Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


Saturday
September 9

19350



soneinnen —— te —

Borrowers Will Pay
Less To Monetary Fund

FL}UGENE BLACK. American President of the

49-nation Monetary Fund session for recon-
struction, announced today lower charges to bor-
rowers and greater lending facilities in the future.
He told the fifth annual meeting of the Govern-
ments: “We have firmly established our credit so
that we are now in a position to raise all the funds
we are likely to need for loans during the next

few years at least.’

The battle in Korea was “part of a struggle for the hearts
and minds of hundreds of millions of peoples throughout

the world,” he said.

“We can remove one cause of future Koreas only if we can
hold out real and well founded improvement in the material
well-being of all men, which is essential to their dignity

and self-respect”, he added

Y.M.C.A. Relief

j

Fund For Antigua'

Eight packages of relief
goods left the Y.M.C.A. yes-
terday for Antigua by
B.W.LA. These were the
second collection of relief
goods to leave the island.

Yesterday afternoon a
lorry with 48 packages of
‘lothing, hardware, toilet re-
quisites and kitchenware also
left the Y.M.C.A, for the
M.V. “Caribbee” which is
expected to leave for Anti-
gua to-day.

Whea the “Advocate” vis-
ited the Y.M.C.A, yesterday,
voluntary helpers were pre-
paring other packages to
catch the “Caribbee”’ before
it sails.

Information received yes-
terday from Mr. Cyril Hob-
son, Director of the Red
Cross in Antigua is that that
organisation is feeding 1,000
peaqple a day.

Further donations received were:



Miss E, Laurie $ 5 00
Miss Ida Carter 5 00
Mrs. Arthur Hutchinson 5 00
Mr. 8S. C. Greenidge 100 00
Anonymous 2.00
Mrs, H. J. Boyce § 00
A and K, 15 00
Collected by Rev, Dowlen 10 00
Mrs.- F. Edwards 2 50
Mrs, H, Barrow 2 00
Mrs. I. Sampson 20 00
Mrs. Louise Constant 5 00
A Householder 10 00
Mrs. F, Johnson 1 00
Mrs, H, M. Seon he 5 00
Mrs. N. Watien oon OF
Mrs, E. Shepherd 10 Ou
Mr. and Mrs. Delamere 4 00
H. M. L 5 00
Amount previously
acknowledged 282 00
TOTAL $495.50





—

B.G. Legislature
Passes Criminal
Appeal Bill

(From Our Own Correspondent:
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept. 8
The Legislature unanimously

passed a Bill to establish a Court
of Criminal Appeal and to make
provision for appeals in criminal
cases.

The Council urged the Govern-
ment to make the necessary rules
quickly in order to put the Court
into operation.

The Attorney General in moving
a second reading of the Bill stated
it was modelled on the lines of
the Trinidad Criminal Appeal
Ordinance, wtih certain changes to
meet local conditions.

With the passing of the new bill,
the legislature also repealed the
Ordinance which gave the right
to take an appeal to the West
Indian Court of Appeal.



t

|

PARIS, Sept. 8.

He said’ “development is not
something that can be imported
from -abroad. It is something

which can only be won internally
by acceptance of responsibility,
hard work and sacrifice

“The first essential stems to me
to be the formulation of a pro-
perly balanced development pro-
gramme, This involves rejecting
political pressures for monumen-
ial showpieces and pressures of
vested interests for the enhance-
ment of their ‘position.

Tax Systems

“It is not enough to avoid in-
flation, it is also necessary to
adopt tax systems which will make
available a greater share of
domestic wealth for development
purposes.
It is, I suggest, a dangerous
fallacy to believe that the stand-
ard of living of the masses can

be raised without some altera-
tion to those economic structures
which permit relatively few
people to enjoy more of a
nation’s income”

Czechoslovakia has decided to
maintain its membership. both

Monetary Fund and World Bank
Fund officials said today. It is the
last Soviet bloc member.

Until Pakistan Finance Minis-
ter Ghulam Mohamed recovers
from his indisposition, the ques-
tion of the Pakistan rupee is not
expected to be raised at the
current session of the Interna-
tional Monetary Fund.

Before November, the Interna-
tional Monetary Fund has to
formulate its attitude in order to
advise at Torquay, England, the
conference of nations who signed
a general agreement on trade and
tariffs, whether existing exchange

and import restrictions practised
by certain countries are justifi-
able or not on purely monetary
grounds. —Reutes.

Police ——

Smuggling Plot

VIENNA, Sept. 8.

A plot to smuggle vital war
materials possibly including
uranium — to Russia and Eastern
Europe has been unearthed by a
police swoop in Carinthia British
sources said today. Acting on
suspicion, Austrian police and
men of the British Army Field
Security Service raided an inno-
cent looking “Export and import”
firm in Carinthia. They claim to
have found there documents offer-
ing Russia bombs and mine de-
tonators, aircraft engines, ball
bearings, sparking plugs, gold and
radium, Uranium was also mem-
tioned. Two employees of the
company whose Headquarters were
said to be in Basle Switzerland
were arrested. —Reuter,

A GIANT TREE





THIS HUGE BAOBAB TREE is growing in the grounds of the British

Council, Wakefield, White Park
Park.—(See story on Page 5

Another big tree grows in Queen's

ee

M.V. “Caribbee’ which is due to leave ‘to-day.

£1,000 For
Antigua

towards the relief of Antigua on
a motion by the Financial Secre-
tary on Thursday.

The Hon. W. J. Raatgever sug-
gested £2,000 but the Council
dec'ded to send £1,000 now and it
there is further need, they
consider g further sum

Meanwhile Red Cross Heac-
quarters report an excellent re-
spotse to the appeal for food snd
clothing and it is expected thar
there will be an early shipment
by plane next week

would

ernment approval.

Mother Given
Temporary

Previously -acknowledwed
Canadian Bank of
Commerce








o Sth Sept,
Charge Of Child || %
se B 6. Ww
PARIS, Sept. 8. Pau
A Paris judge today ordered P. A. Lynch
3-year-old Laura Daynes to be ume C ee oe
placed temporarily in the custody Mrasittna Reanter.
of her mother Eunice Daynes (26) | (th September
of London, had M, Yard
Mrs. Daynes, who flew after her Mr, and Mrs. H. §
American husband when he ___ Bynoe
brought the child here earlier this ae Naomi Rock
week, was planning to return to A Friend
London tonight or tomorrow. } ith September











Mr. Daynes* 1awyer told report- - A. P. Skea
ers that the judgment was: “The Miss ¢
lews of France demand that a oe 1. Ward
: . tt
child of tender years be left with Raatoran
it’ mother and therefore he has DJLB
entered an order that the child, — ¥. Sanderson
be left in the custody of its mother, | en BE. Straughan
provided that the mother within
six weeks time begin an action for Barelass Gene ‘.
divorce in a court of competent; inant
jurisdiction on her case.” Miss E, M, Springer
Mark Goodman, Mrs. Daynes’ us x Maran. .
father who was watching outside Bont Mea cht: ttarnohti
Daynes’ bedroom where Daynes Mr. and Mrs. Howell
was told the verdict, mopped his z Clarke
brow at the news and muttered, AG
“Thank God.’’--Reuter., 6
Advocate Co,, Ltd,
Da Costa & Co., Lid
Cc. P. Cc, W
5S. P. Musson Son &
Co. Ltd
° 9 Mr. and Mrs. J. B
ings riea Howell
Mr. and Mrs. H, ¢
ele Manning
O, St. A. Duke
a Capt, and Mrs, St. J
Hodson
A. M. Clarke
STOCKHOLM, Sept. 8. $.:08..6
Ninety-one year old King Gus- rs a re ts
taf's health has deteriorated, the B oy a
Royal Physician, Dr. Hjalmar Anonymous
Casherman, said in a bulletin to- ere Braham & Go
day. The King returned to Stock-~ er ermine et
holm this morning from his sum- Miss G, Parfitt
mcr residence Solliden on Oeland W ;
island in the Baltic. He looked cera, Austin & Co
thin, pale anda drawn as he stepped RK. Eastinond
bake J. Inniss
from the train i i a a a”
During his three months’ stay H. Smith
at Solliden, the King was able to E. B, Smith
it on a chair in the park on ir, and. Mrs. N. G
4 , Daysh
warm sunny days. eile

King
The King is tired and weak and 4
his general condition has deterior-
atcd lately, particularly because of
his increased trouble in breathing
“He has expressed his satisfac-
tion at being back at Drotti 10lm
Castle (near Stockholm) the |
present autumn weather
suitable for



TOTAL

is not
his stay at Solliden.’ |
—Reuter



128



















Advocate Hurricane |
Relief Fund
For Antigua

$1,635







2 00
8 00
1 00
1 00

4

00

00
15 00
10 Of
m

00

25 00
0 00
00
5 00
5 00.
60

> 00
25 00

"e

00
5 00

00
v0
50
5 00
5 00
3 00
1 00
00
5 00
00
2 00
5 00

00
00
00
400
5 60
00

5 00
00
5 00

0 On
10 60

5 00

$2,880 "6









the slightest ion om the
iJ restictior



A LORRY LOAD of relief goods for Antigua drawn up alongside the Whart is being placed on board the

B.G. Votes Argentina Plans To Wipe Out
Sabotage And Espionage

The measure will give the Government wide powers to deal |
with “enemies of the nation” in both peace and wat j
It provides up to eight years’ imprisonment for those who|
“provoke public alarm or depress the people’s spirits,” and |
up to four years for anyone disclosing or passing on inform. |
ation evén when it is not secret or reserved without Gov-

Actual sabotage or espionage

ill carry penalties ranging from
eavy imprisonment in peacetime,
to death in wartime
' In his speech for the Peronista
|majority, Deputy Conte Rante
referred to clause six of the Biil
|penalising the disclosure of in
\formation which the Government
‘had net authorised fcr publication, }
| He said: “I wish to have it clear-
ly established that it signifies not

om. of the press.”

Radical speakers supported p o
visions designed to suppress es-
pionage and sabotage, but opposed
those parts of the measure “which
tended to limit personal freedom
o become instruments of coercion |
in the political life of the country.’

ee

Aduurate

Antigua Gets

Funds And
Supplies

(By DAVID J. NELSON)
ANTIGUA, Sept 8
Donations amounting .o $1,05(

from persons both inside and out-
side the colony have already
been received by the Administra-
tor who has ste up a Hurrican
Relief Fund, Government has alsc
“gratefully to acknowledge a
donation of $2,400 from the Red
Cross Society, London, an offer ot
clothing from the Girl Guide
Organisation of Barbados, and an
ofter of food or clothing from
Sritish Guiana. It is also most
appreciative of the visit by an
ainraft of the representatives ot
the American Red Cross from
*uerto Rico”.

rhe Tirst hurricane communique
issued by Administrator Wayne
‘lso summarizes decisions and

| actions taken by the Government

|

BUENOS AIRES, Sept. 8.
AFTER A STORMY al*night debate in which the opposi- |
‘from Qur Own Correspondent) tion at one time referred to the “traitors in the Govern
GEORGETOWN, B. G. Sept. 8 ment”, Chamber Depufies passed a Government Bill for
The Legislature voied £1,000 the suppression of espioaage and sabotage.

to give immediate relief to
tims of the recent hurricane.

Government, it says, has aceept
ed full responsibility for provid-
ing two good meals a day to the
homeless and needy.

The Red Cross have undertaken
a daily supply to refugees of
basic foodstuffs, the cost of which
Government is responsible. The
Red Cross have devoted their own
funds to the provision of clothing
and supplemental food supplies t
children, aged and pregnant
mothers, and to the provision of

Vice

first aid, In defence of the Gov-
‘rament’s .offer of the much
‘maligned free grant of $30 to
facilitate rebuilding wattle and
aub huts, the communique em
phasized the “seriousness of thx

| homeless

|



One of the mos: violent dis
orders of the night occurred whe
Radical Deputy Silvano Santande;
r.fused to withdraw his remark
that “traitors can be found in the
Government."" He said he was
referring to the fact that former
editors of the Pro-Nazi
;‘El Pumpero” which the Con-
frvessional Committee had found
serving German interests were
femployed in the Ministry 0:
) Public Works.

Bells clanged for order while
| Deputies shouted and banged their
‘desks for several minutes,

' —Reuter.

ee

Elections Will
Be A Fake

IN EAST GERMANY

BONN, Sept. 8,

The Bonn Government claumed
in its White Book today that the
|General Elections due in Eastern
Germany on October 15, will he
faked from top to bottom
“Evidence of deception, obstruc-
tion and undue influence at an
[Oct ber Election in the Soviet



Zone i whelming, that an;
court would have to declare them
illegal today five weeks before
ithe poll’, the decument said.
| The various methods of decep
|tion employed were far mot
insidious and thorough-going than
jany employed in the
jin the past, it said
| The document, prepared by
; Jakob Kaiser’s Ministry of All-
|German Affairs,
sions from decuments on
coming elections, already
|published in the East Zone.
—Reuter.

so over







Soviet Zone!



Trapped In Coal Mine

) and oVercrowding in
he limited accommodation avail-
able”,

Speed, it says, is of essence in
the matter, and a wattle and aub

house can be built far quicker
than any other, even if there
were other materials available

The Government's offer after the
first hurricane of $19.20 to own
ers of destroyed wattle and aub
huts has been severely criticised
in the Labour press which aec-

@ On Page 3

Barbuda Shut
Out For 5 Days

Thousands Homeless

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

ANTSGUA, Sept. ¥
Barbuda, a small dependency
35 miles north of Antigua, loo:
contact with the outside world for
tive days after the hurricane untis
the sloop “Fama’ brought the
cisastrous news and returned
Barbuda the same day with Kea
Cross supplies to relieve thousanay:



cf stranded inhabitants.
The “Fama” was the sole boat
enchored in Barbuda and for-

tunately escaped while all other
Barbuda boats anchored in “St
John’ Harbour” were damaged
One slightly damaged Barbuda
sloop has been refloated by
trisoners and will shortly carry
emergency rations.
The Government
grant loans for
Barbuda boats
During the hurricane, the
barometer in Barbuda registered
26.03 at 11.380 pm. and did not
begin to rise until 3.30 a.m
The wall house of Warden
Clement Gomes, was occupied
until the galleries blew off and the
people sought refuge in the cellar
where they endured a terrifying
night

te
of

proposes
the repair

400 Homeless

Anguilla reports no deaths, 400
hemeless, 100 houses destroyed
end others damaged :

Cotton seeds and fertilizers
stored in the Antigua Government
ccpot were damaged and washed
away, the tide rising to a height
ef eight feet during the hurricane

There is no cement or galvanise

in Antigua Seven thousands are
homeles and 1,600 houses are
estroyed

Elementary schools are unable

te be opened on Monday, 1|ith
because tbey are fully crowded

drew its conclu-| with refugees
the |

The estimated leading under-
writers claims are in the vicinity
of £100,000 with Lioyds and other
companies









NEW CUMNOCK, Ayrshire ns by 50 yards wide and blocked |.:t night. His son wa trapped Dawn broke with a_ lashing
Scotland, Sept. & 1¢ .8cape route of 128 of the 136 Stevenson a miner for 42 years 1ain revealing the carter 50 feet

Re quads work Y roiners at work below. Rescuers said “It was a terrible experi- deep where sodden soil had fall
cully here to-day to res ere Lampered by “black damp” ence, Men came up to me in the cn through into the mine. To pye-
i sealed in a temb of mu in the old mine and had to pit and asked me to take a look vent water from draining into the
) eyed erowds tood relieve each other at regular i- at the moss which was coming in. crater, haystacks, coal trucks and
ntly at the pithead of Kix tervals while fans were installed But before we could get to the newly bough¢ timber were thrown
inoch Castle colliery 9 to clear away fumes spot there was a roar and a stream in. but the effort was futile. It
phone messages from the t of thin mud rushed into the failed to plug the shaft. Fire pri-
men some 250 vards below ai Hundreds of others all through workings. It continued to pour in ade pumy were put down to
that all still alive All of the night threw trees, hay behind us and we had to run ‘9 reduce the level of the water at

us are sitti quietly dent « end timber into the huge crater the pit-bottom and make our the bovtom of the mine shaft ”
being resc on till te em the mud avalan¢he which way to safety by a shaft It was reported from the mine-
quite good, esse a hreatened to fill the mine aft Working in respirators, rescur- head at noon when the men had
Meanwhil weating volunte drown the entomber ers got miners broth to the trapped been underground for 214, hours
had work all througl n trucks were drived over the mines through a_ thick face of end entombed for nearly 14 hour

{ continued hack n ¢ ) as’ part of a dam bituminous coal but they immec- that only a small pocket of ga
|way from the old mine some 80 15 minutes Andrew diately plugged in when the remained to be cleared. Prepara-
yards away through 12 r foreman in ct se of the trapped men vVold them by tele- tions were begun to blast through

barrier ‘f coal ne he hat gus wa coming e face of the dividing“wall
The men were trapp¢ ho m i gh Stretcher blankets, hot water
field above the pit sank tt Througho the night every bottles, bandages and other equip-
' colliery working last 1 t miner ( in surrounding rent flowed steadily down the 2
i fron it village ind the fami- mile long shaft, and on the r-
i water tr companior of fellow niners waited for face ambulances stood by
e pour r —Reuter.





BATTLE RAGES

%



APrice ay
VIVE CENTS,

3 iz
Bear 55 iE

Xs

é





ON
120 MILE. FRONT

By JULIAN BATES
TOKYO, Sept. 2

NORTH KOREAN armies today kept up ther

ceaseless battering of the 120-mile United
Nations defence line in Korea.
Frontline reports tonjght indicated that the heavi
est fighting had swit@hed from the uorthern front
to the south coast where the Communists launched
an all-out assault on American defonces coverin
Masan, only 30 air miles from tl. viful supply
port of Pusan.
On the western front the North Koreans continned
their probing attacks, trying to find weaknesses in
the United Nations line.
In this area, British “Tommies” of the Middlesex Regiment
and the Argyll and Sutherland Highlanders, were seeking
out and destroying parties of Communist infiltrators behind
their lines.
United Nations aircraft dropped supplies to the British
Company whose communication with Headquarters had
been dominated by Communist machinegun fire since they
entered the line four days ago
Reports from the front suggested that Communists were
regrouping and building up their reserves for an intensi
fication of their offensive which has bitten bits out of the
United Nations defence area in the north and east





Pat An Americar E ahtt Arm
|. Spokesman said earlier toda
SWALLOWED $5 } that the Communists’ main drive
‘Prom Our Own Correspondent | in the Nort} ppeared t have
PORT-OF-SPAIN ost its more and he fel
“You have a very valuable ure that he enemy has ruy
tomach, aid a city magis out of it bility to push ul
trate to Leslie Charles, after present
he had pickpocketed a $5.00 But the ‘ the souther
note, which he swallowed in rent came unde r heavy Nort
the presence of the detec- Corean tar art Tery
live who made the -arrest malt arm ire last night
He was imprisoned for. six Units tr American 250
months nftantey Nivision ere forces
ack noone sector, but regained
2 their ground in counter attack
° eal
>
20 Spies | Reds Advance
D if > / Along the Naktong river in tne
epor € c American Second Division area,
} Communists in battalion strength
PARIS, Sept. 8 idvanced at «noon today and
The first of the 266 foreign | fighting wa till raging his
Communists arrested in yester- | Cvening
lay’s police drive against “fifth Two Commun st battalions at-
Columnists” were deported from icked outp tS in the Northern
“rance today, Twenty of them, in t of bat octor th
ud ‘ flernoon southwest ol the
luding several women, arrived at 7 ne
Kehl in the French Zone in a temtened city ef faegu \
To ‘ ‘ ' Outposts, were jereed back %
roup of aliens awaiting a last) divs , benenline
weourily check before being taken Comknamists were reparted te
o “another frontier.” be building up their three week
: Others were taken to whe! (14 Hyonptnge bridgehead 15
‘rpench-German border during the . { Ta wh they
miles south « I u where y
light, It was understood that thes hive at le two @@giments or
ould be sent to the Soviet Zone the east bank of the Naktons
f Germany, Only a few workers Further north in the drenchit
longing to @ Communist-Union rain, the American First Caveli
ederation teday obeyed the Com-. p-yision was under heavy pre
winist party appeal for “demon cve all day
rations’ against the arrests This division was forced ou
—Renter. t Waegwan ebout 16 miles
tee ee orthwest of ‘Tuewu yesterday
: . : - The Communists were last 1
Russia Sending 74 orted to be oniy 6 miles tror
in the forth and south

To Next U.N. Meet | ves

| Front line reports tonight

MOSCOW, Sept. 6 that the city——the keystone
The Soviet delegation to the] the Unj tec! Nations defence
ext United Nations Assembly | system wor sandbagged fo
totals 74 people including secre-; street fighting
taria] staff It s headed by Qn the east coast, battl ng
Foreign Minister Andre; Vyshin-| American and South Korean unit
sky. took advantage of the Comm
The delegation from the Ul! nists’ slackened pressure, to °'o
aine is led by Premier Baranoy gaps in their line
sky —Reuter. @ on page 8



