Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
a

Thursday we hee:
Augusi 31 FIVE CENTS

1950



. KOREANS REN

“Enough Oil
For 100 Years

(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, Aug. 30
"THERE is enough oil in the world to maintain |
the present rate of consumption for well over |
100 years. This does not take into account potential |
scurces of supply from the continental shelf and |
other underwater areas, drilling for which is still
in its infancy.
These facts are pointed out to-day by E. F. Richardson

of the Petroleum Information Bureau in a letter to the!
Daily Telegraph which repudiates the statement last







|

DRIVE SOUTH.

Lose One Battalion —

Repel U.S. Troops

(By JULIAN BATES)
TOKYO, Aug. 30
(COMMUNIST TROOPS building up for a major
new assault on the Korean South Coast,
punched temporary holes in the American lines
during the night, and in the north made new
gains but lost an entire battalion in a South Korean
counter-attack.
At dawn today Northerners started a new
offensive in the Pohang-Kigye area on the East
coast, having driven South Koreans out of Kigye
last night to new positions half a mile to the south.





a

EW

owe

TIP-UP SEATS NOW Fer AUS”

OVEUE

een

Fas





NW. Koreans’
Aeeuse U.S.
Of Murder

LONDON, Aug, 30,
| A North Korean Commission of
| Enquiry accused United States
; ferces of “murdering people
| wholesale” in Korea, according to
} a New China (Communist) News

week by Dr. A. Parker of the Department of Scientific |
and Industrial Research, Dr. Parker stated at present that |
the rate of consumption for the quantity of petroleum |



was sufficient for the world’s

Three Murders
One Suicide

In 48 Hours

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Aug, 29

Three murders, one suicide and
s€veral serious woundings are a
record for the past 48 hours.

On Sunday night a 25-year-old
married man and a 20-year-old
domestic servant were found mur.
dered and bludgeoned to deaih on
the seacoast road to the west of
Kingston, The man and irl
were apparently keeping to the
lonely area; robbery was appar-
ently the motive of three suspects
held last night in the district, 40
miles from Kingston.

A man was decapitated, while
his common law wife who left
him a month ago was dangerous-
ly wounded; her male compan-
ion then hanged himself, the
cause being jealousy of several
men. The woman is in hospital
as a result of stab wounds receiv-
ed during the brawls.

—Can. Press



Major Industries
Are Slowing Down
IN JAMAICA

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Aug. 29

The Governor addressing the
Chamber of Commerce to-day |
said several major industries!
which got off to a fairly good
start—for instance, the cement
and textile plants which required |
large outside capital, had recently
slowed

‘down, various reasons
being given,
In his opinion, causes were |
threefold:
(1) Internal political contro-

versies plus the violence of Trade |
Union methods which tended to
keep capital away.

(2) A growing cut-throat com-
petition between colonies to es:
tablish industries which are now
making themselves felt in the
British West Indies.

(3) We do not advertise our-
selves sufficiently well: There is
too much criticism of everything
that is done and not done; this
perpetual bickering is influencing
outsiders who must come to the
conclusion that something must
be wrong with our setup. {

Freedom of specch is all very}
well, but should net be used in
such a way as to drive capita}
from Jamaica,



—Can. Press.

5,000 Tons French
Steel For Russia



PARIS, Aug. 30. |
France has supplied Russia|

with 5,000 tons of steel sheet for}
60,000,000 franes in the past two
months, French Customs Au-
thorities disclosed today. !

It was part of a private barter
deal with the French steel group
which is to get manganese —

need for only about 25 years. |
He said that even with new re- |
sourees which would almost cer- |
tainly be discovered, there would)
probably be difficulty within 50 or |
100 years in meeting world de-
mands.

Mr. Richardson says the pres-
ent estimate is proven and in-
dicated that reserves stand just,
below 11,000,000,000 metric tons.)
At the world’s current annual
consumption rate this would|
jast for something’ less than)
30 years. But these reserves
are only the industry’s working
stock and estimates of them are
being constantly revised upwards.

Sedimentary: Basins

The total area of sedimentary
basins is estimated at 15.000,000
square miles containing 20,000,000
cubic miles of potential oil bearing
territory, assuming each reserve is
put at 80,000,000,000 metric tons.

“It must also be remembered”,
says Mr. Richardson, “that the oil
industry has available, in case of
need, vast quantities of an alter-
native source of material, shale.

If in the remote future, reserves
of crude oil should prove insuffi-
cient to meet the demand, this
alternative source — or even the
vast deposits of cola —- may be
used for production of oil.”

—_—

No Mercy
For Three
Murderers

LONDON, Aug. 30

The British War Minister John
Strachey said today he had de-
cided that no grounds for mercy
existed for the three’ British
soldiers sentenced to death by
Court Martial in Egypt for mur-
dering an Egyptian.

The death sentence had received
his “most careful and anxious
consideration” but he had decid-
ed there were no extenuation cir-
cumstances to recommend mercy.

The Mayor of Hackney, East
London, home of one of the three
men, Mrs. D. M. Finch said today
she was considering making a final;
appeal for the King’s intervention.

She would ask for reconsidera-
tion of the case on the ground
that evidence had come to light)
that one oi the soldiers, driver
F. E. Hensam, aged 22—who is;
said to have fired the ere





SN hn, ,

—_—

mentally unstable because of an
accident when a boy.
—Reuter.



Escorts Captain
Met No Red Subs |

TOKYO, Aug. 30.

Captain John H. Unwin of et
Royal Navy, commanding mixed
United Nations Esccrts Flotilla, |
told correspondents here to-day }
that his force had never encount- |

ered submarines duting convoy
duty between Japan and Korea,
He had “no reason whatever”

to believe that submarines were
in the area.





His escort group of six ships
included British, French, Au3-
tralian and New Zealand war-

ships. He said a Canadian destroy-






More Pay
For British

|
Servicemen |

LONDON, Aug, 30.

The British Government to-
right announced that compulsory
National Service (conscription)
is to be increased to two years.
Increases in pay for British ser-
vicemen ranging from 75 per
cent for those at recruit level
te 338 per cent for the Warrant
Officer class were simultaneously
announved, The pay of junior
officers is also to be raised by
about one-third.

These new measures were con-
tained in two official Govern-
ment papers issued tonight. They |
will be incorporated in a short;
Bill to be presented to Parlia-|
ment at an early date.

Longer conscription service
and higher pay for servicemen
have been introduced to meet
Pritain’s new defence demands
and to attract more volunteers io
her undermanned forces |





They are the first major ie |
opments in Britain’s new three-|
year £ 3,400,000,0006 defence |
plans announced by Prime Min-

@ on page % |

More Allied





W. Germany

LONDON, Aug. 30

The Big Three Foreign Minis-
ters are likely to decide to send
more American and British troops
to West Germany,
informed quarters
today.

The decijsion is expected to be
teken when British, French and!
United States Ministers meet in)
New York next month to reviewl
defence.

well
here

usually
believed

A Defence Allied Corps in,jâ„¢many of the tools his firm was

Western Germany has _ recently
been advocated by French and
West German Authorities,

A French Memorandum recent-
ly submitted to the North Atlan-
tie Council Deputies is understood
to press strongly for British and

very short on world markets —jer and a Dutch warship had just American troop reinforcements in

in return, }
—Reuter. |

DEEP






:

THIS IS THE DEEP-WATER
which aid to the country is be

left for other duties.
—Reuter.

Germany.
—Reuter.



PORT OF PUSAN
» ing rushed.—Expres

most important

PUSAN

Â¥ eat ME

in South Korea and through



Troops For
|

WHAT ABOUT IT?



_ British Conscription

Extended To 2 Years

Too Few Recruits, Attlee Complains

LONDON, August 30.
PRIME MINISTER Clement Attlee in a nationwide
broadcast to-night announced measures to build up Brit-
ain’s defences. British servicemen are to get more pay,

and compulsory national service (conscription) is to be |

extended from 18 months to two years.

—_

SPORTS
WINDOW

WATER POLO
The winner of this afternoon's
mateh between Bonitas and
Swordfish will climb into second
position in the league table and



| After announcing details of the
measures given in the two official
Government papers published
jto-night, Attlee appealed to
‘British youth to come forward
for service “to your country and
to the cause of world peace.”

| Recruits for Britain's regula
jforces have not been coming for-

therefore wii be in a strong , ward in sufficient numbers, he
position, when they meet the said,

powerful Snappers team, who e
along with Flying Fish, are rest- Mi R

ing this afternoon. The other ore ecruits
game will be bewveen Police and

Barracudas who are at the bottom

x r a ite "
of he ae More recruits were needed for

regular and territorial (part-
time) service, and he announced
the Royal Air Force would follow
the decision of the Army and

No More ‘ I ools Navy in postponing the release oi
‘ some regular serving men.
° “, 4 3
For Russia | Our immediate need is for a
|greater number of fully-trained
‘men in the Armed Forces”, he
STOCKPORT, Cheshire, ‘declared,
Aug. 30 |
Directors of Craven Brothers,! There were too few of them in

big British firm making machina,the Army and Air Forees., By
tools for Russia today called for | increasing the period of national
a cessation of all such eéxports|service “we can achieve a rapid
“until the country is assured that |inerease in our numbers of train-
the threat of war in Furope was!ed men and therefore an increas-

removed,” ,2d number of effective fighting
formations,” he stated.
The Directors, whose firm was!
mentioned by Oppositien Leader,

Winston Churchill in a broadcast |

Stronger Horces
last week passed a resolution |

: “ os fos
urging that export licences for To ensure peace we need
shine tools for Russia and her | Stfonger armed forces as a deter-

me
“satellites” should be stopped, rent against aggression, and the
The Managing Director of |°0Mly way we can increase our
Craven Brothers said today that! Strength quickly is to raise the
, length of national service.”
making for Russia were essential The Prime Minister admitted
in the arms industry, there must ‘inevitably be an
In a broadcast to the nation last| adverse effect on Britain's
week-end, Churchill said that| standard of life by devoting a
the £500,000 Craven Brothers} larger proportion of the country’s
steel firm were producing tools| resources to defence.

for Russia “of a class required for
manufacture and repair of tanks.”

At today’s meeting the Directors
supported Greenock’s views that
the Government should be callec

“In
and the
jnave to
the

safeguardiug democracy
British way of life we
hold a balance between
needs of defence and the

upon to decide whether machine| demands of economic stability. I
tools now being produced forjam certain we can take care of
Russia and Eastern Europe should] beth if we all do our best,” he
© exported “while relations \qith} added,
Russia continue unsatisfactory.”

—Reuter. —Reuter.





U.N. Must Decide When

A ency despatch from Pyongyang,
the Northern capital, received in

| Lendon to-day,
The Commission charged the
\mecican Air Foree and Navy
ih “barbarously bombing and
belling defenceless towns and
vilages. and murdering people
clesale including old folk,
omen and children
“The are destroying schools
bh«spita's and agricultural estab-
ishments They are destroying

actories and plants in an attempt
to ruin the economy of Korea”, its
report added.

/ Between July 1 and 17, Ameri
can planes made twelve raids on
ihe town of Wonsan, killing 1,647
ivilians including 739 women, 325
hildren ani wounding 2,367 peo
le, the report stated.

According to the same source
| the North Korean Foreign Minis
ter cabled United Nations Secre-
tary General Trygve Lie on

/ August 22 asking him to distribute
he report to all member-

| nations

~~Reuter,

Communism
Is Barrier
To Peace

—TRUMAN

| WASHINGTON, Aug. 30
President Truman today de-
ejared that Communism was vio-
lating the peace of the world and
warned that “armed aggression’
would be met with “armed de-
| fence”’,
| In a LLahour Day statement
| President declared that it was the
purpose oi the United States to
bring about conditions of peace
There were great obstacies to
this in the form of the Commu-
nist movement which falsely
| professes to be the friend of la-
}bour, but which brings the work-



the



|

‘ing man to slavery”’,

Truman added that the United
States and its free Allies were
‘increasing and organising they

} common strength as a shield be-

jbind which the great constructive
tasks of peace could be carried on

“We believe that a world at
peace contains boundless
bilities for the growth and pro-
eress of all everywhere, But the
eutcome is not ours alone to de-
termine. 3

Until there is conerete evi
dence that aggressors are willing
to have peace we must build un
sufficient defences, I know that
American working men and wo-
men stand ready to carry their
share of the effort this will re-
ouire.”

Pesce would mean greater
wards not only for America
for workers throughout the world
President Truman added

—Rewiter,

re
hut

Sweden Flouts

Russian Protest
STOCKHOLM, Aug. 30

Sweden will reject outright a
Russian note delivered here to-
day accusing Sweden of illegally

imprisoning a Latvian, Willis Vil-
kans, while informing the Russian
Embassy he was not in Sweden,
sources close to the Swedish For-
eign Office said tonight.

Officials have been working out
Sweden's reply during the night,
the sources added.—Reuter



To Stop Hostililies

WASHINGTON, Aug. 30. States by word and deed wi:
American Secretary of State dging its utmost to discoura
Dean Acheson, said to-day it the Chinese Communists from

was up to the United Nations to

5 becoming involvei in the Korean
decide whether its forces should

fighting

drive beyond the 38th parallel Chinese Reds

dividing North and South A correspondent asked Ache-

Korea son “What are we doing tu
He told a Press conference discourage Chinese Communist

that the United States had tried from entering the Korean war?”





to make this attitude clear, He Acheson replied the United
uggested that perhaps events States was taking no aggressive
might take such a course that action regarding Formosa or
the question of crossing the anyone else. The United State
cividing line would solve itself was making it clear that it wa
He said that by this he meant taking no aggressive or provo-
there would be no problem if cative tep: ich could lead
the North Koreans ceased hos- the Chinese to believe that Ur
tilities as demanded by the cd States } a tile feelir
Security Council, and co-oper against ther

ated in working out the unifi Ache t i
ation of Korea one to jo North Korean force

Acheson also said the Unit in the Ke a

had
V.0-

join in what United Nations
branded as aggression and



lation of the U.N, Charter,
No Occasion
The Secretary of Stat e
clared that the pomt was made
clear to everyone not only
the Unite States but by other
nations. He said they were t:
ing to convince the Cl
Communists and everyone else
that to take part in the rere
ive action of the Nort, Korean
va rong They vere al
making .it clear that there
w oecasion fe invone
engage that wrotr
neither the United State no
nyone else was tall
‘ y
—Reuter

possi- |

Kigye had changed hands three times in forty eight
hours, this last time falling to Communist troops who
stormed the town in the face of withering machinegun
and mortar fire. :

Just east of Kigye, South Korearetroops holding the
approaches to Pohang on the morth, fell back during the
night under strong pressure, but to-day regained the initi-
ative Along the main road south-west
a Beh& Seuth Korean troops
wiped out a Communist battalion
in bitter fighting during the sight

Further west on the northern
] face of the shrinking United Na-
LULL IN itions foothold in Kerea, South

*] Korean troops were beaten back
“l: by another half mile

FIGHTING

TORY ‘ | Under heavy Communist artil-
a TOKYO, Aug 31 jlery fire they were reported
There was a lull in the iseverely harassed by querillas,

fighting last night and early

who broke through their lines and
to-day around the 120 mile

attacked them from behind

perimeter held by United | One erili. group fought
Nations forces in Korea } through the South Korean Com-

A check on all fronts early | mand, most of which was wiped
this morning indicated that out. In the far south, where Com-
a slight engagement on the imunist forces are building up for
east coast sector where the | major assault on MacArthur's
South Koreans are polation vital supply port of Pusan, Amer-

n

lean troops
{under six
1 hours

| Regain Ground

Today Americans had regained
‘their lost ground but Communist

temporarily fell back

other divisions, the command Communist assaults in

posts had
action logs

| on was the only incident

practically bare

Reuter

I ° 2 . patrols constantly harassed the
] t n ritain fois tie ding out in forward
ox-holes

:’ About tweaty miles north of the

Over Exports } American South coast base © at

|Masan, the American Second Di-

T S |vision was reperted beating off

oO ussia vpeated Communist attempts to

‘erry a new ferce into the ~

P Nakténg river bulge from which

‘rhe Bit LONDON, Aug 30. they were thrown out by. the 25th
the British Cabinet will have to | ivision and American Marines

iitervene to settle differences be- | :







Americans and South Koreans
tween British Diplomats and captured more than 60 North
trace experts on the export of! Korean officers today in the see-
trategic materials to Russia, {saw battles on the Northern front.
isually well informed quarters | They included a Lieutenant-
uid today | Colonel

j

Winston Churchill’s disclosure Strong patrol acuon was report-
last week-end that Britain was | both from the uth coast
ending machine tools. to the| where Communists were, velieved
Soviet Union brought into the; anaa iit on approaches ey the Har-

pen a debate that has been! jou» at Pusan, and from the old
aging since the British tran-| Nuktong River bulge area 20 miles
| ipped to Leningrad a cargo of |} to the nerth
}metal used to harden steel from!
lthe United States

Air Support
Observers here believed that the Close

au
hoard of Trade sirongly advoca-

support was given all
along the front today, with fight-

ted as much trade as security] ors and light bombers attacking

nsiderations allow with the| “ommunist forces who were try-
lion Curtain countries, but the ng to get new men into the erased
| Poreign Office was believed to] bridgehead area over the Nak-
|have serious misgivings about! tong, west of Yongsan.

Shore observers directed fire on
five troop concentration positions
ind ene gun emplacement, Com
munists were . dispersed ~ with
heavy casualties, the Communique
said.

On the west coast, British ships
continued their intensive inshore
patrolling, thwarting Communist
efforts to move supplies and men
| by sea

some of the existing regulations

Office
Pres

was

spokesman
report that
considering
materials
now

A Foreign
today denied a
ite Government

plying for strategic
from abroad, restrictions in
force on the exportation |
Eastern Europe of such materials
criginating in Britain

—Reuter

Cretan Will Sacrifice







“Kidnapped” Daughter

To Prevent Bloodshed

CRETE, August 30,

FATHER of Crete’s beautiful 22-year-old -Thasoula
Petrakoghiorghis, who was “kidnapped” by her lover in
a family feud, said to-day he was ready “to sacrifice his
daughter to prevent bloodshed.” Troops were still hunting
in the hills for Thasoula and her abductor whose exploits
had set the feud boiling again and brought the island
near to civil war.
father Emanuel, a

~ | member Parliament complain-
ed to-day that the abductor had
W. (Germany | been called a knight” “This is
‘an insult to me and to the members
of the
“Forty-three member
Jily gave their
| officers M6

sirl’s
giris

of

The

resistance,’ he declared
of my fam-
save British

Asks Police

| lives to

Protection










The abduction iga which has
BONN, Aug. 30 split the island and caused the
rorman political circles said] imposition of martial law fell a
rht that the memorandum cn] victim to censorship today Greek
fence which the West German; Correspondents here were told
ernment handed to the Allied! that the Government in Athens
1 Commission today contained| had forbidden newspapers
r points ; throughout the country te pub
Propose that Occupation] lish any news of the lovers now
force in Germany should| hiding from polic and army
be substantially strengthen troops in the mountains of Crete
| Suggests formation of Newspaper publisher were
European Army warned that as from today they
Establishment of Federa!| were liable to pro ition if they
protective police.’ | published news of the abduction
| Ending the state of war and Accor g to the police, the
} changes in occupation stat-| beautif ou Petrakogh or
| ute which would be tanta- hs. 12 year id local society
| nour t atior of rl kidnapped by Constan-
Ger gnt tine vloghiann the on of
ho § ur le l n. His family main
| ed for protec-|t loped
y t ‘ ld}
I ‘
€ P € t ~ et Z ‘ eer plit t far ott
—Reuter — Reuter





PAGE TWO





TTUHE cast

for Noel
‘Blithe Spirit’, the Barbados
Dramatic Club’s next production

Coward’s

has been selected and rehearsals
begin. next week. The cast in-
cludes Christine Gracie who plays
Ruth, Ann Musgrave as Elvira,
Norman Wood as Charles, Betty
Arne as Madame Arcati, Idris
Mills as Dr. Bradman, Nina Mich-
elin as Mrs. Bradman and Joan
King as Edith.

The play, produced by William
Lambert will be showing at the
Empire Theatre in early Novem-
ber.

The story concerns Charles and
his wife Ruth who decide to hold
a s@ance in the hope of getting
some useful material for a book
Charles is writing. Something
always happens when one dabbles
with the unseen and in this case
Charles’ first wife, Elvira, who
died Seven years previously, is
ealled back by the spirits and
invades the hitherto happy home
cf Charles and Ruth in the form
of a spirit. To make matters
worse, Charles is the only person
who can see and hear Elvira.
The situations thus created are



plumes,



TOP

FLIGHT

Paris winter hats are featuring feather trims and

ostrich plumes (left), and the small blue felt cap
with black velvet peak. finisicd with two enormous
feathers (right), are both by Claude St. Cyr.

The tiny black velvet restaurant hat

left), with its flattering eye veil and white cockade

comes from Simone Cange.

The green velvet toque, swathed in black

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

(extreme

L.E.S.



Carub (Calling

With the Roya! Bank

FTER one month's holiday in

Barbados, Mr, Rose has re-
turned to Trinidad, Mr. Rose is
with the Royal Bank of Canada
in Port-of-Spain; from St. Johns,
tewfoundland, he has been living
for one year in Trinidad. He was
a guest at Cacrabank.

Unable To Attend

R. E. C. TELFER, Manager

of R.K.O. Pictures (Trini-
dad) Incorporated, and President
of the West Indies Film Board
who was to have arrived from
Trinidad this week to attend the
Cocktail Party to-morrow night at
the Plaza, Bridgetown, given by
Caribbean Theatres Limited, in
honour of the opening of the new
Plaza, has cabled Caribbean
Theatres to say that circumstances
beyond his control, prevent hi

‘from attending the Cocktail Party

hilarious and the climax comes gto-morrow and the official opening
when Elvira, in an effort to killâ„¢of the Theatre on Saturday. Mr.

Charles so that she can have himjTelfer in his cable also said that

te herself for always, inadvertent-
ly kills Ruth who in turn also
appears to Charles as a spirit and
the fun starts all over agajn,
culminating in unseen hands
smashing everything within arms
reach, “Blithe Spirit’, is a truly
magnificent comedy.

Were Here Six Weeks

FTER six weeks’

Barbados, Mr.
Penchoen and
returned to St.

and
their
Kitts

son

spent twelve days in St. Vincent.
Mr. Penchoen is the

While in Barbados they

at Kent House.

Lady boat,
Friendly Atmosphere

a Bh English School Teachers
Miss Audrey Downie and Miss
Jean Watson, who

weeks’ hgliday
Cacrabank.

Still claiming that Jamaica is
tne most beautiful island they
liave secty in the Caribbean, they
have quite lost their hearts to

Barbados because of the friend-
ly atmosphere and the wonder-
ful sea bathing.

They left for Jamaica on
Tuesday by B.W.1A. During
their holiday. they also visited
Trinidad and Jamaica.



BY THE WAY...

N his way to the dining-car,

as he stumbled and swayed
through a litter of cases, packages,
dogs, and passengers, he came to
a halt in front of a huge woman.
She was standing in the corridor
like a mass of granite. She could
not step back because the compart-
ment behind her was crammed
with sitting and standing people.
She could not move forward be-
cause she was already touching
the corridor wall. She could not
move sideways, because she had
no sideways. The man went down
on all fours, to crawl through her
legs, but only banged his head
against a box. The happy laugh-
ter of children rang out, and a
dear little boy jumped on to his
back, shouting, “Gee up! Come up,
there!” The huge woman shook
with glee, saying “Fancy the kind
gentleman comin’ up ‘ere ter give
yer a ride! Ethel, if you arst ‘im
nicely ’e might give you one too.”

The Odour of Sanctity

The head of the Russian State
Perfume Trust invented a new
scent. He called it “Stalin’s
Breath.” He has now disappeared,
said Reuter yesterday.

(News item.)

Kisses at Mockonion Place

EARING that Vita Brevis was
staying with the Trowsers at
Mockonion-Place. Foulenough pre-

holiday,
most of which was spent in
Mrs. Archie
Denis
yesterday
afternoon by B.W.LA., they also

Manager
ef Stapleton Estate in St. Kitts.
were
staying with Mr. Penchoens sister
She is at present
holidaying in Montserrat, having
left here a week or so ago by the

teach in
Jamaica have been spending two
here staying at

he Plaza will provide a new idea

in Cinema entertainment, that is

very deficient in the British Carib-
bean, that is, the showing of out-

standing and educational films for

the up and coming generation.
Also cabling congratulations is
Mr. Henry Teelucksingh, Manag-
ing Director, Teelucksingh Thea-
tres Limited, in Trinidad.

Arrived Yesterday

RS. GERTRUDE PROTAIN
accompanied by Mrs. Isabel
Blackman, two school teachers at

the Anglican High School in St.
George's,
that colony

to be

for a month,

Born In St. Helena

R. A. ST. B. TOPPIN of the
of Agriculture
in Trinidad who was spending a
holiday in Barbados, returned to

Department

Trinidad on Monday afternoon by

B.W.LA. Mr. Toppin is an Old

Combermerian and his visit hap-

pily coincided with the ‘Old Com-
he at-
tended on Saturday night held at

bermerian’ Dinner which
the Combermere School Hall.

Mr. Toppin, although of Bar-
badian parentage was born on the
island of St. Helena, where many
years ago Emperor Napoleon
Bonaparte spent his years of exile
from France.

Mr, Toppin’s father was a mem-
ber of the now extinct B.W.I.
Regiment which once did outpost
duty at St. Helena.



sented himself. Unfortunately he
had had four hours at the Fox and
Pheasant. When Colonel Trowser
said, “I don’t think I’ve had_ the
pleasure of meeting you.” “Who
said it was a pleasure?” replied
the captain, “I’m asking you to
go,’ said Trowser. “I’ve only just
come,” said Foulenough. The door
was closed, and the captain sat
down on the top step and drew a
flask from his pocket. Ten minutes
later the colonel opened the door
again, “How du you do?” said



Untying the com fiem iis
middle Rupert turns to find his pal
ind finds the little wig c.cting down
and looking very b-caihless. * Phew,
you were a weight,” sighs Podgy.
“T only just maaniged to hold
you!" “It’s a good thing you
didn't let go,”* says Rupert. ‘ What
t bump | should have had. | can

Grenada, arrived from
yesterday afternoon
by B.W.1.A. Mrs. Protain expects
here for one week, while
Mrs. Blackman will be staying on

By Beachcomber

Rupert and the Back-room Boy-—39

Off To the U.S.

ISS STELLA McCASKIE left

Barbados on Tuesday en route
to New York to join her relatives
there.

On Sunday afternoon she was
presented with a check by the
Rev. Canon Gregory acting Vicar
uf St. Augustine’s Church, Stella
is a member of the St. Augus-
tine’s choir, and her present was
collected from the choir and a
tew other friends.

Arrived On Tuesday

R. GEORGE DE NOBRIGA,

Managing Director of the
Barbados Telephone Company,
arrived from Trinidad on Tues-
day afternoon by B.W.I.A, and
is a guest at the Marine Hotel

Holidaying With the Family

R. NESTOR SANCHEZ, who

is with the Instituto National
Cbras Sanitarias in Caracas is a
hydraulic Engineer. Accompan-
ied by his wife and three children
he is spending a holiday at Cacra-
bank. .

After a week with them he is
leaving for Caracas and leaving
the family here. Later on he
will be returning to spend a fur-
ther holiday with them before
they all return home.

Just Returned from England

R. and MRS. Henry S. Gib-
son left Barbados on Tues-

day by B.W.1LA. for Grenada.
Mr. Gibson is Manager of
Thompson Hankey and Coy’s
Branch in Grenada and they have
just returned from England, Mr.
Gibson was on long leave. They
came out from England by the
Bayano as far as Jamaica and
then flew to Barbados, spending
eleven days here at the Sea View
Guest House en route to Grenada.

Retired Athlete

i JALTER CUMMINGS, ex-

Champion walker of Brit-
ish Guiana is now in London.
Rheumatism however does not
allow him to continue his favour-
ite sport. With him was Mrs
Cummings, who is from Trinidad,
she worked in a factory during
the Second World War and is
now a milliner. Both have lived
in Britain for 12 years but hope
some day to return to the West
Indies,

Foulenough, “I thought I'd seen
you somewhere before. It must
have been here, a moment ago.
How have you been keeping? Shall
we go in?” Taking the astonished
colonel’s arm he led him into the
drawing-room. Catching sight of
Vita Brevis he ran across the room,
gathered her into his arms, kissed
her heartily and repeatedly, and
then shouted, “Alone at last!” The
colonel and Mrs. Trowser stood as
if turned to stone. The guests
wrinkled their noses in disgust.





"1 . ih

see that that way down would be
no good to Grannie Goat. She
wants me to fetch the Fire Brigade,
but surely they ceald aever drive
up here.” ‘* Well, she can’t stay
up there for ever!" «vy Podgy.
“Don't worry. I'll ge: her down,”
declares Rupert, and he quickly
runs towards his cottage.










THE TEST {S$
TASTE eee

All

Cakes baked Daily. You can
always count on the Quality

and Purity of our Bread.

IN THE

the finest in Bread and









There is no Parking Proble:
1

For Oils and Fats Talks

ON’BLE E. A. C.

Barrister-at-Law, and Mr

A. V. Sprott, Controller of Sup-

plies, both of St. Vincent, arrived

on Monday by B.G. Airways for
the Oils and Fats Conference.

Mr. Hughes was accompanied
by his wife and they will be stay-
ing on after the Conference for a
short holiday.

Mr. L. A. Pinard, the Dominica
delegate, arrived by B.G. Airways
on Tuesday. He was formerly
Controller of Supplies of that
colony, but is now Assistant
Government Secretary.

They are all staying at
Marine Hotel.

Neceptionist At the

Avila Hotel

| R. AND MRS. Dailemier have

* just enjoyed a fortnight’s
uoliday in Barbados. Mr. Dalle-
miler is the Receptionist at the
avila Hotel and this was their
rst visit here. Chatting with
ihem at the airport, 1 heard them
already making plans for another
\isit. They were staying at Cacra-
bank,

Back from Trinidad

R. GEOFFREY PERKINS,

the

son of Mrs. Doreen Perkins

returned from his Trinidad holi-
day on Tuesday afternoon by
R.W.LA, ‘

HUGHES,



Y.W.C.A. Execuiive
Director

RRIVING on Tuesday morning
from Trinidad by B.W.LA., to
spend three days’ holiday in Bar-
bados, staying at the Marine Hotel

; the
the Y.W.C.A, of Puerto Rico. Be-
fore she arrived in Barbados, she
epent a week's holiday in Trini-
dad

Opening Date Fixed
R. MAURICE JONES, Mana-



is Miss Frances R. Munn, who
Executive Director of

ger of the Globe Theatre, who

left on Sunday for Trinidad, re-
turned on Tuesday morning by
BW.LA. His visit to Trinidad
was in connection with the open-

ing date of the “China Doll”, the |

new Chinese restaurant. Opening
date has been fixed for Septem-
ber 15th.

Visiting His Mother

R. OLIVER LA FORTE of the
Watey Works Department,

left on Tuesday by B.W.I.A. for
Puerto Rico and will then fly
P.A.A. to New York. From there
he will go to Toronto to spend
three months with his mother.

Many Happy Returns
LITTLE BIRD flew

was Mr.
birthday
day Clayton! Mr. Greenidge is at
present holidaying in Barbados.

Clayton

.« CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:

AXYD
is LONG

LBAAXR
FELLOW

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

for the th:ce L's, X for the t

wo O's, etc. Single letters, apos-

trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
Each day the code letters are different.

A Cryptogram Quotation

TCIF OPIJIRFQXKXRKRS XVRQF! QO SBLP
XVRQF, TCPW QF QE PAUPWEQLP—
UQWPVB.

i WHAT ARE THE FIELDS, OR

FLOWERS, OR ALL I SEE?

AH! TASTELESS ALL, IF NOT

ENJOYED WITH THEE—PARNELL.



~ ee
eo rn,
x

C=
ee

EY
OT. meet

TO-NIG
DENNIS MORGAN

in “THE VERY T

A Warner

Commencing Friday ist
STEWART GRANGER

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members



Only)

HT AT 8.30
—— ELEANOR PARKER

HOUGHT OF YOU”

Bros. Picture

— JEAN SIMMONS

in “ADAM AND EVALYNN”
A Universal-International Picture










PLAZA — oistin: TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.
FINAL INST. OF MONOGRAM'’S SERIAL! ! !

| “CUSTER’S LAST STAND”

| with Rex EASE — Ruth MIX — Bobby NELSON |

|

| FRIDAY — SATURDAY — SUNDAY: 5 & 8.30 P.M,

| WARNER'S NEW THRILLER ! ! |

“BACKFIRE” with Virginia MAYO — Gordon Mac RAE

| GAIE



LAST SHOW TO-

“NATIONAL



FRIDAY AND SATURDAY

20th Century Fox presents

“PRINCE OF




UP

; NOW

CHECK

TY (The ;












Garden) ST. JAMES

DAY THURSDAY

VELVET”

FOXES”



THE HURRICANE AND RAINY SEASON IS

We are fully Stocked with -

y
% Butts & Hinges
) Locks
Hasps & Staples
Barrel Bolts
\ Lamp Chimneys
Burners & Wicks
Call at Our Hardware
i Telephone

REMEMBER :

APPROACHING

Latches

Nails

Hammers

Rito Roofing Compound
Galvd. Buckets

Sisal Rope

& Ironmongery Dept.
No. 2039

nm when you shop with us !



BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LIMITED.



SCS RS LD 1}
[

in from
Trinidad to tell me that it
Greenidge’s
yesterday. Happy birth-



















\
THURSDAY, Augyist 31, 1950 |
7 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m. News |
olysis; 7.15 a.m. The African Queen
a.m. The Piano for Pleasure; 7.45 |
i Generally Speaking; 8.00 a.m
Fom the Editorials; 8.10 a.m. Programe
Parade; 8.15 a.m. Montmartre Pla
8.30 a.m Books to Read 8.4 am
Theatre Talk; 9.00 a.m. Close Down;
2.00 incon! The News; 12.10 p.m. News
\ lysis; 12.15 p.m. Programme Parade;
1 p.m. Listeners’ Choice; 1.00 p.w
a) i-ing Around with Herbert Hodge
1.15 p.m, Radio Newsreel; 1.20 p.m
Much binding in the Marsh; 2.00 p.m
The News; 2.10 p.m. Home News from
Britain; 2.15 p.m. Sports Review; 2.30
p.m Productivity Report; 3.00 p.m
Edinburgh International Festival; 4.00
p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service; 4.15 p.m The War of the
Worlds; 4.45 p.m, Melody on Strings;
5.060 p.m.. Listeners’ Choice; 5 15 p.m

Programme Parade; 5.30 p.m Listeners’
Choice; 5.55 p.m. England vs. Australia;
6.00 p.m. The African Queen; 6 15 p.m
Pride and Prejudice; 6.45 p.m. Merchan:
Navy Newsletter; 7.00 p.m. The News,
7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.in
to 7.30 p.m, Cricket Report on wil
vs. Kent; 7.30 p.m. to 7.45 p.m Call-
ing the West Indies; 8.00 p.m Radio
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Taxi-ing Around
with Herbert Hodge; 8.30 p.m. Ralph
Elman; 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials;
9.00 p.m, Musical Mirror; 9.30 p.m
Productivity Report; 10.00 p.m The
News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15 p.m
The George Mitchell Glee Club; 10 45
p.m. Special despatch; 11,00 p.m. The

Piano For Pleasure



ONE MAN’S
OPINION
By Walter Kierman

IF that’s still a “police action”
in Korea it’s odd that some of the
wagons have not come. back yet.

And the way General Hershey
talks, the Administration must be
planning on opening anothei

dozen precincts.
* * *

Some question continuing use
‘of the phrase “police action”
since one fellow wrote home and
says “Funny thing about this ._
I'm getting shot at just like it
was war.”

* ca *
But we understand “police
action” is official right through

October so we won't be confused
by changing terminology while
we’re busy with the election cam-
paigns. —I.N.S.

CROSSWORD ¢



Across
But they're on both sides: (Â¥)
Suit Rob? No! It’s an inter
ference. (Â¥)
Plimsoll’s mark. (8)
. Animal, erney, dish we hear
(5) 14, Number One. (3)
A particularly mean thief. (6)
. Showing violence. (g}
. The consequence, (3)
. Endured in the past. (5)
22, Territory in go ahead. (3)
23. tgern ifferentiy in N_ Ireland.

24, How the boaster claims he can
do it! (2, 2, 3)

pe =P

eee ee
Haan

Down
1. You can pay for this on the
station. (9)

2. 4 toga for an accompaniment.

)
3. Sitterent trial to follow. (5)
4. It “pelts” us! (6, 3)
5. Capital change in Solo. (4)
6. Time in the onyx. (3)
7. Disdain. (5)
9. Bog tango for sport. (8)

11. We hear it’s one after another to

detain.
8. A

seen. )
17. Bull’s blood obviously. (4)
19. Exploit a document. (4)
20. A » (3)

(6)

Solution yesterday's puzzle. -—Across:
Pt ree Hallstone: 8 Err; 10.

1, Come off it;
1



1
\
y
iwal
Arrivals
Tins MEAT ROLLS
,, LUNCHEON BEEF
) , MUTTON & PEAS
} ;, CORNED BEEF
} » VIENNA SAUSAGES
( ") COCKTAIL SAUSAGES
») MACARONI & CHEESE
‘} TOMATO JUICE
| FRUIT SALAD
, PLUM JAM
». APRICOTS
, TOMATO SOUP
|, STEAK & TOMATO
» TOMATOES
, PINEAPPLE JAM

STUART & SAMPSON
LID.





That Should Interest
You...

THE HISTORY
OF SUGAR

— and —

A SHORT HISTORY
OF THE BRITISH
WEST INDIES
— By —

H. V. WISEMAN

ADVOCATE
|





ye,

meee ee heard and seldom



STATIONERY |



STARING

JUNE

HAVER. pote:

THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1950

GALA OPENING, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2ND

8.45 P.M.

jo OK FORTHE Sliver LINING

TECHNICOLOR

Play by Probe & Henry Ephron ond Marion Spitzer

RDON
Serees

DIRECTED BY DAVID BUTLER Fram 0 Story by Sort Kalmar & Horry Ruby » Musial Owenten Or Rey Henge _/

SPOS SROSSSOOF SOS Toe S
%,

PPPS OSPFOOPSS SSPE SSS GOOF

-










PLAZA THEATRE

3 SHOWS TO-DAY 2.00 P.M., 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.



EMPIRE

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY

Republic Pictures Presents :
**SANDS
Iwo JIMA”

Starring : ae
Sauna ALCATRAZ
John AGAR And
Adele MARA

Forrest TUCKER

ROXY

TODAY 4.30 p.m. ONLY
20th Century Fox Double



“THE FAN”

** INVISIBLE

Caracas Night





THE

Extra (on Stage) 8.15 p.m. “THE POLICE BAND”
Conducted by Capt. RAISON, A.R.C.M.
(By kind permission of the Commissioner of Police)
DOORS. OPEN AT 7.00 P.M.
AT THE

BRIDGETOWN



GLOBE
KIDDIES’ MATINEE 2.00 P.M. TO-DAY

“WEST OF THE PECOS”

Children 12c. Anywhere !

TO-DAY 5.00 AND 8.30 ONLY

“WEST OF THE PECOS ”

Robert MITCHUM
And

“NOTORIOUS”

Ingrid BERGMAN and Cary GRANT

ROYAL

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Republic Big Double :
Roy BANCROFT

Janet MARTIN
In

“TRAIN TO

4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

OF

“THE GAY
BLADE*

With
Allan LAYNE
Lynn ROBERTS

George SANDERS OLYMP Ic

Jeanne CRAIN LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY
In 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



And

WALL”

With

Don CASTLE
Virginia CHRISTINE



TO-NITE AT 8.30





MOVIES ARE BETTER THAN EVER

EMPIRE THEATRE

OPENING TO-MORROW & CONTINUING
EG NETTLES

MRS. PARADINE* IS ON
TRIAL FOR HER LIFE!
a



ONE OF THE SEVEN GREAT STARS IN

PARADINE case

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

PE Pper es

2







THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1950





A-Bomb
Attack

LONDON,

The British heme ice pamph-}
let outlining possible ace: {
against the atomic bomb .s under
attack in the British pres



Chapman Pincher,

of the London Datiy 8

scientists heave mdemnve
defense anual tal
gerous ducumen Ly t
three main argument ’ t the}
pamphiet:

1. “The pamphlets insistence
that individuals could save their}
live in an atomic attack by get-|
ting into deep sheltefs will give;

rise to the complacent belief that
this eonstitute a useful
fornt of national defence

2. “The recommendations made
in the pamphlet are unrealistic
because they are based entirely on
the damage and casualties caused
by the Mark 1. American A-bombs
dropped on Japan five years ago,

“The Home Office has not taken
into account in the pamphlet the

woud

IF the sky the limit wh
do you want in motor-cé ar desig n
One of Britair leading car ¢














fact that the latest U.S. bombs} 2. ; er
are at least six times more power-| jac Sei oe ae
ful ma lravelied two continent to
a try to incorporate the vir ot
It has not dealt with the} Ameriea. Italy. and England «
possibility that hydrogen bombs} te four wheels
up to 1,000 times more powerfui The 1 ehow n the pic-
are under development, ture here. He sough dignity,
3. “The Home Office experts|'stylishness, and an absence of
have largely ignored the psycho-| fiashiness. He wanted these quali
logical effects of the A-bomb. ties coupled with the undoubte
Pincher stated that all the| advances~the Americans hi
scientists with whom he spoke} made in senstble, roomy car de
argued that since the A-bomb| Sign
cannot be prevented from explod- He set out find somethi:
ing then Britain must ensure that which would be an eye-stoppe
all possible steps are taken to}/for line, yet retuin the thin-
prevent it being used against her lipped haracteristics of the
Britain will rely on America} thoroughbred English car.
supplying her with A-bombs it} He decided that the American

the need arises. Britain still has |
no A-bombs of her own

Five years ago the Government}
planned to manufacture and store |
atomic bombs in Britain. Millions
of dollars were spent in building |
plant to produce pure plutonium}
on a huge site near Sellafield, on|
the West Cumberland County
coast. |

Two huge furnaces for making
crude plutonium are nearly com-
plete.

But

New beceubne
Exchange
Rates

LONDON, Aug. 30
Treasury was today
an official communi-
Buenos Aires about
changes in Argentina’s currency
exchange rates Consequently,
officials were cautious in their in-
terpretation of what on the face of
it seemed a completely new atti-
tude by Argentina to trade. Al-
though the Argentine Finance
Minister Alfredo Morales has de-
nied any link between the new ex-
change rates and the present nego-
tiations on Anglo-Argéntine trade,
| unofficial financial sources believed
here that the new exchange rates
would materially assist in settling
joutstanding differences.



The British
still awaiting
from. facts publicly dis-|cation from
closed by Government scientists
it is certain that the plant for)
extracting and _ purifying the
explosive cannot be ready for a
long time yet

Until that time no A-bombs
ean be produced in Britain.

—LN:S.

93 Fishermen

Missing

| Argentina’s former -multi-ex-

COLOMBO, Aug. 30 |change rates under which
Ninety-three fishermen were|the number of pesos to the £
still missing today. out of 1,500 in| varied from 9.4 and sometimes

the fleet, hit by a violent monsoon} even more according to the type of

gale along Ceylon’s west coast on|transaction, were a source of irri-

Monday night. Only two deaths | tation ¢ to British exporters. They

had so far been officially reported.| were a major point of difference
Ceylon authorities believed most|in trade relations between the

of the missing had found their way | countries

into remote coastal shelters, poss-! The Financial





Times today. wel-









—Reuter | abandone d. It is this evidence of
la mere reasonable frame of mind
|W hi ee is the most weleome aspect

vf “ew Exchan,é rates,” it was
Russia Buys
—Reuter

More Rubber

i" SINGAPORE, Aug. 30. | The Weather
Soviet imports from a—|

the key tin and rubber area of) TO-DAY





South-East Asia — soared in July| Sun Rises; 5.51 a.m.
to nearly three times their valual Sun Seis: 6.10 p.m.
in June, Official trade figures Moon (Last Quarter) Sep-
disclosed here to-day, | tember 4

July exports of the British- | Lighting: 7,00 p.m.
protected territory to the Soviet} High Water: 6.50 am., 5.56
Union were valued at $22,500,000 p.m,
Malayan currency (about YESTERDAY
£2,800,000) against £1,000,000 in Rainfall © (Codrington) = 5”
June. | in.

Dealers stated earlier this Total for Month to Yester-
month that Russia had sharply day: 8.65 ins.
stepped up her purchases of rub- Temperature (Max.) 86.0°F
ber in the Malayan market. They Temperature (Min.) 73.0°F









estimated that forty thousand tons Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
of rubber were Sold direct to by N. (3 p.m.) W.
Russia in June and July. Wind Velocity 5 miles per
Czechosiovakia w also be-| hour. |
lieved to be buying rubier largely Barometer (9 am.) 29.913 }
} for Russia.—Reuter, | (3 p.m.) 29.860, |
| } }
| ae eee ~
Steeple Jacks HIGH DIVER AT 70
-
1,100 Feet Up | PORT ELIZABETH,
} South America.
& NEW YORE. | Although suffering from paraly-
q Why everyone walking along! sis in both legs and one hz and, 70-
f Fifth Avenue looked up to the | ye ar-old Joseph Koeppler is a re-
‘ sky—two steeple jacks were en- | gular visitor at the local sw immin;
gaged in their world’s highest | (ank where he makes 30-foot dives

He believes his condition is helped
\ by the friction of the water on his
body.—(C.P.)

huilding job—erecting a 207 foot)
TV mast atop the 1,100 foot tall
Empiré State Building.

W ceases



A



B U Y- ae
AUTO B. ATTE REES


COURTESY
White Park Road.

ibly as far_as South India. comed the new changes in the Ex-
Royal Air Force planes assisted change Contror system by the Ar=-
by Indian and Ceylon aircraft;gentine Central ee seeing in
were keeping up their search for/them the evidence of ‘more Trea-
stray boats, but little hope remains }sonable frame of mind le
for them | Pressure on Argentina’s ster-
All day yesterday and through-! ling resource has been increas-
out last night, relatives crowded jing.”
beaches, awaiting news, while ex- | The Financial Times declared
hausted fishermen guided their} \e sditorially:
damaged craft into isolated ville 1ge| “If the Argentine Government
ports, often far away from their| hoped that she would’ find the
homes. Many survivors were | solution to this problem in the new
found today clinging to rafts under/| international situation, it seems)
the blistering sun. ; nat these hopes have now heen

‘ buried

(ROBERT THOM, LTD.)







all
get

cult was
over the
plenty of
Italians

to spread their

cars
road in order to
room inside; that the
sacrificed comfort for
beautiful line. Then he thought
of the English way of proportion-
ing a model

of the com-
good looks
long bonnet

What do you think
promise? His ear has
I like the long,

Mothers Have
Last Words
With Sons

FAYID, Suez Canal Zone
August 30.

The mothers of the three British
soldiers sentenced to death for
murdering an Egyptian watchman
said farewell to their sons in the
military prison here today.

The soldiers are due to be
hanged somewhere in the Suez
Canal Zone to-morrow. The moth-
ers arrived here today trom Cairo
—final stage of their journey from
England.

They exchanged last words with
their sons from 11 o’clock to mid-
de They were due to return to
Cairo after lunch and rest

They chatted while they drove
100 miles through the desert from
their Cairo hotel to Fayid. As
they approached Fayid, however,
they fell silent and wiped their
eyes.

The three condemned men are:
yunner R. E. Smith, aged 23; Gun-




ner J. L. Golby, aged 29, and

driver F, E. Henson, aged 22.
When the mothers arrived at

Fayid, the headquarters of the

British Middle East land forces,
they were conducted to a hut in |
the Women’s Royal Army nt, in |
Camp where they rested while
waiting to be taken to the
to see their sons.

A Field Officer escorted them to
their sons’ cell, The prison where
the soldiers are spending their last
day is
} desert within sight of the Great
| Bitter Lake. It is surrounded by
| barbed wire and protected from
| prying eyes by a reed screen about
| three yards high.
| The place of execution, and the
| whereabouts of Albert Pierpoint,
| British Executioner, who was
‘flown from England to carry out
the hangings were a_ closely
guarded secret today.

The soldiers’ bodies will be
in the British Military
cemetery in the Canal Zone

Egyptian authorities have helped
in every way to arrange the
mothers’ visit. Customs and all
other formalities were waived on
| the arrival of the women in Cairo,
so that a car was able to drive up |
to the aircraft and take them |
straight to the hotel

According to the Egyptian news-
paper Al Assas, one mother told a
nassenger aboard the plane that
she had been advised to petition
King Farouk to use his influence
with King George and obtain par-






don for her son.

She had discovered it was too
late, the paper said,—(Reuter.)
Bus Smashes
i :
Window
41 INJURED
; ROME, Aug. 30.
| Forty-one people were injured
| toda) many ot them = gravely,
| when a packed bus careered back-
} wards down a steep city street
| here with the brakes out of order

The bus crashed into the plate

glass window of a shop near
Basilica St. Mary Major.

This was the second serious acci-
dent in Central Rome in two days
; Yesterday 27 passengers were in-
}jured when a crowded bus col-
lided with a tramear.

—Reuter.



BRIGHTER

LONGER

DURALIFE

GARAGE

int 4391



prison

a tented compound in the |

the

ADVOCATE

BARBADOS



41s This The Car With all The Virtures?























PAGE THREE



Catholic
Centenary
In U.K.

