Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


Friday
Sepiember |

1950



REDS PUSH FORWARD T



Barbados Alerted

For Storm
All Clear Before Midday

POLICEMEN knoeked on doors in country districts and
red lights shone throughout the island soon after three
o'clock before dawn yesterday, when Barbados was alerted
to prepare for a storm
By half-past ten, the storm warnings had come down
and people were warned to expect high winds and showers
late in the day.

nemnsadeaiennare-sstoesciariipinnaaniiaiatee,

‘ONE YEAR
AGO

A year ago today, September
1, 1949, Barbados had experi-
enced a. near miss with a
\:opical hurricane that bad
fortunately passed the island
but in its wake it had left
high winds and flecd waters
that took a toli of eight Uve
and caused damage that ran
into several thousands of
dollars,

The first official warning
came from Puerto Rico at 7
P.m.. on the night of August
30 that a disturbance was lo-
cated on a latitude of 12 de-
grees north, longitude, 56.6
degrees west. It was then 180
miles east-sonth-east of Bar-



Small craft were at once ordered
into the careenage by the Har-
bour and Shipping Master, churci:
bells rang out their warnings, and
the machinery of communications
went into action in full,

As early as 6 a.m. housewives
were busy putting up shutters and
some houses had their glass win-
dows pasted over with strong
paper. Some filled buckets with|
sand and had them ready as sug- |
gested in the Hurricane Relief
pamphlet. storm lanterns were
filled and supplies of fresh water
laid in,




A Few Stores Jpen

By eight p.m, only a few stores |
in the city were Open and storm
shutters were in place over some
of the show windows, One
business house, Messrs. Cave
Shepherd & Co,, were not worried
over the opening and closing prob-
lem; they were closed for stock~
taking,



bados and was moving west-
north-west at about ten or
twelve miles an hour.

Winds in the centre of ihe
disturbance had a velocity of
35 miles an hour.

second cable described
the hurricane as of “slight
intensity” and gave the direc-
tion as 12 degrees north and
5% degrees west. This cable
put it twenty miles nearer to

But when an official announce- |
ment at 10.15 stated that the
present position and forward
movement of the hurricane was
Such as to remove the chance of
dangerous winds to Barbados, al-
though some showers could be
expected later in the day, the
cautionary warnings were taken
down and city groceries and
Stores began to open like mush-
fooms,



Barbados still east-south-east, The dry goods stores did a
and now moving west at about roaring trade in candles, storm
8 to 10 miles an hour and | lanterns, hammers, nails and
wind velocity was still 35 | buckets, Those who had been

miles an hour. caught unprepared like the virgins |

that were not wise, were taking |

no more chances now and were

putting some ‘oil in their lamps,’

The sale of the Caravel “Nina’’

was postponed and there was no
@ en pee *

Statue Of |
Pilgrim Virgin
Goes To B.G.

Cautionary hurricane warn-
ings were given all over the
island. There was no undue
alarm only quiet preparations
and eventually the official in-
formation on August 31 was
that the hurricane had passed.

But during the night of
August 3] and September 1
heavy rains that exceeded
nine piches in seme parts of
the island and eight inches in
most parts, accompanied by
high winds poured thousands
of gallons of water into resi-
dential districts flooding the

tributed amon
according to their ability,



Others Must
Help U.S.A.
Arm World

WASHINGTON, August 31

Marshall Aid Administrator
Paul G, Hoffman said here to-day

that America “cannot and should
not bear the full burden of arm-
ing the free world”,

The task, he said, must be dis«
all. tree ;nations

in presented a statement

yesterday ‘to the Senate Appro-
priations Committee in support of

the President's request for the

addition of $4,000,000,000 for

mutual defence aid to free



Bridge Road, Constitution and
River Road areas, drowning
eight and wrecking fifty-five
houses in the St. Michae! area
alone,

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent,
GHORGETOWN, Aug. 31.
More than 25,000 turned out on



the Fatima Pilgrim Virgin Statue
and, scenes unprecendented in
tue Colony’s history marked the
triumphant procession from the
Merey Convent, Charlestown, to
the Immaculate Conception Ca-
thedral, Brickdam,

Business places closed at 2 p.m.,
and flags flew from almost every
building while along the proces-
sitn route Catholic homes were
illuminated and decorated wit
bunting, flowers, and Banners
carrying inscriptions “Ave Maria!
Welcome to the Queen of Heaven!”

On landing at the Airways
ramp. the statue was greeted with
light rain.

It was taken in a motor car
procession to the Convent where
it was enthroned on a temporary
a| Shrine against the eastern wall,

Seething surging frenzied
crowds joined in the evening pro-
cession to the Cathedral, neces-
sitating attendance of all avail-
able foot mounted police scouts,

Red Cross workers had a busy
time particularly at the Cathedral
where more than 7,000 jammed
the giant edifice. Only women
were allowed in the Cathedral
and even then 1,000 were left
outside.

In the absence of Bishop Weld
who is in hospital. Vicar Dele-
gate Rev, P. Maccaffrey S.J.
welcomed the statue and Father
Moore,

Antigua
Prepares For
Hurricane

ANTIGUA, Aug. 31.
Ten days ago Antigua endured
& “small Hurricane.” Today An-
tigua is. preparing to face any-
thing small or large. What a sight
to behold! Antigua is completely
battened down,

At 6 am. this morning
reconnaissance plane was heard
and was hardly visible as it soar-
ed high in a threatening grey
Bky and circled the island where
the landscape was covered with
the familiar chilly whitish mist.





Hundreds are already nomeless
and repairs are far from complete.
Symptoms throughout the day
have been almost identical as last
Monday with regular gusts of
wind accompanied with ligh*
showers, At 7 p.m, the wind was
gradually increasing. Everybody is
restlessly dreading the approach-
ing midnight hurricane,

nations—but did not get a chance
to read it,
He said that the highly indus-

Wednesday evening to receive the|'alised countries of Western

Europe, including Western Ger-
many could make a very great
contribution,

Utilisation of German resources,
he declared, “does not in any way
in ply the revival of the German
military machine.”

Hoffman said that because of
the economic impact of European
rearmament, the standard of liv-
ing in Europe and the United
States would suffer “by compar-
ison with what would have been
possible in a more peaceful
world,”

“A deterioration in Europe's
trading nosition is sure,” he said.

—Reuter.

10 Missing In
R.A.F. Plane

SINGAPORE, Aug. 31.

R.A.F. Headquarters here an-
nounced to-night that an R.A.F.
Dakota Courier Aircraft with a
crew of five and five passengers,
was missing over the South China
Sea,

The Dakoia left Singapore early
to-day for Saigon and was last
seen 90 minutes after the take off,
when she reported all well.

Sunderland Flying Boats, Lin-
coln bombers and Dakota Trans-



The children of Antigua wer‘
disappointed at the postponement
of the Grand Fancy Dress Party
which was to be held at Govern-
ment House this afternoon, spon-
sored by the acting Governor's
wife, Mrs. MacDonald,

THE WARNING IS OVER

and performed the crown-| port Aircraft helped by French Air
ing ceremony, amidst the.fanfare)Foree machines from Saigon were
cf trumpeters from the B.G, Mili-]searching the area where the
tia Band Dakota was believed to be,

On Sunday afternoon they will] Passengers aboard were three
be the blessing of sick at 4 p.m,,|Royal Air Force and two Army
f-Nowed by a candlelight proces-|men, whose names were not given.
sion through the eity’s main street. —Reuter.



THE CHAMBERLAIN BRIDGE swings to let this

schooner, Burma D., through to the outer basin,

Karbados



SCHOONERS, lighters,

|
|
|

SS en ae ae
i



READY BOR









Biscuit D

launches and other craft huddle into the Inner Bas

ralt Ot



in for safety against the storm.

Fifty-five

Price:
FIVE CENTS
Yea we 55

ge



amps

WO MILES

| | Against U.S. Guns

ALEX VALENTINE)
TOKYO, Sept. i
‘[ WO COMMUNIST Divisions swarmed up to
two miles into American held territory in their
all-out offensive against Masan, the gateway to the
vital supply port of Pusan, this morning.

Communists swarmed over the Nam River
under a full moon in a frontal attack which open-
ed just after midnight.

Before dawn they had split up into 20 spear-
heads, driving wedges in and around American
positions.

_ The United States 35th and 24th Infantry
Regiments and the Fifth Regimental combat team
were still holding their positions this morning, but
they were having to fight “soldiers’ battles’ of

the Crimean War type to do so.

Artillery men levelled their guns at point blank range
against the Communists, who swarmed in on them from
flank end rear. ’

The defenders, using the mog powerful charges their
runs could take, blasted holes in the Communist for\es
making headlong “suicide” attacks, :

The dead were heaped up in front of the batteries. At
last three guns had to be abandoned because their barrels
were burned out

(By



American troops cut down sev-
eral hundred Communists who had
infiltrated. between the forward
and rear and pusts. The
North Koreans were estimated to
be using two divisions, supported
by an armoured brigade, in the as-
sault towards Masan. Their main
‘fort we. divided between the
Masan area and the town of Ha-
man to the North West

55 Killed
In Plane
Crash

IN EGYPT

CAIRO,
people,

A Staff Officer of the American
Second Division confirmed by tele-
phone that there had been a gen-
‘val attack by Communists along
the divisional sector,

Fifth

Aug, 31.

including Regimental force

Soviet—_E. German

Treaty Published

permitted to maintain a
men, a Police Force of
Force” the report stated.

Up at 6 a.m.



Down at 10.15 a.m. in
. Bridgetown.



3 British

Soldiers
Hanged

FAYID, Suez Canal Zone,
Aug. 31

Three young British soldiers
were hanged at a secret execu-
tion place in the Suez Canal Zone
today.

Throughout the night, the moth-
ors of the three soldiers Had wept

90 miles away in Cairo, ;

The three British soldiers, all in
their twenties had been condemn-
od for the murder of an Egyptian
garage watchman. The hangman,
Albert Pierpoint, was flown spec-
lally from Britain to carry out
the sentence. Only military per-
sonnel were present at the exe-
ution,

In the last hours of their lives
the three men in accordance with
custom, were asked if they had
any last request. ve

They received religious minis-
trations from an army chaplain.

Within 30 minutes, the fimal act
of the drama which had made a
ceep impression on British troops
in Egypt. was over.

The mothers were expected to
‘eave for Britain in a chartered
vlane this morning, about an hour
after the executions,

The men were to be buried at
the British Military Cemetery in
the Suez Canal Zone.

They were sentenced to death
Jast month for the murder of a
vo garage watchman during
hvence from their units. The
Military Court which tried them
made no recommendation for
merey.— c









HAMBURG, August 31.
THE INDEPENDENT NEW,
published. what. is claimed te-be
between the Soviet Union and the
The draft according to Die Welt
drawal of Soviet occupational for
of the conclusion of the treaty. E

APER Die Welt to-day | ‘@nguage

ve died during the night when
he Transworld Airliner “Star of
YWaryland” crashed in the desert
tear here

Down British





Weekl Camelia Cohen who was 28,
- VY peared in the British Film
Cairo Road” with Erie Portman

IN MOSCOW 7 film is now runningsin Lon-
n. The plane, on its Way from

ibay, left Caire for Rome ut

LONDON, Aug. 31 35 G.M.T. but had gone only

The “British Ally” a Russian

otuciai: british weekly

s Close
|









‘O miles from the airport when it
-rashe i into Wadi Natrun, west of

sis a as ‘ The ,
osteitis iliainaammatalttahis umelia Cohen Egy ps most knocked out three tanks which
amorous film star, wealthy tried to blast open a road for
slans, anc delegates to the the northern infantry
2 uted Nations are believed to

Communists eventually got past
a road block by crawling through
paddy fields arta pouring fire on
the American forward position

At dawn the northerners had cut
the read te Masan behind the
combat team, but the GI's went
on fighting

Meanwhiie the American Twen-
ty-Fourth and Thirty-Fifth, reg
ments were holding out ainst
the same type of attack, cartying







ish, Czech or Russian territories as
© peace,”

‘an immediate threat
East Gerrmany was to
production of small

be

t

illowed
arms but

not

yet production of heavy armament
and tanks. The military organisa-

tion Die

put under Soviet control, and So- |
viet controllers had to be given free
Administration

access to (errman

Welt claimed, was to be

—Reuter.

Police Kill 2,

hee i ¢ mT on the fight, though re
secret Graft of a trealy any ree nublished by the} the Nile Delta hind them had been cut By infil-
East German Repub! British Embassy in Moscow will It is believed it caught fre, | irators.
7 a pu MIC. 7 cease publication next Sunday,|(i en crashed and was burnt out.
provided for the With-fihe Foreign Office announced Search parties have been out Reds Block Road
ces within six months ee " , ‘ 5: ince the pane was reported
t Germar An official statement issued here erdue ‘ Se de eae
“Bord ot ror, i, oh oe aid, “Seviet authorities nave According to early statements Communists oo, bloke on
100. 000 1 es ee Oe ee Oe empelled the decision by restrict- |) 45) ‘Transworld Airlines, there te ie iodioe The ewe: was
y men and an Auxiliary ng circulation of the newspaper” ~c¢ only 48 passengers aboard atl being held by American
; ; The “British Ally” was first}\he plane, The total embarka- iroops, but they had to fight in the
mitted the Soviet Zone to intro-P August 1942, as a counterpart. ¢ g to lists from the airfields was
suce two compulsory military the publication by the Soviet | +9" leading to the supposition that The situation early this morning
training planes and ships, _five Embassy in London of a new So- ee changes may have been was that the Communists had ad-
years after the eonclusion of thefviet war wee Kly now known aS! made. vanced all along this front—with-
\Wweaty. It also promised East Ger-fihe “Soviet Weekly o-day's Anxious relatives jammed the Jout th: Americans retreating.
many an end to reparations, and} Foreign Office statement says its Airlines offices with inquiries
rromised that the Soviet Union original purpose was to “inform which had to be put off until a It was difficult to see how the
would use its authority to get che Soviet publie about Great ull end accurate casualty list |encireled Americans could hold
Kast Germany into the United Na- ritain’s acnievements in the war could be ascertained, Egyptians, |out unless a counter-attack could
tions organ auions Work on the ainst the common enemy”. Greeks Italians, indians Swiss De daunahed to: Tape & ite be
draft was started about a year ago One of its purposes was des- Reece) one Ammoricanh were | tween the sear area and units cut
atthe time of Gregory Puskins|cribed ag being to “give full and ooee eeetinesa listed. off a. the front
Apeoniment 96. Ambassador tol cccurate - information . «b.out |* Deane neta & Airlines officiaily
wast Germany, the paper added Fritain’s domestic foreign policy.” plete esto BE SSAeR | Grawe 7 Aunerican officers aescribed the
The text had since been approved The statement added that im-| {''!rmed no survivors from the position as “serious but not des-
ey the Council of Ministers of the ortant British Foreign Poticy | © °™Stellation crash i perate.” es
A ee he 3 : titements were always printed ‘ - .
ed Siew “amie BEIGE neve hand- in full and that the “Britisn x ‘i
_ the document in USE Ally’ was “the only accurate
to the Gerrnans on August «4, and i ee formation. in
Walter Ulbright, Deputy ‘East | brinted source A cde
German Premier got the German | tre Seviet Union. < rs Pa
text two days ater When unsold copies o
nuary 1950 issue were returned b :
Soviets jedge ite the Emoassy,” their unsold
i The sees wietas res i |’ © dition made it clear — —
i rie I . & it was Sar id not been sent to the usua . °
to pledge “practical aid” in case} |’ ling points throughout the extends its Good Wishes to
jcf any threat'tc the Soviet Zone. | Soviet Union for distribution, the
Similarly the East German Gov-! >0V!¢t : :
. “oreign Office said.
ernment would be bound to lend ,Pereiso ; aioe
: te “The ly possible conclusion :
esgigstance to the Seviet Union in ‘ The onl; eed ae
os . at as eliberate act of ari ean e
‘ne case of “threat to peace 1s _that eee er wae atyie
The Soviet Union would regard poley Hovias «SS teh
the rearmament of Western Ger- | riccided to stré : s an cheatin i
ruany or the derrund that expelled|A ly” by denying poten 3 readers for a Very Successful Opening
Germans be returned to now Pol- | the chance of buying it.

of the

SAridgetown Llaza

Control Baltic

Until

to protect her coast by

naval forces the Soviet navy would
control the Baltic Sea coasts
and prayed in a private residence} treaty would declare as illegal or






the Soviet Union
ered East Germany strong enough

her owt

consid-

The

Injure 22. In
| Bombay Riot

BOMBAY, Aug. 31

and joins with
wishing
Two people were killed and

a 22 injured when police opened fire
2m. crowds demonstrating in four

phaces in mill area. 31
}



Success in

3ombay’s















many others in

this fine Theatre, every

the future.

SILVER LINING”

non-existent “liabilities resulting | Others were spear by stones
from the inclusion of West Ger- hurled by strikers ae
many in the Marshall Plan.” It Groups of orker c lected at
would dermand that the West Ger- treet corners during the rain apd SEE
man Cabinet be disbanded Thejthe police ¢ ss we et
zerm: ‘ontier im the | be taves when ey rie.
present zerman frontier rn he | bamboo s 3 : s
East would be deciared “an irre- {te hold up tr: fic 6 T TH OUGH THE YEARS
vocable peace fromtier’” and ae By noon police had ee REFRESHMEN R
cisions on the Saar would be re-|}wp 40 strikers for violence an
jected: | bad behaviour The Story of COCA-COLA from its
The draft finally declares, ac- | Buses and trams running p fi
carting te Dis Wee that all Ger-ltagougn mill areas in North infancy to the now famous “COKE
man prisorers still in the Soviet | Bombay ware stoned and few
Union are being held for crimes passengers were slightly injured hes familiarly bint the
against humanity The city’s uburban electric
trains were running to time. world over
London Refutes { Rentet
A Foreign Office spokesman in | ; ; “t
eee oe oo sans British | This very interesting short subject wi
authorities ad no evidence sup- | ;
r ro ; Tol , ) vy ‘yy ,
porting the report in Die Welt of i ] "A TION : 2
this draft of a peace treaty be- | IMTT . be screened together with the ° ing
tween Eastern Germany and Rus- | Bir. Archibald T. Pollonais, a
ee > » contest Za seat a : .
ee ee wee ation whet- TET" ts. Naat, wt. bores: capable picture— WARNER BROS. outstanding
ever in London which would sup-;'?! ; aed ee : ao
i t tuency he forthcon elec
port this story. Rumours of this pe + the ; :
Kind have been circulating for! * % n ras ss tein Musical Production—
some time’ the spokesman said i , ; ott “ s ae ogee:
On the other hand British authori- or ee ae oer ; ! ‘
ties did not possess an: nforr a- |i ee the wi ae ie “LOOK FOR THE
Hi w i j t the | resistance for the 1 ei
cgi lon < we og piss aa | listance anc good that I can
ee on page 7 °



Fo a aceteacnplehah cepacia eaEY











;

PAGE TWO



TAKE 14 FACE —AND



THE SAME Guns ;

v4



OR TRIPLETS...

ae

OR JUST SISTERS?

The answer is in the next column
(right) and it will surprise you

Cauh Calling

time since the
Indies Cricket tour
began, cricket took a back seat
in the news in Barbados yester-
day. Chief interest was the hur-
ricane raging in the Caribbean.
Congrafulations
A son was born yesterday in

OR the
West

first

London to Mrs, Ian Gale,
wife of the son of the Editor of
the Barbados Advocate. Carib

understands that mother and son
are doing-well and offers con-
gratulations to the family.

Here For The Opening

RRIVING on Wednesday by

B.W.LA. from Trinidad
especially for the opening of the
new Plaza Cinema were Mr. Hen-
ry Teelucksingh, Managing Direc-
tc of —Teelucksingh Theatres
Ltd., Mry-Ronnie de Silva, Mana-
ger of the British and General
Film Distributors Ltd, Mr. Leo
Green, Manager of the Warter
Bros, Pictures and Major Tebay,
Manager of United Artists Pic-
tures.

Mr. Green is accompanied b,
his wife and daughter. Arriving
earlier in the week was Mr.
George Stoute of Western Elec-
tric who came over to install the

suund equipment in the new
Plaza.
Venezuelan Swimmer

Returned

R. AND MRS. Raoul Domin-

guez and their son Gaston
after several weeks’ holiday in
Harbados returned to Venezuela
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.
Gaston spent most of his time
at the Aquatic Club swimming,
civing and “Goggle Fishing”. He
is one of the leading swimmers
in Venezuela. They were stay-
irg at the Hastings Hotel.

Here For Six Weeks
R. AND MRS. Colin Alleyne
arrived from Venezuela via
Trinidad by B.W.1.A. yesterday
morning to spend six weeks’ holi-

day in Barbados and will be
staying with his family at Bush
Hall House, St. Michael.

Their three chilNren, are al-

yveady in Barbados and were at
Seawell to meet their parents.

—

SSS











ALL IN
AND ARRANGE
FOR YOUR X’MAS

CALENDARS



AVOID THE RUSH
«

| ADVOCATE PRINTING
"DEPT. !

BSS |







4





gM lid ae



The result

is BEAUTY
every time

STOCKHOLM,

TP\HESE three faces provide intriguing

new insight into man’s ideals of
feminine beauty. They offer an expla-
nation of why some women—like HELEN
OF TROY, LADY HAMILTON, and LILY
LANGTRY-—create a world-wide sen-
sation with their looks.

They may also explain why the greatest
aruists like RAPHAEL. BOTTICELLI, and
waAINSBOROUGH gave their portraits of
women an ageless, ethereal quality which the
average man _ tnstinctively admires as
supremely beautiiul.

PICTURE No. 1 was made by super-
imposing photographic negatives of fourteen
Zl-year-old girls chosen at random by DR.
DAVID KAYZ, professor of psychology at
Stocknolm University. The professor pains-
takingly matched the pictures for size, feature
by feature. to obtain a perfect blend of the 14
faces.

PICTURE No, 2 was Made in the same way
trom photographs of 14 quite differen! girls

PICTURE No. 3 is a similar blend of 14
others.

Any sizable batch of 21-year-old girls
yields almost exactly the same
average face whoever carries
out the blending of the
pictures, 65-year-old Professor
Katz claims. About 14 pictures
are needed to produce an,
average face. Superimposing
more pictures on |t makes no
further difference

THE NUMBERED faces are photo-
graphs of 17-wegr-old girls with no claim
to outstanding beauly The _ pictures
marked by letters are composite photo-
graphs made by carefully biending the
girls’ features

gave picture. A. Faces Nos.
when blended. gave picture B, ‘and so on
Picture M is a blend of all14 photographs.
changes

very little after piclure G, although the
on it

photograph:

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



FOLLOW THE TRAIL FLOM PICTURE Ko. 1 70 PiciUNc No. 14...

1, 2, and 3,

THE “AVERAGE FACE”

superimposed



are



———



|
|
|
}
London Exjress Servic

je “+

Resident Tutor For B.G.

FRED W. A. CASE, Resi-
in the Leeward

a AR,
dent Tutor

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1950



and poor Grannie Goat 1s stuck on
top of it, so can | take the bottle and
see it it works ?"’ He hurries into
the cottage and grabs the bottle and
the otHers follow him and gave at

Reaching his cottage Rupert rums
into the garden. “I say, Daddy.””
he calls. ‘*D’you remember char

ttle dark bottle that the grey imp

gave me? I left it with you in case the floorboards. ‘* Every:hing seems
anything else came up through the all right so far,"" | says Mrs. Beat
floorboards. Well, another anxiously, “* but I'll be pid when
mysterious tree has suddenly grown this imp business is over |"

4LL RIGHTS RESERVED



AQUATIC cLUm CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE : TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW AT 5.00 P.M.
TO-NIGHT TO MEONDAY NIGHT AT 8.30

J. Arthur RANK presents:

STEWART GRANGER e JEAN SIMMONS
in “ADAM AND EVELYNE”
A Universal—Imternational Release



“OPENING, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2ND
8.45 P.M.

GALA

lee

[90K FORTHE SiiveR LINING
FNEHAVER- BOGER- MARIE Tearmeorn

DIRECTED BY FAV ID) BUTLER rrom o stare my Bert Kelme & Harry Ruby + Hv! Oowebon tr Rr Heiner







Aue really aslonishin| by ors FACES NOS 1 AND 2, when blended,
of the experiments is the act ‘
that however plain the girls NNGDOUALUNSUONATOOAEYULON LUANG UEUG GO SAEED EE til
may be, their average face is
always beautiful
Katz tried out the composite ea uniform nanos like the
icture technique on groups of alians, more pictures—up to
THE TEST Pirls special ‘pelected Tor Miheir 20—have to be used to produce
ae plainness. The result—as this 4a average face.

Every wom aus some tacet strip of pictures shows—was This suggests that the number
of feminine beauty. These facets #!ways beautiful, ol pictures needeci to yield an
blend in «a composite picture These pictures are mude up 4veral face may _ previde a
cancelling out all ugliness and from photographs of Swedish scient fie yardstick for compar-

irls. But in his iaboratory img the uniformity of different

woe a face of the traditional
Jadonnu-like type.

Katz believes that great arlists
nave the ability to abstract from
the mass of the people the aver-
age face which embodies the
essence of beauty. Maybe we
automatically admire such a face
because we instinctively recog-
nise it us something basic in
human nature,

It is. perhaps, for the same
reason that women who happen
to have such features are univer-
sally idolised.

To test the theory that the
female face is basically beautiful

Confrol Tower Officer

R. AND MRS. Desmond Chal-

mers arrived from B.G,
yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A.
to spend two weeks’ holiday in
Barbados and are staying at
fuper Mare Guest House, Worth-
ing. In B.G. Mr. Chalmers is a
Control Tower Officer at Atkin
son Field, and he told Carib, that
he would very much like to have
« look see through the Control
Tower at Seawell,

Left Yesterday

FTER a month’s holiday on
the St. James’ coast, Mrs.
Violet Wright, wife of Mr. Teddy
Wright who is with Bookers
Manufacturing Department = in
B.G. and their three daughters,
returned to B.G. yesterday after-
noon by B.W.LA.
Their good friends Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Olton, were at Seawell to
see them off.

Off To U.S.

RS. GWEN WALTON, wife of

Mr. Wilbert Walton, Presi-
dent of the United States section
of the Combermere Old Boys’
Association, returned to the U.S.A,
on Monday evening by air via
Trinidad. She had, spent six
weeks’ holiday and was staying
with her mother Mrs. Miriam
Beckles of Brittons Hill.

Mtrs, Walton is fa Barbadian
who had paid her first visit tc
the island in 27 years.

Accompanying her was Mrs.
Leta Cummins another Barbadian
who had been residing in the
U.S.A. for 32 years. Mrs. Cum-
mins spent three months’ holiday
here and was staying with her
mother Mrs. Winsborough of Day-
reils Road. J

They both said that they had
a wonderful holiday and were de-
lighted at being back in Bar-
bados seeing their relatives and
renewing old acquaintances. They
begged to say goodbye to all those
friends who contributed in mak-

ing their stay such an enjoyable
one,

wishers were at
wish them bon voyage.



ere Katz showed me the results
of similar experiments he has
carried out with Italian, Finnish
Danish, and some English girls.

AND A RESULT?

The uverage faces for euch
white nation differ slightly, but
they resemble one another to a
degree which ridicules Hitler's
racial theories. And they are
always cast in the classically
beautiful mould.

Professor Katz finds that with



To Study Medicine

races. The greater the number
of pictures required the more
mixed a race is likely to be

Katz has tried out the tech-
nique on groups of children of
all ages. ‘The results look like
tamily album photographs
showing one person growing up

The dapper, white-haired pro-
fessor is now working with photo-
graphs of murderers anc thieves
to track down the average
criminal face

Early Return

RS.

here, returned somewhat
than she expected on

St. Lucia by B.W.1LA

Here for A Week

R. ERNEST BARROW 0i

Belmont Road who was until
student at Harrison
College, left on Monday evening
by air via Trinidad for the U.S.A.

recently a

to join his father Mr. Dudley
Barrow.
Ernest told tarik tnat he in-

tends to study medicine and asks
to say goodbye to his schoolmates

and other friends.



. eS raie res







PC &
e Pitt | ileal

1. Lwo by two #0 ee speak. (6, 3)

8. Sounds a light notice. (8)

10, It’s a this if you 9 Down when
serving. (3)

+ Ap idiot to pity, (6)

. The royal one was tamvuus.
(3: He would be out of place at such
® party! (4)
Inappropriate alien
. Daren't change to get flery. (6)

. It added a heavenly path. (3)
. Plaything once banished from
the House (6)

(3)

es=

“2
>

va

sae

Solution of vesterdav's puzzle. — Across:

hi Portholes: & Obtrusion: 10) Loadline;
2. Beo: 15.

.
%
~

‘
%
$
-
°
yy

21. Nothing wanted nere. (3) -

2%. Parasites. (4) =a i 1 x

. Completed cheese in reverse, (4) %
. Short month, (3) }
. Genus of gnats. (5) i658 ‘ $
Down Striking, startling,

. This is now fond should be a %
; made | ence. ca staggering sensa-
2. One itn the Highiands. (3) %
3. Begin to make known’ (9) : tions, including *
4. Reel. (4) ‘
6. Lagoon cat makes a figure. (9) the 10 most ter- %
6. You want to pretend (5) rific thrills %
4 gue oe be ae (8) i i od $
ee cross 3 ‘

12 Timid (6) |. everpictured! ¥

13 Cleans differently where Harold q %

got it “In the eye.” (6) % >

15 Moorish JoneasBent (5) %

8 get a litt! (4) %

20 Bird in Centre mona (3) }
x
3
x
y





RRIVING from Grenada

Wednesday

PL AZ A— Oistin:

Friday, Saturday, and Sunday,
WARNER'S THRILLING

Viveca LINDFORS
Virginia MAYO

and Gordon.





OPENING TO-DAY, SATURDAY AND SUNDAY |

20th Century-Fox Proudly Presents :

PRINCE

5 OIF

PPSOSF PSPSPS SOSI ASL ALS D PP LOE i



markedly different

LUCILLE MATHURIN,

who arrived in Barbados on
\ugust 14th to spend three months
earlier
Tuesday to ©

on
by B.W.1.A. was
Mrs. Jean Parry Odeden who is

“BACKFIRE”

New Picture

Ee 7 GALETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES
|
|

PREC CAOPO PEELE EPP GRIF EE

GLOBE

MIGHTY OPENING TO-DAY 5 & 8.30

‘a Eee





















. —

here for a week’s holiday, stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel.

Visited Her Father
| ISS PAT LEWIS, who fo:
the past three weeks has
been visiting her father Mr. A. L

Lewis in Barbados, returned tc
B.G. yesterday afternoon by
B.W.LA,

Mr. Lewis was formerly with
Cable and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd., as
{Supervisor of the Georgetown
| Branch, He is now retired, and is
| holidaying here.

_| Glad To See Him

M* >taniey Frank Mattocks
who is a Partner of Vincent-
Elliott Agencies in Port-of-Spain,
is in Barbados combining work
with pleasure,

His many old
‘lad to see him back.
every time he comes here, it
strikes him afresh, how helpful
all the local officials are. Mr

Mattocks Company represents a
number of
Manufacturers.

Cacrabank Hotel.

well known British
He is a guest at




5.00 and 8.30 p.m.
ROMANCE!

Dane CLARK

Edmund O'BRIEN

“MAC RAE in

OF FOXES |

aR 90%

SPT EES

ote

science



John Ford and
Merian C. Cooper present



Bison; 5, Looter 16,
: Raging: 18 ‘ Bnd) 21 Borne: be Gag:
Many of their ag ar and well] #3,,barme “oe Solieage” 5 big 8 "Hog: ¢q
the ai son Bav: slo: 6, Ron: eer: 9,
airport to Toboegan: 1) Intern: 18 Tenner’ 17 $
Aare 19 Deed 20) Rin %
%
‘
soving TERRY MOORE “BEN JOHNSON %
ond ROBERT ARMSTRONG with FRANK McHUGH ~
Directed by ERNEST @. SCIOEDSACK ~
Tecraical Creator Willie O'Grien e
Re, Screen Pley by Ruth Rove
Rae ~
x
; :
°
(TONITE) §

APPROACHING

Burners & Wicks

Call at Our Hardware
Telephone

, REMEMBER :
There is no Parking Problem when you shop with us !



BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON

FACTORY



€ HECK
THE HURRICANE AND RAINY SEASON IS
We are fully Stocked with -

Butts & Hinges

Locks

Hasps & Staples

Barrel Bolts

Lamp Chimneys

Latches

Nails

Hamm »rs

Rite Roofing Compound
Guvd. Buckets

Sisal Rope

& Ironmongery Dept.
No. 2039

LIMITED. }

Gn aaa

y “ALL
RUDOLPH SINGH..
GLORIA BENTHAM

MASTER TREVOR MARSHALL

3 CHESTON HOLDER. .

+.

% ALVA ARTHUR

GUEST STAR :
x Mr.

-

oF SAVE

Pit 20c., House 36c.,

PPLE

4 ee
wun ( WAGHTY JOE YOUNG
COOPER'S The Strange Story of « Girl and a Gorilla
— i} 3 AMAZING
i|% ADVENTURE
NS | sf i THE .
UNUSUAL! free
PLU

666964,

DOORS

¢?

@ COSFORD HUSBANDS......

B.G’s ACE CROONER

PHILBERT HENRY Singing
AND —

4 CARTONS HEINEKEN’S BEER

YOUR %
Prices for this Colossal Show :
Baleony 48c.,
OPEN

SOOCO SCS DOGS SSO FSS SOS OOS SSS GOS OCP.

STAR TALENT CONTEST”

..“They Wouldn't Believe Me”
ees “Those Foolish Things”
Sigimere “Now Is The Hour’
.. “Blueberry Hills”

%

“TRUE”

TICKETS

Boxes 60c.



7.00 P.M

(Oe

friends are ali |
He says |

|

University Col-
lege of the W.J. left here yester-
day for B.G. by B.W.LA. where
for six weeks he will act as Resi-
cent Tutor there. B.G. is at
present without a Resident Tutor,
and it is just a temporary ap-
pointment until a new tutor ar-

rives.
M® STEPHEN SKELCHY ar-

rived from B.G. yesterday
by B.W.LA. for a short holiday
in Barbados. Mr, Skelchy, who is
Malayan born is with the ‘Tik-
wah” Mining Corporation, ¢ nd
works about 150 miles ou! of
Georgetown.

Islands of the

Born In Malaya





{|\ When your throat feels
dry and scratchy from harsh
coughing or over-smoking,







just let a soothing, delicious
Vicks Cough Drop bathe your
irritated throat
membranes with
throat-easing medi-
cinal ingredients of
Vicks VapoRub,
Really medicated!
Really soothing! ‘





We

FORKS,

eC SEOCL OOOO 00069





have a Fresh Stock of —



Extra (on Stage) 8.15 p.m. “THE POLICE BAND”





EMPIRE

To-day 2.30 and 8.30 and
Continuing

Republic Pictures Presents

“THE PARADINE
CASE”





ROXY

To-day at 4.30 & 8.15
Paramount Double

Claudette Colbert

“DEATH TAKES
A HOLIDAY”

Starring
Frederick March

Gail Patric

BEET, CUCUMBERS, CARROTS, CABBAGE, 8Â¥ and
LETTUCE, TOMATO, BUTTER BEANS

AT

THE CORNER STORE



2
&

THERE IS A REAL
DIFFERENCE WITH

J 16¢ per pk.
GARDEN TOOLS

SHOVELS, RAKES, WATERING CANS, SHEARS



ze Conducted by Capt. RAISON, AR.C.M.
(By kind permission of the Commissioner of Police)
DOORS. OPEN AT 7.00 P.M.
AT THE
PLAZA T HEATRE
| J memaenar —=



ROYAL

To-Day at 5 p.m, Only

John Wayne Walter Pidgeon
In

“DARK
COMMAND”

TO-NITE AT 8.30
Madam O’Lindy & Troupe in

Caracas Night

Sat. & Sun. 5 & 8.30
Republic Whole Serial

“PEDERAL
OPERATOR 99”

OLYMPIC





Henry Wilcoxon
In To-Day Only 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Whole Serial
“ R A ”
Chane “G-MEN NEVER
And

FORGET”

Featuring

Clayton Moore Roy Bancroft
Ramsay Ames Drew Allen

Opening Sat. 2nd. im
Columbia Serial

“ADVENTURES of
Sir GALAHAD”









(S09S9SSSSS506561565565S 996086666666 660505"

SOOCCC%

y





os

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1950



WOMAN'S CHANCE
EXPERIMENT
SAVES BOY

By CHAPMAN PINCHER
YOUNG w " LOCtor
Nas saved the life of a

two-year-old boy by a
chance experiment with—
a poison.

The boy we





s dying in hospital
of tuberculous meningitis
Tne drug _ streptomycin
which cures one case in two
had no effect.





So Dr. Honor Smith thought she
would t her experiment. Not
becaus> she hoped it woulci
benefit the boy, bet to get
knowletge which might. “in
tire, heip others.

She injected into the poy smal!






f pu
poison



qd tuberculin
set free by

The results astonished Dr. Smith

and everyt lse_in the Rad-
clifte in Oxford
Por liv emaciatea cnild
gained nt rapidly; from a
conditior paralysis. he hegan

to play with toys

Within ¢

nth the










boy who had
been | could see again. He
Started to talk.
And a second
Today he is a ct fellow of
three. quickly mz up for his
lost year. He chatters away and

sees perfectly and ne walks well
if you take him by the hand
So Dr. Smith tried her experiment

with ano.her ¢ a youth o
17. whose prospects seemed
| hopeless.
It was. even considered that al

treatment might be stopped ju

to let him die in peace
However, she went to work inject

ing him with tuberculin,
Within a fortnight ne began ‘o

improve. And now he appeurs
fo be making

a full re

covery.

Dr. Smith and
her colleague
Dr R. L
Vollum. are
now trying
these injec-
tions with
seven more
patients.

They got the

idea first while
working out a
theory to ex-
plain why
som jent
on, ‘ patients THREE
strepto-
mycin,

‘But in the Lancet today they warn
that much more work must be
done before the treatment can
be properly assessed.

AND there is ne evidence that the
treatment will help in any other
forms of TB.



Now
And well

L.E.S.



Canadian Railway
Strike Called Off

OTTAWA, Aug. 31.

Canada’s railways were rolling
again to-day after a nine-day
strike had been called off last
night by railway unions,

The resumption was ordered
by union leaders after Parliament
had passed ar
quiring strikers to return to work.

This ended the transport crisis
that disrupted
thrown thousands out of employ-
ment and caused loss of perish-
able goods. The first trains were



expected to start running this

morning, and some passenger

trains by this afternoon,
—Reuter.

Passports To Red

Countries Restricted

CANBERRA, Aug. 31.

Australia to-day restricted the
issue of passports for travel to
Communist countries. Immigra-
tion Minister Harold Holt an-
nounced that this .. restriction
would be effective for 12 months,
after which the position would be
reviewed,

He added that if an applicant
should give a eeason for visiting
any Communist counfry ard was
not regarded as a security risk,
his case would be considered on
its merits. —Reuter.

France May Extend

Military Service

PARIS, Aug. 31.
French newspapers to-day fore-
cast that France would
Britain’s lead in extending mili-
tary service.

A Right-Wing leader reiterated |

Attlee’s statement: ‘Small sacri-
fices now will prevent the need for
greater sacrifices in the future.”
Conservative Le Fiargo said:
“The AttleeGovernment’s
plucky gesture—they did not fear
to withdraw the electoral promises
mode six months ago—is one. of
the comforting signs of the awak-
ening of the Western Powers. A
similar decision will soon impose
itself upon our country.”
—Reuter.



emergency bill re- |

many industries, ;

follow |



THE HURRICANE FLAGS at District “B” Police Station,
ricane to residents of the localities yesterday.

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE





LONDON
A man in trouble soon finds
who his friends are And the



easiest way to lose friends, when
| trouble is coming, is to take them
for granted.
Western
ideals and ¢

Democracy, with its
rations, its liberal-
ism, its ed on, its inconsisten-
cies, thoughtlessness and cruelty,
is in trouble in 4







sin

The Commonwealth and the
United States should not be en-
tirely distracted by war in China
Seas. They must remember South-
fem Asia—in particular the two
countries, Pakistan and India. Both
thes® countries suite: poverty of
masses of their people. More
significantly, to.. ouf discussion,
their leaders suffer the natural
result of their past. They sense,

sometimes falsely that now they
are neglected and taken for
granted. They are looking for
friends.
Threatened

The countries of the Westera
World, and the British countries
of the Commonwealth, must, al
once, do them the honour of

trying to look at the world from
their point of view. Pakistan and
Indig are both liable to be en-
snared by the insidious attractions
of an alliance with the “Socialist
Sixth of the World.” The position
of Pakistan is the more difficult
as the smaller of the two coun-
tries. Her very existence is threat-
ened by certain
ments in India—happily not dom-
inant at the moment, The largest
part of her army is engage din
preventing an Indian incursion
into the remaining fragments of
the previously “Muslim majority
state of Kashmir. “Better be
ruled from Moscow, than by
Delhi” an understandable re-
action for many people in Pakis-
tan, For men who are not com-
munists—indeed who are anti-
Communist, this view is possible
in Pakistan. The reasons for it
ure not hard to find. Pakistan is
anxiously searching for the sup-
port of a great power 1n a struggle,
against India, for her existence
{t does not matter that in fact
India might not take opportunities
to destroy Pak-stan. The important
point is that, in Karachi the capi
tal, and Lahore, the great North-
ern centre, Muslims of the sub
continent are firmly convinced
and persuaded by past events
that they are engaged in a strug-
gle with India in which there ean
be no compromise. In particular
i they refuse to accept the compro-
mise involved in any partition of
Kashmir. :



is

Perilous



Pakistan should not be taken
for granted because she js a mem-
ber of the Commonwealth paying
allegiance to the Crown, The
clitical future of Pakistan is most
i perilous. No state like Pakistan
has ever been conceived in the
| history ofthe world. West Pakis-





nm, where her capital and her
| Strategic influence is situated, is
| completely dependent for ono-

| mic independence on the existenc
of the jute-exporting provinces
1,300 miles away in East Pakistan
j Her leaders must always contrive
to maintain the status quo—the
unique partition of ‘British India.”
To do this she must remain at
least close to the front of all move-
ments for the development of
nationalism in Asia, She can-
Inot turn her back on nation-

political move- |



HURRICANE FLAGS

=

Mount Standfast and East Point Lighthouse which signalled



an expected hur-



Who Are Our Friends?

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

élism for the sake of any
ideology fostered by Britain or
Australia, France or the United

States. If a genuine nationalist
movement in Asia decides to fur-
ther its advance even by alliance

with Communism—the Commu-
nists taking control, as in Indo-
China — then Pakistan cannot
afford to “ght that movement.
For if t’ veatest Moslem state
in the uern world turns its
back, fo moment, on national-
ism in “4 ind the right of sejf-
determinat of Asian peoples it
is lost, its “tige is gone, its
Justification fo. existence is un-
dermined, That is why Pakistan

is at least as much committed as
India to “neutrality” in the Big
Power struggle

The Indian Government's
attitude is being forced to the
attention of Britain and the United
States. Premier Nehru’s attempt

at peace making in Korea has
taken many in “The West” by
surprise. And the ‘determined
attitude of Sir Benegaul Rau,

(Indian Delegate at the Security
Council) in favour of the admis-
sion of Communist China to the
Council has re-inforced the im-—





The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.51 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter)
tember 4
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water:

Sep-

621 a.m.,
6.23 p.m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) 22

ins,
Total for Month to yester-
day: 8.87 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 86.0°F
‘Temperature (Min.) 75.0°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) W,
(3 p.m.) S by W
Wind Velocity: 6 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 pam.) 29.846

29.923,



pression. India is the only country
in the Seeurity Council, not of
Communist persuasion, that voted
for the admission of Communist
China, Her attitude certainly needs
to be understood, It should not
be dismissed, The new countries
of Asia stand for nationalism and
independence of “Western Im-
perialism”—and suspect the US.
of opening a new era as a
successor to European colonial
powers, They regard the attempts
of the West to make them Allies
against Communism as a beguiling
snare back to their past. Hence
Asian neutrality.

The Key

What is being called “the Indian
viewpoint” is the key to the politi-
cal struggie against Soviet power
n Asia—but that must not mean
that India alone is worth courting.
Her attitude to Asian nationalism,
to Russia and to the Chinese
People’s Government is shared by
Pakistan, by Indonesia, (another
Moslem country), by Burma and

Ceylon. If the other countries of
Asia — particularly Pakistan—
continue to feel with justification
that India, by her prominence and
presence on the Security Council
is able to bargain for favours,
pushing her neighbours on one

side, then the already precarious ‘-

political stability of South Asia
wiil be completely overturned,
The armies of Pakistan and

India face one another in Kashmir
With a map beside us, we should
try to look at this part of the
world from the angle of Moscow,
Russia has built great industries
in Central Siberia. But she needs
oil, rubber, and a way to the sea.
Oil is in the Middle East, rubber
in the tropics. (At present out of
Russian reach). A Soviet mih-
tary adventure in Persia and
Iraq would lead directly to World
War. So the obvious way for Mos-
cow to achieve all its needs is a
political compact with Pakistan,
or India—or both—followed by
infiltration of both countries, and
the gradual orientation of their
economic systems towards the So-
viet Union. The state of suspended
warfare in Kashmir provides an
opportunity. A passionately disput-
ed frontier, between two countries
both anxious for support from a
Big Power, means that Russia can
promise the favour of support first
to one side and then to the other.

The leaders of Pakistan and
India might study how useful the

frontier between Eastern Ger-
many and Poland — the Oder-
Neisse line—has been to the

Soviet Union. It is a disputed
frontier; Germany has been, and
still can be, moved to passion at
the injustice of the loss of her
rich Eastern Territories. The
only power that can grant back
her losses is the Soviet Union.
Similarly Poland’s national in-
terest in keeping her German con-
quests dictates that she should be
tied to Russia. It is this that
made easy the gradual absorption
of Poland in the Soviet Orbit.
No Polish political party could
neglect the alliance with Moscow
for fear of losing the nation’s
war gains, And the Communists,
(in 1945 only a small minority in
Poland) could argue that they,
and they alone would keep friend-
ship with Russia and assure
Poland’s security of possession
in the cities formerly called
Breslau and Stettin. That dis-
puted frontier has given Russia
absolute power in Poland and
assisted her political domination
in East Germany—it may yet be
used as a promise to give her
power in Western Germany.

Consider How
The situation has certainly not
advanced so far to disaster in the

sub-continent of India. But
long before temptations to toy
with the bait of Soviet support
grow stronger the leaders of
Pakistan and India should be
con, icering how Russian state
pov .c operates The Soviet

Union is not interested in further-
ing the claims of Pakistan agains*
India — or Indian ambitions
against Pakistan, The Soviet
Union is interested in dominating
both countries, in finding a way





BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.

NOTICE

&
As the Manufacturers have
our Engines can no longer be

consequence had to put this Generating Set (900 K-W.) out of
commission and, owing to the reduction of standby Plant now

available as a result, may find

intervals during the next few months.

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

20th June, 1950.



)
decided that repairs to-one of
delayed, the Corapany has in |

it necessary to shed load at |
)



Vv. SMITH, }
General Manacer.

6 EPP LLCSPLLP PED

GPOOOPSSSSOSSSS SSIS OOOO”

g

. “KOO”

% MAKE YOUR
SELECTION FROM
* OUR LATEST

s ARRIVALS AND

* AVOID

: DISAPPOINTMENT!!
% Hartiave Raspberly _(pors,)

Plum Jam (1 ly Tins)











g és et 2m Tins %
RQ Golden Glory Pine
x Apple (2 Tins
xX A.J.C. Apricot (16 I Tin
& TRU
X Apperta Sliced |
% Apple (14 oz, Tins) '
Kose Bartlett Pears (1% Tins) }
“LL Clingston
Peache (1 Tins)
L.K.B Yellow
Cling Peéache 1 Tir |
“fakabula’ Peaches (21) Tins j
Su icabula '
Mixed Fruit 2tb Tins |
VEGETABLES }
1K.” i





INCE & Co., Ltd.
8 and 9 Roebuck Street

Dial 2236



+34
OS

SELON LG GLSCOVE PGES SESS







by



FOGARTY LTD.

“THE HOUSE OF
FIRST-RATE TAILORS

There is something to sutt
everyone's choice tf

TROPICAL RANGES.

SUITS Tailored to measure

Specialists in the Trade

WM. FOGARTY LTD,





to the sea, and, having reached
tnaat Middle Sea of the Modern
World, the Indian Ocean, in

pressing eastward towards rubber
and westward towards oil, If
the Soviet Union ean succeed in
reaching the Indian Ocean—only
with her influence, not even by
direct rule—then all chance of
saving the peace is lost. All the
hopes of Asian neutrality to keep
the new countries out of a quar-
rel that they say does not concern

them-—between U.S. and US.S.R.
—will certainly fall,

To summarise the Western
countries, we find, must under-
Stand the deep roots in national
aspiration of the attitude of neu-
trality at present termed. The “In-
dian viewpoint.” But they cannot
afford to delude themsclyes that

this viewpoint is the private prop-
erty of the Delhi Government—
auc that she alone is to be court-
ed. Pasistan is in a more painful,
even nore neglected franie of mind

and her strategie importance is

just great Her influence in
the Muslim world is as great a
India’s in the Far East and Soutn
East Asia
Further
And further: the Kashmir con-

flict, providing a passionately dis-

puted frontier, within the key
strategic area of Asia, is an acute
political danger Pakistan and
India must realise that Soviet
intere in their affairs is dictated
by the Hussian intere n playing
one aguinst the other. The cher

ished peace of Asia, and the de-
velopment of her new nations, car

only be achieved by persuading
the United States and Common-
wealth to underwrite the stability



of these countries—and by sup-
ping with the Kremlin only with
the longest spoons
Television
Helps
Patients
LONDON
The recovery of putients at
London's South Westera Hospital,
is being speeded by television
Keenest viewers are the elderly
chronically sick people, many ol
whem have been bedridden for
years and who have tended to
become depressed,
This new interest, the hospital
authorities hope, will help the
patients to recover their spirits

and health,
The South Western Tospital was
elected to receive one of the first

television receivers from the Brit-
National Television Fuad
chiefiy because of its pioneer work

in rehabilitation of aged people



“They enjoy the hows im-
mensely,” said a hospital official
“Some of the elderly women pa-
tients will sit around the set for

urs on end.” ae

“Most of the patients we find
have never seen television before
We anticipate it will help our re-
habilitation work greatly. We

ant to persuade them to take a
renewed interes life.”

Television ji $0 109.
tangible than radio. It gives then

better idea what they are mis-

ing by being confined to a hos-
pital bed.”

Plays draw the largest audien-




ces among the patient News
reels and travelogues come a close
second.” —I.N.S.



SSS

INC, B. G.

our
newest

CRAFTSMEN

who are














PAGE THREE



Russian
Protest

Rejected

CKHO

\ug





en today rejected outrigh
issih note accusing her of
‘ inprisoning 1 Latvi
biex ind deporting two Rus- |
rep! handed to the
§ here, said that
‘ ) fitains accusations
gainst Swedish authorities which
re without foundation and the:

nsulting in form and
The Swedish Foreign Off
no reasen to consider it, T
therefore rejected.”



—~Reuter











ay te ee Saco

CHARLES LAUGHTON
will judge ii

* Played by



THE -

*



!
boat
‘



For all white shoes - ——

IS ON TRIAL FOR





ro
vr

ada



ETHEL BARRYMORE

knows tlie judge's mind!

EATRA

THE
RELEASED
EE

‘ep ANGE
SI @: wo BS

THROUGH



‘eS
alt

DAVID 0. SELZNICK’S production of ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S

i a aa ack ates

White shoes, to pass muster
in Company, must be spot-
less, immaculate, Use

Propert’s White Renovato





or Propert’s Shuwhite. No | he
&

surer way of making sure >

that white shoes are white / ee
PROPERT'S

SHUWHITE & WHITE RENOVATOR

in Cartons with Sponge



MOVIES ARE BETTER THAN EVER.

EMPIRE THEATRE

GALA OPENING TO-DAY 2.30 &

A Great Seven-Star Hit by the

8.30 & CONTINUING

Producer’ & Director of Spellbound.



_ MRS. PARADINE*
HER LIFE



ANN TODD

will hope she lives!

te,

SHARLES COBUP?

suspects the irue story:





LOUIS JOURDAY

will hope she digs! =
*H

one of the seven great stars in

EXTRA
DIVER

REPUBLIC PICTURES.









t
:

BORRO4AL APA T ER VATE TEAS ATED EA EH ORR ee Ree

wo tees4 setteweswbad 1208 +faearoes

ee
i.

nee eens,

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS

rr ort) Sao ae Seen As FS



DVOGATE

“foses]

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



Friday, September 1, 1950



WARNING

CHURCH BELLS were ringing at an
early hour yesterday throughout the
island. Some heard them. Others did not.
The telephone was much in use. On one
occasion a few minutes after the red flag
with a black spot was lowered in Bridge-
town a call was made to this newspaper.