Wa

...vand l'advocate



















































PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE
ay
e * FO a : if
OB-NFCKLACE | Sisal
Carth |) Beueve’ | GAIETY .,
Sere * 2 em . i }
Se " % Guide |
ree a ae ce } Prices in the local market
me . bs | for Limes and Stringbeans | The Garden, — St. James
R. A. E. C. BEAUSOLEIL ar- during the months of February, To Be Married Today ae when the Advocate checked (| .
rived on Thursday morning March and April this year roy. eo a2 1 M
by the “Lady Rodney” from St : EAVING the island last Satur- S—2 for 3 cents TODAY & SUN. 8.30 P.M.
Lucia where he was staying fo Attended Oils And Fats day by the SS. “Golfito” for hf apa a — 24 cents |
the past two years. _ He is now Talks Trinidad was Dr. G. T. M. Cum- per | ' inten Gat 6 om.
owed Pore Co pr “y par ag yaa ETURNING to Jama.ca by Mins*who will be married to-day : shierisianse se ;
e 2 cog 0 « e 3 > : , it
; ? B.W.1.A. durin the week t® Miss Hyacinth Yaw-Ching of . |
jrave t to Engle ‘ t Way . A ©
back to the Gold Coast where he after attending the Oils and Fats San Fernando. hi t B.B.C. Radio
has-been practising his profession Conference were Mr. Alan Sqttjre Aecompanying him was is i
dc r 24 pears He is g guest of Manager of the Cocoanut Indus- sister Arlene who has just re- Programme j
Mrs. S, Zephirin of the Savoy, 'Y Board, Mr. A. H. Phillipps, a firs from the U.S.A. and his
Bay Street. Member of the Board and Mr. D. orothers George, a student at the _ .. SATURDAY, Sept. 9, 1950. —
‘Dr. Beausoleil is a Fellow of the C. Ferguson, Commiss oner of University College of the West ee Se ewe Fie eens
. s : s : rath aie : valysis; 7 ;
Royal Antropological Institute. Commerce and Industries, | Indies and Wendell. Ocearion of the Jewish New Yorr: 7.20
He has a-son, a practising Barris- Other delegates returning by Also leaving yesterday by a.m. The Nature of the Universe; |
“er in Dominica and a daughter ar were Hon’ble Andre DuBoulay, »5.W.1.A. to attend the wedding 8.00 am. From the Editorials. 8.10 |
. ¥ Ni the planter and Hon'ble A. M. Lewis were his ; Dr G. Cum- em. Programme Parade; 8.15 a.m |
WFC a isiting Nurse at th f St. Lucia and Mr A. V. Sprott were his parents Dr. H. G. : Bend of the Coldstream Guards; 8.45 |
Health Centre in London Of St. SAicla and Mir A. ¥. oF » mins, M.C.P. and Mrs. Cummins m, Dance Music; 9.00 a.m. Close |
Controller of Supplies, St. Vincent and his cousin Miss St. Clair Down; 12.00 (noon) The News; 12.10!
Back To Trinidad —_,flon'ile © A.C. (Hughes, 1 Morrison, Bccaeet aocthe, ae oes |
.c cr o ~ ‘ : other St. Vincent delegate re- s . Questions; pm ght Ore a
RS. STELLA SINGH return- turned home on Thursday night Dr. Teddy Cummins will be Music; 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 |
‘ d to Trini lad on oe by the “Lady Rodney”. He was Passing through here later on his — poe wee RA p.m. | \"
by B.W.LA. alt ppencing a holi- accompanied by his wife. way to Aberdeen University to Britain; 2.15 p.m. English Elqquencs:
day with her relatives at Chel- take a post graduate course in 2.30 p.m. Starlight Hour; 3.2 p.in
sea Road. She was accompaniec On i cbstetrics and naecology. Sports Review; 4.00 p.m. The News;
ity her two children Donald and ' ; Holiday an , Sy By 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m.
asi R. M. C. SHANKS MOFFET, Jack Train's Record variety bill; 5.:0|
eare ite es he gs planter of St. Luca and a For Health Reasons p.m. St. Leger Stakes; 5.15 p.m. Pro- |
First Visit fre “nt sit 5 tie th » island is ‘ igremme Parade; 5.30 p.m. Dance Music; |
AYING h firs* s Bar-# Rear eee : ay iStOnG, R. WALTER ROCK, Civil 6.10 p.m. Edinburgh International Festi-
f NG his first v sit to Bar- 10w spending a holiday staying Servant of Dominica, arrived val; 6.30 p.m. The Nature of the Uni-,
bactos is Mr. Henry Ogilvie 0 t Indramer Guest House, Worth- |, Thureday by the MV. “Carib verse; ‘o8 a. The News: 7,10 p-m. | i
Grenville, Grenada. He arrive og. 35 vi ee 4 ee aes Pt oe ob
cr “Wednesday by B.W.1LA,. fo. Also holidaying at Indramer are bee’ for about two weeks in the Cricket Report 2 Matas " erent
about ten days’ holiday and is Miss E. M. Lyons, a dressmaker ‘terest of his health. He is a from the West Indies; 8.00 p.m. Radio
staying at Crystal Waters, Worth- of Tobago who arrived earlier in Buest of Mrs. M. L. Thorpe of 1 A eee EC IE DR ge Nos i
ae i h he h t b bl ee ta tee aan le ae ce eer os eeeaggy HP ll diy 8 43 “> 7, Rena
ough he has no’ een able

to get around much as yet, he
saa that from what little of the
island he had seen, he was very
impressed by it

Mr. Ogilvie is in the banking
department of Thompson, Hankey
and Cn., wholesale prov sion mer-

chants and agents for Barclays

3ank.
Fifteenth Visit

RS. E. CHATTERTON-

YOUNG from Westchester
New York, is now back in the
island for another holiday. She
arrived on Thursday morning
from Boston on the “Lady Rod-
ney” and is staying at Sam Lord’s
Castle. She sad that she had
just returned from England where
she had spent a month.

A regular visitor to the islanc,
she said that this Was about her
fifteenth trip here, the first being
at the age of ten when she came
out with her parents and stayed
for two years and has been com-
ing off and on except durng the
war years

Her son and daughter-in-law,
Mr. anid Mrs. E. Chatterton- Young
Jnr; were also holidaying here

" CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:

ing for two weeks, Mr, Clem
Vigilance, a businessman of British
Gu ana and Mr. N. O. Julien and
his little daughter Vilma of Trini-
dad.

Mr. Julien is in the construction
department of U.B.O.T., Point
Fort’n, and is making a pleasure
trip through some of the islands.
He has already visited Grenada
and hopes to make St, Kitts his
next stop

Third Visit

R. JOSEPH JEFFERS, Assis-
tant Foreman empioyed with

San Fernando Borough
Council, arrived on Monday by
B.W.1.A., for three weeks’ holiday
and is staying at the Cosmo-
politan Guest House.

This is Mr. Jeffers, third visit
to the island, the Jast being in 1948,

Off To British Guiana

RS. A. M. WALLBRIDGE,

wife of Mr, Pat Wallbridge
of the Singer Sewing Machine Co.,
left on Thursday night by the
“Lady Rodney” for British Guiarja
on a holiday, She was accompani¢ d
by her three children.

the

AXYDLBAAXKR

Is LONGFELLOW
One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-

‘trophies,

the length and formation of the words are all hints.

Bach day the code letters are different.

A Cryptogram Quotation

“INR OPF P LOJIFPTK NPWMRK
TILRF LJ DJINR LOR OIDPT ORPWL—
SWPUUR.

Cryptoquote: 4 DIRGE FOR HER, THE

ees De DEAD, IN THAT SH



: DIED SO YOUNG—POE.

(Rupert and the Back-room Boy-4

we



7 > aE ‘

>: 8.30 and CONTINUING
AH the Greatness the Screen can Bring!

LU. G.AUGHSOK - BURT LANCASTER

TODAY 5:



|
ut
|
S|
*

with MADY CHRISTIANS - HOWARD DUFF - LOUISA'HORTON - FRANK CONROY

ARLENE FRANCIS - LLOYD GOUGH - a CHESTER ERSKINE proouction
Written and Produced for the Screen by CHESTER ERSKINE- From the Play by Arthur Miller-Direcied by IRVING REIS
- N.B.—AIL Your Life You'll Remember
‘e All the Impact of “ALL YOUR SONS”
EXTRA; BRITISH AMERICAN NEWS REEL

~~ "LOCAL TALENT AUDITION.
TOMORROW GLOBE THEATRE 9.30 A.M.





PROG 30 PO9OGSS BOO AMS SCCOSCOION,



On Honeymoon

R. & MRS. S. SAMPATH of

South Tr.nidad who are
spending their honeymoon visiting
day after a couple of days here
some of the W. I. Islands, le!
for Jamaica by B.W.1.A. on Tucs-
They were staying at Indrame
Guest House, Worthing.

St. Lucia Law Student

ISS LORETTA ANDRE, a la
student of St. Lucia is now!
in Barbados for a month's holiday |
She arrived by B.W.1.A. and i: | = peaaiadeiiemacoan

staying at Indramer Guest House |
Worthing. CATSSWCRD

Spent a Month

ISS NINA GOMES, daughier

of Hon’ble Albert Gomes,
well known Trinidad politician,
will be returning home to-morrow
by B.W.LA. after spending a
month's holiday as a guest at the
Worthing Guest House.

B. G. Schoolmaster
On Holiday
MONG the arrivals by

B.W.LA. on Wednesday from
Eritish Guiana, were Mr. and Mrs.

Oe te ae



A FOB-NECKLACE with ear-
rings to match—inspired by a
watch the neck-
lace is caught high at the throat

man’s chain,

and falls to the waistline in two
graceful loops.—(L.E.S.)






Oscar Williams. Mr. Williams, a Across

graduate of the Government] | Rare count-—he can ‘tell the
ge? sini New ale 1 ¢

Teachers’ Training College, Class vita) lee changed so make

I, is Headmaster of St. Lucia’s Ww)

|

fignt
Anglican School, Pomeroon. He] % So one town—estabiish-
is here on a short holiday and] 12. Grimace, (3)
will return to B.G. via other West} 13 These tides also occur
Indian Islands within the next

two months.

Satisfied With Barbados

EARING from his friends in

Venezuela that Barbados is 9
! lovely spot to spend a holiday, Dr.
‘H. H. Fuchs arrived on Monday
by B.W.1.A., to see for himself.

in the
spring. (4)
A dumb case for 4 niding w
attack, (9)
Hh) said 22 Across have none!
)
Their nomes become
mountains. (5)
Â¥. A hide thong. (4)
Every arch has one.

so easily

(3)
22. See 16 Across. (6, 3)

Down
upposite

(7)

. They nave uses
(9)

(8)

tor
engines and houses.
This is unsettling

a scend. (5)
! He told Carib yesterday that h« You want qutet 4)
is quite satisfied with everything 6 Gather. (4)
and is staying for two weeks / Starred for a change to mer-

chants. (7)

which he is spending as a guest 4 This sort of song can waken you

at the Ocean View Hotel. uP (v) 10. Toadies. (3, 3)
He said that it is the first time | '' [ge “T- man has yours taped |
jin 12 years that he has seen such | !» [his will make you “sit up.” (5)

fxamine in descant.
spread. (3)

Solution of vesterauy » puzeie,—Aeross:
i. Scrounged: 17 Boa, ii,
Bubonic, 12
14. Toroedo
Nail. 25

lovely beaches, especially the on» (4)

at the Aquatic Club, They remind
him very much of those in Italy
and California.

Dr, Fuchs is President of H. H
Fuchs & Co,, general merchants of
' Caracas.

Bid
20
Note: 4
1 Submarine ¥%
USN
1 Ariadne
Leo



Singular:
5 an 2,
Down:
Rabo, 4,
Destegvers 8. Loin;
5



2
Crutser >.
5. G.OCS8: 6
15. OCupro

19 Onlv.

Grins: 17.
if Tol) e's

TO-NIGHT

DINE AND DANCE
AT

CLUB MORGAN
THE WEST INDIES MOST POPULAR NIGHT CLUB

DELICIOUS STEAK DINNERS
Served throughout the Night

Dial 4000 for Reservations



$66,604

DEVE SOES PODS OOS SSDP P OOO OPPSP PPD OOP OOPS POOP

TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.

and Continuing Over the Week-End
SPECIAL MATINEE THIS MORNING at 9.30

SISOS IIIOT
m1

ERROL

VIVECA











rey ws * y , ry

x sae r ‘ge : : y :

% Saat Received New Shipment } a Ae

e é 4 oe

a 3

% y Y 1 $ om |
S IN LADIES, GENTS & CHILDREN SHOES & -

3

% %

% 4

§ A ' ,

; LADIES from 34.00 to $6.65 ‘ us signee Warne

S . "ROBERT DOUGLAS = res nitesis "pal MEA nate |
* GENTS from $4.30 to $9.95 comm VINCENT SHERMAN" JERRY WALD ‘meni?

© AE ANT ORORRE FPL HHNEE An0 RET ROBRTE Fone 8 ATONE OF HERBERT GauAN s HUME OF MAV/MrOmGD

* , cn ¥

* CHILDREN from $1.80 to $4.80 EXTRA SPECIAL — Warner-Pathe News showing Princess

ws Elizabeth's New Baby “IT's A GIRL”

x See the new styles in our show windows AT THE |
<°

: A PLAZA THEATRE
ii
x 4 %

: ; BRIDGETOWN S|]

%

s ~ FLASH !! (On Stage) To-night Only 8.15 to 8.45 > |
$ RELIABLE SHOE REPAIR SERVICE & HALF HOUR OF POPULAR DANCE MUSIC |
5 ~ By “The Sydney Willcock Quintette” }
® SHOEMAKEKS TO THE WORLD. % Be er $|
% This Programme will also be carried over Service of >
Â¥ % Radio Distribution %
$ : °BOCBSOROSOCO SSS SS 6 SSE ESS ESSSSSSS: osoocsooscoos! | LSS9SOSSSSSSS9 SS SOSSSSESSGOSSSSOESSS OSS GO OOSS9SE 2 |


































Edwards; 9.00 p.m. Ring up the Cur-
tein; 10.00 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m
Interlude; 10.15 p.m. British Sport; 10.45

m. A Talk on the Occasion of the
Jewish New Year; .11 (0 p.m. Hear !t
Again

Debe Children
Send Food



(From Car Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
READING of the distress of

oy LUNE GARY PERRECTION storing”

ARTHUR LAKE-LON CHANEY

stricken families of the recent ! LLOYO BRIDGES"ERIC FELDARY , |
Antigua disaster, and especially | jqy iacnoNALD 4 "oN" wet

of one Mrs, Irene James of Pig
Village, and her six children who . |
lost all their belongings, children
in far off Debe, Trinidad, have
started a move to aid distressed
families, of Antigua.

The parents of these children
h&ive been approached, and g far
they have collected 100 pounds of

al rice and several other foo:
stuffs, These food stuffs will be
sent to needy Antigua familie:
with the assistance of the Britis)
Red Cross Society and P.A.A,, and
B.W.I. Airways.

Free Violin

LONDON.
Ted Phelps, was shuffling along
the sidewalk outside Airways Ter-
minal, Victoria, fiddling the
“Merry Widow” waltz when a
man tapped him on the shoulder. |

| ~— TANIS CHANDLER + JOHN QUAI TY Mas



MONOGRAM PICTURES



A JACK WRATHER PRODUCTION
Srornng

ut TRACY von CASTLE

An American voice said: “Here,
fella, there’s a present for you.’
ane a shiny violin case lay at his
eet

Ted, an itinerant musician, who |



'

DANCING ?

SSSO GSES SIOD







Â¥,

*

VESCOCSO*SOSOCOS LESBOS



20 years ago played second fiddle
at a London theatre, gaped at a
man disappearing into Airways
Terminal.

eopened the case and found}
a. violin inside. The nein ee |

OF COURSE — AT

CASUARINA CLUB
TO-NIGHT

STEAKS & CHOPS .
AS USUAL
24 HOURS A DAY

benefactor had two violins in hi:
luggage and rather than pay the
overweight excess he gave one
away. Ted said:

“His one condition was that I |
shouldn’t reveal his name.”

But Phelps hinted he was a vio-
linist of repute:
ish, with a

SS

Set



“About 40, stout- }
mustache,”—LN.S.

weenie, ~





Sa SS TS |





Make Your Cooking a Pleasure

Select a

FALKS KEROSENE COOKER—
1,2, 3 & 4 BURNER MODEL ‘*

OVENS — Single & Double. t

YOUR BAKING |
You Will Need

FOR



MIXING BOWLS, PUDDING PANS
MEASURING CUPS and SPOONS i
ROLLING PINS, CAKE STANDS
ICING SETS WITH INSTRUCTIONS {!
BAKING and PASTRY PANS !
CAKE BOXES, BREAD BINS

|
|
)
= No Parking Problem when you Shop with us. |
|
}



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LIMITED.

HARDWARE DEP. RTMENT Tel. No. 2039



ROYAL

TO-DAY to Sunday
4.30 & 8.30

Republic Action Double . . .

and Continuing
Republic Pictures present . .

Sunset CARSON



“ NO SAD SONGS Peggy STEWART
FOR ME” ALIAS BILLY THE KID
Starring ‘And
Margaret SULLAVAN BLACKMAIL
Wendell COREY
sheila With |
RO William Ss ak
XY EXTRA:—

Saturday Nite at 8.30

~ ly
errr eee OOP Half-hour of Magic &

4.30 & 8.15





EMPIRE
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 |









Mystery
Columbia’s PROF, ALVINZY brings you |
Big Action Double MAGIC, VOO-DOO &
MYSTERY

Johnny WEISSMULLER |
as Jungle Jim in OLYMPIC ||
“MARK OF THE | T°" pum |
Republic Smashing Double |
arbaré TTO

GORILLA” marae Be Ruay. VALLEE

In
And
The Fabulous Suzanne |!
“BODYHOLD” And |
|
us Angel and the Badman ||!
With |
Willard PARKER John WAYNE

Lola ALBRIGHT Gail RUSSELL
ro
h

PLAZA~ Oistin: To-day & Sun. 5 &8.30 p.m.

SEPTEMBER 9, 1950

SATURDAY,

;

AQUATIC cLUop ) CINEMA (Members Onl)

MATINEE: TODAY at m
TONIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 4.30
JOAN CRAWFORD JOHN GARFIELD

in “HUMORESQUE”
with OSCAR LEVANT — J, CARROL NAISH

A Warner Bros. Picture.
“Mildred Pieree”



the:
The winner of an Academy Award for in another

History-making Role!
——————

SSS Se

RKO-Ra io Spectacular Action Thriller!

“SPANISH MAIN”

Color by Technicolor!
With Thousands in the vast, Headed by

i Paul HENREID — Maureen O’HARA — Binny BARNES

Walter SLEZAC on others—



BYMIN AMARA HALIBORANGE
LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRUP OF FIGS.
and
RUSKS—Baby’s First Solid Food

Also a variety of CIGARS



COLLINS DRUG SFORES

FREE

See the Sound
Motion Picture

‘THE VOICE
OF PROPHECY
IN ACTION’














Te LL



Tune in

RADIO DISTRIBUTION
7.30 A.M.

Also heard over 800 other

Stations.

: ALSO :

‘“‘Witchbound Africa”’

To be shown at the Seventh-day Adventist Churches
as listed below at 7.30 p.m.

~

KING STREET—Sunday, September 10
GOVERNMENT HILL—Monday, September 11
CANE VALE—Wednesday, September, 13
GARDENS—Saturday, September 16
SPEIGHTSTOWN—Sunday, September 17
Also:

BANK HALL S.D.A. SCHOOL—Tuesday, Sept. 12.






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aSece we

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1950



Foreign Consuls In B.G.

May Get New Privileges

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Sept. 5
UNDER A NEW BILL shortly to be introduced in the
British Guiana Legislature, powers of the Police to enter
the Consular offices of foreign states will be restricted. and
Foreign Consuls will be exempted from payment of any
tax in respect of any land or buildings owned. or occupied
by any Foreign State for purpose of a Consular Office.

3 " ~_s me Government recently
Anti a Gets eacqui e€ir own premises in
Funds And |







Georgetown where they will be
erecting modern Consular Qffices
in Main Street, This will be the
first property to be owned by a
Foreign State for the purposes of



e a Consular Office in British
upplies {Suis
The new Bill also seeks to

confer upon Consular Offices of
Foreign States with which Con-
sulsr Conventions are concluded
by His Majesty, certain powers
relating to the administration cf
estates and property of deceased
nationals of such states.

Under Clause 2 of the Bill it is
provided that grant of representa-
tion be made to a consular officer
in respect of a deceased person
whose property in the Colony is
being disposed of, where a national
of a State to which the Clause
applies is named as executor in the
will of the deceased person or
is otherwise a person to
whom a grant of representation to
the estate in the Colony of the
deceased person may be made,
and such national is out of the
Colony and has no duly constitu-
ted attorney within the Colony.

@ From Page |

cused the Administration of en-
couraging or forcing the perpetu-
ation of a deplorably low standard
of housing. “Government,” the
communique states in reply, “de- |
plores such a standard of Ie ia
ing and made the offer solely in
the interest of providing accom-
modation at the greatest speed.”
But Press criticism has appar-
ently achieved one thing: the
amount of the offer has been
raised from $19.20 to $30.00.
Other relief measures including
repairs to fishing boats and tackle
and the procurement of building
supplies is under consideration.

The communique then ends on
the following note of assurance;

“The public may rest assured
that Government are doing and
will continue to do woe pat
that lies within their power here
to alleviate distress resulting from
the hurricane.”

Many private citizens are al-
ready helping Covernment in this
work of relief and rehabilitation

—Can. Press,

Payment of Monies

Clause 2 also seeks to provide
for the payment of monies or
property due trom the estate of a
deceased, or becoming due on the
death of such person, to a national
of a State to which the Clause
applies, to a consular officer, if
such national is not resident in the
Colony, A Consular Officer how-
ever, shall not be entitled to any
immunity or privilege in respect
of any act done by virtue of
powers conferred on him under
this section of the Ordinance,

A consular office of a State to
which this Bill applies shall not
be entered by a Police Constable
or other person acting in execution



Security Council
Rejects Russian
Proposal

LAKE SUCCESS, Sept, 8.
The Security Council, meeting

—— at a

Allies Discuss
More Police

_ For W. Germany

WASHINGTON, Sept. ;

Political circles here peheve tne



Eig Three Foreign Ministers
mecting in New York next week
wil approve the new increase in

strength of West Germany’s 90,0ut
police force. but
siderable doubt

will decide on proposals for new
, and separate federal gendarmerie
jor “Home Guard” police force—
;which France in particular stil)
opposes,

West German Chancellor Kon-
‘rad Adenauer has asked
| 25,000 Strong tederal police force
;in addition to 90,000 police now
|controlled by 11 states of West
[Sstatany to meet the threat posed
; cy the East German Communist
'Folice Army of well over 100,000
men.

