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
Wednesday

“ne harbados

en

Price: i

Aduncate Ss)

in aor









BRITISH TROOPS ARRIVE IN KORE:

Anne Eliz abe th eo ‘nn oe AND FATS Co NFERENCE FROM HONG KONG

Alice Louise Is Name | BRITISH TROOPS arrived at Howl 7 Béminh
Of Royal Princess

port tocay in the aircraft carrier Orn.
LOND ON, Aug. 29











Open Letter and the cruiser “Ceylon’’, and am how: aft yp ariiy é
en 2 ; rki i avrnd of Scotties ?
lo MacArthur ing began disembarking to the so" f 7

pipers and the cheers of South Koreans on the

PRINCESS ELIZABETH’S fortnight old! (By Peal Scott Rankine), quayside.
daughter is to be called Anne Elizabeth Alice cacy uma’ ae Be They are 2,000 infantry of the Middlesex

Louise, it was oificially announced today.
The Duke of Edinburgh, Princess Elizabeth’s|



(o General yougia Regiment the “die hards’’ and the Argyll and

Arthur, United Nations Com-

ii“ KOiee, underlining Sutherland Highlanders.





husband today completed the birth certificate at tes son hia Generale aimee ee. They had lett Hong pone ones Maer ae sel —

their London home, Clarence House. The full title, position to official American policy | fourney across $e Bolle © Nine wWeran around troops t

of the new Pri ill ‘be Her R 1 Hich | ;sl the deience of Formosa, iasi They were: the first non-7 merican ground troops to
Tincess W ie er oya ighness strongheld ot the Chinese Nation inin United Nations forees 1» Korea

alists,
the letter released to the Press
on after despatch, asked Gen-

Princess Anne Elizabeth Alice Louise of Edinburoh. !

. The first ship to sail throu
She carries the name of the famous English ruler.)

the beautiful sunlit bay into the

















Queen Anne of Britain and Ireland who ruled from 1702) }erai MacArthur to compare his LOST: FOUND arbour was the huge 14,750-ton
to 1714, The name Anne is the personal choice of the ,otatement to American ex-ser- Unicorn. Her flight deck was a
Princess and the Duke vicemen, ordered withdrawn by LONDON. solid mass of men and airere
rs ey : : ‘ c the President, with a formal state- i am Clarke fost As her towering.” hull ome
h There is no Anne in the immediate Royal Femilyv ment of American poliey on Korea wriat eatin and lose to the quay, Waiting i
fi t ough it is an old royal name. cnt him previously. This woulc ' Washinton oreans potted Scot soldiers
eo a i Z.. The baby shares her second make it clear why the Presiden: ead found them iv {]battledress They gave
° e name with her mother and her} j 1 ordered the withdrawal, to- Pork tondor two m equivalent to the . an
Missin; Schooner grandmother Queen Elizabeth day’s letter said fay se wai” (a thousand ¢
‘KE; s ; Alice is the name of the Duke| The President’s action in send- She cpened her parasel bowing low and t Pe
% lof Edinburgh’s mother, It is also| 3 |} ing an open letter surprised ob- and beth articles tumbied é ‘ the ¢
mmanuel’ Puts |one of the names of the Princcsy| SOME OF THE DELEGATES to the Oils and Fats Conference which opened at Hastings House | servers here, in that it seemed |] out. ina : Cinitecs debiswecs-cies twin ae
In At P. 0 S Royal, the baby’s great aunt | yesterday. Left to right are : Hon. J. B. Renwick (Grenada), My. A. H_ Phillips (Jamaica), ee re-open the MacArthur = an Australian destroyer on ea
oe Louise is the fourth name of Mr. E. Gittens-Knight (Grenada), Hon. E: J. Petrie (Barbados), Mr. A. V. Sprott (St. Vin- TUMEN ‘CONtOVErsY: 88 nme How ag sho drew neat

Queen Mary, great-grandmother

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 28 | of the Princess. .

After 25 attempts to enter the The new baby who is third in
Bocas leading into the Gulf of|line of suc« ion to the threne

Paria during the past if days,} following her mother and brother}

the 63 ton schooner Emmanuel C.| twenty-one-month Id = Prince

Gordon crept into Port-of-Spain | Charles—-also became an “official”

citizen today.

White House spokesman yesterday
declared closed.

Public Reply Russian Book G.D’s Evacuate

The President said he had given i ‘ ongside

Russian Submarine — .00) sus May Save Sight} 33.0 05





|
cent), und Mr. E. A. ©. Hughes (St. Vincent)

}



Council



were be « ‘ iated ww a mai
jments in support of the more hip








































|
e °
harbour on Saturday night with Discusses e e | “aggressive un-Formosan policy OURN One American raised himege
a pew 08 11 and one passenger Th R wants a : | i 1eers Sail S r la Yocated in his banned state- \ Mell é mr . od i hi che pointe am
aving Barbados 20 davs a ) ‘ e 1egis a or we clhly Oo | i e ren : ‘ oe a al ,
for Carriacou under the days ago| Lancet (district in whic : the} ormosa | Such * public debate would, it S vita fit atio } h nth AeoA to finish tt is 1
of Capt. R. Patrice, the schooner | Clarence Bante 4 A ne vsetgedtee 1 too st Cee ee LI eded to help save the shalt? Give u out §.000 more ane
‘as ‘reported missing’. her identity card and ration book| im bate st bs ESS, Aug: 20. | ] ver he World }rcady divided in their attitudes \ustr iy A \u we \ o right through?
A search was carried on by the ae documents for very | Couneil aor t ‘nated. PM ee }te the Formosan question ‘ ave ines A Hy 3 : +h '
owner Carlton Kulkin assisted| British citizen. The methed of| 5 ye ee oe Eat el | 3ut some Republicans and Within an hour after arrivin
by naval and commercial i as announcing the baby’s names| the Formosa question ictiaing jun i LONDON, August 29. | possibly some Democrats—would ea a . wn from M¢ the troops began filire slow!
and ships. The lone ; saidberiger came as a Surprise. It had been | 4 cae wording ot the em on the} A MESSAGE irom Stockholm in to-day’s Daily Herald| elcome it, as Korea and For- ' ” a wen SEDH iown the gangway
i . t ¥ € sugs ad WS e | “lp > = 3 sae I vorld b .
Clifford Anthony of Port-of-Spain the ught that like her brother she |= cooked te a paae eck net claimed Russian submarine officers were sailing secretly | ose have already become polit ‘ai is rs : a Only a small proportion of th
- y re 1 i] | “* . ° % : 7. ‘Se . S ie SG : J “ ‘ ss > . y rn P s . \ ‘1 s {
stated that they left Barbados on — See ete eae oat complaint of armed invasion of| in soviet vessels to all> parts of the world to acquire | vel Ba ues Y ms campaigns for t twe hele Au ; br tt sh , force are eterans 0
August 5 for Carriacou and ar-|place of this have not vet been|Tieian (Formosa) | havigational skill and learn about foreign vessels. Be Mat pai aepdaraet imal Novem-] se deadline when doctor 1d} Ware Wat, Tv }
rived two days later. They stayed | fixed. Reuter Opening the Council’s Session. | “They are under orgerg to achieve pinpoint naviga-| In his letter today the President] eiPie-Jores he would go blind,| | Before leaving Hog ine in
three days there and sailed for jthis month the President, Jacob tional skill dl ; r tods ue esiden The operation will take place|were “checked out in using
Tunided with e eee? ao Heo cae hiHeicha Seleccie Cammtounend. thee! et < ae earn snapshot recognition of foreign ves-!!so, by implication, put General} on Frida with a ( ftvlthe American Super Bazooka
S, eae \e eae St : . : sels in e shortest possible time MacArthur in his place by stress : { t : a
empty drums, cotton and sheep : jhe was ineluding on the Agenda Pp * M ¢ ince of resty ie anti-tank weapons) by a_ tear
: , . &
They sighted the Bocas, but on H 1 the Chinese Communist Govern- * These facts are pieced to- SS ee rillesnic~ Fon tah iv-}of G's, For many months thes
< >» ¢ sether fr aa ‘ ra t arayre » Gene iw f
reaching the mouth, encountered urricane |ment’s | state ‘cusing the U S S ; ; Rether from three authentic sour aes iallioeine ake $i, “dinto Tho be, . hud been undergoing tough. train
unfavourabl inds a United States of aggression in For- eVe ocla is Ss ces of information, “They mean , any, Pay aph The book written by Soviet Eyeljng in hill-fighting
ee e win Bene ciara bone that Stalin unlike Hitler has} “Ue. responsibilities in the Far) Surgeon, Vladimir ‘Fila Va hie ui
c prevented t es ip from Moves On } The i : e ast . a . P n vorea ney wi ave 1 r
he complaint was cabled by C ll F - realised that though he can mass- . cribes a method of curing the] ay { ie na thel
enfering. Drifted Chinese Communist Foreign Min- a or eace [rrvhice machines, he cannot mass- soa ae Serer aoa ae oF ur Retina Pigmentosa — by aie ‘Cetmnak ee 2
ister Chou en. Lai. pro the skill of the:men who | ‘2e, (Cem wnrelated to the Por-| transplanting the cornea from the|” ,
Ww © aa ss ae rte : c e o 4 ; mosan questi the Preside nieve of y y \
Several other attempts again Ne Orleans |. Der U ates pases : objected: -t0 | eadershi manthem. So while prefabricat-|}jc capacity of Ramee an ve OF 8. Avia ol American infantry and. tank
failed and the vessel drifted to the aa 1g the pe sa saan reer p ed parts of submarines are still|‘hief of all United States Armed oe: was pegetted here that the|taday. entered the battle’ for Po
5 the ading o aggression by ne be carried bb: vail " Abe, k wa g yt OVE DL Chk Ed dona Aten endgnh SOnmt Omang
Venez s NE LE. « 9¢ Ini & ‘ Sa ote aoe ‘ ipg carrie y £ and. .canel | Porces, pointedly told the General} \rvestigated Pialo ors , brea : i
uelan coast — A ST REANS. Au i 2 » Linked Stas bul said it Was. pre~i NEW WORK, Aug. 29 to widely-seattered bases, the | that the. pee he had facalved serene RC Uatow’ r; ge aa ey aaa mane ie ™
Anthony praised ‘the ‘Vene-| cane swung northward race eee Ty Yh aint “ wheter Ter=| A small United States Socialist|actual assembly of prefabricated |fyom his Chiefs of Staff, General] ry medical ot.nd re 5 fre ies hapa abel ae thie in en eh
zuelans for the assistance they| Louisiana early Tuesday and the dene? COMPLM At CONCEHONNE SOL? | Pary. under Norman Thomas|hulls and machinery has been! MacArthur’s superiors, on their mericn and Britain acre rhe ee os ae z at Po-
had given them. While adrift they] Weather Bureau said it woul The innatnn Gt the Wumadien today asked President Truman to!slowed down for the training and/recent visit to the General’ ins “ae th pee. mnie Ay : 4 ea '
reached Margarita Island. move toward New Orlea; for juesti non the Agenda under the eae aan of the Navy|skill of crews to catch up | Headquarters vere “highly grati sheets Mos Ct ; Xe Tr eau Ee
i v8 » 3 g ¥ ee SiN | Metres rancis str is | #iekonee 9 hroug ong on to Taegu. .
eat ee seventeen days the next 12 hours. It could not|heading suggeSted by India was to Masicee atte enc office R ° : S b fying to m¢ Reuter, $500,000,000 Late tonight South Korean in
a ey had existed on shark,} predict what course the storm approved by seven votes to two ; c a real peace leader- ussian uos Sasi nimitiabiiaetibicaepeiitine c fantrymen were trying to. eleat
tortoise and other ‘ish which| Would take after that time. with one at ntion. Nationalist ship. ; ‘ ; FOR U.S. TANKS out ‘Communist nest resisting
they sometimes ate raw. Twice] The New Orleans Weather|/China and Cuba voted against it;|.. 4, telegram released by Misy| My information is thot the total WOOL PRICES IAS 1G" from hills overloc- .ng- the road
during the seventeen days, they} Bureau reported at midnight that! Egypt abstained, Mr Malik voted| Robin Myers, National Secretary | % Russian submarines has reach- “is > we INGTON, Aug. 20 They met stiff opt osition from
lost sight of Trinidad and Vene- me storm was centred about 3250! for the motion. of the Party asked Truman for “4 7 PS ye e preter anne TOP RECORDS retentale ‘ vee” Wie se *#Y | the Northerners who had swooped
zuela, but managed to ge nic} Miles west of Havana and about r slavi i “prompt action” to restore this | >'#nt could produce 45 to 90 boats . Pepouved tO. Nave APPreved Bl a eien on t oad from. hill
arriving at the oe io 8 Cane 100 miles north of the Yucatan peineasn, THe. a see leadership. each month—if trained crews were #590;000,000 programme to in re ss oe ietth So 4 f Pohan
Bocas on Friday night Despite Peninsula. Winds up to 85 miles] the vote : Te available. SYDNEY, Aug. 29 Sra eased eae of tanks injing pate for Kigy ontinued
heavy winds they managed to| 5) neue >xtended outward about) The Nationalist delegate, Dr. ates rae ited ax prece- Experts generally Sr ite Australian cheaper grade wool] After a call at the White House | 20, Eighth Army Communique
negotiate the channel helped by| 2” miles 0 the northeast of the|'p, F. Tsiang, asked the Council not | © A ‘or Matthews’ removal “the | years as the effective fig ating if€ } was today selling at higher prices| arl Vinson, Chatrman of the [said a South Korean Division 1
* Y} centre, to pay any attention to any com-!Yesignation of Henry Wallace of a submarine which means thét}ihan the record price for su erior House cf rere ie ae St captured the town though Com
sma eeze and anchored off ORY Former Vic 4 120 the $80 are already | I | House of represeptative \rmed .
by a Government craft stationed 75 Mil An H munication from the Chinese Com- | (Former Vice President) when he of the : are alreacy Velips last year. | Services Committee, said by | Munist forces held the heights
e § » . ea : i ; s a a . ania 0 3 > ¥ . sage t
in the Gulf, Saturday afternoon. ener sees ae munists, He formally objected to |P!Oposed appeasment of Russia.” | cbsolete. Yesterday prices rocketed 40! next January Truman would be| te north
— te & the inelusion of the Peking Gov- The State Department had ex- ; cs 50 ha ae . . a’ by Conavest 4 ry . But Reuter’s Correspondent Ale
’ «cP) The hurricane force is 75 miles * ; . Half of the remainder were }|to 50 per cent. Competition for) asked b yn gre © appropriate |,
* tele Lal is *jernment’s complaint against al-|fressed disapproval of a speech i t scarce s ; was age ierce | {lies Valentine later reported from thi
an hour, Gales reached outward|jageq American aggressi : ade by Mattt a t « Tbuilt for purely defensive opera-|scarce supplies was again fierce e fund
about 150 miles to the north and| , eae ia EERO 27 MERE OP TET Ay NA H By ant orcas tions around Russia’s coastline} with France predominating in the’ —Neuter @ on page 4
° nertheast. All vessels to the north-| >’; hire) pie te rs ae a “2 nited jand land a8 Russia's | struggle, and a fair quantity being }
: ; g ‘said wel a9 aad ’ ~—,fand in inlane eas 5 , I -) -nustieiguenipnirsthasienteraiinateitisicilaibbaiines stain cs Be as
fi Berlin Gets New west and north of the centre were |) Dh ibs ae re e Mes ae ee ete, ie ahs long-range operational under ought for Germany Russian
. ° ° advised to proceed with caution.! G5 nei] consideration of the Com-|~— © ae / water strength at this moment is}buyers were said to be in the
Constitution At least 20 persons were repoit-|pyynist compiaint. — —Reuter. 180 submarines. Fifty of these are }* ackground
ed to have been drowned when|" “"! yen —Reuter fede | believed to be in the Baltic anu Reuter,



BERLIN, Aug. 29
Three Western Commandants
announced to-day that they had
approved of the new constitution
of Berlin which “gives Berlin the
legal status of a land (German

the same hurricane lashed west-
ern Cuba during the last 72 hours
Property damage there was esti-
mated at more than $2,000,000,



| sixty in the Pacific, the “Daily

VIETNAM eBEs | /48eist Marshal eer message added. | Kurs ‘Go Begging’
SUFFER LOSSES SlippedOutOfGaol SOUTHAMPTON, ENGLAND, — |



} Fl

|
a) : f
Meanwhile a second hurricane |

August 29

| pe hay remained fairly stationary in the SAIGON, Indo China, ROME, Aug. 29. | Nearly 200 bales of Russian furs |
j ame) a well ey S b Oe Atlantic more than 1790 miles = Aug. 29. Ex-Marshal Rodoingo Grazani | El nt worth about £200,000 are lying on |
| r+ aE o Ss Gu as ion east of Miami, Florida or about French troops operating with | who was released from gaol early opeme the quayside here-—-but no one |

ment to mar e promulgation | 509 miles southeast of Bermuda.| Loyal Vietnamese against Mos-|today has sent a letter to a jour- seems anxious to claim them |

of the new constitution said that
it was a “milestone in the develop-
ment of self administration in

The highest winds were estimated
at 115 miles an hour near the

cow-supported guerilla regime Ho|nalist of the hostile extreme he) lit Crete Furs were unloaded from Bri-
Chi Minh on Tuesday reported|leftwing newspaper Paese Sera yp 1 Ss J tain’s crack ocean liners Queen |
centre in the northeast quadrant

successes in Vietnam’s southeast|declaring “I spit in your face a Elizabeth and Mauretania who}



Berlin” and that.it established the] prorricane winds extended out-| coastal area, __| thousand times.” ATHENS, Aug. 29 |brought them back from New |
city “still more firmly as a part-| ward 70 miles to north and 45 However rebel pressure is said The 68 year old Marshai,| Greck troops and gendarmes| York after dockers there refused |

ner in the democratic community”

Western Lord Mayor Professor
Ernest Reuter, told a Press Con-
ference that the constitution was
“an important step forward in the

miles to the south. Gal ex-
tended outward about 100 miles

The Miami Weather Bureau
predicted that this storm would
continue its northwestward move-

to be increasing in the smaller|Fascism’s last Defence Minister,| vere today reported narrowing;to handle Russian goods

tes of Laos and Cambodia. An|and one time Italian hero of the|their ring around the mountain Dumped in the quayside shed
official communique said rebels Abyssinian war, was slipped se-| hideout of the lovers whose elope-|furs are deteriorating rapidly and |
suffered severe loss in men and |cretely out of gaol by police last} ment has split the island of Crete] may be ruined unless they are put
material in week-long operations |night and immediately went into|]and caused the proclamation of|into cold storage quickly

aig seni aad



re

deyelopment of the position of] ment at about the same rate of| starting August 22 along the coast-|hiding from photographers and| martial law, Furs have been handled by sev- |
Berlin. movement for the next 12 to 18] al region of Badong, 75 miles from journalists k ‘a ral different shipping agents and |
—Reuter. hours. —(C.P.) here.—Can. Press, " "The latte: Constantine Kefaloghanis, “Ro-|the names of owners are unknown



blished in today’s!y.eo” of this dramatic romance,|to dock officials and the Cunard
Ww written a few | has already attempted to break]Company, owners of the Queen |
jhours before he left the military} through h

; : to a local astery,! Eliz h 8 J yi
AT THE OILS AND FATS CONFERENCE gaol hospital, where he was serv-|hoping that the. monks. there|~ ‘Despite “widespread

: Despite widespread publicity
ing a shortened sentence for cO\i~|would celebrate his wedding to there have been no Miaims
laboration with Germans. 22-year-old Thasoula Petrakog- —Reuter

Unification Of Europe
Must Not Be Rushed

STRASBOURG, Aug. 29 —S kL in the Assembly to meet thei
Paul Henri Spaak, President of ypaa point of view.
the Consultative Assembly of the Spaak, however came _ out

Council of Europe, to-day de- eee, © emai eReration oi strongly in sympathy with Brit- ( LE AMING er, AMOUR
ae oe En ere of Soviet tanks? eg S'OP ish hesitations over quick action 4Li4 al J JS fal i
quick action to produce a European F volar , ‘tie, towards a European Federation
Binion Latour Dany Mtinistee “tiuat «, Hew ean you reproach Fritain | at every turn in your home
= Dalton had been wrong i = for “being wary | wnen people J € ’

Addressing a Press Conference . . 7 & In ©P- come here demanding a European
| at the end of the Assembly's thtec Posing in the Assembly last night Federal State while no one has
| a ‘ a pledge binding members to pus; ever defined what it means?” be |
Strasbourg resolutions before the!r “

|Paese Sera,















... by using Johnson's Wax

week summer session here to-day,







| ontaid said that there were people own parliaments asked, “Even to me it sounds |

outside ‘the Assembly who hat ' rather mysterious and danger I asl at! | ehiniaaae (4h oe 8

}made speeches proclaiming that Don’t Endanger Labour ous.” Asked what had happened No matter when and wage you gives a hard wearing surface
jif a United Europe were not Government in the Council of Europe to any de- look in a Johnson’s Waxed and a long-lasting shine. Spills
| built by August this year it would Dalton should not have voted velopment of Winston Churchill's Home you'll find floors and leave fo trace — dust cannot
| never be built. against this, Spaak said. “Nobody proposal for a European Army idee , als ; ;
; That is a view with which I here expects him to go home and Spaak anid phat it ned never beer furniture bright and gay. What’s cling to th. dry smooth wax
*e + ager « Z 2 g - } . on ; int ad that the military aspect 5 ‘ ae . ‘
jcannot agree, he sald. “To make put the Labour Government in, ip’ en should be dobated in| the secret? Johnson’s Wax is a film. Buy Johnson’s Wax
a United Europe will be a long danger by voting against it over © this plan should be debs !
and difficult process and will some Council of Europe resolution. the Assembly blend of natural waxes which today.
| require prolonged efforts. “Some The aim of the pledge is to “Churchill’s motion was not
| people say there is need for great encourage representatives tO technical one, and for the Asser

5 y {hurry because in eight or ten Spread the European idea in their bly it meant the expression of * Also use GLO-COAT
> 7 } the Oils and Fats Conference which opened at Hastings months Europe will be swamped Own parliaments.” Spaak went r attitude. In a technical sense chi :

FHRES .OF HS re ae ” vais DC cman (Jamaica), Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G by Soviet armour. I do not be- on “The British Labour Delegates wa. oe Fi . Fiiees tebe s self-polishing WAX on your lino.

House yesterday. Lefi to right are: ‘erg ane * § ’ . . lieve that, and anyway do you here do not seem to realise the to take up,” Spaak said ¢ .

Chairman of the Conference, and Mr. H. H Croucher (British Guiana) think that {f we managed to pro- enormous efforts we alweys make —Reuter. | ‘inlbaninchinestisbasaailiahian





PAGE TWO





BARBADOS,



\DVOCATE



What Is She Like At Home? Carb Calling

The gay member of the Royal Family takes an increasing |R

interest in the serious side of life...

IN THE HIGHLANDS of her
native Scotland, with her mother
and father, the world’s most writ-
ten-about and fascinating teen-
ager celebrated her twentieth
birthday.

What is Princess Margaret really

like? -
With her good looks, high spirits,
keen clothes sense and obvious en-
joyment of life, she is regarded as
the “gay” member of the Royal
family, Many reports have tend-
éd to give the impression that from
the chrysalis of childhood has em-
erged a bright butterfly.

This is not fair to Princess Mar-
garet, and does not give a true
picture of her character.

In her position of younger
daughter, with only a remote poss-
ibility of ever being called to the
Throne, she is in a more care-free
position than her sister, Princess
Elizabeth.

But for all her apparent gaiety
Princess Margaret is as serious-
minded as her sister. She has a
shrewd, highly developed intelli-
gence and considerable talent.

Few. people realise that she is a
brilliant pianist.

Often when she is at home in
the evening—which is far more
often than is popular belief—she
entertains her mother and father
after dinner with an impromptu
recital.

Her music is extremely versatile.
Chopin is 4 favourite, Then sud-
denly ‘she will switch to boogie-
woogie.

If she has been to the theatre to
see a musical show she can come
home and play numbers from it
by ear. y

She has a fine collection

amophone records.

She often sings to her own ac-
companiment after informal din-
ner parties at Buckingham Palace,
Windsor or Balmoral.

of

Outdoors, Too

Although many have come to
associate her mainly with the so-
cial life of London she enjoys out-
door pastimes.

When she was staying with the
Duke and Duchess of Beaufort and
turned out with the Beaufort Hunt
she showed excellent horseman-
ship. :

Tennis is another favourite
sport: she does not pretend to be
more than an average player.

At home in Buckingham Palace,
her main hobbies are reading and
stamp collecting. :

Although Princess Elizabeth is
now married with a family, scarce-
ly a day goes by when they are
both in London when the two do
not see each other. When one is
in the country they speak on the
telephone,

Independent
In the last two years a close ob-
server will have noticed how
Princess Margaret has taken an
increasing interest in the serious
matter of life.

‘rom...her._ earliest .daya her
adtuie have been fnarked by an

independence of spirit.

To-day she accepts a public en-
gagement, because she, wishes to.
No pressure is brought by her
parents,

She manages her own affairs
entirely, always referring her de-
cisions once. they are made to her
mother and father in the same
way as any daughter in a normal
courteous household.

Men Friends *

If she wishes to go to a party or
a theatre she will merely tell her
parents she will not be in for din-
ner and tell them where she is
going.

Only if the King and Queen feel
she is not caring enough for her
health, they, like any parents,
might suggest she should postpone
some party or engagement.

Most of the Princess’s return
hospitality to her friends takes the
form of tea in her own apartments.
This is the only meal she often
takes apart from her parents.

More formal return invitations
are dealt with by the King and
Queen.

Ky Vivien Batchelor




PRINCESS

This applies especially in the
case of the young men who escort
the Princess on social occasions.

They are occasionally invited to
dine at Buckingham Palace. More
usuaMy they are included in the
house party for Ascot, a week-end
at Windsor, Sandringham or Bal-
moral. ,

Whom will the Princess marry?,

The speculations which go on if
she is seen out more than once
with any particular young man
leave the Princess unmoved.

The truth is that she will make
up her mind in her own time ance
provided the King approves of her
choice it is obvious she will even-
tually marry the young man she
loves.

The choice of her escorts is left
entirely to her. If, after two or
three times as his guest the prin-
cess finds a particular young man
does not interest her, she will
gently drop the acquaintance.

How does a young man ask
Princess Margaret to be his guest?

Usually, before he would even
try to ask her, he has met her
enough times to know her private
telephone number. In most cases
he has probably known her since
she was a child.

In that case he simply rings her
up in the same way as most young
men ring up a girl they would like
to ask to a party. If the party is
formal he writes his invitation.

If the young man does not know
her very well he asks a friend who
is more closely acquainted to ask
her if she will consent to join his
party.

The King and Queen do not
have to approve of the invitation

first.
The ‘Regulars’

The Marquess of Blandford heir
of the Duke of Marlborough, Mr.
Tom Egerton, ex-Guards officer
now turned farmer, the Hon. Peter
Ward, second son of the Earl of
Dudley, Mr. Mark Bonham-Carter,
son of Lady Violet Bonham-Car-
ter, and the Earl of Dalkeith, heir
to the Duke of Buccleuch, are the
names with which the Princess has
most consistently been associated
romantically.

For two years the 24-year-old



Ru



ert and
The

Rupert cannot persuec
Goat to try his escese Wea,
insists” Or showing her Is
possible, so with help he
oasses the rope round two or three
branches to take the strain and ries
the end around his mid Then
he calls to Podey to hold teht and

Billy's





CHECK

4

APPROACHING
We are fully Stocked with - - -
Butts & Hinges Latches
Locks Nails
Hasps & Staples Hammers
Barrel Bolts Rito Roofing Compound

Lamp Chimneys
Burners & Wicks
Call at Our Hardware

Telephone No. 2039
REMEMBER :
There is no Parking Problem when you shop with us !



BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON

FACTORY

(0S ADA AAPA

Ow

THE HURRICANE AND RAINY SEASON IS

ve swings himself free of the tree.

“Phew, | say, you are heavy,"
pulis Podgy as he lets the rope go
rather jerkily. it is an anxious
moment for Rupert and he is glad
to land safely. ‘* That wasn’t as
nice as | expected,’’ he mutters. “|
don't wonder Grannie Goat didn't
want to try it.”

Galvd. Buckets
Sisal Rope
& Ironmongery Dept.

LIMITED.

ps8

OBERT CHRISTIANI'S moth-
célebrated her birthday
yesterday, and to mark the occa-

er
er

sion, Robert turned in his best
performance for the tour when
he made 131 not out in the first
innings and i00 not cut in the
second, in the West Indies match

Marquess an d@ against Middlesex

the 27-year-old |Thig Time for Two Weeks
Ear] hyve been s Tim

regular “escorts” RRIVING from Grenada yes-
’ *rincess has ) ada yes

hee ian ae terday morning by B.W.LA.,

land | “4s Mr. “Botby” de Sousa, Man-
has aging Director of Huggins and Cox
in Grenada.

party in Scot
at which she

ee = Mr. de Sousa was last in Bar-

ith. at | bados in May when he was up
present ‘tase is }for a few days’ visit. This time
no indicfttion that | he plans to be here for two weeks
her choice will| 9nd is a guest at the Ocean View
lie with any of | Hotel.

S en,
these m Also arriving on the same plane

with him: were Mrs. Mary Bar-
nard who is here for a woo
uest at a party | ing at the Marine Hotel. She ar-
the other Bar be rived from St. Lucia. Another
and friends ad- | passenger from Grenada was Miss

When Princess
Margaretisa

dress her. as| Pearl de Ja Mothe who is here
“Ma’am.” Only | for two weeks.
members of her ogs
family and her Writing a Book
s i te j
tends ‘call ‘her|{ EAVING BARBADOS yester-
Margaret. day morning by B.W.I1.A.
No Secretary | !or Puerto Rico, intransit for New

Hugh Popham. H

York was Mr.
In spite of her in New York {6

increasing part in ;“xpects to be

public life, she | out one month during which
has no secretary. time he will see a firm of New
Her correspond- York publishers about a book he
ence is dealt|'3 writing. Then he plans to ‘go
in-waiting Miss |cver to England to join his wifs
Jennifer Bevan ‘vho 1s holidaying there and the,
She ad only ,cxpect to return here around
one personal ser- | Christmas.
& é y” me
oS er After 50 Years--Fire
As the King’s

N Antigua, the building which
Globe
by

daughter she has

i yas “C P bv the
become a leader|— , Was occupied b: n

Hiotel and recently destroyed

Off To Korea
MONG the crowd of excited
West Indians at the Oval

last week was a figure in the uni-
form of an American army officer. |
It was Rudolph Dunbar, British
Guiana born composer and con-
ductor. Written across the left
hand side of his tunic were the
‘words “U.S. War Correspondent.”
Dunbar, who is still connected
with the Associated Negro Press
of America, says that he has been |
warned to stand by for Korea. A
few days later still in uniform he

is still waiting to go. He is on |
immediate call and has packed all
his other clothes so that he can
leave as soon as the word comes}
through. He expects to be on his
way “any minute now” and will |
be in Korea for about six weeks, |
returning in time to carry out his
Caribbean tour.

Back To Africa

ORENZO WILLIAMS of Bar-
bados was in the waiting
room of the Colonial Office last
week. Lorenzo who has_ been
away from here for 10 years is a
qualified Barrister-at-Law of
Gray’s Inn and a graduate of Lon-
don University. During the Second
World War, he served as a Flight-
Sergeant in the R.A.F. This 29-
year-old Barbadian is now look-
ing forward to a Government legal
appointment in Nigeria

Won a Cup

h mR GEOFFT RAMSEY,
4v¥i who left Barbados on Sat-
urday by T.C.A. and is spending
a week in Trinidad, distinguishe:
himself by winning First Prize
the Diving Competition at the
‘Water Fete,” held at the Trini-
dad Country Club on Sunday
The

L





te




~ MARGARET.

ALG SPSSFPSSS

ea

of fashion. She is
fond of clothes
and takes a great
interest in them.
But she normally
makes her clothes
last a long time
and wears them
often,

_ Being petite she wisely wears
little jewellery. Usually a pearl
necklace, which is a family gift,
and a brooch are all she wears.
She never wears earrings.

In the family circle she is known
for her lively wit and for her gift
of mimicry, with which she often
illustrates some anecdote,

Princess Margaret's chief dis-
appointment was that her sister
and the new baby were not. in
Scotland to help celebrate.

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
L.E.S.



He Counts In
Millions

‘By Jon Hope

HAVE you heard of a novel
called The Big Fisherman, or an-
other, The Robe? I asked ten
people this question—and none
nad heard of either, or knew
anything of the author, Lloyd
Deuglas, Yet these two books—
both have Biblical backgrounds—
are in the first flight of best
sellers.

British sales of the Big Fisher-

man, published last year, total
300,000, And The Robe, first

issued seven years ago, more than
530,000. World sales for both
come to three million.

@ Among the unpublished
material left by Lawrence ‘of
Arabia when he died in 1935 was
his book, The Mint, around which
much speculative interest has
centred, Now, for the first time,
extracts are to be published.
They will appear in The Essen-
tial T. E, Lawrence due in
October.—Express ;

B.B.C. Programme

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1950

7.00 a.m, The News; 7.10 a.m, News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. The African Queen;
7.30 a.m. Voice of the Violin; 7.45 a.m
The Contemporary English Novel; 8.00
a.m, From The Editorials; 8.10 a.m. Pro-
gramme Parade; 8.15 a.m. BBC Welsh
Orchestra; 9,00 a.m, Close Down; 12.00
noon The News; 12.10 p.m. News Analy-
sis; 12.15 p.m. Musie For Dancing; 1.00
b.m Man's Use of Energy; 1.15 p.m. Radio
Newsreel; 1,30 p.m. British Sport; 2.00
p.m, The News; 2.10 p.m. Home News
From Britain;
2.30 p.m, Henry Wood Promenade Con-
certs; 4.00 p.m, The News; 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. Music
Grand Hotel; 5.00 p.m. Cockney Cabaret;
5.15 p.m, Programme Parade; 5,30 p.m,
Ulster Magazine; 6.00 p.m, The African
Queen; 6.15 p.m, The Piano For Pleasure:
6.30 p.m. The War of the World; 7.00
p.m, The News; 7.10 p.m, News Analysis;
7.15 p.m. to 7.30 pam. Cricket Report
en WI. vs. Kent; 7.30 p.m. to 7.45 p.m
Calling The West Indies; 8.00 p.m, Radio
Newsree!; 8.15 p.m. Man’s Use of Energy;
8.30 p.m. Band of the Cold Stream
Guards; 8.55 p.m. From The Editorials;
9,00 p.m. Music From Grand Hotel, 9.30
p.m. Land And Livestock; 10,00 p.m
The News; 10,10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15
p.m. Here's Howard; 10.45 p.m. Sterling
Value; 11.00 p.m. From The Third Pro-
gramme

__

From G. O. Service

20/15/2015—-2080 G.M.T, Normal
frequencies R.P. Hon. C. Attlee,
on the strengthening of the armed
forces repeated Wednesday —
Thursday 0100—0115,



KEEP A BOTTLE OF
SACROOL IN YOUR
MEDICINE CHEST.

SACROOL
CONQUERS
PAIN

On Sale at
KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES,

S665

tet






2.15 p.m, Sports Review; |

From

}
to-day |

1
)

|



|
|









NSS SSE



prize was a handsome Silve

re was Antigua’s largest building. cup about 12 inches tall. Geof? |
t was demolished in its anniver- leaves Trinidad for Canada on
ary year as it was built in 1850. Soturday.

OPENING, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2ND_ 8.30 P.M.

New WONDERS From WARNER Bros!

emesis

sn. A

AT
PLAZA THEATRE

BRIDGETOWN

MATINEE : TO-DAY AT 5.00 P.M.
TO-NIGHT AND TO-MORROW NIGHT
DENNIS MORGAN
DANE CLARK

in THE VERY
A Warner Bros. Picture



FINAL INST, OF MONOGRAM'S SERIAL! ! !
“CUSTER'S LAST STAND”



\ with Rex 1 EASE Ruth MIX Bobby NELSON
FRIDAY — SATURDAY — SUNDAY: 5 & 8.30 P.M. }
WARNER'S NEW THRILLER !



Gordon Mac

“BACKFIRE” with Virginia MAYO -

er

4

oe

Screen Play by Phoebe & Henry Epnron and Marian Spitzer
by Bert Kalmar & Marry Ruby » Musica! Dwection by Ray Heingert

A

‘
c

al
P

re
1

Ww
1s

He was last

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1950



Old Harrisonian
r « yir Bar-
Spira
Spira
vho

via



Mr
‘ A ana
“Green Acre
rived from
1erto Rico last

T pr
bat
f M L
’ Worthing
New I
Vednesday

Harri-

York

Sidney who 1 Old
nian, left Barbados in 1945 to
ttend Columbia University,
here he obtained his B.Sc., and
now a Doctor of Optometry.
in Barbados three

years ago on holiday. Currently

h

} cal
lhe plans to be in Barbados for




e is working with a large opti-
company in New York, and

few months







CROSSWORD

Ck eked

Acruss

1. Advice Ww a Diusterer. (4, 8, 4)
7. Welcome mineral, the nail so
diferent, (9)

» Put this im shy surroundings
for a

. Tempotaty a dddes 4 nope. (5)
. Endures. (6)
. Pecullar quality of wine.
A iegal answer. (4)
i. Kind of Black Army. (4)
B. R. tutor? No
train. (4, 5)
A popular flower. (6)
Femaies in 5 Down nope this
prefix will apply to them! (3)
Kncountered. (3)
. Condition that sends oad sauiors
to the rall. (5 3)

Down

. Lo oe seen at cricket or nad by
coach, (db, 4)
ite part that dues the rowing.
(3, 5) %. This is mud (4)
Birds pprins orosperity at the
vod. (9%

May we suggest love birds +
5)

Perpiexea trace
chauge. (Y)

A prophet. nub @ young pet! ‘gt
(Ss)

(3)

bart of «4

(a,

in it tor 4

You can get a splash trom it.
A young ush (9)

Get this down for warmth (5)

SoiuLiOn OF vesterday 5 Ouzele.— Across

, Att 4. Cribs. 9 Sow 11 Pole: 12

*iousiv, 1S. Rictus: 15 Replicate. 17

ive, 19, Comet. 20. Gild, @1. Avert: 22.

santern 25 Sentenced Down: 1

| Asumragus, 2. ol; 5. Two, 5, Rusticate;
} Bov' 7 Siattern: R_ Regretted: 10
} suchd. 14 Revile 14 Same: 16 Cove:

SILVER LININS

ir





mS

AT 8.30
ELEANOR PARKER
FAYE EMERSON

THOUGH TOF YOU

| AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only




PLAZA — Oistin ; Wed. & Thurs. 5 & 8.30 p.m.

|
Soa
RAE |





G Al ETY : (The ‘oii

) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW THURSDAY, 31ST

Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer proudly Presents :
“NATIONAL VELVET”

COMING FRIDAY, 1ST SEPTEMBER
“PRINCE OF FOXES”



MOVIES ARE BETTER THAN EVER

EMPIRE THEATRE





GALA OPENING SEPT. Ist and CONTINUING
A Motion Picture Youll Never Forget



5

TRIAL FOR HER LIFE!



WILL HOPE SHE DIES!

ONE OF THE SEVEN GREAT STARS IN

me PARADINE cs

Extra :—“THE SPONGE DIVERS”

Released through Republic Pictures







et

—_

MRS. PARADINE 1S ON



|
|
|
|
|









SPF OF

29

Ban

AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AN



dy
YOUTHFUL VIGOUR

This young man was being

prematurely sped Dy. kidney
trouble. He tells in his letter
how Kruschen gave him back his
health after weeks of pain :—

“I suffered for weeks from
kidney trouble and felt like an
old man although I am only 31,
If I stooped to do anything it
was agony to straighten w
again. Several people advisi
me to try Kruschen Salts as tas
had found them wonderful.
tried them and found they gave
me relief from pain, and I felt
better in every way. I shall kee
on with the daily dose because
can now do my day’s work and
not feel any the worse for tt 6

Unless the kidneys function
properly, certain acid wastes,
instead of being expelled, are
allowed to pollute the blood
stream and produce troublesome
complaints—backache, rheuma-
tism and excessive fatigue.
Kruschen is one of the finest
diuretics or kidney aperients.
The small daily dose keeps the
kidneys and other internal organs
working smoothly and ae
so that the blood stream is
purified and vigorous health
restored.

Ask your nearest Chemist op
Drug Store for Kruschen.

ED DEPTS SRSDS SSIES

|

}

GLOBE

TRIUMPHANTLY OPENING FRI. SEPT. Ist

ETS ae










ee a pe ee

— a Striking, startling,
staggering sensa-
tions,

the 10 most ter-
rific thrills

The Strange Story of a Girl and a Gorille
toving TERRY FAQCORE> BEN JOHNSON

end ROBERT ARMETRONG with FRANK McHUCH
Directed by ERNEST 8. SCHOEDSACK

Technical Creator: Willis O'Brien

Sernen Pley by Buti

AMAZING
ADVENTURE

'N THE
UNUSUAL!




Disnibuted by
AKO Redio Pictures









: . -
PPLE LL OEP PSPS OES

%



SOSSOS SO OSES OSES CESS PSSOSGSSOPOSESOSSS

ae ari
DOSS O PSO SPSS SSP PS OO PSE OP LPS POEL AAP PSS SAP

4

s





Iwo JIMA’ “TRAIN TO
Starring : ALCA TRAZ oe

John WAYNE
And

John AGAR
Adele MARA oe THE GA Y
BLADE*

Forrest TUCKER
With

Allan LANE
Lynn ROBERTS



ROXY

To-day 4.30 and 8.15



4.30 ONLY
20th Century Fox Double
Jeanne CRAIN

SANDERS
In

“THE FAN”
And

“INVISIBLE
WALL”

With

Don CASTLE
Virginia CHRISTINE

To-morrow

OLYMPIC

To-day and To-mc+row
4.30 and 8.15

Republic Smashing Double :

John WAYNE
Anna LEE
In

FLYING
TIGERS”

And

“ALIAS BILLY
THE KID”

With
Sunset CARSON
Peggy STUART

George

TO-MORROW NIGHT
AT 8.30

Caracas Night









We

BEET, CUCUMBERS, CARROTS, CABBAGE,
LETTUCE, TOMATO, BUTTER BEANS

GARDEN

SHOVELS,

FORKS,

THE CORNER STORE



have a Fresh Stock



Spe

A
Yield!!

THERE IS A REAL
DIFFERENCE WITH

of —

8¢ and
16¢ per pk.

TOOLS

WATERING CANS, SHEARS
AT

. An Arte Produdion
LOPES IOS
TO-DAY AND TO-MORKOW, 5.00 & 8.30
A Super Double :
“ NOTORIOUS ”
Ingrid BERGMAN and Cary GRANT
And
“ WEST OF THE PECOS ” %
Robert MITCHUM
Kiddies 2.00 p.m. MATINEE TO-MORROW
“WEST OF THE PECOS”
Children 12c. Anywhere ! ‘
LLLP LLCS SE SCEE SEES SSS SOLS
EMPIRE ROYAL
To-day and To-mcrrow ee oe
oer nee Republic Big Double :
Republic Pictures Presents : Roy BARCROFT
os SANDS OF Jannett — :
S in

Cyeses eae

RAKES,

‘PEt tee

wow ee



BOO. © EOSSSS:







WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 20, 1950

MaorisToMark
] rk
Six Centuries |
(By J. C. GRAHAM)
AUCKLAND, N.Z. |
Maoris are making big-scale
preparations for celebrations to
mark the 600th anniversary of q
their arrival in New Zealand.
Though the Maoris had no
written records when white
people arrived, their traditions
and genealogies were handed
down in detail by word of mouth
and from careful examination of
these accounts experts have fixed

1,350 as the approximate date of
the great’ mijgration from the 1

north to New Zealahdi
Canadian Gifts



THE GAMB
RoE

ry

Every Maori traces his descent
back to the canoe in which his
ancestcrs arrived from Polynesia,
The landing places of the main
canoes are known with fair ac-







BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



6FORGE ’” WAKE UP
WE @HALL BE LATE

WAR

. : + i

SONNY — WOULD Vou ~ ,

LIKE TO EARN ANT” y Th

ICE-CREAM 9 fo | ——
4 . m 7

U.S.

experts to-day mapped plar

and flow of oil in event of a
} world war.

| der-Secretary R
ithe Ministry of

headed b

fuel and
imee vith officials of
Defense, Interior
Departments,

Oth







Kels-Cohen

| OW FOR

By GEORGE E. DURNO
WASHINGTON
and British government oii

ns f

jassuring uninterrupted preductio

thir

y Un-
of

power

jcluae Assista secretaries K.|
Stock and A, F. Williams of the}
oT Fuel Ministry and Angus Backett, |
newly arrive: c leum attache |
e | of the British Embassy
South-West Africa Research €2.700.000 is A spokesman said merely thot!
c new

onferene



Controls Future









correrned th

}has just arrived in Washington to |
the State, |
and Commerce |

|

* members of the group in- |

«45° ,¢ ; . 6585 io
LLL LPP LOL ELLE PLLA APPL PLELLPELELLESSS
i

: roduction of oil again he baci

curacy and each canoe gave birth A e { | L t it t F ° re SORE t :
ya e grounc of the international sit ‘
sanvamats — ne reat its ssist Greeks | WINDHOEK, Southwest Atrica, | mstitutie or jamaica grout ernationa .
itions to the present day. | Southwest Afric: . co j | Behind this. geceral statement! *
One of the biggest celebrations hase See OR | de. AOROM = . © makina Gbeinted: tev aries ‘
will be held in October at Nason M G OTTAWA, Canada; Ataatie eoany Of te continent’ oun e | auxite ip oak eat t ‘Bee vot 08 wee .
: “Many Greek babies will no tlantie coast is shaping up as | any treat to stoppage of the west-| @
awahia, headquarters of the ldie this winter thanks to Cana-| ihe tail thot may wng the politi. ae Ae . ern world’s vitally needed ss
Maori King, Koroki. He and di a eet 2 eh irbados Advocete Correspondent) | (Barbados Advocate Corresnandent) supply from any direction x
his peoplé are descended from|Lotta ety: reported — Dr.| cht dog. | i i %
the migrdnts who arrived in the|cott@, Hitschmanova, Canadian! For the first time the territory KINGSTON, Jamaica Bauxites Limited, firs * Advance Planning ys
canoe Tajnui and a Goimaiiien director of the Unitarian Service| }* electing members to the partia. | THE cornerstone to house the|°MPany to explore and make. ai The An: fO-ASMELFICAN GISCUSSIONS |
fing atte aides of tee ante Committee, following a trip} ment of the Union of South} /"stitute of Social and! Economi> | iMVvestent in the bauxite req | Meces a5 ye Se MER Y DUCA |: %
standing code. sacs tin’’ hala dal through Greece, Africa. The six representatives toj Research of the University Col-| Sources of Jamaica is now ready ans ihe un eee 1 eat ae x
Princess Te Peua, is reparin to Dr. Hitschmanova jeeped over| be chosen by southwest Africa's} !@g¢ of the West Indies was laid | tO) Increas® its investments four- tontroltt oo “the: ede 1a: mee tS
mark tt ivers bapa “ the ravaged Grecian countryside] 25,0600. voters on August 30 may}@t Mona by Dr. Margaret Read | fold “ud to develop in the island There ».n.shard f cus el
mM the anniversary distributin bli i Taint € Gy yg SS . Fole teat te "1M.A.: Pheb.: a ~ »| the first. combined bauRite mini here was a sharp focus ¢ is we] gs
g olankets, clothing! raise Prime Minister Danie) Mal- “a EN, representative of | nd alo z BimMiddle Fast. where a v Weal | &
Four Days’ Ceiebrations and food to hundreds of villages | ab’s slender majority of six over the Colonial Social Science Res | austey in: the encase els States In particular has heavy oi! %
The celebrations will last for desolated by. suceéssive invasions | Field Marshal Smuts’ Union Par-~ search Council and head of the} fate pte eco. et? oe 4e8,} intereste—all of them lying almost | 8
four days and to feed the visitors }°f Italians, Germans and Guerril-| ty te a comparatively safe 12 Colonial Department 7 apenas iterally under the suns of Soviet | $s

las.

After~the victory of the Greck |
Nationalist Army last November,
she said, the government achiev- |
ed something very

40 tons of potatoes and 10 tons of
sweet potatoes are being stored.
Sixteen sacks of cabbage plants
have been planted out on one of

the farms at the “King’s” head- ; near 8 mira-|
quarters, Vast quantities of corn ele, It repatriated about 700,000
are being made into Pirav, a refugees to their villages. Tt now
favoured Maori delicacy. Every provides 18 pounds of flour per
tribe and sub+tribe is fattening| Person per month, and wherever
pigs for the occasion, possible, shelter, animals, farm

The programme includes sports|*4uipment, seeds and fertilizers,
events, displays of Maori culture,| Dr. Hitschmanova’s job was to
songs and war dances, revivals of assist in this rehabilitation by

distributing 42,000 pounds of re-
lief supplies contributed by Ca-
nadian families to the Unitarian
Service Committee

“My greatest thrill,” said Dr
Hitschmanova, “eame when |
visited the tiny village of Karporo |
in Western Macedonia.” |

old traditions; and a church ser-
vice. Maori orators will recount
the traditional versions of the
voyages of the canoes in the great
migration and King Koroki will
present chiefs from other tribes
with models of their ancestral
canoes, A feature of the celebra-
tions will be a display of relics
claimed to be from the canoes of
the original fleet.

!

Canadian Layettes
“There we distributed two large |
jcases of new Canadian layettes to|
all expectant mothers of the vil-|
lage and to all babies under one
year of age. You cannot imagine
the thrill you feel when you hand
over to a young mother, for that
{baby which she held in her arms
in rags and half naked; lovely
Canadian blue and pink flannelette ,
diapers, a nightgown and some!
woollies.’

Besides the layettes Dr. Hitsch-
manova distributed woollen blan-
kets, shoes men’s coats, children’s
clothing, women’s wear and stock-

—(@.P).

Curtain Raiser Talks
Due To Start In U.S.

LONDON, Aug. 29.
Curtain Raiser talks prior to
the coming Big Three Foreign
Ministers’ Conference will begin
in the United States within the
next few days.
Diplomatic officials on Tuesday

reported that two subjects are ings
Agenda MeUre igh on. the | “Before 1940 the village's "120
French ‘Ministers will be: * | families had owned 8.000 sheep and

goats, 1,500 cows. 1.000 pigs and
150 horses. The fami'ies moved
back into the town following the

(1) West Germany’s role in the
Defence Plans of 12 Atlantic Pact

partners.
(2) The future status of w7s. too late to plant crops and
Formosa, Diplomatic chiefs meet | will have to depend on the govern-

In , Ment to keep them alive
rt | the winter.
| —(C.P).

in New York on Sept. 12.
preparation for this their ex}
essistants will get together either
in New York or Washington
within the next tew days. Lewis !
Douglas, the United States Am-
bassador to Britain will be flying
to Washington on Wednesday to
attend. the Talks. The entire
German question of the Cold
War and Korean situation is ex-
pected to have an important
place in the Big Three bad

during |

EDINBURGHS |
FOR MALTA?

LONDON.
Friends of ~-sincess Elizabeth
say that she and the Duke of
Edinburgh will visit Malta again
this November.

The Duke is Jue to take com-





= mand of the frigate Magpie in
SCOTS GIF I his new rank of lieutenant-com-
al mander at the end of August,
GLASGOW, Scotland. and will be away for a_ long

The Scottish north country heaap | stretch without home leave.
society recently advertised a free, The Princess reportedly feels



one-way passage from Glasgow |that she would have almost three
to Canada. The catch: The suc-|months with the new baby Prin-
cessful applicant must be “able|cess and then could leave her
and willing to look after 34 north| with safety to the care of Nurse
country Cheviot sheep en route/Helen Rowe and Prince Charlie’s
from Glasgow to Quebec. “Nanny”, Miss Helen Lightfoot.
—(C.P). —(I.N.8.).

|














A beauty treatment
only for the

Privileged few?

THE WORLD!





SKIN FRESHENER ETC.,

ARE STOCKED BY ALL DEA



BEAUTY PREPARATIONS ARE USED BY
ALL WOMEN THROUGHOUT

LET **PONDS** assist you.
COLD & VANISHING CREAMS—

FACE & TALCUM POWDERS—
LIPSTICKS — HAND LOTION—

of the ~~

versity of London Rustl
ht |} Orders for plant equipment and Tener



Or it could reduce it to the His Lordship the Bishop of! o~ .°" ’ oa Similarly there is certaia to be a
}out where it would be impos-|J&maica, the Rt. Rev. Basil Mon- ee aeteae will: oa delitite about what should be Cone |
sible: for him to: govern tague Dale, gave the blessings { Wiinvevine oe ne uy nee ed” in the event British oil feids in the

With no exact precedent, pre-|®9d among those present at the} ward ind Otlemt cea Tall hei aleeuidy em! attled Far East might |
dictions are difficult. Most ob-| ceremony were Mr. P. M. Sher-| as soon as completion of arranges, qe, 2), ah. enemy force
servers agree, however, that the|!0ck, Vice-Principal of the Uni- ments will permit eo There will be consideration of |
2,000 Germans in the former Ger- versity College, Dr. H. D. Hug- (oN ‘station in ny enezuc Ta, in-
man colony are likely to decide} 8ins, director of the Institute, and! = The new investment by Jamaica ole Sits aii Nant Sop:
the issue. They hold the balance Mr. Hugh Springer, Registrar. | Bauzxives Limited will be approxi- The vast internal oil resources |
of power. Again, it is impossible ali ; d+ pled i .{ mately £2,700,000. The Economic} of the United States will also be
te predict how they will vote. ene ae ae sihouske Dr. | Co-operation Administration of! studied " |

henadous . f the Insti - a =| the U.S. Government has entered It is expected that a plan will be |
Germans Outnumbered in Jaaicn ite orton ee vere| into: an agreement with the com+|‘vorked out to “take the ltd oft”
SS he activities veges pany whereby it wil lend Jamaical U.S production in event of emer-

The Germans are now outnum-| tended to be quite de-centra- Bauxites up to 2,500,000 U.S. | enc; Under Federnl’ aad State
bered four to one by the Afri- lised. Already there was a mem-| dollars and £1,500,000 to finance,| conservation laws, mavly. known
kaans—speaking population, The be r of the staff preparing na-| jn large part, the construction of} American oil fields are now sealed
language of the’ territory is’ pre+|tional income estimates in the] an alumina plant in Jamaica off, and the planners feel jt woul |
dominantly Afrikaans. Leeward and Windward Islands Some months ago the Adminis-! be advisable to have thera in im

The 800,000 Africans who in-| 8d Barbados, Another was work-| ‘ration entered into a similar} mediate readiness
habit the territory have no vote.|ing on labour productivity in| agreement with Reyno'ds Jamaica Another subject in the broad
The Native Affairs Administra-|/@maica and another was carry-| Mines Limited and this company|#enda is that of — allocation of |
tion is on the lines of that of the} /98 out a field study in Trinidad.] is already at work in the construe-| “inkers, This presumably would
union, except in the northern} Correspondence about a labour! tion stage of its project nvolve the dispateh of oil to need. |
areas of the Kaokoveld, Ovam-| study in British Guiana was also| Jamaica Baunites is a subsidiary|° North Atlantic pact areas by |
boland and the Okovango, where] U"derway. of a Canadian Metal Company can re route, and regardless |

j j c ol customers n othe § 1

a system of indfrect rule is in After laying the stone Dr, Read more peaceful ated iee-weonas
operation similar to that obtain-| jn 4 prieg speech observed _ that ee
|

the University College had fallen
into the pattern set in the “olo-
nial Empire. She pointed out
that there was now an Institute
in East Africa, one in the making

A Prince
At Work



The Weather

BOULDER, Co



a

Back To Ethiopia



lo. |



Stiff joints? :
just apply Sloan’s Liniment lightly



LEY US HELP Yoru
We

Remember:

L@OK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET.



PAGE TAREE }





Aches? Sprains?

gon

You will feel Sloan’s doing you
good at once. It acts quickly —
isoothes and comforts and drives
out all inflammation.





From all chemists and stores,





Mr. Factory Manager

WITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEMS.

can supply the following ex STOCK.

BOLTS « NUTS
tron & Bright Steel -~ All sizes
BEARCNG (Plummer Block) —

SKF BALL and Cast Iron Brass |
Bushed

BOLT TAPS & DIFS—
In sets from 1” to Yq"

ASBESTOS ROPE, TAPE aud
FIBRE, otc.

FIRE CLAY, BAFFLE BRICKS, otc.

we





The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

HEADQUARTERS

ror ALL FACTORY AND PLANTATION
SUPPLIES.

. .
VASO OOOCIO EEE ALLA AAS PGR LIA SAPD

-

CF —



TODAY in West Africa and more likely Going to Ethiopia can be com-|
Sun rises: 5.51 a.m. to follow. This particular insti- NEW YORK, | pared to travelling 2,000 miles|
Sun sets: 6.11 p.m. tute of the University College}, Workers in that part of New | backward in a time mavhine
Moon (Last Quarter) Sep- was, however, the first of its} YOrk known as the garment dis- z The description is that of Harry
tember 4. kind to be established in the|ttict’ were astonished to find out] E. James of the Ministry of Edu-
Lighting: 7.00 p.m. Colonial Empire. She hoped the that prince had taken a job cation in Ethiopia, who has been
Institute would bring good re-|&mona them visiting at Colorado University.
YESTERDAY sults to the Caribbean area and| op ‘ He said, “The country is one
Rainfall (Codrington) Nil. to the University Colle ze X Phey had thought that Eze—al-| of the world’s) most backward!
fotal for month to yester- Be. ae called Izzy—was just anoth- | areas, badly in need of technical
day: 8.13 ins. ‘ oy Re ea a [assistance and training.”
Temperature ya eee " esa factors Tes a of Ba At the present time only five
n t < . s actory where Eze worked; “ y
Tae anecen eas E. Wool Priees made an ahnouncement: Fze’s real at gens an tHe pcer ie Se OH
3 p.m.) N.W. name is Ezewunwa Anyanwuj“?4 write, although the country
uaa W albeite: 4 miles per ) ‘ Ogueriy and he is heir to the spir-}}5 NQW using 60 per cent of its
hous, - " Soar In itual and political leader of 7,000,- {National expenditure for educa-
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.952; 000 Nigerians. es
James said that several hun-

(3 p.m.) 29.880. In a cozy Long Island flat Eze-

wunwa explained why he did it
Said he: “I wanted to learn what
it was like to do common labour.
Rulers don't realise how much the
common man works. There would
be fewer riots and fewer revolu-
tions if those in power understood
and felt the sympathy that one is
sure to have if one works oneself
Work is hard.”

Thanks to an ex-G.1.’s
memory, Americans ;

Australia

SYDNEY, Aug. 28.

Australian wool traders rubbed
their eyes in amazement to-day
when prices rocketed as much as
40 to 50 per cent at the new
feason's opening sale here.

About 12,000 bales changed
hands for £1,120,000. Buyers rep-
resenting wool — Hungry, Britain
end the continental countries, bid
freely from the start of to-day’s



the best equipped school ir
country —- located at Addis
ba — has only one textboo
each desk.

ing in Bechuanaland and other
British protectorates in Southern
Africa.

The elections for the Southwest
Africa legislative assembly are
not of purely local interest. Their
results are as vital to the Union
as are the results of the election
of members to the Union House
of Assembly because their re-



GENEROUS

good

London
re no longer

John Davis, CE


















dred more schools are needed and

1 the
Aba-
k fo:

—IN,.S.

LONDON

ibbie,

worrying about a picture they saw| ‘00k two American women to

sults will determine whether the] auctions. in thei neWenenera tha » J. | Waterloo Station to catch their
ar “a . papers the other day
United (Smuts) Party or the! Brokers said wee ae wool Released by the Communists in| boat train,
Nationalist (Malan) party will] sold for 14s Le in “hp last seve Korea, it purported to show col- When they had gone he found
elect one or both of the elected] -_ have made well over 18s. 4d. ] unins ‘of, American prisoners-of-|a handbag on the seat. Davis
aera OS is in the ae today. ped being led to camps behind the pares +? cab, took ise a me
where the Malan govern The best New South Wales wools]| !!"es- Southampton, got aboard the
need for strengthening is the)... generally marked in November], But today ex-Sergeant Lloyd} Queen Elizabeth and handed the
greater. and December. It was claimed | Nabray, of Dallas, Texas, produced | }-andb& to Mrs. Rachel Wilson, of
—Can. Press. {that Russia's entry as a buyer|® Copy of the picture which he had} washington Inside was her pass-
stimulated competition but a rep-]| k¢Pt Since 1944. It was taken near | ) ont
“(i resentative of the firm which ands Fravce.aad ine prison=| said Davis:
buys for Russia on a commission} °?S Were liberated people whom] (che yefunded my fare—and
basis: denied this the Red Cross had fitted out with ae , ra mer
The United States did not|! uniforms eT eee LLNS
basic denied this. ie eR
Joint Organisation eee MOVIES IN SHETLANDS B I C le d
vind] ess than 500,00
ng peri ek ta LERWICK, Shetland Isles. eacines rowde
Agents said that if to-day’s The movies have reached Yell} ‘the beaches were crowded yes-
prices are maintained that the}and Unst, the two most mortherly]terday as many people cooled off
wool cheque for 1950-51 will be} points in the United Kingdom.|there. The beach et Shot Hall
about £320,000,000 compared to} The islands, at the top of the] was so crowded that some could
the £228,800,000 of last yéar. Shetlands, have a population of}not find anywhere to leave their
—Reuter. nearly 4,000.—(C.P,) clothes,
|
'
}
'
A little Vim on a :
damp cloth makes ty
2



cleaning so casy.Vim
cleans thoroughly,



quickly, smooi!








cleans everything
smoothly and speedily



|
|
—

LERS.



‘




MI / my
y PLY ,

/
jf
leaves surtaces , “ide d
bright and aad
gleaming, -



PPS S99 SSG TFPI DR IST

Come Along Children

We'll All Learn - = -

Vien We Visit

THE SP.CK. BOOK DEPT.

ao
any

LITTLE BOOKS’

PPL LLLP PLL POLL LLLP



The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

Nos. 33 & 52 Swan Street — ’Phone 2109, 3534, or 4406

AAALAC A ALEPPO ALAA LALLA
= SLES: CEES

POPES OO OS

PLSD SPF

Pa
%

JUMBO COERS TO TOWN
Lets Go Too and See
NURSERY LAND
DOWN AT DIANA’S STUDIOS
with
PRISK THE FOAL
CINDERELLA
LITTLE BLACK BAA-BAA
JACK AND THE BEANSTALK
PUSS IN BOOTS
DINKY DONKEY
and
BABY BUNNY

RAINBOW RHYMES

Ist FLOOR
C. F. HARRISON & CO., LTD.

ask your Mummies and Daddies to buy you a copy of
of attarclive Books in the “FATHER TUCK
series at 48c. each

these

POPOL PL ILE LOE LPL PEE ALAS

Mave You Thought
of Getting a

BREAKFAST:
CARRIER?

WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED SOME
_ IN
ALUMINIUM = (3 Tier)
COME AND GET YOURS TO-DAY
~— also-—



1-PINT VACUUM. SHERMIOM FLASKS
ND
4 PINT VACUUM ICE FLASKS

All attractively Priced
e

AOS

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)



WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

INC. in B, G.

NEW! NEW! NEW! |

A new Shipment of...

MOSS



CREPE

in several delightful shades

“the ideal material

for Weddings”

al Sea eS eee ee






2

ee ee re

PAGE FOUR





ae = SS See SS Poe

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



Wednesday, August 30, 1950



OILS AND FATS

THE Fourth Oils and Fats Conference
opened yesterday at Hastings House under
the Chairmanship of Sir George Seel. It
is a working conference convened to fix the
price of copra in accordance with an agree
ment made in 1947. At the second meeting
of the conference in 1947 it was agreed that
the price of copra would be the subject of
revision during the fourth and fifth years
of the agreement. That is why the fourth
meeting has been convened.

The Oils and Fats Conference shows
what can be done by co-operation between
governments and _ individuals. It was
begun as a wartime measure but it has
been carried on into peacetime with equal
advantages to all tho: : who took part.
Agreement at meetings of the conference
has lessened West Indian dépendence on
imported vegetable fats and has saved us
from severe consequences which have
resulted elsewhere from world shortages
of fats and oils. It has therefore brought
the West Indies one stage further towards
a self-sufficient economy.

The control of production and distribu-
tion of these commodities by agreement
has removed the cyt throat competition
between various West Indian islands and
has strengthened the economy of the area.
The conference is composed of representa-
tives of producers, manufacturers and con-
sumers. The interests of the area as a
whole is therefore adequately represented.

At a time when the price of copra out-
side ‘he area has risen, it is a triumph for
the principle of co-operation in the British
Caribbean that producers and consumers
and manufacturers of vegetable oils and
fats should discuss together and agree on
a fixed price for the primary product
necessary to the making of vegetable oils
arid fats.

If the producers were to sell copra to
the highest bidder outside the area, the
manufacturer locally of oils and fats would
be dependent on outside supplies or would
be-forced to pay such a high price for
copra that he could not economically sell
to the consumer,

Such a policy on the part of the pro-
ducer would lead ultimately to the growth
of other copra producers in many parts of
Me world and eventually the price of copra
would be forced down.

It is precisely by sacrificing short term
interests for the long term view of Carib-
bean self-sufficiency that the members of
the Oils and Fats Conference have given
a shining example to the area. The pro-
duction of vegetable oils and fats locally
is an instance of yet another secondary
industry.

The meeting at regular periods to fix
prices is an instance of co-operation in the
interests of the area as a whole.

‘Undoubtedly, there must be differences
of opinion amongst members and the inter-
ests of producers and consumers will
always provide sources of conflict; but there
is no reason to suppose that the present
meeting will not again conduct its business
with that efficiency and despatch which has
earned it the reputation of the Working
Conference.



Y. M. C. A.

THE Annual General Meeting of the
Y.M.C.A. which will be held on Friday eve-
ning will be important for two reasons.
It is the first time that His Excellency the
Governor Mr. A. W. L. Savage will attend
as Patron of the “Y” and at that meeting

the report of the Committee on the taking
over of Union Lodge to extend the activities
of the Association will be presented,

The service which the “Y” has rendered
and that which it now hopes to render to
the youth of the community should com-
mend it to the favour of the general pub-
lic. Its members can strengthen that by
giving the utmost support and encouraging
outsiders to do so.



XCITING new experiments on
long-distance thought-reading,
which might enable secret agents
to use telepathy for sending and
receiving messages, are being
made by a London scientist.
Government security officials are
actively interested in the project,

since it offers a possible method of
sending signals which could not
be intercepted.

Details of the experiments were
disclosed for the first time last
night when I took part in a test
of this new system, which involves
the use of an ingenious electrical
machine.

From a room in the Fleet-street
office of the Daily Express I at-
tempted to transmit signals from
ny brain to a woman connected
o the machine in a laboratory at
3treatham, seven miles away.

The scientist, Dr. John Hettinger,
who is qualified both as a psy-
thologist and a_ radio-engineer,
yased this experiment on a strange
finding he made while carryin
yut telepathy tests, in which one
erson tried to transmit pictures
o another.

He noticed that if the “sender”
xperienced a sudden pain during
he experiment. or was startled by

noise, the “receiver” often
eemed to sense the interruption.

The ‘Five Tins’

For example, when a woman
“transmitting” from a_ dis-
of eight miles she heard
tins fall over outside the
oom. At precisely the same mo-
vent the “receiver”, a specially
ensitive woman called Miss Flor-
nce Fallows, said “Five tins,”
ater when another “sender” ac-
identally ricked his neck during
Miss Fallows,
miles away,
“My neck

vas
ance
ome

1 experiment,
ho again
amediately
urts.””
These accidental transmissions
* painful experiences often hap-
en during telepathy experiments,
ettinger claims. And his obser-
itions link up with thousands of
ises in which people claim to
ive sensed that something was
rong with a close relative who
vas far away at the time.
Hettinger therefore decided to
cee what would happen during
controlled experiments, in which
“senders” were deliberately

was
shouted,

First he designed an electrical

machine to record and time all

anoere | Lelepathy—An Exciting
= New Claim Is Tested



nervous sensations which might be
picked up by the “receiver,” either
consciously or unconsciously.
The “receiver” sits by the ma-
hine—shown in the picture above
—with wires fixed to two fingers.
The wires are,connected to a weak
electric battery, but normally the
resistance of the skin prevents the
current passing through.

The Sealed Tie

As soon as the “receiver”
riences any nervous stim mn.
however, extra sweat is automati-
cally set free on the fingers. This
acts as a conductor. So the cur-
rent surges through to the machine
which records the event on a
chart.

At six o'clock last night the ma-
chine in the Streatham laboratory
was attached to the fingers of Miss
Fallows. I sat quietly in a top-floor
room in the Daily Express build-
ing. The only material contact
between Miss Fallows and myself
was a sealed envelop containing
a tie of mine, which she touched
throughout the experiment.

Seven times during the next
hour I was startled by sudden
bangs made deliberately by a col-
league, who recorded the time of
each noise with a stop-watch. And
at seven other carefully timed mu-
ments I gave my nervous system
a slight shock by pinching my arm
hard,

Throughout this hour the times
and strength of all sensations ex-
perienced by the “receiver” were
recorded on the machine.

When Hettinger and I compared
notes afterwards, six out of my 14

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

!



stimulations coincided almost ex-
actly in time with the receiver's
impulses recorded on the chart.

This figure of roughly 40 per-
cent. hits is about the average re-
corded in previous tests by Dr.
Hettinger. He claims that it is far!
too high to be explained by coinci-
dence.

The Code Plan

Hettinger is now trying to im-
prove this figure by using an auto-
matic machine to administer the
pain to the “sender.”’ It will give
slight electric shocks and record
the times on a chart exactly
similar to the one used in the re-
ceiving machine.

If this éxperiment succeeds, it
may provide a direct method of
sending coded messages. A code
could easily be worked out in
which different combinations of
electric shocks, spaced at various
intervals of time, would represent
different words.

For example, two nervous im-
pulses sent out with a three-
minute interval could stand for
the word “Monday” in the code-
book; three impulses with a two-
minute time-space between each
could mean “Tuesday” and so on.

I doubt whether such a method

of signalling. if it can be proved
to work at all, could ever be made
reliable. And Hettinger agrees
with me.

But these highly ingenious ex-
periments are the nearest ap-
proach yet made towards discover-
ing a method of transmitting
thoughts at will.

L.E.S.



the
a by pain or noise.



They Escorted Me Up To

The Murmuring Irontier...
Hy KENNETH MACAULAY

miles an hour as we race for the Pass of the Assassins.
Fifteen miles beyond is the dun, heat-fired village of Julfa,
alarm point on the mountain border between Persia and

Russia.

The road has been cloesd
for four years. It has been
security-barred and guarded
since the day, a bare month ©





age, when near-panig seized

grand circle to enter the pressure-
point village of Julfa. There are
other Persian villages whose un-
ease is their location on the border
of Russia.

But there is none so uneasy as
Julfa. For here, through this
village, could come the blow to
the heart.

On the outskirts are abandoned
and decaying buildings. Once
Julfa had two or three times its

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1950
5 a EK D, V. SCOTT
CUTS IN Til ane
Usually NOW
} ] TRC : INS Tns MY LADY MIX VEG. a
Pkgs: DISPA SOAP ‘
(With acknowledgments to the Christ.an Aa ee 8
Tins BLUBELL DANISH
“Serious” reductions in staff have been ordered
by the new governor of this United States depend- =





TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

Science Moniter, July 31, 1950)

ST. THOMAS, Virgin Islanas.





ency to balance the budget.

The new governor is Morris S. de Castro, the
lirst islander to be appointed to this office. His
stern actions dispel any lingering doubt whether
he would be independent of his fellow islanders on
‘he municipal councils, which gfve the islands a
large measure of self-government.

NOTICE

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 :-—


















In a frank exchange of letters recently, the gov-
ernor denied council charges that he had usurped
legislative functions. He cited legislation approv-
ing personnel rules under which “a department
head may lay off an employee of the classified
service when he deems it necessarv by reason of

shortages of work or funds.” 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.

Former Aide To Hastie

Mr. de Castro, who was born in Panama of
Virgin Island parents, and who has lived here since
he was four years of age, had become the most
experienced career administrator here. He was
the secretary and right-hand man of Governor
William Hastie. The latter resigned last year to
become a United States Circuit Court Judge in
Philadelphia.

to noon,



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. ,
'

Judge Hastie, who had served earlier as a federal
judge in these islands and had married into a lead-
ing family, was the first Negro governor of this
predominantly Negro dependency, which belonged
to Denmark until 1917.

"Phones 4472 & 4687

President Truman had appointed both governors
not only on their merits, but also on their accepti-
bility to a colony desiring more self-government.

At the time of the latest appointment, there had
been some.concern lest the de Castro administration
prove more friendly to the islanders than to the
mainlanders, who traditionally meet the depend-
ency’s deficits.

Council Note Cited

two administrative units of the dependency.

Governing a population of 14,558, the more im-
portant of the councils was told that the 1951 “bud-
get of $1,220,000 is beyond the municipality’s finan-
cial ability, so that obligations under it must be
reduced administratively, which I shall have to
accomplish by executive directive.”

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.

He listed personnel cuts to save more than $50,000
a year. Spread over more than a, dozen depart-
ments, the cuts range from $15.000 in salaries in
the Public Works Department to $600 in the Division
of Personnel.



ge ASK FOR A TIN AT YOUR GROCER

So “serious” did he class his firings that he de-
tailed reasons. He found that the council's budget,
which he was letting become law on July 30 with-
out his signature, had “appropriations in excess of
$56,000 of a fair and conservative estimate of reve-
nues,””

It’s Nutritious !!
It’s Delicious!!
It’s easily

Revenue estimates, he stressed, “are inflated’.

Seeing no other way to turn except to payroll, he
said: “Tragically, reduction of expenses means re-
duction of personnel, since 64 per cent of our budget
is expended for salaries.”

IN OUR MILLINERY DEPT.




Azerbaijan.
The 500 population § of
Julfa itself were evacuated y
to the precarious. safety of
the foothills at the mouth of }
the pass but back in Tabriz, |
15 miles
panic. 3
There was a stampede to
the bank to open credits in
Britain or the United States.

away, there was

RUSSIAN BORDER, Azerbaijan.
The Jeep pitches and slides over the loose dirt road at 50

hour ride to Teheran were sold
“refugee prices.” Gold could not

bought for money.

Then the ostentatious manoeuvres
of Russian troup trains which were
visible from the Persian border stop-
And the panic subsided with a

ped.
sigh.

But the security grip on the road

from Teheran to the border was
relaxed,

By the personal intervention

Prime Minister Rasmasa, I was given
a pass to the alarm point. To conduct

me on the trip, Lieut-Colonel
Gorgeen Soussanbari, in charge of
military security at Julfa, was re-
called from leave.

Big American cars that could
make the punishing 11-hour ride
to Teheran were sold for “refugee
prices.” Gold could not be bought
for money.

Then the ostentwtious man-
oeuvres of Russian troop trains
which were visible from the
Persian border stopped. And the
panic subsided with a sigh.

But the security grip on the
road from Teheran to the border
was not relaxed.

By the personal intervention of
Prime’ Minister Rasmasa, I was
given a pass to the alarm point.
To conduct me on the trip,
Lieut-Colonel Gorgeen Soussan-
bari, in charge of military security
at Julfa, was recalled from leave.

At two military posts—one is
called Churchill—on the road to
the Pass of the Assassins, my per-
mit was checked. Then, as we
streaked into the pass itself like
a khaki rocket with a white dust





THE PASS

The big merchants and the ~ r ae 2
ere prepared to €& le é f
eave.
Big A i that
sould ikke the puniahing and THE FR O NV’ TIE






for
be B




£2” Versian®

Azerbaijan, 2

"PERSIA

Mis 7

Ketter 200 TEHERAIN
a

eee.

not






of

tail, we were stopped again.

Here, even Colonel Soussan-
bari’s authority in these border
lands could not save a long delay.

The major at the post checked,
re-checked, and counter-checked
every word on the pass. The sentry
stared politely at the wall news-
paper not to embarrass us.

Around the command post in
the hills were the silent batteries,
the machine-gun nests, and the
mortar emplacements. Only a
telephone line whose businéss
seemed to be only with infinity
or a goat track wandering aim-
lessly off, indicated that here the
Persian armies would make their
first stand.

UNEASY...

IT seemed at length that Prime
Minister Rasmasa was to have his
way, and we were allowed to pass.

Ahead, in the purple haze of
noon, was the Russian Caucasus.

The railway the Russians built
40 years ago took its own way,
while the road swept round in a



present population, and trains] Recalling how Congress traditionally meets the
went through at the wave of alfislands’ deficits, he said: ‘Congress definitely will
flag instead of at the point of a} not continue to pay a progressively mounting deficit
pistol. Today the population is the }¢aused by our progressively mounting governmental

military and those who
them. The only unwarlike excite-
ment is the arrival of a train twice
a week,

Occasionally a Russian loco-
motive chuffs across the bridge to
do a little shunting for tha Per-
sians. This is not mere neigh-
bourliness.

Russia’s only export to Azer-
baijan is cement (not very gaod,
the Persians say—it Cracks). And
the cement trucks must be got
back across the border.

TOUCHY...

TO AVOID chance irritation or
annoyance to the Russians, I was
not allowed. to approach the
bridge spanning the natural bor-
derline formed by the River
Arexes, But from the cover of the

railway station I peered witi field} ness license fees, $3,000 in corporation license fees,

glasses through the Iron Curtain.
This was fair enough, for on
the Russian side there is a 5v0ft-

high steel observation post which}ernor said that any additional income should be
commands a view of Julfa and]}paid, not in salaries, but in this way; $86,000 to

all its doings.
On the Persian
bridge with its

side
white

soldiers lounged in the saaae of a
tin roof.

The rest of Julfa lay fiat un its
back in the shade.

Away on the slopes of a hill a

party of Russians seemed to be[ serve for operating $10,000,000 in new public works
kicking a ball about. No dust trails} projects under way.

signalled the passage of any mili-
lary movement,
Quietly flowed the Arexes.
put away the field glasses.
* th *

IN the Persian command post
there was cold bortsch from «
magnificent refrigerator,
portugaise, and melon.

Over the Persian vodka cne off 4ismal than ever.”

my hosts said: “We have a motto
that a good neighbour is better
than a brother. It is a pity that
here we do not even have
brothers.”

-LES.



serve] Structure.” '

of thefof such debts as $25,000 for extension of sewer and
marker] salt-water flushing lines; $8,000 advanced to the
posts, a sentry walked up and} Tourist Development Board; and $5,000 for pur-
down. On the Russian side, three] chase of a school bus.

I}actions would maintain a balanced budget.

mutton }cessary unless “Congress gives us the internal Reve-



CRINOLINE STRAW

HY THE YARD
ERE

A frequent visitor to Washington, he reported ‘no
sympathy from the national government if we con-
tinue to operate beyond our ability to pay.”











Revenues for 1951 as seen from Government
House and not from the Council chamber, are:
$279,200 from the United States for administrative
expenses: $839,000 from existing tax sources; and
$46,000 from new sources.

WHITE, PINK, RED, CREAM, BLUE & BROWN
Tax Sources Listed

Present tax sources include $350,000 from income
(ax, $233,000 from trade taxes, $85,000 from real
property taxes and a dozen other minor levies,
$27,000 in gasoline taxes, and $7,000 in contributions
from the official lottery.

— ALSO —
HAIR NETS (without Elastic)

MARQUISE CAPSHAPE

New sources include $28,000 to be added to the in ‘
$22,000 now collected on cigarettes, $9,000 in busi- Grey, White, Black, Dark and Light Brown

and $6,000 from automobile license fees.

Assurances of Mr, de Castro’s friends that he
would prove strong but friendly are regarded as
borne out in his recent note to the Council of the
Municipality of St. Thomas and St. John, one of the

If his revenue estimates prove “wrong,” the gov-

liquidate deficits in the past three years, liquidation

DaCOSTA & Co. Lid.
DRY GOODS DEPT.

New Publie Works

Also, he stressed any surplus should go into a re-

’

By no means did the governor see that his peooee’

e
foresaw further cuts “to avoid a complete collapse
of our municipal finances,”

Also, he warned that further cuts would be ne-

nue taxes, the prospects for which are now more

He referred to unsuccessful efforts to get Wash-
ington to assign all revenue taxes from rum pro-
duction to the account of the island’s administra-
tion. This would be in addition to the amount
Congress now pays for administrative expense.



Vegetables in tins
CARROTS

Fruit in tins







Readers Say :



Road Users

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—In view of the rising score
of accidents and the accompany-
ing Police action to reduce them,
may I offer what I hope may prove
to be a few constructive criticisms
T write as one having 22 years
experience as a driver, and having
never been convicted of a road
offence, I have no desire to vent
my spleen on anyone, but am try-
ing bring a balanced outlook to
bear on the problem as I sce it

It is my considered opinion that
the majority of road accidents are
far more due to one of the follow-
ing: Criminal negligence, reckless-
ness, carelessness; and bad road
manners. than to the reasonable
execeding Oi ine existing speed
limits. I believe that this state-
ment would be generally accepted
by almost everyone including the
Police. :

How best to control this natural-
ly arises. The Police at present

seem to be concentrating on en-
forcing the speed limits, not that
I object to speed limits, but the
question arises as to whether these
limits are just and equitable,
everything being taken into con-
sideration,

Consider for instance the limit
of 20 m.p.h. in the city .and I am
not thinking of Broad Street,
Tudor Street, Swan Street, etc. the
really congested areas where truflic
of necessity sets its own page and
movement according to its density,
but I refer to Bay Street, Consti-
tution Road, White Park, and the
outer environs of the city limits.
Here the average speed of all
motor traffic is actually (limit or
no limit) in the region of 20 to 27
miles per hour, and this is the ac-
cepted and I may even say estab-
lished rate of traffic flow, not
imposed by any modern Jehu, but
found by practice and usage to be
the speed most conducive to a rea-
sonable rate of travel, without un-
due risk of loss of control, and at
the same time affording moderate
-onditions for the quick stop in
cases of emergency. And it is just

along these routes, that Police.
iraps are mostly set. So that when
some unfortunate is fined 26 or
£10 “for driving in excess of 20
m.p-h. to wit 25 m.p.h.”, he is just
one of the nine in ten who has
travelled that same road at the
same rate or ower.

_ The exisiting limits were quite
in order for the days of the Model
“T” Ford, but improvement in
oraking and car design on the
whole, has appreciably raised the
speed at which good control is
ensured so that it is much safer
to drive by the Esplanade at 30
m.p.h. now than it was at 20
m.p.h, in the old “Brass Bonnet”
days, so that far from prosecuting
motorists for exceeding a speed
limit that is impracticable and
out of date, the common sense
thing to do would be to raise it
to a figure in keeping with present
day conditions, always bearing in
mind that a speed limit implies
the maximum and not the-aver-
age speed,

Then the “Traffic Cops” should
concentrate on dangerous and
reckless drivers, and my own

opinion is, that every = driver
Lrought to justice for driving in
® manner, dangerous to the pub-
lic, or similar charge, is worth
fifty or more exceeding the specd
limit within reason, in so far as
reducing accidents are concerned,
Almost daily, one experiences
eects of the most gross uncouth-
ness, recklessness on the part of
Grivers who seem to enjoy im-
ruunity from Police as long «as
they keep within the speed limits.

There is another aspect of
“Speed Traps” which I am sur-
prised has not been agitated
egainst—I refer to the present
procedure, One of the foremost
tenents of British Law is, that
“Justice must not only be done,
but must also appear to be done”
Under present arrangements, Mr,
“A” arrives at his office having
riven by car. During the day, a
yoliceman arrives and tells him
that he is reported for exceeding
the speed limit along Bay Street,

The unfortunate individual is in
the position of being unable to
offer any defence even if he is

really innocent, as he would be

indeed far above the normal if he
could be sure of his rate of travel
at all points from Hastings to the
city.

There is also grave danger of
exposing the Police, (who after
all, are only human) to temptation
of a most demoralizing nature.

As regards the accuracy of the
stop watch method used, the hu-
man element plays so great a part
that it is surprising that the Magis-
trates place sufficient confidence
in it, as to convict for speed under
40 m,.p.h.

Be that as it
contend that in
Justice, a third police should be
placed immediately after the trap,
to stop and detail all suspected
motorists until the check is made,
so that if he or she be charged,
they would at least be in a posi-
tion to know
of certainty,
has exceeded the limit,

It is also very essential that a











BEET ROOT ere an
ceedingly high. BEANS BLACKBERRIES
The key to safety on the roads, ASPARAGUS TIPS PRUNES
lies in inducing all users of the CUCUMBERS GUAVAS
road to co-operate for the benefit |{{ MAYONAISE APRICOT:
of all, and the Police could be far WHITE VINEGAR P ek nen
more usefully and effectively util- BROWN VINEGAR aye PLE

ized in stamping out recklessness
and carelessness, on the part of
both drivers and pedestrians than
hiding in hedges and gutters to
enforce a speed limit which is out

of date.
FIGARG

Cricket Holiday
To The Editor, The Advocate

arrival of the boys, the public will

code of Regulations for pedes- be en fete.
trians be enacted and inforced, G, HIGGINSON
as the incidence of contributary Gall Hill, St. John.

negligence on their part is ex-

August 23, 1950.





Sweet Counter

BARS CHOCOLATE
BARLEY STICKS
BARLEY SUGAR
MARSH MALLOWS

J, & R. BREAD



Order To-day From GODDARDS

Meat Department

SHOULDERS OF LAMB
54c. per Ib
STEW BEEF 36c. per Ib
KIDNEY 54c. per 1b
MINCED STEAK 54c. per 16

may I strongly SIR—As a daily user of your ', ne ere
the interest of news and an ardent supporter of ~ e. PEE
WI. cricket, may I be permitted Ais ? CAULIFLOWER,
space to make a suggestion on be- - CARROTS '
half of our victory over the M.C.C. D e BEET ROOT
in this present tour, I have noticed
that St. Lucia, and Dominica have ll Sines til
a shown appreciation of ie victory specials
with some degree ving the public a oli- .
whether or not he aay” What about Barbados, wi SUGAR CURED BACON RAISINS 1 th Packages 50c.
her six on the team. I hope on the CANADIAN EGGS RAISINS...... per Ib 16c,





WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1950

BARBADOS



House Amends
Jurors Act

A BILL to amend the Jurors Act and to set out the
qualification for Jurors was passed by the House of Assem-
bly at their meeting yesterday.

Mr. G. H. Adams took charge of the Bill, the Objects
and Reasons of which stated that the qualifications for a
special juror are set out in section 2 of the Representation
ot the People Act, 1901 and the qualifications for a juror
are set out in section 3 of that Act. With the passing of
the Representation of the People (Amendment) Bill into
law those provisions will be repealed and it is now con-
sidered advisable that the qualifications for jury-service
should no longer be dependent on the qualifications set
out in the Representation of the People Act. Clause 2 of
this Bill reproduces as nearly as possible the relevant pro-
visions of the Jurors Act, 1891, and the Representation of
the People Act, 1901, as they were prior to the passing of
the Representation of the People (Amendment) Bill.

————-—---=-.__ Mr, E. D. Mottley (E) suggest-
ed that it was



Barbadians Will Fill
High Local Posts

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a Resolution;
approving an order which results from a revision and re-;

consideration of the proposals contained in part 2 of the
Adams Report dealing with the re-organisation of the Civil
Service. :

Mr. G. H. Adams (L,) introduc- have much the same sort of func-
ed the Resolution and moved its ]tion, but with a different name
passing. Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) Mr. Adams speaking about the
seconded it. A motion was made financial implications of the
by Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E), sec- Kesolution: said that from Sep-
onded by Mr. W. A. Crawford, tember 1, the date when it was
that the Resolution be postponed.} proposed that the proposals
A subsequent motion was made by would come into effect,
Mr. A. E. Lewis (L), seconded by March 31, the end of the finan-



until }

ADVOCATE



House Of Assembly Approves
_ Reorganisation Of Civil Service

In The House
Yesterday

WREN the House of Assembly met
yesterday Mr, Adams laid the following :

‘the Civil Establishment (General
(Amendment) No. 8 Order, 1950; Report
on the Administration of the Barba-
vos Five Brigade for the year ended on
the 3ist December, 1949; Statement of
Bapenditure of the Housing Board to 3st
December, 1949; Quarterly Return of
Transactions in Rum to 20th June, 1950,

The following Notice was given :

Mr, Adams: Resolution to approve
the Order entitled “The Civil Establish-
ment (General) (Amendment) 8
Order, 1950 made by the Governor-in-
| Executive Committee on the 24th day of
August, 1950, under the provisions of
Section 3 of the Civil Establishment Act,
1949.



The House passed the following

Bill to provide for the qualification and
registration of voters for a Vestry.

Bill to amend the Jurors Act and ito
| set out the qualifications for Jurors
the



2 CARS COLLIDE

The motor car M—1817 owned

|

| vs Linwood Johnson cf Britton’s
Hill and driven by A. R. Broome
also of Britton’s Hill was involved
in an accident on Maxwell Road
about 6 p.m. yesterday

|

|

with the



motor car M—2022 owned and
Woe Ss he, ae a anne J driven by D. A. Browne of Black
Rock
Waucn you rememoerea uiler yur
faite leit the scan sinia . Wenexss The right frort fenders and

head lamps of
camaged.

you snoula nave asKea both cars were
Save Vebate

it they postponea consiaeratio.
i woula save much depale, atic
what aebate there was wowd L.
more unanimous. ‘ine mempe:.
of the Government shoulda reaiis.
that if they denied the member
of’ the Upposition a chance we]
study the proposals more care-
fully, they would be assuming in
sole responsibility for the cnauges.! basin of the careenaye

Vivision On the motion iv./ Two years ago, the “Nina” was
going into committee was take.,! built at the St. James Dock Yard
ana the House went into com-! after the style of Celumbus’ ship

"NINA" WILL BE
AUCTIONED

The Caravel “Nina” will be sold
at an
2 p.m.

Since this vessel returned to the
island from its drift to St. Vincent
in 1948 it was laid up in the inner

auction sale to-morrow at



mittee. jfor the filming of ‘Christopher
in committee, Mr. Walcott (L, | Columbus 4
Said that if the Hon. Junior Mer Parts of the siip have been

ber tor St. Pninp haq reaa ta | taken out from time to time—in-
‘whole of Adams Keport, he woui | cluding the engine—-a-d only the
nave then been abie two una u.. (ull, masts and anchor are left for

&















CHILD’S
LDS

ickly relieved Vicks
Pence on Sate eaieke and
back at bedtime. Eases breathing,
“draws out” congestion, calms

VICKS





oRus



| RATES: $5.00 per Day &
upwards
(Inclusive)

Apply -~

.

Tinned Goods'|

Released
For Export

NOTICE published at tha
office cf the Controller of
Food Supplies and Prices this
nionth stated that the Ministry of
Food has informed exporters in
the U.K. that it is prepared to
release for export a certain quan-
tity of potted meat and pate de
foie of South American origin.
These products are in good

A

condition.
The notice also stated that
licences will be freely granted to
local importers who wish to im-
port these products. Importation
of these products will not be
counted in normal meat alloca-
tions. ;
A WELL AT WAKEFIELD, St.
John, which is situated near
the road, is gradually caving in
and might be dangerous to the
public. This well is not covered
and small children playing in the
district are in danger of falling
into it if they are not careful.
NLY THREE traffic offences

were recorded yesterday. A

stop at a major road, while one
motorist was charged for park-
ing in a restricted area.

A case was brought against an-
other motorist for parking with-
out lights.

AWLE SPRINGER of St.
Philip, fell from a breadfruit

tree in St. Joseph yesterday and
injured his hip. The tree was
wet, and Springer slipped and

fell.
SHTON BLACKMAN of Ro-
mans C.C, scored a century
in the B.C.L. game between
Romans and Majestic at Majestic
grounds last Saturday. Blackman's
149 not out included 15 sixes and
12 fours.
Majestic batted first and after
being 80 for the loss of two
wickets, they were all bowled out
for 117, For Romans C. ‘Tining’
Small took seven for 20 runs.
In reply Romans are 234 for the
loss of three wickets.
N ANOTHER B.C.L. GAME,
Goodwill C.C. met Everton at
Retreat grounds on Saturday.
Goodwill batted first and knocked

up 184. G. H. Miller top-scored }

with 57 but was unfortunately
run cut. B. Downes made 37, S.
Haynes 25 and L. St. Hill 24.

For Everton C. Clarke took 3
wickets for 17 runs. In reply
Everton are four without loss.

In the game between George
Park and Maple, George Park
batted first and made 98. In reply
Maple are 11 for the loss of one
wicket,

Larceny Case
s se p
Dismissed

A case brought by the Police
charging Carlisle Spencer, a car-
penter of Alkins Gap. St.
chael with the larceny of a wallet
owned by Myril Small on July
30 was dismissed without preju-
dice yesterday by His Worship
Mr. H. A. Talma, Magistrate of
District “A”.

Mr. J. S. Dear appeared on be-
half of Spencer. Cne of the
witnesses for the prosecution—
Goulbourne Mottley—said that he
saw Spencer with some _ boys
standing near Magazine Lane on
July 30, They were ngt standing
there very long when three young
women and a little girl reached
them. Suddenly there was a
scuffle in which Spencer took
something away from a little girl
and ran away.

Mr. Dear in his address pointed
out that the attack was so simul-
taneous that it would have been
difficult for anyone to pick out
any particular person that was in-
volved in the conflict.

He further submitted that there
were many discrepancies in the
evidence given by all the witness-
es and that Goulbourne Mottley
who was one of the people on the
scene could not swear that what
Spencer took from the girl was a
wallet. Sgt. Garner who prose-
cuted on behalf of the police
submitted that Spencer knew
that the girl had a wallet in her
hand and did not snatch any-
thing else but that.





SPEEDSTER FINED

FRED EDGHILL of Worthing,
Christ Church was found guilty
ot driving the motor van X-594
on August 9 along Black Rock
Road at a rate exceeding the
speed limit.

His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod
Magistrate of District “A” before
whom the case was heard im-
posed a fine of 30/- to be paid
in 14 days or in default one
month’s imprisonment.

Charged With Bicycle
“Thoft: Far Sessions

THE preliminary hearing in the
case in which Thomas Roach of
Bay Land St. Michael is charged
with the larceny of a Raleigh
bicycle valued at $50.00, the
property of Martin Crookendale
of Jackson, was concluded yes-
terday by His Worship Mr, C, L
Walwyn, Magistrate of
“A”. The offence was committed
on August 2, 1948. Roach has re-
served his defence and has been
remanded for sessions.

cyclist was charged for failing = to the facts of cases as



Mi- |

District '

appropriate at
that time to make an amendment
to clause 2 of the Bill by the
, deletion of the word “male”,

He said tnat six years igo they
}gave women the right to. vote in
this country and it was high time
that they allowed women to
serve as jurors. He felt that it
was wise to make the amendment
now, as it would not interfere
with the general principle of the

Act.
Women Have Served

Women had already sat as
judges, they had appeared as
counsel, they had done their bit
in the war and in almost every-
thing; they had sat shoulder to
shoulder with men and he did
not think honourable members
would disagree to the amendment,
seeing the principle of the Bill
before the House.

Years ago people only thought
ot educating their male offsoring,
but things have cianged and
women were playing a very im-
portant part in public life and
otherwise in this country,

There were members of that
Chamber who had practised at
the Bar of the colony and thay
would like to see women appear
in the High Courts sitting and

jurors.

The presence of women in
business and public life meant a
lot to them and he therefore
moved that wherever the word
“male” appeared in the Bill it
should be deleted.

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker (C) sec-
onded the amendment and said
that there were some cases in
which it was desirable that women
would be more useful as jurors
than men.

Capable Women Jurors
They in that country for some
reason. or otner did not think that
women were os capable of sitting
as jurers as men, but he would
say that women nad already sat
on parochial boards and Vestries
and in no case did they prove
themselves incapable or unlit.
He said that they shouid not
allow the opportunity to pass to
remove the word “male” from
the Bill so that every subject
ot His Majesty should, be able to
sit as a juror,
Mr. G. H. Adams (L) said that
they were certain reasons why

jhe could not accept the amend-

ment as proposed by the honour-
able senior member ju: the City.

| No doubt some lawyers would like
‘to see female jurors, but if the

amendment were allowed, it
would make nonsense to the
Jurors Act.

The Bill now before the Com-
mittee merely served to preserve
in the Jurors Act, those qualifica-
tions which might be deemed to
have been wiped out when the
Representation of the People Act
was passed.

| No Difference In Principle

No one would differ in principle
with the idea of allowing women
to sit as jurors, as in process of
time they would be useful and
probably more so than men when
they learnt the intricacies of the
law courts, but no Governor or
Secretary of State would assent
to this Bill if they allowed it to
pess with the suggested amend-
ment,

Mr. E. K. Walcott (E) agreed
with the honourable member for
St. Joseph that the Bill should
go through as it stood and sug-
gested to the senior member for
the City that he could bring in an-
cther Bill shortly afterwards to
amend the Jurors Act.

Mr. Mottley then withdrew his
motion and the Bill was passed

ee

Schooners In And Out

The schooner Cyclorama yester-
day brought 300 drums of dieso-
lene, 300 drums of diesel fuel and
ten tierces of fresh fruit. It ar-
rived from Trinidad,

Also arriving from Trinidad yes-
terday was the schooner Gloria
Henrietta. It brought 100 tons of
coals for Messrs. Gardiner Austin
& Co. Ltd. ;

Schooner Julnar, which arrived
on Monday, quickly unioaded its
cargo of fresh fruit and plantains
and sailed yesterday for St. Lucia
where it will take another load of
fruit.

The 100-ton Motor Vessel Carib-
bee, which also brought fruit,
sailed for Dominica. Schooner
Zita Wonita left for Trinidad.

sec acer ip nO te ND aceon tere ecirnoess apatite eee aan i



Gov't Considers Loans
For Educating Children
At Universities

THZ Government is_ giving
careful consideration to the re-
quests from people to members of
the House of Assembly for the
granting of loans for the benefit
of educating children at Univer-
jrities, Mr. G. H. Adaiaus ‘f.) told
the House yesterday.

Mr. Adanis said that he wanted
to make that statement for ihe
benefit of those people who were
wondering whether the Govern-
ment would make loans to assist
in the education of their chiidren
who were attending Universities.

He knew that some of © those
|children were attending Univer-







sities in Canada where they
‘would experience diMenitie
through devaluation,

Mr. R.G. Mapp (L) that the
House go into Committee on the
Resolution. The last motion was
put to the vote and decided in the
affirmative on the casting vote of
the Speaker.

Mr. Adams moving the passing
of the Resolution said that the
proposals contained in the Reso-
lution were the result of a revis-
ion and reconsideration of the
proposals contained in Part 2 of
the Report of Commissioner
Adams for the re-organisation of
the Civil Service. The Honourable
Member for St. Peter, Mr. F. L.
Walcott knew more about it than
he did, and would give a further
explanation |

Mr. Walcoit had been a member |
of the Sub-committee which had |
included Mr. C, A. Coppin who he |
thought was correct in describing |
as a man who knew all there was |
to know about the Civil Service,
who had been their mouthpiece |
in expressing their point of view |
and who had worked along with |
Mr. Chenery and other Civil Ser-
vants in doing so,

Heads of Departments had
also been invited to express
their views, and the matter had
been in process of consideration
for a long time. The Resolution
contained a schedule of new
posts which it had been decided
should be created, and in effect
the creation of those new posts

+ Resol my ye 7 ~
cial year, the cost was estimated | (0) 2 eo, {Pereve oa oe

‘given useful service to the
ernment and to the Civil Servants |

lied “The Civil Establishm ‘ ab)
at $100,000 against which ther< oh sO 1080, sande
was a provision of that amount
made in the current year’s es-
timates. The cost for the whol
| of the next year was estimated
} at $153,000,
| Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) recalled
} that the House had dealt last ses-
sion with Part 1 of the Adams
Report dealing with salaries. } It
}was the primary concern of a
Government to see to it that its
jservants were properly treated,
jand that such provision was mud:
as would enable them to sive
food service “to the public. Those
} were the main reasons that guide:
tie two sub-committees that ha
considered the proposals then ti
fore the House

Never Before

The Government had done w..at
no past Government had one. it
had taken the people it was deal-
ing with into its confidence, and
placed them on the highest leve!
to discuss those matters The
President and Secretary of the
Civil Service Association had set
on those sub-committees and had
Gov-

whom they represented,

The Resolution
structure for the Service. It was
not salary revision, It was re-
organisation to provide more effi-
ciency throughout the departments



would result in the abolition of

certain posts that now existed.

But the aim of the new propos-
als was re-organisation, Only |
incidentally did it mean the crea- |
tion ef new posts, and still less
was its purpose a stepping up of
salaries Where a salary had
been s‘epped up, it was because
in the re-organisation it was deem-
ed that such and such a post was
more in line with such and such
a salary

Increased Salary

There had beer people already
fulfilling the duties, of those new
posts without their being called
new posts, and it was felt that
they should be at least recom-
pensed by a kind of back pay in
the form of increased salary.

The Order was a general order
Following it was an order fort
Teachers, a Bill to amend the Col-
onial Treasurer's Act, then sup—
plementary estimates and then
the Pensions Pensionable Amend-
ment Order No, 5. Those meas-
ures along with the Resolution
they were discussing would cover
re-organisation of the Service,

Explaining in more detail some
of the proposals, Mr, Adams said
it had been decided that Deputy
Heads should be appointed in
major departments only particu-
larly in relation to the responsi-
bility and size of the department.
Such departments were the De-
partment of Science and Agri-

culture and the Department of
Education. There were already

cn the Statute Book Deputy Heads



of Departments, for example,
there was Deputy Commissioner
of Police. In those cases it was
cecided to change the title from
“deputy” to “assistant.” The
emolument of an assistant Head
of a Department was normally
75 per cent of that of the Head.
In any system which had a set
up such as theirs, there must be
anomalies, and there might be
instances in which that percent-
age might have to be modified.

Promotion of Juniors

It was also decided that in each
department there should be a
grade of executive officers from
whom future appointments. to
deputy heads and heads should
be normally made. Purpose of that
grade would be to provide pro-
motion facilities for junior can-
didates.

No one would pass over the
question of promoting mem-
bers of the Junior Service to
higher posts. But obviously as
long as they were a colony
and had the Administrative
set-up that the other colonies
had, which it was definitely
laid down that you could not
enter except you were a Uni-
versity Graduate, so long would
posts in the Administrative
Service be open only to Uni-
versity Graduates. There was
no single colony in the Brit-

}committee had acted

of the Government Service. Un-
like the past position, graded posts



j were being crettecd in the Service;

to which members could be ap-
pointed by direct entry or by pro-
motion, and they would have ade-
quate training even when doing
their jobs, that would fit them for
promotion to higher posts. All of
those posts would not need Uni-
versity training. Some would cad}
for special training.

Not Always Agreed

It would be seen that the Com- |

mittees had not agreed with every
proposal made by Commissioner
Adams. They would see that the
political set-up of the Colony had
created a tremendous amount of
work for Government Servants

The Training Committee was
working out the best methods of
training and conditions of service
but it was felt that it would be
wise not to wait on all those things
before putting the case for re-
organisation as a whole.

As an exampie of an instance
in’ which Commissioner Adams’
Report was not followed, Mr, Waj-
cott spoke of the Secretariat. No
organisation could exist without a
good Secretariat. It was on that
ground that the committee had
differed from Mr. Adams and hac
proposed the provision of three
Assistant Colonial Secretaries and
four Assistant Secretaries.

The latter would be in junior
administrative posts working on
things with which Members of the
House wanted to provide their
constituents, but which could not
be done without adequate staff,

He did not intend to enter into
the question of whom would be
appointed. They would lose per-
spective in dealing witb the
matter if they were going to
look at it from that point of
view. He could not see any
member of the House being
afraid of those proposals, for
they offered much to the local
service, and many opportunities
for promotion, from the lowest
ta the highest levels.

In another instance, Mr. Adams
had recommended the abolition of
the post of Colonial Treasurer, But
the Government had felt that it
should not be abolished. As it was,
the work of the Colonial Treasurer
was being increased by the grant-
ing of new loans etc. and it was
felt that the salary of the Colonial
Treasurer should be increased. He
was sure that members of the
House would see the wisdom of
that. On the whole, however, the

ganisation committee and not one
for the revision of salaries.
More Study, More Pay

They had decided that when a
member of the Service went for
training for a year or two that
weight should be given to that
man’s usefulness to the Service by
going oh training, and that he
should be given accelerated incre-
-nents to compensate for the study
that he had put in,

He supposed that they were go-
ing to find some public servants





ish Empire to which that did
not apply.
He was neither attacking nor

defending the policy. But it was |
a policy of the British Govern- |

ment, and it had been so for
many a long year. If however
they had that executive grade of
which he had spoken, they would
be making it possible for Bar-
badians or other West Indians
| who graduated from the Univer-
sity College of the West Indies to
come direct into,the Service from
that level,

Not Everyone

It was not every Barbadian or
West Indian, however, who
graduated from the University
|College who would automatically
get a job as a deputy head over



been there for a long time. But
{t would make it possible for a
man to come into the Service with-
out necessarily going to the bot-
tom grade,

Another important proposal
which had been accepted was the
\abolition of the vost of Principai
|Clerk. Tne post of Assistant Head
had been introduced. People who
were principal clerks before would



What’s on Today

Courts of Appeal and Petty
Debt at 10.00 a.m.
Exhibition of Pottery
Barbados Museum
Historical Society.
Police Band at Government
Industrial School, at 8.00

p.m,

at
and





saying that A should be promoted
instead of B. But with human na-
ture as it was, he did not think it
| vould be possible to arrive at de-
-isions that would satisfy every-

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E) said
ihat the Hon'ble Member for St

someone in the Service who had | Joseph, Mr. Adams had intimated

last Tuesday that the Resolution
| would be dealt with that day (yes-
| terday) He would like to



| had taken a very long time to deal
with the matter, and the Executive
Committee had had the advantage
of studying it for several months
|Hon'ble members of the Opposi-
ition, on the other hand, } not
had the same advantage, neithe



provided a |

as a re-or- |

point |
| out, however, that the Government

Amendinen\! No 7 Order 1950, made by
vernor-in-Executive Committee
st day of August, 1950, under the
scetion 3 of the Civil Estab-
1949.

lo approve






sution
tied The

the Order en-
t Civil Establishment (Teach~
| ete) No. 2 Order 1950, made by the Gov-
ernor i Exceutive Committee on the 2st
wsust, 1950, under the provisions
of xc on 3 of the Civil Establishment
1949

eteon to approve the Order en-
The Pensions i(Pensionable Offices)







‘Amencment: No, 5 Order, 1950", made
, by the Governor on the 2ist day of
| Aveust, 1950, under the provisions of
seeton 2 11) ta) of the Pensions Act,
1947
; th of Assembly adjourned until
Sep



ratluge besn eajyoyc.

Acces we ie EXeCULIVE,

WnOugial it

tu aSn them wo
viuek Ual day,

wit. Agams had said that the

| Capenumure resuaing [rom tie

recpusais WOuld be $154,000 au

re thought that it Was

gue

takue LeMoull, Le wu

beuw ibiacas paSS Ul

yoea.

icusonable vo refer the Resolu- |

ton to a Committee wnicn sie
ieped tnat some Gi the members
of tne Execuave woula be on,
so tat they would be able w
acquaint owner members with
the implications of the Order,
or at least they should postpone
consideration of it for a week
or a fortnight.

Che Order contained severa!
| debatable proposals, principally
those in connection with the

Secretariat. He did not think it
unreasonable to ask members or|
the Government to postpone con-
sideration of it,

He moved that further
| sideration be postponed.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) sup-
ported Mr. Wilkinson's remarks
and seconded the motion for post-
ponement. He said that Resolt-
tion was an important one, both
as regards the financial implica-
| tions and as regards some of the

con-

| changes envisaged, for example,
the proposal for the Colonial
| Secretariat. Such a proposal was

of great interest in view of what
he would call their desire for a
| “west indianisation” of the
| Service It was obvious that



to be filled from outside in view
of the qualifications required fu
them.
Voice Objections

If the motion for postponement
was rejected, he intended to voice
his objections more fully .
stead of postponing the Resolution
they could go into committee on
it. Hon’ble Members would then
| be able to ask any questions they
| wanted, and he was sure that the
hon’ble member for St.
F. L. Walcott,
answer them,

Peter, Mr.
would be able to

that the House go into committee

Committee be authorised to pass
it head by head. Ever since the
alteration of the Act making pro-
vision for Orders such as the one
they were discussing, he had
drawn it to the attention of the
House that they would be losing
4 opportunity of going into com-
mittee on matters which involved
cxpenditure from the Treasury.

The Civil Service, said Mr.
Lewis, was of vital importance,
and there were several important
proposals in the Resolution, It
was proposed that they should
abolish principal clerks, and that
was accepted by the very people
who at one time rejected it. Who
knew whether the Civil Servant:
might not come back and say that

|

principal clerks should not he
abolished
| Memo. Useful

He felt that a memorandum

covering the entire three Orders
would have been useful. They
would then have known what
would be the recurrent expendi-
ture fixed by law and to be vot-

d, the number of additional
posts, etc.
Chances of West Indians get-

ting appointments to Heads of
Departments, Deputy Heads or
Assistant Heads would depend on
the training Scheme. He regret-
}ted that the scherne had been held
up by one who ought to have
known better.

There were other things he
|wented to know which would bet-
ter be dealt with if the House went
into Committee on the Resolution,

Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) seconded
Mr. Lewis’ motion. He said that
one of the best changes proposea
in the Resolution was that by
which promising men in the Civi!
Service could be trained for ad-
ministrative work. It would pur
{an end to the frustration which
jued tern felt by so many mem-
| bers of the Service in the past.

Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said he
would support the motion for the
postponement of the Resolution
for the same reasons as had been
given by Mr, Wilkinson and Mr
Crawford; He felt that they hari
not had enough time to make com-
parisons between the Adams
Report and the proposals con-
tained in the Resolution.

Mr. E. K, Walcott (EF) said he
would have preferred it to go to
a Select Committee, since that
would have saved consultation
with Heads of Depertment but
that had not found favour with
members, and so the only questior:
was whether it should be
poned or whether they should
| deal with it that day in committee,

Mr. Adams had said that if
the went into committee they
could ask what questions they
wanted to ask. The only danger
of that would be the question

{









is
jusibbees WHO Were =|
\

|
| He nouced that when a Senivs

| Mr. Walcott (E) said that the



those Secretariat posts would ; would be abolished,

Mr. Adams suggested that el

Mr. A. E. 8. Lewis (L) moved!

on the Resolution, and that |

post- !

I CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

comparison petween tne Aaan., *&
Report and the Resolution on th.
lapie of wwe House
He telt tnat im-every depar.-
Mens, sumlicsent opportunity snour
be given the members to noi,
otfices. In the Resolution ne.»
vihces had been created. It men:
bers of the House wanted
quibble about the names give
tne oftices, he was sure the com-
mittee had given ine = simpies,
names in the Englism languag
He did not want tnem to venhev.
that tne committee was creaun, |
super-posts.

He saa that when a repo:
reacnea uw certain size i: page
members did not lake the troub.s ;

}
nave been no cause tor a quiovis |

Deaung wath Saiaries, wc pak
that tne Government, im makat., |
salaries, could not compete wr. |
salaries in every other colon,
Chat was why people left bai
pados to take up jobs elsewhere

kverything that the House aio
was reflected in tne Secretaria: |
secause it was the nerve centre,
‘ With that structure given ie
service by the Committee, ic
vould no longer be necessary fc«
‘nglishmen vo come into” tne
land to fill important posts be-
veuse such posts could be fillea
ey West Indians. He was sure
iat inere were West Indians who
could fill tne post of Assitant
Colonial Secretary, The structure;
rovieed ¢pportunities for train-
og of Civil Servants.



Clerk went on leave, someone in|
‘hat office was appointed to acu
without getting more money, He,
‘hen pointed out that the Peanets |
sor that was a Senior Clerk dia
not hold an office. if that clerk
were styled Office Superintendent,
he would have then been hold-
ing an office.

names denoted nothing. He felt
that it was a matter of creating
more vacancies rather than offices.

Mr. Lewis (L) asked whether
the office of Financial Secretary

Mr. F. L, Walcott (L) said that
there would be a Financial Secre-
tary and an Assistant Secretary
attached. That would allow for
loeal people being able to gain
experience and at subsequent
periods being able to fill vacant
posts.

Mr. Crawford (C) said he would
move that further consideration
of Head 2 be postponed, He had
been told that any head on which
information was needed or further
discussion, would be allowed to
ce postponed until the next week

Airy Optimism

He said that he could not share
ihe airy optimism of those who
seemed to believe that the posts
were going to be filled by Barba-
dians, They had no say at all ir
the appointment .to fill the posts.

Mr. Adams said that the divis-
jon into four was the result of
cereful consideration, ideas which
jcuine from men of opposite poli-
tical views.

They had known for years aid
years that young men who had
cone well at school could only
take a decision as to which pen
they should. use and provision had
to be made against that,

He said’ that the most equitable
and just way of running a Civil
Service was not’ by politicians,
Lut by appointment of a Public

Service Commissioner, A Public
Service Commissioner would not
be interested by the fact that

Labour was in power. He could
fot undertake to say that any}
particular person would be ap-|
pointed, but it was a matter that
he had been at pains to discuss
with the officials of the Colonial
Office. The clear declaration had |
been made that in the filling of;
appointments, natives of the}
colony would be first chosen if
they had the necessary quali-
fications, then the other islands
and the last alternative would be
t. go outside.
Stop Piling Up |
They were proposing to stop |
the piling up of work »ecause only
@ On Page 7.

ps hata pendent ee Ra



! |
|
|

AND WILL BE RE-OPENING ON

FRIDAY Ist SEPTEMBER



ST pe eee

|
|
|
|
|
|
;
|
‘|

fo reaw at inurougily. He Lei.) j
that i une Holmes .epors wa. !
read thorougniy, where wou,

2

PANAMA HATS — BOYS’ CAPS — BOYS’
SHOES — BOYS’ SHIRTS; Navy, Brown &



CLIMAX ROLLED OATS, Per Pkt. , 22
DANISH TINNED HAMS (App. 214 Ibs). 2.73

" i is (App. 3% Tbs) 4.10

” ” ” (App. 12 Ibs each) Per th 1.21
ASPARAGUS TIPS, Per Tin ................... 85
MM POE Ms F6 ne a eek Cheek adi 65
P.F. VITA WEAT 34 tbh Pkt. .................. $ 49
GRAPES (Seedless) Per Tin ...,........ $ .29 & 50
H. & P. SALAD STICKS, Per Tin............ 1.10

STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.





WE ARE CLOSED

TO-DAY

FOR STOCK - TAKING

10—13 BROAD STREET

BROADWAY

CLIMAX ROLLED OATS, Per Tin... .
ALLSON’S ROLLED OATS, Per Tin













aGAIN iN STOCK ..

PUKiNA
CHOWS

H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd,
DISTRIBUTORS.

SCHOOL WEAR ACCESSORIES

& GIRLS’

White Linen
SOCKS & COTTON PANTIES. xtsg

SPECIAL REDUCTION ON SANDALS

Sizes :—6—10 $1.80 per pair; 11 & 12 $2.40 per pair
1—5 $2.80 per pair,

DRESS SHDP.
5 eo ~ eR,





COCKADE FINE RUM



i ENO essere Sov eee aa

aan STA

SWEDISH



Three Stars



————











PAGE SIX BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON









Can oO
AncEaDON —



Hp mesa tee |
1) ) JMR - yer
{jt ,




__BY CHIC YOUNG
HAT

1 WONDER WHy
c IT IS IT CAN'T

. SLEEP NIGHTS ?

BLONDIE —sy
UE] et MU






I]

MI HTT
ef er,
FF THINK I'LL Fix )

as, ag \ MYSELF A LITTLE
=)




TUT

AFTER |'0 EATEN )
nF "MO”l WAS STILL
y HUNGRY, SO J SAID

(@/ =| “EENY MEENY
oN MINEY MO”
§ af Te






wey SNACK BEFORE
*) 21 GO TO BED




QS




ex









oN 4
le\- ¢






Y-YES. HE-HE CAME HERE
AND SLUGGED ME AS AN }




PAD, WE MAY BE ABLE
TO READ THE



hs, rl
ON gad
RaSh Pe

\ 0 WANTED 1
¢ TRAIN ROBBERY




i WLES
ith sees

Se









OH, K.0.t THANK GOODNESS
( YOU'RE HERE !,.1T'S PETER!,,











THIS 1S HOLLIS‘’S >
SISTER, GIORGIO..



+++ WOULD THE
SIGNORINA RATHER



NO,NO, GIORGIO...

NO,CAPITANO...1 &
WE NEED YOU WITH













CANNOT GUESS - BUT |

HE'S HE'S .., GO aMeAD THAT I LEFT YOU? US NOW.. YOU CAN IT 1s GOOD 0 BE”
WHISPER. WE WILL NO DOUBT \\| GUESS WHERE we/, | FOLLOWING VOU
KNOW HOW WANT HER AT POLICE AGAIN. . ANY WHERE
yOu FEEL.. HEADQUARTERS



AT ALL -~ANY WHERE








ee ,.
a



BRINGING UP FATHER
ver Al



TE MARVELONIG HOW CLEVER
THER Bimivy is? HRS DOWN |
EL.L AR WORKING ON AN |

TRON - KE WON'T TELL ANY-










FER HEAVENS
SAKE! WHAT'S.
ALL THIS? AN

WHAT ARE YOU
|| INVENTIN' ?









(4 | OuNDS Ke a
é , BOILER WORKS" |

THIS 1S ALL
ABOUT !/





BY ALEX RAYMOND

MAYBE I DO...BUT \| [2M AN ESCAPED 7 You
WHY DIDN'T YOu GO || |PRISCNSR OF WAR! i






ACH! BUT I SUPPOSE
YOU OON'T BELIEVE





;
| ced CA EC AN’ SH/PPED


























p HE STATES...BUT | ME, MANGLER.., BACK FOR THE | | CAN'T GET OuTTa
MY LOOT, WORTH MILLIONS, __— = STUFF %
{ee BURIEO IN s
it ave
| aan ge aM ia -


















Ff: THE PHANTOM KNOWS. YOU'RE NOT FIT TO WEAR EXKING«-| | HOSTILE BUT: CURIOUS, THE
HES PLAYING WITH FIRE. THE CROWN* EX-KING- (% (SPUTTER.| |CANM/IBALS SURGE TOWARD THE
U WARNED YOU NOT TO ENTER OUR OF THE RUGGI! ry PHANTOM. CAN HE W/N?
JANDS!| TOLD MV WARRIOR To weg aed ~—



(2E YOU + ~~
$TRO Jf ft é






WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1956
} . o e
1 Gland Discov
Restores Yout
i
| In24 Hours
|

Sufferers from loss of vigour, nervous







ness, weak body, impure blood, failing

| memory, anc who are old and’ worn-out

\B) vefore their time will be delighted to learn

| of & new gland discovery by an American
Doct














or.
This new discovery makes it possible to
4.quickly and easily restore vigour to your
| Slands and body, to build rich, pure bivod,
to strengthen your mind and memory and
feel sike a new man in only § days. In fact,
this discovery which is a home medicine in
pleasant, easy-to-take tablet form, doe»
| away with gland operations and begins to
build new vigour and energy in 24 heuts,
yet it is absolutely harmiess and natural in
action, 2
The success of this "umazing discovery.
called Vi. Tabs has been so great in Amer-
’ lea that it is now being distributed by ali
chemists here under a ciarantee of-com-
j plete satisfaction or money back. In other
words, Vi-Tabs must make you feel full of
| vigour and energy and from 10 to 20 years
| younger, or you merely return the empty
; Package and get your money back. A spe.
| clal, double-strength bottle of 48 Vi.Tabs

| WieT abs 2000 bh:
you.
: _ Restores Manhood and Vitality
|
} 4



| -ALL. IN
AND ARRANGE
FOR YOUR X’MAS

CALENDARS











Specially designed for Barbados, this
brown broque is now on sale in
















* the leading stores. See them for yourself |
made by | az
; AVOID THE RUSH
e | e
OH N WH ITE F\ILADVOCATE PRINTING
. > DEPT.
I co Se i eee a oe



“Soaping” dulls hair —

HALO Glrfes t/








Yes, “soaping” your hair with even finest
liquid or cream shampoos hides its natural
lustre with dulling soap film.
Halo—contains no soap or sticky oils —
nothing to dull your hair’s natural lustre. With
your very first shampoo, Halo brings out shim- :
mering highlights, Its fragrant lather rinses “&

Fas cesta, > ki a alas For Normal,
away quickly iw any kind of water — needs no Oilya# Dry Haire lt
after-rinse. For hair that’s lustrous, use Halo. at your favourite shop

AMERICA’S BIGGEST SELLING SHAMFCO
In America, Halo outsells all other shampoos, The reason ? American
women have proved only Halo gives haix such natural radiance.

Manufactured i LONDON by te meee!

HALO reveals the hidden beauty of vouy hair





2
“Headache’s gone...

I took GENASPRIN”

‘Genasprin'—the safe brand of aspirin
— quickly checks Headaches, Tooth-
ache, Nerve and Rheumatic Pains, Colds
and ‘Flu. Also quickly helps to break a
fever. At any time of strain or pain,
‘Genasprin’ sees you through !



Sold by all Chemists, Druggists, etc.



HH {
Hin
HH
|

i
a

N deep, peaceful sleep Nature finds her best opportunity to
restore your tired body, rebuild strength and energy, and give
you a néw sense of well-being. You can do much to ensure tii
revitalizing sleep by drinking a cup of ‘ Ovaltine’ at bedtime.

This delicious: food beverage is completely free from drugs and
acts in an entirely natural way. Its soothing influence aids relax-
ation and quickly makes you receptiye to sleep. As you sleep
peacefully ‘Ovalsive’ provides food elements of the highest
nutritive value which help-to renew str agth and energy. ‘ Ovaltine’
also possesses valuable tonic Properties which contribute towards
a healthy nervous system.

For these reasons * Ovaltine’ sleep will assiss you to awake in the
morning bright-eyed and buoyant, ready to greet the day with cheer
fulness and confidence,

Oval ti
vai¢ime
Tired Natures Ji weet R estorer,

a

|

SOLE AGENTS:—

MANNING & CO., LTD.



ali ea Tt





|





WEDNESDAY, AUGUST



CLASSIFIED

TELEPHONE 2508

30, 1950

ADS.









DIED
HARFORD Frederick Ramsay. Yester-
day His funers! will take place at
St. Patrick's Church, Jemmott’s Lane,

at 9 o'clock this _mocning.
JESSIE HARFORD



IN MEMORIAM





TOPPIN—-ETHEL BRENDA. In Fond
and Affectionate Memory of Our
Beloved Mother and Grandmother

3.8.50—I1n

In Loving Memory of our Dear
Beloved Niece BARBARA AGARD who
fell asleep on Aug. 30th, 1940

One sad year has passed away

When the one we ioved was called to

rest

Out of a world of sorrow

Into a heaven of rest

God has a beautiful garden

For He always chooses the best

The flowers we place upon her grave

Will wither and decay

But her memory will always linger

In our hearts from day to da;

Ever to be remembered by her rela-
tives Mr. Joseph and Miss Editha Agard,
Mr. Albert, Mr. Edwin and Mrs
Elmira Agard (U.S.A.)} Aunts and
Uncles Miss Ruby Agard (niece)
Mrs. Ermentrucl¢ Holder (cousin)

W.8.50—1n





FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE





CAR—One Plymouth car M-—1931 al-
most new 1948 model Apply to V. E
Moore, Corner Passage Rd. & Baxters
Road. 30.8.50——1n



TRUCK-—Chevrolet 1934 model in A—1
condition Dial 3686. Apply C. Herbert
55 Tudor Street 30.8. 50—In



VAN—10 horse power Austin Van in

perfect working order Apply D Vv

Seott & Co., Whitepark Dial 3493.
30.8.50—4.f.n

FURNITURE

FURNITURE—Call at
Auction Room,
inspect new
dining chairs
cheap articles
4pm.







a



Ralph Beard’s
Hardwood Alley and
mahogany and Birch
also) numerous other
Open daily 8 a.m. to
29.8.50-—3n

ELECTRICAL

ADDING MACHINE -
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.





Almost new



RADIOW—410 Tube Stuart-Warner electric
Radio in excellent condition also auto-
change with 100 records at “LaChiquita,”
Aquatic Club, Aquatic Gap. Any day
ring 2328. 29.8.50—2n.