The caller knew by personal observation
that there was bad weather about but at
10.30 am. had received no information.
The caller lives a very short distance from
one of the island’s three towns, and had
consulted the local hurricane officer to be
told that from personal observation there
was little chance of a hurricane hitting
Barbados yesterday.

Other reports indicate that certain indi-
viduals were warned at an early hour and
that precautions were taken with exem-
plary speed. Windows and doors were bar-
ricaded, gutters were being dug more
deeply and the sound of hammering
waked many sleepers.

Yet the inescapable fact remains that
after the cautionary hurricane signal had
come down yesterday several household-
ers did-not even know officially whether
a hurricane was due or not.

The fact that twice in 12 months almost
to the hour the people of Barbados should
be threatened with the approach of a hur-
ricane suggests that we are being warned
to prepare.

Much has been done within those twelve
months and there is no doubt that there is
present in the community today a very
great awareness of the havoc that hurri-
eanes can bring and there is a willingness
on the part of the community to take pre-
cautions. But methods of communications
are still unsatisfactory. We are still too
dependent internally on the telephone
which is liable to serious breakdowns
when there are heavy rains and _ high
winds,

Wireless communications require a high
degree of skill and expert operators, and
are more useful for emergency communi-
cations when telephones and despatch
riders have failed. These are problems of
detail which would have to be faced in
the event of a hurricane hitting us with
full force. Aik

But we are still far from achieving a
satisfactory form of warning signal. Hur-
ricanes can be as deadly as air raids.
Sirens have proved themselves the most
effective form of warning system for air
raids, Can we not have siren warnings of a
hurricane’s approach and a siren’s “all
clear” when danger from hurricanes has
passed? Having achieved that essential
preliminary, the question of communica-
tions during and after a hurricane can be
faced with greater confidence than at
present. '



WOMEN JURORS

THE motion made and afterwards
withdrawn by Mr. E. D. Mottley in the
House of Assembly for amendment of the
act so as to make provision for women to
sit as jurors deserves attention.

Women have, since the change in the
Representation of the People Act, become
members of the vestries and women can
be elected to the House. If they can serve
on the statutory boards and are eligible for
membership in the legislature, then it is
clear that they can be no argument for not
permitting them to serve as jurors.

Women in Barbados have shown their
capabilities in public service.

The use of women as jurors will increase
the number on the list from which juries
are selected.

At present in a population of approxi-
mately 200,000 the electoral roll from
which the jury list is taken contains about
30,000 people, and many of these for one
reason or another are not eligible to serve
as jurors. When it is considered that this
list includes women it will give some idea
of the small number of voters from whom
serving jurors are selected at present.

The Government has recognised the
claims of women by recommending to the
Secretary of State for the Colonies that one
woman be appointed a legislative coun-
cillor. The clectors hove also shown that
they, too acknowledge the claim by electing
women to the vestries of the island. Women
are Justices of the Peace. They ought to be
allowed to serve as jurors,



At Liverpool on August 15th
| Mr. T. F. Cook, Parliamentary
Under-Secretary of State for the
Colonies, opened a Colonial Exhi-
bition and told listeners why Colo-
nial Weeks were being held in the
United Kingdom.

“In 1948,” he said, “a survey
was carried out in order to find out
from a typical cross-section of
{the public in this country tha
state of knowledge about the
Colonies. You may have heard of
some of the findings of this sur-
vey for they were widely quoted
in the Press at the time. They
came as quite 4 shock to many
of us. For example, 38 per cent.
of those interviewed were unable
to name a single colony, and 79
per cent. could not tell the dif-
ference between a colony and a
self-governing dominion.

It was in order to overcome
this appalling ignorance that the
Colonial Office launched a cam-
paign. In the long term, the cam-
paign’ consists of the provision of
lecturers, films and literature. But
a short term campaign was also
needed which would arouse pub-
lic interest, and create a demand
for further knowledge, and so last Peo
year London had a_ Colonial
Month, which was inaugurated by
His Majesty the King. The centre-
piece of this Month was the Colo-
nial Exhibition staged by the Cen-
tral Office of Information on behalf
of the Colonial Office, which was
seen by over half-a-million people.
There were many other ancillary
exhibitions and activities orga-
nised both by Societies and insti-
tutions with colonial connections,-;
and by many firms,
shops.
| This was undoubtedly a worth-”
while venture. So much so, that,
jit was decided that the campaign
should be spread countrywide,
land extended this year to eight
other important centres. Accord-
ingly, a touring version of the
Exhibition in London was pre-
pared, and the co-operation sought
of the civic authorities in eight
selected cities and towns.

it is very right and proper that
the Colonial Exhibition and: Colo-
| nial Weeks shouid be held here Peo
in Liverpool for Liverpool is a
great seaport, it has the leading
Cotton Market of Europe, it has
closest and unique links with East
Africa, with the West Indies and
with the Colonies in every part
of the globe. And, needless to say,
Liverpool’s response to the invi-
tation to hold Colonial Weeks was
wholehearted and enthusiastic.

This ceremony here in Liverpool
will be reported, I have little
doubt, in Colonial newspapers in
many latitudes and climes. I
should like to say a word, in pass-



ing, about these newspapers in
the Colonies. There has been
some severe criticism of them

lately, in Parliament and in some
of our British newspapers. There
are newspapers in certain Colonies
mischievous, irresponsible, ill-
informed—which deserve such
eriticisn;; whose standards are
lower than anything we know at
home. But I would like to make
it clear that—as we in the Colonial
Office vrell know—these criticisms
appiy only to a minority of the
450 edd newspapers that make up
the Colonial press. Many of them,
faved with stave technical and
finenvial difficulties, make the best
they van of a difficult job and
show. in their presentation of
news .nd their criticisins of theic
governments, a sense ot balance.
Too little has been done in the
past tc heip the development of
os Colonial press: but something



BY THE WAY...

being used for the manufacture

used very much.
The same applies to dog-kennels

stores and‘
FE



as an American tourist at

when the inspector e likel
of plastic pumice stone does not 10") % orewting. cog. ay

mean that those powers will be spout
quietly

Esplanade Palace were startled
when a man with



What Are Colonial
Weeks?

is being done now. The second
bateh of Colonial journalists will
soon be with ‘us, learning, from
some of the most eminent press
men, in their lectures at th
London Polytechnic Course in
Journalism, how we do things
over here. By this and other r g-ans
We are striving to help the news-
Paper men of each territory to
develop what we all wish to see—
a free, responsible, reliable and
technically efficient press which
will be a real help to the Colony
in its upward march,

The whole scheme of Colonial
Weeks can well be regarded as
a kind of combined operation—
partly a co-operation campaign
by the civic authorities and the
local mercantile and other inter-
ests, and partly the provision by
the Government of a Colonial
Exhibition.

Now for a few remorks about
the objects aid reasons of this
campaign. From Merseyside,
countless ships have left for every
part of the Commonwealth carry-
ing people and goods, and these
same ships have brought back

people and goods from those
distant couniries. They have
cour So, Sotee eS links which
in ie Commonwealth together.
It will be fully realised, however,
that we need today more than the
links of trade which shipping has
created.

We in the Commonwealth
need more than ever before to
be able to strengthen our asso-
ciation one with another; for
no-one can doubt that a power-
ful and united Commonwealth
can contribute possibly more
than anything else to world
peace. If we are to strengthen
our association we must get to
know one another better; we
must learn to understand one
another’s problems, and we
must find out how best we can
help one another to solve our
difficulties.

This need for understanding is
particular!y great in relation to
Britain and the Cojonial territories,
For here we have nearly 70 million

people of different races and
backgrounds, whose homelands
scattered round the world cover
nearly two million square miles,
for whose well-being and progress
we have accepted responsibility.
If we are to achieve our aim of
helping them forward on the path
to responsible self-Government; if
we are -to have their full co-
operation in achieving this aim;
and if—as we all hope—they will
want in future to retain their
association with the British
Commonwealth, we must create in
this country a body of wrell-
informed public opinion on
colonial affairs. For it is on such
well-informed opinion that an
enlightened colonial policy must
be based.

Visitors wil be able to find out
at this Exhibition a little of what
Pritain has done in the Colonies,
what she is dcing now, and what
she plans to do. They wili learn
something of what the Colonies
are contributing to the Welfare,
prosperity and security of the
Commonwealth and of the whole
world,

How widely is it realised, for
example, that the gratifying
progress which we have recent-
iy made towards closing the
Dollar trading gap is due in a
large measure to the sete to
America of colonial produce—
Malayan rubber, which earns
more dellars than any |») justry
in the Commonwealth, West

Cattle-King Chadstone
R, CHADSTONE’S success in
getting Government aid for
Marine House led some of the
less successful big hotels at Shin-

times
Thus it came

that the people sitting

in the lounge of the

nothing of the

suspected of being used to stor? jiprarian about him, and not re-

medicated chalk, flats which might
harbour growers to falsify,
galows owned by potential mak-

ers of elastic waterproof scissors all

bun- American,
swing-doors, and greeted one and

cognisable as Mrs. McGurgie’s

strode through the
with a cry of “Ride him,



By Beochcomber

{TO a ncn iain ti ee ei ARBADOS ADVOCATE

African cocoa, East African sisal
ed a wide range of other pro-
yy ~as well as to the snd
tien in the Colonies of tobacc
petrol, cotton, rubber and saany
cther products which we weuld
otherwise have to import for
hard currency.

I would rather dwell, though
not on what the Colonial territories
can do for us, but on what we have

done and can do for them; for
therein lies the whole justification
of the existence of the Colonia:
Empire. Wherever the British flag
has been raised in backward and
under-developed countries ther
law and order has followed, peace
has been enforced between tribe
and tribe, all men have been made
equal before the law. Missionaries
and Governments together have
brought schools and medical aid
and the Bible. British engineers
have built roads, railways and
ports. Encouraged by British in-
struction and example, the peoples
have achieved a measure of
material prosperity;
foundations have been laid which
we trust will lead in due time to
the control by each territory of
its own affairs within the broad
frame work of the British
Commonwealth.

In the meantime, every effort is
being made to develop the materia)
resources of the territories so that
the political structure may be
firmly based on a sound economy.
To this end, Great Britain is con-
tributing £120 million under the
Colonial Development and Welfare
Act of 1945 and in addition The
Colonial Development Corporation
has been set up, with authority to
borrow up to £110 million as a
public instrument for stimulating
new enterprise in the Colonial
territories and diversifying their
economies,

But British efforts alone could
not have brought about these
achievements of Colonial history,
The Colonial peoples have played
their part, a part which grows
more important from year to year.
For example, they are providing
from local revenues or loans at
least £2 towards their ten year
development plans for every £1
that comés from this country. The
struggle for better living standards

the great battles agzinst ignorance,

against poverty, and against
disease are being waged by the
British and Colonia! peoples
together in a powerful alliance.

This Exhibition, has beep
planned to illustrate the *wo-v ny |
relationship which existe betwee; ;
the Colonies and ourseiver:

show the mutual advantages to by ! y

gainei from co-operation, bot: ;
between British and Colonia’;
peoples within the territories, ana |
between the territories anc the;
United Kingdom within the lavger
frame of the Tommenweaith of
Nations, Those who hay2 some
knowledge of the Colonies wall be
sure to finé gaps in our display,
and to ask why thi, territory or
tha} activity is not represented,
Well, some ¢i \. siovs are unavoid-
able in an €& u\wition on this scale,
But 1 hope wut the very fact that
they exis! wil) encourage visitors
ti fine? cu, more for themselves,
There wi!! be a bookstail within
the Exhibiuon, and the books on
sale there provide a_ useful
foundation to a more general
study of tle Colonies—a study
which will prove as fascinating as
it is profitable.



after avrtuckee. I will say it is.
Say, woy back home, I'm the
darndest, siivotingest, three-gua
rustier ‘tween Detroit and lil ole
Philadelphy. Reckon I cud shoot
ma way ouda this joint with «

woddah-pistol. Yeah. Mr, Man-
ager, tell your tycoons to slip me
a minted julitt, or do I have to
let Hell loose? Get crackin, ole
timer.” The Manager smiled at
the inspector, as though to say,
“You know what these Americans
are.”

SS CF

Fingers Snapped at Elephant
HE arrival by ei: trom peor |
of an elephant with 22 toes}

}
|
1
ant on the face of the earth from its home base;

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1950








D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

TO-DAY'S SPECIALS

ee | Do |r renee
| at the COLONNADE

Russia’s

Strongest



Usually NOW







Tins CHALLENGE

UR satis. where $ .20 $ .17
Tins OVALTINE
“ l it CHPORE ks oe ek 1.24 1,12
Bottles N.E.B. BEER..

(By MAJOR ALEXANDER DE SEVERSKY)

Condensed From The Forthcoming Book
“Air Power: Key to Surival”’
Distributed by L.N.S. with «pecial permission of
Reader's Digest














FOR ALL PURPOSES

36 in., 48 in
72 in.

MESH WIRE

‘< in. x 12 in., 18 im,, 24 in.,
% in. x 18 in., 4 in., 36 jn.,
1 in, x 48 in,

1% in. x 18 in., 24 in., 36 in., 48 in., 60 in.
114 in. x 36 in., 48 in., 60 in., 72 in.

WIRE
', in, x 24 in., 36 in.
, 14 in, x 24 in., 36 in.

LASHING WIRE, 14, 16 and 18 Gauge
GALVANISE BARBED WIRE—5¢ th Coils
GALVANISE WIRE—50’ and 100’ Coiis
ALUMINUM CLOTHES LINES
STAINLESS STEEL RIGGING WIRE--', in., 3-16 in., 5-32 in.
GALVANISE STAPLES—'+ in., and 5, in.
EXPANDED METAL—1 in., 114 in., 2 in., 3 in.

threat of world-wide

Under Russia’s
aggression, America’s fundamental national
purpose is the maintenance of peace. Our
military preparedness therefore must be of
the kind that will act as a deterrent upon a
Russian resort to war.

Absolute dominance in one medium—that
is the essence of the true’ strategic balance.

Air power has become decisive. It has

acquired the range to strike at any target

WOVE

ta accept battle anywhere regardless of dis-

caste: — 8 x 4 Sheets



We must prepare to sweep the enemy out
of the skies and take complete mastery of
the air. We must renounce misguided coun-
sels of simultaneous superiority in all ele-
ments, Our goal must be simple and unani
mous; To deter aggression by achieving a
dominance in the air as clear, as incontrover-
tible and as peace-preserving as Britain's
used to be on the high seas at the zenith o!

It’s Nutritious !!
her power. ‘
The premises on which strategy is now

being formulated in Washington are fallaci- | { It’s Delicious! !

ous ana have in them the seeds of disaster
In essence we are preparing to fight the next!
war with the methods and weapons of th
iast.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. |

"Phones 4472 & 4687

{t’s easily
Digestible !!

A strategy of victory is open to us’ A {
aeathacs geared for giobal command of the ||}

air exercised directly {rom the American con- i
tinent. i

We must recognise first that Soviet Rus
SWEET MILK COCOA

sia’s strongest suit is mass—in man power,
. . . always ready for use. You simply add two

natural resources, geographical space.
Soviet kussia will never be deterred from

teaspoonfuls tu a glass of milk and enjoy a rich

food drink.

ermed aggression and expansionist aims by
universal nee training in the U.S A and, |!
the resurgerzo o* armed divisions in western |
ope. Those things mean land war, in|
wi.iech Soviet Russia holds the trump cards.

The Soviet rulers will be truly worried
only when «er inaxe ciear our intention of ;
pitting our stills against their marmbers. Fory
sk''!, expressed in the snper’ of our
strategy, tactics and weapons, is A:neriea’s
slwongest suit



we =6ASK FOR A TIN AT YOUR GROCER











M









wily

IN OUR MILLINERY DEPT.
CRINOLINE STRAW |

HY THE YARD
— IN —

The answer, of course, of the
longest available range.

If we are to make America invincible in
terms of the primary furce of this epuch, ai
power, we must lose no time in breaking
down the present Maginot Line fixation on
“balanced forces.” We must begin now to!
design and build a truiy global air force-in-
being.

Air power whici: {alls short of an inter-
continental range of operation is relevant
only to a continuation of the strategy of the
last war.

is air power



WHITE, ?1



, RED, CREAM, BLUE & BROWN

— ALSO —
HAIR NETS (without Elastic)

No strategy for victory can rest on a step-})
ping stone approach to the enemy. The ||
highly appealing idea that war tied to over-
seas bases would keep the fighting away from
our shores is wishful thinking.

Yet the Japanese error is being lustily
preached to us today by the advocates of
far-flung bases.

The enemy would be able to gobble up our |
scattered strensth piecemeal, so that in the!

MARQUISE CAPSHAPE
in Grey, White, Black, Dark and Light Brown



DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

buckaroo!” The Manager explain-
for cutting fish under water, and ed to the inspector that this was

managers of public baths who g big ranch owner
might use the premises to make eq Mr. Chadstone. “And, oh my
cardboard horses for dolls’ houses, boy, is this dump kinda corny

“Yep,” shout-

(two more than is usual) raises sl,
the whole questicn, But so long

as its big toes are painted, and

peep horribly from its hefty san-

dals, I don't care a curse.

-7

final showdown he would face only the rem-
nants of that strength, precisely as we did
in Japan.—L.N,S.





OUR READERS SAY:



Public Utilities Bill

To the Editor, The Advocate—

Sir,—Now that I have had an
opportunity to read the text’ of
the Bill, I like it no better.

Putting aside its effect on the
industries affected, the proposal to
transfer power from the Legisla-
ture to the Executive Committee
and its nominees is in my view
retrograde. Mr. Adams, from
time to time, expresses freely his
poor opinion of the ability of col-
leagues in the House of Assembly.
But, even if he were right and
not just speaking in irritation at
wavering obedience, they, never-
theless are the elected representa-
tives of the people, their delibera-
tions and conclusions are in pub-
lic and to their constituent.
_ they are directly answersvie. In
a democracy these are matters of
high importance, not only to be set
aside in time of vital emergency.
For the Legislature to allow the
power eltrusted to them to pass to
the Executive Committee would, I
think, be wrong, and would set
back the clock some 300 years.

The Bill, though entitled “An
Act to regulate Public Utilities”
does not refer to either water or
transport, the two utilities of the
widest importance to the commun-
ity. It is aimed solely at the three
British Companies producing re~-
spectively gas, telephones and
electricity to their customers,

The Board nominated under the
Act would be empowered to inter-
fere in all matters, great ana
mall, with one unimportant ex-
ception, to control, direct, and,
on failure to comply, to seize and

{* a hard-hitting sapeech at
Wo' stoke yesterday, Mrs.
Wretch made it clear that the A
granting of powers by the Govern- :
mt Src homes ete ot HenamonSn to oer hin Se

manage these enterprises; the
Board could turn them inside out,
tie them up and throw them away.

Part VII of the Biil bristles with
thousand dollar penalties on the
Companies and hundred doilar
penalties on individuals, who con-
trary to the recognised procedure
in courts of justice, may
prove that they

have to
are not in fault.

Coercive enthusiasm has gure
well over the limit in providir »
that the Board should control the
issue by these British Companies
of stocks, shares, and debentures,
and further that a certificate by
the Board should be ground for
proceedings to dissolve a Company
These matters, I suggest, are gov
erned by the laws of England,
while, as regards new issues ‘here,
the Bank of England has, now-a-
days, the last word.

This proposal is, I suspect, a
direct transplant from Canada to
this milder climate. Canada, like
its neighbour the U.S... went
through a period ef financial pir-
acy, when public utilities wit!
local franchises were favourite
battle grounds for those seeking to
get rich quick, no matter how.
The victors looked to profit much
and quickly, and the public had
to pay. To check this sort of thing
which did not heip the develop
ment of the country, drastic law
were passed. Though conditions
have changed in much of that large
Dominion, civilization» still ha
fringed there The pioneering
spirit, eager to run great risks for
great rewards, is not dead, and may
still ruffle placid financial waters
So. precautions are

maintained





—

much as are the Canadian Mounted

Police. To import all this legal
machinery ostensibly because of
troubles here caused by the break-
down of actual machinery,
is rather like getting a
Mountie’s smow shoes and dog
team for the Barbados Folice.

Certainly useful there, but not here
where conditions are quite
different, If you had three domes-
tie cats and one of them met with
an accident and, while laid up, fell
hort of doing its expected duty,
ou would not, I suppose, rush off
ind import a tiger cage and plan
to put your cats in it, engaging
three able bodied keepers to keep
their eyes on them. But if you did,
he best thing that could happen
would be that the keepers would
have the sense to leave the door
»pen and not bother the cats. But
t would have been a considerable
waste.

Returning to the provision of
the Bill, the Board may make

mplaints on its ownsmotion and
hen sit in judgment on them. This
tfansgresses a fundamental rule of
Justice. ‘No man can be judge in
his own cause.” Here, moreover,
ihe seales are weighted against the
defence. With this point of view,
reminiscent of the Queen in Alice
in Wonderland, “Off with his

head”,. it is not surprising that the
ight of appeal is very limited
This is by no means all that can

be said, but perhaps I have suffi-

ciently indicated that the Bill needs

‘areful consideration.
All this fuss and fury with its

onsequent unlimited and unprofit-

able expense, for the Board, its
office and advisers, falling ulti-
mately on these Companies’
customers, is, I suggest, unhelpful
and unnecessary, quite out of
proportion for small quiet concerns
in a small quiet place.

Possibly it is not meant to be
helpful, for Mr. Adams, with com-
mendable frankness, has stated that
the Bill is just a stage towards
nationalization,

Away to the South, the technique
of acquiring coveted enterprises
cheaply, has been to harass them

and make them unprofitable
first, before taking them over
at the reduced value. But,

I believe, the advantage so
gained is being found to have been
dearly bought at the cost of the
country’s reputation for fair deal-
ing.

I have no interest in any of
these companies, beyond being a
customer of two of them. Though
I do not see eye to eye with them
in several matters, I understand
some of their difficulties. It would
be interesting if a supporter of
the Bill would indicate, with some
precision, how the community will
benefit by the appointment of such
a Board —. orders and certificates
will not mend faulty machinery,
nor, I fear, improve priority.

The weather report for the cus-

tomers of these companies seems
to be “unsettled—deteriorating”.

C. E. SHEPHERD.
Colleton House,
St. Peter
August 30, 1950







DRY GOODS DEPT.



TEA and

PARTIES

For COCKTAIL®@

ae gialedea GOLD BRAID RUM
LIPTON (3 years old)
CROWN DRINKS

BLUE CROSS
TENDER LEAF
CHOYCE TIPS
KARDOMAH

(7 Flavours)



PEANUTS
RED ROSE COCR ATL. BISCUITS
CKTAIL SAUSAGES
COFFEE PRUNES in Tins
EMPIRE CUCUMBER in Tins
JAMAICA FISH PASTE
LIPTON « MEAT PASTE

MAXWELL HOUSE



I& RR. BREAD
Meat Department

CARRS BISCUITS

WATER BISCUITS

UHEESELETS OX TONGUES
ASSORTED OX TAILS
AFTERNOON TEA FRESH VEGETABLES
SHORTCAKE nei
GINGER i
DIGESTIVE Get your supplies from

GODDARDS

Enjoy Your

COCKTAIL

— We Suggest —

ASPARAGUS TIPS













FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1950 BARBADOS, ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE
er . " , = ga ain t jischarge their car- as soot the weather showed | 5 * i 5 A A PR REET
PICNIC PARTY YE! a égtani ats: ils ae
ew people werg on the water- ina other people sat me |
ynit ad 2 the early hou of tine « t new a atl 7 _* " | bor
ay, but after 12.30 pam. hawkers posite ne C/nanimous | DRINK
and freightermen, busied ar was a eser wed yester- |
the vessels that wer unload g. This bridge was the |
( ‘ e ta vad weather des- Report |
Coun.ry Distvic twe ears ago They | @ a
In the coun s tr themselves about 4
warning system weni according wee they ‘had experi- THE fourth meeting of the Oils | \
plan, sergeants in ch of Police ced at sea ih past years and Fats Conference, which open-
Stations reported the ens OF. vans district Baie ed at Hastings House, Barbados,
morning they re ’ ty heard the warning bells,!on the 29th August ended yester- |
ing at a irri end many of tnem came out and day
ed. ‘and it la ycthered in tne streets, waiting -
was shini ) see what Would ‘happen. Fewi: me meeting was attended by
a t of them returned to sleep that ed
‘foo if ta . oe delegates and advisers, represen {-
olce communica -¢ . -— Coe ae . ing all the British Caribbean Go
chial Authorities and mem = None Afraid ernments who are parties to te
the Hurricane Organis: on Asked if people were afraid] oi}; and Fats Agreement, exce i
Church and plantations boils NS whca the warning was sounded, the Government of the Leewa
at 15-minute ‘intervais, and it- resident of Welchman Hall, St.}isjonds. This delegate was unal
lying...districts were informed. ‘fnomas, said none was, as fal[tq come to Barbados because 0!
Headquarters passed a message to as he knew, This conversation} the recent fire and storm dama
the nlice ar » the t ss ‘ ’ ; ?
the Police ene Snally save the teck place about 12.30 p.m. and}in Antigua. The meeting discu
all clear” at 10 15 ain ‘ the sk.es in that part of the€}eq several questions, including ;
There Was no panicking, butt isiand were darkening Down rangements for the price to be
people took sensible recaulions ame a shower and people seur- paid for copra under the Agreo-
to board ‘up their houses and try ried for shelter in a nearby shop, ment in 1950/51. and its repor’
to make their stock as safe as pos- ore woman bewailing only the tA e oe co. , eal ;
sible They got in supplies of fact that if anything happened eee tie Chee a Ri
water ,and when the shops opened, she was not at home. The sun “ese , 2 y ie en o
tried to secure at least an extra soon came out again, however, |/Governments concerned
ration of food nd everybody was happy again.
A Year Ago Thre men decided to “fire
A PICNIC PARTY at Morgan Lewis, St. Andrew, yesterday. At their accustomed t » they on the storm, and they did :
went hal work as they would on Juseph the situation waa Obituary
B b de ) 2 any other mor till kesnine in the sa Warning given and .
a a OS al S Pa mind, some of them e Ad- the NR hef machinery getting into Mrs d \
r S ‘ vocal a yeu *rcay, the “all clear’ following; e k ith M. Sheppard
vhen the hurricane wa upposed tot venturing out and
to have passed the island, flood | tting something to talk DEATH came as a shock
r ; 2 wk
rains cleimed victims later. But ‘part from the last testfmany as the news spread about
Ol e Ol Tr throughout the country, people ™« ef * on Saturday morning last thai
St : ere tarmir and going about God Is The Lord Mrs. Edith May Sheppard hac
: nN ; _ their busir untiurried A St Jos eph housewife with} passed away after a very brief
orm INTERCOLONIAL VESSELS, launches and other es ey ange of he Latise: weet ohousewite, with | passed away after a Very b
. small craft were warned early yesterday morning of the Hoietov Poli Station, was prey for hurricane winds,]the County of Glamorgan fifty-
@ from page 1 approach of bad weather. able Ra see pace, an ‘le, a pe dott “God is the four years ago, Mrs, Sheppar:
official opening of the drinking Schooners Timothy A, H. Van-kept well away from the wharf’s tah ‘ mt Re ua fea atte 1 oi 4 in asked ah ma she came to this colony and her;
trough for animals at Fairchild S!¢vtman, Burma D., and Princess siding. be ’ a 2 tha : oT taste i eat sa ee a ceed simple manner and cheery dis
Street, scheduled to take place Louise were carried from the outer A row boat was anchored off the Mi sh Ste if ae 5 tat i . ee had } ext 4 shea position won for her a large con
yesterday Careenage into the inner basin. Gas Company but otherwise very jy) "Barat ee did rot iene Trot Sothan of tht island,|course of friends. At Bank Hail) pops =
. a >t Vv Ss >: t . isluyt- Pou, « é t é %, ye see an- > Cette ! no RnOW ‘ 1 ui ‘HOR e : s : = we aa sear I e
The Government _ yesterday a ta ro va ae te eae - 7 wen th sate a Oe; sen GF whether this was the result of especially St. Joseph and neigh-|Methodist Church Rev. Payn
issued the following communique: 7” ad A ey ne Oe en ae : ; e io aie threats by the police or whether wing St. Andrew is noted foy}¢ommitted the last rites, and thi
At 11.30 p.m. on August 30th, oes Jay aus oot ee k ee. ee ae ibd ith the customary thief is dead, or ‘t+ }:ncslides, and even now therd]| large number of those present bor:
1950, the following cable was re- en He aaa toi oad ye Sane eee vale “at ain Brae te a6 has changed his ways re «till a couple of roads recently ample testimony of the manne:
ceived from the U.S. Weather lator nthe we me h Opn Pt cts vad Al ; ~p . Meee hae ‘after th : ‘ cd and under repair, bear-]in which she was esteemed er s O@D wedar
Bureau at San Juan, Puerto Rico; (ater ft the day but he had to post- " aoe Cue waetneger arian a Excursions 1 sign “drive with caution.” :
_ “Hoist Northeast storm warn- The Gov ek eee a rs eae b rosin ds si Ps ihe Evening Institute and at At Ojistins, one woman said | She leaves to mourn their lo:
ings Guadeloupe to St. Martin an ambirnere a nh Ere Abas tadindt , - least one private person as far as “Well, those wiser than us said] one only son Lorrie Sheppar«
and Anguilla. Tropical storm See ba Sher thie tt = ste haan . . the Advocate knows, planned an there would be a_ storm Youf}of the St. Michael Sanitation De- BY JOHN WHI TE
located by ship reports at 7.30 along with the G vernmer ¢ I'he bridge was swung at 12.30 excursion before a storm was ex- heard the Church bells.” partment and her husband who
p.m. A.S.T. 2330 G.M.T. Aug- Sasanat ck ay ni Pla ‘ ‘ # p.m, and the schooner ‘Burma D” pected. News of the Lad weather An cld women who seemed well|is now in Liverpool as chief cool
ust 30th near latitude 16.5 North eee Se ue? vel oe eines made its way out of the Careenage did not hinder the exc ionists, rst 80. shook her head in alon the s.s. Planter. y * ‘
and longitude 57.6 West of about Wizard soc Dauntless, 2 number 22d took a berth in the outer and when the Advocate paid a heavy, wise way and said “You WHITE NUBUCK BROGUES
240 miles East of Antigua, of fishing boats and the Harbour 2252. This was followed by the visit to Morgan Lewis Beach, a may’ as well pray that you] To them we extend our condo- with Leather Soles .......... @ $11.14 per Pair
B.W.l, Mt is apparentiy move. Soto ne, Deets and the Harbour seyeeoennnt Craft and launches. merry crowd was eating drinking ‘wouldn't see what I saw, high|ience
in westward about 1 to 14 tla pied ei eliipes oe “ee Schoone: that were removed and beachcombing.( See Picture). winds earryingy roofs away and 5 8
MPH. the exact intensity ‘is had their rere Nida them. higher up the outer basin fer shel- — Fishermen did not risk going out the’ galvanise cutting down » Crepe eee eee @ 12.80 per Pair
unknown but winds up to 55 Tied Up Mi stream ter were carried back to their for- to sea after the warning was re- shrieking people.”
M.P.H. have been reported. All ety eres war = off mer berths. One of them anchored ceived. They hauled up their boats The fishermen, too did _ not BROWN SUEDE BROGUES
, underneath the Chamberlain almost at the mouth of ‘the and some of them even went for share the general matter of fact i 5
josey oy Reandgesag â„¢ ape priaee. A few schooners in the Careenage where the water was their fish pots. One told the Ad- feeling until they had hauled with Leather Soles ......... . @ 8.58 pee Pair
. i outer basin were tied off mid- zapping more heavily than higher vocate, however, that he would ashore their boats It was ti
and Anguilla should take pre- ctr: hi \ spnaenlacdied ' Bch Ag a : of hi y fi ae Rain Tete Cashak F HARRISON . ‘air
aoe “ r stream while other vessels were » bas The vesse on be- ve ‘e scare aily tvyvies ‘ ‘ » é . i
liminary precautions for eulties re up the basin e vessels then be- venture in search of his daily fish, an dob hauling up big flying » Crepe PO i et Ty mid ie @ 11.50 per P.
evelopment in this storm, The ‘ ES - vy ‘ 7 . i i = 3
next advisory will be issued to- BUSES AT MORGAN LEWIS Fishermen Slept & Cia. LTD. SEVERAL STYLES
morrow morning when recon-

naissance plane reports become

available. Ships in the area

should take necessary precau-
tions.”

The local organisation interpret-
ed this advisory to mean that
Parbados would not be affected
by this hurricane and accordingly
ro action was taken on this first
Report,

At 2.40 am. on August 3lst,
1950, the second report from the
U.S. Weather Bureau at San Juan,
Puerto Rico, was received through
the local Cable and Wireless Sta-




tion. It read as follows
“Change storm warnings to
hurricane warnings St. Martin

to Guadeloupe and extend hur-

ricane warning southward to

St. Vincent. Hoist northwest

storm warning south of Grenada

and Barbados. Late ship reports
indicate storm is centred fur-
ther south than indicated in
advisory No. 1 storm centred

11.30 AS.T. approximately

latitude 14.7 longitude 57.6 or

about 210 miles east Martinique.

Forward movement unknown

but apparently moving wesi-

ward about 12—14 M.P.H. It is
attended by winds of hurricane

force over large area 75—100

miles north and northeast of

eentre and 50—75 miles in other
quadrants. This storm is in-
creasing in intensity and all in-
terests from Grenada northward
to St. Martin and ships in the
extreme eastern Caribbean and
adjacent waters should take all
precautions mecessary as this
storm covers a large area and
is attended by dangerous winds.”

It is obvious from this Report
that there was a distinct possibil-
ity that the area of winds of
hurricane force might extend as
far south as Barbados and it
should be noted that the local
authorities were advised to hoist
storm warnings at Barbados. In
view of the information given,in
this latter storm advisory it was
considered reasonable to assume
that there ‘was the high probabil-
ity of winds of 30 to 60 miles per
hour being experienced over the
island, even if winds of hurricane
force did nut extend so far south.
Accordingly it was decided to issue
the Cautionary Warning and t
have the signals displayed.

The following official announce-
ments were made over the Gov-
crnment Broadcasting Station and
the Service of Messrs. Radio Dis-
tribution (Barbados) Limited:—
Official Announcement No. 1 given

over the Government Broad-

casting Station at approximately

6 a.m. August 31, 1950.

“A telegram from Puerto Rico
advises that a hurricane is pass-

HiGh







A VIEW OF THE SEA AND
from East Point lighthouse.
passing.





THE
ing north of
centre
75 miles north

Winds of 50

BUSES

Barbados,
of which will pas

the Island.
75 miles per hour
are reported within a radius olf

of

75 miles from the centre,

therefore possible

the

ab

It

that particu-



that took the

Official

“No

pienickers

Announcement No,
u en over the Government bruaa-
casting Station and Radio Lis
tribution at approximately 6.10
a.m.

furt





3 giv

her weather report

has been received from Puerto

jarly the northern part of the Rico. Judging however, from
tae eer ape: ce wks of local observations only it
a: WwW Tey tus lowing would appear that the hurri-
‘and 31 CMe thie momite cane is passing this island at
The -local | Hurrican Reliet a reasonably safe distance. It
Organisation ha ae . aint is possible that strong South
é a as 0 Bi) eda ae pans

ordered the raising of the Cau- westerly winds will develop
tionary Signal.” later in the day. Another

Official Announcement No. 2 giv- bulletin will be issued as soon
en over the Government Broad- — &S ay is = further report
casting Station and Radio Dis- — !rom Puerto Rico,

tribution at 7

“A telegram from Puerto R.co
advises that hurricane is pass-

a.m.

Official
en over the Government Broad-

Announcement No,

4 giv

casting Station and Radio Dis-
tribution at approximately 10.30

ing north of Barbados, the a.m.

centre of which will pass “A broadcast message from
about 75 miles north of the Puerto Rico has been _ inter-
Island. Winds of 50—75 miles cepted indicating that the
per hour are. reported within hurricane is now centered 110
a radius of 75 miles from the miles due East of Guadeloupe
centre. It is therefore possible and is believed to he moving
that particularly in the nor- N.W. or W.N.W. at an ap-
thern part of the Island may proximate speed of 10 M.P.H
experience winds of 30—60 The present po ‘tion and
miles per hour blowing from the forward movement of the
N.W. to S.W. between 7 hurricane are such as to re-
and 11 this morning. The local move the chance of dangerous
Hurricane Relief Organisation winds to Barbados. In conse-
has. accordingly ordered the quence all cautionary warning
raising of the Cautionary Sig- signals will be immediately
nal. It is not expected at pre- hauled down,

sent that the full force of the It is not uncommon for heavs

hurricane will h

it

the Island.’

SEAS AT EAST

SKY at 6.00 a.m.
Steady swells kept

yesterday
coming

off
in

POINT

the

St

a sure

Philip

sign

that

showers to accompany the south

looking out
bad weather was

coast,

be expected later in the day.” Police Band Conuert at JAEGER PURE WOOL VESTS
Subsequently the following Hastings Rocks at 8.00 Button Front, Short Sleeves. Sizes 36 to 48 ins.
message was received direct from p.m, JAEGER PURE WOOL ANKLE LENGTH PANTS

the

omtioyeitilesei



to Morgan Lewis yesterday.

Weather Bureau at — “Pt gins a
11.30 a.m. August 31, .1950 nS € ere SILK ATHLETIC VESTS
“Lower hurricane’ warnings van driving through the parish Nos leeves. Sizes $ Small $1.22, Medium $1.30, Large $1.55
St. Vincent, lower storm warn- giving a precautionary warning, CELANESE SILK ELASTIC WAIST TRUNKS
ings, Barbados and Grenada, were aroused by Church bells Sizes : Small $1.55, Medium $1.72, Large $1.90







































































































































They had been catching. red in Black and Brown from $7.68 to 9.96 per Pair
fish from far out to sea during
the past few weeks and even up
to Wednesday, but yesterday, no
fishing boat left shore, After they
had made their boats secure, the
fishermen relaxed about the mar-
ket a some slept under a nearby
nec

Many people still bathed along
the Christ Church heaches, and
inland, boys plared crieket which
was often interrupted by rain,
Others went on planting corn,
slips and other vegetables.

in St. Philip

Early risers in the parish of St
Fhilip, yesterday morning, hac
they looked in the direction of
Rast point lighthouse, would have
seen a storm lantern hoisted to the
top of the lighthouse, This was
afterwards replaced at daybreak
by a flag, a black square on a red
background,

Residents
were not

ANUNCIA QUE PARA

ACOMODAR A_ LOS

A nice selection of

“KK °° Shoes

TURISTAS VENEZO-

LANOS, TIENEN UNA










IN BOTH BLACK AND BROWN
FROM $1469 to $17:9°

SENORITA QUE

|

HABLA eseaTon.|
ELLA ESTA A sus |
|

|
| |



ORDEN



HARRISON'S — sroao st.

in St.
awakened

Philip, who
by a Police





SPECIAL VALUES IN

What’s on Today

westerly winds: which general- Court of Ordinary at 11.00 9
ly blow after the centre of tine a.m
hurricane has passed, and in Annual General Meeting of

consequence some showers may

the Y.M.C.A. at 4.30 p.m.



U.S Sizes 32 to 48 ins.

ENGLISH INDIA GAUGE VESTS

change to northwest storm ringing in the distance and by 6









warnings Martinique and St. i m. the entire parish was astir, ane Aeanente vReTe na dette dine ne ae
luucia, at 9 a.m. storm centre The morning was still and op- Sizes : 36 to 46 In $1.06 $1 09

located latitude 15.4 N. longi- pressive and what libtie wink . TAMER . \e _ ot ee x
tude 59.3 W. about 110 miles pane was, came from a westerly OTIS JOCKEY SHORTS—Sizes : 20 to 44 ins. $1.39 per pair
east of Guadeloupe, winds 100 direction As the sun rose over

M.P.H. near centre direction St, Philip, it did for a few

and rate movement uncertain moments break through a small

estimated N.W. or W.N.W., crack in the clouded easterly sky, 1 1

10—-12 M.P.H. hurricane warn- put it was soon shut out by othe: CAVE SHEPHERD & C0., LTD.
ings continued from Dominien heavy clouds.

through St. Martin and Anguil

= yy @ on page 7 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



AGAIN IN STOCK

PURINA
CHOWS

ANIMALS & POULTRY

PP PM



H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd
DISTRIBUTORS.

OY

i)









COME
AND

IN
ENJOY

TOQ-DAY’S

FOUNTAIN SBEGE,

GUAV
ICE CREAM

| You'll Be Delighted

ec KNIGHTS—Phoenix Soda Fountain



MY LADY

CANNED SOUPS
Select your Favourite Variety
BH || «= tomato CREAM OF ONION
|| CREAM OF PEA BEEF & VEGETABLES
MIXED VEGETABLES

j
\|| EASY TO *2 eB

EASY ON YOUR FOOD BUDGET
(

(





ASK FOR +327 LADY” SOUPS AT YOUR GROCER











PAGE SIX BARBADOS. ADVOCATE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1950
ea seioiasn ohn .\ SUN AP a i DAY, SEE

sr eeeaennnesienneemneieneieenenenmeneneneteninatianaeneteneiemneneenemsteemmenmeneemiaeeatiehmes oan aeanaateanenetameeneeenedine eemeeeeaaneneieeennnnneRRenanaaenmenneenenaet











HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

y Tee

i ng Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose
fn Teeth meen that you have Pyorrhea,
‘| Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease

| that will sooner or later cause your teeth
i to fail out and may also cause Rheumatism

\ and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops: gum
bleedi the first day, ends sore mouth
an quilexty tightens the teeth. Iron clad
gucrantee, Amosan must make your

mouth well and save your teeth or
| k on return of empty pack-



\ Sea’ Ret Amosan from your chemist
| today. The guar-
: anteé protects

orrhea—Trench Mouth



BACKACHE a

Try this for relief . . .

grace er.







Ow. Jak

BY WALT DISNEY |



ee ns at ee PE Me se ee









I HAVEN'T SEEN]

| 3 HIS HIGHNESS

~
LAUGH LIKE THAT IN AGES! HE HAS MADE}
OURT JESTER! 1






i

IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY

ii
zenpe
Hi
f

E

ines 7
i
£
FB,



the

Always ask for I Sass merecaa

| Sener

pone [EE Rees
Mecarieeia |

PEARL
BARLEY




HOW ABOUT You,
ALEXANDER ?




1 CANT WASH IT--
MARILYN HELD IT IN
THE MOVIES
LAST NIGHT







| DIP YOU WASH
P80 (63 HANDS FoR
} a: \ SPER COOKIE?






A. §. BRYDEN & SONS arsanoes LTD.
AGENTS.



Many

and Bladder Troubles



ee



THE LONE RANGER

kan “yyy

Wy

G dt
Line tO W'? /|

4
44bbigceaigiiil









Only one soap gives your
skin this exciting Bouquet



ql 3
y SN












OU'LL WASTE TIME TRYIN' LAY NOW TO JOIN BiG DEKE AND TELL Him W
DOOR! 4 precre— ha re LONE RANGER (S DEAD! peers
ee | p } arr ES %
yea & 4) OF



(CASHMERE Bouquet leaves an
enchanting fragrance about you
that will haunt all his dreams. Its

exquisite bouquet comes from a ve 've been aking too much out of yourself.

‘our body is shori of iwo essential strengthening

secret wedding of 21 rare perfumes. bad Arata”
Bathe with Cashmere Bouquet Soap BR
daily so you'll always be dainty, Tissues strengthened

desirable, exquisitely feminine. To pot you right, you need a course of
‘Sanatogen’ Nerve Tonic Food. ‘Sanatogen’
combines these two great body-building foods—
and protein—in their organic form,
* bd are quickly absorbed into your

y by day glorious new health, youth
and vitality flow through your whole body —
your strength and self-confidence come back !
Start on a course of ‘Sanatogen’ today.

On sale «3 good chemists and druggists

SSANATOGEN? “32”

: restores health, youth and vitality
Whe word ‘Sanatogen’ is a registered trade rir! on Lad. Louhborough, England
ee ST A RO AEN ne @









-

1 CAN TAKE CARE OF M/M!] [TAKE HIM IN, SIORGIO!
| HAVE MET HiM BEFORE,.| [i'LL SEND YOU THE REST
THAT'S FOR OLD YY #AACEL POST' . .
IN. TIME’S SAKE! BUT, CAPITANO.
> : WHERE ARE
you gona 2/
—



SSSSS$9S9SS9$9S9S959595995999555596955SS99605S9SS9"

Mr. Factory Manager

LET US HELP YOU WITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEMS.
We can snpply the following ex STOCK.



SCHOOL WEAR ACCESSORIES
PANAMA HATS — BOYS’ CAPS — BOYS’ & GIRLS’
SHOES — BOYS’ SHIRTS; Navy, Brown & White Linen

SOCKS & COTTON PANTIES.

_ SPECIAL REDUCTION ON SANDALS
Sizes :—6—10 $1.80 per pair; 11 & 12 $2.40 per pair
“ 1—5 $2.80 per pair.

a A a

WROADWAY WRESS SHOP. _








BO.TS & NUTS— y
Tron & Bright Steel — All sizes %

BEARC(NG (Plummer Block) —

SKF BALL and Cast Iron Brass %
Bushed





















—:.















Sar eee ~~ ao. seoceeeeoeseee
Vane . BOLT TAPS & DIES—
aoe ™ sets from %4” to V4" ;
MM GoM ms Te RILONEU
goal = Toe ASBESTOS ROPE, TAPE and ¥
T KIN GIT AWAY A RUBBER FLOOR COVERING , ete, ‘
FROM THE In 4 BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS seed ait beioee on
, . ~




| 3 FEET WIDE @ $3.32 Yd.
SUITABLE FOR BATHROOM, PASSAGE

>

x

Pa

Pa

m

ec




The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

§ HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL FACTORY AND PLANTATION

%
Pd
INC. IN B.G. |





Or MOTOR CAR MATS Etc.
CALL AND SECURE YOURS EARLY








sce: [HERBERT Ltd, *taiâ„¢

10 & 11 Roebuck Street.

OF #643 EIA LF 66 GOGO SOOO












RIP_ KIRBY |

i / SQ THAT'S SBTTLEO...

| ae cone! WON'T TAKE “NO” FaR
#N ANSY.SR, bONBY...

) ORE SAILS WITH ME





PRPI'S SWEET..AND HE'S VERY
BUT LOVE HIMZ (q



7
SHEAR
‘ tg | ]

ARE THERE STILL GIRLS
WHO OREAM OF LOVE?




ii





1
: | |











:
I ha
i -| mi r From Our
4
ae .
nea ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT
We Can Quote You On:
4
URGE noses
THE PHANTC? . BATTEN HO
HOW DARE YOU PUT MY CROWN) Tw Your Zine? 2 p—~ AS DEPEND ON THAT The SCOLMCH with = : FL CLES
3 ON HIS HEAD? ' ran la
= eON HEAD? IM KING! HIM OFF HIS HORSE ss 9 NEW KING KEEPING- - e P
: Mell Soe “SURE bie TD : Si Au ‘Doulle Rs
4 1 ' fas ITS+*KILL THE yy : : INN EL
‘ PRETENDERS the BIG nan nd Sgt nd Oniong) $
; * a
| “CRS. CABLE, FLEX §
ON CORD s
ADHESIVE TAPE x
10 & 15 AMP. SWIPCH-FUSE ; &
‘ g



ayn
LY

el

OUR PRICES ARE COMPETITIVE &

MACDONALD & MUIR LTD., DISTILLERS, LEITH, SCOTLAND bs
Sole Importers—W.$. MONROE & CQ. LTO., Bridgetown, Barbades. x

Oo OOo SS BU GSU OSS







|

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1,

CLASSIFIE

TELEPHONE



1950

D ADS.



FOR SALE



DIED
BECKLES,--JOHNNIE of Dear’s Garage
yesterday at his residence Chape!
Land, St. Philip His funeral will
leave his late residence at 5 p.m
this afternoon for the St Phi¥p
.

Parish Church
Lady Beckles (mother), Albertine (sis-
ter). 1.9.50—-I1n

——

IN MEMORIAM





In loying memony of our Dear Mother
‘A WILTSHIRE who departed
this life om Ist September, 1949.
One year has passed since’ that sad day,
When she was called away,
Love held us together but death tore us

But memories of loved ones remain in
our hearts.
Mr. Hugh Wiltshire (Husband), Arthur
Edward, Preston, Clevelans, Oscar.
Hillary, Iris, Edna, Octavia, Wilhelmina,





Hyacintha (children and grand chil-
dren.) 1,9.50—1n.
In ever loving memory of my dear

beloved daughter VERA DOUGLAS who
departed from this world on September
lst, 1949.
She bowed like a flower in our Autumn
must wither.
We like these blossoms; must fade and
must die
Guard her Lord, to Thy bosom forever,
Grant her a place in Thy home in the

Mother Claudine Douglas; Sisters Olga
and Nene; Brothers Roy and Cyril; father
Alfred. 1.9,50—In



In loving memory of our dear beloved
sister RITA INNISS who departed this
wth on the 3ist of August, 1949 leav-
ing a home with sorrow

One year has passed since that sad day

When the one we loved was taken away

Sleep on beloved your work is o'er

Your loving hands will toil no more

For those you loved you did your best

God grant you now His eternal rest.

Ever to be rem red by:-—Agnes
(daughter) Amealia (mother! . Evelyn,
Mrs. Hunte (sisters), Llewellyn (brother)





Ruthen (brother-in-law) Nurse Louisyza
(friend.) 1.9.60—~In.
AUTOMOTIVE



CAR—1947 Hillman Minx. 17,000 miles i
Perfect condition. Owner leaving island
Greenland, Telephone Co 1.9,50—8n

BEDFORD 30 Cwis.
PICKUP—Dont only approx. 2,300 miles
and in A-1 condition. .Complete with
Spotlight and removable side & top
rails and newly spraypainted. Courtesy
Garage Dial 4610. 31. 8.50-3n.







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—!
condition Dial 3686, Apply C. Herbert
65 Tudor Street. 30.8.50—3n

LIVESTOCK

——$<$$<— $s

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

ELECTRICAL

—
CASH REGISTER—One National Cast
Register electrically operated, as good ar



new, a bargain at $400.00. Phone 2959 for
a demonstration. 1.9.50—3n.
MECHANICAL

MACHINE—One Tréadle Singer
ing Machine in perfect condition
will be received. Telephgne 3957

31.8.50—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

COOLFPRATOR—American

Sew-
Offers





manufac-



ture Good condition Delivery Sep-
tember 29th: Tel. 252f. C. A. Giliadt

1.9.50—3n
COTTON DRESSES Fast Colours

printed Cotton Dresses in all sizes.
dozens of Colours and styles. $4.80 to
$7.50 each, Modern Dress Shopbe.

‘ 1.9.0—3n



CLEAR-SIGHT SOLUTION--« in Bake-
lite Case for keeping your glasses
cléan—Just a touch on lenses & polish—
all smudges removed instantly. Knights*
Drug Stores. 31.8.50—2n.

FANCY DRESS BUTTONS
pretty Buttons to choose from
from 18 to 44 cents per dozen
Dress Shoppe.







lots of
Priced

Modern

1.9.50—3n





FIRE FXTINGUISHERS—A new ship-
ment of NU-SWIFT just receiv~d. No
annual refill necessary—Refill only when
used. 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.

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

HARDWARE ITEMS:—Enamel-it, all

shades, Stoves, Coffee Mills, Corn and

Maize Mills, Small Household Scales, Flit
Sprayers, Self Heating Irons, Coal Pots.
Apply: John D. Taylor & Sons, Ltd
1.9,50—2n
a
HATS—Felt Hats for Boys & Men in
a Variety of Shades at $1.61, $2.24, $2.33
& $3.35 each. Stanway Store, Lucas
Street. fl .8.50—2n
IMPEX World’s best cycle generators
and headlights. Obtainable from all lead-
ing stores. 25.8.50—Tn









LADIES’ HATS~— Pretty Hats and dressy
Hats for weddings and Cocktails from
$5.19 to $7.20 each, Modern Dress
Shoppe. 1.9,50—3n



iach etningentaietiee intimate ait mats

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







PURGOIDS — A Safe Laxative for
Chronic Constipation — Knights’ Drug
Stores. 31.8,50—2n

crete

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



6.8. 50—TN

PANTS—Gents’ & Boys’. Pants in
Brown, Grev & Blue Pin Stripe made
to order. Boys’ $4.95. Gents’ $6.98
Come in To-day at Stanway Store, Lucas
St. 31.8.50-—2n

rete lh
RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for
12-inch and carrying cases for ipasreh
.-and we have the rerorids tor
records,’ ani 10.8.50-t.f.n











siclas $a
PEDIGREE LADIES’ BATHING SUITS
in one and two piece styles $6.50 gnc

$7.50. Modern Dress Bhopne: oe
—3rv



—-— —_—_——_—_————
INCOATS in Pink, Matse
PLASTIC RA oie:

Blue and White at $4.80 each

Dress Shoppe. 1.9.50—3n

o natant meiner
SCIENCE BOOKS—Complete set of

hooks for ist year Diploma Course at
Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture

Also a number of V & VI Foym books
for \ Harrison College. Phone 4611
Corbin. 30.8,.50—Sn.



