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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shifted more to the West and that
Antigua was likely to be within | Springs,
its very widé centre, | W

rather
urged to batten down and stand
by for about
Strangely
been the ominous early calm that
one would

ly and
were beginning to strengthen in



Wednesday
September 6

1950



‘Warning System
Saved Lives

MB. J. C. HOTCHKISS, Assistant Adviser to

Colonial Development and Welfare for Agricul-
tural Education, accompanied by Mrs. Hotchkiss, |
were among the first passengers to arrive in Bar-|
bados from Antigua with first-hand news of|
the Antigua hurricane. They arrived at Seawell)
yesterday morning by B.W.I.A.

Mr. Hotchkiss has been away for nearly five weeks. He}
went to Antigua at the request of the Leeward Islands}
Government to direct a course of training on Animal Hus-|
bandry for the Subordinate Staff of the Department of]
Agriculture in all of the Presidencies.
Giving an eye witness account — : |
of the ruin and destruction which | re |
revails in Antigua, Mr. Hotchkiss ' U K W ll H l ; |
fold the “Advocate.” S e 1 e€ Pp |
“Undoubtedly, the i
cient system of w:

“ry ef







j e
ict | nt
was acopted for cond | |
Antigua hurricane, very niaterially ‘ ; ‘ a t |
nitAsGael eo 2 “ines i os Caf rbados Advocate Correspondet
Ponts at it bn e a b | LONDON, 5 |
were *o Tew human casualties |} H.M. Government have prom-|

ised immediate help for Antigua |
following the week-end’s devas-
tating hurricanes described offi-
cially as the worst in living|
memory. The form of Britain's |
help has yet to be decided |

Reports are not yet clear as o|
the extent of damage in regard}
to food supplies, ete. The Colon- |
ial Office expects soon a detailed |

The first news of ‘hé danger wis
circulated by the Police early |
as nine o'clock on the morning of
the 31st ist. when the hufri-
cane Was Said to be some 159
miles east of Guadeloupe travel-
ing at about ten miles an hour in
the direction of Anguilla or possi-~
bly Barbuda; about twelve o’clock,
however, the police were out





again, all over the island, warn-
ing villagers and
the path of the

of the Leeward Slands following |
which a decision will be made as}
to whether help will be in kind |
or money

householders
hurricane had



ass
Hurricane
(From Our Own Correspondér Slows Down

ANTIGUA, Sept. 5.

Anguilla was absolutels n . . k
flattened by a hurricane and The MIAMI, eae Sept. .6
communications were cut off Deeg mee er ee i 1

slowed down again early on Tues-

from St. Kitts. Just as the ; |
Government launch was pre- day delaying its thrust across the}
; neck of the Florida Peninsula. |

paring to go to Anguilla, a
sloop arrived in St. Kitts
with the news that schools, on
churches and everything
were completely demolished.

Hurricane Flattens
Anguilla

hour near the centre, the

Dr. P. I. Boyd, Publie Health thour before it moved inland, |
Officer, St. Kitts is going to jchief forecaster Grady Norton
Anguilla on Friday to in- | said. |

EDT bulletin the’
storm still was moving northeast-
| Ward but the centre was about 40
St. Kitts is about 60 miles miles southwest uf Cedar Key
North West of St. 2iiits with |and slower movement would de-
an area of 35 sq. miles. The lay its progtéss across Florida.
island is half way between |Latest reports indicated the hur-
the Virgin Islands and Bar- | ricane would not reach the north-
buda and has a population east Florida coast in the Si.|
of over 5,000 Augustine-Jacksonville area be-

night without :

vestigate conditions. In a 4 a.m.
Anguilla which is adminis-
tered by the Presidency of



fore Tuesday

increase in its forward speed,
Light. near Tarpon

reported winds of 73
hour and the sparsely

populated Cedar Key area had 50

—Can. Press,

Anclote
les an

Stand By
The estimated speed was then
higher and people were

jmile winds





JET NIGHT FIGHTER

LONDON, Sept. 5
Britain has a new jet night
fighter aircraft, it was announced
on Monday. It is the De Havilland
have expected; the | Veriom NF 2, an adaptation of the
winds seemed to build up gradual- |day fighter of the same name
by early afternoon they | Externally there is little difference
between the planes but the night
fiehter version is a two-seater,—

nine that evening.
enough there had not



@ on page 8





EVACUATED HOUSE

oe aietes - eons ‘ -

Bees

BUNGALOW which was evacnated by Barclays

midnight.
LAUNCH A



TORE



THE LAUNCH “GLORIA” was washed hore at Pib

|

report from the Acting Governor] ,

TAS



Karbados
COMMUNISTS CLOSIN

PACKING UP FOR

as 2a X10AI9
gretst

Lis
Ltt iv? CRS

MRS. E. R. BOYCE, Mr. G. Gill and Mrs. C. L. Walwyn, three of the people who are

il iy
S28 dow,



and packing of clothing and other gift parcels at the ¥.M.C.A. for



Advocate Hurricane
Relief Fund



Co, Lta
adas
Durant
Outran



Harris

Mr. & Mrs, A, 1

| ‘Advoeate

| MH

| Mrs. C
Mrs. H
Miss E.
w.F
A.E.M

For Antigua

00

Sir Allan & Lady Collymore 50.00



; W

3a%com

Fred Leisering
A FE. Beil

i Wilson
Hon Robert
Mrs. Challenor

Annie L

hurricane | |

Parris

(From Our Own

Challenor

& |

Packing winds well over 100 miles | JamaicaGives£5.000
‘|

storm's forward movement drop-| . .

[ped fom. 16 to eight mies an) LO Hurricane Relief

Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Sept. 5,

Jamaica

huuse

Representa-

tives to-day voted £5,000 to pro-
vide relief for the people of An-
tigua who are in distress as a re-
sult of-the recent hurricane, The

proposal

made in

the Executive

Council on Monday by Hon. W. A
Bustamante was

agreed to

House

mer recess

and President

assistance

started by

to-day
resumed after

unanimously

as the

the sum-

Bustamante has also
called on the Br.tish Government,
the United Nations Organisation

Truman
to Antigua
the “Daily

to give
A fund
Gleaner”

topped £900 on the second day of

public appeal today.



Indian Commissioner

NEW DELHi, Sept. 5
Government announced on Mon-

day the

appointment

of Anad

Johan Sahay as India’s Commis-
sioner for the British West Indies,

including British Guiana.

—Can. Press.

re, Village

Antigua

Sahay





Bank Manager., Mr A. Bates and Mrs. Bates before





A Turkey Warned

Me of The

ARRANGEMENTS hae
the two hundred

UsSist





AV TIGUA



Price: \e
duocaie Ngeega
~~
\oar o
‘ee a





— SS

IN ON TAEGU

Attack With 30,000 iien

: By JULIAN BATI 5
| TOLYO, Se

| (COMMUNIST FORCES were to“ay closing in
| from three sides on Tasyu, the siggest inland
|

Royal Family
Will Visit

city in United Nations hands, and pivot of the
Australia whole South Korean defence. box.

Reports from the front said an American Army





ONDON, Sept spokesman had admitted that the Communists’

Bae naa position in the Changyong area wost of the Nak-
1 as learned on Tuescs tong River had been “consolidated to a point which
pany her parents if, other en-| ©@M No longer be called a mere bridgehead
gZagements permit. It was unde ae A the Cor i iit y
stood the Royal visit probab! B e 9 ove * €
will extend from January to Jul thi aced the prospect of nore
l'his would be as long as pn u n _ “defensive action” against a fur-
olanned for 1949 when the vi | ther dwindling of their defen:

because of t)

Details of the itir

eancelied

| perimeter
illness

Bahamas The triple threat to T

King's



' ¢ vet to be worked « ‘the northwest corner of |
Can, Press fence box, came from the north-
Camps j east north and west
erceeeenenncneneninmeeencaineaees w | On the east coast, the United
Nations line gave ’ t

7 a on lammMer slows of 30,000 ay
Canada Can IN CRITICAL CONDITION |: mine fo

ir Communists

Be Proud Of | ss mornin” combuniaue toi
Korea Effort |: sain’ seenten o0 iCeported continued stot

Assisting in sorting
hurricane victims in Antiena













Ithe ( ts to build up their
—_——— ticeanimanlipyesetndiehdh ttiantenicinyiinashons he | lamas he been given by force : NT bor .
OTTAWA, Sept. 5 he Chairman of Butiin’s Bahan aft th Gb hn atit ed &
| xternal Affairs Minister Pe Limit Brigadier Keith The | mil niand fro Pp. ‘Ant é
Canada’s military role burn in a statement eireulated | the ¥ applet of TMam:
«© defence of the North Atlant tar iders toda It mace any me n
ai¢i may be increased because Mt Chorbur ra ft WD lin the western sector
Korea, but he said he could Billy Butlin for the United St tong wedge"-—beyvond +
* elaborate because the subj 5 laa deavour to secure £800,0°0 | A nt a ring
: America narin
urricane under negotiation to enat om to keep tl ill Hie Steond Intantey “oihets ce
4 He threw out that hint in ROU re ! ( munist {
f pt a 1 or ' counter
|outtar {fo progressive Consery A eritieal situation would ar lattact
7 e tive ¢ttacks on the cope a n the next few weel | Reuter.
s Eunice Savoury peed of Canada’s, Korean effo | money wis tot availa |
, wind on the Government's use irigadiet ndicate He stat | ‘ i :
me $1.500.000.000 voted for a ) tn in a cireular whieh also | ¥
, JSS . S f MA thin uv : Vites preference shareholder | ( I .
St. JOHN'S, Sept. 5. fence nin ul Ss ate, Toea tina wo | COmmanadoas
| barely heen completed to Canada ianay be proud of h the position on ti retul | . ’
»PKorean effort, he Said, speaki Messrs Thorburn and Butlin fi | 4 aft O he
omeLes i t :
homeless with a sum of in a thtohe speech debate th [the United State it will DE ror

money to replace their



aecurate aim that, for
arrival, every corner ot
in view of its inereas

destroyed by a hurricane on the 2ist August when}
the announcement was made that another tropic) force
monster was moving towards Antigua with suehp oe

* houses which had beenfsaw the number of Quebec men | recilled that action by the shat

Korea Front

openly have opposed t iolders to investigate the worki
hepatch of Canada’s special arn of Butlin'’s Bahamas Limited

to Korea rise to thre stiggested by ore preferer ‘ wee ow i

other have backed shareholder, Mr. Roy Hopkins | LONDON, Sept, 5
ia Can Pre i Ix tor of the I } } Royal Marit Commandos,

. ove —Can, POSS, ie : ( 1 cane ed
twelve hours prior to its vist in. July jdressec as civilian ¢ Korea
" tine i] ate Tatin i as beynd t iy in a specially char-
the island was aware that agree o meet the shareholders | tered plane to join in the fighting

: ‘ ‘ ; The last part left London on
, | and iow keep
Ing dimensions it woul Vee. nam Monday night in a four-engined

Smuts Quits [3.00

definitely be felt. : r the articles of the con.|Btitish Overseas Airways pas-
But it was truly deceptive, because although the gusts of Sick Bed ormal meetings of tl ¢ |fayg! ah ‘oe fan
wind during the day were correspondingly the same, it mate anion confined to .-* | aothes ¢o comply with interna
apparently decreased its vate of travel in the late afternoon PRETORIA, Sept. 5 ny of the Miter net weaeane, jorueh eemewons | wher plane

and a man cemting Lis*®oweoa the he
“Missus it pass we by this time’,

The Birds Knew

The sun was never once seer
in the late afternoon in order that
a second dose of jaundice might
be visible as was the ease in
hurricane one, but [ am still re-
liably informed that ther
phenomenal! glare in the
sky shortly before the storm
broke My personal exper ence
of a storm warning in the absence
of a barometer is that stupid bir«
‘The Turkey’. As f had € xpresse
my faith in the attitude of my
flock of turkeys on the occas 6
of the first disturbance, severa
people phoned me and said “Where
are the turkeys and what are the:
deing? . My reply was, They pre
at home, all of them, érduchin;
and looking more foolishly datty
than ever before.” Their forma
habit ‘s of course to leave hom
after their morning feed and roan
for miles, A popular storm warh
ing ascertained by natives herc
is the acton of the leaf of th
Sugar Apple tree which they sa:
as sure as ever turns the revérsc
side up when the weather is per
turbed.

Dress Rehearsal

Hurricane Number One may
now be described as a dress re
hearsal and Hurricane Number
Two as the grand perlormanee
and let us hope it was meant t
be the grand finale too. What :
n.ght of roaring terror and fury
with people rich or poor having to
evacuate collapsing homes in pitch
darkness, stumbling over ruins, in
slashing rains and blustering
winds to knock on their neigh-
bour’s door n search of sheltor
Picture the fright in the minds of
those poor folk who might at any

was a
eastern

moment have lost their lives Wy
being struck by a piece of flying
wreckage sut after all is @yer
the people of Antigua have a

great deal to be thankful for be-
cause the death rate on land has
been nil and casualties few, Es-
cape in many instances has been
miraculous with people meeting
safe landings out of rolling tumb-
ling houses and in spite of the
widespread disaster which is
prominént in all the villages it is
wonderful to sce how our people
bear up and go about ther busi-
ness still releasing an occasional
pleasant smile and a ‘Good Morn-
ing.’

Enough

In a tour of several distressed
areas IT saw hundreds in rags and
washing ther naked childrejs’
rags at the ponds while others
were picking and searching among
debris Some men seemed still
dazed whle others were
wrangling over this and that piece
of twisted galvanize An old
woman who has lost her all and
who says she has seventeen grand-
children said to me,
w ll provide, te no give we more
than we able fu bare.”



@ obit



Warnings



Th Small Hurricane hich
j lashed this isle on Monday 21st
} August was fresh in « 0
| Ties and had left enough sc to
| warn the forty thousand inhabi-
ij tants that if a more powerful

| taueh “ iy, Lone be: oe

Field) Marshat’ Jan Christiat refuelling. —Can. Press

Smuts lett his farm on Monday
for the first time since he became
ijl three months ago

Condon whieh has been called f
September 14,

Poray's Times describes tle
forthcoming meeting as “ lo

oF casa? U.S. Army Calls For 70,000

verow said to qe,

tropical disturbance chose to pa
over this one hundred and eight

; 7” t sly ‘ Ww
Square miles again this vear. the [rip to Bushveld, a low lyin





sls A . . re On, 2 therr Transvas ‘ s«

Brane would 2. ae blee ling, els ing —_ a ener et CEYLON NEEDS ‘ 5 ! Ai a
is is exactly ie case rT P ot ASS ip ewe + . “
deep wounds pierced all over t! the General’ rh to return FOREIGN CAPIT AL } i iraft f 0,000 mer
land On the last dav of Augu work and his duvctor’s ruling BOMBAY, Sept, 5 furl iovemel 19,000 nore

have left the town and country urther rédt Che bulletin issue Ceylon ja. Sor idering seekit t Bs had bee : ae

side literally bleeding. The thiek-' an Monday said the influenza a foreign capital and technical ait ( I is Herst Director
ly wooded hilltops are no longs tack he suffered recently had n a six-year economic develoy se ive Set Conserip
green Ten days previously a depressior hich lasted long ment programme for the islanc 88 aid in Au { he expected
great many of them had been |than usuvl. Heart strain has 1 scorge C. Corea, Celanese Am: {4 90,000 call for mbet



septembes
fence Depart

scorched brown but now from

: ippeared and thé
the base to the crest, everywhere

General mu

bassador to Washington, said a For the ty
quiet, the bulletin sai

Monday that his Government cor nd Oetober



re : st siders foreign capital a great helo | ment called for 106,00 crit
gives the impression that a sharon |e tte 40 An wae i in Cay 1r@% ‘ ri
fine toothed comb has’ passed SMiusee 18, OU YeAr old : n the industrial progress of Cey~ | ed me 30,000 over the previous
through the trees removing every wre ave ees —Can. Press. lon.—Can, Press. call.—Reuter,



leaf and leaving the once smoot!
even skyline with q fuzzy ed

ROOF GOES ADRIVT

1,

Trees Uprooted a
Thousands of trees hive bec f
uprooted or contorted beyon:
recognition Some Tving acros
the highways, some resting o
battered housetops, some huggin
masses of telephone wires whil
crhers form bridges on the
flowing ponds

The tall graceful slender Buca
Ivptus have suffered most of all
Rows and rows of these fragrar
trees which shaded the long ane
winding driveway to the Holber
ton Hospital are symetrically
resting on the zyround, while
those on the pasture outside o
the Menval Hospital have throw:
themselves into extraordinary
positions smashing concrete pillars
and galvanized palings, expo
the whole compound

Mahogany
Remains

Heads of every Date Palm iv
the vicinity of the Antigua Law!
Tennis Club have been snapp
brutally off. Huge white Cedars
have been reduced to half their
original size, and with their large
trunks still firm, have a chance
of recovery. No. a single Mahyg-
any has been beaten to arth,
Flamboyantes and Casuarinas

over



the western side int th rand nev tir wan dislodged

G. & W.'s engine roon

AMIDST

MOST HOUSES lost their roofs «
from engine room on eastern sid

PERE
i

ind they were flooded

RUINS






c oe
stand firm and leafless. It is an x A
incredible picture composed of

emerald green pastures dotted]. hig

with amber or bronze woody

skeletons,
Loyalty

Airport Manager Capt. Burton
ys his faithful servantg salvaged
every piece of his belongings frgm
his completely wrecked house
Which stood on a hill In the
midsy of the shattered lumber
stood his Chest of Drawefs con-

fa



taining $3,000 cash to -pay his
staff. He recovered it in perfect
condition.

The watchman, Jacob Jame
the Cable & Wireles

’
Station vja
hot auite so fortunate i

vhen f
house lost its roof The two ver
dollar notes which he left hidder
in a ‘Tip tot’ were water
and went to pulp

Mount Joshua, the historical t
hundred-year-old Jar r dente
which, is now
j arters, and was rebuilt by him

oaked

owned b5 y





he lost a considerable quantiry
of its shining aluminum sheev'ins
Which flew some mile: p-

ped itself around the fencing ol
the former U.S. Army Base.’ Tt WOMAN LIGHTING A FIRE in the midst of ruin
@ on page 3 are sheltered is in the background

Hill. New Winthrop where man}

ut Barne





PAGE TWO



Cidiacall.

OFF TO DOMINICA by B.G. Airways yesterday were Mr. Eric St.
John, left, and Mr. Bentley Storey. Both are en route +o the U.K,
Eric will study Building Construction in England and Bentley, Den-
tistry in Ireland.

[= RANCE, wife of the To Study Dentistry

4 Governor of Trinidad who R BENTLEY STOREY, son of
was to have arrived yesterday M Mrs. N. C. Storey of George
afternoon from Trinidad with Bellevi

Street, Belleville was another
passenger to Dominica yesterday
morning by B.G. Airways. Bentley,
is on his way to Ireland and will
travel there by ship. He plans to,
study Dentistry at Queen's
University in Belfast. The course
is expected to last for six years.

To Study Building

Construction
. oo yesterday morning b
B.G.

their son David, was not on the
B.W.LA. afternoon flight as was
expected. Due to a slight indi:-
position, she has pospaned hes

trip, 7am

2

his way to England to study
Building Construction, He will be
leaving Dominica shortly by ship
which will take him to Ireland
and he hopes to arrive in England
by September 26th and enter the
| Polytechnic College in London,
* The course is expected to last for
about four years,

Intransit

Jamaica yesterday by
B.W.LA., was Mr Vincent Devaux:
B.W.1LA., Radio Operator in St.
Lucia. Vincent is on one month’s
leave and from Jamaica he will
travel to New York via Miami.
On his return he hopes to travel

days here,

First Efforts

TT MAY be remembered that the
Barbados Dramatic Club are
Sponsoring a series of one act
plays for beginners and others



place at the Drill Hall on Friday

evenine’s entertainment is in store,
For, apart from the plays the
Police Dance Orchestra under |
Capt. Raison will be in attendance,
M plus a bar!

: Those taking part in the two
| plays are, Campbell Greenidge,
Edward Benjamin, Patricia Raison,
Pamela Cresswell who take part
in “Four Into Seven Won’t Go,”
produced by Ann Musgrave; and
William Lambert, Nina Michelin,
Michael Lynch, June Knight, Ann
Raison, John Burt, Jean Edghill,
Herbert Cheeseman who take part
in a play called “The Sun Goes
Down,” produced by William
Lambert. As this is their first
effort, they are hoping that as
many people as possible will
eome along to the Drill Hall on
Friday and give them the en-



MAJ, DENIS VAUGHAN, the
Governor’s new A.D.O.

Governor’s A. D. C.
I AJOR DENIS VAUGHAN the
I new A.D.C, to His Excellency
the, Governor arrived from
Antigua via Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.1A.

Was Here For Opening
R. O. J. FOREST, Manager of

4"4 Western Electric Company couragement they deserve.
(Caribbean), in Port-of-Spain, A B b di
who was in Barbados for the arpadian

opening of the New Plaza in
Bridgetown, left yesterday morn-
ing by B:W.1A., for St, Lucia, and
. will be there for a few days before
he returns to Trinidad. Mr, Forest
has been here since July 81.

Visited Her Family
a month’s holiday in

A!

*® St. Vincent, visiting her
family, Mrs. Olive Deane returned
te Barbados yesterday morning by
B.G, Airways.

Back To Antigua

RAR. EDWIN BIRKETT,
J Manager of the Royal Bank
of Canada in Antigua, who has
heen holidaying in Barbados with
his two daughters Valerie and
June returned to Antigua yester-
day morning by B.W.LA.

Aone the passengers arriv-
ing on the s.s, Fort Amherst
from New York yesterday, was
the Rey. Egerton E, Hall, Rector
of the Church of the Crucifixion,
New York. Rev. Hall who is a
Barbadian, has been resident
abroad for many years, and is
once more paying his homeland a
om ae in the interest of his
ealth,

Returned Over The
Week-end

RETURNING to Trinidad over

the week-end by B.W.LA.,
were Mr. and Mrs. Lisle Goddard
and their three children Charles,
Bruce and David who have been
spending a month at Silver Sands.
The Goddards are Barbadians but
now live in Trinidad, where Mr.
Goddard is with B. H. Rose Ltd.,
in Port-of—Spain.
Pre rw ge





Galvanised, Alumi
Enamelled Sinks

SIZES 20 ins. x 14 ins., 24 in:

Beverage after a
Hot and Tiring Dey.

Brewed Specially for
Hot Climates.

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

) An Ideal Tonic |
| 27 ins. x 18 ins,

Aluminium Sinks
COMPLETE WITH

THE BARBADOS CO.
FACTORY





Airways for Dominica ®
was Mr. Eric St. John, who is on

I NTRANSIT from St.. Lucia for}

via Barbados and spend a few|”

and the first of this series takes gow"

at 830 pm. A thoroughly good |)

Ke





MADAM

FOR YOUR KITCHEN |,

‘arthenware Sinks

also

Only $73.27 Each



Returned From Long Leave
R. and Mrs. J. K. K, Christie
and their two daughters
Judith and Frances returned froin
their four months’ U.K. holiday
yesterday morning, flying all the
way. Mr. Christie, who is with
Barclays Bank has been on long
leave and most of their holiday
was spent in Scotland. They have
been away since April 26th.
While in the U.K.; Mr. Christie
told Carib, that he had seen all
ot the Golf Competitions. No
doubt he has learnt a lot of new
tricks to show his old friends at
the Rockley Golf Club.

After Two and a Half

Months’ Holiday

RS. ADA IRONSIDE, after

two and a half months’
holiday im Barbados, returned to
Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.1LA. She has been visiting
her daughter and son-in-law M>
and Mrs, Marcel de Verteuil

Visiting Grandparents
ITTLE Miss Ann Heimpel
arrived here yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A. Daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Heimpel who
are now in Puerto Rico, Ann has
come down to spend a_ short
holiday with her grandparents
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Jones at
“Walmer Cottage,” Two Mile Hill

Spending Honeymoon
Here
RRIVING yesterday by
B.W.LA. from Venezuela via
Trinidad were Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Zerpa who are spending their
honeymoon in Barbados, staying
at the Hotel Royal. They expect
to be here for about two weeks.
Mrs, Zerpa is the former
Maritza Jimenez. Maritza used to
60 to school in Barbados at the
Ursuline Convent a few years ago
and has many friends in Bar-
bados.





































*
as"

JIMMY THOMPSON i
—returning to school in the U.S.

Back To School

R, JIMMY THOMPSON, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard E.
Thompson left yesterday morning
by B.W.LA., for Puerto Rico en
route to the U.S., where he will
be returning to school at the
Archmere Academy in Claymont,
Delaware. This is his last year
there and next year he hopes to
enter the Georgetown University.
Jimmy has been spending the past
three months with his family and
has had a wonderful time, Mr.
Thompson, is one of the American
Vice Consuls stationed here,

Jamaican Turfite

Ane ten days’ stay in Barba-

dos, Mr. Joseph Armond,
Jamaican Turfite: left yesterday
by B.W.1LA. for St. Lucia and will
afterwards visit St. Kitts before
he returns to Jamaica on 19th
September.

















Mr. Armond was in Trinidad
for the Arima Races and also went
to Grenada for the races down
there. He has been out of Jamaica
since July 19th. During his holi-
day here he was a guest at the
Hastings Hotel,

Left Yesterday

R. HAROLD ROSE, Interna-

tional Aeradio’s Ltd. Area
Radio Technician left for Antigua
yesterday by B.W.1.A.



nium and H
s. X 16 ins., 30 ins, x 18 ins.
DRAINBOARDS
OPERATIVE COTTON |
LIMITED. )





fa

oh

RS. LUCILLE

Barbados since the middle of May (*0" oe
left Barbados yesterday morning ‘!'"Ming to North Borneo, wher«

by

er route to Ireland, where she wi']



PLAZA - isin:



-

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE







_ 9 1}
Housewives iI
‘ . 1]
Guide
jt
Prices of Beets and Pump- }
kin when the Advocate
checked yesterday were:
BEEPS—24 cents per Ib
PUMPKIN-—8 cents per lb |
}
* |
B.B.C. Radio |
Programme
WEDNESDAY Sept. 6 19:0
7 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m. Ney
Analysis; 7.15 a.m The Unbea: at
Bassington; 7.30 a.m Voice of the
Violin; 7.45 a.m the Contempora
English Novel; 8 a.m. From the Edi-
torials:; 8.10 a.m, kiogramme Faraa
«15 a.m. Work and Worship: 8.30
im. BBC Weish Orchestra: y a.n
Ciocse Down: 12 fwon The News: 12..<
p.m. News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Mus
Daneng: 1 p.m. Mid Week Talk:
1.15 p.m. Radio ewsreel: 1.30 p.u

British Sport: 2 p.m. The News: 2.9

p.m. Home News from Britain; 2.15
p.m. Sports Review: 2.20 p.m. Edin-
burgh Internationa) Festival: 3,35 p.n
Interlude: 3.45 p.m. Mary Syme: 4 p.r
The News: 4.10 p.m. The Daily Se--
vice: 4.15 p.m. Mus'e from Grand Hotel:
“p.m, Cockney Cabaret: 5.15 p.m Pro-
jramme Parade: 5.230 p.m, Light Or-
ches ral Music: 6 p.m. ‘the Unbearable
cCassington: 6.15 p.m. Tha_ Piano for
Pleasure: 6.30 p.m The war of th?
Worlds: 7 p.m, The News: 7.10 p.m
News Analysis: 7.15—7.30 p.m. Cricket
Report on W.I. vs Minor Counties:
7.30--7,45 p.m. Callint the West Indies;

p.m. Rauiv Lewsr-el: 8.15 p.m, Mid
Week Talk; 6.30 p.m. C. W. 5S. Man,
hester Band: 855 p.m. From the Edi-
orials: 9 p.m “usie from Grand Hotei:
1.30 p.m. Land and Livestock: 10 p.m
The News: 10.10 p.m. Interlude: 10.15
p.m. Here’s Howard: 10.45 p.m. Stocir
Taking. 11 p.m, From the Third Pro
gramme

CROSSWORD |



and on her gown was



At a “ petal-party” in London hair



guests wore their Pamela Devis, who plays in Noel
vourite flower petals. With Coward's Ace of Clubs.
rucanthemum vetuls in her Landon Kroress Servica.

i i reet her husband Mr. Edward
Irish eee Ss Plunkett, who was also holiday-
ae " ing here, but left some weeks ag»

who has been holidaying in they

Fiom Ireland, will be re-}

Plunkett
tissioner of Police.

B.W.1.A. for Puerto Rico “? is Deputy Con

-onensotnatnentneeseessmeamnesanthinetne ei a esses senses sseiseepeeisinastiimesenmnioninaemnnitn -

WEDNBSDAY & THURS



& 830 pm Across
1. The pi
Warner Bros. Presents: Errol FLYNN in aot Should not play tte
i ¥ 5. Atlantic mountain ?
“NORTHERN PURSUIT” | 8. Some airman. (5) -
pre orig a endo. | 9 Tn my surroundings, thts te,
FRID. SAT. SUN 5 and 8.30 p:m e ; cheerful. (3)

|
i

Let ee ar iconic ae ea catia baa is 5 |
TEI LE TSE ACCENT A Fa STE II "| 2

)

RKO-Radio’s Greatest Action Thriller
Paul HANREID in
“SPANISH MAIN (New Copy)

By Technicolor

State ending in madness,
: pisin weight viaeee (9)

are plot provides a surplus, ¢&)
On he down Chelsea
Way. (3,

American town—with collection

of animals? (9)
Protection. (4) 23, 4 vaetbey. (4),

Color

i a en ae My brother’s son. (6)
NR ee Down ‘
{\ fra . 80 poke nut another way.
¥ r ’ . ‘uy \ { ‘
AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) $i 3. This is baby tai" TORE me
‘ ¢ 20melLhing worth navi »
MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m. S Aspe i ee



wry







#4 ALAN HALE + ROMNEY BRENT Bly yyt® BRO 6.
ANN RUTHERFORD , Te Tri 5
mee VINCENT. SHERMAN === JERRY WALD. NBLere =] |



Gar this to repair the ship. (3)

TONIGHT & TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30 Jonny boy: that please parenta
)

Universal Presents



DESI ARNAZ and his Orchestra 1 Pending matuneye So nus ||
ETHEL SMITH — THE KING SISTERS oaadry. (7) 14, Edge, (3)
{ 5 The eaittonary says “a freehold
estate.” (4)

in “CUBAN

PET : { 6 lifted, levelied, (5)

‘ Pht» side is close to the ship. (>)
? Sing round this and get dashing.
(4)

Such service is not sincere









GANETW (the Garden) ST. JAMES
TO-DAY and To-morrow THURSDAY 6th

(3)



yesterday's puzzle,
3. Repair: 11,
4, Tat, 15, Taro; 16, Mist:
19 date; 21, Electrons;
Test. Down: 1, Practised;
Nan, 4 Cinema; 5. Iris;
%. East coast: 10.
Inert: 20 Doe

Across:
Tannings;





Legations;
Solace: 17

20th Century Fox pipudly, presents ; |
“MESSAGE TO GARCIA” HAVE YOU GOT A
eat ze

COLD or COUGH :
IF SO TRY

BROWNE'S
CERTAIN COUGH
CURE

tee

144

PLAZA THEATRE

Bridgetown’'s Prestige Theatre
Last 2 Shows TODAY 5 and 8.30 p.m }
Warner's SILVER LINING ENTERTAINMENT! }

“LOOF for the SILVER LINING” }

eee
SOOFLISSSPSVSSSSSSH)



Color ty Technicolor
with June HAVER Ray BOLGER
———— _— The Unique Remedy for Cough
THURS. SAT. SUN. MON. TUES. 5 and 8.30 p.m Colds, Bronchitis, ‘Sore Throat,
FRIDAY (Special Planter’s Matinee) 2.30 p.m, Night 8.30 Hoarseness, Bronchial Asthina,

SPECIAL KIDDIES MATINEE: SAT. Morning 9.30 a.m Whooping Cough, Disease of the

Chest and Lungs, etc., ete,

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

2° OS SCEESOEBSBUNGCOSSSS'
VDOSS SOS IUSIISTISSSSOOS



ae.

I OESOCEOOOLIOI A AAO tt PA





ROBERT DOUGLA

UE POAT HY CEOS OFF EMm Cee




PELOOE EOFS OEE LA PFE PS ESES



SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT! R

‘Patrons who plan to see “THE ADVENTURES OF DON JUAN” at the ?

2.30 Matinee on FRIDAY, are reminded that They Can obtain light re- %

freshment at the “PLAZA, SNACK BAR” before or after the Show, %

ig

= »

— _ — _ x

+

I

THE JUNIOR BARBADOS 3

*

\ $

DRAMATIC CLUB. :

‘6

%

PRESENTS S

%

s

*

% 4

;

AT $

¢

o

THE DRILL HALL :
We

a ON

|
|

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 8th.

THE POLICE BAND UNDER CAPT. RAISON

at 830 pm.

ADMISSION — -- 50c. FORKS, SHOVELS,
AT THE DOOR, f
A Well Stocked Bar
Proceeds to the Bay Street Boys Club.

| Vesesossosoosss:









have a Fresh Stock of —

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

GARDEN

|} THE CORNER STORE



WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6, 1950



| ROWAL

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 & 8.30

Republic Double .

WAYNE
—s Ann DVORAK

FMPIRE

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.45 & 8.30

Republic Pictures present

“The Paradine



In
7 oe
Cooe Flame ot
Starring Barbary
Gregory PECK Ann TODD | ; pa
Charles LAUGHTON Coast

Charles COBURN
And

Wild Bill ELLIOTT
In

Antonio



ROXY

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 & 3.15

Paramount Douk!s

The Sealed
Verdict *

San
Kid ~*

OLYMPIC



TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 & 8.15

With Columbia Double

Glenn FORD Ida LUPINO
Ray MILLAND In
‘Ann Lust for Gold”
nec
And |
= A = r r
“Et uae - We Were
VJ se
rs
With Strange
With
John PAYNE John GARFIELD
. Gail RUSSELL Jennifer JONES
[— ee









in the Caribbean...

“ss



STAR

OF

“THE
GYPSY

7 CARAVAN

¢ ™
i

. Me PROGRAM”

FEATURED
CROONER
OF
RADIO
LEY
BRITISH

GUIANA





Mr. RAY NUNES,
Guest Star on Talent Show

GLOBE ON FRIDAY, SEPT. 8th, 8.30









GLOBE THEATRE

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 5 & 8.30

“RACE STREET” (Geo. Raft)

“TO-MORROW IS FOREVER”

GRAND 2 P.M. KIDDIES MATINEE TO-MORROW
To See



“THE MIGHTY JOE YOUNG”

SEND THE KIDS TO ENJOY THIS THRILLER

What
A

Yield !!

STEELE
BRIGGS
SEEDS

THERE IS A REAL
DIFFERENCE WITH

"7

EP RENEE

Ce eee

8¢ and
16¢ per pk.

TOOLS

WATERING CANS, SHEARS
AT

RAKES,



"GECEESEESL E SEESSESSSSSSSSISOSSSSSHSSSS |



WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6, 1950



Morale

More Food Wanted - Antigua’a

For Antigua

‘THE APPEAL for food and clothing for the

people of Ahtigua who have suffered as a result
of the hurricane, is getting a good response here.
Early yesterday morning, articles of clothing ranging from
shoes to hats for men, women and children were sent to
the Y.M.C.A. by various people throughout the island. A
number of people also sent in money while packing cases
were received from Messrs. Knight’s Ltd (Phoenix Phar-
macy), Cotton Factory Ltd., Cave, Shepherd and Co. Ltd.,
C.S. Pitcher, W. B. Hutchinson, C. F. Harrison and Co., Ltd.

and Evelyn Roach and Co.

A Turkey
Warned Me Of
The Hurricane



@ From page 1.

mysterious rambling mansion
which was hidden behind a clust@
of trees now stands uninhabited
in the midst of huge leafless stalks.

The lattice work of the beauti-
ful home of Mr. & Mrs, Dalmer
Dew at Hodges Bay hag been
completely shattered. . Ivs rustic
garden is a mass of confusion.

Part of the roof of Major
A. A. M. Hill’s home on Grays
Hill was considerably shaken but
did not collapse until, the evening
after Hurricane No, 2

Untouched

Marble Hill the home of Mr. &
Mrs. C. A. S. Hynam, now un-
eccupied: stands in perfect con-
aition. It is one of the grand old
houses of Antigua situaved on
elevated land but with higher
hills in the background. The
main building is untouched but
the garage roof which must have
been erected in recent years has
cisappeared.

Last Sunday must have been
the noisiest Sabbath ever heard of
in Antigua. They were a variety
cf activivies stretching from the
fashionable Beach Hotel area to
the most devastated villages such
as Cedar Grove and Barnes Hjli.
Hammering on roofs and straight-
ening out curly galvanize was the
chief occupation among men,
while women took the opportunity
ot washing their clothes and
hanging out mavtresses as this was
the first day of a hot bright sun
for three days.

Damage to the Antigua Sugar
Factory is estimated at. £1,000.
They expect to commence grinding |
again to-morrow and it is doubtful
whether the reaping of the re-
maining 12,000 tons of cane can
be completed because according
to instructions from their London
principals the factory will cease

Although the drive is yet in its
initial stage, the General Secre-
tary of the “Y” would like to see
more foodstuffs sent in and is
making a further appeal to private
donors in this respect.

Ladies Help

A large number of ladies have
volunteered to receive and sort
out the articles as they come in.
When the “Advocate’’ visited the
“y" yesterday, some of these
ladies were seen packing away the
articles which will be shipped tc
Antigua on Friday by the M.V.
“Caribbee” .

The Y.M.C.A. is also organis-
ing depots in various parts of the
island and the following have
consented to receive parcels of
clothing, foodstuffs or money:

Miss M. Hobson (Garrison):
Mrs. E. B. Williams, “Salisbury”,

Fontabelle, Mrs. S. C. Connell.
4th. Ave,, Belleville, Mrs. A.
deC. Boyce, Strathclyde; Lady

Hutson, Pine Hill; Lady Collymore,
Collymore Rock; Mrs. G.
Adams, “Tyrol Cot”, Spooners Hill.
Mrs. B. C. Ulyett, St. Stephen's
Vicarage, Black Rock, Mrs. Ron-
nie Gittens, “The Banyans”,
Upper Bay Street; Mrs. D. G.
Leacock, Navy Gardens, Christ
Church; Mrs. Noel Pierce, Worth-
ing; Miss Arthur Yorkshire; Mrs
Harold Manning, Westmoreland,
St. James, Mrs. A. A. Gibbons,
“Folkestone”, St. James; Mr.
Noel Roach, Speightstown, Mrs.
S. C. Greenidge, Haynes Hill,
St. John; Mrs. M. M. Greaves,
Belmont, St. John and Mr. H. L
Smith, Sanford, St. Philip.

The following have sent in gifts

of money:

Sir Allan and Lady Collymore

eae $10.00
Mr. C. E. West 4.00
Miss T. T. Lynch 1.09
Miss E. H. Bowen 1.00
Miss D. Howell 1.00
Miss M. Howell 1.09





The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises; 5.51 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.07 p.m.

Still High |

Antigua an already bankrupt
island has suffered two fires and

two hurricanes all within two
weeks, but in spite of these
calamities, the morale of the

people is still very high and their
spirit admirable, Major Denis
Vaughan formerly A.D.C. to Lord
Baldwin told the Advocate yes-
terday. {

Major Vaughan who was also
A.D.C. to Mr. P. D. Macdonald, }
the Acting Governor of Antigua,
arrived here yesterday from. that
colony via Trinidad by B.W.LA.,
to take up his post as A.D.C..

and Private Secretary to the
Governor.
He said that they were very

much set back in Antigua by the
two fires, the first which destroyed
the Globe Hotel and one or two
neighbouring buildings on Friday,
August 18 and the next which
burnt out the Secretariat twelve
hours afterwards. |
Two days later, the first hurri-}
cane struck the island and caused!
very little damage in the city of
St. John’s but a _ considerable
amount in the country districts.
Approximately 400 houses wera
destroyed, the telephone service
completely disrupted and the elec-
tricity service temporarily dis-
rupted. Before they had time to
recover themselves from __ this
hurricane, Ahe second and very
much more violent one struck the
island on the evening of Thurs-
day, August 31, and lasted for ap-
proximately 10 hours.

The wind velocities recorded
were 140 miles per hour in the
city and 165 at Coolidge airfield.
The hurricane was said to be the
worst in living memory in Anti-
gua and the first since 1928,

At the time of his leaving
Antigua. it was impossible to
estimate the amount of damage
done, but it was considerably
much more than that caused by
the first hurricane, and this time
the city was also badly hit.

He said that the following
morning, the only boat left afloat
in the harbour was the Govern-
ment launch, all other boats hav-
ing been washed ashore: in some
cases up to the streets or sunk.

The immediate problem in the
colony is one of relief. Food,
clothing and housing have to be
found for thousands of people.
Food and clothing have already
reached the island from organis-
ations such as the Red Cross, but
the greatest need is money to re-
build all that has been destroyed
as many people have lost all their
homes and their possessions.

The Acting Governor and his
Government have a very great
problem, but they are doing all
that is possible to deal with the
situation. Where there is a build-
ing left standing such as a school
or church, the people have taken

|



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BLOWN DOWN



I HAVE found people in England
particularly hazy and many
ignorant about the West Indies,
Rev. H. StC. Tudor told the
“Advocate” yesterday.

|
|

Rev. Tudor returned here over

ae week-end by the “Golfito”
alter spending four years

England. .
He said that English people

wanted to know what language



WIRELESS MAST down in Antigua.
dead northeast.

Northwestern wind threw it



They Still Use Buggies”
_In St. George

ST., GEORGE is still a parish
with its water-mills and buggies,
One of the two parishes of the
island which has no bordering sea
coast, its well cultivated fields,
grass covered hills, rugged gullies
and many patches of trees form a
garden-like scenery.

Its parish church is small and
the grave yard has a trim appear-
ance with the well-groomed flower
gardens. The Church is below Gun
Hill and is surrounded by mahog-
any and other trees.

Many of the dates on the tomb-
stones run back as far as the
eighteenth century. One of the
most striking features about the
church is a large painting of a man
and a woman which faces the con-
gregation. It is the painting of a
tall powerfully built man with his
broad chest bare, One’s eye may
roam about the church, but it al-
ways strays back to that painting.

Hill yesterday just after 1 o'clock
the stone sculpture of the lion
which is carved in the side of the
hill was just discernible from a hill
above the church

Last week the heavy rain and

high wind did not do any damage
ebout St. George, but the farmers
are working overtime now to
plant their crops.

About a stone’s throw from the
parish church, there is a boys’ ele-

mentary school which has over 200
pupils Nearby, too, there is a
gir! elementary school, The
children are still on vacation.

In St. George, 1,520 bicycles, 11
‘buses and 170 cars have been li-
censed this year. The parochial
almshouse has 51 inmates. 20 of
whom are men,

Going through the parish, one
sees many sheep grazing and a
cow is seen at nearly every sixth

|





was spoken in the West Indies
and what the people did.

Assistant Priest of St. Michael’s
Walthamstow in the Diocese of
Chelmsford, County of Essex for
the last three years, he said that
he spent many week-ends travell -
ing about various parts of the
country speaking for S.P.G., and
telling the people about foreign
‘reas with special reference to
the West Indies. He also preached
before congregations on the West
indies needs and problems,

During the year of the Lambeth
Conference in 1948, he was one
of the Overseas Representatives
to the Diocese of Southwark, He
spent four days there spe :king
and preaching to congregi tions
and Youth Organisations.

Rev. Tudor said that for cight
weeks he was in charge of St.
Michael’s and during the sunimer
months, he used to take charge
of various churches for about two
weeks each in order to allow
Priests to get their holiday,

The congregations in Waltham-
stow were not very good largely
due to the fact that the population
was a moving one. He however
found the people very regpogsive

and very pleasing to work wit

They had a very strong Youth
Club and used to run whist drives
for raising funds every other
Saturday night during the winter
months and a social dance usually
on the Saturday nights in the
Octave of the major festivals
purely for entertainment,

St. Michael’s is one of the well
known churches in the East End
of London.

For the past year he said that
he was in charge of the Christian

Technical College in Waltham-
stow where they used to meet
twice a week, on Monduy and

Thursday afternoons.



Irrigation Officer

Mr, A. D. Herbert, Assistant
Livestock Officer, will act ag Irri-
gation Officer, Department of
Science and Agriculture, with
effect from the lst of September.
1950.

PAGE THREE



“ITS SUCH A

RELIEF TO HAVE

NO TROUBLE

WITH TEETHING ..”

Try giving your baby Ashton &
Parsons Infants’ Powders, which are
at teething
These Powders ensure regular
easy motions, promote restful sleep,
and are absolutely SAFE!

FA WX
ASHTON & PARSONS
INFANTS POWDERS

wonderfully soothing

time.










gz ‘

\ protection against ill-health, a strengthening food
children , _ . there's goodness in ‘Kepler’ for all the
family, * Kepler’ contains vitamins A and D and gives
extra energy, extra nourishment. Its sweet, malty flavour
15 so palatable too.

‘KEPLER?
COD LIVER OIL WITH
MALT EXTRACT

%

A BURROYVGHS WELLCOME & CO, PRODUCT
ole Agents for Barbados ; COLLINS’ LTD. 28 Broad Se.

... the EXTRA

fine flavour



of the pick

$255
of the crop












PEAS

grinding on Saturday, 16th of refuge and are living on a com-| With rain falling heavily on Gun ‘house.
thin enemas

Moon (New) September 11.







September.

Watered Sugar

Mr. A. S. Turner, Managing
Director of the firm of Geo.
Bennett Bryson & Co., Limited,
told me this morning vhat their
tug is again afloat. Five barges
and two wooden boats have been
salvaged and they hope to be
operating normally within ten
days. A Canadian boat and the
Dutch ship Ina with ,transhipped
cargo from Trinidad is expected
here within the next twelve hours,
One barge is in working order.
It is not yet known whether the
tug will be in operation.

Extensive damage to Bryson’s
warehouses on the Point Wharf
have caused the sugar in store to
be water soaked. Some of it
may have to be sold av auction
and some will have to be reboiled.

The lowest barometer readings
during the hurricane were 29.02
in the city and 28.78 at the Base.
The Pan American Radio Station
which was completely demolished
in the City was found to have
crabs and sea weed in their gen-



DE

as a

COOL BEAUTIFUL

Lighting: 6.00 p.m,
High Water: 11.55 a.m., 11.14
p.m,

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .81 ins
Total for Month to Yester-

day: 1.00 ins,
Temperature (Max) 85.5 °F.
Temperature (Min) 75.5 °F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)

E. Ss. E. (3 pm.) E.S.E.
Wind Velocity 5 miles per

hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.936
3 p.m.) 29.872



erators. The station is now
operating av the Base.

It is said that glass can stand
tremendous pressure but the 150
ft. PAA Tower standing on a 120
ft. Hill had all of its 5/8 glass
blown clean out.

Only two fishing boats are safe
in St. John’s Harbour. All the
rest are beached or gone to sea.

Parham Telephone Exchange is
wrecked but the hurricane came
too soon for its abandonment. It
is being salvaged.

munal basis.

In St. John’s, the rather con-
gested areas near the water front
suffered badly and at the same
time, the hurricane took its toll
of not only small wooden and
slightly built houses. but also
what were considered strong and
reasonably built ones such as
those at Hodges Bay, a residential
area of the wealthier class of St.
John’s.

One remarkable feature was
that one of the masts at the
Cable & Wireless Station which is
of steel and lattice construction,
was blown down, not at the base
of the mast which would have
been understandable, but five feet
off the ground, the steel work
having been snapped.

After the first hurricane, the
telephone service in the city was
temporarily repaired and there
was no communication to any-
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sumed for another three weeks.

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PAGE FOUR
|
BARBADOS tig ADVOGATE

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



Wednesday, September 6, 1950



BEAUTY

THE Annual Report of the Barbados
Civie Circle now published directs public
attention to the work done by that body
for the last 33 years in an effort to beautify
various parts of the island. In years past
the activities of the Circle were confined
to St. Michael but it is interesiing to note
that branches have now been formed in |
St. James and in St. Peter. im addition to |
this the amount of work in St. Michael has
been extended and the fact that applications
have been made for help in several places
shows that there is a growing conscious-
ness of the value of the work done.

Among the requests for work by the
Civie Circle is that from the Manager of
Seawell Airport. It Was long needed and
it is a tribute to the present management
that the necessity for beautifying the
island’s only airport has been brought to
public notice: This is the first and for
intransit passengers the only spot at which
visitors become acquainted with Barbados;
and if this acquaintance is made in drab
surroundings or the first impression is
one of slovenliness then there is little hope
for Barbados to attract tourists in the
numbers which it is hoped to do. The
work according to the report has been
suspended but as soon as the reconstruction
work at Seawell is concluded, there will be
an excellent opportunity for the Circle to
show what can be done,

Those who take time off to look over the
work done by the Civie Circle cannot but
be impressed. In recent months the super-
vision and trimming of trees in all public
gardens and squares has been under-taken
and a constant watch is kept on the growth
of advertisements which despoil the beauty
of many of these places. The publication
of advertisements is necessary to the busi-
ness life of the island, but the despoiling
of the all too few beauty spots by un-
sightly posters and bill boards cannot be
encouraged.

But if the work usually done has been
extended, there is also the work done
around the Garrison. In this old world
setting the Circle has found ample scope
and opportunity for its work. The laying
out of certain small areas and the planting
of ornamental trees and shrubs has pre-
served what has always been a place of
great charm and added to its attractions.

The Civic Circle is doing a good job of
work but what is needed is greater public
appreciation which will inevitably lead to
co-operation. It is work done away from
the glare of publicity but which neverthe-
less has its influence on the life of the
community. Its members deserve the
thanks and the support of ‘the general
public.



OUTLET

BARBADOS which is inhabited to-day
mainly by the children of emigrants from
other countries cannot understand why so
little encouragement is given to them by
the Commonwealth countries where news-
papers carry full page advertisements of
“situations vacant.”

In New Zealand recent statistics show
that there are 73,000 workers while there
are 50 unemployed and 33,000 situations
vacant. At present there is a scheme to
encourage British emigrants to New
Zealand but little thought is given to the
number of peoples throughout the Colonial
Empire who would grab the opportunity
to go to New Zealand as emigrants.

|
the world has undergone substan-

Destroying Colonialism

THE practice of Imperialism in By the Rt. Hon. A. Creech Jones, conditions of the modern state
P.C Secretary of State for the The British Government
lial changes during the past half Celonies 1946-50. offered technical skill, financia
century. Vast withdrawals from (Writing in “Britain Today” for
Asia have occurred and a new August).

conception of world relations has

colonial peoples.
still for revenue to support what ser- a ”

has

essistance, advice and science to
help forward the progress of the

been born. There remain . The Colonial Office is organized
many territories of “colonial ‘ices it required. Steadily, Lon- i, give ¢he Colonial territories a
status” but “colonialism” is in- Com has devolved responsibility jy uinher uf important — services
creasingly frowned on and in- ‘0 the local government and as- which cannot, be as a rule, be or-
ternational discussions reveal a Sisved in the creation of social panized individually but only
bitver dislike of it. There is con- 2nd economic conditions which Centrally. These are essential for
siderable ignorance about the can make the aim of self- qGeyelopment and can be called on

whole matter and for that reason Svvernment realizable and when 4.
the relation of Britain to her de- Téalized, effective.

required. The services include
geological and topographical sur-

territories should be _ Nevertheless, the Secretary of yeys, research in a great range
understood if world problems and Stete remains responsible to Par- o¢ problems. in health, govern-
race relations are to be better liament for the good govérn- ment, economics, agriculture,

ment of the colonial territories.

|
|
|
| pendent

appreciated.

The Colonial Office in London His office must cover the whole

is nov an impersonal bureaucracy field of Governmeny activity, in-
imposing its will on the peoples deed, the fie'd
in the British Colonial territories. t"¢ whole of the regt of White-
ii is the centre of an extraordi- hall. He is concern with the
iary system in which the parts 4dvance to self-government and
re moving to self-governmént the constitution and institutions
nd depending in no small way Célled for; he must promote the
yn the assistance of the centre economic development of . each
‘or vheir development. I have not territory and further the econo-
space to argue the value and im- â„¢ic well-being of the people; he
sortance of this system in the life is required to help towards the
{ the world or to set out the @ducation and social advance and
lisconceptions in regard to it. '¢ has a responsibility regarding
it is important to know what it defence and internal security.
+ and how it works. His office must be organized so
that iv can adv se help in all
The Secretary of State for the the activities of the government
olonies is not an irresponsible cf the territories.
od arbitrary Minister. The Co- Before the wer it was a com-
mial Office is an extension of paratively small office, for the
iim, acting only on his authority functions and responsibilities of
nd through him, He expresses governments were of a much more
ne policy of His Majesty's Gov- limited range. A grea’ deal was
-nment and answers for that left to the man on the spot, who
olicy in Parliament, which ex- made provision for the services
cises ultimate control. Two which the local revenue could
undred and ninety years ago carry. There was little economic
is office was created as a Com- planning, and development usually
ittee of the Privy Council “for comprised essential public works
e Plantations” and since 1768 such as roads, railways and ports
jonial affairs have been dealt London was remote from the
ith by a Secretary of State. To- territory and vhe Secretary of
y, Parliament may question State was content to lay down the
most any detail of administra- broad lines of policy and to ad-
m in the colonies and any in- vise the local government from
bitant of a territory may peti- time to time on matters referred
m the Secretary of Stave re- to him. His office dealt with de-
wding his grievance. These fence, external relations, staffing,
,ractices continue despite the constitutional and legal issues,
devolving of much responsibility and advice on such matters as
to the territories and the building trade, taxation. native rights and
up of representative Legislative economic exploitation. All this has
Vouncils in most of them, © been greatly added to in the last
ctual administration = oe - decade.
ories is not by London but is if
cried out by the various Colonial The Colonial Office has ex-
overnments, the Governor of panded and become a much more
ach Colony being responsible to active partner with the territories
he Secretary of State, Even the in their social and economic de-
‘olonial Service is but the sum Velopment. With the change of
xtal of the civil services of all 1¢lationship through the great
ne Colonies, is paid for by each devolution of responsibilities to
Colony and is not part of the the local government, with _the
lome Service. liberalizing of the constitutions
wd with the legislative councils
The British Government, while becoming more representative and
proclaiming the fundamental exercising more responsibility,
rights of the colonial peoples and the Colonial Office has had to
establishing order, sound ad- meet a situation in which the
ininistration and the region of colonial peoples have called for
law, has regarded each Colony as more education, beter health,
a separate entity, with its own higher social standards, improved
political institutions, its own methods of production, more pub-
Service, and its own responsibility lic works and the equipment and



covered by

pests, etc., training of the colonial
services, provision of higher edu-
cation, publicity and information

services

(including films and

broadcasting), meteorological ser-
vices and assistance in respect ot

defence and _ internal
There is also a

security.
big group ol

economic services concerned with
commercial relations and supplies,
marketing and price regulation,

economic intelligence and plan-
ning, production and finance.

