66 feet long by 22 feet wide,
and 9 feet deep; with a draft of 6 feet,
It has the anchor and spars and can be
easily converted into a coastal boat or
schooner, For all other particulars apply

to D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer.

19,8.'50.—6n,





AUCTION SALE OF SPARS

I HAVE BEEN instructed by the Gov
ernor-in_Exeeutive Committee 4o sell by
Public Auction on Thursday next, 31st
August, at 2.30 p.m. five (5) spars at
present lying in the Constitution River
above the Victoria Bridge, The pur-

chaser must remove all the spars from
the river immediately after the sale.

;









For all particulars apply to
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Govt. Auctioneer.
23.8.50—5n
REAL ESTATE
.
A comfortable property situated in

Fitts’ Village, St. James, contains two
bedrooms, one Drawing room, one dining
room, kitchen and out offices, and one
spot of land. Apphy to M. B. Prettijohn,
Bank Hall, Holligans Road, St. Michael

18.8, 50—2n.

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 Chelses
Road, St. Michael, adjoining land
of Mr, J. N. Marshall on the West

and Mr. Johnson on the Socth.
Yor further particulars and conditions

of sale, apply to:—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO

22.8.50—8n



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--2



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. Enciose 2% stamp. Air
Mail only takes few days. F. Parting-
ton, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road,
Leigh Lancs , England.

20.7.50.—30n

a

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
uear Auburn and Indian pond, st
Joseph the properties of the late Wil-
liam T. Walton 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.
17.8.80—in
>
In _ the Estate of IDA WALROND
HOWELL, lIate of the town of

Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados,

and formerly of the City of Toronto

in the Province of Ontario, Canada,
Spinster, Deceased.

Ail persons having claims against the
Estate of the said Ida Wairond Howe l
who died at Bridgetown on the 2nd
day of July, 1949 are required to file

| proof of the same w%h the undersigned

attorneys for the Administrator on or
before the 30th day of August, 1950
After that date the Administrator wi'l
proceed to distribute the said Estate
having regard only to the claims of
which it shall then have had notice.
DATED at Bridgetown this 9th day of
August, 1950.

D. V. BYNOE,

H. L, THOMAS,

Attorneys for

NATIONAL TRUST COM-

PANY, LIMITED,
Administrator with the Wi!

Annexed.
9.8.50—3n





PERSONAL

SE

THE public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife LEROY PITT
(née Eastmond of Station Hill) as I do
not hold myself responsiple for her. or
anyene else contracting any debt or
debts in my name uniess hy a written
order signed by me.

Signed ATHELBERT PITT,
Station Hill.
22.8.50—2n









“THE public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife CONSTANCE
STOUTE (née Archer) as I do not holt
myself responsible for her or anyone elsc
contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signe!

by me
Signed ADRON STOUTE,
Brereton’s «Village,
St. Philip
22.8. 50- mr

THE public ate hereby. warned agains









- Ss giving credit to my Wife Mrs. UiLD.\
P GREEN (née Wall) a8 IL do not hold
é R hi $ myself responsible for her or anyon
else contracting any debt or debts in
Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams siavied by eee BER TE ee
d pores where gr 8 hide and cause ter-|- Signed HORACE Da GREEN,
rible Itching, Cra ", zema, Peeling, = Rock Hall, Nr. Ws lkers,
Burhiag, Acne, Ringworm, Psoriasis, 7 - % "a
Blackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch and other
ble mis Ordinary treatments give only
he woven Ce ae Se eo ieee THE public are hereby warned agains’
unin bite ae sroutes and ta | ziving credit to my wife EMELINE
= 7 F WOOD inée Senieyi as I do not hold
suaranteed tc , clear, attrac- i
mack on rett else contracting any debt or debts in
guarante-’ Nix : ? t|t name unless by a writien orde
. igned by me
Nis oder: i ‘ 1 . Signed JOSEPH NATHANIEL WOOD
Ellerto
uu ft KIT
For Skin Freabics trouble i on
lt i 23.8.50—2
























@ from page 1
pect that any company, after
bearing that the Government was
coming to take over, would con-
tinue to spend money on repairs”?
be asked.

It was therefore significant that
the electric current broke down
ée regularly. If the second read-
ing of the bill should go to the
Select Committee, he would be glad
to see the returns.

Correspondence had been taking
place for sometime between that
Government and companies on the
whole question of the Govern-
ment’s attitude towards national-
isation, Some of the companies
had had communication with the
Government through the Colonial
Office.

Mr. Adams went’ on to say that
the bill was not calling upon com-
panies to run themselves into
bankruptcy so that their books
would show that the businesses
were not paying. It was @ reason-
able bill, which had become
legislation in other countries.

The companies were given cer-
tain orders to carry out. If they
did not carry out those orders,
they would be taken over and run
“| by Government. It was the board’s
duty to go into the books of the
companies and get the complete
financial position.

He said that the fear that the
consumer would be paying more,
would easily be removed from
their minds.

Mr. Mottley (E) rose to second
the passing of the second reading
of the bill. He said that he was
surprised to see the labour order
supporting the passing of the bill.

He said that there were some
people who were “wedded” to
nationalisation as the inferior.
Those people felt that national-
isation of public utilities was the
way of securing best services for
the community. They on the op-
position were going to support the
Public Utilities Bill, but they were
still opposed to nationalisation.

Nationalisation was a plank of
the platform of the present Gov-
ernment, he said, but his colleagues
did not see how it was the right
thing for Barbados at that moment.

Radio Distribution

Mr. Mottley further said it
would mean the extension of the
Radio Distribution service to other
parts of the island, since telephone
end electric poles existed already
ia other parts of the island. He
iclt that eventually if additional
sections were inserted the Bill
would result in a lessening of the
cost of the Radio Distribution
service.

He hoped that members would
take time to study the Bill. If they
did so, they would see that there
were some sections which must be
amended.

The Waterworks Department
was already under the control
of the Government, but the
Government had still appointed
a special committee to aid with
the running of that department.

If a Public Utility Board was
being set up, he thought that
careful consideration should be
given to the question whether
that Utility Board should not
have its activities extended to
the Waterworks Department.
The Bill was a near approach

to Nationalisation. He thought
that the Board should be able -to
say whether a company was over—
capitalise d, and whether the divi-
dends they were paying out were
honest and fair. They should also



have power to lay down that
shares must be offered to local
people first, if such shares were

being extended, and no one person

should be allowed to buy more

than a certain amount,
Controversial

There were sections of the Pill
which were bound to be con-—
troversial. .One was where the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
might on his own warrant to the
Treasury pay out money without
the knowledge of the Legislature

He was of the opinion that as
regards the section which talked
of a “fair return on the money,”
that the word “Fair” was elastic.
After that sentence there should
be added “from time to time with
the approval of the Legislature.”

Mr. Mottley described the Bill
as one really needed by Barbados,
and hoped that members would
support, it. He was going to move
later that it be referred to a
select committee so that every
member would be fully acquainted
with its working.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
he had been amazed to hear the
introducer of the Bill express sur-
prise that it had been supported
by the daily Press, and he was
aiso amazed to hear him wonder
whether it would be supported by
hon’ble members on his (Mr.
Crawford's) left. The Bill sought
to give Legislative sanction to A”
proposal that had been put with
vigour through the length and
breadth of the island.

His position had been sustained,
said Mr, Crawford, by the fact
that tne senior member for the
City had jumped up with alacrity
and seconded the motion for the
second reading,

Putting that Bill on the Statute
Book would not make the posi-
tion to any great extent better.
in so far as control of public utili-
ties was concerned.

Every Inch of Land
If they wanted to nationalise
the growing of sugar, it would
mean ‘that they would have to

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

CLASSIFIED ADS. UTILITIES BILL GOES TO
SELECT COMMITTEE



acquire almost every Imch of the
island’s arable land, and that was
net possible at the moment. But
in the field of public services,
there was easy access for the!
reaching out by Government into
the acquisition and céntrol of

those services.
Apart from the finan liabil-

ity which the Governm would
have to face if they over
control of those servi it also
hed to be borne in d that

underiskings of thai sort were},
investments, and there was a pros-| fo.

pect of the State itself earning
the invariably handso profits:
made by those und , with

which profits it was hoped even-
tually to amortise the financial
cbligations assumed. The (Party in
power had obligated itself to take
a step of that sort.

He shared the disappointment
which must be felt by a large
number of people when he heard
that it was impossible even to
acquire the Gas ene. which
was merely a question of buying
the machinery in Bay Street. It
was not so much a question of
impracticability, but a deeision on
the part of the Government not to
implement its proposals, or a con-
fession of inability to implement
them.

Transport Includéd

Mr. Crawford said that Section
2 of the Bill defined companies,
He thought that a service such as
Transport should have been in-
cluded. He knew that there was
an advisory board where transport
was concerned, but fares were to
be raised soon, and he wondered
if the advisory board or even the
Executive had known anything of
that decision.

The appointment of the Public
Utilities Board would be in the
hands of the Head of the Admin-
istration. They knew from experi-
ence what such appointments
would be like. After the appoint-
ment of such a Board, the second
stage of the island would be worse
than the first.

What he wanted to suggest
seriously was that under Section 2
of the Bill should be added the
manufacture or processing of
sugar. That should be declared
as a public utility service,

If the Bill went to a Select
committee, he was prepared to
furnish the committee with the
copy of an Act in which a Public
Service Utility Board had power
to control the ~manufacture of
sugar in a West Indian colony.
But even if he could give no
precedent for his suggestion, the
peculiar conditions which obtain-
ed form a strong basis for’ that
suggestion,

Majority In Favour

If the Bill was going to be
passed—and it seemed that the
majority ofe members were in
favour of it—its scope should be
widened as much as possible.
Had it not been suggested that
the Bill should go to a Select Com-
mittee he would have suggested
a postponement of it, in order
that appropriate consideration
could be given to the points that
had been already raised.

Mr. Allder (L) said he expect-
ed, if the Bill was passed, to see
flags masted in Broad Street, since
the Opposition would be able to

say that they laid down policies}

which the Socialists carried out

He was disappointed to see
such a Bill presented, especially
after hearing the arguments put
forward by the Opposition. Some
people felt that a Public Utility
Board was a good substitute for
Nationalisation . But National-
isation did not only guarantee good
and economic service to the
public. It also guaranteed that
profits accruing from those serv'ces
should go to common ownership
and provide the social amenitics
which were needed.

Hands of a Few

In a country where the tendency
of wealth was to concentrate itself
into the hands of the few, the rem-
remedy was Nationalisation. Public
Utility Boards might suit large
countries, but they did not suit
small communities like Barbados

As regards the personnel of the
Board could they find any man
who would be in possession of
the capabilit'es which would make
him suitable to be a member who
would not have the sympathy of
the Capitalist at heart?

What they were doing was Jeva'-
ising extortion. They were giving
the members of the Board arb’-
trary powers to decide whether the
public should pay 4 cent or a
pound for so much or so Little.
They had the final say, but the
company had the right of appes'

As far as he could see the publi:
had no such advantage, and even
if they had it, there would scar ecly
be anyone to take the lead and do
anything more except grumble
against the decision reached by the
Board,





T

pc mre VapoRub ess"
poulice, whi =
on |

ay some

ICKS

VapoRus



GOVERNMENT NOTICE



TENDERS FOR HULL

Tenders are invited for the purchase of the unfinished hull of ;
the hard chime fishing launch “Wendy”. | :

Size: — a ae T
Length ae 28 ft. 6 ins. ou |
Beam ’ 9 ft. 1 in. TO. DAY S
Draught ¥ 2 ft. 6 ins, n

2. Tenders are also invited for the purchase of one length of NEWS FLASH CAl ES
% in. galvanised chain. 35 ft. long and one length 50 ft. long; also r] o
13 lbs. of 1% in. diameter sisal rope. STRONG STEEL CASH
3. The above hull can be easily arranged for the mallard type BOXES
of boat and can be seen at Burke’s Reach, Bay Street. The chain ENAMEL-IT that Quick E ed abe 1
and rope can be seen at the Fisheries Experimental Station, Reef, St. Drying Enamel in all | « a ° enqiepun
Michael, where further information required can be given s olours (AFS F.V.A.)

4. Tenders should be addressed to the Director of Agriculture, me ey .
|Department of Agriculture, and should be received there t later JOHNSON’S STATIONERY PLANTATIONS BUILDING
ithan 4.00 p.m. on the 24th of August, 1950 & HARDWARE Phone 4640

12.8.50.—4n

OF FISHING LAUNCH

aera ee! Ne a







PAGE SEVEN —
















He would have preferred toj tc at Bill s more than tripe Prospector: $.S bk Srans8.$. “
have waited 50 years until the He I ‘ for the benefit Se cmnny whos
could see their way to nationalise p at as soo } iteaveh
rather than to bring down such n va coming they In Carlisle Bay
Bill. It was a poisonous sop for uid bu xem cul ;
those who were in favour of Na e case of the Junior member} Seb. Philip. x. Dav idson, Seh. Burma SEA >
tionalisation. They had given) tc he Cit was a pathological | 2 andes Mac. Sch. Zita Wonlta, Sct
franchise to certain companies, and | one Chat member could not} Francis Smith, M.V. Blue Star. Seh. F a Yaa AL
could go into their books, inspect| agree with anybody, but would] bine. Sch. Beldueen, Sch. Laudalpha, Sch ASAT ASS W.LAL.
their services and see if the public! ai contradict even himself.| X3%, “Binns, s Princess Loutee Prd-o Castre; ‘Adelina Castro; Gran-
i getting their share. By the | He had made it quite clear that) M.V. T B, Radar, Sch. Timothy A. H y Custeo; Elena Castrol ey Bae.

1 under discussion they ar the policy gf a Public Util ty| V " Sluvumian, | Sch. faced ia W. 8s mi ° Teviieit Bougianas Gul 0 -
sayi that that Act oer he £000, Board did not conflict with nat on- | ; Ph Pavidson ' Otiit® Martinez; Posa Muptines:
and they were going further aN aation . Martines; Ratacl Marting, masitio Lime
cauemene a Public Utility Board He Was willing to show and tell] as; ARRIV ALS Maria Luma: Fernando Perez; Carlos
which in the end might do more! _. tins ok h ah Lv 20 tons, Capt Torres; Rand! Halvorsser; Erik Halvors-
ha by acquiescing to the de- | 2" doubting bomas that ther x erdam, Agents sen; Thor Halvorssen; Qlaf Halvorssen:

aby 7 dies d never been a question of! * i & Co, Ltd Maureen Pitt;
mands of private enterprise ae ee ae hooner Enterprise, 66 tons, Capt.

$1,000 Fine policy : . Se oe ma seh ah tchell, from 7 nided, Agents ; Schoon. | From TRINIDAD:
P ,| das should a alise or at e tion, Adelina Bousquet; Harold Burton;
een where | ; : | . :
He had si the provision between the Government and the r Philip H. Davidson, 87 tons. | Ivy Springer; Hector Sukhbir; Charles

ny could be fined $1,000
Fok corrsidat out an order, but}
- had not seen any provision for |
continuity of the fine until the | I

Secretary of State. | Scho

U.K. Has to Pay
United Kingdom had to see

he











Ships In Touch With



from British Guiana, Agents
Oney Owners Association

Yearwood; Reginald Boon; Mrs. Mar-
jorie Boon; Miss Daphne Boon; Mrs
Myra Hutchinson; Mr. Laureano Lotz;
Antonio Tirado; Venice Cudjoe; W/Com.







4 Lawes; William F ; t
order was carried out. ‘into any leans the Governmest| Barbados Coastai Station | 8% Mathrene Foamy, MKrchibala
He agreed that the British La-) wont: make, { if th ; Freak; Sylvia Jerkir; Mohamed Jerkir;
r Pa had not abandoned! became bankrupt that Govera CABLE and Wirele (West indie Dersee Jerkia; Cherefield Jerkia; Toufit
UW
‘ - we ‘ . dviee That they can now conwnun Makhail
their proposals for the nation- ment had to pay i they were with the following shipa throws
alisation of steel and coal. He) entitled to say that the loca'|!! Parbados Coast Station; DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.L
— it a ct he wi Gov ernment could not borrow such | mec eRL. re - wimomereents - For La GUATRA
n favour 0 ie regard-/ and such mone : to | Sn ee Svan nee R oma ¢
ot ~ Ghat Ghenaee it might I uch money They had tc | Fix $9, Dolores; S.8. Aleoa Cii Ana Garcia; Aracilli FPrancisquez;
less th aoe ae | ee out information as tt | S.S. Gaseogne; 8S. Oranjcstaa [Norah Wolkowiez; Carlos Daillmeier:
undergo during its passage} wether they could float a loan to! ® Myken; S.S. Willenstad; § 5S [Carmen Dalimeier; Anne Izzard; Jenifer
through the House. eo oe J ts Dewdale; SS. Esso Knoxville; § Ivzerd; Marte Fritz; Joseph Molse-Her-
Mr. Ma (L) said that ‘the Rill ould a deep water harbour an; S.S. Soya U; 8.8. Dual scovict; Master Pedro Rojas; Master
Pp : e houses, nationalise electricity an fun Valley; SS.’ Quilmes; 8.5 ] Jose Rojas ja;
resented mpromise of the nalise electricity and a ose Rojas; Master Simon Rojas; Margot
rep n a comp suc) er matters and the answer t ove; S.S. Rembrandt; S.S. Gut Rojas; Col. Robert Warren; Herman
extreme measure of nationalisation | —°~ ins a s bob: 8.8. S, Paula; S.S, Nidardal; SS | Voorwiik; Natalio Dobson; Margaret
and individual enterprise. It was os back that it would not b Nox ys 8.8 Gundale; ss , Cones Carr; Margaret oars Master David
allowed | mnries; $.§ ort Roya oe Cart Srneste YiWentia
disappointing to the people who |* s
believed in the policy of nation- \n Honourable member had
alisation that the Government had id that he had said that the}
not attempted to nationalise one or Gas Company had a franchis
all of the public utilities. But yet but that quotation was untrue

he believed that half a loaf was} They had wanted expert advice |



















better than no loaf, on that matter but had found | a ee

He felt that the rates charged that it would have cost too ROYAL NETHERLANDS The MV. “TR ss :
could then be regulated and he much, maybe the same amount | STEAMSHIP CO oan a ee Radar mates” wt |
felt this was better than to allow] that that Company would worth ¢ Dominica, St eo Yan Vinnest,
individual owners to charge the An increase in the rates of the SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM Grenada, and Aruba,

blic what they felt like charg- | p oC nb ROTTERDAM AND ANTWERP Sailing Wednesday, 23rd August
public 7 Electric Company after the wors-| is. HECUBA Aug. 4th, 5th, 8th . bbee” accep
i He was well aware of the } 4 ' . The MV. "Cari will i
ng Deen ers got increased wages made the m | XN HELENA Sept. Ist, 2nd, Sth Cargo and Passengers for Dom-
difficulties with which the Gov-| realise that they should at least he | AILING FROM AMSTERDAM iniea, Antigua, Montserrat, St.
ernment were faced, but he also! 4)). 45 contre! it. When there was | 5S. URANIBNBORG Aum, 12th Kitts_Nevis
knew that if they waited too long|, public Utility Board to control | 25; COTMCA Aus. 16th Sailing Friday, 26th August
before they nationalised companite| their operatior md finances, the | S*™4NG_ TO. MANEIRA. PREMO TSI, The a ¥ were. a

> > , PETAUONS Arh ances, . ANTWERP AND AMSTERDA accept Cargo ar ‘assengers for

like the Gas Company, they would | Go, ernment would know every- | M.S ORANJESTAD Aug. 22nd St. Lacia, St. Vineent, Grenada,
allow it to oe : oes tand=} thing about the Electrie Company | MS. WILLEMSTAD Sept. 19th Aruba, Date of sailmg will be
ing. ‘“‘Now,” he said, was the time|},44 ‘as things were the 1y | SAILING TO TRUINIDAD, PARAMARIBO given
to nationalise.” Pe eee atta tee Pees DEMERARA, BTC B.W.1. Schooner Owners

When it all ended, it was the} .ouid easily say that the Governs | MS: HECUBA Aug. 26th Association Inc.
Government wae. woods wit the) oe could not examine thelr (oe ere ene Consignee; Dial: 4047.

; * of High- : vars 100. examine ‘ele | sp MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.

blame, not the Director of Hig boakecand they could net ds.a6, | mateo 2

ways and Transport.
Mr. Lewis (L) said that when the
question of nationalisation had

It would be infinitely better in any | 0
case to have a knowledge of the |













, working of that company before}
Eten discussed in. the Housel wre peucne pet cE ‘Canadian National Steamships
before, he had moved an amend-| ‘They might see that it would pay
ment which was eventually! them better to create another Gas |
rn to : prevent ae Company and run out the oth r| iz .
rom being charged with invidicus] one than to buy it over SUUTRBOUND Sails Balls Arrives
distinction, The Bill was a back} The Bill was then sent to a S>- | Halifax Boston Bidos Bidos
down on the socialist policy cf] ject Committee | CAN. CHALLENGER | 4th Aug Mth Aug. —— 24th Aug. 24th Aug.
nationalisation, sa | LADY ROONEY .. 23rd Aue 26th Aug, 28th Aug, 6thSep. 7th Sep.
At least they would remembe! FISHING “BOATS | LADY NELSON . Jith Sep. 4th Sep. 16th Sep, 25th Sep, 26th Sep.
that they had a second chambr |——
to contend with and undoubted|) | Nou THBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
the majority of the member NINE HAULED UP. cent 5: | B'dos B'dos Boston Halifax Montreal
would favour a Bill of that sori ry Sea
» al fis ats are i ' LADY Y 19th Sep. 2ist Sep. 30th Sep, Ist Oct. Sth Oct.
even as the members of the oppo-| the !ocal fishing boats are &t Bes | EARS Roopa Sih Oct lth Oct, 19th Oct, 20th Oct. Séth Oct.
sition did ent hauled up on the island’s
. 4 n ereli beaches. At present there ae |
ee Pama Dente nly five boats still afloat at}
here was the Gas Company! Worthing, six at Oistins, three ai | as

which had been in an almost dere-



She ans , “ i 2a yr
lict condition and it was hinted to Sherman > twa ‘ox taste at Payn?' |
the Government that {t was possi- ay and u few others in occ
ble to buy out that Company at| P8oe
the time. He had always } | The boats still afloat are goii

that it was the policy of the Senior mi out deep sea fishing for snapp 1
Memter for St. Joseph to nation-| #4 bream while the smaller boa 3}

alise gas. The Government wouldl § are pot fishing, The recent bi
probably never have the Gas Com {weather hindered the deep s a
pany in that position again. To| fishing but pot fishing is st i

going on,

see the Government allowing
The majority of catches broug it

chances to go by,

such
he had come to|

the conclusion that they had! in from thefish pots are sold on
abandoned their policy of nation. | the beaches but very little of th!
alisation. type of fish is carried into t)

Pale Imitation Public Market. S.§
| Mr. Miller (L) said that the Bill Deep sea fishing will be aga 3.5.
Was a grave mistake and but a/resumed when the rough se)
pale imitation of socialism, They|subside and the snapper = ai S.S
had told the people in 1937 after/ bream are again coming |! 5S.
the riot, that they would marc! | schools,
on fcr them. But to him it was Now that everything is qui
only a farce. He {elt that the] in the fish market, the opportun
Senior Member for St. Josephihas been taken to repair
meant well, but the Bill was] sounter. Carpenters could be se
wiong. It was a desertion of terday taking up worn board |S.S.
principles they had acclaimed

and replacing them with new on °
Toe Radio Distribution could be} .

nat Onelised and the rate reducea
to 50 cents. The Electric Com-
pany should also be nationlised to



| Proleedinal ‘Tedee
{ ;











bring much needed light to the THIS ip to inform my friend ing
drab countrs Clients, those whom I have
contacted personally that
Attack! 1 be out of the Island for {
(Mr. Adams (i) said that som: imately six months )
oLYDE COZIED. }
members of the party had seen {i\ SorUe CORE
to attack the Government with

out warning, to attack it in a mos\)



vicious and treacherous mann¢ LeROe cl DORAL |
and if the money was in the | ANDREW D. SHEPPARD
treasury, that Bill would not ha | Representing

|

Confederation Life Association

seen ARMSTRONG LTD.,

light then. {

Cro FB














JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE, TAY

places in the end ESTRIES,

For many years he had ser
| the people and had never let the
down and he would not do so the
To imagine the senior member fc

GLOVES, PERFUME

The junior member for ti BRIDGETOWN 3ARBADOS.
City had subscribed to the vik Tel, 2840
that they of the party shoul sins iene
meet every Monday night to ask | = eee sotepnetldapaeasteananpaeti |
questions, but he did not com 4 ————
The honourable member for S *
George was falling down th ORTE
same track, a track wh (SE MWABLA FSPANOL)
would lead them to fun CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAI





St, John saying that he woul = = rt Facer
prefer to wait for 50 years fo: i adh i 1
nationalisation rather than to “vote NEA VIEW GUE, T } %






















All Members are reminded of

THE ANNUAL, ‘GENE
MEETING

which takes plac

TO-NIGH7
at 8 o'clock
AT

THE CLUD'S HEADQUARTER
Peckles Road

Cc. CHAR
Hony. Secretary

tAL

eo lets K
een =| HOUSE |
COFFEE HASTINGS, BARBADOS h
sess” als: tent EXCELLENT CUISINE
know um is de FULLY STOCKED BAR
DISTILLED |)}}} eaves: $5.00 per Day « |
WATER } aaante )
she buy from de 5
GAS CO j Apply -~ Mees ous ;
what mek um suh nice oo ee ee ee a pice. | 5 vcs. W. S. HOWELL \
Y.M.P.C. NOTICE
iI
'






R MAN 5

SUCCESSFUL |












| GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,










Subject to change without notice. Ali vessels fitted with ge a Senne charn-
pplication to

vers, Passenger Fares and freight utes on @
LTD. — Agents.



HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

From Leaves Due
— Barbados
“MOONCREST” London, Srd Aug. 24th Aug.
“BROOKHURST” Glasgow & dua i,
wiVerpool 1 Ug. pt.
“JUNECREST” +» London 26th Aug. 8th*Sept.
“TEMPLE ARCH” M/brough &
London Sth Sept. 26th Sept.

HOMEWARD FOR TILE UNITED KINGDOM

Closes tn Barbados
25th Aug.

Vessel For

“SPECIALIST” . London

For further information apply to—

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE

FRENCH LINE





CIE
ie

8. “GASCOGNE” — mening © to Plymouth on the 17th August,
For Further Particulars, Apply to:—

JONES & CO.,, LTD.-Agents.

ll

IRELAND

nM.





PASSAGES TO

ANTILLES PRODUCTS LTD., Roseau, Dominica, offer
Pa es to Dublin per M.V, “DUALA”, next sailing from Roseau
bout 23rd August, and thereafter about every thirty-three days,

Single Fare, £70, usual reductions for children.

Apply direct.













L654 456, FF 5 pot,

FRESH FISH BEING SCARCE

SUBSTITUTE
1 Tin Fish Cakes










| For 70c,
1 Tin Corned Beef J
SUPPLY LIMITED

HAROLD PROVERHS & CO., _—

PPPOE AOD









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

DOUBLE & SINGER OVENS
for KEROSENE OIL STOVES

R= «Do not delay if you really want one:

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

We have in stock the following...





a
COW & GATE MILK FOOD, OVALTINE (Large ),
Tins GLUCOSE, MILO, HEMO, HORLICK’S MIBK, S
FOOD, MORTON'S OATMEAL, MORTON'S PEARL .

PATENT BARLEY eR
also —

CEREVIM PUFF WHEAT SPARKIES, CREAM WHEAT,
CORNFLAKES (Kelloggs Wafer), QUICK QUAKER OATS,
Brown olson CORN FLOUR, ROLLED OATS in Tins,
PABLUM, MUFFETS & GRAPE- NUTS,

Place your Orders NOW!

John D. Taylor & Sens Lid.

GROCERS ROEBUCK ST. DIAL 4335







a

é
:



» PAGE EIGHT

WV. I. PLAY |
ESSEX

THE WEST

_ TODAY |
THE West Indies today will
play Essex at Southend, and so



regume a series of engagements;
w began in 1906 during the |

seGond visit of a W.l. team to
England. “

Of the five games played to
date the West Indies have won

three, lost one and the other was
drawn.

Five West Indian batsmen
have run up three-figure scores
in these games — O. H. Layne
106 in 1906; George Challenor
101 in 1923; Learie Constantine
130 in 1928; O. DaCosta 105 in
1933; and George Headley 116
im 1939.

With the present West Indian
batsmen showing a decided weak-
ness for scoring centuries, thi
list might well be increased to-day,
and there is still an opening, for
a double century. What of it?

First Lost

The West Indies lost the initial
encounter in 1906 by 111 runs. The
game was played at Leyton and
Essex ran up 226. Layne with 106
led in the W.1. batting effort which
yielded 379. The County's second
venture produced 355, leaving the
W.I. to get 243 for victory, But the

bowling of J. W. H. T. Douglas
and Buckendam proved too much,
and apart from S. G. Smith who
scored 46, no batsman did any-
thing of note, so the side was out




THE WEST INDIANS
being all out for 103 in their

won the

at close of game.

INDIANS

final Test at
second

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



WIEN



innings. Picture

Valentine Not Going To India

for 131 leaving Essex victors by LONDON, Aug. 22. (Kent, Captain), F. M. Worrell
111. “Johnny-Wont-Hit-Today” George Duckworth, manager of (West Indies, Vice-captain), S.
Douglas took 3 for 41 and Bucken- the Commowealth Cricket team Ramadhin (West Indies), J. C.
dam 4 for 4* which is to tour India, Pakistan and Laker and L/B. Fishlock (Surrey),

to-day an- R. T. Spooner, (Warwickshire),

W.l. Win
The West Indies made amends
in the next game in 1923, and won

the names of thirteen L.
players who form a powerful com-

bination for his team. Three more

Ceylon later this year,
nounced

Jackson (Derbyshire), H. Gimb-
lett (Somerset), G.
tonstall and Australia),

Tribe (Raw-
B. Dooland

with three wickets in hand. A fine} men are needed to complete the (East Lancashire and Australia),
piece of bowling by the late] side. D. Shackleton (Hampshire),
George Francis, who took four} The players who have accepted Barlow and K. Grieves (Lanca—
wickets for 35 runs was chieflyjinvitations are: L. E.G, Ames shire.)

responsible for the County Snel

dismissed for 148. Then the other 7 -e * 7 ‘6 ‘ yee?
George on the team, George Chal- ENGLAND Ss SKIPPER ‘Due KED

lenor flashed up 101, Joe Small 53,

and Nuhes 61 for the WIL, to
collect 289.

The County scored 233 in their
second innings, with ‘Snuffie”
Browne 4 for 82, and Joe Small
& for 22, carrying off bowling

honours for W.I. The West Indies
needed only 93 runs for victory
but had to struggle for them. A
well played innings of 46 by left
hander, H. W. “Dillon” Ince, did
most to get the necessary runs,
with 7 wickets down

Game Drawn
Five years later the game was
drawn, after it had promised to
be quite an interesting feature.
The County scored 369, and the
West Indies replied with 377 of
which Constantine got 130 in 90
minutes. This included three sixes
and fourteen fours. Essex had
scored 259 for the loss of three
wickets when time, ended the
game.
The West Indies won again in
1933 this time by a margin of 136.
Kenneth Farnes, fast bowler whom
we saw at Kensington with the
1935 M.C.C., team played for Es-
sex that season but was still at
Cambridge when the County met
the West Indies. In this game
however, ‘ast bowlers had the
better of the slow, and when the
W.I. were dismissed for 106, Nich-
olis took 6 for 31, But on the W.I.
side there was Martindale who
also bowled fast, and when he
took 8 for 32, Essex were all out
for 86.
Then the W.1, batted soundly in
their second innings to declare at
370 for 6—Da Costa 105, Headley
50. Essex played valiantly but
were all out for 254 with Martin-
dale bagging 4 for 73 to bring his
match figures to 12 for 105.

Third Win

The West Indies notched their

third win on the last visit to

England in 1939 when they defeat-

€d the County in two days with
two wickets to spare.















































England skipper, F. R. BROWN, caught !y Weokes for a “duck”
off Valentine at The Oval.



Jamaica Beats Cuba: Football Results

THE
g

The Oval by an innings and 56 runs—England
shows the crowd rushing onto the field

the competitors had given up,
of them exhausted by the tides or
twisted by cramp.

entrant, Belgium’s 63-year-old Ed- | paint,
uard Musche, pianist. He collapsed | boards.
after one and a half hours,

of Belgium, k
27-year-old David Frank; Emile | and 308 bunches of fresh fruit, 15
Soron 31;
Wanda Boutagy,

Willy Van Risjel
George Brewes of Britain 58 mak- | bacon
ing his
attempt.

to-day’s contest
cumbed—to schools of sharks, he

LAST TEST

Loading
Resumed aha
Calm Seas

result
tremely busy,

the waterfront was
but as the

calmed down,

At midday about half a dozen
launches and nearly a dozen row

to these vessels

Hecuba, which arrived yesterday
the Alcoa

‘arrived earlier this month,

Club.

the inner basin yesterday.

ships in safety.

motor lorry, which was
its deck waiting to be unloaded.

Van Sluytman From B.G.
Alfred Valentine, the West In- The Schooner
originally invited to go, but he has}ana on Monday, has entered the
now declined in order to study|Careenage and taken a berth op-
for a scholarship in Jamaica, Ram-| posite the building which houses
adhin, who has accepted for the} the offices of Messrs. S. P. Musson.
tour, may play in English League|Labourers began unloading rice
Cricket next season, it was learned] from this vessel yesterday morning
today. It is understood that Cromp-] while trucks in the vicinity wait-

A ton the Central Lancashire League|ed to be loaded.

Club, are negotiating for his ser-
vices.—Reuter

Two other intercolonial vessels
arrived yesterday. The 87-ton
Schooner Phillip H. Davidson un-
der Capt. Sealy arrived from
British Guiana with a cargo of
2,000 bags of rice, 25 cords of fire-
wood, 500 bags of charcoal, 67
drums of cocoanut oil, 15 cases of



Egyptian Wins
Channel Contest

@ From Page 1 limacol and one case containing
medicines.
1.30 this afternoon, exactly half of | ‘The 66-ton Schooner Enterprise

most|under. the command of Capt.
Mitchell’ arrived from Trinidad
with 40 drums of gasoline, 121
First to drop out was the oldest|drums of diesolene, five drums of
and 207 pieces of cedar

Both vessels are consigned to

Others were Georges Bloome, 40 the Schooner Owners’ Association,
America’s sole entry, The Radar brought 269 packages

one of the six women,|bags of cocoanuts, 78 bags of
21: and Dutch] charcoal, eight bags of pumpkins,
33; and Dr.|40 bags of copra, two cases of
and a crate containing
fourteenth unsuccessful | cocoa drying machine parts.

Greek swimmer, Kambertos
battled off tides and exhaustion in
but finally suc- L : 5
said. ea t s
Eleventh entrant to give up, 34-

three
called:
“Being attacked by school
Tope
sharks) warn all swimmers”.
He was taken out and automa-
tically disqualified. '

quarter mark when

he | Halifax,

of latter nine o'clock last night

sail on Monday, but owing

Last of the four women still.in | !oad of cargo.

the race as the winner came ashore

was 21-year-old Eilen Fenton,} muda, Boston, Montreal, St. Kitts,
Yorkshire Schoolmistress. and Halifax. They were:—

Miss E, Newton, Mr. and Mrs. F. D.
Y She had tasen over from smiling Barnes, Mra. E. jRawle, Miss A. De
enny Kammersjard, 31, of Den- | Freitas, Mr. C. S. Durant, Miss A, Pen-
mark when a bedlam ‘of sirens | choen, Mr. E. H. Grell, Mr. A. G. St.

Hill, Mrs. S, Matheson,

od TNebkim. Wright, Mr. P. A. Deane, Mrs. E, Laur
ence, Mrs. C. Gipson,

—Reuter. Mr. and Mrs
. Low, Misses B, and C.

eS Staple, Mr, W. Newton, Mrs. 5S,
Reithir Mrs. F, Walrund, Mrs. E, Gon

salves, Mrs, A. A. Griffith, Mrs. A. Guis

, erp Mrs. 1. Forde, Mrs, L, G.

B, T. Maxwell, Miss M. Joseph, Mis:

Plane Brings
Vaughan, Mr. E.

St. Lucia Prisoners amie Mr’ and, ira, ©:
B, Gerald, Miss L.
POLICE CONSTABLE 373 Mur- c



Bynoe, Miss E. Bellamy, Miss J

King,

was Miss J. Volier,

no board the B.W.LA.

Miss H. Phillips,

| boats, loaded with tally clerks and
labourers, could be seen pulling
out of the Careenage on their way

;_.. The steamers in port were the

Polaris, Alcoa Partner,
Lady Nelson and Mormacdawn.
_The Motor Vessel Servitor, which
is an-
chored off the Barbados Aquatic

Lighters loaded with puncheons
of molasses managed to get out of
Al-
though these were weighted down
to their water line the sea was calm
enough to afford them to reach the

For the second day around the
Motor Vessel T.B, Radar has been
a eentre of activity. Foreigners
were again busy yesterday buying
mangoes and plaintains while a
also
brought by this vessel, is still on

, Van Sluytman,
dies spin bowler, was among those| which arrived from British Gui-

‘Lady Nelson”

THE C.N.S. Lady Nelson left
year-old Kambertos was near the | Carlisle Bay for Bermuda, Boston,
and Monfreal via the
British Northern Islands rape

e
(five foot long European | Nelson arrived on Saturday with
passengers and was scheduled .
oO
rough seas it could not take its

Passengers ieaving Barbados are bound
for St, Lucia, Dominica, Montserrat, Ber-

. B, Blake,
and ships whistles avey Hassan | mr.'H. S. Halsall, Mr. Sent nae Cc. -

B.
Ghy eto Miss A, Taylor, Mr. and Mrs,
Low, Loa

Larsen,

Alleyne, Mr, N
8S. Stowe,
Charles, Mr.
“ee ‘alles Miss A. Philomene, Mrs. I.
. . King,
phy with two prisoners in custody | Miss R. Dubois, Miss S. George, Mr. D.
Miss E, Pierre, Master W. ore

r. V.
‘plane that touched down at Sea-|Georse, Miss M, Francis, Mr. F. Felicia,

|





































When the County batted first well from Miss I, Gooding, Mrs. G. Prospere, Mr.
they only scored 198, with Con- At Aquatic Meet LONDON, August 22. evening. Murphy left ee tak Gortatie, Misa Vv. iaater ane nan
stantine taking 7 wickets for 4% Result of football matches|on August 9 to bring back the rante, Miss B. Anthony, Miss D. Forde,
runs, W.L, replied with 219 ol (From Our Own Correspondent) een on Monday in the United] prisoners. MARA cerad sooninne nee

ic! sadley go i, Kingdom "i 3 fi c
War second tenings the Coun-| - KINGSTON, August 22, The English League Division 1, Worrell e Bia i C na 39 7 20, Sew eae ae
ty batsmen again failed to negoti- Led by brilliant Barrington} Aston Villa 38, Sunderland 1, year- old Ev hee vo Westbury halecpecces OF Mioluanes: ite Ses
ate Constantine’s deliveries and he} Roper Jamaica defeated Cuba Blackpool 1, Burnley 2, SheMield | Road. It a Neged. that both pa pg ead tatcli 4 Bae Ma
took 6 for 42. Essex scored 194, 43—20 in the International WDivision 2, Portsmouth 1, itted artes d e th ada, 62 puncheons, 15 barrels, and
leaving the W.I to get 134 to win. Aquatic meeting held at Kingston es 2 Blackburn Rovers committe erts uring c]25 half barrels of molasses’ and

U L., to 1 # to win. lon Friday and Monday night. Preutford 2, Chesterfield 2, Month of June, They afterwards] 1,850 cartons of rum for Montreal,
The West Indies lost 8 wickets in| Firteon hundred cheering fans saw | Grimsby Town 2, (tie), Coventry Jescaped from the island. 125 cartons of rum and one barrel
getting the runs. Headley 48 not}, colossal battle of grace, and |City 1, Leeds United 0 Both will face the charges today| and a half barrel of molasses for
out could not find a partner tolynvthm in the pool and. diving : , Worrell at the District “A”| Bermuda and a quantity of gen-
stay with him after Jeff Stollmeyer | ag the Olympic teams of the two |, , 2'Vision 3, Southern Milwall }Court and Reece at the Holetown| eral cargo.
had made 34. countries. dived for swimming’ !},Southern United 9. Court. P.C, Murphy is attached} The vessel is consigned to
It was a close finish. honours 7 , Division 8, Northern Bradford |{o the Black Rock Sub-Station, Messrs, Gardiner Austin & Co.,
And so to-day when they wiil Saernint 1 ; 10, Rochdale 1, Mansfieid Town 2, Ltd,
i a a Several records were broken.) rJington 1, Rotherham United
renew acquaintances with Trevor} Roper set the new Caribbean i & , 1 é pane
Eailey who made 82 runs in the}record of two minutes 46.6 % eee a une wal rane
Old Trafford Test Match, and|seconds for the 200 metres breast | 1, York City 3, Hartlepool United
Doug Insole the County Captain.{stroke while the Cuban Antonio | q :
who played in the third Test al} Galvez clocked the new 100 metres —(C.P.)
eer ae , [back stroke mark. Other com-

ailey seems quite fit again and | petitors recorded the new
bagged a “hat trick” in a County Seecnidan mark, The Tournament | visiting Cubans competed under
Championship game earlier this|was organised by the Jamaiea {the insignia of the Cuban Military
week, —BM. Olympic Association and the jand Naval Club,

[ : rr
[ They’! ‘tL Do It Every 1 lime Meritore W5 Patt t “By Jimmy Hatlo







CATODINE'S FIRST Bi RTHpAy~~
5 TILL RUN THIS ONE AGAIN may)
REEL EIGHT YOU'LL SEE HOW
SHE'S GROWN, EFFIE IN THE
DESK“GET THOSE LIGHT-STRUCK /.
REELSI WASN'T GOING TO»
BUT WE MIGHT AS WELL
SHOW THEM TOO:





THE LAST TIME WE vey
WERE HERE, THEY LET
E KID STAY UP =>
(eur THIS IS EVEN WORSE

THAN IN PERSON nd
























~~ RUN THIS ONE
BACKWARDS, HENRY:
YOU KNOW"MAKE IT
LOOK LIKE IODINE IS
GIVING ME THE




A I

' be

me 2

THIS IS
LONGER THAN
‘GONE WITH THE WIND”
ERwI'LL PHONE HOME
AND SEE HOW LATE
OUR BABY-SITTER /
CAN STAY*»»






c Nome ¢ gL wonr

oy I THOUGHT PUPPET SHOWS |
WERE BAD«+BUT THIS:
SAY | MAYBE THEWRE TRYING



TO GET RID OF US=:

y rt Sm
=” WHY NOT
RUN ’EM SLOW-
MOTION WHILE
YOU'RE AT
IT? eIKOH












BLOW our! HE JUST



GOT A NEW ONE |
Ba 2S. NO REFRESHMENT Ts|
TILL AFTER THE SHOW! |

i

Call in To-day and inspect

our range of Tropical

Suiting, Specially Selected
for your coinfort in this

warin weather.

caso ieee ee



REASONABLY PRICED
TAILORED TO PLEASE

+

i P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd.

TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING

























|
:
es

“SOCSS0609699060646 6+ >



Governors
Not Briefed

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Aug. 22

Governors are not briefed by the

Colonial Office and are under no
FIVE steamships were anchored | obligation

in Carlisle Bay yesterday and as a |comestic affairs, Sir John Huggins
ex-| declared at a Press Luncheon in
rough {Fis honour.
seas, experienced on Monday had
loading and un-
leading of these ships resumed.

to consult them

He urged the Press to take every }
opportunity of bringing home to
the people of Jamaica
meaning of the present constitu-
tion.—Can. Press.