——$—$——$ -
TAXOL—Causes the Gall Bladder %
function. properly and so removes Con-
stipation— Knights’ Drug Stores

1.8



O-—2n.

VIVISCRIPT—Ball-Pen refill Kit, will
recharge any bali-potnt pen 16 refills
for 3/6. Knights Ltd. “Phoenix”
1.9.5)—2n

~~ YAWL-—“Frapida” approx. 37%,

long with Gray Marine engine Good

condition $3,000 — a aa App'y
i one 2520.

J. R. Edwards. Ph eee





feet





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









Be Wise... Advertise


















FOR RENT

HOUSES

BUNGALOW







Modern Bungalow -~-
Brand New at Massiah Street, St.
John few steps from Lodge School
All modern conveniences. Apply A. F
Browne, Massiah Street, St. John

1.9.50—3n





BEDROOM in respectable home with
light and water Lady preferred.
Apply Mrs I. Alleyne, “Windale”,
Deacon's Road 31.8.50—3n.

SPACE suitabie for making Werehouse,
eK = AR ae Particulars

Pp: unte Co., Lid., Lower
Broad Street. Dial 4611, ‘







WOODYARE — Pine Hill. — Furnished
Fromm 15th September to mid January.



| B’dos Was
Ready For

Storm

@ from page 5

Evacuation

One resident near the Crane,
~ w several cars full of trunks,
clothing and people leaving th«
coastal area. Thinking that the
hurricane was approaching the
island, he was preparing to
evacuate, when he was told that
they were “end of the month
holidayers”” returning home

from their seagide houses.
Meanwhile at Seawell, the
B.W.LA. morning flight from
Piarco arrived more or less on

Ring Haslett 3311 or John Bladon _|schedule, the plane however land-
i





PUHRLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

Re Estate of
JOSEPH WIGGINS
(Deceased)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims against
the Estate of Joseph Wiggins deceagd,
late of Flat Rock, in the Parish of Saint
George in this Island who died in this
Island on the 27th day of March are
requested to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to the undersigned
G, Seymour Alleyne of Mason Hall Street,
Bridgetown, on or before the 22nd day
of September, 1950, after which date I
shall proceed to distribute the assets of





then have
had notice and I will not be liable for

I shall not then have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in
debtedness without delar;.

Dated this 9th day of August, 1950.

G. SEYMOUR ALLEYNE,
Qualified executor of the Estate of
JOSEPH

ed and took off in a_ westerly
cirection instead of the usual west
to east, as did the BG. flight,
which arrived at approximately
1.30 p.m.

Due to the hurricane, B.WI.
Airway’s Service 332, which
was to have left Antigua yes-
terday for St. Kitts, Guade-
loupe, Martinique, St. Lucia,
Barbados, Grenada and Trini-
dad,. was cancelled and the
aeroplane was ordered to re-
turn direct from Antigua to
Piarco, Trinidad to evade the
hurricane.



—

|Matik Charged

With False

Intentions

ATHENS, Aug. 31.

WIGGINS Jean Politis, Permanent Greek
ie Under-Secretary for Foreign
|| Affairs -to-day accused Jakob



41QUOR LICENCE NOTICE

The application of Gwendolyn Stanton.
holder of liquor license No. 526 of 1950
granted to Wm. Nurse in respect of
premises viz:—Wall building at Baxters
Rad. to S. Hunter, B’town, St
for permission to use said
icense at a board and shingle shop with
thedroof attached next to Brown's Drug
Store, Upper Black Rock, St. Michael

Dated this 3lst day of August, 1950
To E, A. McLEOD Esq,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.” ¢
~ = (Sed.) GWENDOLYN STANTON,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be con-

sidered at a Licensing Court. to be heid:

at Police Court, Dist “A”, on Monday
the llth day of September, 1950 at 11
o'clock, a.m.

E. A. McLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.”
1.9.50--In,

|

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTIC: .

TRANSFER & REMOVAL,

The application of Dennis Sealy, of
St. Helens, St. George, purchaser of
liquor license No, 941 of 1950, granted
to Inez Allman in respect of a board
end galvanized shop at Branchbury, St
Joseph, for permission to remove the said
license to a board and everite shop at
St. Helens, St. George, and to use the
said license at such last described prem-
ises

Dated this 30th day of August, 1950
To C. W. PUDDER Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist, “B.”

(Sg4.) L., MAYERS,
for Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at the Licensing Court to be held
on Monday, 1th day of September, 1950,
#i 1L.o'eleck a.m. at Police Courts Dist.

“Be
Cc. W. RUDDER,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “B.”
1.9.50—In

WANTED
HELP

LADY for office with some knowledge
of Stenography and Typewriting Apply
Ly letter and in person. LL, MM; &
Meyers & Co., Ltd. 1.9,.50—1.f.n

HELP—Good experienced general ser-
vant, for family of two, Must have
good references. Apply before 10 o'clock















MISCELLANEOUS

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

sihpeacaniinesareeennenltigboenaenrereien Same
MAH JONG SET—One Ma
Phone 4025.



h Jong Set
30.8.50—2n

of Garden
8600.
30.8.50—6n.

MANURE—A quantity
Manure. Contact Telephone







PUBLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE

—$—$—$—$————

Ali that chattel dwelling house called
“Laurenceville’ Constitution Road, St.
Michael. The House contains gallery,
Drawing room, 3 bedrooms, Breakfast

and water service.
Inspection on application to the tenant.
The above will be set up for sale at
public competition at our office in
Lucas St., Bridgetown, on Friday the
Ist September . a p.m.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Splicitors.
26.8.50—6n.

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
ROTTERDAM Ane Anewen’
M.S. HECUBA Aug. .
tT .S SELENA Sept.’ Ist, 2nd, Sth
SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
SS. URANIENBORG Aug. 12th
$8. COTTICA Aug. 18th
SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
. ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM
M.S. ORANJESTAD Aug. 22nd
MLS. WILLEMSTAD Sept, 19th
SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO
DEMERARA, ETC.
M.S. HECUBA Aug. 26th
3.5. COTTICA Sept. Sth.
S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.
AGENTS









N.B.—Sutdect to change without notice.





bers. Passenger Fares and freight

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.

Malik, Soviet Representative at
Lake Success, of false intentions
in his charge against the Greek
Government,

“When it is known how demo-
cratic rights are exercised, the
“false intentions of such allega-
tions against Greece are under-
stood,” Politis declared. “It is not
possible that this interference in
the internal affairs of a member
nation will be ignored ‘by United
Nation, " act}

The allegation against Greece
was the last item. of a proposed
five point agenda issued by Malik
for to-day’s Security Council
session,

—Reuter.

story was untrue, he added.
Usually well informed observers
here cansidered “very probable”
the possibility of the conclusion
of a peace treaty between Eastern
Germany and the Soviet Govern-
ment to coincide with East Zone
elections on October 15.

They were more sceptical about
the suggestion in Die Welt’s report
that there would be a complete
withdrawal of Soviet occupation
troops from Eastern Germany.



LUXURY.

Cuticura Taleam
makes a

PERSONAL







THR PUBLIC aré hereby warned
against giving credit to my wife DORIS
CLARKE (née Doris Leacock) as I do
not hold myself responsible gor her ot
anyone els¢ contracting any dept or debts
in my. name unless by a written order
sii by me.

mt a Signed LLOYDE CLARKE,

Ridge Rd., St. Joseph

31,8.80—2n







OOOO
LOST & FOUND
LOST
WALLET — Red Leather Wallet on
Wednesday last in Bridgetown, contain-
ing photographs private papers and

inset Vanessa

money along with name wo

Floissac Please return ed pti 7
onte, The Garden, Worthin
Mrs. Clairm Fons

NOTICES





The M.V. “Daerwood” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for



Lucia, St. Vincent, Gren '
Aruba, sailing Saturdsy, 2nd Sep-
tember . 4

The M.V. “Moneka”’ will accep.
Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
ica, Antigua, Montserrat, St. Kitts-
Nevis, sailing Friday, Ist Sepem-
ber.

B.W.I, Schooner Owners

Association Inc.
Consignee; Dial: 4047.





Canadian National Steamships







SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
LADY RODNEY .. .* +. 23 Aug. 23 Aug. 28 Aug. 6 Sept. 7 Sept.
CANADIAN CRUISER .. - 31 Aug. 3 Sept. ~ 13 Sept. 1% Sept.
LADY ao +. ++ 11 Sept 14 Sept. 25 Sept. 26 Sept,
CANADIAN CHALLENGER . 27 Sept. 30 Sept. 10 Oct. 10 Oct
LADY RODNEY .. ‘e -.13 Oct. 16 Oct. 27 Ost. 2% Oct
CANADIAN CRUISER . --23 Oct. 27 Oct. 7 Nov. 7 Nov
LADY NELSON .. - 1 Nov. 4 Nov. 15 Nov. 16 Nov,
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal St. John
LAY RODNEY 19 Seat. 21 Sept. 20 Sept. 1 Oct 5 Oct
LADY NELSON @ Oct. 10 Oct. 19 Oct. 20 Oct 24 Oct
LADY RODNEY 9 Nov. 11 Nov. 20 Nov. -- — 21 Nov.
LADY NELSON 28 Nov. 3 Nov. 9 Dec. _ _ 16 Dec



All vessels fitted with cold storage char
rates on application to :—

LTD. — Agents.



|

pe

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

fk. .
dad Social
~
Welfare Is
Fiourishin
ishing
Mr Isabel Teshea,
of the Trinidad and Tobago Fed-
eration of Women’s Institutes and
Groups and Mrs, Violet Thorpe,
Correspondence Secretary of the
Same society were invited te
Jamaica by Lady Huggins early
in August to attend the Island
Council Meeting of the Jamaica
Federation of Women
The conference over, they ar-
rived in Barbados on August 18th
‘oO spend a short holiday
Mrs. Thorpe told the “Advo-
cate” yesterday that the Colony
Federation of Trinitad apd Tobago
is an amalgamation of various
women’s groups, units of which
are scattered all over the Colony
It had its incepton cn 16th
March 1946, but was not iormally
launched until four months later
It began with 37 Social Welfare
Groups and after almost four
years’ existence, the group mem-



bership has increased to seventy
with an enrolment of about 1,700
individual members This
achievement has Been an incen-

tive to the Federation taking ink

account its economic plight, and
the relentiess adverse criticism
hurled at the Social Welfare de-
partment which resulted in its
abolition

Ratlied

“Despite this setback,” she con-
tinued “we rallied our forces
and with the able counsei and
assistance of our Hon. President
—Lady Shaw, the storm was
weathered Misfortune. however
continued to dog our footsteps,
and another blow was registered
by the departure of Lady Shaw.
Some assistance continues to be
derived from the old Sociai Wel-
fare set-up through the medium
of Education Extension Officers



now under the control of the
Department of Education

The Federation is affiliat to
the “Associated Country Women
of the World,” an International
Organisation.

Speaking about their trip to
Jamaica Mrs, Thorpe said that
Mrs. Teshea had summed up their
visit in one sentenc “We are
here to show the deep sense of
appreciation of the Trinidad Fed-
efation to Lady Hvyggins f



iwakening the women in the

Indies.”

West





During their, stay in Jamaica
they visited several Social Wel-
fare Groups and lectured at some
of them. Amo: them b }



Boys’ Tuwn at Montego. Bay and
the women’s group there. They
also spoke at the Youth Council

meeting
United W.1.
ech there, Mrs. Thorpe

In her s}

















President

Quiet Day
On Stock
Exchange

LONDON, Aug. 31

It has been an uneventful day
on the London Stock Exchange
with coppers and oils recordmg no
juotable price alterations

Gilt-edged securities were
marked higher in the early stages
in anticipation of a continuance of
yesterday's support, but this did
not materialise and the gains were
finally eliminated.

The Foreign Bond market was
iull. Japanese lost up to half a
point, and there were small offer-
ings of Peruvians.

Foreign utilities were prominent
by reason of the sharp rise from
51% to 61. Some industrials were
irm,

Some support was given to the
heavies and other issues in the
rearmament group. A _ slightly
lower trend was established by tin,
lead and zine shares. Kaffirs were
largely neglected.

—Reuter.

2 Dp
£5 For Reckless
* °
Driving

CHARLES FARLEY of Orange
Hill, St. James was yesterday
found guilty of recklessly drivy-
ing the motor bus M-280 along
Barbarees Road on May 27.

His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod,
Magistrate of District “A” im-
posed a tine of £5 to be paid by
monthly instalments or in defaul
two months’ imprisonment.

Chief witness for the prosecu-
tion was Cpl. Best who is attach-
ed to District “E” Station, He
said on May 27 about 3.40 p.m.
he was sitting in the front seat
of the motor bus M-280 which
was being driven along’ Barbarees
Road. There was before the
bus a cart travelling on the left
side of the road, On the right
side of the road there was a
stationary car. When about 30 or
40 feet away from the cart Far-
ley still continued to drive furi-
ously and trying to avoid «
head-on collision overturned the
cart.

Donald Chandler the driver of
the cart said that he was thrown
out of the cart and was injured

Farley in his defence said that
the cart was moving so _ slowly
that he thought he could have
overtaken it without hitting the



car Which was parked on the
right side of the road.
Sgt. Fordé prosecuted on be-

half of the police.







said, want not only a new W

Jamaica or a new Trinidad, but a Hot ater

united people, a people free from °

fear, hatred and greed, and a peo- Thrower Fined

ple that no disasters will siock

or i danger -weaken. | woula}] IANTHY WILLIAMS of Green
exhort you to remember this:—]Hill, St. Michael was fined 10/-
to be on> great nation in the goal}to be paid in 14 days or in de-
we aim at. We want a Umited}fault 14 days’ imprisonment by
West Indian nation, and as YOU}His Worship Mr. E, A. McLeou.
go along remember, too, that Magistrate of District “A” for
_ : 1 h the united youth lies the inflicting bodily harm on Neville
va : Williams on August 6. She ap-
E i Tamaica the ¥ atter ded Man- pealed, Neville Williams’ story
devilles first mass wedding, when], ss r

16 couples were married, This | V2S that he was trying to take!
miss wedding was sponsored by|2 Saucepan from Tanthy aiid in|
the Jamaican Federation of Wo-|°2 doing she threw the saucepan
men, in collaboration with a com with hot water at him.

mittee cf the Ridgemount Wo-

men’s Guild.



They were also entertainea by
Mrs. Rose Leon, member of the
House ¢ Representatives at 2
Cocktail Party where they _ me!
Hon. W. A. Bustamante; by Lady
Huegit at Government House
and by Sir Harold and Lady Allan
and s. Maurice Knibb, J.P

At a special meeting of the

Colony Federation which will take
place late in September, they will
present a report about their trip
The fifth Annual Conference of
the Colony federation takes place














in March, at which time they hope
to invite delegates from other
colonies.

Mrs. Thorpe said: “Jameica
Trinidad and St.. Vincent had
their own federations and it is
hoped that Barbados will soor
form one of their own.

Grateful

She ended by saying that they
were very grateful to the rrini-
dad Government who assi ted
with the passage of one of the
delegates to the maica confer-
ence,

One other point of interest she
mentioned concerned the Asso-
ciated Countrywomen = of the
World who hold a_ conference
every three vears. ¢ vill be
held this year early in Septe mber
in Copenhagen and Miss Dora
Ibberson, former Social Welfare
Officer in Trinidad will verr nt
their federation at this conference
The next conference of the Asso-
ciated Countrywomen of the

nada

World will be held in Cz

-ADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE
THE CANADIAN BANK OF COM
ERIDGETOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.1

RATES OF EXCHANGE













im Sept. 1950
SELLING LONDON BUYING
25 9 Days Sight 4.7225
$ ou 60 ” ” 4.7375
4, 8225 16/ 3 ,, 4.7550
4/15 ow 4.7625
| 1.6240 Sight ~ 4, 7150
(Min, 24e.) (Min. 2/-)
j 1/- 3 ee
1.9240 Cable 4.779%
«Min, $1.)
Coupons .. 4,70
fin. 1
1. 8240 Bank of Eng-
Min, 12¢c.) land Notes 4.76
NEW YORK
724/10% pr. Cheques 1
Bankers 70 6416 pr
Sight or
Demand
Drafts 70 4/10% pe
2 4/10% pre Cable
73% pr. Currency 69% pr
Coupons . 08 4/10% Dr
0% pr. Silver «+ MO% pr
CANADA
56 8/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers .. 55° pr
Demand
Dratis | ../ 54.85% pr,
| Sight Drafts 4 7/10%
| 6 6/10% pr. Cable .
5 3/10% pr. Cw ey x» 83 5/10¢
Coupons £2 8/10%
| M% pr. Silver 20% pr
INTER-COLONTAL
Cheques on
1 ankers
| 14%, Dr. Demand =... 4% disc
} (Min, 25e (Min. 25«
| Sight Draft
%—% pr. Cable :
| (Min, 50c 1% disc
c pons Min. 25
BAHAMAS
. Demand 477.00
JAMAICA
1% Demand 477%
Min. 25¢.) Min. 25
4 Cable

(Min, 50¢
| The above Rates are

without notice,
‘

subject to change

He went to the General Hospi-
tal where he was treated for the
burns by Dr, Cummins Jnr. who
when summoned to the Court|
yesterday said that the burns
were not extensive enough to
bring up a more serious charge.

Cut With Hatchet

GOLBOURNE GOODING _ of
Mahogany Lane was slashed on
his face and hands with a hatchet
during a fight. He was detained
at the General Hospital.

Blind Will Work

BUENOS. AIRES, Aug. 31.
At least one percent of the total
labour force in state-owned indus-
trial establishments in Argentina
will in future consist of blind
workers under a new law of Con-
gress.



—Reuter.

| HARBOUR LOG



In Carlisle Bay

Sch, Rosa-
Smiih, M.V. Biue
fyh Belqueen,
Princess Louise
Gardenia W., Sch
Lewis, Sch

Sch Davidson,
rene,

Star,

Phiilp H.
Sch. Francis
M.V, Daerwood,
Sch Laudalpha, Sch
Sch. Burma D., Sch
Purtle Dove, Sch. Mary M
Marion Belie Wolfe, Sch, Mares Henri
etta, Sch. Lucille M. Smith, Sch. W. L
Eunicia, Sch. Franklyn D. R,,
@Welorama O., Sch. Gloria Henrietta, §.S







Alcoa Pegasus
ARRIVALS
M.V. Cuidad Bolivar, 540 tons net
Gapt. Velerquez, from St. Vineent
M.V. Moneka, 100 tons, net, Capt, Hut-
fon, from Dominica
DEPARTURE
Sch. Lady Noeleen, 41 tons ret, Capt

Yoel, for Dominica

Ships In Touch With
| Barbados Coastait Station

CABLE and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. ad-
vise that they can now communica

with the following ships through their
Burbados Coast Station

S.S. Pathfinder; SS. Brodin; $8.5
Estero; S.S. Dageid; S8.S Polycrest:
$.S. Vinni: SS. Dromus; 8.6. Alcoa
Pegasus; SS, Willemstad; §.S, Ponce

$.S. Loide Nicaragua; 8.8 Morme

%.8. Atroa Cavalier; S.S Fran

Morosini: §.S. Gulf Dise; SS. Uru-
figvay: 8.8. Paparoa; 8.8. Fort Amherst
S.S. Alcow Pointer: S.S. Campeon; 8.5
Hersilia: S.S. Esso Denhaag: 8.6. Sun-
S. Rufinu: 8.8. Specialist: $.5












n: S.S. Bera; S.S. Tobias E
Stansbury; SS. Brede; S.S. Regent
Lion: S.S. Agrentina; S.S Captain
Tohn: M.V Tumbes: M.V Caraibe

3.8. On Truman; $.S. Fort De Quesene;
8.8. Esto Avila: 8.8. Dolores

MAIL NOTICES

Dominica, Antigua, Montser
Kitts by the M.V. Moneka
osed at the General Post Office



Se et aaa or ae oto
: 92
= OE
= &

ns under:

Parcel Mail, Registered Mail and Ordin
lasy Mail at 2.30 p.m. on Ist September,
1650
| Maile for Trinidad by the $.S. GOL
FITO will be closed at the Geneyal Post



Cffice as under
Parcel Mail, Registered Mail and Or‘in
ry Mail at 10.1 m. on the 2nd Sep
ember. 195)
Mails for St, Lucia, Quebec, Montreal
S oh NB t the S.S. ALOOA
: be closed at the General



Post Office as

Parcel Mail
tember. Registered Mail
Ist September. Ordina
on the lst September, |

under
2 p.m



on





, yesterday. The vessel arrived from



Another
Esplanade

Soon ;

R. A. G. LEAUGL a, Acting

Medical Superintendent of
the General Hospitai, told the!!
Advocate yesterday that the open
spot by the sea, opposite the

Hospital, may scon be looking like
the Esplanade.

He said that it is intended t
clean up this spot and plant trees
and grass. Benches wiil also be
erected,

Four buildings on the spot were
recently demolished and the Pub
lic Works Department is h
to clear the remaining
soon as possible.

HE 70TH ANNUAL GENER-

AL meeting of the Y.M.C.A
will take place this afternoon ait
the Headquarters, Pinfold Stree
commencing at 5 o'clock. His Ex-
cellency the Governor, Mr
A. W. L. Savage, will be attend-
ing. The Hon. H. A. Cuke will
be presiding over the meeting
The annual report and accounts
will be presented.

Trophies will also be distributed
to the winners in the various |
competitions

HE BARBADOS YOUTH

Movement celebrated its 14th
Anniversary with a Thanksgiving
Service

ping
debris a



on Synday last. It was
held at the Youth Centre, Tudor
Bridge and conducted by Rev

J. B. Grant.
EVERAL TINS AND PANS
& well as a large quantity of}
sea moss were washed up by the}
surging sea on the beach at the)
back of the market, Whenever)
there is bad weather the beaches |
along this coast become dirty.
NLY ONE traffic offence was
recorded yesterday. A mo-
torist was charged for parking in|
a restricted area. |
HE POLICE BAND under the
direction of Captain C. E











PAGE SEVEN

3 Records



Car Smashes

















NTLEHERY AUTODROME, It did 3,107 mile i 3 irs,
Near P , Aug. 31 39 minutes 2 seconds, an
A Ger “People’s car” today | average speed of 78.34 mil per
hed three international re-}hour. The former recor: 43
or in speed and endurance] hours, 22 minut 44 it
It achieved 3,000 miles injalso did a forty-eight he run
hours, 16 minutes, 15 seconds. | covering 23 miles at an 1
it an average speed of 78.39 mil speed of 77.57 miles per hour. The
ver hour. The former record ws former record was 3,438 mile
I 54 minutes, 21 second —*Reuter.
om
aon
“ seal .¥? 1.
I think I'd like
a White Horse
Dee

better than anything

WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky

' “A pleasure to remember,

a joy to find again”



Sole Distributors: FRANK B. ARMSTRONG LTD.







Raison, M.B.E.. A.R.C.M wil) | = -
resume their fortnightly concerts |
; ws v
after their annual vacation com- OFFICIAL NOTICE
mencing at 8 o'clock | i
Tonight’s programme is an at- | 24RBADOS. IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY
ra ctiy € fe | The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registrath Office,
" “0 > 3 a existration ce,
ee ote and ae compile d tO} public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on
please all musical tastes The the date specified below, If not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding
programme features Spanish and Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold, Full particulars

Letin American music in honour
of the many visitors from Vene- |
zuela who are on vacation in the
island, |
PROGRAMME |
1, Paso Doble—"El Gallito’ — Kottern
2. Overture—*Rossini on Inkla Moor” |
Eric Fenby |
‘a paraphrased phantasy on the
famous Yorkshire Folk Song, “On |
Inkla Moor Baht At.)
3. Suite Bspagnol—'La Feria”
Pail Lacombe
(Los oros, La Reja La Zarauela;
Ardal-Usian Tango



4. Classic Excerpt—‘'Fantasia”
Detroy Somers | jp,
(From the Walt Disney Film)

5. Song Valse—'"Cir-Ibiribin” Bucalossi | .
6 A Gipsy Impression—"Black By



7 Instrumental Solo
(A) “The Joker’ Harold Moss
‘Solo Trombone—Bandsman Watson)
(B) “Talky Ho" Barsotti
(Solo Posthorn—Bandsman Lovelle)
?. Musical Comedy—*'Sally”
Jerome Kern
(Featuring the theme song of the

film ‘Look for the Silver Lining’)
Â¥. Latin American Dances.
Tico Tico Rhumba, Brazil,
Samba Arche
10. Popular Dance Medley
“A Room Full of Poses” Raison

GOD SAVE THE KING

NE THOU

dred and



‘D, thre
fourteen cases of
Condensed Milk were brought to
the island by the Motor Vessel
Cuidad Bolivar which arrived

hun-






St. Vincent but the milk was
loaded at Trinidad for Messrs. L
J Williams Marketing Company
Limited, Agents for the ship
It also brought biscuits, kitch-
enware and machinery parts.
HE 8.8. MUTLAH brought
dried salt fish, 792 cartons
of plain pilehards, 70 ‘tons of
black grapes, 77 cartons of jams,
112 cartons of canned pine juice,
two cartons of canned vegetables,
four cartons of canned fruit
breakfast food, marmalade, 50
cartons of salted peanuts, 24 car-
tons of orange marmalade, wine,
cendles vermouth and brandy











from Capetown.

From Calcutta it brought can-
vas shoes. twills, jute twine and
nats. It also brought 145 cases
62 packages, 15 chests and 100
half chests of Ceylon black tea
from Colombo,

The Aleoa Pegasus arrived avith
shoes, matehes and knitted goods
lt is at present taking a cargo of
jugar and molasses,



wo ERCOLONIAL motor
vessels arrived recently, The
Daerwood brought 180 packages
ind 86 bunches of fresh fruit,

ind three bags of cocoanuts from
St. Vincent.

The Moneka brought 33 pack-
ges of fresh fruit from Dominica.











~ Beverage aftor a
~ Hot and Tiring Day.

* Brewed Specially for |
Hot Climates. |



lt is no Heavier
than a Lager
but contains
Real Food value
besides being @



NEWS FLASH

PATIENCE CARDS
and
BRIDGE SCORERS

At |

YARD BROOMS
At }
HARDWAR





| JOHNSON'S

Upset Price
Date of Sale 15th September, 1950

























on application to me,

HUSKISSON vs. BAEZA

ALL THAT certain pieee or parcel of land (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
Eight Acres or thereabouts originally part of the lands of Worthing
View Plantation) situate In the parish of Christ Chureh and Island
aforesaid containing by admeasurement Three Acres, Two Roods or
thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands of the Estate of Nathaniel
Eversiey Coveased being the remainder of the said Five Acres above-
mentioned on lands of the Rockley Golf and Country Club on lands
of C. E. Clarke on other lands of Dr. J, I. Baeza on lands of the
Estate of B, Bynoe deceased and on a Right of way Sixteen Feet
wide at_ the South Easterly corner of the said parcel of land leading
Bo we mabe Road or however else the same may abut and bound.
£1,780. 0

ROPERTY:



ect H. WILLIAMS.
e@istration Office, * Pe eee
28th August, 1950 30.6:90.—4n.











er ee

REAL ESTATE
JOHN |
4. ;

BLADOâ„¢N

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

FOR SALE

UNBREA KABLE
GARDEN POTS

That is the name g:vqn them
by purchasers
Have you seen them?
the







They are Iron meter cases

FOR SALE
At Your Gas Works, Bay St
1/3 medium size @
4/-

Small size @
2/6 and a few large ones @
each dozen lots cheaper





VENEZOLANOS
AMIGOS



“LYNCHBURG Sth Avenue,

VISITOR FRIENDS Belleville This very attractive
ORIENTAL GOODS | Well-proportioned 2-Storey prop-

n . erty set in pl ant 0 ide of
a * et " eee ge Oriental de 12,050 squore feet, contains three
”\ India, China, Egypt Galleries (1 enclosed) Large


























and separate pieces in Bergere
with cane at sides, back and
also in Morris, Tub and Rush
Morris Cushion
& Doub:
and Ch

THANI B Lounge, Dining Room, Kitchen on
ros. American Plan, Three Bedrooms,
i : aT ape Garage Etc An Atirfictively
Pr, Wm, Hry. St Tel, 3468 planned home and ea ta run
High recommended
“COLD SPRING COTTAGH™ St
Jaret Very attractive eeg-side
bungalow with 2 reteption, 3.bed-
| i rooms. wide verandah overlooking
| Start in SEPT EMBER | sea, kitchen, detached servants’
| chalet, Good sea frontage with
] { excellent bathing and sun decks 4
T Approximate 3 cere with aiee” |
| () RNISH lawn and gapdens Price fully
| furnished ineluding linen, eroeck-
| } ery etc & 3,300 Sound Tivest-
ment
for DECEMBER ”
"VILLA ROSA".—-Passage Raat,
GAY VANITIES in Mahogany City, Very attr e and central
ond other woods with Triple or | ly located sme bungalow “with
Single, plain or Bevelled Mirrors | double carri geway, On approxi-
up to Body Height In 7-drawer | mately 14,00 re feet This.
Pedestal, Bow front and other | w built prog containing A
shapes ! front gallery, lar lounge, separ~
ate dining room, 3 large bedrooms; +
Wardrobes Uresser tobe 2 bathroc toilet, pantry aid
Chests of drawers, Linen Preasé kitehen xd courtyard at rear..;
Mahogany and Fir Bedstead Very rensonable figure
in 4 size
Dining, Luncheon, Radio and | RENTALS
Morris Tables ir many sizes |
Chine and Kitchen Cabinets, $24 |
up--Larders and gone, 89 up |
| nished for the month of Qgtober
|

“WOODYARE",
tractive

Pine Hilly dt
home in good residentiat
nt for 4 months.
Jeptember 15



Drawing Room Charm in Suites |

#.50 up. Single trom

|
headed Couches, Framed |
}
|





’
ed
BEACH HOUSE” St. Law-
renee, available for rent fully fur-*
1



jal Mirrors up to 50x16

REAL ESTATE AGENT
Auctioneer & Surveyor |

| PLANTATIONS BUILDING |

j Phone 4640



LS. WILSON

| TRAFALGAR 8ST DIAL, 4060

LEBEL LOGE DOL ES
GALVANISED BUCKETS

IN ALL SIZES

ARE OBTAINABLE AT

CENTRAL FOUNDRY
PIER HEAD



LTD.

Oe ee)

THANI BROS.

OFFER YOU SUMMER GOODS!

FOR LADIES
PLASTIC RAINCOATS ,(in various shades)
PLASTIC HEADTIES ca? ‘i iy
PALM FANS

$2.18 each
25e. up

(very light weight) 27e. each

STRAW HATS (Fancy) 98c.-eaeh
STRAW (Shopping) BAGS 98e, up
FOR GENTS a

COOL COTTON and SILK SPORT SHIRTS from 7ée, to $5 93
WHITE and KHAKI CAPS
CORK

98c. each

HATS $1.50 eaeh

t







.



PAGE EIGHT



Wi in Good Position
la Game With Kent

Gomez Again Bats Well |
On Way To Second Century}

WI. 265 and (for 5 wkts.) 130

KENT ~

CANTERBURY, August 31
_THE WEST INDIES led Kent by 119 runs on the first
innings of their game continued here! to-day, and in ther
second innings had scored 130 for the loss of 5 wickets by

the drawing of stumps.

———

Swordfish,
Barracudas
Score Wins

Bonitas playing with two new-
comers were decisively defeated
by Swordfish four goals to love
in their Water Polo fixture at
Barbados Aquatic Club yesterday
afternoon. In the other game
Barracudas won their match
against Police three goals to one
Police however played
markably fine game

It was q windy afternoon and
the sea was very choppy, slowing
down play considerably at times
The matches were as follows.

Swordfish. 4. Bonitas. 0

Swordfish played with Billy
Gilkes a newcomer for this
Season, but a veteran Water Polo
player nevertheless. Shortly after
play began Billy scored with a
dovely shot which swung away
into the right hand corner of
the Bonita’s nets, beating goal-
keeper Foster. Halftime found the
Score unchanged,

At the re-start of the game
Geoffrey Foster in the Swordfish
forward line made his team two
up with a well placed shot. Then
Mickey Jordan took over and
scored two more goals, although
he could have scored more had
his shots been accurate. This made
his team the easy winners by four
goals to love. Albert Weatherhead
in goal for Swordfish was again
in good form and saved many
good tries from the Bonita for-
ward line.

Barracudas, 3. Police. 1

The Police team seemed to be
able to battle with the rough sea
better than their rivals and al-
though Pat Fletcher opened the
Scoring. for Barracudas, Police
fame back with flying colours
wher Mc, Donald Richards in the
centre line scored with a power-
ful shot from just inside the half
way line, This incidentally was
the first goal that Police have
Scored for the season; each match
marks a steady improvement’ op
this teams part.

Midway in the second halt
Geoffrey Jordan of Swordfish
Swam through after receiving @
00d pass and from out on the
wing sent in goal number two.
Barracudas again attacked but the
Police back line, Louis Dodson
W. Phillips and M. Franklin were
defending well as also was theit
goal keeper EB. Harris who saved
Many that looked like certain
Zoals. G. Porter, Skipper Richards
and newcomer R. Alleyne also
played a very attacking game,
and it was not until the last few
seconds of the game, that Barra-
eudas scored their third goal
Herbert Portillo netting after a
melee in the goal area, during
which goalkeeper Harris saved
ttwo hard shots, before Portillo
shot into the oper yoal.

The referee was Major A. R
Foster.

The teams were:—

Swordfish ; A. Weatherhead,
(Capt), N. Portillo, M. Jordan,
B. Gilkes, K. Lewis, M. Fitz-
gerald and G. Foster.

Bonitas : M. Foster, (Capt),
B. Patterson, R. Feldman, T.
Yearwood. J. Grace, A. Taylot
and O. Johnson,

Barracudas: B. Brooks, (Capt)
C. Evelyn, P. Fletcher, H. Perez,
H. Portillo, E. Johnson and G,
Jordan.

Police : Mc. D. Richards, G.
Porter, R. Alleyne, L. Dodson, W
Phillips, M. Franklyn and E
Harris. 7

Next Thursdays fixtures will
be:—Flying Fish vs. Barracudas
and Pelice vs. Snappers.

Rifle Shoot

Tomorrow





a re-





There will be a practice shoot
for members of the B.R.A. at the! of 88 in 95 minutes.
Government Range tomorrow,
September 2, at 1.30 p.m. The

shoot will be over ranges 300. 500,
and 600 yards. Members are re-
quested to make a special effort
to turn out in good numbers,

They'll Do It Every Time

7

IN THE BIG, ROOMY
HOTEL KITCHENS
THE CHEFS ARE

ALL LITTLE SKINNY



;icrtunate however, when he







|

|
}

~ 146
























Gomez played another sterling

innings for his team and was un- y Ese
cofeated at the close with 64 to

his credit ee

Play E. WEEKES
Valentine took 4 of Kent's wick-

cis and Pierse 3 to dismiss t

homesters for 146, made in reply ee 5 5s
to the West Incies 265. Rain y ie
stcpped play 20 minutes before é :
the lunch interval was due a c ae
Yhe seventeen-year—old ; ) i
bey Cowdray showed no trace of p pein
nerves against the fast-medium A
howling of Pierre and left arm

slows of Valentine when Kent
resumed this morning. He wa
edged a ball off the inside edge of
his bat just past his leg.

With five acided to the overnight
score of 34 Hearn was caught
behind the wickets.

Valentine made his legbreaks
turn sharply but Cowdray played
bis strokes well. Cowdray was
missed at slip when 15 off an-
other quick Valentine spinner
which flew off the edge of his bat

Afterwards, he survived several
cvers in fortunate style but man-
ged to take fours off Valentine
oad Gomez., Runs came slowly

1d Kent fought hard. The sixth

icket fell at 78 when Weekes
held a low slip catch to dismiss
Upton. Dovery decided to attack
after being beaten several times,
end spoilt Valentine's figures by
teking ten off one over including
two fours, Twenty four were need-
ed to make the West Indies bat
again when rain prevented fur-
ther play before lunch.

%

fates
es Ps '
i

i
\ : 4
he FE Sa RE ks 3 |

A. RAE

will reach four figures first?

Confident

Kent were dismissed for 146,
thus saving the follow on, and
by tea the West Indies had scored
28 for 4 wickets. Cowdray lost
his wicket first ball after © the
resumption. He turned Gomez
to leg and tried to sneak two runs
but Trestrail from fine leg
knocked down the middle stump
with an excellent throw beture
Cowdray could make his crease
This youngster gave an extreme-
ly promising display for 10)
minutes,

Dovery and Martin added 27
and saved the follow on. Martin
fell to a well judged catch at
‘ong off but Dovery went on
hitting merrily. In 35 minutes
he rattled up 38 which included
7 fours before falling to a slip
catch.

Wright and Ridgeway added 7
before Ridgeway was caught and
the West Indies gained a lead of
119 runs.

Hy John

There is a_ great tendency
nowadays to decry the efforts of
british athletes, and it is a fact

largely by overseas observers to
the effect that we were on the way
out, this voice has been lent oc-
rasionally.

Now. about enough of this. We
have had our recuperative period

had the sordid food business. We
have had the nervous strain and
we have had the fact that Nation-
al Service robs our athletic life!
of the steady regular infusion oft
new blood.

Well, there’s been that period}
and now we're through it and in-!
dications at recent events coming;
under the old reportorial eye are]
that we are well through it

Our athletes, eked out with the
West Indian infusion of Wint and
Muze Bailey, showed a clean pall
of heels to some of the best Con-}
tinental and Am

W.L Batting

_The effect of the rain on the
bitch was seen when the West
Indies batted. The ball flew
nastily past the heads of the
batsmen. At 9 Christiani hooked
into the hands of backward





SCORED

that to the general clamour set up, ;

neir

ter

in and after the war. We have!

worth a dime,

event

‘rican track {



‘eg and Marshall fell to a bril-
lant catch at second slip. 7
runs later when Martin threw
himself to the right and held a
fast travelling snick. Walcott fell
at the same total and six runs
later Trestrail was bowled by
Martin, The West Indies had
lost 4 wickets for 22 runs and
at tea were 28 for 4 with Gomez
and Weekes at the wickets.

Seores

Wal. — Ist Innings — 265
Kent—First Innings



earn w b Pier

Cowdray run out

Clarke c Gomez b Valentine

Upton c Weeke
Wale




mere eee tA LLL LLL CEE











Do ry ¢ al t ;
Martin ¢ Tre 1» Valentine
tht yt out
; After Tea r vaweway ¢ Christiani b Valentine
The pitch was not quite so Extra
dificult after tea and the West Total 146
Indies lost only one more wicket, | ‘ ra
By the ‘cload they. were 130 for 6 Fell of wickets: 1-10, 81h Fy.
a lead of 249, i tipey ek Vege Ste RRC eran i
Martin still made an occasional | pi oct ee decay lal ra agen
ball rise, Both Gomez, who had pierre 9B larwargs
bee; missel at slip before tea | Jones 1 3 2 1
when one, and Weekes, had to Valentine ps ee Ee
: ) | Gomez Re ee eye
show more caution than usuel. |
‘Another kicker saw the end vu? | _Wost Indies--nd Innings a
Weekes, caught at backward short | ?4 ee: oe hy 4
leg, and half the West Indies side | Waicott ¢ Hearne ) Martin 2
were out for 51, Gomez was | “!eo'sad b Martin é
again the saviour, and he became | \ "CtAt lartin 16
more confident as the pitch eased. | Go: dard not out 28
He took fourteen off one over Extras: Me
from Wright and reached 52 out etal (for 5 wickets) 130
Goddard gave Gomez fine sup- | ,."“!! a MCRAE In8,. F—-18 M, g
port and _ they stayed for the| ' BOWLING ANALYSIS
jast 70 minutes and put on 79. | ois vay ae eek
Gomez was in sight of his second | actin” Boles hy
hundred of the match, having | Dovery tine hee 0
made 64 Wridht ” 5 1 m3 0
ry _ Reuter.

By Jimmy Hatlo

UT GET A LOAD “
THE PACHYDERMS = ==




IN THE PULLMAN 2x4




IN)

————.






and

6,9 O

SESS OSS FFF SI PGI IO OPI IIS



BARBADOS, ADVOCATE



F. WORRELL



J. STOLLMEYER

THESE SIX W.1I. BATSMEN have scored a thousand ris each on this tour
men strive to achieve. Gomez and Marshall, are both nearing the mark and the question now is who

British Sport Is On
The Way

Back

Macadam
stars at the White City.

won matehes and hearts in New
Zealand to such an extent that
geparture became almost a
ajor national sociological disas-
and went on to Australia to
win their Test match and some
nore Dominion hearts,

We were licked by the West
Indians at cricket, which is the
kind of thing that could happen
to anybody in the Enghsh climate,
and the fact that these boys came
trom behind to beat us is merely
another way of saying that we can
to Australia anc) come from
behind to beat the Aussies.

Talking

True, we haven't got a boxer
But then nobody |
has either. The Americans
got many when they talk
ligging Joe Louis (you keep on
tulicing about Looie) out of an
onoured grave to fight a man



ith a heart on alternating cur

rent

We commit the grayest of si

by matching two of the most
promising near—novices in the
business in Gardner and Williams
have them massacre each
other to make a Roman holiday:

4LGO4OCROOOOO”?.

SSOP GI IF
at

THS BARBADOS AQUATIC
CLUB

(Members Only)
on
SATURDAY
2ND SEPTEMBER
9 p.m.
Music by Mr. SYDNEY NILES

and his Orchestra playing the
latest Hit Parade tunes.

.
,
t Admission to Bal'xoom 2,
‘*

30 8 50—4n.



“264





PPL PLLP EPPO OD

als

Dean) 8a



OLD FAVOURITE MEDICINE
RELIEVES CONSTIPATION

‘To feel bright, clear eyed—always full of pep
and energy—you must have clean bowels,

) rect digestion, regularity. Dr. Morse =
} ndlan Root Pills supply the help Nati re

so often needs. This dependable 50-year- sid
remedy, with Its special vegetable ingre-
Hients, clears away impurities, helps keep
the system right and regular, See how much
better you feel tomorrow



Noor Pi Li

A
TRUSTED REMEDY
FOR OVER

COMSTOCK’S WORM PELLETS

made by the makers of Dr. Morse's Pills
afford sure protection for your family
Rew er... no child or adult is immune
from worms. BWI-249





a a



1,000 RUNS



oe! atone
ever Yd “si Sameer

world heavy
years to come.

for

there with the

some

Let's face it.
get back on the

We are ready now
sports map
The pools are as Messrs
full of potential swimming cham-
‘ > ; On

pions as the disused old mansion SATURDAY, 2nd SEPTEMBER,
is fuil of water-lilies, and 1950

the European Games in Brussels



rever worry.

Anyhow, get behind our ‘tis |
Give them a push—all ot |



ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT

Iron and Sieelwork cannot corrode beneath a coat of
BOWRANITE. Proof against heat or cold, the corrosive
air of big cities, salt spray and sea-water, BOWRANITE
is used by engineers, shipping lines, dock authorities,
and public and industrial contractors everywhere.

SHOULD USE IT, TOO
Tough, flexible, yet non-cracking, BOWRANITE is
made in many attractive shades.

Stocked in Permanent Green, Red, Grey, Black
and Super Black (Heat Resisting)
In Tins of Imperial Measure
One Gallen will cover 1,000 Square Feet

‘PHONE 4456

4

SEPT

+
Â¥

LPL LLL PPE POSS

“2

O}MORSES

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

TOP SCORERS



| Joe Still Has |
The Best Sock |

By RAY GRODY
(Speris Eviter Milwaukee
Sentinel)

Mannie Seamon, Veteran
trainer for Joe Louis, has no
doubt about the Brown Bomb-
er's ability to regain the
heavyweight title in his come-
back fight against Ezzard
yoestee September 27, in New

ork.

|
|

MILWAUKEE, Wis.

One of Joe Louis’ closest and
most respected friends is Mannie
seamon, his trainer for 12 years.

Whether on tour or in actual
| training, Seamon has always been
with Louis — sometimes. counsel-
ling, sometimes training, and, as
he puts it, “sometimes being a
psychologist.” :

Seamon is highly enthusiastic
about Louis’ decision to come out
of retirement and seek his old
heavyweight title against Ezzard
Charles, the NBA champion, in
New York’s Yankee Stadium.
September 27.

The trainer says:

“Joe is going to fool a lot of
people who consider him an old
man at 36. He’s been sticking to
|his fight business without inter-
ruption. He always talks fighting,
does lots of road work and acts
like a fighter all the time. I knew
Joe would make s comeback long
ago.

“I remember after knocked
out Pat Valentino in Ghickes ast
December, Joe talked of a come-
back. And then, after his exhibi-
tion tour, I was positive.”
| Seamon says he and Louis dis-
cussed a come-back many times.

“The way he worked in the



'jvings around the country proved

be was serious,” Mannie points
tout. “He just couldn’t stay on
the sidelines much longer. As a
true friend—not a backslapper or
flatterer—I always teld him I was
sure he could lick any heavy-

a i }weight in the world.”
saci i Ale

R. CHRISTIANI
-a feat which all bats-

At his preliminary training
camp in West Baden, Ind., Sea-
mon has Louis up every morning
at 6 a.m. for road work. At 10
he has breakfast—a normal, big
breakfast but substituting tea for
coffee. Then golf, a large dinner
—steak, chops or fish, but no
starchy foods—and to bed by 10.

“Joe weighs around 222 pounds
|now,” Seamon says, “and we're
| pointing for between 214 and 217
| for the Charles fight.



“Joe’s really serious about re-} )
thereby killing British chances of} gaining the title, I would say {&%
right now that he has as much , ,

speed in his legs as he ever had.
He was always a fast puncher

Dai Rees up| and still is.
best of them all
the time and ready to get in there | jooking bad against anyone. He
crown-winning at the
The Rugby Union touring side! Fortune’s' hat with that prominent | business—remember that!”

Dominions character Bobby Locke
fof South Africa holding the fort
pretty well until
other native character,,is ready.

“No, I don’t worry about Joe
still has the best sock in the
—INS.

The Talk of the Town

A Grand Dance

sponsored by
PENHEIRO &
GODFREY DOTTIN (Tal-a-Vi)

At The
‘ sak : PRINCESS ALICE PAVILION
will show us a few British wins, |§ Admission:

GENTS 2/- 6 LADIBB 1/6
Nusie by Mr. Coa Alleyne’s
Orchestra

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
Please invite Your Frienis








Ge AGENTS





SUITS

+

Call in To-day and inspect
our range of Tropical
Suiting, Specially Selected
for your comfort in this

warn, weather.
REASONABLY PRICED

TAILORED TO PLEASE
+

IN| TAILORING















So 2
eee eo SS SSS:

Hurry! Hurry! to the VARIETY SANDAL SHOPPE





|



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1950



TALKING OF

PRINTS

WE
HAVE 7. : em
SF. A ‘ a

ENGLISH “

SOME NICE...






Suitable for ...
BatH suis / |
HOUSECOATS)

and ie a

REGULAR SHOPPING DRESSES

36” Wide — Guaranteed Fast Colours

86c. — Ble. — 93c. — 97c. — 99c. per Yard

CAVE SHEPHERD & (C0. [1D.

10, 11, 12, 13, Broad Street









LOM RR AITO ETL AER
“A

x,

y, 10s TURISTAS VENezg

- o

“Aligg

Bienvenida Cordial

Nuestra casa ofrece todas las

elegancias en trajes de primera clase.
Sefioras y Sefiores pueden vestirse
ripida y cémodamente. Por qué no
aprovechar esta oportunidad ?

Trenemos siempre los mejores materiales
ingleses al mejor precio. Todo es
moderno y muy satisfactorio. Sobretodo
nuestra casa esti especialmente equipada

GOSS

para hacerles sus trajes segan sus deseos.
Sus amigos en Barbados son :—

C.B. Rice Y Cia

Sastres de Primera Clase
Bolton Lane & Victoria Street.
Bridgetown.

BARGAIN SALE

AT THE
VARIETY SANDAL SHOPPE
CENTRE BROAD STREET

FOR 10 DAYS ONLY
Regie FRIDAY Ist piaher











INDAY 11th Ine

We are offering a most Valuable Selection of Goods
at Smashing Prices

Come one and all and see these Bargains for yourself
Here are a few items mentioned :— :








SHOES FOR LADIES in ELASTIC in white onl
New Buck and Suede. 12 aid
> a Sade ck yards for 36 cents.

GENTS LEATHER SAN-

Formerly $7.00.
Now going at .... $3.98 DALS in brown and

—=--— white. All sizes
LOCAL MADE SHOES 7
in Patent and White. Foomenty 35.30.




Now going at ...... é
Formerly $7.00. a es ae
Now going at ..... $5.98 | FELT AND STRAW HATS,



LEATHER PLATTED AND Stages from 82.09 00

COURT SHOES with — pre ih
BATHING TRUNKS.

Regia. All cclours and N salar

! low at half price.
Reduced from $8.50 to $3.95. re ow wiles tee
—— .81. Now ¢g at $3.50
LEATHER SANDALS in
Patent, White, Brown ieee:











Guaranteed Workmanship. | LEATHER SANDALS in
Formerly $4.00. all colours and sizes.
Now going at ...... $3.25 Now going at $2.40 per pair.

a ee tS STR) te ee
L SHEe ee in COTTON ANKLETS.

ue, Green, a wn. d borders.
Now going at $2.75 per pr. ctetlin a Ge out

Only 1/- per pair.

eters gee
CANVAS SHOES with eats gel nemnnriet ghia (

Buckles. All colours and GS onl
sizes. Now going at $1.44 ar abnea tern o
Per pair. ly a, sate going at

FELT AND STRAW HATS. $1 ae

real bargains.. N er
a rgains.. Now roin RUBBER SHOES













_M sss, $198 | clearing out at 2/- per pair. {)
JAMAICA STRAW HATS. BOYS’ SHOES AND ;
only ‘2 ‘cenie ey ; SANDALS. ss ,
PANAMA HATS 1 oS eee ft
Large brims, $1.5 ve pte Sah de
Children’s ..... .. $1.00 BOYS’ % SOCKS.

- rer arg formerly 93 is.
JAMAICA FANCY HAND- | Now seine at 80 cents per

BAGS, with long and short i

erate sedveed Ween $5.00 eae eee ee. asi

to $2.00. ie aaa e bargain. S }
ican tena ee ares oing /= each. .
PLASTIC HANDBAGS in | — NOW Solme af 1/- each. jj)

White only, fermerly $3.85. PLASTIC BELTS at 1/- r

Now going at .... $2.95 each.

ee

RAYON STOCKINGS with | RUBBER SHOES—all sizes.
Nylon. Nice quality. Clearing out at 80 cents per
Only 72 cents per pair pair.