The Secretary of State is ad-

vised not only by his permanent

efficials but also by Advisers in

special subjects such as gn
ture, forestry, education, labour.
social welfafe, co-operation, law.
health, fisheries. These are ex-
perts and men of colonial expe-
rience who follow affairs in
every territory and pay frequent
visits to advise overseas. They
ere supplemented by Advisory
Committees in all these subjects
who help the Secrevary of State
te give guidance and advice te
the Colonies. These Advisory
Committees are composed of the
ablest and most competent and
experienced men available in
Britain, all of whom freely give
their services in this frequently
onerous work.

There are other committees
end councils performing impor-
vant work, as, for instance, the
research councils, the Colonial
Economic and Development Coun-
cil, the Colonial Survey and Geo-

physical Committee, the Inter-
University Council for Higher
Education, and the Committees

concerned with university grants.

-etse fly and trypanosomiasis,
vechnical institutes, students’ wel-
fare in Britain. All these bodies
render expert service to territo-
ries and many more could be
edded.

I have said nothing about the
duties of the Colonial Office in
respect of the Colonial Develop-
ruent and Welfare Act or about
the work of the Colonial Develop-

and financing new and joint pro-
cuctive enterprise. But I have
tried to give a picture of the new
orientation of the Colonial Office
and the way in which it is en-
gaged in eliminating that derisory
word “colonialism”.



Pm For Waiting

By BERNARD WICKSTEED

GREAT HUCKLOW , Derbyshire,
ULLO, you earthbound mortals! How
would you like to fly like a bird? I
don't mean dashing about at 300 miles an
hour in a noisy aeroplane. I mean dream
flying—soaring above the earth in silent,
effortless ease. That’s what Birdman Wick-
steed has been doing today.

Ever since man first envied the eagle he
has longed for this power to escape from the
earth. It probably accounts for the belief
*nat angels have wings.

The early pioneers tried to join the angels
by putting on home-made wings and jump-
ing off towers and cliffs. .

If they hadn’t been so obsessed with wings
that flapped we might have been soaring
like birds for the past 4.000 years. Except
for the instrument panel there is nothing
in a modern sailplane that couldn’t have been
made by the Ancient Greeks or

ee
tsk he

~Movietone News



the Egyptians.

Airplanes, balloons, and para-
chutes were never the answer,
They are too noisy or too uncon-
trollable to igive the complete
illusion.

It’s the glider that has made
the primeval dream a reality, and
today anyone can fly like a bird
in reasonable safety for 2d. a
minute.

There’s an American who has
soared to a height of 36,100 ft.
(nearly seven miles). He used
the same upward air current off
the Rockies that the eagles have
known about all the time.

=
Swooping...

OW there is me, For nine
glorious minutes I soared,
swooped, and floated over the hills
of Derbyshire with no other
sound but the swish of the wind.
For this experience I am in-
debted to a road sign which said
“To the Gliding.” I came on it
as I was passing through Derby-
shire in KYX 2. the earthbound

car named Desire,
Following up the clue I
presently found myself on top of
a hill in the midst of the annual

—AND THIS IS
ME DOING IT

contests of the British Gliding
Association. It was rather like
discovering a colony of rare birds
in the midst of the nesting season
In the air were a dozen satl-
planes, circling like seagulls at
the edge of a cliff and on the
ground scores of bird men and
women,

They were friendly birds, eager
to initiate anyone interested. In
no time I was strapped into a
two-seater glider called a T21 and
heaved into the air,

I have to confess that the first
few moments of the towed take-
off were terrifying to a man used
to the sound of engines. Instead
of being eased off the ground, as
in power flight, you shoot straight
up at an angle that all your
previous experience tells you
means certain death,

Then there’s a bang as the tow
rope is cast off, and you are float-
ing in the medium of the birds,
free and silent as they are.

The wind flowing up the side

of the hill carried us gently to
600 feet, where we found an. in-
visible bubble of warm air known
as a thermal.

. .
Cireling...

S you know, warm air rises,
and, circling round in the
bubble, we rose, too, till the pilot
lost it. We floated over a wide
green valley, where the pilot
found another current that took
us over the hills and home again

As passenger, pilot, or naviga-
tor I’ve spent nearly 1,000 hours
in the air, but those nine minutes
of true aesthetic flight were some-
thing to remember for life.

At Great Hucklow a farmhouse
has been converted into a bird-
man’s feeding and _ drinking
ground. At week-ends many of
them come and nest there in
caravans and tents.

Joining a group at their drink-
ing place. I learned that the face
of the earth is dotted and crossed
by the upward air currents that
make bird flight possible.

. .
Sky-watching...
@LOUDS are the best clues to

the presence of upward
currents. If there weren’t one to
support them in the air the clouds
wouldn’t be there. So birdmen
are for ever looking at the sky,
and assessing its gliding possi-
bilities,

When the fever really gets
them they can’t see a landscape
painting without thinking of air
currents,

Fields of standing corn are a
good source of air bubbles. If
you stand on the ground beside a
field you can sometimes see the
ears of corn move towards the
centre and then sway out again
That is the sign of a bubble
going up.

Well, I must now say twect
tweet. I’m going to look for a
worm, —LES.

kout>

|
ment Corporation for encouraging |



HIS EXCELLENCY

Hy T. €. WORSLEY

(From a Review in “Britain To-day”




























































HIS EXCELLENCY is an immensely English
play, English in its handling of politics and } nglish
in its sentiment, Its ancestor-in-Chief is Gals—
worthy, the Galsworthy who had a particularly
sensitive appreciation of the feelings of an intruder
in the closely guarded preserves of our class hier-
archies. The boundaries of these class hierarchies
of ours have been broken down very considerably
since Galsworthy’s time. But they are still there,
and easily discernible still in the different speech
habits and manners of social classes. But whereas
Galsworthy’s “ruling classes” defended their ranks
stoutly against the “outsiders’’ cn the simple
grounds of birth, to-day if they defended their
right to their positions at all it would be on the
grounds of experience and training.

So, in His Excellency, when an ex-trade union
official is appointed as the new governor of a small
Mediterranean island, a navul base, the permanent
staff of the base—the deputy-Governor, the general
in charge of the garrison, the admiral in command
f the dockyard—feel not so much indignant as
vexed. They profess themselves quite prepared
to accept an ex-docker socially, but he won't, they
say, know anything about this sort of job, about
the traditions of his new position, or the way to
handle the kind of responsibilities he will have to
face. To put it crudely, they will have to do all
the work and teach him how to behave, while he
sits back and gets the glory and the praise. These
are the kind of sentiments they express as, at the
opening of the play, they rather nervously await
the new Governor’s arrival from the airfield where} 4
he has just landed, At last His Excellency is] ;
announced and they face the man they will have j
to deal with for the next four years. |
One thing becomes clear at once, simply from \
the way he walks in. This man isn’t a stooge, a} !
mere “political appointment,” nor simply a trade
union official, if that implies a dull routineer. He’s
got character and personality. He knows his own
worth—perhaps even a shade too well; but he is
prepared to meet them on fheir ground if they will
cnly meet him on his. He is idealistic but shrewd,
self-confident but not bumptious, human but tough,
a man to be reckoned with.. Having seen life
“from the other side of the tracks,” he is determined
that his term of office shall see a rise in the stand-
ard of living on the island. He wades in straight
away, much too fast, sweeping aside the caution
which his advisers urge upon him. Conditions
can’t be allowed to remain at their present level
one moment longer than necessary while he is
Governor. He leads his deputy-Governor—a type
of the best kind of civil servant—out on to the
balcony of the Palace and points down to the
crowd in the square. Those are the people he
wants to help. “The people you want to give the
earth to,” the deputy-Governor ironically remarks.
“Not the whole of it,” says the Governor in his
blunt North-Country accent, “just their share.”
Curtain.



But he’s going altogether too fast. In three
months his ill-judged haste has produced on the
island a dangerous situation which culminates in a
riot. It is against all the principles of this working-
class leader to use troops in a civil dispute.
Nothing will persuade him to give way on this point
although his advisers keep reminding him that
his first duty as Governor is to restore order. And|/
in the end this can’t be avoided. The military ||
are called in, order is restored at a certain cost, ||
and the Governor’s pride and principles sustain
a wounding humiliation. |



But in the clash of character and decision in
these three months his staff have come to respect
and to like their obstinate, wilful, idealistic chief.
Even while they have to force him to the distaste-
ful decision, they pity him for his own defeat, ,
And out of this defeat, he, in the end, is able to
snatch a delayed victory. This victory, in the
terms in which it is presented, may seem to some
tastes a little too sentimental, and it does savour a
little of a school story. But personally I found
the play both gripping and moving. Although it
is a political play, it is one which deals with its
politics not in terms of ideology, but of character—
which again is very English and makes for warmth
and human drama.

LEARIE CONSTANTINE, the famous West Indian
cricketer, recently took part in a B.B.C. series of |)!
talks on childhood days in which he gave his earliest
recollections of cricket. His father, a very keen |,
cricketer, believed the game to be a means of ex- {
pressing character and Constantine himself con- | \
siders it an excellent study in psychology. The |:
Constantines had a motto—“If you're not going to|!
do a thing well—don’t attempt it.” This meant
that when Learie and his brothers took up cricket
they had to take it seriously and play it really well.
They knew that that their ears would be boxed if |
they dropped catches and practised so assiduously {

{
t
t

that they could throw open knives to each other
without hurting their hands. Their mother’s best
china took the place of a cricket ball. The kitchen,
set slightly apart from the rest of the house, was
reached by a long flight of steps and a five yard
passage. There were seven in the family and when
meals were finished Learie’s brother would stand
on the kitchen steps while he stood in the dining-
room and threw down all the plates and crockery
for washing up. “I don’t remember we ever dropped

any,” he said reflectively.

Only a few years ago this brother visited England
and Learie and he toured the Lake District by motor
coach, They stopped for a meal at a roadside cafe
and when they had finished the two kindly West
Indians offered to help with the washing up. Learie
stood at the table and his brother went to the
kitchen door and started to spin the tea things over
to him. The manageress of the cafe “almost died
of heart failure” and the other passengers in the \ x
coach were helpless with laughter, but old habits | %
held and the Constantines never dropped a thing.















WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6, 1950



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YES! 3

What is intriguing in this situation is
that professional men are advised that they
will find it just as difficult to obtain jobs
as in Great Britain. The shortage is of
manual workers, tradesmen and women
workers.

A week ago Mr. S. A. Hammond,
Chief Adviser to the Comptroller of
Colonial Development and Welfare in an
interview with this newspaper on_ his
return said that there was a general
shortage of workers in New Zealand and
Australia. A news item from Canberra
quoted the Australian Immigration Min-
_ister as saying that there were 110,000
vacant jobs to be filled, This would absorb
half the population of Barbados.

The shortage of workers in Australia
and New Zealand suggests that the Com-
monwealth has need of greater elasticity
if full partnership is to mean much.

Great Britain cannot legislate for Aus-
tralia or New Zealand but representations
could be made by the British Government
at Cabinet level. Have such representa- |
tions been made to encourage West Rndians
to emigrate to these Dominions?

INDEPENDENT India’s repre—
sentation abroad has at times
been adversely commented on—
within India at least. The func-
tioning of her new Embassies and
Legations, the quality and
composition of her Foreign Ser-—
viee, the selection of certain of
her leading diplomats, have all
undergone close domestic scru-
tiny and occasional rough struc-
tures.

Part of this criticism, for all
Tt know, may be well justified.
But it is pleasant to be able to
record that, during wanderings
in two continents this summer,
I have formed, without seeking
them, impressions of a contrary
warmly favourable sort. More
than that; in an important Dom-
inion capital, arriving as an adopt-—
ed or temporary Indian, though 9n
a British passport, I unquestion-
ably got much kinder and more
efficient treatment than had I been
merely British.

This seems a_ fact singular
enough to deserve publicity.

Special Welcome

It was on June 13. After sev-
eral strenuou# days, and a hot 342
hours’ morning train-run from
Montreal, the various delegations
composing the Commenwealth
Press Conference — its name has
now been changed from “Impe-
rial” on our delegation’s initiative

-arrived at Ottawa

The Press Attaché of the Indian





London And Ottawa

By IAN STEPHENS in the ‘STATESMAN’

High Commissioner’s Office was at
the station awaiting us. That was
pleasant. The Australians were ‘also
received by their Press Attaché,
An official I think greeted the
New Zealanders. The large and
influential British delegation, so
far as I could ascertain, was greet-
ed by no one,

And our Press Attaché was not
alone. The High Commissioner
himself was also there,

This was unique, and doubtless
technically unorthodox. But Me
Kirpalani evidently takes the
sensible view that rules, etiquette,
the stiff formalities of protocol are
made to be sometimes thrust aside
by an alert and democratic modern
diplomacy. A group of people from
his country, far away, were trav-
elling in Canada; and he felt eag-
er, if not strictly as a diplomat
or official, then unofficially as a
friendly human being, to welcome
and help them personally,

A Family Affair

Nor did he content himself with
this railway-platform greeting -——
which we so highly appreciated,
and which stirred astonishment
and some envy among the other
delegates For, unlike them, we
were not to lunch at the hotel.
After registering there and a short
rest, we must .come straight

home with him in his car; it would
be just a family party; ane with
Indian food.

It proved hugely enjoyable. And
afterwards instead of returning to
catch the motor coaches which
were to take the delegates from
the hotel to a display by the fa-
mous Canadian Mounted Police,
we were transported direct to the
Mounties’ Barracks —saving time
and tedium—again in Mr. Kirpa-
lani’s car.

At the Garden Party

Next day came another pleasant
glimpse of India’s diplomacy in ac-
tion. A big garden party, in honour
of our Conference, was given by
the British High Commissioner, It
was the sort of lavish occasion at
which the visitor, unaided, may
easily get bewildered or
tracked, failing to find the people
with whom he would
to talk.

Officials from Mr.
office were solicitous in preventing
tl.is, so far as we from India were
concerned, Tactfully but assidu-
ously we were introduced around
to Canadians with whom it was
felt we might have
topics in common.
debted that afternoon
young diplomats for at least sev-



en stimulating introductions, which
otherwise I would have missed;
and I did not observe that any of
the other delegations were so cap-
ebly and charmingly assisted.

Also My Country
A concluding comment on India

gramme, I was enabled to get my
interview that very morning,



FLOP OOOO LO







WE OFFER x

REAL 3
BREAKFAST
SPECIALS !! 3










House in London may not be mis- | * x
placed, , - x FRUITS $
Breve leaving Britain for Can- % ewreniaad onanee ons in Tins >
ada, I had called . . , runes in ns
one aortas to ee x Canadian Eggs Strawberries in Tins x
the book, and to find out whether Bayar ‘Cured “Bacon Pears in Tins S
I could get an interview with the s. Kipper in Tins Apricots in Tins — a
High Commissioner next week, T Ny wa enan one Gooseberries in Tins &
s . ee and touched, by the S$ Fish Supreme in Tins Blackberries in Tins >
commeraiiveie: see from s Pilehards in Tins Grapes in Tins %
most of whom I had not before ie seated oatres aeces eae) LIQUOR DEPT. 2
met. Though British by origin, {°, @™pire Cofee (Fresh Dally Gold Braid Rum %
and in the capital of Britain, I was os ues ae 2 Top Notch Rum bg
immediately made to feel that os [ Sandeman’s Wines x
India also is very much my coun- x MEATS Sandeman’s Gin %
try. i& ag er ¥
There * Ox Tongues uinness out S
coon a ee Steers Sgamnn |S BE Tan MacHvan' Ber $
side- and informality which has made % Ox Kidneys Be SEO UANE ER eP, | %
vg Government ouses in Delhi and x Hams in Tins — 3 Sizes Crown Drinks — 7 Flavours %
most like alcutta, at any rate in my expe- & ,
: ha rience, so much pleasanter to go z , z
Kirpalani’s to during the last three years than } a ¥
“Ray "Ente naam | “Bakery Treats @&
Finally, there was no’ % ae Se: ME A %
promptitude, and efficiency of $ cee Pageant he ene ace s
pe Thanks to the enthusias- x G7 — $
c A ic enquiries of the young officials, % Fa 3 ei pie %
e interesting and the helpful elasticity oe the % J. & R. BRZAD & CAKES ALL THESE ON SALE AT x
became in- Hi Commissioner’: pro- a
to India’s = oA iy . G @ D BD A Rr D S. x
%

hee

56,666 68,

PALL P PS ESS SES SSSOS LOSES SESS OOS SOOO OOPOTS

Pee:



St ea

ROSSA oD ih TAR NL TNT TT ee NMI lh ACLS

=

4

WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6, 1950



Plans New Telephone
Network For Antigua —

MR. HARVEY SMITH of the General Post Office, London, |
who is making a survey of the telephone systems of the
Windward and Leeward Islands returned to Antigua last

y hurricane damage done to the)
island’s telephone system and make suggestions for its tem-|

Friday in time to see the

porary restoration.

“Police Band
Will Play At
Esplanade

TO-NIGHT:

HE POLICE BAND, under
Capt. C. E, Raison, will give
one of their popular Wednesday
night Concerts at the bay Stree:
Lsplanage tonight. It begins at
7.45 o’clock.
_Whenever these Concerts are
given the Esplanade is crowdea
with people from all over the
island. from about 7.15 cars,
cycles and other vehicles can ve
seen going towards the Esplanade



end at the end of the Concert
there are usually many traftic
jams.

During this period vehicles

coming from Beckles Road into
Bay Street sometimes nave to
wait at the Beckles Road corner
for over 15 minutes. Cyclists
from country districts, who
generally ride in groups of 10 to
£0 could be seen manoeuvring be-
tween pedestrians who have
sometimes just a narrow escape.

PVORVTOISE WAS caught by

a resident of Horse Hu, St.
Joseph on Sunday. This was te
first time many people in te
aistrict had seen one and some
were scared.

Later the tortoise was taken to
Dr. Johnson, P.M.O. of St. Joseph,
who identified it aS mis property.
The Advocate was told that this
tortoise leaves Dr. Johnson's home
tor periods up to two years and
still returns.

A LECTURE will pe given at

the British Council, “Wake-
field” at 6.00 p.m. today by Miss
Enid Richardson, Music Officer.
The subject will be “Aural Train-
ing.”

This is part of a programme of
lectures and recitals that will be
giver. weekly during this month.

OODWILL. C.C. defeated

Everton by an innings and

124 runs in their B.C.L. game at

the Goodwill grounds on Satur-
day.

A. “Gaffer” Holder gave an ex-
cellent performance for Goodwill
with his slow left-arm spinners.
He took 12 wickets for 18 runs in
the match.

On the first Saturday, Goodwill
batted first and knocked up 186.
Miller 57, Downes 37, Haynes 25
and St. Hill 24 were the best
scorers, For Everton E. Haynes
took four for 59.

Everton, who were four without
loss, resumed their first innings
last Saturday and carried their
tetal to 39. For*Goodwill, St. Hill
took four for 12, Holder four for
8, and N. Walker 2 for 4.

Everton were sent back to the
wicket and were all skittled out
for 23 runs. In this innings A.
Holder captured 8 for 10 and
Walker 2 for 12.

Goodwill now has 21 points in
4 games in the Central Division
and are at present heading the
table.

OMANS C.C. defeated Majes-

tic by an innings and two

2uns, Romans in their first innings

knocked up 234 for 3 wickets de-

clared. A. Blackman made 149
not out.

Majestic made 117 and 151. JA.
Blackman took 7 of the Majestic
wickets for 20 runs.

Danes scored an innings victory
over Kendal and George Park won
against Maple at Maple. George
Park made 97 and 45 for 5 de-
clared while Maple made 49 and

34 for 9. W. Belle of George
Park took 7 for 7 in the Maple
second innings while I, Forde

scored 34 not out.

A friendly game was played be-
tween Union Grove and, Maple on
Sunday. Maple knocked up 147
of which Ralph Hoyte contributed
103.

Union Grove replied with 106.
Hoyte took 4 wickets for 10 runs.



















B.E.L.R.A.
APPEAL

Brev.’ Ack” -..' $ 5.00
P. A. LYNCH. $15.00
ph RO ary Cee! $20.00

Readers who are kindly
subscribing to the B.E.L.R.A
fund are asked to make
cheques payable to the Ad~-
vocate Co. Ltd., for the Brit-
fish Empire Leprosy Relief
Association.

New Building Will
Improve Street

Lucas Street is noted for hav-
ing very little footpath for pedes-
trians but when the galvanise bar-
ricade around the new building

at the corner of Lucas and Swari|

Streets is removed,



pedestr ans; son Peter.

He has had extensive experi-

ence in dealing with storm dam-
ages in England and Scotland
where several inches of ice on ihe
wires is the usual problem and
where winds rarely exceed 5(
m.p.h. In Britain no serious dis-
location is caused by gales which
are most frequent in the spring
and autumn. In winter heavy
ice formation is always expected
with a comparatively low wind
pressure. The gauge of the wire
used is mathematically defined to
withstand gales and will break
before fall of poles. In Antigua
the system of using heavy galvan-
ized’ wire has caused poles to be
uprooted as a result of the hurri-
cane.

Mr. Harvey Smith says Mr. H
D. C. Moore, Supt. of telephones,
is doing an excellent job. 60%
of the telephone poles and lines
are flat and Mr. Moore claims
although his replacements are
slow they will be secure. It will
take at least two months to repa r
the damages at a cost of £1,500.
and the work is being done by a
handful of trained and semi-train-
ed personnel. There are incidences
where poles are still stand ng
after making a complete turn in
their holes. In the future a light
gauge wire wil] be introduced so
that it will be of use if and when
the new system is installed.

Briefly, the new scheme pro-
poses to provide St. John’s with
an exchange of the Central Bat-
tery type where the twiddling of
generator handles will cease.
Operators will still be necessary
and will have labour saving devi-
ces such as keys instead of cords,
flashing lamps instead of dropping










Dominica Fruit
Boom Sends
Prices Up

The Dominica Marketing Agency



indicators, a meter for each sub-

‘scriber to reg'ster calls he has
made, alarm signals to indicate
defects in any part of the line

system, and above all, fuses and
heat coils which w.ll prevent
electric light and power leakages
travelling along telephone lines
thereby damaging equipment. A
smaller exchange of a central bat-
tery type will be imstalled at All
Saints.
Country Exchange

A new feature to be introduced
in Antigua and in most of the
other islands is the “Country Sa-
tellite Exchange” which offers con-
siderable economy of lines, The
unit is about the size of a small
radio and is fixed on a suitable
pole ‘n the centre of a locality.
It caters for groups of ten or less
subseribers each being connected
to the unit by two pairs of wires
which automatically passes the
call to the Central Exchange by
one pair of wires. An enormous
line plant saving is possible be-
cause in this case only two wires
are required instead of twenty.

Mr. Harvey Smith suggests that
Satellites be used all over An-
tigua’s country distr'cts such as
Bendals, Jennings, Bolans, Gun-
thorps. Heavy groups of wires
now existing will no longer be
necessary from these areas to St.!
John’s and storm damages can be
easily handled, Satell'tes will be
dotted on outskirts of areas served
by All Saints Exchange on places
like Old Road, Pares Village, St.
Stephens, Long Lane, Montpelir
and English Harbour. The exist-
ing Parham Exchange will be
abolished and replaced with a
Satellite.

Recommendation of a full au-
tomatic system for Antigua Mr.
Harvey Smith feels is unjust'fiable
but two small dial units would be
suitable for Hodges Bay and the
Mill Reef holiday resort where
there is a great possibility of ex-
pansion. He found St. John’s ex-
tremely difficult with its many
buildings overhanging narrow
sidewalks and confused telephone
and electric wiring. Underground
cables will replace overhead
wiring where practicable.

Time is required for considera-
tion of the scheme and all its im-
plications regarding controlling
authority, and increased tariffs
which are not anticipated to be an
exorbitant shock, Its approval
will require sanction by the Col-
onial Office, the London G. P, O.
and possibly Cable and Wireless
Limited and Mr, Harvey Smith
hopes his proposals will become
effective within two years.

Antigua was found operating
the worst telephone system of the
Windward and Leeward Islands
while Dominica possesses the best.
Conditions differ vastly through-
out the islands. Grenada ‘has the
greatest potent al telephone devel-
opment and it is probable a more
completely automatic system will
be introduced there but the gen-
eral policy has been to avoid ex-
tensive automatic equipment in
view of the limited skilled labour
available in the islands.





Mrs. Willems Dies

MRS. URSULA WILLEMS,
Governing Director of Willems
Timber and Trading Company Ltd.
of British Guiana died at Dr.
Bavley’s Clinic on Sunday. Her
body is embalmed and will be re-
turned to British Guiana on Thurs-
dav by the Lady Rodney.

While bathing with her grand-
at Worthing, the latter

will have a wide sidewalk to use.|got into difficulties and on going

This is one of the most modern |

to his rescue, she suffered a heart

buildings in Swan Street and wil!| attack and was rusheg to Dr. Bay-

house

the store and offices of| ley’s Clinic where oxygen was ap-

Messrs. Barbados Hardware Ltd, | plied without success.

It is expected to be opened during| Thursday with her grandson Peter

the month.

Anyone going from _ Prince

Mrs. Willems arrived here on

to put him into school at the

William Henry Street into Lucas| L0d8e-

Street will be able to walk from
the pavement by Messrs, DaCosta

& Co’s. Electrical Department or
to this new pavement, |
The erect'on of this building

has also removed a blind corner
from Swan Street

The majority of stock, fittings |

and fixtures have been removed
from the old store at No. 33 Swan
Street The three showcases are
completed and yesterday labour-
ers were erecting the counters.

It will be partly a “Serve your-
self” system es will be
on the seconc








| What’s on Today

Courts of Appeal and Petty
Debt at 10.00 a.m.

i Police Band Concert at Bay
Street Esplanade at 7.45
1 p.m.
|| Music Lecture at British
| Council, Wakefield at 8.15
| p.m.
| DIAL 3113
| The Advocate pays for News
| Night and Day



,day that citrus fruit from Domi-

At Worthing |

at the corner of Trafalgar and
Bridge Streets not only sells
Dominica fruit but also handicraft
from that island.

This agency does a big trade
with tourists, especially Venezue-
lans, who are particularly inter-
ested in baskets of white straw,

embroidered mats of all patterns

and shell necklaces.

The peak period for oranges
and limes is at Christmas time but
from October they start coming
from Dominica in great quantities.

Mangoes are also normally
plentiful.

Miss Ira Dangleben, proprietor
of the Dominica Marketing
Agency, told the Advocate yester-

nica are not as plentiful here this
year as last year.

She said that the Dominica
fruit exporters are getting better
prices in other islands and this
is mainly responsible for the high
rise in the cost of fruit from
Dominica.

Barbadians who visit the Agency
also have a craze for embroidered
mats, and baskets. Grass sandals
and bedroom slippers, table mats
of various designs and local pot-

‘BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

HURRICANE REPAIRS



-MR. H. D. C. MOORE, holding Antigua’s only available city map
discusses Hurricane Repairs with Mr. Harvey Smith.

Gloomy: But
NoStormCame

THERE were no storm warn-
ings out yesterday morning
although the day opened nearly
as gloomy and frightening as
Thursday last. The earlier part of
the morning was bright but
shortly after 10 o'clock dark
clouds blotted out the sun

After a heavy shower which
lasted a little over half an hour
the sun again came out but after
midday the skies became dark
once more. This gloomy spell
lasted throughout the evening and
it was accompanied by intermit-
tent showers.

Because of the brightness of the
morning many clerks: shoppers
and businessmen were caught
without raincoats or umbrellas
The majority left home with the
feeling that a bright day was in
store for them. Those returning
to work brought out their rain-
coats and umbrellas.

After the first shower the gut-
ters and roads were left clean
Waste paper and = skins were
swept into the gutters and then
taken down to the various outlets
by strong currents of water,



tery are also sold at the Agency.
The pottery is painted and decor-
ated before being sold.

Grass Shoes

The Agency also sells locally
grown vegetables, guavas,
brooches, finger coral and vases of
all descriptions. Miss Dangleben
employs local girls and has taught
them to make shoes from grass.
She also makes belts and hats.

This Agency was formerly
situated at Shepherd Street but
the building there was too small
to accommodate both the fruit and
handicraft sections. It was remov-
ed to its present position at the
beginning of the year.

Miss Dangleben said that be-
cause of the high cost of fruit she
cannot import a hundred or more
barrels as she did before. She now
imports about 12 casks of various
fruit in each shipment. Nearly
every week some are spoi:t and
she has to throw away about two
casks.



Rev.
Relief Agent

Lawrence

The Advocate has a
ed Rev. F. Lawrence, Metho-
dist Minister of James
Street-Speightstown Circuit
a sub-agent for the Advocate
Antigua Relief Fund for the
Northern parishes. Anyone
living in the northern part of
the island can hand in dona-
tions to the Rev. Lawrence
and he will send these dona-
tions in weekly to the Advo-
cate Co. Ltd.

int-



FOODSTUFF from Australia
was landed here peeereey by the
Fort Amherst which arrived in
port during the morning from New
York via Trinidad and Grenada.

The foodstuff which included
luncheon beef loaf, camp pie,
corned beef, oats, craft cheese,
bacon rashers, cheese, peaches
halves and apricots were taken by
the Fort Amherst at Trinidad
where they were shipped from
Australia by the Pioneer Isle.

From New York, a cargo of 2,000
bags of unbleached soft winter
wheat flour and 230 casks of saltet
fish which arrived were discharged,
while from the West Indian ports
it brought moderate supplies of
grapefruit, oranges, Three Plume
matches and printed matter.

The Fort Amherst arrived here
with 78 passengers on board. Of
these, 16 got off at this port. It
left during the night for Mar-
tinique.

| “Lady Rodney’’
Comes onThursday

‘The Lady Rodney will arrive at
Cariisle Bay on Thursday from
Canada via the British Northern
islands, Messrs Gardiner Austin &
Co., Ltd. informed the Advocate
yesterday.

The Rodney is scheduled to sail
the same night for British Guiana
via St. Vincent, Grenada and
Trinidad



{
|



Very little sun shone after mid-
day but the lack of a cool breeze
accounted for the great humidity.
The temperature in the evening
was 85 degrees Fahrenheit in the
shade.

Hurricane !

Flashes of lightning accompan-
ied by rain and thunder have
been a frequent ocgurrence so far
this week and people are keeping
alert to the possibility of a hurri-
cane, In District “D”, St. Thomas,
up to 6.30 a.m. yesterday 20 parts
of rain fell and residents in that
district were warned by the
Police, going around in a van, to
prepare for the stormy weather.

In St. Lucey strong gusts of
wind shook trees and small
houses. The only report reach-
ing the Police Sub-Station in
the district was that a wall and
wooden building at Grave Yard
belonging to Charlie Boyce was
damaged about 8 p.m, by light-
ning. No one was hurt but parts
of the roof and the right wing
of the house collapsed.

At District “F”, St, Joseph four
parts of rain fell. One woman
woke up to find that some of her
clothing which she had left pin-
ned on a line in the yard had been
blown away. Five parts of rain
fell in St. John. On Monday night
some people went to the Sub-
Station in St. John thinking that
there might have been a storm.
They however were assured that
there was no immediate possibil-
ity of this.



Turtle Shell Trade
On Decline

THERE is very little doing in the
turtle shell trade, a Curio dealer
told the Advocate yesterday.

He said that a few years ago
Barbadians were keen about turtle
shell work but that was not the.
case now. For example, people
seem to be using more imported
pins and brooches than those pro-
duced locally. Some of the locally
}made turtle shell pins and brooch-
es used to be exported to other
places such as Trinidad, British
Guiana. Jamaica and even Eng-
land but these markets are becom-
ing extremely poor.

The dealer showed the Advocate
some turtle shell work that was
in his shop for the past four years
anc claimed that Barbadians only
looked at them and walked away.

¢



“Challenger’”’
Brings 36

The motor vessel Caniadiar
Challenger arrived at Bridgetown
yesterday
sengers Barbados and 6%
intransits The Challenger wa
on its return trip from Sceath

From British Guiana, it brought
rubber footwear and from Trini-
dad arrived supplies of woolea
piece goods, rayon suiting, khaki
drill, time recorders, tea, coffee

morning with

for

36 pas-

grapefruits, oranges and canned
juice

The Challenger is expected
be in port for another five o

six days during which time it w
be taking a cargo of
and rum for Canada



ugar molasse

ee



- Council Approves

a meeting yesterday.

The repairs are estimated
cost $668, $2,400
| respectively.

Motion for concurrence was
made by Mr. E. J. Petrie, Acting
Colonial Secretary.

The addendum explains that the
|provision in the Approvea
Estimates, 1950-51, for repairs to
; Hlementary Schools has been fully
aliccated and supplementary pro-
vision is now required to meet
the cost of repairs which are
urgently needed at the Providence
-0yS School. Of the provision
of $6,666, an amount of $3,306 is
required for essentiai repairs and
the remainder will be used to
| provide an annex of 600 square
feet of floor space which will give
{the additional accommodation re-
;quired for the present number of
children attending at the school.
The work will be undertaken by
the Colonial Engineer.

Pending Review

Pending a review of the general
school building programme and 4
eecision on the proposal to buila
. combined school to replace the

|Christ Church Foundation Boys’
Jand Giris’ Schools, for which
token provision has been in-
cluded in the Capital Estimates
;of 1950-51, there are urgent re-

| pairs which must be done to the
soys’ School before the next term
| (egins towards the end of Septem-
} oer, No major repairs are con-
}templated and it is estimated that

toe

and $16,750







$25,816 For Repairs

| To Schools And Breakwater

REPAIRS to Providence Boys’ School, to Christ Church
Boys’ Foundation School and to the breakwater at Princess
Alice Playing Field are listed in the schedule to a resolution
for $25,816 which the Legislative Council concurred in at

, Challenor Acts
Leg. Co. President

-HON’BLE R. CHALLENOR took
his seat as Acting President of the
Legislative Council for the first
time at yesterday’s meeting. He is
acting for Hon'ble J. D. Chandler
who is on leave.

The Council concurred in a
supplementary resolution for
$25,816 andin another supple
mentary resolution for $502.00.

They passed a Reply to the
Governor’s Message No. 24/1950.

Also on the Order Paper was
the Biil to amend the Representa-
tion of the People Act, 1901, on
which a Select Committee reparted
at the last meeting of the Council.
It was further postponed yester-
day because Bills to amend the
Jurors Act and Vestries Act which
have been passed by the House
have not yet reached the Council.

The Acting Colonial Secretary
yesterday tabled the following
Documents: —

1 Quarterly Return of Transac-
tions in Rum to 30th June. 1950.

2 Report on the Administration
ef the Barbados Fire Brigade for
the year ended on the 3ist
December, 1949.

3 Statement of Expenditure ol
Housing Board to 31st December,
1949.

|the provision of $2,400 will be 4 The Civil eteaenens
sufficient to make the school een (Amendmen ;
| water-tight until a decision has |‘ aL etatemant Showing Gross

ween reached on the proposal to
build a new school, The work
will be undertaken by the Colonial
Engineer,

The breakwater at the “Princess
Alice” Playing Field has collapsed
in two places and is in urgent
reed of repairs. There is a section
behind the recently erected
pavilion which has lost a quantity
of the bedblocks thereby causing
erosion, In time this may effect
the foundation of the building.

Further Damage

As it is likely that heavy seas
Curing the hurricane months will
cause further damage to the
breakwater, it is proposed to
effect the necessary repairs im-
mediately, These will entail the
building of an outer protection
for the wall and filling in the
eroded portions with old stone
blocks and scrap metal to form a
binder for material which will be
used as a filler; this filling material
will be supplied by the Vestry of
St. Michael as soon as the outer
wall has been rebuilt. The
Colonial Engineer estimates that
the work will cost approximately
$16,750.

Hon'ble G. B .Evelyn said that
in recent years they had been led
to believe that a new Foundation
School would be built, and for
fnat reason the old building had
not been kept in the way it might
bave been, The decision had
now been made not to erect
a new building immediately, and
it was therefore necessary, be-
cause of the delay in repairing
the old one, to spend an unusually

large sum.
Wizard!

They were glad to hear that it
could be done for $2,400, although
he thought that if the Colonial
Engineer accomplished the job
within that figure he would be a
wizard.

Hon'ble V. C. Gale said that as
far back as 10 years ago there
had been talk of rebuilding the
school and making it into a proper





secondary school for Christ
Church. He was of the opinion
that the Government had been

tardy in recognising the Founda-
tron School as an old one that had
lied a worthy place in Barbados
for many years.

Secondary schools in the City
were all over-crowded, and one
of the reasons for that was that
schools in the rural parishes were
not extended in order that a
greater number of pupils from
those parishes would be able to
attend them. He hoped the Gov-
ernment would reach some de-
cision on the matter in a very
hort time.

Hon'ble G. D. L. Pile asked the
Acting Colonial Secretary if the

review of the school building
programme would take place
shortly. He thought it would be

; good thing if they could cheapen
the cost of providing accommoda-
tion without impairing the
amenities necessary in schools.
Bricks and Mortars

His view was that in Barbados
they Had concentrated rather too
much on the. bricks and mortars
of the schools, so to speak, rather
than on the teachers and the
teaching. His opinion was that
if they had to choose between
beautiful buildings and teachers





Customs and Excise Receipts for
inree months ended 30th June
1950,

The Council adjourned sine die.



$960 For Medical
Officer’s Passage

The Legislative Council reply -
ing yesterday to the Governors

Message regarding the payment of
return

passage not exceeding

$960 of an officer to be engaged |
on agreement as Assistant Medical ‘

Superintendent
Hospival,

of the Mental;

said

curred in the proposal,

Hon’ble H, A. Cuke moved the |

passing of the reply, and it was |

seconded by
Pile.

Hon’ble G. D. b.

Mr. Pile said he seconded the |

motion with pleasure, because on |
riore than one oecasion he had
expressed the opinion that it was
necessary, when they wanted 4
particular man, to pay his market
value, and if that value included
the payment of return passage,
il was the only sensible thing ‘to
do. Suh

He hoped that that principle
would receive wide application
I: would not apply in every case. |
But whenever it was necessary 1b
crder to secure the proper man,
it would be stupidity and false
economy not to pay the price to
get him.

fRODNEY” IN ANTIGUA |

(From Our Own Correspondent) |

ANTIGUA, Sept. 5

The first ship to drop anchor
in St. John’s harbour s nee the
hurricane was the Lady Rodney
Passengers came ashore in the
Rodney's life boats drawn by Bry-
son’s launch. All cargo was suc-
cessfully discharged on a_ steel
barge. M.V. Caribee also came into)
port and passengers were brought
ashore in the Harbour Master's
launch,









“e





Two On Liquor
| Charge

| Hearing in the case in which
| Noel Yearwood and Joseph Archer
soth of Checker Hall, St. Lucy
are charged with having in their
possession a quantity of quor with
he intention of selling it without
1 license on August !7, was ad-
vurned yesterday until September
12 by Magistrate C. L. Waltyn.
Sgt. King is prosecuting on be-
half of the police. P C. Murphy
said that on August 17 he went
o Deacons Road where a Service
wf Song was being kept Cpl
Wayson was also with him and on
ntering the building Wayson
|.sked for the proprietor of the
{ lace Yearwood went up to
Vayson and told him that he wa
nd Archer was his co-pariner

Wayson asked Yearwood to
roduce his license to sell the
rinks and he said that he had
tried to get one but did not
ueceed

Yearwood also asked them not
@ seize’the drinks because they

would “mash up the spree”. Both
of them were then charged and
he drinks seized and taken away
o the Station.

2 AGAIN IN STOCK .

PURIN
CHOW

ANIMALS & POULTRY

~

a aaa ahaa

GEORGE

|
|

| ‘CO

PUR



To-day you find a

a BUSH, The only

for numbering each



CAVE SHEPHERD

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

aS

IS

' GOOD COCOA

that they con-! |

Ra DS
) ea



FINE —

To-morrow you have forgotten where !

This cannot happen to you when you have

A.C. Sets at $80, $110, $116 & $168, Battery
Sets for 6 volt batteries $135,

PAGE FIVE

Restaurants
Destroyed. In

P-O-S Blaze
$80,000 Lost

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 5.

Port-of-Spain lost three restau-
rants and a cafe this morning
when a fire at dawn destroyed
seven business places and dam-
aged three others, a corner bloék
ot the busy downtown Southquay
and Henry Street.

| The total loss is provisionally
| estimated at © $80,000. The fire
| wiped out two East Indian and
one Chinese restaurant, a Chinese
cafe, noodles factory, and the
business premises of dry goods
| merchants, while a grocery, store-
}room, and Conerete Products
| offices were damaged by fire and
water





_ Three firemen were injured in
fighting the blaze which broke out
at 5.25 a.m.—Can. Press.







A
S

DISTRIBUTORS.
H. Jason Jones & Co., Lid!



PAYNE'S.



tele

new station !

Radio fitted with a device

station on your dial.

& 60., LTD.





that were not so well qualified |

; and not so beautiful buildings anc
‘well qualified teachers, the:
/snould choose the latter.

| The Acting Colonial Secretary

|

building programme that ha
been drawn up. They had to do
‘something, and he thought that
much could be done by the
Colonial Engineer with the

renovating and extending of the
chools and providing accommoda-
tion for the pupils at a reasonable
cost,
suggestion of
| cineer was one
j ‘urned down.

| TREE IN THE SEA

the Colonial

that should be

A submerged tree about 30 feet
‘ong with branches protruding
above water, was sighted in posi-
tion latitude 14.08 North 62.24
West by the skipper of the S.S

to} Texas Trader.

is information was cabled to

11 Harbour and Shipping
y The tree was said
to navigation





rou

replying said he doubted whethe-|}
jthe island could afford the schoo |

He did not think that the |
En- |

Dunlopillo, the
cushioning, is ideal for
mattresses and

complete comfort.

|

:

original

chairs
Dunlopillo latex foam is successfully used
in hospitals, buses, trains, cars, ships, motor
boats, cinemas and hotels
a few of its applications, Dunlopillo Latex
foam cushioning ensures many years of

_ Latex foam
all climates. Besides
for the home,

to mention just



the inside secret of modern comfort

| DUNLOPILLO .

Rie ek eat
j

| Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd



DaCosta & Co. Ltd

‘ Obtainable at -
wm

Fogarty Ltd



500/002

C. F. Harrison & Co

eee eR





WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6, 1950 °

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON











CARE YOUR BUILDINGS!

REPLACEMENTS COST £'s
en ae

Corrosion costs f a year

's [ l Il! De you know the amount
Corrugated Iron imported int»

a countries every year ?
figure is astonishingly pigh. and
after allowing for new Works the




















owe
KEEP A BOTTLE OF

SACROQL IN YOUR
MEDICINE CHEST.










' SACROOL





represents a beavy forfeit fo

BY WALT DISNEY lack of taking proper precautions.













:
OKAY. TLL) [WELL HAVE A FREE ELECTION..| CoSWN WITH THe IRON MASCT! Soy yy Protection is easy with CONQUERS
MROW THE BON MASK! OF THE | f RAY Ne CONNIE § Me Bey OGE | a
THRONE... YOU FORGET ABOUT ME] ceey! i ‘ ec cdetiies aaae IN R ; KGS ite cionns
\ Anti-Corrosive Paint | ‘
for every INCH of meial.

FERROGENE is an anti-corrosive
paint designed for the tropics. It clings
te the surface of metal-work, forming
a damp-proof, fet al skin which preserves
its lifé zImost i itely, In three attractive
shades :—-Red, Grey and Green,
ham, Surrey
Manufacturers: HELLS. PAINTS, Mitcham,

CALL IN
AND ARRANGE
FOR YOUR X’MAS

CALENDARS



—

c Way De Prodectans
Wall Mp keene
T Diednated” by Ming Sree Syraticne be:
, * Implement and Machinery

BY CHIC YOUNG

a oe ~ a ata

2 ° y 0 ee - I LOVE TO IM
Sus gee LP 1 | aN unmimicareD J PARSIMONIOUS aS My VOCABULARY

} pesneen yA ey MALIGNER | ~f
Tw Ko! Z

IM //

MH /
WG

&
AVOID THE RUSH
e

| ADVOCATE PRINTING
DEPT.







SSS
mee
. =

a ee

THANKS FOR HAULING ME
OUT OF THAT INFERNO.

~~==— ANT Times *]

That's why sat Te i i

ae |
more tons, the world over, are”
hauled on Goodyear giant tires

ethan on any other make!e -:

For performance—mileage—value, Goodyear
giant tires are best. They are extra-tough—_

last longest— give lowest cost-per-mile. a



a e

K. 0. CANNON. Wien everyeoe: sie is hot ant Bosmarea you wit Cher sper ering Goodvor
_———— fascinate by your freshness — if you do this. After your Road — Studded

.»-BRCAUSE THE COUNT a t THE COUNT'S A DANGEnwUS HERE WE ARE, SIGNOR , KEEP THE CHANGE. |

| i Grip — Fi- Xea
4S THE MAN BEHIND THE fttalh opt MAN, WHISPER. HiS STORY | | THE CASA DEL FALCO Contd OW. wHasPah bath or bathe, shower yourself all over with Cashmere ip A Tred.

DOPE GANG. .THEN HE'S | \ OF a mueoer GANG aaL irust aa wisn N WERE THESE)! Bouquet Talcum Powder. Its magic touch will turn your
++» WHO HAD. bse s THAEATENED HIM WAS A 1 . 4 : Ae ; . wee 3 ‘
POOR Peer és tn BRAS TT Toa, Lie! silt Ad MURDER SIGNOR, Pa ; : el skin to silk: clothe you in a cool, protecting film that
ae HI, GONDOLERO! - :
os iy

GANG I$ THE CoUNT'S GRAZIE... keeps you daintily fresh all day long. Its delicate perfume
OWN GANG ~ THE DOPE will add new and subtle charm to your whole personality.
For Cashmere Bouquet is the Talcum Powder with the
fragrance men love.




Cashmere Bouquet

TALCUM POWDER



COLGATE-PALMOLIVE-PEET CO. CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., UTD.





Ideal for

WE INTERRUPT THIS PROGRAM TO BRING
YOU A WARNING /! STAY INDOORS “” LOCK
ALL WINDOWS /! THE BARS HAVE BEEN
STOLEN OFF THE MONKEY CAGES iy

Pines Sag al gece | intimate
s Bebe
a personal
| use

aio

———






‘DETTOL'

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

BY ALEX RAYMON
BAN HILE. VE BECKS ABOVE VOLRBG
RIP YOUR FLOWERS ARE rs
LOVELY... WHAT CAN I

BRING YOU BACK FROM
EUROPE # ares

”A COPPER NAMED KIRBY...| [l- KIRBY S SAILIN’ ON ) CON'T, MMANGLER, |
HE RUINED ME! BUT FOR] |THIS SHIP. I'M GONNA DON'T: ‘YOU'LL
oF

HIM I'D BE RIDIN’ Se Cm o>

Oi

“ WRECK EVERYTHING!

PreasaAnt AND GENTLE
Does Nor Sratn

Fe an oe ; Droporant AND REFRESHING
: 4
Advancin Zt. \ ,

Years” A. A

Rega yuteat ut’ | SCRAP BRASS

many thousands of elderly people
to enjoy the blessings of good health

and vigour. It provides concentrated, The Barbados Foundry. Limited

balanced nourishment—including vitamins—which does so much

to build up ene: dt tore body, brain and nerves. % REQUIRES
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES roared ca saapadhe igs ssa : " } |
valtine’ is scientifically prepared from Nature’s finest foods,
| WONDER WHAT SHE

and the famous ‘ Ovaltine’ Farms set the highest standards of ‘
HAS AGAINST HIM! quality for the malt, milk and eggs used. The nourishment which ? TEN (10) TONS SCRAP BRASS
‘ ‘Ovaltine’ abundantly supplies is very easily assimilated and x
absorbed, and is acceptable even to a weakened digestive .
system. Its delicious flavour appeals to the most fastidious taste. X and are prepared to purchase at the following prices:—

For everyone, old and young, there is nothing like ‘ Ovaltine’ for
promoting fitness and energy all day, and sound, restful sleepall night.






| HAVEN'T THANKED YOU FOR A

SAVING US, YOU WERE+-ANDZ WA THE HEAT# GOSH, (M
FILTHY. I'M GOING IN

BUT YAY D@ YOU WEAR«« you THE POOL+SARONG

CART BRASS ee es 8c. per Ib.
HEAVY MILL BRASS... We. » »

Delicious MEDIUM BRASS .. ee ee ea

Ovaltime | i. scrssses rovvony ras
for Health and Vitality if White Park Road, St. Michael.

Phone 4546



P.C.288 Sold in airtight tins by ali Chemists and Stores









WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6, 1950



CLASSIFIE

TELEPHONE

IN MEMORIAM





IN loving memory of ny mother
HELENA LOUISE SKFETE who did
Sept. 6th 1847

You're not forgoiten mcither dear

Or never will you be.

As long as life and memory lust,

1 will remember thee

OLGA CLAIRMONTE,
f 6.9. 50—In

IN loving memory of my dear son
HERMAN BAYLEY who departed this

Leaving a home with sorrow
earth on 6th September 1942 lecving 5

home with sorrow
Eight sad vears have passed since that
sad day
When the one we
away
Sleep on beloved your work is o'@
Your loving hands will teil no more
For those you loved you did your best
God grant you His eternal rest
Ever to be temembered by Enid
fmother) Gloria (sister) Egerton (bregh-
6.9.50—In

loved was taken

IN loving Memory of my dear be-
leved Mother ELAINE HARRIS who
went home io rest on September 4th 1943.

Gone but not forgotten.

Ever to be remembered by her loving
one Bertmore Harris ‘Son: Margerie
Harris (daughter-in-law) U.S.A, Mrs
Ida Payne (omother
er).



6.9.50—In.



FOR SALE





AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—Morris 10
condition. Apply
Road, Ch. Ch







(1939 model) in good
R. T. Clarke, Pilgrim
3.9.50—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—Alsatian Puppies.
Frere Pilgrim.







Drayton,
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.
BICYCLE—(1) Ladies Raleigh Sports
Model Bicycle. $35.00 Cash. Phone 3437.







6.9, 50—1In
MISCELLANEOUS
ANTIQUES— of every description

Glas*, China, .old Jewels. fine Silver
Watercolours Early books, Maps, Auto
graphs, etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club
1.9.49.—-t.f.n
CAMERA — one Kodak Tourist Came-
ra complete with case and adapter kit.
F 4.5 Lens. Speed up to 1/200 ge:

Takes 4 different size Pictures. BRUCK
WEATHERHEAD Ltd. Head of Broad

St.
5.9.50—2n

CROQUET SET — In good condition
for four players $15.00 “Dawson” 5°h
Avenue, Belleville. 6.9.50—iIn

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

5.9.50—3n.

GENOZO TOOTH PASTE — Anti-
Pygonhoetic Antiseptic. Fresh Stock
at BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Ld.

5.9.50—3n

MULES, CARTS, & HARNESS -, 2
mules, single carts & harness 6 years
1 “Grey mare” riding pony 5% years
1 Jenny donkey, suitable for Kids
Sedge Pond Pltn. St. Andrew

6.9.50—n .













“MAGIKIL JELLY'—Just received a
fresh shipment of “Magikil Jelly" for the
Cestruction of Ants, Roaches, Rats &
Mice, Price 1/9 tube. Knight's Iga.

5.9.
PIPES — All shapes and sizes, in-
cluding Ropp Cherry Pipes and the
Astor Bantam {a Featherweight Pipe)
in 6 popular shapes. Prices from 60c.

—$12.00,
5,9.50—3n.

PANTS—Boys Pants, American Style
elastic waist in Grey Broad Cloth ready
made and made to order. STANWAY
Store, Lucas St. 6.9.50—2n.

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

A. BARNES







& CO., LTD.
10.8.50—t.f.n.
SEXTANT in good condition. R.
Archer Me. Kenzie. Victoria St.
5.9.50—2n.





TYRES — A few 450 x 17 and 550 x 16
Cases and tubes. Secure yours now
Dial 4689 6.9.50—3n.





Ise 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. 37% feet
long with Gray Marine engine. Good
condition $3.000 — a bargain. App'y
J. R. Edwards. Phone 2520.

15.8.50—T.F M1.



FOR RENT

HOUSES







DWELLING HOUSE — Dwelling House
at Small Town, St. John, _ recently

renovated. Electric light and water 233, Bridgetown. 2.9.50—Tn.
2 miles from Lodge School, pply *
L. Bethell, J. & R. Bakeries. LADY RECEPTIONIST, — For Hotel

6.9.50—3n

with knowledge eae, fad in
EVANDALE — Opp: 5th Ave. George writing giving experience and references
Street. 3 Bedrooms. Apply Mrs. King, | © Box 88 c/o The Advocate. 5.9.50—3n.
Corner 9th Ave, George Street.
6.9.50—2n .
pecniaieentpigeet FLAT—Unfurnished at Ramsgate, Bay MISCELLANEOUS
Street within walking distance for Aqua-
tic Club and City. Dial 3053. TO BUY



MARSHVILL—Bank Hall Main Rd
Drrawing room: dining room: 3 bed-
rooms: breakfast room: toilet & Bath
and all modern conveniences, Light &
water. Apply Mrs. W. L Clinton,
Baxters Rd. 6.9,50—In,

THE NOOK—Worthing View Corner,



Drawing, Dining, 2 bedrooms, W.C.:]ings and City preferred. Please write,
Bath: Electricity. Excellent bus route.| giving ‘phone number, to Roy, c/o
5 minutes walk to sea. Apply James | Advocate Advtg. Dept. 5.9. 50—5n
A. Millington, “Jandor’ Maxwell's Rd cer ain ia cess athe a
opposite Dover. 6.9.30—3n UPILS — Adults and children to

learn SPA conversationally .

CC

TRELAWNY—On Hastings Main Road.
Furnished 3 bedroom, running water in
each and all modern convenicnces in-
cluding light & water $75.00 a month.
Dial 3001. 6.9.50—1n

Pimples Go

Cause Killed in 3 Days

The very first application of Nixoderm
degins to clear away pimples like magic.
Use Nixoderm tonight and you will soon
see your skin becoming sort
clear. Nixoderm is a new 4d 3
kills germs and parasites on the sk
cause Pimples, Boils, Red Blotches,
Ze . Ringworm, and Erupiions,
can't get rid of your skin troubles until
you remove the germs th hide in the tiny













pores of your skin. So get Nixoderm fron
your chemist today under t} positive



untee that Nixoderm will ba

nish p
x ; t

hor



rd « your t ar

xoderm |

Fory3ia Troubles



pty J

W/9



age

; ceased late of ‘Henry's Lane in the parish

D ADS.

PUHLIC NOTICES





THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT 1905
Yo the Creditors holding specialty liens

acainst HUSBANDS PLANTATION, &t.!

Lucey.

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

io been

of September, 1950.

