Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Tuesday

August 29,

1950





Austin, Chief
United Nations,

points.

The action of the United States concerning Formos

was taken at a time when

conflict with the mainland.
threatened by the public declaration of the Chinese Com

munist Authorities.

Such a conflict would have

the United Nations forces
mandate of the Security
against. the



Truman Backs
State Dept.
On Formosa

LONDON, August 28.

President Truman’s cant todas
to General Douglas MacArthur to
withdraw his Formosa statement
confirmed a cleavage of opinion
between the State ent
and General MacArthur, diplo-
matic quarters here considered.
They saw the President's action as
showing his ds ation to
back the State Department,

President Truman's interven-
tion to-day has vetoed the Mac-
Arthur poke of turning the
island into a basic element of the
American Pacific defence system
it was felt here.

By intervening to-day, Presi-
dent Truman has made it plain
that he is not willing to allow
an open decision to convert
Formosa into a permanent Amer-
ican or American-protected base.

To-day’s decision is in effect
seen hére as a veto of General
MacArthur's drive to force the
administration to look beyond the
neutralisation policy, But in Lon-
don it leaves the further outlook
still unsettled.

—Reuter.



Sugar Council
Violates Spirit Of
Havana Charter

(From Our Own Correspondent)

, LONDON, Aug. 28.

The manner in which the Inter-
national Sugar Council has con-
ducted its negotiations on the pro-
posal to establish an International
Sugar Agreement is not in keep-
ing with the spirit of the Havana
Charter, says the Crown Colonist,
leading magazine dealing with af-
fairs in the British Colonies.

The Council has not complied
with the condition laid down in
the Charter that “full publicity
shall be given to any inter-Goy-
ernmental Commodity Agreement
proposed or concluded,” the niaga-
zine charges.

The Council flattered the U.N.O
in one direction and flouted it in
another.

“It is a deplorable thing that
consumers who in the long run and
sometimes short run pay the price
of restrictionist manoeuvres should
be denied knowledge te which the
Charter clearly entitles them,” the
Crown Colonist concludes.

FLEEING FROM









republic of Korea,

ent,

that island was the scene of -
A more serious conflict was

threatened the security of
ting in Korea under the
ouncil to repel aggressior

The action of the United States
was an impartial, neutral action
addressed both to forces on
Formosa and to those on the
mainland. It was an_ action
designed to keep peace and was
therefore in full accord with
jthe spirit of the Charter of the
United Nations. As President
Truman has solemnly declared
we have no defences on Formosa,
and our action was not inspired
by any desire to acquire a special
position for the United States.

Manley
Re-Elected
P.N.P. Chief

t e
U.S. Action KINGSTON, Aug. 28,

“The action of the United} Mr. N. W. Manley: K.C., was re-
States was expressly stated to be| elected president of the People’s
without prejudice to the future} National Party at the annual
political settlement of the status} ?-N.P. conference held yesterday
of the island. The actual status {®t Kingston. N N. Nethersole was
of the island is that it is a terri- elected first vice president, Ken
tory taken from Japan by the | fill, second vice president, Wills
victory of the Allied forces in the | ©. Isaac, third vice president and
Pacific, Like other such territories | Dr. Ivan Lloyd, tourth vice pres-
its legal status cannot be defined | ident.
until there is international ac- The Socialist leader told a con-
tion to determine its future, The | ference “There must be immedi-
Chinese Government was asked | ate revival of the national move-
by Allies to take charge of the} ment in Jamaica towards self,
surrender of the Japanese force |SOvernment, for it is apparent
on the island. That is the reason |tiiat until feceration becomes real-
why Chinese are there now. The jlisable, Jamaica must press on
United States has a_ record {alone for self-government in local
through history of friendship for | affairs.”
Chinese people. We know that The proposals for affiliation of



ING FROM THE WAR 20:

millions of Chinese reciprocate] the T.U.C, were shelved for one
this friendship, We took the] year when rightist elements de-
lead with others in the last United | feated a plan which would have
Nations General Assembly to| given control of party policies and
secure the approval of the reso-} programme to extreme leftists.
lution on the integrity of China.
Only the Union

Republics and its satellites did not
appfrove.

The United States would wel-
come United Nations considera-
tion of Formosa. We believe that
United Nations consideration
would contribute to a peaceful
rather than a_ forceable solu-
tien of that problem. We do nat
believe that the Security Council
need be or will be diverted from
resisting aggression against re-
public of Korea,

At Peace

Formosa now
will remain so unless some one
resorts to fores. “If the Security
Council wishes to study the ques-
tion of Formosa we will give all



J’ca Police

Investigate
DoubleMurder |

KINGSTON, Aug. 28.

Kingston's C.1.D,. men got busy
eurly this morning on the double
riurder which took place at King-
ston West End last night. Rudolph
Sellowes, artisan and Rosetta Bar-
rett, domestic, were battered to
death on the lonely Foreshore
Road and the bodies were found
this morning 75 yards apart.

Sellowes is a married man and
the police are faced with two mo-

is at peace and

: tives either jealousy or robbery.
the support and assistance to nar ROUT >
that body. Meanwhile, the Presi-| The murders nes a 7
dent of the Security Counci! newly reclaimed section o eet

currently unoccupied, but project-
ed as an industrial district.

JAMAICANS ON HOLY
YEAR PILGRIMAGE

should get on with item one on
the agenda which deals with the
agetession against the republic of
Korea, and specifically, recogm-
tion of the right of the Korean



Ambassador to take the lead on

the United States resolution for KINGSTON, August 28.

localisation of the Korean conflict. The first itinerium service in
“These seven points accurately | the Catholic history of Jamaica

record the position of the United} was held this morning for 23

States. In the forthcoming dis-| Jamaican Roman Catholic pil-

cussion of the problem in the rims who embarked this after-

‘oon on the first leg of the holy
year pilgrimage to Rome.

Reds Claim

Suecesses In Korea
28

Security Council you will continue!
to have my complete support.
—Keuter.

z





LONDON, August

\ North Kore Communique
tenight said the Communists were
| beating back American and South
Morean counter-attacks and had
eveloved the offensive on many
octors the front, according to
1 Tass Soviet News Agency mes-
age received in London





of









Rarbados Me Adun
BATTLE

Truman Outlines U.S.
Outlook On Formosa

WASHINGTON, Aug. 28.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN has written to Warren’
United States delegate to the
outlining American policy on For-
mosa, according to the White House to-day. In his
, the President said that concerning the posi
tion of the Government of the United States on For.
mosa it would be useful to repeat some fundamental



MOST days of the year, planes at Seawell land and take off in an easterly direction, but du to the
direction of the wind yesterday, the B.W.1LA. flight for Venozucla had to take off in a wester'y “irection,
The Advocate’s cameraman from the door of the Terminal Building got this rare picture >of the plane
leaving the runway and going overland instead of out over the sea.

| MacArthur Ordered —
‘To Withdraw Statement

On Formosa

~*

WASHINGTON, Aug. 28.

THE WHITE HOUSE’said to-day that President Tru
man directed General Douglas MacArthur to withdraw
his statement on Formosa “to avoid confusion as to th:

United States position”.

General MacArthur in a statement of his views to the
Veterans of Foreign Wars meeting at Chicago, had declared
that Formosa must remain in friendly hands.

He had said that the Pacific Islands acted as a pro-
tective shield to all the Americas and all free lands in the

Pacific Ocean area.

“From this island chain we can dominate with air
power every Asiatic port from Vladivostok to Singapore,
aud prevent any hostile movement into the Pacific,

—



ne |

EATS WATER
LILIES

LONDON.
The Rev. W. M. Falleon
eats water lilies for strength.
Every morning in the lily
season the 78-year-old
rector cf Southfleet, Kent
County, chooses a‘ lily from
his goldfish pond, inserts it
between slices of bread and

butter and downs the
strange sandwich befora
breakfast.

Scmetimes he adds a litile
jam because “water lilies
have no flavour of their
own.”

The rector claims that the
lilies are “very sustaining,”
and that he can work for 12
or 14 hours on one sandwich,

The rector decided to eat
water lilies after he heard
a friend say that three ex-
plorers who perished from
Starvation in Labrador need
not have died had they

known about the water lily.
I've been eating them for
18 vears now and I'm not
dead yet,” said Rev. Falloon,
—LN.S.



Jebb Will
Replace Malik
On August 31

LAKE SUCCESS August 28.

The Security Council met in
ciosed session today to consider its
yearly report to the General As-

sembly.
The report covers two main
controversial questions! Kashmir

and Korea.

Observers here did not expect
the Soviet representative, Mr.
Jacob Malik, to approve to
report as a whole but said they
thought he would ins'st on the in-

“Any predatory attack from
Asia must be an amphibious ef-
fort, No amphibious force can be
Successful without control of sea
and air lanes,

“With naval and air supremacy,
ind modern ground elements to
end our bases, any major at-
from Continental Asia to-




would come to failure
A Friendly Aspect

“Under such conditions the
Pacific no longer represents men-
acing avenues of approaches foi
the prospective invader—it as-
sumes instead a friendly aspect
Vur line of defence is a natural
one and can be maintained with
the minimum of effort and ex-
vense, It envisions no attack
against anyone, nor does it pro-
|Vige bastions essential for offen-
sive operations, but properly
maintained it would be an invin-
cible defence against agbression
If we hold this line, we may have
peace—but lose it and war is
inevitable.

The General also said that the
enemy could utilise Formosa as a
base for short range submarines
to “threaten completely sea traffic
from the South, and interdict all
sea lanes ifi the Wesiern Pacific.

He said that President Truman's
decision on June 27 to defend
Formosa “lighted into flame a
lamp of hope throughout Asia that
was burning dimly towards ex-
tinction,”

To pursue a course which does
aot include the defence of For-
mosa would be to turn over tha
fruits of our Pacifie victory to a
potential enemy.

Asked if General MacArthur
might be relieved of his command
aS a result of this incident. Presi-
dential Secretary Charles G. Ross
said: “The incident is closed.”

—Reiuter.

No Bail Allowed

Communist Leaders

NEW YORK, Aug. 28
The United States Court of Ap-

dt oY “friends of the Pacific] Hugh Dalton,

_ European
Cabinet
Rejected

STRASBOURG, Aug. 28

The European Assembly tonight
Cecisively rejected a surprise move
â„¢ create immediately a powerful
European Government. The As-
sembly was considering a propos-
al to leave European states free
®° work in close union when
}*rench and Italian federalists
| ead by French Socialist Andre
Whilip suddenly moved an
mencdment proposing the form
«tion of an European Cabinet
The Assembly, in the vital final
stages of its Strasbourg session,
reiecte:| the amendment, which
only received 19 votes. Some 100
members of the 15-nation body
were present
When the Assembly also voted
cewn a milder federalist amend-
sent proposing to “encourage”
federal groups, members af the
| “unity now” group denounced
the other delegates,

One of them, French Socialist
tyerard Jaguet, said: “All Right
This Assembly refuses to en-
‘ourage the union. That shows
the true meaning and thought
f the majority of this union”

M. Philip waved his arms and
shouted: ‘We take our text seri-
usly. We will spare no effort-
and I mean no effort whatever
on its behalf.” j
Earlier, the Assembly had de-
viared itself dissatisfied with the |
fallure of the Committee of Min-!





isters, Europe’s “Upper House,” |
t) act on its decisions.” |
The Assembly adopted a 65- |
word reply, to this effect, to a |
message from the Couneil = of
Ministers

Voting was 73 in favour, six
‘galnet, with 11 abstaining.
Among those who ‘did not vote

was British Labour Delegate

who thought only a
short reply sheuld have been
ent,

He also protested againsi
i measure, later adopted, design- |
ed to bypass the Committee of
Ministers, cach of whose 15 mem-
bers has ua complete veto on all
Assembly recommendations, by
ippealing to National parliaments
for support,

The proposal pledged members
o present Assembly recom-
mendations in thetr own parlia-
ments, and, if they had voted
for them at Strasbourg, to fight
‘or them at home.

Mr. Dalton said he could not
pledge in advanee how he would
vote in the House of Commons
om any subject. This would be
a dangerous intervention by the
European Assembly in the work
of national parliaments.

—Reuter.



Police Move Into
CommunistQuarters

HAVANA, Cuba, Aug. 28.
Police to-day occupied the pre-
mises of the bi-weekly sports
paper, America Deportiva, which
was being used by the Communists

to replace the Communist paper
Hoy, suspended by the Govern-

ment last Thursday

The sports paper had been pub-
lished daily since the suspension of
Hoy.

As a weekly, it violated the law
by publishing a daily, and this was
the reason given for to-day’s occu-
pation by the police.

—Reuter,

ALLIES DISSOLVE
FARBEN TRUST:

The Communique said “The/¢lusion of a note that all the|peals to-day ordered bail of 11 FRANKFURT, Aug 28
eiemy is offering stubborn re-|decisions of the Council in the|convicted Communist leaders to be| ‘The Allied High Commission to
| -jstance”’ on all fronts. [n the | last eight months were “illegal” | revoked, but gave them 30 days to|day published a two thousand
1 bottle or the Northern sector | wing to the absence of the Soviet |seek the postponement of their | word law sealing the dissolution of
liown of Uishung (which the | delegate. prison terms pending appeal one of the world’s mightiest in
!Nerth TWoreans captured — last nm Convicted last October on a | dustrial empires, the T. G. Farben,
loupht) the Communique said, the Mr. Malik's term of office aS/eonspiracy to advocate violent | combine
};tople’s Army killed, wounded |President of the Council ends o4Joverthrow of the United States| This marks the largest stride yet
}emd took prisoner, many officers{August 31, when he will be suc-|Government, ten of them were! token in the Western Allies’ mucn
|cnd men. It also claimed thejceeded by Sir Gladwyn Jebb,|sentenced to five years’ imprison- | vaunted policy of decartelising of
|capture of quantities of booty. | British representative. ment and one—Rogert G. Thomp- |all mammoth industries
Baie : —Reuter. —Reuter. 'son—to three years | —Reuter. |
{|}
; . |
| l To R rt O
}
_ Select Committee To Report On |
i oe e e © j
| Princess Alice Playing Fie |
| ADHE VESTRY OF ST. complained of vouchers that Churchwarden”. said three were handed over. |
| ve AEL, continuing yester- were not certified, and others “The Work Was Done” The fifth question was how |
| ay the quiry into unsatisfac- that were certified “on instruc- Mr. Tudor replied: “I was sat- many of those huts were trans- |
| tory vouchers, the manner in tions of the Churchwarden.” isfied that the work was.done.” ported to, and uséd in the 1
which work was done in the pre- In addition, a letter was re Second question was why was pavilion at the Reef, and Mr. |

ration

| I of the Princess Alica
| ‘Playing Field and the removal of

. | huts from Seawell to tne Reef,
iy eh = | appointed a Select Committee to
tae | draft a reply to the Governor-

- | in-Executive Committee, based
on the Reply given to Vestry

| yesterday by Mr. H. A. Tudor
¢ ” } Mr. Tudor was Churehwarden
“ se baa: a j Z | for 1949-50, and it was during
o BENS a he 4 - ‘ afice at the Plavy-
KOREAN WOMAN, with all her worldly possessions on her head” wed Gia usn nessun dat
—flees from the battle area in Korea. On the right a 105 mm | end of his term of office Mr
howitzer gun crew awaits order to fire —Express Francis H. Pile, Vestry Auditor,

ceived from the Government
asking the Vestry to account for
four huts said to have been
handed over.

Mr. Tudor yesterday replied to
ten questions asked him by the
present Churchwarden, Mr
Bruce Weatherhead. First ques-
tion was why were order's signed
on the Parochial Treasurer for
the payment of accounts when
the vouchers were not certified
by anyone, or bore the notation
“certified on instructions of the

a Clerk of Works employed. Mr
Tudor said the Clerk of Works

was employed to see that the
materials were properly re-
ceived.

Who approved of the quality
of work and materials used in
the building of the pavilion at
the Playing Field, was the third
question, and to this Mr, Tudor
replied that he did

The fourth question was how
many huts from Seawell were
handed over to Mr. Tudor. He

Tudor repliet that two of them |
were.
To question No. 6, ‘What wa

the cost of the huts and vhy |
were they not paid for, Mr. |
Tudor replied the cost of the
huts was $2,265.00. He had been |
told by Mr. Perowne, the then
Acting Governor, that they
would not have to be paid for
Question No. 7 was, Why;
was a hut sold? What was it
@ On page 5 i

cat
FOR PO





Protests Arrest

Po



(By

‘U.S. General Orders
“Backs to The Wall”’

JULIAN

Price:

/FIVE CENTS

--

Year 5:



HANG

;

BATES)
TOKYO, Aug. 28

MERICAN and South Korean forces holding
the northern side of the United Nations “De-
fence Box’’ in Korea today held ‘firm against
stubborn Communist attacks ranging from Waeg
wan in the north-west corner, to Pohang on the

east coast.

The battle for Pohang and the important air-
field six miles to the south-east was developing
into one of the fiercest battles of the war, with
hard-pressed South Korean defenders spurred to
the maximum effort by a ‘backs-to-the-wall’ order
from General Walker, Commander of U.N. ground

forces.

A grim seesaw battle raged within two or three miles
of the port, but General MacArthur's Headquarters stated
that by this afternoon, the front “appears to be stabilised”.

Two Northern divisions were throwing a double punch
on the Pohang sector with orders to break through at any
cost. One was driving along the coast road from Hunghat
six miles to the north, the other was pushing southeast
from Kigye, recaptured from the South Koreans.

Hurricane
Moves North

THE small Atlantic hurri-

ne is still moving North
Westwards at about 14 mile
per hour and was centred at
9.30 o'clock last night south
east of Bermuda

Highest winds estimated at
about 100) miles per hour
ever a Small area near the
centre with hurricane wind
extending outwards 40 miles
and gales 80 miles in all
quadrant

Indications are for its con-

tinued North Westerly move
ment, Shipping in the storm’s
path w

ercise

eaution

Argentine

Staff officers here believed that





Northerners must be expecting
reinforcements because they were
“recklessly extending their line,”
In the centre of the northern
front, South Koreans of the Sixth
Division today hung on griml
after falling back into new posi
tions souto of Uihung in the face
persistent assaults from Com-
munist force Uihung is 22 miles
north-east of Taegu, MacArthur’
Northern defence pivot
’
fought Off Patrols
North laegu on the road to
Kunwi, Americans and South Ko-

reans fougut off aggressive patrols



In the Waegwan area immediately
iworth-west of Taegu, there was
bitter Lighting om ® smal’ ecale,
Intelligence Officers said thes
believed that the Jerth Korean
Second Division—-which left the

line 12 days ago to rest and refit
at Kumchon behind the Waegwan

front——-Was not ready to spearhead
the big new attack on Taegu

All along tt Naktong River
| front-—-which has held solidly for

a fortnight now Communist
forces continued their attempts

° ‘eross the river in small par ies
Of Courier by barge or raft, or over sub-
merged sandibee bridges
BUENOS AIRES. Aug. 28, Dies dfeh nities Were einesh
Argentina presented an “ener- ed in the Yonesan area where the
telic protest” to the Polish Gov communists ere attempting to
ernment following the arrest of the get men into the cleared out Nak-
\rgentine diplomatic courier at tone “bulge” About half those
che Warsaw Airport, according to!who crossed the river died under
Foreign Ministry cireles here |American artillery fire and tho
Courier Oscar Hernan Montero j+¢et seatiered, dropping bridge
was said to have been arrested on | Luilding equipment whieh they
descending froin the plane and | were earrving
held by Polish authorities for 15 In the Hyonpung bridgehead
hours bout 20 miles upstream and only
He was allowed to hand over]|{4 miles south-west of Taegu,
the diplomatic despatches whieh | Communists are reported to haved

he was carrying to Argentine offi-
cials awaiting him at the airport



14 tanks and two regiments aeross

the river
The protest was understood to They were sending aggressive
ave been delivered in Warsaw on | patrols towards the Pusan-Taeeu
“riday last ;
—Reuter, @ on page 7.







THE POPULAR

K. W. V.

€au de Cologne

once more available |

Already very pepular in many countries this

K.W.V Eau de

inereased demand

Cologne is

}
)
)
}
overseas
)

steadily gaining an

Made from the purest and most fragrant oils

produced in Europe and with the addition of pure

grape spirit, this Eau de Cologne has a lasting

fragrance unexcelled by any others

Delightfully

refreshing in this hot weather, it is indispensable

for that final touch to the toilette and for a really

good after-shave lotion

In 2-0z., 4-0z. and 8-oz. Bottles







PAGE TWO



R. A..A. SHENFIELD, Mr

Vernon Wharton and Mr

Jack Dent, three Trinidad dele-

gates to the Oils and Fats Con-

ference at present being held here,

arrivéd in Barbados yesterday
morning by B-W.1LA

Mr. Shenfield is the Economic

“epeedll in


at BCe |





f

\ivé No views ieee *

wr;

From Baldwin--Praise!

RS. MARY BRANCH wife of
Colonel J. R. A. Branch
recently conducted a musicale at
Government House in Antigua in
aid of the Antigua Widows Fund.
Among the artists was Mrs. Ernest
Dew who delighted the audience



BARBNDOS



ADVOCATE







HOUSEWIVES’
GUIDE

|

|
Prices of Caulifiower and
Beets when the ‘Advocate’
checked yesterday were:
Cauliflower. 36e. per ib.
Beets 24c. per Ib. |



TUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 195



with two items from La Boheme.
Before introducing Mrs. Dew, Mrs.

}
Adviser to the Government otf |
Twinidad, Mr. Wharton is Chair- |

DN KOREA feat i
AA NOT INTRRESTED ES >=

enatmlrncl

| B.B.C. Programme




























\
, sealed i lup t the se Pod xpiains what he means to do. To
man of the Cocoanut Growers iF In Tee eget Branch spoke of the first article TUESDAY, AUGUST 29. 1950 Rugen ee Th yn ire aay P surprise the old lady. wan't hear
AsSoGiation and Mr. Dent is a heee a contributed to the British “Sunday | 7.00 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m has ane a pes ie ., lan, ss vs _ y ,

* e stn t Di ev ” » i | Analysis; 15 a.m. The Afric Queen Me says. should be sirop enor ue
representative of the West Indian Pictorial” by Earl Baldwin in by isa, The Rite ie Se ee 6 tes, Géasnee Loeat ema fet the she ¢ M Not going
Oik, Industries Mr. Shenfield is which his exact comment was A | Genersily Speaking; 8.00-8.30 a.m. Com- re op e can old rhe oth © .wing about on that bit of string
staying at the Marine Hotel and month ago in the West Indies I pte x ae ae a ee top. can se fo paring shamt on tet eis
th en at~ tie Gres had the great pleasure of hearing 1. Close Down; 12.00 (noon) The ved eal, WE ; Pisa he but here t stay until

the ofher two are a rie a fine soprano. Here, thought I, WE; 1210 p.m. News Artlyais; 12.16 Bee Nae “y Trigade rescus mel?



View. is a voice that has been trained pn. Music from Grand Hotel; 12.45 p.r tr : ad



The Grenada delegates for this well and most truly.” Middlesex vs, West Indies; 1.€0—1 30
y. p.m. Comméntary on W.1.-Middi <5
conference, Mr. E. Gittens Knight. The Earl did not mention Mrs. | 2.00 p.m. The News; 2.10 p.m. Hole
M.B.E., Controller of © Supplies, Dew’s name but the clue to her; News frum Britain; 2.15 p.m. Spoits
Grenada and Hon. J. B. Renwick, identity was given when he added / Sa asian "4 oo ha gg
Solicitor of Grenada arrived on that the singer had been trained | ;4.10 p.m. The Dally Service; 4.15 prs,
s ay. by J. Campbell McInnes. The peo- | | From the Promenade Concerts; 5.00

he Jamaica delegates Lon sTovess Serrice ple of Antigua are proud of the | re ah ae 5.15 p.m. Program:

und i ing : 1 / " ari § p.m. Welsh Magazine; 6.00
by B.W.I.A. on Sunday were Sometimes Twice a Year high tribute that has been paid | p.m. The African Queen; 6.15 ‘p

i

Mr. D. C. Ferguson, Commissioner
of Commerce and Industries, Mr
AG. Squire, Manager of the
Cocoanut Incustry Board and Mr
A. H. Phillipps, a member of the
Board. They are staying at the
Marine Hotel.

Married In England
ARRIED in Richmond, Eng-

land recently, was Miss
Pauline Hunter to Mr. E. Hugh
F. Ostrehan.

Miss Hunter is the daughter of

Mr.-and Mrs. R. A. Hunter, who
are at-present in England. Mr.
Ostrehan..is an Engineer with
Cable afi€ Wireless Branch at
San Juan, Puerto Rico and they
expect to leave England for
Jamaica on 3lst August, en route
for San Juan.
was once stationed in Barbados,
is a member of the Magic Circle

Engaged

E ENGAGEMENT was an-

nounced in Trinidad over the
week-erd between Miss Peggy
O’Donnell, eldest daughter of Mrs.
Stella O'Donnell and the late Mr.
Andres O'Donnell and Mr, Mi-
chael Spence of Barbados who is at
present holidaying in Trinidad.

Here For A Month

R.. AND MRS. Carr Brown
arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.LA. to
spend a month’s holiday at the
Hastings Hotel.

Mr. Brown, who is retired was
& planter and now lives at Bay-
shore, very near the Trinidad
Yacht Club.

Mrs. Brown is British Guiana
born and incidentally they have
just returned from a holiday in
BG., at the beginning of August.

They both know Barbados well,
and have many friends here.



Mr. Ostrehan, who

R. EGBERT ALLEYNE of

Trinidad arrived yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A, with his two
children, Wilma and Albert, to
spend two weeks’ holiday in Bar-
bados and will be staying as
usual at Bathsheba. He is a
manufacturer of confectionery in
Trinidad and has been coming to
Barbados regularly since 1925,
semetimes twice a year,

At Home In Antigua
HE Acting Governor of Anti-
gua, Hon. P. D. MacDonald
and Mrs. MacDonald were “At
Home” to over a hundred guests
on Friday by kerosene lamplight.
Among the guests were, Mr. and
Mrs. K. R. Winslow. Mr. Wins-
low is Circulation Manager. of the
New York Herald Tribune. Mrs.
Winslow has for many years been
writing for the Kiddies Page of
the Tribune, They were staying
at the Mill Reef during the hurn-
cane but are now temporarily
lying at “The Turtlegate’” in St.
John's until their bungalow is
completed at Mill Reef.

Founded During The Last

War

HE Cameo Club. which was
founded early during the
last war and has as its President
Mrs, J. A, Haynes, is now well
known locally from the many
musical afternoons it has had for
members, and has several times
put on broadcasts over Radio Dis-

tribution.

To-night over the local broad-
cast, Mrs, Denise Sisnett is in
charge of the production of a half
hour programme given by mem-
bers of the Cameo Club which be-
gins at 7.15 o’clock,

House-Hunters
R. and Mrs. Jimmy Cozier will
start house-hunting as soon
as they return to Trinidad next
month. When Jimmy went over
to England to cover the Test

Mrs. Dew’s charming voice by
one who is a great music lover

Within 24 Hours

ORD BEGINNER, the Calypso
King was again equal to the
occasion after the West IndieS had
beaten England in the fina! Test
and so made sure of the series.
Well within twenty-four hours he
had composed this little verse:

It's about half a century
We couldn't win a Test,

'

|

Though we had men like Constantine,

George Headley who was superfine
I went to the Old World to see
Cricket here was suprema—see.

At a crowded night club just off
Holborn, the haunt of a large
number of West Indians in Lon-
don, he sang this song as round
the microphone, dancers celebrated
the West Indies victory. Among
the revellers were Valentine,
Pierre, Christiani and Worrell.

Left On Sunday

R. AND MRS. Josef Adamira

and family left here on Sun-
day afternoon for Trinidad by
B.W.LA. Mr. Adamira has for
the past few months acted as
Manager of the Bata Shoe Stores
in Barbados. He now returns to
his former position with Bata’s in
Trinidad,



CROSSWORD





|



One Woman You Can
See Through

(From Our London Correspondent
LONDON, hat Lumina provides a unique
The chief exhibit at the Brit- opportunity for carrying out work
ish Food Fair will not be food, the important food aspects of
unless it is food for thought, An health education, It is considere

that with the model, much mort
effectively than with blackboard:
ind charts, teachers and lecturer:
can explain the construction 0
the body and how it operates
Like many ladies, Lumina has
a past quite a romantic past

“ideal woman” will steal the show.
Her height? 5 ft. Tins. Her
weight 7 stones. Name? Lumina.
She’s described as the only wo-
man men can see through. Why?
Because she has a _ transparent
skin.

Lumina is a_ plastic model, It begins distantly in Dresden ir
brought to the Fair from Ger- 1911 Out of an _ Internation:
many by the Central Council for Hygiene Exhibition there evolve
Health Education. She has illu-\ the German Museum of Hygien
minated, transparent organs and under the direction of Dr, George
veins and a wire replica of the Seiring. The Museum made ¢

| nervous system listributeq travelling health e

Lumina talks through the hibits which went to al! parts of
recorded voice of an Irish girl. the world. In 1925 at Vienna, it
| She tells you, at the turn of a presented for the first time,
switch, how the various parts of life-size transparent model of the}
her body work She tells you uman body — a man,
principally, what ore ite The war interrupted the growth
when it enters the. body ff the transparent family. Dr. |

She was made at a cost of £6,- Seiring and his team of sculptors. |
000, coniains 6} miles of wire artgsts and technicians were iia)
and the lighting cable in her vit&i to work in Moscow when

stretches to 393 feet. She has been = the
heavily insured for the duration Zone of Germany





















Russians invaded the Eastern |
They declined |












|
|

Letter from

London; 7.00 p.m. The News; 7

|

News
Twenty Questions; 6.45 p.m

|

|

0 p.t
News Analysis; 7.15-7.30 p.m Cricket
as €por west indices v M dd_esex,
7.3-7145 pr Calli the West Indies;
6.00 p.m Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m \
On the Job; 8.30 p.m. Promenade Play-
ers; 8.55 p.m. From ihe Editorials; 9.00
P.m. Tip Top Tunes; 9.30 pm. Meet}
the Commonwealth; 10.00 p.m The
News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude; 30.16 p.m
On the Sweeter Side. 10.45 p.m. Report

from Britain; 11.00 p.m
enade Concerts.

From the Prom-
cosa erepntnpaeeeieiesusnebnpleesedamiecarencesntitvistimantins

a juvenile prison. This ed
is a workshop rather tnan ay

museum, and it is Dr. Seiring’s
dream to make here and distri- |

bute not only life-size model:
such as Lumina, but smaller
transparent men, women and
babies for use in health educa-

tion throughout the world.

In this building Luming grow
up. She was modelled from a
25-year-old German gir! by the

sculptor Max Paulus. Casts were
made from the statue and from
the casts transparent parts were
manufactured, Lumina has beer
lescribed by technicians as a

; : f |
“triumph of artistic and engineer- |

ing technique”.

Plans are going ahead for a
mate for her, and it js expected
that the two will eventually emi-
grate to the United States for ex-
hibition purposes.

\
\

|







, ENG er a)
POELET SOAPS

®e BLUE HYACINTH ©

PLAZA THEATRE

BRIDGETOWN
; bag New Wonpers From WARNER Bros!

{o0K FORTHE Siiven LINING

JAE ONG RE _ ese

GRAND OPENING, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2ND
AT 8.30 P.M.

GLOBE

TRIUMPHANTLY OPENING FRI. SEPT. Ist

GIRL REARS GORILLA



al) FURIOUS ET

Striking, startling,
staggering sensa-
tions, including
the 10 most ter-

rifie thrills
ver pictured!





















With Mene Grande matches for most ‘ot the big, West of cher stay in Bngland. |, and the, Doctor went to. Cologne
R. AND MRS. Herbert Bolz Saad ieee ae ee Achina the Fair, which opens today, work there
who arrived from Venezuela with the Sache gaa over a 1 Penny makes tnis maa. (3) Britain’s famous “Radio Doctor After considerable time and |
via Trinidad yesterday morning Jimmy's job Connipleted they ae 4 Coatine—in small beds” (5) —Charles Hill, M.-P. will use much difficulty, th e German |
j : . , 4 rifol (4 the i strate talks o Hea Muse pened age in}
by B.W.LA. are here until Sun- Wondering where their new home| {i erope: a Murupean, 14) he mode) to ae ate talks on Hi alch Sides ain ope Be sch
Hove ean Bol o ae. fae will be. But they are not ‘worry ie Tae PR te ater nthe ‘Central Council believes | til ling which was used later as
., Mr. Bolz is an Engineer ing about it. “Something always ae ne cif ingest Sax imal ce ae lage
with the Mene Grande Oi] Com- t " Cre TE: Boe Repeat Was pili. se) \ The Strange Story of a Girl and a Gorilla
pany and” hails from Missouri. haven't lived inthe samecince ae] ome ey —————— | terug TERRY MOORE + BEN JOHNSON
iis is their first visit to Bar- two years since we were married, | 17. This rage means mean, (3) eS WS Oe aoe
kados. and that was thirteen years ago.” | 39. Heavenly record breaker ? (6) CLARKE’S “BLOOD MIXTURE” ie \ Tesbsiel Crete Wiis O'cee
21. The clue Is to ward off. (6) ¢ Be : UNUSUAL! _ 2initens oy
23, Needs cent ‘altered to" be ‘ptia- cl the system from blocd eigenen i a pete
CRYPTOQUOTE—Hiere’: } 6. te Vcr iy "‘tshed. (9) eon r
AXYDLBAA% = «sé bier ane etme Saeiaiaies ss impurities ; many sufferers froin PELE LOPPELPEEDECEEL SPELLS SLPL ALLA SALE MY
Is LONGFELLOW Pia Peg gO rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago, §
One letter simply stands for another In this example A is used 5. Sounds like @ corroded Od neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and GLOBE
for the three L's, X for the two 0's, etc Single letters, apoa- F Beets nae aelie wend.) ; ‘ deri LAST
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints, (B) minor skin ailments, can derive great SHOWING TO-DAY, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.
Each day the code letters are different. Te a oe benefit froin this well-known medicine. ee. 3 :
A. Cryptogram Quotati eee ee “ ROSEANNA McCOY ”
gram Quotation )
ISNM NJD MSD TFDBHV. GJ TBGI bat ae PAN AMERICAN
; n. ereaeete Sie EXTRA! EXTRA!
Se SSS a SE SS z
DIV, GJ NBB F VDD? NS! MNVMD- eT . cee chenneA i CLIPPER* Leon ERROL Log CUTIE ON DUTY
a JATIC CLw Ww Members Only) _ ))) ;
ee ee ee eee EMS AQUA Sabie soe ; 5 7 News Reel — DENNIS COMPTON
saa lita ie Ck TONG DA: tis “BATON ( &
MSDD—WNIJADBB. ROMER? BUTTON, — ee JANIS PAIGE Hi and LEARIE CONSTANTINE AT CRICKET
Cryptoquote: DEAK AS THE VITA
‘HAT FEEDS MY iiee_Orwar TAL. WARMTH | \ Warner Bros. Picture N) TO-MORROW, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.
> ih y ata }
iiobacdabe ticle tee aS he ee De pl, - AC EEED Wr Oap Neier ere, Spe eee sEe | A SUPER DOUBLE : %
. DENNIS MORGAN ELEANOR PARKER \ | %
BY THE WAY eee By Beachcomber in ©THE VERY THOUGHT OF you” ee NOTORIOUS ” x
A Via Antigua f
A Warner Bros, Picture y
i ° rue » wife.’ j ist Service between :
Ovrososed Ministry “ot ‘Sport (Mrs MeGurgle’s American some aspirin. for my wie! I} gan Suan and New York Ingrid BERGMAN — Cary GRANT
eV A v t Q
would be to have an enormous new R. CHADSTONE, the librarian there,” said Mr, Chadstone. The One Wa $239.36 AND
building erected and to take over was walking along the prom- inspector stared at him. “You're aN ‘AUER =6.72
various hotels and private houses @nade yesterday, when one of the picking up English quickly,” he Last 2 Shows Round Trip ... 456.

for extra staff. Then local and re-
gional Boards would be established
all over England, with Committees
to organise every game.

At the same time a kind of Brit-
ish Sports Council, with plenty of
the taxpayers’ money at its dis-
posal, would send out teams to lec-
ture Corsica on football, Green-
land on cricket, Switzerland on
golf, and so on. Special Leisure

Police would have to patrol remote ~

country districts, to ensure that
only holders of licences were play-
ing. They would have right of en-
try without warrant into any house
suspected of harbouring a_ non-
licensed player. If after all this,
San Salvador still beat us at bas-
ket-ball, a public outcry might
succeed in getting the unpopular
Minister transferred to a_ better
Cabinet job.

inspectors who had been to Marine
House recognised him, “Good
morning,” said the inspector.
“Hiya, toots,” replied Mr, Chad-
stone, “Enjoying your holiday?”
asked the inspector. “Me and who
else?" said the librarian. “You
Britishers am sure got sump’n.”
The inspector suggested a drink,
and they went into a bar. “Stick
‘em up!” cried Mr. Chadstone. “Er
set ‘em up, I mean.” “What’s
yours?" said the inspector. “Iced
woddah—straight.” “What else do
you drink at home?” asked the in-
spector. “Borbon and rye high-
balls,” said Mr. Chadstone. “It’s
hard liquor, palzywalzy.” The bar-
man having borrowed a bit of ice
from the fish-shop next door, the
librarian “eee his drink appre-
ciatively. hen they came out the
inspector said, “I’ve just got to get

said. “Eh?” said Mr. Chadstone,
on his guard. “I thought you all
said ‘drug store,” explained the
inspector. “Aw, gee,” retorted Mr.
Chadstone uncomfortably.

One Must Suffer To Be Ugly

F a woman known as the
O “High Priestess of Beauty
(and also as “a restless human
dynamo”) I read that after a lunch
party, she once made 12 ladies
stand on their heads against a wall.
Mme. Zaphroma, Empress of Diet
and Complexion Moguless, says
that if they had chewed radishes
while they were standing on their
heads they would have eliminated
all possibility of pimples Mme.
Zaphroma, though over 60, can still
roll twice round a room with an
empty bucket over her head.











8.30 p.m



|
|
| TO-DAY 5 &
|
|
}
|
|





lst Inst. of The MONOGRAM SERIAL
“CUSTER’S LAST STAND”
with Rex LEASE — Ruth MIX Bobby NELSON
WED, & THURS 5 & 8.30 p.m
Final inst. of Serial: “CUSTER'S LAST STAND
FRID, SAT, SUN 5 & 8.30 p.m
Warner's New Thriller “BACKFIRE”

GALETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES
TONITE. 8.30

EASTER PARADE



pm

THURSDAY



WEDNESDAY a
Metro Goldwyn Mayer presents

“NATIONAL VELVET”

























B.W.1, Currency

»*

Via Trmidad
Tourist Service between
Port of Spain and New York
One Way $285.43

Round Trip 539.12
B.W.I. Currency

*
MIAMI

Via Antigua
One Way Round Trip
$220.40 $396.72
B.W.I. Currency

EUROPE
Luxurious Double -Decked

-



“WEST OF THE PECOS ”

| Robert MITCHUM
SOLOS SOSESSSPSSSCELOE CCE LOSS

——

ROYAL

To-day and To-morrow,
4.30 & 8.30

Republic Doubie
JANE FRAZEE in:

“SWINGING
ON A
RAINBOW”

°
*

,,

«
Â¥,
Py







To-day 4.45 and 8.30 and
Continuing
Republic Pictures Presents :

“SANDS OF
two JIMA’

OPIS SS SPSS POSS

Â¥














And
GENE AUTRY in

“CALL OF THE
CANYOR”

OLYMPIC

To-day 4.30 Only
Republic Double
James DUNN





|

Clipper Service between
| New York and transatlantic
points. Overnight accom:

i)
CHE ( “Ke Up } modation in New York City

on through flights to Europe
{ 1)

| N oO Ww FLY PAA... The best way
{



Stace wr I Sa
=———————EE EEE

—_—_———

. THE TEST Is
TASTE...

Starring :
John WAYNE
John AGAR
Adebe MARA
Forrest TUCKER

IN THE
EAT...



at no additional cast.
| in the world to travel

anywhere in the world.

EMPIRE








THE HURRICANE AND RAINY SEASON IS |
APPROACHING |



For further information and

é We are fully Stocked with - - - \ reservations consult your ROXY James DUNN
Butts & Hinges Litched | travel agent or Si
ok a Nails {| To-day Only, 4.30 & 8.15 “THAT i



| Republic Whole Serial

“KING OF THE
MOUNTIES”

Starring Alan LANE

Hammers

Hasps & Staples |
Rito Roofing Compound |
{
}

BRENNAN
Barrel Bolts

GmL”

And

GOODNIGHT
SWEETHEART

With
Robert LIVINGSTONE
Ruth TERRY

ae AMERICAN
Worto Arauars

*T.M. Reg., PAA, Inc
PASSENGERS + MAIL + CLIPPER CARGO

DAILY

Lamp Chimneys Galvd. Buckets

Burners & Wicks Sisal Rope

Call at Our Hardware & Ironmongery Dept. |
Telephone No, 2039 |

REMEMBER : I

There is no Parking Problem when you shop with us! } |

)

{

|

1
| Locks
|

All the finest in Bread and
Cakes baked Daily. You can





always count on the Quality Withesalen Wath x06

‘ TO-NITE AT 8.30
Caracas Night Caracas Night

SN



BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON |
FACTORY LIMITED. }




and Purity of our Bread. Da Costa & Co., Ltd

Phone 2122 (After

Broad St

hours 2303)









=
:





YUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1950

The Truth About

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

PAGE THREE

{

» x é of the Amphibious!

ie middling on Korea and he was!
resent at the surrender of the}

apanese forces fron Genera













. ibe, Japanese military Governor)
our wav of the area. The Admiral hand-
McDonald Baile V w i.the repatriation of 10re thar |
s one miliion Japanese from China}
(From Our London Correspondent) out of this nad Korea and is cor ered
r J a ading Naval xpert or
LONDON. the Naval problems of the Korear

McDONALD BAILEY variously referred to as “thi
flash”, “the sepia streak” and “the brown bullet” but better)

| Chinese area

|
rf
|
*|

|
| cy JAMES BARTLETT
1

sas ae R. PHILIP EISENBERG eck m Meena “ina racine

known perhaps as Britain’s Trinidad-born AAA sprint! D= American psycho: | 6 'Na s bheka Le Loe trowt
champion, has been receiving plenty of publicity lately. i; rete aie dle oo ve state of Oregon whieh is al
And not all of it has been favourable. | to the minds of his patients part of his new command and

Mac undoubtedly one of the greatest modern sprinters)
has not been having too happy a time’ with the AAA “Big

} On the qesk in his consulting

|
when he is in that area ‘makes his |
room he lays out seven matches |

home with his sister, Mrs. Thomas}












, : 7 ; : n this patterh W. Reed of 3426 Northeast, 19th!
Boys”. Veiled rumours have been circulating that they| * e 4 Aviese Rertland Oregon.” His]
have been inquiring into his er status. \ 7 i brother, Hepry J. Barbey, is the}
RE re rca ¢ has been putting in many} W/ u owner of the H, J, Barbey Sal-j
e e appearances in different parts of | e says® to h mon Packing Co., of Astoria nal
ral the country in the last couple of by moving ONI Ranier, Oregon. Mrs. Barbey i .
months. Manchester. Newcastle, | nis tenes “Raney ~ [the former Miss Katherine Gra-] .
Dublin, Wales, Devon, have all} cen | reo lam of Portland, Oregon ‘ ¢
7. e had an opportunity to see the} By their. actions wey '
or e fastest man in the country snow- hemselves into four disting _ anand 2)
ing his paces. | ouns of peovl |
. : ‘ x ; a Pee. aa ko Ot TRADE MARK —
the relationships of schools to |; re me. — bye. Wonder | me) Be Ste So gga —
village councils in the importance |/"& Ow Mac has been able to) ogee tte 1 v Say

of developing the children of vil- |5P2"™€ So much time for these ap-| \ there is a catch in it. er they





fe

ay
lage districts to fit them for life |Pearances. There have been sug-| oh eon = ERS mot | / “elie yf
generally and for their future | Sestions, though not official, that| Me ES ito shen | raft
leadership in the Community, was |he has stepped outside the status) that one from two equals one | C 1. Vs
stressed by Mr. Frank Ogle, Direc- |of an amateur to carry out these ® * a { a
tor of Education, when addressing | engagements. \ lie a // ii
a large gathering of delegates and \ | «. a i} Cs Ys
other representatives of the British All Rot | He VASELINGE, is the regione. ane af,
Guiana Village Chairmen’s Con-| But take it from me, that is rot.| Be ee te et ne ee ORNS TORRE OES AED ee
ference at the McGillivary C.M.|Mac has been able to get around see , , \ :

School, West Bank, Demerara, last | the country because his employer,
Tuesday. Mr. Spiers, has commissioned him

Mr. Ogle was declaring officially |to visit the various towns where
open the 49th annual Conference |he has been running. He has
eed ae ae eee sea A apis or been given certain business to

areas reste . re is fr j

much upon the educational de- py one eo aa et eee
velopment of the children without It eee o
Whom there would be no people. 7 We » ng been
He warned that they must be| ‘that Mac’s business
trained not only to pass exams but
rather to be educated for life in
which respect, he hinted, the De-
partment of Rdueation was plan-
ning a curriculum for the schools
which would be an education for
lite—more than the present kind
of curriculum which had a tend-
ency to rest on books than on life
itself.

Pointing out that only a small
propagtiee of the children could
ope to become doctors, lawyers
and people in high , about ten
in every hundred, he asked what ‘
of the others. He said that they ;tiat persist. ‘
must have a training for life and| He takes the line that even if
he hoped he would get the support enanene Bailey was being giv-
of Village Councils and Village /en outside assistance to compete
leaders in the new curriculum, |in athletics—which he is not—it
which he said might be termed a matters not one wit so long as he
‘revo‘ution’ in the education given| does not flagrantly exploit his
in the schools of the Colony. skill for profit.

The Hon. T. T. Thompson was
re-elected President of the Con- Wealthy Patrons

“I think. it is time we stopped

ference,
putting our heads in the sand

mek about world famous athletes” says
Fewer Beef

Wilson.
“No one can seriously maintain
Cattle In
Jamaica

that Sir Donald Bradman did not
JAMAICA August 28.

coincidence
trips have

mitments. That has been arrang-
ed by Mr. Spiers who takes a
great interest in athletes and is
one of the few, presumably, in
this country who are interested in
Britain being able to hold her own
in international competition.

It has all been perfectly legiti-
mate.

Now Peter Wilson, Columnist of
the Daily Express has taken upon
himself to defend Bailey from all
the ugly rumours and whispers



coincided with his running com-|

|





Most Oil Produced By

Saudi Arabian Oilfield

(From Our London Correspondent)

THE U.S. PUBLICATION “Oil & Gas Journal’ reports

LONDON,

thai the Saudi Arabian oilfield of Abqaiq, discovered in

field in the world.

Its current production rate is put at

450,000 barrels daily — equal to an annual output of 22

million metric tons.

Geologists Survey
DeepInB G’sInterior

The Geological Survey Depart-
ment has recently embarked on a
survey of one of the least known
and most inaccessible areas of
British Guiana.

Two survey parties under Dis-
trict Geologist of Bartica, Mr.
E. R. Pollard, set out recently to
commence an investigation of the
Upper Cuyuni-Mazaruni area—a
survey which will eventually ex-
tend to the Venezuelan boundary.

It is proposed to cut a trail to
link up Isseneru Village, just
North of the Mazaruni, with
Mekura Point on the Cuyuni. The
two parties will each begin from
a point and cut a line eventually

with the half
Kuwait’s Burgan
field—where commercial produc-
lion began as recently as 1946—
whose output is now running at
the annual rate of 18 million me-
tric tons and the Persian field of
Agha Jari with a current output
representing 17
tons annually.

This compares
British-owned

million metric

It is interesting to note that the
most prolific Venezuelan oilfield,
Lagunillas, where production
started in 1926, was recently pro-
ducing at a rate equivalent to an
annual output of over 20 million
metric tons; while output of the
East Texas field, for long the
world’s biggest producer, now cor-
responds to an annual rate of 14
million metric tons.

Abqaiq’s present output is com-

ing from only 45 wells out of a/|

total of 65 so far completed. The
field is 30 miles long and has an



3 s. and they still leave Jn
answer in Roman igure

The TRIERS, keep a! Ih and
éventually feel satisfied With this
result, which shows that one
times one equals one

#ah fi
JX
vg dS

Ministers gene ee TE ase

| Take Away Veto
_ From Foreign

ra ‘
1 , gun
In Council Of Europe HISL FOUR
STRASBOURG, Aug
Former French Premier
Reynaud today called on

28

veto, in the Council of Europe,

In a trenchant speech on the
Committee of Ministers or the
Upper House of the Council, Rey-
naud declared: “Do we really
think that these men will be able
0 create European

THEREFORE :

NE doctor finds that

people's reactions to

his matchstick trick

Gag be typical of how they face

their owa, bigger worries,
The ESCAPISTS are
who in life refuse to
problem, says the doctor.

The JUGGLERS are those who

the

TRIERS are
people who
solutions which
solve the problem

The WISE FOLK, he finds, are
the ones seek alWays to
understand more about them-
selves, the people they mee‘. and
the world they live in.

*% In WHY WE ACT AS WE
DO, by Philip Eisenberg ; World's
Work .

thought?” those
face @

Reynaud tabied an amendment
}to the report of the Assembly's
General Affajrs (Political) Com-
mittee, asking the Committee to
present at the next session of the
Assembly a proposal to change
} the Council’s statute by suppress-
| ing the right of veto in the Com-
{ mittee of Ministers.

Karl Wistrand (Conservative,

Sweden) appealed to the Assem-
bly to avoid conflict.
; “We shall not advance along
the road towards better collabora-
tion by words and mutual reerim-—
inations” he said.

Georges Bohy (Belgium)
| known as an ardent advocate of
the Federal Union demande@ “are

try to break
restrain them,
The

walls which
the sort of

substitute
really

seek
do



not

who



10s. 6d :
London Express Service



Admiral Barbey



|
|







excellent
reasons
for
serving

KELLOGG’S CORN FLAKES
FOR BREAKFAST, SUPPER
AND BETWEEN-/MEALS.

1 Each package contains
six generous helpings for
the entire family.

2 Served in afew seconds...
from the package into
the bow! .. save timo
and fuel,

3 With milk or cream and
sugar to taste, they are
more nourishing than en
e399... and cost less,

4 Kellogg's Corn Flakes —
tasty little flakes of se-

lected com... old and
young elike love them!

ADDED ENERGY FOR ALL WITH... KELLOGG’S CORN FLAKES!









receive considerable indirect fin-
ancial benefit from his magnifi-
cent performances—apart from

the gifts he got from wealthy

A steady decline in the number

of beef cattle in Jamaica since
1945 has been noted by the
Jamaican Livestock Association.

linking up with each other, average width of 3 miles, Wells | ¥& 82 Assembly for propaganda,

are between 6,000 and 7,000 feet | OF #"e we here to do something?”
: ‘I accept the choice, but I want
' te be told the answer.”

Will Leave
Puerto Rico

NEW RELIEF FOR.

deep and 6,000 ft, apart, ;
Con-





patrons.
“Golf “Blues” used to be offered
The number of cattle slaught-
ered over

good jobs on the Stock Exchange; |
some of the lilies of the tennis} The droghing trail when com-
the sa ‘i had
increased consideraly 8? ge
The Livestock Advisory Com-

lawns who toiled not neither did} plete will provide access to the
mittee which

have made more than comfortable
incomes out of sports firms.”

“T a@efy any great player in
these days of British athletic pov-

they spin (except on wet courts) | area for men and supplies! and

will be used as a “base line” for

the whole expedition.
Thereafter both parties will

commence a systematic survey of

Chamber Of Commerce

tinuing Bohy said, “I am
| federalist for the sake of it
14 federalist
make Europe.

not a
I am
want to

REAR Admiral Daniel E, Bar-
the Tenth
Commander

Commandant of
District

because I

bey,
Naval and

Frontier

ARTHRITIC PAINS ®

ly j , 'The first British Speaker to join]of the Caribbean Sea But new treatment does more tha
the livestock aeaition take tat erty to say that outstanding pro-)the area. Mr. Martin Kaye who Suggests B.G. Should in the debate, Lord Birkenhead |has received telephone notice; ea mi n
herds would be dangerously | Wess hasn’t helped him or her in|pecently joined ‘the Geological (Conservative) speaking from}{rom the Navy Department = in| ease these terrible agonies.
depleted in the next few years; material fashion. Department after having served Take Part In B./F. Winston Churchill’s place as his} Washington that he will receive

“So I most certainly hope that
an individual witeh-hunt won't be
directed against Bailey...let him

unless efforts were made to reduce
the number of animals slaught-
ered each year and accordingly



nS 0 en eel centenarians











with Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd,
will later head a third party
which will investigate the sedi-





GEORGETOWN, B.G.
Georgetown

‘

\

r i iu
om 7
Paul s .
the e s 4
? . f 2 European Assembly to put an end] , e ‘

1941, is now producing more oil than any other single |t the Foreign Ministers’ power of

The Chamber of







from duty
sending
war

him
and

detaching
Caribbean

substitute said: “We reject as un-

realistic the view that an immedi-

orders
n the

federation be{him closer to the Korean


















A new product, DOLCIN, has been created which not only gives
prompt relief from the pains due to the symptoms of arthritis and





. 7 ; ; et iy'st antary Kaiet i series Commerce strongly recommended} ate European ean rheumatism, but also effects the metabolic processes which constitute
the Coommittee, which is a|alone to get on with his running.” | mentary Kaieteurian series. that British Guiana shguld take! achieved by a mere stroke of the | (heatre. a very important part of the rheumatic state's background, =. = -
Government-sponsored body, has The parties have their own) \o: in the British Industries Fair | pen, ; } DOLCIN has been thoroughly tested in medical institutions,
decided that slaughtering through radio transmitter and receiver. |, be held in 1951 and has decided ‘We see no reason for pressing Admiral Barbey’s new assign- | DOLCIN is being used now with unprecedented success, DOLCIN
out the island should be reduced B E G Mail and supplies will be carried | |, convey this view to Govern-| forward to solutions which have|inent will be commandant of they is being prescribec by doctors now, nd mary sufferers have already
by 5 per cent. immediately. Bo Student ets |in by monthly charter plane. It ment, ba hope of success.” “On the|!3th Naval District and Com- resumed normal living as a result of taking DOLCIN, aes .