WOON

««

e OVRIL 5




















4 t i i peianun
ORE p of Ne y will be ‘ k Ae W “|
wh Catholic ( eh dig mihee af S Gy
wies participatin he Hier- \
hy ‘ cele- ‘
S Vion. fan Septea good cooks j YS id Tons
) 1 ~
BAS IL. : 27, of o ee
one of th a
Catho- b ET Fad
\ } place ¢ € er ZL L2~ pe
_ We 160, by the x
at y Lotter “Universalis Ec
: us IX sOmeHNeS Bovait gives that extra flavour to all PRES, pies and
th rant land an “igs : .
Wak vl d become extinc savouries. And nourishment, too !—for Bovril is
te : r . feath in exile ¢ the concentrated goodness of beef. Bovril is also
la We ni iblished a tasty sandwich spread~and a cup of hot Bovril
SHA ROE ee Ne ene daily makes you feel fine !
e Pr
and the stag ed radiator 1 loops han; from the side) fli; | "To “morate thi hun tredt
like the clever all-in look of the out-of sight when you ” release avaree vary the Archbishops nt - = * sone)
greyhound about to be unleashed. them. hes ps of nglan nd ae ¢ = SEES = A
But that sweep of » front > : nei DY § anal’ t R
{ t iv eep 2 the n Forg: abou t iding vishe f Westminster, have a ‘
wings. Isn’t it a bit too much? hatches for cockta:} x . id v
Does it not throw the rest of the make-up boxes and smoker A Isc aa "au +? oR i
body out of balance? And those the 100-mile-an-—hour peed oO M PI Me ’ Aa \\}
white wheels. A taxicab Ye the car: and the 20-—mile-to the 1) be saps el ee eee %
Black would be betier for the gallon’ consumption Those are 6 ME ie Ae ; aratsio ‘ R
stylish car. every-day these days eporte: nataGiamh Ne r h "onaern NEEDS n
Am I being unfair? Then hear But let r be difficult The ic 1 Can aec min more thar )
about the doors that have no designer has infused power and] 100,000 people O }
handles. They open from within luxury into an uh-eyer-exagger An historica} pageant, depicting PROTECTI N
and without by pressing a button. ated motor car And he has/| the stery of the Catholic Faith in i}
Another button lowers the win- cleverly incorporated an enor-| Engiand and Wales throughout! oan
dows A button raises the back mous and useful back- boot. to] the Ages, wil] be staged 5
blind. .A button. sprays the wind- take Six Suiteases The pagent will be fol owed-by 5 i
screen: A button regulates the Perh it was -not liffieult solemn , Pontiic Jae at at {
ventilation through — air ducts Not fo: 773. which his Benttev | altar Which wilt de ech ly cpects 5
from the front of the car cost. Anyway ed in the .m idee ot the ‘eta ira )
Even the arm. slings. (those London Express Service All the cardin: BEC DANO}
i na bishor ll assist at ‘his Mas
e's which will conclude the Congress {\\
Anglo-Argentine , FIND ANCIENT TOMB |” bp: she celebrations co \
linal Spellman will preside anc i\\
Y fe S" KH . t . 1 Pentifical Mas
> STOCKHOLM reach at a Solemn Pentifical & “t - ‘ He i
Shares Go Ahead | sroces of a tre ing] Or Weatminster Cathedral on Sep PREVENTS COROSION.
os : | back t ut 500 A.D. have beet ember 27.—INS. a " > »
LONDON. Aug. 30. |found near Sundsvall, Norther: Ter URAUCK'S METZINE hag speh Genk, SENEIER PANES.” i
Featuring the London Stock Ex- | 5y TR a ia aI » coat : i
§ 4 I 4 wed 1 the stone-and-timbe vail one coat only is nec ary.
change today were Anglo-Argen- | ,, sae Lnunte ne oe halts 7 ene # WHAT A WAR han the used ndercoat to any good finishing paint, i
tine issues which went sharply | pponze kettles. : a = VANCOUVER, B.C. ee n : ‘ ; : }
ahead Arge ‘e dan bronze kettl words, buckles anc and rat hold it exceptionally well
ahead on Argentina’s decision to] pit. of polished (C.P.) American troops passing through
make fundamental changes in her ius 1 5 curs. here on their way to Korea nevet Has unusually xt anchoring qualities i}
Exchange control, This, it is be-| * ; id it so good. They arrived on ¢ Is economical because of its great spreading powet ?
Se pomult ne one eee BIG WOOL CLIP luxurious passenger train and were Is by no means prohibitive in price }
any o e difficulties sped on their way via an equally ‘ , Ith s > sotive we '
which have been encountered dur- CANBERRA. Renita Canadian Pacific Air an supplies a ROLON} - although SPR BEGIIE aay ve {{
ing the Anglo-Argentine Trade| Woo! growers are looking for-] lines plane. “Say, are those stew- f the Natural Gre nt herewith is greater than that of the}
talks, but will also pave the way ard to other season of record | ardesses really ‘coming with us?” cannirk, }
for an agreement on the remit-|demand for Australian wool It} asked one G.I ‘Boy, what Has withstood | ears of exposure on Sugar Centrals in ,
tances question, and lead to a re-|is estimated the clip for the com- wat 1". (C.P.) ; the tropics without the slightest sign of deterioration '
sumption of discussions on the jing s€ason will be abou. 3,625,000 \ C test > . oh ‘ er ve th r tai metal
juestion of compensation for ex || ales, an increase of avout three osts less a quare rd per year than anv otaer metal-
propriated utility companies. Gilt-; per cent (C.P.) PENORE Een
edged securities were again sup- —_ ——_—_ --— VILLAGE DEMOCRACIES Is the only anti-corrosive paint which “strikes into” the
ported from industrial centres and : § ig . P , el ‘
from many of the city institutions KEPT IT ROLLED NEW DELHI en Pe cabin ‘. a Ras i wens os z nad
Elsewhere conditions were gen- BRADFORD, Yorkshire, Eng. A scheme ,to ‘train more than pipe een int , ; Ri if
erally fair but trading was light Mrs. Mary Barraclough, 84, ar- 100,000 officials to man, about mader
Small gains were recorded in ship-|rived home from Australia with a 16,000 village councils in Madhya IK ; \ STRON : LID ie ;
pings and shipbuildings and also in|rolled umbrella. Said she; “I've pradesh was put into operation on FRANK h. RMS | (i Ag nis.
oils. Foreign bonds notably Far| travelled 50,000 miles and there's Aug 1 The councils will be the
Easterns, showed an occasional|been no rain.” It rained the day basic units of the future Pees :
half point improvement. ~Reuter she got back (C.P.) * {cratic set-up in the area,—(C,P.)

-BI6GER._

NOURISHMENT VALUE





oungsters can grow Stronger and Taller

witha QUAKER OATS
breakfast t BVERYOAY



Children enjoy real health benefits when you give them
nourishing Quaker Oats for breakfast every morning!

Because it’s such an ideal source of essential food
elements needed to help children develop, Quaker
Oats is called Nature’s Wonder Food. Every delicious
bowlful supplies important proteins, minerals, carbo:
hydrates and vitamins that help to build strength;
g-r-o-w youngsters tall and straight—filled with the
energy and stamina they must haye.

Buy nutritious, delicious Quaker Oats today. Serve
it tomorrow morning and every day, for HEALTHFUL
BREAKFASTS for the whole family!

“More Value Because You Get...

MORE ENERGY : ; : : « : with Quaker Oats carbohydrates
MORE STRENGTH :::.- : + + with Quaker Oats proteins
MORE STAMINA . ; with Quaker Oats Thiamin (Vitamin B,)
MORE ENJOYMENT .. ; . - + with thot delicious flavor!











Boil 2 cups of water. Add salt. When
boiling add 1 cup of Quaker Oats.

Yast! Cook it, stirring, for 24% minutes.
That





GLOBE,

| MIGHTY OPENING FRIDAY SEPT, ist.

WITH

The ALL STAR TALENT SHOW.

THN OF HP GAP WOE

_ Giant Gorilla Becomes
_ Powder-Keg Pet of a
| Night-Cluh
Society!
























ee ATION
‘weg

+ ra MOST TERRIFIC

THe LS EVER | NCTURED D!
orilla
0 aed by girl!
ture by
° en d as
© Tight club star!
t-muscles 10
0 Ovengest men!
9 Balances 1g a
steel bars!
ildre
from the

piano over h
Wrecks palatial
i. blaze!

aac) erites
Aah 1s ae PM os) 1a Leet | ee

ted,

sera

Rips iron doors,
© night ch Aub!

nce
® machine sum!
Rescue Pree (1:11) are

wre ) axel to) me aN] 3)



bbe i Poy ee ee Lh
J Ce Spay.
| pr SP Te bef Fi er aL

fimasing Adventure in the Unusual

Merian Cooper's







PAGE FOUK



tessa Poses oe]

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





Thursday, August 31, 1950



FACING FACTS

THE proposed reorganisation of the Bar-
bados Civil Service is long overdue

Barbados has for long enjoyed the dubi-
ous distinction of exporting its best brains
abroad.

In a Secretary of States’ despatch of May
1946 it is pointed out that “the normal and
indeed almost the exclusive means of entry
in most West Indian colonies into the local
administrative service is through the vari-
ous grades of the clerical service after
entry to the lowest grade.”

Sir Maurice Holmes, whose excellent
report of the Commission on the Unifica-
tion of the Public Services in the British
Caribbean Area 1948-49 is indispensable
for an understanding of the subject of re-
organisation, points out that there will be
found “clerical officers of long service and
experience whose lack of high academic
qualifications is compensated for by the
fruits of their experience. For such offi-
cers facilities for promotion to the admin-
istrative class must clearly be provided.”
There is precedent enough for such promo-
tion in the United Kingdom. His Excel-
lency. the Governor of Barbados went
through the normal clerical channels
before achieving his present high office
and no one who knows him will deny that
his experience from life far outweighs in
importance what he might have gained
from a University education.

The important factors which arise from
the proposed re-organisation of the Civil
Service as debated in committee by the
House on Tuesday are the methods of
appointment.

Sir Maurice Holmes’ chapter on a Public
Service Commission is of urgent interest
in that connection.

Mr. G. H. Adams is reported as saying
in the House on Tuesday that the “most
equitable and just way of running a Civil
Service was not by politicians, but by
appointment of a Public Service Com-
missioner. A Public Service Commissioner
would not be interested by the fact that
Labour was in power.” If Mr. Adams has
been accurately reported it appears in the
light of Sir Maurice Holmes’ emphasis on
the difficulties of finding a Public Service
Commission of four, that the possibility
of one Commissioner combining all the
qualities necessary for the job and to be
free from political bias, is remote.

Despite the emphasis laid by the Govern-
ment’s spokesmen during the debate that
the proposal was concerned with re-organ-
isation there was a regrettable tendency
for certain members of the House to raise
old bogeys. Is it not time that the poli-
ticians of Barbados got wise to the fact that
there are far less expatriates occupying
high administrative posts in this island,
than there are Barbadian expatriates in
the United Kingdom and the British Colo-
nies and Commonwealth? Who is Sir
Frank Newsam? A Barbadian, an old Har-
risonian and now Permanent Under-
Secretary of State at the Home Office in
London.

Who was the late Sir Donald Cameron,
former Governor of Tanganyika and Nige-
ria? A British Guianese who worked his
way up the ladder of promotion beginning
as a clerk in the Civil Service of British
Guiana, How did Sir Alan Burns, a native
of St. Christopher, achieve high office as
Governor of British Honduras and the Gold
Coast? By beginning in the clerical service
of the Leewards Colonial Civil Service.

Think for a moment of the numbers of
Barbadians and West Indians who have
achieved high standing in the United King-
dom as doctors, singers, actors, athletes to
quote a short list. Think of the numbers of
West Indians who have served in West
Africa. Think of those who have found
openings in Canada, the United States,
Panama, the whole globe itself.

Is Barbados to be run as a little pocket
preserve for the mediocre? It is no com-
pliment to the voters of this island to accuse
them of originating an insularity of mind
which the careers of many of their own
children have proved to be without founda-
tion from their own experience. The Civil
Service of Barbados has got to be re-organ-
ised to make it competent to deal with the
affairs of modern administration.

It is the'duty of the Legislature to revise
and criticise these proposals on their merits.
If they oppose them they are in fact giving
a vote of “no confidence” in the distinguish-
ed civil servant whose experience has quali-
fied him to guide the deliberations of the
Government on this matter. The public ex-
pects such opposition to be concerned
purely with essentials. Since there has
been general criticism of the governmental
machine there can be no question of party
dif ore 6. the pw as made public
offer an opportunity to clear up the debris
of forgotten reports and to prepare the
way for bringing administration into line

{

with the problems it«is daily asked to f

posals

Ace



apvoeate Use





|



DR. MARTIN GUMPERT is
among 500 experts who are
meeting this week to discuss the
problems of old age.

He said yesterday: .“The aver-
age life span can be prolonged
another forty years or more.
I expect to live to ve 1i4—
which is twice my present age.”
WITH A _ bulging briefcase of
documents and case-histories of
elderly patients he thinks that
medical facts will support his
optimism.

HIS ARGUMENT? The physical
capacity of man starts to dimin-
ish at 20. A boxer can be an
old man at the game when he
is 30.

BUY MENTAL capacity only
reaches its climax at 35. “And
from that point it need not
diminish for a very long time.
it is the job of people who ure
growing old to find out how to
conserve their energy so that
they get the most out of their
later years.”

HE THINKS that retirement in
the sixties is a great social mis-
take, that the secret of healthier,
longer living is activity. Tapping
his cigarette on the tabie,
speaking with the German
accent of his pre-war Berlin
days, he said: “Old age is not
the time to grow tired and go
fishing. It is a time for new
activities.”

HIS BOOK® on this theme will
shortiy be published.

Here is some of the advice that
he has put into it .

By Dr. MARTIN GUMPERT

ELDERLY people today
ounger, and feel younger
rey did a generation ago.
rey will look younger
ealthier still a generation
ow.

It is a mistake to classify old
ze as the age of decline. True,
utgrown functions have to be
iscarded and new functions

topted, but this is a creative and

iventurous act in the drama of
fe.

It is the duty of the physician

no treats elderly people not only

» add years to life, but to add
life to years.

I believe that doing things for
the first time—rather than for
the last time—is the practical
approach,

It is nonsense to say that old
people are incapable of learning.
Mental power is the most precious

look
than
Ana
and
from



BARBADOS

Your Brain, And You'll
Stay ALIVE Longer!



and distinguished possession of
elderly people, and shouid be
developed to the fullest extent.

Rest

BUT how to keep fit while this
is being done? We can lay down
certain definite rules.

1, KEEP UP physical and
mental activity. Try to acquire
new skills, new interests.

2. SAVE ENERGY in every-
thing you do. The man who learns
the energy-saving game will suc-
ceed in keeping fit in spite of a
highly advanced age.

Two of the most strenuous activ-
ities in everyday life are getting
dressed and undressed. The whole
procedure should be taken in
leisurely fashion.

SHORTEN the intervals of
rest and exercise.

Rest and relaxation are like tools
that can always be kept at hand to
do a repair job. involuntary naps
during the day—always a sign of
fatigue and overstrain—should be
shifted on to a voluntary
Sleep for a short while, preferably
in a sitting position,

4. TRY NOT to forget the come
mon rules of physical training. The
“warming-up” period at the be-
ginning and the so-called “end-
spurt” increase efficiency and out-
“— oe :

erly e are distimctly
weathar-ailisded. The most fav-
ourable outside temperature for
them is around 65 degs. F. But in
winter the living-rooms should be
kept to a temperature of 75
degs. F.

When they go out of doors in
cold weather they should be care-
fully protected by warm woollen
clothing. Extremely hot or cold
baths must be forbidden.

Diet

ADEQUATE diet is one of the
main factors in a long and heaithy
old age. But it is almost impossib'e
to give up life-long food habits.
So elderly people should adhere to
these rules: —

1, DON’T take too large help-
ings. Give up hurried meals and
the heavy dinner at night.

2. PREPARE food so that
chewing is easy; chop meats, mash
or strain vegetables.

3. AVE ample time for eat-
ing. All the functions of the aged
need time.

4. INCREASE the flavour of
food. Make ample use of splices
and acids like lemon julce and
vinegar. . Make sweet dishes
sweeter. (But be careful with pep-

ADVOCATE
}
|

per and salt in case of kidney
trouble).

Healthy elderly peopie have a
bioad and varied menu of easi'y
digestible foods at their disposal.

Some of these are lean, scraped,
well-cooked meat; milk, mos‘iy
with tea or-coffee; soft-boiled or
scrambled eggs; butter (ns cther
fats if they ean be avoided); veg--
tables such as spinach, carrots,
lettuce, cauliflower, string beans
(all well cooked and creamed),
stewed fruits such as apples, pears,
peaches, atid all kinds of fresh
fruit juices,

And these foods should be for-
bidden; half-cooked meats, hard-
boiled eggs, cheese rich in bacteria
like gorgonzola, all raw and rough

vegetables.
Drink

COFFEE, tobacco and alcohol
should not be made the bogeyme 1
of old age. The propaganda of
eranks has served to arouse un-
necessary fear of their toxic in-
direct effects.

Taken in moderation they may
be a source of pleasure and retief.
But excessive use of stimulants
certainly will lead to serious dis-
turbances of health. 4

One of the most frequent dictary
sins of today is the indiscriminate
use of alkalisers to improve diges-
tion. More often it is quite unwise
to alkalise.

Experiments seem to prove be-
yond doubt that the natural Jife
span can be changed by nutritional
influences,

In spite of our limtted knowl-
edge of the aging process, we are
on the march towards the life-span
of (at least) a hundced vears.
That, I believe, is what nature In-
tended for us.

* a *

CHAPMAN PINCHER’S FOOT.
NOTE: The life-span of the aver-
age Briton has risen by nearly 20
years since the turn of the century
—from 44 years to 63 Now the
effects of the new life-saving drugs
like penicillin and aureomycin, and
surgical advances are begining to
show up in rapidly increasing lon-
gevity. Expervnents now in pro-
gress with the new anti-rhkeuma-
tism drugs ACTtl and cortisone
offer hope of makiny old age more
active and satisfying im the near
WIPES Sala Soy neh 6 sms adh en A

* “YOU ARE YOUNGER THAN
YOU THINK,” by Martin Gum-
pert (Hammond;.

—L.E.S.



“THE NEW SOUTH

Hy MALCOLM JOHNSON

Frogressive southerners are

| painfully aware that they have a

racial problem. It is an old prob-
lem, loaded with dynamite, and
the south has been living with it
for generations,

The modern south is convinced,
its leaders say, that the solution
must come from the south itself.
It must come, they insist, through
education, through a programme
of “gradualism,.” They feel that
“outside compulsion” will do more
harm than good and may destroy
gains already made.

To a transplanted southerner
like myself, comparing conditions
that prevailed more than twenty
years ago, there is no doubt that
progress has been made. Tensions
have been eased tremendously.

Coincident with a growing
liberal movement, there is more
tclerance in the south today.
Attitudes have changed. The
result is a heartening improve-
ment in racial relations.

The problem, however, is still
far from solved. There are con-
flicts between old and new atti-
tudes. Demagogues, bleating of
“white supremacy,” still fan the
flames of prejudice, hatred and
fear.

On the other hand, most of the
south today seems to realize that
the old concept of “keeping the
negro in his place” is no solution
at all. If only from enlightened
self interest, it knows that keep-
ing the negro in abject poverty,
ignorance and semi-slavery is a
drag on the whole south and the
rest of the nation as well. It
knows that the negro’s lot must
improve if the south as a whole is
to improve.

Evidence of change is found in
the day-to-day relations between
the races, The modern negro in
the south is no “Uncle Tom,” or
white man’s negro, cringing and
fawning in the presence of whites.
He has attained more dignity and

respect.

As in other sections of the coun-
try, the negro in the south is still
far from being treated as a first
class citizen, but his status is im-
proving, in spite of segregation
and continued discrimination.

This is particularly true in
urban centres. In some rurtal
areas, by way of contrast, there
has been little change.

Much of the progress is due
to the efforts of men and women
of goodwill of both races, working
together, seeking practical means
of.solving their mutual problem.

The result has been more con-

sideration and better understand-
ing between the races.

Here is some of the evidence.
more than straws in the wind:

In many southern cities today
white men and women are work~
ing with negro groups on com-
munity problems.

In Knoxville, Tennessee, an
expcrimental summer camp for
children of both races, living
‘together, is announced for the
purpose of promoting better racia!
understanding.

Negro policemen are serving
in nearly 75 cities in twelve
southern states,

In cities throughout the south,
millions of dollars are being spent
for negro swimming pools, negro
recreation centres, hospitals and
other facilities. In Jackson,
Missouri, for example, the Mayor
points with pride to a new $150,000
swimming pool for negroes, a
$365,000 auditorium, a $30,000
recreation centre.

Jackson citizens also have
endorsed a proposed $8.5 million
dollar bond issue for new schools,
with emphasis on new negro
schools—one senior high school,
two junior highs, and five elemen-
tary schools.

Southern leaders are making
determined efforts to give negroes
equal opportunity in educaticn
under the familiar “separate but
equal” theme. There also is a
growing realization that negroes,
as a matter of fundamental justice,
are entitled to political equality
and full participation as citizens.

Some southerners ruefully
admit that some of this progress
has stemmed from court decisions
and the “needling” of outside
critics demanding sweeping re-
form.

Politically, the negro in the last
eight years has exercised his right
of franchise more than at any
other period in fifty years.

A chart on the negro’s voting
progress from 1940 to 1947 shows
that Georgia has made the great-
est gain, the number of qualified
negro voters increasing from
20,000 to 125,000.

Georgia’s progress has been the
result of effective state-wide negro
leadership, liberal southern white
leadership and the abolition of
the poll tax.

In Mississippi, where nearly half
the population is negro, less than
1 per cent of the negroes were
able to “qualify” as voters—the
lowest ratio of any southern state.
Even so, the number of negro

voters in Mississippi increased
from 2,000 in 1940 to 5,000 in 1947,

The next most backward state
in the mumber of negroes voting
is Alabama, where the percentage}
was 1.2. The number of voters
able to qualify, however, increas-
ed from 2,000 to 6,000. A heavy
poll tax and other hampering
restrictions prevail in Alabama.

On the credit side, in the recent
primary in South Carolina a
Charleston negro was candidate
for Congress for the first time
since reconstruction days. He
stumped the state and spoke from
‘the same platform with white
candidates. This could not have
happened in the south of twenty-
five years ago.

In Columbia, capital of South
Carolina, four negroes were re-
cently elected to the city demo-
cratic executive committee.

On of the most militant organi-
zations for bettering racial rela-
tions is the southern regional
council, established in 1944 as an
outgrowth of the earlier commis-
sion on inter-racial co-operation.
“With a membership of some
3,500, including distinguishea
southerners of both races, the
council keeps a wary eye on the
courts, studies all phases of race
relations, issues books and
pamphlets highlighting inequali-
ties and recommending remedies.
It is doing effective work.

Southern leaders assert that the
Klu Klux Klan, preaching its
familiar theme of hate and “white
supremacy,” today stands as é
discredited, uninfluential group.

Says Ralph McGill, editer of the
Atlanta Constitution:

“There is no question about the
improvement of race relations. As
for the Klan, it is almost an im-
potent organization, unfeared save
in the few remote rural regions
where the population is sparse and
frustration and poverty worse.
Even in such areas, the Klan is
growing less resolute.”

Another southerner smilingly
observed that the Klan’s strength
has been dissipated by factional
strifes. “They are fighting now,”
he said, “over who gets the money
from the bed sheets.”

James Young, Associate Editor
of the Anderson (S.C. “Daily
Mail”, says that the Klan is being
laughed out of existence. To
evade laws banning masks, klans-
men heave resorted to wearing
false moustaches and putty noses
when they parade. The result,
says Young, is howls of derision
from onlookers,

—LN.S.



Our Readers Say:



Advertising Over Radio
Distribution

To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR,—I am sure that most of
the Radio Distribution subscribers
would sooner pay 25c. or 50c. per
to be
continually annoyed by the adver-

month more rather than

“Radio Distribuied”
toothpaste does and how

brand of salts will make you feel.

about what

Le eeessssseesessusseesessssanissntsseenesnesee

some
batting.

I am sure that the advertisers do

not realise what harm they are

doing to their lines.

Mr., Mrs.,
wont you be willing to pay
cents more to get rid of this
Annoyance?

Subscriber No.

tising “junk” which local adver-

tisers pay to be sent through the

relay wires. For many years

have been the customer and user

Cricket

of some of the lines advertised,

but have become so fed up hearing
them throwgh my speaker
off
Surely it is enough to say

following programme has
ponsored by Messrs Saddie-

about
that I
them
‘The
keen

have been put clean

natch Panties Ltd., Agents fon pliments due to the selectors of What is probably claimed is
Botomhit Floor Polish” and then the West Indian side, who, in spite hat M . was

: cde : . that Mr. Gregory was descended

play records without a lot of of criticism, abuse and reasonable . ny
tele about tk various it the suggestious selected Ramadhin and from Joan called on account of
t dg ‘ o ee items the oy, ap saga i her beauty “The fair maid of
Spon “es : . Kent”, a grand-daughter of King
There nothing more annoy- May I also sympathise with that Fdward I and his second wife
nd disturbing than to be great trier Clyde Walcott who kept Margaret of France The Prin-

and Miss READER

Yours Truly,

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—It seems as though the
subject of cricket is never tiring to
your readers. Quite a lot has been
said in. compliment and otherwise,
but I do feel there has been a very
serious omission, that is. the com- -

den of St. Michael for a
ception at Kensingcon

a few

Radio attraction of Dancing

Green Pasture from 4—6,
Vv. S. A,

Black Prince

To; The Editor, The Advocate,

126.

had
left no descendants

wicket nearly all through which
Was clearly to the detriment of his

A suggestion to the Churchwar-

Police Band, and a small admission
for the Poor of the Parish, and the

SIR,—A mistake was made in As famous historical personali-
placing the Black Prince among ties were mentioned in the ljne-
the forebears of Mr. Manndy age of Mr. Manndy Gregory, 3t
Gregory. The Black Prince only may be of interest to mention

one child—Richard

Western
Germany

And
Europe

By Morrie 8S. Helitzer

FRANKFURT.

To leave West Germany out of a collective

West European defence force would be equiv-

alent to a two-fisted puncher tying one hand
behind his back in a prize-fight.




This is the gist of thinking today in com-
petent American circles which use the
analogy to illustrate that West Europe pre-
sumably could be organised collectively
without West Germany—but only at the
cxpense of losing an important percentage of
its hitting power.






The problem of whether West Germany
should be “in” or “out” has been chewed
over to the point of fine pulverization by
top-level Allied officials in Germany and the
war in Korea certainly has given the matter
pointed urgency. However, because of the
many-sided and explosive nature of any
decision to put German men in uniforms and
give them guns, official pronouncements
have been cautiously phrased.

From conversations with informed persons
this seems to be a fair estimate of the situa-
tion:

Winston Churchill in his speech at Stras-
bourg sized up the question of Western
Europe defense dramatically and realistically.
The old idea of a separate armed force for
the British, for the French, for the Benelux
countries, etc. is simply outmoded, unrealis-
tic and impractical at this point.

On this point there is a very broad agree-
ment by all parties concerned. It is part and
parcel of an advanced concept of European
nations binding themselves together for
greater strength through collective action.
It is the military corollary to the Schuman
Plan,

Within
collective
tion and
desirable

the framework of a
Europe, West German participa-
integration into that system is
and useful.

On this point there is divergence of opinion.

Those who argue against, warn that the
West thereby exposes itself to the pitfalls of
eventual German treason and aggression
against its partners,

Those who argue for, cite these factors:
1. The best guarantee against German
militarism as such is full integration of the

Bonn gevernment into a West European fed-
eration,

2. West Germany’s populace cannot be
expected to offer resistance to an invader in
the absence of an equal footing in all depart-
ments of a collective West Europe.

These circles offer a degree of balance to
their own statements. In discussing the
successful undertaking of defense of Western
Europe without full participation by Western
Germany they use the following comparison:

“A defense without West Germany might
be the same as an Army football team with-
cut Blanchard. It could still score touch-
downs but it wouldn’t have Blanchard.

They caution also that it would be dan-
gerous and inaccurate to make the Germans! —
believe that they are indispensable or that
they are the best fighters in the world,
Nevertheless they are of the opinion that a
sense of militarism in the form of favouring
resurrection of the Wehrmacht is by and |
largely absent. They maintain instead that if
the West Germans are willing to fight at all
and participate in the defense of West Europe,
it is to the extent that they feel the civilisa-
tion and culture of that part of the world
is worth preserving.—I.N.S.

pce attr tage a ip etl tea eect Nag pen at hens ey ante asa Sis



— eo

sz

cess Joan married first Sir Thom-
as de Holland by whom she had a
son, Thomas Holland, 2nd Earl of
Kent, and secondly she married
John o’ Gaunt, ‘time honoured
Lancaster’, also had a daughter
Joan who was twice marrjed. She
married Sir Robert Ferrers and
bad a daughter Elizabeth married
to Lord Greystock. She subse-
quently married Ralph, 1st-Earl
of Westmoreland, and though
their marriage is an ancestress of
several of the Royal Families of
Europe.

civic re-
with the

on the

IL who that Thomas Holland, 2nd Earl
of Kent, had a daughter Joan,
(grand-daughter of the renowned
beauty “The fair maid of Kent’’)
who married thirdly Henry Lord
Scrope of Masham, and was the
mother of Sir Stephen Scrone,
mentioned in the work of Wil-
liam Shakespeare.
X.Y.Z.

ee ee =



THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1950

D. V. SCOTT

LTD

TO-DAt’S SPECIALS
& CO at the COLONNADE

Usually NOW
Tins CHALLENGE
$ .20 $ 17

Tins OVALTINE
(Large) ....
Bottles N.E.B. BEER....

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 :—
MONDAY TO FRIDAY

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

SATURDAYS

ALL DEPARTMENTS 8 a.m. to noon.



WELKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

"Phones 4472 & 4687

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teaspoonfuls to a glass of milk and enjoy a rich
food drink.



we ASK FOR A TIN AT YOUR GROCER







IN OUR MILLINERY DEPT.
CRINOLINE STRAW

HY THE YARD
wee A
WHITE, PINK, RED, CREAM, BLUE & BROWN
— ALSO —
HAIR NETS (without Elastic)
MARQUISE CAPSHAPE

in Grey, White, Black, Dark and Light Brown



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DRY GOODS DEPT.





Enjoy Your
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COCKTAIL
PARTIES

— We Suggest —



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oeere ' GOLD BRAID RUM
LIPTON (3 years old) :
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TENDER LEAF (7 Flavours)

CHOYCE TIPS ASPARAGUS TIPS

KARDOMAH PEANUTS
RED ROSE COCKTAIL BISCUITS
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COFFEE PRUNES in Tins
EMPIRE CUCUMBER in Tins
JAMAICA FISH PASTE
LIPTON MEAT PASTE

MAXWELL HOUSE
CARRS BISCUITS
WATER BISCUITS

J. & R. BREAD
Meat Department

CHEESELETS OX TONGUES
ASSORTED OX TAILS
AFTERNOON TEA FRESH VEGETABLES
SHORTCAKE- ——
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DIGESTIVE | Get your supplies from

GODDARDS



}

d

OO aaaaaeaaewesassSsSsSS==
CGC CSS

i

|

SSS:



THURSDAY, AUGUST 31,



1950



9 Traffie
Offences
Recorded

VE traffic offence
corded yesterday

Two cyclists were charged -with
failing to stop at major roads.
One motorist was charged with
exceeding the speed limit, and two

were re-



with rking in restricted areas.
Another motorist was charged

with driving without due care and
attention anc one with diving
without the appropriate licence.
AIN FELL in Bridgetown
shortly after midday yester-
day. The day was fairly eool with
an average temperature of 83
degrees Fahrenheit in the shade.
HE LEFT rear fender of the
motor car M.940, owned by
Charles Chapman of Bank Hall
and driven by George Lewis of the
same address, was damaged in an
accident along Cane Garden Road
at about 3.15 p.m. on Tuesday.
Also involved was the car T.74
owned and driven by Edmund
Alleyne of Bridgefield, St. Thomas.
> POLICE BAND. under
Capt. C. E. Raison, will play
for a Charity Concert, in aid of
the St. Peter’s Church at Checker
Hall, St .Lucy, tonight.
N ORDER TO raise funds to
assist in repairing the house
of a St. Michael labourer a Dance
is being held tonight at Queen’s
Park. It is being sponsored by
Mr. T. O. Bryan, M.C.P



Weather-Beaten
Yacht Puts In
At Tobago

POR'-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 29.

The weather-beaten Spanish
yacht Montserrat with a crew of
nine reached Castara on the north
coast of Tobago on Monday night,
42 days after having set out from
Bilboa, Spain. The owner is an
engineer from Cadiz. Her destina-
tion was Mexico.

It was reportea that the owner
is a refugee from the Franco
regime on a Caribbean cruise. Two
hundred miles out the Bilboa yacht
developed engine trouble, using
sails, Cooking fuel was used and
water rationed after a fornight’s
calls.

Sixty four miles off Tobago with
damaged rudder the yacht started
driving circles. Three members of
the crew rowed 14 hours in Search
of assistance and landed at Cas-
tara on Thursday morning, re-
turning the next day to find that |
the yacht had disappeared. |

Two volunteers rowed out on a
new search, returning with the |
yacht to Castara on Thursday |
night. The Warden was giving as-
sistance to the crew.

One Ship In Harbour
Yesterday

ONLY the s,s. ‘“Aleoa Pegasus’
which was taking a load of sugar
and fancy molasses for Canada
was in harbour yesterday.

The Harbour and Shipping De-
partment told the “Advocate” at
4 p.m. yesterday, that they did
not expect any steamship arrival
today.





Four Women
26MenTrainAt
Police School

FOUR women and 26 men are
undergoing training at the Police
Training School at District “A”.
They have completed many of the
subjects and are now revising.
Both men and women are doing
the same training. The women re-
cruits however are taught short-
hand and type-writing.

When the Advocate representa-
tive visited the School yesterda
Inspector Reid, the Instructor, was
taking a class in Police Law. The
recruits awake at 5 a.m. They do
physical training every day except
Sunday from 5.30 am, to 6.00
am. From 7.00 to 8.45 a.m. they
have Squad Drill and during the
remainder of the day they are in-
structed in Police Law, Police Du-
ties, local and general knowledge
as well as Pasrhenne warnings and
signals. From 7.30 p.m. to 8.30
p.m, they study in the class room

Every Saturday there is a bar-
rack inspection Fatigues are done
on Mondays, Tuesdays and Thurs-
days. Games played include basket
a netball, football and cricket.
Boxing bouts are also arranged.

On Sundays there is a Church
Parade. Lectures on “The . Rela-
tionship between the Police and
the Public” are given by Inspector
Reid. is

The recruits are given privilege
leave, some on Saturdays, the re-
mainder on Sundays.

Capt. E. B. Grant, Superintend-
ent in charge of Area No. 2, also
takes charge of the Training
School.



sss tensnshtressenteessiresnssgenunetsnesisteesrenonesieastnes arenieg

THER
Cathedral
Cathedral,

Rev,

formerly

To Soc Op esi wmnan'h
Re-arming

WASHINGTON, Aug.
Secretary
Acheson and Defence
Johnson
rming
Allies
nmunist

American

Dean

tary Louis

speed
States
thre

Wita
tor

si

session for
the Senate

mittee.
“The

proval

in

and
Cor

if

rea
her

Mars

1}

ul

fofi

nie

Appi

danger
Mr. Johnson
All three

of

mentary

OVERLOADED BUS:
FINED 10]-

JOSEPH



of Sweet

was

ROUSE a
Bottom,
yesterday
overloading the motor

His Worship Mr.
Magistrate of District “A” Police|t® have real hope
Court imposed a fine of

1/- costs to

or in
ment.

AN

be

default 14

LORD BISHOP
and on
who
while they were on

Ex-Dean
Installed
As Canon

Hubert
Dean

John

all Plan



face
told the
called

President
question for $4,000 million supple- }
appropriations
Western Europe and other friend-
ly non-Communist

for

nations

Reuter |

St
found

paid
days’



INTERPLEA
STRUCK OUT

interpiedder’s

ty Gertrude
St. George,

S-136,

by His

in the

was

diction.

for

Watson of
the
yesterday
Honour }
Court
Watson
at the court.
Gertrude
when the lorry was
by Mc Enearney Ltd.

of Original
did

had put

installed Canon of St.
their way

Hutchinson,
Michael's.

igainst the
‘geression.

\dministra-

is clear”
Committee. |

:|dreps of glucose water. On the
third day she still weighed in at

ap- | exactly one pound,
Truman's | From the fifth to the tenth days

conductor
George, |
guilty of |
bus M-237.
Talma

10/- and}

imprison- ||

struck out
Taylor |
Juris- |
not appear | *

the claim



NEW CANON INSTALLED



flanked on his right by Rev. G. L. Mandeville, new Dean of St
formerly

yesterday. The

before the installation.

left by Rev. EH. J. Hutchinson,

Cyrerian’s



to the Chance

| Smallest
| “Child |
Alive





the Civil Hospital

was Wrapped up in cotton-wool

t

ind placed in an ordinary ~ cot I
lined with blanket The cot. was},
ere in; kept warm with hot ter bot '
s With | tles.” \
Com-| For the first four days, the doc- |,

}tor said, the infant was fed on

the girl was given hourly feedings
aM) of expressed breast milk. dilu-
|}ted with glucose water. On the
16th day, her weight had _ in-
creased by ten ounces. She began
|to give feeble crie
| Dr, Fakim said the infant was
| siven condensed milk diluted with
equal parts of water until her
38th day, and then triumphantly | ¢
budged the scales up to two
pounds 12 ounces.
Real Hope

For the first time, nurses and
doctors at the hospital could begin | 1
although their
day and night vigil at the bedside| ¢
ontinued for several months.
After six monhs. the weight
:









days |

iner ed to six pounds 12}
} ounces }¢
| Fakim said that the child had |
lhean on a dried milk diet since her

188th day, and “has progressed

satisfactorily.” His report did no? |;
| tain the infant's present | ,
__| wetght-—INS |
made pape





Free Hill, | |

lorr 38 ARRIVE
ON “DAERWOOD"

YESTERDAY the motor vessel
‘Daerwood” arrived with 5 pas-
| sengers from Aruba, 14 from St
Vincent. and 19 from St Lucia, |
upon; It also brought plantains, pears, |

| grapefruit and mangoes.

|

eRe sans POLICE WOMEN GET UNIFORMS



PARRIS issuing

uniforms to

|
|
|
|
|
}
|

eociatior

Worried Over

Vincent



“Advo
of staple

risen sharply to

| by the Government of St. Vincent Cadogan is remanded until
|But the «question as to the con-|September 16, when the prelim-
tinuation of thi service is at|inary hearing will be started.
present” under discussion

Mr. A. V. Sprott, another dele-

| gate from St

| which is a lovely spot.

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE
| ‘
5 Rooms,

No View

j NEW YORK
For sale a five-roomed bun-
galow, all usual offices, guaranteed

atom-bomb proof: price £2,100.
Mr. L. R. Ashmore, one of
America’s biggest builders, began
@ campaign today to persuade
future home-owners to go under-

srouna

And he submitted to Washing-
ton engineers his plans {or the
perfect home of the atomic era.
this is how it would be built: —

First dig five holes, 15ft. round
and 17ft. deep, Line each one with
alternate layers of asphalt water-
proofing and an inch of concrete,

and connect by underground
passages,

THE ROOF, level with the sur-
face of the earth, to be 5ft. deep
and made of concrete covered with
earth. Air shafts to be put in eaca
room, and a lift to the front door,
the only prt of the house to be

Love fround,

se ashmore: “The bomb-
proo: feature would undoubtedly
seilany house. But I think it is a

arene ay io hive im peacetime,

ic iS protection against heat,
tornados, lightning, fire, wina
Storms, and eyerytning. And you

ets USe atl your ground for 4
garden

THE PEOPLE are pelting mem-
bere of Congress witn letters ana
(icp. ams

Atul ot them call for quickei
aud more enective action to make
Michael's snierica strong enough for there
Michael’ vw be Bo more noreas

»©o loday Congress is threaten-
taken ing to go one better .nah Presi-
cent ruman

fruman asked for a mild law
tc make it more aifficult for
rome-grown Communists to com--

Transport, A . it sabotage and espionage.
Problem In |, “Senator Patrick MoCarran,
Dominica

Congress is now planning to sub-
Quite a lot is expec



Dean of St
picture was

stilule a much — stronger law,
vhich will quite possibly outlaw
| Communists

ted of the ac-| ‘Truman has said

he can. raise







NO CHR



ARNIVAL

Cathedral, was yesterday installed | jtvities of Colonial Development] yi) the man p Ser
tA Nes hi ce ; . - . ened an® +6 a i -power the Services
iCanon of St. Cyprian in the dio- 8s LONDON ty oe ras : oe Dominica. MY.! need through the existing call-up
eese of St. Michael at St. Michael’s é ed on an Indian ocean, r nt S a é eas amare laws
Cathedral. island’ reportéd to-day that a one- | ™e& ecretary now attending the by ;
i i é . B ay
A large gathering turned out in j pound girl born 18 months ago is Oils ane Fats Conference at Hast- seettie diene aoe oie a
full force to witness the installa- | alive and. thriving, and claimed Mttedas.” told the “Advocate” hea anid Skee as ld a re i
tion. The service which was fully | the child is the smallest in medi-|* Fie said hat k 1 gre es t t Y Wee ape ce: Cons
choral was* conducted by Rev.!cal history to+survive. } e said that wor las already to stay in session until it
G. L. Mandeville, new Dean of St | Dr. H. Fakim, medical officer | | begun on the erection of the fruit} had passed a universal service
Michael’s Cathedral. at the Civil -Hospital on thette- sacking and cold storage shed and|law requiring every young «\an
The first lesson was read by pie ene £8 noticeat le progress is being made|to start off his adult life wit: a
jland of Mauritius, told in the} the leading ’ ,
Canon Read and the second by on the road leading to the site of} year’s military training:
Canon P. D; Moore anist > “ ative British Medteal|the hydro-electric plant at the . ,
a be “ mete \ Journe > or , @ “te aoc - f apts o ' + 7. ~ S ee
Was Mr Ce eenboe a = Mite ae. oe nant | Waterfalls. UP GOES THE COST of living
lati ens verse ¢ ey litior , ee eaded Rev There i also a considerable again Statistics published today
ie nett 1. uae record|@mount of activity primarily show that in July the increase was
of the survival of a child waletia the result of the export of pain os © per cent, Meats, fresh fruits,
Urgec ng less’ than 16 ounces at birth »}-to Treland du he 15-year con- | 24 vegetables went up because
Fakitn said that the child was} '?ct b* ores nth ( \ntille P oan ts} of the Korean war
boro J 30, 1949, to a 31 year Ltd. anc 1 mminica Banana ah



Wet Aegheae sp ign: Weekes (nines ia ; hh: Birmingham ima, this
ms ae ‘ rare ere is a general feeling Of) year, The City Fathers cancelled
nature, was 13 inches long and hopefulness for the future .nros- it today because of the Korean
weighed just 16 ounces, Kakin| perity of the island due to the pro-,.).. a t ee
continued: posed construction of the weads |"

30 Very Feebl hic y serv : ‘i
. ie which would serve vroducing ri > ;

_State “At birth the infant was very| reas and the investment of capi- aN ‘ a Neve

Seore=eahie ‘and did: not. cry. “| tal concerns like C.D.C., Antilles York is Jront-paging General

eno “As an incubator was not Products and Caribbee Products ee - or Ant aay

lited Matic a fe : ; with the caption: “God bless
: ivailable on the island, the child Ltd . Ai

Transport, both internal and ex- |General MacArthur,”
ernal, stilk remains a problem in }
Jominica, but for the facilities of FOR THE FIRST TIME a Negro)
1G Airways, Mr. P, ard said|girl will play in this year's)
women’s tennis championship

Dominica to send a repre-|The U.S. Lawn Tennis Associa-
ve to the Conference tion has accepted the application
of Althea Gibson a 22-year-old
New York player “on her ability.’

EVERYONE who directs a Holly
wood film from now on will have
te take an oath that he is not ¢
Communist or a Communist sym-
pathiser



hat it would not have been possi-
le for



. Vineent

Ss



OFFICIAL; It is just a rumour
that New York’s streets are paved
conomic position ir. St with gold. Every year thousands
is causing some concern,{of natives from Puerto Rico,
he Honourable E. A. C. Hugbes,| America’s West Indian possession,
St. Vincent delegate to the Oils} pour into the city hoping they will
id Fats Conference, told the|make their fortunes. Many of
ate” yesterday. them end up on relief
He said that although the price So Relief Commissioner Ray-
crops remained go0d,J;,onq Hilliard arrived in Puerto
i@ expenses of Government had Pico today to convince the people
an extent where] sey are better off at home.

Economy

The «














urrent revenue just about bal-
inced current expenditure
Taxation was already very high
nd sources of additional revenue
ld not be easily found CHARGED WITH
aid that the lack of an air STEALING VESTS
we ilso i concern
islar since nishap of Sydney Cadogan of Culloden
he Catalir ircraft the Villa] Road was yesterday charged be-
Seadrome 3% miles from Kings-|fore His Worship Mr. E. A. Mc-
wn about ‘vo months ago Leod, with the larceny on August
In the meantime they were]30 of two parcels of vests, which
rrying on with the weekly ser- | were the property of C. F. Har-

ce of the British Guiana Air-
ays plane which was chartered

ison and Company Limited and
me valued at £2 9s.





VAUGHN WINS
B.A.S. CONTEST

Vincent, said that
people are still visiting the island

He said the sugar and cocoanut

rops have been up to expectation Neville Vaughn of Bank Hall
is year was awarded the prize by the Bar-
The island’s water supply as far|bados Agricultural Society recent-
Kingstown is concerned, bears|ly for the best cover design sub-

vourable mparison with the| mitted for the Society’s prize list
est in the West Indies now booklet.
Mr. Sprott said that St. Vincent The award was the result of a
ad just n the Cork Cup Tour-|competition sponsored by the Ag
mer nd were proud of the|ricultural Society through the Ar
Vest Tndies cricket victory in|and Crafts Society on the occasic
England of their centenary year.

NEW RELIEF FOR
ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.





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

DOLCIN has ys ls thoroughly tested in medical institutions.
DOLCIN is being used now with unprecedented success. DOLCIN
is being prescribed by doctors now. And many sufferers have already
resumed norma! living as a result of taking DOLCIN

Don’t delay Profit by the experience of feliow-victims of these
pains. Get DOLCIN todz 1y. A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs
only

SOLD BY:

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



|e gap which run fron.





















Constitution
River Cleared

No more maisgrove trees nor their |
heads over the Constitution River}
as it wends its semi-circular way |
from-River Road to the Gully
House Corner and thence all the
way up to the back of Glendairy
Prison, Workmen under = the]
supervision of the Department o}
Highways and Transport havé }
cleared away all the bush ana}
shrubs, and the river’s banks look
somewhat like a man with a new
clean haircut. |
For years the river was regard- |
ed as just a dirty, smelly |

Death

shee |
of water, but since last year whe:
like the Nile it overflowed it
banks on the night of August 3) |
and snatched away life and prop-|
erty, people regard it with mor
respect and a fear that has no
been allayed by the recent heavy |
rains, and hurricanes and rumour | chicks, it
of hurricanes knocking around the
Atlantic loss, but

It was felt that if the shrubs an
bush were cleared away, it wouk |
make the river less dangerous, anc
that is why the Department o!
Highways and Transport did it
cleaning up work

People who live at variou
points in the river’s course know |
i their part of the terrain well. But (16%,
how many have followed th
course as far as the Gully House ”

At Combermere

The bank on the edge of the
Combermere grounds and the sidc
of the water course opposit«
Queen’s Park had a drenched ap
pearance yesterday after the cor
tinuous heavy rains. Muc’ debris,
mud and sand has been washea
down. Pieces of twigs and leave
were stuck among the bush which
grows on the banks.

Along Halls Roach nearer Ar-
thur Hill, the mud and sand wa
heaped to about four inches dee;
in parts,

Following the Gully track from
the country, the water still pour
ed into the beginning of the con-
crete course at the Gully House
Corner,

Little pools were formed on the
banks only a few feet from the
water. The pools were formed
vhen the water overflowed anc
he rain since then has preventec
them from drying

Coming from the Old Bridge up
the river, the nearest houses,
which are about 400 yards from
he old railway bridge are about
"0 yards {rom the water. Small
oats are drawn up near these
houses, some in need of repairs
and painting. The houses are in
Constitu

control.

(Pharmaceutice

One moment, nose “s'

oo catarrh,
Vice

each nase inks
swollen membra:.es,
relieves stuffiness.

many colds
if used in time.



tion Road

On Left Bank

On the left bank, grass and
vines grow to about 60 yards
right up to the Queen's College
paling. Sheep graze on that patch
of land

Big mullets swim near t he
surface of the river Rats and
crabs sun frequently over both
banks. Stones are on the banks
on the right bank there are
smooth from being washed by the
water. On the left bank they are
Hot so near the water and seem
to be the remains of a_ pulled
down stone house

Pieces of iron are on the banks
while broken off pieces of boat:
float on the water

From the bottom of Arthur's
hill to the East Gate of Queen's
Park, a concrete water course
about six feet wide and three to
four feet deep is built, From the
Park gate to the sea, the banks
and bed are of mud, The sides
nud bottom of the concrete course,
aie covered with moss, the west
side touching the Park wall, but |
ot. the other side there is a bushy}
ctretch of land, the nearest house
being about 100 yards from the |
bank. |

Pieces of iron and old tins are |
thrown about between the bushes
und scattered trees grow along
this area.

Past the Park going to the
kottom of Arthur’s Hill, there is
tie Weymouth pasture on which
boys play cricket and sheep graze
The Combermere grounds form x
u wide piece of open land along %
\ith the Weymouth pasture. Atl?
the side of Combermere grounds | %
at the bottom of Arthur Hill, the %
nearest house from the edge of | &

> iGAIN IN

~






the water course is about 70 x
yards. $
Fresh Water Spring 3

On the side of the course near $
Halls Road, houses are only about %

f) yards away from the water. Js
Nearby, too, is a small fresh | &
water spring. Women sometimes | @&

take water from this spring to =
wash clothes, %
Water runs from the gully |¢@
north of the Gully House Cor- | %

ner under the bridge at the bot- | %&
tum of Arthur's Hill and follows }*
the concrete course

A few feet from the Bridge
under which the water passes.
house is built and running down
the slope of the gully, is a
garage to another house which
faces Hindsbury Road, a_ road
west of the gully The gully
has lately been cleared of much
bush, but there are many
breadfruit, cocoanut and ackee
trees in it.

THIS SOAP contains



and Boils.

Ki.



Ts

OOO

es





FOR STOCK







up" bye
ext Moment,
vist ey — thanks to

lew drops up

VICKS

VA-TRO- NOL .



YOUR...





PURINA
CHOWS

ANIMALS & POULTRY

aay H. Jason Jones & Co., Ld.
DISTRIBUTORS.

3 OODLE + LAE

PRECAUTION IS
BEITER THAN
CURE!

STIEFEL’S
* GERMICIDAL SOAP

Mercurie Iodide,
powerful Germicides known and is highly recommended

for use by persons suffering from Pimples,

1/- A CAKE At...



AMALLLCCLL CELE

WE ARE CLOSED
TO-DAY

TAKING
AND WILL BE RE-OPENING ON





CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LID.

| 10—13 BROAD STREET



PAGE FIVE



When coccidiosis strikes your
can cause a total
* Sulphamezathine’
16°, Solution put into drinking
water at once is an effective

“SULPHAMEZATHINE’

SOLUTION

A product of lrperial Cherrical
t2., England

SOLE IMPOATERS AND DISTRIBUTORS

A. S. BRYDEN & SONS
(BARBADOS) LTD.
P.O. BOX 405, BRIDGETOWN

re solr

SMILE...



ADDIS LIMITED OD
HERTFORD BST. 1780







otal a a a

4

oD

POPFLEL CLL POSS

USE ----

one of tke most

Black-heads,

STORES

t

FRIDAY Ist SEPTEMBER

















PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THPRADAT, GUCUST. St. 1
ee Rr cee eeteneen

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON







An ideal Tonic
Beverage after a
Het and Tiring Day.
Brewed Specially for
Het Climates.

It is no Heavier
than a Leger
but contesins
Real Food value
a



AND ARRANGE
FOR YOUR X’MAS

CALENDARS

HERBERT CAME IT'S HER
IN-AT MIDNIGHT *\\, PAULF--1 DIONT
AND REFUSES TO

UKE THE WAY
GIVE ME ANY _ EXPLANATIONS



STANDS

2s U P PR E M E ADVOCATE PRINTING

; ee ge eae hce DEPT.

pr enanana ae TAN PR CLLRS EES = eran : Se SSeS




AVOID THE RUSH
e



t

a

PRESS



WH



x
=













ES

Custards,
Desserts Ete.

Tins Birds Custard
Powder .........
Php eas Monk . & Glew

Liquers, Wines Etc

Grand Mariner .. $7.50
Bots. Old Fine Cognac
& Orange ......... 7.50
Bots. Buc Ktast Tonic
WIG ee vcccataeeds 2.90
Bots. Wincarnis 2.88 1.38
Bots. Beaujolais

Bats Ss Mba .

Bon’ i Stout ...... 30
Jeffreys Beer ....... 26

Household
Requisites Ete.

Pkgs. Rinso Soap








YOU SAY, CAPITANQ)
CANNON, WE ARI





AH, HERE'S ALBERTO! )/SILENZIO, FOOL! HE IS
WHAT 00 vou say, MISTAKEN, SIGNOR}
ALBERTO ? WHERE THEY HAVE JUST

bey (S THE COUNT? LSFT FOR SICILY...

ON A VACATION!..
ji























>y DOES 'T SURPRISE â„¢
8 YOU?..1 HOPE WE
\_ARE NOT TOO LATE!

ass
Table Jelly ...... 19¢.
Pkgs. Chivers Table






MEAT DEPARTMENT

Pow :
Tins L eae Ice Cream
Powder .......... 1,23

































































Powder ........... 15
' BY GEORGE MC. MANUS © Marmalade, Australian PRIME BEER Pe = fie i
: e ane: Syrups, Ete. Ustranan ins Windoline 31
YLL TELL YOU A SEGRET- THIS a ue ream . 40,
ty ten ay eeotesce B) \\,,/ t'|| | sooo oe Chip Marinalads (All Cuts) tot Ue
Golden Shred
: acces Pe Soups
Ge | OX LIVER, CALVES LIVER| °° we €



TINS HEINZ SOUPS






Tins S.A. Marmalade
b. 4





























(2-Ib.) ......... Kidney — Mock Turtle
Bots, = an VE AL MUTTON Scotch Broth — Mulli-
Tins Trinidad es My Lady Bele .
Marmalade ..... 36 earns = Onions —
Tins oo 's _— on Pea 29c.
yrup
BY ALEX RAYMOND : | Bots Brachen Castle’ RABBITS, TRIPE, KIDNEYS






MEANWHILE, AT HONEY CORANS APARTMENT) [THAT E THA S_* SAEET -ONGENSE! THIB IS
oe ens: 4 ; Re, Ral moc]

ae Canned Meats

J THE VESUVIA!
@ f >) atl Tins Swifts Ox













Juices,
Squashes Ete.