B. WALCOTT,
Owner
50.

Dated this 5th day
F.



LONDON CHAMBER OF
COMMERCE EXAMINATION

ENTRIES for the AUTUMN
Examinations, 1950, of the Lon-
don Chamber of Commerce must
reach the Department of Educa-
tion, The Garrison, not later than
12 noon on Saturday, the 9th of
September, 1950.

2. The Entry Fees will be as
follows :—

Single Subjects $1.92 each

Foreign Languages 3.12 each

Full Certificate 10.00
2.9.50. —3n



i Piensa Vd. en aprender el

Espanol?

now with W. D. Rudder,
Barbados Academy, Consti-
for a Course in SPANISH,
will begin Tuesday 19th Sept.
be held between 4 p.m. and

ENROLL
Principal,
tition Ra,
Classes
and will
6.00 p.m.

Emphasis on the

Fees Moderate:
small groups.

spoken Language.
Classes limited
‘

to

6.9 50—3n



NOTICE

Re Estate of
GILFORD DUDLEY MOORE
deceased.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
‘he Estate of Gilford Dudley Moore de-

of Saint Michael in this Island who died
on the 10th day of April 1950, intestate
are requested to send in particulars of
their claims duly attested to the under-
signed Ernest Beresford Marshall, c/o
Messrs Haynes & Griffith, No. 2 Swan
Street, Bridgetown, Barbados, Solicitors,
on or before the 30th day of November
1950, after which date I shall proceed to
distribute the assets of the deceased
among the parties entitled thereto having
regard only to such claims of which 1
shall then have had notice and I will not
‘e Hable for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed to any person of
whose debt or claim [ shall not then have
had notice.

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

Dated this 5th day of September, 1950,

ERNEST BERESFORD MARSHALL,
Qualified Administrator of the Estate of
Gilford Dudley Moore, deceased.

6.9.50.—4n.



PERSONAL



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife EDNA MILLI-
CENT WILLIAMS (née Wiggans) as I
de not_hold myself responsible for her
or anyone else contracting any debt or
cebts in mg name unless by a written
order signed by me

Signed JAMES WILLIAMS,
Dash Valley,
St. Geogre
5.9.50—zn
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife AMY NEB-
LETT (née Arthur) as I do not ,hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
€lse contracting any debt or debts in
my mame unless by a_ written order
signed by me,
Signed CECIL NEBLETT,
Bush Hail,
St. Michael
5.9.50—2n



The public are hereby warned against
giving eredit to any person or persons
whomsover in my name as I do not







PUHLIC SALES | HARBOUR LOG

AUCTION |









|UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

I HAVE BEEN instructed by Mr. Ulrick



In Carlisle Bay

Seh. Rosarene, Sch. Frances W. Smith,

Goodridge to sell by Auttion on Thurs-|M.V. Blue Star, Sch Belqueen. Sch
|day next, the 7th Sept.. his 16 by 9/Laudalpha, Sch. Princess Louise, Sch,
| house with shed, on Perryman’s land at|Burma D., Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch.

Greens, St. George House is only
vears old. Terms Cash
DARCY A. SCOTT
Auctioneer
| 2.9, 50—3n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

TO-MORROW, THURSDAY 7TH

two | Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe,
Sch, Lucille M, Smith, Sch. W. L. Eunteia
Sch, Franklyn D. R., Sch. Cyclorama 0.,
Seh. Gloria Henrietta, Sch, Molly N,
Jones, S.S. Golfite, M. V. Lady Joy, Sch,

Amanda T. \
ARRIVALS
5.S. Uranienborg, 1,952 tons net, Capt.
Andersen, from Amsterdam; S.S. Fort
Amherst, 1,946 tons net, Capt. Dunford,
from Grenada; S.S. Canadian Challenger,
— tons net, Capt. Clarke, from Trini-



The Sale of Canon Moore's Fur- BRPARTURES
: . S.S. Aleoa Pegasus, 2231 tons, Capt.
niture at St. John’s Rectory. Thera Morgan, for Trinidad S38. Port

are several good Antique Pieces,
including a very nice Cellarette
and a Dining Table to seat 16, also

Amherst, 1,946 tons net, Capt. Dunford,
for Martinique.

Passengers arriving in the island by







the motor vessel “Canadian Challenger”

a Vauxhall 14 Motor Car. were-—from_ Trinidad—Mr. and Mrs A,

Sale 11.30 o’clock. ee ae T. Lake, Mrs. T. Deane,
iss S. Deane.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

“asstngers arriving by
Auctioneers.

Amherst”
Dorothy
bell,

the s.s. “Fort
were—from New York— Mrs,
B. Griffith, Mr. Vicory Camp-
Mrs. Viola Cooke, Mr, Octuvius
Davis. Mr. Egerton Hall, Mr, Richard
Lovell, Miss Jenne Mosby, Mr. Rupert
Weekes, Mrs. Antoinette Weekes, Master
Alton A. Weekes, Mrs. Eunice Willis,
From Trinidad—Mr. and Mrs. Celestro
Aza-Sanchez, Mr, Frank Wallis, Mrs.



REAL ESTATE

I will offer for sale by Pubic Com-
petition on FRIDAY @th at 2 p.m. at
my office VICTORIA STREET





1 rood 26% perches land at FITZ] Cecilia Wallis, Miss Eugenia Aza-Cap-
VILLAGE, ST. JAMES. For conditions| tills, Mr. Lawrence Flemming.

of sale, etc., Dial 2947 R. Archer Mc

Kenzie, Victoria St

5.9.50--4n



LAND—2 spots % acre each, F, Car-
michael, Phone 4502. 5.9.50—2n.
SOME people waited all their lives try-
ing to get all the money to buy a house
and failed, while others made a start

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coastat Station

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



and eventually owned a house. Why b
dcn't you follow the crowd that has cr ee ee Carbet, M.T
made a start? You can ‘ave the fol- ; J ‘ ; ‘

Turicum, S.S. Texas Trader, S.S, Fort
Amherst. S.S. Lonewood. §.§ Pawhill,

S.S. Arlyn, 8.S. Canadian Challenger,
§.S. Uranienburg, S.S. Cottica, 3.5.

Silverplane, S.S. New Jersey, S.S. Beech
Hil, S.S. Mormacgulf, S.S. Rio Gale
leohos, S.S. Jean, S.S. Lady Rodney,
S.S. Ouadriga, S.S. Nueva Andalucia,

lowing on terms,

At Chapman's street a house
bedrooms, water-toilet & bath, ete

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

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

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.

with 2

SSS

SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
EXCELLENT CUISINE







to D'Arey A.
2.9.50—Sn









LOST & FOUND











LOST TOCKED BAR
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET BOOK—Series FULLY 8 CK
G. 0300 to 0396. Finder please return RATES: $5.00 per Day &
same to Christopher Barrow, Bank Hall, upwards
6.9.50—1n, | f
wheres asiameeie nen — | i (Inclusive)
mee yesterday at G bs Det J i Apply-~ r
3 y at General Port Office.
Finder will be rewarded on returning | Mies. W. S. HOWELL
to the Advocate Advertising Department, ')) \
(.0.00- 2n. FRR





GOVERNMENT NOTICES

At noon on Thursday the 7th instant it is proposed to try out a
siren which has been erected at the Central Police Station, Coleridge
Street. If the trial proves the siren to be effective, it is planned to
use it along with others in connection with hurricane warnings.

This notice is published so that the public will understand and
will not be alarmed. 6.9.50—2n.,





HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY STREET.
The following programme of Day and Evening Classes will open
at the Housecraft Centre. Bay Street, from Monday 18th September
to Ist December, 1950. °



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.
6.9."50.—2n,



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.,

WANTED

i



HELP



GIRL—Reliable girl for Office, capable
of assisting in bookkeeping. Apply in
writing giving experience and references.

Fort Royal Garage Ltd., P. O. Box



Office Desk work, speaking Spanish and





WANTED
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-



NISH
Classes DAY and NIGHT in groups or

single. Fourteen years teaching experi-
ence in Venezuela. Apply Clarice
Portillo “EBENEZA" Upper Bay Street

6.9, 50—3n



WANTED

ASSISTANT FARM MANAGER, LC.T.A.

Applications are invited for the post of
Assistant for the College Farr
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. Basic 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,



of passages to Trinidad may be paid on
appointment. Interest free loan for pur-

chase of furniture may be granted under |
certain conditions. 30 working days leave
Applications giving

with pay every year

Contributory Superannuation |
Scheme after two years probation. Cost |

Monday +» 10.00 A.M.—-12.00 noon—Cake & pastry making.
; Simple dress cutting and
sewing (term 2).
2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M. —Advanced dressmaking.
4.30 P.M.— 6.30 P.M. —Tasty dishes & table
laying.
Rug making.

Tuesday ‘ 10.00 A,M.—12.00 noon—Cocktail Snacks.
Elementary dressmak-
ing.

2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M.—Salads & desserts.
4.30 P.M.—- 6.30 P.M.—Cake and pastry making.
Elementary Pattern
Wednesday : Drafting.
10.00 A.M.—12.00 noon—Girls’ First Cookery
Course.
Home Nursing.
2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M.—Variety Dishes.
Simple Dressmaking.
4.30 P.M.— 6.30 P.M.—Caribbean Cookery.
Advanced Dressmaking.
Thursday ++» 10.00 A.M,—12.00 noon—Advanced cookery
table laying.
2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M.—Butlering,
Elementary Handicrafts.
4.30 P.M.— 6.30 P.M.—Elementary Cake Icing.
Advanced Handicrafts.
Friday «» 10,00 A.M.—12.00 noon—Advanced Handicrafts.
2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M.—Cake & pastry making.

4.30 P.M.— 6.30 P.M.—Salads & desserts.
Simple Dressmaking.

Registration for all classes must be made in person, and will take

place at the Housecraft Centre between 10.00 A.M. and 12.00 noon,

and between 2.00 P.M. and 5.00 P.M. from Wednesday 13th September

to Friday, 15th September, inclusive.

Fees must be paid in advance for the term, at the time of regis-

tering.

5/- for each course in Sewing, Pattern Drafting, Home Nursing,

Rugmaking, and Handicrafts.

10/6 for each course in Girls’ First Cookery Course.

13/- for each course in Cake & Pastry Making, Cake Icing, Variety

and Tasty dishes. Caribbean Cookery, Salads and Desserts, Butlering,

Advanced Cookery, and Cocktail Snacks.

2/- will be refunded at the end of the term to all students who

attend 75% of their classes, “4 6.9.50—2n.

UNIVERSITY OF CAMBRIDGE LOCAL EXAMINATIONS
SYNDICATE SCHOOL CERTIFICATE EXAMINATION
IN BARBADOS.
The Head Teachers of Private Schools who wish to enter candi-
dates for the Cambridge School Certificate examination in December
1951 should ask for an appointment with the Director of Education,
Barbados, before 16th September 1950, if they have not already
registered their schools with the Department of Education.
Registered Private Schools will be eligible to enter candidates
for the Cambridge School Certificate examination if they are approved
by the Director of Education, Barbados.
Failure to register and to obtain approval will mean that the
school can enter candidates for the examination only as Private Candi-
dates and the regulations for Private Candidates are given below.
Regulations for Private Candidates.
1. Private Candidates can be accepted for the December 1951
School Certificate Examination only if they have passed a Qualifying
Test to be held on the morning of Saturday, 6th January, 1951.

2. The Qualifying Test will consist of (a) a paper of 2% hours,
similar to the School Certifieate English Language paper, though of
a slightly lower standard, and (b) a paper in Arithmetic on the
syllabus for the Overseas Junior School Certificate Examination.
Further details may be obtained from the Department of Education,
Barbados.

3. The following pupils may not enter for the Qualifying Test in
January, 1951:—

s (i) Full time pupils of Government Aided Secondary Schools.

(ii) Full time pupils of Private Schools, registered and ap-
proved by the Director of Education, Barbados.

(iii) Candidates who already hold a School Certificate or, an
Overseas Junior School Certificate.

(iv) Candidates who will be taking the School Certificate Ex-
amination in December 1950.

(v) Candidates who will be taking the Oversea Junior
School Certificate in December 1950.



4.



full details of age, education, qualifica-|for the Qualifying Test to the Director of Education, Barbados, by

tions and experience, and stating earliest |
together with
Toatenonials | ment of Education, The Garrison
mperial | :
st.| Department of Education,

available,
of two (2) recent
should be sent to the Bursar,
College of Tropical Agriculture,
Augustine, Trinidad, B.W.I.

6.9.'50.—3n.

date on which

copies

| 15th October 1950 on the prescribed forms available from the Depart-
St. Michael

14th September, 1950 6.9.50—2n
















































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Divora,
Brombina Wolk

Betty. Wolkow

From TRINIDA

Cormick, Elepe'
Me

Ereil Trujilio,
Aird Jean.

Hans Fuchs,
Marquez,

Bonilla, Isabel
Pablo Bonills,
Jaimes, Yolanda

Paulette = Wi

Eugene Herd

From ST. LU
Ivy Forde,
pham., Mozelle



SHIPPING



Por LA GUATR. |
Elizabeth Marichal, Enrique Marichal, |
Jean Marichal, Lola Marichal, Mercedes |
Jose Divora, Hersch Wolkowiez,

Cormick, Joan Carr,

Rubert

SEAWELL

A:

owlez,

jez, Roberto

Ana Irazabal, Carlos Irazabal, Francisco

Benjamin Davis, Glynn Evans
ARRIVALS

By B.W
D:

Austin Habis, Joy Young, Paward Mc

th Mc. Corr

Tempro, Ernest Tempro, George Tempro,
Fernando Trujillo,

From MARIQUETIA:
John Gosney,
Gabriella Gosney, William R. Gosney, |
Alfonso Marquez, Carmen |

Gomez Josefa,
Rosario Barnola, Maria Aquique, Mei: ia

William

Bonilla,
Carmen
» Jaimes

Ter

For MARTINIQUE:

json,

Laurence Maggie.
Intransit for TRINIDAD:

le, Marie ° Le

Anne Marie Stewart.
From ST, KITTS:
Iva Clarke, Christopher Smith, Charies

Smith, Emanuel Freites, Gordon Warren

Forde,

CIA:
Leacock.

Renee Wolkowiez,
Sylvia Wolkowiez, Charmain Wolkowiez,

Lionel Evans,

Alcira

Jaimes,

Gislaine



Than

|

feel
Wolkowiez,

LAL
ter what

|
|
|
|

mick, Kobert

Elsa

L. Gosney, ;

Ruiz,



Boni sands

Jo

pesa a

Wilson,

pulse Her le,

|
|
|
|
|
|

R
Bi

Una

Thanks to the discover,
Doctor, it is now possible for those who
prematurely old,
Worn-out, to experience again the thrill of
Youthful Vigour, Ambition, and Vitalit:
This great

Sleep. Instead you mere!
home treatment a few
find that your vigour ts restored.
our age, you will find that your
gland activity and nerve force is increased
and restored, You will find youthful
cal power in this discover

worn-out, and finished with
life. And the beauty of this re-
markable discovery is that
it brings results so
quickly, In 24 hours
you can see and oe
m-
provement and within
one week it will lteral-
make you @ new man,







cles, and Endurance—Better

Gland Operations.

Run-down

iscove! which is a sim

Blood, Sickly Skin, Depression and Poor
take this simple
lays and you will

bu

which

Margaret Evans, Robin Evans, Be /! rich, pure blood and literally makes your

Beane. Veronion Evans arn aura body tingle with new energy and vitality Tih Wdite ee ee pies a ian

Stepien Barrow, Mangh al Warnen! This simple home treatment is in pleasant | of an American doctor” Tt _prese tion

Julia ¥. ‘Joseph father, panheak | easy-to-take tablet form and thousands | successful and ts eine naw sent eee,
ulia oung, Joseph Jeffers, Philivs | who have used it say that it is far better ity, and energy to millions 1 Ns

Tempro, Patricia Tempro, Seephan than any other method, . im erica. Be-

Works in 24 Hours

This new medical discovery, known as
Vi-Tabs, has been tested by thousands In
America and has achieved results that
seem almost miraculous. It has conquered
obstinate cases that had defied all other
treatment. It has rescued the y a
premature old age and debility, It
made older men as good as new. It has
brought happiness beyond all price to thou-

were ol
he

ho believed that t

a tremendous

Vi-Tabs



——————————
i

ROYAL NETHERLANDS

STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
ROTTERDAM AND ANTWER.’

M.S. HECUBA Aug, 4th, 5th, 8th

M.S. HELENA Sept.
SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
S.S. URANIENBORG Aug. 12th

Ist,

8.8. COTTICA Aug. 18th

SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM



M.S, ORANJESTAD Aug. 22nd

M.S. WILLEMSTAD Sept. 19th

SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO
DEMERARA, ETC.

M.S. HECUBA Aug. 26th
S.S. COTTICA Sept. Sth.

8. P. MUSSON, SON &



AGENTS

co, LTD







The MV “T.B Radar wil.
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada,
sailing Wednesday, 6th September

Qnd, Sth

The M.V, “Caribbee” will accept
Cargo and Passense for Demin
ica, Antigua, Mont t, St, Kitts
Nevis, sailing Tuesday, 12th Sep-
tember
B.W.I_ Schooner Owners







Association Inc.
Consignee;

Dial; 4047.



Canadian National Steamships





SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston Garbados Barbados
LADY RODNEY .. .. 23 Aug 25 Aug. 28 Aug. 7 Sept. 7 Sept
CANADIAN CRUISER .. . OL Aug 5 Sept — 13 Sept. 14 Sept.
LADY NELSON .. +11 Sept 14 Sept 16 Sept 25 Sept. 2h Sept,
CANADIAN CHALLENGER . 27 Sept, 30 Sept. - uv Oct 10 Oct
LADY RODNEY .. ‘ .. 13 Oct 16 Oct. 16 Get. 27 Oct. 28 Oct
CANADIAN CRUISER 23 Oct, 27 Oct. : 7 Nov. 7 Nov
LADY NELSON .. + 1 Nov. 4 Nov. @ Nov. 15 Nov. 16 Nov
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives = Arrives
Barbados Barbados Bosten Halifax Montreal St. Joho
LAY RODNEY .. 19 Segt. 21 Sept. 30 Sept 1 Oct 6 Oct,
LADY NELSON 8 Oct 10 Oct, 19 Oct 20 Oct 24 Oct
LADY RODNEY .. § Nov. 11 Novy, 20 Nov a _ 2: Nov
LADY NELSON - 28 Nov, 30 Nov 9 Dee _ - 16 Dee

N.B.—Subject to change without notice,
bers.

Passenger Varese

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,

HARRISON’ LINE



OUTWARD FROM THE

Vessel
S.S. “MOONCREST”

S.S. “BROO

KHURST”

&/S.S, “JUNECREST”

S.S. “TEMPLE ARCH”
S.S. “FACTOR”

S.S.



|



S.S. “PLANTER”
HOMEWARD

Vessel
“MOONCREST”

For further information apply to—



and freight totes on aj

From

. _ London
Glasgow &

wiverpoo!

» London
London
Glasgow &

Liverpool
Liverpool

All vessels fitted with cold stores, char

pplication to :—
LTD. — Agents.

UNITED KINGDOM

Due
Barbados
2nd Sept.

8rd Sept
Pth Sept.
25th Sept.

Leaves
3rd. Aug,
19th Aug.
25th Aug.
5th Sept.

18th Sept.
23rd Sept.

6th Sept.
Sth Sept.

FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

For
London

Closes in Barbador
Late September

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents





September, 1





CIE. GIE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
French Line
SS “GASCOGNE” Sailing to TRINIDAD on the 15th,

950

FARE $25.00 B.W.1. Cy.

SS. .*GASCOGNE

Sailing to Ma

rtinique, Guadaloupe

PLYMOUTH and LE HAVRE on

the 21st September,

1950,

For further particulars, apply to:





OF eR ¥ i = , Urey Ma



R.M. JONES & CO,



er Lik err 2

Private Candidates must submit their applications to enter SOLE AGENTS:—





LTD.—Agents.

: a. G58)
Serene. oes:



| MANNING & CO., LTD.

ee ame

“Glands Made Active and Youthful

of an Americen

and

Ie

io mat~-

‘si
ids

from
has

joys oO

Doctors Praise.

Doctors in America and
many other countries

NOTICES

|

PAGE SEVEN





FOR YOUR INSURANCE

|

















































































re-
cently wrote only
does this formula en-
rich the blood supply of
red corpuscles, but it
likewise activates the
ad system. This is
‘ollowed by renewed en-

“WOMEN’S GAS COUNCIL”
Recipe for

POTATO DOGS
well-scrubbed potatoes
6 yes (skinned).

Remoy a centre core, using an
apple corer, from the centre of
each poteto, and stuff the

HoT
medium
scruaer

6



Trazabal, Beatriz Lopez, Maria Lopez home treatment and can be used secret! iS fic and ambition, par: oa
" . ¥ mh Ue sith 5 e eat Bake the po-
Richardo Lopez, Mario Oliver, Alvara | by anyone, quickly brings a syrplus of vi- | men and women ean eae caters cin Thate wee in ie
Deal, Clyde Deal, Hanry Hamilton enn on anne to enjoy the pleasures | And a widely known Italian docter, Dr. usual way. Serve hot :
; o . N. G. Giannini, recently wrote: “Tired- A few of thes a leaflets
—For GRANADA: No longer is it necessary for you to suffer | out, Frail and Shrunk : > ee ee a eae
Bertrand Callender, William Branch, from Loss of Vigour and Manhood, Weak the’ established upgtems Delite lee Enos obtainable FREE oa i. a a th
Fred Toppin, Enid Bain, Inez Munro.| Memory, and Body, Nervousness, Impure | of this formula, which works its splendid Gest ‘i nee

Showrooms, Bay St

effects upon the blood, glands, nerves and
liver—improves appetite, brings ater
streny Weak, nervous, run-down

Guaranteed To Work~

Vi-Tabs are not an experiment. This



—_— Se



REAL ESTATE

cause of its remarkable success, Vi-Tabs
are now distributed by chemists here un-
der a fuarantee of complete satisfaction.
For this reason you should not experiment
with questionable drugs which may be
drastic and irritating to the delicate gland
and nervous system. Vi-Tabs not only have
proved their sterling worth by helping
millions of sufferers, but are guaranteed in
your own particular case. Put Vi-Tabs to
he test. See toe yrureee how much young-
er, stronger, and more vigourous you can
feel with this doctor’s prescription. Vi-
Tabs must bring you a new feeling of en-
ergy, and vitality, and be entirely satisfac-
tory or you simply return the empty pack-
age and it costs nothi under the guar-
antee. You are the sole judge of your own
Satisfaction, A_ special louble-strength
bottle of 48 Vi-Tabs costs little, and lasts
eight days, As the guarantee fully protects

M4.
BLADON

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

FOR SALE









you, you should get your treatment imme- PINE ESTATE’ Modern 2
Giately so that you too will know what it is / storey property soundly eonstruc-
eo to feel 10 to 20 ted of coral biogk stone with
Vi-Tabs years younger steel casement windows. .Veran
and full of vigour dah, tounge, breakfas®:«. room,

and vitality. large kitchen, 3 bedrooms; tollet

Restores Manhood and Vitality and shower. Fenced Garden, This
almost new house is obtainable

“t a very reasonable figure for

select neighbourhood

BLACKMAN’S, St. Joseph

PROFESSIONAL This well-known country home

iS i i with its historic assocjations ts

: adi still available and offers are

= open to consideration, This pro-
perty is well sited on a wooded

Notice Of Removal ‘and possess¢s very fine
views. There are 4 reception, 6

DR. J. F, BARRITT, bedrooms, kitchen, pantny, store-
M.S.F., has removed from rooms ete, Servants’ quarters

for 4 and 4 garages. Blackman’s
could be made one of the show
places of the island

Brighton to “The Haven”,
Hall's Gap, Hastings, (opp.
Hotel Royal). Telephone

$483 as before. m WINDY RIDGE’ — St. James
Treatmer 3 * is very attractively situated
exes S I ne Sue. = modern bungalow has 3. large
anc sham 4 y bedrooms . (all with basins) ver-

scientific Massage and Man- andah, 2 lounges, dining room, 2

ipulations, the gentle and toilets, There are two acres, one
natural way. ‘Phone for ap- under cane and the remainder
ig very well laid out with lawns,

pointment at
or your own

“The Haven”,
home.
3.9.50—2n.

frult trees, flowering shrubs ete
The view can never be spoiled
and prevailing breezes are unob-
structed. 5 miles from town cen-
tre

FOR RENT

“BEACH HOUSE” -— St. Law-
rence, available furnished October,
“WOODYARE” Pine Hill.
Furnished for 4 months,

“IN CHANCERY" Silver
Sanda. Furnished bungalow. 4—
8 months.

VENEZOLANOS
AMIGOS

VISITOR FRIENDS!
ORIENTAL GOODS

Tenemos Articlos de Oriental de
le India, China, Egypt.

THANI Bros.

Pr, Wm. Hry, St. Tel.

AUCTION SALE

DR. R, C. PRICK has given in-
structions for the furniture fittings
and contents at his offices and
surgery above Knights Ltd,
Reliable Pharmacy, Broad Street,
to be sold by auction on Friday
sth September at 1 p,m.

Office Desk (nas
Cupboard, Smait
zine Table, Plant Stand all
Mah.) Steel Trolley with glass
shelves, Approx 400 aq ft
Linoleum (as new), Knee Hole
Desk and Chair, Primus, Stove,
Work Bench Stapling Maehine,
Vall Mirrors, Mats, Glass Ware,
Kitehen Ware, Elec, Hot» Plate,
Brooms, Mops, Elee. Tran, Bell
and Fittings, Galv. Sink» Blee
Light Ceiling Dome and a large
number of Miscellaneous items,



3466

SHIPPING NOTICE

new}, Chair,
Tables, Maga-

The Schooner
is expected from St
the 10th
will take passengers and cargo
for St Lucia, St Vincent,
Grenada, Aruba, Curacao, All

enquiries from K ARCHER
McKENZIE, Dial 2947, Victoria

Street. 3.9, 50—3n

Aux “JULNAR"
Laicia on or
about

September and

|
|
|

REAL ESTATE AGENT
Auctioneer & Surveyor
PLANTATIONS BUILDING

Phone 4640



ADVERTISE ...IT PAYS.

WANTED TO RENT
EUROPEAN WANTS TO RENT
BIG MANSION ON THE BEACH
SUITABLE FOR GUEST HOUSE
Write “Seaside”,
P.O.B. 44,
C/o Advocate Co,



REMEMBER .....

When you order from... ,

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

we deliver by Motor Van

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.

RILONEUM

A RUBBER FLOOR COVERING
In 4 BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS
3 FEET WIDE @ $3,382 Yd.
SUITABLE FOR BATHROOM, PASSAGE
Or MOTOR CAR MATS Etc.



$ CALL AND SECURE YOURS EARLY
S
Sec TL MERBERT Lid. “say
1860 ° d ° 1926
% 10 & 11 Roebuck Street.
SCP CEEOL SPALL AEA AT







GET THEM EARLY
SCHOOL WEAR ACCESSORIES

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

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



BROADWAY wRESS SI



OP.





DEPARTURES—By B.W.1.A.1 Oe oS ae

For TRINIDAD 2 * e || ANDREW D. SHEPPARD

Eidica Lynch, Margaret Phillips, Rufus | 5 Representing
Field, Lilian Field, Charles Yearwood, | Contederation Life Association
Betty Jones, George Easdon, Evelyn | C,« ¥F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD.,
Greaves, Norma Greaves, D. Greaves, | } “KIDGETOWY 3ARBADOS.
ie Grgen, ae Groen, a0 Gree. | A rican Doctor's Discovery too say that the Vi-Tebs i Tel, 2840

2 . msilva, enry eclucksingh, | me formula is marvelous

ece, @

sacl Smith, Hollisten Reece, James | Strengthens Blood, Nerves, for those who are old | =<—<—-———_—-
nee are Sealy, Randolph Farrell, M Brai M before their time, Run- .

obert arke, Gillard Stoute, Charles Body emo jus= do’ rn
Tebay, Jean Volz, Herbert Volz ™ rye ware r inate ern Ry Courtesy ©f





3









WE CAN SUPPLY —

Fry’s Cocoa, Glucose, Nescafé, Vita-Cup,

Kellogg’s Corn Flakes, Nespray Powdered Milk,
Oatmeal,

Morton’s Jacobs Cream Crackers,

eeeeeneranit

Lamb Tongue, 4 oz. Tins, Swift Ham Loaf,

234 oz Bottles, Meat Rolls,

Palethorp’s Beef Paste, 234

Wall’s Sausages, Canned Hams

Morton's Christmas Pudding.

John D. Taylor & Sons Ltd.

DIAL 4335
4

GROCERS ROEBUCK ST.

‘









PAGE EIGHT

South Of England

BARBADOS WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6, 1950

SPECIAL

ADVOCATE
FLIGHT











wooden shacks. It Was a very
sorry sight, with people trying
to salvage what they could from
the sodden mess. Rain and sea



NO MORE GREY HAIR
















































had combined to flood most of
: the shops and stores in the AFRICAN MIXTURE
lower of St. John's a #
WI. Game Drawn et ear Sha ea ae
high. it is absolutely what is professed of it : ROIL
It is not yet clear, for example, A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING FLEU
‘ what will be the repercussions Available in 4 handy sizes BRILLIANTINE
SOUTH ENGLAND — — 194 and 211 - from sea water Gooding the Mar: Obeeinabie fram Miniinad thet bein
t t epartment of
WEST INDIES 286 (and for 2 wkts) 8&4 Agriculture where all the. fertill- BOOKER’S (Barbados Gah cod cletey

sers and specially selected Mont-
serrat cotton seed were ready for
the beginning of the pes
season due to start on Ist Septem-
ber, but it will inevitably affect the
next cotton crop. Luckily for the
island, the sugar factory suffered
only superficial damage.
Telephone—Show Piece
The telephone system, anyway

DRUG STORES LTD.
BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN
Manufactured by E, FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middlesex, Eng. Estd. 1889

Sold in 2 Sizes
HASTINGS, Sussex, Sept, 5

WHEN the West Indies started today by getting down fix

South of England wickets in less than an hour for 45 run;
they seemed likely to win this festival game. But G. H. G
Doggart and James Langridge then brought about a recov,
ery by engaging in a sixth wicket stand of 8% runs and thé
West Indies were eventually left with 55 minutes in which



cemememmge meme









—
Duell ol





z

. ; ° e

to seore 120 if they were to win. a Heath Robinson show piece, ‘
“ ~ Valentine and Ramadhin the severely disorganised by the first f

spin bowlers caused the early hurricane, is now, of course, com- . 3

pletely out of action. Wires are
strewn across and along every
main road in an_ inextricable
tangle. Electricity supplies, more-
over, are more or less denied
everyone: the Corporation Power
Station is temporarily out cf
action and windchargers in the
country were blown away.

We ourselves saw a few of the
villages which had been badly
hit—instead of congested blocks
of houses and outbuildings, there
were a few scattered houses
standing, with biggish open
spaces littered with remnants.

breakdown of the England teatn
and although John Langridge
batted carefully for an hour an:
50 minutes, half the side were out
for 96.

Then Daoggart, whose reputation
for playing spin bowling is now
good, gave a capital display of
driving and cutting. He took four
fours off Valentine and cut Rame-
dhin for two boundaries in an over
before he was caught behind the

_ Wicket for an invaluable 65,

W.I. PLAY
MINOR
COUNTIES
TO-DAY

THE West Indies will play th
Minor Counties today at Norwic!
in the Jast, but one, fixture of th
1950 tour



PICTURED HERE is the C-47 just before she touched down at Seawell yesterday. Belonging to Avensa
Airlines in Venezuela, she made a special flight to Barbados, returning to Venezuela yesterday afternoon.

. Airman Takes

We have a new assortment ot
Quick Scoring

There is se The stand with Langridge hac Obviously, people were helping A ‘ ; ‘
he Rie ening rninon, (OP i tasted prily 80° minutes, quick us e x each other to the full extent of desigrs in Sports Coatings in
the West Indies have good teason *¢ofingg@-ebnsldéring the state of e e e way 1¢ je agh wt ee —— sles on

to treat the representative Minor the game when they came togethe, the Sunday, every available spot Plaids and Fine Checks

Alter thy were parted, there wi
lite resistance, James Langricdg:
took out his bat for 40 whien

respect they
have go fs

Counties XT with the
cleserve Five games

was covered with clothes and
bedding put out to dry.

Britain’s Defence Mother



tuken place between these tean : > “4 die - Anyone who has seen Antigua
nt which the West Indies have cecupicd two hours, 10 minutes SHORTLY afte; 1.30 PM. yes- }since the hurricane cannot but be | Cream Gaberdine '
won 2, lost one, and the othe Ramadhin with four Seater = etnn afemmeon a Sree be-Tamazed at the speed with which

ate Money wrx at 70 runs brought his figures for the - onging to Avensa Airline arrived Jefforts ¢ bei de to gat

j aw Rvery LL. side t 7 "T EH . : efforts are ing made. g

played the Minoe Counties sii. dame to 11 wickets for less than SAYS ATTL at Seawell from Venezuela, piloted] everything working again. The Cream Serge
pay ’ 13 runs an over. by Guillermo Ochoa, the Chief }people themselves are showing a 9 f

Marshall and Stollmeyer started Pilot of the Avensa Airlines. }wonderful resilience, and every-

except the 1928, and no W.L, bat
t man has yet scored a cent

By ROBERT D. BROWN

oft in good style for West Indies Guillermo made the Special Trip Jone, government authorities, pri- Grey Flannels, Cream Flannels,




« ogainst them ; 1 en i ra re Sat ook A i
7 both were bowled in the se . to see his mother who is ill and }Jvate individuals and _ charitable
: j { M aaa ovér trom Clarke and then BRIGHTON, Qussex, Sept. 5. he returned to Venezuela with her Jagencies alike have buckled to.
On the other hand two ved the West Indies could not make PR-ME MINISTER ATTLEE today called on the 8,000,000 yesterday afternoon. Relief Supplies Doe Skin in White and Fawn
era meet runs fast enough to win Worrell ctpony Trade Union Congress to shoulder a big share of At Seawell to meet the plane} There is no doubt that relie!
Guess. re toe ae did try to even in the eomng the burdens of Britain’s new Defence Programme. ie Mr, Ochoa Snr., Guillermo’s supplies, some Sone aoe on
‘ore peede) of «he minutes with a six off Cox, bu rt “1 ODO delegates ‘al thelr Anifual Conference im , father and Mr. V. C, Knight Hon. | ginning to come in—the plane fro’
If prow were needed ¢ He warned 900 delegates at their Annual Conference here vice Consul of Venezuela. There | Trinidad with emergency Red

they were well behind the clock
then and a draw was the resul

SCORES
SOUTH OF ENGLAND—tnd net,

quality of the cricket in the minor
counties, it could be mentions?
that in 1949, both Hilton
Berry, the Lancashire slow bow!-

that there would have to be some sacrifices and change
over of jobs so that urgent rearmament projects were not
undermined,

Cross supplies arrived on Monday
evening—are urgently needed, and
it will be some weeks before it is
possible to say that even satisfac-

were two other members of the
crew, Co-Pilot Willieam Willet
and a Stewardess, Olgo Menese;

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD,

and

































o angridge b Valentine . ae —
ers who played against the West z ne la Ramadhin 24 There would have to be con tory temporary arrangements are 10 reet
lnidies were playing for the Junior Dodds ¢ Weekes b Valentine ® tinued wage restraint to avoic WARNING ag: eR eel gy tise [tiade tor She Thigeeees OF Lesees j ” = oe ara
side which won the championship Cox Ibwi b Ramadting |e .j inflation and there might be ar the wind veered round to the }who were rendered completely
that year, Tremictt b Valentine. 0 adverse effect on the standard of SYSTEM south which made us realise that | homeless.
; Munecer b Worrell living. Aw 4% the worst was over. Just what will be the ei... —
THe 1900 gaine providgy re TOOT eae ewalsott ty Ramadhif ‘4 Measures, taken in face of the It was not until six or seven term economic results of the |e om ‘“ alla |
WI. with the initial success of Wo" Surridge b. Ramadhin 15 new Communist attack in Kore¢ @ From page 1 in the morning, however, that the | hurricane it is as yet impossible \
that tour, Batting first, W.L were R. W. Clarke b Valentine ® were essentially defensive, Attl the north of Antigua, where we ind dropped sufficiently to allow to estimate. They are bound to }{
all out’ for 206, Thompson. of Extras 1 asserted. ‘ er taying at the Beach Hotel. cne to go outside with much ease. be severe, and will require con- a
Northants, all-rounder taking 7 TOTAL 2u1 He did not for a moment think , We heard reports that the seas ~The desolation was pretty bad—- siderable concerted planning and ere 4 a@
wickets for 84 runs. Minor ROWLING ANALYSIS Communism “a conspiracy in the south, especially at Half (ne hotel itself was basically all} ction if they are to be ane :
Counties replied with 261, Burton ee 5 a ae R w. against the liberty of the ¢om Moon Bay and Mill Reef were right except for the centre of the The morning after the hurricane
tuking 6 wickets for 55 Johnsor 11 1 30 =| mon people” could succeed quite phenomenal. During the vite aie Wer was the time for exchanging ex-
‘ os ohnsen p 3 roof and parts of the parapet, bu: apt eins t wer h -
orre}l q 5 6 oy ceived Nthusiasti ifternoon, with the > ya: * r . a ‘ ‘ » ‘ >
Ww 13 i i o aft h tt ; , periences—most were rather grim
, Ai) ya 46 ‘ Attlee received enthusiasti ' memory of practically every tree was either 2
On their seemd try the W.T, Valentine a 10 70. 4 applause. the first hurricane fresh in their ? ed or damaged, and corru- but some raised a smile, like tha
could only muster 170, leaving the Goadara wie 7 (0 minds, everyone was making uprooted or damaged, a a ; of the rheumatic hotel guest who
Minor Counties to g@t 116 for WEST INDIRS—2nd Innings cs S secure in the offi ; gated iron, some of it blown from|with rain pouring through the
victory, But this proved too Slollmever. b Clarke ; saa abanse® and. fields, bringing in the cts half 2 mile away, was littered all ceiling, complained bitterly that :
i ¥: ’ Marshall b Clarke ” ‘ 8, n the ic. the ; she had been recommend t
ee oe eet a * Worrell, sit. ogt, a4 a pale Bulloc i inter- pag oe i an mye ee pee Antigua because it was pies i } GORGONZOLA SARDINE,
om 4 Ss, Burto « C ' “ pretec ne Congress reaction as able, an¢ 2attening down the . ‘ . arid island.
Woods 4 for 31, and Mignon of Total for 2 wickets a4 evidence that the Government houses, We es ao ite g h i} CHEESE
Grenada 2 for 5, dismissed them ROWLING ANALYAtS could rely on “sober, steady Many of the villagers fastened 4, ;.4< sa afterwards that the a BRLOATER.
for 54. W.I. won by 61 runs, oO MR. vw. British opinion” of Trade Union- up as best they could and went cat © cea — Any the storm were Tm ies ‘
; - . Surridge 2 0 17 0 ists in the face of current events. to shelter in Churches and Schools. . mated at as much as 160 m.p.h., fle! pio) Mat iy a0 PPL¢ NIC and KIPPER
Sa later By West ae Clarke i 1 1 2 Korea and its consequences About 3.30 p.m., with the winds me we the Airport registered ( .
repeate s performance, They Cox s 0 1 Tae faethe’ tea 9 baton tip CLricede te he lowest barometric reading as
Se : ; ; Davie oo" 16 © again dominated the Conference. getting stronger, but certainly not .« - ge 4
scored 204, and dismissed Minor poggart 3 9 _10 0 Arthur Greenwood, veteran at gale force, we went down ap Serle Miran, Cones. houses, in = & SHOULDER PASTE per hot
Counties for 190, Smith and Reuter, Labour Party leader, stressed the Airport to see if we could get Hodges Bay registered 28.75 with ) HAM 73 1 15
aor ets a a A RESTA PE new responsibilities which had any new information; the baro- *. tq gst aren after cnene ec. per ib e.
e ales rolec 70 fallen upon the Labour move- meter was just beginning to drop ¢ PRE ts
in their second’ fnnings, aod rae ment. Working people “would but not alarmingly and there was er Mae i My , RENNIES Bots French Mustard ..........s0.0e008 f 36c.
Minor Cotinties who never looked rather have sacrifices now than still doubt, from the reports that As soon as possible we went FoR Horlicks Malted Milk
like getting the runs required, slave sreafter” . yr weg ite into St, John’s to see if any help R
real i a for 23! amnitt ‘cit lavery hereafte r”, he ‘ said - had been received, as to whether were needed, The nor ay vs f » Anchovy Sauce
ocala pal iy / Alderman R. K. Gervin, Cana- Antigua would get the worst of Was blocked by trees and tele NICK | Tins Apple Sauce 2’s & 23's
f ets f 5 q ig raternt legate ; yas *ked by trees « _ s
5 wickets for dian oneatbal “i aera said the storm, About dusk, the skies phone poles — oven? ue in Bots SHELTOX INSECTICIDE.............- 36c.
These are the only two wins te Oe AUC movements + On ov did look exceedingly stormy, with Hodges Bay, a residential . RELIEF ‘ sw saguliiiasealapeotaistiesecion sitet
recorded by the WL. to dute, and , th Barbados Amateur Boxing sides of the Atlantic must stand banks of heavy dark clouds) oc Gam me a nie ae
ae Yt wonsationaiiy Association held a show at the together as free men to save approaching from the north » Was damaged, mostly roofing, ,
they were almost sensationally Modern High School on Monday themselves from the “Imperial P hasultan piste ital oe and and all were running with } ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Cco.. Ltd.
Gefeated in the 1928 game night in aid of the Police Boys’ ists designs” of Soviet Russia ® peculiar pink light, though not™ water (it was still drizzling and s Las PFS aS FS : =
W.I. scored 289, and then Grif- Club. The Police Band was in at- zl ats as strange as on the first occasion, blowing quite hard) but about * Vy shy scat ae
fith, Constantine and Francis tendance and a fair crowd showed ‘The Congress passed a resolu~ ®°¢Ompanying an orange sun-set a third were really seri 5 two Rennies, one after . : \ gf . .
made:-short work of the hone up. , tion committing it to closest im the west, By 9 o'clock the wind — knocked about; Tixeh-viere — As they dissolve, their antacid Calling all Dairy Owners, Race Horse Owners,
side, Griffith took 5 for 18, and | Stanley Steele (75 lbs.) of the co-operation with the Govern- W8s Strong and there were gusty or well built wooden houses ingredients are carried by your d St k Oo
the side was out for 108. Follow- Police Boys’ Club won on points ment in full employment and TM Sein with growing fre- and we could imagine how the cert Gealin wx aaa waar an oc wners.
runs or over_C. Bushell (75 lbs.) also of economic lat : The t quency; the storm proper seemed ; » hs a : 1
ee ee peed, panes the Boys’ Club 7 Speen ane i me — to strike the warth od the island Goce pas See ee ere = —_ wane No more Feed spoiled or soured by stale or dirty water
ial : 7 ites. orber 5 ue 3 sy after ave: , is never w in, i i {
until Lockett 154, and H. P. Mile; dtd teat 5 Ate Der ' iWono% must “boldly and quickly adjust /*ry soon after eleven. By this go through the old American Base carry a fiw Bonnin *(chey're TORIRENE 15: TORE renee FE SOE Oe eee

ef Devon 61, turned the tide, and themselves to new circumstances ‘me, the wind must have reached

carried the total to 326. This
left the W.I. to get 146 to win
‘This seemed easy before a collapse
took place and the side was out
for 103.

That is cricket in all its glorious
uncertainty.

The 1933 game was drawn, Th
Counties made 253 on a soft pitch
with “Puss” Achong taking
wickets. The W.1. replied with
229, Edwards of Buckinghamshire
having the fine bag of 8 for 96

The Counties batted well in

their second innings and declared
at 190 for 5 wickets. In the re-

This pair also belong to the Boys’
Clubs

Frank Straker (96 lbs.) won on
points over Michael Linton (100
lbs.), and then there was an ex-
hibition bout between Gilbert
Goodman and Victor Lovell

Seibert Award (122 lbs.) won by

the T.K.O, route in the second
round of a bout with M, Nurse
(118 ibs.), and EF. Hinds lost t





Livingstone Harper on
Both weighed in at 120 Ibs
Ray Perkins (f47 Ibs.) won o
points Gver Edward Hewitt (140

points

Ibs.) anc Harold Lewis (130 Ibs.)
won on points over Bb. Bayne
(138 lbs.).

\ uts lasted for three

rounds

and to embrace wider responsibil
ities, including encouragement of
still greater efficiency and higher

output, setting up and practices
use 0 oint consultative machi:
ery at management as well as at

workshop level, and maintenance
of trade union discipline.”
——Reuter.



English Football |
Results

LONDON

‘ Sept. 4
Football results:

First Dtvisio

; manpower of

nearly 100 m.p.h., and very soon
afterwards the boards and gal-
vanised roofing began to be dis-
lodged — rather naturally rain
poured in from every part of the
roof and the hotel was inches
under water—we bored holes tn

e floor to let it run out.

Entire Manpower

Although all the doors ang
windows on the windward side ol
the hotel were well barred and
shuttered, more than one of them
broke open and it took the entire
staff and guests t
nold them in place and nail fur-
ther wood over them—-at one time,
some of the men went out on the

where we saw sévera] buildings,
including the Airport Manager's
House, the buildings on the end
of the jetty, the old cinema and
two hangars, in complete ruins,
and we made our way by devious
twists and turns into the Town.
Sea Front

The back of the town had a fair
toll of damage, but the chief
trouble was down by the sea front
Enormous seas had combined with
the wind to lift two heavy
launches right out of their ancner-
ages on to dry land, One wos
perched on the ruins of a house
Practically all other craft had been
driven ashore, the lighters that

wrapped separately like sweets)
in your pocket or hand!
if they don’: bring you >
it’s time you saw your doctor,
Get Rennies at any chemist.

DIGESTIF

NO SPOON. NO WATER...
Suck them like sweets





FURNITURE REMOVED WITH

CARE.

by its own weight.

BUCKET HOOKS

Wash

your Buckei and hang it upside down on the
Bucket Hook by its rim. The Bucket is securely held
It drains and dries in no time. It
remains dry and clean until wanted for use and is easily
and quickly released.

The BUCKET HOOK can be fixed on the side of any
wall or upright,

ONLY $@e. EACH.

See them at — —

C.S. PITCHER & CO, LTD.



maining time the W.I. scored 64 Aston Villa 1, Manchester United |jeeward side to collect planks "®M#ined had been partially sub-
for 4 before stumps were drawn é ; Shao 3: Blackpool 4, Fulham 0: Bolton! which had blown off the roof, ™&’8ed and one schooner
In 1939 the game was abandoned . Wanderers 1, Chelsea 0: Burnley These : continuous first aid a tng — 1 AND AT
through rain. The W.1. collected rn © 1, Portsmouth 1. Second Division,’ »oasures undoubtedly saved the very house along the shore
370 in their first turn at the Hutton One Short Cardiff City 2, Westham United ! Se erat considerable amount by the old market was flat and

Leicester City 1, Notts County
Third Division (Southern) Brist
Rovers 3, Gilingham 6; Millwall

the streets behind were littered

Extra care taken of Furniture
with wrecked artly wrecked

Removal
Personal

erease and Minor Counties repliod

with 306 LONDON, Sept. 5.
V 306,

Len Hutton, Yorkshire and Eng-

of damage



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.





Supervision



















. E z ste as sap- Estimate freely given. Diai 3309 SBS 4 SPSS PI9S FOS 99999 FFB SOS SOG TFOS FOSSSOO
Batting a second time the W.I land batting star Ww is a _ disap Brighton 1: Port Vale 1, Ipswic eect o &
had lost 4" wickets for 198 wen Potntes! man on Monday. Needing ‘on 0” “bhind Drtaion (Wor BARUADCS FURNITURE REMOVER S
rain ended play. , ‘ 2,000 runs for the season he was ©") Crewe Alexandria 0, Stock oe itt cate %
So today the W.I. with a single ton out for 85 when batting against Port County 2; Gateshead 5, Ha a x
game remaining, will try con- the M.C.C fax Town 0; Mansfield Town I : %
clusions for the sixth time against Yorkshire at the close of the Bradford 2. Rotherham Unitec TO-DAY S | TURISTAS V s
the cream of those “whom time day's play had scored 390 for 7 in Tranmere Rovers 2; York City : \ $
prevents from playing county and reply to M.C.C.’s 249. Accrington Stanley 0. ‘
perhaps Test cricket.-—-B.M. —Can, Press. —Reute: 3 NEWS FLASH ‘ 0s $
ay } SCHOOL BELLS .

.* e
They'll Do It Every Time Bienvenida Cordial
THAT'S IT+.PUT PRA
TILL I FIX THE LIGHTS :+-THEN I'LL TAKE
QUINSY ANP AUNT EMA CLOSEUPsI'LL
USE A FLASH “NOW WHERE'S
MY METER?

SRC LUIS |

| HOUSE



— a —
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY |
and HARDWARE

Nuestra casa ofrece todas las
elegancias en trajes de primera clase.
Sefioras y Sefiores pueden vestirse

Once seppy
MAKES LIKE
VON LENS, THE

MOVIE. DIRECTOR,

SOOO



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CUCOCE ED Pree:

















Di i én bados son :—
A GANDE TAILORED TO PLEASE iWaleeene Paes. Sus amigos én Bar




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PRINTS ++
THANX TO

KEN KINNAIRD
RIPER COLLEGE,
TRENTON |N.J.

+

Shirts in Sik & Fine
Cotten from 7é6e. to $5.98

THANrS | t

C.B. Rice Y Cia
Sastres de Primera Clase

Rolton Lane & Victoria Street
Bridgetown.



