Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
4

Tuesday ~_ | Wy ; rice: ty /OF
aa Karchados as: Aduncate vivir ees Da
ee ‘ Sear so

REDS BEGIN DRIVE FOR POHANG

Sa Koreans Beaten Back

By JULIAN BATES t
x ‘ TOKYO, Set, 4.
Dakota Plane | (COMMUNIST FORCES pushing down through

x open. country were tonight aimost within
Crashes In gun range of Kyongju, the most important rail and

New York road junction in General MacArthur’s beachhead.











Antiguan Refugees | _ LADIES EN THE FELD
Want Food, Clothes

By DAVID J. NELSON
ANTIGUA, Sept. 2.



F
.
%

HUNDREDS HUDDLED together here must be | Shey were threatening to cut off American troops 7a
' _ inwardly praising the memory of the famous 13 KILLED and large South Korean forces around the coast
William Nathaniel Gilbert who arrived in Antigua seieseh ‘Stig, Was aad. port of Pohang. Overrunning Angang-Ni, 10 miles

in 1774 and founded Methodism; for it is in a small Thirteen, bodies were found to- southwest of Pohang, the Communists moved small

PAD the WReCRAge Og New forces of men and armour southward almost to

York-bound airliner which crash-

Methodist Church erected to his memory that they





4 are able to find refuge from nearby Seatons Village jj; 1 near here only a minute after) Kyongju. the heart of an artillery link between }
which is among the hardest hit in Thursday night’s | oe Sati said nine of the 22, Pohang, Taegu and Pusan.
disastrous hurricane, which levelled the homes cf people on board were injured At the same time two Communist Division dt@ve south
all classes across these 108 square miles. Ong person was unaccounted for. towards Pohang from Kigyc, where the South Korean Capi
What I see here is the crowning piece to a story of three crew members who were {*! vision was eee te back under heavy attacks
human suffering, misery and wretchedness which ah \ Airlines ‘Sadon” Sale it : if esgen a Paes Ass the midale of the north fac >
has been slowly unfolding itself to my eyes through- 1; Bey hin hie hae ho Mae f the front, strong attacks and counter attacks gained and

los’ ground on both sides in the Sinnyong area where the
‘Communists are trying desperately to break through into

‘ ° open tank country around the junction town of Yongchon
30,000 on In —__—-——_. Arain te the west, Communist

troops have broken through the

out the 90-mile tour of this devastated Caribbean
island.

In every village visited today, churches and schoolrooms
have been converted into refugee centres. But even some] THE LADIES are playing Polo and they are pictured here yesterday afternoon at the Garrison Savannah |
of these are in very bad condition, the roofs and some sides} just before they went into action. e Gonte tf the” Amectnah? Virst
of others having been severely damaged ina storm of such ; Candlelight Hurricane Cavalry Division, and late tonight
foree as has hitherto been unseen in me inlene. Relief For i L b e U p ¥ ( . lad 9 harassing: Wadeing on the
Driving through mud,and water and along roads, many of j IecE oe: abuchong: road x ies
which hate ane blotked by fallen trees a tumbled down a Ou ri les rge rocession voes North e = yee ee ee
walls, necessitating frequent stops to clear a passage for \ ort from the Miami

e : . \
the car, I came upon unforgettable scenes of desolation and Antigua B eg? Behind Fatima Statue f yeatinen arteaau testy d at 4.80 ni amen ans fighting on the saine
destitution. hn ri is ul e2 hixdadin Adidkens. Cereeicoedal { tel ist by the S$ Tua ward and aft were reported t

parle --— After today the words “refugee} aN APpPRAT, was launched over







weatl bureat 11.30 px» have broken through the walis



























































os ee . |
problem’ must have more than{the air last night in Trinidad for . GEORGETOWN, S« last pight. The report said ft all t 2 les farthe
Baa ss in of 18 onnie j . —_ ; ik iE , Sept. 4 . of a sm own 2 miles farther
Read Cross | 3232 :siteaes £08 me ana] oo ted wing fon the. people IN THE COLONIES asascARQRGRTQWN, Be 4 | ie Tt atnvus heirs. || Seth entne stort sas ae
others who have seen some of|who have been rendered homeless -" ' Moore, custodian of the Fatim 1.30 B.S. NAS walls treet by. street, house to
e what the island offers in human/by the Hurricane in Antigua, It i Statue, declared Not over al estimared to be about 400 house
Sends Aid To suffering. is assumed that we in Barbados (From Our London Correspondent) Kmnprica anh throu: the "Curls mile 1orth of San Juat
- . People here have had to bejwill wish to help. The Y.M.C.A ean have LI ever seen such will e Ues o Ri ‘ alt is moving Red Tanks Ss otted
- transported by truck loads to this|/has kindly consented to act as a LONDON, Sept. 2 ingness fon ievifice und te rates cue ae West or North Pp
little stone church set in the }receiving Depot for goods and food ANXIETIES of certain secti ee Hg gh Msp eg, Shee ca : hours later he. wa © see a, de MW about seven or eight mile ak ated
| Antigua [ae countryside 12 miles from|packets as they did at the time of ee pent n sections of the Labour Party regard monetration ‘that exeagded the as per-bour. H t winds are : Air Reconnaissance pilots said
‘ 4 St. John’s. the Castries disaster, Parcels can Ing government policy in relation to the colonies is reflectec j-ival of the Statue when more that nated at 150 miles Communist tank reinforcements
— Ow ANTIGUA, Sept. 4 Most have lost all their earthly }be handed in at the Y.M.C.A., Pin- in resolutions which it is now revealed are to be debatec |4:',000 Catholies, non - Catholic et hour ntre were spotted all around the peri
’ » &. ‘ - “a ; \ . ’ ur ane nds extend out ste » 125- . , fr
General Fibert Commanding | Possessions except their still damp Nh pei at any time. Volun-{ at the Party’s Annual Conference in Margate, openiny [NO)-Christians, East Indians pre mo aa be ral caf ay oe the 125 rig sons, me
. & : : Bie pole ted Pec ers, Yen an 2n, are : on a} ? nating i Ss pTO sine ard 6O miles and gales 15 rom WKigye area in i
Officer of the Antilles Department, | clothes which they are wearing Aeeaed ter Bi ge di packieg “s October 2. She tun mnile'e inated He rons bie miles from the centre. Con the "houth co at and Ground In
:. ote i g an \é . pesechaeizeainaaieall ai > ty nile ca ‘lig COSS . ast, é , .
ee aac SO oe csaaat eine Improvised Bed special aj is being made here Vy ~~ prs tee resolutions urge }hehind the Statue brilliantly illum- | . eG alow movement ‘prok telligence Officers estimated that
7 He a a ee nprovise eds to merchants in town to send any . he calling of colonial conferences. |inated ii a flower-decked motor ably in a northeriy direction 130,000 North Korean troops were
cerning Antigua’s recent hurricane , available packing cases, in which Ady ocate Hurricane Fhe south Kensington branch of | (puch Vie yang ee is expected for the next 12 now in the battle line Pilots also
devastation, and this morning at On improvised beds of church) parceis can be dispatched, to the the Parity which suggests a con ' hours reported long files of men pushing
yam. a U.S. Navy plane arrived | beuches lie babies, old men and|Y.M.C.A. it is hoped to get a con- Relief Fund For ference, urges Government; (1) Che procession moved from the forward behind the Communist
at Coolidge Field with 4 officials! women too feeble to minister to/signment off to Antigua by a ship ' ; to call a conference of representa-|Cathedral to the eastern end of front, and human pack chains and
to investigate the island’s damages. | their own needs. The young cling|that is leaving on Frida ‘ | tives of all British African terri- |Georgetown turning south inte ° oats cain atte filet a
Mr. Cyril Hobs the Colony’s i , & } riday next. A . ; Y oxearts moving in with fuel and
er aS yr 0 eae e othe desperately to mothers crying for Please give your help now, wili- ritigua tories to discuss their urgent pol- | Vlissenyen Road, then we A leams L aminunition @ railos northeast ar
Red Cross director, ; took ©™M / food which mothers can only hope,ingly and quickly either in goods, {teal economic and racial prob-|‘hrough Hadfield Sereet back ti , Waegwan just off the Taegu-T ub
through the stricken areas where) ij) be forthcoming from some| services or in cash THE Advocate Co. Ltd. toms. the Cathedral, occupying approx y F aAtG aa) hc od aite Aire eee
h k p e highway. The weeks-old battle for
they made a thorough survey, tak- | pelief agency. The Secretary of the Y.M.C.A., has donated $50.00 to start (2) To implement fully in these |'Mately two hours j ,OMm an Hill B18 ¢ ti ad ta ith
ing photographs and after consul- With a vacant look in the eyes|Mr. H. H. Williams will be giad to the ADVOCATE HURRI- e@ilori¢s Government's “pledged All along the route other ee Mere ees today with
with 4 Ppa 9 gk of the babies on their breasts two; receive donations and will give a Cee Soler FUND FOR po! ae vacisl equality,’ paaatand’s heen both “iden of the s ee ceed a roheak caene, anne !
ayne, returned to Puerto Rico to| others enauired what hope I{"eceipt or any money that is sent. ANTIGUA, Donations (small ie uth Paddington branch |roadways while Catholic homes | a l slopes yards from Communist ¢
> report conditions. * brought oe and--awiherite ae At the moment this appeal for cash finer large) om e-paidein to Warts thes Morga 2a cletemuee wy were ablaze with. myriad. lights \ ns tst ors troops isolated on the top
This evening a spegial charted) could expect relief. An ola|!s to assist in the expenses incurred the Advocate Co, Ltd. or to || take the initiative in calling to- Mags and’ Rower LIVERP ; A Reuter correspondent report -
plane arrived from Trinidad with 2] Woman seated beside her 9i-year-|i2 connection with this first con- the Canadian Bank of Com- gether “an International Socialist | _, | ., LIVERPOOL, Sept. 4. ed that Ameflicahs were dike ing
tons of foodstuffs, clothing and} )q husband tells of hurricane ex-|#8nment. merce. Give today ang help |) Conference to meet representa- | Cathedral Opened AH Night! [ ae phy yroscnal ae ae in on the banks’ of the Ni etenia
blankets sent by that island’s Red meat PS ee ee us to help thousands of tives of the colonial peoples in aC Ak VIROL tO the. BAAl Soe ; fa
Cross Socievy. 5 persehons Ween eat eee ie oath homeless, half-naked and order to work out ; Raat The Cathedral remained opened | ‘ners Queen Elizabeth and Queer | south of Waegan, despite increas -
He was received by Mr. A | begs pees ne : Si ae hungry children. Any socialist colonial policy.” all night with Masses every hour ry at Southampton as part of} /@_ pressure.
it was seceived be Marr Cyril es o in ha a at \ lage Canary Islanders amount, however small, will Party branches in the cities ott rom | to a.m. with crowds pout rituit latest efforts to tighter The despatch mentioned that
Hobson, and the Asst Director Tiuneer hich to satisfy a day jong ae be accepted and will be London and Westminster war |!98.ip and out all the time Ip s€cut measures in docks anc | “troops are believed * be pound-
. ae " |" . . acknowledged an ame , 7, , ' The Statue proceeded on Mor rhe ing u or an assault. Seuth of
Mrs. Bob pei as a ere sons While some try to wash the mud Laud For First Time Pas, seriation by ee 7 lay Mahe by Gaccrnmont aiwethen Chi tep folley closely on the Taman American Second Sivialan
were transported to City depots. | from such clothing as they have| asa Get the following: “That the Britist, | ¥isiting the Pomeroon River dis Imiralty moves, tightening se-| troops bolstered by Murines were
Trinidad R.C.S. is sending an- been abla tO ddivege from ‘the The 130 Canary Islanders who | ) ving rat the Britis! Hath Bn Mo the Ubnebicla: fromthe ; ; 7 a BY) ah
SR 2 Saal a sé 8 t arrhved "2! tearhad her e Labour Government take th cts on to iela frontier wi measures in naval estab-[ reported to have regained the
other plane on Wednesday. €lruins of homes, others prepare ved a arbados on Friday a e Ss initiative te et the elected | Posts ichments where there have been] east bank of the Naktong River
Antigua branch of L.B.R.C.S. has in communal pots a meal that will morning by the forty by fourteen reorebe tat + Ome he en Earlier on Sunday afternoon number of cases of suspected|}in the outh along tt 3 mil
been Pe tee in a small way searce go round. Elsewhere the ron smack “Dormas”, landed for oe alegre ee oe Pe ones thousands packed the Cathedral botage Involving wasahin as a Rey oe
since the hurricane. 4 ° 9 tt the first time on Barbadian so/l I ‘kl , nie lageiig the blessing of the sick. From I 14 Pina tune a ici
The Government assistance in igs we abies nid their suft-|’@sterday morning. n apan which British rule will cease and ly ewiy Hour ed “Cveas ainben oe me a a oi me 9 4 Rant ane Yongsan, Along these middle
the way of money and foodstuffs oUt Temarkaple anid thelr sUui+1" nie. Commissioner f Police power be handed to the respec- levicés ic iO ape ee eg is Menas ana reiation ce- | reaches of the river, confused in
ceases to-day. Sring is Cvicunee Of that incor: | ave-ther permission ee le nd I sd y jtive constituent — assemblies tretche Neh beth le ahieast ont | TE passengers off from either off fautry and tank fighting raged
The R.C.S. take over handling itable spirit which enables them|\) 0") a ton telsnbid a nH a iS 250,000 HOMELESS democratically elected on the vite , he cae uA ¢ es Mh ov e lit will have to apply for ¢ over flat plains and into the hills
et foodstuffs and clothing from|®°mehow to smile and thank Pre-|ithtrall, : vidence for their spared lives See LORYO, Sept. 4 Several resolutions have been re : wee a | farther than the eustoms bar
to-morrow, and will send 8 officers M ‘ seh In batches of 15 they cz 2 “Tone” ied < aa ct ; brought others—jame and infirm, |»:
, ake no mistake about it: these oe at ey came Typhoon “Jane”. killed at leas!) cubmilted deploring the Malan}? °™s" } 0% 9 .
into zones arranged by the Gov- people are down) but show no ashore by the Police launch at}250 people in Western Japan and) jpartheid policy paralytics, mental deficients, and Other shipping lines are also G.I’s In Same
ernment. The Government has Signs of being out; they even| ‘he Harbour Police peir where|made more than 250,000 people, ———— ———__—. epileptics htenis up on security mea- week
divided the island into zones have the will to enquire after|!%¢y drank cokes, and ate brzad|homeless, Figures released today | A Si res. A spokesman of the Roya! Position
where the officers will undertake} oi ijar sufferers in other villages |#"4 butter, beef and cakes which|by the National Rural Police; > P Pi oe in, attendance rae doctors | fail Steamship Co. said “We
a large scale accurate survey of through which I am known to, Vere Waiting for them. Headquarters were still incom-j} oO tus "f h Ux enna Rs) se ane ve made a number of new secu- On the South Coast the Ameri-
housing replacements. have passed A cooler was set up in the|plete but they indicated the extent mye a ; awhile the Government! ity yegulations, especially con-4 can 25th Division held out in the
The Social Welfare Officer : . the Harbour Poli ai here |of the damage and the casualties tablished an Emergency Dispen-| fying the obtaining of a tad, : : a
/ . And what goes for the people arpour olce pler where AB on emns iry in the Cathedral , oining of passes positions they occupfed last
nor z ‘ 3 1 : ° " S Ht Te Ad » . « € | 7 \ ¥ . Tre 2 - ae 7
Oscar Bird, who has been involved of Seatons holds also for those |*" ample supply of cokes given by |¢aused by “Jane”, the worst gale | |” After service many who walked The Ministry of Transport has’ yriday at the start of the Commu-
with enquiries regarding the] (¢ Cedar Grove, Potters, Blizzards, |t1¢ Coca Cola Factory aiso awaited |to hit Western Japan in 16 years ° church found it impossible to a letter to every maior port! nist citensive, but strong scattered
homeless as well as recommenda- Barnes Hill, Willikies, All Saints |them. Mr. Fred Goddard, M.C.P., jThe densely populated Osaka, Cinemas turn unaided and there was} he country asking the authori-| Communist forces were well
tions for food distribution will now | __.:. villages which have lost |yave 150 lbs. of “Nabo” butter /Xobe and Kyto areas received the idio appeal to private car owners | to sat'sfy themselves that their! penind their lines
concentrate on housing construc-|3o9 more homes. *“i\vhile. Mr. Stanley Kinch of | ‘ull impact of winds which reach- | 1: >. volunteer» their. servides: they | mal security measures ar uf-| Fighter Aircraft yesterday made
tion. At his request. Antigua ’ | Purity Bakeries” gave bread and|2d a maximum of 100 miles an VATICAN CITY, Sept. 4. ro a streum of cars, many } ent.—-Reuter, | nore strikes against Communist
R.C.S. has already relieved th) Philosophical lcakes. Each man could have got}{Pour, ‘ Pope Pius XII in a message pub- |. wyner en by society ladic ee behind the lines on this sector
acute food shortage at Wilkies for more than one coke if he wanted, The Police reported that nearly | \ished here condemned the “phan- Will Brazilian Shi i than against those in front, The
200 people, and for 500 people at There’ is that unmistakabie/ind each was given a loaf of 12,000 houses were | totally de€-|jtoms of men who never tire of —erenenamane :. ¥ P } reatest Communi t pressure on
Seatons. Sawcoats ran out of/resoiution to get up and carry on,;bread and butter and two cakes. stroyed, 22,000 partially destroy-| frequenting cinemas and sport | Be Sent To Korea? | the south coast today was reported
food and Society conveyed stuff}making the best of what one old} A Police Sergeant dished out {¢% and more than 170,000 flooded. | -rounds who are stuffed night; [PDS a] ‘ | est of san
i 6 | ; Seven h dred ships wer t- | 1 ) e . e j ; , T48 AN j}routhwest of Masan
here, Attention has been paid to| woman here describes as “a visi-|ime rations with the help of even hundred ships were report- | and day with futile news-piquant | ( J RIO DE JANFERO, Sept i
pregnant women, old women and/tation of God for the lightness |‘‘civie” The Commissioner ot | & destroyed or damaged,.Reuter. illustrations and frivolous music, | ; ay pl ter Nainiral Sylvio| United Nations aireraft were
children. ca of which we must be thankful” |Police, Captain Press, Rev. Fathe: jal.d are too empty internally to B Helico »ter rmonbs declined tg-day to con-| out again in strength from dawn
The Island Commissioner of thé} Nevertheless over 300 people |{iopkins and Mr. Charles Ray ana 1 DEATH EVERY } ke interest in themselves , IUC ee np Pale sees ae wward Yesterda Superfor
Barbados Girl Guides has offered| packed like sardines in the|Mr. Kenneth Spencer of the Coca i is Church eannot conceal eet g : a | tresses struck nine towns close t
assistance, which will be most) small church at Potters witheut|Cola Factory helped as much as 13 MINUTES } trom herself the fact that what By LIONEL HUDSON Se ae a hie ‘ia oft uld be| Naktong, dropping 400 tons ef
acceptable as many Guides are sanitary convenienc« with the{ithey could to make the men happy alienates from her to a Jarge por-! With American Marines in nt B ‘ail Mnyses a Ie ora +, , bombs on troop concentrations an
living in the cold desolate area-|}jingd ‘and lame groping their saree ts i tion of the working world is thé YONGSAN) Korea, Sept. 4 United Nations-Korean cam-| 8upply dumps
ai eroping | ts ‘ CHICAGO, Sept. 4. same'as that which alienates also! A), American helicopte icked United Nations-Korear ue | taht f night fight
DAIRY HUSBANDRY way between wailing children and Cigarettes Given Traffic deaths were occurring in|to many souls of other classes of jy... oy een a \ pee nee ur re recently strengthened, Light bombers and night figh
x , : ‘ without knowledge whence ‘the! Later during the day, the British |the United States at a rate of} modern humanity,’ the Pope said.!\). 1. a aoe pae ONE. ee in official note ‘postponing the | ¢rs took over tonight and contin
’ I
(From Our Own Correspondent next meal is forthcoming, cannot|Honduras Tobacco Factory gav \ 7 y; } nan's-land today three minute ie No Cahia heduled tri; ied rakir wsaults all along the
GEORGETOWN, |;/0%! meal’ i: a ey as Tobacco Factory gave jone about every 13 minutes to-| »"{t is deterioration of bloodless | ifter he had parachuted from Sy on Neen ke LT .
Mr. Edwin I, Hugh, MSc be dismissed lightly 5.000 cigarettes, Messrs, Alleyne }day at the end of the “Labout | wails emptied of all spiritual and| jy yyaged naval fighter t september 18 je ‘
(lowa) B.Se. Hons. (McGill), When this is multiplied by even) Arthur gave Horton Beef, anc) Day” holiday week-end, religious content, forming the vic- fad -Reuter. Reuter
Livestock Officer attached to the | *!* villages enumerated the prob-|Messrs. D, V. Scott & Co., Ltd The National Safety Council had | tims of an epidemic which is rag The helicopter pilot heard th
Department of Agriculture, Brit- jem facing us already of a bank-jgove beef and carrots. predicted a rate of one every 11 {img among so many men to-day tress call and rose to the rescut a . s
ish Guiana, has secured his diplo- Fup SOvRrament becomes over-! One of them showed his appr minutes or 435 for the week-end. The Pope’s message was broad- |The Corsair was losity height rap German Minister Resigns
ma in Dairy Husbandry. ' He left | ¥ elming and one which campot ciation of the hospitality: witn By midnight road fatalities hadj wAgt to yesterday’s gathering in) ily 1 the pilot bailed out. Hi iF
British Guiana in September las. ]e tackled without substantial} which he and his colleagues were |climbed to 259 Brussels of 100,000 Catholic work-! 3 fellow pilots saw him safe befor °
to do post graduate walk at Read- outside assistance, ’ | Feceived, He took a package of | The heaviest traffic jam of the}ers fram 50 nations in honour of | they wert bi ck to the target are In Protest A rainst
ing University, England @ on page @ on page 3 three-day period was expected to-} the Silver Jubilee Congress of the) for revenge One of them ther + ,
jSencenla Sree day when holiday-makers were] Belgian Young Christian Workers,| scored a direct hit on a Commu



LAND AND COKES AT LA

driving home ' Reuter. —Reuter, hist tank,--Reuter. Secret Securily Policy

BONN, Sept. 4.

Trade Un ion Leaders | VEST GERMAN MINISTER OF THE irene Peas

iv Heinemann has tendered his resignation as a
gainst Federal Chancellor Konrad Adenauer keeping hin























e
| Denounce C m 7 nd other members of the Cabinet in the dark over hi
O mun tsim ecurity policy
eee According to political cire)
| (By ROBERT BROWN) “Phat is why American labour mere than ever the concern ¢ i . here, Dr, Heinemann is receiving
wie ae Sussex, Sept, 4. will have no truck with the phoney the plain people of the 1 und.” fle use To Join upport from three othe eee
‘e oo. aed eee. ore > oe ere (jens al a tose aid that in Kor oo ea eae (All ve e
Jnion leaders denounced m- American ‘abour, Moscow's elf- America fought first instea } ¥ ffairs), r Thomas Dehler
Ae and the Soviet poliey when styled part’sans of peace are only coming in later, This was an “hi Vew Government (Justice) and Eberhard Wilhe
{the An al Conference of Britain's partisans of war teric aenvevement” which dispell brescniliaiior slo muth (Housing)
Trade Union Congres opened ed the cynical notion that “we are _ ATHENS Sept. 4 Today the Chancellor and hi
here today. Slave-Labour Cargoes ready to fight Soviet ‘TImperiali Combined Greek (Centre Party) | Minister of the Interior had
Alex Rose, Trade Union Lead “That is what the longshore gre on ind totalitarian subver Re publican Progressive on 7©PU~ liong diseussion over their ditter
speaking as a fraternal delegat ‘ jock worker meant vhen sion to the Yast,” eet re : Be Ay ’ ry, pences which was adjourned tii
from the American Federation of they recently refused to handl He id that America will not Tie enn Ven ye | tomorrow
| Labour evoked derisive comments Soviet sla labour cargoes in the pesitate to cross the Atlantic ance Be are a oe ae Rar! ‘ '
|} from a minority of the delegate ports of Ne York and Boston Pacific for the same lofty ain ang 0 vols, ogee U ae werita- From the standpoint of stabilit
| President Herbert Bullock, inter- Rose asked, “can you imagine P} nai daint Bullock opening th Mens Oe Ys anesda Y 1 ; 9 ns it jof Dr Adenauer’s Coalition Gos
j vened to appeal for “fair play’ what would happen to the Atlantic eo, ire aid that the movement]; vs ben. 5 ie : : Foaee ( tee poRiion! cirewes 4 oe
j} and to order ejection of a man in Pact and the American arm 1d r houlder it full responsi “ ane ‘ 3 ; nae C iat 2 ent it as absolutely nec ee that Di -
ithe Palace Gallery hipment it provides for pport. of United basi we : Heinemann should remain
Rose aid that the foromost sian Communist vere ible tO Natio: eat K re ve deputir ¢ Government particularly a
k for the movement wa » control port irope ar " um nm afte he return Ce «| its leading Protestant memb
wade off and to oppo Ros aid tk America i k Those |Party Chairman, Emmanual Tsod- It has been aw open secret
Imperialism. He said that ad beer throu ) ' itari Washington | night. |ministers were nettled u
can labour would not dc d ¢ | er ‘y io € roadene 4 Chancellor’s action i Orit
ito “help the Sovie Nar cr I 1 li fli them when framing | cul
the n f purcl , of any other socia 1 ( hile th . } PACE G policy asking for fe ul prot
ial essentia » United State r tem F peace é eade f the iT tive police equai to the E Z
34 DAYS AT SEA and a few more in Garlisle Bay fore t f landing at the Harbour Police ; wer ee cen eck ca : R ee ee Reuter
Jetty yesterday and ice-cold cokes. i atie world be é Reuter ee 3 rere





* PAGE TWO



a



Caub (Calling



ARTR inde: that Lady

Rar wife « he Governor
of Trinidad is expected to arrive
this affertioon from Trinidad b
B.W.1.A, to spend a short holiday
here, .She will be ruest of the
Mariné’ Tfotel

Was it C. Aubrey Smith?

MONG the guests dining in
the Marine Hotel Ballroom
on Sunday nignt were Sir George





and Lady Seel This was Lady
Seel's first Sunday night in Bar-
bados; she arrived from England
by the Golfito on Saturday

Other guests Carib noticed walk-
ing around the tables on which the
‘old Danish Buffet Supper was
erved were Hon, and Mrs. H. A.
“uke Lady sucie-Smith, Mr



ith, Mr. Bill Bear-

‘Dick’ Vidmer,
John Rooks who
in Barbados,



David Lilcic-s
don, ¢ }



and vir:



are honeymooning

vere i parity with Mr. Nestor
Baiz and Miss Sonja Scott. Als
among the.ierge -crowd.was 2
gentleman who ijooked very mucn
like the late movie actor C. Aubrey
Smith, but Carib was unable

find out his name
The main table in the baliroom

Was decorated in red and while,
the colours of the Danish flag, and
dotted around the table among the
many varieties of dishes were tiny
replicas of the flag of Deimark a
white oan 9 red background

Married In Trinidad

RRIVING here over the weck-

end were Mr. and Mrs. George
Hutchinson, who were married in
Trinidad on Saturday. George, who
is a Barbadian? is with Cable and
Wireless (W.1.) Ltd., in Trinidad
and was also stationed in Barba-
dos. Mrs, Hutchinson is the former
Miss Jacqueline Maingot, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Maingot of
Trinidad. They are spending their
honeymoon-at Sam Lord’s,

Here For Two Months
R. and Mrs. Lionel J. C. Evans
; and their three children ar-
rived yesterday morning by
B.W.1LA from ‘Trinidad. Mr
Evans, who is a professor at the
Imperial College of Tropical Agri-
culture, will only be here for a
few days, but his wife and family
are remaining on for a couple of
months. They are staying with
Mrs. Evans’ parents, Mr. and Mrs.
T. E. McKenzie at “Rowans,” St.

George.
Saw Him In Trinidad

MES: G, H. ADAMS returned
from two weeks’ holiday in
Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A. She saw Mr. Adams on
Sunday in Trinidad. He is a
delegate to the Fancy Molasses
Enquiry Commission, and left
Barbados on Sunday for Trinidad
en route to Canada,

At Waterloo

R. AND MRS. GEORGE

TEMPRO and their three
children, Patricia, Stephen and
Ernest arrived yesterday by
B.W.LA., from Trinidad, They
have been living in Trinidad now
for about seven months. Mr.
Tempro, who is the Cultivation
Overseer at Waterloo Estate in
Trinidad will only be here for
a couple of days. The family how-
ever will be staying on for about
three months’ vacation.

Son Recommended

Barbados

ETURNING to Venezuela

yesterday morning by
B.W.LA., after a week’s holiday
in Barbados was Mr. Mario Oliver
Snr. “It was my son Mario Jnr.,
who made me come over to Bar-
bados, he and his wife spent their
honeymoon,, here not so many
months ago, I like Barbados so
much I think I shall return in
December with my son and his
wife, for another holiday. He was
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.

Arrived Yesterday

ere




R. AUSTIN HABIB arrived
from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.LA., to spend

two weeks’ holiday, He is staying
at the Worthing Guest House,

Appointed
M* RALPH PAYNE has now
taken up his appointment as
the new Secretary of the West
Iedian Club.



BY THE WAY...

Muk-Muk
HE Eskimo crooner, Muk-Muk,
who arrived by air yesterday
to fulfil a £5,000-a-week music-
hall contract, is a pleasant-look-
ing, unassuming young man.

A screaming crowd of men and
girls tore down four fences and
trampled a field of corn to, inter-
cept his car. While some lay in
the road, sobbing hysterically,

others smashed the windscreen
end -slit the tyres They
promised to let him go if he

would sing one song. So he stood
up on the broken bonnet and
mumbled “Uk Voko Tuk — Tuk.”
When most of the men and girls
had fainted and been removed by
vhe police, the singer was allowed
to proceed in another car. He
makes his first appearance here

tomorrow night. He will moar
*Slokekuk - Syok,” “Pik - Pok,”
“Shikawiki’ and a dozen other



| THINK I'D BETTE E
MY PIN BAC Bend

Horse Lover



M*. WILLIAM
Manager of

Estate in Grenada, wi. has been
holidaying in Barbados, staying
wit, Mr and Mrs, Norman
A.eyne returrei home yesterday
by 5.W.!.A. Mr. Branch is a keen
turfite and a great lover of horses.

feaches At Grenada

Boys’ School
R. BERTRAND CALLENDER
who has been holidaying in
Barbados since July 31, returned
to Grenada yesterday afternoon
by B.W.LA. Mr. Callender is a
master at the Grenada Boys’
Secondary School.
Manager In Grenada
FTER A SHORT visit to
Barbados, Mr. Glyn Evans,
Manager of T. R. Evans
Grenada, returned to that colony
yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA.
Also returning to Grenada on the
same plane was Mr, Ben N. Davis,
Managing Director of O. D. Bris-
bane and Sons, Grenada Ltd.
Flying Visit
M* FRED TOPPIN' who
arrived from Grenada on
Sunday, returned yesterday after-

BRANCH,
Dougaldston

noon by B.W.LA.
Attended Conference
ON’BLE J. B. RENWICK,

Solicitor and Mr. E, Gittens-
Knight, Competent Authority and
Controller of Supplies, Grenada,
returned home on Sunday by
B.W.1.A after attending the Oils
and Fats Conference at Hastings
House,

Mr. Renwick was staying at the
Marine Hotel while Mr. Gittens-
Knight was at the Royal.

Collecting Information
R. NIGEL MORRISON,

former ADC. ‘to. the
Governor of Bermuda, left over
the week-end by B.W.LA. for

Trinidad after a short visit here.
Mr. Morrison is travelling through
the West Indies and South
America, collecting information on

series of leetures which he will
|. giving later in England,

| Collecting Photographs

R. CHARLES ALsMAN, an

American photographer who
is collecting material in the West
Indies for American publications,
left over the week-end by B.W.LA.
after a short visit here.

Winifred Atwell

ISTENERS in the B.B.C, Light

Programme last week, had
the opportunity of listening to the
interpretation of West Indian
songs on the piano. The in-
terpreter was Winifred Atwell —.
that brilliant Trinidadian artists
who sings as well as plays any-
thing from classical music to
Boogie-W oogie. I understand
that Winifred hopes to visit the
West Indies in the near future.

Left On Sunday

R, JOHN BRANCH, a planter

of Grenada, returned home on
Sunday by B.W.1LA. after paying a
visit to his brother, Rev. Philip
Branch of St. Peter.

By

‘vskimo dirges. His appeal seems
.2 be based on his essential
Cecency. “He is one of us,’ said
ifrs, Stowitt, of 8, Sebastopol-
crescent, Sickening-on-Sea,

Sharp Eyes Are Watching
NC& again I read that the
Tower of London is moving,
ai the rate of about half an inch
in eighty years, which makes St.
Paul’s a slowcoach. The Tower
will be halfway across the river
Lefore St. Paul’s has begun to
come down Ludgate Hill. And by
that time, says jolly Jack
Hopkins, with a light laugh, the
traffic may be moving, too.
In Passing
FP JRHE imprisoning of several men
in Lisbon for taking off too
many garments in a heat-wave
réminded me of something I once
overheard in an Irish town. A

bados.
about fhe local singers he had
heard at the “All Star Night” at
the Globe Theatre on
night, €
amateurs need much training,

Thursday and is staying at the
Cosmopolitan Guest House,

from Trinidad yesterday morning
by B.W.1.A. and will be staying
at the Ocean View Hotel for two

weéks.
rector of the West Indian Tobacco
Co., Ltd., in Trinidad.

with his parents at the end of
their stay, as he will be going to
the Lodge, where he is at school.

Back From Grenada Holiday

Miss Winifred Williams, Matron of

St,
from Grenada

of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Mahy of St.
George’s.



Students Gain Honours

TQHE West Indian students war
are now stucying in British.
Universities, have been proving
that cricket is not the only field
in which West Indians can acqui\
themselves with distinction, Denis
Irving from Jamaica obtained First
Class Honours in chemistry wit
first place in the final B.Sc
(Hons.) Examination held at
Leeds University. At Cambricige
University, R. O. Robin also from
Jamaica gained First Class
Honours in Part Two of the
Mathematics Tripos. But it is not
only Jamaicans who are dis
tinguishing themselves. Mr. F. R
Roberts from British Guiana wh:
is studying Law at King's College
London was first in the Interme-
iate Law Examination of the
l!iversity of London.

Tourist Boss

,» cl UiDAYING in England is

Mr. Wilson Minshall, Manager
of the Trinidad and Tobago
‘fourist Board and Chairman of
the Caribbean Interim Tourism
Committee. If at first it shoulc
appear peculiar for a man in his
position to take his holidays out

side the West Indies, the ex-
planation is quite simple. Mr
Minshall was born in Englanc

end this is his first visit there it
21 years. Much of his time he
bas spent with his parents ir
Southport, Lancashire.

On his occasional visits tc
London Mr, Minshall has founc
time to visit Alexandra Palace
end take a look at the nome 0:
British Television, Special ar-
rangements were made for him
tc sit in at the production of tw
televised plays. “Very interest
ing” was his comment.

Has he been making any efforts
to encourage visitors to the Wes:
Indies? “Not really” he said.
‘This is a holiday trip purely
and simply. I have visited the
British Travel Association which
is the counterpart of our ogranisa-

tion in Trinidad but it was merely }

en informal visit. Like people
in England, we are handicapped
by lack of hotel accommodation.’

B.G. Singer

ISITING the island on three
months’ holiday is Mr. Ray
Nunes, british Guiana radio star
Ray is from Georgetown and can
be heard from 8.45 to 9.45 every
Monday night over ZFY with the
programme “Gipsy Caravan.”
He started singing in 1944 but

it was not until 1948 that he went
“on the air.” He was also featured
at the Carib, Bel Air, Park Hotel
and Town Hall on many occasions.

This is Ray's first visit to Bar-
When asked his opinion

Friday
he told “Carib, the local

B.W.LA, on

He arrived by

Going To Lodge

R. and Mrs, E. L. McCormick
and their son Robert arrived





Mr. McCormick is a Di-

Robert will not be returning

ISS DORIS FERGUSON of
“Ravenscourt,” Fontabelle and

Joseph Almshouse, returned
on Sunday by
B.W.LA. after spending three
weeks’ holiday. They were guests

Beachcomber

tiny boy came along the pavement
in a bathing-dress. Two elderl)
women watched him, When he
had gone by one said to the othe:
“They’re all naked in this place.
Said the second woman: “Sure
you'd think ’twas in Egypt you
were.”

Miss Wodgett
(‘One Eyed Panther’)
URELY it was an exaggera-
' tion to say that “The British
Post Office is riddled with ven-
detta.” Is the quiet young lady
from whom you buy a stam}
nourishing a blood-feud against
the older lady who deals witt
telegrams? Have they knives in
their stockings? Do they poison
the gum on newspaper wrappers.
And, when things get too hot for
tiiem, do they take to the Croydon
hills and terrorise the inhabitants?









THE
TASTE ..

J«R BREAD

TEST IS

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

always count on the Quality

IN THE
le

DAILY



and Purity of our Bread.














SUNDAY ADVOCATE
TASSELS OF RHINESTONES





Rhinestone extravaganza—modern note in ear-sings, chaadalias-gpes °
they have wide-fringed tassels of vhimeshanes,

Lamdon Erpress Seretea,



—Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW
One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hinte.
Each day the code letters are different.

A Cryptogram Quotation

GQ BCDFS NUD RSD, ERS BUPWIT-
BSGB CY ERGE MRS BCSB MU TUPYF—
KUS.

Cryptoquote: WHAT BEAUTIFUL FRUIT!

LOVE FRUIT, WHEN IT IS EXPENSIVE—PINERO.
Distributed by King Features Syndicate

As the top of the tree gets nearer
the ground Rupert hurries forward

The last branches and leaves glide
apidly out of sight, leaving the old
ady wedged in the split in the
ground tha: has swallowed up the

anxiously to save his friends. Billy
jumps sately, though Grannie Goat

doesn't move. ‘* Quick, help me tree. By spreading out her arms
pull her away before she fets taken she remains safely on the gtass.
into the earth.”’ cries the little bear though she, also, is too contused ro
Bur Billy is too bewildered to rise. say anything

Oe

GALETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES
LAST SHOWING (TODAY) TUESDAY

“JESSE JAMES”

OTH

WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
wh Century Fox proudly presents - - -

“MESSAGE TO GARCIA"




| PLAZA — oistin: (LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY)

5 and 8.30 p.m.

Paul HENKEID in “NOW VOYAGER"

“CRIME BY NIGHT”

| Warner's Thrilling Double-Bill!
and

—_——







WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.
Warner's Action Thriller!
ERROL FLYNN in:

“NORTHERN PURSUIT”





5 RPP SSSSS SPSS OSGI, SOP PP PSPSPS OSS OOOO:

CONTINUING TODAY 5 & 8.30 P.M.

PLAZA THEATRE

beeen WONDERS FROM WARNER Bros!

yooK FORTHE
Stated RAY GORDON

JONEHAVER:-BOIGER-WHRAE. _ Teemcoton

‘Screen Play by Proebe & Henry Lorron and Marien Spitzer
ERECTED BY FYAV ID) BRU TLER icm » ston oy Sen Rovner & hurry Ruby » Mule! Oreeton Wy Ror Haneae



Next Attraction! (In Technicolor)
ERROL FLYNN in . . ,

“THE ADVENTURES OF DON JUAN”

Sa —





SSS

MADAM
FOR YOUR KITCHEN

: Galvanised, Aluminium and
\ Enamelled Sinks ,







} SIZES 20 ins. x 14 ins,, 24 ins. x 16 ins., 30 ins. x 18 ins,
qi
— S
Earthenware Sinks
27 ins. x 18 ins,
also
Aluminium Sinks
COMPLETE WITH DRAINBOARDS

Only $73.27 Each



THE BARBADOS .CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LIMITED.







———

a | Sreland;

































Mero

SILVER LINING





US RRS REISS CS |

Housewives’

Guide

|

|

Prices of Beets and Pump-
kin when the advocate
checked yesterday were
BEETS—24 cents per Ib
PUMPKIN—8

|

cents per |b



TUESDAY
7.00 a.m

Sept. 5, 1950

The News; 7.10 a.m, News
The Unbearable
The Hymns We
Generally Speaking

Analysis; 7.15 17
Bessington; 7.30 a.m
7.4 am
am. From
Programme
the
Close Down;

Sine;
2.00
a.m
From
am
News;

the Editorials; -
Parade; 6.15 a.m
Promenade Concerts;
12.00 (noon)
12.10 p.m. News Analysis;
p.m Music from

p.m. Radio Newsree!
Mirror;

12.15
Grand Hotel; 1.15
Musical
2.10 pm

1.50 p.m

2.00 p.m. The News;



Home News from Britain; 2.15 p.m
Sports Review; 2.30 pm, Fred Hartley
nd His Music 3.00 ‘p.m British
Achievement; 4.00 The News; 4.10 p.m
The Daily Service 4.5 pm BBC
Scottish Orchestra 5.00 p.m Mary
Syme; 5.15 pir Programme Parade:
5.30 p.m. Welsh Magasine; 6:00 p.m
The Unbearable Bassingtom; 6.15 p.m

Twenty Questions
London; 00 p.m
News Analy:i ’ ‘
Cricket Report on W.I South of

7.20 to 7.48 ¢.m, Calling the
West Indies: 8.0 r Redio Newsreel;
6.15 p.m. On the Job; 8.30.p.m. Aniom
and His Orchestra; 8.55 p.m. From the
Editorials; 9.00 p.m. Tip Top Tunes
9. p.in. Meet the Commonwealth
10.10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15 p.m. BBC
Variety Orchestra; 10.45 p.m Report
From Britain; 11.00 pm. From the

645 p.m. Letter from
The News; 7.10 p.m
7 € , p.m

vs

sromenade Concerts



Acruss

1. Things dune n this are '
Matter of hcnvuur. (9)
Â¥. A word to muke good. (6)

1 Schoolboys Know these colouring
processes! (8)
4. Dangerous times

14. Make by hand. (3)
15. A Pacific food. (4)
16. A Scotch one means rain. (4)
But this country does have son ¢
| warm weather. (7)

ly. This is serious. (6)
+ Lent score for negative partic.

(9)
22, Port—with a penny surplus (5)
23. Try. (4)

these (6)

Down
LA pest disc gives ability. (Â¥)
Return the same way. (7)

3. Little Nancy. (3)

4, Came in another wa, fur amuse
ment. (6) 6. A flower. (4
6. Drinks—and plenty of them!

5)
i foreigners maintain them ip
London. (9) :
8. bing one can be “ braced.” (
10. Mated—pbut not in chess, (6)
(5)

>

|

13. Relief will give this, (6)
17. You are this when asleep

| 20. A female. (3)

| Solution of yesterday's puzzle.— Aciuss;

| 1, White loaf: 9, Bons, piss; 11, Apart










12, Gay; 14. Trope: Half! i7
1s, Ennai; 19. French; 20, Bis: t
Thrash; 22, Astral; 25, See; 24 Toviess
} Down: 1, White flag: 2, Hoar frost: 3
| impotent: 4, Tea. 5. Lith: 6, Organ: 7
| \da; 8. Ply fisher; 10, Breech: 14
| ‘antry: 16 Luise: @ Boss
| icshbes
|
" =
Transdeletion

Take a letter out of SHRUB

And you must hurry for the “Sub”.
From CAMEL just a letter strike
And get a spice that you may like.
Take a letter from RENEW *

A pretty bird comes into view.

A letter out of TUBES will show
A human chest, with health aglow
A letter taken out of LURED

A useful precept you've secured.
The letters you have taken out
Suggest GORE, without a doubt.
+ Peald,, ULOF S1a}},01 Pooled
‘a/Nt Ysnq *uaiM ‘eoRUL ‘YsMyZ : UONNTOS

GLOBE

%$.000 PERSONS

WAVE







SEEN THIS THRILLER
IN 4 DAYS

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30

AND CONTINUING

Marvel! Wonder! Gasp!

SEE IT
a




Gorilla Reared By Girl
Becomes Night Club
Pet... Then Un-
leashed Giant

of Fury!





John Fo

Per ea iano La

aA uit

eu Ue LLB

Cia UNL]

ain

)
ti
i
{

)



\
\

Pa re erry
An Arko Rroduchon

B.B.C. Radio
Programme |




|

|

TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 5, 1950

COOK BOOKS by
also

BIRTHDAY

ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street





i AQUATIC CLUB CIN

TO-NIGHT
J. Artitir RANK present
STEWAR?t GRANGER

Eliz. Craig

BOOKS



‘MA iMambers Only)

AT 8.30

JEAN SIMMONS

» ADAM ANb EVELYNE’



WEDNESDAY at 5 and 8.30 p.m,

THURSDAY
Universal presents:

ETHEL SMITH _-

DESI
THE KiNG SISTERS

NIGHT at 4.30

AKNAZ and his Orchestra

in “CUBAN PETE” .

FMPIRE

TO-DAY 445 & 8.30
aad Continuing

Republic Pictures present. .

the Paradine

7 ee
Case
Starring
PECK Ann TODD

Gregory

“ROXY

TO-DAY 430 Only oh

Tomerrow 4.30 and 8.15 ©
Paramount Big Double. . 4

HOPE

Bob

Jane RUSSEL)
*The Paleface’

and

Night Has a
Thousand
Eyes”
with

Edward G. ROBINSON
Gail RUSSELL



TO-NITE AT 8.30

“& GRAND VARIETY
SHOW”





MOVIES ARE BETTER THAN

| EMPIRE THEATRE




TO-DAY —Last Two Shows
4.58 & 8.50
20th Century Fox Double : .

Audie ARNELL

Cornell WILDE

“The Walls of
Jericho”
and

Law’
with
CONWAY
Steve

Tom
BRODIE

OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows TO-DAY
4.45 & 8.15

Final Instalment Columbia
Serial

“Adventures of
Sir Galahad”

Starring

George REEVES
Nelson LEIGH

William FAWCETT
Lois HALL



EVER.

NOW SHOWING AND CONTINUING
Matinee & Night SHOWS DAILY

A GREAT SEVEN-STAR HIT ! !

MRS. PARADINE IS ON

TRIAL FOR

HER LIFE!



ANN TODD

WILL HOPE SHE LIVES!

ONE OF THE SEVEN GREAT STARS IN

we PARADI



Extra—THE SPONGE DIVERS
Released Through Republic Pictures.



IRON BEDSTEADS
—3 ft. 0 ins; 3 ft. 6 ins;
4ft. Gins.

KITCHEN CHAIRS

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

GALVANIZED BUCKETS
—10 ins; 14 ins.

COAL POTS,
—13 ins; 14 ins.

BUCK POTS
—3-Gallon

COOKING POTS
—2-Gallon; 3-Gallon











_ PLANTATIONS LIMITED _



ot

i ae Reh

REESNRARWKS

HEE

a?

pa

chew

PER sR

ae

~

PoP ASG Bat EZ

ma



TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 5, 1950

—_——



‘=

Premier (Trinidad) Oilfields
Extraordinary General
Meeting

(From Our London Correspondent)

At the annual general meeting of Premier
fields, Ltd., held in London.

M.C.AC.G1,

LONDON.
(Trinidad) Oil-
Mr. P. A. Ashmead-Bartlett,

chairman and managing director, presided |

and moved the adoption of the report and accounts,





German Scouting
Recognised
From Our London Correspondent

LONDON.

_For the first time official recog—
nition has been granted to Ger-
man Scouting. This was unani-
mously agreed by the International
Scout Conference. It has accosd-
ed recognition as a member
Association to the Ring Deutscher
Pfadfinderbuende which is a Fed-
eration of three separate Scout
Associations in Western Germany.



Scout Groups started up in
Western Germany shortly after
the end of the war. This summer
several German Scouts have

visited this country to attend
Jamborees and camps and British
Troops have been camping with
German Scouts in Germany

During the past two years a!
number of German Scout leaders |

have taken part in Scouters train-
ing courses in Denmark, Sweden,
Holland and Great Britain.

The International Scout Con-
ference is composed of repre-
sentatives of the 47 Scout Asso-
ciations in the world. It is respon-
sible for promoting throughout
the world unity of purpose and
common understanding in the
fundamental principles of Scout-
ing as founded by the late Chief

Scout of the World, Lord Baden—,

Powell.

Scout experts from — Trinidad,
Northern Rhodesia, and Pakistan
as well as from countries in Eu-
rope and the United States are
attending a conference in England,
The 45 delegates. known as
Deputy Camp Chiefs are gather-
ing to discuss their work of train-
ing the Scoutmasters at Gilwell
Park Training Centre, near Ching-
ford, Essex, from September
§—7th, ‘

This is the first time that such
a conference has been organised
on this scale.



Stock Exchange
Was As Forecast

LONDON, Sept.4,

The make up of today’s Lon-
don Stock Exchange was generally
as forecast in the light of the
announcement regarding vhe re-
laxing of the switching ban.
General movements were small
with a disposition to await a
lead from New York when that
centre reopens on Tuesday. Gov-
ernment securities showed slow
deterioration throughout the day.
but there was little stoek actually
cn offer. The main movement in
foreign bonds was in Chileans
which finished five and halt
points better at four on. Other
South American bonds were in-
clined to be harder and there was
speculative support for Japanese
which resulted in rises of up to
two points. The Foreign Rail and
Utility markets were occasionally
easier. Oil shares were quiely
firm. There was a small but well!
sustained demand for coppers and
diamonds as well as for lead and
zine shares.

—Reuter.



Defence Efforts Not Enough!

LONDON. Sept. 4.
North Atlantic Pact Deputies at
a Council meeting to-day declared
that the defence efforts of Member
Governments so far proposed were
insufficient and that “further effort
and sacrifice will be required.”
—Reuter.



The resolution was carried.

An extraordinary general meet-
ing was then held to consider
resolutions approving agreements
with Trinidad Consolidated Oi!-
fields. Ltd, and The National
Mining Corporation Ltd., the ré
duction of the capital from
£400,000, to £262,440, 12s.

The chairman, addressing the
meeting, said: You will have noted
that the scheme provides for the
eperations in Trinidad to be con-
ducted from January 1 last, as if
the amalgamation had been com-
pleted at that date,

The figures I am gong to give
you relate to the combined
operating results for. the six
months ended June 30, 1950, of
Premier Oilfields, Trinidad Con-
solidated Oilfields and that portion
of the National Mining Corpera-
tion's assets which are being: taken
over by the Premier Company. The
figures have not been audited, but
are computed from the monthly
accounts received from our Trini-
| dad office.

Production for the period
amounted to 202,735 Ibs. at the
rate of 405,470 lbs. a year com-

Ibs.

The net profit fw these six
months, after allowing for depre
ciation, amortisation and head
office expenditure, but before
es is approximately £41,-

0.

| £6,402 arising from the amalga-
mation has been exceeded and
will be more than suffic*â„¢t to
take care of the expenses of t)c}
scheme and the non-recurring
payments incidental thereto.
The cash balances of the Premier
and Trinidad Consolidated Com-|
panies have steadily improved
during the recent months, assisted
by the special payments for past
oil sales which are referred to
in my statement at the annual!
meeting and also in that of the
ehairman of Trinidad Consoli-
dated Oilfieids.

At July 31 last, the combined
cash of the two companies amount-
ed to some £124,000. This figure
does not include the amount re-
ceivable for July crude oil sales,
which will be more than sufficient
to cover current operating liabili-
ties at that date.

It will be seen, therefore, that
the payment of £86,963 to The
National Mining Corporation,
whieh the scheme provides for,
is more than covered by exist-
ing cash balances. It will be rep-
resented on the other side of the
balance-sheet by valuable con-
sideration in the form of a pro-
ducing, , oilfield, together with
plant, machinery and stores.

Our liquid resources continue
to improve and, all being well,
they should be substantially in
excess of the figure given you
above by the time this payment
falls due,

You will have seen from the
circular letter that arrangements
have been made, subject to the
amalgamation and acquigition be-
ing approved by the members of
this and the Trinidad Consolida-
ted Companies for Trinidad
Leaseholds Ltd., to undertake the |
local management of the existing





oilfields and further drilling
operations,

In concluding these remarks, I
am please to report that the

proposals met with overwhelming
proxy support from the members.

We have also received an assur—
ance from the Capital Issues Com—
mittee that the consent of H. M.
Treasury is not required for the
proposed transactions.



pared with the estimate of 400,000 |is

;jthey are

|
i





New Chamber
Of Commerce

Planned For R 6. |

‘(From Our Own Correspondent’
GEORGETOWN,
A new Chamber of Commerce
being planned for British
Guiana according to informed
Water Street circles. Main reason

that small businessmen feel
not adequately repre-
sented on the Committees of the
Georgetown Chamber of Com-
merce, and that their interests
are not being fully represented

Cash Resources. The surplus of |by the Chamber.



Labour Exchange

(From Our Own s dent)
GEORGETOWN,

During the first year of opera-
tion of the British Guiana
Government Employment Ex-
change in 1945, more than 4,000
unemployed workers were regis-
tered as compared with 3,100 in
1949. The service was notified
of 2,400 vacancies in 1945 as com-
pared with 3,100 in 1949. As
regards the filling of vacancies
500 were filled in 1945 as com-
pared with 2,100 in 1949.

The work being done by the
juvenile section of the exchange
is of special importance in view
of the growing number of children
leaving school with little hope of
finding employment. Lack of
adequate accommodation pre-





The Weather

TODAY

Sun Rises; 5.51 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.07 p.m,

Moon (New) September 11
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Water: 8.54 p.m., 9.35

pm.
Rainfall (Codrington) nil.

Total for Month to yester-
day: .19 in.

YESTERDAY
Temperature (Max) 89.0 °F.
Temperature (Min) 72.5 °F.
Wind Dire¢tion (9 a.m.) E.

(3 p.m.) N.N.E.
Wind Velocity 5
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.935

(3 p.m.) 29.871.

miles per

vented the running of the Juven-
ile Section when the Exchange
Service was started in 1945 but in

August, 1950 the section started

gust, 9

registration for youths between
s 3 "

14 and 18 years of age.
the first two weeks of the opera-
tion of the Service, 79 youths
were registered, and 27 of them



The resolutions were passed.



ADIES!!!

INTRODUCING TWO
NEW TOILET SOAPS

CHIC

j were placed in jobs.



WEE T HEART

UNBEATEN FOR FRAGRANCE
OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING

AT ONLY Ide. CAKE

HOME A FEW

STORES

TO-DAY.



CAKES





5 OF THE CANARY ISLANDERS ashore in Bay



crossing the Atlantic in a 40 ft. boat.



; Canary Islanders
|Land For First Time

@ From Page 1

cigars from under his arm which
he shared to all the new faces he
was seeing, while passing a joke
in Spanish.

The majority of them were
dressed in half-clean ruffled shirts
and pants, One or two of them
wore jackets and pull-overs

Each of them had a little Span-
ish, American and _ Barbadian
money. From the Harbour Police
\ Station Yard, they were allowed



to take a stroll around the City
until 4.30 p.m. Some of them
took the opportunity to post

letters while others carried back
souvenirs to their smack



Manuel Reina, a mechanical
engineer and the only one on
board the smack who speaks



English, said that it was the first
time the men had druk coca cola
“A very excellent drink”, he said
The bread was nice too, and fur
above the standard of the bread
of the Canary Islands.

Tasty Bread

The bread here was soft, clean
and very tasty, Manuel said, but
in the Canaries, it was dark, hard
and tasteless.

He said that they were much
obliged to the people of Barbados |
for the hospitality shown them
and was sure that if Barbadianal
went to the Canaries, they would
be similarly treated.

The ‘“Dormas” would have left
port on Sunday without any of
its passengers setting foot on this
soil, but they were held up through
repairs to the engine. At the
earliest opportunity, they will be
setting sail for Venezuela.









Intercolonial Table
Tennis

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN.
Sixteen players have been asked
to stand by for practices in pre-
paration for the Intercolonial
Table Tennis Series to be staged
jin Trinidad. The B.G, team,is ex-
| pected to leave about Sept. 24,





OPENED

|
| (From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN
The first Rural Library in Brit-
ish Guiana was opened on Sunday
by Hon. E. F. MeDavid, C.M.G.,
C.B.E., Chairman of the Library
Committee at Hague Village, West
Coast, Demerara. It is the first
to be opened under the Regional
Library Fund. Total number of
books on the shelves at the open-
ing was 550.
1
|
|
|
|



e

OBES ASOSOOSOPPE SOP CSE,

Oe

FREE HOOK

which makes
‘* GOD’S WAY OF
SALVATION
PLAIN”

Please write for one to
Samuel Roberts, Gospel
Book and Tract Service,

30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.”

ELLIO A I MAO I OF

CALL IN
AND ARRANGE |
FOR YOUR X’MAS

CALENDARS |

4,

>
APPELLEES

PPSOOOSSOS





=—FAETEHECFTOT FETE Ooo >



°

| ADVOCATE PRINT
DEPT.



Street Harbour Police Station



RURAL LIBRARY



BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

BREAD AND DRINK

their first land since



Transport
| Services
Sink $1m

IN BRITISH GUIANA

(From Ou Own Correspr tent

GEORGETOWN

The total net on the
working of the Transport and Har-
beur Department, British Guiana,
for 1949 was $1,042,913 as compar-
ed with a $1,132,940 deficit in 1948
This was disclosed in the General
Manager's Report to the Govern-
ment which has been laid on the

taule the Legislative Council
Mr. W. T. P. Perkins, the Gen-
oral Manager, explains in his re-
port that a proper comparison of
the cost of the various branches of
the services for 1948 and 1949 can-
not however be made as the 1948
deficiency includes as a block item
unallocated, the lump sum pay-
mentof the improved salary scales
ixedyby the Public Services Sal-
aries and Wages Commission. He
adds also that 1949 was “a year of
liffic ity with administrative
changes, readjustment, shortage of

deficiency

ships and rehabilitation of worn
out equipment,” nevertheless it
was a year with much more pro-
gress made and more traffic
handled

Total number of passengers car-
ried in 1949 was 4,366,097 as
against 4,329,178 in 1948. There
was also an increase in the num-
ber of locomotive miles and in the
tonnage of goods traffic

Passenger rates per mile were
increased with effect on May 1,
1949, by 5 cents first class, 4 cents
second class, and 3 cents third
class with a minimum fare of 4
rents. Overall receipts from pass-
enger traffie exceeded the 1948
figure by $107,550, but this in-

crease reflects the effect of only 8
months’ operation at the higher
rates.



B.G. Weight-Lifter Gets Degree

(Fre Own Corr








PAGE THREE



'$4m. Adverse |
‘Trade Balance

















excellent 3 ie
GEORGETOWN reasons
| Guiana’s adverse trade for
i ) he riod January
| . 1950 i er 342,397 os serving é
$307,631 reater than it wa Rae
uring the same period last year ‘
| Exports for the seven months ‘ :
‘od sen070.109 4s compared] KELLOGG'S CORN FLAKES
$24,628,705 for 1949, and;
imports amounted to $31,412,611 FOR BREAKFAST, SUPPER

}
i

}as compared with $28,663,571 for
|" st year

AND BETWEEN-MEALS.

Grave fears for the financial
future were expressed by mem- 1 Each package contains
bers of the Legislative Council, six generous helpings for
when the Financial Secretary the entire family.
moved a motion for approval o

Supplementary Expenditure total

L.ng $2,087,264.90 incorporated int @ Served ina few seconds...





!the Colony’s Accounts for 1949 .