Allied

there is
whether they

High Commissioners in

10,000 West German police who
would be under state control, but
could be detached to act as
federal police in emergency.
Speculation was that
French and American — Foreign
Ministers might agree to recruii-
ing double this additional force.
Current opinion in political
quarters here was that the three

British,

finisters would have little diffi-
culty in reaching an agreement
on the expansion of the West

German police, though there were
Said to be controversial issues
concerning Federal or State Con-
trol.

France in particular was thought
of
police

to question the usefulness
placing a strong armed
force under the control of the
Federal Government at Bonn on
grounds that this might form the
nucleus of a resurgent German
war machine.
| The French were understood to
agree that the force could be in-
creased in police
felt it should still
state control,
Observers here felt that if
Colonel Adenauer’s request for a
forcé comparable to that of East
yerman Communist, meant a well-
armed “Home Guard” in addition
the
almost

but
under

strength
remain

to existing police

Ministers

force,
were



for aj

~

| Inflation

Affect Defence Plans



BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

Must Not

Says Director Of Monetary Fund

con- |

PARIS, Sept. 7

CAMILLE GUTT, Managing Director of the Internationa

Monetary Fund, came out

meeting of the Fund in Par

| He advocated a policy of inter-
}national austerity and mutual aid.

“We are living today uncer a
constant threat of war” said Gutt
“As long as aggression or the
threat of aggression are everyday
realities, peace-loving

fend peace.
“It would be criminal to suggest
countries should

risk of inflation’.

At the same time, Gutt said in-
ternational
was

financial co-operation
more necessary than ever.
“The paramount need in this field
is to stabilise and preserve the pur_
chasing power of all
not excluding
dollar.”

currencies

the United States

To avoid inflation, despite re-
armament, Gutt suggested in-
creased taxation, restriction of in-
vestments and credits to essential
purposes, and ordering of Govern-
mental and private expenditure
in accordance With the inflexible
schedule
sity.” i

South Africa’. Havenga speak-
ing on the world price of gold
said there were, certain aspects of
the present policy of the Interna-
tional Monetary Fund “which
boded ill for its object of success-
ful international co-operation”.
He alleged the gold policy of the
of

of urgency and neces-

fund was harming certain
members,

The organisation was establish-
ed, he said, to attempt to secure
international co-operation
monetary affairs.

Elastic Gold Price

Havenga dealt with the refusal

its

m





nations }
must be thoroughly armed to de-!



strongly for the re-armament

of peace-loving nations when he addressed the 5th annua!

is today.

Executive Board of the
Find to agree to an “elastic” golc
price, stating that producing
countries particularly South
VWrica, had to make sacrifices sc

|that other countries could benefit

from the maintenance of ex
hange stability of which
was one essential element.

of the

|, Havenga asserted that the fund |

| Was “actively discriminating
} against South Africa in particula:
*aa gold producers in general
His claim that members were
ta honour bound to correct the
bdisequilibrium between
prices of gold and inflated prices









gold |

fixed |

‘ commodities stood unchal

lenged. So did his claim that at!
| ent the gold producing mem- |
t were bearing the cost of |



nMwintaining the Fund’s policy of |

rytvieving stable exchange rates—
“®he only sphere in which

the |

Fund has had a small measure of |

success”,

“@old-producing mem-
bers

virtually subsidising
ading nations, he declared

are
Sreat ty

While producer were

trengthen reserves by
hem their gold at excessively low
vices, these reserves were ac-
feeding black narkets”
‘avenga decl ired
have been some
transactions. But
great trading nations done any-
thing where this diversion has
been within their power to put a

urying

“There

dividual

big in-
have

selling |

WALPAMUR QUALITY PAINTS

top to it he asked

liavenga declared in conclu-
ion; “the right to hold gold is one
f the few remaining safeguards
of the right of an individual to}
have free enjoyment in safety
from pernicious depreciation of
that part of his earnings which

fiscal authorities leave in his pos-
ession, —Reuter.

seer petri





in secret today, rejected the Soviet
proposal to exclude from its annu-
al report everything done by the
Council during the Soviet absence.

The Soviet delegate, Jakob
Malik, proposed that all Council
actions between January 13 and

August 1 be struck from the re-
cord as “illegal”.

His proposal was defeated by
ten. votes to one. Malik has hinted
that he thought the question was
subject to veto, but that he did
not, try to apply that rule.

of any warrant or other legal
process, or in the exercise of
powers conferred by or under any
enactment (whether passed be{cre
or after the. new Ordinance) or
otherwise, except with the consent
of the consular officer in charge ot
that office, or if that consent is
withheld or cannot be obtaihed,
with the consent of a Secretary
of State.

A constable may however enter
a consular office for the purpose

The Council will meet again in ,f extinguishing a fire or prevent-

private on Tuesday to discuss the
American proposa} that the whole
Korean affair be made the subject
of @ special report.

Secret sessions are held to pre-
pare the Council’s report each
year to the Assembly.—Reuter,



VERDICT ON ATOMIC
ENERGY |

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON. |
The 12th annual conference of!
the. People’s National Party, }
Sogialist Opposition in the House
of , Representatives, dealt with
atomic enery las’ week-end, and
passed a resolution in the follow-
ing terms: :
“Whereas there are in exis-
ten¢e. today. such dangerous
weapons known as the atomic and
hydrogen bombs; and whereas
these weapons are destructive to
mankind; Be it resolved that con;
ference call upon ‘the Brit sh
yovernment to advocate in the
United Nations Organisation the
application of atomie energy for
industrial purposes and solely for
Vie production of peacetime needs
for the benefit of humanity.”



Ree

Lady
e

"I¥’a 40 much softer, smoother, clearer.”

Blonde or Brunette

| THEY PROTECT THEIR LOVELIN

Brunette Mrs, Lawrence Earle, who lives in U.S.A,

and Lady Dudley, well-known Lo

one thing in common—they use the same beauty care!

This beauty care is Pond’s, an
of society’s loveliest women in
and France.

Why not give your complexion the benefit of the
same care? Follow this easy routine: regularly every

night, cleanse the skin thoronghl

Cream, swirling it gently over face and throat with

your fingers. ““Rinse”’ with mor
extra cleansing, extra softening.

In the moruing, before you make-up, smooth a

Dudley, ene of England's loveliest titled women, is a
ho: blonde with grey eyes and a wonderful, fair skin. “1
pena Ra Creams regularly and it’s amazing the difference
that l’ond’s Creams have made to my skin,” says Lady

ing the spread of fire; or if he has
reason to believe that a crime in-
volving violence has been, or is
being, or is about to be committed
in the consular office; or by any
person entitled to enter by virtue
of any easement, contract or other
private right.
Restrictions

These restrictions on constables
do not however apply to any con-
sular office which for the time

| being is in the charge of

any
consular officer who is a citizen
of the United Kingdom and
Colonies, or is not a national of
the State by which that office is
maintained.

Land or buildings owned by a
Foreign State or occupied by any
person on behalf of such State for
the purposes of a consular office or
residence of a consular officer or
employee, shall be exempted from
tax other than taxes or assess-
ments levied for services or public
improvements by which, and to
the extent that the premises are
benefited. Similarly no tax stamp

duty or similar charge of any kind
shall be imposed or collected in
frespect of any’ conveyance or
transport of immovable property
ito any State to which this Section



ow FS

udley, so pleasant to use,

softer and fresher.”



S WITH THE

ondon hostess, have
base because it
d it is the favourite

America, England, Start at once w

skin ciearer, softer, smoother,

y with Pond’s Cold

¢ Cold Cream for



Mrs. Lawrence W. Earle, leading fiewre
society, is noted for her lovely complexion
without my Pond’s Creams,” she says. Pond’s Cold Cream is

little Pond’s Vanishing Cream into your skin. This
delightful, non-greasy cream makes an ideal powder

protects your skin, too.



Foreign
certain to reject such a plan

But there was “qualified sup
port” ‘for German demands
additional police protection, This
support was heightened by the
United States High Commissioner
John McCloy’s
State Department that the re-
militarisation programme in the
Eoviet Zone was ‘one of the more
sinister developments since
end of the war.”’—Reuter.

for

GARS

A

= ———
q

n good hands

ct

report to the





the



Asking For More Work
(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 5.
Employees of the Labour Office
at Trinidad Leaseholds Limited,
Pointe-a-Pierre, have been com-
ing in for increased work during
the past few weeks, as a number
of workmen from various parts
of the island have been storming
the company’s labour office with
a view to getting employment on
the company’s proposed new

building project.

that threatened
Germany went some way toward |reduce their defence programme
|meeting this request by author-| because that involved the danger
ising recruitment of an additiona! [Of inflation. Dangers from aggres-
sion are by far greater than the



of the Ordinance applies, or in
respect of any lease by such
State of any premises, for any of
the purposes specified above.

Other clauses in the proposed }
Bill seek to enable the officer-in- London
charge of the effects of a deceased |

seaman to hand them over to a

consular officer where the property ] lere you see Cigars un and manufactured tobacco. Tt

does not exceed in value $480.00 : i

and the person entitled to such packed for nett weighias wader Port of London Author

effects is resident in a foreign ILM. Customs’ supervision wiféhouse ‘in bond’ an |

State. « |
(Powers of a consular officer The P.L.A. tobacco staff has a apeot £300, gros |

under the Merchant Shipping Act 5
will also be extended to the high reputation: in the Trade of tobacco. ‘This faciliry, wi |
custody and disposal of a wrecked |

» @ reputation built on the constant (maintenance — servic
ship itself as to the custody and
disposal of any articles bel experience of handling vast by @ specialised staff, can only

A Ss cargo. 3
to or from part of its cargé Qhaniitics be-Cloneetes, Giears by bdiitif las Dot of Landon

EW

new |
colfee!



in Philadelphia

f woulda't be

and it leaves my face looking ever so much



SAME BEAUTY CARE CHASE AND SAR MHGEEN

eee MASTE 17 TODAY!
holds powder matt for hours, It

You'll call this glorious new Chase and
ith Pond’s two creams to make yout
In a very short while
you'll be thrilled with its new
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Sanborn the “finest coffee money can
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Wy

Pond’s

ss PAGE THREE









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PAGE FOUR SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1950

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

What Torquay Will







TO-DA‘'S SPECIALS

D, V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.





_pmnn wae

net

snr ons il

me



a

Sepa enaenoa ane aaanaae aaa ONeS SERENA EET

<=

Cremeeaviene sag

}



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

Saturday, September 9, 1950

MARKET

FOR some years now public discussion
has been centred on the establishment of
a City district market which would take
the place of the discarded building in
Cheapside. This week the Sanitary Com-
missioners of St. Michael decided to recom-
mend to the Government the acquisition of
an area in the City bounded by Suttle
and Tudor Streets and Masonic and Wat-
kins Alley, which could be used as a dis-
trict market.



The question of the necessity for district
markets does not now arise. If it did the
answer would be supplied in the fact that
improvised markets have grown up in
Suttle Street, Busby Alley and The Ruins;
and that they cater to a volume of trade
which would better be done ina well estab-
lished district market.

The area of the suggested spot is 27,000
square feet and this with a modern build-
ing suited to the tropics erected on it
should provide all that is necessary.

It has roads on all four sides, This will
add to. the convenience of those who will
do their shopping there. Vehicles could
be driven around the market while shop-
pers purchased their goods and left on the
other side. They would have been able to
pass through the market and make their
selections without being annoyed or preyed
upon by hawkers.

The spot is central and near the meat
market besides being part of the busiest
shopping centre.

In view of the recent statement in the
House of Assembly that the Government
did not propose to embark on any capital
expenditure at the moment, it may be that
financial consideration owing to the sudden
rise in the cost of the buildings, might
cause some controversy and delay,

One thing which will strongly recom-
mend the scheme to the public is that it
will prevent the cluttering up of the alleys
and side streets in the shopping centre by
hawkers and which now make them the
unsightly places they are to-day. It will
also afford the opportunity to demolish the
present old dilapidated and unsightly
buildings ee which are now to be
seen on thi§ spot; and those people who live
in distriets near the city proper will be able
to do their shopping conveniently in this
market.

There can be no doubt that the City
needs a district market.

But the City needs a market which will
add to not detract from the character of
Bridgetown. Any building erected should
conform to tropical needs and round it
there should be shrubs and flowering
plants and trees. Here the Civic Circle
should be invited by the Government or by
the Vestry who will be ultimately responsi-
ble for the markets, to beautify the place.

The age of jerry-building is past, even for
Barbados.



SIREN RECEPTION

THE following information from a letter
addressed to the Colonial Secretary is of
special interest.

“In response to a leading article in the
Barbados Advocate of this date (Sept. 7),
lam writing to say that I heard the siren at
noon to-day, very faintly but distinctly.

My house is on Number 1 Highway, (the
Lee Coast Road), where the boundary be-
tween St. Peter and St. James intersects
the Highway, and is just over 10 miles from
Bridgetown.

There was a gentle breeze blowing at the
time from approximately North-East, so
rather against the sound. This would make
the extreme limit of audibility about 10
miles for persons of average hearing, but
the practical limit for warning purposes
would be considerably less, as we might
not have heard the siren if we had not been
listening for it.

In the event of a decision being made to
adopt the sirens for hurricane warnings, I
should like to offer the following sugges-
tion, that careful consideration be given to
the length of time before the expected ar-
rival of the storm, that the sirens are to be
sounded.

If the time is longer than necessary there

is always the possibility of a change in

direction of the storm track, such as appar-
ently occurred on August 31, making the
warning unnecessary. On the other hand,
it is of course important to give people a
reasonable length of time to make their
preparations, and this will vary with time
of day or night.

It also occurs to me that if several sirens
are going at once in different parts of the
island, the sound would be quite audible
for some distance offshore, and so serve to
warn fishing craft that were out at the
time.”





| substantial

Mean To The Trader

(Reproduced With Acknowledgments From The British Export Gazette.)

AMONG the nations participa-
ting in vhe Torquay conference,
there will be a possible total of
more than 600 negotiations. In
practice, however, nations will
negotiate only with countries
with which their muvual trade 's
of such a character as to provide
a basis for the exchange of con-
cessions, Even so, it is probable
tnat 400 negotiations will take
place, as compared with 123 com-
pleted negotiations at Geneva in
1947 and 147 at Annecy last year.
The concessions obtained as a re-
sult of the various bilateral nego-
tiations will, as at previous con-
ferences, be extended to all the
countries vaking part.

What is the significance of all
these negotiations, and of the
General Agreement on Tariff and
Trade itself, to world commerce?
Here are the claims officially
made for GATT:— .

(a) It has provided the only
bedrock on which to build freer
world vrade, pending the creation
of an International Trade Organi-
sation.

(b) It has restrained countries
from taking completely free-
handed, one-sided action to suit
their own convenience, without
measuring the effects on the trade
of other countries.

(c) It has brought together, in
in atmosphere of goodwill and
determination to liberate trade, a
very large group of countries pre-
viously related in vheir trade
policies mainly by individual ar-
rangements,

(d) In lowering United States
tariffs, it has helped to open up
greater opportunities for selling
to America and so_ increasing
dollar earnings.

(e) Iv has provided a_ court

where cases of discrimination and
hardship have been argued and
settled with the least possible
harm to world trade.
-.(f) It is the only functioning
instrument at the international
level which has already achieved
suceess in reducing
trade barriers and which con-
tains against backsliding.

Lowering U.S. Tariff Wall

The first two rounds of tariff
cegoviations helped to reduce the
tariff wall barring the entry cf
goods into the United States to
a level lower than it has been at
any time since 1914, and consi-
derably less than half wha it
was under the Hawley-Smoot
tariff which followed the slump
of the early 30s. The prospect
of further reductions in US.
tariff rates is encourag.ng.
Many items of special interest
vo Western European exporters
are on the published list of some
2,500 articles on which the U.S.A.
may be prepared to consider
concessions at the Torquay con-
ference.

It is true, of course, that sev
eral U.S. industries have lodged
vigorous provests with the Com-
mittee for Tariff Reciprocity In-
formation against any further
tariff-cutting at the forthciming
Torquay negotiations. It is also
true that the extent of conces-~
sions permitted under the US
Trade Arrangements Act is limit-
ed Yo reductions of 50 per cent.
On the level of Ist January, 1945,
and that much of this authority
has already been used up. Conced-
ing, however, that the scope for
reciprocal tariff concessions is
narrowing, there can nevertheless
be little doubt that the reduction
in American tariffs has done a
good deal to ease the world’s dol-
ler problem during the past year
and thay further benefits in this
direction should result from the
Torquay conference.

The results of the Annecy tariff
negotiations were made available
in a report entitled The Attack on
Trade Barriers (published in the
UK by H.M. Stationery Office).
It was emphasised at the time that
a bare statistical comparison be-
tween the value of trade covered
by the concessions made by the
United Kingdom and those from
which this country stood to gain
did not give a true picture, on ac-
count of the difference in the
nature of the goods which Britain
respectively imports and exports.
In general, for instance, the con-
cessions obtained by the UK (on
trade valued in 1938 at some
£22.000,000) related to manu-
factured goods. whereas a ‘arge
percentage of the trade covered
by concessions (valued in 1938 at
£79,300,000) related to raw ma-
terials, i.e. timber and wood pulp,

In addition to the benefits
arising from concessions made at
Annecy by the 10 acceding coun-
tries, the UK also gainéd indirect-
ly from concessions made by the
other 22 contracting parties to
the acceding countries. Thus it
was estimated that concessions
made by the United States on
items in which the UK had an in-
terest would benetlit British trade
to the value of about £500,000 at
the 1938 level.

Brake On Restrictive Trend ..

It was not possible, however,
to appraise the importance of the
Annecy conference simply by at-
tempting to analyse the effects on
a perticular country’s trade of the

various tariff reductions and bind-

London’s First Food Fair Is

Unique at an exhibition of this
kind were sculptural works loaned
by members of the Royal Society
of British Sculptors, and an Art

(By JOAN ERSKINE)

There is a thoroughly pre-war
atmosphere at London’s delectable
opened at

Food Fair, which

Olympia on August 29. There in person. Gallery of which the theme was their produce. %

are ng “Export only” notices, and Two unexpected exhibitors are “Food and Drink in Art.” The Mr. Cube (Tate and Lyle’s

free samples abound, Perhaps it Yugoslavia and Czechoslovakia, idea behind this is to offer to well-known sugar motif) “was

was this latter fact that caused Before the war Yugoslavia ex- ae +l es peel or ppor- nee only the talking model,

the bemused»expreéssions on the ported nothing to Britain. Now, teed f ore charg on. ae ey sania oe eae ee a

faces of the visitors, who accepted under a new agreement, she is Ghuma Gheneninity, ‘sothethine net ot witerhiatioaty” or ys,
the miniature bottles of coffee, sending thousands of tons of fruit 1 p bl a hing no In West I a "m so pure. y
pots of jam, and tins of soup and nuts over, and some very fine a euiiticas. So oes — centre of the. reat Sym i. - | >
somewhat diffidently. The old- wines. Her stand was devoted es OF the. pe jostling “and) scrambling, entirely to agriculvina” prodticts, in ihe, entrance ad a stylined in a delightful setting ‘of pelm | %
any Gaus, CORN aS cincey erttcal be fg version of the Virgn Mary and trees, tropical foliage, flowers |
This great Fair’ is sponsored by _—_ countries, flown over specially for ee in) a rest. lounge, among ae + =e 1
| the Food Manufacturers’ Federa~ the occasion. Yugoslavia hopes Dominate the whole fair, is Ene ba Ciba ce Sia ad 8 mt %
tion, and almost five acres are to become Britain’s largest sup- a gigantic Mural des med tai his life Story 0 R
taken up by over two hundred plier of fresh fruit and wine by Oswald Cunningham, "1,200 feet Britain's popular Rado Doctor ‘
} manufacturers, who are explain- next year. in length and 85 feet in height. Charles Hill, unveiled Lumena, 1g
ing, demonstrating and _ selling Many Christmas trees in Britain It shows typical English country the Transparent Woman But ‘s
| their products over the counter will be decorated with exquistely scenes from sowing time to many of the women present $
The aim is to show the British wrapped chocolate toys from harvest. seemed acutely embarrassed. at *
housewife the care and attention Czechoslovakia. Not for many When one is tired of wandering seeing the way their bodies ‘
taken in preparing foods, to dis- years has such an abundance of round the stands, each of them workéd thus boldly exhibited {¢ ~
play well established products, chocolate motor cars, babies, dolls a minor triumph in artistic lay the world : ,
and to introduce others new to and novelties, been seen. out, there are cinema shows, @ on page 8 14

Says,

ings agreed upon. The wider sig-
nificance lay in the fact that, by
entering GATT, a further group of
countries undertook a wide range
of commercial obligations des gn-
ed to act as a brake on the cur-
rent trend towards increasing
trade restrictions.

At Geneva, 23 Governments
negotiated the original agreement;
at Annecy, those 23 countries ne-
gotiated individually with the
new group of ten countries, but
not (with one or two exceptions)
amongst themselves, At Torquay,
the 33 present contracting parties
and the seven newcomers will all
be negotiating with one another
The USA, Britain, France, Bene-
lux, Canada, Italy and the Seandi-
navian countries, to mention only
a few, will be sceking tariff re-
ductions from each other, The
negotiations wll therefore involve
an important part of the world’s
international ivrade.

The participation of Western
Germany is generally considered
to be one of the most important
features of the Torquay confer-
ence. This point is emphasised in
a 30-page report entitled Libera-
ting World Trade, just issued by
the Interim Commission for the
International Trade Organisation
as a sequel to The Attack on Trade
Barriers.

“The German tariff is being
reconstructed by the Bonn Gov-
ernment to take account of the
change in price levels brought
about by the war,” the report
ays, “and it is essential that
limitations on rate increases
should apply to that tariff as
well as to other European tar ffs
under the General Agreement.
Moreover, a number of importaut
industrial products were excluded
from the negotiations of 1947 and
1949 because Germany before
the war had been the principal
supp'ier; these can now be
brought with n the scope of the
agreement, thus considerably ex-
tending its coverage of the
products entering internationa:
trade.”