Â¥ An Ideal Tonic
Beverage after a
Hot and Tiring Day.
x

| Brewed Specially for
Hot Climates.

tt is no Heavier
than a Lager
but contains
“@eal Food value
, besides being a
Delicious Drink.

invites you to her

ANNUAL DANCE

On Wednesday Night 23rd
August, 1950.

at the

CHILDREN’S GOODWILL
LEAGUE
Constitution Road
ADMISSION: mt Efe
Music by Mr. Percy Green’s
Orchestra

Refreshments on Sale

20.8.50.—2n.

BARBADOS
AMATEUR BOXING

ASSOCIATION

Under the Distinguished
Patronage
His Excellency the Governor

announces
A Series of Thrilling Con-
tests on the night of - -

4th SEPTEMBER
at 8 o’clock

At the MODERN HIGH
SCHOOL STADIUM

Entire proceeds in aid of the
Bay Street Boys’ Club







The Police Band will play
Popular Prices:



BAR & REFRESHMENTS
17.8.550—5n.

ann










HAVE YOU GOT A

COLD or COUGH
IF SO TRY

BROWNE'S
S CERTAIN COUGH
CURE

The Unique Remedy fr Coughs,
Colds, Bronchitis, Sore Throat,
Hoarseness, Bronchial) Astnma,
Whooping Cough, Disease of the
Chest and Lungs, etc., ete.

C. GARLTON BROWNE
Wholesale & Retail Druggist
136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813



Furnish
YOUR HOME

Lovely Drawing Room

CARPETS $12.31 ea

Various Designs

BEDSPREADS $4.50

up
Cotton & Silk with Fringes

TABLE COVERS

in Plastic and Damask
Also

EMBD. LINENS
in various sizes from $1.13 up

BED-TICK

in various Qualities &

Widths 78e., $1.18 &
$1.26 a yard

BLANKETS $1.98 up
BRASSWARE

Ash Trays, Cocktail
Trays, Finger
Flower Vases,
Bowls, Dinner
Gongs, Etc., Ete.

Shop at

THANI'S

FOR YOUR
HOUSEHOLD REQUISITES








in

Bells,

Pr. Wm. Henry St Dial 3466

cae all

on

the full



MISS OLGA HERBERT |

|

Pteecneaneerenes









Bowls, x
Rose 34

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1950

oa |

For Special








Occasions /!

E.V.N.S. COMBINATION FRUIT SETS
FRUIT SETS — TEA SPOONS Sets
PASTRY FORKS Sets

ELECTRIC READING LAMPS with Clock attached
ELECTRIC SHAVING SETS

fe? YOUR INSPECTION INVITED

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

10, 11, 12 and 13 Broad Street.










POOPOSSPOOSSOSS

RILONEUM

A RUBBER FLOOR COVERING
In 4 BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS
3 FEET WIDE @ $3.32 Yd.
SUITABLE FOR BATHROOM, PASSAGE
Or MOTOR CAR MATS Etc.
CALL AND SECURE YOURS EARLY






% — Establishea T HERBERT Ltd Incorporated
g 1860 ein ° 1926

% 10 & 11 Roebuck Street.

“4 x
$5.69%999995S5S9S9985G5955995465~95955955599650508



BUILDING MATERIALS in stock include

PORTLAND CEMENT
in 94 Ib. bags & 400 Ib. drums

RED COLORCRETE CEMENT
in 112 1b, & 375 Ib drums

BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT

in 112 Ib. & 375 lb drums

SNOWCRETE WHITE CEMENT
375 ib. drums

EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
6 & 10’ lengths

EVERITE ASBESTOS WOOD FLAT SHEETS

4 x 8 x 3/16 for ceiling








WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.












HERE'S
Or

A SELECTION
THE

»
‘,
.








SEEDLESS RAISINS—per lb. ~
Pkgs. TABLE RAISINS
Tins APPLE SAUCE in 2’s & 214’s
» STRAWBERRIES in 2’s
, LIDANO ICE CREAM POWDER in 1’s
, LIDANO SWEET MILK COCOA in 1’s
» GILDER’S GLUCOSE SPREAD
, LOBSTER PASTE
, DUTCH BEETS
,» PEA FLOUR 1's
7 NESTA
Bots. HORLICKS MALTED MILK
, GUAVA CHEESE

ALLEYNE ARTHUR «& CO.,Ltd.

HIGH STREET,



















555666 5FS TOON LAA,















RECENT ARRIVALS

INCLUDE

PURE SILK TIES

LIGHT WOOLEN
ANKLET SOCKS (with elastic tops)

Gents JANTZEN swim Suits
Sp HERE Braces and poe

AT

C. B. RICE & CO.

BOLTON LANE















































Full Text



PAGE 1

Ul I'M SDAV MUM 23 1*50 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE (Qualifications For Membership Of House Will Not Be Changed THK COHM1TTU ok Un UgWativ* Council whfc ltd man on UN Bill to amend the lO the Representation of the People, reported %  rday and expressed tin view thai Section 2 of the Bill which seeks to change the qualification for membership I t it.,Houn of Assembly should be deleted. 1 — The Report was presented llon'ble Dr H. G. Messiah ki'ltl the report was not a unaniirous one. He for one bad objections t<> some parts of it, anil there were other members of the Committee who had objections t< c'he-r parts. Fallowing is the text of Ihi Report: — TinobjccL. of the BID an thro—fold, namely, i i i i.. abolish the qualiflcaONE-TON HOI I.HUH HAITI H*. IMIISI Government Analyst Post To Be Filled HON'BLE G. D. L. PILE, speaking in the Legislative Unmcil >.>i.iua>. urged the-Government to take steps to nil as soon a* possible the vacancy which will be caused by the retirement ui Mr. C. A. Coppin, Oovtranwal Analyst. Mr Coppm is now on leave, pilor to leunuient. Under discussion was a Resolution to approve the Civil Establishment (General) (Amendment) No. 6 Order made by the Governor-in-Executive Committee on July 13, 1030 under the provisions of the Civil Establishment Act of %  Mi. The Resolution wu> concurred In llon'ble E J. Petrie. Acting Colonial Secretary. Ill mtrrlni coitcurreiK-e in Hie resolution told. the Council that the order dealt with posts which were in exblencv for some time. It sought to put those posts on a permanent busts. The schedule to the Hcsolutio showed that the postraster* to are connected with Bducatioi DnuteMBt of Science and Agriculture, Daputmant ol Htgbwayi and Transport, the W Department and Qanacal Bervfoa Mr Piw admitted thai hli remarks waft nut ex:n;: to the raaohrtJon, but \m aaktd ii t'lulgence to speak on wh.it I %  Md I mutter of h l*o*| i UUM—1 lien lluw M-JI. w UB n iiavag 1'ile aski-U. 'Hal the OOVetiiliui would oe -Uie lu get a UNUkM to n ,II.I. MJ Coppm >ie unu. eiouu >iiui .11 r. i_opim. Was b laava pnoi to nufamani, au tnai iiMttawhiH the Agricultural Ctta m ia*. MM tiu An <.oppins worn inai wi inevitable, out il am iinpnaiiv thai an tmiioi be found to rvui.it Mi LoppU as soon as pwu.ui< so that mf. Kobinsou cuuid cari un with the work for am.CD had been mdaad, and wMcn i hao been appointed t uo air. Komnson's work was i gnat unportaacai to tha Department of science ami Agricu.lun wrocfa mi one of the Em proaueuva daoartmanti In H* UUK ll was a uepailinvnt upon wbicl tin' onU material industry of UM island depended. Mr rue asked if there was any difficulty in ilndmg a replacement CM Mr Coppin. if uara was it due to the salary of the post, or to tinterms of tlu. appoinimenl such as ananea <" passages with pay? If the counlo .ould alTurd it he would suggest that they should invite someone W lake Mi. Coppiit's place even before he actually retired. He hoped that the Government would take a realistic view of the matter. If they wanted to fill a post where a particular type of .II. in was needed, they had to be prepared to pay the market value of that man and to make the pos: attractive. He heard that the salary attached to the post of Analytical Chemist in Trinidad was higher enough than that offered locally to place Barbados at a disadvantage when it came to filling such a post. Try for Local Man Mr. Petrie explained that the policy of the Government was to try to get a local man to fill th.* post, and if that failed, to seek in the Wet Indies Tor such u man. and if there was failure there also. to seek in the U.K. He admitted that that would make the proces> lenglhv. but he would assure tlu Council that If the Colonial Office indicated that the terms they weroffering were inadequate, the Administration would have hesitation in letting the Legislature know. To a question by Mr. PIW whether the Government wore endeavouring to find out now whether the salary and terms o appointment would be Inadequate Mr [Vine anfflMNd "><' There was no further debate on the Resolution. tions for membership of the General Assembly; (' i to grant adult suffrage. and (3) to reduce from II i<> Ii the number of members %  i to form a qUi rum of the House With regard to (1), the Committee are of the opinion mat there should be no change in the qualification for membership of the General Assembly. They accordingly recommend for the consideration of the Council that Section 2 of the Bill now before them should be deleted and the consequential amendments made to the Schedule of the Bill. With regard to (2), the Committee are of the opinion that the provisions contained in the Bill for the grant of adult suit rage should be allowed to sl.md. With regard to the quorum of the Mouse of Assembly the Committee are of the opinion that the provisions in the Bill loi tha ifiangH of the quorum from VI lo 9 should stand The Council will debate HIP i:.inu-t .ii .i subsequent meeting Land To He Hough t For Sub-Post Of/ice THF ((evolution (or $1,539 l.i 4.989 square feel ol land which forms a triangle at Iba lunation of Welches Road and Kingston Iciad to be used as a site for the erection of a subpost office was concurred in by the Legislative Council y esterdas Hon'ble E. J. Petrie said ihj VOluma of i>"S!; t | work would inevitably compel the bulhlmg of %  Ub-pOBt offices in the luv.ii areas The danger of over-lapping was Hon-bla V. C Gale said he agreed with the erection of the sub-post office, but .said it was a pity that the Government would not buy the whole tria-ijile. It would not be a very "ice looking site if the other portion w-w sold lo some one else, and Miineihing else built on it. Hon'bla Mr. Pile supported M< Gale's view. Hontda it ChalUnor asked if they could not ixjstnune it and ask Government to consider meanwhile the purchase of the whole triangle Hon'ble Mr Petrie said he saw DO reason for postponing the Resolution. He did not think that buying one portion of the land had any bearing on the posblllty of buying the other portion. Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn said thai after the Government bought the land and erected the auo post office it might be found that people of the district would And it just as easier to do their bust•SB at the main office in the citr at the district post office, llon'ble J D. Chandler. President said he had hoped that when the present owners sold out Carrington Village that they woukl have clenred the trlang.e md n .uieit mto an attractive open space for the benefit ol resident* of the district He would Buggort that if Uie Government put up to the owners that they were willing to buy ihe whole portion they might ne willing to sell at less than the 30 cents a square foot they were now quoting. Government Is Not A Money-Lending Coneern In The Legislature COUNCIL %  COUIICII 11*1 >" r Aetna Colonial t u r n Ui). Ml H -.1 I ". .... I THE RUINS of Olenvtlle Hare wood* home it Cottag*. %  ton which was orokrn from an overrunning cliff by he loilldrr weighing I Story on po0r $25,816 To Be Spent On Schools And Breakwater sj From I'.i %  %  3 ii extent that he sometimes wondered how the children worked The money to repair the schools was quite necessary, but he hoped that the neu lehool would he soon knotted after Mr Reeee IE) said that he was glad to know that Mimething was proposed lo be done. He had visled tha Providence (toys' school nd knew Ihal it was not fit to be .si .i He did not aaa bow children could learn In .i m Bool Hit wani ii which ware In constant danger of fLiiiiiiK down Tin aenool had expended and i .! tha number of tha pupils He said that the Christ Church i itlon Boya' and Girls' %  i veil such purposes in the educational system of the island that tha day should not be off when the scheme to build ew school should be put into I|-I anon. Whether ihe Goverruaanl ultt;del> decided to build two separate schools or a combined CM n( minor importance the in 0 in a n t. bM a heol wi* needed. The Foundation schools had establish. thamaalvaa In ueye. < %  tha %  and for im tharo, ot only from Christ church, but 11 in the neighbour I m: | Ha fell that too much concenwlth rai %  olll | IB M Michae' nd thai tha Ooven menl %  hould ok aftarthc nirol SI. MiiruurU'. Mr. If. T Aou.-r (I*) aafd thai Lwas glad to see tnat the OOV* umaoi wai lakinc steps u keep those school buildings in proper pan lie mm disiippoiiitcii to see fh^t no provision was made the rtOOlUtlon for etfeding npairs to Si. Margaret's School Which ";is III .i deplorable condition He said lhal it woul.< bad tor some of the PUPUJ Of asters to fall througii % %  Ing and break Iheli Lunba because of the lack of proper repairt" lhe school. ii. know tor a (not that the hool stall had to gel board and make improvised props for the lOf floor. Small houses, which wan built to accommodate three M four JI ph. were given adequate ventilaticn. What about the Westbury'i Girls' School?, he asked. That hool was more like a sugar hot-.d than anything else. These schools o. need looking after, he said If it was a mistake in the past for not including money for repairs to St. Margaret's School in the estimates. Mr. Allder said hoped the Government would bring a revolution to provid money Cor ihe repairing; of that school Mr Miller (Ll said that he quite in favour -if ipandlllf money on Elementary school* But. he fen it would be ragarded for tinGovernment t' ijend J 16.7.W In repairing the ater at the "Princes. Alice" Playing Field He called good money thrown into bad until afiei Ihe hurncane season, he felt that it would be bviter spent. The St. Michael Vestry hitd been told ba its auditor ihal the vouchcisloi oionr> t-HicetnniK the playing Held were not In oi.i> He felt thai the Government was in order bound to have an nnestigauon made Into thai matter How could tha G o vernment % %  < no and ask them lo vote for money when %  ueh ;i thing wai un ortli The ot (he -k after the breakwater .ii the Prlncesa Alice Playing Field. Mr. Adams ll.) *;ud ll %  ;. L ii the Junkw Membara Cor st Luc> and the City were suppoi t, I tinGovernment, as they h.-ld thev ware, the] ahould have itatad thcii objections to any matter a bk h was to come up foi diMussion. When matters weie being discussed in Ihe Executive, he had a perfect right lo go to members of the, Party and see Ihelr views so as to ., make sure if they would get a Ji'' majority vote. Those members had the mentality of children of fifty years ago. People of Hi it mentality had ihe hope of seen g the Promise*! 1-iind but after ge:llng there they could only drift across tlv desert. Counter Challenge The, had challenged him and as he had previously given warnings, would accept ihe cnallanga. The:e ban •'. %  die two lauses "I Ihen not having made conslii.'."ill pi .un Everybody was what ha i.ked. but one haul I behave liki a man. if i ii cis wanted to go a to tha Conaarvatrra Party, "h\did they nol do so TI : ,Govenunanl was confident, it u.iMI. I .I'.II I Thi ( Invel i-l to Uie Party" No, thamember had been asknii; (or (OfJ alty to profound Ignorance Thai %  onourable member should know lhal that was not the type of loyalty he ahould try to exact front the DMrnban ol the Part*. He had drawn his attention to Lakes Bridge Whv had he not defended that' That was a concrete example of attempting to work at the wrong tune. Whv should he come to the House and vote for money lo be thrown iy during Ihe hurt. Ba had talked about Ministerial Status in the country, bu: he felt the situation was suc*i that that statement had not th'rigid lo be made. "If there i* one man ui thi. luntry that is keeping bgOh constitutional progress." M" Lewis said, "it waa the Benior Member for Si Jooaph That member was ..fiaid for it le. ui %  lie was getting in the Racks ol the members and savior; that he alone was worth anythini!. that he could not ratj 0 i members of the Party because thaQ were not Universily gradliecrmse Ihey h.al .10 en-c A Miracle Senior Member for St. would have it said that i working a miracle in BarHe had no majoi,-, m tha Ho conducteil Ihe Govil without .i majorlt) and si. II keepn. tha Qovara Kolng? Hut one could not he ;.;„i, Hou en ii i lo %  nuii get thai done. Mr. Attlee could .ol ,;i'l thai done As ll was. he hod difficulty enough with his tmall majority. Would the Honourable Senioi v.,.e,i„-, | (M st foaaph suy thai it was working with a minority, hat in spue of patting on with aich a hindrance, he was still mem knewItJ strength in Kiel '•'UBad to Csl ^iven Mini tunl ommuniiy. Those members had'****"* H '" %  "king What's on Today Police Courts 10 sun. Court of v i 11 jnd Prlly lebl i our'.10 a.m. < ourl of Error 10.15 a.m. Couil of lllvorce and Matrimonial .in..--10.U0 a.m. Exhibition of Puller* it IIJI ba.i'< M Vi-.-tn of (ha merre n.m. tber ol Com THE Labourers Fot U,S. ANTIGUA The Acting Federal labour Officer bM recently released rtottca that thirty Antiguan agrlcruited for approximately one rruited for approxlmatley one pUivtnent by the United OB, Their %  Antigua shortly. HON. J. 0. CHANDLER GRANTED LEAVE IIOM'.II J. I) OBANDI i r Prr.ul.-nt of the l*sislallvr Count il. ha* been grsnled two months' lafMN from hi* dulleh> HiI vcrllrnr* lhGoVjrBOr, Mr (handler yrsterdsy asked the Council for r>4.ve from hta duties •.* ; member <• the Hiwril of Viticulture. lion hie Mr Mahon will deputise lor Ituii'blr Mr (handler on the Bward ratau WroiiK Time Government is not iimey lending concern, said Hot'ble G. B. Evelyn in the Lcg^" lativCouncil yesterday as he spoke against a Resoluuon d 5710.00, purpose of which Is th' aking of loans to five delegate* the Barbados Elementary teebara' Association. The deleare attending the fifth tlirnniul Conference of the British ibbean Union of Teachers ir BriUsh Guiana, and the loons ar ;i.d them in meeting expenses Hon'ble E. J. Petrie told th' Council the Government expectee that some of the Cruils of th conference would be of benefit P the colony Mr Evelyn said the Resolutia: shou'd never have been sent dn\M by the Executive. The ExecutlvCommittee should have said thai it was not the function of th' Government to lend money. It wa/ nol comparable with the caseAhere Government lent some o 1 ts empfayces money to purchw rars. In those cases it was a general loan, and It was not a question of A getting one or B getUnr on.ii was a question of whethei A or B was employed in a post %  lin Ii mnde the granting of transportation facilities necessary. Hon'ble Mr. Chandler said I agreed entirely with Hon'ble M remarks He did I know where the priniiijilthat day would lend thI B future If once started. it would be difficult to deny i -1 some future O The Resolution was concurred in. Hon'ble Mr. Evelyn dissenting He did not feel that it was the ght time for the Government l apand tSgl money Governtent had already planned a new Harbour Scheme and the repair.ng ol the breakwater could be put off for consideration by the colonial engineer during the implemeni.iiion of that scheme Mr. Mapsi said that while [• was not in agreement with Ir Millar thai it would be a asle of money to spend the relived amount on repairs to th.breakwater, yan ha araa ugrecm-i with him thai It was badly timed. The sum of $3,168.33 has alroagy been sioiit on tha playfn] field bt the Michaol'a Veatry, he said. An investigation by the „„„• vestry was then Bolnsr on into the spending of the money and the Govrrnmeno should wait until th:it Investigation was enned bafort embarking on n "solution Mr. Lewis shared tfne view of Mr. Mapp that Hie bringing of T resolution before ihe House for the apending of mousy on repairs to the breakwater a-, the "Princess Alice" Playing Field badly timed Mr. I^wls (I*) said that ordinary lavman would feel that to attempt to repair ihe breakwater at the present Unu only U throwing money away. They h^d rend that Lake* Brfdgc to which repairs had only t>een -,is washed away on Mori la Things as bridges and breakwater-I .the right time. He la 1 -cause Ihe resolution slated 1h*t th) Aa a lavi wisdom of effecting tbooa dav mighl be washed gained support and prcstigi through the Labour Party, but the. would see that they could get iual op,... i If any member of the Opposion wanted to point out erron to Uie Governiiient. i! was Ihi-ir duty to do so It was their duty to go over the island and say that they wen? more capable of running the Government. But Ihey had used the Labour Party's money, climb!" d on its back—then did not have fhe common decency lo RBJ Ihey would be i i • .i I want tha public ol Barbo'loo to know", ba Mid The Junior Member for the City always seemed willing and anxious to attack everything he saw, always ready to take opposite policies. If a member of the party would cut at il from inside, he should go out. Government Responsibility Members knew or should know Ihnt I: was the responsibility .f the Government \" •• %  fler the breakwater. %  It w.is only a mattrr of coineiden! lh:it there was a mi under standing about funds at ,he time vhan thaj had eonw tor money to i. pah tha bregkwgtgTi but it Government's duty to we to breakwaters all over l" 1 Attention was drawn to the need %  p ui. in June, long baton tha i (mds matter came up The Colonial Kngineer was called upon nd he inide an estimale. The Junior Member for St. Thomas had shouted "Have nodo with this Vestry But thert lamo a time when oi had to get up and tell his best riend he was an idiol if he n idiot. Honourable members .ere attacking the Government I though it was carrying out scheme after hearing expert advice. If they allowed the breakwater to remain as it was until it would take same $34,000 to repair t, il would be those same members who would jump up and soy lhai tinGovernment would nol be warned, that they had been warn. that Ihey were ihen saddling the taxpayers with heavy burdens 1 %  suggesting to tha Junior Menthol for the City to be more If or what he held himself .i n.an. There was nothing to provanl anybody from expressing his views, but there were certain conventions which people like to observe and to see observed and one of those conventions was elementary loyalty. I.asl Assurance He would give the last assurance that the Colonial Engineer had said that the braslcwater %  hould '** %  repaired immediately. Mr. lewt* said that the Senior) Member for St. Joseph had net answered his ouestlon as to [ whether ihey would repair the breakwater in the hurricane season. Mr. Adams said that he had %  ven ihe answer in his last sen' % %  Mr. Lewra (L) said that Ihe tar St Joseph had said tha' I Kngineer 1 in June thid the % %  I should lie repaired hrnn arllal %  a the hurnc.ii i mber ha. | Gods sake" not to let him shouldli ies|>on.sit)ilily for he bad n i one to help him. He w.i. decidedly afraid of Mmdorial Status in the island H. nly left thosewho knew anything of constitutional reform to think one thing. How could one all a man the like of that, even f he bad a majority, and gave him authority? When he heard that Jamaica nd Trinidad were given Ministerial Statue before Harbados, hen he bgaVd that the Leeward %  nd Windward island* had goi Adult Suffrage boforo they in Barbados could put it In, then he uiw that they were in Ihe back ash through Uie jeople they %  ganled aa leaders. Th* back benchers had more guts than tinleaders had. "Frighten! Frighten' Afraid Of esponsibihty!" Mr U-wis said. iiut do not fool yourselves. You lave a smart hand al liovern •nent House washing" The Senior Memliw for S; oseph had talked about oppoai :ion from members of his party. i>u it was a sign of streiutth whe-i iew OOUld be cU-arly i ei matters voted for. It was their business lo send n an enquirer lo find out whore ihe people's money that they had landed over to the Vestry had .one. The money was only being spent at a time when ll could M v utad Bui he wi*ild commend him on not adopting that cowonlly altiturte lhal he thought he would I %  pted, to sound his viewIhoy would -lot retort. Mtra v—•-f % %  • 1 11. \ .. i th. I-.1—.i %  isse %  .1 ol llw mimit uf m Oi -_loii..i T.. ii*.r al Fe... onquaitci rrntPil JMth JUM, ISM. Tr kl..i.>r Vrin,l>. >nd Haod Trm.A'>dn>MUI HvsulaUMM. IBM Ho%  '.d. ISM. • Th IVtUHHtl iPw Aoirndmrmi Nu > Uiiki. IS** %  oiOltrU Tit, \ i ilf r IJ .i .. %  IMtl %  %  >..|HM> lo rarov* Uir *>n*pi 11 I uau-laneitt r..,i.rf.. lA im wdis n n Of*r, iaw mssl* h> 111. lii i.ndrT ih. i ..II 1 of Ihr Civil Kiiabluhmrnl Acl. 1S4B. Itp illH U'r <>tdi .i.lilU Tl.. PSaaMM 'IVn-l.tnbl UAIiwsi iAniritiil> No 3 OeAfl. %  "vril.nr till M* ISlh %  pntviMoau I ill %  > i.l lh* IViMlwia AK' IHI • Kvaoltilion lo *|>vr*v* IH* Uidvi i %  DAk-Mi i Aiii*odnwnll No. 4 lliilr %  IStS, iindrr Ih* ur. vlaiofw i Msih." ; iiv %  <*r\ i in IMS-SI. No I i.. ih> R Rrx-liilitm li OS III iup|il*UMIV i Current. •• No' M. whtd %  tot . ul an in* iw,i bipmii.ii . I Ilia Bi,l... %  i I ruhlih will luIH-M In primh tlillnrid %  %  inillr* .il %  HOUSE %  . II . (Hung ••! Mnllral Hi %  Ih. II Adiin i.bl'-p*r. Nu ItMl (i ... II ",. ||. MM i.l-ISOMSUl i .I-I ulimmi ul. Order, i"'-' % %  .1... ISM '"' % %  OtOsr, lW Tha M R ...I Traffl. %  .•< % %  IU C i"l Ti—.ur. i ui I'.ilk* d ISM AI.I.II-I Rppt.ll ..I Ui.Ih-i.'lM-i i" % %  ( I II lW %  [... I Hi %  Hi I No 1 i I. i > II. i i r tabll •ul iTr.t. > ISM. ma ....%  I Hi* *l-l ..€ An. II-I. ISM. il ..i ui* Cl 1 laMlal i A.i. lW .ii Msnwi hVi.iUiii.m to plar* I a| uai ai it.,. rti-iH.Ml ot | th* I 11, hi Oi. ?4i i |>li1. it* F..tinul*. ISW "SI No II. wlilcl ihr i.-hr-iuiin on. raaahlUon. Ailaii-i Hiln.n lo appi.tvi rlitltlrd "Th* IViiBlmta (PS>mlOB II No. s orrin I' I" "" '•.%  I .. %  II. II %  rtksa HI wi ..f ih* Prn.um. A*I y. .i. ihr Itra-Jhlom. .i %  %  i II-.-I Ttaflk lAm .i Il.-ai.la1 Ion*. ISM No J mail. i < %  %  >< lll.h-av. and T. UN 1IM .lav .,( A m.lrr >rrUnn 7 ol Ih* Mntm V*h u.i R"ad Trafflr Aft. IS3I 1 % %  in41 ami 41 ..( VrnaMmrnt of lllshwavand Trani. ui IMA ilM-lfi. snd appnned iH I Ihr ( %  ...nv*.%  •nil %  i and i ti-l.-dL.ltlO I %  \ 11. %  I 1lalr< and for puiliiiiaa .'."..id %  .-*-! Ui* I. •ill KMSI> -., ,|„.r .. In Ihr V.. IS, % %  % %  ri— Jmiuu r* aM %  %  Thf Weather TO* DAV Sun Rises; V30 a.m. siii> Hela: t, :; pm Hlg.'> Water: 11.32 p.m. Moun: (Full Mooni Au|. V\. VRSTEBIiAV Temprrsture (Mev). S&.5 •F. I(-miMi.,iurr (Mini. 73.5 *F. Wind Vrloelty: 16 miles *n hour. %  tsinfsll: 'i. on h Wind lMreeUen: 9 a.m. ESfc 3 p.m. K.H.W. TUI Rainfall Mo slate) %  % % %  Inrhex. H.i.nurtrr a a.m t9Mi: 3 |. MI !i.H "i 1 .. .-hlarv K %  %  .1 '.,. || ,|t IrtMduls | Un* n 4oUot| ul a Rill r p ll-.. and ihr Rill $502 FOR REPAIRS ^, Apply 'Dctto!' ;it once on insect stings 'DETTOL' MODfUN Stri %  N P., !(• %  Do. m i AN I I 5E P I I c I' C*^^uiT more tons, ite world over, are" hanteti on Goodyear giaat tires ttiafl rjo any otter u&AT* -* %  %  it.—< M.i 1^, Mtmd hl-Mya NTSBW IUU BACK AGAIN Three Stars Hi % %  iolution or Aswinbly passed >i>leida> In ullow f *502 in ri-palr the Chililu-ns (,i.^l Al |i SWEDISH Matches. nighl If lhe>' kwy\ the money asking for loyally lo the ut-uwl-\ssislistrict Ofh' i %  I MI during the war ano ink ol %  Mr and Mrs In %  LADIES' BELTS of SUEDE LEATHER in GREEN, MUSTARD. DARK BROWN BLUE, RUST, BLACK, WINE and TAN CAVE SIIUMIIRI) & 4 (IL ill). 10, 11. I? MOAD SIRE! I ALSO PLASTIC BELTS at \ariiius htm



PAGE 1

*AGE Eioirr BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 23. 1S0 W. /. PL \ >/ ESSEX TOD A V THE West Indies today will yitf % %  •* ; %  Souliit-nd. and *o M i:m. M Of rn|jaf*mcnls ORHTl (,i 19W -econ/i vi%  ,.r i W.I. team t< Of thr live names played u WH JM.II.-have won t.iree. Io*l one and the drawn. n*c Wnt Indian batsmen ,. games > II l-.Mii' IOC In iioa. George Challsnor IMS Ls-arie t • %  IM in 1928. O. DaCosta 105 in IMS. -ml Georar Hc-ndlcv 116 In lt3 With the pre %  nets for scoring ctttU i.-i mlflhl wu be IIHTCM'. and ihere Is still an opening, (or i double century. Whl I First I. <-M The West Indies lost the inithi M in 1906 by 111 nUM Tl* >rmr W played al Leyton and Easex ran up 228. Layno with 106 led In the W 1. batting afllOCl wMon y .elded 319. The Count] vantura produced MS. leaving the W I to KM 243 for vicU.rv. Hut the howling Of J W II T DOU4UM i nd Bucfcendan proved too much. aid apart IronS (, Smith who Mored 40, no balim.i 1 tning of note. Ml tor 131 leaving BsH vtctol 111. "Johnny-Wont Hit Todav Douglas took I f"> 11 and Buckenrtam 4 for 4* WX Win The W*l In in the Mail nm in iU2:t and won with three wicket-, in hand. A RM P'Oce of bowling by the tact Georg* Framis. who took foi \irkets for 35 runs wai onMbj responsible for the County being -iismlimed for 148 Then ihc other George on Uw loanv Ooorgo ch.iilenor flashed u, 101, Jot Sm:ill H, and Nuneni for the Wl catted 2Hi < ond innings the County batsmen again (oiled to negotiate. Conftantlne 1 leUverlei and he took 6 for 42. Essex scored 194. i i; ,ving the W I. to fM 134 tu win. The We-; IndkM Uatl 8 wickets in totting the runs. Headhtj 48 not out could not find %  pertnei u Stay with him after Jell Sb'lln II 0 ...le 34. It was a cleat finish. And so to-day when the] a/lil I I.I v. %  I ' %  %  BnJIn m bo i ia U N rum m the OW TrarTord Test Match, and Doug Insole Ihe County I who played in Ihe Trent l H Bailey teema quite hi again and tMgged a "hat Irtek" In %  Count} Championship game earlier th weak —it.M. Loading Resumed In Calm Seas n %  Bred THI WEST INDIANS ;' i %  game the bn.il Test ..' Thl % %  I bj BB llWlingi and 56 runsEngland i' 1 %  .• %  • %  !I rushing onto the field Valentine Not Going To India LONDON. Aug 22 (Kent. Captain), F M Worrell Alfred Valentine, the West InCJeorge Duckworth, munager of (We Vlce-cajlaJni, S. dlH spin bowler, was among those lie Commowcaltli Cricket team Ilamadhin .West Indies). J C. originally invited to go. but he has %  lotouf India, Pal karandL/B ilahlock (Surrey). IIO w declined in order to study Ceylon later this year, to-day en H T Spooner. (W.n wnks)urel. f,.r a scholarship in Jamaica. Ramthe names of thirteen IJackson (Derbyshire). II Gimba dhin. who has accepted for the *vers who form a powerful comUtt (Somerset). (1 Tribe (Rawtour, may play in English League nation for his learn. Three more tonstall and Australia), B. Dooland Cricket next season, it was learned are needed to complete the (East Lancashire and Australia), today It is understood that Cromp. %  <*. Shackleton who have accented Barlow and K. i. i: a Ames .hue (HampshireI. A ten the Cenlral Lancashire League Grieves (LancaClub, are negotiating for his serv .„.v —Renter K^yptian Wins ("haiinel Contest 4> from Tage 30 Ihis afternoon, exactly half of the competitors had given up. most of them exhausted By the tides isled by cramp. First to drop oul was the oldest ntranl. Belgium's 83-ycar-old Ed-d Musche. pianist. He collapsed ['i one and a half hours. Mhers were Georges Blom il Belgium America's sole entry. 27-year-old David Frank; Entile Soron 31; one of the six women, Wanda Boulagy, 21; and Dutch Willy Van Risje! 33; and Dr George Brewes of Britain 58 makhls fourteenth unsuccessful ipt eek swimmer, Kambertos battled off tides and exhaustion in to-day's contest but finally cumbedto schools of sharks, he >aid Eleventh entrant to give up, 34mr-old Kambertos was near the ree quarter mark when he lied: "Being attacked by school of Tope (five foot long European ks) warn all swimmers". e was taken out and automatically disqualified Last of the four women siill^in the race as the winner came ashore as 21-year-old Eilen Fenton, otiuhlri Bcho) Imlagreat, She had '..i .en < ver from smiling ej nj Kanunen .ard. 3i. of Den>ark when %  bedlam of sirens ml ships whist l n s hailed Hassan —neuter. Bay %  esul the waterfront was extretne'y busy, but as the rough seas, experienced on Monday had -aimed down, loading and unloading of these ships resumed At midday about half a dozen launches and nearly a doxen row boats, loaded with tally cleriH and labourers, could be seen pulluig out of the Careenage on their way to these vessels. The steamer, in port were the Hecuba, which arrived yesterday. the Aleea Polaris, Alcoa Partner. Ladg Neleaa and Morsnacdaw.i. The Motor Vessel servitor, which arrived earlier this month, is anchored off the Barbados Aquatic Club Lighters loaded with puncheons molasses managed to get out ol the Inner basin yesterday Alt'.ough these were weighted down > their water line the sea was calm noug'i to afford them to reach the shipm 'afety. Fi the second day around the Motrr Vessel T.B. Radar has gentre of activity. Foreigners ear* ogaln busy yesterday buyii angoc* and plaintains while otoc lorry, which was al brought by this vessel, is itlll I t deck waiting to be unloaded. Van Sluytman From B.C.. The Schooner Vaa Sluytman. which arrived from British Guiana on Monday, has entered the Careenage and taken u berth oppositthe building which houses toe Offices of Messrs. S. P. Musson. Labourers began unloading rice fiom this vessel yesterday morning tiili trucks in the vicinity walled to be loaded. Twr pore ted 1920 iV/y.vAV/'W'V' w-*.o*-w ****V**,*V-*,*,V',V{ Jainuica llrats Cuba lootbali Results At Aquatic MVrt KINGSTON. August 22. by brilliant Berrlngton Ropei j.un.iif.t defaated Cuba 43—-20 in the litternntional Aquatic meeting held at Kinus'ou I ONOON, August 22. i;. i. i.( rootball inatchM Monday In ihe United Kingdom The ii gliah League Division I, A i.. \ .ii., a Bundorland I, Blackpool i Burnlo) 2, Sbefllela %  lay 2, E*orUmi i ii kburn ROTOCS 'Lady Nelson 9 Leaves THE C.N.S. Lady Nelson left ci.i lisle Bay for Bermuda. Boston, Halifax, ond Montreal via the British Norlhern Islands shortly after nine o'clock last night. The Nelson arrived on Saturday with I avengers and was scheduled to ,nl on Monday, but owing to rough seas it could not take it: load of ca is. n. I Bor SI Umd il" r. D. %  sasNleal t.i.,1 ReilBSa. I"*%  *"Mm %  Nwlon. Mr si B.M.M. Mrs K iRawle. Mi urn Fi*iu. M. C a bur.nl. Mi.. A. Pen,h..* n Mr E H Or.1l. Mi A G ftl Hill Mr< 9 MBtheion, Hn B BMke, Mr H B Hal —II. Mr. and Mr. C. H. Wrihi. Mr. P A n....Mr. K.lar Mn Mr. %  fid Mr.. Plane Brings St. Lucia Prisoners POLICE CONSTABLE 373 Murphy with two prisoners in custody \.as no board the B.W.I A. (liana that touched down at Scawct) from St. Lucia yesterday evening. Murphy left the island on August 9 to bring back the iiiisoners. They are 25-year-old Newton Worrell of Black Rock and 35yoar-old Evans Reece of West bur; Road. It is alleged that boti inmitled thefts during th raw?SEi.-S ' ; zsAStxur— Fifteen hundred cheering fani ^.^v'. colossal iwittio of graca an' .Hun m Ine iK-ti and diving ;S the Olympll H in Of the lw. '.(•injti HN tUvad ioi gwininung hunoiir.' Beveral racordi Kl*i .'I the new Caribbean record oi Iwo rmnutoe 46.6 sshfondi i'n th. MO mi tree hrenai the Cuban Antonio delves clocked the i aw loo metres Mioko m,irk Other eomlM'tit..r rceoided the new Jamaican mark The Tournament was organised >y the Jamaica Association and i Town 2. (tin. Coventry niy i, Laadi United >• Mllwall : Southern Ui t.*i Mvhdon 3. rvortharn Bridtord de I, Manslleio [own -'. Darlington I, notherh.un United I Btoekporl Count) 0 itke] Shrewsbun Town 2, Wrcxham i Vorh Cltj I, Hart — IC.P.) vWUng Cubans cornseted unde.the insignia of the Culjan Military 1 Naval Club. gped from the island Both will face the charges today Worrell at the District Court and Reece at the Hnletown V C Murphy is attached to the Black Rock Sub-Stat MM* A Taylor. Mi W H l^>*. M..w B and C K. A HlapW. M, W M1cin. Mra. . SI Arlhul Mrf Walomd. Mr* K OonA A Grimm. Mr. A. i; I %  % %  :• % %  I roidr. Mr* 1. U Larssn, Mlu M J.ph. Mm K R VanBhan. H Osaasivw, M.. _. \ n (InalU. Mlu I. Charln. M < r Mi-m. Mlu A Phllom*r*. Mn. V H>nM... F Bellamy. Ml.. J Klrtl. Mi., n D,il-.i., Mlu Utoiit. Mr h i.|. Mlu E I'iri,. Maairr W. I'lcri '! % %  J V..ll*r. Mlu H Mi M r>n. NUIIKI-. Mr. BARBADOS AMATEUR BOXING ASSOCIATION Under the Distinguished Patronage His Excellency the Governor announces A Series of Thrilling Contests on the night of 4th SEPTEMBER at 8 o'clock At the MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM Entire proceeds in aid of the Bay Street Boys' Club BUILDING MATERIALS in stock include PORTLAND CEMENT in 94 lb. b*gn A .0. lb. drums RED COLORCRETE CEMENT ID 112 lb. A 315 lb drum. BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT n 112 lb. A 275 lb drum. SNOWCRETE WHITE 375 lb drums CEMENT EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS I. .v 10' lenftlu EVERITE ASBESTOS WOOD FLAT SHEETS 4' I' 3 IK fur rrlllnc The Police Band will pluy Popular Price*: BAR 4. REFRESHMENTS 17.8 550—!n. They'll Do It Every Time PA jimmy H.itlo A-IOPsES BUST BlgTuao-... \ / T-E L/Sr T|WE u,p I'd. R-N IPS 0JE AS*lH <=TER / WRE WIRE TH SHE'S C3IWWN. ErWE-HN THE (BUTE'S IS EVES fWX yPESi<"GET TJOSC L<5HT-STRUC^/ \ Tk,M IN pgRSOfl i x REELS-I VKASI'T 60INJ6 TO" / V / /^ r.liS IS \ \\ -"' ITUT WE WHT >1S WEU. V —v\ /LOT6EC-JW Xjtr'WHy / I TW3l.&,T PUPPST SHOWS WESS 6A3--BL.T TUISSAY I MAVBE T-EV'RE TRV'NS TQ6ET R.P OF USy NOT RuNi 'EM StOWMOTION WHILE VOJ'RE AT IT?3*.'*S!: JiJo,r-E gu k g WOKT BLOWOJT.' HE JUST SOT A NEW ONE&.SO RErRESHMENTS TILL >^FTERT^JEfJ %  '0... i M. r r.iicta, Ii r...-!,.... Mr nodm.ii. Mr* E n.ii.wn.' .ii'. v i.iuiu. MIH A Ser. i.nt*. Mlu B Anlhonr. M.M D. Fo.d.. M> a All.. %  .n.l UIH A J....-..I The NelBon'. ergo consisted ol 171 puncheons. 24 buriels and 12 half barrels of molasses for Halifax. 1,000 bates of sugar for Canada, 62 puni'heous. 15 barrels, and 25 half barrels of molasses and 1.150 cartons of rum for Montreal, 125 cartons of rum and one barrel and a half barrel of molasses for Itrrmuda and I quantity of genc.i.1 cargo. The vessel is consigned to Messrs r.tiid.ncr Austin A Co., Ltd. SUMMER TIME SUITS L'itll in To-day and inspect our range of Tropical Suiting. Specially Selected for your comfort in Ihis war.it wether. REASONABLY PRICED TAILORED TO PLE.SE N HAVE YOU GOT A ; COLD or COUGH IF SO TRY BROWNE'S CERTAIN COUGH CURE P.C.S.MAFFEI&Co.,Ltd. TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING \ %  .i'... J> TIT*-!, J Tin U(.W-*i lu-mcd Cold*. Bronclitlfet. SSMfftMMSB, Biuncnui ASUnial Wnooiiins Couth. i>iw o( Ui I'htMl tUVl 1 i.-.k-. 4>IC IC C. cARLTON BROWNE 8 Wholessl* Rrtall Itrvcrlsl $ IM. Rorburk Si Dlsl U1S V SEEDLESS RAISINS—per lb. Pkgs TAHLE RAISINS Tins APPLE SAUCE in 2's & 2 Vs ,. STRAWBERRIES in 2*s .. LIDANO ICE CREAM POWDER in V* „ LIDANO SWEET MILK COCOA In l"s ., GILDER'S GLUCOSE SPREAD LOBSTER PASTE .. DUTCH BEETS PEA FLOUR !* %  S" NEST A Uots. HORLICKS MALTED MILK GUAVA CHEESE ALLE\\\E AM ill It A CO.. t*Ul. HIGH STREET. v-*'*o^oy*v/*v/*viv*v/*w Furnish YOUR HOME l.(ivrl> Drswini Room CARPETS $12.31 ea \ iriniK llr-ij:rK BEDSPREADS $4.50 up (OIloii A Silk wilh fringes TABLE COVERS in Plastic and Dsmssk Also . EMBD. LINENS in vsrlous sires from St.13 up BED-TICK in various Qualities A Widths ?Br. fl 1R A tl.Z* a yard BLANKETS $1.98 up BRASSWARE In Ash Trays. Cocktail Trays. Flnirr Bowls. Flower Vases. Rose Bswls. Dinner Belli. Gsni*. Etc.. Etc THANIS FDR YOtR •? iioi'SEHOLD WMQICKnWM I >>> Pr. Win. Hrnry St Hist 3I6 ^ RECENT ARRIVALS INCLUDE PURE SILK TIES LIGHT WOOLEN ANKLET SOCKS (with elastic tops) Gents JANTZEN Swim Suits SPHERE Braces and Suspenders AT C. B. RICE & CO. BOLTON LANE