Centre Broad Street

and Secure these Bargains while they last,
SSS SESS







Full Text

PAGE 1

PAI;E SIX BAKHMX)-ADVOCATE FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER I. 195n HFNRY r.. B! lsi*M& .•din, Giima. SOM M<" Teeli m. thai •<• Tr'h Mowthsr prapi i f.,1 „Lll C-.4 I H '-' %  US. aa Hear! Tn~b]. A-iwn HOf |w bMaJMW Ik* ar-l **1\ *"*• ""* " %  -*"' %  •ycrra** o( rn>i>i> r l> Traaals Ma. la BACKACHE fry this he rM*l . Uad. at Other QMS, ibcrr is a dull and coafhaw %  — ache, the utuM a*ay lit ia pBai kidneys Tft**C Tltal Organ* llkOald DOtmallalter poNoos out ol the %  ysten. bat sofneti.nes get ahaggiah. The brhrhg you sutler %  tiaturra way of warning yon that your kidnm need aaaMtaacc. A trusted medicine for this pur•oae is De Witt'* Kidney and Bladder Pills. They act OD the then, to then oaiural There is a long record of since*, behind Oe Witt* Pills, which have bsea reberinc aatkrao in many parts of the world for over half a century. Go to your chemist and %  "•as out OUARANTM Dt Witt Pilli manufactured under strictly hygienic condition* and the ingredient! ionform to rigid standard* of purity. DE WITT'S PILLS t-mm &£*** '/// 1111 11 I I %  THAT aoaakwa feeling thai you're loci 'not up to It' any looser umpl> mc. you'" been taking loo touch out of short ofi* %  i ceM.ai faodi—ohospbofua aad protein. seek. t thai jrsalf. %  itran|th Ta pat you right, you need "Sanaioaan' hteev* Tonic Food. 'Sanmugea' combines than two trail bod)-building (oods— paospaonM and protr.ti in ihouth sad vitality Bow through your whole body back I •SANATOGKX' course of Saaiiutcn' lodsy. On aals ol gwod eaemiaU aad PS ft DUE— tD tots from ,' to ,' ASBBBTOS ROPE. TAPS oad riBBB. ou< rtB CLAY. B AIT LE BRICKS tc. Thm H\RH\tM)S HH.XDRY Ltd. HEADUDABTEBS FOB AU. PAOTOBT AMD PLANTATION oTTTPLIEB Mi WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. INC. IN B. G. ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT W Can Quota Vou On : SWITCHES CEILING RUSKS BATTEN HOLDERS ADAPTORS JUNCTION BOXES FLUSH RECEPTACLES CORD HOLDERS ARROW PLUGS Sinai, a Double CONNECTORS WOOD BLOCKS (Round. Square and Oblong) C.T.S. FLEX ITS. CABLE. FLEX %  IRON CORD :ADHESIVE TAPE >. 10 a 15 AMP. SWITCH-FUSE S Ollt PRICES ARE IIMII-I IIIIM vomi v i ' .K. .uu.uuvuvwv mi



PAGE 1

FRIDAY KEPTTMKER 1 1930 BARBAIMIS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE I'll \H PARTY VKSIIIIIk> Kan aftain to discharge I S>ft pi t our, rj Uu %  warning B lan. Ml... I clue! AUTI %  i i Ihe Mm A I'U'Ml r*Ki •it More ,iti Lewiv ^l Vndrrw. >eMerdsi Barbados Alerted For Storm • from pace 1 official opening of the drinking Trough for animals at Falrchild Street, scheduled to take place ..( % %  :.-Li.tv The Government yesterday istued the following .ommunique: At (i.30 pm. un Annual 30th, 1850. the following table was received from the US. Weather Bureau at San Juan. Puerto Moo "Hoist Northeast storm warnings Guadeloupe to St. Martin and Anguillu. Tropical storm located by ship reports at 730 p.m. AST. 2330 C.M.T. August 30th near latitude 16.5 North and longitude 57.6 West of about 240 miles East Df AjrUg-ua, B.W.I. It is apparently moving: westward about 12 to .4 M.P.H.. the exact inU-nsitv is unknown but winds up to 55 M I'M have been reported. All interests in the Lesser Antilles from Guadeloupe to St. Martin jnd AngulUl gfaould take preliminary precautions for further development in this storm. The next advisory will be Issued tomorrow morning when reconnaissance plane reports become available. Ships in the area should take necessary precautions." The local organ is-ilioi blMrpnted this advisory' 1o mean that Barbados would not hi ricana and an-ordlngiy B'dos Was Ready For The Storm INTERCOLONIAL VESSELS, launches and other .•mall craft wit warned early yesterday morning of the approach of bud weather. Schooner* Thnothy A H Vtn kept well awa) from the wharfs sliii/fmn Hug. %  tea ^ row 1 1 I In Company L>.' Capt. Ovid 8toU ..:few small boats i nored ofl the coast. i inner Lighter Dudk-\ basin JI aba m yeeter< the inner besln, WII loaded with daj Hi had Intended Baiting] barrels of molasses for tl later In the be hi ana but soon POCM II 'i unload Th<<: %  .'. p turned to Lord Co; ., ffifeSS licfi l |> >lidsireniii larrted back to I Manj row boats were tied ofl mer berths. One Of them anchored Bth the Cha m her I a i n almost .it the mouth of the \ few schooners in the Careenage when outer basin were tied oft midrapping more heavtl) than higher Is then beat 15-me %  %  %  "all eteai %  loch as safe at pue•iMe aipptfch or atei ..mi when ihe shops opened, % %  ration of I .\ Ye ir A(io %  went tn %  %  | %  < %  ) %  ) %  ., rains eh In* later not %  %  %  In ihnrgc of able tn %  %  %  %  %  mdi of threats %  % %  r'xctir.iiin-. %  %  n vate i inncd .HI excui don pe '"i N %  I.I .i %  fishermen d in BH after the warning: wu received Tiu*> bail and some of them evi n their Bah pots One tdu th. AdPOOSt*, however, that I %  venture In M :i.rh of he. d I I VMS Ly th i u action Report. At 2.40 1950. the in. on August 31st, ond report from the U.S. Weather Bureau at Sun Juan. Puerto Klco, was received through the local Cable and Wireless Station, it read as follows:— "Change storm Wan hurricane warnings St Mir In to Guadeloupe and extend hurricane warningsouthward hi -St. Vincent HOW north wesi storm warniiiK south ol Grenade and Barbados Let! ihlp repoi inchcitiS'.I.I r,i 11| iher south than advisory No I Storm 11.30 A.S.T. Ippri latitude U 7 longnudi about 21C mikae east Martinique. Forward movement but apparently :m.vir ward about 12—14 Mi 1 !! Ii i attended by winds uf bunicanc forcp over larke urea 75—100 miles north and northeast ol reiitre and 50quadrant* This storm Ii Laud all Interests from Grenada northward to St. Martin and ships in the extrene sastearn c.u.boe.in and adjacent waters shoul/i take all precautions necessary as this storm OOVen -• Luce "UM aini is attended by dangerous winds.' it kg obvious from .to Etspoi that Ihere was u dwiiiui : Ity that the area of winds ol hurricane force might extend as far south as Barbado should be noted that the local authorltlei i to hoisi storm warnings at Barbados. In view of the information gt*en.la t.ils latter storm advisory it was considered reasonable to assume that there was the high probability of winds of 30 to 60 miles per h-iiir being experienced over Ihe Indl Of hurricane force did Dot extend M UI s ouih Accordingly it was decided to issue the Cautionary Warning and tt. have the signals displayed. The following official ..• menu) were made over the Ooy ernment Broadcasting Station and H idlo DatUibulion < Barbados) Limited:— Official \I!IMIUIM .iii.nt No I given over the (iov-rnnirnl Hr>id%  .i-tin. suiiu i JI egpreaiaassilj < am AUIU-.I 31. !: "A telegram i advises that a hurricane is passas soon as the u rather showed %  %  n other people sal %  td wejther dean ago They e-* about %  '...(t expetiii-tnct said laaj bell %  %  v Laid %  ppOM I'e*" ui then returned to sleep that None Afraid •en afraid kni was sounded, %  > el< hman Hall, St. %  as fur u.s he knew Thai toneeeaetl ,.i ii M p rn and • ,.f the hewei and pi tied for M< : I.I e ronan bewallini fact that if anything happened she was not it dome The un -n i .mi.DU| again, h.iwevcr. ,, • ; i MII and they did %  !i Wamlni given end %  tlnery netting into 'allowing. T venturing out arul pciple (MUna -omethmg to talk u front the last test Geaj h TheLord" %  I 'i houeeiiUh >rtth i lied on a hill, an . %  .md i iloaepl i %  11 > "\ i ,f ronds recently 'iii repair, bear : IVI with caution g woman -..e a storm You i eerd the church betta." An i id woman who seemwi erell %  -i no ihooh her head in a heavy, wise way and said "You well pi ay that you vouldn't see what I saw. high winds carrying; roofs away and the galvanlee cutting down hrt e ia ng people" The fishermen, too did no' •hiiiT the irenernl matter of fact feeling until they had hauler. 1 ashore their boats It was a tirehaullng up big flvinv nab '-i.ii' Fishermen Slept They had been oatehhu ren llsh from far out to scu during %  fee weeks and even up aeday l>ut yesterday, n) i >nii | boat left shore. After they had m .i, iheh boata secure, the en relaxed aimut the aaft> li ^t under a nearby %  %  'ill bathed along Chriai Cburel --_.>che?. and b 0" P'ej ". .-"irK't whla, %  often in > n ,u*fd by rain. Others, went un planting corn. slip* and other vegetable* hi St I'hilip Early risers in the parish of St I bllip. yesterday morning, hut i ) looked in the dim lion 0l I likhthouse. would have %  'iin lantern hoisled to th> ti r of Ihe llghtliouse This was %  ferwardi replaoed at daybreak i laj i hi.ui' tquare on a red bai queesj %  hiding rangements for the imee lo be pgda foi oonre n> mem III 1950 II, and H which was unanimous, will pres4iiteil li> the rh.iuman to th J Obiinur* Mrs. Edith M. Sht-ppanl DKATIl OBgBflJ as a shuck many as the news spread abou on Saturday morning last that Mrs Edith May Sheppard h.. I passed a way aflei I MrJ Df %  illness. Born m South M the County of Glamtirgan Mft> fi'in vears ago, Mrs. Shepparo came to thi. colony and he Minnie iiuiinei .md eaneaTJ dl position wnii t..i course of friends At Bank H,n| Methodist Church Ra Payne conimitt.il the las! utes. .mil IN large niiniU-i of those present boi mplc testiiuonv nf the mannei n which she was esteemed she leave lo BMHU n M i> sun Lorrle Bheppan ,.f the St Michael BanlUtkm Department and bet hiwltand win in Uffsrpool ;f chief cod is. Planter To them Icore. mg north oi i %  %  04 winch will pi s north of the Island. %  %  are report**! Wit] therefore possible thai iariy trie northern part "i (he %  i from N.W. to s .. and 11 o'clock this morning. The local RU .-. • i the raising tionary Signal" CnStofaU AniiMltleeiii.n; Nil. • %  •en over ihe Oevereaneal Breadeeeting aisllaa ami Radio Dftt(rihulion at a.m. %  %  .. %  .L ..... ing north of Barbados, the nf which will pass ubout 7.". mlbM north of the Island. Winds of 50—75 miles per hour arc reported within .i radiu.s of ffj uule.s bom the It is th< refore possible I rtkularly in ti i thtrn part of the Island may experience winds of 30—00 miles per hour blowing from N W to S.W. between 7 and 11 this morning Tin local Hurricane Relief Organisation has accordingly ordej railing of the Caution.u> Signal. It is not expected at present that the full force of i*' hurricane will hit the Island OtaCtal AIIIUUIIIK mriii No. s gh> rn over the (.ov.tnnuni broau i.isim. Slalion and Kadiu !••iributio.i al appioxiin.ili'U g,lfl a.m. "No ti. II iipni: has been received from Puerto Ku ii. Judfdagj however, from obeervaUoni only i^ .ippear that the hurripBSStng IhU inland at %  .HI, I is possible that strong South Winds Will develop later ID the day. Another bulletin will be issued as soon %  is .i further report FUoa (dlli ial AIUKUIH enirnl No. 4 ilv en over the t.ovi-rnment Broad easting SUth.n and Kadlo 1IW. IrlbulloM a( approximate!) H%  a.m. "A broadcast message from Rico has been mteiiii it that the i i tared 110 %  of (Iimdcloupc and is e moving N W or W.N.W at an approxlmate q eed td 10 M.PH The | the f. snt of thhurrleana are such as to remove the chance of dangerois winds to Hirbados. In eons*' quence aU cautionary warnin | signals will be in. haufc i down, ] %  a, onunon for beev ehoJware lo accompan I Which geiiei ally blow after the centre ol tm humcani ad, end lo consequence some showers may be expected tatei In the d;.y." Subeequentl* the foUovfaag %  reel ffora the US Weath. i HUM 11 30 a in August 31. IMQ Lowei bun Jeans warnlaai si | .in.-nt. knrer storm warnings. Barbedoe and 0 C h a n ge tO northwest storm ivernings Martinique it v i.n UM located latitude IS.4 N tude SP.S W el cast of Guadeloupe M.P.H and rate movement ted N w 10—12 MPII hurrii Ings continued Prom • .... la." W hat'* on Today 4 tiurl i uiu.i al I IBM Aiuual General Mertlng of the V.M.l'.A. al 4 3S p m Police Rand llinurd al Baaafnata Rock.i s.so W N W ne wamIJomlnlc-i and Anguil 1 .in hiving through the parish living u precautionary warning. OUSed by Church bell: ringing in the distance and by 0 %  -,'ne pariah wei i l i the morning was still and p. iv. and whai llltle win there wae, an i Erom a wasterly As the sun rose ovei S*. Philip, it did for a few through a small c ack in the clouded easterly sky bui i' was SOOn shut out by othei I envy clouds. on pace 1 llll.ll SEAS AT BAST IMMVI ,i, UA /\ 8TOIK ... PURINA CHOWS ifinuu poii.iKt •'VWVrtrWrVV.'yWi t tun IX i.vw t:\JOY TO-DAY'S ^ vn iv oi UK M \ IND iM.in ltd 1'oint lichlhousr SKY at seo am i^aaanaBi Stead' -wrlls hi pt .uniiii; DRINK CLAYTONS _df KOLA TONIC I'Xtend eoiiiloC. F. HARRISON & Cia LTD. ANUNCIA (JI'K I'ARA ACO.MOIIAK I.OS TIIKISTAS VK.NK/OLANOS TIKNKN UNA S I Ml I I T A ODE II A r. I. A KSI-ASIIl. ELLA KSTA A SI'S MDRNEB. m JOHN WHITE HIIITi: NUBUCR BKOOUF.S with l^alhrr Sain Crr|MIIIIDWN SCKIIK BKIHII IS with I..-.lli.-i Snip, Crcpc @ 111.II per Pair @ i.' M' per Pair @ K.5K per Pair @ 11.50 per Pair NKVKKAL STYLES in lllark nnd Brown (null S7.6II In 9.96 per Pair .1 !•••• s././M/ ol -•Si'" SltOVH IN BOTH BLACK AND BROWN FROM $lt 60 TO $17 9 0 HARRISON'S BROAD ST. SPECIAL VALUES IN MEN'S UNDERWEAR j\i:ii:K I'IHI wool, vrvrs Kiiltiin Front. Short Naeeoe Hif> 36 to 48 Ins. JAKiKK IMH1-: UIMM. WKI.K LINfiTII HANTS SUes 12 lo F0UNTAIN5PECIA! GUAVA ZSm ICE CREAM tun'I I It.It. I.,,1,1. I kMGHIS—I'hornix Soda IftunUiii t.XSIST OX MY LADY < \\.\i;ii sorrs S,-I,:i //our Iiir.titiilf I iiriflu TOMATO CREAM OF ONION CREAM OF PEA BEEF & VEGETABLES MI.:ED VEGETABLES / EASl is* i OH -MFgjun TO W.OfB BAST OX till II I Oil 11 III III. I I soil's AT i oi II I.IIOI I-.II



PAGE 1

FRIDAY. SF.PTF.MIIF.R I, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE P H.I -I VEN CLASSIFIED ADS. lOH Mil IUKI) ., i KII vMnilo .1 hi* rnldence Chap* SJ J>tillll> Ml. luneral OH l~W Ma bh n thla ilVrnoMi lor Ihe Bt Ptililp Pan*" f"uif %  Jf4T____; IJKI. 11*.. — rim* USBIN MI-:MUKL\M la Mum man on • %  ( or D-f MB*' UE.C1NA WILTSHIRE who departed ihi* lifr an lal September. 1MB. Ut >*ar haa patted -I—tlial da: Whn the %  .* %  M Lovo MM ua tne'T %  put. Bui matron** ..( am boorta. Mr Hush Wlllihir*.HU***BI.*1V Arthu Edward. Prrrton. CI*M-lara*\ Oec Hillary. Iris. Buna. *Ui h> acini h> drer... %  .^., kptl b. loved daitsht. djafajM I'.. %  1.4 ii* %  ha bowed Ilk* • H..— in ... Autumn %  ... %  *• blotaomt: HUM f*d. and %  %  %  n Tio Mane Li n-* %  kr Mother CLiudlu* DougUa 8 Mid Hone; Brother* Bo* and CV.il lathf* Alfred 1 t.JB— in In Iminf mammy o( oui OVI belovad I ...-, H1TA INMSS tVui d*part*d thli c;aih cm ttio • of Auru>. IBS* lo-v%  When Hi* BOM • Im.-I a* WIMP OWai v, It o'er Your Uivui tnud* -ill (oil no mot* For tho.*. you lovad you -lid your beat Cod a-rani vo.i r*0*t III* rtemal re*t Ever to h* remember rd '" Bgpaa ISantSfctSTl AmralLp HMtlk Mr* Hunt* itlatera'. Ue-trellvn ibrolhTi Huihen .Brother.irv-law. N,.. %  .friend i 1 SB—In AUTOMOTIVE CAB UH? Ililln Perfect condliion ( O r aw U and. Toi*ph.n FOR HIM i*>**etabl* honw aril" and water Lady pi apart ad Apply Mr. 1 Alle.ne. -Wind*)* Sis se-sn •.PACE .uit.l>:e f,., making Warehaute. Por *urU>*Y perikiilm apply K R Muni* Co I Id Lower B> !rt ptraM iiji v:i M %  S0—4n WOODYA RE Fi. rum 15th Srpirmbar lo mid Ja, 411 Or John %  laji. iBpHI 2, 1*1 Kill MM l( IS NOTICE • Drcei NOTICE IB HEREBY GIVEN (run ill lr*ta having any debt or claim* i,nn-: m* gala**of Joaaph WWaina decend. late of Ftal Hock, in Ilia Pariah of s'ni Ceo***, in Ihla I.l.nd ..... died in rhi. Wand oi> lha ITlh day of M.a-vh art latjueated lo tend In portlcuUra of their claim* duly allaatad to th* underilanrd C. S*>mnir Alleyne of Ma ant. Hall Street FMdgwtowii. on or before In* 33nd daof Sapliij'i. IBM. ^M hlch vtn: rrfjard only to auch rlalma nf which I ahall than hv* had nolic* and I wilt not ba lUbla lor tha aaaata or an* pan thrrrol *o dutrlbn ird to am i**rvi of whoaa dabt or clulm I -hall n..t ihni have had ivotic* And all porton* indabtad to the a. 13 calaM ar* n. LIVESTOCK PVP P ig* bred Corker Bpuntal Pupa Apt). Mi0. I' 11ti A-hlnicv PHIT Si Georl* Dial MB* *> g ic. fir KLKCTRICAI* I REGISTER Or-c National Cad MFCHANICAl. liACailMI OlBI Tt-Mill* Sinner SewIrr Machln* lr< iwiferi eondlltnn OfTer* will tie crelved Telephone 9BBT MTSCFIJ.ANFOITS rooirRAT*lR Amrru-.n manuf'Ci (feed coodRkM i.„-,., nu T.-' BUI r A rniiH* 1 a *o . I .-i rokniro UOUOR LICENCE NOTICE Th* appllcattnn of awendolyn B'*nton hol-lar of ligimr licena* No SM of 1BB> frantad t Wm Nura* In r*pett ol DC-miae* vti Wall biuldmu al Rantera Rd n*l lo g Hunter. *i !" i. l MIchaH tor permiaalon to uac aaM 1 leant* ai a biro* and .hmal* ihop with Hock. St Michael Dated lhl> *UI da> of Aufuat ItM To E A. VclOD r>B Pullra Maalatrate Diet A •B*>d • nwnmoivv *TANTON A.-ollcanl N II Thl* applkrallon will b*> rnnudcTe-d al a l>cenalna; Court lo be l.eld%  A' on Mondav the Ilth day of Bept*iidi.i IKW al 11 ck**. a m. E A MclJEoD. BettM MatfNti^KPM A 1 B W In UOUOPt LICENSE N0T1CI TBAN1PF* A REMOVAL The aop'ication of Dannla Scaly, of Meier* SI GeorfJ*. purrhaaer of N|IMI llcen*e No. MI „( IMO. grnnied *o In** Allrnun In reaped of m board i nd aalvanl/ed .nop at Rranrhbury. Ji-i-ph. for penrUaUon to remove Ihe anid I %  catiae to a board and everlte ahop a< fit Malena. SI Oeore. and to uae> th* • rid lirrnae at auch loit deacribad premlajp I mih day of Autruat. 1BBI t> iW I'l'DDER *N.. J-oiie* Maalttlat*. Dill "R • ft > < L MAYBRB. for Appllcani N It Ihif application will be conMdid a| tha ll.e-ialna; Court to bo held ilih day of leplemher. 1IW. i 11 o'ejoek a o*. ax I\.lif* Court. Dm KvrK-UalHHl Onr rrttdent near Iki W Bevmral cars full of trunks, clotrun* and peopkU cotwtal ar** TlUaakin, thai ihc humcane wa> approaching |lw laland. he was preparm* lo evacuate, when he was told Bait they were "end of • holrdayeni" returntnit horn. from '.h.ii .'.%  Meanwhile a. Seuwell. ttw ll.WI.A morning Htuhl fMOl Piarco anivBd more or les*; m %  crw-dule. the plane !i. mt* ed and took off In a woaterU ('irecUon intead of the usual west to east, as did the BG Bight which arrived at appr%  1 30 p.m Due lo the hurric.im* B*WJ Airway's Service S3?, whicii was to have left Antigua ye>Mrdatat ^ KM* Guadeloupe. Mnrtlnique. St LAMia, Barbados. Grenada and Trinidad, was cancelled and Ihe Lnt was ordered to turn direct from Antllua to Piarco. Trinidad to • hurricane. Malik Charged With False Intentions ATHENS. Aug 31 Jean Poll Us, Permanent Gree*. Under-Secretary for Foreign Affalri to-day accused Jakob Malik. Soviet Representative at I.ake Success, of false intentions In his charge .in.iinst Ihe Greek Coveriunenl "When it is known how democratic rmhls re exercised, the "false inifii L. % %  Lich allegations against Greece are under%  toOfJL' POtttll u>i i TH". lite Can* for keep in* vour elB-~a ehBNi-JUft a toucl nil nmudr.-. re-.ioved ll**tan*| Knieh'a' DIUK Stotaa. II So |n TA-NC^' DRESS IHTTTONB Iota of Meat from Prlcarf from IS Id *• -U p %  Modern DT-. SKhln* food ver>hlshly reoomma-nded by th* madk-i.1 pri>r**alon th* world nver. in-PSON l/TD Afcnta i:i!i).'iu m:v-. -.." %  ., M.ilie MillSmall Houwhold Beat r*. FH Sprayer*. S*lf Heallna Iron-. Co. Pota Applv: John D Taylor B Sona Bj B| HATS -rell Hati foi a VarlKv of Bhl M AS3 35 each Stan Btr*el i Ik Man i si. BJ a*, a 33 11 • 30—an IMPEX World he.t c 1 cle *n*ral nn4 hadll8ht. Obtainable from all leadIn* %  & H IIM ADIEB' HATS-Pretty 11-II.it* foe weddlrur* and CoeHtail* from S3 IS to fT SO each Modern D Shoppy • %  PAJfTB (irev PIpnnol Panla marti irder H 10 Pr Cream Oarberdln* P rude lo order SB B Pr Stanwa. si L'irn* Street 11 %  BO PINKING SHEAR* "' O-e ha*) •' l|v Only SB Mtj HI '* ,.. ,,,Hv *^r • %  T. %  I. %  SA CO Lid JB. Broad Street i %  It B SO— Secret Draft gflgrj wgdj untrue, he added. Usually well informed observers here considered "very probable" the possibility of the conclusion of a peace treaty betweri Eastern Germany and the Soviet Government to coincide with East Zone elections on October 15. They were monKMJ*I SbOul the suggestion in Die M'cll'x rcpiul that there would l>e a C^lfliptetfl withdrawal of Soviet occupation troops from Eastern Germany. WVMIIl HELP LADY for offle* with H %  B rragi hi n>d TH* I.M., ,1 ir !>*(-.:l M*>*r* Co Ltd. I %  jo HELP Good enperieneed feneral f-r.ant. for family of two Mnot have i.-*d refevenrei Apply b*fore 10 o'ejoe* 10 Mra Brolf*. Lo Garoup*. Cave Hill. St MWhaal. l.S.BB—*n MISCEIXANEOIS IM'IU.II' SAlaES REAL ESTATE All thai lattel dwelling luuaa call" " CanaltluUon Road. *B Houa* conUlna s*llen*. Michael Th* Mouae conuuni *'"'"'• K room. 3 b-drooro*. gg i„om and uaual out offlcea Elotlrlc Hani '^n.pertloiron'applleatlon to th* W-ja"C Th* uhove will be tot ,up lor^MUO ft public compotlUon at id September l*B M %  ••_ %  CAHRINGTON SCALY rriasy futicura '.rV TALCUM PI IISOX VI THE Vl-HLlC.ro her*b, *•/"*> ,.i.-..! mvins cradlt W my ortto *niH -IJWRKF. inao Doria LsoBorki a* I do >/l hold m-'aelf reaponalbl* lor h*t nivon* *!•* %  contraetlns any d"M or OaBti YDE HAHKf LOST A Forxn LOST WA1JFT Bad l/*iih.r WaJW % %  W,,tnenlay toil l" Briu*t. l wn cnntalnli.| pholofJiaph. i money akm* -HI, I SH."ctalrmorn>" The O.'i I SHIPPING NOTICES T*dad Social W cliarc Is I'loiirishiiig %  Groups and Mi i \ ioi, %  l %  1 %  %  %  is an anaalg %  %  It had March lul launched until I l Welfare Groups and after nlmost four %  with .HI e I %  %  %  %  %  the rvsant %  %  Kallied I %  .init .. illi UM able COU i %  %  continued to n and a no thi irturi i tare set-up BaRMJgh HW I %  now uou i '. % %  %  Iria] 16 eoii()NDON. A, Ii hi ntfvil daj >n UM Loiadon Stork la .< %  alternUona Giit-e-ii. were raaiked higher in the early stages 1 anticipation ol | tittiiuanee of Tirsterday's support, but this did : ..ilise and the gains were %  %  TinForeign Bond market was uti J..i vaii : %  half %  ill oiler.. ol lYiuvians. ,romlnent i of the sharp | -•I 'y to 61. Some indusii i frm. i.pport was given to tin heavies and other Issues in the %  '' group A .• %  (! by tin, ires Ksiffli weri ::i-ctei —Reuter £5 for HeckiesH Driving CHAKLXS FAHLtV 0. Oiangi iUil. St James was yesterday found guilty of recklessly driv %  nig the motor bus M-280 alonn Baibarees Road on May j. 1 %  Dip Mi I A. McLec.1. %  sgdjtratc ,.i Distnci %  A" . posed a line of 15 u, be paid by Lirtl or in ilefauI two months' imprisonment. %  itiu-ss for the prusecul:"ii Sffj CpL Best who is attachi-l to District *E" Station B* said on May 27 about 3.40 p.m. he was sitting in the front sent 4 the motor bus M-280 whn • was being driven along Barbaret Itoad There was before thhus .1 i.irt travelling on the left lids of the road. On the right de of the road there was -l.itloiiiiry i'ur When about 30 ot 40 feet away from the cart FBI ley silll continued t<> drtvs hsrl• i.-.UM) trying lo avoid a heiid-on lolli^ion overturned the •art Donald Chandler the driver of Ihe cart said that he was thrown out of the cart and was inpii'st in his defence snlrl that ttie cart was moving so slowly it be thought he could hav* .i-itaken it without hitting the %  which was: parked on the <,'ht side of the road Bgl FortU prosseufod on be' If of the police. Hot Water Thronrr Fined IANTHY WILLIAMS of Green I ill, St. Michael was lined 10.t" be paid in 14 dsys or m delialt 14 days' impii>onineni ft) I. Wonhip Mi I A Ml.. of IHstnct "A" for Inilicting bodily harm on Neville V\ llinms on August 6. She app..iled. Neville WiUiiiii. MM wag that he was Irymg to tak. HI from lanthy and in so doiiifc! she threw the saucepan ..1 hltn. tha i,,ss i.ii Hogpihtf B*U treated for the ')r. Ctitnmlns .IMT who %  i. d 'II ihicourt .ml tlMl Ihe hums vvrii' ti.pi extsoslve 01 (k to %  >nn;. up .1 linn.' serious charge. Cut With Hatchal GOLBOURNE GOODING of LailW was slnshed on his face and hands with %  hatchet during a light. He was detained I tha '.I'tioral Hospital. Blind Will Work BUENOS AlUhs. Aug. II. At least one percent of the lOtgd labour force In statr-owm-d Industrial establishments in Argentina "ill in future consist of bund s/orkers under .-• ntw i" of COtv grsss. —Kestrr. Another llsplanailc Soon M K t I. I 1 \. ... .%  ABvvcalt Hospital, mi %  clean up tOM tpol Bnd DUU t trees and grass lien %  Four buildings on t*M recently h n to leai tin *-pnt: :• %  !• UfNI M (.1 Nl %  1 AL will take plarl thl %  r, Mr A \V L SwValfr*, BfUl %  lion II A %  %  will be DC Trophm win Bhw bo distributed to th.dinners hi th) lions T in n vf.nu.os t 1 1 n Movement c.U'li ,:.o its 14th ksnivui.L I I B Ii sta, held at the Yon Bridge and mnduete.1 In Ke> %  S KVCKAL TINS Mi PAN1 weli as .1 l*VM quantity el tea moss were washed .urging MM on ti" bsoua at ina hack of tinin.nkil tsad weather the I ••••> dialling tin O NLY ONI trail 1 Urrtlt was p 1 king in -pm: POLK r HAND in C. 1 M It I A R C M Bflll ii-uinv thi-n forinlghU] rtfuii their snnual v*xatlori com* %  Tonight's programme is an attractive D I ; k M .ill musical task 1 • %  I. tin AuuTlcan music in honour pf tii.man} tt Iton uela who are on vacation In the r land I'lOHiRAMME. %  %  1 %  a paiapbraaeil phanla>> lamoui TortUhlrt i Inkla M.-.r R..M Al I %  -%  PILBW '. Bong \ %  %  11 hMBl 0 A Gipey ImpreaUon "Rlark Eyoo" S.. .. Ti...i igVl "T-ll it.lu.-o iBolo %  ( %  !. 1 nvrllel HuatMl . Car Smashes 3 Records 11 %  %  It did 3 I %  %  %  %  hour. Th. Ion '. BJ %  %  | Kr.let. "I iliink Td like a Vt hitt Horse better than aiivthing* WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky "A pleasure to icmcinlicr, M jo> iii And .tojin" ••••Ir fliHrlhMlol i HUNK H. AHMsHtOM. lip. OFFICIAL NOTICE UV Ml..-IN Till I.IIHT 0V I %  MANcrilV Tha undelmrntloned proptiK "ill !-• Mil up for aale at Ilia Real* I'ublK Bulldina> Ilndyr'.iwi.. I1.1-..11 u iuir\ and 1 %  'he date n-.iil..! rariSB U %  IbOtl —Id. II will he %  : up .., ea. 11.a.. al th. .ame place and rturin* Ihe tame houi. until aold Tull port leu Ion •>n application to in*. UISKISHON ra. lAliA I HOT I Ml .VI 1 PSreBl "I lan.1 .formerly part of | laraer r-aicd ol lail eoniainina r Uvare..hlch • %  < |il of a laiarr area tMnlainina b> adii.i %  1 .hi 1 .1. oiiamally pan Vie* I' ... il >ilu*li afureaaUt • niiutinlnr, b> a.lnieaaui*m*nl Thr** An*.. Two Rood* Or 1 no landx ol th* K*latr of Nathanwl rd be ma ihe irmainder if the iaia rive Acre* abuv*. 1 on land* .a C : Cla.S* on oUiei Und* of Dr. J. I Ba**u on land, of UM Chlal* of II. Byiio* d*..a-ril and on a Riaht of wa> Si*' II Ihe South Ea-o .id parrel ol land leadliul I noad or tiowK.i nl-e the aame may abut and bound. 1 1 %  %  %  II %  %  iral Mill Au.,1-1, |0M siyf II. 1 ,. HARBOUR LOG rA^TS-a•vl % %  ARoy*' ronu 1 OrtS* A Blue Pin S> rip* n to order Bra.-.' M B5 O*-"!*SI Comin To-day al BUnw.y Be*.jAwn at ~— %  %  %  A-w^i-i .: %  "'TDIGHEE LAOirv m one and two pteea rtvloa to .0 ;n.l ri %  • M'*d*tn Dr*** Shoppe lt _.^ ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. HAII.INO PfcOM AMSTSBnAM 1:1.1 II 1 11 VM ANO AXTWSB." %  -> %  %  .'' V A *lh. lh. tth %  I %  !H.(-S.A S" I't 1" lr "' ^ Ml is.. 1111M AMSTEBDAal *s f-i*virsuono AM IIO> S S t'oTTICA Ana iSlh SAILING TO MADEIRA. Pl.TMOITB. ABTWBr AND AMSIBBDAM 1 ORANJESTAD Aut. and B WIUJEMSTAD Sept Itth • MLINO TO TBINinAD. PABAMABIMO lltSfSARA. ETC H s iirci'RA Aua BtUi CUTTICA Bapt. Jth. S P STPSlOef, SO*, a CO LTO. AOEMrs PI ASTTC RAINCOATS In Pink Ma' W-nJt* „| S4 BC r Dnsf BE % %  pa 1 %  SCIENCr ROOKB—Compl*'* •" o ,.„ l*t year Dlplo-i-. Course a Imperial Coll*** of Tropical *a^""" Alto a m.mber < V A VI F-.am book aa wsn TAXOI,-Cu*ri %  %  MVP'SCRIPT-Boli recharo* '"• b..ll-iI The M V Mon-k-' l-rao A-.d P**naera for D-'i %  i.y Aiiticua. Montaorrat. St KliUS*vi. aalllna; Prlday. let Srpomb*r. B W.I SeheoRer Owners Asasela t ion Inr CooslEDee; Dtst: t43 ,01 s MIIVS e 1. s, ^,"! ,< KVTts i DCotANOI %  -I1.IIM. IOX1K.V Hltl*.'. In Carliile Bay h Plillln II Ihivl0n. Bch Hot. 1. Sen rranrli Bmi.l. M V hi. *lUr. M V !>...-.1 %  ," RelOner Srh I^udulphu. Sir. :•... %  *•* IA>U Sth HumO Beh GardanUt W Sri •trti* iBBBt. S.I. M-i> M l*wlBel M-.H. 11.1..• BToHa Bt-h Mar*i. lino aRo. Beh Lucille M 1 'k n Pronklyn n if. se! 0>rloi„.na O SCh 4 SIM SI1S 1 Mm Mr 1/a I SM0 lUW II I roupona U Darn a, hI ra %  4 ma 4 ISM 4 um -m .0 Canadian National Steamships %  sajki -MS ,MI m NEW 1 1 '! (I 4'IM pi 1 .. ic i 1i 10 Popular I1.11... H -A Hon., Hill of RdorS Raloon GOO SAVE Illf. KlNl, O NI ffaaOl IAND U Ml hutv* %  I 1. nt., p CondsTkBOd afllk %  en btoughl m : v < Hhini Nmi h BI %  iw d 1 .1.1 from %  loaded .!t Trinidad lo* W l I I VVIlllai Umited A hip it stao brougl I nwanr ami m< T ut s s. HI n MI ..... f pi.Illl I black |TI| Of IIU1 %  %  v toni or canned vefotabk txrtakl 1 1 saltctl peonul u , miles vi-i month Rtl 1 U %  I (10111 < ipOS^KS/B hi 1 . %  1 ,iatII BUM braught 83 Mi kagt 1 %  .aid MM%  I'he Alma NfSsgaj %  II 1,.i prraoni lal • id T UII IMIWIHIIMM. D.rrviiMiil brotifl I 11" ; %  nd aa Launches of iresl frul 5( Vincent The Moitrk* IXOtJght M !' %  %  I %  i-rs ol fii-sh trult ii m l> rnlnii %  l>*a*i AIIRfVAIB M V Culd-.d Rollv*.. MB Una net %  .. I'M. 100 Ion* net. dipt llu 1 r l DEPASTURE Bch I-ly NmWrn I I, I 'I'' label, for l> Ships In 1 ouch With Barbados) Coastal Station %  Mill 1 Lid YAWL— •'PrapUta" apprnr St lona with Gray Marine enaln* %  nndltlor SSOM a %  'J n j R. Edwordi. • 0bBn# ,i o B „ 7EPTO APtl*optl* P*ncll lor Bemovirafftrtar rrrWwo.B_Sal %  rmchti' Prut storoa ai w In I.MiV BOUNCY 11 A ..a CANADIAN CBUTBEfl 31 Aur IADV unjtOrf ..llBopt I ANADIAN CHAMJ7.-r.RK 71 S*pl. I.AIiV FOnNTY I> Ort CANADIAN CMCIMEJ* Oet. IADV NEIAON I Nov IJ Au| II Ana: '. Sent 1 Bapt 13 SafB 14 Bapt. IS Se' *i Bopl %  Sept. — IOct. II bat Ji Ort. 71 Oat. rt Oct. — 1 Nov 4 Nov. ( N"v. IS No* %  I I Bapt. I A' Y BODNEY . IS Bert I-ADY NEION I Oil. I-ADY BODNEY .. • Nov. I-ADY NELSON IS Nov — It Dar I \MIII 1 B 101 pr. Choqura on Banker* .. i'ISIIH MM %  Rank* !" Demand %  loUowlnj thip* inio.iah 1 1 B S Pr.thfinder. B K Rcdm. I It S Daaeld. 8 I 1I .. S -. |. '. K /. ii^m.tad. SB P<. t B A'ctm Cavallrr%  I H. Gull Di ., %  : -.. H B Alcoa. Pointer H s M Earn Deia.ans B Sari 1 KuflnaB S Bi1 S Rera; B B Tob.a. K si Bros*: B.B Iteoen Aar*"tl B| S Captali Mi M V Caralbn .man. SB Poft DO tfutom* B.B Eaao Avllar fl B noiora Uru dl .Mia BStM 1 It*) or. 1 sMa ,M"|SC RAH1H>4A1.H IMmand 417 M n * v %  MAIL NOTICES Dsi 1 uu Ai.naii... Mo. H K.n I" Ihe M V M.. %  1 :*t Bkapur^DM 'MM \ bi ins s I <"i ... ._ I-.. irvder and Or'in %  %  • It*. hfailt for BI Luria u.i-r-e. Mont-*. a t ALOOJ %  1 MM •i. MI wn HS# An Ideal Ton.< •evsrsfS gflaf a Kott and Ttflnt Dr Hoi gfsBBtM H It BO HsooHt* than s Lsoor but conta.ni Rtal food vsluo b* 1 d • t boittfl s 0*l.i'o MI Drink. UNBMEAKABl* Milllli:-\ IMMS 1 REAL ESTATE Th..t IS tha "';•;' % %  "" %  *' JOHN 1.1 rOH BAIJ-; At You. rjsa won... ia> st. Si. Small UM ,, | 1 madUlm %  !>.%  111 and %  f*w ... 1 I BI 1UON A.I-'.S.. r V A. 1 gng rt] Ma) 1 lll-don FOR SALE %  VEMZOLIMIS 1 ANHrOS roa [ %  3 THANI Bro>. 1 1 1 Pr Wm. 11 %  %  Hilli UvO I Slnrl in SEPTEMBER T FURNISH %  lufix %  for DECEMBER 1 Kopd. BAY VAMIri %  1 aa r ,.|.' Ch*... . 1 % % %  ; RENTALS Chin* ,1 1 %  ..' BI 1-.-I.:.-I Drawtns gaajni Charm In Bull*. n.ahed ffii tha %  1. . 1 %  %  Idh 1 alto bi ,V.„II. 1 *VOOD*k UM 1 %  I Btti Osteal Mirror* up lo Soils ; i:i M l-HU XflENT L S. WILSON Auctioneer A Surveyor 0 *a n n u 1 m 0 II \\ 1 \IIO\s Hi H.ftlNf. I'Doiir thIO f 1M t \ 1*1 it HI f j. f; f v IN ALL SIZES ARE OBTAINABLE AT (I:\IIIII 1 as \101t1 i.in. I'll 1! II' Ml Be Wiae...Adverli8e\ GARDINER AUSTIN A CO„ LTD. AfeaU. .;,'. %  libaal oauea. le. air >abl*'l U afcanfr I %  ** % %  III iwil VTua-i — *** >luilrl M.IK Mich . !" *i> rn iw HAT* i % %  tt*. ***** min m !.." %  %  10a % %  ".. FOR GENTS coo r o* .... nu troai tmara i*a it* i* 3 ' man -".i uun ( ira •*• ***a copK 11 11 si n



PAGE 1

P4GF. EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, IN* WI In Good Position In Game With Kent Gomez Again Bals \\ ell On Way To Second Century W.I. 265 and (for 5 wkli.) 130 KENT 146 CANTERBURY .>. i r \OIES led Kent by ll nil >: tiniMd licK'i Ui-d.i\ %  H st'Jicd i:W for the loss of 5 wn I the drawing ul stum ps. Gome/ played another .IrrlinK .iii. for hi* teau SCORED 1,000 RUNS Swonlfish, Barracudas Score Wins go rillas playing with COHIJTS V. %  | by Swordllsh lour goals lo love in thoit Water Polo fixture M Barbados Aquatic Club vestcrday In the othi Barracudas won the i against Police thrN SjQtfal to one Police h. fl re rnarknul.v fine It was the tea wa ver down plfiv cum icier ib y at times The matd n fweavnah. I. Bontla. %  ah played with Billy (MUD %  ;, •eason. but a v.r -, % %  p player ne> C lay began Billv aoorad with a Bl I . : ., h %  WUBg HWilV Into the right hand comer of beating goal' H %  if time found (he i,aimed Ai the re-start of the game Geoffrey Foster in the Swordfish forward line made his team two up with %  well placed shot TV" Hlefcay Jordan took over and %  cored two more goals, although he could have %  cored more had hi* shot* been accurate This mad* • goals to love Alberl W> in goal for Bwordflah wan again in nod form good tries from ihe Bonita forward \i h.'ir.Karl i. 3. fol'ee The Poll" II able to battle with the louith •en beiur than th. ii all and although Tai Fit iti %  coring for B come bad I colours Dun..hi Hit.!. Dtntn in > 1 ul shot i waj line. This lm-.di-i.tall> was the first KO.II ...at Mice have %  cored fa I aach mates marks a steady lipprovanienl i.u this teams part. Midway in Uu Geoftrey Jordan t>l Swordlisb %  warn through M good pal i III Oil Hie wing ami HI goal luunbat two. %  imcuJai again attacked but ib Police back Una, i-nuis Dodsoii V. Phillips and M Pranblfn were, Bi % %  i i .-... Uiau fjoal keeper V Hal 11 many that looked I.I. j Portai Bklppet and newcomer II Allejmc %  1*0 played a wrj aj i and il w-.-i: no! until the last few seconds of the cudas scored their it.iiil goal ii. %  PorUllo netl %  . which Boalkeepei Harris s. 1.r I iiot Into tii" open %  : i \ n 1' %  : Tinlearni were:— Krdii-h : A Waatharhead (Caul), N PortlHo, M Ji rd B. G.IkeK I i M Fit/ gerald and c. F Buniuo M Foster, (Captl, B. Patterson, it Fcldman. T Yearwood. J (".race A T.iylo, and O Julius-"" Barraradaa: 1' Hi oh C Evelyn. P Fletcher. H Pvrea, ated the cloe H Portlllo. E. Jolinson Jordan. Police : Mi Porter. R Allevne. I.. Dodso p| M Kr.inklyn in 1 Next Thurtdi be—Flyln Fish va, Barraendas and Police VI Snapper*. W F. b Shoot Tomorrow There will be u practice shoot for members of the BRA. at thu>morrow, September 2. at 130 p.m. The shoot will be over ranges 300. 500 and WO yard? Members are requested to make a special effort to turn out in good numbers. Pla, /asantina look I < 1 %  %  ;ppad put; i i 0 trace of .erves against Gwimg of pierra sad left arm lows of Valent i limed •*,. %  Hi.v.. itunatc bowai I dged a ball olf the insniv atfaa of nil bat just pas' With live a' %  for 4 wickeLt. Cowdray lost • ball after' the re umption. Ha lurnc-i Oonai lo leg and tried to sneak two run* but Trestrail from BM k %  ; tnockad OOWn the middle stump with an excellent tin. Cowdray rouiri ":Mst traveling Mink Walcott fell ••' the game total and six runs later Trestrail was bowled by Martin. The West Indies had lost 4 wickets for 22 runs and %  t taa were 28 for 4 with Gomez and Waastaj ai tinwicket*. Alter Tea The pitch was not quite so difficult after tea and the West %  •• .vicket By the .lost thai were 130 fo5 lead of 241*. Martin %  HI) made an occasional Both li ine/. who had bee mtsM-.l at slip I. : and Weekes, had 'o fhow more caution than UBUrl. Another kicker saw the end <>' ught at backw.ii.i ahorl leg, and half Ihe West In. were out for 51 G.nvi %  %  ..:by Union toui h won maui an extent Uu** %  i ..jor nat hit ami want Ml to Australia to Tatl matcb : ora Dominion hearts. W : We ware uakad b) 'he it ertefcat, which is the i of thing lhat could t.-ippen |j u> ina ft I h .\.had lb ii behind to beal H of ihe ataadj regular Inl l to Aii .ti i ii from Will. Hi %  been III nd lo beat the Aussie*. and oear e old igh li. ll with the o/i i i r Wlnt an*i I eh %  | p >t • il Tulkinu rant got a boxer tut (nan nobody Ajatrlcai j when Kiev talM ll %  by killing Bntisii chances oi I world heavy weight title for years lo come. We have Dal Rees up : them all the time and ready to gel in there noun-winning at the drop of I hat with that character Bobby Icke Gf South Africa holding the fori i ratty well unUl Dai. or some ea character, is ready. Let's face it. We are ready now lo get back on the sports map ol the world The pooh are as full of potential swimming chamIna disused old mansion hill Of '.ater-lilie*. and ihe European Games in Brussels v. ill show us a few British win*. %  i >rr>. Anyhow, gel behind our othllva them a pu-h all of them Joe Still Has The Best Sock By Ul ustdllV -! % %  ..I llor Milwsukee Srrsslael) • l.mii. Heamon Vrteraa turner for Joe Louis haa no dauM ateai Use Brass lemb%  ra .blilly to recain the lieav>uriglil liUe In his rmmuback In hi 'uUul rriss-rd Iharles. He-aleroaer 27. la New Vark. MILWAUKEE. Wis. ine ol Joe lxiuis* closest and nost resj.iIN Manna? %  mruoi'. his trainer for 12 years. Whether on tour or in actual raining, Seamon has always bean .vnh Louis — sometimes counselling, sometimes framing, and, aa BA puts it, "sometimes being a r.hoiogisl." Seamon is highly enthusiastic stout Louis' decision to com* out ol retirement and seek bis old ncivvweighi title against Erzard Charles. Ihe NBA champion, in Now York's Yankee Stadium. September 27. Tbe trainer says. -Joe is going to fool a lot of .i ii>lc WDO consider him an old man at 3. He's been sticking lo Ml light business without interruption. He always talks righting. lies lots of road work and acts like a fighter all the time. I knew Ji>would make a comeback long 1 remember after he knocked oul Pal Valentino in Chicago last IVrembar. Joe talked of a comebaca. And then, alter hi* extubi00 tour. 1 was positive" Seamon says he and Louis dis* % %  -wi a coma-back nuuiv times. The way he worked in the riogl around the country proved inwas serious," Manoie points oul. "He just couldn't stay on UM sidelines mucb longer. As bus friend—not a uackslapper or flatterer--I always told him 1 waj sure he could lick any heavyweight in the world." At his preliminary training camp in West Baden, Ind.. Seamon has Louis up every morning HI 6 am for road work. At 10 he has breakfast—a normal, big hieakfasi but substituting tea for (offee Then golf, a large dinner —steak, chops or nsb, but oo starchy foods—and lo bed by 10. "Joe weighs around 222 pounds now." Seamon says, "and we're pointing for between 214 and 217 for the Charle* flght. "Joe's really serious about regaining the title. 1 would say right now that he has as much -; eed in his legs as he ever had. lie was always a fast puncher and still is "No. I don't worry about Joe looking bad against anyone. He still has the best sock m the lus.ness remember that!" —INS. TALKING OF PRINTS WE HAVK SOMK NICE . ENGLISH PRINTS H Suitable (or .. BATH SUITS HOUSE COATS %  nd KEOUI.AK SHOPPING DBESSKS 3S" Wide — Guaranteed Ft Colour.. Mc. — lc. — Me. — 7e. — *e. per Yard CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., LTD. 10. 11, 12, 13. Broad Streel I'Wl I • W**W.V,VMWW.V/M'W*m K VQ& TDRISTAS y m „ % aaaaasgna I %  Talk ul n.Town A Grand Dance H">o*oiad by i SA-:i. I'lNliliHu At C.ODIKFY WjrTlN ITI--VII On -Atl'lHAV. LTm SITTIWBI.R I9S0 Al Th I'HSll'SS Al.K'F. PAVILION AdmbAlon: •ifc^Ts :,' UAUiaa i i ... by Mr Co* Allpyna** Oirh*arn Bienvtnida Cordial Nuestra casa cfrece todas las elegancias en trajea de primera clase SeAoras y Seuores put'dur. veslirse r:'ipida y cdmodamvnte. Por que no aprovechar esta oportunidad ? 1'onemos siempre los mejores materialtfs iiv'eses al me jor precio. Todo cs moderno y muy sntisfaclorio. Sobretodo nuestra casa cstii egpecialmenlc equipada paia hacerles sus trajes segun sus deaeos. Sus amigoa en Barbados son :— C B. Rice Y Cia Sastres de Primera Clase Bulton Lane & Victurta Street. Bridgetown. BOWRANITE ANTl-COIUtOSIVE PAINT %  d Steelwork cunnut corrode beneath a coat ol lIOWItAMTIa. Proof against heat or coid, ttae COfEQgivt) alrol In:; cities, salt spray ami sea-water. BOWRANITK Iv fMsffinMrm, shipping lines, dock authorities. and public and industrial contractors everywhere. voi' SIIOI i II i si: IT. TOO TIIUKII. ilesible. yet non-cracking. BOWBANITE U made in many attractive shades. BARGAIN SALE AT TH£ VARIETY SANDAL SHOPPE CENTRE BROAD STBEET FOR lO IIWS O.M.I Beginning FRIDAY lit September To MONDAY lltli Inclusive We are oHering a moat Valuable Selection ol Goods al Smashing Prices Come one and all and see these Bargains for yourself Here are a feu items mentioned: SHOES FOR LADIES „ New Buck and Suede All luUun. and Formerly 17 aa Now rolna at at.08 LOCAL MADE SHOES la Psleal aad Wkile Formrrl)S7.ae Now gauuj al .. tt.ltl LEATHER PLATTElT^fNb COURT SHOES wlih Herb All rrloun and Thcyll Do Ic Every Time >,-. %  -,-. DsJEVER NOTICE' lNTUEB6 ( >DMy HOTF.L KfTOJENS THE CHEFS ARE AiLUTTlBSAHHY 6UYS — LEATHER SANDALS in Pateal. White. Brown Ciuanintefd Workmanship. Formerly S4 *0. Now going at |] U ELASTIC In white only. 12 yards for 3 cents. GENTS 1 LATItm SANDALS la brown white AU slsea Forarterly UU New gaiax a t M M FELT AND STRAWnSATS. reduced frosa S3 ,i) ta ll H It A HUM, TRL'NES. New goirut al half prle* r.IRLS' SHOES. formerlT 14 11 Now gelnr at SS.50 see pair LEATHER SANDALS^ in sH oolours and slses New gain* at $2 40 per pair. COTTON ANKLETS Plain and coloured borders. Ail aisea. Only 1 per pair HANDBAGS In black eai> with long streps, fa IT SI Hi New -Mar at SI 50 each KI HtllK SHOES rleariac out at 2/per pair. HOYSSHOES AND SANDALS, going at reasonable Prices BOTH' *i SOCKS formerly OS cents Koine at 00 rents pir pair