LIVESTOCK

COW-— One large Guernsey cow
in two weeks. Second calf. Gavg 28 pts
with first calf. Apply: F. King, Roberts
‘Tenantry, opposte Neils Gap, St. Michael

30.8. 50-—2n

















PUP—One crossed Alsatian Pup.
3229



Dial
30.8.50—in.



PUPS—Pure bred Cocker Spaniel Pups
Apply: Mrs. O. H. Stale, Ashbury Pitn
St George. Dial 95227, 26.8,50-—6n

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIOUES— of every
Glass, China, old Jewels.
Watercolours Early books, Mavs, Auto
graphs, etc., at Gorringes Antique Shon
adjoining Roya] Yacht Club





description
fine Sitwer

1.9.49.—t.f.n

FLOWER GARDEN SEEDS—including
Zinnias 18 different kinds, Phlox. Lupin,
Snapdragons and Carnations Knight's









LADIES' COTTON HOUSECOATS —

Lovely patterns, fast colour materials
only $5.98 Modern Dress Shoppe

30.8.50—2n

HORLICKS MALTED MILK is a nour-
ishing food very highly recommended by
the medical profession the world over,
and obtainable at Soda Fountains, and in
one pound and half pound jars.

30.8.50-—3n

IMPEX World's best cycle generators
and headlights. Obtainable from all lead-
ing stores. 25.8.50—Tn







PINKING SHEARS of the highest qual-
ity. Only $9.89 and $11.98. Limited
quantity. See vour Jewellers, Y. De Lima
& Co., Ltd., 20, Broad Street.

26.8.50—Tn

RAINY WEATHER! We offer Plastic
Ladies Rain Coats and Headties at $2.18
and 25c, each. Thani’s, Pr. Wm. Hry
St. Dial 3465 or 6, 42, 53 Swan Sts.

29.8,50—2

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

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
10.8.50—t.f.n.





SCIENCE BOOKS—Complete set of
books for Ist year Diyloma Course at
Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture.
Also a number of V & VI Form books
for Harrison College, Phone 4611
Corbin. 30.8. ‘





NYLON STOCKINGS—Fine 51 gauge
Nylon Stockings at a special price. $1.87
per pair. Modern Dress Shoppe.

30.8.50—2n



YAWL—“Frapida" approx. 37% feet
long with Gray Marine engine, Good
condition $3,000 — a bargain. Apply
J. R, Edwards. Phone 2520.

15.8.50—T.F MM.





WANTED
HELP





QUALIFIED ELECTRICAL FOREMAN.
—Apply in person and letter stating
experience etc. to H. E. D. W. Deane,
City Garage Trading Co. Ltd., Victoria
Street. 17.8.50—t.f.n.

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

26.8.50—5n

MISCELLANEOUS

—————
CHRYSANTHEMUM PLANTS—Contact
Telephone 8606. 30 8. 50—6n,

MAH JONY SET—One Mah Jony Set
Phone 4025. 30.8,.50—29

MANURE—A quantity of Garden
Manure, Contact Telephone 8606.
30.8.50—6n
STAMPS -— Used and Mint Postage
Stamps of Barbados and other Islands of
the B.W.I., Curacao and Aruba. Best
Prices paid at Caribbean Stamp Society,
No. 10 Swan Street. 30. 8.50—2n

















ges

lich Germ

—_

Killed in 7 Minutes

» your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams
an

rible Itching, Cracking, Eczema, Peeling,
Burning, Acne,
Blackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch and other
blemishes, Ordinary treatments give only
temporary relief because they do not kill
the germ cause. The new discovery, Nixo-
derm kills the germs In 7 minutes and is
guaranteed to give you a soft, clear, attrac-
tive, smooth skin in one week, or mone:
back on return of
guaranteed Nixoderm from_ your chemist

pores where germs hide and cause ter-



Ringworm, Psoriasis,

empty package. Get

®@ today and re-

move the real
cause of skin

eo
Nixode
or Skin Troubles trouble. 1/9

FOR RENT
HOUSES

COTTAGE—From
Cottage in St



Sept Ist
Lawrence Gap on

& Water

door

Apply Mrs. Lynch,
30.8. 50—1n



DWELLING HOUSE—Dwelling House

dt Small Town, St. John,
renovated Electric light
# miles from Lodge School
Available lst September
Bethell, J. & R. Bakeries

reeently
and water

30.8. 50—3n.





SUNNY VILLE on the Maxwell Coast,

felly furnished, 4 bedrooms, and all
modern conveniences, for the months
ot September and October. Apply to
8203 29.8.50—3n
THERSISDON—Maxwell Coast Road
Fults furnished For SEPTEMBER
ONLY—Dial 8417 or 4559

30.8.50—2n

FOR RENT ASE

UNFURNISHED

“PARAISO”—Barbarees Road. Situ-
ated one mile from the City. Drawing
and dining room, Front and side Galleries,
Kitchenette, three large bedrooms each
with running water, modern tiled bath
with shov.er and tub bath with hot
weter laid on upstairs, Large games
room, bedroom with running water.
kitchen and store rooms on ground floor
Servants room with toilet and bath. Gar
age with room for two cars. Electricity

and Gas. Please ring 8382
22.8.50—t.f.n









PERSONAL





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife Inez Mayers
(nee Inez McCollen) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my mame unless by a written order
signed by me.

Signed ASHTON YERS,
Sealy Land, Bank Hall.
29.8.50—2n.



LOST & FOUND



CRANK HANDLE fo Concrete Mixer,
along the following route:—Highgate,
Upper Collymore Rock, via Rendez-vous
Hill, Golf Club Road to Rockley New
Road. Reward to finder. A Barnes & Co.,
Ltd. 30.8.50—t.f.n.



FOUND

14 carat gold ring with
stone yesterday on pavement outside
Royal Bank of Canada. Owner can
recover same on identification at the
Advocate Advertising Dept. and paying
cost of this Advertisement.

30.8.50—In.

PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION

THURSDAY 3ist at 12.30 p.m.
DAYRELLS ROAD (opposite ROU-
MAIKA Cedar & Other Wardrobes
Large Mahogany & other tables, Lardgr
‘Waggon, Mahogany Dressing Table with

RING—One









nirror, Washstand, Mahogany Couch,
Mahogany Berbice Chair, Double Iror
bedstead, Valor 3 burner oil stove,

larder, scale & weights, Perambulator,

end other items, TERMS CASH.
R. ARCHER MC KENZIE
29.8.50—3n.

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Thursday 31st by order of Canon
P. W. D. Moore, we will sell the Furni-
ture at the Rectory, St. John,

which includes:

Extension Dining Table (seat 16)
Upright Chairs, Amtique Couch, Sofa
(3 ft. wide) and Cellarette ali in old
Mahogany: Flat Top Pine Desks, Ca:
Oak Table, Oak Bookcase (Glass Doors)
Glass & China, Electro-Lux Refrigerator,
Frigidaire, Cabinets, Ornamemt Tables,
White Linen Press, Children’s Bedsteads
& Beds, Mahog. M.T. Washstands &
Dressing Tables, Chamber Ware, Dress
Form, Wash Basin & Fittings, Larder.
Coal Stove, Garden Swing, Good Tennis
Net, Vauxhall 14 Motor Car in good
working order and other items.

Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers
27.8.50—2n.

i

UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER
66 NINA ”

I have been instructed by Messrs. Da
Costa & Co., Ltd., to offer for sale by
Public Auction on
August,

Bridge, It is 66 feet long by 22 feet wide,
and 9 feet deep; with a draft of 6 feet.
It has the anchor and spars and can be
easily converted into a coastal boat or
schooner. For all other particulars apply
to D'Arey A. Scott, Auctioneer.
19.8.'50.--6n.

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

DARK CRYSTAL SUGAR





12.80 o'clock at General Traders Ltd
Roebuck St.
1,00 o'clock at Plantations Ltd., Bay
Street.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers.
30.8 .50—21.

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

BY instructions received I will sell at
my Auction Mart, Shepherd Street, on
Priday, September Ist, at 2 p.m. (1) Bar
Bender. (1) Steel Guiliteen with set
of spare jaws. (1) Galvanized Pipe Cut-
ter %-in. to 2 im. (1) 6 cylinder Fargo
Pick-up (Good condition), (1) 10 H.P
Ford Prefect. (1) Standard “Royal”
Typewriter. (1) Dumpy Level with Tri-
pod and Levelling Rod. (2) Office Desks.
4 Office Chairs. (1) Electric Fan. (1'
Calculator, Catalogues, Books, Lobster
Paste, Beer, Jack Straws, mixed Pickles,
Jelly.

Terms Cash.





VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.



REAL ESTATE





PROPERTY-—One Small Property ai
Kensington New Road. Apply C. A.

Ishmael, Baxters Road. 30.8, 50—2n:.
BUILDING SITES—A Most Desirable
Building Site overlooking the sea, Wor-

thing, St. Lawrence and tne Golf Cou”s-



rext to “Cloud Walk" at Rendezvous
Terrace, Christ Church. App\|y: C. E.
Clarke, 7 Swan Street, Phone 231 or
3029. 26 .8.50—3n.

All that chattel dwelling house called
“Laurenceville’ Constitution Road, St
Michael. The House contains gallenv.
Drawing room, 3 bedrooms, Breakfast
room and usual out offices, Electric light
and water service

Inspection 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

ist September 1950. at 2 p.m.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors
26 .8.50—in

The undersigned will offer for sale at
17 High Street, Bridge-
town, on Wednesday, 30th August, 1950,

their Office No

at 2 p.m
(1) Lot 29, Navy Gardens,

of the Marine Hotel on th

and on York Road on the North

(?) 5,994 square feet of land at Chelsea

Road, St. Michael, adjoining lands
of Mr. J. N. Marshall on the West
and Mr. Johnson on the south,

For further particulars and conditions

of sale, apply to:—
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO

22 .8.50—8n



Small
the
sea fully furnished 2 bedrooms Electricity

next











Vessel From Leaves Due

— Barbados

S.S. “MOONCREST” _., _London 3rd. Aug. 2nd Sept.
S.S, “BROOKHURST” .. Glasgow &

aiverpoo] 19th Aug. 8rd Sept.

S.S. “JUNECREST” -» London 125th Aug. Pth Sept.

S.S. “TEMPLE ARCH” London ‘5th Sept. 25th Sept.
S.S. “FACTOR” Glasgow &

Liverpool 6th Sept. 18th Sept.

S.S. “PLANTER” Liverpool Sth Sept. 23rd Sept.




containing
11,008 square feet, abutting on lands
south,

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

| Reorganisation Of Civil
Service Approved By Hause
@ From Page 5.

the Financial Secretary could
make a decision. Decision would
have to be made by an assistant
except it was of the greatest im-
portance

Mr. Mottley (E) said that it
seemed to him that there was 4
necessity for a re-organisation if
they were to head for ministerial
status. But there was some ap-
prehension where the three as-
sistant Colonial Secretaries and
then the three Assistant Secre-
taries and the Office Superintend-
ent were concerned.

the character of such an applicant, |
there was no reason why he should |

not fill the post.

Mr. Wiikinson (E) said that
everybody realised that the Col-
onial Secretary’s office wanted
re-organising. But they on that
side of the table were not satis-
fied that it was necessary to have
three Assistant Secretaries.

Mr. Brancker (C) said that he
felt that the work in that office
was being held up and for that
reason he was prepared to give
the benefit of the doubt to those
who were sponsoring the increase
for the Assistant Secretary. He
wondered whether to some extent
the arrears of work in that office
was not due to the fact that some
capable persons were not popular
with other members.

There was usually too much
hypocricy in the House about
the selection of natives to fill
different posts. During the war
years many youngsters whc
had had a good education in the
island, had written to enquire
if there would be an opportu-




























; ; .
nity for them if they took} The Colonial Office should be | 1911—5, and the Pensions Acts Ships In Touch With
courses in a Public Administra-| allowed to know that what they | of 1925 and 1947, Barbados Coastai Station
tion. A letter was sent back] felt about displaced persons be- } p ‘
saying that there would be ncojing sent to the island to fill 2. The disestablishment of | Civile and Wireless (West Indies) Lta
opportunity for them in the col-] vacancies. ™ —- Church, oe wih tha’ following thee thecueh faete
< an sl s Lig e
ony. The motion for the deletion of : © disestablishment and {Barbados Coast Station: —S'S, Prospee,
T d Do Item 3 in the Head was over-|§tadual disendowment of the/tor, S'S. Loide Uruguay, Mutiah
urne wn ne ne Anglican Church? S.S. Cyrus, SS. Geirulv Sunavis.
There were men with qualifi-] thrown by an 11-8 majority. S.S. Fotini, SS. Hersilia, S.S. Hendrik
cations who had applied for such| Those who voted for the dele- Eicher, $.5. Celestial, SS. Capt. John,
a ss Atlantian, S.S Argentina, S.S
posts and had been turned down./tion were; Messrs. Crawford, B oge TT Dageid, SS. Sandar, S.S. Tullahome,
Unless there was an objection to Mottley, Goddard, Bethell, Gill, ritish roops lly Mie nraveller, S.8. Fort Am
erst, § Atlantic Shipper, §.S. Uru-
Le guay 5 _ Sundale, 8.8 Reina Del
; Arrive In Korea _ | 00. s.s."Geriior 8,5" Vasaits
Ss arth alley, § “hryssi, S.§
Kaposia, S.S. Spurt, 8.8. Michael
SHIPPING NOTICES to 2 From Page 1. Rerolute, $.8. Heeu 5S. Ce: et
sector that Northerners still held| $5. _Emancipator, s:s Willemstad,
the town and that flerce fight as aie oy ken. 8.8. Rena,
was going on in the outskirts, | Transporter, $8. Villie Damine ge
D Forty miles further west abou'| Carona, SS. Ghallenger, S.S.Bueva
ROYAL NETHERLANDS The M.V. “DAMRWOOD: =m halfway along the northern sid Rael 5.8 oar} Ss x Michael Tracy,
accept Cargo an assengers for i i tDefanr >| > 4 . 8 argreth Bakke,
STEAMSHIP co. St. ‘Lucia, St. Vincent, eee oo inn bee ee Me soe t : s re Trader, S S. Cape Cores s s.
d Aruba. Sailing Friday, Ist oie mee Sixth] lonian Skippe S. Esso Amyterdar
SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM one ase" jae Division came under fierce at-| §.8.,Norlure Imperial Quesec, So
> p ,
ROTTERDAM AND ANTWER.’ tack f les s ic ‘ 5. Monica, S.S. S. Teresa, 8.8 fito
M.S. HECUBA Aug. 4th, 5th, 8th ack four miles south of Uishu

“CARIBBEE” will

The M.V.
accept Cargo end Passengers for

M.S. HELENA Sept. Ist, 2nd, 5th
SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
S.S. URANIENBORG Aug, 12th
S.S. COTTICA Aug. 18th
SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM
M.S, ORANJESTAD Aug. 22nd
M.S, WILLEMSTAD Sept. 19th
SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO
DEMERARA, ETC.
M.S, HECUBA Aug, 26th
S.S. COTTICA Sept. 5th.
8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.
. AGENTS

Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts.

Sailing Monday, 28th inst.

The M.V. “MONEKA” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts.

Sailing Friday ist September, 1950

B.W.1, Schooner Owners
Association Inc.

Consignee; Dial: 4047.





Canadian National Steamships









Sails
Barbados

Sails Arrives
Boston Barbados

Sails
Halifax

SOUTHBOUND Sails

Montreal












LADY RODNEY .. re 23 Aug. 26 Aug. 28 Aug, 6 Sept. 7 Sept.
CANADIAN CRUISER |. aL Aus. 3 Sept. “43 Sept. 1: Sept. |Social Welfare Department.
LADY NELSON . ; .. 11 Sept. 14 Sept. 16 Sept. 25 Sept. 20 Sept. The Resolution was
CANADIAN CHALLENGER . 27 Sept. 30 Sept. — 19 Oct. 10 Oct, passed.

LADY RODNEY .. ie 13 Oct. 16 Oct. 18 Get. 27 Oct, 28 Oct.

CANADIAN CRUISER .. 23 Oct. 27 Oct. — 7 Nov. 17 Nov.

LADY NELSON .. 1 Nov. 4 Nov. € Nov. 15 Nov. 16 Nov.

Arrives Arrives Arrives
Halifax Montreal St. John

Arrives
Boston

NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails

Barbados Barbados

LADY ROONEY .. 19 Segt. 21 Sept. 30 Sept. 1 Oct. 5 Oct.

LADY NELSON... 8 Oct. 10 Oct. 19 Oct, 20 Oct. 24 Oct. e
LADY RODNEY .. 9 Nov. 11 Nov. 20 Nov. - _ 2i Nov.
LADY NELSON 28 Nov. 30 Nov. 9 Dee, = _ 10 Dee.








without notice. 1 vesse's Gtted with cold stornge cham
WB rn Passenger Fares and freight tes on application to !—

<= HARRISUN LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM











HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Closes in Barbados
Late September






Vessel For
“MOONCREST” London

For further information apply to—

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents -

GOVERNMENT NOTICES.

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-
ations. 29.8,50—2n.

S.S.








VACANCY FOR POLICE MEDICAL OFFICER, DISTRICT “A”

Applications are invited for the post of Police Medical Officer,
District “A” Police Station. Candidates must be registered me«ical
practitioners. Post is part-time non-pensionable. Applications stating
age, qualifications and practical experience should be submitted to
the Colonial Secretary not later than the 31st of August. Further
details may be obtained from the Secretariat on request.

¥ 24.8.'50—2n,

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS. IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY

The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,
Publie Bui » Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on
the date below. If not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding
Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold, Full particulars
on application to me.












HUSKISSON vs. BAEZA

PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land (formerly part of @
larger parcel of land containing by estimation Five Acres or there~
abouts which was part of a iarger area containing by adrneasureinent
Eight Acres or thereabouts originally part of the lands of Worthing
View Plantation) situate in the parish of Christ Church and Island
aforesaid containing by admeasurement Three Acres, Two 8 or
thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands ot the Estate of Nathaniel
Eversley deceased being the remainder of the said Five Acres above-
mentioned on lands of the Rockley Golf and Country Club on lands
of C. E. Clarke on other lands of Dr. J. I. Bseza on lands of the
Estate of B. Bynoe deceased and on a Right ot way Sixteen Feet
wide at the South Easterly corner of the said parce! of land leading
to the Public Road or however else the same may abut and bound.

Upset Price: £1,780. 0. 0.
Date of Sale 15th September, 1950. H. WILLIAMS.
Registrar-in-Chancery,

30.6.50.—4n.














Registration Office,
28th August, 1950.






VENEZOLANOS
AMIGOS

TENEMOS ARTICLOS
DE ORIENTAL
DE LA INDIA
CHINA, EGYPT and EGYPT

Visit THANI EROS.

Pr. Wm. Henry Street. Telephone 4466

VISITOR
~ FRIENDS

We Stock :
ORIENTAL GOODS
From INDIA, CHINA








h, Philip H. Davidson, Sch, Rosa-

The House of Assembly] rene, Sch. Francis Smith, MV. Blue
yesterday passed an Address] Plat, Sch. Emeline, Sch. Belqueen, Sch
with a view to providing $600! Burma D. SS. Specialist, Sch Gardenia
to be paid to Mr. H. Lislo|W. Sch interpreter. Sch. Turtle Dove,
Thomas, Deputy Clerk of the| Woire Sch. Mana Honnetia ee pate
House of Assembly, by way of] M. Smith, S.S. Beech Hill, Sch WL.
acting allowance for the services Eunicia, Sch Franklyn D nh.

he performed as Clerk

during | Sch. Gloria Henrietta
their Clerk's absence.
ARRIVALS
Schooner Gloria Henrietta, 55 tons,
Capt. Glynn, from Trinidad, Agents
9 a Schooner Owners’ Association

Wh A = M.P Ss S. Pegasus, 3931 tons, Capt. Morgan,
at rn ° from Trinidad, Agents: Messrs. DaCosta

& Co., Ltd,
3 S.S. Mutlah, 4556 tons, Capt. Drum-
Wants OAKNOW | mond. from Capetown, Agents: Messrs

Mr. Crawford (C):
does the Government propose to] er









DaCosta & Co.,
What steps

Owners’

take in regard to the recommend :-

tion contained in the Adams Civil
Service Commission
connection with the appointment
of a Commission to review the
position of the Anglican Church
with special reference to

Attackers
the centre of the Pohang-Tacou
supply road at Yongchon.

The
Radio
this sector killed
jured 300 United Nations troops.

























































1.





@ Quick relief with Alka- Dr. Otto Fuchs, Lieslotta Fuchs, Posa
Seltzer. One or two of the large Garcia, Josephine Mendoza, — Delfina
tablets in a glass of wines Bors ; Gustavo Borges, Henrique
4orges, Jorge sldomade, Dora Pelayo,
solve promptly and ipa Olaria Eccalona, Francisco Marmol, Hugo
immediately. Watch it fizz. Marmoi, Dora Marmol, D Marmol,
Dorasella Marmol, Mrs F Marmol,
Agusto Matheus, Estella Matheus, N.

The operation of the Angli-
ean Church Act, the Vestries Act,



claimed



E. K. Walcott,
Ward.

These who voted against
deletion were: Messrs: Husbands,
Foster, Miller, Mapp, Lewis, Bry-
en, Cox, F. L. Walcott, Cummins,
Adams and Brancker.

Mr. Lewis added that the pco-
ple were not satisfied with



lots







there

Pyongyang

UNBREAKABLE
GARDEN POTS

That is the name given ther
by purchasers
Have you seen
They are the Iron meter casts,
FOR SALE
At Your Gas Works, Bay St.
Small size @ 1/3 medium size @
2/6 and a few large ones @ 4/-
each dozen

tineau, for St

Report in

Association

Owners’













were driving

Communists in
1,200 ang in-

|
(Communist) |

—Reuter.
Shenfield,
ridge,
Alvin

Adelaide

| Vernon
| Ferrer,

Wilkinson and
Figbert
Volz,
Seijas, Francis
Dick Willis

From ST

Alleyne,
the

From ST
Audrey V

the] porrien Gill

.
then | Jom ANTIGUA

Schooner Julnar,

Archer McKenzie
M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons, Capt. Gumbs
for Dominica, Agents :





Wharton,
Keilton Seale,

LUCIA

Andre DuBoulay, Allen Lewis, Darnell
Mayers, Sorya Lewis,
VINCENT
Sprott, Alexander Hughes,
Peégxy Hughes, Ruby Gill, Clement Gill,
Agnes Gill, Rose Marie Gill

Ltd
Schooner Cyclorama ©O., 71 tons, Capt
Olivierre, from Trinidad, Agents: Schoon
Association x

Schooner Zita Wonita, 69
Peniston, for Trinidad, Agents
Association





>

Jack

Brown,

Jean

From MARTINIQUE
Robert Shaw, Julia Shaw, Saly Shaw

Azents:







Volz,

In Carlisle Bay

DEPARTURES
86 tons,
Lucia,

Capt

tons,







ARRIVALS bY B.W.LA
From TRINIDAD

Dent, A
Grace
Carr
Carlotta Graham,
Alleyne, Albert Alleyne, Cynthia Alleyne,
Herbert
Albert Lawrance, Luis Rodriguez-

Munn, Me r

surice

Robert Gill,

Frederick Case, Albert Bevkles.

From GRENADA






Maria
Deal,
Fosh,
rison

Carbonell,
Jean Fosh,
Mary



them?





For TRINIDAD
Leslie Arthur,








Martin, Leita Cummins, Vernon Flory,
Victor Boggiano, Teafilo Boggiano, Guil-
lermo Boggiano, Clyde Craigwell, Ernest
cheaper. Barraw, G idolyn Walton, Alice Bis-
sesar, Hannah Bissesar, Stanley Went,
Aun Howard, Vera Claxton, Rosal
Taylor, Thelma Rowley, Adolfo Blonwval,
Olga Blonval, F. Blonval, C White,
Francis Young, Helon Branker, Madeg
Rodriguez
For GRENADA
Cicely Wilson, Margaret Clynne, Henry
Clynne, Fay Robert, Stephen Johnson,
Ena Payne, Gilbert Carew, Catherine

Richards, Bernard
For DOMINICA

Joseph Diver,
ine Sadarin

kor LA GUAIRA





Morrison, Mr. E

Send Us Your Orders for :

DEPARTURES



Clyde
Paulina

BY B

Richards

Octaira Bertrand,

Fmberson

BROOMS & BRUSHES

CENTRAL

_—————————

REAL ESTATE |
JOHN

hd. |
BLADON

A.F.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

HTLLCREST--Bathsheba .
well constructed stone bungalow

standing on 6

ground with sweeping views over

the Atlantic, Verandah on 2 sides,

2

basins) kitchen, pantry,
quarters, garage,

Offers invited for this

pr

FAIRHOLME— Maxwell
Christ y.
and option to take an adjoining 8
acres of good arable land with
potential development possibilities,
is very
and contains 3
fone with own
kitchen,
are 2

This
built

3

and toilet),
study
rooms and garage.
in a good position
bathing is close at hand.

CLOUD WALK -
Chureh
American

ridge

is

Hill,
bungalow of
standing on
Hastings and Worthing
above sea level
living/, room,

3

room,
tub and shower, modern kitchen

servants’
patio facing the sea
garder.4, standing in 30. 000 eq. ft

la

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

reception 3

operty.

Church,

residence
bedrooms

There

Christ

bedrooms,
study, 2

undry,




REAL ESTATE AGENT |

Auctioneer

Magnificent views,

Of Every Description

Broad Street and Pier Head

Very

acres headland

bedrooms (with
servants’
mains services.
desirable

Estate,

2 storey stone






soundly
reception,
bath
pantry and
servants’
The property
and sea













Rendezvous
Modern

design
overlooking
250 feet






dinins

bathrooms with

tiled
out

quarters,
Laid











& Surveyor



Deal,

Fosh,

W.LA





FOUNDRY LTD.

| How eta













R.,
Cyclorama O., S.S. Mutlah, S.S. Pegasus

Mar-
Messrs

Schooner Owners’

Capt.
Schooner





A

Good-
Brown,
Wilma

Jones,

Robert De Souza, Pear! De La Mothe
From VENEZUELA

Carlota Lara, Henrique Lira, Jose Lira,
Custava Lira, Mario Oliver, Josefa Sahas
Aluada
Edgar
Fosh, Ann Fosh, Nigel Mor-

Reginald Rose, Willlam



Paul-






I depends on the
cost per mile of running
a truck. ‘The New Fordson “a
















PAGE SEVEN

$600 For | HARBOUR L0G |

Acting Clerk |—



RATES OF EXCHANGE |

POR YOUR INSURANCE
EDS








|
Through The Courtesy of i a
BARCLAYS BANK (DOMINION NS CONSULT
COLONIAL AND OVERSEAS) ANDREW D. SHEPPARD
Representing
BARBADOS, B.W.1. Confederation Life Association
} Cyo F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD.,
COUNTER RATES YRIDGETOWY 3ARBADOS.
7th Sept., 195), Tel. 2840
SELLING LONDON BUYING
4.8125 © Days Sight 4 7225
4.8175 60 . 4.7375
4.8225 16/20 ,. « 4.7550 = ;
ans. 4.7625
Wet) Gee y?
4.040 Sight 4.7730 TO-DAY Ss
(Min. 24e.) «Min. 2/-+ .
4.840 Cable 4.7790
tain. $1. iho NEWS FLASH
Coupons (Min, 1/-)
4.8240 Yank of Eng-
(Min. 126.) land Notes 4.76 BINOCULARS
NEW YORK
72.410% pr. Cheques on Opened by
Banker . 70 60% p
Sight or JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
Demand
Drafis » 70 4/10% pr >
tive: WIRE STRAINERS
7 pr. Currency .. 69% pr
, Coupons . 68 4/10% pr Opened by
rae ag sree JOHNSON’S HARDWARE
56 8/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers .. 55% pr
Demand
Drafts . 54.85% pr,
hea A AT THE Annual General Meet-
53 3/10% pr. Currency ‘83 §/10% pr ing of the Y.M.P.C. held at the
Coupons 8/10% pr Club House, Beckles Road, on
50% pr. Silver % pr. Wednesday, 2ard August, 1999; the
IN TER-COLONIAL. following persons were pr
“wo pr Demand +. Mem disc for Membership on the Governing
(Min. 25¢.) Min. 25¢.) Body:
“% Be Cable s T. A. H. ATWELL
(Mitt. 500°) 144% disc 8. A. BLANCHETTE.
Coupons +» (Min, 25¢.) L. BE, DASH.
BAHAMAS L,. E. FOSTER
2.50 Demand 477.50 A. L. HAZELL.
Cable W. F. HOYpSs. “
JAMAICA - = 3 . <
481% Demand aT7\s :
(Min, 25c.) (Min, 28.) c. A. MAYHEW
481% Cable Cc. T. ROCK
(Min. 50c.) N. ROBINSON
The above Rates are subject to change H. O. STRAKER
without notice, L. STOUTE. x
c, D. WILLIAMS

There being more than 10 mem-

vers proposed, a ballot will take .
lace at the Club House, Beckles ,
‘oad, on Wednesday, 30th August,

1950, between the hours of 4 p.m

and 8 p.m, All members are kind-

ly asked to make a point of at-

tending and recording their vote.

MODERN
HIGH
SCHOOL
THIS SCHOOL will re-
open on TUESDAY, 12TH
SEPTEMBER, 1950, New
Pupils will be received on
MONDAY, 4TH at 9.30 a.m.

ENTRANCE FEE $1.50

L., A. LYNCH
Headmaster.

CALADIUM
SHOW

| WHITEHALL, St. PETER

30.8 .50.—2n.


























SS

FURNISHING

IS EASY—

Owing to rain

THE GARDENS

The Money-Saving Way

will be further opened
ceehes (nat Charm, in pe- °
destal 7-drawer Bow front FT! -
Counter Sunk and many other MORNING and A aR
shapes — Wardrobes, Dresser-

robes, Linen Presges, Chests of NOON from August ~ 26th

1. °
i a ple oh A to September 2nd inclusive.
r edsteaG in Full-pannell_
el or railed, Iron Bedsteads 26.8.50—2n.

Laths and Iren Side Rails,
Drawing Room
Morris, Tub or

Furniture = in
other Suites or
seperate pieces One 4-plecr
Upholstered Suite, a Hit at $48
~One splendid 4-piece imported
caned Deepseat Suite, Only 365

China,
Cabinets
Larders,
Cocktail

METAL TURNING
THREAD CUTTING...
WELDING 7
BATTERY CHARGING

Kitchen and Bedroom

Buffets, at
Waggons
and

Sideboards,
Radio,

Faney Tables

Dining Tables, Extension and oOT¢ REPAIRS
Fixed tops, Round, Square and M BR
other Upright Chairs for ‘all

See —

GURDON BOLDEN

BARBADOS GARAGE,
130. Roebuck Sf, : Mal 3611

Rooms

ALL AT MONEY SAVING
PRICES

L. S. WILSON

TRAFALGAR 8ST DIAL, 4000

drawers, in
hogenised or amamelled,
'





PASSAGES TO IRELAND

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

Single Fare, £170, usual reductions for children,

Apply direct.

a FPP DDD DADA RA PDGF FEF FFFFFFFLPCOF,

GIVE US YOUR ORDER FOR—

Tins Ham — Pork & Beans ia Tomato Sauce
Wassaner’s Rolled Oats — Tins Play Box Biscuits
Apricots — Salad Cream — Pineapple Jam

Cow & Gate Milk Food — Whole Tomatoes
Peaches — Tins Roast Beef — Tins Pears
Cornflour in Packages, Assorted Flavours
Seasoned Steak with Tomato Sauce

Toffee in Tins — Pineapple Juice











John D. Taylor & Sons Ltd.

GROCERS ROEBUCK ST. DIAL 4335

ere















J ‘

will a



















Thames Truck with its tough prect:ion-built e~ z ne and ex-
tra capacity body, cuts operating costs. 1ts pow. i ‘ul hydrau-
lic brakes increase the safety of load and driver. sould you
prefer it, you can have a diesel instead of a pete. engine. And
as to service facilities, we keep your Thames tru k in tip-top
condition throughout its life—with spares and mechanical re-

pairs at low fixed prices! Thames Trucks ca



ore money

because they SAVE MORE!





y



‘ PAGE EIGHT



Christiani Scores W. f. PLAY

2 Fine Centuries

Clock Beats West Indies
As Middlesex Game Drawn

MIDDLESEX 311 and (for 4 wkts.) 209
WEST INDIES 343 and (for 3 wkts.) 148

LONDON; August 29
ROBERT CHRISTIANiI, the West Indies serve
wicketkeeper, was in exeellent form with the bat at Lord’s
to-day and scored two fine centuries in the drawn gam:

with Middlesex. His aggregate for the match was 23

without being dismissed.

Tt was highly improbable wh=n
play was resumed this morning
that the touring team would gain
first innings lead for with eight
men- out they still required .74
runs. But Christiani, cleverly
cbtaining most of the bowling,
shared in a stand of 96 in eighty
minutes with Hines Johnson, so
establishing a new record for the
ninth wicket of a West Indian
touring team in England. The
previous best was 92 by M. P
Fernandes and J. M_ Nebblett
against Cambridge University jn
1928. When Johnson skied a
catch to mid off, Christiani neede-!
séven runs for his third century
of the tour, but Valentine stayed
while 40 were put on for the last
wicket.

20 In 5 Balls

Christiani obtained 38 of these |
including five boundaries in one '!
over, his driving and leg hittii.e
were specially good, and in scor-
ing 131—his highest innings of the
tour—in two hours and a half, ROBERT CHRISTIANI
he obtained one six and 21 fours.

John Dewes hit one six, and jn Christiani and
twelve fours in a stay of two and open the second innings, Chris-
Son Seccid Tonite 86 in ene tiani soon helped himself to 4
Se} ich was “s as sler BS CE
declared leaving the West Indies fours off fast bowler Mos and

J 7 the total reached 33 in 16 min-
te get 178 in ninety-three min- jc; when Marshall was leg be-







a IN a ta eo as

Marshall to




utes, They went for the runs bu fore
the clock beat them for whe ; : shri
stumps were drawn they wer: Walcott then helped Christiani

enly thirty runs short. When Pre to send up 50 in 32 minutes but
feurth man in, Worrell, went to ®! 78, Walcott was bowled when
the crease 74 runs were needed playing defensively. At that stage
in twenty six minutes, and the 100 were needed in 41 minutes.
batsmen concentrated upon mak- Christiani completed his 50 in
ing a chance for a second century 53 minutes

by Christiani. By hitting thirteen : ;

in the last over of the game Chris- Christiani and Weekes sent up
tiani just succeeded and so emu- the 160 in 58 minutes, but four
lated the feat of George Headley runs later the latter was stumped
in the Lord’s Test match in 1989, when off balance after attempting
pi ae 100 out of 148 in 93 a leg hit.

minutes contain fours z e ”
also wecarne see aiacthy hast reer» Worrell came,in with 74 need-
batsman to reach 1,000 runs ‘4 in 26 minutes and the chief
during the tour. remaining interest lay in whether

Bright Cricket “hristiani would reach his see-

md century of the match. secre
The entertaining recor inth “ave him as much of the bowling
wicket stand Ceteetas ae ee is possible, and by hitting 2 fours,
and Johnson for the West Indies a two and a three in the last
kept alive the early play to-day over of the match off Young,
and gave the tourists a first in- he reached 100, making his
nings lead over Middlesex of 82 match agererste 231 without
runs. being dismissed. He hit 14 fours
By lunch Middlesex had scored jn his second century.
25 for no wicket in their second 4
innings. Christiani and Johnson The clock beat the touring
raised the partnership to 50 in tcam. When stumps were draw?
40 mins. Christiani reached 53 out they were only 30 runs short of
of 83 in 75 minutes and with Jobn- victory.
son bringing off the occasional The Scores:—
big hit, the stand realised 96 in

West Indies—First Innings





80 mins before the latter skied .,))pever ib.w. b Sims 1
a catch to midoff. Roe ¢ Laws. Mos 3
Marshal) b Sims 9

; “ . rr 1

When Valentine, the last man, |\orrell Pemaneinh a 52
came in Christiani needed 7 for his w\oii Laws b Youne 7
third century of the tour and the Christianl not aut ma
West Indies required nme to take Gomer c Laws bh owt ;
i 5 oakelned rd ¢ Edrich b Comptor 6

the lead. These runs Christiani $94dare © Yeneh a campion 25
quickly obtained and the innings valentine 1.b.w., b Compton R
closed at 343 when Valentine was Extras (12 b, 7 Lb.) :
l.b.w. to Compton. Christiani took Total 343

out his bat for 131 which, scored
out of 185, occupied two hours | Fail of



“a2 2—53, 3-44,

ickets:—11 2, 2
188, 9—303





and a half. A truly glorious in- ~!% S18. ¢-164.
rings included one six and twenty- BOWLINU ANALYSIS ;
one fours. OO Re
Warr ) 19 3 57 1
By the interval Dewes and Moss . Sk Bere
Robertson had scored 25 without 9", ; Bae 8
iess in Middlesex’s second knock. Compton 8 PP 8
Dewes and Robertson took the Fdrich a geese
Middlesex score to 49 in 55 min- Middlesex — Second Innings
utes, before the latter gave the Dewes |.b.w. b Weekes 86
tamest of return catches to Val- Bobertson © eb Nalentinn .
entine. Various bowling changes Compton ce Rae b Weekes 24
could not tempt the batsmen tO Sims not out x

take risks, but after a quiet spell Brown mot ou ide
there came a sudden burst of

scoring.. Dewes off drove Marshall
for 4and pulled him for 6 in one mM Fetes pes tea AnD STOR,
over-and drove two fours in Wor- 4 "iy," “™ és F

Total (for 4 wickets declared) 209



vell’s next over. Edrich after BOWLING ANALYSIS .
straight driving Marshall for 6, ene D. i x x
ondrove Worrell for 4. Then Gamner ou. ee 8
Weekes came on and with the first Vaieutine 8 4 20 1
ball got Dewes lb.w. These two Worrell Brie eve
wickets fell at 152. Weekes Bee ee re
Dewes hit one six and 12 fours Sel ecg se cue

in his 86 which took 135 minutes. jya.naiib.w, b Warr : 9
Denis Compton hit 24 before being Christiani not out 190
Walcott b Young 2

caught by Rae. y ses stpd. Laws b Young 7
i ell at t 7

Going For Runs Extent a’ bo ‘ ve 1

Middlesex declared with the
score at 209 for 4 wickets leav-
ing the West Indies to get 178 in
93 minutes to win the game, Pn Te tee

That the West Indies were dis- warr ln 6082 ;

Total (for 3 wickets) 148

Fall of wickets: 1—33, 2--78, 3-104.

3 =1
posed to attempt the task of get- Moss 2 0 28 0
ting the required runs was sug- Godiios eee eet eg
gested when Goddard sent Reuter.





——
'



KENT
TODAY

Today the West Indies enter
on the thirtieth game of the tceur
with a fixture against Kent at

Canterbury
In this game they will come up
gainst some players
have already encountered in the
‘Test games as well as some wi
records in big games are one ot
which they can be justly proud
First of this latter group, perhap
is L. E. G. Ames, famous wicket-
keeper batsman who visited the
West Indies twice--with the
and 1935 M.C.C. teams. Am i
44, but the fact that he will cap
tuin the Commonwealth 1
Incia in the













ter is evice



that he still r wm
strenuously and he ar}
centuries in first class cricket to

his credit

Then there is T. G. Evans, Eng-
lend acrobatic lynx-cyed wicket
keeper, whose century in the
first Test Match against the W.1

Old Trafford, more than any-
thing else, retrieved and won that
ame for Eneland

Evans, tco bas been seen at
Kensington, and ene shrew
and capable judge of the game
commented o7 his lively wieck-
et—keeping thus; “Theve is a lit-
tle bit too much of the Capt.
Raison in him.”

The West Indies batsmen will
also again come up against D. V.
P. Wright whose bowling in the

final Test convinced critics that
he has returned to that deadly
form which earned him respect

and wickets against the Austra-
lians,

He took 128 wkts last season
in championship games and has
been selected for the “down
under” games.

A. E. Fagg is another brilliant
player who has not yet quite
fulfilled all his promise, but who
nevertheless has been doing well
enough, as has been Brian Edrich
another stalwart of the Kentish
team.

Enjoyment

So today’s game _ will lack
nothing to make it one of keen
interest, sc RS

Games with Kent are always
keenly contested, and S. Griffith.
who visited the West Indies with
the 1948 M.C.C, side paid this
county a deserving tribute when
he wrote: “Playing against Kent
is always something to be en-
joyed.”

Even the 1928—1933 days when
little “Tich” Freeman, the
diminutive Kent spinner wreaked
havoe among W.I. batsmen, he did
it with a smile, a smile similar
‘o that of Lig left hander Frank
Woolley, his colleague as he
smashed the ball so elegantly to
the rails.

Neville Cardus, the dean of
English sportswriters opened an
account of a game on this lofty
note “Let the birds cease their
warblings....- Woolley of Kent
is coming out to bat.”

So inte this atmosphere of
Kent cricket the West Indies
with but three games left on
their fixture card, will try hare
for another win. To date they
have 16 victories to their credit
which beat the New Zealanders
record last year. The New
Zealand team won 13 of 32 games
playea, drew 18 and Jost one.

At present W.I. are in all games,
played 29, won 16, drawn 10,

3 3. :

, The team seem bent on finish-
ing the tour in a blaze of glory,
8 nt of i bys.

oO what of it boy JsM.



—

Kent Team
Diminished
By Injuries
LONDON, Aug. 29.
Because of illness and injuries
Kent face a problem in selecting
their team to meet the West
‘undies at Canterbury tomorrow,
The County captains D. G. Clark,
who has had a strained muscle,
end England bowler Douglas
Wright, who has been troubled by

lumbago, will test their fitness in
the Canterbury nets before the

game begins,
Definite absentees are T. G
Evans, broken thumb, and the

amateur batsman H. A. Pawson
The team will be chosen from
ly, G. Clark, Ames, J. W. Martin,
M. C. Cowdley, Fagg, Hearn
Wright, Dovey, Ridgway, Woollett,
Fufton, Phebey and Marshall
—Reuter





They'll Do It Every Time i Sean Cacia By Jimmy Hatlo |

I GIVE YOUA MAN \
WITHOUT GUILE ++
RUE BLUE , ALL 4

WDE A NAN AMONG

ROQUEFORT MEN, WHOSE STERLING
(TO THE SKIES CHARACTER HAS

SET HIM APART-WHOSE

ee UNLAGGING AMBITION

AND PUSH HAVE MADE

HIM A LEADER IN ¢

OUR COMMUNITY.

4



"The TosstwAsTEeR
AT THE COUNTRY
CLUB DINNER
WHO PRAISED

RENEWED.
LISTEN **++



@
4

(QQ

THANX To
RUDY FINST,
SHEBOYGAN, WISC.

_
wIs Aso presvenr = “@ ly
OF THE LOCAL
BANK WHERE
ROQUEFORT
TRIED TO GET
A $50 NOTE

TSK-TSK» Vf
YES, WE CAN
RENEW [Tess

BUT OF COURSE
YOU UNDERSTAND
YOU'LL HAVE
TO PUT UP
MORE

ERAL!





BARBADOS, ADVOCATE
CHANNEL SWIMMER











ie

j
2
{

oi’
ei




HASSAN ABD-EL-REHIM, the 42 yoar-old 6 ft. Egyptian swimmer, win-
ner of the International Channel Race and the £1,000 prize, smiles and
gives a victory handshake as he enters Dover. His time for the Channel

swim was 10 hrs. 52 mins. breaking tho 1926 record by 13 minutes.

Express.

English Cricketer
Praises W.l. Team

__ By THE SPORTS EDITOR

_ MR. GEORGE DRUMMOND who is at present in
England, and who lives for a part of the year here at his
couniry residence at “Buckden’”’, St. Joseph, has been fol-
lowing the West Indies tour with great interest.
ated of course by
being missed early on,

“Washbrook might have been
out every other over. the ball
repeatedly missing the wicket
and, luckily for him, the edge
of his bat.

“It is very unfortunate for
England that apparently neither
Simpson nor Compton may be
available as these two would
certainly deal with the spin
bowlers in the only way pcisi-
ble ie.. getting right out to the
pitch of the ball. They woule
then, if successful as I think
hey would be, cemonstrate to
the other English batsmen who
might take courage to follow
heir example, in which case

hey might get a lot of runs,



He was a member of Lord Walcott
iivackley’s team that toured the
West Indies in 1904-05, Mr,
Drummond saw the british Gui-
ena-Barbados Tests at Kensing-
ton earlier this year before he
left for England and predicted
that the team was playing crickei
tbat would make them very popu-
lar indeed,

He was particularly impressed
with the amount of time in which
Robert Christiani had to make his
strokes and thought that Chris-
tiani would end up the tour at
least with third place in the bat-
tng averages.

He must have been very pleasec
with Christiani’s performance
against Middlesex when he scored
131 not out and 100 not out yes-

terday. i.e. if the spin bowlers were

Mr. Drummond wrote to the mastered. , .
Advoeate’s Sports Editor aiter th “The West Indies, I think,
First Test at Lord’s:— learnt their lesson when they
“The West Indies side is a allowed Simms to diddle them
out. I feel sure that on the

most popular one and is cer

tainly fulfilling its objective, th«
main target, of course being to
beat England at Lord’s and (2)
failing this, to show the cricket-
ing public scoring strokes ap

parently forgotten by present
day batsmen,

“This also has been achieved
An old English captain told m«
that all the Nottingham peopi«
were crazy about Weekes an
were eagerly awaiting to se: it t
him again performing and of preciative comments,
course, Worrell, Stollmeyer and “With equal luck T think it is
Co. 10 to 1 against them being

Bad Luck beaten on a hard wicket.”

“All this seems rather bad BELLEPLAINE

luck for Christiani and Gomez

beautiful wickets at Notting-
ham and the Oval, given fine
weather of course, the West
Indies will make a lot of runs.

“When the team was pre-
sented to the King in front of
the pavilion at Lord’s, every
member bowed and_ shook
hands with His Majesty like
Courtiers and as though they
had done it all their lives, and
about this I heard many ap-



and even more so for Marshall, COLLECTS 225 RUNS

but this only tends to show BELLEPLAINE playing in the
the great strength in batting of Leeward Division of the B.C.L.
the West Indies team knocked up 225 runs against Bar-

“Christiani’s 30 at Lord’s ‘ows on Saturday, the first day of
greatly pleased the critics, tl he match. Both of these teams
of course also pleased me. As age poe to 4 eo a
: : : ; eplaine won the toss and a
soon as I saw him, I picked him Benep P \ wv :
as one having plenty of time quick 69 by M. Smith laid. the
for his strokes ; oundation for a good score, C.

: ’ Hunte’s 51 was also breezy and
At Lord’s the West Barrow'’s bowler C. Campbell



Indies

really had atrocious luck, j,owled steadily to take four of
Weekes run out and Worrel’ pelleplaine’s wickets for 14 runs.
out to his first bad stroke Barrows in their turn at the

Stollmeyer lame for his second wicket had collected 24 runs for

innings, but this was compen- the loss of no wicket.




¢

Call in To-day and inspect
ur range of Tropical
uiting, Specially Seleeted
in this

x your ecoinfort

arm weather,
REASONABLY PRICED

PLEASE

TAILORED TO
*

.S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd. |

TOP SCORERS

POSSESS POPS SOES IASI SSOVTSISSS
oda teee



P.C

IN TAILORING





Ramadhin May Play
For Crompton
—OFFERED £1,000

LONDON, Aug 29
Sonny Ramadhin The West
Indies spin bowfer is expected to
sign a £1,000 contract to play for.
Crompton, the central Lancashire
Leazpue club next season.
If he does he will be paid £50
a week for twenty weeks in
which he will coach as well as
play. Ramadchin will also be paid |
his fare home to Trinidad. |
The West Indies bowler con-|
firmed at Lord's to-day that he}
d not yet signed. }
—Reuler, |

Symmonds’ XI —
Defeat Worrell’s XT

A two-day match at “Br.s-!
Lane’ Cullouen iia. enued aa an
outright v.ctory or Mr, Sym-|
monds’ XI. Skipper Symmonds |
won the toss on a wicket slight-
y impaired by rain and elected |
to bat and scored 123. O. Fields}
topscored with 80 not out and
skipper Symmonds 27 Bowling ;
for Mr, Worrell’s XI H. Worrell, |
A. Alleyne and R. Suttle took 5
for 26, 3 tor 22 and 2 for 36 re-
spectively.

Worrell’s XI replied with the!
meagre score of 36, of which J.|
Garvey and E. Greaves made 17|
and 11 respectively. Bowling for
Symmonds’ XI M. Symmonds and
Gilmore took 6 tor 15 and 4 for
21 respectively.



second Innings

Batting a second time Sym-
monds’ XI were quickly dismissed
for a smal} total of 30 runs of
which T. White topscored with 5.

Bowling for Worrell’s XI A
Alleyne and J. Garvey took 4
ior 5 and 4 for 8 respectively.
However Worrell’s XI were given
118 runs to make for victory. At
the end of the Ist day’s play
Worrell’s XI replied with 14 runs
for 2. Continuing on Friday on
a perfect wicket the remaining
batsmen scored 91 runs, which
took their second innings total
to 105. A. Alleyne, R. Payne and
R. Suttle made 33, 19, and 12 re-
spectively. Bowling for Mr. Sym-
monds’ XI O. Fields and M. Sym-
monds took 5 for 27 and 4 for 23
respectively. Thus tiie game end-
ed in an outright victory for
Symmonds’ XI.

The game was played last Wed-
nesday and Friday.



L> An Ideal Tonic
' Beverage after a

»Hot and Tiring Day.

Brewed Specially for
Hot Climates.

It is no Heavier
than a Lager
but contains
Real Food value
besides being a
Delicious Drink.









=

ERNIES

DEMOCRATIC CLUB

MEMBERS of whom
all are my friends,
are requested to

attend a Meeting on
THURSDAY at 6.00
p-m. to discuss the

-

3 FEET WIDE @ $3.32 Yd.

x

*

eeeweseoes to



| We can supply from stock ex recent arrivals










SS

Second Day’s Prob-
lems of Arima Race
Meeting.

Supper will be...
served as usual at
8.30. After, there
will be Call Over on

the races.
30.8.50.—-2n.









OO



LIEN oo oo eee 4,



a
4



oe $
y
: “DANCE 3
% at %
g THE BARBADOS AQUATIC $
x CLUB :
x (Members Only) x
= on x
3 SATURDAY z
$ 2ND SEPTEMBER %$
x 9 p.m. %
% Music by Mr. SYDNEY NILES x
x and his Orchestra playing the ¥
latest Hit Parade tunes. *

Admission to Ba)'toom 2/-
30 8 50—4dn.

PLL PEE PLLA

HAVE YOU GOT A

COLD or COUGH
iF SO TRY

BROWNE'S
CERTAIN COUGH

CURE

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

APF
sete

CL LLPOEECLGE PPE LLPPELSLOL OP LLLPLL PLLC



C. CARLTON BROWNE
Wholesste & Retail Druggist
136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813

IASON BEE EEA ALOE

‘coreeoseseeoennnienen 141 404009

x BOLTON LANE

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1950





_Bksr GIANT TIREs "|

That’s why — "eee, ad
— ome

more ions, the world over, are
hauled on G* sdyear giant tires
-{ian on aay other make!

For performance—mileage—value, Goodyear
giant tires are best. They are extra-tough—
last longest — give lowest cost-per-mile.







Other super-stamina Goodyear
work tires are: Hurd Rock Lag
Studded

—~ Road = Sure
Grip — 1i-Miler Xtra Tred.

CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD.

SSP CPPS SO SSSR OOPS POSSE
‘

RILONEUM

A RUBBER FLOOR COVERING
In 4 BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS

SUITABLE FOR BATHROOM, PASSAGE
Or MOTOR CAR MATS Etc.
CALL AND SECURE YOURS EARLY



Incorporated
1926

Esteablishec
1860

T. HERBERT Ltd.

10 & 11 Roebuck Street.



B. R. C.. Metal Fabric

NO. 9 MEDIUM WEIGHT
NO, 14 LIGHT WEIGHT

in rolls 3” x 12” mesh 7’ wide

Expanded Metal Sheets

aa

Iron 4” mesh 4 x 8'
jade ae adet. gett
DF 1 ee eee
3” yp A ae

Galv. }" mesh 2’ x 8



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.





MERE AGAIN!!

GRAPES

Luscious, Juicy, Delicious

GET THESE WHILE THEY LAST

ASSORTED JAMS<6 Tins for $1.44
Pks CAKE MUX-=per pk 25¢e.
In VANILLA, CHOCOLATE, ORANGE, GINGER
Large Bots SOUTH AFRICAN

BRANDY-=per bot




$3.00



ALLEYNE ARTHUR & co.. Ltd.

HIGH STREET,



— oz





PLEASE NOTE—

This business will be

closed from 1pm. on
Thursday the 31st August

the purpose of...