The Committee feels that this P is expected that the survey will) ‘Tho matter came up for sugges-| yiher hand.” Lord Birkenhead] nander of the Northwest sector Don’t delay. Profit by the gtperience of fellow-victima of these
or: ee ey ae B.Se. Degree take two years to complete. tion through a letier from the) — iq «pessimist attitudes will lead| of the Western Sea Frontier with pains. Get DOLCIN today, A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs
or the time being but if in the Colonial Seeretary, the Honour-| 7) aa 6 s| headquarters in Seattle, Wash-
future it is found necessary to} mr, Rawle G. Farley, 27-year- jable John Gutch, informing the Oa ntil ee ¥™ ae SOLD BY:
make further reductions, that will] o1q Guianese born Senior Master ° E rt Chamber that the West India| 9journed untt ow aie On Sate at ROOKER'S DRUG STOKES (B'dos) LTD.
oe ia pes an, ena with} at the Sovernment Grammar Paint Xpo Committee, London, has asked | ny ‘ Admiral Barbey has been on SR PIII OO Oe TeTe PCy eee eee NT Ey ne

e Jamaica Livestock Associa-| g¢hool, St. Kitts. has just obtained | whether the Colony wished to} iuty in San Juan since April 30)| ¥
tion and the Chairmen of the|jjis BSc. (Hons.) Beonomics at Sales Mi , take part in the Fait |ow > Hie detac mt the 14th] % 1 mere, ‘4
Parish Committees of the Asso- ihe lonten School of “Economics. ighen | ‘The President, Mr. H. G. Sea- in | he Ghetto ee Fecate wilt ceonpiate more % we hat ever your shin g
siation. Seo Mr. Farley is the first Vice-| Export sales of Brandrem-|ford wondered whether the letter than 40 months.on his. present} %& problem R

Beef cattle population in Jamai-|Ppyesident of the W.I. Students | j7enderson Limited are being) Meant that the Chamber was go- ) xe Ss. HULDETT ob, the longest tour of duty for x
ca reached a peak of 180,00®} Union of Britain and was repre- maintained through ufac- | ing to pay the expenses, and sug- By WALLACE 8. HULDE job, the longest aa | a &

ds in 1945 but is now imated . Inivereity 7 ugh a manutac-| |: e * > Govern- LONDON iny Admiral in the Caribbean.] % oak x
heads u ow estima sentative of the University Of |turing arrangement with a Bri-'#@sted that they write Gover 1d Britain's is ti he has been} % HY GRAY ” ,
at 164,000. Slaughterings have}Pondon at the International Edu- | jj, i ment recommending the Colony’s}, 4 man who once called Brital «| During this time | he has x %
increased from 32,000 nnum i ‘setatanonn | , _\ lish paint coneern, Under this}. tinioatio > Fair House of Lords “the political] cjosely associated’ with many] % 5 st

a m A per annu cational Conferences in Switzer ; participation in the Fair att
in 1 0 ” : agreement paints are produced in hetto for the eldest sons of peers”,| wivie activities and has become} %
in 1945 to 45,000 per annum atj/jand, Denmark and Bulgaria, as , ¢ mee} civic l 4
present. collaborated with the British |2%éland under the Canadian Com- today an unwilling member Of] .,6))nown in business, govern-| % has a special preparation for it
“il, iong stitute of |P@y’s formulae on a_ royalty that august body : .ojment and social circles >
Council, the National Institute of : se wat %
Adult Education. the Trade Union | Pasis_and are then sold under the . : P Quintin Hogg, Conservative ~ A complete stock of
J 0 , the Brandram-Henderson label. First African King ne of heap osannee are Among the projects which he 2
uror n 7 ~~, |As a result of the loss of export aos Ss 4 OOO Wee en eee Ticecune| Bas. become identified with inf ¥
: Weath markets the company suffered al To Visit British Guiana cect a an eich: ate ble Puerto Rico are his plans tor % N
bery ar, I he eather net loss of $120,153 in the fiscal ae , ee bares one Loa abla ce hae teins ‘d| training South American navies

Bri Ch Be TODAY year ended September 30, 1949. See artnet Atrioan Boyslty to gee eetend. i in Puerto Rican waters, a unified 3 Uy

Aitermath of the La Penitence Sun Rises: 5.51 a.m, The agreement with the British) ¥i-i British Guiana will be King} The new viscount, lawyer by|defense of the Caribbean by the! x

: fi tat Ni Holland x
P T rd i hich Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m. rm, states oem er oMand, | Any vee Ogueri of Ameze Obidif profession and rated ene of the|independent republics and Eu-| % .
v-oliataonryp See suns Dg AA ap Moon (Last Quarter) President, coupled with extensive Oe 1 e vs } t-4t Te k the e lonies of the area, the| % %
three were condemned to die— = a haa ae : P Oweri, Nigeria, who is expect-Jbest and wittiest speakers on e} ropean colonies e area, ‘ : a . ‘ ¥
one has since had his sentence September 4 operating economies, has enabled ed to arrive here in a fortnight. [Opposition benches, once voted]establishment of the Vieques- * BEAUTY PREPARATIONS now available at %
commuted to life imprisonment— eeratcier ake es 5.08 ee ene eer ne, eaeas | MUHEVS . iets ft Adelphig 222inst Socialist proposals to re-! Puerto Rico area for annual fleet) COLLINS LTD.—Broad Street. %
was the appearance of John . sinh iach cotaraidilt | profitable operations. _He is a graduate o a strict the powers of the Lords be-| and Army manoeuvres, support] % z
Bm, 1 College, Garden City, Long Island. | ocuse those proposals did not in=}o¢ 9 Latin-American school Of | 49666606666060696696960G006056056G60606'1- 4066 OOS
Sukhai, a juror who sat on the
third ‘retrial before Magistrate Rainf. eden 84 = New York in Bhar ane and}iterfere with the hereditary Journalism in San Juan and aid] §%9%S99666055999990999999999G9990F 5 SUF OOF TPOPOWG
ainfal odrington ' government. His arrival will mark} »yjneiple, Tenet leh area sanizatic p
A. R. Dickson on a charge 2 ins. ORANGE TREES the beginning of a Caribbean tour f In WP ebout speech in the House} !° Nerious ar ia oes mn
offering bribe of three dollars to|} ‘Total for Month to Yester- FROM SURINAM to study the social, economic md |,¢ Commons, Hogg said: particularly schools
each of two other jurors empan- day: 8.13 ins. political life of West Indians of] “ror myself, 1 have never believ- Liberty-Port
elled with him. : Temperature (Max.) 85.0°F Surinam has made a_further| African descent. Z ed in the hereditary principle, ? :
Jacob St. Kitts, one of the two Temperature (Min.) 73.0°F contribution to British Guiana’s While in this country he will befiund it is nothing but a peculiar He has successfully encouraged
jurors whom the Police alleged Wind Direction (9 a.m) E, | flood abilitati 1 he|the guest of the British Guiana] jookery of fate which had in-|ine city i. an asa liberty
i D } rehabilitation plans. The ‘ ; ’ . , he city of San Juan as a Jiberty
were offered bribes, declaretl in 8 p.m.) E Dutch Colony has followed up| League of Coloured People of]y-ived me in the absurd position port for U.S. Naval Reserve ships
his riers ee aeT uaieee Wind Velocity: 5 miles per || their gift of 5,000 coffee plants| which ove peabew. D.DS.Jot being an example of it. ind as @ port of call for foreigr
hin thie dollars and said.“ sacmeee’ (9 29.987 || With 2,000 orange plants. PO oe ee rdering haw tonight avoid sit_| warships. He has been instrumen- WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE
him three dollars and said “Man Barometer (9 2.m.) Heavy rainfall late last year ndering how I might avoid si

take this and see if we can help
the accused

(3 p.m.) 29.923
persons in a man-



t
with farmers crop and the Gov- i F rereditary peer. There is no 3 fovea} & aronere Supply the following...
slaughter verdict.” This offer, he : ational | ernment has sinoe then been doing]Daylight Films For Schools |mcans of achieving this, since} ‘he utilization Se ree So: —
: f ] LE fit r 1

said, was made as they were pro-/and Co-Operative Fducational everything in its power to replace unfortunately, besides being the|ty for local benefits a ;
ceeding in car to visit the loquy penerir ra arey os nee these farmers on a proper footing (Barbados Advocate Correspondent) heir to an hereditary title, I am a eee of - unified Air and ) nA 1 ; { ’
i tion and the Loca ucation Au- A ‘: ; 4 4 a nan,” Sea Rescue system. | BACO( K & BUCHAN HUI COTE
"gt. Kitts set that he told the |thorities. in devising courses not| This romeat ea ocd ee LONDON August 28, | His father, Lord Hailsham, mar- vu ‘5

cused ‘no’ and was present | only for the Workers’ Educational arrived by K.L.M. plane last! paytight film shows in elemen- |yjeq Elizabeth, daughter of Judge| It is not known at the presen a
w) ade a similar | Association, but also for West In- |Sunday. Director of Agriculture, | tary ‘schools will be the next step} rimble Brown of Nashville. Ten-| time what Admiral will be or- Red Roofi Paint @ $6.17 allon
rer wd saieaet ie Sai juror, | dian students with a view to the|Mr. H. H. Croucher, explained) jn ‘modern education methods in}nessee, in 1905, She died in 1925. dered to report as the Command wae eee SS A ct ook
ar ane 38 ‘who also tuned |development of Adult Education |that the plants had come for| Jamaica. Through the British |tie was twice Lord Chancellor of ant of the Tenth Naval District
fim “th ceused, he said, jin the Caribbean Colonies. budding purposes and were sent|Council, daylight projection |fngland. Many dubbed him “Win-| but Admiral Barbey has express- 1 1s
him down. e * thet fhe had Mr. Farley is the son of Mr.|to Berbice, Nurseries will be] screens have arrived in the island|ric’g double’ because of his re- oiichinitteres rat sino avy ‘EXTERIOR FOREST GREEN
had admitted to him E. J. Farley, Adult Education OfM- |set up at New Amsterdam, Whim,| and will be put into service}semblance to Winston Churchill, Y oe ie y
gotten the money from the son|”- “s No. 63 Village and at Skeldon hortl LN.8.| Program of cooperation with
of the accused Rattan, who with cer, B.G.. : Bs 7 * | shortly. ‘ “7 *”-| civilian leaders and organiza-

two other sons, Lackhan Singh
and Harpaul Singh, and their
mother Seerajie, were being ac-
cused for the murder of Mohamed
Ali, a cow minder,



The announcement said that no



and early this year wreaked havoc





WHILE YOU












ng in the House of Lords as anuj ‘#! in the return of unu ed Nav

land to the Insular Government

tions for the progress of Puert
Rica will continue under his suc-
cessor, Whoever he may be.

The
cludes the
Oregon, Idaho and

13th Naval
states of Was

Montana

District in
gton
rh







orea

the War area of Japar



that we are once again in a position to

specially prepared for the tropics
(@ $7.81 per gallon







: gw -Secure Yours Early as We Only have
F WERE ASLEEP Northwest sector of the Wester rr ee
MAIL TRAINS sea Frontier includrs the impor A Limited Quantity
tant coasts of Washington anc
INTERCEPTED Oregon plus the off-shore Cana
BERLIN, Aug. 28. dian waters extending toward s
Three Western Allied” Cor:- the vital Alaskan defenses. At th Y NDING STATES & TRADING C0
mandants in Berlin announced to-| ~ eee ‘ae oe port ag Seatt } IVY 1 | .
day that they had protested to and the Nava jase of Bremer
Soviet Occupation Authorities toa in Washington titut LT)
against “Soviet interference with principal ports of embarktion for °
interzonal mail trains.”
|

reply had yet been reccived to
the protest letter sent to the|
Berlin Representative of the So-
viet Control Commission on Au-|
gust 13 \
—Reuter.





Amphibious Landings

During the last war, Admiral

Jarbey a he Commar tr



GOSSSSSISSIGSN

“ECKSTEIN BROTHERS”
Bay Street Bridgetown

PODCVOF VOTO OO CBCB GS BSINOOVOODOS D9 OOO OSG DG.







fo

/R48 Bee OT eRe

tose

tas

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS
==





ADVOGATE

poset em Pe ee

Printed by the Advoraie Co., Lid., Broad St. Bridgetown.

The Editor asked me if I would
like to comment on this Act which
is now grinding its way through
the machinery of the local legis-

Tuesday, August 29, 1950



~ ja’ lative mill, and in a moment of
OPEN DOOR optimism I cheerfully agreed to

do so. I seem to have a habit of

WHEN the Government of Barbados |lightheartedly undertaking to do

something that proves much
tougher than I thought it would
be. The Act is a formidable legal
document and I have always found
the mysteries of the law as hard
to follow as I believe lawyers often
find the technicalities of engineer-
ing. I have heard some criticism
of the Act, both for going too far
and not far enough. To my non-
legal mind it seems to resemble
Acts now in force in the various
Provinces of Canada, and I believe
that the great majority of Cana-
dians would agree'that actual ex-
perience over a term of years has
been satisfactory. If anyone now
suggested repealing these Acts, or
even modifying them mat@rially, I
feel sure that the amount of sup-
port received would be negligible.
In some respects the proposed
Act seems to simply repeat and
confirm regulations already estab-
lished at least in principle, in the
Acts of 1899 and 1907 with refer-
ence to the Electrical utility, al-
though these regulations have
never been actually put into effect.
Presumably this repetition was ne-
eessary when bringing the Gas and
Telephone utilities under the same
code, In some Canadian Provinces
the corresponding Act also em-
braces water supply, transporta-
tion and even milk.
The idea of regarding milk as a
public utility may seem startling
o Barbadians at first, and I am
not suggesting for one moment
hat it should be included, merely
‘ommenting on what is I think the
nental attitude of most Canadians
and A.nericans on the subject.
Milk is generally recognised as a
nost valuable food that is used in
ts various forms by the entire
»0pulation, but is at the same time
1 serious menace to health if not
jubject to the most scrupulous
are in all stages of production
ind distribution. Regulation of the
Jairy industry does have the effect
f ensuring uniformly high stand-
ids of quality and hygiene, and
orotects the good dairies from the
unfair competition of those that
are deliberately sub-standard or

welcomed Trans-Canada Airlines to this
island last year, something was started of
immense potential importance to our econ-
omy. The decision to extend the runway
at Seawell to accommodate large airlines
was the next step. There followed the
advertising of the attractions of Barbados
in Canada. So great was the result of this
advertising that during the last winter
season, Trans-Canada Airlines had to refuse
tickets to potential passengers because
Barbados could noi supply accommodation
to meet their requirements.

This summer the enterprise of nine
hotels has resulted in an influx of tourists
from Venezuela on such a scale that it is
expected that hotels will be unable to
accommodate next year’s traffic unless
new hotels are built.

In August there were bookings for nearly
300 Venezuelans as against 150 for July.
The package tours are successful.

For some time now the Government has
been tinkering with a bill to aid secondary
industries and it is clear that if this bill
had been passed and encouragement had
been given to the erection of more hotels,
this island would have benefited financially
this year.

“Today with the approach of the winter
tourist season, where do we stand? Are
we to lose tourists because of the slowness
of legislation to eneourage.those who are
eager to build more hotels?

It cannot be difficult for a Government
to encourage hotels as secondary industries.
Legislation has been passed to this effect
in Trinidad and in Jamaica and these Gov-
ernments have wisely agreed to let in cer-
tain materials and furnishings necessary
for modern hotels and to exempt from
taxation for a period of years, intending
hotel proprietors.

Grenada has already provided in the
Bastern Caribbean an example of initiative
in encouraging the erection of a luxury

“Indo-China is one of the four

| places on earth most vunerable to
Communist attack” states Time in

a major article devoted to that

‘ : : troubled, war-torn country. Time's
hotel. Grenada has beaten the pistol in | paris Bureau Chief Andre Lagu-
erecting such a hotel before the volume of |jerre, who had gone to Indo-China
: ; to find out whether it could be
tourist traffic had 5 reached anything held against Communism, sent
approaching the peak it had approached in ‘| back the report which Time fea-
Barbados. tures in its August 28 issue.

“To many of Indo-China’s 23
millions,” begins Time “the strug-
gle with Communism is a gigantic
dice game, and the Indo-Chinese
want to know who is going to win
before they place their bets.”

“Here there are really three
battles in one”, Time continues,
“The first is against the forces of
Communist Ho Chi Minh; the
second battle is now being pre-
pared—an invasion abetted or led
by the legions of Red China; the
third battle, urgent and complex,
is political, and it has to be won
if the West is to establish relations
with Indo-China on a_ sounder
moral and material basis than the
past lack of an Asian policy has
allowed.

“The biggest reason why the
first battle may be won, and why
the second will either not take
place or be efficiently fought by
the West, is the French expedi-
tionary corps.”

In taking stock of France’s mili-
tary position in Indo-China, Time
reports, “It is the French army
which is keeping Indo-China out
of Communist hands, In Indo-
China, France has committed one-
quarter of her navy and more
than half of her flying personnel.
Her army of 150,000 includes her
finest professional officers and
troops, who would be of incal-
culable’ value in Korea and are
desperately’ needed in France for
the defense of Western Europe.

“These 150,000 men are tough
and efficient soldiers, Their mor-
ale, considering the punishing cli-
mate and terrain of jungle, moun-
tain, swamp or flooded rice field,
against an enemy who consistently
flee pitched battle, is surprisingly
high.”

Time reports that the military
situation in Indo-China is not bad.
“A bleak way of putting it,” Time
states “would be to say that the
situation in southeast Asia had
deteriorated so much that Indo-
China emerges as the West’s strong
point in this part of the world,”

Counting the strength and in-
fluence of the Reds, Time says

In the endeavour to encourage tourists,
local businessmen have not been slow to
co-operate. Advertisements in the Daily
Press are written in Spanish; shops have
pasted up Spanish signs; efforts are being
made to secure the services of Spanish-
speaking employees in many firms to wel-
come Venezuelan tourists. The Barbados
Publicity Committee has distributed in
Venezuela brochures inviting visitors in
their own language to come to Barbados.

Anyone who has visited Seawell recently
must be convinced that when the runway
extensions now being carried out are com-
pleted, Barbados wit) have at Seawell, an
airport which will be the envy of many of
the other West Indian islands.

It is possible that with the geographical
position of the island and good atmospheric
conditions, Seawell will be able to compete
for “stop over” air traffic as the gateway
to the south.

But it is useless to encourage air travel
and visitors from any country in the world
if Barbados cannot provide the accommo-
dation which they expect to find on arrival.
Now is the time to build a modern hotel
with a capacity of 100 rooms and an archi-
tectural design which will permit of expan-
sion as the need arises. There are inves-
tors enough ready and waiting to build such
a hotel provided that the Government will
guarantee them assistance by favourable
legislation. Seawell must not become a
white elephant. The door to expand our
tourist industry and thereby increase em-
ployment lies open. Will the Government
walk through?



When You Win £20.000=Quit!

merely careless, and so help to
spread diseases like typhoid and
undulant fever, bovine tuberculo-
sis, septic throat and so on.

In my experience all these legal
documents seem to have one char-
acteristic in common, that they
endow someone with very sweep-
ing powers that are practically
never cueretned. In this respect
the Public Utility Act now before
the Legislature appears to be a re-
latively modest affair. I expect
most of us have tried at one time
or another to really digest the
small print of an insurance policy
or the verbal convolutions of a
title deed or mortgage on land. I
have sometimes wondered if in
the event of being so unfortunate
as to have a fire, I should be forced
to pay the insurance company for
whatever thrill I had from seeing
my home burn down. I must leave
these mysteries to the lawyers and

limit my comment to that
from the viewpoint of an 5
the Act seems adequate satis-

factory, and should represent a
definite advance to a beiter state
of affairs with reference to the
public utilities in Barbados.

The day has gone by when pri-
vately owned utilities can be left
to do as they please and to solve
the problems that come up from
time to time by simply raising
rates, without reference to any au-
thority representing the consum-
ers, and this is especially true
when actual control of the utility
rests thousands of miles away in
Britain. The Board appointed to
administer the Act is also respon-
sible for seeing that all rates and
regulations are fair to the com-
panies, so it is not a one-sided
affair.

As in all human activities, the
success of the Act will depend
mainly on men of the right. type
being appointed to carry out its
provisions,

They must be the best available,
and above reproach, or the whole
thing may fail. It is essential that
the best interests of the commu-
nity be the deciding factor and
not considerations of party politics

I see that during discussion in
the Legislative Assembly the idea
‘was mooted that the Act is a step
on the way to nationalisation of
utilities.

This view is to be deplored and
we must hove that it will be

Indo-China Would Fall To
In Two Weeks If French Leave

“The Communists have a regular
army of some 80,000 men, plus up
to 100,000 guerillas organised in
small bands, Half the regular
forces are concentrated in a tri
angle of mountainous country in
upper Tonkin giving the eds
poor but un‘nterrupted lines of
communication with Mao’s forces
in China.”

Speaking of these troops, Time
says, “They are well disciplined
and in five years of war they
have learned much from the
French. For months, arms and
ammunition from China have
Jeaked through the mountain paths
that riddle the frontier. The regu-
lar Communist battalions now
have as@much fire-power as their
French equivalents. Anti-aircraft
batteries have made their first
appearance.”



kondon Express Service.



Teday’s Thought

THERE is a rhythm of
events thanks to which a man,
having completed what he set
out to do, lingers amid the
gestures of activity; he finds it
hard to realize that his day
is over; in fantasy he still pur-
sues the round of active move-
ment. He cannot accept
repose; he does not know that
he is dreaming; the harmony
formed by doing and . tae
being eludes him.

JACOB WASSERMANN.

Our Readers Say :



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Call It Rationalisation |
Hy R. E. Smythies, MLE.LC.

modified when it is ‘seen that the
Act funetions well and does in
fact carry out its real purpose in
removing any reasons there might
be for nation lsation, as it should
ao if it is weil and truly adminis-
tered. When the utilities give
eflicient service at rates that are
fair to all concerned, it is difficult
to see what sound arguments can
exist for nationalisation, though
giib-tongued demagogues can usu-
ally advance more or less plausi-
ble reasons for what they want
te do. It is an evil day for any
country when such an irrevocable
and far-reaching step can be taken
for no bette: reason than to pro-
mote the personal prestige and
position of power-hungry politi-
cians. In Canada such Acts have
certainly not proved steps to na-
tionalisation but rather have come
to be regarded by the great ma-
jority as an acceptable alternative,
which might be called rationalisa-
tion.

Surely we can learn a lesson
from the «course of events in
Britain since the Socialist party
now in power undertook their ex-
tensive programme of nationalisa-
tion. Is there a single instance in
which the step resulted in lower
rates to the public, or an end to
the plague «of strikes that disrupt
the social.and commercial life of
the country? I believe that in
every ins the prices charged
have soda considerably, the
efficiency of service has gone
down, and the number of unofficial
and irresponsible strikes has in-
creased. What a record for na-
tionalisation!

Here in Barbados let us h
that the Public Utilities Act will
be passed in due course without
serious modification, and that it
will then be given a fair trial
with men of the right calibre to
admihister it.

If sound reasons for nationalisa-
tion exist, the operations of the
Board shoyld bring them to light,
though by the same token, the
Board should be able to bring
about prompt correction of abuses
or inequities if any are found. If
the Act is passed but fails to
function properly, and cannot be
amended or strengthened so that
it _will function, it will be time
enough to consider alternatives.
But there is no good reason why
that should happen.





Communists

In its appraisal of the Vietnam
government, Time calls it “weak,
without credit in the country.”
The chief of state, Emperor Bao
Dai, “is still a symbol command-
ing great respect, only. some of
which has been frittered away by
his fairly consistent neglect of
public affairs.”

“Through Indo-China’s political
Jungle the French move warily,
paying a heavy penalty for past
mistakes. Their 1949 agreement
with Bao Dai puts the Vietnam in
a sort of half-way house on the
road to self-rule — a self-rule
principally limited by membership
in the new French union, of which
France is definitely the senior
partner.” French unwillingness to
take generous chances and the
French legalistic mind have com-
bined to give the union a rigidity
which threatens it with strangula-
tion at birth.

“Nevertheless, French force in
Indo-China is buying time for the
West. It alone can sway the
wait-and-seers, and the first axi-
om of U.S. policy here, therefore,
should be aid for the French army.
It is sometimes suggested that the
French ought to hand over total
independence to Bao Dai and
evacuate. But two weeks after
the departure of the last French
soldier, a Communist govern-
ment would rule in Saigon, and
the Vietnamese would be sen-
tenced to a worse tyranny than
was ever dreamed of by French
colonialists.

“Another suggestion is that
Vietnamese, politics be left in
abeyance, and that only French
power be reinforced to crush
Communism, But this idea defies
the one principle «which the West
cannot ignore: neither Europe nor
Asia can be permanently defend-
ed by outside forces, They can be
helped, but they must be able
and willing to defend themselves.

“This,” Time concludes, ‘is
partly an Indo-Chinese civil war.
which can only be completely won
by a majority of a free people
inspired by a national ideal. A
Vietnamese national army must
be built up by the French which
can eventually replace the French:
and the kindly, intelligent and
sensitive people of Vietnam must
be given the self-respect of free
men. This is a viable solution
that will bring them solidly and
healthily to the Western side,



PRE ees a
w
S
s
B
®
o
S
oO}
co
a
Cx
®
S
g
co
>
®
ss
©
“e
n
3
d
°
Lael
oe
=
@

———_—_—_—— |

have to be started all over again. equal distances on the same route
Later I added those comments obtained.
about the Vestry of St. Michael.

TUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1950


















». The Evening Standard
* chooses a plainspoken
' thriller that is . ..
- Lean, Grim
Muscular
Reviewed by
George Malcolm
Thomson

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

TO-DAYS SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE
NOW




Usually
Tns MY LADY MIX VEG.

Pkgs: DISPA SOAP

Tins BLUBELL DANISH

MY OLD MAN’S BADGE, By Fereuson Findley Reinhardt
Evans. 8s. 6d, 203 pages,

THERE are exceptions to every rule. In
the general way you may not care for
“thrillers.” Novels about hunted criminals
and hunting police, with no stinting of gun-
play and no time wasted on stippling-in the
fine shades of character—these may not be to
your taste. ’

In that case I propose that you decide to
make an exception on behalf of My Old Man’s
Badge, a thriller which is way out ahead of
ithe pack for quality and is the first of its
kind to become a Book of the Month.

Let me prejudice you in its favour.

HARD-PACED*

It is plain-spoken. It is hard-paced. It},
wastes no time. And it knows its business,
which is to grip, command and keep alive’ the
interest of the reader.

To lay down this novel, after reading its
first few sentences, calls for a positive and
difficult act of self-abnegation.

“It wasn’t the gun’s fault. It was mine.

My hand was shaking as though I had been

on the booze for three months, or as though

I was a rookie cop who had just killed a

couple of men.

“Which I was.”

Already, then, at the end of Paragraph
Two, the reader has travelled a long way into
the dark heart of this story. He has made
the acquaintance of that promising young
detective John Francis Malone, whose
strength is as the strength of 10 because his
heart is pure and he can drop a half-dollar
from his hand, step back, and drill it with
his Smith and Wesson.

HE IS IRISH

Johnny is Irish in a way that only old-
fashioned New Yorkers still are. He shoots
with aplomb, remembers the teachings of
Father O’Flanagan, and has an eye for a
pretty nurse in St. Anthony’s Hospital whose
name, as sure as there is Rock in Cashel, is
Mary Kiernan !



Will our Customers please note that from FRIDAY, Ist
SEPTEMBER, 1950, our LUMBER YARD ONLY will be closed
for breakfast from 11 to 12 noon daily with the exception of
SATURDAYS when ALL DEPARTMENTS will open from
8 a.m. to NOON. Our hours of business will therefore be
as follows :—

MONDAY TO FRIDAY

LUMBER YARD 8 a.m. to 11 a.m.—12 to 4 p.m,
HARDWARE & OFFICE 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.

SATURDAYS

ALL DEPARTMENTS 8 a.m. to noon.



C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

"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 and enjoy a rich
food drink.





g@— ASK FOR A TIN AT YOUR GROCER

New York police force in the Malone blood
than there is the Ould Country. Johnny can
remember that day he saw his father slip
his pistol into the holster and swagger out
of the house for the last time.

Should he ever be in danger of forgetting
it, the badge he carries in a little leather case | ;
was in his father’s pocket when he fell in
the line of duty, shot in the back by an un-
known man.

Almost unknown, at least.

“It was a man by the name of Hoffmann,’
the commissioner tells Johnny. “He’s some-
where in New York now, Malone. He's going
to kill you, too.”

Which is another long stride into this story.

FIRST JOB

For fourteen ea Rudolf Hoffmann, a
young, revengeful German seaman, had
sworn to kill the whole Malone family, prov-
ing the seriousness of his intentions by liqui-
dating Malone pére.

Now an anonymous letter to the police
department shows that, with the passing of
the years, Hoffman’s opinion of the Malones
has not mellowed with the years. It seems
only fair, therefore, that Rudy should become
Johnny’s first assignment as a detective.

The trouble is that the New York police
department, with all its resources, has not a
photograph, nor even a description of Hoff.
mann. Rudy is in town—that is the most
one can say. Too little to be helpful: toc |
much for comfort? |

It turns out to be enough. The quest for!
Hoffmann takes Johnny into the Bowery, into |
the company of a dope trafficker named;
Muddy Track, into a sinister session with
four unattractive personages, one of whom,
a Puerto Rican, performs alarming tricks
with guns; finally, into the dope traffic itself.

IN OUR MILLINERY DEPT.
CRINOLINE STRAW

HY THE YARD
nee TN











’

WHITE, PINK, RED, CREAM, BLUE & BROWN
— ALSO —
HAIR NETS (without Elastic)



MARQUISE CAPSHAPE * .

in Grey, White, Black, Dark and Light Brown

DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.
DRY GOODS DEPT.





EAT MORE - -

sees, Cam UIT
offmann, after all, has to live between |, yy
@ on page 7 : | if i



AND

It appears that that

This Is King Farouk's One Rule At The Deauville Gaming Table

OW to gamble like a king?

At is easy, Take the wealth
of the Egyptian monarch, a comp-
troller to hand out the cash for
£1,000° chips, and, anyone can
gamble like King Farouk.

He has only one rule, and he
sticks to it. When he has won
£20,000 he retires from the table.
Gambling is his one. great passion
in life.

His arrival at the casino is
always dramatic. The advance
guard of French, police cleaves a
way through the thousands of
sightseers who nightly gather
outside the glass-panelled doors
to watch the celebrities.

The sound,of tyres screaming
signals the rapid approach of
King Farouk at the wheel of a
huge, black, American car.

Before the car has finished
swaying he has jumped out,
dashed up the stairs, pushed by
his royal bodyguard, and fairly
raced through the restaurant to
the long eorridor
which te gambling rooms branch.

The comptroller of the King’s
purse by this time has been to
the glass-top counter, whispered
with the cashier, passed over his
money, and departed with a stack

(£lis roughly 1,000 francs)
By Vargas Gardner

of chips in exchange.

The’ white oval chips are for
600,000 francs, the large red
oblong for 1,000,000 francs, the
small orange oblong for 500,000
frances. The king's stack consists,
in the main, of oval and farge
red oblong worth 30,000,000 francs,

Meanwhile, table number two
in the baccarat room has been
prepared for play. A brass rail,
breast high, runs round it.

He saunters in
HE croupier sits in the centre
of one side of the oval table,
his back to the wall. Chandeliers
are switched on,

In single file seven wealthy
Egyptian business men, who have
been invited to play with the
king, move round the brass rail.
When all is set the king is told.

He saunters into the room and
takes a seat on the right of the
croupier. A small table is placed
by his right arm, and coffee and
a bottle of water are set for him.

Play begins. It is chemin de fer,

The shoe is passed to the king.
He tosses a million-frane on the
table and then deals two cards to
his opponent and two to himself.

His opponent looks at his cards.
If he has a nine or an eight he
wins, If he has a five he asks
another card.

The king looks at his cards.
If he has a nine or an eight he
wins, if not he passes another
card to his opponent.

They also win...

T= casino takes a percentage
of the winnings. So far it
has made 270 million francs more
profit this year than for the same
period last year. Then, for 12
months’ play, it earned 450 million
francs.

When the king has his first win
he leaves the chip on the table as
the stake for the next game.

When he loses heavily he pulls
from his wallet his lucky
the king of diamonds. He puts it
in front of him on the edge of
the green baize face downwards
then doubles his stakes.

When he wins he laughs
heartily—and jokes with the
loser.

London Express Service

House Report

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—In the debate in the
House of Assembly on Tuesday
lust on the Resolution for a sum
to repair certain schools and the
breakwater at the “Princess Alice”
playing field, I am reported as
saying that the resolution was
badly timed and stating as my
chief reason for saying so that
a sum of $3,168.35 had already
been spent on it by the St. Mich-
ael’s Vestry (16,168.35 was the
sum I stated) and an investiga-
tion was being conducted by that
Vestry

In view of the nature of the
debate which followed, it is best
that I correct this incomplete
report. After saying that I did
not agree that it would be a —
of money to spend that amount
on repairs to the breakwater, I
quoted from that part of the
Addendum which read: “As it is
likely that heavy seas during the
hurricane months will cause fur-
ther damage to the breakwater
it is proposed to effect the neces-
sary repairs immediately”, and
went on to say that we were al-
ready in the middle of the hurri-
cane season, and it might prove
a bad time to start on these
repairs. Heavy seas might come
at the time when the work on the
outer protection for the wall had
just started and repairs would

In the debate on the Public
Utilities Bill, I am made to leap
with bewildering agility, and for
no apparent reason, from the Gas
Company to some vague question
of blame that will be attached to
the members of the Executive
Committee instead of the Direc-
tor of Highways and Transport.
My remarks about these gent)>
men were made when I referred:
to the recent announcement that
certain bus fares would be ipcreas—
ed and said: I do not believe
that any such increases haVe been
sanctioned by the Executive Com.
mittee; if they are not, I would
point out that just as the Govern-
ment proposes to have other pub—
lie utilities produce their books
etc., before they can increase their
rates it should do the same in
connection with the bus conces—
sionaries. The Director has stated
that there will only be a “levelling
up” of certain rates to those for
corresponding distances on other
routes, but it is in effect an in-
crease in bus rates.

Sometime ago I wrote the
Director asking that the rate for
part of a certain route in St.
‘thomas be .“levelled down” to
that obtaining on another bus
route He refused to entertain
the idea, .and I subsequently
tabled questions on the matter and
received replies to the effect that
the principle of equal rates for

principle has now been changed
so that the levelling process could
be carried out upward”,

Tt was then that the warninc?
as to where the blame would fall |





was given. 4} ° : : a ‘
R. G. MAPP, Vegetables in tins Fruit in tins
. CARROTS
Cricket Verse (Seer ROOT PEARS os

To, The Editor, The Advocate, BEANS

SIR,—I think all the cricketers ASPARAGUS TIPS BLACKBERRIES
should be included in verses, so CUMBERS PRUNES
here is my version. Se ATES GUAVAS

“The cricketers do well— NW INEG. AR APRICOTS

West Ijdies proud as H— WHITE PINEAPPLE

They stand supreme to-day BROWN VINEGAR

In Test match they show the

way.

Valentine and Sonny Ramadhin
From different lands they come
Worrell and Weekes, Buhbajan

boys
All unite to show we ain’t no
toys.
Rae by name and nature too
Can wear a blue ribbon, it’s true

Meat Department
SHOULDERS OF LAMB
54c, per Ib
STEW BEEF 36c, per Ib
KIDNEY 54c. per Ib
MINCED STEAK 54c. per 1b
BREAKFAST SAUSAGES

Sweet Counter

BARS CHCItCOLATE
BARLEY. STICKS
BARLEY SUGAR
MARSH MALLOWS



NT

60c. per Ib

Mars*all, Will Gom:

Yast eee ee CAULIFLOWER,
Etheere, Pierre and Jones \ CARROTS

at up all de meat, and onl
aueave Srenice y BEET ROOT

e cricketers did bat fuh true Cae

De English cry “we doum want Specials

no more :
Three cheers for the. Manager, SUGAR CURED BACON RAISINS 1 1b Packages 50c.

Skipper and men, CANADIAN EGGS RAISINS...... per 1b 16c.
Cricket forever—world without J. & R. BREAD

y

end.

O. HOAD FOR POOR JOE.
August, 22, 1950.







TUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1950



W.I. Aid
Children’s
Fund

£100 FOR CHARITY.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

Eleven West Indians in Lon-
don last week raised £100 for
charity. How did they do it? Ry
playing cricket, ;

The occasion was the
charity match between a West
Indian XI and Bromar (South
London) Cricket Club for the
Mayor of Camberwell’s Children’s
Holiday Fund.

Captained by Learie Constan-
tine, the former Test player, the
West Indies turned out a strong
side, although naturally none of
the present touring team was in-
cluded.

The match took place at King’s

annual

College Hospital Medical Ground, vi

Camberwell and a fine crowd
turned up to see the West Indies
batting,first total 136. For this
seore they were mainly indebted
to Ernest Eytle (British Guiana‘
and D. Westrass (British Guiana)
who in a third wicket partnership
completely mastered the bowling.
Eytle scored 39 before being run
out and Westrass compiled a
quick 53.

To the disappointment of the
crowd, Learie Constantine was
out for only 2 runs. He received
received a good one before he had
had time to get his eye in and
that was that,

Bromar tried gallantly to get
the runs needed for victory but
could make little headway against
the bowling of Constantine and

Peter Bynoe (Trinidad) and
were all out for 117. .
Even now Constantine still

commands the same skilful varia-
tions of pace and flight which
earned him so many wickets in
his younger days. He showed,
too, that a man is as young as he
feels and some of his fielding at
silly mid-off would have done
credit to John Goddard himself.
The Mayoress, of Camberwell
at the close of play presented
both teams with a gold medal-
lion commemorating the game,
which was part of the Jubilee
celebrations of the Borough.

Police Band At
Industrial School

To-morrow

we of the Police Band
are back on duty after a
two weeks’ vacation.

Their first engagement was to
have been for the St. Bartholo-
mew’s Girls’ School Bazaar yes-
terday evening, but this Bazaar
was postponed owing to the in-
clemency of weather. s

At 8 o'clock to-morrow night the
Band will play at the Government
Industrial School for the boys
there,, A popular programme of
light music has been arranged
and some of the Band Cadets will
play solos.

GT. G. REID AND SGT. B.
KING have been appointed
Inspectors in place of Inspectors
Bhurne and Springer who left the
island recently to attend a couxse
at Police College, Hendon, Eng-
land.

ATE EDGHILL of Station Hill
reported to the Police that

she was beaten by a man unknown
to her along Baxters Road on Fri-



day last.
HE POLICE are investigating
a report frém Marjorie

Marshall who said that she re-
ceived an anonymous letter on
August 11 in which the writer
threatened to destroy her house.

ISLE DAVIS of Walkers: St.

George, reported the loss of
a stove from a room in his yard
at the same address during last
month,
— LOSS of a pig was reported

by Muriel Scott of Farmer's
Tenantry. She stated: that it was
removed from a pen in her yard
on Saturday night.

OUR CYCLISTS were charged

for riding without lighted
lamps attached to the front of
their cycles over the week-end.

Of the eleven traffic offences
recorded only two people were
charged for failing to stop at
Major Roads.

Two conductors were charged
with carrying passengers in excess
and a cyclist for holding on to a
moving vehicle.

A motorist was charged for not
having lights on his motor vehicle
and another person for interrupt-
ing the free passage of traffic,
M** ELEANOR P. BAKER,

who assisted in reviving the
Women’s Institute at Ellerton Vil-
lage, St George, returned to Eng-
land last week by the Steamship
Oranjestad, She was in Barbados
for over two years.

Mr. Freddie Miller, M.C.P.,
assisted Mrs. Baker in reorganis-
ing this Institute.

FINE of 10s, was imposed on

Clairmonte Nurse of Eller-

ton, St. George. yesterday by Mr.

Cc. W. Rudder, Police Magistrate
of District ‘B’.

Nurse was arrested on Saturday
at Ellerton by Cpl. Cyrus and
charged with using indecent lan-
guage.

Sgt. Inniss, who is in charge of
the District ‘B’ Station, prosecuted
for the Police.



WHARF BUSY |
IN SPITE OF RAIN

The Careenage was busy yester-
day although rain was constantly
falling in the City.

Waterfront workers took every
chance they got to discharge or
load lighters with cargo.

Ir the inner basin of the
Careenage lumber and flour were
being discharged while lighters
were taking sugar in readiness for

the expected arrival of the steam- |

ship “Alcoa Pegasus.”

Schooners in the outer basin
were discharging cargoes of rice,
fruit, firewood and charcoal.

Only two steamships were in
the bay. Their hatches were kept
covered during the rainfall

| Committee
To Report
On Playfield

@ from jage 1

solu fors Wat aia you pay
tne Governmeat tor it! wis
Tudor’s answer was, It was noi
needed because it was not in
the best of conaition, it was
sold for $350.00 Tne Govern-
ment was not paid for it.

Why One Hut Only

In the eighth question Mr.
Tudor was asked why the per-
son who contracted to remove
one hut did not remove ail tne
huts. He said that the hut which
was moved by contract was a
large one. The other was small.

Keplying to Question No. »
whether any material was lost

ana if so, whether it was re-
covered, Mr. Tudor said materia}
had been lost, and it had not

been recovered.

Why was the Building Super-
isor not made responsible for
seeing after the taking down,
removal and re-erection of the
huts, asked the tenth question,
and Mr. Tudor’s reply was: “1
did not think it was his job to
yo so.”

Both Mr. E. D. Mottley M.C.P.,
and Hon'ble V. C. Gale M.L.C.
made suggestions as to how the
reply to the Government might
be drafted. Mr. Mottley said tnat
where the vouchers were con-
cerned, it should be pointed out
that the Plating Field being a
new venture, it was not clear to
Mr, Tudor who was the Head
of the Department, and he there-
fore satisfied himself that the
work was done and passed the
vouchers for payment.

Question Of Economy

It should also be pointed out
that the services of the Clerk of
Works were terminated at the end
of the calendar year on a ques-
tion of economy, and therefore
the Churchwarden saw fit to
supervise the work and pass the
vouchers for payment.

Mr. Mottley then said that
speaking for himself, and he be-
lieved for other members of the
Vestry, he could not say that he
was satisfied with the replies of
Mr. Tudor relative to the huts.
he would suggest that they could
suy that Mr. Tudor had the im-
pression that he was giving out
the contract for removing the
large hut from Seawell to a re-
sponsible person. Portion of the
hut was lost during transporta-
tion, and Mr. Tudor sought the
assistance of the Police to re-
cover it, but it was not recov-
ered.

One of the Xuts could in Mr.
Tudor’s opinion serve no useful
purpose, and he had, sold it for
$250.00

Mr, Gale said that in reply to
the Government about the vouch-
ers they could only give the an-
swer that the Churchwarden had
given, It was different where the
huts were concerued. Government
were saying four huts had been
handed over, but the Vestry
could only account for three as
far a Mr. Tudor had explained
to them. In addition portion of
one had been stolen.

No Satisfactory Reply

In his opinion, said Mr. Gale,
they would have to reply that
tvey had not got a satisfactory
reply from Mr. Tudor about the
huts, that to the best of their
knowledge only three were re-

had been in bad condition and
had been sold.

The Select Committee is com-
prised of, the Churchwarden, Mr.
Gale, Mr. Motttley, Mr. Tudor
and Mr. Miller. Its appointment
was moved by Mr. Fred God
dard and seconded by Mr. Victor
Chase,

There are other questions to
be answered relative to Queen’s
Park, but these were not dealt
with yesterday. After the ap-
pointment of the Committee the
meeting was adjourned sine die

Aid Plan
For Korea

PARIS, Aug. 28

The National Executive Board of
the United Natigng Educational,
Scientific and Cultural Organisa-
tion to-day decided to “give all
possible aid and assistance to the
action undertaken by the United
Nations in Korea.”

A resolution passed unanimous-
ly at the Board’s meeting in Paris
instructed U.N.E.S.C.O. Director
General Dr. Jaime

(1) “To relieve the need of the
civilian population in Korea
within the fields of education,
science and culture by means of
emergency Telief and, at
appropriate time, by a reqon-
struction project.”

cai ‘aavden ese
his disposa levelop
gramme of teaching about the
United Nations, with emphasis on
collective security based on
respect for law. The resolution
appealed to governments of mem-
ber countries, U.N.E.S.C.O.
national com ions and private
organisations and individuals to
contribute to this action. A
further resolution authorised Dr.
Torres Bodet to send a mission
to Korea at the request of United
Nations Secretary General Trygve
Lie to find out the needs .of
Korean civilians and to provide
jeducational supplies on an emer-

| basis.
etd —Reuter.

What's on Today

Oils and Fats Conference at
Hastings House, 9.30 a.m.

Exhibition of Pottery at
Ba: ios Museum and
Historical Society.

Meeting of House of Assem-
biy at 3.00 p.m.

_ Cycle Damaged



|





The rear wheel of a bicycle,
owned and ridden by Ervin Catlyn

| of Beckles Road, was damaged in

an accident with a car at the
junction of Bay and Beckwick
Streets at about 840 p.m.,
vesterday























HIS HIGHNESS




e hed
G RECENT ARRIVALS a
ness Oba Akenzua II—Oba of
accompanied by his wife (one
daughter Princess Egbenala Eha:

study local Government.

Mr, Joseph Armond, a me
Jamaica and son of Mr. V.

Windward Isles
Will Soon Get
Adult Suffrage

: ADULT Suffrage will soon be
introduced into the Windward
Islands, Mr. E, Gittens - Knight,
M.B.E.; Supervisor of Elections
of Grenada told the “Advocate”
yesterday.



—

|

Mr. Knight who is also Com-
petent Authority and Controller
of Supplies, arrived on Sunday
by B.W.1.A, for the Oils and Fats
Conference which opens at Hast-
ings House this morning. He is
staying at the Hotel Royal,

He said that in Grenada, it is
anticipated that they will have
about 40,000 voters..The isiand
is divided into 8 electoral dis-
tricts and about 90 polling sta-
tions are likely to be appointed.
It is not yet known when the
General Elections will take lade, |
but he is of the opinion that they
will be in April or May 1951.

Mr, Knight hopes to go Trini-
dad after his return to Grenada!
to get a working idea of the Gen- |
eral Elections arrangements on
the occasion of the General Elec-
tions which will take place there
on September 18, 1950,

With respect to local crops, he
said that the price of cocoa has
now reached an unprecedented
price of 320/- per cwt., and if
this price continues after the
cocoa crop begins, within the
next 8 or 9 weeks, it will be a
great boon to the island.

Weather conditrons are very
favourable and augurs well for the
general crops of the island.

Arrangements are afoot to-
wards making provision for |
tourism, and already, a Commit-
tee has been appointed to go into
the matter of improvements to
the Grand Anse area where it is
hoped that the land will be de-
marcated for playgrounds, bouf-
fet, hotel bathing booths and
other amenities which the area
will afford.



|
















Trinidad Expects
Good Cocoanut Crop

The cocoanut crop in Trinidad
shows definite signs of recovery
from the drought of 1947 and
should by the end of the year,

revert to normal, Mr. E, V.
Wharton, Chairman of the
Cocoanut Growers’ Association,
Trinidad, told the “Advocate”
yesterday.

Mr, Wharton arrived yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A. for the Oils
and Fats Conference, and is stay-
ing at the Ocean View Hotel.

He said that it is‘ hoped that
sufficient surplus will be de-
veloped to enable larger ship-
ments to be made to those places
within the Conference area
which may be in need of it,

The expansion of the industry
might, perhaps follow, if and
when a Customs Union is estab-
lished in the British Caribbean
and those who are concerned with
the question of Customs Union,
should not lose sight of the ne-
cessity to conserve the industry
through the means at’ their dis-
posal, A:

Mr. Wharton said that the in-
dustrialisation of the territories
in the British Caribbean is said
|to be of great concern to the
!authorities in which case, then

appropriate measures should be
; taken to ensure that fundamental
| industries are not permitted to be
| destroyed by the vicious competi-
}tion that might, be assisted by
inadequate provision in the cus-
itoms tari





THE OBA OF HENIN

|finest in the West Indies
r

BARBADOS



Â¥,

t London Airport was His High-
Benin, West Nigeria. He was
of many) Chan Akenzua and a

ma. The Oba is to have a six

weeks’ tour which has been organised by the British Council to
Photo shows :
wife—seen wearing a native hair style and head-dress, with the
OBA in the background on arrival at London Airport.—Evpress.

Jockey Club Controls
Racing In Jamaica

* ‘BARBADOS HORSE RACING differs from Jamaica's

Chan Akenzua — the



mber of the Jockey Club of
Armond, Managing Director

of the Jamaica Turf Club, told the Advocate yesterday

Mr Armond who arrived here
on Sunday from Trinidad is on
a ten day visit and is a guest at
the Hastings Hotel. He said that
in Jamaica the Jamaica Turf
Club, the Knutsford Park, Ltd.’

and the St. Anne’s Race Clup
promoted the Jamaica Meets
Which fan into twenty-five

racing days per year.

But the Jockey Club of Jamaica
was the disciplinary body that
controlled racing.

The Barbados prize for the Big
Sweep of $44,000 was bigger than
any they had paid in Jamaica.
However, he said, in Jamaica they
paid three or four prize units in
the Big Sweep instead of one, as
is the case here. The average
first prize in each of the Units
was about $9,600.

Their Sweepstake distribution
rights in Jamaica had just been
bought out, Mr, Armond said, by
a foreign sydnicate and it was
anticipated that the prize in the
December sweep would reach one
million American dollars, Thus
the first prize in each Unit would
be worth about seventy-five
thousand B.W.1. dollars.

Minimum ior Sweep

The Syndicate had guaranteed
a minimum amount for the Sweep
and a percentage in excess of the
guarantee, They also undertook
to handle the distribution through -
out the world,

Under the new distribution sys-
tem tickets for the foreign market
were being numbered in two
series so that for $2 B.W.I, or
$1.25 U.S. currency, a purchaser
would win iwo prizes

There were three Sigeoaghbreds
hat could be classed among the
that co’ Bes
raced in Jamaica, Mr. mond
said. These were Mark Twain,
Zackiel Dean and Footmark.

Footmark might soon be racing|of William, son of Mr. & Mrs
in the West Indies as he has been} William Patterson and grandson

entered for the Trinidad Derby in
December, The three major race—
courses in Jamaica at Knutsford
Park, Marlie Racecourse and Fair-
field Park were all bigger than the
Garrison Savannah although the
arrangements which he had seen
at the Garrison were neat and well
laid out.



500,000 FEET
OF LUMBER CAME

NEARLY half million feet of
lumber arrived in Barbados be-
tween Tuesday and Saturday last
week,

Yesterday only about 150,000
feet remained on the waterfront.

pine, pitch pine and spruce.

LODO ODS PPPVO OS OOF




= < to
SOOVOOOOP OE AOE

?

%

x

% ¢ yntains \ -uric 2 > of the most

- THIS SOAP contains Mercuric Iodide, one o

x powerful Germicides known and is highly recommended
for use by persons suffering from Pimples, Black-heads,
and Boils

1/- A CAKE At...

$6 965066660%

4664
POTOPOOCSS

This shipment comprised white
LOLOL LL OE

PRECAUTION
BETTER THAN

STIEFEZ’S
cERMicwAL SOAP

KNIGHTS DRUG

4,43 t
GECOGOCO OCF FS0G

ADVOCATE

‘Rice Come On
Franklyn D.R.

ONE thousand bags of rice were
brought over the week-end by the

Schooner Franklyn D. R. trom Sharp showers fe hie
— Guiana. The vessel arrived | ter 10 30 vente Beg Boonies chia
under the command of Capt. Ira|City and ¢ inui . vo
| Sealy. midday, Sota well past |

It also brought 65 tons of fire-

wood, 380 bags of charcoal, 2,081

pieces of sawn greenheart, 100 bags
of moulding salt and 350 wallaba

posts.

Other intercolonial vessels ar-
riving over the week-end were
the Julnar and Eunicia, The Jul-
nar is paying its third visit this
month. It brought 166 packages
of fresh: fruit, €8 bunches of plan-
| tains and seven bags of cocoanuts
;{The Eunicia only brought eight
; bunches of fresh fruit.

The Julnar is consigned to
Messrs, Archer McKenzie and the
Eunicia to the Schooner Owners’
Association.

The Reginald Wallace and Blue-
; nose Mac ~iled for British Guiana
|while the Enterprise S. left for
| Trinidad



_ “Specialist”
_ Takes Sugar
THE ee did not hamper

the loading of the Harrison Liner
t yesterday.




al This vessel



s n 475 tons of sugar for
the K. Although rain fell for
the Detver partef the day the sea
was calm and lighters were able
to go out to the Specialist.

Two steamships arrived over

the week-end The = 1.109-ton
Byfjord, under Capt. Tharaldsen,
arrived from St. Vincent with 144
bags, of regular mail and six bags
of registered

It also brought currants, sulta-
nas, cotton and rayon bed covers,
rayon and silk lace, lube oil, cot-
ton shorts, cotton knitted shirts,
cotton under-shirts, mouth organs,
ironware, hunting knives, rain-
coats, feed mixer machinery, food
stuffs, gents and ladies shoes, cot-
ton varn, rubber sandals, pre-
served canned meat, paper bags,
dress patterns and rubber hose,

The S.S, Beech Hill which ar-
tived on Saturday from Montreal
broughi 6706 bags of wheat flour
for Messrs. Simeon Hunte & Son
Ltd. and 2,981 sacks of flour for
Messrs. Hull & Son, It also brought
rubber tyres.

The Beech Hill is consigned te
Messrs. Plantations Ltd. and the
Byfjord to Messrs. Robert Thom.

Court Of Appeal
Confirms Decision

THEIR Honours Mr, G, L
Taylor and Mr. J, W. B. Chenery,
Judges of the Assistant Court ot
Appeal yesterday confirmed the
decision of His Worship Mr, G
B. Griffith who had fined Arnold
Gibbons of Station Hill 10/- and
1/- costs to be paid in seven
days, or in default 14 days’ im-
pr:sonment for waiting on a re-
stricted area with a cart.

Gibbons was also ordered to
pay the cost of appeal which
amounted to 5/8, P.C. 131 East-
mond said he was on duty it
Lukes Alley on June 26 and saw
Gibbons waiting by the Alley
with a bread cart, He told him
that he was waiting on restricted
area and-that he should move
He went along and left Gibbons
but when he returned to the spot
again Gibbons was still there
with the bread cart.

In making his defence Gibbon
said that he was accustomed _ tc
stay with his cart in this Alle,
for years and had never known



that he was committing an _ of-
fence.
Their Honours told Gibbon:

that he should have removed the
cart when order to do so. '

Obituary:
Mr. William Patierson

THE death occurred at Ken-|}

sington House on Saturday night

of Mr, J. N, Goddard. He was 16
years old.

William was born in the Uniter
States and came to Barbados a
an infant. As he grew he became
the favourite of this ever growing
family. At Lodge School wher
he was a pupil he was popula:
with his colleagues and when
illness struck him down som
months ago many were the ex
pressions of regret from them, Hi
was taken to Canada but medic:
skill failed to bring about a re
covery and as was expected, thi
end came on Saturday.

His death will be deeply
gretted by a wide circle
friends and schoolmates and
his sorrowing parents and othe:
members of the Goddard Family
deepest condolence will be ex-
tended.

re-
of

Ss

CURE!

USE ----

STORES

>

POSSE CLF LSS SSOF



'1,000 Bags Of One House







~
OOOO CELLED LAA Ee

Falls On
Another

City workers and shoppers wer
marooned for an hour or
but later in the afternoon the su
oe brightly again.

n some of the country distri
some strong aon ic
the rain

A boarded and shingled hou

at Watts Village, St George, whic)

was unoccupied, fell down
about 10.30 a.m. yesterday, It ;

owned by Rosalie Lorde who ;, |

at present in Canada,

It is understood that this hous
was damaged during the ba
weather last year and was lean
, ing on one side ever
} Was also badly in need of repail
|. When it fell it struck a hou
| belonging to Elson Eversley
a Village and damaged it
| der
jm
|

and
orning.
_In St. James it also rained du
{ring the morning, but this stop
| ped shortly after midday !
{rain'fell Tn St. Andrew or
| Thomas. The District F Static:
telephone line at St. Joseph is o.:
of order.

7,000 Tons
Of Copra
In A Year

From Jamaica

lightning during





{

In Jamaica it is expected that
about 7,000 tons of copra will be
available for 1950, Mr. A.
Squire, Manager of the Cocoanut
Industry Board of that colon)
told the “Advocate” yesterday.

He said that it is not however
expected that copra production
in Jamaica will have recovered
to the pre-hurricane level under
another couple of years, provid-
ing of course there are no mor
“urricanes,

Mr, squre was an arrival on
Sunday from Jamaica by B.W.1LA,
for the Oils and Fats Conference
and is staying at the Marine
Hotel.

He said that the damage which
was done to the Cocoanut trees
by the disastrous hurricane of
1944 is greatly being overcome,
New plantings of cocoanut trees
together with young plants which
were growing at the time of the
hurreiane, are beginning to bear.

Quite a censiderable number of
seed nits lave been imported
into the colony from St, Lucia
since the hurricane and the trees
from some of those plants have
already begun to bear and so far
the yield is promising.



U.S. Workers Saving

Branch, Labour
Dept.

TO THE 31ST JULY, 1950
RECEIVED : $3,072,640 40
DISBURSED t :

Remitted to B.W 1.0.4.0 4.44485
Refunded to Barbados

Government 71,468 37

Paid to Returned Workers 2,268,702. 28

Paid to Workers’ Allottees 495,190.64

Paid Court Dues 593.3)

$2,830,330 .5)

BALANCE (B.W.I. Funds) 22,309 08

$3,072,649 44

L. A. CHASE,

Manager,
U.S. Workers’ Savings Branch,
Labour Department.
8th August, 1950

business

purpose








| White Park Road. —

i

After High Winds |

mor

winds accompanie ;

since. [i

Speightstown experienced thui-
the

ho}

GG.

|



Thursday 3lst

with
COURTESY

PAGE FIVE



a te ee eh
iGAIN iN STOCK ..

PUHniNA

CHOWS

POULTRY




AMIMALS &



re
n

|
a



You can enjoy Britain’s
favourite tobaccos. Six
blends to choose from—

every one a balanced

1

|
|
|
|

SOLE AGENTS:
MESSRS. A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS), LTD.,
} P.O. BOX 403, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS









HARRISON'S — BROAD ST.

DOMESTIC
EARTHENWARE

THE

LARGEST SELECTION AND THE
LOWEST PRICES IN TOWN.

AMONG MANY OTHER ITEMS OUR STOCK INCLUDES-
CUPS AND SAUCERS—AlIl Kinds
WHITE TANKARD JUGS
EGG CUPS WITH FOOT
DECORATED BOWLS
MIXING BOWLS
TEA AND COFFEE POTS
VEGETABLE DISHES (Covered)
PLATES—In All Sizes
NIGHT CHALR PANS
TEA, DINNER, and COFFEE SETS

in a good range of attractive decorations

AND
A SPECIAL LINE OF
PIECE DECORATED
TOILET SETS
At $11.87 Per Set.

HARRISON’

|

ao



BROAD STREET
DIAL 2364



STOCK-TAKING NOTICE

This store WILL BE CLOSED to



on Wednesday 30th and
the

August for

of

TAKING STOCK

—

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

|
| 10—13 BROAD STREET



IN BLACK NIGHTS

FOR LONGER BRIGHTER

LIGHTS . FIT ==

DURALIFE
Batteries

Ebonite Separators

GARAGE
(ROBERT THOM. LTD.)








Dial 4391 |












PAGE SIX BARBADOS









-_«



BY WALT DISNEY

p A ET TL,
NERY CROLL! YOu MAY YET WIN THE JESTER’S
POSITION! WHAT OTHER COMICAL TRICKS DO
Tt NOU KNOW 7











d4{HE iS RATHER
B | COMICAL!



EIST ey

WAL SZ oe
PAY aw
SW Ie



WELL, WHAT DO
YOU THINK OF Aa.
A HUSBAND WHO ) 4 >
TALKS TO
HIMSELF ?

AND WHAT'S
MORE, YOU'VE










HERE'S THE HOSPITAL ..ONE
MOMENT .. BAD NEWS, | THINK, Ij
THERE'S WHISPER AND SHE'S
CRYING... GIORGIO, 1 THINK
WE‘AE TOO LATE !. ~*~






RUNNING THIS DOPE
RACKET, BUT | WANT

WE THINK THE DOPE
1S BROUGHT IN BY

WAY OF VENICE AND
DISTRIBUTED FROM































1 pena

cn os. A |

as Rh - eR |

Si SSL.
j N45











2 Ay] -2 KNEW IT! THAT
L BE RICH 1666 | Mk@ee”








- enue ween -BY_ ALEX RAY Mun

WIT WAS LOOT FROM A BOMBED-OUT VILLA... | ["...60T BURIED ‘iit
TELL ME. KID, WHAT'S THIS I WAS IN THE GERMAN ARMY... THE ALLIES THE STUFF!"
BURIED TREASURE GAG Ley aa









«+ WE WERE RETREATIN\.

V* Be 4 4 y









YA IT'S THERE!
CIAMONDS.,

‘ EMERALDS.,
. a ALL KINDS 0!
an cae = Sad JEWELS...
\ aiZ_Z ve)
f at
‘




THE PHANTOM

r







BUT NONE ($ WILLING TO MAKE KING OF THE RUGGI,
THE FIRST MOVE TOWARD “THE YOU'VE BROKEN THE LAW?







Ao THE CANNIGAL KING SHOUTS T0
THE PHANTOM? HE) | 4/9 WARRIORS.

DARES COME
HEREASEIZE :

GHOST WHO WALKG+«"



ADVOCATE

REFRESHING





OUNLOP RUBBER COMPANY LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAN® |



TUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1950
tenement

Active KIDNEYS
KEEP You WELL

Nature’s filters may need help

r :
and the common separs



PS

SOMETHING hens :
BETTER
THAN

LAGER



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

P.O.F. Rabbit (with , bone

in)

Kraft Macaroni with Cheese
+ Prepared Mustard

” Mayonaise Salad
Dressing

Quinn’s Custard Powder
» Salted Cocktail Pea-
nuts,

Heinz’s Oven Baked Beans
Sandwich Spread
» Mayonaise

INCE & Co., Ltd.

8 and 9 Roebuck Street
Dial 2236

SLOPES

5£55SSSSSSSSCSECSOO SISOS GS OOS SSG P99 BOS SOCGG GS

FOOSE EO PESEESLELPELELSEPLELPE ESL PSV PES PAY

<
BOSS



Her child’s old frock looks new —
because it’s always

washed in LUX

Wash all pretty clothes regularly in gentle
dainty Lux flakes and see how much longer
they last! For Lux makes colours stay
lovely, keeps clothes looking like new!
You'll be thrilled with the long life Lux
gives your dainty clothes.

Keeps all dainty clothes like NEW

3 LEVER pRopuct

RAK 665-88




Luc uUry
in road travel has never
been better expressed

The appeal of this Wolseley “Six-Eighty”’ is in the
dignity of its graceful modern styling . . . in the luxury
of its deep upholstery . . . in the at-ease travel for
driver and passengers alike. Special features include:
“ Paratorsion " independent front suspension. ‘‘ Toe-
tip” hydraulic braking. Wide angle vision from all
points of the interior. Powerful overhead valve, six-
cylinderengine with twin carburetters develops 80eager
horse-power in silence and with impressive smoothness.