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Full Text



PAGE 1

PACI mil; HAKIIAIMIS ADVOCATE WBBNI ~l>\\ "•! I'll MBr'R . Ujii X BARBADOS &|A1 A'OftffE r. 1 -1 1 < l*a ASTBUM* <*•.. II* Wedne\da>. September ti. 195fl III \l IV THE Annual Rapotf oi thrj Barbados CIVIC Circle now publisheil din-cts public attention to the work done by that body for the last 33 years in an effort to beautify various parts of the island. In years past the activities of the Circle were confined to St. Michael but it LS Inlacaahibj to note that branches have now been formed in Si. James and in St Peter. In addition to this the amount of work in St. Michael has I -.ended and the fact that applications have been made for help in several places shows that there is a growing consciousness of the value of the work done. Among the requests for work by the Civic Circle i* that from the ftfej Seawell Airport. It 4as long needed and it is a tribute to the present man.i^emeni that the necessity for beautifying the island's only airport has been brought to public notice. This is the first and for intnuisit passengers the only spot at which visitors become acquainted with Barbados; and if tins acquaintance is made in nub surroundings or the first impression is one of slovenliness then there is little hope for Barbados to attract tourists in the numbers which it is hoped to do. The work according to the report has been suspended but as soon as the reconstruct'.on work at Seawell is concluded, there will be M excellent opportunity for the Circle to show what can be dime. Those who take time off to l (he Kt. Hon. A. 4 reech Jono idcriione nitmar PC 9rrrrUr> or Stale for Initial changes during Hi* pwt hall (alank* IftM-M. century. Van withdrawal* from tWrtUag In "Britain Tatfaj" far Asia have occurred and a new A %  >— )• world relations has l>een born. There remain still 'or revenue lo support what s-rm H required Steadily. Umbul "colonialism" ., inth* has devolved lesponsibilit} ireaaingly frowned on and in •• local government and a— reVeal a %  .-iik.' ol rl Istere ki con%  •* %  • ondltions which ranee about the ran ma r e 'he mm nur ar.d for that reason government realisable the relation of Britain lo her dertalized. effective. I, idem territories should be Nevertheless, the Secretary of inderatood if world problems and SUIe remains responsible to Parrace relations are to be b.-t'er hament for the good rpreciated. mrn < ot *he colonial ti The Colonial Office in London JOf office must cover the whole no.* an Impersonal bureaucracy field of Got'ernmeni.' activity, inthe peoples deed, the ne'd covered ions of th,HK.II : %  %  vernment has I teehatcsl skill, financial idvuv and i help forward the progress of Un colonial pauplcv The Colonial Office is organized i sal territories a r.f mportani MTVK, which cannot, b* as a rule. In* or .ndividualU but only rh.se are essential l.n nt and can be called on i The services Include geological and topographical survys, research In a great range of problems in health, govern* ?!'.^'!T." merit, economics, agriculture. Mats, etc training of the colonial erviccs. provision of higher eduation. publi.i/y and information < deluding films and mposing it— ... w n ,-...,--. %  i the British Colonial territories ]* whole of the rest of Whitebroadcasting) meteorological ser. Is the centre of an extraordiha" " concerned with the y and .^^jan,^ ln respect ot in which the parts usance to self-government ami l{ ,., mcv nd mlrrmi i security r.moving to self-government ,h e constitution and institutions .]-,,„„ to aU( a Ulg g roup ol DO small way --died for. he "u.l promote mecconorri i c MrVKea concerned with each and institutions ..lied for; ho the assistance of the centre iconomic development of eacn ll)nirnrrrjl | relations and suppli heir development 1 have not territory and fuither the economarketing and price regulation. space to aruthe value and im"*= well-being of the people; he economic intelligence and plan thai system in the life <* required to help towards the ring V t 0dui: t ujn >nd world or to set out the education and social advance and Tht Secretary of State is ad.lisconceptions In regard to it. hrhas a responsibility regarding viws not unlv |>v h(s pfrmanent portant to know what R defence and internal security. 0 fn cu ,i„ bur alto bv Advisers in .< woffcl '"' f"e muM be * a l2cd * -pedal subjects such as ajrtcul_ „ ihat li'can ad\ a and help in all Iurc fureairv. education, labour The Secretary of State for the the activities of the government t>ic i 0 l welttov rconeration law \M not an .rrespons.ble of the territor.c^ IsSui ^JSriao l?e^ * ex: ;trary Minister The CoBefore the w.. it was a com^^ und j,^,, ^ ^lo,,^ expe.nial Office is an extension of paratively small ofnee for the ri who lotlllw ffalrs !n ,ng only on his authority Junctions and r.sponslbillttei of ,. ver y territory and pay frvquenj Rt express.-!, government*were of a much mor,^la to aaMM overseas They ie poUcy of mi MfJwO-Govhmlted range A mf deal was gtv supplemented by Advisory and answers for that left to the man on the spot, who committees i„ all these subjecu "***made provision for the services who hf ., „,,. s^-rcary of Stats C TL "hirnate control. Two which the local revenue could lt give ^ uWance „,<, a dvice to ..ndred and ninety years ago tarry. There was little economl Ihe ,okm t M These Advisory %  *os created as a Comp.annlng. and development usually Committees are composed u( the ittee of the Privy Council 'for o>mprised essential public works nble5t anrt „,„„, competent and • PlonUtions and since 1.68 noh as roads, railways and ports cxp e riP11C ed men available in loniai arrairs have been dear London was remote from the Britain all i>t whom freetv give Ui by a Secretary of Site. Toterritory and .he Secretary of xhtiT nr\uef in thifrequently y. Parliament may question State was content to lay down tbe onerous work iwst uny detail of adminisirabroad lines of policy and to adm in the colonies and any invise the local government from There are other committees bitant of a territory may petitime to time on matters referred rnd councils performing impor-n the Secretary of Stai* reto him. His office dealt with de %  i;.nt work. as. lor instance, the IAII | hU grttV an co. These fence, external relations, staffing, noaordl councils, the Colonial radices continue despite the constitutional end legal issues. Economic and Development Counevotving of much responsibilitj' and advice on such matters as ill. the Colonial Survey and Geoiu the territories and the building trtind financing new and joint pro>'.t..Wishing order, sound admeet a situation in which the ductlVO enterprise But 1 have illustration and the region of colonial peoples have called for tried to give a picture of the new liw. has regarded each Colony as nore education, bcvier health, orientation of the Colonial Office o separate entity, with Its own higher social standards, improved and 'he way in which it la eni ..lineal InaUtuUcSat, its (pro methods of production, more pubgaged m eliminating that derisory Service, and Its own responsibility |.c works and the equipment and word "colonialism". HIS EXCELLENCY ii. T. I. luiiisin if rum a Review in "Britain To-day" I'm For Wafting Hy m:ii\ vim w it hsn i OUTLET BARBADOS which is inhabited to-day mainly by the children of emigrants, from other countries cannot understand why so little encourugerrent is given to them by the Commonwealth countries where newspapers carry full page advertisements of "situations vacant." In New Zealand recent statistics show that there are 73,000 workers while there are 50 unemployed and 33,000 situations vacant. At present there is a scheme to encouraj-e British emigrants to New Zealand but little thought is given to the number of peoples throughout the Colonial Empire who would grab the opportunity to go to New Zealand as emigrants. What is intriguing in this situation Ls that professional men are advised that they will find it just as difficult in obtain jobs aa in Great Britain. The shortage is of manual workers, tradesmen and women workers. A week ago Mr. S. A Hammond, Chief Adviser to the Comptroller of Colonial Development and Welfare in an interview with this newspaper on his return said that there was a general shortage of workers in New Zealand and Australia. A news item from Canberra quoted the Australian Immigration Minister as saying that there were 110.000 vacant jobs to be tilled. This would absorb half the population of Barbados. The shortage of workers in Aus;nili;i and New Zealand suggests that the Commonwealth has need of greater elasticity if full partnership is t.> mean much. Great Britain cannot legislate for Ausr New Zealand but representations could be made by the British Government at Cabinet level. Have such representations been made to encourage West mdians to emigrate to these Dominions'* GREAT HUCKLOW Derbyshire, H ULLO, you earth hound mortals' How WOUld you like to fly like a Direr 1 don't mean dashing about at 300 miles an hour in a noisy aeroplane. I mean dream riving—soaring above the earth in silent, elWtles* e.isc. That's what Birdman Wlcksteed has been doing today. Ever sirnin;in llrst envied the eagle he has longed lor this power to escape from the r.rih It probably accounts for the belief *hBl Jingels have wings. The early pioneers tried, to Join the angels by putting on home-mn.ie wings and Jumping off towers and cliffs. If they hadn't been so obsessed with wings Uiat flapped we might have been sonrinn like birds for the past 4.000 years. Except for the instrumenl panel there is nothing in a modern sailplane that couldn't have been by the Ancient Greeks or the Egyptians. Airplanes, balloons, and parachutes were never the answer. They are too noisy or too uncontrollable to give the complete —AND THIS IS ME DOING IT of the hill urried us gently to 600 feet, where we found an invisible bubble of warm .111 known %  U uTtial. Circling... A S you know, warm air rises. and, circling round in tho bubble, we rose, too, till the ptkM lost it. We floated over a wide green valley, where the pilot Pound .mother current that took us over the hills and home again As passenger, pilot, or navigator I've spent nearly 1,000 hour.* In the air, but those nine minutes of true aesthetic Might were something to remember for life At Great Hucklow a farmhouse has been converted into a birdman's feeding and drinking ground. At week-ends many of them come and nest there in caravans and tents. Joining a group at their drinking place. I learned that the face of the earth Is dotted and crossed by the upward air currents that make bird flight possible Sky-nalrJaiuo,... PWUUS are the best clues lo the prcsenie of Upward currents. If there weren't one to support them In the air the cloud> wnulctn't be there. So birdmen .IIV for tVStt looking „l the sky, and .isseraing its gliding po*slUUtlai When the fever really gets I have to confess that the first them they can't see a landscape Klorlous minutes I soared, few moments of the towed takepainting without thinking of an' %  VrOOMd, and floated over the hills eft were terrifying lo a man used currents. of Derbyshire with no other to the sound of engines. Instead Fields of standing com are | sound hut the swish of the wind, of being eased off the ground, aj good source of air bubbles. If For this experience I am Inin power flight, you shoot stralgrr you stand on the ground beside %  itehled •> .'i rond sign Wbieb nM Up ;it .in BBfUl UMH |Q % % %  Held fOU COS HnottlnW % %  <-. %  th. OUdtng." I came on it previous experience tells yoj ears of corn move towards the is 1 was passing through Derbymeans certain death. centre and then sway out again hire in KYX 2. the earthbound Then there's n bang as the tow Thnt is the sign of a bubble IT named Darin rope is cast off, and you are floatgoing up. Following up the clue I |ng in the medium of the bird?'. Well, I must now say tweet presently found myself on lop of free and silent as they are. tweet. I'm going to look lor ii(Nt of Hio annunl The wind flowing up the side wonn. —LBS It\ the (tldar that has the primeval dream a reality, an.: today anyone can fly like a bird in reasonable safety for 2d. a minute. There's an American who has soured to a height of 30.100 ft (Tie;irl> scv.'ii imlesl. He used the same upward air current of! tit.RocJkiei llul the eagles have known about all the time. VOW there Is me. For contests of the |(lc AssociaUon. It British Qlidlnsrather like HIS I.XrELUENCT is an pL English in i'--hai %  • : 1JI-L i. 0< had l.reciatKm ui in the closely guart.The boundaries of UM of ours have been broken down very -Govern* r, the general .ii charge of the garrison, the admiral In command f the dockyard—feel not so much Ind vexed They profess themselves quite prepared 10 accept an cx-docker socially, but he wont Uwrj say, know anything about thi-: sort of iob. about 'he BWUUOtU "f hil new pOSttl >r tht .andle the kind of rcspo.iMhilitu fans. To put it crudely, they will have to do all me work and leach him how to behave. v\hilc he tits back and gets the glory and the praise. These ro the kind of sentiments they express as. at the opening of the play, they rather MfVOUSly assail the new Governor's arrival from the airlleld where he has just landed. At last His Excellency r announced and they face the man they will have to deal with for the next four yeors. One thing becomes ,-lcar rn urue. simply from the way he walks In. This man Isn't a stooge, a man "political appointment," nor simply a trade iiiion official, if that implies a dull routine.'! lie'tot character and personality He knows his own worth—perhaps even a shade too well; but he is prepared to meet them on (heir ground if the) ill .nly meet him un his. He is idealistic but shrewd,. ^elf-confident but not bumptious, human but tough. i man to be reckoned with. Having seen life! 'from the other side of the tracks." he is determined hat his term of office shall see a rise in the standit'l of living on the ishuiii He wades In straight %  way. much too fast, sweeping aside the caution vhlch his advisers urge upon him. Cdndtdoni c m'l be allowed to remain at their present level moment longer than necessary while he is Governor. He leads his deputy-Governor—a type of the best kind of civil servant—out on to the balcony of the Palaco and points down to the irowd in the square. Those are the people he wants to help. "The people you want to give the ejrth to," the deputy-Governor ironically remarks "Not the whole of it," says the Governor in his Hunt North-Country accent, "Just their share' 1 Curtain. tft In. x .' In., 1R in. i. In. x IS In. 24 In 1 In. | (S in. I', In. x IS In.. 2* In. 26 in 48 In Itt in \ :;t, In.. 48 In.. M In 71 fa, WIRE ', In. x 24 in.. 36 In. %  i In. x 24 In.. 36 In LASHING WIRE, 14. 16 and 18 < %  -. % %  (i.ll.VAMSi: HA It III II VWIU .1 Hi < nils GALVANISE WIRE—50 and 100' Colls ALI MIM M < LOTIII-N I |\| s STAINLESS STEEL RIGGING WIRE— 1 In. (. VLV.WIM. SI \ri.l s |„ n ,i ,, ,„ I.XI'AMIH) METAL—I in I', in.. 2 In.. 3 In 3 16 In.. 5-32 In. 8 X 4' Sheet. But he's going altogether too fast. In three months his ill-iudged haste has produced on the island a dangerous situation which culminates in a riot; H is against all the pnnclples of this worklngis leader to use troops m a civil dispute. Nothing will persuade him lo give way on this point Although his advisers keep reminding him that first duty as Governor Is to restore order. And in the end this can't be avoided. The military called in, order Is restored at a certain cost, and the Governor's pride and principles sustain a wounding humiliation. Bui in the clash ot character and decision in these three months his staff have come lo respeel id lo like their obstinate, wilful, idealistic chief. Even while Ihey have lo force him to the distasteful decision, they pity him for his own defeat. And out of this defeat, he, in the end. is able to ten a delayed victory. This victory, in the ;ei mi in which it is presenied, may seem to some tastes a little too sentimental, and It does savour a little of a school story. But personally I found the play both gripping and moving. Although it is a political play, lt is one which deals with its politics not in terms of ideology, but of character— which again Is very English and makes for warmth and human drama. discovering a colony of rare bird la the midst of the nesting season In the air wei e a da planes, circling like seagulls a*. the edge of a cliff and on the ground scores of bird men and women. rtku were friendb bu 10 initiiiU' anyone interested. In no time I was strapped into a iwo-seater glider called I T2I ar.fi heaved Into the air. lull the PASSED TO YOU LEARIE CONSTANTINE. the famous West Indian cricketer, recently took part In a B.B.C. series of talks on childhood days in which he gave his earliest recollections of cricket. His father, a very keen cricketer, believed the game to be a means of expressing character and Constantlnc himself considers It an excellent study In psychology. The Conslantmes had a motto—"If you're not going to do a thing well—don't attempt It." This meant that when I.earic and his brothers took up cricket they had to take It seriously and play it reallv well They knew thnt that their ears would IKboxed if ihey dropped catches and practised so assiduously that ihey could throw open Rntvff i i without hurtiriit their hands. Their mother's best China look the place of a cricket ball. The kitchen set slightly %  parl from the rest of the house, wa* i cached bv ;i long flight of steps and a five vard passage. There were seven in the family and whoa meals were finished Learle's brother would stand on the kitchen steps while he stood in the diningroom and threw down all the plates and crockery or washing up. "I don't remember we ever dronped any," he said reflectively. Only a few years ngo this brother visited England and Learic and he toured the Lake District by motor j coach. They stopped for a meal at a roadside cafe ind when they had finished the two klndlv West, t li.di.itis offered to help with the washing up, Learle I ^ stood at the table and his brother went to the I kitchen door and started lo spin the tea things over N to him. The manageress of the cafe "almost died vor heart failure" and the other passengers in the i 'i i-oach were helpless with laughter, but old habit N held and the Conrtanllnes never dropped a thing K % WILKINSON £ HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. Thonr, 4472 Si 4M7 raanscT VOIH HI i i.in.xvs II ill. INTERNATIONAL PAINTS NONCHALKING BEST QUALITY FRESH STOCKS ARRIVED obtainable at DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Agent,. Dial 4689 for Shades and Particular! With A Tropical THE coaaxci HEAD WEAR FOR THF. HOT DAY'S AHEAD. Selccl Yours front the following . ar Covered in White at J4-21 Each „ Khaki at 4.56 Each n Silk at Da COSTA & toLtd. DRY GOODS DEPT. INDEPENDENT India's representation abroad has at times been adversely commented on— within India at least. The functioning of her new Embassies and Legations. I h e quality and composition of her Foreign Service, the selection of certain of hat leading diplomats, have all undergone close domestic scrutiny and occasional rough structures. Pert of this criticism, for all t know, may be well Justified Ihn It is pleasant to be able to record that, during wanderinrs in two continents this summer, I have formed, without seekinu them, impressions of a contrary v.armly favourabl ><\ Mote than that; in an Important Dominion capital, arriving as an adopted or tcm|>or.'iry Indian, though i a Hritish passport. I unquestionably got much kinder and more -mcient treatment than hud 1 bee,\ merely British This seems a fact singular to deserve publ Special Welcome It was on June 13 After sevaral Mranuoufdayi, and %  hot 3i hours' morning train-run from legations composing the Commonwealth Press Conference its n;ime has i D changed from "Imperial" on our delegation's initiative %  % %  The Press Attache of the Indian London And Ottawa By IAN STEPHENS in the 'STATESMAN' High Commissioner's Office was nt the station awaiting us. That was pleasant. The Australian! were ajato received bv their Press Attache An official I think greeted the New Zealiinriers The huge ami influential British delegation. far as I could ascertain, was greeted by no one. And our Press Attache was not alone. The High Commissioner himself wns also th. i. This was. unique, and doubtless technically unorthodox. But M. Kirpalanl evidently takes the sensible view that rules, etiquette, the stiff formalities of protocol are made to be sometimes thrust aside by an alert and democratic modern diplomacy. A group of people from nil oountry, Car away, were travelling In Canada: and he felt eager, if not strictly as a dlplomi'l 01 OfflcJal, then unolllf II luroan being, lo mid help them pataai A r:.inil> Affair Nor did he content hm tins raitway-plattonn greetm* which we so highly appi "d which stirn and some envy among the other delegates For. unlike them, we ware not to lunch at the hotel. After registering there ond a shoit rest, we must come Airtight home with him in his ear; it would be )ust a famly party; an.' 1 with Indian food. I" i'v..vc.l hunch enjov: UW AH I aftarwardi instead of returning to i itch the motor coaches which 'ere lo take the delegates from the hotel to a displ.iy l.v the famous Canadian Mounted Police, we were transported direct to Ihe Mountles' Barracks —saving time And tedium—again in Mr. KirpiAl the r.irden Party Next day came another pleasant glimpse of India's diplomacy in aelion A big garden party. In honour %  I i ur Conference, was given by the British High Commissioner. It was the sort of lavish occasion It which the visitor, unaided, may easily get bewildered or sldeBaiUng to And the peopl • will "bom he would most lllu* to talk from Mr. KirpalaniS office waraaoUottotai fan prevenftfl : %  r .i^ we from India were concerned. Tactfully but assiduously we were introduced arou.id to Canadians with whom it was felt we might have Interesting topics in common. I became indebted that afternoon to India's young diplomats for at least seven stimulating introductions, which otherwise I would have missed; and I did not observe that any of the other delegations were so eapi-bly and charmingly assisted. Also My Country A concluding comment on India H uaa in London may not be misplaced. Before leaving Britain for Canada. I had called there at random one morning to sign my nameIn the book, and hi find out whether I could get an interview with the High Commissioner next weak. I was surprised, and touched, by the warmth of m> welcome from comparatively junior ^ ffl eY a'p. most of whom I had not before met. Though British by origin, and in the capital of Britain, I wag immediatelv made to feel that India also Is very much my country. There was, further, the seme special sort of amiable ktodltneva and informality which haa made r.nvernment Houses In Delhi and Calcutta, at any rate In my experience, so much pleasnnter to go to during the last three years than they ever were before. Finally, there was notabla promptitude, and efficiency of routine. Thank' to the enthusiastic enquiries of the young ofrMa'a. and the helpful elasticity of the High Commissioner's own programme, I was enabled to get my interview th.it vary morning. YES!! TREATS Canadian Egg* Sugar ("urea Bacon Kipper I Salmon m Tlni Fish Cakci in Tins Fish Supri'iiu" ui Tins Pilchards in Tins Herrings A Tomato Sauce %  i Flesh Daily) Ox T. %  WE OFFER REAL BREAKFAST SPECIALS It FRTiTS Orange Juice in Tins Prunes in Tins rriai In Tina i Tim In Tins Gooseberries in Tins Rhubarb in Tins Blacfcberrtet In Tin* Grape* in Tins LIQI'OR DEPT. Gold Braid Rum Top Notch Rum man > wines Sandcmoii'Qln Pruruer Brandy Gulnneai Stout %  Tetinant's Bear Crown Dtinka — 7 Flavours Jam Bakery Treats *' sassT %  J. A R IIP ".11 A CAKFS ALL THESE ON SALE AT G o n it i n it s. .-•.-.•--.-.---.-.-.-,-.-.-,',-.-.-.-X.-.-,-.---.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.---.-.-,-.-.'.-.-.'. .'.



PAGE 1

%\ < 11 11 MI ; I S %  |> I %  % % %  li i r 0 l!l .ill Barbados Itowcate %  \ i i: \" V' ? COMMUNISTS CLOSING IN ON TAEGU Warning System Saved Lives MR. J. C. HOTCHKISS, Assistant Adviser to! Colonial Development and Welfare for Agricul tural Education, accompanied by Mrs. Hotchkist*, were among the first passengers to arrive in Bar bados from Antigua with firsthand news of the Antigua hurricane. They arrived at Seawell yesterday morning by B.W.I.A. Mr. iintchkiss has been away for nearlv five week*. H-1 went to Antigua at The trafl LttWard Ulantls Governmenl bandry for the Subordlnati SUI -partment nf %  t the Pnaldi i a m •—' %  T -mr n HI as 1 U.K. W ill Help Antigua l'VHI\l. IP I (Ml l-.IM.lt %  % %  ... CleTlt I n \.aa adoptAntigua hull %  %  uallicv. n the morning a the :IK: %  %  mil al nb the dif*etton ol Anguilla or poes %  %  van "Hi teat Wand, warning villnKi'p .m.l housei the path "' tha hurricane had Hurricane Flatten! Anguilla (From OH O ANTIGUA, St Angiuli., me UM commui cut off from Si. KitU Just as the Government launch was preparing to go to Anguilla. a sloop arrived in St Km> with tht churches and cverythtnj; were completely demolished Dr. P 1 Bnyd. Public Health Officer Si Kilts is going to AngulIJa on Kridav to in%  %  I Anguilla which l ad tered by UM Presidency ot Si K1 north We* of St ...its with an area the Virgin Islands and Barbuda on.ilatlon I : <• |IIOH\isod lain Antigua following the week-end'* devastatlng hun Ibad officially u the worst 111 living The form of Britain'* vet to be da* %  %  the extent of damage: in regard to food N| ; %  al OfTtce expecti aeon %  report from the Acting 1 of the Leeward UI.OMN following which a decision will be made ns to whether help will b) or money O. Oil! Mid Mrv C L. Walwyn. tii.rol UM ptepi* who ; and other gin parcels at th 0 V.M.CV fr* ham •hlfted moie t.. the Wast .ind thai Ant (gun walikely to be within wine centre Stand By The ea was then rather htghei and people were urgi-d in batten down ,,i ,| %  .;.,... b% 1. %  1 0 h there bad not beau ih< Inoua eorbj i-alm that ted; the AI mis seemed to build up gradually and by earl) .ittcmoon they ••ere be*., eogthen g> H page ft Hurricane Slows Down MIAMI rion n BapL 5. ,;ulf hurricane slowed dow mi Tuea."ig its thrust across the •" % %  vida Peninsula. Packing winds tll ovei 100 imlean houi i i alre, the storm's forward moxement iliopmiles an houi before It moved inlarvi, thief forecastei QrMb Noito-i said. In i i am. EOT bulletin the storm t>ll ii> moving northeast Bj about 4U %  jl Cedar Kc-.. -i)i.l(i da* %  LaMsl reports' indicated the hurthe northoust Florida COBSl in the St. ,. %  .. %  'i %  I %  ward spaadj l.ighi near Tarpon BfjHngs, reported win. %  .. populated t'edar Key area had SO Caa. Frees. \d\ OCatte HurriYaiH* Relief Pond For \nti .llrr.. H A Turkey Warned Me of The HurricaiH Says Eunice Savoury Jaiiiaitu(sivf^.">.0(M) To Hifrricaife Relief JET NIGHT FIGHTER LONDON. Sept 5 I new jet night i..i\ n was announced l.. Venom Vf 2. an aoafUrtion of the day RgABH 'if *' : %  %  Bftntar varaloti i a two-eater.-KINGSTON Jimuci RSuse .i Rapreaentalives to-da> voted JC5.0O0 to provide relief for the people of And 1 stress as a Milt nf the reeeni hurricane. The proposal made 1 1 Mi.nd.iv bj H, 1, W .'1 iiiiiiiotr-ly ko to-day HI the House resumed after the sumcalled on the Hi tli Goven the United Nations Orga and President Truman to five A fund starter! by the *£>allp Gleonrr" topped DM public appeal today. Indian Commisaioner NEW DKUIK I l nmt announced on Monday the iippointmcnt of Ansd .Mi.". Sal [1 %  ConwnlsMioner for the British Wesi Indies, Includlni British Guiana. Sa -Can. Pre-*. I \ \4 I \ II II HOI SI BUNOALOW which midnight. %  y Barclay nd MrBAt* Iwforr IVIMII ASIIOItl si. JOHN'S, tvnt. :,. .tKHA.N'dKMKKTHfcHil buM> I u ,oiii|ilel-1 • I.(heir lioui puule (linl NiKitlipi rni|iii'ul inoiiHtci wan innviim tmvnl, .\nti|cuu with mull bourn prior i" it %  linl ;i .i\\;iri' thtM 111'IIBJOIIH il Wlilllll i-iiratc .-lini that, titt twelv arrival, every romer nl Ihc i-l. in trlew of iis inuraniiinK • 1 i tleflnitelv l' Mi. Km ii wai Irulj ili-.i|iii. bmaim %  Hawaii Ika un-i> Mind during lht> diiy wrrr i,rrc>|,...,,linj\ ||,,. HUM, || uppurrully dicniiM-d il %  fit r the,1 m'irnirig feOd lor miles. A popular storm warn ing ascertained by nat.M^ h*r< is the act on ..f the leaf of UV Sugar Apple tree which they %  %  as sure %  ever turns %  1 %  Ids up when Ib' wcullii %  I Dress Rehearsal Hurricane rfumbti Oh* ma now be dMacribad hearsiii and Hurricane numbfi Two a* the grand and let m hope it wa be the grand Hnale loo What 1 Ith people rich or poor having In I f 1 tumbling ovi 1 slashing raim and Uusterlnji 1 knock on tin. t shelter Picture the trighi m the rnlndi al thoae ptK. r folk who migl ' %  %  wieckage ftut after all is •• %  1 tin pM pi* of A'lti ui. have .> %  %  %  cause the death i-te <*• land h.ii been nil and casuafun few B*.. ti over i.'.i ooe lui %  cniare miles igs 1 . • %  1 |.n 1 % %  I %  .. %  Ida literalli bleed 11 1 hllHo) 11 greet ft 1 n scorched browi I 1 the creel ftna teothod %  I., %  %  -.. 1 %  th „ !<•/, Trees lftrt>o1o B, of the Ant %  brutally ofl Huge whrle Cedofi naTTC bedn 11 ui ed to half their trunks still nrni. have a thane" of recovery No %  slngl* u %  win. any hai t; beaten %  nd < %  % %  nag ftnaugfr THE LAUNCH OLOB1A' was WBg In a |ou tutres-s. A 1 1 washing the r naked 1 %  %  %  %  %  %  . aiad wh le othaTi %  %  \ .it who ha* Imt he f ;,|| I %  1 v n provi hi %  • hare Warnings %  August '• I %  %  %  warn the forty thousand inhabitant! that if a more powerful load 1 %  I %  land Ineredlbl emerald greetpastures viUi fern Dei Droi I %  el t 1 Loyalty \ 1 pot %  11 agei -'I't 1 irtun iys his faithful 1ST %  very piece of his beta I . Mfhlt h 'ood on a hill B 1 %  lumber flnoo Ins ChC* of Hi ft wet0 tainlntr S3.0M cash to pa> hftl staff He Mcovered h The w.i' • %  heti Id? : %  •ft hidd-r !n 1 To. iaK w% %  I I -I S/Ci %  Mount Joahus the I hundred ) %  Cflarters. anri was kS lost 1 %  of i'sh %  ped itself around tin %  the former U S Armv Base Tht • sa page S Attack With 30,000 den Royal Famih \\ ill \ isit Australia %  I V. ill V. Zealand i l %  lanuai| to •' • %  roi TUSH ivhn of tl (he It %  —I "an Pre. ( (ituiihi (Jan Be Proud OJ Korea Effort i % %  %  i %  '< Atlanl i. ea imi ha told hie could i %  %  | %  lbthrew opt tii ,i hi initial |n "i %  %  • | i !* 1 %  %  %  lO 'In. f HI Prew. Smuts Quits Sick Bed mi A < hrarUi Smuts left I I ii threi %  ontl 1 eM. a low IMI. parl ol inavaal, • %  I ii i %  i he built %  %  : It i %  % %  .,,i (,„, lilt %  I old —ran. pre**. By JULIAN i*A Torvro (JOMMUNIST FORCES wenb^ay clcsmg in from three aides un T tnatuicl city in United Natioiis hands, and pivot of the whole South Korean defence box. Reports from the front said an American Army spokesman had admitted that the Communists' position in the Chamryong area st of the Naktong River had been "consolidated to a point which can no longer be called a mere br Rutiin'fl liahamas Camps IN CRITICAL CONDITION %  t %  i .i %  %  BfH> BiMI %  %  I Brlgndit i h % %  I MM p.r.|ii rti %  ed U <>f Hull r B %  .1 I. %  I H rmal mcetn %  i ly of th %  .-, i rtaNi rrlbt %  %  CEYLON NEEDS FOREIGN CAPITAL %  %  lovt lot 'I I %  to Wa mrlll CO! .. u the inrln i' li I'an. Pressi %  %  % %  %  The In once box *h and w %  %  %  %  %  %  %  1 %  %  %  tnng wedge i ln( . %  Beater. Commandos Set Off lor Korea front ti %  %  Korea' %  %  tirwi %  loth %  plane* UNtsa \ refuell.'V Tan r.-emU.S. Army tnlla For 70.000 %  %  %  %  ** i-noi 4,ors \ l mi l HOHI* I'OUBKS lost their roof* • from CURING room en eastern sjtl .tMatern Uat O. ft Veil. ggsd ... \r4 I nil: AMIIISI in i WOMAN MUIITIKd A FrEE IB i -hsltered Is In the background



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WEDNESDAY SF.PTFMBER S. 1J50 HiRRAIaOS ADVOCATE .•M.I TIIRF.K More Food Wanted ****** Morale Still High For Antigua THE APPEAL for food and clothing for the people of Antigua who have suffered as a result of the hurricane, is getting a good response here. Early yesterday morning, articles of clothing ranging from shoes to hats for men, women and children were sent lo the Y.M.C.A. by various people throughout the island A number of people also sent in money while packing cases were received from Messrs. Knight's Ltd (Phoenix Pharmacy), Cotton Factory Ltd., Cave. Shepherd and Co. Ltd.. C. S. Pitcher. W. B. Hutchinson. C F. Harrison and Co., Ltd. and Evelyn Roach and Co. "' —— — Although the drive is yet in it* m initial >Ume, tile General SeereA lurkey Warned Me Of The Hurricane • From ri. 1 mysterious rambling mansion which wan hidden behind a etynta*of tree* now stands uninhabited In the midst of huge leaflet stalks. The lattice work of the beautiful horn* of Mr. St Mr*. Dalmer Dow at Hodges Bay has been completely shattered. I& rustic garden Is a mans of confusion. Part of the roof of Major A. A. M. Hills home on Grays Hill was considerably shaken but did not collapse until, the evening after Hurricane No. 2. Untouched Marble Hill the home of Mr. & Mrs. C A. S Hynam. now uncoupled stands In perfect condition. It Is one of the grand old houses of Antigua sltua Vil on elevated land but with higher hills in the background. The main building is untouched but the garage roof which must have been erected in recent years has disappeared Last Sunday must have ue-n the noisiest Sabbath ever heard of in Antigua. They were a variety cf activirtes stretching from the fashionable Beach Hotel area to th <.i K ;..u-ing depots in various parts of the island and the following have consenU-d to receive parrels of clothing, foodstuffs or money. HJai M Hobsnn (Garrison )* Mil E B Williams. "Salisbury". Fontabelh?. Mrs. S. C CottneU. 4th. Ave.. Bellwille Mrs A doC Boyce. Slrathclyde; Lady Hutson. Pine Hill; Lady Collymor*-. Colly more Rock; Mrs G H Adams. "Tyrol Cot". Spooners Hill Mrs B C. UUyett. St Stephen* Vlcamge. Black Rock. Mrs. Ronii i' Gilt.-iis. "Tho Banyans", Upper Ray Street; Mrs D G. Lcucoclc. Navv Gardens. Christ Church. Mrs Nnel Pierce. WorthiiiK. Miss Arthur Yorkshire; Mrs Harold Manning. Westmoreland. Si James. Mrs A. A. Gibbon*. •Folkestone". St James; Mr. Noel Roach. Speightstown. Mrs. S. C. Grevmdia?. H;iym-s Hill. St John; Mrs. M M On-aves. Belmont. St. John and Mr. H. L Smith. Sanford, St Philip. The following have sent in gifts of money: Sir Allan and Ladv Collvmore RIO. 00 Mr. C. E. West 4.00 Miss T. T. Lynch 1.00 Miss E. H Bowen I 00 Mis* D HoweM 1.00 Mis> M Unwell 1.0.1 III OH N DOHA Th Wmti$i\w TODAY Sun Rises: 5.51 a.m. Sun Seta: 6.87 p.m Moon (New) September II. Lighting: t; mi p.m. High Water: 11.55 a.tn.. 11.14 p.m. YESTERDAY Rainfall iCvdrlngtoa) .81 Ins ratal for Month lo Yesterday: 100 bu. Temperature (Maxi 85.5 F. Temperature (Mini 75.5 F. Wind DlrecUuD <9 % %  m E S. E. (3 pjn.) E.S.E Wind Velocity I miles per ho Barometer < a 3 i> in > 29.872 n.) 29.936 eiators. The station is now operating av the Base. It is said that glass can stand tremendous pressure but the 150 ft PAA Tower standing on a 120 (! 11(11 had all of its 5/8 gli blown clean out. Only two fishing boats are safe in St. John's Harbour. All trie rest are beached or gone to sei Parham Telophone Exchange is wrecked but the hurricane came too soon for Its abandonment. II i.s being salvaged Antigua an already bankrupt island has suffered two tires and two hurricanes all within two weeks, but in spite of these calamities, the morale of the people is Mill vests Met) and their spirit admirable. Major Denis Vaughan formerly A.DC to Lord Baldwin told the Advseate yesterday Major Vaughan who was also ADC to Mr. P. D. Macdonald, the Acting Governor of Antigua. Mm yesterday from that colony via Trinidad by B.W.I.A.. to take up his post as ADC. and Private Secretary to the He said thai they were vary much set back m Antigua by the i, |hs first which oV Hotel and one or two neighbouring buildings on Friday. August 18 and the next whiih burnt out the Secretariat twelve %  %  %  % %  .fu nearest Two days later, the first hurrie.ine struck the island and caused vpiv little dumage in the city of St John's but a considerable! amount in the country districts, j Approximately 4U0 houses wertij desboyed, the telephone service 1 completely disrupted and the elec-j rvice temporarily dis-! runted. Before '.hey had time to i recover themselves from this' hurricane. 4he second and very I much more violent one struck the island on the evening of Thursday. August 31. and lasted for approximately '0 hours The wind velocities recorded were 140 miles per hour In the city and 165 at Coolidge airfield The hurricane was said to be the worst in living memory in Antigua and the first since 1928. At the time of his leaving Antiguait was impossible to estimate the amount of damage done, but it was considerably much more than lhat caused by the first hurricane, and this time the city was also badly hit He said that the following morning, the only boat left afloat in the harbour was the Government launch, all other boats havng been washed ashorein some rases up to the streets or sunk. The immediate problem in the colony is one of relief. Food, lothing and housing have to be found for thousands of people Food and clothing have already reached the island from organises such as the Red Cross, but the greatest need is money to rebuild all that has been destroyed many people have lost all their homes and their posses s ions. The Acting Governor and his Government have a very great problem, but they are doing all that is possible to deal with (he situation. Where there Is a bulldog left standing such as a school or church, the people have taken refuge and are living on a communal basis. In St. John's, the rather congested areas near the water front suffered badly and at the same time, the hurricane took Its toll of not only small wooden and slightly built housesbut also what were considered strong and reasonably built ones such as those al Hodges Bay, a residential area of the wealthier class of St John's. One remarkable feature was that one of the masts at the Cable St Wireless Station which is of steel and lattice construction, was blown down, not at the base of the mast which would have been understandable, but five feet off the ground, the steel work having been snapped. After the first hurricane, the telephone service In the city was temporarily repaired and there was no communication to anywhere outside of the city. Nowthe, whole system is disrupted. The streets of St. John's have now been cleared and many road" in the country are now passable and it is not expected that the electricity service will be resumed for another three weeks. They Slid In St. ST UEORGE || still a parish with Its watei-inills ami buggies One of the two parish I island which has m boiderlng sea coast, itwell cultivated fields, grass covered hills, rugged gullies and many patches of UN garden-like scenery. Its parish church is small and the grave yard has a trim appearance Win the well-groomed flower gardens. The Church ts below Gun Hill and is surrounded by mahogany and other trees. Many of the dates on the tomb%  togM run back si (U eighteenth century. One of the most striking features about the church Is a large painting ol I mo and a woman which faces the congregation. It is the poi n ti n g < %  >( a tall powerfully built man with his broad chest bare. One's e ye may roam about the church, but it always strays back to that painting With rain falling heavily on Out) Use Buggies George Hill treatardaji lust aft*. ihe Monc sculpture "1 the HOT %  HI. ..f thi tnli was |uil dtaearnlblo n hurch, 1 -,>k the heavy I did not do any dainut,) <;eorge. but tha farmer rkfn| I'V.i'uns now plat • their crops. About a gtOtaVl throw from the parish church, there is .. boys' clem Khool which h... pu N. arny, too, tin mental el I Tho u .itioi In St. George. 1,520 bicycles, l I 'buses and 170 Ctrl DOV OsOSOd this year The parochial i has 51 Inmates 20 Of whom arc men. Going through the parish, one DMp xia/ing and a cow is seen ut nearly every sixth house English Ignorant About W.I. 1 HAVE found pe -pi* in England i>articularly hai> and manv ignorant about the West Indie* Hcv. H. StC Tudor told) tho> Advocanr" yesterday Hcv Tudor returned hot* over week-end by the "GoUt<< Iter spending four raara m England. He said that English, pooplc know what tanguagivas spoken in the Waal todi uid what the j>eople did. 4 St Mich." %  waMhiimatow in the Diocese ->t County of Essex for .i.l' m,uiy week-ends travel! ln| about various parts of uV IPOlklng for S.P.G.. an 1 teiUag the poop*) about fore-urn Ufa OjMOiaJ. reference to BM Waal Indies. He also preachv.i ngtsgajljioil on the Wr %  oasji and pioblcms. Dmin B tho year of the Lambct'i •' in 104H, he was on>f tte OvermenHepresentative0 tho lu-f* .f Southward He d*) then spe king UM ji.-.K-hing to congregi luniA and Youth Organisation' Rev. Tudor said that for >ight weeks ha # %  % la charge o' St V.i luel's BBjd during the sin UIHT takaj eluirgQi various chinches for about 1W'> N-eeks each In order to allow bO act their holiday Pht congresajAMaoi In Waliham%  tow were Dot very good large!" :lue to the fart that the populating i in > .: %  >!„ %  Ho timevir \ e y 11 spouaiv • nd very pleasing to work with. They had a very strong Youth Club and used to run whist drive* raising funds every other Saturday night during the winter months und a social dance usually on the Saturday nights In tho Octave <( the major festivals purely for entertainment St Michael's I. ,nie of the well known churches In tho Zast End Of I-lll-i Moedny and Thursday afternoons. Irrigation Officer Mr A D. Herbert. Assistant Uveatock Offlcer, will act tg irr. nation Officer, Depai-rment of Science and Agriculture, wl.'h otfoel fiom the 1st of September I WO, When COLDS aodnir DELICATE as a moo nb e am Get Relief Right Where You Need It! X COOL BEAUTIFUL FERGUSON FABRICS" FOR WEAR AT NIGHT. STOCKED BY LEADING STORES. | QUICK relief of miserable clogged-up '. sore throat, sthy tightness in the T costs. Irs powerful h**Jno> lic brako increase the safety of load and driver. Should you pief-r it, %  %  Goal b % %  • -i u"ie-.cl instead of .i petrol engine. A:I as tt atfricc facilities, we keep your Thamc-. truck in tip top condition throughout its life—wi;<. uamcal *tpairt al /off fixed prices! Thames Trucks earn more money because they SAVE MORLI CHARLES McENEAKNEY & CO, ITD. ••irs SUCH A RELIEF TO HAVE NO TROUBLE WITH TEETHING . ASHTON & PARSONS INFANTS POWDSRS fnMl ti'te family \ l"rtcviK>n aviiml ill health, u .iimslhcnini food foi .''Mrrn Ihcir'f aixxlnei. la 'Kapler' for all tae f.ii,lv Krplct .-uolajn. viiamina A and D aid | tnu aaaaBK tylra iwurishmcnl. Ill ataaca. nwlly flan I aa rMlalahk to.. COD LIVER OIL WITH MALT EXTRACT *KEPUB11'/Z^aa*! cc ft SPOO#* A BbRROU^HS WELlCOMi CO. PBODUCT COLIIN1 LTD. 1 CHALLENKE BRAND I'UUKH) PE/IS WILIIAM FOGARTY LTD. E HOUSE OF HKST-UAIE TAII.0r,S' There is something to suit &f veryone's choice in our newest TROPICAL RANGES. SUITS Tailored to measure by CRAFTSMEN who are Specialists in the Trade. WM. FOGAKTY LTD, till l*' You $ htiMfiltl X of Imt'ttiitff a BREAKFAST CARRIER? WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED SOME — IN — ALUMINIUM 13 Tier) COME AND GET YOURS TO-DAY also — I-PINT VACUUM THKKMOS FI.A.SKS AND 4PINT VACUUM ICK H.ASKS All .air... tii.i. I-rlred The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. (THI HOVSP. FOR dARCMNS) Vol. M & r.2 Swan Slraart — Phonr 2109, 3SS4, or 4108



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y PACK RIGHT BAKRADO? ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER . 1M South Of Enghuul W.I. Game Drawn SOUTH ENGLAND 194 and 211 WEST INDIES 286 (and for 2 wkts) 84 HAOTINOf ted tod land u it kef, in an houi i< I %  . IIH-I likely to wm this festival game. Bui (. II G Dogtfarl Mid .tames LantfffrJffO then In %  11 h v engaging in a sixth wicket >-tand ol Wl run'* and th* ventually leO wrlth U minute* in which wm Valaotiqa an i Rawed! pin U Dwitfl caused the early breakdown of the England team mil ullhmigli John Langridg'batted carefully for an hour aii'l (1 mnniies. hnlf !h* MdC were f*t Ml I Al, I I M.IIT W.I. PLAY MINOR COUNTIES TODAY Tin: West IndM will pia> Ih %  ,.i %  i. In ihe last, but one, nature ol u> There Is nothing mil tinMif %  I live Mill) i i ounlH %  M wil Than I)>gg'irt. "hi reputation ' aactal Right W BialiMlo* r*t>irnliiit to WnesueU Belonging to Afnu tr-'j'ui.iy afternoon Itaken ... wi... IOM OIN and I played lht I r Co F o W.I Ml man ha* yet scored <*"'' %  %  COUBtli 1 three figure innm.-tourists If ,,[. .1 W.I. no. %  ,.; iht i riehat In iha .. untie*, <• could %  %  Uiai la iw. iwih HUl %  Barry, Uw Lenceshrre aM i an win. played ggatntri ihe vr. n : I %  %  I thai %  The II W.l with IhC initial auaf I %  %  %  %  ;., I. W I V.. %  nil out I I BOe, Tlmnipaim of Nofethanli aU-raandai vifcing Wlchetl foi M run Muv i in ..i .15 On their laeaM ".v the W.I cenU only rauaUr no. leaving ih'* Mln..! M HI 111 U victory. Bui thi\n ve-l U much lor the Englishmen. a ih. Vfl bowler*. PAirlon S i Woods 4 for 31. in> OfaMdui 2 f<>! I, alaml n ed them for M W.l. won hy M run* s \ yegjfl later the Wfl lnd. .,,,! i m w* ra bowlad In Ui %  j.:o;..i ovci ii'in darkaand luan not make run fast 1'iic.uKii to win Worre!dkl try to even in the cloain | uunutM wltb a ata aB Coat, but T.U.C. Must Help Britain 9 s Defence SAYS ATFLES %  >> \ irman Takes Away Sick Mother SHORTLY .in., ijo p.m rmi.ni.iv .(l.in.-.n a C47 aiix-tjifl !> %  \\rns.i An inn tfrin i rrom YintiiwiB. pilot.d Oulllarmg Ocbo*. Chii i lili.l .i llif AvenM Airline..uilli'i mo mddf the Special Ttio in. "HI whu is 111 am) 1 p rHumrd to Vauczuvla with hn BCORES -(M III < 1 "' %  V"-" * aaaai It, frkr> to VBlmlUM' U Hmiwiltiln TtrmlPti t' VMHIIIW i. Wmitll : . ... .. it airtihni-m %  w-u-io i> IIII"I*IIIII 1 Inrkr 1. VMrnl" • %  aoaa TOTU mini IN.. IMM'I?i H 11 3.' 11 1 Vah>nlli>r P II II : %  :. i" H i; -M...1I B 17 WrtT INBIl"?<> l*nl • • b dark. %  ; WomMI iM ui Trr.tril ""I aM Toil ("i I nnwttKfi ANAt.Vlli. q %  P 1 i-Uik1 IS CM 1 ft ftavtM A IB OoHnil 1 111 1:0111 BT l BaOWM BRIcaif' IN Ehunx, K.pt. S. ISTER ATTLEE today calM on th 8.00d/ I*" 1000 houldn • I. Al S*"H '" D "'"^' h ,T, '''""." ' M^V c'lShTHc,,: %  to '" ;%  • Conaul of Venezuetn Thenild h.ivc I.. !-• iona .."'iiifand chang* ...,.tmc othei rnamba I tl aOMnt projtcti were not craw, Co-PlkM winieam wdi.t %  ..Ml St,. %  .. %  %  1 1 .. \1ci..-.%  idvovai aBaol lMn 1 in KI.IIwere essentialu uiiaeTted II. %  !,. r 1 Ol 1 %  BotMr, Btmiy WARNING SYSTEM • Fram pair I Bit north of ruinfua, iierwj it trie B. ich Ratal u thai Iha ^eJ. In the smith, esneelatly at Hall 1 and Min Rr rara Quit phai %  •mi nal During the I mory of %  1 1 r % %  ... |fj %  !;, %  varyom arai making vaeara In the offlcea, warehousM and Oalda, bringlnn In the itock ffrtd advuiiii. 1 battantng down the ni H11 tet\ BulkN k (>releii the Congrtat Duta Ittaj of the viiiaaeis faatanad i Mplnlon" of Tiaili rjDiOl p M i>csl they could and went t to-I.elter in Chun-hen and School" Aboul 3 30 p.m.. with the wlndi again dominated the i [ trongaa, but tertainly not Arthur Ortaowood, valaraa at gale force, we went down to Ijibi.'n. Urport 1 %  '• %  if *c could ge; responsibilities \> hlrh IIH.; any new mfiirmaUon; the baro..11 night, but about half post three thv wind veered round to the south which made us realise that the worst was over. It was not until six or aeven n iha morning, howavar, that th•vind droppc*! sufrlelently to allow utside with much ease. ulation was pretty bad Kaatf waa basically all HKII? axtapl for Iha centre of th %  MI i( ..nil parti Of the parupet, bu eve ) tret was tithe uprooted or damaged, mid corrugated iron, some of it blown from I alt mi'e away, was littered u'l ovci the Ohwe. BOYS BOX AT MODERN •• %  "'?* ''" %  ,.: I' 1 hil Amatc %  Aaaoclai I i %  '' % %  Modern High Scl defeated in the ivta gt .UBI.T Poliei Boyi w 1 .1 i. d ^aw. -mi then Cnfclub The PoUof Band flth. Constantiiie and Franeis .endanre and g fair crowd fhpwed (alien uj on Bu %  t working paoplt "would OW than ilaverj hereafter". ) • damocratlc nwvenM I lloxmi sides of the Atlantic n together as Fret men %  frrni the 'In %  mater was just beginning to drop. ma Dot alarmingly and there wi> %  still doubt, from the reports that 1' eived Ni iv he the I .-.i 1 worst of tlK> storm. About dusk, tbo skies nd look txeta 'ingly stormy, wltti banks of heery dark cloudo made nltort work ul UM hum. aide. arifhth tmik fi (or in. an Ihe Side W8t out foff |0R F.ll,ns ing on 181 runs behmil. HUno !. >l. 1 1 lain loserBittl Lockett |M, ami M I' MlVt Stanley Steelt i t' Boyi Club 1 %  rin''ongrciu pasaed Uon commit! n 1 1 of Hi co-01 ei lion with the won .ni potiiiv limit in full employmei r i iiiv ) alto •'( tea mi puuui I %  unions' reoolutloii mr C, Bo-hell Club W ll.i 1 1 i Devon g|, turned the ttae, and Bj* "V'.'..' 1 ^l l ^^ l "'^ 'ili'iS ' h '-'""w ''" M* circumstanc ..n,!,.,! the tOMl 10 a:tl Tht' ( !^,' ,ls K ' lhC B y und ,l !" *>ruce wider r.-spon M hi Frank Btrakei (06 UM > woo on points ovei Michael Unton I mo i then than wag an ex hlMtlon houi between Gllberi 1 toodntan nid Viet.a l^ivrll Seibei \ %  Won I the TK.O route in the eocond round ni .' ix'iii with M Pfursi %  (h Inel ti M.i pel i'ii point%  i ii :. | %  i. ii* ) and Hir %  '30 lb^ i %  (lit; lbs I i Hire allied the tot. left the W I b) net 140 to Win This teemed easy before %  cotlaps took pluee and the tide for 103. Thai is cricket in all its glorious i-ncertalnty. %  auntie rnade Ml on nitn i'ii-v" Aehong taking fl %  kekats ltw HI i. ttt, aMwaf dl of ItoikiiKhamShliv having Ihe fine bag .>f I riie c unties battod well in nd Innlngi end dkn tare I wickets in the >< nialntng time the W.l scored 84 rounds for 4 before itumpe were dtawn In 1039 the Kane a ihKHigh rain. Tin* w i i It* u i 170 m %  el the crease and Iftoot COMB %  with 30fi pink liRht, thou is on the first occasion. rompanying an orange sun--.', m ihe weal B) B i 'cioeh Lra ..... a 1th growing Broil %  ,. pi . %  iha north <( Bui island eleven B) tin-* %  Md must hav BO m p h., and very soon i;i the hoards i nd „,ng II,> lodged — rather naturally I of UM (.•of and the hotel was inchc. let it run out Kulire Manpower Alth.Miirh nil the d H I .me hotel ware well a than one of them bloke open arai ii took U manpowei "i rti I i old them ui pit* ind nail lui Ither wi-d over them icludlr -till greater anViencj tutput, %  1 '' "ell ai level, and meintena i ne —Reuter English I IM, thai I Results lliiltoi. Our Sluirl LONDON, Sept 5 >ii. Vi. k Leu Hut land baiting %  um min. t.' compleu j.ouii inns fm the leeson ha •> tuhg ugahi'-i LX5NI %  \ B Blackpool 4. Fultuui 8 %  CnrdtR i i .i'.int> %  n I; Pin-* | I. Third /) %  100 >1 I'll (iuM. We heaivl afterwards that the wind in the storm wenestimated ut as much us 160 m.p.h.. and "rale the Airport n Ihe lowest barometric reading i 28 72 Inches, three noueea In Hodges Hay reni-iteretl 28 75 wKh a very rapid drop atter midnight until some 'umbetween UO i d 2 .. in As soon as possible r went into Si John's to see if anj rteli wenneeded The innmal road was blocked by trees and telephone pules — every house in Hod ties Bay, a residential aren. was damaged, mmtly roofiiu; Bon all were running witli water (It was *till driuuni and blowing quite hanl) but abon" n third were really seriousl. kniK-ked abtMit: thene were stonr well built wooden houses. %  .MM we could imagine how the vlllagva had feared \, retrace our steps and co through the old American Bo*-each.-d mtm% wo mw tererai buudtng*. Including the Airport Manager*House, the buildings on the eaid ting bg.n to be dl„, „,. ,„,, hc Jg J^JJ JJ (wo hangars, in complete ruins. Ud we mitdc our way by devious twistand tarns into the Town. Sea Front The bock of the fawn had a fair loll of damage, but the chief trouble w down by the sea front Fnnrmotis seas hail combined with the wind to lift two heavy launches right ..ui of their anctviri dry land one aye K rched on tinruins of a house all other craft had bee driven ashore, the ligtttei v that remained had been partially subBMaTSjvd • %  n d one schooner poniplaealy sunk. Bvar) house along the shun by the ..id market was flat and -hacks It #e gk4i srltk prs>j. to salvage what they could from the sodden mess Ram %  '.ined In flood most of the shops and stores in the lower part of St John's and losses art bound to be prett> high. Ii is not yet clear, for example hat will be the repercussions from sea water flooding the Marketing Depot of the Department o< Agriculture where nil the ftrtllland specially selected Mont. M were ready for the beginning of the planting season due to stsri on Ivt September, but It will inevitably affect the next cotton crop Luckily for the island, the sugar factory suffered inlv superficial damage Telephone—Show Piece The telephone system, anyway a Heath Robinson :how piece, severely disorganised by the first hurricane, is now, of course, completely out of action Wires are rtrewn across and along every main road in an inextricable '.angle Electricity supplies, moremore or less denied everyonethe Corporation Power Station is temporarily out of action and windchargers In the c< iintry were blown away. Wg ourselves saw a few of the villages which had been badlv hit—instead of congested blocks of houses and outbuildings, there were a few scattered houses standing, with biggish open spaces Uttered with remnants ObVlQUely, penple were helping each other to the full extent .if their powers and when the sun came out for the first time on the Sundny, every available spot was covered with clothes and bidding put out to dry. Anyone WOO has seen Antigua Ince the hurricane cannot but be mazed at the speed with which efforts are being made to get everything working again Tin people themselves arc showing I nnderful resilience, and ever) ne. government authorities pri vale individuals and eharitabli ;encirs alike have buckled to. Relief Supplies There is no doubt that relic nippBeg, -aunt of which are beginning u come in—the plane from Trinidad with emergency Red Cross supplies arrived on Monday ng -are urgentl> needed, and it will be some weeks before it is possible to sav that even satisfactory temporary arrangements are made for the liundreds of families who were rendered completely homeless. Just what will be the long term economic results o( the hurricane it Is as yet impossible to estimate. They are bound trbe severe, and will require con:< concerted planning and action i( they are to be overcome The morning after lor hurricane was the time lor exchanging experiences most were rather grim but some raised a smile, like tha* Of the rheumatic holel guest who with rain pouring through the eilmg. complalnen bitterly that she had been recommended to Antigua because it was such an .rid island. r tha men want < I on Uut .. .. to wiled planki Lawn .iff the roof. ;.... .. tfnuout I %  Batting a second time the W l i wickets (or IM when i Bin cinicii plaj So today UKl „,li. |to will ti> conthe M.CC %  '* Town 0; M.inn< i Pown KM againtt Yorkshire at the close of rhoa %  %  da. %  pita ... KOredtM fOI 1 I I %  .amneuRim .' Ym-k Citv ui etra rt i from pleybt| count) and replj to M.C.Ci 249. Ao ette gton Stanley 0. -H.M. Can. rre —Reatc & SUMMER TIME SUITS At the first sign of scidiry. tuck iwo Kennies, one after the other. Aihcy duanrta, (heir sotadd ingredients are carried by your own tsliva straight to when they're needed in your stomach. Dttcomfun after meals need never worry vou again, if you carry a few Rcnnies ihey*rt wrapped scpaiaiely like sweets) in your pocket or handbag. If they don't bring you relief, n't ume vou saw your doctor. Gel Keiin.es at any chemist. KENNIES tiMovirt c*. NO MORE GREY HAIR AFRICAN MIXTURE Coii th* Hur lrataf.il, M M aMolutaly %  • %  [ MM. •* • I A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING to*l*U m 4 hm4f im BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD. (ROAD STREET, IRIDGETOWN Manulanura, by I. FLOUTItB L TD .lainw,, Hidalaa, Er|. Etitf. It* AlMCr, FUUROIL BRiaiANTINE Afekei ihe ttair soft ond g'oy SeJd In 2 Slsas cpartA ***** We have a new atioilm*.il ol daiiofl in Spoil. Coalmqi in PI.MII and Fin, Cl.-clCream Gabardine Cream Serge Grey Flannels, Cream Flannels, Doe Skin in White and Fawn CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD, 10, 11. 12. 13, Broad Sir.-.-i eVtK'i a Jl4€*ck lot the SANDWICH LUNCH i.oiii.(i\/on CffaaOB PEClfM A SIMM I.Ill III ll\>l 78r. paett SAIUIIM:. III.OATKII. and KIPIM III. PASTE per but lie. Bots French Mustard „ Horhcks Malted Milk Anchovy Sauce Tins Apple Sauce 2's Si 2j's Hots SHELTOX INSECTICIDE iKjtYxi; \it J m n A to., im. Call in Tn-rtny and inspect ranfa ol Tmptcal SuititK' Spr. ...Hy Selerterl ynur cninlnrt in Ihia thv. iNABLY rRJCED I inxmKD TO r, I \ I Calling all Dairy Owners, Race Horse Owners, and Stock Owners. No morp TePd spoilAd or oore { Htadtftai '"\ S ria-itir Inirli llesifiiv "It ,JI P.C.S.MAFFEI&Co.,Ltcl. ( at ton frNn W. to f&.M THAM'S : : ;: ov,^.-,//,^',^^v.v/-^v///-v.vv.-/r-/v/'-**reVee'/.j; Bienvenida Cordial Nupstra casa cfrece todas las elegancias en trajes de primera dase. Sofiorai y Sertores pueden vestirse r:'ipida y c6modarr.ente. POT qu* no oprnvechnr esta oportunidad ? Tenemos siempre los mrjorps matfriare^ inerKM al mejor precio. Todo PS modernu y muy gatigfactorio. Sobrelodo nuestra casa pst* esppcialmentr pquipadn pnra hacprlps sus trajes segun sus dPt4ft Sus omlBos en Barbados son :— C.B. Rice Y Cia Saitrw dc Primera Clase Bolton Lane & Victoria BtMl %  l'i Wm II. ~l Dial !•• [ /KW.V.-.-.V.V.V.-.V.V.V.-. BridgetooTn. &OC*IOCC'^'-'--'