Products on which it 's thought
Western Germany is prepared to
negotiate tariff reductions include
chemicals, dyestuffs and optical
and prec sion instruments. It is
also suggested that, because ot
the virtual absence of import
and export restrictions between
Eastern and Western Germany,
the changes negotiated by the
German Federal Republic at
Torquay might apply to some
extent to Eastern Germany’s
foreign trade,

The Inter'm Commission’s report
draws attention to a problem
that has ar'sen as the contracting
parties prepare to negotiate with
each other for a_ second time.
Several of the countries whicn
participated in the first round at
Geneva entered those negot ations
with relatively low tariffs, but
obtained concessions by agreeing
to bind a lorge number of their
rates against nerease. These
low-tariff countries now fear
that there are no further con-
cessions of value which they can
offer as their part of a bargin
for obtaining s gnificant redue-—

tions from the higher - tariff
countries. This jis the posit’on,
for instance, of the Benelux
group.

Such countries take the view

that the renewed binding of ther {

tariffs at the present level should
be accepted as a_ concession
equivalent to further reductions
in the higher tariffs of other
countries. Moreover they consider
that, before agreeing to rebind
their tariffs. they should have
the opportunity to judge whether
progress has been miade towards
the establishment of an equitable
balance in tariff levels.

The reduct.ons and_ bindings
agreed upon at Geneva in 1947
had an assured life of only three
years. Beyond that period they
remain in force indefinitely, but
proposals for the withdrawal of
specific concessons can be
addressed to the countries with
which they were initially nego-
tiated. The possib lity that many
of the concessions made during
the first and second round of
tariff-cutting may be withdrawn
introduces an ‘undesuralne ele-
ment of uncerta nty, and it was
therefore decided last February
that all re-negotiations should be
held at the end of the initial
three-year period, i.e,, at the ena
of this year, and that the assured
life of the result ng schedules
should be extended for another
three years. The Torquay con-
ference, which begins on 28tn
September and is expected to
run well into 1951, will provide
the opportunity for these opera-
tions. Thus there should emerge
from the negot ations a set of
tariff schedules for 40 countries,
all of which will be bound against
increase until the beginning of
1954.

Next Problem: Import

Controls

Meanwh le, the question of
quantitative import restrictions
has come increasingly to the
fore. The General Agreement
recognises that there may be a
need for such controls during the
per.od of economic recovery, but
also embodies the acknowledge~-
ment of adhering nations that

the market.
provides a meeting
Trade buyers, and enables

At the same time it
place for

facturers to meet their customers

these _ restrictions would be
inimical in the long run to the
objective of trade expansion.
Until quantitative restrictions
are removed, the full impact otf
GATT on werld trade will not be
felt. This point .s brought our
in the following comment from
a recent issue of Barclays Bank
Review. Asking what has been
achieved so far as a result of the
labours at Geneva and Annecy
the writer says:

“The restiits have been re-
markable, though -n the prevail-
ing circumstances many of them
have not been particularly
apparent. This is because in thc
present state of world commerce
and exchanges, tariffs are a much
slighter obstacle to internat ona’
trade than outright prohib tions
and limitations, such as quotat
and the restrictions imposed by
import lcensing and exchange
control,

“This very fact makes tht
present a particularly propitiou:
moment for the negotiations oi
tariff reductions. When the pro-
tect on provided by tariffs has
little significance, the countrie.
concerned are readier to abandon
it than they,would be otherwise
In large m@asure, therefore, the
exchange of concessions betweer
member countres has hithert
been rendered nugatory by the
maintenance of quantitative re-
strictions, most of them justified
and accepted under the provisions
of GATT on the ground of the
balance of payments difficulties
of the countries concerned. As
these quantitative restrictions are
removed—and the movement is
making satisfactory progress,
espec ally within Europe where
the liberalisation of trade pro-
posals are being launched—the

real worth of the Geneva anc
Annecy labours will become
apparent.” -

“Realities” And Rules _

The major part of the Interim
Commission’s second report _is
therefore devoted to examining
quantitative restrictions of vari-
ous kinds and discussing how they
can be alleviated and ultimately
eliminated.

“The objective that quantitative
restrictions should in general be
abolished is one of the rocks on
which the General Agreement is
built,” it is pointed out. “The
agreement says in simple and plain
language that they must be elim-
inated: prohibitions and restric-
tions other than duties, taxes or
other charges are not to be ap-
plied by any contracting party
against the products of another.
or to exports of its own products
to other contracting parties
Nevertheless, those who framed
the agreement in 1947 faced the
realities of the world in which
they lived and laid down rules
permitting the use of quantitative
restrictions in certain defined cir-
cumstances.”

The report contains a_ useful
summary of the circumstances in
which quantitative restrictions are
permitted and the rules, e.g. non-
discrimination, governing their
application.

“In July, 1949,” it is remarked,
“the United Kingdom and other
countries of the sterling area
agreed to endeavour to reduce
their dollar imports by about 25
per cent. below the level of 1948

. . These countries, and also
Chile, will consult with the con-
tracting parties on the recent
changes in their import pro-
grammes during the fifth session
in November, 1950 [i.e. at Tor-
quay]. By that time, the effects of
currency devaluation of Septem-
ber, 1949, which was another
measure employed by many of
these countries to deal with the
same basic problem will be more
apparent.”

It is anticipated that the liber-
ation of import trade from quan-
titative restrictions will be a pro-
gressive process, the restrictions
being softened as conditions im-
prove. A number of the contract-
ing parties have already relaxed
or removed some of the controls
imposed for balance-of-payments
reasons and have modified their
administrative policies. But the re-
port puts its hope mainly in the
activities of two groups — the
sterling area and the OEEC.

“The sterling area covers a
large segment of world trade and
constitutes in itself a multilateral
trading system with only mild in-

ternal restrictions on trade and
with interconyertibility of cur-
rencies,” it is pointed out. “The

European Organisation also re-
presents a substantial part of in-
ternational commerce and may
pave the way for abolishing quan-
titative restrictions among its
members and for restoring cur-
rency convertibility. Some mem-
bers of each of these two groups
have already extended their ex-
emptions from quantitative re-
strictions to the products of all
soft currency ,countries.

“In this, and in the common
membership of the United King-
dom in both groups, lies the pos-
sibility that these group arrange-
ments may prove to be steps to-
wards the liberation of world
trade. Many countries are now
balancing their payments with the
world as a whole, but the in-
tractable dollar gap remains to be
resolved before full multilateral-
ism and convértibility can be re-
sumed,”

FROM MOSCOW: 10 |
CLECHOSLOVAKIA

A SECRET agreement between Czechoslo-
vakia and East Germany, placing their
uranium mines directly under Soviet admin-
istration and ceding a strip of Czech territory
to East Germany, was dictated by Moscow,
according to Edmund Rehak, secretary
general of the Council of Free Czechoslovakia
in Paris. In the following article he says
that satellite politicians have been obliged to
agree to furnish Czechoslovakian police and
even army aid to support the Soviet admin-
istrator of the mine region.

By EDMUND REHAK
A ee eee ce tii Sati
Secretary General of the Council of Free
Czechoslovakia in Paris

PARIS.

A single reading suffices to show that the
Czechoslovakian-East German uranium mine
pact is not a real agreement between equa:
partners but a pure and simple “diktat” from
Moscow that the present masters of Czecho-
slovakia were forced to accept in order to
stay in power.

Neither the interests of the state nor the
people of Czechoslovakia were taken into
consideration. Quite the contrary, the im-
mense natural resources of Bohemia, the
uranium deposits, were given over to a
foreign power without compensation, de-
priving Czechoslovakia of millions of dollars
worth of foreign credits that she could have
had by selling the uranium abroad.



One can easily imagine to what extent the
Soviet administration will use the profits
realized from the sale of uranium to better
the standard of living of the people of
Czechoslovakia or to rehabilitate the Czech
economy.

The communist hierarchy agreed that
autonomous Soviet administrations be created
on Czech territory to please their Soviet
masters who keep them in power. They
were even obliged to agree that part of
Bohemia which had been Czechoslovak ter-
ritory for more than 1,000 years be given to
Germany, again in the interests of U.S.S.R.
This strip of land rich in uranium deposits
is four to five kilometers deep and 20 to 30})
kilometers long.

In the agreement it is provided that
Czechoslovakia receive just compensation
for the territory ceded but the kind or time
of compensation is not mentioned.

The present so-called Czechoslovak gov-
ernment has even agreed that the Soviet
authorities will have absolute authority over
Czech citizens working in the mines and
that they may be sent at a moment’s notice
to the U.S.S.R.

There are two categories of employees in
the uranium mines: the most important are
the prisoners, political and ngn-political, and
those detained to prevent them from acting
against the government. The second category
are the regular civil employees sent there by
the Office of Labour.

According to the agreement both categories
of workers may be sent to the Soviet Union
if the administration deems it necessary
and the Czech army and police force are to
be put at the beck and call of the Soviet
Mine Area Administration, should they be
needed.

The text of the agreement was brought to! }
Prague already prepared by the former
Soviet ambassador Zorin, who demanded
that the accord be signed immediately, which

was done on May 7, 1950. rs
%,
When the Czech leaders tried to soften|%

some of the terms of the accord, insistins %

that the provisions dealing with the dispatel: | %
of Czech employees to the Soviet Union %
would terrorize the Czech population, th x
gy) : s
Soviets replied: g
y

.

“That’s why the accord is secret.” %



manu-

concerts, and rest
tinuous film-show, information
about emigration, and samples o1

—INS. }
gardens. On
the Australian stand is a con-





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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9,



1950

15 City Buildings
May Give Place
To New Market

If THE GOVERNMENT accept the recommendation of

the Commissioners of Health of St. Michael for a district
market in the City, the fifteen buildings on the selected

site, most of them old shacks, will disappear.

ot a modern market on the

The erection
27,000 square feet will get ric

of the slum area as well as serve the purpose intended. Ali
the people who occupy this area are not in favour of the

proposed

change, however.

P.A.A. Get
Ready To
Buy A.O.A.

PURCHASE of American Over-

Seas Airlines by Pan American
World Airways has been given
the green light by the US.

Cireuit Court of Appeals decision
upholding the approval grantea
ky the Civil Aeronautics board.

Trans World Airlines has with-
drawn its objections following
the court decision and the merger
of the, international airlines is ex-
ore to be completed in Septem-

er,

Pan American issued the fol-
lowing statement in New York:

“Pan American is gratified by
the action of the Circuit Court of
Appeals sustaining in all respecis
the validity of the action taken
by the President and the Civil
Aeronautics Board. Pan Ameri-
can is also pleased that Trans
World Airlines has announced its
acceptance of the decision, Now
both airlines can get on with the
job.

“Plans are being formulated to
acd Paris and Rome to Pan
American’s present services. This
will bring double-deck Strato-
eruisers and the special luxury
‘President’ service into these
cities for the first time.

“As previously announced,

Herace Brock will continue as
manager of P.A.A’s_ Atlantic
Division and Harold R. Harris,

vice president and general manager
of American Overseas Airlines,
will become vice president of
P.A.A, in charge of the company’s
Atlantic services.

“Consultations are going for-
ward with the A.O.A. management
te complete the merger of the two
companies in September. All
bookings on A.O.A. after the date;
cf completion of the merger will,
be honoured by Pan pe

Van Driver Will
Not Pay £2 For |
Negligent Driving |

The dee‘sion of His Worship Mr.|
S. H. Nurse, Magistrate of Distric. |
“E” St, Peter, was reversed yes-j
terday by Their Honours Mr. J.}
W. B. Chenery and Mr. H. A.’
Vaughan, Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal. Mr. Nurse had
fined Carlisle Bourne of Govern-
ment Hill £2 and 3/- costs for
driving without due care and at-



tention on Derricks Road on
July 3.
Their Honours yesterday dis-



missed the case on its merits,
Mr, W. W. Reece K. C. appenred
on behalf of Bourne.

Bourne said that on July 3 at
about 7.30 p.m. he was driving
the motor van M-227 on Derricks
Road going in the direction of

Bridgetown. He saw a cart ap-
proach'ng him with a_ bicycle
behind _it. Suddenly the cart

swerved across the road and there
was an accident in which the horse
which was pulling the cart was
killed and the cart struck by the
van, His van lights were burning
out he could not remember seeing
a light on the cart.

The rider of the bicycle—Arthur
Richards of Weston St. James—
said the van swerved across the
road and struck the cart and
horse. The van never stopped
and he tried to see the number,
but it was too dark.

Mr. Reece ‘n addressing the
court said that there was no evi-
dence that Bourne was driving
without care and that being so,
they could not confirm the deci-
sion of Mr. Nurse.



Letters Of
- e e °
Administration
Granted

His Honour the Chief Judge,
Sir Allan Collymore, in the Court
of Crdihary yesterday granted the
petition of St. Clair Viola Mascoll
of Christ Church for Letters of
Administration to the estate ol
Clyde Benjamin Best who died
in Curacao.

Mr, C, H. Clarke K. C. instruct-
ed by Messrs. Carrington & Sealy
represented the petit oner.

The Chief Judge also granted
the petition of Clement Alphonso
Bend of St. Michael, for Letters
of Administration to the estate of

Blanche Bend late of the same
parish,
Legal appearances were the

same as in the ¥irst pet tion.

The wills of the following peo-
ple were admitted to Probate:—
Georgiana Alleyne, Percy Ethel-
bridge MeDillon Puckerin, and
Edith Ethe] May Sheppard, late
ef St, Michael; James Theoph lus
Butcher, late of St. Philip.

In the matter of the
Joseph Bayley in which a caveat
has been filed by Mr liarola
Mapp, the Court adjourned hear-
ng until Tuesday, September 19
1950

will of

FAULTY BRAKES COST £1











St. Cla'r Williams of Laynes (From Our Own Corresponde*:
Road, Brittons Hill was fou : PORT-OF-SPAIN,
guilty yesterday of driving wih| In view of the international
defective brakes on Gully House |Situation, the U.S. Base in Trinidad
Road, St. Michael on July 10 jis to be reactivated. The base was

His Worsh p Mr. H. A. Talm: virtually closed in May fo
before whom the case seard.j|economy reasons. It is considere’l
ordered him to pay a f a vital base for the defence of the
and 1 costs i 4 day 1 e|}Panama Canal A Navy Air

I | Squadron is to take part in a
it vanes Base Trair

1974






















Those who do business along
the Suttle Street part which would
be included in the Market are not

seriously put out over a change
over, Most of them are tenants
who sell fruit, coals and wood.
These just take the indifferent
view of “What Government do
they do; it wouldn’t trouble us
much,”

Brick Buildings

are five buildings along
Suttle Street which would be
taken up. There are old brick
buildings, relics of some of the
city’s oldest. Outside there is
hurry and bustle as the people at-
tend to customers, But inside
where many rent rooms to live in,
and on broken window sills cook
their days’ fare on old coal pots,
there is squalor and a stifling at-
mosphere.

The people make much use of
“blinds” which are put up to re-
main until they become bits of rag
and threads after ‘they had for
long presented a dirty appearance

The walls, broken in many parts,
are dingy and between the dirty
stains, there are sometimes traces
of the original wash which once
covered them The quaint de-
signs of the architecture of the
day when the houses were built
are still to be seen in the old
buildings and show a contrast to
the rotten windows which now
have only space where there once
were panes of glass and flaps.

Moss has grown on the damp
walls and yards. In the niches in
the walls, bush grows as though it
has been planted on arable soil.
Heaps of mortar and stones lie
in many of the yards, The only
bu Iding of the five which has not
altogether the slum look, is the
cne at the corner of Tudor Stree!
and Suttle Street.

There





Flowers

Yet among all the foulness of
the surrounding, some of the ten-
ants grow flowers in plant pots.
By the moss and hedged in by
bush the pretty lilies grow.

The eight buildings which would
be dug down along Tudor Street,
are mostly liquor shops, residences
and lunch rooms. There is also a
bicycle shop

Mr. Merritt, Chief Sanitary In-
spector, told the Advocate yester-
day that the market “may allow
for articles other than fruit to be
sold there,”

That provision, however, would
prevent those of the area who deal
in soaps and the like, from being
put out of business. But all can-
not be provided for and the bicycle
shop and bakery would find
themselves in a quandary.

Since the suggestion has been
put forward that a market should
be built there. R. Spencer, bicycle
proprietor, said he has been a de-
jected man, He ewns the build-
ing in which he earries on his
business. He said that it had been
a hard struggle to -build up his
business to what it has become and
the thought of removing has un-
settled him very much,

He thought that it was very
likely they would be well paid for
the land and the buiJdings, but the
trouble was, where to go and
how to build up other business
connections in a short space of
time?

Masonic Alley is only about four
feet wide, but if the market is
built, it would be widened, it was
learnt. Along that Alley, too, a
few leaning and weather beaten
old houses are propped. They
seem as though a high wind would
destroy them,

Little business is done in Wat-
kins Alley. People live about
there and many back gates give
entrance to those in the middle of
the congested area.







Airline Gives
Space For Antigua
Relief Supplies

(From Our Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN,

Pan American Airways have
offered all available clipper cargo
space on their flights from Trini-
dad to Antigua for transporting
emergency clothing and food
supplies contributed by the people
of Trinidad and Tobago, through
the British Red Cross Society.
Shipments will be dispatched on
their regular flight which makes
stops at St. Lucia, Martinique and
Guadeloupe prior to arrival at
Antigua. The carriage of these
mercy shipments by P.A.A., is in
keeping with the policy of offering
aid to disaster-stricken areas. In
recent montis PAA. have
carried similar shipments to
earthquake areas in Ecuador and
Columbia. ;



DIED IN PLANE

(From> Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN,

Senor Juan y de la Fe, aged 59,
A Cuban passenger on a F.A.M.A
flight from Buenos Aires to New
York, died in the aircraft shortly
after leaving Belem, Brazil. The
body was landed at Piarco Airport
and the aircraft continued its
flight. De la Fe’s wife said they
had made the journey to Buenos
Aires for the purpose of an opera-
tion on her husband, who was
suffering from a stomach disorder.



U.S, BASE TO BE
RE-OPENED




| China Doll

= of music, particularly the

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

{
|
}

Park. Having a

Serves Chow
Harlook

THE latest addition to the
rumber of refreshment centres is
the China Doll Restaurant at

Marhill Street which for the first
time in the history of the island

will specialise in Chinese aishe
which include Chow Mein, Choy
Suey, Chow Harpein, Chow

Kaipien and Chow Harlook.

This restaurant has five private
dining halls.

The Barbados Dairies has also
added a Chinese section to their
business. On the first floor is the
sola fountain and on the third
the section which provides West
Indian dishes

The Chinese section is on the
second floor and it is decorated in
an Oriental setting with Chinese
characters on the walls

At the Plaza Cinema a restaurant
caters to the public from eight n
the morning until mid-night
The top section is equipped with}
chairs and tables and reservations



can be made i
Milk, drinks, soft drinks, |
“snacks” etc., are served.
The bottom he: a horse shoe
counter where ham entters, cheese

THE NORMAL SIZED MAN falls into insignificance b circumference



} boys still take advantage of



entters and sweet drinke are sold.



B.E.L.R.A. APPEAL |

Prev. ack $20.00
I. H. N 5.00
|
Total $25.00 |

Cheques for the above fund

should be made out to the |
Advocate Co, Ltd. an a‘ |
marked for British Empire

Leprosy Relief Association.
i

Tang “Will
Trounce His

Opponen ts”

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
Mr. Alderman Norman Tang,

Port-of-Spain’s Mayor, who _ is
contesting a seat on the Legislative
Council in the forthcoming elec-
tions, received the following
cab’egram from the Honourable






of 60 feet, it is said to be the

Largest Tree |

In Barbados |

ONE of the attractions ot}
queen's Park is the giant
sycamore tree towering above the
enort palm trees, The circum-
ference of this tree is 60 leet an
it is said to be the greatest of al



the trees in thé island
Its height is estimated ilo
feet “Baobab”, the n.ckuam
given to the tree by schoolcnilarea
about 48 years old and once
every two years produces a white

biossom,

One man iold the "Advocate
yesterday that he could remember
when he and other boys played
hide and _ seek” ‘unde! its
branches. Today chilcren are not
allowed to climb this tree but
the



shacc to play marbles



Repatriates Coming
From Panama

THE S.S. “Leme” is expectea
te eall at Barbados on Sunday
with 37 West Indian repatriates
from Cristobal, Panama.

They are trom Montserrat,
Jamaica,. St. Lucia, St. Kitts,
Antigua, Trinidad, Grenada, St.
Vincent, British Guiana and Bar-
budos,

The “Leme”



will land the 37)
repatriates here. Those from the
ctner West Indian Islands will
continue on to their homeland by

other opportunities.

SMOKE FROM MOTOR
VESSELS

Clerks working in offices along
the waterfront, especially those
nearest the mouth of the Careen-
age, are not so happy with motor
vessels throwing their smoke on
them.

Apart from leaving the smell on
their clothing, the smoke carries
ash with it, which soils them

A clerk told the “Advocate”
yesterday what he thought the
best means of getting rid of the
smoke—‘“a deep water harbour”

Along the inner basin and the
upper part of the Careenage the
offices are far away from the wat-
erfront and they fare better than
those near the Careenage’s mouth

Another clerk thought \ a good
idea to berth all the motor vessels
far up the Careenage, The schoon-
ers, he said, do not give off smoke



_—$$———<——————$ aaa



Alexander Bustamante, of Jamaicaland these cculd occupy the other

“From what I have known of you
and heard of you, you would be
House of



great tt to the
Representatives. I feel sure that
you will soundly trounce your
opponents at the polle and send
them back to political oblivion.’
“Success’’, “Bustamante.”

Dr. Pat Solsmon well-known
politician, is also contesting the
Southern seat against Alderman
Tang. Other contestants in that
area are Mrs. Ada Atherly, well-
known social worker and Jose

Ramon Fortune, City Accountant

Steel Bands Not
Serious Enough



(From Our Own Correspondent:
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
The presence of some of

Trinidad’s famous steel bands at
certain election meetings has
occasioned much “liveliness.” They
were used to “drown” opponents’
voices. The Trinidad Steel Band
Association has issued a memoran-
dum to its members which says—
“The Association feels that the

ecstatic strains of a steel band
tends to introduce a touch of levity
at campaign meetings, out of
keeping with the attitude of
seriousness anid sobriety which one
would have expected to find in
seeking election to the

D r
persons this

Legislative
ommunity.”