Dunlop, the first to introduce a tread with teeth, has extende:

this wonderfal road holding principle in the design of the new
Dunlop Fort. More teeth --- more bite — giving a grip to defy
skidding on the most slippery of surfaces. This is just one of the
many safety features which make the new Fort the one tyre



Loxuriously Roomy

~ Five sit com-
fortably on genuine j
hide seats, cushioned
in soft, resilient foam

Oversize Luggage
Accommodation.
Over 10 cubic feet
for suitcases, golf
equipment,ete, Sep-






FORT

cubber. Car heat mpartment
that has everything. and indeceiei suai) _— =) for miaseseeanl saves
| ter fitted standard. ony ta = disturbing luggage.
DUNLOP WOLSELEY
‘ “ & 8 ma
| A CAR OF CHARACTER
|

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
Phone 4504



mes le Distributo
ECKSTEIN BROS, — Bay Street Phone 2385 Sole stributors





TUESDAY, AUGUST 29,



CLASSIFIED ADS.

FOR RENT
HOUSES Johnny make up his mind which of his new

TELEPHO!

DIED
LINTON—SYLViA, « ghter of Mr, Irvine
Linton, foreman painter at General
Hospital. The funeral will leave her
late residence, Six Roads, St. Philip.
for the St. Philip Parish Church at
4.30 p.m. Friends are invited
Irvine Linton (father), Clarestine
Linton (mother), Alga and Golda
(sisters), Lisle (brother) Doreen
Marshall (aunt) 29.8.50—1n



WORRELL-JAMES AUGUSTUS WOR-
RELL. — Yesterde,, at his residence,
Church Street, St, Peter. His funeral
will leave his late residence at 9
o'clock this morning for the St
Peter's Cemetery. Friends are invited

Elizabeth Worrell (Wife), Mrs. Violet

Doughlin (U.S.A.}, Stella Worrell (Sal-

vation Army, St. Lucia), Mrs. Clara

Jemmott, Mrs. Ermine Squires, Irvine

Worrell (Son), Kate Doughlin (Niece),

Lieyd and Errol Worrell (Grandsons).

29.8.50—In







THANKS

We beg to return thanks to «1! those
who attended the funeral of Maylene
Walke, or who sent wreaths, flowers,
cards, letters, or by any means expressed
their sympathy with us

Mrs. Miriam Walke (Mother) Lynette







(Sister) Hugh, Everett, George (Broth-
ers).
IN MEMORIAM
In Loving memory of WILLIAM
EDGHILL who departed this life on
August 29th, 1949

Thou to whom the sick and dying
Ever came, nor came in vain

Still with healing word replying

To the wearied cry of Pain

Hear us, Jesus, as we meet
Supplicants at Thy mercy seat
Constance Edghill (wife) Elenrice
Clarke, Enid McKenzie, Carmen Ed@hill,
Vera Dixon (daughters) Ggo
Eric McKenzie (sons in law)
Edghill (grandson).

29.8.50—I1n

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

TRUCK—One 1934 Ford V-8 Truck
Apply D. V. Scott & Co. ‘Vhite Pak
Phone 3493. 16.8.50—t.f.n

FURNITURE

FURNITURE—Call at Ralph Beard’s
Auction Room, Hardwood Alley and
inspect new mahogamy unvarnished
dining chairs also numerous other
cheap articles Open daily 8 a.m. to
4pm 29.8.50—3n.

ELECTRICAL

ADDING MACHINE Almost new
Barrett (U.S.A.) electric Adding Ma-
chine Cost new $295.00 will expect
$200.00 at Ralph Beard’s Auction Room,
Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683.

29,8.50—3n.



















FRIGIDAIRE—1 Large G.E, Frigidaire
in Perfect working Order. Can be seen
at “Notton"”, Passage Rad. A. Bargain.

W.S. Ward, c/o Goddard & Sons.

29,8.50—1n

RADIO-~ 0’ Tube Stuart-Warner electric
Radio in excellent condition also auto-
change with 100 records at ‘‘Lachiqui
Aquatic Club, Aquatic Gap Any
ring 2328 29,.8,50—2n.

LIVESTOCK

~ PUPS—Pure bred Cocker Spaniel Pups.
Appl: Mrs. O. H. Seale, Ashbury Pitn.,
St George. Dial 95227. 26.8.50—6n

MISCELLANEOUS

DECCA AND BRUNSWICK RECORDS
—Old Tunes, some Classical, Popular and
Dance Hits all at 50 cents each, Lashleys
Limited, Pr. Wm. Hy. St. 27.8.











tn.



Zinnias 18 different kinds, Phlox, Lu
Snapdragons and Carnations. Knig i
Ltd 29.8.50—2n





IMPEX World's best cycle generators
and headlights. Obtainable from all lead-
ing stores. 25.8. 50—in

“MEN'S SOCKS—Made of Cotton and
Reyon. Good designs, elastic tops. 1 Pr.
for 34 cents; 3 Prs. for $1.00, Lashley’s
Limited, Pr. Wm. Henry St.









quantity, See your Jewellers, Y. De Lima
& Co., Ltd., 20, Broad Street
26.8. WI
RECORDS—Latest Dance Tunes and
Calypsoes at $1.08, Lashleys Limited, Pr.

Wm. Hy. St. 27.8,.'50-—2n,



RAINY WEATHER! We offer Plastic
Ladies Rain Coats and Headties at $2.18
and 25e. each. Thani’s, Pr. Wm. Hry.
. Dial 3466 or 6, 42, 53 Swan Sts.

29.8, 50—2n



RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for
12-inch and carrying cases for 10-inch
records, amd we have the records too

A. $3 & CO., LTD.
10.8. 50— t.f.n

YAWL—"Frapida” approx. 37% feet
long with Gray Marine engine.
ongiee $3,000 — a bargain.

Good

Apply
Phone 2520
15.8.50—T FM

Edwards.





PUBLIC SALES

AUCTION

THURSDAY 3ist at 12.30 p.m.
DAYRELLS ROAD (opposite ROU-
MAIKA Cedar & Other Wardrobes
Large Mahogeny & other tabbene Lard,
* Waggon, Mahogany Dressing Table with
mirror, Washstand, Mahogany Couch,
Mahogany Berbice Chair, Double Iron
bedstead, Valor 3 burner oil stoye,
, seale & weights, Perambulafor,
TERMS CASH
ARCHER MC KENZIE
29.8.50—3n.







and other eo:



REAL ESTATE

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.





The undersigned will offer for sale at
17 High Street, age of

their Office No.
town, on Wednesday, 30th August,
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
5,994 square feet of land at Chelsea
Road, St. Michael, adjoining lands
of Mr. J. N. Mayshall on the West
and Mr. Johnson on the south.

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

OTTLE, CATFORD & CO
~ 22.8. 50—8n

(2)





All that chattel dwelling house called
“Laurenceville’ Constitution Road, St
Michael, The House contains galleny,
Drawing room, 3 bedrooms, Brehkfast
ycom and usual out offices, Electric light

water service.
a inepection: on application to the tenant -

The above will be set up for sale at
public competition at our office in
Lucas St., Bridgetown, on Friday the
1st September 190. at 2 p.m <
CARRINGTON & SEALY,

SMlicitors
26.8. 50—6n







THE undersigned will set up for
le at their office No. 17 High Street,
Friday ist September 1950 at 2 p.m
e dwellinghouse celied The Cottage
nd the land thereto containing 3,250
square feet situate at Cheapside, Bridge-
Pe diate any day except Thursday

tween the hours of 4 p.m. and 6 p.m.
n application to the tenant, Mrs.

omas .
For further particulars and conditions
le, apply to:
salt: “GOTTLE, CATFORD & Co
18.8.50—t.f.n

Removal Notice

Dr. F. A. COX
(Chir.)

D.Cc.P.T
Chiropractor & Optician
| has Removed to Lower James St

| Hours: 8.30 to 1 and 2 to 11.20

HEA he hi ; : Hi ; Shey
ite Cony” we RS of the highest qua m1 Tyshest apa! importing heavy ploughs that the Ministry of Agriculture and Fisheries



1950



OOK OF

















BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

THE Me ON TH —from page 4.

PAGE SEVEN







Battle Locked) SHIPPING NOTICES





























eâ„¢ -
va cn ta his attempts to wipe out the Malone clan. It is a full story; no trimmings; no false | I or Pohang NOE ln ae
' And his means of livelihood are as nasty as note; everything lean, grim and muscular,| | ~ (M.ACN.Z. LINE) The M.V. “DAERWOOD’ will
J * . ewes shai -| s.8s PORT WELLINGTON” sails a te a 2
may be expected. But not immediately does down to that very last paragraph which be- | @ from nage 1 ..,| Gladstone August 17th, Brisbane August} |] St. Lucia, St. vincent, Grenada
gins: | highway, the lifeline of the United | 2ard, Sydney August 30th, arriving at and Aruba. Sailing Friday, Ist
chums is the deadly Hoffmann. No. That “It seemed a shame to waste my last | ee a | Berhedos September ZN rei
BERROOM—One large bedroom, Bank enlightenment comes later, when, dangers bullet on a guy who was so close to the end Fo cae ag + nll eta teen ae, August Sie, Adelaide September tith, The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will
a ‘d ight and t » * s Niasa a - evonpor September isth, urD C end Pas fi
or gentleman sraleiond Phone we have accumulated and Ferguson Findley, of the line, but | pecting a major offensive since | September 23rd, Sydney 20th September, Somtaion, "Antinon, Saeeieian,
29.8.50—1n.| this admirable new performer, has dexter- A Book of the Month that belongs to the | Saturday, North Koreans were bador November n-ne At Bar “\Gailing Monday, 28th
as HOUSES and Apartmen ¥ on the Sea, ously stepped up the speed of his novel from hard trade! And is none the worse for that. an oe ae ae oe jThese vessels have ample space for The MLV. “"MONEKA’ will ac-
t Lawrence G Ful Cc ss spes PAC der ¥ | chilled an rozén, ond general car t d P for
St. Lawren ap fos one chapter to the next, and so on to a climax. Stalin Gaba Besos, Lair attack Cargo actepted on through bills ol] I] Dominion” Auigue. Mentoerret,
ney 50. Tia a pe In one day MacArthur’s bom- ee nana “Denial Gelense i ward Nevis and St. Kitts 0s
s y on the M. "1 Cc t } . ; . ae " = Po + s ana indwar Sailing Friday ist September, &
fwlly furnished, 4 an the “Maxwell Coast. Hl ARBOUR L Ana Irasabal, Carlos Irazabal, Ge mit Jamaica Public Seamueaied henee ae eel ang Legward tslanda 2 a :
modern conveniences, for the month: Vazquez, Juan Vazquez, Carlos ; 7 : . 5 WwW.
ut September > Berta atgtroth, Juan” Tne. nt pieces and four tanks. FURNESS WITHY & CO. LTD., W.2.

and October. to
8203 29.8 Pn sn



“FOR RENT OR LEASE
UNFURNISHED

In Carlisle Bay

“PARAISO"—Barbarees Road

Imery, Eduardo Imery, Reurtematte Catar
lina, Eric Emberson, Duarto Belem, Joan
Winter, Aidon

Service, Limited

} Pro forma earnings of Jamaici
Public Service Limited for the 1s

Trinidad, B.W.1.
and *
DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
Barbados, B.W.1.

For the first time weary men of
the American 25th Division on
this front also had direct naval






Winter, Christopher

Winter





Situ- From JAMAICA support last week-end. General
iiah eee talik, Baas tan, Ge Dee Sch Sent Ravidson., Sch. Rosa. | ‘Nigel Morrison, Alton Ht Phillipps, Alan months ended May 31, 1950] Maratthure Nhoeadauarters ea ha eS
and diniig raath, Peoed and cite Galleries ch. Zita Wonita, ‘Sch. Francis acArthur’s headquarters sai vane
Kitchenette, three large bedrooms each| $0’ Baavcer Sch La niniphe oe aa ee amounted to $190,740, equal to} that an American destroyer moved 4s
with ‘seemae wat > bath bee = Princess Louise, Sch. Burma D. M.V Vaughan Thomas, Leonard BE. Cottrell. | |$1.41 per share on the 135,000 up the coast on Saturday and
Wolter dala on apstaics. Large ramen | Caribbee, S.S. Specialist, Sch. ‘Gardenia | For TRINIDAD ‘shares of common stock out-| fired on targets directed by shore TO.
room, bedroom with running water.| Sj, Sh lterpreter, Sch. Turtle Dove, | Eric Claswe, Alt Gomez, Carmen) standing. No comparative figures} control.—Reuter.

Mary M. Lewis, Sch, Marion Belle
Wolfe, Sch. Marea Henrietta, Seh. Lucille
z — S.S. Beech Hill, Sch. Julnar,
ich. W

kitchen and store rooms on ground floor
Servent’s room with toilet and bath. Gar
age with room for two cars. Electricity

and Gas . Eunicia, Sch. Franklyn D. R

ARRIVALS
. Beech Hill, 4227 tons, Capt. Styrin,
semen Montreal, Agents: Messrs.
tions Ltd.

Schooner Julnar, 54 tons, Capt. Martini,
from St.
McKenzie.

Schooner W. L. Eunicia, 38 tons, Capt.
Joseph, from Dominica, Agents: Schooner
Owners’ Association.

Schooner Franklyn D. R., 82 tons, Capt.
Sealy, from British Guiana, Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association.

S.S. Byfiord, 1109 tons, Capt. Tharald-
sen, from St. Vincent,
Robert Thom,

Please ring 8382
22.8.50—t fn



Planta-

PUBLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

THE SURTI UNITED Co.,
No.

Lucia, Agents: Messrs. Archer





23 Swan Street,
and
THE ORIENTAL,
No. 156 Roebuck Street
Centres for high class sports wear at
bargain prices. Come in and make your

Agents: Messrs.

DEPARTURES
Schooner Reginald Wallace, 117 tons,

selections
Dial 4469 and 4404 Capt. Wallace, for British Guiana,
27.8.50—2n eee Se Owners’ Association
chooner





Mac, 80 tons, Capt
PERSONAL

MacFarlane, for British Guiana, Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association.
Schooner Enterprise S., 66 tons,

The public are hereby warned against aptchell, for Trinidad, Agents:
giving credit to my wife Inez Mayers on Association.

as I do not hold Canadian Challenger, 3,935 tons,
for her or anyone

debt or debts in

a writtep order



Capt.
Schooner



(nee Inez McCollen)

myself responsible

else contracting any

my name unless by
signed by me.

Signed ASHTON MAYERS,

Sealy Land, Bank Hall.”
29.8.50—2n

WANTED
HELP

COOK-—Willing to undertake general
housework. Apply: Mrs, James A. Mil-
lington, “The Nook”, Worthing View,
Christ Church. 27.8.'50.—2n.

QUALIFIED ELECTRICAL FOREMAN.
—Apply in person and letter stating

Capt. Clarke, for St. Vincent,
Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co,. Ltd.

S.S. Byfiord. 1109 tons, Capt. Tharald-
sen, for Trinidad Agents:
Thom,

Agents:

Messrs, Robert

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coastai Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
ene Coast entions

ena S.S. Mutlah, S.S. Gulf Dise,
S.S. Fort Amherst,
S.S. Fort Royal, S.S. Alcoa Pegasus, S.S.
Hersilia, $.S. Willemstad, S.S. Vassilis,
S.S. Solarium, S.S. Derwent Field, S.S.
Brush, S.S. Argentan, S.S. Anna Bakke,
S.S. Argentina, S.S. Magalnnes, §.S. Uru-
guay, S.S. Emancipator, §.S. Sandar, §.S.
Dageid, S.S. Myken,
S.S. Cyrus,
Pass, S.S.











S.S. Captain John,

S.S. Horace See,
S.S. Sundale, S.S. Grants
Risham Hill, S.S. Jean, §.S.
North Valley, 8.8. Olon
‘S. Regent Lion, S.S. Benedick,

5.8. Regent Jaguar, S.S.
ictake San Rosa, S.S.





PERSON to take charge of Office—
Male or Female. Position requires sound
bookkeeping experience, initiative and
judgment. Apply in writing only, stating
selary required to; Herbert A. Dowding,
Lower Estate Plantation, St. Michael,

26.8.50—5n

POSITION WANTED
DENTAL TECHNICIAN with over 20
yeurs experience in preparing and cast-
ing all gold fittings Acnylic processing
of partial an edentulous cases a spe-

ciality,

Modern Technique used in all stargs
Reply to Geo. Wilkins, 11, Picton

Street, Port-of-Spain, Trinidad.
23.8.50—6n







SEAWELL

ARRIVALS—By B.W.1.A.L,
From TRINIDAD
John Rooks, Mrs. Jessie Rooks,
Gibbs, Mrs. Olive Gibbs, Miss Muriel
Yard, Joseph Armond, Norma Evelyn,
Mrs. Doris Woodley, Mrs. Denise Bois-
selle, Miss Dorothy Phillips, John Shoul,
Herbert Harris, Elmo Bearden, Mrs. Ruby



maaan te Crouchu, Mr, D. A
‘ercival, Sir G. Seel, K.C.M.G., Emil
MISCELLANEOUS Greenidge, Nagelina Mayérs, Joan May-

|] ers, Ingrid Concliffe, Kenneth Vincent-
“GOOD HOMES for three kittens: 1] Brown, Michael Gardner, Ian Gardner,
male, 2 female — Call morning — | George May, Dorothy Griffith, Richard
Sandgate Cottage, Hastings. Willis, John Rahr, Carmen Rose, Janet

29.8.50—1n | Rose, John Rose, George Griffith, Stan-
ley Hammond, Viola Hammond.
From VENEZUELA

Eva Schumann,



~ STAMPS — Used and Mint Postage

Stamps of Barbados and other Islands of Samu_ Pedro, Juan

the B.W.L, Curacao and Aruba, Best} Merichal, Lola Marichal, Elizabeth Mari-
Prices paid at Caribbean Stamp Society,]| chal, Enrique Marichal, Jose Di Vora,
No. 10 Swan Street. 26.8.50—3n | Merceres Castillo, Francisco Irazabal,



GOVERNMENT NOTICES.

HEAVY PLOUGHS



It is hereby notified for the information of persons desirous of

report the availability of 15 No. 55 and 23 No. 66 John Deery heavy
sharing ploughs (unused) 3 and 4 furrows 14 inches which are sur-
plus to United Kingdom requirements.

Suppliers are Jack Olding & Co., Hatfield, Hertfordshire.
approximately £130 each payable in sterling.

2. Provision of spare parts from the United Kingdom cannot be
guaranteed.

3. Persons interested should get in touch with the Controller of
Supplies not later than 12 noon on Tuesday, 29th August. 1950.

27.8.50.—1n.



ATTENTION is drawn to the Contro! of Prices (Defence)
(Amendment) Order, 1950, No. 30 which will be published in the
Official Gazette of Monday 28th August, 1950.

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



WHOLESALE PRICE
(not more than)

RETAIL PRICE

ARTICLE (not more than)







$8.70 per bag of 98 lbs. 10 cts. per lb.



26th August, 1950. 27.8.50.—2n.

AWARD OF 1939-45 STAR AND WAR MEDAL

IT IS NOTIFIED for the information of former members of the
Trinidad Royal Naval Volunteer Reserve who are now residing in
Barbados and are eligible for the 1939—45 Star and War Medal that
they may call with their Certificates of Service at Headquarters.
Barbados Regiment, at any time during office hours for these decor-
29.8.50—2n

ations.



@ Thanks to Ficischmann’s you buy it. Ask your grocer
Fast Rising Dry Yeast home today for Fleischmann’s Fast
baking is easier... results are Rising Dry Yeast.
better. This new granule yeast HERE'S ALL YOU DO:

} stays full strength for weeks. If 1. Sprinkle into lukewarm water.
you bake at home keep several 2. Let stand 10 minutes. Then

weeks’ supply on hand— tir, When dissolved,’one package
Fleischmann’s Dry Yeast is as equals one compressed yeast cake

| ® = fresh when you use it as the cay @ i any recipe.

|

i

'

He Stays tres without rehigeration

ecala STON),

Price gunn








































Gomez. Raphael pez, tor § >
Aivaro Lopes, lamenta en Antoinette | are available for the correspond-
Black, Rhett Black, Claudia Bilack,|ing period one year ago becausc
George Black, Ronald Black, Viola the company changed its methoa

Ralph ,
De Kalen Tamer eit, iaing Maywood. | of accounting with devaluation o.



Council Will

Dr. Knollys Inniss,







Arr:
Frank Nothnagel, Dr. J. W._P. Hark-|the pound. For the fiscal yea ° No Bos
@8s, Clarence King, Leiscent ended December 31, 1949, pro Discuss Formosa {1.004 naxczr 12th July 25th July
Neville King, Trevor Cave, Pamela De Sons ALCOA ROAMER |_| 26th July 1th Aug
Boehmler, Kenneth Edwards, Rosa Car- | orma earnings applicable to th - nD + 28 ALCOA RUNNER hae seee ae ye 9th August 22nd Augus
qanza. Caclos. Carranza. Lea silva, Rose common stock of Jamaica Publi - a a seh Pers ate feed na
older, eigel, Sonia Stein’ oy. | Service was $186,736, or equal tc} Mr. Jaco Buk, Soviet dele~ i. Soave
Steinbok, E. Steinbok, Jeromy Steinbok, | s a i ’s Security sale 5
Clarke Codrington, " SEauries Acanne, |$1 38 per share. Earnings for the eS. ome et meee Rees oi +s N.Y. Brace
Mark Wenzelmann, Madge Wenzelmann, | latest period and for the full year aoe Fo ee oanreets re pb aa “sys THULIN” 2ist July Bist July
Terrence Paulik, Monica Rodriguez, ' 1949 were based on earnings o sy ormosa issue on x - provis- JORD +. llth August 2ist August
Joseph Rodriguez, Herman Rodriguez as ional agenda of fomorrow’s Co. ("=
Sine a a Say, Poona | pec ree eg converted to Canadian} 4i) meeting, it was learned here CANADIAN SERVICE

joy phne jay, Rafita Gare! sa | do! aoe 7 .

Adamira, Anna Adamira, Josef reine Pa e 4 = rays Ts anes Ls today, SOUTHBOUND
Elsa Teixeira, Doris Mackie, Morgan | t¢ and atter ucting pre-| The other item on the Council's Gals Sallis Arrives
Xavier, Cuthbert King, Patricia z,,feired dividend requirements 0” | provisional agenda is the Korean Se. “Ap ene Mestreal Halifax enema
Maria Diaz, Louis Fisher, Alma Griffith, | subsidiary shares and deductin: | Confict—Reuter. 35. nt ene: August 26th. = August 28th September 10th.

Patricia Flynn, Joseph Donnes. ALCOA PARTNER"
For LA GUATRA :

Rose Lopez, Raymond Lopez, Tanya
Lopez, Auer Gonzalez, Carlos Arteaga,

September 8th. September 11th. September 21st.

LS
NORTHBOUND

eajpenses and taxes of the paren’
conpany. For the parent com-,
pany alone, net income, based on



oa
AT THE Annual General Meet-

Se trace rienee: Edward Moasham | dividends and interest received ing of the ¥.M.P.C. held at the Barbados

Maevia Macchia, Ann Macchia, Edward fr bsidi | Club House, Beckles Road, on S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” A 27th F Ss

Ciuareabal Micie” Cicieeeel Saeete ane subsidiary and after deduct: |}} Wednesday, ard Aust, 1080, the ' - Wetties ite thie:
uizarzabal, ar! za! b ar n | , a vere proposed r R
Lissasbal, Samateth teascine’ Sane Eee parent expenses, amounted t: | following persons were proposed

for Membership on the Governing

. ial T
$333,888 for the 12 month period mean,

These Vessels have limited passenger accommodation.
ended May 31, 1950. This com-

Izaguirre, Carmen Suarez, Hector Suarez,
Panechita Aguilar, Panchita Itriago, Sara





T. A. H, ATWELL era
Ttriago. pares with $138,529 for the fiscal | S. A. BLANCHETTE Apply :_D
sho, gree ares ‘ t E pply : DA COSTA & CO,, LTD. —Canadian Seenins,
Mary Knight, Alvina Charles, Gertrude | Year 1949, I E FOSTER ee er eee vee Se aoe
Warner, Vernon Vitalis, A. Lb. HAZELL ooo
For MARTINIQUE SODSS EG VOSS TS CIS IOOCSOâ„¢ W. F. HOyps
¥ “ ae Parnes. Beenttay : A. M. 7
urien uezelin, ne Buezelin. ; y. M. is A
For GUADELOUSE FREE HOOK a: f- Beeeees ae harahpntel TERMIN sedated i pnatee be

Frederick Paya
For TRINIDAD
Maurice Mollenthiel,



Bs c. T. ROCK

N. ROBINSON

George Earle, which makes



CA ALL ALLO ®
=








John Horsham, Jeanette Horsham, Yvonne en LEER : ;
Roy Waterman, Claude Persaud, Joseph " GOD’S WAY OF 3 aes AMS SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
Saraies hae dectines Streak: SALVATION There being more thai, 10 mem- From Monireal, St. John, N. B., Halifax N.S.
ilar W a oe : . ve psed, a ballot will take To Barb. , .
Willar' Woodman, John Woodman, ers proposed, © Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G
Patricia Woodman, Charles DeFreitas, PLAIN”’ eat Fp ge TR pe carmasny —ae Bee ee
P \ h au hs oad, on Wednesday, .

Rehr, ‘Richard Wilts, ‘Jemer wishes. F 1950, between the hours of 4 p.m ns Loading Dates Expected
For La GUAIRA Please write for one to and 8 p.m. All members are kind- | eawest | Halifax, | Arrival Dates
Anne Greene, Mary Sullivan, Mary Ss: 1 rts 1 ly asked to make a point of at- S.S. “SUNDIAL” | ad Aug Barbades
Sullivan, Mario’ Corser, Zulay ‘Corser. jamuel Roberts, Gospel tending and recording their vote S'S. “BRECH HILL"+ || oth Aug, | Mth AME | 20H Aug:
Margarette Fleischmann, Truate Has- Book and Tract Service, P. G. POTTER, ss. “MARIA De on 27th Aug.
singer, Elda Marquina, Marie Vallenilia, 30, Central Avenue, Ban- (Secretary) LAR RINAGA “| 15th Aug. | 28th Aug. | 14th Sept
Cristina Vallenilla, Jose Delecarril. gor N. Ireland.” 27.8. 50——3n ts.s. “WOLDINGHAM Gth Sept : iP

HILL" llth Sept, ' 27th Sept,









+
4665566626666 HE6 5666000"

The Barry Guest House

“Special Direct Flour Loading from Montreal,
iLimited Passenger accommodat ion,

PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents








| TO-DAY’S



's ;
yi: 3 Sr ony se oes, NEWS FLASH
E Homely Atmosphere, SAFETY RAZOR BLADES
ST 4 Quiet & Resttul BRASS CHAINS,
When visiting or busines:



















on a
trip.



MACHINES,
SHOE BRUSHES
all at

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE

An ideal Tonic
afters

Hot and Tiring Day.















| HAIR CLIPPING

We have just received - - -

Bound, Square & Flat Bar Iron

Send us your orders now as stocks are moving fast.

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Special daily or weekly rates
after September Ist

Reference if required









Brewed Specially for
Hot Climates.

Telephone M.A. 0827
L.A. 3485




























Wt ienoHeevier | SSS
~ Se CHILDREN’S SCHOLASTIC WATER COLOUR PAINTS ee SM ae. Fae ee
Real Food value (Tubes)
besides being 2 PAINT BOXES and TRACING PAPER
Me ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street
Wass Ny —————————====|| BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
STOUT) ATES
ur ron Passages to Dublin per MLV. “DUALA next sailing trom Roses CORPORATION LTD.

about 23rd August, and thereafter about every thirty-three days.
Single Fare, £70, usual reductions for children,
Apply direct.










NOTICE

VENEZOLANOS
AMIGOS

VISITOR



FRIENDS

Gums Bleed!











TENEMOS ARTICLOS We Stock :
and Loos
reat ma that. you hve Byorrh . s ORIENTAL ORIENTAL GOOD
FON) owe OF poraage some ron E LA iNDIA From INDIA, CHINA
that will sooner or later cause your teeth CHINA, EGYPT and EGYPT

to fats out at aes naar also cause Rheumatism
and le. pieceen stops gum
bleeding the first day, ds sore mouth
and kly tightens athe teeth: iron clad
fuarantee. Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack
age. Get &mosan from your Se eaen

Amosan ;: antes Drotects
Ter Pyorrhea—French & Mouth

Visit THANI EROS.
s commission and, owing to the reduction of standby
Pr. Wm. Henry Street. Telephone 3166 available as a result, may find it necessary to shed |

intervals during the next few months.







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

GET THEM EA BLY

SCHOOL WEAR ACCESSORIES

PANAMA HATS — BOYS’ CAPS — BOYS’ & GIRLS’
SHOES — BOYS’ SHIRTS; Navy, Brown & White Linen
SOCKS & COTTON PANTIES.









Vv. SMITH,
General Manager.




20th June, 1950,






SPECIAL REDUCTION ON SANDALS
Sizes :—6—10 $1.80 per pair; 11 & 12 $2.40 per pair
1—5 _ 8. 80 per pair.

BROADW AY

2S

FOR PO PPESSESSSSSS



up RESS “SHOP.

As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs to
our Engines can no longer be delayed, the Comyany
consequence had to put this Generating Set (900 K-W.)

FOGARTY LTD.

IN



FLY CARGO
BIG OR SMALL

BY AIR

FRESH FISH BEING SCARCE

SUBSTITUTE











B. G.








Merchandise, 1 Tin Fish Cakes
i t For 70c.
ee oa 1 Tin Corned Beet | When thinking ofa...
Machinery — SUPPLY LIMITED

HAROLD PROVERKS & €0O., LTD.

BAGGAGE & HOUSE-
HOLD EFFECTS
NOW 50% CHEAPER

BWIA

FOR FAST
AIR CARGO

Service
FOR PARTICULARS
SEE

BWIA

British West Indian Airways




FORRRRREIEEIIIEE
THESE ARE REAL LOW PRICES
71¢ a yd.



LOVELY TAFETTA 36 ins.

Think of a K.B.
the King of RADIOS.

Beautiful Quality SATIN
in Pink, White, Lemon
and Blue 31 ins.





70¢ a yd.
68¢ a yd.

WASHABLE PRINTS from ..........
CALL TO-DAY
These and Many More Lines at:

THANI Bros.

JERSEY SILK in Pink
36 ins. wide
Good enough for the “QUEEN MARY”, “QUEEN

40c. up ELIZABETH” and the “CORONIA”

Good enough for U

~~

Listen in to ZFY for the K. B. Programme

--— ———__———————— nn er

Lower Broad Street %
Bridgetown Friday at 7.30 p.m. Local Time %
Phone 4585 Pr. Wm. Hry. & Swan Sts. %



COCPOD £00006000055000000000S05000050009000000900





PAGE EIGHT



W.I. Batsmen Fail

Against Middlesex

Middlesex —

W.I. (for 8

THE WEST INDIES, having dismissed Middlesex

311 runs at Lord’s to-day,

reply and finished the day

innings wickets standing.

The West Indies claimed the last
six Middlesex wickets this morn-
ing for 83 runs in an hour, the
display by Sharp, preventing then
from ending the innings even more
cheaply. Sharp rendered his side
excellent service with an innings
of four hours for 72, The charac-
ter of his knock may be estimated
from the fact that all his five
fours came during his last three-
quarters of an hour at the crease.
Brown and Young, who shared in
stands of 61 and 43 werw his best
helpers. Valentine, the slow left-
hander; proved the most successful
bowler, his last four wickets cost-
ing him only 29 runs in 19 overs
and one ball.

Bad Start

The West Indies made none too
promising a start, three wickets
falling for fifty-four. Then Stoll-
meyer, who scored cleverly all
round the wicket, found an enter-
prising partner in the strong driv-
ing Weekes and together the pair
put on 85 in 75 minutes before
Stollmeyer fell leg-before to a
top spinner! from Sims. Stoll-
meyer’s innings, which could be
numbered among his best, lasted
two hours and five minutes and
included ten fours. Two more
wickets went down for 24 runs,
including that of Weekes. who was
more subdued than usual during
a stay of an hour and fifty min-
utes. He hit eight boundaries,
mainly drives and leg hits, Chris-
tiani averted a bad breakdown,
though he should have
caught in the gully when 39

After Lunch

At tea the West Indies were 127
for 3.

The crowd of 12,000 saw three
wickets fall quite cheaply after
lunch. With the fifth ball of his
third over following the resump-
tion, Moss claimed Rae’s wicket.
The West Indian, after shaping to
play a defensive stroke, tried to
withdraw his bat, but instead

a catch to the wicketkeeper.
‘arshall and Stollmeyer brought
the total past 50 in 35 minutes, bu!
then the Middlesex slow bowler,
Sims, in his first delivery bowled
Marshall as that batsman played
forward to a legbreak of perfect

length.

Rain
Worrell just had time toe open
his score with a single when rain
stopped play for 20 minutes, It
was his only run, for with the
fifth ball after the resumption
Warr bowled him, Worrell tried
a rather wild pull, and missed the
ball . Stollmeyer was not upset by
the fall of three wickets for 54
and Weekes soon settled down,
driving and hitting to leg 3 crash-

ing fours off Sims.

A beautiful leg boundary off



Flying Ann
Wins At Arima

(By Our Correspondent).
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 28.
The results of the opening day
of the Santa Rosa Races on Satur-

day follow:

Arima Stakes—5 Furlongs: (1)
Flying Ann (123, Lattimer); (2)
Mr. Pip (121, A. Joseph); (3) Blue






been |

— 311
wkts.) 237
LONDON, August 28 |





lost 2ight wickets for
74 runs behind with tv



vo first

Wacr made Stoilmeyer 52 and the
i. 75 minutes |

When Moss returned in piace of |
Warr, Weekes cut him for four |
sending up the 100 in 80 minutes
With a boundary drive off Moss,
Steluyveyer took the fourth wicket
Slund past 50 ui 4€ nulutes,

Neither batsman was in any |
trouble, and by tea the total had |
reached 127 without further loss

Stolimeyer Out

With 12 runs added after tea
Stollmeyer, having survived two
successive googles from Sims, fell
leg-before to the next ball, a top
spinner. He hit ten boundaries in
a stay of two hours five minutes of |
splendid and almost faultless bat-
ting. The fourth wicket added 85 |
in °5 minutes.

Weekes and Walcott played with
unusual restraint against the good
length slows of Young and Sims,
and at 158 Walcott played forward
and edged a catch to the wicket- |
keeper.

With a cut for three
Weekes completed 52 in an hour
and 50 minutes, but next over he
was caught by Compton at silly
mid-off, He had hit eight fours. |

Christiani hit discriminately,
but at 188 he lost Gomez. Comp- |
ton joined in the attack and three |
byes from a ball by him sent up
200, Young with a close set
attacking field made scoring diffi-
cult.

Goddard left at 200, caught in
the slips.

Christiani was missed in the
gully and partnered by Johnson,

e added 30 runs in the last ten
ninutes. The West Indies, 237 for

off Sims. |

8, finished 74 runs behind with
iwo wickets in hand,
The Scores
MIDDLESEX 18ST INNINGS
J, Dewes b Valentine...... os ieee
3. Robertson e Walcott b Johnson 105 |
D, Compton b Geddard aa

W. J, Edrich lbw b Johnson 8
Sharp ¢ Gomez b Valentine 72 |
Brown (stpd.) Walvott b Valentine 36

Sims b Johnson
Warr c Rae b Valentine

1
6

Laws (stpd.) Walcott b Valentine 1







young ec Gomez b Goddard ‘i 14
oss (not out) bade : ‘ 2
éxtras: 6 byes, 2 leg byes, 1 no ball 9
Total 311
BOWLING ANALYSIS
0 M Rg w
Jobneon 4s 10 85 a
Gomez 19 5 45 0 |
Valentine 52.1 23 72 5 |
tiarshall 20 7 51 oo}
Goddard i9 5 49 |
West Indics—-First Innings
Stollmeyer I.b.w., b Sims al
Ree ¢ Laws b Moss 3}
Marshall b Sims 9
Worrell b Warr 1
Weekes c Compton b Young 52 |
Walcott ¢ Laws b Young 71
Christiani not out ay
Gomez c Laws b Young 7
Goddard ¢ Edrich b Compton 6
Johnson not out qT
Extras 15
Total for @ wickets 237
Fall of wiekets: 1!—-33, 54, 4
hs 5—158, 6--104, 7 207
Reuter



K. Football
Results

LONDON, August 28
Football results: First Division:
Stoke City 0, Huddersfield Town 1.
Tottenham Hotspur 4, Bolton
Wanderers 2: Wolverhampton

U.

| against



Wanderers 2, Derby County 3:

Second Division: Cardiff City
1, Manchester City 1, Leicester
City 1, Birmingham City 3, Shef-
field Uniteé 6, Swansea Town 1.









BARBADOS, ADVOCATE







FOUR LOOK ON



AFTER THEY HAD EXCHANGED their greetings with the folks back home the team came out
to see how the switch-boards were operated. Here Clyde Walc: tt, John Goddard, “Boogles”

Williams and Hines Johnsen are interested onlookers as other members of the team put through
their calls to Barbados.















BOWLING ANALYSIS
Gaskin 4, an)
A Cc. Cuifley = se. 8
{. Harris 14 1 45 1
N. Sealy ek a ae
e. Wilkin a
PICKWICK vs. Y.MLP.C.
CABLE & WIRELESS scored 214 runs for the loss o | xMPc. pga sees ae
: ckwic BP) esas
four wickets in reply to Wanderers’ 125 for all to place| °°" ®
themselves on the road for victory when the third rounc ¥.M.P.C—Ist_ innings
Yang ‘ . L.. Greenidge b O. Lashley 4
of intermediate Cricket began last Saturday. | Ww Hoyos b Goddard o
1K. A. Py ker ¢ wkpr b O. Lash-
Spartan batted all day against} McKenzie b Greenidge 6 ! 1
I ’ B ‘
Empire and made 188 for the loss!®. A. “ae , Oe ar re a 5 scaial *
¢{ 8 wickets. Pickwick also put) éiies not out. 4 . eee Ay sean ts. See 9
themselves in a strong position|c. B. Lawless not out 35 |! Burke run out 3
when they bowled out Y.M.P.C. Extras 21 ). Fdehill ¢ Evelyn b Lewis 8
wy 149 an rf . > - | D. Greenidge c Goddard b Edwards
i ee nee made 101 for the loss TOTAL (for ¢ wkts.) @ (2 Sreniaae © Geaae ;
Cr 2 WICKES. —- | £. Branker not out ........5..+4.6+ 7
Wanderers batted first against i tr of wickets:—1—26, 2—112, 3—1% Extras 5
‘able & Wireless but did n - ° San
- a: w sees on aid oa TOTAL 149
vive the attack of the bowlers, SPARTAN vs. EMPIRE oat
cspecially spinners Branker and Fall of wickets:—1—#, 2—8, 3—32, 447,
C. B, Lawless. They were soon| Spartan—(for 8 wkts.)...... 188} 5-57, 6—87, 7-03, 8—113, 9-216
oll out for 125 Branker and a ,
3 i- VLING ANALYSIS
C. B, Lawless both bowled 14] ,° thor mR ANS im Innings “a Spee meee ae Sy
cevers and Lawless 11. D. Gittens ¢ Hinkson b Harris 14 | O. Lashley 1 2 8 2
J. Massiah, Wanderers’ number | «. Poberts ¢ Wilkin b Sealy hh | J. Goddard pO A
seven batsman, made a_ valiant], Ghase b cuffley et ae W. Worreli ee ae
effort of 40 runs to pull his side] w. semmott stpd. (Jones) b Seaiy “4 | J. Peterkin Bae
trom disaster, When he went to] C. Matthews |.b.w., b Sealy 0|R Hond ; . § re
the wieket, the store was only 42.| ©. G- MeComle |.b.w., bh Cuffley:. 49 | Exiwards
5 4 M. W. Clarke stpd. (Jones) b N PICK WICK—1et Innings
Most of the Cable and Wireless ie se 4A. B, Trotter .b.w., & Hoyos . 2
batsmen got quick mastery of the Haynes not out 30 B® Bawa ds not out 43
Wanderers bowling and in a short| . Campbell not out Bey a ane vrar oae .
while had made 214 for the loss | ures “a Pxtras 5
cf four wickets. Matthews, one | , S ~
f the opening bats, scored 52| Tora e Ore wee eee ane oe
und R. A. Lawless 41, Gilkes ="
with 28 and C. B Lawless with ei
were the not out batsmen
Spartan batted all day amuiat|
Empire to make 188 for the loss 9

f eight wickets. There was ho
reat effort for runs getting, but
the Spartan bats had no difficulty
the Empire bowling.
E. G. McComie topscored with 49.
Thornton made 40, Chase 30 and
Haynes 30.

Of Y.M.P.C’s 149 for all against
Pickwick, C. McKenzie had a bril-



When Children Are Thin

SCOTT’S EMULSION HELPS
THEM GROW STRONG

Thin weak children who need more A&D
Vitamins develop strong bodies, strong bones,
strongrwhite teeth and resistance to colds when



liant stay at the wicket before
he was caught by Goddard off
Lewis for 58 runs. D, Greenidge

iso made a high score, 40, before
ec, loo was caught by Goddard
but off Edwards’ bowling.



B Lewis, Pickwick’s slow you give them good-tasting Scott's Emulsion
change during a period of 18 regularly.
over took four \wickets for 50 .
runs. more than just a tonic

Taking their turn at the wicket,
ickwick batsmen mastered

IT’S POWERFUL NOURISHMENT

I



¥.M.P.C’s bowling, scoring 101 fo1 Scott's Emulsion is a gold mine of natural
the loss of two wickets before A&D Vitamins. It’s a scientific, good-
the end of the day's game. A. E tasting tonic,

Trotter and C, &. Edwards, the

two opening batsmen scored 32

end 48 respectively, Edwards





being not out. P. R. Evelyn was






















ry
Belle (123, Lutchman) . ' ae se ae run out for 12 and J, Goddard Ed SCOTTS. EMULSION
. i. teers oh ct gd i has nine, St ;
Visitors Stakes — 5 Furlongs.G = hird Di¥ision, (Northern): | Ae } ye lee er
Class: (1) Babybird (123, A. Jos- Gateshead 4, Carlisle United 3, one eins wakes ESS vs kia 4 3 ¥ FOOD TONIC
ephys (2) Bullseye (123, O'Neil): Halifax Town 0, Barrow 0, Har- : “WANDERERS ee .
(3) Tornado (126, M, Gonzalez). —tiepools United 4, York City 1; aN é
Stockport County 1, Rotterham “ SS
Trumpeter Trophy (F Class)— United 3.—Reuter Wanderers ..... .. Mvig Ts VKigty s,s 125 | })) a : i
6 Furlongs: (1) Katia (123, Singh); * See Cable & Wireless—(for ! MOVIES ARE BETTER THAN EVER
(2) Top Flight (123, O'Neil); (3) 4 wkts.) aiaone ane 214
sat its Sees", Too Many Figs|: "2. «|| EMPIRE THEATRE
i: a weyne ¢ Ww. 2 Anke c
Cipriani Memorial Cup — 74% oo y 1gs | G. Seale e C. Lawless b R j - r
Furlongs, A Class: (1) Ocean Pear! |V. Lewis b Brenker 18 GALA OPENING SEPT. Ist and CONTINUING
(113, M. Gonzalez); (2) Jolly LONDON. |B. Rolfe b Br oY i 2 7 ‘- j
Friar (121, Yvonet); (3) Blue False teeth and figs just don’t!™: G. Mayers ¢ Roberts b C. Bo l’s Great ! It’s Terrific ! Its A Must See !
Streak (126, Newman). mic sce |, Greentage 1b.W., b Branker 3 |
That is the reason why 1,200 i. Clarke b C. B. Lawless 18
N 1 kes—Divisi A, 2 ’ pel das AiG enn ain, Massiah c Croney b McKenzie
Years Old, 5 Fechege (1) Zeagle tons of figs valued at $280,000 are} jy nica Snot out eee 16
(118, Lattimer); (2) Brindor (118 lying unwanted in Ministry of] G. Lewis b C. B. Lawless 2
p * a; g Food storehouses in Britain today, Cheeseman l.b.w., bC. B. Law- (
; and 8 . pa
ao co), Sanene At “Figs and teeth don't go to- ee .
¥, De Lima Trophy—D Class, 6 S&ther,” said a Ministry of Food —
Furlongs: (1) Rosalind (126, spokesmen, “Fig seeds get under TOTAL vi cccseccereeeenenens 125
Stewart); (2) Sunglee (102, Luteh- the plates,” the official added LL of wickets;—1 for 16, 2 for 18
man); (3) Tiduc (129, Yvonet). Many peor'e in this country are] for 28, 4 fer 38, 5 for 42, 6 for 42, 7
' : io Wi ‘ ne Ser-| for 88, 8 for 99, 9 for 109
f wearing free National Health §
Grell Trophy—Class Cc, & Fur- vice false teeth, BOWLING ANALYSIS
longs: (1) Mistmaid (121); (2) ‘The figs are in good condition ‘
Brown Jack (129); Cratina (126). 141 they won't keep forever. And bata So ee
Coelho Trophy—Class F, 6 Fur- the Ministry of Food me ae a 8 Lew jess if : it 4
longs: Honeymoon (126, A. Jos- anxious, They will be sold Sr eat : ats
eph); Kismet (129, O'Neil); (3) auction shortly. i CABLE & WIRELESS—Ist Inctngs
Miniature (126, Yvonet). “ —$.N.S. | Matthews b Massiah 82
acess ——-~ -- — \
° . |
Theyll Do It Every Time —mssmmce = By Jimmy Hatlo
= {
WY Y {
| SEEMS STRANGE, 4A WILL YOU JUST HOLD ITA SECOND JY
t TILL I GET A PENCIL? THERE MUST \
ee 1 Be, Tee BE ONE AROUND NERE SOMEPLACE. | {i
MAMA CAN NEVER . .. ai
i
FIND A PENCIL WHEN Hh
SHE WANTS ONE = i
i



LITTLE ICHABOD
AGE 3, ALWAYS

KNOWS WHERE TO
GET ALL KINDS OF
MARKER,




sase





JUNIOR! MY NEW
WALLPAPER!








rii ret you apour MRS. PARADINE

“PU hang her if i must because I am the
Judge, but man to man, she’s too lovely to

destroy.” CHARLES LAUGHTON
ONE SF THE SEVEN GREAT STARS IN
DAVID 0. SELZNICK'S production of ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S

we PARADINEsx

Extra :—“THE SPONGE DIVERS”
Released through Republic Pictures



THANX TO
MRS. AMY HENDRICKS
ili W. LEMON,
ARCADIA, CALIF.


















TUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1950



\Seecond Division |
Two Batsmen

Score Centuries

POLICE took advantage of a}
good wicket and scored 331 runs}
| in their first innings against Lodge
jwhen the fourth round of the
Second Division Cricket matches |
started on Saturday. Police bat- |
| ting nearly the whole day were |
| all out from the start to make a}
| big seore. Their opening bats- |
man Blenman laid the foundation j
| for a good score when he knock-
led up 44 and the runs came
| quickly when C. Brandford began
| to punish all the bowlers until he
} was run out for 130. |
Another century was scored by |






H. B. Lashley for Pickwick when Variety of
they played Central at Vaucluse.
Lashley made 112 and C. L.
Cheéseman 82. For Central, L. O
Wood took four of Pickwick’s
wickets for 66 runs and at the
end oi play Central had replied
with 35 for the loss of two
wickets.

Shades

$2.30

each

At the Garrison the Regiment
gained a first innings lead over
Combermere when they, (Comber-
mere), in their first innings only
managed to score 33 runs. D. Brath-
waite pinned the schoolboys down
and took five wickets. Regiment
in their turn at the wicket knock-
ed up a quick 133 and sent Com-
bermere in again. At the end of



AT

play Combermere had scored 1

naw CAVE SHEPHERD
one also got buck

inmmings lead from Y. Oe:

at Beckles Road. Batting & c=) LTD

first Y. M. P. C. were bowied ” *

cut for 57 and Leeward replied
with 92, Gilkes 25, The steady
bowling of G. Archer prevented
ihe Leeward batsmen from com-
piling more ru~s and at the end
et Leeward first innings Archer
had toe his credit eight wickets
for 48 runs. When stumps were
erawn Y.M.P.C. had knocked up
11 runs for one wicket.

L. Francis helped Empire to
bowl out Carlton for 90 runs.
Francis took six wickets for 26
runs and the only batsmen to do,
*nything were B. Edghill with 26
end G. Harding 19. Empire re-
plied with 95 for three wickets
at the end of play.

10, 11, 12 and 13 Broad Street.

—— <=



PPP SFOS SPP POPOSIS SSS SSE SO OCS SO CPS SESPSOCCC,

FOR LADIES:
MEXICANS: FOR EVERY DAY WEAR

Black $5.25; White $4.95; Brown $4.00

SPORTIES in Brown, Flat Heels

with Leather Sole $5.30, with Crepe Sole $5.80

NEW DESIGNS IN DRESS SHOES

= a Roem se tae
Black Suede Court; Snake Skin Platform $8.45
White Buck Court, Platform, Back and Toeless $8.45

FOR SAFE SEA BATHING FOR CHILDREN
RUBBER SWIMMING RINGS & WINGS @ $1.30

The results are as follows:—
Carltem and Empire at Carlton

Carlton 90 (B. Edghill 26, G.
Harding 19, L. Francis six Sor 26).

Empire 95 for three wickets.

Y.M.P.C, and Leeward
at Beckles Road
Y.M.P.C. 57.
Leeward 92 (H. E. Gilkes 25, G.
Archer 8 for 48).
Y.M.P.C, Second Innings.
for 1 wicket.
Lodge and Police at Lodge
Police 331 (C. Brandford 130, A.
Blenman 39),
Lodge 16 for no wicket.
Central and Pickwick at Vaucluse
Pickwick 298 (H. Lashley 112,
C. L. Cheeseman 82, L. O. Wood
four for 66 runs).
Central 35 for 2 wickets.
Foundation and College
at Foundation
Foundation 195 (N. Jones not
out 40, N. Yard 39).
College four for no wicket.
Regiment and Combermere
at the Garrison
Combermere 33 (D. Brathwaite
five wickets).
Regiment 133.
Combermere Second
cne for no wicket.



11

SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD.

RELIABLE SHOE REPAIR SERVICE
SOSSOSSS CGS SSS 9S9OSS



We can supply from stock ex recent arrivals

Innings:

B.R.C. Metai Fabric

NO. 9 MEDIUM WEIGHT
NO. 14 LIGHT WEIGHT

in rolls 3’ x 12” mesh 7 wide





|
|

)

TO-NIGHT

You Are

Invited to

A Grand Dance

Sponsored by

Expanded Metal Sheets



MR. DENNIS BEST (Son) Tailor
AT QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE so i" ;
On Tuesday Night, August 29th, Iron 4” mesh 4 x 8
1950 1” 4’ 8
Admission; Gents 2/- Ladies 1/6 ” x
Musite by Mr, Hoppie Jordan's . f
Orchestra 2" " 4 . 10
A Well-stccked Bar 3 ” 4’ x 10 2
Please Extend this Invitation
or : Galv. 4” mesh 2' x 8’









UNBREAKABLE
GARDEN POTS

That is the name given them
by purchasers
Have you seen them?
They are the Iron meter casés,
FOR SALE
At Your Gas Works, Bay St.
Small size @ 1/3 medium size @
24/6 and a few large ones @ 4/-
each dozen lots cheaper.



Faas

) LL IN
AND ARRANGE
FOR YOUR X’MAS

CALENDARS











FASTER SERVICE TO

London

BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.1.A.

Speedbird Service to

inane ill ipa ina

Regula: Yo ti
gue No tips or extras for comfort

fifty-one Cowitries on all six

that reflects B.O.A.C’s 31-year-

Continents menns that few

journeys are too far, need take old tradition of Speedbird Ser-

too long. vice and experience.

GET THERE SOONER! STAY THERE LONGER!







. From Batbados to | Flying Time | Flights Return Fare
i ier | a WRN sede
@ Kingston by B.W.LA, .. | 6% Hrs. 9 a # 242.00
London | 34% 4 { 3 1,467 , 00



ADVOCATE
DEPT.