PAGE 1

PAGE FOtTJ n\Bn.\no .\nvor.\TE FRIIMY SEPTEMBER 1 ItH BARBADOS Al)\()WTi; r. .1 -%  %  •—t -i l-l*4 r Ut. A4... I -1 "rl(|fl.. Kriday. Kcplnnbrr I. 19541 n\K\l\l. CHURCH BELLS were ringing at an early hour yesterday throughout the island. Some heard them. Others did not. The telephone was much in use. On MM occasion a few minutes after the red Haj; with a black spot was lowered in Bridgetown a call was made lo this newspaper. The caller knew by personal observation that thprt was bad weather about but at 10.30 a.m. had received no information The caller lives a very short distance from one of the island's three towns, and had consulted the local hurricane officer to be told that f.*om personal observation there was little chance of a hurricane hitting Barbados yesterday. Other reports indicate that certain individuals were warned at an early hour and that precautions were taken with exemplary speed. Windows and doors were barricaded, gutters were being dug more deeply and the sound of hammering waked many sleepers. Yet the inescapable fact remains that after the cautionary hurricane signal had come down yesterday several householders did not even know officially whether a hurricane was due or not. The fact that twice in 12 months almost to the hour the people of Barbados should be threatened with the approach of a hurricane suggests that we are being warned to prepare Much has been done within those twelve months and there is no doubt that there is present in the community today a very great awareness of the havoc that hurricanes can bring and there is a willingness on the part of the community to take precautions. But methods of communications arc still unsatisfactory. We are still too dependent internally on the telephone which is liable to serious breakdowns when there are heavy rains and high winds. Wireless communications require a high degree of skill and expert operators, and are more useful for emergency communications when telephones and despatch riders have failed. These are problems of detail which would have to be faced in the event of u hurricane hitting us with full force. But we are still far from achieving a satisfactory form of warning signal. Hurricanes can be as dtadly as air raids. Sirens Have proved themselves the most effective form of warning system for air raids. Can we Dot have siren warnings of a hurricane's approach and a sirens "all clear" when danger from hurricanes has passed? Having achieved that essential preliminary, the question of communications during and after a hurricane can be faced with greater confidence than at present. UOYII :\ .ii units THE motion made and afterwards withdrawn by Mr. E. D. Mottley in the House of Assembly for amendment of the act so as to make provision for women to sit as jurors deserves attention. Women have, since the change in the Representation of the People Act. become members of the vestries and women can be elected to the House. If they can serve on the statutory boards and are eligible for membership in the legislature, then it is clear that they can be no argument for not permitting them to serve as jurors. Women in Barbados have shown thencapabilities in public service. The use) of women as jury*will increase the number on the list from which juries are selected. At present m %  population of approximately 200.000 the tltttortl roll from which the jury list is taken contains about 30.000 people, and many of these for one reason or another are not eligible to serve as jurors. When it is considered that this list includes women it will f,' ve some idea of the small number uf voters from whom serving jurors are selected at piesent The Government has recognised the I women by recommendin: 1 to the y of State for the Colonies that one woman be appointed a legislative % %  i shown that i acknowledge the claim by electing w otnen t<> the vestries of the island. Women are Justices of the Peace They ought to be allowed to serve as jurors. Wliai Art' (oioiiiul Russia 9 s CO., LTD. at the COLONNADEWeeks? A-hlch %  i n At LjVI I In is U'liiK itot.i BOW Th Mi T Cook, Pan vn <4 Colonial nt %  sale (or %  -ipc-npit a Colonial Banlaome >f b> I pn in ihfn la tu i United Kingdom. JoamaHaaL how ana do "In 1948." he said. Where llythi-n ; f I i ul in order to find out We arf tnvin lo help th. from a typical crow-section or paper me n of each ten thi public in this country lha develop wliat we all al Mate ..f knowledge about tho a free t responsible. retMl You may have heard of technically efficient pre** wiiich seme of the llndiugs of Urn surwlI| ^ a Mtll ,„..„ to lhc Colony \ev f,„ iiic> were widely quoted ln lu upward march. in the Pre*, ut ine time They -p,,,. whol* scheme of < cyme as quite a -hock to many Wcekll can wn ^ F„, ...mp... 3fl pei Mrf k rill oi np III Land opanuoo of those interviewed were unable. panl) „ .(.-operation camp-is/, to aant .. riafle colony, andiW b the t ivic aulhorUlw aild lh r !" ""*. however. rial Exhibition staged by the CmJp"| "' need todaj n tral Office of information on behalf ] '1**J* tniU of the Colonial Office, which was *" %  "* seen by over half-a-million people. u. There were many other ancillary exhibitions and activities organised both by Societies am lutions with colonial connections^ and by many firms, stores andslops. J undoubtedly a worth-' vrhUe venture So much so. that !• was decided that the campaign hmild bf spread countrywide, and extended this year to eight other important centres. Accordingly, a touring version of tho bUbtttaa in London was prepared, and the to-operation ougnl at tin nvic authorities in eight taiectad CftiM and towns it is very righl and proper lhat Britain and the Colonial terrltone* ,| tl Colonial txnibilion and ColoFor here we have nearly 70 million %  Utl \%.>K* should be held here people of different races and 0, UvafffM lor Liverpool is backgrounds, whose Kflno la n di great aeapoil U baj n, e leading scattered ro-ind the world cover CottOtt Market of Europe, it hanearly two million square miles. clOMMt und unique link* >vit.i E-iM '•" whose well-being; and | Mil,., ilh the West Indlet. ana *e hove aneptetl responsilulity wilh tho Colonies in every pan If wa are lo achieve our aim of Ol the globe And, ncrdleat to say. helping them forward on thc path Liverpool's response to tne invi'o responwible self-Government. H Utioii to hold Colonial Weeks was we are to have thr.!r full coa/hOseheaited and enthiuiastic. operation In achieving this aim; Tttlfl CenmOIV bare bl Liverpool and if—as we all hope—they will will be reported. 1 have little want in future to retain their doubt in Colonial newspapers in associaUon with the British many' latitudes and climes. 1 Commonwealth, A • must cr-nte in should like to say a word, in passihls c.untry a body of veiling abou*. these newspapers in inlornu-l public opinion on |. ,i, There has bcM colonial iffaln For it is on goeri some severecnllcism of them well-iniorn"'> and ,)... .ii their presentation or news Ind their criticisms of |h*i< ituv-. iiim-nts, sense ot balance Too l.ttle has been done ID the past U help Ikfl development or ...il press: but something alined, fo. gtaCtfying l""i''" wWell e have rec—Uly made lnwatd> closlmc th" I lull.11 ii.tu II. gap Is due In lane measuie !• the • % %  < America of colonial pio-.mMalayan rubber, whl. h Mtrat more dollars than anj % %  lu* *• f in the t'omnu.nwrallh. Hf.l I ,.i Mr* in il % %  it.f.nir of othrr i>iu M well as lo the pH-tHiM tiiMi 1" ; 4 loba-. II %  itilirr and m Ms] • thir fiadaeto which Mt araali .th. rwtfja Mil in iinpurt fin hard iiurenrv. I MMMl iJther dwell, thouph i ••: OD .\hi.the ('olnnial %  t ja, but on what we bav •hem; f.->r %  if the aaj Bi iti-h t: %  %  raited In backward ant %  i es the iw. i-d. peai i Ml tietween tribe .11 men have been made and Oovei nmciits together bavd brought sthools and medical aid Ud the Bible British engineers him turn' roads, lailways and ,-. • I i raead by British ln %  a measure of and the MI> nave been laid which we trust will lead in duo time to the control by each territory of •fairs within the broad rh of the Hrit -i: C.aiuiinnwealth In the meantime, every effort b l>eina made to develop the materia, resources of the territories so that the polltfcal -structure may bt firmly based on a sound economy .. Britain Is contributing f.120 million under the I nd Welfare Act of lt?4". and in addition The Colonial Development C'-.iporatlon Ml op, with authority to ap Bo £110 million as a public instrument for stimulating Msterpi • HI the Colonial territories und diversifying their ee. nomles. But British efforts alone could not have brought about these %  ..I liistorv. ml peoples have played their part, a part which grows more imp rtont from year in yaai For example, they are providing from local .v'.-nues or loans U Iheir U;n year lor ovary £1 • :. (mm tills country. Th? itnuKfjlo 'oi better living %  iKnoranci. against povert) and agaimt disaase are being woged by the BcltUaii end Colonial peoples in a powerful Mliancc Tin. b p i t-oep i illusti.ite tho WO-v "y iclationshlp wh*k I %  %  the Co reilti ami .mis* I <• mutual .idvantages to ! %  ; 'y an Co-operation. %  i etween Brll I Cokx a' • .inn H t ta r rt totiet, MUI! between "uinniories w* th? United Klng^-nn within the la-ger rreaM "i bSe ^otwiicQwee)ea of Natti Tttotu "I. %  ta.j •onie i MINI \ 'ill be lire t iii ,J ga; In .. display. and to ask why thi territory or t ...; iietivit.. .t i .'presented. %  re unavjid..ii .n on this scale. Kul 1 .*, the very fact that i -it enciHirage vlaJlcrs in uora (M themsel.ct.. in be .i bonki" ul wiUiiu 'i. % %  gfaduUOOri, and ihe books on •ale theie lrovide a useful ioundalio t i a more general rbjby ol lha Colocdee—a study Which wil; prove as fascinating as %  BY THE WAY... by Beachcomber I N a huid-hltting speech it Wu'itokc yesterday. Mr* Wretch made it clear that tho granting of powers by the Government to unauthorised persons to enter private houses suspected of bung used for the manufacture of plastic pumice stone does not mean that those powc-s will be used very much. The same applies to dog-kennels luspected of being used to storp medicated chalk, flats which might harbour growers to falsify, buni.ilo'.s owned by potential muKers of elastic wat-rproof scissors for cutting fish under water, and managers of public baths who might use the premises to make cardboard horses for dolls* houses. Cattle-king CkmdttQfi* M R. CHADSTONES success In getting Government aid for Marine House led some of the less successful big hotels at Shin gleham-on-Soa lo oiler htm a job as an American tourist gl times when the Inspectors were likel. to be prowling. Thus it oaiuo about that the people atttlnfl quietly in the lounge of the Esplanade PSIHCC were %  tattled when a man with nothing of the librarian about him, and not recognisable as Mrs. McGiugJes American, strode through the swing-doors, and greeted one and all with a cry of "Ride him, The Manager explained to the inspector that this w.is I big ranch owner. "Yep," shouted Mr. Chadstone. "And, oh m> boy. ii this dump kinds corny %  fter --.uckee I will -iay it to. Say. an y back home. I'm the canidost. ii.oUngest, three-gu i iu-tier twean Uetrolt and 111 OM PhiUdelpny Reckon 1 cud sho >i ma way ouda this )olnt with wtiddah-pistol Yeah Mr ManpOU* tycoons to slip m' a minted julltt. Of do i have to let Me.I loose? Get crackin. o. • timer." The Manager smiled ci the Inepectsar. as though to say "You know what these American. ftmgtn Simp/H-iia! Mi-phtiiii T ilK ..rnval by aJi from Ceylo-. of an cleprairl wilh *I2 U* (two more than is usual) ratscs Ine whole questkn. B'^t so long us its big toes are painted, ami peep hoirtbly from its hefty sani I are I turse. Strongest Suit (B) MAJOR ALriXAMM I DI SKA I BsfJKTI i n^ If.IS. UrMl w il M B*.fc U NVM %  '• seearai lii>ii lima ui I \ an % %  Ml fftlnl •! %  rad'l i m**ave in them the seeds of disaster CO we are preparing to fight thc rstxl .vawith th" n-v-thods and weapons ol th last. A lately of victory is opcr ... L^ A strategy gt*red rr ,M'.'I cinnma.id tin [ %  Od directly li.,m the Amerii -v continent. V.*c must recognise first that Soviet Rus • ; i\ si-ongcsi suit is mass—in mnn power. ic&ources, geographical space. Sot lei I'i'ssta will never be detcrivd Irom si..ii „nu expansion:-' aims bv univcrial military '.raining in the U.S A ""nd :i %  armed divMotuf i"i WWtsTli %  I %  TI ll 'ngi mean l;*nd war, ii. u/l i-ii SoVsti Russia holds the trump cards. The Soviet nilcrs will be truly worrit il otily when -v .nane ciear our intention of piU.r.e OLr-si lilt against th<" B'JP te,s. F^r sk : '!, cxpreso xi in Ihe t^-i %  0UJ Lrategy, tactic* and weapons, >* ;.:i ricu's ^nungest suif The answer, of course, is air powe oi tin 1 .Callable range. Ii we are to make Adsuica In'/tnclbLi In tanoa of i(it> primary f .ce of this epuCh, all power, we must lose i. time in breakir.j down the piesenl Maginoi Lino fixation or "balanced b.rces." W must begin now t< design and build a truly global air force-inneim\ Air power whici talll short of an intercontinental range o: operation is relevant only to a continuati"!. ••*• ihe strategy o( thi last war. No strategy for victory can rest on a stepping stone apprcach to the enemy. The l' highly appealing idea that war tied to over-. as bases would keep the fighting av .' %  It 'in %  or ahorag is wishful '.linking. "ill the JapeUwsK error is being lustily I to us i.day by the advocates ol far-fluufj %  The em m> tfOUM ' able to gobble up our scattered %  trengtfc piecemeal, so that In the linal %  hO't 'I'Wn ha would faci only 'I <• rein th, precisely as we did In Japan.—IMA I.ns ('HALLICN'-r: PKAtsl Tins OVAI.TINK i!nv ,>( „.'.Ic.gue* in the Utilise uf Assenihly But, evta il he srert rignt and BOl just speaking in Irritation ul wavering obeeUenee, sney, nevertheless are thc elected rej live* of the people, their deliberations nd conclusions are In publie and tu their consUme",* %  9 in .iirtitly answer;Lie. In a demociacy the-c sre matter* ol high imnortance, not only to be set %  aide in time of vital emergency For the Legislature to allow ti power cntiusted to them to pass to (he BxeeuUve Oonunlttee would, i liHiik. Ixwrong, and w.nil.l %  ••! back the clock some 300 years. TIM BUI, though entitled "A.Act to regulate Public Utllit.es" %  %  l< T to either water or I the two Utllll %  %  rldesi iinportanca to the communIt) It is aimed solely at the three British Companies producing rc% %  % %  •fillers. rh.Board Dominated i Act would be empowered ta alter(ore In -.:l matter-, urea! ano IUt one unJmportani exi 11reel. and. on failure to comply, to seise and manage these Boaid coulil turn theii inside out. in and thro* is* Pan VU of the BUI bi n.ous..nit doUai ,' %  Com) allies sn>l tuindi. i tr.uv t.i t .. %  recognised %  In courts oj )ustli. %  • Coard't i end well over the 111 that the I'.. |l MSUe b> tl.-e 1 Hit of stocks, ihari and further thai || the Board should be giouml f. i %  %  i while, M lha Baa* %  i : %  > v the Ian weed This proposal is, I saj plant fi Cai this nnl.n I its neighbour the rs through a period acy. when public ulil.' local franchises wi re i • get rich <|iiick. no m.itlei how %  ajblie h:n*. 1.. pajr, T <>f thing, which did not hel mem of the country, dri were passed Though %  %  Dominion dvlusatton still has fringed there The .spirit, eager to run grea* i -till raffia ..itions are muintsineu iH U ,ti a, -re the Canadian Mmmteu PBUee To import all this legal ostensibly because Of the breaki own ol actual machinery. ting a :i.iiiinn''.-c snow shoes and dog ;eam for the Barbados Police. than, but not heir .in iconditions are quite II you had three domes%  %  Hit r %  L met itli at and, while laid up. fell hort of doing its expected duty, on woui' rush Ol\ iBd import a till' I ir cat In ii %  to keep %  .|i thi -n BUt :f rVU iihi. lid happen •lint the keei i lenaa to leave the door I I I .. ...,. CBla Bul %  Returning to the proi .1.^ Hill, ihe ircmpl.'ints on itown motion and No man can be ludge in Here, moreover, %  gainst lha . Queen In Alice Off with his lead", it ',f not siirpris'tn limited rnaana all that csti haps I have sufhienfly Ind %  ration. and fury with its I unlimited and unprolUBblg expense, for the Board, its olTicr and adviiers. falling ultimately on these Companies' customers, is, 1 suggest, unhelpful and unnecessary, quite out of proportion for small quiet eoneei l in a small ouiel place Possibly it is not meant lo b? helpful, for Mr flflama, with comBbM frankness, has s'.iled thai the Kill || just a stage towards 'lationali/ation. Away to the South, the technique o"" acquiring cov e ted sniarpnae fhaanlj. has been to harass them and make them unprofitable Ilrsl, before takinn them over at Ihe reduced value. But, 1 believe, the advantage so gained is being found to have been dearly bought at th, cost of the country's reputation for fair dealing. i re no Interest in any of these companies, beyond being a customer of two of them. Though I do not see eye to eye with them in several matters. I understand Of their difficulties, It would itereating if a supporter of the Kill would indicate, with some ion. how the community will HI by the appointment of such a Board — orders arid certificates ^ill net Mend faulty nvichinery. nor. 1 fear, improve l The Waal the customers of these companies seems to be "unsettled—deteriorating" C. E SHaVfURlJ CoUeton I St P. August 30, 103" FOR ALL PURPOSES '. in x 1? in.. I* in.. 14 In .IS In ** in 1 in x lit In. !i In 30 In H I" 1 In \ Iin. 1>I In. \ lh in., ft In. 36 In tt in fit In I Uj In x U in.. 48 Ui.. 60 In It In won mu |, in. x 24 in., 3I> lu ', In. x 34 In. 36 In LASHING mill 14. 16 and IX Gauge GALVAMSI RAKHLD WIRK—5fl th COIIB GALVANISi: v\ li:i—SO and I0U' Toll* M.I MINI M ( LOTHM I IM B SIAIM.Iss MUI KIGGING MIRE—', in 3-16 In.. 5-32 In. GALVANISB STAPLES—h In. ,.i I, in. F-XPANDKI) MET.AL1 in I In.. -' In.. *l in 8x4' Sheets WILKINSON *t HAVN'ES CO. LTD. Suc ce ssors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. Hi,..,.-. 4472 A I' -: It's Nutritious !! It's Delicious!! It '* easily Digestible !! LIDANO SWEET MILK COCOA . always ready for uae. You simply add two teaspoonfuls lu a glass of milk and enjoy a rich food drink. ASK FOR A TIN AT YOUR (.KOCKIt IN OUR MILLINERY DEPT. CRINOLINE STRAW HY THE YARD — IN — WHITE, PINK, RED, CREAM. BLUE Si BROWN — ALSO HAIR NETS (without Elastic) MARQUISE CAPSHAPE ill Grey, White, Block, Park mi,I Light Brown Da COSTA & I,,.. Ltd. DRY GOODS DEPT. Enjoy Your TEA anil COCKTAIL PARTIES — We Suggest — For COCKTABM GOLD m; \ll> RIM 13 ye*i old) CROWS' I.I:I\K I? Flavours) TEA IIURMMAN % MVNAII • Li pros mi i: CROM TEN'IIKR LEAF (HOKi; TIFS KARIMlMXIl %  ED ROSE COFFEE EMI'IIIF JAMAIf'A LIFTON MAXV i LL 11(11 SI CARRS U8CI IIS W Al I i! HISCI I I ^ %  :n i -1 II is ASSOIII 111 Al TI KMM1N TEA SHUKKAKE GINGER IlKitSTIVE ASPAKAGIS TIPS 1*1 \\i rs 'ui Kl Ml BISCI'ITS COCKTAIL SAI'SAC.FS PRI NFS In Tin. MM MBER In Tin* I l>ll PAST! MEAT PASTE JAR. BREAD tfaol I). /Htrtm, lit OX TOMOim ox TACU I I;I >n \ i.i i \iti i -Get your supplies from GODDARDS



PAGE 1

PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 1, IMP THE CHAPMAN PIN6HEIK COLUMN TAKE 14 FAC ES-AND M IX THEM The result is BEAUTY every time Rupert and the Hack-r oom Boy-40 'IMlESfc new OR TRIPLETS STOCKHOLM three luces provide Intriguing insight into man's Ideals of lemiiniie Mautj rhey offer an explanation ol why tome womenlike HELEN Ot 1RO\ LADY HAMILTON, and LILt i.Wi.lliV .RMII .. world-wide senWith thttl looks rr.i-v im> JUKI esp.ain wtof tne gr.i'.eal artist* like K%l*ilM. BUITICELLI. and .. iiNsBOKoliili gave tiieir port rail* o( .11 ageless ettnieji quality which the bUtUKtl*U! admire* as : .y Dcautilul. FfCTUM No. 1 ** made t> supcrtmpoalflf pl-it<.grapnic negative! of lourtetn Jl >c*r-oid girls chosen ai random by UK u.Wlli KA'iz. professor oi psychology at t.*-;cKiiolm Unlvers;ty. The professor pain*. -Hatched Uii picture* lor stie. lealur. by feature, to obtain a perfect oicnd *r the M PICTURE No. I wa* made in UM same way from photogrtipha of 14 quite differed* girls riC'TI'KF. No. 1 la a similar blend r>l 14 %  ('.hers Any sizable batch or *1 year-old girl* yields almost exactly the lame average face whoever carries .in the blending of the 6 ,cures. 63-year-old Professor .atr claims About 14 pictures an iMded to produce an average face Supvrhnp. sing more pictures on It IRUM no iurtiHT dincrcnce H. fB S ui f o| the experiments is 'be lact ihst bowvei plan 'be girl* may oe. then avrrngr IBM 'iluavi bratuihil Nothing hi* cottagr Rupai -,:o iht garden "I My. Daddy." ka alb. Dyou mnembet thai ltd dirk bottle iiat ib ••* imp ffiM' I left ii *nh vo ' '* %  mvtrung elf* camup through the •Wrdt. Well. *no. K C •c hit .itdoenly grown &tlOH J and poor top of it. to can I uk 'he bo'ik and we il II -O.K. >Hi rht cottage inJ grtbl lht bo I, \(.ll \II< '!. %  I MATINtH : TO-DAY A>JI> TO MOKROW AT J.0 P M. TO-NIGHT TO MONDAV NIGHT AT t M J Arthur BANK presents • STEWART CHANGER JEAN SIMMONS in "ADAM AND EVELYNE" A I'll 1111 % %  I M lit million ill Release SATURDAY, 8.45 P.M. SEPTEMBER 2ND FOLLOW THE TRAIL Fi.Ott PICiURE Ko. 1 lO PUSTlffis KB. 14... ... :. %  .I ... kn THE NUMBERED /uees a>r pholuS rupAa ot 17-l/cur-iMd unit. iu!'i nu claim i> outstanding beauty The pictures marked by teller* art conposi <. ptiotugraphs made b caretultu b-t ,tina the girts' features FACES NOS I AND £. whet; blended till MM MOMra .1 ffaH Ho* I. 2. and 3, dett gait picture B and soon :!! 14 photographs rttl "AVERAGE FACE" eft u MM very tttlte after pUtuie O. although the i)>erlmposed on It are markedly different. on JUST SISTERS: The SMNWff (ri.hDand • I.-'.' lurpinr >eu. THi TEST £ver> *oin-ii 'i *>me facet ol [rmiiuiif BaUt| ineae laceu 1,1,1,1 in ^ •unpoaite Picture eajaostUiMj on 1 *U u^iinoss and ymaing a iacv til ">e imdmonai MudootM hke ivpe Katibelu-vi-. Ual aieni arliaia nave the wbtlttv to Usiiu;i trom the mui o! Illc iieopia Ibe itveruge face wbich i-tubxnci the nl tiruuiy Maybe we ikutwnatiCMU> twlniire mich u luce beeniiie we instinclivelv recognise it aa soaiethutH <<• in nmuitn naiura. It u perbapa lot me wme reaioo mat momen *nittirui The r*eult—a* 'hiatrip of plcturee *tio* was always beautiful. These plcturea air mude up trom pliotograpn* ol Swedistt C irla. But in bis labonuorv ere KMU Hhotn-d me iln n or Hlmllur experimenta be oncarrled out with Italuui. Pinnish Davniali and mint EngliMi Rim RISULT? rhe average white n,itiun Infer sllghtlv but Ulev retwrntiK. one anoiher to n degrt-tf which ndicuw-s Hit !>%  %  racial theonea. And thev an aluovi out in the CIRMICHIIV beautiful mould Profriaftir KaU lUlda Uiat wltn Mfa naiii produce %  SB, mu. I lo be used a'i avenme lace. I'hta aukwe^la Hi*' "l"' "unioer oi ptclur-% nerde^t to yield an (•<*• nu iircvWe a yardalick tor coinpaiihe unilormity ol different men. The srniler iht number ii.i'tiriM required tile mor n x.ii .. race i UkaU i oe ik like album phoi uRrnphs liowinw oil' lieimm Riomnif up The dwpner hi:e-h,vired proleasor is no* working with urapha or murderera and to track down 'he nverar* rrimlnal face I ban tor i j; ;.i tin ;i week'.noliday Marine Host) Vitiled Her Father js^ISS PAT 1.KW1S. who fo. iva the past three watkl hai .ring her father Mr A L lwis in Barbailoa. i<* | itt. yesterday allemoon bi I. WIA. Lawsi wa* formerly with (able iitwi Wireless (W.I.I Ltd, a-' itor ot the Georgetown He is now retired and i | here Cohib Callinq Rtiident Tutor For B.G. ^mwwow ww rawM^waaiamBaoa.' pKrcjaHEsiiviSro •" rT7nrn MV OORJ)ON — in M ... FP£D W. A. CAS. RstliVi deM fulor In the Leewar... land* of the University College of the W.I left hen \ %  -hen -viU act as Resii enl Tutor Ihgffl B.Q bl I .vllhout a Kcsident Tutor. ,.i ( il it is juil ii temporary apI ointment until a new tutor arBorn In Malaya M R. STKPHRN SKFU IIV II rived from BJG yeatarday by B.WXA. for a short I in Barbados. Mr Skelchy. who hi Malayan born u with UM p ik( wan" M i i works about IM D Georgetown TECHNrCOLOR ni QAVI D BUTLER — • aaaaWC! Exlra (on Stage) 8.15 p.m. "THE POLICE BAND" Conducted by < mt. RAISON, ARC M (By kind pcrmlaaion of the Commissioner of Police) DOORS. OPEN AT 7.00 P.M. AT THE PLAZA THEATRE F OR the ilrst time Wei Indlee CrtcfesH tour began, cricket took I back seal Barb day Clutl Inien st was the hurrlcanc raslni m the Caribbaan Congrarulationt A >oii was born yesterday In Mn Ian Oaji " ol the Control Tower Officer *<|R AND MRS Desmond Chal> enterdsv to spend I .ii'h.idi" •upar Mn In from B.G. by It W I A eeks' holiday in are staying nt > Guest House. WorthG. Mr Chali .HUM.I nnd To Study Medicine R. ERNEST HARROW ol Delmont Road who was until recently a student at Harrison College, left on Monday by air via Trinidad for the U S A to join his father Mr Dtatflej Harrow Control Tower Officer at Atkin : T r.. Kditor of son Field, and he told Carib, that Ernm>t tola cariL tiU .:< Carlo he would very much like to hnve tends to study medicine through the Control understands tliiit mnlher and son ;. look nro doing well and oilers conTower a I Se ion* to the family. .. .. Here For ThOpening Left Yeiterday A liitlVliNt; on Wwlnodiiy by TER a months holiday on 1 B-W.J I sn Trinidad I\. lM S t Jame^' coast, Mrs. especially for the opening of the violet Wright, wire of Mr. Teddy new Plug Cinema were Mi HenWright who i* with Hookers iy Teelucksingh, Managing DirecManufacturing Department in Theatres u.G. and their three daughters. Ltd Mr. Ronnie i|r Silva. Manuaar uf the Britiah ami Qantral ribn Dlataibutora Ltd., Mr, Leo Graau, Manager of the Wan.ti i dor Tebay. of United Artlsu> Piclures. ... companlad hlg tvifa nd .n the w i eh noute Of Western Electric who came ovoi IQ Inatall tl returned to U.G yesterday afteri.oon by B.W.I A Their good friends Mr. and Mrs Fred Olton, were at Seawell to M-ithem off Off To U.S. WEN WALTON, wife of Iberl Walton, Presient of the United States section Combermcre Old Boys' Arriving l^fRS GWE was Mr. AY1 Mr Wil sound equip' the new Association, returned to the U.S.A. plan, "" Monday evening by air via \ nr*i f>l m Swimmar Trinidad. She had SlK'Ilt MX Venezuelan Swimmer uI ,. ks |inl((li> jml w J ^^ Keturned wKb her inolher Mrs Miriam M R. AND M"RS. ltaoul DomlnHeckles of Brittona Hill guez tad III n Qaaton Mrs. Walton *> k Barbadian weeks' holiday in who had paid her llrst visit tc Barbados relunn-il to VggwgajgfB the island in 27 years. %  mornlnsj by B.WXA, Accompanying her was Mrs. spent most of his time Lcla Cummins another Barbadian at the Aquatic Club swimming ''ho had been residing in the living and "Goggle Fishing". He U.S.A. for 32 years. Mrs Cum.f Ibt lu.idiii. -.Milliners mlns spent thn-e rnontbg* holiday %  i I -n' .on! was staying with ner Hotai mother Mrs Winsborough of Day1 1.1: Road, Here For Six Weeks They both said that they had |R. ANH MRS Colin Alley he %  wonderful holiday and were dei otn Vi-tir/ueld via ''aThted at being back In B HW : \ ye terd^y hadoa seeing their ralativea and morninn to .pend six weeks' hollrenewing olcH acquaintances. They rtav in Baruiido* *nd will be begged to say goodbye to all those is family at Bush n lends who contributed in m li-.il Bouaa, St Michael. •"* '" elr *iV such an enjoyable Their three chiNren. arc alone .... ..los and were at Mny of their relatives iind well • their parent*. v-lshers were a> the airiKirt wish them bon voyage M" to say goodbye lo h %  ther fiicndCAUL IN AND ARRANGE FOR YOUR X'MASj CALENDARS 11H1 K #7J AVOID THE RUSH AOVOfATF PKINTIMi DIPT. Bum & Hinges Locks Hasp* & Staples Barrel tvolta l.i.;' Chimneys Burners & Wicks SEEDS BRIGGS STEELE NOW THE IH'KHICANE AND It.MNV SEASON IS APPROACHING We are luliy Slocked with • REAL DIFFERENCE WITH CABBAGE. LrtCfcM Naili Hanir..T Kilr Rooting Conip,iunil Sisal Rope BUTTER 8^ 16^ Call n| Our Hnrdwiirc St Ironmongery Depf. Telephone No. 2039 REMEMBER: There is no Parking Problem when you shop with ua GARDEN RAKES. TOOLS CANS, SHEARS WATERING BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. THE CORNER STORE -vnACtoocotiftC BaMCasaMM j




Friday
Sepiember |

1950



REDS PUSH FORWARD T



Barbados Alerted

For Storm
All Clear Before Midday

POLICEMEN knoeked on doors in country districts and
red lights shone throughout the island soon after three
o'clock before dawn yesterday, when Barbados was alerted
to prepare for a storm
By half-past ten, the storm warnings had come down
and people were warned to expect high winds and showers
late in the day.

nemnsadeaiennare-sstoesciariipinnaaniiaiatee,

‘ONE YEAR
AGO

A year ago today, September
1, 1949, Barbados had experi-
enced a. near miss with a
\:opical hurricane that bad
fortunately passed the island
but in its wake it had left
high winds and flecd waters
that took a toli of eight Uve
and caused damage that ran
into several thousands of
dollars,

The first official warning
came from Puerto Rico at 7
P.m.. on the night of August
30 that a disturbance was lo-
cated on a latitude of 12 de-
grees north, longitude, 56.6
degrees west. It was then 180
miles east-sonth-east of Bar-



Small craft were at once ordered
into the careenage by the Har-
bour and Shipping Master, churci:
bells rang out their warnings, and
the machinery of communications
went into action in full,

As early as 6 a.m. housewives
were busy putting up shutters and
some houses had their glass win-
dows pasted over with strong
paper. Some filled buckets with|
sand and had them ready as sug- |
gested in the Hurricane Relief
pamphlet. storm lanterns were
filled and supplies of fresh water
laid in,




A Few Stores Jpen

By eight p.m, only a few stores |
in the city were Open and storm
shutters were in place over some
of the show windows, One
business house, Messrs. Cave
Shepherd & Co,, were not worried
over the opening and closing prob-
lem; they were closed for stock~
taking,



bados and was moving west-
north-west at about ten or
twelve miles an hour.

Winds in the centre of ihe
disturbance had a velocity of
35 miles an hour.

second cable described
the hurricane as of “slight
intensity” and gave the direc-
tion as 12 degrees north and
5% degrees west. This cable
put it twenty miles nearer to

But when an official announce- |
ment at 10.15 stated that the
present position and forward
movement of the hurricane was
Such as to remove the chance of
dangerous winds to Barbados, al-
though some showers could be
expected later in the day, the
cautionary warnings were taken
down and city groceries and
Stores began to open like mush-
fooms,



Barbados still east-south-east, The dry goods stores did a
and now moving west at about roaring trade in candles, storm
8 to 10 miles an hour and | lanterns, hammers, nails and
wind velocity was still 35 | buckets, Those who had been

miles an hour. caught unprepared like the virgins |

that were not wise, were taking |

no more chances now and were

putting some ‘oil in their lamps,’

The sale of the Caravel “Nina’’

was postponed and there was no
@ en pee *

Statue Of |
Pilgrim Virgin
Goes To B.G.

Cautionary hurricane warn-
ings were given all over the
island. There was no undue
alarm only quiet preparations
and eventually the official in-
formation on August 31 was
that the hurricane had passed.

But during the night of
August 3] and September 1
heavy rains that exceeded
nine piches in seme parts of
the island and eight inches in
most parts, accompanied by
high winds poured thousands
of gallons of water into resi-
dential districts flooding the

tributed amon
according to their ability,



Others Must
Help U.S.A.
Arm World

WASHINGTON, August 31

Marshall Aid Administrator
Paul G, Hoffman said here to-day

that America “cannot and should
not bear the full burden of arm-
ing the free world”,

The task, he said, must be dis«
all. tree ;nations

in presented a statement

yesterday ‘to the Senate Appro-
priations Committee in support of

the President's request for the

addition of $4,000,000,000 for

mutual defence aid to free



Bridge Road, Constitution and
River Road areas, drowning
eight and wrecking fifty-five
houses in the St. Michae! area
alone,

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent,
GHORGETOWN, Aug. 31.
More than 25,000 turned out on



the Fatima Pilgrim Virgin Statue
and, scenes unprecendented in
tue Colony’s history marked the
triumphant procession from the
Merey Convent, Charlestown, to
the Immaculate Conception Ca-
thedral, Brickdam,

Business places closed at 2 p.m.,
and flags flew from almost every
building while along the proces-
sitn route Catholic homes were
illuminated and decorated wit
bunting, flowers, and Banners
carrying inscriptions “Ave Maria!
Welcome to the Queen of Heaven!”

On landing at the Airways
ramp. the statue was greeted with
light rain.

It was taken in a motor car
procession to the Convent where
it was enthroned on a temporary
a| Shrine against the eastern wall,

Seething surging frenzied
crowds joined in the evening pro-
cession to the Cathedral, neces-
sitating attendance of all avail-
able foot mounted police scouts,

Red Cross workers had a busy
time particularly at the Cathedral
where more than 7,000 jammed
the giant edifice. Only women
were allowed in the Cathedral
and even then 1,000 were left
outside.

In the absence of Bishop Weld
who is in hospital. Vicar Dele-
gate Rev, P. Maccaffrey S.J.
welcomed the statue and Father
Moore,

Antigua
Prepares For
Hurricane

ANTIGUA, Aug. 31.
Ten days ago Antigua endured
& “small Hurricane.” Today An-
tigua is. preparing to face any-
thing small or large. What a sight
to behold! Antigua is completely
battened down,

At 6 am. this morning
reconnaissance plane was heard
and was hardly visible as it soar-
ed high in a threatening grey
Bky and circled the island where
the landscape was covered with
the familiar chilly whitish mist.





Hundreds are already nomeless
and repairs are far from complete.
Symptoms throughout the day
have been almost identical as last
Monday with regular gusts of
wind accompanied with ligh*
showers, At 7 p.m, the wind was
gradually increasing. Everybody is
restlessly dreading the approach-
ing midnight hurricane,

nations—but did not get a chance
to read it,
He said that the highly indus-

Wednesday evening to receive the|'alised countries of Western

Europe, including Western Ger-
many could make a very great
contribution,

Utilisation of German resources,
he declared, “does not in any way
in ply the revival of the German
military machine.”

Hoffman said that because of
the economic impact of European
rearmament, the standard of liv-
ing in Europe and the United
States would suffer “by compar-
ison with what would have been
possible in a more peaceful
world,”

“A deterioration in Europe's
trading nosition is sure,” he said.

—Reuter.

10 Missing In
R.A.F. Plane

SINGAPORE, Aug. 31.

R.A.F. Headquarters here an-
nounced to-night that an R.A.F.
Dakota Courier Aircraft with a
crew of five and five passengers,
was missing over the South China
Sea,

The Dakoia left Singapore early
to-day for Saigon and was last
seen 90 minutes after the take off,
when she reported all well.

Sunderland Flying Boats, Lin-
coln bombers and Dakota Trans-



The children of Antigua wer‘
disappointed at the postponement
of the Grand Fancy Dress Party
which was to be held at Govern-
ment House this afternoon, spon-
sored by the acting Governor's
wife, Mrs. MacDonald,

THE WARNING IS OVER

and performed the crown-| port Aircraft helped by French Air
ing ceremony, amidst the.fanfare)Foree machines from Saigon were
cf trumpeters from the B.G, Mili-]searching the area where the
tia Band Dakota was believed to be,

On Sunday afternoon they will] Passengers aboard were three
be the blessing of sick at 4 p.m,,|Royal Air Force and two Army
f-Nowed by a candlelight proces-|men, whose names were not given.
sion through the eity’s main street. —Reuter.



THE CHAMBERLAIN BRIDGE swings to let this

schooner, Burma D., through to the outer basin,

Karbados



SCHOONERS, lighters,

|
|
|

SS en ae ae
i



READY BOR









Biscuit D

launches and other craft huddle into the Inner Bas

ralt Ot



in for safety against the storm.

Fifty-five

Price:
FIVE CENTS
Yea we 55

ge



amps

WO MILES

| | Against U.S. Guns

ALEX VALENTINE)
TOKYO, Sept. i
‘[ WO COMMUNIST Divisions swarmed up to
two miles into American held territory in their
all-out offensive against Masan, the gateway to the
vital supply port of Pusan, this morning.

Communists swarmed over the Nam River
under a full moon in a frontal attack which open-
ed just after midnight.

Before dawn they had split up into 20 spear-
heads, driving wedges in and around American
positions.

_ The United States 35th and 24th Infantry
Regiments and the Fifth Regimental combat team
were still holding their positions this morning, but
they were having to fight “soldiers’ battles’ of

the Crimean War type to do so.

Artillery men levelled their guns at point blank range
against the Communists, who swarmed in on them from
flank end rear. ’

The defenders, using the mog powerful charges their
runs could take, blasted holes in the Communist for\es
making headlong “suicide” attacks, :

The dead were heaped up in front of the batteries. At
last three guns had to be abandoned because their barrels
were burned out

(By



American troops cut down sev-
eral hundred Communists who had
infiltrated. between the forward
and rear and pusts. The
North Koreans were estimated to
be using two divisions, supported
by an armoured brigade, in the as-
sault towards Masan. Their main
‘fort we. divided between the
Masan area and the town of Ha-
man to the North West

55 Killed
In Plane
Crash

IN EGYPT

CAIRO,
people,

A Staff Officer of the American
Second Division confirmed by tele-
phone that there had been a gen-
‘val attack by Communists along
the divisional sector,

Fifth

Aug, 31.

including Regimental force

Soviet—_E. German

Treaty Published

permitted to maintain a
men, a Police Force of
Force” the report stated.

Up at 6 a.m.



Down at 10.15 a.m. in
. Bridgetown.



3 British

Soldiers
Hanged

FAYID, Suez Canal Zone,
Aug. 31

Three young British soldiers
were hanged at a secret execu-
tion place in the Suez Canal Zone
today.

Throughout the night, the moth-
ors of the three soldiers Had wept

90 miles away in Cairo, ;

The three British soldiers, all in
their twenties had been condemn-
od for the murder of an Egyptian
garage watchman. The hangman,
Albert Pierpoint, was flown spec-
lally from Britain to carry out
the sentence. Only military per-
sonnel were present at the exe-
ution,

In the last hours of their lives
the three men in accordance with
custom, were asked if they had
any last request. ve

They received religious minis-
trations from an army chaplain.

Within 30 minutes, the fimal act
of the drama which had made a
ceep impression on British troops
in Egypt. was over.

The mothers were expected to
‘eave for Britain in a chartered
vlane this morning, about an hour
after the executions,

The men were to be buried at
the British Military Cemetery in
the Suez Canal Zone.

They were sentenced to death
Jast month for the murder of a
vo garage watchman during
hvence from their units. The
Military Court which tried them
made no recommendation for
merey.— c









HAMBURG, August 31.
THE INDEPENDENT NEW,
published. what. is claimed te-be
between the Soviet Union and the
The draft according to Die Welt
drawal of Soviet occupational for
of the conclusion of the treaty. E

APER Die Welt to-day | ‘@nguage

ve died during the night when
he Transworld Airliner “Star of
YWaryland” crashed in the desert
tear here

Down British





Weekl Camelia Cohen who was 28,
- VY peared in the British Film
Cairo Road” with Erie Portman

IN MOSCOW 7 film is now runningsin Lon-
n. The plane, on its Way from

ibay, left Caire for Rome ut

LONDON, Aug. 31 35 G.M.T. but had gone only

The “British Ally” a Russian

otuciai: british weekly

s Close
|









‘O miles from the airport when it
-rashe i into Wadi Natrun, west of

sis a as ‘ The ,
osteitis iliainaammatalttahis umelia Cohen Egy ps most knocked out three tanks which
amorous film star, wealthy tried to blast open a road for
slans, anc delegates to the the northern infantry
2 uted Nations are believed to

Communists eventually got past
a road block by crawling through
paddy fields arta pouring fire on
the American forward position

At dawn the northerners had cut
the read te Masan behind the
combat team, but the GI's went
on fighting

Meanwhiie the American Twen-
ty-Fourth and Thirty-Fifth, reg
ments were holding out ainst
the same type of attack, cartying







ish, Czech or Russian territories as
© peace,”

‘an immediate threat
East Gerrmany was to
production of small

be

t

illowed
arms but

not

yet production of heavy armament
and tanks. The military organisa-

tion Die

put under Soviet control, and So- |
viet controllers had to be given free
Administration

access to (errman

Welt claimed, was to be

—Reuter.

Police Kill 2,

hee i ¢ mT on the fight, though re
secret Graft of a trealy any ree nublished by the} the Nile Delta hind them had been cut By infil-
East German Repub! British Embassy in Moscow will It is believed it caught fre, | irators.
7 a pu MIC. 7 cease publication next Sunday,|(i en crashed and was burnt out.
provided for the With-fihe Foreign Office announced Search parties have been out Reds Block Road
ces within six months ee " , ‘ 5: ince the pane was reported
t Germar An official statement issued here erdue ‘ Se de eae
“Bord ot ror, i, oh oe aid, “Seviet authorities nave According to early statements Communists oo, bloke on
100. 000 1 es ee Oe ee Oe empelled the decision by restrict- |) 45) ‘Transworld Airlines, there te ie iodioe The ewe: was
y men and an Auxiliary ng circulation of the newspaper” ~c¢ only 48 passengers aboard atl being held by American
; ; The “British Ally” was first}\he plane, The total embarka- iroops, but they had to fight in the
mitted the Soviet Zone to intro-P August 1942, as a counterpart. ¢ g to lists from the airfields was
suce two compulsory military the publication by the Soviet | +9" leading to the supposition that The situation early this morning
training planes and ships, _five Embassy in London of a new So- ee changes may have been was that the Communists had ad-
years after the eonclusion of thefviet war wee Kly now known aS! made. vanced all along this front—with-
\Wweaty. It also promised East Ger-fihe “Soviet Weekly o-day's Anxious relatives jammed the Jout th: Americans retreating.
many an end to reparations, and} Foreign Office statement says its Airlines offices with inquiries
rromised that the Soviet Union original purpose was to “inform which had to be put off until a It was difficult to see how the
would use its authority to get che Soviet publie about Great ull end accurate casualty list |encireled Americans could hold
Kast Germany into the United Na- ritain’s acnievements in the war could be ascertained, Egyptians, |out unless a counter-attack could
tions organ auions Work on the ainst the common enemy”. Greeks Italians, indians Swiss De daunahed to: Tape & ite be
draft was started about a year ago One of its purposes was des- Reece) one Ammoricanh were | tween the sear area and units cut
atthe time of Gregory Puskins|cribed ag being to “give full and ooee eeetinesa listed. off a. the front
Apeoniment 96. Ambassador tol cccurate - information . «b.out |* Deane neta & Airlines officiaily
wast Germany, the paper added Fritain’s domestic foreign policy.” plete esto BE SSAeR | Grawe 7 Aunerican officers aescribed the
The text had since been approved The statement added that im-| {''!rmed no survivors from the position as “serious but not des-
ey the Council of Ministers of the ortant British Foreign Poticy | © °™Stellation crash i perate.” es
A ee he 3 : titements were always printed ‘ - .
ed Siew “amie BEIGE neve hand- in full and that the “Britisn x ‘i
_ the document in USE Ally’ was “the only accurate
to the Gerrnans on August «4, and i ee formation. in
Walter Ulbright, Deputy ‘East | brinted source A cde
German Premier got the German | tre Seviet Union. < rs Pa
text two days ater When unsold copies o
nuary 1950 issue were returned b :
Soviets jedge ite the Emoassy,” their unsold
i The sees wietas res i |’ © dition made it clear — —
i rie I . & it was Sar id not been sent to the usua . °
to pledge “practical aid” in case} |’ ling points throughout the extends its Good Wishes to
jcf any threat'tc the Soviet Zone. | Soviet Union for distribution, the
Similarly the East German Gov-! >0V!¢t : :
. “oreign Office said.
ernment would be bound to lend ,Pereiso ; aioe
: te “The ly possible conclusion :
esgigstance to the Seviet Union in ‘ The onl; eed ae
os . at as eliberate act of ari ean e
‘ne case of “threat to peace 1s _that eee er wae atyie
The Soviet Union would regard poley Hovias «SS teh
the rearmament of Western Ger- | riccided to stré : s an cheatin i
ruany or the derrund that expelled|A ly” by denying poten 3 readers for a Very Successful Opening
Germans be returned to now Pol- | the chance of buying it.

of the

SAridgetown Llaza

Control Baltic

Until

to protect her coast by

naval forces the Soviet navy would
control the Baltic Sea coasts
and prayed in a private residence} treaty would declare as illegal or






the Soviet Union
ered East Germany strong enough

her owt

consid-

The

Injure 22. In
| Bombay Riot

BOMBAY, Aug. 31

and joins with
wishing
Two people were killed and

a 22 injured when police opened fire
2m. crowds demonstrating in four

phaces in mill area. 31
}



Success in

3ombay’s















many others in

this fine Theatre, every

the future.

SILVER LINING”

non-existent “liabilities resulting | Others were spear by stones
from the inclusion of West Ger- hurled by strikers ae
many in the Marshall Plan.” It Groups of orker c lected at
would dermand that the West Ger- treet corners during the rain apd SEE
man Cabinet be disbanded Thejthe police ¢ ss we et
zerm: ‘ontier im the | be taves when ey rie.
present zerman frontier rn he | bamboo s 3 : s
East would be deciared “an irre- {te hold up tr: fic 6 T TH OUGH THE YEARS
vocable peace fromtier’” and ae By noon police had ee REFRESHMEN R
cisions on the Saar would be re-|}wp 40 strikers for violence an
jected: | bad behaviour The Story of COCA-COLA from its
The draft finally declares, ac- | Buses and trams running p fi
carting te Dis Wee that all Ger-ltagougn mill areas in North infancy to the now famous “COKE
man prisorers still in the Soviet | Bombay ware stoned and few
Union are being held for crimes passengers were slightly injured hes familiarly bint the
against humanity The city’s uburban electric
trains were running to time. world over
London Refutes { Rentet
A Foreign Office spokesman in | ; ; “t
eee oe oo sans British | This very interesting short subject wi
authorities ad no evidence sup- | ;
r ro ; Tol , ) vy ‘yy ,
porting the report in Die Welt of i ] "A TION : 2
this draft of a peace treaty be- | IMTT . be screened together with the ° ing
tween Eastern Germany and Rus- | Bir. Archibald T. Pollonais, a
ee > » contest Za seat a : .
ee ee wee ation whet- TET" ts. Naat, wt. bores: capable picture— WARNER BROS. outstanding
ever in London which would sup-;'?! ; aed ee : ao
i t tuency he forthcon elec
port this story. Rumours of this pe + the ; :
Kind have been circulating for! * % n ras ss tein Musical Production—
some time’ the spokesman said i , ; ott “ s ae ogee:
On the other hand British authori- or ee ae oer ; ! ‘
ties did not possess an: nforr a- |i ee the wi ae ie “LOOK FOR THE
Hi w i j t the | resistance for the 1 ei
cgi lon < we og piss aa | listance anc good that I can
ee on page 7 °



Fo a aceteacnplehah cepacia eaEY








;

PAGE TWO



TAKE 14 FACE —AND



THE SAME Guns ;

v4



OR TRIPLETS...

ae

OR JUST SISTERS?

The answer is in the next column
(right) and it will surprise you

Cauh Calling

time since the
Indies Cricket tour
began, cricket took a back seat
in the news in Barbados yester-
day. Chief interest was the hur-
ricane raging in the Caribbean.
Congrafulations
A son was born yesterday in

OR the
West

first

London to Mrs, Ian Gale,
wife of the son of the Editor of
the Barbados Advocate. Carib

understands that mother and son
are doing-well and offers con-
gratulations to the family.

Here For The Opening

RRIVING on Wednesday by

B.W.LA. from Trinidad
especially for the opening of the
new Plaza Cinema were Mr. Hen-
ry Teelucksingh, Managing Direc-
tc of —Teelucksingh Theatres
Ltd., Mry-Ronnie de Silva, Mana-
ger of the British and General
Film Distributors Ltd, Mr. Leo
Green, Manager of the Warter
Bros, Pictures and Major Tebay,
Manager of United Artists Pic-
tures.

Mr. Green is accompanied b,
his wife and daughter. Arriving
earlier in the week was Mr.
George Stoute of Western Elec-
tric who came over to install the

suund equipment in the new
Plaza.
Venezuelan Swimmer

Returned

R. AND MRS. Raoul Domin-

guez and their son Gaston
after several weeks’ holiday in
Harbados returned to Venezuela
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.
Gaston spent most of his time
at the Aquatic Club swimming,
civing and “Goggle Fishing”. He
is one of the leading swimmers
in Venezuela. They were stay-
irg at the Hastings Hotel.

Here For Six Weeks
R. AND MRS. Colin Alleyne
arrived from Venezuela via
Trinidad by B.W.1.A. yesterday
morning to spend six weeks’ holi-

day in Barbados and will be
staying with his family at Bush
Hall House, St. Michael.

Their three chilNren, are al-

yveady in Barbados and were at
Seawell to meet their parents.

—

SSS











ALL IN
AND ARRANGE
FOR YOUR X’MAS

CALENDARS



AVOID THE RUSH
«

| ADVOCATE PRINTING
"DEPT. !

BSS |







4





gM lid ae



The result

is BEAUTY
every time

STOCKHOLM,

TP\HESE three faces provide intriguing

new insight into man’s ideals of
feminine beauty. They offer an expla-
nation of why some women—like HELEN
OF TROY, LADY HAMILTON, and LILY
LANGTRY-—create a world-wide sen-
sation with their looks.

They may also explain why the greatest
aruists like RAPHAEL. BOTTICELLI, and
waAINSBOROUGH gave their portraits of
women an ageless, ethereal quality which the
average man _ tnstinctively admires as
supremely beautiiul.

PICTURE No. 1 was made by super-
imposing photographic negatives of fourteen
Zl-year-old girls chosen at random by DR.
DAVID KAYZ, professor of psychology at
Stocknolm University. The professor pains-
takingly matched the pictures for size, feature
by feature. to obtain a perfect blend of the 14
faces.

PICTURE No, 2 was Made in the same way
trom photographs of 14 quite differen! girls

PICTURE No. 3 is a similar blend of 14
others.

Any sizable batch of 21-year-old girls
yields almost exactly the same
average face whoever carries
out the blending of the
pictures, 65-year-old Professor
Katz claims. About 14 pictures
are needed to produce an,
average face. Superimposing
more pictures on |t makes no
further difference

THE NUMBERED faces are photo-
graphs of 17-wegr-old girls with no claim
to outstanding beauly The _ pictures
marked by letters are composite photo-
graphs made by carefully biending the
girls’ features

gave picture. A. Faces Nos.
when blended. gave picture B, ‘and so on
Picture M is a blend of all14 photographs.
changes

very little after piclure G, although the
on it

photograph:

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



FOLLOW THE TRAIL FLOM PICTURE Ko. 1 70 PiciUNc No. 14...

1, 2, and 3,

THE “AVERAGE FACE”

superimposed



are



———



|
|
|
}
London Exjress Servic

je “+

Resident Tutor For B.G.