15,800 BAGS OF
WHEAT COME

“y 15,800 bags of wheat flour
1 the island yesterday
Vancouver by the S.S. “Mor-

macland”

Council of










berths

THE SYCAMORE TREE





the giant sycamere tree at Queen's

island’s biggest tree.

Clothes Are
Made For

Antiguans

Seventeen girls are workin;
vd every day at the Singe:
Stere, opposite the Lower Green
Knittng and sewing clothes for

infertuna‘e Antiguans.

Mrs, P. Nolan, who is in charg
of the sewing class, told the
Advocate” yesterday that al

though the girls have just started



Man Smothered

y °
Sand Pit
i. a - Fava

| Prince Sealy wut
Andrew, died
the top of a

XRAR - Chas
Triopath, St
immediately
lar sand pit

aftei
gave

| 10.30 a.m
\ cay.

The body was removed to the
St. Andrew’s Almshouse where i
Post mortem examination wa
performed on the same day by D1
UL S. Tappin, Death was attribute.
te a broken neck

An enquiry was held yesterda)
morning.

WO TRAFFIC

at Triopath on Thurs-

OFFENCE
|

& were recorded in the Polic
Reports yesterday. One was foi
parking in a restricted area an

the other for driving a motor cai
under the influence of drink

ROM NEXT WEEK the Mobil
Cinema will resume its week
ly shows. The first will be give: |
on Monday at 8.00 p.m. for th
benefit of patients at the St. John’
Almshouse

On Tuesday the Cinema wil
visit St. Andrew and give a shov
at the Belleplaine Playfield foi
residents of the Belleplaine area

A show will be given at the
District ‘E" Police Station Yard oi
Wednesday mainly for residen’
cof the District ‘E’ area of St
Peter.

It will visit Christ
given at South Point Lighthouse
pasture for people of the Enter
prise area

The final performance for thr |
week will be given on Friday. 1
will be a private show at tl

Nightengale Home, Plack Rock

WELL WISHER has
Scribed $5.00 to the Y.W.C.A
Fund. The total of that fund ha
now risen to $938.41
HIEVES in the Baxters Roa
district made two large haul

sub



this work they have made very

goed progress x ; nit, | recently.

goed progress. The clothing which On. . Phureday he od i

i: being made inchides shirts, 7 aurScny Wie heme. of
oresses and pyjamas, which when |. at Kensingtoi
finished will be sent to tha}|New Road was broken and entered

Y.M.C.A. for shipment to Antigua, ]®2d_ a quantity of cloth

The cloth is donated by
of the leading stores in the City,
but more donations are expected
from others.



The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises; 5.50 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.05 p.m.
Moon (New) September 11
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
H’gh Water: 1.22 a.m., 2.36
vem
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) — nil.
Total for Month to Yester
day: 2.38 ins.
Temperature (Max) 86.0 °F.
‘Temperature (Min) 71.0 °F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
(3 p.m.) E, by S.
Wnd Velocity 7 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m) 29.851,

29.928

Puncheon-Rolling
Is Dangerous

THE old practice of rolling
puncheons and barrels along tne
street constitutes a danger, more
so now than ever to motorists
cyclists and pedestrians.



A motorist was driving dow
Bay Street yesterday when :
puncheon shet into the middle o
the road at a speed approximatel)
tnree to five miles per hour. Thi
cnly break was the man whc
stooped down to Stop it as if h
were fielding a cricket ball. If h:

Nad not done so it is quite cer
tain am accident would have
taken place.



rl a el

2 AGAIN IN STOCK ..

PURINA

CHOW

ANIMALS & POULTRY

.

S





TATA M | cn ines bce
H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd







The shipment of flour was con-
signed to the local agents, Messrs
T. Geddes Grant ‘Ltd Messrs
General Traders Messrs. |
Rotert Thom Ltd., 5. W.S |
Monroe & Co,, Lid rs. James |
A. Lynch & Co, Messrs. A. S













Bryden & Sons, Ltd.. and Messrs
S. P. Musson, Son & Co., Ltd. |
The “Mormacland” also brought
for Barbados: machinery from San
: f the ships operating | |
der the Mgor McCormack Line. ! }
ae ) 1
LOG AFLOAT | U seful for the Toilet Useful in the Home.
The SS. “Amakura” cabled to} Sponges that lap up water like a desert. Soft silky even-
the local H our 1 Shipping | te xtured Hard wearing and hygienic
| De pa that it assed a For sure Sponginess insist on ZOTE
tease hen | Knights Drug Stores ||| ee
a eists . i g g Wifi) White Park Road. —

=



CHECK
THE MANY
USES OF



some

worth
$315 stolen, °

Sayed told the Police that the

cloth belonged to himself and
Abdul Hai s
Diana Dalrymple of Marshal!

Gap, New Orleans, reported that
her provision shop at the same
address was broken and entere
between Wednesday and Thurs-
day and a cash box along with
other articles stolen

The Police are
both matters

HE TEMPERATURE ip
Bridgetown yesterday evening |
was 88 degrees Fahrenheit in the |
shade. With little wind blowing
this heat was felt very much
The shirts of labourers around |

investigating

the inner basin, who were un-

‘ ; \
loading flour from lighters, were |
soaked through but they took!

regular intervals between work to
purchase a cool drink from 4;
mauby vendor who was exploit-)
ing the situation \

Whenever these labourers arc
!working in batches on the wharf
on a hot day a refreshment vendor
can regularly be seen in the
vicinity. At this particular time
the vendor does a roaring trade

RITISH COUNCIL music pro

gramme for the coming week
vill be as follows: Mondsy
September 11 at 815 p.m, a
lecture recital on “J. F. Bach, the
man and his music.” On Wednes-
day, September 13 at 6 p.m. “The
Singing Clnss” Poth will be
given by Miss Enid Richardson

{






$100 Contribution

THE CONTRIBUTION of Mr
S. C, Greenidge to the Y.M.C.A,
Relief Fund as was published
yesterday should have been $109
(one hundred dollars) and not $1





|
To Death In |
|

away and fell in on him at abou

Church er!
Thursday where a show will be]













































PAGE FIVE







NEW SHIPMENT OF

WINDOW GLASS

Fine Clear Quality in several thicknesses and a wide

range of sizes.

- ALSO -

PLAIN STEM GLASSWARE

. including :—
PO ices een goth aes bo ....@ 37 cents each
CUARETS 06 igh eB a a ee
RARWA REMI RRES | Suna hoe eas eee -@ 36..." “
SHERRIES @ He 4, ¥
CRLARIES PRIN ok oh cy es bes cae cee @ 34, sh

FINGER BOWLS .@ 8 ,, ”



ALL METAL WHEELBARROWS

“TRONLY MADE--—3 CUB'C FT. CAPACITY
Suitable for Builders and Contractors

ONLY $44.10 EACH

For Garden purposes and other light work



we have the popular : ;

| GALVANISED “STRONGLITE”
| BARROWS WITH RUBBER

TYRED WHEEL —
| ONLY $34.32 EACH

HARRISON



Tel.

HARDWARE DEPT.
2634 |





for evety

occasion
—_— ar

on sale at the |












The total of the fund would there
ore have been $382



naroveascnnaitastanamemessinttti-centiey
_——— eee ee
a



CAVE SH













10,

AUTO BATTERIES with EBONITE SEPARATORS

leading Stores
















Walking in quality with these out-
standing new numbers in Men's Footwear

“ASCOT © Brand

Men’s Patent 3 Eyelet Ties
Tan & White Combination Cribsons
Men’s Ginger Suede Monks

British Shoe Craftsmanship at its Best

EPHERD & CO. LTD.

t, 12 .&: 13



Broad Street.

A BRIGHTER
LONGER
LURE!

DURALIFE








GARAGE

(ROBERT THOM. LTD.) Dial 4391







PAGE SIX BARBADOS. ADVOCATE SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1950
é am Oss < - a é 7% i onieceteaie delim



BY CARL ANDERSON





sTo"*..
« An ideal Tonic

Beverage after a
Hot and Tiring Day.

Brewed Specially for
Hot Climates.

it is no Heavier
than a Lager
but conteins
Real Food value
besides being a
Delicious Orink.



_ MICKEY MOUSE

aS( LOoK OUT, )

= ey
702 MICKEY |
AW NE Fix





OUT TO BBALEADER!
~ NO! NO! “ MY iT anes
YOU WONDERFUL! » or sn
bn

i>
t YOu BRAVE! )





MY BANDIT







CALL IN.
AND ARRANGE
FOR YOUR X’MAS

CALENDARS

+

STRONG PEPPERMINT
LOZENGERS








"LL BET I WALK

» UP_ AND DOWN
THESE STEPS A
HUNDRED TIMES

A

DAY
Sea ey %






A. S. BRYDEN & SONS warsavos) LTD.
AGENTS.





e

ADVOCATE PRINTING
DEPT.













2

amas | ae



ee nee

LTOBU











BY FRANK STRIKER
sn — a nn ye ees
aN alpen C THERE'S YOUR PAY-OFF! ) | WE GOTTA HURRY, BOYS, IF WE'RE TO J ECONDS COUNT IF wie |
YOU OWE ME PLENTY! t Gor A Now * CATCH THAT GOLD TRAIN! p=
10
OFF, SH?

|
\ ai nee ie WARN THE ON
THE INFORMATION YOU WANTED) WANT i a ayer — %s | TONTO Lp ore
ee b . a sae
aa ta toe ; | Sy >




ON THE-GOLD SHIPMENT ANO/ Be PA\ A
I KILLED THE LONE 1 G 1
FRANGER ! y e








FOR QUALITY, fj
VALUE=





1990. The Lone Bs te
Se ee ie

Ps! on = =
K. ©. CANNON ..... . . THE RIDDLE CF THE ROME REBELS
PIETRO -YOU TAKE THE GUN, <4 NOW? 0O NOT STRIKE
LUIGI ~ YOU HAB BETTER TOO WAAD, cvicit..8
HANOLE THE COSH!..YOU
KNOW WHAT YOU'RE TO DO.,

7] TI/Si , SIGNOR . ONE

“| EITHER SIDE OF

PNA Th THE DOORWAY !
;= ¥ 7



ARRIVED..WE MUST GIVE
THEM & HOSPITABLE
WELCOME , CARAMELLA.

WISH TO HAVE A FEW
WORDS WITH SIGNOR
CANNON BEFORE HE..

ff

The Golden Platignum Fountain Pen:
elegant—cflicient—as good as gold, Nickel-Silver ‘ push-on’
cap; half-shielded nib. And the Platignum Bail-Poinred Ink-
Pencil with ingenious, precision-fitted writing point. Twice
the normal ink-capacity. Refills—fitted in a jiffy—36c. Both
Pen and Ink-Pencil are available in attractive colours, and Black.
Distributor:

C. L. PITT, G.P.0. Box 246, Bridgetown, Barbades.

\











magic ncn

BY GEORGE MC.MANUS

"—WLE |















|








va)

ee pst \oad b2 \ —_———
jini ANY MINUTE-|| I HOPE HE FINDS larg \ass . ==
apa | Seat ae Q cwt ¢

Se in\

MokrE goods in... More profits out of this
modern Morris Commercial



> 7 ers
a Ss nd Ar »
a ONY >
2
\\\ Cope. 1990, King Features Syndicate, Ine, Wild wight

‘BUT YOU WILL BE RENDERING MARGIE A \. Suiuas
=] |SERVICE! IF THE COUNT IS OKAY, a






RATHER BUSY ;
Sun glare and heat used to tire me ‘My dear,” shesaid, “ You must pro-







Tt Wess
JUST NO out, made my eyes ache, brought on lect youreyes, Come and buy a bottle
headaches. Luckily | met Anne... of Optrex now—use it every day.”



The production of this Morris-Commercial 16 cwt. express delivery van
is the outcome of careful research into the requirements of traders through-
out the world, Their needs have been met without exception, Its reliabilicy















ee ae 7 is guaranteed by the honoured name it bears—a Nuffield product. | bY Ps L
. BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES Load! capacity 150 cubic feet. So, when! gothome | bathed my eyes When I told Jimhe said,“ Wonderful!
We Oe) [| WASNT AFRAID YOU CERTAINLY | [THANK YOU, THATWASY HUH -VOURE | |MG4NWMILE THEAAND AGADHUNizea | Dtiver's cab fiteed with sliding doors. — HOH dust, germe—all washed away! on using Opttesctl ue i toe
NA ET) [Wes 1 | OD BRAVE OF YOU, CARY, @ ALWAYS 7 Wi Wide opening rear doors and low .
Aen CA EVEN IF IT WAS ONLY Jt BELITTLIN’ P loading line save time on collection i °
4 ThE ORO HANTOM «GHOST ) MAN LIKE ANY De a |
ite Pieces! | [Mt gues Man UWE any ee metas | PROTECT YOUR EYES wz,





ee

yj ——) FIRSTS control on short wheelbase chassis
Â¥

owe u’ simplifies movement in traffic and
SY = : :

minimises time on every journey.
Left or right hand drive.
| All steel body.

MORRIS-COMMERCIA:



— Optrex

YE LOTION



MAKE THIS TEST

ABS The rim of the eye and inner
S27

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LT / eae ihe re ed or
4 L as >, colour. If they are red or irri-

a um. ” A tated or the whites bloodshot,

| a your eyes need treatment

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 ade

FREE! in cach
scientifically









SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1950



'CLASSIFIE

















TELEPHONE 2508
USIWICK Happy Bina we 14N| PORLIC NOTICES
THEODORE HAZELWOOD who is .
one year old today.
From Mum: Dad & Granny NOTICE
9.9.50—In
areas TENDERS are invited for the Pur-
= DIED chase of a number of Casuarina and
iB Flamboyant Trees at St. Joseph's Parish
PARMER WILLIAM HUBERT. last} Church. For further Particulars, apply
night at his vesidence, Argyle.” 6th} to) the Rector, or Church Warden of St
Avenue, Belleville. Funeral will leave} joseph Parish
the late residence at 4.45 p.m. today r A. A. B. GILL,
for the Westbury Cemetery. Friends Clerk, St. Joseph’s Vestry.
are invited. ‘ : 7.9.50—4n
Cc. Arley Farmer, Roseoe Farmer, Louis
Farmer, C. A. Farmer, Hyacinth Farmer.
and Elma Peterkin. NOTICE
LAYNE—WINIFRED, yesterday at her
residence Reservoir Gap, Brittons Hil. | Ciarkes “Gar on lernoing. repairs
Her funeral will leave her late resi-| arg is closed to vehicular traffic.

dence this afternoon at 4.30 for the
Westbury Cemetery.

Seibert Layne (Husband) Ivan, Sybil
tnd Victor Layne (Children)

THANKS
Through this medium we desire to
txpress our thanks and appreciation to
those who sent wreaths, cards, letters,
tr in any way sympathised with us
during the sad ioss occasioned by th
death of SUSAN A. GIBBS.
The GIBBS family





9.9.50—I1n

IN MEMORIAM

IN loving memon’ of
Rest comes at length; though pains be
long and dreary,
The day must dawn, and darksome
night be past;
Faith's journey
the weary,
And Heav'n the heart's true home, will
come at last
Frederick Bushell
Bushell

ends in welcome to

(Husband)
(Step-daughter) .

Grace

IN ever ioving memory of our dear
beloved mother and grand mother
ETHEL LOUISE HOLDER who
alled to rest on the 9th of Sept.

We are sad within our memory,

Lonely are our hearts today

For the’ one we loved so dearly
Has forever been called away.
We think of hér in silence

was
1942.

No eye can see up weep,

But many silent tears are shed

When others are asleep.

(son) Marie Grant, Iris

Beryl Banfield, Dorie] Holder;

Hilton Banfield (son-in-

Harold and Patsie (grand
9.9.50—In,

Ivan Holder
Deane,
(daughters)
law) Greg:
shildren) .









In loving memory of our dear beloved
Mother ELLA WALCOTT
David's, Christ Church who departed
this life on September 9th, 1949.
“Mortal hands have tried to save her;
But sighs and tears were all in
Happy Angels came and bore her
From this world of grief and pain.”

Adina Best, Lightfoot's Lane; Philip
Best, Nr. Seawell, Christ Church. (chil-
Yren). 9.9.'50.—1In.

late of St.

vain,



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR 1947 Singer Sports Model 4
Seater, 9 H.P. Apply Lynch 8505.
8.9.50—3n

CHEVROLET — M-904 in good work
ing order. Could easily be converted io
hk Hearse. Dial 4689 9.9.50—3n
‘





TRUCK — One (1) Chevrolet Truck
1934 model. A 1 condition. Apply C.
Verbert. 55 Tudor St. Dial 3686

7.9.50—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.
FURNITURE
NEW MAHOGANY DESKS, 3 & 6
DRAWERS, Mahogany Dining Table

sets 6 or 8, Mahogany Marble top wash-
stand with tiled back, New kitchen
cabinet with glass front. GENTS MA-
HOGANY PRESS. (Compactum) Mahog-
any Couches, Dial 2947, R. Archer Me
Kenzie; Victoria Street,





8.9.50-—3n
LIVESTOCK
ALSATIAN PUPPIES — Apply to
Hill's Dainy, Dial 3723.
- 9.9,50—5n

cOW — One Holstein Guernsey Cow
Heavy in Calf. Produced 36 pints milk
last calf. Apply to W. Walton, Schoo!
Gap, Hindsbury Rd. St. Michael



7.9.50—In,

“cow One Guernsey Holstein. to
ealf soon, second calf, Given 26 pints
with first calf. Apply Murry Linton,
Near Woodburne Plantation, St_ Philip
9.9,50—2n.

HORSE — Mare comfortable riding

reliable in draft. Has Race Horse Blood
Apply P. Clarke. Wilcox Plantation.
Ch. Ch 8.9.50—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 Plitn. St. Andrew.

6.9.50—6n.

POULTRY—White Leghorns, trios con-
sisting 8-month Cockerel, 8-month Pullet
and 18-month Hen, @ $14 per trio; also
MAMMOTH BRONZE TURKBHYS — &-
months old in trios. Price according to
size. Also a few pairs of good Modenas.
All Pure-Bred from Prizewinning Stock.
Dial 3437,

9.9,'50.—3n.

MISCELLANEOUS
BOOKS — Second Hand. Chiefly
Medical Veterinary. Historical and
Travel. Phone 8149, 8,.9,50—3n



SHEARN, Garrison,





Do not let the “Flu” get you during
this weather. â„¢ you have a_ cold
take ORALVA Anti Cold and Influenza
Tablets. Knight's Ltd. 7.9.50—3n .
Seemann 4

ESCHALOT — A fresh Shipment just
received. Call early and see us for
Prices. Remember — this is the time
to plant. JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS
Ltd. Roebuck Street. Dial 4535.

9.9.50—2n









Get rid of Moths by using “OLEY"
Moth Killer. Price 15c. box, Obtainable
at Knight’s Ltd. 7.9,50—3n.

MOTOR LAUNCH — One Launch with







Brit Marine engine 22 ft. long, deck
bound, Apply K. Corbin, C/o B'dos
Turf Club, 9.9.50—3n

‘senilitetidesidi cca nd: anim fel nanigencatelibapess

“NUJOL aids in the relief of consti-"
pation and is tasteless and absolutely
pure. Try a bottle today. Knight's
Ltd. ef 7.9.50—3n.

———— ee

O.K. COFFEE — A fresh shipmen*
of this delicious packaged roo has
just arrived and is in your rocers
hands. 9,9. 50—2n

RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for
12-inch and carrying bicrid for a ee
record! we have the records too

wea & CO, LTD.
10.8.50—t.f.n.

WATCHES—A new assortment _ of
Ladies and Gents 15 jewel wrist watches,













also eight-day ae Sto es oe
: E, Jeweller, James .
Wee es 9.9.°50—1n.

YAWL—“Frapida” approx. 37\4 feet
long with Gray Marine engine. Good
condition -— a bargain. Apply
J. R. Ed . Phone 2520

15.8 S0—-T F OPT

FOR RENT





HOUSES
DWELZING HOUSE — Dwelling House
at Small Town, St. John, _ recently
renovated. Electric light and water
2 miles from Lodge School. Apply G
L. Bethell, J. & R. Bakeries
6. 9.50—3n
SPACIOUS OFFICE Marhill St
opposite D. M Simpson & Co For
further particulars. Apply W. B. Hut-
chinson & Co. Dial 4484
8.9.50—6n



THE NOOK—Worthing View Corner,
Drawing, Dining, 2 bedrooms, W.C.;
Bath: Electricity. Excellent bus route
5 minutes walk to sea. Apply James
A. Millington, “Jandor” Maxwell's Rd
opposite Dover. 6.9.50—3n



TANGLIN — Beachmont Bathsheba,
September onwards, monthly or other-
wise, 3 double bedrooms with single
Simmons bedsteads, children’s room, din-
ing room and lounge. Refrigerator, gar-
age, servant’s room Apply Howe

27.8.50—t.f.n

i
ALBERTHA .
BUSHELL who died 9th September 1949. ledge and experience of accountancy and

By order of the Commissioners,
E. H. CHALLEN

Inspector of H'ways,
St. Peter
7.9, 50-—2n



NOTICE

SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICULTURAL
BANK

APPLICATIONS for the post of Man-
ager of the Sugar Industmy Agricultural
Bank, which will become vacant on Ist
November next, will be received by the
undersigned on or before 15th September,
1956, ‘

Applicants should have some know

a sound general education.

2. They should state age, which must
not exceed forty-eight years last birth~
day, and qualifications.

8. Submit two recent testimonials. |

4. Salary £700 per annum rising by
two annual increments of £50 to £800
pcr annum.

5. The successful candidate to assum.
duties on Ist November, 1950, and he
will be required to retire at the age of
65 years.