STOCK - TAKING

C. B. RICE & CO.

for



Full Text

PAGE 1

WEDVKSDW. MOIST M. 1SS0 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACT. SEVEN' N5 CLASSIFIED ADS. IHKI> Ntll(l< I I *uM*gei Vntr "•' HM i .- %  -.1; take place •1 fl o'clock this r JESSIE HAPTORn IN MBMOBI \M turns I:TI:I I r \", % ,.,,.] and A free* ion* t< Hi Beloved Motl.n su 1 w In . Memory %  ) Beked Niece BARBARA A(.\MI> W" fell a.leep . Au* Mil.. 1M* On* *ed . hn. p eased **v WW. the da %  vtp 10 be wniwhmfl b. her rcl* llvra Mr Jo-eph and Ml*. Edith* Agard. Mr Albert Mr afclwln and Mr* Elmirn Aa>rd .USA. Aunta and for lei Ml'i I'.'" Apn| niin" Mil r !" .nrul(' Holder .ton in' FOR SALE FOR HI A I Reorganisation Of Civil $600 For HARBOUR Service Approved By House Acting Clerk LOG In Carlisle Bay # From Page 5 IIOL'SKS COTTAOt Fr..m Sept lt S CM tag*11. st i-wrence Qae on .-"lahed t bedroom. EWrlrlrrly A Waier App. Mr. |dnw* door 8 as llWTl.I IVG H'UME Dwelling Hou* ,1 Small To-, *M J,J ( „. npceniu r—iv.tad Electric Ufhl and waif* Iode School Aval I all Ic in September Apply %  L H Bakene* at %  -an 11 VMM n in, H.. W I Coast. .n fumiahad. bedroom*, said all itoiarn comwiancr.. tor the monthj^.SPPlTlrtbrr and October THTBSl>.!.>\ H I t (uiniWnl ONLY -Dial Mil n i,...KOI %  tip BUI so a 5 Al TOMOTIVF CAR One Plyiucuth car M latll jl .o*t new IM „ ,..1.1 Appl> to V E Moore. Corner P..-..*' Rd a) Beaten %  m In IBM modal It. A 1 Apply C HeH-crt •ft! SB—an TRUCK rondlllon Dial MM. M Tiidor Btreel VAN-10 hour power I tag ord'r Broil Co Whllepark FIIRMTUKF I'Rr Call al Ralph laras-d'* iilwnod Allay and • %  •nil .Ml Birch FOB MM OB LSASK UTfPTJRN L111T. n PAHAUKV Ilerbarro, Flood •lad ona mlia Imm lha City DIM Ji'd dlntna room. Fronl and side Galla Kiichenett. trirar large bedroom* with iiiniin wain, modem Ulrn I a idi >iai and tub bath with %  MM laid nn upelalra 1—rec n roam, bedroom with running WJ kiichen ,iii.l %  (.< %  .• roam on pound A — %  BB l 'l room with lollH and h.th ( •ge with room (or two car*. EJeriri and Oaa Pfaaaa rm tSU B %  3A t PERSONAL Tin | ill,I %  i ... i ,-., ,. Bivui| nadil i., pqi v.,f. i, wr flavar. IBM Iriaa McCollcnai I do not hold "'! rr.prnnlhla for bar or aia-onr alaa contractinf any dfbt or dabla in my name iinteai by a wrlltan order %  Idnad b> me Sikiird ASIITON MAVtriS. Sealy I*nd Bank Hall IB i" &A hi LOST A FOUND KLBCimiCAL AJ>DINO MACIIDJB Almo*1 new pjtrratl >U 9 A • eteciHc AiUmi Ma ehlne Cort new KM OB will export BMBMal Ralph Fir lid'* An;'ton Room. Ilaidwood Alloy. Phono MM RAMO 10 Tube Stumt.Warner elortrlc Hodio in excellent condition ..... nutorhutiae With 10P lerorda at InOilqiuta.' Aquatic Club. Aquatic Gap Anv d.< rln nu Jt %  M—An. MVF.STOCK w.lh r,i-t Mil A|.pi\ F Kin __, Tenantry, oppoate Nit). Gap. Si Michael J 90—tn PUP—Piue bred Cocker Spaniel Pup* ADPI-: Mr* O II S,1e. A.hburr Pltn Et Geona Dial M9T Ml SO Or MTSrF.I.I.ANF-OUS -.'—lol'V.t nf ever Ola*-. China, old lewal* (•— Mlv*. %  •.rrnkxira r.--. hnoka. %  '-" %  ATI:II IIFJ.F QL'AIJneD E1XCTRICAL FOREMAN -Apply In peraon and letter natlng experience etc to K E D W D*Tin*. City Oarage Trading Co Lid Virtori Street It.S W-t f.n PERSON to lake chargo of OfTlco Mai* or Female Poaitlon requlr— to book keeping experience Initiative ii: ANTWEBU' %  HirtT.A An, ath. Mh, 8th M S. KELLNA Sept iBt. Ind. Hh BAILINU FROM. AMSTERDAM SS URAMENBORG Aul lllh S COTTICA Aul ISih -MI IN.. TO MADEIBA. n.TMOt'TM, ASTWIir ANU \THIIABl I^RANJESTAl) Aul l.'r.d VI S. WILLXMSTAD Bapt. Itlh ULOfgJ TO TRINIDAD. rABAMARIrlO niNHMA. I'' I'l'HLifHAMAS AUCTION THI'K-SnAV -11-1 % %  11 JO p in KAVlltl.trf ROAD oppo*lte ROl" MAIKA Cadar At Othor Wardrobtb :-re Mahoiany A other table.. I^irdrr Vaggon. Mahogany DfBBBlng Table with "Irror. Wah*tand. Mahogany Couch, vlihogany Berblir Choir. Double Irot* bed t cad. Valor 3 burner oil dove, mer ..le A welghla. Per ambulator. other Itrmf. TBRUOa CASH R .uc MfTli MC KRN71E UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Thur*d* l 31*1 by order of Canon W 1 Moore, we will tell the Pumlura at the Rectory. St John, which Include* Exioiuuon Dining Table total |gi *i>nB'ii Ch-ir.. Aiktlqu* Couch. Sofa 3 It wide' and Collarette all In old (abogany Elm T Ptr— Deoka Carved Ink Table. Uak Book.ii.e .Ola-. t>,. n .i llaia a. China. Electro Lu Hofr I aerator. I~ilgldalre. Cabinet*. Ornament Table. White Linen Preaa. Children'. Bod.trad. Bed*, Mahog M T Waoh.tand. A •niim Table*. Chamber Ware Dre* Form. Wa.h RaMn Filling*. LeidiCoal Stove. Garden Awing. Good Tcnni. Net. Vauxhall 14 Motor Car In flood iirklng order and other item* Sole % %  30 o'clock. Term* Ch ItKANKER. TROTMAN A CO icUoneera g SO-Hi UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER "NINA" have been In.lructed by Mni Da Coala A Co. Ltd.. to offar for aalo by Public Auction on tha Slat day of Auau*i. begmnina at 1 o'clock on the ipot, ihe boat called lha "NINA" which at promt lylna above Ihe Victoria BridBe It U M feel long by 33 feet wldr. id t feet deep: with a draft of a feet nan the anchor and .par* and can be iilv converted Into a coaital boal or hnoner Firf all nther particular* apply %  D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer IS.g. %  .. In UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER By recommandatlonB of Lloyda Agi wa will *ell on FRIDAY the lot of < Umber IIS Bag* Dark Cryattl Sugar u I! M a dark al Orneral Tradora Ud I M B*gBMR at Planlatlona l.t.l Bay BKANKCR, TROTMAN m CO. UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER %  i i ed | will aell BY I mr Auction Mart. Shepherd Street. Friday. September 1*1. at 1 p.m. Hi Cender Steel Oullluan with B*t of Bparr law* %  11 Garvanlrrd Pipe Cut tar l-ln to 3 In m 6 cylinder Farfo fkk-up tCwd condition' il> lo H P Ford Prefect Hi Standard "Ro-ar T>-pewrHer I• Dumpy Level with Trl|-d and Levelling Rod Hi OAVe DeaV um, rii u ir. %  !> Electric Pan %  Colculalor, CuUkiuea. Boika. Lobater PatW. ft**'. Jack *>f<. ndied ."tckle.. Jelly MNCSENT GRIFFITH M.ijB-BH STAMPS — Tied and Mint Poataga ftaauw g| Barbado* and other lOxid. ..f it,a BWI. Curaoao and Arub* Be*> Price* paid at Caribbean Stamp l u ll ly No. 10 Swnn Street :BI a SO— Sn Itch Germs Killed In 7 Minutes %  Tour akin baa nearly %  '," million tiny aeama and porea wl.-re Rerma hide and railu terrlhla Itching. fr. kin*, r^irnn, IV.-Ung, Hurnlng. Acne. Ring worm, Paorlaala. Hlai kh-ad*. I'intplea. Font ll-h anil oth-r blmlh. Ordinary treatments gtva only temporary r-ll-I becauae they do pot kill Ihe ajerrn cau-e The pew d loco very, NlaoOirm kills the u""* '" ~ mlrmtea and la guaranteed to Rive -ou a Bflt. eiaar.attra.tlve. Bmooth "Uln In ""• week, or no"-" back on ratam ied Niaoderm from your CMtnlai • today and re.1 REAL ESTATE PROPERTY One Small Property *i Keivlngl.m Ne Road Apply C A Iihmael. Raxt-r. Road 3d S,D--9n BlTLDOra SITEA A llaal DeatribU R'.ildnifl Site overlooking the aaa. Worming, St Intftir* and ine Oolf Courext lo -Cloud Walk' at Rendervo i Terrace, Chrut Church /.p P | %  C. %  Clarke. T Swan Slreet. Pho-.o Vll oi MM M g SO an U.c Financial Sccrvtary coul.i mako a decision. Decision would haw to be made by an assistant except II was of the greatest imOOI Ijllf.' Mr. Motile* (El said that il seemed to him that there was a necessity j or a re-organisation It Uiey were to head for ministerial %  tii!us But there was some api-iehension where the three assistant Colonial Secretaries and t'Tni the three Assistant Secret:.nes ami the Office Superintenti%  i;i were tiwuernt | There wan uauuilv too much hypornc> in the House aboul the selection of natives to hu tlllTerent posts DuriDU the war years many youngsters wht had had a good education in the Island, had written to enquire if there would be an opportunity for them if they took courses in a Public Administration. A letter was sent back saying that there would be nc opportunity for them in the colony. Turned Dt>wn There were men with qualill(.ations who had applied for such posts and had been turned down Unli'Mthere was an objection to the character of such an applies r if ere was no reason why he shot.1,1 r.ot nil the post. Mr. Wi.ktmM (K) said lha) everybody realised that the C >I:nual Secretary's office wanted re-orfanisin. But they on Uat side of the table were not satisfied that It was necessary to have three Assistant Secretaries. Mr. BrsBvrker (C) said that he felt that the work in that offin ./.is being held up and for th.-*. reason he was prepsred to gi\ % %  •he benefit of the doubt to tho-e who were sponsorinii the miTe-v for the Assistant Secretary. H wondered whether to some extent the srrears of work In that offi, r was not due to the fart that son-capable persons were not popul. 1 with other members. The Colonial OflUr should bs allowed to know, that what thev ft II about displaced persons lx nn. sent to the Island to fil' \ acanctes The motion for the deletion of Item 3 in the Head was overthrown by an 11-8 majority. Those who voted foi the tlele tlon were; M*M*rs Crawford. Mottley. Goddsrd. Bethel). C.ill. The House of Assembl yesterday pajased an with .. get* i" pro*. I to be paid to Mr B Thomas. lVput> Ctafk ' %  House of Assembly, by way o acting allowance for thtMart u he performed as Clerk durta llu-t: Ctati absence SHIPPING NOTICES What An M.P Wants To Know Mr. Crawford ((*) What step* does the Government propose to take in regard to thirwCC**MMad tion contained in the Adams Civ .1 Service Commission Report connection with Ihe appointment of a Commission to review position of the Anglican Church with special reference to 1 The nperalion Oft the Anglican Church Act. the VCavtrWl \ I 1911—5, and tha) PetH Of 1925 Ud 1947. 2. The disestablishment al the Anglican Church, or 3 The disestablish iiu'i it u 1 gradual disendowmenl of lh> Anglican Church'' gaaSM pr, IBM The M V -1-AHI0BCF. olll accept Cargo .-nd Pa*.nf'ito* Dominica. Anllgiia. Moniarriat. ,N*M. and SI Kllta Bailing Monday. SSth In.i The M V "MONIKA will mecept Cargo •"<• Pa^enget* lo "" B.W.I, sehaoner Owners AsaoclaUon Ire OB— tgnac, Dial; 441 British Troopn Arrivi* In Korea # From Page I sector that Northerner.slill ( % %  Ihe town and that fierce fight was going on in the outskirts. Forty milc s further west abon halfway along the northern m 1 of the United Nations' !vu box" the South K..M 11. 9 Division came under flares t.ick four miles south of Uslhu Attkclaari there were driving; the centre of the Polianv-T.n %  -i, upply road at TOBffSShfBi The Pyongyang (Cognmunl '1 Radio claimed Cointnunlstt In Ms sector killed 1400 aUK) ' hired 300 Unite.) Nations troot's I —Renter Canadian National Steamships LADY RODNEY CANADIAN CRUIHUt 1 \:L M :.%  -. ( ANAD1AN CII.M.I.KNi.r. LAIIY RODNXY 1-ANADtAN CRI'lSl^l ADV NELSON 36 A.ig :< Aufl l' Sepl. 1 A* pi 13 Sepl 1* H*pt IS Sepl 33 Sept. a Sept. — IJ Oct. lb iwt ta On n Oei n Oct. ; Nov 1 B3*pt 1*. Sept. * Sept. 10 Oct E. K Walcotl, Wilkinson %  ..1 Ward These who voted against the 'letlon were: Messrs 11 Fostrr, Miller. Mapp, Lewi 1. an. Cox. F L. Walcotl. Cummins. Adams and Brancker Mr. Lewis added that the pooI_le were not satisfied with the Sorlal Welfare Department. The Raaolutlon was then iiwd NOITBBOIND LAI"Y ROONatY 1JVDY NBtaSON l^DY BODNXY LADY NElJiON GARDINER AUSTIN A CO.. LTD. Agent.. HARRISON LINE S.S. "MOONCREST" S.S. "BROOKHURST' S.S. "JUNECREST" S.S "TEMPLE ARCH" S.S. FACTOR'' S.S "PLANTER' IIOMFWARI> FOR THE I'NITED KtN(HM>M V*gl For Cloaeg In BaThado. S S. "MOONCREST" London Late September For further Information opply to— DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.—AgenU FROM TI1K UMIBD KINGDOM From Leapes Due Baroafa* London 3rd. Aug 2nd Sept. Glasgow & .Liverpool 19th Aug. Brd Sept ,25th Aug !' %  %  Sept London 5th Sept. 25th Sept. Glasgow & I.iv : I" "1 Hth Sept imii Sopt. Liverpool Ml' Sept. 23rd Sept. GOVERNMENT NOTICES. AWARD OF 1939*45 STAR AND WAR MEDAL IT IS NOTIFIED for the Information of former members of I Trinidad Royal Naval Volunteer Reserve who are now residing Barbados and are eligible for the 1939—45 Slur and War Medal that they may call with their Certificates of Service at Headquart Barbados Regiment, at any time during office hours for these decorations 298.50—2n. VACANCY FOR POLICE MEDICAL OFFICER. DISTRICT "A" Applications are Invited for the post of Police Medical Officer, District "A" Police Station. Candidates must be registered m. %  jl practitioners. Post Is part-time non-pensionable. Applications stat age, qualifications and practical experience should be submitted to the Colonial Secretary not later than the 31st of August. Further details may be obtained from the Secretariat on request. 248 '50—2n. OFFICIAL NOTICE B, '%  '" Bella Brti 1 iKin* Sen Mais M %  Ma M Smith. SS lw,-r. n R Bel -* Peaaau riiBudad Agonu "lie. Aotoclaikon 11 Pea.u.. -ll ton. Cai.l ..r, fro.-, Tnmdad. Asmi. Meaara. DaCi ..;.. mono, from Capetoon Aaenu Meaara • O II ton. Capt Oh* lerte. from Trinidad AB er Owner.' A.-oriabon nSPARTIBBS IBSMnT^al 'BI""! T '" !" C "" M "'Archer McKenne '"'* AlM ^ U M *"'' Mass. 100 IBM, Capt dumb*. !" p """Jt*. Aaenta Bchooner Owner*' Ships In 1 ouch With Barbado. Co-ami Station Bar! CaasM MM Bfe M.i Pieaa* S cyi..* 1 roliol. B S llrr.Uu. B !l lto.Mli n.nei HR Caleataal, ss t -ap JoK Si?T***iJii; *•*** A-. I S Atla I MIHI \k\lil 1 <.AI.ILK> ViwTS Ihe Iron meter • FOR SA1X Q.i Work*. Bat Quick ralisf with AlkallUgM Ona of two of tha largo tablot* m a glas* ol water dUtol.e promptly and go to aaorfc iBDmadiBtely. Walch it fi. Alka-Se'ltzer Parirlro. S I I V.MI. VaUay, %  a c* 1 %  B %  ...I.1 s s Bg, s v I %  Hecuba. B B Carbel. ft f>nane||Mti From T VlNCauST AggflTM V Bprutl. Aleiairdae Kughea, I'tlWv Hughe*. Hob, liill l-lemenl GUI. Ague. GUI. Ko*e Marie GUI mil 111 Oil l>.n.' Ol Iron. MAIUIMyrr Robert Shaw. Julu Shan. Sal. SI*, from ANTIOUA tted'rirk Case Albert Berkle. Fro I.IIKNADA Robert De So...... fe.rl lhla Mothe From VtrNCZURA Lira, Mrniiqiiilira. Joar Um Cu.lava Lira. Mario Oliver. Joerfa Sal.aa Man* Carbon* II Clyde Ural. AL.a.1* Deal. Jean Foab. Paulina Fo*h, eaMfBi F0.I1. Mary Fo-h. Ann rVakn Niael Mor IBBPAKTUKnt IIV U W.I.A 'or TltlMllAl) l*.he Arthur. Itesinald H.-e. WlllUm L.rtln. Leila CIIIMI.IH.. VHIHHV Klory. FletO* H'Oi-i.. TeaHIo BoUlaoo Gull'inn Boa1.nii. I I.lie lr.iir-.ll ftiinl larraw. Gwendolyn Wallon, Alice Hi**aar. H RATr'S OF FXCHANGE R\KHAI1I>S n\\ I •a Day. sight 7* •a in* \SO TSBB I II ..4 MM II t :; High! TIM v. 11. Cable i I To I SMS Hank of Ens Ml,1 IB. i..i'il Note* • 70 SIN YOBR fl t 10'. p< t-iiaajuea on flanker* 70 *J SUM or (Ml ... Drai. TO |g ;: i*'. P < rM* n aw. Currency .. SB*, or Coupon* OS 4 10* I I" m at t ANADA M B 10% pr Cheque* on B-nher. .. SB p. DaafaaBMI la.n. MM', pr snahi Drafbi %  i 10 %  pi St a IB**, pr Cable M 1 IB i. pr. Currency M •/-. pr hh ML fat %  Mi.1 BBS] t akla \M v. is ... i .1 i.hle.i ta .a*( II.n Hud Mg uri Ul (ADA Ckad. wila %  I... Adolfn lll'U.VHl. Ill IU.I C V'hile. lit-nher. Madeaf * % % %  Robert. Stephen Ji.hn-i. > .->ayrat. GlUwri CBra-a I hard*. Bemaul It .1.1IKIMINICA %  aepti iiu.-. 'i BartJ I.A GUAIItA ". IIKIIlle.lnlt.1 ruchr. 1'o.a II I.I Jo-'tihi.iMendiu.i tfcrlnua (SB i..-'...'. It..in.. Itenrtoue -g*f. Jo(ge M>ld0. . rianrlaro Marmol Hugo taprg Main...! II Man.-.l. Mr* F Marmol. „.i.. Mallwua. RatelU Mathrua. N. n twin Mi B rrnberni. Send U Your Orders lor : BROOMS & BRUSHES Of geVWy Description CENTRAL FOVKDHY LTO. llruud SlriH-l Hnd Pitr llciill It IS EASY— A1ong-Sav ( no Way J* Morn, "•||"' cimoii 0 .. c.ia-1 Ort Cblnel l-.i.lei. C'HkL.1 Fued BOB W,. 1.1 robe. il I'.. .— H.b.iBany or Ma r ^...urll.'l. IVal oi lle-l.t--„,.: ... Full-uannHl rallod I,,,,, Be.latead. IUI.1 Iron Bide Ralla. mg Konni Fuinllura to Tub or other Suite* m 4-plec* laag mi M roa toia istiiANcr Mtana — CONBI i I ANDREW D SHEPFARD < ...rrB.r.u.. Ufa A**a*laUaa B ABSasTBONO LTD. fBIDOBTOWy IAMB ADOS Tel. MM TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH BINOCIT.ARS Opened by JOHNSON'S hi ATlf INERT WIRK STRAINKKS Opened by JOHNSONS HAR1IVVARF AT THE Annual General Meeting ol the Y M f* C held at the Club llou— B*rkleHoad. on Wedneed**. Sard Augu.t. ISM the lollooing peraon. *.*re propoatd lor Memberartlp on the (loeerrilng Body T A II ATWEJJ. B A Bl-UCMrTTr. L. B DASII I. IIA7F1I V HOY.* M J' i CALADIUM SHOW WHITEHALL, St. I'l 11 K Owing to rain i HI: I.VHIIIVS will be further opened MORNING and AFTERNOON from August SWth to September 2nd Inclualve. 20850—2n. %  1.,-IL'l %  Drepwal Hmtr Oolv A .. Kitchen and Bedroom IliiBet* -Udelxwfdi SragMMM Hadto ml F...„> Table* L S. WILSON MTTAL TUBNINO TaaaAD cirrnNO WELDINO BATTUT CHAIOINO MOTIIB RWAI*. .w — GUIDON BOLDEN BARBATX3S G All Ai IF, 131V Roabuek ST. : in-\ 3'. t PASSAGES TO IRELAND ANTILLF.H FRODt'CTH LTD.. Roseau. Dominica, offer nmiggjl to Dublin per M.V. "DUALA". next sailing from Hoseau iibout 23nl August, und thereafter about every thirty-three days HIngle Fare. £10, usual redurllona foe rhlldren. Apply direct. (JIVE IS YOUR ORDER FORTil... linn. — Ndl & I' ''••* • %  Tirnialo Sauce Wraiii'i Rolled O.ts — TinPl.y Box Hiiiuit. AarlmU — s.l.il Oraaai l"m.pplc J.m Cow &: <;!<• Mil" f"l — Whole Tomator* PMCB*. — Tim Ro.l Beef — Tins Pe.r. (nrnflnur in Packicc Aorted Flavour. Sraaonrd Sink with Tomato S.uc. Toltrr in Tins — Pine.pplc Juice Jmhm B. Tmglmr A i.nn. i i'-BOBBVCB 8T. An *U*t DIAL 4SSS Nixoderrn rr SJfia Troubles troaUa. 1/i All that chattel dwelllm houae called %  taurencevllle' Constitution Road St Michael Th* llouie contain* aillrit.Diawing room. 3 bedroom*. Breikfaal icom and uaual out ofllcea Electric light od water aerrlce In.pertion on application lo the tenant The above will be aet .up for .ale at r-ijiiic competition at our office In Lucas 81 Bridgetown, on Friday Itie l.i September 1SSO at J p m CARIirvaTON t> SKAI.Y. BBllcttor. idenlaned will oBer for sale Ice No IT IIIBh Blreel Bi i I WMaMday. 30th Auguat, 11 ill Lot M. Navy Garden*, conlainlni II.Mg xruare feet abutting on Und of the Marine Hotel on ti, v *a*ath and on York Boad on ihe Norlh '" SSM %  quare feet of land at Chela*. Road. St Michaal, adjoining land of Mr J N Mannall on Ihe We. and Mr Jonneon on the south Tor further nart culara and rondltlo-v of sale, apply *o:~ COTTLX. CATTOBXI A CO S3 S BO-Sn B A KB ADOS II The undermentioned property wi Public Building*. BridBctown. bet—i .. Ihe date .pe.lAed below If not then BOWI. II will Friday ai the name place and durtna tbe seme hau OH aopl.iatlon lo me Mb'SKIBSON ft, mi / \ ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land 'formerly part laraer parrel of land conlaiolng by eatl COUBT OF CHANCCHY t up for sale at the RegwlrBtlon Office. — and 1 pm for the sum and on ,p on each lucceeding sold Full peril. gggBJ raor*. i containlnaJ by • about* which was part of Kuthi Acre, or thereabout. View Plantation, situate In the pailih of Christ Choi aloreiald ronlainlna by admeasurement Three Acre* ihrrrabouta abuttina and boundliui on land* Eyenlcy deeeated belna ihe remainder of ihe *aad Flra Acre, mentioned nn land, of the Roektey Oo" and Countiy Club > of C E Clarke on other lands ol Dr J I nar>. on land* l'p*et Pi Ice SI. ir.tn September, ISM) VENEZOLANOS AMIGOS I M MuAR lit I OS III ORIENTAL Dt LA INDIA CHINA. COVPT VISITOR FRIENDS Stock ORIENTAL GOODS In.m INDIA. CHINA and EGYPT Viftig IIIAM HHOS. Pr. Wm Henry Street, Telephone ,166 REAL ESTATE JOHN Si. BIAHON A.rs.1 r.VA. Formerly Ktsstsl B'-' 10 FOR SALE IIILIaCRIBT B*th***ba well conatrucird "on* bum tandlng on S acre* nee %  round with .weeping *' %  ine Atlantic Verandah on 1 reception 3 bedroombe.lnai kitchen, panir* • ropay'l tvited FAIRIIOLMT Maw*!l R StSlg it*d Option "w take gi acres of good arable land H" potential develin>>"'' poaaibllll"" Thia icidene. v> -.und bun, and contain. J rerepOJ ] bedroom, .one -HI and lollet'. klSThen pantry study There are 1 aervan rooms and %  %  -*• The propen bathing I. *lo^ at hand CLOUT) WAIK Rend. Hill. Chiut Chorah M bungalow of Amermn i sssi a *g aV"a %  .bova *ea level MegnWVent views r'oo.n. SaV. 1 bithraom. tub and .hower modern Kit laundry, servant.* quarter. .satio facing the wa ton gard*r,a, Mandtng In *>nrwi •* REAL ESTATE AGENT Auctioneer Kurveyw PLANTATIONS BUILDING Phone 4sM IT detxnds oo ihe cost p;r mile of running a irutit I'hc New loiduin Tharrci Truck with if; tough preci ion-buhl e-1 nc and tra cipiit-.ty body, cuts operadiic co*ts. ltipOfti i ul hydraulic bnkts increase the safety ofli-td and drive .l.ouIJ >-ou prefer it. TOU can have a diesel in^i -id of !" n**i ".^inc. And as to scnice facilities, wc keep your Truir.c-tt.u k in tip-top oonditicn throughout its life—iih if^retattJ •* ,-hameal ttBfli'rf ai InsfixtJ fnntif 'rhun-.c. TrucU CUT mote money hecanv: iheySAVI-'.AIORI-.l CHARLES McENEARNEY & CO., LTD.



PAGE 1

i \wnviM>\y MC. 1ST w, nsn BARBADOS \DVO< Ml PACK TIUWT MaorisToMark Six Centuries J. C. (.K \IIAMI AUCKLAND. \Z. Maori, arc miking big-scaUprepaiations for celebrations to mark trie fluOth anniversary of their arrival in New Zealand Though the Maorli had no written records When white people ai rived, their tradition* ;md genealogies were handed down In detffl by word of moutn careful examination of trine account.* experts have fixed 1,350 us the approximate date of the great' ir.jirr.ition Iron, the noith In N.-v Zealand. Ev.i. Maori tracer back to the canoe in wheh hi.u.ived from Polynesia. The landing placet of the main canoes art known with falr curacv anA each canoe gnve birth to n tribe which preserve* it* %  i" 'he present dav One of 'he binuest celebration will he held in October at Ngaruawahia. headquarter* of the Maori "Klnn." Konoci Mm htg paonli BM descended f! the mlmfnt* who arrive*! in the canoe Tajnui and a committee undrr ih4 guidance of the outstanding Maori woman leader Frlnrss Te Prna is preparing to mark the anntverrv Four Days' Celebration* %  rbrMloM will last for Eon dayi tnd to feed the visitor* 40 tOM of pot .doeand 10 Inn* of weet potatoes are being stored. Sixtii'n sucks of cabbage plant-' liave been planted out on urnof the farms at the "King's" heedquarters. Vast quantities of com are beinp made into Pirau. a ttm -i Maori delicacy Even tribe and sub-THbe is fattening ylgs foi the occasion. The programme includes "port.* event-. dl*ttfa>fa of Maori culture aonj ii.i i w.n rsskwML revivals "f old traditions, and a churvh ser\ lea Maori orators Will recount the iraditional versions of the voyasea of the c.inoes in the great miirr..iion and King Koroki will present chiefs from other tribes with -nodel* of their ancestral canoe* A feature of the celebrations will be a dlsplnv of relic * Sriff joints? Aches? Sprains? Just apply Sloan's Liniment lightly Curtain Raiser Talks Due To Start In U.S. LONDON. Aug 29 Curtain K-lser talks prior to the coming Big Three Foreign Minister* Conference will begin in the United Statea within tho next few days Diplomatic official* on Tuesday reported that two sul> i certain to BgllfO high on the Agenda : American, British, French Muii'tei's will be: (i West Oormany*! mie in the Defence Plans of 12 Atlantic Pact porti %  (2) The future status ol Form Diplomatic chiefs meat In New York on Sept. 12 In preparation for this their expert %  ill pet '..iv'ther cither m New York or Washington within the next few days. Lewis Douglas, the United States Ambassador to Britain will bo dying to Washington on Wednesday to attend the Talks. The onUr* German question of the Cold War and Korean situation |g expected to have an important place In the Bljj Threo TilHu. -tC.P). Canadian Gills Assist Greeks OTTAWA, .Main., tin,. ..!,., „ ,,„( ,,„ nnli b cani %  UXU Hit%  hm :'iova. Canadian director of the : trie ota igi i. Dr. Hll bm i BV %  %  oed ove-%  %  distributing Ma h and food to hundred! ol i illegal • of Italian. Q las. %  Notional i .i di..HM %  %  %  '• H rep rtrtah %  boul Hour per person per month, and wherever possible, shelter, mln eft form equipment, need) and fertilizers Dr. Httachtnai an ...isi*t In II tlon b) distrtbuiilief *upplie-: contributed nadian families to the I Service Committee -U Di Hitschmanova. "'-nme when t vited thj %  in Western Macedonia C;in;i(liin l...\ --lies There we d IOM Canadian la all expectant mothers < %  ( the vlllage and to all li year of nyo Von i .imini the thrill i you hand ovev to • 'otnn; motboT, for that baby which she held in he. arm. HI IOJBJ and half natoad; lovolj Canadinn blue ami pink flannelottc diapers, B nightgown ami some wool lie* 1 %  llitschmnnovn dlatiibutod woollen blankets, shoes men'i coots, children') clothing, women''aroai and lockings. Before 1940 the vfluUe*! 120 families had owned onnn • | M i am i H" 11 %  I 150 horses. The back Into the town folio* tl .. i win have to denend on tl mrnl 'e keej% theni alive thirint' the veinter PI ><>tith-\\t'si Africa Controls Future EX, SouUtwesi ACrtca u 13 %  %  %  I For the lerrttoi. %  -; ineii.lwi to Hie parliament or the UnJoi %  ' %  rht i\ faui—niiiaiim \ %  .'.' %  u..o ,,.!-.-. ..„ AURSMI 3o ins • li..uiel M..Idar majoiiiv or i\ Pk i M .i hoi Smuts' Union Par" !<• .i coinparativelv h Or • d noun tl to %  i it.i who** 'i amtld '.• %  tofsa %  With no eatta i pwcaekiii, pro* m iiirticuit MOM aajrnra agree, botravar, ihat ihd 2.000 Oermanq in the former German colony are likely to decide the lue They hold the balance of power. Again, it Is impossible tc predict how Ihey will VOta Ornuinv Outnumbered Tin 1 Germans are now outnumbered four to one by the Afrikaans—speaking population Tin language of the territory is predotnlnantly Afrlkaani The HOU.00O Africans who Inhabit tho territory have no vote. The Native Affairs Admlnl 'i flOO h n the lines of that of Qto I'liion. astflOBl in tho itorusoro Ihfl Kaokt.v.'l'l o\.ni boland and the Okovan^o. haaaj I ikstan. of lodfraet eoN is hi operation similar to that obtainSCOTS GIFT GI-ASGOW. Scotland The Scottish north country hvaai> BOBfabji recently advertised a free, one-way passage from Glasgow to Canada. The catch: The successful applicant must be "able and willing to look after 34 north country Cheviot sheep en route from Glasgow to Quebec. —(C.P). EDINBURGHS FOR MALTA? LONDON Friend* oi say that sbj I U Duka ol Edinburgh will vtatl Malta again %  iiber. The DuJtC imand of the frlfjato Magpie li his new rank of lieiiteniiiit-eonimander at the end of August, and will H> away for a long stretch without home %  | I The Princess reportedly feels that she would have almost three tnonthl With tho new baby Princess and then could leave her •v to the care of Nurse Helen Rowe and Princo Charlie's "Nanny". MIM Helen I-ightfoot. _ %  >! a m B9JI oels: 6.11 p.m. Moon iL.i.i duiii.' Seplember 4 Lighllni: 7.M p.m. YE8TKRDAY i: inii-iM (Codrlngten) Nil. Int.il for month to y esterda>: 8.13 ins. rrmperature (Max.) R1.a-F. IVmperature (Mln.) Tt.ft. Wind Direction ( i m I E (3pm) N W Wind velorlly: 4 miles per hour. Harnmeter (9 a.m.) :!9.B5t: (3 p.m. ) 29.880 tug in Bcchuanalond -.)id other British protectorates In Southern Tho elections for the Southwest Africa legislative assembly are not of purely local interest Their results are as vital to the Union as are the results .of the election of members to the Union House uf Assembly because their results will determine whether the United Party or tho Nationalist (Malan) party will elect one or both of the elected senators, and ft Is in the senate where the Mnlan government's iced for trengthenulB Is the graataf. —4.' in. Press, Roapureh Institute Founded %  THF eatvetatone to %  •r Social and I %  i-sily Coiletco %  the (Vast 1 %  • 1 \ Ph.D., representing %  %  uacil and head f tho i i ant of "I.hip the Bishop of Joinaka, iiw RI R^V M, lague Dale. atVO the and .imone thaaa pfaaanl tt u. eotamony wenMr P lock. Vlce-Princi|*l or the Univonftj College. Dr. If. I) Hug* ftn (in-ctor of th.Institute, and Mr. Hugh Springer. Rer Bpaaklntj ai the ettafnonj i>i Hui-cinv said that although the h a fsaqua i targ uf tho taal I in .lain. %  i. i landed to !" %  Quito liaad Already there was a member of the taff prepaniiK nottonul Ifscorne estimates in the Leeward and Windward utffOBCfc) and Barbados. Another an 1 li' mil prodll ., tt \ HI %  tad ..oother waa aarryi Held study In rrhrida %  ck la % %  BbOW i I.. tori* ,n British Giiimiri mm. i ^ •] irfall the atono Dr. Rend m liner apiach oboorvod thai LI* t'liiversity College had fallen Into the pattern set in the <>loinal Empire She pointed out that there was now an Institute In East Africa, one in the 'iuk.ii: Id West Africa and more likeU to follow. This particular institute of the University College Waa, howovei. the firrt of its kind to be established in the Colonial Empire She hoped the Institute would bring good reutf to too Caribbean area and o the University College <:2.7(MMMM> For Jamaica Bauxite j. ('..niv.:. (NO— Usrfofygu,1hof BEAUTY PREPARATIONS ARE USED BY ALL WOMEN THROUGHOUT THE WORLD! I.F.T **fO.V##*V"" uaatr >'. COLD & VANISHING CREAMSFACE & TALCUM POWDERSLIPSTICKS HAND LOTIONSKIN FRESHENER ETC., ETC. ARE STOCKED BV Ml III :\l l.l!>. Wool Prices Soar In Australia SYDNEY. Aug. 28. Australian wool traders tubbed their eyes In amazement to dav when prices rocketed at. much as 40 to SO per cent at the new jeaaon'a opening sal here. About 12.000 bales changed hands for £ 1,120,000 Buj resenting wool Hungry, Britain pnd the continental countries, bid freely from the stort of to-day's MX Hot %  Brokers said thru the wool >old Tor Ms 5d In the last i • v ould have made well over 18s. 4d K day The best New South Wales wools pre generally marked In Novendwf >"d December It Wt la'l antn as a buyer stimulated compotlUHl Init a rep-, u-seiuiilive of the Htm Whkch buys for Russia on a commission basts dcnie(* Ihli states did not b "ic dan lad tnli Joint Organisation H ckpHof had dwindled to kM than 500,000 bale* Aaanta ^ald that if to-day's prices arc maintained that the wool OhaOUO for 1930-51 will be about i320.000.000 compared to %  %  ; rtiiU.UWP „f hist year —Reulci i Jamaica is n ' < KM fOUf. "Old o the first i ind .•lumoHoi. in;. osfsaskUnna indm :i. ii ibe iirni-n Vn .i was gagaoau i I % [or plan: aquhjH %  tsMa ,* ill he dciailod 1 . la oard .mi ( .o-t'u. HM i II beg in %  tnflBMi ,-,ii permit %  i %  n.i'i li.VooOoii T)w Economir i DI Uort tdmti Irauon of tho I' S Government I M0 %  % %  reemofit with ihe com* pahj .'.:.. t ,M|, !,. i., .• PI unfa B ; i I.I i 1 %  I of I %  %  %  Then* will be u la, .in%  oil. 1 I 1 : n A. u i> i %  Ud ..IT %  S produ lion in vein %  1 1 .. i %  off, and the planni il i im %  %  %  %  %  he horti t ruuti I ..Id I,. i ore poaeoful parU of l ,. — ;: Hack To Ethiopia BOUUH R i ipta .. n lie eon* S %  to miles rard in a time math The di %  oi Harrj I Jasstas in in i %  ttanc Mr. Factory Manager hflt tin ni'.i.iWITH Yn-.IR IMPAIR t'ROBl.r.MH npplV the %  lowing rx STOCK NUT;; fe Bfiitht Utecl pr.*PfNO fPlnmoirr Block) — BOI.T T/PM a niM In *ts from %  '* to ",• A^BI:.ITOH r.cPE. T A r : aad rTBR3. etc. PtKK C*LAY. BArrT.K BRICKS. |C. Whm tl.llti* IHOS I Ol \iutt t or IIEAngtt \KTI:VS in,! AU. TACTOItT AHXt PI.ANTATIOM j. aOTPLIM. *,**"*"*V**'*"-*--,*.-*-.'.-'. ----'.*.-,-. ',',',',' f *f.',;;;;' %  ,.-.'----,-.*,-,V>' Come Mong Children M MIUI i on io |H\\\ I i t.n l.iu .ml PM Nl -lit\ LANs) DOWN \ i DIANA'S tm DMM V, III. I RISK I ill urn IMltRI I LA I II II h HI..%C'K BAA BAA I \( K \MI IHI III INgTALK I'lss IN fMkOn DINK1 ifiNKl.l and BAB1 Itl \M writ Air Lean It ll\BO\l IIIIVMI'S AI the i -niy five \" ,iei eenl "f the pee S ,in genl i-r ifM r. although Uv I neu. uaimt en pet cenf "i ku natlonol experHlirure for education, d that %  l.ll'l .IIVI the hem i in the %  i-a — has only one te\n>onk f<> ;.eh desk. —I.N.S. TBS S.IM.K. BOOK DEIM Ul FLOOR. C. F. HARRISON & CO., LTD. 14 D ' I I to hup ytm a mpy of (farvttM Book* .i the -FATIIFI: %  R • %  r %  mint.. %  H ai MB %  ,i, GENEROIS LONDON oabbk i %  man •.. John Davis, .. two Am Waterloo Shit i' imai train. VTban i. %  i ne loiiini .i handbag on the scat. Davis pUka i hll cab. took t : Southampton, got aboard the ) andbral to Mrs. Rach.>i v, Wn%hlnK''ii l i %  Said Davis'She lef'in le.i %  I s I ftcarfn's Crowded The I* •rdjny The bench I I Shot %  I.I %  %  %  I.-Uic liar* You lhu>fht % \ nt 1-ftiiiifi a BREAKFAST CARRIER? WT. rlAVI JUST HKcHIVKD SOMK — IN — i i MIM i .i u Tier) ro-iiAY — also — I-I'INT VACUUM TIIKKMIIK FLASKS AND I TINT VACUUM LCH FLASKS \ll 4ttracllvel> Priced The Barbados Hardware (!o., Ltd. I Hilt HOUSr. t')R tlARGAINS) S Nrn. XI & .12 Swim Slreol — Thone 2109, :i534, or 449C ^ <~ V A Hlllc Vim on i ttUUp 0* > el %  i %  ''^ %  laavc iurt'fsci ^ii/ bright and glcaiTiin [ VIM deans e smoothly C ^e verything ^Z if y and speedily K. ?•; WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. INC. in B. C. NEW! NEW! NEW! A new Shipment of . MOSS CREPE in several delightful shades "the ideal material for Weddings" "':---


Wednesday

“ne harbados

en

Price: i

Aduncate Ss)

in aor









BRITISH TROOPS ARRIVE IN KORE:

Anne Eliz abe th eo ‘nn oe AND FATS Co NFERENCE FROM HONG KONG

Alice Louise Is Name | BRITISH TROOPS arrived at Howl 7 Béminh
Of Royal Princess

port tocay in the aircraft carrier Orn.
LOND ON, Aug. 29











Open Letter and the cruiser “Ceylon’’, and am how: aft yp ariiy é
en 2 ; rki i avrnd of Scotties ?
lo MacArthur ing began disembarking to the so" f 7

pipers and the cheers of South Koreans on the

PRINCESS ELIZABETH’S fortnight old! (By Peal Scott Rankine), quayside.
daughter is to be called Anne Elizabeth Alice cacy uma’ ae Be They are 2,000 infantry of the Middlesex

Louise, it was oificially announced today.
The Duke of Edinburgh, Princess Elizabeth’s|



(o General yougia Regiment the “die hards’’ and the Argyll and

Arthur, United Nations Com-

ii“ KOiee, underlining Sutherland Highlanders.





husband today completed the birth certificate at tes son hia Generale aimee ee. They had lett Hong pone ones Maer ae sel —

their London home, Clarence House. The full title, position to official American policy | fourney across $e Bolle © Nine wWeran around troops t

of the new Pri ill ‘be Her R 1 Hich | ;sl the deience of Formosa, iasi They were: the first non-7 merican ground troops to
Tincess W ie er oya ighness strongheld ot the Chinese Nation inin United Nations forees 1» Korea

alists,
the letter released to the Press
on after despatch, asked Gen-

Princess Anne Elizabeth Alice Louise of Edinburoh. !

. The first ship to sail throu
She carries the name of the famous English ruler.)

the beautiful sunlit bay into the

















Queen Anne of Britain and Ireland who ruled from 1702) }erai MacArthur to compare his LOST: FOUND arbour was the huge 14,750-ton
to 1714, The name Anne is the personal choice of the ,otatement to American ex-ser- Unicorn. Her flight deck was a
Princess and the Duke vicemen, ordered withdrawn by LONDON. solid mass of men and airere
rs ey : : ‘ c the President, with a formal state- i am Clarke fost As her towering.” hull ome
h There is no Anne in the immediate Royal Femilyv ment of American poliey on Korea wriat eatin and lose to the quay, Waiting i
fi t ough it is an old royal name. cnt him previously. This woulc ' Washinton oreans potted Scot soldiers
eo a i Z.. The baby shares her second make it clear why the Presiden: ead found them iv {]battledress They gave
° e name with her mother and her} j 1 ordered the withdrawal, to- Pork tondor two m equivalent to the . an
Missin; Schooner grandmother Queen Elizabeth day’s letter said fay se wai” (a thousand ¢
‘KE; s ; Alice is the name of the Duke| The President’s action in send- She cpened her parasel bowing low and t Pe
% lof Edinburgh’s mother, It is also| 3 |} ing an open letter surprised ob- and beth articles tumbied é ‘ the ¢
mmanuel’ Puts |one of the names of the Princcsy| SOME OF THE DELEGATES to the Oils and Fats Conference which opened at Hastings House | servers here, in that it seemed |] out. ina : Cinitecs debiswecs-cies twin ae
In At P. 0 S Royal, the baby’s great aunt | yesterday. Left to right are : Hon. J. B. Renwick (Grenada), My. A. H_ Phillips (Jamaica), ee re-open the MacArthur = an Australian destroyer on ea
oe Louise is the fourth name of Mr. E. Gittens-Knight (Grenada), Hon. E: J. Petrie (Barbados), Mr. A. V. Sprott (St. Vin- TUMEN ‘CONtOVErsY: 88 nme How ag sho drew neat

Queen Mary, great-grandmother

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 28 | of the Princess. .

After 25 attempts to enter the The new baby who is third in
Bocas leading into the Gulf of|line of suc« ion to the threne

Paria during the past if days,} following her mother and brother}

the 63 ton schooner Emmanuel C.| twenty-one-month Id = Prince

Gordon crept into Port-of-Spain | Charles—-also became an “official”

citizen today.

White House spokesman yesterday
declared closed.

Public Reply Russian Book G.D’s Evacuate

The President said he had given i ‘ ongside

Russian Submarine — .00) sus May Save Sight} 33.0 05





|
cent), und Mr. E. A. ©. Hughes (St. Vincent)

}



Council



were be « ‘ iated ww a mai
jments in support of the more hip








































|
e °
harbour on Saturday night with Discusses e e | “aggressive un-Formosan policy OURN One American raised himege
a pew 08 11 and one passenger Th R wants a : | i 1eers Sail S r la Yocated in his banned state- \ Mell é mr . od i hi che pointe am
aving Barbados 20 davs a ) ‘ e 1egis a or we clhly Oo | i e ren : ‘ oe a al ,
for Carriacou under the days ago| Lancet (district in whic : the} ormosa | Such * public debate would, it S vita fit atio } h nth AeoA to finish tt is 1
of Capt. R. Patrice, the schooner | Clarence Bante 4 A ne vsetgedtee 1 too st Cee ee LI eded to help save the shalt? Give u out §.000 more ane
‘as ‘reported missing’. her identity card and ration book| im bate st bs ESS, Aug: 20. | ] ver he World }rcady divided in their attitudes \ustr iy A \u we \ o right through?
A search was carried on by the ae documents for very | Couneil aor t ‘nated. PM ee }te the Formosan question ‘ ave ines A Hy 3 : +h '
owner Carlton Kulkin assisted| British citizen. The methed of| 5 ye ee oe Eat el | 3ut some Republicans and Within an hour after arrivin
by naval and commercial i as announcing the baby’s names| the Formosa question ictiaing jun i LONDON, August 29. | possibly some Democrats—would ea a . wn from M¢ the troops began filire slow!
and ships. The lone ; saidberiger came as a Surprise. It had been | 4 cae wording ot the em on the} A MESSAGE irom Stockholm in to-day’s Daily Herald| elcome it, as Korea and For- ' ” a wen SEDH iown the gangway
i . t ¥ € sugs ad WS e | “lp > = 3 sae I vorld b .
Clifford Anthony of Port-of-Spain the ught that like her brother she |= cooked te a paae eck net claimed Russian submarine officers were sailing secretly | ose have already become polit ‘ai is rs : a Only a small proportion of th
- y re 1 i] | “* . ° % : 7. ‘Se . S ie SG : J “ ‘ ss > . y rn P s . \ ‘1 s {
stated that they left Barbados on — See ete eae oat complaint of armed invasion of| in soviet vessels to all> parts of the world to acquire | vel Ba ues Y ms campaigns for t twe hele Au ; br tt sh , force are eterans 0
August 5 for Carriacou and ar-|place of this have not vet been|Tieian (Formosa) | havigational skill and learn about foreign vessels. Be Mat pai aepdaraet imal Novem-] se deadline when doctor 1d} Ware Wat, Tv }
rived two days later. They stayed | fixed. Reuter Opening the Council’s Session. | “They are under orgerg to achieve pinpoint naviga-| In his letter today the President] eiPie-Jores he would go blind,| | Before leaving Hog ine in
three days there and sailed for jthis month the President, Jacob tional skill dl ; r tods ue esiden The operation will take place|were “checked out in using
Tunided with e eee? ao Heo cae hiHeicha Seleccie Cammtounend. thee! et < ae earn snapshot recognition of foreign ves-!!so, by implication, put General} on Frida with a ( ftvlthe American Super Bazooka
S, eae \e eae St : . : sels in e shortest possible time MacArthur in his place by stress : { t : a
empty drums, cotton and sheep : jhe was ineluding on the Agenda Pp * M ¢ ince of resty ie anti-tank weapons) by a_ tear
: , . &
They sighted the Bocas, but on H 1 the Chinese Communist Govern- * These facts are pieced to- SS ee rillesnic~ Fon tah iv-}of G's, For many months thes
< >» ¢ sether fr aa ‘ ra t arayre » Gene iw f
reaching the mouth, encountered urricane |ment’s | state ‘cusing the U S S ; ; Rether from three authentic sour aes iallioeine ake $i, “dinto Tho be, . hud been undergoing tough. train
unfavourabl inds a United States of aggression in For- eVe ocla is Ss ces of information, “They mean , any, Pay aph The book written by Soviet Eyeljng in hill-fighting
ee e win Bene ciara bone that Stalin unlike Hitler has} “Ue. responsibilities in the Far) Surgeon, Vladimir ‘Fila Va hie ui
c prevented t es ip from Moves On } The i : e ast . a . P n vorea ney wi ave 1 r
he complaint was cabled by C ll F - realised that though he can mass- . cribes a method of curing the] ay { ie na thel
enfering. Drifted Chinese Communist Foreign Min- a or eace [rrvhice machines, he cannot mass- soa ae Serer aoa ae oF ur Retina Pigmentosa — by aie ‘Cetmnak ee 2
ister Chou en. Lai. pro the skill of the:men who | ‘2e, (Cem wnrelated to the Por-| transplanting the cornea from the|” ,
Ww © aa ss ae rte : c e o 4 ; mosan questi the Preside nieve of y y \
Several other attempts again Ne Orleans |. Der U ates pases : objected: -t0 | eadershi manthem. So while prefabricat-|}jc capacity of Ramee an ve OF 8. Avia ol American infantry and. tank
failed and the vessel drifted to the aa 1g the pe sa saan reer p ed parts of submarines are still|‘hief of all United States Armed oe: was pegetted here that the|taday. entered the battle’ for Po
5 the ading o aggression by ne be carried bb: vail " Abe, k wa g yt OVE DL Chk Ed dona Aten endgnh SOnmt Omang
Venez s NE LE. « 9¢ Ini & ‘ Sa ote aoe ‘ ipg carrie y £ and. .canel | Porces, pointedly told the General} \rvestigated Pialo ors , brea : i
uelan coast — A ST REANS. Au i 2 » Linked Stas bul said it Was. pre~i NEW WORK, Aug. 29 to widely-seattered bases, the | that the. pee he had facalved serene RC Uatow’ r; ge aa ey aaa mane ie ™
Anthony praised ‘the ‘Vene-| cane swung northward race eee Ty Yh aint “ wheter Ter=| A small United States Socialist|actual assembly of prefabricated |fyom his Chiefs of Staff, General] ry medical ot.nd re 5 fre ies hapa abel ae thie in en eh
zuelans for the assistance they| Louisiana early Tuesday and the dene? COMPLM At CONCEHONNE SOL? | Pary. under Norman Thomas|hulls and machinery has been! MacArthur’s superiors, on their mericn and Britain acre rhe ee os ae z at Po-
had given them. While adrift they] Weather Bureau said it woul The innatnn Gt the Wumadien today asked President Truman to!slowed down for the training and/recent visit to the General’ ins “ae th pee. mnie Ay : 4 ea '
reached Margarita Island. move toward New Orlea; for juesti non the Agenda under the eae aan of the Navy|skill of crews to catch up | Headquarters vere “highly grati sheets Mos Ct ; Xe Tr eau Ee
i v8 » 3 g ¥ ee SiN | Metres rancis str is | #iekonee 9 hroug ong on to Taegu. .
eat ee seventeen days the next 12 hours. It could not|heading suggeSted by India was to Masicee atte enc office R ° : S b fying to m¢ Reuter, $500,000,000 Late tonight South Korean in
a ey had existed on shark,} predict what course the storm approved by seven votes to two ; c a real peace leader- ussian uos Sasi nimitiabiiaetibicaepeiitine c fantrymen were trying to. eleat
tortoise and other ‘ish which| Would take after that time. with one at ntion. Nationalist ship. ; ‘ ; FOR U.S. TANKS out ‘Communist nest resisting
they sometimes ate raw. Twice] The New Orleans Weather|/China and Cuba voted against it;|.. 4, telegram released by Misy| My information is thot the total WOOL PRICES IAS 1G" from hills overloc- .ng- the road
during the seventeen days, they} Bureau reported at midnight that! Egypt abstained, Mr Malik voted| Robin Myers, National Secretary | % Russian submarines has reach- “is > we INGTON, Aug. 20 They met stiff opt osition from
lost sight of Trinidad and Vene- me storm was centred about 3250! for the motion. of the Party asked Truman for “4 7 PS ye e preter anne TOP RECORDS retentale ‘ vee” Wie se *#Y | the Northerners who had swooped
zuela, but managed to ge nic} Miles west of Havana and about r slavi i “prompt action” to restore this | >'#nt could produce 45 to 90 boats . Pepouved tO. Nave APPreved Bl a eien on t oad from. hill
arriving at the oe io 8 Cane 100 miles north of the Yucatan peineasn, THe. a see leadership. each month—if trained crews were #590;000,000 programme to in re ss oe ietth So 4 f Pohan
Bocas on Friday night Despite Peninsula. Winds up to 85 miles] the vote : Te available. SYDNEY, Aug. 29 Sra eased eae of tanks injing pate for Kigy ontinued
heavy winds they managed to| 5) neue >xtended outward about) The Nationalist delegate, Dr. ates rae ited ax prece- Experts generally Sr ite Australian cheaper grade wool] After a call at the White House | 20, Eighth Army Communique
negotiate the channel helped by| 2” miles 0 the northeast of the|'p, F. Tsiang, asked the Council not | © A ‘or Matthews’ removal “the | years as the effective fig ating if€ } was today selling at higher prices| arl Vinson, Chatrman of the [said a South Korean Division 1
* Y} centre, to pay any attention to any com-!Yesignation of Henry Wallace of a submarine which means thét}ihan the record price for su erior House cf rere ie ae St captured the town though Com
sma eeze and anchored off ORY Former Vic 4 120 the $80 are already | I | House of represeptative \rmed .
by a Government craft stationed 75 Mil An H munication from the Chinese Com- | (Former Vice President) when he of the : are alreacy Velips last year. | Services Committee, said by | Munist forces held the heights
e § » . ea : i ; s a a . ania 0 3 > ¥ . sage t
in the Gulf, Saturday afternoon. ener sees ae munists, He formally objected to |P!Oposed appeasment of Russia.” | cbsolete. Yesterday prices rocketed 40! next January Truman would be| te north
— te & the inelusion of the Peking Gov- The State Department had ex- ; cs 50 ha ae . . a’ by Conavest 4 ry . But Reuter’s Correspondent Ale
’ «cP) The hurricane force is 75 miles * ; . Half of the remainder were }|to 50 per cent. Competition for) asked b yn gre © appropriate |,
* tele Lal is *jernment’s complaint against al-|fressed disapproval of a speech i t scarce s ; was age ierce | {lies Valentine later reported from thi
an hour, Gales reached outward|jageq American aggressi : ade by Mattt a t « Tbuilt for purely defensive opera-|scarce supplies was again fierce e fund
about 150 miles to the north and| , eae ia EERO 27 MERE OP TET Ay NA H By ant orcas tions around Russia’s coastline} with France predominating in the’ —Neuter @ on page 4
° nertheast. All vessels to the north-| >’; hire) pie te rs ae a “2 nited jand land a8 Russia's | struggle, and a fair quantity being }
: ; g ‘said wel a9 aad ’ ~—,fand in inlane eas 5 , I -) -nustieiguenipnirsthasienteraiinateitisicilaibbaiines stain cs Be as
fi Berlin Gets New west and north of the centre were |) Dh ibs ae re e Mes ae ee ete, ie ahs long-range operational under ought for Germany Russian
. ° ° advised to proceed with caution.! G5 nei] consideration of the Com-|~— © ae / water strength at this moment is}buyers were said to be in the
Constitution At least 20 persons were repoit-|pyynist compiaint. — —Reuter. 180 submarines. Fifty of these are }* ackground
ed to have been drowned when|" “"! yen —Reuter fede | believed to be in the Baltic anu Reuter,



BERLIN, Aug. 29
Three Western Commandants
announced to-day that they had
approved of the new constitution
of Berlin which “gives Berlin the
legal status of a land (German

the same hurricane lashed west-
ern Cuba during the last 72 hours
Property damage there was esti-
mated at more than $2,000,000,



| sixty in the Pacific, the “Daily

VIETNAM eBEs | /48eist Marshal eer message added. | Kurs ‘Go Begging’
SUFFER LOSSES SlippedOutOfGaol SOUTHAMPTON, ENGLAND, — |



} Fl

|
a) : f
Meanwhile a second hurricane |

August 29

| pe hay remained fairly stationary in the SAIGON, Indo China, ROME, Aug. 29. | Nearly 200 bales of Russian furs |
j ame) a well ey S b Oe Atlantic more than 1790 miles = Aug. 29. Ex-Marshal Rodoingo Grazani | El nt worth about £200,000 are lying on |
| r+ aE o Ss Gu as ion east of Miami, Florida or about French troops operating with | who was released from gaol early opeme the quayside here-—-but no one |

ment to mar e promulgation | 509 miles southeast of Bermuda.| Loyal Vietnamese against Mos-|today has sent a letter to a jour- seems anxious to claim them |

of the new constitution said that
it was a “milestone in the develop-
ment of self administration in

The highest winds were estimated
at 115 miles an hour near the

cow-supported guerilla regime Ho|nalist of the hostile extreme he) lit Crete Furs were unloaded from Bri-
Chi Minh on Tuesday reported|leftwing newspaper Paese Sera yp 1 Ss J tain’s crack ocean liners Queen |
centre in the northeast quadrant

successes in Vietnam’s southeast|declaring “I spit in your face a Elizabeth and Mauretania who}



Berlin” and that.it established the] prorricane winds extended out-| coastal area, __| thousand times.” ATHENS, Aug. 29 |brought them back from New |
city “still more firmly as a part-| ward 70 miles to north and 45 However rebel pressure is said The 68 year old Marshai,| Greck troops and gendarmes| York after dockers there refused |

ner in the democratic community”

Western Lord Mayor Professor
Ernest Reuter, told a Press Con-
ference that the constitution was
“an important step forward in the

miles to the south. Gal ex-
tended outward about 100 miles

The Miami Weather Bureau
predicted that this storm would
continue its northwestward move-

to be increasing in the smaller|Fascism’s last Defence Minister,| vere today reported narrowing;to handle Russian goods

tes of Laos and Cambodia. An|and one time Italian hero of the|their ring around the mountain Dumped in the quayside shed
official communique said rebels Abyssinian war, was slipped se-| hideout of the lovers whose elope-|furs are deteriorating rapidly and |
suffered severe loss in men and |cretely out of gaol by police last} ment has split the island of Crete] may be ruined unless they are put
material in week-long operations |night and immediately went into|]and caused the proclamation of|into cold storage quickly

aig seni aad



re

deyelopment of the position of] ment at about the same rate of| starting August 22 along the coast-|hiding from photographers and| martial law, Furs have been handled by sev- |
Berlin. movement for the next 12 to 18] al region of Badong, 75 miles from journalists k ‘a ral different shipping agents and |
—Reuter. hours. —(C.P.) here.—Can. Press, " "The latte: Constantine Kefaloghanis, “Ro-|the names of owners are unknown



blished in today’s!y.eo” of this dramatic romance,|to dock officials and the Cunard
Ww written a few | has already attempted to break]Company, owners of the Queen |
jhours before he left the military} through h

; : to a local astery,! Eliz h 8 J yi
AT THE OILS AND FATS CONFERENCE gaol hospital, where he was serv-|hoping that the. monks. there|~ ‘Despite “widespread

: Despite widespread publicity
ing a shortened sentence for cO\i~|would celebrate his wedding to there have been no Miaims
laboration with Germans. 22-year-old Thasoula Petrakog- —Reuter

Unification Of Europe
Must Not Be Rushed

STRASBOURG, Aug. 29 —S kL in the Assembly to meet thei
Paul Henri Spaak, President of ypaa point of view.
the Consultative Assembly of the Spaak, however came _ out

Council of Europe, to-day de- eee, © emai eReration oi strongly in sympathy with Brit- ( LE AMING er, AMOUR
ae oe En ere of Soviet tanks? eg S'OP ish hesitations over quick action 4Li4 al J JS fal i
quick action to produce a European F volar , ‘tie, towards a European Federation
Binion Latour Dany Mtinistee “tiuat «, Hew ean you reproach Fritain | at every turn in your home
= Dalton had been wrong i = for “being wary | wnen people J € ’

Addressing a Press Conference . . 7 & In ©P- come here demanding a European
| at the end of the Assembly's thtec Posing in the Assembly last night Federal State while no one has
| a ‘ a pledge binding members to pus; ever defined what it means?” be |
Strasbourg resolutions before the!r “

|Paese Sera,















... by using Johnson's Wax

week summer session here to-day,







| ontaid said that there were people own parliaments asked, “Even to me it sounds |

outside ‘the Assembly who hat ' rather mysterious and danger I asl at! | ehiniaaae (4h oe 8

}made speeches proclaiming that Don’t Endanger Labour ous.” Asked what had happened No matter when and wage you gives a hard wearing surface
jif a United Europe were not Government in the Council of Europe to any de- look in a Johnson’s Waxed and a long-lasting shine. Spills
| built by August this year it would Dalton should not have voted velopment of Winston Churchill's Home you'll find floors and leave fo trace — dust cannot
| never be built. against this, Spaak said. “Nobody proposal for a European Army idee , als ; ;
; That is a view with which I here expects him to go home and Spaak anid phat it ned never beer furniture bright and gay. What’s cling to th. dry smooth wax
*e + ager « Z 2 g - } . on ; int ad that the military aspect 5 ‘ ae . ‘
jcannot agree, he sald. “To make put the Labour Government in, ip’ en should be dobated in| the secret? Johnson’s Wax is a film. Buy Johnson’s Wax
a United Europe will be a long danger by voting against it over © this plan should be debs !
and difficult process and will some Council of Europe resolution. the Assembly blend of natural waxes which today.
| require prolonged efforts. “Some The aim of the pledge is to “Churchill’s motion was not
| people say there is need for great encourage representatives tO technical one, and for the Asser

5 y {hurry because in eight or ten Spread the European idea in their bly it meant the expression of * Also use GLO-COAT
> 7 } the Oils and Fats Conference which opened at Hastings months Europe will be swamped Own parliaments.” Spaak went r attitude. In a technical sense chi :

FHRES .OF HS re ae ” vais DC cman (Jamaica), Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G by Soviet armour. I do not be- on “The British Labour Delegates wa. oe Fi . Fiiees tebe s self-polishing WAX on your lino.

House yesterday. Lefi to right are: ‘erg ane * § ’ . . lieve that, and anyway do you here do not seem to realise the to take up,” Spaak said ¢ .

Chairman of the Conference, and Mr. H. H Croucher (British Guiana) think that {f we managed to pro- enormous efforts we alweys make —Reuter. | ‘inlbaninchinestisbasaailiahian


PAGE TWO





BARBADOS,



\DVOCATE



What Is She Like At Home? Carb Calling

The gay member of the Royal Family takes an increasing |R

interest in the serious side of life...

IN THE HIGHLANDS of her
native Scotland, with her mother
and father, the world’s most writ-
ten-about and fascinating teen-
ager celebrated her twentieth
birthday.

What is Princess Margaret really

like? -
With her good looks, high spirits,
keen clothes sense and obvious en-
joyment of life, she is regarded as
the “gay” member of the Royal
family, Many reports have tend-
éd to give the impression that from
the chrysalis of childhood has em-
erged a bright butterfly.

This is not fair to Princess Mar-
garet, and does not give a true
picture of her character.

In her position of younger
daughter, with only a remote poss-
ibility of ever being called to the
Throne, she is in a more care-free
position than her sister, Princess
Elizabeth.

But for all her apparent gaiety
Princess Margaret is as serious-
minded as her sister. She has a
shrewd, highly developed intelli-
gence and considerable talent.

Few. people realise that she is a
brilliant pianist.

Often when she is at home in
the evening—which is far more
often than is popular belief—she
entertains her mother and father
after dinner with an impromptu
recital.

Her music is extremely versatile.
Chopin is 4 favourite, Then sud-
denly ‘she will switch to boogie-
woogie.

If she has been to the theatre to
see a musical show she can come
home and play numbers from it
by ear. y

She has a fine collection

amophone records.

She often sings to her own ac-
companiment after informal din-
ner parties at Buckingham Palace,
Windsor or Balmoral.

of

Outdoors, Too

Although many have come to
associate her mainly with the so-
cial life of London she enjoys out-
door pastimes.

When she was staying with the
Duke and Duchess of Beaufort and
turned out with the Beaufort Hunt
she showed excellent horseman-
ship. :

Tennis is another favourite
sport: she does not pretend to be
more than an average player.

At home in Buckingham Palace,
her main hobbies are reading and
stamp collecting. :

Although Princess Elizabeth is
now married with a family, scarce-
ly a day goes by when they are
both in London when the two do
not see each other. When one is
in the country they speak on the
telephone,

Independent
In the last two years a close ob-
server will have noticed how
Princess Margaret has taken an
increasing interest in the serious
matter of life.

‘rom...her._ earliest .daya her
adtuie have been fnarked by an

independence of spirit.

To-day she accepts a public en-
gagement, because she, wishes to.
No pressure is brought by her
parents,

She manages her own affairs
entirely, always referring her de-
cisions once. they are made to her
mother and father in the same
way as any daughter in a normal
courteous household.

Men Friends *

If she wishes to go to a party or
a theatre she will merely tell her
parents she will not be in for din-
ner and tell them where she is
going.

Only if the King and Queen feel
she is not caring enough for her
health, they, like any parents,
might suggest she should postpone
some party or engagement.

Most of the Princess’s return
hospitality to her friends takes the
form of tea in her own apartments.
This is the only meal she often
takes apart from her parents.

More formal return invitations
are dealt with by the King and
Queen.

Ky Vivien Batchelor




PRINCESS

This applies especially in the
case of the young men who escort
the Princess on social occasions.

They are occasionally invited to
dine at Buckingham Palace. More
usuaMy they are included in the
house party for Ascot, a week-end
at Windsor, Sandringham or Bal-
moral. ,

Whom will the Princess marry?,

The speculations which go on if
she is seen out more than once
with any particular young man
leave the Princess unmoved.

The truth is that she will make
up her mind in her own time ance
provided the King approves of her
choice it is obvious she will even-
tually marry the young man she
loves.

The choice of her escorts is left
entirely to her. If, after two or
three times as his guest the prin-
cess finds a particular young man
does not interest her, she will
gently drop the acquaintance.

How does a young man ask
Princess Margaret to be his guest?

Usually, before he would even
try to ask her, he has met her
enough times to know her private
telephone number. In most cases
he has probably known her since
she was a child.

In that case he simply rings her
up in the same way as most young
men ring up a girl they would like
to ask to a party. If the party is
formal he writes his invitation.

If the young man does not know
her very well he asks a friend who
is more closely acquainted to ask
her if she will consent to join his
party.

The King and Queen do not
have to approve of the invitation

first.
The ‘Regulars’

The Marquess of Blandford heir
of the Duke of Marlborough, Mr.
Tom Egerton, ex-Guards officer
now turned farmer, the Hon. Peter
Ward, second son of the Earl of
Dudley, Mr. Mark Bonham-Carter,
son of Lady Violet Bonham-Car-
ter, and the Earl of Dalkeith, heir
to the Duke of Buccleuch, are the
names with which the Princess has
most consistently been associated
romantically.

For two years the 24-year-old



Ru



ert and
The

Rupert cannot persuec
Goat to try his escese Wea,
insists” Or showing her Is
possible, so with help he
oasses the rope round two or three
branches to take the strain and ries
the end around his mid Then
he calls to Podey to hold teht and

Billy's





CHECK

4

APPROACHING
We are fully Stocked with - - -
Butts & Hinges Latches
Locks Nails
Hasps & Staples Hammers
Barrel Bolts Rito Roofing Compound

Lamp Chimneys
Burners & Wicks
Call at Our Hardware

Telephone No. 2039
REMEMBER :
There is no Parking Problem when you shop with us !



BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON

FACTORY

(0S ADA AAPA

Ow

THE HURRICANE AND RAINY SEASON IS

ve swings himself free of the tree.

“Phew, | say, you are heavy,"
pulis Podgy as he lets the rope go
rather jerkily. it is an anxious
moment for Rupert and he is glad
to land safely. ‘* That wasn’t as
nice as | expected,’’ he mutters. “|
don't wonder Grannie Goat didn't
want to try it.”

Galvd. Buckets
Sisal Rope
& Ironmongery Dept.

LIMITED.

ps8

OBERT CHRISTIANI'S moth-
célebrated her birthday
yesterday, and to mark the occa-

er
er

sion, Robert turned in his best
performance for the tour when
he made 131 not out in the first
innings and i00 not cut in the
second, in the West Indies match

Marquess an d@ against Middlesex

the 27-year-old |Thig Time for Two Weeks
Ear] hyve been s Tim

regular “escorts” RRIVING from Grenada yes-
’ *rincess has ) ada yes

hee ian ae terday morning by B.W.LA.,

land | “4s Mr. “Botby” de Sousa, Man-
has aging Director of Huggins and Cox
in Grenada.

party in Scot
at which she

ee = Mr. de Sousa was last in Bar-

ith. at | bados in May when he was up
present ‘tase is }for a few days’ visit. This time
no indicfttion that | he plans to be here for two weeks
her choice will| 9nd is a guest at the Ocean View
lie with any of | Hotel.

S en,
these m Also arriving on the same plane

with him: were Mrs. Mary Bar-
nard who is here for a woo
uest at a party | ing at the Marine Hotel. She ar-
the other Bar be rived from St. Lucia. Another
and friends ad- | passenger from Grenada was Miss

When Princess
Margaretisa

dress her. as| Pearl de Ja Mothe who is here
“Ma’am.” Only | for two weeks.
members of her ogs
family and her Writing a Book
s i te j
tends ‘call ‘her|{ EAVING BARBADOS yester-
Margaret. day morning by B.W.I1.A.
No Secretary | !or Puerto Rico, intransit for New

Hugh Popham. H

York was Mr.
In spite of her in New York {6

increasing part in ;“xpects to be

public life, she | out one month during which
has no secretary. time he will see a firm of New
Her correspond- York publishers about a book he
ence is dealt|'3 writing. Then he plans to ‘go
in-waiting Miss |cver to England to join his wifs
Jennifer Bevan ‘vho 1s holidaying there and the,
She ad only ,cxpect to return here around
one personal ser- | Christmas.
& é y” me
oS er After 50 Years--Fire
As the King’s

N Antigua, the building which
Globe
by

daughter she has

i yas “C P bv the
become a leader|— , Was occupied b: n

Hiotel and recently destroyed

Off To Korea
MONG the crowd of excited
West Indians at the Oval

last week was a figure in the uni-
form of an American army officer. |
It was Rudolph Dunbar, British
Guiana born composer and con-
ductor. Written across the left
hand side of his tunic were the
‘words “U.S. War Correspondent.”
Dunbar, who is still connected
with the Associated Negro Press
of America, says that he has been |
warned to stand by for Korea. A
few days later still in uniform he

is still waiting to go. He is on |
immediate call and has packed all
his other clothes so that he can
leave as soon as the word comes}
through. He expects to be on his
way “any minute now” and will |
be in Korea for about six weeks, |
returning in time to carry out his
Caribbean tour.