CONDITION
THAT wor” 4
FIFTY-FIF TY! 4










BROOK = TROUT












Tins Settlers Tomato
ce Tongues .....,... 3,20 (Special) BOE cvicecsses cas 25
\ Tins Walls Pork Tins Orange Juice ... 44
\ Sausages ........ Tins Letona Tom.
Tins Wa ” CRIN 821 PA ok Roe ere SP RR aR SE SS ee ek ae a
Sausages ........ Bineap le Juice 53
iy Tins Danish Cocktail ple Juice .... 76
ty) Sausages ........ § § AUS AGES : Bion ’s Lemon
Tins Corned Mutton 61 Wa ter ...-: 93




Tins Casserole Steak 53

? |- per Ib. ante eae he









DO YOU SWEAR To OBEY THE
PHANTOM LAW TO END
THIS FOUL CANNIBALISM 7

THE PHAH OM GUESSED THERE
Must BE A RIVAL TOTHE KiNG=~
HE GUESSED RIGHT~ -








WHO IG THE STRONGEST AND
WIS EST MAN AMONG YOU?







THURSDAY, AUGUST 31,



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE



FOR SALE

IN MEMORIAM







In loving memory of Mrs. OLIVE
YEARWOOD who depapted this life on
Bist August, 1949.

One lonely year has quickly sped

And it seems but yesterday

When last we saw your lifeless form

And said our sad good-bye

Yet we hope to meet you on the other

side

Jane Hyrce (mother) Doris Sandiford
«sister) Edgar Sealy, Miriam Holdipp,
Roselin Martin, Eunice we.

31 .8.50—In.

AUTOMOTIVE



VAN—10 horse power Austin Van in

perfect working order. Apply D. V.
Scott & Co,, Whitepark, Dial 3493.
30.8.50—t.f.n.



TRUCK—Chevrolet 1934 model in A—1
condition Dial 3686. Apply C. Herbert
65 Tudor Street. 30.8. 50—3n.

FURNITURE

FURNITURE—Call at Ralph Beard’s
Auction Room, Hardwood Alley and
inspect new mahogany and Birch
dining chairs also numerous other
cheap articles Open daily 8 a.m. to
¢ p.m 29.8 .50—3n.

ELECTRICAL

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

29.8.50—3n.











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

MECHANICAL

MACHINE—One Treadle Singer Sew-
ing Machine in perfect condition. Offers
will be received. Telephone 3957.

31.8.50—3n

MISCELLANEOUS









CLEAR-SIGHT SOLUTION— in Bake-
lite Case for keeping your glasses
clean—Just a touch on lenses & polish—
all smudges removed instantly. Knights’
Drug Stores, BY. 8, 50-8n --

FIRE EXTINGUISHERS—A new ship-
ment of NU-S.\VIFT just received. No
annual refill neccssary—Refill only when
Protect your business or other
valuable property by the installation of
the world’s fastest Extinguisher. COUR-
TESY GARAGE Dial 4391



31.8,50- 3n.

GALVANIZED PIPE— (3) 21-ft, lengths
4 Galvanized Pipe. $12.00 the, lot
Apply Mrs, Reece “Farm Land,’ Near
Mapp Hill, St. Michael

31.8.50—1n,

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.

JOHN F. HUTSON LTD. —Agents
30.8,50—3n

2





oeareisiasireepenaatibilapecetisninaamapemiteaatatet

HATS—Felt Hats for Boys & Men tn
a Variety of Shades at $1.61, $2.24, $2.53
& $3.35 each Stanway Store, Lucas
Street 31 .8.50-—2n

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











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







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

26.8 .50—Tn

PURGOIDS — x Safe Laxative for
Chronic Constipation — Knights’ Drug
Stores. 31.8.50—2n.



PANTS—Grey Flannel Pants made to
order $6.10 Pr. Cream Garberdine Pants
made to order $8.98 Pr, Stanway Store,
Lucas Street. 31.8.50—2n.

RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and fo
12-inch and ers7ing see rt Hpi
ords, and we have the records too

nee A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
10.8, 50—t.f.n.



|



TAXOL—Causes the Gall Bladder to
function properly and so removes Cari
stipation— Krights’ Drug Stores.

81 .8.50—2n,

37% feet





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

15,.8,50—T.F

~ZEPTO—Antiseptic Pencils for Remov-
ing Tartar from teeth—Safe and efficient.
Knights’ Drug Stores. 31.8.50—2n,







PERSONAL





THE PUBLIC aré hereby warned
against giving credit to my wife DORIS
CLARKE (née Doris Leacock) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her of
anyone else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me

Signed LLOYDE CLARKE,
Ridge Rd., St. Joseph
31.8.50—2n
=





WANTED
HELP



HELP—Good experienced general ser-
for family of two, Must have
guod references Apply before 10 o’clocic
to Mrs. Scaife, La Garoupe, Cave Hill.
St. Michael. 1.9,50-—-2n.

PERSON to take charge of Office—
Male or Female. Position requires sound
bookkeeping experience, initiative and
judgment. Apply in writing only, stating
salary required bal eer, eo

Plantation, St. .
oe Ne 26 .50—5n

MISCELLANEOUS

a
CHRYSANTHEMUM PLANTS—Contact
Telephone 8606. ‘30.8.50—6n.

ee ten
MAH JONG SET—One Mah Jong Se'











Phone 402. 30.8. 50—29

~ MANURE—A quantity of Garden

Manure. Contact Telephone 8606.
30.2 .50—6n.





STAMPS — Used and Mint Postage
Stamps of Barbados and other Islands of
the B.W.1, Curacao and Aruba. Best
Prices paid at Caribbear Stamp Society,
No. 10 Swan Street. 30.8 .50—2n





LOST & FOUND



LOST
B.T.C, BOOK Series B. TH0—19
Autumn Meeting 1950 between Roebuck
Street & Palmetto Street If found
return to Edwin Branch, Beckles Road

31.8.50—in





1950 -

ee

FOR RENT

HOUSES

BEDROOM in respectable

light and water Lady
Apply Mrs I Alleyne,
Desxon's Road







home with
preferred .
“Windale”,

31.8.50—3n

SUNNY VILLE on the Maxwell Coast,









fully furnished, 4 bedrooms, and all
modern conveniences, for the months
wt September and October. Apply to
8203. 29.8.50—3n
IN—Maxwell Coast Road
Puljy furnished. For SEPTEMBER
ONLY—Dial 8417 or 4559.
30.8,.50—2n



.~ SPACE suitable for making Warehouse,
Bonds, etc. For further particulars
apply K, R. Hunte & Co., Ltd., Lower
Broad Street. Dial 4611.

31.8.50—4n





PUHLIC NOTICES

ee
MAIL NOTICE

WITH effect from Ist September AIK
MAILS for the United States now closed
et the General Post Office on Fridays
at 11.45 A.M. will be closed at 2.00 P.M.
instead, Registered lettérs will be ac-
cepted up to 1.00 P.M. Schedules should
be amended accordingly.
General Post Office,
28th August, 1950

NOTICE

WOULD al! persons who lent exhibits
to the Exhibition of Sculpture and Pot+
tery recently held at the Barbados Mus-
eum under the auspicies of the Barbados
Arts & Crafts Society please call for
same on Friday, September Ist before
mid-day if possible. 31.8,50—In
THE BARBADOS YOUTH MOVEMEN'

I4th. Year

WHY you should help the Barbados
Youth Movement, because our aim is
to improve the lives of the unfortunate
youths of Barbaxios, and also to encour-
age useful citizens, note that even the
very police are now interested in boys
Activities include religious and general
knowledge, unity and culture, Motto
Lord help us, ee xt fall.

Rev. L. BRUG ee oeuener
Rev. J. B. GRANT (Chaplain).
Mrs. OLGA BROWNE( Gen. Secty }
THE BARBADOS YOUTH MOVEMENT
Tudor Bridge.

31.8.50—In



31.8,50—In

LIQUOR LICENCE NOTICE
TRANSFER



The application of Ruby Murrell of
Tweedside Road, St. Michael, purchaser
of liquor ticense No. 662 of 1950 granted
to Vera ‘Clarke in respect of a boarded
& shingled “house with shop” attached
at Greens, St. George, for permission
to use the said license at such last
described premises.

Dated this 29th day of August, 1950
To.—C. W. RUDDER. Esq

Police Magistrate, Dist. “BB”

(Sga,) RUBY MURRELL.

N.B.—This application will be ton-
sidered at the Licensing Court to be
held on Monday, 1lth dap. of September,

1950 at 11 o’clock a.m. at Police Courts
Dist. “B" 2
c, W. fi a
Police ‘Maistrate Bi “By
% - 1.8,50—1n

PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION







THURSDAY 3ist at 12.30 p.m.
DAYRELLS ROAD (opposite ROU-
MAIKA Cedar & Other Wardrobes
Large Mahogany & other tables, Larder
Waggon, Mahogany Dressing Table with
mirror, Washstand, Mahogany Couch,
Mahogany Berbice Chair, Double Iron
bedstead, Valor 3 burner oil stove,
larder, scale & weights, Perambulator,,

and other items. TERMS CASH.
R. ARCHER MC KENZIE.
29.8 i0—3n.

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

DARK CRYSTAL SUGAR



By recommendations of Lioyds Agents
we will sell on FRIDAY, the Ist of Sep-
tember 118 Bags Dark Crystal Sugar as
follows:—

12.80 o'clock at General Traders Ltd
Roebuck St.

1,00 o'clock at Plantations Ltd., Bay

Street.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers.
30.6.80—21.



UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER
ee NINA ”

I have been instructed by Messrs. Da
Costa & Co., Lta., to offer for sale by
Public Auction on the 3ist day of
August, beginning at 2 o'clock on
spot, the boat called the NINA" which
is at present lying above the Victoria
Bridge. It is 66 feet long by~22 feet wide,
and 9 feet deep; with a draft of 6 feet.
It has the anchor and spars and can be
easily converted into a coastal boat or
schooner, For all other particulars apply
to D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer.

19.8.'50.--6n.

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

BY instructions received I will sell at
my Auction Mart, Shepherd Street, on
Friday, September Ist, at 2 p.m. (1) Bar
Bender. (1) Steel Guiliteen with set
of spare jaws. (1) Galvariced Pipe Cut-
ter “%-in. to 2 in, (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
sae Beer, Jack Straws, mixed Pickles,

elly.

Terms Cash.
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer .

REAL ESTATE





LAND—One Acre Land &
New Road. Good Building Site,
Right. Dial 2230 between 1@ A.M. and
Noon. 31.8,50—3n



PROPERTY—One Small
Kensington New Road.
Ishmael, Baxters Road.





All that chattel dwelling house called
“Laurenceville’’ Constitution Road, St
Michael. The House contains gallery,
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
Lueas St., Bridgetown, on Friday the
lst September 1960. at 2 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors.
6 .8.50—Gn .



THE undersigned will set up for sale
ot their office No. 17 High Street, on
Friday, Ist September, 1960, at 2 p.m.
the dwellinghouse called The Cottage and
the land thereto containing 3,250 square
feet situate at Cheapside, Bridgetown

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

For further particulars and conditions
of sale, apply to

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO
18.8,50—+ .{.n












UNBREAKABLE
GARDEN POTS

That is the name given them
by purchasers
Have you seen them?
They are the [ron meter cases,
FOR SALE
At Your Gas Works, Bay St
Small size’ @ 1/3 medium size @
2/6 and a few large ones @ 4/-
each dozen lots cheaper





7
|
|

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE



Festival Fashion

from MARIUS POPE
EDINBURGH.
WITH nearly 10,000 visitors already in the city, and
more than 90,000 more expected in the next three weeks,
Edinburgh to-day settled down to prove that its Inter-
national Festiva’ of Music and Drama is the biggest event
of its kind in Europe, if net the world.



Politics
And U.N.

LONDON.

Prime Minister Attlee is reported
experiencing difficulty in selecting
British delegates to the United
Nations General Assembly in
September,

The cause of Attlee’s dilem
is the smallness of the Socialis
Government's majority ‘ in . the
House of Commons. Attlee hes-
itates to draw on his Commons
strength for U.N. delegates.

Foreign Minister Bevin must
atond oe pe Assembly, and
circles that Attlee will solve th
problem by sending other :
gates in relays and by including
some peers and top civil servants.

Minister of State Kenneth
Younger and Under-Secretary of
Foreign Affairs Ernest Davies
will relieve Bevin alternatively
so that both men will not be sent
out of the country at the same
time.

Attorney General Sir Hartley
Shawcross is also certain to be
chosen to go to Lake Success.

—LN.S.

HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

Sch, Philip. H.. Davidson; “Sch> =
rene, Seh--Prancis Smith, M.V. -Blue
Star, Sch. Belqueen, Sch. Laudalpha,
Sch, Princess Louise, Sch. Burma D.,
Sch. Gardenia W., Sch. Turtle Dove,
Sch. Mary M, Lewis; Seh.~Marion Belle
Wolfe, Sch. Marea Henrietta, Sch. Lucille
M. Smith, Sch. W, Lk: Eunicia, Sch.
Franklyn D. R,, Sch. Cyclorama O., Sch.
Gloria Henrietta, S.S. Alcoa Pegasus. —

ARRIVALS

M.V. Daerwood, 94 tons Capt.’

DeCouteau, from St, Lucia,



net,

DEPARTURES

Schooner Emeline, 72 tons net, Capt.
Clarke, for British Guiana.

Schooner W, L. Eunicia, 38 tons net,

Capt, Joseph, for Dominica,

S.S. Specialist, 4,445 tons pet, Capt.
Harriman, for British Guiana.
§.S. Mutlah, 4,556 fons net, Capt.

rummond, for Trinidad.
S.S. Beech Hill, 4,227 tons net, Capt.
Styvin, for Trinidad.

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coastai Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.+
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station;—

S.S. Willemstad, S.S. Rufina, S.S. Loide
Uruguay, §.S. Argentina, S.S. Domingo
De Larrinaga, 8.5. Dolores, M/S. Carabet,
S.S. Brush, S88. Specialist, S.S. Celestial,
S.S. Meline, S.S. Buena Vista,S.S. Nueva
Andalucia, S.S. Mutlah, S.S. Cape Orte-
gal, S.S. Cattero, S.S. Beechhill, S.S.
Celiio, S.S. Leeds City, S.S. Evangeline,
S.S. Loide Nicaragua, S.S, Loide Mexico,
S.S. San Ana, S.S. Magallanes, S.S.
Estero, S.S, Emanipato, 8.8. Esso Avila
S.S. Hadrian, S.S._ Zungeru, S.S. Bel-
paell, S.S. Hendrik Fisher, S.S. Benedick,
3.S. Juvenal, S.S. Capetanleft, S.S.
Waiwera, S.S. S. Brodin, 5S.S. Sundale,
S.S. Sunrell, 8.S, Hallanger, S.S. Vinni,
S.S. Rivererest, 5.5, Vikingen, 5.S.
Ameriki, S.S. S, Teresa, S.S, Rena, S.S.
Dioni, S.S. Brajara, S.S. Esso Hartford,
S.S. Rio Juramento, S.S, Esso Everett,

S.S. Poiyerest, $8.8. Canadian Challenger, | went on

S.S. Solon Turman, S.S. Naravind, S.S.

Sunwhit, S.S, Pathfinder, SS. Golfito.



ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.L.
From Trinidad:
Mr. Alphonso Kirton, Mrs, Blanche St.
the } John, Mr. Oscar Smith, Mr. Henry Bland,

Mr. John Goellnicht, Mrs, Scott, Mr,
Vernon Knox, tr. Vernon Deljma,
Mr. Alfonso DeLima, “Mstr. wayne
Alleyne, Mstr, Dale Alleyne, Mr. Alvin
Alleyne, Mrs, Josephine Tardieu, Mstr.
Alfredo Nucette, Mstr, Humberto Nu-
cette, Mstr. German Nucette, Miss Aucia
Nucette, Miss Ailsa Mitchell, Miss Gwen-
dolyn Boland, Mrs, Sara DeMarquina, Mr,

Vivian Metivier, Mr. Richard Willis,
Violet Young, Horace Young, Grace
Young, George Ue Nobriga, Woodley

Anthony, Jean Ponsot, Madeliene Ponsot,
G. Perkins.

From San Juan: <
Miss Beryl Hunte, Mr. William Sim-
mons, Mr. Louis Fiteh, Miss Mildred
Springer. Miss Stella McCaskie, Mr.
Howard La Forte, Mr. Hugh Popham.

From Antigua:
Mr, Norman Pestaina, Mrs, Fletcher.

From Jamatea:
Miss Audrey Downie, Miss Jean Watson,
Mr. Joun Sutton, Mr, Cyril Bennett.

From St. Lucia:
Mrs, Lucille Mathurin,

From Grenada:
Mrs. Mabel Gibson, Mr. Henry Gibson.

From Dominica:
Augustus Emmanuel,
Achille L, Pinard.

Francis Martin,



OFFICIAL

BARBADOS.







Even the Americans, who con-
stitute the biggest group of for-

eign visitors, are impressed by
the scope of the programme.
All Booked

Every hotel is booked up for
the duration. The Korean war
has not caused any noticeable
number of cancellations. Bur
festival authorities fear book-
ings may fall.next year.

Said an official: “Americans
who are coming. over now have
hed their names down on book-
ing lists for a year or more. But
those who have been thinking of
putting down their names now
icr the visit next year may de-
cide against it if the political
situation remains so uncertain.”

At the moment Americans are
much in evidence strolling up
and down Princes Street despite
the intermittent squalls of rain.

They Wore Furs

Although it was Scotland,
tweeds and tartans found little
tavour among the crowd of

smartly dressed women who at-
tended a function given here by
the English Speaking Union in
honour of Mr. Lewis Douglas,
United States Ambassador. Many
women wore furs over afternoon
or cocktail frocks. Predominant
colour was black.

A group, of French girl stu-
dents, wearing men’s Scottish
bonne:s pinned into various
shapes by imitation jewellery
clips, seemed likely to start a
lestival fashion. Already they
are complaining about imitators.

Many women complained that
they _ had brought summer
dresses with them, only to dis-
cover wintry conditions.

Overlapping with the Edin-
burgh Festival is ine P.E.N, Clu

ngress, which . has. strained
the city hotel facilities to the
limit.

Idea for these two events. to
come together is reputed to be
that of the Lord Provost, Sir
‘Andrew Murray, who thaught
that in this way he would get
the authors to write about the
festival. But’ many famous
writers are complaining about
the accommodation they have
been allocated — sometimes in
hostels and boarding-schools.



Australia,
N.Z., Short
Of Labour

New Zealand and Australia are
short of labour, Mr. S.°A. Ham-
mcnd, C.M.G., Chief Adviser to
the Comptroller for Development
and Welfare told the “Advocate”
yesterday.

Mr, Hammond who left here at
the end of November last year
visited New- Zealand, Fiji and
Australia. He returned over the
week-end and was accompanied
by Mrs. Hammond,

He said that in New Zealand,
he was studying questions of Pub-
lic Service Management before he
to Fiji where he was

*S- | observer for the Caribbean Com-

mission at the first South Pacific
Conference which corresponds in
the South Pacific area with the
West Indian Conference in the
Caribbean. He next visited Aus-
tralia studying the working of
the constitution of which the
Standing Closer Association Com-
mittee founded some of its pro-
posals. .

Mr. Hammond said that Both
countries of New Zealand and
Australia are very prosperous at
the present time. New Zealand is
the greatest exporter of dairy pro-
duce and fat lambs in the world
and Australia is enjoying very
high prices for its wool.

New Zealand is also a_ very
beautiful country, particularly the
Scuth Island which has great
mountain ranges and lakes and
glaciers coming down to 600 feet
of sea level. There is every form
of outdoor sport and they are do-
ing their best to increase their
tourist trade,

He said that the Conference in
Fiji included representatives of the
British American, French and
Dutch territories in the area and
the territories in charge of Aus-
tralia and New Zealand, While in
Fiji he met Mr. Howard Hayden,
former Director of Education of
this colony now holding a similar
post there and he sends his warm-
est regards to all friends in Bar-
bados. —LN.S.

NOTICE



IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY

The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,

Public Buildings, Bridgetown,
the date specified below.

between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the
If not then sold,

sum and on
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

PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece

or parcel of land

va, BAEZA

(formerly part of a

larger parcel of land containing by estimation Five Acres or there-

abouts which was part of a

larger area containing by admeasurement

cres or thereabouts originally part of the lands of Worthing
View Plantation) situate in the parish of Christ Church and Island

aforesaid containing by admeasurement
thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands

Eversley deceased being the
mentioned on land

of C. E. Clarke o1

Estate of B. Bynoe deceased and

Three Acres, Two Roods or
of the Estate of Nathaniel!
remainder of the said Five Acres above-

of the Rockley Golf and Country Club on lands
other lands of Dr. Baeza

J. 1 on lands of the
on a Right of way Sixteen Feet

ide at the South Easterly corner of the said parcel of land leading
4 the Public Road or however else the same may abut and bound.

Upset Price: £1,750. 0. 0,
Date of Sale 15th September, 1950.

Registration Office,
28th August, 1950.

TO-DAY’S
NEWS FLASH

BINOCULARS

Opened by
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

WIRE STRAINERS

Opened by
JOHNSON'S HARDWARE



H, WILLIAMS.
Registrar-in-Chancery.

30.8.50.—4n.
(SSS

The Barry Guest House

1500 MOUNTAIN ST.,
MONTREAL











Homely Atmosphere,
Quiet & Resttul.

When visiting or on a busines:
trip.

Special daily or weekly rates
after Septernber Ist
Reference if required



Telephone M.A. 0827
L.A. 85

}



Edinburgh Beats The Big Drum And—|

French Girls Set |

|
|
}
}
































|





| More Pay For
British Servicemen
@ From Page 1

; the extension of National Service
}to two years will be the addi-
tion of about 77,000 men to Brit-
ish forces over the next six
months,

The Army will get
49,000, the Airforce
the Navy 4,000.

an extra
18,000 and

These additions it was pointed
eut, would be of particular help
in strengthening forces overseas

& WHO SCORED



GOALS - I'VE GOTP | end in the creation of reserve

OF TIME TO LIGTEN] | formations behind them in Brit-
ain,

The Government said that

Britain's increased commitments

in the manpower situation gave
cause for disquiet.

The number of regulay sold-
iers had not been built up as
hoped since the war and recruit-
ing figures for the first half of
this year showed a_ continued
siewnward drop.

Effect On Industry

Biggest Ever
B.LF. In 1951

Plans for the “biggest-ever”
British Industries Fair in London
and Birmingham next spring are
going ahead, despite Government

j

{ister Clement Attlee in Parlia- |
j ment last month. i
77,000 More

The most important effect of

PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES







MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW ZEA-
LAND LINE LIMITED
(MLA.N.Z. UINE)
“PORT WELLINGTON”
dstone August 17th, Brisbane August
2ard, Sydmey August 30th, arriving «st

Birbados September 27th

8.8. “GLOUCESTER” sails Freemantle
August 31st, Adelaide September Lith,
Devonport September 15th, Melbourne
September 23rd, Sydney 3th September,
Brisbane October 4th, arriving at Bar-
badog November 4th
Thése vessels have
chilled, hard frozen,
Cargo actepted
lading with



The M.V. “DAERWOOD’ will

accept Cargo and Passengers for .
St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada
and Aruba Sailing Friday,. ist

September, 1940
The M.V. “CARIBBEE”

s.8
la

sails



will
accept Cargo ond Passengers for
Dominics, 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

ample space Jor
and general curgo
on through bills
transhipment



“In reaching their decision to
extend the period of Colour Ser-
vice the Government have con-
sidered the effect upon industry
of keeping some 77,000 National
Servicemen in the forces,” the
official paper stated.

The Government said the num-
| bers did not in any case represent

decisions to switch over many
factories to arms production.
Already there has been a tre-
mendous demand from exhibitors
for space to display their wares
to buyers from all parts of the
world. } |
special effort is being made

to @ttract buyers from the United : '
‘Stal and Canada. Board of| the major additional diversjon
Trade officials are in America now! of manpower to the forces in

relation to the working popula-
tion as a whole.—Reuter

THAT.

ITS TIME YOU
TOOK SOME VENOS/

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years. Get some To-day!

~VENOS-

LIGHTNING

COUGH MIXTURE

organising a big campaign.
me —L.E.S.









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IN A PERFECT COMBINATION

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health giving Pood valine

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MANX

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It’s soothing, easily
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lets you feel it is doing
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FO i
ieeaces ij DRINK TOGETHEK

ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & Co,, Ltd, INCE & Co., Ltd.,
8. E. COLE & Co., Ltd., JOHNSON & REDMAN,
D, V. SCOTT & Co., Ltd,, PERKINS & Co., Ltd.,
SAMUEL GIBBS. PITCHER CONNELL & Co., Ltd.,
GITTENS, CRONEY & Co., Ltd.,
J, N, GODDARD & SONS, Ltd, C. D, ROGERS.
G. A. WEBSTER.

E, A. DANIEL & Co.,
L. J, WILLIAMS MARKETING CO. Ltd.—Sole Agents





CHILDREN’S SCHOLASTIC WATER COLOUR PAINTS
(Tubes)
PAINT BOXES and TRACING PAPER

ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street



Real Estate Agents—Auctioneers—Surveyems

JOHN M. BLADON

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

Connections in
U.K.—CANADA—U.S.A.—VENEZUELA

Before buying examine our extensive lists of high class
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"Phone 4640 Plantations Building

sited








EPPO ITE,



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DOROTHY GRAY

has a specicsl preparation for it

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of
at Trinidad
for Barbados, British Guiana, Windward
ard Leeward Islands.
For further particulars apply: —
FURNESS WITHY & CO. LTD.,
Trinidad, B.W.1.





IRON BEDSTEADS

KITCHEN CHAIRS

GALVANIZED BATH PANS
—18 ins; 24 ins; 30 ins.

GALVANIZED BUCKETS

COAL POTS,

Consignee; Dial: 4047.

B.W.I. Schooner Owners
Association Inc. -

and
DA COSTA & CO. L’
Bai ‘

rbados, B.W.1.







NEW ORLEANS SER +IOB

Mo. Bice





Arr.
N.Y. B'dos
i Sc) RE bank ak is vacvcad beets Ist September 12th September
“BYFJORD”" Ree P Ee ee tity ist September ard October
— ee
CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND -
Bails Balls Arrives
; Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbades
SS. “ALCOA PILGRIM” August 26th. August 26th. September 10th.
S.S. ALCOA PARTNER” September 8th. September llth. September 21st.
—
NORTHBOUND
Arrives *
, Barbados >
S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” Aus, 27th For St. John, NB. & St, 7

Lawrence River Ports.
These Vessels have limited passenger accommodation.



Apply: DA COSTA & CO,, LTD,--Canadian Service.
ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.

PASSAGES TO IRELAND

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

Single Fare, £170, usual reductions for children.

Apply direct.





FRIENDS

DE ORIENTAL ORIENTAL GOODS” ~~
DE LA INDIA From INDIA, CHIN,” ~
CHINA, EGYPT and EGYPT ;

Visit THANI HEROS.

Pr. Wm. Henry Street. Telephone 4466

VENEZOLANOS
AMIGOS

TENEMOS ARTICLOS

VISITOR

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USE GERM OILS

Tor Increased Oiliness

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTDo:
Trafalgar Street

=~ -

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4ft. 6ins,

—10 ins; 14 ins.



—13 ins; 14 ins.

BUCK POTS

COOKING POTS



“ECKSTEIN BROTHERS”
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—2-Gallon; 3-Gallon

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NOTICE |

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that we are once again in a position to
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-—





“" =f



Brilliant Batting By

Gomez Saves W. I.
Hits First Century Of Tour

In Team’s Score Of 265

W.I. - ~ ~ 265
KENT (for 3 wkts.) - 34

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

WILL JOE COME BACK? |

(By RAY GROPY) j their September 27 fight at}
What is the inside stery on | Yankee Stadium, i
Joe Low's’ boxing comeback | There is no proviso in the con-|
and what are his chances of | tract for a return match—either |
regaining the heavyweight | Way. So it looks like Louis must |
title he vacated over a year | win or else—

ago when he fights Ezzard | (rOMORRQW—LOUIS’ TRAIN-

Charles in New York Sept. 27” ,
The following article is the “ase SHE BOMBERY

first in a series of four sto-
ries by Ray Gredy, Boxing
expert of the Milwaukee Sen-
tine! and one of Louis’ close
friends,

MILWAUKEE, WIS.
Joe Louis officially announced
he would make a comeback two
weeks ago, but actually the form-
er heavyweight champion had
made up his mind to “unretire”
himself as far back as ten months







THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1950

Tenens







WATER CAR





WALPAMUR QUALITY PAINTS

Ml

—LN.S.

DANCE

NEXT SATURDAY

CASUARINA CLUB

CANTERBURY, Aug. 30..
GERRY GOMEZ, who has not had a particularly g
tour with the bat, came right back to form and saved the
West Indies trom collapse in their last match against a
county side at Canterbury to-day when they met Kent. He |





scored a brilliant 149 and was chiefly responsible for the | sat a Always Open Jor
That, iy effect, was what Louis, DANCING, STEAKS
At the close of play Kent had in the order, never settled down who is in preliminary training at And

replied with 34 for three wickets and was well beaten and bowled |
in their first innings. On a pitch, by a fast yorker from Ridgeway so |
appreciably faster than most they that in twenty five minutes after |
hive met this season, the West lunch, the tourists lost 3 wickets |
Indies batsmen found the pace for eleven runs, and half the side |
bowling of Ridgeway and Martin were out for 117 |
aimicult to time. Ridgeway bowl- Canterbury escaped the recent |
ed the opening pair, Marshall and rains and the West Indies players |
Christiani, with only 25 scored, considered the pitch to be one of |
and although Clyde Walcott the fastest they have met on the |
helped Gomez to put on 83, seven tour. |
men were out for 160, The bowling held no terrors for !

Then Gomez found a steady Gomez, who scored well with a
partner in fast bowler, Prior \vide variety of strokes but he con- |
Jones, who was content to keep tinued to lose partners Goddard |
up his end, and they enabled the “ricked Dovery just wide of slip
icurists to recover.

West Baden, Inc., said in an in-

; SNACKS
terview.

31.8,50.—1n,

“I guess I never did consider
myself retired from the ring,”
the Brown Bomber said. “But for
various reasons, like exhibitions
and that circus tour, I held back.
The night I knocked out Pat
Valentino (last December in
Chicago), I knew I still had it.
1 felt I could have knevked him
out in any round,

Never Stopped

‘You must rer-erber 1 nevet
did lay off from boxing. That
was the trouble with the other
icllows who tried comebacks.
They stayed away from the ring
altogether and got ‘way out of
shape.

Then they found they couldn’t
get back in shape.”

Asked whether his tax bill was
the real reason for his comeback,
Louis said:

You are invited to a Grand

CHARITY DANCE

sponsored by
MR. T. O. BRYAN, M.C.P.

At QUEEN'S PARK
TO-NIGHT

ADMISSION: Gents 2s. Ladies 1/6
Music by Mr. Percy Green’s
Orchestra

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE

The Proceeds of this Dance wilt
be used to assist in Repairing a
Home for a Hard Working

By aPPonsmeer
PAWEL B WATER PALNT MAMUIACTURERE TO nom
Tk WALPAR UR COMPOUT LTO, OAR YEN Lan

tourists’ total of 265 runs,



jor four, and in the same over he |
uroped forward to another leg-
break and gave a simple catch to /
gully. Gomez passed his best

score in a first class match on the |
tour when 75, but at 160 he lost

Williams who was completely de-
ceived by a slower ball from Mar-
, tin,

With an ondrive for four off
Ridgeway Gomez reached 102 out
of 165 in 2% hours. At that point
he had hit 1 six and 11 fours. |

Walpomur Agents ow,



9 PMUSSON SON &COLTD BARBADOS



~ AMBITION OF WALTER MONCH, a Berlin mechanic, is io
cross the Atlantic to New York in a “sea car” of his own design.
Monch claims the! successful floating tests have been carried out,
and his only problem now is to find means to carry the amount of
Jones kept up an end while Gomez | petrol needed for the trip. : ae ie OW Ene Soveranens
écdhel dredly: and the stand cons PHOTO SHOWS: Walter Monch, seen here cleaning a “porthole” Peet want Pe ig ; aidh's
siderably improved the posi.on by | ci his sea cur, at his workshop in Berlin.—Express. beck to renga aye tien
the tea inverval, when the score | —-----——+ nr nen — knew it months ago.” :
was 223 for 7 wickets.

Balt Kissed Mental Hospital Lead Windward © 00) iho. ieee me

The eighth wicket stand be-

ADINA CAMPBELL _—

request bs oe of your ,
| Cleon Con wsheollebome
and prune BCL UM IMUILK
,

>” okey
Vstoc vA



AT HOME DANCE

On THURSDAY, Slst AUGUST,
1950







at their resj dence,
“ENGLESEDE” Hindsbury Rad.

earn» : title bout might be held ir ADMISSION: — 2/-
came the best of the innings], MENTAL Hospital secured first Fr Pees a Chicago, rather than New York, Music by _C. B. Brownt's
. 7 innings lead against Windward ull of wickets! 2-1, 2-11, 3-25, 4 ‘ond Orchestr:
ltidgeway and Martin with the 7 fae ih 7 2 29. 6—47, 7-—68, 8—68, 9—~68. it would have been a_ distinct ne

y when they scored 109 for the loss

new ball failed to repeat their BOWLING ae surprise if the Windy City hao REVRSSMMERETS ON BALE

earlier successes although Jones erin deendie a in reply 0 Vv. EB Carter i) ay.) been given the fight. 31,5,50—In.
ence almost played on to Martin Moaweres in their Interme~ ¢’ Knight 7154 9 2 ‘ 3 :
Jones was so pleased with his|iate Cricket match last Saturday. . rock 18 - $ ; Champion
s ao ha . > lope . “ 3
escape that he picked up the ball R. Rock and C. Hope, the Men- \” pufrowes ee ee



and kissed it tal Hospital slow bowlers, who Mental Hospital — Ist Innings In New York, Louis is still con- The Talk of the Town
: wickets for 39 runs V: C. Boyce c Thornton b D. Wilkie

Gomez was run out after bat- ees 20 ivel . C. Qaintyne run out iy! 25 “ths big Ton dees tee A Grand Dance
i i ; for|and three for 20, respectively were N Burrowes ¢(wkpr. filkcie pean, : : Lave
ting four hours ten minutes for | 4 p y Te Rock bee at, Pee? B: Wilkie 0 ‘ing: fecognised Charles as king-

GERRY GOMEZ











‘ 4 : ‘ hiefly pS ; > . 2 q 2 . M, Farmer
his 149 which included one six|chiefly ‘responsible for routing ¢: Bot Paveiyn hiv. Barnes) 92 pin, As a result, Louis hel Seo pane

: i e c i: ; vase 14nd * 3 PI 2 . sult, L d the O &
oe een one ited end fourteen fours. Jones who} the Windward batting. : ©. Hope ¢ R. Farmer b N, Thornton 10 trump hand when terms were dis- GODFIEY ¢ ‘Tal-a-Vi)
dred of the tour out of n ; N. Thornton topscored with 24 V. E. Carter not out 15 ‘a . ;

’ helped him to add 97 followed at Batson ¢ Thornton b D. Wilkie 18 Cussed for the fight. On
two and three quarter hours, and 1,2" same total, of 257 and the|for Windward. y MOL IOWE Zoliwitstieeciti: Ua. EE. “wabtiiend that we SATURDAY, and SEPTEMBES,
altogether was at the wicket for 1 ’ . , 0 stot he gute t_ worked out that way too. 1950

‘ ; West Indies were finally all out] EF. C. Quintyne, one of — the tras 4 Louis—supposedly the chall

four hours, ten minutes. His score were ya a ee uis—supp y the challenger

included one six and fourteen
fours. He batted soundly and
produced a wide variety of
strokes. Gomez and Jones added
97 for the eighth wicket and both

for 265.

Kent Batting
West Indies made a great start
when Kent went in with fifty

Mental Hospital opening bats,
was run out for 25 just when he
seemed all set for tall scoring.
C. Best scored 24.

D. Wilkie took three Mental

Fall of wickets: i

108



—is receiving the big percentage,
35, while Charles, recognised in
47 states as champion, is getting
only 20 per cent of the gate from



At The
PRINCESS ALICE PAVILION
Admission:
GENTS 2/- ::_ LADIES 1/6
Music by Mr. Coa Alleyne’s
Orchestra









































left at the same total. n.inutes left, capturing the wick-] Hospital wickets. Op ity roy oo ae

The tourists were ai out shortly ¢ts of the two best county bats-} Scores are:— rich ie Rend e
afterwards haying mei? a splen- men Fagg and Ames for fifteen] MENTAL HOSPITAL vs. WINDWAR
did recovery. Kent, left with fifty runs, Woollett and Hearn, two left- Mental Hospital (for 7 wkts.—109 = | ° =
minutes batting lost their two most handers, looked like playing out Windward — Ist Innings |

: F, C. Evely j et ®
ee en Arthur Fagg and time but just before the close] f Sith 1 Bataan Weta a] ~

eslie Ames for fifteen runs, An- Woollett gave a catch to second|« Seale b Rock 5 : '
eK et wicket fell before the close slip and Kent finished 231i behind 8 gauss b it Beat) b Hope 12 | ") FOUR WINDS
which arrived with Kent still 231 with seven wickets left. oe Minin eae te ee " ‘
runs behind on first innings, with The Scores:— rant.» Be a CLUB ;
only seven wickets left. WEST INDIFS—First Innings Chase b Knight mY 4) ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT

&. Marshall b Ridgeway 9 ra C Sreerier 8 Te oot 9 |
The Teams Bs (Givistian! b Ridgeway Ney Boeaatent i ene 4 ve
West Indies:— J, Goddard: g aleo rum out ; hid a Extras fs 6 |
. » G. Go n out... rs eee ! g ror
|Capt). R. Marshall; R. Chris- &. Trestrail¢ Ridgews) b Marlin 1 | 4, =. Iron and Steelwork cannot corrode beneath a coat of
tani; C. Walcott; Gi Gomez; iB. WSS Bm AbepeWay, oie 8 — - A veny attractive postion BOWRANITE. Proof against heat or cold, the corrosive
Trestrail; E. Weekes; C, B, Wil= ‘AX. Valentine not out .....°.., ? E li h ¥ ul | Yo hair will b is open for a air of big cities, salt spray and sea-water, BOWRANITE
liams; P. Jones; A. Valentine; L, ©. Williams b Martin uw unglisn ootba ur hair will be eccinkichuaat: is used by engineers, shipping lines, dock authorities,

Menke A. Peas; A. Woollett; © ee ene Yeti Results handsomer by far pea ee ee and public and industrial contractors everywhere.
L. Ames; P, Hearn; M. Cow: cee = YOU SHOULD USE IT
dray; D. Clarke (Capt); D. ete SF vik Wivlalany GO Aas” ot EE OE Shea ie te HOUSEKEEPER, f - TOO
Upton; R. Dovery; J. Martin} D. ran ot wickets—1 for 22, 2 for 28,| Fulham 0. Cheisea 0, Arsenal 1, Evertor ASST, MANAGER : > z
Wright; and F. Ridgeway, for 108, "4 for’ 112, 8 for’ 111, “@ for] 9, Middiesborourh 2, | Manchester United Vaseline’ Hair Tonic.\ . a Tough, flexible, yet non-cracking, BOWRANITE is

Lue Start 12, OEOWLING “ANALYSIS | | Wednesday 1. “Sunderland 3, Aston made in many attractive shades.

After winning the toss, the West Be Be Bh pte acca Nc Just use a few drops i x |
Indies decided to bat tirst on a Pidgeway gin eet ne 1 ana » Stocked in Permanent Green, Red, Grey, Black |
fast true pitch, Christiani, who wrint Ee oe Ae alte hag cine 2 mugs a day... then see and Super Black (Heat Resisting)

’ rae a century in each innings Dovery ibis Pines 47 Be erie gate 3 ae Se In Tins of Imperial Measure
in the match which finished at joo. » pierre th Arayie 1, Walvall vead the differenca! One Gallon will cover 1,000 Square Feet |
Lona zea, epee the in Std Sm Pee ee tesicong GRAND CHARITY FAIR
nings wi arshall } » pair Ames c Christiani b Jones covizieGn Hake a Brasting 5 ,
ne emt He pale ee Me yeh tae wa le dee Buy a bottle today! : PRONE M06 = AGENTS |
did not last long, Petar sae bai ns yacunthorns under the patronage of |

Working up a good pace Ridge- Extras:—b 4 SeAtsradt Satine, tt oe His Raceline the Governor 3
way sent back both players in Second Divis art 4, Hull Cit and “Mra, Bavage |
thes i: 2 he ea TOTAL (for 3 wkts.) Brentfor un ‘Rovers 2 W HAYNE
bam Marshall's, middie eure Fall of wickets:—1 far 10, 2 for 0D ‘ "9 he by ® FARLEY wan GROUNDS ILKINSON & s Co. LTD
and thr runs le ‘lea x 9 for 34 | ‘Town 1, Chest we Unitec SSS == =
Christiant es a i liege oF“ BOWLING ANALYSIS |Coventry City 0, Luton ‘Town 1, Wes oo = -

3 Bs eb W. {Ham United 1 MONDAY, OCTOBER 2nd, 1950

The other bowler, Martin, was pierre ; tease 6 8 9 2 | Scottish League Championship Division TRADE MARK 12 p.m.—6 p.m,
accurate but nothing as fast as Jones ewes Ree. aaa sanity See ees ‘ ‘

: f : Dg ae Ce. ged gecaee gt aye ar VASELINE is the registered trade mark Boxing Contest—Danci Gree
Ridgeway. He eatised several ere cheer, [wah 4; Saint Mirren’, Meecton é eien of the Chesebrough Mig, Gon Cond. Gamer—Variety Stalls Lucky Dip

g strokes, however, and v Hearth 2 Partick

Lunches, Hot Dogs — Teas — Ices
neither Walcott nor Gomez look- vana 2, Raith Rover Vegetables, etc.



ed comfortable.

They sent the 50 up, in 55 min-
utes. Gomez, when 48, experi-
enced a narrow escape from being
run out, but he reached 50 out
of 79 in 80 minutes, during the
last over before lunch, with the
score at 106 for 2.

After Lunch

The third wicket stand ended in
the first over after lunch when
Dovery from mid-on threw down
Walcott’s wicket. The partnership
added 83 at a run a minute.

The West Indies lost another
wicket 4 runs later when Trestrail
failing to get on top of a cut gave

10 Nations Vote

For Germany
MILAN, Aug. 30.

The International Rowing Fe-
deration Congress here today vot-
ed in favour of allowing the Na-
tional Rowing Federation to re-
sume sporting relations with Ger-

many,

Ten nations, Britain, Spain, |

| Stenhousemuire

je@nd Greece voted

Scottish League Cup Division B: Albio:
Rovers 1, Forfar Athletic 2. Alloa Ath
letic 3, Arbroath 1} Cowdenbeath 5
Dumbarton 1, Dun

Dundee United 4








Saint Johnstor
United 1. Que
Albion 2 Queen
Academical 1

Holland, Yugoslav



‘end Norway abst ad

The question of Germany’s re-

Italy, Portugal, Egypt, Austria, |admission into the Internationa!

Switzerland, Argentina, Sweden
and the United States were in fa-

Rowing Federation will be di:
cussed after a meeting of the Ex-




vour of bringing Germany back | ecutive Commission of the Inter-



)) 7RY THEM

AND SEE!














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O HE HIRED
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THAT SYiv STUFF
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HERE IT iS*s0,K+--



attend a Meeting on
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p.m. to diseuss the
Second Day’s Prob-
Jems of Arima Race
Meeting.

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

the races.
i 30.8.50.—2n.



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BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORP.



7 Waterman :

Kale ~ ia 2 Oa a een





BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED
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i. GEDDES GRANT