‘ ) 0 g

consequent on the adoption of the from the package inte

Second Report of the Publi the bow! .. save timo

Service Salaries anc Wages Com and fuel,

|: iission, 1948 There was als

o‘her supplementary Expenditur

if ‘tailing aera tos cs rere, en 3 With mitk o: cream and 4 Kellogg's Corn Flakes —
iring 1949 sugar to taste, they are tasty little flekes of se-

‘" more nourishing than an lected com... old and
Sugar egg and cost less. young alike love them!

Canada bought nearly half o

the total of $27 million expor'e

curing the first seven monthy o | ADDED ENERGY FOR ALL WITH... KELLOGG'S CORP FLAK!

tus year, the U.K. took (8%

riillion, the U.S.A. $1} millio roe

| High up on the list of expore

‘is sugar which was respons:bl

for approximately half the total

$12,522,146 worth having or

sold abroed Of this ameun ome

13 57,215 went to Canada anc ive glass

34,931 to the U.K

Bauxite holds second place witt
exports reaching a total value oi
< compared witt
$5,477,182 last year. Despite thi
ubstantial increase of about $2
nillion in the value of bauxite ex-



$7,420,825

sparkle—

ports, statistics show that 159,817
tons less of this ore was shipped without
or Rene aren
the inereased value shown being
ue to the higher price this
mineral is now obtaining § in effort
Canada mememeres eo
Rum exports amounted = to

$2,286,110 or $700,000 more thar
uring the same period last year,
and rice exports amounted t
51,947,842, or $124,077 more than
tor the Same period in ,1949
About half the total imports for

Glittering, spotless glass,
and no water needed — just a little

Windolene spread over the glass, give it a moment to dry then
The resuly is

polish it lightly faultless, sparkling perfectio

the seven months under review

came from the U.K. with Canada we
and other British possessions Ww i rn d Go iB & Pa] e ee tae
sharing even amounts, approx- te onscapsiy-ide
imately $4 million each way J oe REFRIGERATOF
'mports from foreign countries leans g ASS CRS § gusckly ANY GLAZED SU
were $7,148,396 4 .



Machinery was the largest item
on the import list, amounting t
nearly $4 million. Of this amount
ar manufacturing machinery
cost $726,357, agricultural
machinery $859,154, sewing
machines $201,324 and other kinds
of machinery $2,461,881

Next highest item imported was
flour, $2,128,212 worth, bought in
bulk from Canada, Besides
petroleum which cost $1,084,981,
only cotton piece goods and silk
mterial reached the million
mark The value of the former
being $1,784,688 and that of the
latter, $1,191,668











n Se n pondent n 1948 and rose to the rank of

eH 2 GEORGETOWN, Flight-Lieutenant doing most of

The former British Guiana his work in the Mediterranean.
Lightheavy weight Weightlifting
Champion, Hutton Griffith, has Released from the R.A.F. three
has obtained his B.Sc (Economics) vears ago he studied at the Lon-
at the London Sc} ‘ Econo ion School of Economies, concen-
mies Hutton joined the R.A.F trating on Transportation
LOSSES EEE POP PP OOPS PLPPPOL PPV AE SPPIPPOOOSS
: ‘
? r Wh y g
% LO-NIGHT at 8.30 ¢
x y
x x
% A
< ar ROXY cnHearre °
x $1 For quick relief from Nasal Catarrh | Free breathing is restored just by
* % use ‘Mentholatum’. This wonderful breathing the Mentholatum Vap yurs
s Y ¢ 1 breathable balm, when put up inside Also rub ‘Mentholutum’ liberally on
x A GRA )) VARIRTY SHOW % the nose, acts instantly. Your very your throat and chest. Thi Gregks
>» ¥ | next breath carries cooling vapours up congestion and relieves even the
x | right up through the nose which open most Opell Otay t a ee A
® THE SHOW OF SHOWS x up the nasal passages immediately. a jar or tin of ‘Mentholatum di
s P $
$ Presenting MADAME DeFLEUR §



MADAM DeFLEUR
Queen of Dancing and Singing
Also The Golden Voice of GRACE FIELDS

SMALL

House

Latest Singing Discovery
With the Mighty Calypso Singers

THE GROWLING TIGER
ISLAND PRIDE
MIGHTY CHARMER
36,

9 ee ae

= ae
os



ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM



Made Only By
The Mentholatum Co, Ltd.,
(Est. 1889) Slough, Eng/and.





PO FORGE OD SOP OOO IE 9

NOTICE

WE ARE PLEASED, TO ANNOUNCE
that we are once again in a position to
Supply the following ...

PEACOCK & BUCHAN
Red Roofing Paint @ $6.17 per

‘EXTERIOR FOREST GREEN’

specially prepared tor the tropics
@ $7.81 per gallon

a

GEO SOLGSS



$S66"

gallon .

COL

$S65560666°

ge Secure Yours Early as We Only
A Limited Quantity

:
nave



DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING (0.
LTD.

“ECKSTEIN BROTHERS” $

48 Bay Street Bridgetown >

Balcony Boxes 6c.

GOSS9SOSOSSSSSSSOSSSSOOOSS LSE LLG FEO I ES FLEES PPPPS PPPS
‘
SOSESSICS SSOOSSS

te
Pee SSO HS

S CSO SOESSOSSSSS

—POSOOSS OSS SESH

PPO CSU ESSE EEUU







PAGE FOUR





BARBADOS 1

SS Y56aS)

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

Tuesday, September 5, 1950



Relief For Antigua

THE people of Barbados have been hor-
rified by the news of the destruction and
damage caused by the hurricane which hit
Antigua last week.

As a thanksgiving for their own escape
they will want to contribute to the Antigua
Relief Hurricane Fund which this news-
paper is starting to-day.

Antigua has been more than doubly un-
fortunate. Two huge fires caused thou-
sands of dollars property loss within two
days of each other when the Globe Hotel
and the Secretariat were burnt. Hardly
had these disasters ceased when the werst
storm in 79 years struck and did much dam-
age. And now as a result of the most
recent hurricane, thousands of people are
homeless and at least one million dollars
worth of property has been lost. Suffering
and loss have been widespread.

Antigua among other islands 1n the Lee-
wards has been described as woefully poor.
The economic life of the colony has been
the cause of much anxiety. The ravages
of a hurricane travelling over 100 miles an
hour have added to the distress which the
people have been suffering. Children are
crying and begging for food. They have
need of clothing. Field officers, welfare
workers and the Red Cross are helping but
there is much to be done. There are hun-
dreds of Barbadians in Antigua and in
helping those who need succour we might

be helping our own also. But even without
these ties of kinship the need to contribute
is urgent on humanitarian grounds

Barbadians have never failed to be char-
itable to their neighbours in distress. They
have been fortunate to have been spared
and the measure of their thankfulness will
be estimated by the effort which they now
make to succour the people of Antigua. This
is a duty which we cannot escape. The
Advocate in co-operation with the banks
will receive money and publish acknow-
ledgments of donations

At the Y.M.C.A. preparations are being
made to receive clothing, foodstuffs and
gifts of all kinds. An appeal is being made
to business houses to give packing cases
and arrangements are being made to ship
supplies into Antigua by the very first
available opportunity. The news from
Antigua is sorry reading. .Anything that
you can do to help do t . Give money,
give clothing but give generously to help
those whose plight deserves your sympathy
now.





Information

LETTERS from readers reaching this news-
Eee give full weight to the arguments which
ave been consistently put forward in these col-
umns that the hurricane warning system is un-
satisfactory. The absence of bad weather during
pail boy ire vesiing allowed a certain
of information to be ciré i
Save? the iolena: culated in certain

But even without bad weather many house-

war tcl ae ether that a hurricane
cted or later when all d -

nieane er then anger from hur

n spite of continual pleading for wide in-
formation and the publicatio:: of daily bulletins
(free of charge) in this newspaper, the policy of
the Government seems to be not to give any
iniormation about hurricanes in the area unless
those hurricanes are likely to reach Barbados.
Such a policy has the merit of avoiding panic
and fear which might contribute to the devasta-
bes of beh i

ju 's based on the conception that the le
cannot be trusted to look after their own aera
ests. Only the authority responsible for dissem-
inating hurricane information must decide what
and when to release to the public.

This policy does not breed confidence, Nothing
short of late daily weather reports published in
the daily Press and posted up in post offices and
churches and other public places, on an island-
wide basis will remove fear and despondency,
tal dee ae eget aenaer -_ of hurricanes com-

: going abounds, ecrecy has pai
dividends. Only information will a



ADVOGATE |

\
ation’s economic problem No
To-day enthusiasts, looking



LOS ANGELES.

In the f a vicious wer
that has stripped Japan of its
U.S. Occupation Forces, one un-—
sung unit of General MacArthur's
headquarters patiently goes about
the enormcus task of lifting
| Japan off the American taxpayers’
| necks,
| To comprehend the size of that
job, which is progressing remark-
ably, the reader must know a little
about the economic condition of
iJapan the day, five years ago,
MacArthur arrived at Atsugi
Airport,

Jap production had fallen off
» nine per cent of the wartime
| weak. Our aerial bombs and naval
barrages had totally destroyed 23
er cent of the country’s industrial
ond utilities capacity and material-
y damaged another third. Millions
f workers had fled their wartime
jaces of employment. Korean
id Manchurian slave labourers
ad abandoned the coal mines,

d not enough of it was beings
vined to run what was left of
apan’s railroads. Eighty per cent

the textile business had been

nverted to war work.

midst ©



the
main

had
of

sent to

Japan’s

The
tom
urees of revenue, its merchant
et. Nylon had destroyed all hope
at the country’s once fabulous
ik export trade could be re-
umed. There was a wild inflation.
ind the traditional method ot
x-collecting remained,

It was a farcical rite in which
man with money made a private
val with his tax-collector and
ughed up only a token payment.
sease and starvation covered the
ad.

Today the Japanese govern-
ent operating under a democra-
. constitution written by Japa-
se, has been led back to a point
jere it is within $250 million a
ar of solvency — and

Navy
one



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

JAPAN NEEDS

By BOB CONSIDINE
despite the fact that there are now
84 million Japanese where there
were only 72 million five years
ago. Japan’s Empire and its re-
sources are gone, and its teeming
millions must live in a country
smaller than California—and with,
only one-sixth of it fit for
cultivation.

If peace is quickly restored in
the Pacific, and the long range
plans of MacArthur and his econo-
mists bear fruit, Japan no longer
will be a financial drain on us after
the fiscal year 1953.

The nation’s heavy industry is
back to 60 per cent of its wartime
peak. With the destruction of the
Zaibatsuthe closely held super-
corporation which mon
and ruled most facets of Japan’s
economy free enterprise is
flourishing. The Americans have
stopped the old Jap trade practice
of dumping cheap products on
world markets. Jap manufacturers
must turn out better ucts and
compete more ethically in world
trade.

Unemployed silk workers have
turned to the rising cotton textile
trade of Japan. India, Pakistan
and other sterliag area countries
‘hat have be.un trading with
Japan are taking such Jap pro-
ducts as steel, rcilroad equipment,
ships, hydro-electric power equip-
ment, industrial machi elec-
trical supplies and the A
visit by the Emperor to Japanese
coal areas (a move prompted by
Mac Arthur, and extra food rations
resulted in a wide-spread replace-
ment by Japanese of departed
Manchurian and Korean miners.
Theretofore the Japanese con—
sidered himself too good to work
below the surface of the earth.

The recent dispatching of the
first post-war Japanese freighter
to Seattle opene:! another phase of
the country’s recovery. It is the

PEACE

first Japanese ship to touch a U.S
port since early December, 1941.
Right now it costs Japan $250
million a year to hire foreign
chipping for its exports.

We have more or less weaned
Japén’s' eeonomic future away
from dollar markets and directed
its future to the sterling countries.
But if the communists complete
their seizure of (the “rice bowl” of
Asia, the hope of such a switch
will have to be deferred. And
protests will continue to come
trom U. S. p'ove manufacturers
fis. canners, textile firms anc
cthers who don’t want to compete
against goods produced by Japan’:
comparatively cheap labor.

The yen, by the way, is backed
by neither silver nor gold. It is
er by the prestige of Mac
Arthur's occupation, and it about
as sound as any currency in the
world today. Until the Korea.
war began, occupation forces werc
spending $72 million for yen eac:
year, a tremendous help to the
Japanese, as is, of course, the
fact that Japan does not have t
maintain a defense force.

Japanese taxes roughly reflec
the U. S. tax system, both ir
magnitude “and collecting codes
Unemployment has seldom reachee
500,000 in a working field of 39,
000,000 evenly divided between
the land and factory. Until the
Korean trouble, labor unions, em
boldened by the presence of the
Americans, were kicking out com
munist infiltrators by the tons. All
Japan needs is peace in Asia.
Under Mac Arthur, it is headed
toward the first balanced budget
of its history. If it had not been
for the Korean war, Japan’s al
ways valuable tour:st trade woulc
have begun‘to reblossom this sum-
mer hastening the day when we
can present to the world the pic-
ture of a conquered country lifted
back not only to friendship an“
trustworthy independence, but
solvency. —LN:.S.



THE NEW SOUTH

In 1938 a Presidential Commit-
. described the South as “The

head, hail the South as “the na-
oen’s economic opportunity No.

They base the’r optimism on the
record of progress within the last
ten years, affecting all phases of
fe in the South, and they feel
that the future holds
limitless possibilities.

almost

The South is we] on the way

achieving economic indepen
dence. It is expanding industri-
ally. It is developing an ever In-
creasingly attractive market with-
in its own region, It is bringing
new techniques to agriculture.

to

Where industrial New England
is declining, the South is grow-
ing. It is rich in as yet untapped
resources, human and material
Its forests are making the South
a great wood products center. Its
climate, farmlands and minerals
are opening new vistas of oppor-
tunity.

Dr. John Ivey, Director of The
Board of Control for Southern
Regional Education, envisions the
South of the future as the poten-
tial industrial center of America.

The possibilities are limitless,”
said Ivey. “Industry in the North
and Middle West is based on coal
and oil as an energy base.
Wien and if that base is exhaus-
ted, the center of industry may
shift to the South, with its un-
limited hydro-electric power.”

Such a transition would affect
the type of community housing
public schools, housing and health
service, in Ivey’s opinion.

He sees the trend of decentra-
lized industry in the South as
continuing. Thus the South will
avoid the evils of greatly cen-
tralized industries such as exist
in the big cities of the North,

The whole pattern of life in
the South already is changing.
These changes will continue, in
Ivey's view, as the South of the
future bases its economy on water
power and the use of agricultural
products as the substance of in-
dustry.

Something of the same bright
future is painted by the Middle





Charm-School Boy

al So the Charm School
si ools | of thought on the started to sort of force-feed them
Subject of juvenile delinquency; the essentials of deportment.

My,

4

iE aise seem to be only two

the no-nonsense
maintains that

school
every

which
teenage

reasonable facsimile of
school which operates on

theory that our scrappiest adoles-



The school has been a larrup-
toughie ought to be put behind iag success, and one reason is
bars until he simmers down to a tuat the teachers encourage each
e Lore girl to pick out a movie actress
Fauntleroy, and the easy-does-it for a model and to mimic her in
the manner and mode,

picture-postcard
Helen Brito, a
yraduate.

was

Terry with such
not only joined

Helen, so goes the story, turned
her newly acquired charm on

By MALCOLM JOHNSON

South urea development pro-
gram, promoted by four individual
e’ectric utilities to publicize the
advantages of the three Mid-
dle South States Louisiana,
Arkansas and Mississippi.

The Broad purpose of this
campaign is to stimulate the eco-
nomic development of the area
by promoting industry, commerce
and agriculture. In a series of ad-
vertisements the Middle South is
described as a great “economic
frontier.”

The work is typical of _ the
spirit of the New South. Thai
spirit was reflected by ‘two youns
men in Mississippi who work foi
the State Agriculture and Indus-
try Board,

Discussing the problems facing
Mississippi and the rest of the
South, the young men looked at
each other, grinned and said:

“Hell,” we haven’t got sense
enough to know we can’t do any-
thing. We are just dumb enough
to think that any prob'em we
have can be solyed somehow. Our
idea is to go ahead and tackle it,
even when they say it can’t be
done.” “av

One of the utilities backing the
Middle South development pro-
gram is the New Orleans Public
Service, Inc. Speaking of the im
portance of the port of New Or-
lea: s in the South’s economic ad-
vancement, J. M. Jennings Jr., of
that company pointed out that it
is the second port in the U.S.
(New York is the first) in the
value of export and import trade.

_t is estimated, Jennings said,
that 70 cents of every dollar spent
in New Orleans can be traced ts
the port’s activity.

“The commerce that funnels
through the port of New Orleans,”
said Jennings, “comes from the
mid-continent region, one of the
world’s greatest producing area:;,
extending from Denver on th-
west to Cincinnati on the east and
from Canada to the Gulf of Mex-
ico.

Other cities and sections of the
South are promoting progress
through various forward-looking
schemes. In Birmingham, Ala.,

Hurricane

cutie
Charm School

of yesterday,

succees that he
the project, but



named 7° the Editor, The Advocate—»

SIR,—Your eeting news article
eptember

a ee were knocking
oors in country districts” éte;

Not here they weren’t! :

Although thi is situ:
enrolled, in the Charm School not oye than ee

where, as part of full treatment, the main Speightst — Bri
it was suggested he emulate his town road, 7 knew" nothing 6t

:o mention only one, a committee
of 100 business men organized t
help bring new industries to the
area.

In Memphis, Tenn., George W
Lee, negro business leader an
author, sees evidence of further
improvement in racial democracy
in the South of the future. If
the South’s economic relations t
the rest of the nation can be
readjusted.”

“In the past,” says Lee, ar
eloquent spokesman for his race
“the poor whites have fought the
poor blacks for the right to scrape
the sides of the bottom of the
economic pot’.

Lee said:

“The South’s economic and
political future does not rest solely
on legislation, but also on the pro-
gress of interracial team work
of negro leaders who must fina
ways to reduce the provocation
of those in the ranks to the min-
imum, wythout = sacrificing the
essentials of self-respect.

“Negroe, must cooperate with
that growing element of the
White South who are standing ur
for justice of human relationship
and the way will be blazed
towards gentle improvement”.

Despite great gains, the South
realizes that it is still behind the
rest of the nation economically.
It realizes that it has grave
problems.

The South has its bigots, dema-
gogues, hatemongers. But South-
erners feel that they have nc
monopoly on them. Other sec-
tions also have their “lunatic
fringes” end their “tobacco road”
areas.

In short, modern Southerners
feel that they are not too unlike
the rest of the country in advan-
tages and disadvantages. They
regard themselves as part of the
national economy. They know
that backwardness in the South
is a drag on the whole nation.
By the same token, progress in
the South is reflected elsewhere.

That ‘> the spirit of the New
South. it was only a dream when
Henry W. Grady spoke of it more
than sixty years ago. Today that
dream is being fulfilled, as the
Old South gives way to the New.

Warning storm?

accuratc

Ist,
form me that the

was no danger.
was more useful
of the elaborate
chanism which

th

OUR READERS SAY:
the latest information about the

« did in fact, receive perfectly hurricane
information
Barbadian who simply used his island.
common sense and knowledge of
local weather conditions to in-

off nortliwards and that there
This gentleman



'AUSTRIA’S “SLEEPY”
COMMUNISTS

By Marvin Stone

VIENNA,
HERE'S a report on 100,000 of the cuimest
Commies in the world.
They are the Austrian bre:d—the Ovster-
reichische Kommunistische Pariei--centered
mostly in Vienna.

Maybe too many lazy Sirauss waltzes have
saken the starch out of them, but wnatever
the reason they aren’t much lik2 their
brethren elsewhere when it comes to labour
riots or street scraps.

They'd rather sing songs than listen to
speeches, and when they march it’s at a
haphazard cadence, as though they'd rather
be sipping beer.

Their biggest show of “force” in the pas:
‘ix months was a rash of “Hands off Korea
signs painted on walls and sidewalks. Tha.

ended abruptly after Vienna’s mayor asked!

ihem to mind their manners.

Not that Austria’s Reds aren’t potentially
dangerous. A Chancellory spokesman, askec
why Austria’s native Communists appeared
«o relatively docile, replied:

“Don’t let them fool you. They’re as
docile as rattlesnakes—the ones that strike
without first spitting.”

of security that Reds in France or Italy do
not have. There are 44,000 Red army troops
on Austrian soil. No need to bellow their
lungs out for “rights” when three Army
divisions are there to see that they get them.

Still, they are mild almost beyond belief.
On May Day they gave the right of way on
Vienna’s Ringstrasse to their most bitter,

enemies, the Socialists. |

While thousands of Socialists filed by,
hour after hour, the Communists cooled their
heels without more than a murmur, finally
fell into step when the last Socialist had
passed on.

The Red press goes in for sereaming anti-





American headlines and the usual vicious

slander, but gives equal space to non-politics
such as sex crimes. Their editors pay more
attention to high-brow editorials and “in-
tellectual” battles than fighting the Marshall

Plan,
Austrian Communists probably send

fewer delegates to international meetings
than any other. group. Their youth organiza-

tion, the “Freie Oesterreichische Jugend” is},
more interested in camping than emulating

their heavy-stomping colleagues in Ger-
many.

The 100,000 card-carrying Communists are |
augmented by another 100,000 party liners
who, altogether, represent 5 per cent of the
Austrian vote and about 3 per cent of the
total population.

Their leaders are all Moscow-trained, dyed-
in-the-wool Communists but not one is known
as a “fanatic.” Their big advantage is that
they have the chance to work side-by-side
with local Russia: occupation officials who
are known to be doing a lot of the “dirty
work” that otherwise weuld fall on Viennese
shoulders,

Top man is 51-year oid Ernest Fischer, a
former Socialist editor who jumped over to
the Communist during the war, rode out the
fighting in the Kremlin learning the Stalin
way.

Fischer is one of five Communists in Parlia-
ment. He spends much of his time orating,
writing plays and poetry. ‘A recent Fischer
plan panning Tito folded on Vienna’s Com-
munist stage after a short run. Even the
critics on the Communist papers in Vienna
swallowed hard.

There already is talk that Fischer would
never survive as leader if Austria fell into
Russian hands. He’s too “Austrian.” For one
thing, the man likes Mozart and Schubert too
much. ;

And that, apparently, is also an inherent
weakness of all his colleagues.—INS

under cover, packing food and
clothes and so forth which need
not be done if there is merely a
in the vicinity, but

from a only if it is about to strike the

S. CUNLIFFE-OWEN.
Little Batallys,
St. Peter,
Sept. 2, 1950.

storm had gone

a AS a

Atst Pee
EEO LOSS GSI IAAI AF

than the whole
hurricane me-

Storm Warning
has had such

|
For one thing, these 100,000 have a :








ly

.
|

i

|}

t

:

4

nee SSS

~ = ————

ata, meas alee gk ae Ԥ
SO SS

aes
—————
—=

r

WE HAVE...

MESH WIRE FOR ALL PURPOSES

34 in. x 12 in., 18 im., 24 in., 36 in., 48 in
14 in. x 18 in., 24 in., 36 in., 72 in.

1 in. x 48 in.

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

WIRE

14 in. x 24 in., 36 in.

% in, x 24 in., 36 in.

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

WOVE

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SCOTLAND'S vs |

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:
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&

Pkgs. Br. Polsons Flavoured



Covered in White at ..... Aerie $4.21 Each
, jy A GNC 4.56 Each
* fy (OM at cries ae .. 5,39 Each





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With A Tropical
Pith Helmet

THE CORRECT HEAD WEAR
FOR THE HOT DAYS AHEAD.

Select Yours from the following ...



ma POM oi eee 38
Tins

TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 5, 1950
—__—————_——








TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE,

V. SCOTT
Co., LTD.





Usually Now

10
3

Corn Flour .



Boiled Beef
Carrots

with













8 x 4’ Sheets |



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to



SSS SSS SS

is

CREAM

A Favourite at
all the Leading
Clubs.

«

Ask for SCOTTISH
CREAM WHISKY at
Your Grocer.



DRY GOODS DEPT.
SOOOSOPOOTO >
YES !! ‘
ee 8

WE OFFER 3

REAL %
BREAKFAST






cents oun be made to straighten This, of course, is dangerous favourite movie hero. any hurricane until warned by publicity of late. To, The Editor, The Advocate, SPECIALS ! ! x
up and fly right by the applica- procedure, but the directors 4 oO bomeone who came round in his | We now kno . Kin iss S
tion of a little psychology, sym: justify it on the ground that hi ef hardl ponap! on complete car at 8 a.m. to tell us. I may ricane never = oy 2 - SiR o Heaney ellgw me serous ¢. FRUITS x
and soft soa y 1 was his reformation that he help- mention that th 7 ‘as coming, but your columns to highl id] <* %
pathy soft soap. _ speed is of the essence if these ed decorate the recreation centre ever see oe only time we only winds of storm force i.e., those whi Baily commend | 5, TREATS Orange Juice in Tins x
Well, not being a criminologist kids are to land jobs or fellas, for the big Hallowe'en shindig, once i a aeceman is when, up to 75 miles per hour. In issuyi We Ste Tempero Ser Hele Prunes in Tins $
I'm Mot going to take sides in this and they further assert that s¢ and on the night of the big party asks to then Our eaPpears and England’'we often beve winter the W St Tullos end comedies] & Canadian Exes lage» Mag Me .
squabble* over’ iron bars versus fer these hastily assembled Greet as a model for all to behold, to prove th A reckon te book gales of 90 miles an hour and ae seiner ry By % Sugar Cured Bacon Pears in Tins :
candy bars. Garsons and Joan Fontaines have s - at he has visited us — 4 gee of them. All the ter ees a ae Shle te S$ Kipper in Tins Apricots in Tins %
‘ , cone right well for themselves, Except for one spectacular ; ineffective fuss and inaccurate 0». 30. OR a * Salmon in Tins Gooseberries in Tins x
ont as_a charter member o! hackslide, olan in Sweethouse Village rumour was _ apparently for Prepare for such emergencies SS Fish Cakes in Tins Rhubarb an. Tins sa s
the old Hudson Duster gang, I'd In fact the Charm School has : On ain an ee information. nothing and this crying of wolf, when the time arises. ss Fish Supreme in Tins Blackberries in Tins 3
like to report on a new crime- been such a success that quite a When it came to the apple bob- nae 7 Pe was 75 miles will only have the result that S -pilchards in Tins Grapes in Tins %
crimping organisation which few boys have enrolled along- bing contest, Terry won it face ares alee e that the wind when a hurricane really does hit In bygone years, I am sure one | *: Herrings & Tomato Sauce UOR DEPT >
seems to’ be ‘having pretty good side the girls. Including one down and when handed the prize {jot oe an hour, another this island no one will have would have been proud to get;‘: Empire Coffee (Fresh Daily) er ; ae ° $
luck in combating juvenile Terry Black, who last year was —& big floppy Teddy bear—he Gare ene St colossal taken heed of the warning. such warnings, because it might| °. ae acta Rum %
japeries by substituting the kind voted as least likely to succeed hustled right off to present it to for the parish of St Pet — ya. : rot, would have only lessened the |»; —— Rata maa yee Sandeman's Wines ¥
word for the kick, and the waitz by a number of prominent police ePaier Srito. it 1 i ( 5! oo By reat om Ly rahe er ga Ager house-destroying | °. S Ss "s i x
Pa tactendan, oP tity ¢ it would hit at 10.15! (It was went down in Bridgetown about list, but stocks, which are so] % MEATS Sandeman’s Gin x
& ; nk ers tindever, ena ot thas 10.08 and pleasant weather 10.15, Why didn’t it stay up there yaluable to the poor people in| * Prunier Brandy %
Of the many group activities Terry, jeader of a group the ,oung ladies present made a e sun shining). for at least another hour? this community would get the| \ Ox Tongues a re g
ore 7 ne ns wee MY apprentice mobsters, had periodi- Playful grab for the bear. Where- _ Several fishing boats were out. chance of being saved, before they ss ae eid Pengance ‘esae 3
os ae ss one called the cally stoned windows of the pro- Upon Terry swung with his right They knew nothing, nor did some In conclusion I would like to 87 washed down the river. S Hams in Tins — 3 Sizes | Crown Drinks — 7 Flavours x
arm School. Soon after the ject’s recreation centre, and even 2874 the junior miss, considerably friends who had driven all the emphasise that in order to allay SS - a %
project got under way, its direc- succeeded in swiping a box of stunned went sprawling on the way from Government Hill, rumour and the panic that fol- _, 7 @%e living now in an age/ 5: 8
tors saw that they had to teach sports equipment. floor. Bridgetown a distance of 12 miles lows in its train, it is not suffi- where matters of the moment/ % %
the girls of the slura neighbour- kia Mints; token: ween the and had seen nothing en route cient to be warned that there is count, and with a weather bureau} ;* e
i a lot more than dancing— The directors, instead of holler- gracious behavior one might ex- to indicate that there was a hur- @ hurricane about. Accurate PV NE & portion of their wonderful | } , re ats %
if they were to compete succes- jng copper, decided to send one of pect from an honour student at re eres hourly bulletins of the progress xeowiadee 0 save Dee sill © %
fully for jobs and husbands with their social workers to make the Charm School. But accord- Church bells ar and direction of the storm are Property, we must appreciate their! ¥ a x
od sie “oat eae neigh- friends with the young mayhemist ing to the teachers it really wasn’t they “ring at "all sorts of dd gremlins pewien hare aor L. B. CLARKE \ y
? y n ec some and he succeeded, partly by selling Terry’s ault } in ukew eee E BY. é sor s oO Oo e positions where every- . 7 b } <8 Mea a 7 rn eS ye: » .
DUM “taigiine” th guch the toughie on ‘the oe hall plckes = ys Poggi Fig » — for early service and so oe ean read them. This would aa " iS 3, &R a \D & CAKES ALL THESE em SALE AT =
matters as make-u >, soise and faciliti 3 of ¢ Ny So a en . oO save an enormous amount 4aor Bri ge, co
how to dress. mn my yin inks CO Les. in WHY cannot a bulletin be put of time and labour putting. St. Michael, 1% GODDARD S. %
y by r —L.E.S. in ithe post office windows giving shutters up, getting animals September 1, 1950, ' BOC SSSSSSSSSOOS $$O$SSSSSSSSSSS0SSTS596 959559959,

aN A Lt ATEN NON SiN AER RE

sini



|
)
i



2 ROE ORNS Ie,

TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 5, 1950 ~~



Sard Annual
Report Of
Civie Circle

APRIL 1ST 1949—31ST MARCH

1950
Foundress—Miss Maude Law
Patronesses—-Mrs. Savage, Lady
President—Miss Barbara Young
Viee President—Miss Sybil Arthur

Mrs. Gittens.

Mrs. Conduit.

Hon. Secretary—Miss Nell Manning

Hen: Treasurer—Miss Audrey Skinner.
MEMBERS

Lady Gilbert Carter, Mrs.

Golde White, Mrs. H. Wright.
The Circle is

kindly consented to
Patroness.
In October
Sanderson, who had been Hon.
Treasurer for more than thirty

years, resigned. The Circle wishes

to place on record Miss Sander-
son’s years of unselfish and effi-
cient work, and to assure her of

its admiration and esteem. Miss |

Audrey Skinner has beer
appointed Treasurer in her stead

Work Undertaken

The upervisisn of and the
tiimming of tre¢ in all Public
Gardens and Squares in Bridge-

town, the Bay S‘rvet Esplanade
and the Garrisin «
vision of the Militar
Needham’s Point, the

striet. Suver-
Cemetery

Coleridge

Street Triangle, the land in front |

of the Spirit Bond, the garden:
and grounds of Queen’s Park and
the garden of the Housecraft
Centre.

‘A constant watch is kept on
the growth of Outdoor Advertis-

ing; bills and advertisements are |




removed from walls, trees, etc.,
in the Garrison district, Bay
Street Esplanade, St. Mary's

Square, Nelson’s monument
the Fountain Garden,
Seawell Airport
The Circle was asked, in April
1949, by the Manager of Seawe'!l
Airport to lay out and beautify
the grounds. A Committee con-
sisting of Miss Young, Miss Arthur
and Miss Manning began work,
and a certain amount of planting
was done. Requisitions for
gardener and tools were submitted
to the Manager. Scon afterwards
Government decided to enlarge
the landing field, and the Com-
mittee’s work has, therefore, been
suspended until alterations to the
Airport are completed. The Circle

and

is of the opinion that Seawell is |

the proper place for the planting
of an “Avenue of Remembrance”
to commemorate the men who feil
in the last war.

Garrison |

The Turf Club has built well
designed toilets in the Garrison
for the convenience of crowds who
attend Race Meetings. The Circie
intends to plant more Frangipani
and Bougainvillea around, and
generally to beautify the area.
Much work has been done in the
Garrison during the past year. At
the back of Block A, trees have
been planted, and a purple bou-
gainvillea hedge will take the
place of an untidy coffee fence.
This work will be continued unti!
the.area.is well planted and well
kept. 7

Many trees have been plante/
around the Garrison, three (3)
being Ficus nitida (Evergreen
trees), to replace those which have
died. 3

In April 1949, the Circle was
asked to superintend the sweeping,
cleaning and cutting of grass at
St. Anne’s Court, and once again
the Circle is responsible for the
upkeep of this area.

Military Cemetery

The Circle notified the Govern-
ment that the temporary crosses,
erected by the Royal Engineers,
over the graves of men who died
during the war were in bad con-
dition, and it asked whether per-
manent crosses for these graves
were likely to be sent here by
the Imperial War Graves Com~-
mission, If there was no likelihood
of crosses being sent here for a4
year or two, the Circle suggested
that Government should have the
temporary crosses repaired or re-
placed. Since Government had no
information as to how soon
permanent crosses were likely to

lonial
be sent here, the Col L
Engineer has repaired the
temporary ones.

Fountain Garden

he Fountain Garden has been
ikea of most of its palms and
shrubs and still awaits the aa
layout of Trafalgar Square, unti
this occurs no @esh planting can
be done. Water lilies have, how-
ever, been planted in the sen
oe ari ko ota

ends a
Thould play for at least two re
one day every week, since ae
would add considerably to i.
uttraction of this garden while i
awaits improvement.
Queen's Park

Many alterations and improve-
ments have been effected by tne
Churchwarden, and the thanks of
tne community are due to him for
his good work at Queens Park.
The lake has been mended, ane
when filled it will once more be-
come a beautiful feature of the
Park. The Circle is trying to
plant more annuals and shrubs,
which will enhance the beauty of
the Park.

St. James’s Branch

The St. James’s Branch of the
Civic Circle continues its good
work. A Band Concert was given
at the grounds of the Holetown



Monument last month, which was)

well attended. The Branch in-

tends to give concerts at regular |

intervals, and to provide seating

accommodation for those who

attend.

beautify the Monument

in the not distant future
St. Peter's Branch

It is with great pleasure that

grounds

Blood

A. Themas
Mrs. J. D, Chandler, Mrs. H, Bovell, Mrs.

pleased to
announce that Mrs. Savage has !

become a

1949, Miss Ethel



It hopes to extend and}

!

|









THESE TWO PICTURES of the Princess Alice Playing Field show the value of Trees in a most
attractive the Reef Grounds looked before they officially became playing fields. Bottom picture shows

as they look today.

Vestry
Chairman

Revd. G, L. G. Mandeville, new
ly appointed Rector of St. Michael,
presided over qa meeting of the
Vestry of St. Michael for the first
time yesterday. He was welcomed
by Mr. Bruce Weatherhead,
Churchwarden, who speaking on
behalf of the Vestry said that they
were very happy to have-him as
their Chairman,

Mr. E. D. Mottley supported Mr.
Weatherhead’s remarks. He told

the Dean that he was filling a
place that had been filled by
many distinguished men in the

past. Civic duty to the community
was so allied with Christian and
spiritual duty, said Mr. Mottley,
that it was difficult to separate
them.

The Bishop of Barbados had
shown that by his valuable contri-
bution to civic life, and they were
al] convinced of the necessity for
spiritual guidance of those who
were members of civic bodies,

He would find that meetings of
the Vestry of St. Michael were not
always calm, but he would also
find that when the meeting was
ended members separated with no
feeling of animosity against each
other. He hoped that the
Mottley) would be long spared to
continue to give service under his
guidance, and that he (the Dean)
would also be long spared to

sphere in his calling.

Thanks

welcome that had been given him.
It was a privilege to preside over
such a body, he said. There were
two main duties that he would
have to perform. The first was

second was to see that a speaker
did not waste the
Vestry.

It was not always easy to recon-
cile those two duties, but
thought he would be able to do so
with the co-operation of members.
He would do his best to perform
his duties impartially, and he was
heartened by the reception that
had been given to him.



| Overpriced Pear
FINED £2

FIFTY-YEAR-OLD hawker
| Persilla Payne better-known as
Helen Murphy of Rosk Hall, St
Thomas yesterday pleaded guilty
of selling a pear above the
schedule price to B. Crawford on
| September 4

His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma
| Magistrate of District “A” Police

|



the Circle announces the forma-
tion of a Branch in St. Peter,
with the immediate object of
eupervising and beautifying the

garden of the Speightstown Post}

Office

There is a great amount ol
work to be done in each Parish
and the Circle hopes that another
Branch will soon be formed in

Christ Church to reclaim and im-|with him to Persilla Payne who

Station before whom the case
| was heard imposed a fine of £2 to
|be paid in 14 days or in default
;}one month’s imprisonment

| The witness for the prosecution

Police Constable Sergeant said
that on September 4, about 10.10
ja.m., he was patrolling James

{Street when he was called by
man named Crawford, He went





(Mr. |





PRINCESS



PRINCESS ALICE © "8°
PLAYING FIELD

STRONG DISAPPROVAL of the manner in which Mr

ALICE PLAYING

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

> .

unique way. Top picture shows how
the Grounds cleared and looking almost

Rector Is_ |VESTRY DISCUSSES WORK ON

was no question, and he gave
put by Mr
Weatherhead was, “Why was
stone purchased to rebuild the
wall when all the stones were on}
the spot?”
Mr. Tudor
the s

replied, “Some








; Lirougnout the aay pur





PAGE FIVE

238 Venezuelans \ SSS

Came Last Month |
oa. vbosaUn,

land are

ncereasing



montn by vasicea Ue





italia last Monn, lucrease vi}
6b over July |

4ne numper of pianes ianding
jat Seawell last month was 1iy,!

j}whale in July only 108 came

The total amount of
jwhich arrived were
jthose who departed numbere
} 1,480. One thousang and elghiy- |
juve arrived in July and

|
passenger. |
|
1,916 an. j

1,118]



t.
| PUHIRTY-FPOUR - YEAR - O14

Sylvester Smith, alias Pain |
Wonkey, Samuel Smith, Clarric
Ning, James Brathwaite, an
Adolphus benskin of Prince 0) |
Wales Road, Bank Hall am]
wanted by the Police in connectio: |

with the theft of a bottle o
sweets from the First Aid sho;
i Beryl Mayers at Bank Hua

oad «t) July 28
I AJORIE RAWLINS of
ley, Christ

Rock
Church, i

edestrian,
. ccident

was
along
hrist Church

injured in al
Golf Club Road



at about 6.00 pm



iall Gun Club
Murray Smith of
uvolved,
j IXFORD MILLAR was treat
ed at the General Hospita,

ver the week-end for injuries,
The Police were informed that
\tillar attempted to board a ‘bus
“ong Roebuck Street when ne) |
ipped and fell

He is a resident of Haggatt Hal
t. Michael

f BICYCLE,

by Gordon

and

ridden b
Wor war

Nyaryyt,

|
owned and ridde:. ;|
Ifill of Newbury, :|
t. George, was Smashed in a ||
accident along Salters Road, $ |
eorge, over the week-end



Involved in the accident wa |\{
1€ motor van M-2117, owned by |
hesterfield

Whittaker of Ivy
Michael and driven by
Weekes of Workman's,

Land, St.
Merival

St. George, and the motor car
-48, owned and driven by |
eorge Bradshaw of St. Judes. |

OF THE SIX TRAFPRi<¢ |
’ OFFENCES recorded = ove:
the week-end two motorists wert |
charged for driving without
care and attention,

Charges were brou. at against
two cyclists for ricing then!)
bieycles without lighied lamp; to |!
the front while one, motorist
charged for not having a
rear lamp.

HE MOTOR CAR M-69 over-

turned along Lower Castle
Road, St. Philip, recently ana
\.as extensively damaged

Lionel Burton of Peterkir |
Road is the owner, It was being
criven by Percy Griffith of Rock |
hall, St. Thomas |
{ SUALLY when the schools)

are on vacation the Princess |
Alice Plaving field is kent active

B.E.L.R. A.
APPEAL

The fo.lowing donation has
been received by the Editor |
and will be forwarded to the ||
British Empire Leprosy Re- |
lief Association. |

Mr, A. E. Bell St. James |
$5.00

due

lighted |





yeoteraqay
of! the only activity was a few sheep |
tones were not good for re-| grazing and fowls scratching
building.”



: ; It was shor afte t
H, A. Tudor, Churchwarden of St. Michael, carried out work The Motion and nb deka detigs aes
: ; 7 ’ ; r i as des
in Queen's Park and at the Princess Alice Playing Field ‘Text of the motion passed * roundsmen were having lunch |
was placed on record by the Vestry of that parish at a the end of a lengthy discussion! While a rubber hose, which was |
meeting yesterday. A_ three-point motion covering the was as followr:— xtended over the fleld, wa
matter was made by Mr. Fred Goddard and seconded b: me Pa t ee Sone L of M Olas Sethe tee rn I
* y 5 record its strong disapproval o} g to the recent rains long
Mr. - D. Mottley. The Vestry supported the motion unani- the action of the ex-Church-]$rass has grown on the outfiek
mousiy. . warden, Mr. H, A. Tudor, in| and everywhere is green except
Yesterday . meeting : wae the 7. Question Nc 1. set it des respect of the method of construc-j «! the south end where a row of
“uss W ¥ * suc stry » § ri Ney ‘ . ‘ ww i These —onane f ee |
matters as unsatisfactory vouch- $515.00 for erecting three addi- ed tee debe tox the install. Grail chien tt — geil
ers, removal of huts from Seawell pore! water closets at Queen’s ing of additional toilets at Queen's | WTORWICK DEFEATED Todas |
ene es om = — ee ‘ ’ Park was financed, the sale and by 28 runs when their B.C.L |
me "held. on iesidny last From the expenditure sub- Purchase of stone from the Park} crieket fixture ended last Satur- |
week ‘Mr Tudor answered in Mitted to the Queen's Park Com- wall, and the unsatisfactory | qay Norwick made 127 and 46 |

writing questions asked by Mr.
Bruce Weatherhead, present
Churchwarden, relative to work
at the Playing Field.
Yesterday's meeting was devot-
ed to considering Mr. Tudor’s
replies relative to work at Queen’s
Park. Mr. Tudor did not attend
the meeting. But his list of replies
was before members. Only two
questions and the answers to them
were considered. The other ques-
tions were considered not of vital
importance. At the end of last

give that guidance, and that they] week's meeting a Committee was
would have an opportunity of} appointed to prepare a report to
welcoming him in an even higher | the Government, since it was with

Government funds that the Play
Field was prepared and they had

The Dean said thanks for the] sent to the Vestry asking that an

inquiry be made,

Only Vestry Concerned

The Queen’s Park matter con-

to give each member who spoke] cerned the Vestry alone, and for
time to make his points, and the] that reason they made their motion

in Vestry assembled rather than

time. of the| appointing a Committee to make a

report.

The two questions and the

he| replies to them which were dealt

with yesterday were Nos. 1 and



Ignored Directions: ;

Fined 7/-

Their Honours of the Assistant
Court of Appeal, Mr. J. W. B.
| Chenery and H. A. Vaughn yes-
terday confirmed a decision of Mr
H. A. Talma, Police Magistrate
and fined Wilfred Cordeau of Hast-
ings Road 7/-.

Cordeau was found guilty of
ignoring the traffic directions of
the police constable who was on
duty in Trafalgar Square on June
24, He was driving the car M.430
at the time of the offence.

CLAIMED £1]. 18s. 6d.
GOT Is. Id.

Mr. S. H. Nurse, Police Magis
trate had given judgment to
David Burnett of Endeavour, St

James, for the sum of Is, 1d. whe
when he had claimed £1 18s, 6d.
from Rebecca Searles, for prepar-










: ing land for her in June. 1949
prove the old churchyard in the|had charged Crawford 10 cents | gea;jec appealed again Mr
Dover area This is the oldest) for a pear. Crawford said that he | Nurse's decision. and rday
churchyard in the Island gave her a sixpence and received | Judges J. W. B. Chenery and H

The Circle wishes to stress the|a per for change. The Police | A Vauglin of the Assistant Court
ee akvi'y eratic and id t the pr for a pear f

@ On Page 8





eal confirmed Mr. Nurse’

SR POSEOSOLS SOE OP

\ CHOCOLATE, GINGER, \



mittee at the preparation of the
estimates this year it was noticed
that the sum of $610.00 had been
spent under that Head I (Mr.
Weatherhead) have been reliably was conducted during the year
informed that the Governing 1949-50
Body of Combermere Schoo! paid (2)
a sum of money for the installa- ment
tion of the W.C.s and the sum of to the

swers given by him to questions,
relative to these matters, and the|
general manner in’ which
business of these two dapartnensey

That all Heads of Depart-;
be circularised with respect!

certifying of vouchers |

$120.00° for painting inside the (3) That before any voucher
building which their boy had for building or repairs of buildings
used last year. be passed, the Building Superin-

Will you please give an explan- tendent should inspect same, and
ation? give a certificate that the work

To this Mr. Tudor replied that ha

been properly carried out

Bae P ae AM
"PURINA
CHOWS

ANIMALS & POULTRY

Le etd
aaa es r ones & Co
Ta, H. Jason Jones & Co., Lid









OPO OPPOSES SPSS SEO PPPPPOSPE LPO LOPLI.
Â¥,

is aide pnatl deennltnsine’ %

LET were v) Aen . ¥

. pees Ee :
PP (aha). Aj ae st

& it ” ‘ cab? See F Fam x
¢ . C\\ Fined 9,
s ae 3%
‘ Ne FI $

ENJOY THIS VARIETY

MILK



HORLICK’S MALTED

per be $1.23
HEINZ MAYONAIS t

47





% : per bot ‘ 51 |
% HEINZ TCHUP—ver bot 17
& MORTON’S ANCHOVY SAUCE— per bot 34
% Robertson’s SILV SHRED MARMALADE—»per bot 48
% CREAM OF WI a ot 36 & .62
@ MUFFETS—per pkt 37
ANILLA & ORANGE
%& CAKE MIX—per pkt ; 50
boa SALTED PEANUTS—per ti 38
% SWIFT’S POTTED MEAT. LIVER SPREAD —per tin 19
% BARLEY SUGAR STICKS—each 13



% STANSFEE



D, SCOTT & CO., LTD

44,6,6,60604
a a a a



646666 OSE EEOC OEE 6660060
SPCC LEELA LPF ID

linings, In

the | opening bats, scored 63 in the first |
C, Parris made 31, |
|

\ SOE SSOSESSSSSSESSCOSSS SOS SSS

ivd Todds 92 and 53
For Norwick, B. Gill, one of the |

Todds first innings, |






|
on Sunday
A bicycle owned by the Graenx

Game

U seful tor €

Sponges that lap
textured
For

toilet
up water

like a

sure Spouyitess ‘insist

Gents Footwear
BY JOHN WHITE

WHITE NUBUCK BROGUES

with Leather Soles
» Crepe »
BROWN SUEDE BROGUES

with Leather Soles ........

» Crepe ”

SEVERAL OTHER STYLES

in Black and Brown from $7.68 to 9.96 per Pair

A nice selection of

*K°* Shoes

IN BOTH BLACK AND BROWN
FROM $1469 to $17-9



HARRISON'S -— sroan'st.

=



WIN WITH

SPONGES

Useful in the Home, ,
desert.
Hard wearing and hygienic.

on ZOTE

Knights Drug Stores

w®

one’s.





Soft silky even-

@ $11.14 per Pair
12.80 per Pair

.. @ 8.58 per Pair
@ 11.50 per Pair



SPALDING

OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT

G. SPALDING &



ay easern

LACE TABLE CLOTHS
66" x 86"_... each §=6$8.93

LACE CLOTHS







DAMASCLENE in white, green, maize

BROS. LTD)





each $4.23

50" wide per yd.._____..____.$1.77

COTTON TABLE DAMASK
54" wide per yd..__.___.....$ 2.18

CAVE SHEPHERD & (0. LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET















PAGE SIX
HENRY

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE
BY CARL ANDERSON ,
ee




NOW THE TIME TO STRIKE!
OVERTHROW *!|RON MASK! YOU

TRIS WAY; LEAD OUR BAND OF MERRY MICE!

NWOUSR MASESTY !

LADY MAUREEN COOPER, lovely
Lnglish society tcoman, entrusts Her

complexion to Pond's. ‘It is simply soonderful hat
Pond’s Creams have done for my ay
savs Lady Maureen. “I use Pond’s Cold Cream
for ¢leansing and Pond's Vanishing Cream to
protect my skin’

NCLISH OR AMERICAN — society's loveliest
E women use the same beauty care. They use
Pond’s, and it is thanks to Pond’s two Creams that
their complexions keep so radiantly lovely always.

Why not let Pond’s keep your skin lovely, too?
> Every night, before you go to bed, cleanse the skin
IT WAS YOu thoroughly of dirt and stale make-up with delightful
WHO _PROPOS! PROPOSING] |LET'S NOT STAGT , Pond’s Cold Cream. Then “ rinse” with more Cold

CNOT Tj we EUMEN Ft! 3 Cream for extra-cleansi o softness.
> at Mave iv , ream for extra-cleansing, extra-softn
“4 LOOK LIKE \ In the morning, before putting on your make-up,
5 2 smooth in a thin film of Pond’s Vanishing Cream.
It makes an ideal powder base beeause it holds
powder matt for hours. It protects the skin, too.
Use Pond’s beauty care regularly and in a short
while you will notice that your skin is clearer, softer,
smoother. It will glow with new radiance, new
loveliness. Pond’s Creams are inexpensive to buy,
yet they are used by society’s loveliest women on
both sides of the Adantic. You can buy Pond’s at
all the best beauty counters.

hI aha



M. @& CANN@QN ..... . . THE RIDDLE OF THE ROME REBELS

I ) BOPS NEA AD NGARLY THERE..
{
ee
i
i
|
|







YOU SEE THAT LITTLE VENICE! K.O!. THAT 4 DONT UNDERSTAND THAT'S EASV, WHISPER
GROUP OF ISLANDS AT MEANS YOU'VE BEEN HOW THE COUWT rere } THE COUNT HIRED ME

THE ENO OF THiS OMIVING ALL NIGHT!.| INTO AL& THIS. QUICKLY TO PREVENT
CAUSEWAY, WHISPER? YOU SHOULD HAVE GIORGIO HIRING ME. |

‘f SUN COMING UP,
TE pens en

allel





THAT'S VEN/CE!,., WAKENED ME... HE GOT ME TO CASTEL DEL
FALCO WHERE I Was TO
HAVE HAD AN



YEADY Ww

,
Mt wairam ge COMPE

QUITE SUCCEED.
THE COUNT DOES



OF APPOMNTHENT
SAINT & WATER PAINT MANUFACTURERS TO 1.4. THe KING
THE WALPAMUR COMPANY LTO. OWRWEM, LANCASHINE

Walpamur Agents,




2.
peste





| WOW! I CANIT SLEEP-THINKIN'

ABOUT WHAT THAT INVENTIVE

B2OTHER OF MASGIE’S IS DOIN'-
2 THE HOUSE Al



EEK! I Muss ANG

BEEN ASLEEP.

| WUZ A DREAM '"

LIKE TO KNOW WHAT HE'S THANK HEAVEN!!
J' TO INVENT 4 \

4 (owe
; ‘aH
| it

' L ba Ury
in road travel has never
been better expressed



The appeal of this Wolseley ‘ Six-Eighty”’ is in the
dignity of its graceful modern styling .. . in the luxury
of its deep upholstery . . . in the at-ease travel for















DU 7 AND ;
eer OR = \ THe ciao \COUNT Like? ; . . driver and passengers alike. Special features include:
f COUNT ess BMA AY GARLING ™ —“WOn'T S30 ‘ 5 a . { “ Paratorsion ” independent front suspension. ‘ Toe-

PEP I...

~ te MEETS
y Us AT

tip” hydraulic braking. Wide angle vision from all
points of the interior. Powerful overhead valve, six-
cylinder engine with twin carburetters develops 80 eager
horse-power in silence and with impressive smoothness.














TT
DISTURBANCE?”






















— ts THEM THE WART TO YOU.DONT Yio
| TRY TC SETTLE | | THEY WERE’ HERE IN THE OUT OF THE KIDNAT YOu Ww AC bey A ARE 7 . aa
> THESE LITTLE | [GOING TO BADLANDS7: me JUNGLE! | | Two? Luxuriously Roomy



Interior. Five sit com-



“DISTURBANCES

, EAT US#
c WIT
uswin rHOUT BLOOD-

| fortably on genuine |

| hide. seats, cushioned

| in sOft, resilient foam

| rubber. Car heater
and windscreen demis-
ter fitted standard.



A GAR OF CHARACTER

| Phone 2385 Sole Distributors



One is English, one American

yet the Beauty Care |,
|





pM UR QUALITY PRINTS WALPAMUR QUALITY

>
=
=
«
_
z=
a
>
_
_
<=
=>
oa
oe
=>
=
<=
a.
—
=<
=





Oversize Luggage
Accommodation,
Over 10 cubic feet
for suitcases, golf
equipment, ete. Sep-
arate compartment
for spare wheel saves
disturbing luggage.

WOLSELEY

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 4504

TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 5, 1950

Neecont
i} Arrivals





{
j
e VIENNA gavencee
is the same a
TOMAT’? Toes
;
)
)

33

| PINE JAM

STP ART & SAMPSON
i LID.

se a=
‘ MAKE YOUR
$ SELECTION FROM



OUR LATEST

ARRIVALS AND
AVOID
DISAPPOINTMENT!!!
JAMS:—
Chivers Strawberry (Bots)
Hartlays Loum se (Bots.)
KOO" Plum Jam. 1 I Tins)
(2% Tins)

Golden Glory Pine
Apple



x
x
:
g
(2 1% Tins)
A.J. C. Apricot (1% 1 Tins)
FRUIT:— tices
MRS. CORNELIUS VANDERBIET, Jr., Apperta Slic &
Tins) Y
charming young New: Y¢ is of the many Apples ; (14 oz. 3
sguiaty Soe beauties who use Fou won't find rf =e ai beers (1% Tins) %
J ie s- Cold Cream, Peaches .......... (1% Tins)
says Mr Vanderbilt. ‘Tt leaves the skin feeling $ “LKB.” Yellow
especially soft and smooth and clear — brings up a Cling Peaches.... (1% Tins!
becoming glow of colour in the cheeks” “Sakabula” Peaches (2% Tins)
“Sakabula”
’ Mixed Fruit. (2% Tins)
v RO eer
Sweet Corn -. (1% tb Tins)
BAHAMA Whole Tomatoes
Chviers Carrots.
Chivers Beets
Smedley's Mixed Vegetables
$
* INCE & Co., Ltd.
% 8 and 9 Roebuck Street
J 1 Dial 2236
SSSSSSSSSOSSSCSSSSSSSOIS.














Cleanse the system from blood
impurities; many sufferers froin
rheumatic aches and pains, !umbago,
neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit froin this well-known medicine.

In LIQUID or TABLET FORM

Your Backache

may be due to sluggish Kidney Action







IFE IS NOT so
L are troubled oe ee. lodkscee,
rheumatic soescioe and’ joins — aching

%
SINIVG ALITVOD SNWVd 10 M- SINS,

or vy 19,

EXPECTANT MOTHERS/

Make baby sérong—eo ke can be
an Important future olizen

ED te
Soe ss
PITT

Adee bat ll Ade os






oS

GOCPGSCSOSOS








FOR LADIES:
MIEXECANS: FOR EVERY DAY WEAR

Black $5.25; White $4.95; Brown $4.00

SPORTIHES in Brown, Flat Heels

with Leather Sole $5.30, with Crepe Sele $5.80

NEW DESIGNS IN _ DRESS SHOES

= i ae an Oe
Black Suede Court; Snake Skin Platform $8.45
White Buck Court, Platform, Back and Toeless $8.45

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







aaa

SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD.

RELIABLE SHOE REPAIR SERVICE
SSCOLSCSSSSSSSS SSG SSSSSSISSSOGOTSISS SSH GOO STOO







TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 5, 1950 -Â¥

CLASSIFIED ADS.

Te LEPHONE 2506











BIRTH -

HOYOS—On 4th Sept to Aileen nee
Hospedsies} wife of W. F. Hoyos—a
son 5.$.50—in

AILKINS: SUSAN, ies! sight. Her funeral
leaves her late reci.tcnce, “lvertr
Hastings, at 4.30 this afternoon for tho
Westbury Cemetery.

Thomes Moe, Alice Alkiny, May Wa
cott, Tiny Alk:as, Kexneth Moe, Hen-y
Nurse

WILLEMS—MRS. URSULA. A_ short
strvice will take place at the funera!
perlour of Burten & Co., Lte., Pinfold
Street at 6.50 a.m. to-day

4.9.50—1n
THANKS

ALONZO SHEPPARD begs through
this medium to say tha to those
persons, who sent le ar








and other expression
recent bereavement
death of his mother

of sympat
cecasio





ac eee oe
Through this medium we derire to
express our thanks end oppreciation to
those who rent wrestns,’ cords, letters,
or in anv wav s vy hie with wu
during the «ai | eceasioned by the
death of DAISV “FWMAN MATTHEWS

Dr. A. F. Mathews and fomity
§.9.50-—-tn



IN Mr ‘Morr M



—————____
IN Memor: t









De ' oving
Mothcr FLORF v¢ C. GOODING wh
cied Sept. 4. 10"
“Gone but net. Pergatten ~
This day is E years s'nee thou
was called to the Beyond «ne thy
memory is still checlaknd for ll time
by those who lovid thee dearly with
the hope of meeting again in the next

sphere of life

Mrs. Marion Ashmes
ing: Luther Gooding
Gooding P.O .S

Win'fred Good-
(US.A) Leon



IN loving memory of our dear mother





end Grandmother, Mrs CLARA DE-

VONISH (Grannie) who fell asleep on

Sept. 5th. 1948. Age 1 years, 8 mon‘ths.
Can we forget her? No. not at all
Ever so often her me’ we call,
Fresh is her meme on this day,
As two years ago when she passed

away

Such a kind and loving soul was she,

Always as cheerful as could be

Sleep on, dear Grannie, and take your

rest,

Until we meet in the land of the blest.

The Seales’ family.

(Trinidad and New York papers please
copy.) j

5.9. 50-—1n





IN loving memory of our Dear Hus-
band and Father JOHN REUBEN DOW-

NIE, who died on the 5th September
1946.
Remembrance is a goldén chain

Death tries to break, but all in vain,
We miss you now, our hearts are sore
As time goes by we miss you more.
Your loving smile, your gentle face
No more can fill your vacant place
Lilian Downie (wife), Marjorie Mar-
shall and Colvin Downie (Children).
Elaine Downie (Daughter-in-law), Arthu-
Marshall (Son-in-law). Richard, Patricia
Maureen and Desmond (Grand children)
Clarice Bryan, Rita Field (sisters,,
Kenneth Downie (Brother).
5.9, 50—In

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—Morris 10. (1939 model) in good







condition. Apply R. T. Clarke, Pilgrim
Road, Ch. Ch. 3.9.50—3n.
eae





TRUCKS — Morris 5 ton Trucks with
auxiliary gear box, suitable for field
and highway work. Fort Rayal Garage
Ltd. Telephone 4504. 2.9.50—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.
LIVESTOCK



PUPPIES—aAlsatian Puppies. Drayton,
Frere Pilgrim.
5,.9.50—3n

MECHANICAL
TYPEWRITER — Portable Typewriter.
F. Carmichael. Phone 4502.
5.9.50—2n.