PAGE 1

WIllMSDAY SII'TFMBER 6. 1M BARBADOS ADVOCATE Plans New Telephone mmmcMn REPAIRS Network For Antigua PAGE FIVE MR. HARVEY SMITH of the Utmcral Post Office Lond ... who is making a survey of the ti-irphwir systems of the Windward and Leeward Islands returned to Antigua last Friday in time to see the hurricane damage done to the island's telephone system and make BUSfMtAoiH for its temporary restoration. He has had extensive experience in dealing with Morni damPolice Band Will Play At Esplanade TO-NIGHT '-pat POLICE HAM) UD %  Citpl. C. E. liaison, will give one of their popular Wednesday Wfbl Coteesita at tnt uuv btreei Lplanau tonight, n ocMim rt i 7.43 o'clock. Whenever these Concerts are liven the Esplanade is crowdeu with people Jrom all over tnc Island, fium about 1 IS < cycle:, and oilier vehicles .an seen going towards the bplanxM and at tne end of th. Conc1 there are usually mam Li-diic jam*. During this period vehicles coming from Heckle* Road into Bay Street scnietuncs nave to wait at the Bcckles Road corner for over 13 minutes. Cvclis's tiom country district*, who generally ride In group* of 10 to ill could be seen manoeuvring between pedet.u-.aiis who have sometime:-. Just a narrow escape. A i-UKIUljil. MAS taught by a resident of Horse Mill, 2>t. Joscpn on Sunday. This wa* ine llrst Ume many people in tne uismct had seen one Ud MOM were scared. Later the tor loin* was taken to Dr. Johnson, P.M.U. ot St. Joseph. who identuied it a* ma property. Tiie Advocate waa told that this tortoise leaven Dr. Johnson's home lor periods up to two years and .-nil return!. A LWTIR1 1 : will oe given at the British Council, 'Wekclleld"' at 0.00 pjn. today by Miss Enid Rlchard5o>., Music Officer. The subject will be "Aural Training." This is part of a programme <>i lectures and recitals that will be given weekly during this month. G noil WILL C.C. defeated Bverton by an inning* and 124 runs in their B.C.L. game at the Goodwill grounds on Saturday. A. "GalTer" Holder gave an excellent performance for Goodwill with his slow left-arm spinner* He took 12 wickets for 18 runs in the match. On the llrst Saturday. Goodwill batted llrst and knocked up 180. Miller 57, Dowucs 37, llaynes 25 •nd St. Hill 24 were the best scorers. For Evcrton E. Haynes tcok four for 59. Evcrton, who were four without £ ss, resumed their But innings st Saturday and carried their total to 39. Foi*Goodwlll, St. Hill took four for 12, Holder four for 9, and N. Walker 2 for 4 Everton were sent back to the wicket and were all skittled out for 23 runs. In this innings A. Holder captured 8 for 10 and Walker 2 for 12. Goodwill now has 21 points in 4 games in the Central Divisioi. and are at present heading the table. R OMANS C.C. defeated Majestic by an innings and two luns. Romans in their first innings knocked up 234 for 3 wickets declared. A. Blackman made 149 not out Majestic made 117 and 151. A. Blackman took 7 of the Majestic v ickets for 20 runs. Danes scored an innings victory over Kendal and George Park won against Maple at Maple George Park made 9! and 45 for 5 declared while Maple made 49 and S4 for 9. W. Belle of George Park took 7 for 7 in the Maple %  e.'conrt inning* while I. Forde scored 34 not out. A friendly game was played between Union Grove and Maple on Sunday. Maple knocked up 147 of which Ralph Hoyle contributed 103. Union Grove replied with 108 Hoyle took 4 wickets for 10 runs. B.E.L.R.A. APPEAL Total t at no Readrn who are kindly subscribing to [he n.E.L.R A fund are salted to make cheque* payable to the Ad vocate Co. Ltd for the British Emplrr Leprosy Relief Associat'on. age* in England and Scollauo where several inches of ice on ihe wires is the usual problem and where winds rarely exceed 5* m.p.h. In Britain no serious dislocation is caused by gales which are most frequent in the spring and autumn. In winter heavy ice formation is alwayr expected with a comparatively low win! pressure The gauge of the wire used is mathematically defined u withstand gales and will break before fall of pole*.. In Antigua the system of using heavy galvanized wire has caused poles to be uprooted as a result of the hurricane Mr. Harvey Smith says Mr. H D. C. Moore. Supl of telephones, is doing an excellent job. CO** i | u.itosephOM polM and lines are fiat and Mr. Moots claims although his replacements are slow they will be secure It will take at least two months to repa i the damage* „ I a cost of 111.500 and tlic work is being done by a handful of trained and semi-trained personnel There are incidences where poles are still stand ng after making a complete turn in their holes In the future a light gauge wire will be ninnlm-ed ao that it will he of use if and when the new system is installed. Briefly, the new scheme proposes to provide St John's with an exchange of the Central Battery type where the twiddling of generator handles will cease Operators will Mill be necessary and will have labour saving devices such as keys Instead ol cords. Hashing lamps instead of dropping Indicators, a meler for each subscriber to regster calls he has made, alarm signals to indicate defects in any part <>( the line system, and above all. fuses and heal coils which w II prevent electric light and power leakages travelling along telephone lines thereby damaging equipment. A: smaller exchange of a central bat. tery type will be installed at All Saints. Country Exchange A new feature to be introduced I Antigua and in most of the' other islands is the "Country Sa-: tellitc Exchange" which offers considerable economy of lines The 1 unit is about the size of n small radio and is fixed on a suitable pole n the centre of a locality. It caters for groups of ten or less suiisrr.l-ers eaoh being connected to the unit by two pairs of wires which automatically passes tho call to the Central Exchange by one pair of wires. An enormous line plant saving is possible because In ihls case only two wires are required instead of twenty Mr. Harvey Smith suggests that Satellites be used all over Antigua's country dtatr ct* such as Bendals. Jennings, Bolnns. Gunthorpt. Heavy groups of wires now existing will no longer be necessary from these areas to St John's and storm damages can be easily handled. SatcH.cs will be dolled on outskirts of areas served by All Saints Exchange on places like Old Road, Pares Village. St Stephens. Long Lane, Mont pel tr and English Harbour. The existing Parham Exchange will be abolished and replaced with a Satellite. Recommendation of a full automatic system for Antigua Mr. Harvey Smith feels Is unjusl liable but Iwo small dial units would be suitable for Hodges Bay and the Mill Reef holiday resort where there is a great possibility of expansion. He found St. John's extremely difficult with its many buildings overhanging narrow s dewalks and confused telephone and electric wiring. Underground cables will replace overhead wiring where practicable Time is required for consideration of the soheme and all its Implications regarding controlling authority, and increased tariffs which are not anticipated to be an exorbitant shock. Its approval will require sanction by the Colonial Office, the London G P. O and possibly Cable and Wireless Limited and Mr. Harvey Smith hopes his proposals will become effective within two years. Ant'gua was found operating the worst telephone system of the Windward and Leeward Islands while Dominica possesses the best. Conditions differ vastly throughout the Islands. Grenada has the greatest potent al telephone development and it is probable a more completely automatic system will be introduced there but the general policy has been to avoid extensive outomatvc equipment in view of fche limited skilled labour -valloble In th* Wands • MR. H. D. C. MOORE, holding Antigua'< only available city discusses Hurricane Repairs with Mr. Hanty Smith Dominica Fruit Boom Sends Prices Up The Dominica Marketing Agent> at the corner of Trafalgar and Bridge Streets not only sells Dominica fruil but also handicraft from that island. Thi?. agency does u big trado with tourists, especially Venezuelans, who are particularly interested in baskets of white straw, embroidered mats of all patterns id shell necklaces Gloomy: But NoStorniCanie THEME were no storm warnings mil yesterday miming although the day opened Marty as gloomy and frightening n* Thursday last Th* sarlit i the morning was bright Iml shortly after 10 o'clock flar* cloud* blotted nut the sun. After a heavy shown I lasted a little over half un hour • nliL^ p %^. sSTB *> s un a atn * %  " !" b " %  **•* and limes is at Christmas time but ml)(dfiV „.,. k ,.„ ,„„ nn ,_ ,,_., from October they start coming Sff^LS This gtoom^ ?peH !" Dominica in great quantities. | llulted Ihrougho ut the evening !„H was accompanied by Intermital Mangoes are plentiful. Miss Ira Dangleben, proprietor! of the Dominica Marketing %  Agency, told the Advocate yester| day that citrus fruit from Domi' Dloa are not as plentiful here this | as last year. lent showers. Because of the brightness of the morning many clerks %  hopperi and businessmen weiv without raincoats or umbrcll.is The majority left home with the She said that the Dominica' feeling that a bright day was fruit exporters are getting better j lre for them. Those returning prices in other islands and this|' work brought out their mainly responsible for the high rise in the cost of fruit from Dominica. Barbadians who visit the Agency also have a craze for embroidered mats, and baskets. Grass sandals and bedroom slippers, table mats of various designs and local pottery are also sold at the Agency The pottery is painted and decorated before being sold. Grass Shoes The Agency also sells locally grown veget a bles, guavas. brooches, finger coral and vases of all descriptions. Miss Dangleben employs local girls and has taught them to make shoes from grass. She also makes belts and hats. This Agency was formerly situated at Shepherd Street but the building there was too small to accommodate both the fruit and handicraft sections. It was removed to its present position at the beginning of the year. Miss Dangleben said that because of the high cost of fruit she cannot import a hundred or more barrels as she did before She now >mports about 12 cask 1 of various fruit In each shipment NearU every week some are spoi • and she has to throw awav about two casks New Building Will Improve Street Lucas Street is noted for having very little footpath for pedestrians but when ihe galvanise bairtcade aiotind the new buUdlngi at the corner 0( Lueu and Swan; Streets i.removed, peder.tr an. will have a wide sidewalk to use. This is one of the most modem buildings in Swan Stn> • house the store and offlcssi of Messrs. Barbados Hardware Lid It is expected to be opened during the month Anyone going from Prince William Henry Street into Luca< Street will be able to walk from the pavement by Messrs DaCosta Co's De M Department OP to this new pavement. Tinend on <>f this I idUUng has also removed %  bliiM from Swan St. %  The majority of stock, tittlngs and fixtures have been removed. from the old store at No, 33 Barm Street The three showcases are, completed and yesterday labourers were erect;:-. It will be partly a "S self" system The office* will he on the second storey Mrs. WUlems Dies At Worthing MRS. L'RSUIA WILLEMS. Governing Director of w lcn Timber and Trading Comj>any Ltd | of British Guiana died at Dr IBavlev's Clinic on Sundav Her j bod] is embalmed and will be reI turned to British Guiana on Thursi':iv In the Lndu Rodnei. WMlc bathing with her grandson Peter, ni Worthing, the latter got into difficulties and on going I to his rescue, she suffered a heart attack and was rushctj to Dr Bay| lev's Clinic where oxygen was ap! plied without success. Mrs. Willcms arrived here on Thursday with her grandson Peter 'to put him Into school at the Lodge Rev. Lawrence Relief Agent nppoint, MethoThe Advocate has aj ed Hev. F. Law dist Minister of James Street-Spelghtstown Circuit a sub-agent for the Advocate Antigua Relief Fund for the Northern parishes. Anyone living in the northern part of the Island can hand in donations to the Rev. Lawrence and he will send these donations in weekly to the Advocate Co. Ltd. coats and umbrellas. After the llrst shower the gutters and roads were left clean. Waste paper und skins were •wept into the gutters and then taken down to the various outWtg by strong currents of water. Very little sun shone after midday but the lack of a cool breeze accounted for the great humidity. The temperature in the evening was 85 degrees Fahrenheit in Mie shade. Hurricane Flashes of lightning accompanied by rain and thunder have been a frequent occurrence so fai this week and people are keeping alert to Ihc possibility of a hurricane In District "D". St. Thomas, up to 6.30 a.m. yesterday 20 parts of rain iell and residents in that district were warned by the Police, going around In a van, to prepare for the stormy watlier. In St. Lucy str*mg gusts of wind shook trees and small houses The only naport reaching the Police Sub-Station In the district was that a wall and wooden building at Grave Yard belonging to Charlie Boyce was damaged about 8 p.m. by lightning. No one was hurt but parts of the roof and the right wing of the house collapsed. At District "F", St. Joseph four parts of rain fell. One woman woke up to find that some of her clothing which she had left pinned on a line In the yard had been blown away Five parts of rain fell in SI. John. On MondaDistal some people went ti> the SubStation in St John thinking that there might have been a storm They howevci were assured that there was no immediate possibility of this. Council Approves $25,816 For Repairs To Schools And Breakwater REPAIRS to ProvidtlsM Boys* School, to Chris* Church Boys' Foundation School and to the breakw Playing Field an litta ii In the schedule to a res* for $25j316 which the Legislative Council concurred in al I N.crtmn yesterday. ated to— Challeiior Acts Leg. Co. President •ttmatsjd toand $10,730 Whflt'a on Today Courln of Appeal and Petty Debt at I0.04 a.m. Police Bind Concert at Ba> Street Esplanade at 7 45 p.m Music lecture al BrilUh Council. Wakefleld at SIS p.m DIAL 31 IS The Advocate pays for News Night and Day IMPORTS YESTERDAY FOODSTUFF from Australi.i was landed here yesterday by the For! Amherst which arrived in ixrt during the morning from New Yoik via Trinidad and Grenada. The foodstuff which Included luncheon beef loaf, camp pie, corned beef, oats, craft cheese bacon rashers, cheese, peaches halves ami apricots were taken by the Fort Aniliersr at Trinidad where thev were shipped from Australia by the Pioneer Isle. From New York, a cargo of 2,000 bags of unbleached soft vUstM wheat flour and 230 casks of salte I tlsh whim arrived were discharged, while from the West Indian ports It brought moderate supplier of .trapefruit. oranges. Three Plume mulches and printed matter The Fort Anthers' arrived here with 78 passengers on board. Of (here, 18 got off at this port. It leP during the night for Martinique. Turtle Shell Trade On Decline THERE is very little doing in the turtle .shell Wade lold the Advocate yesterday. He said that a few years ago Barbadians were keen about turtle thell work but that was not the. case now For example, people seem to lie using more imported pins and brooches than those produced locally. Some of the locally made turtle shell pins and brooches used to be exported to other places such as Trinidad, Uiitish Guiana. Jamaica and even England but these market, are becomng extremely poor. ild en %  latts that was ThA.Ie,.i !" i. n his shop ror :he past i i %  it Bar b looked at them and walked away. "Lady Rodney" Comes on Thursday The Laau Rodnni vii: r.iiiislc Bnv on Thur^Jiy from Canada via the Brills!. J>l.inds, Messi* Linidiner Austin Co.. Ltd informed the Adroco-> esterdaj The Rodney Is scheduled to sail the same night for British Guiana via St. Vincent. Grenada and Tnnidad regain an toil $808. $2,400 cely Motion lor concurrence was Mr t: J I'etne, AcUnfc, The addendum explain, that tin in the Approve* estimates, 1950-al. for repairs to r.i.incriury Schools has been fully ij ,d<'nn Big] jiiv:iw lequiici In nasal the cpst ol repairs which arc needed at the l*rovidencv loot. Of the provision -l S6.066, an amount of 53J08 i %  rquired for essential repairs am rsstsBindar win uused t. %  in annex of 800 squari Ha i apace "huh will ajvi %  additional accomnwdatlon re I quired <>>r the present numlx'i I SJ 400 will •ulTiclcnt to make the school i Btar-Ufhi until a deefaoon has ieen reached on the pni|><>s;il |o build <• new tehool The arorl ill be on.led..ken l.y (he Colonial Kill!. 11 eel %  akwatar at the "Princess •lice" Playlnic Field has collapsed two Places and is in urgent ad of repairs. There i* a section hind the recently erected Mavihon which has lost a quantity f the bcdblocks thereby causing i'oslon. In lime Ihis niay effect the foundation of the building Further l>nmnt;c As it is likely that heavy seas uririg the hurricane months will •uas further danuasj i<> the ireakwater, it is proposed to 'fleet the necessary repairs ImIPSdlataly These will enlail th building of an outer pi ror IBS wall and tilling III Hulled portions with old stone I locks and scrap metal lo form a tinder for material which will h. used us a tiller; this tilling material supplied by the vsstrj of St Michael as soon as the outer wall has been rebuilt The Colonial Engineer estimates that the work Will cost approximated J 18,750. llnn'lile (i. n .fcvelya said that i.i recent years they had been tad bSUnva thai a new Foundation School would be built, and '"' t'ial reason the old building had not lieen kept in the way it might ive been. The decision had %  been made not to erect new bulldmg Immediately, and was therefore necessary, bei e if the delay In repairing e old one, to spend an unusually %  arse sum. Wizard ere glad to hear that it could be done for $2,400, although be thought that If the Colonial Ki.umeer accomplished the job within thai figure he would be a wizard. IbmMr V. I Oale aid that as lar back as 10 years ag<> there had bssn talh nf pabuUdlng the a hool and making It into a proper leundary school for Christ %  -hurch. He was of the opinion %  it the Government lardy in recognising the FoundstionSchool as an old one that had Usd a worthy place in Barbudo* Sor many years. Secondary schools In the City ware all over-crowded, and one %  renaona for that wan thai ebooll in the rural parishes were not extended In order that LBIDSI "I pUpUl fforu tlae parishes would be able b> llend tbetn He hoped tin crnment would reach some de* ision on the matter in hrt time. Ilun'ble *i. 11. L. Pile asked the Acting Colonial Secretary if th< >>f the school buildiri; rogiamme would take plan shortly. He thought it would be l good thing if they could cheapen the cost of providing accommodaHoii without impairing the atnsnltlsa necessary in schools. Bricks and Mortar-. His view was that in Barbados they had concentrated rathei much on the bricks and mortars of the schools, so to speak, rather than on the teachers and the leaching. His opinion was that if they had to choose between bssutlnjl buildings and Isnchsj that were not *n well quaiutod aid not so beautiful buildingi am' ell qualified teachers, th HON I1LE R CHALLENOR look his seat aa Acting President of th U-gislative Council for the first time at yesterday'-, meeting. He is cling for lion 1.:. J D Chandlei who m on leave The Council concurred in .< •upplementary lesolution for S25.818 and in another supple mentary reaonitlon (or $502.00. They passed ., Heply to the <; veni.T's \*e-< %  \ %  :i lit.in Also on the Order Paper was ti a bui 1.1 Bsjand the Rapn ianU li n ot the People Act, 1901, on which B Select CommitUf rcporUM at the last ineetliig of the Council It was further postponed yesteril iy because Bills to amend the Jurors Act and Vestries Act which ave been passed by the House have not yet reached the Council | The Acting Colonial Secretar> esterday tabhnl the followini: Ikicumenbj: — 1 Quarter I v Return of Transactons in Rum u> 30th June. 1050 2 Report on the Administration f the Barbados Kue Brigade tot tie year ended OH the 31st receinhcr. 1949 3 Statement ot Expendituie ": Housing Board to 31si I IMSJ. 4 The Civil Establishment nsjB) i i I (Amstichnsnt I N i rder, 1950. 5 Statement BlOWUIg Ore (jstonis and Exei.se H%  ..ire*' monthi sndMd -""i 1 aun 1950. The Council adtourned -'"'' " Two On Liquor Charge i .Voel YCJI %  ph Archer xrth of Checker Hall. l| in their .. quantity "f Pquor arnn '. ill'.nil'". Ol MUMIK it without i Uceuss en Augual n. was ad> onlil Septnnlur apaatnle C L WaiSryn Sgl K.ng is pmsivuting on be8 police P C Murphi ;.i.d that on August IT %  IV H-a.i f Song was being kept Cpi ATayson was also with him and on Dtssrlng tl-e building Wayson • sked for the pn>pne or of the lace. Yearwnod went up to Vayson and told him tried Archer was his co~p sell the links and he said that he hat lied to get one but did not %  s*eslrerood alas skill ihen not %  seute the dunktn> .. %  %  rould maah un the aorai >f them arsjra then ehaasjad an he dnnks seized and taken awa\ ^t.dion Restaurants Destroyed In P-O-S Blaze 88(MMM) Lost PORT-OF-SPAIN. Sept. 5. Port-of-Spain lost three restaurants and a cafe this morning when a Are at dawn destroyed seven business places and daraiged three others, a corner block oi the busy downtown Southqut: and Henry Street Thetotal loss provisionally estimated at S80.0OO. The flro wiped out two East Indian and one Chinese restaurant, a Chinese • lies factory, and tbe I %  -' ••i 4i nn %  ..1 dry goods while a grocery, storerootn, and Concrete ProducU re daraaged b> tire and watet i.jLired it; IlKlitmg the blaze which broke out at 5 M a in an. rresH. 8%() Fr Medical Officer's Piissuie ;il i>u ine Lsspelatlva !g yesterday to the Governor Message regarding the payment M %  turn passage not SXCav $080 ol an officer In l on agreement as Assistant Medic •! Superintendent of l he Mental tioapUsii, aaid that they conirred in the proposal. HM'ble H A. Cuke moved lh I 1 assing of the reply, uiul it •le Q l I Pile Mr Pile -aid he %  •'• i.otion with plsaawrSi bscauaa on than one occasion tie t'ad Id,, opinion that II WSS .eeessary. when ihcv. I .irticular num. to pay fill market value, and if tlml value mcbided 'he Daymen.' of return passage. it was the only sensible thing to do. lie hoped that thai principle would rec ; i I; would not npply in every case at whe'iever il was nSCSI Brj der bl %  SCUTS UlS ProPSI man would be stupidity and IttSS onomy not to pay the priOl to get him. ^__ :'RODNEY"IN ANTIGUA ANTIGUA. BS| 5 The first ship to drop snenor TI St John's harbour hurricane was UlS I %  WHTtgeiN i .'ue .i .bore In the Rnrinei's h'e boats drawn by Bry%  on'a launch. All cargo was suc%  rnfullv dis.hargeil on a steel Imrge. MV Carlb.-.%  .. tHirt and psnsananrs nns broughl ashore in the Harboui l.omch PURINA CHO WS LAMMS a mi inn To-day yoll find a nev. slalimt I To-morrow you have forgotlrn where '. This ciinnol h.i|i|.i-n In you v.hen yuu have u lll'SII. The only Kudiu titled with a device (or iiumherint; rach xlatinn nn your dial. A.C. Sets nl SXO, $110. $UG & S1H. Battery Sets fur %  ) volt batteries $135. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, II, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET "Challenger" Brings 36 The motor vessel Canadian Challrnprr reived a! Hi dgAtOW vesterday morning With 'engers for Barbados and d'i IntraaatlU TinI on iu return trip rroo Boutih From II ( brought rubber foot dad arrived supfd %  M i piece goods, rayon suiting, khaki drill, time recorders, lea. roflcf irrapefiult.. OTSI The C'mllexger is expected to be In port for toother pve or six days during which t'me it will be taking a cargo of sugar molassc. nnd rum for Canada The Acting < ''•plying aaW he doubted whethe afford the schon buDdtng programme that ha -wi up They | '-'•mething. nnd he thought tha' much eould be done by the .Colonial Engineer with ihe tending of the i hools am providing accommodafor the pupils at a reasonable enri He did not think that the 'nggeslion of the Colonial Fn%  at one that should lie %  iirned down TREE IN THE SEA A submerged tree about M feel ta branches protrudi'v; itBS, was sight'-i ide 14 08 North 82 2 the skippT or -oder This Information was cabled to i Harbour and Shipping ant. The tree was said to he dangerous to navigation dtydtefim/bf [unlopillo, the original Isles losm cushioning,iiideal ItirjlUUmaiei. IV id.-. maTirnses and chairs tor the home. Dunloptlki laics foam 11 succnifully used in hmpuali, buars, iraim, can, thipt, motor bout, cinemas and hoedt M meniion IUM a lew of us appucalioni. OunlopUlo 1 -it. • foam cushioning ensures many rcsn ot complete cumfon. the inside secret of modern comfort OhxainabW uf Cavt Shepherd a Co Ltd DaCosts 4 Co Ltd Win Fonarty Ltd C. F. Harrison k Co.



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER , 1*50 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. WMUC -— HARBOUR LOG Tllt*HOai* IKW IN Ml MOKIAM IN k.ung mei ->r f nrix.\A u>uuu sur-m who a.b-1,1 Ml, it-'. Yourp OT never wlH J*.. be. A. IMS .ie Ufa 1 vil ,.ir ihae .HI loll 1 For thoic x . % %  %  i %  m faaa aa. It ..i ImottMfl Gloria < %  !* %  r> Keen %  %  % %  M T. i IN loving Mr-iorof 'I'.iT •. FI.AINE HARRIS >ho wool hMM io r*M on a*BwttJ. a r h It** Con* but not forgotten Ever to be im."ibi red bv h.r luvlnS OH* BaVtmore ll.iri. %  .in. V.rftrlc Harrl* tdauahlrr-iii-l-i.. USA MrIda P.MS.omolhtr en AS 50-ln ron v\i i AUTOMOTIVE CAJI %  MomII condition Appi Road. Ch Ch VAN 10 None po.it A ml In Van : perfect working order Apply D > 800II Co Whiteptrk UUI MM M %  90 t f.l LIVESTOCK MECHANICAL lilt U.RHILTrlAL AID* ACT IMA 1.. ihI trailer* hold!..! *p*rlall* Hea. J...I..I Ml-*t\\l>rl.AM\IIO> *l LM). TAKE NOTICC that I. Uw own* ol %  • >'">< %  % %  I pl-i '-" I to ebUin a iuan of Xl.SM under Ihe S aton* of th above Act agatmt r Moli.-i i,d other Crop* of Uw %  aid Plantation to bo f f ja In ItSO No money ha* jot aiatnot the Mid Cra* Dated IMI Hh day 01 LONDON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE EXAMINATION ENTRIES for KM AUl*t'MN Examinations, 1930. ol the London Chamber of Commerce must reach the Department cf Educalaan. The Garrison, not later thitr I? noon mi Saturday, the 9th ul September. IUI 2 The Entry Fee* .tll be as follows : Single StibjerU $1.92 each r'orrlen I-ancitaf.es 3 1? each Full < rrtiilcale lt.90 2 a 30. -3n I Picnsu Vd. en aprender el Esparto* ? IMiOU, now with W D Rudder. Principal. Barbados Acadenn CVSBT*. tlllon Rd. for a Courec in rvMN CUuew will begin Tuewday 1Mb Sept and will b* held between 4 p m. arw ate p.m. > % %  i %  • ...... Pee* Moderate. Claaaea llnUtod U t HAVF nWN C...odridr I tie Tth Irpt I Thui hia 1 bv ...nan* tend George HUM. I. or>K Iw Ternu Cain riARrv ^ •ICOTT \ •• %  ... %  I %  ) | UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER TO-MORROW. I m i;-n w :ril The Sale of Canon Moore's Furniture at Si. John's Rector\ Tlcm are several good Antique Pieces. including a verv mcCellarette and ;t Dinm* T-ble to seat 18. jlso ,< VauKliall 14 Motor Cn S .;. II rin o'clock i.r\M.l .; II. n to Auil: HI aeaaM : at V Blue Star. Uaudalpha Vn IV.i aHa. Sen Marten B*|| V im *• %  • Janaa %M ColMto, al V laata AH aM r AaarvALa S S UranionbotC. l.tM tOM MM. Cat*. Aiderarn. Irani Anutordam. US Fort An nerat l,a*i torn nri Capt. Dui'ford, irom Ofnada. S Canadian Challenfer. IS?) i,", net. Capt Clarke, from Trinl' %  > i .1 I %  !REAL ESTATE 1 will ofler to. iale bv Publie (i petition on FRIDAY *r. al 1 p ", %  " n\c.VICTORIA STRf-FT 1 rood IS', nerthe. land at Fl VnXAOE. ST JAMES For rondltl ~f aale. etc Dial MHI R ArcheI Krnrie Wtotla St ft • 30 I sawaai -.i-.-t ., NOTICE UILFURU DUDLEY MOOHE St I and tailed, while olhen made a aUrt _i,d e enttiali.v owned a HUIIH Why drn't yo-i follow the crowd that hat nado a alari* You can -iave the folloo'lnf on leimi Al Chapman'a tre*t a ho*,., wlih ? bodruomi. water.toilet bulh etc Al MarllMalei Road OM I dltloned houar with S bed-.mm-., waterlOttal A h.ltv el. Al Ihe Ivi Road a am.ill property wltl water and Halt', "e ABTtUOB'l Rasal Ui-t ...mlortafoli •tone-wall Rimit.nliiw i-alleu t'..-\<-il\ I haa verandah, drawing A dinitui roonn i t>edr n, P'Arc. A Seott. Marai:ne 'one. 1IU ^tAmhent. I.t-M lotu riel Capt Dn %  H Marl.' Paaaenaora arrtrlu in Ihe talan, by %  ho mot— veaael Canadian ChaHei .r" •"• ''""> Ti.nladMr and Ml* A Mi T lake. Mm T I* a ir Doaoo Ban arrtvinf bv the % %  -Foft .\„her.f werefn.rr. Now York Mr.. I Griffith Mr. VIcofT C*"tpkafi Mi. VK>U Cooke. Mr (Vi aaj %  f Kaorton Hall. Mr Ri".rd l.o%ell. Mlaa Jen p. Moabv. Mr It t -tt Wrekea. Mra Antoinette Werke*. Macr Mti.n A Week*Mra. Eunice w il n From Tnnidad-Mr and Mr* Celet ro "•* !" 'i Mr Frank walli-. Mr Cecilia Walhv Mm lu.nui Ala Capri I la. Mr Lawrence Fleinmina MACHINr:Slnaer Treadke Sewina I Machine very little naed Banpun tori IJulck Sale Dial MT R Archtr I Rl .• X %  N.ria SI S 3 SO MIKCFLLANKOI'S ^NnOlNW— of e-rer. -tewrli.tln, niae-. China, old Jewott r.ne SU>*T Vanrcoloura Eorly bookiB. Mapa. Aola arapha. atf., at Goarlnsct AnUflur %*-c %  dintnina Royal Twbi '" CROQUBT SaTT — In | lor four plavor* 118 CO Avetiuo. Belleville : condKl .n wont h B 9 90— In CLIP-OVEB SHADES -For Optic ni.w. r !" l ln Price % 1 BRIICT. WtATHEIUIFAD l.ul S S SO-Jn GBNOZO TOOTH PASTE AntlPvaonhoetlc Anttaeptlr Freah Slock nt BRUCr, wR,\THEl(HEAn Lid. MUIJ* CARTS. inulea. aliiaTle carls at haineu : 1 "Orey mare" rldlnf pony SS I Jenny donkay, mutable lor Kir 1 terfWe Pond Pith St Andrew -MAOIKIL jraj.Y"—.Tuat received free* ahlpment of "Maalkll Jelly" for tho (•oalrucllon of Anla. Roaohea. Rala a Mice Price !/• lube Knlahta lad 6,t so—an PIPES — All eluding Ropp Ct Aator Bantam t In a popular ah 1 fa). •ha pei am errr Plpaa >.-,",! pcPrice •irea. Inand the eldhl PIP" trom -Or. %  'i 'n |a PANTS— Boys Pat. %  • P In Orey made and nude to Storo, l^irn* St . AmericPb/M Broad Cloth rOa* order PTASWAY at SO—Jn RFX-ORD AIJaUMS (or 10-Inch and for 13-Inch snd carrytna; eaaea lor IB~lncli record", and we have Ihe record* too A. BARNES A CO. LTD 10 a SO IIVc MENTHOL SALVE for Cold. In l ih'oal. al— lor Earache ft Headache*, l-nc II Oblaln^ble at Kniahl'a 1 9 In YAW1. "FTaplda 1 appro. 3T. I"' long with Orav Marine engine Oood condition (3000 % %  %  a bargain. APP y J R Edwarda Phone MM u t.T r FI FOR RENT DWBJINQ IIOL'SE Dwelling Hou.e at Small Town. 81 John, raemtly renovated Electric light and water 1 mllea from ledge School Apply O L Bwlhell. JAM Bakcrlea at SO-3n EVANDAI.E Opp Stl Ave !. %  %  .SUeel 3 Bedroom. Apply Mr* Rlna. Cornar tth Avo George Slrcet at -i„ FLAT L'nlurnlahod at P-omsgatc Bav Street within walking didance for Aqtia\x Club and City Dial gBBJ It SO n MARSHVILL—Bank Hall M.n Rd Dtrawlngr room: dlnlnf mom 1 bedtmmi: break last room: toilet A HaUi nnd all modern convenience* Ughi A wale* Apply Mra W L Clinton. Halter* Rd. BtnO-ln. THE NOOK Worthing View Cornar. Drawing Dining. 3 bedrooma. W C : Kalb Electricity aVcellott l.u rou*a h minute* walk to *en Apply JBIIH". A Mllllnpon. "JandorMaow-ll. Rd oppoaite Dover. •.•.*—n It :~ I'KKIHV GIVEN lhal all peiior.* havirm any debt or claim agaln*i • %  I l>„dlc, M.-.,,. .1. ceased Iale ol Henr>'a Lane In Ihe paiUli ol saini Michael in thia laland who died are retiueated to aend lit particular* of their claim* duly attested to Ihe undersigned Fjiir-J B c i eat m d Marshall, r •• %  a* Hayne* A Grtfflth. N" 1 anVOa eel. Bildgetcwn. Barbttdo*. Soltcllor* oi iK-fore ll>e Sillh day ol Novgnibet Itat. fllvlllbtilr Huong the paitie* entitled thereto having %  eaard only to melt claim* ol which Jvali Usan l^ve had notice and 1 will nol hermf *a distributed to any peraon pf aho-e debt ol claim I %  hall nc.l then havr bad n.itice rUka all |'iami Indebted to the laid aSBtt arc rco.ue.trd to aelllo thaSr InLOST A I Ol \ It LOST i r.Ki.r HOOK Ships In Touch With Barbados Coaatal Station Cable and Wiralea* iWe-t Indie*. 1..1 advlv th.it ihay can imw i-iimmun„!• i'h 'a followbuj *hlpa through thasjr HarhadOa Coa Station M T VtHttald. M V fTWIcum. HS Taiai Tiadei i.a. r aibi>. •.a* h ctoa>it C aaSsasam %  R Uraniewborg S S Cotll.a O I le* p ta ll S S New Jer-ev S S lleech Hill S S Motmargulf. B.B Bio Oai.' %  -. s s l^dy Bod"*) I" %  '..-ilri*a. SS N"CV Andi'.rlB. IMitB, as in i ary ***. IS. Doloraa, S a B w caa w S S. SEA VHW (illEST HASTINGS. II Mill Mil.s EXCELLENT CCIStNK Fl'LLT STOCKED BAK J RATES: 15.10 pee Day a upwards t loci yalve) Apply-•Am. W S. HOWLLL SEAWELL F • I j %  Field. Lilian Field. Chail. Bet> Jonao. Ocorae Eaadi.n Lvrlvn Oroave*. Narma Oreavo*. D GrawVaa J^lla Oraajw Sarah Green. !*, Green R A DaSilva. Ilcnly T.elu.k.i.igh Cacti Smith. Holhiten K**c*. Jamoa Recce. Haloid "*eal> Randolph Farrcl) Robert Clark*. Gillard St*. Teba.. Jean Volr. Herhct V.ii. Fo. LA GI'AIRA FHiabCth M.i Hi i.l • i L>la Martihal. Mereedo % %  vVoTkowtei. Ren.-. .. Byhrta Wolkowst* Charman i Betty Wnlkiiwiei. Robert, Ana Iraiabal. Carl... Iraiab. Iraubal Beatrli Lopea. Maria lepci Rlchardo Lupei. Mailo Ol Doal Clyde Deal Har.rv M. Ftir GkiAAUA Berlrand Calleodac William Branch l>*d Toppin Enid ILiiii BMB1 Munro %  ARBPVAI* B> B W I A L Glands Made Active and Youthful Vigour Restored in 24 Hours Amarican Doctor's Discovery Strengthen* Blood, Nervti, Body, Msrnory, Brain, Muiclos, and Endurance Batter Than Gland Operation ,. Thank* to lh* dlarov-rv "I -— % %  % %  Dortor. It i* now poeiibl* ft lee] prematurely old, Bui Wom^ul. lonparlence afaii v,iihfui vigour. Ambition, and Thia great dlarocei humelreatmenl ant. .... at anyone, quickly bring* a >urp... ul.iv and an ability toaojo* the pli FOR TOll INM'RAKCI 1VBDS — fOMI IT ANDREW D SHEPPARD Rcproacntina I *til*d*ra*a I ItAaaaelaUai. C .F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD. hlDftEToW.' 1ARBADOS tonger la It neeeararr f yog to Loaa of Vigour and Manhood, i .. ntiNiDAn Au*lln llabu. J fli -prill aft I Catrt. siargarei Evan*. M, >i ban*. Veronica Fvana. Oi... i •Ml %  Bag I t Katnaru. JulU Young. J.-.-nn JefT. Tempro Patrkia Tonutro. Bacphan Tempro. BCnaat Tempro. Ocoege Trmpru, trcll TrullLo. Fernando Ti.. Air,I Jean rrom MABlgUETtA Jahn Goanry. William L Uoniey, Cabrlella COMIC.. William R. Ooanry, Han* Fucha. Alfonao Macquaa. Cam, %  •, \ arque*. G0..1.1 Jowfa. Alclta lb. *. Roaano Bamola. Hitu Aumui.r. M 11 BonlUa. laabel BonllU. Tereaa l'-bl,. BjpiiUli. Carman Jaime*. f..| M.MfTINIUl I Panl-tte latireiicr MagBie l.it.an.H fur TBINIDAD Euaenr Herd* Man. I From ST KITTS Iva Clarke. Chn.i. pher Snmii. Cii. Emanu.1 Fi.,te.. Oordotl W. rrom ST LUCIA Hubert Forde Una aft .. IHood. Sickly akin, tak.. Wrep In.trad tim m-r-lt lake thta almple TMBM irealmenl a few da*a ana TOO dill find that your vigour la reatorrd No mat ler p]iat lour age you will And that youi fland artfvltf aid n.ree lor re la Incieaard %  n reaturrd Yon will find louthful pn.-l IBI i—aet In Ihla dl*rori ohlih htilldi run, pure blood and literally make* tour i.odr tn.ate ailh new (tr.ifr and vitalii* lint nmrilr home trramenl I* In nleaaant ra*t-iu laar tablet form and U>ou*and* who have u*ed it aay thai II U far better than any oilier method. Works in 34 Howes Vl-Tab*. hai America and haa aihlevrd raaulla I. •eem almoat mltaculoM* It baa confluei obatUuile caaea that had dened all t" ianda who P nel !" ed t'hat lhay were old, I aith !' %  ). . %  I y lhat the Vl-Taka for thoaa who are old belora their lime. Rudown, and Wornn I For inatanco, De T. A. IIB, of Canada, re. -nlly wrata: "Motor.:? doe. thta toraibla aa* i blood aappii el .-.'puaclei. but ii liaewla* actuate* tue %  %  "1 arateoi. Thl* It BBS tollnaed bv rrreoed -r. %  S^y^SfJrgv and aaabnion. par•• <• %  IKultrlr aralifylng In M Oi On,: mi r-cenil" wrote -TlredMt, ma Bad Shrunkan bod lea aaratr need f '„V u M '*'" % %  •F" 1 *" baddiijr lasTanni -r thU tormula. which work* It* rolendld -ITecta uBor. the Mood, aland., n.r.ea and iiri-r-mproMa apurtlte bring* greater "£ %  *•"* %  B • ^,s *• rua-down l OJ Guarant.od To Work VI.Tab. ar. not an tVptrlBtnl Thta aimpl* tioaie ti.atmenl. which ran be u**d I with absolute aecrecr. la the prearriptlnn or an American doctor. It I* amaiiriflr •ucoun.l and la giving new youth, vitality, ana energy to million, in America Be. Batata of ll. >->i.*ilabla .urcea*. VI-T**B %  re new dnirit,trd by chemiaii her* asder a •..ta.itee nf complete „t,.f r tu,n LX.* ,,U HV on TO "! n u,d no "fiment With 4ue.1ion.l,i drug* Which ait bdraall' and irritating to the delicate aland and .,,,. .. -,,, v, Tab, I %  wh | | proved iiic.r ttrrilug worth by helping aaulloni of auBereia. bul ar. guaranteed In your u*n paMnul.r ca*e Put Vila., la flat te*t. Bee for rouraelf how oaurh younger, dionger and more vigouro.i i>u can (eel with IM. doclor'a praaettolion. Vh Tob* mu.l htlng you a near feeling of energy, and tllal.lt. and r-e entire), • %  tut" lory ot you iimpl* return Ihe amply package, aitd it ,o.t. nothlDg Utidel lh. guar. ahtee Ton are the aola Judge of your own %  troMBNS UAH COUNCIL" e for '< % %  -in r M.. pple ."•*-. MM eaHaav* meoi Bake Ike aoI'oet >a ikeie .a. i ,-r it, ihi SHIPPINC NOTICES (.Oil IIMIIM MIIIIIS Dal F.IINF-ST iirnrsFoni) MARSHAI.I. I Nlted Admlnlalralor of the Eatate of GMfurrt Dudlcv Moore, deceased. tt'SO.—4n PERSONAL At noon on Thursday the 7th inslanl It is proposed to try out a %  Iri-ti which has been crcctett ;il the rn.lnil I'nlice St.iti.m. ColaftUaTO Street. II ihe triiil |n.m :h. MI.H in IH> erTei live, it Is planned Io use It along with others In connection with hurricane warnings. This notice is publisher! so that Ihe publuwill understand anil will not be alarmed. ti.y !0:'-i The public are hereby warned again.! _lvina credit to my wife EDNA MI1JJ CENT WUJ.IAMS WlgganBI aa I tot hold myself rraponoble (or her "•one ela* contracling any debt or I In mj name unleu by ,i written I -laned b) me Signed JAMSM WUJ.IAMS DJ.1I Valley i.. % %  S t in The public are hrratty warned agBlnst giving credit to my wife AMY NEB.ETT me* Arthuri aa I do nol .hold VBBfcl rcapon.ible foe her or anVone 1st contracting any debt or debt, m iv game unlraa by a written order KT.I by IM Signed CBC1L NF.IHXTT. Bush M.St Michael I O.SV-Sn e public are hereby warned again" giving credit to onv peraon or peraon* wiiiiiiiurvor In my name aa I do no I hold mytctt rerponalble for anyone contracling any debt or debts In my name leaa bv a written order *lgn*d by me Signed ARTHUR CALIVUDER Klrton. st Phinp ii ao—an The public arc hereby warned aaair.it Jvlni credit to "iv wile EIJfTHA TUM DOItF I.AYNE 'nee Archer* of Eagle Hall. St. Michael. >* I do not hold myielf re.pnrt.lble for her of anyone elac coniractina any debt or dabta In my name unleM by a written order .Itnrd by me Ignod RECINAIJ> CTHHIEN l-M'NFntitton'a Hill, St Michael Bt-SO-2n HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY STREET. The following programme of Day and Evening Classes will open Muiiday IBlh September at the Housecraft Centre Bay Street, to 1st December, 1950 Monday Tuesday Wednesday 10 (Ml AM \i im MM 2.00 P.M.— 4.00 I'M 4 30 P.M.10.00 AM II N ItLACKMAK Inee Puckrl ,.ld mv-elf re'pon*lble for her or anyone iae contracting any debt of debt* In mv %  me unleaa by a written older alined Signed GOt'I.BORN BLACKMAN. Doana Village (1 -W Jn WANTED HELP RlReliable gill for Office, capable K.I* Ting in bookkeeping Appkt In writing giving experience ~nd reference* EoH Royal Carafe Ltd P. O. Boa I.TJ. Bridgetown I t St—Tn 1.ADY RECEPTIONTST. For Hotel % fTIre Dc*k work, 'peaking Spanl.h and dill knowledge ol Typing Applv In riling giving experience and reference* %  Boa at Co The Advocate. S t W-Sn MISCKLKANKOUS WAJ.TBD TO BUY MID POHTAGB STAMPS. IFMMOTT. Upatalr* Phoenl. I nroad Street. Phone 4MO CECIL I 10—Jn WANTin TO RENT ROOM Retired Engllahman. recenilarrlved. de-Ire. room In priv.ilr home. BrtTh or withiim hreakfaat Permanent If aBtlalactorv Location between Ha.tIng* and Cllv preferred Plea.e write, giving 'phone number, to Roy, c a Advocate Advtg. Dept St ta-*n Cake h pastry making Sin.plf dress cutting aiul sewing (term 2). Advamed dressmaking 0.30 PM. -Tasty dishes table laying. Rug making. Cocktail Snacks. Elemcntury dresfimakIng. 2.00 PM.4.00 I'M.—Salads ft desserts 4 30 PM o 30 P.M. Cake and pastry making. Elementary Pattern Drafting. 10.00 A.M.12 00 noonGirls' First Cookery Course Home Nursing 2.00 PM.4.00 P.M.—Variety Dishes. Simple Dressmaking. 4.30 PM.0.30 PM—Caribbean Cookery. Advanced Dressmaking. Tfiursday 10.00 A.M.— 12 00 noon—Advanced cookery ft table laying. 2 00 PM4.00 P.M.—Bulleriiig. Elementary Handicrafls. 4.30 PM0.30 I'M Elementary Cake Icing Advanced Handicrafts 10.00 A.M.—12.00 noon—Advanced Handicrafts 2.00 P.M.4.00 P.M.—Cake ft pastry making 4 30 P.M. 6 30 P.M.—Salads ft desserts Simple Dressmaking Registration for all classes must be made in person, and will take place at the Housecraft Centre between 10.00 A.M. and 12.00 noon. ond between 2.00 P.M. and 5.00 P.M from Wednesday 13th September to Friday, I5th September, inclusive. Fees must be paid in adtmnre for the term, at tht time of registering. 5/for each course in Scwlr.g, Pattern Drafting, Home Nursing, Hugmaklng. and Handicrafts. 10/0 for each course in Girls Fln.1 Cookery Course. IS/for each course in Cake ft Pastry Making, Cake Icing, Variety and Tasty dishes. Caribbean Cookery, Salada and Desserts, Uutlering. Advanced Cookery, and Cocktail Snacks. 2/will be refunded at the end of the term tn all students who attend 73% of their e l %  H as .1 i..a0—2n PUPII*. TREI.AWNY -On Halting* Man Farrual-.ed 1 bedroom running w each and all modern i 'Hiding light A water IT:* 00 i DlB! 3001 S t Pimples Go Cause Killed in 3 Days Adulu .'ANISH cot DAY and NIOHT i>d Ch WANTED \-M-l \N I I Applic your .kin ,!i, and tr. Niaogr kill, aerm* r %  1 g.l .L.I .kin tro, .. %  .... U BAI hlda %  karat iron ted f a %  jf— %  f 0-T.*rij Tronbfoa *'>/•-. -.i", iperiencad in Crop and Animal Husbandry. Labour M Tarm Hecordi and Account* Profe*.H>'*l qujIifl.all-M are desirable but nol BaBtaV •.al Ha*ic .alary In the *eal CaoO a SI £i*o pe' annum plm a variable Coat of Living Allowance which B al preacnt CU1 is od par annum on a bwtfc 'aiarr of iwi Unf-.irr.i-h-d quarlen pruwldad renl-freo. Contributory Superannuation Scheme after two year* probation Co*t of panagwi to Trinidad mat be M-fl -n appointment Inlereat fraa loan for p"rhaae of furniture may be granted under certain condition* *0 working day. lea.e with pay every year Application* glvl"g f^ill detail, of aae. oducaUon. qualiflc*. turn, and eperlcnce. and ataUna earlie.t date on which av-liable, togathar with >uld be i rnt to tr College of Tropical Auguatina, Trinidad. B UNIVERSITY OF CAMBRIDGE LOCAL EXAMINATIONS SYNDICATE SCHOOL CERTIFICATE EXAMINATION IN BARBADOS. The Head Teachers of Private Schools who wish to enter candidates for the Cambridge School Certificate examination in December 1951 should ask for an appointment with the Director of Education, Barbados, before 16th September 1950, if they have not already registered their schools with the Department of Education. Registered Private Schools will be eligible to enter candidates for the Cambridge School Cerlit'u ate examination if they are approved by the Director of Education, Barbados. Failure to register and tt. obtain approval will mean that the school can enter candidates for the examination only as Private Candidates and the regulations for Private Candidates are given below. Regulations for Private Candidates. Private Candidates can be accepted for the December 1951 School Cert ilk-ate Examination only if they have passed a Qualifying Test to be held on the morning of Saturday, 6th January, 1931. 2 The ytialif>inii Tr*! will consist of (a) a paper of 2^ hours. -imil.i tn tbg School CartiAaata English Language paper, though of a slightly lower standard, and (b) a paper in Arithmetic on the syllabus for the Overseas Junior School Certificate Examination. Further details IM 1 be iil.l.nnt'd from the Department of Education, Barbados. ror the po*t of \ 3. The following pupils ma} not enter for the Qualifying Test in astbTaf soodU^UalX 1951: — it) Full time pupilof C.ovcrnmcnt Aided Secondary Schools. (11] Full time pupils of Private Schools, registered and approved by the Director of Education, Barbados. (ill) Candidates who already hold a School Certificate or an Overseas Junior School Certificate, (iv) Candidates who will be taking the School Certificate Examination in December 1950. (v) Candidates who will be taking the Oversea Junior School Certificate in December 1950. 4. Private Candidates must submit their applications b for the Qualifying Test to the Director of Education. Barbados, by 15th October 1950 on the prescril>ed forms available from the Department of Education. The Garrison St Michael I MANAGER. It T V REAL ESTATE JOHN hi. Ill 1IIOS •T uiture. St. i Department of Educatio M-igL-gB, I *th September, 1930 S 9 30—In IS tw5 IIRRAVS 1 MILK 'STOUT SCHOOL WK.IIt ACCESSORIES PANAMA HATS BOYS 1 CAPS — BOYS' & GIRLS' SHOES HOYS' SHIRTS; N-ivy, Brown & While Lini SOCKS & COTTON PANTIES. HFECIAI. REDUCTION ON SANDALS BB**I M 11.80 prr Mlri 11 A 12 .2.40 p*r pabI— n.H Ir pair. aitottiu ii i it: ss smn. \ L' EDINBURGH SCOTLAMP SOLE AGENTS MANNING & CO. LTD. WE CAN SUPPLY Fry's Cocoa. Olucose. Nescafe. Vila-Cup, KellcuK's Corn Flake*. N>s|'iay Powdered Milk. Morton's Oatmeal. Jacobs Cream Crackers, Lamb Tongue. 4 oz Tins Swift Ham Loaf, Palethorp's Ba> i %  %  • Meat Rolls, Will's Sausages, Canned Hams trnas Pudding. Jahn ##T M lr A SO-M LUL OBOCEBS KOsTBtlX-K ST. D1A1* US5





















shifted more to the West and that
Antigua was likely to be within | Springs,
its very widé centre, | W

rather
urged to batten down and stand
by for about
Strangely
been the ominous early calm that
one would

ly and
were beginning to strengthen in



Wednesday
September 6

1950



‘Warning System
Saved Lives

MB. J. C. HOTCHKISS, Assistant Adviser to

Colonial Development and Welfare for Agricul-
tural Education, accompanied by Mrs. Hotchkiss, |
were among the first passengers to arrive in Bar-|
bados from Antigua with first-hand news of|
the Antigua hurricane. They arrived at Seawell)
yesterday morning by B.W.I.A.

Mr. Hotchkiss has been away for nearly five weeks. He}
went to Antigua at the request of the Leeward Islands}
Government to direct a course of training on Animal Hus-|
bandry for the Subordinate Staff of the Department of]
Agriculture in all of the Presidencies.
Giving an eye witness account — : |
of the ruin and destruction which | re |
revails in Antigua, Mr. Hotchkiss ' U K W ll H l ; |
fold the “Advocate.” S e 1 e€ Pp |
“Undoubtedly, the i
cient system of w:

“ry ef







j e
ict | nt
was acopted for cond | |
Antigua hurricane, very niaterially ‘ ; ‘ a t |
nitAsGael eo 2 “ines i os Caf rbados Advocate Correspondet
Ponts at it bn e a b | LONDON, 5 |
were *o Tew human casualties |} H.M. Government have prom-|

ised immediate help for Antigua |
following the week-end’s devas-
tating hurricanes described offi-
cially as the worst in living|
memory. The form of Britain's |
help has yet to be decided |

Reports are not yet clear as o|
the extent of damage in regard}
to food supplies, ete. The Colon- |
ial Office expects soon a detailed |

The first news of ‘hé danger wis
circulated by the Police early |
as nine o'clock on the morning of
the 31st ist. when the hufri-
cane Was Said to be some 159
miles east of Guadeloupe travel-
ing at about ten miles an hour in
the direction of Anguilla or possi-~
bly Barbuda; about twelve o’clock,
however, the police were out





again, all over the island, warn-
ing villagers and
the path of the

of the Leeward Slands following |
which a decision will be made as}
to whether help will be in kind |
or money

householders
hurricane had



ass
Hurricane
(From Our Own Correspondér Slows Down

ANTIGUA, Sept. 5.

Anguilla was absolutels n . . k
flattened by a hurricane and The MIAMI, eae Sept. .6
communications were cut off Deeg mee er ee i 1

slowed down again early on Tues-

from St. Kitts. Just as the ; |
Government launch was pre- day delaying its thrust across the}
; neck of the Florida Peninsula. |

paring to go to Anguilla, a
sloop arrived in St. Kitts
with the news that schools, on
churches and everything
were completely demolished.