Full Text

PAGE 1

Till RSDAY. Al'GeST 31, 193" HAKBAIIOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE 9 Traffic Offenros Recorded N IM tonsir*ad Brill failing to totiUa. One mi iKed with exceedini: I'H -iB-.-,! limit, and two with parking in restricted areas. Another motorii with drtvuiL wiihin dui • wtlhout ;iu' at R AIN FELL in Bridgetown shortly after midday yesterday The day was fairly cool with an average temperature of 83 degrees Fahrenheit in the shade T HE LEFT rear fender of the motor car M MO, earned b] Charles Chapman of Harm Hall I I same addl .<>:cd In an accident along Cine Garden Road at about 3 IS pm. on Tu Also in' t -ar T.74. owned and driven hv Edmund All., rw % %  SI Thomas. npHE POLICE RANT*, under 1 Capt. C. E. Raison. will play for a Chanlv Concert. In aid of the St. Peteri Church ai Hall. St Lucy tonight TN ORDER To rahw fundi to 1 assist in upairlm: I of a SV 1 being held tonight at Queen's Park. It tf belnu aperM Mr T O Bryan, M.C P NEW \\o\ IXSTM I M W&ather-Beaten Yacht Puts In At Tobago POHY-OF-SPAIN. Aug. 29 The weather-beaten Spanish yacht MoNUerrar with a crew of nine reached Castara on the north coast of Tobauo on Monday night. 42 nr. i!h i having % %  out from Bilboii. Spain The owner Is an engineer from Cadiz. Her destination was Mexico It was reported that the owner Is a refugee from tin France regime on .* Caribbean erulM Tw u hundred n i out 1 BUboa yacht developed engine trouble, using sails. Cooking fuel wi water rationed after a fornight's calls. Sixty four miles oh* Tobago with damaged rudder the yacht .started driving circles. Three members ol the crew rowed 14 hours in search of assistance and landed at Castara on Thursday morning, returning the next day to find that the yacht had disappeared. Two volunteers rowed out on a search, returnini; with the The Warden was giving nse to the new 'IMF LORU B1MIOP flanked 01 Calhcilr.il and on Hie left h> Cathedral, who wan Installed < while they were .in Ihelr WJ> t< Ex-Dean Installed As Canon Kev Kuban John HutcWraaon, fbrmerb Dean ol St %  Cathedral, Canon of St Cypii.in in the du>eeae of St Michael at St Hlchael'i Cathedral %  atharlnf turned out in full rone lo witness the Installation. The service which choral was* conducted bv Rev. G L Mudr new l>ean of St. Michael's Cathedral Thi Ural lesson v.a.i read b; lt< Rrv. G I. M.mdevtlle. new Ilean Of M Mirhael'* I llutchinaun farmer!* Dean of SI WetUM I' si Cyr.-Uns tnlrrdav The plduie was taken I | '-lore Ihf installation yacht night. sistaiv O i, < %  > 11 i [ > In 11 a r I M > 11 r Yesterday ONLY the M. "Alooa Pi %  aauv 1 which was taking a load of sugar and fancy molasses for Canada was in harbour yesterday. The Harbour and Shipping Department told the "Advocate** at 4 p.m. yesterday, that they did i.ot expect any %  tearnahif) arrival today. Four Women 26MenTruinAt Police School FOUR women and 26 men are undergoing training al the Police Training School at District "A" They have completed many of the subjects and arc now revising Both men and women are doing the same training. The woman recruits howevei aie taught shorthand and type-writing. When the Advocate representative visited the School yesterday. Inspector Reid. the Instructor, was taking a class In Police Law. The recruits awake at 5 a.m. They do physical training every day except Sunday from 5.30 a.m. to 6.00 a.m. From 7.00 to 8.45 a.m. they have Squad Drill and during the remainder of the day they are Inn POUM Law, Pollca Duties, local and general Knowledge as well as Hurricane warnings and signals. From 7 30 p.m. to 8.30 p.m. they study in the class room. Every Saturday there is n barrack Inspection Fatigues arc done on Mondays. Tuesdays and Thursdays. Games played include basket and netball, football and cricket. Boxing bout* are also arranged. On Sundays there Is a Church Parade, lectures on "The Relationship U-tween the Police and the Public are given by Inspector Reid. The recruits arc given privllafi leave, some on Saturdays, the remainder on Sundays Capt. FIt Grant. Superintendent in charge of Area No 2. also takes charge ol the it all School. i I tjM sec P. D M G ii Hu h U.S. Urged To Speed Up Re-arming Smallest Child Alive Transport. A Problem In I hmi in ivu OuiteHvitK U'NDON ... Indian ocean. to-day that a onepound girl born 18 months ago Is Itvo and thriving, and claimed malleat m medical Matory lo>survive. Dr. H Fakiin, medical oillcer .i Hoepttel %  % %  told in thg II %  .. Made Journal ol MM heroic eflorta needed to save the infant under adi %  %  '' H I.nth." i i 1 tiii inici was i lot iv %  %  llopmeat COrpot ttlo L. A. Ptnaj i tant < men! Secretar.v now altending the Oua and Fata Confaraner tl if., rings House, told the "Advocate" i Ho laid th M %  %  %  %  Inn mnie on the road leading to tl ml at the Waterfalls. WASHINGTON, Aug. 30. Sr.,i Dean Acheaon and Defera lary Louis J lay urged need in rearming tha United States and her Allies i I'lM I Wll mental' i I dlona to Western E fid Otl rtf friend, |V III.I,-' 'IS Renter OVERLOADED BUS: FINED 101JOSEPH ROUSE a conductor Owed itottom, st Qaof-aa, tordaj found guilty ol overloading the motoi bu Bla Worship Mr. H. A. Talma Magistrate of [)..ti „ ' \" i'olici Couit impos-d a line of 10 BJbd 1'costn t" bo paid In 14 days. or in datauU 14 days' imprisonment. %  %  oak pn long and %  s. Kakin %  Tha in! %  % %  II rani ttuad: Very P fW l Mtl %  I not l 1 the child placed In at ... ira-Illned w Ih 1 Ian ... [th Mi Comfort iho doc* attttae u\i on "Th. dang< r we race cleai On tha Mr. Johnson told the Committ< ;: weighed in at '• thi 1 called rot tpaadj ap • v „,,. %  i.mmi n • %  n thi OWi to II.. tenth dayi question a fa m BoulI of expr^5ed breast nulk diluted with IIHONO water. On the her weight had In[creased by ten oun %  • %  She baaajl %  i>r rakii 1 U f.mt am %  liven Eondenaad milk diluted with ;.. until hat ana then triumphantly budgi-d the scales up to t' % %  %  RMl Hone r • %  first time, nurses and oold baali to have raaJ <>ugh theii rfhtM vigil nt v • ontha After -ix iiiin hs 'he weii-h: %  || I Tnklm said that the child had "haa propresseri M '•* renorl did ne; -nntnin the i'if %  I Ident mount • It t.f tin expt %  %  Pi .1. %  %  I raaUng pi perlt) ol the bland due lo the proa ot .('•• aaadi which Would %  1 till ramalrut .1 n Domini* a. tint fot the fa. Illtle of :; <; \.i >v gya, Ifr p, %  hie bu Do %  %  %  5 Rooms, No View NEW YORK e — a five-roomed bunrflce luarantaaJ prool pi ice ta.ioo. Mi L, K. Ash more, one ol America's biggest builders, began %  campaign today to persuadrmure home-owners to ge undei%  And he submitted to Washing ...neers his plans 'or the 'lome of the atomic era. bow It would be built. First dig rive holes, lift, roun.l and 17ft. deep Line each one with alternate layers of aspli.lt waterand an inch of concrete. -ml connect by underground t %  Mgaj I III. KlMll. level with the suiraoi • %  the earth, to be Hi deep and made Ol concrete covered with earth An shafts to be put in ea.i room and -. hit to the ftoni doer, t ,,i u.e houe to lie : round. on %  Tha bombaiure would uadoubtadi. nmue. Bui 1 think it is 1 %  .1. 13 %  live ai |i....nin . %  %  %  '*< 'ion Hgnuui heat. ligntnUUL lire, WUKI %  % %  ': 1 tnmg. And you ow ground foi IHL PaOTU .,., pelthuj memtimn ol congress witfl letters mm Ail 01 (bant call for miieke. •net live action to make I 1 thaign lor there n n K raa so todaj Conaraaa hi injaaian 'ln to go one better man I'resi(illUII %  >" n takad toi a mild law h m 0 l tiifncult for .imnuniiu to com1. it .s-uoiage ann espionage j I NDLR THF TOI leadership M Patrick McCarran. .s MOW planning to o|ItUla .1 much .stiongrt law. trill qulh poaalbl) outlaw ..lliriiimiMs Truman ha* said he can raise the man-power the nuinUea Bead through the existing eail-up lawa, liut today nine members of the Senate's Armed Services Commltild they would force Congress to stay in session until it had passed a universal nerv Ice %  requiring every Vfl start off his adult life wi* a %  v tralnlni 1 r oon THE OOff of living, again. Staliattea pubUahad bniay enow that in July the increase was 1 I 1 am Meats, fresh fruib. . •cauaa the K an war Ml MIRISIMAS CARNIVAL Itlrmlugham Alubuma, this >e.il The City rathOTI itm-lli\ It today because of the Korean Constitution River Cleared Ni %  in r I he 1 INTERPLEA STRUCK. OUT 38 ARRIVE ON "DAERWOOD LN Gertrude Watson of Free Hill. St. George. fi,r the mot S-I38, was reaterda] struck out n Honour Mi. Q, ITayloi in the Court of Original JurtaYISTBRDAY .he rOOUx Vessel Watson did not raatfWOod'' arrlted with :. paant the court. I "infers from Aruba, 14 from w f^rtrude had |,..t In the del and m from St. Lucia, when the lorrj araa levied nion. It also brought plantaina, pear. lb] Mi Bnee ny Ud. I grapefruit and mangoes. ^.^JoU IMMHI WOMIV tSBf l\IMIH>IS St. Vincent Worried Over Economy r. 11 St M ooncarn, C Hughe 11 SI Vm. %  and Fats Conference, toad the %  Me iald that At! a 1 p ran ad .od, %  %  %  %  %  aa %  Uture .. . %  go round Hi %  1 %  ing ci m Klngs%  In the I %¡ ulana Alrcharterad %  1 Q %  U to the con* tie.uatlon of '.'1 1 lervlea Mr A V Bon U %  Ig fic.n. Bt v B01 Iieople aie Itlll %  .' hlch tl a lovely spot I'iOII ipply as far %  > %  < ned, near* %  vith the now 1 the Cork Cup Tour1 ere r.roud of the teket victory In Kilgland war. OMl Mar Art h Gen NIWirAMI 01 New rront-pacuuj Oenaral ui'v picture every day. B ..(itnui (anl hi M.11 Avihiir %  UM I onaututu %  Run U it wends Hj %  n-Hiver Road to the Gull> House Corner and thence all the ..> op lo the back ot QV Prison. Workmen under tin bupervuion of the IH-pai tment t ; Highway) and Transport hs\> cleared away all ihe buah an .•brub. and Unsomewhat like a man with m new lean haircut. For years the river was regarded as jusl a dirty, smelly Bheei of water, but since laM year whei like the Nile it ovagfloorad It banks on the night of August :* I and snatched away life and pmpy. people regard it with mm. respect and a fear that has no been allayed by the recant haaV) ralna. and hutrteanea and rumour (f hurricanes kuctcking around thi Atlantic It anal fell that it the urtruh* an. hush were cleared away. H arouh make the river let M>ut is \.h> the IVp.iltnien! Ol Hlahwayi end rranap a t dad Iti I'eaning up work People who live at vanoi, •oints in the rtt*or*i couffM kne* Utah* part of Ihe terrain well llo how many huve folio a • t n. course as (ar as the Cully House At ( IlI'MllllT The bank on the edge of th* Combrrmcrc grounds and the lUh ol the water course opposiu Queen's Park had a drat* learanee yaa t erdaj aftai HI1U0UI hea\ i.m.. \1IK iehnmud *nd sand has been washei. down. Pieces of twigs ai were stuck among the bush which grows on the bank' Along Halls RIM t nea: ei Ai tliur Hill, the mud and sand wa heaped to about four InCtV in parU. Following the Gully track from (try, the water still pout in into the heginnlnn of the %  MI erete course at Ihe Gult> House Little pools were leirneil 00 tin .^iikonly a few feet [YOffl !l ater. The pooli afara ronnM I lien ihe w.it.i DVI 'he rain ihtea than a ptewet u : .em from drying Coining from the I llrnUi .1 %  '.. i.er the nearest houses. which are about 40H yards from he old railway brMee -ire alwut %  0 yards trOffl the lei Small %  oats are drawn up near lhaae rouses. Mime In need of repairs •aid painting The houses are In L gap which run Iron. CothMItu •ion Road. On Left Kniik On the left bank, i-rosa and \lnes grow In about fit) v rurlgM UP to the Queen'a Conali 1 ..iniiBhei a/. 0 1 thai pattli i| land Ih. rnulkdj B no 1 ear the •01 fan ol Ihe nvii Hats Bttd ..abs 1 TI tic.pl. •nlly ..' % %  'bi-lika. Sanies ale on the ha ikon the right bank than en smooth Iron, being wa iied by Ihe %  rater. On the left bank they are the water and sec lie the %  1 .lie, IOC lilt mil TIM! mil will play in tbi> reel tennis championship gbo I'S Lam Tennis Asuoela1 has accepted the application Althca Gibson 11 22-yeor-ohi New York player "on her ability.' LX IRVONF who direct, n Holly ood film Irom now on will have I oath that he is not I ommunisi or a Communist sym[bthlscr OFFICIAL: It is just a rumour that New York's streets are paved Fiery year thousand* of natives from Puerto Rico. America's Weat Indian possesaii cour into the city hoping they will make Iheir fortunes Many of 1 end up on naUol itehef Commissioner Rayt Milliard arrived in Puerto %  tod ilnre the peopli 1-tter off at home CHARGED WITH STEALING VESTS Cadogau ol Cullode %  .. 1 lay chariied berara He. Worship Mr E A M ', the larceny on August 10 of two panels of vests, which were the property of C. F. HarM Company Limited and ,re valued at £2 Bs Cadogau was remanded u September IB, when Ihe i-ielinIInary hearing will he started. Itai VAUGHN WINS B.A.S. CONTEST Neville Vaughn of Hank was awarded the prize by thi Dados Agricultural Society recently for the best cover design submitted for the Boctety*! prlu Uel booklet The award was the result of I rompetitio'. ponaorad i>> the ARricullural Society through the Ar r ol their centenary year. down atone hou Pfaoaa of iron are 0.1 the baj k ohile broken oil pieies of boat' Hunt on the \.,te. From the bottOOl ol Arthur'i„ii 10 ii„ u • Oatg ol Quean ii.rk. a conerate aratar course i.iiout six (eat art at and three an four feet deep Is built From the I'urk gate lo the sea. the bank* mid bed are of mud. Th. BjatkaM %  ,ui bottom of th-couciet me llO covered with i""". the wes' rfde touching the Park wall, hut 1 the other side there is 11 bushy ; I retch of land, the nearest house .eing about 100 yards from the | bank. Pieces of iron and old tins me tjirown about batwaan tha hughe :1 scattered tri-es grOVf tloni u>ia area. Past tl* Park going to the lottom of Arthur's Hill, there is ,e Weymouth pasture on which O'B play cricket and sheep graze The CombernuTe grounds form A wide piece of open land along I'.ilh the Weymouth pasture \\ the side of (.ombeiioere ground,'. t the bottom of Arthur Hill, the rcarext house Irom the edge ol Ihe water course Is about 70 yards. Fresh Water Sprint: On the side of Ilia course near | Halls Road, houses are only about' Ml yards away from the aratg| Nearby, too, u a small fresh v/iter spring. Women sonietune. Uke water from this spring to wash clothes. Water runs from the gully north of Ihe Gully House CorMM under the brtdfa %\ I lorn of Arthur's Hill and follows •hr com rete course A few teet from the Brtdga U.uler which the watei 1. house is built and running dQ*hl Ihe slope of the gull garage to nnother house which (mes Hindsbury Hoad, a road west ol the gully. The gully has lately been cleared ol inu.'i bush. but there are many breadfruit, cocoanut and ackee trees in il Ihn a>vs.i.iK..is strikes your sliis-ks, 11 GU iusc a total lo*. hut Su'phamc/athinc' 16" Solution pu'intiidrinking water at ontc is an cHectivc cimtrol 'SULPHAMEZATHINE' .k .. 1OIUII0N A p 'o4*.i of I.; %  I iffMr-. I %  t ~*/—J A. S. BRYOEN ft SONS (BARBADOS) LTD PO BO* 40/ HsiDG:rowN ^ !Si^ f ^ haad oold or catarrh. ilopptd 1. No 1 n up" by a lest moment C 'ra breathing easily — lhanki to uo'noll Just a few drops up •ach nostril shrinks maajgaafg* %  wollen nrfmhrin. Vlda.e> ItllCVCI Itufflnf • %  %  % %  gggyggg. ^—^ ^^ ter.-s — VATRO NOL BRUSH... UP... YOUR... SMILE... WITH rHE CORRECT -SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH Wisdom %  > 10 u in STOCK ... PURINA CHOWS ANIMALS IHILLIKi IfURlNaF (CHOWSJ Anr\MrVWVlrVtfVV H Jaior lon.i 4 Co, Ud. MSTMIUfOtS. I'HII XI 1IOX IS III III II lit IV iiin •:.'! USE. NEW RELIEF FOR ARTHRITIC PAINS But new treatment does more than ease these terrible agonies. new product. DOU'IN hu ben er itmpt relief from the |>alna due to tin rlc uinntiHiii. bat also .•ffwrta th* mi-tuliol inted win. h not only ftv>>a nymploma of arthriti* and iifK-i — % %  whit-ii eeaaattule CM'T PAHI a vi-ry importtnt part of the rheumatic male's hackj(round IMiL'MN hhaw thor..u-(Mv te*1l m m.-d..l in-tilultona linl.CIN ia Ix'ing used now with mipr.-. % %  : %  i..( -.• %  *— DOI.CIN u b--ing pn-scril--*! Iivd.wi.im -iou Ami aseey a a d f e r ta have slready renumcH norm .1 Ihrlnf M .1 rnit if Inking DOLCIN. I),,n't .! %  %  I '• .fit by ih*ripern-n.e •>! Ml'* vi< tim ot iheee pains. Got DOI.CIN today. A bottle of 100 pr-eioutat4ets co*te only (OLD BV: On Sale at WMlM.Kl DITJO STORKS trdea) LTD STIEFELS GEKMICIDAL SOAP N THIS S~JAP contain M.I.IUK lodldh, one of the moat X S paVOBTtlll (Jermkides known and hi highly recommendeil \ \ for use by persons suffering from I'lmple-, Blaek-hvad*. ft 0 .n.i iioii 5 \ I A VKI A| . : t avitllis inn 1. slums V^v^x*


PAGE 1

TlllPSt) AY AUGUST It laM BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. %  % %  *'* n-miPmmA** French Girls Set Festival Fashion FOR sill IN Ml MOKI.Wl In lovirtj mmon ol Mrs Oil Vat u.AK*im who o*p..|id eear hM qiwi M"-* And il —mi kwt |MM*.< Whrii lad we aew ys.ur And MM our M iM tyr Yet Mdf I lly-c*%  mother < Don* Bendifuil la>.r Seal). Mltuni Hoabp*. Martin, riink. Belarave AUTOMOTIVE BXDPOU) JO Cwt* RtM] iJ.ii' TK-KUP Dane er.'.y aptw* IJBO mile* and In A-l rwnditlon Complete with Spotlil.t and t-mnv.bl* Md B tap tail* and newly -pr-y palmeO Courtesy Cora** Dial **i Si • an VAN -10 horae power pelIreI working order HCPtl Co Whllrpark Apply D Dial MM SO %  U I I TRUCK Chevrole". IBM model in A —i rendition Dial 3M0 Applf C Herbert U Tudor Btree* 30 %  IO—3n. FURNITURE nmNITI'RE Call at Ralph Fleaed'* Auction Room. Hardwood Alloy and Inspect new mit hue a %  >> and Birch dining chaira tan numrroua other cheap nrticlrr Open dally %  a.m. to p m SO S -Sn ElaECTKICAI. ADDING MACHINF. Almoot new Hare-It tU B A > electric Adding Ma ihlnr COM new HHIt will expoa* 000 00 at Ralph Beard* Auction Boom Kaidwood Alley Phone MIS JO B So-in LIVESTOCK PUP* -Piu Appl Mr. 6t Ofotlr red Cncher Bpanlal Pupa. II Srale. A'hrmrv Plln I tUTI. MOW n MECHANICAL lillii" (MTrr< I 3O01 31 • •*In FOR E.\T il I SO Jill lit tumlrtted. 4 hedroom.. and all modern ronventriwr* for the ntonUti tot Btpuoiber and October Apply to O03 I S -Sn i r.l 1 :> -: MIT or sl*.MT. %  ,i'.,t..lot Mftfcai v. .,„ ....... laonda. tic l*br furUi-** perUcuiai %  ppl> K. B Hunte Co Ltd Uowa lamed Strart Dial Mil run 14 NOTICES MAIL NOTICE WITH effect from lit September A|H MAIIS for the United State, now cloeM rt the General Pnat Office Oft i*lnafJ ..I1IUAU wii: be do—i at 100 PM r-tpled up to I 00 P M Schedule* ihoiiM be ajmandtd accord mult Owier-I Pnat Office. BHh AutMtt. IBM SI I SoIn NOTICE WOIIJJ ill person, who I •wan under thi..u-p-l*. of thr Barb-Joa Aria CrarW Society please call for same on rrtd*j'. lapt'rnCnar HI before mld-de) If poaalble SI 19* in •OB li)l TM MOTIMrM i"' Tear hould help We BnBtalJl TDUta Movem-nl. becauae our aim la to Improve the live* of the unfortunate youth* of Barb-ado*, and alao to rrufovir-ge useful rlttrrn*. note that even Ihe intcieatrd in boya rcltgraua ana r>na> Motto WHY %  an t> %  i.. .,i.ii ajajd Rev J B OR ANT Mm OIXIA HHOWNT.i Con Brrty I THr HARliAnO*. YOUTH MOVsTAIFNT Tudor Brtdite LONDON Prime Minister Attlee Is rrpurted pei ientini! difficulty In selecting British delegate* to the United Nations General Assembly In September. The tauNP of Attlee'* dilemma tho smallness of ihe Socialist Government's majority in the House of Commons. Attlee hesitates to draw on his CommonB ;trenfith for U.N. delegates Foreign Mlnlstc-r Mevin must attend the General Assembly, and PotK Is thought In London dlploniaMc circles thai Attlee will solve the* problem by sending other deleKates In relays and by Including some peers and top civil servants. Minister or State Kenneth Younger and ruder-Secretary of Foreign Affairs Ernest Davie* A i II relieve Bevin .tltrrnatively io that both men will not be sen* tit of the country' at the same time. Attorney General Sir Hartley Shuwcros* is also certain to be n to go to Lah Success. —I.N.H. MISCELLANEOUS (-I-KAJtMGMT SOI.VTIONIn B(elltc Caao for keeplnat your Hauaa rh*n—JuM a louch on len*et A wl-h— •II rniurlfra removed inKantly Khi.nia tln.K Slorr. SI S BV-pl. FIRE rXTIN'Jl'ISIUOW A new phlpmenl of NU-S VTFT )i..( received N.i annual refill necoaarv -Rell only when i red Protect your hu.liiea* or other -aluabfe properly by the tnftallallon of Ihe worWa faaVM Kvllnriilatier COURTEBY OARARF. Dial 43*1 31 I ;alvaiarrd 1*11 n. lenajh. tha lot •'Farm Land," Nose 1-a.DIW CfVTTON HOfSfX-OATS Lovelv pattern'-, f." colour materiah only 9 M Modern Drear Shone* 90 B JO In HOHI.R-KN MAI.TT.O MU.K l a "#•fihinr 'ond very lUdSttv recommended bv the medical profoaton the world over ind obtainable *l Soda Foiintalna. and in one pound and half pound jara JOHN F HUTVV IJTD -Asm" So %  SO 3n HATS PHI Hata for Bm. A Mm *a V ,* Sh .-1c. -i 11 lit KB. 11^" *V .. 13 each St;inw..v Store. Uicaa Street UlIPJCX Worl and headllfht* Intr atnrea NVIATH sTOCKDVaB—Fir* 81 %  aiMp; Nylon Stocklnsa at a iprctal price II B7 per pair Modern Dm* Shoppc "ANTs ttaM mown. Grey %  to order B" Come in Tit-dav I In PCVKIVn •HIBAIIS nl the hlfhcal qual %  IV Only SO B> and III Bl Mmlted quantity See vour Jeweller. Y Re IJM 4 m Ltd SO. Broad Sltei-t 3S I SO-Tr. Sale for PAJS-TB Crev Flannel Pante made lo order OK 10 Pr Cream OnTbVrdlne pan'a made to order SS SO Pr Slanway Store Lncna Btrett 31 a M I" ~RECORD At-BUMS for 10-Inch and for 11 Inch and carrylna; caaea lor 10-lnctl reeorda. and we have thr mm*IfSt A 11A RNTS A CO LTD TAXOU 4?a... the Gall Bladd function properly and %  > irmot" %  tipationKi.mht.Dnn Store91 IS YAWt-~"Fn*pida" appro. Jflv, lost lortg "h Oray Marine anslne. Good c-nditlon B.000 a bartraln. Appbr I. n Edward! Phona IUD. IS B BA—T I 7FPTO—Ant Inept ic pencil* for Remov In* Tartar from teeth—Bafa and efnrieVt Knurnla' Drus Slorea 11.1 St—In PERSONAL THK PUBUC anhereby "•"2 !" vmin.it fMrl credit to my wife DoRl" OGUtawf '>*• Dorl I*aock) a* 1 do IQI hold ntraelf reaponalbie lor Iter • nnvnw rlar contractlns any deJrt nr detiti %  n my name unla*a by a wrltteti ord" %  "^ ""BUned LLOYDF ri^RK. BMdfle Bd SI Joarph WAIVTED HELP IIEI.P-Ooode.iK-i vant. for family ..f IW0 Mn.t have fc.-.d reference. Apply before 10 ootae* to Km. Bcairr. l- Caripe. Cave It ill. 1 ih %  MIMM i" UIOUOH LICENCE NOTICE TBA-fBTEB Tne application of Rubv Murrall ol weedWfle Pnad. St W.lwl puichaaI liQiior llc*mae No OSS of IBM aian-ed 1.. Veta Clarice In nap-rt o4 a baajM %  ninried hnn*e with anop attorhnl Otern.. St Oeorte. lor oFrmlaaioii crll>ed pretinae* D-trd tl.la Brth day of Auu.t. ISM H.-4T W RUr>DBL I*-i IMIic* Masiatralc. Dial "WT • Baa.! RUBY fcnrBwi.i. NR Thla application will be con dered at the UuenainB Court lo bat -Id on Mond.it lliti dB(. at September. IBM) al II o'clock a m at ."*toi.re Oaurbj ii HI.H >X\U;M AUCTION THURSDAY 31.1 al II 30 p.m. DAYRriJA ROAD oppotlte BOU MAIKA Cedar A Other Wardrobe* 1-irrc M.iltoK.niv A oilier table* l-.ro-i e with Vahofoin bvditead. turdrr. a> id Othe. %  Uhal I Table i isany Coi Dou'i.ir li.ni < wrlghta. Perambulates* TERMS CASH AKCHF-H MC KITt'ZIE St B -3n UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER DARK C-B1STAL IIOAI By ircommendallon. of IJoyda ABcnL m wtll Mil on FRIDAY the 1*1 ol Sep•mber III HaB> Dark Cryetal Su*ac ar BllOWII IIM arLeck al General Trader. I.ld Blreel. HKANKKR. TROTMAN A OO. Auctioneer. JO • BO3. UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER "NINA" hare been Coata A C-, ^i^ to oner tor p..blic Auction on Ihe Slit ual, betinnlni at I p'ctock the boat called the "NINA' which i prevent lylni above the Victoria Hr-lay It ioft feet Ions by S3 feet wide. Politics And U.N. i MARIUS POPE EDINBURGH WITH luMrlv 10.000 visitors ;il:eady in th. utl>. MM, more than 90,000 more expected m the next three vtruks Mtaihuirt to-day settled down to prove that its International Kestiva' of Music and Drama is the bluest event of .ts kind in Europe, if no' the world. — • — Even the Americans. *-.ho fonetttutc the biriest group of foreign visitors, are impressed by the scope of lbs programme All Booked Evrry hotel la booked up loi iho duration. The Korean war has not caused any noticeable number of cancellations Bui itstival authorities fear book.rus may fall neKt year. Said an official "Americans who are coming over now have hod their names down on booking lists for a year or more. But those who have been thinking o* putting down their names now irr the visit next year may de>ide against it if the political situation remains so uncertain." At tho> moment Americans are much in evidence strolling up and down Princes Street despite the intermittent squalls of rain. Tbey Wore Fun Although It was Scotlatul. tweeds and tartans found little favour among the irowd of smartly dressed women who attended a function given here by ihe English Spiking Union in honour of Mr. Lewis Douglas. United States Ambassador. Many v. omen wore furs over afternoon or cocktail frocks. Predominant colour was black. A group of French girl stuI'onts. wearing men's Scottish bonne.*pinned into various ihapes by imitation jewellery t!ips, seemed likely to start a itstival fashion. Already they •rt complaining about imitators. Many women complained that they had brought summer t!rt>isei with them, only to disLOVgg wintry conditions. overlapping with the EdinU.rgh Fetlival is jie P.E.N, Club *£?*" fongres*. which has stratnod the city hotel facilities to the l.init. Idea for these two events to i-ume together is reputtd to be thai of the lAird Provost, Sir Ant-pew Murray, who thought thai in this WD,' he would get the authors to write about the festival. But many famous filters ; ire rortiplalnlng about the nccomtnudation ihey have been allocated — sonietimes : ho* irK ;,nd boarding-.school*. —LEJ. HARBOUR LOG In Carlisle Bay s.n t-hiiiii it na en-, Ben.FrancU liar. S,-h. Ileluu.cn Prlnceu Bch Oardenia W life More Pay For British Scr\ it-mini 0 I'rom Page 1 Parliament las: 77,000 More The moat important effect ol Ihe extension of Natioiril Service M twe nan win uH LM of BbOUt TTOtkJ turn in Hrlt.-' I> i owai the next six %  # V> .Mil SHIPPING NOTICES Mary M Lenta. Srh. Marl..11 Wolte. Bch. Maree Renrlelta. rich I v %  anlBt S* W. t. • % % %  Pnutklra It 11, Srh Cycloiama U Gknla Hentielta. S 8. Alcoa Pas-. ABBIVALB M.V. Dfterweod, 04 lona net, Cap!. 1 DtCouteeu. from St Lwcta. Sill 1.1 1 ii.i 1 1.1 %  Schiwaiei K mmii re. Jj Ion. net. Cliike. for Brllleri Oulana Sch.ne> W. U Buntrta. lo. Capl. jB — ph, for Domlnic%M. Speciallal. 4.MS tana pel. IlatrlTnan. lor Brltlih Quiana nel. Capt. Beect mdad Capl net. Capt Ships In louch With Barbados Caastat Station Cable and Wirrleu iWe*l Indleai Ltd iivi>e thai they can now romnuinlcate wltn Ihe fiillowliw ahlpa throush Ihru llarbadoa Coaat Station: SS Willemlta-I. 8 8 Buflna. S.S Lulde UiLUIuay. SS. ArrcnUna. SB I>)minso De Latirloasa. S% D..I01— M *l Car-bet. SS Ilru.h, SS Specialmt. 8 8 Celeallal. SS Mr line. S.S BurnVl.ta.S S NuevAnita lilt la SS MulUh. SS Cape tirtc %  al, SS Cattero. 8 8 Heechhlll. SS r.in.. SS lord* City. SS l:\aiiarlim-. SS Lolde NKaragua. 88 Loldr Mriico. SS San Ana. SS Maaallanr*. BS. Ettaro, SS Smanipalo. 8 8 E-*o Avlla SH Hadrian. SS Zunseru. SS Bel PMlI, SB. Hendrlk Fuher. S S Brnedit-k. S Juvenal. S.S. Capeunleft, SS Wamr'a. SS. S Bmdln. S.S Hundale. SS Sunrell, St llallanaer. SS VlnnL SS m*i r %  SS. ii. 1 SS H 11. SS Bnuara. SS K %  -. Haiti. .1,1. SS Rao JuranwnUi S.S. Eaa-i Everett. SS Polycr..i. BS. Canadian thallensrr. SS Solon Tunnar.. SS. Noravlnd, S.S. SS eathflnder. S.S OolSlo bei 10 D'Arcy A. Scott. A I feel 1 coat la 1 boat or particular, apply ciloneer iaa.-M.--Sn. ABKIYALM B BWXAL aa 1 n..m.d Ii Alphnnao Kirlcin, Mri Blanche St ,n, Mr. (Hear Smith. M. Henry niand. John GurlUil^ht, Mia. Sc-ll. MI -non Kn. Matr. Vamon Del.lma. Alfonan DeUnva. M>!r *•?• %  Alleyne. Mali. Data Alleyne. Mr Alvln icphlne TardWu. Matr. Al'trdo NucelU, Matr. Humbert.. Nuilta, Matr Oerman Nucetle. HIM Aucla Nucelte. Mini Allaa Mitchell. MlOwen,land. Mr. Sara DeM-muma. Mr Mrllvier. Mr Blchard — UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER BY Inatructlorat received I will tell at my A-jctlon Hart. Shepherd Sir oat. on Friday Smiemr-er let. il I p m. HI Bar lender 111 Steel Uuliltran with • of aparr J>.> ill Oarvai.:.>.d Pipe Cutter %  >-In to I in 111 8 cylinder Fart*D Pick-up ial rlmttel dwelling houac calli-d ttevllhr" Conalttutkm Road St The lloute conUlna fallen-'. I room. > bedrooms. Braakfaal id usual out ofnrce ElecUW llsht ,.jrta of OnV r Fenuile Poaltnn requlrea acund "bookkeeptaB epe*lmca. inlla-lyc nd jiMigmen: Apply m *riiin |ii\ ""'"* u i.rv rrqulied toHerbeit A Dmnlin*. ft: w. pu...i.n. %  mj-j fc I X'...,.• MISCELLANEOUS CHItYSVNTHEMUM PUVTt C-nlafl MAIt JONO SET -O.C so.a ao-i-t of C.rde' MM. STAMPS — Uaed and Mir Si..ni|>* of Barbatdo* and other Ihr DW1, Curacao and Al Pricepaid al Carlbbcar Stamp No 10 Swan Street. SO I Inipectlon on application The ihove will br an .up for sal* %  public competition at our ofBce In III.I SI iirldetown. on Friaay the l-i September IBM al • p m CAItBI.NGTON l BKAI.Y. BBllcltot. x.a.w-sn their nfnce Ho IT High rid-'. lt September IBM. a* I P •he dweilliiajhouae rilled The Cottaa* a•he laral th-reto contalnlm S.SW iquai }".Ituale .it CheapaaHe tlndfrta-n Inapedlon SOS day e.cept Thurasta' >f!.rfn the hours oltpn and p n • n appllraUon U Ihr tenant. Mr For further particular* and condltloi t -all apply to corns, CATTORD r~ lolel 11.11 V.. B .b.:a Wood ley EH Audrey Downle. MlaCyill Bennett Biggest Ever B.LF.Inl951 Plans (Of the "tUpwSUefi KrlUsh Indu-Ntries Fair In I-ontlon ltd ninningtum next spring are • ing ahead, despite (iovommetit leciaions I" switch ovei man. ractpfiM to arms production Already there has been .1 m ndous deniantl tiem cxhib.torspace i" dBBDlaj '.li'ii wares buvi'i' fnmi ull party, ol tho n rid V speiial i-rlttri is (mug niatliK tract tuycr irom the United s and Canada Board W Trsde officials ore in Afnetica no* organising a big campaign. _l. % ; s • iisiriM 11 >T M n MW /1 \ I \Mi LIBS I IMlTLD iM \ .i. USIl S S 'PORT waaj.UaOTUN aanU (iladxme August ITth Baiabai.e AugViit Uil Sydney Augurt SOth. am. ins t a rbadoa Staptarnber ITth S S OLOUCJHTER sails Pre*mantle aiif.it 31st. Adelaide Beptember lliti I-T IMh Melbourne Srpten.brr 3rd Sdm- SOth Septembo. Bllabane October ath. arf I. lug -1 BarTbe-e ie—el* li.i.e ample apace Joe .•hilled h.i.l (...,..,. .i,.t .enei.il OarM Carg.i accepted %  •. truvuaiii bills •>! tadlna mi.. tr-...l.lp.nent at Trinidad lor Barbndoa. British Ouuna Wnvdward the Navy 4.000 These addiiions it was pointed •nit. would be of particular help in strengthening forces overseas .:nd in the creation of reserve ] formations behind them in Britj The (iovernmen' -aid that 1 Hi itjinv taKveaead MntgaQroenti' ii* the manpower aituatlori gave! Cause tor di*i<|tiiei The number of regulsfct, soldiers had nol been built up as ht.ped since the war and recruiting fliiurcft fur the Urst half of this year sho'ved a continued %  Irwnward drop. Effect On Industry %  In n.ichint; their decision to extend the period of Colour Ser\ log the (..•viinmiT.t have coniddMred the ifleol upon industry ..; keeping some 77,000 National Set vieemeii in the forces." the i itlcml paper stated. in. t.cv.'rnment said the numn'is did nut in mu cast the nwlor additional diversion >f manpower to the forces in relation to the working population BS a whole For rt'llNBBS WITHY"* CO LTD. "rinldad. B W I and Aruba Silling Fialai l*t September. IBM The M V. CASURB.-x will accept Cargo >nd Pa-aenaera for Oeanlnlca Antigl a M.itaerrat. Nevta and St Kltts •taiiiikS M.mj.. Tain >>>t The M V • MtkNEKV wtll accept Cars1 and Pa.-iiger. for tJommica Antigua. Mont-eriat. hevl* and St Kltta BalUng PrUtay la* Vptraibei. I BOO B.W.I. Scavo-BBer Oweon AseseUUee inc O— olgaoi; Dial: 4947. FOP THAT _ # 7oUGH/ V^^ ITS TINE YOU TOOK SOME VEN0S/ met W A&cocb StaamAhipft Nt W UBXSAKB asa. m MEW IUII asavscB oaBO atr.N.. B'Saa Septentber 11th September t Seplen.be. lid Ot'-tober II"UMI Vaa-r .1 Bfelp SS "ALCOA Mi.I, I'.I 8 8 M. .i FARTNrH A.M..a Sept ember 10th aeaten.be>Hit sOBTBBUtSB ALCO* rtOASl'S" 1 '.-.. \ •• %  -:. 1.,.. llMitag I tlrhlnmr C01K.H HIHURt. rim ~ w<>( klf 4ini.ua • %  hi |n..iii 1. ~lilted away, t u,-h 1 hat cunalaat t ItBlied upon tot a mo** 11 e H r M 1 n a COUGH MIXTURE Tlwrc Is Food & Drink Australia, N.Z., Short Of Labour New Zealand and Australia arc short of labour. Mr. S. A Ha mend. CMC. Chief Adviser lln* Comptroller for Development na Welfare told the "Advocate" esterdjy Mr. Hammond who left here at he end of November last year 'i.iied New Zealand. Fit! and AU-!I:,1I.I Me itMtirncd over the week-end and was accompanied by Mr;. Hammond. He said that In New Zealand, he was studying questions of Public Service Management before he went on to Fiji where he was observer for the Caribbean Commission al the first South Pacific Conference which corresponds In ihe South Pacific area with tho West Indian Conference In the Caribbean He nest visited Australia studying Ihe working of tho constitution of which tinStanding Closer Association Comttee founded some of Its proposals. Mr Hammond said that both countries of New Zealand and Austrnlia are very prosperous at the present lime. New Zealand Is the greatest exporter of dairy prorJuea Ud 'at lambs In the world and Australia is enjoying very high prices for it* wool. New Zealand Is also a very beautiful country, particularly the Scuth Island which has great mountain ranges and lakes and glaciers coming down to 600 feet of sea level. There is every form of outdoor sport and they are doing their best to increase their tnurlst trade. He said that the Conference In Fill Included representatives of tha British American. French and Dutch territories in the area and the territories in charge of Austrnlia and New Zealand. While In Fiji he met Mr Howard Hayden. former Director of Education of tris colony now holding a similar post there and he sends his warmest regards lo all friends in Barbados —LN.8. ITTFV _T £5 wide at Ihe South ti. the Public Rued 1 %  price: El.TSO 0 0 of Sale IMh September. 1B00 world Ktuiw* thai Good stoul is s •tic*' •nilldeAll the swld knosm that Oyalen •--Te b"' -v-.i since Roman flmes fBT their hcpllli el'ttie ""-1-1 li|e We hove perfected the combinotion of these two in *oi.n 1 MANX OYSTER STOUT ll'a soollilni -11. dlgeslilil*. rri riehc nd grarlnus llavoni I'U infeel It ldoing il •! %  11 sa yam drink KtlOl) SMI DRINK KM. I 1 nil. ALLEYNE. ARTHUR k Co.. Ud. S, E. COLE & Co. Ltd., V. SCOTT & Co I.ld, SAMUEL GIBBS. GITTENS, CRONEY 81 Co.. Ltd., J. N. GODDARD ft SONS, Ltd. E. A. DANIEL Co., %  e>TT^Ba*sVaiaaHaeanVXiaasll INCE & Co., Ltd.. JOHNSON & REDMAN. 1'KUKINS It CO.. Ud, PITCHER CONNELL Ii Co D ROGERS A WEBSTER .vnj.IAMS MABKETINa CO CHILDREN'S SCHOLAMTIC WATER COLOUR PAINTS (rubes) PAINT BOXES and TRACING PAPER ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street Real Estate Agent* PASSAGES TO IRELAND ANTILLES IKHIircis LTD.. Roseau, Domini-a, offer Passages to Dublin per M.V. "DUALA", next sailing fr^m Roseau about 23rd August, and thereafter about every thirty-three days Single Pare. £7*. usual redaeUaua fee children. %  •I'i i % %  iini.i VENEZOLANOS AMIGOS II-:M:MOS AKTU I.HS ll ORIENTAL ) HE LA INI1IA Il CHINA. EGYPT // Visil K Pr. ttn I VISIIOI -~-n FRIENDS > Sl : OIIIF.N-I Al. II. Fr*m INDIA, CHINA u.,1 EOVPT rilA.VI HI MIS Mr,,,, si,,-,., Ttlrpboiu. .I'i An OH without Oillnr*. I< nol a Lubricant ^ U SE GERM OILS Tor Increased Oiliness t'tCIS'TH.AL FOMJNBmY LTD. Herviie Station. Trafalgar S4rcet USEFUL ITEMS FOR THE HOME IKON BKDSTKADS —3 (I. 0 ins; 3 Ii. t in*: Hi Bint. KITCHKN CHAIRS CAI.VAN1ZKI) BATH PANS —IS in-. 14 inv 30 in. tiALVANIZGD BL't'KKTK —10 ins14 Int. t'OAI. POTS —13 niv 14 ln>. BUCK POTS 3-Oallon COOKING POTS —2-GUon; 3-Gallon PLANTATIONS LIMITED >',-,V/-V/*,^'rVrV>'//.'-W/',i NOTICE JOHN M. BLADON A.F.8. P.V %  I i.riii.-rl v Di \.. II U.K.—CANADA—U.1H A — VENE/t ELA Before buyisg eaamlne uur rxt-rnalvr h-i, uf lilih Proiwrly aad l ...,i i.. .-..-d In all arra. TODAYS NEWS FLASH BINOCULARS Opened by JOHNSON'S STATIONERY WIRK STRAINKKS Opened by JOHNSON'S HARDVYAHI WK ARK PLEASED TO that we arc once ..gain In Supply the following . ANNOUNCE a position to \\ hit cror ynur mkin DOROTHY GRAY has a spin.1 prrpar&lion for It A romplrtr stok of BEAUTY PREPARATIONS now available COLLINS LTD.—Broad Slr-t. &<,*,v..'., .'-'.^w>^ PEACOCK & Bl'CHAN 'HULCOTE' Ki-il KoofinK Paint • $G.17 per (allon 'EXTERIOR FOREST GREEN' specially prepared fur Ihe tropics @ 97.81 per gallon Secure Yours Early as We Only have A Limited quantity DOWDINCl ESTATES & TRADING CO. LTD. "ECKSTEIN BROTHERS" Bay Street Bridgetown



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TIH-RSI) \\ Al GIST SI, IMI RMIRMMW UIVOCWF. PACE ninrr h This The Car With all The Virturesf < design" %  %  %  IF %  %  %  era. a I I %  %  %  Me wanted '. % %  indoubte \ %  %  %  |M HI %  1 A-Boiiib Attack LONJ The Ui it U %  %  %  %  pjinuh.il. Ck b> Killing inlo %  will giv* rise %<, the complacent %  2 rt Ull*altftkl %  tl I %  %  %  b> iln Mill. I A HUT iran A-bomb* %  I •"i lie Home OBN hH not taken ".mi In IIM pumpitici the fad nuii to* Utfeat U.aY bomb* meg mor* powerful % %  ] %  ... • i. %  .,! %  wttti the n bomb* up In IAN tun** mofr powerful %  %  3. Tin H • %  I %  • %  %  %  experthavi 1. %  ..:.. iIgnooftJ the psycholoacii ;il effccta uf Ih* A-bomb. PtfWhei Mated thai all lh he spoke nrsiKfl A-bontb ntcd from exploding ihen Britain must ensure th;>t all possible Bt*pB an taken (o pre*, MM it being used aj Britain will rely an America supplying her with A-bomb* If the ad ii'-' Britain still hano A-bomb* of her own Finyegnj ago 'he Qov*i planned tn manufacture and store atomic bombs in Britain. IlilUom Of dolUn were spent in bulkUni plant to prudure punplutoniuni on a hue" iite near Sellafleld. nn the w. • 1 nd Count) coast Two huge furnacr— for makinc crude pmonlon are i-.earW compafte But from fads publicly disclosed by Government scientists rtah that the plant for extracting and purifying the explosive cannot be ready for lung ti:' 1 Until that time no A-bombs ran '-* produced In Britain. —l.N.. 93 Fishermen Missing Argentinafonncr multi-exCOLOMBO, Aug. 30 change rat 1 which Ninetv-three fishermen were the number of pesos to the -till missing today out of 1,500 In varied from 9.4 and aornetUno* t| )( Heel • at monsoon even more according to U, calc along CevIon's west coast on trai Mondav rnahl Only two deaths lotion lo British exporters They had so far been officially rci>orted. were a mej< 1 polnl ol Ceyh %  %  Hevi'd most In Hade relation! between of thi %  1 into remote euaslnl shelters, posiI The Financial rimes today weli.l, Si n'h liuii;.in"' % %  %  %  %  i'' % % %  I" %  %  %  x H.,, i.ted chain-Control *>4ern by the Arby Indian and Ceylon aim a-eing were keeping up their search rorf tnern the trav boats, bul Uttle hop* remalnflaonaMe fram* for U* All • %  1 %  Mil laal night, veiatives ciowded ling." %  waiting ni. while exThe I wnrti H %  %  1 OVH.,,-1 hausted fishermen uuided their *dll< lu'od vlllnue -ir 'I. Govarnn ports, often far away from their ihuperi that she would find Catholic Centenary In Lh. Asks tt SSI I. CARDEW %  %  %  >a u> MM 1 %  ..1 and the I Ml like to* clevM .ill.11 ol them. %  .,, Dow it not throw the n body OUl of ball : BUM K WOUW I" <" %  < % %  1 !> % %  stylish car. Am I being unfair' Then hear 1 !l about the doors that have India fries P" %  within luxury int., an un cult mi 1 inside; thai wa jml W ithuut by '"' Anothav 1 line Then h ihiHighi (|(iW> A lu |tin iy of proportionl ret* of the I ih New Argentine Exchange Kales %  1 %  The British Troasun. orrfmuni%  %  %  exchange tU officials wei 'hen interpretation of what mi the face of it seemed a complete^ m %  1 %  lo 1 though the A1 Minister \ lea has denied any link baCwatD thl hangr 1 % %  %  and, ,hl present oegorntii 1 unofficial (I > exchange rates iterlally aarisl 1 •Hitstanding dlflerenees. inner I like the long. ; f the ODtn%  %  %  long bonnet Mothers Have Last Words With Sons %  %  • homes. Harry survivors wan lay clinging to rafts under the blb-iciing sun. —Reuter Russia Buys More Rubber SINGAPORE. Aug. 30 Soviet Import* from Malayathe key tin and rubber area of, South-East Asia — soared In IV. tu nearlv three limes Iheil alu in June, unicial trade figures disclosed here to-day. July exports of the Britltliprotevted territory to the Soviet Union were valued at $22,500,000 Malayan currency (about t2.8OO.0001 against ci.ooo.ouo in stated earlier th's Rn %  '' sharply iMM ol rub• %  Malayan market. They g that lorty thousand ton* nf rubber were suM Russia in June and July. was also be%  Tor Ruaala --Beu ter. Steeple Jacks 1,100 Feet Up ilutlon to this problem in the new nat these hopeI MI .1idenre of • %  • of mind oma aspect 1 I WI.I. BUM 1 anal I August 30. Th* i'a.tni'1 <>1 '.lie Uura* BHUali 1 iidlM % %  "• %  iced to death tor murdering ratchman snid farewell to their sOni in thi military prison here tndav due lo be hanged somewheie In DM Sue/ Canal Zone to-morrowThe mother irrwed hart todu irom Cai imal stage of their Journey fro England • tlnu v.inv from II o'clock t" mid. 1 M*ra dua lo return to ('. 11.1 after lunch and r**t They chaltwl while they drove 100 miles through the de-arrt from thett Cairo hotel to Fayid A) ruarhed Fayid. howe/er, th*) fell -ilcnt and wiped their eyes The three condemned men areGunner R E Smith, aged 23. Gunni'i .1 1. Golby, aged 29, and driver F, K Herujon, nged 22. When th* rnotboi 1 rtvi 1 11, Kavld, the headquarters b 1 The place ol execution, and the its of Albert Pierpuint, Brdish Exenitinner, who wns llowa fnim England to 1 the harVgtnS* were a close! blind A l-ittin rat I. ventilation through air from thi front M :lueai Evei: tinaUBal (thow A nglo'Argi'nthiv Shem* Go Ahead LONPOM Aug. 30 I reaUiring tinLondoi Bl change today w*r* An|l tine laaUM Which WCtlt ahead on Argent n.ake fundamantal ehang> Kxehnng* control, This, I licyed. will icsalt not <"il. in n nu>vinii man) "i th* drrneultlei which nav* b**n tncounti Ing the Analo-A talks, bid win MM pavi the way raen tances question, and land to .1 %  •%  ureotlon asOaa pai hour. Haromrler < %  > .1 %  1 I <3 p.m.) 29.xr.il ** I *m 11111 rciiik%  * %  ^ %  ' 1 %  %  dli 1 11 . ih* Britti h Military ..... F-BM'tian BUthorlUl li % % %  I i %  1 lallgc the mothari" !" t Cuatoma and nil other forniulitie-s W*r* wald DB th* -in Ival of the woman 1 .. tii.it .1 to drive up 10 the aircraft an.i lake them hate) 1 %  papai A, Amu, MM '. -ttici told a ,as'.'ii|'ei ;iU> inl Hie plane Unit he had hen adVUMd !•• petition King Parouk lo UM hi* influence ill King ti r fuirr.) |*g :.:. .*,' %  tcrGiant Gorilla Becomes /^ Powder-Keg Pet of Might-Club Society! HIGH DIVER AT 70 NEW YQHK Why %  kkul along Fdin Avi-iuie looked up to th* %  li>—two iteeplo jackwere engagad in their worlds luaivi 1 UlkUna Job—erecting a Wl foot TV maft 100 foot billlby the filcii Empire Slate Building. body.—(C.P.) I"d:T ELIZAHF.TH. fiou:: A 1 %  Although Miflertng from paralysis in both l*fj) and one hand. 701 Is a refill .! viollor :it the local swimmim! tank wbare Hi* iH'lieves hH condition i helped of V Hits Smashes Window 41 INJURED ROME. Aufc :tn wan iiiiuiiii today, many ol Uwffl when u packed bus careered backt wn a steep city street 1 lh* brakes out of order Th* bus oraahad Into tha ptata Clow i>( a shop near the BaaUIca St Mary Mo|or. This WHS the second serious accl, dent in Central Rome in two dayi %  % %  • juied when a erowawd %  lldad With J tramcar. —Iteuter Youngsters can grow Stronger and Toller with a QUAKER OATS breakfast E vER/DAY A BRIGHTER LONGER LIFE!! BUY... DURALIFE Al TO B.\TTKHIK^i-wiTH EBONITE SEPARATORS (Ol HTEN1 I.AIIAI.i: White P.rk Red. (ROBERT THOM. LTD.) Di.l 4391 Children solo* real health benefits when you g nourishing QaalfiM Oais for hrcakfasi every morning! becauH.' it's such an ideal source of e*cniij| food clement* needed lo help children develop. Quaker OBIS is called Nature's Wonder Food. Every delicious bowlful suppliet important pruicios, minerali, tarbo* hvdraics and vitamins tlnit help lo build strength, g-r>o-w youngsters ull und Mrdght —filled with the energy and stamina ihcy must hae. Buy nutritious, delicious Quaker Oais IOUJV. Serve it tomorrow morning and cu-i dav,for 111 Al M II l I %  BREAKFASTS for the u*W /amifyf Moft Value Because You Gel • • M0R£ INtWGY I* OwAtr 0*1* ranMrydnsfs MQ&£ STRENGTH w itli Oaeitr Oats agaJ*|M M06£ STAMINA wrA Q**m Oats Maaat (VrhMslaI MOtU ENJOYMENT w ha thai aVIkhwa llmvcrl —.5 BOB pgofwamr. Addaalc* Whaa f*d>2* boUioj -Id I cup i-f Vkir OSS*. EHl*ZrAilf <""k |li Mirrinx. \ fRf**'* l bafa all ^ Mvriun loopt>r\ \ntu*ing Wr.