Back To Africa

ORENZO WILLIAMS of Bar-
bados was in the waiting
room of the Colonial Office last
week. Lorenzo who has_ been
away from here for 10 years is a
qualified Barrister-at-Law of
Gray’s Inn and a graduate of Lon-
don University. During the Second
World War, he served as a Flight-
Sergeant in the R.A.F. This 29-
year-old Barbadian is now look-
ing forward to a Government legal
appointment in Nigeria

Won a Cup

h mR GEOFFT RAMSEY,
4v¥i who left Barbados on Sat-
urday by T.C.A. and is spending
a week in Trinidad, distinguishe:
himself by winning First Prize
the Diving Competition at the
‘Water Fete,” held at the Trini-
dad Country Club on Sunday
The

L





te




~ MARGARET.

ALG SPSSFPSSS

ea

of fashion. She is
fond of clothes
and takes a great
interest in them.
But she normally
makes her clothes
last a long time
and wears them
often,

_ Being petite she wisely wears
little jewellery. Usually a pearl
necklace, which is a family gift,
and a brooch are all she wears.
She never wears earrings.

In the family circle she is known
for her lively wit and for her gift
of mimicry, with which she often
illustrates some anecdote,

Princess Margaret's chief dis-
appointment was that her sister
and the new baby were not. in
Scotland to help celebrate.

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
L.E.S.



He Counts In
Millions

‘By Jon Hope

HAVE you heard of a novel
called The Big Fisherman, or an-
other, The Robe? I asked ten
people this question—and none
nad heard of either, or knew
anything of the author, Lloyd
Deuglas, Yet these two books—
both have Biblical backgrounds—
are in the first flight of best
sellers.

British sales of the Big Fisher-

man, published last year, total
300,000, And The Robe, first

issued seven years ago, more than
530,000. World sales for both
come to three million.

@ Among the unpublished
material left by Lawrence ‘of
Arabia when he died in 1935 was
his book, The Mint, around which
much speculative interest has
centred, Now, for the first time,
extracts are to be published.
They will appear in The Essen-
tial T. E, Lawrence due in
October.—Express ;

B.B.C. Programme

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1950

7.00 a.m, The News; 7.10 a.m, News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. The African Queen;
7.30 a.m. Voice of the Violin; 7.45 a.m
The Contemporary English Novel; 8.00
a.m, From The Editorials; 8.10 a.m. Pro-
gramme Parade; 8.15 a.m. BBC Welsh
Orchestra; 9,00 a.m, Close Down; 12.00
noon The News; 12.10 p.m. News Analy-
sis; 12.15 p.m. Musie For Dancing; 1.00
b.m Man's Use of Energy; 1.15 p.m. Radio
Newsreel; 1,30 p.m. British Sport; 2.00
p.m, The News; 2.10 p.m. Home News
From Britain;
2.30 p.m, Henry Wood Promenade Con-
certs; 4.00 p.m, The News; 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. Music
Grand Hotel; 5.00 p.m. Cockney Cabaret;
5.15 p.m, Programme Parade; 5,30 p.m,
Ulster Magazine; 6.00 p.m, The African
Queen; 6.15 p.m, The Piano For Pleasure:
6.30 p.m. The War of the World; 7.00
p.m, The News; 7.10 p.m, News Analysis;
7.15 p.m. to 7.30 pam. Cricket Report
en WI. vs. Kent; 7.30 p.m. to 7.45 p.m
Calling The West Indies; 8.00 p.m, Radio
Newsree!; 8.15 p.m. Man’s Use of Energy;
8.30 p.m. Band of the Cold Stream
Guards; 8.55 p.m. From The Editorials;
9,00 p.m. Music From Grand Hotel, 9.30
p.m. Land And Livestock; 10,00 p.m
The News; 10,10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15
p.m. Here's Howard; 10.45 p.m. Sterling
Value; 11.00 p.m. From The Third Pro-
gramme

__

From G. O. Service

20/15/2015—-2080 G.M.T, Normal
frequencies R.P. Hon. C. Attlee,
on the strengthening of the armed
forces repeated Wednesday —
Thursday 0100—0115,



KEEP A BOTTLE OF
SACROOL IN YOUR
MEDICINE CHEST.

SACROOL
CONQUERS
PAIN

On Sale at
KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES,

S665

tet






2.15 p.m, Sports Review; |

From

}
to-day |

1
)

|



|
|









NSS SSE



prize was a handsome Silve

re was Antigua’s largest building. cup about 12 inches tall. Geof? |
t was demolished in its anniver- leaves Trinidad for Canada on
ary year as it was built in 1850. Soturday.

OPENING, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2ND_ 8.30 P.M.

New WONDERS From WARNER Bros!

emesis

sn. A

AT
PLAZA THEATRE

BRIDGETOWN

MATINEE : TO-DAY AT 5.00 P.M.
TO-NIGHT AND TO-MORROW NIGHT
DENNIS MORGAN
DANE CLARK

in THE VERY
A Warner Bros. Picture



FINAL INST, OF MONOGRAM'S SERIAL! ! !
“CUSTER'S LAST STAND”



\ with Rex 1 EASE Ruth MIX Bobby NELSON
FRIDAY — SATURDAY — SUNDAY: 5 & 8.30 P.M. }
WARNER'S NEW THRILLER !



Gordon Mac

“BACKFIRE” with Virginia MAYO -

er

4

oe

Screen Play by Phoebe & Henry Epnron and Marian Spitzer
by Bert Kalmar & Marry Ruby » Musica! Dwection by Ray Heingert

A

‘
c

al
P

re
1

Ww
1s

He was last

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1950



Old Harrisonian
r « yir Bar-
Spira
Spira
vho

via



Mr
‘ A ana
“Green Acre
rived from
1erto Rico last

T pr
bat
f M L
’ Worthing
New I
Vednesday

Harri-

York

Sidney who 1 Old
nian, left Barbados in 1945 to
ttend Columbia University,
here he obtained his B.Sc., and
now a Doctor of Optometry.
in Barbados three

years ago on holiday. Currently

h

} cal
lhe plans to be in Barbados for




e is working with a large opti-
company in New York, and

few months







CROSSWORD

Ck eked

Acruss

1. Advice Ww a Diusterer. (4, 8, 4)
7. Welcome mineral, the nail so
diferent, (9)

» Put this im shy surroundings
for a

. Tempotaty a dddes 4 nope. (5)
. Endures. (6)
. Pecullar quality of wine.
A iegal answer. (4)
i. Kind of Black Army. (4)
B. R. tutor? No
train. (4, 5)
A popular flower. (6)
Femaies in 5 Down nope this
prefix will apply to them! (3)
Kncountered. (3)
. Condition that sends oad sauiors
to the rall. (5 3)

Down

. Lo oe seen at cricket or nad by
coach, (db, 4)
ite part that dues the rowing.
(3, 5) %. This is mud (4)
Birds pprins orosperity at the
vod. (9%

May we suggest love birds +
5)

Perpiexea trace
chauge. (Y)

A prophet. nub @ young pet! ‘gt
(Ss)

(3)

bart of «4

(a,

in it tor 4

You can get a splash trom it.
A young ush (9)

Get this down for warmth (5)

SoiuLiOn OF vesterday 5 Ouzele.— Across

, Att 4. Cribs. 9 Sow 11 Pole: 12

*iousiv, 1S. Rictus: 15 Replicate. 17

ive, 19, Comet. 20. Gild, @1. Avert: 22.

santern 25 Sentenced Down: 1

| Asumragus, 2. ol; 5. Two, 5, Rusticate;
} Bov' 7 Siattern: R_ Regretted: 10
} suchd. 14 Revile 14 Same: 16 Cove:

SILVER LININS

ir





mS

AT 8.30
ELEANOR PARKER
FAYE EMERSON

THOUGH TOF YOU

| AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only




PLAZA — Oistin ; Wed. & Thurs. 5 & 8.30 p.m.

|
Soa
RAE |





G Al ETY : (The ‘oii

) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW THURSDAY, 31ST

Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer proudly Presents :
“NATIONAL VELVET”

COMING FRIDAY, 1ST SEPTEMBER
“PRINCE OF FOXES”



MOVIES ARE BETTER THAN EVER

EMPIRE THEATRE





GALA OPENING SEPT. Ist and CONTINUING
A Motion Picture Youll Never Forget



5

TRIAL FOR HER LIFE!



WILL HOPE SHE DIES!

ONE OF THE SEVEN GREAT STARS IN

me PARADINE cs

Extra :—“THE SPONGE DIVERS”

Released through Republic Pictures







et

—_

MRS. PARADINE 1S ON



|
|
|
|
|









SPF OF

29

Ban

AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AN



dy
YOUTHFUL VIGOUR

This young man was being

prematurely sped Dy. kidney
trouble. He tells in his letter
how Kruschen gave him back his
health after weeks of pain :—

“I suffered for weeks from
kidney trouble and felt like an
old man although I am only 31,
If I stooped to do anything it
was agony to straighten w
again. Several people advisi
me to try Kruschen Salts as tas
had found them wonderful.
tried them and found they gave
me relief from pain, and I felt
better in every way. I shall kee
on with the daily dose because
can now do my day’s work and
not feel any the worse for tt 6

Unless the kidneys function
properly, certain acid wastes,
instead of being expelled, are
allowed to pollute the blood
stream and produce troublesome
complaints—backache, rheuma-
tism and excessive fatigue.
Kruschen is one of the finest
diuretics or kidney aperients.
The small daily dose keeps the
kidneys and other internal organs
working smoothly and ae
so that the blood stream is
purified and vigorous health
restored.

Ask your nearest Chemist op
Drug Store for Kruschen.

ED DEPTS SRSDS SSIES

|

}

GLOBE

TRIUMPHANTLY OPENING FRI. SEPT. Ist

ETS ae










ee a pe ee

— a Striking, startling,
staggering sensa-
tions,

the 10 most ter-
rific thrills

The Strange Story of a Girl and a Gorille
toving TERRY FAQCORE> BEN JOHNSON

end ROBERT ARMETRONG with FRANK McHUCH
Directed by ERNEST 8. SCHOEDSACK

Technical Creator: Willis O'Brien

Sernen Pley by Buti

AMAZING
ADVENTURE

'N THE
UNUSUAL!




Disnibuted by
AKO Redio Pictures









: . -
PPLE LL OEP PSPS OES

%



SOSSOS SO OSES OSES CESS PSSOSGSSOPOSESOSSS

ae ari
DOSS O PSO SPSS SSP PS OO PSE OP LPS POEL AAP PSS SAP

4

s





Iwo JIMA’ “TRAIN TO
Starring : ALCA TRAZ oe

John WAYNE
And

John AGAR
Adele MARA oe THE GA Y
BLADE*

Forrest TUCKER
With

Allan LANE
Lynn ROBERTS



ROXY

To-day 4.30 and 8.15



4.30 ONLY
20th Century Fox Double
Jeanne CRAIN

SANDERS
In

“THE FAN”
And

“INVISIBLE
WALL”

With

Don CASTLE
Virginia CHRISTINE

To-morrow

OLYMPIC

To-day and To-mc+row
4.30 and 8.15

Republic Smashing Double :

John WAYNE
Anna LEE
In

FLYING
TIGERS”

And

“ALIAS BILLY
THE KID”

With
Sunset CARSON
Peggy STUART

George

TO-MORROW NIGHT
AT 8.30

Caracas Night









We

BEET, CUCUMBERS, CARROTS, CABBAGE,
LETTUCE, TOMATO, BUTTER BEANS

GARDEN

SHOVELS,

FORKS,

THE CORNER STORE



have a Fresh Stock



Spe

A
Yield!!

THERE IS A REAL
DIFFERENCE WITH

of —

8¢ and
16¢ per pk.

TOOLS

WATERING CANS, SHEARS
AT

. An Arte Produdion
LOPES IOS
TO-DAY AND TO-MORKOW, 5.00 & 8.30
A Super Double :
“ NOTORIOUS ”
Ingrid BERGMAN and Cary GRANT
And
“ WEST OF THE PECOS ” %
Robert MITCHUM
Kiddies 2.00 p.m. MATINEE TO-MORROW
“WEST OF THE PECOS”
Children 12c. Anywhere ! ‘
LLLP LLCS SE SCEE SEES SSS SOLS
EMPIRE ROYAL
To-day and To-mcrrow ee oe
oer nee Republic Big Double :
Republic Pictures Presents : Roy BARCROFT
os SANDS OF Jannett — :
S in

Cyeses eae

RAKES,

‘PEt tee

wow ee



BOO. © EOSSSS:




WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 20, 1950

MaorisToMark
] rk
Six Centuries |
(By J. C. GRAHAM)
AUCKLAND, N.Z. |
Maoris are making big-scale
preparations for celebrations to
mark the 600th anniversary of q
their arrival in New Zealand.
Though the Maoris had no
written records when white
people arrived, their traditions
and genealogies were handed
down in detail by word of mouth
and from careful examination of
these accounts experts have fixed

1,350 as the approximate date of
the great’ mijgration from the 1

north to New Zealahdi
Canadian Gifts



THE GAMB
RoE

ry

Every Maori traces his descent
back to the canoe in which his
ancestcrs arrived from Polynesia,
The landing places of the main
canoes are known with fair ac-







BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



6FORGE ’” WAKE UP
WE @HALL BE LATE

WAR

. : + i

SONNY — WOULD Vou ~ ,

LIKE TO EARN ANT” y Th

ICE-CREAM 9 fo | ——
4 . m 7

U.S.

experts to-day mapped plar

and flow of oil in event of a
} world war.

| der-Secretary R
ithe Ministry of

headed b

fuel and
imee vith officials of
Defense, Interior
Departments,

Oth







Kels-Cohen

| OW FOR

By GEORGE E. DURNO
WASHINGTON
and British government oii

ns f

jassuring uninterrupted preductio

thir

y Un-
of

power

jcluae Assista secretaries K.|
Stock and A, F. Williams of the}
oT Fuel Ministry and Angus Backett, |
newly arrive: c leum attache |
e | of the British Embassy
South-West Africa Research €2.700.000 is A spokesman said merely thot!
c new

onferene



Controls Future









correrned th

}has just arrived in Washington to |
the State, |
and Commerce |

|

* members of the group in- |

«45° ,¢ ; . 6585 io
LLL LPP LOL ELLE PLLA APPL PLELLPELELLESSS
i

: roduction of oil again he baci

curacy and each canoe gave birth A e { | L t it t F ° re SORE t :
ya e grounc of the international sit ‘
sanvamats — ne reat its ssist Greeks | WINDHOEK, Southwest Atrica, | mstitutie or jamaica grout ernationa .
itions to the present day. | Southwest Afric: . co j | Behind this. geceral statement! *
One of the biggest celebrations hase See OR | de. AOROM = . © makina Gbeinted: tev aries ‘
will be held in October at Nason M G OTTAWA, Canada; Ataatie eoany Of te continent’ oun e | auxite ip oak eat t ‘Bee vot 08 wee .
: “Many Greek babies will no tlantie coast is shaping up as | any treat to stoppage of the west-| @
awahia, headquarters of the ldie this winter thanks to Cana-| ihe tail thot may wng the politi. ae Ae . ern world’s vitally needed ss
Maori King, Koroki. He and di a eet 2 eh irbados Advocete Correspondent) | (Barbados Advocate Corresnandent) supply from any direction x
his peoplé are descended from|Lotta ety: reported — Dr.| cht dog. | i i %
the migrdnts who arrived in the|cott@, Hitschmanova, Canadian! For the first time the territory KINGSTON, Jamaica Bauxites Limited, firs * Advance Planning ys
canoe Tajnui and a Goimaiiien director of the Unitarian Service| }* electing members to the partia. | THE cornerstone to house the|°MPany to explore and make. ai The An: fO-ASMELFICAN GISCUSSIONS |
fing atte aides of tee ante Committee, following a trip} ment of the Union of South} /"stitute of Social and! Economi> | iMVvestent in the bauxite req | Meces a5 ye Se MER Y DUCA |: %
standing code. sacs tin’’ hala dal through Greece, Africa. The six representatives toj Research of the University Col-| Sources of Jamaica is now ready ans ihe un eee 1 eat ae x
Princess Te Peua, is reparin to Dr. Hitschmanova jeeped over| be chosen by southwest Africa's} !@g¢ of the West Indies was laid | tO) Increas® its investments four- tontroltt oo “the: ede 1a: mee tS
mark tt ivers bapa “ the ravaged Grecian countryside] 25,0600. voters on August 30 may}@t Mona by Dr. Margaret Read | fold “ud to develop in the island There ».n.shard f cus el
mM the anniversary distributin bli i Taint € Gy yg SS . Fole teat te "1M.A.: Pheb.: a ~ »| the first. combined bauRite mini here was a sharp focus ¢ is we] gs
g olankets, clothing! raise Prime Minister Danie) Mal- “a EN, representative of | nd alo z BimMiddle Fast. where a v Weal | &
Four Days’ Ceiebrations and food to hundreds of villages | ab’s slender majority of six over the Colonial Social Science Res | austey in: the encase els States In particular has heavy oi! %
The celebrations will last for desolated by. suceéssive invasions | Field Marshal Smuts’ Union Par-~ search Council and head of the} fate pte eco. et? oe 4e8,} intereste—all of them lying almost | 8
four days and to feed the visitors }°f Italians, Germans and Guerril-| ty te a comparatively safe 12 Colonial Department 7 apenas iterally under the suns of Soviet | $s

las.

After~the victory of the Greck |
Nationalist Army last November,
she said, the government achiev- |
ed something very

40 tons of potatoes and 10 tons of
sweet potatoes are being stored.
Sixteen sacks of cabbage plants
have been planted out on one of

the farms at the “King’s” head- ; near 8 mira-|
quarters, Vast quantities of corn ele, It repatriated about 700,000
are being made into Pirav, a refugees to their villages. Tt now
favoured Maori delicacy. Every provides 18 pounds of flour per
tribe and sub+tribe is fattening| Person per month, and wherever
pigs for the occasion, possible, shelter, animals, farm

The programme includes sports|*4uipment, seeds and fertilizers,
events, displays of Maori culture,| Dr. Hitschmanova’s job was to
songs and war dances, revivals of assist in this rehabilitation by

distributing 42,000 pounds of re-
lief supplies contributed by Ca-
nadian families to the Unitarian
Service Committee

“My greatest thrill,” said Dr
Hitschmanova, “eame when |
visited the tiny village of Karporo |
in Western Macedonia.” |

old traditions; and a church ser-
vice. Maori orators will recount
the traditional versions of the
voyages of the canoes in the great
migration and King Koroki will
present chiefs from other tribes
with models of their ancestral
canoes, A feature of the celebra-
tions will be a display of relics
claimed to be from the canoes of
the original fleet.

!

Canadian Layettes
“There we distributed two large |
jcases of new Canadian layettes to|
all expectant mothers of the vil-|
lage and to all babies under one
year of age. You cannot imagine
the thrill you feel when you hand
over to a young mother, for that
{baby which she held in her arms
in rags and half naked; lovely
Canadian blue and pink flannelette ,
diapers, a nightgown and some!
woollies.’

Besides the layettes Dr. Hitsch-
manova distributed woollen blan-
kets, shoes men’s coats, children’s
clothing, women’s wear and stock-

—(@.P).

Curtain Raiser Talks
Due To Start In U.S.

LONDON, Aug. 29.
Curtain Raiser talks prior to
the coming Big Three Foreign
Ministers’ Conference will begin
in the United States within the
next few days.
Diplomatic officials on Tuesday

reported that two subjects are ings
Agenda MeUre igh on. the | “Before 1940 the village's "120
French ‘Ministers will be: * | families had owned 8.000 sheep and

goats, 1,500 cows. 1.000 pigs and
150 horses. The fami'ies moved
back into the town following the

(1) West Germany’s role in the
Defence Plans of 12 Atlantic Pact

partners.
(2) The future status of w7s. too late to plant crops and
Formosa, Diplomatic chiefs meet | will have to depend on the govern-

In , Ment to keep them alive
rt | the winter.
| —(C.P).

in New York on Sept. 12.
preparation for this their ex}
essistants will get together either
in New York or Washington
within the next tew days. Lewis !
Douglas, the United States Am-
bassador to Britain will be flying
to Washington on Wednesday to
attend. the Talks. The entire
German question of the Cold
War and Korean situation is ex-
pected to have an important
place in the Big Three bad

during |

EDINBURGHS |
FOR MALTA?

LONDON.
Friends of ~-sincess Elizabeth
say that she and the Duke of
Edinburgh will visit Malta again
this November.

The Duke is Jue to take com-





= mand of the frigate Magpie in
SCOTS GIF I his new rank of lieutenant-com-
al mander at the end of August,
GLASGOW, Scotland. and will be away for a_ long

The Scottish north country heaap | stretch without home leave.
society recently advertised a free, The Princess reportedly feels



one-way passage from Glasgow |that she would have almost three
to Canada. The catch: The suc-|months with the new baby Prin-
cessful applicant must be “able|cess and then could leave her
and willing to look after 34 north| with safety to the care of Nurse
country Cheviot sheep en route/Helen Rowe and Prince Charlie’s
from Glasgow to Quebec. “Nanny”, Miss Helen Lightfoot.
—(C.P). —(I.N.8.).

|














A beauty treatment
only for the

Privileged few?

THE WORLD!





SKIN FRESHENER ETC.,

ARE STOCKED BY ALL DEA



BEAUTY PREPARATIONS ARE USED BY
ALL WOMEN THROUGHOUT

LET **PONDS** assist you.
COLD & VANISHING CREAMS—

FACE & TALCUM POWDERS—
LIPSTICKS — HAND LOTION—

of the ~~

versity of London Rustl
ht |} Orders for plant equipment and Tener



Or it could reduce it to the His Lordship the Bishop of! o~ .°" ’ oa Similarly there is certaia to be a
}out where it would be impos-|J&maica, the Rt. Rev. Basil Mon- ee aeteae will: oa delitite about what should be Cone |
sible: for him to: govern tague Dale, gave the blessings { Wiinvevine oe ne uy nee ed” in the event British oil feids in the

With no exact precedent, pre-|®9d among those present at the} ward ind Otlemt cea Tall hei aleeuidy em! attled Far East might |
dictions are difficult. Most ob-| ceremony were Mr. P. M. Sher-| as soon as completion of arranges, qe, 2), ah. enemy force
servers agree, however, that the|!0ck, Vice-Principal of the Uni- ments will permit eo There will be consideration of |
2,000 Germans in the former Ger- versity College, Dr. H. D. Hug- (oN ‘station in ny enezuc Ta, in-
man colony are likely to decide} 8ins, director of the Institute, and! = The new investment by Jamaica ole Sits aii Nant Sop:
the issue. They hold the balance Mr. Hugh Springer, Registrar. | Bauzxives Limited will be approxi- The vast internal oil resources |
of power. Again, it is impossible ali ; d+ pled i .{ mately £2,700,000. The Economic} of the United States will also be
te predict how they will vote. ene ae ae sihouske Dr. | Co-operation Administration of! studied " |

henadous . f the Insti - a =| the U.S. Government has entered It is expected that a plan will be |
Germans Outnumbered in Jaaicn ite orton ee vere| into: an agreement with the com+|‘vorked out to “take the ltd oft”
SS he activities veges pany whereby it wil lend Jamaical U.S production in event of emer-

The Germans are now outnum-| tended to be quite de-centra- Bauxites up to 2,500,000 U.S. | enc; Under Federnl’ aad State
bered four to one by the Afri- lised. Already there was a mem-| dollars and £1,500,000 to finance,| conservation laws, mavly. known
kaans—speaking population, The be r of the staff preparing na-| jn large part, the construction of} American oil fields are now sealed
language of the’ territory is’ pre+|tional income estimates in the] an alumina plant in Jamaica off, and the planners feel jt woul |
dominantly Afrikaans. Leeward and Windward Islands Some months ago the Adminis-! be advisable to have thera in im

The 800,000 Africans who in-| 8d Barbados, Another was work-| ‘ration entered into a similar} mediate readiness
habit the territory have no vote.|ing on labour productivity in| agreement with Reyno'ds Jamaica Another subject in the broad
The Native Affairs Administra-|/@maica and another was carry-| Mines Limited and this company|#enda is that of — allocation of |
tion is on the lines of that of the} /98 out a field study in Trinidad.] is already at work in the construe-| “inkers, This presumably would
union, except in the northern} Correspondence about a labour! tion stage of its project nvolve the dispateh of oil to need. |
areas of the Kaokoveld, Ovam-| study in British Guiana was also| Jamaica Baunites is a subsidiary|° North Atlantic pact areas by |
boland and the Okovango, where] U"derway. of a Canadian Metal Company can re route, and regardless |

j j c ol customers n othe § 1

a system of indfrect rule is in After laying the stone Dr, Read more peaceful ated iee-weonas
operation similar to that obtain-| jn 4 prieg speech observed _ that ee
|

the University College had fallen
into the pattern set in the “olo-
nial Empire. She pointed out
that there was now an Institute
in East Africa, one in the making

A Prince
At Work



The Weather

BOULDER, Co



a

Back To Ethiopia



lo. |



Stiff joints? :
just apply Sloan’s Liniment lightly



LEY US HELP Yoru
We

Remember:

L@OK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET.



PAGE TAREE }





Aches? Sprains?

gon

You will feel Sloan’s doing you
good at once. It acts quickly —
isoothes and comforts and drives
out all inflammation.





From all chemists and stores,





Mr. Factory Manager

WITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEMS.

can supply the following ex STOCK.

BOLTS « NUTS
tron & Bright Steel -~ All sizes
BEARCNG (Plummer Block) —

SKF BALL and Cast Iron Brass |
Bushed

BOLT TAPS & DIFS—
In sets from 1” to Yq"

ASBESTOS ROPE, TAPE aud
FIBRE, otc.

FIRE CLAY, BAFFLE BRICKS, otc.

we





The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

HEADQUARTERS

ror ALL FACTORY AND PLANTATION
SUPPLIES.

. .
VASO OOOCIO EEE ALLA AAS PGR LIA SAPD

-

CF —



TODAY in West Africa and more likely Going to Ethiopia can be com-|
Sun rises: 5.51 a.m. to follow. This particular insti- NEW YORK, | pared to travelling 2,000 miles|
Sun sets: 6.11 p.m. tute of the University College}, Workers in that part of New | backward in a time mavhine
Moon (Last Quarter) Sep- was, however, the first of its} YOrk known as the garment dis- z The description is that of Harry
tember 4. kind to be established in the|ttict’ were astonished to find out] E. James of the Ministry of Edu-
Lighting: 7.00 p.m. Colonial Empire. She hoped the that prince had taken a job cation in Ethiopia, who has been
Institute would bring good re-|&mona them visiting at Colorado University.
YESTERDAY sults to the Caribbean area and| op ‘ He said, “The country is one
Rainfall (Codrington) Nil. to the University Colle ze X Phey had thought that Eze—al-| of the world’s) most backward!
fotal for month to yester- Be. ae called Izzy—was just anoth- | areas, badly in need of technical
day: 8.13 ins. ‘ oy Re ea a [assistance and training.”
Temperature ya eee " esa factors Tes a of Ba At the present time only five
n t < . s actory where Eze worked; “ y
Tae anecen eas E. Wool Priees made an ahnouncement: Fze’s real at gens an tHe pcer ie Se OH
3 p.m.) N.W. name is Ezewunwa Anyanwuj“?4 write, although the country
uaa W albeite: 4 miles per ) ‘ Ogueriy and he is heir to the spir-}}5 NQW using 60 per cent of its
hous, - " Soar In itual and political leader of 7,000,- {National expenditure for educa-
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.952; 000 Nigerians. es
James said that several hun-

(3 p.m.) 29.880. In a cozy Long Island flat Eze-

wunwa explained why he did it
Said he: “I wanted to learn what
it was like to do common labour.
Rulers don't realise how much the
common man works. There would
be fewer riots and fewer revolu-
tions if those in power understood
and felt the sympathy that one is
sure to have if one works oneself
Work is hard.”

Thanks to an ex-G.1.’s
memory, Americans ;

Australia

SYDNEY, Aug. 28.

Australian wool traders rubbed
their eyes in amazement to-day
when prices rocketed as much as
40 to 50 per cent at the new
feason's opening sale here.

About 12,000 bales changed
hands for £1,120,000. Buyers rep-
resenting wool — Hungry, Britain
end the continental countries, bid
freely from the start of to-day’s



the best equipped school ir
country —- located at Addis
ba — has only one textboo
each desk.

ing in Bechuanaland and other
British protectorates in Southern
Africa.

The elections for the Southwest
Africa legislative assembly are
not of purely local interest. Their
results are as vital to the Union
as are the results of the election
of members to the Union House
of Assembly because their re-



GENEROUS

good

London
re no longer

John Davis, CE


















dred more schools are needed and

1 the
Aba-
k fo:

—IN,.S.

LONDON

ibbie,

worrying about a picture they saw| ‘00k two American women to

sults will determine whether the] auctions. in thei neWenenera tha » J. | Waterloo Station to catch their
ar “a . papers the other day
United (Smuts) Party or the! Brokers said wee ae wool Released by the Communists in| boat train,
Nationalist (Malan) party will] sold for 14s Le in “hp last seve Korea, it purported to show col- When they had gone he found
elect one or both of the elected] -_ have made well over 18s. 4d. ] unins ‘of, American prisoners-of-|a handbag on the seat. Davis
aera OS is in the ae today. ped being led to camps behind the pares +? cab, took ise a me
where the Malan govern The best New South Wales wools]| !!"es- Southampton, got aboard the
need for strengthening is the)... generally marked in November], But today ex-Sergeant Lloyd} Queen Elizabeth and handed the
greater. and December. It was claimed | Nabray, of Dallas, Texas, produced | }-andb& to Mrs. Rachel Wilson, of
—Can. Press. {that Russia's entry as a buyer|® Copy of the picture which he had} washington Inside was her pass-
stimulated competition but a rep-]| k¢Pt Since 1944. It was taken near | ) ont
“(i resentative of the firm which ands Fravce.aad ine prison=| said Davis:
buys for Russia on a commission} °?S Were liberated people whom] (che yefunded my fare—and
basis: denied this the Red Cross had fitted out with ae , ra mer
The United States did not|! uniforms eT eee LLNS
basic denied this. ie eR
Joint Organisation eee MOVIES IN SHETLANDS B I C le d
vind] ess than 500,00
ng peri ek ta LERWICK, Shetland Isles. eacines rowde
Agents said that if to-day’s The movies have reached Yell} ‘the beaches were crowded yes-
prices are maintained that the}and Unst, the two most mortherly]terday as many people cooled off
wool cheque for 1950-51 will be} points in the United Kingdom.|there. The beach et Shot Hall
about £320,000,000 compared to} The islands, at the top of the] was so crowded that some could
the £228,800,000 of last yéar. Shetlands, have a population of}not find anywhere to leave their
—Reuter. nearly 4,000.—(C.P,) clothes,
|
'
}
'
A little Vim on a :
damp cloth makes ty
2



cleaning so casy.Vim
cleans thoroughly,



quickly, smooi!








cleans everything
smoothly and speedily



|
|
—

LERS.



‘




MI / my
y PLY ,

/
jf
leaves surtaces , “ide d
bright and aad
gleaming, -



PPS S99 SSG TFPI DR IST

Come Along Children

We'll All Learn - = -

Vien We Visit

THE SP.CK. BOOK DEPT.

ao
any

LITTLE BOOKS’

PPL LLLP PLL POLL LLLP



The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.

Nos. 33 & 52 Swan Street — ’Phone 2109, 3534, or 4406

AAALAC A ALEPPO ALAA LALLA
= SLES: CEES

POPES OO OS

PLSD SPF

Pa
%

JUMBO COERS TO TOWN
Lets Go Too and See
NURSERY LAND
DOWN AT DIANA’S STUDIOS
with
PRISK THE FOAL
CINDERELLA
LITTLE BLACK BAA-BAA
JACK AND THE BEANSTALK
PUSS IN BOOTS
DINKY DONKEY
and
BABY BUNNY

RAINBOW RHYMES

Ist FLOOR
C. F. HARRISON & CO., LTD.

ask your Mummies and Daddies to buy you a copy of
of attarclive Books in the “FATHER TUCK
series at 48c. each

these

POPOL PL ILE LOE LPL PEE ALAS

Mave You Thought
of Getting a

BREAKFAST:
CARRIER?

WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED SOME
_ IN
ALUMINIUM = (3 Tier)
COME AND GET YOURS TO-DAY
~— also-—



1-PINT VACUUM. SHERMIOM FLASKS
ND
4 PINT VACUUM ICE FLASKS

All attractively Priced
e

AOS

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)



WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

INC. in B, G.

NEW! NEW! NEW! |

A new Shipment of...

MOSS



CREPE

in several delightful shades

“the ideal material

for Weddings”

al Sea eS eee ee



2

ee ee re

PAGE FOUR





ae = SS See SS Poe

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



Wednesday, August 30, 1950



OILS AND FATS

THE Fourth Oils and Fats Conference
opened yesterday at Hastings House under
the Chairmanship of Sir George Seel. It
is a working conference convened to fix the
price of copra in accordance with an agree
ment made in 1947. At the second meeting
of the conference in 1947 it was agreed that
the price of copra would be the subject of
revision during the fourth and fifth years
of the agreement. That is why the fourth
meeting has been convened.

The Oils and Fats Conference shows
what can be done by co-operation between
governments and _ individuals. It was
begun as a wartime measure but it has
been carried on into peacetime with equal
advantages to all tho: : who took part.
Agreement at meetings of the conference
has lessened West Indian dépendence on
imported vegetable fats and has saved us
from severe consequences which have
resulted elsewhere from world shortages
of fats and oils. It has therefore brought
the West Indies one stage further towards
a self-sufficient economy.

The control of production and distribu-
tion of these commodities by agreement
has removed the cyt throat competition
between various West Indian islands and
has strengthened the economy of the area.
The conference is composed of representa-
tives of producers, manufacturers and con-
sumers. The interests of the area as a
whole is therefore adequately represented.

At a time when the price of copra out-
side ‘he area has risen, it is a triumph for
the principle of co-operation in the British
Caribbean that producers and consumers
and manufacturers of vegetable oils and
fats should discuss together and agree on
a fixed price for the primary product
necessary to the making of vegetable oils
arid fats.

If the producers were to sell copra to
the highest bidder outside the area, the
manufacturer locally of oils and fats would
be dependent on outside supplies or would
be-forced to pay such a high price for
copra that he could not economically sell
to the consumer,

Such a policy on the part of the pro-
ducer would lead ultimately to the growth
of other copra producers in many parts of
Me world and eventually the price of copra
would be forced down.

It is precisely by sacrificing short term
interests for the long term view of Carib-
bean self-sufficiency that the members of
the Oils and Fats Conference have given
a shining example to the area. The pro-
duction of vegetable oils and fats locally
is an instance of yet another secondary
industry.

The meeting at regular periods to fix
prices is an instance of co-operation in the
interests of the area as a whole.

‘Undoubtedly, there must be differences
of opinion amongst members and the inter-
ests of producers and consumers will
always provide sources of conflict; but there
is no reason to suppose that the present
meeting will not again conduct its business
with that efficiency and despatch which has
earned it the reputation of the Working
Conference.



Y. M. C. A.

THE Annual General Meeting of the
Y.M.C.A. which will be held on Friday eve-
ning will be important for two reasons.
It is the first time that His Excellency the
Governor Mr. A. W. L. Savage will attend
as Patron of the “Y” and at that meeting

the report of the Committee on the taking
over of Union Lodge to extend the activities
of the Association will be presented,

The service which the “Y” has rendered
and that which it now hopes to render to
the youth of the community should com-
mend it to the favour of the general pub-
lic. Its members can strengthen that by
giving the utmost support and encouraging
outsiders to do so.



XCITING new experiments on
long-distance thought-reading,
which might enable secret agents
to use telepathy for sending and
receiving messages, are being
made by a London scientist.
Government security officials are
actively interested in the project,

since it offers a possible method of
sending signals which could not
be intercepted.

Details of the experiments were
disclosed for the first time last
night when I took part in a test
of this new system, which involves
the use of an ingenious electrical
machine.

From a room in the Fleet-street
office of the Daily Express I at-
tempted to transmit signals from
ny brain to a woman connected
o the machine in a laboratory at
3treatham, seven miles away.

The scientist, Dr. John Hettinger,
who is qualified both as a psy-
thologist and a_ radio-engineer,
yased this experiment on a strange
finding he made while carryin
yut telepathy tests, in which one
erson tried to transmit pictures
o another.

He noticed that if the “sender”
xperienced a sudden pain during
he experiment. or was startled by

noise, the “receiver” often
eemed to sense the interruption.

The ‘Five Tins’

For example, when a woman
“transmitting” from a_ dis-
of eight miles she heard
tins fall over outside the
oom. At precisely the same mo-
vent the “receiver”, a specially
ensitive woman called Miss Flor-
nce Fallows, said “Five tins,”
ater when another “sender” ac-
identally ricked his neck during
Miss Fallows,
miles away,
“My neck

vas
ance
ome

1 experiment,
ho again
amediately
urts.””
These accidental transmissions
* painful experiences often hap-
en during telepathy experiments,
ettinger claims. And his obser-
itions link up with thousands of
ises in which people claim to
ive sensed that something was
rong with a close relative who
vas far away at the time.
Hettinger therefore decided to
cee what would happen during
controlled experiments, in which
“senders” were deliberately

was
shouted,

First he designed an electrical

machine to record and time all

anoere | Lelepathy—An Exciting
= New Claim Is Tested



nervous sensations which might be
picked up by the “receiver,” either
consciously or unconsciously.
The “receiver” sits by the ma-
hine—shown in the picture above
—with wires fixed to two fingers.
The wires are,connected to a weak
electric battery, but normally the
resistance of the skin prevents the
current passing through.

The Sealed Tie

As soon as the “receiver”
riences any nervous stim mn.
however, extra sweat is automati-
cally set free on the fingers. This
acts as a conductor. So the cur-
rent surges through to the machine
which records the event on a
chart.

At six o'clock last night the ma-
chine in the Streatham laboratory
was attached to the fingers of Miss
Fallows. I sat quietly in a top-floor
room in the Daily Express build-
ing. The only material contact
between Miss Fallows and myself
was a sealed envelop containing
a tie of mine, which she touched
throughout the experiment.

Seven times during the next
hour I was startled by sudden
bangs made deliberately by a col-
league, who recorded the time of
each noise with a stop-watch. And
at seven other carefully timed mu-
ments I gave my nervous system
a slight shock by pinching my arm
hard,

Throughout this hour the times
and strength of all sensations ex-
perienced by the “receiver” were
recorded on the machine.

When Hettinger and I compared
notes afterwards, six out of my 14

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

!



stimulations coincided almost ex-
actly in time with the receiver's
impulses recorded on the chart.

This figure of roughly 40 per-
cent. hits is about the average re-
corded in previous tests by Dr.
Hettinger. He claims that it is far!
too high to be explained by coinci-
dence.

The Code Plan

Hettinger is now trying to im-
prove this figure by using an auto-
matic machine to administer the
pain to the “sender.”’ It will give
slight electric shocks and record
the times on a chart exactly
similar to the one used in the re-
ceiving machine.

If this éxperiment succeeds, it
may provide a direct method of
sending coded messages. A code
could easily be worked out in
which different combinations of
electric shocks, spaced at various
intervals of time, would represent
different words.

For example, two nervous im-
pulses sent out with a three-
minute interval could stand for
the word “Monday” in the code-
book; three impulses with a two-
minute time-space between each
could mean “Tuesday” and so on.

I doubt whether such a method

of signalling. if it can be proved
to work at all, could ever be made
reliable. And Hettinger agrees
with me.

But these highly ingenious ex-
periments are the nearest ap-
proach yet made towards discover-
ing a method of transmitting
thoughts at will.

L.E.S.



the
a by pain or noise.



They Escorted Me Up To

The Murmuring Irontier...
Hy KENNETH MACAULAY

miles an hour as we race for the Pass of the Assassins.
Fifteen miles beyond is the dun, heat-fired village of Julfa,
alarm point on the mountain border between Persia and

Russia.

The road has been cloesd
for four years. It has been
security-barred and guarded
since the day, a bare month ©





age, when near-panig seized

grand circle to enter the pressure-
point village of Julfa. There are
other Persian villages whose un-
ease is their location on the border
of Russia.

But there is none so uneasy as
Julfa. For here, through this
village, could come the blow to
the heart.

On the outskirts are abandoned
and decaying buildings. Once
Julfa had two or three times its

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1950
5 a EK D, V. SCOTT
CUTS IN Til ane
Usually NOW
} ] TRC : INS Tns MY LADY MIX VEG. a
Pkgs: DISPA SOAP ‘
(With acknowledgments to the Christ.an Aa ee 8
Tins BLUBELL DANISH
“Serious” reductions in staff have been ordered
by the new governor of this United States depend- =





TO-DAY’S SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

Science Moniter, July 31, 1950)

ST. THOMAS, Virgin Islanas.





ency to balance the budget.

The new governor is Morris S. de Castro, the
lirst islander to be appointed to this office. His
stern actions dispel any lingering doubt whether
he would be independent of his fellow islanders on
‘he municipal councils, which gfve the islands a
large measure of self-government.

NOTICE

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 :-—


















In a frank exchange of letters recently, the gov-
ernor denied council charges that he had usurped
legislative functions. He cited legislation approv-
ing personnel rules under which “a department
head may lay off an employee of the classified
service when he deems it necessarv by reason of

shortages of work or funds.” 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.

Former Aide To Hastie

Mr. de Castro, who was born in Panama of
Virgin Island parents, and who has lived here since
he was four years of age, had become the most
experienced career administrator here. He was
the secretary and right-hand man of Governor
William Hastie. The latter resigned last year to
become a United States Circuit Court Judge in
Philadelphia.

to noon,



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. ,
'

Judge Hastie, who had served earlier as a federal
judge in these islands and had married into a lead-
ing family, was the first Negro governor of this
predominantly Negro dependency, which belonged
to Denmark until 1917.

"Phones 4472 & 4687

President Truman had appointed both governors
not only on their merits, but also on their accepti-
bility to a colony desiring more self-government.

At the time of the latest appointment, there had
been some.concern lest the de Castro administration
prove more friendly to the islanders than to the
mainlanders, who traditionally meet the depend-
ency’s deficits.

Council Note Cited

two administrative units of the dependency.

Governing a population of 14,558, the more im-
portant of the councils was told that the 1951 “bud-
get of $1,220,000 is beyond the municipality’s finan-
cial ability, so that obligations under it must be
reduced administratively, which I shall have to
accomplish by executive directive.”

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.

He listed personnel cuts to save more than $50,000
a year. Spread over more than a, dozen depart-
ments, the cuts range from $15.000 in salaries in
the Public Works Department to $600 in the Division
of Personnel.



ge ASK FOR A TIN AT YOUR GROCER

So “serious” did he class his firings that he de-
tailed reasons. He found that the council's budget,
which he was letting become law on July 30 with-
out his signature, had “appropriations in excess of
$56,000 of a fair and conservative estimate of reve-
nues,””

It’s Nutritious !!
It’s Delicious!!
It’s easily

Revenue estimates, he stressed, “are inflated’.

Seeing no other way to turn except to payroll, he
said: “Tragically, reduction of expenses means re-
duction of personnel, since 64 per cent of our budget
is expended for salaries.”

IN OUR MILLINERY DEPT.




Azerbaijan.
The 500 population § of
Julfa itself were evacuated y
to the precarious. safety of
the foothills at the mouth of }
the pass but back in Tabriz, |
15 miles
panic. 3
There was a stampede to
the bank to open credits in
Britain or the United States.

away, there was

RUSSIAN BORDER, Azerbaijan.
The Jeep pitches and slides over the loose dirt road at 50

hour ride to Teheran were sold
“refugee prices.” Gold could not

bought for money.

Then the ostentatious manoeuvres
of Russian troup trains which were
visible from the Persian border stop-
And the panic subsided with a

ped.
sigh.

But the security grip on the road

from Teheran to the border was
relaxed,

By the personal intervention

Prime Minister Rasmasa, I was given
a pass to the alarm point. To conduct

me on the trip, Lieut-Colonel
Gorgeen Soussanbari, in charge of
military security at Julfa, was re-
called from leave.

Big American cars that could
make the punishing 11-hour ride
to Teheran were sold for “refugee
prices.” Gold could not be bought
for money.

Then the ostentwtious man-
oeuvres of Russian troop trains
which were visible from the
Persian border stopped. And the
panic subsided with a sigh.

But the security grip on the
road from Teheran to the border
was not relaxed.

By the personal intervention of
Prime’ Minister Rasmasa, I was
given a pass to the alarm point.
To conduct me on the trip,
Lieut-Colonel Gorgeen Soussan-
bari, in charge of military security
at Julfa, was recalled from leave.

At two military posts—one is
called Churchill—on the road to
the Pass of the Assassins, my per-
mit was checked. Then, as we
streaked into the pass itself like
a khaki rocket with a white dust





THE PASS

The big merchants and the ~ r ae 2
ere prepared to €& le é f
eave.
Big A i that
sould ikke the puniahing and THE FR O NV’ TIE






for
be B




£2” Versian®

Azerbaijan, 2

"PERSIA

Mis 7

Ketter 200 TEHERAIN
a

eee.

not






of

tail, we were stopped again.

Here, even Colonel Soussan-
bari’s authority in these border
lands could not save a long delay.

The major at the post checked,
re-checked, and counter-checked
every word on the pass. The sentry
stared politely at the wall news-
paper not to embarrass us.

Around the command post in
the hills were the silent batteries,
the machine-gun nests, and the
mortar emplacements. Only a
telephone line whose businéss
seemed to be only with infinity
or a goat track wandering aim-
lessly off, indicated that here the
Persian armies would make their
first stand.

UNEASY...

IT seemed at length that Prime
Minister Rasmasa was to have his
way, and we were allowed to pass.

Ahead, in the purple haze of
noon, was the Russian Caucasus.

The railway the Russians built
40 years ago took its own way,
while the road swept round in a



present population, and trains] Recalling how Congress traditionally meets the
went through at the wave of alfislands’ deficits, he said: ‘Congress definitely will
flag instead of at the point of a} not continue to pay a progressively mounting deficit
pistol. Today the population is the }¢aused by our progressively mounting governmental

military and those who
them. The only unwarlike excite-
ment is the arrival of a train twice
a week,

Occasionally a Russian loco-
motive chuffs across the bridge to
do a little shunting for tha Per-
sians. This is not mere neigh-
bourliness.

Russia’s only export to Azer-
baijan is cement (not very gaod,
the Persians say—it Cracks). And
the cement trucks must be got
back across the border.

TOUCHY...

TO AVOID chance irritation or
annoyance to the Russians, I was
not allowed. to approach the
bridge spanning the natural bor-
derline formed by the River
Arexes, But from the cover of the

railway station I peered witi field} ness license fees, $3,000 in corporation license fees,

glasses through the Iron Curtain.
This was fair enough, for on
the Russian side there is a 5v0ft-

high steel observation post which}ernor said that any additional income should be
commands a view of Julfa and]}paid, not in salaries, but in this way; $86,000 to

all its doings.
On the Persian
bridge with its

side
white

soldiers lounged in the saaae of a
tin roof.

The rest of Julfa lay fiat un its
back in the shade.

Away on the slopes of a hill a

party of Russians seemed to be[ serve for operating $10,000,000 in new public works
kicking a ball about. No dust trails} projects under way.

signalled the passage of any mili-
lary movement,
Quietly flowed the Arexes.
put away the field glasses.
* th *

IN the Persian command post
there was cold bortsch from «
magnificent refrigerator,
portugaise, and melon.

Over the Persian vodka cne off 4ismal than ever.”

my hosts said: “We have a motto
that a good neighbour is better
than a brother. It is a pity that
here we do not even have
brothers.”

-LES.



serve] Structure.” '

of thefof such debts as $25,000 for extension of sewer and
marker] salt-water flushing lines; $8,000 advanced to the
posts, a sentry walked up and} Tourist Development Board; and $5,000 for pur-
down. On the Russian side, three] chase of a school bus.

I}actions would maintain a balanced budget.

mutton }cessary unless “Congress gives us the internal Reve-



CRINOLINE STRAW

HY THE YARD
ERE

A frequent visitor to Washington, he reported ‘no
sympathy from the national government if we con-
tinue to operate beyond our ability to pay.”











Revenues for 1951 as seen from Government
House and not from the Council chamber, are:
$279,200 from the United States for administrative
expenses: $839,000 from existing tax sources; and
$46,000 from new sources.

WHITE, PINK, RED, CREAM, BLUE & BROWN
Tax Sources Listed

Present tax sources include $350,000 from income
(ax, $233,000 from trade taxes, $85,000 from real
property taxes and a dozen other minor levies,
$27,000 in gasoline taxes, and $7,000 in contributions
from the official lottery.

— ALSO —
HAIR NETS (without Elastic)

MARQUISE CAPSHAPE

New sources include $28,000 to be added to the in ‘
$22,000 now collected on cigarettes, $9,000 in busi- Grey, White, Black, Dark and Light Brown

and $6,000 from automobile license fees.

Assurances of Mr, de Castro’s friends that he
would prove strong but friendly are regarded as
borne out in his recent note to the Council of the
Municipality of St. Thomas and St. John, one of the

If his revenue estimates prove “wrong,” the gov-

liquidate deficits in the past three years, liquidation

DaCOSTA & Co. Lid.
DRY GOODS DEPT.

New Publie Works

Also, he stressed any surplus should go into a re-

’

By no means did the governor see that his peooee’

e
foresaw further cuts “to avoid a complete collapse
of our municipal finances,”

Also, he warned that further cuts would be ne-

nue taxes, the prospects for which are now more

He referred to unsuccessful efforts to get Wash-
ington to assign all revenue taxes from rum pro-
duction to the account of the island’s administra-
tion. This would be in addition to the amount
Congress now pays for administrative expense.



Vegetables in tins
CARROTS

Fruit in tins







Readers Say :



Road Users

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—In view of the rising score
of accidents and the accompany-
ing Police action to reduce them,
may I offer what I hope may prove
to be a few constructive criticisms
T write as one having 22 years
experience as a driver, and having
never been convicted of a road
offence, I have no desire to vent
my spleen on anyone, but am try-
ing bring a balanced outlook to
bear on the problem as I sce it

It is my considered opinion that
the majority of road accidents are
far more due to one of the follow-
ing: Criminal negligence, reckless-
ness, carelessness; and bad road
manners. than to the reasonable
execeding Oi ine existing speed
limits. I believe that this state-
ment would be generally accepted
by almost everyone including the
Police. :

How best to control this natural-
ly arises. The Police at present

seem to be concentrating on en-
forcing the speed limits, not that
I object to speed limits, but the
question arises as to whether these
limits are just and equitable,
everything being taken into con-
sideration,

Consider for instance the limit
of 20 m.p.h. in the city .and I am
not thinking of Broad Street,
Tudor Street, Swan Street, etc. the
really congested areas where truflic
of necessity sets its own page and
movement according to its density,
but I refer to Bay Street, Consti-
tution Road, White Park, and the
outer environs of the city limits.
Here the average speed of all
motor traffic is actually (limit or
no limit) in the region of 20 to 27
miles per hour, and this is the ac-
cepted and I may even say estab-
lished rate of traffic flow, not
imposed by any modern Jehu, but
found by practice and usage to be
the speed most conducive to a rea-
sonable rate of travel, without un-
due risk of loss of control, and at
the same time affording moderate
-onditions for the quick stop in
cases of emergency. And it is just

along these routes, that Police.
iraps are mostly set. So that when
some unfortunate is fined 26 or
£10 “for driving in excess of 20
m.p-h. to wit 25 m.p.h.”, he is just
one of the nine in ten who has
travelled that same road at the
same rate or ower.

_ The exisiting limits were quite
in order for the days of the Model
“T” Ford, but improvement in
oraking and car design on the
whole, has appreciably raised the
speed at which good control is
ensured so that it is much safer
to drive by the Esplanade at 30
m.p.h. now than it was at 20
m.p.h, in the old “Brass Bonnet”
days, so that far from prosecuting
motorists for exceeding a speed
limit that is impracticable and
out of date, the common sense
thing to do would be to raise it
to a figure in keeping with present
day conditions, always bearing in
mind that a speed limit implies
the maximum and not the-aver-
age speed,

Then the “Traffic Cops” should
concentrate on dangerous and
reckless drivers, and my own

opinion is, that every = driver
Lrought to justice for driving in
® manner, dangerous to the pub-
lic, or similar charge, is worth
fifty or more exceeding the specd
limit within reason, in so far as
reducing accidents are concerned,
Almost daily, one experiences
eects of the most gross uncouth-
ness, recklessness on the part of
Grivers who seem to enjoy im-
ruunity from Police as long «as
they keep within the speed limits.

There is another aspect of
“Speed Traps” which I am sur-
prised has not been agitated
egainst—I refer to the present
procedure, One of the foremost
tenents of British Law is, that
“Justice must not only be done,
but must also appear to be done”
Under present arrangements, Mr,
“A” arrives at his office having
riven by car. During the day, a
yoliceman arrives and tells him
that he is reported for exceeding
the speed limit along Bay Street,

The unfortunate individual is in
the position of being unable to
offer any defence even if he is

really innocent, as he would be

indeed far above the normal if he
could be sure of his rate of travel
at all points from Hastings to the
city.

There is also grave danger of
exposing the Police, (who after
all, are only human) to temptation
of a most demoralizing nature.

As regards the accuracy of the
stop watch method used, the hu-
man element plays so great a part
that it is surprising that the Magis-
trates place sufficient confidence
in it, as to convict for speed under
40 m,.p.h.

Be that as it
contend that in
Justice, a third police should be
placed immediately after the trap,
to stop and detail all suspected
motorists until the check is made,
so that if he or she be charged,
they would at least be in a posi-
tion to know
of certainty,
has exceeded the limit,

It is also very essential that a











BEET ROOT ere an
ceedingly high. BEANS BLACKBERRIES
The key to safety on the roads, ASPARAGUS TIPS PRUNES
lies in inducing all users of the CUCUMBERS GUAVAS
road to co-operate for the benefit |{{ MAYONAISE APRICOT:
of all, and the Police could be far WHITE VINEGAR P ek nen
more usefully and effectively util- BROWN VINEGAR aye PLE

ized in stamping out recklessness
and carelessness, on the part of
both drivers and pedestrians than
hiding in hedges and gutters to
enforce a speed limit which is out

of date.
FIGARG

Cricket Holiday
To The Editor, The Advocate

arrival of the boys, the public will

code of Regulations for pedes- be en fete.
trians be enacted and inforced, G, HIGGINSON
as the incidence of contributary Gall Hill, St. John.

negligence on their part is ex-

August 23, 1950.





Sweet Counter

BARS CHOCOLATE
BARLEY STICKS
BARLEY SUGAR
MARSH MALLOWS

J, & R. BREAD



Order To-day From GODDARDS

Meat Department

SHOULDERS OF LAMB
54c. per Ib
STEW BEEF 36c. per Ib
KIDNEY 54c. per 1b
MINCED STEAK 54c. per 16

may I strongly SIR—As a daily user of your ', ne ere
the interest of news and an ardent supporter of ~ e. PEE
WI. cricket, may I be permitted Ais ? CAULIFLOWER,
space to make a suggestion on be- - CARROTS '
half of our victory over the M.C.C. D e BEET ROOT
in this present tour, I have noticed
that St. Lucia, and Dominica have ll Sines til
a shown appreciation of ie victory specials
with some degree ving the public a oli- .
whether or not he aay” What about Barbados, wi SUGAR CURED BACON RAISINS 1 th Packages 50c.
her six on the team. I hope on the CANADIAN EGGS RAISINS...... per Ib 16c,


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1950

BARBADOS



House Amends
Jurors Act

A BILL to amend the Jurors Act and to set out the
qualification for Jurors was passed by the House of Assem-
bly at their meeting yesterday.

Mr. G. H. Adams took charge of the Bill, the Objects
and Reasons of which stated that the qualifications for a
special juror are set out in section 2 of the Representation
ot the People Act, 1901 and the qualifications for a juror
are set out in section 3 of that Act. With the passing of
the Representation of the People (Amendment) Bill into
law those provisions will be repealed and it is now con-
sidered advisable that the qualifications for jury-service
should no longer be dependent on the qualifications set
out in the Representation of the People Act. Clause 2 of
this Bill reproduces as nearly as possible the relevant pro-
visions of the Jurors Act, 1891, and the Representation of
the People Act, 1901, as they were prior to the passing of
the Representation of the People (Amendment) Bill.

————-—---=-.__ Mr, E. D. Mottley (E) suggest-
ed that it was



Barbadians Will Fill
High Local Posts

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a Resolution;
approving an order which results from a revision and re-;

consideration of the proposals contained in part 2 of the
Adams Report dealing with the re-organisation of the Civil
Service. :

Mr. G. H. Adams (L,) introduc- have much the same sort of func-
ed the Resolution and moved its ]tion, but with a different name
passing. Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) Mr. Adams speaking about the
seconded it. A motion was made financial implications of the
by Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E), sec- Kesolution: said that from Sep-
onded by Mr. W. A. Crawford, tember 1, the date when it was
that the Resolution be postponed.} proposed that the proposals
A subsequent motion was made by would come into effect,
Mr. A. E. Lewis (L), seconded by March 31, the end of the finan-



until }

ADVOCATE



House Of Assembly Approves
_ Reorganisation Of Civil Service

In The House
Yesterday

WREN the House of Assembly met
yesterday Mr, Adams laid the following :

‘the Civil Establishment (General
(Amendment) No. 8 Order, 1950; Report
on the Administration of the Barba-
vos Five Brigade for the year ended on
the 3ist December, 1949; Statement of
Bapenditure of the Housing Board to 3st
December, 1949; Quarterly Return of
Transactions in Rum to 20th June, 1950,

The following Notice was given :

Mr, Adams: Resolution to approve
the Order entitled “The Civil Establish-
ment (General) (Amendment) 8
Order, 1950 made by the Governor-in-
| Executive Committee on the 24th day of
August, 1950, under the provisions of
Section 3 of the Civil Establishment Act,
1949.



The House passed the following

Bill to provide for the qualification and
registration of voters for a Vestry.

Bill to amend the Jurors Act and ito
| set out the qualifications for Jurors
the



2 CARS COLLIDE

The motor car M—1817 owned

|

| vs Linwood Johnson cf Britton’s
Hill and driven by A. R. Broome
also of Britton’s Hill was involved
in an accident on Maxwell Road
about 6 p.m. yesterday

|

|

with the



motor car M—2022 owned and
Woe Ss he, ae a anne J driven by D. A. Browne of Black
Rock
Waucn you rememoerea uiler yur
faite leit the scan sinia . Wenexss The right frort fenders and

head lamps of
camaged.

you snoula nave asKea both cars were
Save Vebate

it they postponea consiaeratio.
i woula save much depale, atic
what aebate there was wowd L.
more unanimous. ‘ine mempe:.
of the Government shoulda reaiis.
that if they denied the member
of’ the Upposition a chance we]
study the proposals more care-
fully, they would be assuming in
sole responsibility for the cnauges.! basin of the careenaye

Vivision On the motion iv./ Two years ago, the “Nina” was
going into committee was take.,! built at the St. James Dock Yard
ana the House went into com-! after the style of Celumbus’ ship

"NINA" WILL BE
AUCTIONED

The Caravel “Nina” will be sold
at an
2 p.m.

Since this vessel returned to the
island from its drift to St. Vincent
in 1948 it was laid up in the inner

auction sale to-morrow at



mittee. jfor the filming of ‘Christopher
in committee, Mr. Walcott (L, | Columbus 4
Said that if the Hon. Junior Mer Parts of the siip have been

ber tor St. Pninp haq reaa ta | taken out from time to time—in-
‘whole of Adams Keport, he woui | cluding the engine—-a-d only the
nave then been abie two una u.. (ull, masts and anchor are left for

&















CHILD’S
LDS

ickly relieved Vicks
Pence on Sate eaieke and
back at bedtime. Eases breathing,
“draws out” congestion, calms

VICKS





oRus



| RATES: $5.00 per Day &
upwards
(Inclusive)

Apply -~

.

Tinned Goods'|

Released
For Export

NOTICE published at tha
office cf the Controller of
Food Supplies and Prices this
nionth stated that the Ministry of
Food has informed exporters in
the U.K. that it is prepared to
release for export a certain quan-
tity of potted meat and pate de
foie of South American origin.
These products are in good

A

condition.
The notice also stated that
licences will be freely granted to
local importers who wish to im-
port these products. Importation
of these products will not be
counted in normal meat alloca-
tions. ;
A WELL AT WAKEFIELD, St.
John, which is situated near
the road, is gradually caving in
and might be dangerous to the
public. This well is not covered
and small children playing in the
district are in danger of falling
into it if they are not careful.
NLY THREE traffic offences

were recorded yesterday. A

stop at a major road, while one
motorist was charged for park-
ing in a restricted area.

A case was brought against an-
other motorist for parking with-
out lights.

AWLE SPRINGER of St.
Philip, fell from a breadfruit

tree in St. Joseph yesterday and
injured his hip. The tree was
wet, and Springer slipped and

fell.
SHTON BLACKMAN of Ro-
mans C.C, scored a century
in the B.C.L. game between
Romans and Majestic at Majestic
grounds last Saturday. Blackman's
149 not out included 15 sixes and
12 fours.
Majestic batted first and after
being 80 for the loss of two
wickets, they were all bowled out
for 117, For Romans C. ‘Tining’
Small took seven for 20 runs.
In reply Romans are 234 for the
loss of three wickets.
N ANOTHER B.C.L. GAME,
Goodwill C.C. met Everton at
Retreat grounds on Saturday.
Goodwill batted first and knocked

up 184. G. H. Miller top-scored }

with 57 but was unfortunately
run cut. B. Downes made 37, S.
Haynes 25 and L. St. Hill 24.

For Everton C. Clarke took 3
wickets for 17 runs. In reply
Everton are four without loss.

In the game between George
Park and Maple, George Park
batted first and made 98. In reply
Maple are 11 for the loss of one
wicket,

Larceny Case
s se p
Dismissed

A case brought by the Police
charging Carlisle Spencer, a car-
penter of Alkins Gap. St.
chael with the larceny of a wallet
owned by Myril Small on July
30 was dismissed without preju-
dice yesterday by His Worship
Mr. H. A. Talma, Magistrate of
District “A”.