Hurricane Flattens
Anguilla

hour near the centre, the

Dr. P. I. Boyd, Publie Health thour before it moved inland, |
Officer, St. Kitts is going to jchief forecaster Grady Norton
Anguilla on Friday to in- | said. |

EDT bulletin the’
storm still was moving northeast-
| Ward but the centre was about 40
St. Kitts is about 60 miles miles southwest uf Cedar Key
North West of St. 2iiits with |and slower movement would de-
an area of 35 sq. miles. The lay its progtéss across Florida.
island is half way between |Latest reports indicated the hur-
the Virgin Islands and Bar- | ricane would not reach the north-
buda and has a population east Florida coast in the Si.|
of over 5,000 Augustine-Jacksonville area be-

night without :

vestigate conditions. In a 4 a.m.
Anguilla which is adminis-
tered by the Presidency of



fore Tuesday

increase in its forward speed,
Light. near Tarpon

reported winds of 73
hour and the sparsely

populated Cedar Key area had 50

—Can. Press,

Anclote
les an

Stand By
The estimated speed was then
higher and people were

jmile winds





JET NIGHT FIGHTER

LONDON, Sept. 5
Britain has a new jet night
fighter aircraft, it was announced
on Monday. It is the De Havilland
have expected; the | Veriom NF 2, an adaptation of the
winds seemed to build up gradual- |day fighter of the same name
by early afternoon they | Externally there is little difference
between the planes but the night
fiehter version is a two-seater,—

nine that evening.
enough there had not



@ on page 8





EVACUATED HOUSE

oe aietes - eons ‘ -

Bees

BUNGALOW which was evacnated by Barclays

midnight.
LAUNCH A



TORE



THE LAUNCH “GLORIA” was washed hore at Pib

|

report from the Acting Governor] ,

TAS



Karbados
COMMUNISTS CLOSIN

PACKING UP FOR

as 2a X10AI9
gretst

Lis
Ltt iv? CRS

MRS. E. R. BOYCE, Mr. G. Gill and Mrs. C. L. Walwyn, three of the people who are

il iy
S28 dow,



and packing of clothing and other gift parcels at the ¥.M.C.A. for



Advocate Hurricane
Relief Fund



Co, Lta
adas
Durant
Outran



Harris

Mr. & Mrs, A, 1

| ‘Advoeate

| MH

| Mrs. C
Mrs. H
Miss E.
w.F
A.E.M

For Antigua

00

Sir Allan & Lady Collymore 50.00



; W

3a%com

Fred Leisering
A FE. Beil

i Wilson
Hon Robert
Mrs. Challenor

Annie L

hurricane | |

Parris

(From Our Own

Challenor

& |

Packing winds well over 100 miles | JamaicaGives£5.000
‘|

storm's forward movement drop-| . .

[ped fom. 16 to eight mies an) LO Hurricane Relief

Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Sept. 5,

Jamaica

huuse

Representa-

tives to-day voted £5,000 to pro-
vide relief for the people of An-
tigua who are in distress as a re-
sult of-the recent hurricane, The

proposal

made in

the Executive

Council on Monday by Hon. W. A
Bustamante was

agreed to

House

mer recess

and President

assistance

started by

to-day
resumed after

unanimously

as the

the sum-

Bustamante has also
called on the Br.tish Government,
the United Nations Organisation

Truman
to Antigua
the “Daily

to give
A fund
Gleaner”

topped £900 on the second day of

public appeal today.



Indian Commissioner

NEW DELHi, Sept. 5
Government announced on Mon-

day the

appointment

of Anad

Johan Sahay as India’s Commis-
sioner for the British West Indies,

including British Guiana.

—Can. Press.

re, Village

Antigua

Sahay





Bank Manager., Mr A. Bates and Mrs. Bates before





A Turkey Warned

Me of The

ARRANGEMENTS hae
the two hundred

UsSist





AV TIGUA



Price: \e
duocaie Ngeega
~~
\oar o
‘ee a





— SS

IN ON TAEGU

Attack With 30,000 iien

: By JULIAN BATI 5
| TOLYO, Se

| (COMMUNIST FORCES were to“ay closing in
| from three sides on Tasyu, the siggest inland
|

Royal Family
Will Visit

city in United Nations hands, and pivot of the
Australia whole South Korean defence. box.

Reports from the front said an American Army





ONDON, Sept spokesman had admitted that the Communists’

Bae naa position in the Changyong area wost of the Nak-
1 as learned on Tuescs tong River had been “consolidated to a point which
pany her parents if, other en-| ©@M No longer be called a mere bridgehead
gZagements permit. It was unde ae A the Cor i iit y
stood the Royal visit probab! B e 9 ove * €
will extend from January to Jul thi aced the prospect of nore
l'his would be as long as pn u n _ “defensive action” against a fur-
olanned for 1949 when the vi | ther dwindling of their defen:

because of t)

Details of the itir

eancelied

| perimeter
illness

Bahamas The triple threat to T

King's



' ¢ vet to be worked « ‘the northwest corner of |
Can, Press fence box, came from the north-
Camps j east north and west
erceeeenenncneneninmeeencaineaees w | On the east coast, the United
Nations line gave ’ t

7 a on lammMer slows of 30,000 ay
Canada Can IN CRITICAL CONDITION |: mine fo

ir Communists

Be Proud Of | ss mornin” combuniaue toi
Korea Effort |: sain’ seenten o0 iCeported continued stot

Assisting in sorting
hurricane victims in Antiena













Ithe ( ts to build up their
—_——— ticeanimanlipyesetndiehdh ttiantenicinyiinashons he | lamas he been given by force : NT bor .
OTTAWA, Sept. 5 he Chairman of Butiin’s Bahan aft th Gb hn atit ed &
| xternal Affairs Minister Pe Limit Brigadier Keith The | mil niand fro Pp. ‘Ant é
Canada’s military role burn in a statement eireulated | the ¥ applet of TMam:
«© defence of the North Atlant tar iders toda It mace any me n
ai¢i may be increased because Mt Chorbur ra ft WD lin the western sector
Korea, but he said he could Billy Butlin for the United St tong wedge"-—beyvond +
* elaborate because the subj 5 laa deavour to secure £800,0°0 | A nt a ring
: America narin
urricane under negotiation to enat om to keep tl ill Hie Steond Intantey “oihets ce
4 He threw out that hint in ROU re ! ( munist {
f pt a 1 or ' counter
|outtar {fo progressive Consery A eritieal situation would ar lattact
7 e tive ¢ttacks on the cope a n the next few weel | Reuter.
s Eunice Savoury peed of Canada’s, Korean effo | money wis tot availa |
, wind on the Government's use irigadiet ndicate He stat | ‘ i :
me $1.500.000.000 voted for a ) tn in a cireular whieh also | ¥
, JSS . S f MA thin uv : Vites preference shareholder | ( I .
St. JOHN'S, Sept. 5. fence nin ul Ss ate, Toea tina wo | COmmanadoas
| barely heen completed to Canada ianay be proud of h the position on ti retul | . ’
»PKorean effort, he Said, speaki Messrs Thorburn and Butlin fi | 4 aft O he
omeLes i t :
homeless with a sum of in a thtohe speech debate th [the United State it will DE ror

money to replace their



aecurate aim that, for
arrival, every corner ot
in view of its inereas

destroyed by a hurricane on the 2ist August when}
the announcement was made that another tropic) force
monster was moving towards Antigua with suehp oe

* houses which had beenfsaw the number of Quebec men | recilled that action by the shat

Korea Front

openly have opposed t iolders to investigate the worki
hepatch of Canada’s special arn of Butlin'’s Bahamas Limited

to Korea rise to thre stiggested by ore preferer ‘ wee ow i

other have backed shareholder, Mr. Roy Hopkins | LONDON, Sept, 5
ia Can Pre i Ix tor of the I } } Royal Marit Commandos,

. ove —Can, POSS, ie : ( 1 cane ed
twelve hours prior to its vist in. July jdressec as civilian ¢ Korea
" tine i] ate Tatin i as beynd t iy in a specially char-
the island was aware that agree o meet the shareholders | tered plane to join in the fighting

: ‘ ‘ ; The last part left London on
, | and iow keep
Ing dimensions it woul Vee. nam Monday night in a four-engined

Smuts Quits [3.00

definitely be felt. : r the articles of the con.|Btitish Overseas Airways pas-
But it was truly deceptive, because although the gusts of Sick Bed ormal meetings of tl ¢ |fayg! ah ‘oe fan
wind during the day were correspondingly the same, it mate anion confined to .-* | aothes ¢o comply with interna
apparently decreased its vate of travel in the late afternoon PRETORIA, Sept. 5 ny of the Miter net weaeane, jorueh eemewons | wher plane

and a man cemting Lis*®oweoa the he
“Missus it pass we by this time’,

The Birds Knew

The sun was never once seer
in the late afternoon in order that
a second dose of jaundice might
be visible as was the ease in
hurricane one, but [ am still re-
liably informed that ther
phenomenal! glare in the
sky shortly before the storm
broke My personal exper ence
of a storm warning in the absence
of a barometer is that stupid bir«
‘The Turkey’. As f had € xpresse
my faith in the attitude of my
flock of turkeys on the occas 6
of the first disturbance, severa
people phoned me and said “Where
are the turkeys and what are the:
deing? . My reply was, They pre
at home, all of them, érduchin;
and looking more foolishly datty
than ever before.” Their forma
habit ‘s of course to leave hom
after their morning feed and roan
for miles, A popular storm warh
ing ascertained by natives herc
is the acton of the leaf of th
Sugar Apple tree which they sa:
as sure as ever turns the revérsc
side up when the weather is per
turbed.

Dress Rehearsal

Hurricane Number One may
now be described as a dress re
hearsal and Hurricane Number
Two as the grand perlormanee
and let us hope it was meant t
be the grand finale too. What :
n.ght of roaring terror and fury
with people rich or poor having to
evacuate collapsing homes in pitch
darkness, stumbling over ruins, in
slashing rains and blustering
winds to knock on their neigh-
bour’s door n search of sheltor
Picture the fright in the minds of
those poor folk who might at any

was a
eastern

moment have lost their lives Wy
being struck by a piece of flying
wreckage sut after all is @yer
the people of Antigua have a

great deal to be thankful for be-
cause the death rate on land has
been nil and casualties few, Es-
cape in many instances has been
miraculous with people meeting
safe landings out of rolling tumb-
ling houses and in spite of the
widespread disaster which is
prominént in all the villages it is
wonderful to sce how our people
bear up and go about ther busi-
ness still releasing an occasional
pleasant smile and a ‘Good Morn-
ing.’

Enough

In a tour of several distressed
areas IT saw hundreds in rags and
washing ther naked childrejs’
rags at the ponds while others
were picking and searching among
debris Some men seemed still
dazed whle others were
wrangling over this and that piece
of twisted galvanize An old
woman who has lost her all and
who says she has seventeen grand-
children said to me,
w ll provide, te no give we more
than we able fu bare.”



@ obit



Warnings



Th Small Hurricane hich
j lashed this isle on Monday 21st
} August was fresh in « 0
| Ties and had left enough sc to
| warn the forty thousand inhabi-
ij tants that if a more powerful

| taueh “ iy, Lone be: oe

Field) Marshat’ Jan Christiat refuelling. —Can. Press

Smuts lett his farm on Monday
for the first time since he became
ijl three months ago

Condon whieh has been called f
September 14,

Poray's Times describes tle
forthcoming meeting as “ lo

oF casa? U.S. Army Calls For 70,000

verow said to qe,

tropical disturbance chose to pa
over this one hundred and eight

; 7” t sly ‘ Ww
Square miles again this vear. the [rip to Bushveld, a low lyin





sls A . . re On, 2 therr Transvas ‘ s«

Brane would 2. ae blee ling, els ing —_ a ener et CEYLON NEEDS ‘ 5 ! Ai a
is is exactly ie case rT P ot ASS ip ewe + . “
deep wounds pierced all over t! the General’ rh to return FOREIGN CAPIT AL } i iraft f 0,000 mer
land On the last dav of Augu work and his duvctor’s ruling BOMBAY, Sept, 5 furl iovemel 19,000 nore

have left the town and country urther rédt Che bulletin issue Ceylon ja. Sor idering seekit t Bs had bee : ae

side literally bleeding. The thiek-' an Monday said the influenza a foreign capital and technical ait ( I is Herst Director
ly wooded hilltops are no longs tack he suffered recently had n a six-year economic develoy se ive Set Conserip
green Ten days previously a depressior hich lasted long ment programme for the islanc 88 aid in Au { he expected
great many of them had been |than usuvl. Heart strain has 1 scorge C. Corea, Celanese Am: {4 90,000 call for mbet



septembes
fence Depart

scorched brown but now from

: ippeared and thé
the base to the crest, everywhere

General mu

bassador to Washington, said a For the ty
quiet, the bulletin sai

Monday that his Government cor nd Oetober



re : st siders foreign capital a great helo | ment called for 106,00 crit
gives the impression that a sharon |e tte 40 An wae i in Cay 1r@% ‘ ri
fine toothed comb has’ passed SMiusee 18, OU YeAr old : n the industrial progress of Cey~ | ed me 30,000 over the previous
through the trees removing every wre ave ees —Can. Press. lon.—Can, Press. call.—Reuter,



leaf and leaving the once smoot!
even skyline with q fuzzy ed

ROOF GOES ADRIVT

1,

Trees Uprooted a
Thousands of trees hive bec f
uprooted or contorted beyon:
recognition Some Tving acros
the highways, some resting o
battered housetops, some huggin
masses of telephone wires whil
crhers form bridges on the
flowing ponds

The tall graceful slender Buca
Ivptus have suffered most of all
Rows and rows of these fragrar
trees which shaded the long ane
winding driveway to the Holber
ton Hospital are symetrically
resting on the zyround, while
those on the pasture outside o
the Menval Hospital have throw:
themselves into extraordinary
positions smashing concrete pillars
and galvanized palings, expo
the whole compound

Mahogany
Remains

Heads of every Date Palm iv
the vicinity of the Antigua Law!
Tennis Club have been snapp
brutally off. Huge white Cedars
have been reduced to half their
original size, and with their large
trunks still firm, have a chance
of recovery. No. a single Mahyg-
any has been beaten to arth,
Flamboyantes and Casuarinas

over



the western side int th rand nev tir wan dislodged

G. & W.'s engine roon

AMIDST

MOST HOUSES lost their roofs «
from engine room on eastern sid

PERE
i

ind they were flooded

RUINS






c oe
stand firm and leafless. It is an x A
incredible picture composed of

emerald green pastures dotted]. hig

with amber or bronze woody

skeletons,
Loyalty

Airport Manager Capt. Burton
ys his faithful servantg salvaged
every piece of his belongings frgm
his completely wrecked house
Which stood on a hill In the
midsy of the shattered lumber
stood his Chest of Drawefs con-

fa



taining $3,000 cash to -pay his
staff. He recovered it in perfect
condition.

The watchman, Jacob Jame
the Cable & Wireles

’
Station vja
hot auite so fortunate i

vhen f
house lost its roof The two ver
dollar notes which he left hidder
in a ‘Tip tot’ were water
and went to pulp

Mount Joshua, the historical t
hundred-year-old Jar r dente
which, is now
j arters, and was rebuilt by him

oaked

owned b5 y





he lost a considerable quantiry
of its shining aluminum sheev'ins
Which flew some mile: p-

ped itself around the fencing ol
the former U.S. Army Base.’ Tt WOMAN LIGHTING A FIRE in the midst of ruin
@ on page 3 are sheltered is in the background

Hill. New Winthrop where man}

ut Barne


PAGE TWO



Cidiacall.

OFF TO DOMINICA by B.G. Airways yesterday were Mr. Eric St.
John, left, and Mr. Bentley Storey. Both are en route +o the U.K,
Eric will study Building Construction in England and Bentley, Den-
tistry in Ireland.

[= RANCE, wife of the To Study Dentistry

4 Governor of Trinidad who R BENTLEY STOREY, son of
was to have arrived yesterday M Mrs. N. C. Storey of George
afternoon from Trinidad with Bellevi

Street, Belleville was another
passenger to Dominica yesterday
morning by B.G. Airways. Bentley,
is on his way to Ireland and will
travel there by ship. He plans to,
study Dentistry at Queen's
University in Belfast. The course
is expected to last for six years.

To Study Building

Construction
. oo yesterday morning b
B.G.

their son David, was not on the
B.W.LA. afternoon flight as was
expected. Due to a slight indi:-
position, she has pospaned hes

trip, 7am

2

his way to England to study
Building Construction, He will be
leaving Dominica shortly by ship
which will take him to Ireland
and he hopes to arrive in England
by September 26th and enter the
| Polytechnic College in London,
* The course is expected to last for
about four years,

Intransit

Jamaica yesterday by
B.W.LA., was Mr Vincent Devaux:
B.W.1LA., Radio Operator in St.
Lucia. Vincent is on one month’s
leave and from Jamaica he will
travel to New York via Miami.
On his return he hopes to travel

days here,

First Efforts

TT MAY be remembered that the
Barbados Dramatic Club are
Sponsoring a series of one act
plays for beginners and others



place at the Drill Hall on Friday

evenine’s entertainment is in store,
For, apart from the plays the
Police Dance Orchestra under |
Capt. Raison will be in attendance,
M plus a bar!

: Those taking part in the two
| plays are, Campbell Greenidge,
Edward Benjamin, Patricia Raison,
Pamela Cresswell who take part
in “Four Into Seven Won’t Go,”
produced by Ann Musgrave; and
William Lambert, Nina Michelin,
Michael Lynch, June Knight, Ann
Raison, John Burt, Jean Edghill,
Herbert Cheeseman who take part
in a play called “The Sun Goes
Down,” produced by William
Lambert. As this is their first
effort, they are hoping that as
many people as possible will
eome along to the Drill Hall on
Friday and give them the en-



MAJ, DENIS VAUGHAN, the
Governor’s new A.D.O.

Governor’s A. D. C.
I AJOR DENIS VAUGHAN the
I new A.D.C, to His Excellency
the, Governor arrived from
Antigua via Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.1A.

Was Here For Opening
R. O. J. FOREST, Manager of

4"4 Western Electric Company couragement they deserve.
(Caribbean), in Port-of-Spain, A B b di
who was in Barbados for the arpadian

opening of the New Plaza in
Bridgetown, left yesterday morn-
ing by B:W.1A., for St, Lucia, and
. will be there for a few days before
he returns to Trinidad. Mr, Forest
has been here since July 81.

Visited Her Family
a month’s holiday in

A!

*® St. Vincent, visiting her
family, Mrs. Olive Deane returned
te Barbados yesterday morning by
B.G, Airways.

Back To Antigua

RAR. EDWIN BIRKETT,
J Manager of the Royal Bank
of Canada in Antigua, who has
heen holidaying in Barbados with
his two daughters Valerie and
June returned to Antigua yester-
day morning by B.W.LA.

Aone the passengers arriv-
ing on the s.s, Fort Amherst
from New York yesterday, was
the Rey. Egerton E, Hall, Rector
of the Church of the Crucifixion,
New York. Rev. Hall who is a
Barbadian, has been resident
abroad for many years, and is
once more paying his homeland a
om ae in the interest of his
ealth,

Returned Over The
Week-end

RETURNING to Trinidad over

the week-end by B.W.LA.,
were Mr. and Mrs. Lisle Goddard
and their three children Charles,
Bruce and David who have been
spending a month at Silver Sands.
The Goddards are Barbadians but
now live in Trinidad, where Mr.
Goddard is with B. H. Rose Ltd.,
in Port-of—Spain.
Pre rw ge





Galvanised, Alumi
Enamelled Sinks

SIZES 20 ins. x 14 ins., 24 in:

Beverage after a
Hot and Tiring Dey.

Brewed Specially for
Hot Climates.

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

) An Ideal Tonic |
| 27 ins. x 18 ins,

Aluminium Sinks
COMPLETE WITH

THE BARBADOS CO.
FACTORY





Airways for Dominica ®
was Mr. Eric St. John, who is on

I NTRANSIT from St.. Lucia for}

via Barbados and spend a few|”

and the first of this series takes gow"

at 830 pm. A thoroughly good |)

Ke





MADAM

FOR YOUR KITCHEN |,

‘arthenware Sinks

also

Only $73.27 Each



Returned From Long Leave
R. and Mrs. J. K. K, Christie
and their two daughters
Judith and Frances returned froin
their four months’ U.K. holiday
yesterday morning, flying all the
way. Mr. Christie, who is with
Barclays Bank has been on long
leave and most of their holiday
was spent in Scotland. They have
been away since April 26th.
While in the U.K.; Mr. Christie
told Carib, that he had seen all
ot the Golf Competitions. No
doubt he has learnt a lot of new
tricks to show his old friends at
the Rockley Golf Club.

After Two and a Half

Months’ Holiday

RS. ADA IRONSIDE, after

two and a half months’
holiday im Barbados, returned to
Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.1LA. She has been visiting
her daughter and son-in-law M>
and Mrs, Marcel de Verteuil

Visiting Grandparents
ITTLE Miss Ann Heimpel
arrived here yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A. Daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Heimpel who
are now in Puerto Rico, Ann has
come down to spend a_ short
holiday with her grandparents
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Jones at
“Walmer Cottage,” Two Mile Hill

Spending Honeymoon
Here
RRIVING yesterday by
B.W.LA. from Venezuela via
Trinidad were Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Zerpa who are spending their
honeymoon in Barbados, staying
at the Hotel Royal. They expect
to be here for about two weeks.
Mrs, Zerpa is the former
Maritza Jimenez. Maritza used to
60 to school in Barbados at the
Ursuline Convent a few years ago
and has many friends in Bar-
bados.





































*
as"

JIMMY THOMPSON i
—returning to school in the U.S.

Back To School

R, JIMMY THOMPSON, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard E.
Thompson left yesterday morning
by B.W.LA., for Puerto Rico en
route to the U.S., where he will
be returning to school at the
Archmere Academy in Claymont,
Delaware. This is his last year
there and next year he hopes to
enter the Georgetown University.
Jimmy has been spending the past
three months with his family and
has had a wonderful time, Mr.
Thompson, is one of the American
Vice Consuls stationed here,

Jamaican Turfite

Ane ten days’ stay in Barba-

dos, Mr. Joseph Armond,
Jamaican Turfite: left yesterday
by B.W.1LA. for St. Lucia and will
afterwards visit St. Kitts before
he returns to Jamaica on 19th
September.

















Mr. Armond was in Trinidad
for the Arima Races and also went
to Grenada for the races down
there. He has been out of Jamaica
since July 19th. During his holi-
day here he was a guest at the
Hastings Hotel,

Left Yesterday

R. HAROLD ROSE, Interna-

tional Aeradio’s Ltd. Area
Radio Technician left for Antigua
yesterday by B.W.1.A.



nium and H
s. X 16 ins., 30 ins, x 18 ins.
DRAINBOARDS
OPERATIVE COTTON |
LIMITED. )





fa

oh

RS. LUCILLE

Barbados since the middle of May (*0" oe
left Barbados yesterday morning ‘!'"Ming to North Borneo, wher«

by

er route to Ireland, where she wi']



PLAZA - isin:



-

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE







_ 9 1}
Housewives iI
‘ . 1]
Guide
jt
Prices of Beets and Pump- }
kin when the Advocate
checked yesterday were:
BEEPS—24 cents per Ib
PUMPKIN-—8 cents per lb |
}
* |
B.B.C. Radio |
Programme
WEDNESDAY Sept. 6 19:0
7 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m. Ney
Analysis; 7.15 a.m The Unbea: at
Bassington; 7.30 a.m Voice of the
Violin; 7.45 a.m the Contempora
English Novel; 8 a.m. From the Edi-
torials:; 8.10 a.m, kiogramme Faraa
«15 a.m. Work and Worship: 8.30
im. BBC Weish Orchestra: y a.n
Ciocse Down: 12 fwon The News: 12..<
p.m. News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Mus
Daneng: 1 p.m. Mid Week Talk:
1.15 p.m. Radio ewsreel: 1.30 p.u

British Sport: 2 p.m. The News: 2.9

p.m. Home News from Britain; 2.15
p.m. Sports Review: 2.20 p.m. Edin-
burgh Internationa) Festival: 3,35 p.n
Interlude: 3.45 p.m. Mary Syme: 4 p.r
The News: 4.10 p.m. The Daily Se--
vice: 4.15 p.m. Mus'e from Grand Hotel:
“p.m, Cockney Cabaret: 5.15 p.m Pro-
jramme Parade: 5.230 p.m, Light Or-
ches ral Music: 6 p.m. ‘the Unbearable
cCassington: 6.15 p.m. Tha_ Piano for
Pleasure: 6.30 p.m The war of th?
Worlds: 7 p.m, The News: 7.10 p.m
News Analysis: 7.15—7.30 p.m. Cricket
Report on W.I. vs Minor Counties:
7.30--7,45 p.m. Callint the West Indies;

p.m. Rauiv Lewsr-el: 8.15 p.m, Mid
Week Talk; 6.30 p.m. C. W. 5S. Man,
hester Band: 855 p.m. From the Edi-
orials: 9 p.m “usie from Grand Hotei:
1.30 p.m. Land and Livestock: 10 p.m
The News: 10.10 p.m. Interlude: 10.15
p.m. Here’s Howard: 10.45 p.m. Stocir
Taking. 11 p.m, From the Third Pro
gramme

CROSSWORD |



and on her gown was



At a “ petal-party” in London hair



guests wore their Pamela Devis, who plays in Noel
vourite flower petals. With Coward's Ace of Clubs.
rucanthemum vetuls in her Landon Kroress Servica.

i i reet her husband Mr. Edward
Irish eee Ss Plunkett, who was also holiday-
ae " ing here, but left some weeks ag»

who has been holidaying in they

Fiom Ireland, will be re-}

Plunkett
tissioner of Police.

B.W.1.A. for Puerto Rico “? is Deputy Con

-onensotnatnentneeseessmeamnesanthinetne ei a esses senses sseiseepeeisinastiimesenmnioninaemnnitn -

WEDNBSDAY & THURS



& 830 pm Across
1. The pi
Warner Bros. Presents: Errol FLYNN in aot Should not play tte
i ¥ 5. Atlantic mountain ?
“NORTHERN PURSUIT” | 8. Some airman. (5) -
pre orig a endo. | 9 Tn my surroundings, thts te,
FRID. SAT. SUN 5 and 8.30 p:m e ; cheerful. (3)

|
i

Let ee ar iconic ae ea catia baa is 5 |
TEI LE TSE ACCENT A Fa STE II "| 2

)

RKO-Radio’s Greatest Action Thriller
Paul HANREID in
“SPANISH MAIN (New Copy)

By Technicolor

State ending in madness,
: pisin weight viaeee (9)

are plot provides a surplus, ¢&)
On he down Chelsea
Way. (3,

American town—with collection

of animals? (9)
Protection. (4) 23, 4 vaetbey. (4),

Color

i a en ae My brother’s son. (6)
NR ee Down ‘
{\ fra . 80 poke nut another way.
¥ r ’ . ‘uy \ { ‘
AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) $i 3. This is baby tai" TORE me
‘ ¢ 20melLhing worth navi »
MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m. S Aspe i ee



wry







#4 ALAN HALE + ROMNEY BRENT Bly yyt® BRO 6.
ANN RUTHERFORD , Te Tri 5
mee VINCENT. SHERMAN === JERRY WALD. NBLere =] |



Gar this to repair the ship. (3)

TONIGHT & TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30 Jonny boy: that please parenta
)

Universal Presents



DESI ARNAZ and his Orchestra 1 Pending matuneye So nus ||
ETHEL SMITH — THE KING SISTERS oaadry. (7) 14, Edge, (3)
{ 5 The eaittonary says “a freehold
estate.” (4)

in “CUBAN

PET : { 6 lifted, levelied, (5)

‘ Pht» side is close to the ship. (>)
? Sing round this and get dashing.
(4)

Such service is not sincere









GANETW (the Garden) ST. JAMES
TO-DAY and To-morrow THURSDAY 6th

(3)



yesterday's puzzle,
3. Repair: 11,
4, Tat, 15, Taro; 16, Mist:
19 date; 21, Electrons;
Test. Down: 1, Practised;
Nan, 4 Cinema; 5. Iris;
%. East coast: 10.
Inert: 20 Doe

Across:
Tannings;





Legations;
Solace: 17

20th Century Fox pipudly, presents ; |
“MESSAGE TO GARCIA” HAVE YOU GOT A
eat ze

COLD or COUGH :
IF SO TRY

BROWNE'S
CERTAIN COUGH
CURE

tee

144

PLAZA THEATRE

Bridgetown’'s Prestige Theatre
Last 2 Shows TODAY 5 and 8.30 p.m }
Warner's SILVER LINING ENTERTAINMENT! }

“LOOF for the SILVER LINING” }

eee
SOOFLISSSPSVSSSSSSH)



Color ty Technicolor
with June HAVER Ray BOLGER
———— _— The Unique Remedy for Cough
THURS. SAT. SUN. MON. TUES. 5 and 8.30 p.m Colds, Bronchitis, ‘Sore Throat,
FRIDAY (Special Planter’s Matinee) 2.30 p.m, Night 8.30 Hoarseness, Bronchial Asthina,

SPECIAL KIDDIES MATINEE: SAT. Morning 9.30 a.m Whooping Cough, Disease of the

Chest and Lungs, etc., ete,

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

2° OS SCEESOEBSBUNGCOSSSS'
VDOSS SOS IUSIISTISSSSOOS



ae.

I OESOCEOOOLIOI A AAO tt PA





ROBERT DOUGLA

UE POAT HY CEOS OFF EMm Cee




PELOOE EOFS OEE LA PFE PS ESES



SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT! R

‘Patrons who plan to see “THE ADVENTURES OF DON JUAN” at the ?

2.30 Matinee on FRIDAY, are reminded that They Can obtain light re- %

freshment at the “PLAZA, SNACK BAR” before or after the Show, %

ig

= »

— _ — _ x

+

I

THE JUNIOR BARBADOS 3

*

\ $

DRAMATIC CLUB. :

‘6

%

PRESENTS S

%

s

*

% 4

;

AT $

¢

o

THE DRILL HALL :
We

a ON

|
|

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 8th.

THE POLICE BAND UNDER CAPT. RAISON

at 830 pm.

ADMISSION — -- 50c. FORKS, SHOVELS,
AT THE DOOR, f
A Well Stocked Bar
Proceeds to the Bay Street Boys Club.

| Vesesossosoosss:









have a Fresh Stock of —

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

GARDEN

|} THE CORNER STORE



WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6, 1950



| ROWAL

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 & 8.30

Republic Double .

WAYNE
—s Ann DVORAK

FMPIRE

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.45 & 8.30

Republic Pictures present

“The Paradine



In
7 oe
Cooe Flame ot
Starring Barbary
Gregory PECK Ann TODD | ; pa
Charles LAUGHTON Coast

Charles COBURN
And

Wild Bill ELLIOTT
In

Antonio



ROXY

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 & 3.15

Paramount Douk!s

The Sealed
Verdict *

San
Kid ~*

OLYMPIC



TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 & 8.15

With Columbia Double

Glenn FORD Ida LUPINO
Ray MILLAND In
‘Ann Lust for Gold”
nec
And |
= A = r r
“Et uae - We Were
VJ se
rs
With Strange
With
John PAYNE John GARFIELD
. Gail RUSSELL Jennifer JONES
[— ee









in the Caribbean...

“ss



STAR

OF

“THE
GYPSY

7 CARAVAN

¢ ™
i

. Me PROGRAM”

FEATURED
CROONER
OF
RADIO
LEY
BRITISH

GUIANA





Mr. RAY NUNES,
Guest Star on Talent Show

GLOBE ON FRIDAY, SEPT. 8th, 8.30









GLOBE THEATRE

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 5 & 8.30

“RACE STREET” (Geo. Raft)

“TO-MORROW IS FOREVER”

GRAND 2 P.M. KIDDIES MATINEE TO-MORROW
To See



“THE MIGHTY JOE YOUNG”

SEND THE KIDS TO ENJOY THIS THRILLER

What
A

Yield !!

STEELE
BRIGGS
SEEDS

THERE IS A REAL
DIFFERENCE WITH

"7

EP RENEE

Ce eee

8¢ and
16¢ per pk.

TOOLS

WATERING CANS, SHEARS
AT

RAKES,



"GECEESEESL E SEESSESSSSSSSSISOSSSSSHSSSS |
WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6, 1950



Morale

More Food Wanted - Antigua’a

For Antigua

‘THE APPEAL for food and clothing for the

people of Ahtigua who have suffered as a result
of the hurricane, is getting a good response here.
Early yesterday morning, articles of clothing ranging from
shoes to hats for men, women and children were sent to
the Y.M.C.A. by various people throughout the island. A
number of people also sent in money while packing cases
were received from Messrs. Knight’s Ltd (Phoenix Phar-
macy), Cotton Factory Ltd., Cave, Shepherd and Co. Ltd.,
C.S. Pitcher, W. B. Hutchinson, C. F. Harrison and Co., Ltd.

and Evelyn Roach and Co.

A Turkey
Warned Me Of
The Hurricane



@ From page 1.

mysterious rambling mansion
which was hidden behind a clust@
of trees now stands uninhabited
in the midst of huge leafless stalks.

The lattice work of the beauti-
ful home of Mr. & Mrs, Dalmer
Dew at Hodges Bay hag been
completely shattered. . Ivs rustic
garden is a mass of confusion.

Part of the roof of Major
A. A. M. Hill’s home on Grays
Hill was considerably shaken but
did not collapse until, the evening
after Hurricane No, 2

Untouched

Marble Hill the home of Mr. &
Mrs. C. A. S. Hynam, now un-
eccupied: stands in perfect con-
aition. It is one of the grand old
houses of Antigua situaved on
elevated land but with higher
hills in the background. The
main building is untouched but
the garage roof which must have
been erected in recent years has
cisappeared.

Last Sunday must have been
the noisiest Sabbath ever heard of
in Antigua. They were a variety
cf activivies stretching from the
fashionable Beach Hotel area to
the most devastated villages such
as Cedar Grove and Barnes Hjli.
Hammering on roofs and straight-
ening out curly galvanize was the
chief occupation among men,
while women took the opportunity
ot washing their clothes and
hanging out mavtresses as this was
the first day of a hot bright sun
for three days.

Damage to the Antigua Sugar
Factory is estimated at. £1,000.
They expect to commence grinding |
again to-morrow and it is doubtful
whether the reaping of the re-
maining 12,000 tons of cane can
be completed because according
to instructions from their London
principals the factory will cease

Although the drive is yet in its
initial stage, the General Secre-
tary of the “Y” would like to see
more foodstuffs sent in and is
making a further appeal to private
donors in this respect.

Ladies Help

A large number of ladies have
volunteered to receive and sort
out the articles as they come in.
When the “Advocate’’ visited the
“y" yesterday, some of these
ladies were seen packing away the
articles which will be shipped tc
Antigua on Friday by the M.V.
“Caribbee” .

The Y.M.C.A. is also organis-
ing depots in various parts of the
island and the following have
consented to receive parcels of
clothing, foodstuffs or money:

Miss M. Hobson (Garrison):
Mrs. E. B. Williams, “Salisbury”,

Fontabelle, Mrs. S. C. Connell.
4th. Ave,, Belleville, Mrs. A.
deC. Boyce, Strathclyde; Lady

Hutson, Pine Hill; Lady Collymore,
Collymore Rock; Mrs. G.
Adams, “Tyrol Cot”, Spooners Hill.
Mrs. B. C. Ulyett, St. Stephen's
Vicarage, Black Rock, Mrs. Ron-
nie Gittens, “The Banyans”,
Upper Bay Street; Mrs. D. G.
Leacock, Navy Gardens, Christ
Church; Mrs. Noel Pierce, Worth-
ing; Miss Arthur Yorkshire; Mrs
Harold Manning, Westmoreland,
St. James, Mrs. A. A. Gibbons,
“Folkestone”, St. James; Mr.
Noel Roach, Speightstown, Mrs.
S. C. Greenidge, Haynes Hill,
St. John; Mrs. M. M. Greaves,
Belmont, St. John and Mr. H. L
Smith, Sanford, St. Philip.

The following have sent in gifts

of money:

Sir Allan and Lady Collymore

eae $10.00
Mr. C. E. West 4.00
Miss T. T. Lynch 1.09
Miss E. H. Bowen 1.00
Miss D. Howell 1.00
Miss M. Howell 1.09





The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises; 5.51 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.07 p.m.

Still High |

Antigua an already bankrupt
island has suffered two fires and

two hurricanes all within two
weeks, but in spite of these
calamities, the morale of the

people is still very high and their
spirit admirable, Major Denis
Vaughan formerly A.D.C. to Lord
Baldwin told the Advocate yes-
terday. {

Major Vaughan who was also
A.D.C. to Mr. P. D. Macdonald, }
the Acting Governor of Antigua,
arrived here yesterday from. that
colony via Trinidad by B.W.LA.,
to take up his post as A.D.C..

and Private Secretary to the
Governor.
He said that they were very

much set back in Antigua by the
two fires, the first which destroyed
the Globe Hotel and one or two
neighbouring buildings on Friday,
August 18 and the next which
burnt out the Secretariat twelve
hours afterwards. |
Two days later, the first hurri-}
cane struck the island and caused!
very little damage in the city of
St. John’s but a _ considerable
amount in the country districts.
Approximately 400 houses wera
destroyed, the telephone service
completely disrupted and the elec-
tricity service temporarily dis-
rupted. Before they had time to
recover themselves from __ this
hurricane, Ahe second and very
much more violent one struck the
island on the evening of Thurs-
day, August 31, and lasted for ap-
proximately 10 hours.

The wind velocities recorded
were 140 miles per hour in the
city and 165 at Coolidge airfield.
The hurricane was said to be the
worst in living memory in Anti-
gua and the first since 1928,

At the time of his leaving
Antigua. it was impossible to
estimate the amount of damage
done, but it was considerably
much more than that caused by
the first hurricane, and this time
the city was also badly hit.

He said that the following
morning, the only boat left afloat
in the harbour was the Govern-
ment launch, all other boats hav-
ing been washed ashore: in some
cases up to the streets or sunk.

The immediate problem in the
colony is one of relief. Food,
clothing and housing have to be
found for thousands of people.
Food and clothing have already
reached the island from organis-
ations such as the Red Cross, but
the greatest need is money to re-
build all that has been destroyed
as many people have lost all their
homes and their possessions.

The Acting Governor and his
Government have a very great
problem, but they are doing all
that is possible to deal with the
situation. Where there is a build-
ing left standing such as a school
or church, the people have taken

|



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BLOWN DOWN



I HAVE found people in England
particularly hazy and many
ignorant about the West Indies,
Rev. H. StC. Tudor told the
“Advocate” yesterday.

|
|

Rev. Tudor returned here over

ae week-end by the “Golfito”
alter spending four years

England. .
He said that English people

wanted to know what language



WIRELESS MAST down in Antigua.
dead northeast.

Northwestern wind threw it



They Still Use Buggies”
_In St. George

ST., GEORGE is still a parish
with its water-mills and buggies,
One of the two parishes of the
island which has no bordering sea
coast, its well cultivated fields,
grass covered hills, rugged gullies
and many patches of trees form a
garden-like scenery.

Its parish church is small and
the grave yard has a trim appear-
ance with the well-groomed flower
gardens. The Church is below Gun
Hill and is surrounded by mahog-
any and other trees.

Many of the dates on the tomb-
stones run back as far as the
eighteenth century. One of the
most striking features about the
church is a large painting of a man
and a woman which faces the con-
gregation. It is the painting of a
tall powerfully built man with his
broad chest bare, One’s eye may
roam about the church, but it al-
ways strays back to that painting.

Hill yesterday just after 1 o'clock
the stone sculpture of the lion
which is carved in the side of the
hill was just discernible from a hill
above the church

Last week the heavy rain and

high wind did not do any damage
ebout St. George, but the farmers
are working overtime now to
plant their crops.

About a stone’s throw from the
parish church, there is a boys’ ele-

mentary school which has over 200
pupils Nearby, too, there is a
gir! elementary school, The
children are still on vacation.

In St. George, 1,520 bicycles, 11
‘buses and 170 cars have been li-
censed this year. The parochial
almshouse has 51 inmates. 20 of
whom are men,

Going through the parish, one
sees many sheep grazing and a
cow is seen at nearly every sixth

|





was spoken in the West Indies
and what the people did.

Assistant Priest of St. Michael’s
Walthamstow in the Diocese of
Chelmsford, County of Essex for
the last three years, he said that
he spent many week-ends travell -
ing about various parts of the
country speaking for S.P.G., and
telling the people about foreign
‘reas with special reference to
the West Indies. He also preached
before congregations on the West
indies needs and problems,

During the year of the Lambeth
Conference in 1948, he was one
of the Overseas Representatives
to the Diocese of Southwark, He
spent four days there spe :king
and preaching to congregi tions
and Youth Organisations.

Rev. Tudor said that for cight
weeks he was in charge of St.
Michael’s and during the sunimer
months, he used to take charge
of various churches for about two
weeks each in order to allow
Priests to get their holiday,

The congregations in Waltham-
stow were not very good largely
due to the fact that the population
was a moving one. He however
found the people very regpogsive

and very pleasing to work wit

They had a very strong Youth
Club and used to run whist drives
for raising funds every other
Saturday night during the winter
months and a social dance usually
on the Saturday nights in the
Octave of the major festivals
purely for entertainment,

St. Michael’s is one of the well
known churches in the East End
of London.

For the past year he said that
he was in charge of the Christian

Technical College in Waltham-
stow where they used to meet
twice a week, on Monduy and

Thursday afternoons.



Irrigation Officer

Mr, A. D. Herbert, Assistant
Livestock Officer, will act ag Irri-
gation Officer, Department of
Science and Agriculture, with
effect from the lst of September.
1950.

PAGE THREE



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PEAS

grinding on Saturday, 16th of refuge and are living on a com-| With rain falling heavily on Gun ‘house.
thin enemas

Moon (New) September 11.







September.

Watered Sugar

Mr. A. S. Turner, Managing
Director of the firm of Geo.
Bennett Bryson & Co., Limited,
told me this morning vhat their
tug is again afloat. Five barges
and two wooden boats have been
salvaged and they hope to be
operating normally within ten
days. A Canadian boat and the
Dutch ship Ina with ,transhipped
cargo from Trinidad is expected
here within the next twelve hours,
One barge is in working order.
It is not yet known whether the
tug will be in operation.

Extensive damage to Bryson’s
warehouses on the Point Wharf
have caused the sugar in store to
be water soaked. Some of it
may have to be sold av auction
and some will have to be reboiled.

The lowest barometer readings
during the hurricane were 29.02
in the city and 28.78 at the Base.
The Pan American Radio Station
which was completely demolished
in the City was found to have
crabs and sea weed in their gen-



DE

as a

COOL BEAUTIFUL

Lighting: 6.00 p.m,
High Water: 11.55 a.m., 11.14
p.m,

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .81 ins
Total for Month to Yester-

day: 1.00 ins,
Temperature (Max) 85.5 °F.
Temperature (Min) 75.5 °F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)

E. Ss. E. (3 pm.) E.S.E.
Wind Velocity 5 miles per

hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.936
3 p.m.) 29.872



erators. The station is now
operating av the Base.

It is said that glass can stand
tremendous pressure but the 150
ft. PAA Tower standing on a 120
ft. Hill had all of its 5/8 glass
blown clean out.

Only two fishing boats are safe
in St. John’s Harbour. All the
rest are beached or gone to sea.

Parham Telephone Exchange is
wrecked but the hurricane came
too soon for its abandonment. It
is being salvaged.

munal basis.

In St. John’s, the rather con-
gested areas near the water front
suffered badly and at the same
time, the hurricane took its toll
of not only small wooden and
slightly built houses. but also
what were considered strong and
reasonably built ones such as
those at Hodges Bay, a residential
area of the wealthier class of St.
John’s.

One remarkable feature was
that one of the masts at the
Cable & Wireless Station which is
of steel and lattice construction,
was blown down, not at the base
of the mast which would have
been understandable, but five feet
off the ground, the steel work
having been snapped.

After the first hurricane, the
telephone service in the city was
temporarily repaired and there
was no communication to any-
where outside of the city. Now.
the whole system is disrupted.

The streets of St. John’s have
now been cleared and many roads
in the country are now passable
and it is not expected that the
electricity service will be re-
sumed for another three weeks.

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PAGE FOUR
|
BARBADOS tig ADVOGATE

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



Wednesday, September 6, 1950



BEAUTY

THE Annual Report of the Barbados
Civie Circle now published directs public
attention to the work done by that body
for the last 33 years in an effort to beautify
various parts of the island. In years past
the activities of the Circle were confined
to St. Michael but it is interesiing to note
that branches have now been formed in |
St. James and in St. Peter. im addition to |
this the amount of work in St. Michael has
been extended and the fact that applications
have been made for help in several places
shows that there is a growing conscious-
ness of the value of the work done.

Among the requests for work by the
Civie Circle is that from the Manager of
Seawell Airport. It Was long needed and
it is a tribute to the present management
that the necessity for beautifying the
island’s only airport has been brought to
public notice: This is the first and for
intransit passengers the only spot at which
visitors become acquainted with Barbados;
and if this acquaintance is made in drab
surroundings or the first impression is
one of slovenliness then there is little hope
for Barbados to attract tourists in the
numbers which it is hoped to do. The
work according to the report has been
suspended but as soon as the reconstruction
work at Seawell is concluded, there will be
an excellent opportunity for the Circle to
show what can be done,

Those who take time off to look over the
work done by the Civie Circle cannot but
be impressed. In recent months the super-
vision and trimming of trees in all public
gardens and squares has been under-taken
and a constant watch is kept on the growth
of advertisements which despoil the beauty
of many of these places. The publication
of advertisements is necessary to the busi-
ness life of the island, but the despoiling
of the all too few beauty spots by un-
sightly posters and bill boards cannot be
encouraged.

But if the work usually done has been
extended, there is also the work done
around the Garrison. In this old world
setting the Circle has found ample scope
and opportunity for its work. The laying
out of certain small areas and the planting
of ornamental trees and shrubs has pre-
served what has always been a place of
great charm and added to its attractions.

The Civic Circle is doing a good job of
work but what is needed is greater public
appreciation which will inevitably lead to
co-operation. It is work done away from
the glare of publicity but which neverthe-
less has its influence on the life of the
community. Its members deserve the
thanks and the support of ‘the general
public.



OUTLET

BARBADOS which is inhabited to-day
mainly by the children of emigrants from
other countries cannot understand why so
little encouragement is given to them by
the Commonwealth countries where news-
papers carry full page advertisements of
“situations vacant.”

In New Zealand recent statistics show
that there are 73,000 workers while there
are 50 unemployed and 33,000 situations
vacant. At present there is a scheme to
encourage British emigrants to New
Zealand but little thought is given to the
number of peoples throughout the Colonial
Empire who would grab the opportunity
to go to New Zealand as emigrants.

|
the world has undergone substan-

Destroying Colonialism

THE practice of Imperialism in By the Rt. Hon. A. Creech Jones, conditions of the modern state
P.C Secretary of State for the The British Government
lial changes during the past half Celonies 1946-50. offered technical skill, financia
century. Vast withdrawals from (Writing in “Britain Today” for
Asia have occurred and a new August).

conception of world relations has

colonial peoples.
still for revenue to support what ser- a ”

has

essistance, advice and science to
help forward the progress of the

been born. There remain . The Colonial Office is organized
many territories of “colonial ‘ices it required. Steadily, Lon- i, give ¢he Colonial territories a
status” but “colonialism” is in- Com has devolved responsibility jy uinher uf important — services
creasingly frowned on and in- ‘0 the local government and as- which cannot, be as a rule, be or-
ternational discussions reveal a Sisved in the creation of social panized individually but only
bitver dislike of it. There is con- 2nd economic conditions which Centrally. These are essential for
siderable ignorance about the can make the aim of self- qGeyelopment and can be called on

whole matter and for that reason Svvernment realizable and when 4.
the relation of Britain to her de- Téalized, effective.

required. The services include
geological and topographical sur-

territories should be _ Nevertheless, the Secretary of yeys, research in a great range
understood if world problems and Stete remains responsible to Par- o¢ problems. in health, govern-
race relations are to be better liament for the good govérn- ment, economics, agriculture,

ment of the colonial territories.

|
|
|
| pendent

appreciated.

The Colonial Office in London His office must cover the whole

is nov an impersonal bureaucracy field of Governmeny activity, in-
imposing its will on the peoples deed, the fie'd
in the British Colonial territories. t"¢ whole of the regt of White-
ii is the centre of an extraordi- hall. He is concern with the
iary system in which the parts 4dvance to self-government and
re moving to self-governmént the constitution and institutions
nd depending in no small way Célled for; he must promote the
yn the assistance of the centre economic development of . each
‘or vheir development. I have not territory and further the econo-
space to argue the value and im- â„¢ic well-being of the people; he
sortance of this system in the life is required to help towards the
{ the world or to set out the @ducation and social advance and
lisconceptions in regard to it. '¢ has a responsibility regarding
it is important to know what it defence and internal security.
+ and how it works. His office must be organized so
that iv can adv se help in all
The Secretary of State for the the activities of the government
olonies is not an irresponsible cf the territories.
od arbitrary Minister. The Co- Before the wer it was a com-
mial Office is an extension of paratively small office, for the
iim, acting only on his authority functions and responsibilities of
nd through him, He expresses governments were of a much more
ne policy of His Majesty's Gov- limited range. A grea’ deal was
-nment and answers for that left to the man on the spot, who
olicy in Parliament, which ex- made provision for the services
cises ultimate control. Two which the local revenue could
undred and ninety years ago carry. There was little economic
is office was created as a Com- planning, and development usually
ittee of the Privy Council “for comprised essential public works
e Plantations” and since 1768 such as roads, railways and ports
jonial affairs have been dealt London was remote from the
ith by a Secretary of State. To- territory and vhe Secretary of
y, Parliament may question State was content to lay down the
most any detail of administra- broad lines of policy and to ad-
m in the colonies and any in- vise the local government from
bitant of a territory may peti- time to time on matters referred
m the Secretary of Stave re- to him. His office dealt with de-
wding his grievance. These fence, external relations, staffing,
,ractices continue despite the constitutional and legal issues,
devolving of much responsibility and advice on such matters as
to the territories and the building trade, taxation. native rights and
up of representative Legislative economic exploitation. All this has
Vouncils in most of them, © been greatly added to in the last
ctual administration = oe - decade.
ories is not by London but is if
cried out by the various Colonial The Colonial Office has ex-
overnments, the Governor of panded and become a much more
ach Colony being responsible to active partner with the territories
he Secretary of State, Even the in their social and economic de-
‘olonial Service is but the sum Velopment. With the change of
xtal of the civil services of all 1¢lationship through the great
ne Colonies, is paid for by each devolution of responsibilities to
Colony and is not part of the the local government, with _the
lome Service. liberalizing of the constitutions
wd with the legislative councils
The British Government, while becoming more representative and
proclaiming the fundamental exercising more responsibility,
rights of the colonial peoples and the Colonial Office has had to
establishing order, sound ad- meet a situation in which the
ininistration and the region of colonial peoples have called for
law, has regarded each Colony as more education, beter health,
a separate entity, with its own higher social standards, improved
political institutions, its own methods of production, more pub-
Service, and its own responsibility lic works and the equipment and



covered by

pests, etc., training of the colonial
services, provision of higher edu-
cation, publicity and information

services

(including films and

broadcasting), meteorological ser-
vices and assistance in respect ot

defence and _ internal
There is also a

security.
big group ol

economic services concerned with
commercial relations and supplies,
marketing and price regulation,

economic intelligence and plan-
ning, production and finance.

The Secretary of State is ad-

vised not only by his permanent

efficials but also by Advisers in

special subjects such as gn
ture, forestry, education, labour.
social welfafe, co-operation, law.
health, fisheries. These are ex-
perts and men of colonial expe-
rience who follow affairs in
every territory and pay frequent
visits to advise overseas. They
ere supplemented by Advisory
Committees in all these subjects
who help the Secrevary of State
te give guidance and advice te
the Colonies. These Advisory
Committees are composed of the
ablest and most competent and
experienced men available in
Britain, all of whom freely give
their services in this frequently
onerous work.

There are other committees
end councils performing impor-
vant work, as, for instance, the
research councils, the Colonial
Economic and Development Coun-
cil, the Colonial Survey and Geo-

physical Committee, the Inter-
University Council for Higher
Education, and the Committees

concerned with university grants.

-etse fly and trypanosomiasis,
vechnical institutes, students’ wel-
fare in Britain. All these bodies
render expert service to territo-
ries and many more could be
edded.

I have said nothing about the
duties of the Colonial Office in
respect of the Colonial Develop-
ruent and Welfare Act or about
the work of the Colonial Develop-

and financing new and joint pro-
cuctive enterprise. But I have
tried to give a picture of the new
orientation of the Colonial Office
and the way in which it is en-
gaged in eliminating that derisory
word “colonialism”.



Pm For Waiting

By BERNARD WICKSTEED

GREAT HUCKLOW , Derbyshire,
ULLO, you earthbound mortals! How
would you like to fly like a bird? I
don't mean dashing about at 300 miles an
hour in a noisy aeroplane. I mean dream
flying—soaring above the earth in silent,
effortless ease. That’s what Birdman Wick-
steed has been doing today.

Ever since man first envied the eagle he
has longed for this power to escape from the
earth. It probably accounts for the belief
*nat angels have wings.

The early pioneers tried to join the angels
by putting on home-made wings and jump-
ing off towers and cliffs. .

If they hadn’t been so obsessed with wings
that flapped we might have been soaring
like birds for the past 4.000 years. Except
for the instrument panel there is nothing
in a modern sailplane that couldn’t have been
made by the Ancient Greeks or

ee
tsk he

~Movietone News



the Egyptians.

Airplanes, balloons, and para-
chutes were never the answer,
They are too noisy or too uncon-
trollable to igive the complete
illusion.

It’s the glider that has made
the primeval dream a reality, and
today anyone can fly like a bird
in reasonable safety for 2d. a
minute.

There’s an American who has
soared to a height of 36,100 ft.
(nearly seven miles). He used
the same upward air current off
the Rockies that the eagles have
known about all the time.

=
Swooping...

OW there is me, For nine
glorious minutes I soared,
swooped, and floated over the hills
of Derbyshire with no other
sound but the swish of the wind.
For this experience I am in-
debted to a road sign which said
“To the Gliding.” I came on it
as I was passing through Derby-
shire in KYX 2. the earthbound

car named Desire,
Following up the clue I
presently found myself on top of
a hill in the midst of the annual

—AND THIS IS
ME DOING IT

contests of the British Gliding
Association. It was rather like
discovering a colony of rare birds
in the midst of the nesting season
In the air were a dozen satl-
planes, circling like seagulls at
the edge of a cliff and on the
ground scores of bird men and
women,

They were friendly birds, eager
to initiate anyone interested. In
no time I was strapped into a
two-seater glider called a T21 and
heaved into the air,

I have to confess that the first
few moments of the towed take-
off were terrifying to a man used
to the sound of engines. Instead
of being eased off the ground, as
in power flight, you shoot straight
up at an angle that all your
previous experience tells you
means certain death,

Then there’s a bang as the tow
rope is cast off, and you are float-
ing in the medium of the birds,
free and silent as they are.

The wind flowing up the side

of the hill carried us gently to
600 feet, where we found an. in-
visible bubble of warm air known
as a thermal.

. .
Cireling...

S you know, warm air rises,
and, circling round in the
bubble, we rose, too, till the pilot
lost it. We floated over a wide
green valley, where the pilot
found another current that took
us over the hills and home again

As passenger, pilot, or naviga-
tor I’ve spent nearly 1,000 hours
in the air, but those nine minutes
of true aesthetic flight were some-
thing to remember for life.

At Great Hucklow a farmhouse
has been converted into a bird-
man’s feeding and _ drinking
ground. At week-ends many of
them come and nest there in
caravans and tents.