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TAr-E EIGHT Brilliant Batting By Gomez Saves W. I. Hits first Century Of Tour 'earn's Score Of 26.1 WAI I II I AH FIARRADO^ ADVOCATE THL'RSDAY. AUGUST 31. 1*54> In W.I. KSNT (for 3 wkts.) 265 34 CANTERBURY tour will, tii.i it, c .mi rlglii buck to form ind hi riwtt las! match .•..,. Qoonty .suitai Cifllffaury to-day when tluy imi Kent ..%  MOCN a brilliant 149 and WOS elm-fly lesponsiblr Eft tM UUIIM %  :>:, runs. At the catsfle of play Kant had >TI the order, never stilled down leplied with 34 (or three wickets and was well beaten and bowlad to that) Ural lining' On %  pitch, by a Ml yorkei froi n raosi they that in twentj Ivs mln i bivi met V.'e.i lunch, the tourist Indies batsmen fnund the paga lr eleven runs, and hall bowling of lUdiaway and Martin /era out for 117. eway howlCanter! u ert the opening pair, Marshall and nuns aim rored, • he one of ..though Clyde Walcon toe fasteet IS, -even lour. men were out for 180. The bowling M Thar domes found a aaaady Uo in at, who scored a/ell 111 %  S Brtnar in fast bowler. Prior -'i' ones, who was content to keep linuaa to %  fJotMardj i-lckc Hi ,. i %  .,... %  '•i lour, and in the sumo over he groped rnrwwrt lrcak and gave %  > Imi %  %  :ully Gomez paaaed his beet score in i first elan match on the tour when LM he loit ftUUami rthn was complete!*' daI coived by a slower hall from MnrWilh an ondrlva for four off Hidgeway (Jom-v reached 102 nut of 105 in 2*4 hours. At that point • he had hit i MX and 11 fours | Lines kept up an end hiQoi H Mured free I > and the stand con-' %  Ida r a h ly I m proved the p< the tea interval, when the score WH.i 223 for 7 wu... WILL JOE COME BACK? GLRRT MMW Ball Kissed Tiueighth wicket stand bat ama the baal i>i the innlngi ...age way and Martin with the i tm hail Ballad to rap*. i irlier lucceser? although Junes rne almost played on to Martin Jen ma so pleased with hia aaoapa that he picked up the ball .HKI kissed It. Gomez was run out after batting four hours ten minutes for l>is 149 which included one six id fourteen fours Jones Gomez completed his first hun•IU>.U,c, a a. the wicket for "" four houi. ; ten minutes. His score included one six and four toe:; fours. He tatted soundly and produced u wide variety ol strokes Gomez and Jone* added 87 for the eighth wicket and both lift at the name total. the same total, of 257 and the West Indies were finally all out for 285 Kent ll-illin.; West [ndlai made %  great start when Kent went in with llfty nJaatN left, capturing the wickThe tourhtti ware I I out shortly *•>* of the two best county bateaflerwuids having m..-: a >.plenmen Fagg and Ames for tifteen did raCOW y Kent, left with llfly runs Woollelt and llearn. two leftminutes batting lost Uiair two moat banders, looked like playing out reliable batsmen. Arthur Fage and OlTW Dill JlUrl bator* the cloae Leslie Ames for fifteen runs. AnWoollelt gave a catch b I s/ldtet fell before the close slip and Kent finished 231 behind wluch arrived with Kent sUll 231 ..„ih seven wickets left. run* behind on first Innings, with The Scores — %  ven wickets loft The leums West Indies:— J. Goddard. ,Capi>. R. Marshall; R. Cnnstiaoi; C. iValcoK. U. (. %  Treairail. t Weasxes; C. B, Williams; i' Pit rtw Kent:— A. Fag. A Woollett, L, Ames, J' H.ain M. Coivdrayj D. Clarke (CapL); D Upton; it. bovery; J. Mainn; Li. Wnglit; and F. Kidgevmv TaW Siarl Aflat winning the ton, toe Waal Indiag Jac ldad to bat rim on % %  fast true pitch. Chr.stiani, who scored a itnluij m aaeh iniuugs match which finished at opened the innings with Marshall bul tbe pair did not last long. Wi king up u good pace Itidgeway sent bock both players in three balls. At 2? he knocked back Marshall's n iddle slump and three runs later clean bowled Christian! The other bowlei. Haitln, Wai accurate but nothing as fast as Ridgeway. He caused several edged strokes, however, and neither Walcotl nur Gomez looked comfortable. They sent the 50 up. in 55 minutes. Gomez, when 48. experienced a narrow escape from being run out. but he reached 50 out of 79 In 80 minutes, during the last over before lunch, with the score at 106 for 2. After Lunch The third wfctM 'land ended in the first over attar Inmh when Dovwn from mld-on threw down W arlakat. Tlie partnership iiddi-tl 83 at a run a minute The West Indiei leKet I rum later when Treslrail falUng to wt on top of t cnti-h W mechanic, is io crass the Atlantic to New York hi "sea ear" of his own design. Moneh -1*1 -is in. s;„,„. (ll i iioaUm test* have been carried out. ial hu aaili an Haan -,.. i^ lt lag mmmt lo rarry lhr -mouM ol P-tral nred< d for the trip. """' ttat Mon.h. aaaa here cleanln, a "porthole"' •I his sen ti. ., ,., Ilerlln.—Kapress. Mental Hospital Lead Windwartl ir, i lng laasd against Windward n %  I0 for the leas in reply to Windward's 88 in their Intermediate Cricket match last Saturday. R. Rock and C. Hop*, MM Wen. tal Hospital slow bowlers, who took four wickets for 39 runs and Ihree for 20. respectively were t: M Bj ragponafbla tor routing the Windward bati N. Thorn) with 24 for Windward. E. C. Q> of the llanttl Hospital npiming bata, wai run i>\it fof 2"i )uat ill set for tall scoring. C Bert scored 24. D. Wilkir took thr.-, fl %  %  S tm ..if MIMAI itorn\i iSIMHHIB Wlnb D WUkir R Ho. b H. M. rarmir • Bast Kwbn b II V rarnwi Mai >(.II T kl.i iU HAS i^KODY) What U thr insia* .lt m. Jo* Laws' boxing catnrba. k mil "hii are hichanees of '-iciiniiic the heavytiaiahl title he vaealra ever a tear it" when he fiihta Eaaard i ha rim In New York Meal. §| I to lullowing article la the %  n a series ef four sta>rlea (>' Ka> firod* lUaina i apeil of the MilwaHkee Sen Unrl and one of Louis' claee %  Mia. M KFt:. wis. JinLouji ollienliy announced 1 make %  cone .1. bul actually the former heavyweight ciuimplon bad made up his mind to "unretire" himself as far bock as ten months ago. i That, in effect, was what Louts, who is in preliminary training at West Baden. Inc.. aaid in an in* teivicw. "I guess I never did consider myself retired from the ring." the Brown Bomber slid. "But for various reasons, like exhibitions and that circus tour, I held back. The HiKht I knocked out Pat Valentino (last December in I knew 1 still had it I felt I COUld have km dBfld hif out In any round. Never Slopped You inu. I !• %  irbat I nevei LIO lay of! (rum boxing That was the trouble with the other faUowg who tried coinebacks. They si.tyt-d away trom the ring al'ogeUier and got 'wuv out o! I Then they found they couldn't get back in shape." Asked whether his tax bill wai 'h real reason for his comeback, Loull said: Sme. I owe the Government %  even .' 1 didn't i : ava inadf %  comeBire the title i knew It months ago." there had been some (all that the Louis-E/jmrd Charles it might be held g "hicago. rather than New York, d would have been a distinct •.urpiise If the Windy City ha. Mar given the fight Champion In Ml w York. Linns i.s still coni the heavyweight cbamrSjan, the Bi^ Town never having recognised Charlaa as kingpin. As a result. Iuis held the trump hand when teims were diadisaed for the tight It worked out that way too. Loulasupposrtliy Uie challenger — is receiving the big percentage. 35, while Charles, recognised In 47 states as champion, is getting i.nly 20 per cent of the gate from fight thwtr Sepiember Vankee Stadium There is no proviso in the tract for a return match—either way. So it looks like Louis must win or TOMORROW—LOUIS* TRAINKK IHSrtSSKN THE BOMBER'S CHANCES I —I.N.S. LOOK YOUR BEST DANCE \i XT MfVMBsVI AT I A SIARINA I LIB stlwa^s Open lor riANCING. aTCAKS And IttnVfTatl 31.8.50—In. CHARITY DANfi -ponnure b Ma T O BBVAN sic.e Al WUfc*N-S PARK TO-NIGHT ADMISBIOK OnU %  l*t w.-... tar ""t Pttrt (ii'tti" Orshwuw Hl.rm MIMFMS UN SALE The r>t*l. l on. Di>c ••. br taH lo in R.Dlnni Hofnr fot %  Hart Wnrklna lAaatm S P Mil SS ON SON ECO LTD BARBADOS ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT Iron am, Steelwork cannot corrode beneath a coat ol BOWRAMITK. Proof against heat or cold, the corrosive • Ir of on cities, salt ipray and sea-water, BOWBANITK is used by engineers, shipping lines, dock authorities, and public and industrial contractors everywhere. YOr MUM I II I SI IT. TOO Tough, flexible, yet non-cracking, BOWRAN1TE is made in many attractive shades. Slocked in Permanent Green. Red, On, Black and Sii|>er Mack (Heat Resistiug) In Tins of Imperial Measure One Gallon will cover 1,000 Square Feet — AGENTS WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. FASTER SERVICE TO Jtondon Waterman's I CLDUEb GKA.NT Ml Mill Its ol whom all arc my friend"*, ore requested to .ittend %  Meeting on THURSDAY ol , p.m. to divusfc the Second Day's Problems of Arima Race Meeting. Supper will be . served ag u*ual at 830. After, there will be Call Over on the races. 30.8.50 — 2n. BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.I.A. Regulnr Kpecdbird Rerrlce to No tip fifty ..ne Countries uu all all r.intin-nimeans thai few jouroeys are too far, need take too long. OET THEM SOONER %  '" %  • for cumfort that nrlecla B.O.A.C'i 31 yearold tradition of rtpeedbird Service and espcrlenee. STAY THERE LONGER I Plying Tiu 6\ lira. Also Regular ftpeedblrd Barvlcas to Europe and BouUt Anarlca Fiigiit. Iteturi pan WMkly 2 I 342.oo l.WT.llo B.O.A.C. TAKES GOOD CAItE OF YOV Book rhtrnuh uour local fl.O-A.C. .'.. %  •"i nl Agent who make* no charor foe / %  f \t R A 1 *> adtrfee. ts/o-marioa or ooofcf| f •• n*lf"afl-f inps by A £pedMrd" to oil f fc P V f% L fix eonlfnenfs BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORP BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED Bridgetown


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PAGE TWO BARBADOS \DVOCATF. TIHUSDAV. AUGUST StIMO TOP FLIGHT Paris u-lnlir hats aw ,ealunna feather trims and phmwt, The gr.-vii relret toque. striMli.'d in bldrk HlrM plumes (left), and the small blur frit rap u*ttJ. black reluct peak. Jlnli d leilti lieu enormous /•u""" (rtyhj;. arr both by Claud.Si. Cyr. The liny Mark velvet restaurant hat 'extreme left), with ill Jlartrrina eye vetl and white cockade comes from Simone Canu*. B.B.C. Programme THVFBDAV, ft Mil U. ItM -Mam Tha Mm. T lit a 10 i> :.-. p m Ftoar—m Parsd*. I p m Uilfflf i *,.... h I*ln4ln m ..* %  Wu.li il '" IU p ... Horn. Sa*. Irw tan, in p m %  ooru aevisw, l Kmdii" vii> llrporl 3 SO p %  . tdnvur ,,', Trinidad Qahib Caiiinq iu P 149 P r l..u Tha Tha Dall> Vat of in-pTMH Cl.... IDpn } W P m Fn.|l*t.i1 >1 Tha AlrMan ur Prajudir*. 6 45 p II 1 10 The Na. Nawa Anal>M-. 7 II t> %  • _ .. Crtakat Raport on 1 v. Kant. 1 a.m. MIJIS" Call „, iha Waal India*. 8 00 p m MIJ S, aI rl ||) pi" TUI, With the Royal Bank PTEH one month's holiday Off To the U.S. Bai i .:•:' i l>a* re\4iss STELLA McCASKlE led Hose Is ITlBarbados on Tuesday en route irk to Join her relatives Mi Hose has turned to Trinidad Mr with the Royal Bank of Canada tJ n €w y, Porl-of-Spaln; from St. Johns. lr ., Dr e "—id, he has been living Qn Sundav .fu-moon :-' n Trinidad He was prMe nied with a chock by the a guest at < ..embank. f {ev canon Gregory acting Vicar > harles and ,, ., -J. A „.^j of St Augustine's Church Stelle dMida la bold Unable Jo Attend m „ mprnbet of he St. Augu*, in the hope of getting *R t t TELFEB, Manager inc -, cho i ri and her present wa„ Mlenal lor a book 1T1 o( lt K.O Pictures (Trlnl,.,lk-cted from the choir and u Charles fal writing Something (1l ( |, incorporated, and President )cW other friends. -lways happens when one dabbles i u,,. We.t ln.lie> r"llm Board with the unseen and in this case „i,o wa* to have arrived from Arrived On Tuesday Charles' Hrst wile. Klvira. *h Tnni-I.id Ihis week to attend the Kicd seven years previously, is Cocktail Partj tomorrow night at wR. GEORGE DE NOBKIGA. called back by the spirita and ,hc Plaza. Bridgetown. (lvn by JVl ManagUig Director ol tsM lnvadci the hith.i'.. h..|>p> home c.,nbln-.in riienlres 1-imlted. in Barbados Telephone Company 1 Mes and ltuth in the form honour of the opening of the new arrived from Trinidad on TuesI a spirit To make matters piawi. has tub led Caribbean day afternoon by B W I A, and worse. Charles is the only person Iheaties to say that circumstances |„ a g Jw t a t (h* Marine Hotel \.ho can see and hear Elvira, beyond his control, prevent him The situations thus created ore ;fn hilarioui ind lb cttnuui coiMa^t-mor n yaj and the i.mciai opening NESTOH SANCHEZ, who vith the Instltuto National For Oilt and Fats Talks I WON'BLE E A C MVOHsK Y.W.C.A. Exec ttivr Director A RRIVING on Tuesda from Trinidad by H W I A., m ipend three days' holiday in Baruadoa. staying at the Marine Hotel is Miss Frances R Munn. who the BXflCUtlve Direct..! Of the Y.W.C.A of Puerto Rico 1 -.ii MuaMral Mur. %  S I.TI. %  Ha-pnrt p m tntrr MlUhrtl C %  .1,..,,.-.: I .1 GALA OPENING, SATURDAY. SEPTEMBKK 2ND MS P.M j ^lanaaMtfllOaWMWWtBltOS! SHNft-aflrR 1^5 • % • %  • OAVIO BUTLER.-.—.---"—-—-— -—Exlr. (on Slg) 8.15 p.m. "THE POLICE BAND" Conducted b> CBPL RAISON. A.R.C M (By kind permission of the Commissioner of Police) DOORS OPEN AT 7.00 P.M. AT THE PLAZA THEATRE BRIDGETOWN Bc%  ba holiday In TrlnlOpeninv Date Fixed A. V. Sr-tott. Controller of Sup,,„,. ,h P arrived in Barbad, •9. both of St. Vincent, arrivot* m on Monday by B.G. Ali~ways lor the Oils and Fats Conference. Mr Hughes was aciompwnle't by his wife and they will In %  .n k on after the Confen short holiday Mr L. A Pinard. the DominiM rielecate. arrived by BG. Airwavnn Tuesday He was formerly ('ontruller of Supplies of thm •olony, but is DO* AatsBtaOl Government Secretary They are all staying at the Marina Hotel Receptionist At the Avila Hotel ivban Elvira, in an effort to k,ll*\if the Th*Mtr on SatuniaU Mr. f.*i (h.iilos so thai she can have hm BTi I rq i i paid Mut |y| to herself for always. ni-dvertent-B he Plaza will provide a new ideo .>.._ „ ly kills Ruth who in turn also H Clnama •ntortainmem. that Is bra :; an, r"'" in Cl appears to Charles aa a spirit and \ery delinent in l',.British Cartbhydraulic Engineer AccompanstarU all over again, bean. Ih.it iv. the showinK of out'd by his wife and three children culminating in unseen hands standiuu and odiwattonal fllnui for he is spending a holiday at Cacrarmasbing everyUung within arms ihe up and <'"inirK generation, tank Blithe Spirit", is a truly AIso__cablina cnngriitulallqns MAURICE JONES. Manaof the Globe Theatre, who left on Sunday for Trinidad, returned on Tuesday morning by BWI.A. His visit to Trinidad was in connection with the opening date of the China Doll", the new Chinese restaurant. Openlnn data has been llxed for September 15th. Visiting His Mother M R OLIVER LA FORTE of the Water Works Department. left on Tuesday by B.W.I.A. for — Puerto Rico and will then fly .Vila Hotel and this was then ,, A A (l( Ncw Y ork. From the.. ml visit here. Chatting with h e will go to Toronto to spciil.em at the airport. 1 heard them ihree monthi Ireody making plans for anotiiei .sit. They were staying at Ci M R. AND MRS liullc just ei %  olldoy enjoyed in Barbados the H t'-UiiiKht \h Dalle ptionlst at the magnificent comedy Were Here Six Weeks \ FTER six weeks' holiday. most of which was span] In harbados. Mr and Mrs Archie Pcnehoen and their son Denis leturned to St. Kitls yesterday afternoon by H.W.I.A. they also spent twelve days in St VUManl Mr Peiu'hoen Is the Manager Of Stapleton Estate in St. Kitts. D Barbados ttMy wara staying with Mr penchoens sister .it Kent ROUM She is at present holidaying in Montserrat. having left here a week or so ago by the i Kb boaj Back from Trinidad %  ytR GEOFFREY PERKINS Many Happy Returns son of Mrs. Perk i Ml Henry Teelucksingh. ManagAOer a we k w,lh lhem he s niu Dlractor, Teelucksingh TheaItavlng for Caracas and leaving rr i urnf?d from h | B T nnida| holibirthday -.-sterdav. Happy birthU '' '""" '" ''' '""'-" 1 h a. J!"' !" ?' -Tr*. !" \ *"' d "v " Tupsda > afternoon by day Cliytonl Mr. Greenidgo is a Arrived Yesterday £!! ^'wtf S l^,,W A P !" t holidaying m Barbados. M l;s GhliTHUDE PROTA1N Ihey all return home. accompanied b> Mis Isabel J£ L'laikman. two school teachers at Just Returned trom tngland Anglican High School in St _„ .da, arrr.ll"'iron, JJi* f MRS. Henry S. Giblh.it cU.ii> >eslei.l.iv afternoon iTX w" 1 "• ft Barbados on Tuesl>\ HW 1 A Mi Piotalii expects day by B.W 1 A for Grenada Friendly Atmosphere T ITO KitKl^b School Tcachen Miss Audrey Downle and Miss Jean Watson. who leach in ( Jomnira have been spending two bcjinaiian 1 Dinnrt which he _. sraafcsr holiday here staying at i clldrrt on Saturday night held at Mr. Gibson is Manage Thompson Hankey and Coy's Branch in Grenada and they have Just returned from England. Mr. Gibson was on long leave. The.' came out from England by the Baynno as far as Jamaica and then (lew to Barbados, spending eleven days here at the Sea Vie 1 Guest House en route lo Grenad Retired Athlete be here for one week, whll Mn ltl.ak.iian will be staying on t( i I month. Born In St. Helena M H A ST B TOPPIN of the Department of Agriculture in Trinidad who was spending a holiday in Barbados, returned to Trinidad On Monday afternoon by liWI.A Mr Toppin is an Old (ombermerian and his visit happily sotneUad with iha Old ComW ALTER CUMM1NGS, exChampion walker of British Guiana Is now in London Toppin, although of BarRheumatism however does not l* badlan parentage was born on the a i| 0 w him to continue his favourhearts to '*' ano ( st Hetaft "i wncro man "• Port. With him was Mrs years ago Emperor Nspoleon Cummings. who is from Tiinldad. Ilini.ipai'isiient his years of exile S | M worked In I (aeton %  %  iniic from Pram e %  i„Second World War and la Mr. Toppin's father was a mem|lQW a m ii|j n er. Both have lived by B W.I A During her of the now extinct B.W I n Britain for 12 years but hop, th.-.i holiday thev also visited regiment which once did outpost ,omr day to return to the W-*t i .aid Jamaica euty at SI. Helen; Jamaica Is land they ( I lilhllllh Still rAlmlni that tne most baauttftll have sem tot 'he Car lOBl Ihei because of Iha fnendly atmosptieie and the wondcr'ul sea balhing left for Jamaica the ('oinliermere School Hull Indies. BY THE WAY ... By Beachcomber &£S3 wjwa srs E &r&'£ llk?' m,J;I iVi" ." She^oom me c.ptZ -ffi ..Kin, yol to dr-wln.-room. C.chln, sluh, o( LWSffi &&%&g3£ B^B^^^t^ ruuc she wns nlrcody louchliui .n1< !" m ^.f.?! c !f! l .-.T; n m ."!S!!; f?"S!l." d !" VZ-to'SSZ'VZZ*^ tSd wrSd^helr noIn dlMi. Trowser stood stone. The guests move sideways, because she had no sideways The man went down on all fours, to crawl through her legs, but only bunged his head against a box. The happy laughter of children tang out. and a dear little boy lumped on to his back shunting. ( %  up' (nine up, thanl Tlfli huge woman shook with glee. Saying "Fancy the kind gentleman comin' up 'ere ter give yer a ride! Ethel, if you arst 'lm nicely 'e might give you one too." The •/.at WurktmUm Ptuvv figiiin. Rupert and the Back-room Boy-39 jl^J*& hi, £T'\ _.. *.* **i writ Might.' I only ILISI BUM H I st.iving \ Mrxkoni.tn PL ith the Trowsers at ce Foulenough prcI .h/i li*s I ihina vou on. "Whai hjd. I Car •at ill .i ii.ii way down *OuU b* no good lo Gnnnia GOJI. She *.inn ma to latfh tot l-'niBngada. but turaly ihcy cold tcvet iln-a up bin/ "WaJ. FJsa ,*n't nay up thira lot avai '" -- Po-lRy. "Don't worry. I'll g*i har doan." OrtUrat Rupert, JIM ht q>ii UK e L's, X for the to O's. etc. Single letters, apostrophies, the length and forms Men of the words are all hints Each day the code letters are different. X V R Q F, UQWPVR ONE MAN'S OPINION By Walter Kiernvv* IF that's still a -police acUon" i Korea it's odd that some of the agons have not come back yet. And the way General Hershey talks, the AdministraUon must be planning on opening anothel dozen precincts. Some question continuing use ..f the phrase police action since one fellow wrote home and says "Funny thing about this I'm getting shot at Just like war." Bulls & Hinge* Locks Hasps & Staples Barrel Bolts l-ainp Chimneys Burners & Wick Call :u Our Hardware & IronmonKerv Depl Telephone No. 2039 KI M Mi ill i; : There is no Parking Problem when you shop with us ONE OF THE SEVEN GREAT STARS IN T E P ARADiNE" BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. F.xlrn :—"THE SPONGE DIVER" Released through Republie Pictures



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PAGE FOLK BARBADOS ADVOCATE THIRST) \V \( (.1ST 31. 15 i'AKBAOOSjrSl.ADV'OfrfTE rrUi(4 ( Ik* *(III*U t • III *>••* -i. liUiauwi ThurMln\. Augut 31, 1950 t \CI\4. FACTS THE proposed reorganisation of Barbados has for Id I dllMUnctlon of exporting Hi t*'si brains abroad. In .1 9n %  %  -I.UA -i.t Stales' despatch oi Ma) IM6 it is pn ia tad oat thai "'he normal tnd indeed almost the -xclusiw a in most West Indian colonies into the loc.il admini>!i M is through the various' grades of the clerical service after entry *<> the lowest grass*." Sir Maurice Holmes. whOM excellent report of the Commission on the Unification of the Public Services in the British Ctffbbetn Area 1948-49 is indispensable for .HI understanding of the sul)]i %  %  tion, point! out that there will be found "clerical officers of long service and exptrtenea irhON laci of high academic qualifications is compensated for by the fruits of their experience. For such ofiiem facilities for promotion to tha adminlatratlvc class must clearly be provided There is precedent enough for such prunmtion in the United Kingdom. Hi. Kv lency the Governor of Barbados went through the normal clerical ohanneli before achieving his present high office ami no one who knowa bin will deny thai his experience from life far outweighs in importance what he might have gained from a University education. The important factors winch iriaa from the prupostd re-orgunisution of the Ovil Service as debated in commit lee bj lha House on Tuesday arc the method* of appointment. Sir Maurice Holmes' chapter on a Public Service Commission is of urgent interest in that connection. Mr. G. H. Adams is reported as saying in the House on Tuesday that tha "must equitable and just way of running a Civil Service was not by politicians, but by appointment of a Public Servn. COW missioncr. A Public Service Commission*! would not be interested by the fact that Labour was in power." If Mr. Adams has been accurately reported it appears in the light of Sir Maurice Holmes' emphasis on the difficulties of finding a Public Service Commission uf four, that the possibility of one Commissioner combining all the qualities necessary for the job and to be free from political bias, is remote. Despite the emphasis laid by the Government's spokesmen during tin debate thai the proposal area concerned with IN i i n isation there was u regrettable tendency for c itam membera of the Hbuaa lo raw old bogeys. Is It not time that the p >Hticians of Barbados got wise to the lact that then ir> (ai less expatriates occupying idminlatrativa posts In thl than there are Barbadian i>xpatnaU> in the United Kingdom and the British Colonies and Commonwealth' 1 Who is Sir Frank Newsam? A Barbadian, an old HnrHsonian and now Permanent Undersecretary of State at tha Home omce in London. Who wus the late Sir Donald Cameron. former Governor of Tanganyika and Nigeria".' A British Guianese who worked his way up the ladder ol promotion beginning as a clerk in the Civil Service of British Guiana. How did Sir Alan Burns, a native of St. Christopher, achieve high office ai Governor of British Honduras and the Gold Coast? By beginning in the clerical service of the Leewards Colonial Civil Service. Think for a moment of the numbers of Barbadians and West Indians who have achieved high standing in the United Kingdom as doctors, singers, actors, athhti a ( i quote a short list. Think of the number:; of West Indians who have served in West Africa. Think of those who have found openings in Canada, the Un'ted Stales, Panama, the whole globe itself. Is Barbados to be run as a little pocket preserve for the mediocre? It is no compliment to the voters of this island to accuse them of originating an insularity of mind which the careers of many of their own children have proved to be without foundation from thai] own experience. TinCivil Service of Barbados has got to be re-organised to make it competent to deal with the affairs of modern admmislration It is the duty of the Legislature |fl re\ UN and criticise these proposals on their merits. If they opposethem they arc In fact giving a vote of "no confidence" In the dial t-d civil servant whose expeni nee has qualified him to guide the deliberations of the Government on this matter. The public e\iicfa oppoeUion to be concer n ed purely with csM-nlials. Since there has neral criticism of the governmental e there can be no question of party ,ii n ide public .i opportunity to dee* up Ui otter) reports and lo prepari lha way for bringing administration into line with the problems it.is daily asked to face I s' Your IIrain. And You'll Stay ALIVE Longer! I>R. MARTIN '.I Mil I;I t %  imoni Sue rKprrt* who arc inrrlliu Uii* v>rtk to drr u-.. |li>rt>leau> or old as*. Hisaid >n.lrrd*: "The avrr•n IU> ipsn ran be siolons-tl ..inihi. lony jean or more I .vii.-.i lo live Is ue l".4~ whim b in in:u> present At' mill \ IIUIJEIHK brlefesor %  I.:, .mi. niand ess*-hkstoeirs of %  i.i. r J %  r oi.uihe (I H 'ti medlral l*< U will luppnrt Mi .,.111,1 Kill HIS AKGL'MBNTT The physr.l ii> i. ii' of man >Urta lo dlmii. h>h al M. A boxer can he an old man .1 Ihe cam* h.-n he u se. Ml l Mt.N f*L capacity on> %  cachet I Is cliusx at Si. And from that point ll nerd not ciiminlMi lor a very Ions time. II la Uie job of people who are trow mi old to find out how lo ...-.-.. w Hi. II eners) so that they net the noat out of their later years" III IIMNKS lli..l rrl.rrm.-nl 111 the alatlea I* a treat social mlsUke, lhat the secret r healthier. lonser llvln* u activity. Tapping InrUarette on the table, ipcabiiii with Ihe German ....,-m of bla pre-war Berlin days, be said: "Old ace la nut the time lo grow tired and r fishing. It a i lime for new activities" Mliiouiv on Ihia theme wtll -i.mi.' be published. Here b> some of ths advice lhat he has put Into it . By Irr. MARTIN Gl Ml'lin KLDEKLY people todu> look ounger. and feel younger than icy did a generation ago. Alia . %  > mil look younger anu ulthier still a generation from It is a mistake to classify old :v us the age of decline. True, itgrown function* have to bo iscarded and new functions .opli-d, hut this is a creative and .venturous act in the drama of fe. M || iluduty of the physician : tldeffty people not only odd years to life, but to add .itlo years. I believe that doing things for nine—rather than for 'he last time— is the practical inproai b II is nonsense to say that old %  i i.i.li' are incapable of learning ,|.-nt..l pOwat ithe most precious and distinguislied possession rf ilil.rl\ people, and atMOld bS Jcvelnped to the fullest extent Real BUT how lo keep fit %  rhUt Ui is being done'.' Wo can lay down certain dehniie rules 1 KKKP UP physical and mental activity. Try to arquuc new skills, new Interests 2 SAVE ENERGY in .wi. thing you do The msn who Irani, the energy-saving gamo will succeed in keeping ::i in spite of a highly advanced age Two of the mosi strenuous activities In everyday life are getting dressed and undressed. The whole procedure should be taken in leisurely fashion. 3 SHORTEN the Intervals of resl and exercise. Rest and relaxation are like tools %  hat can always be kept at hand to do a repair job. Involuntary naps during the day—always a sig*i Of fatigue and over :rain inouu be shifted on to a voluntary basis. Sleep for a short while, preferably In a sitting position. 4. TRY NOT to forget the common rules of physical training. Tim "warming-up" period at the beginning and the so-called "endspurt" increase .fl\cloncj sad output of work. Elderly people are .(IstaBctly father -minded The most favourable outside temperature for them is around 5 degs F Hut in winter the living-rooms should be kept to a temiieratuie of 75 degs. F When they go out of doors in cold weather thsy should be carefully protected by warm woollen clothing. Extremely hot or < Id oaths must be forbidden. Majaj ADEQUATE diet Is one of the main factors in a long and heailhy old age. But it is almost impossiU'c to give up life-long food habits. So elderly people should adhere Is) these rules: — 1. DON'T take too large helping*. Give up hurried meals and the heavy dinner at night. 2. PREPARE food so th.it chewing is easy; chop meats. mu:h Of -H.IIII vegetables. 3. LEAVE ample tune fur eating. All the functions of the aged need time. . INCREASE the flavour of food. Make ample use of spices and acids like lemon Juice an! vinegar. Make sweet dishes sweeter. (But be careful with proper ai .1 sail in case of kidn--;. trouble) Healthy a*derl> people have .i bioad and varied menu of east'} digestible foodat their disposal Some of these arc lean, -crapfi. well-cooked meal; milk, mos ly with te;. • ':-boiled -r Miambhil ggt. butter (no ether fats if they ran be avoided); veg.labies such as spinach, caxrou, lettuce, cssjgWovrer, string bean:: (all well cooked and creamer). stewed fruUl such as apples, peari peaches, and all kirrii of fresh fruit )uiirv And these foods should be for* bidden; half-rooked meals, hard boiled eggs, cheese rich in bact-n* like gorgonfola, all raw and rouxli vegetables %  % %  %  ll COFFEE, tobacco and alcohol should not be made the bogeymc i of old age The propaganda <-f cranks has served to arouse unnecessary fed of their tostle indirect effect-. Taken in moderation thai M B) be a source uf pleasure and re.'lef But excessive use of sti"iulanteertalnly will lead to serious disturbances tf health. One of the most frequent eLclarv sins of today is the indiscriminate use of alkallsers to improve digestion. More often It is quite unwise to alkalise Experiments seem to prove h.'yond doubt that 'he H-UU^BI life span can be changed by nutritional Influences. In spite of uur limited knowledge r>( the aging process we art; on the march towards ihe InV-span of (at least) a hunCred voors. That. I believe, is what ntturj totended for us. Western f] Germany And Europe laVjs Morrir fc Helilzer CHAPMAN PfNCHUt'B FOOTNOTE: The B/S-spna "/ i'e owerage Briton • n-. risen by nearly 20 yean since the I urn of 'he ,-mfurv —from 44 nan (o 6j Now the effecls of the neir H/e-SStitig drup; MM jx-nlcillln at'( srwreo WM r i it, and surgical adinnres ar,Ijeginai.o shoic up in rapidly litcrcnsinij lonyei'iiy. Expvnn-entt now in ITOflresB u'Uh (he HSIB nn'i-rhcuiiia(ism druys ACTH and •-orilsoiii ojTer hope o/ muknj ,,'A igr nor acriee and Miisfymp in rhe neafuture • YOU ARE YOVNOSR THAN YOU THINK." by Mflrt(n Gum. pert (Ham-noni*;. —L.E 8. "THE NEW SOUTH %  • SJy MAMOLM .HMI\S\ l> i.,.southerners are p,nnlully swan that they have ; %  i i lem It is an old prob...I with ilynanuie. and -, has been living with it I'm' ii.Klern south is convinced, %  ay, 'hat ihe solution must i.iine from the south Itself. It must come, they insist, through edui %  Uott, through ,i programme of "gradualism." They feel that %  i>ul-iile compulsion" will do more harm than good and may destroy gams already made. T> a transplanted suulherner If. comparing conditions .lied more than twenty then:BO dOUDi 1h;i* hag been made. Tensions i Sand tremenrluusly i .m.nicnl with a growing .-t.il men im-iii. -.here is more in the south today. Ubtudsg have change. %  riui.-uli is ii hear lei ting improvement In racial relations. Ii.,pn.Uiiii. uOWWSfi is Ktill r.n from solved There are conilicts between old and new attitudes lX'mugogues, bleating ol iItprstni K>." still fan the 11,unes of prejudice, hatred and I. ST On the DtbSC liaud. most uf the south today seems to realize lhat the %  Ii! concept of "keeping thi negro in his place" Is no solution at all if only from enlightened >. If interest, it knows that keeping ihe negro in abject poverty, ignorance and semi-slavery is a drag on the whole south and the rest of the nation as well. It ki.ows that the negro's lot must improve If the south as a whole is In ImproTs Evidence of change Is found in the day-to-day relations between the races. The modern negro In Uir SOUtB is no "Uncle Tom," or white man's negro, cringing and fawning In the presence of white* He has attained more dignity anr* respect. A: in oilier .section* of the country, the negro in the south is still far from being treated as a first class .iti/.-ii, but his status is improving, in spile of segregation and continued discrimination This is particularly true in urban centres. In some rural areas, by way of contrast, there has been little change Much of the progress is due i. the efforts of men and women t u.HxIwill of both races, work.nit together, seeking pricttcal means Of solving Iheir mutual problem The result has been more consideration and better understanding between the races. Here is some of the evidence. more than straws in the wind: In many southern cities todaywhite men and women are working with negro groups on cornmunliy problems. In Knoxvllle. Tennessee, nn experimental summer camp for children of both races, living together, is announced for the purpose of promoting better racia' understanding. Negro policemen are serving in nearly 75 cities In twelve southern states. In cttsM throughout the south, millions of dollars are being spent for BMM swimming pools, negr; recreation centres, hospitals and other facilities. In Jackson, Missouri, for example, the Muyoi points with pride to a new SlsO.UOU swimming pool for negroes, u MM.OOO auditorium, a S3U.00U recreation centre. Jackson citizens also huve endorsed a proposed $8.3 million dollar bond issue for new schools, with emphasis on new negro schools—one senior high school, two junior highs, and five elementary schools Southern leaders are making determined efforts lo give negroes equal opportunity in education under the familiar "separate but equal" theme. There also is a growing realization that negroes, as a matter of fundamental justice, ars ct'iillcd to political equality and full participation as citizens Some southerners ruefully admit that some of this progress has stemmed from court decisions and the "needling" of outside critics demanding sweeping reform Politically. the_negro in the last eight years has exercised his right uf franchise more than at any other period in fifty years. A chart on the negro's voting progress from 14U to 1947 shows that Georgia has made the greatest gain, the number of qualified negro voters increasing from 2U.IHHI to I25,OOU. Georgia's progress has been the result of effective state-wide negro leadership, liberal southern white leadership and the abolition ol the poll I... In Mississippi, where nearly hall the population i> negro, less than I per ceni of the negroes were able lo "qualify" as voters—the lowest ratio of any southern slate Even so, the number of negro II, Mb ksslppj Imrsass*) fiom 'J.UlHl :n '.'J*ii to a.OOO in l*" The next most backward Matin Ihe i.umU'i of negroc.VOtlni is Alubuma, where the percentage was 12. The number of voters able to quiild;.. however, increased from 2.00O to d.OUO. A heav> poll tax ami other hampering restrictions prevail in Alabama. On the credit side, in the receni primal) in South Carotins Charleston negro was candidate for Congress for the first time since reconstruction days. He stumped ihe slate and spoke from the same platform with whit. candidates This could not have happaasd In the south of twentyfive years ago. In Columbia, capital of South Carolina, lour negroes were ceiitly elected to the city de cratle executive committee On ol Ihe most militant oig;iiuxalions for bettering racial rela linns is Ihe southern regional council, established in 1B44 ai outgrowth of the earlier commission on inter-racial .co-operation. With a membership of some 3,5uo. including distinguishes southerners tf both races, the council keeps a wary eye on the courts, studies all phases of rac relations. Issues books ar. pamphlets highlighting inequalities and recommending remedies It is doing effective work. Southern leaders assert that the Kh, Klux Klan, preaching Hi familiar theme of hale and "white supremacy." today stands as I discredited, uninfluentisl group s.n Kalpli McGill, editor of tin Atlanta Constitution: %  There is no question about the improvemenv of race relations A* for tho Klan, it Is almost an Impotent organization, unfcared save in Ihe fewremote rural regionwhere the population Is sparse and frustration and poverty worse, %  von in HUB areas, the Klan igrowing less resolute Another southerner smilinglv observed thai the Klan's strength has been di-siputed bv factional strifes "They are fighting now." he said, "over who gets the mone* from the bed sheets." James Young, Associate Editoi of the Anderson IS C. "Daily Mall", says 'hat the Klan is being laughed out of existence To evade lawj I inning masks, klansmen hvo esorted to false mousta hes and putty noses when they >arade The result says Young, is howls of derision from onlookers. —I NJ FRANKFURT To leave West Germany out of a collective West European defence force would be equiv alent to a two-listed puncher tyin^ one hand behind his back in a prize-fight. This is the gist of thinking today in com( >etenl American circles which use the analogy to illustrate that West Europe presumably could be organised collectively without West Germany—but only at the i xpense of losing an important percentage of its hitting power. The problem of whether West Germany should be "in" or "out" has been chewed over to the point of fine pulverization by top-level Allied officials in Germany and the war in Korea certainly has given the matter pointed urgency. However, because of the many-sided and explosive nature of any decision to put German men in uniforms and give them guns, official pronouncements have been cautiously phrased. From conversations with informed persons this seems to be a fair estimate of the situa tion: Winston Churchill in his speech at Strasbourg sized up the question of Westerr Europe defense dramatically and realistically The old idea of a separate armed forco foi the British, for the French, for the Benelux countries, etc. is simply outmoded, unrealistic and impractical at this point. On this point there is a very broad agreement by all parties concerned. It is part and parcel of an advanced concept of European nations binding themselves together for greater strength through collective action. It is the military corollary to the Schuman Plan. Within the framework of a collective Europe, West German participation and integration into that system is desirable and useful. On this point there is divergence of opinion. Those who argue against, warn that the West thereby exposes itself to the pitfalls of eventual German treason and aggression against its partners. Those who argue for, cite these factors: 1. The best guarantee against German militarism as such is full integration of the Bonn government into a West European federation. 2. West Germany's populace cannot be expected to offer resistance to an invader in the absence of an equal footing in all departments of a collective West JGurope. These circles offer a degree of balance to their own statements. In discussing th? successful undertaking of defense of Western Europe without full participation by Western Germany they use the following comparison: "A defense without West Germany might | be the same as an Army football team withOUI Hlanchard. It could still score touchdowna but it wouldn't have Blanchard. They caution also that it would be dan-1 fptroua and inaccurate to make the Germans' believe that they are indispensable or that tliey are the best fighters in the world. Nevertheless they are of the opinion that a aaifcM of militarism in the form of favouring] insurrection of the Wehrmacht is by and 1 largely absent. They maintain instead that if the West Germans are willing to fight at all and participate in the defense of West Europe. it is to the extent lhat they feel the civilisation and culture of that part of the world is worth preserving.—I.N.S. NOTICE Will our Customers please note thai from FRIDAY. 1st SEITEMHER. IBS", our LUMBER YAltD ONLY will bo closed for breakfast from 11 lo 12 noon daily with the exception of SATURDAYS when ALL DEPARTMENTS will open from m. to NOON. Our hours uf business will therefore be as follows — MONDAY TO FRIDAY LUMBER YARD 8 a m. lo II a.m.—12 to 4 p.m. HARDWARE & OFFICE B a.m. to 4 p.m. HATCRDAYS ALL DEPARTMENTS 8 am to noon. Our ll>Mtlr Say : Atirvrlisinf Omr Ratlin Pi*trHmtinn To Ihe Editor, flie Advocalv SIR.—I am sure lhat most of ihe Radio Distribution subscribers v I'uld sooner pay 25c or 50c per i H'liiii mara rnhar than to be mnoyvd by the advernmk" which local adver.i %  Itnit through tin' • .'inFor many years T si ban tincustom*! and user) of some o* the lines advertised. bUI have liomc so fed up hearing them Uwotlaj! my speaker Mr off Hum Su.flv it is enough to say •—The followini programme hai i Mil.lleI.til. Agents for %  IPolish" and ihen i a ItisOUt a lot of %  invarious Items tho asJL There is nothing mm. Ing and disturbing than to be %  Radio Distributed" about what toothpaste does and how some brand of salts will make you feel. I am sure that the advertisers <1 not realise what harm they are doing to their lines. Mr.. Mrs., and |lsM READER wont you be willing to pay A few rents more to get rid of this Radio Annoyance* Yours Truly. Subscriber No l'.'i. Cricket To ihe Edlfor, The Adiwnte— SIR.—It seems ns though ihe subject of cricket is never lirlug U< your readers. Ijuitc a lot has been said in compliment and olh< i but I do few there has been | ssrj serious omission, that is the compliments due to the selectorof the West Indian side. who. in spite of criticism, abuse and reasonable suggestions selected Ramadhln and Valentine. May I also sympathise with thai great trier Clyde Walcott who kept i ket nearly all through which m i < UMIIV to the detriment of hi. hating. A suggestion to Ihe Churchwards of St. Michael for a civic recivtion i Kensington with ihe 1 i i"Band, and %  small admission rr>; the Poor of the Parish, and the icUon of Dancing on thv Green Pasture from 4—8. V S A. Blavk Prinrr To, The Mftar, The Adpocofe. SIR.—A mistake wax made in placing the lllack Prince among the forebears of Mr. Monody Oregon! The Black Prince only hat one chUd—Richard It who stfl no descendants •That is probably clalmod Is il Mr Gregory was descended f.oin Joan called on account of her beauty 'The fair maid of I ..rand-daughter of King I and his second wife Margaret uf France. The Princess Joan married first Sir Thoroa.' de Holland by whom she had a son, Thomas Holland. 2nd Earl of Kent, and secondl> she married John o' Gaunt, 'time honoured Lancaster*, also had a daughter Joan who was twice married. She married Sir Robert Ferrers and had a daughter Elisabeth married to Lord Greyitock. Sh e subsequently married Ralph, 1st Karl of Westmoreland, and though heir marriage Is an ancestress of several of the Royal Families of Europe. A.s famous historical personalities were mentioned in the lineage of Mr. Manndy Gregory, it may be of interest to mention that Thomas Holland. :'nd Enrl of Kent, had a daueht'T Joan, (grand-daughter of Ih* renowned beauty "The fair maid of Kent"> who married thirdly Henry Lord Si rope of Masham. and was the mother of Sir Stephen Scrone. mentioned In the work of William Shakespeare XYZ WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. Phone. 14;; • <6<1 It's Nutritious !! It's Delicious!! It's easily Digestible II LIDANO SWEET MILK COCOA . always ready lor use. You simply add two teaspoonfuls to a glass of milk and enjoy a rich food drink. ASK FOR A TIN AT YOUK GKOCKIt IN OUR MILLINERY DEPT. CRINOLINE STRAW HY THE VAIIII IN — WHITE. PINK. RED, CREAM, BLUE & BROWN — ALSO HAIR NETS (without Elastic) MARQUISE CAPSHAPE in Grey, White, Black, Dark and Light Brown 1 Fefit' Da COSTA & (., Lid. DRY GOODS DEPT. Enjoy Your TEA and COCKTAIL PARTIES — We Suggeat — Far cocoAoa (.nlli RRAI1) RIM (3 years old) CROWN DRINKS i7 Flavour*! IIAKRIM \\ S MYNA1I UPTON BU'fc CROSS 11 MI K LEAF CHOYCfr: TIPS K\RIH1M\II uui ROM COFFEE I MIDI JAMAICA UPTON MAXW1.LL HOI SI('Milt HISCUTS WATER BIS( I ITS < in i -I Ills ASSORTED AFTERNOON' TEA SHORT* ARE GINGER Ol'il s|I\ I ASPARAtUS TIPS PKANITS COCKTAIL RISCCITS COCKTAIL SAt'SAGES I'lM M N in Tirw i Id MBER In TlnFISH PASTE MEAT PASTE J. ft R. BREAD Mvtil l)> /tin Inn-lit OX TONCCES OX TAILS I Rl-ll VKII1 Mil I ^ Get your supplies from GODDARDS


a

Thursday we hee:
Augusi 31 FIVE CENTS

1950



. KOREANS REN

“Enough Oil
For 100 Years

(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, Aug. 30
"THERE is enough oil in the world to maintain |
the present rate of consumption for well over |
100 years. This does not take into account potential |
scurces of supply from the continental shelf and |
other underwater areas, drilling for which is still
in its infancy.
These facts are pointed out to-day by E. F. Richardson

of the Petroleum Information Bureau in a letter to the!
Daily Telegraph which repudiates the statement last







|

DRIVE SOUTH.

Lose One Battalion —

Repel U.S. Troops

(By JULIAN BATES)
TOKYO, Aug. 30
(COMMUNIST TROOPS building up for a major
new assault on the Korean South Coast,
punched temporary holes in the American lines
during the night, and in the north made new
gains but lost an entire battalion in a South Korean
counter-attack.
At dawn today Northerners started a new
offensive in the Pohang-Kigye area on the East
coast, having driven South Koreans out of Kigye
last night to new positions half a mile to the south.





a

EW

owe

TIP-UP SEATS NOW Fer AUS”

OVEUE

een

Fas





NW. Koreans’
Aeeuse U.S.
Of Murder

LONDON, Aug, 30,
| A North Korean Commission of
| Enquiry accused United States
; ferces of “murdering people
| wholesale” in Korea, according to
} a New China (Communist) News

week by Dr. A. Parker of the Department of Scientific |
and Industrial Research, Dr. Parker stated at present that |
the rate of consumption for the quantity of petroleum |



was sufficient for the world’s

Three Murders
One Suicide

In 48 Hours

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Aug, 29

Three murders, one suicide and
s€veral serious woundings are a
record for the past 48 hours.

On Sunday night a 25-year-old
married man and a 20-year-old
domestic servant were found mur.
dered and bludgeoned to deaih on
the seacoast road to the west of
Kingston, The man and irl
were apparently keeping to the
lonely area; robbery was appar-
ently the motive of three suspects
held last night in the district, 40
miles from Kingston.

A man was decapitated, while
his common law wife who left
him a month ago was dangerous-
ly wounded; her male compan-
ion then hanged himself, the
cause being jealousy of several
men. The woman is in hospital
as a result of stab wounds receiv-
ed during the brawls.

—Can. Press



Major Industries
Are Slowing Down
IN JAMAICA

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Aug. 29

The Governor addressing the
Chamber of Commerce to-day |
said several major industries!
which got off to a fairly good
start—for instance, the cement
and textile plants which required |
large outside capital, had recently
slowed

‘down, various reasons
being given,
In his opinion, causes were |
threefold:
(1) Internal political contro-

versies plus the violence of Trade |
Union methods which tended to
keep capital away.

(2) A growing cut-throat com-
petition between colonies to es:
tablish industries which are now
making themselves felt in the
British West Indies.

(3) We do not advertise our-
selves sufficiently well: There is
too much criticism of everything
that is done and not done; this
perpetual bickering is influencing
outsiders who must come to the
conclusion that something must
be wrong with our setup. {

Freedom of specch is all very}
well, but should net be used in
such a way as to drive capita}
from Jamaica,



—Can. Press.

5,000 Tons French
Steel For Russia



PARIS, Aug. 30. |
France has supplied Russia|

with 5,000 tons of steel sheet for}
60,000,000 franes in the past two
months, French Customs Au-
thorities disclosed today. !

It was part of a private barter
deal with the French steel group
which is to get manganese —

need for only about 25 years. |
He said that even with new re- |
sourees which would almost cer- |
tainly be discovered, there would)
probably be difficulty within 50 or |
100 years in meeting world de-
mands.

Mr. Richardson says the pres-
ent estimate is proven and in-
dicated that reserves stand just,
below 11,000,000,000 metric tons.)
At the world’s current annual
consumption rate this would|
jast for something’ less than)
30 years. But these reserves
are only the industry’s working
stock and estimates of them are
being constantly revised upwards.

Sedimentary: Basins

The total area of sedimentary
basins is estimated at 15.000,000
square miles containing 20,000,000
cubic miles of potential oil bearing
territory, assuming each reserve is
put at 80,000,000,000 metric tons.

“It must also be remembered”,
says Mr. Richardson, “that the oil
industry has available, in case of
need, vast quantities of an alter-
native source of material, shale.

If in the remote future, reserves
of crude oil should prove insuffi-
cient to meet the demand, this
alternative source — or even the
vast deposits of cola —- may be
used for production of oil.”

—_—

No Mercy
For Three
Murderers

LONDON, Aug. 30

The British War Minister John
Strachey said today he had de-
cided that no grounds for mercy
existed for the three’ British
soldiers sentenced to death by
Court Martial in Egypt for mur-
dering an Egyptian.

The death sentence had received
his “most careful and anxious
consideration” but he had decid-
ed there were no extenuation cir-
cumstances to recommend mercy.

The Mayor of Hackney, East
London, home of one of the three
men, Mrs. D. M. Finch said today
she was considering making a final;
appeal for the King’s intervention.

She would ask for reconsidera-
tion of the case on the ground
that evidence had come to light)
that one oi the soldiers, driver
F. E. Hensam, aged 22—who is;
said to have fired the ere





SN hn, ,

—_—

mentally unstable because of an
accident when a boy.
—Reuter.



Escorts Captain
Met No Red Subs |

TOKYO, Aug. 30.

Captain John H. Unwin of et
Royal Navy, commanding mixed
United Nations Esccrts Flotilla, |
told correspondents here to-day }
that his force had never encount- |

ered submarines duting convoy
duty between Japan and Korea,
He had “no reason whatever”

to believe that submarines were
in the area.





His escort group of six ships
included British, French, Au3-
tralian and New Zealand war-

ships. He said a Canadian destroy-






More Pay
For British

|
Servicemen |

LONDON, Aug, 30.

The British Government to-
right announced that compulsory
National Service (conscription)
is to be increased to two years.
Increases in pay for British ser-
vicemen ranging from 75 per
cent for those at recruit level
te 338 per cent for the Warrant
Officer class were simultaneously
announved, The pay of junior
officers is also to be raised by
about one-third.

These new measures were con-
tained in two official Govern-
ment papers issued tonight. They |
will be incorporated in a short;
Bill to be presented to Parlia-|
ment at an early date.

Longer conscription service
and higher pay for servicemen
have been introduced to meet
Pritain’s new defence demands
and to attract more volunteers io
her undermanned forces |





They are the first major ie |
opments in Britain’s new three-|
year £ 3,400,000,0006 defence |
plans announced by Prime Min-

@ on page % |

More Allied





W. Germany

LONDON, Aug. 30

The Big Three Foreign Minis-
ters are likely to decide to send
more American and British troops
to West Germany,
informed quarters
today.

The decijsion is expected to be
teken when British, French and!
United States Ministers meet in)
New York next month to reviewl
defence.

well
here

usually
believed

A Defence Allied Corps in,jâ„¢many of the tools his firm was

Western Germany has _ recently
been advocated by French and
West German Authorities,

A French Memorandum recent-
ly submitted to the North Atlan-
tie Council Deputies is understood
to press strongly for British and

very short on world markets —jer and a Dutch warship had just American troop reinforcements in

in return, }
—Reuter. |

DEEP






:

THIS IS THE DEEP-WATER
which aid to the country is be

left for other duties.
—Reuter.

Germany.
—Reuter.



PORT OF PUSAN
» ing rushed.—Expres

most important

PUSAN

Â¥ eat ME

in South Korea and through



Troops For
|

WHAT ABOUT IT?



_ British Conscription

Extended To 2 Years

Too Few Recruits, Attlee Complains

LONDON, August 30.
PRIME MINISTER Clement Attlee in a nationwide
broadcast to-night announced measures to build up Brit-
ain’s defences. British servicemen are to get more pay,

and compulsory national service (conscription) is to be |

extended from 18 months to two years.

—_

SPORTS
WINDOW

WATER POLO
The winner of this afternoon's
mateh between Bonitas and
Swordfish will climb into second
position in the league table and



| After announcing details of the
measures given in the two official
Government papers published
jto-night, Attlee appealed to
‘British youth to come forward
for service “to your country and
to the cause of world peace.”

| Recruits for Britain's regula
jforces have not been coming for-

therefore wii be in a strong , ward in sufficient numbers, he
position, when they meet the said,

powerful Snappers team, who e
along with Flying Fish, are rest- Mi R

ing this afternoon. The other ore ecruits
game will be bewveen Police and

Barracudas who are at the bottom

x r a ite "
of he ae More recruits were needed for

regular and territorial (part-
time) service, and he announced
the Royal Air Force would follow
the decision of the Army and

No More ‘ I ools Navy in postponing the release oi
‘ some regular serving men.
° “, 4 3
For Russia | Our immediate need is for a
|greater number of fully-trained
‘men in the Armed Forces”, he
STOCKPORT, Cheshire, ‘declared,
Aug. 30 |
Directors of Craven Brothers,! There were too few of them in

big British firm making machina,the Army and Air Forees., By
tools for Russia today called for | increasing the period of national
a cessation of all such eéxports|service “we can achieve a rapid
“until the country is assured that |inerease in our numbers of train-
the threat of war in Furope was!ed men and therefore an increas-

removed,” ,2d number of effective fighting
formations,” he stated.
The Directors, whose firm was!
mentioned by Oppositien Leader,

Winston Churchill in a broadcast |

Stronger Horces
last week passed a resolution |

: “ os fos
urging that export licences for To ensure peace we need
shine tools for Russia and her | Stfonger armed forces as a deter-

me
“satellites” should be stopped, rent against aggression, and the
The Managing Director of |°0Mly way we can increase our
Craven Brothers said today that! Strength quickly is to raise the
, length of national service.”
making for Russia were essential The Prime Minister admitted
in the arms industry, there must ‘inevitably be an
In a broadcast to the nation last| adverse effect on Britain's
week-end, Churchill said that| standard of life by devoting a
the £500,000 Craven Brothers} larger proportion of the country’s
steel firm were producing tools| resources to defence.

for Russia “of a class required for
manufacture and repair of tanks.”

At today’s meeting the Directors
supported Greenock’s views that
the Government should be callec

“In
and the
jnave to
the

safeguardiug democracy
British way of life we
hold a balance between
needs of defence and the

upon to decide whether machine| demands of economic stability. I
tools now being produced forjam certain we can take care of
Russia and Eastern Europe should] beth if we all do our best,” he
© exported “while relations \qith} added,
Russia continue unsatisfactory.”

—Reuter. —Reuter.





U.N. Must Decide When

A ency despatch from Pyongyang,
the Northern capital, received in

| Lendon to-day,
The Commission charged the
\mecican Air Foree and Navy
ih “barbarously bombing and
belling defenceless towns and
vilages. and murdering people
clesale including old folk,
omen and children
“The are destroying schools
bh«spita's and agricultural estab-
ishments They are destroying

actories and plants in an attempt
to ruin the economy of Korea”, its
report added.

/ Between July 1 and 17, Ameri
can planes made twelve raids on
ihe town of Wonsan, killing 1,647
ivilians including 739 women, 325
hildren ani wounding 2,367 peo
le, the report stated.

According to the same source
| the North Korean Foreign Minis
ter cabled United Nations Secre-
tary General Trygve Lie on

/ August 22 asking him to distribute
he report to all member-

| nations

~~Reuter,

Communism
Is Barrier
To Peace

—TRUMAN

| WASHINGTON, Aug. 30
President Truman today de-
ejared that Communism was vio-
lating the peace of the world and
warned that “armed aggression’
would be met with “armed de-
| fence”’,
| In a LLahour Day statement
| President declared that it was the
purpose oi the United States to
bring about conditions of peace
There were great obstacies to
this in the form of the Commu-
nist movement which falsely
| professes to be the friend of la-
}bour, but which brings the work-



the



|

‘ing man to slavery”’,

Truman added that the United
States and its free Allies were
‘increasing and organising they

} common strength as a shield be-

jbind which the great constructive
tasks of peace could be carried on

“We believe that a world at
peace contains boundless
bilities for the growth and pro-
eress of all everywhere, But the
eutcome is not ours alone to de-
termine. 3

Until there is conerete evi
dence that aggressors are willing
to have peace we must build un
sufficient defences, I know that
American working men and wo-
men stand ready to carry their
share of the effort this will re-
ouire.”

Pesce would mean greater
wards not only for America
for workers throughout the world
President Truman added

—Rewiter,

re
hut

Sweden Flouts

Russian Protest
STOCKHOLM, Aug. 30

Sweden will reject outright a
Russian note delivered here to-
day accusing Sweden of illegally

imprisoning a Latvian, Willis Vil-
kans, while informing the Russian
Embassy he was not in Sweden,
sources close to the Swedish For-
eign Office said tonight.