MACHINE—Singer Treadle Sewing
Machine very little used. Bargain for







Quick Sale, Dial 2947. R. Archer Mc
Kenzie, Victoria St 5.9.50—2n.
MISCELLANEOUS
COTTON DRESSES — Fast Colours

all_ sizes.
$4.80 to
Modern Dress Shoppe.
1.9.50—3n.
Sc,

CAMERA — one Kodak Tourist Came-
ra complete with case and adapter kit.
F 4.5 Lens. Speed up to 1/200 ;
Takes 4 different size Pictures. BRUCK
WEATHERHEAD Ltd. Head of Broad

St.
5.9.50—3n.

CLIP-OVER SHADES — For_ Optic
Glasses. Crookes Lens. Price 5/6, BRUCE
WEATHERHEAD Ltd.

5,9.50—8n,

“FANCY DRESS BUTTONS—Lots of
pretty Buttons to choos¢ from. _ Priced
from 18 to 44 cents per dozen. Modern
Dress Shoppe. 1.9.50—3n.

GENOZO TOOTH PASTE —

Pygonhoetic Antiseptic. Fresh

at BRUCE WEA’ Ltd.
5.9.50—3n.

PEDIGREE LADIES’ BATHING SUITS
in one and two piece styles $6.50 and
$7.50. Modern Dréss Shoppe

1.9.50—3n.

LADIES’ HATS—Pretty Hats and dressy
Hats for weddings and Cocktails from
$5.19 to $7.20 each. aot Dress
Shoppe. 1.9.50—3n

“MAGIKIL JELLY"—Just received
fresh shipment of ““Magikil Jelly’ for the
eestruction of Ants, Roaches, Rats- &
1/9 tube. Knight's Igd

* §,9.50—;

PLASTIC RAINCOATS in Pink, Maizé.
Blue and White at $4.80 one Modern

printed Cotton Dresses in
dozens of Colours and styles.
$7.50 each.



















Mice. Price







Dress Shoppe. 9. 50—3n
PIPES — All shapes and sizes, in-
cluding Ropp Cherry Pipes and the

{a Featherweight Pipe!
Prices from 60c.

Astor Bantam
in 6 popular shapes.

12.00
=f 5.9.50—3n



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

A. BARNES & CO. LTD.





SEXTANT in good concen R
Mc. Kenzie. Victoria St
Meu 5.9.50—2n.

SCIENCE BOOKS—Complete set of
books for Ist year Diploma Course at
Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture.
Also a number of V & VI Form books
for Harrison College. er 4611
Corbin. 30.8.50—5n.

—

Use MENTHOL SALVE for Colds~ in









chest and throat, also for Earache &
Headaches. Prices 1/3. Obtainable at
Knight's 5.9.50—2n

YAWL—“Frapida” approx. 87% feet
long with Grav Marine engine. Good
condition $3. —_—a hear” Apply
J. R. Edwards. PRane oe Ba ad a



t1QUOR LICENCE NOTICE

The application of Walter B. Mustor,
of St. Lawrence Ch. Ch. holder of
Liquor License No. 330 of 1950 in re-
spect of premises viz:— Top floor of
wall and galvanized building at corner
of Wharf and Shepherd Street, Bridge-
town, for permission to use said Liquor



License at following premises viz:—
Top and rt of bottom floor of a wall
& galvanised building at Wharf and

Shepherd Street, Bridgetown
Dated this 2nd day of Septermber 1950
To:—H. A. Talma Esq.
Police Magistrate, Dist,
Signed W. B

oa"

MUSTOR,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consi-
dered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A", on Tues-
Gay the 12th day of September 1950 at

11 o'clock a.m

H.A

Police Magistrate

TAL Mz A

Dist











HOUSES

FLAT—Unfurnished at Ramsgete, Bay
S'reet within walking distance for Aqua-
tic Club and City. Dial 3053.

2 ° 50—tn



iY sTes
the sea, St
nished

ant APARTMENTS on
Lawrence Gap fully fur-
Dial 8537. 22.8. 50—2n



“SMALL HOUSE,” Cool situation, nor
fa from Garrison and Museum. En-
closed yard Water but not yet elec-
tricity. Rent $18.00 monthly, Telephone
2949. 3.9, 50—2n



SHOP for rent at Arch Hail Main
Road Apply Vrieta Seale, Bush Hall
Main Road 5.9.50—in.

PUBLIC NOTICES

ee
THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943
To the Creditors holding ecialty liens
Against HOPE PLANTATION, St. James









TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner, of
the above Plantation am abou! to obtain
« loan of £309 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Plantation,
i respect of the Agricultural year 1954
to 1951

No money has been borrowed under
the Agrivitural Aids Act, 1905, or the

above Act (as the cise may be) in respect
of suc; yea



Dated this 2nd day of September, 1950
SYBIL J. ROCK,
Owner

2.9. 50—3n

THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT 1905
To the Crediters holding specialty liens
against HUSBANDS PLANTATION, St,

Lucy,

TAKE NOTICE that I, the owner of
the above named plantation am about
to obtain a loan cf £1,800 under the
provisions ef the above Act against
Sugar, Molasses and other Crops of the
said Plantation to be reaped in 1960.

No money has yet been borrowed
against the said

Dated this 5th day of ‘September, 1950.

F. B. WALCOTT,
Owner
5.9.50—3n

OFFICIAL NOTICE —

ARBADOs.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction) .
CHARLES ORLANDO DORANT
—Plaintift
JOHN MILTON WARD Defendant
IN pursuance of an Order in this
Court in the above action made on the
2th day of June, 1950, I give notice to
all persons having any estate, right or
interest in or any lien or incumbrance
affecting all that certain piece or parcel
of lana situate at Dear’s land Clevedale
Road in the parish of Saint Michael in
this island containing by admeasure-
ment twenty perches or thereabouts
abutting and bounding on lands of Louis
Codrington on a road in| common on
the public road called Clevedale Road
and on lands of one Applewhaite de-
ceased or however else the same may
abut and bound to bring before me an
account of their said claims with their
witnesses, documents and vouchers, to
be examined by me on any Tuesday, or
Friday between the hours of 12 (noon!
and 3 o’clock in the afternoon, at the
Office of the Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal at the Court House,
Bridgetown, before the 20th day of
September, 1950, in order that such
claims may be ranked according to the
nature and priority thereof
tively; otherwise such persons will be
precluded from the benefit of the said
Decree, and be deprived of all claim on
or against the said property.
Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day, the 20th day of September, at 16
o’clock a.in. when their said claims will
be ranked.
Given under my hands this 28th day
of June, 1950.
I. v. @

TKES,

(Ag.) Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal.

6.7.50 .—3n.

OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
PPEAL

A
(Equitable Jurisdiction) .
Charles Orlando Dorant, Plaintiff.
John Milton Ward, Defendant.

NOTICE is hereby given that by
virtue of an Order of the Assistant
Court of Appeal dated the 28th day of
June, 1950, there will be set up for sale
to the highest bidder at the Office of
the Clerk of the Assistant Court of
Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown,
between the hours of 12 (noon) and 2
o'clock in the afternoon on Friday, the
22nd day of September, 1950, all that
certain piece or parcel of land situate
at Dear’s land Clevedale Road in the
parish of Saint Michael in this island
containing by admeasurement twenty
perches or thereabouts abutting and
bounding on lands of Lous eo
on a road,in common on public
road called Clevedale Road and on
lands of one Applewhaite deceased or
however else the same may abut and
bound, and if not then sold the said

property will be set up for sale on every
Lach 2 Friday between the same
hours until the same is sold for a sum
not less than £50.

Dated this 29th day of arpe, ise

‘TIKES,
(Ag.) Clerk of the Assistant
Court

of Appeal.
6.7.50.—3n.

WANTED
HELP

————

GIRL—Rellable git] for Office, capable
of aesisting in bookkeeping. Apply in
writing giving experience and references



—



Fort Royal Garage Ltd., P. O. Box
233, Bridgetown. 2.9,50—T7n.
LADY RECEPTIONIST, — For Hotel

Office Desk work, speaking Spanish and

with knowledge of Typing. Apply in

writing giving re aa references
88 The Advocate.

to Box c/o ahs se





LADY for office with some knowledge
of Stenography and Typewriting. aon
ky letter and in person. se.
Meyers & Co., Ltd. 1.9.50—t.f. a

MISCELLANEOUS

—.
CHRYSANTHEMUM BEATER Contact
Telephone 8606. 8 50—6n.



MANURE—A quantity of Garden
Manure. Contact Telephone 8600.
30.8 .50—6n.
STAMPS — Used and Mint Postage
Stemnps of Barbados and other Islands of
“ne B.W.I., Curacao and Aruba. Best
reices paid at Caribbean Stamp Society,
No. 10 Swan Street. 2.9.50—3n,



WANTED TO BUY
USED POSTAGE STAMPS. CECIL
JEMMOTT, Upstairs Phoenix Pharmacy,
33 Broad Street, Phone 4563,
3 9 50—3n,





WANTED TO RENT

ROOM—Retired Englishman, recently
arrived, desires room in private home,
with or without breakfast Permanent
if satisfactory. Location between Hast-
ings and City preferred Please write
giving ‘phone number, to Roy, ¢/o
Advocate Advtg. Dept. 5.9.50—5n

WANTED

ASSISTANT FARM MANAGER, L.C.T.A,

Applications are invited for the post of
Assistant Manager for the College Farm
of 300 acres. Applicants must be of good
education and experienced in Crop and
Animal Husbandry, Labour Management,
Farm Records and Accounts. Professional
qualifications are desirable but not essen-
tial. Basie salary in the scale £400 x 25—
£600 per annum plus a variable Cost of
Living Allowance which is at present
£153: 18: Od. per annum on a basic salary
of £500. Unfurnished quarters provided
rent-free, Contributory Superannuation
Scheme after two years probation. Cost
of passages to Trinidad may be paid on
appointment. Interest free loan for pur-





the |



PUHLIC SALES







I will sell by auction on Tuesday, 5th
| September at my Auction Mart, Baxters
| Road, opp. Mason Hall Street A_ lot

| of household furniture comprised of Bed-
room Suite, Double bedstead with Vono
Spring, Vanity table, Bureau, Extension
Dining Table, China Cabinet, Chairs, One
|R.C.A. Radio and many other items.

| Sale at 1.00 p.m. Look out for the flag

| Cc. D. ISHMAEL,

| Auctioneer

| 2.9.50—2n
I will offer for sale by Pubic Com-

Petition om FRIDAY th at 2 p.m. a

my office VICTORIA STREET

1 rood 26% perches land at FITZ
VILLAGE, ST. JAMES. For conditions
of sale, ete., Dial 247 R. Archer Me
Kenzie, Victoria St. 5.9. 50--4n



REAL ESTATE

ACT NOW! Rare Bargains Hammering
At Your -Doors!—Two Large Stomews!
Residences (One Seaside, Sandy Beach)
Excellent Locations, Near City, Ideal fo
Guest Heuses: A 3 Bedroom Renge'ow
‘ype at Main Rd., Thornbury Hill, Nea
Pleza Theatre, Modern Convenicnces, A ’
Condition, Fine View, Vacant; Th+r
Bedreom Stonewall Bunga'ows, ieee
New, one at Fontabelle \Seaside) ana Two
at Navy Gardens, Modern Conveniences
elt Going at Amazingly Low Prices, A
3 Bedroom Bungalow Tyne at Worthing
Yule Rd. Righ’ of Way to Sea, Medern
Conveniences, Good Condition, Over 6,000
sq ft.. Go'ng for Only £1,850. A 3
Bedroom Bungalow Type by Benk Hall
Main Road., Modern Conveniences, Good
Condition, Specious Yard. Going for
Only £1,150. C Me for The Most De-
sirable Stonewall Residences including
Seaside Building Sites — Seaside and
Elsewhere Mort#ages Arranged. Dia!
3111. D. F. de Abreu — The Only
Man To Sell Good and Attractive Buys
With Assured Re-Sale Values. Call at
“Olive Bough,” Hastings

SOME “people waited all their lives try-





ing to get all the mone; to buy a house
and failed, while others made a start
and eventually owned a house. Why
den't you follow the crowd that has
made a start? You can ‘ave the fol-
lowing on terms

At Chapman's street a house with 2

bedrooms, water-toilet & bath, ete

At Martindale's Road one newly recon-
ditioned house with 2 bedrooms. water-
toilet & bath, etc

At the Ivy Road a small property with
water and light, etc

At Britton’s Road that comfortable
stone-wall Bungalow called Beverly. It
has verandah, drawing & dining rooms,
2 bedrooms, Water-toilet & bath, ete

At Pine Rd., another small property,
and many others

For particulars apply
Seott, Magazine * ane

LAND—2 siots Ye acre each, F.+«Car-
michael, Phone 4502. 5.9.50—2n.

to D'Arey A
2.9, 50—3n



PERSONAL



The public are hereby warnert agains:
giving credit to my wife EDNA MILLI-
CENT WILLIAMS (née Wiggans) a3 1!
de not hold myself responsible for her
or anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in mp name unless by a written
order signed by me

Signed JAMES WILLIAMS
Dash Valley,
St, Geo, ¢

.
5.9.50—m





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife AMY NEB-



HARBOUR 10 LOG

In Carlisle Bay

Blue St
Sel

|M.V
1 eudalpha,
Burma D.,

Sch



Beigueen, Sch



Seh Turtle Dove,
Marion’

h
Mary M. Lewis, Sch Belle
Wolfe, Sch. Lucille M. Smith, Sehy
W. LL. Eunicia, Sch. Franklyn D R,
Sch Cyciorama ©.. Sch, Glories
Henrietta, $.S Alcoa Pegasus,
Molly N, Jones, S.S. Golfito.
ARRIVALS
S.S. Sunwhit, 4,309 tons net,
Meszkowski. from Trinidad.
M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons net, Capt!
Farsons, from St. Lucia

Schooner Amanda T.,
Capt. Tennis, from
Vineent.

B.S. Brookhu-st,
Maughan,

Trinidad

4,227 tons net,
from Liverpool.
DEPARTURES

ret, Capt. Sealy, for British Guiana
Schooner Timothy A. H. Vensluytinan
« tons net, Capt Stoll,
Guiana

Schooner Gardenia S.,
Wallace, for St



Vincent

apt. Selby, for St. Lucia.
M.V, Mone ka, 100
‘uton, for Dominica
MV. Deerwood, 4
Couteay, for St

Ships In Touch With
Garbados Coastai Station

tons net, Capt
tens

Lucia

net, Capt





Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Lfa
sivise that they can now comimuniqute
with the following ships through tei

Eurbados Coast Station.

SS. Captain John, S.S. San Adolfo,
s.s Uranienborg. S.S Mutlah, 8.5
sumwhit, S.S. Schwennan, S.S. Loidé
Nexico, S.S. Aleedes, §.S. Reina Det
Facifico, S.S Elizabeth, S.S. S. P
lu.a,S.S, S. Rosa, §.S. Lo‘dg Dicaragua,
S.S. Rangitoto, S.S8. Northern Qn, $.S
4leoa Runner, S.S. Arlyn, S.S. Quadriga,
M.V. Nueva Andulucia, S.S. Opequon,
S.S. Silver Plane, S.S. Jean, S.S. Rio
Gallesgos, S.S. Santacalli, S.S. Presi-
dente Dutra, 8.S. Sunrell, S.S. Vassilis,
S.S. Mormacpenn, S.S. P. and T
Forester, S.S. Ameriki, S.S. Helder,
S.S. Ole Bull, S.S. Canadian Challenger,
3.S. Longwood, 8.8. Bowhill.

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS—By B.W.1LA.L,

For TRINIDAD

Marty Jamadar, Alexander Jamadar,
Dolly Jamadar, Joan Wason, Beryl! Lash-
ley, Dorothy Banfield, Heather Banfield,
Philip Hickerton, Hermoine Hickerton,
Adrian Hickerton, Gladys _ Hickerton,
James Hickerton, Leonard Fernandine,
Rosa Fernandine, Patricia Aquiton, Myra
Frown, Bruce Goddard, Charles Goddard,
Ila Goddard, David Goddard Clarence
Haynes, David Goddard, Basil Jordan,
tack Dent, Erie Gibbons, Sylvia Springer,
Thelma Ince, Ruth Springer, Marjorie
Poon, Reginald Boon,, Daphne Boon,
Annie Rosner, Rita Cottin, Cynthia cates
: Andrew | Cama cho, Catherir
Camacho, Stuart Dougal, Knollys Tnntss,
Wennel £f Lieyd Johnson, Theresa
Johnson, Melvina Thompson, Barbara
Rarrett, Richard Barrett, Elva aeeey
Riehard Barrett, Andrew Camacho. Tne |
Poach, G. Fitzwerald, Reginald Lawes,
Fdith Chang Ayow, Lester Chang Ayow,
Michael Chang Ayow, Sonia Singh, Iona
Singh, Maxine Singh, Timothy Singh,
Sendra Singh, Thomas Springer, Gertrude
Kerr, Edward Wharton, Kathleen Hollis,

Lost & FOUND
LOST

ended acct ait cgaiidlieatammasacie
PARROT—Last Thursday from Farley
Hill, St. Peter. A green Parrot, Finder
will be suitably rewarded on bringing
same to Mrs. Harton at Farley Hill,

3.9.50-—2n.









wv

















LETT (née Arthur) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my game unless by a_ written order
signed by me.

Signed CECIL NEBLETT,
Bush Hall,
St. Michael
5.9.50—2n.
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsover in my name as I do hot
hold myself responsible for anyone con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me
Signed ARTHUR CALLENDER,
Kirton,
St. Philip
5.9.50—2n.

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife ELETHA THEO-
DORE LAYNE (nee Archer) of Eagle
Hall, St. Michael, as I do not hold myself
responsible for her of anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.

Signed REGINALD O'BRIEN LAYNE,
Britton’s Hill,
St. Michael

§.9.'50.—2n



LOST—Gents gold wrist watch,





Black

the ensuing crep.

to the Department of Agriculture,



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife EUDORA
BLACKMAN (nee Puckrin) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt of debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me

Signed GOULBORN BLACKMAN,
Deans Village
§.9.’50.—2n,







OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL,
(Equitable Jurisdiction).
CHARLES PERCIVAL HINDS

Plaintiff,
PEARL ALS Defendant.

IN pursuance of an Order in this
Court in the above action made on the
30th day of August 1950, I give notice
to all persons having any estate, right
or interest in or any lien or incum-
peaane affecting All that certain piece

arcel of land situate at Upper

YyYmore Rock in the parish of Saint
Michael in this island containing by
admeasurement thirty two hundred and
seventy six square feet or thereabouts
abutting and bounding = lands of one
G. Payne on lands of H. Proverbs on
the public road on lands of Miss M. c
Als and on other lands of the defendant
Miss Pearl Als or however else the
same may abut and bound to bring
before me an ace t of theiy said
claims with their withesges, di ents
and vouchers, to be examined by me on
any Tuesday, or Friday between the
heurs of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the
afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of
the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, before the 8th
day of September, 195%, in order that
such claims may be ranked according
ro the nature and priority thereof
respectively; otherwise such persons will
be precluded from the benefit of the said
Decree, and be deprived of all claim on
or against the said property.

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day, the 8th day of November, 1950, at






10 o'clock a.m. when their said claims
will be ranked,
Given under my hands this 30th day

of August, 1950,
I. V. GILKEs,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal

5.9.’50—3n.



OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL.

(Equitable Jurisdiction) .
CHARLES PERCIVAL IINDS
Plaintiff
PEARL ALS Defendant.
NOTICE is hereby mven that by virtue
of an Order of the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the 3th day of August,
1950 there will be set up for sale to
the highest bidder at the Office of the
Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appeal

at the Court House, Bridgetown, between
the hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock
in the afternoon on Friday, the tenth
day of November, 1960 all that certain

piece or parcel of land situate at Upper
Collymore Rock in the parish of Saint
Michael in this island containing by ad-
measurement thirty-two hundred and
seventy-six square feet or thereabouts
abutting and bounding on lands of one
G. Payne on lands of H. Proverbs on
the public road on lands of Miss M. C
Als and on other lands of the defendant
Miss Pearl Als or however €ise the same







chase of furniture may be granted under
certain conditions. 30 working days leave
with pay every year. Applications giving

tions and experience,
date on which
copies of two

and stating earliest
available, together with
(2) recent testimonials



should be sent to the Bursar, Imperial
College of Tropical Agriculture, St
Augustine, Trinidad, B.W.1

5.9.°50.--3n

full details of age, education, qualifica- | f

| may abut and bound, and if not then
| eold the said property will be set up
ov sale on every succeeding Friday
| between the same hours until the same
| is sold for a sum not less than £150.00

| Dated this 30th day of Awgust, 1950
I. V. GILKES
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal
5.9.'50—3n.
;
+



Sch. Rosarene, Sch. Frances D. Smith,

"Princess Louise, Sch.

70 tons nef

via St?
Capty

Schooner Fhilip H. Davidson, 27 tons
for British

48 tons net)

“Schooner Marea Henrietta, 43 tons net,

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE







Frank Hollis, Pamela Hollis, Glycerie
Carrington, Victoria Carrington, Harold
Carrington, Trevor Carrington, Lawrence
Carrington Roy Eaward Elizabeth
Archer, Claude Watss, M. Wharf, N. John
son, Samuel Sealy, Sylvia Dash, Phyllis

Fietcher, Alice Fletcher,

Paulik, John Payne, Cariton Gilkes,
Gilkes, Selbourne Archer,
Curtiss Hive,
ce, Rose’

pearee, George De Nobriga,
Pearce, Barbara Pearce,

Carlton teh, C
Zelica Davis,
Olton, Nigel Morrison,

Monica Reuben,

1
rthur sie Cc. E. Moore,
Rdwis Surood. pm [—
cagibes. Charles, Ruth Charles, le
rter, Edith Carter,
luriel Sholto, Ruth Pessel, Ruthiyn Pex:

ene Sybil porter.
Dorsey,

2, Louis Mathias, Viola’ Ho: R.
R. Bockus, Edgar Hynam, Keith
Maingot, Michael” Hall, Pauline

Anthony Hall, Marian Steadman,

Corbin, Gerald Clarke, Retha

Shultz,
Claire Shultz, Carol Shultz, David Shultz.
Frederick Waithe, Marian Waithe, Ceci!
n, Patrictia Aquiston, Myra Brown,

Rita De Sources, Ira
Pes BRITISH GUIANA:
Marion Lewis,

Sources.



Me Florimont,

Wright, Mary Wright, Kathleen Wright,

Janet Wright, Josephine Ho Yow, Nige/
tio-Yow, Colin Moore, Isaac” Yhip, Bar-

eara Yhip, Mary Yhip, Celestine Comach,
rot Menzes, Herbert Croucher.

For LA_GUTARA:

Luis Borrero, Maria Borrero, Fidel Zac-

ara, Cella Baez,
Creamer, Charles Creamer, Carlos Cream-
«= Flave George, Mary George,

/rthur Blackstone, Yolanda Borjas, Arm-
inio Borjas, Estella Parra, Gonzalo Parra

Henrich Hegedus, Pamela Los, Randal!
‘08, Smaps Bos. Jose Urbaneja, Moira
Maria Dobson, Silvia poy.

i.

Urbaneja,
Liltan
Moran,

Dobson, Francis Moran,

Stephen Moran, Philip Moran,

Edward Moran, John Farnum, Williiam
Junion White,

White, Florence White,
Randi Halverssen, Thor Halverssen,

Kaiverssen, Olaf Halverssen, Olga Oad-
zitis, Wilbert Wilson, Maude Declarril,
Pamela Bush, Judz Bush, John Lee Mar
caret Donnelly, Alfredo Hollander, Alfre-
do Hollander, Stclla Hollander, Martha
an Hanz Renz, Marianne Renz, Maria
Luna, Basilio Luna, Frank Kaiser,

Lucia Dominguez, Gaston Dominguez
Raoul Dominguez, Ishmael Albanez, Mer

cedes Albanez, Mercedes Albanez, German

Torres, Fernando Perez.
For MARTINIQUE:

Jean Ponsot, Madeline Ponsot,
Gopwani,

For GRENADA:

Frences Alleyne, Robert Alleyne, Theo
dore Alleyne, Gertrude Mayor, John
Renwick, Gittens Knight, John Branch
Cc, Otway.

For ST, LUCIA:

Marie Maughn, Felicia St, Rose, Sybil
St. Rose, Melvina Collymore, Agathe
Grant, Elaine Wells, Robert Wells, Thom-
asine Gilliard, Celina St. Juste, Ira Des

bg Blood Pressure
ills Men & Women

Kills as many women as men suf-
fer from High Blood Pressure, which
is a mysterious disease thac starts
about the time of Change of Life and
is the real Cause of much heart trouble
and later on of paralytic strokes, Com-
mon symptoms of High Blood Pre
sure are: Nervousness, headaches
top and back of head and above eyes,
pressure in head, dizziness, short
breath, pains in heart, palpitation,
poor sleep, loss of memory and energy,
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of these symptoms, don't
delay treatment a single day, because
your life may be in danger. Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
ou feel years younger in a few days,

Mouik









dial Initials .V.B. extension strap et Noxco froin your chemist today.
on Sunday night in St. Paul's Church] *t is guaranteed to make you fee! fit
Gap. Finder rewarded on returning same| @8d@ strong or money back,
to Rey, Pemberton, St. Paul's Vicarage,
5.9.50—In,
SUGAR CANE CENSUS ACT, 1937-31

Planters are reminded that, under the Sugar Cane Census Act,

1937-31. every cultivator of more than 10 acres of land is required,

during the month of September to make a return to the Director of
Agriculture of the acreage of sugar cane hs expects to reap during

2, The necessary form of return may be obtained on application

5.9.50—2n.



SHIPPING NOTICES



MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW ZEA-
LAND LINE LIMITED
(M,A.N.Z. LINE)

S.S. “PORT WELLINGTON” _ sails
Gladstone August 17th, Brisbane August
29rd, Sydney August 30th, arriving at
DBerbados September 27th.

S.S. “GLOUCESTER” sails Freemantle
August 31st, Adelaide September 11th,
Devonport September 15th, Melbourne
September 23rd, Sydney 30th September,
Lrisbane October 4th, arriving at Bar-
hados November 4th,

These vessels have ample space for
chilled, hard frozen, ond general cargo.

Cargo accepted on through bills of
lading with transhipment at Trinidad
for Barbados, British Guiana, Windward
ard Leeward Islands.

For further particulars apply:—

FURNESS WITHY & CO, LTD.,,
Toes B.W.I.

DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
Barbados, B.W.I.



“C. G, THULIN”
“BYFJORD” P
-_—_o



These Vessels hi










Loading
Montreal
*S.S. “Maria De
Larrinaga” | 22nd Aug.
S. “Woldingham Hill; 6th Sept.
Sun Prince” 19th Sept. |
“A Vessel” 4th Oct, |

Abcoa Steamship

a cee Fe

SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S.
To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, BG.



*Limited Passenger accommodation.

PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents





The M.V. “T.B. Radar’ wik
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada,

sailing Wednesday, 6th September.

The M.V. “Caribbee" will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
ica, Antigua, Montserrat, St. Kitts
‘Nevis, sailing Tuesday, 12th Sep-
tember.

B.W.I. Schooner Owners

Association Inc.
Consignee;

4047.



Co.
Inc.

NEW ORLEANS SER VIOR
att - Arr.
e B’des





W YORK S*Â¥RVICR

sails Arr.
N.Y. B’des
lst September 12th September
2ist September 3rd October



CANADIAN SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND
Balls Salle Arrives
Name of Ship Montreal Malifax Barbados
8.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM” August 25th. August 26th. September 10th,
8.S. ALCOA PARTNER” Septernber 8th, September 11th. September 21st
ee
NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbados
8.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS” Aug. 27th For St. John, NB. & St.

Lawrence River Ports

limited passerzer accommodation,
—_— eee

Apply : DA COSTA & CO,
ROBERT THOM LTD,—New York and Gulf

4. LTD. ~Canadian Service.
Service.














Dates Expected
Halifax. Arrival Dates
bados
28th Aug. 14th Sept.
llth Sept 27th Sept.
26th Sept. | llth Oct
9th Oct.! = 25th Oct

Diana Fletcher,
Brian Fleteher, Martha Fletcher, Clothilde
Inez
Myotte Archer,
Robert
mary Robertson, Thelma
Kenneth
Vita Brown,

Ruth
Rasanta, Edith Chandler, John Chandler,
Adele Doyle, Conrad Blake, Rita Chin-
¢wung, Ronald Chincheung, Charles All-
man, Edith Niles, Clarine Niles, Harold

Frederick Case, Allan
enn, Herbert Peeny; Paul Smith; Gladys
Margaret Whyte. Violet

Eva Creamer, Carlos

Christie
George, Nola George, Karen George, Pepe
Ceorge, Jr., Carmen Medina, Ainsa Baez,

Bea-
trice Kaiser, Herman Kaiser, Nelly Kaiser,

Antiguan Refugees
Want Food, Clothes

@ From page 1

The measure of such assistance
from the better off of the land
is limited by damage and loss also
Sustained by these. For the rich
have not been spared. In exclusive
Hodges Bay, a residential arca
where the well-off have sought
shelter, over half of the bunga-
lows have been damaged. Many
roofs have been blown clear or
battered in.

Also in this area, washed by
the Atlantic is the popular Cana-
dian-built beach hotel which took
a severe beating and is suffering
damage expected to run into over
$5,000.

Even so what I portray is only
half of the picture I gather from
hustling Saturday shoppers equally
bad in the parts I have been un-
able to visit today.

—(C.P.)

Manges,
Vaughan.
“or ANTIGUA:

Donald Nant John Shoul, Joan Daly.
Geraldine Daly, Seth White, Robert
Green, Richard Jones.
For ST. KITTS:

Archibald Pencheon,
Denins Pencheon,

Casildo DesMaennes, Lester



Marie Pencheon,

tor SAN JUAN:
Eugene Barnhart, Frances Munn, Thel-
ra Cadogan,
Yor JAMAICA;
John Law, Bagil Jordan, Clarance
laynes, Olive Gibbs, Cyril Gibbs.
DEPARTURES Br BW.E Ab.

trom TRINIDAD
Lydia Roodal, David Yearwood, Ja





ine Maingot, Chris Newman, The! elma
C onzgalez, Dennis Martin, Dolly Sampath,
Shadrack Sampath, Marion Frampton,
largaret Burke, M. Howell, George
‘tutehinson, Doris Mackie, Marie Howard
rthur Mackie, € e De Verteuil, Elaine



inong, Mary Nicholson
Domenico Cornacehi
‘ox, Hubert Burke, Jeftrey Sheppare
Carmen Laroche, Rosa Laroche, Luisa
Ternandez, Laiisa Figueroa, John Brand-
y. Orlando Vieira, John Bayne, Lione!
ay, Rita Day, Charlies Hinkson, Gordon
'iMfith, Lesite Samargo, Christopher
syel Patrick Leyel, Peter Level, Flor-

Eekel Armstrong
Evelyn Lyons, Dina



ce Leyel, Kenneth Skeete

om BRITISME GUIANA

B. O. Willems, Jack Willems, Pierre
itlems, Basil Evan-Wong

»com GRENADA

Fred Toppin, Doris Fergusson, Winifred
\Villiams, Lloyd Campbell, Fitzgerald
enry. Harold Smith, Roderick Clavrey,
} incotn Grant, Leary Atwell,

trom St, LUCIA

Donald Barnes, Ruth Barnes, John
Varkinson, Mary Parkinson, Charles De
) a Reape,







SMART HOME

FURNISHERS

AREN'T WAITING,

THEY'RE BUYING NOW!

NEW and RENEWED MAHOG-
ANY and other Bedsteads, Vani-
ties, Wardrobes, Dresser-robes and



Linen Presses, Night Chairs, $4 to
modern arm-style, $22.

Dining, Luncheon, Radio and
Morris Tables in many sizes—
China and Kitchen Cabinets, $24
up—Larders and Wagons, $9 up.

Drawing Room Charm in Suites
and separate pieces in Bergere
with cane at sides, back and seat,
also in Morris, Tub and Rush,
Morris Cushions, $4.50 up; Single
& Double headed Couches, Framed
and Cheval Mirrors up to 50 x 16

all at Money Saving
Prices

L. S. Wilson

TRAFALGAR ST. DIAL 4069







‘.

POOP PPO

: PPL
NOTICE

44,0 £6



6666 N

<,

We beg to notify our
Customers and the General
Public that we will be closed
for ilulidays from Monday,
4th September, re - opening
on Monday, 18th September,

WM. D. RICHARDS & SON,
McGregor Street,
3.9.50,—2n

LL LLPPLPLL PLE

SCSSSSSSS OOS SSO PO OS SOS
POPES











The Barry Guest House

1500 MOUNTAIN
MONTREAL

4
=

ST
Homely Atmosphere,
Quiet & Restrul,

When
trip.

visiting or on a busines

Special daily or weekly rates
after September Ist
Reference if required

Telephone M.A. 0827
L.A, 1485

—S



-'TO-DAY’S
| NEWS FLASH

STAPLES FOR YOUR
MARKWELL STAPLE
MACHINES
R.F, & R.X. BLOW
TORCHES
—at—

JONUNSON’S STATIONERY
and RARE WARS

2a

BUY «ce

AUTO BATTERIES=with EBONITE SEPARATORS

| COURTESY GARAGE
(ROBERT THOM. LTD.)

'f| White Park Road.

M

Po OMce s
Pareel, Reg
at 10.15

195)

Maiis for St
Grenada by .hé
be closed at the
onder

Parcel Mail at
Mail at 2 p.m
230 pm on
1950,






MAIL NOTICES

Burma D. will be closed at the

stered

Vincent, St

Gene

fth of

An Ideal Tonic



Hot and Tiring Day.

Brewed Specially for
Hot Climates.

lt is no Heavier
than 2 Leger
but contains
Real Food value ©
besides being a
Delicious Drink.

som

PAGE SEVEN

os






Gen



By Courte:
“WOMEN’S GAS COUNCIL”
ad Ordinars . Recipe for
9th of Septertiiier, HOT POTATO DOGS
6 medium well-serubbed petatoes
Lucia enc € sausages tskinned
T Radar will Remove a centre core,
4l Post OTece a apple corer, from the
each potato, and stuff
(noon), Registered with sausage meat,

tatoes in
usual

the
way Ss
A few of these

1 PASS THIS

Ordinary Mail at
Septenmber



e

Gas









y Of

Bake

jackets
hot.

ppy

ON TO Y
obtainable FREE to visitors ai the
Showrooms, Bay St
_——————



AMIGOS

@ after a

tn India, China,

Pr. Wm, Wry. St

Miss
Mair Dresser

client

notify her

Wednesday

inclusive

Richards of
Parlor
that
will Q€ @losed for one
6th to

VISITOR FRIENDS!
ORIENTAL GOODS

Tenemos Articlos de Oriental de
Egypt.

THANI Bros. -

Tel.

the

Tuesday

3.9. 50



using
centre
the cavity

Wishes
the

week from













































Mr.



Maurice Jones, Globe Theatre,

of 9 a.m. and 3 p.m, daily.

MEMBER oerees

When you order from... .

THE CENTRAL EMPORI UM

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets,

A. BARNES & CO.,

BARBADOS

20th June, 1950,

we deliver by Motor Van

FOR STOCK TAKING

Closed for four days from
Friday First to Tuesday -
Customers please note and
thanks for past, & future
opportunity to serve you.

LTD.

NOTICE

ATTRACTIVE WAITRESSES wanted with good refer-

ences. Apply in person to No. 6 Marhill Street or to

between the hours

ELECTRIC | SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.

As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs to one of
our Engines can no longer be delayed, the Company has in
consequence had to put this Generating Set (900 K-W.) out of
commission and, owing to the reduction of standby Plant new.
available as a result, may find it necessary to shed load’ at
intervals during the next few months.

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

Vv. SMITH,

General Manager.

LIFE

LONGER

DURALIFE





Dial 4391



ee

ete oe Oe







PAGE EIGHT



Walcott Scores LOS

To Put W.

I. In Lead

South England Make Good
Second Innings Opening

SOUTH ENGLAND 194
WEST INDIES

5]
286

(and for O wkts.)

HASTINGS, Sussex, Sept. 4.

Burly wicket-keeper Clyde
century of t

team to gain a first innings
England today.

The West Indies were all out for point a catch.
hours 5

286 in reply to the South’s first in-
nings total of 194, Stuart Surridge
the Surrey fast medium bowler
taking five wickets for 73 runs. At
the close of play the South were

caught

Walcott scored 102, his fifth

he tour, and helped the West Indies cricket

lead of 92 over the South of

He stayed altogther
minutes and delighted
he crowd. Johnson had skied a
yall to cover at 282 and Val-
mtine did not stay long. He was
at silly point by Doggart

61. for. no wieket and were stil 41@who caught the ball between his

runs behind. Aftera careful start,‘
in which he took two hours te
reach fifty, Walcott delighted the
8,000 people with some powerful
driving. Altogether he battec
three hours five minutes and hit <
six and six fours. .
Walcott had completed his cen-
turv in 2 hours 50 minutes. Wher,
86 he was dropped on the bound-
ary by Tremlett, the ball bouncins,
wut of the fielder’s h unds and ove

the line for six, He added onl
three more in 15 minutes howeve
before mishitting to deep point
Despite the poor light, Johi
Langridge and Davies _batte
steadily in their second inning

against the pace bowling of John-
son and Worrell and the spin de-
liveries of Ramadhin.

After Lunch

and Worrell were tG-
Worrell snickes
with only

Nalcott
gether at lunc h
to the wicketkeeper y
added after the interval, but Wal
cott continued to display a dou
defence at a critical period
reach 50 in two hours. ,

We lost Trestrail who had hi
middle stump knocked back by the
new ball at 191, and Goddard, who
went to a splendid one-handed slip
catch by John Langridge at 24°.
Walcott, dropped off a flercve
straight drive when 86, completed
his century after he had then been
batting or 2 hours 50 minutes ar d
nit a six and 6 fours.

Walcott Out
Walcott was ninth out at 286
when he mishit and gave cover

kriees after letting it slip through
his hands. .
The South, 92 runs behind,
scored 51 without loss in an hour
before the close. Langridge and

Davies scored steadily in poor
light. Worrell moved the ball
awkwardly, and Ramadhin beat

the bat now ogd again Without re-
ward.

Scores

Wot

we b Surridge
yolimerer c Stephenson b Surridge }
Marshall e & & Surridge 3
Worrell c Shepherd b Davies,s
Weeke b Clarke

IsT. INNINGS



uy





Walentt ¢ Muncer b Surridge
Trestrail b Clarke 44
Goddard ¢ John Langridge b Muncer 18
Jonngon ¢ Cox b Surridge 8
Valentine ¢ Doggart b Davies 0
Ramadhin not out z
Extras i
Total ‘ 286
Fall of wkts: 1 for 15, 2 for_70, 3 fo
83, 4 fer . 5 for 155, 6 for 191; 7 fe
2 . 9 So 2H
mane y
BOWLING ANALYSIS z
. 0. M R Ww
Surridge 28 8 B 5
Clarke 35 : " :
Cox oe f
Muncer 27 4 49 i
Davies ee EM 69 2
b 9; Ib, 3; nib, 4

SOUTH OF ENGLAND—2nd Innings
John Langridge not out rie oe

Davies not out 30

rt * ne

TOTAL (for 0 wits) 61
BOWLING ANALYSIS

a mm ho Se

Johnson 7 26 0

Worrell 9 4 12 0

Ramadhin 1 1 13 0

—Reuter.



Australian Crowds Can Be

Really Nerve Shattering
By JACK HOTS

NEVER can I remember when so few players “chose them-

selves” for an Australian tour. | I \
ever been a time when it was easier to get into the England

team.

33rd. ANNUAL
REPORT

@ From Page 5
support by the women of this
Island,

Hoardings

During the year, the Circle
wrote to the Directors of Coca
Cola Aad of Trumpeter Cigarettes
and asked them to remove some oO!
their hoardings and advertisements
wong the prettiest drives of the
island. Only one hoarding has
so far, been removed, but the
Directors promised that the Circle +
letter would be sent on to their
head offices.

The disfigurement of trees by
advertisements along the Pine
Road continues, and the Circle is
now appealing to owners of trees

thus disfigured to remove ad-
vertisements as soon as these are
affixed.

The Annual Report of the

Circle would be incomplete with-
out reference to the generous hel)
and sympathy which it receivec
from Hon. Stewart Perowne
O.B.E., during his term of office
os Colonial Secretary and later a:
Acting Governor, It wishes to
express ifs gratitude and apprecia-
tion of the interest which Mr
Perowne took in its work, and
regrets that his promotion has
removed from this Island a
staunch friend of all who labour
in the cause of beauty.
—BARBARA L, YOUNG.

B.C.L. Batsman
Scores Century

Clairmonte Depeaza scored 177,
his - first century in a B,C.L.
cricket game. when batting for
Leeward against the City in a
friendly fixture on Sunday last.
Leeward declared with their score
at 265, and dismissed the City
team for 46,



They'll Do








"TEN Minutes
LATER THEY’LL
DO IT EVERY
TIME (HUSBANDS
WE MEAN )





THANX To








Nor do I believe has there

‘

For the youngsters that is much
more encouraging than a ready-
made team of established players.

I would have had to wait much
longer for my first Australian trip
but for the fact that in 1907 men
like Tom Hayward, Johnny
Tyldesley, George Hirst, and Dick
Lilley refused to go on the terms
offered.

This year, however, several
places had to be filled by young
and comparatively inexperienced
players.

A young profess:onal making
his way cannot scoff at the finan-

cial reward of a winter tour.
Worth £700
A prudent young man can

return from the trip with his £700
cheque still pretty well intact
Much better than having to find a
stopgap winter job.

This Australian trip can
wonderful holiday, but don’t
imagine that it is one glorious
picnic. Far from it, It’s a mighty
serious job,

These Australians play their
cricket to win, with a grimness
and determination which I often
thing is lacking from our Test
match teams.

Nothing can play havoe with a
young plaver’s nerves like the
atmosphere of an Australian Test
match—or any match for that
matter, for the State games are
mo different.

be a

Never from Australian specta-
tors do you get the quiet appre-
ciation of cricketing skill such as
we had from the Nottingham
crowd during the recent Test
against the West Indies.

Bowlers — visitors and home-
players alike who get a hammer-
ing like our bowlers took from
Worrell and Weekes, get an even
worse hammering from the Aus
tralian crowd.

My advice’ is—go
crowd, never against
calls and witticisms get
wearing, but the player who
shows his annoyance might a
well catch the next boat home
He’ll get no more peace on the
tour.



th
Cat-
bli

with
them.
a



BARBADOS.
RESTE



ADVOCATE
AFTER





A SEX!



IT COULD HAVE HAPPENED YESTERDAY. Big 01

to be retrieved after he had hit it
hit a century against Surrey



Intermediate

ove

on

r the wall for

Cricket:

CABLE & WIRELESS
HIT 343 FOR 8 WKTS.
‘Lawless Scores 99

At the end of the second day’s play of Intermediate Cricket.
last Saturday Cable and Wireless, Mental Hospital and
Pickwick had secured first innings lead over Wanderers

Windward Y.M.P.C.

and

respectively

and Empire had

made 170 for the loss of five wickets in reply to Spartan’:

first innings score of 195,

Cable Wireless are in the
strongest position for an early win
over Wanderers, Wanderers, with
only two wickets to fal in their
second innings, still have 68 runs
to save an innings defeat

Cable and Wireless in their firs
innings scored 343 for eight
wickets declared,

C. B. Lawless, just missed his
century by one run. Going to the
wicket at number six, he immedi-
ately began to flay the Wanderers
attack. Opening bat, D. Matthews
seored 52 for Cable and Wireless
and E. S. Gilkes 51

L. Greenidge and G, Lewis eac},
took three of the Cable and
Wireless wickets, but at the
heavy cost of 66 and 40 runs.

In Wanderers second innings,
A. Seale scored 33 while spinner
E. Branker took four of thei
wickets,

Wanderers fielding
Cable and Wireless to claim
extras.

Mental Hospital, too, is also in
a good position for an early wit
next Saturday. After bowling oul

ana



allowed
40

Windward for 88, they scored
142 and then again bowled out
Windward for 119, With nine

wickets still intact in their second
innings, they only want 34 more
runs to gain victory.

In Mental Hospital first innings,
V. E. Carter topscored with 32, D.
Wilkie took three of their wickets
(or 13 runs during his six overs.

Taking their second turn at the
wicket, K, Durante and R. Farmer,
batting for Windward, scored 29
and 26 respectively

Pickwick scored 254 in reply to
Y.MP.C.’s first innings total of
149. Y.M.P.C., have lost one
wicket so far for 23 runs.

E, A. Trotter, C. E. Edwards
Pickwick’'s opening batsmen
scored 32 and 48. J. S, Goddard

played «a brilliant innings of 713

before he was caught by L.

Greenidge off Burke’s bowling.
For Spartan, McComie_ top-

scored with 49 and opening bat B
Thornton hada stay of 40, N.
Sealy played havoc against the
Spartan batsmen during his 24
overs when he took seven wickets.
His bowling yielded 60 runs,

To help Empire score 170, G.
Hinkson made 41 and M. Jones
68. McComie took the wickets 0!
the two high scorers.

SPARTAN ys. EMPIRE
SPARTAN f
EMPIRE (for 5 wkts.) "

SPARTAN—Ist Innings

B. Thornton stpd, wkpr, (Jones)
b Seal

A. D. Gitten

ec Hinkson b tl. Harri

Wilkin b Sealy

K. Roberts ¢ a
Chase b Cuffley 30
W. Jemmott stpd. Jones b Sealy 4}
A. Matthews Lb.w. b Sealy ‘
Cc. G. MeComie Lb.w, b Cuffles a
\. Haynes }.b.w b Sealy %
M. W. Clarke stpd: Jones b Seals
P. Campbell not out
F. Austin ec Harris b Sealy (
Extras ‘
Total 19
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R W
C Gaskin 9 1 29 (
c Culley 21 5 25
JI Harris. . 4 0 45 1
WwW Seale Bey L ao
P Wilkin 4 9

EMPIRE—tst Innings
Harris run out ;
G. Hinksen stpd, Gittens b McComie i
b MeComie : eae ‘ al
Babb ¢ Roberts b Ciarke Tr)

<








Regimered US Potent Ofte



COFFEE
AND
SANDWICHES!





=I |

Ce ea

1 a
neh,

By fin Hatlo |



amy



eT
eee
|
|



Rice b Haynes 12
N. Symmonds not out 7
c. G 1 not out 1
M. Jones b MeComic 68
Extras : 7
Total (for 5 wkts.} 1%
BOWLING ANALYSIS
au Re
U. Campbell... 8 2 15 0
Haynes 8 2 2 1
E. G. McComie.. 18 3 a 2
M. W. Clarke 9 1 22 1
Austin 4° 6, “Se oe
i. Robert 7 1 17 0
S. Chase 14 o 28 0
MENTAL HOSPITAL ys.
WINDWARD
WINDWARD 88 & 119
MENTAL HOSPITAL 142 & (for | wkt) 8]
MENTAL, HOSPITAL—Iist Innings
C. Royee c¢ Thotnton b Wilkie 4
FB. C. Quintyne run out 25
D. Burrowes ¢ (wkpr.)
b D. Witkie 0
Rock b H. M. Farmer 8
c Rert c Evelyn b H. V. Farmer a
C. Hope c R. Farmer b N. Thornton 10
V. E. Carter b N. Thornton 32
N, &. Batson e¢ Thornton
b D. Witkie 18
F.. Chase not out ~ 16
C. Knight ec R. Farmer b Evejyrn 1
W. Catheart absent 0
Extras 4
Total 142
Fall of wickets: 1 for 5; 2 for 5: 3 for
4 for 63; 5 for 75; 6 for 75; Tfor 103;
& for 141; 9 for 142,
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO. M R WwW
M. Farmer 11 1 a] 1
D, Wilkie 6 0 13 3









yde Waicott sits on the grass waiting for the ball
3 This picture shows the Oval where Walcott also
He is chatting with wicketkceper Mcintyre.

Central Press.

R Furmer 5 oO 23 0
ey barme 3 0 2 i
N Thernton & 1 23 2
B. ¢ Evelyn 2.1 1 10 i

WINDWARD—2nd_ Innings

Di Manning c CHase b Hope 6
gE. « Eveiyn b Carter... 17
C. Seai® run out
H Farmer b Carter u
H. Farmer ¢ Boyce b Hope 2
N. Thornton Lb.w. Knight 3
X. Durante ¢ Hope b Chase 2
k. Farmer ¢ & b Chase 26
I Wilkie c & b Burrowes 17
K, Armstrong not out 13
N. Davies b Rock 0
Extra i
Total Vis
Fall of wickets: 1 for 6, 2 for 8,3 fo
25, 4 for 28, 5 for 30, 6 for 42, 7 for
6, 8 r UL and 9 for 102
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO. M R. Ww
Vv. E. Carter 10 o 36 2
Hope 9 5&5 8
N D-e Burrowes 7 3 12 1
R. Rock ae 1 2
c Kuight 5 2 8 1
N. S. Batson....... 1 o 6 6
R. Chase oe 6 1 15. 2
CABLE & WIRELESS vs.
WANDERERS
WANDERERS (25 and (for 5 wkts.) 150
CABLE & WIRELESS (for 8 wkts.)
decid) a
CABLE & WIRELESS—Iist Innings
D. Matthews b Massiah 52
R. B. McKenzie b Greenidge 6
R. A. Lawless b G. Lewis 41
R. A. Croney e G. Lewis b Cheesman 29
E. S. Gilkes lbw; b G. Lewis 51
Cc, B. Lawless b Greenidge 99
A. C. Cozier ¢ Massiah b Lewis 0
C. Bynoe b Greenidge 10
J, Roberts not out 11
E, L, Branker not out 4
Extras 40

TOTAL (for 8 wkts. decl’d) 343
1 for 26; 2 for 112; 3 for
4 for 167; 5 for 311; 6 for 311; 7 for
& for 320.
BOWLING ANALY
0.

Fall of wickets:
123;
312;



SIs

. M. R. Ww
J, Massiah 3 0 36 1
L. Greenidge 1 6 66 3
B. Rolfe 5 1 15 0
M. I. Clarke ul 0 83 9
J, Cheesman ll 1 50 1
G. Lewis 9 1 40 3
A. Seale 2 0 13 0

WANDERERS—*nd Innings

B. Alleyne b R. A. Lawless 10
A. Seale b Branker 33
RB, Lewis b C. Lawless 17
M, G. Mayers b R, A, Lawless 24
M. I. Clarke c Lawless _b Branker il
J. Massiah ¢ Lawless b Branker 13
L. Greenidge ec Cozier b C. Lawless 16



IN

THE

FIELD



NOT A TEST MATCH PICTURE, but a flash back to the opening of

the Princess Alice Playing
Clyde Walcott behind the stumps.



BAILE ESPECIAL PARA LOS
TURISTAS VENEZOLANOS EN
BARBADOS.

9 DE SEPTIEMBRE, DE 1950.

1

Du
PM

a.

9

2AM.
PREMIOS ATRACTIVOS

OA ND DR
4 BARE

Field, with the Governor batting and




A POLICTA

nT ADOs
= eda Par e] C
Bo OR Ae
tol] hi TOs Dr VE ' RAC M.
P Hf







2ud Div. Cricket:
Police Defeat

Lodge

POLICE obtained their first out-
right victory for the season when
they defeated Lodge by an main
and 123 runs last Setardey, the
second and final day in the Fourth
Round of the Second Division
Cricket matches.

On the first day Police batted
nearly the whole i. and scored
331 runs. The sc! boys in their
turn scored 135 runs on the second
day. E Cheeseman topscored with
79. Bowling for Police C. Springer
the most successful bowler took
three wickets for 29 runs.

Lodge had to follow on and
tried their best to draw the game
out through the steady and accu-
rate bowling of the Police thi
were dismissed for 73 runs. ‘
Springer took four of the wickets
for 2) runs.

Another six points victory went
to the Regiment keying Cone
mere at the Garrison. wled out
for 33 in their first innings in reply
to 133 by the Regiment, Comber-
mere were forced to follow on and
‘ould only collect 63. A good spell
of bowling by J. Brathwaite in the
second innings brought him seven
wickets.

At Beckles Road, Leeward se-
cured first innings points from
Y.M.P.C. Leeward 92 in
their first innings to Y.M.P.C, 57
and at the end of play Leeward
had lost seven wickets for 83 runs
in the second turn at the wicket
after they bowled out Y.M.P.C. for
113 runs in their second innings.

Time prevented Pickwick from
scoring an outright victory over

Central when they met at Vauc-

iuse. Pickwick however got first
innings lead points. After scorin;
298 in their first innings Pickwic!
bowled out Central for 145, L, O.
Wood topscoring with 58 not out.
A, Symmonds took four for 24 and
was the most successful bowler for
his team.

In their second turn at the
wicket Central scored 105 runs for
eight wickets by the close of play.
A. Symmonds was again the most
successful bowler taking three
wickets for 39 runs.

The results are; —

Police and Lodge at Lodge

Police 331. Lodge 135 (E.
Cheeseman 79, C. Springer three
for 29) and 78,

Central and Pickwick at

Vaucluse
Pickwick 298. Central 145 (L. O.
Wood 58 not out, A. Symmonds 4
for 34) and 105 for eight wickets
(C, Shepherd 28, A. Symmonds 3
for 39).

Foundation and College

at Foundation
Foundation 195 and 15 for no
wicket. College 113 (R. C. Dash
a21, G. Clarke 4 for 27).
Regiment and Combermere
at Garrison
Combermere 33 and 63
Brathwaite seven wickets).
ment 133.
Y.M.P.C. and Leeward

at Beckles Road
Y.M.P.C. 57 and 113 (G. Mat-
thews 45, D. Gilkes four for 20).
Leeward 92 anc 83 for seven
wickets.

(J.
Regi-





2
8
24

150

Ul. Ramsay b Branker
J, Cheesman not out
Extras

TOTAL (for 8 wkts.)

Fall of wickets: 1 for 31; 2 for 43; 3 for
86; 4 for 112; 5 for 131; 6 for 132; 7 for
190; 8 fer 150.