PAGE 1

PAC;I: TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TVIliM IDA* \l <.l sT 23. 1*50 a weak #ti order to gain first hand %  T HE % %  > %  i mam t Antigua. Hon p D Ma" Donald, i Iff will remain 'henweak n r •.' %  'KJ problem* Lea v in? To-day D ue io IMVI %  %  Mm C'livSimmonda. Mi and Mr* Simmondi were mari.au here on July 18, Mm Slmnvavia \t ihe former Mi Brandt Hayne* monda are |Mllf Io llw In Ena< Mint when Mt lecturer in < I 'in InaifMvrtnfl at huMi.ii r On Barbados Holiday A T I'ltESKNl holali Barbado* am Mi Martin. aWcf4ai) ol the Turndad and Tobagn LaalfkM L %  v . %  Ihe l--tlileftri Roman Catholic Bchoo) ii i Bernles <*hartea of the P High Ri-hooi Thay - Hayti %  i th Ca| %  Expect* To Return Saturday M il ICBMIIBTH HAVI nai i.r M. d '* %  Ltd who I.M I',.: i i I A %  ttiiluimaa fiahib QaUinq HOUSEWIVES" GLIDE Prices <>f English potatoes and 11a nut km wfU | "Advoi an:— laaaal potatoa* I2c.ta pi M..iiv tftll CROSSWORD BBCIUilinProjiraniair Wlf*ltlMJ *<* %  %  ) St. ISSS .. IIS N.. I Man OJueao I | "i • (• t •*••**• • l> %  in *mB -wl Wn.intp %  -... fT.'. W-l.i. o,h.t. • • %  •< Clma "•!! II Mon Ttia Nn. II | ... N, lul.il. ii i^ MM wart fa* TiN... '-."is raw M.IIM". s>i < u 'f p1 jj* "1 W I L 11 BJ Rf I" 5J 1 ts\ J / OOliLiARD .nd r R SHOWN, the mpMUv by o'tiei nicm'.ai %  of l.oth %  .. • caUarattaf afl-r iw Inc and M run* at Til* O.-l On Six Months' Course M Hope To Operate Here 1^1 H II MACHADO-VELAS i "* QUB .-el. sanurl %  t.il Veneznlan. %  Indiana and England, watcbr.i i 'I,Weat India* won by an Inn Back From Visit To Canada M Three Soni M na UANDI IIAI-VI and ban II ffc ferll Thai ..mi I IJ i| aajra %  rnoni ttii paaaaMiaan artlvlaf (linn Vans /nil., b) B W i A vi i THaJdiH Jfrr H'UII ulin"' isjaal rangcl rrom seven to lUna tu*i about Haras of the nappmi rounajsleti COM have evae aaen AM with i nor) blonde Kali. ttsaj Urtt) peaourad ahirw and iiitvv Mug paVRi amlli-a wan r H, m mi %  i ..: >..,. i',,i„,. i |tj ..I 111.' ...I .. iv ,.fi. r thay • over M h.iv It With Mm "Arc Mm .. pol Ftmai Utat'a n loinst) b> in*, i|| a RcoUt ball Do >mi think we tan buy ben n. pwan Hi.q % %  wi"-i thaa had the ClafllOR] Dapartinent, HMourh wantad to lake tl out by lb. .. larae %  laa Th*anulleal ol tin made Nvorsl hi< in lilt up t hiK lulieaaa, iri in* gave uu a IK I Irt Hi* porter lukr it out ti> tli.' i II Athey 'IsOUBI I 'I 01 of thr Tarnsuai) aVttUdinc one DI tham l.irnr.l ... lie KM l< lh"•! wavlnfl in evrryori In BaaWnsI ;i"l. *So lunar"" Mi*. Ilulvunaifni and her aotll exited I'i reltiih %  Vei .. !.. %  :.. n S< Ptan bt I I Me.nwhile thev are holklt.vin...i the n. ! Trinidad arrived | by BW.IA. acMad Mr irene, Asaintant t I. A V at their Head Ofllre m Veneiucla. Una* Aeii.|imtal VenMOlana I* .. V. nxii.'l.ii Government'* Air. The i.arty WJI met at Seawell Mr V i KniKht. Him Veneul Mr Marhadnl BUI I mill Mr Miquelarena n come ever with the bdjaea t ealabllahlnK an air -ervire II rated b) i. A v beiamn Venellnrb Him. It fjKHALD LOMEH ol Ha-*!' Distribution who haa been d jnada for the pait five weeks re :orned b> TC.A. over Ihe week %  (l Back From U.K Holiday C OMDR and Mr* Norma<, Daysh. who left Harbadr. on June 12 for Entfluml returm from their holiday on Sunday ..' terrtoiMi via Trinidad by II W I A • n %  The S*>i> a*rte II i i K (..-I..1 Hotel, t Si PLB."• % %  %  p in en.Na*v4l %  at Pi •• %  •.IIIM r-taav %  *t On Th. • %  > %  ui p "i ii,. PtaiM i.t Pw•1" • " %  I I •!#.'" %  ' iat 1' • %  T la > i H.-.. ^-.:.. ... I I v•*.. IB*:.' ,.r, H ,. „ .i-i "....L r-ifc %  s A,1,-1.,, ...1 IU.v.1 %  j m Pnipi on Tlniri l*iamna'w lll.l \KIA. I\IV THE StfrlSHINB CLUB la tfAng 1.. hot't -. ii.nthe.ni ,u the wand Hotel The hotel chargea S20 for ve use of dinina r.mni. plus $2 50 ier peraon If the rlub charget its rtiembei $3 each and %  .nig guests (the speakers), how many persona. |n-•luding the four guet*. must %  | luncheon so Iho club inn i %  nnir out even' ii pi i i*m >-• • %  ?•* I4. !•"< ,-,....r. •ui j.> uQiunu *u> -s onri 1XU | ••qiiii.u -HI |Pltl 0| i 11L KS *""ll i*qiu*> U) nfd p|* n| oaS *• %  1l inoi-'lUK %  •(! %  !., Th Dentist A Major DR DEAN KI.KVAN ntl l.i Puerto It. .. for two wurk| Dl Klevnn I* wiiruiK Ihr iiiodniii of Major UB Army 1I .till retainhla army rank. lyi DKAN KLBVAM lafl raa*-' terCay morning by RWI A Ii I Puerto n.f,. sun retalouu hi. r.irik as Major In the (IS. Army. be WII In uniform when he left He will be %  .•k^ on j work iit Ihe Denial Clmle i.\ Rodrkniej Hot attal In Pvtrta Rleo After Three Years M M ...,,1 Mrs 'Nick' William-. %  nd Iheil two children leave to-day for England by Bpi I i Mi millams who is ind Wireleaa haa baan Ita M onod in Rarba\|>ril 1M47 Up ls now "ina t.. KiiKl.nid ..,i imig li-jivi. Ha Hdl paMtkya lo hla many II lendi ban Rupert and the Back-room Boy-32 i ll • %  •• '• %  (•"• ll PI.Aif.% TO DAY (only) 5 4 8 30 p m /Warner i Double) iHfii'iiiis tad RSGAn SM rut DEflCatT*' ti.e. i,Alia i I...,I. IN 1-i.ib* DOKH H.in.ui DRl-TINr. %  HI -.-.... ., miwrsv BOYS IK,HMN<1 I .ml .'ii." < Baakla ii paw -ia %  PRBRJB > %  • *. t*ar"aaasst a 8 .., aayea i'i pneii'tMI*SS parts .Ii isc; \':". :;;; X, war •"— ,1iri7ia A Slight Error I wanted lo EWm the address of a firm In Rio the other day, so I asked .vomcone to ring up :uid lin.i out E\entually a slip of paper was handed to me with Ule adf'ress. Messrs So and So. rut tal a t;il. No U8.5 degrees. I thought this was a little odd; it conjured up a picture of someone standing In the middle or a street with a compass to detect 985 degrees, so I asked ihe boy what it meunt. 'That's the address I wai given,' he said, defensively. 'I asked twice too but the man said it WBF 98.5 degrees all right." Then I realised someone had mistaken ih<> little circle beside the 5 for the English degree sign—the address I was after was Run tal t tal, No. M'—filth floor" —Robert Bjkrr peakinr in tin HKi Letter from Londoi far latin America." M€iiiT %  so l.i Mall if ll> N Ui.ii.4i>." r*niP H*Ti-. II 'II K s | \ST STAND' Hk MX ITflanf lart MIIIIM.1 Kuui MIX BaahT HP1 sps ~ wrn nt' H %  at p u • -i Half v%  %  < : % % %  "---.ii i.%  ' ii i I'.II (•-. i J\T STAND GLOBE TOPAV 5 AMI H.3B. A I.OVABI.K IMJt'BLK CANYON PASSAGE Dw ANDRBWS—Sunn HAYWARl) EYES OF THE UNDERWORLD Loa CIIANEYRichard DIX—Wendy BARRIE KIDDIES: 2 P.M. MVNNKK TOMORROW TO SEE "CANYON PASSAGE" Hurrying 10 h. bedroom Rupr" thfeu|h -tir lloorboiidi |u goft io hit dietitni gown ind iht.r. iKc bk ..id pout in I orop o( thi. r• %  ?+ • "•)' J? ^JlZ^l^^,^ bonk. Thai prov*t ih*i I watn i frjb| hl Klf .. ( muM -^ tna dinmint I h* Uufht. at h. KSi prn back. "Look. DadUly," ciitt. "Hem's what ih imp* %  '%• DM. If another ire. wmet up B.ll) Goal that th back-room boy it on hit a*k. I hopI'm noi too tat*," he think*. %  h Kjmprri AOi'/Vni' ixi'B (I.M;MA IM.^.. oni,j MUS I I Ml %  i .1.1 i; .: p in "M1HS lAlliMKMILLIONS" A PAKAVtiit'M I'll Pi HI i\ \l I li'VNI S "MKLDDY TIME" in Technicolor ins PBMNU l>*\ nUDDV \t\nTi\ OPENING GLOBE FRIDAY 25th The FILM thnt bruki il BOX OSTICR RBCOROB this yeai in Ti.mdad THE GRIPPING STORY OF "^ THE HATFIELDS ANO .£*THE MCCOYS! aJRBkJv t YV i %  I SAMUEL 60LDWYN prticms Honeaiina McCoy" Whenever you feel diacorafort after meali, )u< *uck two Rconlei, one niter the other. As they diuolve, their balance J blend of antacid mgredientt goei iiniight to where the trouble liet, and correct! your aodiry. You can always settls trouble fn>m scid itomach imi mediately, if you carry a few Rrnrues (ihcy're wrapped aeparstcly) in your nuikei or Ijindbag. If ibey don'tgrre you relief, it's time you uw your doctor. Get Rcmurt si any chamiit. KENNIES I >ii'ini To-day und Tomorrow 1.45 & 8.30 Columbia Picture* Presents . "ALL THE KING'S MEN" Starring: Broderick CRAWFORD Joanne DRU—John IRELAND. John DEREK IIOXY To-day 4..10 Only Tomorrow 4.30 und H.15 Republic Double . Jane FRAZEE William MARSHALL in "CALENDER I.IHI and "f ATMAN 01 PARIS" with Carl ESMOND Lenore AL'BKRT Ta-Nile 8.30 MADAM OIl.rNDY in "CARACAS NIGHTS" ItOYAI To-day and Tomorrow 4.30 nnd 8.30 20ih C-Fox Double . Maureen O'HARA Waller PIDGEON in "HOW GREEN WAS MY VALLBY" and •• LAURA" Gene T1ERNF.Y Dana ANDREWS Clitton WEBB OLYMPIC To-dav and Tomorrow 4.30 and 8.15 United Artist Double . Michael REDGRAVE John MILLS "JOHNNY IN THE CLOUDS" and •NIGHT IN CASABLANCA" Starring : The MARX BROTHERS' Thla party of Veneauelai are on tha recently Inaug Here For Two Weeks M iss MAl'RKKN 111 T armed frm Venemda via Turndad>eHei.i.i> %  | to s|H*nd two wsaks* H Mist Pitt, who la from ihe Si>utii of England, has l>er i oviiiK li V %  *M rea where gha worhi wtth Hbeii I'etu.leum She Is staying at UM Ocaan View Hitel. To U.K. For Diploma I KAVINI; tar BsgSand to-daj t-s lh. .' Harold Bi awa ta r. Aaautam Msta* kt CulVlSHIIVaVI polBR to i-'UKi'ti'iouiiti C a l asas Ui plonu In phystea) aouoaWhile in Rnjlstirl 'e plan* 10 apand some of Ihe time WtU) hi! broth) Mrs Fmnkie WorraH FUUIiC-nv,,!* (HlLMtafO) Ail>NnuUSF\ SHH^OBVSlrltJIl t.l'.l I'lRtUU: EQUIP YOUR KITCHEN AND PANTRY with PYREX OVEN and TABLK WARE *-J* A WIDK RANUt H> NH n ] %  | | ,,; CASSKROLKS S.M'i r i:o\i:, IM.AI'KS DINNKR Soil' HRS.\KK\S1 >!! \ I I'l.A CTKIIS ;TARD CUPS •^'M LOPED SIIRI.IA "' 'tl PUDDING ROASTINO. I'lK I PtBCE AN'li II l'lfi I II inhran L> p irti eni o \ Yard RM Raay Parking _i niai aoap. BARBADOS COOPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD \ FEW rtiirnmg noticea on the! M.oii huieel Treea on Rocklej Peach would help prevent louriat* i rrasn satt nous beri.c*. Now that thia beach has been •leared of bush, Mwitchincel ber' i.ea are lyma; under the trees in | inilic :. and i-itors to the island i M tawwlnaj thai thaj an aoaMaV i M lampaad 10 cat aome '..'---',o* -.'-'-'',-,V>'---


PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE • WTl\ix|.\\ VI..I -1 U, USO BARBADOS ADUXtfTF. t. .1 -T -1 Frt.t.4 ., It* I I.. I'. - tk. r',,,,,,... Wcdnda. AiimM 23, ItSU ItVM.tK THE dangers attendant upon a politically conscious out politically inexperienced people being given adult suffrage are obvious and it is all the more necessary that the persons who come forward to represent them should be aware of their responsibilities and act accordingly. In the West Indies the above is particularly true. The problems of the area are complex and no quick and easy solution is apparent, ll is tempting for those who seek Legislative honours to divert attention from the difficulties by appealing to sentiment and prejudice. By I .. %  r smoked or taken alcohol. He observes regular mealtimes and goes to bed at ten He sleep*, on his left side wearlug u long pyjama coat almost covering his pyjama trousers He rarely dreams He had risen at six on the day tn met. He took his normal miming bath in six inches of warm • ater and dressed himself wllhiut help—save for the tving of II* Siilii.-j Hmlin his bootlaces—before eating cornflakes, toast and marmalade, farm mi k and a softly boiled egg. At 10.15 In the boardroom where he has made decisions and %  Uidad the ORBJCWM of Hit finn he drank a glass of milk Pudding At 12.30 he lunched in the directors' canteen—eating Yorkshire pudding as a separate dish, a little ..,i,i m pnt win, potatoes and carrots, then semolina and two prunes, lie drank water. Back home that even. ( g he ale minestrone soup and a little fish. He does not eat after 7.30. He ri'ad ., hook on plant life in the Andes and answered letters h fore retiring. Only exercise he has ever taken •He gave up running at ninety •Has never smoked and doesn't drink•Eats plain food sparingly •Goes to bed at ten, up at six AND •7 try not to worry, for worry shortens life'. is walking in the country, where he %  tUoMl wild flowers. At present M is so busy that his wife has to persuade him lo leave his work to take this diversion. In his strong, clear voice he said lo me: "1 try not to worry, for worry, like self-indulgence shortens life. "But the wool business is extremely complicated and causes anxiety. I very often think of my business at night, and sometimes puz/le out a problem in bed." Hard Work He was an average child physically Forty years ago he nearly died from typhoid In Egypt, anil from hernia n South Africa in I33 Pneumonia almost carried him off in Worthing In IM0 "But I have good ancestry." he explained. "it is true my mother died aged 31 and my father at 88, but my maternal grandfather lived till 92. and his wife till 97. From them I have h. -i .ted %  strong constituttoa. "I early arqutVH the hauit uf working hard. I w serve God all my days, and this has brought me happiness.'' 1 nil felt l had not entirely grasped the retitenari .<'<' !" %  of long Uf*. Alert I questioned Mn TaylScotswoman in har gevrrit'es. She said: "My husband is a man with loua interest in everything in the world. "He declares that Vie longer he lives the more he realises how little he knows. Thus his mind Is kept alert seeking nv re knowledge. "He is active and fearless If a burglar came to the house he would be the first down to ash him what he wanted. Too Bu> "He climbs downs) is without <-. and is con uintly suggesting from the batk seat how In-, chauffeur could drive faster. "I would like hln, (•• go to thi doctor at least once a year fo I. but his answer these days Is: 'I am loo busy'." Finally, at Mr. Taylor's suggestion, I approached Dr. G. W. Watson, of Leeds. Professr of Medicine who has attended Mr. Taylor during 25 years. I)i Watson said: Mr Taylor's attainment of h great age has not lieen due to any medical help. 1 consider him In* most markable man. both physically ami mentally. I hnve ,-T had to deal with. Longevit* "I think his tongevris due to a good constitution and to the fnrt that he has never regarded himself as an old man. There is no evidence of any impending failure in his health." For Mr Tayloi reveal that whatever lie may imagine himself, medical opinion Is that his heart and circulation are sound. R0*> long does Britain's o!de:t captain of Industry plan to live" His reply was: "God means me to stick lo life r>. long as I can. though perhaps I am retiring my end A Trust "I shall not retire The welfare of my 1.600 employees Is a sacred trust Therefore i met i to live as long as 1 am able. Five years? Ten years? I cannot sav." Then he turned to one of his directors and instructed "| want you lo have a look al Ihese patterns We mu.il reach a decision about them." —I-ondon Express Service The Worlds Roof What Stalin Is Up To In Germany •The Kremlin is laking its Oral Jfepsj to an all-Red Germany '-Soya William llamher BERLIN E VERY boy and girl who takes the matriculation examination in Stalin's East zone of Germany must give the correct answer to this question;— "// East Germany were tnuaded from the West. u\ the East German Government it controls—has: 1. STRENGTHENED and recquipped the "People's Police" so that it Is a fighting force armed with automatic weapons. Elite units among its 50,000 men are trained in tank warfare. 2. LAUNCHED a "People's Marine." u suitable nucleus for a high seas navy. Its headquarters arc the Baltic ports of Warnemuende and Rostock. These provide a base less than 100 miles from the British zone. Officer cadres are already aci've there. 3 INVITED high-up ex-Nazis lo "work your passage in the Communist Party, and so wipe out past misdeeds." This campaign Is led by one of Hitler's Stalingrad generals. Vin cam Mueller, who says: "We have room in our ranks for ex-Welur nh' chiefs." Moscow's Man r\UMPY. bearded Walter Ulbricht. deputy Premier in ine Government that rules llta Eastern half of Germany, is In charge of the Economic moves. Ulbricht ha* podgy, pianist's fingers and a wide gnu which has a way of going oft suddenly as he talks. He carries the air of a man who has arrived. Well he might For he is also secretary-general of the Berlin Politburo, the y central committee of the Socialist Unity Party, which is what the Communists call themselves in the Soviet zone. Walter Ulbricht broods from eight to six each day in what used to be Goering-s Air Ministry in ,,,,,.,,,. l h e WilhclmiiLBRlCHi strusse His immediate mission for Stalin is to build up an Eastern German war economy and dovetail it with those of the other satellite States which revolve around Moscow. As an example of this dovetailing, a factory tn Czechoslovakia is to send 1,400,000 pairs of shoos to East Germany, where production has been cut So Ihe East German workers— now busy making parachute panels—will get their new shoes, and they will help Czech industries at the same time. Fitting in with Stalin's economic plan will also mean positive losses for the East Germans. KMal must not be used for n range of goods in everyday use. Spoons are lo be plaslic. With Teutonic thoroughness the tllbrkht team has calculated how much metal this will free for equipping the people's armies. i.mis First T HERE is no secret about the object of these moves. The East German Minister of Industry. Frit/ Selbmann. says: 'i#t us have 00 lUlutona, In our policy the Rood life must mil It is guns and no butler all over W|u Ulbricht has al.. discussed with eperts a plan to increase synthetic rubber output by 80 per cent by 1035. I have high authority for saying that synthetic petrol and diesel oil output of Stalin's Germany will soon exceed the totals produced in all Germany undc U null There Is only one brake or these aspirations: The problem of quality has the East baffled. Next Move U LBRICHT. who has had the benefit of frequent calls to with PROPAGANDA MOVES for Moscow for guidance, is also busy the Kremlin. He announced officially that hr has presented every member of the East German Government with a big book bound in red leather. It contains the proceedings of the Socialist Unity Party congress and documents on the East German five-year plan. sura is one quotation: "Th. next task Is national resistance against Bonn. Anglo-American imperialism and its German stooges." Because of this change in pol icy. trained Red agents regularl cross at many point* atom; thi 300 miles of border between u„ Soviet KUkf and the British and American zones. They keep the Western zone police busy, and are of nuisance value even If they only paint up tommy, go home" slogans to an noy the British troops. Communists in the Rhineland and Ruhr have been given resistance orders which boll down to this: "German patriots i IN caught must danj the val'ld%  %  "' We I. in i;, ,„ ,„ Hnti-h courts." Inside their own ,„ne the Communists have started a "national front HI the Chun h. Its aim la to get priests to pt,..|gf. their first loyalty to the Slav I-ondoii Evpre*i Serv OUR Ml VIM Its %A\ II* I rr.l ll-rHitrr ON TIM Roof of the World" amay be blown oS at any moment. C o mmun i sm is moving in on its No. 1 target in Asia—Shangri-La. The 15-year-old Dalai Lama, spiritual and sa>poral ruler of Tibet, has been threatened and pressured for nearly two years and report, from Hir.gkong state that two Chinese C armies are now marching towards Uw frontiers of the highest, coldest and remotest country in the world. Similar reports received in recent weeks haye. proved to be without foundation but military observers say there is every reason to expect ohat sooner or later the trigger-happy troop* of Communist China will in fact put into effect PokiDefiPiuch advertised intention of "liberating *e province of Tibet i n 1950 Military experts point out that as Sepwniber ond October are the best months for conducting warfare in the high mounUins of Tibet, it wou-d be reasonable to expect that the necessary military preparations would already be in process it an attack Is planned this year One force of 20,000 men is reportedly commanded by General Liu Po-Cbeng, who said in Chungking early in August that a Communist march on Tibet would begin shortly. His troops are said to be moving westward shrough Sikar.g 'ince. The second force, reportedly 40,000 men. led bi General Peng Teh-Huai. commander of.the First 1 Army, is said to be pressing southward from Siiuiig. captal of Chinghai province. Jyekundo. known u the "Gateway of Tibet" in bouth-crntral Chinghai is believed to be the rallying point for both forces The Communists set up a small headquarters at Jyekundo last year after %  copying Chinghai. Reports of a Communist advance on Tibet are still unconfirmed, but Chine** *oir"i in Hongkong think significant a recent ofncai Communist anDCsosseaPM nt describing how tribesmen in Siking province, in the extreme southwest of China and bordering Tibet, are welcoming members of the People's Liberation Army. These sources said the two columns could reach J>ekundo In under a month, taking into consideration that they must move along rough hillside tracks over wild mountainous country with yak> the only means of transport. They estimated it would take the Communists another month to reach Lhasa, some 400 miles in a straight line from Jyekundo, but considerably farther by hazardous nding trade routes. Although radio broadrasii from IJiasa have repeatedly insisted that Tibet will "fiercely resist" nvasion. the Dalai Lama's "blunderbuss" army of 10.000 is inexperienced men and poorly equipped. Reports from Tibet earlier this year said the national guard of 10,000 men had been called up. but that there was not enough equipment to arm j them and they had received "scant" training. The natural barriers of Shangri-La are formidMc and appear to almost outlaw modern warfare but it is evident that Tibetlans themselves do iOt believe they are Impregnable Tibet has been conquered twice before by ChinaObservers do not go so far as lo write oil Tibet as a "pushovex"but hold out little hope for the ration under Chinese Communist guerr.lla campaigns and religious propaganda from within. The Communists have already taken the Dalai Lama's bitterest rival, the 12-year old Panchc. Lama, reincarnation of "The Boundless Light". under their wing and have established a "Tibe'tian People'.; Government" around him in Chinghai The struggle when it comes will almost certain ly be a "holy war." Th c Panchen Lama's claim . spiritual supremacy i n Tibet is u useful card %  Of Peking to have up its sleeve. There 3eems no likelihood that the United Nations or any of its members will be ready to bruig material % %  irtmo*. lo Ihe Tibetians. India, with u common frontier of som e 2,000 miles, is the country most directly affecteo. But India is not expected to intervene against Communist China, with which she is extremely u to maintain friendly relations in thc event of an attack on Tibet. The Indian Government has asol emmissaries to Peking, believed ly lo inform the Communists that she will sit tight when they take over Tibet, provided Tibet is treated a;; an "autonomous province" of China. There is nothing Britain can do. The status oi libet in international law is considered In London to be uncertain. Thc Chinese Communists claim thai Tibet is Just another province of China is not accepted by His Majesty's Government. But since Tibet regained her independence from China in 1812 Britain has been prepared lo recognise Chinese suzerainty over the country only on the condition that fhe Chinese at the same time recognised its autonomy. United State-* officials are reported to hold Ihe view that military aid could not be given to Tibet in the event of a Communist invasion. One State Department spokesman is quoted as saying that thc United States "would have to let events take their course." Fiance has a quarter of her army in Indo-China and is worried about European defence. Nationalist China has troubles of her own. There seems little doubt, therefore, that befor. the end of the year Tibet will have been Included within the ft on tiers of China for the third time in its history.—INS. %  TODAY'S SPECIALS ut the COLONNADE 11„. l Ml >l s VI WIN (TBIM I.n. i.i'i in s liLow U>l WM.S U-KIH>T> 76 Si 68 48 I j "p BE PREPARED / Hrtini/ If JMaasssaV we offer HCRRICA.NE LA-NTEH.NS & CHIMNEYS VERITA3 PRESSURE LANTERNS .<, r,i/ jtm OIL-LAMPS St CHIMNEYS BURNERS NO 1 I LAMP WICKS ROPE. 3. 1" and IH* GALVANISED & IRON NAILS Policv Club To, The Editor. The Atfrorofc, SIR,— I read with interest and some confusion two letters appearing In todays issue. In • onnection with Ihe newly formed Police Club. One <,f the* letters was signed And Police Club" and the oilier "Residentnnot profess to ffij*nd „.e oric lKned .. Anu 7SX p, ^ pl "" ,,,,hp b ut *"S^.pJ i %  "' u %  UteraeBi . l IO ""challenged. It is conUadictory Micr and contains many mis-statement* i am not al all concerned with the Police view in this matter, I B m sure they are capable after themselves but I write now as one who has lived in the area for fhe greater part of his life god one who knows every part of the area of the Police Club by in'.i rt. It is not true to say that the %  — %  rr..'.: th,. club ,-* causing discomfort lo residents since, if U sra u:i. such noise it could onlv inconvenience the residents of the two storeyed building next to the Police Club but this Is untenanted at present For this alleged noise to disturb anyone else in the area it would have to follow the lines of the well known fable of the fox whom the wolf claimed was polluting the water when he drank at the bottom of the stream while the wolf drank from the top of the stream and the water flowed away from him to the poor accused fox %  Resident" states that I no wayward boys In Bay Street They are well trained and well behsVred Yet "Resident" luggesls that the Guard House should be put back since rowdyism has increased with its removal. Rwident" would prefer U< see „ policeman holding a lad or young man by the scruff o( his neck and haling him to the guardhouse than fifty boys, the men of tomorrow being provided with the facilities of club life that they could not MjO] under any other clrcuimtam"Resident" has shown his or her hand in the statement that thc Boys' Club eonvt Impression that t'pper Bay Street is a slum area. That Is the Whole underlying Miiugriess and satisfaction in the whole lett'-r "Residenl %  peaking %  U %  Upper Bay Street the lattei If this is M why iu • names of those objecting like free citizens If the poor little boys ami.-. dent" well then remove so that they tin be nearer the Synag<>Kuc ami bg able 1>> go In on Bun ai d revegentb offer up their prayers "Lord I thank thee that I nm not as other men are." O. S. COPPIN "Windsor Villa" Uav Street August IB. 1950. GwMaril To, The Editor. The Adrocafe, SIR *Goddard of all captains is the in.in Who in the fray on England'* ncldv Once famous, almost impregnable, mice strong. Created a turn of things and %  Hood yield Of Hon le and of Oh. how doth England's cricket fall P.eneath ihe captain' stone <;>dd.trd of all captains t* the man Persuasive, keen. Instinctive. sharps— A:i ssssM nf the genius of a land With sons of strong dark hue and hearts That beat with pulsing breath. a life Made shaped by tropic suns And hammered on an anvil loud and long. Oh. how doth England's cricket heavens fall I'.i-neath tincaptain's strong stone walls! Ooddard is kind, sensitive of his men And treats each one with equal righteousness. Itespect and honour, love that -leaning on the English press tn v. ill say Uia very right And hurl vain pride to vaii dust. There's no difference in the soul of all mankind; For talent rests where talent linrj^ the QT U g t Respects no colour, race or special mind. "Tis. .wrought by heiven. tls done by Cod. And many walls *haP break, and lingering pride That once did halt our great adva.ice. shall move And make us (gain advantage far and wide; For Goddard's vict'rkes have carved historic proof That partial feelings are weaker than the will And must be plucked up as we pluck uu weeds. CHARLES T BAPTISTF Street St. Joseph. Ti Mdbd. August 17, 1950. HILKINSON A HAYNEs (O. LTD C. S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. 'Phoon u:z Mil It's Nutritious !! It's Delicious I It's easily Digestible !! LIDANO SWEET MILK COCOA . always ready for use. You simply add Iwo leaspoonluls to a glass of milk an.! enjoy a rich food drink. ASK FOR A TIN AT YOI'R i.l: ; COOL IMMACULATE LOOKING LINEN SLITS MAKE A KEALLY DISTINGUISHED ADDITIONTO YOUR SUMMER WARD-ROBE NOW YOU CAN ENJOY Anticrusliahle Linens in Ready Mndes. by Lomic these Suils are Sanforised and Mercerised j II.l1IIV 2. S, 10 pound Leg Hams (cut) Corned Beef In tin. Corned Multon In tin Luncheon Beef in tin. Lunch tongue in tin. Bacon In tin. Bacon (sliced) I insllrinlt.% Cold Hi., I'rumer Brandy Players Cigarettes, Tobi HreatI tV ( In IAI .1 & R Sandwich Bread. New Zealand Cheese Dutch Cheese. Macaroni, Spaghetti, Vcrmlrilti. Barley Slicks. Barley Sugar. Marsh Mallows. Cuav.. Cheese. Sling in tins. Table ... y >Ieal IK ,,. r i ii. Ducks, Cauliflower, Cabbage.


ps

Wednesday
August 23
1930

REDS



‘Times’ Calls For

Fresh Approach
To Seretse Case

(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, August 22.
N interview with Seretse Khama by E. B.

Timothy of Freetown, Sierra Leone, begins :
“I met the exiled Chief Designate of the Bamang-
wato Tribe, Seretse Khama to-day — his first day
back in England with his English wife Ruth and
their baby daughter Jacqueline.

Police were called at one stage this morning

by the management of the Grosvenor Court Hotel,
in the West End of London where he is staying in
order to prevent newspapermen getting at his
private suite. I was lucky.
Seretse whom I got to know well in London before his
departure to his tribal home in Lobatsi last year, con-
sented to see me. He looked fit and well as he smiled a
greeting, but this was a different Seretse, a more thoughtful,
studious Seretse. The old carefree smile rarely appeared,
and he spoke more deliberately than formerly.

He has matured and I found as

Fs 7 on Stone jwe chatted that the former passion-
' ate interest in his personal posi-

y tion has given way to a serious

Falls LOOK eet j concern for the affairs of his
: , | tribes-people.

Into House He told me his uncle Shekedi

may join him in London soon when

|Gordon-Walker, Minister for
THE heavy rains and threat- |Commonwealth Relations returns

ening weather almost brought |from the Far East in September.
death into the home of Mr, Glen- Summing up the immediate
ville Harewood of Sargeant's |future for him and his family,

Street, St. John yesterday.

About 3.30 a.m. while the fam-
ily were still asleep a huge stone
loosened from the hilly lands at
College and plunged one hun-
dred feet down into the house.
No one was hurt

Seretse said “whatever may be the
outcome of my case of protest
against exile, I am _ dcetermined
while here to complete my law |
examinations”, |
Though the story of the arrival |
jof the Seretse family was featured ,
in all the British Press to-day, the’
only comment on his case so far
from

The house nestles at the east-
ern side of the hilly crag and
looks out into Consett’s Bay on

comes
the eastern side of the isl: i i i
s s island. rhie! res
: which urges in view of the meas-
On the hill many of the present r A
stones are kept in place by

iled Chief and his uncle in regatd
to tribal affairs, there should be a
fresh British Government. ap-
proach to the matter.

The Times Leader ‘concludes by
pointing out that the exiling of

shrubbery growing there. There
was little rain on Monday night
but the stones had been loosened
by the heavy fall on Sunday.
This. stone weighing about one
ton, broke loose and tellvatons
the uneyen surface for about 100
feet and at an figte of about 30
degrees, It broke through the
palings. Some of the sheets were
crumpled as paper might be after
being rubbed in wet hands. |
Across the yard it smashed the |



|the Bamangwato”.

the force of this. “They would be



this room and the fall was broken '



DRI

the London Times| De€wspaper

both nephew and uncle.(the latter, rein pub
from his tribal area) is “a blow fae articles petri igs ie et 4s of
‘lo the political and sociai order of} specialised workers are needed

The Govern-| from Italy to build cities hit by the
}ment have surely underestimated | earthquake, giving Italian author-





iia.

The balloon goes up as England skipper, F. R. Brown, is

was 344 to the West Indians’ 503.



Italians
Starve In
Venezuela

ROME, Aug, 22,

—_—

EN

|
|
|

|
1

The Italian Left Wing Socialist |

Aviante

lished a letter from 112 Italian

ure of agreement between the ex-|@mMigrants warning that thousands

ol people were living under “cha-
otic” starvation conditions in Ven-
ezuela. dew et ag sighs om

e letter datéd Caracas August
14, asked the Italian Labour Con-
federation to prevent any mare
Italian sigratht - going to
Veneziéla th" tions im-

ities the impression that all work-

|wise at least to study carefully|ers Italians and Venezuelans, are

side a shed-r 20x8 ft.) anc > ‘ aie ; ;
arating the shed from, the bed pate pare rer - ee tee Said “This mahal theses —
are ‘ s as fn ” er said. is is false, ere are
room, Fortunately no one was in I ound. thousands of workers here special-
by the partition, In the next ‘
room the sleeping family were F; | Wi ll
frightened out of their beds by rene l l
the sudden and unexpected

crashing of the stone through the
wood and the heavy thud against
the side of the bedroom.

Send Troops
To Korea

PARIS, Aug. 22.

The French Government decided
today to send ground troops to
Korea.

A Council of Ministers meeting
under the chairmanship of French
President Vincent Auriol at Ram-
bouillet decided to place an
infantry battalion at the disposal
of the United Nations.

The stone might be broken by
blastiâ„¢g if it were not inside the
house and there is no means 07
getting it back up the hill.

Mr. Harewood and his family
were thankful that no worse dis-
aster had befallen them.

(See Pieture on Page 5

Attlee Calls
Secret Meeting



The Unit, between 100 and 200
strong. will be specially formed

ised and non-specialised who have
been unemployed for a very long
time and cannot stave off hunger
for want of an honest job.

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

today pub-|

LONDON, August 22.
Prime Minister Clement Attlee

by the Defence Ministry.
A communique issued after the

has summoned Labour's 24 key] Council of Ministers said the unit
leaders to a secret meeting 16-|would be constituted by the
morrow to enlist their help in marching battalion specially
speeding Britain’s rearmament formed by the Ministry of
drive, He is interrupting his National Defence mere
holiday for this meeting of the oar fe
National Council of Labour} Minister of Information, Albert
which represents all sections Of) Gazier said the battalion would
the Socialist Movement. be armed with all the usual
Attlee will elaborate on the] !fantry weapons, including
Government’s recent memoran |™aciine guns and light cannon.
dum on defence policy. It would consist of professional
This stated that Britain is|soldiers from whom many re-

prepared in principle to increase
defence expenditure to a total of
£3,400,000,000 over the next three
years, —Reuter.

WA







quests to be posted to such a

Unit had already been received

at the Defence Ministry.
—Reuter



“MUSTARD KING”

MILK RIVER, Alta. — Pioneer
distriet farmer Fred Pease is being
acclaimed the “Mustard King of
North America.” This year he is
raising 1,700 acres of commercial
mustard seed, believed the largest
single crop of its kind on the con-
tinent.



COTT TRIES TO STUMP HILTON



The
The Oval

Ww [nd l

WALCOTT tries to stump HILTON during England's fr

t innings at

!

|
j
|





|
|



| terday.



WEST INDIAN SUPPOR









at Se Phe mere ne ae

eee Eee

CK IN

‘aS AT THE FINAL TEST

Utilities Bill Goes To

Select Committee

A BILL to provide for thé. regulation of Public Utilities
was referred to a Select Committee of the House at yes-
terday’s meeting after a lengthy and stormy debate in
which some members called the Bill a poor sop for nation-

alisation, while Mr. G. H.

conflict with the nationalisation policy.

Keds Flock
To Lahaut’s
Funeral

LIEGE, Aug. 22.
Hundreds of ved flags, many
marked with the hammer and
sickle, hung in the streets of Liege
to-day as the mahogany coffin
containing the body of Belgian!
Communist Leader Julien Lahaut
was carried by overalled workers
to Seraing cemetery. Thousands
of Communists and sympathiser
Nocked from all parts of the
country and from abroad. British
Communist Leacer Harry Pollitt
who flew from Britain yesterday
expressed the sympathy of Com-
nunists in Britain who were

shocked and profoundly moved

Foreign delegates carrying bou-
quets and wreaths with ved and

black ribbons and the hainmer ang |

sickle walked in _ procession

Among them were delegates from
Italy, France, Poland, Germany,
Sweden, Holland and Switzerland

Members of the Soviet Embassy

in Brussels, representatives of!
the Italian Trade Union organisa-
tion were also present.

Earlier the Belgian Communist
Organ Le Drapeau Rouge front-
paged a telegram from Moscow
saying the Central Committee of
tne Communist Bolshevik Party,
US.S.R., expressed their condo-
fences to the Belgian Communist
party |



An examining Magistrate charg-|
ed with the inquiry into the ~
sassination, to-day denied a press
report according to which two
gunmen who shot down the Com-
riunist leader had been arrested.

A suspect was arrested last Fri-
day night only a few hours after
the murder had been committed
Another suspect was detained yes-'
Although both are still in
custody, neither of them has been
so far charged.—Reuter

Adams contended it did not

The bill was referred to the
Coramittee after a 13-3 division in
favour of its second reading. The
voting for the second reading was
; as follows:—

Ayes:— L. E. Smith; F. Miller;
R. G. Mapp; T. O, Bryan; M. BE.

Cox; Dr. H. G. Cummins; G. 1.
Adams; FE. D. Mottley; b. D.}
|Garner; L. E. R, Gill; F. C. God-|

dard; E, L. Ward; J. H. Willinson, |
| Nees:—O, T. Allder; A. E. S
| Lewis; W. A. Crawford,
Members who form the Select
Committee are: G. H. Adams; Dr.
Cummins; J. H. Wilkinson; W, A,



|

Crawford; E. D. Mottley: T. 0.,
Bryan. |
In moving the passing of the|

second reading ci the bill to pro-

vide for the regulation of public}
utilities, Mr. Adams said that he!
dic not think any member of the |

House was in
the principles

disagreement with

of that bill,

Policy Unchanged

In order that there might have
; been no misconceptio, he said, |
he was going to say that the Gov-|
ernment had not changed one bit |
its policy of nationalisation, He
did not vant the members on the
other side of the table to believe
| that he was bringing an alternative
for nationalisation,

He said that a public utilities
bill of that sort was not opposed
to nationalisation, but rather a,
stepping stone to it. He felt it;



was better to be contented at}
the moment with half of the
loaf rather than awaiting the

whole loaf.
Just as the Labour Government |

A gale about 50 miles per hour
ae
|



0} Great Britain would have}
found it expedient to implement
all nationalisation bills, so will
that Government,

With the Government having to
look for 34 million pounds for a
ceep water harbour; the spending
of money on schools, the proposed
building of a new hospital and a
new housing programme, the Gov-

| ernment says first things first and

£0 eould not deal with nationalisa-
tion yet,

Dealing with the bill, he -aid
that the electric current had been
breaking down regularly uring
the past year. “Who would ex-

@ On Page 7.

out for . “duck” during England's first innings at The Oval. Bngland’s total

‘Gale Bosaehes



40 Houses
In Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA, Aug, 22,

swept Antigua up to
6 p.m.,, yesterday rapidly increased
velocity and by 8 pan, it was
obvious that a hurricane
approaching the island,

was

Advocate ”

~

&

Price:
FIVE dEsts
Year 535

ee ied

KOREA
| Six Tanks
‘nocked Out

With MacArthur’s Headquarters for Korea
August 22.
COMMUNIST forces pierced the thin American

Front 12 miles north of Taegu today but were
beaten back with the loss of six tanks.

The attacking American 27th Regiment block-
ed the Taegu highway, and the Communists met
armour-piercing shells and super-Bazooka teams
that gave their Russian built tanks short-shrift.

North Korean Infantry broke through as their
armoured spearhead struck, and for several hours
held the roadbiock behind the 27th Division cut-

ting the Americans off.

Combined American and South Korean troops cleared
the block and late to-night South Koreans were battling to
clear out another round pocket of about 300 Communists
still behind the lines

While the bitterest fighting raged along the middle
stretches of the whole front around Taegu, both Korean
and American forces reported gains on the extreme right
and left flanks



- - mf South Koreans on the right

2 9 — were reported preh up

£ the East coast blasting ‘orth

Britain Ss Royal | Koreans positions from. el6Se in
shore.

The Communist Fourth Division
wus reported to have fallen back
miles from Pohang to

Marine Unit |

j about nine

Off t K ;% point 15 miles up the coast

oO orea | fromm the American airfield that

they hal under their guns last

By SYDNEY BROOKES, week .iles southeast of Po-
LONDON Aug. 22 hang.

Britain’s Royal Marine Com- On the left flank of the whole

and Unit for Korea is ready| front, the American 24th Regi-

ow, it was learned authoritative- | mental Combat Team counter-at-



tacked against between 500 and

here today. The unit made up
1,000 North Koreans and retook

irom one of Britain’s most high

'y trained regular forces, will fly | high ground lost yesterday west of

to the Far East Masan on the South coast,
Authorities here today held a P
ccurity blanket over all detailed Dumps Blasted
formation about British forces

oing to Korea but it was expect- British, Australian and Ameri-

can aireraft to-day blasted supply
cumps over a wide area whipping
sJong the west coast, and raked

ed that North Korean forces would
eeing British uniforms in the



The height of intensity was felt |

about 10.16 when & passed just

south of the island and was

| froin suppliee for the British force

estimated at a speed at about 90 ,



HURRICANE

PAS:



VS

At 9.30 last night the
Weather Sureau at San Juan,
Puerto Rico, reported that
no reconnaissance by plane
was made into the avea of
the storm this afternoon due
tosmotor failure

However, the storm at
pears at this hour to. have
degenerated rapidls during
the atierncon into a wide
area ot storm squalis

The most active portion of
this squally weather lies to
the southeast of St, Croix,
Virgin Islands. Squalls will
continue over the Virgin
Islands and Puerto Rico dur-
ing the next 24 hours. ac-~
companied by gusty winds up
to about 30 to 35 m.p.h.