Joining a group at their drink-
ing place. I learned that the face
of the earth is dotted and crossed
by the upward air currents that
make bird flight possible.

. .
Sky-watching...
@LOUDS are the best clues to

the presence of upward
currents. If there weren’t one to
support them in the air the clouds
wouldn’t be there. So birdmen
are for ever looking at the sky,
and assessing its gliding possi-
bilities,

When the fever really gets
them they can’t see a landscape
painting without thinking of air
currents,

Fields of standing corn are a
good source of air bubbles. If
you stand on the ground beside a
field you can sometimes see the
ears of corn move towards the
centre and then sway out again
That is the sign of a bubble
going up.

Well, I must now say twect
tweet. I’m going to look for a
worm, —LES.

kout>

|
ment Corporation for encouraging |



HIS EXCELLENCY

Hy T. €. WORSLEY

(From a Review in “Britain To-day”




























































HIS EXCELLENCY is an immensely English
play, English in its handling of politics and } nglish
in its sentiment, Its ancestor-in-Chief is Gals—
worthy, the Galsworthy who had a particularly
sensitive appreciation of the feelings of an intruder
in the closely guarded preserves of our class hier-
archies. The boundaries of these class hierarchies
of ours have been broken down very considerably
since Galsworthy’s time. But they are still there,
and easily discernible still in the different speech
habits and manners of social classes. But whereas
Galsworthy’s “ruling classes” defended their ranks
stoutly against the “outsiders’’ cn the simple
grounds of birth, to-day if they defended their
right to their positions at all it would be on the
grounds of experience and training.

So, in His Excellency, when an ex-trade union
official is appointed as the new governor of a small
Mediterranean island, a navul base, the permanent
staff of the base—the deputy-Governor, the general
in charge of the garrison, the admiral in command
f the dockyard—feel not so much indignant as
vexed. They profess themselves quite prepared
to accept an ex-docker socially, but he won't, they
say, know anything about this sort of job, about
the traditions of his new position, or the way to
handle the kind of responsibilities he will have to
face. To put it crudely, they will have to do all
the work and teach him how to behave, while he
sits back and gets the glory and the praise. These
are the kind of sentiments they express as, at the
opening of the play, they rather nervously await
the new Governor’s arrival from the airfield where} 4
he has just landed, At last His Excellency is] ;
announced and they face the man they will have j
to deal with for the next four years. |
One thing becomes clear at once, simply from \
the way he walks in. This man isn’t a stooge, a} !
mere “political appointment,” nor simply a trade
union official, if that implies a dull routineer. He’s
got character and personality. He knows his own
worth—perhaps even a shade too well; but he is
prepared to meet them on fheir ground if they will
cnly meet him on his. He is idealistic but shrewd,
self-confident but not bumptious, human but tough,
a man to be reckoned with.. Having seen life
“from the other side of the tracks,” he is determined
that his term of office shall see a rise in the stand-
ard of living on the island. He wades in straight
away, much too fast, sweeping aside the caution
which his advisers urge upon him. Conditions
can’t be allowed to remain at their present level
one moment longer than necessary while he is
Governor. He leads his deputy-Governor—a type
of the best kind of civil servant—out on to the
balcony of the Palace and points down to the
crowd in the square. Those are the people he
wants to help. “The people you want to give the
earth to,” the deputy-Governor ironically remarks.
“Not the whole of it,” says the Governor in his
blunt North-Country accent, “just their share.”
Curtain.



But he’s going altogether too fast. In three
months his ill-judged haste has produced on the
island a dangerous situation which culminates in a
riot. It is against all the principles of this working-
class leader to use troops in a civil dispute.
Nothing will persuade him to give way on this point
although his advisers keep reminding him that
his first duty as Governor is to restore order. And|/
in the end this can’t be avoided. The military ||
are called in, order is restored at a certain cost, ||
and the Governor’s pride and principles sustain
a wounding humiliation. |



But in the clash of character and decision in
these three months his staff have come to respect
and to like their obstinate, wilful, idealistic chief.
Even while they have to force him to the distaste-
ful decision, they pity him for his own defeat, ,
And out of this defeat, he, in the end, is able to
snatch a delayed victory. This victory, in the
terms in which it is presented, may seem to some
tastes a little too sentimental, and it does savour a
little of a school story. But personally I found
the play both gripping and moving. Although it
is a political play, it is one which deals with its
politics not in terms of ideology, but of character—
which again is very English and makes for warmth
and human drama.

LEARIE CONSTANTINE, the famous West Indian
cricketer, recently took part in a B.B.C. series of |)!
talks on childhood days in which he gave his earliest
recollections of cricket. His father, a very keen |,
cricketer, believed the game to be a means of ex- {
pressing character and Constantine himself con- | \
siders it an excellent study in psychology. The |:
Constantines had a motto—“If you're not going to|!
do a thing well—don’t attempt it.” This meant
that when Learie and his brothers took up cricket
they had to take it seriously and play it really well.
They knew that that their ears would be boxed if |
they dropped catches and practised so assiduously {

{
t
t

that they could throw open knives to each other
without hurting their hands. Their mother’s best
china took the place of a cricket ball. The kitchen,
set slightly apart from the rest of the house, was
reached by a long flight of steps and a five yard
passage. There were seven in the family and when
meals were finished Learie’s brother would stand
on the kitchen steps while he stood in the dining-
room and threw down all the plates and crockery
for washing up. “I don’t remember we ever dropped

any,” he said reflectively.

Only a few years ago this brother visited England
and Learie and he toured the Lake District by motor
coach, They stopped for a meal at a roadside cafe
and when they had finished the two kindly West
Indians offered to help with the washing up. Learie
stood at the table and his brother went to the
kitchen door and started to spin the tea things over
to him. The manageress of the cafe “almost died
of heart failure” and the other passengers in the \ x
coach were helpless with laughter, but old habits | %
held and the Constantines never dropped a thing.















WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6, 1950



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YES! 3

What is intriguing in this situation is
that professional men are advised that they
will find it just as difficult to obtain jobs
as in Great Britain. The shortage is of
manual workers, tradesmen and women
workers.

A week ago Mr. S. A. Hammond,
Chief Adviser to the Comptroller of
Colonial Development and Welfare in an
interview with this newspaper on_ his
return said that there was a general
shortage of workers in New Zealand and
Australia. A news item from Canberra
quoted the Australian Immigration Min-
_ister as saying that there were 110,000
vacant jobs to be filled, This would absorb
half the population of Barbados.

The shortage of workers in Australia
and New Zealand suggests that the Com-
monwealth has need of greater elasticity
if full partnership is to mean much.

Great Britain cannot legislate for Aus-
tralia or New Zealand but representations
could be made by the British Government
at Cabinet level. Have such representa- |
tions been made to encourage West Rndians
to emigrate to these Dominions?

INDEPENDENT India’s repre—
sentation abroad has at times
been adversely commented on—
within India at least. The func-
tioning of her new Embassies and
Legations, the quality and
composition of her Foreign Ser-—
viee, the selection of certain of
her leading diplomats, have all
undergone close domestic scru-
tiny and occasional rough struc-
tures.

Part of this criticism, for all
Tt know, may be well justified.
But it is pleasant to be able to
record that, during wanderings
in two continents this summer,
I have formed, without seeking
them, impressions of a contrary
warmly favourable sort. More
than that; in an important Dom-
inion capital, arriving as an adopt-—
ed or temporary Indian, though 9n
a British passport, I unquestion-
ably got much kinder and more
efficient treatment than had I been
merely British.

This seems a_ fact singular
enough to deserve publicity.

Special Welcome

It was on June 13. After sev-
eral strenuou# days, and a hot 342
hours’ morning train-run from
Montreal, the various delegations
composing the Commenwealth
Press Conference — its name has
now been changed from “Impe-
rial” on our delegation’s initiative

-arrived at Ottawa

The Press Attaché of the Indian





London And Ottawa

By IAN STEPHENS in the ‘STATESMAN’

High Commissioner’s Office was at
the station awaiting us. That was
pleasant. The Australians were ‘also
received by their Press Attaché,
An official I think greeted the
New Zealanders. The large and
influential British delegation, so
far as I could ascertain, was greet-
ed by no one,

And our Press Attaché was not
alone. The High Commissioner
himself was also there,

This was unique, and doubtless
technically unorthodox. But Me
Kirpalani evidently takes the
sensible view that rules, etiquette,
the stiff formalities of protocol are
made to be sometimes thrust aside
by an alert and democratic modern
diplomacy. A group of people from
his country, far away, were trav-
elling in Canada; and he felt eag-
er, if not strictly as a diplomat
or official, then unofficially as a
friendly human being, to welcome
and help them personally,

A Family Affair

Nor did he content himself with
this railway-platform greeting -——
which we so highly appreciated,
and which stirred astonishment
and some envy among the other
delegates For, unlike them, we
were not to lunch at the hotel.
After registering there and a short
rest, we must .come straight

home with him in his car; it would
be just a family party; ane with
Indian food.

It proved hugely enjoyable. And
afterwards instead of returning to
catch the motor coaches which
were to take the delegates from
the hotel to a display by the fa-
mous Canadian Mounted Police,
we were transported direct to the
Mounties’ Barracks —saving time
and tedium—again in Mr. Kirpa-
lani’s car.

At the Garden Party

Next day came another pleasant
glimpse of India’s diplomacy in ac-
tion. A big garden party, in honour
of our Conference, was given by
the British High Commissioner, It
was the sort of lavish occasion at
which the visitor, unaided, may
easily get bewildered or
tracked, failing to find the people
with whom he would
to talk.

Officials from Mr.
office were solicitous in preventing
tl.is, so far as we from India were
concerned, Tactfully but assidu-
ously we were introduced around
to Canadians with whom it was
felt we might have
topics in common.
debted that afternoon
young diplomats for at least sev-



en stimulating introductions, which
otherwise I would have missed;
and I did not observe that any of
the other delegations were so cap-
ebly and charmingly assisted.

Also My Country
A concluding comment on India

gramme, I was enabled to get my
interview that very morning,



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4

WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6, 1950



Plans New Telephone
Network For Antigua —

MR. HARVEY SMITH of the General Post Office, London, |
who is making a survey of the telephone systems of the
Windward and Leeward Islands returned to Antigua last

y hurricane damage done to the)
island’s telephone system and make suggestions for its tem-|

Friday in time to see the

porary restoration.

“Police Band
Will Play At
Esplanade

TO-NIGHT:

HE POLICE BAND, under
Capt. C. E, Raison, will give
one of their popular Wednesday
night Concerts at the bay Stree:
Lsplanage tonight. It begins at
7.45 o’clock.
_Whenever these Concerts are
given the Esplanade is crowdea
with people from all over the
island. from about 7.15 cars,
cycles and other vehicles can ve
seen going towards the Esplanade



end at the end of the Concert
there are usually many traftic
jams.

During this period vehicles

coming from Beckles Road into
Bay Street sometimes nave to
wait at the Beckles Road corner
for over 15 minutes. Cyclists
from country districts, who
generally ride in groups of 10 to
£0 could be seen manoeuvring be-
tween pedestrians who have
sometimes just a narrow escape.

PVORVTOISE WAS caught by

a resident of Horse Hu, St.
Joseph on Sunday. This was te
first time many people in te
aistrict had seen one and some
were scared.

Later the tortoise was taken to
Dr. Johnson, P.M.O. of St. Joseph,
who identified it aS mis property.
The Advocate was told that this
tortoise leaves Dr. Johnson's home
tor periods up to two years and
still returns.

A LECTURE will pe given at

the British Council, “Wake-
field” at 6.00 p.m. today by Miss
Enid Richardson, Music Officer.
The subject will be “Aural Train-
ing.”

This is part of a programme of
lectures and recitals that will be
giver. weekly during this month.

OODWILL. C.C. defeated

Everton by an innings and

124 runs in their B.C.L. game at

the Goodwill grounds on Satur-
day.

A. “Gaffer” Holder gave an ex-
cellent performance for Goodwill
with his slow left-arm spinners.
He took 12 wickets for 18 runs in
the match.

On the first Saturday, Goodwill
batted first and knocked up 186.
Miller 57, Downes 37, Haynes 25
and St. Hill 24 were the best
scorers, For Everton E. Haynes
took four for 59.

Everton, who were four without
loss, resumed their first innings
last Saturday and carried their
tetal to 39. For*Goodwill, St. Hill
took four for 12, Holder four for
8, and N. Walker 2 for 4.

Everton were sent back to the
wicket and were all skittled out
for 23 runs. In this innings A.
Holder captured 8 for 10 and
Walker 2 for 12.

Goodwill now has 21 points in
4 games in the Central Division
and are at present heading the
table.

OMANS C.C. defeated Majes-

tic by an innings and two

2uns, Romans in their first innings

knocked up 234 for 3 wickets de-

clared. A. Blackman made 149
not out.

Majestic made 117 and 151. JA.
Blackman took 7 of the Majestic
wickets for 20 runs.

Danes scored an innings victory
over Kendal and George Park won
against Maple at Maple. George
Park made 97 and 45 for 5 de-
clared while Maple made 49 and

34 for 9. W. Belle of George
Park took 7 for 7 in the Maple
second innings while I, Forde

scored 34 not out.

A friendly game was played be-
tween Union Grove and, Maple on
Sunday. Maple knocked up 147
of which Ralph Hoyte contributed
103.

Union Grove replied with 106.
Hoyte took 4 wickets for 10 runs.



















B.E.L.R.A.
APPEAL

Brev.’ Ack” -..' $ 5.00
P. A. LYNCH. $15.00
ph RO ary Cee! $20.00

Readers who are kindly
subscribing to the B.E.L.R.A
fund are asked to make
cheques payable to the Ad~-
vocate Co. Ltd., for the Brit-
fish Empire Leprosy Relief
Association.

New Building Will
Improve Street

Lucas Street is noted for hav-
ing very little footpath for pedes-
trians but when the galvanise bar-
ricade around the new building

at the corner of Lucas and Swari|

Streets is removed,



pedestr ans; son Peter.

He has had extensive experi-

ence in dealing with storm dam-
ages in England and Scotland
where several inches of ice on ihe
wires is the usual problem and
where winds rarely exceed 5(
m.p.h. In Britain no serious dis-
location is caused by gales which
are most frequent in the spring
and autumn. In winter heavy
ice formation is always expected
with a comparatively low wind
pressure. The gauge of the wire
used is mathematically defined to
withstand gales and will break
before fall of poles. In Antigua
the system of using heavy galvan-
ized’ wire has caused poles to be
uprooted as a result of the hurri-
cane.

Mr. Harvey Smith says Mr. H
D. C. Moore, Supt. of telephones,
is doing an excellent job. 60%
of the telephone poles and lines
are flat and Mr. Moore claims
although his replacements are
slow they will be secure. It will
take at least two months to repa r
the damages at a cost of £1,500.
and the work is being done by a
handful of trained and semi-train-
ed personnel. There are incidences
where poles are still stand ng
after making a complete turn in
their holes. In the future a light
gauge wire wil] be introduced so
that it will be of use if and when
the new system is installed.

Briefly, the new scheme pro-
poses to provide St. John’s with
an exchange of the Central Bat-
tery type where the twiddling of
generator handles will cease.
Operators will still be necessary
and will have labour saving devi-
ces such as keys instead of cords,
flashing lamps instead of dropping










Dominica Fruit
Boom Sends
Prices Up

The Dominica Marketing Agency



indicators, a meter for each sub-

‘scriber to reg'ster calls he has
made, alarm signals to indicate
defects in any part of the line

system, and above all, fuses and
heat coils which w.ll prevent
electric light and power leakages
travelling along telephone lines
thereby damaging equipment. A
smaller exchange of a central bat-
tery type will be imstalled at All
Saints.
Country Exchange

A new feature to be introduced
in Antigua and in most of the
other islands is the “Country Sa-
tellite Exchange” which offers con-
siderable economy of lines, The
unit is about the size of a small
radio and is fixed on a suitable
pole ‘n the centre of a locality.
It caters for groups of ten or less
subseribers each being connected
to the unit by two pairs of wires
which automatically passes the
call to the Central Exchange by
one pair of wires. An enormous
line plant saving is possible be-
cause in this case only two wires
are required instead of twenty.

Mr. Harvey Smith suggests that
Satellites be used all over An-
tigua’s country distr'cts such as
Bendals, Jennings, Bolans, Gun-
thorps. Heavy groups of wires
now existing will no longer be
necessary from these areas to St.!
John’s and storm damages can be
easily handled, Satell'tes will be
dotted on outskirts of areas served
by All Saints Exchange on places
like Old Road, Pares Village, St.
Stephens, Long Lane, Montpelir
and English Harbour. The exist-
ing Parham Exchange will be
abolished and replaced with a
Satellite.

Recommendation of a full au-
tomatic system for Antigua Mr.
Harvey Smith feels is unjust'fiable
but two small dial units would be
suitable for Hodges Bay and the
Mill Reef holiday resort where
there is a great possibility of ex-
pansion. He found St. John’s ex-
tremely difficult with its many
buildings overhanging narrow
sidewalks and confused telephone
and electric wiring. Underground
cables will replace overhead
wiring where practicable.

Time is required for considera-
tion of the scheme and all its im-
plications regarding controlling
authority, and increased tariffs
which are not anticipated to be an
exorbitant shock, Its approval
will require sanction by the Col-
onial Office, the London G. P, O.
and possibly Cable and Wireless
Limited and Mr, Harvey Smith
hopes his proposals will become
effective within two years.

Antigua was found operating
the worst telephone system of the
Windward and Leeward Islands
while Dominica possesses the best.
Conditions differ vastly through-
out the islands. Grenada ‘has the
greatest potent al telephone devel-
opment and it is probable a more
completely automatic system will
be introduced there but the gen-
eral policy has been to avoid ex-
tensive automatic equipment in
view of the limited skilled labour
available in the islands.





Mrs. Willems Dies

MRS. URSULA WILLEMS,
Governing Director of Willems
Timber and Trading Company Ltd.
of British Guiana died at Dr.
Bavley’s Clinic on Sunday. Her
body is embalmed and will be re-
turned to British Guiana on Thurs-
dav by the Lady Rodney.

While bathing with her grand-
at Worthing, the latter

will have a wide sidewalk to use.|got into difficulties and on going

This is one of the most modern |

to his rescue, she suffered a heart

buildings in Swan Street and wil!| attack and was rusheg to Dr. Bay-

house

the store and offices of| ley’s Clinic where oxygen was ap-

Messrs. Barbados Hardware Ltd, | plied without success.

It is expected to be opened during| Thursday with her grandson Peter

the month.

Anyone going from _ Prince

Mrs. Willems arrived here on

to put him into school at the

William Henry Street into Lucas| L0d8e-

Street will be able to walk from
the pavement by Messrs, DaCosta

& Co’s. Electrical Department or
to this new pavement, |
The erect'on of this building

has also removed a blind corner
from Swan Street

The majority of stock, fittings |

and fixtures have been removed
from the old store at No. 33 Swan
Street The three showcases are
completed and yesterday labour-
ers were erecting the counters.

It will be partly a “Serve your-
self” system es will be
on the seconc








| What’s on Today

Courts of Appeal and Petty
Debt at 10.00 a.m.

i Police Band Concert at Bay
Street Esplanade at 7.45
1 p.m.
|| Music Lecture at British
| Council, Wakefield at 8.15
| p.m.
| DIAL 3113
| The Advocate pays for News
| Night and Day



,day that citrus fruit from Domi-

At Worthing |

at the corner of Trafalgar and
Bridge Streets not only sells
Dominica fruit but also handicraft
from that island.

This agency does a big trade
with tourists, especially Venezue-
lans, who are particularly inter-
ested in baskets of white straw,

embroidered mats of all patterns

and shell necklaces.

The peak period for oranges
and limes is at Christmas time but
from October they start coming
from Dominica in great quantities.

Mangoes are also normally
plentiful.

Miss Ira Dangleben, proprietor
of the Dominica Marketing
Agency, told the Advocate yester-

nica are not as plentiful here this
year as last year.

She said that the Dominica
fruit exporters are getting better
prices in other islands and this
is mainly responsible for the high
rise in the cost of fruit from
Dominica.

Barbadians who visit the Agency
also have a craze for embroidered
mats, and baskets. Grass sandals
and bedroom slippers, table mats
of various designs and local pot-

‘BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

HURRICANE REPAIRS



-MR. H. D. C. MOORE, holding Antigua’s only available city map
discusses Hurricane Repairs with Mr. Harvey Smith.

Gloomy: But
NoStormCame

THERE were no storm warn-
ings out yesterday morning
although the day opened nearly
as gloomy and frightening as
Thursday last. The earlier part of
the morning was bright but
shortly after 10 o'clock dark
clouds blotted out the sun

After a heavy shower which
lasted a little over half an hour
the sun again came out but after
midday the skies became dark
once more. This gloomy spell
lasted throughout the evening and
it was accompanied by intermit-
tent showers.

Because of the brightness of the
morning many clerks: shoppers
and businessmen were caught
without raincoats or umbrellas
The majority left home with the
feeling that a bright day was in
store for them. Those returning
to work brought out their rain-
coats and umbrellas.

After the first shower the gut-
ters and roads were left clean
Waste paper and = skins were
swept into the gutters and then
taken down to the various outlets
by strong currents of water,



tery are also sold at the Agency.
The pottery is painted and decor-
ated before being sold.

Grass Shoes

The Agency also sells locally
grown vegetables, guavas,
brooches, finger coral and vases of
all descriptions. Miss Dangleben
employs local girls and has taught
them to make shoes from grass.
She also makes belts and hats.

This Agency was formerly
situated at Shepherd Street but
the building there was too small
to accommodate both the fruit and
handicraft sections. It was remov-
ed to its present position at the
beginning of the year.

Miss Dangleben said that be-
cause of the high cost of fruit she
cannot import a hundred or more
barrels as she did before. She now
imports about 12 casks of various
fruit in each shipment. Nearly
every week some are spoi:t and
she has to throw away about two
casks.



Rev.
Relief Agent

Lawrence

The Advocate has a
ed Rev. F. Lawrence, Metho-
dist Minister of James
Street-Speightstown Circuit
a sub-agent for the Advocate
Antigua Relief Fund for the
Northern parishes. Anyone
living in the northern part of
the island can hand in dona-
tions to the Rev. Lawrence
and he will send these dona-
tions in weekly to the Advo-
cate Co. Ltd.

int-



FOODSTUFF from Australia
was landed here peeereey by the
Fort Amherst which arrived in
port during the morning from New
York via Trinidad and Grenada.

The foodstuff which included
luncheon beef loaf, camp pie,
corned beef, oats, craft cheese,
bacon rashers, cheese, peaches
halves and apricots were taken by
the Fort Amherst at Trinidad
where they were shipped from
Australia by the Pioneer Isle.

From New York, a cargo of 2,000
bags of unbleached soft winter
wheat flour and 230 casks of saltet
fish which arrived were discharged,
while from the West Indian ports
it brought moderate supplies of
grapefruit, oranges, Three Plume
matches and printed matter.

The Fort Amherst arrived here
with 78 passengers on board. Of
these, 16 got off at this port. It
left during the night for Mar-
tinique.

| “Lady Rodney’’
Comes onThursday

‘The Lady Rodney will arrive at
Cariisle Bay on Thursday from
Canada via the British Northern
islands, Messrs Gardiner Austin &
Co., Ltd. informed the Advocate
yesterday.

The Rodney is scheduled to sail
the same night for British Guiana
via St. Vincent, Grenada and
Trinidad



{
|



Very little sun shone after mid-
day but the lack of a cool breeze
accounted for the great humidity.
The temperature in the evening
was 85 degrees Fahrenheit in the
shade.

Hurricane !

Flashes of lightning accompan-
ied by rain and thunder have
been a frequent ocgurrence so far
this week and people are keeping
alert to the possibility of a hurri-
cane, In District “D”, St. Thomas,
up to 6.30 a.m. yesterday 20 parts
of rain fell and residents in that
district were warned by the
Police, going around in a van, to
prepare for the stormy weather.

In St. Lucey strong gusts of
wind shook trees and small
houses. The only report reach-
ing the Police Sub-Station in
the district was that a wall and
wooden building at Grave Yard
belonging to Charlie Boyce was
damaged about 8 p.m, by light-
ning. No one was hurt but parts
of the roof and the right wing
of the house collapsed.

At District “F”, St, Joseph four
parts of rain fell. One woman
woke up to find that some of her
clothing which she had left pin-
ned on a line in the yard had been
blown away. Five parts of rain
fell in St. John. On Monday night
some people went to the Sub-
Station in St. John thinking that
there might have been a storm.
They however were assured that
there was no immediate possibil-
ity of this.



Turtle Shell Trade
On Decline

THERE is very little doing in the
turtle shell trade, a Curio dealer
told the Advocate yesterday.

He said that a few years ago
Barbadians were keen about turtle
shell work but that was not the.
case now. For example, people
seem to be using more imported
pins and brooches than those pro-
duced locally. Some of the locally
}made turtle shell pins and brooch-
es used to be exported to other
places such as Trinidad, British
Guiana. Jamaica and even Eng-
land but these markets are becom-
ing extremely poor.

The dealer showed the Advocate
some turtle shell work that was
in his shop for the past four years
anc claimed that Barbadians only
looked at them and walked away.

¢



“Challenger’”’
Brings 36

The motor vessel Caniadiar
Challenger arrived at Bridgetown
yesterday
sengers Barbados and 6%
intransits The Challenger wa
on its return trip from Sceath

From British Guiana, it brought
rubber footwear and from Trini-
dad arrived supplies of woolea
piece goods, rayon suiting, khaki
drill, time recorders, tea, coffee

morning with

for

36 pas-

grapefruits, oranges and canned
juice

The Challenger is expected
be in port for another five o

six days during which time it w
be taking a cargo of
and rum for Canada



ugar molasse

ee



- Council Approves

a meeting yesterday.

The repairs are estimated
cost $668, $2,400
| respectively.

Motion for concurrence was
made by Mr. E. J. Petrie, Acting
Colonial Secretary.

The addendum explains that the
|provision in the Approvea
Estimates, 1950-51, for repairs to
; Hlementary Schools has been fully
aliccated and supplementary pro-
vision is now required to meet
the cost of repairs which are
urgently needed at the Providence
-0yS School. Of the provision
of $6,666, an amount of $3,306 is
required for essentiai repairs and
the remainder will be used to
| provide an annex of 600 square
feet of floor space which will give
{the additional accommodation re-
;quired for the present number of
children attending at the school.
The work will be undertaken by
the Colonial Engineer.

Pending Review

Pending a review of the general
school building programme and 4
eecision on the proposal to buila
. combined school to replace the

|Christ Church Foundation Boys’
Jand Giris’ Schools, for which
token provision has been in-
cluded in the Capital Estimates
;of 1950-51, there are urgent re-

| pairs which must be done to the
soys’ School before the next term
| (egins towards the end of Septem-
} oer, No major repairs are con-
}templated and it is estimated that

toe

and $16,750







$25,816 For Repairs

| To Schools And Breakwater

REPAIRS to Providence Boys’ School, to Christ Church
Boys’ Foundation School and to the breakwater at Princess
Alice Playing Field are listed in the schedule to a resolution
for $25,816 which the Legislative Council concurred in at

, Challenor Acts
Leg. Co. President

-HON’BLE R. CHALLENOR took
his seat as Acting President of the
Legislative Council for the first
time at yesterday’s meeting. He is
acting for Hon'ble J. D. Chandler
who is on leave.

The Council concurred in a
supplementary resolution for
$25,816 andin another supple
mentary resolution for $502.00.

They passed a Reply to the
Governor’s Message No. 24/1950.

Also on the Order Paper was
the Biil to amend the Representa-
tion of the People Act, 1901, on
which a Select Committee reparted
at the last meeting of the Council.
It was further postponed yester-
day because Bills to amend the
Jurors Act and Vestries Act which
have been passed by the House
have not yet reached the Council.

The Acting Colonial Secretary
yesterday tabled the following
Documents: —

1 Quarterly Return of Transac-
tions in Rum to 30th June. 1950.

2 Report on the Administration
ef the Barbados Fire Brigade for
the year ended on the 3ist
December, 1949.

3 Statement of Expenditure ol
Housing Board to 31st December,
1949.

|the provision of $2,400 will be 4 The Civil eteaenens
sufficient to make the school een (Amendmen ;
| water-tight until a decision has |‘ aL etatemant Showing Gross

ween reached on the proposal to
build a new school, The work
will be undertaken by the Colonial
Engineer,

The breakwater at the “Princess
Alice” Playing Field has collapsed
in two places and is in urgent
reed of repairs. There is a section
behind the recently erected
pavilion which has lost a quantity
of the bedblocks thereby causing
erosion, In time this may effect
the foundation of the building.

Further Damage

As it is likely that heavy seas
Curing the hurricane months will
cause further damage to the
breakwater, it is proposed to
effect the necessary repairs im-
mediately, These will entail the
building of an outer protection
for the wall and filling in the
eroded portions with old stone
blocks and scrap metal to form a
binder for material which will be
used as a filler; this filling material
will be supplied by the Vestry of
St. Michael as soon as the outer
wall has been rebuilt. The
Colonial Engineer estimates that
the work will cost approximately
$16,750.

Hon'ble G. B .Evelyn said that
in recent years they had been led
to believe that a new Foundation
School would be built, and for
fnat reason the old building had
not been kept in the way it might
bave been, The decision had
now been made not to erect
a new building immediately, and
it was therefore necessary, be-
cause of the delay in repairing
the old one, to spend an unusually

large sum.
Wizard!

They were glad to hear that it
could be done for $2,400, although
he thought that if the Colonial
Engineer accomplished the job
within that figure he would be a
wizard.

Hon'ble V. C. Gale said that as
far back as 10 years ago there
had been talk of rebuilding the
school and making it into a proper





secondary school for Christ
Church. He was of the opinion
that the Government had been

tardy in recognising the Founda-
tron School as an old one that had
lied a worthy place in Barbados
for many years.

Secondary schools in the City
were all over-crowded, and one
of the reasons for that was that
schools in the rural parishes were
not extended in order that a
greater number of pupils from
those parishes would be able to
attend them. He hoped the Gov-
ernment would reach some de-
cision on the matter in a very
hort time.

Hon'ble G. D. L. Pile asked the
Acting Colonial Secretary if the

review of the school building
programme would take place
shortly. He thought it would be

; good thing if they could cheapen
the cost of providing accommoda-
tion without impairing the
amenities necessary in schools.
Bricks and Mortars

His view was that in Barbados
they Had concentrated rather too
much on the. bricks and mortars
of the schools, so to speak, rather
than on the teachers and the
teaching. His opinion was that
if they had to choose between
beautiful buildings and teachers





Customs and Excise Receipts for
inree months ended 30th June
1950,

The Council adjourned sine die.



$960 For Medical
Officer’s Passage

The Legislative Council reply -
ing yesterday to the Governors

Message regarding the payment of
return

passage not exceeding

$960 of an officer to be engaged |
on agreement as Assistant Medical ‘

Superintendent
Hospival,

of the Mental;

said

curred in the proposal,

Hon’ble H, A. Cuke moved the |

passing of the reply, and it was |

seconded by
Pile.

Hon’ble G. D. b.

Mr. Pile said he seconded the |

motion with pleasure, because on |
riore than one oecasion he had
expressed the opinion that it was
necessary, when they wanted 4
particular man, to pay his market
value, and if that value included
the payment of return passage,
il was the only sensible thing ‘to
do. Suh

He hoped that that principle
would receive wide application
I: would not apply in every case. |
But whenever it was necessary 1b
crder to secure the proper man,
it would be stupidity and false
economy not to pay the price to
get him.

fRODNEY” IN ANTIGUA |

(From Our Own Correspondent) |

ANTIGUA, Sept. 5

The first ship to drop anchor
in St. John’s harbour s nee the
hurricane was the Lady Rodney
Passengers came ashore in the
Rodney's life boats drawn by Bry-
son’s launch. All cargo was suc-
cessfully discharged on a_ steel
barge. M.V. Caribee also came into)
port and passengers were brought
ashore in the Harbour Master's
launch,









“e





Two On Liquor
| Charge

| Hearing in the case in which
| Noel Yearwood and Joseph Archer
soth of Checker Hall, St. Lucy
are charged with having in their
possession a quantity of quor with
he intention of selling it without
1 license on August !7, was ad-
vurned yesterday until September
12 by Magistrate C. L. Waltyn.
Sgt. King is prosecuting on be-
half of the police. P C. Murphy
said that on August 17 he went
o Deacons Road where a Service
wf Song was being kept Cpl
Wayson was also with him and on
ntering the building Wayson
|.sked for the proprietor of the
{ lace Yearwood went up to
Vayson and told him that he wa
nd Archer was his co-pariner

Wayson asked Yearwood to
roduce his license to sell the
rinks and he said that he had
tried to get one but did not
ueceed

Yearwood also asked them not
@ seize’the drinks because they

would “mash up the spree”. Both
of them were then charged and
he drinks seized and taken away
o the Station.

2 AGAIN IN STOCK .

PURIN
CHOW

ANIMALS & POULTRY

~

a aaa ahaa

GEORGE

|
|

| ‘CO

PUR



To-day you find a

a BUSH, The only

for numbering each



CAVE SHEPHERD

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

aS

IS

' GOOD COCOA

that they con-! |

Ra DS
) ea



FINE —

To-morrow you have forgotten where !

This cannot happen to you when you have

A.C. Sets at $80, $110, $116 & $168, Battery
Sets for 6 volt batteries $135,

PAGE FIVE

Restaurants
Destroyed. In

P-O-S Blaze
$80,000 Lost

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 5.

Port-of-Spain lost three restau-
rants and a cafe this morning
when a fire at dawn destroyed
seven business places and dam-
aged three others, a corner bloék
ot the busy downtown Southquay
and Henry Street.

| The total loss is provisionally
| estimated at © $80,000. The fire
| wiped out two East Indian and
one Chinese restaurant, a Chinese
cafe, noodles factory, and the
business premises of dry goods
| merchants, while a grocery, store-
}room, and Conerete Products
| offices were damaged by fire and
water





_ Three firemen were injured in
fighting the blaze which broke out
at 5.25 a.m.—Can. Press.







A
S

DISTRIBUTORS.
H. Jason Jones & Co., Lid!



PAYNE'S.



tele

new station !

Radio fitted with a device

station on your dial.

& 60., LTD.





that were not so well qualified |

; and not so beautiful buildings anc
‘well qualified teachers, the:
/snould choose the latter.

| The Acting Colonial Secretary

|

building programme that ha
been drawn up. They had to do
‘something, and he thought that
much could be done by the
Colonial Engineer with the

renovating and extending of the
chools and providing accommoda-
tion for the pupils at a reasonable
cost,
suggestion of
| cineer was one
j ‘urned down.

| TREE IN THE SEA

the Colonial

that should be

A submerged tree about 30 feet
‘ong with branches protruding
above water, was sighted in posi-
tion latitude 14.08 North 62.24
West by the skipper of the S.S

to} Texas Trader.

is information was cabled to

11 Harbour and Shipping
y The tree was said
to navigation





rou

replying said he doubted whethe-|}
jthe island could afford the schoo |

He did not think that the |
En- |

Dunlopillo, the
cushioning, is ideal for
mattresses and

complete comfort.

|

:

original

chairs
Dunlopillo latex foam is successfully used
in hospitals, buses, trains, cars, ships, motor
boats, cinemas and hotels
a few of its applications, Dunlopillo Latex
foam cushioning ensures many years of

_ Latex foam
all climates. Besides
for the home,

to mention just



the inside secret of modern comfort

| DUNLOPILLO .

Rie ek eat
j

| Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd



DaCosta & Co. Ltd

‘ Obtainable at -
wm

Fogarty Ltd



500/002

C. F. Harrison & Co

eee eR


WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6, 1950 °

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON











CARE YOUR BUILDINGS!

REPLACEMENTS COST £'s
en ae

Corrosion costs f a year

's [ l Il! De you know the amount
Corrugated Iron imported int»

a countries every year ?
figure is astonishingly pigh. and
after allowing for new Works the




















owe
KEEP A BOTTLE OF

SACROQL IN YOUR
MEDICINE CHEST.










' SACROOL





represents a beavy forfeit fo

BY WALT DISNEY lack of taking proper precautions.













:
OKAY. TLL) [WELL HAVE A FREE ELECTION..| CoSWN WITH THe IRON MASCT! Soy yy Protection is easy with CONQUERS
MROW THE BON MASK! OF THE | f RAY Ne CONNIE § Me Bey OGE | a
THRONE... YOU FORGET ABOUT ME] ceey! i ‘ ec cdetiies aaae IN R ; KGS ite cionns
\ Anti-Corrosive Paint | ‘
for every INCH of meial.

FERROGENE is an anti-corrosive
paint designed for the tropics. It clings
te the surface of metal-work, forming
a damp-proof, fet al skin which preserves
its lifé zImost i itely, In three attractive
shades :—-Red, Grey and Green,
ham, Surrey
Manufacturers: HELLS. PAINTS, Mitcham,

CALL IN
AND ARRANGE
FOR YOUR X’MAS

CALENDARS



—

c Way De Prodectans
Wall Mp keene
T Diednated” by Ming Sree Syraticne be:
, * Implement and Machinery

BY CHIC YOUNG

a oe ~ a ata

2 ° y 0 ee - I LOVE TO IM
Sus gee LP 1 | aN unmimicareD J PARSIMONIOUS aS My VOCABULARY

} pesneen yA ey MALIGNER | ~f
Tw Ko! Z

IM //

MH /
WG

&
AVOID THE RUSH
e

| ADVOCATE PRINTING
DEPT.







SSS
mee
. =

a ee

THANKS FOR HAULING ME
OUT OF THAT INFERNO.

~~==— ANT Times *]

That's why sat Te i i

ae |
more tons, the world over, are”
hauled on Goodyear giant tires

ethan on any other make!e -:

For performance—mileage—value, Goodyear
giant tires are best. They are extra-tough—_

last longest— give lowest cost-per-mile. a



a e

K. 0. CANNON. Wien everyeoe: sie is hot ant Bosmarea you wit Cher sper ering Goodvor
_———— fascinate by your freshness — if you do this. After your Road — Studded

.»-BRCAUSE THE COUNT a t THE COUNT'S A DANGEnwUS HERE WE ARE, SIGNOR , KEEP THE CHANGE. |

| i Grip — Fi- Xea
4S THE MAN BEHIND THE fttalh opt MAN, WHISPER. HiS STORY | | THE CASA DEL FALCO Contd OW. wHasPah bath or bathe, shower yourself all over with Cashmere ip A Tred.

DOPE GANG. .THEN HE'S | \ OF a mueoer GANG aaL irust aa wisn N WERE THESE)! Bouquet Talcum Powder. Its magic touch will turn your
++» WHO HAD. bse s THAEATENED HIM WAS A 1 . 4 : Ae ; . wee 3 ‘
POOR Peer és tn BRAS TT Toa, Lie! silt Ad MURDER SIGNOR, Pa ; : el skin to silk: clothe you in a cool, protecting film that
ae HI, GONDOLERO! - :
os iy

GANG I$ THE CoUNT'S GRAZIE... keeps you daintily fresh all day long. Its delicate perfume
OWN GANG ~ THE DOPE will add new and subtle charm to your whole personality.
For Cashmere Bouquet is the Talcum Powder with the
fragrance men love.




Cashmere Bouquet

TALCUM POWDER



COLGATE-PALMOLIVE-PEET CO. CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., UTD.





Ideal for

WE INTERRUPT THIS PROGRAM TO BRING
YOU A WARNING /! STAY INDOORS “” LOCK
ALL WINDOWS /! THE BARS HAVE BEEN
STOLEN OFF THE MONKEY CAGES iy

Pines Sag al gece | intimate
s Bebe
a personal
| use

aio

———






‘DETTOL'

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

BY ALEX RAYMON
BAN HILE. VE BECKS ABOVE VOLRBG
RIP YOUR FLOWERS ARE rs
LOVELY... WHAT CAN I

BRING YOU BACK FROM
EUROPE # ares

”A COPPER NAMED KIRBY...| [l- KIRBY S SAILIN’ ON ) CON'T, MMANGLER, |
HE RUINED ME! BUT FOR] |THIS SHIP. I'M GONNA DON'T: ‘YOU'LL
oF

HIM I'D BE RIDIN’ Se Cm o>

Oi

“ WRECK EVERYTHING!

PreasaAnt AND GENTLE
Does Nor Sratn

Fe an oe ; Droporant AND REFRESHING
: 4
Advancin Zt. \ ,

Years” A. A

Rega yuteat ut’ | SCRAP BRASS

many thousands of elderly people
to enjoy the blessings of good health

and vigour. It provides concentrated, The Barbados Foundry. Limited

balanced nourishment—including vitamins—which does so much

to build up ene: dt tore body, brain and nerves. % REQUIRES
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES roared ca saapadhe igs ssa : " } |
valtine’ is scientifically prepared from Nature’s finest foods,
| WONDER WHAT SHE

and the famous ‘ Ovaltine’ Farms set the highest standards of ‘
HAS AGAINST HIM! quality for the malt, milk and eggs used. The nourishment which ? TEN (10) TONS SCRAP BRASS
‘ ‘Ovaltine’ abundantly supplies is very easily assimilated and x
absorbed, and is acceptable even to a weakened digestive .
system. Its delicious flavour appeals to the most fastidious taste. X and are prepared to purchase at the following prices:—

For everyone, old and young, there is nothing like ‘ Ovaltine’ for
promoting fitness and energy all day, and sound, restful sleepall night.






| HAVEN'T THANKED YOU FOR A

SAVING US, YOU WERE+-ANDZ WA THE HEAT# GOSH, (M
FILTHY. I'M GOING IN

BUT YAY D@ YOU WEAR«« you THE POOL+SARONG

CART BRASS ee es 8c. per Ib.
HEAVY MILL BRASS... We. » »

Delicious MEDIUM BRASS .. ee ee ea

Ovaltime | i. scrssses rovvony ras
for Health and Vitality if White Park Road, St. Michael.

Phone 4546



P.C.288 Sold in airtight tins by ali Chemists and Stores






WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6, 1950



CLASSIFIE

TELEPHONE

IN MEMORIAM





IN loving memory of ny mother
HELENA LOUISE SKFETE who did
Sept. 6th 1847

You're not forgoiten mcither dear

Or never will you be.

As long as life and memory lust,

1 will remember thee

OLGA CLAIRMONTE,
f 6.9. 50—In

IN loving memory of my dear son
HERMAN BAYLEY who departed this

Leaving a home with sorrow
earth on 6th September 1942 lecving 5

home with sorrow
Eight sad vears have passed since that
sad day
When the one we
away
Sleep on beloved your work is o'@
Your loving hands will teil no more
For those you loved you did your best
God grant you His eternal rest
Ever to be temembered by Enid
fmother) Gloria (sister) Egerton (bregh-
6.9.50—In

loved was taken

IN loving Memory of my dear be-
leved Mother ELAINE HARRIS who
went home io rest on September 4th 1943.

Gone but not forgotten.

Ever to be remembered by her loving
one Bertmore Harris ‘Son: Margerie
Harris (daughter-in-law) U.S.A, Mrs
Ida Payne (omother
er).



6.9.50—In.



FOR SALE





AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—Morris 10
condition. Apply
Road, Ch. Ch







(1939 model) in good
R. T. Clarke, Pilgrim
3.9.50—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—Alsatian Puppies.
Frere Pilgrim.







Drayton,
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.
BICYCLE—(1) Ladies Raleigh Sports
Model Bicycle. $35.00 Cash. Phone 3437.







6.9, 50—1In
MISCELLANEOUS
ANTIQUES— of every description

Glas*, China, .old Jewels. fine Silver
Watercolours Early books, Maps, Auto
graphs, etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club
1.9.49.—-t.f.n
CAMERA — one Kodak Tourist Came-
ra complete with case and adapter kit.
F 4.5 Lens. Speed up to 1/200 ge:

Takes 4 different size Pictures. BRUCK
WEATHERHEAD Ltd. Head of Broad

St.
5.9.50—2n

CROQUET SET — In good condition
for four players $15.00 “Dawson” 5°h
Avenue, Belleville. 6.9.50—iIn

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

5.9.50—3n.

GENOZO TOOTH PASTE — Anti-
Pygonhoetic Antiseptic. Fresh Stock
at BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Ld.

5.9.50—3n

MULES, CARTS, & HARNESS -, 2
mules, single carts & harness 6 years
1 “Grey mare” riding pony 5% years
1 Jenny donkey, suitable for Kids
Sedge Pond Pltn. St. Andrew

6.9.50—n .













“MAGIKIL JELLY'—Just received a
fresh shipment of “Magikil Jelly" for the
Cestruction of Ants, Roaches, Rats &
Mice, Price 1/9 tube. Knight's Iga.

5.9.
PIPES — All shapes and sizes, in-
cluding Ropp Cherry Pipes and the
Astor Bantam {a Featherweight Pipe)
in 6 popular shapes. Prices from 60c.

—$12.00,
5,9.50—3n.

PANTS—Boys Pants, American Style
elastic waist in Grey Broad Cloth ready
made and made to order. STANWAY
Store, Lucas St. 6.9.50—2n.

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

A. BARNES







& CO., LTD.
10.8.50—t.f.n.
SEXTANT in good condition. R.
Archer Me. Kenzie. Victoria St.
5.9.50—2n.





TYRES — A few 450 x 17 and 550 x 16
Cases and tubes. Secure yours now
Dial 4689 6.9.50—3n.





Ise 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. 37% feet
long with Gray Marine engine. Good
condition $3.000 — a bargain. App'y
J. R. Edwards. Phone 2520.

15.8.50—T.F M1.



FOR RENT

HOUSES







DWELLING HOUSE — Dwelling House
at Small Town, St. John, _ recently

renovated. Electric light and water 233, Bridgetown. 2.9.50—Tn.
2 miles from Lodge School, pply *
L. Bethell, J. & R. Bakeries. LADY RECEPTIONIST, — For Hotel

6.9.50—3n

with knowledge eae, fad in
EVANDALE — Opp: 5th Ave. George writing giving experience and references
Street. 3 Bedrooms. Apply Mrs. King, | © Box 88 c/o The Advocate. 5.9.50—3n.
Corner 9th Ave, George Street.
6.9.50—2n .
pecniaieentpigeet FLAT—Unfurnished at Ramsgate, Bay MISCELLANEOUS
Street within walking distance for Aqua-
tic Club and City. Dial 3053. TO BUY



MARSHVILL—Bank Hall Main Rd
Drrawing room: dining room: 3 bed-
rooms: breakfast room: toilet & Bath
and all modern conveniences, Light &
water. Apply Mrs. W. L Clinton,
Baxters Rd. 6.9,50—In,

THE NOOK—Worthing View Corner,



Drawing, Dining, 2 bedrooms, W.C.:]ings and City preferred. Please write,
Bath: Electricity. Excellent bus route.| giving ‘phone number, to Roy, c/o
5 minutes walk to sea. Apply James | Advocate Advtg. Dept. 5.9. 50—5n
A. Millington, “Jandor’ Maxwell's Rd cer ain ia cess athe a
opposite Dover. 6.9.30—3n UPILS — Adults and children to

learn SPA conversationally .

CC

TRELAWNY—On Hastings Main Road.
Furnished 3 bedroom, running water in
each and all modern convenicnces in-
cluding light & water $75.00 a month.
Dial 3001. 6.9.50—1n

Pimples Go

Cause Killed in 3 Days

The very first application of Nixoderm
degins to clear away pimples like magic.
Use Nixoderm tonight and you will soon
see your skin becoming sort
clear. Nixoderm is a new 4d 3
kills germs and parasites on the sk
cause Pimples, Boils, Red Blotches,
Ze . Ringworm, and Erupiions,
can't get rid of your skin troubles until
you remove the germs th hide in the tiny













pores of your skin. So get Nixoderm fron
your chemist today under t} positive



untee that Nixoderm will ba

nish p
x ; t

hor



rd « your t ar

xoderm |

Fory3ia Troubles



pty J

W/9



age

; ceased late of ‘Henry's Lane in the parish

D ADS.

PUHLIC NOTICES





THE AGRICULTURAL AIDS ACT 1905
Yo the Creditors holding specialty liens

acainst HUSBANDS PLANTATION, &t.!

Lucey.

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

io been

of September, 1950.

B. WALCOTT,
Owner
50.

Dated this 5th day
F.



LONDON CHAMBER OF
COMMERCE EXAMINATION

ENTRIES for the AUTUMN
Examinations, 1950, of the Lon-
don Chamber of Commerce must
reach the Department of Educa-
tion, The Garrison, not later than
12 noon on Saturday, the 9th of
September, 1950.

2. The Entry Fees will be as
follows :—

Single Subjects $1.92 each

Foreign Languages 3.12 each

Full Certificate 10.00
2.9.50. —3n



i Piensa Vd. en aprender el

Espanol?

now with W. D. Rudder,
Barbados Academy, Consti-
for a Course in SPANISH,
will begin Tuesday 19th Sept.
be held between 4 p.m. and

ENROLL
Principal,
tition Ra,
Classes
and will
6.00 p.m.

Emphasis on the

Fees Moderate:
small groups.

spoken Language.
Classes limited
‘

to

6.9 50—3n



NOTICE

Re Estate of
GILFORD DUDLEY MOORE
deceased.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
‘he Estate of Gilford Dudley Moore de-

of Saint Michael in this Island who died
on the 10th day of April 1950, intestate
are requested to send in particulars of
their claims duly attested to the under-
signed Ernest Beresford Marshall, c/o
Messrs Haynes & Griffith, No. 2 Swan
Street, Bridgetown, Barbados, Solicitors,
on or before the 30th day of November
1950, after which date I shall proceed to
distribute the assets of the deceased
among the parties entitled thereto having
regard only to such claims of which 1
shall then have had notice and I will not
‘e Hable for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed to any person of
whose debt or claim [ shall not then have
had notice.

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

Dated this 5th day of September, 1950,

ERNEST BERESFORD MARSHALL,
Qualified Administrator of the Estate of
Gilford Dudley Moore, deceased.

6.9.50.—4n.



PERSONAL



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife EDNA MILLI-
CENT WILLIAMS (née Wiggans) as I
de not_hold myself responsible for her
or anyone else contracting any debt or
cebts in mg name unless by a written
order signed by me

Signed JAMES WILLIAMS,
Dash Valley,
St. Geogre
5.9.50—zn
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife AMY NEB-
LETT (née Arthur) as I do not ,hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
€lse contracting any debt or debts in
my mame unless by a_ written order
signed by me,
Signed CECIL NEBLETT,
Bush Hail,
St. Michael
5.9.50—2n



The public are hereby warned against
giving eredit to any person or persons
whomsover in my name as I do not







PUHLIC SALES | HARBOUR LOG

AUCTION |









|UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

I HAVE BEEN instructed by Mr. Ulrick



In Carlisle Bay

Seh. Rosarene, Sch. Frances W. Smith,

Goodridge to sell by Auttion on Thurs-|M.V. Blue Star, Sch Belqueen. Sch
|day next, the 7th Sept.. his 16 by 9/Laudalpha, Sch. Princess Louise, Sch,
| house with shed, on Perryman’s land at|Burma D., Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch.

Greens, St. George House is only
vears old. Terms Cash
DARCY A. SCOTT
Auctioneer
| 2.9, 50—3n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

TO-MORROW, THURSDAY 7TH

two | Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe,
Sch, Lucille M, Smith, Sch. W. L. Eunteia
Sch, Franklyn D. R., Sch. Cyclorama 0.,
Seh. Gloria Henrietta, Sch, Molly N,
Jones, S.S. Golfite, M. V. Lady Joy, Sch,

Amanda T. \
ARRIVALS
5.S. Uranienborg, 1,952 tons net, Capt.
Andersen, from Amsterdam; S.S. Fort
Amherst, 1,946 tons net, Capt. Dunford,
from Grenada; S.S. Canadian Challenger,
— tons net, Capt. Clarke, from Trini-



The Sale of Canon Moore's Fur- BRPARTURES
: . S.S. Aleoa Pegasus, 2231 tons, Capt.
niture at St. John’s Rectory. Thera Morgan, for Trinidad S38. Port

are several good Antique Pieces,
including a very nice Cellarette
and a Dining Table to seat 16, also

Amherst, 1,946 tons net, Capt. Dunford,
for Martinique.

Passengers arriving in the island by







the motor vessel “Canadian Challenger”

a Vauxhall 14 Motor Car. were-—from_ Trinidad—Mr. and Mrs A,

Sale 11.30 o’clock. ee ae T. Lake, Mrs. T. Deane,
iss S. Deane.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

“asstngers arriving by
Auctioneers.

Amherst”
Dorothy
bell,

the s.s. “Fort
were—from New York— Mrs,
B. Griffith, Mr. Vicory Camp-
Mrs. Viola Cooke, Mr, Octuvius
Davis. Mr. Egerton Hall, Mr, Richard
Lovell, Miss Jenne Mosby, Mr. Rupert
Weekes, Mrs. Antoinette Weekes, Master
Alton A. Weekes, Mrs. Eunice Willis,
From Trinidad—Mr. and Mrs. Celestro
Aza-Sanchez, Mr, Frank Wallis, Mrs.



REAL ESTATE

I will offer for sale by Pubic Com-
petition on FRIDAY @th at 2 p.m. at
my office VICTORIA STREET





1 rood 26% perches land at FITZ] Cecilia Wallis, Miss Eugenia Aza-Cap-
VILLAGE, ST. JAMES. For conditions| tills, Mr. Lawrence Flemming.

of sale, etc., Dial 2947 R. Archer Mc

Kenzie, Victoria St

5.9.50--4n



LAND—2 spots % acre each, F, Car-
michael, Phone 4502. 5.9.50—2n.
SOME people waited all their lives try-
ing to get all the money to buy a house
and failed, while others made a start

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coastat Station

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



and eventually owned a house. Why b
dcn't you follow the crowd that has cr ee ee Carbet, M.T
made a start? You can ‘ave the fol- ; J ‘ ; ‘

Turicum, S.S. Texas Trader, S.S, Fort
Amherst. S.S. Lonewood. §.§ Pawhill,

S.S. Arlyn, 8.S. Canadian Challenger,
§.S. Uranienburg, S.S. Cottica, 3.5.

Silverplane, S.S. New Jersey, S.S. Beech
Hil, S.S. Mormacgulf, S.S. Rio Gale
leohos, S.S. Jean, S.S. Lady Rodney,
S.S. Ouadriga, S.S. Nueva Andalucia,

lowing on terms,

At Chapman's street a house
bedrooms, water-toilet & bath, ete

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

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

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.

with 2

SSS

SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
EXCELLENT CUISINE







to D'Arey A.
2.9.50—Sn









LOST & FOUND











LOST TOCKED BAR
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET BOOK—Series FULLY 8 CK
G. 0300 to 0396. Finder please return RATES: $5.00 per Day &
same to Christopher Barrow, Bank Hall, upwards
6.9.50—1n, | f
wheres asiameeie nen — | i (Inclusive)
mee yesterday at G bs Det J i Apply-~ r
3 y at General Port Office.
Finder will be rewarded on returning | Mies. W. S. HOWELL
to the Advocate Advertising Department, ')) \
(.0.00- 2n. FRR





GOVERNMENT NOTICES

At noon on Thursday the 7th instant it is proposed to try out a
siren which has been erected at the Central Police Station, Coleridge
Street. If the trial proves the siren to be effective, it is planned to
use it along with others in connection with hurricane warnings.