Mr. J. S. Dear appeared on be-
half of Spencer. Cne of the
witnesses for the prosecution—
Goulbourne Mottley—said that he
saw Spencer with some _ boys
standing near Magazine Lane on
July 30, They were ngt standing
there very long when three young
women and a little girl reached
them. Suddenly there was a
scuffle in which Spencer took
something away from a little girl
and ran away.

Mr. Dear in his address pointed
out that the attack was so simul-
taneous that it would have been
difficult for anyone to pick out
any particular person that was in-
volved in the conflict.

He further submitted that there
were many discrepancies in the
evidence given by all the witness-
es and that Goulbourne Mottley
who was one of the people on the
scene could not swear that what
Spencer took from the girl was a
wallet. Sgt. Garner who prose-
cuted on behalf of the police
submitted that Spencer knew
that the girl had a wallet in her
hand and did not snatch any-
thing else but that.





SPEEDSTER FINED

FRED EDGHILL of Worthing,
Christ Church was found guilty
ot driving the motor van X-594
on August 9 along Black Rock
Road at a rate exceeding the
speed limit.

His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod
Magistrate of District “A” before
whom the case was heard im-
posed a fine of 30/- to be paid
in 14 days or in default one
month’s imprisonment.

Charged With Bicycle
“Thoft: Far Sessions

THE preliminary hearing in the
case in which Thomas Roach of
Bay Land St. Michael is charged
with the larceny of a Raleigh
bicycle valued at $50.00, the
property of Martin Crookendale
of Jackson, was concluded yes-
terday by His Worship Mr, C, L
Walwyn, Magistrate of
“A”. The offence was committed
on August 2, 1948. Roach has re-
served his defence and has been
remanded for sessions.

cyclist was charged for failing = to the facts of cases as



Mi- |

District '

appropriate at
that time to make an amendment
to clause 2 of the Bill by the
, deletion of the word “male”,

He said tnat six years igo they
}gave women the right to. vote in
this country and it was high time
that they allowed women to
serve as jurors. He felt that it
was wise to make the amendment
now, as it would not interfere
with the general principle of the

Act.
Women Have Served

Women had already sat as
judges, they had appeared as
counsel, they had done their bit
in the war and in almost every-
thing; they had sat shoulder to
shoulder with men and he did
not think honourable members
would disagree to the amendment,
seeing the principle of the Bill
before the House.

Years ago people only thought
ot educating their male offsoring,
but things have cianged and
women were playing a very im-
portant part in public life and
otherwise in this country,

There were members of that
Chamber who had practised at
the Bar of the colony and thay
would like to see women appear
in the High Courts sitting and

jurors.

The presence of women in
business and public life meant a
lot to them and he therefore
moved that wherever the word
“male” appeared in the Bill it
should be deleted.

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker (C) sec-
onded the amendment and said
that there were some cases in
which it was desirable that women
would be more useful as jurors
than men.

Capable Women Jurors
They in that country for some
reason. or otner did not think that
women were os capable of sitting
as jurers as men, but he would
say that women nad already sat
on parochial boards and Vestries
and in no case did they prove
themselves incapable or unlit.
He said that they shouid not
allow the opportunity to pass to
remove the word “male” from
the Bill so that every subject
ot His Majesty should, be able to
sit as a juror,
Mr. G. H. Adams (L) said that
they were certain reasons why

jhe could not accept the amend-

ment as proposed by the honour-
able senior member ju: the City.

| No doubt some lawyers would like
‘to see female jurors, but if the

amendment were allowed, it
would make nonsense to the
Jurors Act.

The Bill now before the Com-
mittee merely served to preserve
in the Jurors Act, those qualifica-
tions which might be deemed to
have been wiped out when the
Representation of the People Act
was passed.

| No Difference In Principle

No one would differ in principle
with the idea of allowing women
to sit as jurors, as in process of
time they would be useful and
probably more so than men when
they learnt the intricacies of the
law courts, but no Governor or
Secretary of State would assent
to this Bill if they allowed it to
pess with the suggested amend-
ment,

Mr. E. K. Walcott (E) agreed
with the honourable member for
St. Joseph that the Bill should
go through as it stood and sug-
gested to the senior member for
the City that he could bring in an-
cther Bill shortly afterwards to
amend the Jurors Act.

Mr. Mottley then withdrew his
motion and the Bill was passed

ee

Schooners In And Out

The schooner Cyclorama yester-
day brought 300 drums of dieso-
lene, 300 drums of diesel fuel and
ten tierces of fresh fruit. It ar-
rived from Trinidad,

Also arriving from Trinidad yes-
terday was the schooner Gloria
Henrietta. It brought 100 tons of
coals for Messrs. Gardiner Austin
& Co. Ltd. ;

Schooner Julnar, which arrived
on Monday, quickly unioaded its
cargo of fresh fruit and plantains
and sailed yesterday for St. Lucia
where it will take another load of
fruit.

The 100-ton Motor Vessel Carib-
bee, which also brought fruit,
sailed for Dominica. Schooner
Zita Wonita left for Trinidad.

sec acer ip nO te ND aceon tere ecirnoess apatite eee aan i



Gov't Considers Loans
For Educating Children
At Universities

THZ Government is_ giving
careful consideration to the re-
quests from people to members of
the House of Assembly for the
granting of loans for the benefit
of educating children at Univer-
jrities, Mr. G. H. Adaiaus ‘f.) told
the House yesterday.

Mr. Adanis said that he wanted
to make that statement for ihe
benefit of those people who were
wondering whether the Govern-
ment would make loans to assist
in the education of their chiidren
who were attending Universities.

He knew that some of © those
|children were attending Univer-







sities in Canada where they
‘would experience diMenitie
through devaluation,

Mr. R.G. Mapp (L) that the
House go into Committee on the
Resolution. The last motion was
put to the vote and decided in the
affirmative on the casting vote of
the Speaker.

Mr. Adams moving the passing
of the Resolution said that the
proposals contained in the Reso-
lution were the result of a revis-
ion and reconsideration of the
proposals contained in Part 2 of
the Report of Commissioner
Adams for the re-organisation of
the Civil Service. The Honourable
Member for St. Peter, Mr. F. L.
Walcott knew more about it than
he did, and would give a further
explanation |

Mr. Walcoit had been a member |
of the Sub-committee which had |
included Mr. C, A. Coppin who he |
thought was correct in describing |
as a man who knew all there was |
to know about the Civil Service,
who had been their mouthpiece |
in expressing their point of view |
and who had worked along with |
Mr. Chenery and other Civil Ser-
vants in doing so,

Heads of Departments had
also been invited to express
their views, and the matter had
been in process of consideration
for a long time. The Resolution
contained a schedule of new
posts which it had been decided
should be created, and in effect
the creation of those new posts

+ Resol my ye 7 ~
cial year, the cost was estimated | (0) 2 eo, {Pereve oa oe

‘given useful service to the
ernment and to the Civil Servants |

lied “The Civil Establishm ‘ ab)
at $100,000 against which ther< oh sO 1080, sande
was a provision of that amount
made in the current year’s es-
timates. The cost for the whol
| of the next year was estimated
} at $153,000,
| Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) recalled
} that the House had dealt last ses-
sion with Part 1 of the Adams
Report dealing with salaries. } It
}was the primary concern of a
Government to see to it that its
jservants were properly treated,
jand that such provision was mud:
as would enable them to sive
food service “to the public. Those
} were the main reasons that guide:
tie two sub-committees that ha
considered the proposals then ti
fore the House

Never Before

The Government had done w..at
no past Government had one. it
had taken the people it was deal-
ing with into its confidence, and
placed them on the highest leve!
to discuss those matters The
President and Secretary of the
Civil Service Association had set
on those sub-committees and had
Gov-

whom they represented,

The Resolution
structure for the Service. It was
not salary revision, It was re-
organisation to provide more effi-
ciency throughout the departments



would result in the abolition of

certain posts that now existed.

But the aim of the new propos-
als was re-organisation, Only |
incidentally did it mean the crea- |
tion ef new posts, and still less
was its purpose a stepping up of
salaries Where a salary had
been s‘epped up, it was because
in the re-organisation it was deem-
ed that such and such a post was
more in line with such and such
a salary

Increased Salary

There had beer people already
fulfilling the duties, of those new
posts without their being called
new posts, and it was felt that
they should be at least recom-
pensed by a kind of back pay in
the form of increased salary.

The Order was a general order
Following it was an order fort
Teachers, a Bill to amend the Col-
onial Treasurer's Act, then sup—
plementary estimates and then
the Pensions Pensionable Amend-
ment Order No, 5. Those meas-
ures along with the Resolution
they were discussing would cover
re-organisation of the Service,

Explaining in more detail some
of the proposals, Mr, Adams said
it had been decided that Deputy
Heads should be appointed in
major departments only particu-
larly in relation to the responsi-
bility and size of the department.
Such departments were the De-
partment of Science and Agri-

culture and the Department of
Education. There were already

cn the Statute Book Deputy Heads



of Departments, for example,
there was Deputy Commissioner
of Police. In those cases it was
cecided to change the title from
“deputy” to “assistant.” The
emolument of an assistant Head
of a Department was normally
75 per cent of that of the Head.
In any system which had a set
up such as theirs, there must be
anomalies, and there might be
instances in which that percent-
age might have to be modified.

Promotion of Juniors

It was also decided that in each
department there should be a
grade of executive officers from
whom future appointments. to
deputy heads and heads should
be normally made. Purpose of that
grade would be to provide pro-
motion facilities for junior can-
didates.

No one would pass over the
question of promoting mem-
bers of the Junior Service to
higher posts. But obviously as
long as they were a colony
and had the Administrative
set-up that the other colonies
had, which it was definitely
laid down that you could not
enter except you were a Uni-
versity Graduate, so long would
posts in the Administrative
Service be open only to Uni-
versity Graduates. There was
no single colony in the Brit-

}committee had acted

of the Government Service. Un-
like the past position, graded posts



j were being crettecd in the Service;

to which members could be ap-
pointed by direct entry or by pro-
motion, and they would have ade-
quate training even when doing
their jobs, that would fit them for
promotion to higher posts. All of
those posts would not need Uni-
versity training. Some would cad}
for special training.

Not Always Agreed

It would be seen that the Com- |

mittees had not agreed with every
proposal made by Commissioner
Adams. They would see that the
political set-up of the Colony had
created a tremendous amount of
work for Government Servants

The Training Committee was
working out the best methods of
training and conditions of service
but it was felt that it would be
wise not to wait on all those things
before putting the case for re-
organisation as a whole.

As an exampie of an instance
in’ which Commissioner Adams’
Report was not followed, Mr, Waj-
cott spoke of the Secretariat. No
organisation could exist without a
good Secretariat. It was on that
ground that the committee had
differed from Mr. Adams and hac
proposed the provision of three
Assistant Colonial Secretaries and
four Assistant Secretaries.

The latter would be in junior
administrative posts working on
things with which Members of the
House wanted to provide their
constituents, but which could not
be done without adequate staff,

He did not intend to enter into
the question of whom would be
appointed. They would lose per-
spective in dealing witb the
matter if they were going to
look at it from that point of
view. He could not see any
member of the House being
afraid of those proposals, for
they offered much to the local
service, and many opportunities
for promotion, from the lowest
ta the highest levels.

In another instance, Mr. Adams
had recommended the abolition of
the post of Colonial Treasurer, But
the Government had felt that it
should not be abolished. As it was,
the work of the Colonial Treasurer
was being increased by the grant-
ing of new loans etc. and it was
felt that the salary of the Colonial
Treasurer should be increased. He
was sure that members of the
House would see the wisdom of
that. On the whole, however, the

ganisation committee and not one
for the revision of salaries.
More Study, More Pay

They had decided that when a
member of the Service went for
training for a year or two that
weight should be given to that
man’s usefulness to the Service by
going oh training, and that he
should be given accelerated incre-
-nents to compensate for the study
that he had put in,

He supposed that they were go-
ing to find some public servants





ish Empire to which that did
not apply.
He was neither attacking nor

defending the policy. But it was |
a policy of the British Govern- |

ment, and it had been so for
many a long year. If however
they had that executive grade of
which he had spoken, they would
be making it possible for Bar-
badians or other West Indians
| who graduated from the Univer-
sity College of the West Indies to
come direct into,the Service from
that level,

Not Everyone

It was not every Barbadian or
West Indian, however, who
graduated from the University
|College who would automatically
get a job as a deputy head over



been there for a long time. But
{t would make it possible for a
man to come into the Service with-
out necessarily going to the bot-
tom grade,

Another important proposal
which had been accepted was the
\abolition of the vost of Principai
|Clerk. Tne post of Assistant Head
had been introduced. People who
were principal clerks before would



What’s on Today

Courts of Appeal and Petty
Debt at 10.00 a.m.
Exhibition of Pottery
Barbados Museum
Historical Society.
Police Band at Government
Industrial School, at 8.00

p.m,

at
and





saying that A should be promoted
instead of B. But with human na-
ture as it was, he did not think it
| vould be possible to arrive at de-
-isions that would satisfy every-

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E) said
ihat the Hon'ble Member for St

someone in the Service who had | Joseph, Mr. Adams had intimated

last Tuesday that the Resolution
| would be dealt with that day (yes-
| terday) He would like to



| had taken a very long time to deal
with the matter, and the Executive
Committee had had the advantage
of studying it for several months
|Hon'ble members of the Opposi-
ition, on the other hand, } not
had the same advantage, neithe



provided a |

as a re-or- |

point |
| out, however, that the Government

Amendinen\! No 7 Order 1950, made by
vernor-in-Executive Committee
st day of August, 1950, under the
scetion 3 of the Civil Estab-
1949.

lo approve






sution
tied The

the Order en-
t Civil Establishment (Teach~
| ete) No. 2 Order 1950, made by the Gov-
ernor i Exceutive Committee on the 2st
wsust, 1950, under the provisions
of xc on 3 of the Civil Establishment
1949

eteon to approve the Order en-
The Pensions i(Pensionable Offices)







‘Amencment: No, 5 Order, 1950", made
, by the Governor on the 2ist day of
| Aveust, 1950, under the provisions of
seeton 2 11) ta) of the Pensions Act,
1947
; th of Assembly adjourned until
Sep



ratluge besn eajyoyc.

Acces we ie EXeCULIVE,

WnOugial it

tu aSn them wo
viuek Ual day,

wit. Agams had said that the

| Capenumure resuaing [rom tie

recpusais WOuld be $154,000 au

re thought that it Was

gue

takue LeMoull, Le wu

beuw ibiacas paSS Ul

yoea.

icusonable vo refer the Resolu- |

ton to a Committee wnicn sie
ieped tnat some Gi the members
of tne Execuave woula be on,
so tat they would be able w
acquaint owner members with
the implications of the Order,
or at least they should postpone
consideration of it for a week
or a fortnight.

Che Order contained severa!
| debatable proposals, principally
those in connection with the

Secretariat. He did not think it
unreasonable to ask members or|
the Government to postpone con-
sideration of it,

He moved that further
| sideration be postponed.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) sup-
ported Mr. Wilkinson's remarks
and seconded the motion for post-
ponement. He said that Resolt-
tion was an important one, both
as regards the financial implica-
| tions and as regards some of the

con-

| changes envisaged, for example,
the proposal for the Colonial
| Secretariat. Such a proposal was

of great interest in view of what
he would call their desire for a
| “west indianisation” of the
| Service It was obvious that



to be filled from outside in view
of the qualifications required fu
them.
Voice Objections

If the motion for postponement
was rejected, he intended to voice
his objections more fully .
stead of postponing the Resolution
they could go into committee on
it. Hon’ble Members would then
| be able to ask any questions they
| wanted, and he was sure that the
hon’ble member for St.
F. L. Walcott,
answer them,

Peter, Mr.
would be able to

that the House go into committee

Committee be authorised to pass
it head by head. Ever since the
alteration of the Act making pro-
vision for Orders such as the one
they were discussing, he had
drawn it to the attention of the
House that they would be losing
4 opportunity of going into com-
mittee on matters which involved
cxpenditure from the Treasury.

The Civil Service, said Mr.
Lewis, was of vital importance,
and there were several important
proposals in the Resolution, It
was proposed that they should
abolish principal clerks, and that
was accepted by the very people
who at one time rejected it. Who
knew whether the Civil Servant:
might not come back and say that

|

principal clerks should not he
abolished
| Memo. Useful

He felt that a memorandum

covering the entire three Orders
would have been useful. They
would then have known what
would be the recurrent expendi-
ture fixed by law and to be vot-

d, the number of additional
posts, etc.
Chances of West Indians get-

ting appointments to Heads of
Departments, Deputy Heads or
Assistant Heads would depend on
the training Scheme. He regret-
}ted that the scherne had been held
up by one who ought to have
known better.

There were other things he
|wented to know which would bet-
ter be dealt with if the House went
into Committee on the Resolution,

Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) seconded
Mr. Lewis’ motion. He said that
one of the best changes proposea
in the Resolution was that by
which promising men in the Civi!
Service could be trained for ad-
ministrative work. It would pur
{an end to the frustration which
jued tern felt by so many mem-
| bers of the Service in the past.

Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said he
would support the motion for the
postponement of the Resolution
for the same reasons as had been
given by Mr, Wilkinson and Mr
Crawford; He felt that they hari
not had enough time to make com-
parisons between the Adams
Report and the proposals con-
tained in the Resolution.

Mr. E. K, Walcott (EF) said he
would have preferred it to go to
a Select Committee, since that
would have saved consultation
with Heads of Depertment but
that had not found favour with
members, and so the only questior:
was whether it should be
poned or whether they should
| deal with it that day in committee,

Mr. Adams had said that if
the went into committee they
could ask what questions they
wanted to ask. The only danger
of that would be the question

{









is
jusibbees WHO Were =|
\

|
| He nouced that when a Senivs

| Mr. Walcott (E) said that the



those Secretariat posts would ; would be abolished,

Mr. Adams suggested that el

Mr. A. E. 8. Lewis (L) moved!

on the Resolution, and that |

post- !

I CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

comparison petween tne Aaan., *&
Report and the Resolution on th.
lapie of wwe House
He telt tnat im-every depar.-
Mens, sumlicsent opportunity snour
be given the members to noi,
otfices. In the Resolution ne.»
vihces had been created. It men:
bers of the House wanted
quibble about the names give
tne oftices, he was sure the com-
mittee had given ine = simpies,
names in the Englism languag
He did not want tnem to venhev.
that tne committee was creaun, |
super-posts.

He saa that when a repo:
reacnea uw certain size i: page
members did not lake the troub.s ;

}
nave been no cause tor a quiovis |

Deaung wath Saiaries, wc pak
that tne Government, im makat., |
salaries, could not compete wr. |
salaries in every other colon,
Chat was why people left bai
pados to take up jobs elsewhere

kverything that the House aio
was reflected in tne Secretaria: |
secause it was the nerve centre,
‘ With that structure given ie
service by the Committee, ic
vould no longer be necessary fc«
‘nglishmen vo come into” tne
land to fill important posts be-
veuse such posts could be fillea
ey West Indians. He was sure
iat inere were West Indians who
could fill tne post of Assitant
Colonial Secretary, The structure;
rovieed ¢pportunities for train-
og of Civil Servants.



Clerk went on leave, someone in|
‘hat office was appointed to acu
without getting more money, He,
‘hen pointed out that the Peanets |
sor that was a Senior Clerk dia
not hold an office. if that clerk
were styled Office Superintendent,
he would have then been hold-
ing an office.

names denoted nothing. He felt
that it was a matter of creating
more vacancies rather than offices.

Mr. Lewis (L) asked whether
the office of Financial Secretary

Mr. F. L, Walcott (L) said that
there would be a Financial Secre-
tary and an Assistant Secretary
attached. That would allow for
loeal people being able to gain
experience and at subsequent
periods being able to fill vacant
posts.

Mr. Crawford (C) said he would
move that further consideration
of Head 2 be postponed, He had
been told that any head on which
information was needed or further
discussion, would be allowed to
ce postponed until the next week

Airy Optimism

He said that he could not share
ihe airy optimism of those who
seemed to believe that the posts
were going to be filled by Barba-
dians, They had no say at all ir
the appointment .to fill the posts.

Mr. Adams said that the divis-
jon into four was the result of
cereful consideration, ideas which
jcuine from men of opposite poli-
tical views.

They had known for years aid
years that young men who had
cone well at school could only
take a decision as to which pen
they should. use and provision had
to be made against that,

He said’ that the most equitable
and just way of running a Civil
Service was not’ by politicians,
Lut by appointment of a Public

Service Commissioner, A Public
Service Commissioner would not
be interested by the fact that

Labour was in power. He could
fot undertake to say that any}
particular person would be ap-|
pointed, but it was a matter that
he had been at pains to discuss
with the officials of the Colonial
Office. The clear declaration had |
been made that in the filling of;
appointments, natives of the}
colony would be first chosen if
they had the necessary quali-
fications, then the other islands
and the last alternative would be
t. go outside.
Stop Piling Up |
They were proposing to stop |
the piling up of work »ecause only
@ On Page 7.

ps hata pendent ee Ra



! |
|
|

AND WILL BE RE-OPENING ON

FRIDAY Ist SEPTEMBER



ST pe eee

|
|
|
|
|
|
;
|
‘|

fo reaw at inurougily. He Lei.) j
that i une Holmes .epors wa. !
read thorougniy, where wou,

2

PANAMA HATS — BOYS’ CAPS — BOYS’
SHOES — BOYS’ SHIRTS; Navy, Brown &



CLIMAX ROLLED OATS, Per Pkt. , 22
DANISH TINNED HAMS (App. 214 Ibs). 2.73

" i is (App. 3% Tbs) 4.10

” ” ” (App. 12 Ibs each) Per th 1.21
ASPARAGUS TIPS, Per Tin ................... 85
MM POE Ms F6 ne a eek Cheek adi 65
P.F. VITA WEAT 34 tbh Pkt. .................. $ 49
GRAPES (Seedless) Per Tin ...,........ $ .29 & 50
H. & P. SALAD STICKS, Per Tin............ 1.10

STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.





WE ARE CLOSED

TO-DAY

FOR STOCK - TAKING

10—13 BROAD STREET

BROADWAY

CLIMAX ROLLED OATS, Per Tin... .
ALLSON’S ROLLED OATS, Per Tin













aGAIN iN STOCK ..

PUKiNA
CHOWS

H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd,
DISTRIBUTORS.

SCHOOL WEAR ACCESSORIES

& GIRLS’

White Linen
SOCKS & COTTON PANTIES. xtsg

SPECIAL REDUCTION ON SANDALS

Sizes :—6—10 $1.80 per pair; 11 & 12 $2.40 per pair
1—5 $2.80 per pair,

DRESS SHDP.
5 eo ~ eR,





COCKADE FINE RUM



i ENO essere Sov eee aa

aan STA

SWEDISH



Three Stars



————








PAGE SIX BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON









Can oO
AncEaDON —



Hp mesa tee |
1) ) JMR - yer
{jt ,




__BY CHIC YOUNG
HAT

1 WONDER WHy
c IT IS IT CAN'T

. SLEEP NIGHTS ?

BLONDIE —sy
UE] et MU






I]

MI HTT
ef er,
FF THINK I'LL Fix )

as, ag \ MYSELF A LITTLE
=)




TUT

AFTER |'0 EATEN )
nF "MO”l WAS STILL
y HUNGRY, SO J SAID

(@/ =| “EENY MEENY
oN MINEY MO”
§ af Te






wey SNACK BEFORE
*) 21 GO TO BED




QS




ex









oN 4
le\- ¢






Y-YES. HE-HE CAME HERE
AND SLUGGED ME AS AN }




PAD, WE MAY BE ABLE
TO READ THE



hs, rl
ON gad
RaSh Pe

\ 0 WANTED 1
¢ TRAIN ROBBERY




i WLES
ith sees

Se









OH, K.0.t THANK GOODNESS
( YOU'RE HERE !,.1T'S PETER!,,











THIS 1S HOLLIS‘’S >
SISTER, GIORGIO..



+++ WOULD THE
SIGNORINA RATHER



NO,NO, GIORGIO...

NO,CAPITANO...1 &
WE NEED YOU WITH













CANNOT GUESS - BUT |

HE'S HE'S .., GO aMeAD THAT I LEFT YOU? US NOW.. YOU CAN IT 1s GOOD 0 BE”
WHISPER. WE WILL NO DOUBT \\| GUESS WHERE we/, | FOLLOWING VOU
KNOW HOW WANT HER AT POLICE AGAIN. . ANY WHERE
yOu FEEL.. HEADQUARTERS



AT ALL -~ANY WHERE








ee ,.
a



BRINGING UP FATHER
ver Al



TE MARVELONIG HOW CLEVER
THER Bimivy is? HRS DOWN |
EL.L AR WORKING ON AN |

TRON - KE WON'T TELL ANY-










FER HEAVENS
SAKE! WHAT'S.
ALL THIS? AN

WHAT ARE YOU
|| INVENTIN' ?









(4 | OuNDS Ke a
é , BOILER WORKS" |

THIS 1S ALL
ABOUT !/





BY ALEX RAYMOND

MAYBE I DO...BUT \| [2M AN ESCAPED 7 You
WHY DIDN'T YOu GO || |PRISCNSR OF WAR! i






ACH! BUT I SUPPOSE
YOU OON'T BELIEVE





;
| ced CA EC AN’ SH/PPED


























p HE STATES...BUT | ME, MANGLER.., BACK FOR THE | | CAN'T GET OuTTa
MY LOOT, WORTH MILLIONS, __— = STUFF %
{ee BURIEO IN s
it ave
| aan ge aM ia -


















Ff: THE PHANTOM KNOWS. YOU'RE NOT FIT TO WEAR EXKING«-| | HOSTILE BUT: CURIOUS, THE
HES PLAYING WITH FIRE. THE CROWN* EX-KING- (% (SPUTTER.| |CANM/IBALS SURGE TOWARD THE
U WARNED YOU NOT TO ENTER OUR OF THE RUGGI! ry PHANTOM. CAN HE W/N?
JANDS!| TOLD MV WARRIOR To weg aed ~—



(2E YOU + ~~
$TRO Jf ft é






WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1956
} . o e
1 Gland Discov
Restores Yout
i
| In24 Hours
|

Sufferers from loss of vigour, nervous







ness, weak body, impure blood, failing

| memory, anc who are old and’ worn-out

\B) vefore their time will be delighted to learn

| of & new gland discovery by an American
Doct














or.
This new discovery makes it possible to
4.quickly and easily restore vigour to your
| Slands and body, to build rich, pure bivod,
to strengthen your mind and memory and
feel sike a new man in only § days. In fact,
this discovery which is a home medicine in
pleasant, easy-to-take tablet form, doe»
| away with gland operations and begins to
build new vigour and energy in 24 heuts,
yet it is absolutely harmiess and natural in
action, 2
The success of this "umazing discovery.
called Vi. Tabs has been so great in Amer-
’ lea that it is now being distributed by ali
chemists here under a ciarantee of-com-
j plete satisfaction or money back. In other
words, Vi-Tabs must make you feel full of
| vigour and energy and from 10 to 20 years
| younger, or you merely return the empty
; Package and get your money back. A spe.
| clal, double-strength bottle of 48 Vi.Tabs

| WieT abs 2000 bh:
you.
: _ Restores Manhood and Vitality
|
} 4



| -ALL. IN
AND ARRANGE
FOR YOUR X’MAS

CALENDARS











Specially designed for Barbados, this
brown broque is now on sale in
















* the leading stores. See them for yourself |
made by | az
; AVOID THE RUSH
e | e
OH N WH ITE F\ILADVOCATE PRINTING
. > DEPT.
I co Se i eee a oe



“Soaping” dulls hair —

HALO Glrfes t/








Yes, “soaping” your hair with even finest
liquid or cream shampoos hides its natural
lustre with dulling soap film.
Halo—contains no soap or sticky oils —
nothing to dull your hair’s natural lustre. With
your very first shampoo, Halo brings out shim- :
mering highlights, Its fragrant lather rinses “&

Fas cesta, > ki a alas For Normal,
away quickly iw any kind of water — needs no Oilya# Dry Haire lt
after-rinse. For hair that’s lustrous, use Halo. at your favourite shop

AMERICA’S BIGGEST SELLING SHAMFCO
In America, Halo outsells all other shampoos, The reason ? American
women have proved only Halo gives haix such natural radiance.

Manufactured i LONDON by te meee!

HALO reveals the hidden beauty of vouy hair





2
“Headache’s gone...

I took GENASPRIN”

‘Genasprin'—the safe brand of aspirin
— quickly checks Headaches, Tooth-
ache, Nerve and Rheumatic Pains, Colds
and ‘Flu. Also quickly helps to break a
fever. At any time of strain or pain,
‘Genasprin’ sees you through !



Sold by all Chemists, Druggists, etc.



HH {
Hin
HH
|

i
a

N deep, peaceful sleep Nature finds her best opportunity to
restore your tired body, rebuild strength and energy, and give
you a néw sense of well-being. You can do much to ensure tii
revitalizing sleep by drinking a cup of ‘ Ovaltine’ at bedtime.

This delicious: food beverage is completely free from drugs and
acts in an entirely natural way. Its soothing influence aids relax-
ation and quickly makes you receptiye to sleep. As you sleep
peacefully ‘Ovalsive’ provides food elements of the highest
nutritive value which help-to renew str agth and energy. ‘ Ovaltine’
also possesses valuable tonic Properties which contribute towards
a healthy nervous system.

For these reasons * Ovaltine’ sleep will assiss you to awake in the
morning bright-eyed and buoyant, ready to greet the day with cheer
fulness and confidence,

Oval ti
vai¢ime
Tired Natures Ji weet R estorer,

a

|

SOLE AGENTS:—

MANNING & CO., LTD.



ali ea Tt





|


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST



CLASSIFIED

TELEPHONE 2508

30, 1950

ADS.









DIED
HARFORD Frederick Ramsay. Yester-
day His funers! will take place at
St. Patrick's Church, Jemmott’s Lane,

at 9 o'clock this _mocning.
JESSIE HARFORD



IN MEMORIAM





TOPPIN—-ETHEL BRENDA. In Fond
and Affectionate Memory of Our
Beloved Mother and Grandmother

3.8.50—I1n

In Loving Memory of our Dear
Beloved Niece BARBARA AGARD who
fell asleep on Aug. 30th, 1940

One sad year has passed away

When the one we ioved was called to

rest

Out of a world of sorrow

Into a heaven of rest

God has a beautiful garden

For He always chooses the best

The flowers we place upon her grave

Will wither and decay

But her memory will always linger

In our hearts from day to da;

Ever to be remembered by her rela-
tives Mr. Joseph and Miss Editha Agard,
Mr. Albert, Mr. Edwin and Mrs
Elmira Agard (U.S.A.)} Aunts and
Uncles Miss Ruby Agard (niece)
Mrs. Ermentrucl¢ Holder (cousin)

W.8.50—1n





FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE





CAR—One Plymouth car M-—1931 al-
most new 1948 model Apply to V. E
Moore, Corner Passage Rd. & Baxters
Road. 30.8.50——1n



TRUCK-—Chevrolet 1934 model in A—1
condition Dial 3686. Apply C. Herbert
55 Tudor Street 30.8. 50—In



VAN—10 horse power Austin Van in

perfect working order Apply D Vv

Seott & Co., Whitepark Dial 3493.
30.8.50—4.f.n

FURNITURE

FURNITURE—Call at
Auction Room,
inspect new
dining chairs
cheap articles
4pm.







a



Ralph Beard’s
Hardwood Alley and
mahogany and Birch
also) numerous other
Open daily 8 a.m. to
29.8.50-—3n

ELECTRICAL

ADDING MACHINE -
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.





Almost new



RADIOW—410 Tube Stuart-Warner electric
Radio in excellent condition also auto-
change with 100 records at “LaChiquita,”
Aquatic Club, Aquatic Gap. Any day
ring 2328. 29.8.50—2n.

LIVESTOCK

COW-— One large Guernsey cow
in two weeks. Second calf. Gavg 28 pts
with first calf. Apply: F. King, Roberts
‘Tenantry, opposte Neils Gap, St. Michael

30.8. 50-—2n

















PUP—One crossed Alsatian Pup.
3229



Dial
30.8.50—in.



PUPS—Pure bred Cocker Spaniel Pups
Apply: Mrs. O. H. Stale, Ashbury Pitn
St George. Dial 95227, 26.8,50-—6n

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIOUES— of every
Glass, China, old Jewels.
Watercolours Early books, Mavs, Auto
graphs, etc., at Gorringes Antique Shon
adjoining Roya] Yacht Club





description
fine Sitwer

1.9.49.—t.f.n

FLOWER GARDEN SEEDS—including
Zinnias 18 different kinds, Phlox. Lupin,
Snapdragons and Carnations Knight's









LADIES' COTTON HOUSECOATS —

Lovely patterns, fast colour materials
only $5.98 Modern Dress Shoppe

30.8.50—2n

HORLICKS MALTED MILK is a nour-
ishing food very highly recommended by
the medical profession the world over,
and obtainable at Soda Fountains, and in
one pound and half pound jars.

30.8.50-—3n

IMPEX World's best cycle generators
and headlights. Obtainable from all lead-
ing stores. 25.8.50—Tn







PINKING SHEARS of the highest qual-
ity. Only $9.89 and $11.98. Limited
quantity. See vour Jewellers, Y. De Lima
& Co., Ltd., 20, Broad Street.

26.8.50—Tn

RAINY WEATHER! We offer Plastic
Ladies Rain Coats and Headties at $2.18
and 25c, each. Thani’s, Pr. Wm. Hry
St. Dial 3465 or 6, 42, 53 Swan Sts.

29.8,50—2

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

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
10.8.50—t.f.n.





SCIENCE BOOKS—Complete set of
books for Ist year Diyloma Course at
Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture.
Also a number of V & VI Form books
for Harrison College, Phone 4611
Corbin. 30.8. ‘





NYLON STOCKINGS—Fine 51 gauge
Nylon Stockings at a special price. $1.87
per pair. Modern Dress Shoppe.

30.8.50—2n



YAWL—“Frapida" approx. 37% feet
long with Gray Marine engine, Good
condition $3,000 — a bargain. Apply
J. R, Edwards. Phone 2520.

15.8.50—T.F MM.





WANTED
HELP





QUALIFIED ELECTRICAL FOREMAN.
—Apply in person and letter stating
experience etc. to H. E. D. W. Deane,
City Garage Trading Co. Ltd., Victoria
Street. 17.8.50—t.f.n.

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

26.8.50—5n

MISCELLANEOUS

—————
CHRYSANTHEMUM PLANTS—Contact
Telephone 8606. 30 8. 50—6n,

MAH JONY SET—One Mah Jony Set
Phone 4025. 30.8,.50—29

MANURE—A quantity of Garden
Manure, Contact Telephone 8606.
30.8.50—6n
STAMPS -— Used and Mint Postage
Stamps of Barbados and other Islands of
the B.W.I., Curacao and Aruba. Best
Prices paid at Caribbean Stamp Society,
No. 10 Swan Street. 30. 8.50—2n

















ges

lich Germ

—_

Killed in 7 Minutes

» your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams
an

rible Itching, Cracking, Eczema, Peeling,
Burning, Acne,
Blackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch and other
blemishes, Ordinary treatments give only
temporary relief because they do not kill
the germ cause. The new discovery, Nixo-
derm kills the germs In 7 minutes and is
guaranteed to give you a soft, clear, attrac-
tive, smooth skin in one week, or mone:
back on return of
guaranteed Nixoderm from_ your chemist

pores where germs hide and cause ter-



Ringworm, Psoriasis,

empty package. Get

®@ today and re-

move the real
cause of skin

eo
Nixode
or Skin Troubles trouble. 1/9

FOR RENT
HOUSES

COTTAGE—From
Cottage in St



Sept Ist
Lawrence Gap on

& Water

door

Apply Mrs. Lynch,
30.8. 50—1n



DWELLING HOUSE—Dwelling House

dt Small Town, St. John,
renovated Electric light
# miles from Lodge School
Available lst September
Bethell, J. & R. Bakeries

reeently
and water

30.8. 50—3n.





SUNNY VILLE on the Maxwell Coast,

felly furnished, 4 bedrooms, and all
modern conveniences, for the months
ot September and October. Apply to
8203 29.8.50—3n
THERSISDON—Maxwell Coast Road
Fults furnished For SEPTEMBER
ONLY—Dial 8417 or 4559

30.8.50—2n

FOR RENT ASE

UNFURNISHED

“PARAISO”—Barbarees Road. Situ-
ated one mile from the City. Drawing
and dining room, Front and side Galleries,
Kitchenette, three large bedrooms each
with running water, modern tiled bath
with shov.er and tub bath with hot
weter laid on upstairs, Large games
room, bedroom with running water.
kitchen and store rooms on ground floor
Servants room with toilet and bath. Gar
age with room for two cars. Electricity

and Gas. Please ring 8382
22.8.50—t.f.n









PERSONAL





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife Inez Mayers
(nee Inez McCollen) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my mame unless by a written order
signed by me.

Signed ASHTON YERS,
Sealy Land, Bank Hall.
29.8.50—2n.



LOST & FOUND



CRANK HANDLE fo Concrete Mixer,
along the following route:—Highgate,
Upper Collymore Rock, via Rendez-vous
Hill, Golf Club Road to Rockley New
Road. Reward to finder. A Barnes & Co.,
Ltd. 30.8.50—t.f.n.



FOUND

14 carat gold ring with
stone yesterday on pavement outside
Royal Bank of Canada. Owner can
recover same on identification at the
Advocate Advertising Dept. and paying
cost of this Advertisement.

30.8.50—In.

PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION

THURSDAY 3ist at 12.30 p.m.
DAYRELLS ROAD (opposite ROU-
MAIKA Cedar & Other Wardrobes
Large Mahogany & other tables, Lardgr
‘Waggon, Mahogany Dressing Table with

RING—One









nirror, Washstand, Mahogany Couch,
Mahogany Berbice Chair, Double Iror
bedstead, Valor 3 burner oil stove,

larder, scale & weights, Perambulator,

end other items, TERMS CASH.
R. ARCHER MC KENZIE
29.8.50—3n.

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Thursday 31st by order of Canon
P. W. D. Moore, we will sell the Furni-
ture at the Rectory, St. John,

which includes:

Extension Dining Table (seat 16)
Upright Chairs, Amtique Couch, Sofa
(3 ft. wide) and Cellarette ali in old
Mahogany: Flat Top Pine Desks, Ca:
Oak Table, Oak Bookcase (Glass Doors)
Glass & China, Electro-Lux Refrigerator,
Frigidaire, Cabinets, Ornamemt Tables,
White Linen Press, Children’s Bedsteads
& Beds, Mahog. M.T. Washstands &
Dressing Tables, Chamber Ware, Dress
Form, Wash Basin & Fittings, Larder.
Coal Stove, Garden Swing, Good Tennis
Net, Vauxhall 14 Motor Car in good
working order and other items.

Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers
27.8.50—2n.

i

UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER
66 NINA ”

I have been instructed by Messrs. Da
Costa & Co., Ltd., to offer for sale by
Public Auction on
August,

Bridge, It is 66 feet long by 22 feet wide,
and 9 feet deep; with a draft of 6 feet.
It has the anchor and spars and can be
easily converted into a coastal boat or
schooner. For all other particulars apply
to D'Arey A. Scott, Auctioneer.
19.8.'50.--6n.

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

DARK CRYSTAL SUGAR





12.80 o'clock at General Traders Ltd
Roebuck St.
1,00 o'clock at Plantations Ltd., Bay
Street.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers.
30.8 .50—21.

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

BY instructions received I will sell at
my Auction Mart, Shepherd Street, on
Priday, September Ist, at 2 p.m. (1) Bar
Bender. (1) Steel Guiliteen with set
of spare jaws. (1) Galvanized Pipe Cut-
ter %-in. to 2 im. (1) 6 cylinder Fargo
Pick-up (Good condition), (1) 10 H.P
Ford Prefect. (1) Standard “Royal”
Typewriter. (1) Dumpy Level with Tri-
pod and Levelling Rod. (2) Office Desks.
4 Office Chairs. (1) Electric Fan. (1'
Calculator, Catalogues, Books, Lobster
Paste, Beer, Jack Straws, mixed Pickles,
Jelly.

Terms Cash.





VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.



REAL ESTATE





PROPERTY-—One Small Property ai
Kensington New Road. Apply C. A.

Ishmael, Baxters Road. 30.8, 50—2n:.
BUILDING SITES—A Most Desirable
Building Site overlooking the sea, Wor-

thing, St. Lawrence and tne Golf Cou”s-



rext to “Cloud Walk" at Rendezvous
Terrace, Christ Church. App\|y: C. E.
Clarke, 7 Swan Street, Phone 231 or
3029. 26 .8.50—3n.

All that chattel dwelling house called
“Laurenceville’ Constitution Road, St
Michael. The House contains gallenv.
Drawing room, 3 bedrooms, Breakfast
room and usual out offices, Electric light
and water service

Inspection 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

ist September 1950. at 2 p.m.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors
26 .8.50—in

The undersigned will offer for sale at
17 High Street, Bridge-
town, on Wednesday, 30th August, 1950,

their Office No

at 2 p.m
(1) Lot 29, Navy Gardens,

of the Marine Hotel on th

and on York Road on the North

(?) 5,994 square feet of land at Chelsea

Road, St. Michael, adjoining lands
of Mr. J. N. Marshall on the West
and Mr. Johnson on the south,

For further particulars and conditions

of sale, apply to:—
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO

22 .8.50—8n



Small
the
sea fully furnished 2 bedrooms Electricity

next











Vessel From Leaves Due

— Barbados

S.S. “MOONCREST” _., _London 3rd. Aug. 2nd Sept.
S.S, “BROOKHURST” .. Glasgow &

aiverpoo] 19th Aug. 8rd Sept.

S.S. “JUNECREST” -» London 125th Aug. Pth Sept.

S.S. “TEMPLE ARCH” London ‘5th Sept. 25th Sept.
S.S. “FACTOR” Glasgow &

Liverpool 6th Sept. 18th Sept.

S.S. “PLANTER” Liverpool Sth Sept. 23rd Sept.




containing
11,008 square feet, abutting on lands
south,

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

| Reorganisation Of Civil
Service Approved By Hause
@ From Page 5.

the Financial Secretary could
make a decision. Decision would
have to be made by an assistant
except it was of the greatest im-
portance

Mr. Mottley (E) said that it
seemed to him that there was 4
necessity for a re-organisation if
they were to head for ministerial
status. But there was some ap-
prehension where the three as-
sistant Colonial Secretaries and
then the three Assistant Secre-
taries and the Office Superintend-
ent were concerned.

the character of such an applicant, |
there was no reason why he should |

not fill the post.

Mr. Wiikinson (E) said that
everybody realised that the Col-
onial Secretary’s office wanted
re-organising. But they on that
side of the table were not satis-
fied that it was necessary to have
three Assistant Secretaries.

Mr. Brancker (C) said that he
felt that the work in that office
was being held up and for that
reason he was prepared to give
the benefit of the doubt to those
who were sponsoring the increase
for the Assistant Secretary. He
wondered whether to some extent
the arrears of work in that office
was not due to the fact that some
capable persons were not popular
with other members.

There was usually too much
hypocricy in the House about
the selection of natives to fill
different posts. During the war
years many youngsters whc
had had a good education in the
island, had written to enquire
if there would be an opportu-




























; ; .
nity for them if they took} The Colonial Office should be | 1911—5, and the Pensions Acts Ships In Touch With
courses in a Public Administra-| allowed to know that what they | of 1925 and 1947, Barbados Coastai Station
tion. A letter was sent back] felt about displaced persons be- } p ‘
saying that there would be ncojing sent to the island to fill 2. The disestablishment of | Civile and Wireless (West Indies) Lta
opportunity for them in the col-] vacancies. ™ —- Church, oe wih tha’ following thee thecueh faete
< an sl s Lig e
ony. The motion for the deletion of : © disestablishment and {Barbados Coast Station: —S'S, Prospee,
T d Do Item 3 in the Head was over-|§tadual disendowment of the/tor, S'S. Loide Uruguay, Mutiah
urne wn ne ne Anglican Church? S.S. Cyrus, SS. Geirulv Sunavis.
There were men with qualifi-] thrown by an 11-8 majority. S.S. Fotini, SS. Hersilia, S.S. Hendrik
cations who had applied for such| Those who voted for the dele- Eicher, $.5. Celestial, SS. Capt. John,
a ss Atlantian, S.S Argentina, S.S
posts and had been turned down./tion were; Messrs. Crawford, B oge TT Dageid, SS. Sandar, S.S. Tullahome,
Unless there was an objection to Mottley, Goddard, Bethell, Gill, ritish roops lly Mie nraveller, S.8. Fort Am
erst, § Atlantic Shipper, §.S. Uru-
Le guay 5 _ Sundale, 8.8 Reina Del
; Arrive In Korea _ | 00. s.s."Geriior 8,5" Vasaits
Ss arth alley, § “hryssi, S.§
Kaposia, S.S. Spurt, 8.8. Michael
SHIPPING NOTICES to 2 From Page 1. Rerolute, $.8. Heeu 5S. Ce: et
sector that Northerners still held| $5. _Emancipator, s:s Willemstad,
the town and that flerce fight as aie oy ken. 8.8. Rena,
was going on in the outskirts, | Transporter, $8. Villie Damine ge
D Forty miles further west abou'| Carona, SS. Ghallenger, S.S.Bueva
ROYAL NETHERLANDS The M.V. “DAMRWOOD: =m halfway along the northern sid Rael 5.8 oar} Ss x Michael Tracy,
accept Cargo an assengers for i i tDefanr >| > 4 . 8 argreth Bakke,
STEAMSHIP co. St. ‘Lucia, St. Vincent, eee oo inn bee ee Me soe t : s re Trader, S S. Cape Cores s s.
d Aruba. Sailing Friday, Ist oie mee Sixth] lonian Skippe S. Esso Amyterdar
SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM one ase" jae Division came under fierce at-| §.8.,Norlure Imperial Quesec, So
> p ,
ROTTERDAM AND ANTWER.’ tack f les s ic ‘ 5. Monica, S.S. S. Teresa, 8.8 fito
M.S. HECUBA Aug. 4th, 5th, 8th ack four miles south of Uishu

“CARIBBEE” will

The M.V.
accept Cargo end Passengers for

M.S. HELENA Sept. Ist, 2nd, 5th
SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
S.S. URANIENBORG Aug, 12th
S.S. COTTICA Aug. 18th
SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM
M.S, ORANJESTAD Aug. 22nd
M.S, WILLEMSTAD Sept. 19th
SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO
DEMERARA, ETC.
M.S, HECUBA Aug, 26th
S.S. COTTICA Sept. 5th.
8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.
. AGENTS

Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts.

Sailing Monday, 28th inst.

The M.V. “MONEKA” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts.

Sailing Friday ist September, 1950

B.W.1, Schooner Owners
Association Inc.

Consignee; Dial: 4047.





Canadian National Steamships









Sails
Barbados

Sails Arrives
Boston Barbados

Sails
Halifax

SOUTHBOUND Sails

Montreal












LADY RODNEY .. re 23 Aug. 26 Aug. 28 Aug, 6 Sept. 7 Sept.
CANADIAN CRUISER |. aL Aus. 3 Sept. “43 Sept. 1: Sept. |Social Welfare Department.
LADY NELSON . ; .. 11 Sept. 14 Sept. 16 Sept. 25 Sept. 20 Sept. The Resolution was
CANADIAN CHALLENGER . 27 Sept. 30 Sept. — 19 Oct. 10 Oct, passed.

LADY RODNEY .. ie 13 Oct. 16 Oct. 18 Get. 27 Oct, 28 Oct.

CANADIAN CRUISER .. 23 Oct. 27 Oct. — 7 Nov. 17 Nov.

LADY NELSON .. 1 Nov. 4 Nov. € Nov. 15 Nov. 16 Nov.

Arrives Arrives Arrives
Halifax Montreal St. John

Arrives
Boston

NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails

Barbados Barbados

LADY ROONEY .. 19 Segt. 21 Sept. 30 Sept. 1 Oct. 5 Oct.

LADY NELSON... 8 Oct. 10 Oct. 19 Oct, 20 Oct. 24 Oct. e
LADY RODNEY .. 9 Nov. 11 Nov. 20 Nov. - _ 2i Nov.
LADY NELSON 28 Nov. 30 Nov. 9 Dee, = _ 10 Dee.








without notice. 1 vesse's Gtted with cold stornge cham
WB rn Passenger Fares and freight tes on application to !—

<= HARRISUN LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM











HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Closes in Barbados
Late September






Vessel For
“MOONCREST” London

For further information apply to—

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents -

GOVERNMENT NOTICES.

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-
ations. 29.8,50—2n.

S.S.








VACANCY FOR POLICE MEDICAL OFFICER, DISTRICT “A”

Applications are invited for the post of Police Medical Officer,
District “A” Police Station. Candidates must be registered me«ical
practitioners. Post is part-time non-pensionable. Applications stating
age, qualifications and practical experience should be submitted to
the Colonial Secretary not later than the 31st of August. Further
details may be obtained from the Secretariat on request.

¥ 24.8.'50—2n,

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS. IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY

The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,
Publie Bui » Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on
the date below. If not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding
Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold, Full particulars
on application to me.












HUSKISSON vs. BAEZA

PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land (formerly part of @
larger parcel of land containing by estimation Five Acres or there~
abouts which was part of a iarger area containing by adrneasureinent
Eight Acres or thereabouts originally part of the lands of Worthing
View Plantation) situate in the parish of Christ Church and Island
aforesaid containing by admeasurement Three Acres, Two 8 or
thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands ot the Estate of Nathaniel
Eversley deceased being the remainder of the said Five Acres above-
mentioned on lands of the Rockley Golf and Country Club on lands
of C. E. Clarke on other lands of Dr. J. I. Bseza on lands of the
Estate of B. Bynoe deceased and on a Right ot way Sixteen Feet
wide at the South Easterly corner of the said parce! of land leading
to the Public Road or however else the same may abut and bound.

Upset Price: £1,780. 0. 0.
Date of Sale 15th September, 1950. H. WILLIAMS.
Registrar-in-Chancery,

30.6.50.—4n.














Registration Office,
28th August, 1950.






VENEZOLANOS
AMIGOS

TENEMOS ARTICLOS
DE ORIENTAL
DE LA INDIA
CHINA, EGYPT and EGYPT

Visit THANI EROS.

Pr. Wm. Henry Street. Telephone 4466

VISITOR
~ FRIENDS

We Stock :
ORIENTAL GOODS
From INDIA, CHINA








h, Philip H. Davidson, Sch, Rosa-

The House of Assembly] rene, Sch. Francis Smith, MV. Blue
yesterday passed an Address] Plat, Sch. Emeline, Sch. Belqueen, Sch
with a view to providing $600! Burma D. SS. Specialist, Sch Gardenia
to be paid to Mr. H. Lislo|W. Sch interpreter. Sch. Turtle Dove,
Thomas, Deputy Clerk of the| Woire Sch. Mana Honnetia ee pate
House of Assembly, by way of] M. Smith, S.S. Beech Hill, Sch WL.
acting allowance for the services Eunicia, Sch Franklyn D nh.

he performed as Clerk

during | Sch. Gloria Henrietta
their Clerk's absence.
ARRIVALS
Schooner Gloria Henrietta, 55 tons,
Capt. Glynn, from Trinidad, Agents
9 a Schooner Owners’ Association

Wh A = M.P Ss S. Pegasus, 3931 tons, Capt. Morgan,
at rn ° from Trinidad, Agents: Messrs. DaCosta

& Co., Ltd,
3 S.S. Mutlah, 4556 tons, Capt. Drum-
Wants OAKNOW | mond. from Capetown, Agents: Messrs

Mr. Crawford (C):
does the Government propose to] er









DaCosta & Co.,
What steps

Owners’

take in regard to the recommend :-

tion contained in the Adams Civil
Service Commission
connection with the appointment
of a Commission to review the
position of the Anglican Church
with special reference to

Attackers
the centre of the Pohang-Tacou
supply road at Yongchon.

The
Radio
this sector killed
jured 300 United Nations troops.

























































1.





@ Quick relief with Alka- Dr. Otto Fuchs, Lieslotta Fuchs, Posa
Seltzer. One or two of the large Garcia, Josephine Mendoza, — Delfina
tablets in a glass of wines Bors ; Gustavo Borges, Henrique
4orges, Jorge sldomade, Dora Pelayo,
solve promptly and ipa Olaria Eccalona, Francisco Marmol, Hugo
immediately. Watch it fizz. Marmoi, Dora Marmol, D Marmol,
Dorasella Marmol, Mrs F Marmol,
Agusto Matheus, Estella Matheus, N.

The operation of the Angli-
ean Church Act, the Vestries Act,



claimed



E. K. Walcott,
Ward.

These who voted against
deletion were: Messrs: Husbands,
Foster, Miller, Mapp, Lewis, Bry-
en, Cox, F. L. Walcott, Cummins,
Adams and Brancker.

Mr. Lewis added that the pco-
ple were not satisfied with



lots







there

Pyongyang

UNBREAKABLE
GARDEN POTS

That is the name given ther
by purchasers
Have you seen
They are the Iron meter casts,
FOR SALE
At Your Gas Works, Bay St.
Small size @ 1/3 medium size @
2/6 and a few large ones @ 4/-
each dozen

tineau, for St

Report in

Association

Owners’













were driving

Communists in
1,200 ang in-

|
(Communist) |

—Reuter.
Shenfield,
ridge,
Alvin

Adelaide

| Vernon
| Ferrer,

Wilkinson and
Figbert
Volz,
Seijas, Francis
Dick Willis

From ST

Alleyne,
the

From ST
Audrey V

the] porrien Gill

.
then | Jom ANTIGUA

Schooner Julnar,

Archer McKenzie
M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons, Capt. Gumbs
for Dominica, Agents :





Wharton,
Keilton Seale,

LUCIA

Andre DuBoulay, Allen Lewis, Darnell
Mayers, Sorya Lewis,
VINCENT
Sprott, Alexander Hughes,
Peégxy Hughes, Ruby Gill, Clement Gill,
Agnes Gill, Rose Marie Gill

Ltd
Schooner Cyclorama ©O., 71 tons, Capt
Olivierre, from Trinidad, Agents: Schoon
Association x

Schooner Zita Wonita, 69
Peniston, for Trinidad, Agents
Association





>

Jack

Brown,

Jean

From MARTINIQUE
Robert Shaw, Julia Shaw, Saly Shaw

Azents:







Volz,

In Carlisle Bay

DEPARTURES
86 tons,
Lucia,

Capt

tons,







ARRIVALS bY B.W.LA
From TRINIDAD

Dent, A
Grace
Carr
Carlotta Graham,
Alleyne, Albert Alleyne, Cynthia Alleyne,
Herbert
Albert Lawrance, Luis Rodriguez-

Munn, Me r

surice

Robert Gill,

Frederick Case, Albert Bevkles.

From GRENADA






Maria
Deal,
Fosh,
rison

Carbonell,
Jean Fosh,
Mary



them?





For TRINIDAD
Leslie Arthur,








Martin, Leita Cummins, Vernon Flory,
Victor Boggiano, Teafilo Boggiano, Guil-
lermo Boggiano, Clyde Craigwell, Ernest
cheaper. Barraw, G idolyn Walton, Alice Bis-
sesar, Hannah Bissesar, Stanley Went,
Aun Howard, Vera Claxton, Rosal
Taylor, Thelma Rowley, Adolfo Blonwval,
Olga Blonval, F. Blonval, C White,
Francis Young, Helon Branker, Madeg
Rodriguez
For GRENADA
Cicely Wilson, Margaret Clynne, Henry
Clynne, Fay Robert, Stephen Johnson,
Ena Payne, Gilbert Carew, Catherine

Richards, Bernard
For DOMINICA

Joseph Diver,
ine Sadarin

kor LA GUAIRA





Morrison, Mr. E

Send Us Your Orders for :

DEPARTURES



Clyde
Paulina

BY B

Richards

Octaira Bertrand,

Fmberson

BROOMS & BRUSHES

CENTRAL

_—————————

REAL ESTATE |
JOHN

hd. |
BLADON

A.F.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

HTLLCREST--Bathsheba .
well constructed stone bungalow

standing on 6

ground with sweeping views over

the Atlantic, Verandah on 2 sides,

2

basins) kitchen, pantry,
quarters, garage,

Offers invited for this

pr

FAIRHOLME— Maxwell
Christ y.
and option to take an adjoining 8
acres of good arable land with
potential development possibilities,
is very
and contains 3
fone with own
kitchen,
are 2

This
built

3

and toilet),
study
rooms and garage.
in a good position
bathing is close at hand.

CLOUD WALK -
Chureh
American

ridge

is

Hill,
bungalow of
standing on
Hastings and Worthing
above sea level
living/, room,

3

room,
tub and shower, modern kitchen

servants’
patio facing the sea
garder.4, standing in 30. 000 eq. ft

la

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

reception 3

operty.

Church,

residence
bedrooms

There

Christ

bedrooms,
study, 2

undry,




REAL ESTATE AGENT |

Auctioneer

Magnificent views,

Of Every Description

Broad Street and Pier Head

Very

acres headland

bedrooms (with
servants’
mains services.
desirable

Estate,

2 storey stone






soundly
reception,
bath
pantry and
servants’
The property
and sea













Rendezvous
Modern

design
overlooking
250 feet






dinins

bathrooms with

tiled
out

quarters,
Laid











& Surveyor



Deal,

Fosh,

W.LA





FOUNDRY LTD.

| How eta













R.,
Cyclorama O., S.S. Mutlah, S.S. Pegasus

Mar-
Messrs

Schooner Owners’

Capt.
Schooner





A

Good-
Brown,
Wilma

Jones,

Robert De Souza, Pear! De La Mothe
From VENEZUELA

Carlota Lara, Henrique Lira, Jose Lira,
Custava Lira, Mario Oliver, Josefa Sahas
Aluada
Edgar
Fosh, Ann Fosh, Nigel Mor-

Reginald Rose, Willlam



Paul-






I depends on the
cost per mile of running
a truck. ‘The New Fordson “a
















PAGE SEVEN

$600 For | HARBOUR L0G |

Acting Clerk |—



RATES OF EXCHANGE |

POR YOUR INSURANCE
EDS








|
Through The Courtesy of i a
BARCLAYS BANK (DOMINION NS CONSULT
COLONIAL AND OVERSEAS) ANDREW D. SHEPPARD
Representing
BARBADOS, B.W.1. Confederation Life Association
} Cyo F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD.,
COUNTER RATES YRIDGETOWY 3ARBADOS.
7th Sept., 195), Tel. 2840
SELLING LONDON BUYING
4.8125 © Days Sight 4 7225
4.8175 60 . 4.7375
4.8225 16/20 ,. « 4.7550 = ;
ans. 4.7625
Wet) Gee y?
4.040 Sight 4.7730 TO-DAY Ss
(Min. 24e.) «Min. 2/-+ .
4.840 Cable 4.7790
tain. $1. iho NEWS FLASH
Coupons (Min, 1/-)
4.8240 Yank of Eng-
(Min. 126.) land Notes 4.76 BINOCULARS
NEW YORK
72.410% pr. Cheques on Opened by
Banker . 70 60% p
Sight or JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
Demand
Drafis » 70 4/10% pr >
tive: WIRE STRAINERS
7 pr. Currency .. 69% pr
, Coupons . 68 4/10% pr Opened by
rae ag sree JOHNSON’S HARDWARE
56 8/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers .. 55% pr
Demand
Drafts . 54.85% pr,
hea A AT THE Annual General Meet-
53 3/10% pr. Currency ‘83 §/10% pr ing of the Y.M.P.C. held at the
Coupons 8/10% pr Club House, Beckles Road, on
50% pr. Silver % pr. Wednesday, 2ard August, 1999; the
IN TER-COLONIAL. following persons were pr
“wo pr Demand +. Mem disc for Membership on the Governing
(Min. 25¢.) Min. 25¢.) Body:
“% Be Cable s T. A. H. ATWELL
(Mitt. 500°) 144% disc 8. A. BLANCHETTE.
Coupons +» (Min, 25¢.) L. BE, DASH.
BAHAMAS L,. E. FOSTER
2.50 Demand 477.50 A. L. HAZELL.
Cable W. F. HOYpSs. “
JAMAICA - = 3 . <
481% Demand aT7\s :
(Min, 25c.) (Min, 28.) c. A. MAYHEW
481% Cable Cc. T. ROCK
(Min. 50c.) N. ROBINSON
The above Rates are subject to change H. O. STRAKER
without notice, L. STOUTE. x
c, D. WILLIAMS

There being more than 10 mem-

vers proposed, a ballot will take .
lace at the Club House, Beckles ,
‘oad, on Wednesday, 30th August,

1950, between the hours of 4 p.m

and 8 p.m, All members are kind-

ly asked to make a point of at-

tending and recording their vote.

MODERN
HIGH
SCHOOL
THIS SCHOOL will re-
open on TUESDAY, 12TH
SEPTEMBER, 1950, New
Pupils will be received on
MONDAY, 4TH at 9.30 a.m.

ENTRANCE FEE $1.50

L., A. LYNCH
Headmaster.

CALADIUM
SHOW

| WHITEHALL, St. PETER

30.8 .50.—2n.


























SS

FURNISHING

IS EASY—

Owing to rain

THE GARDENS

The Money-Saving Way

will be further opened
ceehes (nat Charm, in pe- °
destal 7-drawer Bow front FT! -
Counter Sunk and many other MORNING and A aR
shapes — Wardrobes, Dresser-

robes, Linen Presges, Chests of NOON from August ~ 26th

1. °
i a ple oh A to September 2nd inclusive.
r edsteaG in Full-pannell_
el or railed, Iron Bedsteads 26.8.50—2n.

Laths and Iren Side Rails,
Drawing Room
Morris, Tub or

Furniture = in
other Suites or
seperate pieces One 4-plecr
Upholstered Suite, a Hit at $48
~One splendid 4-piece imported
caned Deepseat Suite, Only 365

China,
Cabinets
Larders,
Cocktail

METAL TURNING
THREAD CUTTING...
WELDING 7
BATTERY CHARGING

Kitchen and Bedroom

Buffets, at
Waggons
and

Sideboards,
Radio,

Faney Tables

Dining Tables, Extension and oOT¢ REPAIRS
Fixed tops, Round, Square and M BR
other Upright Chairs for ‘all

See —

GURDON BOLDEN

BARBADOS GARAGE,
130. Roebuck Sf, : Mal 3611

Rooms

ALL AT MONEY SAVING
PRICES

L. S. WILSON

TRAFALGAR 8ST DIAL, 4000

drawers, in
hogenised or amamelled,
'





PASSAGES TO IRELAND

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

Single Fare, £170, usual reductions for children,

Apply direct.

a FPP DDD DADA RA PDGF FEF FFFFFFFLPCOF,

GIVE US YOUR ORDER FOR—

Tins Ham — Pork & Beans ia Tomato Sauce
Wassaner’s Rolled Oats — Tins Play Box Biscuits
Apricots — Salad Cream — Pineapple Jam

Cow & Gate Milk Food — Whole Tomatoes
Peaches — Tins Roast Beef — Tins Pears
Cornflour in Packages, Assorted Flavours
Seasoned Steak with Tomato Sauce

Toffee in Tins — Pineapple Juice











John D. Taylor & Sons Ltd.