There appears to be no
dangey to Puerto Rico and
the Virgin Islands from these
passing squalls,

This is the last bulletin to
be issued on this storm un-

less regeneration occurs.
to 120 miles per hour. Forty
hcuses were flat at Old Road

Village and considerable damage
was done at Wilikies Village,

Roofs were blown off sever!
sugar estate houses and at
building at Holderton
Hundreds of palings in
are flat. The whole of the western
paling of the lunatic asylum are
algo flat, Plenty of trees were up-
rooted all over the islund and on
huge trée-at the Girl’s High Schoo}
is lying across the strect restin x
on St, John’s Cathedral wall, while
the parapet of Deluxe Cinema hay
collapsed

No shops were opened in the
City today and no Government
offices were functioning, owing to
the celuge of rain. The skies ar®
still overcast and people are still
concerned about hurricane
movements,

one
Hospital,
the city

Allies Attack Russia’s
‘“Hitleran Technique”

LAKE SUCCESS, Aug. 22.

The Security Council to-day
ended its ninth day of fruitless
piocedural debate on Korea
after the British and American
delegates had condemned Rus-
sia’s use of the “Hitleran tech-
nique of the big lie” Britain's
Sir Gladwyn Jebb declared that
peace could never be final un-



less the Russians abandoned
their “mad ideas”. He asserted
it was impossjble for any non-
Communist country to be o
terms of real friendship ar
intimacy with Russia “Te
indeed a Messianic urge wh
leads the Soviets toward war
he declared

American delegate Warr
Austin accused the Russian
using the lie” refert
again the Kor eople

“repeated over and over through
every Soviet - inspired channel}
on earth, Of the Soviet claim
that North Korea was only using
Soviet armament sold to them
when the Red Army withdrew
two years ago, he asked how
was this possible.”

M. Malik began by repeating
his call for the Security Coun-
cil to demand the withdrawal
of foreign forces from Korea
and to leave Korea to decide her

fate for herself
Accuses U.S.
In a long speech M. Malik



accused the United States of
getting up a “reactionary colo-
nial agency” to suppress Asian

movements, American attempts
picture the Korean

national biuff

M. Malik said Western op-
position to hearing the North
Korean representative before
the Council only served the pur-









pose of “blocking discussions
“Regardless of the number of
flags Mr. Trygve Lie set up la
Korea, the w will remain a
rude armed aggression of the
Americans, and no resolution of
the United Nations will justify
it,” Malik added
Malik warned that fuirthe:
progression of the Korean wai
would be fought with “very
serious ¢ircumstances” for which
the responsibility would be en-
tirely American. Foreign troops
should withdraw to allow
the Kore vople to decide for
( met Fy
—Reuter

t near future
The Musivina are Lkely to be}| North Korean troop concentrations
forerunners of a British Common-]| 4p and down the Naktong river
wealth force of Divisional strength | line ,
t least MacArthur's headquarters an-

nounced “that Royal Air Force
SunderlaM! flying Boats had been

The force will have its own guns
id armour. The close British-

Inited States liaison system de- Daght patrolling as far as the
veloped, during the last war is Manet irjan border to support the
being applied to ensure efficient Britis tommanded sea, blockade

of the west coast. A Headquarters
spokes nan said they were help-
ing British cruisers and destroy-

By

link with th
velem

» American sup



eS



ers to tighten the grip on,Com-
lravelling in ay convey to the! muntists trying to run supplies by
Far Bast, marines will be racing} water to their forces in’ the far
with regiments from Hong Kong] scuth. The Sunderlands, in opera-
arvison for » honour of earry-| tion about a fortnight, were origi-
ny the British ffag into Korean] relly besed ct Hong Mong.
Cyround fighting. On their heels Poyal Australian Airforce Mus-
ili come elf contained foree| tengs which Americans admit to
from Britain promised in Parlia-| be the best squadron in Korea
vent Inst month The size of] went strafing and rocketing agai..
this foree is seeret here but it is] today, regardless of bad weather.
xpected to involve about 7,000 —Reuter
! brigade group with armea
nd artillery units
et RED SHIP
With them will be Australia SHELLED
id New Zealand forees recruit-| TAIPEH, Formosa August 22.
i from volunteers who far ex The Chinese Nationalist Navy
eded the numbers for which the| was reported here to-day to have
vo Governments called The| heavily shelled a Communist ship
mbined British force is likely|near the Communist invaded Port
to make up a hard-hitting Di-| of Amoy 100 miles from Nation-
ivision with specialists units| alist Formosa.

lself to Korean conditions

I)

rounding out its ability to suit it- The report as yet unconfirmed

said the ship had to call for
—Reuter, assistance.—Reuter.

Egyptian Wins
Channel Contest
BREAKS RECORD

DOVER, Aug. 22.

Hassan Ad il] Rehim, Egyptian swimmer, won the mass
Channel crossing contest to-day, breaking the previous re-
cord with the unofficial time of 10 hours 52 minutes.

This was the third time that the 41-year-old Egyptian
had swum the Channel. He did the cressing once from
France to England in 1948 and last year crossed [rom Eng-
land to France

Rehim, an enormous figure of a man, is the father of
six children. He told Reuter that he would spend his £1,000
on a launch to take his children boating on the Nile. As he
moved slowly ashore, his brown muscular body shining in
the bright sunshine, he collapsed three times.

- But as soon as he had recovered

sea he said he was not the least

Hi 7 W: . tired, “Go to bed now?” he said,
it er as ‘certainly not. I intend to enjoy
myself to-night. I am ready to

‘wim back."’ He had been cheered
on the cliff tops and steamer-hoot-
ed in the Channel as he set foot on
the rocky beach beneath the pre-
cipitous cliffs of Dover,

A Lunatic

SCHACHT










It had been a neck and.neck
NUREMBERG, British Zone battle among the three winners
Aug. 22 since they were , five miles off
Dr. Hjalim Schacht, Hitler’s}Dover, At the three quarters
Economic Minister told the court sere they were all alone out in
cn to-day’s second day in his fifth | front.
cenazification trial, “I have Le Morvan Leads
:ealized that Hitler was a lunatic” Le Morvan, the French favour-
I only took over post infite led then with the two Egyp-
August 1934 to guara to the/tians not far behind but on his
German people a sound economic |flank. One and a half miles from
future shore Rehim spurted forward and
I hoped I could influence Hit passed Le Morvan
r’s policy, I saw from the atti- It was close the rest of the way
‘ude of non-Nazi parties and the jin but Hassan Hamad came ashore
attitude of “he public that it was [ten minutes behind in the unoffi-
mpossible to oppose Hitler cial time of eleven hours and three
Asked by the Public Prosecu-|minutes. Le Morvan had never
tor whether it might not have been |collapsed. He waded then swam
better k from Hitler |and was finally led on to the beach
Schacht repl t other ;just under St. Margaret's Cliff.
former Na ind diplo Competitors fought rain this
masts whe Nurem | morning under lowering sunless
uF var e es had re jskies A thunder storm threatened
mained ir fice bec they be.|off Dover but as they neared thei:
lieved the ld th | goal the skies cleared and sharp
Nazi Regin roi sunlight streamed down.
Durin re ial 1 | They had set in the early
{ t only |morning darkness at 2.36 a.m
fir fron Cap Gris Nez. By the time
that at |the inner touchcd shore about

mbers be crut ret

@ on page 8
i hs © isi THE SUNSHINE CLUB is golng eincilinaags
M* KENNETH DAVIS. Part On Six Months Course Hope To Operate Back From Visit To to hold a luncheon at the Grand “¢ PASSAGE”
ner of Messrs, Stansfeld, R. CLYDE COZIER. who | Here Canada Hotel, The hotel changes $20 for
Scott and Co, Lid, w ft bs 4 ; ear ete . 4 \ the exclusive use of a dining room, e
bedos over the week-end by C1 Se toe the 0.8. yeterd Mi cee. eco GERALD LOMER of Radio| plus $2.50 per person. If the club A Slight
expects to return on Rio morning via Puerto Rico | Ses or. Sons ntavive of Distribution who has been in|charges its members $3 each and
after visiting Bermuda and the 2 W-LA. is ona six month isit Linea Acropostal Venezolana in fanada for the past five weeks re-|has four non-paying guests (the —_—_—_—_—_________I
Behames. site to New York. Several of his rela- Port-of-Spain, . Trinidad | arrived tomneq by T.C.A., over the week-| speakers), how many persons, in- Error
ahamas, tives and friends were at Sear terday morning by B.W.LA. ae- a..4 cluding the four guests, must EMPIRE RO W AL
to see him off ympanied by his wife and Mr. attend the luncheon so the club “if “Wanted! to know the address
’ Three Sons Clyde will study Electrical En- Enrique Miquelarena, Assistant Back From U.K. Holiday may come out even? of a firm in Rio the other day,
} i r a ov ic 4
RS, RANDI HALVoRssEN “neering raffic Manager of L.A.Vi4 mt Saeie oer ut DUS Oy aq pIhom siaquieut | SC I asked someone to ring up and To-day and Tomorrow To-day and Tomorrow
$ her three sons, Erik liead Office in Venezuela OMDR, and Mrs. Norman | \'° qunt aL oe tenbs pom o¢] find out, Eventually a slip of paper 4.45 & 8.30 4.30 and 8.30
Thor Oe Olaf eae pee ng yi Linea Aere tal Venezolana i Daysh, who left Barbados | ssi, ssequiout so yeeuani ae Meee was handed to me Me oy Te . :
i ; ; é ‘Verena ge thew emorane IS on June 12 for England returned | sui squiaut yo requinu ou Tends 1) dregs, Messrs. So and So, rua tal @ 20th C-Fox Double
pemengers ass ine virors Nene. he Venezuglan Government's Air- fom their holiday on Sunday a! - | 747" Pinos Smut os ee enih uae eed tal, No. 98.5 degrees. I thought Columbia Pictures
: Her sone whose ace seas ; ternoon via Trinidad by B.W.LA. enw ano ou, “anoj-e4x1s ‘uonayog =| this was a little odd; it oe Maureen O’HARA
from seven to nine years, are rhe party was met at Seawell = ie clalen ala ema nn t Presents Walter PIDGEON
just about three of the happiest Mr. V .C. Knight, Hon, Vene- compass to detect 98.5 degrees, so
youngsters you have ever seen cuelan Viee-Consul, Mr, Machado- Bo —32 ant. ;
All with short blonde hair, they " elasquez and Mr, a oo Rupert and the Back-r room Y tikate the dats Taran Given, . “ALL THE in
wore brightly coloured — shirts have come over with the hopes he said, defensively. ‘I asked
and navy blue pants, and thelr of establishing an air service twice too but the man said it was ’ ” “
smiles were as gay as their shirt, operated by L.A.V., between Vene- Then I KING Ss MEN HOW GREEN WAS MY

PAGE TWO







Carub

BARBADOS



ADVOCATE

| HOUSEWIVES’



GUIDE



sSswoORD



WEDNE



SDAY, AUGUST 23, 1950

| PILAZA 10 DAY (only) 5& 8.30 pm. (Warner's Double)

“DECEPTION”

and



“ESCAPE

IN THE DESERT”



ccna a tC tN te a,

Prices of English potatoes Bette DAVIE Claude RAINS Philip W. DORN b { DRUTINE
HE ACTING GOVERNOR of and Plantains when the ' REDAY AND FRIDAY 5 & 40 pom
cS Antig ia, Hor F . D Ma agban il checked yester- Monogram Honing Sensetion tit BowERy Boys ee
ecren te aan reais . ‘tele English potatoes l2qts i “FIGHTING FOOLS ieee sai,
a week jn order to gain first hand = 1b, a ; : BAT, & SUN.—"LOUISANA” & “SEX GUN GOSPEL” | Monotram’s Double
knowledge of the presidenc it Plantcins 7 & &@ cts, each Be oe ae aetna heels -

people and problems

Leaving To-day








’ BBCRadioProgramme

RS Eat














GAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES



















UE to leave by the “Oranje
stad” to-day en route to { WROuEODAY At gu 2a ae Last Show SS rely Al |
are i ' ‘live ar he News am ew ‘ Wf of the New Monogram Execitin a. |
England, are Mr. and Mi Cliv | Anwisate 746 am, The African Queen Across im Be 6 e “CUSTER'S LAST STAND” |
Simmonds, Mr, and Mrs. Sim- 159 am Montmartre Pievere: 7.43] 4. te hae Hts polite. (0) ith REX LEAST Jack MULHALL Ruth MIX ~— Bobby NELSON |
monds were marriéd here on July am ; Spiders and much: # = From i‘ Strong (7) saree i thio ae ee saaenpieir scape ninenennnnennaentnannti
's. § ¥ the Editorials; 8.10 a.m rogramme ; Te there @ co 2 Seta. sein
16, Mrs. Gisnmonde is the former Perade; ®15 a.m, Work and Worship yown ? 1B) ver, (6) WED, & THURS. 8.90 P.M a
Miss Brenda Haynes The Sim 42 om, ERC Woleh Orchestra; 9 am. | 14 We wet this fi back. Final Malt Monogram's Bxciting Serial i
monds are going to live in Eng- Close Down: 12 noon The Mews; 12.10 (a) w. (7) “CLUSTERS LAST STAND” |
land, where Mr, Simmonds is a p.m. News Anolyrte; 2 15 p.m yvere i Beste, ae ) s at ta a ie i {
lecturer in Chemical Engineering ates ig, ee pin ay 4 short. story “eke abet *
at Durham University Brin Sper; 4 p.m, The Newn, 10 neste tne boa a
p.m. Hone News from Britain; ais} BB Educate the ib. Weempee, v00:
pm Soerts Neview; 2.30 pm. Menry a
i | Wood Promenade Concerts; 4 p.m. The pown G L Oo B E
On Barbados Holiday News 4.10 pm, The daily ce 415 1. Ont pilere make in @)
. sid cai the bm. Mucle from Grand Hotel; 4 ym 2. Not above the table,
ho tees. Seneaving «i wary, eer a e , e t ie oe it Oe —. ™ TO-DAY 5 AND 830, A LOVABLE DOUBLE
Barbadés are Mr. Samuel § fh Pa Fyeqromene, Seetiee: Fie * oa haee a ane ian. x8) ms
Martin, Secretary of the Trini- FF a Spm. The Plano for Plea ‘aaa ek a> “ AGE
dad and Tobago League of Liter- i sure “aie m . ate ‘ube ii wre, ‘woke tite a ?
ary and Cultural Clubs, Miss Ivy e toed fe vee 2 1 ie. Pie, (4) 16, Anorwt. (>)
. } New nly sie; 70 pom. Crieket mm of rete
Weekes and Miss Ruth Charles of | News Anan 2 Eason, 1 ot.48 pon | Ae Qne anne ney at bebe v) Dana ANDREWS—Susan HAYWARD
r a: Radia New 22. s clue + e WW am
the Lethlehem Roman Catholic | To he announce nom dis News ahd
+ . ' reel; ©.15 Mid Week Talk; 6.90 anc
School in Port-of-Spain and Mins | a p.m. Poyel. Artillery Mounted . Sand “ Os
Bernice Charles of the Providence } 6.55 p.m. From the BAItorials; 9 pm enuso amet Lh Bt adien re ee ”
High School, They are staying [> wusie nee ee eee a te te be $ re S eS, = +> Ks, i “ys - EYES OF THE U D
vith Capt. and Mrs. Bertie Selby at a p.m. Tntertude: 10.19 p.m Here: s a] se a . ieeann: :
in Bay Street re: 10.40 p.m. Ralanee of Ruri Stee ae Se Lon CHANEY—Richard DIX—Wendy BARRIE
J. D, GODDARD and F. RB. BROWN, the respective captains of West Indians and England, watchea , {2 Prom the Thire mare __ bon (FF

_Expects To Return
Saturday

by other members of both team
ings and 66 runs at The Oval



celebrating after

the final Test which

zuela and Barbados

the West Indies won by an inn





BREAKING EVEN







98.5 degrees all right.’

KIDDIES: 2 P.M. MATINEE
TOMORROW TO SEE













realised someone had mistaken
On seeing one of the Police the little circle beside the 5 for es VALLEY ”
men on duty at the airport short The Dentist the English degree sign—the ad- Starring:
ly after they arrived, they wernt dress I was after was Rua tal e
ea to have . ehat with hin Is A Major tal, ee re Baker pant tn te Broderick CRAWFORD and
“Are you a policeman?” "Gee . a —Rober aker speaking in the
that’s a oily belt you're wear D" KLEVAN left yes- BBC's “Letter on Londor Joanne DRU—John ‘“ ”
ing, is it a Scout belt?" “Do : terday morning by B.W.LA., for Latin America.” LAURA
you think we can buy one here,” for Puerto Rico, Still retaining his IRELAND, John DEREK
ete., ete,, were the questions rank as Major in the USS, Army, Jonni aaa peeing errant abe :
he was in uniform when he left . =
gle ol a oan 4 eee Seawell yesterday. He will be Hurrying to his bedroom Rupert th ougt ut he Poocbosees fet on
uatoms Ope nent, ny iy for about two weeks on a ‘oes to his dressing gown and there, the bark and pour 1 P Gene TIERNEY
each wanted to take their bags rn s ie : ae B 4 and the tree will go again.” Once R x WY
out by themselves despite its th wang ide eee asain e sure enough, is the small dark again he tells his story and then he 0 Dana ANDREWS
large nize The smallest of them ; 7 . = ae ee USS bottle. ‘* That proves that I wasn't grabs his scarf. ‘* 1 must go and Clifton WEBB

Ceneral Puerto Rico



Hospital in . ” laugh he scam- Billy G I he backoroomn 30 Onl
ve tir Lift dreaming | "' he laughs, as he scan warn Billy Goat that the back mm? { To-day 4.3 nly
ere: ore ate - aawe’ OG Af h pers back, ‘* Look, Daddy,” ne boy is on his track. 1 hope I'm not ‘getting yas onnt Pate
and let the ‘porter take it out to ter Three Years Cries. e Here's what the imps gave too late,” he thinks, as he scampere Tomorrow 4.30 and 8.15

‘ ‘ ; mes up away.

“the oar, As they ‘bounced’ out h Reyer me me. another tree co ; :
ft the ‘Terminal Building, one of Mi": and Mrs. ‘Nick’ Williams Republic Double . OLYMPIC
them turned as he got to the and thelr two children leave | | Jane FRAZEE
door, and waving to everyone in to-day for England by the })

William MARSHALL

feneral said, “So long!"

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

To-day and Tomorrow

“Oranjestad,” Mr, Williams who is
an Engineer with Cable and Wire-


































. TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 8,30 4 4.30 and 8.15
, “Mrs, Halvorssen and her sons DR. DEAN KLEV less has been stationed in Barba- Matinee: TOMORROW at 5 p.m in United Artist Double
expect to return to Venezuela on Puerto asa ol rie dos since April 1947 He is now ]} JOHN LUND ,. WANDA HENDRIX eee ns FITZGERALD nl rtis tee
September 2, Meanwhile they Klevan is wearing the uniform ne to England on long leave. se i } : CK’S MILLIONS” $6 CALENDER GIRL” Michael REDGRAVE
are holidaying at the Ocean View of Major U.8, Army. Ho still He bids goodbye to his many in “MISS TATLOCK'S “ John MILLS
Hotel, retains his army rank. friends here ‘cl ors ay imbed bladed ees ———. Whenever you feel discomfort after and in
SPECIAL MATINEE: 'TO_DAY at 5 p.m meals, just suck two Rennies, one
ede os WALT DISNEY'S ~ = - - after the other. As they dissolve ”
“MELODY TIME” in Technicolor their balanced blend ‘of antacid “CATMAN OF PARIS - JOHNNY IN THE
; i b , sib ingredients goes straight to where
ROY ROGERS — DENNIS DAY — FREDDY MARTIN the trouble lies, and corrects your ) os
BAER ERI acidity. You can always settle with CLOUDS
trouble from acid stomach im- ¥
c mediately, if you carry a few Rennies Carl ESMOND
nei | OPENING GLOBE FRIDAY 25th |‘tusvacizzsayees |] ceLeseone. and
pocket ca ener. If they don’t give
The FILM that broke all BOX OFFICE RECORDS you a, it’s time you saw your Seren Ser rt +f
ths yea in Trinidad Get Rennies at any chemist. To-Nite 8.30 NIGHT IN
Be ’
ances PEON R DIGESTIF i E S CASABLANCA”
T MADAM O'LINDY in
HE GRIPPING STORY OF Starring :
”
THE HATFIELDS AND. . ‘CARACAS NIGHTS The MARX BROTHERS
NO SPOON, NO WATER... =
Suck them like sweets
| THE MPCOYS | )
: | SIOGSOOG
~~” :
. .. America’s most |
famous feud! ... they are worth

talking about !



This party of Venezuolans arrived by B.W.LA,
are on the recently inaugurated “Package tours,”

Here For Two Weeks

starring
me FARLEY GRANGER CHARLES BICKFORD RAYMOND MASSEY
RICHARD BASEHART GIG! PERREAU

and introducing JOAN EVANS
Direoted ty IRVING REIS Serres Play by Joa Callior trem & Novel by Alerts Hammon

yesterday morning at Seawell. The majority of them
between Venezuela and Barbados, |

To U.K. For Diploma Do Not Eat Them!

oe AVING » England to-day Dmcribomed by RKO RAMIO PICTURES, IMC
ISS MAUREEN PITT arrived Baya dL gitgl cceanenel n Mx. FEW warning notices on the
from ‘Venemuela via Trini Harold Brewster, Assistant Mas- Manchineel Trees on Rockley

dad yestersiay morning by B.W.LA
to spend two weeks’ holiday in
Barbados, Miss Pitt, who is from
the South of England, has been

Peach would help prevent tourists
from eating these poisonous ber-
Now that this beach has been
leared of bush, Marfehineel ber-

ter at Combermere School, who is
going to Loughborough College to

teke a diploma in physical educa= Tes



faving in Venezuela for one year, ton ta ries are lying under the trees in | x
: oo * cara ile in England he plans to fes are lying ' aoa 7
ealedltmngg scored nah NE de: eh eet sp ber ‘solte of She time with his Sundreds and tod to the island | s
“She is staying at the Ocean sister and brother-in-law Mr, and mot knowing that they are poison- g
vie D Bickel aying a « Mrs Frankie Worrell ous might be tempted to eat some. }
Ww o . : s %

S es *PSOSISESSSSSSOSS OSS OO










EQUIP YOUR KITCHEN er
AND PANTRY with ;

PYREX PORCELAIN & STAINLESS










%
‘
‘ ls y | ;
eS it : STEEL KITCHEN SINKS:
OVEN and Sek IK yi :
AVE y %
vy 1X S| ;
TABLE WARE -——(\ fa 3) iN ’ WITH DOUBLE and SINGLE :
A WIDE RANGE TO SELECT FROD x ;
CASSEIOLES iy aga : EREP , BOTTLE OF | DRAIN BOARD and CABINET §
PLATES—DINNER, SOUP, BREAKFAST } S Nanariee mn or S x
18 m 3 s M\ y : os . S| TO x °
CUSTARD CUPS Hl essoeies AN ASSET EVERY MODERN 3
DISHES. PUDDING, ROASTING, PIF 1 es s
IT SPS —8 PIRCE AND 11 PIBCE. ! $ CONQUERS })SOLE AGENTS:— KITCHEN. S
Spacious eae Parking i x PAIN |
——_—_— 1S On Sale :
BARBADOS co OPERATIVI TTON FACTORY LTD \ : KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES. 2 | MANNING & CO., LTD. See them on Show at... THE CORNER STORE ;

2

SGSGS66-66556565699959S59 |


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1950 *



Pedestrian
Unconscious

After Accident;

PEDESTRIAN by the name

of Dowrich, who is said to be
was in-|}

a resident of Bank Hall,

volved in an accident with a

yesterday morning. He was taken
to the General Hospital in an
unconscious condition and
tained. :
Also involved in the accident
was a motor lorry M-975, owned
by G. Rogers of Grazette’s Road,
St. Michael, and driven by Estwick
Inniss of Fairfield, Black Rock.
Up to yesterday evening Dow-
rich was still in an unconscious
eondition. He is suffering from
injuries to his face and mouth.

e-

HE ANNUAL RE-UNION

;



DINNER of the Combermere |

Old Boys’
place at the Combermere
Hall on Saturday night,
26, at 8 o’clock.

The Guests of Honour

wilt be! Ple

H. E. Arrindell, Esq., C. W. Rud-}

der, Esq., and F. A. Bishop., Esq.
The proposers of the Toasts will
be: The King—The President,
The Guests of Honour—L. R.
Hutchinson, Esq., The School—
Rev. A. E. Armstrong, M.A.,
Reply—F. A. Collymore, Esq., Old
Boys Abroad—R. C. Springer,
Esq., M.A., Reply—J. C. Tudor,
Esq., B.A., The

No Help

Unless It’s A/
Hurricane

Mr, Owen T, Ailder moved the|
j adjournment of the House yester- |
day for five minutes to discuss}
assistance by

the granting of
Government

on Monday by a
weighing about a_ ton,
rolled down College Hill.

which

Mr, Allder said that during the
a large stone fell
destroying,
ily for
him, his children were at a neigh-
bour'’s when the aecident occurred.
applied to the
teiief Committee for
help to be told that no assistance
from thet ecom-
mittee unless the weather Was de-

last rainfall,
from a nearby cli

Harewood’s house. Luck

The resident
Hurricane

‘ould be given

clared a hurricane,

Some of the pecple nearby

Association will take Were afterwards afraid to sleep in
School their homes.
August for Government io acqitire lands

The time had come

suitable for housing, from peo-
in the parish who were will-
ing to sell, and have all the houses

removed from such a dangerous
area.

He felt it was a question of
saving lives and not allowing

death to take its full course.

He hoped that Government
would take into consideration the
notices he had browght to their
altention.

If Government had taken the

C.S.0.B.—| caution suggested by him some-

J. W. B. Chenery, Esq., B.A.,|time ago, the accident would have

Reply—The President.

Old Boys wishing to attend are];

asked to give their

been avoided.
At Coach Hill, he said, stones

names to,have come down beside the road

either Messrs. V. B. Williams, C/o|and there were others still over-
H. H. Williams’ Office, F. S. Olton,| hanging people’s houses. He was

C/o Olton’s Pharmacy, Leslie
Cole, C/o Cole’s Printery or D. R.
Perkins, Ellerslie, Bank Hall. The
subscription is $3.50 but no re-
servations can be aceepted after
midday on Friday, August 25.
RNEST BRADSHAW of Step-
ney Plantation, St. George,
reported to the Police the loss of
a .32 calibre revolver valued $50
from his elothing while at Sandy
Lane beach, St. James, during last
month. ,

UR TRAFFIC OFFENCES

were recorded yesterday but
23 over the week-end. Of the
week-end offences 15 motorists
were charged for not paying thc
appropriate tax for their motor
vehicles.

Two motorists were charged for
parking in restricted areas and
another for obstructing _ traffic.
There were two charges for not
having parking lights and another
for refusing to give name, etc., ctc.
of owner.

A conductor was charged
carrying passengers in excess.

A motorist was charged yes-
terday for not stopping after
being involved in an accident
and also for causing damage by
misbehaviour. There was another
charge for carrying more than
one passenger beside the driver
and one for not paying the appro-
priate tax.

Over the week-end the Police
nabbed a man for having sea eggs
in his possession before the

for





scheduled time for diving them.(

‘A& THELSTON BRADSHAW of

Collymore Rock reported to
the Police that a quantity of
groceries valued $45.11 were re-
moved from his provision shop
at the same address recently.

NOTICE published at the
Office of the Controller

i~

t of | managed
Foods Supplies and Prices over! points

give assistance to Harewood. Mr.
Allder also suggested that Gov-
ernment will consider employing
persons to have the overhanging
beulders in St. John removed and
also the removal to safer spots,
the houses of those people who
are now living in the dangerous
areas.

canned hams, gammons and
shoulders from soft curreacy
sources outside the colony’s alloca-
tion.

ACCIDENT occurred on
Black Rock Road, near the
Lazaretto, St. Michael, at about
4.30 pm. on Monday between
National *Bus M-1023, driven by

‘A*

| Cyril Parris of Passage Road, and

motor van M-2573, owned by
Zephirin’s Bakery and driven by
Denzil Yynch of Grazette’s Ten-
Both

entry. vehicles

damaged.

were

HE %715-TON STEAMSHIP
BRUSH which arrived from
Trinidad over the week-end under
the command of Capt. Jacobson
brought a quantity of cargo from
Halifax. It consisted of rough
pine lumber, spruce and powdered
milk. From Trinidad it brought
tarpaulins and tractor parts. It
is consigned to Messrs, Plantations
Ltd.
OMAN’S C.C. scored their
first win for the season on
Saturday when they defeated
Union C.C. by eight wickets in
their B.C.L.. fixture. Union
scored 24 in their first innings and
Romans replied with 27. In their
second innings Union scored 40
and Romans knocked 39 for the
loss of two wickets to win the
match.
ie C.C., aided by the
J slow bowler Vernon Fenty,
to” gain first innings

in their match against

the week-end, regarding Colonial| Todds C.C, on Saturday. Good-

Exports, stated that licences would
be freely granted in future for
the import of rope made of coir,
travel goods, handbags, wallets,
writing cases and similar articles
made of leather or fibre, from the
Colonies into the United Kingdom.

Another notice notified im
porters that licences would be
granted for the importation of











?

Pond'’s Creams have done for my
says Lady Maureen, “I nse Pond’s

protect my shin’

NGLISH OR AMERICAN — society’s lovelies?
women use the same beauty care. They use
Pond’s, and it is thanks to Pond’s two Creatns that
their complexions keep so radiantly lovely always.
Why not let Pond’s keep your skin lovely, wo?
Every night, before you go to bed, cleanse the skin
thoroughly of dirt and stale make-up with delightful
Pond’s Cold Cream. Then “rinse” with more Cold



ee Se a
LADY MAUREEN COOPER, Jovely voung
English society woman, entrusts her milk-and-roses
complexion to Pond’s. ‘It is simply wonderful what
lexion,”’
Cold Cream
for cleansing and Pond's Vanishing Cream to

will has now played three matches
and have 15 points.

Goodwill scored 148 in their
first innings. L. St, Hill knocked
up 54, Miller 30 and Jordon 18.

For Todds Harris took seven
for 29. On Saturday Todds, after
a grand start of 40 without loss,
were soon after bowled out, Fenty
six for 16 and Downes two for 22.



Cream for extra-cleansing, @xtra-soitness.
In the morning, before putting on your make-up,
smooth in a thin film of Pond’s Vanishing Cream.

It makes an ideal powder base -because it holds
powder matt for hours. It protects the skin, too.
Use Pond’s beauty care regularly and in a short
while you will notice that your skin is clearer, softer,
with new

smoother. It will glow

radiance, new

loveliness. Pond’s Creams are inexpensive to buy,

yet they are used by
both sides of the Atlanti

all the best beauty counters.

ociety’s
You can buy Pond’s at

loveliest women on

; to, Glenville Hare-|
motor lorry travelling along Pal-|\ood,'a resident of Cottage, St.
metto Square at about 11 o'clock} John, whose house was smashed
large stone,

est ousew i
finally asking the Government dacieet eat tele

charm
society

POND’S



|

|

|



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



HILTON BOWLED HY GODDARD





























|
|
|

HILTON clean bowled by GODDARD after making 3 during England’s first innings at The Oval

in the fourth Test match won by the West Indies.

She Expected) Vacant Post

A Flood And) Asst. Supt.
_ Moved Qué | May Be Filled



| In the Constitution district

on Sunday night, were busy get-
ting everything in order again
and were all hoping that
worse had passed.

One woman was not content
to sit and wait, so she properly
closed her doors and windows,
took a few of the most essential
things, and went into the coun-
try to take a holiday with her
family.

In this area many fowl houses
and pens were damaged and in
some cases boards from palings
have been washed away.

By midday yesterday the ris-
ing water in the flood areus had
subsided and only a little water
remained on the Queen’s Park
grounds.

Deoris was scattered along the
banks of the Constitution River,
but no dead fowls, turkeys,
ducks, etc., could be seen, The
telephone line at St. Joseph was
still out of order yesterday but
no further damage was done to
the Lakes Bridge at St. Andrew.
The telephone line at St. Andrew
was again working yesterday al-
though a bit noisy.

the

Some residents of River Road
took advantage of the better
weather yesterday to prepare for
the more sévere weather which
is generally expected during the
August month,

arpenters were busy repair-
ing roofs and windows of many
houses and exposed electric wires
were being repaired by work-~
ers of the Electric Company.

Bridgetown enjoyed bright
sunshine yesterday. The temper-
ature was 85 degrees Fahrenheit
in the shade and the wind blew
at 10 miles an hour. Early in
the morning it looked as though
it would have been yet another
two loud peals

reiny day when
heavy

of thunder brought a
shower around 7 o'clock.

It was only after 3 p.m. that
it began to drizzle but this did
not last for long.

During Monday and up to six
o'clock yesterday morning three
parishes recorded two inches or
more of rain, but at St. Lucy only
24 parts fell.

The returns were: City one
inch, 85 parts, Station Hill Dis-

One is English, one American

yet their Beauty Care
1s the same

cauties who use Pond's

brings up a

a aE EEEIESSUsEEEEESS SSS



MRS. CORNELIUS VANDERBILT, Jr.,
young New Yorker, is one of the many
“You won't find a
finer cream anywhere than Pond's Cold Cream,”
‘says Mrs. Vanderbilt. ‘it leaves the skin feeling
especially soft and smooth and clear

becoming glow of colour in the cheeks”



His Excellency the Governor

To
The Honoutable The
House of Assembly
Legislative Council
His Excellency the Governor
has the honour to inform the
Honourable the House of Assem-
bly—Legislative Council that he
is in’ communication with the
Right Honourable the Secretary
of State for the Colonies with
regard to the filling of the vacant
post of Assistant Medical Super-
intendent, Mental Hospital.
Extreme difficulty has been
experienced, since the création of
a second post of Assistant Medi-
eal Superintendent in April, 1944,
in securing the services of a sub-
stantive holder of the office and,
in fact, the Government has been
ecmpelled so far to resort to 4

series of acting appointments.

The Sceeretary of State advises
that the services of a medical
officer of excellent professional
cepability and character may be
obtained on agreement for three
years provided return passages
not exceeding $960 are made
available.

2. His Excellency will be glad
to learn as early as is possible
whether the Honourable House—
Council will agree to the Govern-
ment accepting the condition re-
ferred to, in which case the sane-
tion of the Legislature for the
expenditure will be sought in the
usual manner.

POLICE SEIZE ARMS
ITALY, Aug. 22,
Italian police seized a_ secret
arms dump during a surprise raid
last night on naval shipyards at
Sestri Ponente near here. An ar-
rested shipyard worker told police
the material was for use “in case
of revolution.”



—Reuter



triet two inches, St, George one
inch, 58 parts, St. Philip one inch
45 parts, St. Thomas two inches,
17 parts, St, Peter one inch, 30
parts, St. James two inches, 28
parts, St. Lucy 24 parts and St
John one inch, 19 parts.



What M.Ps

Mr. Brancker (C) whether Gov-
ernment will give favourable
ecnsideration of negotiating with
ether British Caribbean Govern-
ments with a view to the deter-
mination of a date for a national
holiday throughout the area in
honour of the return to the Brit-
ish West Indies of the West In-
dies cricket team?

In event of such a holiday be-
ing decided upon, will the local
Government see to it that all
Government employees (includ-
ing labourers of the Departmem
of Highways and Transport and

Public Works) be paid their full
pay for that day?

1, Whether the attention of
Government has been drawn tc
the statement published in the

local press to the effect that, as
from October 1 an increase o!
motor omnibus fares in the coun-
try districts of this island has been
eanctioned by the Department of
Highways and Transport?

2. If the above mentioned state
ment is accurate, is Government
aware of the widespread dissatis-
faction created in rural areas by
euch publication?

3. Has Government sanctioned
the increase in such motor omni-
bus fares?

4. If the
thrée is in
Government
urgent and
tion, having

answer to question
the affirmative, will
give the matter very
careful re-considera-
regard to widespread
penury and unemployment exist-
ing at the present time in the
coun district of this colony?

Whether Government is aware
of the great popularity of the pub-
lic library service in Pie Corner,
St. Lucy?

Will Government take steps to
establish a branch of the Public
Library in these areas as soon as
nossible in order to cope with the
demand in tivat district for library
facilities?

COST OF LIVING

THE COST OF LIVING Index
figures showed no change for the
month of July. Tt is 241 % whicn
shows a rise of 141 % since Sep-

tember 1939.



THE FACTS ABOUT FRESHER BREATH

and (E{l/ LAS TERUENE tooth Paste



Remember:. -



e
PPC OO FOSS

Mr. Factory Manager

| LET US HELP YOU WITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEMS.
We can supply the following ex STOOK.

BOLTS « NUTS—

BEARLNG (Plummer Block) —

BOLT TAPS & DIES—.
ASBESTOS ROPE, TAPE and

PIRE OLAY, BAFFLE BRICKS, etc.



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.

HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL FACTORY AND PLANTATION
SUPPLIES.

In scientific tests, more than 80% of cases
of simple bad breath were overcome—not
for minutes but for hours— with a single
brushing of LISTERINE ‘TOOTH PASTE!
EXCLUSIVE LUSTERFOAM ACTION
AND NEW MINTY FLAVOUR!

Buy New LISTERIN? TOOTH PASTE today.
Enjoy exhilarating freshness... keep your breath
fresh longer With exclusive Lusterfoam Action!

Get a
non eee Ctiday

Iron & Bright Steel — All sizes

SKF BALL and Cast Iron Brass
Bushed

In sets from Y4" to Ye”

FIBRE, etc.

4
DOCS SSE CCOOOOSOSSODOOOOOPOSSD | |

$25,816 Te Be |
Spent On Schools |
And Breakwater |

The House of Assembiy yester- |
day passéd a Resolution to provide
$25,816 to carry out repairs to the |

Providence Boys’ School, the |
Christ Church Foundation Boys |
and Girls’ Schools and the break- }
water at the “Princes Alice” |
Playing Field.

Most members were of the
opinion that the repairs to the

schools should be done, but some}
felt that they should have nothing
to do with the breakwater of the
Princess Alice Playing Field at
present. The money would be
wasted because the hurricane
season Was too near at hand and/}
there was a misunderstanding
over the funds used in the prepar-
ation of that playing field

During the debate, Mr. Adame
(L) and Mr. Lewis (L) gave their
views as to why Barbados did not
have Ministerial Statu

Mr. Adams (L) who took charge
of the Resclution, said that the
provision in the approved Estim-

ates, 1950-51, for repair to ele-
mentary schools had been fully al-}
tceated and supplementar pro-|

vision was then required to meet
the cost of repairs which were ur-



gently needed atthe Providence
Boys’ School. Of the provision, of
$6,666 an amount of $3,306 was re

quired for essential repairs and
the remainder would be used
provide an annex of 600 square
feet of floor space which would
give the additional accommodation
required for the present number of
*hildren attending the school
vork would be undertaken by
C al Engifiee

‘olonial Enginee: e

Urgent Repairs

Pending a review of the general
schoo! building programme and a
decision on the proposal to build
a combined school to replace the
Christ Church’ Foundation Boys
and Girls’ Schools for which token
provision had been included in the
Capital Estimates of 1950-51, ther«
were urgent repairs which had to
be done to the Boys’ School before
the next term began towards the
end of September. No major re-
pairs were contemplated and it
was estimated that the provision
of $2,400 would be sufficient to
make the school water-tight until
a decision had been reached on
he proposal to build a new school
lhe work would be undertaken by
the Colonial Engineer

The breakwater at the “Princess
Alice” Playing Field had collapsed
in two places and it was in urgent
need of repairs. There was
tion behind the recently erected
pavilion which had lost a quantity
t the bedblocks thereby causing
‘rosion, In time that might
the fgundation of the building

As it was likely that heavy sea
luring the hurricane months
would cause further damage to the
breakwater it was proposed to
eifect the necessary repairs imme
diately These would entail the
building of an outer protection for
the wall and filling in the eroded
portions with old stone blocks and
scrap metal to form a binder for
material which would be used as a
filler; that filling material would
be supplied by the Vestry ef St

to

the

a sec

Michael as soon as the outer wall }



would have been rebuilt
onial Engineer estimated that the
work would cost
$16,750

He said that it was essential to
make the Foundation Girls’ and
Fovs’ Sthools ifer-tight

Mr, Goddard (Ff) said th
would have thcught that since tal
ibout schools were going
Christ Church would have had a
school worthy being called a
school

Schools Overcrowded

toth of the chools

were overcrowded boys’

f
of

Foundation

At the

school, it was overcrowded:to such

@ On Page 5














@ When over-indulgence in
food and drink causes stomach
distress Alka-Seltze> offers
quick relief. Sparkling, pleas-
ant-tasting, its alkalizing prop-
erties bring relief in a burry.

Alka-Seltzer







\

The}

affect |

The Col- |

approximately |

on, |

1

|

}
i

}
}
|

|



tra capacity





SSREBESE SERS

Ry aioe
cost per mu
a truck, The

Thames Tri

lic brakes increase the saf
prefer it, you can have adicse
> | as to service facilitie
condition throughout its li

because they SAVE MORE!

PAGE THREE

EDOSE

Of This Famous Remedy

Don’t let Indigestion make
your meals amisery. Letjust
one dose of MACLEAN
BRAND STOMACH POW-
DER bring you relief! This
famous remedy relieves pain
and discomfort quickly and
effectively because it is a
perfectly balanced scientific
formula. Try MACLEAN
BRAND STOMACH POW-
DER to-day !

MACLEAN BRAND
STOMACH POWDER
Quickly Relieves
FLATULENCE
ACIDITY
HEARTBURN
NAUSEA

STOMACH PAIN
and

\"BILIOUSNESS
due to Indigestion

STOMACH
POWDER with ?

genres A









NY

REYfla 4

/

ou treah

en in extreme heat you feel fit and fresh
Acrt i ¢ 1 the unusual weave of
healthful fabric enable the air to circulate

and allow your
keep you at a
iz heat or cole t
smooth

body to breathe, Designed to
temperature
ut British cellular is so

to wear next to your skin.

comfortably even
is well

and sol

Send for catalog

Cellular Clothing Cv, Ltd., 465, Oxford St

NAME, ...605

DDRES

o° *2cameere,





WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.

INC. in B. G.

What mal 1 Wort
of Art?
When it is Tailored to
Vi sure at

pina

Specialists in the Trade

High - Standard Workman

in the Field of Tailoring

Order Your

FOGARTY’S

Next Suit From

SS:







' )
on the a |-eah>s
f rur ‘ : rr,
New Ford 2
k with its t fi tengu dc
body, cuts operat sets. 7 irau
' { I ou
lir y And
, we keep your Thar tip-top
wits j r
pairs at low fixed prices! Thames Trucks earn more money
>

CHARLES MeENEARNEY & €0., LTD.




+

" PAGE FOUR





oer

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.
Wednesday, August 23, 1950

DANGER

THE dangers attendant upon a_politi-
eally conscious but politically inexperi-
enced people being given adult suffrage are
obvious and it is all the more necessary
that the persons who come forward to
represent them should be aware of their
responsibilities and act accordingly.

In the West Indies the above is particu-
larly true. The problems of the area are
complex and no quick and easy solution is
apparent. It is tempting for those who
seek Legislative honours to divert atten-
tion from the difficulties by appealing to
sentiment and prejudice. By sueeumbing
to that temptation, however, the political
life of the countries is sullied and the
opposers of adult suffrage are provided
with the best grounds on which they can
rest their opposition.

Jamaica boasts of having the most ad-
vanced of West Indian constitutions but
the recent history of that strife torn island
is not a happy omen for other islands
which seek more democratic political insti-
tutions. Open rioting has taken place be-
tween the followers of the two main
parties while at election time the conduct
of many candidates has been a discredit to
their country and to the whole West In-
dies. Intimidation, bribery and the cruder
forms of demagoguery have been conspicu-
ous while the balanced and calm leadership
which is so much needed has not been
forthcoming in any large measure,

Trinidad will be holding elections in the
near future for members of the Legisla-
tive Council under the new constitution.
The constitution is a great step forward for
that island giving as it does a large meas-
ure of ministerial responsibility. Trinidad
has been proposed as the seat of the Feder-
al Government in the federation of the
West Indies, As such Trinidadian leaders
will play a vital role in the Federal Legis-





lature, added to which Trinidad will have +

the second largest number of representa-
tives in the Federal House of Assembly.