PRINTING Also Regulat Speedbi d Services to Burope and South America



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

Sani FLY“ BOAC

i

BO.AC. Appointed Agent
who makes no charge for
advice, information or book-

ings by “Speedbird” to all

six continents.

| Recent
Arrivals

MEAT ROLIS
LUNCHUPON PEEF

» MUTTON & PFAS

. CORNED BEEF
VIENNA SATRARES
COCKTAIL SAUSAGES
TOMATO SOUP
STEAK & TOMATO
MACARONT & EE ss.
FRUIT SA'.AD

PLUM JAM

TOMATO JUICE
TOMATOES
PINFAPPLE JAM
APRICOTS

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

Tins



BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED

Lower Broad Street
Phone 4585

Bridgetown







Full Text

PAGE 1

TUESDAY. AUGUST M. 1K4 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE W.I. Aid Children's Fund £100 FOR CHARITY. (From Oui 0n COrrvspondmi i Eleven West Indians in London last week raised £ 100 foi • hanty. How did thev do it? Bv playing cricket The occasion was the annual charity match between %  Wes: Indian XI and Bromar (South London) Cricket Club for the Mayor of Camberwell's Children'* Holiday Fund. Captained by Letiric Constantine. the former Test player, the West Indies turned out a strong side, although naturally none of the pre-.ciii touring team was inctuctKL The match took place at King's College Hospital Medical Ground. Camberwell and a (Vne crowd turned up to see the West Indies luittlng.flrst total 13*1 For this score thc> were mainly indebted to ErtiMt Eytle < Ilr'tish Guiana* iind D. Westrass (British Guiana) who In a third wicket partnership completely mastered the bowline Eytle scored 3B before being run out and Wcstrass compiled a quick 53. To the disappointment of the crowd. Leane Constantino was out for only 2 runs. He received received a good one before he had had time to get his eye In . OK III M\ "V. ,,..> Police Rwnd At Industrial School To-morrow M EMBERS of the Police Band are back on duty after a two weeks' vacation. Their first engagement was to have been for the St. Bartholomew's Girls' School Bazaar yesterday evening, but this Bazaar was postponed owing to the inclemency of weather. At 8 o'clock to-morrow night the Band will play at the Government Industrial School for the boys there. A popular programme of light music has been arranged and some of the Band Cadets will pla> solos. S GT. G. REID AND SOT. B. KING have been appointed ]i*pectors in place of Inspectors Bourne and Springer who left the island recently to attend a couise at Police College, Hendon. England. K ATE EDGH11X of Station Hill reported to the Police that she was beaten by a man unknown to her along Baxters Road on Friday last. qfIIE POLICE are investigating X a report frOm Marjorie Marshall who said that the received an anonymous letter on August 11 in which the writer threatened to destroy her house. L ISLE DAVIS of Walkers. St. George, reported the loas of a stove from a room in his yard at the same address during last month T HE LOSS of a pig was reported by Muriel Scott of .Farmer's Tenantry. She stated that it was removed from a pen in her yard on Saturday night. t*OtTR CYCLISTS were charged 1* for iidlng without* lighted lamps attached to the .front of their cycles over the week-end. Of the eleven traffic offences recorded only two people were charged for falling to stop at Major Roads Two conductors were charged with carrying passengers in excess and a cyclist for holding on to a moving vehicle. A motorist was charged for not having lights on his motor vehicle .ir..i another person for interrupting the free passage of traffic M RS. ELEANOR P. BAKER. who assisted in rrvivlng the Women's Institute at Ellerton Village, St George, returned to England last week by the Steamship Oranjettad. She was In Barbados for over two years. Mr. Freddie Miller. M.C.P ussisted Mrs Baker in reorganising this Institute. A FINE of 10s. was imposed Clairmnnte Nurse of Ellerlon, St. Georgeyesterday by M (' W Rudder. Police Magistrate Of District 'B'. Nurse was arrested on Saturday ;it Ellerton by Cpl Cyrus and charged with using indecent lanKuage. Sat. Inniss. who is in charge of the District 'B* Station, prosecuted for the Police. t Irum i -Hi* ~L< tori un.i ua) IM i-uvt-riuiinii la TuUor's answer was. ll *^ DM needed because a was not in tne best of conailuMi. it w*s sold lor UMUU Tne Government was not paid lor it. Why One Hut Only In the eighth question Mt Tudor was asked wny tne pet son who contracted to remove one hut dla not remove all tne huts. He said thai the hut which was moved by contract was a large one. The other was small Replying to Question No. I> whether any material was lost ana if so, whether It was recovered, Mr. Tudor said material. had been lost, ana it had noi been recovered. Why was th Building Supervisor not made responsible foi seeing* .nOar the taking down, removal and re-erection of tne nuts, asked the tenth question, and Mr. Tudor's reply was: • l ii not think It was his job to Botii Mr. E. D. Mottley M.C.P. and Hon'ble V. C. Gale ML.C ii,jilc suggestions as to how the reply to trie Government might be drafted. Mr. Mottley said mat where the vouchers were conned. 11 should be pointed out that the Playing Field being a rew venture, it was not clear to Mr. Tudor who was the Head of the Department, and he therelore satisfied himself that the i/ork was done and passed the ouchers for payment. Question Of Economy It should also be pointed out that the services of the Clerk of Works were terminated at the end of the calendar year on a question of economy, and therefore the Churchwarden saw flt to supervise the work and pass the vouchers for payment. Mr. Mottley then said that speaking for himself, and he believed for other members of the Veslry. he could not say that he was satisfied with the replies of Mr. Tudor relative to the huts. he would suggest that they could suy that Mr. Tudor had the Impression that he was giving out the contract for removing the large hut from Seawell to a responsible person. Portion of the hut was lost during transportation, and Mr. Tudor sought the assistance of the Police to recover it. but it was not recoveied. One of the iftita could in Mr Tudor's opinion serve no useful purpose, and he had sold it for fJM.OO Mr. Gale said that in reply to tlic Government about the vouchers they could only give the answer that the Churchwarden had given. It was different where the huts were concerned. Government were saying four huts had been handed over, but the Vestry could only account for three as far i Mr. Tudor had explained to them. In addition portion of one had been stolen No Satisfactory Reply In his opinion, said Mr Gale. t'tey would have to reply that tiiey had not got a satisfactory reply from Mr. Tudor about the huts, that to the best of their ki.owledge only three were received, and Mr. Tudor said one had been in bad condition and had been sold. The Select Committee Is comprised of. the Churchwarden. Mr. Gale, Mr. Motttley. Mr. Tudor and Mr. Miller. Its appointment moved by Mr. Fred Goddard and seconded by Mr. Victor Chase. There are other questions t^. I answered relative to Queen's Park, but these were not dealt with yesterday. After the appointment of the Committee the meeting was adjourned siste die. Aid Plan For Korea PARIS. Aug. 2 The National Executive Board of the United Nation* Educational. Scientific and Cultural Organisation to-day decided to "give all possible aid and assistance to the %  Uon undertaken by th United Nat loas in Korea." A resolution passed unanimously at the Board's meeting: In Paris nstructed U.N.E.S.C.O. Director General Dr. Jaime Bodet: (1> "To relieve the need of the Ivtllan population in Korea vtthln the llelds of education, icience and culture by means of emergency relies? aril, at Ohe .ppropriate time, by a reconstruction project." (2) "To use the resource* at his disposal to develop a programme of teaching about the United Nations, with emphasis on collective security based on respect for law. The resolution appealed t> governments of member countries, U.N.E.S.C.O. national commissions and private organisations and Individuals to contribute to this action. A further resolution authorised D> Torre* Bodet to send a mission to Korea at the request of United Nations Secretary General Trygvc He to find out the needs .of Korean civilian* and to provide educational supplies on an emergency basis. 1.000 Bags Of Rice Come On Franklyn D.R. ONI thousand liags % %  %  vet His week-end i>> the Schooner "* ndth/a n R from British r.uiana The vessel .unved undo the comm.ind <>f Capt Ira Scaly. It also brought 85 tons of Brawood. M0 bags of charcoal, 2,081 pieces of sawn grcenheari. 100 bags. Of moulding salt and 350 wall-ba im iWher intercolonial vessels arriving over the week-end were the Julnar and Sun Ida The J liner Is paying lu third visit this month It brought 166 packages of fresd fruit, M buacssta of plunge m bags of c.icoanuls ha fumcia only brought eight bunches of fresh fruit The Julnar is consigned to Messrs. Archer MoKcnnand the Guntcia to the Schooner nin •. Association. TheReoiiinM Wallace and MMnose Mar .iVd for British Guiana vhtle Ih EnttrprtM 3 left for One House Falls On \ not her After High Winds mrtvin, well t "Specialist" Takes Sugar Huh London Airport WAN Illness Oha Akenaua II—Oba of Benin. V\.,i Nlgrris. He was accompanied by his wife (one of many) Chan tkeniua and daufhler r Kgbenala Ehama. The Oba Is to hav r a six weeks' tour which has been organised by the British ('outictl to tiudv local Government 1'h.ilo shou* GtsM Utrnruj — Ih. •"Hf—seen wearing a native hair style and head-dreM. with |fce OBA In the Background on arrival at London Airport — f: i pri > Jockey Club Controls Racing In Jamaica BARBADOS HORSE RACING differs from Jamaica* Mr. Joseph Armond, a member of the Jockev Club of Jamaica and son of Mr. V. Armond, Managing Dtractoi This vessel i : 14" tons of lUflai foi • K Although rain fell for i ..'t.ei pan si the daj the SM IM lighten srera ibk go oil! to the Spei laUst Two vteamship., arrived over the week-end The I 109-tori 111 iln ('apt. Tharaldsen. arrived frnm Si Viin-rnl with 144 n -ui.ir mall and v bag< % %  ratWsjrtd It also brought currants, sultanas, cotton and rayon bed coven.. rayon and silk lace, lube ml ,-( Ion Bhnrts, cotton knitted shirts, cotton under-shirts, mouth organs, ironware, hunting knivr-. i.uni. < A miXai i!iarhtn.r>. food stufls. gents and ladles shoes, cotton earn, rubber sandals, preserved canned ni..d. paper bags dress natlcrns and rubber hose Sharp |s)owan (ell Cy and continuing midday. City workers urtd shoppers wenmarooned for an hour or mci In some of the country district •orne strong winds accomponh at Walt, Village. St George, whu unoccupied, fell down about 10.30 am yslSSBaj |, owneil by ||.MHih ( Uirde Nfka t preeent m Canada It is understood that Uu 'as damaged during ihe ba t weather last year and was leaning on IM ie side .-ve, sine* was also badly in IH*.M ..| ,...,., When it fell u stnul. belonging to Bson Ev< WatU Village and damagM it speightsiovvn s^qsMlancad thuu der and lightning during Hi. morning. In St James it also reined daimg the morning, hut r *ed shortly after midaav rain fell u si Andrea Thomas. The DtsMct f s*.,:i telephone line at St Joseph la 0 The SS B-erh Hill which arrived en Saturday from Montrtl liroughi 6 706 bags of whr.l Houj for Messrs Simeon llunle t, Son Ltd. and 2.981 sacks of flour for Messrs Hull & Son It also brought rubber tyres The Beech Hill Is consigned tr M i Plantations Mil and the Buff'Td to Messrs Hol--ri Thorn 7,000 Tons Of Copra In A Year From Jamaica Court Of Appeal i.K-in.; d.i> But the Jockey (Mob of Jumei< I was the disciplinary body that nut rolled racing. Tne Barbados prize for the BIJ Sweep of $44.1)00 was bigger thin any they had paid in Jamaica. However, he said, in Jamaica they paid three or four prize units in the Big Sweep Instead of one. i.t is the case here The average first prize in each %  >( the Units was about 19.600 Their Sweepstake distribution rights In Jamaica had just been bought out. Mr Armond sold, by a foreign sydnicale and it was anticipated that the prize in the December sweep would reach million American dollars. Thus the first prize in each Unit would be worth about seventy-five thousand B W.I dollars Minimum for Sweep The Syndicate had guaranteed a minimum amount for the Sweep and a percentage in excess of the They tions which will take place there on September 18. 1950. With respect to local crops, he id that the price of cocoa has iw reached an unprecedented price of 320/per cwt. and if this price continues after th* cocoa crop begins, within the next 8 or 9 weeks, it will be u great boon to the island. Weather conditions are verv favourable and augurs well for tho general crops of the island. Arrangements are afoot towards making provision for tourism, and already, a Committee has been appointed to go into the matter of Improvements to the Grand Anse area where it Is hoped that the land will bo demarcated for playgrounds, bouffet. hotel bathing booth" and other amenities which the area will afford. jndertooK ibution throuKhto handle Ihe out the world. Under the new distribution system tickets for the foreign market were being numbered in two rerles so that for $2 B.W.I, or $125 U.S currency, a purehaser would win iwo prizes There were three thoroughbreds that could be classed among the I finest In the West Indies being raced In Jamaica, Mr. Armond said. These were Mark Twain. | Zacklel Dean and Footmark. I Footmark might soon be raring i i the West Indies as he has been itercd for the Trinidad Derby in December The three major racecourses I n Jamaica at Knutsford Park. Marlie Racecourse and Fairfield Park were all bigger than the Garrison Savannah although the rrangements which he had seen t the Garrison were neat arul well laid out. —Beater WHARF BUSY IN SPITE OF RAIN The Careenage was busy yesterday although rain was constantly fnlling In the City, Waterfront workers took every chanca they got to discharge or load lighters with cargo Ir the inner basin of the Careenage lumber and flour were being discharged while lighters were taking sugar in readiness for the expected arrival of the steamship 'Alcoa Pegasus Schooners in the outer hasi What's on Today Oils and Fata Conference at Hastings House, .U a.ss. exhibition of Pottery at Barbadea Museum and Historical SsBitty. Meeting of Home of falf at I.M p m Cycle Damaged Trinidad Expeets Good Goeoanut CirO|) The rocoanut crop In Trinidad shows definite signs of recovery from the drought of 1947 and should by the end of the year. revert to normal, Mr. E. V. Wharton. Chairman of the Cocoanut Growers' Association. Trinidad, told the "Advocate" yesterday. Mr. WnarVm arrived yesterday morning by B W.I.A. for the Oils and Fats Conference, and Is staving at the Ocean View Hotel. He said that it Is hoped that sufficient surplus will be developed to enable larger shipments to be made to those places within the Conference area which may be In need of It. The expansion of the Industry might, perhaps follow, If and when a Customs Union Is established in the British Caribbean and those who are concerned with the question of Customs Union, j^ should not lost.sight of tne ne-IS cesslty to conserve the industry |{ through the means at their d's-|\ posal. O Mr. Wharton said that the industrialisation of the territories in the British Caribbean is said to be of great concern to the authorities in which case, the appropriate measures should be 500,000 FEET OF LUMBER CAME NEARLY hair million fad of mber arrived In Barbados between Tuesday and Sa'urdav last week. Yesterday only about 150,000 feet remained on the waterfront. This shipment comprised whit pine, pitch pine and spruce. THEIlt Honours Mr O. L. l.iyloi and Mr. J. W. B Chenery. Judges of the Assistant Court id Appeal yesterday confirmed the decision of Ills Worship Mr. G B Griffith who had fined Arnold Gibbons of Station Hill 10/am. I/costs to be paid in seven days, oi in default 14 days' 1mpr.sonmcnt for waiting on a restricted area with a cart. Gibbons was also ordWnd to pay the cost of appeal wlilil amounted to 5 8. P.C. 131 Easlmimif said he was on duty ii Lukes Alley on June 26 and saw Gibbons waiting by the Alley with a bread cart. He told him that ha was waiting on restricted area and •that he should move He went along and left Gibbon' but when he returned to the spo' again Gibbons was still then with the bread cart. In making his defence Gibbon said that he was accustomed h stay with his cart in this All-for years and had never know:' that he was committing an offence. Their Honours lold Gibbon 1 that he should have removed the cart when order to do so. Obituary: Mr. William I'alimun T11K death occurred at Kensington House on Saturday night of William, son of Mr. & Mi William Patterson and grandso >; l!44 is %  iieatls being overcome w planllnga of cocoanui traai logethei uilh young plants whv'i ere growing at the time of tin imiane. are hsjf||inln| to bo.ir Quite a cr-islderable number of asjsj) it^ ".ave l>eeii importeii into tne colony from St. Lucia since the hurricane and Ihe trace from some of those plants have already begun to bear and so far the yield Is promising. tQMfiTA I SONS .BARBADOS, LTD., BOX 40t. KRIIHsETOWN. BARBADOS I f.S. Workers Saving Branch, labour DepL T THE IST J'.ll.Y .ns.ivm issa nsinuH^KJ > ll*niiUr,l IM II U [I I. 11 KrtuirtUd t e BaAadoa ao>muii>i Paid la HUti.ijcl Wochrr. P.ld lu WotknV AlkiMrr. fki Ossei r>a MM % % % %  iiM n lAI^NCT NY OIHiR HEMS OUR STOCK INCIUMSCUPS AND SAUCERS—All Kinds WHITE TANKARD JUGS EGG CUPS WITH FOOT DECORATED BOWLS MIXINO BOWI.S TEA AM) COfTO POTS VEGETABLE DISHES (Covered) PLATES In All Si/.,.. XIIIHT ill.\ I, PAN8 TEA. DINNER. ;uid COEKEE SETS in a good runpe of attractive decorations AND A SPECIAL LINE OF S i'lKW HI toil lll.lt until SETS \t SII.87 Prr Srt. HARRISON'S m Z TJT STOCK-TAKING NOTICE nuBCAvrmx m Itl I II It TH.l.X J CDMBtt \ USE---;; The rear wheel of a bicycle. wncri and ridden by Ervln Catlyn taken lo ensure that fundamental werV'diKhirgi'ng "cargoes of rice", of Beekles Road, was damafed in I .ndusiries are not permitted to be fniit iirrwood and charcoal n accident with a car at the [destroypd by xhr vuinus compeliOrilv two steamships were In iuncKon of Bay and Beckwic* I tlon that might, be Their hatches were Kept Streets it about 8 40 p m . inadequate provisiocovered during ihe rainfall vesterday I toms tariff. .lated in the STIEFEZS | GERMICIDAL SOAP V THIS SOAP contains Mtrrun. I-jdide. one of the most ^ S powerful Cermirides known and I* hifhly recommended \ ;I I r us* by persont %  utfering from M mp lfi Blaek-hfud I i and Boil*. \ 1/A CAKE At h MI. ii is ma i. sum is Thiri -Ionllll-ill.'-o Thursduv |lllr|HIS|Of TAKING WILL BE CLOSED lo \\ cilm -.la\ 80th und 31st August for the STOCK CAVK SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10—13 BROAD STREET BV ill ii h Mi.IIis i on I.OM.I II nun. II nit I.H.IIIS FIT DURALIFE Auto Batteries II illi I l.i.n,!• Svparalnm tllSI I. ill \<.l While Perk Road. — (ROBERT THOM. LTD.) — Dial 4391



PAGE 1

PACE FOt'R II Wtll.MH 8 xnvncATE 11 I -l>U \l (.1ST 2, IMS BARBADOS t. 1 ADV r OtfTE IH. InU Si. MpMk Tuesdaj. AMM 29. 195" Call It Rationalittalion H> H. K. BBatSSSBBBa, M.K.1.4. MI \ IMIOH VHEN the Government of Barbados welcomed Trans-Canada Airlines to this island last year, something was started <>( immense potential importance to our economy. The decision to extend the runway at Seawell to accommodate large airlines was the next step. There followed the advertising of the attractions of Barbados in Canada. So great was the result of this advciMsing that during tin* last winter season. Trans-Canada Airlines had to refuse tickets to potential passengers because Barbados could not supply accommodation to meet their requirements. This summer the enterprise of nine hotels has resulted in an influx of tourists from Venezuela on such a scale that it is expected that hotels will be unable to accomnnHlaUm-xt year's tralnc unless new hotels arc built. fti August there were bookings for nearly 300 Venezuelans us against 150 for July. The package tours are successful. For some time now the Government has been tinkering with a bill to aid secondary industries and it is clear that il this bill had been passed and encouragement had been given to the erection of more hotels, this island would have benefited financially this year. Today with the approach of the winter tourist season, where do we stand? Are we to lone tourists because of the slowness of legislation to encourage those who are eager to build more hotels? It cannot lie difficult for a Government toencourage hotels as secondary industries. Legislation has been passed to this effect in Trinidad and in Jamaica and these Governments have wisely agreed to let in certain materials and furnishings necessary for modern hotels and to exempt from taxation for a period of years, intending hotel proprietors. Grenada has already provided in •laEastern Caribbean an example of initiative in encouraging the erection of a luxury hotel. Grenada has beaten the pistol in erecting such a hotel before the vulume ol tourist traffic had reached anything approaching the peak it had approached in Barbados. In the endeavour to encourage tourists, local businessmen have not been slow to co-operate. Advertisements in the Daily Press are written in Spanish; shops have pasted up Spanish signs; efforts arc beng made to secure the services of Spanishspeaking employees in many firms to welcome Venezuelan tourists. The Barbados Publicity Committee has distributed in Venezuela brochures inviting visitors in their own langjuage to come to Barbados. Anyone who has visited Seawell recently must be convinced that when the runway extensions now being carried out are completed. Barbados will have at Seawell. an airport which will be the envy of manv of the other West Indian islands. It is possible that with the geographical position of the island and good atmospheric conditions, Seawell will be able to compete for "stop over" air traffic as the gateway to the south. But it is useless to encourage air travel and visitors from any country in the world if Barbados cannot provide the accommodation which they expect to find on arrival. Now is the time to build a modern hotel with a capacity of 100 rooms and an architectural design which will permit of expansion as the need arises. There are investors enough ready and waiting to build such a hotel provided that the Government will guarantee them assistance by favourable legislation. Seawell must not become a white elephant. The door to expand our tourist industry ami thereby increase employment lies open. Will 'he Government walk through? i it is 'seen t'i-1 UM well and does in luatMBi * it should i md tinb the utilities give rate* that The Editor jsked me if 1 would merely carries*, and so help to mOdlAid wh like to comment on this Act which spread disease* like typhoid and grinding Its way through unriulant fever, bovine tuberculo(set carry oi. the machinery of the local leg!**i§, septic throat and to on in MI laUvc mill, and .a %  mom.ru of Iii my experience all these lc*.il i optimism I < I mi fllllj agreed to document* seem to have one charuc it it is w> do M. 1 seem la have u habit i in common, that thev U.ed Whe: light hearted I.v undertaking to do endow sorr.eune with very sweep* Iffuami sei \. something thai proves much In* powers that are practically fair to all concerned, it is difficult tougher than I thought it would never exercised. In this respect to see what sound arguments can be The Act is a formidable legal ihe Public UUlity Act now before exist for natiorulisation, though d'~ laaMBt and I have always found the Legislature appears to be a regllb-tongued demagogues M the mysteries of the law as hard UUvcly modest affair. I expect ally advance more or last plausito follow as I believe lawyers often most of us have tried at one time ble reason* (or what they want And the technicalities of engineeror .mother to really digest the It do. It is an evil day for any lng. I have heard some criticism small print of an insurance policy country when uch an irrevocable of the Act. both for going too far or the verbal convolutions of a and far-reading step can be taken and not far enough. To my noiltitle deed or mortgage on land I for no bettei reason than to prolegal mind it seems to resemble have sometimes wondered if In mole the p-rsonal pa satis*) and Acts now In force in the various the event of being so unfortunate position of i ->wer-hungry poUtlProvince* of Canada, and I believe as to have a lire. I should be forced clans. In C. nadl >uch Acts have that the great majority of Canato pay the insurance company for certainly no proved step* to nadians would agree that actual exwhatever thrill I had from seeing tionalisation ' inted to and ion and even milk. administer the Act is a! i respon< ita The idea of regarding milk as a sible for seeing that all i ales and trikes that disrupt definitely the senior "The first is against the forces of havc „*iuch lire-power as their partner beach unwillingness to Communist Ho Chi Mlnh; the r rc n< : h. equivalents Anti-aircrolt take generous chances and the second battle is now being pre, iaM „ T ies have made their first French legalistic mind have combelng prepared—on invasion abetted or led by the legions of Red China; the third battle, xugent and complex. is political, and It has to be won if the West is to establish relations Indo-Chinu on a sounder moral and material basis than the past lack of nn Asian policy has allowed. "The biggest reason why the first battle may be won. and why the second will either not take place or be efficiently fought by the West, Is the French expeditionary corps." In taking stock of France's military position in Indo-Chinu, Time reports, "It is the French army which Is keeping Indo-China out of Communist hands. In IndoChin.i. France has committed onequarter of her navy und more than half of her flying pcrsoiskel Her army of 150.000 includes her flnest professional officers and troops, who would be of incalculable value in Korea and are desperately needed In France for the defense of Western Europe. "These 150.000 men are tough and efficient soldiers. Their morale, considering the punishing climate and terrain of jungle, mountain, swamp or flooded rice field, against an enemy who consistently flee pitched battle, is surprisingly high" Time reports that the military situation in Indo-China is nol bad "A bleak way of putting it." Time states "would be to say that the situation In southeast Asia had deteriorated so much that IndoChina .'merges as the West's strong potal m thep.nt Of llM world." Counting ihe strength mul iiirluence of the Reds, Time says batteries ha appearance IsiaSoB *JI T€M1.Y'H Thought THERE Is a rhythm at events thanks U> which a man. having completed what he set out to de, lingers amid the gesMres of activity; he finds It hard to realise that hi* da> Is over In fwntasy he sUII pur sues tinround of active movement He rannol a e e e p I repose; he does not know that he Is dreaming; the harmot formed by doing and . being eludes him. JACOB WASSEKMANN. tuned to give the union a rigidity which threatens it with strangulation al birth. "Nevettlieh-s. Ftenth lorce Indo-China is buying lime for Ihe West It alone can sway the %  ait -.. I >eei and the liiM axiom of U.S. policy here, therefore, should be aid for the French army. It Is sometimes suggested that the French ought to hand over total independence to Bao Dai and evacuate. But two weeks aftot the di n.irture of the last French i. Idies. a Communist government would rule in Saigon, and the Vietnamese would be sentenced to a worse tyranny th;.n was ever dreamed of by French colonialists. "Another suggestion Is that Vietnamese pxkUUca be left in abeyance, and that only French power be reinforced to crush Communism. Hut tins Idea defies tin one prlsJcipV which the West cannot ignore: neither Eurojic nor Asia cm be permanently defended by outside forces. The> em be helped, but they must be able and willing to defend themselves "This." Tune concludes, 'is partly an lido-Chinese civil war which con nly be completely won by a majerlty of a free i>eople inspired by a national ideal A Vietnamese national army must be built up by the French which can evonh..illv replace the French, and the kindly, intelligent and sensitive peopla <•' Vietnam must ,. elf-respect of free men The K %  viable solution thai will bring them solidly Mid healthily |.< the Western side HT OLD MAN'S BVAIM.I Bl r.rs— fntl* S.<*> trass • as, *i wi" TMKRK are exceptions w every rule. In the potrgl way you may not care for thrillers." Novels about hunted criminals and hunting police, with no stinting of gunplay and no time wasted on stippling-in the line shades of character—these may not be to your taste. In that case I propose that you decide to make an exception on behalf of My Old Man's Badge, a thriller which is way out ahead u: t he pack for quality and is the first of iti kind to become a Book of the Month. Let me prejudice you in its favour. HARD-PACED It is plain-spoken. It is hard-paced. It wastes no time. And it knows its business, which is to grip, command and keep alive the inierest of the reader. To. lay down this novel, after reading its first few sentences, calls for a positive ai d difficult act of self-abnegation. "It wasn't the gun's fault. It was mine. My hand was shaking as though I had been on the booze for three months, or as though I was u rookie cop who had Just killed a couple of men. "Which I was." Already, then, at the end of Paragraph Two, the reader has travelled a long way into the dark heart of this story. He haB made the acquaintance of that promising young lietcctive John Francis Malone, whose strength is as the strength of 10 because his heart is pure and he can drop a half-dollar from his hand, step back, and drill It with his Smith and Wesson. HE IS IRISH Johnny is Irish in a way that only oldfashioned New Yorkers still are. He shoots with aplomb, remembers the teachings of Father O'Flanagan, and has an eye for pretty nurse in St. Anthony's Hospital whose name, as sure as there is Rock in Cashel. is Mary Kiernan But. let facts be faced, there is more of the New York police force in the Malone blood than there is the Ould Country. Johnny can remember that day he saw his father slip his pistol into the holster and swagger out of the house for the last time. Should he ever be in danger of forgetting it. the badge he carries in a little leather case was in his father's pocket when he fell in the line of duty, shot in the back by an unknown man. Almost unknown, at least. "It was a man by the name of Hoffmann.' 1 the commissioner tells Johnny. "He's some where in New York now. Malone. He's gotmj to kill you. too." Which is another long stride into this story FIRST JOB For fourteen years, Rudolf Hoffmann, i young, revengeful German seaman, had sworn to kill the whole Malone family, proving the seriousness of his intentions by liquidating Malone pere. Now an anonymous letter to the polio department shows that, with the passing ol ihe years, Hoffman's opinion of the Malone:; has not mellowed with the years. It seems only fair, therefore, that Rudy should becomr Johnny's first assignment P.S a detective. The trouble is that the New York policlicc cleaves n Meanwhile, lable number two way through the thousands of in tin* baccarat room has beei sightseers who nightly gather prepared for play A brass rail. outside the glass-panelled doors breast high, runs round It. to watch tile celebrities. The sound of lyres sereamlna •* %  %  "nIfM III .igiials the rapid approach ot T^HE croupier sits in the centre monlhs' play, it earned 450 King Farouk nl the wheel of a %  %  of one side of the oval table, francs. huge, black, American car. his back to the wall Chandeliers When the king has his first wlr Before the ear has finished are switched on he leaves the chip on the table as swaying he has jumped out. In single file seven wealthy the stake for the next game, dashed up the stairs, pushed by Etryptlan business men, who have When he loses heavily he pulls his royal bodyguard, and fairly ben mvitol to play with the from his wallet his lucky card— meed thrmiah the rssrtaiirant tn king move round the brass rail, the king of diamonds. He puts It BBM ussg sTOlrrorad gorridor from Wh. n -,i\ l% set the king is told. In front of him on the edge of wmch ine *..mi>.iiig rooms branch. Ho saunters into the room and the green baize face downward: The comptroller of the King*,, takes a seat On the right of the then doubles hU stakes purse by this time has been U> croupier. A small table Is placed When he winN he laugh the glass-top counter, whispered by his right arm. and coffee and heartily—and jokes with the with the cashier, passed over his a bottle of water are set for him. loser. money, and departed with a stae* I'lay besiins. It is chemin de far. London Express Service Our Header* Sa- : llounp Rvporl hove to be started all over again, liter 1 added those comments %  tbmit the Vestry of St. Michael In the debate on the Public Utilitie* Bill, 1 am made to leap uiih iH-wilderlng agility, and for '" %  no apparent reason, from the Ga. The Editor. The Attt Silt.—In the debate ouse of Assembly on Tuesday Company to ltSaviS&m£n Iwt on the Resolution for a sum of blan e lhBl Wlll ^ BUa >hed to to repair certain schools and tho t | ie members of the Executive breakwater at the "Princess Alice" CommiUee instead of the Dtrecplaying rteld. | am reportc as Ior of Highways and Transport ;aying that the resolution w 0 i M y remarks about these gent'were made when 1 referred equal distances on the same rout ob'ained. It appears that chat | principle has now been change so that the levelling process coul I D* carried out upward". It was then Unit the wamin" as to where the blame would fall was given. R. G. MAPP. Crick.-i Vene To. The Editor. The Adwocate, SIR,—I think all the cricketer* .'erses. so that the resolution wai cadly timed and stating amy ,„,... „ vic tumm wfirn Km — m chief reason for Wing H that U the recent announcement that SSt !" included sum of S3.1M.35 had ah-ady cerUiin bus fares would ne increas, *,i s m > version. been spent on it by the St. Mich, flnd Mid do nol JHJ^ The cricketers c ael's Vestiy (16.166 35 %  • the that any such increases hav c been WMl sum I stated) and an inventujatanciloned by the Executive Corn. tion was being conducted In that mlrtee; if they are not. I would Vej.tr*' point out that just as the GovernIn view of the nature ol the nient proposes to have other pub-drbate which followed. It is best |j c utilities produce their books that I correct this incomplete etc.. before thev can increase their report After saying that 1 did nte* it should do the same in not agree that It would be a waste t nnectlou wHh the bus concesof money to spend thot amnunj sionarles The Director has stated on repairs to the breakwater. 1 n,.it there will onlv be a "levellint; quoted from that part of ths lip of certain rates to those for Addendum which read: "As t Is corresponding distances on other likely that heavy sea:, durinp tha routes, but it is in effect an lnhurrlcane months will cause ^urcrease in but rates, 'her damage to the i % %  < %  .'.-r H is proposed to effect the ,, ;1 ~Sometime ago I wrote the sary repairs Immediately", and Director asking that the rate for went on to say that we were alpart of a certain route In St. ready in the middle of the hurrlThomas be ."levelled dowr." to cane season, and It might prawe tnat obtaining on another bin a bad time to start on Uiese route lie refused to entertain repairs. Heavy seas migh: .-,one the idea, .and I subsequently it the time when the work on the tattled questions on the matter and >uler protection for the \*.ll had leceived replies U< the effect that do well— Idles proud as H They stand supreme to-day In Test match they show the way. Valentine and Sonny Ramadhin From different lands they come Worrell and Weekes. Buhbalsn boys All unite to show we ain't no toys. Rae by name and nature too Can wear n blue ribbon, it's true Marr^all. Williams. Gomez and Woloott Stollmeyer. Pierre and Jonas Eat up all de meat, and only leave bones All de cricketers did bat fuh true De English cry we dpei* want no more Three cheer* fur the Manager Skippci and men. Cricket forever—world without end. O HOAD FOR POOR JOE. just started and repairs \*uUld the principle ot equal rates for August, 32, 1950. Da COSTA & Co.. itd. DRY GOODS DEPT. IfOfffs s si tn Aim SAMPS CARROTS BEET ROOT BEANS ASPARAGUS TIPS CUCUMBERS MAYONA1SE WHITE VINEGAR BROWN VINEGAR Swvet Counter BARS CHCUOLATE BARLEY STICKS BARLEY si GAR HARSH MALLOWS SUGAR CURED BACON CANADIAN F.GGS J. A K. BREAD Order To-day From G0DDARDS Fruit in linn PEARS PEACHES BLACKBERRIES PRUNES GUAVAS APRICOTS PINEAPPLE Moat Department SHOULDERS OF IAMB 54c. per lb BTfW BEEF 36c. per IB KIDNEY He. per lb MINCED STEAK 54c. per lb BREAKFAST SAUSAGES 0c. per lb CAULIFLOWER. CARROTS BEET ROOT Speeiah RAISINS 1 lb Packnges 50c. NS per m idc.



PAGE 1

PAC.l \ RARRAOOS ADVOfATS TTFSnAY. AlT.l-ST . 15 ACTIVE KIDNEYS KEEP YOU WE'LL NCwVf /!• m*j NW hmtp IT IS OFTfcN J.URPRISING 1 how IIIUM* pakn, .tiff K-hmtJotnu %  r.U ibc COtDBOD UiDtlt diMrtkn due K> iliiMtl kklorr ktK* can be orrrcuene. Miong. •cure kidoe\i Mfeguartl JT.[ health I > %  altammg acM unc KM! mnJ harmlul iwa OW ^ tb* lyiictn. When kidney Kiiao ia Imrii IJIMII tnd Mb to filter tb* Mood pfopcrtf. pain and djvomfc*l 1 rr M uenlly tCMfc. Doio'i Bactocfce Kidsey Pill* DUNLOP FORT DjNIOf HUIIII COMPANY ITO tllmlNGHAH. F.NGLAN* till ECKSTEIN BROS. B 7 Strwt 03OLSELEY 1 III 01 IIIIICIII FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 238S Sole Distributor! Pboa* 4504



PAGE 1

p.\r.r TWO QcUub Qallinq M R. A. A SHENF1BLD. Mr E. irton and Mr. Jack Dent, three Trinidad delegate* to the Oil* and Fats Conference l (iTi-^ont being l>cld here, arrived in BarUidos yesterdii. ii.omini by B w I A >tr Shenfleld is the Ecooomi. Advi-.to the ('niMTnmem >i TnHvl, Mr. Wrarton is Chairman of thCocoenut OrwrAssociation and Mr Dent is .1 rvprwer.lf.ilvo of ihe West Indian Oil laduatrie* Mr Shenfleld is staying -I the Marine Hotel and the ..Iher two are ;tt Ihe Ocean View The Gieiuiia delegates Tor thl> conference. Mr E. Gittens Knight M BE. Controlln of Supplies. Grenada and Hon. J B. Renwi.-k. Solicitor of Grena-i. arrived sn Sunday The Jamaica dalenatea arriving by B.W.I A on Sunday cn Mr. D. C. Ferguson. Commissioner ct Commerce and Industries. Mr A G Squire. Manager of the Cocoanut Incustry Board and y.i A. H Phillipps. a member of the Board. They are staying at the Marine Hotel Married In England M ARRIED in Richmond. England recently, was Mb* laullne Hunter to Mr E Hugh F Ostrehan Mis* Huntrr 1* the daughter "I Mr. "and Mrs. R A. Hunter, who are at present in England Mr "strehan is an Engineer with Cable afia Wireless Branch at San Juan, Puerto Rico and :hcy expert to leave England for Jamaica on 31st August, en route for Sin Juan. Mr. Ostrehan, who was once stationed in Barbados, is a member of the Magic Circle % %  ...-. Engaged rr\HZ ENGAGEMENT was an-I nounced in Trinidad over the week-er-d between Miss Peggy O'Donnell. eldest daughter of Mrs. Stella O'Donnell and the late Mr Andres O'Donnell and Mr. Michael Spence of Barbados who IS at present holidaying In Trinidad. Here For A Month M R. AND MRS. Can Brown arrived from Trinidad yesterday morning by B.W.l.A. to spend a month's holiday at the Hastings Hotel Mr. Brown, a planter and shore, very r Yacht Club Mra. Brown is British Guiana born and incidentally they have lust returned from a holiday in B.G at the beginning of August They both know Barbados well, and have many friends here. With Mene Grande M R. AND MRS. Herbert Bolr. who arrived from Venezuela via Trinidad yesterday morning by B.WI.A. arc here until Sunday, staying at the Ocean View Hotel Mr. Boli Is an Engineer with the Mene Grande Oil Company and hails from Missouri. This Is their first visit to Barbados. fho is retired was low lives at Bayfar the Trinidad Sometimes Twice a Year VflK BfiHERT ALLEYNE uf 1T1 Trin' 1 vesterda\ morning by B.W.I A with his two Wilma and Albert, to "pend two week*.' holiday in Barbados and will be staving as 1 11.1l at Bathsheba He is a manufacturer of confectionery in Tiimdad and has been coming to Barbados regularly since IMS mt'Umes twice a year. At Home In Antigua T"K Ailing Governor of Anti gua, Hon. P. D. MacDonald and Mrs MacDonald were "At Nome" to over a hundred guests on Friday by kerosene lamplight Among the guests were. Mr. and Mrs K R Winalow. Mr Winslow is Circulation Manager of the New York Herald Tribune Mrs Wlnslnw has for many years been writing for the Kiddles Page of tN Tribune They were staying at the Mill Reef during the hurricane but are now temporarily lying at ,, The Turtlegale" in St. John's until their bungalow is completed at Mill Reef Founded During The Last War T HE Cameo Club which was founded early during the last war and has as its President Mrs. J A. Haynes, is now well known locally from the many musical afternoons it has had for members, and has several times put on broadcasts over Radio Distribution. To-night over the local broadcast. Mrs Denise Sisnett is In charge of the production of a half hour programme given by members of the Cameo Club which begins at 7.13 o'clock. House-Hunter: M R. und Mrs Jimmy Cu2ler will Marl house-hunting as soon as they return to Trinidad next month. When Jimmy went over to England to cover the Test matches for most of the big West Indian papers he and his wife decided to shut up their house. Now with the tour nearly over and Jimmy's )ob completed, they are wondering where their new home will be. But they are not worrying about it "Something always turns up" says Jimmy "We havent lived In the same place for two years since we were married, and that was thirteen years ago." From Baldwin-Praise! M RS. MARY BRANCH wife of Colonel J. R A Branch recently conducted a musicale at Government House in Antigua in aid of the Antigua Widows Fund Among the artists was Mrs Ernest lx wbn delighted the audience with two items from La Boheme. Before introducing Mrs. Dew, Mrs. Branch spoke of the first article contributed to the British Sunday Pictorial" by Earl Baldwin in which his exact comment was "A month ago in the West Indies I had the great pleasure of hearing n line soprano. Here, thought I. Is a voice that has been trained well and most truly." The Earl did not mention Mrs Dew's name but the clue to her identity was given when he added that the singer had been trained by J Campbell Mclnnes The people of Antigua are proud of the high tribute that has been paid Mrs Dew's charming voice by one who is a great music lover Within 24 Hours L ORD BEGINNER, the lalypw King was again equal to the occasion after the West Indies had beaten England in the final T-sl and so made sure of the series Well within twenty-four hours he had composed this little verse Hi about Mil %  cmtur? At a crowded night club just off Holborn, the haunt of a targe number uf West Indians in London, he sang this song as round the microphone, dancers celebrated the West Indies victory. Among the revellers were Valentu Pierre, Christiani and Worrell Left On Sunday M R AND MRS Josef Adam and family left here on Sunday afternoon for Trinidad by BWI.A. Mr Adamira has for the past few months acted i Manager of the Bata Shoe Slon in Barbados He now returns U his former position with Bata'* Trinidad. CRYPTOQLOTE—Btrtf 1. .n. .. AXVDI. BAA \ SB IO N I I > I %  I' IV One let tar aunply stands for another In this example A U used for the three L's. X for the two O's. etc Single letter.-, aft 1trophlea, the length and formation or the words are all hlnta. %  Tach day the coot letters are different A Cryptogram Quotation 1SNM NJD MID TFDBHV GJ T B G IDJV, OJ NBB F VDD* NS' M N V M DBDVV NBB. FT AON DAZGCDH 1FMS M8DD-WNJA DBS. CryptoajSMU: DEAR A8 THE VITAL WARMTH THAT FEED* MY LIFE—OTWAY iiiosswoiin %  i r 1 T %  \ ,. 1 | u -1 • if I 1. ."l 1 1] 1 i.r a .u. IliU rage (DMIII (HMD. (31 Hs***nly record Dreasar r tat OIUM over Utia. l*> 1 to *rard wS. <> A lugai up makea vasjaSaMs. French faiUt. 13) Aim %  nmphmU. SSJ %  HitiuOa like a oorrodsd bar' A minor. v> -:.. U oseWlnlr not t BY THE WAY ... By Beachcomber O NE of the first duties of the imposed Ministry of Sport would be to have an enormous new building erected and to take over various hotels and private houses for extra staff. Then local and regional Boards would be established all over England, with Committees to organise every game. At the same limr a kind of British Sports Council, with plenty of the taxpayers' money at its disposal, would send out teams to lecture Corsica on football, Greenland on cricket. Switzerland on golf, and so on Special Leisure Police would have to patrol remote country districts, to ensure that only holders of licences were playing. They would have right of entry without warrant into any house •uspeeted of harbouring a nonllcensed player It after all this. San Salvador still beat us at basket-hall, a public outcry might succeed In getting the unpopular Minister transferred to a better Cabinet job Mn. McGurgle'K American M R. CHADSTONE, the librarian was walking along the promenade yesterday, when one of the inspectors who had been to Marine House recognised him. "Good morning," said the Inspector. "Hlya, toots." replied Mr. Chadstone. "Enjoying your holiday?" asked the inspector. "Me and who else?" said the librarian. "You Britishers am sure gol sump'n." The inspector suggested a drink, and they went into a bar "Stick 'em up!" cried Mr. Chadstone. "Er set 'em up. I mean" "What's yours?" said the inspector. "Iced woddah—straight." "What else do you drink at home?" asked the Inspector. "Borbon and rye highballs." said Mr Chadstonu. "It's hard huuor. paliywalzy." The barman having ItorrowtKl a bit of ice from the fish-shop next door, the librarian sipped his drink appreciatively, when they came out the inspector said, "I've just got to get aspirin for my v "There's a chemist's shop just over there." said Mr. Chadstone. The inspector stared at him. "You're picking up English quickly," he said. "Eh?" said Mr. Chadstone. on his guard. "I thought you all said 'drug store.'" explained the Inspector. "Aw. gee." retorted Mr Chadstone uncomfortably. On* Mutt Suffer To Be Ugly O r a woman known as the "High Priestess of Beauty" (and also as "a restless human dynamo" 1 I read that after a lunch parly, she once made 12 ladie%  land on their heads against n wall Mmc Zaphroma. Empress ot Diet and Complexion Mogulcss, **y* that if they had chewed radishes while thev were standing on their heads they would have eliminated all possibility of pimples Mme Xaphroma. though over 80. can still roll twice round a room with an empty bucket over her head. HOUSEU IVKS GUIDE FliMI f ( luIIHtiuer and IlerU v.!ien Ihe Mdvocalf' • herked >e*terday were: • luliMjwrr i&o. per lb. Be. i 24c. per lb B.B.C. Progruitun* TUESDAY. AlT.rSTjllKO Rupert and the Back-roo m Boy-37 Wl %  Nrw. A.t.i.1.. 1J IS irom <,l.i.U Hot,,. II *„ p.. %  . 1 M I nrfm.ry -m w I Miaai„. .. TJM News, 7 ID p m KM : IS p m fiBi •P in Radio TtMrtr*. S VI 0pm Ti* Metk-r. r tKVk', 4 IS p %  %  Concrn*. S %  toon: ft 11 p m ."rogrjni! p m W.Wi hLiBJiin*. S \lb) her b QuratUMo. 6 p m Londnn. T SO p m l Natw. AmlyM*. TUT 30 | as* p m M..di.. N On lb* Job. B 30 |> n, wt; 1 Eft p m rroin >ba t**IU* P HI Up Top Tun*v • a (i 1 ia ea %  1 %  • i ft* her* %  ami HVACIMTH • ispai nt %  1.11 ., Linlquj thi importunl fti.id aspects Of duaatloa it is < thai wdli the model, much more effectively than with blackboard! I trts, teachers and iicliii'-i can explain the construction <> . and how it opej U I IIV ladses I-umina ha; k> • illi .. lomantic pas! It beams distantly in Dresden Ir Of Internation' %  %  % %  DM Osjrn Mus> of Hygien under the direction of D' s travelling health e*>i ill went to a< In 1925 at VHOna, W • time, a I N ti-mspan-nt moth-" 1 human body — a man. interrupted the growth of the transparent family. Dr :il technicians srari In• ,:iet1 u> work m Mt-scow when I %  adad UM Eastern! n,of Qormaaj Tnay declined. id the Doctor went to Cologne 1 with the Idea of n,n. lerring bill \-<.rk there ".ft. %  1 r %  ii' > %  .IL. muen .iifRniity. 1 h 1 Qarman Health Museum opened aealn in j Cologna In formal Luftwafie srhich was used latav BJ 1 naalla aduca'11 n IJrrouicBOUl Die world. In this building I-umina grow Up fine r from a kid %  k 1 %  :. 111 bg Iha .sculptor Max i'aulus. (';. made from the ttatua and from U.ITI p.iicnt pi %  ni-.i Lumina n,.. bet % %  lescribed by technicians as a "triumph of artistic and engineering technique". Plans are going ;ihead for 11 • mile for her. and 11 ; expccb-l thai Kittwo will eventually emirratc I 1 thi Unltad Btatai for exhibition purposes. PLAZA THEATRE BRIDGETOWN New WOMMM FROM WMNER BROS! ibbKFORTHtSllv W „ H |K0 '-"" %  DAVID BUTLER ^^XmSSPmSXSmSSSSSmm. (.1; WD OPI1MNG. SATURDAY, M I'n Mill K 2ND AT 8.30 P.M. Fly to CLARKE'S "BLOOD MIXTURE Cleanse the system from blocd impurities ; many sufferers from rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago, neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and minor skin ailments, can derive g'eat benefit fro in this well-known medicine. fa LIQUID r rtlKf FOAM THE TEST IS IN THE TASTE... EAT... J&R BREAD DAILY T^W All the lint-M in Bread and Cukes huked Dally. You can always count on the Quality und Purity of our Bread. AQUATIC (TIKI 1 M-..MA (Member* Only • H.i-.-r gajM PlSftSIS K1IINII IMIIMMIM *!! %  > >.<• V m tHI MB*,! Mi.NT ml S.SS %  %  „. nit rasa nravaan 01 vov A ..-.r.. HataN NEW YORK P1AZA— Otatm: %  %  n %  rcAM *tPlAi %  (1*1IK > LAST STAND" *1lh Nrl l*-\NI li II!%  Ml.-.'. HIU Si 1 Plil H** at Bl nVM s a s 3* p m \AI iTUSJTEH'S IrfWtT tfTA-NTJ'' '" ".• -.'V-SAlf ti.72 B.UM. Currency Via Trinidad Tourist Servlre between Pon of Spain and New York One Way S285.43 Bound Trip 539.12 B W I. Currency • MIAMI Vi Anllsua O110 Wav Kound Trip X220.40 $.196.72 B.W.I. C NOW THE llt'RRKANK AND RAINY SEASON IS AFPBOACHIKG II, ., Mfy SfocM M Bulls & IliiiKn. Ladn Hasps & Sluplrs Barrel Hulls Ump Chimnevs Burners & \\ i.l,. \4tMm Nails llaniniers Kilo Roofiim C'onipoiind (.alvd Buckets Sisal Ri.pe Call at Our Hardware lruniiiont;erv Dep*. Teleplionr \'o. 20311 KKMK.MBKR: 1 %  DO I'arkini; Problem wlien yen simp with us BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. EUROPE Usurious DoubleDecked Clipper Service batwaen Naw York ond lron,ollanllc points. Overnight occominodolion in New York City on ihiough flaghts lo Eu'ope Ot no odj.r.onal CMI. FlY PAA. Iht bell *oy in lha world 10 travel Onywhere in tht world. For 'urlher information and revtrvQliom contull you> troval ognl or W PA/V AUERfC-W W0M.0 AIRWAYS 'I* M Ric I' v i eusiscits Man cuppfa caaco PAA GLOBE TRIUMPHANTLY OPENING FRI. SEPT. 1st lMsi|;H.HHM!hir.M.T| —_^H^^s^assssasmss^ Striking, startling, stagoarlng saniations, Including thalOmostterrlfk thrills ever pictured! •^''''''''''''•'•'''''''''''•'•''''Vt'S'S f ',' r 'S r r V,;'S f '''> *'>'t'Sl't't rV*'St', l GLOBE LAST SHOWING TODAY, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M. HOSEANNA McCOY EXTBA EXTRA Leon ERROL — CUTIE ON DUTY News Reel — DENNIS COMPTON and LKABJE CONSTANT1NE AT CRICKKT TO-MORROW, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M. A SUPER DOUBLE : NOTORIOUS Ingrid BERGMAN — Cary GRANT AND "WEST OF THE PECOS RobeM MITCHUM Dt Coi:* & Co Ltd SIMM* ?l?2 i'n*. EMPIRE To-dj 1.45 uid 8.30 and Conllnain* RrpuHIr fl.lure. PrrsrnU : "SAJVBS OF IWO JIM I" Starring : John WAYNE John AGAR Adebe MARA Forrest TUCKER HOW To day Only. 4 30 A 8.15 Republlr ntiolr Serial "KM.XG OF THE MOV.XTMES" Starring Alan LANE nrdnrsdi. Nl(kl It 8.J8 Varaeaa Mt/hl ROYAL To-day and To-morrow. 4.M A 83" Rppubllr Double : JANF. FRAZEE In: SWMBnWW OX A "TiAMKBOW And GENE AUTRY In "I'ALLOFTHE CAIW0IV OLYMPIC To-day 4 30 Only Krpubllr Doublr : James DUNN Mona rHFFMAK W "THAT HHFKiXAX GIRL" A ad tiottnxmnv SWEETHFAHV With Robert LIVINGSTONE Ruth TERRY TO-NITE AT 8.30 t „r..rus Xiffhl


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 ECFIJU1VG_DIMRML INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T14:00:15Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02270
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

TiT.sn.w. Air.rsT n, isn BARSADOS ADVOCATi: PACE SEVI S CLASSIFIED ADS. *r ..IMr Irvm. man paint** at General xpilal The funeral will leave Mr !• tHWb.cr. Si* Rnerl.. St Philip. r IM si • pm Friend, are Irvine Unl IMH •Ml... inoibiri. Ain> votui %  RB3J. Ye*iri-n .il i... rMtdvnc*. Chunh ttlt-w SI Prtir Mi. fur ,.. for the 4. rr mvl' Hn Vli lai.iajirtaTi noi pill with healing To the wearied cry d'Pffd Oil. llfr I ihe .ck and d>.lng )!.. n. SupplUant. al TN' mercy arat I'otulanct Uatiill '"it' Clarke mid MfKriKir Carmen F.lfnill Mt* Vrre Dlxan 'daughter*' Deo Di*on Erie MrK*n#i i*or-* In lawi Denl* Kdghlll •cranrfaom V %  in FOR SALE AUTOMOTIVE %  Truck VMM Pak %  !Hl n FIRNITIRK KTTHN1TURK i Auction Room, limped new owing chair* (heap article. Open daily %  ELECTRICAL AJH>INC, MACHINE Barmt iVRAl eleelr chine COM new >M 1 $300 00 at Ralph Beard*. Hardwood Alley. Ptiam r Adding MA will e.pect a %  %  n %  an—n 1 E Krimdalrc rnidiiiAiBX— i unr Partod working Orelei i 'Nolion'. l'-.^-fc* R.1 A Ran* it W 51 Ward. %  o C*-lrl*ri1 gt g*MU RADIO 10 Tube Stuiirl-Warner elartrtr ll-d> in axeellem condition al-o anUehange wUh 100 record* at %  %  Ai| !.•)' ciui.. Aqu.i.i c'.p Any rjay rEm HN aaa w Jr. LIVESTOCK PCPf* Pure bred Cocker Spaniel .'Mr Appl. Mrm O II Scale. A'hburv Pit. St George Dial tSBI. gag-Bo I MISCELLANEOUS FOR III.M HOUSES BOOK OF THE MO\TH /ram page 4. nrnn a %  ao~ -i i n ri in H vonris NOTICE TIIX SURTI UNITtD CO No >J Swan Street. aitd THE OKUJJTAI. No IM Roelm.-k SUeet Centre* for high claaa aporta w h.irsaln price* Come In and mak Dial **m 4.1-1 404 PERSONAL 1 te WWTFII IIKLP COOK-Wllllnalo i homework. Apply: Mi lalon. 'The Nook-. i rut Church UALIFI> E1JTTTR1CAI. FOlirMAN -Apply In peraon and latter lUtlnt •aparlence etc loll E D W. Deane City Oarage Trading Co I.ld., Victoria Mr —I. II • aO—( I n PERSON •us attempts to wipe out the Malone clan It is a full Uory; no trimmings; no false And bis :ihood are as nasty as note; everythi \mn, grim and muscular. may be expected. But not immediately does down to that very laat paragraph which bt> Johnny make up his mind which of his new gins chums is the deadly Hoffmann. No. That "It seemed t shame i waste my last enlightenment comes later, when dangers bullet on a fuv who wat so close lo the end have accumulated and Ferguson Findley of the line, but this admirable new performer, has dexterA Book of the Month that belongs to the ously stepped up the speed of his novel from hard trade* Ai-.l is none the worse for that one chapter to the next, and so on to a climax. Lang an li" Sera lee HARBOUR LOG In Carlule Bay !..-•. Sch Zita Wonita. Srh PTSIK Smith. MV Blue Star. Sch Emelir Sch Belaueen. Sch Laudalpha. Si Princaa* LouUe. Sch Burma D M Caribba*. SS Spec tall* t. Sch Oardcr W Sch Interpreter. Sch Turtle Dov*. %  .. %  h Mar. M Lewi*. Sch Manon ll-Mr ~ Reerh Mill. Sch jT.lr-r %  rh M I Eunicia. Sch Franklyn D R %  RIVALS SS Beech Hill. a*T ton*. Opt Styrln liom Montreal. Agent. M*a>r> Plant* Schooner J.ilm Irom St Li'Cla. Adenl' W L Iuiu.li. 90 (or. Capt J.-epn. fiom Dominica. AacnU EichOonrr Owner*' Aaaeciation Schooner Pranklyn D R U I Scalv. from Bntlah Oulana. %  K'uioncr Owner*' A —flatten SS Byflord. 110* ton*. Capt jen. from St. Vincent. Aden!*: Robert Thorn I'll-w:n i!. Schooner Healnald Wallace. Ill IonWallaca. for MrilKh (;,.i. Aa*o..i.lMn OatX 0ran r A iaoe lat ion Enlrrpilv S 00 ton* Capt. *>i waiiaca. un nruiah %  %  • owner* A** Ichooner flsWaaaa Ma., at t KF*rlan* for Brltbth OuUn. Vhu.ni Mitchell, for Trinidad. Agei. wner*' Aaaociatlon. SS Canadian Challrnder. ].*tl ton*. Capt Cla.kr. for Si Vincent. Ant, ler> oardiner Aunin ft Co Ltd SS Byljord 1100 ton.. Capt Tharald ^ for Trinidad Agent. Meor* Robert Shipi In Touch With Barbadoi Coastal Station Fort Roval take charge of OfReo— le PO.I1II.II rcqiilrr. antiiid bonkkei'plna experience. Initiative and i.jfn.ini Appl> in willing onlt *Utlng alary required toHerbert A nnwdlng. lower r>tat* Plantation, St MiPh„rl MS • % %  POSITION' WANTFIl DRNTAI. TntCHKIClAJ* with over r..n enpe.lvnce In pr>-p*rlnal and ee. Ig all gold Piling. Acn I-' pimeiaing I partial an rd.r.Iuloiia taiai a mlalRy. Modern Techn que u*rd In all *l.w* Reply to Ore, Wllkini, It, Pl.Tor Street. Porl-oI-Spaln. Trinidad an %  50—on MISCELLANEOUS C.OOD HOMIS for Ihree kitten*: I tale, 1 female — Call momlng ..iidtihtr CotUgr. Halting* AND nWl'NSWICK RECORDS -Old Tune*oine CU..ua1. Pop>ilar and Dance Hit. all at 50 cent* each. La.hlcv. Limited, Pr Wm Hv SI TT 8 W —In hTAMPS rued and Mini Poalag* F1^>WF,R GARDEN REEDS—Including I Stamp, of Barbado* and other I* Ian da of Zinnia* 10 dilTrreiii kli-lPhlon l^ipln j -he IIW I Curacao ind Arubn Be*i Smpdragon. „nd Carnation* Knight'* Price* paid al_Cartbbean Stamp SorlHy. ia0-an|N*o 10 Swai itiah, SS Oull Diw. S.S Captain John. Alcoa IVga.ua. S S %  %  —. -*. wiiirmatad. SS Va**ili* solarium. SS Derwenl Field. S S u* i. SS Anrnl.il 8.8 Anna Itakkr. Argentina. SS Magalnne*. II Urniv s s Imancinalo'. 8 8 Sanaa'. IS D-Md. SS Myken. SB Horace Baa, SB Cy.ua. SS Sundale. SS Grant. Spu. SS north VadWg, SS Olon Tuniujn. SS Regent Lion. SS Bene.li, k. Sap-" % %  '"' '" "" %  <-• B SEA WELL ARJUVAIA Bv D W I A I. Irimi TRINIDAD John Rook*. Mr* Jeuie Rook*. Cyril tjlbtt*. Mi* Olive nibhMl*. Muriel Vaid. J.Hteph Armond. Norma Evelyn, N Don. Wondlev. Mr* Oa, W Hot*, lelle. Mia* Dorothy Phillip*. John (thoul, llrib. rt Harrl*. Elmo Beardcn, Mr* Ruby Chaae. Her ban Crouchu. Mr I) A IVrclval. Sir O Seel. KC.H Q Emily areenidgr. Nagelina Mayen. Jo.ai Mavix.. Ingrid ConcliS'. Kennetli Vlnceid%  '....: %  I %  l.,n Gardner. George Hgar. Dorolh> Orlfllth. nVh..rd Wlllli. John Rahr. Carmen Roue. Janet Ro*e. John R.*e. George Grlmlh. StanIrv liammond. Viola Hammond From VENEZUEIA Eva Schumann. Samu Podro. Juan Mnnchal. Lola Marlehal. Blaabaf*, MarU chal. Enrique Marlehal. Joar Dt Vora. Merceroa Caillllo, Fraitriaco Iracabal World* and headlight. O! littT *li>reoca. Intent, ela-iiic ton*. I Pr I Pr*. for II 00 Lathley'* i.imnea. i-r. wm. Henry St. Stl.'90—In I PTNKING SIIKARS ..f Itie nlghre* qiwl lly. Only W " and III M l.imlt.d quantll) See your Jewellac*. V De Um* A Cto Ltd . Broad Street M a &<•-7n GOVERNMENT NOTICES. %  aj H StplrMk. Juaa Unary. Ran->n Peurtamatte Cat*| 'ma. %  *• Emberean. Duarto *>•*... i i,n..pi Wlntfi. AMtau Winter Plo.i, JAMAICA Nigel Horriwi. Alton It Phillip*-. Alan Squire. Mr Ucald Fugt—a. Fr.*" HAITI I V'aiatkan Toon—. L******rd E (-ottreii For TRINIDAD Eric cia**e. All Oomea. Cartqe** Gome*. Raphael Lopaa. Victor Lop*>. ni-aro l-pe*. Iwnenl* Laao. Antemetla attack. Rheti aUack. Claudia BLark. George Black. Ronald Black, la-en. Ralph l-aFore*!. EdnBJ|>ood. Or Knoll.. UOUM Rod Frank Notl.nagrl. [tr J e— ciarena* King. Seville King. Tnvor Ci Baehmi.r Kenneth Edward*. Ro*a CsrIi 1 rarj. Carlo* Can*i* le.. Siiva. Roaa u Holder. Lap Selgel. Sm.< Siembok. Paul S( Jamaica Public Service, Limited MB HEAVY i-iori.Ms RECORDS— l*t. Calypaor* at II 01 Wm Hy. It it Dance Tune* and i ajgjMO t %  rt* I FT XTg'Sfl—in. RAINY WEATHER' We ofler PUtsU. l..dic Haln Coata and H.adtle. at S3 II and Ve each Tharir*. Pr Wm. Hry SI Dial MM or g, 47. S3 Swan SU M B SO—S.I IUMB for ia-inch and] for lying MM for !0-!nch RARNES A CO LTD 10 %  M t f r. RECORD I 13-ineh and n cord i. and YAWL"Praplda" appro* W>, feet nig with Gray Marine englna. Good "lion O.000 — a bargain. Apply Edwardi Phone 1130 IB a BO—T F l IM III H KALES AUCTION THURSDAY Hat al II M p.m. DAVIlEIJaS ROAD loppoilte ROUMAIKA Cedar AOther Wardrobe*. Lars* Mahogany A other table.. Larder Mahogany Dre-nng Table with r-ln l-ihogar Mahogany Brr*n.e Chair. Double Iron hwdatead. VakiT 3 burner oil etoye. l-ndci *cal< A weight*. Perarnbulator. Hhi other itemr. TBHMS CASH R ARTIIXH MC KJT^.7.1. • IM 3n REAL ESTATE HOUSE—(II Double roof houae each VO a II x %  cover-ad with galvnnl*e. tiluated In Vearwood Land, Blatk Rock Telephone S90B D A Browne Il is hereby notified for the Information of persons desirous of importing heavy ploughs thai the Ministry of Agriculture and F^h.iiis report the availability of 15 No. 55 and 23 No. 66 John Deery heavy sharing ploughs (unused) 3 und 4 furrows 14 inches which are surplus to United Kingdom requirement!,. Suppliers .inJock Olding ft Co., HatAcId, Hertfordshire Price approximately £130 each payable in i.lcrling. 1. Provision of spare parts from the United Kingdom cannot be guaranteed. 3. Persons interested should uet in touch with the Controller of Supplies not later than 12 noon on Tuesday, 29th August. 1850. 27.8 50. — In. ATTENTION is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amendment) Order, 1950, No. 30 which will be published in Ihe Official Gazette of Monday 28lh August. 1950 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling prices of "Cornmeal" are as follows: — WHOLESALE PRICE (not more than* IS 70 per bag of I RETAIL PRICE (not more than) 10 cu. per lb. 26th August. 1950 27 8.50.—2n AWARD OF I9.W-45 STAR AND WAR MEDAL IT IS NOTIFIED for the information of former members of tht Trinidad Royal Naval Volunteer Reserve who are now residing in Barbados and are eligible for the 1939—45 Star and War Medal that they may call with their Certiucates of Service at Headquarters Barbados Regiment, at any time during office hours for these decorations. 29 8 50—2n um)r*lgned will offer for *ele runce Ho II High Street. Bridge on Wddneaday. JOth Auguit. IB* I.M M. Navy Garden*, eoniainin II.nog tqu-rr feet, abutting nn Und III Ihe M..TI.,II.. '-1 ... ik| BMlU nd on York Road on 1hNnrth I i*H aquare feet of land I d. St Mlchae*.. adjoinlr I Mr J N Ma. kt| %  I Ihe and Mr Job For further particular* and UM PUU) u a ao an All thai chattel dwelling hou*e called -Laurencev'Ille" Conatltuuon Road. St Michael The llou*e contain* %  *"* % % %  Drawing room. 3 bedroom. Hrrikfv. nSm and uaual out office* Electric light i-id water aarriee Inapecllon on application to the tanan' Th* abova WUI be art .up for *ahr at r i*lic corrvpetltlon at m~ Luca* St Bridgetown, o Li Sepiemher ISto at I p CARR1KOTON St SCALV. Trtday sa a .i I gh St.. f THE unrler.lgned wll Lie at their office No Li Fridav I*' September f,e dXelllnghoucell**! T'. C.ti.g. ind the Und thereto containms aiso gquare feat attuata at Chaapalde. BtidgeInipactlon any day exrept Th.wadny V|*iween th* hour* o' 4 pm and i p.m ipllcaUon lo the tenani. Mr* P*for"furthar particular, and condition* '' "cOTTVti, CATTORD Co Now /can 6atz atamomerrt's Reinov.il Notice pr P A COX D C.P T Chiropractor aV Optician haa iUmovrd lo tg-j Hours: a M to i an d 3 to 11 • Thank* to Fleiacb Faat Rkntig Dry Yg*y| !.. %  baking ia easier . rcsulta ai* better. Thu new graoule yeait ataya full sUengih for weeks. If you bake al home keep HtWtJ weeks' supply on hand — Fleuchmann'i Dry Vcasl is a* fresh when you use it as Ihe cay 111 All VOU OO 1 I Sprinkle ,nto lukewarm 2. Let Hand 10 minute* Then %  tir. When d>*aolved/oac package equals one cumpreaaed yenet cako in any recipe it Stays fesn" wfthout refrigeration Pro forma i-imngs of Jamaic Public Service Limited lor Uaa %  months .-rnlcxl May 31. I95U ;imounlea to 9190,740. equal to 11.41 per share on the I351HX vliares of common stock outstanding. No comparative nguir art) available for the correspoiulIIJC period one year ago becaus> : ia company changed its metho.. • I accounting with devaluation 0. Uaa pound. For the ttacal yea< tnded DeecmbeT 31, 1949. pr, (' %  ana earnings applicable to iri -non stock of Jamaica Pubh .bok. E m-inboa. jeron^ si-Vnbot IT'**^ * >B8.736 or equal t. Clarke Codrington. kburc* A reran*. '' 36 per share. Earnings for llf Mark Wenielmann. Medt** Wrn.elmanlv l.ilesl period and for the full Vt .11 V2£r*£$&. SS2, So1"~," were ba^gsi on earnings 0 Orollne Hull. Jennifer Daly. Roumanl* ^"-:rtiar> converted to Canadi.ii, Abloy. Daa-h,^ Ah<. K.AI. (larcia. ROM dollars al the rate of 3.0875 to Xavie. Cuihbert King, par.tcia IH.I re Ted dividend requirements O' waru Diai Loui. Planar. Auna onffhh si. Dsidiary shares and deductiti; "'LA ouAiRA '* n no '" ** eponses and uxes of the paren no** innei. harmond lope. Tanya company For the parent conv Lopat Auer Ooniaier. c-n.. _A.iaaga. p;niy alone, net income, based M ""'in VI Olaaiione Annul irth Hrubane Auguat Sard, Sydne* August msh. arriving M Barbado* Sepur nber Kth Adelaide Seplerrdie* ll(h. se*>t**>.,placi d thgj t'liiiing issue on the provlsn 11.1l .,m mh. of tonuMTow'g Coun•ll meeting, it today. Tlie oth.'i lU-in i in 1.HM1H..I tigenil.i ...nllul Renter .. 1it.1i here tinI'min.-il'i Il the Koreai • ;.„., %  1 I-. hi. Mnaahan, Edoai 1 Mac ...I Henrv. Jmen>.a :arubal. Mario I.ir.nabal. Manrla anabal Ehiatoeih Iragulrre. Maria arn m Su.Kei. Hector Snare*. iwhita Aguilar. Panchita Itrlago. Bant iago r ST LUCIA il tKiught. Alvlna Charle*, Oertrude in.V<-rHtn Vltalut I MARTINIQUE (Ye* Buerelln. %  Uyniumle RiarreUn. urirtii B.ierelln Oraciane Buetelm i.l \[>t j il'"l "rederk-k Pa* an 1 TRINIDAD ifanrice MollenthMl. George Earl*. Jnhn Horaham. Jeanetie Horaham. Vvonnr Ho) Wgasgfaan, Claude Prraaud. Joaeph Hunham. May WII*on. Lottu* Otwey. PerelrB. Aaron Sprlngrr. Maurice Jon'.. W1IL.1 W.-Blinan. John Woodman. Patricia Woodman. Charlr. DeFreita* M Uelreit*. Hi, hard Slivinon. John Rahr Rlcha'd Wlllu. Jam** Flihe* Por 1-. Ot'AIHA Anne Oreene. Man Sullivan. Marv Sullivan. Mario Cnr*er tulay Cor-' M*Jg*r>ll* lleli •Inger. Elda Marquli dividends and interegt recelvii firm subsidiary and after deduit> in, parent expenses, amounted 1 I $333,888 for the 12 month pern-.: ended May il, 1950. This com| pares with 8138.529 for the fls... vear 1949. --',','.•-•,-,',','. >*/,VAV,%V 1 Cl.tlru V.ill.inl'.. Ja n. Truata Haa. MarM Vail.. .11 I Delcarrll % H ItnaHaa.ia. than a Lager • Ut contain* %  gl roaJ yaUae BSaealga being a Pi lU la m Drkah. arf >r~~~. Gums Bleed! Sore Moulb and Loo., rr.nchMoi Hial alll eoon*i 1.. r.II out and n %  nil ilr.ri Tr* '...,, the flr*i 11.: quickly Iqrhi mouth wall am money back on age Qa" rvt r* fgew an **** ** a.*' FLY CARGO BIG OR SMALL BY AIR Merchandise, Flowers, Fruits, Spare Parts, Machinery I'.M.I.M.I IKII -.1 HOLD EFTKCTS NOW S0% ( III M'H: BWIA FOR FAST AIR CARGO Service FOR PARTIt't'LARS %  BE BWIA^ RrllUh West Indian Airways Lower Broad .Street Bridgetown Phone 4585 Mill HOOK which makes GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" Pleaaa write for one to Samuel Roberta. Cioapel Book and Trsel Service, 30. Central Avenue. Bangor N. Ireland." '•a*a*VU*^.*^.^^.^.d\*,*,**.* ,*>•>*<. •! Ihe Barry Girsl House Special daily or wr. kli 11 -Oer September 1*1 Reference If required AT THE Annual General Mealing of the V M P C held al the riuli 1 m. Heckle. Road, on Wediiradai 3*d Aiinil. isaa. ihr follow in| person. Hr p-eg*a*vd Bod* T A II ATWE1.1 I A gUAM.1lt.TTF I E DASH L E MWTiat A 1 iiA/ru W P HOVpg A M. JORna (. \ MARSHA IJ C A MAVIIEW C T. HOCK N ROBIN S> IN II O STKAKRR L fTTOUTE C D Wni-IAMS There being more lha:, 10 niem uet* prupi>*ed. a ball.il will take place at the Club llou*e. Hackle* Hnad. oil Wclneaday. 30th Augu*t Mad I All membir. are kind 1 make a point o( alI recording theli vote P a POTTER Th—e %  %  with treeiMilpnwmt at TllrUgad 1 liaibadoa. ghniah Oulana. Wuvdwi u l-...int lalande For further partH-ular* appl. Ft'RNESS WITHY ft CO LTD Tr imdad. B W I -CAJUBBS3E Battle Locked SHIPPING NOTICES For" Pohung gt from I'Ase I Mfftway, the lifeline of the Un.*ed Nations forces B nUaiftail of % %  uMan hatw tieen ex%  MhaTdasy, North Koreaiif nera >\i\\ try***! ,o lUiiafJIasii ineir 1 assault spearheii.l inuler hewvv air attack. In one day Mac Art bur's bombers and guns knocked out two .mmunition dumps 17 artillery pieces and four tanks. For Ihe first lithe American 25th Dh this front also had direct naval support last week-end General MnrAfthur's headquarters said that an American destroyer moved up the coast on Saturday nn.l fired n targets directed by shore control.—Be H ter. September. IMS The M arrant Cai Dominica. Antigua. Moutam Nevi. and St Kitta Sallx.g Mnndav. Sfth m.t The M V MONEKA will .-ept Car* and P***eng*ea Oon.in.ra Antigua M ~~ ~ Nevi* and Si RtU killing r*rid.>i lal Septei B W 1 S.huener BM IHal: gg>47 TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH SAFKTY HA/OR BI.ADFS. BRASS CHAINS. HAIR < I H'l'lM. MACHINKN, -mil BRl'SHES all at JOHNSON'S STATIONFRV 11 \i;nv\ Mil Mill 111:1 N N StllOI.ASTIC v\ \ I 1 >: (OLOl'R PAINTS ITuboa) PAINT BOX IS and TRACINi. I'APF.K ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301— High Street PASSAGES TO IRELAND ANULLES I'RODI ( TS LTD.. Roseau. Dominica, offer Paasfiges lo Dublin per M.V 'iHJALA". next sailing from Roseau about 23rd August, and thereafter about every thirty-three days. Single Fare, £70. usual reductions for children. Apply direct. VENEZOLANOS AMIIiOS rENEMOS AH 114 Li DE (iKIIMM DE LA INDIA CHINA, eovrr VISITOR FRIENDS Vi-il Til AM Vr. Wm Henry Slrret. Stock I ORIENT Al.titMIDS From INDIA. CHINA and EGYPT HHOS. Iclrphon.' Jlftr) C07 THEM t \IU/% SCHOOL WEAR ACCESSORIES PANAMA HATS BOYS' CAPS BOYS' ft. C.I HI A' SHOES — BOYS' SHIRTS. Navy. Brown *V White LlntO SOCKS At COTTON PANTIES. SPECIAL REDUCTION ON 8ANDALB %  SwWtl %  H JIM per pair: 11 A 12 ItH per pair 1—8 82."o per pair. IHO\II\%\V uiiKss *biir. FRESH FISH BEING SCARCE j SI'BHTITUTF. 1 Tin ri.h Cafeai I •: | Tor 70c 1 Tin Cornd Bel '.I I'll i LIMITED IIAIIOI i> i-iiot %  nils \ to., i. rD. W A0GOO, SieamAhipCo. NSW OBLIAMS I I.COA I. v.,.i.H U-..A KUAMER 1' Hit Jiil: lllh Auguit list Au gotIBBOUHD HaaM *f -In* an AiroA PUXIBIM • H ALCOA PARTS'PR CANADIAN Htm I Septri^ber Sth September I Arrreee Rarbada* Septambrr li)!l NOBTRaOl IMS) ALCO*. PEOASI'S'' For Si John, i*l* ha>* ii.it.e H-....I SAGUENAY TERMINALS 5ot&Hfj SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS From Montrtjal, St. John, N.B., Hnlifax, N.S. To Barbados, Trinidad, LJernerara, B.G. ItRECH HII.I. • MARIA Da I MM-1N VI. \ HI.1HNOIIAM IIIIJ. %  Bgatal Direct I i imned i., I Aug I4lh %  %._ %  ,! i Rapt aTUi Sept m Montreal "LANTATIONS LIMITED—igaaj SflGUEMflV TERMINALS We hav.mi ir..ived liountt. S./rr.ir A MUnt Htir tron Send us your orders now as stocks are moving fast. Ih.XIHIM, IOI Xltlll LTD. BROAD STREET and PIER HEAD BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY CORPORATION LTD. NOTICE As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs to o M af Engines can no longer be dela.r-d. the C oasyaay haa IB conaequenr-e had to put this Generating Set (tM K W.) oat of rim.mlaalon and, owing lo the redBeUon of alandby Plant now available aa a result, may Ind II ngggssary lo hed load al Inter-ala daring the nr.l few ra on Ihe. Oar Coii-umrr. .-r aaked to ru-operate by cierclslng the utmost economy In the ase of EleeUiclty. parUeularly dauiiif the Peak period between B SO and 8.38 .m. antll farther notice. 28th June, 1888. V. SMITH, Ooawral Manager. -v-v/,v*r///>v////////////