A. L. BAILEY.
Manager.
Sugar Industry Agricultural Bank.
24th August, 1950
26.8.50—3n



PUBLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE

AMONGST the many items which will
be set up for sale at the Central Sta-
tion on Monday next, will be a New
Hudson Auto Cycle.

D'Arev, A. Scott,





Auctioneer.
9.9.50—2n.



BY Instructions received from Mr.
Darnley Carter, I will set up for sale by
Public Auction on Thursday next the
14th September at 2 p.m. on the spot
at Belfield Land Settlement, his doubie-
roofed house 20 x 10, and 20 x 11, with
water-toilet & bath, Terms Cash,

D'Arcy. A. Scott, Auctioneer.

9.9,50—2n.

ON Friday next the 15th September
at 1 p.m. I will set up for sale at my
office Magazine Lane, the following:—

One 2 Seater Rockne, One Ford Van.
ard one Austin Car. Terms Cash.

D'Arey. A, Scott, Auctioneer.

9.9.50—3n.

BUNGALOW — Of Block Stone stand-
ing on 8,000 sq. ft. of land. Situated







at Worthing, having water and light,
Apply Norman Alleyne. Phone 8164.
Amity Lodge, Worthing.

7.9.50—@n .



SEVEN separate parcels of land in
the Parish of Saint Andrew __ belonging
to the Estate of the late Mr. A. H.
Easty and totalling about 95 Acres.

For full particulars apply to Mr. F.

Ingram, Turners Hall, St. Andrew.

9.9.50—2n. |

aA



D ADS.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





GOVERNMENT NOTICES



}
|

SUGAR CANE CENSUS ACT, 1937-31

the ensuing crop.



HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY STREET.

2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M.—Cake & pastry making.
4.30 P.M.— 6.30 P.M.—Salads & desserts.
Simple Dressmaking.

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



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.



PROPERTIES—Chattel Houses, Land,
House Spots, in good localities. Also
Household furniture at Bargain Prices.
C. ISHMAEL, Auctioneer, Baxters Road.
Dial 2044. 9.9.'50—In.



The undersigned will be set up for sale
at thelr Office No: 17 High Street,
Bridgetown, on Friday, the 22nd day, of
September 1950, the Sugar Works Plan-
tations:—

CANE VALE and MAXWELLS, Christ
Church, containing together by estima-
tion 195 ACRES

ACREAGE in Plant Canes — ¥%
Acres.

ACREAGE in Ratoons — 25 Acres
ACREAGE in Preparation — 33%
Acres,

There will also be sold with the said
Plantations One Dodge Motor Lorry, 2
Milch Cows, I Mule and 1 small 2-wheel-
ed Cart.

For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply to the undersigned:—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
8.9.50—13n.

FOR SALE—HOUSES

(1) Endeavour at Hart's Gap, Con-
sists of 1/8 of an acre of land and house
which has open Verandah, Drawing &
Dining rooms, 2 Bedrooms, Kitchen etc.
Price £1,200, (Twelve hundred pounds).

PROPERTIES FOR SALE

(2) Property at Pine Road. Consists
of a house which has closed Gallery,
Drawing and Dining rooms, 3 Bedrooms,
Kitchen, Sanitary arrangements, Garage
and the land it stands on Price
£1,400, (Fourteen hundred pounds).

(3) Property called Mizpah at Bel-
riont Road consisting of a good house
which has been recently repaired and
painted and land on which it stands,
Price attractive.

(4) Property at the Ivy Road. Price
$700.00 (Seven hundred dollars).

(5) Property at_My Lord's Hill con-
sisting of (1) rood 2% ies of land
and a double-roofed house. Price $2,500









(6) Property at School Rosi, Car-
rington’s Village. Price $1,200.

(7) Property at Fairfield, Black
Rock, Price $2,400.00.

(8) Property at Codrington Hill

which consists of a stone house which
has open Verandah, Drawing & Din-
ing rooms, 2 Bedrooms, Water Toilet
end Bath, Kitchen, Pine floor; Galva-
nize roof and enough land for Kitchen
and flower garden. Price £1,400. (Four-
teen hundred pounds),

(9) One newly-built house at Beckles
Road beside the main road. It has 2
roofs each 18 by 10. Price $1,500.00,

And Several Others. :

For particulars apply to D’arcy. A.
Scott, Magazine Lane,





° 8.9,50—3n.
WANTED
ie HELP



BOOK-KEEPER, — For office. Hours
from 10 to 4. State age and previous
experience, Apply to P.O. Box 69.

7.9,50—8n.

BICYCLE REPAIRER — Efficient in

Wheel Building. G, H. Marshall, En-
gineering Works, 121' Roebuck St.

9.9.50—4n.



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



Fort Royal Garage Ltd., P. O. Box
233, Bridgetown. 9.50—Tn.
LADY RECEPTIONIST, — For Hotel

Office Desk work, with knowledge of
Typing. Apply in writing giving expe-
rience and references to Box 88 c/o The
Advocate 5.9.50-—8n

LADY for office with some knowledge
of Stenography and Typewriting. Apply
by letter and in person. L, M. B.
Meyers & Co., Ltd. #.9.50—t.f.n.

MISCELLANEOUS

PUPILS — Adults and children to
learn SPANISH conversationally.
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 TO BUY .
HOUSE — Medium Size Doll's House
good condition. Apply Box 33 C/o







in





Advocate Co, 9.9 .50—3n
WANTED TO RENT
HOUSE or BUNGALOW — Suitable

for private Club. Write P.O. Box Ww
9.9.50-—3n.

LOST & FOUND
LOST

NECKLACE—Of 110 Pearls with Dja-
mond Ciuster Snap, between “Cheiston”
Culloden Road, “Amalfi Bishops Court
Hill, and “Welches" Welches Road
finder will be suitably rewarded on re-

[3 irning same to Da Costa & Co. Lid.,















Broad Street 8.9.50—3n

Registered Private Schools will be eligible to enter candidates
for the Cambridge School Certificate examination if they are approved

Planters are reminded that, under the Sugar Cane Census Act,
1937-31. every cultivator of more than 10 acres of land is required,
during the month of September to make a return to the Director of
Agriculture of the acreage of sugar cane h- expects to reap during

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

€.9.50—2n,

Kidney Trouble Causes
Backache, Gélting Up Nights

called Cystex, Hundreds and hundreds of |

If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get U
its, Or suffer from Dizziness, ervour,
Backache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles,

Rheumatism. Burning Pa: Excess
Acidity, or Loss of Energy sod feel old be-
ba your time, Kidney uble is the true

@ heavy strain on your kidne’

Help Kidneys Doctor's Way




























to the 31st of December, 1950.

day the 20th of September, 1950,

Hospital and the Lazaretto.

any tender.

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for St. John, N.B., Halifax an.|
Montreal by the S.S. Canadian Chil-

lenger will be closed at the General
Post Office as under; —

Parcel and Registered Mails at 8.30
a.m., and Ordinary Mail at 9.00 a.m
on the llth of September, 1950.7

Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Mont-
serrat, Nevis and St. Kitts by the
M.V. Caribbee will be closed at the
General Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 3 p.m. on the &th of
September, 1950, Registered and Ordinary







Doctors’ records prove this

No fit—No Pay

The very first dose of Cystex

oy, they ask you to try it under a money

Cystex (Siss-tex) costs little at chemists
back guarantee protects

and the money
you, so buy your treatment today.



9,.9.50—2n

ARRIVED

call at the , .
Gas Showrooms Bay St.



Roe:

Ss right
to work helping your Kidneys remove oe

: i j : ‘ ; 7 cess acids. Quickly, this makes you feel
2. The necessary form of return may be obtained on application | “Wrong foods gnd drinks, worry, colds ot like now again. And so certain ‘are the
to the Department of Agriculture. ° may create an excess of acids | M&kers that Cystex will satisfy you com-
5.9.50—2n. that they function poorly and need help | O&oK F
F ‘ity entirely satisfied just ret th
. — blood and maintain package and get your money baci. Te

the abovementioned commodities will be delivered at the institution
concerned during each month of the period from the Ist of October

3. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed
to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to
reach the Colonial Secretary’s Office not later than 4 p.m. on Wednes-

The envelopes should be clearly
marked—“Tenders for ground provisions”.

4. Further information is obtainable from the Prison, the Mevtal

5. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or











Will those Friends who
ordered Boiling Rings—
for their Upstairs Rooms—

A few Samples have arrived.


































by the Director of Education, Barbados. ate at 10.15 a.m, on the 9th of ee
Failure to register and to obtain approval will mean that the ais up Tice ’
school can enter candidates for the examination only as Private Candi- TO-DAY S
dates and the regulations for Private Candidates are given below.
vical eases ons for grteass Candidates, NOTICE NEWS FLASH
1. rivate Candidates can be accepted for the December 1951 —_— .
School Certificate Examination only if they have passed a Qualifying |, "â„¢RER 7. M. RA! x ralnniatee OF CIGARETTE LIGHTERS

the Christian Mission, British Guiana

THAT NEVER FAIL





Test to be held on the morning of Saturday, 6th January, 1951. arrived at 1.30 p.m., 6.9.50 by plane 3/-

_ 2 The Qualifying Test will consist of (a) a paper of 2% hours, | ine Gospel "Tabernacle, ‘Tudor’ ‘Street

similar to the School Certificate English Language paper, though of | from Wednesday night 13th September THERMOS FLASKS
a slightly lower standard, and (b) a paper in Arithmetic on the |/Ggie °verY mint except Friday $1.49

syllabus for the Overseas Junior School Certificate Examination. | Ali are invited,







Further details may be obtained from the Department of Education, oe ten a are
Barbados. emen’g. 9 501m 0 eee
3. The following pupils may not enter for the Qualifying Test in x aire ee ‘alanine
January, “TOO LEE PL DOD ALE SLES
(i) Full time pupils of Government Aided Secondary Schools. NOTICE
(ii) Full time pupils of Private Schools, registered and ap- - WE CAN SUPPLY
proved by the Director of Education, Barbados. WE beg to notify our Customers and

friends Pkgs. Cornflakes,



(iii) Candidates who already hold a School Certificate or an | (veud® pant pet tn oe “Semternber ‘ts » Puffed WHat,
Overseas Junior School Certificate. the 17th (for 1 week). sails Wetien ona
(iv) Candidates who will be taking the School Certificate Ex- BE SeOR Se aie eee Pkes. Icing Sugar,
amination in December 1950. 9.9. 50—2n. oy eee
(v) Candidates who will be taking the Oversea Junior ee » Birds Jellos
School Certificate in December 1950. * = Seed Barley”
4. Private Candidates must submit their applications to enter Acme Unity High School » Nestea
for the Qualifying Test to the Director of Education, Barbados, by 1 Td Sawin
15th October 1950 on the prescribed forms available from the Depart-| Removed from Pinfold St. To WHITE i zromepoie Jam
ment of Education, The Garrison, St. Michael. POR, Cotter King: Bt, "
Department of Education, on Poets Reanihas Man, ite ak Slabs Te een

Tins Oxtail Soup.

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum

10 a.m.
Entrance Fee $1.00.
Special Evening Classes & Commer-

cial subs
JOSEPH N. SHEPHERD,
Headmaster
9.9.50—2n.

4th September, 1950. 6.9.50—2n.








As from Monday, 11th September, 1950, Mayers Road St. Michael,
will be closed to through traffic until further notice for the purpose
of laying a water main.



9.9.50—In.



BARBADOS EVENING INSTITUTE

Classes which have been held at Harrison College during the
past term will continue with the same students and will begin on
Monday, 18th September, 1950.
Department of Education,

Tth September, 1950










1500 MOUNTAIN ST,
MONTREAL School

Mwittons Hill, Laynes’
re-open on Tuesday,
tember at 9.30 a.m

New
€cd on Monday
when parents
the Principal.

A Special Class
erranged for backward
ind adults who gre’ interested
in Shorthand,, typewriting,

Gap will

Quiet & Restrul. 12th Sep

When visiting or on a
trip

9.9.50—I1n.

entrants will
llth
can

be
at

busines: arrang
10 a.m

intervie”,






Special daily or weekly rates
after September ist
Reference if required

WIRELESS LICENCES

The public are reminded that Radio Distribution Receiver Licences
must be renewed during September. Renewal is effected by present-

has been
children



book-

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

ing the licences at the Public Treasury and by paying into the Treasury
the renewal fee of $1.20.

All those persons who have not renewed their Wireless Broadcast
Receiver Licences (which should have been renewed in August)
should do so immediately. The renewal fee for the Licences is $2.40.

9.9.50—2n,



TENDER FOR MOTOR TRUCK

Tenders are invited for the purchase of a Ford V-8 5-ton Motor
Truck 1945 model.

2. This Truck can be seen at the Pine Plantation any week day
between the hours of 9.00 a.m. and 3.00 p.m. or on Saturdays between
the hours of 9.00 a.m. and 11.00 a.m.

3. Tenders should be addressed to the Director of Agriculture,
Department of Agriculture, and should reach the office not later than



4.00 p.m. on Friday the 15th September, 1950. s ‘ ¥ ; : ; ent, the
-9.50—2n, | 3 x extension is being made to this exchange equipment,
whet a YOUR PREM. SES OF fee x work is proceeding and should be completed by the end
% MOTHS — FLIES — MOSQUITOES — FLEAS of November.

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife DA SILVA
DOWNE (nee Evelyn) of 5th Avenue,
Beckles Road, as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me,

DUDLEY DOWNES,

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE



License No. 971
viz

holder of Liquor
1950 for premises

Road St.
said Liquor License at premises viz:—

Eagle Hall St, Michael,

THE application of Rufus A. aEtEN
oO

double roofed
board and shingle shop at Tweedside
Michael for permission to Us?

Bottom floor of a 2 storied building at

Telephone M.A. 0627
L.A, 485





\
Homely Atmosphere,








SROCCSSSSCOSSSOSOS SOOO

SS





REMEMBER .....

When you order from... .

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

we deliver by Motor Van

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.



keeping and languages
9.9.50.

| The Osmand’s High

These are all carriers of GERMS, and Disease.

Be Sure and keep a clean house, by using:—

MAGIC HOODOO BED-BUG POWDER
PEST-KILL (D.D.T. Vapour for Indoor use only)

Sth Av2., Beckles Road,
a Bt. Michael, Dated this 8th day of September 1958, VEXTERM RAT BISCUITS
in, | TO:—B. A. Me LROD, Fag.

9.9.°50.—2n.



er ere ae ener —————| Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. $ A Certain Death to Rats and Mice) : : iately it is received.
P S h l Sed. RUFUS A. MAUGHN, . lation immediately it
arry cnoo Applicant All obtainable at:—
Wanted from October an Acting As-| N-B.—This application will be con- , d
| ‘ * idered at L ing Court to be held ’ y MY,
Scrat Nyeteaine Ts Secon: [at Police, Court, Diarict "A". on Mon-| @ Booker s (00s) Drug Stores Ltd. 3/3 THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE
|ary Schools Scale. ny SNe lay of September x % “ °
| Applications w ‘ als wil 11 ofcloge “a.m Broad Street, and Hastings (Alpha Pharmacy > ’ F (
land em eee ee Sh week 18 - , oo yg COMPANY LIMITED.
| September 26 Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” + 9) ¢
1 $.9,60—4n, 99. 1D. SSCS SSOGS9OG GS 9 OOOO G56 SFO OO OO >







In

ERP IOCIOOS

LICE — COCHROACHES—BUGS — RATS — MICE Etc. Ete,

PAGE SEVEN

Sir Frederick
Gowland
Hopkins
revolutionised the chemistry of
nutrition, for his early research

work led to the discovery of
vitamins. At the turn of the

century Hopkins succeeded in







The followifig programme of Day and Evening Classes will open | yg@f#2%, doctors have discovered by sclen- for isolating a vitally rtant
at the Housecraft Centre. Bay Street, from Monday 18th September | that @ quick and sure way to help the kids Cyste KIDNEYS amino-acid, - is
45 tet Deceanber 1850. Beye glean out excess poisons and acids is BLADDER tryptophane, a dis»

Q Prepared prescription | The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM
Monday -. 10.00 A.M.—12.00 noon—Cake & pastry making. Sf arta pba rl covery which went far to explain
Simple dress cutting and the structure of those b h
sewing (term 2). GOVERNMENT NOTICE | building compounds ins. Furthe ae “1.
2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M. —Advanced dressmaking. | cckaiieahe v Ge procetes, 7 research convinced him that no animal could exist
4.30 P.M.— 6.30 P.M. —Tasty dishes & table TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF . consis ing only of pure proteins, fats and carbohydrates (starchy foods), and by
—<. tas GROUND PROVISIONS 1906 he was already on the track of the accessory food factors now known as vitamins
Tuesday ++ 10.00 A.M.—12.00 noon—Cocktail Snacks. Tenders are invited for the supply of ground provisions for the| _ 3 at Easthourne in 1861, Hopkins was educated privately, and started work as a clerk
Elementary dressmak- | three months beginning on the Ist of October, 1950, to the following |! 4 insurance office in London at the age of 17. He soon gave up this appointment to become
ing. Government Departments:— | assistant to an analytical chemist and jobs .
2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M.—Salads & desserts. in . t and study for the examinations of the Institute (now Royal
4.30 PM— 6.30 P.M.—Cake anid pastry making Glendairy Prison: — re pong Sgt al eng of Chemistry. He passed so well that by the time he was 22, he had become assistant
ementary Pattern as govern y the number of pris-| to the Lecturer on Forensi i . . ‘
Drafting. oners, to be delivered twice weekly at the] gay den ¢ Medicine at Guy's Hospital. In 1888 he entered Guy’s Medical
Wednesday .. 10.00 A.M.—12.00 noon—Girls’ First Cookery prison in proportionate amounts os een t. Ten years later hewas invited toCambridge where he became a Fellow and
© ; cience Tutor at Emmanuel
eae sasoan: Mental Hospital: Sweet potatoes—approximately 5,000 Ibs. a al ne one. In 1918, Hopkins was awarded the
2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M—vVariety Dishes. week, to be delivered at the Mental Hospital Rey Medal of the Royal Society, and sevenyears ater he was knighted. Th
aoe 2 _aae Dresemaking. Hoyo od vr ne amounts, a the Nobel Prize for his work in biochemistry, and the following
: sa aco tie hoeese Drenmnsitia Eddoes—as available, Y a iss ae of the Royal Society. Hopkins held this position
= Se : at wntt 1935,when he was awarded the Order of Merit. He died i >
Thursday +» 10.00 A.M.—12.00 noon East cookery & Lazaretto: Sweet potatos eceniueiy. 406. Yu. er of Merit, He died in 1947.
2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M.—Butlering. : week, delivered twice weekly as ordered. ,
Elementary Handicrafts. Yams—as available,
4.30 P.M— 6.30 P.M—Elementary Cake Icing. Eddoes-—as available. Ss
Advanced Handicrafts. Breadfruit—as available. |
Friday ++ 10,00 A.M.—12,00, noon—Advanced Handicrafts, 2. Tenders should show the price per 100 Ibs. at which each of |



MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW ZEA-
LAND LINE LIMITED
| (M.LA.N.Z, LINE)
8.8, “PORT WELLINGTON”
at Barbados September 27th
8.8. “GLOUCESTER” sails Freemon-









arriving The M.V. “CARIBBEE" wil

aceept Cargo and Passengers for

. m S Dominica: Antigua: Montserrat
tle August Sist, Adelaide September 11th, oh s m4
Devonport September 15th, Melbourne Sab ang St welts Salling
September 23rd, Sydney 30th September, Boturday 9.9 50
Brisbane October 4th, arriving at Bar-
bados November 4th, “ 9D" w

These vessels have ample space for eat = “ra aoe
chilled, hard frozen and general cargo. a. Vi Sen oe ae aS 3

Cargo accepted on through bills of Aruba Date pian wn ag
lading with transhipment at Trinidad a ee ee ee
for Barbados, British Guiana, Wind- *
ward and Leeward Islands

For further particulars apply:— B.W.I. Schooner Owners

FURNESS WITHY & CO. LTD, Associa
Trinidad, B.W.1. tien Ino.
Consignee; Dial: 4047.

and
DA COSTA & CO. LTD,,
Barbados, B,W.I1,

Sy HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM







Vessel From Leaves Due
L Barbados
S.S. “JUNECREST” London 25th Aug. 10th Sept.
5.8. “FACTOR” L/pool &
G/gow 9th Sept. 21st Sept.
8.8. “PLANTER”... Liverpool 9th Sept. 28rd Sept.
8.S. “TEMPLE ARCH” M/brough &
| . London 5th Sept. 25th Sept.
\ §.S. “SITHONIA” ., London 20th Sept. 4th t.
S.S. “GEOLOGIST” Liverpool 30th Sept. 14th Oct.

|

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM eee

Vessel For Closes in Barbados
i 5.S. “MOONCREST” London Late Septernber
j
}

For further information apply to—

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

Abcoa ene

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
sail: Arr.
NO, B’dos





NEW YORK SERVICE
salle A

fr.
N.Y, B'dos
” ist September 12th September
|} sc. G. rHULIN 2ist September ard October

“BYFJORD"
——_$$—$<—$—$———$— LT
CANADIAN SERVICE



RE ene

Oe Sails Sails Arrives
Name of Ship Montreal Halifax ea :
ee ber llth. September 21st.
S.S. “ALCOA PARTNER September Ath, Septem ! a.
S.S, “ALCOA PEGASUS” September 22nd September 25th egy ete
t
j
\]| NORTHBOUND ae
, Barbados
£0. yrencé River Ports
t ER’ tember 11th. For St. Lawrence
nos eee Lariat Ocnber 7th For St, Lawrence eee me
"A" Steamer October 21st For St. Lawrence River me
“AY Steamer October Sist. For St, Lawrence River .

These vessels have limited passenger accommodation
ly: DACOSTA & CO., LTD.
cRT THOM LTD,—New York

Canadian Service.

na and Gulf Service.