BOWLING ANALY EIS

a / ewe
fF, Branker .. 18 5 34 4
A. A. Lawless 16 4 23 862
Cc. B. Lawless il 0 42 2
R. B. McKenzie 5 0 15 0
Gilkes 3 1 7 0
PICKWICK ys. Y.M.P.C,
Y.M.P.C. 140 and (for 1 wkt.).. 23
PICKWICK yatta deeeceeee SER
PICKWICK—Ist Innings
E. A. Trotter lbw Hoyos 32
Cc. E, Edwards lbw b Barker . 48
P. R. Evelyn run out... he we 12
J. 8. Goddard c L. Greenidge b
Burke + 18
W. A. Yearwood lbw b Burke il

R. A. Hoad ec G, Greenidge b Hoy @ 21
M. Foster c D. Greenidge b Porter 1
LB, G. Lewis b R. Branker. 24
W. Wiles b R. Branker oe need 5S
©. Lashley c EB. Greenidge b Branker 4
T. Peterkin not out ave 0
Extras 9
TOTAL 254

Fall of wickets: 1 for 32; 2 for 85; 3 for
109; 4 for 129; 5 for 196; 6 for 198; 7 for
222; 8 for 245; 9 for 245,

BOWLING AMALTES
. Mi

Be) Ws
). Burke 35 12 72 0
D. Greenidge 6 0 18 0
FE. S. Branker 22 3 7 0
K, A. Branker 1@5 «(1 69 2
D, Hoyos 7 1 16 2
8, Porter 7 1 aoe







Stop
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Bleeding gums, sote mouth, o1 ioose
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lost four teeth, while severai other teeth
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discovery Amosan, In 24 hour using

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Por Pyorrhea--Tires






















TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 5, 1950















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Full Text



PAGE 1

lursja. N|lr mbrr i, IH..O BarbaJtoxs Mitrcate Priff: IIVi: (IMS REDS BEGIN DRIVE FOR POHANG Antiguan Refugees Want Food, Clothes By DAVID J. NELSON ANTIOUA, Sept. 2. HUNDREDS HUDDLED together here must be inwardly praising the memory of the famous William Nathaniel Gilbert who arrived in Antigua in 1774 and founded Methodism; for it is in a small Methodist Church erected to his memory that they are able to find refuge from nearby Seatons Village which is among the hardest hit in Thursday night's disastrous hurricane, which levelled the homes (f all classes across these 108 square miles. What I see here is the crowning piece to a story of human suffering, misery and wretchedness which has been slowly unfolding itself to my eyes through out the 90 mile tour of this devastated Caribbean island. In every village visited today, churches* and schuolr bnve been converted into refugee centres But c of these arc in very bad condition, the rools and .v of others having been severely damaged In a storm of such •!(. %  .i bjaa, tiUliuito been unseen in the island. Driving through mud and water and along road*., many of which have been blgCked by fallen trees and tumbled down walls, necessitating frequent stops to clear a pi.:-: %  the car. 1 came upon unforgettable scenes of % %  • destitution. After today the word problem" must have more than academic significance for me and others who have seen some of what thp island offers in humar aUsnarlni People here have had to be transported by irurk loud* lo this little stone church -vi In wooded countryside 12 mil** from % %  Most have lost all their earthly iexcept their still damp %  .-earing i AIIIIS |.\ mi rifriu Red Cross Sends Aid To Antigua Prom .. 0*n Cori***"!'*"!' ANTICitA. Sept t General Fibert Commanding Ofncer of the Antilles Department. Puerto Rico, confronted the Red Cross Society on that Island concerning AntlguiiS recent hurricane devastation, and this morning at a.m. a U.S. Navy plane arrived at Coolidge Field with 4 officials to investigate the island's damages. Mr Cyril Hobson. the Colony's Red Crocs director, took thwm through the stricken ..leas where they made a thorough survey, taking photographs and after consultation with the Admin lraA>i Wayne, returned to Puerto Kico in report condition*. This evening a special charted plane arrived from Trinidad with 2 tons of foodstuffs, clothing and blankets sent by thut island's Red Cross SocieVy. He was received by Mr. A It was received by Mr. Cyril Hobson, and the Asst. Director Mrs. Bob Smith and 2 lorry loads were transported to City depot* Trinidad R.C.S. is sending another plane on Wednesday. The Antigua branch of LB.R.C.S. has been operating in a small way since the hurni The Government assistance III the way o! money and foodstuff* ceases to-day. The R.C.S. take over handling oi foodstuffs and clothing from to-morrow, ami will send 8 officers Into wnes arranged, by the Government. The Government has divided the island into xooes where the officers will undertake a large scale accurate survey of housing replacements. The Social Welfare Officer. Oscar Bird, who has been involved with enquiries regarding the homeless as well as recommendations for food distribution will DOW concentrate on housing construction. At his request Antigua B.C.S. has already relieved th) acute food shortage at WUkies tor 200 people, and for 500 people at Seatons. Sawcoats ran out of food and Society conveyed stuff here. Attention naa been paid to pregnant women, old women and children. The Island Commissioner i. GEORGETOWN Mr. Edwin I Hugh. MS. (Iowa). B.Sc. Horn. (MeQnal Livestock Officer attained to the Department of Agriniilute, British Guiana. ha> M- ured hi* diploma in Dairy HuM< % % %  .'"> "< lei* British Guiana in September la< to do poM graduate woo It *' %  iding University. England Improvised lied. On improvised bods of ohureti benches lie babies, old men and women loo feeble to minister tc their own needs The young cling desperately to mothers crying for food which mothers can only hope will be lintlu uiTuiig from some relief agency. With a vacant look u %  of the babies on their bf mothers enqulrad what hope I brought them and whenr. thej could expect relief. All "Id woman seaU-U bei i old husband tells of hut-. paj iii. with tear-Alii %  ;.' %  >. U .'..'..' .1 bu\ food in the disratl v ll.igc with which to HI Lunger Whiic BODM '.I s t<> • %  i ibi mud from such clothing as horn the ruins of home.-' in communal poll .1 scarce so round Elsewhere the %  ton us tiie .M' BHU ivm.il UaHe I 'I > ir | i,ITering Is evirlence i f tha' IDdomitable spirit which enables then, somehow lo smile and II videnee for their spar**') lives, Muke no mistake about i*.: these people are down, but show nc rsigrw of being out. the) have the will to enquire after Hmilai sufferers in other vlltagM through whieh I am known t'. have passed. And what goc* for of Seaton* holdalso lot thoM of Cedar Grove. Putters. Blfarcard Barnes Hill, Willikie-*. All Saints --aix villager which have lost 300 more homes Philosophic .> Then resolution to gel up dim making the beat oi wlu I woman hei des ntn* tatlon of God lii tlUgatneaa ol arnica a i be thaidtful' 1 Nev.iuu,. 00 people packed like BU IV ii the small church al PotU I sanitary convenient, with In* blind and lame grow wa> between wailing chll without kiiowl.u.. [•,< ocnlng, ciinn >l %  tad lightly When %  ill .,<(• ,,< i .mK rup( ( %  ovarnmcnl bocomts ovcrand one which i inm %  i.i -i dance • on page 7 S. Koreans Beaten Back Dakota Plane Crashes In New York 13 KILLED \ ... Beari I und u ii<<> iti tinvtictkagi til a New e.k i und ill In ci whii i the ?"i i.. ( .ie on board %  %  • no % %  %  kola when it the ill which it hail taken Of, THE LADIES arc playing Polo and they i'i-t befOtl ">')' wain into action. pictured hare yeiteMsy afternoon st Ihe Oari Relief For Antigua AN Al'. %  midad for the people %  by the Mii: i \ntlgiui. II Barbados to help The v H i \ baa Hndli ad ai a racalvlni <•< pot I packets .,, ihey .ltd -t the tune o' n elcan b V M (' A PlnVoluni needed f %  -i soi ling anrl p \ 1 In whlcn .. I to the %  %  I that is leaving on FinLi. next ellnow, will qul 'klj rftnei in ash The Secretan of tinY.M.C.A.. Mr H M Wiili.i .,will l>e K'.ad to naUons and will give a receipt or tall ippaafl for .-ash Is to assist in the expenses im-mred In connection with this rtrst consignment Canary l-lamlnl-uiid For First Time Tue ||Q 1 UJ %  i-l.tridera win. ii Fridav 0 fourteen foot aroack "Dorn ... %  rUli. The Cammlaaaatttf i Pollcai to land but bMk on iKianl hv itkmtfall. In batches of 15 they came ashOIW by the Police launch at Harbour Police penwtion Kiev drank cokes, and ate braM %  nd butter, beef and cake-, wnich %  I them. A cook* was set up in the he II.ub.i u Polio, pier where %  a given b) tne Coca Cola Factcrv aiso iwaltod thetn. Mr rredCioddaid M < P O" huttei Bley Kimh of gave bread and eould liave got oka if inwanted, %  i ca<'. •• %  > %  given .i loaf of i butter aim" t wo rakes A Poii' : bad out %  n. with the hel|. o| ivle" The Coointfsa onei ol i'ollce. CaplaJl 'I' Rev Father i opkins bad Mi Charts I y Kcmirlii Spcncn of UM COCO % %  la Pactmy he'.pitl as much %  %  > could to UM'' i CigftfWtlM (iiven UM llntis: H >ndura I ba i 11 .i'oo cioaj I-...I %  Qecl %  %  i V Scot! K Co I M %  1 %  .i,lv Wll w uch he and Ms rouasunsoB aren i' '-ii "( lie tOOB f on p.;r :i I Wll AMI MlhlS Al I.AVI Labourites Urge End British Rule IIS THE COLONIES i I miii Our London ( i re-|iomlni ) LONDON, Seyl 2 ANXIETIES of certain awUpns of th Labcui l .'vernmentpolU-yinrelatioiit<.ii„ coloni ii rwofaitioiu which it is now revealed an i al the Party's Annual Conference in M.. October ' Belief Fund For Antigua THI Advoeota Co Lid ha donated $50 00 to atari in. .MAcHATh iiirmti CANE RKI.1EF FUND FOB ANTIGUA. Donations (imall oi large) er" "• ; the Advocate Co Ltd. or lo Ihe l~;inudiun Htmk of Comnoroa (Uwi today and belp IIt., help thouiunds of homeless. nalf-Daksd jni hungrv > hildren Any amount, however srnall, will Inaccepted and will I* acknowledged. inipi.-m %  I.K.... lite South Pi i %  , | % %  • %  limn of rolomal cunfcranei \(h,Kuie HiirricuiK' ^,utf, i, ,,,. .,.,,„.,. Party which Miggests .1 con urgi G to rail a conference of rapi % % %  %  -'I I; i % %  ana 1.11 utl pro). Implement fulh In thev, 1 "ptedied eoualttj Paddinaiat, *: the Murgtx V *.frr.ce '.. lake the initudve in rulling to(ethei "an [ntsenaUonal Oonforence t.> tives of the colonial peoples in order to work out oculist colonial policy Part) i" u 1 v. %  nstet . . ton rewlutio I ihe follow iruj rhai the Britbih Ualiour • %  initi.iine to meet th. lOpreaentatlvca ol UM %  tune limit ..Itci tish rule will 0 1. live constltuei 1 rkwnocratlcalb elected on the hii-is ill iniivir ..i| ndiill -uffiage" Lull deploring l 1 ip ifthstd polUs 30,000 Join In Candlelight IVoression Behind Fattma Statue I IRQBTUU N, Si %  Patli 1 %  %  1. i, mil %  month aim neded the ilium I ruck %  the Iral I uuttt ml' hrough Had he 1 %  . Ail slot othen %  %  %  Catbcdnl Opened All Nifhl %  . ill nlfhl with M.I %  1 to -' m with crowd pout Ing in ami out ill Ihe lie,I < %  ', Mi* %  Gale Kills 250 In Japan 250,000 HOMELESS lUiiVl) Sept ., Typhoon -Jane" killen 250 people in V\ • made more than 240.000 people homeless Figurey relaasad tonav, by the National Ituml PoUffO Headquarterwere still incom-, plete but they I nd tea lad ttw extant Of the damage anil the 1 Caused by 'Jane" the worst gale ti hit Wester,, Japan In 16 yean. The densely populated Osaka. ,* aa) whan bottdv-HiusMn were driving homo Renter. Pope Pius Condemns Cinemas VATlt AN I IV Sept 4 pi pg I'IU xii 1 I'HUIt F'.neil U ; I %  I I III %  I;l luRi rind da> ui" iiihle n, %  11 pt. Internally u> I run. I .< %  %  lion of tinworking ^,.iiii 1 tlu same ay that win Iher classes ol nsodcrn hurnanlts ih< P auon "t bioodlei itual and I Ihe vii %  %  %  1 'u-ii.,\ T'e Po| Bru ., 1 %  the Silv. r Juhilei I'oi.-jiess of the Worker —llewter. The Slid ne 1 lay nlgnl 1 1 %  %  poati %  Prom .. .1 h, .... ..I 1v)ng in %  : ll i.V.l'i 1 ipoaal krouant othars lonw and Inilroo Iptlapu %  ,nd nui" %  ..-. rnmeni I %  %  %  %  %  nieei U> ll %  -.. % %  I reai of rai %  I'ilol KCSCIHMI By llelico|ler %  t> 1 IONI L ill n-os %  ..11 \. 1 %  %  n.aii's-he mUluU %  I %  I %  rebel I R tO the ... iii ,.I then, thai Ilk Keater Trade Union Leaders Denounce Communism Sl DATS AT SEA sad a fw more In Oarlule Bay Jtj yastardsy and Icecold cokas. before the Joy of landing si ths Harbour Pallet 11. Konmr BROWN > DRIOHTON British and Ai %  Union le %  nunism and the Soviet pol the Annuii Confctani i 1 •' f't Italn's pan open here today. Alex Rose. Trade Union Lead %  %  irom tha Amei 1 f-abour evoked derisive comments from a mlnorlt: '-f thi di President Herbert Bullock, intervened to appeal for "fa 1 a man in ihe Palace Gal I i t task for the movement was 10 I wade off and can labour would not di to "help • ... strategu !heir vfe) Ann 1 lean uixiui 1 %  • am of i" %  %  ol war Slave -Labour (argi>e<. whal the 1 %  %  1 'I., concei 1 that m K,r %  fOURhl t.l r %  an) illts to handle iti** avked. "can you imagine %  %  Rot" said lhat America %  materials essential to United ST..' Htarv offensive against The American !' %  / the Democratic world Labour ha made foreign relaUon. %  la t will not % %  %  %  %  %  %  %  I %  an attempt to lull to |I %  —Reuter By JULIAN KATbs. TOKV0, d (J0MMUNI3T FORCES pushing down through open country were tonight ai.nost within gun range of Kyongju, the most important rail and road junction in General Mar Arthur v. boar.hhead. They ws*re threatening to cut off American troops ii ij l.trge South Korean forces around the coast poet of Pohang. Overrunning Angang Ni, 10 miles southwest of Pohang, the Communists moved small forces of men and armour southward almost to Kyongju. the heart of an artillery link between P ,n"„ Taegu and Pusan. V in, lime II (Vr'.iminiM UiviMon %  '' from K:i.\i. where the South Korea %  lerday > "cod bark under heavy alt.-.cks %  •> jinMiiiins In the hill i lu lo the Hreal ol rtigye, the middlo 4 the north im • %  i %  %  iroi ..".OK nd < %  i % %  nod mi both sules in ttwSiimyon) ireo where tiw ire trying u, .1 niiiii the junction town i ornjnantal troops have broken through the Hurricane GQ9$ \oriti %  %  .i. ,. ... i ,: ion %  N,.IMI %  %  ll %  rl out ... %  I'd a|i %  •. nod fin 'in. Steamship (Company Hans Visitors LIVERPOOL Sepl -.:i hi] I'" It... %  %  | Queen t.iiKirt-lb glanl i Ouii, par! ol %  %  thi I %  %  al itab nuinl:< II poi Lei %  i %  %  %  %  ..i "We %  kall> eonrnIng Hie obtaining of passes'' .i port ha . % %  . itimi that their Renter. Will Brn/ilisn Ship Be Sent To Korea? HRO, Sepl I %  %  ni r :... v %  i.. i Cavaln H'VI-.I.II BMeklng mi the %  road onb 10 naVH n n ifa .,[ u % %  rietu %  ing i.n the same Inch i.,k with ri'ininunists for.i.ini and •!! afora raported b have brosMn Ihrouajk the asaUa of a imail town t miles farther not Hi MghMnfl walla, sti Itvd Tanks S/Httted 'ooimunlai lank %  i. i otted .,il all i I tii %  mile long froni M. It I %  . ould be %  %  i I I!, ill. I fn.in Kigye *iett in the noitli to .mid Intelligem i • lt\\ i I now in the bailie line Pilots also rapOCted long files of men pihU)K rjoawmnl baannd Ihi Conununtal i hum.m pack chains and ...I iinvimi in with fuel and innnmi linn ii mill Waagwan i tu-ToJin inn m eonUnuod loda? wiii. \ii„ii. ii foreea eUnainj %  i%  %  .inn ommunlai ..|. ... A Kruin carraspeno>i I i.t Unit Rmarlcana wire digging ri in,, banks "( tlr sout h of Waegan, daapID AS iiri-saure Tin' i inti h mentioned thai %  %  ing up qis .in .i .ni r.Htii A ma lean Second i II |i.iil, .1 to h.,v %  .-list Imnk <.f the N %  n'h uloim It. %  and Yongi.i: %  middle i U %  'i ri i tank fighting raged Ihe bilk ' UM I G.Vs In Same Position %  at ti %  An,, i. %  positions thai %  :„ %  itnri too Conuau. %  I . i i! %  erdaj madl %  imtntst*. i i ... t UlBJ in front. Thi Conunui pn ure on %  I -ft were %  I -..< i Noktong. dropping WO I M non* itmi %  1 %  German Minister Resigns In Protest Against Secret Security Policy pt 4. 4'NISTER OF THE INTERIOR Di G I v ]{ %  .. %  resignatloi PedcraH inccll< Konrad %  n -ir i %  of tl %  Cabtnei kn t! [KliU'V ifefuse To Join \ew Covernmvnt ATHENS Sept. 4 %  • %  upportp Vi ,, %  daVnl i 'hoi, ii%  -Ffuter Aceordln i.I,-. Dr. Hetnema I I (Ju.*iii-ei and Bsarhap II. (th Hi %  %  i ences win I tornorron From th. „r Dr Adanauar 1 arnmant poi*i.i It as absolutih in Covernme'ii parUcuLi % %  It has been an open ae< %  njntatan were nettled Chancelloi • pollev asking for federal live police People

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PAGE 1

ii BSDAT IDTIHB 3, ltM BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE lEVgN CLASSIFIED ADS. I'llllll WHS \l ( TION Ha.tinar.. j| 4 JO Una BVIIX- Mr. Spternba-r at >n> % .. *l. opp 4i Hall Street A "I of h ou a a ci oM rurruture ronipriaed o( Red i %  -'"> SulK. Double buhlnd with Vono Spring VMS bMM tlir lag T-Ulf Chin* Cabinet. Chair*. 0" II C A Radio and main ..thee HUT* 1 Sale at I SO p m Iwi out fur the tt., C t> IWI'AD%  \amamt %  SI I awrrnre M niah-d Dial Mat, a I 10 "MALI HOUSE. Cool all nation, no (• %  I from Garrleon ,nd Numm Eni-l.ilv Kent (It -V nionlM. Teirohona 2040 ])* tn r • an 1 w,n raSO. i,„ .'. t., Puone Com *-UU*n **• PIUUAV r*.h at 2 p. rn r. a*g BBS VICTORIA STREET 1 rood 3d', i-irtif. Und al UTI % % %  %  vii i AI.F K.i.jir. V eaoria st. to so -at 1'IUIM >OIUIS REAL R8TATI THP i IN MI MOP" 1M M MM M.ti.ii. n. %  Cl-rl load • Gone but M -mi bv those "., 0>i* hi erl.hed kM d ••. "en if meeting again at Mm Marlon A.hn.r*! Win fin] Co. log l.nlhc. OoodtAfl I IGoading P O 8 IN loving M >..-. ,,r our d-ar mother cnd arandnm>h< Mr(lAll* IEVON1M 0 ai-eep^n at wK Such • Kind and Alwayt a. rhrt. Sleep on. dear (li root, Until art mrrl in, Ih* land of t he bleat I"' Scale** famllrr %  Trinidad and Nr. York paper* plea.r | -. M :, \R IMII.KI Ac.mi i %  II H\l. HANK ACT I'l.l Ii "n i i Kalala* >'nlii II Waia.t Nlll'l l-l XNTAMOS t 1.1 TAKE NOTICI lhal I. In* Own*-. loan nf >Jfri under th. %  PI ranocc* of Ihe Aarl.ulluial ..* %  I %  ha. b. ..II. %  I II KM AID* Ml 1*04 I r*4ll.r* h.lOI-i .*.n all In Win Wo mlaa you now. our hiarl. are aor* A. Ilm* goo* U> *• miia >*%i nuaro. r lovini anUI*. your omll* No i i "II I pl Lilian Downit %  hall and rolvln Downi* 'CiUdrfl Eblnt Downlr •Doughtn-.in-laW'. AIUM Marahall 'Son-ln-lawi. Richard. Patrk-H Mauram and Doamond iQfond rhlldrrn. CUrleo Bryan. PI'a Plaid lotatoto [*n*lh Downl* rrli 1" l10 md*|> THtrCKS Mom* 5 ion Truch. w.Ih aulll,.r> K r„ r box. aullabl* for Acid ana hlfh.-v wnrk Port Royal r.,.... Lid Telephone (KM t.V.BO—In VAN-IB horoa powor AuaUn VopTTn pcrforl wurkitic ord*r Apply D V %  totl AC> Whltcparfc Dial M03 Maw f n LIVESTOCK PiippI-. T>raylon. MECHANICAL TVPEWRmtR Portable Typowri P Carmlrha*! Phone 4503 MArKTNtV-!Hncr Ttcadlo n.ri Machine vary little naed B*rffkt|n> tor Dial an; R Archer Me '£ %  : I so MISCELLANEOITS COTTON DRRSRFR Fart Coloura printed Cotton Droaaaa In all *la*a dmena nf Colour, and atylea M R0 to |T SO each Modem Dr>ia ghoppc. It SO—IB. CAMTBA — on* Kodak Tourlat Carnc^ ra roiruilete lth laac and adapter kit T 4 S Lena flpead up to 1/100 opr Tak". 4 rtlffc.ri.t .lie Plrtirr. RniW-f. wr.ATHTSIHEAn IJ.I Head ol Brood Bl 6 9 f CLIP-OVER .SHADES %  For OpHc nia*>ca Crookc. 1^. price S A DRL'CT. WT^\THTRMr-An Ud 5 o.B" Sn FA-VCY DRKiM BUTTONS— Let. of pretty Buttona to rhoo* from Prlc*1 from II to 44 inli per dorei Dm* Snoppo GEN070 TOOTH PASTS — AnllPytynhoetlc Anttaeptlf. Freoh Stotk at BRUCE WEATIDSUIBAD Ud PTDIGRXE LADIES' BATMIKC. SL'tTt In on* and two piece *ty!** W SO and •7 SO MnderDr'n Shoppe I '.'%  l-MJIES' HATS Prellv Ifuti and dw %  Bat* (nr wedding* and Cork lot la from HI* to M each Modem Dre*. Shopp* I • SO 3n OFFICIAL NOTICE BARBADOS IN TIIF. ASSISTANT COURT OF APPFA1. 'Equitable luriadlcUoni DIARIES %  illl.ANIMl DORANT "l-mtiff joiiv MILTON WARD Defendant IN punuanoc of an Order j Ihli Court In Ih* abo*. action mad* on the nth day of June. IMO. I give notice to all roim havingany aatale. right or interval In or any Urn or Innunbranco affecting an thai certain piece or parrel of land iHuiit* at Dear-, land Cln'odal* Road in the p-rl-h "f Saint Michael In thla laland containing by admrniuren.irt twCtrl* perch** or thcrcobouU abutfirur and bounding nn landa of LouH Cmlrlngtnn on a road In common on the public road called Clnrdal* Itoag %  r.l on land* of one Applcwhalte d*rr.-i.ed or however rlie Ih* aam* may %  but and bound to hrliiaT belore me an rcoouni of their *Md claim* with thdi nllnaaaci, dorumenla and voucher*, to IT examined by me on any Tueadav. or l.idav between the hour* of 13 (noon. nd 9 o'clock In Hie afternoon, at the (-me* of ihe Clerk of the Avletant ourt of Appeal al Ihe Court lloua*. i:r.datnwn. before the SOth day of F* member. IWO. In order that ouch i 'alma may bo ranked an-or-dlm to the nature ard priority thereof reaprt1'i'lv. iitlwrwlae ruch peraona will b* pii-luded from the benefit of the aald Drcrwo. and be deprived of all claim on or again*! the aald property Claimant a are aleo notified that they mult attend the aald Court on Wednet day. the SOth day of September, at 11 o'clock a n> when their aald claim* win 1ranked. Olven under my hand* thli :*, day of June. IMO I. V. OTKaVI lAg i Clerk of the Aaititant Court of Apn*l. • .f.M -an. OFFICIAL SALE DAHBADOg IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAL %  Equitable Jurladlellon i Charle* Orl-(do Dorant. PlalnllfT John Milton Ward. Defendant NOTICE la hereby given that by virtue of an Order of tlr* AeMatant Court of Appeal doted the Mlh day of June. IftSO, mere will be eat up for aele to the hlgheat bidder at the office of the Clerk ^f the A—latant Court of Appeal at the Court lloua*. ffctdgtftowT., between Ihe hour* Ol 13 (noon' and 3 o'clock In the afternoor. on Fridav. Ih* 7>nd day of September. IMO. all that rertaln piece or parcel of land altual* al I"' %  >*nd Clevadal* Road In the pariah of Saint Michael In thla laland containing by admeaeuremanl twenty parch** or thereabout! abutting and hounding on land* of I^HJl* CodrlnaTton on a rood ,ln common on th* public road called Clevertale Road and on !.ii.d of one Applcwhalte deieaanrl or lWvrr e.ae the aame may abut and bound, and If not than cold Iha aaM propcrtv wilt be act up for aal* on e*ery -in-,ceding Friday between the aaroc hour* until that aame la Bold for a aim rot leathan fM Pal-,1 llua Mth day of June. 1M0 1 V ODXES >A*t 1 Clerk of the Aaaurtanl Court Ol Appeal II U WANTED HELP "MAGIKIL. JE1J.Y"—Juat received a freoh ahlpment of "Magtkll Jelly" for Iho Cc-tmctlnn nf AnU, RoaeKe*. Hat. A Mice Price I tube Knight'. 141 S • ao—In (11IIL Reliable glil for Office, capable of aralatlng In bookkeeping Anplv in -Tiling giving cnper.ence and reference. Fort Royal Oarage Ltd P O Box 333 Bridgetown 2 B *' Tn LADY RRCCPTIONTST. — For HoMl Ofi.-e Deak work, apenking Spamari and -ith knowlcdgo of Typi Apply In riling giving experience and reference* i Box M c,o The Advocate i a ao-an Pl-ASTIC RAINCOATS In Fink. MalrBlue and White al M M each Moden Dreaa Shoppe l.t 10—In PIPER — All .hap** and alaoo, Including Ropp Cherry "ipei and the A.'.-r Batilam la F-oih*rw*latht Plo*' In 0 oopular ahapea Prim from 800 —•It 00. KIXXIHn AIJIUMS for 14-Inch and for 11-Inch and carrying ca*ra for 10 Inch rernrda. and w* hav* the record'nA llARVES AC" ITT1 i SO tn SCIENCE FWOKS—Complete e nf hooka for lit vear Diploma Cur* at Imperiil College nf Tropical Agiiciiliiu.A'^ a number of V A VI Form booktej ll.-r-.i Colled*. Phone 4411 Corbln %  BO-5TU*e MENTHOL SAJ.VE for Cold. Cheat and throal alao fir Earocht Headache. Price. 1 "S Ootalrvablc al K.iighfa 5 • SOIADV for nfrlc* Wllh gome knottlrdaT I Stenography and Typewriting AppI* ly 1'iter and In peiaon L M. B Mi i era Co Lid I • SO 1 f IX MISCELLANEOUS CHRYSANTHEMUM Pt-ANTS-C... S'.-np. of Barbed*, and M B>V' I Curacao and Aruba Beat te.ee* paid i.I Carlbba-an Stamp Snrlelv. No 10 Swan Slrect II %  3 WANTED TO BUY IBID PORTAOB aTAMFB. CECIL 1FMMOTT 1'p.Ialr. Phoern. Ptiarniacy. 13 Dmad Slr*t. Phone 4M3. 3 a SO3n YAWL— "Frapida" approx IT'* *>*•. long with Or** Marine *nln*. Good condUlon nor* ba**-m Apn-y 1 R Edward* Phon* 33M HANTIH TO RFNT ROOM-Retired EngUahman. recenil. brrived. dcalrc* room In private liom.-. wl'h or wllhout bieakfaat Pern-.nerd II aatlataftorv location between Itaertrgi n rl Cltv prefe-red o %  giving 'phone number, tn Roy. c o •oca-e Adit* Depi S 0 Sn A(-T NOW Rue I'.arc'K'v \. Dane*' T-,. I ,.., %  d-ie Scjaide, ;:.. %  BxCelHnl Uxallo.,. Near Cll' Ide-i (Gi I M. u**a A ne.ir.vw I Typ.al M.in Rd Thornbiu%  %  h-ne Vew Vac. Feoroom Stonewall Fui.g-V.wa. AVi. r^H-hell* .Se*..^.. ."IT" %  .-dena. Modem O %  i Aman-igit 1^... t Bc.IriOT-i Rural II W". in. if M ii %  ..I r) % % %  -*a. Mcde'r "1 ft Gong for Onlv CI.BM A Br-droom Bungalow Tip.b> llenk Hall Mod. rr, tVm.-i... Condition. SpMloua Yard Only II ISO c Mr foe The M.ot D* harludtn* .ding Site. Heaaadjc and riaewhere Moet-age. Arrangrd Iha llll D F de Ataa-M The 11.-1. Man T. SII Good and AllracUve Hu, 1 nilli A.aureil Re-Sola Vatuea Call .' "Olive Hough.'' Hnaii'utBOlaX people waited all ihclr live* try. lug to aii-t all Ih none to buv a houto an.1 failed. trkU* Olbl arid eventually owmd .1 l..nta] dnt >*o-i follow the crowd th-t lia< rrade a .lari* Y...1 r %  l.x.ng ... lein.At Chapman %  %  ttCM a houar wllh 1 bedrooma. waler-lollet Or bath, etc At Martlndale'a Ko.ul one i.cwH rocondHtoned houae wllh 3 bed-". At the Ivy Road a email ga-Of valor and light. e At Britton . H0.1! I hul run if or table atone-wall Bungalow rilled Hue. I\ fl haa irialidah. drawing A .1 % %  I bedrooma. Waler-l-ilel A bath, etc At Pine Rd another %  m-.ll property HARBOUR LOG In Carlisle Bay %  OO Star. '.Ir. Martha Uetcber. Clothiidr '. ch Fra*u-*> D Smith, Faulik. John Farne Carllon Oilkc. Inci Scl. taaeauoe.. hh Cilkoa, Seh-.u.-* Ai. Prwcea. Louue. Brh. ^urtia* Hive. Muruca Reuben. Robert Turtle Do**. Swh %  J WCT Rooemary Hooertaon. Thelm* Srh Marlon Bolt* foorre Oooege D* Nobiiga. Kenneth Sen UM-ille M t kaaSk. Set*, rear.*. Harbor* Pearv*. Vila Brown Eunarla. Sih Fianniv, i> „ Car lien <, umuerbaiich. ClUrord Payne. Cvcoramj O Srh Gloria 7 V'"* ?"*""• *"* 1 OloaJow. UTBCWIU BS A-oP*a*u. Sag. June., "is Gvir.to ^Va^Ii £---:" ^TT_T~ T."—^ • %  • %  *• Bur..,. Chaiar*. Ruth aytlg till .1.1 •on* N.ael Marrlaon. AllataK Tayku Mow**, M A Moore. C. C. Moore Muore, Richard Craalaay Adaaaa Chailc VIra Lucia a T M lone I->I Trinidad via B M Br-wkhu — 1. 4J*T lona net UougBan. fnmi Liverpool DEPAMTV'REJi rVnooner >h.np H Dnviolaen. C*pl "al. (,., B..-.U. Uui. b*. %  WML %  MJ -I,II* 1 M V *l.-..k J '*•• on. for Doenink-a M V ll.en.p.4 -4 tn. 1 Hriben Ships In I ouch With .larbadoa CoRttsi Station '1 ..•I*,. D'Arv.^ A PERSONAL CENT WI! MAMS > 0 fO-J ublic are hereby warned againrt credit to m> -He AMY NEHnee Arthur, aa I do no! hold reaponalble (or her or anyone iilracllng m.< ilH>i ic unlcn by a wrlllen order Sign. I S* gn 1 *aWraWa e public are hereby Wi ig credit to any peiaon or p-r*—.maovrr In my name aa 1 do hot myaeU reaponalble lor anvone i-on intt any debt or d*bt* In my name aa bv a wrlllen order aigned hr p e Signed ARTHUH CAIJjaVDtat. Klrton. SI Fmilip The public are hereby warned aaalnal vlng .red I 'ci my wife FIETHA THEO IM)HF. IJ\YNF Mlaa Poarl Ala or however elIh* **>m* may abut and bound to bring before me an account of ther laid ilalma wllh their wTaneage a dodBmc.it* 11 nd voucher*, to be examined h. me OB -nv Tueiday. or Friday between Ihe hrur. of IS .noon, and 3 o'clock in Ihe enernoon. at Iho Office of the Clerk nf t,e Aaalatant Court of Appeal al the Court Houae. Bridgetown, ha-forr the ath dav of September. IBM. in order that .0 Ihe nature and pti'iritv thereof r.aiwtl.ely. olherwlar *uch person, will he precluded from Ihe beneAt ol the *aM Deere*, and b* deprlwd of all claim on ne againat th* aald property Clalmanta arc alao notified that the* mi at attend Ih* aald Court on Wedi.r.dav. the Bth day of November. HkW a' 10 o'clock a m when Ihelr .aid claim, will be miked (i"'" under my hand. Ihla 30th d of Annual IfM 1 V GILKES. An Clerk of the Aaalatant Court of Appeal • •'SO—Jn rbartoa Coaal Slat km %  plain John s 1 Han Adoll.i •S Mullah. a v 1 .. .,. ( S Aloedaa. S S HemPel •II ,..I-eih. as a r I..IS S Boa*.g}| t.,,y Dv.i**n.-. %  s S'LIIVI. ... % ,, -1 s k-oa Runner, s S Arlyn. S S Uuadnga V V Nucvf, Andulucu S S Opequ."., S S Silver Plane. S S Jean. S *<" O Ol M OSIO, •* S SBBIOOOlll. S S o. nte Dutra. S R Sunrell. 9 5 S S Moim.Kpeiin. SB P and T rnrealer. S S Atnertkl. S S Held*!. SS Olf p-i'l. S a Canad>an Chall.-nger. S S longwood. S.S Howhill 1 : -— Mybil Do.v,y John Doi-*>. L*al>i.-.. Edga. Cartel. Edith Carter. ^ Muriel Sholto. Ruth Paawel Ruthlvn Pea "Z l* 1 LoU 2 Mothlat. Vtola Roraham. R Bf* haeaut, R Hockua. Edgar Hmai-. Keith HaUMol. Michael Hall. Paul in* Hall C-Pl, Anlhory Hall. Marian •Headman Ruth '• unl Edith Chandler. John Chandler Adcae Doyle. Conmd Blake. Kita Chin I iou> "arung. Konald Chuwheung. Chart** All.a riao. Kdlth Nil*.. Clartne Nlaaa. Harold uian 1 oil>m. Ucrald Clarke. Relha Ohuttr Irltiah ''.**"' * uU c ul *nuhX David BhulU. Inaderick Waith, Marian W.lthe. C-a-.i rtoK !* W *V' 1 PoHtcllB Aajulauin. Myra aStowi. H"" %  H'J^ ,UW ^ '• * %  PaMwao. „ ,^a_ r.J "IIT!-.!! C.IHANA Lewi.. Frederick Caac, Allan %  eeny: l>aul smith. (lUdy. ..,., .,,.„„. Maniaiet White. Vaulei ' ""• **•*> *' %  • %  Kalhleen Wright Janet Wnahl. Joaephlne Ho.Yow Nig*. n Moore, l.aav Yhip. Da. rtjra Yhip. Mary Yhip. Coleatlne Comach %  laoa, Herbert Crouchrr I... I.A lil-IAHA I P0 Maria Hoir-r., Fidel Ear •iro. Olla Bar. ta. Creamer. Carlo* **£" %  S?*"** •'"••"er. Carlo* Creoaner. r-lave fl-oraMarv Oeorpe. Chrutu BOrfja Mala QaWrgO, K-ren (lei-ige P*t % %  vt.-t ,.., *„ %  -, ||.,„ I UOone. Vohnua B.x|aa. Arm. I>II* 001) a a. tawella Parr* Ooni-1.1 I'-rrl'ei...,l, llettedu*. Pamela l_... Randall iW 1,ream. Bo. J— I'.hanelB. Mntra t rbaneia. Mai-a Dobaun. Silvia Dobaou I. Han Dobaun Francu. Moran. Lo4a '.•.ran. Stephen Moranv Philip Moron la.nl Muian John Famum. Willuan 4/hlfe Florem-r White. Junior. White fandi llaiier-.cn. Thor Halvemern. Erik U alia to jaxB. tllaf Halvenaen, Olg* Oad rtu. Wtlbau-t Witaon. Maud* Derienll. Pamela nUath. Jiadi Bu.h John lee Ma. 4 .t Donnellv Allied.. MlllBOalOl Alfrr '. Hollander rit.Ha Holland.-.. Marlh* lent. Hani Bern. Marianne Ren, Man* luna. Itaiilio Ijina. Flank Kai-c. ReaIraoa Kaiarr. Herman Kaiaer. Nellv Kai<*r Antiguan Rtrfomei W .nit Food. Clothrs • IraBBffJB 1 from ih.baWtOH oil "I U linulnl by Uaniacr -11.I IOM nbo .1 ny thes.Po. hiive not been sparr-d LB I HodgMM Bay. a tvmldeailiMl an a w'ht'rr ihf well-nlT tiovr twugnt 11 of Uli' bUEdJ 1lov.-* Imvei been damaflfM Mai\>roofs havr hren blown clem %  • baltfnil 111 Also in thi* area, wuhni PJ (JitAtlantic is Ihe popular Can.idian-built beach hotel wfe a gevere beatinR anrl Ii damaiir expected to run 11.tn ovtl $5,000 Even BO what 1 potn hlf of the pututf I fit huiatlrj^Saturda) ^i % %  >! pi l*d in the p.itt* I hav l.a.i mi %  Me tn visit toda> —ir.p.) ANTlOUA Donald rlanton. J-.hn Sh...il Jnan D*l< _D.I>._ Seih at,,,-. BotWrl Mark* Penrheoa I .-, I %  1. ,., •' %  .'-> SEAWELL B.W.I.A.U Mar,. Jamadar. Alexander JainoaVar. Dully Jemadar Joan Waaon BerM la.h k-v. Doroth> llanfleld. Heathei Ranfleld . erton, He.n „me llickerton. Adrian Hlckert.m Glady. MM-kertmi, '..mellickerton. Leonard Fernandinc H>.a Fernandine. Patricia Aqulum. M.na Prown. Bruce (luddard. Charlea (ioddard. I.la C..-I.larrt. D-vId C.ddard Clarence BearaaM Hand GiX.a .ma-let larnnla Merlin. Ik.ll> Sampalh. 1 wi.ira.-k Sampoth. Marlon Franwlon iaiaarrl Rurhe Mai. 11,,-. i.e..,' %  ilchlnaon Doa Marklr k| rthur M.. • 1. Clan IV Yeileu-i I in. %  M %  ". Erki 1 %  %  o Hubeil It..., ,fi,.. raheppart .linen lanchr H... LaroH I lehn Brand MAIL NOTICES ,.w S.niiSuigd lona 'IriBh. Maxine Small Tim..".. S.n.h *"iaaTM atingh Thomaa mpfXrm I % %  IMwurl Whartnn Kathleen llollla. LOST A I tll-XII H'yh Blood Pressure Kills Men & Women far (ro.i. High Un.-i 1'i.a.ure, *hl. Ii I* a mi.t-iloudla-aalhal alaila about Ihe time ol ihange of Ufe and s GAS CuUNCD. See.1 Hot r.ir nn 1,in. %  %  raaraoi ,., -,.... ....,.' .. ......it u... Sere* at. r.v. „f tnewe 1 rti i %  " hie I s'aiavrwm*. Bay I I.VI -..: I ibly rewarded on brmaing HarUtn at Farley Hill 3 B SO an lilac k gold WTlat mm..!, j: V n extenalon .trap Bundav night in HI Pnuia Church (iap. F.nder rewarded on returning aaina bcrkan, si Paul*. Vicaran Rev Pern lop and laa.-k of h ited. f-a ...fir. of 1 iM pal pi I d • ride If 1 1170. cm*, dun I delay trealmenl a -ingle day. be.auae your Ufa mat be in danger Neace .formerly known aHu .11 a mw 'i.edli-al dla. ,.ie.> re.lu.e* High III vd Preaawte with Hie hr-l d.aae. I.Ik. a heavy load off Ihe heart, and m.k.-a (let Nina Iron",...,, herni-( iiay il la guaranteed t > make y.... (eel in anal atroruf or navney baah. GOVERNMENT NOTICE SUGAR CANE CENSUS ACT. 1937-31 Planters are reminded that, under the Sugar Cane Census Act. 1937-31 every cultivator of more than 10 acres of land Is required, during, the month of September to make u return to the Director of Agriculture of the acreage of sugar cane h I experts to reap during the ensuing crop. 2. The necessary form of return may le obUiineU on application lo the Department of Agriculture. 5,1*.SO— Jn. SHIPPING NOTICES Mi. Mil \\ AUSTRALIA NEW /I i LAND LINF. UNITED M \ W. LINgl S B "PORT WELLINGTON" aolla .lodaton* Augual Uth. Brlaban* AugA.it Brat, Sydney Auguat J"ih. aiming al 'j(ilember FHh B B -GLOUCEOBTEH'' aaila Freenianlle Augual Jin. Adelaide Septet.Mnrr I Ith, iporl Bepternber 1Mb. Mell-iuine Septamber 33rd. Sydney jtrth September. October 4th. arriving el Bar' ..Ik. a No win be r m pi* j.x Hied, hard l.o/.n. nd gen. %  .ngo accepted on through bill* of ii a with tr...iahlpment al Trinidad I :ii>ibadf.a. Brillah Oulaiia. Windward d Leeward lalanda. ror further parllrulaia apple, ICIINESS WITHY ft CO LTD Trinidad. BW.L and DA COSTA A CO. LTD. Barbodoa. B.W.I. accept Caigo and Paaarnarra for St Lucia. SI. Vlnconl. Grenada. -ailing Wedneadav. Blh Seplef.ibrr The M.V. %  •Carlbbee" will accept Cargo and Pa—enaeia foe Dominica. Antigua M.iulaerrat. SI Kltta B W.l. Schooner Owners Aaaodallon Inc CoBMlfBoe; Dial: '047 W Mcocu ShuwuhipCo. 9KC. "IIW OBLIAIdB lll.kl %  orACT. MO. B-BM SMART HOME FURNISHERS laawTU BUYING NOW M .ml IIIJNPWFD MAIIIKi oiher Bed.i.a.i,..r>. %  Dft • Dining. Luncheon. Radio and Morn. Table* In many alien rhlna and KiMien Cal i m larder, and Waaaona M up Drawing Hnom Charm in BaaB ag and arparal* piece* in Benjfcr* wllh cane al aide., back and aeal, ill... m Mf.rrt.. T nl Hu.li. Moril. Cuahlnna. t* Vi up singi. A Double headed Conch— Framer! and Cheial Mirror* up to M a It all at Money Saving Prices L. S. Wilson ATTRACTIVE WASTRM88B3 wutad iviUi |Tjod r-ttti i|i,il> in |H-ts*iii to No, i M.ulwll Street or to Mr Mi mi inJones, Globe Theatre, between the hours Of !l a.m. and .' p.m. daily. in tu MM it THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM we deliver by Motor Von Corner ul Iho.id and Tudor Streeti ^V.W.V/V/V.'.',V.'.V.W'/' NOTICE ^ w, bag] to ruittfj ..nr ij ClB i"--i %  i. •! Lh4 tli i.i i-il S Public that iwill I*t li-e-l A for llotklaya from Mfldtday, 9 4th Si'|iteiiinLi. n %  Bar September liefer.me If lr .,. l!\i:ii\l)0S lil.H IKK SUPPLY (iORPOBATION LTD. NOTICE Naaae of am* S S "AI.CIIA 1-U^.JtIM B S. AlaCOA PARTNrR" CANatllAN | %  aab*al %  .,.. %  Bsf Septeinltvr Bth. i louon ucf Nee Nonrt Wal-T II UBSta*, Of St Ch of I 'i Bpecl Of pienuar. in Top floor Ol wall ana) galvanired building at corner nf Wharf and Shepherd Street. Brldavlown. for pcrmlatlon to UM I .1 r..ll,.-ll l^ert.iaeill Top and parl of bottom floor of a wall A salvanlaed building at Wharf and Mirphard Street. Brldawtown .3nd nn of SejiteirJier IPV) TO H A Talma Ens Police Magiatrata. Dial A Signed W B MUBTOR Al". %  %  • N B -Th.*[|ili.atioii will bar ci.naldered al ., at Police court. LHatrlct -A". on Tuea';."' .'t 1 *.'*" 1 a y * *f*"ae>r IBOO at II • POHC* MagUt.a' H A WANTED ASSISTANT IAIN MANAOIK. It T. \. Application, arc invited lor Ihe poat of t-.unl Maruacar for th* College Fagej of aaa acre*. Applaranla muat b* of g—I %  I %  %  | % %  rtgr BBBlBTll an al Ba.ic aalary in t Manager.... II..ft-. •-acale *400 14i variable Coat of Which la al preaent %  ..:. % %  a i-, i .1 %  %  %  %  lutorv Superannuation auheme alter two veara probation Co.t of ptaaoaa to Trinidad may be paid on appointment Intereat free loan (or BtaTchaae of furniture njy be granted under certain cvndillon* 30 Working daya leave with pai everv year Application pvir.g ( %  ill detail, or age. education. qi.alllVa nona and eaiperiei..*. and atatlnd rarlle.t d-te on uhlch available t,aether •.'' t-opiea ol two ill recent tratirnonialeaaauM be ami tu the Buraar tniperial Colleae of Tropical Agriculture. K< Auajuatln*. Trinidad. B W I (••ed-ln OFFICIAL SALE HAKJIADOB Dl Tltr ASSISTANT COL"RT OF AI'I'IM. Plaintiff I'FABI. Alii Defendant hereb. given that by VtrlU. ,.l an Ord'r of the Aaaiaiani Court Oi \tipeal dated tltO 30lh day of Augual 'noo Uie.c will be aet up for aalc I. ine hlgheat bidder al Ihe Office nf tin rierk of the A-i-fant Curl ol Appea Court Houae. Bridgetown brl-'ei hour of lenth in th* afternoon on Pliata day Of Novenaber. ie all plaro nr panel ,,( kind artuole at Upper Coilymare Rock in tn* pariah of Babil Miehael In IhiI.1-..J raMUInrrag BO ad' ineaauremenl thirty-two > • aquare f**t Or thcreahoul.iMUt,.., ,„KI bounding on l,„l. of on. ..PI land* uf II Proverb, nr the pubtlc mad on landa o* Mlaa M C I I Ala < I Ihe may abut and bound, and -old Ihe raid property will be -t g| (oi tale on every aucceedlng Fridn baiwean the aame houra ugtt ta aouf tor a *um not (era ihan El0 M Doled thla 30th day of AugMet. IBM i v onjcEs Ag Clerlt of iho Aaalatanl Court Of Appeal S.0-SO-3n %  "l: llllli.l % %  !. S S ALCOA I'EGAC.t'Oj'* Tbea* **•**!* bare ll.iug ,... SACUENAY TERMINALS SOUTHBOUND 8AILINGS From Montreal, St. John. NH. Ilnlifnx. N.S. To Barbados, Trinidad, Demrraro. B.G. TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH SIAPI.KS KOH YOUH H 1KKHII.I. STAPLF. MAI IIIM-S II V iW It.X. I1LOW lORfHES — at — JOHNSON S HTATIONKRY and IIAKimAHi: As the M.imii.i hirers have derided that repaint to ono of our l n.iiiea can no longer be delayed, the Corapaar baa ta ninaetiurnee had to put train C.rnerjtlng Ret (9SS KW.I out of 11.riniiiavii.il and. owing to tbc reduction of atruidbT Plant avaw vallable aa a result. 0107 flad It DoeoaaarT to abed Inart at i.ii-r %  .Is during the nrit few months. "M. 1 ..i-.iiii. 1 Bf| i-w.,i t ro operate by eierrtsloj; the > % %  1 eiuiiurny In tin une of I.I.-. ir d Hi. parUVnlarly daring Ihe l-nik period between 1; an and B IS p.m. until further i,.,u. ,Mth June. ISM. V. SMITH. ( %  enrral Maoagrr. %  I "Maria D* I .1 .>B* 'B 1 "Wnldmiliaiti Hill S -Bur, Prince Mi ..I A... I Bth Sep* ISU| BagM •Ih Oct a r LANTATIONS LIMITED—AOk*. SflGUENflV TERMINALS A BRIGHTER LONGER LIFE!! BUY--. DURAHFE VI TO II \l I lllll S-WITH EBONITE SEPARATORS COVBTESV t.AIIAI.i; White Park Road. — (ROBERT THOM. LTD.) — Dial 4391



PAGE 1

PAGI Hill: BARBADOS ADVOCATE II I:SI>A> -I I'll MBI'.R V l5" BmwsjakjmtMTE JAP AX NEEDS PEACE ,.'. Cm., i •' %  I -i.. UMl'Uf Tuesday. September 5. 19311 Relief For Aiiliifua THK paopli h*vg bevA hofriHexl by the news of lb* destruction and damage caused by the hurricane which hit Antigua last week As a thanksgiving fur their own escape II want to cuiiti ihute u> the Antigua Relief Hurricane Fund which this MWpaper is starting to-day. Antigua has been mure than doubly unfortunate. Two huge tires caused thousands of dollars property loss within two days of each other when the Globe Hotel and the Secretariat were burnt. Hardly bod these disasters ceased when the .v. i-i storm in 73 years struck and did much damage. And now as a result of the must recent hurricane, thousands nf people are homeless and at least one million dollars worth of property has been lost. Suffering and luss have been widespread. Antigua among other islands in tinleewards has been described as woefully poor The economic life of the colony has been the cause of much anxiety. The ravages of a hurricane travelling over 100 mi!es an hour have added to the d'stress which the people have been suffering. Children are cryim; and begging for food. They have need of clothing. Field officers, welfare workers and the Red Cross are helping but there is much to be done. There are hundreds of Barbadians in Antigua and in helping those who need succour we might be helping our own also. But even without these ties of kinship the need to contribute is urgent on humanitarian grounds Barbadians have never failed to be charitable to their neighbours in d: .tress. They have been fortunate to have been spared and the measure of their thankfulness will be estimated by the effort which they now make to succour the people of Antigua. This is a duty which we cannot escape. The Advocate in co-operation with the banks will receive money and publish %  ckDOWledgments of donations At the Y.M.C.A. preparations are being made to receive clothing, foodstuffs and gifts of all kinds. An appeal is being made to business houses to give packing cases and arrangements are being made to ship supplies into Antigua by the very first available opportunity. The news from Antigua is sorry reading. Anything that you can do to help do to-day. Give money, give clothing but gfre generously to help those whose plight deserves your sympathy now. % %  formation LETTKRS from readers r—thing tins newsE aper give full WOW '" lb* arguments which ave been consistently put forward in these columns that the hurricane warning system is unsatisfactory Thf absence <>f bad weather durinr the late cautionary warning allowed a certain amount of information to be circulated in certain parts of the inland But even without had weather many householder* were unaware either that a hurricane was expeclcd or later when all danger from hurricane had passed. In spitu of continual pleading for wide Information and. the publication of dally bulletins (free of charge) In this newspaper, the policy of the Government seems tu be not to give any tniirmation about hurricanes In the area unless those hurricanes are likely to reach Barbados Such a policy has the merit of avoiding panic and fear which might contribute lo the devastation of a hurricane. But Jt is based on the conception that the people cannot be trusted to look after their own Interests. Only the authority responsible for disseminating hurricane information must decide what and when to release to the public This policy does not breed confidence. Nothing short of late dally weather reports published in the daily Press and posted up in post offices and churches and other public places, on an islandwide basis will remove fear and despondency. At present half-garbled talk of hurricanes coming and going abounds. Secrecy has paid no dividends. Only information will. In the that has stripped Japan of its t'.S Occupation fo r —, one unol Oeeeral MacArthur'. %  the enormous task of lifting Japan off the American taxpayer-.* necks. To comprehend the StM Of Ml n is progressing rc-mark'iiu.l Know a hllle the day. live years ago. MacArthur arrived at Atsugi Airport' %  ,....! fallen %  •;' cent at the wartime ptek. Our ae. la) bombs and naval •.illy destroyed Vi imtrjra brAiatrlai %  n capacity and matcri-'her third Million* itpl'-.iiicir hurtan slave labourcii i *ne eoal mines. ' left of ipans railroads. Eights %  i..| business I %  f ..,K The Itavj had sent to the Japen'i mam : i. venue. it* ii.erehatlt n had destroyed all hope country's once fabulous ik export trade could be roamed There was a wild inflation. ,nd Ihe traditional method ->t tcttng remained. It was a farcical rite in which man with money made a private | with his tax-collector ami ughed up only a token payment •ease and starvation covered the Todav the Japanese govem%  nt operating under a democra. constitution written by Japahas been led back to a point icr e i w within S250 million a ar of solvency — and mis B HUB ( ONSllllM D Japanese whe'e there 72 million five years ;.go. Japan's Empire and its relources are gone, and its teemliiK ra in a countr* smaller than California—and with %  M Xth of it fit for nun. I is quickly restored in •he Pacific, and the long range plans of MacArthur and his economists bear fruit. Japan no longer wilt be a financial drain on us after the fiscal year 1953. The nation's heavy industry is back to 60 per cent of its wartime peak With the destruction of the Zaibatsu. the closely held eupercorporaUou which monopoliz-1 : most facets of Japan's economy — frre enterprise is nourishing The Americans have stopped the old Jap trade practice of .tumping cheap products on world markets Jap manufacturers must turn out better products and compete mote ethically In world trade. Unemployed silk workers have turned to the ruing cotton textile trade of Japan India. Pakistan and other aterl ig area countrle> •hat hove U\ an trading with Japan are takinR such Jap products as steel, r. ihoad equipment. ships, hydro-eta* inc power equipment, industrial machinery electrical supplies and the like. A visit by the Emperor to Japanese coal areas (a move prompted by Mac Arthur, and extra food ration* resulted in a wide spied replace merit bv J< %  ember, lMi Kight now it coals Japan $254 ntUUoa a year to hn. 'uppiiig for its exports. We have more or less weaned economic ful i directed tu the tterlioj Bui if th;il iiulustii.il centa Of Aniencii. The poSStbUHlSS are limitless," nd Ivev. "Industry in die North god Middle West is based on coal glD oil H an energy base. ,rfn and if that base is exhausted, the center' of industry may shift to the South, with Its unlimited hydro-electric power. Such a transition would affect the type of community housing public schools, housing and health %  Tries, in Ivey's opinion. He sees the trend of decentralized industry In the South a* continuing. Thus the South will gVOld 'he evils of greatly centralized Industrie! such as exis: in the big cities of the North The whole pattern of life In the South already U changing These changes will continue, in Ivey*! view, as the South of th^ future bases its economy on water power and the use >r agricultural producU as the substance of industry. Someihing of the same bright future Is painted by the Middle Bv MALCOLM JOHNSON Soulh -res development program, promoted by four individual •*ectrjfl Utilities to publm/e tli advantage* of the three Mid die South states — Loutatana, Arkansas and Mississippi. The Broad purpose of th>campaign is to stimuliile the economic development of the area DJ promoting industry, commercv and agnculture. In a series of adi DM the Middle SouUi is described as a great "econo.ni.(rentier" The work is typical of thspirtt of the New South. That Bpiril was reflected by "two youni men In Mississippi who work fo. the State Agriculture and Indus try Board. Discussing the problems fncinn Mississippi and Ihe rest of the South, the young men looked al each other, grinned and said: "Hell, we haven't got SBBge enough to know we can't do •'">thing We are Just dumb enough lo think that any prob'em we have can be solved somehow. Oui Idea is to go ahead and tackle It. even when they say it cm'! hj done." • W One of the utilities! backing the Middle South development program Is the New Orleans Public Service. Inc. Speaking of ihe bv portanco of the port of New Orlea. s in the South's economic advancement. J. M. Jennings Jr., of that company pointed out that it Js the second port in the US (New York is the first) In the value of export and import trade. .; is estimated. Jennings said, that 10 cents of every dollar spent in New Orleans can be traced t'. the port's activity. •The commerce that funnels through the port of New Orleans. said Jennings, "comes from the mill continent region, ono of the world's greatest producing area Bartending from Denver on ID west to Cincinnati on the east mi %  from Canada to the Gulf of MexOther cities and secllons of the South are promoting progress through various forward-lookinr schemes. In Birmingham. Ala ii mention only one, a commltte* of loo business men organized t< help bring new industries to tin area In \! readjusted." "In gas past," says l.cc. ar i loquent spokesman for his race "the poor whites have fought th> |Mx>r blacks for the right to scrap< ihe sides of the bottom of the iconotnic pot". Lee said: "The South's economic an.i poUttcel future dOSS no! I on legislation, but also on ihe progress of interracial team work Of negro leaders who must line ways to reduce the provocation of those in the ranks to the minimum, without sacrificing thi essentials of self-r*spect. "Negroe.. must cooperate with that growing element of the White South who are standing ur for justice of human relationship and the way will he Maze* toward* gentle improvement" DeepttS gieat gains, the South realizes Uiat it Is still behind threat nf the nation economically It realizes that it has grave I <>i,|,-. Tl The South has its bigots, demagogues, hateinongers. But Southerners feel that they have n monopoly on them. Other sections also have their "lunatic fringes" end their "tobacco road" areas. In short, modern Southerner; feel that they arc not too unlike the rest of the country in advantages and disadvantages. Thev regard themselves as part of the national economy They know thai backwardness in the South is a drag on the whole nation By the same token, progress in the South I* reflected elsewhere That the spirit of the Nov. South, it was only a dream when Henry W. Grady spoke of it mon than sixty years ago. Today that dream is being fulfilled, as thi Old South gives way to the New I.N.S. AUSTRIA'S •SLEEPY" COMMUNISTS H Mill-tin Si..in VIE! A. HERESa wporl %  ri IDOfiOO I than am> I'oniniMS in thworld. They in the Austrian bu-.ii thi iclchische KommunisiiM-hi Paiiatcentered mostly in Vienna. Maybe too many lazy Strauss wait;.* have %  In D tha starch out of thiin. but ;he reason they aren'i much IK.' than urethren elsewhere whin ii oonaa to l:bo.r %  lots or street scraps. Thi v'cl rather slnii aonffl Una uaChW. and when they iiuirh i.aphazard cadence, us Ihaugh ih.vd ralhei I ;nn4 beer. Their biKKest show ol "ioicc" III x months was a rash ol 'Hands oil K M ins painted on walls and sidewalks. Tha. | ,ndeil abruptly after Vienna's mayor asked' them lo mind their manners. Not that Austria's rU-U ai.nl poUntUUly i.inKerous. A Chancellory spokesm I why Austria's nativConimumsls %  ppMPK io relatively docile, replied: "Don'l let them fool you. They re as docile as rattlesnakes—the ones 111 \:ilhoul lirst spittinx For one thing, these 100,000 have a sense of security that Beds in France or Italy dr not have. There are 44,000 Red army troops on Austrian soil. No need to bellow then lungs out fo. "rights" when three Army dWfimu MM 'here to see that they get them Still, they arc mild almost beyond belief On Mav Day they gave the right of way or. Vienna's Ringstrasse to their most bitter enemies, the Socialists. While thousands of Socialists filed by, hour after hour, the Communists cooled their heels without more than a murmur, finally foil into step when the last Socialist had passed on. The Kcd press goes In for screaming anliAmericun headlines and the usual vicious slander, but gives equal space to non-politics such as sex crimes. Their editors pay more attention to high-brow editorials and "inlellectual" battles than lighting the Marshall | Plan. Austrian Communists probably Mmd fewer delegates to international meetings than any other group. Their youth organization, the "Freie Oesterreichische Jugend" is more interested in camping than emulating their heavy-stomping colleagues in Germany. The 100,000 card-carrying Communists aro augmented by another 100,000 party liners j who, altogether, represent 5 per cent of the Austrian vole and about 3 per cent of Ihe total population. Their leaders are all Moscow-trained, dyedin-the-wool Communists but not one is known as a "fanatu'." Their big advantage is that they have the chance to work side-by-side with local Russian occupation officials who are known to be doing a lot of the "dirty work" that otherwise would fall on Viennese shoulders. Top man is 5I-yeur oid Ernest Fischer, a former Socialist editor who jumped over to the Communist during the war, rode out the lighting in the Kremlin learning the Stalin way. Fischer is one of live Communists in Parliament. He spends much of his time orating, writing plays and poetry. A recent Fischer plan panning Tito folded on Vienna's Communist stage after a short run. Even the critics on the Communist papers in Vienna swallowed hard. There already is talk that Fischer would never survive as leader if Austria fell into Russian hands. He's too "Austrian." For one thing, the man likes Mozart and Schubert too much. And that, apparently, is also an inherent weakness of all his colleagues.—INS D.V.SCOTT TO-DAY'S SPECIALS : & CO.. LTD. at the COLONNADE,, H la. x 12 In.. IK in.. 24 in :• In 4X In 1 in x Is in. M In. 36 in II in I In vW in. m In. x IH In.. 21 in. 3fi in 18 in 60 in Us In. M M In.. 48 in.. 60 In 12 in WOVE HIKE '. la. x 24 in.. 36 In. <4 In, X 24 in.. 36 in. I Ulll\<. NIK I II. 16 and 18 OUfl GALVANISE KMI'.Mi WUtB \h t.ALVANISE NIKE—Ml and I0U (,.|U AU'MINt'M CLOTHES LIVES STAINLESS STEEL MOOING WIRE—', In. :! IS In.. 5-32 In. GALVANISE STAILKS lit mid , In. EXPANDED METAL—I ..i 14 in.. 2 In.. 3 In 8 x 4' She-ts WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO. LTD. Sacrsssars to C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. SCOTLAND'S BEST MS SCOTTISH CREAM HIM:MIL II si on II u iiisht A Favourite at ( a ll the Leading Clubs. &f Ask for SCOTTISH CREAM WHISKY al Your Grocer. Charm-School Boy mm in A IIIIIS SAY i HT BULLY IIOM: j.clurepostcard Helen Brito, i Ki'iduate. culle Charm named School T HEKE swum to l>e only two So the Charm School H schools of thounht on tinMarled to sort of furcc-reed thei subject of juvenile delinquency; Mie essential* ot deportment the no-nonsene school which maintains thai every teenage The school tuts been a larrui*mughle ought to b* put behind i-ig success, and one reason u bars until lie sumiurs down to n tout the teachen encourage each reasonable facsimile of Lor*: girl to pick out a movie actress launtleiuy, and the Mgy-do— It lor a model and to mimic bar In school which operates on the manner and mode. tneory that our scrappiest ado i rcntt can be made to straighten Tins, of course, i* dangerous *ounta movie hero. up and fly right by the appUcai-rocedure. but the directors A fcw mon ths later w complete ,ion of a little psychology, syin justify it on the around that W ai his reformation that he help1 athy and soft toap -speed Is of the essence if these „| decorate the recreation centre Uurricane Warning To ihe Editor, The Advocate— accurate information Iron. SIK.— Your leading new* nrticl'" Barbadian who simply used hi* J y *?i5 I ^ uy S*P*"ber !<. common sense and knowledge of „e,o„. r ,oe S h,„o,,.,urno„ ^XZttSUTBjBr^ !-'-'!" !" <"' Kn-'ya STSLS^ S "* %  — •* !" <-'i ot only joined the project, but Although this house is situated enrolled, in the Charm School not more than 200 yard in.der cover, packing food ai clothes and so forth which ne not be done if there ii merely did in fact, re.eive perfectly hurrii-ne in the vicinity. POt -he latest information about the storm* f\e fonn me that the storm had gone off northwards and that there was no danger. This gentleman was more useful than the whole of the elaborate hurricane me .here, a* part of full treatntenl ,^he main Spelghtstown Bndaachanism which has had such -iggcated he emulate his town road, we knew nothing publicity of late. until warned by MUM lound in his We to tell us. 1 -nay nrane %  II i lor the big Hallowe'en shlndis. '-ml on the night of the big part> .ia model for all to behold. Except -icksllde for one spectacular =L=E ZL'SHlLlrSLSrJZ'S' ^WJW^SThSV^E zt Well, not being a crtralnologbl k-ds are to land jobs I'm not going to take tides In this mid they further assert tli squabble over Iron ban veraui br thes hastily assembled Qreei candy bars. Garsons and Joan FOMalnei havi n ^ , ('one right well for thefnselves But as a charter prTnVfT U the old Hudson Duster gang, I'd In fact the Chaiin School has like lo report on a new crimeheen such a success that (uiiti crimping organisation which few boys have enrolled aloi.„ fccems to be having pretty good atda ihe girl* Including one down and when handed the prize Juek in combating juvenile Terry Black, who last year was — %  big floppy Tejrly bear—he JopeYtM by substituting Ihe kind voted as least likely to succeed hustled right off lo present it to word for the kick, and the wait/ by a numbar of prominent police "j>' e -' 'rito. •or the warden. .fflci-U. „., hc WBy howew one o( Of tlic many group activities Terrv lei.der of A irmiin f tlie oung lh present made %  jponsomi by tins project, my t ^SSu^Sam\ tJ^n%^Sff^^i^^^-JP>S2: t favourite u one called the t ^ slollP ,, wlndowl of he pro upon Terry swung -' Charm School. Soon aftei the J ,.,.,', racMatlOB cantra and %  fOt under way. its x Hdnea Hams in T I II Rltf SPECIALS !! FRrrrs .lilce in Tins Prunes in Tins Strawberries in Tins Apricots m Tins Gooseberries in Tins Rhubarb In Tins |lla,-kt"erries in Tins Grapes in Tins i h. i

4

Tuesday ~_ | Wy ; rice: ty /OF
aa Karchados as: Aduncate vivir ees Da
ee ‘ Sear so

REDS BEGIN DRIVE FOR POHANG

Sa Koreans Beaten Back

By JULIAN BATES t
x ‘ TOKYO, Set, 4.
Dakota Plane | (COMMUNIST FORCES pushing down through

x open. country were tonight aimost within
Crashes In gun range of Kyongju, the most important rail and

New York road junction in General MacArthur’s beachhead.