PAGE 1

I IMMI.I > A %  g % %  %  l 2. Barbatas Quorate IVI; i I:\TN V r a r % . BATTLE LOCKED FOR POHANG Truman Outlines U.S. Outlook On Formosa WASHINGTON, Aug 28 PRESIDENT TRUMAN has written to Warren Austin, Ohii United States delegate to the united Nations, outlining American policy on For moss, according to the White House to day In hi? lttter, the President said that concerning the pool tion of the Government of the United States on For mosa it would be useful to repeat some fundamental points. Thr action of ih>1 i n.H BMd cnnrroiln' Formo. was taken at a lime when thai hlund was the MOM i.l conflict with the mainland. A more serious conflict was threatened by the public declaration of the Chinos.. (',,, munist Authorities. Such a conflict would have threatened the security of the United Nations forces operating in Korea under the mandate or the Security Council to against the republic of Korea. Truman Backs State Dept. On Formosa -_, l-ONDON Auut 28 Piesidcnt Trumai I" Genera! Doutfla* TAKIKC •Fr U.S. General Orders "Backs to The Wall" repel agurcss'i The action at Ihe United Slates was an impart hd. neutral action % %  "irtrewe*. both to forces on i Formosa and to those on the 'mainland It a/aj an action •iesigned to keep peace and was therof. pa i n full accord with of 'ho Chitrtc of (he Unite. Nation* As President Truman has solemnly declared we have no defence* on Formosa, and our action was not Inspired ., l .LI* y b v an >' ,lc irp to acquire a special wllhdnw-hVa-V^ElJ U Seni n t' POsitk,n ** P Un ,0d **** %  confirmed a cleavage of opinion betwawi the SUte Department and General MacArthur. diplo"Tl action ol the United Thitf U ?r'SJlS e f onMd *l ,Sut was expressly stated to M •tSSaSaT L 'T-i"-' X V n •* "'J^' 1 prejudice to Uie future flowing h IS deearminatfoi, to political settlement of the atatui the island T*ic actual status I U.S. Action back the Slate Department. rVe.lil.nl Truman's intwwnll^ 1 *.',"*'" 1 .'*"""" ,s •' ,crrl ictory of the Allied forces in the fie. Like other such territories UOKT d.y. of iiyrar. plant, at Seawell land aad take oil in an ...t-Hy direction b di m Uudirection of U wind yoMerday. Uic B W I.A. flight tor Vanoiiltia had to l*kofl in wcM.r'v 'ir.rl.oii TM Anvoi-str • cameraman from tne door of the Terminal Bulldinf ,ot thin rare picture f thr plant leaving the ran way and going overland in-tead of out over the sea. tion to-day has vetoed the Mac Arthur policy of turning th island Into a basic element of UnAmerican Pacific defence system it was felt here By intervening to-day, Presl dent Truman has made it plain that he is not willing to allow an open decision to convert Formosa into %  permanent American or American-protected bai it legal status: cannot be defined until there is in!.it.,onal ... tion to determine Its future. The Chinese Government was asked by AlUes to take charge of tha •urrender of the Japanese force i the Island. That is the reason why Chinese are thore now. The I United Suites has a record To-day's decision is In effect I 1 rough history of friendship for seen here as a veto of General Chinese people We know that MacArthurs drive to force the! m *l | hws of Chinesereciprocate administration to look beyond the'this filendahlp. We took the neutralisation policy. Bui i don i! leaves the further < still unsettled Lonutlook Sugar Council Violates Spirit Of Havana Charter iftom Our 0n Cun*->>•••* %  %  %  LONDON. Aug. 28 The manner in which the International Sugar Council has con* ducted its negotiations on the proposal to establish an International Sugar Agreement is not in keeping with the spirit of the Havana Charter, says the Crows Colonist, leading magazine dealing with affairs In the British Colonies. The Council has not QBBnJslBld with the condition laid down in the Charter that "full publicity shall be atven to aftj Imer-Governmeiitol Commodity Agreement proposed or concluded," DM magazine charges. The Council flattered the UNO In one direction and flouted it m another. "It is a daplotatta thing tha' consumers who in the longrun and sometimes short run pay the price of restriction!st manoeuvres should be denied knowledge to [aft b) %  Cliart.i < l.-..rh cntIO* thetn,* 0 I Crourn Colonist conclude^ lead wiih others in iho last United Nations General Assembly to secure the approval of the resolution on thr mti-Krilv of China. tmi> tha Union Soviet Socialist Republic, and It* %  atallitssj did no*. approve. The United States would wei come United Nations consideration ol Formosa WO l>elieve that United Nations consideration would contribute to a peaceful rather than II forcaabla solution of that problem We do mi' believe that the Security Council nivd loi will lies mine aggression a... public of Korea. At Peace I %  .. is now at p< will reman. resorts lo fore. "If the Securlt) Council wishes to study the quae> tion of Formosa in will '.nil.., thut body. Meanwhile, n. > %  % %  dent of the (Security Counci! aa wiiii Ran one on with ana aggression agaJnal the republic of Korea, and rmctfleaUy, recognition of the riKht ol the Korean Ambassador to take thd the United Slates resolution for to ca lianU o n of the Korean conflict. "These seven IHHIIU accurately lecortl the pwitiini of the Unite-I States. In the forthcoming discussion nf the problem in the Serurity Council you will continue to have nu Mmpleu support. —Healer. Fi.i:i:i.\e. I ltO>l TIIK WAK ZOKE Man ley Re-Elected P.N.P. Chief KINGSTON, Aug. 2i Mr. N. W. Manlcy. K.C., was re ant oi the People's Part) si tlit annual I'M' COT.:. Kjif. hald •. v I Mb ataola m M vice president. Ken lei | lent W01i nd iia'iit TinSiKi..Iist lea.In paid a coii"There must be immediate ravtval of thd national movement in Jamaica "awards self 1,0 vert in lent, for it is apparent fiat until federation bocon • 1 1 i.-ai.ie. Jamaica miial press on a land fw icif gumimntm m local % %  dopoaall for affiliation of tha T.WJl ad for one vear when rightist elements defeated a plan which would have Blvefl control "( party policies an I programme to extreme leftistJ'ca Police Investigate DoubleMurtler KINGSTON, Aug 28 ri!' HMO Kit busy morning on the double I reclaimeil section of the city UnTVntbj unoccupied, but projected a>* .HI industrial district MacArthur Ordered To Withdraw Statement On Formosa WASHINliTON. AUK -' THE WHITE HOUSPaaid lo-day thai Pi-.-siil.nl 1 1 it man directed General Douglas MacArthur to withdraw his statement on Formosa "to avoid confusion .is to th I'n.U'ci States position". General MacArthur in a statement of his vii-ws to the Vderansof Foreign Wars imetinij at Chicago, had d e. tliat Formosa must remain in friendlv hands. He had said that the Pacific Islands acted is „ pro l -dive shield to all the Americas and all fretlands In tin Pacific Ocean area. "From tnu island chain we can dominate with an power every Asiatic port from Vladivostok to Singapore, and prevent any hostile movement into the Pacific 'Any prvdatoiy atta,k from %  I be mi RmphlbtHu* el(ott. No amuhibtou* r, ii, tll t, JAMAICANS ON HOLY YEAR PILGRIMAGE KINGSTON. Ausust 28. %  tiiiHi service n. itc MatOt] Of Jamaica i thai nonttau for 23 .'i-maican Hunian Catholic pilMims who embarked "" utl l.ie first |cd Of till h'liniawe to Rome. Urfir.iuim Sireeesses in Korea : x in.ii : -.'a Bck American and South and had live on muny from iccoi %  London Thd < I'i'iiiiuiiraae •iii.-ti-m atMh I %  t In th. %  huni (which th i nut tired Utft Killed, wourtdd > officers i.meil tha .I titiea of booty £4IS WATER LILIES LONDON. lb* K.v. W. M lilUi. • water INIrs lar -ir-niiii Every mornlnc in the lib o*aor. the II y-ar-olil i*rlor cf Southllrel. Keal • • mil* (hooaea a lll> from bin (oldrb.il nend. laeerta It brlween slim of bread and butter and downs the sharer hundwtrh blot < breakfa-t *> niellmn be sddn a little lam bec-iuw 'water MUea have no flavour of their Thr reet-r Halm* thai the llllrt. ATT "very %  .ustalnlnc." and ih.ti he eaa work for 1Z or 14 In ui on oi:e sandwich. Thr i.ondeeldrd lo eat water Mile* .(in be heard a friend say that three >\ |ilnrrr~ who nerlahed Irnwi %  hsTTBttM In l.-hr.iii.i need not have dlrd had thev kn"wn nhout the water III*I've hee.i eallns them for in rears mm md I'm not dead ret said ft>v. Palloon. —INS Replo Jebb Wilt lace Malik On August 31 LAKE SUCCESS Au*ust 28 Thd Siiuritv Council met i tiOEed sev*ion today to consider Its yearly report lo the General Assembly The report eovers two main •-ontmverslal question^' Kashmir and Korea. Observers here did not expect the Soviet representative Mr Jaooh Malik, to approve to %  vassal aa %  whole hut tarn tt> thought he would Lns'rt on the Inclusion of a note that ..II IB decisions of the Council In the last eight months were "Illegal" iwlng to the absence of the Soviet delejinte Mr Malik %  term of ofhre as President of the Council endo.i August 31. when he will be sueci^ded hy Sir Oladwyn Ji-hb. British n-presentati ii.ifni without control of sei mil air lane* i* "With naval ami air supremacy and rnotiern ground elements d, oefmid our base-. ,iuy maior at ttick [mill Continental Aata lo"U'Srd t>ihfriend* of it,. Pacifh would come to f.nlur.A Friendly Aspert %  'L'ruUi Mfa i ..million-. UM i'.if il:i mi Iciiik. i %  j •Ctttf -venm* of approiiche.. f.., u.e proapactivd Lovadai it u< %  unies insteml ., Mandlj | -hir line of defeme i* . Datural ne and can be majnteinaaj with the minimum of anon rnse. It envisions no attack %  wnat .in.nur ooi doai n pro' %  C-' i li'.fi i v cull.,! (..i nili'i, lve iipemt IOIW. hut proparl] mainUuned it vyould lie an Invln• Ible .iefenre aRalnst -il If we hold thai line W n ... havi peace—but lose it and war Is ii cvltabia The Oeneral also said that the enemy could utilise rormoea as a base foi short range lo "threaten cornDtately M.'J trtirnc turn, tlie South, and tr.ti i-n. i ..II %  lanoa in thr WMIHI. Pa. He said that Presment Truman's decision on June 27 to .ufenr( Formosa 'lightivl into lluine a lamp ..f hop. throughoul A U %  was burning dimlv towards extinction To iHirsi %  %  %  inch does lot include the dafance ..f Knrmosa would I* lo turn over th.i Dmlta of oi,r Pacific virtory to a potential enemy Asked .f General MatArthur might be relieved of his command H .. raaun ol thli Inddi nl % %  I dei.lial Seerctao Chi.rle> , Rota said -The Lnciddi closed Renter. No Bail Allowed CommiiiiiHt Leaden NKW Y(I(K. Aug 2H The Unitofl Slater Court of Appeals to-day ordered bail .,i convicted Communist |*a revoked, but Rave them 10 %  < %  > %  to seek the postponemmt of their ion terms pending appeal lunvicted last Ootoboi < conspiracy to overthrow of the Unit Government, ten of them were sentenced lo live years' m arisen ment and oneItogen t; Tnon | European Cabinet Rejected STRASBOUHO. Aitr 28 Tie Kuro|H'an Assembly tonlgTit ret) refected a surprise move ••> create immediately a powerful Euro pean <.o\eminent The A< •embly was considering a proposi to Itavw biranaan ataAaa free arort in clos>union when I'.. Ki. noli Bo ilia) Andn HMOI %  >iH>sin tintona %  %  Cabinet 1 1 a iaaatnbkr in taa vital anal i-iadvs. of its Strasoourg MaAan, i ie.te tha -num.liiK'Ul. which unit n.eivad 10 votes Some 100 naath. ra af UM It-nation bdi i an ptaaanf Wh*.i the Assemlily .ilso Vvekd •>wn mildar raoWalial amend idlng to "eneourase' 'eiiemi arosjp a, raa rnban of HM "IBftj now" RTnti|) rlenmini'e-l %  laajataa One of them FVem-h %  jDClalist %  I lid All Right •ot.i. rafucaa t anMurug< the imitm I'li.u ahaWS tha Lrua ntdanina ai d thoughl •I the maioriti ol thai urusBt" M I'liilin mils bmi -'ii u*l> We aril] Mwn' no effort n whatever (Bv JULIAN BATKS) TOKYO, Aug. '*& A^MKKICAN and buuth Korean forces holding the northern side of the United Nations "De fence Box" in Korea today held arm against stubborn Communist attacks ranging from \Vaefc wan in the north west corner, to Poh&ng on the east coast. The battle for Pohang and the important air field six miles to the south east was developing into one of the fiercest b*\ttl3 of the war, with hard pressed South Korean defenders spurred to the maximum effort by a 'backs to the wall' order from General Walker. Commander of UN. ground forces. /' |ttm HaeWi hHllle riijed within two or three miles of the purl, hit) (•euernl MMAFMMUTI lleiidi|inirterx stilled 'Ii %  I Ibis afternoon, id, lion) ".ippear-s to he •dnhilitcd" Moi tiu-i 'i divttii punt n UM Pohuifl netor with oRam to bnafi mrouoh %  coal One Was driving aloi the owi Huni*ha< sin mi let '.<• tt'cnorth, tl %  ithoi wi pushln lUtlwaai from Ki M. recaptured from tha Soutli Kon u id I in. i i n IU behalf." BaJrlMH t ftaaamhli had de.nred Itaall dUsatl-itWl with th'' %  lUara • %  II %  > nmmlWee <.f Mln %  .Mers, Buiape*i "Uppai House.'" ., %  .. ir um.' 1 h' \ embly .idotitml a 65.nl n pi> to llil effort, to a tnaaaalpl Irom roe Council >>f Ministers. VMtng V^.i^. .3 III f.tvour, six tgaftat, with II abstaining, A thoaa in. ihu not vot %  >^as HiHUtt Ulmtii DelewaUHnah DaJt .n *ho ihotitfht only .. hoU resi> l/ul.1 have been tut He nlMi protested agHint; rnaawra, i.iiar adoptati. dealgn i lo bypaaR the Committee oi %  act] of whose13 mem 'ieni has .i complete veto on all Assembly rseoimneiMlatlons, bv ippaallBf t i National parliamcnia r luppori The prop ii pledged ataoaban presrtit Assemblv paCO nt .iH'tidaUiai in their own piirllai.t-nU. and, if they had fotad or them nl Rtrnslmirff, to ll(h' or ahem .a home. Mr Dulton suld he could not plddaa In advance huw he would vole in the House of Commons .,|i any aubjett Thia would be .i dangerous Inleivatitlini by the Ku 1 .mil .., %  .i Indtt i %  i fnaal Bhli n '!< %  %  Polirf Move Iiilo (Jomiiiunirtt^uarlfT!* HAVANA. Cuba. Aug 28 Poliea to-day ceupiei the premises Of the til-wri-klv i-irts i ipar, Anterici DaaofOlaa, which as helm; IhWd b* UM' omiiiuntrt .. replace the l'nnwminit papav loj/. atntpeiifled b% the Oovarni.eni inut Thursday The sportr. paper had ha an pub%  Key. As it OhhTkl] it violalerl the law bv publt.-hini; a dally, and this wai HM raaaan given for to-day's oeeui itlan bj IM potlca —Reuler ALLIES DISSOLVE FARBEN TRUST ntANKn'MT. Aug ; The Allied High Corttltl gay published a two II v.ord law sealing the dial one of the world's mightiest industrial empires the T ti. KarlM-n. combine %  • | %  H vaunted ptnu ) M eaarlahslng ol %  II manuaotfi lad utriai —Reutc ( e KOREAN WOMAN. llh all hrr worldlv pof*esa|on on hrr —Sees from the balUe area In Kares. On the rlshl a kM howttser gun crew awaits order to fire.—Express. T Select Committe Princess Alice -I-Mil. VisTKY OF BT complained of vouchers that A y esterwere not (.ertlfleol and other.HAinto unsatlsfacthai were certified "on instnKtha manual In tlons of the Churchwarden '" %  thpn |n addition, a letter was n i 'iv di the Princess Alicu reived from the Governine: %  i .1 the removal of asking the Vestry to account '. m Seawell to the Reef, fou, huU said lo have be* i Select Committee to handed o\*er draft a repl) to tha OovarnorMr Tudor yesterday replieo tu aan questions asked him by th' on the Reply given to Vestry present Churchwarden. Mr Bruce Weatherhead First oneMr Tudor was Churrhwardtn tion was why were orders eifrr for HH9-S0, and It waduiiai on the Parochial Treasurer foi aha pajaaaaf of aaaauan inK Field wa prepared At the the voucheri were not certiRci end of his term of office Mr by anyone, or bore the notatioi Francis H Pile. Vestry Auditor, "certified on Instructions of the e To Report On Playing Field Argentine l*rotes!sArr\sl Of Courier %  %  'a. Will. %  vrgontlnt our! n *• !•• War II %  rdinp lo Poraign Mli istrj elrcfa ban srnan 1 i %  wld by Polish luthoritli liours. Hi allowed t.. band orai M djplon %  hi i which Ing to nils availing him nl HM Tha protest wai undarsj i %  •. n %  da -Ureter. Stall ofhcei i hei must be expeetliiM %  % %  tiortharn %  grtml. | i ong in the tare TJ milerth-t v.. %  Fought Off Putrok %  • .ad iviinvv!. Am Soutn Ki -'• patrolle Wa< i im.ie.iia.eiy I ... ^ nai li.t. Illg i.i t )i' %  %  said theKCMOB'I ft oond DIVI ton vhleh U fl bV %  |j to I al Kurio I1.H4 I .•l.in.( (In V. i %  .i the in* nc v attack on I : Iliont whk-h hiu huld .. ... i in di par It.%  %  i %  I ftdites 1 ... . II Ic ired out Nak1 i" Aboul half those ho if-.' lied under -1 illiv hff And the •tl scalleied. dropping brtdg--' %  :. puni bridgehead rMhd t*> .il. • oi. 'letim ami otllt OUth-WI It i/r "miiiiim :t | %  i (,, n ( v,| : i tanks and two i the liVef •i •liiiti aggiea^iv i lowai • %  Pi % an age 1. Churchwarden" "The Work Was lK>ne" Mr Tudor replied' "I | i"ied that the work wai dotie Second question was wuy was I Works employed. Mr Tudor said the Clerk of Works was employed to IM that th


PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT mini w.oAIH.K \TI: W.I. Batsmen Fail Against Middlesex Middlesex — — 311 W.l. (for tvkts.) 237 LONDON, hamm THE WEST INDIES, having dismissed 311 runs at Lord's lo-day, lost -'.ght wirkeis fol reply and finished the day 74 runs behind with iwo first inBingi landing Tha WrtI IndlM claimed tit,!,.. %  U Middlwx vfckeU Ihu momWan '"•" %  SIollraaai U w Uw ins tor 83 run? in an horn I dttplai bv Sh.rp. pravantloa Ihi >•""•' "' from anoint the iii.p m ii.,'' %  "'• w <" l !" '" %  cheaply Shi.p rendered his ude •*>.<.'" up the 10U in ail minutes ivu-r with an innings Tl'ESUAY. AUGUST ZS, HSU IIMII LOOK ON / / &Mll>oa of four hours for 72. Tho characUr of his knock may be estimated from Ihc fad that ail his five fours came during his last threequarters of an hour at the crease. Brown and Young, who ahared in stands of 61 and 43 war* hit>est With a bo off Mots. i. look the fourth I ,*... .... U i Oatsman ra in sst] ouble. and b> tea the total had aMBkH IS1 -.wihout further loh Slollim-yrr Out With 12 mm udded uftei helpers. Valentine, the slow leftMoilmeyer. havinit survived hander. proved the moat successful %  uocaaanra googles from Bin*, fell bowler, his last four wickets coatlog-before to the next ball, a top ing him only 29 rum In It oven spinnar. He hit ten boundaries in and one bull. n slay of two hours five minutes of splendid and almost faultless bat-| Baa Start i,ng. The fourth wicket added 15 I The West Indies made none too la ',5 minuu~ promising a start, three wickets Weckc* and Wakott played with i falling for litly-four. Then SloUinusuul restraint against the good | meyer. who scored cleverly all lua|lll glowi • %  Sfoua| round the wicket, found an enterud at 158 W-.Iii.ii played forward •jtch to the wicketi v \l III: THF.Y II W> i:X(HAN,ii:D tkelr *reett.i> to see how the • iU hluianlMere oar rated. Hrre Williams .it lllur* Johnson are Intereated onluoKr Ihrii • IU ta Barhado*. Hli the folk ...k hume the u.m rmmr out flyoV Will t it. John < .oddan* "Hoogles" %  U attM r SNI nben of the tram put Ihrowth .nil edged With %  >ui for three off Sims Weekes completed 52 in an houi prising partner in the strong d mg Weekes and together the pan put on 85 in "5 minute* l*iorr Stollmeycr fell leg-before to top spinner from Sims Stollj.nd 50 11.111 %  but Daxt OVM h ineycr's innings, which could be wai caught bj Compton at sillv numbered among his best, lasted inid-off. He had hit eight fours, two hours and live minutes and Christluni ..it discriminate)}. Included len fours. Two more but at 188 h< lost OoilMB. Compwickets went down for 24 runs, an tmned in UN attack and three including that of Weekes.who was h/a a from o ball by him sent up more subdued than usual during 200 Youni' wlfl cloae set u stay of an hour and fifty nunMtacktng field made scoring ditneight boundaries, mainly drive* and leg hit*. Christian! averted a bad breakdown though he should have beeicaught in the gully when Sit After Lunch At tea the West Indies were 127 for 3 The crowd of 12,000 saw throe wickets fall quite cheaply after lunch. With the fifth ball of his third over following the resumption. Mess claimed Ttae's wicket The Weil Indian, after shaping tv play a defensive stroke, lued t< withdraw his bat. but Instead edged a catch to the wieketkeeper. Marshall and Stollmeyer brought the total past 50 in 35 minutes, bin then the Middlesex slow bowler Sims, in his first delivery bowled Marshall a* that batsman played forward to a lugbieak ..I perfect length. Rain Worrell just had time lo %  .•"%  his score with a single when ialn %  lopped play for 20 muiuUs ll was his only run. for with Ihi fifth ball after the resumption Warr bowled him Worrell tried a rather wild pull, and missed the ball Stollmeyer was not upset bv the fall of three wicket* for 54 and Weekes soon settled down, driving and hitting to leg 3 crashing fours off Sims. A beautiful leg boundary off ult. tloddard left at 20n. caught In the slip*. .'ii was missed In the fully and partnered by Johnson, •• ridded 30 nini in the last ten aU ll H el The West Indies, 237 for ltd f. tlnuJied 74 inns behi id w Iwo wkketa In innd Tin Seori"* Mil.HI 1 -1 J Di*r. b Vala.ni 1 Roetfbon r V Brewti mi", i w. .. %  • a v.u.,1 %  %  Wan Hueb Va i\\\ne 'I-I %  W.l %  mi Vouna b 0 BBM T.*i" In %  wlekel* is*, i na. c mi — Keulrr BRIGHT CRICKET IN JUNIOR GAMES CABLE & WIRELESS scored 214 n/ns lor th.loss .. tour wicket* in reply to Wanderers' 125 for ..:i t.. placi road Kor yietorj when ihk KM bagtn la.-: Satui Flying Ann Wins At Arima (By Our Correspondrnti PORT-OF-SPA1N, AUK 28 The results of tho opening day of the Santa Rosa Race* on Saturday follow: An in. Slakes— % "arloag*: < 1) Flvinn Ann (123. Lattimert: (2) Mr. Pip (12). A. Joseph^ <3> R|U| Belle (123. Lmcfimanl VUltora KUkes — !> 1 urlons, (. Claaa: (1> Babybinl (123. A Joseph), (2) Bullscye '12S. 0*Neil>. (3) Tornado (126. M C.mzale?). Traanpeter Trephy If Claaa)— rarlaags: (D Katia (123. Singh), (2) Top niht (123. O'Ncil); (3) Sinbad (120, A. Joseph). Cipriani Memorial Cap — 1H Fufsengm. A Clasa: (1 ) Ocean Peorl (113. M Oonralet); (2) Jolly Friar (121. Yvonct); (3) Blue Streak (120, Newman). Nuraer) SUkea—Dlvlaion A. Z Years Old. S t-urloiii*: ( 1 /.e.igle (118, LatUmcn. (2) Brindor (US. (' I.uichman); (3) Zenana (lift. Newman l V. Do Lima Trophy—U Claaa. 6 ra*iea*a: (1) Rosalind (116. Stewart); (2) Suuglee (102. Lutchman); (3) Tiduc (12fl. Yvonct > GreR Trsphv -Claaa C. I Furlongi: (1) Midtitaid (121): "2, Brown Jack (129,: Crnrlna (I2fl> Coelho Trophy—Claaa F. "4 Far l Honeymoon (126. A. J.-ephi: Kismet IH CFMeU)) ci. Miniature (128. Yvon.i). U.K. Football Results LONDON. August 28 I-ootb:ill iv Ms Untl OlvUiwi: Stoke City 0, llud.t. i %  Tottenham Hotapur 4. Bolton Wanderers 2 WoWei Wanderers 2. Derby I llilM Division: Cardiff City aaenonefler City l, UMcesteiCity I, Birmingham City 3. Sheffield United 6. Swansea Town 1. Third Division, *S,>UIIRTII I brlttol Hovers 3. Aldcrsliol 0: Third oivuion. (Northern] Oateshead 4, Carlisle I HaUssut Town i* luiitiv, Q HariivpooU United i. VIM, ciiv i Slockport County I. Rotterdam I'nitcd 3Reuler. Spartan balled all daj • i the lOM the Enpin F. O MeComle topscored with 49. I'hurmon made 4U. Chase 30 and lhiyi.es 30 Of YMI'CV 149 few JI| against Pickwick, (.' McKen*ie had a brilliant slay ;it tin wlckat baJEDtl he was ciiught by Ooddard off i .: nuu D Oreenid %  ,. i : f O B Lewia, PlekwlckAi -;i<>w lod it %  tuns. %  %  Of 101 IO! tie loss of I Glllrna r Hlnki b Htnn | I. H-.lv i cn*Mi> %  tdBej W Jammnlt ilp^ 'Jonaai b "*al i KatUMWl 1 b w b Scaly W Clarke *lp1 out |m*l INO ANAl.VSIR O M. H W (1-ahM S 1 a> IS S II t I Ham. 1 I 4S I K SntIB I M S %  WlllUn u n PICKHK K \. Y.M.r.t V M PC 14 I'lrkwlrk (Tor 2 wkU.) 161 % M i0 i-< imins. I. (ii*ni b O LasKlty 4 b O.-lOarTt • %  %  kin h f) tjiahi aaant i> i. sa %  ii a %  it lararii 0 out > i. I pittU IS Ii (,jt*innr i lioort-rd %  Rdwarda 01 .utf -J I*I1 I %  not m.t .... 1 Eilra* I TOTA1. 1S aotUM) *KAI VW PtCKWn-X !• %  1 "ima f ill I h k I1..HMnuli mi' nil* H rai*B run nut <-.. M.I i nt MM See.,.id llnmnii THO lluhiiirii Scorr it uiiirn %  -, l' 'I ICE took advantage of food wicket nnd scored 311 run..) in their nrst midnas against Lodge md ot the Cricket i.iaichej %  tarte*i on Saturday. I' L iing nearly the whole day were all Ait from the atari to make a big score. Their opening batsman Blcmnan laid the foundation for a good score when he knockI #d up 44 and the runs came -(iiukly when C Brandford befan lo punish all Ike bowler' until he | aag run out for ljn. Another century wej I % %  H B. Lashley for Pickwick when 'hey played Central at Vaurluse ; ..shley made 112 ar-d C L j Cheesernan 62. For Central, L. O '.Vood took four of Pickwick'wickets for 06 runs and at the end o, play Central had replied with 35 for the loss of two wickets. At the Garrison ih e Kegi.iu.-i t rained a first innings lead over ( ombermere when they, (Combei. Dsere), ui their lirsl innings only 'Managed to score 33 runs. D Brath| walte pmne-1 the schoolboys down UMl touk five wickets Regiment In their turn at Uuwic ket knoeki 'd up a quick 133 and sent Coml-ermere In again. At the end of play Combermere had scored I run lor no wicket. l<-e"-iir also got a first innings lead from YMPC at Beckles Rood. Batting flrst Y. M. P. C. were bowicd rut for S7 and Leeward replied with 12, (hike* 25. Th c steady l-owling of G Archer prevented i Me Leeward batsmen from coml iling more m • and at the end I Leeward flrst innings Archer had lu hii credit eight wickets for 48 runs. When stumps were rown Y M PC had knocked up ; 1 runs for one wicket L Francis helped Empire lo bowl out Caiiton for 90 runt. PrancJa uik aia wickets for 26 runs ai.d the only batsmen to do -nything were B Edghlll with 26 PTMI G. Hardini 19 Empire replied with 95 lor three wickets n' the end of play. Tlw results are as follows:— Carltam and Empire at Carlten Corlton 90 (B. Edghlll 26, G. Harding 19. L Francis six .'•* 26) Emjiire 93 for three wickets. | M.P.C. -i Qhiywlirui JIopA •ach CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. IK. 11. 12 and U Broad Slrwt. Too >Ian\ Figs LONDON. i" tag i; and itg* part dont .... That la the reason why 1.200 Urns ui llgs valued al 1260.000 artlying unwanted In lUniatrj a| Food slorcimicin Hi .t "Figs and teeth don'i go together." said a llUalgto "' '"'"' spokeamen. "Fig seeds get under tin* platan," the oAVlu added %  p*a ui tins countrj an iaearing fre<> National Rat vice ialae teeth. The tlga are In good WOnl keep |bn 'i the Ministry of Food is gctiina rhey will IHauction shortly. —* N | BU .,. .,,,. t \lll.t. \ WIKFI.FSS \. WAMltRIRS t* .iinli'i i i. . I tt (able i W IIi. -%  i-.i 4 wkss.) .... 211 Wrvvnrnrns i H i> Alh Brankar A a snip c C tawtaw b R \ l.< KU b OcrnHM h i. l-i* la-* i %  -aa .. DM Krnflp %  It C. a Lawiaw. n i I%  %  be a !<* %  • %  %  4 l X 1 Cm SB, s lor O. 1 • (or SS. • (or I as MWI DM ASA: They'll Do It Every Time •— By Jimmy Hatlo When Childr en Are Thin SCOTT'S EMULSION HELPS THEM GROW STRONG Thin weak thllJrtn wha need mod A*D Vuaaska) oVelnp >ii Vuainins. Ii's a Hirniifit, good •oaora i :uui.•, Aal> Viiamti lauiag loaic 1st SCOTT'S EMUrSION H/GM ENCRGY FOOD IONIC MOVIES ABE m I i i u THAN i \ i.n EMPIRE THEATRE GALA OSENINO SEP* 1l and CONTINUINO h'i Gtaal %  iiT.-ii.ii. : II' A MUM S* : ruTELiYou ABOUT MRS. PARADINE "I'll hang her if i mux because I am Ihe Jitd/tr. but man to man, she's loo lovely to destroy' CHARMS 1AUGHT0M 0<\£ -f THE SEVEN GREAT STARS IN DAVID 0. SEliNICK'3 prediction ol ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S % %  alaMMaaB*HalH*a3EaaMaaMB^BaBaB T E Pi\RADINE IMni :—"THr Keleased throuyli Vt)N(.K DIVBBS" Ki'publir I'll inr.-s Y.M.P.C. 7 Leeward 92 (H. E. Gilkes 25, G Archer 8 for 48). YM.PC Second Innings 11 for 1 wicket. I^gge and Police al Lodge Police 331 (C. Brandford 130. A Llenman 39). I^Mlge Id for no wlckel ( .-I .ui and Pi< k irk at VauelMe Pickwick 298 ll VII \\S: FOR EVERY DAY WEAR Blai-h S5.S5: Whllr >4.5; Brown M.IM SI'OH I IIS ,>, Brown. Flat Htls with batata Kol, la.30. with I rrj.r Sol, 11.10 NEW III Ml. N S IN IIIIISS SHOES BUch 'iifd. Carl; Sruk. skin PlaUorn |a.U Hhllr Back Court. Pluform. Baok .ud Tadroa ll.tn FOR SAFE SEA BATHING FOR CHILDREN 111 nillll MUMMING RINGS i INGS a. 31.3a ,ponrl by J SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD. RELIABLE SHOE REPAIR SERVICE We ran supply from stack ex rrcent arrivals B. R. C. Metal Fabric NO. 9 MEDIUM WEIGHT NO. 14 LIGHT WEIGHT in rolls 3" x 12" mesh T wide Expanded Metal Sheets Iron J" mesh 4' x 8' 1" 4' x B2" „ 4' x 10 a* „ 4' x io Cl.ilv. .1" mesh 2' ffflBMMSfHIMr I.AIIIII.X lOTS I Ihp n*ii, b* I t ic" vou •. lhani Thfv ar ihc lio mrlar C •"OR SAl-E Al Viiui O— WPT*. ISar Small BBSi ii I 1 mnllum I a/a ana a Me laras aan LL IN AND ARRANGE FOR YOUR X'MAS CALENDARS WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. AVOID IHE RUSH • ADVOCATE PRIMING DEPT. '. FASTER SERVICE TO c£ondon BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.IA ifi-rfnt .Irririi/.v III*;, ..... MUTT"N a, pFAl CI1HMT1 HEW VlVITfA %  •'•>"-: rocKTAn TOMAT.i %  rni'TT *A* \D Pi-t/ai %  ,i %  TOMATt.FK STUART SAMPSON LTD. • %  -I" %  ; .,. -. t %  r,, flfti one O.tWiti.a % %  aj| tt% roalnifDU aicaai that Uw Jaattsa/a m has far, ami mice tlH. U.Ug. No lips ... attrll for fomfort that t-fl w u B.O.A.C-a 31 ysarolJ tradlllnn nf ftpn-JMrJ 8ernr.. and oxperlraes. OKT THERE HOONER STAY THERE LONOKft | FC.III HnrhBilo. i, i'mng TlaM ftsaystia i„ H.W.I.A. I....i,l..n 9% lira. t-'iitflita Rt'turn Fanuwkir s rur wo l,ii;;.i> Al*a a>iila: ap-cdond Stfrvicaa U) Stroke sod Ssota Amarlca B.O.AC TAKES GOOD CAIIE OF YOU 'look tri-i nyh IIOII' local B.O.AC 4ppoifiii-d Aurm who muker tin charge fldvire. inf-'-nilon 'io b|/ "Specd'Ard" six ronrinroff $FFLYB0AC '^^"•,/k^ BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORP. BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED Lower Broad Sim. %  Phon, &a&



PAGE 1

TTESDAY \l CIST M, 1M The Truth About McDonald Bailey (From Our London Cwrrespmiilenl) LONDON MCDONALD BAILEY rutowfty % %  -iinnpii rtreak" lad "tinbrawn bullet" ben a perhapsas Britain's TrmuLi.l i AAA c t...iiiuii.M. h*t.IMI'II receiving plenty ol \,And not all 01 il has been favourable. Mac undoubtedly one of the bag DDt been having too happy a time" wiin the AA. Boys" Veiled rumour* have bavn cfcvulatlng Ui i av been inquiring into his amateur status. Mac has been nutting in insn> appearance* in different pant vt ihe country TI U months. Manchester. N< Dublin. Wl I had an opportini. %  tartest man In nV ir.f his paces Tv.. A A.A. havs ban iiiK how Mac nan bean Mbla t. spare to nuch tune for thenappearances. There have been *uggestions. thouiih no) oflV he has stepped outside tha stats* ol an amateur to carry en KH cements. BARBADOS ADVOi in rsc.v: niRir Training For Life l < iiljtionships of scho-.U to councils in The Importance of developingthe children of village (UStnctl tu IU Ihem for life %  eneraUy and for their future I* in the Community, was stressed by Mr. Frank Ogle. Director ol Education, when addressing a laitfe gathering of delegates and other representatives of the British Guiana Village Chairmen's Conference at the Mi-Gillivary CM. School. West Bank. Demerara. last T sssdaa •• %  • det taring offlciallv open the 49th annual Conference meeting and urged that development of the rural areas rested much upon the educational development of the children without Whom there would be no people. He warned that they must be trained not only to pass exams but rather to be educated for life in WUen pagpaeW he hinted, the Department of ^duration was planning a curriculum for the schools which would be an education for lifemore than the present kind of curriculum which had a tendenc> to res', on books than on life itself Pointing out that only a small proportion of the children could hope to become doctors, lawyers and people in high ports, about ten in every hundred, ha asked what or the otherHe said that they must have m training for life and he hoped he would get the support of \illnge Councils and Village 'en outside leaders in the new curriculum. | in %  flUatlc whhh he said might be termed a %  revo.uUon' In the education given in the school* of the Colony. The Hon T. T Thompson was %  elected President of the ConAll K.rt But take it from Mac has been able to get around the country uecause his employe!. U r. S| kmad him | to visit t*ie /aiioug unhe has been running, trf-en KI\ | 11:.: -.:. II .,:! %  :l.n; in his spare time. I! haa not been ssstocktsssOl that Mac's business triphave Aitii his running coin: That has been arrang%  d I" Mr. Spiers who takes a area! .n athltM one of the few. presumably, in try who are Interested In Britain l>etng able to hold her own in intvrnational competition. It has .dl bee?, perfectly legUflJuggle your way out of this %  • %  •" MftTlLIt Most Oil Produced By Saudi Arabian Oilfield (From Our London Correspondent) LONDON. THK US PUBLICATION "Oil & GuJouXT il thu. the Saudi Arabian oilfield of Abqaiq, discuvcrcd in 1941. is now producing more oil than any other single field in the world. Its current production rate is put al 450.000 barrels daily — equal to an annual output ol 22 million metric tons. • This comparts with the half *-, . Hritish-owned Ku OeologiHts Survey >. new-win !" Take Away Veto From Foreign Ministers In Council Of Europe vommetr i,il and! began as recently as 1040 t. Fewer Beef Cattle In Jamaica JAMAICA August 28. A ready decline in tl.e number of beef cattle In Jarr.ai-a since 1W5 has bMi noted by the JamiTPn I % %  • %  >• %  \ -.eintion The number of cattle slaughtered OV tba :atnawiruMi hint Incrensed considerably" 1 The Livestock Advisory Committee which recently reviewed tha liw-iock position found that herd* would be dangeiou-l> depleted in the nex' f.w years unless efforts were made "o reduce the number of animals slaughtered each year antt accord-ugly the Coomm.tbre, which is a Govern men t •sponsored body, his decided that ilaughtering through out the island should be redoc %  I by 5 per cent immediately The Committee feels that this reduction will meet the situation for the time being but If in the future it is found necessaiy tu make further reductions, that will be done after consultation with the Jamaica Livestock Associut.on and the Chairmen of the Parish Committee; of the Association. Beer cattle population In Jamaica reached a peak of 180.000 hesdx in 1045 but is now estimate.! M I64.0O0. Slaughterings have increased from 32,000 per annum in 1945 to 48,000 per annum at present bout world famous atfc'. Wilson. "No one can seriously maintain *nat Sir Donald Brahman did not receive considerable indirect financial benetit from his magnificent performance*—apart from the gifts he got from wealthy patrons tons innu It ik Inlereaung to note that the %  nost prollfli Venezuelan oilfield. Lagunilla*. whet*piodur started In 1928. was re-..: ilucinx .it %  rale equivalent to an annual output of over 2d million metric tons, while output of Ihc K.is' TtXai Held, for long the ;aest prndueei esponds to an annual moof 14 Now Peter Wilson. Columnist of the Dally Express has taken upon himself to defend Bailey from all the ugly rumours and whispers thai persist '£?& -';;: DecpInBG-8lnteriori^^^-,;\,riS, BtiS 8BVs"Srffl %  '*>—• su, n^rt.,JJflBrtlftsss ,ttsrs nnt one wit so long as he mem has recently embarked on ft representing 17 million doea not flagrant!v exploit his *uivey of one of the least known skill for profit. i,r,d most inaccessible arous ol British Guiana. Wealthy Patrons Two survey parties under Dis%  I think it i* time we stopped Irict C.eolog.st of Bnrticn. Mr. putting our head* in the sand E B. Pollard, set out recently to commence an investigation of ttw Upper Cuyunl-Maurum area—a survey which will eventually extend to ti.iVenetuelau boundar>' It is proposod to cut a trail to ,., I 1 w 1, l n 85352*] ^ Abqaiq-s present OUtout is eomMekura Point on the Cuyunl. Tlio in g f? 0 m ol.lv 45 wells out of a two parties will each begin from •Golf Blues" used to be offered i P? int • nd gjj a Une eventuallv good iobs on the Stock Exchange: 1 Unkln *t U P w,lh McJl <**** some of the lilies of the tennis Tnc cirogn in g UBI I when comIgwni ..ho tollci not neither did pipte w ,n provide access to Uio tnev -in" (except on wet courts) area j^ men aiK i mppUea and have made more than comfortable w ,il be used aa a "base line"' for incomes out of sporty lirms" i ihe whole expediUon "I defy anv ai*;i i plavei In i iTiereuftei both parties will tlieae gays <>f BliUsh gtfuetie povcommence a syitemaUc survey of erty to say that outstandiiiK pro,i,e area. Mr. Martin Kaye who a/aai hnsn't helped him or her in recently joined 'the Geological material fashion Department after having served "So I most certainly hope thatlwrfli Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd.. .in inoividiMl wiicd-hunt won't Iw'will later head a third party directed against Bailey let himiwoloh will Uivesligatc the sedialone to get on with his running .n entnry Knleteurlan series. __^____^_^ TIM parHftg have their own! Iradio traiuunltter and rao Mail and supplier, will bo carried ,i by montlily charter plane It la expected that the survey will take two years to complete. BIBASBOUIta, Aug 2 DM ; I ranon pni tooay ssnlad i:i. |an Ajgrabs> to i>ut an end \j • %  FOfStgn Mitnsiei %  power of vi: ), in tin COUOOll <•! Kuiope. in a mochaBi inesflh on die OonuniUsjs ot UlsOatai upper Houat tha I eil, Rcq Burgan Mud declared: 'Do m MaUS ll. :ik that these men will be able • I i[ < .1! ...I.' %  ol il Held |f 85 ompleiio I'. mllei long • %  !! I I \. ;ire between fi,000 and T.om) feet deep and 0.000 |: Chamber Of Commerce Suggests B.C. Should Take Part In B.II. .niiidine.n Ui the report of the Aaaeiubly s v.encral Affairs (Politi.-al) Comalttce, asking the Corgauttaa to presant nt the next sal Ion of th< I i posal \u changi u .1 *..iuub) mppiess,i Ins 'he right of veto in the ( < %  t M,lusters. Kai Wiktmnd (Ce %  appealed to the Asaem%  Otd conHicl bftj] not uiK.iiue along the : ad toward! beUai collaboration ny words and mutual recrlm: Georges Bohy ocata tba i %  daral UnuHi darnanded .' %  A-semlily for propaganda, i %  : UM < !""' %  bul i waril %  %  '. i: %  I'M': tmunitf fiohjr taid, i i for tha take al 11 1 am fitJeialist because 1 want Juror On Bribery Charge \ Altermath of the La Penltenca | Punt Trench Muider. In which three were condemned to dieone has since had his sentence commuted to life imprisonment— was the appearance of John Sukhal, a Juror who sat on the third retrial befoie Magistrate A. R. Dlckson on a charge of offering bribe of three dollars to each of two other lurors empanelled with him. Jacob St. Kitts, one of the two Jurors whom the Police alleged were offered bribes, declare*! in his evidence at the preUmlnar\ inquiry-, that the accused offered him three dollars and said "Man tuke this and see It we can harp the accused persons in a manslaughter verdict '• This offer, he said, was made as they were pro< ceding In car to visit the loqur in quo, on January 23 last. St. Kitts said that he told the accused 'no' and wa present when the accused made a similar offer and request to another Juror. Edwin Sears, who also turned him down. The accused, he said. had admitted to him that he had gotten the money from the son of the accused Rattan, who with two other sons, Lackhan Singh and Harpaut Singh, and their mother Seerajie. were being octused for the murder of Mohamed B.C. Student Gets /i.Sr. Degree Mr. Rowle G. Farle> Old Qulanssw born Sena i UV Goes %  tnenl Grammar School. St. obtained i' i Eci ''loinlcs nt he London School <>i Bconoittlcf. Mi IPresident tu w i Studenta Union Of Britain and raa representative of the University of London ,ii the Inl I ealional CoOtaftocOl In Switzerland, Denmark and Bulgaria, as collaborated with the British Council, the National Institute of Adult Education, the Trade Union Paint Export Sales Higher using All. a t %  minder. Th Weather Kill \\ KM SI JsL Sun BMM i, II p Moon il.-il quarter) September A Lighting: 7 Uu p m High Water: 4 JH p m i.. SO/t TB8TBKDAV Riini.ll -t .iili.n %  i-.nl las. Total for M ea t la Ved.i U .i i s I : Temperjlure iMax-i H. r .0 F Temrerjhtre (Mini "JO I Wind Direction (t *.m> I. (3 p m ) I Wind VeliH-Hy: R miles per hur Barometer II a.m i 29.M7 (i P i ;n wi Export kales of Limited ftinialned tiuouah Hiring arrangement with a driush j 1.1mi concern. Under this agreement paints are produced In England under the Canadian Cotniiany's formulae on a royalty basis and are then sold under the the Brandram-Henderson label As n result of the loss of export %  iiurkets the company fiuffered u net loss of 112U.15S in the fiscal %  ear ended September 10. 1049. The agreement with the Bntiih firm, states Norman Holland, I'resident, coupled with cxtemivv %  peratlng economies, has enabled [the company to again achieve •lontuble operations. OEORGim IW %  The Georgeti iambi %  i assnares i iraelj n i orasnended thai British Otuai a ihosiu lake pail in the Hiiusii Induiulai t in to be held In IH.'.I and has decided !VJ thfal VUM to I HFB i D i nen 1 Tlie matter me up lor ausjfaaIlon Ihnuafh .. lagter I i Colonial Seeretary, the Honourable John tint-h, Inloin i ...i ibtr U Mi i %  • 'onunlttae, Uonds i. h % %  I • -.. Coloru bed take 1-.iii ui (in F.IJI Hie Prssudent, Mi. H. G. ...... Biandrem-i'"'" make h.unipe %  in! I.I i :• in the debate. Lord Oil (Conservative) speaking Irotn Winston Churchill's place as his ui Wiii. Immedlftt Europi'an !• i mtiieved by a mere stroke of the *We see no reason foi | a foiward to solutions srhlcfa hav< no hope of success." "On the other hand.' 1 I will lead nowhi-!' u %  Ung \\,i' adiourned until later today. —IsjBtW, % %  %  i. %  nufactl' n g to |y the ti| %  thai thej I.I. a -..i ent rcvomutendinh tinl trticipatkm In iba I and Co-Opv.ativc Rah* fttlOfuU Committee, '.he Mlnistr> ol Education ^,i\d the Local Education Auin devising courses not only for the Workers' Educational Association, but also for West Indian students with a view to the development of Adult Education the Caribbean Colonies. Mr. Farley is the son of Mr J. Fnrlev. Adult Education Offli --srt up at New Amsterdam, Whim. cer. B.C. No 63 Village mid a: Skeldon. ORANGE TREES FROM SURINAM Surinam has made a further contaibuUoD to British Guiana Mood rehabilitation plans. The Ihitch OOlOny hafollowed up their jpn of 5,000 coffae plants with 2.0on otsnge plants. Heavy rainfall late last year and early this year wreaked havoc with fannerv grop and the Government has since llien been doing everything In IU power to replaee these farmers on u proper foot inn This recent g\H (r m Surinii-'. i-rrlved by K.L.M. plane last Sunday. Director of Africultur--. Mr H H. Croucher, explained that the plants had come for budding purposes and were sent nerbiee. Nurseries will be First African King To Visit British Cuiana || l< >V.N. HG Aug 27 The i.ist of African Royally <• visit British Guiana wUl ba Km-; Anyanwec Ogueii of Ameze Obldl ]> Owcrl. Nigeria, who Is expect. ii hi .,'n,( i.i. fortnlgnt He Is a gnniunte of Adelphi i ollege. Garden Citv. I.ong Island. New York in political sck government Hisnnual the beginning of a Caribbean tour to study the social, economic lOC political life of West India \(n. M gi %  • m While In this country he will b.irii II I D.DS.. i Daylight Films For School' LONDON August 28, Daylight film ahowa in elementary schools will be the next step in modern education methods in Jamaica Through the British Council, daylight | screens have arrived In the Island and will be put into service shortly. In The Ghetto llv WMIUI S. IHUlETT 1 oMiON A i he poi ( pee i %  today in unwilling member of OUlntll I! Ogg. < %  I ivaliM%  nbei %  • 'I. I ...•. the 'itie of Viscount B lUl Of I % %  !, %  L ed M uli m, rartea l/"i %  of England. i'h. %  i %  His father. Lord llml-ham. marIsughtsi "f Judrt mble Hi' wn i.t ad in 192S. %  rd ChsnceUor oa Fi plain* Many dubbed him "Wini %  %  doubst H because of hii n Mai %  %  10 Winston Churchill -I N MAIL TfiAlNS INTERCEPTED BERLIN. Aug 28. Three Western Allied Commandants In Berlin announced today tha' they had protested to Soviet Occupation Aui.mntie' against 'Soviet interference with il mail trains." The announcement said thai i reply had yet been received to Ihe protest letter tent to the Berlin Representative of tfM stovlet Control Commission on August IS. -hauler HU A i r ....I that a due %  iinri> .'I his patients • %  -.. a 'Oom h laps out seien mateheJeX %  i %  esjtr i %  %  I' tf-IVf* in I i -1 ptgrg %  U a catch nil tnpoaslDl IVOtlLIBI %  %  K I ha was .1 the %  I I psg %  %  ling Nival %  ran, a %  hen h< SBBSJ W. Ree-( f 1426 least. lih V raster. Hi I >vner %  >! the n .1 l y iini % % %  K | Pi uli.mi i n. JkCag ..,'• %  Mbfraaani dVxkVaagM \ '• '• •' X I 'tv rhei a %  ,i. ...... .. The nUUtg keep H %  re-ii" # t unit nti1 aauah "il %  Bui A % %  %  %  i rout r.th '.la %  THEREFORE : T I'E do-'ior iinds that peopU'a reiKiioiw u> naat be .< > ,.i nr no thtv race % %  %  m. i M \riMi . %  ho in life refuse to lace ft ;m*lrni \ the doctor rise ii t-iii i a* .L. try 10 break 'he walh which %  Mi, rKH.R.in Hit wrL ul paopl* *ho let'K i>* M< solu'iun.. ehteh E Dot really %  rhe '!: I OI.K. he m ; SM Dei who geek al rayi lo understand moie ftDMI IhaftV n-les the peopl* M*. -. me.', snd the world thS) Ufa :n In WHY Wi; All AS WB HO. *>v I Vu'ld > Work fa*. London E*pi'i nm v )CKS wHtotcAno %  I COUGH DPnnc i/ase!i l-Mi MAS HAIR TONIC DROPS. vssttiai tasiaawsii u %  i-Fl i.o-.-G'S CCtN FLAKES FOR BREAKFAST, SUPPER AND BfTWttM-MEAlS. 1 tth pb (onl.i.1 Ml flei.u.i hlpiFiji l^t i.w sfgsa !* %  **< Ii9m |K pak| |BH lit* ho*l .. mi limn *'d (ml. 3 w.ih asal o. casaaassl %%  !*> IO UtU. ihflp tit moi* noufiihm) than *n • j) d oit Itu. 4 K.lle.'. C* f'/... las!* liult MM* ol ••> t.,-( J ftssa, old % %  ( rewsf flNka lo
DeiMiliu-ul ii LOO thut he *lll in-'"' %  %  lehlng i rrom dot' • ',.. i irl bbaan and randlng r to tinKon i i Admiral llarbey s n< • nent will be comniandnnt of lh< Slh Nuv.il l>' UII • .".'I -..i.i ,i %  North i f the Weslern Sea 1-V.i.w i viin gftiUas, WashII. Ion. Admiral Battaaj ul i>> s.in Juan sin • ApfU -t" %  i,. iii ui \ v hnani on Iba Wtl plaia nanci nan M n 11 h • n I i %  %  tour ot duty iny Admlrid in thl %  his lime h. | .1 i.il %  '.i I IVH activities gnd "'' well-known In business, novern%  rri and social drel* Among lb* proiacti svasla h I'ueilo lliui are u..loins. Boath A i, Puerto it.. ..ti wiitei undid* defense of the Carlt.l-. |noa-1 f for Ii-..: % % %  tahllnhment of ft un Bed Air ami Sea Rescue *y*teiii : kno-.vn .n time what Admiral il m Ol dered to leiwrt as the Command .mi oi the Tenth Nv.r Mstiiet but Admiral Barbaj ha that 'he Navy 1 inoaram of ni'iperalion with • wdcrK and fssT i • vital A At th %  sent t N In Wnshli | W i 'gt|i i K %  Amnliikiotih Landing %  I Ifttgf ol :ho Seventh F -BOEO ENERGY FOB JILL WITH... RELLOCO'S COIN FlflKESI NEW RELIEF FOR ARTHRITIC PAINS But nw treatment does more than MM these terrible agonies. A new product. DOI.CIN. hits I rented whieh not only glx-e* prompt n In t (r..m p ainduo lo i|... "vnipioiriH of .rllirftis and rlieuiiiutiain. hut nlso .'ITerls the metnl>oli< proi rmmt— whu h lonatlluto a very important imrt of tin. rheiininiK state's bSH kaycasnd IKH.t.'IN lint.o thoioiivhlv tente.1 in m..ti. d n. DBl.'!) -KM.I -. (It'tlMl LTD. I • %  %  IN ealrendy 0 -'.'.'.'-'--,'%  ,'*'. I ll'/ftfg/ 4'r*r ',;-,',',','.% DOROTHY GRAY !'• %  • i.il pi |i U ll (I.I II romplrle l,,.k of oVcliui C|t I -.,.... I Slr.-el. NOTICE Wi; Atl. PI.KASFD TO ANNOINCK Ili.it v,v ore once a^nin In a position to Supply the following . I'EACIKK & BUCHAN •HIKOIf; R<-J Rm.fini! Paint 'a $6.17 prr RHIIOI. 'EXTFJUOK miSt (iREEN" sprrially prepared for the tropics 'a 7KI per gallon Seeilfe Yours Fnrly ns We (>n!\ I• ivr A Limited Quanlit> IMiWIHN(i ESTATES & TRADING 10. LTD. "ECKSTEIN BHOTIIKKS" By Slrwl BridKclnw




Tuesday

August 29,

1950





Austin, Chief
United Nations,

points.