FRED W. A. CASE, Resi-
in the Leeward

a AR,
dent Tutor

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1950



and poor Grannie Goat 1s stuck on
top of it, so can | take the bottle and
see it it works ?"’ He hurries into
the cottage and grabs the bottle and
the otHers follow him and gave at

Reaching his cottage Rupert rums
into the garden. “I say, Daddy.””
he calls. ‘*D’you remember char

ttle dark bottle that the grey imp

gave me? I left it with you in case the floorboards. ‘* Every:hing seems
anything else came up through the all right so far,"" | says Mrs. Beat
floorboards. Well, another anxiously, “* but I'll be pid when
mysterious tree has suddenly grown this imp business is over |"

4LL RIGHTS RESERVED



AQUATIC cLUm CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE : TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW AT 5.00 P.M.
TO-NIGHT TO MEONDAY NIGHT AT 8.30

J. Arthur RANK presents:

STEWART GRANGER e JEAN SIMMONS
in “ADAM AND EVELYNE”
A Universal—Imternational Release



“OPENING, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2ND
8.45 P.M.

GALA

lee

[90K FORTHE SiiveR LINING
FNEHAVER- BOGER- MARIE Tearmeorn

DIRECTED BY FAV ID) BUTLER rrom o stare my Bert Kelme & Harry Ruby + Hv! Oowebon tr Rr Heiner







Aue really aslonishin| by ors FACES NOS 1 AND 2, when blended,
of the experiments is the act ‘
that however plain the girls NNGDOUALUNSUONATOOAEYULON LUANG UEUG GO SAEED EE til
may be, their average face is
always beautiful
Katz tried out the composite ea uniform nanos like the
icture technique on groups of alians, more pictures—up to
THE TEST Pirls special ‘pelected Tor Miheir 20—have to be used to produce
ae plainness. The result—as this 4a average face.

Every wom aus some tacet strip of pictures shows—was This suggests that the number
of feminine beauty. These facets #!ways beautiful, ol pictures needeci to yield an
blend in «a composite picture These pictures are mude up 4veral face may _ previde a
cancelling out all ugliness and from photographs of Swedish scient fie yardstick for compar-

irls. But in his iaboratory img the uniformity of different

woe a face of the traditional
Jadonnu-like type.

Katz believes that great arlists
nave the ability to abstract from
the mass of the people the aver-
age face which embodies the
essence of beauty. Maybe we
automatically admire such a face
because we instinctively recog-
nise it us something basic in
human nature,

It is. perhaps, for the same
reason that women who happen
to have such features are univer-
sally idolised.

To test the theory that the
female face is basically beautiful

Confrol Tower Officer

R. AND MRS. Desmond Chal-

mers arrived from B.G,
yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A.
to spend two weeks’ holiday in
Barbados and are staying at
fuper Mare Guest House, Worth-
ing. In B.G. Mr. Chalmers is a
Control Tower Officer at Atkin
son Field, and he told Carib, that
he would very much like to have
« look see through the Control
Tower at Seawell,

Left Yesterday

FTER a month’s holiday on
the St. James’ coast, Mrs.
Violet Wright, wife of Mr. Teddy
Wright who is with Bookers
Manufacturing Department = in
B.G. and their three daughters,
returned to B.G. yesterday after-
noon by B.W.LA.
Their good friends Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Olton, were at Seawell to
see them off.

Off To U.S.

RS. GWEN WALTON, wife of

Mr. Wilbert Walton, Presi-
dent of the United States section
of the Combermere Old Boys’
Association, returned to the U.S.A,
on Monday evening by air via
Trinidad. She had, spent six
weeks’ holiday and was staying
with her mother Mrs. Miriam
Beckles of Brittons Hill.

Mtrs, Walton is fa Barbadian
who had paid her first visit tc
the island in 27 years.

Accompanying her was Mrs.
Leta Cummins another Barbadian
who had been residing in the
U.S.A. for 32 years. Mrs. Cum-
mins spent three months’ holiday
here and was staying with her
mother Mrs. Winsborough of Day-
reils Road. J

They both said that they had
a wonderful holiday and were de-
lighted at being back in Bar-
bados seeing their relatives and
renewing old acquaintances. They
begged to say goodbye to all those
friends who contributed in mak-

ing their stay such an enjoyable
one,

wishers were at
wish them bon voyage.



ere Katz showed me the results
of similar experiments he has
carried out with Italian, Finnish
Danish, and some English girls.

AND A RESULT?

The uverage faces for euch
white nation differ slightly, but
they resemble one another to a
degree which ridicules Hitler's
racial theories. And they are
always cast in the classically
beautiful mould.

Professor Katz finds that with



To Study Medicine

races. The greater the number
of pictures required the more
mixed a race is likely to be

Katz has tried out the tech-
nique on groups of children of
all ages. ‘The results look like
tamily album photographs
showing one person growing up

The dapper, white-haired pro-
fessor is now working with photo-
graphs of murderers anc thieves
to track down the average
criminal face

Early Return

RS.

here, returned somewhat
than she expected on

St. Lucia by B.W.1LA

Here for A Week

R. ERNEST BARROW 0i

Belmont Road who was until
student at Harrison
College, left on Monday evening
by air via Trinidad for the U.S.A.

recently a

to join his father Mr. Dudley
Barrow.
Ernest told tarik tnat he in-

tends to study medicine and asks
to say goodbye to his schoolmates

and other friends.



. eS raie res







PC &
e Pitt | ileal

1. Lwo by two #0 ee speak. (6, 3)

8. Sounds a light notice. (8)

10, It’s a this if you 9 Down when
serving. (3)

+ Ap idiot to pity, (6)

. The royal one was tamvuus.
(3: He would be out of place at such
® party! (4)
Inappropriate alien
. Daren't change to get flery. (6)

. It added a heavenly path. (3)
. Plaything once banished from
the House (6)

(3)

es=

“2
>

va

sae

Solution of vesterdav's puzzle. — Across:

hi Portholes: & Obtrusion: 10) Loadline;
2. Beo: 15.

.
%
~

‘
%
$
-
°
yy

21. Nothing wanted nere. (3) -

2%. Parasites. (4) =a i 1 x

. Completed cheese in reverse, (4) %
. Short month, (3) }
. Genus of gnats. (5) i658 ‘ $
Down Striking, startling,

. This is now fond should be a %
; made | ence. ca staggering sensa-
2. One itn the Highiands. (3) %
3. Begin to make known’ (9) : tions, including *
4. Reel. (4) ‘
6. Lagoon cat makes a figure. (9) the 10 most ter- %
6. You want to pretend (5) rific thrills %
4 gue oe be ae (8) i i od $
ee cross 3 ‘

12 Timid (6) |. everpictured! ¥

13 Cleans differently where Harold q %

got it “In the eye.” (6) % >

15 Moorish JoneasBent (5) %

8 get a litt! (4) %

20 Bird in Centre mona (3) }
x
3
x
y





RRIVING from Grenada

Wednesday

PL AZ A— Oistin:

Friday, Saturday, and Sunday,
WARNER'S THRILLING

Viveca LINDFORS
Virginia MAYO

and Gordon.





OPENING TO-DAY, SATURDAY AND SUNDAY |

20th Century-Fox Proudly Presents :

PRINCE

5 OIF

PPSOSF PSPSPS SOSI ASL ALS D PP LOE i



markedly different

LUCILLE MATHURIN,

who arrived in Barbados on
\ugust 14th to spend three months
earlier
Tuesday to ©

on
by B.W.1.A. was
Mrs. Jean Parry Odeden who is

“BACKFIRE”

New Picture

Ee 7 GALETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES
|
|

PREC CAOPO PEELE EPP GRIF EE

GLOBE

MIGHTY OPENING TO-DAY 5 & 8.30

‘a Eee





















. —

here for a week’s holiday, stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel.

Visited Her Father
| ISS PAT LEWIS, who fo:
the past three weeks has
been visiting her father Mr. A. L

Lewis in Barbados, returned tc
B.G. yesterday afternoon by
B.W.LA,

Mr. Lewis was formerly with
Cable and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd., as
{Supervisor of the Georgetown
| Branch, He is now retired, and is
| holidaying here.

_| Glad To See Him

M* >taniey Frank Mattocks
who is a Partner of Vincent-
Elliott Agencies in Port-of-Spain,
is in Barbados combining work
with pleasure,

His many old
‘lad to see him back.
every time he comes here, it
strikes him afresh, how helpful
all the local officials are. Mr

Mattocks Company represents a
number of
Manufacturers.

Cacrabank Hotel.

well known British
He is a guest at




5.00 and 8.30 p.m.
ROMANCE!

Dane CLARK

Edmund O'BRIEN

“MAC RAE in

OF FOXES |

aR 90%

SPT EES

ote

science



John Ford and
Merian C. Cooper present



Bison; 5, Looter 16,
: Raging: 18 ‘ Bnd) 21 Borne: be Gag:
Many of their ag ar and well] #3,,barme “oe Solieage” 5 big 8 "Hog: ¢q
the ai son Bav: slo: 6, Ron: eer: 9,
airport to Toboegan: 1) Intern: 18 Tenner’ 17 $
Aare 19 Deed 20) Rin %
%
‘
soving TERRY MOORE “BEN JOHNSON %
ond ROBERT ARMSTRONG with FRANK McHUGH ~
Directed by ERNEST @. SCIOEDSACK ~
Tecraical Creator Willie O'Grien e
Re, Screen Pley by Ruth Rove
Rae ~
x
; :
°
(TONITE) §

APPROACHING

Burners & Wicks

Call at Our Hardware
Telephone

, REMEMBER :
There is no Parking Problem when you shop with us !



BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON

FACTORY



€ HECK
THE HURRICANE AND RAINY SEASON IS
We are fully Stocked with -

Butts & Hinges

Locks

Hasps & Staples

Barrel Bolts

Lamp Chimneys

Latches

Nails

Hamm »rs

Rite Roofing Compound
Guvd. Buckets

Sisal Rope

& Ironmongery Dept.
No. 2039

LIMITED. }

Gn aaa

y “ALL
RUDOLPH SINGH..
GLORIA BENTHAM

MASTER TREVOR MARSHALL

3 CHESTON HOLDER. .

+.

% ALVA ARTHUR

GUEST STAR :
x Mr.

-

oF SAVE

Pit 20c., House 36c.,

PPLE

4 ee
wun ( WAGHTY JOE YOUNG
COOPER'S The Strange Story of « Girl and a Gorilla
— i} 3 AMAZING
i|% ADVENTURE
NS | sf i THE .
UNUSUAL! free
PLU

666964,

DOORS

¢?

@ COSFORD HUSBANDS......

B.G’s ACE CROONER

PHILBERT HENRY Singing
AND —

4 CARTONS HEINEKEN’S BEER

YOUR %
Prices for this Colossal Show :
Baleony 48c.,
OPEN

SOOCO SCS DOGS SSO FSS SOS OOS SSS GOS OCP.

STAR TALENT CONTEST”

..“They Wouldn't Believe Me”
ees “Those Foolish Things”
Sigimere “Now Is The Hour’
.. “Blueberry Hills”

%

“TRUE”

TICKETS

Boxes 60c.



7.00 P.M

(Oe

friends are ali |
He says |

|

University Col-
lege of the W.J. left here yester-
day for B.G. by B.W.LA. where
for six weeks he will act as Resi-
cent Tutor there. B.G. is at
present without a Resident Tutor,
and it is just a temporary ap-
pointment until a new tutor ar-

rives.
M® STEPHEN SKELCHY ar-

rived from B.G. yesterday
by B.W.LA. for a short holiday
in Barbados. Mr, Skelchy, who is
Malayan born is with the ‘Tik-
wah” Mining Corporation, ¢ nd
works about 150 miles ou! of
Georgetown.

Islands of the

Born In Malaya





{|\ When your throat feels
dry and scratchy from harsh
coughing or over-smoking,







just let a soothing, delicious
Vicks Cough Drop bathe your
irritated throat
membranes with
throat-easing medi-
cinal ingredients of
Vicks VapoRub,
Really medicated!
Really soothing! ‘





We

FORKS,

eC SEOCL OOOO 00069





have a Fresh Stock of —



Extra (on Stage) 8.15 p.m. “THE POLICE BAND”





EMPIRE

To-day 2.30 and 8.30 and
Continuing

Republic Pictures Presents

“THE PARADINE
CASE”





ROXY

To-day at 4.30 & 8.15
Paramount Double

Claudette Colbert

“DEATH TAKES
A HOLIDAY”

Starring
Frederick March

Gail Patric

BEET, CUCUMBERS, CARROTS, CABBAGE, 8Â¥ and
LETTUCE, TOMATO, BUTTER BEANS

AT

THE CORNER STORE



2
&

THERE IS A REAL
DIFFERENCE WITH

J 16¢ per pk.
GARDEN TOOLS

SHOVELS, RAKES, WATERING CANS, SHEARS



ze Conducted by Capt. RAISON, AR.C.M.
(By kind permission of the Commissioner of Police)
DOORS. OPEN AT 7.00 P.M.
AT THE
PLAZA T HEATRE
| J memaenar —=



ROYAL

To-Day at 5 p.m, Only

John Wayne Walter Pidgeon
In

“DARK
COMMAND”

TO-NITE AT 8.30
Madam O’Lindy & Troupe in

Caracas Night

Sat. & Sun. 5 & 8.30
Republic Whole Serial

“PEDERAL
OPERATOR 99”

OLYMPIC





Henry Wilcoxon
In To-Day Only 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Whole Serial
“ R A ”
Chane “G-MEN NEVER
And

FORGET”

Featuring

Clayton Moore Roy Bancroft
Ramsay Ames Drew Allen

Opening Sat. 2nd. im
Columbia Serial

“ADVENTURES of
Sir GALAHAD”









(S09S9SSSSS506561565565S 996086666666 660505"

SOOCCC%

y


os

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1950



WOMAN'S CHANCE
EXPERIMENT
SAVES BOY

By CHAPMAN PINCHER
YOUNG w " LOCtor
Nas saved the life of a

two-year-old boy by a
chance experiment with—
a poison.

The boy we





s dying in hospital
of tuberculous meningitis
Tne drug _ streptomycin
which cures one case in two
had no effect.





So Dr. Honor Smith thought she
would t her experiment. Not
becaus> she hoped it woulci
benefit the boy, bet to get
knowletge which might. “in
tire, heip others.

She injected into the poy smal!






f pu
poison



qd tuberculin
set free by

The results astonished Dr. Smith

and everyt lse_in the Rad-
clifte in Oxford
Por liv emaciatea cnild
gained nt rapidly; from a
conditior paralysis. he hegan

to play with toys

Within ¢

nth the










boy who had
been | could see again. He
Started to talk.
And a second
Today he is a ct fellow of
three. quickly mz up for his
lost year. He chatters away and

sees perfectly and ne walks well
if you take him by the hand
So Dr. Smith tried her experiment

with ano.her ¢ a youth o
17. whose prospects seemed
| hopeless.
It was. even considered that al

treatment might be stopped ju

to let him die in peace
However, she went to work inject

ing him with tuberculin,
Within a fortnight ne began ‘o

improve. And now he appeurs
fo be making

a full re

covery.

Dr. Smith and
her colleague
Dr R. L
Vollum. are
now trying
these injec-
tions with
seven more
patients.

They got the

idea first while
working out a
theory to ex-
plain why
som jent
on, ‘ patients THREE
strepto-
mycin,

‘But in the Lancet today they warn
that much more work must be
done before the treatment can
be properly assessed.

AND there is ne evidence that the
treatment will help in any other
forms of TB.



Now
And well

L.E.S.



Canadian Railway
Strike Called Off

OTTAWA, Aug. 31.

Canada’s railways were rolling
again to-day after a nine-day
strike had been called off last
night by railway unions,

The resumption was ordered
by union leaders after Parliament
had passed ar
quiring strikers to return to work.

This ended the transport crisis
that disrupted
thrown thousands out of employ-
ment and caused loss of perish-
able goods. The first trains were



expected to start running this

morning, and some passenger

trains by this afternoon,
—Reuter.

Passports To Red

Countries Restricted

CANBERRA, Aug. 31.

Australia to-day restricted the
issue of passports for travel to
Communist countries. Immigra-
tion Minister Harold Holt an-
nounced that this .. restriction
would be effective for 12 months,
after which the position would be
reviewed,

He added that if an applicant
should give a eeason for visiting
any Communist counfry ard was
not regarded as a security risk,
his case would be considered on
its merits. —Reuter.

France May Extend

Military Service

PARIS, Aug. 31.
French newspapers to-day fore-
cast that France would
Britain’s lead in extending mili-
tary service.

A Right-Wing leader reiterated |

Attlee’s statement: ‘Small sacri-
fices now will prevent the need for
greater sacrifices in the future.”
Conservative Le Fiargo said:
“The AttleeGovernment’s
plucky gesture—they did not fear
to withdraw the electoral promises
mode six months ago—is one. of
the comforting signs of the awak-
ening of the Western Powers. A
similar decision will soon impose
itself upon our country.”
—Reuter.



emergency bill re- |

many industries, ;

follow |



THE HURRICANE FLAGS at District “B” Police Station,
ricane to residents of the localities yesterday.

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE





LONDON
A man in trouble soon finds
who his friends are And the



easiest way to lose friends, when
| trouble is coming, is to take them
for granted.
Western
ideals and ¢

Democracy, with its
rations, its liberal-
ism, its ed on, its inconsisten-
cies, thoughtlessness and cruelty,
is in trouble in 4







sin

The Commonwealth and the
United States should not be en-
tirely distracted by war in China
Seas. They must remember South-
fem Asia—in particular the two
countries, Pakistan and India. Both
thes® countries suite: poverty of
masses of their people. More
significantly, to.. ouf discussion,
their leaders suffer the natural
result of their past. They sense,

sometimes falsely that now they
are neglected and taken for
granted. They are looking for
friends.
Threatened

The countries of the Westera
World, and the British countries
of the Commonwealth, must, al
once, do them the honour of

trying to look at the world from
their point of view. Pakistan and
Indig are both liable to be en-
snared by the insidious attractions
of an alliance with the “Socialist
Sixth of the World.” The position
of Pakistan is the more difficult
as the smaller of the two coun-
tries. Her very existence is threat-
ened by certain
ments in India—happily not dom-
inant at the moment, The largest
part of her army is engage din
preventing an Indian incursion
into the remaining fragments of
the previously “Muslim majority
state of Kashmir. “Better be
ruled from Moscow, than by
Delhi” an understandable re-
action for many people in Pakis-
tan, For men who are not com-
munists—indeed who are anti-
Communist, this view is possible
in Pakistan. The reasons for it
ure not hard to find. Pakistan is
anxiously searching for the sup-
port of a great power 1n a struggle,
against India, for her existence
{t does not matter that in fact
India might not take opportunities
to destroy Pak-stan. The important
point is that, in Karachi the capi
tal, and Lahore, the great North-
ern centre, Muslims of the sub
continent are firmly convinced
and persuaded by past events
that they are engaged in a strug-
gle with India in which there ean
be no compromise. In particular
i they refuse to accept the compro-
mise involved in any partition of
Kashmir. :



is

Perilous



Pakistan should not be taken
for granted because she js a mem-
ber of the Commonwealth paying
allegiance to the Crown, The
clitical future of Pakistan is most
i perilous. No state like Pakistan
has ever been conceived in the
| history ofthe world. West Pakis-





nm, where her capital and her
| Strategic influence is situated, is
| completely dependent for ono-

| mic independence on the existenc
of the jute-exporting provinces
1,300 miles away in East Pakistan
j Her leaders must always contrive
to maintain the status quo—the
unique partition of ‘British India.”
To do this she must remain at
least close to the front of all move-
ments for the development of
nationalism in Asia, She can-
Inot turn her back on nation-

political move- |



HURRICANE FLAGS

=

Mount Standfast and East Point Lighthouse which signalled



an expected hur-



Who Are Our Friends?

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

élism for the sake of any
ideology fostered by Britain or
Australia, France or the United

States. If a genuine nationalist
movement in Asia decides to fur-
ther its advance even by alliance

with Communism—the Commu-
nists taking control, as in Indo-
China — then Pakistan cannot
afford to “ght that movement.
For if t’ veatest Moslem state
in the uern world turns its
back, fo moment, on national-
ism in “4 ind the right of sejf-
determinat of Asian peoples it
is lost, its “tige is gone, its
Justification fo. existence is un-
dermined, That is why Pakistan

is at least as much committed as
India to “neutrality” in the Big
Power struggle

The Indian Government's
attitude is being forced to the
attention of Britain and the United
States. Premier Nehru’s attempt

at peace making in Korea has
taken many in “The West” by
surprise. And the ‘determined
attitude of Sir Benegaul Rau,

(Indian Delegate at the Security
Council) in favour of the admis-
sion of Communist China to the
Council has re-inforced the im-—





The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.51 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter)
tember 4
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water:

Sep-

621 a.m.,
6.23 p.m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) 22

ins,
Total for Month to yester-
day: 8.87 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 86.0°F
‘Temperature (Min.) 75.0°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) W,
(3 p.m.) S by W
Wind Velocity: 6 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 pam.) 29.846

29.923,



pression. India is the only country
in the Seeurity Council, not of
Communist persuasion, that voted
for the admission of Communist
China, Her attitude certainly needs
to be understood, It should not
be dismissed, The new countries
of Asia stand for nationalism and
independence of “Western Im-
perialism”—and suspect the US.
of opening a new era as a
successor to European colonial
powers, They regard the attempts
of the West to make them Allies
against Communism as a beguiling
snare back to their past. Hence
Asian neutrality.

The Key

What is being called “the Indian
viewpoint” is the key to the politi-
cal struggie against Soviet power
n Asia—but that must not mean
that India alone is worth courting.
Her attitude to Asian nationalism,
to Russia and to the Chinese
People’s Government is shared by
Pakistan, by Indonesia, (another
Moslem country), by Burma and

Ceylon. If the other countries of
Asia — particularly Pakistan—
continue to feel with justification
that India, by her prominence and
presence on the Security Council
is able to bargain for favours,
pushing her neighbours on one

side, then the already precarious ‘-

political stability of South Asia
wiil be completely overturned,
The armies of Pakistan and

India face one another in Kashmir
With a map beside us, we should
try to look at this part of the
world from the angle of Moscow,
Russia has built great industries
in Central Siberia. But she needs
oil, rubber, and a way to the sea.
Oil is in the Middle East, rubber
in the tropics. (At present out of
Russian reach). A Soviet mih-
tary adventure in Persia and
Iraq would lead directly to World
War. So the obvious way for Mos-
cow to achieve all its needs is a
political compact with Pakistan,
or India—or both—followed by
infiltration of both countries, and
the gradual orientation of their
economic systems towards the So-
viet Union. The state of suspended
warfare in Kashmir provides an
opportunity. A passionately disput-
ed frontier, between two countries
both anxious for support from a
Big Power, means that Russia can
promise the favour of support first
to one side and then to the other.

The leaders of Pakistan and
India might study how useful the

frontier between Eastern Ger-
many and Poland — the Oder-
Neisse line—has been to the

Soviet Union. It is a disputed
frontier; Germany has been, and
still can be, moved to passion at
the injustice of the loss of her
rich Eastern Territories. The
only power that can grant back
her losses is the Soviet Union.
Similarly Poland’s national in-
terest in keeping her German con-
quests dictates that she should be
tied to Russia. It is this that
made easy the gradual absorption
of Poland in the Soviet Orbit.
No Polish political party could
neglect the alliance with Moscow
for fear of losing the nation’s
war gains, And the Communists,
(in 1945 only a small minority in
Poland) could argue that they,
and they alone would keep friend-
ship with Russia and assure
Poland’s security of possession
in the cities formerly called
Breslau and Stettin. That dis-
puted frontier has given Russia
absolute power in Poland and
assisted her political domination
in East Germany—it may yet be
used as a promise to give her
power in Western Germany.

Consider How
The situation has certainly not
advanced so far to disaster in the

sub-continent of India. But
long before temptations to toy
with the bait of Soviet support
grow stronger the leaders of
Pakistan and India should be
con, icering how Russian state
pov .c operates The Soviet

Union is not interested in further-
ing the claims of Pakistan agains*
India — or Indian ambitions
against Pakistan, The Soviet
Union is interested in dominating
both countries, in finding a way





BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.

NOTICE

&
As the Manufacturers have
our Engines can no longer be

consequence had to put this Generating Set (900 K-W.) out of
commission and, owing to the reduction of standby Plant now

available as a result, may find

intervals during the next few months.

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

20th June, 1950.



)
decided that repairs to-one of
delayed, the Corapany has in |

it necessary to shed load at |
)



Vv. SMITH, }
General Manacer.

6 EPP LLCSPLLP PED

GPOOOPSSSSOSSSS SSIS OOOO”

g

. “KOO”

% MAKE YOUR
SELECTION FROM
* OUR LATEST

s ARRIVALS AND

* AVOID

: DISAPPOINTMENT!!
% Hartiave Raspberly _(pors,)

Plum Jam (1 ly Tins)











g és et 2m Tins %
RQ Golden Glory Pine
x Apple (2 Tins
xX A.J.C. Apricot (16 I Tin
& TRU
X Apperta Sliced |
% Apple (14 oz, Tins) '
Kose Bartlett Pears (1% Tins) }
“LL Clingston
Peache (1 Tins)
L.K.B Yellow
Cling Peéache 1 Tir |
“fakabula’ Peaches (21) Tins j
Su icabula '
Mixed Fruit 2tb Tins |
VEGETABLES }
1K.” i





INCE & Co., Ltd.
8 and 9 Roebuck Street

Dial 2236



+34
OS

SELON LG GLSCOVE PGES SESS







by



FOGARTY LTD.

“THE HOUSE OF
FIRST-RATE TAILORS

There is something to sutt
everyone's choice tf

TROPICAL RANGES.

SUITS Tailored to measure

Specialists in the Trade

WM. FOGARTY LTD,





to the sea, and, having reached
tnaat Middle Sea of the Modern
World, the Indian Ocean, in

pressing eastward towards rubber
and westward towards oil, If
the Soviet Union ean succeed in
reaching the Indian Ocean—only
with her influence, not even by
direct rule—then all chance of
saving the peace is lost. All the
hopes of Asian neutrality to keep
the new countries out of a quar-
rel that they say does not concern

them-—between U.S. and US.S.R.
—will certainly fall,

To summarise the Western
countries, we find, must under-
Stand the deep roots in national
aspiration of the attitude of neu-
trality at present termed. The “In-
dian viewpoint.” But they cannot
afford to delude themsclyes that

this viewpoint is the private prop-
erty of the Delhi Government—
auc that she alone is to be court-
ed. Pasistan is in a more painful,
even nore neglected franie of mind

and her strategie importance is

just great Her influence in
the Muslim world is as great a
India’s in the Far East and Soutn
East Asia
Further
And further: the Kashmir con-

flict, providing a passionately dis-

puted frontier, within the key
strategic area of Asia, is an acute
political danger Pakistan and
India must realise that Soviet
intere in their affairs is dictated
by the Hussian intere n playing
one aguinst the other. The cher

ished peace of Asia, and the de-
velopment of her new nations, car

only be achieved by persuading
the United States and Common-
wealth to underwrite the stability



of these countries—and by sup-
ping with the Kremlin only with
the longest spoons
Television
Helps
Patients
LONDON
The recovery of putients at
London's South Westera Hospital,
is being speeded by television
Keenest viewers are the elderly
chronically sick people, many ol
whem have been bedridden for
years and who have tended to
become depressed,
This new interest, the hospital
authorities hope, will help the
patients to recover their spirits

and health,
The South Western Tospital was
elected to receive one of the first

television receivers from the Brit-
National Television Fuad
chiefiy because of its pioneer work

in rehabilitation of aged people



“They enjoy the hows im-
mensely,” said a hospital official
“Some of the elderly women pa-
tients will sit around the set for

urs on end.” ae

“Most of the patients we find
have never seen television before
We anticipate it will help our re-
habilitation work greatly. We

ant to persuade them to take a
renewed interes life.”

Television ji $0 109.
tangible than radio. It gives then

better idea what they are mis-

ing by being confined to a hos-
pital bed.”

Plays draw the largest audien-




ces among the patient News
reels and travelogues come a close
second.” —I.N.S.



SSS

INC, B. G.

our
newest

CRAFTSMEN

who are














PAGE THREE



Russian
Protest

Rejected

CKHO

\ug





en today rejected outrigh
issih note accusing her of
‘ inprisoning 1 Latvi
biex ind deporting two Rus- |
rep! handed to the
§ here, said that
‘ ) fitains accusations
gainst Swedish authorities which
re without foundation and the:

nsulting in form and
The Swedish Foreign Off
no reasen to consider it, T
therefore rejected.”



—~Reuter











ay te ee Saco

CHARLES LAUGHTON
will judge ii

* Played by



THE -

*



!
boat
‘



For all white shoes - ——

IS ON TRIAL FOR





ro
vr

ada



ETHEL BARRYMORE

knows tlie judge's mind!

EATRA

THE
RELEASED
EE

‘ep ANGE
SI @: wo BS

THROUGH



‘eS
alt

DAVID 0. SELZNICK’S production of ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S

i a aa ack ates

White shoes, to pass muster
in Company, must be spot-
less, immaculate, Use

Propert’s White Renovato





or Propert’s Shuwhite. No | he
&

surer way of making sure >

that white shoes are white / ee
PROPERT'S

SHUWHITE & WHITE RENOVATOR

in Cartons with Sponge



MOVIES ARE BETTER THAN EVER.

EMPIRE THEATRE

GALA OPENING TO-DAY 2.30 &

A Great Seven-Star Hit by the

8.30 & CONTINUING

Producer’ & Director of Spellbound.



_ MRS. PARADINE*
HER LIFE



ANN TODD

will hope she lives!

te,

SHARLES COBUP?

suspects the irue story:





LOUIS JOURDAY

will hope she digs! =
*H

one of the seven great stars in

EXTRA
DIVER

REPUBLIC PICTURES.






t
:

BORRO4AL APA T ER VATE TEAS ATED EA EH ORR ee Ree

wo tees4 setteweswbad 1208 +faearoes

ee
i.

nee eens,

PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS

rr ort) Sao ae Seen As FS



DVOGATE

“foses]

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



Friday, September 1, 1950



WARNING

CHURCH BELLS were ringing at an
early hour yesterday throughout the
island. Some heard them. Others did not.
The telephone was much in use. On one
occasion a few minutes after the red flag
with a black spot was lowered in Bridge-
town a call was made to this newspaper.

The caller knew by personal observation
that there was bad weather about but at
10.30 am. had received no information.
The caller lives a very short distance from
one of the island’s three towns, and had
consulted the local hurricane officer to be
told that from personal observation there
was little chance of a hurricane hitting
Barbados yesterday.

Other reports indicate that certain indi-
viduals were warned at an early hour and
that precautions were taken with exem-
plary speed. Windows and doors were bar-
ricaded, gutters were being dug more
deeply and the sound of hammering
waked many sleepers.

Yet the inescapable fact remains that
after the cautionary hurricane signal had
come down yesterday several household-
ers did-not even know officially whether
a hurricane was due or not.

The fact that twice in 12 months almost
to the hour the people of Barbados should
be threatened with the approach of a hur-
ricane suggests that we are being warned
to prepare.

Much has been done within those twelve
months and there is no doubt that there is
present in the community today a very
great awareness of the havoc that hurri-
eanes can bring and there is a willingness
on the part of the community to take pre-
cautions. But methods of communications
are still unsatisfactory. We are still too
dependent internally on the telephone
which is liable to serious breakdowns
when there are heavy rains and _ high
winds,

Wireless communications require a high
degree of skill and expert operators, and
are more useful for emergency communi-
cations when telephones and despatch
riders have failed. These are problems of
detail which would have to be faced in
the event of a hurricane hitting us with
full force. Aik

But we are still far from achieving a
satisfactory form of warning signal. Hur-
ricanes can be as deadly as air raids.
Sirens have proved themselves the most
effective form of warning system for air
raids, Can we not have siren warnings of a
hurricane’s approach and a siren’s “all
clear” when danger from hurricanes has
passed? Having achieved that essential
preliminary, the question of communica-
tions during and after a hurricane can be
faced with greater confidence than at
present. '



WOMEN JURORS

THE motion made and afterwards
withdrawn by Mr. E. D. Mottley in the
House of Assembly for amendment of the
act so as to make provision for women to
sit as jurors deserves attention.

Women have, since the change in the
Representation of the People Act, become
members of the vestries and women can
be elected to the House. If they can serve
on the statutory boards and are eligible for
membership in the legislature, then it is
clear that they can be no argument for not
permitting them to serve as jurors.

Women in Barbados have shown their
capabilities in public service.

The use of women as jurors will increase
the number on the list from which juries
are selected.

At present in a population of approxi-
mately 200,000 the electoral roll from
which the jury list is taken contains about
30,000 people, and many of these for one
reason or another are not eligible to serve
as jurors. When it is considered that this
list includes women it will give some idea
of the small number of voters from whom
serving jurors are selected at present.

The Government has recognised the
claims of women by recommending to the
Secretary of State for the Colonies that one
woman be appointed a legislative coun-
cillor. The clectors hove also shown that
they, too acknowledge the claim by electing
women to the vestries of the island. Women
are Justices of the Peace. They ought to be
allowed to serve as jurors,



At Liverpool on August 15th
| Mr. T. F. Cook, Parliamentary
Under-Secretary of State for the
Colonies, opened a Colonial Exhi-
bition and told listeners why Colo-
nial Weeks were being held in the
United Kingdom.

“In 1948,” he said, “a survey
was carried out in order to find out
from a typical cross-section of
{the public in this country tha
state of knowledge about the
Colonies. You may have heard of
some of the findings of this sur-
vey for they were widely quoted
in the Press at the time. They
came as quite 4 shock to many
of us. For example, 38 per cent.
of those interviewed were unable
to name a single colony, and 79
per cent. could not tell the dif-
ference between a colony and a
self-governing dominion.

It was in order to overcome
this appalling ignorance that the
Colonial Office launched a cam-
paign. In the long term, the cam-
paign’ consists of the provision of
lecturers, films and literature. But
a short term campaign was also
needed which would arouse pub-
lic interest, and create a demand
for further knowledge, and so last Peo
year London had a_ Colonial
Month, which was inaugurated by
His Majesty the King. The centre-
piece of this Month was the Colo-
nial Exhibition staged by the Cen-
tral Office of Information on behalf
of the Colonial Office, which was
seen by over half-a-million people.
There were many other ancillary
exhibitions and activities orga-
nised both by Societies and insti-
tutions with colonial connections,-;
and by many firms,
shops.
| This was undoubtedly a worth-”
while venture. So much so, that,
jit was decided that the campaign
should be spread countrywide,
land extended this year to eight
other important centres. Accord-
ingly, a touring version of the
Exhibition in London was pre-
pared, and the co-operation sought
of the civic authorities in eight
selected cities and towns.

it is very right and proper that
the Colonial Exhibition and: Colo-
| nial Weeks shouid be held here Peo
in Liverpool for Liverpool is a
great seaport, it has the leading
Cotton Market of Europe, it has
closest and unique links with East
Africa, with the West Indies and
with the Colonies in every part
of the globe. And, needless to say,
Liverpool’s response to the invi-
tation to hold Colonial Weeks was
wholehearted and enthusiastic.

This ceremony here in Liverpool
will be reported, I have little
doubt, in Colonial newspapers in
many latitudes and climes. I
should like to say a word, in pass-



ing, about these newspapers in
the Colonies. There has been
some severe criticism of them

lately, in Parliament and in some
of our British newspapers. There
are newspapers in certain Colonies
mischievous, irresponsible, ill-
informed—which deserve such
eriticisn;; whose standards are
lower than anything we know at
home. But I would like to make
it clear that—as we in the Colonial
Office vrell know—these criticisms
appiy only to a minority of the
450 edd newspapers that make up
the Colonial press. Many of them,
faved with stave technical and
finenvial difficulties, make the best
they van of a difficult job and
show. in their presentation of
news .nd their criticisins of theic
governments, a sense ot balance.
Too little has been done in the
past tc heip the development of
os Colonial press: but something



BY THE WAY...

being used for the manufacture

used very much.
The same applies to dog-kennels

stores and‘
FE



as an American tourist at

when the inspector e likel
of plastic pumice stone does not 10") % orewting. cog. ay

mean that those powers will be spout
quietly

Esplanade Palace were startled
when a man with



What Are Colonial
Weeks?

is being done now. The second
bateh of Colonial journalists will
soon be with ‘us, learning, from
some of the most eminent press
men, in their lectures at th
London Polytechnic Course in
Journalism, how we do things
over here. By this and other r g-ans
We are striving to help the news-
Paper men of each territory to
develop what we all wish to see—
a free, responsible, reliable and
technically efficient press which
will be a real help to the Colony
in its upward march,

The whole scheme of Colonial
Weeks can well be regarded as
a kind of combined operation—
partly a co-operation campaign
by the civic authorities and the
local mercantile and other inter-
ests, and partly the provision by
the Government of a Colonial
Exhibition.

Now for a few remorks about
the objects aid reasons of this
campaign. From Merseyside,
countless ships have left for every
part of the Commonwealth carry-
ing people and goods, and these
same ships have brought back

people and goods from those
distant couniries. They have
cour So, Sotee eS links which
in ie Commonwealth together.
It will be fully realised, however,
that we need today more than the
links of trade which shipping has
created.

We in the Commonwealth
need more than ever before to
be able to strengthen our asso-
ciation one with another; for
no-one can doubt that a power-
ful and united Commonwealth
can contribute possibly more
than anything else to world
peace. If we are to strengthen
our association we must get to
know one another better; we
must learn to understand one
another’s problems, and we
must find out how best we can
help one another to solve our
difficulties.

This need for understanding is
particular!y great in relation to
Britain and the Cojonial territories,
For here we have nearly 70 million

people of different races and
backgrounds, whose homelands
scattered round the world cover
nearly two million square miles,
for whose well-being and progress
we have accepted responsibility.
If we are to achieve our aim of
helping them forward on the path
to responsible self-Government; if
we are -to have their full co-
operation in achieving this aim;
and if—as we all hope—they will
want in future to retain their
association with the British
Commonwealth, we must create in
this country a body of wrell-
informed public opinion on
colonial affairs. For it is on such
well-informed opinion that an
enlightened colonial policy must
be based.

Visitors wil be able to find out
at this Exhibition a little of what
Pritain has done in the Colonies,
what she is dcing now, and what
she plans to do. They wili learn
something of what the Colonies
are contributing to the Welfare,
prosperity and security of the
Commonwealth and of the whole
world,

How widely is it realised, for
example, that the gratifying
progress which we have recent-
iy made towards closing the
Dollar trading gap is due in a
large measure to the sete to
America of colonial produce—
Malayan rubber, which earns
more dellars than any |») justry
in the Commonwealth, West

Cattle-King Chadstone
R, CHADSTONE’S success in
getting Government aid for
Marine House led some of the
less successful big hotels at Shin-

times
Thus it came

that the people sitting

in the lounge of the

nothing of the

suspected of being used to stor? jiprarian about him, and not re-

medicated chalk, flats which might
harbour growers to falsify,
galows owned by potential mak-

ers of elastic waterproof scissors all

bun- American,
swing-doors, and greeted one and

cognisable as Mrs. McGurgie’s

strode through the
with a cry of “Ride him,



By Beochcomber

{TO a ncn iain ti ee ei ARBADOS ADVOCATE

African cocoa, East African sisal
ed a wide range of other pro-
yy ~as well as to the snd
tien in the Colonies of tobacc
petrol, cotton, rubber and saany
cther products which we weuld
otherwise have to import for
hard currency.

I would rather dwell, though
not on what the Colonial territories
can do for us, but on what we have

done and can do for them; for
therein lies the whole justification
of the existence of the Colonia:
Empire. Wherever the British flag
has been raised in backward and
under-developed countries ther
law and order has followed, peace
has been enforced between tribe
and tribe, all men have been made
equal before the law. Missionaries
and Governments together have
brought schools and medical aid
and the Bible. British engineers
have built roads, railways and
ports. Encouraged by British in-
struction and example, the peoples
have achieved a measure of
material prosperity;
foundations have been laid which
we trust will lead in due time to
the control by each territory of
its own affairs within the broad
frame work of the British
Commonwealth.

In the meantime, every effort is
being made to develop the materia)
resources of the territories so that
the political structure may be
firmly based on a sound economy.
To this end, Great Britain is con-
tributing £120 million under the
Colonial Development and Welfare
Act of 1945 and in addition The
Colonial Development Corporation
has been set up, with authority to
borrow up to £110 million as a
public instrument for stimulating
new enterprise in the Colonial
territories and diversifying their
economies,

But British efforts alone could
not have brought about these
achievements of Colonial history,
The Colonial peoples have played
their part, a part which grows
more important from year to year.
For example, they are providing
from local revenues or loans at
least £2 towards their ten year
development plans for every £1
that comés from this country. The
struggle for better living standards

the great battles agzinst ignorance,

against poverty, and against
disease are being waged by the
British and Colonia! peoples
together in a powerful alliance.

This Exhibition, has beep
planned to illustrate the *wo-v ny |
relationship which existe betwee; ;
the Colonies and ourseiver:

show the mutual advantages to by ! y

gainei from co-operation, bot: ;
between British and Colonia’;
peoples within the territories, ana |
between the territories anc the;
United Kingdom within the lavger
frame of the Tommenweaith of
Nations, Those who hay2 some
knowledge of the Colonies wall be
sure to finé gaps in our display,
and to ask why thi, territory or
tha} activity is not represented,
Well, some ¢i \. siovs are unavoid-
able in an €& u\wition on this scale,
But 1 hope wut the very fact that
they exis! wil) encourage visitors
ti fine? cu, more for themselves,
There wi!! be a bookstail within
the Exhibiuon, and the books on
sale there provide a_ useful
foundation to a more general
study of tle Colonies—a study
which will prove as fascinating as
it is profitable.



after avrtuckee. I will say it is.
Say, woy back home, I'm the
darndest, siivotingest, three-gua
rustier ‘tween Detroit and lil ole
Philadelphy. Reckon I cud shoot
ma way ouda this joint with «

woddah-pistol. Yeah. Mr, Man-
ager, tell your tycoons to slip me
a minted julitt, or do I have to
let Hell loose? Get crackin, ole
timer.” The Manager smiled at
the inspector, as though to say,
“You know what these Americans
are.”

SS CF

Fingers Snapped at Elephant
HE arrival by ei: trom peor |
of an elephant with 22 toes}

}
|
1
ant on the face of the earth from its home base;

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1950








D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

TO-DAY'S SPECIALS

ee | Do |r renee
| at the COLONNADE

Russia’s

Strongest



Usually NOW







Tins CHALLENGE

UR satis. where $ .20 $ .17
Tins OVALTINE
“ l it CHPORE ks oe ek 1.24 1,12
Bottles N.E.B. BEER..

(By MAJOR ALEXANDER DE SEVERSKY)

Condensed From The Forthcoming Book
“Air Power: Key to Surival”’
Distributed by L.N.S. with «pecial permission of
Reader's Digest














FOR ALL PURPOSES

36 in., 48 in
72 in.

MESH WIRE

‘< in. x 12 in., 18 im,, 24 in.,
% in. x 18 in., 4 in., 36 jn.,
1 in, x 48 in,

1% in. x 18 in., 24 in., 36 in., 48 in., 60 in.
114 in. x 36 in., 48 in., 60 in., 72 in.

WIRE
', in, x 24 in., 36 in.
, 14 in, x 24 in., 36 in.

LASHING WIRE, 14, 16 and 18 Gauge
GALVANISE BARBED WIRE—5¢ th Coils
GALVANISE WIRE—50’ and 100’ Coiis
ALUMINUM CLOTHES LINES
STAINLESS STEEL RIGGING WIRE--', in., 3-16 in., 5-32 in.
GALVANISE STAPLES—'+ in., and 5, in.
EXPANDED METAL—1 in., 114 in., 2 in., 3 in.

threat of world-wide

Under Russia’s
aggression, America’s fundamental national
purpose is the maintenance of peace. Our
military preparedness therefore must be of
the kind that will act as a deterrent upon a
Russian resort to war.

Absolute dominance in one medium—that
is the essence of the true’ strategic balance.

Air power has become decisive. It has

acquired the range to strike at any target

WOVE

ta accept battle anywhere regardless of dis-

caste: — 8 x 4 Sheets



We must prepare to sweep the enemy out
of the skies and take complete mastery of
the air. We must renounce misguided coun-
sels of simultaneous superiority in all ele-
ments, Our goal must be simple and unani
mous; To deter aggression by achieving a
dominance in the air as clear, as incontrover-
tible and as peace-preserving as Britain's
used to be on the high seas at the zenith o!

It’s Nutritious !!
her power. ‘
The premises on which strategy is now

being formulated in Washington are fallaci- | { It’s Delicious! !

ous ana have in them the seeds of disaster
In essence we are preparing to fight the next!
war with the methods and weapons of th
iast.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. |

"Phones 4472 & 4687

{t’s easily
Digestible !!

A strategy of victory is open to us’ A {
aeathacs geared for giobal command of the ||}

air exercised directly {rom the American con- i
tinent. i

We must recognise first that Soviet Rus
SWEET MILK COCOA

sia’s strongest suit is mass—in man power,
. . . always ready for use. You simply add two

natural resources, geographical space.
Soviet kussia will never be deterred from

teaspoonfuls tu a glass of milk and enjoy a rich

food drink.

ermed aggression and expansionist aims by
universal nee training in the U.S A and, |!
the resurgerzo o* armed divisions in western |
ope. Those things mean land war, in|
wi.iech Soviet Russia holds the trump cards.

The Soviet rulers will be truly worried
only when «er inaxe ciear our intention of ;
pitting our stills against their marmbers. Fory
sk''!, expressed in the snper’ of our
strategy, tactics and weapons, is A:neriea’s
slwongest suit



we =6ASK FOR A TIN AT YOUR GROCER











M









wily

IN OUR MILLINERY DEPT.
CRINOLINE STRAW |

HY THE YARD
— IN —

The answer, of course, of the
longest available range.

If we are to make America invincible in
terms of the primary furce of this epuch, ai
power, we must lose no time in breaking
down the present Maginot Line fixation on
“balanced forces.” We must begin now to!
design and build a truiy global air force-in-
being.

Air power whici: {alls short of an inter-
continental range of operation is relevant
only to a continuation of the strategy of the
last war.

is air power



WHITE, ?1



, RED, CREAM, BLUE & BROWN

— ALSO —
HAIR NETS (without Elastic)

No strategy for victory can rest on a step-})
ping stone approach to the enemy. The ||
highly appealing idea that war tied to over-
seas bases would keep the fighting away from
our shores is wishful thinking.

Yet the Japanese error is being lustily
preached to us today by the advocates of
far-flung bases.

The enemy would be able to gobble up our |
scattered strensth piecemeal, so that in the!

MARQUISE CAPSHAPE
in Grey, White, Black, Dark and Light Brown



DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

buckaroo!” The Manager explain-
for cutting fish under water, and ed to the inspector that this was

managers of public baths who g big ranch owner
might use the premises to make eq Mr. Chadstone. “And, oh my
cardboard horses for dolls’ houses, boy, is this dump kinda corny

“Yep,” shout-

(two more than is usual) raises sl,
the whole questicn, But so long

as its big toes are painted, and

peep horribly from its hefty san-

dals, I don't care a curse.

-7

final showdown he would face only the rem-
nants of that strength, precisely as we did
in Japan.—L.N,S.





OUR READERS SAY:



Public Utilities Bill

To the Editor, The Advocate—

Sir,—Now that I have had an
opportunity to read the text’ of
the Bill, I like it no better.

Putting aside its effect on the
industries affected, the proposal to
transfer power from the Legisla-
ture to the Executive Committee
and its nominees is in my view
retrograde. Mr. Adams, from
time to time, expresses freely his
poor opinion of the ability of col-
leagues in the House of Assembly.
But, even if he were right and
not just speaking in irritation at
wavering obedience, they, never-
theless are the elected representa-
tives of the people, their delibera-
tions and conclusions are in pub-
lic and to their constituent.
_ they are directly answersvie. In
a democracy these are matters of
high importance, not only to be set
aside in time of vital emergency.
For the Legislature to allow the
power eltrusted to them to pass to
the Executive Committee would, I
think, be wrong, and would set
back the clock some 300 years.

The Bill, though entitled “An
Act to regulate Public Utilities”
does not refer to either water or
transport, the two utilities of the
widest importance to the commun-
ity. It is aimed solely at the three
British Companies producing re~-
spectively gas, telephones and
electricity to their customers,

The Board nominated under the
Act would be empowered to inter-
fere in all matters, great ana
mall, with one unimportant ex-
ception, to control, direct, and,
on failure to comply, to seize and

{* a hard-hitting sapeech at
Wo' stoke yesterday, Mrs.
Wretch made it clear that the A
granting of powers by the Govern- :
mt Src homes ete ot HenamonSn to oer hin Se

manage these enterprises; the
Board could turn them inside out,
tie them up and throw them away.

Part VII of the Biil bristles with
thousand dollar penalties on the
Companies and hundred doilar
penalties on individuals, who con-
trary to the recognised procedure
in courts of justice, may
prove that they

have to
are not in fault.

Coercive enthusiasm has gure
well over the limit in providir »
that the Board should control the
issue by these British Companies
of stocks, shares, and debentures,
and further that a certificate by
the Board should be ground for
proceedings to dissolve a Company
These matters, I suggest, are gov
erned by the laws of England,
while, as regards new issues ‘here,
the Bank of England has, now-a-
days, the last word.

This proposal is, I suspect, a
direct transplant from Canada to
this milder climate. Canada, like
its neighbour the U.S... went
through a period ef financial pir-
acy, when public utilities wit!
local franchises were favourite
battle grounds for those seeking to
get rich quick, no matter how.
The victors looked to profit much
and quickly, and the public had
to pay. To check this sort of thing
which did not heip the develop
ment of the country, drastic law
were passed. Though conditions
have changed in much of that large
Dominion, civilization» still ha
fringed there The pioneering
spirit, eager to run great risks for
great rewards, is not dead, and may
still ruffle placid financial waters
So. precautions are

maintained





—

much as are the Canadian Mounted

Police. To import all this legal
machinery ostensibly because of
troubles here caused by the break-
down of actual machinery,
is rather like getting a
Mountie’s smow shoes and dog
team for the Barbados Folice.

Certainly useful there, but not here
where conditions are quite
different, If you had three domes-
tie cats and one of them met with
an accident and, while laid up, fell
hort of doing its expected duty,
ou would not, I suppose, rush off
ind import a tiger cage and plan
to put your cats in it, engaging
three able bodied keepers to keep
their eyes on them. But if you did,
he best thing that could happen
would be that the keepers would
have the sense to leave the door
»pen and not bother the cats. But
t would have been a considerable
waste.

Returning to the provision of
the Bill, the Board may make

mplaints on its ownsmotion and
hen sit in judgment on them. This
tfansgresses a fundamental rule of
Justice. ‘No man can be judge in
his own cause.” Here, moreover,
ihe seales are weighted against the
defence. With this point of view,
reminiscent of the Queen in Alice
in Wonderland, “Off with his

head”,. it is not surprising that the
ight of appeal is very limited
This is by no means all that can

be said, but perhaps I have suffi-

ciently indicated that the Bill needs

‘areful consideration.
All this fuss and fury with its

onsequent unlimited and unprofit-

able expense, for the Board, its
office and advisers, falling ulti-
mately on these Companies’
customers, is, I suggest, unhelpful
and unnecessary, quite out of
proportion for small quiet concerns
in a small quiet place.

Possibly it is not meant to be
helpful, for Mr. Adams, with com-
mendable frankness, has stated that
the Bill is just a stage towards
nationalization,

Away to the South, the technique
of acquiring coveted enterprises
cheaply, has been to harass them

and make them unprofitable
first, before taking them over
at the reduced value. But,

I believe, the advantage so
gained is being found to have been
dearly bought at the cost of the
country’s reputation for fair deal-
ing.

I have no interest in any of
these companies, beyond being a
customer of two of them. Though
I do not see eye to eye with them
in several matters, I understand
some of their difficulties. It would
be interesting if a supporter of
the Bill would indicate, with some
precision, how the community will
benefit by the appointment of such
a Board —. orders and certificates
will not mend faulty machinery,
nor, I fear, improve priority.

The weather report for the cus-

tomers of these companies seems
to be “unsettled—deteriorating”.

C. E. SHEPHERD.
Colleton House,
St. Peter
August 30, 1950







DRY GOODS DEPT.