Antiguan Refugees | _ LADIES EN THE FELD
Want Food, Clothes

By DAVID J. NELSON
ANTIGUA, Sept. 2.



F
.
%

HUNDREDS HUDDLED together here must be | Shey were threatening to cut off American troops 7a
' _ inwardly praising the memory of the famous 13 KILLED and large South Korean forces around the coast
William Nathaniel Gilbert who arrived in Antigua seieseh ‘Stig, Was aad. port of Pohang. Overrunning Angang-Ni, 10 miles

in 1774 and founded Methodism; for it is in a small Thirteen, bodies were found to- southwest of Pohang, the Communists moved small

PAD the WReCRAge Og New forces of men and armour southward almost to

York-bound airliner which crash-

Methodist Church erected to his memory that they





4 are able to find refuge from nearby Seatons Village jj; 1 near here only a minute after) Kyongju. the heart of an artillery link between }
which is among the hardest hit in Thursday night’s | oe Sati said nine of the 22, Pohang, Taegu and Pusan.
disastrous hurricane, which levelled the homes cf people on board were injured At the same time two Communist Division dt@ve south
all classes across these 108 square miles. Ong person was unaccounted for. towards Pohang from Kigyc, where the South Korean Capi
What I see here is the crowning piece to a story of three crew members who were {*! vision was eee te back under heavy attacks
human suffering, misery and wretchedness which ah \ Airlines ‘Sadon” Sale it : if esgen a Paes Ass the midale of the north fac >
has been slowly unfolding itself to my eyes through- 1; Bey hin hie hae ho Mae f the front, strong attacks and counter attacks gained and

los’ ground on both sides in the Sinnyong area where the
‘Communists are trying desperately to break through into

‘ ° open tank country around the junction town of Yongchon
30,000 on In —__—-——_. Arain te the west, Communist

troops have broken through the

out the 90-mile tour of this devastated Caribbean
island.

In every village visited today, churches and schoolrooms
have been converted into refugee centres. But even some] THE LADIES are playing Polo and they are pictured here yesterday afternoon at the Garrison Savannah |
of these are in very bad condition, the roofs and some sides} just before they went into action. e Gonte tf the” Amectnah? Virst
of others having been severely damaged ina storm of such ; Candlelight Hurricane Cavalry Division, and late tonight
foree as has hitherto been unseen in me inlene. Relief For i L b e U p ¥ ( . lad 9 harassing: Wadeing on the
Driving through mud,and water and along roads, many of j IecE oe: abuchong: road x ies
which hate ane blotked by fallen trees a tumbled down a Ou ri les rge rocession voes North e = yee ee ee
walls, necessitating frequent stops to clear a passage for \ ort from the Miami

e : . \
the car, I came upon unforgettable scenes of desolation and Antigua B eg? Behind Fatima Statue f yeatinen arteaau testy d at 4.80 ni amen ans fighting on the saine
destitution. hn ri is ul e2 hixdadin Adidkens. Cereeicoedal { tel ist by the S$ Tua ward and aft were reported t

parle --— After today the words “refugee} aN APpPRAT, was launched over







weatl bureat 11.30 px» have broken through the walis



























































os ee . |
problem’ must have more than{the air last night in Trinidad for . GEORGETOWN, S« last pight. The report said ft all t 2 les farthe
Baa ss in of 18 onnie j . —_ ; ik iE , Sept. 4 . of a sm own 2 miles farther
Read Cross | 3232 :siteaes £08 me ana] oo ted wing fon the. people IN THE COLONIES asascARQRGRTQWN, Be 4 | ie Tt atnvus heirs. || Seth entne stort sas ae
others who have seen some of|who have been rendered homeless -" ' Moore, custodian of the Fatim 1.30 B.S. NAS walls treet by. street, house to
e what the island offers in human/by the Hurricane in Antigua, It i Statue, declared Not over al estimared to be about 400 house
Sends Aid To suffering. is assumed that we in Barbados (From Our London Correspondent) Kmnprica anh throu: the "Curls mile 1orth of San Juat
- . People here have had to bejwill wish to help. The Y.M.C.A ean have LI ever seen such will e Ues o Ri ‘ alt is moving Red Tanks Ss otted
- transported by truck loads to this|/has kindly consented to act as a LONDON, Sept. 2 ingness fon ievifice und te rates cue ae West or North Pp
little stone church set in the }receiving Depot for goods and food ANXIETIES of certain secti ee Hg gh Msp eg, Shee ca : hours later he. wa © see a, de MW about seven or eight mile ak ated
| Antigua [ae countryside 12 miles from|packets as they did at the time of ee pent n sections of the Labour Party regard monetration ‘that exeagded the as per-bour. H t winds are : Air Reconnaissance pilots said
‘ 4 St. John’s. the Castries disaster, Parcels can Ing government policy in relation to the colonies is reflectec j-ival of the Statue when more that nated at 150 miles Communist tank reinforcements
— Ow ANTIGUA, Sept. 4 Most have lost all their earthly }be handed in at the Y.M.C.A., Pin- in resolutions which it is now revealed are to be debatec |4:',000 Catholies, non - Catholic et hour ntre were spotted all around the peri
’ » &. ‘ - “a ; \ . ’ ur ane nds extend out ste » 125- . , fr
General Fibert Commanding | Possessions except their still damp Nh pei at any time. Volun-{ at the Party’s Annual Conference in Margate, openiny [NO)-Christians, East Indians pre mo aa be ral caf ay oe the 125 rig sons, me
. & : : Bie pole ted Pec ers, Yen an 2n, are : on a} ? nating i Ss pTO sine ard 6O miles and gales 15 rom WKigye area in i
Officer of the Antilles Department, | clothes which they are wearing Aeeaed ter Bi ge di packieg “s October 2. She tun mnile'e inated He rons bie miles from the centre. Con the "houth co at and Ground In
:. ote i g an \é . pesechaeizeainaaieall ai > ty nile ca ‘lig COSS . ast, é , .
ee aac SO oe csaaat eine Improvised Bed special aj is being made here Vy ~~ prs tee resolutions urge }hehind the Statue brilliantly illum- | . eG alow movement ‘prok telligence Officers estimated that
7 He a a ee nprovise eds to merchants in town to send any . he calling of colonial conferences. |inated ii a flower-decked motor ably in a northeriy direction 130,000 North Korean troops were
cerning Antigua’s recent hurricane , available packing cases, in which Ady ocate Hurricane Fhe south Kensington branch of | (puch Vie yang ee is expected for the next 12 now in the battle line Pilots also
devastation, and this morning at On improvised beds of church) parceis can be dispatched, to the the Parity which suggests a con ' hours reported long files of men pushing
yam. a U.S. Navy plane arrived | beuches lie babies, old men and|Y.M.C.A. it is hoped to get a con- Relief Fund For ference, urges Government; (1) Che procession moved from the forward behind the Communist
at Coolidge Field with 4 officials! women too feeble to minister to/signment off to Antigua by a ship ' ; to call a conference of representa-|Cathedral to the eastern end of front, and human pack chains and
to investigate the island’s damages. | their own needs. The young cling|that is leaving on Frida ‘ | tives of all British African terri- |Georgetown turning south inte ° oats cain atte filet a
Mr. Cyril Hobs the Colony’s i , & } riday next. A . ; Y oxearts moving in with fuel and
er aS yr 0 eae e othe desperately to mothers crying for Please give your help now, wili- ritigua tories to discuss their urgent pol- | Vlissenyen Road, then we A leams L aminunition @ railos northeast ar
Red Cross director, ; took ©™M / food which mothers can only hope,ingly and quickly either in goods, {teal economic and racial prob-|‘hrough Hadfield Sereet back ti , Waegwan just off the Taegu-T ub
through the stricken areas where) ij) be forthcoming from some| services or in cash THE Advocate Co. Ltd. toms. the Cathedral, occupying approx y F aAtG aa) hc od aite Aire eee
h k p e highway. The weeks-old battle for
they made a thorough survey, tak- | pelief agency. The Secretary of the Y.M.C.A., has donated $50.00 to start (2) To implement fully in these |'Mately two hours j ,OMm an Hill B18 ¢ ti ad ta ith
ing photographs and after consul- With a vacant look in the eyes|Mr. H. H. Williams will be giad to the ADVOCATE HURRI- e@ilori¢s Government's “pledged All along the route other ee Mere ees today with
with 4 Ppa 9 gk of the babies on their breasts two; receive donations and will give a Cee Soler FUND FOR po! ae vacisl equality,’ paaatand’s heen both “iden of the s ee ceed a roheak caene, anne !
ayne, returned to Puerto Rico to| others enauired what hope I{"eceipt or any money that is sent. ANTIGUA, Donations (small ie uth Paddington branch |roadways while Catholic homes | a l slopes yards from Communist ¢
> report conditions. * brought oe and--awiherite ae At the moment this appeal for cash finer large) om e-paidein to Warts thes Morga 2a cletemuee wy were ablaze with. myriad. lights \ ns tst ors troops isolated on the top
This evening a spegial charted) could expect relief. An ola|!s to assist in the expenses incurred the Advocate Co, Ltd. or to || take the initiative in calling to- Mags and’ Rower LIVERP ; A Reuter correspondent report -
plane arrived from Trinidad with 2] Woman seated beside her 9i-year-|i2 connection with this first con- the Canadian Bank of Com- gether “an International Socialist | _, | ., LIVERPOOL, Sept. 4. ed that Ameflicahs were dike ing
tons of foodstuffs, clothing and} )q husband tells of hurricane ex-|#8nment. merce. Give today ang help |) Conference to meet representa- | Cathedral Opened AH Night! [ ae phy yroscnal ae ae in on the banks’ of the Ni etenia
blankets sent by that island’s Red meat PS ee ee us to help thousands of tives of the colonial peoples in aC Ak VIROL tO the. BAAl Soe ; fa
Cross Socievy. 5 persehons Ween eat eee ie oath homeless, half-naked and order to work out ; Raat The Cathedral remained opened | ‘ners Queen Elizabeth and Queer | south of Waegan, despite increas -
He was received by Mr. A | begs pees ne : Si ae hungry children. Any socialist colonial policy.” all night with Masses every hour ry at Southampton as part of} /@_ pressure.
it was seceived be Marr Cyril es o in ha a at \ lage Canary Islanders amount, however small, will Party branches in the cities ott rom | to a.m. with crowds pout rituit latest efforts to tighter The despatch mentioned that
Hobson, and the Asst Director Tiuneer hich to satisfy a day jong ae be accepted and will be London and Westminster war |!98.ip and out all the time Ip s€cut measures in docks anc | “troops are believed * be pound-
. ae " |" . . acknowledged an ame , 7, , ' The Statue proceeded on Mor rhe ing u or an assault. Seuth of
Mrs. Bob pei as a ere sons While some try to wash the mud Laud For First Time Pas, seriation by ee 7 lay Mahe by Gaccrnmont aiwethen Chi tep folley closely on the Taman American Second Sivialan
were transported to City depots. | from such clothing as they have| asa Get the following: “That the Britist, | ¥isiting the Pomeroon River dis Imiralty moves, tightening se-| troops bolstered by Murines were
Trinidad R.C.S. is sending an- been abla tO ddivege from ‘the The 130 Canary Islanders who | ) ving rat the Britis! Hath Bn Mo the Ubnebicla: fromthe ; ; 7 a BY) ah
SR 2 Saal a sé 8 t arrhved "2! tearhad her e Labour Government take th cts on to iela frontier wi measures in naval estab-[ reported to have regained the
other plane on Wednesday. €lruins of homes, others prepare ved a arbados on Friday a e Ss initiative te et the elected | Posts ichments where there have been] east bank of the Naktong River
Antigua branch of L.B.R.C.S. has in communal pots a meal that will morning by the forty by fourteen reorebe tat + Ome he en Earlier on Sunday afternoon number of cases of suspected|}in the outh along tt 3 mil
been Pe tee in a small way searce go round. Elsewhere the ron smack “Dormas”, landed for oe alegre ee oe Pe ones thousands packed the Cathedral botage Involving wasahin as a Rey oe
since the hurricane. 4 ° 9 tt the first time on Barbadian so/l I ‘kl , nie lageiig the blessing of the sick. From I 14 Pina tune a ici
The Government assistance in igs we abies nid their suft-|’@sterday morning. n apan which British rule will cease and ly ewiy Hour ed “Cveas ainben oe me a a oi me 9 4 Rant ane Yongsan, Along these middle
the way of money and foodstuffs oUt Temarkaple anid thelr sUui+1" nie. Commissioner f Police power be handed to the respec- levicés ic iO ape ee eg is Menas ana reiation ce- | reaches of the river, confused in
ceases to-day. Sring is Cvicunee Of that incor: | ave-ther permission ee le nd I sd y jtive constituent — assemblies tretche Neh beth le ahieast ont | TE passengers off from either off fautry and tank fighting raged
The R.C.S. take over handling itable spirit which enables them|\) 0") a ton telsnbid a nH a iS 250,000 HOMELESS democratically elected on the vite , he cae uA ¢ es Mh ov e lit will have to apply for ¢ over flat plains and into the hills
et foodstuffs and clothing from|®°mehow to smile and thank Pre-|ithtrall, : vidence for their spared lives See LORYO, Sept. 4 Several resolutions have been re : wee a | farther than the eustoms bar
to-morrow, and will send 8 officers M ‘ seh In batches of 15 they cz 2 “Tone” ied < aa ct ; brought others—jame and infirm, |»:
, ake no mistake about it: these oe at ey came Typhoon “Jane”. killed at leas!) cubmilted deploring the Malan}? °™s" } 0% 9 .
into zones arranged by the Gov- people are down) but show no ashore by the Police launch at}250 people in Western Japan and) jpartheid policy paralytics, mental deficients, and Other shipping lines are also G.I’s In Same
ernment. The Government has Signs of being out; they even| ‘he Harbour Police peir where|made more than 250,000 people, ———— ———__—. epileptics htenis up on security mea- week
divided the island into zones have the will to enquire after|!%¢y drank cokes, and ate brzad|homeless, Figures released today | A Si res. A spokesman of the Roya! Position
where the officers will undertake} oi ijar sufferers in other villages |#"4 butter, beef and cakes which|by the National Rural Police; > P Pi oe in, attendance rae doctors | fail Steamship Co. said “We
a large scale accurate survey of through which I am known to, Vere Waiting for them. Headquarters were still incom-j} oO tus "f h Ux enna Rs) se ane ve made a number of new secu- On the South Coast the Ameri-
housing replacements. have passed A cooler was set up in the|plete but they indicated the extent mye a ; awhile the Government! ity yegulations, especially con-4 can 25th Division held out in the
The Social Welfare Officer : . the Harbour Poli ai here |of the damage and the casualties tablished an Emergency Dispen-| fying the obtaining of a tad, : : a
/ . And what goes for the people arpour olce pler where AB on emns iry in the Cathedral , oining of passes positions they occupfed last
nor z ‘ 3 1 : ° " S Ht Te Ad » . « € | 7 \ ¥ . Tre 2 - ae 7
Oscar Bird, who has been involved of Seatons holds also for those |*" ample supply of cokes given by |¢aused by “Jane”, the worst gale | |” After service many who walked The Ministry of Transport has’ yriday at the start of the Commu-
with enquiries regarding the] (¢ Cedar Grove, Potters, Blizzards, |t1¢ Coca Cola Factory aiso awaited |to hit Western Japan in 16 years ° church found it impossible to a letter to every maior port! nist citensive, but strong scattered
homeless as well as recommenda- Barnes Hill, Willikies, All Saints |them. Mr. Fred Goddard, M.C.P., jThe densely populated Osaka, Cinemas turn unaided and there was} he country asking the authori-| Communist forces were well
tions for food distribution will now | __.:. villages which have lost |yave 150 lbs. of “Nabo” butter /Xobe and Kyto areas received the idio appeal to private car owners | to sat'sfy themselves that their! penind their lines
concentrate on housing construc-|3o9 more homes. *“i\vhile. Mr. Stanley Kinch of | ‘ull impact of winds which reach- | 1: >. volunteer» their. servides: they | mal security measures ar uf-| Fighter Aircraft yesterday made
tion. At his request. Antigua ’ | Purity Bakeries” gave bread and|2d a maximum of 100 miles an VATICAN CITY, Sept. 4. ro a streum of cars, many } ent.—-Reuter, | nore strikes against Communist
R.C.S. has already relieved th) Philosophical lcakes. Each man could have got}{Pour, ‘ Pope Pius XII in a message pub- |. wyner en by society ladic ee behind the lines on this sector
acute food shortage at Wilkies for more than one coke if he wanted, The Police reported that nearly | \ished here condemned the “phan- Will Brazilian Shi i than against those in front, The
200 people, and for 500 people at There’ is that unmistakabie/ind each was given a loaf of 12,000 houses were | totally de€-|jtoms of men who never tire of —erenenamane :. ¥ P } reatest Communi t pressure on
Seatons. Sawcoats ran out of/resoiution to get up and carry on,;bread and butter and two cakes. stroyed, 22,000 partially destroy-| frequenting cinemas and sport | Be Sent To Korea? | the south coast today was reported
food and Society conveyed stuff}making the best of what one old} A Police Sergeant dished out {¢% and more than 170,000 flooded. | -rounds who are stuffed night; [PDS a] ‘ | est of san
i 6 | ; Seven h dred ships wer t- | 1 ) e . e j ; , T48 AN j}routhwest of Masan
here, Attention has been paid to| woman here describes as “a visi-|ime rations with the help of even hundred ships were report- | and day with futile news-piquant | ( J RIO DE JANFERO, Sept i
pregnant women, old women and/tation of God for the lightness |‘‘civie” The Commissioner ot | & destroyed or damaged,.Reuter. illustrations and frivolous music, | ; ay pl ter Nainiral Sylvio| United Nations aireraft were
children. ca of which we must be thankful” |Police, Captain Press, Rev. Fathe: jal.d are too empty internally to B Helico »ter rmonbs declined tg-day to con-| out again in strength from dawn
The Island Commissioner of thé} Nevertheless over 300 people |{iopkins and Mr. Charles Ray ana 1 DEATH EVERY } ke interest in themselves , IUC ee np Pale sees ae wward Yesterda Superfor
Barbados Girl Guides has offered| packed like sardines in the|Mr. Kenneth Spencer of the Coca i is Church eannot conceal eet g : a | tresses struck nine towns close t
assistance, which will be most) small church at Potters witheut|Cola Factory helped as much as 13 MINUTES } trom herself the fact that what By LIONEL HUDSON Se ae a hie ‘ia oft uld be| Naktong, dropping 400 tons ef
acceptable as many Guides are sanitary convenienc« with the{ithey could to make the men happy alienates from her to a Jarge por-! With American Marines in nt B ‘ail Mnyses a Ie ora +, , bombs on troop concentrations an
living in the cold desolate area-|}jingd ‘and lame groping their saree ts i tion of the working world is thé YONGSAN) Korea, Sept. 4 United Nations-Korean cam-| 8upply dumps
ai eroping | ts ‘ CHICAGO, Sept. 4. same'as that which alienates also! A), American helicopte icked United Nations-Korear ue | taht f night fight
DAIRY HUSBANDRY way between wailing children and Cigarettes Given Traffic deaths were occurring in|to many souls of other classes of jy... oy een a \ pee nee ur re recently strengthened, Light bombers and night figh
x , : ‘ without knowledge whence ‘the! Later during the day, the British |the United States at a rate of} modern humanity,’ the Pope said.!\). 1. a aoe pae ONE. ee in official note ‘postponing the | ¢rs took over tonight and contin
’ I
(From Our Own Correspondent next meal is forthcoming, cannot|Honduras Tobacco Factory gav \ 7 y; } nan's-land today three minute ie No Cahia heduled tri; ied rakir wsaults all along the
GEORGETOWN, |;/0%! meal’ i: a ey as Tobacco Factory gave jone about every 13 minutes to-| »"{t is deterioration of bloodless | ifter he had parachuted from Sy on Neen ke LT .
Mr. Edwin I, Hugh, MSc be dismissed lightly 5.000 cigarettes, Messrs, Alleyne }day at the end of the “Labout | wails emptied of all spiritual and| jy yyaged naval fighter t september 18 je ‘
(lowa) B.Se. Hons. (McGill), When this is multiplied by even) Arthur gave Horton Beef, anc) Day” holiday week-end, religious content, forming the vic- fad -Reuter. Reuter
Livestock Officer attached to the | *!* villages enumerated the prob-|Messrs. D, V. Scott & Co., Ltd The National Safety Council had | tims of an epidemic which is rag The helicopter pilot heard th
Department of Agriculture, Brit- jem facing us already of a bank-jgove beef and carrots. predicted a rate of one every 11 {img among so many men to-day tress call and rose to the rescut a . s
ish Guiana, has secured his diplo- Fup SOvRrament becomes over-! One of them showed his appr minutes or 435 for the week-end. The Pope’s message was broad- |The Corsair was losity height rap German Minister Resigns
ma in Dairy Husbandry. ' He left | ¥ elming and one which campot ciation of the hospitality: witn By midnight road fatalities hadj wAgt to yesterday’s gathering in) ily 1 the pilot bailed out. Hi iF
British Guiana in September las. ]e tackled without substantial} which he and his colleagues were |climbed to 259 Brussels of 100,000 Catholic work-! 3 fellow pilots saw him safe befor °
to do post graduate walk at Read- outside assistance, ’ | Feceived, He took a package of | The heaviest traffic jam of the}ers fram 50 nations in honour of | they wert bi ck to the target are In Protest A rainst
ing University, England @ on page @ on page 3 three-day period was expected to-} the Silver Jubilee Congress of the) for revenge One of them ther + ,
jSencenla Sree day when holiday-makers were] Belgian Young Christian Workers,| scored a direct hit on a Commu



LAND AND COKES AT LA

driving home ' Reuter. —Reuter, hist tank,--Reuter. Secret Securily Policy

BONN, Sept. 4.

Trade Un ion Leaders | VEST GERMAN MINISTER OF THE irene Peas

iv Heinemann has tendered his resignation as a
gainst Federal Chancellor Konrad Adenauer keeping hin























e
| Denounce C m 7 nd other members of the Cabinet in the dark over hi
O mun tsim ecurity policy
eee According to political cire)
| (By ROBERT BROWN) “Phat is why American labour mere than ever the concern ¢ i . here, Dr, Heinemann is receiving
wie ae Sussex, Sept, 4. will have no truck with the phoney the plain people of the 1 und.” fle use To Join upport from three othe eee
‘e oo. aed eee. ore > oe ere (jens al a tose aid that in Kor oo ea eae (All ve e
Jnion leaders denounced m- American ‘abour, Moscow's elf- America fought first instea } ¥ ffairs), r Thomas Dehler
Ae and the Soviet poliey when styled part’sans of peace are only coming in later, This was an “hi Vew Government (Justice) and Eberhard Wilhe
{the An al Conference of Britain's partisans of war teric aenvevement” which dispell brescniliaiior slo muth (Housing)
Trade Union Congres opened ed the cynical notion that “we are _ ATHENS Sept. 4 Today the Chancellor and hi
here today. Slave-Labour Cargoes ready to fight Soviet ‘TImperiali Combined Greek (Centre Party) | Minister of the Interior had
Alex Rose, Trade Union Lead “That is what the longshore gre on ind totalitarian subver Re publican Progressive on 7©PU~ liong diseussion over their ditter
speaking as a fraternal delegat ‘ jock worker meant vhen sion to the Yast,” eet re : Be Ay ’ ry, pences which was adjourned tii
from the American Federation of they recently refused to handl He id that America will not Tie enn Ven ye | tomorrow
| Labour evoked derisive comments Soviet sla labour cargoes in the pesitate to cross the Atlantic ance Be are a oe ae Rar! ‘ '
|} from a minority of the delegate ports of Ne York and Boston Pacific for the same lofty ain ang 0 vols, ogee U ae werita- From the standpoint of stabilit
| President Herbert Bullock, inter- Rose asked, “can you imagine P} nai daint Bullock opening th Mens Oe Ys anesda Y 1 ; 9 ns it jof Dr Adenauer’s Coalition Gos
j vened to appeal for “fair play’ what would happen to the Atlantic eo, ire aid that the movement]; vs ben. 5 ie : : Foaee ( tee poRiion! cirewes 4 oe
j} and to order ejection of a man in Pact and the American arm 1d r houlder it full responsi “ ane ‘ 3 ; nae C iat 2 ent it as absolutely nec ee that Di -
ithe Palace Gallery hipment it provides for pport. of United basi we : Heinemann should remain
Rose aid that the foromost sian Communist vere ible tO Natio: eat K re ve deputir ¢ Government particularly a
k for the movement wa » control port irope ar " um nm afte he return Ce «| its leading Protestant memb
wade off and to oppo Ros aid tk America i k Those |Party Chairman, Emmanual Tsod- It has been aw open secret
Imperialism. He said that ad beer throu ) ' itari Washington | night. |ministers were nettled u
can labour would not dc d ¢ | er ‘y io € roadene 4 Chancellor’s action i Orit
ito “help the Sovie Nar cr I 1 li fli them when framing | cul
the n f purcl , of any other socia 1 ( hile th . } PACE G policy asking for fe ul prot
ial essentia » United State r tem F peace é eade f the iT tive police equai to the E Z
34 DAYS AT SEA and a few more in Garlisle Bay fore t f landing at the Harbour Police ; wer ee cen eck ca : R ee ee Reuter
Jetty yesterday and ice-cold cokes. i atie world be é Reuter ee 3 rere


* PAGE TWO



a



Caub (Calling



ARTR inde: that Lady

Rar wife « he Governor
of Trinidad is expected to arrive
this affertioon from Trinidad b
B.W.1.A, to spend a short holiday
here, .She will be ruest of the
Mariné’ Tfotel

Was it C. Aubrey Smith?

MONG the guests dining in
the Marine Hotel Ballroom
on Sunday nignt were Sir George





and Lady Seel This was Lady
Seel's first Sunday night in Bar-
bados; she arrived from England
by the Golfito on Saturday

Other guests Carib noticed walk-
ing around the tables on which the
‘old Danish Buffet Supper was
erved were Hon, and Mrs. H. A.
“uke Lady sucie-Smith, Mr



ith, Mr. Bill Bear-

‘Dick’ Vidmer,
John Rooks who
in Barbados,



David Lilcic-s
don, ¢ }



and vir:



are honeymooning

vere i parity with Mr. Nestor
Baiz and Miss Sonja Scott. Als
among the.ierge -crowd.was 2
gentleman who ijooked very mucn
like the late movie actor C. Aubrey
Smith, but Carib was unable

find out his name
The main table in the baliroom

Was decorated in red and while,
the colours of the Danish flag, and
dotted around the table among the
many varieties of dishes were tiny
replicas of the flag of Deimark a
white oan 9 red background

Married In Trinidad

RRIVING here over the weck-

end were Mr. and Mrs. George
Hutchinson, who were married in
Trinidad on Saturday. George, who
is a Barbadian? is with Cable and
Wireless (W.1.) Ltd., in Trinidad
and was also stationed in Barba-
dos. Mrs, Hutchinson is the former
Miss Jacqueline Maingot, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Maingot of
Trinidad. They are spending their
honeymoon-at Sam Lord’s,

Here For Two Months
R. and Mrs. Lionel J. C. Evans
; and their three children ar-
rived yesterday morning by
B.W.1LA from ‘Trinidad. Mr
Evans, who is a professor at the
Imperial College of Tropical Agri-
culture, will only be here for a
few days, but his wife and family
are remaining on for a couple of
months. They are staying with
Mrs. Evans’ parents, Mr. and Mrs.
T. E. McKenzie at “Rowans,” St.

George.
Saw Him In Trinidad

MES: G, H. ADAMS returned
from two weeks’ holiday in
Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A. She saw Mr. Adams on
Sunday in Trinidad. He is a
delegate to the Fancy Molasses
Enquiry Commission, and left
Barbados on Sunday for Trinidad
en route to Canada,

At Waterloo

R. AND MRS. GEORGE

TEMPRO and their three
children, Patricia, Stephen and
Ernest arrived yesterday by
B.W.LA., from Trinidad, They
have been living in Trinidad now
for about seven months. Mr.
Tempro, who is the Cultivation
Overseer at Waterloo Estate in
Trinidad will only be here for
a couple of days. The family how-
ever will be staying on for about
three months’ vacation.

Son Recommended

Barbados

ETURNING to Venezuela

yesterday morning by
B.W.LA., after a week’s holiday
in Barbados was Mr. Mario Oliver
Snr. “It was my son Mario Jnr.,
who made me come over to Bar-
bados, he and his wife spent their
honeymoon,, here not so many
months ago, I like Barbados so
much I think I shall return in
December with my son and his
wife, for another holiday. He was
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.

Arrived Yesterday

ere




R. AUSTIN HABIB arrived
from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.LA., to spend

two weeks’ holiday, He is staying
at the Worthing Guest House,

Appointed
M* RALPH PAYNE has now
taken up his appointment as
the new Secretary of the West
Iedian Club.



BY THE WAY...

Muk-Muk
HE Eskimo crooner, Muk-Muk,
who arrived by air yesterday
to fulfil a £5,000-a-week music-
hall contract, is a pleasant-look-
ing, unassuming young man.

A screaming crowd of men and
girls tore down four fences and
trampled a field of corn to, inter-
cept his car. While some lay in
the road, sobbing hysterically,

others smashed the windscreen
end -slit the tyres They
promised to let him go if he

would sing one song. So he stood
up on the broken bonnet and
mumbled “Uk Voko Tuk — Tuk.”
When most of the men and girls
had fainted and been removed by
vhe police, the singer was allowed
to proceed in another car. He
makes his first appearance here

tomorrow night. He will moar
*Slokekuk - Syok,” “Pik - Pok,”
“Shikawiki’ and a dozen other



| THINK I'D BETTE E
MY PIN BAC Bend

Horse Lover



M*. WILLIAM
Manager of

Estate in Grenada, wi. has been
holidaying in Barbados, staying
wit, Mr and Mrs, Norman
A.eyne returrei home yesterday
by 5.W.!.A. Mr. Branch is a keen
turfite and a great lover of horses.

feaches At Grenada

Boys’ School
R. BERTRAND CALLENDER
who has been holidaying in
Barbados since July 31, returned
to Grenada yesterday afternoon
by B.W.LA. Mr. Callender is a
master at the Grenada Boys’
Secondary School.
Manager In Grenada
FTER A SHORT visit to
Barbados, Mr. Glyn Evans,
Manager of T. R. Evans
Grenada, returned to that colony
yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA.
Also returning to Grenada on the
same plane was Mr, Ben N. Davis,
Managing Director of O. D. Bris-
bane and Sons, Grenada Ltd.
Flying Visit
M* FRED TOPPIN' who
arrived from Grenada on
Sunday, returned yesterday after-

BRANCH,
Dougaldston

noon by B.W.LA.
Attended Conference
ON’BLE J. B. RENWICK,

Solicitor and Mr. E, Gittens-
Knight, Competent Authority and
Controller of Supplies, Grenada,
returned home on Sunday by
B.W.1.A after attending the Oils
and Fats Conference at Hastings
House,

Mr. Renwick was staying at the
Marine Hotel while Mr. Gittens-
Knight was at the Royal.

Collecting Information
R. NIGEL MORRISON,

former ADC. ‘to. the
Governor of Bermuda, left over
the week-end by B.W.LA. for

Trinidad after a short visit here.
Mr. Morrison is travelling through
the West Indies and South
America, collecting information on

series of leetures which he will
|. giving later in England,

| Collecting Photographs

R. CHARLES ALsMAN, an

American photographer who
is collecting material in the West
Indies for American publications,
left over the week-end by B.W.LA.
after a short visit here.

Winifred Atwell

ISTENERS in the B.B.C, Light

Programme last week, had
the opportunity of listening to the
interpretation of West Indian
songs on the piano. The in-
terpreter was Winifred Atwell —.
that brilliant Trinidadian artists
who sings as well as plays any-
thing from classical music to
Boogie-W oogie. I understand
that Winifred hopes to visit the
West Indies in the near future.

Left On Sunday

R, JOHN BRANCH, a planter

of Grenada, returned home on
Sunday by B.W.1LA. after paying a
visit to his brother, Rev. Philip
Branch of St. Peter.

By

‘vskimo dirges. His appeal seems
.2 be based on his essential
Cecency. “He is one of us,’ said
ifrs, Stowitt, of 8, Sebastopol-
crescent, Sickening-on-Sea,

Sharp Eyes Are Watching
NC& again I read that the
Tower of London is moving,
ai the rate of about half an inch
in eighty years, which makes St.
Paul’s a slowcoach. The Tower
will be halfway across the river
Lefore St. Paul’s has begun to
come down Ludgate Hill. And by
that time, says jolly Jack
Hopkins, with a light laugh, the
traffic may be moving, too.
In Passing
FP JRHE imprisoning of several men
in Lisbon for taking off too
many garments in a heat-wave
réminded me of something I once
overheard in an Irish town. A

bados.
about fhe local singers he had
heard at the “All Star Night” at
the Globe Theatre on
night, €
amateurs need much training,

Thursday and is staying at the
Cosmopolitan Guest House,

from Trinidad yesterday morning
by B.W.1.A. and will be staying
at the Ocean View Hotel for two

weéks.
rector of the West Indian Tobacco
Co., Ltd., in Trinidad.

with his parents at the end of
their stay, as he will be going to
the Lodge, where he is at school.

Back From Grenada Holiday

Miss Winifred Williams, Matron of

St,
from Grenada

of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Mahy of St.
George’s.



Students Gain Honours

TQHE West Indian students war
are now stucying in British.
Universities, have been proving
that cricket is not the only field
in which West Indians can acqui\
themselves with distinction, Denis
Irving from Jamaica obtained First
Class Honours in chemistry wit
first place in the final B.Sc
(Hons.) Examination held at
Leeds University. At Cambricige
University, R. O. Robin also from
Jamaica gained First Class
Honours in Part Two of the
Mathematics Tripos. But it is not
only Jamaicans who are dis
tinguishing themselves. Mr. F. R
Roberts from British Guiana wh:
is studying Law at King's College
London was first in the Interme-
iate Law Examination of the
l!iversity of London.

Tourist Boss

,» cl UiDAYING in England is

Mr. Wilson Minshall, Manager
of the Trinidad and Tobago
‘fourist Board and Chairman of
the Caribbean Interim Tourism
Committee. If at first it shoulc
appear peculiar for a man in his
position to take his holidays out

side the West Indies, the ex-
planation is quite simple. Mr
Minshall was born in Englanc

end this is his first visit there it
21 years. Much of his time he
bas spent with his parents ir
Southport, Lancashire.

On his occasional visits tc
London Mr, Minshall has founc
time to visit Alexandra Palace
end take a look at the nome 0:
British Television, Special ar-
rangements were made for him
tc sit in at the production of tw
televised plays. “Very interest
ing” was his comment.

Has he been making any efforts
to encourage visitors to the Wes:
Indies? “Not really” he said.
‘This is a holiday trip purely
and simply. I have visited the
British Travel Association which
is the counterpart of our ogranisa-

tion in Trinidad but it was merely }

en informal visit. Like people
in England, we are handicapped
by lack of hotel accommodation.’

B.G. Singer

ISITING the island on three
months’ holiday is Mr. Ray
Nunes, british Guiana radio star
Ray is from Georgetown and can
be heard from 8.45 to 9.45 every
Monday night over ZFY with the
programme “Gipsy Caravan.”
He started singing in 1944 but

it was not until 1948 that he went
“on the air.” He was also featured
at the Carib, Bel Air, Park Hotel
and Town Hall on many occasions.

This is Ray's first visit to Bar-
When asked his opinion

Friday
he told “Carib, the local

B.W.LA, on

He arrived by

Going To Lodge

R. and Mrs, E. L. McCormick
and their son Robert arrived





Mr. McCormick is a Di-

Robert will not be returning

ISS DORIS FERGUSON of
“Ravenscourt,” Fontabelle and

Joseph Almshouse, returned
on Sunday by
B.W.LA. after spending three
weeks’ holiday. They were guests

Beachcomber

tiny boy came along the pavement
in a bathing-dress. Two elderl)
women watched him, When he
had gone by one said to the othe:
“They’re all naked in this place.
Said the second woman: “Sure
you'd think ’twas in Egypt you
were.”

Miss Wodgett
(‘One Eyed Panther’)
URELY it was an exaggera-
' tion to say that “The British
Post Office is riddled with ven-
detta.” Is the quiet young lady
from whom you buy a stam}
nourishing a blood-feud against
the older lady who deals witt
telegrams? Have they knives in
their stockings? Do they poison
the gum on newspaper wrappers.
And, when things get too hot for
tiiem, do they take to the Croydon
hills and terrorise the inhabitants?









THE
TASTE ..

J«R BREAD

TEST IS

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

always count on the Quality

IN THE
le

DAILY



and Purity of our Bread.














SUNDAY ADVOCATE
TASSELS OF RHINESTONES





Rhinestone extravaganza—modern note in ear-sings, chaadalias-gpes °
they have wide-fringed tassels of vhimeshanes,

Lamdon Erpress Seretea,



—Here’s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW
One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hinte.
Each day the code letters are different.

A Cryptogram Quotation

GQ BCDFS NUD RSD, ERS BUPWIT-
BSGB CY ERGE MRS BCSB MU TUPYF—
KUS.

Cryptoquote: WHAT BEAUTIFUL FRUIT!

LOVE FRUIT, WHEN IT IS EXPENSIVE—PINERO.
Distributed by King Features Syndicate

As the top of the tree gets nearer
the ground Rupert hurries forward

The last branches and leaves glide
apidly out of sight, leaving the old
ady wedged in the split in the
ground tha: has swallowed up the

anxiously to save his friends. Billy
jumps sately, though Grannie Goat

doesn't move. ‘* Quick, help me tree. By spreading out her arms
pull her away before she fets taken she remains safely on the gtass.
into the earth.”’ cries the little bear though she, also, is too contused ro
Bur Billy is too bewildered to rise. say anything

Oe

GALETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES
LAST SHOWING (TODAY) TUESDAY

“JESSE JAMES”

OTH

WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
wh Century Fox proudly presents - - -

“MESSAGE TO GARCIA"




| PLAZA — oistin: (LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY)

5 and 8.30 p.m.

Paul HENKEID in “NOW VOYAGER"

“CRIME BY NIGHT”

| Warner's Thrilling Double-Bill!
and

—_——







WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.
Warner's Action Thriller!
ERROL FLYNN in:

“NORTHERN PURSUIT”





5 RPP SSSSS SPSS OSGI, SOP PP PSPSPS OSS OOOO:

CONTINUING TODAY 5 & 8.30 P.M.

PLAZA THEATRE

beeen WONDERS FROM WARNER Bros!

yooK FORTHE
Stated RAY GORDON

JONEHAVER:-BOIGER-WHRAE. _ Teemcoton

‘Screen Play by Proebe & Henry Lorron and Marien Spitzer
ERECTED BY FYAV ID) BRU TLER icm » ston oy Sen Rovner & hurry Ruby » Mule! Oreeton Wy Ror Haneae



Next Attraction! (In Technicolor)
ERROL FLYNN in . . ,

“THE ADVENTURES OF DON JUAN”

Sa —





SSS

MADAM
FOR YOUR KITCHEN

: Galvanised, Aluminium and
\ Enamelled Sinks ,







} SIZES 20 ins. x 14 ins,, 24 ins. x 16 ins., 30 ins. x 18 ins,
qi
— S
Earthenware Sinks
27 ins. x 18 ins,
also
Aluminium Sinks
COMPLETE WITH DRAINBOARDS

Only $73.27 Each



THE BARBADOS .CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LIMITED.







———

a | Sreland;

































Mero

SILVER LINING





US RRS REISS CS |

Housewives’

Guide

|

|

Prices of Beets and Pump-
kin when the advocate
checked yesterday were
BEETS—24 cents per Ib
PUMPKIN—8

|

cents per |b



TUESDAY
7.00 a.m

Sept. 5, 1950

The News; 7.10 a.m, News
The Unbearable
The Hymns We
Generally Speaking

Analysis; 7.15 17
Bessington; 7.30 a.m
7.4 am
am. From
Programme
the
Close Down;

Sine;
2.00
a.m
From
am
News;

the Editorials; -
Parade; 6.15 a.m
Promenade Concerts;
12.00 (noon)
12.10 p.m. News Analysis;
p.m Music from

p.m. Radio Newsree!
Mirror;

12.15
Grand Hotel; 1.15
Musical
2.10 pm

1.50 p.m

2.00 p.m. The News;



Home News from Britain; 2.15 p.m
Sports Review; 2.30 pm, Fred Hartley
nd His Music 3.00 ‘p.m British
Achievement; 4.00 The News; 4.10 p.m
The Daily Service 4.5 pm BBC
Scottish Orchestra 5.00 p.m Mary
Syme; 5.15 pir Programme Parade:
5.30 p.m. Welsh Magasine; 6:00 p.m
The Unbearable Bassingtom; 6.15 p.m

Twenty Questions
London; 00 p.m
News Analy:i ’ ‘
Cricket Report on W.I South of

7.20 to 7.48 ¢.m, Calling the
West Indies: 8.0 r Redio Newsreel;
6.15 p.m. On the Job; 8.30.p.m. Aniom
and His Orchestra; 8.55 p.m. From the
Editorials; 9.00 p.m. Tip Top Tunes
9. p.in. Meet the Commonwealth
10.10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15 p.m. BBC
Variety Orchestra; 10.45 p.m Report
From Britain; 11.00 pm. From the

645 p.m. Letter from
The News; 7.10 p.m
7 € , p.m

vs

sromenade Concerts



Acruss

1. Things dune n this are '
Matter of hcnvuur. (9)
Â¥. A word to muke good. (6)

1 Schoolboys Know these colouring
processes! (8)
4. Dangerous times

14. Make by hand. (3)
15. A Pacific food. (4)
16. A Scotch one means rain. (4)
But this country does have son ¢
| warm weather. (7)

ly. This is serious. (6)
+ Lent score for negative partic.

(9)
22, Port—with a penny surplus (5)
23. Try. (4)

these (6)

Down
LA pest disc gives ability. (Â¥)
Return the same way. (7)

3. Little Nancy. (3)

4, Came in another wa, fur amuse
ment. (6) 6. A flower. (4
6. Drinks—and plenty of them!

5)
i foreigners maintain them ip
London. (9) :
8. bing one can be “ braced.” (
10. Mated—pbut not in chess, (6)
(5)

>

|

13. Relief will give this, (6)
17. You are this when asleep

| 20. A female. (3)

| Solution of yesterday's puzzle.— Aciuss;

| 1, White loaf: 9, Bons, piss; 11, Apart










12, Gay; 14. Trope: Half! i7
1s, Ennai; 19. French; 20, Bis: t
Thrash; 22, Astral; 25, See; 24 Toviess
} Down: 1, White flag: 2, Hoar frost: 3
| impotent: 4, Tea. 5. Lith: 6, Organ: 7
| \da; 8. Ply fisher; 10, Breech: 14
| ‘antry: 16 Luise: @ Boss
| icshbes
|
" =
Transdeletion

Take a letter out of SHRUB

And you must hurry for the “Sub”.
From CAMEL just a letter strike
And get a spice that you may like.
Take a letter from RENEW *

A pretty bird comes into view.

A letter out of TUBES will show
A human chest, with health aglow
A letter taken out of LURED

A useful precept you've secured.
The letters you have taken out
Suggest GORE, without a doubt.
+ Peald,, ULOF S1a}},01 Pooled
‘a/Nt Ysnq *uaiM ‘eoRUL ‘YsMyZ : UONNTOS

GLOBE

%$.000 PERSONS

WAVE







SEEN THIS THRILLER
IN 4 DAYS

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30

AND CONTINUING

Marvel! Wonder! Gasp!

SEE IT
a




Gorilla Reared By Girl
Becomes Night Club
Pet... Then Un-
leashed Giant

of Fury!





John Fo

Per ea iano La

aA uit

eu Ue LLB

Cia UNL]

ain

)
ti
i
{

)



\
\

Pa re erry
An Arko Rroduchon

B.B.C. Radio
Programme |




|

|

TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 5, 1950

COOK BOOKS by
also

BIRTHDAY

ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street





i AQUATIC CLUB CIN

TO-NIGHT
J. Artitir RANK present
STEWAR?t GRANGER

Eliz. Craig

BOOKS



‘MA iMambers Only)

AT 8.30

JEAN SIMMONS

» ADAM ANb EVELYNE’



WEDNESDAY at 5 and 8.30 p.m,

THURSDAY
Universal presents:

ETHEL SMITH _-

DESI
THE KiNG SISTERS

NIGHT at 4.30

AKNAZ and his Orchestra

in “CUBAN PETE” .

FMPIRE

TO-DAY 445 & 8.30
aad Continuing

Republic Pictures present. .

the Paradine

7 ee
Case
Starring
PECK Ann TODD

Gregory

“ROXY

TO-DAY 430 Only oh

Tomerrow 4.30 and 8.15 ©
Paramount Big Double. . 4

HOPE

Bob

Jane RUSSEL)
*The Paleface’

and

Night Has a
Thousand
Eyes”
with

Edward G. ROBINSON
Gail RUSSELL



TO-NITE AT 8.30

“& GRAND VARIETY
SHOW”





MOVIES ARE BETTER THAN

| EMPIRE THEATRE




TO-DAY —Last Two Shows
4.58 & 8.50
20th Century Fox Double : .

Audie ARNELL

Cornell WILDE

“The Walls of
Jericho”
and

Law’
with
CONWAY
Steve

Tom
BRODIE

OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows TO-DAY
4.45 & 8.15

Final Instalment Columbia
Serial

“Adventures of
Sir Galahad”

Starring

George REEVES
Nelson LEIGH

William FAWCETT
Lois HALL



EVER.

NOW SHOWING AND CONTINUING
Matinee & Night SHOWS DAILY

A GREAT SEVEN-STAR HIT ! !

MRS. PARADINE IS ON

TRIAL FOR

HER LIFE!



ANN TODD

WILL HOPE SHE LIVES!

ONE OF THE SEVEN GREAT STARS IN

we PARADI



Extra—THE SPONGE DIVERS
Released Through Republic Pictures.



IRON BEDSTEADS
—3 ft. 0 ins; 3 ft. 6 ins;
4ft. Gins.

KITCHEN CHAIRS

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

GALVANIZED BUCKETS
—10 ins; 14 ins.

COAL POTS,
—13 ins; 14 ins.

BUCK POTS
—3-Gallon

COOKING POTS
—2-Gallon; 3-Gallon











_ PLANTATIONS LIMITED _



ot

i ae Reh

REESNRARWKS

HEE

a?

pa

chew

PER sR

ae

~

PoP ASG Bat EZ

ma
TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 5, 1950

—_——



‘=

Premier (Trinidad) Oilfields
Extraordinary General
Meeting

(From Our London Correspondent)

At the annual general meeting of Premier
fields, Ltd., held in London.

M.C.AC.G1,

LONDON.
(Trinidad) Oil-
Mr. P. A. Ashmead-Bartlett,

chairman and managing director, presided |

and moved the adoption of the report and accounts,





German Scouting
Recognised
From Our London Correspondent

LONDON.

_For the first time official recog—
nition has been granted to Ger-
man Scouting. This was unani-
mously agreed by the International
Scout Conference. It has accosd-
ed recognition as a member
Association to the Ring Deutscher
Pfadfinderbuende which is a Fed-
eration of three separate Scout
Associations in Western Germany.



Scout Groups started up in
Western Germany shortly after
the end of the war. This summer
several German Scouts have

visited this country to attend
Jamborees and camps and British
Troops have been camping with
German Scouts in Germany

During the past two years a!
number of German Scout leaders |

have taken part in Scouters train-
ing courses in Denmark, Sweden,
Holland and Great Britain.

The International Scout Con-
ference is composed of repre-
sentatives of the 47 Scout Asso-
ciations in the world. It is respon-
sible for promoting throughout
the world unity of purpose and
common understanding in the
fundamental principles of Scout-
ing as founded by the late Chief

Scout of the World, Lord Baden—,

Powell.

Scout experts from — Trinidad,
Northern Rhodesia, and Pakistan
as well as from countries in Eu-
rope and the United States are
attending a conference in England,
The 45 delegates. known as
Deputy Camp Chiefs are gather-
ing to discuss their work of train-
ing the Scoutmasters at Gilwell
Park Training Centre, near Ching-
ford, Essex, from September
§—7th, ‘

This is the first time that such
a conference has been organised
on this scale.



Stock Exchange
Was As Forecast

LONDON, Sept.4,

The make up of today’s Lon-
don Stock Exchange was generally
as forecast in the light of the
announcement regarding vhe re-
laxing of the switching ban.
General movements were small
with a disposition to await a
lead from New York when that
centre reopens on Tuesday. Gov-
ernment securities showed slow
deterioration throughout the day.
but there was little stoek actually
cn offer. The main movement in
foreign bonds was in Chileans
which finished five and halt
points better at four on. Other
South American bonds were in-
clined to be harder and there was
speculative support for Japanese
which resulted in rises of up to
two points. The Foreign Rail and
Utility markets were occasionally
easier. Oil shares were quiely
firm. There was a small but well!
sustained demand for coppers and
diamonds as well as for lead and
zine shares.

—Reuter.



Defence Efforts Not Enough!

LONDON. Sept. 4.
North Atlantic Pact Deputies at
a Council meeting to-day declared
that the defence efforts of Member
Governments so far proposed were
insufficient and that “further effort
and sacrifice will be required.”
—Reuter.



The resolution was carried.

An extraordinary general meet-
ing was then held to consider
resolutions approving agreements
with Trinidad Consolidated Oi!-
fields. Ltd, and The National
Mining Corporation Ltd., the ré
duction of the capital from
£400,000, to £262,440, 12s.

The chairman, addressing the
meeting, said: You will have noted
that the scheme provides for the
eperations in Trinidad to be con-
ducted from January 1 last, as if
the amalgamation had been com-
pleted at that date,

The figures I am gong to give
you relate to the combined
operating results for. the six
months ended June 30, 1950, of
Premier Oilfields, Trinidad Con-
solidated Oilfields and that portion
of the National Mining Corpera-
tion's assets which are being: taken
over by the Premier Company. The
figures have not been audited, but
are computed from the monthly
accounts received from our Trini-
| dad office.

Production for the period
amounted to 202,735 Ibs. at the
rate of 405,470 lbs. a year com-

Ibs.

The net profit fw these six
months, after allowing for depre
ciation, amortisation and head
office expenditure, but before
es is approximately £41,-

0.

| £6,402 arising from the amalga-
mation has been exceeded and
will be more than suffic*â„¢t to
take care of the expenses of t)c}
scheme and the non-recurring
payments incidental thereto.
The cash balances of the Premier
and Trinidad Consolidated Com-|
panies have steadily improved
during the recent months, assisted
by the special payments for past
oil sales which are referred to
in my statement at the annual!
meeting and also in that of the
ehairman of Trinidad Consoli-
dated Oilfieids.

At July 31 last, the combined
cash of the two companies amount-
ed to some £124,000. This figure
does not include the amount re-
ceivable for July crude oil sales,
which will be more than sufficient
to cover current operating liabili-
ties at that date.

It will be seen, therefore, that
the payment of £86,963 to The
National Mining Corporation,
whieh the scheme provides for,
is more than covered by exist-
ing cash balances. It will be rep-
resented on the other side of the
balance-sheet by valuable con-
sideration in the form of a pro-
ducing, , oilfield, together with
plant, machinery and stores.

Our liquid resources continue
to improve and, all being well,
they should be substantially in
excess of the figure given you
above by the time this payment
falls due,

You will have seen from the
circular letter that arrangements
have been made, subject to the
amalgamation and acquigition be-
ing approved by the members of
this and the Trinidad Consolida-
ted Companies for Trinidad
Leaseholds Ltd., to undertake the |
local management of the existing





oilfields and further drilling
operations,

In concluding these remarks, I
am please to report that the

proposals met with overwhelming
proxy support from the members.

We have also received an assur—
ance from the Capital Issues Com—
mittee that the consent of H. M.
Treasury is not required for the
proposed transactions.



pared with the estimate of 400,000 |is

;jthey are

|
i





New Chamber
Of Commerce

Planned For R 6. |

‘(From Our Own Correspondent’
GEORGETOWN,
A new Chamber of Commerce
being planned for British
Guiana according to informed
Water Street circles. Main reason

that small businessmen feel
not adequately repre-
sented on the Committees of the
Georgetown Chamber of Com-
merce, and that their interests
are not being fully represented

Cash Resources. The surplus of |by the Chamber.



Labour Exchange

(From Our Own s dent)
GEORGETOWN,

During the first year of opera-
tion of the British Guiana
Government Employment Ex-
change in 1945, more than 4,000
unemployed workers were regis-
tered as compared with 3,100 in
1949. The service was notified
of 2,400 vacancies in 1945 as com-
pared with 3,100 in 1949. As
regards the filling of vacancies
500 were filled in 1945 as com-
pared with 2,100 in 1949.

The work being done by the
juvenile section of the exchange
is of special importance in view
of the growing number of children
leaving school with little hope of
finding employment. Lack of
adequate accommodation pre-





The Weather

TODAY

Sun Rises; 5.51 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.07 p.m,

Moon (New) September 11
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Water: 8.54 p.m., 9.35

pm.
Rainfall (Codrington) nil.

Total for Month to yester-
day: .19 in.

YESTERDAY
Temperature (Max) 89.0 °F.
Temperature (Min) 72.5 °F.
Wind Dire¢tion (9 a.m.) E.

(3 p.m.) N.N.E.
Wind Velocity 5
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.935

(3 p.m.) 29.871.

miles per

vented the running of the Juven-
ile Section when the Exchange
Service was started in 1945 but in

August, 1950 the section started

gust, 9

registration for youths between
s 3 "

14 and 18 years of age.
the first two weeks of the opera-
tion of the Service, 79 youths
were registered, and 27 of them



The resolutions were passed.



ADIES!!!

INTRODUCING TWO
NEW TOILET SOAPS

CHIC

j were placed in jobs.



WEE T HEART

UNBEATEN FOR FRAGRANCE
OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING

AT ONLY Ide. CAKE

HOME A FEW

STORES

TO-DAY.



CAKES





5 OF THE CANARY ISLANDERS ashore in Bay



crossing the Atlantic in a 40 ft. boat.



; Canary Islanders
|Land For First Time

@ From Page 1

cigars from under his arm which
he shared to all the new faces he
was seeing, while passing a joke
in Spanish.

The majority of them were
dressed in half-clean ruffled shirts
and pants, One or two of them
wore jackets and pull-overs

Each of them had a little Span-
ish, American and _ Barbadian
money. From the Harbour Police
\ Station Yard, they were allowed



to take a stroll around the City
until 4.30 p.m. Some of them
took the opportunity to post

letters while others carried back
souvenirs to their smack



Manuel Reina, a mechanical
engineer and the only one on
board the smack who speaks



English, said that it was the first
time the men had druk coca cola
“A very excellent drink”, he said
The bread was nice too, and fur
above the standard of the bread
of the Canary Islands.

Tasty Bread

The bread here was soft, clean
and very tasty, Manuel said, but
in the Canaries, it was dark, hard
and tasteless.

He said that they were much
obliged to the people of Barbados |
for the hospitality shown them
and was sure that if Barbadianal
went to the Canaries, they would
be similarly treated.

The ‘“Dormas” would have left
port on Sunday without any of
its passengers setting foot on this
soil, but they were held up through
repairs to the engine. At the
earliest opportunity, they will be
setting sail for Venezuela.









Intercolonial Table
Tennis

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN.
Sixteen players have been asked
to stand by for practices in pre-
paration for the Intercolonial
Table Tennis Series to be staged
jin Trinidad. The B.G, team,is ex-
| pected to leave about Sept. 24,





OPENED

|
| (From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN
The first Rural Library in Brit-
ish Guiana was opened on Sunday
by Hon. E. F. MeDavid, C.M.G.,
C.B.E., Chairman of the Library
Committee at Hague Village, West
Coast, Demerara. It is the first
to be opened under the Regional
Library Fund. Total number of
books on the shelves at the open-
ing was 550.
1
|
|
|
|



e

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| ADVOCATE PRINT
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Street Harbour Police Station



RURAL LIBRARY



BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

BREAD AND DRINK

their first land since



Transport
| Services
Sink $1m

IN BRITISH GUIANA

(From Ou Own Correspr tent

GEORGETOWN

The total net on the
working of the Transport and Har-
beur Department, British Guiana,
for 1949 was $1,042,913 as compar-
ed with a $1,132,940 deficit in 1948
This was disclosed in the General
Manager's Report to the Govern-
ment which has been laid on the

taule the Legislative Council
Mr. W. T. P. Perkins, the Gen-
oral Manager, explains in his re-
port that a proper comparison of
the cost of the various branches of
the services for 1948 and 1949 can-
not however be made as the 1948
deficiency includes as a block item
unallocated, the lump sum pay-
mentof the improved salary scales
ixedyby the Public Services Sal-
aries and Wages Commission. He
adds also that 1949 was “a year of
liffic ity with administrative
changes, readjustment, shortage of

deficiency

ships and rehabilitation of worn
out equipment,” nevertheless it
was a year with much more pro-
gress made and more traffic
handled

Total number of passengers car-
ried in 1949 was 4,366,097 as
against 4,329,178 in 1948. There
was also an increase in the num-
ber of locomotive miles and in the
tonnage of goods traffic

Passenger rates per mile were
increased with effect on May 1,
1949, by 5 cents first class, 4 cents
second class, and 3 cents third
class with a minimum fare of 4
rents. Overall receipts from pass-
enger traffie exceeded the 1948
figure by $107,550, but this in-

crease reflects the effect of only 8
months’ operation at the higher
rates.