The action of the United States concerning Formos

was taken at a time when

conflict with the mainland.
threatened by the public declaration of the Chinese Com

munist Authorities.

Such a conflict would have

the United Nations forces
mandate of the Security
against. the



Truman Backs
State Dept.
On Formosa

LONDON, August 28.

President Truman’s cant todas
to General Douglas MacArthur to
withdraw his Formosa statement
confirmed a cleavage of opinion
between the State ent
and General MacArthur, diplo-
matic quarters here considered.
They saw the President's action as
showing his ds ation to
back the State Department,

President Truman's interven-
tion to-day has vetoed the Mac-
Arthur poke of turning the
island into a basic element of the
American Pacific defence system
it was felt here.

By intervening to-day, Presi-
dent Truman has made it plain
that he is not willing to allow
an open decision to convert
Formosa into a permanent Amer-
ican or American-protected base.

To-day’s decision is in effect
seen hére as a veto of General
MacArthur's drive to force the
administration to look beyond the
neutralisation policy, But in Lon-
don it leaves the further outlook
still unsettled.

—Reuter.



Sugar Council
Violates Spirit Of
Havana Charter

(From Our Own Correspondent)

, LONDON, Aug. 28.

The manner in which the Inter-
national Sugar Council has con-
ducted its negotiations on the pro-
posal to establish an International
Sugar Agreement is not in keep-
ing with the spirit of the Havana
Charter, says the Crown Colonist,
leading magazine dealing with af-
fairs in the British Colonies.

The Council has not complied
with the condition laid down in
the Charter that “full publicity
shall be given to any inter-Goy-
ernmental Commodity Agreement
proposed or concluded,” the niaga-
zine charges.

The Council flattered the U.N.O
in one direction and flouted it in
another.

“It is a deplorable thing that
consumers who in the long run and
sometimes short run pay the price
of restrictionist manoeuvres should
be denied knowledge te which the
Charter clearly entitles them,” the
Crown Colonist concludes.

FLEEING FROM









republic of Korea,

ent,

that island was the scene of -
A more serious conflict was

threatened the security of
ting in Korea under the
ouncil to repel aggressior

The action of the United States
was an impartial, neutral action
addressed both to forces on
Formosa and to those on the
mainland. It was an_ action
designed to keep peace and was
therefore in full accord with
jthe spirit of the Charter of the
United Nations. As President
Truman has solemnly declared
we have no defences on Formosa,
and our action was not inspired
by any desire to acquire a special
position for the United States.

Manley
Re-Elected
P.N.P. Chief

t e
U.S. Action KINGSTON, Aug. 28,

“The action of the United} Mr. N. W. Manley: K.C., was re-
States was expressly stated to be| elected president of the People’s
without prejudice to the future} National Party at the annual
political settlement of the status} ?-N.P. conference held yesterday
of the island. The actual status {®t Kingston. N N. Nethersole was
of the island is that it is a terri- elected first vice president, Ken
tory taken from Japan by the | fill, second vice president, Wills
victory of the Allied forces in the | ©. Isaac, third vice president and
Pacific, Like other such territories | Dr. Ivan Lloyd, tourth vice pres-
its legal status cannot be defined | ident.
until there is international ac- The Socialist leader told a con-
tion to determine its future, The | ference “There must be immedi-
Chinese Government was asked | ate revival of the national move-
by Allies to take charge of the} ment in Jamaica towards self,
surrender of the Japanese force |SOvernment, for it is apparent
on the island. That is the reason |tiiat until feceration becomes real-
why Chinese are there now. The jlisable, Jamaica must press on
United States has a_ record {alone for self-government in local
through history of friendship for | affairs.”
Chinese people. We know that The proposals for affiliation of



ING FROM THE WAR 20:

millions of Chinese reciprocate] the T.U.C, were shelved for one
this friendship, We took the] year when rightist elements de-
lead with others in the last United | feated a plan which would have
Nations General Assembly to| given control of party policies and
secure the approval of the reso-} programme to extreme leftists.
lution on the integrity of China.
Only the Union

Republics and its satellites did not
appfrove.

The United States would wel-
come United Nations considera-
tion of Formosa. We believe that
United Nations consideration
would contribute to a peaceful
rather than a_ forceable solu-
tien of that problem. We do nat
believe that the Security Council
need be or will be diverted from
resisting aggression against re-
public of Korea,

At Peace

Formosa now
will remain so unless some one
resorts to fores. “If the Security
Council wishes to study the ques-
tion of Formosa we will give all



J’ca Police

Investigate
DoubleMurder |

KINGSTON, Aug. 28.

Kingston's C.1.D,. men got busy
eurly this morning on the double
riurder which took place at King-
ston West End last night. Rudolph
Sellowes, artisan and Rosetta Bar-
rett, domestic, were battered to
death on the lonely Foreshore
Road and the bodies were found
this morning 75 yards apart.

Sellowes is a married man and
the police are faced with two mo-

is at peace and

: tives either jealousy or robbery.
the support and assistance to nar ROUT >
that body. Meanwhile, the Presi-| The murders nes a 7
dent of the Security Counci! newly reclaimed section o eet

currently unoccupied, but project-
ed as an industrial district.

JAMAICANS ON HOLY
YEAR PILGRIMAGE

should get on with item one on
the agenda which deals with the
agetession against the republic of
Korea, and specifically, recogm-
tion of the right of the Korean



Ambassador to take the lead on

the United States resolution for KINGSTON, August 28.

localisation of the Korean conflict. The first itinerium service in
“These seven points accurately | the Catholic history of Jamaica

record the position of the United} was held this morning for 23

States. In the forthcoming dis-| Jamaican Roman Catholic pil-

cussion of the problem in the rims who embarked this after-

‘oon on the first leg of the holy
year pilgrimage to Rome.

Reds Claim

Suecesses In Korea
28

Security Council you will continue!
to have my complete support.
—Keuter.

z





LONDON, August

\ North Kore Communique
tenight said the Communists were
| beating back American and South
Morean counter-attacks and had
eveloved the offensive on many
octors the front, according to
1 Tass Soviet News Agency mes-
age received in London





of









Rarbados Me Adun
BATTLE

Truman Outlines U.S.
Outlook On Formosa

WASHINGTON, Aug. 28.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN has written to Warren’
United States delegate to the
outlining American policy on For-
mosa, according to the White House to-day. In his
, the President said that concerning the posi
tion of the Government of the United States on For.
mosa it would be useful to repeat some fundamental



MOST days of the year, planes at Seawell land and take off in an easterly direction, but du to the
direction of the wind yesterday, the B.W.1LA. flight for Venozucla had to take off in a wester'y “irection,
The Advocate’s cameraman from the door of the Terminal Building got this rare picture >of the plane
leaving the runway and going overland instead of out over the sea.

| MacArthur Ordered —
‘To Withdraw Statement

On Formosa

~*

WASHINGTON, Aug. 28.

THE WHITE HOUSE’said to-day that President Tru
man directed General Douglas MacArthur to withdraw
his statement on Formosa “to avoid confusion as to th:

United States position”.

General MacArthur in a statement of his views to the
Veterans of Foreign Wars meeting at Chicago, had declared
that Formosa must remain in friendly hands.

He had said that the Pacific Islands acted as a pro-
tective shield to all the Americas and all free lands in the

Pacific Ocean area.

“From this island chain we can dominate with air
power every Asiatic port from Vladivostok to Singapore,
aud prevent any hostile movement into the Pacific,

—



ne |

EATS WATER
LILIES

LONDON.
The Rev. W. M. Falleon
eats water lilies for strength.
Every morning in the lily
season the 78-year-old
rector cf Southfleet, Kent
County, chooses a‘ lily from
his goldfish pond, inserts it
between slices of bread and

butter and downs the
strange sandwich befora
breakfast.

Scmetimes he adds a litile
jam because “water lilies
have no flavour of their
own.”

The rector claims that the
lilies are “very sustaining,”
and that he can work for 12
or 14 hours on one sandwich,

The rector decided to eat
water lilies after he heard
a friend say that three ex-
plorers who perished from
Starvation in Labrador need
not have died had they

known about the water lily.
I've been eating them for
18 vears now and I'm not
dead yet,” said Rev. Falloon,
—LN.S.



Jebb Will
Replace Malik
On August 31

LAKE SUCCESS August 28.

The Security Council met in
ciosed session today to consider its
yearly report to the General As-

sembly.
The report covers two main
controversial questions! Kashmir

and Korea.

Observers here did not expect
the Soviet representative, Mr.
Jacob Malik, to approve to
report as a whole but said they
thought he would ins'st on the in-

“Any predatory attack from
Asia must be an amphibious ef-
fort, No amphibious force can be
Successful without control of sea
and air lanes,

“With naval and air supremacy,
ind modern ground elements to
end our bases, any major at-
from Continental Asia to-




would come to failure
A Friendly Aspect

“Under such conditions the
Pacific no longer represents men-
acing avenues of approaches foi
the prospective invader—it as-
sumes instead a friendly aspect
Vur line of defence is a natural
one and can be maintained with
the minimum of effort and ex-
vense, It envisions no attack
against anyone, nor does it pro-
|Vige bastions essential for offen-
sive operations, but properly
maintained it would be an invin-
cible defence against agbression
If we hold this line, we may have
peace—but lose it and war is
inevitable.

The General also said that the
enemy could utilise Formosa as a
base for short range submarines
to “threaten completely sea traffic
from the South, and interdict all
sea lanes ifi the Wesiern Pacific.

He said that President Truman's
decision on June 27 to defend
Formosa “lighted into flame a
lamp of hope throughout Asia that
was burning dimly towards ex-
tinction,”

To pursue a course which does
aot include the defence of For-
mosa would be to turn over tha
fruits of our Pacifie victory to a
potential enemy.

Asked if General MacArthur
might be relieved of his command
aS a result of this incident. Presi-
dential Secretary Charles G. Ross
said: “The incident is closed.”

—Reiuter.

No Bail Allowed

Communist Leaders

NEW YORK, Aug. 28
The United States Court of Ap-

dt oY “friends of the Pacific] Hugh Dalton,

_ European
Cabinet
Rejected

STRASBOURG, Aug. 28

The European Assembly tonight
Cecisively rejected a surprise move
â„¢ create immediately a powerful
European Government. The As-
sembly was considering a propos-
al to leave European states free
®° work in close union when
}*rench and Italian federalists
| ead by French Socialist Andre
Whilip suddenly moved an
mencdment proposing the form
«tion of an European Cabinet
The Assembly, in the vital final
stages of its Strasbourg session,
reiecte:| the amendment, which
only received 19 votes. Some 100
members of the 15-nation body
were present
When the Assembly also voted
cewn a milder federalist amend-
sent proposing to “encourage”
federal groups, members af the
| “unity now” group denounced
the other delegates,

One of them, French Socialist
tyerard Jaguet, said: “All Right
This Assembly refuses to en-
‘ourage the union. That shows
the true meaning and thought
f the majority of this union”

M. Philip waved his arms and
shouted: ‘We take our text seri-
usly. We will spare no effort-
and I mean no effort whatever
on its behalf.” j
Earlier, the Assembly had de-
viared itself dissatisfied with the |
fallure of the Committee of Min-!





isters, Europe’s “Upper House,” |
t) act on its decisions.” |
The Assembly adopted a 65- |
word reply, to this effect, to a |
message from the Couneil = of
Ministers

Voting was 73 in favour, six
‘galnet, with 11 abstaining.
Among those who ‘did not vote

was British Labour Delegate

who thought only a
short reply sheuld have been
ent,

He also protested againsi
i measure, later adopted, design- |
ed to bypass the Committee of
Ministers, cach of whose 15 mem-
bers has ua complete veto on all
Assembly recommendations, by
ippealing to National parliaments
for support,

The proposal pledged members
o present Assembly recom-
mendations in thetr own parlia-
ments, and, if they had voted
for them at Strasbourg, to fight
‘or them at home.

Mr. Dalton said he could not
pledge in advanee how he would
vote in the House of Commons
om any subject. This would be
a dangerous intervention by the
European Assembly in the work
of national parliaments.

—Reuter.



Police Move Into
CommunistQuarters

HAVANA, Cuba, Aug. 28.
Police to-day occupied the pre-
mises of the bi-weekly sports
paper, America Deportiva, which
was being used by the Communists

to replace the Communist paper
Hoy, suspended by the Govern-

ment last Thursday

The sports paper had been pub-
lished daily since the suspension of
Hoy.

As a weekly, it violated the law
by publishing a daily, and this was
the reason given for to-day’s occu-
pation by the police.

—Reuter,

ALLIES DISSOLVE
FARBEN TRUST:

The Communique said “The/¢lusion of a note that all the|peals to-day ordered bail of 11 FRANKFURT, Aug 28
eiemy is offering stubborn re-|decisions of the Council in the|convicted Communist leaders to be| ‘The Allied High Commission to
| -jstance”’ on all fronts. [n the | last eight months were “illegal” | revoked, but gave them 30 days to|day published a two thousand
1 bottle or the Northern sector | wing to the absence of the Soviet |seek the postponement of their | word law sealing the dissolution of
liown of Uishung (which the | delegate. prison terms pending appeal one of the world’s mightiest in
!Nerth TWoreans captured — last nm Convicted last October on a | dustrial empires, the T. G. Farben,
loupht) the Communique said, the Mr. Malik's term of office aS/eonspiracy to advocate violent | combine
};tople’s Army killed, wounded |President of the Council ends o4Joverthrow of the United States| This marks the largest stride yet
}emd took prisoner, many officers{August 31, when he will be suc-|Government, ten of them were! token in the Western Allies’ mucn
|cnd men. It also claimed thejceeded by Sir Gladwyn Jebb,|sentenced to five years’ imprison- | vaunted policy of decartelising of
|capture of quantities of booty. | British representative. ment and one—Rogert G. Thomp- |all mammoth industries
Baie : —Reuter. —Reuter. 'son—to three years | —Reuter. |
{|}
; . |
| l To R rt O
}
_ Select Committee To Report On |
i oe e e © j
| Princess Alice Playing Fie |
| ADHE VESTRY OF ST. complained of vouchers that Churchwarden”. said three were handed over. |
| ve AEL, continuing yester- were not certified, and others “The Work Was Done” The fifth question was how |
| ay the quiry into unsatisfac- that were certified “on instruc- Mr. Tudor replied: “I was sat- many of those huts were trans- |
| tory vouchers, the manner in tions of the Churchwarden.” isfied that the work was.done.” ported to, and uséd in the 1
which work was done in the pre- In addition, a letter was re Second question was why was pavilion at the Reef, and Mr. |

ration

| I of the Princess Alica
| ‘Playing Field and the removal of

. | huts from Seawell to tne Reef,
iy eh = | appointed a Select Committee to
tae | draft a reply to the Governor-

- | in-Executive Committee, based
on the Reply given to Vestry

| yesterday by Mr. H. A. Tudor
¢ ” } Mr. Tudor was Churehwarden
“ se baa: a j Z | for 1949-50, and it was during
o BENS a he 4 - ‘ afice at the Plavy-
KOREAN WOMAN, with all her worldly possessions on her head” wed Gia usn nessun dat
—flees from the battle area in Korea. On the right a 105 mm | end of his term of office Mr
howitzer gun crew awaits order to fire —Express Francis H. Pile, Vestry Auditor,

ceived from the Government
asking the Vestry to account for
four huts said to have been
handed over.

Mr. Tudor yesterday replied to
ten questions asked him by the
present Churchwarden, Mr
Bruce Weatherhead. First ques-
tion was why were order's signed
on the Parochial Treasurer for
the payment of accounts when
the vouchers were not certified
by anyone, or bore the notation
“certified on instructions of the

a Clerk of Works employed. Mr
Tudor said the Clerk of Works

was employed to see that the
materials were properly re-
ceived.

Who approved of the quality
of work and materials used in
the building of the pavilion at
the Playing Field, was the third
question, and to this Mr, Tudor
replied that he did

The fourth question was how
many huts from Seawell were
handed over to Mr. Tudor. He

Tudor repliet that two of them |
were.
To question No. 6, ‘What wa

the cost of the huts and vhy |
were they not paid for, Mr. |
Tudor replied the cost of the
huts was $2,265.00. He had been |
told by Mr. Perowne, the then
Acting Governor, that they
would not have to be paid for
Question No. 7 was, Why;
was a hut sold? What was it
@ On page 5 i

cat
FOR PO





Protests Arrest

Po



(By

‘U.S. General Orders
“Backs to The Wall”’

JULIAN

Price:

/FIVE CENTS

--

Year 5:



HANG

;

BATES)
TOKYO, Aug. 28

MERICAN and South Korean forces holding
the northern side of the United Nations “De-
fence Box’’ in Korea today held ‘firm against
stubborn Communist attacks ranging from Waeg
wan in the north-west corner, to Pohang on the

east coast.

The battle for Pohang and the important air-
field six miles to the south-east was developing
into one of the fiercest battles of the war, with
hard-pressed South Korean defenders spurred to
the maximum effort by a ‘backs-to-the-wall’ order
from General Walker, Commander of U.N. ground

forces.

A grim seesaw battle raged within two or three miles
of the port, but General MacArthur's Headquarters stated
that by this afternoon, the front “appears to be stabilised”.

Two Northern divisions were throwing a double punch
on the Pohang sector with orders to break through at any
cost. One was driving along the coast road from Hunghat
six miles to the north, the other was pushing southeast
from Kigye, recaptured from the South Koreans.

Hurricane
Moves North

THE small Atlantic hurri-

ne is still moving North
Westwards at about 14 mile
per hour and was centred at
9.30 o'clock last night south
east of Bermuda

Highest winds estimated at
about 100) miles per hour
ever a Small area near the
centre with hurricane wind
extending outwards 40 miles
and gales 80 miles in all
quadrant

Indications are for its con-

tinued North Westerly move
ment, Shipping in the storm’s
path w

ercise

eaution

Argentine

Staff officers here believed that





Northerners must be expecting
reinforcements because they were
“recklessly extending their line,”
In the centre of the northern
front, South Koreans of the Sixth
Division today hung on griml
after falling back into new posi
tions souto of Uihung in the face
persistent assaults from Com-
munist force Uihung is 22 miles
north-east of Taegu, MacArthur’
Northern defence pivot
’
fought Off Patrols
North laegu on the road to
Kunwi, Americans and South Ko-

reans fougut off aggressive patrols



In the Waegwan area immediately
iworth-west of Taegu, there was
bitter Lighting om ® smal’ ecale,
Intelligence Officers said thes
believed that the Jerth Korean
Second Division—-which left the

line 12 days ago to rest and refit
at Kumchon behind the Waegwan

front——-Was not ready to spearhead
the big new attack on Taegu

All along tt Naktong River
| front-—-which has held solidly for

a fortnight now Communist
forces continued their attempts

° ‘eross the river in small par ies
Of Courier by barge or raft, or over sub-
merged sandibee bridges
BUENOS AIRES. Aug. 28, Dies dfeh nities Were einesh
Argentina presented an “ener- ed in the Yonesan area where the
telic protest” to the Polish Gov communists ere attempting to
ernment following the arrest of the get men into the cleared out Nak-
\rgentine diplomatic courier at tone “bulge” About half those
che Warsaw Airport, according to!who crossed the river died under
Foreign Ministry cireles here |American artillery fire and tho
Courier Oscar Hernan Montero j+¢et seatiered, dropping bridge
was said to have been arrested on | Luilding equipment whieh they
descending froin the plane and | were earrving
held by Polish authorities for 15 In the Hyonpung bridgehead
hours bout 20 miles upstream and only
He was allowed to hand over]|{4 miles south-west of Taegu,
the diplomatic despatches whieh | Communists are reported to haved

he was carrying to Argentine offi-
cials awaiting him at the airport



14 tanks and two regiments aeross

the river
The protest was understood to They were sending aggressive
ave been delivered in Warsaw on | patrols towards the Pusan-Taeeu
“riday last ;
—Reuter, @ on page 7.







THE POPULAR

K. W. V.

€au de Cologne

once more available |

Already very pepular in many countries this

K.W.V Eau de

inereased demand

Cologne is

}
)
)
}
overseas
)

steadily gaining an

Made from the purest and most fragrant oils

produced in Europe and with the addition of pure

grape spirit, this Eau de Cologne has a lasting

fragrance unexcelled by any others

Delightfully

refreshing in this hot weather, it is indispensable

for that final touch to the toilette and for a really

good after-shave lotion

In 2-0z., 4-0z. and 8-oz. Bottles




PAGE TWO



R. A..A. SHENFIELD, Mr

Vernon Wharton and Mr

Jack Dent, three Trinidad dele-

gates to the Oils and Fats Con-

ference at present being held here,

arrivéd in Barbados yesterday
morning by B-W.1LA

Mr. Shenfield is the Economic

“epeedll in


at BCe |





f

\ivé No views ieee *

wr;

From Baldwin--Praise!

RS. MARY BRANCH wife of
Colonel J. R. A. Branch
recently conducted a musicale at
Government House in Antigua in
aid of the Antigua Widows Fund.
Among the artists was Mrs. Ernest
Dew who delighted the audience



BARBNDOS



ADVOCATE







HOUSEWIVES’
GUIDE

|

|
Prices of Caulifiower and
Beets when the ‘Advocate’
checked yesterday were:
Cauliflower. 36e. per ib.
Beets 24c. per Ib. |



TUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 195



with two items from La Boheme.
Before introducing Mrs. Dew, Mrs.

}
Adviser to the Government otf |
Twinidad, Mr. Wharton is Chair- |

DN KOREA feat i
AA NOT INTRRESTED ES >=

enatmlrncl

| B.B.C. Programme




























\
, sealed i lup t the se Pod xpiains what he means to do. To
man of the Cocoanut Growers iF In Tee eget Branch spoke of the first article TUESDAY, AUGUST 29. 1950 Rugen ee Th yn ire aay P surprise the old lady. wan't hear
AsSoGiation and Mr. Dent is a heee a contributed to the British “Sunday | 7.00 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m has ane a pes ie ., lan, ss vs _ y ,

* e stn t Di ev ” » i | Analysis; 15 a.m. The Afric Queen Me says. should be sirop enor ue
representative of the West Indian Pictorial” by Earl Baldwin in by isa, The Rite ie Se ee 6 tes, Géasnee Loeat ema fet the she ¢ M Not going
Oik, Industries Mr. Shenfield is which his exact comment was A | Genersily Speaking; 8.00-8.30 a.m. Com- re op e can old rhe oth © .wing about on that bit of string
staying at the Marine Hotel and month ago in the West Indies I pte x ae ae a ee top. can se fo paring shamt on tet eis
th en at~ tie Gres had the great pleasure of hearing 1. Close Down; 12.00 (noon) The ved eal, WE ; Pisa he but here t stay until

the ofher two are a rie a fine soprano. Here, thought I, WE; 1210 p.m. News Artlyais; 12.16 Bee Nae “y Trigade rescus mel?



View. is a voice that has been trained pn. Music from Grand Hotel; 12.45 p.r tr : ad



The Grenada delegates for this well and most truly.” Middlesex vs, West Indies; 1.€0—1 30
y. p.m. Comméntary on W.1.-Middi <5
conference, Mr. E. Gittens Knight. The Earl did not mention Mrs. | 2.00 p.m. The News; 2.10 p.m. Hole
M.B.E., Controller of © Supplies, Dew’s name but the clue to her; News frum Britain; 2.15 p.m. Spoits
Grenada and Hon. J. B. Renwick, identity was given when he added / Sa asian "4 oo ha gg
Solicitor of Grenada arrived on that the singer had been trained | ;4.10 p.m. The Dally Service; 4.15 prs,
s ay. by J. Campbell McInnes. The peo- | | From the Promenade Concerts; 5.00

he Jamaica delegates Lon sTovess Serrice ple of Antigua are proud of the | re ah ae 5.15 p.m. Program:

und i ing : 1 / " ari § p.m. Welsh Magazine; 6.00
by B.W.I.A. on Sunday were Sometimes Twice a Year high tribute that has been paid | p.m. The African Queen; 6.15 ‘p

i

Mr. D. C. Ferguson, Commissioner
of Commerce and Industries, Mr
AG. Squire, Manager of the
Cocoanut Incustry Board and Mr
A. H. Phillipps, a member of the
Board. They are staying at the
Marine Hotel.

Married In England
ARRIED in Richmond, Eng-

land recently, was Miss
Pauline Hunter to Mr. E. Hugh
F. Ostrehan.

Miss Hunter is the daughter of

Mr.-and Mrs. R. A. Hunter, who
are at-present in England. Mr.
Ostrehan..is an Engineer with
Cable afi€ Wireless Branch at
San Juan, Puerto Rico and they
expect to leave England for
Jamaica on 3lst August, en route
for San Juan.
was once stationed in Barbados,
is a member of the Magic Circle

Engaged

E ENGAGEMENT was an-

nounced in Trinidad over the
week-erd between Miss Peggy
O’Donnell, eldest daughter of Mrs.
Stella O'Donnell and the late Mr.
Andres O'Donnell and Mr, Mi-
chael Spence of Barbados who is at
present holidaying in Trinidad.

Here For A Month

R.. AND MRS. Carr Brown
arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.LA. to
spend a month’s holiday at the
Hastings Hotel.

Mr. Brown, who is retired was
& planter and now lives at Bay-
shore, very near the Trinidad
Yacht Club.

Mrs. Brown is British Guiana
born and incidentally they have
just returned from a holiday in
BG., at the beginning of August.

They both know Barbados well,
and have many friends here.



Mr. Ostrehan, who

R. EGBERT ALLEYNE of

Trinidad arrived yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A, with his two
children, Wilma and Albert, to
spend two weeks’ holiday in Bar-
bados and will be staying as
usual at Bathsheba. He is a
manufacturer of confectionery in
Trinidad and has been coming to
Barbados regularly since 1925,
semetimes twice a year,

At Home In Antigua
HE Acting Governor of Anti-
gua, Hon. P. D. MacDonald
and Mrs. MacDonald were “At
Home” to over a hundred guests
on Friday by kerosene lamplight.
Among the guests were, Mr. and
Mrs. K. R. Winslow. Mr. Wins-
low is Circulation Manager. of the
New York Herald Tribune. Mrs.
Winslow has for many years been
writing for the Kiddies Page of
the Tribune, They were staying
at the Mill Reef during the hurn-
cane but are now temporarily
lying at “The Turtlegate’” in St.
John's until their bungalow is
completed at Mill Reef.

Founded During The Last

War

HE Cameo Club. which was
founded early during the
last war and has as its President
Mrs, J. A, Haynes, is now well
known locally from the many
musical afternoons it has had for
members, and has several times
put on broadcasts over Radio Dis-

tribution.

To-night over the local broad-
cast, Mrs, Denise Sisnett is in
charge of the production of a half
hour programme given by mem-
bers of the Cameo Club which be-
gins at 7.15 o’clock,

House-Hunters
R. and Mrs. Jimmy Cozier will
start house-hunting as soon
as they return to Trinidad next
month. When Jimmy went over
to England to cover the Test

Mrs. Dew’s charming voice by
one who is a great music lover

Within 24 Hours

ORD BEGINNER, the Calypso
King was again equal to the
occasion after the West IndieS had
beaten England in the fina! Test
and so made sure of the series.
Well within twenty-four hours he
had composed this little verse:

It's about half a century
We couldn't win a Test,

'

|

Though we had men like Constantine,

George Headley who was superfine
I went to the Old World to see
Cricket here was suprema—see.

At a crowded night club just off
Holborn, the haunt of a large
number of West Indians in Lon-
don, he sang this song as round
the microphone, dancers celebrated
the West Indies victory. Among
the revellers were Valentine,
Pierre, Christiani and Worrell.

Left On Sunday

R. AND MRS. Josef Adamira

and family left here on Sun-
day afternoon for Trinidad by
B.W.LA. Mr. Adamira has for
the past few months acted as
Manager of the Bata Shoe Stores
in Barbados. He now returns to
his former position with Bata’s in
Trinidad,



CROSSWORD





|



One Woman You Can
See Through

(From Our London Correspondent
LONDON, hat Lumina provides a unique
The chief exhibit at the Brit- opportunity for carrying out work
ish Food Fair will not be food, the important food aspects of
unless it is food for thought, An health education, It is considere

that with the model, much mort
effectively than with blackboard:
ind charts, teachers and lecturer:
can explain the construction 0
the body and how it operates
Like many ladies, Lumina has
a past quite a romantic past

“ideal woman” will steal the show.
Her height? 5 ft. Tins. Her
weight 7 stones. Name? Lumina.
She’s described as the only wo-
man men can see through. Why?
Because she has a _ transparent
skin.

Lumina is a_ plastic model, It begins distantly in Dresden ir
brought to the Fair from Ger- 1911 Out of an _ Internation:
many by the Central Council for Hygiene Exhibition there evolve
Health Education. She has illu-\ the German Museum of Hygien
minated, transparent organs and under the direction of Dr, George
veins and a wire replica of the Seiring. The Museum made ¢

| nervous system listributeq travelling health e

Lumina talks through the hibits which went to al! parts of
recorded voice of an Irish girl. the world. In 1925 at Vienna, it
| She tells you, at the turn of a presented for the first time,
switch, how the various parts of life-size transparent model of the}
her body work She tells you uman body — a man,
principally, what ore ite The war interrupted the growth
when it enters the. body ff the transparent family. Dr. |

She was made at a cost of £6,- Seiring and his team of sculptors. |
000, coniains 6} miles of wire artgsts and technicians were iia)
and the lighting cable in her vit&i to work in Moscow when

stretches to 393 feet. She has been = the
heavily insured for the duration Zone of Germany





















Russians invaded the Eastern |
They declined |












|
|

Letter from

London; 7.00 p.m. The News; 7

|

News
Twenty Questions; 6.45 p.m

|

|

0 p.t
News Analysis; 7.15-7.30 p.m Cricket
as €por west indices v M dd_esex,
7.3-7145 pr Calli the West Indies;
6.00 p.m Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m \
On the Job; 8.30 p.m. Promenade Play-
ers; 8.55 p.m. From ihe Editorials; 9.00
P.m. Tip Top Tunes; 9.30 pm. Meet}
the Commonwealth; 10.00 p.m The
News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude; 30.16 p.m
On the Sweeter Side. 10.45 p.m. Report

from Britain; 11.00 p.m
enade Concerts.

From the Prom-
cosa erepntnpaeeeieiesusnebnpleesedamiecarencesntitvistimantins

a juvenile prison. This ed
is a workshop rather tnan ay

museum, and it is Dr. Seiring’s
dream to make here and distri- |

bute not only life-size model:
such as Lumina, but smaller
transparent men, women and
babies for use in health educa-

tion throughout the world.

In this building Luming grow
up. She was modelled from a
25-year-old German gir! by the

sculptor Max Paulus. Casts were
made from the statue and from
the casts transparent parts were
manufactured, Lumina has beer
lescribed by technicians as a

; : f |
“triumph of artistic and engineer- |

ing technique”.

Plans are going ahead for a
mate for her, and it js expected
that the two will eventually emi-
grate to the United States for ex-
hibition purposes.

\
\

|







, ENG er a)
POELET SOAPS

®e BLUE HYACINTH ©

PLAZA THEATRE

BRIDGETOWN
; bag New Wonpers From WARNER Bros!

{o0K FORTHE Siiven LINING

JAE ONG RE _ ese

GRAND OPENING, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2ND
AT 8.30 P.M.

GLOBE

TRIUMPHANTLY OPENING FRI. SEPT. Ist

GIRL REARS GORILLA



al) FURIOUS ET

Striking, startling,
staggering sensa-
tions, including
the 10 most ter-

rifie thrills
ver pictured!





















With Mene Grande matches for most ‘ot the big, West of cher stay in Bngland. |, and the, Doctor went to. Cologne
R. AND MRS. Herbert Bolz Saad ieee ae ee Achina the Fair, which opens today, work there
who arrived from Venezuela with the Sache gaa over a 1 Penny makes tnis maa. (3) Britain’s famous “Radio Doctor After considerable time and |
via Trinidad yesterday morning Jimmy's job Connipleted they ae 4 Coatine—in small beds” (5) —Charles Hill, M.-P. will use much difficulty, th e German |
j : . , 4 rifol (4 the i strate talks o Hea Muse pened age in}
by B.W.LA. are here until Sun- Wondering where their new home| {i erope: a Murupean, 14) he mode) to ae ate talks on Hi alch Sides ain ope Be sch
Hove ean Bol o ae. fae will be. But they are not ‘worry ie Tae PR te ater nthe ‘Central Council believes | til ling which was used later as
., Mr. Bolz is an Engineer ing about it. “Something always ae ne cif ingest Sax imal ce ae lage
with the Mene Grande Oi] Com- t " Cre TE: Boe Repeat Was pili. se) \ The Strange Story of a Girl and a Gorilla
pany and” hails from Missouri. haven't lived inthe samecince ae] ome ey —————— | terug TERRY MOORE + BEN JOHNSON
iis is their first visit to Bar- two years since we were married, | 17. This rage means mean, (3) eS WS Oe aoe
kados. and that was thirteen years ago.” | 39. Heavenly record breaker ? (6) CLARKE’S “BLOOD MIXTURE” ie \ Tesbsiel Crete Wiis O'cee
21. The clue Is to ward off. (6) ¢ Be : UNUSUAL! _ 2initens oy
23, Needs cent ‘altered to" be ‘ptia- cl the system from blocd eigenen i a pete
CRYPTOQUOTE—Hiere’: } 6. te Vcr iy "‘tshed. (9) eon r
AXYDLBAA% = «sé bier ane etme Saeiaiaies ss impurities ; many sufferers froin PELE LOPPELPEEDECEEL SPELLS SLPL ALLA SALE MY
Is LONGFELLOW Pia Peg gO rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago, §
One letter simply stands for another In this example A is used 5. Sounds like @ corroded Od neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and GLOBE
for the three L's, X for the two 0's, etc Single letters, apoa- F Beets nae aelie wend.) ; ‘ deri LAST
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints, (B) minor skin ailments, can derive great SHOWING TO-DAY, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.
Each day the code letters are different. Te a oe benefit froin this well-known medicine. ee. 3 :
A. Cryptogram Quotati eee ee “ ROSEANNA McCOY ”
gram Quotation )
ISNM NJD MSD TFDBHV. GJ TBGI bat ae PAN AMERICAN
; n. ereaeete Sie EXTRA! EXTRA!
Se SSS a SE SS z
DIV, GJ NBB F VDD? NS! MNVMD- eT . cee chenneA i CLIPPER* Leon ERROL Log CUTIE ON DUTY
a JATIC CLw Ww Members Only) _ ))) ;
ee ee ee eee EMS AQUA Sabie soe ; 5 7 News Reel — DENNIS COMPTON
saa lita ie Ck TONG DA: tis “BATON ( &
MSDD—WNIJADBB. ROMER? BUTTON, — ee JANIS PAIGE Hi and LEARIE CONSTANTINE AT CRICKET
Cryptoquote: DEAK AS THE VITA
‘HAT FEEDS MY iiee_Orwar TAL. WARMTH | \ Warner Bros. Picture N) TO-MORROW, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.
> ih y ata }
iiobacdabe ticle tee aS he ee De pl, - AC EEED Wr Oap Neier ere, Spe eee sEe | A SUPER DOUBLE : %
. DENNIS MORGAN ELEANOR PARKER \ | %
BY THE WAY eee By Beachcomber in ©THE VERY THOUGHT OF you” ee NOTORIOUS ” x
A Via Antigua f
A Warner Bros, Picture y
i ° rue » wife.’ j ist Service between :
Ovrososed Ministry “ot ‘Sport (Mrs MeGurgle’s American some aspirin. for my wie! I} gan Suan and New York Ingrid BERGMAN — Cary GRANT
eV A v t Q
would be to have an enormous new R. CHADSTONE, the librarian there,” said Mr, Chadstone. The One Wa $239.36 AND
building erected and to take over was walking along the prom- inspector stared at him. “You're aN ‘AUER =6.72
various hotels and private houses @nade yesterday, when one of the picking up English quickly,” he Last 2 Shows Round Trip ... 456.

for extra staff. Then local and re-
gional Boards would be established
all over England, with Committees
to organise every game.

At the same time a kind of Brit-
ish Sports Council, with plenty of
the taxpayers’ money at its dis-
posal, would send out teams to lec-
ture Corsica on football, Green-
land on cricket, Switzerland on
golf, and so on. Special Leisure

Police would have to patrol remote ~

country districts, to ensure that
only holders of licences were play-
ing. They would have right of en-
try without warrant into any house
suspected of harbouring a_ non-
licensed player. If after all this,
San Salvador still beat us at bas-
ket-ball, a public outcry might
succeed in getting the unpopular
Minister transferred to a_ better
Cabinet job.

inspectors who had been to Marine
House recognised him, “Good
morning,” said the inspector.
“Hiya, toots,” replied Mr, Chad-
stone, “Enjoying your holiday?”
asked the inspector. “Me and who
else?" said the librarian. “You
Britishers am sure got sump’n.”
The inspector suggested a drink,
and they went into a bar. “Stick
‘em up!” cried Mr. Chadstone. “Er
set ‘em up, I mean.” “What’s
yours?" said the inspector. “Iced
woddah—straight.” “What else do
you drink at home?” asked the in-
spector. “Borbon and rye high-
balls,” said Mr. Chadstone. “It’s
hard liquor, palzywalzy.” The bar-
man having borrowed a bit of ice
from the fish-shop next door, the
librarian “eee his drink appre-
ciatively. hen they came out the
inspector said, “I’ve just got to get

said. “Eh?” said Mr. Chadstone,
on his guard. “I thought you all
said ‘drug store,” explained the
inspector. “Aw, gee,” retorted Mr.
Chadstone uncomfortably.

One Must Suffer To Be Ugly

F a woman known as the
O “High Priestess of Beauty
(and also as “a restless human
dynamo”) I read that after a lunch
party, she once made 12 ladies
stand on their heads against a wall.
Mme. Zaphroma, Empress of Diet
and Complexion Moguless, says
that if they had chewed radishes
while they were standing on their
heads they would have eliminated
all possibility of pimples Mme.
Zaphroma, though over 60, can still
roll twice round a room with an
empty bucket over her head.











8.30 p.m



|
|
| TO-DAY 5 &
|
|
}
|
|





lst Inst. of The MONOGRAM SERIAL
“CUSTER’S LAST STAND”
with Rex LEASE — Ruth MIX Bobby NELSON
WED, & THURS 5 & 8.30 p.m
Final inst. of Serial: “CUSTER'S LAST STAND
FRID, SAT, SUN 5 & 8.30 p.m
Warner's New Thriller “BACKFIRE”

GALETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES
TONITE. 8.30

EASTER PARADE



pm

THURSDAY



WEDNESDAY a
Metro Goldwyn Mayer presents

“NATIONAL VELVET”

























B.W.1, Currency

»*

Via Trmidad
Tourist Service between
Port of Spain and New York
One Way $285.43

Round Trip 539.12
B.W.I. Currency

*
MIAMI

Via Antigua
One Way Round Trip
$220.40 $396.72
B.W.I. Currency

EUROPE
Luxurious Double -Decked

-



“WEST OF THE PECOS ”

| Robert MITCHUM
SOLOS SOSESSSPSSSCELOE CCE LOSS

——

ROYAL

To-day and To-morrow,
4.30 & 8.30

Republic Doubie
JANE FRAZEE in:

“SWINGING
ON A
RAINBOW”

°
*

,,

«
Â¥,
Py







To-day 4.45 and 8.30 and
Continuing
Republic Pictures Presents :

“SANDS OF
two JIMA’

OPIS SS SPSS POSS

Â¥














And
GENE AUTRY in

“CALL OF THE
CANYOR”

OLYMPIC

To-day 4.30 Only
Republic Double
James DUNN





|

Clipper Service between
| New York and transatlantic
points. Overnight accom:

i)
CHE ( “Ke Up } modation in New York City

on through flights to Europe
{ 1)

| N oO Ww FLY PAA... The best way
{



Stace wr I Sa
=———————EE EEE

—_—_———

. THE TEST Is
TASTE...

Starring :
John WAYNE
John AGAR
Adebe MARA
Forrest TUCKER

IN THE
EAT...



at no additional cast.
| in the world to travel

anywhere in the world.

EMPIRE








THE HURRICANE AND RAINY SEASON IS |
APPROACHING |



For further information and

é We are fully Stocked with - - - \ reservations consult your ROXY James DUNN
Butts & Hinges Litched | travel agent or Si
ok a Nails {| To-day Only, 4.30 & 8.15 “THAT i



| Republic Whole Serial

“KING OF THE
MOUNTIES”

Starring Alan LANE

Hammers

Hasps & Staples |
Rito Roofing Compound |
{
}

BRENNAN
Barrel Bolts

GmL”

And

GOODNIGHT
SWEETHEART

With
Robert LIVINGSTONE
Ruth TERRY

ae AMERICAN
Worto Arauars

*T.M. Reg., PAA, Inc
PASSENGERS + MAIL + CLIPPER CARGO

DAILY

Lamp Chimneys Galvd. Buckets

Burners & Wicks Sisal Rope

Call at Our Hardware & Ironmongery Dept. |
Telephone No, 2039 |

REMEMBER : I

There is no Parking Problem when you shop with us! } |

)

{

|

1
| Locks
|

All the finest in Bread and
Cakes baked Daily. You can





always count on the Quality Withesalen Wath x06

‘ TO-NITE AT 8.30
Caracas Night Caracas Night

SN



BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON |
FACTORY LIMITED. }




and Purity of our Bread. Da Costa & Co., Ltd

Phone 2122 (After

Broad St

hours 2303)









=
:


YUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1950

The Truth About

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

PAGE THREE

{

» x é of the Amphibious!

ie middling on Korea and he was!
resent at the surrender of the}

apanese forces fron Genera













. ibe, Japanese military Governor)
our wav of the area. The Admiral hand-
McDonald Baile V w i.the repatriation of 10re thar |
s one miliion Japanese from China}
(From Our London Correspondent) out of this nad Korea and is cor ered
r J a ading Naval xpert or
LONDON. the Naval problems of the Korear

McDONALD BAILEY variously referred to as “thi
flash”, “the sepia streak” and “the brown bullet” but better)

| Chinese area

|
rf
|
*|

|
| cy JAMES BARTLETT
1

sas ae R. PHILIP EISENBERG eck m Meena “ina racine

known perhaps as Britain’s Trinidad-born AAA sprint! D= American psycho: | 6 'Na s bheka Le Loe trowt
champion, has been receiving plenty of publicity lately. i; rete aie dle oo ve state of Oregon whieh is al
And not all of it has been favourable. | to the minds of his patients part of his new command and

Mac undoubtedly one of the greatest modern sprinters)
has not been having too happy a time’ with the AAA “Big

} On the qesk in his consulting

|
when he is in that area ‘makes his |
room he lays out seven matches |

home with his sister, Mrs. Thomas}












, : 7 ; : n this patterh W. Reed of 3426 Northeast, 19th!
Boys”. Veiled rumours have been circulating that they| * e 4 Aviese Rertland Oregon.” His]
have been inquiring into his er status. \ 7 i brother, Hepry J. Barbey, is the}
RE re rca ¢ has been putting in many} W/ u owner of the H, J, Barbey Sal-j
e e appearances in different parts of | e says® to h mon Packing Co., of Astoria nal
ral the country in the last couple of by moving ONI Ranier, Oregon. Mrs. Barbey i .
months. Manchester. Newcastle, | nis tenes “Raney ~ [the former Miss Katherine Gra-] .
Dublin, Wales, Devon, have all} cen | reo lam of Portland, Oregon ‘ ¢
7. e had an opportunity to see the} By their. actions wey '
or e fastest man in the country snow- hemselves into four disting _ anand 2)
ing his paces. | ouns of peovl |
. : ‘ x ; a Pee. aa ko Ot TRADE MARK —
the relationships of schools to |; re me. — bye. Wonder | me) Be Ste So gga —
village councils in the importance |/"& Ow Mac has been able to) ogee tte 1 v Say

of developing the children of vil- |5P2"™€ So much time for these ap-| \ there is a catch in it. er they





fe

ay
lage districts to fit them for life |Pearances. There have been sug-| oh eon = ERS mot | / “elie yf
generally and for their future | Sestions, though not official, that| Me ES ito shen | raft
leadership in the Community, was |he has stepped outside the status) that one from two equals one | C 1. Vs
stressed by Mr. Frank Ogle, Direc- |of an amateur to carry out these ® * a { a
tor of Education, when addressing | engagements. \ lie a // ii
a large gathering of delegates and \ | «. a i} Cs Ys
other representatives of the British All Rot | He VASELINGE, is the regione. ane af,
Guiana Village Chairmen’s Con-| But take it from me, that is rot.| Be ee te et ne ee ORNS TORRE OES AED ee
ference at the McGillivary C.M.|Mac has been able to get around see , , \ :

School, West Bank, Demerara, last | the country because his employer,
Tuesday. Mr. Spiers, has commissioned him

Mr. Ogle was declaring officially |to visit the various towns where
open the 49th annual Conference |he has been running. He has
eed ae ae eee sea A apis or been given certain business to

areas reste . re is fr j

much upon the educational de- py one eo aa et eee
velopment of the children without It eee o
Whom there would be no people. 7 We » ng been
He warned that they must be| ‘that Mac’s business
trained not only to pass exams but
rather to be educated for life in
which respect, he hinted, the De-
partment of Rdueation was plan-
ning a curriculum for the schools
which would be an education for
lite—more than the present kind
of curriculum which had a tend-
ency to rest on books than on life
itself.

Pointing out that only a small
propagtiee of the children could
ope to become doctors, lawyers
and people in high , about ten
in every hundred, he asked what ‘
of the others. He said that they ;tiat persist. ‘
must have a training for life and| He takes the line that even if
he hoped he would get the support enanene Bailey was being giv-
of Village Councils and Village /en outside assistance to compete
leaders in the new curriculum, |in athletics—which he is not—it
which he said might be termed a matters not one wit so long as he
‘revo‘ution’ in the education given| does not flagrantly exploit his
in the schools of the Colony. skill for profit.

The Hon. T. T. Thompson was
re-elected President of the Con- Wealthy Patrons

“I think. it is time we stopped

ference,
putting our heads in the sand

mek about world famous athletes” says
Fewer Beef

Wilson.
“No one can seriously maintain
Cattle In
Jamaica

that Sir Donald Bradman did not
JAMAICA August 28.

coincidence
trips have

mitments. That has been arrang-
ed by Mr. Spiers who takes a
great interest in athletes and is
one of the few, presumably, in
this country who are interested in
Britain being able to hold her own
in international competition.

It has all been perfectly legiti-
mate.

Now Peter Wilson, Columnist of
the Daily Express has taken upon
himself to defend Bailey from all
the ugly rumours and whispers



coincided with his running com-|

|





Most Oil Produced By

Saudi Arabian Oilfield

(From Our London Correspondent)

THE U.S. PUBLICATION “Oil & Gas Journal’ reports

LONDON,

thai the Saudi Arabian oilfield of Abqaiq, discovered in

field in the world.

Its current production rate is put at

450,000 barrels daily — equal to an annual output of 22

million metric tons.

Geologists Survey
DeepInB G’sInterior

The Geological Survey Depart-
ment has recently embarked on a
survey of one of the least known
and most inaccessible areas of
British Guiana.

Two survey parties under Dis-
trict Geologist of Bartica, Mr.
E. R. Pollard, set out recently to
commence an investigation of the
Upper Cuyuni-Mazaruni area—a
survey which will eventually ex-
tend to the Venezuelan boundary.

It is proposed to cut a trail to
link up Isseneru Village, just
North of the Mazaruni, with
Mekura Point on the Cuyuni. The
two parties will each begin from
a point and cut a line eventually

with the half
Kuwait’s Burgan
field—where commercial produc-
lion began as recently as 1946—
whose output is now running at
the annual rate of 18 million me-
tric tons and the Persian field of
Agha Jari with a current output
representing 17
tons annually.

This compares
British-owned

million metric

It is interesting to note that the
most prolific Venezuelan oilfield,
Lagunillas, where production
started in 1926, was recently pro-
ducing at a rate equivalent to an
annual output of over 20 million
metric tons; while output of the
East Texas field, for long the
world’s biggest producer, now cor-
responds to an annual rate of 14
million metric tons.

Abqaiq’s present output is com-

ing from only 45 wells out of a/|

total of 65 so far completed. The
field is 30 miles long and has an



3 s. and they still leave Jn
answer in Roman igure

The TRIERS, keep a! Ih and
éventually feel satisfied With this
result, which shows that one
times one equals one

#ah fi
JX
vg dS

Ministers gene ee TE ase

| Take Away Veto
_ From Foreign

ra ‘
1 , gun
In Council Of Europe HISL FOUR
STRASBOURG, Aug
Former French Premier
Reynaud today called on

28

veto, in the Council of Europe,

In a trenchant speech on the
Committee of Ministers or the
Upper House of the Council, Rey-
naud declared: “Do we really
think that these men will be able
0 create European

THEREFORE :

NE doctor finds that

people's reactions to

his matchstick trick

Gag be typical of how they face

their owa, bigger worries,
The ESCAPISTS are
who in life refuse to
problem, says the doctor.

The JUGGLERS are those who

the

TRIERS are
people who
solutions which
solve the problem

The WISE FOLK, he finds, are
the ones seek alWays to
understand more about them-
selves, the people they mee‘. and
the world they live in.

*% In WHY WE ACT AS WE
DO, by Philip Eisenberg ; World's
Work .

thought?” those
face @

Reynaud tabied an amendment
}to the report of the Assembly's
General Affajrs (Political) Com-
mittee, asking the Committee to
present at the next session of the
Assembly a proposal to change
} the Council’s statute by suppress-
| ing the right of veto in the Com-
{ mittee of Ministers.

Karl Wistrand (Conservative,

Sweden) appealed to the Assem-
bly to avoid conflict.
; “We shall not advance along
the road towards better collabora-
tion by words and mutual reerim-—
inations” he said.

Georges Bohy (Belgium)
| known as an ardent advocate of
the Federal Union demande@ “are

try to break
restrain them,
The

walls which
the sort of

substitute
really

seek
do



not

who



10s. 6d :
London Express Service



Admiral Barbey



|
|







excellent
reasons
for
serving

KELLOGG’S CORN FLAKES
FOR BREAKFAST, SUPPER
AND BETWEEN-/MEALS.

1 Each package contains
six generous helpings for
the entire family.

2 Served in afew seconds...
from the package into
the bow! .. save timo
and fuel,

3 With milk or cream and
sugar to taste, they are
more nourishing than en
e399... and cost less,

4 Kellogg's Corn Flakes —
tasty little flakes of se-

lected com... old and
young elike love them!

ADDED ENERGY FOR ALL WITH... KELLOGG’S CORN FLAKES!









receive considerable indirect fin-
ancial benefit from his magnifi-
cent performances—apart from

the gifts he got from wealthy

A steady decline in the number

of beef cattle in Jamaica since
1945 has been noted by the
Jamaican Livestock Association.

linking up with each other, average width of 3 miles, Wells | ¥& 82 Assembly for propaganda,

are between 6,000 and 7,000 feet | OF #"e we here to do something?”
: ‘I accept the choice, but I want
' te be told the answer.”

Will Leave
Puerto Rico

NEW RELIEF FOR.

deep and 6,000 ft, apart, ;
Con-





patrons.
“Golf “Blues” used to be offered
The number of cattle slaught-
ered over

good jobs on the Stock Exchange; |
some of the lilies of the tennis} The droghing trail when com-
the sa ‘i had
increased consideraly 8? ge
The Livestock Advisory Com-

lawns who toiled not neither did} plete will provide access to the
mittee which

have made more than comfortable
incomes out of sports firms.”