Officials have been working out
Sweden's reply during the night,
the sources added.—Reuter



To Stop Hostililies

WASHINGTON, Aug. 30. States by word and deed wi:
American Secretary of State dging its utmost to discoura
Dean Acheson, said to-day it the Chinese Communists from

was up to the United Nations to

5 becoming involvei in the Korean
decide whether its forces should

fighting

drive beyond the 38th parallel Chinese Reds

dividing North and South A correspondent asked Ache-

Korea son “What are we doing tu
He told a Press conference discourage Chinese Communist

that the United States had tried from entering the Korean war?”





to make this attitude clear, He Acheson replied the United
uggested that perhaps events States was taking no aggressive
might take such a course that action regarding Formosa or
the question of crossing the anyone else. The United State
cividing line would solve itself was making it clear that it wa
He said that by this he meant taking no aggressive or provo-
there would be no problem if cative tep: ich could lead
the North Koreans ceased hos- the Chinese to believe that Ur
tilities as demanded by the cd States } a tile feelir
Security Council, and co-oper against ther

ated in working out the unifi Ache t i
ation of Korea one to jo North Korean force

Acheson also said the Unit in the Ke a

had
V.0-

join in what United Nations
branded as aggression and



lation of the U.N, Charter,
No Occasion
The Secretary of Stat e
clared that the pomt was made
clear to everyone not only
the Unite States but by other
nations. He said they were t:
ing to convince the Cl
Communists and everyone else
that to take part in the rere
ive action of the Nort, Korean
va rong They vere al
making .it clear that there
w oecasion fe invone
engage that wrotr
neither the United State no
nyone else was tall
‘ y
—Reuter

possi- |

Kigye had changed hands three times in forty eight
hours, this last time falling to Communist troops who
stormed the town in the face of withering machinegun
and mortar fire. :

Just east of Kigye, South Korearetroops holding the
approaches to Pohang on the morth, fell back during the
night under strong pressure, but to-day regained the initi-
ative Along the main road south-west
a Beh& Seuth Korean troops
wiped out a Communist battalion
in bitter fighting during the sight

Further west on the northern
] face of the shrinking United Na-
LULL IN itions foothold in Kerea, South

*] Korean troops were beaten back
“l: by another half mile

FIGHTING

TORY ‘ | Under heavy Communist artil-
a TOKYO, Aug 31 jlery fire they were reported
There was a lull in the iseverely harassed by querillas,

fighting last night and early

who broke through their lines and
to-day around the 120 mile

attacked them from behind

perimeter held by United | One erili. group fought
Nations forces in Korea } through the South Korean Com-

A check on all fronts early | mand, most of which was wiped
this morning indicated that out. In the far south, where Com-
a slight engagement on the imunist forces are building up for
east coast sector where the | major assault on MacArthur's
South Koreans are polation vital supply port of Pusan, Amer-

n

lean troops
{under six
1 hours

| Regain Ground

Today Americans had regained
‘their lost ground but Communist

temporarily fell back

other divisions, the command Communist assaults in

posts had
action logs

| on was the only incident

practically bare

Reuter

I ° 2 . patrols constantly harassed the
] t n ritain fois tie ding out in forward
ox-holes

:’ About tweaty miles north of the

Over Exports } American South coast base © at

|Masan, the American Second Di-

T S |vision was reperted beating off

oO ussia vpeated Communist attempts to

‘erry a new ferce into the ~

P Nakténg river bulge from which

‘rhe Bit LONDON, Aug 30. they were thrown out by. the 25th
the British Cabinet will have to | ivision and American Marines

iitervene to settle differences be- | :







Americans and South Koreans
tween British Diplomats and captured more than 60 North
trace experts on the export of! Korean officers today in the see-
trategic materials to Russia, {saw battles on the Northern front.
isually well informed quarters | They included a Lieutenant-
uid today | Colonel

j

Winston Churchill’s disclosure Strong patrol acuon was report-
last week-end that Britain was | both from the uth coast
ending machine tools. to the| where Communists were, velieved
Soviet Union brought into the; anaa iit on approaches ey the Har-

pen a debate that has been! jou» at Pusan, and from the old
aging since the British tran-| Nuktong River bulge area 20 miles
| ipped to Leningrad a cargo of |} to the nerth
}metal used to harden steel from!
lthe United States

Air Support
Observers here believed that the Close

au
hoard of Trade sirongly advoca-

support was given all
along the front today, with fight-

ted as much trade as security] ors and light bombers attacking

nsiderations allow with the| “ommunist forces who were try-
lion Curtain countries, but the ng to get new men into the erased
| Poreign Office was believed to] bridgehead area over the Nak-
|have serious misgivings about! tong, west of Yongsan.

Shore observers directed fire on
five troop concentration positions
ind ene gun emplacement, Com
munists were . dispersed ~ with
heavy casualties, the Communique
said.

On the west coast, British ships
continued their intensive inshore
patrolling, thwarting Communist
efforts to move supplies and men
| by sea

some of the existing regulations

Office
Pres

was

spokesman
report that
considering
materials
now

A Foreign
today denied a
ite Government

plying for strategic
from abroad, restrictions in
force on the exportation |
Eastern Europe of such materials
criginating in Britain

—Reuter

Cretan Will Sacrifice







“Kidnapped” Daughter

To Prevent Bloodshed

CRETE, August 30,

FATHER of Crete’s beautiful 22-year-old -Thasoula
Petrakoghiorghis, who was “kidnapped” by her lover in
a family feud, said to-day he was ready “to sacrifice his
daughter to prevent bloodshed.” Troops were still hunting
in the hills for Thasoula and her abductor whose exploits
had set the feud boiling again and brought the island
near to civil war.
father Emanuel, a

~ | member Parliament complain-
ed to-day that the abductor had
W. (Germany | been called a knight” “This is
‘an insult to me and to the members
of the
“Forty-three member
Jily gave their
| officers M6

sirl’s
giris

of

The

resistance,’ he declared
of my fam-
save British

Asks Police

| lives to

Protection










The abduction iga which has
BONN, Aug. 30 split the island and caused the
rorman political circles said] imposition of martial law fell a
rht that the memorandum cn] victim to censorship today Greek
fence which the West German; Correspondents here were told
ernment handed to the Allied! that the Government in Athens
1 Commission today contained| had forbidden newspapers
r points ; throughout the country te pub
Propose that Occupation] lish any news of the lovers now
force in Germany should| hiding from polic and army
be substantially strengthen troops in the mountains of Crete
| Suggests formation of Newspaper publisher were
European Army warned that as from today they
Establishment of Federa!| were liable to pro ition if they
protective police.’ | published news of the abduction
| Ending the state of war and Accor g to the police, the
} changes in occupation stat-| beautif ou Petrakogh or
| ute which would be tanta- hs. 12 year id local society
| nour t atior of rl kidnapped by Constan-
Ger gnt tine vloghiann the on of
ho § ur le l n. His family main
| ed for protec-|t loped
y t ‘ ld}
I ‘
€ P € t ~ et Z ‘ eer plit t far ott
—Reuter — Reuter


PAGE TWO





TTUHE cast

for Noel
‘Blithe Spirit’, the Barbados
Dramatic Club’s next production

Coward’s

has been selected and rehearsals
begin. next week. The cast in-
cludes Christine Gracie who plays
Ruth, Ann Musgrave as Elvira,
Norman Wood as Charles, Betty
Arne as Madame Arcati, Idris
Mills as Dr. Bradman, Nina Mich-
elin as Mrs. Bradman and Joan
King as Edith.

The play, produced by William
Lambert will be showing at the
Empire Theatre in early Novem-
ber.

The story concerns Charles and
his wife Ruth who decide to hold
a s@ance in the hope of getting
some useful material for a book
Charles is writing. Something
always happens when one dabbles
with the unseen and in this case
Charles’ first wife, Elvira, who
died Seven years previously, is
ealled back by the spirits and
invades the hitherto happy home
cf Charles and Ruth in the form
of a spirit. To make matters
worse, Charles is the only person
who can see and hear Elvira.
The situations thus created are



plumes,



TOP

FLIGHT

Paris winter hats are featuring feather trims and

ostrich plumes (left), and the small blue felt cap
with black velvet peak. finisicd with two enormous
feathers (right), are both by Claude St. Cyr.

The tiny black velvet restaurant hat

left), with its flattering eye veil and white cockade

comes from Simone Cange.

The green velvet toque, swathed in black

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

(extreme

L.E.S.



Carub (Calling

With the Roya! Bank

FTER one month's holiday in

Barbados, Mr, Rose has re-
turned to Trinidad, Mr. Rose is
with the Royal Bank of Canada
in Port-of-Spain; from St. Johns,
tewfoundland, he has been living
for one year in Trinidad. He was
a guest at Cacrabank.

Unable To Attend

R. E. C. TELFER, Manager

of R.K.O. Pictures (Trini-
dad) Incorporated, and President
of the West Indies Film Board
who was to have arrived from
Trinidad this week to attend the
Cocktail Party to-morrow night at
the Plaza, Bridgetown, given by
Caribbean Theatres Limited, in
honour of the opening of the new
Plaza, has cabled Caribbean
Theatres to say that circumstances
beyond his control, prevent hi

‘from attending the Cocktail Party

hilarious and the climax comes gto-morrow and the official opening
when Elvira, in an effort to killâ„¢of the Theatre on Saturday. Mr.

Charles so that she can have himjTelfer in his cable also said that

te herself for always, inadvertent-
ly kills Ruth who in turn also
appears to Charles as a spirit and
the fun starts all over agajn,
culminating in unseen hands
smashing everything within arms
reach, “Blithe Spirit’, is a truly
magnificent comedy.

Were Here Six Weeks

FTER six weeks’

Barbados, Mr.
Penchoen and
returned to St.

and
their
Kitts

son

spent twelve days in St. Vincent.
Mr. Penchoen is the

While in Barbados they

at Kent House.

Lady boat,
Friendly Atmosphere

a Bh English School Teachers
Miss Audrey Downie and Miss
Jean Watson, who

weeks’ hgliday
Cacrabank.

Still claiming that Jamaica is
tne most beautiful island they
liave secty in the Caribbean, they
have quite lost their hearts to

Barbados because of the friend-
ly atmosphere and the wonder-
ful sea bathing.

They left for Jamaica on
Tuesday by B.W.1A. During
their holiday. they also visited
Trinidad and Jamaica.



BY THE WAY...

N his way to the dining-car,

as he stumbled and swayed
through a litter of cases, packages,
dogs, and passengers, he came to
a halt in front of a huge woman.
She was standing in the corridor
like a mass of granite. She could
not step back because the compart-
ment behind her was crammed
with sitting and standing people.
She could not move forward be-
cause she was already touching
the corridor wall. She could not
move sideways, because she had
no sideways. The man went down
on all fours, to crawl through her
legs, but only banged his head
against a box. The happy laugh-
ter of children rang out, and a
dear little boy jumped on to his
back, shouting, “Gee up! Come up,
there!” The huge woman shook
with glee, saying “Fancy the kind
gentleman comin’ up ‘ere ter give
yer a ride! Ethel, if you arst ‘im
nicely ’e might give you one too.”

The Odour of Sanctity

The head of the Russian State
Perfume Trust invented a new
scent. He called it “Stalin’s
Breath.” He has now disappeared,
said Reuter yesterday.

(News item.)

Kisses at Mockonion Place

EARING that Vita Brevis was
staying with the Trowsers at
Mockonion-Place. Foulenough pre-

holiday,
most of which was spent in
Mrs. Archie
Denis
yesterday
afternoon by B.W.LA., they also

Manager
ef Stapleton Estate in St. Kitts.
were
staying with Mr. Penchoens sister
She is at present
holidaying in Montserrat, having
left here a week or so ago by the

teach in
Jamaica have been spending two
here staying at

he Plaza will provide a new idea

in Cinema entertainment, that is

very deficient in the British Carib-
bean, that is, the showing of out-

standing and educational films for

the up and coming generation.
Also cabling congratulations is
Mr. Henry Teelucksingh, Manag-
ing Director, Teelucksingh Thea-
tres Limited, in Trinidad.

Arrived Yesterday

RS. GERTRUDE PROTAIN
accompanied by Mrs. Isabel
Blackman, two school teachers at

the Anglican High School in St.
George's,
that colony

to be

for a month,

Born In St. Helena

R. A. ST. B. TOPPIN of the
of Agriculture
in Trinidad who was spending a
holiday in Barbados, returned to

Department

Trinidad on Monday afternoon by

B.W.LA. Mr. Toppin is an Old

Combermerian and his visit hap-

pily coincided with the ‘Old Com-
he at-
tended on Saturday night held at

bermerian’ Dinner which
the Combermere School Hall.

Mr. Toppin, although of Bar-
badian parentage was born on the
island of St. Helena, where many
years ago Emperor Napoleon
Bonaparte spent his years of exile
from France.

Mr, Toppin’s father was a mem-
ber of the now extinct B.W.I.
Regiment which once did outpost
duty at St. Helena.



sented himself. Unfortunately he
had had four hours at the Fox and
Pheasant. When Colonel Trowser
said, “I don’t think I’ve had_ the
pleasure of meeting you.” “Who
said it was a pleasure?” replied
the captain, “I’m asking you to
go,’ said Trowser. “I’ve only just
come,” said Foulenough. The door
was closed, and the captain sat
down on the top step and drew a
flask from his pocket. Ten minutes
later the colonel opened the door
again, “How du you do?” said



Untying the com fiem iis
middle Rupert turns to find his pal
ind finds the little wig c.cting down
and looking very b-caihless. * Phew,
you were a weight,” sighs Podgy.
“T only just maaniged to hold
you!" “It’s a good thing you
didn't let go,”* says Rupert. ‘ What
t bump | should have had. | can

Grenada, arrived from
yesterday afternoon
by B.W.1.A. Mrs. Protain expects
here for one week, while
Mrs. Blackman will be staying on

By Beachcomber

Rupert and the Back-room Boy-—39

Off To the U.S.

ISS STELLA McCASKIE left

Barbados on Tuesday en route
to New York to join her relatives
there.

On Sunday afternoon she was
presented with a check by the
Rev. Canon Gregory acting Vicar
uf St. Augustine’s Church, Stella
is a member of the St. Augus-
tine’s choir, and her present was
collected from the choir and a
tew other friends.

Arrived On Tuesday

R. GEORGE DE NOBRIGA,

Managing Director of the
Barbados Telephone Company,
arrived from Trinidad on Tues-
day afternoon by B.W.I.A, and
is a guest at the Marine Hotel

Holidaying With the Family

R. NESTOR SANCHEZ, who

is with the Instituto National
Cbras Sanitarias in Caracas is a
hydraulic Engineer. Accompan-
ied by his wife and three children
he is spending a holiday at Cacra-
bank. .

After a week with them he is
leaving for Caracas and leaving
the family here. Later on he
will be returning to spend a fur-
ther holiday with them before
they all return home.

Just Returned from England

R. and MRS. Henry S. Gib-
son left Barbados on Tues-

day by B.W.1LA. for Grenada.
Mr. Gibson is Manager of
Thompson Hankey and Coy’s
Branch in Grenada and they have
just returned from England, Mr.
Gibson was on long leave. They
came out from England by the
Bayano as far as Jamaica and
then flew to Barbados, spending
eleven days here at the Sea View
Guest House en route to Grenada.

Retired Athlete

i JALTER CUMMINGS, ex-

Champion walker of Brit-
ish Guiana is now in London.
Rheumatism however does not
allow him to continue his favour-
ite sport. With him was Mrs
Cummings, who is from Trinidad,
she worked in a factory during
the Second World War and is
now a milliner. Both have lived
in Britain for 12 years but hope
some day to return to the West
Indies,

Foulenough, “I thought I'd seen
you somewhere before. It must
have been here, a moment ago.
How have you been keeping? Shall
we go in?” Taking the astonished
colonel’s arm he led him into the
drawing-room. Catching sight of
Vita Brevis he ran across the room,
gathered her into his arms, kissed
her heartily and repeatedly, and
then shouted, “Alone at last!” The
colonel and Mrs. Trowser stood as
if turned to stone. The guests
wrinkled their noses in disgust.





"1 . ih

see that that way down would be
no good to Grannie Goat. She
wants me to fetch the Fire Brigade,
but surely they ceald aever drive
up here.” ‘* Well, she can’t stay
up there for ever!" «vy Podgy.
“Don't worry. I'll ge: her down,”
declares Rupert, and he quickly
runs towards his cottage.










THE TEST {S$
TASTE eee

All

Cakes baked Daily. You can
always count on the Quality

and Purity of our Bread.

IN THE

the finest in Bread and









There is no Parking Proble:
1

For Oils and Fats Talks

ON’BLE E. A. C.

Barrister-at-Law, and Mr

A. V. Sprott, Controller of Sup-

plies, both of St. Vincent, arrived

on Monday by B.G. Airways for
the Oils and Fats Conference.

Mr. Hughes was accompanied
by his wife and they will be stay-
ing on after the Conference for a
short holiday.

Mr. L. A. Pinard, the Dominica
delegate, arrived by B.G. Airways
on Tuesday. He was formerly
Controller of Supplies of that
colony, but is now Assistant
Government Secretary.

They are all staying at
Marine Hotel.

Neceptionist At the

Avila Hotel

| R. AND MRS. Dailemier have

* just enjoyed a fortnight’s
uoliday in Barbados. Mr. Dalle-
miler is the Receptionist at the
avila Hotel and this was their
rst visit here. Chatting with
ihem at the airport, 1 heard them
already making plans for another
\isit. They were staying at Cacra-
bank,

Back from Trinidad

R. GEOFFREY PERKINS,

the

son of Mrs. Doreen Perkins

returned from his Trinidad holi-
day on Tuesday afternoon by
R.W.LA, ‘

HUGHES,



Y.W.C.A. Execuiive
Director

RRIVING on Tuesday morning
from Trinidad by B.W.LA., to
spend three days’ holiday in Bar-
bados, staying at the Marine Hotel

; the
the Y.W.C.A, of Puerto Rico. Be-
fore she arrived in Barbados, she
epent a week's holiday in Trini-
dad

Opening Date Fixed
R. MAURICE JONES, Mana-



is Miss Frances R. Munn, who
Executive Director of

ger of the Globe Theatre, who

left on Sunday for Trinidad, re-
turned on Tuesday morning by
BW.LA. His visit to Trinidad
was in connection with the open-

ing date of the “China Doll”, the |

new Chinese restaurant. Opening
date has been fixed for Septem-
ber 15th.

Visiting His Mother

R. OLIVER LA FORTE of the
Watey Works Department,

left on Tuesday by B.W.I.A. for
Puerto Rico and will then fly
P.A.A. to New York. From there
he will go to Toronto to spend
three months with his mother.

Many Happy Returns
LITTLE BIRD flew

was Mr.
birthday
day Clayton! Mr. Greenidge is at
present holidaying in Barbados.

Clayton

.« CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:

AXYD
is LONG

LBAAXR
FELLOW

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

for the th:ce L's, X for the t

wo O's, etc. Single letters, apos-

trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
Each day the code letters are different.

A Cryptogram Quotation

TCIF OPIJIRFQXKXRKRS XVRQF! QO SBLP
XVRQF, TCPW QF QE PAUPWEQLP—
UQWPVB.

i WHAT ARE THE FIELDS, OR

FLOWERS, OR ALL I SEE?

AH! TASTELESS ALL, IF NOT

ENJOYED WITH THEE—PARNELL.



~ ee
eo rn,
x

C=
ee

EY
OT. meet

TO-NIG
DENNIS MORGAN

in “THE VERY T

A Warner

Commencing Friday ist
STEWART GRANGER

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members



Only)

HT AT 8.30
—— ELEANOR PARKER

HOUGHT OF YOU”

Bros. Picture

— JEAN SIMMONS

in “ADAM AND EVALYNN”
A Universal-International Picture










PLAZA — oistin: TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.
FINAL INST. OF MONOGRAM'’S SERIAL! ! !

| “CUSTER’S LAST STAND”

| with Rex EASE — Ruth MIX — Bobby NELSON |

|

| FRIDAY — SATURDAY — SUNDAY: 5 & 8.30 P.M,

| WARNER'S NEW THRILLER ! ! |

“BACKFIRE” with Virginia MAYO — Gordon Mac RAE

| GAIE



LAST SHOW TO-

“NATIONAL



FRIDAY AND SATURDAY

20th Century Fox presents

“PRINCE OF




UP

; NOW

CHECK

TY (The ;












Garden) ST. JAMES

DAY THURSDAY

VELVET”

FOXES”



THE HURRICANE AND RAINY SEASON IS

We are fully Stocked with -

y
% Butts & Hinges
) Locks
Hasps & Staples
Barrel Bolts
\ Lamp Chimneys
Burners & Wicks
Call at Our Hardware
i Telephone

REMEMBER :

APPROACHING

Latches

Nails

Hammers

Rito Roofing Compound
Galvd. Buckets

Sisal Rope

& Ironmongery Dept.
No. 2039

nm when you shop with us !



BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LIMITED.



SCS RS LD 1}
[

in from
Trinidad to tell me that it
Greenidge’s
yesterday. Happy birth-



















\
THURSDAY, Augyist 31, 1950 |
7 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m. News |
olysis; 7.15 a.m. The African Queen
a.m. The Piano for Pleasure; 7.45 |
i Generally Speaking; 8.00 a.m
Fom the Editorials; 8.10 a.m. Programe
Parade; 8.15 a.m. Montmartre Pla
8.30 a.m Books to Read 8.4 am
Theatre Talk; 9.00 a.m. Close Down;
2.00 incon! The News; 12.10 p.m. News
\ lysis; 12.15 p.m. Programme Parade;
1 p.m. Listeners’ Choice; 1.00 p.w
a) i-ing Around with Herbert Hodge
1.15 p.m, Radio Newsreel; 1.20 p.m
Much binding in the Marsh; 2.00 p.m
The News; 2.10 p.m. Home News from
Britain; 2.15 p.m. Sports Review; 2.30
p.m Productivity Report; 3.00 p.m
Edinburgh International Festival; 4.00
p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service; 4.15 p.m The War of the
Worlds; 4.45 p.m, Melody on Strings;
5.060 p.m.. Listeners’ Choice; 5 15 p.m

Programme Parade; 5.30 p.m Listeners’
Choice; 5.55 p.m. England vs. Australia;
6.00 p.m. The African Queen; 6 15 p.m
Pride and Prejudice; 6.45 p.m. Merchan:
Navy Newsletter; 7.00 p.m. The News,
7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.in
to 7.30 p.m, Cricket Report on wil
vs. Kent; 7.30 p.m. to 7.45 p.m Call-
ing the West Indies; 8.00 p.m Radio
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Taxi-ing Around
with Herbert Hodge; 8.30 p.m. Ralph
Elman; 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials;
9.00 p.m, Musical Mirror; 9.30 p.m
Productivity Report; 10.00 p.m The
News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15 p.m
The George Mitchell Glee Club; 10 45
p.m. Special despatch; 11,00 p.m. The

Piano For Pleasure



ONE MAN’S
OPINION
By Walter Kierman

IF that’s still a “police action”
in Korea it’s odd that some of the
wagons have not come. back yet.

And the way General Hershey
talks, the Administration must be
planning on opening anothei

dozen precincts.
* * *

Some question continuing use
‘of the phrase “police action”
since one fellow wrote home and
says “Funny thing about this ._
I'm getting shot at just like it
was war.”

* ca *
But we understand “police
action” is official right through

October so we won't be confused
by changing terminology while
we’re busy with the election cam-
paigns. —I.N.S.

CROSSWORD ¢



Across
But they're on both sides: (Â¥)
Suit Rob? No! It’s an inter
ference. (Â¥)
Plimsoll’s mark. (8)
. Animal, erney, dish we hear
(5) 14, Number One. (3)
A particularly mean thief. (6)
. Showing violence. (g}
. The consequence, (3)
. Endured in the past. (5)
22, Territory in go ahead. (3)
23. tgern ifferentiy in N_ Ireland.

24, How the boaster claims he can
do it! (2, 2, 3)

pe =P

eee ee
Haan

Down
1. You can pay for this on the
station. (9)

2. 4 toga for an accompaniment.

)
3. Sitterent trial to follow. (5)
4. It “pelts” us! (6, 3)
5. Capital change in Solo. (4)
6. Time in the onyx. (3)
7. Disdain. (5)
9. Bog tango for sport. (8)

11. We hear it’s one after another to

detain.
8. A

seen. )
17. Bull’s blood obviously. (4)
19. Exploit a document. (4)
20. A » (3)

(6)

Solution yesterday's puzzle. -—Across:
Pt ree Hallstone: 8 Err; 10.

1, Come off it;
1



1
\
y
iwal
Arrivals
Tins MEAT ROLLS
,, LUNCHEON BEEF
) , MUTTON & PEAS
} ;, CORNED BEEF
} » VIENNA SAUSAGES
( ") COCKTAIL SAUSAGES
») MACARONI & CHEESE
‘} TOMATO JUICE
| FRUIT SALAD
, PLUM JAM
». APRICOTS
, TOMATO SOUP
|, STEAK & TOMATO
» TOMATOES
, PINEAPPLE JAM

STUART & SAMPSON
LID.





That Should Interest
You...

THE HISTORY
OF SUGAR

— and —

A SHORT HISTORY
OF THE BRITISH
WEST INDIES
— By —

H. V. WISEMAN

ADVOCATE
|





ye,

meee ee heard and seldom



STATIONERY |



STARING

JUNE

HAVER. pote:

THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1950

GALA OPENING, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2ND

8.45 P.M.

jo OK FORTHE Sliver LINING

TECHNICOLOR

Play by Probe & Henry Ephron ond Marion Spitzer

RDON
Serees

DIRECTED BY DAVID BUTLER Fram 0 Story by Sort Kalmar & Horry Ruby » Musial Owenten Or Rey Henge _/

SPOS SROSSSOOF SOS Toe S
%,

PPPS OSPFOOPSS SSPE SSS GOOF

-










PLAZA THEATRE

3 SHOWS TO-DAY 2.00 P.M., 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.



EMPIRE

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY

Republic Pictures Presents :
**SANDS
Iwo JIMA”

Starring : ae
Sauna ALCATRAZ
John AGAR And
Adele MARA

Forrest TUCKER

ROXY

TODAY 4.30 p.m. ONLY
20th Century Fox Double



“THE FAN”

** INVISIBLE

Caracas Night





THE

Extra (on Stage) 8.15 p.m. “THE POLICE BAND”
Conducted by Capt. RAISON, A.R.C.M.
(By kind permission of the Commissioner of Police)
DOORS. OPEN AT 7.00 P.M.
AT THE

BRIDGETOWN



GLOBE
KIDDIES’ MATINEE 2.00 P.M. TO-DAY

“WEST OF THE PECOS”

Children 12c. Anywhere !

TO-DAY 5.00 AND 8.30 ONLY

“WEST OF THE PECOS ”

Robert MITCHUM
And

“NOTORIOUS”

Ingrid BERGMAN and Cary GRANT

ROYAL

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Republic Big Double :
Roy BANCROFT

Janet MARTIN
In

“TRAIN TO

4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

OF

“THE GAY
BLADE*

With
Allan LAYNE
Lynn ROBERTS

George SANDERS OLYMP Ic

Jeanne CRAIN LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY
In 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



And

WALL”

With

Don CASTLE
Virginia CHRISTINE



TO-NITE AT 8.30





MOVIES ARE BETTER THAN EVER

EMPIRE THEATRE

OPENING TO-MORROW & CONTINUING
EG NETTLES

MRS. PARADINE* IS ON
TRIAL FOR HER LIFE!
a



ONE OF THE SEVEN GREAT STARS IN

PARADINE case

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

PE Pper es

2




THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1950





A-Bomb
Attack

LONDON,

The British heme ice pamph-}
let outlining possible ace: {
against the atomic bomb .s under
attack in the British pres



Chapman Pincher,

of the London Datiy 8

scientists heave mdemnve
defense anual tal
gerous ducumen Ly t
three main argument ’ t the}
pamphiet:

1. “The pamphlets insistence
that individuals could save their}
live in an atomic attack by get-|
ting into deep sheltefs will give;

rise to the complacent belief that
this eonstitute a useful
fornt of national defence

2. “The recommendations made
in the pamphlet are unrealistic
because they are based entirely on
the damage and casualties caused
by the Mark 1. American A-bombs
dropped on Japan five years ago,

“The Home Office has not taken
into account in the pamphlet the

woud

IF the sky the limit wh
do you want in motor-cé ar desig n
One of Britair leading car ¢














fact that the latest U.S. bombs} 2. ; er
are at least six times more power-| jac Sei oe ae
ful ma lravelied two continent to
a try to incorporate the vir ot
It has not dealt with the} Ameriea. Italy. and England «
possibility that hydrogen bombs} te four wheels
up to 1,000 times more powerfui The 1 ehow n the pic-
are under development, ture here. He sough dignity,
3. “The Home Office experts|'stylishness, and an absence of
have largely ignored the psycho-| fiashiness. He wanted these quali
logical effects of the A-bomb. ties coupled with the undoubte
Pincher stated that all the| advances~the Americans hi
scientists with whom he spoke} made in senstble, roomy car de
argued that since the A-bomb| Sign
cannot be prevented from explod- He set out find somethi:
ing then Britain must ensure that which would be an eye-stoppe
all possible steps are taken to}/for line, yet retuin the thin-
prevent it being used against her lipped haracteristics of the
Britain will rely on America} thoroughbred English car.
supplying her with A-bombs it} He decided that the American

the need arises. Britain still has |
no A-bombs of her own

Five years ago the Government}
planned to manufacture and store |
atomic bombs in Britain. Millions
of dollars were spent in building |
plant to produce pure plutonium}
on a huge site near Sellafield, on|
the West Cumberland County
coast. |

Two huge furnaces for making
crude plutonium are nearly com-
plete.

But

New beceubne
Exchange
Rates

LONDON, Aug. 30
Treasury was today
an official communi-
Buenos Aires about
changes in Argentina’s currency
exchange rates Consequently,
officials were cautious in their in-
terpretation of what on the face of
it seemed a completely new atti-
tude by Argentina to trade. Al-
though the Argentine Finance
Minister Alfredo Morales has de-
nied any link between the new ex-
change rates and the present nego-
tiations on Anglo-Argéntine trade,
| unofficial financial sources believed
here that the new exchange rates
would materially assist in settling
joutstanding differences.



The British
still awaiting
from. facts publicly dis-|cation from
closed by Government scientists
it is certain that the plant for)
extracting and _ purifying the
explosive cannot be ready for a
long time yet

Until that time no A-bombs
ean be produced in Britain.

—LN:S.

93 Fishermen

Missing

| Argentina’s former -multi-ex-

COLOMBO, Aug. 30 |change rates under which
Ninety-three fishermen were|the number of pesos to the £
still missing today. out of 1,500 in| varied from 9.4 and sometimes

the fleet, hit by a violent monsoon} even more according to the type of

gale along Ceylon’s west coast on|transaction, were a source of irri-

Monday night. Only two deaths | tation ¢ to British exporters. They

had so far been officially reported.| were a major point of difference
Ceylon authorities believed most|in trade relations between the

of the missing had found their way | countries

into remote coastal shelters, poss-! The Financial





Times today. wel-









—Reuter | abandone d. It is this evidence of
la mere reasonable frame of mind
|W hi ee is the most weleome aspect

vf “ew Exchan,é rates,” it was
Russia Buys
—Reuter

More Rubber

i" SINGAPORE, Aug. 30. | The Weather
Soviet imports from a—|

the key tin and rubber area of) TO-DAY





South-East Asia — soared in July| Sun Rises; 5.51 a.m.
to nearly three times their valual Sun Seis: 6.10 p.m.
in June, Official trade figures Moon (Last Quarter) Sep-
disclosed here to-day, | tember 4

July exports of the British- | Lighting: 7,00 p.m.
protected territory to the Soviet} High Water: 6.50 am., 5.56
Union were valued at $22,500,000 p.m,
Malayan currency (about YESTERDAY
£2,800,000) against £1,000,000 in Rainfall © (Codrington) = 5”
June. | in.

Dealers stated earlier this Total for Month to Yester-
month that Russia had sharply day: 8.65 ins.
stepped up her purchases of rub- Temperature (Max.) 86.0°F
ber in the Malayan market. They Temperature (Min.) 73.0°F









estimated that forty thousand tons Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
of rubber were Sold direct to by N. (3 p.m.) W.
Russia in June and July. Wind Velocity 5 miles per
Czechosiovakia w also be-| hour. |
lieved to be buying rubier largely Barometer (9 am.) 29.913 }
} for Russia.—Reuter, | (3 p.m.) 29.860, |
| } }
| ae eee ~
Steeple Jacks HIGH DIVER AT 70
-
1,100 Feet Up | PORT ELIZABETH,
} South America.
& NEW YORE. | Although suffering from paraly-
q Why everyone walking along! sis in both legs and one hz and, 70-
f Fifth Avenue looked up to the | ye ar-old Joseph Koeppler is a re-
‘ sky—two steeple jacks were en- | gular visitor at the local sw immin;
gaged in their world’s highest | (ank where he makes 30-foot dives

He believes his condition is helped
\ by the friction of the water on his
body.—(C.P.)

huilding job—erecting a 207 foot)
TV mast atop the 1,100 foot tall
Empiré State Building.

W ceases



A



B U Y- ae
AUTO B. ATTE REES


COURTESY
White Park Road.

ibly as far_as South India. comed the new changes in the Ex-
Royal Air Force planes assisted change Contror system by the Ar=-
by Indian and Ceylon aircraft;gentine Central ee seeing in
were keeping up their search for/them the evidence of ‘more Trea-
stray boats, but little hope remains }sonable frame of mind le
for them | Pressure on Argentina’s ster-
All day yesterday and through-! ling resource has been increas-
out last night, relatives crowded jing.”
beaches, awaiting news, while ex- | The Financial Times declared
hausted fishermen guided their} \e sditorially:
damaged craft into isolated ville 1ge| “If the Argentine Government
ports, often far away from their| hoped that she would’ find the
homes. Many survivors were | solution to this problem in the new
found today clinging to rafts under/| international situation, it seems)
the blistering sun. ; nat these hopes have now heen

‘ buried

(ROBERT THOM, LTD.)







all
get

cult was
over the
plenty of
Italians

to spread their

cars
road in order to
room inside; that the
sacrificed comfort for
beautiful line. Then he thought
of the English way of proportion-
ing a model

of the com-
good looks
long bonnet

What do you think
promise? His ear has
I like the long,

Mothers Have
Last Words
With Sons

FAYID, Suez Canal Zone
August 30.

The mothers of the three British
soldiers sentenced to death for
murdering an Egyptian watchman
said farewell to their sons in the
military prison here today.

The soldiers are due to be
hanged somewhere in the Suez
Canal Zone to-morrow. The moth-
ers arrived here today trom Cairo
—final stage of their journey from
England.

They exchanged last words with
their sons from 11 o’clock to mid-
de They were due to return to
Cairo after lunch and rest

They chatted while they drove
100 miles through the desert from
their Cairo hotel to Fayid. As
they approached Fayid, however,
they fell silent and wiped their
eyes.

The three condemned men are:
yunner R. E. Smith, aged 23; Gun-




ner J. L. Golby, aged 29, and

driver F, E. Henson, aged 22.
When the mothers arrived at

Fayid, the headquarters of the

British Middle East land forces,
they were conducted to a hut in |
the Women’s Royal Army nt, in |
Camp where they rested while
waiting to be taken to the
to see their sons.

A Field Officer escorted them to
their sons’ cell, The prison where
the soldiers are spending their last
day is
} desert within sight of the Great
| Bitter Lake. It is surrounded by
| barbed wire and protected from
| prying eyes by a reed screen about
| three yards high.
| The place of execution, and the
| whereabouts of Albert Pierpoint,
| British Executioner, who was
‘flown from England to carry out
the hangings were a_ closely
guarded secret today.

The soldiers’ bodies will be
in the British Military
cemetery in the Canal Zone

Egyptian authorities have helped
in every way to arrange the
mothers’ visit. Customs and all
other formalities were waived on
| the arrival of the women in Cairo,
so that a car was able to drive up |
to the aircraft and take them |
straight to the hotel

According to the Egyptian news-
paper Al Assas, one mother told a
nassenger aboard the plane that
she had been advised to petition
King Farouk to use his influence
with King George and obtain par-






don for her son.

She had discovered it was too
late, the paper said,—(Reuter.)
Bus Smashes
i :
Window
41 INJURED
; ROME, Aug. 30.
| Forty-one people were injured
| toda) many ot them = gravely,
| when a packed bus careered back-
} wards down a steep city street
| here with the brakes out of order

The bus crashed into the plate

glass window of a shop near
Basilica St. Mary Major.

This was the second serious acci-
dent in Central Rome in two days
; Yesterday 27 passengers were in-
}jured when a crowded bus col-
lided with a tramear.

—Reuter.



BRIGHTER

LONGER

DURALIFE

GARAGE

int 4391



prison

a tented compound in the |

the

ADVOCATE

BARBADOS



41s This The Car With all The Virtures?























PAGE THREE



Catholic
Centenary
In U.K.

WOON

««

e OVRIL 5




















4 t i i peianun
ORE p of Ne y will be ‘ k Ae W “|
wh Catholic ( eh dig mihee af S Gy
wies participatin he Hier- \
hy ‘ cele- ‘
S Vion. fan Septea good cooks j YS id Tons
) 1 ~
BAS IL. : 27, of o ee
one of th a
Catho- b ET Fad
\ } place ¢ € er ZL L2~ pe
_ We 160, by the x
at y Lotter “Universalis Ec
: us IX sOmeHNeS Bovait gives that extra flavour to all PRES, pies and
th rant land an “igs : .
Wak vl d become extinc savouries. And nourishment, too !—for Bovril is
te : r . feath in exile ¢ the concentrated goodness of beef. Bovril is also
la We ni iblished a tasty sandwich spread~and a cup of hot Bovril
SHA ROE ee Ne ene daily makes you feel fine !
e Pr
and the stag ed radiator 1 loops han; from the side) fli; | "To “morate thi hun tredt
like the clever all-in look of the out-of sight when you ” release avaree vary the Archbishops nt - = * sone)
greyhound about to be unleashed. them. hes ps of nglan nd ae ¢ = SEES = A
But that sweep of » front > : nei DY § anal’ t R
{ t iv eep 2 the n Forg: abou t iding vishe f Westminster, have a ‘
wings. Isn’t it a bit too much? hatches for cockta:} x . id v
Does it not throw the rest of the make-up boxes and smoker A Isc aa "au +? oR i
body out of balance? And those the 100-mile-an-—hour peed oO M PI Me ’ Aa \\}
white wheels. A taxicab Ye the car: and the 20-—mile-to the 1) be saps el ee eee %
Black would be betier for the gallon’ consumption Those are 6 ME ie Ae ; aratsio ‘ R
stylish car. every-day these days eporte: nataGiamh Ne r h "onaern NEEDS n
Am I being unfair? Then hear But let r be difficult The ic 1 Can aec min more thar )
about the doors that have no designer has infused power and] 100,000 people O }
handles. They open from within luxury into an uh-eyer-exagger An historica} pageant, depicting PROTECTI N
and without by pressing a button. ated motor car And he has/| the stery of the Catholic Faith in i}
Another button lowers the win- cleverly incorporated an enor-| Engiand and Wales throughout! oan
dows A button raises the back mous and useful back- boot. to] the Ages, wil] be staged 5
blind. .A button. sprays the wind- take Six Suiteases The pagent will be fol owed-by 5 i
screen: A button regulates the Perh it was -not liffieult solemn , Pontiic Jae at at {
ventilation through — air ducts Not fo: 773. which his Benttev | altar Which wilt de ech ly cpects 5
from the front of the car cost. Anyway ed in the .m idee ot the ‘eta ira )
Even the arm. slings. (those London Express Service All the cardin: BEC DANO}
i na bishor ll assist at ‘his Mas
e's which will conclude the Congress {\\
Anglo-Argentine , FIND ANCIENT TOMB |” bp: she celebrations co \
linal Spellman will preside anc i\\
Y fe S" KH . t . 1 Pentifical Mas
> STOCKHOLM reach at a Solemn Pentifical & “t - ‘ He i
Shares Go Ahead | sroces of a tre ing] Or Weatminster Cathedral on Sep PREVENTS COROSION.
os : | back t ut 500 A.D. have beet ember 27.—INS. a " > »
LONDON. Aug. 30. |found near Sundsvall, Norther: Ter URAUCK'S METZINE hag speh Genk, SENEIER PANES.” i
Featuring the London Stock Ex- | 5y TR a ia aI » coat : i
§ 4 I 4 wed 1 the stone-and-timbe vail one coat only is nec ary.
change today were Anglo-Argen- | ,, sae Lnunte ne oe halts 7 ene # WHAT A WAR han the used ndercoat to any good finishing paint, i
tine issues which went sharply | pponze kettles. : a = VANCOUVER, B.C. ee n : ‘ ; : }
ahead Arge ‘e dan bronze kettl words, buckles anc and rat hold it exceptionally well
ahead on Argentina’s decision to] pit. of polished (C.P.) American troops passing through
make fundamental changes in her ius 1 5 curs. here on their way to Korea nevet Has unusually xt anchoring qualities i}
Exchange control, This, it is be-| * ; id it so good. They arrived on ¢ Is economical because of its great spreading powet ?
Se pomult ne one eee BIG WOOL CLIP luxurious passenger train and were Is by no means prohibitive in price }
any o e difficulties sped on their way via an equally ‘ , Ith s > sotive we '
which have been encountered dur- CANBERRA. Renita Canadian Pacific Air an supplies a ROLON} - although SPR BEGIIE aay ve {{
ing the Anglo-Argentine Trade| Woo! growers are looking for-] lines plane. “Say, are those stew- f the Natural Gre nt herewith is greater than that of the}
talks, but will also pave the way ard to other season of record | ardesses really ‘coming with us?” cannirk, }
for an agreement on the remit-|demand for Australian wool It} asked one G.I ‘Boy, what Has withstood | ears of exposure on Sugar Centrals in ,
tances question, and lead to a re-|is estimated the clip for the com- wat 1". (C.P.) ; the tropics without the slightest sign of deterioration '
sumption of discussions on the jing s€ason will be abou. 3,625,000 \ C test > . oh ‘ er ve th r tai metal
juestion of compensation for ex || ales, an increase of avout three osts less a quare rd per year than anv otaer metal-
propriated utility companies. Gilt-; per cent (C.P.) PENORE Een
edged securities were again sup- —_ ——_—_ --— VILLAGE DEMOCRACIES Is the only anti-corrosive paint which “strikes into” the
ported from industrial centres and : § ig . P , el ‘
from many of the city institutions KEPT IT ROLLED NEW DELHI en Pe cabin ‘. a Ras i wens os z nad
Elsewhere conditions were gen- BRADFORD, Yorkshire, Eng. A scheme ,to ‘train more than pipe een int , ; Ri if
erally fair but trading was light Mrs. Mary Barraclough, 84, ar- 100,000 officials to man, about mader
Small gains were recorded in ship-|rived home from Australia with a 16,000 village councils in Madhya IK ; \ STRON : LID ie ;
pings and shipbuildings and also in|rolled umbrella. Said she; “I've pradesh was put into operation on FRANK h. RMS | (i Ag nis.
oils. Foreign bonds notably Far| travelled 50,000 miles and there's Aug 1 The councils will be the
Easterns, showed an occasional|been no rain.” It rained the day basic units of the future Pees :
half point improvement. ~Reuter she got back (C.P.) * {cratic set-up in the area,—(C,P.)

-BI6GER._

NOURISHMENT VALUE





oungsters can grow Stronger and Taller

witha QUAKER OATS
breakfast t BVERYOAY



Children enjoy real health benefits when you give them
nourishing Quaker Oats for breakfast every morning!

Because it’s such an ideal source of essential food
elements needed to help children develop, Quaker
Oats is called Nature’s Wonder Food. Every delicious
bowlful supplies important proteins, minerals, carbo:
hydrates and vitamins that help to build strength;
g-r-o-w youngsters tall and straight—filled with the
energy and stamina they must haye.

Buy nutritious, delicious Quaker Oats today. Serve
it tomorrow morning and every day, for HEALTHFUL
BREAKFASTS for the whole family!

“More Value Because You Get...

MORE ENERGY : ; : : « : with Quaker Oats carbohydrates
MORE STRENGTH :::.- : + + with Quaker Oats proteins
MORE STAMINA . ; with Quaker Oats Thiamin (Vitamin B,)
MORE ENJOYMENT .. ; . - + with thot delicious flavor!











Boil 2 cups of water. Add salt. When
boiling add 1 cup of Quaker Oats.

Yast! Cook it, stirring, for 24% minutes.
That





GLOBE,

| MIGHTY OPENING FRIDAY SEPT, ist.

WITH

The ALL STAR TALENT SHOW.

THN OF HP GAP WOE

_ Giant Gorilla Becomes
_ Powder-Keg Pet of a
| Night-Cluh
Society!
























ee ATION
‘weg

+ ra MOST TERRIFIC

THe LS EVER | NCTURED D!
orilla
0 aed by girl!
ture by
° en d as
© Tight club star!
t-muscles 10
0 Ovengest men!
9 Balances 1g a
steel bars!
ildre
from the

piano over h
Wrecks palatial
i. blaze!

aac) erites
Aah 1s ae PM os) 1a Leet | ee

ted,

sera

Rips iron doors,
© night ch Aub!

nce
® machine sum!
Rescue Pree (1:11) are

wre ) axel to) me aN] 3)



bbe i Poy ee ee Lh
J Ce Spay.
| pr SP Te bef Fi er aL

fimasing Adventure in the Unusual

Merian Cooper's




PAGE FOUK



tessa Poses oe]

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





Thursday, August 31, 1950



FACING FACTS

THE proposed reorganisation of the Bar-
bados Civil Service is long overdue

Barbados has for long enjoyed the dubi-
ous distinction of exporting its best brains
abroad.

In a Secretary of States’ despatch of May
1946 it is pointed out that “the normal and
indeed almost the exclusive means of entry
in most West Indian colonies into the local
administrative service is through the vari-
ous grades of the clerical service after
entry to the lowest grade.”

Sir Maurice Holmes, whose excellent
report of the Commission on the Unifica-
tion of the Public Services in the British
Caribbean Area 1948-49 is indispensable
for an understanding of the subject of re-
organisation, points out that there will be
found “clerical officers of long service and
experience whose lack of high academic
qualifications is compensated for by the
fruits of their experience. For such offi-
cers facilities for promotion to the admin-
istrative class must clearly be provided.”
There is precedent enough for such promo-
tion in the United Kingdom. His Excel-
lency. the Governor of Barbados went
through the normal clerical channels
before achieving his present high office
and no one who knows him will deny that
his experience from life far outweighs in
importance what he might have gained
from a University education.

The important factors which arise from
the proposed re-organisation of the Civil
Service as debated in committee by the
House on Tuesday are the methods of
appointment.

Sir Maurice Holmes’ chapter on a Public
Service Commission is of urgent interest
in that connection.

Mr. G. H. Adams is reported as saying
in the House on Tuesday that the “most
equitable and just way of running a Civil
Service was not by politicians, but by
appointment of a Public Service Com-
missioner. A Public Service Commissioner
would not be interested by the fact that
Labour was in power.” If Mr. Adams has
been accurately reported it appears in the
light of Sir Maurice Holmes’ emphasis on
the difficulties of finding a Public Service
Commission of four, that the possibility
of one Commissioner combining all the
qualities necessary for the job and to be
free from political bias, is remote.

Despite the emphasis laid by the Govern-
ment’s spokesmen during the debate that
the proposal was concerned with re-organ-
isation there was a regrettable tendency
for certain members of the House to raise
old bogeys. Is it not time that the poli-
ticians of Barbados got wise to the fact that
there are far less expatriates occupying
high administrative posts in this island,
than there are Barbadian expatriates in
the United Kingdom and the British Colo-
nies and Commonwealth? Who is Sir
Frank Newsam? A Barbadian, an old Har-
risonian and now Permanent Under-
Secretary of State at the Home Office in
London.

Who was the late Sir Donald Cameron,
former Governor of Tanganyika and Nige-
ria? A British Guianese who worked his
way up the ladder of promotion beginning
as a clerk in the Civil Service of British
Guiana, How did Sir Alan Burns, a native
of St. Christopher, achieve high office as
Governor of British Honduras and the Gold
Coast? By beginning in the clerical service
of the Leewards Colonial Civil Service.

Think for a moment of the numbers of
Barbadians and West Indians who have
achieved high standing in the United King-
dom as doctors, singers, actors, athletes to
quote a short list. Think of the numbers of
West Indians who have served in West
Africa. Think of those who have found
openings in Canada, the United States,
Panama, the whole globe itself.

Is Barbados to be run as a little pocket
preserve for the mediocre? It is no com-
pliment to the voters of this island to accuse
them of originating an insularity of mind
which the careers of many of their own
children have proved to be without founda-
tion from their own experience. The Civil
Service of Barbados has got to be re-organ-
ised to make it competent to deal with the
affairs of modern administration.

It is the'duty of the Legislature to revise
and criticise these proposals on their merits.
If they oppose them they are in fact giving
a vote of “no confidence” in the distinguish-
ed civil servant whose experience has quali-
fied him to guide the deliberations of the
Government on this matter. The public ex-
pects such opposition to be concerned
purely with essentials. Since there has
been general criticism of the governmental
machine there can be no question of party
dif ore 6. the pw as made public
offer an opportunity to clear up the debris
of forgotten reports and to prepare the
way for bringing administration into line

{

with the problems it«is daily asked to f

posals

Ace



apvoeate Use





|



DR. MARTIN GUMPERT is
among 500 experts who are
meeting this week to discuss the
problems of old age.

He said yesterday: .“The aver-
age life span can be prolonged
another forty years or more.
I expect to live to ve 1i4—
which is twice my present age.”
WITH A _ bulging briefcase of
documents and case-histories of
elderly patients he thinks that
medical facts will support his
optimism.

HIS ARGUMENT? The physical
capacity of man starts to dimin-
ish at 20. A boxer can be an
old man at the game when he
is 30.

BUY MENTAL capacity only
reaches its climax at 35. “And
from that point it need not
diminish for a very long time.
it is the job of people who ure
growing old to find out how to
conserve their energy so that
they get the most out of their
later years.”

HE THINKS that retirement in
the sixties is a great social mis-
take, that the secret of healthier,
longer living is activity. Tapping
his cigarette on the tabie,
speaking with the German
accent of his pre-war Berlin
days, he said: “Old age is not
the time to grow tired and go
fishing. It is a time for new
activities.”

HIS BOOK® on this theme will
shortiy be published.

Here is some of the advice that
he has put into it .

By Dr. MARTIN GUMPERT

ELDERLY people today
ounger, and feel younger
rey did a generation ago.
rey will look younger
ealthier still a generation
ow.

It is a mistake to classify old
ze as the age of decline. True,
utgrown functions have to be
iscarded and new functions

topted, but this is a creative and

iventurous act in the drama of
fe.

It is the duty of the physician

no treats elderly people not only

» add years to life, but to add
life to years.

I believe that doing things for
the first time—rather than for
the last time—is the practical
approach,

It is nonsense to say that old
people are incapable of learning.
Mental power is the most precious

look
than
Ana
and
from



BARBADOS

Your Brain, And You'll
Stay ALIVE Longer!



and distinguished possession of
elderly people, and shouid be
developed to the fullest extent.

Rest

BUT how to keep fit while this
is being done? We can lay down
certain definite rules.

1, KEEP UP physical and
mental activity. Try to acquire
new skills, new interests.

2. SAVE ENERGY in every-
thing you do. The man who learns
the energy-saving game will suc-
ceed in keeping fit in spite of a
highly advanced age.

Two of the most strenuous activ-
ities in everyday life are getting
dressed and undressed. The whole
procedure should be taken in
leisurely fashion.

SHORTEN the intervals of
rest and exercise.

Rest and relaxation are like tools
that can always be kept at hand to
do a repair job. involuntary naps
during the day—always a sign of
fatigue and overstrain—should be
shifted on to a voluntary
Sleep for a short while, preferably
in a sitting position,

4. TRY NOT to forget the come
mon rules of physical training. The
“warming-up” period at the be-
ginning and the so-called “end-
spurt” increase efficiency and out-
“— oe :

erly e are distimctly
weathar-ailisded. The most fav-
ourable outside temperature for
them is around 65 degs. F. But in
winter the living-rooms should be
kept to a temperature of 75
degs. F.

When they go out of doors in
cold weather they should be care-
fully protected by warm woollen
clothing. Extremely hot or cold
baths must be forbidden.

Diet

ADEQUATE diet is one of the
main factors in a long and heaithy
old age. But it is almost impossib'e
to give up life-long food habits.
So elderly people should adhere to
these rules: —

1, DON’T take too large help-
ings. Give up hurried meals and
the heavy dinner at night.

2. PREPARE food so that
chewing is easy; chop meats, mash
or strain vegetables.

3. AVE ample time for eat-
ing. All the functions of the aged
need time.

4. INCREASE the flavour of
food. Make ample use of splices
and acids like lemon julce and
vinegar. . Make sweet dishes
sweeter. (But be careful with pep-

ADVOCATE
}
|

per and salt in case of kidney
trouble).

Healthy elderly peopie have a
bioad and varied menu of easi'y
digestible foods at their disposal.

Some of these are lean, scraped,
well-cooked meat; milk, mos‘iy
with tea or-coffee; soft-boiled or
scrambled eggs; butter (ns cther
fats if they ean be avoided); veg--
tables such as spinach, carrots,
lettuce, cauliflower, string beans
(all well cooked and creamed),
stewed fruits such as apples, pears,
peaches, atid all kinds of fresh
fruit juices,

And these foods should be for-
bidden; half-cooked meats, hard-
boiled eggs, cheese rich in bacteria
like gorgonzola, all raw and rough

vegetables.
Drink

COFFEE, tobacco and alcohol
should not be made the bogeyme 1
of old age. The propaganda of
eranks has served to arouse un-
necessary fear of their toxic in-
direct effects.

Taken in moderation they may
be a source of pleasure and retief.
But excessive use of stimulants
certainly will lead to serious dis-
turbances of health. 4

One of the most frequent dictary
sins of today is the indiscriminate
use of alkalisers to improve diges-
tion. More often it is quite unwise
to alkalise.