GROCERS ROEBUCK ST. DIAL 4335

ere















J ‘

will a



















Thames Truck with its tough prect:ion-built e~ z ne and ex-
tra capacity body, cuts operating costs. 1ts pow. i ‘ul hydrau-
lic brakes increase the safety of load and driver. sould you
prefer it, you can have a diesel instead of a pete. engine. And
as to service facilities, we keep your Thames tru k in tip-top
condition throughout its life—with spares and mechanical re-

pairs at low fixed prices! Thames Trucks ca



ore money

because they SAVE MORE!


y



‘ PAGE EIGHT



Christiani Scores W. f. PLAY

2 Fine Centuries

Clock Beats West Indies
As Middlesex Game Drawn

MIDDLESEX 311 and (for 4 wkts.) 209
WEST INDIES 343 and (for 3 wkts.) 148

LONDON; August 29
ROBERT CHRISTIANiI, the West Indies serve
wicketkeeper, was in exeellent form with the bat at Lord’s
to-day and scored two fine centuries in the drawn gam:

with Middlesex. His aggregate for the match was 23

without being dismissed.

Tt was highly improbable wh=n
play was resumed this morning
that the touring team would gain
first innings lead for with eight
men- out they still required .74
runs. But Christiani, cleverly
cbtaining most of the bowling,
shared in a stand of 96 in eighty
minutes with Hines Johnson, so
establishing a new record for the
ninth wicket of a West Indian
touring team in England. The
previous best was 92 by M. P
Fernandes and J. M_ Nebblett
against Cambridge University jn
1928. When Johnson skied a
catch to mid off, Christiani neede-!
séven runs for his third century
of the tour, but Valentine stayed
while 40 were put on for the last
wicket.

20 In 5 Balls

Christiani obtained 38 of these |
including five boundaries in one '!
over, his driving and leg hittii.e
were specially good, and in scor-
ing 131—his highest innings of the
tour—in two hours and a half, ROBERT CHRISTIANI
he obtained one six and 21 fours.

John Dewes hit one six, and jn Christiani and
twelve fours in a stay of two and open the second innings, Chris-
Son Seccid Tonite 86 in ene tiani soon helped himself to 4
Se} ich was “s as sler BS CE
declared leaving the West Indies fours off fast bowler Mos and

J 7 the total reached 33 in 16 min-
te get 178 in ninety-three min- jc; when Marshall was leg be-







a IN a ta eo as

Marshall to




utes, They went for the runs bu fore
the clock beat them for whe ; : shri
stumps were drawn they wer: Walcott then helped Christiani

enly thirty runs short. When Pre to send up 50 in 32 minutes but
feurth man in, Worrell, went to ®! 78, Walcott was bowled when
the crease 74 runs were needed playing defensively. At that stage
in twenty six minutes, and the 100 were needed in 41 minutes.
batsmen concentrated upon mak- Christiani completed his 50 in
ing a chance for a second century 53 minutes

by Christiani. By hitting thirteen : ;

in the last over of the game Chris- Christiani and Weekes sent up
tiani just succeeded and so emu- the 160 in 58 minutes, but four
lated the feat of George Headley runs later the latter was stumped
in the Lord’s Test match in 1989, when off balance after attempting
pi ae 100 out of 148 in 93 a leg hit.

minutes contain fours z e ”
also wecarne see aiacthy hast reer» Worrell came,in with 74 need-
batsman to reach 1,000 runs ‘4 in 26 minutes and the chief
during the tour. remaining interest lay in whether

Bright Cricket “hristiani would reach his see-

md century of the match. secre
The entertaining recor inth “ave him as much of the bowling
wicket stand Ceteetas ae ee is possible, and by hitting 2 fours,
and Johnson for the West Indies a two and a three in the last
kept alive the early play to-day over of the match off Young,
and gave the tourists a first in- he reached 100, making his
nings lead over Middlesex of 82 match agererste 231 without
runs. being dismissed. He hit 14 fours
By lunch Middlesex had scored jn his second century.
25 for no wicket in their second 4
innings. Christiani and Johnson The clock beat the touring
raised the partnership to 50 in tcam. When stumps were draw?
40 mins. Christiani reached 53 out they were only 30 runs short of
of 83 in 75 minutes and with Jobn- victory.
son bringing off the occasional The Scores:—
big hit, the stand realised 96 in

West Indies—First Innings





80 mins before the latter skied .,))pever ib.w. b Sims 1
a catch to midoff. Roe ¢ Laws. Mos 3
Marshal) b Sims 9

; “ . rr 1

When Valentine, the last man, |\orrell Pemaneinh a 52
came in Christiani needed 7 for his w\oii Laws b Youne 7
third century of the tour and the Christianl not aut ma
West Indies required nme to take Gomer c Laws bh owt ;
i 5 oakelned rd ¢ Edrich b Comptor 6

the lead. These runs Christiani $94dare © Yeneh a campion 25
quickly obtained and the innings valentine 1.b.w., b Compton R
closed at 343 when Valentine was Extras (12 b, 7 Lb.) :
l.b.w. to Compton. Christiani took Total 343

out his bat for 131 which, scored
out of 185, occupied two hours | Fail of



“a2 2—53, 3-44,

ickets:—11 2, 2
188, 9—303





and a half. A truly glorious in- ~!% S18. ¢-164.
rings included one six and twenty- BOWLINU ANALYSIS ;
one fours. OO Re
Warr ) 19 3 57 1
By the interval Dewes and Moss . Sk Bere
Robertson had scored 25 without 9", ; Bae 8
iess in Middlesex’s second knock. Compton 8 PP 8
Dewes and Robertson took the Fdrich a geese
Middlesex score to 49 in 55 min- Middlesex — Second Innings
utes, before the latter gave the Dewes |.b.w. b Weekes 86
tamest of return catches to Val- Bobertson © eb Nalentinn .
entine. Various bowling changes Compton ce Rae b Weekes 24
could not tempt the batsmen tO Sims not out x

take risks, but after a quiet spell Brown mot ou ide
there came a sudden burst of

scoring.. Dewes off drove Marshall
for 4and pulled him for 6 in one mM Fetes pes tea AnD STOR,
over-and drove two fours in Wor- 4 "iy," “™ és F

Total (for 4 wickets declared) 209



vell’s next over. Edrich after BOWLING ANALYSIS .
straight driving Marshall for 6, ene D. i x x
ondrove Worrell for 4. Then Gamner ou. ee 8
Weekes came on and with the first Vaieutine 8 4 20 1
ball got Dewes lb.w. These two Worrell Brie eve
wickets fell at 152. Weekes Bee ee re
Dewes hit one six and 12 fours Sel ecg se cue

in his 86 which took 135 minutes. jya.naiib.w, b Warr : 9
Denis Compton hit 24 before being Christiani not out 190
Walcott b Young 2

caught by Rae. y ses stpd. Laws b Young 7
i ell at t 7

Going For Runs Extent a’ bo ‘ ve 1

Middlesex declared with the
score at 209 for 4 wickets leav-
ing the West Indies to get 178 in
93 minutes to win the game, Pn Te tee

That the West Indies were dis- warr ln 6082 ;

Total (for 3 wickets) 148

Fall of wickets: 1—33, 2--78, 3-104.

3 =1
posed to attempt the task of get- Moss 2 0 28 0
ting the required runs was sug- Godiios eee eet eg
gested when Goddard sent Reuter.





——
'



KENT
TODAY

Today the West Indies enter
on the thirtieth game of the tceur
with a fixture against Kent at

Canterbury
In this game they will come up
gainst some players
have already encountered in the
‘Test games as well as some wi
records in big games are one ot
which they can be justly proud
First of this latter group, perhap
is L. E. G. Ames, famous wicket-
keeper batsman who visited the
West Indies twice--with the
and 1935 M.C.C. teams. Am i
44, but the fact that he will cap
tuin the Commonwealth 1
Incia in the













ter is evice



that he still r wm
strenuously and he ar}
centuries in first class cricket to

his credit

Then there is T. G. Evans, Eng-
lend acrobatic lynx-cyed wicket
keeper, whose century in the
first Test Match against the W.1

Old Trafford, more than any-
thing else, retrieved and won that
ame for Eneland

Evans, tco bas been seen at
Kensington, and ene shrew
and capable judge of the game
commented o7 his lively wieck-
et—keeping thus; “Theve is a lit-
tle bit too much of the Capt.
Raison in him.”

The West Indies batsmen will
also again come up against D. V.
P. Wright whose bowling in the

final Test convinced critics that
he has returned to that deadly
form which earned him respect

and wickets against the Austra-
lians,

He took 128 wkts last season
in championship games and has
been selected for the “down
under” games.

A. E. Fagg is another brilliant
player who has not yet quite
fulfilled all his promise, but who
nevertheless has been doing well
enough, as has been Brian Edrich
another stalwart of the Kentish
team.

Enjoyment

So today’s game _ will lack
nothing to make it one of keen
interest, sc RS

Games with Kent are always
keenly contested, and S. Griffith.
who visited the West Indies with
the 1948 M.C.C, side paid this
county a deserving tribute when
he wrote: “Playing against Kent
is always something to be en-
joyed.”

Even the 1928—1933 days when
little “Tich” Freeman, the
diminutive Kent spinner wreaked
havoe among W.I. batsmen, he did
it with a smile, a smile similar
‘o that of Lig left hander Frank
Woolley, his colleague as he
smashed the ball so elegantly to
the rails.

Neville Cardus, the dean of
English sportswriters opened an
account of a game on this lofty
note “Let the birds cease their
warblings....- Woolley of Kent
is coming out to bat.”

So inte this atmosphere of
Kent cricket the West Indies
with but three games left on
their fixture card, will try hare
for another win. To date they
have 16 victories to their credit
which beat the New Zealanders
record last year. The New
Zealand team won 13 of 32 games
playea, drew 18 and Jost one.

At present W.I. are in all games,
played 29, won 16, drawn 10,

3 3. :

, The team seem bent on finish-
ing the tour in a blaze of glory,
8 nt of i bys.

oO what of it boy JsM.



—

Kent Team
Diminished
By Injuries
LONDON, Aug. 29.
Because of illness and injuries
Kent face a problem in selecting
their team to meet the West
‘undies at Canterbury tomorrow,
The County captains D. G. Clark,
who has had a strained muscle,
end England bowler Douglas
Wright, who has been troubled by

lumbago, will test their fitness in
the Canterbury nets before the

game begins,
Definite absentees are T. G
Evans, broken thumb, and the

amateur batsman H. A. Pawson
The team will be chosen from
ly, G. Clark, Ames, J. W. Martin,
M. C. Cowdley, Fagg, Hearn
Wright, Dovey, Ridgway, Woollett,
Fufton, Phebey and Marshall
—Reuter





They'll Do It Every Time i Sean Cacia By Jimmy Hatlo |

I GIVE YOUA MAN \
WITHOUT GUILE ++
RUE BLUE , ALL 4

WDE A NAN AMONG

ROQUEFORT MEN, WHOSE STERLING
(TO THE SKIES CHARACTER HAS

SET HIM APART-WHOSE

ee UNLAGGING AMBITION

AND PUSH HAVE MADE

HIM A LEADER IN ¢

OUR COMMUNITY.

4



"The TosstwAsTEeR
AT THE COUNTRY
CLUB DINNER
WHO PRAISED

RENEWED.
LISTEN **++



@
4

(QQ

THANX To
RUDY FINST,
SHEBOYGAN, WISC.

_
wIs Aso presvenr = “@ ly
OF THE LOCAL
BANK WHERE
ROQUEFORT
TRIED TO GET
A $50 NOTE

TSK-TSK» Vf
YES, WE CAN
RENEW [Tess

BUT OF COURSE
YOU UNDERSTAND
YOU'LL HAVE
TO PUT UP
MORE

ERAL!





BARBADOS, ADVOCATE
CHANNEL SWIMMER











ie

j
2
{

oi’
ei




HASSAN ABD-EL-REHIM, the 42 yoar-old 6 ft. Egyptian swimmer, win-
ner of the International Channel Race and the £1,000 prize, smiles and
gives a victory handshake as he enters Dover. His time for the Channel

swim was 10 hrs. 52 mins. breaking tho 1926 record by 13 minutes.

Express.

English Cricketer
Praises W.l. Team

__ By THE SPORTS EDITOR

_ MR. GEORGE DRUMMOND who is at present in
England, and who lives for a part of the year here at his
couniry residence at “Buckden’”’, St. Joseph, has been fol-
lowing the West Indies tour with great interest.
ated of course by
being missed early on,

“Washbrook might have been
out every other over. the ball
repeatedly missing the wicket
and, luckily for him, the edge
of his bat.

“It is very unfortunate for
England that apparently neither
Simpson nor Compton may be
available as these two would
certainly deal with the spin
bowlers in the only way pcisi-
ble ie.. getting right out to the
pitch of the ball. They woule
then, if successful as I think
hey would be, cemonstrate to
the other English batsmen who
might take courage to follow
heir example, in which case

hey might get a lot of runs,



He was a member of Lord Walcott
iivackley’s team that toured the
West Indies in 1904-05, Mr,
Drummond saw the british Gui-
ena-Barbados Tests at Kensing-
ton earlier this year before he
left for England and predicted
that the team was playing crickei
tbat would make them very popu-
lar indeed,

He was particularly impressed
with the amount of time in which
Robert Christiani had to make his
strokes and thought that Chris-
tiani would end up the tour at
least with third place in the bat-
tng averages.

He must have been very pleasec
with Christiani’s performance
against Middlesex when he scored
131 not out and 100 not out yes-

terday. i.e. if the spin bowlers were

Mr. Drummond wrote to the mastered. , .
Advoeate’s Sports Editor aiter th “The West Indies, I think,
First Test at Lord’s:— learnt their lesson when they
“The West Indies side is a allowed Simms to diddle them
out. I feel sure that on the

most popular one and is cer

tainly fulfilling its objective, th«
main target, of course being to
beat England at Lord’s and (2)
failing this, to show the cricket-
ing public scoring strokes ap

parently forgotten by present
day batsmen,

“This also has been achieved
An old English captain told m«
that all the Nottingham peopi«
were crazy about Weekes an
were eagerly awaiting to se: it t
him again performing and of preciative comments,
course, Worrell, Stollmeyer and “With equal luck T think it is
Co. 10 to 1 against them being

Bad Luck beaten on a hard wicket.”

“All this seems rather bad BELLEPLAINE

luck for Christiani and Gomez

beautiful wickets at Notting-
ham and the Oval, given fine
weather of course, the West
Indies will make a lot of runs.

“When the team was pre-
sented to the King in front of
the pavilion at Lord’s, every
member bowed and_ shook
hands with His Majesty like
Courtiers and as though they
had done it all their lives, and
about this I heard many ap-



and even more so for Marshall, COLLECTS 225 RUNS

but this only tends to show BELLEPLAINE playing in the
the great strength in batting of Leeward Division of the B.C.L.
the West Indies team knocked up 225 runs against Bar-

“Christiani’s 30 at Lord’s ‘ows on Saturday, the first day of
greatly pleased the critics, tl he match. Both of these teams
of course also pleased me. As age poe to 4 eo a
: : : ; eplaine won the toss and a
soon as I saw him, I picked him Benep P \ wv :
as one having plenty of time quick 69 by M. Smith laid. the
for his strokes ; oundation for a good score, C.

: ’ Hunte’s 51 was also breezy and
At Lord’s the West Barrow'’s bowler C. Campbell



Indies

really had atrocious luck, j,owled steadily to take four of
Weekes run out and Worrel’ pelleplaine’s wickets for 14 runs.
out to his first bad stroke Barrows in their turn at the

Stollmeyer lame for his second wicket had collected 24 runs for

innings, but this was compen- the loss of no wicket.




¢

Call in To-day and inspect
ur range of Tropical
uiting, Specially Seleeted
in this

x your ecoinfort

arm weather,
REASONABLY PRICED

PLEASE

TAILORED TO
*

.S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd. |

TOP SCORERS

POSSESS POPS SOES IASI SSOVTSISSS
oda teee



P.C

IN TAILORING





Ramadhin May Play
For Crompton
—OFFERED £1,000

LONDON, Aug 29
Sonny Ramadhin The West
Indies spin bowfer is expected to
sign a £1,000 contract to play for.
Crompton, the central Lancashire
Leazpue club next season.
If he does he will be paid £50
a week for twenty weeks in
which he will coach as well as
play. Ramadchin will also be paid |
his fare home to Trinidad. |
The West Indies bowler con-|
firmed at Lord's to-day that he}
d not yet signed. }
—Reuler, |

Symmonds’ XI —
Defeat Worrell’s XT

A two-day match at “Br.s-!
Lane’ Cullouen iia. enued aa an
outright v.ctory or Mr, Sym-|
monds’ XI. Skipper Symmonds |
won the toss on a wicket slight-
y impaired by rain and elected |
to bat and scored 123. O. Fields}
topscored with 80 not out and
skipper Symmonds 27 Bowling ;
for Mr, Worrell’s XI H. Worrell, |
A. Alleyne and R. Suttle took 5
for 26, 3 tor 22 and 2 for 36 re-
spectively.

Worrell’s XI replied with the!
meagre score of 36, of which J.|
Garvey and E. Greaves made 17|
and 11 respectively. Bowling for
Symmonds’ XI M. Symmonds and
Gilmore took 6 tor 15 and 4 for
21 respectively.



second Innings

Batting a second time Sym-
monds’ XI were quickly dismissed
for a smal} total of 30 runs of
which T. White topscored with 5.

Bowling for Worrell’s XI A
Alleyne and J. Garvey took 4
ior 5 and 4 for 8 respectively.
However Worrell’s XI were given
118 runs to make for victory. At
the end of the Ist day’s play
Worrell’s XI replied with 14 runs
for 2. Continuing on Friday on
a perfect wicket the remaining
batsmen scored 91 runs, which
took their second innings total
to 105. A. Alleyne, R. Payne and
R. Suttle made 33, 19, and 12 re-
spectively. Bowling for Mr. Sym-
monds’ XI O. Fields and M. Sym-
monds took 5 for 27 and 4 for 23
respectively. Thus tiie game end-
ed in an outright victory for
Symmonds’ XI.

The game was played last Wed-
nesday and Friday.



L> An Ideal Tonic
' Beverage after a

»Hot and Tiring Day.

Brewed Specially for
Hot Climates.

It is no Heavier
than a Lager
but contains
Real Food value
besides being a
Delicious Drink.









=

ERNIES

DEMOCRATIC CLUB

MEMBERS of whom
all are my friends,
are requested to

attend a Meeting on
THURSDAY at 6.00
p-m. to discuss the

-

3 FEET WIDE @ $3.32 Yd.

x

*

eeeweseoes to



| We can supply from stock ex recent arrivals










SS

Second Day’s Prob-
lems of Arima Race
Meeting.

Supper will be...
served as usual at
8.30. After, there
will be Call Over on

the races.
30.8.50.—-2n.









OO



LIEN oo oo eee 4,



a
4



oe $
y
: “DANCE 3
% at %
g THE BARBADOS AQUATIC $
x CLUB :
x (Members Only) x
= on x
3 SATURDAY z
$ 2ND SEPTEMBER %$
x 9 p.m. %
% Music by Mr. SYDNEY NILES x
x and his Orchestra playing the ¥
latest Hit Parade tunes. *

Admission to Ba)'toom 2/-
30 8 50—4dn.

PLL PEE PLLA

HAVE YOU GOT A

COLD or COUGH
iF SO TRY

BROWNE'S
CERTAIN COUGH

CURE

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

APF
sete

CL LLPOEECLGE PPE LLPPELSLOL OP LLLPLL PLLC



C. CARLTON BROWNE
Wholesste & Retail Druggist
136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813

IASON BEE EEA ALOE

‘coreeoseseeoennnienen 141 404009

x BOLTON LANE

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1950





_Bksr GIANT TIREs "|

That’s why — "eee, ad
— ome

more ions, the world over, are
hauled on G* sdyear giant tires
-{ian on aay other make!

For performance—mileage—value, Goodyear
giant tires are best. They are extra-tough—
last longest — give lowest cost-per-mile.







Other super-stamina Goodyear
work tires are: Hurd Rock Lag
Studded

—~ Road = Sure
Grip — 1i-Miler Xtra Tred.

CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD.

SSP CPPS SO SSSR OOPS POSSE
‘

RILONEUM

A RUBBER FLOOR COVERING
In 4 BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS

SUITABLE FOR BATHROOM, PASSAGE
Or MOTOR CAR MATS Etc.
CALL AND SECURE YOURS EARLY



Incorporated
1926

Esteablishec
1860

T. HERBERT Ltd.

10 & 11 Roebuck Street.



B. R. C.. Metal Fabric

NO. 9 MEDIUM WEIGHT
NO, 14 LIGHT WEIGHT

in rolls 3” x 12” mesh 7’ wide

Expanded Metal Sheets

aa

Iron 4” mesh 4 x 8'
jade ae adet. gett
DF 1 ee eee
3” yp A ae

Galv. }" mesh 2’ x 8



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.





MERE AGAIN!!

GRAPES

Luscious, Juicy, Delicious

GET THESE WHILE THEY LAST

ASSORTED JAMS<6 Tins for $1.44
Pks CAKE MUX-=per pk 25¢e.
In VANILLA, CHOCOLATE, ORANGE, GINGER
Large Bots SOUTH AFRICAN

BRANDY-=per bot




$3.00



ALLEYNE ARTHUR & co.. Ltd.

HIGH STREET,



— oz





PLEASE NOTE—

This business will be

closed from 1pm. on
Thursday the 31st August

the purpose of...

STOCK - TAKING

C. B. RICE & CO.

for




PAGE 1

PACE EIGHT RARBMXIK llYVI'f \TF WEDKESDAl MT.L'ST M. IKO Christian! Scores 2 Fine Centuries Clock Beats West Indies As Middlesex Game Drawn MIDDLESEX 311 and (/or 4 wktt.) 209 WEST IhfOIES 343 and (for 3 wkts) 148 ROBEKT CHI l he H W. /. PLAY KENT TOD A Y Tot MI y the West In.'.0U the thirtieth a>rw' with a i i bury %  against MI %  %  IMI namrus wail i "•con Is in bin i v/hlil) thrv -nn be |tifixat of th i I. : i, 4II\\\II \\\ l>.rll It uickelkecper. was in excelUm form with the bat at Lord's •<*_ iff %  lo-day end scored two fi' i i with Middlesex Hi* agex without btin< dismissed It wa* highly play was that the touring team ivouU first innlniis l*ri for "I'h i men out tin runs. But Chrtftiani, clever!' rhtalnlng most of shared In a stand of Hfi ID mlnut. establish Ins a new re ninth wicket of a wvi Indian touting team m BnySand Th. previous best was 82 bv at V Fernandes and J M N.liblett against Cambridge Umveri 1928. When Johnso;. "catch to mill off. Christian! n>s.ven runs for his third i I | o( the lour, but Vafcai -. %  mm while 40 Wtra put on (or the g*J 211 In .1 Bulls Chiialianl obtained 38 of thMS i. eluding five boundaries In I over, his driving nnd leg I It were specially good, arid in ing 131—hi* highc-i innings of thitour—in two hours and u half. he obtained one six nnd 21 fours. John Dawat hit one six. and i n twelve fours in a stay of two and 0 quarter hours for a* in Middle MX second Innings which was declared leaving the West Indie? tc get 178 in nuacty-three minutes They went for th,. runs bu :h,-lock heat them for whe .stumps were drawn ihcy > lit nly thirty runs short When rSe frurtii man In, w.irrcii. w*nl .< the crease 74 run.* weir iwdr in twenty M\ IIIIIIU lEOHt.RltllltlSTMM Christ. I>;H'II the ni-und lii.ru soon helpni fours off fast bo 1 Maishall la uininfs. ChrisbimsaU to i and VI 1 '--ill. %  %  • -v lii the %  %  I OW TraJford, m •;ing els. won that land '.' ns li ii ha* breii seen at KrflMll|t<,U. .ir. and capable Judit* of 'he ranv cimm'titfl o i Mi I ei-kreplni tr.. lie bit too mu-li .if Ihr (apt. %  akWl 'e him." The Wmt com up .IK-IO-I ii v. H. Wright whoso bawling Hi the mial Test convinced crttlca thai I.' linnlirevkiug tk. He took 128 wkts last Lntamen con cent rat til upon makChrisl mg a chance fur %  soco i i minutt-i bj h atati anl By hitting thin i lii tin Last ovei oj the aan %  i tlanl just succeeded ar I laud the feat of Geoi in the Lord's Test match in 1939 Chrlstiani's loo out of %  minutes cootalnad 14 fours and ho also became the sixth W< batsman to reach l.00 runs duting the tour. tin total reacfaad 33 in 16 mtniitas when Marshall was leg before. t'hrlstianl tap ..ii H. n tab I .icon nrai bv1 b I At that Man"' and th.Hi tfara neeuVd in 41 minutes hi BQ in isaaoa champioiislup gnmes and has been selected for the 'down muter" names. A. E. Fagg is unothi-i player who has not yet quite fulfilled nil his promise, but who IMrVarthafaM has been doing well enough, ss has been Brian Edrlch %  tiothei stalwart of the Kentish Kninvmenl old . ft. Egypti*ii swimmer, win and the £1.000 price, unlton nnd Dover. His ttm for th* Channel Mg record hy It miuuUv Express. So today's game will lack nothing to make it one of keen Christian! and Week*** ml up ,merest. it :,B mtautas, out four aantM with Kent are alway runa latp th.-latter was stumped keenly eantaatad. and s Griffith %  ..hen off balance after attempting u -ho visited the West Ind ( H Bri B hi Crieket The enUTUiiiuiig rsarorg ninth wicket stand betwasn Chilsuan and Johnson for the W< eg hit Worrell came.in with 74 m'*d, I la 28 minutes and Iha hid %  i ,.: I i. m h ins - : >-d ;. ver nf the match off Y mn f; the 1948 M.C.C. side paid county a deserving tribute when he wrote: "Playing uga.T: | Kanl is always something to be enF.ven the 1028—1933 days when lUtla "Tieh" Freernon. the ,_, diminulive Ke-t spinner WTMRarl and by hit mg 2 fours iimontf w lmXmen ^ hP did JKJ"' it with a smile. 10(1 ami ... vi tin : %  •..:. tiings lead over Middlesex of 32 runs. By lunch Middlesex hud scored 23 for no Wicket in then -con Innings. Christian! and Juhnson raised the partneiship to SO In 40 mins Chrlstlanl reached .Vi 0U) I < '-<'' ol 83 in 75 minutes and with Johnvictory son bringing oil the occasional The Scores: — big hit. the stand realised 96 in |.„._n..i HO nuns ber.ne tl I..it. -x a catch to mldoff llanho < When Valentine, the last man. ".£"** ,. t l)-' Wo^lay his enllaagun as he ? ia *I2S "mashed the ball SO elegantly tl hit 14 fours )hp nUf T< Neville Cardus. the 'lean ol k beat the tCAlrig j ^fSffiX aecounl oi a ...one M run %  %  H I nnd cent II thiloft] Of 1 L1 'he Wriiciwjleir waiblingh Wonllcy <.t Kent %  ornlnfl out t'> 'nt inte th iiket the West Indies First Test at Lord's:— came In Chrlstiani needed 7 for his third century of the tour and |na %  la>w. i vousts Vouna I -.in. ... %  Tola I West Indies required nine to take the lead. These runs Chrianafll c t uickly obtained and the innings blosed at 343 when Valentine W*f l.b.w. tti Ccmpton Chnstiani took cut hibat for 131 which, scored out of 185, occupied two hours and a half. A truK glorious tarings Included one six and twentyone fours. B) Uie interval Dcwes and %  -'• Robertson had scored 25 without v '. !" less in Middlesex's m cond kirnck. < %  Dewcs and Robertson took the >* uU*-.. before the lattci l "tamest of return catches to Vnlrrtl entinc. Various bow linn cbangea ri*v*< !" %  >%  %  *• *"*•* ^oulu not tempt the babnnen to in !" no" *-ut take rfek.., but altar a quiet spell '" ;, ;; ;—ue. s ifis. i i. ?—!'%  BOUUMi ANALYSIS IS S M 11 I M Bo Kent . will but thiee names Ml • %  their tlxture card, will tTJ bni lor another win. To date they have 18 victories to their credit which l>eat the New ^UUldacs record last year. The Hn /.•aland team won 13 ot 32 games rlayeti, drew 18 and losl one. At present W.l. ore In ail games N won IB. drawn 10. The team *eem bent on finish. g the n;t in whn*. of it boys. blare of glory. _B-M that* seme a *uddei scoring. Dawet off drove Marshall lot 4 and nulled him for 6 in one ever and drove two fours in Wor^ lt j veil's next over Edrlch after straight driving Marshall for 6. ondrove Worrell for 4. Then ,\ Weekes cam e on and with the first Vsiaau aa ball got Dewes l.b.w. These two *""'.' wickeuiell at 152. Dewe 'ill one MX and 12 fours in bis 86 which took 135 minute*. ur>i iii""\. %  Denis Compton hit 24 before bein* thru caught by Rae. ' v *" 1 '" TNIX>N. Aug. 29 Because of illness and injuries l ant in* n problem in selectInr %  ,-n uBarn to mat • tha Waal %  Canterbury tomorrow. The County cnpUlnl D. G. Clark. Bl had a strained muscle. gUUkd bOWatl Dougl"A'right doubled b> ll.mbagO. will t'-st dieir fitness in the Canterbury neti before the begins. Oeflnite abetntMS are T. G Evans, broken thumb, and the iiiiiateur batsman H A r*nwBon The team will be chosei %  i. Q Clark, Ames. j. W Martin M t COT Fagg, Heam \* %  ight. Dovey. Ridgway. Woollett. lufton, PI i linrshalL —Reulri English Cricketer Praises W.l. Team Bv TIIK SPORTS KDITtlK MR. CEORGE DRUMMUND who |g gf preaftnl :.--. E^igland, jnd wh<' lives i in y. u tiera at his country jc.idc!,,. ..t "Buckden 1 St J ., !" fblInwmi; the \\Vst Indies tout with grant Internal Wak-olt %  Waslihrook might have been out every other over the ball repeatedly missing the artekel and. luckily for him, the adtf of his bat. verj unfortunate lor %  -i. Matt m Simpson nor Compton may be available as these two would deal with the spin howlers in the only v letting right out to the pitch of the ball Th. 'fie... if successful as I think I dith batsmen who In follow (ample, In which case Ight get a lot of runs. i.e if the ipla bnwli %  'The We-i Indies | think H ) I feel sure that on the Wickets at Nottiugi.i the Oval, given tine a Bihar of B urea, Iha Ifanl ; i ini %  it of runs "When the team was precided la the King in front of the pavilion at 1-nrd's. every memlHT bowed and shook hands with HU Majesty like Courtier* nnd as though they me It all theft I about '" %  lUCfe I think it is 10 to 1 against them being On n hard wicket %  .ii Loru aan iha West indies in 11*04-1)5 Mr this Ihrummnnd saw the i na-Uarbados Test tun earlier tinleft tor England am: thnt Iha team was playing erteh n i tiiat would rnake Utern %  '.ill With ihe amount of '.line in wrUCn %  mile similar Roberl Christiaiu had to m.ike bi! i.ig left hander Frank Mrokes and thought thai Uanl would end up the tour at bast with third %  bava been tntn pleasao ei (otrmnneo 131 not out and lot) no' it i Kamudhiii iMa\ Pla\ For l .ruiM|iliiM -OFFERED £1,000 LONDON A Sunn. Hamadhin The West Indies aptn b %  "'• sign (1,900 eonlraet to play for th. eeiitral Ijincashtrc .> club next season. If he doe* be will b> a week f. r twent which ha • -*ell -.^ play Hamaonm will also be jokl l is fare honM :.. Trinidad. The West Indies be* i t t-oay ihnhe -igned. —Rej.-er. Symmands* XI itefeatMorreti'sXl A iwo-duy matin %  %  i utrigjtt ir. .-* %  monds* XI. SkipiH r S %  %  %  eon paco %  rdnpei Bymmon lor Mr. Worrell's XI 11. Worrell, A All.-vne nnd H Suttle took 5, .or 26, 3 tot 22 and 2 for M re> civ XI replied with the It eagie scoie of 36. of which J PnilHJ BCad E Greaves made 1" nd ii respectively. Boe XI M Syinnionds and 1 Ilmoie tnnh • I necotut 1 II it i II g s Batting a second tu monds' XI were quickly dismissed tor a small total of 30 runs of which T. White topseored with 5. Bowling for Worrells XI A Alleyne and J. Garvey took 4 .or 3 nnd 4 for 8 respectively. However Worrell's XI were given 118 runs to make for victoryAt the end of the 1st day*l nlaj Worrell's XI replied with 14 runs lor 2. Continuing on Friday on i rxact wicket the remaining batsmen scored fl win-. x!ucn "nok their second Hinlngfl total I Alley". %  H I' it Suttle made :t3. 19. and 12 respectively Bowline for Mi >vn monds" XI O. Fields and M Syin.nonds took s tar 'in ; (or II respectively. Thus b, %  l an outright victory for Symmonds* XI. The name waa alayad Inat wi*d\* %  dny r. more tone !iis world over, are hau'BGGiiG'jdyear giant tires taan on ?..iy other make! For performance—mileage—value,Coodycax pi.int tires are beat. Thc\ axe extra-tough — laM longest —give lowest cost-prr-mile. Mr ln.i tie to atmosphere of Advoaalna S*. The West Indie., side most popular one and is certainly tullllling its ot .< < main tainet. Ol emus. If beat EnnlaiKi .. | failing this, to show the crick* I Ing public scoring stroke* appnmnuy toagaitan by prgeeni day batsmen. rius also has been achieved An <.l.I English captain laid that all the Nottin^hnn wiic grgaa about W<.-ekas alii were eagerly awaiting to ae< him again u e r te ru ii n g QOUrse, Worrell, Stulln %  Co. i.sJS £jg0 An Ideal Taalc %  avaraea after a Mel and Tiring Day. g. a d S*t.ll lo' Hel Cl. $3 32 Yd SUITABLE FOR BATHROOM. PASSAOE Or MOTOR CAR MATS Etc. CALL AND SECURE YOURS EARLY t -chlHheo uiniioi i.i.i. 10 & 11 Roebuck Street Incorporated IBM ^.V**VVV*V'..*'.'>'*VV*V*^^^ "AH Bad Luck tin. lock for Chrlstlaau %  bul this ol i' tht great strength liter ban %  BELLEPLAINE COLLECTS 225 RUNS %  in the h up 2?.S runs against Bar%  %  : | [| Wesi 1 %  i'hn*ti..i i %  M I : ,„'. % %  -,. ''.:";,.i, • ""Y 1 "" "'"""v "' %  for hi. sttokn. ;,„..,. ; ,, ,i ., "At Lord's Ihe Weil Inttai ,„,,,,. bowler C. Campbell iU> ha,: atrodoiu luck, tTiimn run out aai W. I bad Slnllim-yvr buna ' ifi*. T>u! IMl taadUa '.. lake fi.ur ol 4eUaplalni .14 runa. In their turn .1 Djfl %  irket h.ui collaetod ?. nmi tor t III wldul Theyll Do It Every Time .>_-. Bv Jimmy Hado T* TQASTIMSTER K THE COUUTRY CUB PINNER WMO FRAlSEP ROQUEFORT TO IHE SKIESI GIVE >OU A >AAH ^ wrmooT SJILE"RUE BLUE ALL HOOL ANP A VARP WIPE-A MAN AMON6 MEN, WHOSE STERLING CHARACTER MAS / SET HIM APART-WHOSE > UNLA66IN6 AM&TION AND PUSH HAVE MADE A HIM A LEADER IN CUR COMMUNlT/-. '•Is ALSO PRESPENT OF THE LOCAL / 1 BAN< WHERE ( ye ROQUEFORT TRIEP TO 6ET 4 $S0 NOTE RENEWED. USTEN-" TSK-TSK yES, WE CAH / RENEW IT" / SUT OF COURSE I MM UNPERSTANP V YOU'LL HAVE 1 TO PUT OP MORE ^COLLATERAL! / ERNIES DEMOCRATIC CLUB MKMBKRS of uhoin nil lire m> friends. are requested to attend u Meeting on THl'KSi>\Y at Ml p.m. iu discuss ihc Second Day'* 1'i'ob* Icni*. ol Ariiu.: Kucr %  gglfahj. Supp4>r will he . served ns listed HI ftjfc After, there will be Cull tlver on the rates. JOISO -2u SUMMER TIME SUITS '.ill in To-day and inspect .in:..' uf Trop'cal m'Mi 1 Specially Selected %  youg coinloii in this I her. KEASONABI.V PRICED '[ ULORED TO f>UEASE F. C. S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd. TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING I D ANCE | ^ : 1 •; THE BARBADOS AQUATIC J I CLUB \ (Member. Only) ; .„ | ^ SATURDAY o ^ 2KD SEPTEMBCR I I 9 p m jj W Music by Mr. SYDNEY NILES *; .; ind hi* Orchantia playing the s' | litest Hit Parade tur.es. N >, AftmlHsifin to Bal'-oom 3/\ >* ..' no—4n I HAVE YOU GOT A | COLO or COUGH IF SO TRY BROWNE'S I CERTAIN COUGH CURE n J* Mnmy It* Co\ Trta Uiklujv Krai' Colda. nronch.lL. Moai-Miraa. Biumhl.l Sag COUCH. DUaaa r*hMI anr| !..:,. anp We ran supply from stork ex rteent arrivals B.R.C. Metal Fabric NO. 9 MEDIUM WEIGHT NO. 14 LIGHT WEIGHT in rolls 3" x 12" mesh 7' wid • Expanded Metal Sheets mm GRAPES Luscious, Juic>, Delicious GET THES E WHILE SI.11 M*. \SSOM 1 I II .lAMS-C Tint fo Pka I AM MlX-par pk In VANILLA. CIIOiOLATE, ORANGE. GINOER Large Boti SOI Ml \l III! \.\ im.wiM-p, r bot :i.o AIMJEYJVE Ml IIIIII A CO.. Lid. IIHill STKKLT. PLEASE NOTEThis business will be closed from 1 p.m. on Thursday the 31st August for the purpose of ... STOCK-TAKING C. B. RICE & CO. BOLTON LANE -.*,,*-*,--*.*.*. *-*.*,*'-*V*,-,



PAGE 1

WSDRl HJAY, MBtttl N. iso n.\nii.\P"M.VOCVTK PACE FIVE House Amends Jurors Act j A B.l.L to amend Ihe Ann Acl ami 10 mi uul thequalitication iur Jurors wa paned b) tha HOUM ot Amm bly at their meeting yesterday. Mr. Cl. H. Adams took charge ot the Bui. the ObMeta and Reasons of which slated that the qualifications tor a special juror are set out in section 2 of the Representation oi the People Act, 1901 and the qualifications for a juror are set uul in section 3 of that Acl. With the passing ot the Representation of the People (Amendment) Bill into law those provisions will be repealed and it is now considered advisable that the qualifications lot llllj wit! should no longer be dependent on the qualifications set out in the Repi esentation of the People Act. Clause 2 of this Bill reproduces as nearly as possible the relevant provisions of the Jurors Act. 1891. and the Representation of the People Act. 1901, as they were prior to the passing of the Representation of the People (Amendment) Bill. — Mr K I) Mottiey IE) SUJJI sled that .1 m appropriate ,, that lime to make an amendment %  u clauM. 2 of the Bill by the • IcktiiHi i.f Utword "mal". House Of Assembly Approves Reorganisation Of Civil Service Tinned Goods Released For Export A NOTICE published at thu ^k. office if the Controller of Food Suppiu-r and Price* thi* month stated lhat the Ministry of Food has informed exporters in the U.K. that it is prepared to irlease for export a certain quantity of potted meat and pole dc roie of South American origin. These product* are in good condition The notice also staled that licences will be freely granted lo local importers who wish to import these products. Importation of these product* will not bo counted in normal meat allocaA ttELL AT WAKEF1KLD. St John, which is situated near the road, is gradually caving in and might be dangerous to the public. This well is not covered and small children plsptnJ in the district arc In danger of falling into it if they annot careful Barbadians Will Fill High Local Posls TMK IIOUS&OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed .1 Resolution •tpproA my an order which results from .1 revision consideration of the proposal*. conUined In port 2 4 Adams Heport dealing with the ra-orguittatioti of tin I 9n ice Mr. O. H. Adaana iL) mtrti.hubavi of f cd the Resolution and mutiil Its ItlOn. but *itft different D0HV passing. Mr F L Walcott (Ll Mr Adams speaking about the seconded It. A motion was nitric BnanciaJ implications of the by Mr. J. H Wilkinson (E), an' onded by Mr W A. Crawford, that the Resolution be postponed A •aih-teuucM motion w Mi A K Lewi. (L>, s In The House Yesterday He said mat six years Lfo the; 1 gave women the right tovote 111 ti-is country' and it was high tone thai they allowed women lo serve as jurors. He felt tha: it was wise to make the amendment now. as it would not in te. I ere with the general principle oi the Acs. Wwineii Have Served Women had already sat as judges, they had appealed acotinsel, they had done the..bit in the war and in almost everything; ihey had sat shoulder to shoulder wit h men and he did not think honourable members would disagree to the amendment, seeing the principle of the Dill before the House. Yean ago |*eopIe only thought ol educating their male offspring, but things have ci anged and KOansn were playing a very' important part in public life and Otherwise 111 this country. There were members of tha'Chambcr who had practised at the Bar of the colony and thiy O NLY THKEE traffic offences would like to see women appear were recorded vesterdav. A in the Hieh Court* xitttn* mid were recorded yesterday. A cyclist was charged for falllnc to stop at a major road, while one motorist was charged for parking in a restricted area. A case was brought against another motorist for parking without Ughb R AWLfc SPRINGER of St Philip, fell from a breadfruit tree in St Joseph yesterday and li.jured his hip. The tree was wet, and Springer slipped nnd fell. A BBsTON BLACKMAN of Roman* C.C, scored a century iri the B.C L. game between Komans ana Majestic at Majestic grounds last Saturday. Blackmail's 149 not cut included 15 sixes and \'i fours. Majestic batled llrst and after being 80 for the loss of two wickets, they were all bowled out for 117. Tor Romans C. Tlning" Small took seven for 20 runs. In reply Romans are 234 for the Joss of three wickets. I N ANOTIIFK B.CX. GAMR. Goodwill C.C met Everton a" Kit 1 eat grounds on Saturday. Goodwill halted flrsl ami knocked UP 184_ G. H Miller top-score*! •with 57 but was unfortunately run cut. B. Downs made 37. S Hitmen 25 and L St. Hill 2i For Everton C. Clarke took 3 wickets for 17 runs. In reply Everton are four without low. : In the tame between Georgol lo ***, femal Park and Maple. George Park! amendment hatted first nnd made 98 In repl Maple are 11 for the los: wicket. the High Courts sitting and listening to the farts of cases as Jurors. The presence of women in .i>d public life meant a lot to 'hem and he therefore moved that wherever the word "male" appeared in the Bill it should be deleted. Mr J. E T. Rrancker (C" scc: %  amendment and said that there were some cases in which It wss desirable that women. would be more useful as jurors than men. Capable Women Juror* They In that country for some reason or oilier did not think thut women were tl capable of Bitting as jurors as men. bul he would say that women nad already sat on parochial boards and Vestries and in no case did they prove themselves incapable or unlit. He said that they should not al'ow the opportunity to pass Co remove Hie word "male" from the Bill so lhat every subject .,1 His Majesty should be able to made by onded bv R G Mapp (I.) that the House g into Commit1.1 Resolution The last motion was put to ||M vote and decided in the %  ikej Mr. Adams moving the passing of tinResolution isid tsuM U> proposals contained in Ihf i:,-...%  %  Aa... BUU ..; %  Aeasuuu*atssa Wl|Hi lor IHr DV-WHIMI lt*S. nr ..< in, HMMM %  : J--1 I %  SMtrnwm <•! I Ho*id Id 311 a Rrturn ,.f •ih Imm. ISM hcsolutionsaid that from September 1. the date when it ,..s i that the DMBOHbi %  %  I tied, i,',til Ifarch II, the sod of Hv cial >ear. the cosl was •SUB at SlOO.OUO agam>t wta se lsi OB ot ihat amount 1 Usastsi 1 he cost foi the of the ru %  eai 1 at $153,000. Mr. F. L. Wakatt (L 01..I1 11.1fnJlowii-aj Soiiw wi Ui AO.II.. thMuluthMi lo %  DOlwtl Um \. l"( %  vll %  '%  'I ..CI,. lutton were the result of a revis-fsion ltfc Pan %  ol thi AdSJn ion and reconsideration of the | Report tleahnu With alariet It proposals contained in Part 2 of j *' 'he primary conevrn of tinHi-port of Pnmmtsrinsei (; i,|l;l!;i 1 1 %  • lo H Ihsl .t Adams for the ie-..inanisatlon of (servants were proper.} the Civil Service. The Honourable | an(1 u,al >" ch provision a. in:, Member for St. Peter. Mr. P. L. *' would snsbta onem I Walcott knew more about it than \ 1 v fi service to Iho pubili Tl %  %  %  %  %  "( m Civil E*uii %  • nl .TMeh 1 cl-i law. nvaHla h> "" % %  UM 'I" 1 %  '' %  HOI 1 ../ iv ... ti BMsMMuaanl iFWIHWiali tHIln-' Or4m •' *.i. n "w JIM da> ol 2 CARS COLLIDE The 1 I.in oto t t |o %  he did. and would give | furthe; explanation Mr Walcou had been a member of UM Siili-.uininlitee which had Included Mr. C A. Coppin who he thought was correct in describing as a man who knew all there RU tSIS the mam rSOSa hi I u gull toe two nsVeanunlttssi ihsi IM ti ie *he House Never Helore The OoVSnunenl had done 11 I no I'.I^I Government had ma ii 1 uuoy. to know about the Civil Service. (had taken the pS0f)U who had been their mouthpiece in with into its conlMafl In expressing their point of vlsw ploOSiI ihcm on the bighSSl level and who had worker) along with u dis-'uss those nutters. The Mr Chenery and othei Civil SerPresident and Secretai* of the vants In doing so. (Civil Service Association %  Heads of Departments had on those *rh-< ommitteev been invite*! lo express *' v 1 useful ei. u. lo the G %  innient and to th< their views, and the mailer had been in process of consideration for a long time. The Resolution contained %  sdiediilc of new posts which it had been decided should be created, and in effect the creation of those new pOBBl would result In Ihe abolition of certain posts thit now existed But ihe aitn of the new propot' •Is wa re-orKanisati o( driving the motor van X-594 on August 9 along Black Rock a rate exceeding the speed limit. His Worship Mr. E A McLcod Magistrate of District "A" before whom the case was heard imposed a Hnr of 30 to IK* paid In 14 dayB or In default one month's imprisonment Charged With Bicycle 'Theft: For Mi C II Adams (I.) said that the? were certain reasons why he could not accept the amendment M proposed by the honourable senior member Iw the City. No doubt some lawyers would like Jurors, but If the %  ere allowed, it Id make nonsense to the f'one' Juror* Act. The Bill now before the C-m.mitlee meiely served to preserve in the Jurors Act, those quah'lcaj lions which might be deemed t.> have been wiped out when ihe Representation Of the People Acl 1 a., pssssol. No Difference In Principle No one would differ in principle with the idea of allowing woine: to sit as jurors, as In process ol lime they would be useful and probably more so than men when they learnt Ihe Intricacies of the 1 iw courts, but no Governor or Secretary of State would assent to this Bill if they allowed it to with the suggested amendment. Mr. E. K. Walcott (El agreed ith the honourable member for St. Joseph that the BUI should through as it stood and suggested to the senior msmbeT ft* the City that he could bring in anther Bill shortly afterwards to mend the Jurors Act. Mr. Mottiey then withdrew his motion and the Bill was passed tion -f new pnsts and still less was Its p-rposa stepping up of salaries Where a salary had been s'oijied up. it w % m tin* rs-or g snisstlnn it wsi usenv eil that surh and PUeh a post was more In line with tueh and such salarv Increased Salary There hart lieen jwople already fulfilling the dutlea of those new ui-iiout their being called %  potts and it was felt that tlte> should be at least recompensed by a kind of back |>ay in the form >f increased salary. The order was a Mineral ordei Following It was an older foil Teachers, a Bill in amend the Colil Treasurer's Act, then Mplilenientar> estimateand then the PSJI ions I'ensioiiable Amend0' * s *-s(uns THE preliminary heaiins in the case in which Thomas Roach of Bay Land St. Michael is charged with the larceny of a Raleigh valued at 0 00. the property of Martin Crookendalr of Jackson, was com! terday bv His Worship Mr. C. L Walwvn. Magistrate • %  A". The offence was committed on August 2. 1948. Roach has reserved his defence and has been remanded for sessions. Schooners In And Oat The schooner Cycloraina yesterday brought 300 drums of diesuIsiM, 300 drums of diesel fuel and n bSSreet of fresh fruit. It arved fron. Trinidad. Also arriving from Trinidad yesterday was the schooner Gloria irirMo. It brought 100 tons of i.t.-Is f 1 Messrs Gardiner Austin & Co. Ltd. Schooner Jalssr. which arrived on Monday, quickly unloaded Its cargo of fresh fruit and plantains and sailed yesterday for St Lucia where it will take another load of fruit. The 100-ton Motor Vessel Canbbee, which also brought fruit, sailed for Dominica. Schooner Zita Womfo left for Trinidad. Gov't Considers Loans For Educating Children At Universities Illl. Government is giving careful consideration to the requests from people to members of the House of Assembly for the granting of loans for the benefit of educating 1 hpdren at UnlverntM Mr O. ri. f.lfliri '1.1 to'd Ihe house yesterday. Mr. Aaans said that he vanied to make that statement for ;he Unetlt iff those people who were wondering whether the Government would make loans to is&ist In the edu.ation of their children who were attending Universities. He knew tha* some of those Rttendlnsj UniverCanada where they would experience through devaluation. .ll Seivv bJI •Ahum they represented The Resolution provided li net.infoi the Scivice ll was, not salary revision It was reoiKanisatiou to provide in.nr cnV ciency throughout the d0| of ihe Government Seiviie \'-. like the past position, gra i. I p were being cRitel in ti.,. Ben 1 to which members could be Bpj pointed by direct entry 01 by hro! *"•<''wu of it motion, and Ihev would have ade-1 "'' moved thai fuither eOtlquatr training even when do:n K 1 ^'deration U* postponeil (heir Jobs, thai would III them for nr H A Crawferd (Ct suppromotion to higher posts. All of 1 1' 01 "'" 1 Mr Wilkinson's remarks those posts would not nnd r "" '-itd.d the motion for posiversity training Some would cell | POOtmsnt He said that Rsioll lion v..is an important one. bolh 11* regards the financial Implh iin USJill ll *..! Mv Oi... 1. i.i a>h IIKIII .. ,,..si,. I -. mat uay. .•11 /iii-nu had raid thai lb. • uiuini reauuini iretn UH I ""UU bS *154.U0U ne inuughl Uiai 11 wa. IOSS ui refer the Kesoluiioii to %  COSBSalUSe wmen iM IU pea ID "H a M i.iemDe.s -• %  ine hxccuiive woula be on, luii tnsjl WOUla be atlc u> aci4UStn| .nner members wim Ihe iinplicalwau. ol the Order. or ai MOSl IhS) should postpone .i.iaiioi. of 1: for a week lioisjbt .inter contained several debstable proposals, principally those 111 connection with tht Secretariat. He did not think r. unreasonable to ask meeabei the Government lo postpone cw.and 1 training and eundlUou ol wryiee bul it wss felt Ui.il it wottl I be wise not lo wail on all those tilings 1 rfore putting the .a-,. f„i leorganisatiou as a whole As an example oi so Instsmei ment Order No. S. Thom* nieus-", n which ( Adams' ires along with the Resolution Heport was not followed. Mr. Wai hev were Ii: nti %  .!< ,; ; '•' "' ''"' OWCrelsrlSt No rr-orgamsalkm of the Service organisation could exi.l without a 1 detail some I 300 Se*/et.n i.,i I; as on Ih ..1 UM pron> sala. Ml Adsmi %  lid l had been decided that Deputy for special training. Not Always Agreed It would IKseen lhat the Com mlttees hail not agreed with ev< I proposal made by Commisslom Adams. They would see lhat U.. political set-up of the Colony had !" *ould call Iheir desire for created a tremendous amount .>r lowest indiamsalion" of the woik for Government Servants -Service It was obvious thut The Training Committee v, ,h <">e Secretarial posts would have working out the IK*SI methods •' to be filled from outside In riev regards HSM of tin %  nvlsusd. for SKaanpla the proposal for the Colonial Secretariat. Such a proposal was. of great interest in view of what! 1 leqim ground that the committee had OUlsred from Mr Adamt and ha.i proposed the pt..vision of Hiree A 1 -.i • 1 '. %  S-i 1 %  tari." uid f"in Assistant SiTI t.m.'s The laitei would %  in junior administrative posts working on things with which Mend < 1 House wanted to provide theii constituents, but which could not be done without adequate staff. Hi did not InUkM to enter Into t' %  ipM -i.i.r ..' ., hoin would b.' appointed They v ould lose pervui.iive in deaiini with the look at it from thai |ilnt nf view. He could not see any ini'ii.iH'i ui the House being afraid of those pro|B--.,l t ( ,r they oitcred min h to the Ideal service, and many oppo for promotion, (Tom tha IM In the hlsJMSt levelIn another Instance, Mr. Adams had raeommended the abolition of the post ol Colonli ihe Government had felt that It should not he abolished. Aa ll wet. tlie work i.f tin. Colonial 'I'M I. r was being increased by the m inline of new loans etc and it was felt that Ihe salary of tl %  Treasurer should IKinrrcased He was sure that members of the House would see the wisdom of *.hat. On the whole, hoswe ei the ommltti• had acted ... 1. genii ItlMl 'or the r\ Heads should be appointed major departments only particularly in relation to the responsibility and size of the OsSJ Sn.h departmenis were the Department of Science and AgrlulttlN and the Department of Education. There were already •1 Ih* Statute Book Deputy Heads f Departments, for example, ban .-as Deputy Commissioner I Police In those cases it was ended to change the Idle from deputy" 10 "s et ds l s B l %  The emolument of an assistant Head Department was normally 75 per cent Of that of the Head. In any system which had s set up such as theirs, there must bo anomalies, and there might be Instances In which that paraentage might have to be moditlcd. Promotion of Juniors It was B |so decided thai in each department there should be a grade of executive officers from whom future appointments to deputy heads and heads should be normally made Purpose of that grade would be to provide promotion facilities for junior cand.dates. No one would pass over the question nf promoting members of the Junior Service to higher posts. But obviously a* long as they were a colony and had OH Administrative set-up that the other colonies had, which it was definitely laid down lhat you could not enter except you were a University Gradual*, so long would posts In the Administrative Service be open only to University Graduates There was no single colony in the British Empire to which lhat did not apply. He was neither attacking 1101 defending the policy But it wa. a policy of the British Government, and il had been so for many a long year If however they had that executive grade ol which he had spoken, they would be mak'ng it possible for Barbadians or other West Indians who Rraduated from the University College of lh West Indies to come direct into the Service from lhat level. Not F.veryone It was not even' Barbadian 01 West Indian. however. who •raduated from the University Cllege who would automatically get a job as a deputy head over someone in th.rsSrvfce who had been there for a long time But H would make it possible for a man to ccme into V 1 S> mit necrssarily going to the bottom grade. i.rtan' pron...' SdUl the natter, and the E* which had had had the ad 1 phoiitioi' • ' studying it for eeversl Clerk Tne DOSl Hon"bie members of the Opooal1 1 Introduced I' ft, on the other hand •he tome ed %  of the qualilU-at them. Voice Objrcliuna If the motion for postpone men, % %  %  ted. 1.,. intended to voi.e I %  • -i llll more fully Mi Ad lies suggested that ir.i< id of p.islponing the Resolution they i could go into cominllH*e on Hatrole MOnuJOIl would then be able to ask any ijueslioiu they wanted, and h e was sure that the tton b)e nu'inber for St i"eter, Mr r L, Walcott. would be able toi, answer Ihnm %  '* BSM SMI MM H.'UM .lit. 1 *U jull annul' Mave IK'Outv 11 uwy puatpoiivo >. i "(mid win muni ueuwii*. %  wnai ueoale IsMffe *AJ> WWU.U uioie mieniniiies ne wmam vl the Uovernineiil >nouiu i>ai Uiai if they OasnSJd tne menu oi tne opposilioii GaasMI i stuuy the proposals inure sen fully, Uiey vrouia bv assunurg in j sole responsibilily lor the cnange OIVISUHI on the motion 1. going into committee was taken. ana Ihe House went imo com ( mitlce. in comnmicc, Mr. Walcell (L I saaa thai 11 Uie lion JUnaM d. 1 ber lor t. I'niup hau reaa '•••. \ wiiole of Adams ttapOri, InWOUK. nave tnen be*ii jbie lo nnu .. comparison ociwevn to. AOSS iiei-n ind "' %  Resotui on en in UBOM ol UK> House Me lell mal in .VIM | llll ll, l.llH'.l'Ill Opp.ll |l||.l!| I. MIL oe given Hie nwmixr, to „„.. in in. ii*-s.ilutioii 11.' unices had been crealou li mvi. Hers ol tne House w-oL-o quibble about tne names givi tne unices, he was %  ura the ami iiiittew had given t ugunpui 1 psSsMM in Hi,hnghsn lei |us He .ud nol want tnem t.. 1.11. lhat me committee \as creeui sup.*r-posis. 'I' am tlia; Ainu a ;i|n %  % %  eei hiln -1.. oa-n.i,,.,. ,|„| |„ (l JJ^,. iii, 10 i<',. it UHMIM^I.!, n. |f thai 11 UK iijin,,, .tStpuTt ,. ntsa iiioi.mgni... ihere nave 1 "ii no MUBS tor .1 qtuusM ix-aioig w.ti, sSiaTMe, IM kuu i nut UM Oovernsnant, 10 nuuutu 1 %  ill m eOUh I %  .i.|.ele Wlh euanea everj othec colon,, j I'hat wita why people 1 %  ados to take up jobs etsewnei. "v. rythuuj mal ihe hows.. Q i %  was i> Heeta-d in tne U eeretai i. i-ause 11 ....s tne nerve ccniie. Wllh mat .ituclure given .... %  iMre ba tti. Ceensaittee, ii .could no lonesr be necessarv r... -"Klttihn ..„. i, llo m L nd to llll important posls i,e%  kU Li.ii postco..hi be lihvu ey West Indians, lie was Mire %  '" I -Vesi lotlian, Khoi uuid nil me post of Assltani oi.auai ieereiar) The itrueture rovioed t pportunilies for tinnf Brti Lsvotved In un accident on Maxwell H<*\ about i ay %  ertth the motor tar M M !.' wnad ana .inven b) 11 A : Hock The rhsht ti : esd L.uips ol I w 1M esst t amaked. NINA WILL BE AUCTIONED %  gag Sirue this vessel rclurned to the island from Hi dint bo Si Vincent 1 1 1948 it was laid U^J in Ihe inner basin of the careenage %  bulll at the St James Dork Yard after tht ityla %  : Celumbus 1 ship for the filming id Tl Parts of the %  lip have been taken nut front time lo n 1 %  bv .iodiur. Ihe iiiKin. 1 d I f us hull, maste and em h..i .m i.n fo ( CHILD'S COLDS quKfclyrrurvsd by rubbtf-l Jason Jonei A Co, ltd OlSTUtUTOftS. ^S^ T eseSsBB^esassesaai a (sff MB M I \HI\ S( ll.MIL WEAR h 1 I ssiiKIES PANAMA HATS — BOYS* CAPS — HOYS' & IRl S' BHOI8 HOYS SII1HTS. Navy. Hrown I WmleLiJS. SOt'KS St COTTON PANTIES ItrEClAL REDUCTION ON SANDALS IIO %H A s iiHKSS HMi yOU'U APPMCIATC THESE U.IMAX ROII.III OATS, Prr Tin ti.i.sovs itoi 1 111 (IMV pee Tin (UMAX HOM.II) OATS. Prr Pkl. DANISH TINNH) HAMS Vpp (App. 3' f inswer th Mr A K. S. Lewis IL) thai the House go into commutes* "" %  I" Mil, : .,ll,| th.lt II,.' Committee be authorised lo pass it head by head Ever sincr the eReratlon of the Ad making provision, for Orders such as the ono 1. discussing, he had drawn n lo the m t -n.it thev mallei II they were go.iu, "to r M 2!!. P, r .! UnM .'. "' ""!."*. ,to C P m .„.i_. _. rtintee on manors which involved 1 '1 '.'in,. f,„, (1 die Tnvsurv The Civil Service. s u ,d Mr *'l. was of vital importu Uld th.11 *rer Bsversl important 1 i" -'I'i Ihe iic-oiuiion ni" in -.I-....-.I thai they should "i 1 lleh oiiNi Ipal clerks, and that %  pted by the very people Who iit one UPM rejected it Who knew whether the Civil Servant mlidit not come buck and sav that I'lneipal clerks should not pa abolished M. in. I's:-fiil Me felt lhat a memorandum leering tin* tnUrt three Order/. nuld have been useful They oiild then have known what iiuld be the recurrent expendibg vot I. Ihe number of iddilion.,] %  "/" S '' '"••? |.osts, et. of salaries. of Wrt| Indtani KCt More Study, More Pev ling %  ppotnlmenb to Efsed ol They had decided lhal when %  IDSfierissenti, Deputy Heads or member of Ihe Service went for Assistant Heads would depend on iralnillB for a rSUI 01 two lli.it !'"' traininii S. h.-rne He c Hi-l weight Should be Riven to that I ted that the scheme hed been held v.ould b." abolished Mr. P. L. M.lroU iL) stud Ihul there would be ., Financial leers li-ry and an Assistant Secretary %  •ttached. That would allow foi local people being able to -pun experience uud at substtpictit i-1 IUUJ able to All raeanl posts, Mr. Crawford (0) said he would novo that further consideration ot Head 2 be postponed He had •eon told lhal any head on which n.foniiatti.n WHS needed or further .scuaslon. would be ullowed M postponed until the next week Airy Oplimism He said lhat he could not share (he airy optimism of those who .seemed lo believe that the DOStl esar going to be lllle.1 by Barbadians. They had no say at all ii Ihe appoint!neiit .lo nil the |>o P.F. VITA WHAT 4 lb Pkl GRAPES (Sass4ltM) PfJ Tin H. & V. &ALAD STICKS. Pe %  Apa. 13 lbs earhl her lb Per Tin . .fa $ . S .29 & m 119 COCKADE FINE RUM v* i \ si tint, sum A CO.. IIII usefulne.s to the S ivi.e by going oh training, and that he %  nould be given arceler.r. •nents to compensate for the Mudv thut he had put in. He supposed that they vi.r going lo Unit si .me public servants What'* on Today (mill' of Appenl ,n errlve at dt— isiom that would satisfy avtryMr. J. H. Wilkinson (El SB d .hat the Hon'ble Hemb Joseph, Mr Adams bad I day ihat the would be dealt wltl that terday) He would liki >in: . hj v/rnted to know which would belli r be dealt with if the House wen* Into ConuxdHee on tha Re OIUUM Mr It. O Mapp (I,) seconde Mr LewtS* motion. He nld Bl ll >.ne of the l*st changes proposes. %  n the Reaoluttoi which promising men In the Civil Beevtot 'ould IM* trained for administrative -vork. It v i an end to the frustration which %  felt by so many m-*mthe Service in the past. Mr | II. Meltlei lEi said h would suppoit the motion for thmenl of the Resolutim hr the %  ame reasons as had beel vh Wilkinson and Mr Crawford He felt that they ha Bat had enough time to make comoarisons between the Adam* and ihe proposals eontinned in The Resolution Mr. K. K W.lcstl (tl sala hi i pnfeiisd it to go to Inge that would have saved consultaho I I % %  p rtnwni bw that had not found favour wllh membars, and so the only question lethef It should he postwhelher they should I) i -unmitUM-. Mr Adams had said that if into committee they could ask what questions they wanted to oik The only danger of that would be the question they had the necessary (nations, then ll thaff and the last alternative wi U. go outside snip PUfauj I'p They were propostlg i Ihe ptUni up of work eeai # On Page 7 q.ialiillll.ds ild ! %  BACK AGAIN Three Stars SWEDISH Matches. WE ARE CLOSED TO-DAY tOIt SI1H A I \kl\1. AND WILL BE RE-OPENING ON i it tiny i si si tii \iiti H CAVE SHEPHERD & (0., UD. 10-13 BROAD STREET A