It is clear that the whole West Indies
will watch the election campaign in Trini-
dad carefully to see whether that country
is measuring up to its responsibilities and
to its great future. Unfortunately reports
from that island as to the course of the
election campaign reveal a state of affairs
only slightly better than those in Jamaica.
Candidates have had to complain of having
their meetings broken up by gangs of
toughs while other candidates have com-
plained of the stream of abuse of them-
selves and their families and the attempts
to inflame the people on racial and religi-
ous grounds,

In a land as cosmopolitan as Trinidad
appeals to racial and religious prejudices
serve only to ensure the disunity of the
people. It would seem clear that the great
need in Trinidad as in all the other West
Indian islands, is for people to regard them-
selves as residents of the West Indies in-
stead of fostering separatist feelings. It
is to be hoped that the public of Trinidad
will show what they expect and require
from their candidates by refusing to vote
for those who by the manner in which
they conduct their campaign show that
they are devoid of the qualities of leader-
ship which are required.

In Barbados too there should be im-
provement in the conduct of elections.
Abuse of rival candidates whether by the
candidates themselves or by those who
support them and speak from their plat-
forms should be ended. Controversy should
rage hotly over the policies and principles
for which a man stands but his family and
his ancestry should be excluded from the
public gaze. Here too the incitement to
exercise racial prejudices is a great evil
which candidates should erase from their
campaigns.

Decency in politics is not an academic
ideal. It is necessary if the public is to be
apprised of the problems which confront
their leaders and if their leaders are to
educate them to an appreciation and un-
derstanding of their difficulties, In these
small islands, no more than in the world
at large, hatred and demagoguery will
never prove constructive. Something
more than those are needed.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

HOW YOU CAN
LIVE TO BE 100

Mr. Theodore C. Taylor, one of
Yorkshire’s most successful wool-
len manufacturers, has just cele-

brated his 100th birthday.

Doctors say he has the physicai
fitness and mental alertness only
rarely possessed by men in their

seventies.

Few Hours’ Sleep

Almost every morning, as he
wakes at Grassington in the
Dales after four or five hours’
sound sleep, he tells his wife, “I

| must be up. I have a great deal
to do.”
Only two years ago he went to
the U.S.A. to push the sale cf
woollen goods. He may go again,
for he likes travel.
I went to Yorkshire to try to
fathom the secret of his seeming-
ly eternal vigour. How is it that
this remarkable man, who never
needs a nap during the day and
and can switch from subject to
subject in unflagging conversation,
has preserved his stamina for so
long? '
Although the sun shone, he sat
in the rear seat of his car with

lack overcoat over brown suit—
both made from his own fine
wool cloth—his legs propped up
on a_ footrest and well covered
with travelling rugs.

Smooth Skin

He was on his way to pregide
at a directors’ meeting at Ba®ey.
He makes the 40-mile journey
twice a week.

The skin under the soft white
hair on his face was smooth and
rounded. So was the skin on his
hands. The protruding veins of
the very aged were absent.

To save time, he insisted that
{I interview him as we travelled.

He told me he has never plan-
ned to safeguard his health, ex-
cept that 10 years ago, when he
believed his heart to be weak, he
stopped his habit of running—‘“I
am always in a hurry because I
have an eager nature.”

From that day he walked fast
only on flat ground. A lift was
installed at the mill to save him
climbing stairs to his office.

No Dreams

He dresses warmly because he
thinks, he has poor circulation.

All his life he has eaten plain
food, sparingly. He has never
smoked or taken alcohol.

He observes regular mealtimes
and goes to bed at ten. He sleeps
on his left side wearing a long
pyjama coat almost covering his
pyjama trousers, He rarely dreams.

He had risen at six on the day
we met, He took his normal morn-
ing bath in six inches of warm
water and dressed himself with-
out help—save for the tying of



By Sidmey Rodin

his bootlaces—before eating corn-
flakes, toast and marmalade, farm
milk and a softly boiled egg.

At 10.15 in the boardroom
where he has made decisions and
guided the destinies of his firm
he drank a glass of milk.

Pudding

At 12.30 he lunched in the direc-
tors’ canteen—eating Yorkshire
pudding as a separate dish, a lit-
tle cold meat with potatoes and
carrots, then semolina and two
prunes. He drank water.

Back home that eveniig he ate
minestrone soup and a little fish.
He does not eat after 7.30.

He read a book on plant life in
the Andes and answered letters
b.fore retiring.

Only exercise he has ever taken



*He gave up running
at ninety.

*Has never smoked
and doesn't drink.

*Eats plain food
sparingly.
*Goes to bed at ten,
up at six.
AND

*‘l try not toworry, for
worry shortens life’.







is walking in the country, where
he studies wild flowers, At pres-
ent he is so busy that his wife
has to persuade him to leave his
work to take this diversion.

In his strong, clear voice he
said to me: “I try not to wor-
ry, for worry, like self-indulgence
shortens life.

“But the wool business is ex-
tremely complicated and causes
anxiety, I very often think of
my business at night, and some-
times puzzle out a problem in bed.”

Hard Work

_He was an average child phy-
sically, Forty years ago he nearly
died from typhoid in Egypt, and
from hernia in South Africa in
1933. Pneumonia almost carried
him off in Worthing in 1940.

“But I have good ancestry,” he
explained, “it is true my mother
died aged 31 and my father at 58,
but my maternal grandfather liv-
ed till 92, and his wife till 97.

From them I _hayé*inherited @
strong constitution, :
“I early acquired. the habit of

working hard. I have ried to
serve God all my days, and this
has brought me happiness.”

I still felt I had, not pastrely
grasped the an’s secre’
of long life. —

Alert
I questioned Mrs. Taylor, a
Scotswoman in her géventies. She
said: “My husband is a man with

a tremendous in every-
thing in the w OK

“He declares . longer he
lives the more he realises how lit-

tle he knows. Thus his mind is
kept alert seeking more knowl-
edge.

“He is active and fearless. If
a burglar came to the house he
would be the ae" to ask
him what he wan‘

Too Busy

“He climbs downstairs without
assistance, and is constantly sug-
gesting from the back seat how
his chauffeur could drive faster.

“I would like him to go to the
doctor at least once a year for
overhaul, but his answer these
days is: ‘I am too busy’.”

Finally, at Mr. Taylor’s sugges-
tion, I approached Dr, G. W. Wat-
son, of Leeds, Professor of Medi-
cine, who has attended Mr. Tay-
lor during 25 years.

Dr. Watson said: “Mr. Tay-
lor’s attainment of his great age
has not been due to any medical
help. I consider him the most re-
markable man, both physically
and mentally, I have ever had to
deal with.

Longevity

“T think his longevity is due to
a good constitution and to the
fact that he has never regarded
himself as an old man. There is
no evidence of any impending
failure in his health.”

For Mr. Taylor’s benefit I can
reveal that whatever he may im-
agine himself, medical opinion is
that his heart and circulation are
sound.

How long does Britain’s oldest
captain of industry plan to live?

His reply was: “God means
me to stick to life as long as 7
can, though perhaps I am near-
ing my end.

Trust

“T shall not retire. The wel-
fare of my 1,600 employees is a
sacred trust. Therefore | mean to
live as long as I am able. Five
years? Ten years? I cannot say.”

Then he turned to one of his
directors and instructed: “I want
you to have a look at these pat-
terns. We must reach a decision
about them.”

—London Express Service



What Stalin Is Up To
In Germany

‘The Kremlin is takin
all-Red Germany’

BERLIN.
Agee boy and girl who takes
the matriculation examina-
tion in Stalin’s East zone of Ger-
many must give the correct
answer to this question:—

“If East Germany were invaded
from the West, would you pledge
yourself not to oppose the Red
Army?”

Examiners — Communist Youth
leaders among them—are there to
see that the answer is correct
from the party point of view.

In other words: Stalin’s moves
towards achieving an all-Com-
munist Germany have reached
“school-level.”

What are these moves? They
may be divided into three groups:
=e Economic, and Propagand-

t.

Examine first the recent armed
moves. The Kremlin — aided
where necessary by the East Ger-
man Government it controls—has:

1, STRENGTHENED and re-
equipped the “People’s Police” so
that it is a fighting force armed
with automatic weapons, Elite
units among its 50,000 men are
trained in tank warfare.

2. LAUNCHED a_ “People’s
Marine,” a suitable nucleus for a
high seas navy, Its headquarters
are the Baltic ports of Warnemu-
ende and Rostock. These provide
a base less than 100 miles from
the British zone. Officer cadres
are already active there,

3. INVITED high-up ex-Nazis
to “work your passage in the
Communist Party, and so wipe
out past misdeeds.”

This campaign is led by one of
Hitler’s Stalingrad generals, Vin-
cenz Mueller, who says: “We have
room in our ranks for ex-Wehr-
macht chiefs.”

Moscow’s Man

TY\UMPY, bearded Walter Ul-

bricht, deputy Premier in
the Government that rules
the Eastern half of Germany, is
in charge of the Eeonemic moves.

Ulbricht has podgy, pianist’s
ree ereneneeneneatneninnienisninasntemnstntidinineniatanememenes no's

OUR READERS SAY

Police Club
To, The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR— I read with

by heart.

3 today’s issue, in
with the newly formed
Police Club,

One of these letters was signed the Police
od ; cannot profess to

nd the one signed ‘Anti

Police Club” and 1 don't suppose have to follow
many people do either but I cer-

of “Resident” to go unchallenged.
It is a contradictory letter 2

ctor} er and
contains many mis-statements. ]
am not at all concerned with the
Police view in this matter, I am
sure they are capable of looking
after themselves but I write now
as one who has lived in the area
for the greater part of his life
and one who knows every

They are
behaved
part Yet

of the area of the Police Club

It is not true to say that the
interest noise from the club is causing “€° a
and. some confusion two letters discomfort to residents since, if

there was such noise it could only
inconvenience the residents of
the two storeyed building next to
Club but
“Ani Police Club” and the other U%tenanted at present,
“Resid For this alleged noise to disturb
anyone else in the area it would

well known fable of the fox whom
tainly cannot allow the statement the wolf claimed was polluting
the water when he drank at the
bottom of the stream while the
wolf drank from the top of the
stream and the water flowed away
from him to the poor accused fox.

“Resident” states that there are
no wayward boys in Bay Street.
well trained and

“Resident”

the Guard House should be put
back since rowdyism has increased

fingers and a wide grin which has
a way of going off suddenly as he
talks. He carries the air of a
man who has arrived, Well he
might.
For he is also secretary-general
of the Berlin
Politburo, the
central commit-
tee of the Social-
ist Unity Party,
which is what
1 the Communists
call themselves in
the Soviet zone.

Walter Ulbricht
broods from
eight to six each
day in what used
to be Goering’s
2 ie
the elm-

ULBRICHT strasse, His im-
mediate mission for Stalin is to
build up an Eastern German war
economy and dovetail it with
those of the other satellite States
which revolve around Moscow.

As an example of this dovetail-
ing, a factory in Czechoslovakia is
to send 1,400,000 pairs of shoes to
East Germany, where production
has been cut.

So the East German workers—
now busy making parachute
panels—will get their new shoes,
and they will help Czech indus-
tries at the same time.

Fitting in with Stalin’s economic
plan will also mean positive losses
for the East Germans.

Metal must not be used for a
range of goods in everyday use.
Spoons are to be plastic.

With Teutonic thoroughness the
Ulbricht team has calculated how
much metal this will free for
equipping the people's armies.










Guns First
HERE is no secret about the
object of these moves, The
East German Minister of Industry,
Fritz Selbmann, says: “Let us have
no illusions. In our policy the
good life must wait.”

It is guns and no butter all over

again.
Walter Ulbricht

has already

dent” well then
they can be

nearer the Syn-

§ its first steps to an
-Says William Hamsher

discussed with eperts a plan to
increase synthetic rubber output
by 60 per cent by 1055, ‘
_ I have high authority for say-
ing that synthetic petrol and
diesel oil output of Stalin’s Ger-
many will soon exceed the totals
produced in all Germany under
the Nazis,

There is only one brake on
these aspirations: The problem of
quality has the East baffled,

Next Move
Uusricur, who has had the

- benefit of frequent calls to
with PROPAGANDA MOVES for
Moscow for guidance, is also busy
the Kremlin.

He announced officially that he
has presented every member of
the East German Government
with a big book bound in red
leather.

It contains the proceedings of
the Socialist Unity Party con-
gress and documents on the East
German five-year plan,

Here is one quotation: “The
next task is national resistance
against Bonn, Anglo-American
imperialism and its German stoo-
ges.”

Because of this change in pol-
icy, trained Red agents regularly
cross at many points along the
300 miles of border between the
Soviet zone and the British and
American zones,

They keep the Western zone
police busy, and are of nuisance
value even if they only paint up
“Tommy, go home” slogans to an-
noy the British troops,

Communists in the Rhineland
and Ruhr have been given re-
sistance orders which boil down
to this: “German patriots who
are caught must deny the valid-
ity of Western German or British
courts,”

Inside their own zone the Com-
munists have started a “national
front” in the Church. Its aim is
to get priests to pledge their first
loyalty to the State.

London Express Service,

remove so that

man

with its removal. agogue and be able to go in on persuasive,

“Resident” would prefer to Sundays and reverently offer up sharp—
policeman holding a lad their prayers “Lord I thank thee

guardhouse than

‘O with the
this is

any other
“Resident”
her hand in
the Boys’
impression

the lines of the

whole letter.
speaking for all

the letter
If this is
names of
free
poor

well

suggests that little

(

or young man by the scruff of
his neck and haling him to the

Upper Bay Street as is stated in

so why not gn the
those
citizer If
boys

fifty boys, the

men of tomorrow being provided
facilities of club life
that they could not enjoy under
circumstances,
has shown his or
the statement that ~
Club
that
Street is a slum area,
That is the whole
smugness and satisfaction in the
“Resident” is not

August 18, 1950.

conveys the
Upper Bay

man

fields,
underlying

the residents in
Of scores

tumps
Oh,
objecting like heavens fall
the ht of

annoys ‘Resi-

Beneath _ the
‘Wot
tone wall

that I am not as other men are.”
QO. S, COPPIN
“Windsor Villa”

Goddard
To, The Editor, The Advocate,
Goddard of all captains is the
Who in the fray on England’s

Once famous, almost impregna-
ble, once strong,

Created a turn of things and
got good yield rs

and hearts
Bay Street. a li

heavens fall



Goddard of all captains is the
keen,

An acme of the genius of a land
With sons of strong dark hue

The Beas with pulsing breath,
e

Made, shaped by tropic suns
And hammered on an anvil
loud and long.

Oh, how doth England’s cricket

7 he World 3.

Roof

Hy Fred Doerflinger

LONDON.

The “Roof of the World” may be blown off at
any moment. Communism is moving in on its No.
1 target in Asia—Shangvi-La.

The 18-yeer-chd Dalai Lama, spiritual and tem-
poral ruler of Tibet, has been threatened and
pressured for nearly two years and reports from
Hongkong state that two Chinese Communist
armies are now marching towards the frontiers
of the highest, coldest and remotest country in
the world.

Similar reports received in recent weeks haye;

proved to be without foundation but military
observers say there is every reasom to expect that

sooner or later the trigger-happy troops of Com-| }

munist China will in fact put into effect Peking’s
much advertised intention of “liberating the prov-
ince of Tibet in 1950.”

Military experts point out that as September

and October are the best months for conducting} }

warfare in the high mountains of Tibet, it would
be reasonable to expect that the necessary mili-
tary preparations would already be in process if
an attack is planned this year.

One force of 20,000 men is reportedly com-

manded by General Liu Po-Cheng, who said in C. S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

Chungking early in August that a Communist ‘

march on Tibet would begin shortly. His troops
are said to be moving westward through Sikang
Lrovince.

The second force, reportedly 40,000 men, led
by General Peng Teh-Huai, commander of, the First
Field Army, is said to be pressing southward from
Sining, captal of Chinghai province.

Jyekundo, known as the “Gateway of Tibet” in
south-central Chinghai is believed to be the rally-
ing point for both forces. The Communists set up
a small headquarters at Jyekundo last year after
occupying Chinghai.

Reports of a Communist advance on Tibet are
still unconfirmed but Chinese sourees in Hon, kong
think significant a recent offical Communist an-
nouncement describing how tribesmen in Siking pro-
vince, in the extreme southwest of China and
bordering Tibet, are welcoming members of the
People’s Liberation Army.

These sources said the two columns could reach
Jyekundo in under a month, taking into consid-
eration that they must move along rough hillside
tracks over wild mountainous country with yaks
as the only means of transport. They estimated it
would take the Communists another month to reach
Lhasa, some 400 miles in a straight line from Jye-
kundo, but considerably farther by hazardous
winding trade routes.

Although radio broadcasts from Lhasa have re-
peatedly insisted that Tibet will “fiercely resist”
invasion, the Dalai Lama’s “blunderbuss” army of

10,000 is inexperienced men and poorly equipped.
Reports from ‘Tibet earlier this year said the na-

tional guard of 10,000 men had been called up,
but that there was not enough equipment to arm
them and they had received “scant” training.

The natural barriers of Shangri-La are formid-
ehle and appear to almost outlaw modern warfare.
but it is evident that Tibetians themselves do
not believe they are impregnable. Tibet has been
conquered twice before by China.

Observers do not go so far as to write off Tibet
as a “pushover’’but hold out little hope for the
nation under Chinese Communist guerrilla cam-
paigns and religious propaganda from within,

The Communists have already taken the Dalai
Lama’s bitterest rival, the 12-year-old Panchen
Lama, reincarnation of “The Boundless Light”,
under their wing and have established a “Tibet-
ian People’s Government” around him in Chinghai.

The struggle when it comes will almost certain-
ly be a “holy war.” The Panchen Lama’s claim
to spiritual supremacy in Tibet is a useful card
for Peking to have up its sleeve.

There seems no likelihood that the United
Nations or any of its members will be ready to
bring material assistance to the Tibetians. :

India, with a common frontier of some 2,000
miles, is the country most directly affected. But
India is not expected to intervene against Com-
munist China, with which she is extremely anxious
to maintain friendly relations in the event of an
attack on Tibet. The Indian Government has sent
emmissaries to Peking, believedly to inform the
Communists that she will sit tight when they
take over Tibet, provided. Tibet is treated as an

“autonomous province” of China, Se

There is nothing Britain can do, The status of
Tibet in international law is considered in Lon-
don to be uncertain. The Chinese Communists claim
tha. Tibet is just another province of China is not
accepted by His Majesty’s Government. But since
Tibet regained her independence from China in 1912
Britain has been prepared to recognise Chinese
suzerainty over the country only on the condition
that the Chinese at the same time recognised its
autonomy,

United States officials are reported to hold the
view that military aid could not be given to Tibet
in the event of a Communist invasion, One State
Department spokesman is quoted as saying that the
United States “would have to let events take their
course,””

France has a quarter of her army in Indo-China
and is worried about European defence, National-
ist China has troubles of her own.

There seems little doubt, therefore, that before
the end of the year Tibet will have been included
within the frontiers of China for the third time in
its history.—INS.

-_-_ TS

instinctive,
of all mankind;

finds the crust—
Respects no colour,
special mind.
done by God,
ling’ring pride

advaice, shall move







And hurl vain pride to vainest|
dust.

There’s no difference in the soul

For talent rests where talent

race or

‘Tis..wrought by heaven, tis

And many walls shal! break, and

That once did halt our great

% WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1950

a



rO.DAY'S SPECIALS
e COLONNADE

i Tins K GOLD APRICOTS 76

Tins CHUM SALMON ... 51
(Tallis)

Tins GOLDEN GLOW
LASSES



For High Winds
, @nd Rainy Weather |

ae ‘ we offer }
HURRICANE LANTERNS & CHIMNEYS

VERITAS PRESSURE LANTERNS & GLOBES %
OIL-LAMPS & CHIMNEYS
BURNERS NO. 1 & 2

LAMP WICKS {
ROPE, 3/16” and 144” Y
)} GALVANISED & IRON NAILS i

(Comeneniatsainasenehtalemmnemasnsiey )
‘ WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. i
) Suecessors | to }



"Phones 4472 & 4687

)

It’s Nutritious !!

It’s Delicious!!





It’s easily
Digestible !!

LIDANO

SWEET MILK COCOA

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





me ASK FOR A TIN AT YOUR GROCER





‘j



| COOL
| IMMACULATE

LOOKING

LINEN
SUITS

MAKE A REALLY DISTINGUISHED ADDITION:

TO YOUR SUMMER WARD-ROBE
NOW YOU CAN ENJOY



\
\\




















Anticrushable Linens in Ready Mades, by Lomic

these Suits are Sanforised and Mercerised |



'

|

DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

DRY GQODS DEPT:



ENJOY
HAM
TO-DAY



KEEP
ONE
HANDY

We hare 7
~ tM
Bread & Cheese

J & R Sandwich Bread,
New Zealand Cheese
Dutch Cheese, Macaroni,
Spaghetti, Vermicilli.

Sweets

Barley Sticks, Barley Sugar,
Marsh Mallows, Guava
Cheese, Sling in tins, Table



Tinned Hams

. 2, 5, 10 pound Leg Hams
(cut)

Corned Beef in tin,
Corned Mutton in tin
Luncheon Beef in tin,
Lunch tongue in tin,
Bacon in tin,

Bacon (sliced)





Beneath the captajn’s strong And make us «gain advantage Raisins, Figs.
ae ; For Goddard's’ vict'ries have|f! Kime Drinks
~ fi : Stig, ‘or oddard’s vict’ries av f
C_. - kind, sensitive of carved historic proof : Meat Dept. :
3 5 That partial feelings are weak- Gold Braid Rum, Bs a oo :
And treats each one with equal er than the will Prunier Brandy Frozen _ Fish, Chickens,
righteousness, : And must be plucked up as we Players Cigarettes, Ducks, Cauliflower, . Cab-~
innumerable and of Respect and honour, love that pluck up weeds, Players Pipe Tobacco. bage.
lend CHARLES T. BAPTISTE . ow :
how doth Englanad’s cricke A new sage meaning on the Nelson Street, 1 i DDARDS i ) da } |
how doth Englan ricket Eiiglish press a Phor , 1 yi - (
uptair tror if they in truth will say tha e
very right | FEF
4

i






WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1950 ~~ tiie... i See BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE
: ee ° “J ONE-TON HOULDER SHATTE RS J ‘
Qualifications For wee c | n = a In The Legislature oi



COUNCIL

1
WHEN the Legislative Cow
terday, the Acting Colonial Sec
|

E. J. Petrie, tabled Message . | , " ,
1Â¥50 from His Excellency the Governor, 1
asking the approval of the Council for |
the payment of return passage of an
th C ~~

Assistant Medical Superintendent of the
ANIMALS & POULTRY)

Mental Hospital engaged on agreement
i ld
aaa aa aMaM ata aRGMy "Hse" Jones 8 Coy

for three years
DISTRIBUTORS.



_ Membership Of House
Will Not Be Changed

THE COMMITTEE of the Legislative Council which was
appointed to consider and report on the Bill to amend the
Act relating to the Representation of the People, reported
yesterday and expressed the view that Section 2 of the Bill
which seeks to change the qualification for membership
of the House of Assembly should be deleted.

The Report was presented by
Hon'ble Dr. H. G. Massiah who

. said the report was not a unani-
Gover nment mous one, He for one had objec-
l tions to some parts of it, and

An a yst Post there were other members of the

Committee who had objections to

y e cther parts.
To Be Filled Following is the text of the
P Report: —
The objects of the Bill are
three-fold, namely,
(1) to abolish the qualifica—
tions for membership of

1

The following Documents were tabled

1. The Report of the Labour Depart
ment for the year 1949

2, Statement of the sums of money paid
over to the Colonial Treasurer by
the Commissioner of Police during
the quarter ended 3vth June, 1950,

3. The Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic |











































































(Amendment) Regulations, 1950 No.
2







4. The Civil Establishment (General)
(Amendment) No, 7 Order, 1950,

5. The Civil Establishment (Teachers)
No. 2 Order, 1950,

6. The Pensions (Pensionable Offices)
(Amendment) No, 5 Order, 1950.
The Council concurred in the following
1 Resolution to approve the Order
entitled “The Civil Establishment (Gen
eral) (Amendment) No. 6 Order, 1950
nade by the Governor-in-Executive
Committee on the 13th day of July
1950, under the provisions of section 3

of the Civil Establishment Act, 1949.

2. Resolution to approve the Order
entitled The Civil Establishment
(Teachers) (Amendment) Order, 1950"
made by the Governor-in-Executive
Committee on the 13th day of July, 1950,

at once On



HON’BLE G. D. L. PILE,
speaking in the Legislative Qpun-
cil yesterday, urged the Govern-
ment to take steps to fill as soon as







. the General Assembly; under the provisions of section 3 of the | e e

possible the vacanc phi i ‘ Ares Civil Establishment Act, 1949 i
be caused b the y Pre wiil (2) to grant adult suffrage; 3 Resalutios. to ssoneve the Order insect stings
Me GO A y the retirement ot! and THE RUINS of Glenville Harewood’s house at Cottage, St. John, smashed by a boulder weighing over entitled “The Pensions _ (Pensionable

Bean a as Coppin, Government (3) to reduce from 12 to 9 a ton which was broken from an overhanging cliff by heavy rains on Monday.—Story on page 1 to60" satay the Governor tthe 13h

| Analyst. Mr. Coppin is now on the number of members k : en day of July, 1950, Maden te weeeeubaens

leave, prior to retirement. required to form a quo-

i Under discussion was a Reso- rum of the House.

of section 2 (1) (a) of the Pensions Act,
1947.

3 esc 0! o prov ep O PY
lution to approve the Civil Estab- With regard to (1), the Com- $25.8 16 I Oo Be Spent On Schools entitied “the Pensions (Pensionable A J
lishment (General) (Amendment) | mittee are of the opinion that Le ere, troy Sevcaee : }
No. 6 a made by the Govern- Geeve ee be no ee in Yoyalty to the Party? No, that 13th ans Ray me50 under the a
or-in-Executive Committee on| the qualification for member- member had been asking for loy- | Visions, of section 2 (1) (a) of the Pen-
July 13, 1950 under the provisions ship of the General Assembly. n rea wa er alty to profound ianureboe’ Sl Resolution for 84,500 to supplement the
of the Civil Establishment Act of They accordingly recommend honourable member should know | Estimates 1950-51, Part 1, Current, as THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

1949. for the consideration of the ‘ " . Pd a that that was . ‘ shown in the Supplementary Estimates

The Hbelistned wade con aireee Council that Section 2 of tne @ From Page 3 ae the hurt Pgewd season, Swale ine ed ye type af 1950-51, No. 11, which form the schedule S a
" s Bill now fore them should i 2 bs he felt that it would better yalt) should try to exact } to the Resolution Sare+ NOn-Potrsono
in be be] an extent that he sometimes won- spent, from the members of the Party, } , Resolution for $1,000 to supplement the

Hon'ble E. J. Petrie, Acting} eleted and the consequential/dered how the children worked.| ‘The St, Michael Vestry had been] He had drawn his attention to | {tes as shown in the Supplementary. Be. PLRAUAEY PELE CONAN

Colonial Secretary, in moving b iyappegecion gg to the Sche-| The meney to repair the schools] told by its auditor that the vouch-]|Lakes Bridge. Why had he not | tinates
concurrence in the resolution told ule of the Bill. was quite necessary, but he haped | ers for money concerning the play-] defended that? That was a con- | **iedule to this Resolution

the Council that the order dealt With regard to (2), the Com-| that the new school would be soon! ing field were not in order,” He]}crete example of attempting to Mites te et Pee Ge Chonan es
With posts which were in existence} Mâ„¢ittee are of the opinion that} looked after. : felt that the Government was in]do work at the wrong time. Why [shown in the Supplementary Estimates
for some time. It sought to put the provisions contained in the Mr, Reece (E) said that he was



950-51, No, 12 which form the Dorsn't Pain: Doesn't STAIN }































far off when the scheme to build putes were being discussed in| packs of the members and saying { },"cte; 3 Toods of land adjoining the site
a new school should be put into| the Executive, he had a perfect! 4), : INS Jot the former Railway Station at Bath
é ol s oe p into | that he alone was worth any- | sheba

operation. right to go to members of the S

= ‘ « ' 7 jthing, that he could not rely on The Council passed a Bill to pav an
Whether the Government ulti- Party and see their views so as to the members of the Party eacataie additional pension to William O’Brien

; rder bound to have an investiga-|should he come to the House and 7 }%0!: No. 18, whieh form the schedule
Sa ; Bill for the grant of ad suff--| gl » that somethi ras | a3 se and | to this’ Resolution
those posts on a permanent basis. a. — gr Pete - 2 glad eet sae Sees Was | tion made into that matter. How]vote for. money to be thrown Resolution for $2,280 to supplement the
The schedule to the Resolution ‘ Ay . | preposee ee ad pte VIS- | could the Government come and]away during the hurricane sea-~ | E*timajes 1950-51, Part 1, Current, as
showed that the posts referred , ie regard to the quorum of]ited the’ Providence Boys’ school] acy them to vote for money when|son? shown in the Supplementary Tstimates
aac | ; the House of Assembl the} and knew that it was r fit to be |<) - :9 s No, 14, which form the scheduie to this
to are connected with Education, Bivantttes tare of the Bry NaeA Et aid net mies children such a thing was unsettled The He had talked about Minis- | Resolution ve
Department of Science and Agri-| that the provisions in the Bill could earn in a school the walls| Proocnt me, he said, wes aot the terial Status in the country, but | yt Eetitnates Tasos Part I, Current, as
. i atta Ti a s s D as als > ook after » s hare arte , » Estimates ar urrent, a
culture, Department of Highways for the change of the quorum|of which were in constant danger Tae —_ ae > breakwater he felt the situation was sucn | shown in the Supplementary Estimates
and Transport, the Waterworks from 12 to 9 should stand of falling down. jat 1 rincess Alice Playing|]that that statement had not the | 1950-51, No. 17, which form the schedule
Department and General Service The Council will debate the} The school had-extended © and Bie Adare {3 wate: tas the right to be made. b : OR Seah tor-the purpose: of
Mr. Pile admitted that his| Report ata subsequent meeting. there was ‘a continual increase in| junior Me “es aie Ost tu, ae 4 If there is one man in this | making loans to five delemates of the
remarks were not exactly relevant | the number of the pupils. the. City laleke dupport * “the } country that is keeping back | Barbados Flementary fyi: Associa
sane ; . pat ‘ Shiota ‘ ia d rere § ers 0 ne | o, ; : 7 ee c ion to assi win to meet expenses of
to the resolution, but he asked | He said that the Christ Church] Government. as they held. they|comtitutional progress,” = M*./ attending the fifth biennial Conference
indulgence to speak on what h« Foundation Boys’ and Girls’! vere they should have stated their Lewis said, “it was the Senior | of the British Caribbean Union of Teach
ananene ¢ apy om schools served such purposes in re, t s id have slate | Member for ‘ ” ers which will be held in British Guiang
Cones! & Oe eer Land To Be the educattatial: olan. of the} Objections to any matter which was inet caer awe Praia: far it launcher ee he ee Econ to
Fost £ utcu—wauenw ; aah i to come up for discussion. Whe =e Sate s* J approve of the compulsory acquisition by
. y island that the day should not be aay Gecupe : €N/ because he was getting in the [the Governor-in-Executive Committee of
How soon was it ukesy, ir Bought For : 7 ae Sree ee ; : 2 ning the ait
| Puile asked, that the Goveramen: ;
| would pe abie to get a Cneimusi S b-P. Offi
} to repiace Wir. Coppin; cie unae!~ u ost ice



- . - mt > deci j ‘o sep-| Make sure if the youl ; Payne
stooa whut ir, Coppi was | THE Resolution for $1,539 to mutely decided to build two sep- ena tatien eben reel oe fe they were not University grad-|
jJeave prior to reuremem, au-| purchase 4,969 square feet of arate schools or a _ combined bat the snantaitt f childre f uates, because they hod no sense, HOUSE
What meanwhue, Mr, «ounsuu,!jand whieh forms a triangle at school, was of minor importance! 2 y of children o U

' the oment a fifty years ago. People of that! trac
ay cars ee aa The] mentality had the hope of seeing A Miracle
Foundation schools had establish-| the Promised Land but after get~
ec themselves in the eyes of the| ting there they could only drift
public as efficient schoois and for] 8¢ross the desert.

the Agricultural Chemist, naa i/the junction of Welches Road
do Mr, Coppins work. anal was] and Kingston Rioad to be used as
inevitable, bul 1b was Imperaliv~|a site for the erection of a sub-
that an onicer be found to repiuce} post office was concurred in by

At yesterday's meeting of the House

The Senior Member for St. | of Assembiy, Mr. GH, Adams laid
Joseph would have it said that | ‘"y, flo. Taso trom His Rabel
he was working a miracle in Bar- | tency the Governor to the Honourable

bados. He had no majority in the | the House of Assembly regarding the

























Mr. Coppin as soon aS possible sislati nj rem a

: ee ey Oe I sh j the Legislative Council yester-| that reason children came. there. Counier Challenge H 9 * 5 filling of the vacant post of Assistant

So that ir. Robinson coud carry | day. rot only from Christ Church, but} They had challenged him and as} on, He conducted the Gov-~ | Medical Superintendent, Mental Hospital
on with the work for whch Hon'ble E. J, Petrie said the |]from the neighbouring parishes | he had previously given warnings ig Nit hoes eee tacne Ament) Ne oer ia
: . ~eined: 4 mic : . oie ea 7 L SI) S,} he was s a .G Kg) TF iden 0. sr, 195

had been trained, and which hy volume of postal work would in- He felt that too much concen-| would accept the challenge, These opel et I eeping the Govern The Civil Establishment (Teachers)
haa been appointed to do. evitably compel the building of | tration was being dene with re-|two members were the two causes ment going? But one could not | (Amendment) No. 2 Order, 1960

get that done. Mr. Attlee could} The Pensions (Pensionable Offices)

> at 2 . as (Amendment) No, 5 Order, 1950
not get that) done. As it was, he | Te Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic

had difficulty enough with his | (Amendment) Regulations 1950, No, 2

ir. ktobinson’s work was Ol} sub-post offices in the town areas.
great importance to the Depart-)The danger of over-lapping was
ment of science and Agricu:ture,| very small.

gard to schooling in St. Michae!|of their not having made consti-
end that the Government should] tutional progress. Everybody was
lock after the rural areas more free to say what he liked, but one





s i an : me rte i . eae smi ai itv Statement of the 5 8 P id
which was one of the few pro- Hon'ble V. C, Gale said he B 5 should behave lik: a man._ If a ey af i ealatines over to the Colonial Treasurer by the
auctive departments in the island.| agreed with the erection of the St. Margarct’s those members wanted to go across ould the Honourable Senior } Commissioner of Pollee during the quar-

: ember for St. Joseph say that } ter ended 30th June, 1950

Mr, OG. T. Aiiaer (i) said that! they not do so? 1e was working with a minority, |, Annus! Report of the Department of
ne Pa, r . - * 4 the ‘ onl s : . Abour or 1 year 949

he was glad to see that the Gov- The Government was confident, ‘%at in spite of getting on with The following Notices were given

e:ument was taking steps to keep/it was not afraid. The ote such a hindrance, he was still (Mr. Adams) Resolution to approve the

It was a department upon which] sub-post office, but said it was a
the only material industry of the| pity that the Government would
island depended. not buy the whole triangle. It
Mr. Pile asked if there was any] would not be a very nice looking
difficulty in finding a replacement) site if the other portion was sold
for Mr. Coppin. If there was,|to some one else, and something
was it due to the salary of the] else built on it.
post, or to the terms of the} Hon’ble Mr, Pile supported Mi
appointment such as absence 0i]| Gale's view.
passages with pay? If the country Hon'ble R. Challenor asked if
could afford it he would suggest’ they could not postpone it and
that they should invite someone to}ask Government to consider
| take Mr. Coppin’s place even|meanwhile the purchase of the
before he actually retired. whole triangle.

to the Conservative Party, why did

oe Wea oe in propes ment knew its strength in the] cefused to -be given Ministerial Order entitied "the Civil z tablishment
eae that no restate tae pao community. Those members had! Status. He was asking “for]inade by the G
In the resouition for effecting ie gained support and prestige the ore
A gig oy axetens ouattes ng through the Labour Party, but
pairs to St. Margaret’s School they. w z ?
eae Diag = be vt / ey would see that they could get
which was in a deplorable con-] ._ al . aaa ; as :
iiti qual opposition He was decidedly afraid of Min-
dition, ; - ‘ : : ;

If any member of the Opposi-|isterial Status in the island. He | by the Governor-in-Executive Committee
tion wanted to point out errors to| nly left those who knew any-~ {on the 2ist day of Ausust, 1950, under
the Government, it was their duty |thing of constitutional reform to | ji,P/oyiien® of Suaion 3 of the Civil

1 3 Establishment Act, 1949
to do so, It was their duty to go|think one thing. How could one (Mr, Adams) Resolution to place the

nor-in-Executive

God's sake” not to let him should-! Committee day of August,
00. 908 . 1950, under the provisions of section 3

er so much responsibility for he Jor the Civil Establishment Act1940
had no one to help him, (Mr, Adams) Resolutions to
the Order entitled “The Civil
ment (Teachers) No, 2 Order 1950, made









He said that it would be very
bad for some of the pupils or
masters to fall through the floor-
ing and break their limbs because





i i . : re e isla § say the ‘ ‘ ; 5 sum of $6,360 the dispos: ,
| He hoped that the Government} Hon’ble Mr. Petrie said he saw]of the lack of proper repairs to oe sel the island _ ~ that they | call a man the like of that, VEN | Governor-in-Executive Yanan a
| would take a realistic view of the|}no reason for postponing the} the school. were more capable of running the|if he had a majority, and gave | supplement the Estimates 1950-51, Part —————

He knew for a fact that the|Government. But they had used|him authority? I, Current, as shown in_ the Supple-
school staff had to get board and \ the Labour Party's money, climb- When he heard that Jamaica | ()°"'")}. pice tr to this Me igen
make improvised props for the top ed on its back—then did not have}and Trinidad were given Minis- (Mr. Adams) Resolution to approve
floor. the common decency to say they) terial Status before Barbados, | Order entitled “The Pensions (Pension-

Small houses, which were built} WOuld be conservatives. “I want

3 al Saeed I able Offices) (Amendment) No. 5 Order,
to accommodate three or four peo-| the public of Barbados to know”, ae oe ee ae oe

matter. If they wanted to fill a] Resolution. He did not think
post where a particular type of|that buying one portion of the
i man was needed, they had to be|land had any bearing on the pos-
prepared to pay the market value |sibility of buying the other por-

B

1950"", made by the Governor on the 2tst

g make the post | tion. : ° "
oF net ae Soe ee and Windward islands had got] day of August, 1950, under the provisions

attractive. He heard that the Hon’ble G, B. Evelyn said that








; : «| ple, were given adequate ventila-| be said. _ 4|Adult Suffrage before they in | 0! section 2 (1) (a) of the Pensions Act
salary _ attached to the | post ey aiter: the: Govertypei bought ticn. What about the Westbury’s] |The Junior Member for the City) Barbados could put it in, then he eM Cox for Mr, Walcott) Res

Analytical Chemist in Trinidad|the land and _erected the sub Girls’ School?, he asked. That| always seemed willing and anxi-!caw that they were in the back | to approve the Regul Rions entitled “Tine
was higher enough than that] post office it might be found that school was more like a sugar bond| us to attack everything he saw, | wash facona the people they Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic (Amend-

than anything else. These schools always ready to take opposite regarded as leaders. "The back tpent Regulations, 1950 No. 2, made



offered locally to place Bar-|people of the district would find

; by
bados at a disadvantage when it|it just as easier to do their busi-~-

Director of Highways and Trans-










" t § too, need looking after, he said. policies, If a member of the],.. ia ra ; th the | port on the 2ist day of August, 19650,
j came to filling such a post. ness at the main office ie city If it was a mistake in the past} party would cut at it from inside, peas iy . cat * . a ake . we * a oa raffic ct, 3 (198 i, as

Try for Local Man as_at ba re Pe Peak for not inciuding money for re- he should go out, eae “Frighten! Frighten! Afraid of | amended by sections’ 41 and tee ;

Mr. Petrie explained that the Hon’ble J. D. 5 cat pairs to St. Margaret’s School in Government Responsibility responsibility!” Mr. Lewis said, Department of Highways and Transport ; —E ST .
policy of the Government was to|dent, said he had hoped t . the estimates, Mr. Allder said, he| Members knew or should know| pat do not fool yourselves, You | act 20, (10,12), and. approved and THRE STARS
try to get a local man to fill the|When the present ownéts Sb d}hoped the Government would|that it was the rsponsibility of],,ve a smart hand at Govern- : rip die ale ale aa & yeaa
post and if that failed, to seek |out Carrington Village that they bring a resolution to provide|the Government to see after the rment Fentinn washing.” “ amend the Colo

j in the West Indies for such a man, | Would have ea the ——_ money for the revairing of that} preakwater; * Toes” Saenher tor. BK |" al Treany
| seas - ' ‘land made it into an attractive | schoo ; It was only a matter of coin-|,~ 7 aay gi. | confer upon th» con
Suhel teste ene ae ee hes ties open space for the benefit of Mr. Miller (L) said that he was} cident that there was a misunder- lopeph. had se Ta ae ean states we we
, ate residents of the district. quite in favour of spending the| standing about funds at :he time|ion,from members of his party, | tons are conchises bv His Majesty certain

that that would make the process
lengthy, but he would assure the
Council that if the Colonial Office
indicated that the terms they were
offering were inadequate, the
Administration would have no
hesitation in letting the Legisla-
ture know,

administration of
perty of deceased
» powers of mem-
and other persons
1 offices of such
id the Merehant Shipping
r immunities and privi-
lar officers and employees
and for purposes
tters aforesaid
read a first time.

ay, sntary it was a si stre when | powers relat
money on Elementary schools.| when they had come for money to but it was a sign of stre ngth a he re relating to th
But, he felt it would be regarded “ views could be clearly stated and | ee
as reckless for the Government to

yet matters voted for, bers of the polie> f
spend $16,750 in repairing the)}reakwaters all over the island. It was their business to send | to enter
breakwater at the Princes

i > irer i vyhare | >

ayes ; . Attention was drawn to the need|'% an enquirer to find out w A
Alice Playing Field. He called | ¢,) repairs in June, long before the | ‘He people’s money that they had
it good money thrown into bad | Vestry funds matter came up. The}|handed over to the Vestry had
water. Colonial Engineer was called upon | sone. The money was only be-

He would suggest that if the
Government put up to the own-
ers that they were willing to buy
the whole portion they might be
willing to sell at less than the 30
cents a square foot they were
now quoting.

repair the breakwater, but it was
the Government's duty to see to






























_— were late





Pa a erat by a Pile N Wrong Time and he made an estimate. ing spent at a time when it could} 1 nse Passed the following:
whether the Government were] q% ; Wee leintoe mabe - st. | be wasted. mdi, Resolution for $25,816 to supple-
endeavouring to find out now, Government Is ot He did noti een was. tis iphones Baa deen atate a But he would commend him on set eS! gg Mom Te eee
whether the salary and terns of ° right time for the Government |thing to do with this Vestry !”|not adopting that cowardly atti- | Evtimates 1950-51, No, 15, which form the
appointment would be inadequate A Money-Lending to spend that money. Govern-| But there came a time when one|tude that he thought he would ‘P GA Reoctutian tac Blok to supple-
Mr. Petrie answered ‘“‘yes”.