TEA and

PARTIES

For COCKTAIL®@

ae gialedea GOLD BRAID RUM
LIPTON (3 years old)
CROWN DRINKS

BLUE CROSS
TENDER LEAF
CHOYCE TIPS
KARDOMAH

(7 Flavours)



PEANUTS
RED ROSE COCR ATL. BISCUITS
CKTAIL SAUSAGES
COFFEE PRUNES in Tins
EMPIRE CUCUMBER in Tins
JAMAICA FISH PASTE
LIPTON « MEAT PASTE

MAXWELL HOUSE



I& RR. BREAD
Meat Department

CARRS BISCUITS

WATER BISCUITS

UHEESELETS OX TONGUES
ASSORTED OX TAILS
AFTERNOON TEA FRESH VEGETABLES
SHORTCAKE nei
GINGER i
DIGESTIVE Get your supplies from

GODDARDS

Enjoy Your

COCKTAIL

— We Suggest —

ASPARAGUS TIPS










FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1950 BARBADOS, ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE
er . " , = ga ain t jischarge their car- as soot the weather showed | 5 * i 5 A A PR REET
PICNIC PARTY YE! a égtani ats: ils ae
ew people werg on the water- ina other people sat me |
ynit ad 2 the early hou of tine « t new a atl 7 _* " | bor
ay, but after 12.30 pam. hawkers posite ne C/nanimous | DRINK
and freightermen, busied ar was a eser wed yester- |
the vessels that wer unload g. This bridge was the |
( ‘ e ta vad weather des- Report |
Coun.ry Distvic twe ears ago They | @ a
In the coun s tr themselves about 4
warning system weni according wee they ‘had experi- THE fourth meeting of the Oils | \
plan, sergeants in ch of Police ced at sea ih past years and Fats Conference, which open-
Stations reported the ens OF. vans district Baie ed at Hastings House, Barbados,
morning they re ’ ty heard the warning bells,!on the 29th August ended yester- |
ing at a irri end many of tnem came out and day
ed. ‘and it la ycthered in tne streets, waiting -
was shini ) see what Would ‘happen. Fewi: me meeting was attended by
a t of them returned to sleep that ed
‘foo if ta . oe delegates and advisers, represen {-
olce communica -¢ . -— Coe ae . ing all the British Caribbean Go
chial Authorities and mem = None Afraid ernments who are parties to te
the Hurricane Organis: on Asked if people were afraid] oi}; and Fats Agreement, exce i
Church and plantations boils NS whca the warning was sounded, the Government of the Leewa
at 15-minute ‘intervais, and it- resident of Welchman Hall, St.}isjonds. This delegate was unal
lying...districts were informed. ‘fnomas, said none was, as fal[tq come to Barbados because 0!
Headquarters passed a message to as he knew, This conversation} the recent fire and storm dama
the nlice ar » the t ss ‘ ’ ; ?
the Police ene Snally save the teck place about 12.30 p.m. and}in Antigua. The meeting discu
all clear” at 10 15 ain ‘ the sk.es in that part of the€}eq several questions, including ;
There Was no panicking, butt isiand were darkening Down rangements for the price to be
people took sensible recaulions ame a shower and people seur- paid for copra under the Agreo-
to board ‘up their houses and try ried for shelter in a nearby shop, ment in 1950/51. and its repor’
to make their stock as safe as pos- ore woman bewailing only the tA e oe co. , eal ;
sible They got in supplies of fact that if anything happened eee tie Chee a Ri
water ,and when the shops opened, she was not at home. The sun “ese , 2 y ie en o
tried to secure at least an extra soon came out again, however, |/Governments concerned
ration of food nd everybody was happy again.
A Year Ago Thre men decided to “fire
A PICNIC PARTY at Morgan Lewis, St. Andrew, yesterday. At their accustomed t » they on the storm, and they did :
went hal work as they would on Juseph the situation waa Obituary
B b de ) 2 any other mor till kesnine in the sa Warning given and .
a a OS al S Pa mind, some of them e Ad- the NR hef machinery getting into Mrs d \
r S ‘ vocal a yeu *rcay, the “all clear’ following; e k ith M. Sheppard
vhen the hurricane wa upposed tot venturing out and
to have passed the island, flood | tting something to talk DEATH came as a shock
r ; 2 wk
rains cleimed victims later. But ‘part from the last testfmany as the news spread about
Ol e Ol Tr throughout the country, people ™« ef * on Saturday morning last thai
St : ere tarmir and going about God Is The Lord Mrs. Edith May Sheppard hac
: nN ; _ their busir untiurried A St Jos eph housewife with} passed away after a very brief
orm INTERCOLONIAL VESSELS, launches and other es ey ange of he Latise: weet ohousewite, with | passed away after a Very b
. small craft were warned early yesterday morning of the Hoietov Poli Station, was prey for hurricane winds,]the County of Glamorgan fifty-
@ from page 1 approach of bad weather. able Ra see pace, an ‘le, a pe dott “God is the four years ago, Mrs, Sheppar:
official opening of the drinking Schooners Timothy A, H. Van-kept well away from the wharf’s tah ‘ mt Re ua fea atte 1 oi 4 in asked ah ma she came to this colony and her;
trough for animals at Fairchild S!¢vtman, Burma D., and Princess siding. be ’ a 2 tha : oT taste i eat sa ee a ceed simple manner and cheery dis
Street, scheduled to take place Louise were carried from the outer A row boat was anchored off the Mi sh Ste if ae 5 tat i . ee had } ext 4 shea position won for her a large con
yesterday Careenage into the inner basin. Gas Company but otherwise very jy) "Barat ee did rot iene Trot Sothan of tht island,|course of friends. At Bank Hail) pops =
. a >t Vv Ss >: t . isluyt- Pou, « é t é %, ye see an- > Cette ! no RnOW ‘ 1 ui ‘HOR e : s : = we aa sear I e
The Government _ yesterday a ta ro va ae te eae - 7 wen th sate a Oe; sen GF whether this was the result of especially St. Joseph and neigh-|Methodist Church Rev. Payn
issued the following communique: 7” ad A ey ne Oe en ae : ; e io aie threats by the police or whether wing St. Andrew is noted foy}¢ommitted the last rites, and thi
At 11.30 p.m. on August 30th, oes Jay aus oot ee k ee. ee ae ibd ith the customary thief is dead, or ‘t+ }:ncslides, and even now therd]| large number of those present bor:
1950, the following cable was re- en He aaa toi oad ye Sane eee vale “at ain Brae te a6 has changed his ways re «till a couple of roads recently ample testimony of the manne:
ceived from the U.S. Weather lator nthe we me h Opn Pt cts vad Al ; ~p . Meee hae ‘after th : ‘ cd and under repair, bear-]in which she was esteemed er s O@D wedar
Bureau at San Juan, Puerto Rico; (ater ft the day but he had to post- " aoe Cue waetneger arian a Excursions 1 sign “drive with caution.” :
_ “Hoist Northeast storm warn- The Gov ek eee a rs eae b rosin ds si Ps ihe Evening Institute and at At Ojistins, one woman said | She leaves to mourn their lo:
ings Guadeloupe to St. Martin an ambirnere a nh Ere Abas tadindt , - least one private person as far as “Well, those wiser than us said] one only son Lorrie Sheppar«
and Anguilla. Tropical storm See ba Sher thie tt = ste haan . . the Advocate knows, planned an there would be a_ storm Youf}of the St. Michael Sanitation De- BY JOHN WHI TE
located by ship reports at 7.30 along with the G vernmer ¢ I'he bridge was swung at 12.30 excursion before a storm was ex- heard the Church bells.” partment and her husband who
p.m. A.S.T. 2330 G.M.T. Aug- Sasanat ck ay ni Pla ‘ ‘ # p.m, and the schooner ‘Burma D” pected. News of the Lad weather An cld women who seemed well|is now in Liverpool as chief cool
ust 30th near latitude 16.5 North eee Se ue? vel oe eines made its way out of the Careenage did not hinder the exc ionists, rst 80. shook her head in alon the s.s. Planter. y * ‘
and longitude 57.6 West of about Wizard soc Dauntless, 2 number 22d took a berth in the outer and when the Advocate paid a heavy, wise way and said “You WHITE NUBUCK BROGUES
240 miles East of Antigua, of fishing boats and the Harbour 2252. This was followed by the visit to Morgan Lewis Beach, a may’ as well pray that you] To them we extend our condo- with Leather Soles .......... @ $11.14 per Pair
B.W.l, Mt is apparentiy move. Soto ne, Deets and the Harbour seyeeoennnt Craft and launches. merry crowd was eating drinking ‘wouldn't see what I saw, high|ience
in westward about 1 to 14 tla pied ei eliipes oe “ee Schoone: that were removed and beachcombing.( See Picture). winds earryingy roofs away and 5 8
MPH. the exact intensity ‘is had their rere Nida them. higher up the outer basin fer shel- — Fishermen did not risk going out the’ galvanise cutting down » Crepe eee eee @ 12.80 per Pair
unknown but winds up to 55 Tied Up Mi stream ter were carried back to their for- to sea after the warning was re- shrieking people.”
M.P.H. have been reported. All ety eres war = off mer berths. One of them anchored ceived. They hauled up their boats The fishermen, too did _ not BROWN SUEDE BROGUES
, underneath the Chamberlain almost at the mouth of ‘the and some of them even went for share the general matter of fact i 5
josey oy Reandgesag â„¢ ape priaee. A few schooners in the Careenage where the water was their fish pots. One told the Ad- feeling until they had hauled with Leather Soles ......... . @ 8.58 pee Pair
. i outer basin were tied off mid- zapping more heavily than higher vocate, however, that he would ashore their boats It was ti
and Anguilla should take pre- ctr: hi \ spnaenlacdied ' Bch Ag a : of hi y fi ae Rain Tete Cashak F HARRISON . ‘air
aoe “ r stream while other vessels were » bas The vesse on be- ve ‘e scare aily tvyvies ‘ ‘ » é . i
liminary precautions for eulties re up the basin e vessels then be- venture in search of his daily fish, an dob hauling up big flying » Crepe PO i et Ty mid ie @ 11.50 per P.
evelopment in this storm, The ‘ ES - vy ‘ 7 . i i = 3
next advisory will be issued to- BUSES AT MORGAN LEWIS Fishermen Slept & Cia. LTD. SEVERAL STYLES
morrow morning when recon-

naissance plane reports become

available. Ships in the area

should take necessary precau-
tions.”

The local organisation interpret-
ed this advisory to mean that
Parbados would not be affected
by this hurricane and accordingly
ro action was taken on this first
Report,

At 2.40 am. on August 3lst,
1950, the second report from the
U.S. Weather Bureau at San Juan,
Puerto Rico, was received through
the local Cable and Wireless Sta-




tion. It read as follows
“Change storm warnings to
hurricane warnings St. Martin

to Guadeloupe and extend hur-

ricane warning southward to

St. Vincent. Hoist northwest

storm warning south of Grenada

and Barbados. Late ship reports
indicate storm is centred fur-
ther south than indicated in
advisory No. 1 storm centred

11.30 AS.T. approximately

latitude 14.7 longitude 57.6 or

about 210 miles east Martinique.

Forward movement unknown

but apparently moving wesi-

ward about 12—14 M.P.H. It is
attended by winds of hurricane

force over large area 75—100

miles north and northeast of

eentre and 50—75 miles in other
quadrants. This storm is in-
creasing in intensity and all in-
terests from Grenada northward
to St. Martin and ships in the
extreme eastern Caribbean and
adjacent waters should take all
precautions mecessary as this
storm covers a large area and
is attended by dangerous winds.”

It is obvious from this Report
that there was a distinct possibil-
ity that the area of winds of
hurricane force might extend as
far south as Barbados and it
should be noted that the local
authorities were advised to hoist
storm warnings at Barbados. In
view of the information given,in
this latter storm advisory it was
considered reasonable to assume
that there ‘was the high probabil-
ity of winds of 30 to 60 miles per
hour being experienced over the
island, even if winds of hurricane
force did nut extend so far south.
Accordingly it was decided to issue
the Cautionary Warning and t
have the signals displayed.

The following official announce-
ments were made over the Gov-
crnment Broadcasting Station and
the Service of Messrs. Radio Dis-
tribution (Barbados) Limited:—
Official Announcement No. 1 given

over the Government Broad-

casting Station at approximately

6 a.m. August 31, 1950.

“A telegram from Puerto Rico
advises that a hurricane is pass-

HiGh







A VIEW OF THE SEA AND
from East Point lighthouse.
passing.





THE
ing north of
centre
75 miles north

Winds of 50

BUSES

Barbados,
of which will pas

the Island.
75 miles per hour
are reported within a radius olf

of

75 miles from the centre,

therefore possible

the

ab

It

that particu-



that took the

Official

“No

pienickers

Announcement No,
u en over the Government bruaa-
casting Station and Radio Lis
tribution at approximately 6.10
a.m.

furt





3 giv

her weather report

has been received from Puerto

jarly the northern part of the Rico. Judging however, from
tae eer ape: ce wks of local observations only it
a: WwW Tey tus lowing would appear that the hurri-
‘and 31 CMe thie momite cane is passing this island at
The -local | Hurrican Reliet a reasonably safe distance. It
Organisation ha ae . aint is possible that strong South
é a as 0 Bi) eda ae pans

ordered the raising of the Cau- westerly winds will develop
tionary Signal.” later in the day. Another

Official Announcement No. 2 giv- bulletin will be issued as soon
en over the Government Broad- — &S ay is = further report
casting Station and Radio Dis- — !rom Puerto Rico,

tribution at 7

“A telegram from Puerto R.co
advises that hurricane is pass-

a.m.

Official
en over the Government Broad-

Announcement No,

4 giv

casting Station and Radio Dis-
tribution at approximately 10.30

ing north of Barbados, the a.m.

centre of which will pass “A broadcast message from
about 75 miles north of the Puerto Rico has been _ inter-
Island. Winds of 50—75 miles cepted indicating that the
per hour are. reported within hurricane is now centered 110
a radius of 75 miles from the miles due East of Guadeloupe
centre. It is therefore possible and is believed to he moving
that particularly in the nor- N.W. or W.N.W. at an ap-
thern part of the Island may proximate speed of 10 M.P.H
experience winds of 30—60 The present po ‘tion and
miles per hour blowing from the forward movement of the
N.W. to S.W. between 7 hurricane are such as to re-
and 11 this morning. The local move the chance of dangerous
Hurricane Relief Organisation winds to Barbados. In conse-
has. accordingly ordered the quence all cautionary warning
raising of the Cautionary Sig- signals will be immediately
nal. It is not expected at pre- hauled down,

sent that the full force of the It is not uncommon for heavs

hurricane will h

it

the Island.’

SEAS AT EAST

SKY at 6.00 a.m.
Steady swells kept

yesterday
coming

off
in

POINT

the

St

a sure

Philip

sign

that

showers to accompany the south

looking out
bad weather was

coast,

be expected later in the day.” Police Band Conuert at JAEGER PURE WOOL VESTS
Subsequently the following Hastings Rocks at 8.00 Button Front, Short Sleeves. Sizes 36 to 48 ins.
message was received direct from p.m, JAEGER PURE WOOL ANKLE LENGTH PANTS

the

omtioyeitilesei



to Morgan Lewis yesterday.

Weather Bureau at — “Pt gins a
11.30 a.m. August 31, .1950 nS € ere SILK ATHLETIC VESTS
“Lower hurricane’ warnings van driving through the parish Nos leeves. Sizes $ Small $1.22, Medium $1.30, Large $1.55
St. Vincent, lower storm warn- giving a precautionary warning, CELANESE SILK ELASTIC WAIST TRUNKS
ings, Barbados and Grenada, were aroused by Church bells Sizes : Small $1.55, Medium $1.72, Large $1.90







































































































































They had been catching. red in Black and Brown from $7.68 to 9.96 per Pair
fish from far out to sea during
the past few weeks and even up
to Wednesday, but yesterday, no
fishing boat left shore, After they
had made their boats secure, the
fishermen relaxed about the mar-
ket a some slept under a nearby
nec

Many people still bathed along
the Christ Church heaches, and
inland, boys plared crieket which
was often interrupted by rain,
Others went on planting corn,
slips and other vegetables.

in St. Philip

Early risers in the parish of St
Fhilip, yesterday morning, hac
they looked in the direction of
Rast point lighthouse, would have
seen a storm lantern hoisted to the
top of the lighthouse, This was
afterwards replaced at daybreak
by a flag, a black square on a red
background,

Residents
were not

ANUNCIA QUE PARA

ACOMODAR A_ LOS

A nice selection of

“KK °° Shoes

TURISTAS VENEZO-

LANOS, TIENEN UNA










IN BOTH BLACK AND BROWN
FROM $1469 to $17:9°

SENORITA QUE

|

HABLA eseaTon.|
ELLA ESTA A sus |
|

|
| |



ORDEN



HARRISON'S — sroao st.

in St.
awakened

Philip, who
by a Police





SPECIAL VALUES IN

What’s on Today

westerly winds: which general- Court of Ordinary at 11.00 9
ly blow after the centre of tine a.m
hurricane has passed, and in Annual General Meeting of

consequence some showers may

the Y.M.C.A. at 4.30 p.m.



U.S Sizes 32 to 48 ins.

ENGLISH INDIA GAUGE VESTS

change to northwest storm ringing in the distance and by 6









warnings Martinique and St. i m. the entire parish was astir, ane Aeanente vReTe na dette dine ne ae
luucia, at 9 a.m. storm centre The morning was still and op- Sizes : 36 to 46 In $1.06 $1 09

located latitude 15.4 N. longi- pressive and what libtie wink . TAMER . \e _ ot ee x
tude 59.3 W. about 110 miles pane was, came from a westerly OTIS JOCKEY SHORTS—Sizes : 20 to 44 ins. $1.39 per pair
east of Guadeloupe, winds 100 direction As the sun rose over

M.P.H. near centre direction St, Philip, it did for a few

and rate movement uncertain moments break through a small

estimated N.W. or W.N.W., crack in the clouded easterly sky, 1 1

10—-12 M.P.H. hurricane warn- put it was soon shut out by othe: CAVE SHEPHERD & C0., LTD.
ings continued from Dominien heavy clouds.

through St. Martin and Anguil

= yy @ on page 7 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



AGAIN IN STOCK

PURINA
CHOWS

ANIMALS & POULTRY

PP PM



H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd
DISTRIBUTORS.

OY

i)









COME
AND

IN
ENJOY

TOQ-DAY’S

FOUNTAIN SBEGE,

GUAV
ICE CREAM

| You'll Be Delighted

ec KNIGHTS—Phoenix Soda Fountain



MY LADY

CANNED SOUPS
Select your Favourite Variety
BH || «= tomato CREAM OF ONION
|| CREAM OF PEA BEEF & VEGETABLES
MIXED VEGETABLES

j
\|| EASY TO *2 eB

EASY ON YOUR FOOD BUDGET
(

(





ASK FOR +327 LADY” SOUPS AT YOUR GROCER








PAGE SIX BARBADOS. ADVOCATE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1950
ea seioiasn ohn .\ SUN AP a i DAY, SEE

sr eeeaennnesienneemneieneieenenenmeneneneteninatianaeneteneiemneneenemsteemmenmeneemiaeeatiehmes oan aeanaateanenetameeneeenedine eemeeeeaaneneieeennnnneRRenanaaenmenneenenaet











HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

y Tee

i ng Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose
fn Teeth meen that you have Pyorrhea,
‘| Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease

| that will sooner or later cause your teeth
i to fail out and may also cause Rheumatism

\ and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops: gum
bleedi the first day, ends sore mouth
an quilexty tightens the teeth. Iron clad
gucrantee, Amosan must make your

mouth well and save your teeth or
| k on return of empty pack-



\ Sea’ Ret Amosan from your chemist
| today. The guar-
: anteé protects

orrhea—Trench Mouth



BACKACHE a

Try this for relief . . .

grace er.







Ow. Jak

BY WALT DISNEY |



ee ns at ee PE Me se ee









I HAVEN'T SEEN]

| 3 HIS HIGHNESS

~
LAUGH LIKE THAT IN AGES! HE HAS MADE}
OURT JESTER! 1






i

IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY

ii
zenpe
Hi
f

E

ines 7
i
£
FB,



the

Always ask for I Sass merecaa

| Sener

pone [EE Rees
Mecarieeia |

PEARL
BARLEY




HOW ABOUT You,
ALEXANDER ?




1 CANT WASH IT--
MARILYN HELD IT IN
THE MOVIES
LAST NIGHT







| DIP YOU WASH
P80 (63 HANDS FoR
} a: \ SPER COOKIE?






A. §. BRYDEN & SONS arsanoes LTD.
AGENTS.



Many

and Bladder Troubles



ee



THE LONE RANGER

kan “yyy

Wy

G dt
Line tO W'? /|

4
44bbigceaigiiil









Only one soap gives your
skin this exciting Bouquet



ql 3
y SN












OU'LL WASTE TIME TRYIN' LAY NOW TO JOIN BiG DEKE AND TELL Him W
DOOR! 4 precre— ha re LONE RANGER (S DEAD! peers
ee | p } arr ES %
yea & 4) OF



(CASHMERE Bouquet leaves an
enchanting fragrance about you
that will haunt all his dreams. Its

exquisite bouquet comes from a ve 've been aking too much out of yourself.

‘our body is shori of iwo essential strengthening

secret wedding of 21 rare perfumes. bad Arata”
Bathe with Cashmere Bouquet Soap BR
daily so you'll always be dainty, Tissues strengthened

desirable, exquisitely feminine. To pot you right, you need a course of
‘Sanatogen’ Nerve Tonic Food. ‘Sanatogen’
combines these two great body-building foods—
and protein—in their organic form,
* bd are quickly absorbed into your

y by day glorious new health, youth
and vitality flow through your whole body —
your strength and self-confidence come back !
Start on a course of ‘Sanatogen’ today.

On sale «3 good chemists and druggists

SSANATOGEN? “32”

: restores health, youth and vitality
Whe word ‘Sanatogen’ is a registered trade rir! on Lad. Louhborough, England
ee ST A RO AEN ne @









-

1 CAN TAKE CARE OF M/M!] [TAKE HIM IN, SIORGIO!
| HAVE MET HiM BEFORE,.| [i'LL SEND YOU THE REST
THAT'S FOR OLD YY #AACEL POST' . .
IN. TIME’S SAKE! BUT, CAPITANO.
> : WHERE ARE
you gona 2/
—



SSSSS$9S9SS9$9S9S959595995999555596955SS99605S9SS9"

Mr. Factory Manager

LET US HELP YOU WITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEMS.
We can snpply the following ex STOCK.



SCHOOL WEAR ACCESSORIES
PANAMA HATS — BOYS’ CAPS — BOYS’ & GIRLS’
SHOES — BOYS’ SHIRTS; Navy, Brown & White Linen

SOCKS & COTTON PANTIES.

_ SPECIAL REDUCTION ON SANDALS
Sizes :—6—10 $1.80 per pair; 11 & 12 $2.40 per pair
“ 1—5 $2.80 per pair.

a A a

WROADWAY WRESS SHOP. _








BO.TS & NUTS— y
Tron & Bright Steel — All sizes %

BEARC(NG (Plummer Block) —

SKF BALL and Cast Iron Brass %
Bushed





















—:.















Sar eee ~~ ao. seoceeeeoeseee
Vane . BOLT TAPS & DIES—
aoe ™ sets from %4” to V4" ;
MM GoM ms Te RILONEU
goal = Toe ASBESTOS ROPE, TAPE and ¥
T KIN GIT AWAY A RUBBER FLOOR COVERING , ete, ‘
FROM THE In 4 BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS seed ait beioee on
, . ~




| 3 FEET WIDE @ $3.32 Yd.
SUITABLE FOR BATHROOM, PASSAGE

>

x

Pa

Pa

m

ec




The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

§ HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL FACTORY AND PLANTATION

%
Pd
INC. IN B.G. |





Or MOTOR CAR MATS Etc.
CALL AND SECURE YOURS EARLY








sce: [HERBERT Ltd, *taiâ„¢

10 & 11 Roebuck Street.

OF #643 EIA LF 66 GOGO SOOO












RIP_ KIRBY |

i / SQ THAT'S SBTTLEO...

| ae cone! WON'T TAKE “NO” FaR
#N ANSY.SR, bONBY...

) ORE SAILS WITH ME





PRPI'S SWEET..AND HE'S VERY
BUT LOVE HIMZ (q



7
SHEAR
‘ tg | ]

ARE THERE STILL GIRLS
WHO OREAM OF LOVE?




ii





1
: | |











:
I ha
i -| mi r From Our
4
ae .
nea ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT
We Can Quote You On:
4
URGE noses
THE PHANTC? . BATTEN HO
HOW DARE YOU PUT MY CROWN) Tw Your Zine? 2 p—~ AS DEPEND ON THAT The SCOLMCH with = : FL CLES
3 ON HIS HEAD? ' ran la
= eON HEAD? IM KING! HIM OFF HIS HORSE ss 9 NEW KING KEEPING- - e P
: Mell Soe “SURE bie TD : Si Au ‘Doulle Rs
4 1 ' fas ITS+*KILL THE yy : : INN EL
‘ PRETENDERS the BIG nan nd Sgt nd Oniong) $
; * a
| “CRS. CABLE, FLEX §
ON CORD s
ADHESIVE TAPE x
10 & 15 AMP. SWIPCH-FUSE ; &
‘ g



ayn
LY

el

OUR PRICES ARE COMPETITIVE &

MACDONALD & MUIR LTD., DISTILLERS, LEITH, SCOTLAND bs
Sole Importers—W.$. MONROE & CQ. LTO., Bridgetown, Barbades. x

Oo OOo SS BU GSU OSS




|

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1,

CLASSIFIE

TELEPHONE



1950

D ADS.



FOR SALE



DIED
BECKLES,--JOHNNIE of Dear’s Garage
yesterday at his residence Chape!
Land, St. Philip His funeral will
leave his late residence at 5 p.m
this afternoon for the St Phi¥p
.

Parish Church
Lady Beckles (mother), Albertine (sis-
ter). 1.9.50—-I1n

——

IN MEMORIAM





In loying memony of our Dear Mother
‘A WILTSHIRE who departed
this life om Ist September, 1949.
One year has passed since’ that sad day,
When she was called away,
Love held us together but death tore us

But memories of loved ones remain in
our hearts.
Mr. Hugh Wiltshire (Husband), Arthur
Edward, Preston, Clevelans, Oscar.
Hillary, Iris, Edna, Octavia, Wilhelmina,





Hyacintha (children and grand chil-
dren.) 1,9.50—1n.
In ever loving memory of my dear

beloved daughter VERA DOUGLAS who
departed from this world on September
lst, 1949.
She bowed like a flower in our Autumn
must wither.
We like these blossoms; must fade and
must die
Guard her Lord, to Thy bosom forever,
Grant her a place in Thy home in the

Mother Claudine Douglas; Sisters Olga
and Nene; Brothers Roy and Cyril; father
Alfred. 1.9,50—In



In loving memory of our dear beloved
sister RITA INNISS who departed this
wth on the 3ist of August, 1949 leav-
ing a home with sorrow

One year has passed since that sad day

When the one we loved was taken away

Sleep on beloved your work is o'er

Your loving hands will toil no more

For those you loved you did your best

God grant you now His eternal rest.

Ever to be rem red by:-—Agnes
(daughter) Amealia (mother! . Evelyn,
Mrs. Hunte (sisters), Llewellyn (brother)





Ruthen (brother-in-law) Nurse Louisyza
(friend.) 1.9.60—~In.
AUTOMOTIVE



CAR—1947 Hillman Minx. 17,000 miles i
Perfect condition. Owner leaving island
Greenland, Telephone Co 1.9,50—8n

BEDFORD 30 Cwis.
PICKUP—Dont only approx. 2,300 miles
and in A-1 condition. .Complete with
Spotlight and removable side & top
rails and newly spraypainted. Courtesy
Garage Dial 4610. 31. 8.50-3n.







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—!
condition Dial 3686, Apply C. Herbert
65 Tudor Street. 30.8.50—3n

LIVESTOCK

——$<$$<— $s

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

ELECTRICAL

—
CASH REGISTER—One National Cast
Register electrically operated, as good ar



new, a bargain at $400.00. Phone 2959 for
a demonstration. 1.9.50—3n.
MECHANICAL

MACHINE—One Tréadle Singer
ing Machine in perfect condition
will be received. Telephgne 3957

31.8.50—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

COOLFPRATOR—American

Sew-
Offers





manufac-



ture Good condition Delivery Sep-
tember 29th: Tel. 252f. C. A. Giliadt

1.9.50—3n
COTTON DRESSES Fast Colours

printed Cotton Dresses in all sizes.
dozens of Colours and styles. $4.80 to
$7.50 each, Modern Dress Shopbe.

‘ 1.9.0—3n



CLEAR-SIGHT SOLUTION--« in Bake-
lite Case for keeping your glasses
cléan—Just a touch on lenses & polish—
all smudges removed instantly. Knights*
Drug Stores. 31.8.50—2n.

FANCY DRESS BUTTONS
pretty Buttons to choose from
from 18 to 44 cents per dozen
Dress Shoppe.







lots of
Priced

Modern

1.9.50—3n





FIRE FXTINGUISHERS—A new ship-
ment of NU-SWIFT just receiv~d. No
annual refill necessary—Refill only when
used. 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.

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

HARDWARE ITEMS:—Enamel-it, all

shades, Stoves, Coffee Mills, Corn and

Maize Mills, Small Household Scales, Flit
Sprayers, Self Heating Irons, Coal Pots.
Apply: John D. Taylor & Sons, Ltd
1.9,50—2n
a
HATS—Felt Hats for Boys & Men in
a Variety of Shades at $1.61, $2.24, $2.33
& $3.35 each. Stanway Store, Lucas
Street. fl .8.50—2n
IMPEX World’s best cycle generators
and headlights. Obtainable from all lead-
ing stores. 25.8.50—Tn









LADIES’ HATS~— Pretty Hats and dressy
Hats for weddings and Cocktails from
$5.19 to $7.20 each, Modern Dress
Shoppe. 1.9,50—3n



iach etningentaietiee intimate ait mats

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







PURGOIDS — A Safe Laxative for
Chronic Constipation — Knights’ Drug
Stores. 31.8,50—2n

crete

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



6.8. 50—TN

PANTS—Gents’ & Boys’. Pants in
Brown, Grev & Blue Pin Stripe made
to order. Boys’ $4.95. Gents’ $6.98
Come in To-day at Stanway Store, Lucas
St. 31.8.50-—2n

rete lh
RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for
12-inch and carrying cases for ipasreh
.-and we have the rerorids tor
records,’ ani 10.8.50-t.f.n











siclas $a
PEDIGREE LADIES’ BATHING SUITS
in one and two piece styles $6.50 gnc

$7.50. Modern Dress Bhopne: oe
—3rv



—-— —_—_——_—_————
INCOATS in Pink, Matse
PLASTIC RA oie:

Blue and White at $4.80 each

Dress Shoppe. 1.9.50—3n

o natant meiner
SCIENCE BOOKS—Complete set of

hooks for ist year Diploma Course at
Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture

Also a number of V & VI Foym books
for \ Harrison College. Phone 4611
Corbin. 30.8,.50—Sn.



——$—$——$ -
TAXOL—Causes the Gall Bladder %
function. properly and so removes Con-
stipation— Knights’ Drug Stores

1.8



O-—2n.

VIVISCRIPT—Ball-Pen refill Kit, will
recharge any bali-potnt pen 16 refills
for 3/6. Knights Ltd. “Phoenix”
1.9.5)—2n

~~ YAWL-—“Frapida” approx. 37%,

long with Gray Marine engine Good

condition $3,000 — a aa App'y
i one 2520.

J. R. Edwards. Ph eee





feet





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









Be Wise... Advertise


















FOR RENT

HOUSES

BUNGALOW







Modern Bungalow -~-
Brand New at Massiah Street, St.
John few steps from Lodge School
All modern conveniences. Apply A. F
Browne, Massiah Street, St. John

1.9.50—3n





BEDROOM in respectable home with
light and water Lady preferred.
Apply Mrs I. Alleyne, “Windale”,
Deacon's Road 31.8.50—3n.

SPACE suitabie for making Werehouse,
eK = AR ae Particulars

Pp: unte Co., Lid., Lower
Broad Street. Dial 4611, ‘







WOODYARE — Pine Hill. — Furnished
Fromm 15th September to mid January.



| B’dos Was
Ready For

Storm

@ from page 5

Evacuation

One resident near the Crane,
~ w several cars full of trunks,
clothing and people leaving th«
coastal area. Thinking that the
hurricane was approaching the
island, he was preparing to
evacuate, when he was told that
they were “end of the month
holidayers”” returning home

from their seagide houses.
Meanwhile at Seawell, the
B.W.LA. morning flight from
Piarco arrived more or less on

Ring Haslett 3311 or John Bladon _|schedule, the plane however land-
i





PUHRLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

Re Estate of
JOSEPH WIGGINS
(Deceased)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims against
the Estate of Joseph Wiggins deceagd,
late of Flat Rock, in the Parish of Saint
George in this Island who died in this
Island on the 27th day of March are
requested to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to the undersigned
G, Seymour Alleyne of Mason Hall Street,
Bridgetown, on or before the 22nd day
of September, 1950, after which date I
shall proceed to distribute the assets of





then have
had notice and I will not be liable for

I shall not then have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in
debtedness without delar;.

Dated this 9th day of August, 1950.

G. SEYMOUR ALLEYNE,
Qualified executor of the Estate of
JOSEPH

ed and took off in a_ westerly
cirection instead of the usual west
to east, as did the BG. flight,
which arrived at approximately
1.30 p.m.

Due to the hurricane, B.WI.
Airway’s Service 332, which
was to have left Antigua yes-
terday for St. Kitts, Guade-
loupe, Martinique, St. Lucia,
Barbados, Grenada and Trini-
dad,. was cancelled and the
aeroplane was ordered to re-
turn direct from Antigua to
Piarco, Trinidad to evade the
hurricane.



—

|Matik Charged

With False

Intentions

ATHENS, Aug. 31.

WIGGINS Jean Politis, Permanent Greek
ie Under-Secretary for Foreign
|| Affairs -to-day accused Jakob



41QUOR LICENCE NOTICE

The application of Gwendolyn Stanton.
holder of liquor license No. 526 of 1950
granted to Wm. Nurse in respect of
premises viz:—Wall building at Baxters
Rad. to S. Hunter, B’town, St
for permission to use said
icense at a board and shingle shop with
thedroof attached next to Brown's Drug
Store, Upper Black Rock, St. Michael

Dated this 3lst day of August, 1950
To E, A. McLEOD Esq,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.” ¢
~ = (Sed.) GWENDOLYN STANTON,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be con-

sidered at a Licensing Court. to be heid:

at Police Court, Dist “A”, on Monday
the llth day of September, 1950 at 11
o'clock, a.m.

E. A. McLEOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.”
1.9.50--In,

|

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTIC: .

TRANSFER & REMOVAL,

The application of Dennis Sealy, of
St. Helens, St. George, purchaser of
liquor license No, 941 of 1950, granted
to Inez Allman in respect of a board
end galvanized shop at Branchbury, St
Joseph, for permission to remove the said
license to a board and everite shop at
St. Helens, St. George, and to use the
said license at such last described prem-
ises

Dated this 30th day of August, 1950
To C. W. PUDDER Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist, “B.”

(Sg4.) L., MAYERS,
for Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at the Licensing Court to be held
on Monday, 1th day of September, 1950,
#i 1L.o'eleck a.m. at Police Courts Dist.

“Be
Cc. W. RUDDER,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “B.”
1.9.50—In

WANTED
HELP

LADY for office with some knowledge
of Stenography and Typewriting Apply
Ly letter and in person. LL, MM; &
Meyers & Co., Ltd. 1.9,.50—1.f.n

HELP—Good experienced general ser-
vant, for family of two, Must have
good references. Apply before 10 o'clock















MISCELLANEOUS

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

sihpeacaniinesareeennenltigboenaenrereien Same
MAH JONG SET—One Ma
Phone 4025.



h Jong Set
30.8.50—2n

of Garden
8600.
30.8.50—6n.

MANURE—A quantity
Manure. Contact Telephone







PUBLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE

—$—$—$—$————

Ali that chattel dwelling house called
“Laurenceville’ Constitution Road, St.
Michael. The House contains gallery,
Drawing room, 3 bedrooms, Breakfast

and water service.
Inspection on application to the tenant.
The above will be set up for sale at
public competition at our office in
Lucas St., Bridgetown, on Friday the
Ist September . a p.m.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Splicitors.
26.8.50—6n.

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
ROTTERDAM Ane Anewen’
M.S. HECUBA Aug. .
tT .S SELENA Sept.’ Ist, 2nd, Sth
SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
SS. URANIENBORG Aug. 12th
$8. COTTICA Aug. 18th
SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
. ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM
M.S. ORANJESTAD Aug. 22nd
MLS. WILLEMSTAD Sept, 19th
SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO
DEMERARA, ETC.
M.S. HECUBA Aug. 26th
3.5. COTTICA Sept. Sth.
S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.
AGENTS









N.B.—Sutdect to change without notice.





bers. Passenger Fares and freight

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.

Malik, Soviet Representative at
Lake Success, of false intentions
in his charge against the Greek
Government,

“When it is known how demo-
cratic rights are exercised, the
“false intentions of such allega-
tions against Greece are under-
stood,” Politis declared. “It is not
possible that this interference in
the internal affairs of a member
nation will be ignored ‘by United
Nation, " act}

The allegation against Greece
was the last item. of a proposed
five point agenda issued by Malik
for to-day’s Security Council
session,

—Reuter.

story was untrue, he added.
Usually well informed observers
here cansidered “very probable”
the possibility of the conclusion
of a peace treaty between Eastern
Germany and the Soviet Govern-
ment to coincide with East Zone
elections on October 15.

They were more sceptical about
the suggestion in Die Welt’s report
that there would be a complete
withdrawal of Soviet occupation
troops from Eastern Germany.



LUXURY.

Cuticura Taleam
makes a

PERSONAL







THR PUBLIC aré hereby warned
against giving credit to my wife DORIS
CLARKE (née Doris Leacock) as I do
not hold myself responsible gor her ot
anyone els¢ contracting any dept or debts
in my. name unless by a written order
sii by me.

mt a Signed LLOYDE CLARKE,

Ridge Rd., St. Joseph

31,8.80—2n







OOOO
LOST & FOUND
LOST
WALLET — Red Leather Wallet on
Wednesday last in Bridgetown, contain-
ing photographs private papers and

inset Vanessa

money along with name wo

Floissac Please return ed pti 7
onte, The Garden, Worthin
Mrs. Clairm Fons

NOTICES





The M.V. “Daerwood” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for



Lucia, St. Vincent, Gren '
Aruba, sailing Saturdsy, 2nd Sep-
tember . 4

The M.V. “Moneka”’ will accep.
Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
ica, Antigua, Montserrat, St. Kitts-
Nevis, sailing Friday, Ist Sepem-
ber.

B.W.I, Schooner Owners

Association Inc.
Consignee; Dial: 4047.





Canadian National Steamships







SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
LADY RODNEY .. .* +. 23 Aug. 23 Aug. 28 Aug. 6 Sept. 7 Sept.
CANADIAN CRUISER .. - 31 Aug. 3 Sept. ~ 13 Sept. 1% Sept.
LADY ao +. ++ 11 Sept 14 Sept. 25 Sept. 26 Sept,
CANADIAN CHALLENGER . 27 Sept. 30 Sept. 10 Oct. 10 Oct
LADY RODNEY .. ‘e -.13 Oct. 16 Oct. 27 Ost. 2% Oct
CANADIAN CRUISER . --23 Oct. 27 Oct. 7 Nov. 7 Nov
LADY NELSON .. - 1 Nov. 4 Nov. 15 Nov. 16 Nov,
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal St. John
LAY RODNEY 19 Seat. 21 Sept. 20 Sept. 1 Oct 5 Oct
LADY NELSON @ Oct. 10 Oct. 19 Oct. 20 Oct 24 Oct
LADY RODNEY 9 Nov. 11 Nov. 20 Nov. -- — 21 Nov.
LADY NELSON 28 Nov. 3 Nov. 9 Dec. _ _ 16 Dec



All vessels fitted with cold storage char
rates on application to :—

LTD. — Agents.



|

pe

BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

fk. .
dad Social
~
Welfare Is
Fiourishin
ishing
Mr Isabel Teshea,
of the Trinidad and Tobago Fed-
eration of Women’s Institutes and
Groups and Mrs, Violet Thorpe,
Correspondence Secretary of the
Same society were invited te
Jamaica by Lady Huggins early
in August to attend the Island
Council Meeting of the Jamaica
Federation of Women
The conference over, they ar-
rived in Barbados on August 18th
‘oO spend a short holiday
Mrs. Thorpe told the “Advo-
cate” yesterday that the Colony
Federation of Trinitad apd Tobago
is an amalgamation of various
women’s groups, units of which
are scattered all over the Colony
It had its incepton cn 16th
March 1946, but was not iormally
launched until four months later
It began with 37 Social Welfare
Groups and after almost four
years’ existence, the group mem-



bership has increased to seventy
with an enrolment of about 1,700
individual members This
achievement has Been an incen-

tive to the Federation taking ink

account its economic plight, and
the relentiess adverse criticism
hurled at the Social Welfare de-
partment which resulted in its
abolition

Ratlied

“Despite this setback,” she con-
tinued “we rallied our forces
and with the able counsei and
assistance of our Hon. President
—Lady Shaw, the storm was
weathered Misfortune. however
continued to dog our footsteps,
and another blow was registered
by the departure of Lady Shaw.
Some assistance continues to be
derived from the old Sociai Wel-
fare set-up through the medium
of Education Extension Officers



now under the control of the
Department of Education

The Federation is affiliat to
the “Associated Country Women
of the World,” an International
Organisation.

Speaking about their trip to
Jamaica Mrs, Thorpe said that
Mrs. Teshea had summed up their
visit in one sentenc “We are
here to show the deep sense of
appreciation of the Trinidad Fed-
efation to Lady Hvyggins f



iwakening the women in the

Indies.”

West





During their, stay in Jamaica
they visited several Social Wel-
fare Groups and lectured at some
of them. Amo: them b }



Boys’ Tuwn at Montego. Bay and
the women’s group there. They
also spoke at the Youth Council

meeting
United W.1.
ech there, Mrs. Thorpe

In her s}

















President

Quiet Day
On Stock
Exchange

LONDON, Aug. 31

It has been an uneventful day
on the London Stock Exchange
with coppers and oils recordmg no
juotable price alterations

Gilt-edged securities were
marked higher in the early stages
in anticipation of a continuance of
yesterday's support, but this did
not materialise and the gains were
finally eliminated.

The Foreign Bond market was
iull. Japanese lost up to half a
point, and there were small offer-
ings of Peruvians.

Foreign utilities were prominent
by reason of the sharp rise from
51% to 61. Some industrials were
irm,

Some support was given to the
heavies and other issues in the
rearmament group. A _ slightly
lower trend was established by tin,
lead and zine shares. Kaffirs were
largely neglected.

—Reuter.

2 Dp
£5 For Reckless
* °
Driving

CHARLES FARLEY of Orange
Hill, St. James was yesterday
found guilty of recklessly drivy-
ing the motor bus M-280 along
Barbarees Road on May 27.

His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod,
Magistrate of District “A” im-
posed a tine of £5 to be paid by
monthly instalments or in defaul
two months’ imprisonment.

Chief witness for the prosecu-
tion was Cpl. Best who is attach-
ed to District “E” Station, He
said on May 27 about 3.40 p.m.
he was sitting in the front seat
of the motor bus M-280 which
was being driven along’ Barbarees
Road. There was before the
bus a cart travelling on the left
side of the road, On the right
side of the road there was a
stationary car. When about 30 or
40 feet away from the cart Far-
ley still continued to drive furi-
ously and trying to avoid «
head-on collision overturned the
cart.

Donald Chandler the driver of
the cart said that he was thrown
out of the cart and was injured

Farley in his defence said that
the cart was moving so _ slowly
that he thought he could have
overtaken it without hitting the



car Which was parked on the
right side of the road.
Sgt. Fordé prosecuted on be-

half of the police.







said, want not only a new W

Jamaica or a new Trinidad, but a Hot ater

united people, a people free from °

fear, hatred and greed, and a peo- Thrower Fined

ple that no disasters will siock

or i danger -weaken. | woula}] IANTHY WILLIAMS of Green
exhort you to remember this:—]Hill, St. Michael was fined 10/-
to be on> great nation in the goal}to be paid in 14 days or in de-
we aim at. We want a Umited}fault 14 days’ imprisonment by
West Indian nation, and as YOU}His Worship Mr. E, A. McLeou.
go along remember, too, that Magistrate of District “A” for
_ : 1 h the united youth lies the inflicting bodily harm on Neville
va : Williams on August 6. She ap-
E i Tamaica the ¥ atter ded Man- pealed, Neville Williams’ story
devilles first mass wedding, when], ss r

16 couples were married, This | V2S that he was trying to take!
miss wedding was sponsored by|2 Saucepan from Tanthy aiid in|
the Jamaican Federation of Wo-|°2 doing she threw the saucepan
men, in collaboration with a com with hot water at him.

mittee cf the Ridgemount Wo-

men’s Guild.



They were also entertainea by
Mrs. Rose Leon, member of the
House ¢ Representatives at 2
Cocktail Party where they _ me!
Hon. W. A. Bustamante; by Lady
Huegit at Government House
and by Sir Harold and Lady Allan
and s. Maurice Knibb, J.P

At a special meeting of the

Colony Federation which will take
place late in September, they will
present a report about their trip
The fifth Annual Conference of
the Colony federation takes place














in March, at which time they hope
to invite delegates from other
colonies.

Mrs. Thorpe said: “Jameica
Trinidad and St.. Vincent had
their own federations and it is
hoped that Barbados will soor
form one of their own.

Grateful

She ended by saying that they
were very grateful to the rrini-
dad Government who assi ted
with the passage of one of the
delegates to the maica confer-
ence,

One other point of interest she
mentioned concerned the Asso-
ciated Countrywomen = of the
World who hold a_ conference
every three vears. ¢ vill be
held this year early in Septe mber
in Copenhagen and Miss Dora
Ibberson, former Social Welfare
Officer in Trinidad will verr nt
their federation at this conference
The next conference of the Asso-
ciated Countrywomen of the

nada

World will be held in Cz

-ADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE
THE CANADIAN BANK OF COM
ERIDGETOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.1

RATES OF EXCHANGE













im Sept. 1950
SELLING LONDON BUYING
25 9 Days Sight 4.7225
$ ou 60 ” ” 4.7375
4, 8225 16/ 3 ,, 4.7550
4/15 ow 4.7625
| 1.6240 Sight ~ 4, 7150
(Min, 24e.) (Min. 2/-)
j 1/- 3 ee
1.9240 Cable 4.779%
«Min, $1.)
Coupons .. 4,70
fin. 1
1. 8240 Bank of Eng-
Min, 12¢c.) land Notes 4.76
NEW YORK
724/10% pr. Cheques 1
Bankers 70 6416 pr
Sight or
Demand
Drafts 70 4/10% pe
2 4/10% pre Cable
73% pr. Currency 69% pr
Coupons . 08 4/10% Dr
0% pr. Silver «+ MO% pr
CANADA
56 8/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers .. 55° pr
Demand
Dratis | ../ 54.85% pr,
| Sight Drafts 4 7/10%
| 6 6/10% pr. Cable .
5 3/10% pr. Cw ey x» 83 5/10¢
Coupons £2 8/10%
| M% pr. Silver 20% pr
INTER-COLONTAL
Cheques on
1 ankers
| 14%, Dr. Demand =... 4% disc
} (Min, 25e (Min. 25«
| Sight Draft
%—% pr. Cable :
| (Min, 50c 1% disc
c pons Min. 25
BAHAMAS
. Demand 477.00
JAMAICA
1% Demand 477%
Min. 25¢.) Min. 25
4 Cable

(Min, 50¢
| The above Rates are

without notice,
‘

subject to change

He went to the General Hospi-
tal where he was treated for the
burns by Dr, Cummins Jnr. who
when summoned to the Court|
yesterday said that the burns
were not extensive enough to
bring up a more serious charge.

Cut With Hatchet

GOLBOURNE GOODING _ of
Mahogany Lane was slashed on
his face and hands with a hatchet
during a fight. He was detained
at the General Hospital.

Blind Will Work

BUENOS. AIRES, Aug. 31.
At least one percent of the total
labour force in state-owned indus-
trial establishments in Argentina
will in future consist of blind
workers under a new law of Con-
gress.



—Reuter.

| HARBOUR LOG



In Carlisle Bay

Sch, Rosa-
Smiih, M.V. Biue
fyh Belqueen,
Princess Louise
Gardenia W., Sch
Lewis, Sch

Sch Davidson,
rene,

Star,

Phiilp H.
Sch. Francis
M.V, Daerwood,
Sch Laudalpha, Sch
Sch. Burma D., Sch
Purtle Dove, Sch. Mary M
Marion Belie Wolfe, Sch, Mares Henri
etta, Sch. Lucille M. Smith, Sch. W. L
Eunicia, Sch. Franklyn D. R,,
@Welorama O., Sch. Gloria Henrietta, §.S







Alcoa Pegasus
ARRIVALS
M.V. Cuidad Bolivar, 540 tons net
Gapt. Velerquez, from St. Vineent
M.V. Moneka, 100 tons, net, Capt, Hut-
fon, from Dominica
DEPARTURE
Sch. Lady Noeleen, 41 tons ret, Capt

Yoel, for Dominica

Ships In Touch With
| Barbados Coastait Station

CABLE and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. ad-
vise that they can now communica

with the following ships through their
Burbados Coast Station

S.S. Pathfinder; SS. Brodin; $8.5
Estero; S.S. Dageid; S8.S Polycrest:
$.S. Vinni: SS. Dromus; 8.6. Alcoa
Pegasus; SS, Willemstad; §.S, Ponce

$.S. Loide Nicaragua; 8.8 Morme

%.8. Atroa Cavalier; S.S Fran

Morosini: §.S. Gulf Dise; SS. Uru-
figvay: 8.8. Paparoa; 8.8. Fort Amherst
S.S. Alcow Pointer: S.S. Campeon; 8.5
Hersilia: S.S. Esso Denhaag: 8.6. Sun-
S. Rufinu: 8.8. Specialist: $.5












n: S.S. Bera; S.S. Tobias E
Stansbury; SS. Brede; S.S. Regent
Lion: S.S. Agrentina; S.S Captain
Tohn: M.V Tumbes: M.V Caraibe

3.8. On Truman; $.S. Fort De Quesene;
8.8. Esto Avila: 8.8. Dolores

MAIL NOTICES

Dominica, Antigua, Montser
Kitts by the M.V. Moneka
osed at the General Post Office



Se et aaa or ae oto
: 92
= OE
= &

ns under:

Parcel Mail, Registered Mail and Ordin
lasy Mail at 2.30 p.m. on Ist September,
1650
| Maile for Trinidad by the $.S. GOL
FITO will be closed at the Geneyal Post



Cffice as under
Parcel Mail, Registered Mail and Or‘in
ry Mail at 10.1 m. on the 2nd Sep
ember. 195)
Mails for St, Lucia, Quebec, Montreal
S oh NB t the S.S. ALOOA
: be closed at the General



Post Office as

Parcel Mail
tember. Registered Mail
Ist September. Ordina
on the lst September, |

under
2 p.m



on





, yesterday. The vessel arrived from



Another
Esplanade

Soon ;

R. A. G. LEAUGL a, Acting

Medical Superintendent of
the General Hospitai, told the!!
Advocate yesterday that the open
spot by the sea, opposite the

Hospital, may scon be looking like
the Esplanade.

He said that it is intended t
clean up this spot and plant trees
and grass. Benches wiil also be
erected,

Four buildings on the spot were
recently demolished and the Pub
lic Works Department is h
to clear the remaining
soon as possible.

HE 70TH ANNUAL GENER-

AL meeting of the Y.M.C.A
will take place this afternoon ait
the Headquarters, Pinfold Stree
commencing at 5 o'clock. His Ex-
cellency the Governor, Mr
A. W. L. Savage, will be attend-
ing. The Hon. H. A. Cuke will
be presiding over the meeting
The annual report and accounts
will be presented.

Trophies will also be distributed
to the winners in the various |
competitions

HE BARBADOS YOUTH

Movement celebrated its 14th
Anniversary with a Thanksgiving
Service

ping
debris a



on Synday last. It was
held at the Youth Centre, Tudor
Bridge and conducted by Rev

J. B. Grant.
EVERAL TINS AND PANS
& well as a large quantity of}
sea moss were washed up by the}
surging sea on the beach at the)
back of the market, Whenever)
there is bad weather the beaches |
along this coast become dirty.
NLY ONE traffic offence was
recorded yesterday. A mo-
torist was charged for parking in|
a restricted area. |
HE POLICE BAND under the
direction of Captain C. E











PAGE SEVEN

3 Records



Car Smashes

















NTLEHERY AUTODROME, It did 3,107 mile i 3 irs,
Near P , Aug. 31 39 minutes 2 seconds, an
A Ger “People’s car” today | average speed of 78.34 mil per
hed three international re-}hour. The former recor: 43
or in speed and endurance] hours, 22 minut 44 it
It achieved 3,000 miles injalso did a forty-eight he run
hours, 16 minutes, 15 seconds. | covering 23 miles at an 1
it an average speed of 78.39 mil speed of 77.57 miles per hour. The
ver hour. The former record ws former record was 3,438 mile
I 54 minutes, 21 second —*Reuter.
om
aon
“ seal .¥? 1.
I think I'd like
a White Horse
Dee

better than anything

WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky

' “A pleasure to remember,

a joy to find again”



Sole Distributors: FRANK B. ARMSTRONG LTD.