“T a@efy any great player in
these days of British athletic pov-

they spin (except on wet courts) | area for men and supplies! and

will be used as a “base line” for

the whole expedition.
Thereafter both parties will

commence a systematic survey of

Chamber Of Commerce

tinuing Bohy said, “I am
| federalist for the sake of it
14 federalist
make Europe.

not a
I am
want to

REAR Admiral Daniel E, Bar-
the Tenth
Commander

Commandant of
District

because I

bey,
Naval and

Frontier

ARTHRITIC PAINS ®

ly j , 'The first British Speaker to join]of the Caribbean Sea But new treatment does more tha
the livestock aeaition take tat erty to say that outstanding pro-)the area. Mr. Martin Kaye who Suggests B.G. Should in the debate, Lord Birkenhead |has received telephone notice; ea mi n
herds would be dangerously | Wess hasn’t helped him or her in|pecently joined ‘the Geological (Conservative) speaking from}{rom the Navy Department = in| ease these terrible agonies.
depleted in the next few years; material fashion. Department after having served Take Part In B./F. Winston Churchill’s place as his} Washington that he will receive

“So I most certainly hope that
an individual witeh-hunt won't be
directed against Bailey...let him

unless efforts were made to reduce
the number of animals slaught-
ered each year and accordingly



nS 0 en eel centenarians











with Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd,
will later head a third party
which will investigate the sedi-





GEORGETOWN, B.G.
Georgetown

‘

\

r i iu
om 7
Paul s .
the e s 4
? . f 2 European Assembly to put an end] , e ‘

1941, is now producing more oil than any other single |t the Foreign Ministers’ power of

The Chamber of







from duty
sending
war

him
and

detaching
Caribbean

substitute said: “We reject as un-

realistic the view that an immedi-

orders
n the

federation be{him closer to the Korean


















A new product, DOLCIN, has been created which not only gives
prompt relief from the pains due to the symptoms of arthritis and





. 7 ; ; et iy'st antary Kaiet i series Commerce strongly recommended} ate European ean rheumatism, but also effects the metabolic processes which constitute
the Coommittee, which is a|alone to get on with his running.” | mentary Kaieteurian series. that British Guiana shguld take! achieved by a mere stroke of the | (heatre. a very important part of the rheumatic state's background, =. = -
Government-sponsored body, has The parties have their own) \o: in the British Industries Fair | pen, ; } DOLCIN has been thoroughly tested in medical institutions,
decided that slaughtering through radio transmitter and receiver. |, be held in 1951 and has decided ‘We see no reason for pressing Admiral Barbey’s new assign- | DOLCIN is being used now with unprecedented success, DOLCIN
out the island should be reduced B E G Mail and supplies will be carried | |, convey this view to Govern-| forward to solutions which have|inent will be commandant of they is being prescribec by doctors now, nd mary sufferers have already
by 5 per cent. immediately. Bo Student ets |in by monthly charter plane. It ment, ba hope of success.” “On the|!3th Naval District and Com- resumed normal living as a result of taking DOLCIN, aes .

The Committee feels that this P is expected that the survey will) ‘Tho matter came up for sugges-| yiher hand.” Lord Birkenhead] nander of the Northwest sector Don’t delay. Profit by the gtperience of fellow-victima of these
or: ee ey ae B.Se. Degree take two years to complete. tion through a letier from the) — iq «pessimist attitudes will lead| of the Western Sea Frontier with pains. Get DOLCIN today, A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs
or the time being but if in the Colonial Seeretary, the Honour-| 7) aa 6 s| headquarters in Seattle, Wash-
future it is found necessary to} mr, Rawle G. Farley, 27-year- jable John Gutch, informing the Oa ntil ee ¥™ ae SOLD BY:
make further reductions, that will] o1q Guianese born Senior Master ° E rt Chamber that the West India| 9journed untt ow aie On Sate at ROOKER'S DRUG STOKES (B'dos) LTD.
oe ia pes an, ena with} at the Sovernment Grammar Paint Xpo Committee, London, has asked | ny ‘ Admiral Barbey has been on SR PIII OO Oe TeTe PCy eee eee NT Ey ne

e Jamaica Livestock Associa-| g¢hool, St. Kitts. has just obtained | whether the Colony wished to} iuty in San Juan since April 30)| ¥
tion and the Chairmen of the|jjis BSc. (Hons.) Beonomics at Sales Mi , take part in the Fait |ow > Hie detac mt the 14th] % 1 mere, ‘4
Parish Committees of the Asso- ihe lonten School of “Economics. ighen | ‘The President, Mr. H. G. Sea- in | he Ghetto ee Fecate wilt ceonpiate more % we hat ever your shin g
siation. Seo Mr. Farley is the first Vice-| Export sales of Brandrem-|ford wondered whether the letter than 40 months.on his. present} %& problem R

Beef cattle population in Jamai-|Ppyesident of the W.I. Students | j7enderson Limited are being) Meant that the Chamber was go- ) xe Ss. HULDETT ob, the longest tour of duty for x
ca reached a peak of 180,00®} Union of Britain and was repre- maintained through ufac- | ing to pay the expenses, and sug- By WALLACE 8. HULDE job, the longest aa | a &

ds in 1945 but is now imated . Inivereity 7 ugh a manutac-| |: e * > Govern- LONDON iny Admiral in the Caribbean.] % oak x
heads u ow estima sentative of the University Of |turing arrangement with a Bri-'#@sted that they write Gover 1d Britain's is ti he has been} % HY GRAY ” ,
at 164,000. Slaughterings have}Pondon at the International Edu- | jj, i ment recommending the Colony’s}, 4 man who once called Brital «| During this time | he has x %
increased from 32,000 nnum i ‘setatanonn | , _\ lish paint coneern, Under this}. tinioatio > Fair House of Lords “the political] cjosely associated’ with many] % 5 st

a m A per annu cational Conferences in Switzer ; participation in the Fair att
in 1 0 ” : agreement paints are produced in hetto for the eldest sons of peers”,| wivie activities and has become} %
in 1945 to 45,000 per annum atj/jand, Denmark and Bulgaria, as , ¢ mee} civic l 4
present. collaborated with the British |2%éland under the Canadian Com- today an unwilling member Of] .,6))nown in business, govern-| % has a special preparation for it
“il, iong stitute of |P@y’s formulae on a_ royalty that august body : .ojment and social circles >
Council, the National Institute of : se wat %
Adult Education. the Trade Union | Pasis_and are then sold under the . : P Quintin Hogg, Conservative ~ A complete stock of
J 0 , the Brandram-Henderson label. First African King ne of heap osannee are Among the projects which he 2
uror n 7 ~~, |As a result of the loss of export aos Ss 4 OOO Wee en eee Ticecune| Bas. become identified with inf ¥
: Weath markets the company suffered al To Visit British Guiana cect a an eich: ate ble Puerto Rico are his plans tor % N
bery ar, I he eather net loss of $120,153 in the fiscal ae , ee bares one Loa abla ce hae teins ‘d| training South American navies

Bri Ch Be TODAY year ended September 30, 1949. See artnet Atrioan Boyslty to gee eetend. i in Puerto Rican waters, a unified 3 Uy

Aitermath of the La Penitence Sun Rises: 5.51 a.m, The agreement with the British) ¥i-i British Guiana will be King} The new viscount, lawyer by|defense of the Caribbean by the! x

: fi tat Ni Holland x
P T rd i hich Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m. rm, states oem er oMand, | Any vee Ogueri of Ameze Obidif profession and rated ene of the|independent republics and Eu-| % .
v-oliataonryp See suns Dg AA ap Moon (Last Quarter) President, coupled with extensive Oe 1 e vs } t-4t Te k the e lonies of the area, the| % %
three were condemned to die— = a haa ae : P Oweri, Nigeria, who is expect-Jbest and wittiest speakers on e} ropean colonies e area, ‘ : a . ‘ ¥
one has since had his sentence September 4 operating economies, has enabled ed to arrive here in a fortnight. [Opposition benches, once voted]establishment of the Vieques- * BEAUTY PREPARATIONS now available at %
commuted to life imprisonment— eeratcier ake es 5.08 ee ene eer ne, eaeas | MUHEVS . iets ft Adelphig 222inst Socialist proposals to re-! Puerto Rico area for annual fleet) COLLINS LTD.—Broad Street. %
was the appearance of John . sinh iach cotaraidilt | profitable operations. _He is a graduate o a strict the powers of the Lords be-| and Army manoeuvres, support] % z
Bm, 1 College, Garden City, Long Island. | ocuse those proposals did not in=}o¢ 9 Latin-American school Of | 49666606666060696696960G006056056G60606'1- 4066 OOS
Sukhai, a juror who sat on the
third ‘retrial before Magistrate Rainf. eden 84 = New York in Bhar ane and}iterfere with the hereditary Journalism in San Juan and aid] §%9%S99666055999990999999999G9990F 5 SUF OOF TPOPOWG
ainfal odrington ' government. His arrival will mark} »yjneiple, Tenet leh area sanizatic p
A. R. Dickson on a charge 2 ins. ORANGE TREES the beginning of a Caribbean tour f In WP ebout speech in the House} !° Nerious ar ia oes mn
offering bribe of three dollars to|} ‘Total for Month to Yester- FROM SURINAM to study the social, economic md |,¢ Commons, Hogg said: particularly schools
each of two other jurors empan- day: 8.13 ins. political life of West Indians of] “ror myself, 1 have never believ- Liberty-Port
elled with him. : Temperature (Max.) 85.0°F Surinam has made a_further| African descent. Z ed in the hereditary principle, ? :
Jacob St. Kitts, one of the two Temperature (Min.) 73.0°F contribution to British Guiana’s While in this country he will befiund it is nothing but a peculiar He has successfully encouraged
jurors whom the Police alleged Wind Direction (9 a.m) E, | flood abilitati 1 he|the guest of the British Guiana] jookery of fate which had in-|ine city i. an asa liberty
i D } rehabilitation plans. The ‘ ; ’ . , he city of San Juan as a Jiberty
were offered bribes, declaretl in 8 p.m.) E Dutch Colony has followed up| League of Coloured People of]y-ived me in the absurd position port for U.S. Naval Reserve ships
his riers ee aeT uaieee Wind Velocity: 5 miles per || their gift of 5,000 coffee plants| which ove peabew. D.DS.Jot being an example of it. ind as @ port of call for foreigr
hin thie dollars and said.“ sacmeee’ (9 29.987 || With 2,000 orange plants. PO oe ee rdering haw tonight avoid sit_| warships. He has been instrumen- WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE
him three dollars and said “Man Barometer (9 2.m.) Heavy rainfall late last year ndering how I might avoid si

take this and see if we can help
the accused

(3 p.m.) 29.923
persons in a man-



t
with farmers crop and the Gov- i F rereditary peer. There is no 3 fovea} & aronere Supply the following...
slaughter verdict.” This offer, he : ational | ernment has sinoe then been doing]Daylight Films For Schools |mcans of achieving this, since} ‘he utilization Se ree So: —
: f ] LE fit r 1

said, was made as they were pro-/and Co-Operative Fducational everything in its power to replace unfortunately, besides being the|ty for local benefits a ;
ceeding in car to visit the loquy penerir ra arey os nee these farmers on a proper footing (Barbados Advocate Correspondent) heir to an hereditary title, I am a eee of - unified Air and ) nA 1 ; { ’
i tion and the Loca ucation Au- A ‘: ; 4 4 a nan,” Sea Rescue system. | BACO( K & BUCHAN HUI COTE
"gt. Kitts set that he told the |thorities. in devising courses not| This romeat ea ocd ee LONDON August 28, | His father, Lord Hailsham, mar- vu ‘5

cused ‘no’ and was present | only for the Workers’ Educational arrived by K.L.M. plane last! paytight film shows in elemen- |yjeq Elizabeth, daughter of Judge| It is not known at the presen a
w) ade a similar | Association, but also for West In- |Sunday. Director of Agriculture, | tary ‘schools will be the next step} rimble Brown of Nashville. Ten-| time what Admiral will be or- Red Roofi Paint @ $6.17 allon
rer wd saieaet ie Sai juror, | dian students with a view to the|Mr. H. H. Croucher, explained) jn ‘modern education methods in}nessee, in 1905, She died in 1925. dered to report as the Command wae eee SS A ct ook
ar ane 38 ‘who also tuned |development of Adult Education |that the plants had come for| Jamaica. Through the British |tie was twice Lord Chancellor of ant of the Tenth Naval District
fim “th ceused, he said, jin the Caribbean Colonies. budding purposes and were sent|Council, daylight projection |fngland. Many dubbed him “Win-| but Admiral Barbey has express- 1 1s
him down. e * thet fhe had Mr. Farley is the son of Mr.|to Berbice, Nurseries will be] screens have arrived in the island|ric’g double’ because of his re- oiichinitteres rat sino avy ‘EXTERIOR FOREST GREEN
had admitted to him E. J. Farley, Adult Education OfM- |set up at New Amsterdam, Whim,| and will be put into service}semblance to Winston Churchill, Y oe ie y
gotten the money from the son|”- “s No. 63 Village and at Skeldon hortl LN.8.| Program of cooperation with
of the accused Rattan, who with cer, B.G.. : Bs 7 * | shortly. ‘ “7 *”-| civilian leaders and organiza-

two other sons, Lackhan Singh
and Harpaul Singh, and their
mother Seerajie, were being ac-
cused for the murder of Mohamed
Ali, a cow minder,



The announcement said that no



and early this year wreaked havoc





WHILE YOU












ng in the House of Lords as anuj ‘#! in the return of unu ed Nav

land to the Insular Government

tions for the progress of Puert
Rica will continue under his suc-
cessor, Whoever he may be.

The
cludes the
Oregon, Idaho and

13th Naval
states of Was

Montana

District in
gton
rh







orea

the War area of Japar



that we are once again in a position to

specially prepared for the tropics
(@ $7.81 per gallon







: gw -Secure Yours Early as We Only have
F WERE ASLEEP Northwest sector of the Wester rr ee
MAIL TRAINS sea Frontier includrs the impor A Limited Quantity
tant coasts of Washington anc
INTERCEPTED Oregon plus the off-shore Cana
BERLIN, Aug. 28. dian waters extending toward s
Three Western Allied” Cor:- the vital Alaskan defenses. At th Y NDING STATES & TRADING C0
mandants in Berlin announced to-| ~ eee ‘ae oe port ag Seatt } IVY 1 | .
day that they had protested to and the Nava jase of Bremer
Soviet Occupation Authorities toa in Washington titut LT)
against “Soviet interference with principal ports of embarktion for °
interzonal mail trains.”
|

reply had yet been reccived to
the protest letter sent to the|
Berlin Representative of the So-
viet Control Commission on Au-|
gust 13 \
—Reuter.





Amphibious Landings

During the last war, Admiral

Jarbey a he Commar tr



GOSSSSSISSIGSN

“ECKSTEIN BROTHERS”
Bay Street Bridgetown

PODCVOF VOTO OO CBCB GS BSINOOVOODOS D9 OOO OSG DG.




fo

/R48 Bee OT eRe

tose

tas

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS
==





ADVOGATE

poset em Pe ee

Printed by the Advoraie Co., Lid., Broad St. Bridgetown.

The Editor asked me if I would
like to comment on this Act which
is now grinding its way through
the machinery of the local legis-

Tuesday, August 29, 1950



~ ja’ lative mill, and in a moment of
OPEN DOOR optimism I cheerfully agreed to

do so. I seem to have a habit of

WHEN the Government of Barbados |lightheartedly undertaking to do

something that proves much
tougher than I thought it would
be. The Act is a formidable legal
document and I have always found
the mysteries of the law as hard
to follow as I believe lawyers often
find the technicalities of engineer-
ing. I have heard some criticism
of the Act, both for going too far
and not far enough. To my non-
legal mind it seems to resemble
Acts now in force in the various
Provinces of Canada, and I believe
that the great majority of Cana-
dians would agree'that actual ex-
perience over a term of years has
been satisfactory. If anyone now
suggested repealing these Acts, or
even modifying them mat@rially, I
feel sure that the amount of sup-
port received would be negligible.
In some respects the proposed
Act seems to simply repeat and
confirm regulations already estab-
lished at least in principle, in the
Acts of 1899 and 1907 with refer-
ence to the Electrical utility, al-
though these regulations have
never been actually put into effect.
Presumably this repetition was ne-
eessary when bringing the Gas and
Telephone utilities under the same
code, In some Canadian Provinces
the corresponding Act also em-
braces water supply, transporta-
tion and even milk.
The idea of regarding milk as a
public utility may seem startling
o Barbadians at first, and I am
not suggesting for one moment
hat it should be included, merely
‘ommenting on what is I think the
nental attitude of most Canadians
and A.nericans on the subject.
Milk is generally recognised as a
nost valuable food that is used in
ts various forms by the entire
»0pulation, but is at the same time
1 serious menace to health if not
jubject to the most scrupulous
are in all stages of production
ind distribution. Regulation of the
Jairy industry does have the effect
f ensuring uniformly high stand-
ids of quality and hygiene, and
orotects the good dairies from the
unfair competition of those that
are deliberately sub-standard or

welcomed Trans-Canada Airlines to this
island last year, something was started of
immense potential importance to our econ-
omy. The decision to extend the runway
at Seawell to accommodate large airlines
was the next step. There followed the
advertising of the attractions of Barbados
in Canada. So great was the result of this
advertising that during the last winter
season, Trans-Canada Airlines had to refuse
tickets to potential passengers because
Barbados could noi supply accommodation
to meet their requirements.

This summer the enterprise of nine
hotels has resulted in an influx of tourists
from Venezuela on such a scale that it is
expected that hotels will be unable to
accommodate next year’s traffic unless
new hotels are built.

In August there were bookings for nearly
300 Venezuelans as against 150 for July.
The package tours are successful.

For some time now the Government has
been tinkering with a bill to aid secondary
industries and it is clear that if this bill
had been passed and encouragement had
been given to the erection of more hotels,
this island would have benefited financially
this year.

“Today with the approach of the winter
tourist season, where do we stand? Are
we to lose tourists because of the slowness
of legislation to eneourage.those who are
eager to build more hotels?

It cannot be difficult for a Government
to encourage hotels as secondary industries.
Legislation has been passed to this effect
in Trinidad and in Jamaica and these Gov-
ernments have wisely agreed to let in cer-
tain materials and furnishings necessary
for modern hotels and to exempt from
taxation for a period of years, intending
hotel proprietors.

Grenada has already provided in the
Bastern Caribbean an example of initiative
in encouraging the erection of a luxury

“Indo-China is one of the four

| places on earth most vunerable to
Communist attack” states Time in

a major article devoted to that

‘ : : troubled, war-torn country. Time's
hotel. Grenada has beaten the pistol in | paris Bureau Chief Andre Lagu-
erecting such a hotel before the volume of |jerre, who had gone to Indo-China
: ; to find out whether it could be
tourist traffic had 5 reached anything held against Communism, sent
approaching the peak it had approached in ‘| back the report which Time fea-
Barbados. tures in its August 28 issue.

“To many of Indo-China’s 23
millions,” begins Time “the strug-
gle with Communism is a gigantic
dice game, and the Indo-Chinese
want to know who is going to win
before they place their bets.”

“Here there are really three
battles in one”, Time continues,
“The first is against the forces of
Communist Ho Chi Minh; the
second battle is now being pre-
pared—an invasion abetted or led
by the legions of Red China; the
third battle, urgent and complex,
is political, and it has to be won
if the West is to establish relations
with Indo-China on a_ sounder
moral and material basis than the
past lack of an Asian policy has
allowed.

“The biggest reason why the
first battle may be won, and why
the second will either not take
place or be efficiently fought by
the West, is the French expedi-
tionary corps.”

In taking stock of France’s mili-
tary position in Indo-China, Time
reports, “It is the French army
which is keeping Indo-China out
of Communist hands, In Indo-
China, France has committed one-
quarter of her navy and more
than half of her flying personnel.
Her army of 150,000 includes her
finest professional officers and
troops, who would be of incal-
culable’ value in Korea and are
desperately’ needed in France for
the defense of Western Europe.

“These 150,000 men are tough
and efficient soldiers, Their mor-
ale, considering the punishing cli-
mate and terrain of jungle, moun-
tain, swamp or flooded rice field,
against an enemy who consistently
flee pitched battle, is surprisingly
high.”

Time reports that the military
situation in Indo-China is not bad.
“A bleak way of putting it,” Time
states “would be to say that the
situation in southeast Asia had
deteriorated so much that Indo-
China emerges as the West’s strong
point in this part of the world,”

Counting the strength and in-
fluence of the Reds, Time says

In the endeavour to encourage tourists,
local businessmen have not been slow to
co-operate. Advertisements in the Daily
Press are written in Spanish; shops have
pasted up Spanish signs; efforts are being
made to secure the services of Spanish-
speaking employees in many firms to wel-
come Venezuelan tourists. The Barbados
Publicity Committee has distributed in
Venezuela brochures inviting visitors in
their own language to come to Barbados.

Anyone who has visited Seawell recently
must be convinced that when the runway
extensions now being carried out are com-
pleted, Barbados wit) have at Seawell, an
airport which will be the envy of many of
the other West Indian islands.

It is possible that with the geographical
position of the island and good atmospheric
conditions, Seawell will be able to compete
for “stop over” air traffic as the gateway
to the south.

But it is useless to encourage air travel
and visitors from any country in the world
if Barbados cannot provide the accommo-
dation which they expect to find on arrival.
Now is the time to build a modern hotel
with a capacity of 100 rooms and an archi-
tectural design which will permit of expan-
sion as the need arises. There are inves-
tors enough ready and waiting to build such
a hotel provided that the Government will
guarantee them assistance by favourable
legislation. Seawell must not become a
white elephant. The door to expand our
tourist industry and thereby increase em-
ployment lies open. Will the Government
walk through?



When You Win £20.000=Quit!

merely careless, and so help to
spread diseases like typhoid and
undulant fever, bovine tuberculo-
sis, septic throat and so on.

In my experience all these legal
documents seem to have one char-
acteristic in common, that they
endow someone with very sweep-
ing powers that are practically
never cueretned. In this respect
the Public Utility Act now before
the Legislature appears to be a re-
latively modest affair. I expect
most of us have tried at one time
or another to really digest the
small print of an insurance policy
or the verbal convolutions of a
title deed or mortgage on land. I
have sometimes wondered if in
the event of being so unfortunate
as to have a fire, I should be forced
to pay the insurance company for
whatever thrill I had from seeing
my home burn down. I must leave
these mysteries to the lawyers and

limit my comment to that
from the viewpoint of an 5
the Act seems adequate satis-

factory, and should represent a
definite advance to a beiter state
of affairs with reference to the
public utilities in Barbados.

The day has gone by when pri-
vately owned utilities can be left
to do as they please and to solve
the problems that come up from
time to time by simply raising
rates, without reference to any au-
thority representing the consum-
ers, and this is especially true
when actual control of the utility
rests thousands of miles away in
Britain. The Board appointed to
administer the Act is also respon-
sible for seeing that all rates and
regulations are fair to the com-
panies, so it is not a one-sided
affair.

As in all human activities, the
success of the Act will depend
mainly on men of the right. type
being appointed to carry out its
provisions,

They must be the best available,
and above reproach, or the whole
thing may fail. It is essential that
the best interests of the commu-
nity be the deciding factor and
not considerations of party politics

I see that during discussion in
the Legislative Assembly the idea
‘was mooted that the Act is a step
on the way to nationalisation of
utilities.

This view is to be deplored and
we must hove that it will be

Indo-China Would Fall To
In Two Weeks If French Leave

“The Communists have a regular
army of some 80,000 men, plus up
to 100,000 guerillas organised in
small bands, Half the regular
forces are concentrated in a tri
angle of mountainous country in
upper Tonkin giving the eds
poor but un‘nterrupted lines of
communication with Mao’s forces
in China.”

Speaking of these troops, Time
says, “They are well disciplined
and in five years of war they
have learned much from the
French. For months, arms and
ammunition from China have
Jeaked through the mountain paths
that riddle the frontier. The regu-
lar Communist battalions now
have as@much fire-power as their
French equivalents. Anti-aircraft
batteries have made their first
appearance.”



kondon Express Service.



Teday’s Thought

THERE is a rhythm of
events thanks to which a man,
having completed what he set
out to do, lingers amid the
gestures of activity; he finds it
hard to realize that his day
is over; in fantasy he still pur-
sues the round of active move-
ment. He cannot accept
repose; he does not know that
he is dreaming; the harmony
formed by doing and . tae
being eludes him.

JACOB WASSERMANN.

Our Readers Say :



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Call It Rationalisation |
Hy R. E. Smythies, MLE.LC.

modified when it is ‘seen that the
Act funetions well and does in
fact carry out its real purpose in
removing any reasons there might
be for nation lsation, as it should
ao if it is weil and truly adminis-
tered. When the utilities give
eflicient service at rates that are
fair to all concerned, it is difficult
to see what sound arguments can
exist for nationalisation, though
giib-tongued demagogues can usu-
ally advance more or less plausi-
ble reasons for what they want
te do. It is an evil day for any
country when such an irrevocable
and far-reaching step can be taken
for no bette: reason than to pro-
mote the personal prestige and
position of power-hungry politi-
cians. In Canada such Acts have
certainly not proved steps to na-
tionalisation but rather have come
to be regarded by the great ma-
jority as an acceptable alternative,
which might be called rationalisa-
tion.

Surely we can learn a lesson
from the «course of events in
Britain since the Socialist party
now in power undertook their ex-
tensive programme of nationalisa-
tion. Is there a single instance in
which the step resulted in lower
rates to the public, or an end to
the plague «of strikes that disrupt
the social.and commercial life of
the country? I believe that in
every ins the prices charged
have soda considerably, the
efficiency of service has gone
down, and the number of unofficial
and irresponsible strikes has in-
creased. What a record for na-
tionalisation!

Here in Barbados let us h
that the Public Utilities Act will
be passed in due course without
serious modification, and that it
will then be given a fair trial
with men of the right calibre to
admihister it.

If sound reasons for nationalisa-
tion exist, the operations of the
Board shoyld bring them to light,
though by the same token, the
Board should be able to bring
about prompt correction of abuses
or inequities if any are found. If
the Act is passed but fails to
function properly, and cannot be
amended or strengthened so that
it _will function, it will be time
enough to consider alternatives.
But there is no good reason why
that should happen.





Communists

In its appraisal of the Vietnam
government, Time calls it “weak,
without credit in the country.”
The chief of state, Emperor Bao
Dai, “is still a symbol command-
ing great respect, only. some of
which has been frittered away by
his fairly consistent neglect of
public affairs.”

“Through Indo-China’s political
Jungle the French move warily,
paying a heavy penalty for past
mistakes. Their 1949 agreement
with Bao Dai puts the Vietnam in
a sort of half-way house on the
road to self-rule — a self-rule
principally limited by membership
in the new French union, of which
France is definitely the senior
partner.” French unwillingness to
take generous chances and the
French legalistic mind have com-
bined to give the union a rigidity
which threatens it with strangula-
tion at birth.

“Nevertheless, French force in
Indo-China is buying time for the
West. It alone can sway the
wait-and-seers, and the first axi-
om of U.S. policy here, therefore,
should be aid for the French army.
It is sometimes suggested that the
French ought to hand over total
independence to Bao Dai and
evacuate. But two weeks after
the departure of the last French
soldier, a Communist govern-
ment would rule in Saigon, and
the Vietnamese would be sen-
tenced to a worse tyranny than
was ever dreamed of by French
colonialists.

“Another suggestion is that
Vietnamese, politics be left in
abeyance, and that only French
power be reinforced to crush
Communism, But this idea defies
the one principle «which the West
cannot ignore: neither Europe nor
Asia can be permanently defend-
ed by outside forces, They can be
helped, but they must be able
and willing to defend themselves.

“This,” Time concludes, ‘is
partly an Indo-Chinese civil war.
which can only be completely won
by a majority of a free people
inspired by a national ideal. A
Vietnamese national army must
be built up by the French which
can eventually replace the French:
and the kindly, intelligent and
sensitive people of Vietnam must
be given the self-respect of free
men. This is a viable solution
that will bring them solidly and
healthily to the Western side,



PRE ees a
w
S
s
B
®
o
S
oO}
co
a
Cx
®
S
g
co
>
®
ss
©
“e
n
3
d
°
Lael
oe
=
@

———_—_—_—— |

have to be started all over again. equal distances on the same route
Later I added those comments obtained.
about the Vestry of St. Michael.

TUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1950


















». The Evening Standard
* chooses a plainspoken
' thriller that is . ..
- Lean, Grim
Muscular
Reviewed by
George Malcolm
Thomson

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

TO-DAYS SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE
NOW




Usually
Tns MY LADY MIX VEG.

Pkgs: DISPA SOAP

Tins BLUBELL DANISH

MY OLD MAN’S BADGE, By Fereuson Findley Reinhardt
Evans. 8s. 6d, 203 pages,

THERE are exceptions to every rule. In
the general way you may not care for
“thrillers.” Novels about hunted criminals
and hunting police, with no stinting of gun-
play and no time wasted on stippling-in the
fine shades of character—these may not be to
your taste. ’

In that case I propose that you decide to
make an exception on behalf of My Old Man’s
Badge, a thriller which is way out ahead of
ithe pack for quality and is the first of its
kind to become a Book of the Month.

Let me prejudice you in its favour.

HARD-PACED*

It is plain-spoken. It is hard-paced. It},
wastes no time. And it knows its business,
which is to grip, command and keep alive’ the
interest of the reader.

To lay down this novel, after reading its
first few sentences, calls for a positive and
difficult act of self-abnegation.

“It wasn’t the gun’s fault. It was mine.

My hand was shaking as though I had been

on the booze for three months, or as though

I was a rookie cop who had just killed a

couple of men.

“Which I was.”

Already, then, at the end of Paragraph
Two, the reader has travelled a long way into
the dark heart of this story. He has made
the acquaintance of that promising young
detective John Francis Malone, whose
strength is as the strength of 10 because his
heart is pure and he can drop a half-dollar
from his hand, step back, and drill it with
his Smith and Wesson.

HE IS IRISH

Johnny is Irish in a way that only old-
fashioned New Yorkers still are. He shoots
with aplomb, remembers the teachings of
Father O’Flanagan, and has an eye for a
pretty nurse in St. Anthony’s Hospital whose
name, as sure as there is Rock in Cashel, is
Mary Kiernan !



Will our Customers please note that from FRIDAY, Ist
SEPTEMBER, 1950, our LUMBER YARD ONLY will be closed
for breakfast from 11 to 12 noon daily with the exception of
SATURDAYS when ALL DEPARTMENTS will open from
8 a.m. to NOON. Our hours of business will therefore be
as follows :—

MONDAY TO FRIDAY

LUMBER YARD 8 a.m. to 11 a.m.—12 to 4 p.m,
HARDWARE & OFFICE 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.

SATURDAYS

ALL DEPARTMENTS 8 a.m. to noon.



C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

"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 and enjoy a rich
food drink.





g@— ASK FOR A TIN AT YOUR GROCER

New York police force in the Malone blood
than there is the Ould Country. Johnny can
remember that day he saw his father slip
his pistol into the holster and swagger out
of the house for the last time.

Should he ever be in danger of forgetting
it, the badge he carries in a little leather case | ;
was in his father’s pocket when he fell in
the line of duty, shot in the back by an un-
known man.

Almost unknown, at least.

“It was a man by the name of Hoffmann,’
the commissioner tells Johnny. “He’s some-
where in New York now, Malone. He's going
to kill you, too.”

Which is another long stride into this story.

FIRST JOB

For fourteen ea Rudolf Hoffmann, a
young, revengeful German seaman, had
sworn to kill the whole Malone family, prov-
ing the seriousness of his intentions by liqui-
dating Malone pére.

Now an anonymous letter to the police
department shows that, with the passing of
the years, Hoffman’s opinion of the Malones
has not mellowed with the years. It seems
only fair, therefore, that Rudy should become
Johnny’s first assignment as a detective.

The trouble is that the New York police
department, with all its resources, has not a
photograph, nor even a description of Hoff.
mann. Rudy is in town—that is the most
one can say. Too little to be helpful: toc |
much for comfort? |

It turns out to be enough. The quest for!
Hoffmann takes Johnny into the Bowery, into |
the company of a dope trafficker named;
Muddy Track, into a sinister session with
four unattractive personages, one of whom,
a Puerto Rican, performs alarming tricks
with guns; finally, into the dope traffic itself.

IN OUR MILLINERY DEPT.
CRINOLINE STRAW

HY THE YARD
nee TN











’

WHITE, PINK, RED, CREAM, BLUE & BROWN
— ALSO —
HAIR NETS (without Elastic)



MARQUISE CAPSHAPE * .

in Grey, White, Black, Dark and Light Brown

DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.
DRY GOODS DEPT.





EAT MORE - -

sees, Cam UIT
offmann, after all, has to live between |, yy
@ on page 7 : | if i



AND

It appears that that

This Is King Farouk's One Rule At The Deauville Gaming Table

OW to gamble like a king?

At is easy, Take the wealth
of the Egyptian monarch, a comp-
troller to hand out the cash for
£1,000° chips, and, anyone can
gamble like King Farouk.

He has only one rule, and he
sticks to it. When he has won
£20,000 he retires from the table.
Gambling is his one. great passion
in life.

His arrival at the casino is
always dramatic. The advance
guard of French, police cleaves a
way through the thousands of
sightseers who nightly gather
outside the glass-panelled doors
to watch the celebrities.

The sound,of tyres screaming
signals the rapid approach of
King Farouk at the wheel of a
huge, black, American car.

Before the car has finished
swaying he has jumped out,
dashed up the stairs, pushed by
his royal bodyguard, and fairly
raced through the restaurant to
the long eorridor
which te gambling rooms branch.

The comptroller of the King’s
purse by this time has been to
the glass-top counter, whispered
with the cashier, passed over his
money, and departed with a stack

(£lis roughly 1,000 francs)
By Vargas Gardner

of chips in exchange.

The’ white oval chips are for
600,000 francs, the large red
oblong for 1,000,000 francs, the
small orange oblong for 500,000
frances. The king's stack consists,
in the main, of oval and farge
red oblong worth 30,000,000 francs,

Meanwhile, table number two
in the baccarat room has been
prepared for play. A brass rail,
breast high, runs round it.

He saunters in
HE croupier sits in the centre
of one side of the oval table,
his back to the wall. Chandeliers
are switched on,

In single file seven wealthy
Egyptian business men, who have
been invited to play with the
king, move round the brass rail.
When all is set the king is told.

He saunters into the room and
takes a seat on the right of the
croupier. A small table is placed
by his right arm, and coffee and
a bottle of water are set for him.

Play begins. It is chemin de fer,

The shoe is passed to the king.
He tosses a million-frane on the
table and then deals two cards to
his opponent and two to himself.

His opponent looks at his cards.
If he has a nine or an eight he
wins, If he has a five he asks
another card.

The king looks at his cards.
If he has a nine or an eight he
wins, if not he passes another
card to his opponent.

They also win...

T= casino takes a percentage
of the winnings. So far it
has made 270 million francs more
profit this year than for the same
period last year. Then, for 12
months’ play, it earned 450 million
francs.

When the king has his first win
he leaves the chip on the table as
the stake for the next game.

When he loses heavily he pulls
from his wallet his lucky
the king of diamonds. He puts it
in front of him on the edge of
the green baize face downwards
then doubles his stakes.

When he wins he laughs
heartily—and jokes with the
loser.

London Express Service

House Report

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—In the debate in the
House of Assembly on Tuesday
lust on the Resolution for a sum
to repair certain schools and the
breakwater at the “Princess Alice”
playing field, I am reported as
saying that the resolution was
badly timed and stating as my
chief reason for saying so that
a sum of $3,168.35 had already
been spent on it by the St. Mich-
ael’s Vestry (16,168.35 was the
sum I stated) and an investiga-
tion was being conducted by that
Vestry

In view of the nature of the
debate which followed, it is best
that I correct this incomplete
report. After saying that I did
not agree that it would be a —
of money to spend that amount
on repairs to the breakwater, I
quoted from that part of the
Addendum which read: “As it is
likely that heavy seas during the
hurricane months will cause fur-
ther damage to the breakwater
it is proposed to effect the neces-
sary repairs immediately”, and
went on to say that we were al-
ready in the middle of the hurri-
cane season, and it might prove
a bad time to start on these
repairs. Heavy seas might come
at the time when the work on the
outer protection for the wall had
just started and repairs would

In the debate on the Public
Utilities Bill, I am made to leap
with bewildering agility, and for
no apparent reason, from the Gas
Company to some vague question
of blame that will be attached to
the members of the Executive
Committee instead of the Direc-
tor of Highways and Transport.
My remarks about these gent)>
men were made when I referred:
to the recent announcement that
certain bus fares would be ipcreas—
ed and said: I do not believe
that any such increases haVe been
sanctioned by the Executive Com.
mittee; if they are not, I would
point out that just as the Govern-
ment proposes to have other pub—
lie utilities produce their books
etc., before they can increase their
rates it should do the same in
connection with the bus conces—
sionaries. The Director has stated
that there will only be a “levelling
up” of certain rates to those for
corresponding distances on other
routes, but it is in effect an in-
crease in bus rates.

Sometime ago I wrote the
Director asking that the rate for
part of a certain route in St.
‘thomas be .“levelled down” to
that obtaining on another bus
route He refused to entertain
the idea, .and I subsequently
tabled questions on the matter and
received replies to the effect that
the principle of equal rates for

principle has now been changed
so that the levelling process could
be carried out upward”,

Tt was then that the warninc?
as to where the blame would fall |





was given. 4} ° : : a ‘
R. G. MAPP, Vegetables in tins Fruit in tins
. CARROTS
Cricket Verse (Seer ROOT PEARS os

To, The Editor, The Advocate, BEANS

SIR,—I think all the cricketers ASPARAGUS TIPS BLACKBERRIES
should be included in verses, so CUMBERS PRUNES
here is my version. Se ATES GUAVAS

“The cricketers do well— NW INEG. AR APRICOTS

West Ijdies proud as H— WHITE PINEAPPLE

They stand supreme to-day BROWN VINEGAR

In Test match they show the

way.

Valentine and Sonny Ramadhin
From different lands they come
Worrell and Weekes, Buhbajan

boys
All unite to show we ain’t no
toys.
Rae by name and nature too
Can wear a blue ribbon, it’s true

Meat Department
SHOULDERS OF LAMB
54c, per Ib
STEW BEEF 36c, per Ib
KIDNEY 54c. per Ib
MINCED STEAK 54c. per 1b
BREAKFAST SAUSAGES

Sweet Counter

BARS CHCItCOLATE
BARLEY. STICKS
BARLEY SUGAR
MARSH MALLOWS



NT

60c. per Ib

Mars*all, Will Gom:

Yast eee ee CAULIFLOWER,
Etheere, Pierre and Jones \ CARROTS

at up all de meat, and onl
aueave Srenice y BEET ROOT

e cricketers did bat fuh true Cae

De English cry “we doum want Specials

no more :
Three cheers for the. Manager, SUGAR CURED BACON RAISINS 1 1b Packages 50c.

Skipper and men, CANADIAN EGGS RAISINS...... per 1b 16c.
Cricket forever—world without J. & R. BREAD

y

end.

O. HOAD FOR POOR JOE.
August, 22, 1950.




TUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1950



W.I. Aid
Children’s
Fund

£100 FOR CHARITY.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

Eleven West Indians in Lon-
don last week raised £100 for
charity. How did they do it? Ry
playing cricket, ;

The occasion was the
charity match between a West
Indian XI and Bromar (South
London) Cricket Club for the
Mayor of Camberwell’s Children’s
Holiday Fund.

Captained by Learie Constan-
tine, the former Test player, the
West Indies turned out a strong
side, although naturally none of
the present touring team was in-
cluded.

The match took place at King’s

annual

College Hospital Medical Ground, vi

Camberwell and a fine crowd
turned up to see the West Indies
batting,first total 136. For this
seore they were mainly indebted
to Ernest Eytle (British Guiana‘
and D. Westrass (British Guiana)
who in a third wicket partnership
completely mastered the bowling.
Eytle scored 39 before being run
out and Westrass compiled a
quick 53.

To the disappointment of the
crowd, Learie Constantine was
out for only 2 runs. He received
received a good one before he had
had time to get his eye in and
that was that,

Bromar tried gallantly to get
the runs needed for victory but
could make little headway against
the bowling of Constantine and

Peter Bynoe (Trinidad) and
were all out for 117. .
Even now Constantine still

commands the same skilful varia-
tions of pace and flight which
earned him so many wickets in
his younger days. He showed,
too, that a man is as young as he
feels and some of his fielding at
silly mid-off would have done
credit to John Goddard himself.
The Mayoress, of Camberwell
at the close of play presented
both teams with a gold medal-
lion commemorating the game,
which was part of the Jubilee
celebrations of the Borough.

Police Band At
Industrial School

To-morrow

we of the Police Band
are back on duty after a
two weeks’ vacation.

Their first engagement was to
have been for the St. Bartholo-
mew’s Girls’ School Bazaar yes-
terday evening, but this Bazaar
was postponed owing to the in-
clemency of weather. s

At 8 o'clock to-morrow night the
Band will play at the Government
Industrial School for the boys
there,, A popular programme of
light music has been arranged
and some of the Band Cadets will
play solos.

GT. G. REID AND SGT. B.
KING have been appointed
Inspectors in place of Inspectors
Bhurne and Springer who left the
island recently to attend a couxse
at Police College, Hendon, Eng-
land.

ATE EDGHILL of Station Hill
reported to the Police that

she was beaten by a man unknown
to her along Baxters Road on Fri-



day last.
HE POLICE are investigating
a report frém Marjorie

Marshall who said that she re-
ceived an anonymous letter on
August 11 in which the writer
threatened to destroy her house.

ISLE DAVIS of Walkers: St.

George, reported the loss of
a stove from a room in his yard
at the same address during last
month,
— LOSS of a pig was reported

by Muriel Scott of Farmer's
Tenantry. She stated: that it was
removed from a pen in her yard
on Saturday night.

OUR CYCLISTS were charged

for riding without lighted
lamps attached to the front of
their cycles over the week-end.

Of the eleven traffic offences
recorded only two people were
charged for failing to stop at
Major Roads.

Two conductors were charged
with carrying passengers in excess
and a cyclist for holding on to a
moving vehicle.

A motorist was charged for not
having lights on his motor vehicle
and another person for interrupt-
ing the free passage of traffic,
M** ELEANOR P. BAKER,

who assisted in reviving the
Women’s Institute at Ellerton Vil-
lage, St George, returned to Eng-
land last week by the Steamship
Oranjestad, She was in Barbados
for over two years.

Mr. Freddie Miller, M.C.P.,
assisted Mrs. Baker in reorganis-
ing this Institute.

FINE of 10s, was imposed on

Clairmonte Nurse of Eller-

ton, St. George. yesterday by Mr.

Cc. W. Rudder, Police Magistrate
of District ‘B’.

Nurse was arrested on Saturday
at Ellerton by Cpl. Cyrus and
charged with using indecent lan-
guage.

Sgt. Inniss, who is in charge of
the District ‘B’ Station, prosecuted
for the Police.



WHARF BUSY |
IN SPITE OF RAIN

The Careenage was busy yester-
day although rain was constantly
falling in the City.

Waterfront workers took every
chance they got to discharge or
load lighters with cargo.

Ir the inner basin of the
Careenage lumber and flour were
being discharged while lighters
were taking sugar in readiness for

the expected arrival of the steam- |

ship “Alcoa Pegasus.”

Schooners in the outer basin
were discharging cargoes of rice,
fruit, firewood and charcoal.

Only two steamships were in
the bay. Their hatches were kept
covered during the rainfall

| Committee
To Report
On Playfield

@ from jage 1

solu fors Wat aia you pay
tne Governmeat tor it! wis
Tudor’s answer was, It was noi
needed because it was not in
the best of conaition, it was
sold for $350.00 Tne Govern-
ment was not paid for it.

Why One Hut Only

In the eighth question Mr.
Tudor was asked why the per-
son who contracted to remove
one hut did not remove ail tne
huts. He said that the hut which
was moved by contract was a
large one. The other was small.

Keplying to Question No. »
whether any material was lost

ana if so, whether it was re-
covered, Mr. Tudor said materia}
had been lost, and it had not

been recovered.

Why was the Building Super-
isor not made responsible for
seeing after the taking down,
removal and re-erection of the
huts, asked the tenth question,
and Mr. Tudor’s reply was: “1
did not think it was his job to
yo so.”

Both Mr. E. D. Mottley M.C.P.,
and Hon'ble V. C. Gale M.L.C.
made suggestions as to how the
reply to the Government might
be drafted. Mr. Mottley said tnat
where the vouchers were con-
cerned, it should be pointed out
that the Plating Field being a
new venture, it was not clear to
Mr, Tudor who was the Head
of the Department, and he there-
fore satisfied himself that the
work was done and passed the
vouchers for payment.

Question Of Economy

It should also be pointed out
that the services of the Clerk of
Works were terminated at the end
of the calendar year on a ques-
tion of economy, and therefore
the Churchwarden saw fit to
supervise the work and pass the
vouchers for payment.

Mr. Mottley then said that
speaking for himself, and he be-
lieved for other members of the
Vestry, he could not say that he
was satisfied with the replies of
Mr. Tudor relative to the huts.
he would suggest that they could
suy that Mr. Tudor had the im-
pression that he was giving out
the contract for removing the
large hut from Seawell to a re-
sponsible person. Portion of the
hut was lost during transporta-
tion, and Mr. Tudor sought the
assistance of the Police to re-
cover it, but it was not recov-
ered.

One of the Xuts could in Mr.
Tudor’s opinion serve no useful
purpose, and he had, sold it for
$250.00

Mr, Gale said that in reply to
the Government about the vouch-
ers they could only give the an-
swer that the Churchwarden had
given, It was different where the
huts were concerued. Government
were saying four huts had been
handed over, but the Vestry
could only account for three as
far a Mr. Tudor had explained
to them. In addition portion of
one had been stolen.

No Satisfactory Reply

In his opinion, said Mr. Gale,
they would have to reply that
tvey had not got a satisfactory
reply from Mr. Tudor about the
huts, that to the best of their
knowledge only three were re-

had been in bad condition and
had been sold.

The Select Committee is com-
prised of, the Churchwarden, Mr.
Gale, Mr. Motttley, Mr. Tudor
and Mr. Miller. Its appointment
was moved by Mr. Fred God
dard and seconded by Mr. Victor
Chase,

There are other questions to
be answered relative to Queen’s
Park, but these were not dealt
with yesterday. After the ap-
pointment of the Committee the
meeting was adjourned sine die

Aid Plan
For Korea

PARIS, Aug. 28

The National Executive Board of
the United Natigng Educational,
Scientific and Cultural Organisa-
tion to-day decided to “give all
possible aid and assistance to the
action undertaken by the United
Nations in Korea.”

A resolution passed unanimous-
ly at the Board’s meeting in Paris
instructed U.N.E.S.C.O. Director
General Dr. Jaime

(1) “To relieve the need of the
civilian population in Korea
within the fields of education,
science and culture by means of
emergency Telief and, at
appropriate time, by a reqon-
struction project.”

cai ‘aavden ese
his disposa levelop
gramme of teaching about the
United Nations, with emphasis on
collective security based on
respect for law. The resolution
appealed to governments of mem-
ber countries, U.N.E.S.C.O.
national com ions and private
organisations and individuals to
contribute to this action. A
further resolution authorised Dr.
Torres Bodet to send a mission
to Korea at the request of United
Nations Secretary General Trygve
Lie to find out the needs .of
Korean civilians and to provide
jeducational supplies on an emer-

| basis.
etd —Reuter.

What's on Today

Oils and Fats Conference at
Hastings House, 9.30 a.m.

Exhibition of Pottery at
Ba: ios Museum and
Historical Society.

Meeting of House of Assem-
biy at 3.00 p.m.

_ Cycle Damaged



|





The rear wheel of a bicycle,
owned and ridden by Ervin Catlyn

| of Beckles Road, was damaged in

an accident with a car at the
junction of Bay and Beckwick
Streets at about 840 p.m.,
vesterday























HIS HIGHNESS




e hed
G RECENT ARRIVALS a
ness Oba Akenzua II—Oba of
accompanied by his wife (one
daughter Princess Egbenala Eha:

study local Government.

Mr, Joseph Armond, a me
Jamaica and son of Mr. V.

Windward Isles
Will Soon Get
Adult Suffrage

: ADULT Suffrage will soon be
introduced into the Windward
Islands, Mr. E, Gittens - Knight,
M.B.E.; Supervisor of Elections
of Grenada told the “Advocate”
yesterday.



—

|

Mr. Knight who is also Com-
petent Authority and Controller
of Supplies, arrived on Sunday
by B.W.1.A, for the Oils and Fats
Conference which opens at Hast-
ings House this morning. He is
staying at the Hotel Royal,

He said that in Grenada, it is
anticipated that they will have
about 40,000 voters..The isiand
is divided into 8 electoral dis-
tricts and about 90 polling sta-
tions are likely to be appointed.
It is not yet known when the
General Elections will take lade, |
but he is of the opinion that they
will be in April or May 1951.

Mr, Knight hopes to go Trini-
dad after his return to Grenada!
to get a working idea of the Gen- |
eral Elections arrangements on
the occasion of the General Elec-
tions which will take place there
on September 18, 1950,

With respect to local crops, he
said that the price of cocoa has
now reached an unprecedented
price of 320/- per cwt., and if
this price continues after the
cocoa crop begins, within the
next 8 or 9 weeks, it will be a
great boon to the island.

Weather conditrons are very
favourable and augurs well for the
general crops of the island.

Arrangements are afoot to-
wards making provision for |
tourism, and already, a Commit-
tee has been appointed to go into
the matter of improvements to
the Grand Anse area where it is
hoped that the land will be de-
marcated for playgrounds, bouf-
fet, hotel bathing booths and
other amenities which the area
will afford.



|
















Trinidad Expects
Good Cocoanut Crop

The cocoanut crop in Trinidad
shows definite signs of recovery
from the drought of 1947 and
should by the end of the year,

revert to normal, Mr. E, V.
Wharton, Chairman of the
Cocoanut Growers’ Association,
Trinidad, told the “Advocate”
yesterday.

Mr, Wharton arrived yesterday
morning by B.W.I.A. for the Oils
and Fats Conference, and is stay-
ing at the Ocean View Hotel.

He said that it is‘ hoped that
sufficient surplus will be de-
veloped to enable larger ship-
ments to be made to those places
within the Conference area
which may be in need of it,

The expansion of the industry
might, perhaps follow, if and
when a Customs Union is estab-
lished in the British Caribbean
and those who are concerned with
the question of Customs Union,
should not lose sight of the ne-
cessity to conserve the industry
through the means at’ their dis-
posal, A:

Mr. Wharton said that the in-
dustrialisation of the territories
in the British Caribbean is said
|to be of great concern to the
!authorities in which case, then

appropriate measures should be
; taken to ensure that fundamental
| industries are not permitted to be
| destroyed by the vicious competi-
}tion that might, be assisted by
inadequate provision in the cus-
itoms tari





THE OBA OF HENIN

|finest in the West Indies
r

BARBADOS



Â¥,

t London Airport was His High-
Benin, West Nigeria. He was
of many) Chan Akenzua and a

ma. The Oba is to have a six

weeks’ tour which has been organised by the British Council to
Photo shows :
wife—seen wearing a native hair style and head-dress, with the
OBA in the background on arrival at London Airport.—Evpress.

Jockey Club Controls
Racing In Jamaica

* ‘BARBADOS HORSE RACING differs from Jamaica's

Chan Akenzua — the



mber of the Jockey Club of
Armond, Managing Director

of the Jamaica Turf Club, told the Advocate yesterday

Mr Armond who arrived here
on Sunday from Trinidad is on
a ten day visit and is a guest at
the Hastings Hotel. He said that
in Jamaica the Jamaica Turf
Club, the Knutsford Park, Ltd.’

and the St. Anne’s Race Clup
promoted the Jamaica Meets
Which fan into twenty-five

racing days per year.

But the Jockey Club of Jamaica
was the disciplinary body that
controlled racing.

The Barbados prize for the Big
Sweep of $44,000 was bigger than
any they had paid in Jamaica.
However, he said, in Jamaica they
paid three or four prize units in
the Big Sweep instead of one, as
is the case here. The average
first prize in each of the Units
was about $9,600.

Their Sweepstake distribution
rights in Jamaica had just been
bought out, Mr, Armond said, by
a foreign sydnicate and it was
anticipated that the prize in the
December sweep would reach one
million American dollars, Thus
the first prize in each Unit would
be worth about seventy-five
thousand B.W.1. dollars.

Minimum ior Sweep

The Syndicate had guaranteed
a minimum amount for the Sweep
and a percentage in excess of the
guarantee, They also undertook
to handle the distribution through -
out the world,

Under the new distribution sys-
tem tickets for the foreign market
were being numbered in two
series so that for $2 B.W.I, or
$1.25 U.S. currency, a purchaser
would win iwo prizes

There were three Sigeoaghbreds
hat could be classed among the
that co’ Bes
raced in Jamaica, Mr. mond
said. These were Mark Twain,
Zackiel Dean and Footmark.

Footmark might soon be racing|of William, son of Mr. & Mrs
in the West Indies as he has been} William Patterson and grandson

entered for the Trinidad Derby in
December, The three major race—
courses in Jamaica at Knutsford
Park, Marlie Racecourse and Fair-
field Park were all bigger than the
Garrison Savannah although the
arrangements which he had seen
at the Garrison were neat and well
laid out.



500,000 FEET
OF LUMBER CAME

NEARLY half million feet of
lumber arrived in Barbados be-
tween Tuesday and Saturday last
week,

Yesterday only about 150,000
feet remained on the waterfront.

pine, pitch pine and spruce.

LODO ODS PPPVO OS OOF




= < to
SOOVOOOOP OE AOE

?

%

x

% ¢ yntains \ -uric 2 > of the most

- THIS SOAP contains Mercuric Iodide, one o

x powerful Germicides known and is highly recommended
for use by persons suffering from Pimples, Black-heads,
and Boils

1/- A CAKE At...

$6 965066660%

4664
POTOPOOCSS

This shipment comprised white
LOLOL LL OE

PRECAUTION
BETTER THAN

STIEFEZ’S
cERMicwAL SOAP

KNIGHTS DRUG

4,43 t
GECOGOCO OCF FS0G

ADVOCATE

‘Rice Come On
Franklyn D.R.

ONE thousand bags of rice were
brought over the week-end by the

Schooner Franklyn D. R. trom Sharp showers fe hie
— Guiana. The vessel arrived | ter 10 30 vente Beg Boonies chia
under the command of Capt. Ira|City and ¢ inui . vo
| Sealy. midday, Sota well past |

It also brought 65 tons of fire-

wood, 380 bags of charcoal, 2,081

pieces of sawn greenheart, 100 bags
of moulding salt and 350 wallaba

posts.

Other intercolonial vessels ar-
riving over the week-end were
the Julnar and Eunicia, The Jul-
nar is paying its third visit this
month. It brought 166 packages
of fresh: fruit, €8 bunches of plan-
| tains and seven bags of cocoanuts
;{The Eunicia only brought eight
; bunches of fresh fruit.

The Julnar is consigned to
Messrs, Archer McKenzie and the
Eunicia to the Schooner Owners’
Association.

The Reginald Wallace and Blue-
; nose Mac ~iled for British Guiana
|while the Enterprise S. left for
| Trinidad



_ “Specialist”
_ Takes Sugar
THE ee did not hamper

the loading of the Harrison Liner
t yesterday.




al This vessel



s n 475 tons of sugar for
the K. Although rain fell for
the Detver partef the day the sea
was calm and lighters were able
to go out to the Specialist.

Two steamships arrived over

the week-end The = 1.109-ton
Byfjord, under Capt. Tharaldsen,
arrived from St. Vincent with 144
bags, of regular mail and six bags
of registered

It also brought currants, sulta-
nas, cotton and rayon bed covers,
rayon and silk lace, lube oil, cot-
ton shorts, cotton knitted shirts,
cotton under-shirts, mouth organs,
ironware, hunting knives, rain-
coats, feed mixer machinery, food
stuffs, gents and ladies shoes, cot-
ton varn, rubber sandals, pre-
served canned meat, paper bags,
dress patterns and rubber hose,

The S.S, Beech Hill which ar-
tived on Saturday from Montreal
broughi 6706 bags of wheat flour
for Messrs. Simeon Hunte & Son
Ltd. and 2,981 sacks of flour for
Messrs. Hull & Son, It also brought
rubber tyres.

The Beech Hill is consigned te
Messrs. Plantations Ltd. and the
Byfjord to Messrs. Robert Thom.

Court Of Appeal
Confirms Decision

THEIR Honours Mr, G, L
Taylor and Mr. J, W. B. Chenery,
Judges of the Assistant Court ot
Appeal yesterday confirmed the
decision of His Worship Mr, G
B. Griffith who had fined Arnold
Gibbons of Station Hill 10/- and
1/- costs to be paid in seven
days, or in default 14 days’ im-
pr:sonment for waiting on a re-
stricted area with a cart.

Gibbons was also ordered to
pay the cost of appeal which
amounted to 5/8, P.C. 131 East-
mond said he was on duty it
Lukes Alley on June 26 and saw
Gibbons waiting by the Alley
with a bread cart, He told him
that he was waiting on restricted
area and-that he should move
He went along and left Gibbons
but when he returned to the spot
again Gibbons was still there
with the bread cart.

In making his defence Gibbon
said that he was accustomed _ tc
stay with his cart in this Alle,
for years and had never known



that he was committing an _ of-
fence.
Their Honours told Gibbon:

that he should have removed the
cart when order to do so. '

Obituary:
Mr. William Patierson

THE death occurred at Ken-|}

sington House on Saturday night

of Mr, J. N, Goddard. He was 16
years old.

William was born in the Uniter
States and came to Barbados a
an infant. As he grew he became
the favourite of this ever growing
family. At Lodge School wher
he was a pupil he was popula:
with his colleagues and when
illness struck him down som
months ago many were the ex
pressions of regret from them, Hi
was taken to Canada but medic:
skill failed to bring about a re
covery and as was expected, thi
end came on Saturday.

His death will be deeply
gretted by a wide circle
friends and schoolmates and
his sorrowing parents and othe:
members of the Goddard Family
deepest condolence will be ex-
tended.

re-
of

Ss

CURE!

USE ----

STORES

>

POSSE CLF LSS SSOF



'1,000 Bags Of One House







~
OOOO CELLED LAA Ee

Falls On
Another

City workers and shoppers wer
marooned for an hour or
but later in the afternoon the su
oe brightly again.

n some of the country distri
some strong aon ic
the rain

A boarded and shingled hou

at Watts Village, St George, whic)

was unoccupied, fell down
about 10.30 a.m. yesterday, It ;

owned by Rosalie Lorde who ;, |

at present in Canada,

It is understood that this hous
was damaged during the ba
weather last year and was lean
, ing on one side ever
} Was also badly in need of repail
|. When it fell it struck a hou
| belonging to Elson Eversley
a Village and damaged it
| der
jm
|

and
orning.
_In St. James it also rained du
{ring the morning, but this stop
| ped shortly after midday !
{rain'fell Tn St. Andrew or
| Thomas. The District F Static:
telephone line at St. Joseph is o.:
of order.

7,000 Tons
Of Copra
In A Year

From Jamaica

lightning during





{

In Jamaica it is expected that
about 7,000 tons of copra will be
available for 1950, Mr. A.
Squire, Manager of the Cocoanut
Industry Board of that colon)
told the “Advocate” yesterday.

He said that it is not however
expected that copra production
in Jamaica will have recovered
to the pre-hurricane level under
another couple of years, provid-
ing of course there are no mor
“urricanes,

Mr, squre was an arrival on
Sunday from Jamaica by B.W.1LA,
for the Oils and Fats Conference
and is staying at the Marine
Hotel.

He said that the damage which
was done to the Cocoanut trees
by the disastrous hurricane of
1944 is greatly being overcome,
New plantings of cocoanut trees
together with young plants which
were growing at the time of the
hurreiane, are beginning to bear.

Quite a censiderable number of
seed nits lave been imported
into the colony from St, Lucia
since the hurricane and the trees
from some of those plants have
already begun to bear and so far
the yield is promising.