TELEPHONE SERVICE

———

ST. LAWRENCE EXCHANGE

Telephone Service is now available in the St. Law-
rence Exchange Cable Area except in a few districts
where the installation of cables of larger capacity has
not been quite completed.

























Applications for service should be made early so
that adequate provision can be made.

BRIDGETOWN EXCHANGE

In order to provide extra telephone numbers an
















>
3
§ necessary exchange plant the

Whil roviding the
Slant : is also being extended.

outside plant, cables etc.

ST. JAMES EXCHANGE

The St. James Exchange building is being erected,
the equipment for which is scheduled for deliver
early next year. Plans have been made for the instal-
















_PAGI E EIGH'

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

London's First,

Bethel Vs. Harbour Log
Fair is Open In Carlisle Bay
| @ From page 4 j

° 9”
llustrious
j Sch Rosart ne Sen Fr
MATCH DRAWN |. The grimmest stand is one be-| $i", MV; Blue, Star, Son.’ Belavesn

eo
W. Indies Win Over!
oa cs - &
Minor Counties :
longing to the Infestation Control| sgi. Burma D.. Sch. Loci M
A one-day match at ‘Brisbane®, Division of the Ministry of Agri-| Smith, Sch. Cyclorama O., Sch. Gloria

ere, 1 y Sch

7 ( re Culloden Road, ended in a tamé/}culture and Fisheries. Hi peo] Nenrietts, ‘Sch. Melly N. dones, Sch

Home Side Jolla, se Be ore io gg pgp Be ati eee gazed in fascinated horror at|4â„¢"d2 T. Ss. Canadian Challenger,
draw. The gam Sch. W. L. Eunicia, and Sch. Franklyn
1.40 p.m. on Monday 4th Septem- | graphic illustratigns of dirty lard-/p

.
: P ” ta ber Skipper Erskine Simmons ers. In glass cases were shelves a
Steady Bowling Attack won the toss on a perfect wicket! with mouldering food left on them,| ¢ . gyoonc AMS net. Cop
ind elected to bat and scored 47 | and a scurrying a nes Hagland, from Dominica
—- _— 1s. E, Howard topscored with neat ere was a refuse bin; §.S. Mormacland, 4529 tons net
MINOR COUNTIES 106 and 312 3. Bowling for the Iilustrious,| with two huge rats nearby, and a Con ee as te ak. Cok
R. Harding and H. Robinson took a = eo oo gel Cook, trom British’ Guiana.”
a 6 3 and 1 for 8 respectivel an eme Si is were no
WEST INDIES (for 5 wkts. dec.) 425 a Fe I ee Be ge Wye AB ceranrunes
runs of which W. Hall and ¥.};°f mill moths, meal worms, bacon Loreen ‘Doe en uianed
NORWICH, Norfolk, Sept. 8 Greaves scored 21 and 14 respec- | and eae — — uw a M.V. Atheibrook, 286 tons net, Capt
"y \ wit t , resisté e P 4 rious visitors as e arao’ Cook, for Trinidad
The West indies met with stubborn resistance from theftively. Bowling for Bethel’s XI ci :
Minor Counties tail-end batsmen today before winning by|K. Simmons, T. White and F. |Ant and the Oriental cockroach, Schooner Turtte Dove, 82 tons net

; , : In happy contrast was the stand | C4Pt,, Oliivierre. for St Vincent
an innings and seven runs. The Minor Counties’ remaining | Kirton took 6 for 25, 8 for 11 and



SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1950
EE











From ANTIGUA

Mary Francis, Kavel Brown
From ST. LUCIA:

Audrey Cherubin



From MARTINIQUE:
Umberto Petrelluzzi, Solange Petrel-
juzzi, Colette Petreftuzzi

From MAIQUETTA:
P. Fuenmayor, J. Bol, F. Bol, E. Bot, !
’. Bol, J. N. Bol, G. Flamerich, T. Flam-
erich, J, Flamerich, T. 1. Flamerich,!
M. E. Flamerich, G. Flamerich, J. Stev-'
ens, M. Stevens, J. Taylor, O. I. Schultze,
N. Sanchez, J. Buzzke, C. Degwitz, A. |
Degwitz, M. Marotta

DEPARTURES—By B.W.LA.L.
For TRINIDAD:

George Sobers, Orland Campbell, Eliz-
abeth Campbell, Elizabeth Campbell,
Orland Campbell, Raiph Beard, Olive
McDowell, Gladys Cummins, Hetty |
Griffith, Leon Miller, Rose Woods,
Jennifer Siddall, Ian Richmond, Marie /
Gill, Douglas Gill, St. Clair Morrison, |
Randolph Jackman, Daphne Jackman,
John Dos Ramos, Christopher Wiglex@
Joseph Dunbar, i




EGiD-STUFFED NOSE...
QUICK AS A BREATH!

CARRY POCKET-HANDY Vicks ! “haler with you!
Anytime your nose feels stuffy ft. a cold, a whiff
or two gives you cool, clear; - -hing instantly,
It’s small but packed with eiiective nasal pane’ 5
cation. So pleasant! And Vicks Inhaler is safe to
use as often as you pleasc,




M.V. T. B. Radar, 116 tons ne,
1 for 11 respectively Batting a boasting two enormous cellophane Capt. Archibold, for St. Lucia








ckets lay put on 128 runs and they were all cut} .conda time Bethel scored 102|€88S filled ‘with day-old fluffy For BRITISH GUIANA; i
% i fe yellow chicks, but ths was as Lucielle Angoy, Constance Ameer, Isa-
rth, of Yorkshire, and Di- this’ ‘period, - Skiypet” ‘mintmans | nothing compared to twenty- SEAWELL bella Singh, Louis Gittens, Rosita EMPIRE Mat & Night Daily

and
Gouviea, Mildred Pullen, William Pullen, | 0 ae
4 MR ‘ | four pink, green purple, scarlet] prom TRINIDAD: De. Chatien 1 Efic Taylor, Denis! ~ oO
| echa. a hed. pat * ae, for} declared his innings closed. T. and blue chicks. They lose this] ‘Mehoy Lee Chan, Stephen Lee Chan,| Worse port “MacKenzie. Enid Nicholls, | ‘ ope
" S © seventh wicket by Thursday's} White, E. Simmons and K. Sim | John Oxley, Irvine Oxley, James Fath-| James Nocholls, Lottie Belgrave, Basil
ay ‘ina ose, added 66]mons of Bethel made 36, 27 and | briliiant plumage, as soon as the ers, Doreen Drakes, Dr. G. Wilson
= « : m « 5 s, $s, . *

Wong, Vincent Wong, Pierre Willems,
Site. more runs in 70}92 respectively. Bowling for the | feathers grow, and the method Miguel Leal, Cadidra Usarte, Luis Annie Worme. Nellie Seymour, Rev.
4 tes this ee aa fa |of treating eggs prior to hatch-|Ugarte, Dr. Usarte, Nawarita Pastrano,| Perer Gubl.

; minute WS i Tilustrians K Boxill and E * a Damen soceet, Joseph Tienney, Alfred Robinson.



ah ta cin









morning before | Greaves took 3 for 45 and 2 for | "*
Firth was smartly 19 respectively. However, the| The Fair’s emphasis is on clean-

caught off @ de-|Tllustrians were given 80 runs to! ‘liness and hygiene, and of neces-
flection to short

For ANTIGUA: |
Marjorie Phillips Esther Pilgrim, ,
Dorothy Pilgrim, Elizabeth Sprott, D. G.|

Ships la Touch With Keir, Montgomery Gordon, John Char-





Cais To- -day Rares tg ees 2

Te eae ar LT

THI oO p today on





















M : on lee for 36 make for victory in 30 minutes!sity, much of the exhibited food ters
the st-cla zame © , we 35, oe and at the end of the day’s plav.}was canned. For extra-lazy peo- . bare 3
; , as of r GRENADA: +
West I 1950 tour of England, born] scored 46 for 5, of which W. Hall | ple there were even self-heating Barbados Coastai Station Halpin Phillip, Jean Okeden, Errol | wedding ne
the fixture against H. D. G. Bombay born 2 h 30. Bow hem the ble of Stracham, Hilda 'Stracham, Leila Brow- ,
Lave Grower’s XI. at Scar- Yivecha complet- | topscored wit sowling for | cans, to save them the trouble o CABLE & WIRELE&SS (West Indies) | nan, Warren | Thorpe, Ermyntrude
Coat, ‘When thi f ame end: ‘on sd oan excellent Bethel, ii aoe and K. Sim-\using a sauce-pan, Ltd. advise that they can now com- So ena Protain |
Pe) we a 2 ca ae ‘ 7*mons took 3 for and | for 28 municate with the following ships] For SA} :
Tuesday next, if it goes according 50 «including = 7 respectively | One of the most interesting] fhrough their Barbados Coast Station.| Hilda Hutson, Gustav Feldman, Otta-
to the juled tir the West ours and 1 six,}'™ |gadgets on sale was a miniature] §.S. Beech Hill, S.S Sontérem. $.8. | ling Haynes, Bernard Haynes, Eustace f
Indian look back yut with Prior jautomatic fan, operated by hand,| tle Daix, S.S. Portugal, SS. Brush, | Oe aIca
ful ' 3 ying : : ‘ S.S. Telanion, S.S. Fort Amherst, S.S
on an unp y successtu Biones growing ‘which is small enough to tuck into] yoymaciand SS Thelma IV 'M.s.| Robert Gregg, Col, Hubert Blood-
tour ivelier he was ~_ je a handbag Caraibe, S.$. Guadeloupe, S.8..N. 9. {| Worth MARGARET © WENDELL —VIVECA
, “an ob led Tt i ae Bs ui nr :
$s nat lean bow Qa zes /O | This is possibly the first Fair] Rogenas, S.S. Ulysses, S.S Byford. SULLAY AN COREY 1- LNBFORS
: coats ie eels ='middle stump by | to produce a catalogue which will] 5:5, Dageid, S.S. Clara, $.S Sena
only made histo for the islands the pace man for gulf, SS. Capetanieft, S.S. Lucian with Natake John Aon Richard




go on being useful after the shout-| Nanara, 8.8 Longwood, S.S. Amakura,

birth, but put up some] spson songs 58. WOOD + McINTIRE - DORAN » QUINE




Play Polo



























































perfec nances which might remain ing has died down. It is also als 8. ., heliconus - . s > Peara,. 4.8 te aa rt Tro u b le Screen Play by Howard Koch
. beg a. aoe ‘ . ecialis' ‘ug : «Di A
untouched for many long years Jones ended the day with the Cookery Book, and an ae tae es “vinne BE Culdad Del Produced by BUDDY ADLER + Directed by RUOOLPH MATE ;
. ; ‘cket, | 88t, figures—3 for 37 For the first time in the history| 800d one. One re *” — Laem, SS. World Peace, 8.8. lady) ause b Hit h !
In thi me : shee cri foot Divecha, an Oxford Blue, took’) of Barbados, and perhaps in the ee eas a a eaten Resneg. 55. Jean, 5S Sivener, 8.8. | a Seem saat
re a 5 appenir ’ 7 oe , B.8ce >
an eh aivided insthed Jone of one gives Feo ee | West Indies, ladies played Polo a $8. Ubaldo, $.S. 8," Catalina, $8. i
score boo! m the record card it a until Stollmeyer called on jon Monday afternoon. The games i s.s "tain oe “akin ‘Lykeet 3 .
the uncanny last minute move by | Gomez his ninth bowler, were the | ene naturally very slow as very! The average British housewife|§'s\ p. and T. Seafarer, S'S, “The | “ you tieve ee ne Keep in good shape
which a fieldsman holds an im-]oborn last pair, Bannister and) ‘°W °f the herses or their lovely] has probably failed to realise how] cabins, SS. Gulf Victor and’ $.8 | yaritattons, dipatpeds, Reedsch
possible catch, a flerce eerie Laidlaw separated They scored \ nies pg nay aoe oe ea Pay wer ee will Eeenfield. | shure eae of breath, teal Steph ae ont:
b by a batsman which yieldSJoe yerato Coy ywiled Laidlaw, | "C8araless of this however, t turned to the shops. is fair | ‘er from poor p, loss of memors
: Se une Gt «Seal wriicin aiid Me berove Gomes bowled | 'W+ | was definite evidence that with aldo more than anything else to ind 8 tndteeacton n, werry an: ay :
fou 20 minutes before lunch : . é . i our. rout ‘Gause
beat him. or the smile of triumph Scores little practice some of the girls} show her that things are not quite} active yuong women _ dressed) (64 probally ee oF wl
Which lights up the face of the} Jon couNTIBS IST. ENNINGS—106 | WOuld be good enough to play in|so bad as they sometimes seem.| most inappropriately in high-heel-| “dystefitue divine tay wae wes
bowler who trigks the batsman i WEST INDIES IST INNINGS the regular club games. Miss}There were no luscious hams on] ed black shoes, brief black shorts, wn he sana goneer, pessiee bi
his doom just when he seemed s¢ 2 cat ees Declared. s Diana Hawkins and Miss K.| display, but one meat pie and saus-| and white waistcoats. Over this | i aie some ih | |
for .big thin All these and se eee eee nian NINGS | Parker can both hit a good ball on| a*e stand, surmounted by an enor-| they wore ankle-length net skirts, ! ou suffer from an: x these aym -
more the We full me exploitec iffe ) Ramadhin so the gallop, and it will not be sur-| mous stuffed pig’s head, had the] and carried batons. We felt, un- orat, per te mae eee eect
and_enjoyed_to- full measure, poe ¢ Christiani b Pierre 5 | prising if these two young ladies] most eye-catching attendants at] kindly, that they would have been | and you should start treatment at
: at no tim e joy and fer } seu © Jones b Williams », | Play in some of the Club matches|the fair. They were extremely more suitably clothed as piglets! | nee. The very firet dose of Noxce
| ir which have made their name J owen c Gomez b Williams 8 | bef th . ? | (formerly known as Hynox). a new
vou au : : } | before the season ends. There dical High
by-word in cricket circles of the J Prowd b Ramadhin * i i, nedi iscovery, reduces Hig’
a cpa irth ¢ Stollmeyer b Jones 36 | ‘vere no Club games on Wednes- Pressure and makes you feel °
world, Long may they retain it. [ey jones 57 | day due to the ground being too younger a few da: oe joxee Brassard |
a b Jones 9 oar from 61 . -
Me ate rela nr pee 3 et from the rains of the day aaa te hee oot ay. T weilltend j
Niemorapie annister ni
Laidlaw b Gomer 14 | before, so it is hoped that weather strong 0} noney on retura of
These ¢ Rect of ot ee ee sient ey 14 | ‘vill be kind to players this after- empty package. |
mer game are brought to the fort > | noon, Seen during the week on i
by the memorable match eqeinnt Total 5 m2 the Savannah schooling their new ORO APOVOPOOOR, We have them in |
Se eee trong mie Or 4 BOWLING ANALYSIS horses were Dr, Emtage and Mr. * Helle Boys & Girls! What's on? % PINK and WHITE }
Scarborough in 1923. The MW Oo. M. R. W.| Bradshaw 4 i |
had not yet been granted Test , oats 4 5 a1 1 5 % . Sizes 32 to 40
Match stat but their perform- | Jone 21 6 oo 3 By A GRAND DANCE
ances on t tour nee i M aon ea ag ae : 4 = will be given by
admission on their next visit 10) ell i 4 2% O * 35 : Gl IN |
England in 1928 1 ren ail 3 0 it 0 Cricket Results x eee dae roe 84 57 |
jam 2 5 68 38 + the BAY )
id. wed a | Mar " § 7 ' LONDON, Sept. 8. ¢ t the pistthit PL Mason Hail . .
have done, With | stolimever 1 0 Ra At Hastings, the Under Thirt % \icindly lent by the Managemen‘)
; . , » iv sy, ’ . °
this game against Leveson “row Reuter, twos beat the Over Thirty-twos BAILE ESPECIAL PARA LOS x Rdg a
er’s XI, or what. _ eens 1 a oy see wickets, * ADMISSION — | — 2/-
all-England side, The big names nder Thirty-twos, Ist Inni $ Music supplied by Mr. Perey
in the game were there, and 372 for 8 declared, Dodds 93, Gar: TURISTAS VENEZOLANOS EN x we" qreen’s. Orchestra LE
in the end the home side was given T - > Fi 56, Jenkins 54; ‘Second Innings ee a
a nine to score tor victors. TS FOQmms For |i ,Jenkios 34: Second inning BARBADOS. preiseend tis ial
was Tee play ont ee vmaite | ° Over Thirty-twos, First Innings, pie en dace ‘
men_padded—the opening pair, ; 180, B. Davis ALAS
and No, 3 just in case % accidents O- ay 8 sae ae ‘Seeces eee ee 9 DE SEPTIEMBRE DE 1950. % Sooumeerbnaonenooobees
PTANcis | Davies 52, Palme “s
“pha re. s ‘ r not out 71. The President and Members ‘
The others | Game At Scarborough, the South beat DE o of the in White and Black



chat with

one narrator of
the almost in
eredible events
that followed
George Franci
of happy mem-
ory went into
action with
everything he
nad, and aided
and abetted by
George John at
the other efid,
bad six of
England’s lead-

G. FRANCIS ing batsmen
back in the pavilion for 19 runs.



The Barbados fast bowler,
Francis, who took 96 wickets on
the trip had proved himself to be
the bowler of the tour. He had a
terrifying leap at the end of an
angular run up to the wicket and
Was possessed of almost bound-
less energy, and enthusiasm

“England really had a_ scare,”
the cricketer told me, “and we
were somewhat amused to see the
hunt going on to find the next
batsman to go in. And the runs
were got with No. 8 at the crease

These games have always pro-
tided clean, keen cricket, and to-
day's fixture will be no exception.

—B.M.



Combermere Beat
St. Augustus

COMBERMERE Schoo! defeated
St. Augustus by 20 runs in their
one day one innings cricket match
at the schoo! on Thursday, Com-
bermere made 117 and St.
Augustus 97

For Comberme: Knight th
opening bat scored 42 and Norville





went off fora}

friends,” aid |

the match beginning tomorrow at
|Searborough: N, W. D. Yardley,
| (Yorkshire, Captain), D. J, Insale,
(Essex), S. C. Griffith (Sussex),
K, Cranston (Lancashire), M. M.
Walford (Somerset), Lowson
(Yorkshire), Tom Graveney
Gloucestershire), Lester (York-
hire), Gladwin (Derbyshire)
Walsh (Leicestershire), and Prit-
bard (Warwickshire)



W.I. Team

Jeff Stollmeyer will lead tne
West Indies cricketers in the last
ilrst-class match of the Tour
igainst H, D. G. Leveson-Gower’s
Eleven at Scarborough to-morrow,

Everton Weekes, undergoing
reatment in London for his knee
is a doubtful starter and is not in-
‘luded among the 12. players
chosen.

The team will be chosen from:
Stollmeyer, Christiani, Gomez.
Johnson,

} LONDON, Sept, 8

| The following eleven will play

j fou H. D. G. Leveson-Gower’s

j}team against the West Indies in
Marshall, Rae,

Ramadhin, Trestrail, Valentine, .



Walcott anl Williams.

Two other games, both one-day
fixtures, will be played before the
party sails on September 22. They
play a combined Cumberland and
Westmoreland side at Carlisle on
September 14 and meet an Elder
and Fyffe side on the 19th,

—Reuter



19 Cummins took three of their
wickets for eight runs and Gibson
three for 24,

Brathwaite topscored with i8

or St. Augustus. Beckles and
i. N. B. Grant, the Combermers
spine rs, each took four wickets
r 28 and 15 runs respectively.

the North by 8 wickets.

North 288 for 7 declared, Hutton
66, Kenyon 51. Second Inni ngs
245 for 5 declared, Hutton 63.
Lester not out 78. South 284 for
7 declared, Insole 84. Second
Innings 251 for 7, Fishlock 57,
Tom Graveney 57.

—Reuter. }

i

Rifle Shooting

Members are asked to note that
there will be a practice of the
Small Bore Rifle Club today Sat-
urday 9th, 1950.







Reds Attack

@ From page 1.

Communist losses on all
fronts in the 24 hours up to noon
today were officially estimated at
3,100 killed and wounded, ana
85 captured.

Solid clouds and rain crippled
United Nations a'r strikes this
morning, though the weather
cleared this afternoon and al-
lowed fighters and fighterbombers
to resume their support of ground
troops.