Raison, M.B.E.. A.R.C.M wil) | = -
resume their fortnightly concerts |
; ws v
after their annual vacation com- OFFICIAL NOTICE
mencing at 8 o'clock | i
Tonight’s programme is an at- | 24RBADOS. IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY
ra ctiy € fe | The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registrath Office,
" “0 > 3 a existration ce,
ee ote and ae compile d tO} public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on
please all musical tastes The the date specified below, If not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding
programme features Spanish and Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold, Full particulars

Letin American music in honour
of the many visitors from Vene- |
zuela who are on vacation in the
island, |
PROGRAMME |
1, Paso Doble—"El Gallito’ — Kottern
2. Overture—*Rossini on Inkla Moor” |
Eric Fenby |
‘a paraphrased phantasy on the
famous Yorkshire Folk Song, “On |
Inkla Moor Baht At.)
3. Suite Bspagnol—'La Feria”
Pail Lacombe
(Los oros, La Reja La Zarauela;
Ardal-Usian Tango



4. Classic Excerpt—‘'Fantasia”
Detroy Somers | jp,
(From the Walt Disney Film)

5. Song Valse—'"Cir-Ibiribin” Bucalossi | .
6 A Gipsy Impression—"Black By



7 Instrumental Solo
(A) “The Joker’ Harold Moss
‘Solo Trombone—Bandsman Watson)
(B) “Talky Ho" Barsotti
(Solo Posthorn—Bandsman Lovelle)
?. Musical Comedy—*'Sally”
Jerome Kern
(Featuring the theme song of the

film ‘Look for the Silver Lining’)
Â¥. Latin American Dances.
Tico Tico Rhumba, Brazil,
Samba Arche
10. Popular Dance Medley
“A Room Full of Poses” Raison

GOD SAVE THE KING

NE THOU

dred and



‘D, thre
fourteen cases of
Condensed Milk were brought to
the island by the Motor Vessel
Cuidad Bolivar which arrived

hun-






St. Vincent but the milk was
loaded at Trinidad for Messrs. L
J Williams Marketing Company
Limited, Agents for the ship
It also brought biscuits, kitch-
enware and machinery parts.
HE 8.8. MUTLAH brought
dried salt fish, 792 cartons
of plain pilehards, 70 ‘tons of
black grapes, 77 cartons of jams,
112 cartons of canned pine juice,
two cartons of canned vegetables,
four cartons of canned fruit
breakfast food, marmalade, 50
cartons of salted peanuts, 24 car-
tons of orange marmalade, wine,
cendles vermouth and brandy











from Capetown.

From Calcutta it brought can-
vas shoes. twills, jute twine and
nats. It also brought 145 cases
62 packages, 15 chests and 100
half chests of Ceylon black tea
from Colombo,

The Aleoa Pegasus arrived avith
shoes, matehes and knitted goods
lt is at present taking a cargo of
jugar and molasses,



wo ERCOLONIAL motor
vessels arrived recently, The
Daerwood brought 180 packages
ind 86 bunches of fresh fruit,

ind three bags of cocoanuts from
St. Vincent.

The Moneka brought 33 pack-
ges of fresh fruit from Dominica.











~ Beverage aftor a
~ Hot and Tiring Day.

* Brewed Specially for |
Hot Climates. |



lt is no Heavier
than a Lager
but contains
Real Food value
besides being @



NEWS FLASH

PATIENCE CARDS
and
BRIDGE SCORERS

At |

YARD BROOMS
At }
HARDWAR





| JOHNSON'S

Upset Price
Date of Sale 15th September, 1950

























on application to me,

HUSKISSON vs. BAEZA

ALL THAT certain pieee or parcel of land (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
Eight Acres or thereabouts originally part of the lands of Worthing
View Plantation) situate In the parish of Christ Chureh and Island
aforesaid containing by admeasurement Three Acres, Two Roods or
thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands of the Estate of Nathaniel
Eversiey Coveased being the remainder of the said Five Acres above-
mentioned on lands of the Rockley Golf and Country Club on lands
of C. E. Clarke on other lands of Dr. J, I. Baeza on lands of the
Estate of B, Bynoe deceased and on a Right of way Sixteen Feet
wide at_ the South Easterly corner of the said parcel of land leading
Bo we mabe Road or however else the same may abut and bound.
£1,780. 0

ROPERTY:



ect H. WILLIAMS.
e@istration Office, * Pe eee
28th August, 1950 30.6:90.—4n.











er ee

REAL ESTATE
JOHN |
4. ;

BLADOâ„¢N

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

FOR SALE

UNBREA KABLE
GARDEN POTS

That is the name g:vqn them
by purchasers
Have you seen them?
the







They are Iron meter cases

FOR SALE
At Your Gas Works, Bay St
1/3 medium size @
4/-

Small size @
2/6 and a few large ones @
each dozen lots cheaper





VENEZOLANOS
AMIGOS



“LYNCHBURG Sth Avenue,

VISITOR FRIENDS Belleville This very attractive
ORIENTAL GOODS | Well-proportioned 2-Storey prop-

n . erty set in pl ant 0 ide of
a * et " eee ge Oriental de 12,050 squore feet, contains three
”\ India, China, Egypt Galleries (1 enclosed) Large


























and separate pieces in Bergere
with cane at sides, back and
also in Morris, Tub and Rush
Morris Cushion
& Doub:
and Ch

THANI B Lounge, Dining Room, Kitchen on
ros. American Plan, Three Bedrooms,
i : aT ape Garage Etc An Atirfictively
Pr, Wm, Hry. St Tel, 3468 planned home and ea ta run
High recommended
“COLD SPRING COTTAGH™ St
Jaret Very attractive eeg-side
bungalow with 2 reteption, 3.bed-
| i rooms. wide verandah overlooking
| Start in SEPT EMBER | sea, kitchen, detached servants’
| chalet, Good sea frontage with
] { excellent bathing and sun decks 4
T Approximate 3 cere with aiee” |
| () RNISH lawn and gapdens Price fully
| furnished ineluding linen, eroeck-
| } ery etc & 3,300 Sound Tivest-
ment
for DECEMBER ”
"VILLA ROSA".—-Passage Raat,
GAY VANITIES in Mahogany City, Very attr e and central
ond other woods with Triple or | ly located sme bungalow “with
Single, plain or Bevelled Mirrors | double carri geway, On approxi-
up to Body Height In 7-drawer | mately 14,00 re feet This.
Pedestal, Bow front and other | w built prog containing A
shapes ! front gallery, lar lounge, separ~
ate dining room, 3 large bedrooms; +
Wardrobes Uresser tobe 2 bathroc toilet, pantry aid
Chests of drawers, Linen Preasé kitehen xd courtyard at rear..;
Mahogany and Fir Bedstead Very rensonable figure
in 4 size
Dining, Luncheon, Radio and | RENTALS
Morris Tables ir many sizes |
Chine and Kitchen Cabinets, $24 |
up--Larders and gone, 89 up |
| nished for the month of Qgtober
|

“WOODYARE",
tractive

Pine Hilly dt
home in good residentiat
nt for 4 months.
Jeptember 15



Drawing Room Charm in Suites |

#.50 up. Single trom

|
headed Couches, Framed |
}
|





’
ed
BEACH HOUSE” St. Law-
renee, available for rent fully fur-*
1



jal Mirrors up to 50x16

REAL ESTATE AGENT
Auctioneer & Surveyor |

| PLANTATIONS BUILDING |

j Phone 4640



LS. WILSON

| TRAFALGAR 8ST DIAL, 4060

LEBEL LOGE DOL ES
GALVANISED BUCKETS

IN ALL SIZES

ARE OBTAINABLE AT

CENTRAL FOUNDRY
PIER HEAD



LTD.

Oe ee)

THANI BROS.

OFFER YOU SUMMER GOODS!

FOR LADIES
PLASTIC RAINCOATS ,(in various shades)
PLASTIC HEADTIES ca? ‘i iy
PALM FANS

$2.18 each
25e. up

(very light weight) 27e. each

STRAW HATS (Fancy) 98c.-eaeh
STRAW (Shopping) BAGS 98e, up
FOR GENTS a

COOL COTTON and SILK SPORT SHIRTS from 7ée, to $5 93
WHITE and KHAKI CAPS
CORK

98c. each

HATS $1.50 eaeh

t




.



PAGE EIGHT



Wi in Good Position
la Game With Kent

Gomez Again Bats Well |
On Way To Second Century}

WI. 265 and (for 5 wkts.) 130

KENT ~

CANTERBURY, August 31
_THE WEST INDIES led Kent by 119 runs on the first
innings of their game continued here! to-day, and in ther
second innings had scored 130 for the loss of 5 wickets by

the drawing of stumps.

———

Swordfish,
Barracudas
Score Wins

Bonitas playing with two new-
comers were decisively defeated
by Swordfish four goals to love
in their Water Polo fixture at
Barbados Aquatic Club yesterday
afternoon. In the other game
Barracudas won their match
against Police three goals to one
Police however played
markably fine game

It was q windy afternoon and
the sea was very choppy, slowing
down play considerably at times
The matches were as follows.

Swordfish. 4. Bonitas. 0

Swordfish played with Billy
Gilkes a newcomer for this
Season, but a veteran Water Polo
player nevertheless. Shortly after
play began Billy scored with a
dovely shot which swung away
into the right hand corner of
the Bonita’s nets, beating goal-
keeper Foster. Halftime found the
Score unchanged,

At the re-start of the game
Geoffrey Foster in the Swordfish
forward line made his team two
up with a well placed shot. Then
Mickey Jordan took over and
scored two more goals, although
he could have scored more had
his shots been accurate. This made
his team the easy winners by four
goals to love. Albert Weatherhead
in goal for Swordfish was again
in good form and saved many
good tries from the Bonita for-
ward line.

Barracudas, 3. Police. 1

The Police team seemed to be
able to battle with the rough sea
better than their rivals and al-
though Pat Fletcher opened the
Scoring. for Barracudas, Police
fame back with flying colours
wher Mc, Donald Richards in the
centre line scored with a power-
ful shot from just inside the half
way line, This incidentally was
the first goal that Police have
Scored for the season; each match
marks a steady improvement’ op
this teams part.

Midway in the second halt
Geoffrey Jordan of Swordfish
Swam through after receiving @
00d pass and from out on the
wing sent in goal number two.
Barracudas again attacked but the
Police back line, Louis Dodson
W. Phillips and M. Franklin were
defending well as also was theit
goal keeper EB. Harris who saved
Many that looked like certain
Zoals. G. Porter, Skipper Richards
and newcomer R. Alleyne also
played a very attacking game,
and it was not until the last few
seconds of the game, that Barra-
eudas scored their third goal
Herbert Portillo netting after a
melee in the goal area, during
which goalkeeper Harris saved
ttwo hard shots, before Portillo
shot into the oper yoal.

The referee was Major A. R
Foster.

The teams were:—

Swordfish ; A. Weatherhead,
(Capt), N. Portillo, M. Jordan,
B. Gilkes, K. Lewis, M. Fitz-
gerald and G. Foster.

Bonitas : M. Foster, (Capt),
B. Patterson, R. Feldman, T.
Yearwood. J. Grace, A. Taylot
and O. Johnson,

Barracudas: B. Brooks, (Capt)
C. Evelyn, P. Fletcher, H. Perez,
H. Portillo, E. Johnson and G,
Jordan.

Police : Mc. D. Richards, G.
Porter, R. Alleyne, L. Dodson, W
Phillips, M. Franklyn and E
Harris. 7

Next Thursdays fixtures will
be:—Flying Fish vs. Barracudas
and Pelice vs. Snappers.

Rifle Shoot

Tomorrow





a re-





There will be a practice shoot
for members of the B.R.A. at the! of 88 in 95 minutes.
Government Range tomorrow,
September 2, at 1.30 p.m. The

shoot will be over ranges 300. 500,
and 600 yards. Members are re-
quested to make a special effort
to turn out in good numbers,

They'll Do It Every Time

7

IN THE BIG, ROOMY
HOTEL KITCHENS
THE CHEFS ARE

ALL LITTLE SKINNY



;icrtunate however, when he







|

|
}

~ 146
























Gomez played another sterling

innings for his team and was un- y Ese
cofeated at the close with 64 to

his credit ee

Play E. WEEKES
Valentine took 4 of Kent's wick-

cis and Pierse 3 to dismiss t

homesters for 146, made in reply ee 5 5s
to the West Incies 265. Rain y ie
stcpped play 20 minutes before é :
the lunch interval was due a c ae
Yhe seventeen-year—old ; ) i
bey Cowdray showed no trace of p pein
nerves against the fast-medium A
howling of Pierre and left arm

slows of Valentine when Kent
resumed this morning. He wa
edged a ball off the inside edge of
his bat just past his leg.

With five acided to the overnight
score of 34 Hearn was caught
behind the wickets.

Valentine made his legbreaks
turn sharply but Cowdray played
bis strokes well. Cowdray was
missed at slip when 15 off an-
other quick Valentine spinner
which flew off the edge of his bat

Afterwards, he survived several
cvers in fortunate style but man-
ged to take fours off Valentine
oad Gomez., Runs came slowly

1d Kent fought hard. The sixth

icket fell at 78 when Weekes
held a low slip catch to dismiss
Upton. Dovery decided to attack
after being beaten several times,
end spoilt Valentine's figures by
teking ten off one over including
two fours, Twenty four were need-
ed to make the West Indies bat
again when rain prevented fur-
ther play before lunch.

%

fates
es Ps '
i

i
\ : 4
he FE Sa RE ks 3 |

A. RAE

will reach four figures first?

Confident

Kent were dismissed for 146,
thus saving the follow on, and
by tea the West Indies had scored
28 for 4 wickets. Cowdray lost
his wicket first ball after © the
resumption. He turned Gomez
to leg and tried to sneak two runs
but Trestrail from fine leg
knocked down the middle stump
with an excellent throw beture
Cowdray could make his crease
This youngster gave an extreme-
ly promising display for 10)
minutes,

Dovery and Martin added 27
and saved the follow on. Martin
fell to a well judged catch at
‘ong off but Dovery went on
hitting merrily. In 35 minutes
he rattled up 38 which included
7 fours before falling to a slip
catch.

Wright and Ridgeway added 7
before Ridgeway was caught and
the West Indies gained a lead of
119 runs.

Hy John

There is a_ great tendency
nowadays to decry the efforts of
british athletes, and it is a fact

largely by overseas observers to
the effect that we were on the way
out, this voice has been lent oc-
rasionally.

Now. about enough of this. We
have had our recuperative period

had the sordid food business. We
have had the nervous strain and
we have had the fact that Nation-
al Service robs our athletic life!
of the steady regular infusion oft
new blood.

Well, there’s been that period}
and now we're through it and in-!
dications at recent events coming;
under the old reportorial eye are]
that we are well through it

Our athletes, eked out with the
West Indian infusion of Wint and
Muze Bailey, showed a clean pall
of heels to some of the best Con-}
tinental and Am

W.L Batting

_The effect of the rain on the
bitch was seen when the West
Indies batted. The ball flew
nastily past the heads of the
batsmen. At 9 Christiani hooked
into the hands of backward





SCORED

that to the general clamour set up, ;

neir

ter

in and after the war. We have!

worth a dime,

event

‘rican track {



‘eg and Marshall fell to a bril-
lant catch at second slip. 7
runs later when Martin threw
himself to the right and held a
fast travelling snick. Walcott fell
at the same total and six runs
later Trestrail was bowled by
Martin, The West Indies had
lost 4 wickets for 22 runs and
at tea were 28 for 4 with Gomez
and Weekes at the wickets.

Seores

Wal. — Ist Innings — 265
Kent—First Innings



earn w b Pier

Cowdray run out

Clarke c Gomez b Valentine

Upton c Weeke
Wale




mere eee tA LLL LLL CEE











Do ry ¢ al t ;
Martin ¢ Tre 1» Valentine
tht yt out
; After Tea r vaweway ¢ Christiani b Valentine
The pitch was not quite so Extra
dificult after tea and the West Total 146
Indies lost only one more wicket, | ‘ ra
By the ‘cload they. were 130 for 6 Fell of wickets: 1-10, 81h Fy.
a lead of 249, i tipey ek Vege Ste RRC eran i
Martin still made an occasional | pi oct ee decay lal ra agen
ball rise, Both Gomez, who had pierre 9B larwargs
bee; missel at slip before tea | Jones 1 3 2 1
when one, and Weekes, had to Valentine ps ee Ee
: ) | Gomez Re ee eye
show more caution than usuel. |
‘Another kicker saw the end vu? | _Wost Indies--nd Innings a
Weekes, caught at backward short | ?4 ee: oe hy 4
leg, and half the West Indies side | Waicott ¢ Hearne ) Martin 2
were out for 51, Gomez was | “!eo'sad b Martin é
again the saviour, and he became | \ "CtAt lartin 16
more confident as the pitch eased. | Go: dard not out 28
He took fourteen off one over Extras: Me
from Wright and reached 52 out etal (for 5 wickets) 130
Goddard gave Gomez fine sup- | ,."“!! a MCRAE In8,. F—-18 M, g
port and _ they stayed for the| ' BOWLING ANALYSIS
jast 70 minutes and put on 79. | ois vay ae eek
Gomez was in sight of his second | actin” Boles hy
hundred of the match, having | Dovery tine hee 0
made 64 Wridht ” 5 1 m3 0
ry _ Reuter.

By Jimmy Hatlo

UT GET A LOAD “
THE PACHYDERMS = ==




IN THE PULLMAN 2x4




IN)

————.






and

6,9 O

SESS OSS FFF SI PGI IO OPI IIS



BARBADOS, ADVOCATE



F. WORRELL



J. STOLLMEYER

THESE SIX W.1I. BATSMEN have scored a thousand ris each on this tour
men strive to achieve. Gomez and Marshall, are both nearing the mark and the question now is who

British Sport Is On
The Way

Back

Macadam
stars at the White City.

won matehes and hearts in New
Zealand to such an extent that
geparture became almost a
ajor national sociological disas-
and went on to Australia to
win their Test match and some
nore Dominion hearts,

We were licked by the West
Indians at cricket, which is the
kind of thing that could happen
to anybody in the Enghsh climate,
and the fact that these boys came
trom behind to beat us is merely
another way of saying that we can
to Australia anc) come from
behind to beat the Aussies.

Talking

True, we haven't got a boxer
But then nobody |
has either. The Americans
got many when they talk
ligging Joe Louis (you keep on
tulicing about Looie) out of an
onoured grave to fight a man



ith a heart on alternating cur

rent

We commit the grayest of si

by matching two of the most
promising near—novices in the
business in Gardner and Williams
have them massacre each
other to make a Roman holiday:

4LGO4OCROOOOO”?.

SSOP GI IF
at

THS BARBADOS AQUATIC
CLUB

(Members Only)
on
SATURDAY
2ND SEPTEMBER
9 p.m.
Music by Mr. SYDNEY NILES

and his Orchestra playing the
latest Hit Parade tunes.

.
,
t Admission to Bal'xoom 2,
‘*

30 8 50—4n.



“264





PPL PLLP EPPO OD

als

Dean) 8a



OLD FAVOURITE MEDICINE
RELIEVES CONSTIPATION

‘To feel bright, clear eyed—always full of pep
and energy—you must have clean bowels,

) rect digestion, regularity. Dr. Morse =
} ndlan Root Pills supply the help Nati re

so often needs. This dependable 50-year- sid
remedy, with Its special vegetable ingre-
Hients, clears away impurities, helps keep
the system right and regular, See how much
better you feel tomorrow



Noor Pi Li

A
TRUSTED REMEDY
FOR OVER

COMSTOCK’S WORM PELLETS

made by the makers of Dr. Morse's Pills
afford sure protection for your family
Rew er... no child or adult is immune
from worms. BWI-249





a a



1,000 RUNS



oe! atone
ever Yd “si Sameer

world heavy
years to come.

for

there with the

some

Let's face it.
get back on the

We are ready now
sports map
The pools are as Messrs
full of potential swimming cham-
‘ > ; On

pions as the disused old mansion SATURDAY, 2nd SEPTEMBER,
is fuil of water-lilies, and 1950

the European Games in Brussels



rever worry.

Anyhow, get behind our ‘tis |
Give them a push—all ot |



ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT

Iron and Sieelwork cannot corrode beneath a coat of
BOWRANITE. Proof against heat or cold, the corrosive
air of big cities, salt spray and sea-water, BOWRANITE
is used by engineers, shipping lines, dock authorities,
and public and industrial contractors everywhere.

SHOULD USE IT, TOO
Tough, flexible, yet non-cracking, BOWRANITE is
made in many attractive shades.

Stocked in Permanent Green, Red, Grey, Black
and Super Black (Heat Resisting)
In Tins of Imperial Measure
One Gallen will cover 1,000 Square Feet

‘PHONE 4456

4

SEPT

+
Â¥

LPL LLL PPE POSS

“2

O}MORSES

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

TOP SCORERS



| Joe Still Has |
The Best Sock |

By RAY GRODY
(Speris Eviter Milwaukee
Sentinel)

Mannie Seamon, Veteran
trainer for Joe Louis, has no
doubt about the Brown Bomb-
er's ability to regain the
heavyweight title in his come-
back fight against Ezzard
yoestee September 27, in New

ork.

|
|

MILWAUKEE, Wis.

One of Joe Louis’ closest and
most respected friends is Mannie
seamon, his trainer for 12 years.

Whether on tour or in actual
| training, Seamon has always been
with Louis — sometimes. counsel-
ling, sometimes training, and, as
he puts it, “sometimes being a
psychologist.” :

Seamon is highly enthusiastic
about Louis’ decision to come out
of retirement and seek his old
heavyweight title against Ezzard
Charles, the NBA champion, in
New York’s Yankee Stadium.
September 27.

The trainer says:

“Joe is going to fool a lot of
people who consider him an old
man at 36. He’s been sticking to
|his fight business without inter-
ruption. He always talks fighting,
does lots of road work and acts
like a fighter all the time. I knew
Joe would make s comeback long
ago.

“I remember after knocked
out Pat Valentino in Ghickes ast
December, Joe talked of a come-
back. And then, after his exhibi-
tion tour, I was positive.”
| Seamon says he and Louis dis-
cussed a come-back many times.

“The way he worked in the



'jvings around the country proved

be was serious,” Mannie points
tout. “He just couldn’t stay on
the sidelines much longer. As a
true friend—not a backslapper or
flatterer—I always teld him I was
sure he could lick any heavy-

a i }weight in the world.”
saci i Ale

R. CHRISTIANI
-a feat which all bats-

At his preliminary training
camp in West Baden, Ind., Sea-
mon has Louis up every morning
at 6 a.m. for road work. At 10
he has breakfast—a normal, big
breakfast but substituting tea for
coffee. Then golf, a large dinner
—steak, chops or fish, but no
starchy foods—and to bed by 10.

“Joe weighs around 222 pounds
|now,” Seamon says, “and we're
| pointing for between 214 and 217
| for the Charles fight.



“Joe’s really serious about re-} )
thereby killing British chances of} gaining the title, I would say {&%
right now that he has as much , ,

speed in his legs as he ever had.
He was always a fast puncher

Dai Rees up| and still is.
best of them all
the time and ready to get in there | jooking bad against anyone. He
crown-winning at the
The Rugby Union touring side! Fortune’s' hat with that prominent | business—remember that!”

Dominions character Bobby Locke
fof South Africa holding the fort
pretty well until
other native character,,is ready.

“No, I don’t worry about Joe
still has the best sock in the
—INS.

The Talk of the Town

A Grand Dance

sponsored by
PENHEIRO &
GODFREY DOTTIN (Tal-a-Vi)

At The
‘ sak : PRINCESS ALICE PAVILION
will show us a few British wins, |§ Admission:

GENTS 2/- 6 LADIBB 1/6
Nusie by Mr. Coa Alleyne’s
Orchestra

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
Please invite Your Frienis








Ge AGENTS





SUITS

+

Call in To-day and inspect
our range of Tropical
Suiting, Specially Selected
for your comfort in this

warn, weather.
REASONABLY PRICED

TAILORED TO PLEASE
+

IN| TAILORING















So 2
eee eo SS SSS:

Hurry! Hurry! to the VARIETY SANDAL SHOPPE





|



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1950



TALKING OF

PRINTS

WE
HAVE 7. : em
SF. A ‘ a

ENGLISH “

SOME NICE...






Suitable for ...
BatH suis / |
HOUSECOATS)

and ie a

REGULAR SHOPPING DRESSES

36” Wide — Guaranteed Fast Colours

86c. — Ble. — 93c. — 97c. — 99c. per Yard

CAVE SHEPHERD & (C0. [1D.

10, 11, 12, 13, Broad Street









LOM RR AITO ETL AER
“A

x,

y, 10s TURISTAS VENezg

- o

“Aligg

Bienvenida Cordial

Nuestra casa ofrece todas las

elegancias en trajes de primera clase.
Sefioras y Sefiores pueden vestirse
ripida y cémodamente. Por qué no
aprovechar esta oportunidad ?

Trenemos siempre los mejores materiales
ingleses al mejor precio. Todo es
moderno y muy satisfactorio. Sobretodo
nuestra casa esti especialmente equipada

GOSS

para hacerles sus trajes segan sus deseos.
Sus amigos en Barbados son :—

C.B. Rice Y Cia

Sastres de Primera Clase
Bolton Lane & Victoria Street.
Bridgetown.

BARGAIN SALE

AT THE
VARIETY SANDAL SHOPPE
CENTRE BROAD STREET

FOR 10 DAYS ONLY
Regie FRIDAY Ist piaher











INDAY 11th Ine

We are offering a most Valuable Selection of Goods
at Smashing Prices

Come one and all and see these Bargains for yourself
Here are a few items mentioned :— :








SHOES FOR LADIES in ELASTIC in white onl
New Buck and Suede. 12 aid
> a Sade ck yards for 36 cents.

GENTS LEATHER SAN-

Formerly $7.00.
Now going at .... $3.98 DALS in brown and

—=--— white. All sizes
LOCAL MADE SHOES 7
in Patent and White. Foomenty 35.30.




Now going at ...... é
Formerly $7.00. a es ae
Now going at ..... $5.98 | FELT AND STRAW HATS,



LEATHER PLATTED AND Stages from 82.09 00

COURT SHOES with — pre ih
BATHING TRUNKS.

Regia. All cclours and N salar

! low at half price.
Reduced from $8.50 to $3.95. re ow wiles tee
—— .81. Now ¢g at $3.50
LEATHER SANDALS in
Patent, White, Brown ieee:











Guaranteed Workmanship. | LEATHER SANDALS in
Formerly $4.00. all colours and sizes.
Now going at ...... $3.25 Now going at $2.40 per pair.

a ee tS STR) te ee
L SHEe ee in COTTON ANKLETS.

ue, Green, a wn. d borders.
Now going at $2.75 per pr. ctetlin a Ge out

Only 1/- per pair.

eters gee
CANVAS SHOES with eats gel nemnnriet ghia (

Buckles. All colours and GS onl
sizes. Now going at $1.44 ar abnea tern o
Per pair. ly a, sate going at

FELT AND STRAW HATS. $1 ae

real bargains.. N er
a rgains.. Now roin RUBBER SHOES













_M sss, $198 | clearing out at 2/- per pair. {)
JAMAICA STRAW HATS. BOYS’ SHOES AND ;
only ‘2 ‘cenie ey ; SANDALS. ss ,
PANAMA HATS 1 oS eee ft
Large brims, $1.5 ve pte Sah de
Children’s ..... .. $1.00 BOYS’ % SOCKS.

- rer arg formerly 93 is.
JAMAICA FANCY HAND- | Now seine at 80 cents per

BAGS, with long and short i

erate sedveed Ween $5.00 eae eee ee. asi

to $2.00. ie aaa e bargain. S }
ican tena ee ares oing /= each. .
PLASTIC HANDBAGS in | — NOW Solme af 1/- each. jj)

White only, fermerly $3.85. PLASTIC BELTS at 1/- r

Now going at .... $2.95 each.

ee

RAYON STOCKINGS with | RUBBER SHOES—all sizes.
Nylon. Nice quality. Clearing out at 80 cents per
Only 72 cents per pair pair.







Centre Broad Street

and Secure these Bargains while they last,
SSS SESS







xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EROUUW6WH_DB2SG1 INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T14:07:48Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02373
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES





PAGE 1

I Rill U Mill MHHi I 14,11 ll.\Kn.\IM>< AllVIM Ml PACK TIIKIT WOMAN'S CHANCE KXPEUMINI SAVES BOV By CHftPMAN PINCHER * 11 j two-year old boy by a I • • wa; dying Ul hospital of tul nlngttt* drag •triplomyclii M tru*in two i u D effaet So !)• lit* I south thought *he nent No; %  beojl.t :' IO |ft might in %  %  •iwrculin i is a IXHAJI. set fife Ov I l>i Smith n %  i %  to til i '. WHO tWT I suirwd to talk. And a fpcond feuo* ..! ip lor iii5 %  %  II W UM So Dr. 8n %  I 17 tlOM' DrOSpeC* I hopeless. II \ i The resumption was ordered by union lenders aftei Parliament %  %  %  %  %  Toll ended the transport criats that disrupted many Tnduatriea, -iiouaands out of employment and caused loss ol pariahrha Aral b ex peeled to start running this morning, and -mmpassenger H Mo %  Ihl afu'tiioon. —Reuter. Passports To Red Countries Restricted CANBERRA. Aug. 31. Australia to-day restricted the i..imports for travel to Communist countries Immigration Minister Harold Holt announced that this. restriction would be affective for 12 months, lefa tha iH.sitn.li would be reviewed. ii u-.i th;it if an applicant should giv. a M ain l I ui i i. led as a security risk, his ease would be considered on its merits. —Reuter. France May Extend Mililar\ Service PARIS. Aug. 31. Fitni b. newapap •ast that Prance would follow lead In exU tiding mlllarvid A Kight-Wini: lender reiterated Small sacrl%  %  greater sacrifices In the future." La Flargo said: 'The Attlee Government's plucky gesture—they did not fear io with -1 i.il promises %  the comforting sij;ns of tlie awak%  ning i the 'V'"tern i 1 similar decision will soon Impose itself upon our country —Reuter. l.UNDON A in--. .'. ii. And the %  bike them *ed. %  |i %  %  %  ind tin'H China i South' %  masses of tpbu pei pb afore l*. 'u out omcuiwton, their leauk • natural result or their past. They tense aometlmt ow they acted ind Pftl granted ... frien.N. Threatened DM I %  once, do IbtRI Irving to look ut llic %  i PaJdaUn and to be an%  ol on alii. %  Socialist Sixth of the World" The aimavii nailer ol the h %  aned by certain mints in India -happily not dominant at tha moment. Hie largest part of bar on Indian incursion Into the remain i I Mate "i Kashmii IUI.M from Mcacow, row M %  1 rw -ii" llul eom%  Communist, M %  %  i India might not b %  . %  point is u-t. in K %  d Worth. %  ,i .. nii rtruj aV with India Ul which lOKI Can be no comproml %  Ived In any part K Periln'ipaa thouM i" I ba taken becai ber el tha '!' %  %  • . .. Pakistan ved in the te woMd. W< %  I %  %  I i.sou mil* i alwaya contrive to main' II quo—th ; To do thu dU muat ri-main ai %  i i menu u,t the dtratoptnant ol %  KtknaUim In Asia. She cannot tun her back on nation Who Are Our Friends? By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS aliam tin %  %  :. !. -1. . ,| ;,. Austral a to the aaa -. . c.l .,( %  i I towards rubber oU, .( luocaad m %  vac-hint; the Indian Ocean—only ilth bet iiiihiiinv. not IA.II b. -than ail ehai v Ceylon Ii : %  t Pakistan dim t nUnui to f-l itli iustifl^at. .,. peace la loat. All tru a geu;ne nationalist thai I hopaa oi Aaian neutrality lo keep I in Asia decides w fururesniee on the Secuntj Council Uw i ,, U a?. arivanee eve:, I "' ivith Lommunism-the Commupushing her neighbour—will To Mimmuns, find, mu nistj taking control u in [ndoaide, then the alwidTpp China — then Phkistan cannot political stability of South Aa Utord to 'ight that movement WI.I be complete lor if r .-eatcst Moslem stato m tne uern world turns its Tne armies ol PaklaaU and back, ft moment, on nationaliBdll i Hair In lfaahmlr ism m t. nd the hgl aa shoulu detarmlnai if Aian peoples it "y to look at tl is lost. Its tig* is gone. Its world from tlie angle < Centmi SIIHTUI But she needs is ;M leaal Ba much committed :i'"' %  rubber, and a way to the sea. India to "eeulrality" In the Itig '-hi II in Uu Middle Baal, nibbei bruggle In the tropic*. \t (I r.m.j s b> H H....I Vrl...|l>: .i miles |H-I hour Raraimler <4 ami M^ftg, <3 p.m ) 19 ttU the gradual economic systems towards, tha Bowartara m Kaahmir pm opportunity. A p.i e*l frontier, between two COUAinaa Ixtth anxious for support from a Big Power, means thai Hi; i of BUPporl lir- lo one side and then to the other I'II' %  %  %  ii li'lllin i.ition of their atratci %  %  %  %  ha i D ommon ii io undei a rit the Ii i The leaders of Pakistan tfld ..f 11. %  t ountrie and India might study how useful the ptnj t the Kreml I ^ith India •tha oniv cojntry In the Security Council, not oi ('ommunisl persuuslon. that voted Off UU ndntaaaton ol Coin munis: China. Her ;.tiitu'.lc QaTMnly needs 'o inuntlerstood. It should nol !e dismissed The new countrL's "t Asia atai ullwn and independence of "Westem lmperialism" and suspect the US Opening a new era as a .successor to European colonial „ I They regard the attempt, P owcr ln Wes,ei %  •'. the West lo make them Allies aitainst Communism aa a beguiling snare back to their past. Hence Asian neutrality liiiiitiet between Eastern Germany ud Poland II lo the I I disputed frtmtier; (iermnn has lieen, ami -1il 1 can h'. moved to passion a: the Injustice of the loss of lier rich Eastern Territories. The only power that can iirant back her losses Is the Soviet Union. Similarly Poiantf naOODa] interest in keeping hai German BOD> bltaa that she should be %  %  • EuHBia D the mdual absorption ol Poland In the Soviet orbit. No Polish poUUeal part} could naglacl the alliance with MOMCOW %  liatl'-ll" i And tinCommunlsU. (in iwr only %  tanall uunonty In Poland) could argue tiiat thay, and they alone would keep friendship with Russia anil assure I ijsavsaiun In the cities (otiiuiu called Brcslau and Stettin That disputed frontier has given Huaaia absolute |>ower In Poland and aarlfftTfl her political domination in East Germany—it may yet be .sed as a promise to give her Germany. BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY CORPORATION LTD. NOTICE The Key What la being called 'the Indian \ ton i>oint" is the key io the political struggle agali I in Asia—but that must not mean % % %  hi'-t.i .,1 .tie ; .iitli courting Her attitude to Asian nationalism. to Russia and to iho Chinese People's Government u, shared by Pa k istan, by Indonesia, (another Moslem country), by Burma and MAKE YOUR SELECTION FROM OUR LATEST ARRIVALS AND AVOID DISAPPOINTMENT!! Consider How The situation nus certainly not advancod so far to disaster in th" • ub-continent of India. But :.,IIK before temptations to toy with the bait of Soviet support grow stronger the UN* ranru and India ahould be eon --Tirsg how Russian state S i Dion II not Interested in furthering the .laims of Pakistan agains' India — or Indian amblUoni against Pakistan. The Sovirt Union is Intereated u doi both countries in finding a way Television Helps Patients %  %  ... %  %  %  %  %  %  hope, will help in. %  th. sTaab B > i %  in n liabilll %  i "Some ol tha %  'Most of tlie %  %  %  %  i : %  %  %  i* a close i N a %  Russinn Protest Rejected %  i i Ru-1 lo UH nd th it %  I ities win'i .nid th< reign Oft. e uler it T • ted -Reel.' -For #f// a hitv MhiH*n-*£rS White vhoc*. to paw muster i Q m company, must be spotlaaa, immaculate. Use Prtkpatti W Of 1'ion.Tts BssawUaa, No %  ing buic that v.hnc ihoaa an •ssstv/ I'ltoi'i Id s MII H litre £ u/nr i. HINDI iron lit ( HMMi .'* Spout* MOVXZS ARE BETTER THAN EVER. EMPIRE THEATRE GALA OPENING TO-DAY 2.30 & 8.30 & CONTINUING 1 l.n-ul Svfii^lur Hit hy th< Pruduvi fiDftWfoT / S////<.IIH itaaaThi runt aaw available ai I taaall gUtf BBSI II niK'essarT to shed tnart it inler'-i 1 durlne HM ml ''-v m.nilhOiir Consumers, are askeil In ro operate hv exer.NInc the a lw aal eeaaaaai I" ihe use of Deetrtetty, aarfarwarl] aartBuj BerM lotv-e.n H20 and g.20 p m until further notb-e. KCH> %  pm i m ?0lh Jane. 19. \ ^MITII. Qaaatal asBsnagaf %  %  \rrti aU %  WILLIAM FOCJARTY LTD. INC. in B. G. a J "THE BOISE OF FIRST-SATE TAILORS' There is something lo suil weiyone's choice m our newest TROPICAL RANGES. SUITS Tailored lo measure by CRAFTSMEN who are Specialists in the Trade I MI: &i'.,,.. Lid. B and 9 Roebuck Street Ola] % 


PAGE 1

f %  .1 J S-|ii i' III If <-1jBarbadooceE Jiiuttcate Prirr: IIVK CUtTI REDS PUSH FORWARD TWO MILES Barbados Alerted For Storm All Clear Before Midday pOl.lCKMKN knocked on door* in mmlr> had coine down nod people were warned in expert high winds and showerlate in Ihe day, craft ut-re at uncc ordered irecnage by Ihe HarONE YEAR AGO A year aio ivdaj, aepu m'.rr 1, IM*. Barbados had rxpcrieneed a nur mis* Hilh a upli -ii tilin i Hi,| |„] fortunately p*wd ihr Island bill In It, akr il had left nh wind* and %-4 •d high In ,i •Ay ami drdad Ihe landuapc was co\ i the lamiliar ...ilh ,..;. %  : HundnMs are alroadj ill, M ,| Symptoms throughout the day ha\e bMO Mondii.v wiin ragular gu*t of wind accompanied with ligh' gfeoircr i At 7 pm the atadoall: restlessly dreading tlic ing midnntht hurt Thr chi dw appoint-.il ar ol ihtGrand Ft % %  %  Dre Prlj whiclt was to ua ment House Ihii aored by the Wife. Mis. Mi'Donald. into :hi bum md Shipping Master, churci. Miu nag out then waralngt, ono the machinery of communication. *en: into action in full. As early as 6 a.m. housewives, were busy putting up shutters and some houses had their glass win•tows pasted over with strong paper. Some fllled bucket with mnd und had them ready at suggested in the Hurricane Relief pamphletstorm lanterns weie d nppUM ol tresh water laid in. A Few Stores Open By eight p.m. only %  %  , ,,,„,, n the iiiy were open and itoroji % %  ,1: p..let ., I M ,i,. if the show windows QQI :,: %  .-,• -,||--%  I' „ %  i . nV the opening and closing piob Mm; tliev were closed for stock taklni, But when an oihcial announce ment at 1015 stated th.it u present position and for movement of the hurricane wai such as to remove Ihe rhanee of d^geroua winds to Barbados although some showers could be exiwclcd later in the day. ihe '.iiiti.it,ar> warnings irtffl taken down and cily groceries and More.began lo open like mushlooms. The dry goods stores did a roaring trade in candles, storm hammers, naUs ami burswto. Those who had lcn < aught unprepwed like the v.rgms -c WHOONEM, lnhlan. tgflgfJMI and otH.r cr.ft bnddle into Statue Of Pilgrim Virgin Goes To B.G. 'BuUrtoi Advwat* C.irtrmonOinl GtUKUfcTOWN, Aug. 11 More than 25.UOO turned wn w Wednesday evening to receive tl the ratima Pilgrim Virgin Statue a, scenes unprwendenled in Culooy's history marktii the inumphanl proeMiMi fiom the Hang Convant, Charlagtowii, tu the ImiiKwulakCyjircption Caitiuir.it, llrlckdam. 1 I % %  chMd at 2 pan., %  I trj:.. alnM %  avan omiding wbiM along the proce*. ii-n route CalhoUc homes were illuminaled and decoroled wit: bUntiBft lliiwers. and Banners carrying inscriptions "Ave Maria! Welcome to ine : Mtli1:. Band O" Sundav afternoon thev will it i p.m.. BgndMlght proce*I 'ii%  : naliou( Commlllw m support of the President'i requact for thaddition of 51,000,000,000 for mutual detente aid to ftenaUoni but uid not get a chance i<> read iL 1 .; the highly indusIrialiard countries uf Western EutoDf including Western Oermiifty could make a vatj g/ea! contribution. Utilisation of German resources. Ii. declared, "does not In any way IE ply the revival of Ihe German military machine 1 Hoffman said that because of the economic impact of European Tearmament, the "tandurd of UvIng In Eur,a left Singapore cafly to-day for Saigon and wa* last teen 90 minutes after Ihe take nff. when slie reported all well .suHderlond Flying Boats, LINbombers and Dakota Ti Secret Draft Of Soviet—E. German Treaty Published IIAMBUKl!. AuitUht 31 THK INDEPENDENT NFAVSPAPER Die W.-I, Vc^d.y publish*.'what is claimea 1c ! %  th.. s.cr,t drafl „f u 1,,-HTN !*twn thSoviet Union and the Ea, German Hopubl,.' Hit dralt according to Die Welt provided loi il,.with. drawal of Soviet occupational forces within lix montli !L ?.. C J":' US '"" of lhc re'yKam Ciermanv would U permitted to maintain a "Uorder Po'.cF,„,>> ,,( ,„,„„, men, %  H.I.CP Force ol lOO.OOO men and ron-e the report stated. The Anxiliar t'p vl 6 .m. s IHE U \II\IM. IS OVIill • Ndtted a ,„',,„_ wn t mpulffoi %  %  %  i und %  fiii 4 "i ft< luwon ..f ttwj alao i end to I.-... romlBi ,i ihi i ..,„ UPKUit) I., t .-i IG %  on tha .l.llt .. .. .i the Lima ol i In .it.i in • %  ; ,i,M mttti in,, j,..|,. i The text >h L i fnloo ru*kii. M,aa mud :.. l,.. V e hand•d ovei MM documem tu Ftuaaian >o the Germana oa Augnjci .4 m „i LTIbrtght, Deputi £MS t II maun Pron lei %  iiei boMSt at 19.15 a.1 %  Vldgrlou THE CHAMBERLAIN BRIDOE swings to let this icaooner, Burma D, through to th* sstar bsila. 3 British Soldier's Hanged FAY1D. Worn Canal Zone. Aug 31 Three young llntish were hanged at a secret execution place in the Suez Canal Zone i--i.IV Throughout the uigt.t. tl..moUti of the throe soldiers h;.i iMfrt I|IM prs/ed in a private resldanco 90 miles away in Cairo. c British soldiens. all in .h''ir twenties bad been condemn— Ihl murder of an Egyptli garage watchman. The hangman, li'rr I', rpolnt. was flown specially from Britain to carry out the sentence Only military parnii 1 %  were present at th* exeIn the last hours of thtur Uvaal the three man In accordance with custom, were naked if they had last requeat. >!•'>received religious mini! trajlofil from an army chaplain Within 30 minute*, the final act :' the drama which had made a 'rep impression on British troops wag over. T>r mothers were cxix-ctf'l <>> eave for Britain In a chartered "lornlng. about an hour fter the executlonn. Th.men watt to be buried at tk British Military Casna>*ry in •'" Sue* Canal Zone. are sentenced U death for the murder of a iraga wutchman during From their units. Tha, Military Ccnrt which trtod tham 1 recommendation for mercy —r Soviets I'u-uue /nd The Soviet Govei %  to paadgfa) "practaral • t any Uari .' 11 l.. s.., \, :in,n..:iv th.East German Oovto lend .Hi Union in a "i threat la The s-.vi.-i Unioii wouh inI.-..1 in....... 1 ..1 Western .>•> 1 lh;,l ex in* Inretui r.-*i 1.. m,\\ ish. Czech '>i Hii.* 1..11 '. 1 1 u-.r i> • an liitiiiaalialf Uu aai La la be 1 flowed productioti •ut not yet prodllctloi: of lu-.iv.> .11 ..rid Uniks Th< K.IIU..I tton DUWmU ctalmad, wa put under Bovlat oontrol, tuod So vaag controllei had to be given f reg ' %  • 1 1 an A Lminl Aratlmi < ...aml Knitir Until theSoviet Uniol coaudd • 1 taut Gar many atrong 1 hai coeal I naval forces thaSoariet navy would 1 ,.iiti..i LCM m coaafa Thg treaty W....1.) rion-exlstent "lhabllltlea 1 from tha % %  1 many hi th. M on." It nrum C.IIMII." present Dei %  ontler %  %  an irra^'xrahlv 1 and !< %  .-ialons n tin Sai Id be rej.cted. Tlie dr;.fi finally el<. roi c-rii r-i %  Rods €3oae Down British Wookly IN MOSCOW 1 <>!\I>i IN, Au|. 31 Th* "Brltiah Ally" a l; %  1-" putaUahad by the IritiSh Knit MOM ->W will ii.li..it... n.-xi Sunday, ha Ki.r.-nin otSaa ansaouticad to-day. 1 itemenl laanail hen aid s..\i. aulhuritiea aava %  Bapailad 'Ii. Ueeihion by reatrictnigcircui.itii.il <>i tu. nawagjMipai Tha BrtuBh U13 anaa nrat 1 d durinai 'inwar in A gual 1943, %  (. pail 1. p-ublli ation by ihi Ben IM %  s. lei Weekl) ' iK'lit au>K ItH %  s, put. lo abOtrl Great tha v% %  11. niv ' wua dej%  full ..mi curate inloi mi lion about Hum's cl.niu--.ttf I.M.'iKn DOlil %  %  m.lit added ttfcBl <>n%  ri.Hit Brttiah Paraign PoKev itcmeiii aran akivayg printed full Bgad tii.'t thr "Urilian .... ,,-, m .,1. Inted lourca %  >! Inlormatlon hn e Soviet Ui.i.m • When unsold Mfuea of tho %  11.11 > 1950 isfcu.warn retumasj thi to -I unsold d it claai that th'y .-.'. %  %  Illng paanta tiui.uvhout thviet Union tor distribution, the %  Id I'hmil', poaatbla .oncluaion I %  I, %  % %  .,t. .ict of igurd polley Soviet AuUioriUoa hmvg (.,., . IdM to U "iigle thiHi UrJ %  Mi1 A ly" by dt'fiyinat Sovi.-t rcadcii, %  ,. —tamaai Poliee Kill 2, Injure 22 In Kiol Bombay %  in;!. London Kefttles A Fiin-inti Oil an in I %  portiuK lb* n vv.-rr .,r this drafl r>I t'A-een Ea und RuaeV 1UAY. Au*T. 31 TWO %  %  ••! -i % %  i-;ill<-(i .mil %  22 Injured wru ... -. ,,,J Btiflg III 1"U! .. ., 81 Othei %  Gran • raiu axui thegri i..n to hold up • B) lip rffi sink'-: CO I violrin i.mti ivtoui I nsea and trains running I led and few peaaenrUXhUJ Icuurad Tin city'a i". %  .1111 —Rruti-i Against U.S. Guns (By ALEX VALENTINK) i'OKVO, S ^pV/0 COMMUNIST Divisions swarmed up to two miles into American held territory in '-heir all out offensive against Masan, the gateway to tin.' vital supply port of Pusan, this morning. Communists swarmed over the Nam River under a full moon in a frontal attack which open ed just after midnight. Before dawn they had split up into 20 spear heads, driving wedges in and around American positions. The United States 36th and 24th Infantry Regiments and the Fifth Regimental combat team were still holding their positions this morning, but they were having to fight "soldiers' battles" of the Crimean War type to do so. Mi M. iv tin-n levelled tlu-ir uns at point blank range the Communists, who swarmed in on them from Hank and rear. T ilrft'tuU'is. using the moot powerful charges their [tiru eouid take, baestea hoha In the Conmuiutt fnrtges headlong] -suindc" .itucks. I h di ml weie hiM|'d up 111 hunt .( the IwiUcries At [ung lucl in EM abandonajd beetuiM tht Ii I •! OUt, —— American troopa cut dawn aeval luiiuli.il ('.'ii inuruiU v .tan %  kJa. ive no i ever in U.inlon rt thi k.rul have beci %  tiea did iw.t poaaeaK any i wii,. • a> on i||r 7 I BUD kc IMITATION I onalB, a "' H| %  seat •--.I tha %  J his -lofjan %  hat naed %  %  tha tha j.'>*xi thai 1 i-n 55 K\\Ui\ In Plane Crash IN EGYPT CAIRO, Aug. 31. pa pla, Including %  I HII K,\ pt'| must "II" Still VN,..,|t!,v Il til tilt nted Nation.t anl>. tha in in when Am %  ,sr.H „{ • iryiand" aahed m tha dwrrt %  ; ,in< i... hi • l< In the 111 %  .-Ir 1 Road -Mir, Ki, 1 .> Mm 1 no* running |n Uon: dm I.M it.mi, „. O.I it had ., .1 fron tha atrpod anaan It %  %  W adi Natrun, watt of 1 I I 1 v 1 .main Hit %  and *>a bu n out aaatrch pgu ti ( .,,, bagaj mil k-aa reuorled %  %  Aceordui 1 %  latamenh Airlines, lharo get aboard 1 • Pl. HI.T!i, :.,t.,; rmlwrl.a. : ..11.. .,, %  ., .1 1 %  au n 11 %  n>: oatttori th.it agti ouo bava ieeti gomed HM' I'II iiiquines blch iiati t" ba put oft until >i d .it. i.ivi.iltv |is! m -it. 1. n,.1 BgyntaauUi Italtani UuUai Rnd Ainti iium wetv •in: p.LM-na.-rs listed. I 1 Aiiiin. 1 ..nwi.iii-. itiiniii nu Murvlvora from Uic nab — Keutn. had : between llw furwiird md 1 .ar akanmand puats. The V01 Hi K1.1i !•'! in he using two OsVlatoaa, aupportad laAda. in the aswiult louMiiiM.1S.111 rn.11 iiuin %  fforl an divided batwten the Masan ares, ami the town of Uaman t.. Uv %  • ui W> A stutT OnVei ol UN .\,m 1 an Bacond ttvuikan cofiflrniad by telephooa thai thara had been .1 geni.,l .itt.n-k by l-'iiimiiiusts along in(Uvialonal aat lor. The ruth raaajgqafiiaj furc* gm bad "iii thrag lanka which lrii-,l tu bla I Oflan .1 road for ifanti 1 vntuaU) k.'t pai ,1 block hy crawUna through 1 ..rid 1 ixiuring fire on : r n H'sttion n.*thi-i ncrs had tut MAKHII hehinil tlur • I the 0.1*1 aftM paddy Held.' |hc ArnaVlog At davii th 111. Klilll tu nh.t U.11 lighting Mcanwhm tin Anu-ikan Twmly-rourth and Thirty-Fifth rcgV iiivnta weie liuldinK out again iuT>ui the same tvpe of attack, currying thr tlKht, iii.,ugh tnaejaaat aa.n ,'utBv InillBlb Blink Root! ('iiimmiiiitt.-. Blao blaakad the road II-.KIIHK north and south UmMiafa Ham.tn. Tha town waa still tielng held by American %  Uwy had to fight in the utreets lo bold ofl tha atw IUM Tha situ.in..11 aarl) thta ntornlaj .i.ts thai tho Cornmunuti had tonncad alt %  long this front minim Hi %  Anu'iif ins inn It was reopen .1 link itWtOn thf i 11 ...t.i .ml U "IU cut nfT ,i. th.'r-nl /v.nerlcaii oonvon aageribad it" pusition a.s "aarloui hut mil .le*:..i iaa —Reatcr. /. z BARBADOS BOrTLING Co. Ltd. extends Us Good Wishes to Caribbean theatres £td. for a Very Successful Opening of the Jhridgetown 3?laza and joins with many others in wishing this fine Theatre, every Success in (he future. SEE •RFFRFSHMFM IHHOlKill HIE YEARS Th Stor, ol COCA-COIA Iron. .11 infancy lo hSe now Ijmoul 'COK1 at it i. familiarly known lh world ovw. This very interesting short sub/eel will be screened together with the opening picture WARNER BROS outstanding Musical Production — ••LOOK FOR IHI SILVER LINING"