B.G. Weight-Lifter Gets Degree

(Fre Own Corr








PAGE THREE



'$4m. Adverse |
‘Trade Balance

















excellent 3 ie
GEORGETOWN reasons
| Guiana’s adverse trade for
i ) he riod January
| . 1950 i er 342,397 os serving é
$307,631 reater than it wa Rae
uring the same period last year ‘
| Exports for the seven months ‘ :
‘od sen070.109 4s compared] KELLOGG'S CORN FLAKES
$24,628,705 for 1949, and;
imports amounted to $31,412,611 FOR BREAKFAST, SUPPER

}
i

}as compared with $28,663,571 for
|" st year

AND BETWEEN-MEALS.

Grave fears for the financial
future were expressed by mem- 1 Each package contains
bers of the Legislative Council, six generous helpings for
when the Financial Secretary the entire family.
moved a motion for approval o

Supplementary Expenditure total

L.ng $2,087,264.90 incorporated int @ Served ina few seconds...





!the Colony’s Accounts for 1949 .

‘ ) 0 g

consequent on the adoption of the from the package inte

Second Report of the Publi the bow! .. save timo

Service Salaries anc Wages Com and fuel,

|: iission, 1948 There was als

o‘her supplementary Expenditur

if ‘tailing aera tos cs rere, en 3 With mitk o: cream and 4 Kellogg's Corn Flakes —
iring 1949 sugar to taste, they are tasty little flekes of se-

‘" more nourishing than an lected com... old and
Sugar egg and cost less. young alike love them!

Canada bought nearly half o

the total of $27 million expor'e

curing the first seven monthy o | ADDED ENERGY FOR ALL WITH... KELLOGG'S CORP FLAK!

tus year, the U.K. took (8%

riillion, the U.S.A. $1} millio roe

| High up on the list of expore

‘is sugar which was respons:bl

for approximately half the total

$12,522,146 worth having or

sold abroed Of this ameun ome

13 57,215 went to Canada anc ive glass

34,931 to the U.K

Bauxite holds second place witt
exports reaching a total value oi
< compared witt
$5,477,182 last year. Despite thi
ubstantial increase of about $2
nillion in the value of bauxite ex-



$7,420,825

sparkle—

ports, statistics show that 159,817
tons less of this ore was shipped without
or Rene aren
the inereased value shown being
ue to the higher price this
mineral is now obtaining § in effort
Canada mememeres eo
Rum exports amounted = to

$2,286,110 or $700,000 more thar
uring the same period last year,
and rice exports amounted t
51,947,842, or $124,077 more than
tor the Same period in ,1949
About half the total imports for

Glittering, spotless glass,
and no water needed — just a little

Windolene spread over the glass, give it a moment to dry then
The resuly is

polish it lightly faultless, sparkling perfectio

the seven months under review

came from the U.K. with Canada we
and other British possessions Ww i rn d Go iB & Pa] e ee tae
sharing even amounts, approx- te onscapsiy-ide
imately $4 million each way J oe REFRIGERATOF
'mports from foreign countries leans g ASS CRS § gusckly ANY GLAZED SU
were $7,148,396 4 .



Machinery was the largest item
on the import list, amounting t
nearly $4 million. Of this amount
ar manufacturing machinery
cost $726,357, agricultural
machinery $859,154, sewing
machines $201,324 and other kinds
of machinery $2,461,881

Next highest item imported was
flour, $2,128,212 worth, bought in
bulk from Canada, Besides
petroleum which cost $1,084,981,
only cotton piece goods and silk
mterial reached the million
mark The value of the former
being $1,784,688 and that of the
latter, $1,191,668











n Se n pondent n 1948 and rose to the rank of

eH 2 GEORGETOWN, Flight-Lieutenant doing most of

The former British Guiana his work in the Mediterranean.
Lightheavy weight Weightlifting
Champion, Hutton Griffith, has Released from the R.A.F. three
has obtained his B.Sc (Economics) vears ago he studied at the Lon-
at the London Sc} ‘ Econo ion School of Economies, concen-
mies Hutton joined the R.A.F trating on Transportation
LOSSES EEE POP PP OOPS PLPPPOL PPV AE SPPIPPOOOSS
: ‘
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x x
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s P $
$ Presenting MADAME DeFLEUR §



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Also The Golden Voice of GRACE FIELDS

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WE ARE PLEASED, TO ANNOUNCE
that we are once again in a position to
Supply the following ...

PEACOCK & BUCHAN
Red Roofing Paint @ $6.17 per

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PAGE FOUR





BARBADOS 1

SS Y56aS)

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

Tuesday, September 5, 1950



Relief For Antigua

THE people of Barbados have been hor-
rified by the news of the destruction and
damage caused by the hurricane which hit
Antigua last week.

As a thanksgiving for their own escape
they will want to contribute to the Antigua
Relief Hurricane Fund which this news-
paper is starting to-day.

Antigua has been more than doubly un-
fortunate. Two huge fires caused thou-
sands of dollars property loss within two
days of each other when the Globe Hotel
and the Secretariat were burnt. Hardly
had these disasters ceased when the werst
storm in 79 years struck and did much dam-
age. And now as a result of the most
recent hurricane, thousands of people are
homeless and at least one million dollars
worth of property has been lost. Suffering
and loss have been widespread.

Antigua among other islands 1n the Lee-
wards has been described as woefully poor.
The economic life of the colony has been
the cause of much anxiety. The ravages
of a hurricane travelling over 100 miles an
hour have added to the distress which the
people have been suffering. Children are
crying and begging for food. They have
need of clothing. Field officers, welfare
workers and the Red Cross are helping but
there is much to be done. There are hun-
dreds of Barbadians in Antigua and in
helping those who need succour we might

be helping our own also. But even without
these ties of kinship the need to contribute
is urgent on humanitarian grounds

Barbadians have never failed to be char-
itable to their neighbours in distress. They
have been fortunate to have been spared
and the measure of their thankfulness will
be estimated by the effort which they now
make to succour the people of Antigua. This
is a duty which we cannot escape. The
Advocate in co-operation with the banks
will receive money and publish acknow-
ledgments of donations

At the Y.M.C.A. preparations are being
made to receive clothing, foodstuffs and
gifts of all kinds. An appeal is being made
to business houses to give packing cases
and arrangements are being made to ship
supplies into Antigua by the very first
available opportunity. The news from
Antigua is sorry reading. .Anything that
you can do to help do t . Give money,
give clothing but give generously to help
those whose plight deserves your sympathy
now.





Information

LETTERS from readers reaching this news-
Eee give full weight to the arguments which
ave been consistently put forward in these col-
umns that the hurricane warning system is un-
satisfactory. The absence of bad weather during
pail boy ire vesiing allowed a certain
of information to be ciré i
Save? the iolena: culated in certain

But even without bad weather many house-

war tcl ae ether that a hurricane
cted or later when all d -

nieane er then anger from hur

n spite of continual pleading for wide in-
formation and the publicatio:: of daily bulletins
(free of charge) in this newspaper, the policy of
the Government seems to be not to give any
iniormation about hurricanes in the area unless
those hurricanes are likely to reach Barbados.
Such a policy has the merit of avoiding panic
and fear which might contribute to the devasta-
bes of beh i

ju 's based on the conception that the le
cannot be trusted to look after their own aera
ests. Only the authority responsible for dissem-
inating hurricane information must decide what
and when to release to the public.

This policy does not breed confidence, Nothing
short of late daily weather reports published in
the daily Press and posted up in post offices and
churches and other public places, on an island-
wide basis will remove fear and despondency,
tal dee ae eget aenaer -_ of hurricanes com-

: going abounds, ecrecy has pai
dividends. Only information will a



ADVOGATE |

\
ation’s economic problem No
To-day enthusiasts, looking



LOS ANGELES.

In the f a vicious wer
that has stripped Japan of its
U.S. Occupation Forces, one un-—
sung unit of General MacArthur's
headquarters patiently goes about
the enormcus task of lifting
| Japan off the American taxpayers’
| necks,
| To comprehend the size of that
job, which is progressing remark-
ably, the reader must know a little
about the economic condition of
iJapan the day, five years ago,
MacArthur arrived at Atsugi
Airport,

Jap production had fallen off
» nine per cent of the wartime
| weak. Our aerial bombs and naval
barrages had totally destroyed 23
er cent of the country’s industrial
ond utilities capacity and material-
y damaged another third. Millions
f workers had fled their wartime
jaces of employment. Korean
id Manchurian slave labourers
ad abandoned the coal mines,

d not enough of it was beings
vined to run what was left of
apan’s railroads. Eighty per cent

the textile business had been

nverted to war work.

midst ©



the
main

had
of

sent to

Japan’s

The
tom
urees of revenue, its merchant
et. Nylon had destroyed all hope
at the country’s once fabulous
ik export trade could be re-
umed. There was a wild inflation.
ind the traditional method ot
x-collecting remained,

It was a farcical rite in which
man with money made a private
val with his tax-collector and
ughed up only a token payment.
sease and starvation covered the
ad.

Today the Japanese govern-
ent operating under a democra-
. constitution written by Japa-
se, has been led back to a point
jere it is within $250 million a
ar of solvency — and

Navy
one



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

JAPAN NEEDS

By BOB CONSIDINE
despite the fact that there are now
84 million Japanese where there
were only 72 million five years
ago. Japan’s Empire and its re-
sources are gone, and its teeming
millions must live in a country
smaller than California—and with,
only one-sixth of it fit for
cultivation.

If peace is quickly restored in
the Pacific, and the long range
plans of MacArthur and his econo-
mists bear fruit, Japan no longer
will be a financial drain on us after
the fiscal year 1953.

The nation’s heavy industry is
back to 60 per cent of its wartime
peak. With the destruction of the
Zaibatsuthe closely held super-
corporation which mon
and ruled most facets of Japan’s
economy free enterprise is
flourishing. The Americans have
stopped the old Jap trade practice
of dumping cheap products on
world markets. Jap manufacturers
must turn out better ucts and
compete more ethically in world
trade.

Unemployed silk workers have
turned to the rising cotton textile
trade of Japan. India, Pakistan
and other sterliag area countries
‘hat have be.un trading with
Japan are taking such Jap pro-
ducts as steel, rcilroad equipment,
ships, hydro-electric power equip-
ment, industrial machi elec-
trical supplies and the A
visit by the Emperor to Japanese
coal areas (a move prompted by
Mac Arthur, and extra food rations
resulted in a wide-spread replace-
ment by Japanese of departed
Manchurian and Korean miners.
Theretofore the Japanese con—
sidered himself too good to work
below the surface of the earth.

The recent dispatching of the
first post-war Japanese freighter
to Seattle opene:! another phase of
the country’s recovery. It is the

PEACE

first Japanese ship to touch a U.S
port since early December, 1941.
Right now it costs Japan $250
million a year to hire foreign
chipping for its exports.

We have more or less weaned
Japén’s' eeonomic future away
from dollar markets and directed
its future to the sterling countries.
But if the communists complete
their seizure of (the “rice bowl” of
Asia, the hope of such a switch
will have to be deferred. And
protests will continue to come
trom U. S. p'ove manufacturers
fis. canners, textile firms anc
cthers who don’t want to compete
against goods produced by Japan’:
comparatively cheap labor.

The yen, by the way, is backed
by neither silver nor gold. It is
er by the prestige of Mac
Arthur's occupation, and it about
as sound as any currency in the
world today. Until the Korea.
war began, occupation forces werc
spending $72 million for yen eac:
year, a tremendous help to the
Japanese, as is, of course, the
fact that Japan does not have t
maintain a defense force.

Japanese taxes roughly reflec
the U. S. tax system, both ir
magnitude “and collecting codes
Unemployment has seldom reachee
500,000 in a working field of 39,
000,000 evenly divided between
the land and factory. Until the
Korean trouble, labor unions, em
boldened by the presence of the
Americans, were kicking out com
munist infiltrators by the tons. All
Japan needs is peace in Asia.
Under Mac Arthur, it is headed
toward the first balanced budget
of its history. If it had not been
for the Korean war, Japan’s al
ways valuable tour:st trade woulc
have begun‘to reblossom this sum-
mer hastening the day when we
can present to the world the pic-
ture of a conquered country lifted
back not only to friendship an“
trustworthy independence, but
solvency. —LN:.S.



THE NEW SOUTH

In 1938 a Presidential Commit-
. described the South as “The

head, hail the South as “the na-
oen’s economic opportunity No.

They base the’r optimism on the
record of progress within the last
ten years, affecting all phases of
fe in the South, and they feel
that the future holds
limitless possibilities.

almost

The South is we] on the way

achieving economic indepen
dence. It is expanding industri-
ally. It is developing an ever In-
creasingly attractive market with-
in its own region, It is bringing
new techniques to agriculture.

to

Where industrial New England
is declining, the South is grow-
ing. It is rich in as yet untapped
resources, human and material
Its forests are making the South
a great wood products center. Its
climate, farmlands and minerals
are opening new vistas of oppor-
tunity.

Dr. John Ivey, Director of The
Board of Control for Southern
Regional Education, envisions the
South of the future as the poten-
tial industrial center of America.

The possibilities are limitless,”
said Ivey. “Industry in the North
and Middle West is based on coal
and oil as an energy base.
Wien and if that base is exhaus-
ted, the center of industry may
shift to the South, with its un-
limited hydro-electric power.”

Such a transition would affect
the type of community housing
public schools, housing and health
service, in Ivey’s opinion.

He sees the trend of decentra-
lized industry in the South as
continuing. Thus the South will
avoid the evils of greatly cen-
tralized industries such as exist
in the big cities of the North,

The whole pattern of life in
the South already is changing.
These changes will continue, in
Ivey's view, as the South of the
future bases its economy on water
power and the use of agricultural
products as the substance of in-
dustry.

Something of the same bright
future is painted by the Middle





Charm-School Boy

al So the Charm School
si ools | of thought on the started to sort of force-feed them
Subject of juvenile delinquency; the essentials of deportment.

My,

4

iE aise seem to be only two

the no-nonsense
maintains that

school
every

which
teenage

reasonable facsimile of
school which operates on

theory that our scrappiest adoles-



The school has been a larrup-
toughie ought to be put behind iag success, and one reason is
bars until he simmers down to a tuat the teachers encourage each
e Lore girl to pick out a movie actress
Fauntleroy, and the easy-does-it for a model and to mimic her in
the manner and mode,

picture-postcard
Helen Brito, a
yraduate.

was

Terry with such
not only joined

Helen, so goes the story, turned
her newly acquired charm on

By MALCOLM JOHNSON

South urea development pro-
gram, promoted by four individual
e’ectric utilities to publicize the
advantages of the three Mid-
dle South States Louisiana,
Arkansas and Mississippi.

The Broad purpose of this
campaign is to stimulate the eco-
nomic development of the area
by promoting industry, commerce
and agriculture. In a series of ad-
vertisements the Middle South is
described as a great “economic
frontier.”

The work is typical of _ the
spirit of the New South. Thai
spirit was reflected by ‘two youns
men in Mississippi who work foi
the State Agriculture and Indus-
try Board,

Discussing the problems facing
Mississippi and the rest of the
South, the young men looked at
each other, grinned and said:

“Hell,” we haven’t got sense
enough to know we can’t do any-
thing. We are just dumb enough
to think that any prob'em we
have can be solyed somehow. Our
idea is to go ahead and tackle it,
even when they say it can’t be
done.” “av

One of the utilities backing the
Middle South development pro-
gram is the New Orleans Public
Service, Inc. Speaking of the im
portance of the port of New Or-
lea: s in the South’s economic ad-
vancement, J. M. Jennings Jr., of
that company pointed out that it
is the second port in the U.S.
(New York is the first) in the
value of export and import trade.

_t is estimated, Jennings said,
that 70 cents of every dollar spent
in New Orleans can be traced ts
the port’s activity.

“The commerce that funnels
through the port of New Orleans,”
said Jennings, “comes from the
mid-continent region, one of the
world’s greatest producing area:;,
extending from Denver on th-
west to Cincinnati on the east and
from Canada to the Gulf of Mex-
ico.

Other cities and sections of the
South are promoting progress
through various forward-looking
schemes. In Birmingham, Ala.,

Hurricane

cutie
Charm School

of yesterday,

succees that he
the project, but



named 7° the Editor, The Advocate—»

SIR,—Your eeting news article
eptember

a ee were knocking
oors in country districts” éte;

Not here they weren’t! :

Although thi is situ:
enrolled, in the Charm School not oye than ee

where, as part of full treatment, the main Speightst — Bri
it was suggested he emulate his town road, 7 knew" nothing 6t

:o mention only one, a committee
of 100 business men organized t
help bring new industries to the
area.

In Memphis, Tenn., George W
Lee, negro business leader an
author, sees evidence of further
improvement in racial democracy
in the South of the future. If
the South’s economic relations t
the rest of the nation can be
readjusted.”

“In the past,” says Lee, ar
eloquent spokesman for his race
“the poor whites have fought the
poor blacks for the right to scrape
the sides of the bottom of the
economic pot’.

Lee said:

“The South’s economic and
political future does not rest solely
on legislation, but also on the pro-
gress of interracial team work
of negro leaders who must fina
ways to reduce the provocation
of those in the ranks to the min-
imum, wythout = sacrificing the
essentials of self-respect.

“Negroe, must cooperate with
that growing element of the
White South who are standing ur
for justice of human relationship
and the way will be blazed
towards gentle improvement”.

Despite great gains, the South
realizes that it is still behind the
rest of the nation economically.
It realizes that it has grave
problems.

The South has its bigots, dema-
gogues, hatemongers. But South-
erners feel that they have nc
monopoly on them. Other sec-
tions also have their “lunatic
fringes” end their “tobacco road”
areas.

In short, modern Southerners
feel that they are not too unlike
the rest of the country in advan-
tages and disadvantages. They
regard themselves as part of the
national economy. They know
that backwardness in the South
is a drag on the whole nation.
By the same token, progress in
the South is reflected elsewhere.

That ‘> the spirit of the New
South. it was only a dream when
Henry W. Grady spoke of it more
than sixty years ago. Today that
dream is being fulfilled, as the
Old South gives way to the New.

Warning storm?

accuratc

Ist,
form me that the

was no danger.
was more useful
of the elaborate
chanism which

th

OUR READERS SAY:
the latest information about the

« did in fact, receive perfectly hurricane
information
Barbadian who simply used his island.
common sense and knowledge of
local weather conditions to in-

off nortliwards and that there
This gentleman



'AUSTRIA’S “SLEEPY”
COMMUNISTS

By Marvin Stone

VIENNA,
HERE'S a report on 100,000 of the cuimest
Commies in the world.
They are the Austrian bre:d—the Ovster-
reichische Kommunistische Pariei--centered
mostly in Vienna.

Maybe too many lazy Sirauss waltzes have
saken the starch out of them, but wnatever
the reason they aren’t much lik2 their
brethren elsewhere when it comes to labour
riots or street scraps.

They'd rather sing songs than listen to
speeches, and when they march it’s at a
haphazard cadence, as though they'd rather
be sipping beer.

Their biggest show of “force” in the pas:
‘ix months was a rash of “Hands off Korea
signs painted on walls and sidewalks. Tha.

ended abruptly after Vienna’s mayor asked!

ihem to mind their manners.

Not that Austria’s Reds aren’t potentially
dangerous. A Chancellory spokesman, askec
why Austria’s native Communists appeared
«o relatively docile, replied:

“Don’t let them fool you. They’re as
docile as rattlesnakes—the ones that strike
without first spitting.”

of security that Reds in France or Italy do
not have. There are 44,000 Red army troops
on Austrian soil. No need to bellow their
lungs out for “rights” when three Army
divisions are there to see that they get them.

Still, they are mild almost beyond belief.
On May Day they gave the right of way on
Vienna’s Ringstrasse to their most bitter,

enemies, the Socialists. |

While thousands of Socialists filed by,
hour after hour, the Communists cooled their
heels without more than a murmur, finally
fell into step when the last Socialist had
passed on.

The Red press goes in for sereaming anti-





American headlines and the usual vicious

slander, but gives equal space to non-politics
such as sex crimes. Their editors pay more
attention to high-brow editorials and “in-
tellectual” battles than fighting the Marshall

Plan,
Austrian Communists probably send

fewer delegates to international meetings
than any other. group. Their youth organiza-

tion, the “Freie Oesterreichische Jugend” is},
more interested in camping than emulating

their heavy-stomping colleagues in Ger-
many.

The 100,000 card-carrying Communists are |
augmented by another 100,000 party liners
who, altogether, represent 5 per cent of the
Austrian vote and about 3 per cent of the
total population.

Their leaders are all Moscow-trained, dyed-
in-the-wool Communists but not one is known
as a “fanatic.” Their big advantage is that
they have the chance to work side-by-side
with local Russia: occupation officials who
are known to be doing a lot of the “dirty
work” that otherwise weuld fall on Viennese
shoulders,

Top man is 51-year oid Ernest Fischer, a
former Socialist editor who jumped over to
the Communist during the war, rode out the
fighting in the Kremlin learning the Stalin
way.

Fischer is one of five Communists in Parlia-
ment. He spends much of his time orating,
writing plays and poetry. ‘A recent Fischer
plan panning Tito folded on Vienna’s Com-
munist stage after a short run. Even the
critics on the Communist papers in Vienna
swallowed hard.

There already is talk that Fischer would
never survive as leader if Austria fell into
Russian hands. He’s too “Austrian.” For one
thing, the man likes Mozart and Schubert too
much. ;

And that, apparently, is also an inherent
weakness of all his colleagues.—INS

under cover, packing food and
clothes and so forth which need
not be done if there is merely a
in the vicinity, but

from a only if it is about to strike the

S. CUNLIFFE-OWEN.
Little Batallys,
St. Peter,
Sept. 2, 1950.

storm had gone

a AS a

Atst Pee
EEO LOSS GSI IAAI AF

than the whole
hurricane me-

Storm Warning
has had such

|
For one thing, these 100,000 have a :








ly

.
|

i

|}

t

:

4

nee SSS

~ = ————

ata, meas alee gk ae Ԥ
SO SS

aes
—————
—=

r

WE HAVE...

MESH WIRE FOR ALL PURPOSES

34 in. x 12 in., 18 im., 24 in., 36 in., 48 in
14 in. x 18 in., 24 in., 36 in., 72 in.

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

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14 in. x 24 in., 36 in.

% in, x 24 in., 36 in.

LASHING WIRE, 14, 16 and 18 Gauge
GALVANISE BARBED WIRE—50 th Coils
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ALUMINUM CLOTHES LINES
STAINLESS STEEL RIGGING WIRE—'< in., 3-16 in., 5-32 in.
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EXPANDED METAL—1 in., 1% in, 2 in., 3 in. -

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Covered in White at ..... Aerie $4.21 Each
, jy A GNC 4.56 Each
* fy (OM at cries ae .. 5,39 Each





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With A Tropical
Pith Helmet

THE CORRECT HEAD WEAR
FOR THE HOT DAYS AHEAD.

Select Yours from the following ...



ma POM oi eee 38
Tins

TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 5, 1950
—__—————_——








TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE,

V. SCOTT
Co., LTD.





Usually Now

10
3

Corn Flour .



Boiled Beef
Carrots

with













8 x 4’ Sheets |



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to



SSS SSS SS

is

CREAM

A Favourite at
all the Leading
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«

Ask for SCOTTISH
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Your Grocer.



DRY GOODS DEPT.
SOOOSOPOOTO >
YES !! ‘
ee 8

WE OFFER 3

REAL %
BREAKFAST






cents oun be made to straighten This, of course, is dangerous favourite movie hero. any hurricane until warned by publicity of late. To, The Editor, The Advocate, SPECIALS ! ! x
up and fly right by the applica- procedure, but the directors 4 oO bomeone who came round in his | We now kno . Kin iss S
tion of a little psychology, sym: justify it on the ground that hi ef hardl ponap! on complete car at 8 a.m. to tell us. I may ricane never = oy 2 - SiR o Heaney ellgw me serous ¢. FRUITS x
and soft soa y 1 was his reformation that he help- mention that th 7 ‘as coming, but your columns to highl id] <* %
pathy soft soap. _ speed is of the essence if these ed decorate the recreation centre ever see oe only time we only winds of storm force i.e., those whi Baily commend | 5, TREATS Orange Juice in Tins x
Well, not being a criminologist kids are to land jobs or fellas, for the big Hallowe'en shindig, once i a aeceman is when, up to 75 miles per hour. In issuyi We Ste Tempero Ser Hele Prunes in Tins $
I'm Mot going to take sides in this and they further assert that s¢ and on the night of the big party asks to then Our eaPpears and England’'we often beve winter the W St Tullos end comedies] & Canadian Exes lage» Mag Me .
squabble* over’ iron bars versus fer these hastily assembled Greet as a model for all to behold, to prove th A reckon te book gales of 90 miles an hour and ae seiner ry By % Sugar Cured Bacon Pears in Tins :
candy bars. Garsons and Joan Fontaines have s - at he has visited us — 4 gee of them. All the ter ees a ae Shle te S$ Kipper in Tins Apricots in Tins %
‘ , cone right well for themselves, Except for one spectacular ; ineffective fuss and inaccurate 0». 30. OR a * Salmon in Tins Gooseberries in Tins x
ont as_a charter member o! hackslide, olan in Sweethouse Village rumour was _ apparently for Prepare for such emergencies SS Fish Cakes in Tins Rhubarb an. Tins sa s
the old Hudson Duster gang, I'd In fact the Charm School has : On ain an ee information. nothing and this crying of wolf, when the time arises. ss Fish Supreme in Tins Blackberries in Tins 3
like to report on a new crime- been such a success that quite a When it came to the apple bob- nae 7 Pe was 75 miles will only have the result that S -pilchards in Tins Grapes in Tins %
crimping organisation which few boys have enrolled along- bing contest, Terry won it face ares alee e that the wind when a hurricane really does hit In bygone years, I am sure one | *: Herrings & Tomato Sauce UOR DEPT >
seems to’ be ‘having pretty good side the girls. Including one down and when handed the prize {jot oe an hour, another this island no one will have would have been proud to get;‘: Empire Coffee (Fresh Daily) er ; ae ° $
luck in combating juvenile Terry Black, who last year was —& big floppy Teddy bear—he Gare ene St colossal taken heed of the warning. such warnings, because it might| °. ae acta Rum %
japeries by substituting the kind voted as least likely to succeed hustled right off to present it to for the parish of St Pet — ya. : rot, would have only lessened the |»; —— Rata maa yee Sandeman's Wines ¥
word for the kick, and the waitz by a number of prominent police ePaier Srito. it 1 i ( 5! oo By reat om Ly rahe er ga Ager house-destroying | °. S Ss "s i x
Pa tactendan, oP tity ¢ it would hit at 10.15! (It was went down in Bridgetown about list, but stocks, which are so] % MEATS Sandeman’s Gin x
& ; nk ers tindever, ena ot thas 10.08 and pleasant weather 10.15, Why didn’t it stay up there yaluable to the poor people in| * Prunier Brandy %
Of the many group activities Terry, jeader of a group the ,oung ladies present made a e sun shining). for at least another hour? this community would get the| \ Ox Tongues a re g
ore 7 ne ns wee MY apprentice mobsters, had periodi- Playful grab for the bear. Where- _ Several fishing boats were out. chance of being saved, before they ss ae eid Pengance ‘esae 3
os ae ss one called the cally stoned windows of the pro- Upon Terry swung with his right They knew nothing, nor did some In conclusion I would like to 87 washed down the river. S Hams in Tins — 3 Sizes | Crown Drinks — 7 Flavours x
arm School. Soon after the ject’s recreation centre, and even 2874 the junior miss, considerably friends who had driven all the emphasise that in order to allay SS - a %
project got under way, its direc- succeeded in swiping a box of stunned went sprawling on the way from Government Hill, rumour and the panic that fol- _, 7 @%e living now in an age/ 5: 8
tors saw that they had to teach sports equipment. floor. Bridgetown a distance of 12 miles lows in its train, it is not suffi- where matters of the moment/ % %
the girls of the slura neighbour- kia Mints; token: ween the and had seen nothing en route cient to be warned that there is count, and with a weather bureau} ;* e
i a lot more than dancing— The directors, instead of holler- gracious behavior one might ex- to indicate that there was a hur- @ hurricane about. Accurate PV NE & portion of their wonderful | } , re ats %
if they were to compete succes- jng copper, decided to send one of pect from an honour student at re eres hourly bulletins of the progress xeowiadee 0 save Dee sill © %
fully for jobs and husbands with their social workers to make the Charm School. But accord- Church bells ar and direction of the storm are Property, we must appreciate their! ¥ a x
od sie “oat eae neigh- friends with the young mayhemist ing to the teachers it really wasn’t they “ring at "all sorts of dd gremlins pewien hare aor L. B. CLARKE \ y
? y n ec some and he succeeded, partly by selling Terry’s ault } in ukew eee E BY. é sor s oO Oo e positions where every- . 7 b } <8 Mea a 7 rn eS ye: » .
DUM “taigiine” th guch the toughie on ‘the oe hall plckes = ys Poggi Fig » — for early service and so oe ean read them. This would aa " iS 3, &R a \D & CAKES ALL THESE em SALE AT =
matters as make-u >, soise and faciliti 3 of ¢ Ny So a en . oO save an enormous amount 4aor Bri ge, co
how to dress. mn my yin inks CO Les. in WHY cannot a bulletin be put of time and labour putting. St. Michael, 1% GODDARD S. %
y by r —L.E.S. in ithe post office windows giving shutters up, getting animals September 1, 1950, ' BOC SSSSSSSSSOOS $$O$SSSSSSSSSSS0SSTS596 959559959,

aN A Lt ATEN NON SiN AER RE

sini
|
)
i



2 ROE ORNS Ie,

TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 5, 1950 ~~



Sard Annual
Report Of
Civie Circle

APRIL 1ST 1949—31ST MARCH

1950
Foundress—Miss Maude Law
Patronesses—-Mrs. Savage, Lady
President—Miss Barbara Young
Viee President—Miss Sybil Arthur

Mrs. Gittens.

Mrs. Conduit.

Hon. Secretary—Miss Nell Manning

Hen: Treasurer—Miss Audrey Skinner.
MEMBERS

Lady Gilbert Carter, Mrs.

Golde White, Mrs. H. Wright.
The Circle is

kindly consented to
Patroness.
In October
Sanderson, who had been Hon.
Treasurer for more than thirty

years, resigned. The Circle wishes

to place on record Miss Sander-
son’s years of unselfish and effi-
cient work, and to assure her of

its admiration and esteem. Miss |

Audrey Skinner has beer
appointed Treasurer in her stead

Work Undertaken

The upervisisn of and the
tiimming of tre¢ in all Public
Gardens and Squares in Bridge-

town, the Bay S‘rvet Esplanade
and the Garrisin «
vision of the Militar
Needham’s Point, the

striet. Suver-
Cemetery

Coleridge

Street Triangle, the land in front |

of the Spirit Bond, the garden:
and grounds of Queen’s Park and
the garden of the Housecraft
Centre.

‘A constant watch is kept on
the growth of Outdoor Advertis-

ing; bills and advertisements are |




removed from walls, trees, etc.,
in the Garrison district, Bay
Street Esplanade, St. Mary's

Square, Nelson’s monument
the Fountain Garden,
Seawell Airport
The Circle was asked, in April
1949, by the Manager of Seawe'!l
Airport to lay out and beautify
the grounds. A Committee con-
sisting of Miss Young, Miss Arthur
and Miss Manning began work,
and a certain amount of planting
was done. Requisitions for
gardener and tools were submitted
to the Manager. Scon afterwards
Government decided to enlarge
the landing field, and the Com-
mittee’s work has, therefore, been
suspended until alterations to the
Airport are completed. The Circle

and

is of the opinion that Seawell is |

the proper place for the planting
of an “Avenue of Remembrance”
to commemorate the men who feil
in the last war.

Garrison |

The Turf Club has built well
designed toilets in the Garrison
for the convenience of crowds who
attend Race Meetings. The Circie
intends to plant more Frangipani
and Bougainvillea around, and
generally to beautify the area.
Much work has been done in the
Garrison during the past year. At
the back of Block A, trees have
been planted, and a purple bou-
gainvillea hedge will take the
place of an untidy coffee fence.
This work will be continued unti!
the.area.is well planted and well
kept. 7

Many trees have been plante/
around the Garrison, three (3)
being Ficus nitida (Evergreen
trees), to replace those which have
died. 3

In April 1949, the Circle was
asked to superintend the sweeping,
cleaning and cutting of grass at
St. Anne’s Court, and once again
the Circle is responsible for the
upkeep of this area.

Military Cemetery

The Circle notified the Govern-
ment that the temporary crosses,
erected by the Royal Engineers,
over the graves of men who died
during the war were in bad con-
dition, and it asked whether per-
manent crosses for these graves
were likely to be sent here by
the Imperial War Graves Com~-
mission, If there was no likelihood
of crosses being sent here for a4
year or two, the Circle suggested
that Government should have the
temporary crosses repaired or re-
placed. Since Government had no
information as to how soon
permanent crosses were likely to

lonial
be sent here, the Col L
Engineer has repaired the
temporary ones.

Fountain Garden

he Fountain Garden has been
ikea of most of its palms and
shrubs and still awaits the aa
layout of Trafalgar Square, unti
this occurs no @esh planting can
be done. Water lilies have, how-
ever, been planted in the sen
oe ari ko ota

ends a
Thould play for at least two re
one day every week, since ae
would add considerably to i.
uttraction of this garden while i
awaits improvement.
Queen's Park

Many alterations and improve-
ments have been effected by tne
Churchwarden, and the thanks of
tne community are due to him for
his good work at Queens Park.
The lake has been mended, ane
when filled it will once more be-
come a beautiful feature of the
Park. The Circle is trying to
plant more annuals and shrubs,
which will enhance the beauty of
the Park.

St. James’s Branch

The St. James’s Branch of the
Civic Circle continues its good
work. A Band Concert was given
at the grounds of the Holetown



Monument last month, which was)

well attended. The Branch in-

tends to give concerts at regular |

intervals, and to provide seating

accommodation for those who

attend.

beautify the Monument

in the not distant future
St. Peter's Branch

It is with great pleasure that

grounds

Blood

A. Themas
Mrs. J. D, Chandler, Mrs. H, Bovell, Mrs.

pleased to
announce that Mrs. Savage has !

become a

1949, Miss Ethel



It hopes to extend and}

!

|









THESE TWO PICTURES of the Princess Alice Playing Field show the value of Trees in a most
attractive the Reef Grounds looked before they officially became playing fields. Bottom picture shows

as they look today.

Vestry
Chairman

Revd. G, L. G. Mandeville, new
ly appointed Rector of St. Michael,
presided over qa meeting of the
Vestry of St. Michael for the first
time yesterday. He was welcomed
by Mr. Bruce Weatherhead,
Churchwarden, who speaking on
behalf of the Vestry said that they
were very happy to have-him as
their Chairman,

Mr. E. D. Mottley supported Mr.
Weatherhead’s remarks. He told

the Dean that he was filling a
place that had been filled by
many distinguished men in the

past. Civic duty to the community
was so allied with Christian and
spiritual duty, said Mr. Mottley,
that it was difficult to separate
them.

The Bishop of Barbados had
shown that by his valuable contri-
bution to civic life, and they were
al] convinced of the necessity for
spiritual guidance of those who
were members of civic bodies,

He would find that meetings of
the Vestry of St. Michael were not
always calm, but he would also
find that when the meeting was
ended members separated with no
feeling of animosity against each
other. He hoped that the
Mottley) would be long spared to
continue to give service under his
guidance, and that he (the Dean)
would also be long spared to

sphere in his calling.

Thanks

welcome that had been given him.
It was a privilege to preside over
such a body, he said. There were
two main duties that he would
have to perform. The first was

second was to see that a speaker
did not waste the
Vestry.

It was not always easy to recon-
cile those two duties, but
thought he would be able to do so
with the co-operation of members.
He would do his best to perform
his duties impartially, and he was
heartened by the reception that
had been given to him.



| Overpriced Pear
FINED £2

FIFTY-YEAR-OLD hawker
| Persilla Payne better-known as
Helen Murphy of Rosk Hall, St
Thomas yesterday pleaded guilty
of selling a pear above the
schedule price to B. Crawford on
| September 4

His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma
| Magistrate of District “A” Police

|



the Circle announces the forma-
tion of a Branch in St. Peter,
with the immediate object of
eupervising and beautifying the

garden of the Speightstown Post}

Office

There is a great amount ol
work to be done in each Parish
and the Circle hopes that another
Branch will soon be formed in

Christ Church to reclaim and im-|with him to Persilla Payne who

Station before whom the case
| was heard imposed a fine of £2 to
|be paid in 14 days or in default
;}one month’s imprisonment

| The witness for the prosecution

Police Constable Sergeant said
that on September 4, about 10.10
ja.m., he was patrolling James

{Street when he was called by
man named Crawford, He went





(Mr. |





PRINCESS



PRINCESS ALICE © "8°
PLAYING FIELD

STRONG DISAPPROVAL of the manner in which Mr

ALICE PLAYING

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

> .

unique way. Top picture shows how
the Grounds cleared and looking almost

Rector Is_ |VESTRY DISCUSSES WORK ON

was no question, and he gave
put by Mr
Weatherhead was, “Why was
stone purchased to rebuild the
wall when all the stones were on}
the spot?”
Mr. Tudor
the s

replied, “Some








; Lirougnout the aay pur





PAGE FIVE

238 Venezuelans \ SSS

Came Last Month |
oa. vbosaUn,

land are

ncereasing



montn by vasicea Ue





italia last Monn, lucrease vi}
6b over July |

4ne numper of pianes ianding
jat Seawell last month was 1iy,!

j}whale in July only 108 came

The total amount of
jwhich arrived were
jthose who departed numbere
} 1,480. One thousang and elghiy- |
juve arrived in July and

|
passenger. |
|
1,916 an. j

1,118]



t.
| PUHIRTY-FPOUR - YEAR - O14

Sylvester Smith, alias Pain |
Wonkey, Samuel Smith, Clarric
Ning, James Brathwaite, an
Adolphus benskin of Prince 0) |
Wales Road, Bank Hall am]
wanted by the Police in connectio: |

with the theft of a bottle o
sweets from the First Aid sho;
i Beryl Mayers at Bank Hua

oad «t) July 28
I AJORIE RAWLINS of
ley, Christ

Rock
Church, i

edestrian,
. ccident

was
along
hrist Church

injured in al
Golf Club Road



at about 6.00 pm



iall Gun Club
Murray Smith of
uvolved,
j IXFORD MILLAR was treat
ed at the General Hospita,

ver the week-end for injuries,
The Police were informed that
\tillar attempted to board a ‘bus
“ong Roebuck Street when ne) |
ipped and fell

He is a resident of Haggatt Hal
t. Michael

f BICYCLE,

by Gordon

and

ridden b
Wor war

Nyaryyt,

|
owned and ridde:. ;|
Ifill of Newbury, :|
t. George, was Smashed in a ||
accident along Salters Road, $ |
eorge, over the week-end



Involved in the accident wa |\{
1€ motor van M-2117, owned by |
hesterfield

Whittaker of Ivy
Michael and driven by
Weekes of Workman's,

Land, St.
Merival

St. George, and the motor car
-48, owned and driven by |
eorge Bradshaw of St. Judes. |

OF THE SIX TRAFPRi<¢ |
’ OFFENCES recorded = ove:
the week-end two motorists wert |
charged for driving without
care and attention,

Charges were brou. at against
two cyclists for ricing then!)
bieycles without lighied lamp; to |!
the front while one, motorist
charged for not having a
rear lamp.

HE MOTOR CAR M-69 over-

turned along Lower Castle
Road, St. Philip, recently ana
\.as extensively damaged

Lionel Burton of Peterkir |
Road is the owner, It was being
criven by Percy Griffith of Rock |
hall, St. Thomas |
{ SUALLY when the schools)

are on vacation the Princess |
Alice Plaving field is kent active

B.E.L.R. A.
APPEAL

The fo.lowing donation has
been received by the Editor |
and will be forwarded to the ||
British Empire Leprosy Re- |
lief Association. |

Mr, A. E. Bell St. James |
$5.00

due

lighted |





yeoteraqay
of! the only activity was a few sheep |
tones were not good for re-| grazing and fowls scratching
building.”



: ; It was shor afte t
H, A. Tudor, Churchwarden of St. Michael, carried out work The Motion and nb deka detigs aes
: ; 7 ’ ; r i as des
in Queen's Park and at the Princess Alice Playing Field ‘Text of the motion passed * roundsmen were having lunch |
was placed on record by the Vestry of that parish at a the end of a lengthy discussion! While a rubber hose, which was |
meeting yesterday. A_ three-point motion covering the was as followr:— xtended over the fleld, wa
matter was made by Mr. Fred Goddard and seconded b: me Pa t ee Sone L of M Olas Sethe tee rn I
* y 5 record its strong disapproval o} g to the recent rains long
Mr. - D. Mottley. The Vestry supported the motion unani- the action of the ex-Church-]$rass has grown on the outfiek
mousiy. . warden, Mr. H, A. Tudor, in| and everywhere is green except
Yesterday . meeting : wae the 7. Question Nc 1. set it des respect of the method of construc-j «! the south end where a row of
“uss W ¥ * suc stry » § ri Ney ‘ . ‘ ww i These —onane f ee |
matters as unsatisfactory vouch- $515.00 for erecting three addi- ed tee debe tox the install. Grail chien tt — geil
ers, removal of huts from Seawell pore! water closets at Queen’s ing of additional toilets at Queen's | WTORWICK DEFEATED Todas |
ene es om = — ee ‘ ’ Park was financed, the sale and by 28 runs when their B.C.L |
me "held. on iesidny last From the expenditure sub- Purchase of stone from the Park} crieket fixture ended last Satur- |
week ‘Mr Tudor answered in Mitted to the Queen's Park Com- wall, and the unsatisfactory | qay Norwick made 127 and 46 |

writing questions asked by Mr.
Bruce Weatherhead, present
Churchwarden, relative to work
at the Playing Field.
Yesterday's meeting was devot-
ed to considering Mr. Tudor’s
replies relative to work at Queen’s
Park. Mr. Tudor did not attend
the meeting. But his list of replies
was before members. Only two
questions and the answers to them
were considered. The other ques-
tions were considered not of vital
importance. At the end of last

give that guidance, and that they] week's meeting a Committee was
would have an opportunity of} appointed to prepare a report to
welcoming him in an even higher | the Government, since it was with

Government funds that the Play
Field was prepared and they had

The Dean said thanks for the] sent to the Vestry asking that an

inquiry be made,

Only Vestry Concerned

The Queen’s Park matter con-

to give each member who spoke] cerned the Vestry alone, and for
time to make his points, and the] that reason they made their motion

in Vestry assembled rather than

time. of the| appointing a Committee to make a

report.

The two questions and the

he| replies to them which were dealt

with yesterday were Nos. 1 and



Ignored Directions: ;

Fined 7/-

Their Honours of the Assistant
Court of Appeal, Mr. J. W. B.
| Chenery and H. A. Vaughn yes-
terday confirmed a decision of Mr
H. A. Talma, Police Magistrate
and fined Wilfred Cordeau of Hast-
ings Road 7/-.

Cordeau was found guilty of
ignoring the traffic directions of
the police constable who was on
duty in Trafalgar Square on June
24, He was driving the car M.430
at the time of the offence.

CLAIMED £1]. 18s. 6d.
GOT Is. Id.

Mr. S. H. Nurse, Police Magis
trate had given judgment to
David Burnett of Endeavour, St

James, for the sum of Is, 1d. whe
when he had claimed £1 18s, 6d.
from Rebecca Searles, for prepar-










: ing land for her in June. 1949
prove the old churchyard in the|had charged Crawford 10 cents | gea;jec appealed again Mr
Dover area This is the oldest) for a pear. Crawford said that he | Nurse's decision. and rday
churchyard in the Island gave her a sixpence and received | Judges J. W. B. Chenery and H

The Circle wishes to stress the|a per for change. The Police | A Vauglin of the Assistant Court
ee akvi'y eratic and id t the pr for a pear f

@ On Page 8





eal confirmed Mr. Nurse’

SR POSEOSOLS SOE OP

\ CHOCOLATE, GINGER, \



mittee at the preparation of the
estimates this year it was noticed
that the sum of $610.00 had been
spent under that Head I (Mr.
Weatherhead) have been reliably was conducted during the year
informed that the Governing 1949-50
Body of Combermere Schoo! paid (2)
a sum of money for the installa- ment
tion of the W.C.s and the sum of to the

swers given by him to questions,
relative to these matters, and the|
general manner in’ which
business of these two dapartnensey

That all Heads of Depart-;
be circularised with respect!

certifying of vouchers |

$120.00° for painting inside the (3) That before any voucher
building which their boy had for building or repairs of buildings
used last year. be passed, the Building Superin-

Will you please give an explan- tendent should inspect same, and
ation? give a certificate that the work

To this Mr. Tudor replied that ha

been properly carried out

Bae P ae AM
"PURINA
CHOWS

ANIMALS & POULTRY

Le etd
aaa es r ones & Co
Ta, H. Jason Jones & Co., Lid









OPO OPPOSES SPSS SEO PPPPPOSPE LPO LOPLI.
Â¥,

is aide pnatl deennltnsine’ %

LET were v) Aen . ¥

. pees Ee :
PP (aha). Aj ae st

& it ” ‘ cab? See F Fam x
¢ . C\\ Fined 9,
s ae 3%
‘ Ne FI $

ENJOY THIS VARIETY

MILK



HORLICK’S MALTED

per be $1.23
HEINZ MAYONAIS t

47





% : per bot ‘ 51 |
% HEINZ TCHUP—ver bot 17
& MORTON’S ANCHOVY SAUCE— per bot 34
% Robertson’s SILV SHRED MARMALADE—»per bot 48
% CREAM OF WI a ot 36 & .62
@ MUFFETS—per pkt 37
ANILLA & ORANGE
%& CAKE MIX—per pkt ; 50
boa SALTED PEANUTS—per ti 38
% SWIFT’S POTTED MEAT. LIVER SPREAD —per tin 19
% BARLEY SUGAR STICKS—each 13



% STANSFEE



D, SCOTT & CO., LTD

44,6,6,60604
a a a a



646666 OSE EEOC OEE 6660060
SPCC LEELA LPF ID

linings, In

the | opening bats, scored 63 in the first |
C, Parris made 31, |
|

\ SOE SSOSESSSSSSESSCOSSS SOS SSS

ivd Todds 92 and 53
For Norwick, B. Gill, one of the |

Todds first innings, |






|
on Sunday
A bicycle owned by the Graenx

Game

U seful tor €

Sponges that lap
textured
For

toilet
up water

like a

sure Spouyitess ‘insist

Gents Footwear
BY JOHN WHITE

WHITE NUBUCK BROGUES

with Leather Soles
» Crepe »
BROWN SUEDE BROGUES

with Leather Soles ........

» Crepe ”

SEVERAL OTHER STYLES

in Black and Brown from $7.68 to 9.96 per Pair

A nice selection of

*K°* Shoes

IN BOTH BLACK AND BROWN
FROM $1469 to $17-9



HARRISON'S -— sroan'st.

=



WIN WITH

SPONGES

Useful in the Home, ,
desert.
Hard wearing and hygienic.

on ZOTE

Knights Drug Stores

w®

one’s.





Soft silky even-

@ $11.14 per Pair
12.80 per Pair

.. @ 8.58 per Pair
@ 11.50 per Pair



SPALDING

OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT

G. SPALDING &



ay easern

LACE TABLE CLOTHS
66" x 86"_... each §=6$8.93

LACE CLOTHS







DAMASCLENE in white, green, maize

BROS. LTD)





each $4.23

50" wide per yd.._____..____.$1.77

COTTON TABLE DAMASK
54" wide per yd..__.___.....$ 2.18

CAVE SHEPHERD & (0. LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET












PAGE SIX
HENRY

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE
BY CARL ANDERSON ,
ee




NOW THE TIME TO STRIKE!
OVERTHROW *!|RON MASK! YOU

TRIS WAY; LEAD OUR BAND OF MERRY MICE!

NWOUSR MASESTY !

LADY MAUREEN COOPER, lovely
Lnglish society tcoman, entrusts Her

complexion to Pond's. ‘It is simply soonderful hat
Pond’s Creams have done for my ay
savs Lady Maureen. “I use Pond’s Cold Cream
for ¢leansing and Pond's Vanishing Cream to
protect my skin’

NCLISH OR AMERICAN — society's loveliest
E women use the same beauty care. They use
Pond’s, and it is thanks to Pond’s two Creams that
their complexions keep so radiantly lovely always.

Why not let Pond’s keep your skin lovely, too?
> Every night, before you go to bed, cleanse the skin
IT WAS YOu thoroughly of dirt and stale make-up with delightful
WHO _PROPOS! PROPOSING] |LET'S NOT STAGT , Pond’s Cold Cream. Then “ rinse” with more Cold

CNOT Tj we EUMEN Ft! 3 Cream for extra-cleansi o softness.
> at Mave iv , ream for extra-cleansing, extra-softn
“4 LOOK LIKE \ In the morning, before putting on your make-up,
5 2 smooth in a thin film of Pond’s Vanishing Cream.
It makes an ideal powder base beeause it holds
powder matt for hours. It protects the skin, too.
Use Pond’s beauty care regularly and in a short
while you will notice that your skin is clearer, softer,
smoother. It will glow with new radiance, new
loveliness. Pond’s Creams are inexpensive to buy,
yet they are used by society’s loveliest women on
both sides of the Adantic. You can buy Pond’s at
all the best beauty counters.

hI aha



M. @& CANN@QN ..... . . THE RIDDLE OF THE ROME REBELS

I ) BOPS NEA AD NGARLY THERE..
{
ee
i
i
|
|







YOU SEE THAT LITTLE VENICE! K.O!. THAT 4 DONT UNDERSTAND THAT'S EASV, WHISPER
GROUP OF ISLANDS AT MEANS YOU'VE BEEN HOW THE COUWT rere } THE COUNT HIRED ME

THE ENO OF THiS OMIVING ALL NIGHT!.| INTO AL& THIS. QUICKLY TO PREVENT
CAUSEWAY, WHISPER? YOU SHOULD HAVE GIORGIO HIRING ME. |

‘f SUN COMING UP,
TE pens en

allel





THAT'S VEN/CE!,., WAKENED ME... HE GOT ME TO CASTEL DEL
FALCO WHERE I Was TO
HAVE HAD AN



YEADY Ww

,
Mt wairam ge COMPE

QUITE SUCCEED.
THE COUNT DOES



OF APPOMNTHENT
SAINT & WATER PAINT MANUFACTURERS TO 1.4. THe KING
THE WALPAMUR COMPANY LTO. OWRWEM, LANCASHINE

Walpamur Agents,




2.
peste





| WOW! I CANIT SLEEP-THINKIN'

ABOUT WHAT THAT INVENTIVE

B2OTHER OF MASGIE’S IS DOIN'-
2 THE HOUSE Al



EEK! I Muss ANG

BEEN ASLEEP.

| WUZ A DREAM '"

LIKE TO KNOW WHAT HE'S THANK HEAVEN!!
J' TO INVENT 4 \

4 (owe
; ‘aH
| it

' L ba Ury
in road travel has never
been better expressed



The appeal of this Wolseley ‘ Six-Eighty”’ is in the
dignity of its graceful modern styling .. . in the luxury
of its deep upholstery . . . in the at-ease travel for















DU 7 AND ;
eer OR = \ THe ciao \COUNT Like? ; . . driver and passengers alike. Special features include:
f COUNT ess BMA AY GARLING ™ —“WOn'T S30 ‘ 5 a . { “ Paratorsion ” independent front suspension. ‘ Toe-

PEP I...

~ te MEETS
y Us AT

tip” hydraulic braking. Wide angle vision from all
points of the interior. Powerful overhead valve, six-
cylinder engine with twin carburetters develops 80 eager
horse-power in silence and with impressive smoothness.














TT
DISTURBANCE?”






















— ts THEM THE WART TO YOU.DONT Yio
| TRY TC SETTLE | | THEY WERE’ HERE IN THE OUT OF THE KIDNAT YOu Ww AC bey A ARE 7 . aa
> THESE LITTLE | [GOING TO BADLANDS7: me JUNGLE! | | Two? Luxuriously Roomy



Interior. Five sit com-



“DISTURBANCES

, EAT US#
c WIT
uswin rHOUT BLOOD-

| fortably on genuine |

| hide. seats, cushioned

| in sOft, resilient foam

| rubber. Car heater
and windscreen demis-
ter fitted standard.



A GAR OF CHARACTER

| Phone 2385 Sole Distributors



One is English, one American

yet the Beauty Care |,
|





pM UR QUALITY PRINTS WALPAMUR QUALITY

>
=
=
«
_
z=
a
>
_
_
<=
=>
oa
oe
=>
=
<=
a.
—
=<
=





Oversize Luggage
Accommodation,
Over 10 cubic feet
for suitcases, golf
equipment, ete. Sep-
arate compartment
for spare wheel saves
disturbing luggage.

WOLSELEY

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 4504

TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 5, 1950

Neecont
i} Arrivals





{
j
e VIENNA gavencee
is the same a
TOMAT’? Toes
;
)
)

33

| PINE JAM

STP ART & SAMPSON
i LID.

se a=
‘ MAKE YOUR
$ SELECTION FROM



OUR LATEST

ARRIVALS AND
AVOID
DISAPPOINTMENT!!!
JAMS:—
Chivers Strawberry (Bots)
Hartlays Loum se (Bots.)
KOO" Plum Jam. 1 I Tins)
(2% Tins)

Golden Glory Pine
Apple



x
x
:
g
(2 1% Tins)
A.J. C. Apricot (1% 1 Tins)
FRUIT:— tices
MRS. CORNELIUS VANDERBIET, Jr., Apperta Slic &
Tins) Y
charming young New: Y¢ is of the many Apples ; (14 oz. 3
sguiaty Soe beauties who use Fou won't find rf =e ai beers (1% Tins) %
J ie s- Cold Cream, Peaches .......... (1% Tins)
says Mr Vanderbilt. ‘Tt leaves the skin feeling $ “LKB.” Yellow
especially soft and smooth and clear — brings up a Cling Peaches.... (1% Tins!
becoming glow of colour in the cheeks” “Sakabula” Peaches (2% Tins)
“Sakabula”
’ Mixed Fruit. (2% Tins)
v RO eer
Sweet Corn -. (1% tb Tins)
BAHAMA Whole Tomatoes
Chviers Carrots.
Chivers Beets
Smedley's Mixed Vegetables
$
* INCE & Co., Ltd.
% 8 and 9 Roebuck Street
J 1 Dial 2236
SSSSSSSSSOSSSCSSSSSSSOIS.














Cleanse the system from blood
impurities; many sufferers froin
rheumatic aches and pains, !umbago,
neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit froin this well-known medicine.

In LIQUID or TABLET FORM

Your Backache

may be due to sluggish Kidney Action







IFE IS NOT so
L are troubled oe ee. lodkscee,
rheumatic soescioe and’ joins — aching

%
SINIVG ALITVOD SNWVd 10 M- SINS,

or vy 19,

EXPECTANT MOTHERS/

Make baby sérong—eo ke can be
an Important future olizen

ED te
Soe ss
PITT

Adee bat ll Ade os






oS

GOCPGSCSOSOS








FOR LADIES:
MIEXECANS: FOR EVERY DAY WEAR

Black $5.25; White $4.95; Brown $4.00

SPORTIHES in Brown, Flat Heels

with Leather Sole $5.30, with Crepe Sele $5.80

NEW DESIGNS IN _ DRESS SHOES

= i ae an Oe
Black Suede Court; Snake Skin Platform $8.45
White Buck Court, Platform, Back and Toeless $8.45

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







aaa

SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD.

RELIABLE SHOE REPAIR SERVICE
SSCOLSCSSSSSSSS SSG SSSSSSISSSOGOTSISS SSH GOO STOO




TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 5, 1950 -Â¥

CLASSIFIED ADS.

Te LEPHONE 2506











BIRTH -

HOYOS—On 4th Sept to Aileen nee
Hospedsies} wife of W. F. Hoyos—a
son 5.$.50—in

AILKINS: SUSAN, ies! sight. Her funeral
leaves her late reci.tcnce, “lvertr
Hastings, at 4.30 this afternoon for tho
Westbury Cemetery.

Thomes Moe, Alice Alkiny, May Wa
cott, Tiny Alk:as, Kexneth Moe, Hen-y
Nurse

WILLEMS—MRS. URSULA. A_ short
strvice will take place at the funera!
perlour of Burten & Co., Lte., Pinfold
Street at 6.50 a.m. to-day

4.9.50—1n
THANKS

ALONZO SHEPPARD begs through
this medium to say tha to those
persons, who sent le ar








and other expression
recent bereavement
death of his mother

of sympat
cecasio





ac eee oe
Through this medium we derire to
express our thanks end oppreciation to
those who rent wrestns,’ cords, letters,
or in anv wav s vy hie with wu
during the «ai | eceasioned by the
death of DAISV “FWMAN MATTHEWS

Dr. A. F. Mathews and fomity
§.9.50-—-tn



IN Mr ‘Morr M



—————____
IN Memor: t









De ' oving
Mothcr FLORF v¢ C. GOODING wh
cied Sept. 4. 10"
“Gone but net. Pergatten ~
This day is E years s'nee thou
was called to the Beyond «ne thy
memory is still checlaknd for ll time
by those who lovid thee dearly with
the hope of meeting again in the next

sphere of life

Mrs. Marion Ashmes
ing: Luther Gooding
Gooding P.O .S

Win'fred Good-
(US.A) Leon



IN loving memory of our dear mother





end Grandmother, Mrs CLARA DE-

VONISH (Grannie) who fell asleep on

Sept. 5th. 1948. Age 1 years, 8 mon‘ths.
Can we forget her? No. not at all
Ever so often her me’ we call,
Fresh is her meme on this day,
As two years ago when she passed

away

Such a kind and loving soul was she,

Always as cheerful as could be

Sleep on, dear Grannie, and take your

rest,

Until we meet in the land of the blest.

The Seales’ family.

(Trinidad and New York papers please
copy.) j

5.9. 50-—1n





IN loving memory of our Dear Hus-
band and Father JOHN REUBEN DOW-

NIE, who died on the 5th September
1946.
Remembrance is a goldén chain

Death tries to break, but all in vain,
We miss you now, our hearts are sore
As time goes by we miss you more.
Your loving smile, your gentle face
No more can fill your vacant place
Lilian Downie (wife), Marjorie Mar-
shall and Colvin Downie (Children).
Elaine Downie (Daughter-in-law), Arthu-
Marshall (Son-in-law). Richard, Patricia
Maureen and Desmond (Grand children)
Clarice Bryan, Rita Field (sisters,,
Kenneth Downie (Brother).
5.9, 50—In

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—Morris 10. (1939 model) in good







condition. Apply R. T. Clarke, Pilgrim
Road, Ch. Ch. 3.9.50—3n.
eae





TRUCKS — Morris 5 ton Trucks with
auxiliary gear box, suitable for field
and highway work. Fort Rayal Garage
Ltd. Telephone 4504. 2.9.50—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.
LIVESTOCK



PUPPIES—aAlsatian Puppies. Drayton,
Frere Pilgrim.
5,.9.50—3n

MECHANICAL
TYPEWRITER — Portable Typewriter.
F. Carmichael. Phone 4502.
5.9.50—2n.