There was no further debate on Concern

the Resolution,



ment had already planned a new]had to get up and tell his best|have adopted, to sound his views ' ment the Estimates 1950-5
Harbour Scheme, so. Pe Ss friend he was an idiot if he wére| when they would not retort.
ing o e breakwater an idiot. Honourable members
THE Government is not a|put off for consideration by the{were attacking the Government|);~
money lending concern, - poate Seen ee et cw im-]althowgh it was carrying out a
Hor’ble G. B. Evelyn in the Legis-|plementation of that scheme. — Jscheme after hearing expert ad-
What’ Toda lative Council. yesterday as he] Mr. Mapp (L) said that while|vice. If they allowed the break- The Weather
atson lo y spoke against a Resolution. for}/he was not in agreement with | water to remain as it was until it
Police Courts 10 a.m. 3750 00, purpose of which is the}Mr: Miller that it would be a} would take same $34,000 to repair TO-DAY
Court of Appeal and Petty making of loans to five delegates} waste of money to spend the re- Jit, it would be those same mem- Sun Rises: 5.30 a.m.
Debt Courts 10 a.m. solved amount on repairs to the |}bers who would jump up and | Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m. |
|
}
|

Part I, Cur
rent, as shown in the supplementary Estl
nates 1950-51. No. 16, which form the
Schedule to this re olution

Discussion begun of a Bill to
provide for th tulation of Public Utili-
ties, and the Bill was then referred to a
Select Committee
















$502 FOR REPAIRS

The House of Assembly passed
@ Resolution yesterday to allow
the granting of $502 to repair the
roof of the Children’s Goodwill
Creche,










of the Barbados Elementary > t
Court of Error 10.15 a.m. Teachers’ Association. The dele-} breakwater, ye he was agrecing | that the Government would not be|| Higis Water: 11.32 p.m.
Court of Divorce and Matri- gates are attending the fifth) with him that it was badly timed. | warned, that they had been warn-|| Moon: (Full Moon) Aug, 27. |
monial causes 10.30 a.m. Fiennial Conference of the British] The sum of $3,168.35 has al- Jed, that they were then saddling YESTERDAY
Exhibition of Pottery at Bar- Caribbean Union of Teachers ir]ready been spent on the playing | the taxpayers with heavy burdens. Temperature (Max). 85.5 °F.
ba’os Museum. British Guiana, and the loans arv|field by the St. Michael's Vestry,| He was suggesting to the Junior Temperature (Min). 73.5 °F.
Meeting of Chamber of Com- to aid them in meeting expenses.|he said. An investigation by the ene for the City to be more!) Wind Velocity: 10 miles an
merce 2 p.m. Hon’ble E. J. Petrie told the|same vestry was then going on into imself or what he held himself hour.
Council the Government expected the spending of the money and to be—a man. There was nothing Rainfall: .26 inch
that some of the fruits of th>|the Government should — wait }to prevent anybody from express- Wind Direction: 9 a.m. E.S.E. |
i until that investigation was ena- | ing his views, but there were cer- 3 p.m. S.3.W.
Labourers For U.S, |:0'erene
ANTIGUA, Mr. Evelyn said the Resolution
The Acting Federal Labour] should never have been sent down

Matches.

Oman AP RIE SPIT TO ‘ =

oo

|
| ,
ST ar
|

|

|

|

|

|

SWEDISH |
|











fit tr A ;
conference would be of bene! ed before embarking on that|tain conventions which certain Total Rainfall (to date) 6.69 |
resolution. people like to observe and to see |

Mr. Lewis shared the view of observed and one of those conven- inahies.

Barometer: 9 a.m. 29.884; 3

Officer has recently released a
notice that thirty Antiguan agri-
cruited for approximately one
cruited for approximatley one
year’s employment by the United
States Sugar Corporation, Their
Representatives are expected in
Antigua shortly.

HON. J. D. CHANDLER
GRANTED LEAVE



HON’BLE J. D. CHANDLER, . ne | _
President of the Legislative | portation facilities necessary .
has been granted two
months’ leave from his duties
by His Excellency the Gover-
nor. Mr. Chandler yesterday
asked the Council for leave
from his duties as a member of



Council,

the Board of Agriculture.

Hon'ble Mr. Mahon will de
putise for Hon'ble Mr. Chand
ler on the Board







Mr. Mapp that the bringing of a
resolution before the House for
the spending of money on repairs
to the breakwater at the ‘“Prin-
cess Alice’ Playing Field was
badly timed

Mr. Lewis (1) said that an
ordinary layman would feel that
to attempt to repair the break-
water at the present time would
only be throwing money away.
They had read that Lakes Bridge
to which repairs had only been
started recently, was washed away
on Monday Such things as
bridges and breakwaters should be
repaired at the right time. He
was making his points because, the
resolution stated that the repairs







by the Executive. The Executive
Committee should have said that
it was not the function of the
Government to lend money. It war
not comparable with the case
where Government lent some of
its employees money to purchase
cars. In those cases it was a gen-
eral loan, and it was not a ques-
tion of A getting one or B gettine
one, It was a question of whethe:
A or B was employed in a post
which made the granting of trans-

Hon’ble Mr. Chandler said br
agreed entirely with Hon’ble Mr
Evelyn’s remarks. He did not
know where the pringiple initiated



}request n some future occ he
‘| The Resolution was concu

in, Hon’ble Mr. Evelyn dissenti If they kept the money





that day would lead the Execu-| wo.ld be carried out immediately
tive in the future. If once started,| Ag lavman he questioned the |
vould be difficult to deny 4] { effecting those repairs |

i
|
e]

tions was elementary loyalty.
Last Assurance
He would give the last assur-
ance that the Colonial Engineer
had said that the breakwater
should be repaired immediately.
Mr, Lewis said that the Senior
Member for St. Joseph had

son,

tence

Mr. Lewis (1) said that the
Senior Member for St. Joseph had
said that the Colonial Engineer
had sta‘ed in June that th





bres ater should be repaire
immediately That time
I tne hurricane seasor
ral ember f
hovalty t Wa
asking for loyalty to the people

| ” .
net answered his question as to| Col. Sec.

whether they would repair the
breakwater in the hurricane sea-
|

p.m. 29.829



: mee

Assistant

Sp

IT is announced that Mr. G. J.

; ,
Mr. Adams said that he had Bryon Fee :-been appointed | to
given the answer in his last sen-

ucceed Mr. P. F. Campbell,
O.B.E., as Assistant Colonial
Secretary, Barbados

Mr. Bryan is 29, and has served
is Assistant Secretary and Assis-
ant District Officer in Swaziland
ince 1944. He was awarded a
Military Cross during the war and
c to the rank of Major

Mr and Mr Bryan

aITIVE I Barba





of SUEDE LEATHER

in GREEN, MUSTARD, DARK BROWN
BLUE, RUST, BLACK, WINE and TAN





at . . ALSO -
ee PLASTIC

CAVE SHEPHERD & 0. i7p, | BELTS:
O12aB MOAD sTéee at various Prices

| beat






PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE — ' WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1950
HENRY














foes away with gland opera’
and vigour to thou-
Beineh tetas etl on he glande










“younger, or you merely re

Bache sad tetra" ee oP Vt Fae
eee ae costs little, and the
guarantee protests

, Restores Manhood and Vitality

“1RON MASK" iS LOOKING
FOR ANEW CouRT




BEING





TO THE “MASK'! Ole
LEADER HASN'T SMILE

SPEAKING ps REMEMBER, THE
OF BEING

' LITTLE
SPECIMEN !
\ LOOK AT THOSE
CLOTHES!
Nepipslsiiosaemapeil

Aw





CALL IN
AND ARRANGE
FOR YOUR X’MAS

CALENDARS

See

|
yn
XR t/ swe
ps ANY 2 L i /)
| DO
Se. f fi]



“ Worl ° ya an
torld Raghes Reserved

eer BY CHIC YOUNG
tind |" re 1H

‘\
RUB A Litre ) Ws

GARLIC ON <_ °

THE BREAD ‘ ys
Kee o- ft

|
MICKEY_MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY
——=— eye} “{ COMICAL e NO! LET'S BRING: IM








NOW A LAYER
OF SLICED,

“FERGUSON FABRICS”

STOCKED BY THE

LEADING STORES.



a






90, King Features Sendicate, | iv

we . ae a ieee eee . oe hi he Da EE Peer rae :
BY FRANK STRIKER









7 r one 3 ery a . WHY WAS } THE BARBER SAW THIS
: ‘FRONT AND SENT 2 WHO : E BARBER _/ NOTCHED EAR AND.KNEN
NG 3 ZA)/F) | HE WiS BROUGHT TO TOWN KILLED ? TIT MEANT. AND Wied
SS <— | [TO KILL YOU, SHERIFF! - F DEAD }











































pa
‘ =every hour tee
' o
Dunlopillo mattress?
of the day
curs Why not ask to see a Dunlopillo latex foam matttess at
FLANDERS your local dealers TO-DAY. Feel it, sit on it, lie on it
and you'll ‘find it’s the most comfortable mattress you've!
+ ever known. Dunlopillo latex foam! is naturally resilient’
: : and extremely durable —it cannot sag in the middle or
When everyone else is hot and bothered you will lose shape. It is dust-free, germ-resisting and completely
fascinate by your freshness — if you do this. After your odourless: There are no springs or stuffing to come
GANNON. \OOK GUT. -BYEADY PETER, WHISPER, YOU'D BETTER STUART, HM! THAT'S THE bath or bathe, shower yourself all over with Cashmere through the cover or wear it out. 4
PE Bf
DOPE Gane "DON'T { O10 BOV!..WHAT pA Se ana peg ees /ATTLE FELLOW wrrH Bouquet Talcum Powder, Its magic touch will turn your Dunlopillo latex foam cushioning is also ideal for armchairs
Lo WHO DID IT>. ALONG SOON! 1 HAVE MET IN THE ANGLO. ITALIAN skin to silk: clothe you in a cool, protecting film that and settees, as well ~ for bus, cinema and theatre seats, -%
CLUB THE OTHER NIGHT... keeps you daintily fresh all day long. Its delicate perfume Owing to its porosity it is particularly suitable for hot
x ) ;

will add new and subtle charm to your whole personality.

climates
For Cashmere Bouquet is the Taleum Powder with the ; . >) .
fragrance men love. Z

The original Latex Foam Mattress

‘ ENQUIRE TODAY AT ‘
i Cashmere Bouquet
i CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.,

i TALCUM POWDER Da COSTA & CO., LTD.,

Wm. FOGARTY LTD., or
C. F. HARRISON & CO.
COLGATE-PALMOLIVE-PEET CO. :













“AND SEE THAT You
DON'T SMOKE IT IN HERE
WHILE I'M OUT -I CAN
TELL With I

GET BACK 4

HAT HORRID OLD PIPE IN

THE HOUSE ?I CAN'T
RIC THAT ODOR/
JUST AS YOL)

ses BAY-MAGGIE-












HOW MANY TIMES MUST I
TELL YOU NOT TO SMOKE
T









wn

Ashton & Parsons Infants’ Powders are wonderfully
soothing at teething time. They ensure regular easy
motions, cool the blood and are absolutely safe. Try
them next time baby is fretful through teething.

ASHTON & PARSONS
INFANTS’ POWDERS *

Wiasia









P_KIRBY _

LISTEN TOM! HE'S VARMA) WHo's THE KID?) NAW... HE WAS IN THE
OFF AGAIN! ay \> 4] HOPHEAD 7 / GERMAN ARMY,,.CAPTURED AT
Fa f :
Nat




MULLIGAN STEW!
MOVE OVER,



SALERNO,.. SHIPPED TO THE
STATES,,, ESCAPED,.,

¥ ~ Lg ALWAYS PIPE-OREAMIN’
wy Ke ABOUT A BUNOLE
CEN HE STASHED
ey Uf g thes y) YY SOMEWHERES..,
MS

ii AN iit






Have You Thought
of Getting a



PG

7A j Fa 7“

e a = ;
p Do Restless Nerves






POPS SP FP OO OPP FSS SE








“ : BREAKF AST J steal your Sleep?
«
hi 4 * oe Strained nerves that will not let you sleep... how they
\ > ? exhaust your vitality and undermine your health, Such troubled
he . > Sele indicate that your dict is deficient in nerve-restoring
$ nourishment.
x A most effective and pleasant y infore dietary in
BY LEE FALK & RA : "WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED SOME eee ae nourishment is io teehee delicious ‘Ovaltina’ pee
= ; ae, ok regular daytime and bedtime beverage. Prepared from Nature’s
, UH = THAT CANNIBAL Ye NGin Mier cee ALUMINIUM (3 Tier) best Sok Ovaltine ' is rich in lecithin (organic phosphorus )—a
% RITA I TRIED TIO "~CHE WACARMED.| | TRIED To aK ar a : PA g COME AND GET YOURS TO-DAY — valuable nerve-restoring element. * Ovaitine ' also provides the
a. FIGHT THATSAVAGE) 'LLGIVE YoU ae = — also — in aleeneaeineg ee ne
y | suet HAVENT ry OP EFFORT. oN xy 3 “ est possible level.
a GOT COURAGE -~ BP in rele Tae * 1-PINT VACUUM ae FLASKS oe — " ree is the ideal night-cap. Itis completely
Wo Be en ool : 4{:)) < rom drugs an: i irely yay. By exerci
‘} TA ESH 4 He * 4PINT VACUUM ICE FLASKS a soothing influence on nerves and body it aetivts you to relax ema
i i '€q, s All attractively Priced ; helps quickly to bring you deep and refreshing sleep of the best kind.
“a S ’, . a
MH 1% ¥ §| Drink delicious
i i & .
44 is .
‘ < The Barbados Hardware Co.,Ltd. §
i 1X ec ar a OS ar Wal 0., = § f
‘ | e . ‘
ih 5 Po (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) For Dee R rot hi , 1, 20
; “ ~ Nos. 33 & 52 Swan Street — ’Phone 2109, 3534, or 4406 % " P es ae. € P
a ‘ P.0.270 Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Store ¢







n






WEDNESDAY,



AUGUST 23, 1950



TELEPHONE

IN MEMORIAM



In lovirg memory of my beloved Hus
band DUDLEY BELGRAVE who passed
to the Great Beyond on August 23, 1949.
One year has passed since that sad day
When the oue I foved was called away
God took him home, it was tis will,
But in my heart he liveth still.
It ever o loved one existed,
If ever a sweet fiower grew,
li ever a soul gave happiness on earth
Dudley dariing, it was you.

His loving Wife and Famili.



23.8.50-~In
In Affectionate Me! y of our dear
Pether SAMUEL LA (Dada) who

died on the 22rd of August, 1949.

Happy and smiling always content,
Leved and respected wherever he went,
Some may forget him, now he is gone
But I shall remember no matter how

Lauvera and Family,
23.8.50-“in



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE



CAR——Citroen (X-169) A bit shabby,
but goes like a Bomb. $1,450, Hugh Pop-
jam, “In Chancery", Christ Church.

9.8,°50.—6n.





TRUCK—One 1934 Ford V-8 Truck







Apply D. V. Scott & Co. ‘White Pak
Phone 3493. 16.8.50—t.f.n
ELECTRICAL



RADIO—One P..C.A. Six tube Radio
in, good working order. No regsonable
offer refused. Apply to Wilbert Nurse,



Cocoanut Walk, Hastings, Ch. Ch
23.8.50—1n.
LIVESTOCK



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

MISCELLANEOUS
ANTIQUES—







every description
fine Silver,



1,9.49,—t.£.n.
SHIRTS,

BOYS’ . PANTS and PY-
JAMAS, ready made amd made to mea-
sure, Guaranteed fit, low prices. Royal
Store. Phone 4355.

16,.8,50—7n

CHEESE—Tins Kraft Cheese at Sdce
each. New Zealand Table Butter 1 Ib.
at 88.; % Ib 44c. W. M. Ford, 35
R’buck St. Dial 3489 22.8,50—2n

DRIED MILK—Klim in 5_Ib. Tins and
1-lb. Tins, Nutricia im 5_lb, Tins, 2%_Ib.
Tins and 11lb. Tins, W.
R’burk St. Dial 3489.

JAMS—Peach, Apricot, Pineapple, Mar-
malade, Gooseberry, All in 2 tb Tins
W. M. Ford. Dial 3489. 35 Rebuck 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 — Reduced from 8.50
to $2.50. Royal Store.

16.8 50—Tn.

MEN’S SHIRT and PANTS made to



measure and ready made. Guaranteed
fit, popular prices. Royal Store, Phone
4359.

16.8.50—T7n,





RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for
12-inch and carrying cases for 10-inch
records, and YW have the records too.







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.?/.



FOR RENT
HOUSES









COOL, comfortable, airy cottage at
Whitehall, 3 bedrooms; drawing and din-
ing rooms, W.C. and bath Apply to
Mrs. Julia Headley

19.8.50—3n

TWO -FLATS— At “Inch Marlow". Fully
Furnished. Phone, Jolin Bladon 4641 :

9.8.°50,—6n,



Upstairs Flat at Waverley,
Blue Waters Terrace. 3 large Bedrooms
semi-furnished with modern conveni-
ences. ‘Phone 8283. 20.8.50.—7n,

My House “In CHANCERY", for three
months, to careful tenants, Fully fur-
nished. From Sept. Ist. Write Hugh Pop-
ham. Phone John Bladon aM

FLAT —



UPSTAIRS
St.
from

of” HOUSE
opposite Country
let September

Roebuck
Rd Availabie
Telephone 2625

20.8.50-—3n,





WANTED



HELP

MALE CLERK—For Traffic Dept., City
Office, B.W.LA. Lid, One with some pre-
vious experience preferred.

Apply by letter with nes to:

BRANCH MANAGE:
B.W.LA., ao
Lower Broad Street.

19,.8,'50-—6n. |

PASTRY COOK for Hastings Hotel,
apply with references to the Manager.
12,8,50.—t.f.n.

QUALIFIED ELECTRICAL FOKEMAN.
—Apply in person and letter stating
experience etc, to H. E. D. W. Deane,
City Garage Trading Co. Ltd,, Victorias











Street. 17.8.50—t.f.n.
MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED TO RENT
FURNISHED HOUSE American
Couple, no children, desire furnished
house for indefinite period within 2
mile radius of town. Phone Mrs.

Reingold, Royal Hotel.
20.8.50-—3n

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



19.8.50—6n;

POSITION WANTED
DENTAL TECHNICIAN with over 20
years experience in preparinizy and cyt-
ing all gold fittings Acrylic processing
of partial an edentulous cases a spe-

ciality.

Modern Technique used fw all stargs
Reply to Geo. Wilkins, 11, Picwnr

Street, Port-of-Spain, Trinidad.
23.8 .60—6n

Eczema lich

















PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION

UNDER ThE SILVER
HAMMER

On Thursday 24th, by order of Mr.
R. R. Head we will sell his House
Appointments at “Hill View,” St. Philip,
which include:—

Round Pedestal Dining Table (seat 8),
Upright Dining Chairs, very good. Ped-
estal Sideboard, Tea Trolley, Occasional
and Side Tables, Cocktaii Tables with
Glass Tops, Electric Ficur Lamp and
Carved Plant Stands, China Cabinets,
Morris Suite—Settee and 4 Chairs. ali
in mahogany: Dinner and Tea Services,
Glass Ware, good. Carpets «practically
new}, Verandah Chairs, Desk, Card
Table, Portable Gramophone, Metal
Floor and Electric Table Lamps, 16
Gauge Shot Gun; Twin Bedsteads,
Springs and Beds, Wardrobe, Dressing
and Bedside Tables, all in mahogany:
Children’s Bedsteads, Dressing Tabie,
Press, ete. all painted Blue: Canvas
Cots, Prescold Refrigerator (12 months
old); Larders, Kitchen Tables, Kitchen
Utensils, Superior Electric Stove 2
Hot Pilates and Oven, Two and Three-





Burner Oil Stoves and Ovens, Lawn
Mower, Birds Bath, Garden Tools, Hose,
Large and Small Chicken Runs, Rabbit
Pen, Anthuriums and other Plants in
Cement Pots, Phillips Radio, Ne Dress
Form and other items. Sale 11.30 © clock

Terms Cash,
BRANKER, TROTMAN & ©..,
Auction -ers,
om aS an

UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER
“NINA”

I have been instructed by Mes
Costa & Co., Ltd., to offer for
Public Auction on’ the Sist
August, beginning at 2 o'clock
spot, the boat called the “NINA’
is at present lying above the



hi
Victoria
Bridge. It is 66 feet long by 22 feet wide,
and 9 feet deep; with a draft of 6 feet,
It has the anchor and spars and can be
easily converted into a coastal boat or
schooner, For all other particulars apply

to D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer.

19,8.'50.—6n,





AUCTION SALE OF SPARS

I HAVE BEEN instructed by the Gov
ernor-in_Exeeutive Committee 4o sell by
Public Auction on Thursday next, 31st
August, at 2.30 p.m. five (5) spars at
present lying in the Constitution River
above the Victoria Bridge, The pur-

chaser must remove all the spars from
the river immediately after the sale.

;









For all particulars apply to
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Govt. Auctioneer.
23.8.50—5n
REAL ESTATE
.
A comfortable property situated in

Fitts’ Village, St. James, contains two
bedrooms, one Drawing room, one dining
room, kitchen and out offices, and one
spot of land. Apphy to M. B. Prettijohn,
Bank Hall, Holligans Road, St. Michael

18.8, 50—2n.

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 Chelses
Road, St. Michael, adjoining land
of Mr, J. N. Marshall on the West

and Mr. Johnson on the Socth.
Yor further particulars and conditions

of sale, apply to:—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO

22.8.50—8n



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--2



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. Enciose 2% stamp. Air
Mail only takes few days. F. Parting-
ton, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road,
Leigh Lancs , England.

20.7.50.—30n

a

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
uear Auburn and Indian pond, st
Joseph the properties of the late Wil-
liam T. Walton 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.
17.8.80—in
>
In _ the Estate of IDA WALROND
HOWELL, lIate of the town of

Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados,

and formerly of the City of Toronto

in the Province of Ontario, Canada,
Spinster, Deceased.

Ail persons having claims against the
Estate of the said Ida Wairond Howe l
who died at Bridgetown on the 2nd
day of July, 1949 are required to file

| proof of the same w%h the undersigned

attorneys for the Administrator on or
before the 30th day of August, 1950
After that date the Administrator wi'l
proceed to distribute the said Estate
having regard only to the claims of
which it shall then have had notice.
DATED at Bridgetown this 9th day of
August, 1950.

D. V. BYNOE,

H. L, THOMAS,

Attorneys for

NATIONAL TRUST COM-

PANY, LIMITED,
Administrator with the Wi!

Annexed.
9.8.50—3n





PERSONAL

SE

THE public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife LEROY PITT
(née Eastmond of Station Hill) as I do
not hold myself responsiple for her. or
anyene else contracting any debt or
debts in my name uniess hy a written
order signed by me.

Signed ATHELBERT PITT,
Station Hill.
22.8.50—2n









“THE public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife CONSTANCE
STOUTE (née Archer) as I do not holt
myself responsible for her or anyone elsc
contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signe!

by me
Signed ADRON STOUTE,
Brereton’s «Village,
St. Philip
22.8. 50- mr

THE public ate hereby. warned agains









- Ss giving credit to my Wife Mrs. UiLD.\
P GREEN (née Wall) a8 IL do not hold
é R hi $ myself responsible for her or anyon
else contracting any debt or debts in
Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams siavied by eee BER TE ee
d pores where gr 8 hide and cause ter-|- Signed HORACE Da GREEN,
rible Itching, Cra ", zema, Peeling, = Rock Hall, Nr. Ws lkers,
Burhiag, Acne, Ringworm, Psoriasis, 7 - % "a
Blackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch and other
ble mis Ordinary treatments give only
he woven Ce ae Se eo ieee THE public are hereby warned agains’
unin bite ae sroutes and ta | ziving credit to my wife EMELINE
= 7 F WOOD inée Senieyi as I do not hold
suaranteed tc , clear, attrac- i
mack on rett else contracting any debt or debts in
guarante-’ Nix : ? t|t name unless by a writien orde
. igned by me
Nis oder: i ‘ 1 . Signed JOSEPH NATHANIEL WOOD
Ellerto
uu ft KIT
For Skin Freabics trouble i on
lt i 23.8.50—2
























@ from page 1
pect that any company, after
bearing that the Government was
coming to take over, would con-
tinue to spend money on repairs”?
be asked.

It was therefore significant that
the electric current broke down
ée regularly. If the second read-
ing of the bill should go to the
Select Committee, he would be glad
to see the returns.

Correspondence had been taking
place for sometime between that
Government and companies on the
whole question of the Govern-
ment’s attitude towards national-
isation, Some of the companies
had had communication with the
Government through the Colonial
Office.

Mr. Adams went’ on to say that
the bill was not calling upon com-
panies to run themselves into
bankruptcy so that their books
would show that the businesses
were not paying. It was @ reason-
able bill, which had become
legislation in other countries.

The companies were given cer-
tain orders to carry out. If they
did not carry out those orders,
they would be taken over and run
“| by Government. It was the board’s
duty to go into the books of the
companies and get the complete
financial position.

He said that the fear that the
consumer would be paying more,
would easily be removed from
their minds.

Mr. Mottley (E) rose to second
the passing of the second reading
of the bill. He said that he was
surprised to see the labour order
supporting the passing of the bill.

He said that there were some
people who were “wedded” to
nationalisation as the inferior.
Those people felt that national-
isation of public utilities was the
way of securing best services for
the community. They on the op-
position were going to support the
Public Utilities Bill, but they were
still opposed to nationalisation.

Nationalisation was a plank of
the platform of the present Gov-
ernment, he said, but his colleagues
did not see how it was the right
thing for Barbados at that moment.

Radio Distribution

Mr. Mottley further said it
would mean the extension of the
Radio Distribution service to other
parts of the island, since telephone
end electric poles existed already
ia other parts of the island. He
iclt that eventually if additional
sections were inserted the Bill
would result in a lessening of the
cost of the Radio Distribution
service.

He hoped that members would
take time to study the Bill. If they
did so, they would see that there
were some sections which must be
amended.

The Waterworks Department
was already under the control
of the Government, but the
Government had still appointed
a special committee to aid with
the running of that department.

If a Public Utility Board was
being set up, he thought that
careful consideration should be
given to the question whether
that Utility Board should not
have its activities extended to
the Waterworks Department.
The Bill was a near approach

to Nationalisation. He thought
that the Board should be able -to
say whether a company was over—
capitalise d, and whether the divi-
dends they were paying out were
honest and fair. They should also



have power to lay down that
shares must be offered to local
people first, if such shares were

being extended, and no one person

should be allowed to buy more

than a certain amount,
Controversial

There were sections of the Pill
which were bound to be con-—
troversial. .One was where the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
might on his own warrant to the
Treasury pay out money without
the knowledge of the Legislature

He was of the opinion that as
regards the section which talked
of a “fair return on the money,”
that the word “Fair” was elastic.
After that sentence there should
be added “from time to time with
the approval of the Legislature.”

Mr. Mottley described the Bill
as one really needed by Barbados,
and hoped that members would
support, it. He was going to move
later that it be referred to a
select committee so that every
member would be fully acquainted
with its working.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
he had been amazed to hear the
introducer of the Bill express sur-
prise that it had been supported
by the daily Press, and he was
aiso amazed to hear him wonder
whether it would be supported by
hon’ble members on his (Mr.
Crawford's) left. The Bill sought
to give Legislative sanction to A”
proposal that had been put with
vigour through the length and
breadth of the island.

His position had been sustained,
said Mr, Crawford, by the fact
that tne senior member for the
City had jumped up with alacrity
and seconded the motion for the
second reading,

Putting that Bill on the Statute
Book would not make the posi-
tion to any great extent better.
in so far as control of public utili-
ties was concerned.

Every Inch of Land
If they wanted to nationalise
the growing of sugar, it would
mean ‘that they would have to

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

CLASSIFIED ADS. UTILITIES BILL GOES TO
SELECT COMMITTEE



acquire almost every Imch of the
island’s arable land, and that was
net possible at the moment. But
in the field of public services,
there was easy access for the!
reaching out by Government into
the acquisition and céntrol of

those services.
Apart from the finan liabil-

ity which the Governm would
have to face if they over
control of those servi it also
hed to be borne in d that

underiskings of thai sort were},
investments, and there was a pros-| fo.

pect of the State itself earning
the invariably handso profits:
made by those und , with

which profits it was hoped even-
tually to amortise the financial
cbligations assumed. The (Party in
power had obligated itself to take
a step of that sort.

He shared the disappointment
which must be felt by a large
number of people when he heard
that it was impossible even to
acquire the Gas ene. which
was merely a question of buying
the machinery in Bay Street. It
was not so much a question of
impracticability, but a deeision on
the part of the Government not to
implement its proposals, or a con-
fession of inability to implement
them.

Transport Includéd

Mr. Crawford said that Section
2 of the Bill defined companies,
He thought that a service such as
Transport should have been in-
cluded. He knew that there was
an advisory board where transport
was concerned, but fares were to
be raised soon, and he wondered
if the advisory board or even the
Executive had known anything of
that decision.

The appointment of the Public
Utilities Board would be in the
hands of the Head of the Admin-
istration. They knew from experi-
ence what such appointments
would be like. After the appoint-
ment of such a Board, the second
stage of the island would be worse
than the first.

What he wanted to suggest
seriously was that under Section 2
of the Bill should be added the
manufacture or processing of
sugar. That should be declared
as a public utility service,

If the Bill went to a Select
committee, he was prepared to
furnish the committee with the
copy of an Act in which a Public
Service Utility Board had power
to control the ~manufacture of
sugar in a West Indian colony.
But even if he could give no
precedent for his suggestion, the
peculiar conditions which obtain-
ed form a strong basis for’ that
suggestion,

Majority In Favour

If the Bill was going to be
passed—and it seemed that the
majority ofe members were in
favour of it—its scope should be
widened as much as possible.
Had it not been suggested that
the Bill should go to a Select Com-
mittee he would have suggested
a postponement of it, in order
that appropriate consideration
could be given to the points that
had been already raised.

Mr. Allder (L) said he expect-
ed, if the Bill was passed, to see
flags masted in Broad Street, since
the Opposition would be able to

say that they laid down policies}

which the Socialists carried out

He was disappointed to see
such a Bill presented, especially
after hearing the arguments put
forward by the Opposition. Some
people felt that a Public Utility
Board was a good substitute for
Nationalisation . But National-
isation did not only guarantee good
and economic service to the
public. It also guaranteed that
profits accruing from those serv'ces
should go to common ownership
and provide the social amenitics
which were needed.

Hands of a Few

In a country where the tendency
of wealth was to concentrate itself
into the hands of the few, the rem-
remedy was Nationalisation. Public
Utility Boards might suit large
countries, but they did not suit
small communities like Barbados

As regards the personnel of the
Board could they find any man
who would be in possession of
the capabilit'es which would make
him suitable to be a member who
would not have the sympathy of
the Capitalist at heart?

What they were doing was Jeva'-
ising extortion. They were giving
the members of the Board arb’-
trary powers to decide whether the
public should pay 4 cent or a
pound for so much or so Little.
They had the final say, but the
company had the right of appes'

As far as he could see the publi:
had no such advantage, and even
if they had it, there would scar ecly
be anyone to take the lead and do
anything more except grumble
against the decision reached by the
Board,





T

pc mre VapoRub ess"
poulice, whi =
on |

ay some

ICKS

VapoRus



GOVERNMENT NOTICE



TENDERS FOR HULL

Tenders are invited for the purchase of the unfinished hull of ;
the hard chime fishing launch “Wendy”. | :

Size: — a ae T
Length ae 28 ft. 6 ins. ou |
Beam ’ 9 ft. 1 in. TO. DAY S
Draught ¥ 2 ft. 6 ins, n

2. Tenders are also invited for the purchase of one length of NEWS FLASH CAl ES
% in. galvanised chain. 35 ft. long and one length 50 ft. long; also r] o
13 lbs. of 1% in. diameter sisal rope. STRONG STEEL CASH
3. The above hull can be easily arranged for the mallard type BOXES
of boat and can be seen at Burke’s Reach, Bay Street. The chain ENAMEL-IT that Quick E ed abe 1
and rope can be seen at the Fisheries Experimental Station, Reef, St. Drying Enamel in all | « a ° enqiepun
Michael, where further information required can be given s olours (AFS F.V.A.)

4. Tenders should be addressed to the Director of Agriculture, me ey .
|Department of Agriculture, and should be received there t later JOHNSON’S STATIONERY PLANTATIONS BUILDING
ithan 4.00 p.m. on the 24th of August, 1950 & HARDWARE Phone 4640

12.8.50.—4n

OF FISHING LAUNCH

aera ee! Ne a







PAGE SEVEN —
















He would have preferred toj tc at Bill s more than tripe Prospector: $.S bk Srans8.$. “
have waited 50 years until the He I ‘ for the benefit Se cmnny whos
could see their way to nationalise p at as soo } iteaveh
rather than to bring down such n va coming they In Carlisle Bay
Bill. It was a poisonous sop for uid bu xem cul ;
those who were in favour of Na e case of the Junior member} Seb. Philip. x. Dav idson, Seh. Burma SEA >
tionalisation. They had given) tc he Cit was a pathological | 2 andes Mac. Sch. Zita Wonlta, Sct
franchise to certain companies, and | one Chat member could not} Francis Smith, M.V. Blue Star. Seh. F a Yaa AL
could go into their books, inspect| agree with anybody, but would] bine. Sch. Beldueen, Sch. Laudalpha, Sch ASAT ASS W.LAL.
their services and see if the public! ai contradict even himself.| X3%, “Binns, s Princess Loutee Prd-o Castre; ‘Adelina Castro; Gran-
i getting their share. By the | He had made it quite clear that) M.V. T B, Radar, Sch. Timothy A. H y Custeo; Elena Castrol ey Bae.

1 under discussion they ar the policy gf a Public Util ty| V " Sluvumian, | Sch. faced ia W. 8s mi ° Teviieit Bougianas Gul 0 -
sayi that that Act oer he £000, Board did not conflict with nat on- | ; Ph Pavidson ' Otiit® Martinez; Posa Muptines:
and they were going further aN aation . Martines; Ratacl Marting, masitio Lime
cauemene a Public Utility Board He Was willing to show and tell] as; ARRIV ALS Maria Luma: Fernando Perez; Carlos
which in the end might do more! _. tins ok h ah Lv 20 tons, Capt Torres; Rand! Halvorsser; Erik Halvors-
ha by acquiescing to the de- | 2" doubting bomas that ther x erdam, Agents sen; Thor Halvorssen; Qlaf Halvorssen:

aby 7 dies d never been a question of! * i & Co, Ltd Maureen Pitt;
mands of private enterprise ae ee ae hooner Enterprise, 66 tons, Capt.

$1,000 Fine policy : . Se oe ma seh ah tchell, from 7 nided, Agents ; Schoon. | From TRINIDAD:
P ,| das should a alise or at e tion, Adelina Bousquet; Harold Burton;
een where | ; : | . :
He had si the provision between the Government and the r Philip H. Davidson, 87 tons. | Ivy Springer; Hector Sukhbir; Charles

ny could be fined $1,000
Fok corrsidat out an order, but}
- had not seen any provision for |
continuity of the fine until the | I

Secretary of State. | Scho

U.K. Has to Pay
United Kingdom had to see

he











Ships In Touch With



from British Guiana, Agents
Oney Owners Association

Yearwood; Reginald Boon; Mrs. Mar-
jorie Boon; Miss Daphne Boon; Mrs
Myra Hutchinson; Mr. Laureano Lotz;
Antonio Tirado; Venice Cudjoe; W/Com.







4 Lawes; William F ; t
order was carried out. ‘into any leans the Governmest| Barbados Coastai Station | 8% Mathrene Foamy, MKrchibala
He agreed that the British La-) wont: make, { if th ; Freak; Sylvia Jerkir; Mohamed Jerkir;
r Pa had not abandoned! became bankrupt that Govera CABLE and Wirele (West indie Dersee Jerkia; Cherefield Jerkia; Toufit
UW
‘ - we ‘ . dviee That they can now conwnun Makhail
their proposals for the nation- ment had to pay i they were with the following shipa throws
alisation of steel and coal. He) entitled to say that the loca'|!! Parbados Coast Station; DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.L
— it a ct he wi Gov ernment could not borrow such | mec eRL. re - wimomereents - For La GUATRA
n favour 0 ie regard-/ and such mone : to | Sn ee Svan nee R oma ¢
ot ~ Ghat Ghenaee it might I uch money They had tc | Fix $9, Dolores; S.8. Aleoa Cii Ana Garcia; Aracilli FPrancisquez;
less th aoe ae | ee out information as tt | S.S. Gaseogne; 8S. Oranjcstaa [Norah Wolkowiez; Carlos Daillmeier:
undergo during its passage} wether they could float a loan to! ® Myken; S.S. Willenstad; § 5S [Carmen Dalimeier; Anne Izzard; Jenifer
through the House. eo oe J ts Dewdale; SS. Esso Knoxville; § Ivzerd; Marte Fritz; Joseph Molse-Her-
Mr. Ma (L) said that ‘the Rill ould a deep water harbour an; S.S. Soya U; 8.8. Dual scovict; Master Pedro Rojas; Master
Pp : e houses, nationalise electricity an fun Valley; SS.’ Quilmes; 8.5 ] Jose Rojas ja;
resented mpromise of the nalise electricity and a ose Rojas; Master Simon Rojas; Margot
rep n a comp suc) er matters and the answer t ove; S.S. Rembrandt; S.S. Gut Rojas; Col. Robert Warren; Herman
extreme measure of nationalisation | —°~ ins a s bob: 8.8. S, Paula; S.S, Nidardal; SS | Voorwiik; Natalio Dobson; Margaret
and individual enterprise. It was os back that it would not b Nox ys 8.8 Gundale; ss , Cones Carr; Margaret oars Master David
allowed | mnries; $.§ ort Roya oe Cart Srneste YiWentia
disappointing to the people who |* s
believed in the policy of nation- \n Honourable member had
alisation that the Government had id that he had said that the}
not attempted to nationalise one or Gas Company had a franchis
all of the public utilities. But yet but that quotation was untrue

he believed that half a loaf was} They had wanted expert advice |



















better than no loaf, on that matter but had found | a ee

He felt that the rates charged that it would have cost too ROYAL NETHERLANDS The MV. “TR ss :
could then be regulated and he much, maybe the same amount | STEAMSHIP CO oan a ee Radar mates” wt |
felt this was better than to allow] that that Company would worth ¢ Dominica, St eo Yan Vinnest,
individual owners to charge the An increase in the rates of the SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM Grenada, and Aruba,

blic what they felt like charg- | p oC nb ROTTERDAM AND ANTWERP Sailing Wednesday, 23rd August
public 7 Electric Company after the wors-| is. HECUBA Aug. 4th, 5th, 8th . bbee” accep
i He was well aware of the } 4 ' . The MV. "Cari will i
ng Deen ers got increased wages made the m | XN HELENA Sept. Ist, 2nd, Sth Cargo and Passengers for Dom-
difficulties with which the Gov-| realise that they should at least he | AILING FROM AMSTERDAM iniea, Antigua, Montserrat, St.
ernment were faced, but he also! 4)). 45 contre! it. When there was | 5S. URANIBNBORG Aum, 12th Kitts_Nevis
knew that if they waited too long|, public Utility Board to control | 25; COTMCA Aus. 16th Sailing Friday, 26th August
before they nationalised companite| their operatior md finances, the | S*™4NG_ TO. MANEIRA. PREMO TSI, The a ¥ were. a

> > , PETAUONS Arh ances, . ANTWERP AND AMSTERDA accept Cargo ar ‘assengers for

like the Gas Company, they would | Go, ernment would know every- | M.S ORANJESTAD Aug. 22nd St. Lacia, St. Vineent, Grenada,
allow it to oe : oes tand=} thing about the Electrie Company | MS. WILLEMSTAD Sept. 19th Aruba, Date of sailmg will be
ing. ‘“‘Now,” he said, was the time|},44 ‘as things were the 1y | SAILING TO TRUINIDAD, PARAMARIBO given
to nationalise.” Pe eee atta tee Pees DEMERARA, BTC B.W.1. Schooner Owners

When it all ended, it was the} .ouid easily say that the Governs | MS: HECUBA Aug. 26th Association Inc.
Government wae. woods wit the) oe could not examine thelr (oe ere ene Consignee; Dial: 4047.

; * of High- : vars 100. examine ‘ele | sp MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.

blame, not the Director of Hig boakecand they could net ds.a6, | mateo 2

ways and Transport.
Mr. Lewis (L) said that when the
question of nationalisation had

It would be infinitely better in any | 0
case to have a knowledge of the |













, working of that company before}
Eten discussed in. the Housel wre peucne pet cE ‘Canadian National Steamships
before, he had moved an amend-| ‘They might see that it would pay
ment which was eventually! them better to create another Gas |
rn to : prevent ae Company and run out the oth r| iz .
rom being charged with invidicus] one than to buy it over SUUTRBOUND Sails Balls Arrives
distinction, The Bill was a back} The Bill was then sent to a S>- | Halifax Boston Bidos Bidos
down on the socialist policy cf] ject Committee | CAN. CHALLENGER | 4th Aug Mth Aug. —— 24th Aug. 24th Aug.
nationalisation, sa | LADY ROONEY .. 23rd Aue 26th Aug, 28th Aug, 6thSep. 7th Sep.
At least they would remembe! FISHING “BOATS | LADY NELSON . Jith Sep. 4th Sep. 16th Sep, 25th Sep, 26th Sep.
that they had a second chambr |——
to contend with and undoubted|) | Nou THBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
the majority of the member NINE HAULED UP. cent 5: | B'dos B'dos Boston Halifax Montreal
would favour a Bill of that sori ry Sea
» al fis ats are i ' LADY Y 19th Sep. 2ist Sep. 30th Sep, Ist Oct. Sth Oct.
even as the members of the oppo-| the !ocal fishing boats are &t Bes | EARS Roopa Sih Oct lth Oct, 19th Oct, 20th Oct. Séth Oct.
sition did ent hauled up on the island’s
. 4 n ereli beaches. At present there ae |
ee Pama Dente nly five boats still afloat at}
here was the Gas Company! Worthing, six at Oistins, three ai | as

which had been in an almost dere-



She ans , “ i 2a yr
lict condition and it was hinted to Sherman > twa ‘ox taste at Payn?' |
the Government that {t was possi- ay and u few others in occ
ble to buy out that Company at| P8oe
the time. He had always } | The boats still afloat are goii

that it was the policy of the Senior mi out deep sea fishing for snapp 1
Memter for St. Joseph to nation-| #4 bream while the smaller boa 3}

alise gas. The Government wouldl § are pot fishing, The recent bi
probably never have the Gas Com {weather hindered the deep s a
pany in that position again. To| fishing but pot fishing is st i

going on,

see the Government allowing
The majority of catches broug it

chances to go by,

such
he had come to|

the conclusion that they had! in from thefish pots are sold on
abandoned their policy of nation. | the beaches but very little of th!
alisation. type of fish is carried into t)

Pale Imitation Public Market. S.§
| Mr. Miller (L) said that the Bill Deep sea fishing will be aga 3.5.
Was a grave mistake and but a/resumed when the rough se)
pale imitation of socialism, They|subside and the snapper = ai S.S
had told the people in 1937 after/ bream are again coming |! 5S.
the riot, that they would marc! | schools,
on fcr them. But to him it was Now that everything is qui
only a farce. He {elt that the] in the fish market, the opportun
Senior Member for St. Josephihas been taken to repair
meant well, but the Bill was] sounter. Carpenters could be se
wiong. It was a desertion of terday taking up worn board |S.S.
principles they had acclaimed

and replacing them with new on °
Toe Radio Distribution could be} .

nat Onelised and the rate reducea
to 50 cents. The Electric Com-
pany should also be nationlised to



| Proleedinal ‘Tedee
{ ;











bring much needed light to the THIS ip to inform my friend ing
drab countrs Clients, those whom I have
contacted personally that
Attack! 1 be out of the Island for {
(Mr. Adams (i) said that som: imately six months )
oLYDE COZIED. }
members of the party had seen {i\ SorUe CORE
to attack the Government with

out warning, to attack it in a mos\)



vicious and treacherous mann¢ LeROe cl DORAL |
and if the money was in the | ANDREW D. SHEPPARD
treasury, that Bill would not ha | Representing

|

Confederation Life Association

seen ARMSTRONG LTD.,

light then. {

Cro FB














JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE, TAY

places in the end ESTRIES,

For many years he had ser
| the people and had never let the
down and he would not do so the
To imagine the senior member fc

GLOVES, PERFUME

The junior member for ti BRIDGETOWN 3ARBADOS.
City had subscribed to the vik Tel, 2840
that they of the party shoul sins iene
meet every Monday night to ask | = eee sotepnetldapaeasteananpaeti |
questions, but he did not com 4 ————
The honourable member for S *
George was falling down th ORTE
same track, a track wh (SE MWABLA FSPANOL)
would lead them to fun CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAI





St, John saying that he woul = = rt Facer
prefer to wait for 50 years fo: i adh i 1
nationalisation rather than to “vote NEA VIEW GUE, T } %






















All Members are reminded of

THE ANNUAL, ‘GENE
MEETING

which takes plac

TO-NIGH7
at 8 o'clock
AT

THE CLUD'S HEADQUARTER
Peckles Road

Cc. CHAR
Hony. Secretary

tAL

eo lets K
een =| HOUSE |
COFFEE HASTINGS, BARBADOS h
sess” als: tent EXCELLENT CUISINE
know um is de FULLY STOCKED BAR
DISTILLED |)}}} eaves: $5.00 per Day « |
WATER } aaante )
she buy from de 5
GAS CO j Apply -~ Mees ous ;
what mek um suh nice oo ee ee ee a pice. | 5 vcs. W. S. HOWELL \
Y.M.P.C. NOTICE
iI
'






R MAN 5

SUCCESSFUL |












| GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,










Subject to change without notice. Ali vessels fitted with ge a Senne charn-
pplication to

vers, Passenger Fares and freight utes on @
LTD. — Agents.



HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

From Leaves Due
— Barbados
“MOONCREST” London, Srd Aug. 24th Aug.
“BROOKHURST” Glasgow & dua i,
wiVerpool 1 Ug. pt.
“JUNECREST” +» London 26th Aug. 8th*Sept.
“TEMPLE ARCH” M/brough &
London Sth Sept. 26th Sept.

HOMEWARD FOR TILE UNITED KINGDOM

Closes tn Barbados
25th Aug.

Vessel For

“SPECIALIST” . London

For further information apply to—

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE

FRENCH LINE





CIE
ie

8. “GASCOGNE” — mening © to Plymouth on the 17th August,
For Further Particulars, Apply to:—

JONES & CO.,, LTD.-Agents.

ll

IRELAND

nM.





PASSAGES TO

ANTILLES PRODUCTS LTD., Roseau, Dominica, offer
Pa es to Dublin per M.V, “DUALA”, next sailing from Roseau
bout 23rd August, and thereafter about every thirty-three days,

Single Fare, £70, usual reductions for children.

Apply direct.













L654 456, FF 5 pot,

FRESH FISH BEING SCARCE

SUBSTITUTE
1 Tin Fish Cakes










| For 70c,
1 Tin Corned Beef J
SUPPLY LIMITED

HAROLD PROVERHS & CO., _—

PPPOE AOD









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

DOUBLE & SINGER OVENS
for KEROSENE OIL STOVES

R= «Do not delay if you really want one:

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

We have in stock the following...





a
COW & GATE MILK FOOD, OVALTINE (Large ),
Tins GLUCOSE, MILO, HEMO, HORLICK’S MIBK, S
FOOD, MORTON'S OATMEAL, MORTON'S PEARL .

PATENT BARLEY eR
also —

CEREVIM PUFF WHEAT SPARKIES, CREAM WHEAT,
CORNFLAKES (Kelloggs Wafer), QUICK QUAKER OATS,
Brown olson CORN FLOUR, ROLLED OATS in Tins,
PABLUM, MUFFETS & GRAPE- NUTS,

Place your Orders NOW!

John D. Taylor & Sens Lid.

GROCERS ROEBUCK ST. DIAL 4335




a

é
:



» PAGE EIGHT

WV. I. PLAY |
ESSEX

THE WEST

_ TODAY |
THE West Indies today will
play Essex at Southend, and so



regume a series of engagements;
w began in 1906 during the |

seGond visit of a W.l. team to
England. “

Of the five games played to
date the West Indies have won

three, lost one and the other was
drawn.

Five West Indian batsmen
have run up three-figure scores
in these games — O. H. Layne
106 in 1906; George Challenor
101 in 1923; Learie Constantine
130 in 1928; O. DaCosta 105 in
1933; and George Headley 116
im 1939.

With the present West Indian
batsmen showing a decided weak-
ness for scoring centuries, thi
list might well be increased to-day,
and there is still an opening, for
a double century. What of it?

First Lost

The West Indies lost the initial
encounter in 1906 by 111 runs. The
game was played at Leyton and
Essex ran up 226. Layne with 106
led in the W.1. batting effort which
yielded 379. The County's second
venture produced 355, leaving the
W.I. to get 243 for victory, But the

bowling of J. W. H. T. Douglas
and Buckendam proved too much,
and apart from S. G. Smith who
scored 46, no batsman did any-
thing of note, so the side was out




THE WEST INDIANS
being all out for 103 in their

won the

at close of game.

INDIANS

final Test at
second

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



WIEN



innings. Picture

Valentine Not Going To India

for 131 leaving Essex victors by LONDON, Aug. 22. (Kent, Captain), F. M. Worrell
111. “Johnny-Wont-Hit-Today” George Duckworth, manager of (West Indies, Vice-captain), S.
Douglas took 3 for 41 and Bucken- the Commowealth Cricket team Ramadhin (West Indies), J. C.
dam 4 for 4* which is to tour India, Pakistan and Laker and L/B. Fishlock (Surrey),

to-day an- R. T. Spooner, (Warwickshire),

W.l. Win
The West Indies made amends
in the next game in 1923, and won

the names of thirteen L.
players who form a powerful com-

bination for his team. Three more

Ceylon later this year,
nounced

Jackson (Derbyshire), H. Gimb-
lett (Somerset), G.
tonstall and Australia),

Tribe (Raw-
B. Dooland

with three wickets in hand. A fine} men are needed to complete the (East Lancashire and Australia),
piece of bowling by the late] side. D. Shackleton (Hampshire),
George Francis, who took four} The players who have accepted Barlow and K. Grieves (Lanca—
wickets for 35 runs was chieflyjinvitations are: L. E.G, Ames shire.)

responsible for the County Snel

dismissed for 148. Then the other 7 -e * 7 ‘6 ‘ yee?
George on the team, George Chal- ENGLAND Ss SKIPPER ‘Due KED

lenor flashed up 101, Joe Small 53,

and Nuhes 61 for the WIL, to
collect 289.

The County scored 233 in their
second innings, with ‘Snuffie”
Browne 4 for 82, and Joe Small
& for 22, carrying off bowling

honours for W.I. The West Indies
needed only 93 runs for victory
but had to struggle for them. A
well played innings of 46 by left
hander, H. W. “Dillon” Ince, did
most to get the necessary runs,
with 7 wickets down

Game Drawn
Five years later the game was
drawn, after it had promised to
be quite an interesting feature.
The County scored 369, and the
West Indies replied with 377 of
which Constantine got 130 in 90
minutes. This included three sixes
and fourteen fours. Essex had
scored 259 for the loss of three
wickets when time, ended the
game.
The West Indies won again in
1933 this time by a margin of 136.
Kenneth Farnes, fast bowler whom
we saw at Kensington with the
1935 M.C.C., team played for Es-
sex that season but was still at
Cambridge when the County met
the West Indies. In this game
however, ‘ast bowlers had the
better of the slow, and when the
W.I. were dismissed for 106, Nich-
olis took 6 for 31, But on the W.I.
side there was Martindale who
also bowled fast, and when he
took 8 for 32, Essex were all out
for 86.
Then the W.1, batted soundly in
their second innings to declare at
370 for 6—Da Costa 105, Headley
50. Essex played valiantly but
were all out for 254 with Martin-
dale bagging 4 for 73 to bring his
match figures to 12 for 105.

Third Win

The West Indies notched their

third win on the last visit to

England in 1939 when they defeat-

€d the County in two days with
two wickets to spare.















































England skipper, F. R. BROWN, caught !y Weokes for a “duck”
off Valentine at The Oval.



Jamaica Beats Cuba: Football Results

THE
g

The Oval by an innings and 56 runs—England
shows the crowd rushing onto the field

the competitors had given up,
of them exhausted by the tides or
twisted by cramp.

entrant, Belgium’s 63-year-old Ed- | paint,
uard Musche, pianist. He collapsed | boards.
after one and a half hours,

of Belgium, k
27-year-old David Frank; Emile | and 308 bunches of fresh fruit, 15
Soron 31;
Wanda Boutagy,

Willy Van Risjel
George Brewes of Britain 58 mak- | bacon
ing his
attempt.

to-day’s contest
cumbed—to schools of sharks, he

LAST TEST

Loading
Resumed aha
Calm Seas

result
tremely busy,

the waterfront was
but as the

calmed down,

At midday about half a dozen
launches and nearly a dozen row

to these vessels

Hecuba, which arrived yesterday
the Alcoa

‘arrived earlier this month,

Club.

the inner basin yesterday.

ships in safety.

motor lorry, which was
its deck waiting to be unloaded.

Van Sluytman From B.G.
Alfred Valentine, the West In- The Schooner
originally invited to go, but he has}ana on Monday, has entered the
now declined in order to study|Careenage and taken a berth op-
for a scholarship in Jamaica, Ram-| posite the building which houses
adhin, who has accepted for the} the offices of Messrs. S. P. Musson.
tour, may play in English League|Labourers began unloading rice
Cricket next season, it was learned] from this vessel yesterday morning
today. It is understood that Cromp-] while trucks in the vicinity wait-

A ton the Central Lancashire League|ed to be loaded.

Club, are negotiating for his ser-
vices.—Reuter

Two other intercolonial vessels
arrived yesterday. The 87-ton
Schooner Phillip H. Davidson un-
der Capt. Sealy arrived from
British Guiana with a cargo of
2,000 bags of rice, 25 cords of fire-
wood, 500 bags of charcoal, 67
drums of cocoanut oil, 15 cases of



Egyptian Wins
Channel Contest

@ From Page 1 limacol and one case containing
medicines.
1.30 this afternoon, exactly half of | ‘The 66-ton Schooner Enterprise

most|under. the command of Capt.
Mitchell’ arrived from Trinidad
with 40 drums of gasoline, 121
First to drop out was the oldest|drums of diesolene, five drums of
and 207 pieces of cedar

Both vessels are consigned to

Others were Georges Bloome, 40 the Schooner Owners’ Association,
America’s sole entry, The Radar brought 269 packages

one of the six women,|bags of cocoanuts, 78 bags of
21: and Dutch] charcoal, eight bags of pumpkins,
33; and Dr.|40 bags of copra, two cases of
and a crate containing
fourteenth unsuccessful | cocoa drying machine parts.

Greek swimmer, Kambertos
battled off tides and exhaustion in
but finally suc- L : 5
said. ea t s
Eleventh entrant to give up, 34-

three
called:
“Being attacked by school
Tope
sharks) warn all swimmers”.
He was taken out and automa-
tically disqualified. '

quarter mark when

he | Halifax,

of latter nine o'clock last night

sail on Monday, but owing

Last of the four women still.in | !oad of cargo.

the race as the winner came ashore

was 21-year-old Eilen Fenton,} muda, Boston, Montreal, St. Kitts,
Yorkshire Schoolmistress. and Halifax. They were:—

Miss E, Newton, Mr. and Mrs. F. D.
Y She had tasen over from smiling Barnes, Mra. E. jRawle, Miss A. De
enny Kammersjard, 31, of Den- | Freitas, Mr. C. S. Durant, Miss A, Pen-
mark when a bedlam ‘of sirens | choen, Mr. E. H. Grell, Mr. A. G. St.

Hill, Mrs. S, Matheson,

od TNebkim. Wright, Mr. P. A. Deane, Mrs. E, Laur
ence, Mrs. C. Gipson,

—Reuter. Mr. and Mrs
. Low, Misses B, and C.

eS Staple, Mr, W. Newton, Mrs. 5S,
Reithir Mrs. F, Walrund, Mrs. E, Gon

salves, Mrs, A. A. Griffith, Mrs. A. Guis

, erp Mrs. 1. Forde, Mrs, L, G.

B, T. Maxwell, Miss M. Joseph, Mis:

Plane Brings
Vaughan, Mr. E.

St. Lucia Prisoners amie Mr’ and, ira, ©:
B, Gerald, Miss L.
POLICE CONSTABLE 373 Mur- c



Bynoe, Miss E. Bellamy, Miss J

King,

was Miss J. Volier,

no board the B.W.LA.

Miss H. Phillips,

| boats, loaded with tally clerks and
labourers, could be seen pulling
out of the Careenage on their way

;_.. The steamers in port were the

Polaris, Alcoa Partner,
Lady Nelson and Mormacdawn.
_The Motor Vessel Servitor, which
is an-
chored off the Barbados Aquatic

Lighters loaded with puncheons
of molasses managed to get out of
Al-
though these were weighted down
to their water line the sea was calm
enough to afford them to reach the

For the second day around the
Motor Vessel T.B, Radar has been
a eentre of activity. Foreigners
were again busy yesterday buying
mangoes and plaintains while a
also
brought by this vessel, is still on

, Van Sluytman,
dies spin bowler, was among those| which arrived from British Gui-

‘Lady Nelson”

THE C.N.S. Lady Nelson left
year-old Kambertos was near the | Carlisle Bay for Bermuda, Boston,
and Monfreal via the
British Northern Islands rape

e
(five foot long European | Nelson arrived on Saturday with
passengers and was scheduled .
oO
rough seas it could not take its

Passengers ieaving Barbados are bound
for St, Lucia, Dominica, Montserrat, Ber-

. B, Blake,
and ships whistles avey Hassan | mr.'H. S. Halsall, Mr. Sent nae Cc. -

B.
Ghy eto Miss A, Taylor, Mr. and Mrs,
Low, Loa

Larsen,

Alleyne, Mr, N
8S. Stowe,
Charles, Mr.
“ee ‘alles Miss A. Philomene, Mrs. I.
. . King,
phy with two prisoners in custody | Miss R. Dubois, Miss S. George, Mr. D.
Miss E, Pierre, Master W. ore

r. V.
‘plane that touched down at Sea-|Georse, Miss M, Francis, Mr. F. Felicia,

|





































When the County batted first well from Miss I, Gooding, Mrs. G. Prospere, Mr.
they only scored 198, with Con- At Aquatic Meet LONDON, August 22. evening. Murphy left ee tak Gortatie, Misa Vv. iaater ane nan
stantine taking 7 wickets for 4% Result of football matches|on August 9 to bring back the rante, Miss B. Anthony, Miss D. Forde,
runs, W.L, replied with 219 ol (From Our Own Correspondent) een on Monday in the United] prisoners. MARA cerad sooninne nee

ic! sadley go i, Kingdom "i 3 fi c
War second tenings the Coun-| - KINGSTON, August 22, The English League Division 1, Worrell e Bia i C na 39 7 20, Sew eae ae
ty batsmen again failed to negoti- Led by brilliant Barrington} Aston Villa 38, Sunderland 1, year- old Ev hee vo Westbury halecpecces OF Mioluanes: ite Ses
ate Constantine’s deliveries and he} Roper Jamaica defeated Cuba Blackpool 1, Burnley 2, SheMield | Road. It a Neged. that both pa pg ead tatcli 4 Bae Ma
took 6 for 42. Essex scored 194, 43—20 in the International WDivision 2, Portsmouth 1, itted artes d e th ada, 62 puncheons, 15 barrels, and
leaving the W.I to get 134 to win. Aquatic meeting held at Kingston es 2 Blackburn Rovers committe erts uring c]25 half barrels of molasses’ and

U L., to 1 # to win. lon Friday and Monday night. Preutford 2, Chesterfield 2, Month of June, They afterwards] 1,850 cartons of rum for Montreal,
The West Indies lost 8 wickets in| Firteon hundred cheering fans saw | Grimsby Town 2, (tie), Coventry Jescaped from the island. 125 cartons of rum and one barrel
getting the runs. Headley 48 not}, colossal battle of grace, and |City 1, Leeds United 0 Both will face the charges today| and a half barrel of molasses for
out could not find a partner tolynvthm in the pool and. diving : , Worrell at the District “A”| Bermuda and a quantity of gen-
stay with him after Jeff Stollmeyer | ag the Olympic teams of the two |, , 2'Vision 3, Southern Milwall }Court and Reece at the Holetown| eral cargo.
had made 34. countries. dived for swimming’ !},Southern United 9. Court. P.C, Murphy is attached} The vessel is consigned to
It was a close finish. honours 7 , Division 8, Northern Bradford |{o the Black Rock Sub-Station, Messrs, Gardiner Austin & Co.,
And so to-day when they wiil Saernint 1 ; 10, Rochdale 1, Mansfieid Town 2, Ltd,
i a a Several records were broken.) rJington 1, Rotherham United
renew acquaintances with Trevor} Roper set the new Caribbean i & , 1 é pane
Eailey who made 82 runs in the}record of two minutes 46.6 % eee a une wal rane
Old Trafford Test Match, and|seconds for the 200 metres breast | 1, York City 3, Hartlepool United
Doug Insole the County Captain.{stroke while the Cuban Antonio | q :
who played in the third Test al} Galvez clocked the new 100 metres —(C.P.)
eer ae , [back stroke mark. Other com-

ailey seems quite fit again and | petitors recorded the new
bagged a “hat trick” in a County Seecnidan mark, The Tournament | visiting Cubans competed under
Championship game earlier this|was organised by the Jamaiea {the insignia of the Cuban Military
week, —BM. Olympic Association and the jand Naval Club,

[ : rr
[ They’! ‘tL Do It Every 1 lime Meritore W5 Patt t “By Jimmy Hatlo







CATODINE'S FIRST Bi RTHpAy~~
5 TILL RUN THIS ONE AGAIN may)
REEL EIGHT YOU'LL SEE HOW
SHE'S GROWN, EFFIE IN THE
DESK“GET THOSE LIGHT-STRUCK /.
REELSI WASN'T GOING TO»
BUT WE MIGHT AS WELL
SHOW THEM TOO:





THE LAST TIME WE vey
WERE HERE, THEY LET
E KID STAY UP =>
(eur THIS IS EVEN WORSE

THAN IN PERSON nd
























~~ RUN THIS ONE
BACKWARDS, HENRY:
YOU KNOW"MAKE IT
LOOK LIKE IODINE IS
GIVING ME THE




A I

' be

me 2

THIS IS
LONGER THAN
‘GONE WITH THE WIND”
ERwI'LL PHONE HOME
AND SEE HOW LATE
OUR BABY-SITTER /
CAN STAY*»»






c Nome ¢ gL wonr

oy I THOUGHT PUPPET SHOWS |
WERE BAD«+BUT THIS:
SAY | MAYBE THEWRE TRYING



TO GET RID OF US=:

y rt Sm
=” WHY NOT
RUN ’EM SLOW-
MOTION WHILE
YOU'RE AT
IT? eIKOH












BLOW our! HE JUST



GOT A NEW ONE |
Ba 2S. NO REFRESHMENT Ts|
TILL AFTER THE SHOW! |

i

Call in To-day and inspect

our range of Tropical

Suiting, Specially Selected
for your coinfort in this

warin weather.

caso ieee ee



REASONABLY PRICED
TAILORED TO PLEASE

+

i P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd.

TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING

























|
:
es

“SOCSS0609699060646 6+ >



Governors
Not Briefed

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Aug. 22

Governors are not briefed by the

Colonial Office and are under no
FIVE steamships were anchored | obligation

in Carlisle Bay yesterday and as a |comestic affairs, Sir John Huggins
ex-| declared at a Press Luncheon in
rough {Fis honour.
seas, experienced on Monday had
loading and un-
leading of these ships resumed.

to consult them

He urged the Press to take every }
opportunity of bringing home to
the people of Jamaica
meaning of the present constitu-
tion.—Can. Press.

Â¥ An Ideal Tonic
Beverage after a
Hot and Tiring Day.
x

| Brewed Specially for
Hot Climates.

tt is no Heavier
than a Lager
but contains
“@eal Food value
, besides being a
Delicious Drink.

invites you to her

ANNUAL DANCE

On Wednesday Night 23rd
August, 1950.

at the

CHILDREN’S GOODWILL
LEAGUE
Constitution Road
ADMISSION: mt Efe
Music by Mr. Percy Green’s
Orchestra

Refreshments on Sale

20.8.50.—2n.

BARBADOS
AMATEUR BOXING

ASSOCIATION

Under the Distinguished
Patronage
His Excellency the Governor

announces
A Series of Thrilling Con-
tests on the night of - -

4th SEPTEMBER
at 8 o’clock

At the MODERN HIGH
SCHOOL STADIUM

Entire proceeds in aid of the
Bay Street Boys’ Club







The Police Band will play
Popular Prices:



BAR & REFRESHMENTS
17.8.550—5n.

ann










HAVE YOU GOT A

COLD or COUGH
IF SO TRY

BROWNE'S
S CERTAIN COUGH
CURE

The Unique Remedy fr Coughs,
Colds, Bronchitis, Sore Throat,
Hoarseness, Bronchial) Astnma,
Whooping Cough, Disease of the
Chest and Lungs, etc., ete.

C. GARLTON BROWNE
Wholesale & Retail Druggist
136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813



Furnish
YOUR HOME

Lovely Drawing Room

CARPETS $12.31 ea

Various Designs

BEDSPREADS $4.50

up
Cotton & Silk with Fringes

TABLE COVERS

in Plastic and Damask
Also

EMBD. LINENS
in various sizes from $1.13 up

BED-TICK

in various Qualities &

Widths 78e., $1.18 &
$1.26 a yard

BLANKETS $1.98 up
BRASSWARE

Ash Trays, Cocktail
Trays, Finger
Flower Vases,
Bowls, Dinner
Gongs, Etc., Ete.

Shop at

THANI'S

FOR YOUR
HOUSEHOLD REQUISITES








in

Bells,

Pr. Wm. Henry St Dial 3466

cae all

on

the full



MISS OLGA HERBERT |

|

Pteecneaneerenes









Bowls, x
Rose 34

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1950

oa |

For Special








Occasions /!

E.V.N.S. COMBINATION FRUIT SETS
FRUIT SETS — TEA SPOONS Sets
PASTRY FORKS Sets

ELECTRIC READING LAMPS with Clock attached
ELECTRIC SHAVING SETS

fe? YOUR INSPECTION INVITED

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

10, 11, 12 and 13 Broad Street.










POOPOSSPOOSSOSS

RILONEUM

A RUBBER FLOOR COVERING
In 4 BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS
3 FEET WIDE @ $3.32 Yd.
SUITABLE FOR BATHROOM, PASSAGE
Or MOTOR CAR MATS Etc.
CALL AND SECURE YOURS EARLY






% — Establishea T HERBERT Ltd Incorporated
g 1860 ein ° 1926

% 10 & 11 Roebuck Street.

“4 x
$5.69%999995S5S9S9985G5955995465~95955955599650508



BUILDING MATERIALS in stock include

PORTLAND CEMENT
in 94 Ib. bags & 400 Ib. drums

RED COLORCRETE CEMENT
in 112 1b, & 375 Ib drums

BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT

in 112 Ib. & 375 lb drums

SNOWCRETE WHITE CEMENT
375 ib. drums

EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
6 & 10’ lengths

EVERITE ASBESTOS WOOD FLAT SHEETS

4 x 8 x 3/16 for ceiling








WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.












HERE'S
Or

A SELECTION
THE

»
‘,
.








SEEDLESS RAISINS—per lb. ~
Pkgs. TABLE RAISINS
Tins APPLE SAUCE in 2’s & 214’s
» STRAWBERRIES in 2’s
, LIDANO ICE CREAM POWDER in 1’s
, LIDANO SWEET MILK COCOA in 1’s
» GILDER’S GLUCOSE SPREAD
, LOBSTER PASTE
, DUTCH BEETS
,» PEA FLOUR 1's
7 NESTA
Bots. HORLICKS MALTED MILK
, GUAVA CHEESE

ALLEYNE ARTHUR «& CO.,Ltd.

HIGH STREET,



















555666 5FS TOON LAA,















RECENT ARRIVALS

INCLUDE

PURE SILK TIES

LIGHT WOOLEN
ANKLET SOCKS (with elastic tops)

Gents JANTZEN swim Suits
Sp HERE Braces and poe

AT

C. B. RICE & CO.

BOLTON LANE















































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 E4O531WYV_LFQIT0 INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T15:39:17Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02265
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX BAKIIAIMlS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 23, lU HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON L 81 ii THE LONE RANGER .tuu.1 A^ i J .*..iimc .ar BY FRANK STRIKLR TrnS MM IS ARKED WITH HTWWTO ANtl NOTCHED EAR. HE'S A KmER } CMC VftWI HE Kfc WCUSUT TO ION r( B KIIL TOKiavou.eRifF! r^^i ME? H0 V*M WJI TJE BWWO SAW T> W BARI WUJDl IV %  .ED'^JWATlTMF;-r K \tm{ it % % %  K. O. t V\\!.\ . TNE RIDDLE OF THE ROME REBELS Pretty pretties in Vigour Restored, GlandsMadeYou-g In 24 Hoars -Whood. trarr ly •kin. d.praaaton. and laark '• %  ( war to an* lha troubUa. Thla aiatcarr 1. S p*-anl—*-totaka tabiM torn, la aaaoiutaly %  • %  •; ION a-ay wlita ftand oaaeallona u4 la Ulntir-K B* 7'Ulli %  * l€ur t lh-;aaaaCTt wara aaVact*j-t^aja** • raatorar. MtU4 Vl>aa. la auarar.ta.4 1' "FERGUSON FABRICS 99 STOCKED BY THE LEADING STORES. %  ad la aw* dla u itt— r T S B MfuMOf aalUfar t Ion or nv,r,.r vi.Taaa Mil rnaka re. t-rtn af • art* anarfT " Iraaa I* U( i yaar a rvuncar. ar *" "••" ratarn tba aadKv %  axkaca Mia gal rour mo'. *•' %  :*•*?: ?W, do-bla-at/anr' l-til. VL-Ta** ajMSS 4Bj|Bk •_ W <.'•>*< %  Ilttia. ana In* y|B^^pg mararttea Pretoria CALL IN AND ARRANGE FOR YOUR X'MAS CALENDARS AVOID THE RUSH &f ADVOCATE PRINTING urn. -every hour of the day When everyone else U hot and bothered you will faacinnlo tiy your fn-almmw — if you do thin. After your boili or Imtlii-. shower yourself all over with Cashmere nuu<|iii>1 Ttilcum Powder. It* magic touch will turn your akin lo ilk : clothe you in a cool, protecting tilm that keep* you daintily frmh all ilay long, lu delicate perfume will mid new and nubile charm to your whole personality. For Caahmoro Uoii,uet „. the Talcum Powder with the fragruuee men love. Cashmere Bouquet L %  Dunlopillo mattress? Why not ask to see a Dunlopillo late* foam mattress at your local dealers TO-DAY. Feel it, sit on It, lie on It and you'll [find it's the most comfortable mattress you*T$ evei known. Dunlopillo latex foam* is naturally resilient and extremely durable — it cannot *ag in the middle or lose shape. It is dust-free, gcrm-rcsisting and completely odourless. There ate no springs or stuffing to come through the covet or wcat it out. Dunlopillo latex foam cushioning is also ideal for armchairs aod settees, as well as for bus, cinema and theatre scats. %  Owing to its porosity it is particularly suitable Sot hot climates. Tht original Latex Foam Mattress ENQCNM TODAY AT CAVE BHEPIIEUD & CO.. LTD.. Da, COSTA & CO.. LTD., Wm. FOGAKTY LTD.. or C. F. HARRI80N 4 CO. "IfBWtT PARSONS POWDERS ffacw You Thought of Grttiny a "WF. HAVE JUST RECEIVED SOME — IN — M 1 Ml Ml M ISIWI COME AND GET YOURS TO-DAY I-P1NT VACUUM THERMOS FLASKS AND 4 PINT VACUUM ICE FLASKS All itlrarllvrly Priced The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. (THE HOUSI FOR BARGAINS) No*. 33 & 52 Swan Street — 'Phone Z1M, 3534, or 440* T ENSE, nhaii.t | Do Restless Nerves steal your Sleep? Indicate nourlahmrnt. A moil r'l.im nervc-buildina r rcatila lined M WH ili.it will >ur vlnliis SfKlun.li-r.n >d plei iahm.r snd hr.liii o( lot v,. u -l-( p . how ihf rtc rout hrallh. -mil troubled Ji'hiii-m m iHi"-iL-t.Mihii int way to rclnftirx* your dietary la I* lo makr ,!e!*tii*ii* 't>valt,n^' vour baweeaaja, rrcp*rvd from Nature'* bear food.. • Ovaltln. fa rich It. v f t "pho.phorut >-B no.i vj Liable nrrvtr^t^iinz %  %  — . 0% akin* slto provide* the or.< %  .... s nouri.hrn.ni rs|ulld M .nainntln bralth, irrrncth and rncrgv at tht highrtt po..iblr t. .,1. For thrar rrsaon* • OvaJiin. h rhc Ideal n.^ht ..,.. Ii U .ompletel* tree trom druia and act. in an rnt.prlv natural av. Hv axercl.ini a aeoihinn influence on nertr. an.l bodv it a..it. f-M IO relax and help, quickly to bring VOU deep an.l refrr.l.inK deep ..flh. be.t kind. Drink delivimm OVALTIN E Far Deep Reslful Sleep P.C2T0 .\,VJ in a*rlight nni ft ali Chtnnm and •!* %  /. I



PAGE 1

WF.DSGSDAV. AUGUST 23. 15 BASSAIHIS ADVOCATE Pedestrian Unconscious After Accident A PfcIESTMAN by the nun? of l>' % %  ,ld to ** .1 fwUmti <-' l*-nk Hall, •yea tnvolved m an aeciden .veiling along Pal1 IUBR a-, about U o'clock, vest-rd.iv morning. He was taken 1 to the General Hospital in an unccnscioucoodlUon and Betalried. Also Involved in the accident was a motor lorry M-975. owned by ORogers of Gravest. Michael, and driven l Eaiwick r Ftdnlvld. Blatk Rock Up to vr s ter d wv ev-'tinDM >nli m an u ,-ondition Ha M sum-ring from injui.es to hh face ami mouth T HE ANMAL PI I WOW DINNER of the Combei-mere Old Boys" Asioci.ition will take place at the Combermtf* School Hall or, Saturday night. Au.zus. 26, at 8 o'clock. The Guest* of Honour will bill. E. Arrindoll. Esq.. C. W. Kudder, Esq.. and F. A. Bad i The proposers of the roasts will be: The King—The President. The Guests of Honour—L. R llulclunson. Esq.. The School Rev. A. E Armstrong. MA. Reply—P. A. Collymore. Esq.. Old Boys Abroad—R. C. Springer. Esq.. M.A.. Reply—J. C. Tudor. Esq.. B.A Th*. C SOB — j w n OMDery. b,. B.A., Reply—The President. Old Boys wishing B) nltend are asked to give their names to cither Matin v i; Williams, C o II. H. Williams' Office, F. S Olton. Co Olton's Phartnarv. ladle Cola, C i Colt'l PJintery or D. R. Pendna, KUerslie, Bank Hall. The subscription to $3.50 but no reservations can laccepted after midday on Friday. August 25. E RNEST BRAItSHAW f StepIMS Plantation. St George, reported to the Police the loss of a 32 calibre revolver valued $50 from his elolhlng while at Sandy I-ane beach. St. James during last month. pOt'R TRAFFIC OFrl\lt> .T were recordad yesterday bui 23 over the \yei'K-en A NOTICE published at the ,/. OHlce of the Controller Of Foods Supping and Pi a the week-end, regarding Colonial Exports, stated that licences would be freely granted in future for the import of rope made of coir, travel goods, handbags, wallets. writing eases and similar articles madu of leather or ilbre, from the Colonies Into the United Kingdom Another notice notified im %  porters that licences would bo granted for the importation of No Help Unless It's Al Hurricane Mr. Owen T Ailder moved The adjournment of the House yesiei day lor five minutes to discus* the granting ri aaataBaBsja by GoveiiniHii' to. Ob nvillf II. i vood, a resident of Cottage. St. JelML wh i house u as smashed on Monday by a large stone, weighing about a ton. which relied down College II II Mr. Allder said that during the Ut rainfall, a large stone fell front a neerb) lias destroying. Hi.rewood's house !,uckil> for him. his children were at a neighbour's when ihc avcRaanl eeeftrred. The raaidcni op|>Ued u> th* I Cttnmittea for help lo b) a*!*tamo ould be given from lhat tom%  nittce unless the weather was declared a hurricane. Some of th< W •>aftarw irda afraid to sleep in their home-.. The time had come for Government to arqufre lands %  pie in the paMfffl who were wtlland have ell Ihc house:' it'inuved from such a dangerous He felt it was a question <>f saving lives and not allowing Cyril Parris of Passage Road, and Bsl in M-2573. owned b) Zaphirin'i Bakery and driven by Denrll Yynch of Grarette's Ten; ntr> Both vehicles were damaged T IE 715-TON STEAMSHIP RRl'SH which arrived from Trinidad over the week-end under the command of Capt. Jaeobson brought a quantity of cargo from Halifax. It consisted of rough pilM lumbar, spruce and powQcred nlik From Tuiudad it brought tarpaulins and tractor parts. It is consigned to Messrs. Planlalions Ltd. R OMAN'S CO. scored their first win for the season an Saturday when they defeated Union C.C. by eight wickets in thmr B.C.L. fixture. Union scored 24 in their first Innings and Romans replied with 27. In their licond innings Union scored 40 and Romans knocked 3B lor the loss of two wickets to win the match. C MMHlWILL C.C. aided by th. J slow bowk-r Vcrnon Fenty. managed to gain first innings points In their match against Todds C.C. on Saturday Ooodu ill has DOW played three matche: and hove 15 points. Goodwill scored 148 in thei fust innings. L. St. Hill knocked up 54. Miller 30 and Jordnn IB For Todds Harris took seven for 29. On Saturday Todds, after a grand start of 40 without loss, were soon after bowled out. Fonlv six for IS and Downes two for 22 She Expected A Flood And Moved Out In the Constitution dtatricl yesterday housewives, who had Ipacked away their beloilthigs on Sundaj night, were busy get-; ting everything in order again and were all hoping that the worse had passed One woman was not content. to sit and wait, so she properly closed her doors and wbnaWi took a few of the most essential' things, and wwit inW the country u> take a hohdn> witii her family. In this area many fowl houses and pens were damaged and in me cases boards from palings have bean washed away By midday yesterday the rising water in the flood IP subsided and only a little water remained on the Queen's Park ground ~. Deons was scattered along ttaff banks of the Constitution Rlvar, but no dead fowls. turkey". ha k %  %  .. could be ati telephone line .it St Joseph was still out of order yes'orday but (uitbai Jrma i ataa done to the Lakl Rrldge at St. Andrew The telephone line at St Andrew vas again working yesterday alhough a bit noisy. Some residents of River Road took advantage of the l>etter weather yeslerdny U* prapare for the more severe weather which is fSsnarallf expected during thAugust month. Carpenters wenbua> repairing roofs and windows ol many houses and exposed electric wirewe being rei^aired by workn of the Electric Company. Bridgetown enjoyed bright sunshine yesterduy The temperature was 85 degrees Fahrenheit in the shade and the wind blew at 10 miles an hour. Early in the morniru it looked as though it would have been yet anoBher rriny day when two loud peals of thunder brought a heavy shower around 7 o'clock. It i\.is only after 3 p.m. thoi it l>egan to drizzle hut this did not last for long During Monday and Up to sis o'clock yesterday morning thretparishes reeorded two inches rw more of rain, but at St. Lucy only 24 parts fell. The returns ware: City one inch. 85 parts. Station Hill DisVacant Post Asst. Supt. May Be Filled His Excellency the Governor To Th* Honourable The House of AM*iblu Legislatiiv Council Hi F\.ell. t.o the C.overnoi has the honour to inform the IM muit.ihie the IISMoe ef Assesn Wy—Legislative Covnrll that he i" in communication with the Higiu asBssBBtabla lha Baorai %  of State for the Colonies w ith regard to the filling ol the vacant post of Assistant M-dical Superli.ti'lidenl Mental llo.pilul. EMrenie difliculty has been need, tinea the creation of a second post of Assistant Medical Superintendent in April, 1944. In securing the services of a nib%  tantlva noldar of thi ofhep and. in fad. the Government hn* beei; ri m|elled io far to resort to : rles of acting appoln'mcnN rha Bceiatary of state advises that the service* of a medical r excellent professional afaetar may be obtained on agreement for three years provided return passages ooi exceeding $yeu ,u. made • vnilnl le 2. His Kxcelleney will Ue glad to learn as early us is possible Hie llonoui ihle House— OMuefl "ill agree to the Government accepting the condition referred to. In Which case the sanction of the Legislature for the expenditure will be sought In the usual manner. POLICE SEIZE ARMS ITALY. Aug. 22. Italian police seized a secret lim dump during a surprise raid last night on naval ship>.nd, .it Seatri Ponente near here. An arrested shipyai i an rfcar toad poUog the material was Imuse "in case of revolution —Rruter What M.Ps Want To Know Mr flranrkrr [< I vrhatharOoV emment A ill givr favourulili (i nil I deration <^l negntiutiiig \\i'\\ ether British C anhU-an GovernIn .. rhM to the deteiininatlrn of ,. date lor %  national I oInla> throughout the ITSS b 1 onoui of llie ivturn In the Hit •sh West Indies of the West |n. %  | team" h tvant of ^ch a holiday boIng decided upon, will the 1. Government sec to It Government atnploveai (including laltnurers of the D] 6f Highways and Trnn^pori and Puhne Works* he paid their fill pD> for that day"* 1 Whether the attention ol Government has been drawn t. the statement puhl'shed In th local press to the effect that, a from Ortol'cr 1 hSU motor omnibus fan 1 in the e< try dsstrieb of Ihfa btlai d i gnctionad by Ihe IX'partnient of Highwaa mil Transport^ I it OM abovo nn'otioiied slat' rnaat ii tonrnmai aware of the wtdi faction created in rural areas hv uch public:.lion 1 :< Hot Oovert %  the inerease In rueh mOtoi omniLM hsrsa? 4. If the mm to i ( iio'tior, M.ree Is III th. iflu-mathra, will (.overnment give the mattai intn lirgcnt and careful ro lion, having IfCard to b ceniary nnd unemplnyment existing at the present time in the country districl of this colony" WhPthci Government is aware of the great popularity of the public llbrarv service in Pie Corner. Bi Lacy? Will Govern ,, eslabllsh a bramh of th, Public Llbrarv in these art i • tibia In older to enpe with the demnnd In tout district for libTan %  triet two Inches, St George on inch. 5B pnrts. S< Philip one inch 4r> parts, HH Thomas two incites 17 parts. St. Peter one inch, au parts. St. James two inches. W pnr-s. St Lucy 24 parts and Sr tihn one inch. 19 parts. One is English, one American yet their Beauty Care is the same COST OF LIVING THK CJ1HT Ol MVIVf; IndtS ^iliirys s^iowrn no ill tnu. I. N moni of July It Is 241 1 whlcn %  hows • rls* of 141 fl sin <• Vp$25MIH To Bo Sjtptil On School* Ami HrvakuvitiT The Hoe %  S2S 8'.6 to Provldanee Esv ^. hool. the Chrirt Chur.'h Found a tl and the break, uatcr at Plaid, .. %  I % %  10 do artUl %  %  ...a Alice l ould be wasted hexause tla was b ind and | -i over the ftX ation of that playli In n n. I n to have Mini'ti i Mr Ail.. kok charge i the Etcanlutl aal %  %  II, for rtnMfctl • %  %  i (entb net .. of 3.3o*S was re'lUired (•>! %  provide M : ,ni of -UiO square leel of Boot pace a ban give the additional .neon number of -hiidreii attending the %  chool. The voik would he jrsderta %  i'oloili.1 BBBsdflei I I'ruenl Kcpairs 'li'-'l I lecunon on lh* propoa il to build ii eomhined Ithool n raq Christ Church roundatlofi Boyi and Girls' Nhooll for which token had been IncJudad In the I afere ur* i I he done to the Bo tiie n.'\t tarn baifan to end ot s^ I .1 .md U I %  make Ihe a hoe) i decision had 1" en reached on i i rofMtaJ to build a ?v vould IK undertaken by M Colonial Bnajlni ai The breakwab t at th Pi Playing Field I %  i 'inn behind thi I avlliot] u huh I j ih, bed bio iroalon Ii iii %  ii %  firing thi ' month) WOUld < :ii %  l.re,ik>e:dei it •• fact the nee> i i:itel 'I | %  I ne Wall and lining In U rap n %  • tal to rortn %  btndai foi matarlaj which /ould bt tilling mate IMsuppl.ed h. DM Ve Li i Si Michael .i %  bat rebuilt fne Col thai %  work vn>uld i t It t %  %  Mr I.odd.! d |l K'ould has about si h. I tolng on. I re had %  %  phool SCIHMIK Ov*n M led %  %  school, It was o g> On Page %  INDIGESTION Relieved By ONE DOSE Of This Famous Remedy Don't In Indigestion make your meals %  miseryLet lust one dose of MA! BRAND STOMACH POVDISK bring you relief! Thii fjmmis remedy relieves pain and discomfort quickly and crlectivcry because it is a perfeitly balanced acieniific formula. Try MAC.U-AN 111; IND STOMACH POW. Ii] R t.Mkyl HtCLEIN BRAND STSMaCH POWDER Quiokly Reievas FI.ATUI I NCI. ACIDITY HEARTBURN NAUSEA STOMACH PAIN BILIOUSNESS dua to inO'tteatioo %  a aure ^^"U obtain aaBtuae MA. I TAN 1KAN11 SID.MAl II POWDER *h the ssanaiure ALttX. C MACL£AN-'. I "A tfon, Freak J\ \ i%  CaVCtaaal I'ic.tlH* IV-i^ned t i n i BBBsfgeejoi Ig beat or *moi>lh nd WILLIAM F0(JARTY LTD. INC. in B. C. 9 Vliul mi os-Art, fi • I 0 M lire .tl hy Ctell .nn .-. '.ilin m i: I rade IMi :;: fdard Wnrkrnanin I lie 1'ield of TniloriiiK OieJaC Von' N.\: Suit ironi FOGARTYS THE FACTS ABOUT FRESHER BREATH ond 0 LI5TERINE Tooth Poste LADY MAITTCFN CfMIPFH. sSstf> ssasg tlAflxih mnrtf RHHW-JH. r-ailrw'fi Hi' milM—*Jmia-i u*.pl.x,.,nioPmd\. • fteaea| n—detjal•thmt rVk/l <'trim> loW* *>•' '" <*>' rumpltrinm.' my L*4v -t/w#*". / %  • -W". I'M V?Mm fat HI*H—W ami Pimd'< t'tnit*umi '•*> ^' pn*tct mv .*tn E NOLIIII ' %  tMKBICAN — %  "* %  women use the lame beauty i he) a t Pond'i.and it n thanks to PomlN hvol n their romplexiom keep 10 rsd.e. | Whv not let Pond'i keep yw Bsia I l\e.v m^ht.i-io.iyw | M lbs akin thorouRhh ol'din and sialr make Pond'-<-.i,i t resm.1 Oram lor rxtr.i-c.eami or I In thr nvirnins;. bcfi.rr poBbsgoM mm nuke-up. snxroth in %  thin Ran ol Pond* Vansuuesj ( ream, i, T...LI, ; u Ideal poafdn bw p ec a a se it holds possdai ssaai to hours. Ii pntecta 'he *kin f too, Uaa I'ond'* beassty -are rqruUrly nnd in a *hort lulaaV ITIII rrfll nodcethai aeannthrr it will glovi tn IHIV. %  re usnl b% sorjetyi loveliM as bothii.-.Vou tan buy Pond'i al all the boi beaut) Luuntcrs. In i riilihc iii.ni i 'i ; oi i of *implt bjd breath were o.-triome not lor miniiUf* but (or houn— ti(h a single brushing vf USTfnisr TOOTH MAsil • IXCtUSIVI tUSTia*OAM ACTION ANO r>ov sUNTT rutvouai KM \.S I IM IttlNB TOOTH PAITI laaei tnioy %  s'lllanhnsl'i'shnco frcih SM.-*r Sdili colunvi I.uilcrdum Anion! ^E5f A^'wi&V w \ooi* *-ov5vyv5 '-*--,*>v>vooooeM Mr. Factory Manager LET US HTLP YOU WITH YOUE RKPAIK MtOBLE8. Ve can supply ttaa following wx ITOOK MKV 4*" l'aK*rfc/f. 7l /—'-. lh. t,p*,-~U\ -/i ** >—"* —•• rfssf *wr> "r> At,^mmmi ghm ii ni^ii ImV aWal> POND'S BOLTS a KUTIron at Bricht Btasl BGAKlNO (P)i All >l!" Block) — BOLT TAPS B DlP.gIii atts from >/" so •-, %  ABBEBTOg BOPE, TAPE and riBRE, ate. IBi: OLAT, BAFFLE BBIOKS. etc. Th, it inn ino\ im MIKI, i.,.r ?.^\ ^ nEAD^UARTURS FOR AI 'FAOT0BY AND PLANTATION gCPFUBB. %  a truck I hanvi I tiieapBCft; %  %  %  as to sen K I •" tfp*top condition pain .1/ U' /i>< J price*! Thjtr.e became UieySA^MOUl.I CHARLES MrENEARNEY & CO., LTD.