This notice is published so that the public will understand and
will not be alarmed. 6.9.50—2n.,





HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY STREET.
The following programme of Day and Evening Classes will open
at the Housecraft Centre. Bay Street, from Monday 18th September
to Ist December, 1950. °



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.
6.9."50.—2n,



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.,

WANTED

i



HELP



GIRL—Reliable girl for Office, capable
of assisting in bookkeeping. Apply in
writing giving experience and references.

Fort Royal Garage Ltd., P. O. Box



Office Desk work, speaking Spanish and





WANTED
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-



NISH
Classes DAY and NIGHT in groups or

single. Fourteen years teaching experi-
ence in Venezuela. Apply Clarice
Portillo “EBENEZA" Upper Bay Street

6.9, 50—3n



WANTED

ASSISTANT FARM MANAGER, LC.T.A.

Applications are invited for the post of
Assistant for the College Farr
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. Basic 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,



of passages to Trinidad may be paid on
appointment. Interest free loan for pur-

chase of furniture may be granted under |
certain conditions. 30 working days leave
Applications giving

with pay every year

Contributory Superannuation |
Scheme after two years probation. Cost |

Monday +» 10.00 A.M.—-12.00 noon—Cake & pastry making.
; Simple dress cutting and
sewing (term 2).
2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M. —Advanced dressmaking.
4.30 P.M.— 6.30 P.M. —Tasty dishes & table
laying.
Rug making.

Tuesday ‘ 10.00 A,M.—12.00 noon—Cocktail Snacks.
Elementary dressmak-
ing.

2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M.—Salads & desserts.
4.30 P.M.—- 6.30 P.M.—Cake and pastry making.
Elementary Pattern
Wednesday : Drafting.
10.00 A.M.—12.00 noon—Girls’ First Cookery
Course.
Home Nursing.
2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M.—Variety Dishes.
Simple Dressmaking.
4.30 P.M.— 6.30 P.M.—Caribbean Cookery.
Advanced Dressmaking.
Thursday ++» 10.00 A.M,—12.00 noon—Advanced cookery
table laying.
2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M.—Butlering,
Elementary Handicrafts.
4.30 P.M.— 6.30 P.M.—Elementary Cake Icing.
Advanced Handicrafts.
Friday «» 10,00 A.M.—12.00 noon—Advanced Handicrafts.
2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M.—Cake & pastry making.

4.30 P.M.— 6.30 P.M.—Salads & desserts.
Simple Dressmaking.

Registration for all classes must be made in person, and will take

place at the Housecraft Centre between 10.00 A.M. and 12.00 noon,

and between 2.00 P.M. and 5.00 P.M. from Wednesday 13th September

to Friday, 15th September, inclusive.

Fees must be paid in advance for the term, at the time of regis-

tering.

5/- for each course in Sewing, Pattern Drafting, Home Nursing,

Rugmaking, and Handicrafts.

10/6 for each course in Girls’ First Cookery Course.

13/- for each course in Cake & Pastry Making, Cake Icing, Variety

and Tasty dishes. Caribbean Cookery, Salads and Desserts, Butlering,

Advanced Cookery, and Cocktail Snacks.

2/- will be refunded at the end of the term to all students who

attend 75% of their classes, “4 6.9.50—2n.

UNIVERSITY OF CAMBRIDGE LOCAL EXAMINATIONS
SYNDICATE SCHOOL CERTIFICATE EXAMINATION
IN BARBADOS.
The Head Teachers of Private Schools who wish to enter candi-
dates for the Cambridge School Certificate examination in December
1951 should ask for an appointment with the Director of Education,
Barbados, before 16th September 1950, if they have not already
registered their schools with the Department of Education.
Registered Private Schools will be eligible to enter candidates
for the Cambridge School Certificate examination if they are approved
by the Director of Education, Barbados.
Failure to register and to obtain approval will mean that the
school can enter candidates for the examination only as Private Candi-
dates and the regulations for Private Candidates are given below.
Regulations for Private Candidates.
1. Private Candidates can be accepted for the December 1951
School Certificate Examination only if they have passed a Qualifying
Test to be held on the morning of Saturday, 6th January, 1951.

2. The Qualifying Test will consist of (a) a paper of 2% hours,
similar to the School Certifieate English Language paper, though of
a slightly lower standard, and (b) a paper in Arithmetic on the
syllabus for the Overseas Junior School Certificate Examination.
Further details may be obtained from the Department of Education,
Barbados.

3. The following pupils may not enter for the Qualifying Test in
January, 1951:—

s (i) Full time pupils of Government Aided Secondary Schools.

(ii) Full time pupils of Private Schools, registered and ap-
proved by the Director of Education, Barbados.

(iii) Candidates who already hold a School Certificate or, an
Overseas Junior School Certificate.

(iv) Candidates who will be taking the School Certificate Ex-
amination in December 1950.

(v) Candidates who will be taking the Oversea Junior
School Certificate in December 1950.



4.



full details of age, education, qualifica-|for the Qualifying Test to the Director of Education, Barbados, by

tions and experience, and stating earliest |
together with
Toatenonials | ment of Education, The Garrison
mperial | :
st.| Department of Education,

available,
of two (2) recent
should be sent to the Bursar,
College of Tropical Agriculture,
Augustine, Trinidad, B.W.I.

6.9.'50.—3n.

date on which

copies

| 15th October 1950 on the prescribed forms available from the Depart-
St. Michael

14th September, 1950 6.9.50—2n
















































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Divora,
Brombina Wolk

Betty. Wolkow

From TRINIDA

Cormick, Elepe'
Me

Ereil Trujilio,
Aird Jean.

Hans Fuchs,
Marquez,

Bonilla, Isabel
Pablo Bonills,
Jaimes, Yolanda

Paulette = Wi

Eugene Herd

From ST. LU
Ivy Forde,
pham., Mozelle



SHIPPING



Por LA GUATR. |
Elizabeth Marichal, Enrique Marichal, |
Jean Marichal, Lola Marichal, Mercedes |
Jose Divora, Hersch Wolkowiez,

Cormick, Joan Carr,

Rubert

SEAWELL

A:

owlez,

jez, Roberto

Ana Irazabal, Carlos Irazabal, Francisco

Benjamin Davis, Glynn Evans
ARRIVALS

By B.W
D:

Austin Habis, Joy Young, Paward Mc

th Mc. Corr

Tempro, Ernest Tempro, George Tempro,
Fernando Trujillo,

From MARIQUETIA:
John Gosney,
Gabriella Gosney, William R. Gosney, |
Alfonso Marquez, Carmen |

Gomez Josefa,
Rosario Barnola, Maria Aquique, Mei: ia

William

Bonilla,
Carmen
» Jaimes

Ter

For MARTINIQUE:

json,

Laurence Maggie.
Intransit for TRINIDAD:

le, Marie ° Le

Anne Marie Stewart.
From ST, KITTS:
Iva Clarke, Christopher Smith, Charies

Smith, Emanuel Freites, Gordon Warren

Forde,

CIA:
Leacock.

Renee Wolkowiez,
Sylvia Wolkowiez, Charmain Wolkowiez,

Lionel Evans,

Alcira

Jaimes,

Gislaine



Than

|

feel
Wolkowiez,

LAL
ter what

|
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|
|

mick, Kobert

Elsa

L. Gosney, ;

Ruiz,



Boni sands

Jo

pesa a

Wilson,

pulse Her le,

|
|
|
|
|
|

R
Bi

Una

Thanks to the discover,
Doctor, it is now possible for those who
prematurely old,
Worn-out, to experience again the thrill of
Youthful Vigour, Ambition, and Vitalit:
This great

Sleep. Instead you mere!
home treatment a few
find that your vigour ts restored.
our age, you will find that your
gland activity and nerve force is increased
and restored, You will find youthful
cal power in this discover

worn-out, and finished with
life. And the beauty of this re-
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it brings results so
quickly, In 24 hours
you can see and oe
m-
provement and within
one week it will lteral-
make you @ new man,







cles, and Endurance—Better

Gland Operations.

Run-down

iscove! which is a sim

Blood, Sickly Skin, Depression and Poor
take this simple
lays and you will

bu

which

Margaret Evans, Robin Evans, Be /! rich, pure blood and literally makes your

Beane. Veronion Evans arn aura body tingle with new energy and vitality Tih Wdite ee ee pies a ian

Stepien Barrow, Mangh al Warnen! This simple home treatment is in pleasant | of an American doctor” Tt _prese tion

Julia ¥. ‘Joseph father, panheak | easy-to-take tablet form and thousands | successful and ts eine naw sent eee,
ulia oung, Joseph Jeffers, Philivs | who have used it say that it is far better ity, and energy to millions 1 Ns

Tempro, Patricia Tempro, Seephan than any other method, . im erica. Be-

Works in 24 Hours

This new medical discovery, known as
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seem almost miraculous. It has conquered
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Vi-Tabs



——————————
i

ROYAL NETHERLANDS

STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
ROTTERDAM AND ANTWER.’

M.S. HECUBA Aug, 4th, 5th, 8th

M.S. HELENA Sept.
SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
S.S. URANIENBORG Aug. 12th

Ist,

8.8. COTTICA Aug. 18th

SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM



M.S, ORANJESTAD Aug. 22nd

M.S. WILLEMSTAD Sept. 19th

SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO
DEMERARA, ETC.

M.S. HECUBA Aug. 26th
S.S. COTTICA Sept. Sth.

8. P. MUSSON, SON &



AGENTS

co, LTD







The MV “T.B Radar wil.
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada,
sailing Wednesday, 6th September

Qnd, Sth

The M.V, “Caribbee” will accept
Cargo and Passense for Demin
ica, Antigua, Mont t, St, Kitts
Nevis, sailing Tuesday, 12th Sep-
tember
B.W.I_ Schooner Owners







Association Inc.
Consignee;

Dial; 4047.



Canadian National Steamships





SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston Garbados Barbados
LADY RODNEY .. .. 23 Aug 25 Aug. 28 Aug. 7 Sept. 7 Sept
CANADIAN CRUISER .. . OL Aug 5 Sept — 13 Sept. 14 Sept.
LADY NELSON .. +11 Sept 14 Sept 16 Sept 25 Sept. 2h Sept,
CANADIAN CHALLENGER . 27 Sept, 30 Sept. - uv Oct 10 Oct
LADY RODNEY .. ‘ .. 13 Oct 16 Oct. 16 Get. 27 Oct. 28 Oct
CANADIAN CRUISER 23 Oct, 27 Oct. : 7 Nov. 7 Nov
LADY NELSON .. + 1 Nov. 4 Nov. @ Nov. 15 Nov. 16 Nov
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives = Arrives
Barbados Barbados Bosten Halifax Montreal St. Joho
LAY RODNEY .. 19 Segt. 21 Sept. 30 Sept 1 Oct 6 Oct,
LADY NELSON 8 Oct 10 Oct, 19 Oct 20 Oct 24 Oct
LADY RODNEY .. § Nov. 11 Novy, 20 Nov a _ 2: Nov
LADY NELSON - 28 Nov, 30 Nov 9 Dee _ - 16 Dee

N.B.—Subject to change without notice,
bers.

Passenger Varese

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,

HARRISON’ LINE



OUTWARD FROM THE

Vessel
S.S. “MOONCREST”

S.S. “BROO

KHURST”

&/S.S, “JUNECREST”

S.S. “TEMPLE ARCH”
S.S. “FACTOR”

S.S.



|



S.S. “PLANTER”
HOMEWARD

Vessel
“MOONCREST”

For further information apply to—



and freight totes on aj

From

. _ London
Glasgow &

wiverpoo!

» London
London
Glasgow &

Liverpool
Liverpool

All vessels fitted with cold stores, char

pplication to :—
LTD. — Agents.

UNITED KINGDOM

Due
Barbados
2nd Sept.

8rd Sept
Pth Sept.
25th Sept.

Leaves
3rd. Aug,
19th Aug.
25th Aug.
5th Sept.

18th Sept.
23rd Sept.

6th Sept.
Sth Sept.

FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

For
London

Closes in Barbador
Late September

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents





September, 1





CIE. GIE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
French Line
SS “GASCOGNE” Sailing to TRINIDAD on the 15th,

950

FARE $25.00 B.W.1. Cy.

SS. .*GASCOGNE

Sailing to Ma

rtinique, Guadaloupe

PLYMOUTH and LE HAVRE on

the 21st September,

1950,

For further particulars, apply to:





OF eR ¥ i = , Urey Ma



R.M. JONES & CO,



er Lik err 2

Private Candidates must submit their applications to enter SOLE AGENTS:—





LTD.—Agents.

: a. G58)
Serene. oes:



| MANNING & CO., LTD.

ee ame

“Glands Made Active and Youthful

of an Americen

and

Ie

io mat~-

‘si
ids

from
has

joys oO

Doctors Praise.

Doctors in America and
many other countries

NOTICES

|

PAGE SEVEN





FOR YOUR INSURANCE

|

















































































re-
cently wrote only
does this formula en-
rich the blood supply of
red corpuscles, but it
likewise activates the
ad system. This is
‘ollowed by renewed en-

“WOMEN’S GAS COUNCIL”
Recipe for

POTATO DOGS
well-scrubbed potatoes
6 yes (skinned).

Remoy a centre core, using an
apple corer, from the centre of
each poteto, and stuff the

HoT
medium
scruaer

6



Trazabal, Beatriz Lopez, Maria Lopez home treatment and can be used secret! iS fic and ambition, par: oa
" . ¥ mh Ue sith 5 e eat Bake the po-
Richardo Lopez, Mario Oliver, Alvara | by anyone, quickly brings a syrplus of vi- | men and women ean eae caters cin Thate wee in ie
Deal, Clyde Deal, Hanry Hamilton enn on anne to enjoy the pleasures | And a widely known Italian docter, Dr. usual way. Serve hot :
; o . N. G. Giannini, recently wrote: “Tired- A few of thes a leaflets
—For GRANADA: No longer is it necessary for you to suffer | out, Frail and Shrunk : > ee ee a eae
Bertrand Callender, William Branch, from Loss of Vigour and Manhood, Weak the’ established upgtems Delite lee Enos obtainable FREE oa i. a a th
Fred Toppin, Enid Bain, Inez Munro.| Memory, and Body, Nervousness, Impure | of this formula, which works its splendid Gest ‘i nee

Showrooms, Bay St

effects upon the blood, glands, nerves and
liver—improves appetite, brings ater
streny Weak, nervous, run-down

Guaranteed To Work~

Vi-Tabs are not an experiment. This



—_— Se



REAL ESTATE

cause of its remarkable success, Vi-Tabs
are now distributed by chemists here un-
der a fuarantee of complete satisfaction.
For this reason you should not experiment
with questionable drugs which may be
drastic and irritating to the delicate gland
and nervous system. Vi-Tabs not only have
proved their sterling worth by helping
millions of sufferers, but are guaranteed in
your own particular case. Put Vi-Tabs to
he test. See toe yrureee how much young-
er, stronger, and more vigourous you can
feel with this doctor’s prescription. Vi-
Tabs must bring you a new feeling of en-
ergy, and vitality, and be entirely satisfac-
tory or you simply return the empty pack-
age and it costs nothi under the guar-
antee. You are the sole judge of your own
Satisfaction, A_ special louble-strength
bottle of 48 Vi-Tabs costs little, and lasts
eight days, As the guarantee fully protects

M4.
BLADON

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

FOR SALE









you, you should get your treatment imme- PINE ESTATE’ Modern 2
Giately so that you too will know what it is / storey property soundly eonstruc-
eo to feel 10 to 20 ted of coral biogk stone with
Vi-Tabs years younger steel casement windows. .Veran
and full of vigour dah, tounge, breakfas®:«. room,

and vitality. large kitchen, 3 bedrooms; tollet

Restores Manhood and Vitality and shower. Fenced Garden, This
almost new house is obtainable

“t a very reasonable figure for

select neighbourhood

BLACKMAN’S, St. Joseph

PROFESSIONAL This well-known country home

iS i i with its historic assocjations ts

: adi still available and offers are

= open to consideration, This pro-
perty is well sited on a wooded

Notice Of Removal ‘and possess¢s very fine
views. There are 4 reception, 6

DR. J. F, BARRITT, bedrooms, kitchen, pantny, store-
M.S.F., has removed from rooms ete, Servants’ quarters

for 4 and 4 garages. Blackman’s
could be made one of the show
places of the island

Brighton to “The Haven”,
Hall's Gap, Hastings, (opp.
Hotel Royal). Telephone

$483 as before. m WINDY RIDGE’ — St. James
Treatmer 3 * is very attractively situated
exes S I ne Sue. = modern bungalow has 3. large
anc sham 4 y bedrooms . (all with basins) ver-

scientific Massage and Man- andah, 2 lounges, dining room, 2

ipulations, the gentle and toilets, There are two acres, one
natural way. ‘Phone for ap- under cane and the remainder
ig very well laid out with lawns,

pointment at
or your own

“The Haven”,
home.
3.9.50—2n.

frult trees, flowering shrubs ete
The view can never be spoiled
and prevailing breezes are unob-
structed. 5 miles from town cen-
tre

FOR RENT

“BEACH HOUSE” -— St. Law-
rence, available furnished October,
“WOODYARE” Pine Hill.
Furnished for 4 months,

“IN CHANCERY" Silver
Sanda. Furnished bungalow. 4—
8 months.

VENEZOLANOS
AMIGOS

VISITOR FRIENDS!
ORIENTAL GOODS

Tenemos Articlos de Oriental de
le India, China, Egypt.

THANI Bros.

Pr, Wm. Hry, St. Tel.

AUCTION SALE

DR. R, C. PRICK has given in-
structions for the furniture fittings
and contents at his offices and
surgery above Knights Ltd,
Reliable Pharmacy, Broad Street,
to be sold by auction on Friday
sth September at 1 p,m.

Office Desk (nas
Cupboard, Smait
zine Table, Plant Stand all
Mah.) Steel Trolley with glass
shelves, Approx 400 aq ft
Linoleum (as new), Knee Hole
Desk and Chair, Primus, Stove,
Work Bench Stapling Maehine,
Vall Mirrors, Mats, Glass Ware,
Kitehen Ware, Elec, Hot» Plate,
Brooms, Mops, Elee. Tran, Bell
and Fittings, Galv. Sink» Blee
Light Ceiling Dome and a large
number of Miscellaneous items,



3466

SHIPPING NOTICE

new}, Chair,
Tables, Maga-

The Schooner
is expected from St
the 10th
will take passengers and cargo
for St Lucia, St Vincent,
Grenada, Aruba, Curacao, All

enquiries from K ARCHER
McKENZIE, Dial 2947, Victoria

Street. 3.9, 50—3n

Aux “JULNAR"
Laicia on or
about

September and

|
|
|

REAL ESTATE AGENT
Auctioneer & Surveyor
PLANTATIONS BUILDING

Phone 4640



ADVERTISE ...IT PAYS.

WANTED TO RENT
EUROPEAN WANTS TO RENT
BIG MANSION ON THE BEACH
SUITABLE FOR GUEST HOUSE
Write “Seaside”,
P.O.B. 44,
C/o Advocate Co,



REMEMBER .....

When you order from... ,

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

we deliver by Motor Van

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.

RILONEUM

A RUBBER FLOOR COVERING
In 4 BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS
3 FEET WIDE @ $3,382 Yd.
SUITABLE FOR BATHROOM, PASSAGE
Or MOTOR CAR MATS Etc.



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



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OP.





DEPARTURES—By B.W.1.A.1 Oe oS ae

For TRINIDAD 2 * e || ANDREW D. SHEPPARD

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Field, Lilian Field, Charles Yearwood, | Contederation Life Association
Betty Jones, George Easdon, Evelyn | C,« ¥F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD.,
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Morton’s Jacobs Cream Crackers,

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Lamb Tongue, 4 oz. Tins, Swift Ham Loaf,

234 oz Bottles, Meat Rolls,

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Wall’s Sausages, Canned Hams

Morton's Christmas Pudding.

John D. Taylor & Sons Ltd.

DIAL 4335
4

GROCERS ROEBUCK ST.

‘






PAGE EIGHT

South Of England

BARBADOS WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6, 1950

SPECIAL

ADVOCATE
FLIGHT











wooden shacks. It Was a very
sorry sight, with people trying
to salvage what they could from
the sodden mess. Rain and sea



NO MORE GREY HAIR
















































had combined to flood most of
: the shops and stores in the AFRICAN MIXTURE
lower of St. John's a #
WI. Game Drawn et ear Sha ea ae
high. it is absolutely what is professed of it : ROIL
It is not yet clear, for example, A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING FLEU
‘ what will be the repercussions Available in 4 handy sizes BRILLIANTINE
SOUTH ENGLAND — — 194 and 211 - from sea water Gooding the Mar: Obeeinabie fram Miniinad thet bein
t t epartment of
WEST INDIES 286 (and for 2 wkts) 8&4 Agriculture where all the. fertill- BOOKER’S (Barbados Gah cod cletey

sers and specially selected Mont-
serrat cotton seed were ready for
the beginning of the pes
season due to start on Ist Septem-
ber, but it will inevitably affect the
next cotton crop. Luckily for the
island, the sugar factory suffered
only superficial damage.
Telephone—Show Piece
The telephone system, anyway

DRUG STORES LTD.
BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN
Manufactured by E, FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middlesex, Eng. Estd. 1889

Sold in 2 Sizes
HASTINGS, Sussex, Sept, 5

WHEN the West Indies started today by getting down fix

South of England wickets in less than an hour for 45 run;
they seemed likely to win this festival game. But G. H. G
Doggart and James Langridge then brought about a recov,
ery by engaging in a sixth wicket stand of 8% runs and thé
West Indies were eventually left with 55 minutes in which



cemememmge meme









—
Duell ol





z

. ; ° e

to seore 120 if they were to win. a Heath Robinson show piece, ‘
“ ~ Valentine and Ramadhin the severely disorganised by the first f

spin bowlers caused the early hurricane, is now, of course, com- . 3

pletely out of action. Wires are
strewn across and along every
main road in an_ inextricable
tangle. Electricity supplies, more-
over, are more or less denied
everyone: the Corporation Power
Station is temporarily out cf
action and windchargers in the
country were blown away.

We ourselves saw a few of the
villages which had been badly
hit—instead of congested blocks
of houses and outbuildings, there
were a few scattered houses
standing, with biggish open
spaces littered with remnants.

breakdown of the England teatn
and although John Langridge
batted carefully for an hour an:
50 minutes, half the side were out
for 96.

Then Daoggart, whose reputation
for playing spin bowling is now
good, gave a capital display of
driving and cutting. He took four
fours off Valentine and cut Rame-
dhin for two boundaries in an over
before he was caught behind the

_ Wicket for an invaluable 65,

W.I. PLAY
MINOR
COUNTIES
TO-DAY

THE West Indies will play th
Minor Counties today at Norwic!
in the Jast, but one, fixture of th
1950 tour



PICTURED HERE is the C-47 just before she touched down at Seawell yesterday. Belonging to Avensa
Airlines in Venezuela, she made a special flight to Barbados, returning to Venezuela yesterday afternoon.

. Airman Takes

We have a new assortment ot
Quick Scoring

There is se The stand with Langridge hac Obviously, people were helping A ‘ ; ‘
he Rie ening rninon, (OP i tasted prily 80° minutes, quick us e x each other to the full extent of desigrs in Sports Coatings in
the West Indies have good teason *¢ofingg@-ebnsldéring the state of e e e way 1¢ je agh wt ee —— sles on

to treat the representative Minor the game when they came togethe, the Sunday, every available spot Plaids and Fine Checks

Alter thy were parted, there wi
lite resistance, James Langricdg:
took out his bat for 40 whien

respect they
have go fs

Counties XT with the
cleserve Five games

was covered with clothes and
bedding put out to dry.

Britain’s Defence Mother



tuken place between these tean : > “4 die - Anyone who has seen Antigua
nt which the West Indies have cecupicd two hours, 10 minutes SHORTLY afte; 1.30 PM. yes- }since the hurricane cannot but be | Cream Gaberdine '
won 2, lost one, and the othe Ramadhin with four Seater = etnn afemmeon a Sree be-Tamazed at the speed with which

ate Money wrx at 70 runs brought his figures for the - onging to Avensa Airline arrived Jefforts ¢ bei de to gat

j aw Rvery LL. side t 7 "T EH . : efforts are ing made. g

played the Minoe Counties sii. dame to 11 wickets for less than SAYS ATTL at Seawell from Venezuela, piloted] everything working again. The Cream Serge
pay ’ 13 runs an over. by Guillermo Ochoa, the Chief }people themselves are showing a 9 f

Marshall and Stollmeyer started Pilot of the Avensa Airlines. }wonderful resilience, and every-

except the 1928, and no W.L, bat
t man has yet scored a cent

By ROBERT D. BROWN

oft in good style for West Indies Guillermo made the Special Trip Jone, government authorities, pri- Grey Flannels, Cream Flannels,




« ogainst them ; 1 en i ra re Sat ook A i
7 both were bowled in the se . to see his mother who is ill and }Jvate individuals and _ charitable
: j { M aaa ovér trom Clarke and then BRIGHTON, Qussex, Sept. 5. he returned to Venezuela with her Jagencies alike have buckled to.
On the other hand two ved the West Indies could not make PR-ME MINISTER ATTLEE today called on the 8,000,000 yesterday afternoon. Relief Supplies Doe Skin in White and Fawn
era meet runs fast enough to win Worrell ctpony Trade Union Congress to shoulder a big share of At Seawell to meet the plane} There is no doubt that relie!
Guess. re toe ae did try to even in the eomng the burdens of Britain’s new Defence Programme. ie Mr, Ochoa Snr., Guillermo’s supplies, some Sone aoe on
‘ore peede) of «he minutes with a six off Cox, bu rt “1 ODO delegates ‘al thelr Anifual Conference im , father and Mr. V. C, Knight Hon. | ginning to come in—the plane fro’
If prow were needed ¢ He warned 900 delegates at their Annual Conference here vice Consul of Venezuela. There | Trinidad with emergency Red

they were well behind the clock
then and a draw was the resul

SCORES
SOUTH OF ENGLAND—tnd net,

quality of the cricket in the minor
counties, it could be mentions?
that in 1949, both Hilton
Berry, the Lancashire slow bow!-

that there would have to be some sacrifices and change
over of jobs so that urgent rearmament projects were not
undermined,

Cross supplies arrived on Monday
evening—are urgently needed, and
it will be some weeks before it is
possible to say that even satisfac-

were two other members of the
crew, Co-Pilot Willieam Willet
and a Stewardess, Olgo Menese;

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD,

and

































o angridge b Valentine . ae —
ers who played against the West z ne la Ramadhin 24 There would have to be con tory temporary arrangements are 10 reet
lnidies were playing for the Junior Dodds ¢ Weekes b Valentine ® tinued wage restraint to avoic WARNING ag: eR eel gy tise [tiade tor She Thigeeees OF Lesees j ” = oe ara
side which won the championship Cox Ibwi b Ramadting |e .j inflation and there might be ar the wind veered round to the }who were rendered completely
that year, Tremictt b Valentine. 0 adverse effect on the standard of SYSTEM south which made us realise that | homeless.
; Munecer b Worrell living. Aw 4% the worst was over. Just what will be the ei... —
THe 1900 gaine providgy re TOOT eae ewalsott ty Ramadhif ‘4 Measures, taken in face of the It was not until six or seven term economic results of the |e om ‘“ alla |
WI. with the initial success of Wo" Surridge b. Ramadhin 15 new Communist attack in Kore¢ @ From page 1 in the morning, however, that the | hurricane it is as yet impossible \
that tour, Batting first, W.L were R. W. Clarke b Valentine ® were essentially defensive, Attl the north of Antigua, where we ind dropped sufficiently to allow to estimate. They are bound to }{
all out’ for 206, Thompson. of Extras 1 asserted. ‘ er taying at the Beach Hotel. cne to go outside with much ease. be severe, and will require con- a
Northants, all-rounder taking 7 TOTAL 2u1 He did not for a moment think , We heard reports that the seas ~The desolation was pretty bad—- siderable concerted planning and ere 4 a@
wickets for 84 runs. Minor ROWLING ANALYSIS Communism “a conspiracy in the south, especially at Half (ne hotel itself was basically all} ction if they are to be ane :
Counties replied with 261, Burton ee 5 a ae R w. against the liberty of the ¢om Moon Bay and Mill Reef were right except for the centre of the The morning after the hurricane
tuking 6 wickets for 55 Johnsor 11 1 30 =| mon people” could succeed quite phenomenal. During the vite aie Wer was the time for exchanging ex-
‘ os ohnsen p 3 roof and parts of the parapet, bu: apt eins t wer h -
orre}l q 5 6 oy ceived Nthusiasti ifternoon, with the > ya: * r . a ‘ ‘ » ‘ >
Ww 13 i i o aft h tt ; , periences—most were rather grim
, Ai) ya 46 ‘ Attlee received enthusiasti ' memory of practically every tree was either 2
On their seemd try the W.T, Valentine a 10 70. 4 applause. the first hurricane fresh in their ? ed or damaged, and corru- but some raised a smile, like tha
could only muster 170, leaving the Goadara wie 7 (0 minds, everyone was making uprooted or damaged, a a ; of the rheumatic hotel guest who
Minor Counties to g@t 116 for WEST INDIRS—2nd Innings cs S secure in the offi ; gated iron, some of it blown from|with rain pouring through the
victory, But this proved too Slollmever. b Clarke ; saa abanse® and. fields, bringing in the cts half 2 mile away, was littered all ceiling, complained bitterly that :
i ¥: ’ Marshall b Clarke ” ‘ 8, n the ic. the ; she had been recommend t
ee oe eet a * Worrell, sit. ogt, a4 a pale Bulloc i inter- pag oe i an mye ee pee Antigua because it was pies i } GORGONZOLA SARDINE,
om 4 Ss, Burto « C ' “ pretec ne Congress reaction as able, an¢ 2attening down the . ‘ . arid island.
Woods 4 for 31, and Mignon of Total for 2 wickets a4 evidence that the Government houses, We es ao ite g h i} CHEESE
Grenada 2 for 5, dismissed them ROWLING ANALYAtS could rely on “sober, steady Many of the villagers fastened 4, ;.4< sa afterwards that the a BRLOATER.
for 54. W.I. won by 61 runs, oO MR. vw. British opinion” of Trade Union- up as best they could and went cat © cea — Any the storm were Tm ies ‘
; - . Surridge 2 0 17 0 ists in the face of current events. to shelter in Churches and Schools. . mated at as much as 160 m.p.h., fle! pio) Mat iy a0 PPL¢ NIC and KIPPER
Sa later By West ae Clarke i 1 1 2 Korea and its consequences About 3.30 p.m., with the winds me we the Airport registered ( .
repeate s performance, They Cox s 0 1 Tae faethe’ tea 9 baton tip CLricede te he lowest barometric reading as
Se : ; ; Davie oo" 16 © again dominated the Conference. getting stronger, but certainly not .« - ge 4
scored 204, and dismissed Minor poggart 3 9 _10 0 Arthur Greenwood, veteran at gale force, we went down ap Serle Miran, Cones. houses, in = & SHOULDER PASTE per hot
Counties for 190, Smith and Reuter, Labour Party leader, stressed the Airport to see if we could get Hodges Bay registered 28.75 with ) HAM 73 1 15
aor ets a a A RESTA PE new responsibilities which had any new information; the baro- *. tq gst aren after cnene ec. per ib e.
e ales rolec 70 fallen upon the Labour move- meter was just beginning to drop ¢ PRE ts
in their second’ fnnings, aod rae ment. Working people “would but not alarmingly and there was er Mae i My , RENNIES Bots French Mustard ..........s0.0e008 f 36c.
Minor Cotinties who never looked rather have sacrifices now than still doubt, from the reports that As soon as possible we went FoR Horlicks Malted Milk
like getting the runs required, slave sreafter” . yr weg ite into St, John’s to see if any help R
real i a for 23! amnitt ‘cit lavery hereafte r”, he ‘ said - had been received, as to whether were needed, The nor ay vs f » Anchovy Sauce
ocala pal iy / Alderman R. K. Gervin, Cana- Antigua would get the worst of Was blocked by trees and tele NICK | Tins Apple Sauce 2’s & 23's
f ets f 5 q ig raternt legate ; yas *ked by trees « _ s
5 wickets for dian oneatbal “i aera said the storm, About dusk, the skies phone poles — oven? ue in Bots SHELTOX INSECTICIDE.............- 36c.
These are the only two wins te Oe AUC movements + On ov did look exceedingly stormy, with Hodges Bay, a residential . RELIEF ‘ sw saguliiiasealapeotaistiesecion sitet
recorded by the WL. to dute, and , th Barbados Amateur Boxing sides of the Atlantic must stand banks of heavy dark clouds) oc Gam me a nie ae
ae Yt wonsationaiiy Association held a show at the together as free men to save approaching from the north » Was damaged, mostly roofing, ,
they were almost sensationally Modern High School on Monday themselves from the “Imperial P hasultan piste ital oe and and all were running with } ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Cco.. Ltd.
Gefeated in the 1928 game night in aid of the Police Boys’ ists designs” of Soviet Russia ® peculiar pink light, though not™ water (it was still drizzling and s Las PFS aS FS : =
W.I. scored 289, and then Grif- Club. The Police Band was in at- zl ats as strange as on the first occasion, blowing quite hard) but about * Vy shy scat ae
fith, Constantine and Francis tendance and a fair crowd showed ‘The Congress passed a resolu~ ®°¢Ompanying an orange sun-set a third were really seri 5 two Rennies, one after . : \ gf . .
made:-short work of the hone up. , tion committing it to closest im the west, By 9 o'clock the wind — knocked about; Tixeh-viere — As they dissolve, their antacid Calling all Dairy Owners, Race Horse Owners,
side, Griffith took 5 for 18, and | Stanley Steele (75 lbs.) of the co-operation with the Govern- W8s Strong and there were gusty or well built wooden houses ingredients are carried by your d St k Oo
the side was out for 108. Follow- Police Boys’ Club won on points ment in full employment and TM Sein with growing fre- and we could imagine how the cert Gealin wx aaa waar an oc wners.
runs or over_C. Bushell (75 lbs.) also of economic lat : The t quency; the storm proper seemed ; » hs a : 1
ee ee peed, panes the Boys’ Club 7 Speen ane i me — to strike the warth od the island Goce pas See ee ere = —_ wane No more Feed spoiled or soured by stale or dirty water
ial : 7 ites. orber 5 ue 3 sy after ave: , is never w in, i i {
until Lockett 154, and H. P. Mile; dtd teat 5 Ate Der ' iWono% must “boldly and quickly adjust /*ry soon after eleven. By this go through the old American Base carry a fiw Bonnin *(chey're TORIRENE 15: TORE renee FE SOE Oe eee

ef Devon 61, turned the tide, and themselves to new circumstances ‘me, the wind must have reached

carried the total to 326. This
left the W.I. to get 146 to win
‘This seemed easy before a collapse
took place and the side was out
for 103.

That is cricket in all its glorious
uncertainty.

The 1933 game was drawn, Th
Counties made 253 on a soft pitch
with “Puss” Achong taking
wickets. The W.1. replied with
229, Edwards of Buckinghamshire
having the fine bag of 8 for 96

The Counties batted well in

their second innings and declared
at 190 for 5 wickets. In the re-

This pair also belong to the Boys’
Clubs

Frank Straker (96 lbs.) won on
points over Michael Linton (100
lbs.), and then there was an ex-
hibition bout between Gilbert
Goodman and Victor Lovell

Seibert Award (122 lbs.) won by

the T.K.O, route in the second
round of a bout with M, Nurse
(118 ibs.), and EF. Hinds lost t





Livingstone Harper on
Both weighed in at 120 Ibs
Ray Perkins (f47 Ibs.) won o
points Gver Edward Hewitt (140

points

Ibs.) anc Harold Lewis (130 Ibs.)
won on points over Bb. Bayne
(138 lbs.).

\ uts lasted for three

rounds

and to embrace wider responsibil
ities, including encouragement of
still greater efficiency and higher

output, setting up and practices
use 0 oint consultative machi:
ery at management as well as at

workshop level, and maintenance
of trade union discipline.”
——Reuter.



English Football |
Results

LONDON

‘ Sept. 4
Football results:

First Dtvisio

; manpower of

nearly 100 m.p.h., and very soon
afterwards the boards and gal-
vanised roofing began to be dis-
lodged — rather naturally rain
poured in from every part of the
roof and the hotel was inches
under water—we bored holes tn

e floor to let it run out.

Entire Manpower

Although all the doors ang
windows on the windward side ol
the hotel were well barred and
shuttered, more than one of them
broke open and it took the entire
staff and guests t
nold them in place and nail fur-
ther wood over them—-at one time,
some of the men went out on the

where we saw sévera] buildings,
including the Airport Manager's
House, the buildings on the end
of the jetty, the old cinema and
two hangars, in complete ruins,
and we made our way by devious
twists and turns into the Town.
Sea Front

The back of the town had a fair
toll of damage, but the chief
trouble was down by the sea front
Enormous seas had combined with
the wind to lift two heavy
launches right out of their ancner-
ages on to dry land, One wos
perched on the ruins of a house
Practically all other craft had been
driven ashore, the lighters that

wrapped separately like sweets)
in your pocket or hand!
if they don’: bring you >
it’s time you saw your doctor,
Get Rennies at any chemist.

DIGESTIF

NO SPOON. NO WATER...
Suck them like sweets





FURNITURE REMOVED WITH

CARE.

by its own weight.

BUCKET HOOKS

Wash

your Buckei and hang it upside down on the
Bucket Hook by its rim. The Bucket is securely held
It drains and dries in no time. It
remains dry and clean until wanted for use and is easily
and quickly released.

The BUCKET HOOK can be fixed on the side of any
wall or upright,

ONLY $@e. EACH.

See them at — —

C.S. PITCHER & CO, LTD.



maining time the W.I. scored 64 Aston Villa 1, Manchester United |jeeward side to collect planks "®M#ined had been partially sub-
for 4 before stumps were drawn é ; Shao 3: Blackpool 4, Fulham 0: Bolton! which had blown off the roof, ™&’8ed and one schooner
In 1939 the game was abandoned . Wanderers 1, Chelsea 0: Burnley These : continuous first aid a tng — 1 AND AT
through rain. The W.1. collected rn © 1, Portsmouth 1. Second Division,’ »oasures undoubtedly saved the very house along the shore
370 in their first turn at the Hutton One Short Cardiff City 2, Westham United ! Se erat considerable amount by the old market was flat and

Leicester City 1, Notts County
Third Division (Southern) Brist
Rovers 3, Gilingham 6; Millwall

the streets behind were littered

Extra care taken of Furniture
with wrecked artly wrecked

Removal
Personal

erease and Minor Counties repliod

with 306 LONDON, Sept. 5.
V 306,

Len Hutton, Yorkshire and Eng-

of damage



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.





Supervision



















. E z ste as sap- Estimate freely given. Diai 3309 SBS 4 SPSS PI9S FOS 99999 FFB SOS SOG TFOS FOSSSOO
Batting a second time the W.I land batting star Ww is a _ disap Brighton 1: Port Vale 1, Ipswic eect o &
had lost 4" wickets for 198 wen Potntes! man on Monday. Needing ‘on 0” “bhind Drtaion (Wor BARUADCS FURNITURE REMOVER S
rain ended play. , ‘ 2,000 runs for the season he was ©") Crewe Alexandria 0, Stock oe itt cate %
So today the W.I. with a single ton out for 85 when batting against Port County 2; Gateshead 5, Ha a x
game remaining, will try con- the M.C.C fax Town 0; Mansfield Town I : %
clusions for the sixth time against Yorkshire at the close of the Bradford 2. Rotherham Unitec TO-DAY S | TURISTAS V s
the cream of those “whom time day's play had scored 390 for 7 in Tranmere Rovers 2; York City : \ $
prevents from playing county and reply to M.C.C.’s 249. Accrington Stanley 0. ‘
perhaps Test cricket.-—-B.M. —Can, Press. —Reute: 3 NEWS FLASH ‘ 0s $
ay } SCHOOL BELLS .

.* e
They'll Do It Every Time Bienvenida Cordial
THAT'S IT+.PUT PRA
TILL I FIX THE LIGHTS :+-THEN I'LL TAKE
QUINSY ANP AUNT EMA CLOSEUPsI'LL
USE A FLASH “NOW WHERE'S
MY METER?

SRC LUIS |

| HOUSE



— a —
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY |
and HARDWARE

Nuestra casa ofrece todas las
elegancias en trajes de primera clase.
Sefioras y Sefiores pueden vestirse

Once seppy
MAKES LIKE
VON LENS, THE

MOVIE. DIRECTOR,

SOOO



ri iat cae eh elaine eee nacadaatesinshoncir ep
CUCOCE ED Pree:

















Di i én bados son :—
A GANDE TAILORED TO PLEASE iWaleeene Paes. Sus amigos én Bar




“ae
et Nie if eae ny x ripida y cémodamente. Por qué no
~ NS : .
were, rh our range of Tropical USEFUL & > aprovechar esta oportunidad ?
Suiting, Specially Selected TIMELY ¢ x ‘Yenemos siempre los mejores materiales
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PAGE 1

PACK TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6, I50 Cahih CaUwy OFr TO DOMINICA by BO. Airway, ymtorday were Mr Eric fit John, left, and Mr. Bentley Storey. Both are en routs n tli UK B n -..I, BBOMBI DM WHM m ,;i,*:,,.., -mi %  stiltai Dm tl-try HI Ireland. Returned From Long Leave M R and Mr, J. K K Chri.t and their tu„ dnifllWn Judith and Fran, rrvturaad train Uieir four month*' UK bolldm yesterday morniruj. Hying all tha •*. Mr. Christie, who i. witn barclays Bank has been on tang Itavsj and moat of their holiu*\ was spent in Scotland. They have !<-en away since April 28th While in the f K Mr ( hi. • >W Carib. that ne had seen all ol the Golf Competitions. No doubt he has learnt a lot of new tricks to show his old IHsndi t lbs Kotkley Golf Club After Two and a Half Month*' Holiday ADA IRONSIDE. utu • a half r Barbados, returned Xiiaidad yesterday morning b n W I A She has been visitin Irr ..aughter and son-in-law M and Mrs Marcel de Verteul" Visiting Grandparents I ITTI.E Miss Ann Mi I *-* arrived here yesterdu i.iornliiK by ItWIA DAuvhter Mr. and Mrs. Earl Heimpcl w an now in Puerto Rico. Ann Y f< %  rue down to spend a xhi holiday with her grand parei Mr. and Mrs R M. Jones "Walmcr Cottane." Two Mile H Spending Honeymoon Here A it H i v i N G jsanmaj ^. B.W.I A. from Venezuela vui Trinidad were Mr. and Mrs Heniy Zerpa who are spending their honeymoon in Barbados, staying %  1 the Hotel Royal They CX.K-I t to be here for about two weeks. Mrs. Zerpa I* the former v Jimenez Marilza used to to to school in Barbados at the few years BjaW -i-nds in Br'''""'. lUlleville was another bados. im-M'imer to Dominica yesterday To Study Dentistry %  ADY HANCt: wife n Uternoon from Trinidad with !" "" V N L S,ore >' ' GcorB '' ?* h ** man their wn David, was not on the ll.W.I.A. ..II.-MK.UII flight as was I Due to | slight indi -he has postponed hi/ (rip. s g-fJnJl m* by B.C. Airway his way to Ireland braval tiiBenlley. .. und will plans to it (^ueen'*> The c-ur.-iH L EAVING ye H.G Airways to by ship, a y Dentistry ersity in Belfast. fMCUd io Last for To Study Building Construction •ssaaW-B-tterday morning by^' ays for Dominica wii* Mi En.St John, who Is on his way to England to study Kiulding Construction. He will be liMVing Dominica shortly by ship I nidi will take him to Ireland and he hopes to arrive in England by September 26th and enter the Polytechnic College in London. The course is expected to last for %  boul four years. Intranait NTHANSIT from St. Lucia for Jamaica yesterday byl n V. I A was Mr Vincent Devaux i BW.I.A.. Radio Operator in St. i Lucia Vincent is on one month's! HMVl and from Jamaica he will travel to New York via Miami. On his return he hopes to travel via Barbados and spend a few days ban ^ First Efforts *• IT MAY be remembered that the Barbados Dramatic Club nrr '-'< sponsoring n series of one act *&£ l>lavs for beginners and others >V**i and the first of this series take* •&#• tw Pj* the Drill Hall on Frldav ff it 8.30 p>rn A thoroughly good "u' •• evenm* enieriainment Is in store For. apart from the play, the' .; ... -^ 1,^ £~ Dance Orchestra under '„ /ljjtfff* *^^ U be in attendance, — P. Capt. Rai.ton i bat M DENIS VAUOHAN. the mor's new A.D.O. Governor*s A. D. C. DKNIS V AUG. IAN the Those taking part in the two Plays are. Campbell Greenidge, Edward Benjamin. Patricia Raison. Pamela Cresswell who take part in "Four Into Seven Won't Go," produced by Ann Musgrave; and Wil'iam Lambert. Nina Michelin. Michael Lynch. June Knight, Ani %  toUsbcaUanoy KESifSLSS J t, fln .^ ,8hi, i routo to the U.S.. where he w.il lerbert enmrmaq ivim take part **— Sun does ^ Horl.-r! I'hr^rman who take • "Trinidad yesterday &,£/!'"' .;: by h W I A produeed by Willian Was Here For Opening returning to school at the Archmere Academy in Claymont, ... Delaware. This Is his last year .-.miK-n As this Is thrift Brst there and next year he hope* to rn 'hey deserve Thompeon, is one of the America who wag in Barbados for the Barbadian Vicc Con9 "ls stationed here. opening of the New Plasa In A MONG the passengers arriv"' ";.";i'-, l f". ) '"2'"' ,'" > mon 'rt !" "" "" %  r n Amherst la I Triniilad Mr. F„re ul the Chur.h of the CrucSn J 2n. lc n i Turflte left has be-nln-ro since July 81. New York. Rev. Hall who Is a L v a V %  • J u t? ii Barbadian, has been resid visited rier ramtly abroad for many years, and '' %  %  ''. %  %  %  j dos, Mr Joseph Armonii ican Turfite, left yesterdav by BW.I.A. for St. Lucia and will nt afterwards visit St. Kilts before •ce more paying" hi. homeUut-d a September* ' J """ !" on ""' A hTEIi a months holiday u> short visit „, the interest of hi. """""h" Vincent, visiting her health. Mr. Armonrt """" i Returned Over The lor the Arlma Race, and Week-end t0 Gr V nnoa for 'h" races d family, Mi" i n .inriK bj Back To Antigua „,„,,, "*• Mr and Mrs Mile Goddar.i uaitiri. alll i lhwr hrc< cni | Urai chnrlc< a.n..r of the Hoy. Bank Brae, sod David who have been of Canada in AnUfua, who has .pending %  month at Silver Sands .h.toyinri in Barbados with The finddard. are Barbadians bu In, two daughters Valerie and now live „, Trinidad. wMr. M June returned to Antigua yesterGoddard M il EDWIN R lhere. He has been out of Jaman ,i KTUHNING to Trinidad over since July 19th. During his holithe week-end by B W.I A *' HAROLD ROSE, Intema..onal Aeradlo's Ltd. Area nornlng by B W.LA. to fHH^Si " "* Hoi T~ h "'l!5.L> '•" Ant*; sm #* An Isssl Tanis HOI and Tiling Da, S..--J Spfn.Hr fsf hoi Cl.i ItHn* H...... than a Latar but conlalas Real Pood *alw bond-i b.mg a OotidOUS Dnnli. ; MADAM FOR YOUR KITCHEN . ill,mis. il. Aluniinium and I II^IIIK II. il Sinkv SIZES 20 Ins. 14 las. !4 Ins. x 16 Ins., ]• Ins a II Ins. ( II llii iiis.ii'i Sinks t7 Ins. a IS las. nlwo Vliiiiiininin Sinks COMPLETE WITH URAINBOARDS Only 7:l.27 Each M R „, yesterday by B.W.I.A. THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. TWO ONE-ACT PLAYS THE DRILL HALL ON FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 8th. at 8.30 p.m. THE POLICF. BAND UNDER CAPT. RAISON ADMISSION -50c. AT THE DOOR. A Well Slocked Bar Pmcrrtb Io MM ,„• Slrrrl Boy Club. STEELE BRIGGS THERE IS A REAL DIFFERENCE WITH We have a Ke.h Stock of — — BEET, CUCUMBERS, CARROTS, CABBAGE, 8^ nd LETTUCE, TOMATO, BUTTER BEANS \fy per pk. GARDEN TOOLS FORKS. SHOVELS, RAKES, WATERING CANS, SHEARS AT THE CORNER STORE *aa nnn minim \::'-V.VMAt.


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PAGE SLY. BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 6, 15*_ HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY WOUSE |T-*OWTJB *I3N AAAStt.'0*P TUB T-JCBONB.....* VOU FJCJGET ABOUT -WE rwS-L, HAVS A rSSC H.ICON.. ANP UB' TUG -^p> *AO;_3Sr>jrTAAvA CMOOSETMS a CULEK! H'SWT... |s#OW SOTTA S ST >C_ BY^WALT DISNEY —"T 3 i f?"^ — V*J ^-/^ iC = : ME NOW! BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG %  OJ-TE i:*.--avc jOOHtFCROUS MTStMONIOUS iNQtGENT THE LONE RANGER FRANK STRIKER K. O. I A\\0\ T HE RIDDLE OF THE ROME 114111 DKAU5E -ts rm MAM ee I'! 0**C . WHO MM .00* MT# T-P COUNT %  A £}**&* %  k L. ItMN.iVMIffM. Ml| STO> T K"(AT|NiD MIM w*f. a iV .,-, pvl --f .COTMfl CflSO ML LCO JUST ovi* ev THS •iOOB. AM.e*AZif Kfrfuzic... vrJZM BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS MY COUeH-J %  BUTCW •S MCLPtNG BBOJUSB •VTTn He5 rJVEMTKJN-*? eiTOUGHT "IM A _OT c*= IBO-J BABS .*"oME uezcev T?v>i i RIP KIRBY (H^ffH^ /wS eJTtrtWuPT TMS PPXXWAM TO WBMgi •f-H— f MPU A WACrJfcHj 1 STAY \DOOB&_" LOL* .ill I AU. W1NOOW5 TK SAiM MAVS BF'~ TME 2UO--A**? ? %  <* MijPjPiC> A MQKOSV* AJoJ AT L*ROS — K CiTV* BY ALEX RAYMOND 4MB <'-*8X.. MCI BUT roe BC RIDiN 1 P.TM TW • Se> 5 5-* s 9 DON** MANflLBR. -SSWiR I W 3C**M/ OOfT! "TTJUU. %  //PSCK BVBR.T,M we TICO-TO %  -• ._ ..-.-. OiP YO- L.-IRS ~e L.OvsV'... WHAT C-'-S I B3 *JS YCXJ B*C< **0\> •una 11 THE PHANTOM ^53 BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES SHOULD SAV MOT.' SA'."NG US. 3U WEM-ANS^' 4BE-MitiiriCENr. rmANk CARE YOUR BUILDINGS!! REPLACEMENTS COST £'$ Corrosion costs tfou year D O you know the amount JT Corrugated Iron imported inrtropical countries every year t "The figure is sstonishtnfllv high, tai •fter allowing toe new >Vorks ih# balance representr. a btavy forfeit f<*aack of taking rr. per rtecadtions Protection ii easy with Anti-Corros-ve Paint for every INCH of mcial. FhPROGENE is an anU'Corroairc paint Jesiffned for the Iropica. Il cling* closelv ic the surface of inetal'Work.forming a damp-proof, air proof skin which prese r ves ftslifei-Imosi indcHnttelv. In three attractiri *hide i Red. Grev a"d PAIN 4 HIHIS b KEEP A BOTTLE OF l SACROOL IN YOUR i MEVtClNE CHEST I S ACROOL ; ; \^IIHS FAIN ( OB Sale at K*::r.:;T's DKCO -IIH:ICALL IN n AND ARRANGE FOR YOUR X'MAb CALENDARS A. S. BRYDEN & SONSB-DOS) LTD. AGENTS AVOID THE RUSH II ADVOCATE PRINTING DEPI. -evtry hour of tfM day When everyone eta is hot and bothered you will feaciimtc hy your rrmrmom — if yon do thin. After your bath or bathe, shower yourself all over with Caehmero Bouquet Tah'iim Powder. Ita magio touch will turn your akin to nilk i ilolho you in a cool, protecting film that keep* you daintily fresh all day long. Its delicate perfume will add new and subtle charm to your whole persoualit y. For Cashmere Bouquet is the Talcum Powder with the fragrance men love. Cashmere Bouquet TALCUM POWDER ri-PALHOL -. % %  T CO. That's why — "—*——*——,^_ more ions, the world over, are hauled on Goodyear giant tires ^han on any other make!* For performance—mileage—value, Goodyear giant tires are bet. Thev are pxtra-tough— last longest — give lowest coat-pex-mile. — *I^I rw Hani K*dt U* R<~d Lmg icudoW dsv Grtp m-Mil** Xoa Ttod. %  aait us -> • %  SJLM *u.waaaaai rrrir I,\.I TIADIMO CO.. LTD. -• Ideal for intimate personal use 'DETTOL' THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC PLBAS \M Avn CiENiTLB Dot) NOT STAIW I)I i.iomsr AND RFtP5HtNO •• D ELICIOUS %  Ov.Uitw' U hsIptDc mi Hy ihouAaod* of elderly people to roK'v the bteaelngi of good health and vigour. It provide* concentrated, balanced nourishment—including liramlm—whic-h d o— eo much to build up energy and to restore bodr. brain and nerves. Ovaltinc is scientifically prepared from Nature's finest fooda, >n.l r i,,ramous Ovalilne Farms set (ha bsgheet standards of quality for the malt, milk and egg* used. The nourishment which Ovaltine abundantly supplies Is very easily assimilated and •bsorbed. and %  acceptable even to a weakened digestive vstem. Its delicious flavour appeals to the most fastidious taste. For everyo old and young, there is nothing like Ovaluee for oting fitness and energy all day, n! sound, restful sleep all niget. Delicious Ovaltine For Health and Wtality SCRAP BRASS The Barbado* Foundry. Limited TEN (10) TONS SCRAP BRASS and are prepared to purehaw at Inc followlm or mCART BRASS Be. per lb. HEAVY MILL BRASS Ite MHIH'M BRASS . I il 1 !. Thm BAMBADOS ll \RY Ltd. While Park Read. Phone <54<