U.S. Workers Saving

Branch, Labour
Dept.

TO THE 31ST JULY, 1950
RECEIVED : $3,072,640 40
DISBURSED t :

Remitted to B.W 1.0.4.0 4.44485
Refunded to Barbados

Government 71,468 37

Paid to Returned Workers 2,268,702. 28

Paid to Workers’ Allottees 495,190.64

Paid Court Dues 593.3)

$2,830,330 .5)

BALANCE (B.W.I. Funds) 22,309 08

$3,072,649 44

L. A. CHASE,

Manager,
U.S. Workers’ Savings Branch,
Labour Department.
8th August, 1950

business

purpose








| White Park Road. —

i

After High Winds |

mor

winds accompanie ;

since. [i

Speightstown experienced thui-
the

ho}

GG.

|



Thursday 3lst

with
COURTESY

PAGE FIVE



a te ee eh
iGAIN iN STOCK ..

PUHniNA

CHOWS

POULTRY




AMIMALS &



re
n

|
a



You can enjoy Britain’s
favourite tobaccos. Six
blends to choose from—

every one a balanced

1

|
|
|
|

SOLE AGENTS:
MESSRS. A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS), LTD.,
} P.O. BOX 403, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS









HARRISON'S — BROAD ST.

DOMESTIC
EARTHENWARE

THE

LARGEST SELECTION AND THE
LOWEST PRICES IN TOWN.

AMONG MANY OTHER ITEMS OUR STOCK INCLUDES-
CUPS AND SAUCERS—AlIl Kinds
WHITE TANKARD JUGS
EGG CUPS WITH FOOT
DECORATED BOWLS
MIXING BOWLS
TEA AND COFFEE POTS
VEGETABLE DISHES (Covered)
PLATES—In All Sizes
NIGHT CHALR PANS
TEA, DINNER, and COFFEE SETS

in a good range of attractive decorations

AND
A SPECIAL LINE OF
PIECE DECORATED
TOILET SETS
At $11.87 Per Set.

HARRISON’

|

ao



BROAD STREET
DIAL 2364



STOCK-TAKING NOTICE

This store WILL BE CLOSED to



on Wednesday 30th and
the

August for

of

TAKING STOCK

—

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

|
| 10—13 BROAD STREET



IN BLACK NIGHTS

FOR LONGER BRIGHTER

LIGHTS . FIT ==

DURALIFE
Batteries

Ebonite Separators

GARAGE
(ROBERT THOM. LTD.)








Dial 4391 |









PAGE SIX BARBADOS









-_«



BY WALT DISNEY

p A ET TL,
NERY CROLL! YOu MAY YET WIN THE JESTER’S
POSITION! WHAT OTHER COMICAL TRICKS DO
Tt NOU KNOW 7











d4{HE iS RATHER
B | COMICAL!



EIST ey

WAL SZ oe
PAY aw
SW Ie



WELL, WHAT DO
YOU THINK OF Aa.
A HUSBAND WHO ) 4 >
TALKS TO
HIMSELF ?

AND WHAT'S
MORE, YOU'VE










HERE'S THE HOSPITAL ..ONE
MOMENT .. BAD NEWS, | THINK, Ij
THERE'S WHISPER AND SHE'S
CRYING... GIORGIO, 1 THINK
WE‘AE TOO LATE !. ~*~






RUNNING THIS DOPE
RACKET, BUT | WANT

WE THINK THE DOPE
1S BROUGHT IN BY

WAY OF VENICE AND
DISTRIBUTED FROM































1 pena

cn os. A |

as Rh - eR |

Si SSL.
j N45











2 Ay] -2 KNEW IT! THAT
L BE RICH 1666 | Mk@ee”








- enue ween -BY_ ALEX RAY Mun

WIT WAS LOOT FROM A BOMBED-OUT VILLA... | ["...60T BURIED ‘iit
TELL ME. KID, WHAT'S THIS I WAS IN THE GERMAN ARMY... THE ALLIES THE STUFF!"
BURIED TREASURE GAG Ley aa









«+ WE WERE RETREATIN\.

V* Be 4 4 y









YA IT'S THERE!
CIAMONDS.,

‘ EMERALDS.,
. a ALL KINDS 0!
an cae = Sad JEWELS...
\ aiZ_Z ve)
f at
‘




THE PHANTOM

r







BUT NONE ($ WILLING TO MAKE KING OF THE RUGGI,
THE FIRST MOVE TOWARD “THE YOU'VE BROKEN THE LAW?







Ao THE CANNIGAL KING SHOUTS T0
THE PHANTOM? HE) | 4/9 WARRIORS.

DARES COME
HEREASEIZE :

GHOST WHO WALKG+«"



ADVOCATE

REFRESHING





OUNLOP RUBBER COMPANY LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAN® |



TUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1950
tenement

Active KIDNEYS
KEEP You WELL

Nature’s filters may need help

r :
and the common separs



PS

SOMETHING hens :
BETTER
THAN

LAGER



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

P.O.F. Rabbit (with , bone

in)

Kraft Macaroni with Cheese
+ Prepared Mustard

” Mayonaise Salad
Dressing

Quinn’s Custard Powder
» Salted Cocktail Pea-
nuts,

Heinz’s Oven Baked Beans
Sandwich Spread
» Mayonaise

INCE & Co., Ltd.

8 and 9 Roebuck Street
Dial 2236

SLOPES

5£55SSSSSSSSCSECSOO SISOS GS OOS SSG P99 BOS SOCGG GS

FOOSE EO PESEESLELPELELSEPLELPE ESL PSV PES PAY

<
BOSS



Her child’s old frock looks new —
because it’s always

washed in LUX

Wash all pretty clothes regularly in gentle
dainty Lux flakes and see how much longer
they last! For Lux makes colours stay
lovely, keeps clothes looking like new!
You'll be thrilled with the long life Lux
gives your dainty clothes.

Keeps all dainty clothes like NEW

3 LEVER pRopuct

RAK 665-88




Luc uUry
in road travel has never
been better expressed

The appeal of this Wolseley “Six-Eighty”’ is in the
dignity of its graceful modern styling . . . in the luxury
of its deep upholstery . . . in the at-ease travel for
driver and passengers alike. Special features include:
“ Paratorsion " independent front suspension. ‘‘ Toe-
tip” hydraulic braking. Wide angle vision from all
points of the interior. Powerful overhead valve, six-
cylinderengine with twin carburetters develops 80eager
horse-power in silence and with impressive smoothness.

Dunlop, the first to introduce a tread with teeth, has extende:

this wonderfal road holding principle in the design of the new
Dunlop Fort. More teeth --- more bite — giving a grip to defy
skidding on the most slippery of surfaces. This is just one of the
many safety features which make the new Fort the one tyre



Loxuriously Roomy

~ Five sit com-
fortably on genuine j
hide seats, cushioned
in soft, resilient foam

Oversize Luggage
Accommodation.
Over 10 cubic feet
for suitcases, golf
equipment,ete, Sep-






FORT

cubber. Car heat mpartment
that has everything. and indeceiei suai) _— =) for miaseseeanl saves
| ter fitted standard. ony ta = disturbing luggage.
DUNLOP WOLSELEY
‘ “ & 8 ma
| A CAR OF CHARACTER
|

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
Phone 4504



mes le Distributo
ECKSTEIN BROS, — Bay Street Phone 2385 Sole stributors


TUESDAY, AUGUST 29,



CLASSIFIED ADS.

FOR RENT
HOUSES Johnny make up his mind which of his new

TELEPHO!

DIED
LINTON—SYLViA, « ghter of Mr, Irvine
Linton, foreman painter at General
Hospital. The funeral will leave her
late residence, Six Roads, St. Philip.
for the St. Philip Parish Church at
4.30 p.m. Friends are invited
Irvine Linton (father), Clarestine
Linton (mother), Alga and Golda
(sisters), Lisle (brother) Doreen
Marshall (aunt) 29.8.50—1n



WORRELL-JAMES AUGUSTUS WOR-
RELL. — Yesterde,, at his residence,
Church Street, St, Peter. His funeral
will leave his late residence at 9
o'clock this morning for the St
Peter's Cemetery. Friends are invited

Elizabeth Worrell (Wife), Mrs. Violet

Doughlin (U.S.A.}, Stella Worrell (Sal-

vation Army, St. Lucia), Mrs. Clara

Jemmott, Mrs. Ermine Squires, Irvine

Worrell (Son), Kate Doughlin (Niece),

Lieyd and Errol Worrell (Grandsons).

29.8.50—In







THANKS

We beg to return thanks to «1! those
who attended the funeral of Maylene
Walke, or who sent wreaths, flowers,
cards, letters, or by any means expressed
their sympathy with us

Mrs. Miriam Walke (Mother) Lynette







(Sister) Hugh, Everett, George (Broth-
ers).
IN MEMORIAM
In Loving memory of WILLIAM
EDGHILL who departed this life on
August 29th, 1949

Thou to whom the sick and dying
Ever came, nor came in vain

Still with healing word replying

To the wearied cry of Pain

Hear us, Jesus, as we meet
Supplicants at Thy mercy seat
Constance Edghill (wife) Elenrice
Clarke, Enid McKenzie, Carmen Ed@hill,
Vera Dixon (daughters) Ggo
Eric McKenzie (sons in law)
Edghill (grandson).

29.8.50—I1n

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

TRUCK—One 1934 Ford V-8 Truck
Apply D. V. Scott & Co. ‘Vhite Pak
Phone 3493. 16.8.50—t.f.n

FURNITURE

FURNITURE—Call at Ralph Beard’s
Auction Room, Hardwood Alley and
inspect new mahogamy unvarnished
dining chairs also numerous other
cheap articles Open daily 8 a.m. to
4pm 29.8.50—3n.

ELECTRICAL

ADDING MACHINE Almost new
Barrett (U.S.A.) electric Adding Ma-
chine Cost new $295.00 will expect
$200.00 at Ralph Beard’s Auction Room,
Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683.

29,8.50—3n.



















FRIGIDAIRE—1 Large G.E, Frigidaire
in Perfect working Order. Can be seen
at “Notton"”, Passage Rad. A. Bargain.

W.S. Ward, c/o Goddard & Sons.

29,8.50—1n

RADIO-~ 0’ Tube Stuart-Warner electric
Radio in excellent condition also auto-
change with 100 records at ‘‘Lachiqui
Aquatic Club, Aquatic Gap Any
ring 2328 29,.8,50—2n.

LIVESTOCK

~ PUPS—Pure bred Cocker Spaniel Pups.
Appl: Mrs. O. H. Seale, Ashbury Pitn.,
St George. Dial 95227. 26.8.50—6n

MISCELLANEOUS

DECCA AND BRUNSWICK RECORDS
—Old Tunes, some Classical, Popular and
Dance Hits all at 50 cents each, Lashleys
Limited, Pr. Wm. Hy. St. 27.8.











tn.



Zinnias 18 different kinds, Phlox, Lu
Snapdragons and Carnations. Knig i
Ltd 29.8.50—2n





IMPEX World's best cycle generators
and headlights. Obtainable from all lead-
ing stores. 25.8. 50—in

“MEN'S SOCKS—Made of Cotton and
Reyon. Good designs, elastic tops. 1 Pr.
for 34 cents; 3 Prs. for $1.00, Lashley’s
Limited, Pr. Wm. Henry St.









quantity, See your Jewellers, Y. De Lima
& Co., Ltd., 20, Broad Street
26.8. WI
RECORDS—Latest Dance Tunes and
Calypsoes at $1.08, Lashleys Limited, Pr.

Wm. Hy. St. 27.8,.'50-—2n,



RAINY WEATHER! We offer Plastic
Ladies Rain Coats and Headties at $2.18
and 25e. each. Thani’s, Pr. Wm. Hry.
. Dial 3466 or 6, 42, 53 Swan Sts.

29.8, 50—2n



RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for
12-inch and carrying cases for 10-inch
records, amd we have the records too

A. $3 & CO., LTD.
10.8. 50— t.f.n

YAWL—"Frapida” approx. 37% feet
long with Gray Marine engine.
ongiee $3,000 — a bargain.

Good

Apply
Phone 2520
15.8.50—T FM

Edwards.





PUBLIC SALES

AUCTION

THURSDAY 3ist at 12.30 p.m.
DAYRELLS ROAD (opposite ROU-
MAIKA Cedar & Other Wardrobes
Large Mahogeny & other tabbene Lard,
* Waggon, Mahogany Dressing Table with
mirror, Washstand, Mahogany Couch,
Mahogany Berbice Chair, Double Iron
bedstead, Valor 3 burner oil stoye,
, seale & weights, Perambulafor,
TERMS CASH
ARCHER MC KENZIE
29.8.50—3n.







and other eo:



REAL ESTATE

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.





The undersigned will offer for sale at
17 High Street, age of

their Office No.
town, on Wednesday, 30th August,
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
5,994 square feet of land at Chelsea
Road, St. Michael, adjoining lands
of Mr. J. N. Mayshall on the West
and Mr. Johnson on the south.

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

OTTLE, CATFORD & CO
~ 22.8. 50—8n

(2)





All that chattel dwelling house called
“Laurenceville’ Constitution Road, St
Michael, The House contains galleny,
Drawing room, 3 bedrooms, Brehkfast
ycom and usual out offices, Electric light

water service.
a inepection: on application to the tenant -

The above will be set up for sale at
public competition at our office in
Lucas St., Bridgetown, on Friday the
1st September 190. at 2 p.m <
CARRINGTON & SEALY,

SMlicitors
26.8. 50—6n







THE undersigned will set up for
le at their office No. 17 High Street,
Friday ist September 1950 at 2 p.m
e dwellinghouse celied The Cottage
nd the land thereto containing 3,250
square feet situate at Cheapside, Bridge-
Pe diate any day except Thursday

tween the hours of 4 p.m. and 6 p.m.
n application to the tenant, Mrs.

omas .
For further particulars and conditions
le, apply to:
salt: “GOTTLE, CATFORD & Co
18.8.50—t.f.n

Removal Notice

Dr. F. A. COX
(Chir.)

D.Cc.P.T
Chiropractor & Optician
| has Removed to Lower James St

| Hours: 8.30 to 1 and 2 to 11.20

HEA he hi ; : Hi ; Shey
ite Cony” we RS of the highest qua m1 Tyshest apa! importing heavy ploughs that the Ministry of Agriculture and Fisheries



1950



OOK OF

















BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

THE Me ON TH —from page 4.

PAGE SEVEN







Battle Locked) SHIPPING NOTICES





























eâ„¢ -
va cn ta his attempts to wipe out the Malone clan. It is a full story; no trimmings; no false | I or Pohang NOE ln ae
' And his means of livelihood are as nasty as note; everything lean, grim and muscular,| | ~ (M.ACN.Z. LINE) The M.V. “DAERWOOD’ will
J * . ewes shai -| s.8s PORT WELLINGTON” sails a te a 2
may be expected. But not immediately does down to that very last paragraph which be- | @ from nage 1 ..,| Gladstone August 17th, Brisbane August} |] St. Lucia, St. vincent, Grenada
gins: | highway, the lifeline of the United | 2ard, Sydney August 30th, arriving at and Aruba. Sailing Friday, Ist
chums is the deadly Hoffmann. No. That “It seemed a shame to waste my last | ee a | Berhedos September ZN rei
BERROOM—One large bedroom, Bank enlightenment comes later, when, dangers bullet on a guy who was so close to the end Fo cae ag + nll eta teen ae, August Sie, Adelaide September tith, The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will
a ‘d ight and t » * s Niasa a - evonpor September isth, urD C end Pas fi
or gentleman sraleiond Phone we have accumulated and Ferguson Findley, of the line, but | pecting a major offensive since | September 23rd, Sydney 20th September, Somtaion, "Antinon, Saeeieian,
29.8.50—1n.| this admirable new performer, has dexter- A Book of the Month that belongs to the | Saturday, North Koreans were bador November n-ne At Bar “\Gailing Monday, 28th
as HOUSES and Apartmen ¥ on the Sea, ously stepped up the speed of his novel from hard trade! And is none the worse for that. an oe ae ae oe jThese vessels have ample space for The MLV. “"MONEKA’ will ac-
t Lawrence G Ful Cc ss spes PAC der ¥ | chilled an rozén, ond general car t d P for
St. Lawren ap fos one chapter to the next, and so on to a climax. Stalin Gaba Besos, Lair attack Cargo actepted on through bills ol] I] Dominion” Auigue. Mentoerret,
ney 50. Tia a pe In one day MacArthur’s bom- ee nana “Denial Gelense i ward Nevis and St. Kitts 0s
s y on the M. "1 Cc t } . ; . ae " = Po + s ana indwar Sailing Friday ist September, &
fwlly furnished, 4 an the “Maxwell Coast. Hl ARBOUR L Ana Irasabal, Carlos Irazabal, Ge mit Jamaica Public Seamueaied henee ae eel ang Legward tslanda 2 a :
modern conveniences, for the month: Vazquez, Juan Vazquez, Carlos ; 7 : . 5 WwW.
ut September > Berta atgtroth, Juan” Tne. nt pieces and four tanks. FURNESS WITHY & CO. LTD., W.2.

and October. to
8203 29.8 Pn sn



“FOR RENT OR LEASE
UNFURNISHED

In Carlisle Bay

“PARAISO"—Barbarees Road

Imery, Eduardo Imery, Reurtematte Catar
lina, Eric Emberson, Duarto Belem, Joan
Winter, Aidon

Service, Limited

} Pro forma earnings of Jamaici
Public Service Limited for the 1s

Trinidad, B.W.1.
and *
DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
Barbados, B.W.1.

For the first time weary men of
the American 25th Division on
this front also had direct naval






Winter, Christopher

Winter





Situ- From JAMAICA support last week-end. General
iiah eee talik, Baas tan, Ge Dee Sch Sent Ravidson., Sch. Rosa. | ‘Nigel Morrison, Alton Ht Phillipps, Alan months ended May 31, 1950] Maratthure Nhoeadauarters ea ha eS
and diniig raath, Peoed and cite Galleries ch. Zita Wonita, ‘Sch. Francis acArthur’s headquarters sai vane
Kitchenette, three large bedrooms each| $0’ Baavcer Sch La niniphe oe aa ee amounted to $190,740, equal to} that an American destroyer moved 4s
with ‘seemae wat > bath bee = Princess Louise, Sch. Burma D. M.V Vaughan Thomas, Leonard BE. Cottrell. | |$1.41 per share on the 135,000 up the coast on Saturday and
Wolter dala on apstaics. Large ramen | Caribbee, S.S. Specialist, Sch. ‘Gardenia | For TRINIDAD ‘shares of common stock out-| fired on targets directed by shore TO.
room, bedroom with running water.| Sj, Sh lterpreter, Sch. Turtle Dove, | Eric Claswe, Alt Gomez, Carmen) standing. No comparative figures} control.—Reuter.

Mary M. Lewis, Sch, Marion Belle
Wolfe, Sch. Marea Henrietta, Seh. Lucille
z — S.S. Beech Hill, Sch. Julnar,
ich. W

kitchen and store rooms on ground floor
Servent’s room with toilet and bath. Gar
age with room for two cars. Electricity

and Gas . Eunicia, Sch. Franklyn D. R

ARRIVALS
. Beech Hill, 4227 tons, Capt. Styrin,
semen Montreal, Agents: Messrs.
tions Ltd.

Schooner Julnar, 54 tons, Capt. Martini,
from St.
McKenzie.

Schooner W. L. Eunicia, 38 tons, Capt.
Joseph, from Dominica, Agents: Schooner
Owners’ Association.

Schooner Franklyn D. R., 82 tons, Capt.
Sealy, from British Guiana, Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association.

S.S. Byfiord, 1109 tons, Capt. Tharald-
sen, from St. Vincent,
Robert Thom,

Please ring 8382
22.8.50—t fn



Planta-

PUBLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

THE SURTI UNITED Co.,
No.

Lucia, Agents: Messrs. Archer





23 Swan Street,
and
THE ORIENTAL,
No. 156 Roebuck Street
Centres for high class sports wear at
bargain prices. Come in and make your

Agents: Messrs.

DEPARTURES
Schooner Reginald Wallace, 117 tons,

selections
Dial 4469 and 4404 Capt. Wallace, for British Guiana,
27.8.50—2n eee Se Owners’ Association
chooner





Mac, 80 tons, Capt
PERSONAL

MacFarlane, for British Guiana, Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association.
Schooner Enterprise S., 66 tons,

The public are hereby warned against aptchell, for Trinidad, Agents:
giving credit to my wife Inez Mayers on Association.

as I do not hold Canadian Challenger, 3,935 tons,
for her or anyone

debt or debts in

a writtep order



Capt.
Schooner



(nee Inez McCollen)

myself responsible

else contracting any

my name unless by
signed by me.

Signed ASHTON MAYERS,

Sealy Land, Bank Hall.”
29.8.50—2n

WANTED
HELP

COOK-—Willing to undertake general
housework. Apply: Mrs, James A. Mil-
lington, “The Nook”, Worthing View,
Christ Church. 27.8.'50.—2n.

QUALIFIED ELECTRICAL FOREMAN.
—Apply in person and letter stating

Capt. Clarke, for St. Vincent,
Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co,. Ltd.

S.S. Byfiord. 1109 tons, Capt. Tharald-
sen, for Trinidad Agents:
Thom,

Agents:

Messrs, Robert

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coastai Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
ene Coast entions

ena S.S. Mutlah, S.S. Gulf Dise,
S.S. Fort Amherst,
S.S. Fort Royal, S.S. Alcoa Pegasus, S.S.
Hersilia, $.S. Willemstad, S.S. Vassilis,
S.S. Solarium, S.S. Derwent Field, S.S.
Brush, S.S. Argentan, S.S. Anna Bakke,
S.S. Argentina, S.S. Magalnnes, §.S. Uru-
guay, S.S. Emancipator, §.S. Sandar, §.S.
Dageid, S.S. Myken,
S.S. Cyrus,
Pass, S.S.











S.S. Captain John,

S.S. Horace See,
S.S. Sundale, S.S. Grants
Risham Hill, S.S. Jean, §.S.
North Valley, 8.8. Olon
‘S. Regent Lion, S.S. Benedick,

5.8. Regent Jaguar, S.S.
ictake San Rosa, S.S.





PERSON to take charge of Office—
Male or Female. Position requires sound
bookkeeping experience, initiative and
judgment. Apply in writing only, stating
selary required to; Herbert A. Dowding,
Lower Estate Plantation, St. Michael,

26.8.50—5n

POSITION WANTED
DENTAL TECHNICIAN with over 20
yeurs experience in preparing and cast-
ing all gold fittings Acnylic processing
of partial an edentulous cases a spe-

ciality,

Modern Technique used in all stargs
Reply to Geo. Wilkins, 11, Picton

Street, Port-of-Spain, Trinidad.
23.8.50—6n







SEAWELL

ARRIVALS—By B.W.1.A.L,
From TRINIDAD
John Rooks, Mrs. Jessie Rooks,
Gibbs, Mrs. Olive Gibbs, Miss Muriel
Yard, Joseph Armond, Norma Evelyn,
Mrs. Doris Woodley, Mrs. Denise Bois-
selle, Miss Dorothy Phillips, John Shoul,
Herbert Harris, Elmo Bearden, Mrs. Ruby



maaan te Crouchu, Mr, D. A
‘ercival, Sir G. Seel, K.C.M.G., Emil
MISCELLANEOUS Greenidge, Nagelina Mayérs, Joan May-

|] ers, Ingrid Concliffe, Kenneth Vincent-
“GOOD HOMES for three kittens: 1] Brown, Michael Gardner, Ian Gardner,
male, 2 female — Call morning — | George May, Dorothy Griffith, Richard
Sandgate Cottage, Hastings. Willis, John Rahr, Carmen Rose, Janet

29.8.50—1n | Rose, John Rose, George Griffith, Stan-
ley Hammond, Viola Hammond.
From VENEZUELA

Eva Schumann,



~ STAMPS — Used and Mint Postage

Stamps of Barbados and other Islands of Samu_ Pedro, Juan

the B.W.L, Curacao and Aruba, Best} Merichal, Lola Marichal, Elizabeth Mari-
Prices paid at Caribbean Stamp Society,]| chal, Enrique Marichal, Jose Di Vora,
No. 10 Swan Street. 26.8.50—3n | Merceres Castillo, Francisco Irazabal,



GOVERNMENT NOTICES.

HEAVY PLOUGHS



It is hereby notified for the information of persons desirous of

report the availability of 15 No. 55 and 23 No. 66 John Deery heavy
sharing ploughs (unused) 3 and 4 furrows 14 inches which are sur-
plus to United Kingdom requirements.

Suppliers are Jack Olding & Co., Hatfield, Hertfordshire.
approximately £130 each payable in sterling.

2. Provision of spare parts from the United Kingdom cannot be
guaranteed.

3. Persons interested should get in touch with the Controller of
Supplies not later than 12 noon on Tuesday, 29th August. 1950.

27.8.50.—1n.



ATTENTION is drawn to the Contro! of Prices (Defence)
(Amendment) Order, 1950, No. 30 which will be published in the
Official Gazette of Monday 28th August, 1950.

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



WHOLESALE PRICE
(not more than)

RETAIL PRICE

ARTICLE (not more than)







$8.70 per bag of 98 lbs. 10 cts. per lb.



26th August, 1950. 27.8.50.—2n.

AWARD OF 1939-45 STAR AND WAR MEDAL

IT IS NOTIFIED for the information of former members of the
Trinidad Royal Naval Volunteer Reserve who are now residing in
Barbados and are eligible for the 1939—45 Star and War Medal that
they may call with their Certificates of Service at Headquarters.
Barbados Regiment, at any time during office hours for these decor-
29.8.50—2n

ations.



@ Thanks to Ficischmann’s you buy it. Ask your grocer
Fast Rising Dry Yeast home today for Fleischmann’s Fast
baking is easier... results are Rising Dry Yeast.
better. This new granule yeast HERE'S ALL YOU DO:

} stays full strength for weeks. If 1. Sprinkle into lukewarm water.
you bake at home keep several 2. Let stand 10 minutes. Then

weeks’ supply on hand— tir, When dissolved,’one package
Fleischmann’s Dry Yeast is as equals one compressed yeast cake

| ® = fresh when you use it as the cay @ i any recipe.

|

i

'

He Stays tres without rehigeration

ecala STON),

Price gunn








































Gomez. Raphael pez, tor § >
Aivaro Lopes, lamenta en Antoinette | are available for the correspond-
Black, Rhett Black, Claudia Bilack,|ing period one year ago becausc
George Black, Ronald Black, Viola the company changed its methoa

Ralph ,
De Kalen Tamer eit, iaing Maywood. | of accounting with devaluation o.



Council Will

Dr. Knollys Inniss,







Arr:
Frank Nothnagel, Dr. J. W._P. Hark-|the pound. For the fiscal yea ° No Bos
@8s, Clarence King, Leiscent ended December 31, 1949, pro Discuss Formosa {1.004 naxczr 12th July 25th July
Neville King, Trevor Cave, Pamela De Sons ALCOA ROAMER |_| 26th July 1th Aug
Boehmler, Kenneth Edwards, Rosa Car- | orma earnings applicable to th - nD + 28 ALCOA RUNNER hae seee ae ye 9th August 22nd Augus
qanza. Caclos. Carranza. Lea silva, Rose common stock of Jamaica Publi - a a seh Pers ate feed na
older, eigel, Sonia Stein’ oy. | Service was $186,736, or equal tc} Mr. Jaco Buk, Soviet dele~ i. Soave
Steinbok, E. Steinbok, Jeromy Steinbok, | s a i ’s Security sale 5
Clarke Codrington, " SEauries Acanne, |$1 38 per share. Earnings for the eS. ome et meee Rees oi +s N.Y. Brace
Mark Wenzelmann, Madge Wenzelmann, | latest period and for the full year aoe Fo ee oanreets re pb aa “sys THULIN” 2ist July Bist July
Terrence Paulik, Monica Rodriguez, ' 1949 were based on earnings o sy ormosa issue on x - provis- JORD +. llth August 2ist August
Joseph Rodriguez, Herman Rodriguez as ional agenda of fomorrow’s Co. ("=
Sine a a Say, Poona | pec ree eg converted to Canadian} 4i) meeting, it was learned here CANADIAN SERVICE

joy phne jay, Rafita Gare! sa | do! aoe 7 .

Adamira, Anna Adamira, Josef reine Pa e 4 = rays Ts anes Ls today, SOUTHBOUND
Elsa Teixeira, Doris Mackie, Morgan | t¢ and atter ucting pre-| The other item on the Council's Gals Sallis Arrives
Xavier, Cuthbert King, Patricia z,,feired dividend requirements 0” | provisional agenda is the Korean Se. “Ap ene Mestreal Halifax enema
Maria Diaz, Louis Fisher, Alma Griffith, | subsidiary shares and deductin: | Confict—Reuter. 35. nt ene: August 26th. = August 28th September 10th.

Patricia Flynn, Joseph Donnes. ALCOA PARTNER"
For LA GUATRA :

Rose Lopez, Raymond Lopez, Tanya
Lopez, Auer Gonzalez, Carlos Arteaga,

September 8th. September 11th. September 21st.

LS
NORTHBOUND

eajpenses and taxes of the paren’
conpany. For the parent com-,
pany alone, net income, based on



oa
AT THE Annual General Meet-

Se trace rienee: Edward Moasham | dividends and interest received ing of the ¥.M.P.C. held at the Barbados

Maevia Macchia, Ann Macchia, Edward fr bsidi | Club House, Beckles Road, on S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” A 27th F Ss

Ciuareabal Micie” Cicieeeel Saeete ane subsidiary and after deduct: |}} Wednesday, ard Aust, 1080, the ' - Wetties ite thie:
uizarzabal, ar! za! b ar n | , a vere proposed r R
Lissasbal, Samateth teascine’ Sane Eee parent expenses, amounted t: | following persons were proposed

for Membership on the Governing

. ial T
$333,888 for the 12 month period mean,

These Vessels have limited passenger accommodation.
ended May 31, 1950. This com-

Izaguirre, Carmen Suarez, Hector Suarez,
Panechita Aguilar, Panchita Itriago, Sara





T. A. H, ATWELL era
Ttriago. pares with $138,529 for the fiscal | S. A. BLANCHETTE Apply :_D
sho, gree ares ‘ t E pply : DA COSTA & CO,, LTD. —Canadian Seenins,
Mary Knight, Alvina Charles, Gertrude | Year 1949, I E FOSTER ee er eee vee Se aoe
Warner, Vernon Vitalis, A. Lb. HAZELL ooo
For MARTINIQUE SODSS EG VOSS TS CIS IOOCSOâ„¢ W. F. HOyps
¥ “ ae Parnes. Beenttay : A. M. 7
urien uezelin, ne Buezelin. ; y. M. is A
For GUADELOUSE FREE HOOK a: f- Beeeees ae harahpntel TERMIN sedated i pnatee be

Frederick Paya
For TRINIDAD
Maurice Mollenthiel,



Bs c. T. ROCK

N. ROBINSON

George Earle, which makes



CA ALL ALLO ®
=








John Horsham, Jeanette Horsham, Yvonne en LEER : ;
Roy Waterman, Claude Persaud, Joseph " GOD’S WAY OF 3 aes AMS SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
Saraies hae dectines Streak: SALVATION There being more thai, 10 mem- From Monireal, St. John, N. B., Halifax N.S.
ilar W a oe : . ve psed, a ballot will take To Barb. , .
Willar' Woodman, John Woodman, ers proposed, © Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G
Patricia Woodman, Charles DeFreitas, PLAIN”’ eat Fp ge TR pe carmasny —ae Bee ee
P \ h au hs oad, on Wednesday, .

Rehr, ‘Richard Wilts, ‘Jemer wishes. F 1950, between the hours of 4 p.m ns Loading Dates Expected
For La GUAIRA Please write for one to and 8 p.m. All members are kind- | eawest | Halifax, | Arrival Dates
Anne Greene, Mary Sullivan, Mary Ss: 1 rts 1 ly asked to make a point of at- S.S. “SUNDIAL” | ad Aug Barbades
Sullivan, Mario’ Corser, Zulay ‘Corser. jamuel Roberts, Gospel tending and recording their vote S'S. “BRECH HILL"+ || oth Aug, | Mth AME | 20H Aug:
Margarette Fleischmann, Truate Has- Book and Tract Service, P. G. POTTER, ss. “MARIA De on 27th Aug.
singer, Elda Marquina, Marie Vallenilia, 30, Central Avenue, Ban- (Secretary) LAR RINAGA “| 15th Aug. | 28th Aug. | 14th Sept
Cristina Vallenilla, Jose Delecarril. gor N. Ireland.” 27.8. 50——3n ts.s. “WOLDINGHAM Gth Sept : iP

HILL" llth Sept, ' 27th Sept,









+
4665566626666 HE6 5666000"

The Barry Guest House

“Special Direct Flour Loading from Montreal,
iLimited Passenger accommodat ion,

PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents








| TO-DAY’S



's ;
yi: 3 Sr ony se oes, NEWS FLASH
E Homely Atmosphere, SAFETY RAZOR BLADES
ST 4 Quiet & Resttul BRASS CHAINS,
When visiting or busines:



















on a
trip.



MACHINES,
SHOE BRUSHES
all at

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE

An ideal Tonic
afters

Hot and Tiring Day.















| HAIR CLIPPING

We have just received - - -

Bound, Square & Flat Bar Iron

Send us your orders now as stocks are moving fast.

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Special daily or weekly rates
after September Ist

Reference if required









Brewed Specially for
Hot Climates.

Telephone M.A. 0827
L.A. 3485




























Wt ienoHeevier | SSS
~ Se CHILDREN’S SCHOLASTIC WATER COLOUR PAINTS ee SM ae. Fae ee
Real Food value (Tubes)
besides being 2 PAINT BOXES and TRACING PAPER
Me ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street
Wass Ny —————————====|| BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
STOUT) ATES
ur ron Passages to Dublin per MLV. “DUALA next sailing trom Roses CORPORATION LTD.

about 23rd August, and thereafter about every thirty-three days.
Single Fare, £70, usual reductions for children,
Apply direct.










NOTICE

VENEZOLANOS
AMIGOS

VISITOR



FRIENDS

Gums Bleed!











TENEMOS ARTICLOS We Stock :
and Loos
reat ma that. you hve Byorrh . s ORIENTAL ORIENTAL GOOD
FON) owe OF poraage some ron E LA iNDIA From INDIA, CHINA
that will sooner or later cause your teeth CHINA, EGYPT and EGYPT

to fats out at aes naar also cause Rheumatism
and le. pieceen stops gum
bleeding the first day, ds sore mouth
and kly tightens athe teeth: iron clad
fuarantee. Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack
age. Get &mosan from your Se eaen

Amosan ;: antes Drotects
Ter Pyorrhea—French & Mouth

Visit THANI EROS.
s commission and, owing to the reduction of standby
Pr. Wm. Henry Street. Telephone 3166 available as a result, may find it necessary to shed |

intervals during the next few months.







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

GET THEM EA BLY

SCHOOL WEAR ACCESSORIES

PANAMA HATS — BOYS’ CAPS — BOYS’ & GIRLS’
SHOES — BOYS’ SHIRTS; Navy, Brown & White Linen
SOCKS & COTTON PANTIES.









Vv. SMITH,
General Manager.




20th June, 1950,






SPECIAL REDUCTION ON SANDALS
Sizes :—6—10 $1.80 per pair; 11 & 12 $2.40 per pair
1—5 _ 8. 80 per pair.

BROADW AY

2S

FOR PO PPESSESSSSSS



up RESS “SHOP.

As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs to
our Engines can no longer be delayed, the Comyany
consequence had to put this Generating Set (900 K-W.)

FOGARTY LTD.

IN



FLY CARGO
BIG OR SMALL

BY AIR

FRESH FISH BEING SCARCE

SUBSTITUTE











B. G.








Merchandise, 1 Tin Fish Cakes
i t For 70c.
ee oa 1 Tin Corned Beet | When thinking ofa...
Machinery — SUPPLY LIMITED

HAROLD PROVERKS & €0O., LTD.

BAGGAGE & HOUSE-
HOLD EFFECTS
NOW 50% CHEAPER

BWIA

FOR FAST
AIR CARGO

Service
FOR PARTICULARS
SEE

BWIA

British West Indian Airways




FORRRRREIEEIIIEE
THESE ARE REAL LOW PRICES
71¢ a yd.



LOVELY TAFETTA 36 ins.

Think of a K.B.
the King of RADIOS.

Beautiful Quality SATIN
in Pink, White, Lemon
and Blue 31 ins.





70¢ a yd.
68¢ a yd.

WASHABLE PRINTS from ..........
CALL TO-DAY
These and Many More Lines at:

THANI Bros.

JERSEY SILK in Pink
36 ins. wide
Good enough for the “QUEEN MARY”, “QUEEN

40c. up ELIZABETH” and the “CORONIA”

Good enough for U

~~

Listen in to ZFY for the K. B. Programme

--— ———__———————— nn er

Lower Broad Street %
Bridgetown Friday at 7.30 p.m. Local Time %
Phone 4585 Pr. Wm. Hry. & Swan Sts. %



COCPOD £00006000055000000000S05000050009000000900


PAGE EIGHT



W.I. Batsmen Fail

Against Middlesex

Middlesex —

W.I. (for 8

THE WEST INDIES, having dismissed Middlesex

311 runs at Lord’s to-day,

reply and finished the day

innings wickets standing.

The West Indies claimed the last
six Middlesex wickets this morn-
ing for 83 runs in an hour, the
display by Sharp, preventing then
from ending the innings even more
cheaply. Sharp rendered his side
excellent service with an innings
of four hours for 72, The charac-
ter of his knock may be estimated
from the fact that all his five
fours came during his last three-
quarters of an hour at the crease.
Brown and Young, who shared in
stands of 61 and 43 werw his best
helpers. Valentine, the slow left-
hander; proved the most successful
bowler, his last four wickets cost-
ing him only 29 runs in 19 overs
and one ball.

Bad Start

The West Indies made none too
promising a start, three wickets
falling for fifty-four. Then Stoll-
meyer, who scored cleverly all
round the wicket, found an enter-
prising partner in the strong driv-
ing Weekes and together the pair
put on 85 in 75 minutes before
Stollmeyer fell leg-before to a
top spinner! from Sims. Stoll-
meyer’s innings, which could be
numbered among his best, lasted
two hours and five minutes and
included ten fours. Two more
wickets went down for 24 runs,
including that of Weekes. who was
more subdued than usual during
a stay of an hour and fifty min-
utes. He hit eight boundaries,
mainly drives and leg hits, Chris-
tiani averted a bad breakdown,
though he should have
caught in the gully when 39

After Lunch

At tea the West Indies were 127
for 3.

The crowd of 12,000 saw three
wickets fall quite cheaply after
lunch. With the fifth ball of his
third over following the resump-
tion, Moss claimed Rae’s wicket.
The West Indian, after shaping to
play a defensive stroke, tried to
withdraw his bat, but instead

a catch to the wicketkeeper.
‘arshall and Stollmeyer brought
the total past 50 in 35 minutes, bu!
then the Middlesex slow bowler,
Sims, in his first delivery bowled
Marshall as that batsman played
forward to a legbreak of perfect

length.

Rain
Worrell just had time toe open
his score with a single when rain
stopped play for 20 minutes, It
was his only run, for with the
fifth ball after the resumption
Warr bowled him, Worrell tried
a rather wild pull, and missed the
ball . Stollmeyer was not upset by
the fall of three wickets for 54
and Weekes soon settled down,
driving and hitting to leg 3 crash-

ing fours off Sims.

A beautiful leg boundary off



Flying Ann
Wins At Arima

(By Our Correspondent).
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 28.
The results of the opening day
of the Santa Rosa Races on Satur-

day follow:

Arima Stakes—5 Furlongs: (1)
Flying Ann (123, Lattimer); (2)
Mr. Pip (121, A. Joseph); (3) Blue






been |

— 311
wkts.) 237
LONDON, August 28 |





lost 2ight wickets for
74 runs behind with tv



vo first

Wacr made Stoilmeyer 52 and the
i. 75 minutes |

When Moss returned in piace of |
Warr, Weekes cut him for four |
sending up the 100 in 80 minutes
With a boundary drive off Moss,
Steluyveyer took the fourth wicket
Slund past 50 ui 4€ nulutes,

Neither batsman was in any |
trouble, and by tea the total had |
reached 127 without further loss

Stolimeyer Out

With 12 runs added after tea
Stollmeyer, having survived two
successive googles from Sims, fell
leg-before to the next ball, a top
spinner. He hit ten boundaries in
a stay of two hours five minutes of |
splendid and almost faultless bat-
ting. The fourth wicket added 85 |
in °5 minutes.

Weekes and Walcott played with
unusual restraint against the good
length slows of Young and Sims,
and at 158 Walcott played forward
and edged a catch to the wicket- |
keeper.

With a cut for three
Weekes completed 52 in an hour
and 50 minutes, but next over he
was caught by Compton at silly
mid-off, He had hit eight fours. |

Christiani hit discriminately,
but at 188 he lost Gomez. Comp- |
ton joined in the attack and three |
byes from a ball by him sent up
200, Young with a close set
attacking field made scoring diffi-
cult.

Goddard left at 200, caught in
the slips.

Christiani was missed in the
gully and partnered by Johnson,

e added 30 runs in the last ten
ninutes. The West Indies, 237 for

off Sims. |

8, finished 74 runs behind with
iwo wickets in hand,
The Scores
MIDDLESEX 18ST INNINGS
J, Dewes b Valentine...... os ieee
3. Robertson e Walcott b Johnson 105 |
D, Compton b Geddard aa

W. J, Edrich lbw b Johnson 8
Sharp ¢ Gomez b Valentine 72 |
Brown (stpd.) Walvott b Valentine 36

Sims b Johnson
Warr c Rae b Valentine

1
6

Laws (stpd.) Walcott b Valentine 1







young ec Gomez b Goddard ‘i 14
oss (not out) bade : ‘ 2
éxtras: 6 byes, 2 leg byes, 1 no ball 9
Total 311
BOWLING ANALYSIS
0 M Rg w
Jobneon 4s 10 85 a
Gomez 19 5 45 0 |
Valentine 52.1 23 72 5 |
tiarshall 20 7 51 oo}
Goddard i9 5 49 |
West Indics—-First Innings
Stollmeyer I.b.w., b Sims al
Ree ¢ Laws b Moss 3}
Marshall b Sims 9
Worrell b Warr 1
Weekes c Compton b Young 52 |
Walcott ¢ Laws b Young 71
Christiani not out ay
Gomez c Laws b Young 7
Goddard ¢ Edrich b Compton 6
Johnson not out qT
Extras 15
Total for @ wickets 237
Fall of wiekets: 1!—-33, 54, 4
hs 5—158, 6--104, 7 207
Reuter



K. Football
Results

LONDON, August 28
Football results: First Division:
Stoke City 0, Huddersfield Town 1.
Tottenham Hotspur 4, Bolton
Wanderers 2: Wolverhampton

U.

| against



Wanderers 2, Derby County 3:

Second Division: Cardiff City
1, Manchester City 1, Leicester
City 1, Birmingham City 3, Shef-
field Uniteé 6, Swansea Town 1.









BARBADOS, ADVOCATE







FOUR LOOK ON



AFTER THEY HAD EXCHANGED their greetings with the folks back home the team came out
to see how the switch-boards were operated. Here Clyde Walc: tt, John Goddard, “Boogles”

Williams and Hines Johnsen are interested onlookers as other members of the team put through
their calls to Barbados.















BOWLING ANALYSIS
Gaskin 4, an)
A Cc. Cuifley = se. 8
{. Harris 14 1 45 1
N. Sealy ek a ae
e. Wilkin a
PICKWICK vs. Y.MLP.C.
CABLE & WIRELESS scored 214 runs for the loss o | xMPc. pga sees ae
: ckwic BP) esas
four wickets in reply to Wanderers’ 125 for all to place| °°" ®
themselves on the road for victory when the third rounc ¥.M.P.C—Ist_ innings
Yang ‘ . L.. Greenidge b O. Lashley 4
of intermediate Cricket began last Saturday. | Ww Hoyos b Goddard o
1K. A. Py ker ¢ wkpr b O. Lash-
Spartan batted all day against} McKenzie b Greenidge 6 ! 1
I ’ B ‘
Empire and made 188 for the loss!®. A. “ae , Oe ar re a 5 scaial *
¢{ 8 wickets. Pickwick also put) éiies not out. 4 . eee Ay sean ts. See 9
themselves in a strong position|c. B. Lawless not out 35 |! Burke run out 3
when they bowled out Y.M.P.C. Extras 21 ). Fdehill ¢ Evelyn b Lewis 8
wy 149 an rf . > - | D. Greenidge c Goddard b Edwards
i ee nee made 101 for the loss TOTAL (for ¢ wkts.) @ (2 Sreniaae © Geaae ;
Cr 2 WICKES. —- | £. Branker not out ........5..+4.6+ 7
Wanderers batted first against i tr of wickets:—1—26, 2—112, 3—1% Extras 5
‘able & Wireless but did n - ° San
- a: w sees on aid oa TOTAL 149
vive the attack of the bowlers, SPARTAN vs. EMPIRE oat
cspecially spinners Branker and Fall of wickets:—1—#, 2—8, 3—32, 447,
C. B, Lawless. They were soon| Spartan—(for 8 wkts.)...... 188} 5-57, 6—87, 7-03, 8—113, 9-216
oll out for 125 Branker and a ,
3 i- VLING ANALYSIS
C. B, Lawless both bowled 14] ,° thor mR ANS im Innings “a Spee meee ae Sy
cevers and Lawless 11. D. Gittens ¢ Hinkson b Harris 14 | O. Lashley 1 2 8 2
J. Massiah, Wanderers’ number | «. Poberts ¢ Wilkin b Sealy hh | J. Goddard pO A
seven batsman, made a_ valiant], Ghase b cuffley et ae W. Worreli ee ae
effort of 40 runs to pull his side] w. semmott stpd. (Jones) b Seaiy “4 | J. Peterkin Bae
trom disaster, When he went to] C. Matthews |.b.w., b Sealy 0|R Hond ; . § re
the wieket, the store was only 42.| ©. G- MeComle |.b.w., bh Cuffley:. 49 | Exiwards
5 4 M. W. Clarke stpd. (Jones) b N PICK WICK—1et Innings
Most of the Cable and Wireless ie se 4A. B, Trotter .b.w., & Hoyos . 2
batsmen got quick mastery of the Haynes not out 30 B® Bawa ds not out 43
Wanderers bowling and in a short| . Campbell not out Bey a ane vrar oae .
while had made 214 for the loss | ures “a Pxtras 5
cf four wickets. Matthews, one | , S ~
f the opening bats, scored 52| Tora e Ore wee eee ane oe
und R. A. Lawless 41, Gilkes ="
with 28 and C. B Lawless with ei
were the not out batsmen
Spartan batted all day amuiat|
Empire to make 188 for the loss 9

f eight wickets. There was ho
reat effort for runs getting, but
the Spartan bats had no difficulty
the Empire bowling.
E. G. McComie topscored with 49.
Thornton made 40, Chase 30 and
Haynes 30.

Of Y.M.P.C’s 149 for all against
Pickwick, C. McKenzie had a bril-



When Children Are Thin

SCOTT’S EMULSION HELPS
THEM GROW STRONG

Thin weak children who need more A&D
Vitamins develop strong bodies, strong bones,
strongrwhite teeth and resistance to colds when



liant stay at the wicket before
he was caught by Goddard off
Lewis for 58 runs. D, Greenidge

iso made a high score, 40, before
ec, loo was caught by Goddard
but off Edwards’ bowling.



B Lewis, Pickwick’s slow you give them good-tasting Scott's Emulsion
change during a period of 18 regularly.
over took four \wickets for 50 .
runs. more than just a tonic

Taking their turn at the wicket,
ickwick batsmen mastered

IT’S POWERFUL NOURISHMENT

I



¥.M.P.C’s bowling, scoring 101 fo1 Scott's Emulsion is a gold mine of natural
the loss of two wickets before A&D Vitamins. It’s a scientific, good-
the end of the day's game. A. E tasting tonic,

Trotter and C, &. Edwards, the

two opening batsmen scored 32

end 48 respectively, Edwards





being not out. P. R. Evelyn was






















ry
Belle (123, Lutchman) . ' ae se ae run out for 12 and J, Goddard Ed SCOTTS. EMULSION
. i. teers oh ct gd i has nine, St ;
Visitors Stakes — 5 Furlongs.G = hird Di¥ision, (Northern): | Ae } ye lee er
Class: (1) Babybird (123, A. Jos- Gateshead 4, Carlisle United 3, one eins wakes ESS vs kia 4 3 ¥ FOOD TONIC
ephys (2) Bullseye (123, O'Neil): Halifax Town 0, Barrow 0, Har- : “WANDERERS ee .
(3) Tornado (126, M, Gonzalez). —tiepools United 4, York City 1; aN é
Stockport County 1, Rotterham “ SS
Trumpeter Trophy (F Class)— United 3.—Reuter Wanderers ..... .. Mvig Ts VKigty s,s 125 | })) a : i
6 Furlongs: (1) Katia (123, Singh); * See Cable & Wireless—(for ! MOVIES ARE BETTER THAN EVER
(2) Top Flight (123, O'Neil); (3) 4 wkts.) aiaone ane 214
sat its Sees", Too Many Figs|: "2. «|| EMPIRE THEATRE
i: a weyne ¢ Ww. 2 Anke c
Cipriani Memorial Cup — 74% oo y 1gs | G. Seale e C. Lawless b R j - r
Furlongs, A Class: (1) Ocean Pear! |V. Lewis b Brenker 18 GALA OPENING SEPT. Ist and CONTINUING
(113, M. Gonzalez); (2) Jolly LONDON. |B. Rolfe b Br oY i 2 7 ‘- j
Friar (121, Yvonet); (3) Blue False teeth and figs just don’t!™: G. Mayers ¢ Roberts b C. Bo l’s Great ! It’s Terrific ! Its A Must See !
Streak (126, Newman). mic sce |, Greentage 1b.W., b Branker 3 |
That is the reason why 1,200 i. Clarke b C. B. Lawless 18
N 1 kes—Divisi A, 2 ’ pel das AiG enn ain, Massiah c Croney b McKenzie
Years Old, 5 Fechege (1) Zeagle tons of figs valued at $280,000 are} jy nica Snot out eee 16
(118, Lattimer); (2) Brindor (118 lying unwanted in Ministry of] G. Lewis b C. B. Lawless 2
p * a; g Food storehouses in Britain today, Cheeseman l.b.w., bC. B. Law- (
; and 8 . pa
ao co), Sanene At “Figs and teeth don't go to- ee .
¥, De Lima Trophy—D Class, 6 S&ther,” said a Ministry of Food —
Furlongs: (1) Rosalind (126, spokesmen, “Fig seeds get under TOTAL vi cccseccereeeenenens 125
Stewart); (2) Sunglee (102, Luteh- the plates,” the official added LL of wickets;—1 for 16, 2 for 18
man); (3) Tiduc (129, Yvonet). Many peor'e in this country are] for 28, 4 fer 38, 5 for 42, 6 for 42, 7
' : io Wi ‘ ne Ser-| for 88, 8 for 99, 9 for 109
f wearing free National Health §
Grell Trophy—Class Cc, & Fur- vice false teeth, BOWLING ANALYSIS
longs: (1) Mistmaid (121); (2) ‘The figs are in good condition ‘
Brown Jack (129); Cratina (126). 141 they won't keep forever. And bata So ee
Coelho Trophy—Class F, 6 Fur- the Ministry of Food me ae a 8 Lew jess if : it 4
longs: Honeymoon (126, A. Jos- anxious, They will be sold Sr eat : ats
eph); Kismet (129, O'Neil); (3) auction shortly. i CABLE & WIRELESS—Ist Inctngs
Miniature (126, Yvonet). “ —$.N.S. | Matthews b Massiah 82
acess ——-~ -- — \
° . |
Theyll Do It Every Time —mssmmce = By Jimmy Hatlo
= {
WY Y {
| SEEMS STRANGE, 4A WILL YOU JUST HOLD ITA SECOND JY
t TILL I GET A PENCIL? THERE MUST \
ee 1 Be, Tee BE ONE AROUND NERE SOMEPLACE. | {i
MAMA CAN NEVER . .. ai
i
FIND A PENCIL WHEN Hh
SHE WANTS ONE = i
i



LITTLE ICHABOD
AGE 3, ALWAYS

KNOWS WHERE TO
GET ALL KINDS OF
MARKER,




sase





JUNIOR! MY NEW
WALLPAPER!








rii ret you apour MRS. PARADINE

“PU hang her if i must because I am the
Judge, but man to man, she’s too lovely to

destroy.” CHARLES LAUGHTON
ONE SF THE SEVEN GREAT STARS IN
DAVID 0. SELZNICK'S production of ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S

we PARADINEsx

Extra :—“THE SPONGE DIVERS”
Released through Republic Pictures



THANX TO
MRS. AMY HENDRICKS
ili W. LEMON,
ARCADIA, CALIF.


















TUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1950



\Seecond Division |
Two Batsmen

Score Centuries

POLICE took advantage of a}
good wicket and scored 331 runs}
| in their first innings against Lodge
jwhen the fourth round of the
Second Division Cricket matches |
started on Saturday. Police bat- |
| ting nearly the whole day were |
| all out from the start to make a}
| big seore. Their opening bats- |
man Blenman laid the foundation j
| for a good score when he knock-
led up 44 and the runs came
| quickly when C. Brandford began
| to punish all the bowlers until he
} was run out for 130. |
Another century was scored by |






H. B. Lashley for Pickwick when Variety of
they played Central at Vaucluse.
Lashley made 112 and C. L.
Cheéseman 82. For Central, L. O
Wood took four of Pickwick’s
wickets for 66 runs and at the
end oi play Central had replied
with 35 for the loss of two
wickets.

Shades

$2.30

each

At the Garrison the Regiment
gained a first innings lead over
Combermere when they, (Comber-
mere), in their first innings only
managed to score 33 runs. D. Brath-
waite pinned the schoolboys down
and took five wickets. Regiment
in their turn at the wicket knock-
ed up a quick 133 and sent Com-
bermere in again. At the end of



AT

play Combermere had scored 1

naw CAVE SHEPHERD
one also got buck

inmmings lead from Y. Oe:

at Beckles Road. Batting & c=) LTD

first Y. M. P. C. were bowied ” *

cut for 57 and Leeward replied
with 92, Gilkes 25, The steady
bowling of G. Archer prevented
ihe Leeward batsmen from com-
piling more ru~s and at the end
et Leeward first innings Archer
had toe his credit eight wickets
for 48 runs. When stumps were
erawn Y.M.P.C. had knocked up
11 runs for one wicket.

L. Francis helped Empire to
bowl out Carlton for 90 runs.
Francis took six wickets for 26
runs and the only batsmen to do,
*nything were B. Edghill with 26
end G. Harding 19. Empire re-
plied with 95 for three wickets
at the end of play.

10, 11, 12 and 13 Broad Street.

—— <=



PPP SFOS SPP POPOSIS SSS SSE SO OCS SO CPS SESPSOCCC,

FOR LADIES:
MEXICANS: FOR EVERY DAY WEAR

Black $5.25; White $4.95; Brown $4.00

SPORTIES in Brown, Flat Heels

with Leather Sole $5.30, with Crepe Sole $5.80

NEW DESIGNS IN DRESS SHOES

= a Roem se tae
Black Suede Court; Snake Skin Platform $8.45
White Buck Court, Platform, Back and Toeless $8.45

FOR SAFE SEA BATHING FOR CHILDREN
RUBBER SWIMMING RINGS & WINGS @ $1.30

The results are as follows:—
Carltem and Empire at Carlton

Carlton 90 (B. Edghill 26, G.
Harding 19, L. Francis six Sor 26).

Empire 95 for three wickets.

Y.M.P.C, and Leeward
at Beckles Road
Y.M.P.C. 57.
Leeward 92 (H. E. Gilkes 25, G.
Archer 8 for 48).
Y.M.P.C, Second Innings.
for 1 wicket.
Lodge and Police at Lodge
Police 331 (C. Brandford 130, A.
Blenman 39),
Lodge 16 for no wicket.
Central and Pickwick at Vaucluse
Pickwick 298 (H. Lashley 112,
C. L. Cheeseman 82, L. O. Wood
four for 66 runs).
Central 35 for 2 wickets.
Foundation and College
at Foundation
Foundation 195 (N. Jones not
out 40, N. Yard 39).
College four for no wicket.
Regiment and Combermere
at the Garrison
Combermere 33 (D. Brathwaite
five wickets).
Regiment 133.
Combermere Second
cne for no wicket.



11

SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD.

RELIABLE SHOE REPAIR SERVICE
SOSSOSSS CGS SSS 9S9OSS



We can supply from stock ex recent arrivals

Innings:

B.R.C. Metai Fabric

NO. 9 MEDIUM WEIGHT
NO. 14 LIGHT WEIGHT

in rolls 3’ x 12” mesh 7 wide





|
|

)

TO-NIGHT

You Are

Invited to

A Grand Dance

Sponsored by

Expanded Metal Sheets



MR. DENNIS BEST (Son) Tailor
AT QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE so i" ;
On Tuesday Night, August 29th, Iron 4” mesh 4 x 8
1950 1” 4’ 8
Admission; Gents 2/- Ladies 1/6 ” x
Musite by Mr, Hoppie Jordan's . f
Orchestra 2" " 4 . 10
A Well-stccked Bar 3 ” 4’ x 10 2
Please Extend this Invitation
or : Galv. 4” mesh 2' x 8’









UNBREAKABLE
GARDEN POTS

That is the name given them
by purchasers
Have you seen them?
They are the Iron meter casés,
FOR SALE
At Your Gas Works, Bay St.
Small size @ 1/3 medium size @
24/6 and a few large ones @ 4/-
each dozen lots cheaper.



Faas

) LL IN
AND ARRANGE
FOR YOUR X’MAS

CALENDARS











FASTER SERVICE TO

London

BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.1.A.

Speedbird Service to

inane ill ipa ina

Regula: Yo ti
gue No tips or extras for comfort

fifty-one Cowitries on all six

that reflects B.O.A.C’s 31-year-

Continents menns that few

journeys are too far, need take old tradition of Speedbird Ser-

too long. vice and experience.

GET THERE SOONER! STAY THERE LONGER!







. From Batbados to | Flying Time | Flights Return Fare
i ier | a WRN sede
@ Kingston by B.W.LA, .. | 6% Hrs. 9 a # 242.00
London | 34% 4 { 3 1,467 , 00



ADVOCATE
DEPT.

PRINTING Also Regulat Speedbi d Services to Burope and South America



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

Sani FLY“ BOAC

i

BO.AC. Appointed Agent
who makes no charge for
advice, information or book-

ings by “Speedbird” to all

six continents.

| Recent
Arrivals

MEAT ROLIS
LUNCHUPON PEEF

» MUTTON & PFAS

. CORNED BEEF
VIENNA SATRARES
COCKTAIL SAUSAGES
TOMATO SOUP
STEAK & TOMATO
MACARONT & EE ss.
FRUIT SA'.AD

PLUM JAM

TOMATO JUICE
TOMATOES
PINFAPPLE JAM
APRICOTS

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

Tins



BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED

Lower Broad Street
Phone 4585

Bridgetown