Experiments seem to prove be-
yond doubt that the natural Jife
span can be changed by nutritional
influences,

In spite of our limtted knowl-
edge of the aging process, we are
on the march towards the life-span
of (at least) a hundced vears.
That, I believe, is what nature In-
tended for us.

* a *

CHAPMAN PINCHER’S FOOT.
NOTE: The life-span of the aver-
age Briton has risen by nearly 20
years since the turn of the century
—from 44 years to 63 Now the
effects of the new life-saving drugs
like penicillin and aureomycin, and
surgical advances are begining to
show up in rapidly increasing lon-
gevity. Expervnents now in pro-
gress with the new anti-rhkeuma-
tism drugs ACTtl and cortisone
offer hope of makiny old age more
active and satisfying im the near
WIPES Sala Soy neh 6 sms adh en A

* “YOU ARE YOUNGER THAN
YOU THINK,” by Martin Gum-
pert (Hammond;.

—L.E.S.



“THE NEW SOUTH

Hy MALCOLM JOHNSON

Frogressive southerners are

| painfully aware that they have a

racial problem. It is an old prob-
lem, loaded with dynamite, and
the south has been living with it
for generations,

The modern south is convinced,
its leaders say, that the solution
must come from the south itself.
It must come, they insist, through
education, through a programme
of “gradualism,.” They feel that
“outside compulsion” will do more
harm than good and may destroy
gains already made.

To a transplanted southerner
like myself, comparing conditions
that prevailed more than twenty
years ago, there is no doubt that
progress has been made. Tensions
have been eased tremendously.

Coincident with a growing
liberal movement, there is more
tclerance in the south today.
Attitudes have changed. The
result is a heartening improve-
ment in racial relations.

The problem, however, is still
far from solved. There are con-
flicts between old and new atti-
tudes. Demagogues, bleating of
“white supremacy,” still fan the
flames of prejudice, hatred and
fear.

On the other hand, most of the
south today seems to realize that
the old concept of “keeping the
negro in his place” is no solution
at all. If only from enlightened
self interest, it knows that keep-
ing the negro in abject poverty,
ignorance and semi-slavery is a
drag on the whole south and the
rest of the nation as well. It
knows that the negro’s lot must
improve if the south as a whole is
to improve.

Evidence of change is found in
the day-to-day relations between
the races, The modern negro in
the south is no “Uncle Tom,” or
white man’s negro, cringing and
fawning in the presence of whites.
He has attained more dignity and

respect.

As in other sections of the coun-
try, the negro in the south is still
far from being treated as a first
class citizen, but his status is im-
proving, in spite of segregation
and continued discrimination.

This is particularly true in
urban centres. In some rurtal
areas, by way of contrast, there
has been little change.

Much of the progress is due
to the efforts of men and women
of goodwill of both races, working
together, seeking practical means
of.solving their mutual problem.

The result has been more con-

sideration and better understand-
ing between the races.

Here is some of the evidence.
more than straws in the wind:

In many southern cities today
white men and women are work~
ing with negro groups on com-
munity problems.

In Knoxville, Tennessee, an
expcrimental summer camp for
children of both races, living
‘together, is announced for the
purpose of promoting better racia!
understanding.

Negro policemen are serving
in nearly 75 cities in twelve
southern states,

In cities throughout the south,
millions of dollars are being spent
for negro swimming pools, negro
recreation centres, hospitals and
other facilities. In Jackson,
Missouri, for example, the Mayor
points with pride to a new $150,000
swimming pool for negroes, a
$365,000 auditorium, a $30,000
recreation centre.

Jackson citizens also have
endorsed a proposed $8.5 million
dollar bond issue for new schools,
with emphasis on new negro
schools—one senior high school,
two junior highs, and five elemen-
tary schools.

Southern leaders are making
determined efforts to give negroes
equal opportunity in educaticn
under the familiar “separate but
equal” theme. There also is a
growing realization that negroes,
as a matter of fundamental justice,
are entitled to political equality
and full participation as citizens.

Some southerners ruefully
admit that some of this progress
has stemmed from court decisions
and the “needling” of outside
critics demanding sweeping re-
form.

Politically, the negro in the last
eight years has exercised his right
of franchise more than at any
other period in fifty years.

A chart on the negro’s voting
progress from 1940 to 1947 shows
that Georgia has made the great-
est gain, the number of qualified
negro voters increasing from
20,000 to 125,000.

Georgia’s progress has been the
result of effective state-wide negro
leadership, liberal southern white
leadership and the abolition of
the poll tax.

In Mississippi, where nearly half
the population is negro, less than
1 per cent of the negroes were
able to “qualify” as voters—the
lowest ratio of any southern state.
Even so, the number of negro

voters in Mississippi increased
from 2,000 in 1940 to 5,000 in 1947,

The next most backward state
in the mumber of negroes voting
is Alabama, where the percentage}
was 1.2. The number of voters
able to qualify, however, increas-
ed from 2,000 to 6,000. A heavy
poll tax and other hampering
restrictions prevail in Alabama.

On the credit side, in the recent
primary in South Carolina a
Charleston negro was candidate
for Congress for the first time
since reconstruction days. He
stumped the state and spoke from
‘the same platform with white
candidates. This could not have
happened in the south of twenty-
five years ago.

In Columbia, capital of South
Carolina, four negroes were re-
cently elected to the city demo-
cratic executive committee.

On of the most militant organi-
zations for bettering racial rela-
tions is the southern regional
council, established in 1944 as an
outgrowth of the earlier commis-
sion on inter-racial co-operation.
“With a membership of some
3,500, including distinguishea
southerners of both races, the
council keeps a wary eye on the
courts, studies all phases of race
relations, issues books and
pamphlets highlighting inequali-
ties and recommending remedies.
It is doing effective work.

Southern leaders assert that the
Klu Klux Klan, preaching its
familiar theme of hate and “white
supremacy,” today stands as é
discredited, uninfluential group.

Says Ralph McGill, editer of the
Atlanta Constitution:

“There is no question about the
improvement of race relations. As
for the Klan, it is almost an im-
potent organization, unfeared save
in the few remote rural regions
where the population is sparse and
frustration and poverty worse.
Even in such areas, the Klan is
growing less resolute.”

Another southerner smilingly
observed that the Klan’s strength
has been dissipated by factional
strifes. “They are fighting now,”
he said, “over who gets the money
from the bed sheets.”

James Young, Associate Editor
of the Anderson (S.C. “Daily
Mail”, says that the Klan is being
laughed out of existence. To
evade laws banning masks, klans-
men heave resorted to wearing
false moustaches and putty noses
when they parade. The result,
says Young, is howls of derision
from onlookers,

—LN.S.



Our Readers Say:



Advertising Over Radio
Distribution

To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR,—I am sure that most of
the Radio Distribution subscribers
would sooner pay 25c. or 50c. per
to be
continually annoyed by the adver-

month more rather than

“Radio Distribuied”
toothpaste does and how

brand of salts will make you feel.

about what

Le eeessssseesessusseesessssanissntsseenesnesee

some
batting.

I am sure that the advertisers do

not realise what harm they are

doing to their lines.

Mr., Mrs.,
wont you be willing to pay
cents more to get rid of this
Annoyance?

Subscriber No.

tising “junk” which local adver-

tisers pay to be sent through the

relay wires. For many years

have been the customer and user

Cricket

of some of the lines advertised,

but have become so fed up hearing
them throwgh my speaker
off
Surely it is enough to say

following programme has
ponsored by Messrs Saddie-

about
that I
them
‘The
keen

have been put clean

natch Panties Ltd., Agents fon pliments due to the selectors of What is probably claimed is
Botomhit Floor Polish” and then the West Indian side, who, in spite hat M . was

: cde : . that Mr. Gregory was descended

play records without a lot of of criticism, abuse and reasonable . ny
tele about tk various it the suggestious selected Ramadhin and from Joan called on account of
t dg ‘ o ee items the oy, ap saga i her beauty “The fair maid of
Spon “es : . Kent”, a grand-daughter of King
There nothing more annoy- May I also sympathise with that Fdward I and his second wife
nd disturbing than to be great trier Clyde Walcott who kept Margaret of France The Prin-

and Miss READER

Yours Truly,

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—It seems as though the
subject of cricket is never tiring to
your readers. Quite a lot has been
said in. compliment and otherwise,
but I do feel there has been a very
serious omission, that is. the com- -

den of St. Michael for a
ception at Kensingcon

a few

Radio attraction of Dancing

Green Pasture from 4—6,
Vv. S. A,

Black Prince

To; The Editor, The Advocate,

126.

had
left no descendants

wicket nearly all through which
Was clearly to the detriment of his

A suggestion to the Churchwar-

Police Band, and a small admission
for the Poor of the Parish, and the

SIR,—A mistake was made in As famous historical personali-
placing the Black Prince among ties were mentioned in the ljne-
the forebears of Mr. Manndy age of Mr. Manndy Gregory, 3t
Gregory. The Black Prince only may be of interest to mention

one child—Richard

Western
Germany

And
Europe

By Morrie 8S. Helitzer

FRANKFURT.

To leave West Germany out of a collective

West European defence force would be equiv-

alent to a two-fisted puncher tying one hand
behind his back in a prize-fight.




This is the gist of thinking today in com-
petent American circles which use the
analogy to illustrate that West Europe pre-
sumably could be organised collectively
without West Germany—but only at the
cxpense of losing an important percentage of
its hitting power.






The problem of whether West Germany
should be “in” or “out” has been chewed
over to the point of fine pulverization by
top-level Allied officials in Germany and the
war in Korea certainly has given the matter
pointed urgency. However, because of the
many-sided and explosive nature of any
decision to put German men in uniforms and
give them guns, official pronouncements
have been cautiously phrased.

From conversations with informed persons
this seems to be a fair estimate of the situa-
tion:

Winston Churchill in his speech at Stras-
bourg sized up the question of Western
Europe defense dramatically and realistically.
The old idea of a separate armed force for
the British, for the French, for the Benelux
countries, etc. is simply outmoded, unrealis-
tic and impractical at this point.

On this point there is a very broad agree-
ment by all parties concerned. It is part and
parcel of an advanced concept of European
nations binding themselves together for
greater strength through collective action.
It is the military corollary to the Schuman
Plan,

Within
collective
tion and
desirable

the framework of a
Europe, West German participa-
integration into that system is
and useful.

On this point there is divergence of opinion.

Those who argue against, warn that the
West thereby exposes itself to the pitfalls of
eventual German treason and aggression
against its partners,

Those who argue for, cite these factors:
1. The best guarantee against German
militarism as such is full integration of the

Bonn gevernment into a West European fed-
eration,

2. West Germany’s populace cannot be
expected to offer resistance to an invader in
the absence of an equal footing in all depart-
ments of a collective West Europe.

These circles offer a degree of balance to
their own statements. In discussing the
successful undertaking of defense of Western
Europe without full participation by Western
Germany they use the following comparison:

“A defense without West Germany might
be the same as an Army football team with-
cut Blanchard. It could still score touch-
downs but it wouldn’t have Blanchard.

They caution also that it would be dan-
gerous and inaccurate to make the Germans! —
believe that they are indispensable or that
they are the best fighters in the world,
Nevertheless they are of the opinion that a
sense of militarism in the form of favouring
resurrection of the Wehrmacht is by and |
largely absent. They maintain instead that if
the West Germans are willing to fight at all
and participate in the defense of West Europe,
it is to the extent that they feel the civilisa-
tion and culture of that part of the world
is worth preserving.—I.N.S.

pce attr tage a ip etl tea eect Nag pen at hens ey ante asa Sis



— eo

sz

cess Joan married first Sir Thom-
as de Holland by whom she had a
son, Thomas Holland, 2nd Earl of
Kent, and secondly she married
John o’ Gaunt, ‘time honoured
Lancaster’, also had a daughter
Joan who was twice marrjed. She
married Sir Robert Ferrers and
bad a daughter Elizabeth married
to Lord Greystock. She subse-
quently married Ralph, 1st-Earl
of Westmoreland, and though
their marriage is an ancestress of
several of the Royal Families of
Europe.

civic re-
with the

on the

IL who that Thomas Holland, 2nd Earl
of Kent, had a daughter Joan,
(grand-daughter of the renowned
beauty “The fair maid of Kent’’)
who married thirdly Henry Lord
Scrope of Masham, and was the
mother of Sir Stephen Scrone,
mentioned in the work of Wil-
liam Shakespeare.
X.Y.Z.

ee ee =



THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1950

D. V. SCOTT

LTD

TO-DAt’S SPECIALS
& CO at the COLONNADE

Usually NOW
Tins CHALLENGE
$ .20 $ 17

Tins OVALTINE
(Large) ....
Bottles N.E.B. BEER....

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 :—
MONDAY TO FRIDAY

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

SATURDAYS

ALL DEPARTMENTS 8 a.m. to noon.



WELKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to

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we ASK FOR A TIN AT YOUR GROCER







IN OUR MILLINERY DEPT.
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Enjoy Your
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oeere ' GOLD BRAID RUM
LIPTON (3 years old) :
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RED ROSE COCKTAIL BISCUITS
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COFFEE PRUNES in Tins
EMPIRE CUCUMBER in Tins
JAMAICA FISH PASTE
LIPTON MEAT PASTE

MAXWELL HOUSE
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WATER BISCUITS

J. & R. BREAD
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CHEESELETS OX TONGUES
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}

d

OO aaaaaeaaewesassSsSsSS==
CGC CSS

i

|

SSS:
THURSDAY, AUGUST 31,



1950



9 Traffie
Offences
Recorded

VE traffic offence
corded yesterday

Two cyclists were charged -with
failing to stop at major roads.
One motorist was charged with
exceeding the speed limit, and two

were re-



with rking in restricted areas.
Another motorist was charged

with driving without due care and
attention anc one with diving
without the appropriate licence.
AIN FELL in Bridgetown
shortly after midday yester-
day. The day was fairly eool with
an average temperature of 83
degrees Fahrenheit in the shade.
HE LEFT rear fender of the
motor car M.940, owned by
Charles Chapman of Bank Hall
and driven by George Lewis of the
same address, was damaged in an
accident along Cane Garden Road
at about 3.15 p.m. on Tuesday.
Also involved was the car T.74
owned and driven by Edmund
Alleyne of Bridgefield, St. Thomas.
> POLICE BAND. under
Capt. C. E. Raison, will play
for a Charity Concert, in aid of
the St. Peter’s Church at Checker
Hall, St .Lucy, tonight.
N ORDER TO raise funds to
assist in repairing the house
of a St. Michael labourer a Dance
is being held tonight at Queen’s
Park. It is being sponsored by
Mr. T. O. Bryan, M.C.P



Weather-Beaten
Yacht Puts In
At Tobago

POR'-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 29.

The weather-beaten Spanish
yacht Montserrat with a crew of
nine reached Castara on the north
coast of Tobago on Monday night,
42 days after having set out from
Bilboa, Spain. The owner is an
engineer from Cadiz. Her destina-
tion was Mexico.

It was reportea that the owner
is a refugee from the Franco
regime on a Caribbean cruise. Two
hundred miles out the Bilboa yacht
developed engine trouble, using
sails, Cooking fuel was used and
water rationed after a fornight’s
calls.

Sixty four miles off Tobago with
damaged rudder the yacht started
driving circles. Three members of
the crew rowed 14 hours in Search
of assistance and landed at Cas-
tara on Thursday morning, re-
turning the next day to find that |
the yacht had disappeared. |

Two volunteers rowed out on a
new search, returning with the |
yacht to Castara on Thursday |
night. The Warden was giving as-
sistance to the crew.

One Ship In Harbour
Yesterday

ONLY the s,s. ‘“Aleoa Pegasus’
which was taking a load of sugar
and fancy molasses for Canada
was in harbour yesterday.

The Harbour and Shipping De-
partment told the “Advocate” at
4 p.m. yesterday, that they did
not expect any steamship arrival
today.





Four Women
26MenTrainAt
Police School

FOUR women and 26 men are
undergoing training at the Police
Training School at District “A”.
They have completed many of the
subjects and are now revising.
Both men and women are doing
the same training. The women re-
cruits however are taught short-
hand and type-writing.

When the Advocate representa-
tive visited the School yesterda
Inspector Reid, the Instructor, was
taking a class in Police Law. The
recruits awake at 5 a.m. They do
physical training every day except
Sunday from 5.30 am, to 6.00
am. From 7.00 to 8.45 a.m. they
have Squad Drill and during the
remainder of the day they are in-
structed in Police Law, Police Du-
ties, local and general knowledge
as well as Pasrhenne warnings and
signals. From 7.30 p.m. to 8.30
p.m, they study in the class room

Every Saturday there is a bar-
rack inspection Fatigues are done
on Mondays, Tuesdays and Thurs-
days. Games played include basket
a netball, football and cricket.
Boxing bouts are also arranged.

On Sundays there is a Church
Parade. Lectures on “The . Rela-
tionship between the Police and
the Public” are given by Inspector
Reid. is

The recruits are given privilege
leave, some on Saturdays, the re-
mainder on Sundays.

Capt. E. B. Grant, Superintend-
ent in charge of Area No. 2, also
takes charge of the Training
School.



sss tensnshtressenteessiresnssgenunetsnesisteesrenonesieastnes arenieg

THER
Cathedral
Cathedral,

Rev,

formerly

To Soc Op esi wmnan'h
Re-arming

WASHINGTON, Aug.
Secretary
Acheson and Defence
Johnson
rming
Allies
nmunist

American

Dean

tary Louis

speed
States
thre

Wita
tor

si

session for
the Senate

mittee.
“The

proval

in

and
Cor

if

rea
her

Mars

1}

ul

fofi

nie

Appi

danger
Mr. Johnson
All three

of

mentary

OVERLOADED BUS:
FINED 10]-

JOSEPH



of Sweet

was

ROUSE a
Bottom,
yesterday
overloading the motor

His Worship Mr.
Magistrate of District “A” Police|t® have real hope
Court imposed a fine of

1/- costs to

or in
ment.

AN

be

default 14

LORD BISHOP
and on
who
while they were on

Ex-Dean
Installed
As Canon

Hubert
Dean

John

all Plan



face
told the
called

President
question for $4,000 million supple- }
appropriations
Western Europe and other friend-
ly non-Communist

for

nations

Reuter |

St
found

paid
days’



INTERPLEA
STRUCK OUT

interpiedder’s

ty Gertrude
St. George,

S-136,

by His

in the

was

diction.

for

Watson of
the
yesterday
Honour }
Court
Watson
at the court.
Gertrude
when the lorry was
by Mc Enearney Ltd.

of Original
did

had put

installed Canon of St.
their way

Hutchinson,
Michael's.

igainst the
‘geression.

\dministra-

is clear”
Committee. |

:|dreps of glucose water. On the
third day she still weighed in at

ap- | exactly one pound,
Truman's | From the fifth to the tenth days

conductor
George, |
guilty of |
bus M-237.
Talma

10/- and}

imprison- ||

struck out
Taylor |
Juris- |
not appear | *

the claim



NEW CANON INSTALLED



flanked on his right by Rev. G. L. Mandeville, new Dean of St
formerly

yesterday. The

before the installation.

left by Rev. EH. J. Hutchinson,

Cyrerian’s



to the Chance

| Smallest
| “Child |
Alive





the Civil Hospital

was Wrapped up in cotton-wool

t

ind placed in an ordinary ~ cot I
lined with blanket The cot. was},
ere in; kept warm with hot ter bot '
s With | tles.” \
Com-| For the first four days, the doc- |,

}tor said, the infant was fed on

the girl was given hourly feedings
aM) of expressed breast milk. dilu-
|}ted with glucose water. On the
16th day, her weight had _ in-
creased by ten ounces. She began
|to give feeble crie
| Dr, Fakim said the infant was
| siven condensed milk diluted with
equal parts of water until her
38th day, and then triumphantly | ¢
budged the scales up to two
pounds 12 ounces.
Real Hope

For the first time, nurses and
doctors at the hospital could begin | 1
although their
day and night vigil at the bedside| ¢
ontinued for several months.
After six monhs. the weight
:









days |

iner ed to six pounds 12}
} ounces }¢
| Fakim said that the child had |
lhean on a dried milk diet since her

188th day, and “has progressed

satisfactorily.” His report did no? |;
| tain the infant's present | ,
__| wetght-—INS |
made pape





Free Hill, | |

lorr 38 ARRIVE
ON “DAERWOOD"

YESTERDAY the motor vessel
‘Daerwood” arrived with 5 pas-
| sengers from Aruba, 14 from St
Vincent. and 19 from St Lucia, |
upon; It also brought plantains, pears, |

| grapefruit and mangoes.

|

eRe sans POLICE WOMEN GET UNIFORMS



PARRIS issuing

uniforms to

|
|
|
|
|
}
|

eociatior

Worried Over

Vincent



“Advo
of staple

risen sharply to

| by the Government of St. Vincent Cadogan is remanded until
|But the «question as to the con-|September 16, when the prelim-
tinuation of thi service is at|inary hearing will be started.
present” under discussion

Mr. A. V. Sprott, another dele-

| gate from St

| which is a lovely spot.

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE
| ‘
5 Rooms,

No View

j NEW YORK
For sale a five-roomed bun-
galow, all usual offices, guaranteed

atom-bomb proof: price £2,100.
Mr. L. R. Ashmore, one of
America’s biggest builders, began
@ campaign today to persuade
future home-owners to go under-

srouna

And he submitted to Washing-
ton engineers his plans {or the
perfect home of the atomic era.
this is how it would be built: —

First dig five holes, 15ft. round
and 17ft. deep, Line each one with
alternate layers of asphalt water-
proofing and an inch of concrete,

and connect by underground
passages,

THE ROOF, level with the sur-
face of the earth, to be 5ft. deep
and made of concrete covered with
earth. Air shafts to be put in eaca
room, and a lift to the front door,
the only prt of the house to be

Love fround,

se ashmore: “The bomb-
proo: feature would undoubtedly
seilany house. But I think it is a

arene ay io hive im peacetime,

ic iS protection against heat,
tornados, lightning, fire, wina
Storms, and eyerytning. And you

ets USe atl your ground for 4
garden

THE PEOPLE are pelting mem-
bere of Congress witn letters ana
(icp. ams

Atul ot them call for quickei
aud more enective action to make
Michael's snierica strong enough for there
Michael’ vw be Bo more noreas

»©o loday Congress is threaten-
taken ing to go one better .nah Presi-
cent ruman

fruman asked for a mild law
tc make it more aifficult for
rome-grown Communists to com--

Transport, A . it sabotage and espionage.
Problem In |, “Senator Patrick MoCarran,
Dominica

Congress is now planning to sub-
Quite a lot is expec



Dean of St
picture was

stilule a much — stronger law,
vhich will quite possibly outlaw
| Communists

ted of the ac-| ‘Truman has said

he can. raise







NO CHR



ARNIVAL

Cathedral, was yesterday installed | jtvities of Colonial Development] yi) the man p Ser
tA Nes hi ce ; . - . ened an® +6 a i -power the Services
iCanon of St. Cyprian in the dio- 8s LONDON ty oe ras : oe Dominica. MY.! need through the existing call-up
eese of St. Michael at St. Michael’s é ed on an Indian ocean, r nt S a é eas amare laws
Cathedral. island’ reportéd to-day that a one- | ™e& ecretary now attending the by ;
i i é . B ay
A large gathering turned out in j pound girl born 18 months ago is Oils ane Fats Conference at Hast- seettie diene aoe oie a
full force to witness the installa- | alive and. thriving, and claimed Mttedas.” told the “Advocate” hea anid Skee as ld a re i
tion. The service which was fully | the child is the smallest in medi-|* Fie said hat k 1 gre es t t Y Wee ape ce: Cons
choral was* conducted by Rev.!cal history to+survive. } e said that wor las already to stay in session until it
G. L. Mandeville, new Dean of St | Dr. H. Fakim, medical officer | | begun on the erection of the fruit} had passed a universal service
Michael’s Cathedral. at the Civil -Hospital on thette- sacking and cold storage shed and|law requiring every young «\an
The first lesson was read by pie ene £8 noticeat le progress is being made|to start off his adult life wit: a
jland of Mauritius, told in the} the leading ’ ,
Canon Read and the second by on the road leading to the site of} year’s military training:
Canon P. D; Moore anist > “ ative British Medteal|the hydro-electric plant at the . ,
a be “ mete \ Journe > or , @ “te aoc - f apts o ' + 7. ~ S ee
Was Mr Ce eenboe a = Mite ae. oe nant | Waterfalls. UP GOES THE COST of living
lati ens verse ¢ ey litior , ee eaded Rev There i also a considerable again Statistics published today
ie nett 1. uae record|@mount of activity primarily show that in July the increase was
of the survival of a child waletia the result of the export of pain os © per cent, Meats, fresh fruits,
Urgec ng less’ than 16 ounces at birth »}-to Treland du he 15-year con- | 24 vegetables went up because
Fakitn said that the child was} '?ct b* ores nth ( \ntille P oan ts} of the Korean war
boro J 30, 1949, to a 31 year Ltd. anc 1 mminica Banana ah



Wet Aegheae sp ign: Weekes (nines ia ; hh: Birmingham ima, this
ms ae ‘ rare ere is a general feeling Of) year, The City Fathers cancelled
nature, was 13 inches long and hopefulness for the future .nros- it today because of the Korean
weighed just 16 ounces, Kakin| perity of the island due to the pro-,.).. a t ee
continued: posed construction of the weads |"

30 Very Feebl hic y serv : ‘i
. ie which would serve vroducing ri > ;

_State “At birth the infant was very| reas and the investment of capi- aN ‘ a Neve

Seore=eahie ‘and did: not. cry. “| tal concerns like C.D.C., Antilles York is Jront-paging General

eno “As an incubator was not Products and Caribbee Products ee - or Ant aay

lited Matic a fe : ; with the caption: “God bless
: ivailable on the island, the child Ltd . Ai

Transport, both internal and ex- |General MacArthur,”
ernal, stilk remains a problem in }
Jominica, but for the facilities of FOR THE FIRST TIME a Negro)
1G Airways, Mr. P, ard said|girl will play in this year's)
women’s tennis championship

Dominica to send a repre-|The U.S. Lawn Tennis Associa-
ve to the Conference tion has accepted the application
of Althea Gibson a 22-year-old
New York player “on her ability.’

EVERYONE who directs a Holly
wood film from now on will have
te take an oath that he is not ¢
Communist or a Communist sym-
pathiser



hat it would not have been possi-
le for



. Vineent

Ss



OFFICIAL; It is just a rumour
that New York’s streets are paved
conomic position ir. St with gold. Every year thousands
is causing some concern,{of natives from Puerto Rico,
he Honourable E. A. C. Hugbes,| America’s West Indian possession,
St. Vincent delegate to the Oils} pour into the city hoping they will
id Fats Conference, told the|make their fortunes. Many of
ate” yesterday. them end up on relief
He said that although the price So Relief Commissioner Ray-
crops remained go0d,J;,onq Hilliard arrived in Puerto
i@ expenses of Government had Pico today to convince the people
an extent where] sey are better off at home.

Economy

The «














urrent revenue just about bal-
inced current expenditure
Taxation was already very high
nd sources of additional revenue
ld not be easily found CHARGED WITH
aid that the lack of an air STEALING VESTS
we ilso i concern
islar since nishap of Sydney Cadogan of Culloden
he Catalir ircraft the Villa] Road was yesterday charged be-
Seadrome 3% miles from Kings-|fore His Worship Mr. E. A. Mc-
wn about ‘vo months ago Leod, with the larceny on August
In the meantime they were]30 of two parcels of vests, which
rrying on with the weekly ser- | were the property of C. F. Har-

ce of the British Guiana Air-
ays plane which was chartered

ison and Company Limited and
me valued at £2 9s.





VAUGHN WINS
B.A.S. CONTEST

Vincent, said that
people are still visiting the island

He said the sugar and cocoanut

rops have been up to expectation Neville Vaughn of Bank Hall
is year was awarded the prize by the Bar-
The island’s water supply as far|bados Agricultural Society recent-
Kingstown is concerned, bears|ly for the best cover design sub-

vourable mparison with the| mitted for the Society’s prize list
est in the West Indies now booklet.
Mr. Sprott said that St. Vincent The award was the result of a
ad just n the Cork Cup Tour-|competition sponsored by the Ag
mer nd were proud of the|ricultural Society through the Ar
Vest Tndies cricket victory in|and Crafts Society on the occasic
England of their centenary year.

NEW RELIEF FOR
ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.





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

DOLCIN has ys ls thoroughly tested in medical institutions.
DOLCIN is being used now with unprecedented success. DOLCIN
is being prescribed by doctors now. And many sufferers have already
resumed norma! living as a result of taking DOLCIN

Don’t delay Profit by the experience of feliow-victims of these
pains. Get DOLCIN todz 1y. A bottle of 100 precious tablets costs
only

SOLD BY:

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



|e gap which run fron.





















Constitution
River Cleared

No more maisgrove trees nor their |
heads over the Constitution River}
as it wends its semi-circular way |
from-River Road to the Gully
House Corner and thence all the
way up to the back of Glendairy
Prison, Workmen under = the]
supervision of the Department o}
Highways and Transport havé }
cleared away all the bush ana}
shrubs, and the river’s banks look
somewhat like a man with a new
clean haircut. |
For years the river was regard- |
ed as just a dirty, smelly |

Death

shee |
of water, but since last year whe:
like the Nile it overflowed it
banks on the night of August 3) |
and snatched away life and prop-|
erty, people regard it with mor
respect and a fear that has no
been allayed by the recent heavy |
rains, and hurricanes and rumour | chicks, it
of hurricanes knocking around the
Atlantic loss, but

It was felt that if the shrubs an
bush were cleared away, it wouk |
make the river less dangerous, anc
that is why the Department o!
Highways and Transport did it
cleaning up work

People who live at variou
points in the river’s course know |
i their part of the terrain well. But (16%,
how many have followed th
course as far as the Gully House ”

At Combermere

The bank on the edge of the
Combermere grounds and the sidc
of the water course opposit«
Queen’s Park had a drenched ap
pearance yesterday after the cor
tinuous heavy rains. Muc’ debris,
mud and sand has been washea
down. Pieces of twigs and leave
were stuck among the bush which
grows on the banks.

Along Halls Roach nearer Ar-
thur Hill, the mud and sand wa
heaped to about four inches dee;
in parts,

Following the Gully track from
the country, the water still pour
ed into the beginning of the con-
crete course at the Gully House
Corner,

Little pools were formed on the
banks only a few feet from the
water. The pools were formed
vhen the water overflowed anc
he rain since then has preventec
them from drying

Coming from the Old Bridge up
the river, the nearest houses,
which are about 400 yards from
he old railway bridge are about
"0 yards {rom the water. Small
oats are drawn up near these
houses, some in need of repairs
and painting. The houses are in
Constitu

control.

(Pharmaceutice

One moment, nose “s'

oo catarrh,
Vice

each nase inks
swollen membra:.es,
relieves stuffiness.

many colds
if used in time.



tion Road

On Left Bank

On the left bank, grass and
vines grow to about 60 yards
right up to the Queen's College
paling. Sheep graze on that patch
of land

Big mullets swim near t he
surface of the river Rats and
crabs sun frequently over both
banks. Stones are on the banks
on the right bank there are
smooth from being washed by the
water. On the left bank they are
Hot so near the water and seem
to be the remains of a_ pulled
down stone house

Pieces of iron are on the banks
while broken off pieces of boat:
float on the water

From the bottom of Arthur's
hill to the East Gate of Queen's
Park, a concrete water course
about six feet wide and three to
four feet deep is built, From the
Park gate to the sea, the banks
and bed are of mud, The sides
nud bottom of the concrete course,
aie covered with moss, the west
side touching the Park wall, but |
ot. the other side there is a bushy}
ctretch of land, the nearest house
being about 100 yards from the |
bank. |

Pieces of iron and old tins are |
thrown about between the bushes
und scattered trees grow along
this area.

Past the Park going to the
kottom of Arthur’s Hill, there is
tie Weymouth pasture on which
boys play cricket and sheep graze
The Combermere grounds form x
u wide piece of open land along %
\ith the Weymouth pasture. Atl?
the side of Combermere grounds | %
at the bottom of Arthur Hill, the %
nearest house from the edge of | &

> iGAIN IN

~






the water course is about 70 x
yards. $
Fresh Water Spring 3

On the side of the course near $
Halls Road, houses are only about %

f) yards away from the water. Js
Nearby, too, is a small fresh | &
water spring. Women sometimes | @&

take water from this spring to =
wash clothes, %
Water runs from the gully |¢@
north of the Gully House Cor- | %

ner under the bridge at the bot- | %&
tum of Arthur's Hill and follows }*
the concrete course

A few feet from the Bridge
under which the water passes.
house is built and running down
the slope of the gully, is a
garage to another house which
faces Hindsbury Road, a_ road
west of the gully The gully
has lately been cleared of much
bush, but there are many
breadfruit, cocoanut and ackee
trees in it.

THIS SOAP contains



and Boils.

Ki.



Ts

OOO

es





FOR STOCK







up" bye
ext Moment,
vist ey — thanks to

lew drops up

VICKS

VA-TRO- NOL .



YOUR...





PURINA
CHOWS

ANIMALS & POULTRY

aay H. Jason Jones & Co., Ld.
DISTRIBUTORS.

3 OODLE + LAE

PRECAUTION IS
BEITER THAN
CURE!

STIEFEL’S
* GERMICIDAL SOAP

Mercurie Iodide,
powerful Germicides known and is highly recommended

for use by persons suffering from Pimples,

1/- A CAKE At...



AMALLLCCLL CELE

WE ARE CLOSED
TO-DAY

TAKING
AND WILL BE RE-OPENING ON





CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LID.

| 10—13 BROAD STREET



PAGE FIVE



When coccidiosis strikes your
can cause a total
* Sulphamezathine’
16°, Solution put into drinking
water at once is an effective

“SULPHAMEZATHINE’

SOLUTION

A product of lrperial Cherrical
t2., England

SOLE IMPOATERS AND DISTRIBUTORS

A. S. BRYDEN & SONS
(BARBADOS) LTD.
P.O. BOX 405, BRIDGETOWN

re solr

SMILE...



ADDIS LIMITED OD
HERTFORD BST. 1780







otal a a a

4

oD

POPFLEL CLL POSS

USE ----

one of tke most

Black-heads,

STORES

t

FRIDAY Ist SEPTEMBER














PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THPRADAT, GUCUST. St. 1
ee Rr cee eeteneen

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON







An ideal Tonic
Beverage after a
Het and Tiring Day.
Brewed Specially for
Het Climates.

It is no Heavier
than a Leger
but contesins
Real Food value
a



AND ARRANGE
FOR YOUR X’MAS

CALENDARS

HERBERT CAME IT'S HER
IN-AT MIDNIGHT *\\, PAULF--1 DIONT
AND REFUSES TO

UKE THE WAY
GIVE ME ANY _ EXPLANATIONS



STANDS

2s U P PR E M E ADVOCATE PRINTING

; ee ge eae hce DEPT.

pr enanana ae TAN PR CLLRS EES = eran : Se SSeS




AVOID THE RUSH
e



t

a

PRESS



WH



x
=













ES

Custards,
Desserts Ete.

Tins Birds Custard
Powder .........
Php eas Monk . & Glew

Liquers, Wines Etc

Grand Mariner .. $7.50
Bots. Old Fine Cognac
& Orange ......... 7.50
Bots. Buc Ktast Tonic
WIG ee vcccataeeds 2.90
Bots. Wincarnis 2.88 1.38
Bots. Beaujolais

Bats Ss Mba .

Bon’ i Stout ...... 30
Jeffreys Beer ....... 26

Household
Requisites Ete.

Pkgs. Rinso Soap








YOU SAY, CAPITANQ)
CANNON, WE ARI





AH, HERE'S ALBERTO! )/SILENZIO, FOOL! HE IS
WHAT 00 vou say, MISTAKEN, SIGNOR}
ALBERTO ? WHERE THEY HAVE JUST

bey (S THE COUNT? LSFT FOR SICILY...

ON A VACATION!..
ji























>y DOES 'T SURPRISE â„¢
8 YOU?..1 HOPE WE
\_ARE NOT TOO LATE!

ass
Table Jelly ...... 19¢.
Pkgs. Chivers Table






MEAT DEPARTMENT

Pow :
Tins L eae Ice Cream
Powder .......... 1,23

































































Powder ........... 15
' BY GEORGE MC. MANUS © Marmalade, Australian PRIME BEER Pe = fie i
: e ane: Syrups, Ete. Ustranan ins Windoline 31
YLL TELL YOU A SEGRET- THIS a ue ream . 40,
ty ten ay eeotesce B) \\,,/ t'|| | sooo oe Chip Marinalads (All Cuts) tot Ue
Golden Shred
: acces Pe Soups
Ge | OX LIVER, CALVES LIVER| °° we €



TINS HEINZ SOUPS






Tins S.A. Marmalade
b. 4





























(2-Ib.) ......... Kidney — Mock Turtle
Bots, = an VE AL MUTTON Scotch Broth — Mulli-
Tins Trinidad es My Lady Bele .
Marmalade ..... 36 earns = Onions —
Tins oo 's _— on Pea 29c.
yrup
BY ALEX RAYMOND : | Bots Brachen Castle’ RABBITS, TRIPE, KIDNEYS






MEANWHILE, AT HONEY CORANS APARTMENT) [THAT E THA S_* SAEET -ONGENSE! THIB IS
oe ens: 4 ; Re, Ral moc]

ae Canned Meats

J THE VESUVIA!
@ f >) atl Tins Swifts Ox













Juices,
Squashes Ete.

CONDITION
THAT wor” 4
FIFTY-FIF TY! 4










BROOK = TROUT












Tins Settlers Tomato
ce Tongues .....,... 3,20 (Special) BOE cvicecsses cas 25
\ Tins Walls Pork Tins Orange Juice ... 44
\ Sausages ........ Tins Letona Tom.
Tins Wa ” CRIN 821 PA ok Roe ere SP RR aR SE SS ee ek ae a
Sausages ........ Bineap le Juice 53
iy Tins Danish Cocktail ple Juice .... 76
ty) Sausages ........ § § AUS AGES : Bion ’s Lemon
Tins Corned Mutton 61 Wa ter ...-: 93




Tins Casserole Steak 53

? |- per Ib. ante eae he









DO YOU SWEAR To OBEY THE
PHANTOM LAW TO END
THIS FOUL CANNIBALISM 7

THE PHAH OM GUESSED THERE
Must BE A RIVAL TOTHE KiNG=~
HE GUESSED RIGHT~ -








WHO IG THE STRONGEST AND
WIS EST MAN AMONG YOU?




THURSDAY, AUGUST 31,



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE



FOR SALE

IN MEMORIAM







In loving memory of Mrs. OLIVE
YEARWOOD who depapted this life on
Bist August, 1949.

One lonely year has quickly sped

And it seems but yesterday

When last we saw your lifeless form

And said our sad good-bye

Yet we hope to meet you on the other

side

Jane Hyrce (mother) Doris Sandiford
«sister) Edgar Sealy, Miriam Holdipp,
Roselin Martin, Eunice we.

31 .8.50—In.

AUTOMOTIVE



VAN—10 horse power Austin Van in

perfect working order. Apply D. V.
Scott & Co,, Whitepark, Dial 3493.
30.8.50—t.f.n.



TRUCK—Chevrolet 1934 model in A—1
condition Dial 3686. Apply C. Herbert
65 Tudor Street. 30.8. 50—3n.

FURNITURE

FURNITURE—Call at Ralph Beard’s
Auction Room, Hardwood Alley and
inspect new mahogany and Birch
dining chairs also numerous other
cheap articles Open daily 8 a.m. to
¢ p.m 29.8 .50—3n.

ELECTRICAL

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

29.8.50—3n.











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

MECHANICAL

MACHINE—One Treadle Singer Sew-
ing Machine in perfect condition. Offers
will be received. Telephone 3957.

31.8.50—3n

MISCELLANEOUS









CLEAR-SIGHT SOLUTION— in Bake-
lite Case for keeping your glasses
clean—Just a touch on lenses & polish—
all smudges removed instantly. Knights’
Drug Stores, BY. 8, 50-8n --

FIRE EXTINGUISHERS—A new ship-
ment of NU-S.\VIFT just received. No
annual refill neccssary—Refill only when
Protect your business or other
valuable property by the installation of
the world’s fastest Extinguisher. COUR-
TESY GARAGE Dial 4391



31.8,50- 3n.

GALVANIZED PIPE— (3) 21-ft, lengths
4 Galvanized Pipe. $12.00 the, lot
Apply Mrs, Reece “Farm Land,’ Near
Mapp Hill, St. Michael

31.8.50—1n,

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.

JOHN F. HUTSON LTD. —Agents
30.8,50—3n

2





oeareisiasireepenaatibilapecetisninaamapemiteaatatet

HATS—Felt Hats for Boys & Men tn
a Variety of Shades at $1.61, $2.24, $2.53
& $3.35 each Stanway Store, Lucas
Street 31 .8.50-—2n

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











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







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

26.8 .50—Tn

PURGOIDS — x Safe Laxative for
Chronic Constipation — Knights’ Drug
Stores. 31.8.50—2n.



PANTS—Grey Flannel Pants made to
order $6.10 Pr. Cream Garberdine Pants
made to order $8.98 Pr, Stanway Store,
Lucas Street. 31.8.50—2n.

RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and fo
12-inch and ers7ing see rt Hpi
ords, and we have the records too

nee A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
10.8, 50—t.f.n.



|



TAXOL—Causes the Gall Bladder to
function properly and so removes Cari
stipation— Krights’ Drug Stores.

81 .8.50—2n,

37% feet





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

15,.8,50—T.F

~ZEPTO—Antiseptic Pencils for Remov-
ing Tartar from teeth—Safe and efficient.
Knights’ Drug Stores. 31.8.50—2n,







PERSONAL





THE PUBLIC aré hereby warned
against giving credit to my wife DORIS
CLARKE (née Doris Leacock) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her of
anyone else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me

Signed LLOYDE CLARKE,
Ridge Rd., St. Joseph
31.8.50—2n
=





WANTED
HELP



HELP—Good experienced general ser-
for family of two, Must have
guod references Apply before 10 o’clocic
to Mrs. Scaife, La Garoupe, Cave Hill.
St. Michael. 1.9,50-—-2n.

PERSON to take charge of Office—
Male or Female. Position requires sound
bookkeeping experience, initiative and
judgment. Apply in writing only, stating
salary required bal eer, eo

Plantation, St. .
oe Ne 26 .50—5n

MISCELLANEOUS

a
CHRYSANTHEMUM PLANTS—Contact
Telephone 8606. ‘30.8.50—6n.

ee ten
MAH JONG SET—One Mah Jong Se'











Phone 402. 30.8. 50—29

~ MANURE—A quantity of Garden

Manure. Contact Telephone 8606.
30.2 .50—6n.





STAMPS — Used and Mint Postage
Stamps of Barbados and other Islands of
the B.W.1, Curacao and Aruba. Best
Prices paid at Caribbear Stamp Society,
No. 10 Swan Street. 30.8 .50—2n





LOST & FOUND



LOST
B.T.C, BOOK Series B. TH0—19
Autumn Meeting 1950 between Roebuck
Street & Palmetto Street If found
return to Edwin Branch, Beckles Road

31.8.50—in





1950 -

ee

FOR RENT

HOUSES

BEDROOM in respectable

light and water Lady
Apply Mrs I Alleyne,
Desxon's Road







home with
preferred .
“Windale”,

31.8.50—3n

SUNNY VILLE on the Maxwell Coast,









fully furnished, 4 bedrooms, and all
modern conveniences, for the months
wt September and October. Apply to
8203. 29.8.50—3n
IN—Maxwell Coast Road
Puljy furnished. For SEPTEMBER
ONLY—Dial 8417 or 4559.
30.8,.50—2n



.~ SPACE suitable for making Warehouse,
Bonds, etc. For further particulars
apply K, R. Hunte & Co., Ltd., Lower
Broad Street. Dial 4611.

31.8.50—4n





PUHLIC NOTICES

ee
MAIL NOTICE

WITH effect from Ist September AIK
MAILS for the United States now closed
et the General Post Office on Fridays
at 11.45 A.M. will be closed at 2.00 P.M.
instead, Registered lettérs will be ac-
cepted up to 1.00 P.M. Schedules should
be amended accordingly.
General Post Office,
28th August, 1950

NOTICE

WOULD al! persons who lent exhibits
to the Exhibition of Sculpture and Pot+
tery recently held at the Barbados Mus-
eum under the auspicies of the Barbados
Arts & Crafts Society please call for
same on Friday, September Ist before
mid-day if possible. 31.8,50—In
THE BARBADOS YOUTH MOVEMEN'

I4th. Year

WHY you should help the Barbados
Youth Movement, because our aim is
to improve the lives of the unfortunate
youths of Barbaxios, and also to encour-
age useful citizens, note that even the
very police are now interested in boys
Activities include religious and general
knowledge, unity and culture, Motto
Lord help us, ee xt fall.

Rev. L. BRUG ee oeuener
Rev. J. B. GRANT (Chaplain).
Mrs. OLGA BROWNE( Gen. Secty }
THE BARBADOS YOUTH MOVEMENT
Tudor Bridge.

31.8.50—In



31.8,50—In

LIQUOR LICENCE NOTICE
TRANSFER



The application of Ruby Murrell of
Tweedside Road, St. Michael, purchaser
of liquor ticense No. 662 of 1950 granted
to Vera ‘Clarke in respect of a boarded
& shingled “house with shop” attached
at Greens, St. George, for permission
to use the said license at such last
described premises.

Dated this 29th day of August, 1950
To.—C. W. RUDDER. Esq

Police Magistrate, Dist. “BB”

(Sga,) RUBY MURRELL.

N.B.—This application will be ton-
sidered at the Licensing Court to be
held on Monday, 1lth dap. of September,

1950 at 11 o’clock a.m. at Police Courts
Dist. “B" 2
c, W. fi a
Police ‘Maistrate Bi “By
% - 1.8,50—1n

PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION







THURSDAY 3ist at 12.30 p.m.
DAYRELLS ROAD (opposite ROU-
MAIKA Cedar & Other Wardrobes
Large Mahogany & other tables, Larder
Waggon, Mahogany Dressing Table with
mirror, Washstand, Mahogany Couch,
Mahogany Berbice Chair, Double Iron
bedstead, Valor 3 burner oil stove,
larder, scale & weights, Perambulator,,

and other items. TERMS CASH.
R. ARCHER MC KENZIE.
29.8 i0—3n.

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

DARK CRYSTAL SUGAR



By recommendations of Lioyds Agents
we will sell on FRIDAY, the Ist of Sep-
tember 118 Bags Dark Crystal Sugar as
follows:—

12.80 o'clock at General Traders Ltd
Roebuck St.

1,00 o'clock at Plantations Ltd., Bay

Street.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers.
30.6.80—21.



UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER
ee NINA ”

I have been instructed by Messrs. Da
Costa & Co., Lta., to offer for sale by
Public Auction on the 3ist day of
August, beginning at 2 o'clock on
spot, the boat called the NINA" which
is at present lying above the Victoria
Bridge. It is 66 feet long by~22 feet wide,
and 9 feet deep; with a draft of 6 feet.
It has the anchor and spars and can be
easily converted into a coastal boat or
schooner, For all other particulars apply
to D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer.

19.8.'50.--6n.

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

BY instructions received I will sell at
my Auction Mart, Shepherd Street, on
Friday, September Ist, at 2 p.m. (1) Bar
Bender. (1) Steel Guiliteen with set
of spare jaws. (1) Galvariced Pipe Cut-
ter “%-in. to 2 in, (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
sae Beer, Jack Straws, mixed Pickles,

elly.

Terms Cash.
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer .

REAL ESTATE





LAND—One Acre Land &
New Road. Good Building Site,
Right. Dial 2230 between 1@ A.M. and
Noon. 31.8,50—3n



PROPERTY—One Small
Kensington New Road.
Ishmael, Baxters Road.





All that chattel dwelling house called
“Laurenceville’’ Constitution Road, St
Michael. The House contains gallery,
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
Lueas St., Bridgetown, on Friday the
lst September 1960. at 2 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors.
6 .8.50—Gn .



THE undersigned will set up for sale
ot their office No. 17 High Street, on
Friday, Ist September, 1960, at 2 p.m.
the dwellinghouse called The Cottage and
the land thereto containing 3,250 square
feet situate at Cheapside, Bridgetown

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

For further particulars and conditions
of sale, apply to

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO
18.8,50—+ .{.n












UNBREAKABLE
GARDEN POTS

That is the name given them
by purchasers
Have you seen them?
They are the [ron meter cases,
FOR SALE
At Your Gas Works, Bay St
Small size’ @ 1/3 medium size @
2/6 and a few large ones @ 4/-
each dozen lots cheaper





7
|
|

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE



Festival Fashion

from MARIUS POPE
EDINBURGH.
WITH nearly 10,000 visitors already in the city, and
more than 90,000 more expected in the next three weeks,
Edinburgh to-day settled down to prove that its Inter-
national Festiva’ of Music and Drama is the biggest event
of its kind in Europe, if net the world.



Politics
And U.N.

LONDON.

Prime Minister Attlee is reported
experiencing difficulty in selecting
British delegates to the United
Nations General Assembly in
September,

The cause of Attlee’s dilem
is the smallness of the Socialis
Government's majority ‘ in . the
House of Commons. Attlee hes-
itates to draw on his Commons
strength for U.N. delegates.

Foreign Minister Bevin must
atond oe pe Assembly, and
circles that Attlee will solve th
problem by sending other :
gates in relays and by including
some peers and top civil servants.

Minister of State Kenneth
Younger and Under-Secretary of
Foreign Affairs Ernest Davies
will relieve Bevin alternatively
so that both men will not be sent
out of the country at the same
time.

Attorney General Sir Hartley
Shawcross is also certain to be
chosen to go to Lake Success.

—LN.S.

HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

Sch, Philip. H.. Davidson; “Sch> =
rene, Seh--Prancis Smith, M.V. -Blue
Star, Sch. Belqueen, Sch. Laudalpha,
Sch, Princess Louise, Sch. Burma D.,
Sch. Gardenia W., Sch. Turtle Dove,
Sch. Mary M, Lewis; Seh.~Marion Belle
Wolfe, Sch. Marea Henrietta, Sch. Lucille
M. Smith, Sch. W, Lk: Eunicia, Sch.
Franklyn D. R,, Sch. Cyclorama O., Sch.
Gloria Henrietta, S.S. Alcoa Pegasus. —

ARRIVALS

M.V. Daerwood, 94 tons Capt.’

DeCouteau, from St, Lucia,



net,

DEPARTURES

Schooner Emeline, 72 tons net, Capt.
Clarke, for British Guiana.

Schooner W, L. Eunicia, 38 tons net,

Capt, Joseph, for Dominica,

S.S. Specialist, 4,445 tons pet, Capt.
Harriman, for British Guiana.
§.S. Mutlah, 4,556 fons net, Capt.

rummond, for Trinidad.
S.S. Beech Hill, 4,227 tons net, Capt.
Styvin, for Trinidad.

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coastai Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.+
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station;—

S.S. Willemstad, S.S. Rufina, S.S. Loide
Uruguay, §.S. Argentina, S.S. Domingo
De Larrinaga, 8.5. Dolores, M/S. Carabet,
S.S. Brush, S88. Specialist, S.S. Celestial,
S.S. Meline, S.S. Buena Vista,S.S. Nueva
Andalucia, S.S. Mutlah, S.S. Cape Orte-
gal, S.S. Cattero, S.S. Beechhill, S.S.
Celiio, S.S. Leeds City, S.S. Evangeline,
S.S. Loide Nicaragua, S.S, Loide Mexico,
S.S. San Ana, S.S. Magallanes, S.S.
Estero, S.S, Emanipato, 8.8. Esso Avila
S.S. Hadrian, S.S._ Zungeru, S.S. Bel-
paell, S.S. Hendrik Fisher, S.S. Benedick,
3.S. Juvenal, S.S. Capetanleft, S.S.
Waiwera, S.S. S. Brodin, 5S.S. Sundale,
S.S. Sunrell, 8.S, Hallanger, S.S. Vinni,
S.S. Rivererest, 5.5, Vikingen, 5.S.
Ameriki, S.S. S, Teresa, S.S, Rena, S.S.
Dioni, S.S. Brajara, S.S. Esso Hartford,
S.S. Rio Juramento, S.S, Esso Everett,

S.S. Poiyerest, $8.8. Canadian Challenger, | went on

S.S. Solon Turman, S.S. Naravind, S.S.

Sunwhit, S.S, Pathfinder, SS. Golfito.



ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.L.
From Trinidad:
Mr. Alphonso Kirton, Mrs, Blanche St.
the } John, Mr. Oscar Smith, Mr. Henry Bland,

Mr. John Goellnicht, Mrs, Scott, Mr,
Vernon Knox, tr. Vernon Deljma,
Mr. Alfonso DeLima, “Mstr. wayne
Alleyne, Mstr, Dale Alleyne, Mr. Alvin
Alleyne, Mrs, Josephine Tardieu, Mstr.
Alfredo Nucette, Mstr, Humberto Nu-
cette, Mstr. German Nucette, Miss Aucia
Nucette, Miss Ailsa Mitchell, Miss Gwen-
dolyn Boland, Mrs, Sara DeMarquina, Mr,

Vivian Metivier, Mr. Richard Willis,
Violet Young, Horace Young, Grace
Young, George Ue Nobriga, Woodley

Anthony, Jean Ponsot, Madeliene Ponsot,
G. Perkins.

From San Juan: <
Miss Beryl Hunte, Mr. William Sim-
mons, Mr. Louis Fiteh, Miss Mildred
Springer. Miss Stella McCaskie, Mr.
Howard La Forte, Mr. Hugh Popham.

From Antigua:
Mr, Norman Pestaina, Mrs, Fletcher.

From Jamatea:
Miss Audrey Downie, Miss Jean Watson,
Mr. Joun Sutton, Mr, Cyril Bennett.

From St. Lucia:
Mrs, Lucille Mathurin,

From Grenada:
Mrs. Mabel Gibson, Mr. Henry Gibson.

From Dominica:
Augustus Emmanuel,
Achille L, Pinard.

Francis Martin,



OFFICIAL

BARBADOS.







Even the Americans, who con-
stitute the biggest group of for-

eign visitors, are impressed by
the scope of the programme.
All Booked

Every hotel is booked up for
the duration. The Korean war
has not caused any noticeable
number of cancellations. Bur
festival authorities fear book-
ings may fall.next year.

Said an official: “Americans
who are coming. over now have
hed their names down on book-
ing lists for a year or more. But
those who have been thinking of
putting down their names now
icr the visit next year may de-
cide against it if the political
situation remains so uncertain.”

At the moment Americans are
much in evidence strolling up
and down Princes Street despite
the intermittent squalls of rain.

They Wore Furs

Although it was Scotland,
tweeds and tartans found little
tavour among the crowd of

smartly dressed women who at-
tended a function given here by
the English Speaking Union in
honour of Mr. Lewis Douglas,
United States Ambassador. Many
women wore furs over afternoon
or cocktail frocks. Predominant
colour was black.

A group, of French girl stu-
dents, wearing men’s Scottish
bonne:s pinned into various
shapes by imitation jewellery
clips, seemed likely to start a
lestival fashion. Already they
are complaining about imitators.

Many women complained that
they _ had brought summer
dresses with them, only to dis-
cover wintry conditions.

Overlapping with the Edin-
burgh Festival is ine P.E.N, Clu

ngress, which . has. strained
the city hotel facilities to the
limit.

Idea for these two events. to
come together is reputed to be
that of the Lord Provost, Sir
‘Andrew Murray, who thaught
that in this way he would get
the authors to write about the
festival. But’ many famous
writers are complaining about
the accommodation they have
been allocated — sometimes in
hostels and boarding-schools.



Australia,
N.Z., Short
Of Labour

New Zealand and Australia are
short of labour, Mr. S.°A. Ham-
mcnd, C.M.G., Chief Adviser to
the Comptroller for Development
and Welfare told the “Advocate”
yesterday.

Mr, Hammond who left here at
the end of November last year
visited New- Zealand, Fiji and
Australia. He returned over the
week-end and was accompanied
by Mrs. Hammond,

He said that in New Zealand,
he was studying questions of Pub-
lic Service Management before he
to Fiji where he was

*S- | observer for the Caribbean Com-

mission at the first South Pacific
Conference which corresponds in
the South Pacific area with the
West Indian Conference in the
Caribbean. He next visited Aus-
tralia studying the working of
the constitution of which the
Standing Closer Association Com-
mittee founded some of its pro-
posals. .

Mr. Hammond said that Both
countries of New Zealand and
Australia are very prosperous at
the present time. New Zealand is
the greatest exporter of dairy pro-
duce and fat lambs in the world
and Australia is enjoying very
high prices for its wool.

New Zealand is also a_ very
beautiful country, particularly the
Scuth Island which has great
mountain ranges and lakes and
glaciers coming down to 600 feet
of sea level. There is every form
of outdoor sport and they are do-
ing their best to increase their
tourist trade,

He said that the Conference in
Fiji included representatives of the
British American, French and
Dutch territories in the area and
the territories in charge of Aus-
tralia and New Zealand, While in
Fiji he met Mr. Howard Hayden,
former Director of Education of
this colony now holding a similar
post there and he sends his warm-
est regards to all friends in Bar-
bados. —LN.S.

NOTICE



IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY

The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,

Public Buildings, Bridgetown,
the date specified below.

between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the
If not then sold,

sum and on
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

PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece

or parcel of land

va, BAEZA

(formerly part of a

larger parcel of land containing by estimation Five Acres or there-

abouts which was part of a

larger area containing by admeasurement

cres or thereabouts originally part of the lands of Worthing
View Plantation) situate in the parish of Christ Church and Island

aforesaid containing by admeasurement
thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands

Eversley deceased being the
mentioned on land

of C. E. Clarke o1

Estate of B. Bynoe deceased and

Three Acres, Two Roods or
of the Estate of Nathaniel!
remainder of the said Five Acres above-

of the Rockley Golf and Country Club on lands
other lands of Dr. Baeza

J. 1 on lands of the
on a Right of way Sixteen Feet

ide at the South Easterly corner of the said parcel of land leading
4 the Public Road or however else the same may abut and bound.

Upset Price: £1,750. 0. 0,
Date of Sale 15th September, 1950.

Registration Office,
28th August, 1950.

TO-DAY’S
NEWS FLASH

BINOCULARS

Opened by
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

WIRE STRAINERS

Opened by
JOHNSON'S HARDWARE



H, WILLIAMS.
Registrar-in-Chancery.

30.8.50.—4n.
(SSS

The Barry Guest House

1500 MOUNTAIN ST.,
MONTREAL











Homely Atmosphere,
Quiet & Resttul.

When visiting or on a busines:
trip.

Special daily or weekly rates
after Septernber Ist
Reference if required



Telephone M.A. 0827
L.A. 85

}



Edinburgh Beats The Big Drum And—|

French Girls Set |

|
|
}
}
































|





| More Pay For
British Servicemen
@ From Page 1

; the extension of National Service
}to two years will be the addi-
tion of about 77,000 men to Brit-
ish forces over the next six
months,

The Army will get
49,000, the Airforce
the Navy 4,000.

an extra
18,000 and

These additions it was pointed
eut, would be of particular help
in strengthening forces overseas

& WHO SCORED



GOALS - I'VE GOTP | end in the creation of reserve

OF TIME TO LIGTEN] | formations behind them in Brit-
ain,

The Government said that

Britain's increased commitments

in the manpower situation gave
cause for disquiet.

The number of regulay sold-
iers had not been built up as
hoped since the war and recruit-
ing figures for the first half of
this year showed a_ continued
siewnward drop.

Effect On Industry

Biggest Ever
B.LF. In 1951

Plans for the “biggest-ever”
British Industries Fair in London
and Birmingham next spring are
going ahead, despite Government

j

{ister Clement Attlee in Parlia- |
j ment last month. i
77,000 More

The most important effect of

PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES







MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW ZEA-
LAND LINE LIMITED
(MLA.N.Z. UINE)
“PORT WELLINGTON”
dstone August 17th, Brisbane August
2ard, Sydmey August 30th, arriving «st

Birbados September 27th

8.8. “GLOUCESTER” sails Freemantle
August 31st, Adelaide September Lith,
Devonport September 15th, Melbourne
September 23rd, Sydney 3th September,
Brisbane October 4th, arriving at Bar-
badog November 4th
Thése vessels have
chilled, hard frozen,
Cargo actepted
lading with



The M.V. “DAERWOOD’ will

accept Cargo and Passengers for .
St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada
and Aruba Sailing Friday,. ist

September, 1940
The M.V. “CARIBBEE”

s.8
la

sails



will
accept Cargo ond Passengers for
Dominics, 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

ample space Jor
and general curgo
on through bills
transhipment



“In reaching their decision to
extend the period of Colour Ser-
vice the Government have con-
sidered the effect upon industry
of keeping some 77,000 National
Servicemen in the forces,” the
official paper stated.

The Government said the num-
| bers did not in any case represent

decisions to switch over many
factories to arms production.
Already there has been a tre-
mendous demand from exhibitors
for space to display their wares
to buyers from all parts of the
world. } |
special effort is being made

to @ttract buyers from the United : '
‘Stal and Canada. Board of| the major additional diversjon
Trade officials are in America now! of manpower to the forces in

relation to the working popula-
tion as a whole.—Reuter

THAT.

ITS TIME YOU
TOOK SOME VENOS/

It you keep coughing it's time you took some VENO’S
Lightning COUGH MIXTURE. This world-famous
FAMILY inedicine comforts, eases and protects.
Hoarseness and Soreness are soothed away, Cough-
ing attacks are relieved. That constant irritation
in the throat is allayed. Relied upon for over 50
years. Get some To-day!

~VENOS-

LIGHTNING

COUGH MIXTURE

organising a big campaign.
me —L.E.S.









The IDEAL remedy for

COUGHS - COLDS
BRONCHITIS - CATARRH
CATARRHAL ASTHMA
CHESTY COLDS -
NIGHT COUGHS
CHILDREN’S COUGHS







There Is

Focod « Drink

Together

IN A PERFECT COMBINATION

Pree rerfect combination—

Al) xe worla knows that Good stout is a grea
heslth builder Al the world knows that Oysters
heve ber enton since Roman times for thelr

health giving Pood valine

We have perfected
the combination of
these two ir

MANX

OYSTER STOUT










It’s soothing, easily
digestible vet richer
and gracious favour

lets you feel it is doing
good even as you drink

FO i
ieeaces ij DRINK TOGETHEK

ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & Co,, Ltd, INCE & Co., Ltd.,
8. E. COLE & Co., Ltd., JOHNSON & REDMAN,
D, V. SCOTT & Co., Ltd,, PERKINS & Co., Ltd.,
SAMUEL GIBBS. PITCHER CONNELL & Co., Ltd.,
GITTENS, CRONEY & Co., Ltd.,
J, N, GODDARD & SONS, Ltd, C. D, ROGERS.
G. A. WEBSTER.

E, A. DANIEL & Co.,
L. J, WILLIAMS MARKETING CO. Ltd.—Sole Agents





CHILDREN’S SCHOLASTIC WATER COLOUR PAINTS
(Tubes)
PAINT BOXES and TRACING PAPER

ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street



Real Estate Agents—Auctioneers—Surveyems

JOHN M. BLADON

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

Connections in
U.K.—CANADA—U.S.A.—VENEZUELA

Before buying examine our extensive lists of high class
Property and Land located in all areas

"Phone 4640 Plantations Building

sited








EPPO ITE,



What ecer your skin
problem

DOROTHY GRAY

has a specicsl preparation for it

A complete stock of



BEAUTY PREPARATIONS now available at



¢ COLLINS LTD.—Broad Street.
OCCO005 900500606 9SS5006 0556008 OOO

POSSESSES

“



- ¢)
~ ~ —
ELE SSESECCSSESSSOSSSSSSSS

of
at Trinidad
for Barbados, British Guiana, Windward
ard Leeward Islands.
For further particulars apply: —
FURNESS WITHY & CO. LTD.,
Trinidad, B.W.1.





IRON BEDSTEADS

KITCHEN CHAIRS

GALVANIZED BATH PANS
—18 ins; 24 ins; 30 ins.

GALVANIZED BUCKETS

COAL POTS,

Consignee; Dial: 4047.

B.W.I. Schooner Owners
Association Inc. -

and
DA COSTA & CO. L’
Bai ‘

rbados, B.W.1.







NEW ORLEANS SER +IOB

Mo. Bice





Arr.
N.Y. B'dos
i Sc) RE bank ak is vacvcad beets Ist September 12th September
“BYFJORD”" Ree P Ee ee tity ist September ard October
— ee
CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND -
Bails Balls Arrives
; Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbades
SS. “ALCOA PILGRIM” August 26th. August 26th. September 10th.
S.S. ALCOA PARTNER” September 8th. September llth. September 21st.
—
NORTHBOUND
Arrives *
, Barbados >
S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” Aus, 27th For St. John, NB. & St, 7

Lawrence River Ports.
These Vessels have limited passenger accommodation.



Apply: DA COSTA & CO,, LTD,--Canadian Service.
ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.

PASSAGES TO IRELAND

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

Single Fare, £170, usual reductions for children.

Apply direct.





FRIENDS

DE ORIENTAL ORIENTAL GOODS” ~~
DE LA INDIA From INDIA, CHIN,” ~
CHINA, EGYPT and EGYPT ;

Visit THANI HEROS.

Pr. Wm. Henry Street. Telephone 4466

VENEZOLANOS
AMIGOS

TENEMOS ARTICLOS

VISITOR

An Oil without Oiliness is not a Lubricant

USE GERM OILS

Tor Increased Oiliness

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTDo:
Trafalgar Street

=~ -

Service Station.

—3 ft. 0 ins; 3 ft. 6 ins;
4ft. 6ins,

—10 ins; 14 ins.



—13 ins; 14 ins.

BUCK POTS

COOKING POTS



“ECKSTEIN BROTHERS”
: Bay Street _ Bridgetown
G0006000000099056666665605 5S

—3-Gallon

—2-Gallon; 3-Gallon

PLANTATIONS LIMITED.

NOTICE |

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







PEACOCK & BUCHAN ‘HULCOTE’ § ~
Red Roofing Paint @ $6.17 per gallon =

‘EXTERIOR FOREST GREEN’

specially prepared for the tropics
@ $7.81 per gallon





ge Secure Yours Early as We Only have
A Limited Quantity



DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING C0.
LTD.





-—


“" =f



Brilliant Batting By

Gomez Saves W. I.
Hits First Century Of Tour

In Team’s Score Of 265

W.I. - ~ ~ 265
KENT (for 3 wkts.) - 34

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

WILL JOE COME BACK? |

(By RAY GROPY) j their September 27 fight at}
What is the inside stery on | Yankee Stadium, i
Joe Low's’ boxing comeback | There is no proviso in the con-|
and what are his chances of | tract for a return match—either |
regaining the heavyweight | Way. So it looks like Louis must |
title he vacated over a year | win or else—

ago when he fights Ezzard | (rOMORRQW—LOUIS’ TRAIN-

Charles in New York Sept. 27” ,
The following article is the “ase SHE BOMBERY

first in a series of four sto-
ries by Ray Gredy, Boxing
expert of the Milwaukee Sen-
tine! and one of Louis’ close
friends,

MILWAUKEE, WIS.
Joe Louis officially announced
he would make a comeback two
weeks ago, but actually the form-
er heavyweight champion had
made up his mind to “unretire”
himself as far back as ten months







THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1950

Tenens







WATER CAR





WALPAMUR QUALITY PAINTS

Ml

—LN.S.

DANCE

NEXT SATURDAY

CASUARINA CLUB

CANTERBURY, Aug. 30..
GERRY GOMEZ, who has not had a particularly g
tour with the bat, came right back to form and saved the
West Indies trom collapse in their last match against a
county side at Canterbury to-day when they met Kent. He |





scored a brilliant 149 and was chiefly responsible for the | sat a Always Open Jor
That, iy effect, was what Louis, DANCING, STEAKS
At the close of play Kent had in the order, never settled down who is in preliminary training at And

replied with 34 for three wickets and was well beaten and bowled |
in their first innings. On a pitch, by a fast yorker from Ridgeway so |
appreciably faster than most they that in twenty five minutes after |
hive met this season, the West lunch, the tourists lost 3 wickets |
Indies batsmen found the pace for eleven runs, and half the side |
bowling of Ridgeway and Martin were out for 117 |
aimicult to time. Ridgeway bowl- Canterbury escaped the recent |
ed the opening pair, Marshall and rains and the West Indies players |
Christiani, with only 25 scored, considered the pitch to be one of |
and although Clyde Walcott the fastest they have met on the |
helped Gomez to put on 83, seven tour. |
men were out for 160, The bowling held no terrors for !

Then Gomez found a steady Gomez, who scored well with a
partner in fast bowler, Prior \vide variety of strokes but he con- |
Jones, who was content to keep tinued to lose partners Goddard |
up his end, and they enabled the “ricked Dovery just wide of slip
icurists to recover.

West Baden, Inc., said in an in-

; SNACKS
terview.

31.8,50.—1n,

“I guess I never did consider
myself retired from the ring,”
the Brown Bomber said. “But for
various reasons, like exhibitions
and that circus tour, I held back.
The night I knocked out Pat
Valentino (last December in
Chicago), I knew I still had it.
1 felt I could have knevked him
out in any round,

Never Stopped

‘You must rer-erber 1 nevet
did lay off from boxing. That
was the trouble with the other
icllows who tried comebacks.
They stayed away from the ring
altogether and got ‘way out of
shape.

Then they found they couldn’t
get back in shape.”

Asked whether his tax bill was
the real reason for his comeback,
Louis said:

You are invited to a Grand

CHARITY DANCE

sponsored by
MR. T. O. BRYAN, M.C.P.

At QUEEN'S PARK
TO-NIGHT

ADMISSION: Gents 2s. Ladies 1/6
Music by Mr. Percy Green’s
Orchestra

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE

The Proceeds of this Dance wilt
be used to assist in Repairing a
Home for a Hard Working

By aPPonsmeer
PAWEL B WATER PALNT MAMUIACTURERE TO nom
Tk WALPAR UR COMPOUT LTO, OAR YEN Lan

tourists’ total of 265 runs,



jor four, and in the same over he |
uroped forward to another leg-
break and gave a simple catch to /
gully. Gomez passed his best

score in a first class match on the |
tour when 75, but at 160 he lost

Williams who was completely de-
ceived by a slower ball from Mar-
, tin,

With an ondrive for four off
Ridgeway Gomez reached 102 out
of 165 in 2% hours. At that point
he had hit 1 six and 11 fours. |

Walpomur Agents ow,



9 PMUSSON SON &COLTD BARBADOS



~ AMBITION OF WALTER MONCH, a Berlin mechanic, is io
cross the Atlantic to New York in a “sea car” of his own design.
Monch claims the! successful floating tests have been carried out,
and his only problem now is to find means to carry the amount of
Jones kept up an end while Gomez | petrol needed for the trip. : ae ie OW Ene Soveranens
écdhel dredly: and the stand cons PHOTO SHOWS: Walter Monch, seen here cleaning a “porthole” Peet want Pe ig ; aidh's
siderably improved the posi.on by | ci his sea cur, at his workshop in Berlin.—Express. beck to renga aye tien
the tea inverval, when the score | —-----——+ nr nen — knew it months ago.” :
was 223 for 7 wickets.

Balt Kissed Mental Hospital Lead Windward © 00) iho. ieee me

The eighth wicket stand be-

ADINA CAMPBELL _—

request bs oe of your ,
| Cleon Con wsheollebome
and prune BCL UM IMUILK
,

>” okey
Vstoc vA



AT HOME DANCE

On THURSDAY, Slst AUGUST,
1950







at their resj dence,
“ENGLESEDE” Hindsbury Rad.

earn» : title bout might be held ir ADMISSION: — 2/-
came the best of the innings], MENTAL Hospital secured first Fr Pees a Chicago, rather than New York, Music by _C. B. Brownt's
. 7 innings lead against Windward ull of wickets! 2-1, 2-11, 3-25, 4 ‘ond Orchestr:
ltidgeway and Martin with the 7 fae ih 7 2 29. 6—47, 7-—68, 8—68, 9—~68. it would have been a_ distinct ne

y when they scored 109 for the loss

new ball failed to repeat their BOWLING ae surprise if the Windy City hao REVRSSMMERETS ON BALE

earlier successes although Jones erin deendie a in reply 0 Vv. EB Carter i) ay.) been given the fight. 31,5,50—In.
ence almost played on to Martin Moaweres in their Interme~ ¢’ Knight 7154 9 2 ‘ 3 :
Jones was so pleased with his|iate Cricket match last Saturday. . rock 18 - $ ; Champion
s ao ha . > lope . “ 3
escape that he picked up the ball R. Rock and C. Hope, the Men- \” pufrowes ee ee



and kissed it tal Hospital slow bowlers, who Mental Hospital — Ist Innings In New York, Louis is still con- The Talk of the Town
: wickets for 39 runs V: C. Boyce c Thornton b D. Wilkie

Gomez was run out after bat- ees 20 ivel . C. Qaintyne run out iy! 25 “ths big Ton dees tee A Grand Dance
i i ; for|and three for 20, respectively were N Burrowes ¢(wkpr. filkcie pean, : : Lave
ting four hours ten minutes for | 4 p y Te Rock bee at, Pee? B: Wilkie 0 ‘ing: fecognised Charles as king-

GERRY GOMEZ











‘ 4 : ‘ hiefly pS ; > . 2 q 2 . M, Farmer
his 149 which included one six|chiefly ‘responsible for routing ¢: Bot Paveiyn hiv. Barnes) 92 pin, As a result, Louis hel Seo pane

: i e c i: ; vase 14nd * 3 PI 2 . sult, L d the O &
oe een one ited end fourteen fours. Jones who} the Windward batting. : ©. Hope ¢ R. Farmer b N, Thornton 10 trump hand when terms were dis- GODFIEY ¢ ‘Tal-a-Vi)
dred of the tour out of n ; N. Thornton topscored with 24 V. E. Carter not out 15 ‘a . ;

’ helped him to add 97 followed at Batson ¢ Thornton b D. Wilkie 18 Cussed for the fight. On
two and three quarter hours, and 1,2" same total, of 257 and the|for Windward. y MOL IOWE Zoliwitstieeciti: Ua. EE. “wabtiiend that we SATURDAY, and SEPTEMBES,
altogether was at the wicket for 1 ’ . , 0 stot he gute t_ worked out that way too. 1950

‘ ; West Indies were finally all out] EF. C. Quintyne, one of — the tras 4 Louis—supposedly the chall

four hours, ten minutes. His score were ya a ee uis—supp y the challenger

included one six and fourteen
fours. He batted soundly and
produced a wide variety of
strokes. Gomez and Jones added
97 for the eighth wicket and both

for 265.

Kent Batting
West Indies made a great start
when Kent went in with fifty

Mental Hospital opening bats,
was run out for 25 just when he
seemed all set for tall scoring.
C. Best scored 24.

D. Wilkie took three Mental

Fall of wickets: i

108



—is receiving the big percentage,
35, while Charles, recognised in
47 states as champion, is getting
only 20 per cent of the gate from



At The
PRINCESS ALICE PAVILION
Admission:
GENTS 2/- ::_ LADIES 1/6
Music by Mr. Coa Alleyne’s
Orchestra









































left at the same total. n.inutes left, capturing the wick-] Hospital wickets. Op ity roy oo ae

The tourists were ai out shortly ¢ts of the two best county bats-} Scores are:— rich ie Rend e
afterwards haying mei? a splen- men Fagg and Ames for fifteen] MENTAL HOSPITAL vs. WINDWAR
did recovery. Kent, left with fifty runs, Woollett and Hearn, two left- Mental Hospital (for 7 wkts.—109 = | ° =
minutes batting lost their two most handers, looked like playing out Windward — Ist Innings |

: F, C. Evely j et ®
ee en Arthur Fagg and time but just before the close] f Sith 1 Bataan Weta a] ~

eslie Ames for fifteen runs, An- Woollett gave a catch to second|« Seale b Rock 5 : '
eK et wicket fell before the close slip and Kent finished 231i behind 8 gauss b it Beat) b Hope 12 | ") FOUR WINDS
which arrived with Kent still 231 with seven wickets left. oe Minin eae te ee " ‘
runs behind on first innings, with The Scores:— rant.» Be a CLUB ;
only seven wickets left. WEST INDIFS—First Innings Chase b Knight mY 4) ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT

&. Marshall b Ridgeway 9 ra C Sreerier 8 Te oot 9 |
The Teams Bs (Givistian! b Ridgeway Ney Boeaatent i ene 4 ve
West Indies:— J, Goddard: g aleo rum out ; hid a Extras fs 6 |
. » G. Go n out... rs eee ! g ror
|Capt). R. Marshall; R. Chris- &. Trestrail¢ Ridgews) b Marlin 1 | 4, =. Iron and Steelwork cannot corrode beneath a coat of
tani; C. Walcott; Gi Gomez; iB. WSS Bm AbepeWay, oie 8 — - A veny attractive postion BOWRANITE. Proof against heat or cold, the corrosive
Trestrail; E. Weekes; C, B, Wil= ‘AX. Valentine not out .....°.., ? E li h ¥ ul | Yo hair will b is open for a air of big cities, salt spray and sea-water, BOWRANITE
liams; P. Jones; A. Valentine; L, ©. Williams b Martin uw unglisn ootba ur hair will be eccinkichuaat: is used by engineers, shipping lines, dock authorities,

Menke A. Peas; A. Woollett; © ee ene Yeti Results handsomer by far pea ee ee and public and industrial contractors everywhere.
L. Ames; P, Hearn; M. Cow: cee = YOU SHOULD USE IT
dray; D. Clarke (Capt); D. ete SF vik Wivlalany GO Aas” ot EE OE Shea ie te HOUSEKEEPER, f - TOO
Upton; R. Dovery; J. Martin} D. ran ot wickets—1 for 22, 2 for 28,| Fulham 0. Cheisea 0, Arsenal 1, Evertor ASST, MANAGER : > z
Wright; and F. Ridgeway, for 108, "4 for’ 112, 8 for’ 111, “@ for] 9, Middiesborourh 2, | Manchester United Vaseline’ Hair Tonic.\ . a Tough, flexible, yet non-cracking, BOWRANITE is

Lue Start 12, OEOWLING “ANALYSIS | | Wednesday 1. “Sunderland 3, Aston made in many attractive shades.

After winning the toss, the West Be Be Bh pte acca Nc Just use a few drops i x |
Indies decided to bat tirst on a Pidgeway gin eet ne 1 ana » Stocked in Permanent Green, Red, Grey, Black |
fast true pitch, Christiani, who wrint Ee oe Ae alte hag cine 2 mugs a day... then see and Super Black (Heat Resisting)

’ rae a century in each innings Dovery ibis Pines 47 Be erie gate 3 ae Se In Tins of Imperial Measure
in the match which finished at joo. » pierre th Arayie 1, Walvall vead the differenca! One Gallon will cover 1,000 Square Feet |
Lona zea, epee the in Std Sm Pee ee tesicong GRAND CHARITY FAIR
nings wi arshall } » pair Ames c Christiani b Jones covizieGn Hake a Brasting 5 ,
ne emt He pale ee Me yeh tae wa le dee Buy a bottle today! : PRONE M06 = AGENTS |
did not last long, Petar sae bai ns yacunthorns under the patronage of |

Working up a good pace Ridge- Extras:—b 4 SeAtsradt Satine, tt oe His Raceline the Governor 3
way sent back both players in Second Divis art 4, Hull Cit and “Mra, Bavage |
thes i: 2 he ea TOTAL (for 3 wkts.) Brentfor un ‘Rovers 2 W HAYNE
bam Marshall's, middie eure Fall of wickets:—1 far 10, 2 for 0D ‘ "9 he by ® FARLEY wan GROUNDS ILKINSON & s Co. LTD
and thr runs le ‘lea x 9 for 34 | ‘Town 1, Chest we Unitec SSS == =
Christiant es a i liege oF“ BOWLING ANALYSIS |Coventry City 0, Luton ‘Town 1, Wes oo = -

3 Bs eb W. {Ham United 1 MONDAY, OCTOBER 2nd, 1950

The other bowler, Martin, was pierre ; tease 6 8 9 2 | Scottish League Championship Division TRADE MARK 12 p.m.—6 p.m,
accurate but nothing as fast as Jones ewes Ree. aaa sanity See ees ‘ ‘

: f : Dg ae Ce. ged gecaee gt aye ar VASELINE is the registered trade mark Boxing Contest—Danci Gree
Ridgeway. He eatised several ere cheer, [wah 4; Saint Mirren’, Meecton é eien of the Chesebrough Mig, Gon Cond. Gamer—Variety Stalls Lucky Dip

g strokes, however, and v Hearth 2 Partick

Lunches, Hot Dogs — Teas — Ices
neither Walcott nor Gomez look- vana 2, Raith Rover Vegetables, etc.



ed comfortable.

They sent the 50 up, in 55 min-
utes. Gomez, when 48, experi-
enced a narrow escape from being
run out, but he reached 50 out
of 79 in 80 minutes, during the
last over before lunch, with the
score at 106 for 2.

After Lunch

The third wicket stand ended in
the first over after lunch when
Dovery from mid-on threw down
Walcott’s wicket. The partnership
added 83 at a run a minute.

The West Indies lost another
wicket 4 runs later when Trestrail
failing to get on top of a cut gave

10 Nations Vote

For Germany
MILAN, Aug. 30.

The International Rowing Fe-
deration Congress here today vot-
ed in favour of allowing the Na-
tional Rowing Federation to re-
sume sporting relations with Ger-

many,

Ten nations, Britain, Spain, |

| Stenhousemuire

je@nd Greece voted

Scottish League Cup Division B: Albio:
Rovers 1, Forfar Athletic 2. Alloa Ath
letic 3, Arbroath 1} Cowdenbeath 5
Dumbarton 1, Dun

Dundee United 4








Saint Johnstor
United 1. Que
Albion 2 Queen
Academical 1

Holland, Yugoslav



‘end Norway abst ad

The question of Germany’s re-

Italy, Portugal, Egypt, Austria, |admission into the Internationa!

Switzerland, Argentina, Sweden
and the United States were in fa-

Rowing Federation will be di:
cussed after a meeting of the Ex-




vour of bringing Germany back | ecutive Commission of the Inter-



)) 7RY THEM

AND SEE!














Police Band in Attendance
3 p.m. — 6 p.m.

ADMISSION:
ADULTS - — 4
CHILDREN & NUPSPS — 6d

at 12 pan

ndon

BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION:
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA.

Regular Speedbird Serviee to

fifty-one Countries on all six

Mrs. Savage will open the Pair
\ 31.8. 50—In

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PRBS FE FSGS

DANCE

No tips or extras for comfort

POA
LS9SSS

“6



POO

that reflects B.O.A.0’s 31-year-

_

' sion continents means that few
a sharp catch to second slip. into International Rowing con-/national Olympic Cornmittee now

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC
Weekes, going in lower than usual tests. France, Belgium, Denmark,! receting at Lausanne.

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HERE!

WORRY ABOUT=+

They'll De Ahead Wi. &. Point Oe v Jimmy Harlo prefer—the modern Taperite on
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DY 9655666566654 40666048 Book thrceugh your local
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SS



ee; : B.O.A.C. Appointed Agent
Za\ < SWIFR | —— * : } whe meet no charve jer Fl Ye B 0 A (
manufacturers o pens’ a e, information or book- onne me
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THAT'S BETTER:
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THE SIDE OF MY

O HE HIRED
IT, HIMSELF =>

THAT SYiv STUFF
SMELLS ssWHERE'S THAT
COWBOY PICTURE AGAIN?«
HERE IT iS*s0,K+--



attend a Meeting on
THURSDAY at 6.00
p.m. to diseuss the
Second Day’s Prob-
Jems of Arima Race
Meeting.

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

the races.
i 30.8.50.—2n.



\




»

BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORP.



7 Waterman :

Kale ~ ia 2 Oa a een





BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED
Bridgetown



j Lower Broad Street ists
| Phone 4585



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ee



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PAGE 1

PAC.fi SIX BARBADOS AUVoCATfi THVRSDAV. AIT.t'ST 31. 1910 FOR QUALITY & FLAVOUR TT E-VX Aa l.l Teals ••*•*• %  • %  lt. • Hal •-•' Tlr.ni D | CALL IN AND ARRANGE IFOR YOUR X'MAS CALENDARS STANDS SUPREME AVOID 1HI RUSH &f ADVOCATE PRINTING DIPT. Custards, Desserts Etc. Tins Birds Custard Powder 38c. rims. Monk ft Glass Bianc Mango .... tie. Pkgs. Mi.Irs Honey Comb Sponge .... lie. Pkgs. Monk & Glass fablo Jelly 1J. Pkgs. Chlvers Table Jelly He. Pkgs. Hartleys T. Jelly 28e. Tins Kraft Ice Cream Powder 7t. Tins Lidano Ice Cream Powder 1.J3 Marmalade, Syrups, Etc. Rots. Keillers Little Chip Marmalade SI „ Robertson Golden Shred Marmalade .... 4T Robertson Silver Shred Marmalade ... 41 Tins S. A. Marmalade (Mb.) Hi Bots. Ansi. Pure Honey IN SI Tins Trinidad Marmalade St Tins l.vlcs Golden Syrup 82, 42, 23 Bots. Brachen Castle Golden Syrup .. M Canned Meats Tins Swifts Ox Tongue* Tins Walls Pork Sausages Tins Walla Oxford Sausages Tins Danish Cocktail Sausages N Tins Corned Mutton 111 Tins Casserole Steak 53 Tim Ijinb Tongues 111 Tins II.,,I.d Bee? c* Carrots ... 30 3.211 .11 Gil MEAT DEPARTMENT Australian PRIME BEEF (All Cuts) OX LIVER, CALVES LIVER VEAL MOTION RABBITS, TRIPE, KIDNEYS BROOK TROUT (Special) WEINERS SAUSAGES 2/per lb. Liquers, Wines Etc Grand Mariner .. 37.50 Bots. Old Fine Cognac & Orange 7.50 Bots. Buckfast Tonic Wine IM Bots. Wincarnis 2.88 1.38 Bots. Beaujolals (1) 4.00 Bots. Slmmonds Staslt 30 Bots. Vi Stout SO Jeffreys Beer 26 Household miles Etc. ... IS ... 24 ... ei 47. 80 ... 31 40. 20 36 .. 36 Pkgs. Kinso Soap Powder Pkgs. Lux Flakes Pkgs. Candles Tins Ifarpic Tins Windoliue Tins Min Cream Tins Silvo Tins Shlnlo Soups Tins Hcins Tom. Soup 32 TINS HEINZ SOUPS Kidney —Mock Turtle Scotch Broth — Mulligatawny Vegetable 30c. My Lady Soup —tins Tomatoes — Onions — Pen Mc. Jukes, Squashes Etc. Tins Settlers Tomato Juice 25 Tins Orange Juke ... 44 Tins Letona Tom. Juice 34 Tins Pineapple Juice 53 Bots Apple Juice T ( Bots. Clayton's Lemon Barley Water .... N Bots. Clayton's Lime Juice Cord ia I M Bots. Robertson Orange Barley Water 1.28



PAGE 1

I' k u %  s il a > AMU HN i 31 1J5S Barhauns ^uuflcate A I*', ice: nv: rBNTS YCMI'.-- N. KOREANS RENEW DRIVE SOUTH Lose One Battalion Repel U.S. Troops Enough Oil For 100 Years Tll'-I l SEATS * Mill IMS III IS (From Our I Mini m Correspondent) LONDON, Aug. 30 r pHERE is enough oil in the world to maintain the present rate of consumption for well over 100 years. This does not take into account potential sources of supply from the continental shelf and other underwater areas, drilling for which is still in its infancy. These facts are pointed out today by fc. K. Richardson of the Peiroti'um Information Bureau in a letter to the Daily Telegraph which repudiates the statement last! WMk b) Di A. Parker of the Di part men t of Scier.ufic and Industrial R scan li Dr. Parker stated at present that "he rate of consumption for the quantity of petroleum was wfAeli nt foi the world's need for only about 28 Mr said thai even with new rej Three Murders One Suicide In 48 Hours KINGSTON. Jamaica. Aug 29 Three murder*, one suicide and everal Mrloua wounding*. ar a it cord for the pant 48 hours. On Sunday night a 3.1-year-old married man nnd a 20-year-old domestic servant were found murdered and bludgeoned to death on the xcaeoaet road to the weit of Kingston. The man and girl were apparently keeping t< the lonely area; robbery was apparently the motive of three auspert-s held last night in Ihe district, 40 miles from Kingston A man was decapitated, while his common law wife who left him a month ago wan dangerously wounded: her male companion then hanged himself, the cause being jealousv of several men. The woman is In hospital as a result of stab wounds received during the brawls. —Caa. Pre— Major Industries Are Slowing Down IN JAMAICA KINGSTON. Jamaica. Aug. 29 The Governor addressing the Chamber ot Commerce to-day said several major industries which got off to a fairly good start—for insta.uv. the cement and textile plants which 'required large outside capital, had recently slowed down, various reasons being given. In his opinion. ca % %  are threefold: (1) Internal political controversies plus the violence of TruckUnion method* which tended to keep capital away. (2) A growing cut-thru;.: compeUUon between colonies to as tablish industries which are now making themselves felt in tha British West Indies. (3) We do not advertise ourloo much criticism of everything thai is done and not done; this perpetual bickering %  -intlueticiii-i outsiders who must come to the conclusion that someUiing must be wrong with our setup. Freedom of speech is all very Well, but ,-hjuld not be used In such a way as to drive capital from Jamaica. Ham. Press. sources which would almost certainly be discovered. thi 11 probably be difficulty within 50 or 100 years in meeting world demands. Mr Hlchardson says the present estimate is proven and indicated that reserves stand |USl below U.MO.OOO.OOO meti At the world's curreni annual consumption rate this would Last for something less than SO years. But these reserves ire only the industry's working stock and estimates of them are being constantly revised upwards Sedimentary Basins The total area of sediment.ir\ basins is estimated si IMtOO.OiH) square miles containing 20,000.000 cubic miles of potential oil bearing territory, assuming each reserve is put at 80.000,000.000 metric tons. ••It must also be remembered", says Mr Richardson, "that the oil industry has available, in case of need, vast quantities of an alternative source of material, shale If in the remote future, reserves of crude oil should prove insufficient to meet the demand, thi. alternative source — or even 'hi af eoii used for producUon of oil." No Mercy For Three Murderers LONDON. Aug. 30 The British War Minister John Strachcy said today he ban defined that no grounds loi mere) existed for UM three Hi iii.di soldiers sentenced to death by Court Martial in Egypt for mur%  n BCpUan The death sentence had received hiit "must careful and anxious r.-nsiiUiation" hut he had decided (here were no extenuation cir%  (I inenv. The Mayor of Hackney. East London, home of one of the three 11 htp n M rinch Mud today I he m i (insider ing making a final iippeal for the King's Intervention i She would ask for recomideratlon of Uic case on the ground that evidence had come to 'ight thai OM i i Ihf Mldfen, arlver F E Hensam. aged 22—who Is •aid t have fired the shots—was mentally unstable because of an pcrfdenf when a boy. —Neuter. WHAT Mini 7 // 3,000 Tons French Steel For Hussia PARIS, Aug. 30. France has supplied Russia With 5.000 tons of steel sheet for franei in ihe past two months, French Customs Authorities disclosed today. It was part uf a private barter deal with the French steel group which is lu yet manganese — IMff) snort on world markets — In return. —ftetrtnt, Escorts Captain Met No Red Subs I" KYO. Aug 30 Captain John H Uuwin of the Navy, conunandtng m.:.-d United Nations Eacerts Flotilla, told torreopondenti here to-day that his force had never encountered submarines during convoy dob between Japan and Korea. He hail "no reason whatever" .. thai submarl i %  ea. His escort group of six ships included British. French. Auitralian and New Zealand war%  1 ips He ..aid a Canadian destroyer and a Dutch warship had just left tor other d Mies —Rruler. More Pay For British Servicemen LONDON. Aug. 30 The British Government oi Ight announced th..t compulsory National Service (conscription) ir to be Increased to two years Increases in pay for British servicemen ranging from 76 per crnt for those al racrtttt level to 33 per cent for the Warrant Officer class were simultaneously RSsaosMsal The pay of junior officers is also |o he raised by •it?out one-third These new measures were coniwn official Governmenl papers (stood tonight. They will be incorporated in %  short Bill to be presented to Parliament at an early date. Longer conscription service Mid higher pay for, strVlaaman have been introduced to meet Britain"! new defence demands and to attract more volunteers iher undenn**>neri forces They are the first major developments in Britain's new threeyear l.! 400.000. (IOC defene 1 lans announced by Prll M Mote Allied Troops For W. Germany LONDON. Aug. 30 The Big Three Foreign MinisItis are likely to decide to send more AIIICIKMH and British troops to West Germany, usually well Informed quarters believed here It day The deeWon is expected u. be tvkan when Brftatb, French and United Btafe I meet in New York next month lo TCVICWI <<< nini a A Defence Allad Corps in i Western Germany has recently l>ecr advocated by French IM \\ licrman Authorities. A French Memorandum recently submitted to the North Atlantic Council Deputies is understood to press strongly for British and troop reinforcement* In Germany. —Reulrr. British Conscription Extended To 2 Years Too Few Recruits, Attlee Comptaintt LONDON. Auusi 30. PRIME MINISTER Clement Alt lee in .. nationwide broadcast lo-ni^ht announced measures lo build up Britain's defences. British servicemen ire t<> gel more pa). and compulsory national service (conscription I is to be extended from 18 months to two years AfBt ..-'.ni'iiu.* details of the measure* liven in the two official Government pap*:, published to-nigh;. Attic appealed ti British youth t come forward for service "U> your country and to the cause Of world peace." N. Koreans Accuse U.S. Of Murder LONDON, Aug 30 Nortfc Kweai C mmisaion oi M iiiuicleiing people n Kon i New China iCommunistl New, A ency daayaicsi troea I'yongyang. tlie Noethen) capital i-ecelved In i %  ConMUiawa cimrgetl the i An Force and Navj > h bi'ibarously bombing Bid lefenrelcsf, towns .mi •< % % %  Uu people ling oU feOi ind ehUdrea Tin .li. leatrovlAg schools 1,'il.iiltural estab i Innents I lie> anh % %  and plant In an attaaopt tn niln t">e econmin pi Korea", it^ i potl added Beta ltd) 1 and 17, Amen lc twelve i aids 01 iaan, kiiiiiui.di". Ing 799 women, ISa alldren an i woun unj I Ml pi i %  \,, % %  elan Mints lied Nations Sceic •. ,\ Oenera Trjifn Lta on /August 22 asking him 1 i dlatrlbUtl upon to all Mifinlier %  %  I Hole. SPORTS WINDOW MAira rot.u Tlir %  iMim .rf IhU ...'. malrh brtwwtm UonlUu and Swiurift-ti will rllmli into •rronn jttMiUon in tn* WMUC laWr aim po UW aa, when in*> MOM th -"appt!" IMII, WHO %  Ions with Flviri" rili. i. rr>iln* lhl dlu-lnu<.ii Tti.'h %  IIHW Will > W"M.1I %  i lll "-""l who rt at In* bottom No More Tools For Russia STOCKPOKT. fhaahlra. Aug :KI DIractora of Craven B) hei KecruiU fi Britain s regula lorces have not been coming forward In sufficient numbers, he aid. More Recruit* ecrulta were needed fo. najulai aim territorial (parttime) aervice. aim he announce i die Royal Air Fence would follow i indaclalan ot the Army and NaV) in postponniK the leJeeae oi itnc regular nerving men. "Our imme.tiali in ed is da greatei numbei ->f fully -turned men in the Aimed iOTTi < %  ^.(<-l| PI .-!< %  arera hi el thorn la big Britain Dim making maehlnn lha Army ami Air Korcea. El> toob. for Ruaua lodas called 'he period "i nattenaj a aUon of all such exports ^rvlce "we can achieve a rapid "until the country is assured that increase in our numbers of trninthc threat of war in fttropg >• 'd nien and tdcicfore an increasi.moved." ,3d numbeif effective fighting urination! I ite.l. The Directors, whose Arm nv oUoned by (ppon on U Winston Churchill In .< I d I las' wi-t-k n -sen a resolution, urging that export licences foe 1 machine ti-is for Ruaala and her %  atenftea** should be stopped. The Managing Dbecioi c ii Stronger threes "T. ensure ( eacc *e need -tH.^er armad lorces as a deterrent against aejNBBlon. and the only way an an Brothera'eald toda. thai ri ien ^ Ui uuiekiv is to raise the in: %  : %  • w Aim MOIIT OF IIS\\ many ( ,f |he Ux.ls his nrm making for PUSM:. arnu Industry. In DTO idrai • \> tl;i nation a nek-end, Churchill -aid that the 1:500.1100 Craven Hrolher" u.'l Srm were producing leoh lur KUSSM ul ., cla.-s leqtiiretl foi anufacluie and repair of tank> At to-lay'meeting the Dtrectoea : r„i r;rfenock's views tl,-t he Government should be called* Bie neeay •tataaneni MM I'resideni iecl.ireil thai it wan Uu purpose oi the United Stela a bring about oondUJona "' peaoi .-it gre laiUcM uU %  (bnn of lha Oonununisi movement arlnen falsely lirofesses to be the friend of la hour, bui winch brinaa ti" arorking man to slavery". Truman added (hat the United Slates and its free Alllfl aajfi ... %  irength ss a shield hehlnd which ins great constructive Ua ki of peeet %  %  %  i-1 bs i arried on. w, beueva that i worid at | ,1 IIII! '..Ill, I" .'.llllll" (I"' I MliUea for the growth and program of all everywhere. Bui tin %  iitcome la not ours alone to determine. Intil there 1ooneri I denre that aggressors are adlUnf t have peace we must build Un %  Ufnemnt defences I know that American wnrklnn men and women stand readv to carry their m .,( ths effort this will retiuire." %  p-iil'1 mean 0 %  aree "nt onlv f.-r Amei for wn-kers throughout U l ,|. n i Tnin in added —Hen'.Sweden Flout* Russian Protest STOCKHOLM. Aug 30 Bweden artll reject outright a Russian noti leliveied hen day accusing. Bwi len 'i( lUeaalli imprisoning a Latvian, W kins, wiiilc II. forming the Ituuiiaii Embassy he was not in Sweden, %  curcea d ihe I vedtsh ForUMdght %  %  nillK OUt Sweden's reply during the night, dad.—T (B> Jl'LIAN BATES) TOKYO, An,. 30 ^OMMUNIST TROOPS building up for a major new assault on the Koiefn South Coast, punched temporary holes in the American lines during the night, and in the north made new gains but lost an entire battalion in a South Korean counter attack. At dawn today Northerners started a new offensive in the Pohang Kigye area on the East coast, having driven South Koreans out of Kigye last night to new positions half a mile to the south. Kigye had changed hands three times in forty eiKht in in this leaf Une railing; u> C o mm u n ist troops who Inrnied ihe town in the lace of withering mnchineun and nmrtar lire. %  east of Kigye South Korean: y i ) %  holding the hpproachnai to Pohang "t> ths Borth, fell back durini thi night tmtin atrong preaaure, bui to da> rogalned thi .,.,, Ahmg the nudn cad outii S ^ %  Km.iM trot>pwiped out a L'onunuitiit hatusllet In hitter i g lUag during Ua [on lh' northern face of the eatinfctoa Untied N.i lions foothold In Kmeu St.ntl. Korean troops wire r-eaten back bj another hair mile Under neavji Communist artiti lery Hre they were reported •everel, jpjerulas, who broke throwajh their hnae ani' temporarll) ten beck > orei <>' %  < .-.Minit. In LOLL l\ iicmiiSG C IKT '. AUK 11 I i rt was a lull in the llglitin, i %  .n .< .i nit tao mua hdd b; United Korea \ 11 k mi .iii ii unt this n St) thai t sllghl enmi;i nifnt on the %  i UN wtv ra ii" 1 Siiutti Koreeni are holding on was the only Incident In other dtvlaloi the unnminrt id praetlenlh bare Reese* U.N. Must Decide When To Stop Hostilities Kill In Britain Over Exports To Russia I.ONUON. A I M I < %  (.. I. eti i< dnlen %  e B he nptonata and 1 ace ixperts oa ihe exiairt m trateg %  terlali '%  Itueali .in .i len .id todaj R Churchill's (tali wrsa i ndlng machine tooli to the • "nt tn. %  broughl into 'he icii ,i debate It. al has been .agmg unt ii 1.1 itJah trnI ipped lo inlngrs I a OBI %  ietal UM.I to | DnhV H %  Observ ei %  n M Ueved that the .. advocated as much trade as seeurlly i allow with th. i on %  >'"i oountjtee, but the I'-ireign Office was beuV I i. vr levtoui mlagivlnai about mi„t the f.ivtmg regalaUons <.. ammeol asa eooalderlng i i>in^ toi irah mi -om abroad. reatrfewMH now in ,.i Ihe •>!' >il.itii"i tn tern Euros) I i %  m In Britain —Rratrr M hova Regain Ground Tuday Americans had regained ] their li*t pound but Communist harassed tho Hi %  uui m forward miles north of th %  %  M..*aii. the Ann-lie ,IL S. iiiin Di sperted I aaong i H n> i II tare into Ihe old iW'. -. river Lulge from which ishry wrHirfwn • m I ) UnMat %  IMVISSM ii %  %  i %  in Martnea \iii iti i Smith Koreancaptured m re Hum o NorUi Korean ofheeri today in the see%  Northern froni ( They Included a Lieutenant| Strong patrol acJen was repuriiha nth \ fr..; i i\.,ktHH River bulaa area 20 Inlles t.illi Air Support ... . along the iictii today *'itii light* tn and llsjht bombers attacking Communist fimes who were trytig to gel new men bttO the erased ovei ihe Naktoug. west of Yongsan. Shore observer* directeil lire on live troop aoneontrauon position* uu %  %  %  muritSU were dispersed Witi. heavy ea*ualtlei>. the CornnninlOJUf S..1.I t Hiiiish hip continued their Intensive inshore patnUlngt. thwarting Communli* %  i i roovs supplies and maw by sag —Neuter Cretan Will Sacrifice 'Kidnapped" Daughter To Prewnt Woodshed CRETE, Aupurt 30. FATHER "f Creio'a beautiful a^yegar-oW OTirsaotlll rVtreJiognlorghla, who was "kulnai)p''d" by her lover in ; familv* teua Nld lo-day he was ready "to aacrlftc. hi prevent bloodshed.'' Tmops were still huntinK I th, | Ul l ThanouUl and her gbdltCtOI arhosa exploits %  d gel thfeud boiling again end brought the MUM %  civil war. The girl'* father Fmanm I. I mernl of Perl mpla ed t< - that thi abduetot ha i f • Ml ran i^ mi M I I H ITD potn w n ^^ which aid lo Ihe eounlry Is be Ing rushed -t'xpr.si. %  oulli Korea and throurh WASHIKRTON. Aug 30 Amenean Secretary of Snit<> Dean Acheson. said to-day it was up to the United Nations If decide whether ll< forces shoul'i drive beyond the 38th parallel dividing North and South Ki res He told a Press conference that the Untied Stales had trie I t-. make this attitude clear. He ugge-te.t that perhaps eventmight take such a course that •he question of crossing the i Ividing line would solve itself He said that by this he meant ... 'he North Koreans ceased ho>demanded by th" Security Council, and co-oper nted in working out the unlflcaUor of Korea Acheaon also said the United Stales by word I utnv t v das lh Chinese CcanmuniHt^ froni fTOtnlng involve i In the Korean flghling Chinese Reds A correspondent asked Acheson -What are are doing; %  nmunhtt from entering :i i R Arhcson rep'ietl thg as taking no ag anyone i *' making it cU-ai that It wsx taking no aggrevive or provocative Hi i Jd lead %  %  %  ..i %  Acheson added that I rta Korean forces in the Korean war would be to loin in what United Nationhad branded as aigiajniiiii .mi latioii of the i: M, Charier. No (M-rasimi The .'% %  leai to i %  mg to aonvtnei one clw .. %  -. i .. %  wax wro i re aU %  making It no orees on '' lieeause %  hoMUs %  Chinese iminlind —Reuter. W. Germany Asks Police Protection HONN, AUK 3I> thi memorandum on •nice whi'h the We-' tinmeni ha tied to ths Allied i Coronal! don iod> contain* d i iHiInU should i ngthen %  I irnaattoo "f i European Army. y l ,\ Uehn tni i *•• h n i.. %  Ending the stale of w.u unit %  on atotute wha h would be tanta%  i ;,•< vaeelenty %  pie's Pollei Zone —Reuter :. I a knighf an insult to me and no the mem ben .i tba reslal m •. he dsclan I re Brit ..i %  %  % %  '.iii nag %  pUI th. red th. imposition of martial la*> fell a hip today Creek vere tole .. hati forbidden no wi thrnughoi. ih | v puB hiding from i• ops in ti | of th in-' % %  polk of Crete -IV %  %  ones, In* beautiful %  %  %  I %  iin, hoe* %  %  eloped wdlingly .t by a famil