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 EN6O6N1ME_QHCAAG INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T15:05:10Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02271
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

PACE FOI'R n\RB.\I><>ADVOCATE HI DNESDAY, AUGUST M. 1K0 BAKBAI)0S5*A1)\(M^H: L, %  !! % %  BW InliiUii Wrdnrdii\. \uruM M, MM OILS AMI IAIN THE Fourth Oils and Fats Conference opened yesterday at H:i>tin^s House under the Chairmanship of Sir George Sfeel. It is a working conferentr convened to fix the price of copra in accordance with an a;ree ment made in 11*47. Al the second mit'ting of the conference in 1M7 it was agreed that the price of copra would be the subject of revision during the fourth and fifth years of the agreement. That is why the fourth meeting has been convened. The Oils and Fats Conference shows what can be done by co-operation InlWMll governments and individuals. It was begun as a wartime measure but it hns been carried on into peacetime with equal advantages to all tho:. who took part Agreement at meetings of the conference has lessened West Indian dependence on imports! vegetable fats and has savi'd us from severe conseuuenees winch hsive resulted elsewhere Irom world sliotages of fats and oils. It has therefore brought the West Indies one stage further towards a self-sufficient economy. The control of production and distribution of these commodities by agreement has removed the cut throat competition between various West Indian islands and has strengthened the economy of the area. The conference is composed of representatives of producers, manufacturers and con sumcrs. The interests of the area as a whole is therefore adequately represented. At a time when the price 'if copra outside lite area has risen, it is a triumph for the principle of co-operation in the British Caribbean that producers and consumers and manufacturers of vegetable oils and fats should discuss together and agree on a fixed price for the primary product necessary to the making of vegetable oils %  M fats. If the producers were to sell copra to the highest bidder outside the area, the manufacturer locally of oils and fats would be dependent on outside supplies or would be forced to pay such a high price for copra that he could not economically sell to the consumer. Such a policy on the part of the producer would lead ultimately to the growth of other copra producers in many parts of me world i,,,'i eventually the price of copra would be forced down. It is precisely by sacrificing snort term interests for the long term view of Caribbean self-sufficiency that the members of the Oils and Fats Conference have given a shining example to the area. The production of vegetable oils and fats locally is an instance of yet another secondary industry. The meeting at regular periods to fix prices is an instance of co-operation u: the interests of the area as a whole. Undoubtedly, there must be differences of opinion amongst members and the interests of producers and consumers will always provide sources of conflict; but then? Is no reason to suppose that the present meeting will not again conduct its business with that efficiency and despatch which has earned it the reputation of the Working Conference. Y. M. C. A. THE Annual General Meeting of the Y.M.C.A which will be held on Friday evening will be important for two reasons. ft is the first time that His Excellency the Governor Mr. A. W. L. Savagt will attend as Patron of the "Y" and at that meeting the report of the Committee on the taking over of Union Ixxlge to extend the activities of the Association will be presented. The service which the "Y" has rendered and that which it now hopes to render la the youth of the community should commend it to the favour of the general public. Its members can strengthen that by giving the utmost support and encouraging outsiders to do so. Telepathy—An Ex€*iling New Claim Is Tested E XITING new experiments on iong-tllstancc thuufthl-rviidinK. •fetch MiiKhi Miabla %  ecret ftfiiiu io uw telepathy fur scndinx aim receiving BMMagi HI Mag made by a London scientist. Government security official* are .ictively interested In the project, since it niters a possible method of -ending MKIUIS which could not 1 i-pted. Details of the experiment* were disclosed for the first time last light when I took part In a test •I this new system, which iBVOltai he use of an inRenious electrical n.K-lllllr From a room in the Fleet-street iffice of the Dolly Express I atempted to transmit signals from ny brain to a woman connected o the machine in a laboratory at Slrentham. seven miles away. tilt, Hi. John llettinger. nervous aensatior vho is qualified both as %  paypicked up hy the hologist and a radio-engineer, consciously or u tased this experiment on a strange The "MMtVM Ending he made while carrylngN-hinc shown in :he pli-tnn .ibovc cent hit: tut telepathy tests, in which one with wires lix d to two (infers, corded treat) tried to transmit pictures The wires are. 0 another electric batter He noticed that if the "sender" M*-I irii-i-d a sudden pain during M nparlmsat or was startled by noise, the "receiver" often evmed to sense the Interruption which might be stimulations cmcided almost exnv.iver," either actly in time "ilh the receiva %  oi.M'loUSly. icon %  %  i .., (hi' rh.il! sits, by the maThis figure of roughly 40 perut the average reI.-sts by Di .%  aims thai • | lain ad bj KI.I Thr -FKe TiiaV iple, when nected to a weak Hctiinger II but normally the too tush to b< resistance of the skin prevents the dtM current passing through Th. fleahd Tie Th '* %  "— HettiiiKcr i now trying to imAs soon as tba receiver" expcprov,this Igura by UMIIK an autoriences any nervous stimulation mu \umenTna to administer the however, extra sweat is automaUpain to ih. It will give man rally set free -n the fingers. This slighl i-l.-ttrn U<>cks and record vaa "transmitting" from a disacts aa a conductor. So the curthe times 00 t chart uwe of eight miles she heard rent surges through to the machine similar to the one used In the roume tins fall over outside the which records Has avani on a cciviug machine oom. At precisely the same mochart. if th,,, •xperiment n.ceeds, it lent the "receiver", a specially At six o clock lust uiglil the ma„ tAy provide .< direct method of %  nsltive woman called Miss Fleechine in the Streatham laboratory vending coded message*. A code "ee FalUws, said "Five Una." was attached to the lingers of Miss -..ul.i .:. A < irked out in ater when another "sender" acFallows. 1 sat < mctly In a top-floor which differ* tit combinaUons of identally ricked his neck during room in the Dally Express buildelectric shock., .paced at various i experiment. Miss Fallows, ing. The only material contact intervals of time, would represent ho again was miles away, between Miss fallows and myself different word* imediately shouted, "My neck as a sealed envelop containing For example, two nervous lmurts." a tie of mine, which she touched pulse* sent mil with a threeThese accidental transmissions throughout the experiment. minute Interval could stand for painful experiences often hapSeven timeduring the next the word "Moiday" in the code%  n during telepathy experiments, hour I was lUrtled by sudden book; throe impulse* with a twoettinger claims. And his obserbangs made deliberately by a colminute time-space oetween each lUons link up with thousands of league, who recorded the time of COuld lay" and so on. >ses in which people claim to each noise wit), a stop-watch. And I doubt wln'hti such a method ive sensed that something was al seven other carefully limed moof signallln | . proved rang with a dose relative who merits I gave my nervous system to work .it all could ever bf made .as far away at the time a slight shock by pinching my arm reliable And llettinger agrees Hetllnger therefore decided to hard with DM ee what would happen during Throughout this hour the times But these highly ingenious ex(.ntrolled experiments, in which and strength vt all sensations experi ments are the nearest aphe "senders" were deliberately perienccd by the "receiver" ~ thocked by pain or noise recorded on th? machine. First he designed an electrical When lMtii.;cr and 1 compared thoughts ar machine to record and time all notes nfU-rwarls, six out of my 14 CUTS IN THE VIRGINS iHllh aeknowledcmeatH lo Use ChrlM.ii Science MsnIU.-, Jul> 31. 1350) ST THOMAS. Virgin Islam s "Serious* reductions in >tafl have been ordered by the new governor of this UniU-d States dependontv to balance the budget. The new governor is MI.MI S djg Castro, the irst Islander to be appointed lo Hot office His lent actions dispel any Uncaring dOUbt WhattaM he would be independent of his fell.. b l and e r*. DO he municipal councils, which i|ve the ivlunds a arge measure of self-government. In a frank exchange of letters recently, the go\ rnor denied council charges that he had usurped legislative functions He cited legislation approvhg personnel rules under which "a department head may lay off an employee of the classified iervicc when he deems It neccssarv by reuson Of hortages of work or funds proach yet made towards discovermethod of transmitting L E S Tli€7 I sroi 11 cl Mv I | To The Murmuring I • onl i^i*. HT KIWI III MA4AI I AV RUSSIAN BORDER. Azerbaijan. The Jeep pitches and slides over the loo:c dirt road :>t £0 miles an hour as we race (or the Pass of the Assassin.Fifteen miles beyond is the dun. heat-fired village of Julf.i, alarm point on the mountain border between Persia and Russia. The road has cecn clocrd for four yean •*. has been kvcurily-barred >nl gu^iiUil since the day. a bare month -panit '•"lied A/.r ,...i The 50(1 population of Julia Itself were evacuated the pracarloui %  afafev of the foothills at the noolii of he pass bul back in Tabriz. 15 miles away, ttMN *H panle. There was a stampede to IhO hank to open credits in Britain or the United States The big merchants and the silversmiths prepared to leave. I tig American ears that mild make the punishing 11hour ride to Teheran were refugee prices." Gold could not be bought for DOJ Then the ostentatious manoeuvres, of Russian trnup trains which were visible from Ihe Persian border stopped. And the panic subsided with a nigh. IttH the security grip on the road from Teheran In the border was not relaxed lly the personal intervention of I'linie Minister Rasmasa, I was given a pass to the alarm point. To conduct me on the trip, Ueut-Colonel Gorgeen Soussanbarl. in charge of nllltnry security at Julfn, was replied from leave THE PASS and THE FRONTIER old foi \-i'tcsi>.: %  • hiaM-*" T T VT*n tail, we were stopped again Here, even Colonel Soussanbarl's authority in these bordtT Big American cars that could lands could not save a long deluy. make the punishing 11-hour ride The major at the post checked, to Teheran were sold for "refugee re-checked, and counter-checked orices." Gold could not he bought every word on the pass. The sentrv for money. stared politely at the wall newsThen the ostentatious manP*Pr not to embarrass us. oeuvres of Russian troop trains Around the command post in which were visible from the the hills were the silent battenet*, Persian border stopped And the the machine-gun nests, and the panic subsided with a sigh. mortar .emplacements Only %  > But the security grip on the telephone line whose business i from Teheran to the border seemed to be only with infinity us not relaxed lly tho personal intervention of PrimeMinister Rasmasa, I was Uiven a p.i-s tn the alarm point. To conduct me on the trip, Lieut-Colonel Gorgeen SoussanbarL IB charge of military securdy at Julfa, was recalled from leave Minister Rasmasa was lo have hir. At two mlltary posts—one is way. and we were allowed to pats. illed Churchill—on the road to Ahead, in the purple haze of the Pass of the Assassins, my pernoon, was the Russian Caucasus mil was checked Then, as wo The railway the Russians huilt streaked Into the pass itself like 40 years ago took u> own W*y, a khaki rocket with a white dust while the road swept round in '.. or a goal track wandarfalfl lessly off. indicated that here the Persian armies would make theii first stand. i %  M:ASI ... IT seemed at length thai Prime grand dicta t. enter the maatarapoint village of Julfa. There are otbai ivisian villages, whose unease is their lot atlon on thp border 'i J:ii %  %  ... But there h none so uneasy n Julfa. For >n through thl village, could come the blow to the heart. On the ouUKirls are abandoned and neravhu buildings. O Julfn had two or three times .Is present population, and train went through at the wave of i M 1 it the point of i pistol Today the population is the military and those woo erv< khan The enly imwarlike excitement is the arrival of a train twice I week Occasionally a Russl i-i locomotive chuffs across the hr:dg> of th bridge with its whIU' marker posts, a sentry walked up and down On the Russian BUta, three soldiers lounged In the UWde Of | tin roof. The rest of Julfa lay flat ..n its back in the shade. Away on the slopes of g hill | part* of Russians seemed to b Ucuni B bull about N-. thaH mill signalled the passage of any mlli!;>. nioveniiMt. Qiintly Bowed th-.Arexes I put away Ihe field glasses. IN the Persian command pojt thenwas cold bortscli from Button rafrlgemt .-. and melon Over the Persian vodki cue of my hosts said -We have a mot that o good neighbour i.i better than a brother. It is a pity iha here wr da not even hnvi brothers." —1. E S. VwflwMt AitlI o lli.s.u Mr. de Castro, who was born in Panama <>l Virgin Island parents, and who has lived here sinn ')• was four years of %  <•. had become the most perienced career administrator here He was :he secretary and right-hand man of Governor William Mastic The latter resigned last year to 'ecome a United States Circuit Court Judge H [ %  hlladelphia Judge llastte. who had served earlier as a federal judge in these islands and had married into a leading family, was the first Negro governor of this predominantly Negro dependency, which belonged to Denmark until 1917 President Truman had appointed both governors not only on their merits, but also on their acceptibillty to a colony desiring more self-government. At the time of the latest appointment, there had been somaconcern lest the dc Castro administration prove more friendly to the Islanders than to the tainlanders, who traditionally meet the dependency's deficits i ..llli.il >...I iO-.l Assurances of Mr. de Castro's friends that h? would prove strong bul friendly are regarded :> irne out In his recent note to the Council of th Municipality of St Thomas and St. John, one of th two administrative units of Ihe dependency. Governing a population of 14.556, the more im portant of the councils was told that the 1951 "budget of Sl.220,000 is beyond the municipality's finanlal ability, so that obligations under it must be reduced administratively, which I shall have compllsh by executive directive." He listed personnel cuts to save more than (50.000 year. Spread over more than a dozen departments, the cuts range from $15,000 In salaries in he Public Works Department to $600 In the Division of Personnel So "serious" did he class his firings that he detailed reasons. He found that the council's budget. Inch he was letting become law on July 30 without his signature, had "appropriations In excess of $56,000 of a fair and conservative estimate of reveues." Revenue estimates, he stressed, "are inflated". Seeing no olher way to turn except to payroll, he said: "Tragically, reduction of expenses means reduction of personnel, since 64 per cent of our budget i expended for salaries." Recalling how Congress traditionally meets the Islands' deficits, he said: "Congress definitely will not continue to pay n progressively mounting deficit caused by our progressively mounting governmental structure." A frequent visitor to Washington, he reported "no sympathy from the national government if we continue to operate beyond our ability to pay." Revenues for 1951 as seen from Government House and not from the Council chamber, are: $279,200 from the United States for administrative expenses: $639,000 from existing tax sources; and $46,000 from ni Tux Sourreaj l.isicil Present lax sources include $350,000 from income lax, $233,0011 from trade taxes. $85,000 from rcul property taxes and a dozen other minor levies. 527,000 in gasoline taxes, and $7,000 in contributions from the official lottery. New sources include $28,000 to be added lo th $22,000 now collected on cigarettes. $9,000 In business license fees. $3,000 in corporation license fees. and $6,000 from automobile license fees. If his revenue estimates prove "wrong." the governor said that any additional Income should be I-..I.I. i,..: in salaries, |,„t m this .vay; $86,000 to liquidate deficits In the past three years, liquidation of such debts as $25,000 for extension of sewer and salt-water Hushing lines; $8,000 advanced to the Tourist Development Board; and $5,000 for purchase of a school bus. New Public Work* Also, he stressed any surplus should go into a reserve for operating $10,000,000 In new public works projects under wg] n> no means did the governor see that his present actions would maintain a balanced budget. He foreaaVH further cuts "to avoid a complete collapse of our municipal finances." Also, he warned that further cuts would be necessary unless "Congress gives us the internal Revenue taxes, the prospects for which are now more dismal than ever" He referred to unsuccessful efforts to gel Washington to assign ull revenue taxes [rum rum production to the account of the Island's administration. This would be in addition to the amount Congress now pays for administrative expense NOTICE Will our Customers please nole lhat from FRIDAY. 1st SEPTEMBER, 1950. our LUMBER YARD ONLY will be closed for breakfast from 11 to 12 noon dolly with the exception of SATURDAYS when ALL DEPARTMENTS will open from 8 am. to NOON. Our hours of business will therefore be as follows :— MONDAY TO FRIDAY LUMBER YARD Bam. to II am —12 to 4 pm. HARDWARE & OFFICE 8 am to 4 pm SATURDAYS ALL DEPARTMENTS 8 n m. lo noon. Our Hettdertu Say : Road GvaVV To the Editor. The Advocate— SIR,—In view of the rising score of accidents and the accompanying Police action to reduce them. may I offer what I hope may prove to be a few constructive criticisms I write as one having 22 years experience .i> a driver, and having never ln-en convicted of a road offence, I have no desire to ven* my spleen on anyone, but am Irving to bring a balanced outlook to bear on the problem as I see it It Is my considered opinion that the major it.. %  -r i far more due to one of the following: Criminal negligence, rccklesaness, carelessnessi and bad road minnrr*. than to the i %  Rowing speed limits. I believe thai this statement would be gmwrallv accepted by almost everyone including the How besl to control Ihl: naturally arises. The Police at present teem to be concentrating on enforcing the speed limits, not that I object lo speed limits, but the question arises as to whether these limits are Just and equitable, everything licing taken into consideration Consider for Instance the limit :>f 20 m p.h. In the rlty .and I am not thinking of llmnd Slice'. Tudor Street. Swan Street, etc the really congested areas MW i hTanv .f MOM It) sets it> own ; ,. % %  ami movement according to its density, but I refer to Bay Street, Constitution Road. White Park, and the outer environs of the city limits Mere Ihe average IMM %  >' all motor Irafhi is actually (limit or no limit) in the region of 20 to 27 miles per hour, and this is the accepted and I may even say established rate of traffic flow, not imposed bv any modern Jehu, but [nurd bv practice and usage to be Ihe speed most conducive to a reasonable rate of travel, without undue risk of loss of control, and al 'ime affording moderate onditmns for the quick stop In cases of emergency And it Is just alone these routes, that PsUt' raps are mostly set. So thit when ior.e unfortunate Is lined £H or £10 "for driving in excess of 20 m.p.h. to wit 25 m.p.h.". he Is Just one of Ihe nine in ten who has (ravelled thai same road nt the same rate or c*er. The exlsltlng limits were quite ,n 1 ord *' r for th e days of the Model "T' Ford, but Improvement in raking and car design on the whole, has appreciably raised the speed at which good control is ensured so that it Is much safer to drive by the Esplanade at 31 m.p.h now than it wan at 20 mj>.h In the old "Brass Bonnet" days, so that far from pro'Tutinj: motorists for exceeding a speed limit that iImpractleabla and out of date, the common tenso thing to do would be It to a figure in keeping with present day conditions, alwayi I %  mind that a speco limit implies the maximum and not the average speed Then the "Trail concentrate on dangerous and reckless drivers, and iny own •'pinion is, ihnt every drh-T brought lo justice for driving n imanner, dangerous to the pi llQ, or -iinilar charge, is worn I fly or more exceeding the sid limit within reason. In so far n t educing accidents are conceriv j. VlnioSL il.nU i cts of the most gross uneoW ncss. recklessness on the part >( drivers who seem to enjoy Ii r.unity from Police as long s fiey keep within Ihe speed unit*, Therw Is n not her ;.spcct <4 3p ad Traps" which 1 am suipriscri has not been agitated .-gainst I refer lo the present iroccdurc. One of the foremost tenents of British Law is, thM 'Justice must not only be don-, t'Ut must also appear to be done L'nder preser.t an mgcmentS. Mr. A" .nines a! his office havii g driven by car During the day a i oliceman arrives and tells h.-n that he is reported for ej Ihe speed limit along Bay Street The unfortunate Individual i>. ti the po at Uoc of being offer any defence oven If he s really Innocent, as he would >.o HideeJ far above the ,'ormal if he could be sure of his rate of travel al all points from Hastings to the clly. There is also grave danger or exposing ihe Police, (who after all. are only human) lo temptation or a most demoralizing nature. A* regards the accuracy of the stop watch method used, the human element plays so great a part that It Is surprising 'hat the Magistrates place mllkicnl confidence. In it. as lo convict for speed under 40 m.p.h. He thai as if may I strongly contend that in the interest of Justice, a third police should be olaced immediately after Ihe trap, and detail all suspected motorists until the check Is made. %  0 that if he oi she be charged. they would at least be in a position t" know with some degree of certainly, whether or not he h* exceeded the limit It Is also very essential that a rode of Regulations for pedestrians be enacted and inforced, as the Incidence of comributarv negligence on their part Is exceedingly high. The key to safety on the roads, lies in inducing all users of the road lo co-operate for the benefit of all, and the Police could bo far more usefully and effectively utilized In stamping out recklessness and carelessness, on the part of bolh drivers and pedestrians than hiding in hedges and gutters to enforce a speed limit which Is out of date. FIGARO Cricket Holiday To The Editor, The Advocate SIR—As a dally user of your news and an ardent supporter of W.l. cricket, may I be permitted space to make a suggestion on behalf of our victory over the M.C.C. In this present lour. I have noticed that St. Lucia, and Dominica have shown appreciation of the victory by giving the public a Bank Holiday. What about Barbados, with her six on the learn I hope on the arrival of the boys, the public will be en fde. O HIGGINSON Oall Kill, St. John. August 23, 1950 WILKINSON HAYNES CO. LTD. Succes s ors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. 'Pboan 4472 a 44*7 It'g 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. IN OUR MILLINERY DEPT. CRINOLINE STRAW HV THE YAH — IN — WIIITK. PINK, RKD. CRF.AM. BLUB & BROWN — ALSO — HAIR NETS (without EUjtic) MARQUISK CAPSHAFB in Grry, While, III.,. I.. Dark xnd Light Brown Da COSTA & Co.. Ltd. DRY GOODS DEPT. EAT MORE YvgvtnhU'H in linn CARROTS I1EF.T ROOT BEANS ASPARAGUS TIPS CUCUMBERS MAYONAISE WIIITK Y>NKGAR BROWN VINEGAR Stiii/ Counter BARS CHOCOLATE BARLEY STICKS BARLEY SUGAR MAItSH MALLOWS SUGAR CURED BACON CANADIAN EGGS J. R. BREAD FHVMT 1 v J^SAMPS Fruit in //n PEARS PEACHES BLACKBERRIES PRUNES QUAVAS APRICOTS LPPLI \fttit Department SHOULDERS OF IAMB 54c. per lb STEW BEEF 36c. per lb KIDNEY 54c. per tr> MINCED STEAK 54c per It BREAKFAST SAUSAGES 60c per lb CAULIFLOWER. CARROTS BEVT ROOT Spe c l ah RAISINS 1 Ih Packages 50c. RAISINS per ft 16c. Order To-day From G0DDARDS



PAGE 1

c \% rrfi.. s.l,. A ii it %  • < :io. I ! .', O Baruaoos Inuutate i Priff: Fiv itxrs Ye. 4J BRITISH TROOPS ARRIVE IN KOREA Anne Elizabeth Alice Louise Is Name Of Royal Princess LONJON, Aug. 29 : PRINCESS EUZABETH'S fortnight old daughter is to be called Anne Elisabeth Ai.< Louise, it was officially announced today. The Duke of Edinburgh, Princess Elizabeth's; husband today completed the birth certificate at their London home, Clarence House. The full titK of the new Princess will be Her Royal Hkjhnes I Princess Anne Elizabeth Alice Louise of Edinburgh She carries the name of Ihr famous Bn*Uah ruler Queen Anne of Britain and Ireland who ruled from Lftl to 1714. The name Anne is the iiersun.il limit e of tin Primesand the Duke. There is n<> Anne in the Immediate Royal Ffmi though it is an old royal name. Missing Schooner 'Emmanuel 9 Puts InAtP.O.S. PORT-OF-SPAIN Aui%  -. After 23 attempt, to BW Uj, Boca* leading into the Gulf of Paria dui.n* tba peel the 63 ton Hhooner Emmanuel C. Gordon crept into Port-of-Spain harbour on Saturday night with a crew of 11 and one passenger Leaving Barbados 20 day: ago for Carriacou under the command of Capt. R. Patrice, the schooner was 'reported missing' A search was tarried on a* lue owner Carlion Kulkin. assisted by naval and commercial piane* and ships. The lone passenger Clifford Anthony of Port-of-Spain %  tated that they left Barbados on August 5 for CatrUopu and arrived two days later. They stayed three days there and sailed fn Trinidad with a cargo of hides, empty drums, cotton and sheep They sighted the Boca*, but on reaching the mouth, encountered unfavourable winds and current! which prevented the ship from entering. Drifted Several other attempts again failed and the vessel drifted to The Venezuelan coast. Anthony praised the Venezuelans for the assistance Uiev had given them. While adrift they reached Margarita Island. During the seventeen days adrift they had existed on shark. tortoise and other :Uh which they sometimes ate raw. Twice during the seventeen day*, they lost sight of Trinidad and Venezuela, but managed to Ret bac; arrlving at the entrance <>f th Boca* on Friday night Desplb heavy winds they managed to negotiate the channel helped bv a small breeze and anchored off by a Government craft itatlom I in the Gulf. Saturday afternoon bob] ibarai th her mother and her grandmother Queen Kl i. v one* i>f the name.of |hl Koval. the baby's great aunt. Louise is the fourth name of j Queer. Mary, great -grandmother of the Pru babv who i I r tWeilty-Ole r On) p| ;||i I me an "offlctsri •.day. rot tba en. i.f Westmnutcr (district in Princess live,. lal 'AH. % %  :.ctuaat i %  %  • ng the baby's names ii.. ; %  %  v.ould not have been named until her chrtstenini The %  Keulrr AT llll OILS \SII FAT* r^NVflMKNCE la*. faff JJT' ^T^i ll %  an L "* ^^Wj HJ BiQ V %  1 j ] 1 kl % w L J %  1 1 \ J am. K^h#<*MSisf BBBBBBBBB\£: 1 FROM HONG KONG Truman** Open Letter To Mae Arthur (K Paajl s.oii RkMklaei r. •"VI <|J lilt III ltd MIS >c*terd4>. I.rfl tit rtrhl are : lion J B Renul Mr B, QWta— Kitlirhl Kircnadsl. linn K J easat), and Mr t A ( Hughes iHt. Vincent! Oil* and Pats Conference sMrh opened at llasllne Heuec %  aanrtef (Qtaraula). v.A H Patltlga trass— k I 'rtrle (ll.r i,.,,(..-i Mr A V Mpiolt t l VlnCouncil Discusses Formosa Berlin Gets New Constitution BERLIN. Aug 29 Three Western Commandants announced t >-day thjt they had approved i 8M M U ..institution of Berlin which "gives Berlin the legal status of a land fOeillian State) a.s well as ol a city.** The Commandantin a statement to mark the promulgatt m of the new constitution said thai it was a "milestone in the develop, ment of aelf administration in Berlin" and that it established the city "tlll more flrmlv a^ partner in the democratic community Western Lord Mayor Profcanr Ernest Rcuter. told %  Press Conference that the constitution was "an important *tep forward in the development of the position of Berlin lb* Hurricane Moves On New Orleans NEWOBI-EANS A steal Ouli Hvrrl %  ting northw; %  %  Louisiana early Tu—.' %  %  %  %  the next U hour* II predict what %  > %  would tike niter that • The Mew Orl ; "*epoiicil .t midnight that the storm wai centred about 3^0 miles watt of Hat i 100 miles north of the Yucatan Pi %  ill '.'. 5 miles an hour x tended outward about 70 miles a the centre, 75 Miles An Hour The hurricane uvci hi ''• mllei an hour. Gale* read ib> ut loo irdlei I i the %  \ • %  inortl west and north ol (hi .. U> proceed with caution Ai lea^t ed tu have beer i • %  I %  -t %  last 71 hours Pii-l-.'it> matert at more than t2.ooo.ooo. i %  %  \ casl of Miaou. Plocida S20 miles MIUIIICIM or Bermuda. The high' at 115 miles an hour centre In the northci st quadrant. Hunicane winds extended out%  /ard 7D and 45 iniles to the 1 G tended outward about :oc milThe Miami Weather Bureau that this ttorm would id move%  movement for the next \2 to ' noun — if.P) LAKE SUCCESS, A i %  discuss %  t asion of | Tieian F< i • • Jacob Malik ia J :I Agenda aimulst tioverni i .. m Min. LK undei ih (.—...> %  < % %  -ion by the •' !•!• %  IMltf'li r. in' %  ncerniiig Forinosa. I %  .trmosan %  %  %  approved by lewen voteto two al stenilon Nationalist China end asalntt it; 4 i!ik voted Viigoilnvia Did Not Vote i.ot take part in the vote The Nal • %  ;*te. Dr. T. F. Tatar. the I OUDdl not %  . %  %  ll %  %  to ion < %  nil ivkmg QovCoraptallH against alb red Ajnerlcan %  ggre lot b I i %  \1i TsaJ %  %  %  —Reutrr VIETNAM REBELS SUFFER LOSSES BAIOON, [ado I'hma. Aug. 29 troops operating with IBM MosCow-supported sjuertlta regime Ho Cr i Minh nn Tuesday reported successes in Vietnam's southeast ei rebel pressute Is said t<. be incraaajBg in Iha smaller AbOdla. An .1.. Minmiuiil(|ir .nl iel>els MM in men and %  --long operations larUnf Auguet :'•-• along thecwista) region of Badong. 75 n ( .II. fress. Russian Submarine Officers Sail Secretly All Over The World LONDON. AuKUt 29 A MESSACfc. irom Stockiiilm in to-day' Dal I) Herald i Ruaatan submarine otHcvrs were sailing secretly in Soviet vessels to all parts of the world in acquire navigational skill and learn about foreign vessels "They are under orders to achieve pinpoint navigational skill and learn snapshot recognition ol foreinn vessels in the shortest possible time. These f... i-. are i %  %  thcr from U raa i uthi nth oui or ii roi-natiuii "Thev mi-uii Sl.lm unlike l aorai Liougid inhu r\ u %  %  i. Qvitetal's .. i %  i. Hie <,<->,„< stiongheld ot ti %  •lists tin lettei re,'.-... i ag HM Pnasi i n t.n : despatch, asked OcnArUlUI To compare hll to A nn-1 lean ex-serrdered withdrawn bv the President, with a formal state n liej on storaa %  >' him pn v Ii u*l) This wool. %  %  red the M.thdri l .i letter said itie I %  ..•, in see.I pen lettei IUJ i%  i i it to re-epen [he MacArthui %  rhJch a v> it, House ipokeaman yesterday iti-rlared closed. Public I!. pit had RKen •unit. I. %  pl> ( .. | %  . upper) ol the more in. Formeaan poll I i %  i • %  rould, ittltlKll B\ t.i • IJR1TISH TROOPS arrivd and the cruiser "Ceylon' ami ^ h in*? began diaemharkinrr to t:< pipers and the cheers of South Koreans on h" quayside. They are 2.000 infintry of th< Regiment the "die harda" and the Arcyll and Sutherland Hichlanders. Tin v had l'U Huntf Kon>-n Fi ww f.,urm> icroaa the Si %  hoW %  ; h. wvn x mn i ''• 'i' m LOST FOUND l.tMMN UaS. Socialists Call For Peace Leadership I i: ill United Stoti-. Social is: Party under Nurman Thomas ked President Truman to remove Secretary of the Nav> afattaawt from hi* ofucc "to restore a real peutv leaderahu A telesiain release** by Mis. Hobin Myers, National Sccielary 1 the Party asked Truman for •prompt action" to restore this leadership tnat Stalin unlike Mill, i I '. aUaai thai though he can ma.>>roduce Btacnuies. he oannot mwlandure the skill 01 the ii"" %  wl man tiien, So while prefabricated parts i.r iii. ...i ,i-> are stiii % "•l!lg i'^i %  IA4 • %  **.t.i itwMeo-aeetaarw basea, th< actual uv-emlily ol prefab and marlie lownl dowTi For tin kin of cmi to Such i public i ..s felt, i UM ortou i rountris td) divldud in Iheti p. the Formosan qw itlon Bui some Repubtlear por-lhl>' some l*< IIMH I Korea i Pbri d| be* oma polll ' al issues to Pn in %  i UWW I" Novem bar. in hli lettei todaj !•; %  Preaideni iiso, bj i"'i>ii' at pot Oeneral .i .. Artsjui in bi pup.t.v streai i i .. % %  ,.. ratuitou i %  agrai I Lhi Oenet I' mill* v i alia i than dlpln %  I lie u .por.vihtlltiein the Far i raph, iha last or 'I a Wttl i a.ue 1 .t,i( In tlitKi.i ... T•, I'n 1 i ipeelt) "i Conunandet InH U'lilru Slate Ainici Voren. aotnledly tetd thi thai the : i tu 'l.i. %  ( %  SI ,i! [acArtl Russian Subs My infonnatio if Rusxtau wbm d M0 and .lant eould pnxl uch month il t available Experts gene yeers as the effective ttghti nf a auhtnamie whuh mea recent U i uperli i %  -,. tin n to th, 1 Keulrr prefal tee *:> to Mi boati ained i allv 120 bsoUte Hail a built to I land In 3 HO a tread) Inc tvlfgruicited a, preeedent for Matthews' removal "the U HI ol Henry Wallare (Former Vice President) when he piopow,! nppeasment o| Raaatl The State Department had cxIbWpproval of a speech made by Matthews in Boston in which he said that the Unite I vate. ho,,!,, be sruuni to <' %  •'>'.,:;;;.,::„*; .,.-.,..„.,,.,, war in the mtere-d of peace (SO | il.martn • Fill ... ^) in Iha PBeWc, the "Dally %  '.led. —ftruirr purely nind i nland • i. i. wers i lukUVi Ruasla'i undei Keulrr AT nn OILS wo FATS u.\ii;iti;.\ii; Fascist Marshal Is SlippetlOuiOfGaol j ROME, Aug. 2d. Kx-Maishal Hoduingo Graiani, who was leleased from gaol early tixlay has sent a letter lo a journalist of the hukUle extr.ti.e Ittlwms newspaper Paeaa Sera declaring "I spit in youi taeo %  UlOUSrfinl '..Mi,'-.' The 8 year old Marshal, Fascism's last Defence Minister. and one tune Italian hero of the Abyssinian war, was slipped se~ crelely out of gaol by police last night and immediately went into hiding from photographers and [ouras laH Thicitr: nubltrhed :n today'. Parr Sera. *,a written a few %  [On he left '.he military gaol hospital where he was serving a shortened sentence for coiliilforatlon with German*. Elopement Splits Crete ATHKNS. Aug. 2B Greek troop;: and gendaimes .vere lod.i> .. JJi T .i naii>-.-. ir,ii their ring around the mountain hideout of Ihe loverwhohe elupement has split ihe island of CreuJ ;md caused ihe proclamation of martial law. ,.i tin %  Iiea be m eiight for (iennany Russian buyers were Mrkl to K... lhi round It.uler Kussiun Hook May Save Siglil %  %  I %  %  %  : I % %  • ,|. Id I I 'I. n Prlda v -i %  the % %  Surgeoi v ,iil,.%  : %  i • n of .. Ui lag pi '-. -. v..,. ;.i. .. ; 1 $5U0,UU0.000 FOR US. TANK: %  %  huge 14,;0-IOIL I uifs.rn. II. i ni| %  n %  %  i lowing low and Ihrowuig thati the air T!>. teylsei td -n\ eac i C./* fcwtcuah' .at thi I Within %  I iiown thi iini, i n .ii t i '. % % %  JII S „i World Wai T.V Ilefoi, tre ohecki the Ailiethai. S antl-tanli %  o.r hud been I Ing m hil! Iii K'.,i %  mi null' I %  uiMf.' Aoaii. ... %  %  %  100^000,001 . tl Ihe United %  %  Aftei %  II il ihe v. .ill \':r %  -Reutei "na^ar; tsMoota hang. ..'I i .. rto> II: %  %  %  %  Ihe rlorth" ..-ii or %  ., for P %  %  I %  .. aptured %  ' %  Bui Heater*. Coi i.m thi a* >-n ie '. Furs *-frV> Megging* SOUTHAMPTON. RNOLAN Nearly 200 hale, ..I Honslan worth sboui i'200.00U are bin iha quayaldi hers but no .emanxioie '.. .lain their Furs were unloaded limn I .If, ll.li... I -t! IF,I 'J £li:abefli and Man-, hi'iiight then, bark Iron fork ..(tei dockers then rel '.. hand).I'u Ian goods Dumped In the QUaystd' furs an raptdl) may IK* ruined tit into 11,l.i atoraae qulrklr. ., . I HUT. •• I are nnk lo dot i oerV I il and Ihe Cunai .... .. i thi '/ %  t Sbeti an'I Mnii'efonm N ; '. %  oread pubtii i there bavi at en —Reuler Unification Of Europe Must Not Be Rushed — Spaak STRASBOURG. Aug 20 Paul Henri Spaak. President of the Consultative Assembly ol the Council of Europe, to-day de rtou need extreme advocates -jf quick action to produce a European Union. Addn ajuu C'onfeienc** duce n European mediate)/, that i Soviet tank' S|>aak declare.1 Labour P rt. | Daltxii %  dei.iri,, i would rtoi at Ihe BritiMi Mtter Hug riHitt in in the Asset iM.int of rleas Spaak. however name out .-trongly in sympat'ty wiu. Ilnti-.li hesltgtionj ovei quk I inwards a European Pi %  ..F. %  eproat I. Hut.. for being wary when pgupl (iitir here demanding a Europe nuiin-sai .i i-i.-.: i iiu,(i ce ^ .. %  i T i (om*ncrr nei'ianon i pledge binding Strasbourg reeotutloni bef< i %  p,n In.n,i %  Don't I IIII.IMJI i Labour (>overnnient Dalton should not have voted linst thiK. Spank said N.-l>.. i lilt i| OF THE BaWtOaVn Ut Ihe ( iiousr juluaai t-*-'> i" ,, hl *" : Ml rhalraun of the CoafereBee. and Mr Mlinh opened at lUsting* FergiMson iJjmsicai. Sir Oor^r -• I K c M Q Crouraer I British Guiana) 'eek summer sesaion here lo-d; Spaak said that there were peopi.eutstde the Assembly who had made speeches proclaiming that j if o United Europe were not i bulM by August this year it would %  ever la 1 I. lit [ That is a view with which I cannot agnse. he said. "To make put the Labour Government a United BuropS will be i. long danger by voting against n ovei and difficult process and will some Council of %  urups I require prolonged efforts. 'Some The aim of the pledge Is lo iieople say there is need for grea' encourage hurry because in eight or te spreod the European Idea In their months Eurupe will be swamta nrn p..rlniin<'iits" Spaak wenl by Soviet armour. I do not be >n The British Labour D< nova that, and anyway do you here uo not seem to i*-. think that \t we managed to pr^> %  normou?, efl i .. •r defined whs! It asked "Even to me it soundi rathei mystvra>u and dansy-i-| . Afio uie GtO-COAT lelf-po/fihm; WAX on your lino.



PAGE 1

PACK TWO ;!AI(llM.O> \KVOCATF. \w DNI BOAT, u r.rsr M, iMo What Is She Like At Home? QaJub tfaUbiq The gay member of the Royal Family takes an increasing interest in the serious side of life . Il V %  %  <' % %  ll.n< %  • lor r f IN THE HIGHLANDS of her native Scotland, atth her mother and father, the world'* n tan-about and %  asrin.itn agcr celebrated hci tweritie'h birthday What is Prtncfir Marparef rea' %  > Wt#t With her good lookl high gptrlts, keen clothes sense and obvious njojmenl of lite, *he is regarded a* the "Bay" member ol the Royal family Many reports have tend* ed to give the impression that frorr the chrysali* ol childhood has emerged a bright hutterflv This is not fair to Prince** Margaret, and doe* not give a true picture of her character. In her position of younger daughter, with only %  remote possibility of ever being called to the Thradfe, sotiI nor. i .ii< -h. < %  position than her sister. Princess Elizabeth But for all her apparent gaiety Prim r.1 %  minded as her sister. She has a shrewd, highly developed intelligence and considerable talent Few people realise that she is a brilliant | Often when ibi is at home in the evening -which is far more often than is popular belief she entertains her mother and father gftcr dmiu-i with an impromptu recital. Her music is extremely versatile. Chopin is a favourite. Then suddenly she will switch to boogiewoogie. If she has been to the theatre to see a musical show she can CMM home and play numbers from II b> ear. She haa a fine collection of gramophone records. She often sings to her own accompaniment after informal dinner parties at Buckingham Palace. Windsor or Balmoral. Marquess and the 27-. %  %  T --.!.fc-r. hvve been tegular %  •escorts" The 1'rlnceaa has lust left a house party in Scotland at which she has been the guest of the Earl of DalKi-itd But at present there is no indication that btJ ehotee will lie with any of When PrincesMargaret is a guest at a party •he other guests and friends adher a* "Ma'am Only members of her family and her most intimate friends call her Margaret No Secretary In spile of her increasing part In public life, she nan no paWvtan Het lorrcspondis d • i I t Outdoors, Too Althougt: Mjllflllsi Ml I'lUV ss Tlili ippUag i pta lajii > of tinyoung men \*. *'ith the soihe Princess on i In-waiting. Miss Jennifer MVan She has OOl) DM |MTsonal servant, a lady's maid As the Kin*'* laughter she has become a leader of fashion. She is fond of clothes %  lid lakaa a great interest in them But she normalh makes her clothes last a long time and wears them M u;<. \I:I i often in the Being petite she wlaclv wears \Z n ['" !\ "'"lle, t usually'a ^.rl R OIUT CHRIS] IAN] 8 mother celebrated her bir*hday BAd t<' m.ik o >n. Robert turned in his beat performance for the tour when he made 131 not out in Innings gajfl second. In the We*t Indp This Time lor Two Weeks A HRIVINc | • morning uy B-WI.A : %  l uiiim Dirtetoi < li W I A. >r Puerto Kiio. intrans It York was Mr Hugh Pophnm H i xpevts to bt in New York for brut one month during which USM ba iii BM •> %  >•• %  4 %  York pubuabers about a book he, i writini: Then he plans to go LW to England to )oir. his wifi who is holidaying there I xprrt to raturn hen i nwngi Christmas. After 50 Years-Fire I N Antigua, ti • was occupied uthe Oloml 'iolel ami rei-i'iitK dssHrOygd bv i.rc was Antigua's largest building t was demolished In lU ..mn.*r:iry year as It was built In 1800. cial Hie of London she enjoys outThey are occasionally invited to and ,! hr.^h "'*"'"> "lit. door pastimes dine at Buckingham Palace. More She ,,U ith the usuaHy they are included in the When she was staying all she ('ears earrings. In the family circle she is known Duke and Duchess of Beaufort and house party' for Ascot, a week-end tnhSfSSFJnSjK !*a£"3 turned out with the Beaufort Hunt „ x Winds.-. Sandrmgham or Bal0 'rXlcr w£h ^ lil l ^ ^ she showed excellent horsemanmoral. .in.?,,., *' lh wh sh *' ,,,,r %  I..,, IVK ,..ii ,K t,. illustratesome anecdote nake nC 1 often ship Whom will the Princess marrv Tennis Is another favourite The speculations which go on'i sport: she does not pretend to be she Is seen out more than one more than an average player. with uny particular young mat At home in Buckingham Palace, leave the Princess unmoved, her main hobbies are rending and The truth is that she will stamp collecting. up her mind in her own liiru _. Although Princess Elisabeth is provided the King approves of her now married with a family, scarcechoice it is obvious she will evenly a day goes by when they are tualiy marrv the young man she both In London when the two do loves not see each other When one Is In the country they speak on the The choice of her escorts is left telephone. Mllfb to her If, gflgf two or . ,„, th **' Iin ""s his guest the prinindependenl vvtB finds a particular young man In the last two years a close obdoes not interest her. she will server will have noticed how gently drop the acl thii ons have l>et-n marked by an *ry to ask nar, he hag met her neii noai | lodapabdence of spirit. enough times to know her private To-day she accept* a public entelephone number In most gagement, because she. wishes to. he So pressure is brought by her •*** wa a child parent*. In thai case he simply rings her sellers. She manages her own affairs U P in ihe same way as most young British sales of the Bur Fisherentirely. always referring her de"'< %  '"'K op a girl they would like nan. published last vetir lot .1 cisions once they are made to her "> "* to a party ir the parly is 3"0,000. And The Robe first mother and father in the same formal he writes his invitation. '— way aa any daughter In a normal Ihe young man does not know necdote Princess Margaret's chief disappointment was thai her sister and UM new baby were not Scotland to help celebrate WORLD COPYRIOHT RESERVED L E S He Counts In Millions By Jon Hope :V,-\ HAVE you heard of a n ailed The Big Fisherman, or _.. Iher. The Robe? I asked ter question—and nona ol eithei, or knew anything of the author, Uoyd „ Dcuglas Yel thc*e two bookshe has probably known her since both have Biblical backgroundsthe llrst flight of l>e*t urteous household. Men Friend* If she wishes to go to a parly a theatre she will merely tell her hav parents she will not be in for dinfirst ner and tell them where she is (olng. Only if the King and Queen feel Thi her very well he asks a frle,nd who Is more closely acquainted to ask her if she will consent to loin his narty. The King and Queen do not to approve of the invitation The -Regulars' Issued seven years ago, more lh 530.000 World sales for both tome lo three million. #> Among the unpublished material left by Lawrenre of Arabia when h t die.l in iBja ffsj h's book, The Mint, around wh<-h much speculative interest has centred Now, for the first time. 'X tracts are to b e published Only if the King and Queen feel The Marquess of Blandford heir £ ,,, re to ."* %  "• she Is not caring enough for her of the Duke of Mar borough |S ^, cy "'" ""T" l ^B~" heallh, they, like ^ an^ parenU. Tom Egerton. cx-Guards officer ,w 0 ber-En II.B.C. Programme might suggest she should postpone now turned farmer, the Hon Ptt some party or engagement Ward, second son of the Earl of Most of the Princess's return Dudley, Mr Mark Bonham-Carter hospitality to her friends takes the son of 1-ady Violet Bonham-Carform of tea in her own apartments ter, and the Eitrl of Dalkcilh heir This Is the only meal she often to the Duke of Huecleuch, are the takes apart from her parents. names with which the Princess has More formal return invitations most consistently been associated are dealt with bv the King and romantically Queen. tea two yam Ihe 24-vear-old Rupert and the Back-room Boy-38 Sb Off To Korea A MONO West Indians at the Oval Is i week wa .> I form of an Amei It was Rudolph Di Guiana born eompc: duelor Written at hand side of his t< words "C S Wsr O Dunbar. In Ull %  ibar, Hnti i, er and eonoaa the Ufi lie were the respondent neeted Old Harrisonian A m Barbad Spira. of "Grerr. ma. who %  %  %  .n.an. left Barbados in 1945 to Oabla University. where he obtained his B-So. and is now a Doctor of Optomeiry He was last in Barbados three ve-rs ago on hoUday Currently rfcini with %  lane optical comp. 1 %  i %  %  ir:l hr pliiu* to b* in Barbados for ontha he Associated Negi-> Pie of America, sayKorea A •rw days later s.ill in unl ;s still waiting to go l %  immediate eau and has parked all I Ms other clothes so that he leave as soon is tin vord %  through He exp'.cts to be ( way "any minute now" and will I r.. in hnrca for about six weeks, j returning in time to carry out his Ciribbean tour Back To Africa I OHENZO WILUAMS of Barj %  bados was in the waiting i mom of the Colonial Office last week l^irenro who has been %  (mm here for 10 years Is (| u a I i ti e d Bnrrlslcr-at-Law of Inn and a graduate of Loni don Universil* During the Second Wo, Id W*.. he servecT^ Flight HI the R.A F Tills 2tI year-old Barbadian is now look; Ini foi ward to I Government legal ipf ointment in Nl GLOBE TRIUMPHANTLY OPENING FRI. SEPT. 1st lHI :Jl:lfl:i.1 : ] lTtm HMill:IMIHHM!ii!M.).U Striking, ilortling, ttogacring i m o lions. Including lh lOmoillir. rifle thrill* • vpicluradl CROSSWORD m j* | 3 6 rE r r i ] r %  r %  VI I. ALlvlf. W (*. a, *> tue Won n Cup M R. GEOFFREY RAHBaT who left Barbados on Satuiday by T.C.A and is spending Trinidad, distinguish! by winning First Prigc in thr Diving Competition at th<%  Fata," bald |i the Trimi .i Country Club on Sundaj i prlac was ,i bandsonw Slh/e i: %  %  %  Saturday. Pul un. in .O) %  uiiuuuaitK. iciii a ixfrhrr K a J3y. i nopa. (S I.I, .lot*. (Si i'1-eoliar gaaill) al KID* |9| A ieai ii*r Hi Kiuu ul dlac* inn, II B H tutor ) M U iMKt j* U*IU. l ll A popu.al tlusier. (0> remsie* in 0 Uuiu nup* tinifii-ii* wn; appiv to inem t lai tersd <3i OuOdlUoa inm tnui tub nuuit to ins rail It I) —a lu oe arru .; cricstt or nma oy ooaco. IB. *l in* imrl laai OWOB Uir m*iu •St .V" OPENINO, SATI'RDAY. SEITKMBKII 2ND 8.30 P.M. NCW W0NMM F0M WWWIR B0S! .•> uupin-t u^t a uUns P< io< Yuu can i %  %  >%••*!> Irotn It (Oi > .llr.k %  all 4U*U lui wariuui ia> Hi.ina ID u#. ift cofun dii una lottra ioOKf^L^.SlUflRUHlHO ^ T, . irr\ RAY GORDON — a m\ i S ,C *R AT 31, HE FELT LIU all OLD MAN MIKIAN COOLER'S AMAZING AOVENTUM %  N THt UNUSUAL! GLOBE Tt>-l.\V AMD TO-nuKKOW. .'..Oil It 8.3riaU; SIS am I'.. S13 •.. BIMW.I.I. Raptrl ( G,.i 10 in hi. r. i b peaslMf, is with %  mo ih* rapt round >uo oihi btaacrwi la I | round hit nvct.i'r II CHECK CP nUv. il %  ,n omrni loi Kupcn ,nd hi Und il*U. "Tht a .. I ,>pc,iH." h. i> ,Ud NOW THE 111 ItHK \ M AND RAINY SKASON IS APPROACHING r art lull* SHnkrd with Bulls & Mini:.-. I.oiks Hasps & Staples Barrel Bolts Lamp Chimneys Burners & Hicks Call Latches Nails Hammers Kito Roofimc Compound Calvd. Buckets Sisal Rope at Our Hardware 8t Ironmont'erv Dept. Telephone No. 2019 REMEMBER: There is no Parking Problem when you shop with us BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. t: %  ,. Ii, sum ran* hnlia. BS0 am .n Thr M*w.. 11 10 p.m. N*>w> AnalI1.I& pm Mimic For Dai.c-ln B l i. i M-ii-. I'w U f Cnrr>, 1 1J p.rn Ka.li. %  arasli i JO %  •... ririii>h spoil. •/,• a 10 p in Ham* Nru llniai H< i I n Sp..r Wood Pr. II. Mlo IN p m. Mitalc From %  % %  .,.(.. Cabar.i. "i" I'arad*, l p.m. • 00 pm Thr AlN.n Thr I'lann rot rir*s,,|. Vai ,.t lh* World: 7*1 Nrw Anal>.i.. Cricket Hrp,.n m. lo 1.4S pm v,:.. I Thr Wt-.l lndir.. Ml, 111 pm Man. ITar of Knrr.v mi nim „i ih* c*ld %  (ream HSS i.-.i From Thr FdltnnaU in Mutir From Gtand Hou-I B 3i> Land And l.vr.i,, k. 1000 ,. m MWK 10 10 pm lnlrtlsid*. 10 11 lara'l Howaid. HI i.1 pm Sn-ilnn 1100 |i in from The Third Pro From c; O Service lo-dav 20/IS'20IA—2030 GMT. Normal (lequem-ieK IIP Hon. C AtOcv, >n the "trengthening or the urrned forces repeaietl Wednesday — Thur* 0100 0I1S DOqaooooooooooo-yv ^ -* PAHV MATINH-: : TO-IHV AT 5.M I'M. TO NIGHT AND TO-MOKROU SIGHT AT R.30 DF.NNIS MORGAN ELEANOR 1'ARKhl. DANK i'LAI.K FAYK KMI'ltsnN i*. THE %'KHY f#lf #.## %  # %  Of 1 Of \ Warner Brr I'ldure PLAX.l ( Hariri: Wed. & Thura. 5 & 8.30 p.m. Filial IN--T Or" MOW UHAM S SKIIIAI. I I I "Cl'STtltS LAST STAND" arHsl it.'J-^ir; K„I>, MIX n.*t,s mwarm raiD\v — sATiaiiAi SINDAV HIS r.n. HAHNER'tl NEW THRU III. I "BACKFIRF" "MB Vltainla MAVO Gordon Ma, ItAI GAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMLS TO-HAY AMI in Min:i:im TIII'RSI>AV. 3IST Melro-Gnldwyn-Mayer proudly I'rr^enU I "NATIONAL V ELVET" COMING FRIDAY. 1ST Sril'TKMBFK "IMUNCK OF FOXES" MOVIES AUK BETTER THAN EVER EMPIRE THEATRE GALA OPENING SEPT. Ml and CONTINUING A M!im Picture You'll Never forget MRS. PARADINE IS ON TRIAL FOR HER LIFE! Raa 'ound lh* rem t dy (o raslara YOUTHFUL VIGOUR belav how Kruschen gave him back bta health afi*r weeks ol pain :— "I •'::! % %  % %  %  for weeks from kidney trouble and felt like aa old mun although I am only 31. If I stooped to do anything It was agony to straighten up again. Several people advised nn' to try Krnschen suits aa they bad found them wonderful. I triad tlmm und found they gava me relief from palu, and I fait better In every way. I shall keep on with the dally dose because I can now do mv dav's work and not fool any the worse for It." —S.V.O. Unless tha kidneys function properly, certain acid waataa, inntead of being expelled, are allowed to pollute the blood %  .tream and produce troulileaoma %  omplaints—backache, rheumatism and exceaslvo fatlgua. Kruschen Is one of the tineas diuretics or kidney aporlenta. The small dally dose keeps tha kidneys nnl other Internal organs workingsmoothly and nnlurally. so that the blood stream Is purlfled aud vigorous health restored. m. %  .-.'.; V/.VAV/AVA* r*. EMPIRE To-day unri To-mr.-row 4.45 and 8.3 Republic Plclurea Presents : "sAxns aV IWO .IMA" Starring : John WAYNE John AGAR Adele MARA Forrest TUCKER HOW To-da> V :.j nd 8.15 To-murrou 4.30 ONLY ?lh Ontury Ko\ l>oubl. Jp;...!.,CHAIN '... i • SAM-KiIS In THE FAIV" And "IWISIBI.E II All. •' With Don CASTLE Virginia CHRISTINE TO-MOMROW NIGHT AT 8.30 1'urueiis Aifftil ROYAL To-day and I' ; .. % %  IB 8.30 Rrpnbllr (in: Ileublr : Roy BARCROPT Jannctt MARTIN In -THAtX Tit M.I 1 111 At" And •TaTA' Ml' u i. A in-:" With Allan LANE Lynn ROBERTS OLYMPIC To-day and To-im.-row 4 .II and -I.. Republic Smashing Double : John WAYNE Anna LEE "FLYMMG 1 H.I IIS" And -ALIAS BELLY THE UIH" With Sunset CARSON tSo STUART KEEP A BOTTLE OT SACROOL IN YOUR MEDICINE ChEST. SACROOL CONQUERS PAIN On Sale al KNIGHTS DKUG STORKS. LOUIS JOURDAN WILL HOPE SHE DIES! ONE OF THE SEVEN GREAT STARS IN ""PARADINE"" Exlm :—"THE SPONGE DIVERS" Krlras.,1 IhrOBtk llrpublic Tiitures What A Yield!! THERE IS A REAL DIFFERENCE WITH STEELE BRIGGS SEEDS We have a Fresh Stock of — — BEET, CUCUMBERS. CARROTS. CABBAGE. 8^ "<• LETTUCE. TOMATO. BUTTER BEANS \Qf per pk. GARDEN TOOLS FORKS, SHOVELS, RAKES, WATERING CANS, SHEARS AT THE CORNER STORE w t'-oo*oav/'^vxAv/^v>v'-'.'/'-




PAGE 1

i:\i.t six BARBADOS AIIMH Ml HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON c !5&._ ih/!^ g ^' *, MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY ^ BLONDIE V t \\ 3E TwEPE WEPC SO MANY a, A. GOOD TWiMSS-T3e*TlNTM£ •}( * CANNOT OUVSS-BU' IT IS GOOD TO Bt 'OtlOWtN* VOL -: x *0*M..AMVV* !" \*T u-*tr*,..*. BRINGING. UP FATHER II i_Atf M>TI.*^ o* AN %  ....' L ANV-,. --\. '. n jT>W TH I j •**> MAKIMIT BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY I BY ALEX RAYMOND CA?~-.55C AS' SB* TV* f"AS5...B• • -:-" %  :-->•.. ~ss S ST.I.U jR.EC IN %  TALY... M \W THE PHAUT;, .1 I r-=cr AS!?COuTTA / ^B*T MMB fiWaRNt t/ou yr ro ENrt& out (AMPS' I t(XC lA'WAWHOMTo MS3LC A 8 3 BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES SVf/MWrOtfiMKMjf'j ft nMrnmru eite > 'HAT LI BE ( FNQttM Of 1U6T f^ youBENOrSI'IOWBAR luEC I, ,i,,. |i r-.i.i-i > U. "IffflVn your mli^ anil inxnorv anil j-M wllh Bland 0l WM "%  urur and i—r g| ifi jtTUur-. Mlii" -Wl "*''' h"l 4 naiural la IjaA^SS! ?* nth bMU f U v. T.t, % i-Tbf !" r- ALL IN AND ARRANGE FOR YOUR X MAS CALENDARS AVO/D 7Hf RUSH ADVOCATE PRIMING l)FPT. "Soaping" dulls hairHALO a(?/$fa#/ Vca. "acMping" your hair %  ith even flni liquid or cream orumipooi hides ilt ii.uut.il lustre wiih dullinit * \m-ni.n wtimrii bat* pruvrtl onK Halo i\ hafr ifh nnitinl r*'i.r-r. HALO Wreih iln' liiiiihwi Iipauh of vtmt hair "Headache's gone .. I took GENASPRIN" *GF^..^pBW'--Ihe vife hrartd ol aspiiio — ffwet/v check* llddachn. TooUi•che. Nerw and Rheumjiic Pains. Colds •od Tlu. Abo tfukklv helps to break a lever. At any ume of siraio or pain. %  Genaiprin' wet you through I SoM by all Chemtsrs, Druggtin, tic. Tfca u .dG..,l.an-llt M ., W rid.d f0M ,^ LRRAYS ] MILK 'I STOUT rati SOLE AGENTSMANNING & CO LTD. <;TNj., r ^.ortui 1-ltmM h b*., „ P1 ,„, u „i„ ,„ K 1. route vcKit lirt,! h.nlv. rebiill.l .irrnnh .nj nenr. .n.1 ,lv, V .ou in !" ol mll-hrim. lou ..„ J„ m „ c K ,„ ,„,„„ „.„ f rcvlianilng ilcrn bv Jrinkinu a .-up ot • Dvaliin.'' M K-Jiimc. Ihl. JHUi.i. 1..1.J K,rr. K ,i ,„.|„.l> f,.,. i„„„ *_, ,„j ..I. in U Mllll iulur.1 4.. In ...uTl.in, lnfl„ cl u-,.i.l..I... .lion .nd „„|,H, alike, ion .„ r ,., 0 e M .Irep. A. you dm, p~c.fullv 'llv.Ui..' provUn te,l rimirai. of H,e 'f %  MUIM J. VlliM WMKfc blip M r1M HP .i.ih .n.l fMMH| 'Ov.liinc' .l.o p.......... v.lu.hl. ionicp. r,-,:,, .,1,1.1, ,.. n i, ,,. ,,. ar J, health, nervoo. .i.tem. %  "" i''ili.n,-.1,,.,11 ...,^ ,.„,,.. In a, ,„ lh morning hritfhl-e.eJ .n.l hoov.ni. rMfill to nc.c t.,. .(.. ..nh.hrir, fulne.. ..hi ,-onliJenie. Oval fine JiredNature's SweetRes fore r. S