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, AI'Cl vi 2.1. ISJ.I BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. LTILITIES BILL GOES TO SELECT COMMITTEE IN MKMOK1XM f **-l i vn • v,., ...* 1 tat. i lovad or. %  %  * |MMf at*-*. In AHwllouM Miul' ot our dv ret*#f 4AMWX. LAVXt Dwdawh* %  Mri or. * lam it Aum. IN* rbfrPY %  il mUinf alwaw conrn XxtnJ *< %  !M*fr1M lni" he want. %  %  nt ma fara*< him. i*w h u sane >ul I trail T*ri*irtb* no w" ST.uum and nniiy •a B s* Is FOR SALE AUTOMOTIVE -Citroen iXl> A hit ahabby. Ilk* a Bomb tl **> Hugh Popi Chancery '. Chritt Church. I-10 III TRUCK--On* ISM Ford V-S Truck Apply D V Scott & Co 'Vhlte Pk Phone MflO IS t -t f n KI-K-CTKIC AL IJVKSTOC'K Ttic Thorn u giibird mart: roaaonable ofTer accepted P-jne. Harrow or ohon' SP S BO an MISCELLANEOUS ANTIUI'ES Of mtf (le*.nr*lo-i Gla. China, old Ja-*el*. An* SUVar Wat.rcoloure Karl* book*. Mapa. Autarr|ih nc at (iorrtrvf** AnUqu* Snap •dlolclna: Kiifil Yacht Club I**.—LIB BOYSsun ItJMAM raaafa aura. (luarant* %  tan ] %  '..,%  mi i"* CMEESrS~Tln. Kr.ft Chee-r al S4r r-.eh N.>w Zealand Tabl* Butler I lb at Mr I %  lb 44r W M FV-rd. U Ifburk fit Dial MM -a 10 n I Bj Tin. and lid Tins, Kutncw m S lb" Tina. l._lb. Tin. and 1 lb Tin.. VV M Fard. >S R'b.ark St Dial MM. 27 %  J" Paarfc, Apilrcil. Pineapple. Marmalad*. fjno-rlierr All In 1 Ih Tin. \i i rd DM MS* Rlmek SI M S 5-n Jutt arrived Nob!*. AI!...-kaafMI palnta In **vrrul colour*. In*! mi In*, lurfe*r, primer, pultr. compound, and thinner* Enqulra Aulo Tyre Company. Trafalgar Street. Phone MM. 1 I M-IMM*. S.M MXN'S SHIRT and PANTS I meatiir* and ready mad*. Gu (It. popular price*. Royal Stori Ml ri m n v\i..;s UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Un Thursday Win. It H Head we wil Appointment, at Hill PMMp I Table aaMaaa i'eti**ta I'pi urn DUuna Causm *•*. food Padratal Baseboard. Ti. T uiiet Ocaasiortal and Sid* Tab*.. C O ku a Taa. EWtiri.r-r Laiaa and Carved Plant BUM.. CMS*. Cabin*!-. M or n ami* sU** and • Chatri. al. In mahoaanj Dinner and Tea SSTVIC**. Ola*. Ware. aood. Carpaii ,,raciiraii>n*i. Verandah Chair v D*, Card Tab**. Pvitabl* Gramophone. Malal flooi and Ehrctnr Table lamp*. IB Oaua* Snot dun. Twin Bedaiaads Sprliaii and Bad*. Wardrobe L*re..inf and Bed.ior Table., all in mahoaanv Chila !" n'Bed.tead.. Dr*..in Table. Haas. *tc. all painted Bli^Can-. Cat*. PmcoM nXrtawraiar m mnnttn old) larder-. Kitchen TablrK.trh-n i '.i %  .. -s if arta i M nU li %  *•* I Hot Pkaie* and Oven. Tw Burner uil Slova* and Ovana. IJIWII M.w*r. Hird. Ilaih Oa Lara* and Rmall Ck Pen, Aiitruiri.il-> .ml olh. %  I'lant* In Ceriwnl PoU. Phillipi Radto. N> Drr-> Farm and other Up in. Sale II.W .Iprh i BRANKCK. TROTMAN AI UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER "NINA" t haw bean in* .,i b> M. %  .-.. 1 i adja* feai Public Auasual, 2 root, the boat cal %  j II.. NINA Ivim Hilda* It i. M f**i lona by ?; % %  %  nd II I**t deap: with a draft of I fc*t II ha. the anchor and vpara and M1 be %  ned into %  pa*W > I*ubllc Aurtlon on Tl > %  i.,^ j; Aujruat. at IN pi. I"* -enl I) In* In I: I .bovr th* Vi.ii.ru Brlda-c Th purchaaer muat lamove all the apar* from Ika ii>n imm*dlat*ly BIIPC H For all arl—ular* applv (.. DARCV A -OTT. REAL ESTATE A comrortabla propertv PitU' Vlllaar. SI. J.mei. bedroom*, on* Drawlral run rrom. klhrhaii and i %  id. App,' Holliaana Road. Bt undcrtii'iici wil HFlce No IT M , .. %  %  .i . % %  ....iiiu. I.>| fc K*V] <;jrd*rt*. n 11.DM rnuar* fart. abuilin( nl tt.c Marine H-it. I on the aoulli, and on York Road on the North. a.HM xiuare feet of land >• 1'rl*r lltM-d. St MU'luKi kdMUUnfl Und of Mr J N Marh*ll on the VV*-and Mr Johnaon on Ih* Socth r further partli-ular* and i-cndillori al*. applv to euTTiJ. CATFtntn At ca HrroHn MIH'MS for 10-lnrh and for IMnch ..id ranylnd roar* lor lo Huh %  *. aial w* have Ih* rsnrdi too A BARNZM A Ct) LTD YAWL. -Praplda" auprox. T* fact k>ii wllh ;r..> Marina rn|ln*. Good ...i„lit o.00a a baream App y J R. Edward. Phon* KX n n M--T.F H. I OK lll\l HOUSES Flal M Wi Blue Water* Terrace. %  anU-nirnW M mod*-n convent. •nra* Phone IIU. Ma—Tn. My Houne In CIIANCF.HY'. for thro* month., to caieful tenan' niUvtd From Sept. 1-t Wife ILiah Popiie John Dladon tm %  B "SO n i MC In Rop'nirk lit* Country ltd Available Sept eir.br r Telephone -dli m • SOin WANTED HOITMB— ill Double roof I yi %  II X %  covred wllh %  Ituated In Yearwnod I*nd. t Talephona 33W D A Brown .mi** tacit iMk Hock — OnWr i.i niton New Horn! I Btraat. PUHLir I\'OTHI:S £20 MOPTTHLY P!ASILY earned at non>* in apar* Him dpalind In alampa. No oprriewro occeaaiiry SulUhla fo' allher MB. I alr-i i-i>nlact ypit wllh Student* In C..ionlc and IVimtnMHi. for pi-n cniinond*nin M Ut hMd m atamp. A-' \l u ii onl> lftk*M i. v. .lav. f I'aitlna ton. Pro.part HI-I*C. in Wi(>n Ro**l. I*ijh Lane* England. Mi-Mn Chalirl houar and a.WO aquarr fci land f lal 4l~'i pcrche* of land All alluat. near Auburn and Indian pond. St Jo-cph Ihe properlleof I he l.ile W. Ilam T. Wnllon U.i.ad Th* aboy. pmiMMtiea will bi an up for *alr b< public competition nl our Office. Jum. Street, on Friday MM. Auauat IftM • 1 p in For intpection app NOTICE HELP ktAJ i I l BLU Office, BWIA Ltd One wnh vtoua •xprrirne* preferred Apply by lett. rnkfl DMB cm ... wllh t**timnnial* to; BRANCH MANACiER. BWIA. LTD. Lower Broad Kneel I..a-34-n I1JW— 1 1 n qUALIr'l£D ILHTHKAI. rOKCMAN — Apply In paraon and letter itallni eipartenre etc. lo II FD W. D*nn, t'llv Carai* Trading CO. Ud Vict-m. Slraet. ffXja 1 •• it.IiUU .f IDA WAI.KONB •Ipln.Ur. Dteaaaed. All peraon* havlna claim> Eatai* of th* .Ud Ida WalrwM Hni who died at Bridgetown on the 2aay of July. 1M* are required lo fl proof of Ihe ume wRh Ihultornay* tor Ih* A . before thth day of Auu*t. l After lli-t data In* Adminlalralor w proread to di.trlbu'e Ih* nd B*U li.vlnR rediird only to 'j Which II .hall then have I | IJATTD M Brlditrli.wn Ihi. Dlh day Aufuat. I"' MISCELLANEOUS MANTril TO Bf\T FUBNISIIEn HtHJSR Amarttan Couple, no children, de*ire lumtahad hiun for Indafbilti' od within t nil* ladlui of trwn ITione Mrj H*liiold. Royal Hoi*. MIIA-Jn CUBNISHKU CoUaa* at Worthlnn oSI. Lawrence with Garate Apply A B.C c • Advocate ] | | -.. .%  rOtiriON HANTtb DE.NTAL TKCIiNIClAN -.Ih over I ,' Ira all KOUI BtlatafJ AY PiTI ine* Ea-lmund of StalMii IIIIU aa I d rot hold m\**if r r aponlMe for her. •> -nyi ..* *!aa contractliia any d*4*t o debt* in my nanv iml**. 1,. MPM Sinned ATlfF-IJlFJtT ITTT. BtalWn Hill B-in-i' THE pi.blMare herehy warned *f BM wmns .redlt to my w If* CM*NSTAN'-i. . Ai..,-. .1. I do nM hpll # rrom pair I tiecl lha( any cempany, alter -1 : ..• tiu.iTTimtfni was CQtaalaka ID MM aw, would conUnu to -, %  ivpam 1 iw aaktd %  aflBatataVM tlial UM ttoeuiu turiin: taroaU down it* rrguUrly. If the *#cond rvadin< of the bill should BO to UM aVaMCt Committee, he would be glad ti. nee the return* CVrti-npoiuifm.ee had been laklnf, ploc-e for someilmc between that Government and conipaniea on the -A hole question of lh Governnicat'k aitiiu.Je towardi natk.i,lisaiton. Sam* or liw rompainr liad hat commuriKulion m'h the Clovernment througlt 'h*> Colonial Omce. Mr. Adam* went on lo My that ihe bill was not calling upon companies to run Ihemtelv. bankruptcy so that their books v-ould show that the businesses v*re not paying. It wag g uM*unBble bill, which had jpCCOIIM .. in ..iii.'i countrtw. 'npanlcs were given ter,.nn orders to curry out. If they .lid not 1.111 \ out those order*. thn would be taken over and run rrMflt It was the board's to InlO 'he books of Ihr compsnleii and got the complete nsltiott li.1.1 th.i! the fear that the coiuwnef would be paying more, t-ould easily be removed from -' iridtaT. Mr Mattley iL> rose to second the passing of the second reading 4 Ihe bill He said that he was uu pn.sed 10 see the labour order Kppurttnjt UM i>assing of the bill He said that there were some jicoplc who VfOgaj "wedded" to iiatlonalisation as the inferior. Those people felt thai natiunal%  • %  I'.ien of pt'blki utilities was the way of securing best ser\1ces for Ihe community They on ihe oprrfjiltrtWfl were going to support the Public Utilities BUI, but UMM weie still op[toied to nationalisation. Nutintialisation was a plank of ihe platform of the present Government, he said, but his colleagues Hid not see how It was the right thing for Barbados at that moment. Karltii Distribution Motilry further said It viensirtn of the Kodio IJisti il.ii-i. it %  arvlct to other parts of the Island, sincr telephone mi •tactile polas t-xistttl iilree.iy ..ihei parts n| the island. He Jill Ui-l cv.nttKilly if additional %  ecttons were Inserted the Bill vould rcsuli in a lessening of the %  : t.f the Radio Distribution He hoped lhat member*, would take time to study the Bill. If they d so. they would see that there I sections which must b, nended. The Waterworks Department was already under the control ol the Government, but tho Government had still appointed i. special committee to aid with the running of that department If a Public Utility Board wai being set up. he thought that careful consideration should be glv*1l lo the question whether that Utility Board should riot liui-e Hs activities extended to the Waterworks Department. The Hill WH a near approach i Nationalisation. He thought tl.u ihe llord should !• ..il. M wtulher a company was oVer. gnd *rnUMr ihe dWi %  %  • wan paying out were d liiir. They sliould also WM to lay down that a •. bo offand lo local it. if such shares % %  riii d, and HO mie person should be allowed to buy more than a ceitain amount. ( ontroversial Tin-re wart) saotiofai of 'he P.lll which were bound to be contr-*veislal. One was where the Goveinor-in-Exe'utivr Cmmittef might on his own warrant to the Treasury pay out money without th knowledge of the legislature 11.was of the opinion that a? irganls tht section which talked of a "fair return on iho money." tl.at the word "Fair" was elaatic. II sentence there should "Ironi uin ( to time with the approval of the I^l!lslature. ,1 Mr MotUey rfnwribcd the Rill one really needed by Barbados id hoped that iriernbers would ipport.it He was going to move l.tter that it be refene-l to a select committee so that every Olbtl would be fully acquainted ui|h Its working Mr. W A. Crawford (C) said he had been amazed to hear the %  of fhe Bill express aurute lhat it had been supported itv the dally Press, and he was JO amazed to hear htm woti• I do nut !>!< %  niifhlr fl>r her %  Burnad HORACE Da GRaBM. Rock Hall. Mr St (i. M a au-an NATHAN' acquire almost evtrv incii of the island's arahle land, and t possible at the nMtnent But the Held of pubuY are was easy accoos tor the reaching out by OmrBI the ucviuiaiUoii and c*Miiu>l o those services. Apart from the flnancagl liabil ity which the Government srouM have to face If they' took over control of those services, i'< *l"> d to be borne in mind that ui dei;-kings ol thai sort were Investments, and there was a pros, prct of the State itself earning] n variably handsomt proftU made by those undertaklrui' hull promt it wan hopaVl ttijMv to amortise the financial bhgaiions assumed The P.irt mwer had obligate.! itself to 1 step of that sort. He shared the disappointment WtUCh must be felt by .1 largi number ot people when he heard that it was Impossible even acquire the Gas Company wfl was merely a question of l>uyi the machinery in Bay Street is not so much a question practicability, but a daei'ion the part of the Cow-rumen' not pli ineiit its proposal*, or a c* fessiun of inability to m them Transport Included Crawford said that. Section 2 of the Bill defined comi aniea. Hithought that a service such as Transport should have neon cludd Me knew that there an advisory board where transport was concerned, but fares won to be raised soon, and he 1 the advisory board or even id Executive had known anything of at decision. The appointment of the Public tihtics Board would be 10 lh~ hands of the Head of the Admin* ration They knew from 1 vpenN what such appointments uld be like After the appoint ment of such a Board, the w-con sta^e of the island would be <*ors than the first What he wanted to auuest seriously was that under Section 2 of the BUI should be added the manufacture or piocessli sugar. That should be declared a public utility service If the Bill went to a Select committee, he was prepared funiish the committee with copy of an Act In which a Public Service Utility Board had i~ control the manufactun sugar In a West Indian col But even If he could gti 1 precedent for his suggestion peculiar conditions which obi ed form a strong bads foi that uggestlon. Majority In Favour If the Bill was gofrfg to in passed—and It seemed that tin ijorlty of-.members wen || favour of 41—its scope shouhl bo widened as much as poasible Had it not been suggested that the Bill should go to a Select mittee he would have sug"trd a postponement of it, in ord that appropriate conaldeiatli could be given to the points lhat had been alreadv raised. Mr Aiidrr -1.1 said he ex.i cd, if the Bill was passed, to see flags masted in Broad Street, since the Opposition would be able say that they laid down policies'pale nnif.itn.i. which the Socialists carried out | had told thg pdhDpl He was disappointed to see" such a Bill presented, especia'i, after hearing the arguments put forward by the Opposition. Son.' people felt that a Public Utilll> Board was a good sub*t ; lute f"> Nationalisation But N > Isntion did not only guarantee goc.1 and economic service to tho public. Il also guaranteed that profits accruing from those serv t %  shouhl go to common ownership ami provide the social BBMsBltlas wh ch were needed Hunds ol a Few In a country where the tendency of wealth was to concentrate itself into the hands of the few. the remremedv was Nationalisation Public Utility Boards might suit lar--e countries hut thev oiu not suit small communities lilts it.irlwtdos As regard* the pononriel ol i Board could they llnd any mm who would bo it. ui "i'tn the capablllt'es which would mak? him suitable t-. I %  would not have the s)rn iathv 1 f tho Capitalist at heart? ising extortion They were glvn the members of UM K' d atrl trary powers to decide wh. ther tt 1 public should i>.iv '. ' pound for so much or 1 They had the final gay, but IT* company had the right ol appe-.' As far as he could see the publt had no such advantage. nd ever If they had It, there would scareely be anyone to take the lead and lo ;,n. tiling gaotO ex'pt grumhlc %  a^Lnsa the decision reseded l>v the Hoard He Weu'.' • •uld so rather th.,:. to lirtna, a*s-a-ai asarh a Bill li v is 1 11.. those win tionahsation Ttn franchise to ccri.f could go into the thetr services and see u t* 1 gettir. ... undei 1 natitni.dised 001 — like UM <;S Company, tbt allow it tn in >.. : ing. ''Now, nationalise When it ll en.'. _ovcrnmein who would Bet ihi blame, not the MrvetOi ways and Tiaiiepoit Mr. Lewk iL) said thai quf-stioBi of tustaoaallMrron had I...I) dsMMMBd in Ihe lieu 1 before, he had movi ment which adopted to prevent th" from being charsji. distinction The Hill ..•* .. ha.'k down on the sociaL.! polk nationalisation. \' aaat they would i %  lh.it they : to contend with and un I the majority of Hie would favour a Hill at even as th, tho oppo. Mtioti dni fla-. (.'ompany —II-relui There wai LtM Qt which had been in an aim %  let condition .111,1 llie l.,,\ M i' I lie to bu> out U the time I %  M> ml 11 (in S! JOfOpfl I alise gas The Qovei probabl> nffwfi haw pany in thai pnsilioti again To •te the Goveriinn 1 chances to go by, he had the conclusion thai '1 abandoned then i-l. alaMtton Pitle Pmititi.in Mr Mdlrr (L) -.1 I that the Hill grave mist Ilsm 1 IM %  r Ihitt I LI rn;ir. 'I 00 I 1 tlii'in Bul to hfa only a rarco Ha %  Il lhat lha 1 fueaiil well, but Hi,. Hi 1 i it was • da •. %  1 -.1111' .1 T %  Radio Distribution cool 1 l.e and 'iii 1 .V 1e1i11.11, to N aaJBtg II, pany shouhl bring rauCh IMOCh It in Ihe %  %  %  1 %  . lum-elf 1 M it .-.. %  D %  I fM* %  I Q > ernment and th' St IK II.* to Pay %  rOVei tun. HARBOUR LOG In Carliile Bay 1 1.1 Aaeni. %  11. 11 e H n*vaa*.>n 1 from Britoh Quiani %  • %  %  %  c The> had ta seek l" 1 NMI as to ,t a loan :o %  .. %  %  Shipg In I ouch With %  :!> fit" Coagral Station Vlaon Cr.ali 8.S D lav as Andre... B neasro^. as lam SEA WELL W.ll.r Bua .. U..M*. 1— v*.rti*B. Tnrrr* Bandi Halvoraarai: ma Halvoraarn. Th.ir HahMwa.a u tjtst ftalvtw****): .Vauraan PHI. I .. %  11 DaaVSUQ AdeUna Bouaqun. HamU Burton. M Iminaat Hart*, Sukhbtr Oiarl** Vaaraoad Brfinald Boa*.. Mr. M*rjrt* Bonn. Ml** Daphne Boo.!*!. %  aaa Mr lauiaano lot-t Anlnnk. Tlrado Venar* ',J,o* W CuSB IfSM Ireak John l*>* Helen Plead K.'nT,,.. An-hibatd ieia.i ieikit %  tariua TviJtt Mafehall %  .1 iXfrABTirnrs BY a W I A I a Por la Ol'AlllA Barak Woikowi**, Caraa* Da*imei*r: a fc I'f.irl. M..rle l> it. Jm-ph M..1* llrr %  %  11 S IKl... Mara *W,a. alaaler %  %  %  %  S Ou 1 rt.>|a* C..I B..h*ri WarnSI Carr. Uataaivt Car. Muiet Bav.d • %  • lie had sairl I I bad a la*aBa*biS %  1 untrue :, -1 %  rnatter but hi I bava .of I isrybo the sanii I % %  Coo %  %  %  a Publii Utility I 1 1 iell lln'l ,. 1 1 I I %  1 • pan] .M il %  ) gnat run oul 'he oth i %  %  %  FISHING BOATS HAULED UP 1 1 N pei ?onl 0 ushing boats are at pre ... 1 'i %  i> al Ototta two or throe . ,ue gin ..... r, %  are i.t rubbing Pho toewnt %  %  lung la 1 aoini mi The ma bfosuj il %  1 from UM fSah iits arc sold i btlt VSaT] I'Mle .>' Il tv|>. ,.f fata is earned Into I' Public Markat I %  Ha and the snapper a.. bream inning • %  ..1 ket. UM osMortun t.iken tO 1 %  1 %  ; ant %  lb" taking 111 • < ., SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. *\IIIM. tin 1 OIIIRIIAM I it \ A I Bill III IM. HI MAIirlVA. IIIMI" TH. AW1WIRIAM AMBtltlllAM M .MIANJBHTAlt Ana llnd Wtl 1 rviiT>n -inn lath • Ml INU I" IMIMIIAII I'AKAB ASIHO % %  IMVRABA. r.Tt Mt'HA Aua Mlh %  ,,1-IU A a*Bd Slh %  MlanOM. SON 4 .01 MITI) noRUnica. St T B Badai ang f—^a. l.i*la. St V Baihna W*une.dav Mrd Auru" Th* M V '.no**a will accept Cargo and Paaaenger. fa. Doni inlra Anlurua. MontaafTal. SI Km. NaM BaaaM rri-i*> ih Aua.Kt Th* M V % %  n.erwr.od' %  will %  a) <•-.•> .-l "aaa*'S*r" '"* • Ui, Rt V TIII. Oranada A11I.. ratte ..I .allhtC will h* B W I Sehaaner Owsvers AaaaaUtlan ISM. Consignee: Dial: 4M7 Canadian National Steamships Every Inch ol Land [f they wanted to national; the urowmg ( rmwii that thi AI lark Mr. Adam* II.J rrembers of the party ha o attack the OOVOI Ol ut warning, to attack H In a m %  vicious and nc 11 h, 1. anc: If 11.' treasury, that H;, nan light than. The Junior n %  City had subscribed to that they of I %  Culi bul lie did I The hoiiouralil. rnernbi fo< I fleorge was lal 1 same track, w< uld laad Uv places in the end r\,l litany y, BTI In' 1. ihe people and had no 1 iiuwn an in To imagine the %  • John saying thai |Tefe. to wait for 5" ntir>nalialion rath. 1 SORE THROAT Rub VspoRub on fJvoat r.l casaet with warmed ftamkri Acts wht a poultice, whikt its vtpoun, i r halad. soothe irriutmn Abo aselt aaane on tongue igar. it would " V 13 lbs. of IV. in diameter sisal rope. S. The above hull can be easily arranged for the ma!,. of boat and can be seen at Burkes Reach. Bay Street. T and rope can be seen at the Fisheries Esperimental BI Michael, where further information required can I* given 4 Tenders should be addressed to the Dirccl-r Department of Agriculture, and should be received • than 4 00 p.m. on the 24th of August. 150 12o .gill of glao d lype chain at sulture, t later COFFEE DIMIIIIH WAI HI Y.MP.C NOTICE TO-N1CH %  CA1 IIAt.lJafOR i | r-i-V MIBON iitn Ana iih Aua — Hth Aud Uni An SAUI Aua Uih A.II a Hi flap nth s*i> uui s*f> isut Ben asih Bap Mth A,n MOI iiiBorsn -. H t,ir.|.el 1 *„*• ArrKa* %  aaata attad atth *oid %  GARDINER AUSTIN 4 CO.. LTD. A*aU. to* HARRISON LINE r* Ot'TWARD n-OX TUB UMflUI K1NODOM a I \l<>ON('!tF.ST" HliOOKlUHSr M1NFCIIF.ST' 1 riMi'lK ARCH" From I j.i id-ui. Ola U"w St MMMpwOl Uorvdon rnih t, Loiuton 3rd Aug lttb Aug ?Mh Aug. Dae asskraadaia 24th Aug 1st but %  Ih Bept Mth Sc|ftth Sept. %  OMaWABS FOB Tin t'Nimi KINGDOM Vessel For f losea tn Barbodm ,1 m IAI.1ST" ..[...I, 3ft,h A FOC turlh.'. inii.ui, ilmii apply tn— DA COSTA & CO., LTD.— AgenU M£* .. I.. IIIWS1II .AVriQI'E Fltr.Ni II LINE N i.\Sf OfiM %  ." hni I. 19 it. i the 17th August, For Further I'artl. ulars. Apply tat— M. JONES & CO., LTD.-Agents. PASSAGES TO IRELAND WTIIJ.F.N l'rmi>l'(T* t.TII. oeau Dominica, offer Dul tin per M V. 'in'ALA", next vailing rrom Roseau out 23rd Auiiust. and theroal n .ii.ut ever., thirty-three days. Hinxli Fare. till, (.ausl idurlloim for children. %  %  siv iBW aw HOUSE ii tavrorat, nMiitAiMis 1 \' II 1 1 M ( I I SINK I 1 I LI STOfKKD BAR I!AITS I3.M per I)., A npwarda (In. Iii*lei ,',',:;' „-,',','.', ,'//,V.',','-',V.*/i.V.VeV/-'.V/''v R IIU.VLIJ. FRESH FISH BEING SCARCE .lasriT.'TE 1 Tin nh Calm I For 70c I Tin Cornel necf M i'i'i v um : .HOI II nimiiiiis A to. I.III. •-'.'.:: .'S.'.'. 'S.VS*''.'.:: TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH BOX) t V \M( I II Drj Ing IColours — at — lOaWBOM > si tnOffl Bl A IIAKIItVARi; 5UCCESSFU1 SALES .| in W -. /. I InI'olhm iiifj... (ATI MILK FOOD. OVALTINK (Liirga ft Small). 'I' 'CU< K >* MILK. BERGEUS ROOD. MO v MKAL MORTON'S PFARI. BARU1V ) \ I: I I ', — SUM — I'lrT WIIFAl SI'ARKIKS, CREAM WHEAT ,KKS K.IIORII WaferV gUICK QUAKER OATS Riown \ KLOl'U, ROLLED OATS in Tn oRAFaa-mrra. I'Ure nur Orders NOW John D. Tmlmr A Saaaa trat. oaocraa norm in ST. HIM ... I



PAGE 1

w A u g u. i '2 :1 1050 Barbato , IS Year .".. REDS DRIVEN BACK IN KOREA "Times" Calls For Fresh Approach To Seretse Case %  I i ('MI Londun iiirrisptiiidvnl) LONDON. August 22. -\N interview with Seretse Kliama by E. B. Timothy of Freetown, Sierra Leone, begins "I met the exiled Chief Designate of the Bamang ; wato Tribe, Seretse Khama to clay — his first day, back in England with his English wife Ruth and, their baby daughter Jacqueline. Police were called at one stage this morning by the management of the Grosvenor Court Hotel, in the West End of London where he is staying in order to prevent newspapermen getting at his private suite. I was lucky. Seretse whom Hot to know well in London before his departure to his tribal home in Lobatsi last year, consented to see me. He looked fit and well as he smiled a greeting, hut this was a different Seretse, a more thoughtful, studious M'letse. The old carefree smile rarely appeared, and he t.noke more deliberately than formerly. 1-Ton Stone Falls lOOFeet Into House WB.VT IM>IA> HI %  • %  •Oil Tills XT THE Fl.Vtl. TKVT THE henvv rniiis and threatening weather almost brought dealli into the h.me of Mr GlenvtHo Harewood or Sargoant'a Street. St John yesterday. About 3.30 a.ni while the family were rtJIl sale p | huge stonloosened from the liillv land* ,,i College and plunged one hundred feet down into the house. No one was hurl. The hou.se I—t in af the eastern side of the hilly crag aud look-, out into conaatffl Bay on the eastern side ..f u„. gUndL On the hill many %  ( OH present torn shrubbery growing there. There was little rain on BAondJu nigh) but the stones hud been loosened l>> Un heavy fall on Sunday. Tim. seppe weighing about ociv UM, uroke looatnd lelt'-tlun^ the uneven surlac.lor about 10J feet and at an rifle or niiout 3D degree*. l! broke ihrough the pnliagi BOOM <> %  the in—a wm i crumpled u paper might be after being rublxvt in we; hand* Across the yard it smashed tho KH I' i an.I landed agmn-t the partition sap. orating the shed from the bedroom. FortunalcU no on* was m tliis room and the fall WU bTORSJU bj the paglMlon, In the next room the sleeping fannh wnc frighteneil out >>f Uwtr bed* bv the sudden and unexpactc l Og Of UM MOM through the wood and 'lie heavj thud agalnsi UM BJ HI ll Hie bedroom. The BtOtM mifciii be broken by blastiffg it it were not inside the house and there is no means of getting it back up the lull Mr Harewood tnd his family wore thankful that no worse disaster had befallen them. He has matured and 1 found as v i chatted that the former passionate Intara I %  %  %  onal posiIvau amj In a serious |concern for the affairs of hu Irlbea-paopla I He told me lib untie Slicked! I may join him in London soon when Gordon-Walker, Minister for Commonwealth Relations returns from the Far East in September. Summing up the immediate future for him and his family. Stl .i d 'whatever may be the outcome of my case of protest against exile. I am determined ..hilc here to complete my law Six Tanks Knocked Out With MacArtnur's Headquarters tor Korea August 22. (J0MMUN1ST forces pierced the thin American Front 12 miles north of Taegu today but were beaten back with the loss of s>:. tanks. The attacking American 27th Regiment block ed the Taegu highway, and the Communists met armour piercing shells and super Bazooka teams that gave their Russian built tanks short shrift. North Korean Infantry broke through as their armoured spearhead struck, and for several hours held the roadbiock behind the 27th Division cut ting the Americans off. Combined American and South Korean troops cleared the block anil late to-ntghl South Koreans were battling to ui anothti round poektt of about :tOO Commumni still behind the lines V'hile the blttoroai lighting raided along the middle itretchoi of UM whols Irani around Taegu, both Korean and American forces re(orted wains on the extreme right and left Ranks %  South Koreans on the rtg:u it ... o i """ '""""* "" I .rila in s It ova I Marine I nil Off to Korea Tha balloon (to** up an England (kipper. F R H was 344 to Uie Went Indians' 603. r a "Him-* Eiithiid s flrvt liuilinx* The Oval Brgl.i examinations". Though the story of the arrival of the Seretse family was featured III nil the British Pre;?, tc-day. Ihe uiily imminent on his case SO far coinc** from the I.o-idon Times •vhlel nnes in view of the measure of agreement lie!ween the exiled Chief and his uncle in regard to tribal affairs, there should be a fresh British Government approach to the matter The Tlanoa Leader concludes by pointing out that the exiling of 1 ,>. tii nephew and uncle .a. k_^.^_. ...i • Utilities Bill Goes To ^ s !" a8he a _, 40 Houses Select Committee in Anti#ua< A BILL to provide for tha.reyiilaium ot Public u, lilies M lelerred to a Select ComnulU'e "i the Hou ( lerday s meeting sifter a lengthy and stormy debate in which some members colled the Bill a poor sop foi I alnwtion. while Mr. ti. H. Adams contended n did not conliiet with the nutionaliggtmn policy. i'hi lull eras, referred u the Committee after a 13-rt div,sion in „ •"" XZW": ' .lavourof IU*e.-.rtid rvading. Thw|* l,0 !l ,"*.. p voting for the wvond leading was '" Reds Flock To Lahaut *% Funeral follows:— Ayes:— L E Smith. F. Miller; i: 0 Mapc, T. O. Brynn; M E. 1 >>v in II. G. Cummins; G HU Adams, y r> M.-liley; D D. darner; I. I it Q|||; K i Oodi.irct, K I. Ward; J || WllldnsOJI ANTIGUA Aug. 22. A gale, ghoul IQ ,,,,],.. |W r hour which swept Antigua up to 0 p.m., yesterday rapidly increased m i by a iin., it waj obvfDUi tii ii i im i leana >. Iporoaohina Uu The height D | mUtiMty waa tel'. *senl !l<) UBOat Aug. 22Nces:—(1 T. XBdvi Lewi,. W. A Crawfon Members who fort i A, i: s tin S4-lrrl is. Dr W A T O. POCKETCARTOON 6y OSBERT LANCASTER One Miors Utrmpt tu -' beomtthti onMeotoofcoI 3^ Hundreds o.M- coffin j Bnaa 'ontaining the body of Belgian j ,„ movln(I h ^ ^ tinit of lh I .111 lO |ll r1 ''' %  vid.. foi tha regulation of public !'.'"_' F ititliiit-.-. Mr. Adams laid that he no! ttni k. any i bai of Ihi Coinmunil Inadsg .1 | : necl liv ove-cdif to Beralng ceenaterj 'i ol Communists an! svm ithlaafl 'Iceked from all pnrfi • f UM t luntiy and Irom abroad. British Commuaitt Lcat'er Harry Pollitt wht> rlew from ilrilnui yoslerduy the sympathy o( CuinT unisLs in Britain who were I ocked and profnundlv mr>ved Hoi the pin ... ii |gn ol ihal b U. Hpl -. 'olicy I in li.m % %  < %  -! •ith MUSTARD KING" MILK RIVER, AMa — Pioneer distriel farmer Fred Pease is being acclaimed the "Mustard King of North America." This year he is raising 1,700 acres of commercial mustard seed, believed the largest single crop of its kind on the ronI tinent. WAM'OTT runs TO vmiisail .ION In order that tnne m.ghl have lien im misconcepllo'i. he said, he was going to say t.iat the Government bad not clanged one bit itpoll.;, of nationalisaiinii He iid not vant the members on the ether side of the table to ballaVO that he enU bringing an alternative lor nationalisation. He said Ul '• public utlUtiea bill of that sort was nut u| It. Ha bkli it was belter to be contented at the moment with half of UM loaf rather than awaiting the whole loaf. Just as tne Labour Qov* Ql Britain Would havo !(','*.' found it expedieni io Implement l at tonal Mat Ion bills, SO Will I that Government. 1 With the Government having to An examining Magistrate char*-11** or 3 mllllon pounds for a e with the inquiry Into Ibe a-j'* c n w ,er harbour: the spending fvslnatlon. to-dav denied a prate <'4 money on schools, the propose! Mporl according to which two building of a new hospit.d and %  gunmen who shot down the Com""W housing piogTamme. the Govrmnlst leader had been arrested eminent says first things flrsl and \ usiicct was arrested last Tr'. -o enuUl not dostl will) natlonallsaday right only a few hours afl<" tlon yet the murder had been commlttea* Dealing with the bill. I e aid Another suspect was detain' i yes'hat the electl lc <-i'-t<' h U.rday. Alih'iunh both are still in braa kln g down regularly hiring i ustody. neither of them has been the past year "Who would tsn far charged.—Reuter %  On Pare 7 Foreign delegates carrying bou1'juets and wreaths with .ed '.nil black ribbons and the ha:nmer and sickle walked in procession Among them were delegates from Italy, France, Poland. Germany. Sweden, Holland and Switzerland I Members of the Soviel Emha**, In Brussels. reprcsantaUVM of ,lhe Italian Trade Union or" %  ;tion were also present i Earlier the Belgian Communist lOnBU lit Drapesu Rouge front-. ||nged a telegram from M .-.•vlng the Ceniial Committee of tne Communlsl Bolanaelh Party. ;'SSR.. expressed their pi •• non u> the Relglan Comn party HURRICANE PASSFS AI tf 30 la#t nlahl UM Wealber Bureau al San Juan, %  %  id ... raporti d 1 %  rue by piano J : mi.de Into tlie .i c.l <.f lO'illi.Ini I,, %  in tvet • %  I %  • run % %  %  i Thai this squally sraatnt i Ui the snuihaaot of si i . Virgin Islands Squalls will eonUnua over the Vlrgli Islandand Pi o Rico during the next 24 hours, acompaniid l.v nitt) Winds Up to about 30 to 35 m.p.h. Insjti s| n Rra lo be no danger ti. Puarto Rico ..mi thP Virgin 1.1..mi rroft I qualli This Is the last bulletin lo be issued on this storm on"etura. 120 i|j Ht S\ll\tV HKODKl v LONDON Auf U : i Marino ComIt foe K i %  *>, n waj ie.iii.ed luthi iItalive nan today 1"br unit made im CM if Britain's most high'. i %  ivill %  I I %  I curtt) Mankal %  i %  i that N-ittt Korc u future ii-ninnei..( Britivh ( nc.n %  -Hid t t IM i ikmi i':.c foroa will have Its own inns d srmour Tha 11" BtlUsh Kataa Ualaon tj %  elapedi during DM lust war i%  %  efficient the British forM .'h II • Anwrli U II %  %  %  %  i %  i %  n M HOng KmiK I I I L.I Ol ng the Bi > %  K Mil Of) i.eir heel'. i %  i< eontainad force I .:. pi mtaad In Parili t ( ,... .,,,. f hfc force I HI in I.hut it t* xpected In Invotva ibom 7.0011 roup With armen ml .ntillciy uiiit \'. lam Will Australia 1,.1 New •' % %  aland fores %  roa rail I itaei 1 no \ ater t ( their forces In the far 1 nth. The Sunderlanda. hi operaabout a foi tnlght, were origl b .d M .n-'i.li;, Anmrce \Ul ti nga which Americans admit to Ihe best squadron in Korea nl strenng and rocketing agai %  • die %  f had weathi —Reuler RED SHIP SHELLED I AII'KH, Formosa August 22. The Ch naao Nationalist Nnv> wa.c|Mirted here to-da.v to have heavily shelled n Communist ship near the Communist Invaded Port Of Amoy 100 miles fiom Nation iUSt Fonnusa. The report as yet unconllrmed snkrt tha ship had In call hisslstancc.Reuter. I1 lr use. were flat at Old Road Village and conatderablo dajiiaae was dona at WUiklea Village. hoUfj building al HoloWton Hospital. Hundred! oi palings In the rib 1 pahMK ot the lunatic .i.vium are vere up> rooted ah over tne isj n huge tree „t ihe GUI', High Schw.: Is lying acTOss the street restln.'. %  in S' J< hi %  < ..Mie.1i..1 %  ...,11 uh,!i the parapei ..1 Deluxe ''memo haj ewapaad No shops were opened n the city today and no Government %  "" %  rera (unetlonlng, owing to • id r %  sklee art rtUI overcast and peo m gJD Ofsoarne I %  hout hurricane movements. Allies Attack Russia's "Hitleran Technique LAKE SUCCESS Aug 22 "repealed over and over througli Tne Reeurlty CO ir.cd ut-itay *verv Soviet inspired channel endei its nm'h day of fruiUess on eaith. Of the Soviet claim ptocedural dobatc On Korea mat North Korea win only using alter the British and American Soviet armament sold lo Ihem -lelegates had conriemiufl RugV *n ,ho *•' Arm > withdraw two years ago. he asked how wa> this possible." M Malik began by repeating his call for the Security Council to demand the withdrawal 1 Ideas". He asserted * foreign forces from Kore.i uosvhle f-r any nonand to l.i..ve K.n-ea t-. decide her 1 rountr. to b 0 '•'' f,,r *"•"* %  Arcuses U.S. In a long speech M ICglll %  M United S't-.'.es ., %  getting up %  "roacUonary eotonial agency" to suppress. Asian nti American re the Korean war as 1 nothing but a national b'.uff." la's use of Ihe "Hitleran leehf of tha bithe iladwyn Jebb declared that I* could never be final un..!...lid-'.lie. %  ..-•la. MeaRani toward American delegate Warre Austin accused the Russians ' %  •ising the "big II""*. In %  %  against the Korean i>eople — M Mahk -aid Western opposition to boa Ihe North R %  %  %  %  before 1 onlj %  er v ad the pui pose of "blockto 1 P 1 Hags Mr I 1 .gv, 1 %  Korea, the war will n nuuri •> of '.ho ne. and no resolution of the Unite I Nal n ail) lustifv it." Malik added M.dik srarnt 1 thai ] % %  %  %  %  ; %  %  would bo fimi3il t/lth "vtsry %  I '.'/111. I. the responsibility wouhl be enlirely American Poralgn troopa should be withdrawn %  themsolt 1 again on FrlEgyptian Wins Channel Contest BREAKS RECORD DOVRR. Aug. 22. 'I u in fVd BI Rehim, Egyptuin swimmer, won the mass crowing curii.-si to-day, brtaktn| tha previous rrcord with tho uJUrfRclgJ tune of 10 hours 52 minutes. • third tune that the 4l-yejir-o|d Egyptian anvli Hi atini on the Nile. As he moved slowly ashore, his brown muscular body shining in the bright ninahtnt, ha colUpaad three Umaa. But as ruxni as he hail 1 eeuvered lie said he was not the least ilitu'r WHS "' 1 v '" O od ,,ow '"' h c M d A Lunatic SCHACHT NUR] Aug 22 111 HJabm Schacht, Hitler*! %  l %  'second day In •'<"'' itlon 'ri.i. I have 1 ii/ed thai Iiitic. 1 only lot k over 1 post to ntee to Ihe people %  ound %  1 hi>pe\ myaalf lO-nlaht. I am ready to uim back Re had bggfl cheered n the IHf tnps and steamer-hooted In the Channel as he set foot on the rooky beach tiencnth the rrellfli i>f Dover. It hail been a neck and neck battle imonsj tin three winners dncfl the) were live mile* oft Dovei Al the three quarten mark Ihe. were all alone out In front. I Morvu.11 Leads laMorvan. the PMnch favourite led then with the two Egyp* Hans not far behind but on hill.ink one and a half miles from ihore Rehim spurted forward and imssed Le Morvan. It was close the rest of Ihe way m but Hassan Hamad came a'.hore ten minutes behind in Ihe unoffllal time of eleven hours and three minutes. Le Morvan had never jllapsed He waded then swam nd was llnally led on to the beach just under St Margaret's tlifT. Competitor* fought rain this morning under lowering sunless