MACHINE—Singer Treadle Sewing
Machine very little used. Bargain for







Quick Sale, Dial 2947. R. Archer Mc
Kenzie, Victoria St 5.9.50—2n.
MISCELLANEOUS
COTTON DRESSES — Fast Colours

all_ sizes.
$4.80 to
Modern Dress Shoppe.
1.9.50—3n.
Sc,

CAMERA — one Kodak Tourist Came-
ra complete with case and adapter kit.
F 4.5 Lens. Speed up to 1/200 ;
Takes 4 different size Pictures. BRUCK
WEATHERHEAD Ltd. Head of Broad

St.
5.9.50—3n.

CLIP-OVER SHADES — For_ Optic
Glasses. Crookes Lens. Price 5/6, BRUCE
WEATHERHEAD Ltd.

5,9.50—8n,

“FANCY DRESS BUTTONS—Lots of
pretty Buttons to choos¢ from. _ Priced
from 18 to 44 cents per dozen. Modern
Dress Shoppe. 1.9.50—3n.

GENOZO TOOTH PASTE —

Pygonhoetic Antiseptic. Fresh

at BRUCE WEA’ Ltd.
5.9.50—3n.

PEDIGREE LADIES’ BATHING SUITS
in one and two piece styles $6.50 and
$7.50. Modern Dréss Shoppe

1.9.50—3n.

LADIES’ HATS—Pretty Hats and dressy
Hats for weddings and Cocktails from
$5.19 to $7.20 each. aot Dress
Shoppe. 1.9.50—3n

“MAGIKIL JELLY"—Just received
fresh shipment of ““Magikil Jelly’ for the
eestruction of Ants, Roaches, Rats- &
1/9 tube. Knight's Igd

* §,9.50—;

PLASTIC RAINCOATS in Pink, Maizé.
Blue and White at $4.80 one Modern

printed Cotton Dresses in
dozens of Colours and styles.
$7.50 each.



















Mice. Price







Dress Shoppe. 9. 50—3n
PIPES — All shapes and sizes, in-
cluding Ropp Cherry Pipes and the

{a Featherweight Pipe!
Prices from 60c.

Astor Bantam
in 6 popular shapes.

12.00
=f 5.9.50—3n



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

A. BARNES & CO. LTD.





SEXTANT in good concen R
Mc. Kenzie. Victoria St
Meu 5.9.50—2n.

SCIENCE BOOKS—Complete set of
books for Ist year Diploma Course at
Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture.
Also a number of V & VI Form books
for Harrison College. er 4611
Corbin. 30.8.50—5n.

—

Use MENTHOL SALVE for Colds~ in









chest and throat, also for Earache &
Headaches. Prices 1/3. Obtainable at
Knight's 5.9.50—2n

YAWL—“Frapida” approx. 87% feet
long with Grav Marine engine. Good
condition $3. —_—a hear” Apply
J. R. Edwards. PRane oe Ba ad a



t1QUOR LICENCE NOTICE

The application of Walter B. Mustor,
of St. Lawrence Ch. Ch. holder of
Liquor License No. 330 of 1950 in re-
spect of premises viz:— Top floor of
wall and galvanized building at corner
of Wharf and Shepherd Street, Bridge-
town, for permission to use said Liquor



License at following premises viz:—
Top and rt of bottom floor of a wall
& galvanised building at Wharf and

Shepherd Street, Bridgetown
Dated this 2nd day of Septermber 1950
To:—H. A. Talma Esq.
Police Magistrate, Dist,
Signed W. B

oa"

MUSTOR,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consi-
dered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A", on Tues-
Gay the 12th day of September 1950 at

11 o'clock a.m

H.A

Police Magistrate

TAL Mz A

Dist











HOUSES

FLAT—Unfurnished at Ramsgete, Bay
S'reet within walking distance for Aqua-
tic Club and City. Dial 3053.

2 ° 50—tn



iY sTes
the sea, St
nished

ant APARTMENTS on
Lawrence Gap fully fur-
Dial 8537. 22.8. 50—2n



“SMALL HOUSE,” Cool situation, nor
fa from Garrison and Museum. En-
closed yard Water but not yet elec-
tricity. Rent $18.00 monthly, Telephone
2949. 3.9, 50—2n



SHOP for rent at Arch Hail Main
Road Apply Vrieta Seale, Bush Hall
Main Road 5.9.50—in.

PUBLIC NOTICES

ee
THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943
To the Creditors holding ecialty liens
Against HOPE PLANTATION, St. James









TAKE NOTICE that I, the Owner, of
the above Plantation am abou! to obtain
« loan of £309 under the provisions of
the above Act against the said Plantation,
i respect of the Agricultural year 1954
to 1951

No money has been borrowed under
the Agrivitural Aids Act, 1905, or the

above Act (as the cise may be) in respect
of suc; yea



Dated this 2nd day of September, 1950
SYBIL J. ROCK,
Owner

2.9. 50—3n

THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT 1905
To the Crediters holding specialty liens
against HUSBANDS PLANTATION, St,

Lucy,

TAKE NOTICE that I, the owner of
the above named plantation am about
to obtain a loan cf £1,800 under the
provisions ef the above Act against
Sugar, Molasses and other Crops of the
said Plantation to be reaped in 1960.

No money has yet been borrowed
against the said

Dated this 5th day of ‘September, 1950.

F. B. WALCOTT,
Owner
5.9.50—3n

OFFICIAL NOTICE —

ARBADOs.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction) .
CHARLES ORLANDO DORANT
—Plaintift
JOHN MILTON WARD Defendant
IN pursuance of an Order in this
Court in the above action made on the
2th day of June, 1950, I give notice to
all persons having any estate, right or
interest in or any lien or incumbrance
affecting all that certain piece or parcel
of lana situate at Dear’s land Clevedale
Road in the parish of Saint Michael in
this island containing by admeasure-
ment twenty perches or thereabouts
abutting and bounding on lands of Louis
Codrington on a road in| common on
the public road called Clevedale Road
and on lands of one Applewhaite de-
ceased or however else the same may
abut and bound to bring before me an
account of their said claims with their
witnesses, documents and vouchers, to
be examined by me on any Tuesday, or
Friday between the hours of 12 (noon!
and 3 o’clock in the afternoon, at the
Office of the Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal at the Court House,
Bridgetown, before the 20th day of
September, 1950, in order that such
claims may be ranked according to the
nature and priority thereof
tively; otherwise such persons will be
precluded from the benefit of the said
Decree, and be deprived of all claim on
or against the said property.
Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day, the 20th day of September, at 16
o’clock a.in. when their said claims will
be ranked.
Given under my hands this 28th day
of June, 1950.
I. v. @

TKES,

(Ag.) Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal.

6.7.50 .—3n.

OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
PPEAL

A
(Equitable Jurisdiction) .
Charles Orlando Dorant, Plaintiff.
John Milton Ward, Defendant.

NOTICE is hereby given that by
virtue of an Order of the Assistant
Court of Appeal dated the 28th day of
June, 1950, there will be set up for sale
to the highest bidder at the Office of
the Clerk of the Assistant Court of
Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown,
between the hours of 12 (noon) and 2
o'clock in the afternoon on Friday, the
22nd day of September, 1950, all that
certain piece or parcel of land situate
at Dear’s land Clevedale Road in the
parish of Saint Michael in this island
containing by admeasurement twenty
perches or thereabouts abutting and
bounding on lands of Lous eo
on a road,in common on public
road called Clevedale Road and on
lands of one Applewhaite deceased or
however else the same may abut and
bound, and if not then sold the said

property will be set up for sale on every
Lach 2 Friday between the same
hours until the same is sold for a sum
not less than £50.

Dated this 29th day of arpe, ise

‘TIKES,
(Ag.) Clerk of the Assistant
Court

of Appeal.
6.7.50.—3n.

WANTED
HELP

————

GIRL—Rellable git] for Office, capable
of aesisting in bookkeeping. Apply in
writing giving experience and references



—



Fort Royal Garage Ltd., P. O. Box
233, Bridgetown. 2.9,50—T7n.
LADY RECEPTIONIST, — For Hotel

Office Desk work, speaking Spanish and

with knowledge of Typing. Apply in

writing giving re aa references
88 The Advocate.

to Box c/o ahs se





LADY for office with some knowledge
of Stenography and Typewriting. aon
ky letter and in person. se.
Meyers & Co., Ltd. 1.9.50—t.f. a

MISCELLANEOUS

—.
CHRYSANTHEMUM BEATER Contact
Telephone 8606. 8 50—6n.



MANURE—A quantity of Garden
Manure. Contact Telephone 8600.
30.8 .50—6n.
STAMPS — Used and Mint Postage
Stemnps of Barbados and other Islands of
“ne B.W.I., Curacao and Aruba. Best
reices paid at Caribbean Stamp Society,
No. 10 Swan Street. 2.9.50—3n,



WANTED TO BUY
USED POSTAGE STAMPS. CECIL
JEMMOTT, Upstairs Phoenix Pharmacy,
33 Broad Street, Phone 4563,
3 9 50—3n,





WANTED TO RENT

ROOM—Retired Englishman, recently
arrived, desires room in private home,
with or without breakfast Permanent
if satisfactory. Location between Hast-
ings and City preferred Please write
giving ‘phone number, to Roy, ¢/o
Advocate Advtg. Dept. 5.9.50—5n

WANTED

ASSISTANT FARM MANAGER, L.C.T.A,

Applications are invited for the post of
Assistant Manager for the College Farm
of 300 acres. Applicants must be of good
education and experienced in Crop and
Animal Husbandry, Labour Management,
Farm Records and Accounts. Professional
qualifications are desirable but not essen-
tial. Basie salary in the scale £400 x 25—
£600 per annum plus a variable Cost of
Living Allowance which is at present
£153: 18: Od. per annum on a basic salary
of £500. Unfurnished quarters provided
rent-free, Contributory Superannuation
Scheme after two years probation. Cost
of passages to Trinidad may be paid on
appointment. Interest free loan for pur-





the |



PUHLIC SALES







I will sell by auction on Tuesday, 5th
| September at my Auction Mart, Baxters
| Road, opp. Mason Hall Street A_ lot

| of household furniture comprised of Bed-
room Suite, Double bedstead with Vono
Spring, Vanity table, Bureau, Extension
Dining Table, China Cabinet, Chairs, One
|R.C.A. Radio and many other items.

| Sale at 1.00 p.m. Look out for the flag

| Cc. D. ISHMAEL,

| Auctioneer

| 2.9.50—2n
I will offer for sale by Pubic Com-

Petition om FRIDAY th at 2 p.m. a

my office VICTORIA STREET

1 rood 26% perches land at FITZ
VILLAGE, ST. JAMES. For conditions
of sale, ete., Dial 247 R. Archer Me
Kenzie, Victoria St. 5.9. 50--4n



REAL ESTATE

ACT NOW! Rare Bargains Hammering
At Your -Doors!—Two Large Stomews!
Residences (One Seaside, Sandy Beach)
Excellent Locations, Near City, Ideal fo
Guest Heuses: A 3 Bedroom Renge'ow
‘ype at Main Rd., Thornbury Hill, Nea
Pleza Theatre, Modern Convenicnces, A ’
Condition, Fine View, Vacant; Th+r
Bedreom Stonewall Bunga'ows, ieee
New, one at Fontabelle \Seaside) ana Two
at Navy Gardens, Modern Conveniences
elt Going at Amazingly Low Prices, A
3 Bedroom Bungalow Tyne at Worthing
Yule Rd. Righ’ of Way to Sea, Medern
Conveniences, Good Condition, Over 6,000
sq ft.. Go'ng for Only £1,850. A 3
Bedroom Bungalow Type by Benk Hall
Main Road., Modern Conveniences, Good
Condition, Specious Yard. Going for
Only £1,150. C Me for The Most De-
sirable Stonewall Residences including
Seaside Building Sites — Seaside and
Elsewhere Mort#ages Arranged. Dia!
3111. D. F. de Abreu — The Only
Man To Sell Good and Attractive Buys
With Assured Re-Sale Values. Call at
“Olive Bough,” Hastings

SOME “people waited all their lives try-





ing to get all the mone; to buy a house
and failed, while others made a start
and eventually owned a house. Why
den't you follow the crowd that has
made a start? You can ‘ave the fol-
lowing on terms

At Chapman's street a house with 2

bedrooms, water-toilet & bath, ete

At Martindale's Road one newly recon-
ditioned house with 2 bedrooms. water-
toilet & bath, etc

At the Ivy Road a small property with
water and light, etc

At Britton’s Road that comfortable
stone-wall Bungalow called Beverly. It
has verandah, drawing & dining rooms,
2 bedrooms, Water-toilet & bath, ete

At Pine Rd., another small property,
and many others

For particulars apply
Seott, Magazine * ane

LAND—2 siots Ye acre each, F.+«Car-
michael, Phone 4502. 5.9.50—2n.

to D'Arey A
2.9, 50—3n



PERSONAL



The public are hereby warnert agains:
giving credit to my wife EDNA MILLI-
CENT WILLIAMS (née Wiggans) a3 1!
de not hold myself responsible for her
or anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in mp name unless by a written
order signed by me

Signed JAMES WILLIAMS
Dash Valley,
St, Geo, ¢

.
5.9.50—m





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife AMY NEB-



HARBOUR 10 LOG

In Carlisle Bay

Blue St
Sel

|M.V
1 eudalpha,
Burma D.,

Sch



Beigueen, Sch



Seh Turtle Dove,
Marion’

h
Mary M. Lewis, Sch Belle
Wolfe, Sch. Lucille M. Smith, Sehy
W. LL. Eunicia, Sch. Franklyn D R,
Sch Cyciorama ©.. Sch, Glories
Henrietta, $.S Alcoa Pegasus,
Molly N, Jones, S.S. Golfito.
ARRIVALS
S.S. Sunwhit, 4,309 tons net,
Meszkowski. from Trinidad.
M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons net, Capt!
Farsons, from St. Lucia

Schooner Amanda T.,
Capt. Tennis, from
Vineent.

B.S. Brookhu-st,
Maughan,

Trinidad

4,227 tons net,
from Liverpool.
DEPARTURES

ret, Capt. Sealy, for British Guiana
Schooner Timothy A. H. Vensluytinan
« tons net, Capt Stoll,
Guiana

Schooner Gardenia S.,
Wallace, for St



Vincent

apt. Selby, for St. Lucia.
M.V, Mone ka, 100
‘uton, for Dominica
MV. Deerwood, 4
Couteay, for St

Ships In Touch With
Garbados Coastai Station

tons net, Capt
tens

Lucia

net, Capt





Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Lfa
sivise that they can now comimuniqute
with the following ships through tei

Eurbados Coast Station.

SS. Captain John, S.S. San Adolfo,
s.s Uranienborg. S.S Mutlah, 8.5
sumwhit, S.S. Schwennan, S.S. Loidé
Nexico, S.S. Aleedes, §.S. Reina Det
Facifico, S.S Elizabeth, S.S. S. P
lu.a,S.S, S. Rosa, §.S. Lo‘dg Dicaragua,
S.S. Rangitoto, S.S8. Northern Qn, $.S
4leoa Runner, S.S. Arlyn, S.S. Quadriga,
M.V. Nueva Andulucia, S.S. Opequon,
S.S. Silver Plane, S.S. Jean, S.S. Rio
Gallesgos, S.S. Santacalli, S.S. Presi-
dente Dutra, 8.S. Sunrell, S.S. Vassilis,
S.S. Mormacpenn, S.S. P. and T
Forester, S.S. Ameriki, S.S. Helder,
S.S. Ole Bull, S.S. Canadian Challenger,
3.S. Longwood, 8.8. Bowhill.

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS—By B.W.1LA.L,

For TRINIDAD

Marty Jamadar, Alexander Jamadar,
Dolly Jamadar, Joan Wason, Beryl! Lash-
ley, Dorothy Banfield, Heather Banfield,
Philip Hickerton, Hermoine Hickerton,
Adrian Hickerton, Gladys _ Hickerton,
James Hickerton, Leonard Fernandine,
Rosa Fernandine, Patricia Aquiton, Myra
Frown, Bruce Goddard, Charles Goddard,
Ila Goddard, David Goddard Clarence
Haynes, David Goddard, Basil Jordan,
tack Dent, Erie Gibbons, Sylvia Springer,
Thelma Ince, Ruth Springer, Marjorie
Poon, Reginald Boon,, Daphne Boon,
Annie Rosner, Rita Cottin, Cynthia cates
: Andrew | Cama cho, Catherir
Camacho, Stuart Dougal, Knollys Tnntss,
Wennel £f Lieyd Johnson, Theresa
Johnson, Melvina Thompson, Barbara
Rarrett, Richard Barrett, Elva aeeey
Riehard Barrett, Andrew Camacho. Tne |
Poach, G. Fitzwerald, Reginald Lawes,
Fdith Chang Ayow, Lester Chang Ayow,
Michael Chang Ayow, Sonia Singh, Iona
Singh, Maxine Singh, Timothy Singh,
Sendra Singh, Thomas Springer, Gertrude
Kerr, Edward Wharton, Kathleen Hollis,

Lost & FOUND
LOST

ended acct ait cgaiidlieatammasacie
PARROT—Last Thursday from Farley
Hill, St. Peter. A green Parrot, Finder
will be suitably rewarded on bringing
same to Mrs. Harton at Farley Hill,

3.9.50-—2n.









wv

















LETT (née Arthur) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my game unless by a_ written order
signed by me.

Signed CECIL NEBLETT,
Bush Hall,
St. Michael
5.9.50—2n.
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsover in my name as I do hot
hold myself responsible for anyone con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me
Signed ARTHUR CALLENDER,
Kirton,
St. Philip
5.9.50—2n.

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife ELETHA THEO-
DORE LAYNE (nee Archer) of Eagle
Hall, St. Michael, as I do not hold myself
responsible for her of anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.

Signed REGINALD O'BRIEN LAYNE,
Britton’s Hill,
St. Michael

§.9.'50.—2n



LOST—Gents gold wrist watch,





Black

the ensuing crep.

to the Department of Agriculture,



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife EUDORA
BLACKMAN (nee Puckrin) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt of debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me

Signed GOULBORN BLACKMAN,
Deans Village
§.9.’50.—2n,







OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL,
(Equitable Jurisdiction).
CHARLES PERCIVAL HINDS

Plaintiff,
PEARL ALS Defendant.

IN pursuance of an Order in this
Court in the above action made on the
30th day of August 1950, I give notice
to all persons having any estate, right
or interest in or any lien or incum-
peaane affecting All that certain piece

arcel of land situate at Upper

YyYmore Rock in the parish of Saint
Michael in this island containing by
admeasurement thirty two hundred and
seventy six square feet or thereabouts
abutting and bounding = lands of one
G. Payne on lands of H. Proverbs on
the public road on lands of Miss M. c
Als and on other lands of the defendant
Miss Pearl Als or however else the
same may abut and bound to bring
before me an ace t of theiy said
claims with their withesges, di ents
and vouchers, to be examined by me on
any Tuesday, or Friday between the
heurs of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the
afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of
the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, before the 8th
day of September, 195%, in order that
such claims may be ranked according
ro the nature and priority thereof
respectively; otherwise such persons will
be precluded from the benefit of the said
Decree, and be deprived of all claim on
or against the said property.

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day, the 8th day of November, 1950, at






10 o'clock a.m. when their said claims
will be ranked,
Given under my hands this 30th day

of August, 1950,
I. V. GILKEs,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal

5.9.’50—3n.



OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL.

(Equitable Jurisdiction) .
CHARLES PERCIVAL IINDS
Plaintiff
PEARL ALS Defendant.
NOTICE is hereby mven that by virtue
of an Order of the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the 3th day of August,
1950 there will be set up for sale to
the highest bidder at the Office of the
Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appeal

at the Court House, Bridgetown, between
the hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock
in the afternoon on Friday, the tenth
day of November, 1960 all that certain

piece or parcel of land situate at Upper
Collymore Rock in the parish of Saint
Michael in this island containing by ad-
measurement thirty-two hundred and
seventy-six square feet or thereabouts
abutting and bounding on lands of one
G. Payne on lands of H. Proverbs on
the public road on lands of Miss M. C
Als and on other lands of the defendant
Miss Pearl Als or however €ise the same







chase of furniture may be granted under
certain conditions. 30 working days leave
with pay every year. Applications giving

tions and experience,
date on which
copies of two

and stating earliest
available, together with
(2) recent testimonials



should be sent to the Bursar, Imperial
College of Tropical Agriculture, St
Augustine, Trinidad, B.W.1

5.9.°50.--3n

full details of age, education, qualifica- | f

| may abut and bound, and if not then
| eold the said property will be set up
ov sale on every succeeding Friday
| between the same hours until the same
| is sold for a sum not less than £150.00

| Dated this 30th day of Awgust, 1950
I. V. GILKES
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal
5.9.'50—3n.
;
+



Sch. Rosarene, Sch. Frances D. Smith,

"Princess Louise, Sch.

70 tons nef

via St?
Capty

Schooner Fhilip H. Davidson, 27 tons
for British

48 tons net)

“Schooner Marea Henrietta, 43 tons net,

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE







Frank Hollis, Pamela Hollis, Glycerie
Carrington, Victoria Carrington, Harold
Carrington, Trevor Carrington, Lawrence
Carrington Roy Eaward Elizabeth
Archer, Claude Watss, M. Wharf, N. John
son, Samuel Sealy, Sylvia Dash, Phyllis

Fietcher, Alice Fletcher,

Paulik, John Payne, Cariton Gilkes,
Gilkes, Selbourne Archer,
Curtiss Hive,
ce, Rose’

pearee, George De Nobriga,
Pearce, Barbara Pearce,

Carlton teh, C
Zelica Davis,
Olton, Nigel Morrison,

Monica Reuben,

1
rthur sie Cc. E. Moore,
Rdwis Surood. pm [—
cagibes. Charles, Ruth Charles, le
rter, Edith Carter,
luriel Sholto, Ruth Pessel, Ruthiyn Pex:

ene Sybil porter.
Dorsey,

2, Louis Mathias, Viola’ Ho: R.
R. Bockus, Edgar Hynam, Keith
Maingot, Michael” Hall, Pauline

Anthony Hall, Marian Steadman,

Corbin, Gerald Clarke, Retha

Shultz,
Claire Shultz, Carol Shultz, David Shultz.
Frederick Waithe, Marian Waithe, Ceci!
n, Patrictia Aquiston, Myra Brown,

Rita De Sources, Ira
Pes BRITISH GUIANA:
Marion Lewis,

Sources.



Me Florimont,

Wright, Mary Wright, Kathleen Wright,

Janet Wright, Josephine Ho Yow, Nige/
tio-Yow, Colin Moore, Isaac” Yhip, Bar-

eara Yhip, Mary Yhip, Celestine Comach,
rot Menzes, Herbert Croucher.

For LA_GUTARA:

Luis Borrero, Maria Borrero, Fidel Zac-

ara, Cella Baez,
Creamer, Charles Creamer, Carlos Cream-
«= Flave George, Mary George,

/rthur Blackstone, Yolanda Borjas, Arm-
inio Borjas, Estella Parra, Gonzalo Parra

Henrich Hegedus, Pamela Los, Randal!
‘08, Smaps Bos. Jose Urbaneja, Moira
Maria Dobson, Silvia poy.

i.

Urbaneja,
Liltan
Moran,

Dobson, Francis Moran,

Stephen Moran, Philip Moran,

Edward Moran, John Farnum, Williiam
Junion White,

White, Florence White,
Randi Halverssen, Thor Halverssen,

Kaiverssen, Olaf Halverssen, Olga Oad-
zitis, Wilbert Wilson, Maude Declarril,
Pamela Bush, Judz Bush, John Lee Mar
caret Donnelly, Alfredo Hollander, Alfre-
do Hollander, Stclla Hollander, Martha
an Hanz Renz, Marianne Renz, Maria
Luna, Basilio Luna, Frank Kaiser,

Lucia Dominguez, Gaston Dominguez
Raoul Dominguez, Ishmael Albanez, Mer

cedes Albanez, Mercedes Albanez, German

Torres, Fernando Perez.
For MARTINIQUE:

Jean Ponsot, Madeline Ponsot,
Gopwani,

For GRENADA:

Frences Alleyne, Robert Alleyne, Theo
dore Alleyne, Gertrude Mayor, John
Renwick, Gittens Knight, John Branch
Cc, Otway.

For ST, LUCIA:

Marie Maughn, Felicia St, Rose, Sybil
St. Rose, Melvina Collymore, Agathe
Grant, Elaine Wells, Robert Wells, Thom-
asine Gilliard, Celina St. Juste, Ira Des

bg Blood Pressure
ills Men & Women

Kills as many women as men suf-
fer from High Blood Pressure, which
is a mysterious disease thac starts
about the time of Change of Life and
is the real Cause of much heart trouble
and later on of paralytic strokes, Com-
mon symptoms of High Blood Pre
sure are: Nervousness, headaches
top and back of head and above eyes,
pressure in head, dizziness, short
breath, pains in heart, palpitation,
poor sleep, loss of memory and energy,
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of these symptoms, don't
delay treatment a single day, because
your life may be in danger. Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
ou feel years younger in a few days,

Mouik









dial Initials .V.B. extension strap et Noxco froin your chemist today.
on Sunday night in St. Paul's Church] *t is guaranteed to make you fee! fit
Gap. Finder rewarded on returning same| @8d@ strong or money back,
to Rey, Pemberton, St. Paul's Vicarage,
5.9.50—In,
SUGAR CANE CENSUS ACT, 1937-31

Planters are reminded that, under the Sugar Cane Census Act,

1937-31. every cultivator of more than 10 acres of land is required,

during the month of September to make a return to the Director of
Agriculture of the acreage of sugar cane hs expects to reap during

2, The necessary form of return may be obtained on application

5.9.50—2n.



SHIPPING NOTICES



MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW ZEA-
LAND LINE LIMITED
(M,A.N.Z. LINE)

S.S. “PORT WELLINGTON” _ sails
Gladstone August 17th, Brisbane August
29rd, Sydney August 30th, arriving at
DBerbados September 27th.

S.S. “GLOUCESTER” sails Freemantle
August 31st, Adelaide September 11th,
Devonport September 15th, Melbourne
September 23rd, Sydney 30th September,
Lrisbane October 4th, arriving at Bar-
hados November 4th,

These vessels have ample space for
chilled, hard frozen, ond general cargo.

Cargo accepted on through bills of
lading with transhipment at Trinidad
for Barbados, British Guiana, Windward
ard Leeward Islands.

For further particulars apply:—

FURNESS WITHY & CO, LTD.,,
Toes B.W.I.

DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
Barbados, B.W.I.



“C. G, THULIN”
“BYFJORD” P
-_—_o



These Vessels hi










Loading
Montreal
*S.S. “Maria De
Larrinaga” | 22nd Aug.
S. “Woldingham Hill; 6th Sept.
Sun Prince” 19th Sept. |
“A Vessel” 4th Oct, |

Abcoa Steamship

a cee Fe

SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S.
To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, BG.



*Limited Passenger accommodation.

PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents





The M.V. “T.B. Radar’ wik
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada,

sailing Wednesday, 6th September.

The M.V. “Caribbee" will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
ica, Antigua, Montserrat, St. Kitts
‘Nevis, sailing Tuesday, 12th Sep-
tember.

B.W.I. Schooner Owners

Association Inc.
Consignee;

4047.



Co.
Inc.

NEW ORLEANS SER VIOR
att - Arr.
e B’des





W YORK S*Â¥RVICR

sails Arr.
N.Y. B’des
lst September 12th September
2ist September 3rd October



CANADIAN SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND
Balls Salle Arrives
Name of Ship Montreal Malifax Barbados
8.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM” August 25th. August 26th. September 10th,
8.S. ALCOA PARTNER” Septernber 8th, September 11th. September 21st
ee
NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbados
8.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS” Aug. 27th For St. John, NB. & St.

Lawrence River Ports

limited passerzer accommodation,
—_— eee

Apply : DA COSTA & CO,
ROBERT THOM LTD,—New York and Gulf

4. LTD. ~Canadian Service.
Service.














Dates Expected
Halifax. Arrival Dates
bados
28th Aug. 14th Sept.
llth Sept 27th Sept.
26th Sept. | llth Oct
9th Oct.! = 25th Oct

Diana Fletcher,
Brian Fleteher, Martha Fletcher, Clothilde
Inez
Myotte Archer,
Robert
mary Robertson, Thelma
Kenneth
Vita Brown,

Ruth
Rasanta, Edith Chandler, John Chandler,
Adele Doyle, Conrad Blake, Rita Chin-
¢wung, Ronald Chincheung, Charles All-
man, Edith Niles, Clarine Niles, Harold

Frederick Case, Allan
enn, Herbert Peeny; Paul Smith; Gladys
Margaret Whyte. Violet

Eva Creamer, Carlos

Christie
George, Nola George, Karen George, Pepe
Ceorge, Jr., Carmen Medina, Ainsa Baez,

Bea-
trice Kaiser, Herman Kaiser, Nelly Kaiser,

Antiguan Refugees
Want Food, Clothes

@ From page 1

The measure of such assistance
from the better off of the land
is limited by damage and loss also
Sustained by these. For the rich
have not been spared. In exclusive
Hodges Bay, a residential arca
where the well-off have sought
shelter, over half of the bunga-
lows have been damaged. Many
roofs have been blown clear or
battered in.

Also in this area, washed by
the Atlantic is the popular Cana-
dian-built beach hotel which took
a severe beating and is suffering
damage expected to run into over
$5,000.

Even so what I portray is only
half of the picture I gather from
hustling Saturday shoppers equally
bad in the parts I have been un-
able to visit today.

—(C.P.)

Manges,
Vaughan.
“or ANTIGUA:

Donald Nant John Shoul, Joan Daly.
Geraldine Daly, Seth White, Robert
Green, Richard Jones.
For ST. KITTS:

Archibald Pencheon,
Denins Pencheon,

Casildo DesMaennes, Lester



Marie Pencheon,

tor SAN JUAN:
Eugene Barnhart, Frances Munn, Thel-
ra Cadogan,
Yor JAMAICA;
John Law, Bagil Jordan, Clarance
laynes, Olive Gibbs, Cyril Gibbs.
DEPARTURES Br BW.E Ab.

trom TRINIDAD
Lydia Roodal, David Yearwood, Ja





ine Maingot, Chris Newman, The! elma
C onzgalez, Dennis Martin, Dolly Sampath,
Shadrack Sampath, Marion Frampton,
largaret Burke, M. Howell, George
‘tutehinson, Doris Mackie, Marie Howard
rthur Mackie, € e De Verteuil, Elaine



inong, Mary Nicholson
Domenico Cornacehi
‘ox, Hubert Burke, Jeftrey Sheppare
Carmen Laroche, Rosa Laroche, Luisa
Ternandez, Laiisa Figueroa, John Brand-
y. Orlando Vieira, John Bayne, Lione!
ay, Rita Day, Charlies Hinkson, Gordon
'iMfith, Lesite Samargo, Christopher
syel Patrick Leyel, Peter Level, Flor-

Eekel Armstrong
Evelyn Lyons, Dina



ce Leyel, Kenneth Skeete

om BRITISME GUIANA

B. O. Willems, Jack Willems, Pierre
itlems, Basil Evan-Wong

»com GRENADA

Fred Toppin, Doris Fergusson, Winifred
\Villiams, Lloyd Campbell, Fitzgerald
enry. Harold Smith, Roderick Clavrey,
} incotn Grant, Leary Atwell,

trom St, LUCIA

Donald Barnes, Ruth Barnes, John
Varkinson, Mary Parkinson, Charles De
) a Reape,







SMART HOME

FURNISHERS

AREN'T WAITING,

THEY'RE BUYING NOW!

NEW and RENEWED MAHOG-
ANY and other Bedsteads, Vani-
ties, Wardrobes, Dresser-robes and



Linen Presses, Night Chairs, $4 to
modern arm-style, $22.

Dining, Luncheon, Radio and
Morris Tables in many sizes—
China and Kitchen Cabinets, $24
up—Larders and Wagons, $9 up.

Drawing Room Charm in Suites
and separate pieces in Bergere
with cane at sides, back and seat,
also in Morris, Tub and Rush,
Morris Cushions, $4.50 up; Single
& Double headed Couches, Framed
and Cheval Mirrors up to 50 x 16

all at Money Saving
Prices

L. S. Wilson

TRAFALGAR ST. DIAL 4069







‘.

POOP PPO

: PPL
NOTICE

44,0 £6



6666 N

<,

We beg to notify our
Customers and the General
Public that we will be closed
for ilulidays from Monday,
4th September, re - opening
on Monday, 18th September,

WM. D. RICHARDS & SON,
McGregor Street,
3.9.50,—2n

LL LLPPLPLL PLE

SCSSSSSSS OOS SSO PO OS SOS
POPES











The Barry Guest House

1500 MOUNTAIN
MONTREAL

4
=

ST
Homely Atmosphere,
Quiet & Restrul,

When
trip.

visiting or on a busines

Special daily or weekly rates
after September Ist
Reference if required

Telephone M.A. 0827
L.A, 1485

—S



-'TO-DAY’S
| NEWS FLASH

STAPLES FOR YOUR
MARKWELL STAPLE
MACHINES
R.F, & R.X. BLOW
TORCHES
—at—

JONUNSON’S STATIONERY
and RARE WARS

2a

BUY «ce

AUTO BATTERIES=with EBONITE SEPARATORS

| COURTESY GARAGE
(ROBERT THOM. LTD.)

'f| White Park Road.

M

Po OMce s
Pareel, Reg
at 10.15

195)

Maiis for St
Grenada by .hé
be closed at the
onder

Parcel Mail at
Mail at 2 p.m
230 pm on
1950,






MAIL NOTICES

Burma D. will be closed at the

stered

Vincent, St

Gene

fth of

An Ideal Tonic



Hot and Tiring Day.

Brewed Specially for
Hot Climates.

lt is no Heavier
than 2 Leger
but contains
Real Food value ©
besides being a
Delicious Drink.

som

PAGE SEVEN

os






Gen



By Courte:
“WOMEN’S GAS COUNCIL”
ad Ordinars . Recipe for
9th of Septertiiier, HOT POTATO DOGS
6 medium well-serubbed petatoes
Lucia enc € sausages tskinned
T Radar will Remove a centre core,
4l Post OTece a apple corer, from the
each potato, and stuff
(noon), Registered with sausage meat,

tatoes in
usual

the
way Ss
A few of these

1 PASS THIS

Ordinary Mail at
Septenmber



e

Gas









y Of

Bake

jackets
hot.

ppy

ON TO Y
obtainable FREE to visitors ai the
Showrooms, Bay St
_——————



AMIGOS

@ after a

tn India, China,

Pr. Wm, Wry. St

Miss
Mair Dresser

client

notify her

Wednesday

inclusive

Richards of
Parlor
that
will Q€ @losed for one
6th to

VISITOR FRIENDS!
ORIENTAL GOODS

Tenemos Articlos de Oriental de
Egypt.

THANI Bros. -

Tel.

the

Tuesday

3.9. 50



using
centre
the cavity

Wishes
the

week from













































Mr.



Maurice Jones, Globe Theatre,

of 9 a.m. and 3 p.m, daily.

MEMBER oerees

When you order from... .

THE CENTRAL EMPORI UM

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets,

A. BARNES & CO.,

BARBADOS

20th June, 1950,

we deliver by Motor Van

FOR STOCK TAKING

Closed for four days from
Friday First to Tuesday -
Customers please note and
thanks for past, & future
opportunity to serve you.

LTD.

NOTICE

ATTRACTIVE WAITRESSES wanted with good refer-

ences. Apply in person to No. 6 Marhill Street or to

between the hours

ELECTRIC | SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.

As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs to one of
our Engines can no longer be delayed, the Company has in
consequence had to put this Generating Set (900 K-W.) out of
commission and, owing to the reduction of standby Plant new.
available as a result, may find it necessary to shed load’ at
intervals during the next few months.

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

Vv. SMITH,

General Manager.

LIFE

LONGER

DURALIFE





Dial 4391



ee

ete oe Oe




PAGE EIGHT



Walcott Scores LOS

To Put W.

I. In Lead

South England Make Good
Second Innings Opening

SOUTH ENGLAND 194
WEST INDIES

5]
286

(and for O wkts.)

HASTINGS, Sussex, Sept. 4.

Burly wicket-keeper Clyde
century of t

team to gain a first innings
England today.

The West Indies were all out for point a catch.
hours 5

286 in reply to the South’s first in-
nings total of 194, Stuart Surridge
the Surrey fast medium bowler
taking five wickets for 73 runs. At
the close of play the South were

caught

Walcott scored 102, his fifth

he tour, and helped the West Indies cricket

lead of 92 over the South of

He stayed altogther
minutes and delighted
he crowd. Johnson had skied a
yall to cover at 282 and Val-
mtine did not stay long. He was
at silly point by Doggart

61. for. no wieket and were stil 41@who caught the ball between his

runs behind. Aftera careful start,‘
in which he took two hours te
reach fifty, Walcott delighted the
8,000 people with some powerful
driving. Altogether he battec
three hours five minutes and hit <
six and six fours. .
Walcott had completed his cen-
turv in 2 hours 50 minutes. Wher,
86 he was dropped on the bound-
ary by Tremlett, the ball bouncins,
wut of the fielder’s h unds and ove

the line for six, He added onl
three more in 15 minutes howeve
before mishitting to deep point
Despite the poor light, Johi
Langridge and Davies _batte
steadily in their second inning

against the pace bowling of John-
son and Worrell and the spin de-
liveries of Ramadhin.

After Lunch

and Worrell were tG-
Worrell snickes
with only

Nalcott
gether at lunc h
to the wicketkeeper y
added after the interval, but Wal
cott continued to display a dou
defence at a critical period
reach 50 in two hours. ,

We lost Trestrail who had hi
middle stump knocked back by the
new ball at 191, and Goddard, who
went to a splendid one-handed slip
catch by John Langridge at 24°.
Walcott, dropped off a flercve
straight drive when 86, completed
his century after he had then been
batting or 2 hours 50 minutes ar d
nit a six and 6 fours.

Walcott Out
Walcott was ninth out at 286
when he mishit and gave cover

kriees after letting it slip through
his hands. .
The South, 92 runs behind,
scored 51 without loss in an hour
before the close. Langridge and

Davies scored steadily in poor
light. Worrell moved the ball
awkwardly, and Ramadhin beat

the bat now ogd again Without re-
ward.

Scores

Wot

we b Surridge
yolimerer c Stephenson b Surridge }
Marshall e & & Surridge 3
Worrell c Shepherd b Davies,s
Weeke b Clarke

IsT. INNINGS



uy





Walentt ¢ Muncer b Surridge
Trestrail b Clarke 44
Goddard ¢ John Langridge b Muncer 18
Jonngon ¢ Cox b Surridge 8
Valentine ¢ Doggart b Davies 0
Ramadhin not out z
Extras i
Total ‘ 286
Fall of wkts: 1 for 15, 2 for_70, 3 fo
83, 4 fer . 5 for 155, 6 for 191; 7 fe
2 . 9 So 2H
mane y
BOWLING ANALYSIS z
. 0. M R Ww
Surridge 28 8 B 5
Clarke 35 : " :
Cox oe f
Muncer 27 4 49 i
Davies ee EM 69 2
b 9; Ib, 3; nib, 4

SOUTH OF ENGLAND—2nd Innings
John Langridge not out rie oe

Davies not out 30

rt * ne

TOTAL (for 0 wits) 61
BOWLING ANALYSIS

a mm ho Se

Johnson 7 26 0

Worrell 9 4 12 0

Ramadhin 1 1 13 0

—Reuter.



Australian Crowds Can Be

Really Nerve Shattering
By JACK HOTS

NEVER can I remember when so few players “chose them-

selves” for an Australian tour. | I \
ever been a time when it was easier to get into the England

team.

33rd. ANNUAL
REPORT

@ From Page 5
support by the women of this
Island,

Hoardings

During the year, the Circle
wrote to the Directors of Coca
Cola Aad of Trumpeter Cigarettes
and asked them to remove some oO!
their hoardings and advertisements
wong the prettiest drives of the
island. Only one hoarding has
so far, been removed, but the
Directors promised that the Circle +
letter would be sent on to their
head offices.

The disfigurement of trees by
advertisements along the Pine
Road continues, and the Circle is
now appealing to owners of trees

thus disfigured to remove ad-
vertisements as soon as these are
affixed.

The Annual Report of the

Circle would be incomplete with-
out reference to the generous hel)
and sympathy which it receivec
from Hon. Stewart Perowne
O.B.E., during his term of office
os Colonial Secretary and later a:
Acting Governor, It wishes to
express ifs gratitude and apprecia-
tion of the interest which Mr
Perowne took in its work, and
regrets that his promotion has
removed from this Island a
staunch friend of all who labour
in the cause of beauty.
—BARBARA L, YOUNG.

B.C.L. Batsman
Scores Century

Clairmonte Depeaza scored 177,
his - first century in a B,C.L.
cricket game. when batting for
Leeward against the City in a
friendly fixture on Sunday last.
Leeward declared with their score
at 265, and dismissed the City
team for 46,



They'll Do








"TEN Minutes
LATER THEY’LL
DO IT EVERY
TIME (HUSBANDS
WE MEAN )





THANX To








Nor do I believe has there

‘

For the youngsters that is much
more encouraging than a ready-
made team of established players.

I would have had to wait much
longer for my first Australian trip
but for the fact that in 1907 men
like Tom Hayward, Johnny
Tyldesley, George Hirst, and Dick
Lilley refused to go on the terms
offered.

This year, however, several
places had to be filled by young
and comparatively inexperienced
players.

A young profess:onal making
his way cannot scoff at the finan-

cial reward of a winter tour.
Worth £700
A prudent young man can

return from the trip with his £700
cheque still pretty well intact
Much better than having to find a
stopgap winter job.

This Australian trip can
wonderful holiday, but don’t
imagine that it is one glorious
picnic. Far from it, It’s a mighty
serious job,

These Australians play their
cricket to win, with a grimness
and determination which I often
thing is lacking from our Test
match teams.

Nothing can play havoe with a
young plaver’s nerves like the
atmosphere of an Australian Test
match—or any match for that
matter, for the State games are
mo different.

be a

Never from Australian specta-
tors do you get the quiet appre-
ciation of cricketing skill such as
we had from the Nottingham
crowd during the recent Test
against the West Indies.

Bowlers — visitors and home-
players alike who get a hammer-
ing like our bowlers took from
Worrell and Weekes, get an even
worse hammering from the Aus
tralian crowd.

My advice’ is—go
crowd, never against
calls and witticisms get
wearing, but the player who
shows his annoyance might a
well catch the next boat home
He’ll get no more peace on the
tour.



th
Cat-
bli

with
them.
a



BARBADOS.
RESTE



ADVOCATE
AFTER





A SEX!



IT COULD HAVE HAPPENED YESTERDAY. Big 01

to be retrieved after he had hit it
hit a century against Surrey



Intermediate

ove

on

r the wall for

Cricket:

CABLE & WIRELESS
HIT 343 FOR 8 WKTS.
‘Lawless Scores 99

At the end of the second day’s play of Intermediate Cricket.
last Saturday Cable and Wireless, Mental Hospital and
Pickwick had secured first innings lead over Wanderers

Windward Y.M.P.C.

and

respectively

and Empire had

made 170 for the loss of five wickets in reply to Spartan’:

first innings score of 195,

Cable Wireless are in the
strongest position for an early win
over Wanderers, Wanderers, with
only two wickets to fal in their
second innings, still have 68 runs
to save an innings defeat

Cable and Wireless in their firs
innings scored 343 for eight
wickets declared,

C. B. Lawless, just missed his
century by one run. Going to the
wicket at number six, he immedi-
ately began to flay the Wanderers
attack. Opening bat, D. Matthews
seored 52 for Cable and Wireless
and E. S. Gilkes 51

L. Greenidge and G, Lewis eac},
took three of the Cable and
Wireless wickets, but at the
heavy cost of 66 and 40 runs.

In Wanderers second innings,
A. Seale scored 33 while spinner
E. Branker took four of thei
wickets,

Wanderers fielding
Cable and Wireless to claim
extras.

Mental Hospital, too, is also in
a good position for an early wit
next Saturday. After bowling oul

ana



allowed
40

Windward for 88, they scored
142 and then again bowled out
Windward for 119, With nine

wickets still intact in their second
innings, they only want 34 more
runs to gain victory.

In Mental Hospital first innings,
V. E. Carter topscored with 32, D.
Wilkie took three of their wickets
(or 13 runs during his six overs.

Taking their second turn at the
wicket, K, Durante and R. Farmer,
batting for Windward, scored 29
and 26 respectively

Pickwick scored 254 in reply to
Y.MP.C.’s first innings total of
149. Y.M.P.C., have lost one
wicket so far for 23 runs.

E, A. Trotter, C. E. Edwards
Pickwick’'s opening batsmen
scored 32 and 48. J. S, Goddard

played «a brilliant innings of 713

before he was caught by L.

Greenidge off Burke’s bowling.
For Spartan, McComie_ top-

scored with 49 and opening bat B
Thornton hada stay of 40, N.
Sealy played havoc against the
Spartan batsmen during his 24
overs when he took seven wickets.
His bowling yielded 60 runs,

To help Empire score 170, G.
Hinkson made 41 and M. Jones
68. McComie took the wickets 0!
the two high scorers.

SPARTAN ys. EMPIRE
SPARTAN f
EMPIRE (for 5 wkts.) "

SPARTAN—Ist Innings

B. Thornton stpd, wkpr, (Jones)
b Seal

A. D. Gitten

ec Hinkson b tl. Harri

Wilkin b Sealy

K. Roberts ¢ a
Chase b Cuffley 30
W. Jemmott stpd. Jones b Sealy 4}
A. Matthews Lb.w. b Sealy ‘
Cc. G. MeComie Lb.w, b Cuffles a
\. Haynes }.b.w b Sealy %
M. W. Clarke stpd: Jones b Seals
P. Campbell not out
F. Austin ec Harris b Sealy (
Extras ‘
Total 19
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R W
C Gaskin 9 1 29 (
c Culley 21 5 25
JI Harris. . 4 0 45 1
WwW Seale Bey L ao
P Wilkin 4 9

EMPIRE—tst Innings
Harris run out ;
G. Hinksen stpd, Gittens b McComie i
b MeComie : eae ‘ al
Babb ¢ Roberts b Ciarke Tr)

<








Regimered US Potent Ofte



COFFEE
AND
SANDWICHES!





=I |

Ce ea

1 a
neh,

By fin Hatlo |



amy



eT
eee
|
|



Rice b Haynes 12
N. Symmonds not out 7
c. G 1 not out 1
M. Jones b MeComic 68
Extras : 7
Total (for 5 wkts.} 1%
BOWLING ANALYSIS
au Re
U. Campbell... 8 2 15 0
Haynes 8 2 2 1
E. G. McComie.. 18 3 a 2
M. W. Clarke 9 1 22 1
Austin 4° 6, “Se oe
i. Robert 7 1 17 0
S. Chase 14 o 28 0
MENTAL HOSPITAL ys.
WINDWARD
WINDWARD 88 & 119
MENTAL HOSPITAL 142 & (for | wkt) 8]
MENTAL, HOSPITAL—Iist Innings
C. Royee c¢ Thotnton b Wilkie 4
FB. C. Quintyne run out 25
D. Burrowes ¢ (wkpr.)
b D. Witkie 0
Rock b H. M. Farmer 8
c Rert c Evelyn b H. V. Farmer a
C. Hope c R. Farmer b N. Thornton 10
V. E. Carter b N. Thornton 32
N, &. Batson e¢ Thornton
b D. Witkie 18
F.. Chase not out ~ 16
C. Knight ec R. Farmer b Evejyrn 1
W. Catheart absent 0
Extras 4
Total 142
Fall of wickets: 1 for 5; 2 for 5: 3 for
4 for 63; 5 for 75; 6 for 75; Tfor 103;
& for 141; 9 for 142,
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO. M R WwW
M. Farmer 11 1 a] 1
D, Wilkie 6 0 13 3









yde Waicott sits on the grass waiting for the ball
3 This picture shows the Oval where Walcott also
He is chatting with wicketkceper Mcintyre.

Central Press.

R Furmer 5 oO 23 0
ey barme 3 0 2 i
N Thernton & 1 23 2
B. ¢ Evelyn 2.1 1 10 i

WINDWARD—2nd_ Innings

Di Manning c CHase b Hope 6
gE. « Eveiyn b Carter... 17
C. Seai® run out
H Farmer b Carter u
H. Farmer ¢ Boyce b Hope 2
N. Thornton Lb.w. Knight 3
X. Durante ¢ Hope b Chase 2
k. Farmer ¢ & b Chase 26
I Wilkie c & b Burrowes 17
K, Armstrong not out 13
N. Davies b Rock 0
Extra i
Total Vis
Fall of wickets: 1 for 6, 2 for 8,3 fo
25, 4 for 28, 5 for 30, 6 for 42, 7 for
6, 8 r UL and 9 for 102
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO. M R. Ww
Vv. E. Carter 10 o 36 2
Hope 9 5&5 8
N D-e Burrowes 7 3 12 1
R. Rock ae 1 2
c Kuight 5 2 8 1
N. S. Batson....... 1 o 6 6
R. Chase oe 6 1 15. 2
CABLE & WIRELESS vs.
WANDERERS
WANDERERS (25 and (for 5 wkts.) 150
CABLE & WIRELESS (for 8 wkts.)
decid) a
CABLE & WIRELESS—Iist Innings
D. Matthews b Massiah 52
R. B. McKenzie b Greenidge 6
R. A. Lawless b G. Lewis 41
R. A. Croney e G. Lewis b Cheesman 29
E. S. Gilkes lbw; b G. Lewis 51
Cc, B. Lawless b Greenidge 99
A. C. Cozier ¢ Massiah b Lewis 0
C. Bynoe b Greenidge 10
J, Roberts not out 11
E, L, Branker not out 4
Extras 40

TOTAL (for 8 wkts. decl’d) 343
1 for 26; 2 for 112; 3 for
4 for 167; 5 for 311; 6 for 311; 7 for
& for 320.
BOWLING ANALY
0.

Fall of wickets:
123;
312;



SIs

. M. R. Ww
J, Massiah 3 0 36 1
L. Greenidge 1 6 66 3
B. Rolfe 5 1 15 0
M. I. Clarke ul 0 83 9
J, Cheesman ll 1 50 1
G. Lewis 9 1 40 3
A. Seale 2 0 13 0

WANDERERS—*nd Innings

B. Alleyne b R. A. Lawless 10
A. Seale b Branker 33
RB, Lewis b C. Lawless 17
M, G. Mayers b R, A, Lawless 24
M. I. Clarke c Lawless _b Branker il
J. Massiah ¢ Lawless b Branker 13
L. Greenidge ec Cozier b C. Lawless 16



IN

THE

FIELD



NOT A TEST MATCH PICTURE, but a flash back to the opening of

the Princess Alice Playing
Clyde Walcott behind the stumps.



BAILE ESPECIAL PARA LOS
TURISTAS VENEZOLANOS EN
BARBADOS.

9 DE SEPTIEMBRE, DE 1950.

1

Du
PM

a.

9

2AM.
PREMIOS ATRACTIVOS

OA ND DR
4 BARE

Field, with the Governor batting and




A POLICTA

nT ADOs
= eda Par e] C
Bo OR Ae
tol] hi TOs Dr VE ' RAC M.
P Hf







2ud Div. Cricket:
Police Defeat

Lodge

POLICE obtained their first out-
right victory for the season when
they defeated Lodge by an main
and 123 runs last Setardey, the
second and final day in the Fourth
Round of the Second Division
Cricket matches.

On the first day Police batted
nearly the whole i. and scored
331 runs. The sc! boys in their
turn scored 135 runs on the second
day. E Cheeseman topscored with
79. Bowling for Police C. Springer
the most successful bowler took
three wickets for 29 runs.

Lodge had to follow on and
tried their best to draw the game
out through the steady and accu-
rate bowling of the Police thi
were dismissed for 73 runs. ‘
Springer took four of the wickets
for 2) runs.

Another six points victory went
to the Regiment keying Cone
mere at the Garrison. wled out
for 33 in their first innings in reply
to 133 by the Regiment, Comber-
mere were forced to follow on and
‘ould only collect 63. A good spell
of bowling by J. Brathwaite in the
second innings brought him seven
wickets.

At Beckles Road, Leeward se-
cured first innings points from
Y.M.P.C. Leeward 92 in
their first innings to Y.M.P.C, 57
and at the end of play Leeward
had lost seven wickets for 83 runs
in the second turn at the wicket
after they bowled out Y.M.P.C. for
113 runs in their second innings.

Time prevented Pickwick from
scoring an outright victory over

Central when they met at Vauc-

iuse. Pickwick however got first
innings lead points. After scorin;
298 in their first innings Pickwic!
bowled out Central for 145, L, O.
Wood topscoring with 58 not out.
A, Symmonds took four for 24 and
was the most successful bowler for
his team.

In their second turn at the
wicket Central scored 105 runs for
eight wickets by the close of play.
A. Symmonds was again the most
successful bowler taking three
wickets for 39 runs.

The results are; —

Police and Lodge at Lodge

Police 331. Lodge 135 (E.
Cheeseman 79, C. Springer three
for 29) and 78,

Central and Pickwick at

Vaucluse
Pickwick 298. Central 145 (L. O.
Wood 58 not out, A. Symmonds 4
for 34) and 105 for eight wickets
(C, Shepherd 28, A. Symmonds 3
for 39).

Foundation and College

at Foundation
Foundation 195 and 15 for no
wicket. College 113 (R. C. Dash
a21, G. Clarke 4 for 27).
Regiment and Combermere
at Garrison
Combermere 33 and 63
Brathwaite seven wickets).
ment 133.
Y.M.P.C. and Leeward

at Beckles Road
Y.M.P.C. 57 and 113 (G. Mat-
thews 45, D. Gilkes four for 20).
Leeward 92 anc 83 for seven
wickets.

(J.
Regi-





2
8
24

150

Ul. Ramsay b Branker
J, Cheesman not out
Extras

TOTAL (for 8 wkts.)

Fall of wickets: 1 for 31; 2 for 43; 3 for
86; 4 for 112; 5 for 131; 6 for 132; 7 for
190; 8 fer 150.

BOWLING ANALY EIS

a / ewe
fF, Branker .. 18 5 34 4
A. A. Lawless 16 4 23 862
Cc. B. Lawless il 0 42 2
R. B. McKenzie 5 0 15 0
Gilkes 3 1 7 0
PICKWICK ys. Y.M.P.C,
Y.M.P.C. 140 and (for 1 wkt.).. 23
PICKWICK yatta deeeceeee SER
PICKWICK—Ist Innings
E. A. Trotter lbw Hoyos 32
Cc. E, Edwards lbw b Barker . 48
P. R. Evelyn run out... he we 12
J. 8. Goddard c L. Greenidge b
Burke + 18
W. A. Yearwood lbw b Burke il

R. A. Hoad ec G, Greenidge b Hoy @ 21
M. Foster c D. Greenidge b Porter 1
LB, G. Lewis b R. Branker. 24
W. Wiles b R. Branker oe need 5S
©. Lashley c EB. Greenidge b Branker 4
T. Peterkin not out ave 0
Extras 9
TOTAL 254

Fall of wickets: 1 for 32; 2 for 85; 3 for
109; 4 for 129; 5 for 196; 6 for 198; 7 for
222; 8 for 245; 9 for 245,

BOWLING AMALTES
. Mi

Be) Ws
). Burke 35 12 72 0
D. Greenidge 6 0 18 0
FE. S. Branker 22 3 7 0
K, A. Branker 1@5 «(1 69 2
D, Hoyos 7 1 16 2
8, Porter 7 1 aoe







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Bleeding gums, sote mouth, o1 ioose
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rid” Ow acien~
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New Discovery Saves Teeth

Amosan, the discovery of an American
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TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 5, 1950















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PAGE 1

TUESDAY SEPTEMBER S. IM • Premier(Trinidad) Oilfields Extraordinary General Meeting (From Our London Orretpundri.t) L LONDI m At the annual general mw tin K of Premier (Trinidad* Oil tSnk k*5l-, held in L 0 !" 10 Mr. P. A. Ashmead-Battle tt M.C.A.C.G.I, chairman and mariauin^ director*, presided" and moved the adoption of the report and account*. BARBADOS ADVOCATE i Vi* AMI IUII\K German Scouting Recognised LONDON Tor the first time official recognition has been granted to German Scouting This was unanimously agreed by the International Scout Conference It has aceoadl recognition as a member Association to the Ring Deutacher Pfadllnderbuendc which i^ | ftd. eration ot three separate Scout Associations in Western Germany. Scout Groups started up in Western Germain anorth after the end of the war. Tim pummai several German Scouts haw visited t h i 5 country I Jamborees and camps and British T roop s have been camping with German Scouts in Germany During the put two years a number of German Scout leaderhave taken part in Scouters training courses in Denmark. Sweden. Holland and Great Britain. The International Scout Conference Is composed of representatives of the 47 Scout Aoriatlnm in the world. It is respon sibli for promoting throughout, th* world unity of purpose and common understanding in the fundamental principles of Scouting as founded by the late Chief Scout of the World. Lord BadonPowell. Scout experts from Trinidad. Northern Rhodesia, and Pakistan as well as from countries in Europe and the United States are attending a conference in England The 45 delegates, known as Deputy Camp Chiefs are gathering IO discuss their work of training the Scoutmasters at Gil well Park Training Centre, near Ohtnirford. Essex, from Sept-nibeen organised oi tins scale Stock Exchange Was As Forccasl LONDON. Sept 4, The make up of today's London Stock Exchange was generally as forecast In the light of the unnouneement regarding ihe relaxing at ah* switching ban General movements were small with a disposition to await a lead from Hew York wh.n that centre reo)>ens on Tuesday. Govirnmcnt securities showed slow deterioration throughout tho day. but there was li'.lle stock actually en offer. The main movement In foreign bonds was in Chilean* which Unithed flv* and half points better at four on Other South American bonds asm inclined to be harder and thenwas speculative support for Japanese which resulted In rises of up to two points. The Foreign Rail and Utility markets were occasionally easier. Oil shares wer* quietly tlrm. There was a small but awl sustained demand for coppers and diamonds as well as for lead and zinc shares —Renter. Defence Effort* \at Enough LONDON. Sept 4 North Atlantic Pact Deputies at a Council meeting to-day declared that the defence efforts of Member Governments so far proposed were insufficient and that "further effort and sacrifice will be required." —Banter. The resolution was carried. An extraordinary general meeting was then held to consider resolutions approving agreements with Trinidad < i*m>l Ml t aim TliiN.n .. Mining Corporation Ltd auction af the capital from Mou.omi. to £262.440. 12s. Tue i hdinnan. addressing i h t meeting, said' You will h., that the %  ebern* p operations In Trinidad to be (-onducted from January I last, as if the amulgmnaUon bad been completed at that date. The Oauraa I am : is more than covered by existing cash balances. It will be repr—antad on the other side of the balance-sheet by valuable conrtuBTltlon m the form of a produiin,; Oilfield, U>scther with plan), machinory and stores. Our liquid resources continue to improve nnd. all being well. thev should be substantially In ,-xr<".> of the ftgure KIVCII v .WOT* jackets and pull-over* not adequate. „. n „ f „,,.,„ ^d ., ,,„,,. s m %  aadadon tiM ommilteos of the ian American and Barbadia.. Georgetown Chamber of Commoney. From the Harboui merce, and that their interest ,stadon Yard, they wan are not batng fully represented lo t(lk ,. „ ^n fcrouIul by the Chamber Labour Exchange GEORGETOWN. During the first year of operation of the British Guiana Government Employment Exchange In 1945. more than 4.00" unemployed workers were registered as compared with 3,100 in 1949 The service was notified of 2.400 vacancies in 1945 as compared with 3,100 In 1949. A* regards the filling of vacancies 500 were filled in 1945 as compared with 2,10(1 in 1949 The work being done by the juvenile section Of th* BKenajIgJt is of special Important • %  of the growing number of children leaving school with little hope of linding employment. Lack of adequate accommodation ore— Thf W pat her TODAY Sun Rises: 5.51 aan. Sun Sett: 6 07 pjn. Moon (New) September II Lighting: .00 p m High Water: 8.54 pa 9.35 p.m. KatntMll l ..dull-inn rill. Total for Month to yeslrray: .19 In. YESTERDAY Temaeralare (Max! 9.0 F. Temperature i.Mtai .S *• Wind Direction (9 ami f. 13 p-m.l N.N.E Wind Velocity a mileper hear. Barometer 19 a.m.! 29 935 (SMB.) naifc of thei I* IK: Ml hark CPl until 4 30 a.m. Some took the opportunity letters while others carr souvenirs to their Mu.uk Manuel Reins, a nnvhan cngmeet and the only one on board the smack who speaks English, said that II era i time the men had druk "A very excellent drink The bread was nice too. and fur above the standard of the Int. of the Carjarj Mteda Ta*ty Bread The bread hci %  Dd %  %  !• bsatr, laanuai -mti bul in the Canarlaa, it ami and tasteless Ha said thai they .t i obliged to the people ol I for the hoaptnsIM shown UaaM HHI anu pun lhal i( r went to Ihe Canaries, thl I-similarly treated. Thr "Ilnrmas" .voul' I port on Sunday without any of its passengers setting ftxt on tinsoil, but the. wan paid up through repairs to the engiif. At the rarliesi oppor t unity, the* will ie fitini; s;nl for Vrtte/u.-l.. Transport Services Sink s iHi IN BRITISH GUIANA GEORGETOWN Thi toUl net trucking of the T< our Depai Unent, Hi i: %  .1 H .132,8 This was disclosed in Ihe ment which h:is IKTII liinl OB tin Mi W T P Pi il. QS, the GenHJar, Kpl liris |i hi i^ ,r proier comi ihr i uf the varloua I i rd 104* can %  deficiency includes as a bh^k Hem unallocated, the lump sum pay..t v i do* rvtoas s.i"minisalnii He 149 wee "a v u of iifti. vltfa .id-ninistrilive "hangi s. rcudius! %  mi i |ulpm*nl naverth*!**! it was .i year with much i areas made and mon band To* ah vented the running of the Juvenile Section when the Exchange LterlcVwaj stand m 1915 but i> August. 1950. Ihe section regi5U-..tioii for youlni 14 end 18 years uf age the first two weeks o tion of the Service, larted %  c'wd-n With I. opera19 vmiUis were regltteradT and 11 of them wore placed in Jobs. Intercolonial Table Tenais iFtom Om <>"" C ajTSsap n ai H* GEORGETOWN Sixteen players have been asked o stand by f'n i paration for the lab rabl* Tennis Series to be staged in Trinidad The n (; team Ja anpec ted to leave about Sept 24. RURAL LIBRARY OPF.NED C.EOJtC,ETO\VN The Urtt Run I I [an '.tn.r:.1 nrai t*riing was 550 1949 ...i4.3*1.097 M i W.1T> i., nun Thar* BSJ IT ot loaan I P nuer ml %  i Mav 1, 1949. by I class Mlh a minimum I ... traffic •x.e.-.i.ii the 1948 tlguie by $107,550. but this bill only Ji montri opi :,lti 2jj4m. Adh ersc Trade Balance nsft* trade d Jsmiar> t. July. 1950 b $4,342,397 Ol tt arsfl %  %  llh 124328,705 for 1949, ami imports amounted to S31.4I2.611 as compared with S2fi.683.371 for 1. H paaj tllUUKi.il future wart by aemCouncil. I Secretai) > %  I g $.'087.^84 911 t .* t olonj a i adoption ol the %  %  ... litajimdiij Bx| i totalling S378.29ST2 I B I !949 -*u ..ir %  K in* t's A *l| in iliKh up on tin H-M u sufar which was rat i' i approKlmaMy half I 01 • %  %  % % %  to i tiada ant K %  I %  | | %  %  million in the value % %  b now thai 139.817 tons lass of thai i r* w*a %  %  IIU i. %  ..>.',i i th* higher prlc* tnli ••uneral H now obt*inlllf ir (.aniida expei la aiiiounteil t:-'.2B6.lll* ur $700,000 i,. uiuiK th* aaana p .nd rue anportl atnoiniic i t -I.947.M42. .r $124,077 more than tor the same perunl in. 1949 mportj ini the seven months unt" i am* Iron ON U K arltl „ n d other British possessionr mm amounts .'".ltd, *4 million c.eii way %  : %  ; from foreign iiniHlli an *r* II 148.396 Maenlnar] anm the lai 0B the uuport list, amounting t< i million (H that %  mount; Ug|] matiulactunng ni.n lii.:er> COM ITWJftT, agricultural %  -.: %  I KM II i OtJWI kinds Of ni.iihincry $2,101,881 Nexl highest item Import** wM r. • p* • %  anani *"d i-' IO tail*. lhy m on s**nshMa] asM • %  •IS **4 ***' '•** %  4 Kilkft'i Co'" ri.lt*. u.i, i>ni* Rtnai %  >. Irld CO**., old and r la* RD %  laulllc" ini 1 ",, pa] Windc eric I0RWSIC0W1. Bjaaan sn*t aiiMai*tnwK-ai tr amuni" wSL I OT aafet relief from N**al (atarili uss 'MonthoUtum' Tail * TO ANSI'! v I thnt wc arr iiiiv,. .ir.mi in : %  MrittM t> Supply thr Inllnwii. %  . PEACOCK k BICHAN ll(l.(0TF' K..1 KiKilinu Paint $0.17 p


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TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 5, 195d BARBADOS AI>VOC ATE PACK FIVE 33rd Annual Report Of Civic Circle A mil. 1ST 1M—SIST MM.' II 1950 l...i.i—Hi.. Ma4r I .rafaara... Mi. Hl.,.a eraafalMi—Ml*. Hiitin V-.... VIM rr*>tarl-Ml I.,.I M,. U.U*< ftfn, • ...! IMIIMINS AIIIK PLAYING I III It in-ie. Mr* n B..I A T >.i OatSa Wall. Th Circle It p'eased to announce that Mrs Savag* has j kindly consent*! to become a Patroness. In Octot>er 1MB. Miaa Kthel San demon, who had been Hon T>. %  sure, f i naore tt-an thirty yeara. resigned The Circle wishes in place on rec ml Miss Sanderson's yean, of unseiush and efficient work, and to assure her of Its admiration and esteem Mb Audrey SkimnBall apimmtcd Treasurer in her stead Wurk I i.dirliki ii ipsrvtslan oi %  id U s In Bridgetown, the |j... s .< E %  ad uu Garri %  Mangle, UM land In fron: of the Spirit Bond k in i the garden of the HOUM-< Centre 'A constant watch b kept on I the growth of Outdoor Advert..,l ins. bills and advertisements an removed Iron walls. Unas, in the CiBiTison district. Bav M Marri i Square, Nelson'* monument and Ihe Fountain Gurden. Sea well Airport I The Circle was asked, in Aprl | 1949. by Ihe Manager of Seawi Airport to lay out and beautify the erounds. A Commitii-ieon SiStlng of Miss Young. Miss Arthur and Miss Manning begun STOrk, and a certain amount of plonlni.: was done. Kciuisition DM gardener and tools wore submitted to the Manager. Soon aft* rward Government decide! to enlarge Ihe landing Held, and the Committee's work baa, thtrefore, iieen ausnosided until alterations to tho Airport are completed The Circle is of UM opinion that 8—W il l i Uuj proper place for Ihe planting Ol all Avenue of Renu'nibr.ince' to commemorate the men who fell In the last war. Garrison The Turf Club has built well designed toilets in Ihe Qn OB lot the i. .nvenience of crowds who attend Race Meeting's The Circle intends to plant more Franglponl and Bougainvillca around, and generally to beautify the area. Much work has been done in the Garrison during the past year. At the back of Block A. trees have been planted, and a purple bougalnvlllea hedge will take th.. place of an untidy coffee fence. This work will be continued until the. area, is well plauted and well Many trees have been plants I around the Garrison, QUTM Ol being Ficus nitida (Evergreen trees!, to replace those which have died. In April 1949, the Circle was %  skod U> suporttitond tin weeping; gleaning and cutting ol grass at Si. Annan Court, and one* again ttie Cuvle is responsible tor thupkeep "( this area. U. Military Cemetery The Circle notified the Govemment that the temporary crosses, erected by the Royal Engineer*. over the graves of men who died during the war were In bad condition, and .t asked whether permanent crosses for these graves were likely t" be sent here t the Imperial War Graves Commission. If there was DO likeiihoo I „( cri*es being sent hero for .; year or two. the Circle suggested that Government should have UM temporary crosses retired or replaced Since Government had no information as to how ^ permanent crosses were HJV. be sent here, the Colonial Engineer has repaired temporary ones. Fountain (iarnen The Fountain Garden has bee-i cleared of IMtt of 'bi pelms an I uuU and M>" •£ to !£5 layout of Trafalgar Square, until U 1U occur, no fresh planting can be done. Water lilies have, howeve, been planted In the basu >the fountain. The Circle strong y Attraction of this garden while It awaits improvement. Queen l*ark Many alterations and improvements have been effected by the Churchwarden, and the thanks of tue community ore due to him for Ms good work at Queen's Park The lake has been mended, anu when filled it will once more become a beautiful feature of the Park. The Circle is trying to plant more annuals and shrubs ,,„i, urill xnhsnrp Ihe beauty • 238 Venezuelans Came Last Month V ~ T the I > inonin at Sen well last montn i %  Which arrived Daoea who osspefted ..dit One iho.is.inj and aighi>ii* e arrived in July MM 1,1 ll .eit. I Nnm loiR \i\st en.. ta m yal imitt iving, James llrathuaiu .. i: -vilolphus benskiii of I Wales Road. Bank Hall an. ..'.uited by the Fell* with the theft of %  • bottle > %  treats from tin I M.ivei i IIIK H ...an 4) Jul) M AJOR IF. RAtVMNS of RoCB I ley ci.rist i hui d in ai I %  hrtei Chun h ai I A bh VCM owned i". U* i i ridden b Murray get i • Hint*, wai J IXKIBIl Mlll.Xg rsj ti..: • it the Qenerel Hospiu. .er UM neek-end for Injurtee, the Police were infetmed ihn..illar %  ttempetd to board a 1ni ong rfnehuflti Btnm erluja ipped end fell lie ia: I Michael. \ mi vt i B, wned by Gordon lull ul N i (leorice. w .i imashed in >" oi Ideal esonsj laltei Road B eanje, ovei Hv invomd In ie motor van M-L'I IT. of Ivj Land, si Michael and driven bj iderlva] Weefctei of *T< Sti Ti: Knights Drug Stores 0m0llis #00* Hour BY JOHN WHITE THESE TWO PICTURES of th Princ"Allco PUytng Field flttrnrtlve Uic R*f Grounds looked before Uiey officially becnn %  they look today 'how Ul value plsylng field' of Trees In a Bottom plrtun icture shows how ml looking almost htch will enhance Ihe beauty the Park St. James* Branch The SI James's Branch of the Civic Circle continues Its good v rk A band Concert was gi\. ., %  :h. ^rounds of the Holetownl Monutnent \*s\ month, wfa well attended The Branch ln-| tends to give con I %  nd to provide seatinH nccomniodation for those who Pttond. It hopes to extend Ud beautify the Monument gro-ndf In the not distant future St. Petar'l Branch Rector Is Vestry Chairman Rovd. *; L C. Mandeville. new ly appointed Rector of St. Michael, presided over u meeting of the Vestry of St Michael for Ihe BM I i reeterday Ha waa welcomed by Mr. BrUOt Wcathcrhead. Churchwarden, who maalflng on behalf of the Vestry said that Uu y were very happy to have him M their Chairman. Mr. E. D Mottlcy supported Mr Weatherhead's remarks. He bold the Dean that he was Oiling a place that had been filled by many distingui*hed men in the past. Civic duty to the community was so allied with Christian .mil spiritual duty, said Mr. Mottlcy. that It was difficult to se. them. The Bi'hop of Barbados hud shown that by his valuable contri button to civic life, and they wen all convinced of the necessity for spiritual guidance of those who were members of civic bodies He would find that meetings of the \Y 'iy of St Michael were not always calm, but he would also tind that when the meeting waa ended member, leparated with feeling of animosity against each other. He hoped that he (M Mottley) would be long spared to continue to give service under h guidance, and thnt he (the Dean) would also be long spared to give that guidance, and Unit they would have an opportunity of wek ng him in an even higher mnera m his calling. Thanks The Dcrtn said thanks for tho welcome that had been given him 11 was ,i piiviU'ue to preside over such a body he gald Than were two main duties that he would have 10 perform The first was to give each member who spoke time to make his points, and tho %  econd was to see that n speaker did not waste the time of the Vestrv It was not always easy to reconcile those two duties, but he thought he would be able to do so with the co-operation of members He would do his best to perform his duties Impartially, and he was tened by ihe reception that had been given to him VESTRY DISCUSSES WORK ON PRINCESS ALICE PLAYING FIELD Caatsi IVllITi: M'Bl'CK BROGUES with l^alhrr Sole* ig> til. 14 per Pair Cret* $> 12.811 per Pair BROWN MAM BROGUES wilh Lralhrr Salt u 8.W per Pair Crepe @ U.SU per Pair SEVERAL OTHER STYLES in Blmk und Brown from $7.68 to 9.16 per Pair I niw sflt'ctiim at **#•'** Sinn's IN BOTH BLACK AND BROWN FROM $14' 60 TO $17 9 0 HARRISON'S BROAD ST. Question No. head W purchased wall when .til th Mr. Tu lot replied Bom put br) Mi i. "Whj lo rebuild the %  tonai wcrv on I..E.L.R.A. APPEAL The .o.luwlns donation In, been rerelved b> Ihe I il.tui %  ml Mill be loi II.I. il in in. Hi n .n i mp it i in.,,, Krlief AoKoeUliuii. Mr \ I: Hell SI. JmiiPn S3.ee ran not rood flai re> %  uildliiK The Motion Itel ( the awttor pasaed the end <>f a lengthy discus.'ion STRONG DISAPPROVAL of the manner in whlcl M II A. Tudur. Churchwarden uf St. Michael, carried oul in Queen's Park and at the Princess Alice Playing Field was placed on record by the Vestry of that parti* at a meeting yesterday. A three-point motion covering the ""%  ><* follow*:— matter was made by Mr. Fred Goddard and aecondi Mr. E. I). Mottley. The Vestry supported the molio mously. Yesterday's mce'ing was the :hird in a series of meetings called 7. Question No I set oul that to discuss with Mr. Tudor such the Vestry provided th.sum ol matters as unsatisfactory vouchtilt00 for areeUnfl three addicts, removal of hut* from Seawcll tionai water eloatf and work done in Queen's Park Park during his term of office. At the meeting held on Monday last %  i.irotignoui in* uay of I tie only actll S omeone T s week Mr Tudor answered In writing questions asked by Mr. ilruce Weather head. present Churchwarden, relative to work at the Playing Field. Yesterday's meeting was devoted to considering Mr Tudors replies relative to work at Queen's Park Mr. Tudor did not attend Ihe meeting But his list of replies was before members. Only two quactloni and the answers to them were considered The other questions were considered not of vital importance. At the end of last week's meeting a Committee wan appointed to iirepare a report to the Government, since it was with Oovernment funds that the Play Field was prepared and they haii sent to the Vestry asking thnt an inquiry be made Only Vestry Concerned The Queen's Park matter conearned the Vestry alone, and for that reason they made their motion ti Vestry assembled rather than ppointlng a Committee to make a report The two questions and the replies to them which were dealt with yesterday were Nos. 1 and i I < The Ve-.li' | : record tu< strong disapproval of VI Church%  nil %  Mr II A Tudor, in n pec of the method <>f eonstrur Utce Play. inn Kit Id, and the manner in which the scheme for the install" " mg <.( %  ddUUonal lolli I u Queen 1 i Bnano d tii>*ic nun From the oxpenditui u| %  %  Phil inltted to the Queen's Park ro.i i ectorj mittee at the prcparntnm .( MM V9n oy nlm to queMstsni estimates thU year it m -""i "' that the sum of 1910.00 had been neneral mannei in whit* the spent under that Mead I (Mr Weatherheadi have been reh.ii.lv was CO hirm,! the year Informed that tinGoverning II II Rody of Combermere School paid (2l Thai all Hi a sum of money for tiniMhulBmei ' IrcularlNd ertlll H i %  %  tn .ii of the W.C > and the sun ol u eertll li of vooeheri llto no for painting In Ids the (>) Phal IU vouchei bultdini which their boss hsj f Dti Idti used bisl yeai i pe >ed tbt Bulldlm BuperlnWill you plea %  ,din'' i %  that 1he work Tn this Mr Tudor r-, been proper!) carried nut %  azing and fowll ttl -ii ihe neid anu deaarted, TtM i.UiiiiMiien were having lundl I nl< I n.bbei hose, which was (tea i %  nvei the Bald, i %  i %  taring the a kei pitch owing tn the recent rains long itras* has grown on the outfk i. ( ind everywhere green esustiM ; I ihe MUUl <-ri,( whm .> ran '' nuuarins tree itubi are drytni upi These casuarlni stubs are nikl. n> i i VTORIVU'K l>r.l K.AIt.lt I I by 28 run. when then fJ.C L nekei nxtuii ended last Batur* I v NDrwlch %  %  d Todds 02 ami .13 For Norwiek. Jl (ill), one of the ci enlng hats, scored li.'t | filings In Todds His* Inning i Parns rn.ih:tl Overpriced Pear FINED £7 FIFTYYEAR-OLD hawkifi 1'eisilla Payne better-known M Helen Murphy of Rosk Hall. St Thomas yesterday pleaded gulf.) f selling a ,*-.ir abo\ r e th: schedule price to B. Crawford on September 4. Hla Worship Mr. H. A Talma Ignored Din'ctions: Fined .Wftft(NVVVtV\fV. AGMSi /^ STOCK ... PURINA CHOWS ANIMALS & IIHUH) A WIN WITH SPA1DIMG EASE THROA IRRITATION i*& fS&j OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT S A I D I N C ITO'i I H. Jai CLAIMED £1 /8s 6d. GOT /s. Id. Ii i> with great pleasure that Magistrate of rj,.t r ict "A" Police Uie Circle announces the forma-, stutt-.i. before whom tile ease ,i Branch In St. Peter. | WJ8 heard Imposed a fine of £2 to v ith the immediate object of. be paid in 14 days or in default nipervi'ing and beautifying the ,..,,. month's Impi larden Of lha SpeiKht-.town POStl The witness for the prosecuti Office • Constable Sergeant said !" r ? '"<'• Pohce M.i There is a greai amouni lit 1010 gj gf_^J wSSSZL, vork to be done In each Parish iim he was petrolling James g !" fi !" ?* 1 JL^STtTuT' h0pe ; TiSn\S!" w SS Kawford! a He Snf S ined'f.'las d Branch will soon be formed in man named Crawford He wem rrom Rr( . f Christ Church to reclaim and im-jwith him to Persil'a Payne who lsnd fflr hcr jn j [he old churchyard in the: had charged Crawford 10 cents Sf,.,.,^ P peslcd against Dover area. This is the oldest: for a pear Crawford said that he NurM B decislwi, and %  churchyard in the Island. gave her a sixpence and receiv.-l j u d fc s J W. Ii The Circle wishes to Blr sa, the u tx-nny f.r eh-nge The Police A Vaugh"n of the Assistant Court pe of co-operation and' said that the price for a pear of I of Appeal confirmed Mr Nurse' g> On Fsse • 'that sire was eight cents. decision. •VsrVWyVWWVkrV IT/\\r^\ ^ ; DISTRIBUTORS. Joosi a Co, Ud Their Honours Court of Appeal ill A V terday confirmed a decision of Mr H. A Talrru. Police Magistrate! and fined Wilfred Cordeau of Hastr I. Elond %  Cordeau was found guilty o. mnorlng the trarflc directions of the police constable who was on duty in Trafalgar Square on Juno %  4. lie was driving the car M 43n a', the time of the offen'-e importENJOY THIS VARIETY ;; HORLH K ^ MAI.1 n • : %  ,. :i• . HEINZ SAI X HKr. ;• MOI •; I SILVER SHI I I M or WIIV \T per pkfe ... • '..VII I.A I, OH CAKI MIX DM pal SALTED I SWIFTS POTTED VI VI I m BARLEY SUGAR STICKS ST.l.XSFtCt.H. S10TTA #".. I.TU .v^v^i £xJtha Sp&ciak 3>oh yawt (Dininq (Room r ^V ^H. setHggMggaagaggggg' LACE TABLE ....each $8.93 CLOTHS 66" x 86" LACE CLOTHS 50" x 50" each $4.23 DAMASCLENE in white, gieen, maize 50" wide per yd_ $1.77 COTTON TABLE DAMASK 54" wide per yd.. $2.18 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



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PAOI TWO SUNDAY \DVOCATE TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 5. 1IM Cwiib galling %  Was it i_. Aubrey Smith? A limni ID .• in Bar. 09 taw Oik law arm. C*N*I ii senlth. Mr I %  %  ilh Mr. I > ...... A • %  %  find Mil %  %  Dai mart %  while crc— Married In Trinidad A RJUV %  tha Mwek> r, Mi I .. i lluli-tiitiMtu. who wars married in icorge, hi i i .'i %  A %  ... in Barba!. naon Li the formal ot, daughter of Mr and Mrs Philip M.iinKoi ot The) .inspending thefi Sam l-ird's. Here For Two Months M R .mil Mr* Lionel J C. Evan* 'heir three children nrrlvi %  % %  • %  %  da* linn nine i> H W I \ arorn Trinidad. Mr Evans, who is a .trolYssor al the < TYoolcaJ A..?.culture, will urih l.e I rid family Intng mi for %  < oupts ol are staying with parents, Mr and Mrs. %  Saw Him In Trinidad M RS G. 11 ADAMS returned fio-ii two weals 1 holiday in Trinidad TCBtarday morning by B.W" I A S-L aaw Mr Adams -i " Trinidad. Ho la n dele-gate t<> (be Fantv Molause* Enqulr> Commission, and left Barbados on Sunday (or Trinidad f-\ route t. Canada. At Waterloo M R. AND MRS GEORGK TEMPRO and their three % %  % %  • i Patricia. Stephen and Ernest arrived yesterday by B.W I.A.. from Trinidad They have been living In Trinidad now PBven nontbt. Mr. Temprn. who is the Cultivation Oversee, at Waterloo Estate In Trinidad will onlv l>e km for ; %  couple of day*. The family however will he sloyinn on lor about three months* vacation. Son Recommended Barbados R ETURNING to Venezuela ye-terday morn ins; by B.W-f-A., i.flrr %  vaakfl hoUday ;i Mr. Maiiu Oliver l' niv son Mario Jnr., la me come over to Bar;.il his wife spont their honeymoon,, here not so many months ;io [ like Barbados so much 1 think I shall return in December with my son and his wife, for another holiday. He was staying at the Ocean View Hotel. Arrived Yesterday M R. AUSTIN 1IAUIU arrivti from Trinid;.,! yesterday morning by B.W.I A, to spend %  holiday. He is staying at the Worthing Guest House. Appointed IK RALPH PAYNE has now M". up Ml .ippoiiitinenl M Ihe new Secretary of UM Ws*1 Ii dian Club Horse Lover M R WILLIAM BRANCH Manager af Dougaldston i On Ida Wi. has been in Barbados, staying Mlta Mr ai.il Mr* Norman %  .. %  !.. i > it w.'A Mr Branek %  * keen nirfltc und a reat lover ol horses. Teaches At Grenada Boys' School Vf" BBtTRAND CALLENDEit lvl artao has been holidaying in i i .. : -inee July SI. retumel to Grenada yesterday afternoon by liWIA Mr Cailender la a •i the Grenada Boys' Sei-o: dai • BChOOl Manager In Grenada A FTER A SHORT visit to Barbadlos, Mr. Glyn Evans, Munajier of T. R. Evans *n Grenada, returned to th.it colony yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A. < i 'ling to Grenada on the same plane was Mr Ben N. Davis. Managing Director of O D. Brisbane and Sons. Grenada Ltd. Flying Visit M R FRED TOPPIN who arrived from Orenada on SUI s day, .eturned yesterday afternoon by II W I A Attended Conference H ON'BLE J 11 HENWICK. Solicitor and Mr. E GittensKnight. Competent Authority ami Controller of Supplies, Grenada. returnad home on Sundsy by 1W I A after %  ttending the Oils I,I V.rt/onfi-rvnee at HustliHC Mr Hen wick was staying at the Uarlas Hot*! wnlls Mr enter.*Knlghl was at the Roys) Collecting Information M R NIGEL MORRISON, former A.D.C. to the Governor of Bermuda, left over the wash sad by BW.IA. for TlinMad after si short visit here. Mr. Morrison Is travelling through Ihe West Indies and South Amertea, collecting information on series of lectures which he will I giving Intei in Englind. Jollecting Photographs M R. CHARLES AIRMAN, an American photographer who is collecting material in the West Indies for American publications, left over the week-end by n.W.I.A. after a short visit here Winifred Atwell L IBTtNUta in the BBC Ught Programme last week, had the opportunity of listening to the ii.terpretatlon of West Indian songs on the piano. The in• rpretcr was Winifred Atwell — that brilliant Trlnldadian artists v ho sings as well as plays anything from classical music to Boogie-W oogle. I understand that Winifred hones to visit the West Indies in the near future Left On Sunday M R. JOHN BRANCH, a planter of Grenada, returned home on Sunday by 11.W.I.A after paying a visit to his brother. Rev. Philip Branch of St. Peter. Students Gain Honours %  piIE Wot Indian btuaenii. W 1 are now stu>>mg in British Universities, have oeen proving t tr kISW inot Its* only lleln arbii h w. %  b d .an acquii i with i I i i" living from Jamaica obtained First ', .ass Honours in chemistry witi t.-i place In the final B Sc Examination held at LccJs University A( Cambriagi Dleai ity, R. O. Robin also frorn Jh.ma.ca gained First ClasMonours n Part Two of the MathematH < TripOS but it Is not onlv Jamaicans who are dJs lii La* Exsmlnation of the nv of I-ondon Tourist Boss ,. ...UAYiNG in England is XT y r Wilson Minshall, Manager ol the Trinidad and Tobago Beard and Chairman the Caribbean lnlermi Tourism Committee If at tlrst It ahouk appear peculiar (or a man in hilosition to take his holiday! uul s:(> the West Indies, the eplanstion is quite simple Mr Mtnshal) was born in Englam i-nd this is his first visit there D 2\ years. Much of his time hi has spent with his parent* Snulhport. Lancashire On his occasional visits t< London Mr. Minshall has loum tune to visit Alexandra Palaci %  nd take a look at the Hume British Televuion. Specksl arrangemenU were made for hln ti. sit in at the production ol tWI televised plays "Very interest ing" was his comment Has he been making any effortto encourage visitors to the WeIndies? 'Not really" he said %  This is a holiday trip purelj and simply. 1 have visited IM British Travel Association which Is the counterpart of our ogranisa lion in Trinidad but it wa* merely .n informal visit. Like people in England, we are handicapp" I l y lack of hotel accommodation' B.G. Singer V ISITING the island OB tttr* inontlm liih.ia> is Mi 1(J> Nunes, britlsh Guiunu radio star Ray Is from Georgetown and sen he heard from 8.4a to 9.45 evcr> Monday night over &KY with the piogranunc "Gipsy Caravan." He started singing in 144 but It was not until IMS that he went "on the air." He was also featureo a' the Carib, Del Air. Park Hotel and Town Hall on many occasions This is Ray's first visit to BarIvdos. When asked his opinion about the local singers he had Uard at the "All Star Night" at the Globe Theatre on Friday night, he told Carib. the local iimaleurs need much training Ho arrived by BWIA. on Thursday and Is staying at 'ne Cosmopolitan Guest House. Going To Lodge M R. and Mrs. E. L. McCormlck and their son Robert arrived from Trinidad yesterday morning by H.W.I.A and will be slaying at the Ocean View Hotel for two weelts Mr McCormlck Is a Director of the West Indian Tobacco Co.. Ltd., tnTitnldad. Robert will not be returning with hts parents at the end of their stay, as he will be going to the ldge. where he Is at school Back From Grenada Holiday M ISS DORIS FERGUSON of Kavenscourt." Fontabeflc and Miss Winifred Williams, Matron oi St. Joseph Almshouse. returned from Grenada on Sunday by BWIA. after spending three weeks' hoUday. They were guests if Mr. and Mrs A J Mahy of St. ieorge's BY THE WAY... By Beachcomber Huk-Muk %  piIE Esklm icm oar, Ijluk-Mu i 1 arrived by an to fulfil a fca.OOO-a-wcck musici iilc,iv..ni-iiik naj young man. A screaming crowd ol men aiiii Eg down four toncM Blhl trampled s field of corn to ai inter* i While some' lay In ling hysterically. the windscreen ihe tyres, They to i-t him K> if he .: one M>ng. So he stood up 01) the broken bonnet and mumbled Uk Vok.. Tuk Tuk Da st of the men and girls had fainted and been removed by rtia police, iiir singer was allowed Dinar car. Hs %  .t|.pearance hero i .in..ii".nlghi He wttl tnoar yok." "Put Pok.' "Shlkawikl" and a dozen other '.-kimo dirges His apj>cal seems • > be based on his essential aearnes "He is one of us," said .Irs. Stowiit, of 8. Sevastopol* rescent. Sickenlng-on-Sea. Sharp Eyes Are Matching O Mii again I read that tne Tower of London is moving. at the rate of about half an inch in eighty years, which makes St Paul's a slowcoach. The Tower will be halfway across Ihe river before St Paul's has begun U< come down Ludgate Hill. And b> that time, says jolly Jack Hopkins, with a light laugh, the l aflk may be moving, too In Hamming r r>Hl. imprisoning of several men a in Lisbon for taking off too many garments in a heat-wave %  •minded me of something 1 once i in an Irish town. A TASSELS OF RHINESTONES Houoewive*' (illilJr aid Pumpsidi'ocalr % %  i PL'MPKIN IMS.C Radio Pro^ruimniCOOK BOOKS by 1 I tiiiiriiiiAY h(xKS ROBERTS & CO.-DIAL 3301-High Streel V"l \MI (llrll\rM **.•** rWg ro MCHT AT i.. ii .KANOM \\t i)M-l)Al .i a ...a *. s—. 1HI K-IA *I ( %  luiiiiMi—s yggw a %  -•#• In rkwy **. MSst-Maga! taaMh mt %  -Here's how to work It: A \ V 1> I. n v A \ II la LONGFELLOW Ons latter simply stands for another. In this example A is aBSd tor the three L'a, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos* trophies, the length and formation of the words arr all him* Each day the code letters are diff. rent A Cryptogram Violation O BCDF8 N U D USD, E R S B U P W I T BSGB CT RRCE MRS BCSB M 17 TL K u a Cr>plu4|Uoli-: WHAT BEAUTIIII. LOVE FRUIT. V7HKN IT IS EXI'KWSIVK 1'ITERO DiiinKiIrl by guKJ r*m'.jia Btnd.csiRupert and the Back-room Boy-43 ""-SSZffl! ihe ground Hupen hum*, (oiajid in-kiijilv to uvr hii fnrndi Billy lump* Mlrly, though Gunme Go.il dotui'i move. "Ouich. help m pull her wy txlorr he Rrrlahsfl m ,IM rjnh." tflri ,hr El Bui R,iiv a tea bawiUm ot t shi, BHsasg lh -,cd m rh* ipln ground 'hr hu • I lrr R, Vi. reSfttlM -ilcly on •hoiiKl* %  ... •4y tnyihini in All; IV (The Garden) ST. JAMES •JI:SSK JAUBS" im K.im PLAZA— OM Thrilling Dnnblr-llilir Paul nonOBJD ki ami vot^uuc %  -a "i ami at NIUH H'M.MIU .1,4 1HINSUA1 i aaS SO 9. W-rn*. Action Thnll IHSUI. IIVSN hi .'in1.II-III tiny boy came along the pavemen in a bathlng-dxess. Two elder I. women wotched hun. When In had gone by one said to the othe. %  They're alljiaked in this place Said the second woman: "Sun you'd think 'twas in Egypt yon v ere." Hi— Wodgmtt (*Onm Eyed Panther) S URELY It wss an exaggeration to say that 'The British POSt Office is riddled with vendetta" Is the quiet young lady liom whom you buy a stanu 1 ourishlng a blood-feud agaimt the older lady who deals witl Telegrams? Have they knives In their stockings? Do they poison the gum on newnpaper wrappers" And, when things get too hot lor vein, do they take to the Croy-1 hills and terrorise the inhabitant CONTINUING TODAY 5 & 830 PM. at the PLAZA THEATRE BRIDGETOWN NSW WONMM FWM VMftNfR BftOt! PKiOMWSlivt RUM ,N0 a* .... r i. DAY aoaooN ~%  WY GORDON mm n !" !" DAVID BUTLER ^.mXC&ZEi^^Tm'iTrSS* THE TEST IS IN THE TASTE... EAT.. J*R BREAD DAILY All the fluent in Bread and Cukes baked Daily. You can always count on the Quality and Purity of mr Bread. Next Attraction' (In Technicolor) KKKOI, FLYNN in "THE ADVKNTl'KKS OK DON Jt'AN" MADAM FOR YOUR KITCHEN taial-aisi.-* il. \luiiiiiiiiini and Ini II..I Sinks SIZES 20 Ins. x 14 Ins.. 24 Ins. x 16 Ins. 30 Ins x IS Ini I .ii . %  oo • in Clow r>i-n. 11 M nwtni Th* New. 11 10 p %  Me*I An.lnl> II IB p m Muiir from Q) mi Ik.i.l i |l P m Raaio Hr+irrml, I 10 p m MutK-j! Mirir. f an {. .., Th, N-w. IKjim l'* Nw from Hut. in. 2 IS p %  •iporl. R"l... 1 Vi |> .-. ma KHMI*y nd Ml. Music 1 < > m Bwllwn Aii< aanrkM ill vn PBC' S.Mttah OnnMra. H 00 pm Mry S"n ^ IB %  %  ,!,,. Pwadr. o m %  P %  %  -no.lv a Up i i %  Cricket RrpoM on W 1 <.-' South ot %  >%  —, 1 i ... 4. n., Col""* B* Writ lulu Illpm OnlM J..I.. KM,. %  mil HIOrrhOMrn < p m rrom th* S .e i> .n. Un UM t'oiiunoii'iwc.iiui 10 10 p m lalaelud'. 10 IS p m BBC "arlrty Orrhostra. to 41 p m Rcpoat Trom Britain, lion ,. m From Ihe •nunrnmtf Cnncrrl. CROSSWORD H 1 I 1 1 -f 1 1 J --P 3 i I. lliings iTSfli mi* *r* mutter ol honour iMi • A word ki nun K ixl. iSf II Scnouirxi)!* -.mm "ir-r rn'ounni oro o — % %  I n. 141 ;a Bui ttii* ctiimtrt SOtU warm wcnuiei i"i ;. Tnw u •erious. 181 il. Liii •ooro lor uogalU. 101 i. Port—miu %  I>IUIT mt-..' u |Si 13. TTT() sstsai i. A pert disc |i*e* ablltiv. ti i. Itcturu \ Drtiiaa—and WeulT ol Uiem i B > 1. foreianan mslnUln iDcm m Uindoa. "I S. Where one can rat braced, iv SI I IB. Mated— DUI nut la enca*. (Si i 13. Keller win live IBU. ISI i 17. Vou are ini* wueo aalrep iSl jo. A female isi I 4e)allM> Ot 1'iinaii • pUMir — 4i.- l White a[; . IIone bull II A %  - %  -. H di. 1.'. Trow IS H.I' I" Kliiuilt IV Ff*n,-.: I Whll, n.„ .: Hoar lro.1 > -ootant 4 Yea, V tin. I Ortwa I 1 ua. hl BaMrj (ft Bt^ef 14 inirr. 10 I-Ulae SB %  Trasi*lrl4'liiin Tnlfr a Irtter out of SHRUB .bid pnn must hurry for the "Sub". From CAMEL jusr a letter strike And i/i-f d spier that you may Ilk. Take n hitter from RENEW A pretty bird come$ into vieu\ A letter out of TUBES will show %  \ hwtan rh.if. tcifh health aaloti' i latter lofeta out of LURED A useful precept ifou'ne secured. The teller* you have taktn out Suggest GORE, wilhoui a doubt. .. p**m.. uu. ( uaii'i PU[a : unq iia.n '#>eui 'JISH I aeneien GLOBE II.IMMI I'lllSOVS M \VF SKl.N THIS I 11 KM 1 I l: IN 4 DAYS TO-DAY S A H in AND CONTINUING iriarvel! Wonder! Gp! SEE IT Goi.llo R.or.d By Girl Becomr\ Night Club P.I . Ih.n U. Uoilnd Gionl ol Furyl MIGHTY JOEYOUNG • am 0Rf. em IDHISO* i THE BARBADOS COOPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. IO-IIAY Ml A tin j.iil untiiiut.i* •I 'm\m I'artuliiif I PICK Ann TODD noxv T4-I>AY 4 3U Only Terntirrow I %  i and H.IS Purumuunl Bin Double Bob MOPE Jane HUSSKL /#t*. I>ul<>hi r.' and '•Aif/ht Han m t httusttntt With Edward G ROBINSON Gail RUSSELL TO-N1TE AT 8 311 •A GRAND %'AKIETY IIOVAI TU-UAY -U.I Two Sh.. : ;J J. M) 2wh CPIIIUO FOX Double ARM VMU WILDE ••#*. II alls / .It-rirho •'I 0 h, II ltd Hi,' Emm" wllh Tun. CONWAY Sieve BHODIK OLYMPK Ll To Shov.-. TO-DAY 4.4S a til Final Instalment Columbia Serial •'.ttlri'ntiiri's ot Sir Galahad" George REEVES Nelson LEIGH William FAWCETT Lois HALL MOVIKS ARK 111 II I. K THAN EVER. EMPIRE THEATRE NOW SHOWINC AND CONTINUING Matinee it Night SHOWS DAILY ^^ A GREAT SEVEN-STAR HIT ! MRS. PARADINE IS ON TRIAL FOR HER LIFE! ANN TODD WILL HOPE SHE LIVES! ONE OF THE SEVEN GREAT STARS IN THE PARADINE"" Extra—THE SPONGE DIVERS Released Through Republic Pictures. USEFUL ITEMS FOR THE HOME IRON BEDSTEADS —3 ft. 0 BB) 3 ft. ins; 4ft. din. KITCHEN CHAIRS GALVANIZED BATH PANS —18 Ins; 24 ins; 30 ins. GALVANIZED BUCKETS —10 ins; 14 bis. COAL POTS —13 ins; 14 ins. BUCK POTS —3-Gallon COOKING POTS — 2 -Gallon; 3-Gallon PLANTATIONS LIMITED



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PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 5. !*• HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY MOW TUB T MS —5 9TZ 5EDtO C ON OKTfft %  ^VESANP TWC NaSMT .,..-'-.. I """ N "*" ~f s *'"i* N0J Of ALLIT WAS >ou \ *i > yp THE ** pwoposfr w i>br-~ PMPO*NG DAPL-NG--% •'II •& -^ajjurl NOT I r^>>£^avl> %  ••*>€•* ON CM MO | LET*s NOT % % %  TMM AQGUMeMT AGAIN THE LONE RANGER 2AV BY FRANK STRIKER 9L I A.WNON . THE RIDDLE OF THE ROME REBELS : •**.* TMffMi.. I >_ if MWI, r" tic S! MI TMT UTTLf ^ fU$HIC§\ .C'.'"1 '"• Or itlAMOS *'_// MfANf VOl/'Wff BEII INOO* THIS \ 0IV>fHLL NI3MTI VOU O"0VTNi THAT a tmmct iii DONT UMOCMtTAND /THAT) BAV >N)|HH HOA I"' (QVMf "HI y[ TUf COUNT HiAfD M( WTO lt THM. ,-* \ QUICKLY TO %  WFUfNT --^ aiC"GiO mAiNO MI. Hi GOT Mf TO CMTtt Ml ^ALCO *Mf Nf | tVAt TO %  vf MAD API UHWOMTUMATt MeewiHi an Tff *-AT DAW. BUT -Ml, DlON-T QKiTI SUCCflD. rug COUNT oofs f NOT .-,„-. %  MC T0| > %  "("FF-( IN FjMM BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS .AWStJP-rwfl* .-.HAT TKAT MVBNTrv/B • r (, MAWH DOW1-JpaW TWB HCUSS AM' *L_ C^O TWH PHOPSBTT-yCO LUCE "D *KK>. WHAT M4?* T." %  %  ; -O *4VNT I %  NO" LCC AT THAT KX1' TM' 'u no in lr*l. iVanw ihr kin ihdWyMf ofJhl Mad i*lr makr-iip h dHifriirful I'ond 1 CoU < rnni I'lirn "rinN-" :h NMV CMd ( n '.mi iii i VIM i [iiii.illV. rilr^-* Jlnrw Inlhemorninn. brfun|>UIIIIH| on NMI niakr-up. HHK-I'II in a ihin rtlm of Pond'* Vanishing < i*m. [i inak'^ M HIPA) powdrf nav hrraitM* it holch %  HI fnr hour*. Il proTrri* the *kin. ton. IV HoodS hrautv rarr rrulariv and in a *hon while ym will DOtirr thai vour tkin i* rleatrt. *ofin*, imnoihet. Ii will idow with TT* radianrr. new lnvrlinm. Pond'* ( rnim arc in^xpemiw lo buy, yd thry *f \v#. (• 0W of (* w. %  MMvMMMli.lliiM'/Wi. "RBMRlAWil rt^r^ Cf^NPit 4in^liAfff# lint* rVHl t t M C f^i^ t .-V. *fr. l'*r*.Vf. 7f Wtvt Ifc* l*M frA-u •iptiall* ro/l aW nMOMA an* (/*T — fciwp i Bf %  n "iiWi flow a< *pbrry tllbTlnii Cuidrii Glory J*ln Apple '1 Ttnn AJC Aprtcoi 'II 1t> Tim' IKUIT Apwrta Wi.rd Apl POND'S I XL' rtw*i PI CIlnaMOci :l.l %  Uli-UKB" Sw*M Com I'. rbTi BAHAMA Wlioir TonuMo^ Clwtart crroi> Ctilvt*. ltort. *mi-v' Muni Vrgvunir' | INCK&Co., Ltd. [I 8 and u Roebuck Streel Dial 2230 ViVrV/rV>V// ( A'//-*'/.' CLARKE'S "BLOOD MIXTURE Cleans* th system from bloc-i Impurities ; many sufferers froin rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago, neuritis, pimples, bolls, sores and minor skin ailments, can derive great benefit froin this well-known medicine l LIQUID 9$ TABLET FOftM ^v*u 0UIUI1Y MIKII WALPAMHR HIUTf 4 .P.MUSSON.SONCCOLIC BARBADOS Your Backache may be due to sluggish Kidney Action which ortiCTwiie i TIPS IS NOT to good wbao r*u are troubled with backache, rheumatic paiaa, aciff, acbiof OToaclea and joint*, lumbago or common urinary diiordcr* due to dujaiah Udsty action. way pat op with pain and dia'"mfbrt when you might get happy relief by takina Doan'* Backache Ktoncy 1'ilN. They iiimulatc and i kidocyt and ao help them to rid add and other iotpuntiei BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTCM BY LEE FALK & RAY M00RES WHAT &BE TOO I iilimtuaV) TW) P0IN6-J HEM IN THE BAt>LN3S''J E=f I WEaCKUMiaKV Tvuk SNIPES? Bvouesuifes— o H:PTHEM TH3SE CAN-.IBHS U OUT Of TML K-'tita-VK ^fc_JUNSLE< OS -• *iir WHY atou? voj^c-uro-TII wAmrc OJK,-. I wwuf **a SL wp • *K ? ir might collect in thr ayilem and Doan 1 Pill* barc helped thooaanda ; let them help you. HALF A CBSpjRY a/ mcam M ii fin aaailmenti dut to wa d aaaa rt JUatani action, m thm proud rtcord of Doom's Pnm. Orauftd mtn ami nomm of all aga KM ami rooo mi mm d thu efficuml Jturrru and unwary mm mp nc to ikrir JriomM and nnfhbourt. sr-^ noANc t EXPECTANT MOTHERS/ Make baby a at o a g aa bo aaa ba an I m p o rtant labara I I \* "*'*' •.-*'*'*•*.',',fortaMi on aanuint iwdr nau. •utBionMl in 1*1. mllnni f-.m !, %  ,... AroaailulH Own 10 cubk N FOR JLAOMES: MEXICANS: FOR EVEKY DAY WEAR Black 55.25; White M-95: Brown Si.oo SPORTIES in Brown, Flat Heels with Leather Sole S5.20, with Crep* Sole SS.sa NEW DESIGNS IN DBESS SHOES ill j. k -U.-.1, Curl: Saakt Skhi Pl.Uorm M.W 11 I'll, Buck Court. Filiform. Bwk and Torina $8.45 FOR SAFE SEA BATHING FOR CHILDREN %  UBBEK SWIMMING DINGS WINGS @ S1.3I 03OLSELEY m SSI OF CHIUCMI FORT HOVAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Diilributor. Pboae 4504 : ; SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD. RELIABLE SHOE REPAIR SERVICE



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PAGI EIGHT BARBADOS AllVtlC \TI TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 5, 1M* Walcott Scores 103 To Put W.I. In Lead Sou Hi England Make Gootl Siinml Innings Opening SOUTH ENGLAND 194 (and /or 0 wkli.) SI WEST INDIES — 2 HASTINGS. BuaMX, S<-|j Burlv uncket-keepei Clyde Walcott Kored lOji, century ..I the lour, raj l lpul th. Ww Indn cncki ,. a first innings lead ol 92 uver th. 3uu|n "I ."lay. irKSTi.x*. \inii A si%: 2S6 I nil*. 10UI "I IM, Stuart S'""*" 1 Ihe S.i.r, %  t.i.l im-iliulii DOWlai Ihe laku !2 and V. I All mil lor iM.ml :. it'ti 11. .I.i>< ,1 ullogllii 'i H" hours i aimulei | he roved. John*) J tall In etiver al *M 4 for 73 runs AtB -mine W He *n o. .if i.la. Ihe SOMlh 'cr. Vcaufht at -inlnt by Hogilfr itlor no wkeVei - %  • %  >' J,*0 •'"" %  .' h I *" ^ ,W ^ runs behind. ACler a careful Karl • U i %  Inlnia In whK-r. h^ look l "" deliilhled UK •,000 ample iih iniM powerful mlnutea and hil i id six four. 10 minulcs. wrier. %  "" l h > % %  •">' U .l.-i.dih "'"* "' ^ "' nl "I •"<" ... ih i RamadnDL Alter l.nnrl. | .ether al lun C Hie ddMl added aflei lh. interval, but wai ,.iii. :,t mical in I |„ in,, noun. ,1 i..-t,ail who had ini.uile -1.11111' knocked l.a.'k n U ,'.., new I, II al 191. and Ooddard. vch.. ;"ei ,..,[ I.. .;li mini olie-hanili'd sli i 6 catch I Waliott. dropped off a nan %  straight drive when HG. romptan i hii, cenUirv after lie had then bet n butting or 2 hours SO minutes at d nl' .i -ix and ft fours. ttlfres after ,u*i.g it slip thrCHiitl tu LMBA .. The South. 92 run %  • | I in poo light Worrell move-i .iwkw.udlv. am „. %  again wimoui rr IT COULD HAVE HAPPENED V£TB*DAY I I oa th grass w.iu u for th* ball to be rftrii'ved After he t t nil i i tors *ow> tha Oral wher Walcott also hi*, a eantu %  :•'... %  ...'. i • %  a i press. I i UH INNING* OS* %  b lurrMaa C a aafca %  Ids* II f< i>Mut Walcott wMiWA jjji^'ljg SKiL when ho unrt Rave cover Australian Crowds Can Be Really Nerve Shattering > JA< K iioint* NEVKR CM 1 rrm.-mber when so U w |lu>c.s "ofeOM 0M m I %  r lo Retlnlo lh. IMU;[..I... ( gfjod |ii|tiiii 1 n. Satuniuv AIU: bOWllU OUl For the youngsters that if. lm,-1 „,!„,,, [ l(r gg. ihe> more t-ncouragmg than a ready^ ailll -h.n ..H..111 bot %  M %  %  %  in 1-.M.1 bH IH With iilm1 would have had !•> M in Iheir iwctMi.1 [or my first Aun;di.ni irif |hl ; • 14 m onIt toi Ufa f..rt that ID lm., men .,., hk refused to go on Uw terms W|lku Ulok hl „. „, h( .(r wickets ond da; 1 pla; II lay Cable and Wireless. Menial Hospital and —. \ l9 %  Windward and YJ4\?.< 1 %  : U ,J 'i'. \ l,\ I7(i i<>r the Inaa of Rw orlCtaU in reply to irten fiisr buUngi leora -f 195. Rlr. >. It-win la 1' la BM Mronam> early win %  inning* M-I.UM 343 wickets l oiiatiod hu. century by one run r.mg to the Alike' fe1 I.K. I % %  sis, hi 1 Immedl.ilely bagan lo Bay the Wnnderer; attack. OiKimiK bat, D MaUJaiw Die md w ( .-ie^ 1 .-. dikes 51 L Ore> I took thrw %  >'. tog Cubic and Wm-irvwlckati "Hi .'i lag %  i innings. BOrad 33 white splniwr E. Brank.-r look BWr of the.;arlckaii Wandera Keidlng allowet I ;..iiit -4* i \ K\m\s a wiari.cn* i i IT e s OIIK II o • M'MAI. IIOSI'ITAL V WINDWARD n-" in aa lie Ml Nl \\ HO-MlM. If! A (.. 1 %  fall Ml\tl Htltl'lTM—1.1 lh-lm. Thnf-iiftri I. Will. %  %  I i %  II V F.iTWr i novnton B r %  ii vv.ikir. ttr.\ .1' I III A WIKtJ.ll*—1*1 I" -. I> Masalah . II A 1-a.wlrb O Lrwta K A. Cron> c C lwl. b Cliraum t s Oil-i U Lai->. tOrtn .? b u.u C Brno* b Grrvmdac ,.l .„ii nuMMNt. ANAI.VHlS roi in AuatrtUan lour. avei been B time when It wi M HV learn. 33rd. ANNUAL REPORT %  Calhrail -, t J III I. Gn .1 lt.>ll.> 7 I Clarlp r %  %  i%  • %  %  II 'i '..i 141 mwi IVI. W.IV.IH wANDBaaaa—• %  iw-i ,' %  **" %  A '•* 1 ' • I"A %-*U b Brniil-r,. , .1 i \ Iawlc. M I riHrkr r l^iulro Ii llr„. I J M M a W h l-l.l.v. t. Mr.,.k.r 1 • i <: %  %  r 2nd h. CMehoti Police Defeat Lodge v< il.H'E obtained their nrat out:iKht virior\ lor the season when %  ted l-odge by an innings jnd 123 runs lait Saturday, the HPcond and final day In the Fourth nssM of the Second Division Cricket matches. On the first day Police batted nearly the whole day and seored 331 run*. The schoolboys In their lum scored 13S runs on the second day. E Cheeseman topecored with 19. Bowling for Police C Springer the most successful bowler took rhree wickets for 29 runs Iaodge had to follow on and ined their best to draw the game iut through the steady and actuate bowling of the Police they srara dismissed for 72 runs. C. Springer took four of the wickets for 2J runs. Another *ix points victory went in Ihe Regiment playing Combermere at the Garrison Bowled out (or 33 in their first innings in reply tu 133 by the Regiment. Combermere were forced to follow on and ould only collect 83 A good spell of bowLng by J. Brathwalte in the t-ocoQd innings brought him seven tickets. At Beckles Road. Leeward sejii'd first innlnas points from V M.P C Leeward scored 92 in :helr first innings to YMK. and at the end of play Leeward had lost seven wickets for 83 runs in the second turn at the wicket .ifter they bowled out Y M.PC. for 113 runs in their second innings Time prevented Pickwick from coring an outright victory over central when they met at Vaucluse. Pickwick however got first innings lead points After scoring •M in their first innings Pickwick %  -•-1> %  i out Central for 145. I. O Wood topscorlng with 58 not out V Svmmnnds took four for 24 and :is the most successful bowler for nis team. In their second turn at the Wicket Central scored 105 runs for %  iHht wickets by the close of play. A Symmonds was again the most ;uccesslul bowler taking three tickets for 38 runs. The results are.— Police and 1. <.) %  ..al Lodge Police 331 U.de 135 (E '"lieesoman 79, C Springer three for 20) and 71. Central and Pickwick al Vaurluse Pickwuk 298. Central 145 (L. O Wood 58 nnl out. A. Symmunds 4 for 34) and 105 for eight wickets (C. Shepherd 28. A Svmmonds 3 for 391. Fouuduiion and College at Foundation Foundation 185 and 15 for nc vickct College 113 IR C Dash .;, i; Clarke 4 for 27). Ki %  HMI n; and Combe mien* at C.arrison i II imcrr 33 and 63 '.' t '> r ,*^^^%*A^^ NEW SUM K OF BVMIN AMAKA HAI.IBORANC.K LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRUP OF FIGS and RUSKS—Baby's First Solid Food Also a ..mm of CIGARS COLLINS lllll I. SI s f RID YOUR PREMISES OF... MOTHS — FLIES — MOSQUITOES FLEAS LICE — COCHROACHES— BUGS — RATS — MICE Etc Etc These are all carriers of GERMS. ; Be Surp and keep a clean house. i>; usinic— inkm g> I rum bry BM Island. %  ••. 5 i> i in HUH During ih< wrote lu tin Cub' vi ol Trumpetci I OVI liieii hoardlnga and adw 11 along the preUaasl driw Island. Only one DOB1 been n offered. Thi: year, however, %  everel Hrutrdings '...".'."'.!::. r V"I !" "' and ompiniUv* ,nexpe.,e„d players. mng piofi ,ii rnaktn| njMi i "ii ;it the AnenI "llMn IOUI Worlli t7lMI A prudent young — %  • -l'."-'--V ',:",,'„.. '.rS-wfthI. la. >tnr ,|.,Li.l.l id' >.ii||| nil .-I S'llll .... %  _. %  %  • i letter would be lent OB '" then head oltices. The disiikurcmeiit o| lieet %  .-dvertlsenients alonn IsU PU* %  %  row appealing to owners ol trees to remove adajna us soon .> .iflixt.'-l ThAnnual Report of 0t Circle would uIncomplete Mil reference lo Ihe gagW and sympalhi v.hi.-h from Bon Btewart I' during h^ term of oflk ;>s Coionial Secrelary .inn Inter Acting Qoeernor. It wl*hc i during bil nix overs. TaJdng tnelr second turn at th.II I Fanner, betting for Windward, scored 29 tlvelj Pickwii k Pepu I %  M I' total .( 149. Y.M.P.C.. bave lost onU rum C I Edwarde %  .cored 32 end 48 1 S. Qoddard played %  ' %  %  nnliiii of 7s beforetie was taught by L ..ling. Koi Si irtei McComie top%  openina bat P Thornton bad %  eiay of 40. N. Saaly played havoc against th.Theae Australians pla> IhH, . IH .„ during his M nickel lo win. with a f''''' n "ovsn hcn t.e IOC* .vvii wkket and deiorminailon which i ortrn ., howtlntf vielded 60 mns. filing ilawkini from our lesl i. |( ( Empire scoie 170. G malcri if.'.n. (links, r made -11 end M. June Nothing cen play havoc wtt il took the young Player's nerve lvr [atmosphe.. of an A SP\I:TVN •I Ml'Illl Mich* oi ; %  !!> match foi thai numtiM HU pretty well Intact Much better than having lo Und a stopgap winter Job. This Australian trip i wonderful holiday, but don't fine that it la one glorious picnic Far from It. It's a muchly at job. TOTAL .foi BOHIINO ANALYSIS > S • li 3 1 T riCKWUK vs. Y M r C t : Ii ii'.mi .I... I .-.. i I'lltnllK I in K\MI r. i.i laaiaat I A Ttwllrr Ibw Ho>o. C T. Eawardi Ibw b Barkrr nidsa b Burks il A llUad r O. Gi.i.d.r I. )!••> %  .(. U r.^.i-r p D Grpnidah Poriri I O lr-i.b K Brankrr A Wllr* b R Biflnkr-r n l*.hb*v e t i;....ii.l. b Brankri T IVierkln nnl n.il Exiraa I ror U; 1 lor 89, S f. i. s i.., iss. • IOI ire. i %  loi M, HOHMM. ANALYSIS press iti graliliide aiui .ippri-ci;i-|inattcr, fm the Stall im< n ,-i.m lion of thp tnteresi which Mi peroeraa trxk in its work, ind] regrets that his promotion luu r em oeed from thli Island staunch friend of all who labOt In the cause or beauty. —BARBARA L. YOl'Sli. H Tt-i B.C.L. Butsinan Scores Century Clalrmonte Depcoza scored 177. his first pgoturj In .. B.C.L si when biitung Ear i ;ig.uii!.l ihe City lo i fin noh fixture on Sunday last. ired with iheti %  at 265, .md dismissed the Citv He'll M-t lor 48. different Never from AUstraliai %  ii rteketiruj •-.., we hiiii fioiti the Nottlnnham Crowd during the recent Test .iKdins; ii i W< I Bowlers — \:-.: playi i alike who eel %  I Ing like our bowler* look from rWrroB and Wi ekes, ..-t an even nmerini: iTOrfl the AlU (rallan crowd. Hj advice is—go with UM d. never against thei calll and Aitiiii BH Bst %  M wearing, hut ttnpi. • shows h well catch the next 1-, on tin Gums Bleed, Teeth Loose! i MAGIC II.IOIH MI BF.U-Bt'G POWDFR PEST-KIM. (D.D.T. Vapour for Indoor use anlyi VEXTERM RAT BISCUITS A Certain Death lo RnL and Mice) All obtainable al:— Booker's c* DOSI Drug Stores Ltd. Umad Strevl. und Hastings (Alpha Pharmac>) I BOWRANITE ANTI-CORKOSIVE PAINT Iron ami Steelwork cannot corrode beneath a coat o( BOVVKANITK. Proof against heat or cold, the conosiw ;iir ol bia cltleg, salt spray and sea-water. BOWK ASITI. is used by engineers, shipping lines, dock guthorities, and public and Industrial contractors everywhere. VOI SHIM 1 II I sr IT. TOO Touvli. flexible, yet non-cracking, BflWU Will in marie in many attractive shades. Mm l.iii in Permanent Green, Red, Grry, Rlnrk and Super Black (Heat RmUtiag) In Tins ol Imperial Measure One Gallon will cover 1,000 Square Feet SHONE 4456 AGENTS WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. INC. IN B. G. Thcv'll I).. Ii EVCIT 1 imc TEN MINUTES LATBH-TVeyu. PO IT EVER/ TIME ("HUSSA-JPS WE MEAN) I928 r 1 e !" ST.. LOS *SCE.L!1S, CA.-. •a"-'T,,, Stop D yorrhea and Trench Mouth in 24 Hours .. MPUIII or •oin-'bj'l il."' MI *ili (•iniaallr eamv yoti W '.•— %  -' >ar •aetfe asS ha** M rar Mtat f' '-:nt your um*. 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