An air communique said that
American B 29 Superfortress
bombers attacked a magnesium
factory and rail centre at Songjin
up the east coast peninsula,

Viee Admiral C, T. Joy, Com-
mander of the U, N. fleet an-
nounced that his forces sank 15
North Korean vessels yesterday
and the day before. -

South Korean mariners cap-
tured three small islands off the
West Coast yesterday, it was an
nounced —Reuter.

| ped ll Do It Every.Time ow... By Dot It _Every Time terion. Peet Oe By Jimmy Hatlo













KNOWS THE HEEL.
BOYS--THEY KEEP
UP A CONTINUAL
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VERY GOLFER tag’ WERE WE PLAYING

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Oth of SEPTEMBER, 1950

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FOR CHILDREN
Panama School Hats $1.20 up
Linens For Uniforms
79c. a yd. |
: Boys Caps from.... 1/- up |
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seouecsousossoossesecooe | Vee SS







Full Text

PAGE 1

Siiliiriluj Srplrnilirr 9 15 BatbaJtas luuarate REDS MAKE ALL-OUT ATTACK ON MASAN -_ Borrowers Will Pay Less To Monetary Fund PARIS, Sept. 8. £UOENE BLACK American President of the 40 nation Monetary Fund session for reconstruction, announced today lower charges to borrowers and greater lending facilities in the future. He told the fifth annual meeting of the Govern ments: "We have firmly established our credit so that we are now in a position to raise all the funds we are likely to need for loans during the nert few years at least." Th.battle in Korea was "part of a struggle for the heaiU and minds of hundreds of millions ol peoples throughout the world." he said. "We can remove one cause of future Kurea* < nlv it *< can hold out real and well founded improvement in the mntonal well-being of all men. which is essential to their dignity and self-respect", he added He said "development is not — ———— EomtthitiK that can te imported j from abroad It i lotocthmg MUITJ.IJ.A, Rl'lil'f which can only be won Internally %  • by acceptance of rc'ponsiollitv. Fund For Antigua ; h %^,^ u .', !:. n ,, ,„ me ] to be the formulation of a property balanced development proI (ramnif. IT..* involve* rejecting politic*! pressure* foi ill I II i PAIMKI.M FOH INTM2CA lackaaee i*xis lor > \ -uef good* tan the V.HC A ter fni Andmi^ by IIW I A lhe*e rrc the %  %  COUSCUon ol relief goods to leave the island Yesterday ,|'.rnn a lorry with 43 parkages of lollniiK. Iirdwsre. toilet re.ndsKes and kit< h.nware also left the YM.C.A, for the V V Cnribboe" whh-h is expeiied to leeve for Antiiun to-da>'. WOM the "Advocate v\.-tttd the YM.C.A \esterdav. volunliirv helper* were preparing other packages to eatch the "Carthbce" before it sails. Information roeeived yesIrom Mr. Cynl HobMrector of the Bed Cross in Antigua is that that organisation is feeding 1,000 poojjle a day. I Mii> Ida CsrWr \liAittmr HutcCii lead -i SjMM nKlge Bor. MiII A and K t_.il W.lr.1 Ot Hf\ Hi i Eara. Ml. II IUH.IUI Latest <'<>< %  ""* %  M: ,< \ Sewn Iff /.. -.... Mit Stvt-ph-fd Ml and MrDvlanwr. II M 1. %  I .-.I*.'.I H. C. Legislature Passes Criminal Appeal Bill n,„ .i.. o OasisaaMssSM GEORGETOWN, B.O., Sept. A The Legislature unanimously passed n Bill to establish a Court .f Criminal Appeal and to make provision for appeals in criminal eases. The Council urge.l the Government to m.ike the necessary* rules quickly In order to put the Court into operation. The Attorney General in moving a second reading of the Bill stated It was modelled on the lines of the Trinidad Criminal Appeal Ordinance, wtih certain changes to meet local conditions With the passing if the new bill the legislature also repealed the Ordinance which gave the rifht to take an appeal to the West Indian Court "f Apjieal momimenpit I vested interests for thi ment of their position Tax SyMrin"It bl not enough to avoid u>llation, it is also necessary to adopt tax systems which will make available a greater share of domestic wealth for development purposes It Is. I MiKgest. %  dangarout fallacy to believe that the standart! of living of the masst • .>r. "e ia, LJ without sum' lion lo those economic structures •vtnMi permll relallvelv few people to enjoy m ft nation's income" Czechusluvaki.i maintain its membership both Monetary Fund and World Bank Funi officials iaid toda> 1 %  last Soviet bloc member. Until Pakistan finance Mini .tor Ghulam Mohnme.1 recovers from his indisposition, the question of the Pakistan rupee M not txpeeted to be raised at the current session of the International Monetary Fund Before November, the International Monetary Fund has to iormulatc ;ts attitutie In OMast to advise at Torquay. Englnnd-.v The Hon W |'. %  '. %  gested tt.000 (Hit thr Counci deeded to send fi.000 now and u there is further M >r Meanwhile Red Croat H quarters H i*nn spores ti> lit* ap %  clothing and ii I %  there wilt be .. (l %  > i %  by plan.X| Mother Given Temporary Charge Of Child PARIS A p.tif ludaji toaaj uniini S-yMr-oM LRtn Oayiuto bfJ %  I I o! her moihei Bunk* l)..ynes (26) t.i Ixmdon Ml h I.I.O. ant, ftfM .,lli i I,.-' AiiHTiedit hubjnd when he* I rougl i the child here earlier thi-= iplanning to return to l...nilnii toiiiRlu Of i Mr Pay nf lawyw told reporttha hatlfrnani .'^ Ha* 1. fl of France clcmand that a child of tender years be left with it mother uiid then fore he lius entered an order that the child l.i left in th*' custody of its mother, mdad that the mother within ril arfMRi tlma benln an action fo:divoree In o court of competent iiriMllctinn on her case." Mark Ooodmao, Ifn DayiataV fether who was watching outskkt Uitviies" bedroom where Dayncs was told the verdict, mopped his blow at the news and muttered. "Thank (inn Heulei Argentina Plans To Wipe Out Sabotage And Kspionage BUENOS AIRES St AV l'K.K A STORMY nl'm.'Ki ,i, b*le in which thr opposition -t intune referr-rd to 'he "traitor in tinCuverr merit". Chamber Doputf ted i Govemnwnl Bill lor The suppression ol RtlMUigc and sabol Tin measure will giwt it**) G>; nmenl yvidii powen i" ol the nation in both peace and wai It provide up i<> evuht yrms' Imprisonment toi those who "provoke public alarm or depress tin|MOpVl %  pirttt," imd up to four year* for anymie dudoairuj u pfluiat ation e\*en when n is not aecrel oi reserved without Government approval. Actual sabotage ,, SspMRaM i i %  %  att< rarupni brom • it imprlsoaunent in peacetime hi his a, >• %  ch i.i tha ParonlaU majia-lty. Deputy Contc Ranle refeired lo clause M* -M the Hi 1 penalisniK Lhfl dlavlotun of in. rrnation IKII tinOovernmeni had not iiiiim! is*', t. r publfc alloi He said "I wish to have It clearly estabhihed that it Mgnitles ul ihn sUtfhton sajawk-uu.. *m *lieedont ul the press." A.f V diuuuntuig ,o $l,U3l from (H-ixins both in'.di Mai out~.iii Ihc COlOnj haYeS aliead\ OSlVOd b) the AdimnistiaIM -If up it Hun ".iihtlui Fund t;overmuen' ^i.itefully lo acknowladse a donation of S2.400 from the Hed Cross Society, London, an offer .. h.thum from the Girl Guidv Ot^aRsMUon of Barhndee. and offal ol f*">d or elothiiuj fm CttlaSsB. It Is also mi ( %  <>f the visit by an UKtafl i>t the representative* ot IIM AmeticHn Red Cross fron' MosT, rhvUral hurrican eonimuiiique Adrnmiatrator Way lao %  ummarlaas decuions and iictt-ais token by the Gov.inm.nt to givr m.UM'.iiate rollef to vie Mm 01 thrseSBl lun nemo Oovt mment, it lays, ha fld full responsibility fi prondIRS two good meals .. dnj lo tl Uonieless and needy. The Red Cros* have UKhaTtRRl i Oku) -xippiy to rer u sssi >>i >. t -n fi"lMuffs, the cost ol hn I -Iweinnwnl || rrsponsihlr Thv Hed Cross have devoted then own .unds to the provisioti of .Mhin K %  nd supplemental food Mipphes Ir I'luldren. aged and nrciiunl 'thi*, rind b) DM pio*U,i>n of In defence of ih, C.. v -i.unenfs offer of Ihj %  indignc-i iiw franl of JJH to i Uitati nbuUdhkl wattle nun lUb linlthe comniiu. n"seiiounes> ,.( id, nameless anil oV*ercrowi(im; ii h* limited aceomiuoiiaitieii -t'il .ticSpeed, it says, bj Of SSSSDOB In and :i wattle and nuthouse csn 1^. built f.u i^ ,., „ thin any other, even it there were other materials availnltto The Government's offer afta. tlu i ; Miiiiciine of $in ati la owners of destroyed wattle rind iiiill beer en-rely cuUcine.l m th* Lahouv pre which RC • os rssja i H.i •1 upporttd i uppress I innaiie und .Mibutage, but %  t oi the massura "win i %  baoome utati uraama ii > nan i i • %  poUtinri lifen: tin' country ODSI of the mox violent di.> orders of Uie night occurred who Kitdicml Deputy Silvimu SanUnde, i fused to withdraw hi* remark tlial "traitor* tan Inlound In the Ha King's Health Failing STOCKHOLM, Sept. 8 Ninety-one year old KuiR Gust..* baailb hai deterloraled< Iho It oval Physician. Dr lljalmar Cssherman, sold in a bulleUn todi The King leturnnl to Stockrnina from hut sum%  ].. i Solliden on Oeland the iwittc He ik.-! pMhla i I i. feiniig l.i Hie fact that formet edUora of UM Pra-Masl 4mr I II I'umpern" which IhS COR|: lessiouul Committee had foun.i serving German inter, 'employod in the Ministry o Public Works Belli clanged fur order whilj l Deputies shouted and bunged tliei* Vfjks for sevem] minutes. —RniUr ... K and S SarjMni I H H S"Utl. i Hi ,., 1 '. i %  %  %  Mi C Oreia Hi i Elections W ill Be A Fake IN EAST GERMANY BONN, Sept. *K Ti.* Bon. t .overtime U claimed in u White Booh today that the Oenaral Blaetlom doe In Easts* n Germany mi October IS. witl bo [al -KvideuM deception, obsti if tion and undue influence at mi I %  u, 0M Sovtel EotM %  % %  innng. that an. ild have 1 %  declare them Bass befara %  , i >iHon emp'o.'i 'I wire t.u BJMI %  %  i mm % %  iinv enip 1 "' %  in the pa** The d< fument, preparad u> takob Kaiser's Ministry |iiiB< KI I ANTtl othei llarbudu boats anchored in "Si John'* Harbour" were dutiuuied (Hie slightly cfcunaged Harbudi sloop has been reftoati.l ii> l rlBODsra and will shortly carry • niergeney rations Thr Government proposes U giant loans for the repair id I. irbuda boats. Ihiring the hurricane, the ti,.romctei in ttwibudii regiMereo 2U.03 at 11.SO p.m and dm not In gin tn rise until 3 30 a.m The wall house ,( WunSei < cm.nl Gomes, was occupied until the esJIeriea blew off and nr (^tiiie -inigij refuge In tha oSB where Ihev endunxt a temfvn riRht IIHI llomrles-. Arutailla report' BO dewths. 400 :,. melsM, i bousei i % %  %  • iid otherdnmagnili i" be opeited on Monday, lit" "HUT C"ey ,ue lullv "rnm.hi with ret ; The ssUmatod loading underi risers claims are In the vtctoitv 01 f.lf*.00fl with Uoyds and othei eraiRHMln 128 Trapped In Coal Mine THIS HUQE BAORAB TREE is srssnng in the grcundi> of UM BriU-h Council. Wsksflold. Whito Psrk Another big tres erosni In Park.—(list storr oa Pago S, %  :. ftflOll . %  %  Ati'cious < i %  I ti ,.t all run I the pit-bnMni. 'i" 1 'nake OUf way to sal*' Wnrkina In respirators, reacurinen broth to the trapp.ii %  rough a thick fa e • %  blbjmlnout '-*i hni thev immwn in hut Ihc eflort wnI ; lug the 'haft Fini | m| %  were put I %  the tio.tom of the mine shaft It was reported from the gfllne* a hen the men hod i for 2I|. hours •.nd eniombee. for nearly 14 hour* %  it %  named to be cleared Preparatiiwis w>re begun to blast through i ^..ie o( hag dividing'Wall. hot water ..ndagesand other equlpr enl flowed steadily down DM 'I it.lie long shaft, and on the lUTfi rr smbulances stood by 120 MILE'FRONT Bv JULIAN bA... TOKVO, £ MORTH KOREAN armies to^ay kept up their ceaseless battering of the 120 mile I < Nations defence line in Korea. Frontline reports tonlghi indio.-tc! thai I est fighting had switJhe.! from the northern : to the south coast where the Communist I an all out assault on American del Masan, only 30 air miles from 1 port of Pusan. On the western front the North Bansas BOal their probing attacks, trying to find weaknesses in the United Nations line. In tins ;irra. British •'Tnmmi.'s" of th I Middlesex It.' -ITU!;' and UM Argyll and Sutherland Hlghlani i out -'""I d e st r oyi ng pertlse ol Commenlsl IBAUI • their line*. I'nited N.itnis .iii.-i.in di nped Company when eaeaninlcatkin %  Hi rtei I been d.mnnat.-d by Communist EASChlnej I Uiey entared the Hue foui days a^o Report ti.mi the Ironl augnented that Communlsta were regrouping -.nd buildlag up tlu Ii *aSMRrasT fntei UUters were toki-n n. ,i.. r> in ii-c, i mhi It ... u iden.li.nrt that iht ouht Da Ill to tle S<\ let Zisii" (.i Only a few *"rttei In s C (inimuoiKt-Unn it aStorBUesi aadai .leved the Coat! .um | plirl "SwSnotl •Hums' Hie an. I "nits M %  I inrntun %  n h at %  %  • ':. night the A l %  r| in rout %  i Rwfo Adumwe Along UM Mai km rise kn u* Ani.i can II 'thhting fvonuul Two Coi iHona al %  %  I %  %  i %  %  i the Msethen %  j th. IV %  %  •.•l( 1-. I Ihi. I If yon | %  h. >. II II The . t I,, n %  the h--' I I r I i tats 7. iieople imiu I tarW ftiift It naa-tlfJ b fin-eign MinKler Aiatn-. ky. The delegation Iron rt b) Pren let B iter. Wait ith* %  gwai. %  t .ii 1 lUauaSS wen -iii> %  .„. south' f that the • \ the Mg %  Uie Uivilr.i N.,i | aystrm ~ aVSI sonahegged In. %  insM ttghlnu: On the seal OOBSt, baltl n Ameticst! .HKI Smith KTts sla< ken. | an gaps In their line g> en aate g ...and I advocate




Saturday
September 9

19350



soneinnen —— te —

Borrowers Will Pay
Less To Monetary Fund

FL}UGENE BLACK. American President of the

49-nation Monetary Fund session for recon-
struction, announced today lower charges to bor-
rowers and greater lending facilities in the future.
He told the fifth annual meeting of the Govern-
ments: “We have firmly established our credit so
that we are now in a position to raise all the funds
we are likely to need for loans during the next

few years at least.’

The battle in Korea was “part of a struggle for the hearts
and minds of hundreds of millions of peoples throughout

the world,” he said.

“We can remove one cause of future Koreas only if we can
hold out real and well founded improvement in the material
well-being of all men, which is essential to their dignity

and self-respect”, he added

Y.M.C.A. Relief

j

Fund For Antigua'

Eight packages of relief
goods left the Y.M.C.A. yes-
terday for Antigua by
B.W.LA. These were the
second collection of relief
goods to leave the island.

Yesterday afternoon a
lorry with 48 packages of
‘lothing, hardware, toilet re-
quisites and kitchenware also
left the Y.M.C.A, for the
M.V. “Caribbee” which is
expected to leave for Anti-
gua to-day.

Whea the “Advocate” vis-
ited the Y.M.C.A, yesterday,
voluntary helpers were pre-
paring other packages to
catch the “Caribbee”’ before
it sails.

Information received yes-
terday from Mr. Cyril Hob-
son, Director of the Red
Cross in Antigua is that that
organisation is feeding 1,000
peaqple a day.

Further donations received were:



Miss E, Laurie $ 5 00
Miss Ida Carter 5 00
Mrs. Arthur Hutchinson 5 00
Mr. 8S. C. Greenidge 100 00
Anonymous 2.00
Mrs, H. J. Boyce § 00
A and K, 15 00
Collected by Rev, Dowlen 10 00
Mrs.- F. Edwards 2 50
Mrs, H, Barrow 2 00
Mrs. I. Sampson 20 00
Mrs. Louise Constant 5 00
A Householder 10 00
Mrs. F, Johnson 1 00
Mrs, H, M. Seon he 5 00
Mrs. N. Watien oon OF
Mrs, E. Shepherd 10 Ou
Mr. and Mrs. Delamere 4 00
H. M. L 5 00
Amount previously
acknowledged 282 00
TOTAL $495.50





—

B.G. Legislature
Passes Criminal
Appeal Bill

(From Our Own Correspondent:
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept. 8
The Legislature unanimously

passed a Bill to establish a Court
of Criminal Appeal and to make
provision for appeals in criminal
cases.

The Council urged the Govern-
ment to make the necessary rules
quickly in order to put the Court
into operation.

The Attorney General in moving
a second reading of the Bill stated
it was modelled on the lines of
the Trinidad Criminal Appeal
Ordinance, wtih certain changes to
meet local conditions.

With the passing of the new bill,
the legislature also repealed the
Ordinance which gave the right
to take an appeal to the West
Indian Court of Appeal.



t

|

PARIS, Sept. 8.

He said’ “development is not
something that can be imported
from -abroad. It is something

which can only be won internally
by acceptance of responsibility,
hard work and sacrifice

“The first essential stems to me
to be the formulation of a pro-
perly balanced development pro-
gramme, This involves rejecting
political pressures for monumen-
ial showpieces and pressures of
vested interests for the enhance-
ment of their ‘position.

Tax Systems

“It is not enough to avoid in-
flation, it is also necessary to
adopt tax systems which will make
available a greater share of
domestic wealth for development
purposes.
It is, I suggest, a dangerous
fallacy to believe that the stand-
ard of living of the masses can

be raised without some altera-
tion to those economic structures
which permit relatively few
people to enjoy more of a
nation’s income”

Czechoslovakia has decided to
maintain its membership. both

Monetary Fund and World Bank
Fund officials said today. It is the
last Soviet bloc member.

Until Pakistan Finance Minis-
ter Ghulam Mohamed recovers
from his indisposition, the ques-
tion of the Pakistan rupee is not
expected to be raised at the
current session of the Interna-
tional Monetary Fund.

Before November, the Interna-
tional Monetary Fund has to
formulate its attitude in order to
advise at Torquay, England, the
conference of nations who signed
a general agreement on trade and
tariffs, whether existing exchange

and import restrictions practised
by certain countries are justifi-
able or not on purely monetary
grounds. —Reutes.

Police ——

Smuggling Plot

VIENNA, Sept. 8.

A plot to smuggle vital war
materials possibly including
uranium — to Russia and Eastern
Europe has been unearthed by a
police swoop in Carinthia British
sources said today. Acting on
suspicion, Austrian police and
men of the British Army Field
Security Service raided an inno-
cent looking “Export and import”
firm in Carinthia. They claim to
have found there documents offer-
ing Russia bombs and mine de-
tonators, aircraft engines, ball
bearings, sparking plugs, gold and
radium, Uranium was also mem-
tioned. Two employees of the
company whose Headquarters were
said to be in Basle Switzerland
were arrested. —Reuter,

A GIANT TREE





THIS HUGE BAOBAB TREE is growing in the grounds of the British

Council, Wakefield, White Park
Park.—(See story on Page 5

Another big tree grows in Queen's

ee

M.V. “Caribbee’ which is due to leave ‘to-day.

£1,000 For
Antigua

towards the relief of Antigua on
a motion by the Financial Secre-
tary on Thursday.

The Hon. W. J. Raatgever sug-
gested £2,000 but the Council
dec'ded to send £1,000 now and it
there is further need, they
consider g further sum

Meanwhile Red Cross Heac-
quarters report an excellent re-
spotse to the appeal for food snd
clothing and it is expected thar
there will be an early shipment
by plane next week

would

ernment approval.

Mother Given
Temporary

Previously -acknowledwed
Canadian Bank of
Commerce








o Sth Sept,
Charge Of Child || %
se B 6. Ww
PARIS, Sept. 8. Pau
A Paris judge today ordered P. A. Lynch
3-year-old Laura Daynes to be ume C ee oe
placed temporarily in the custody Mrasittna Reanter.
of her mother Eunice Daynes (26) | (th September
of London, had M, Yard
Mrs. Daynes, who flew after her Mr, and Mrs. H. §
American husband when he ___ Bynoe
brought the child here earlier this ae Naomi Rock
week, was planning to return to A Friend
London tonight or tomorrow. } ith September











Mr. Daynes* 1awyer told report- - A. P. Skea
ers that the judgment was: “The Miss ¢
lews of France demand that a oe 1. Ward
: . tt
child of tender years be left with Raatoran
it’ mother and therefore he has DJLB
entered an order that the child, — ¥. Sanderson
be left in the custody of its mother, | en BE. Straughan
provided that the mother within
six weeks time begin an action for Barelass Gene ‘.
divorce in a court of competent; inant
jurisdiction on her case.” Miss E, M, Springer
Mark Goodman, Mrs. Daynes’ us x Maran. .
father who was watching outside Bont Mea cht: ttarnohti
Daynes’ bedroom where Daynes Mr. and Mrs. Howell
was told the verdict, mopped his z Clarke
brow at the news and muttered, AG
“Thank God.’’--Reuter., 6
Advocate Co,, Ltd,
Da Costa & Co., Lid
Cc. P. Cc, W
5S. P. Musson Son &
Co. Ltd
° 9 Mr. and Mrs. J. B
ings riea Howell
Mr. and Mrs. H, ¢
ele Manning
O, St. A. Duke
a Capt, and Mrs, St. J
Hodson
A. M. Clarke
STOCKHOLM, Sept. 8. $.:08..6
Ninety-one year old King Gus- rs a re ts
taf's health has deteriorated, the B oy a
Royal Physician, Dr. Hjalmar Anonymous
Casherman, said in a bulletin to- ere Braham & Go
day. The King returned to Stock-~ er ermine et
holm this morning from his sum- Miss G, Parfitt
mcr residence Solliden on Oeland W ;
island in the Baltic. He looked cera, Austin & Co
thin, pale anda drawn as he stepped RK. Eastinond
bake J. Inniss
from the train i i a a a”
During his three months’ stay H. Smith
at Solliden, the King was able to E. B, Smith
it on a chair in the park on ir, and. Mrs. N. G
4 , Daysh
warm sunny days. eile

King
The King is tired and weak and 4
his general condition has deterior-
atcd lately, particularly because of
his increased trouble in breathing
“He has expressed his satisfac-
tion at being back at Drotti 10lm
Castle (near Stockholm) the |
present autumn weather
suitable for



TOTAL

is not
his stay at Solliden.’ |
—Reuter



128



















Advocate Hurricane |
Relief Fund
For Antigua

$1,635







2 00
8 00
1 00
1 00

4

00

00
15 00
10 Of
m

00

25 00
0 00
00
5 00
5 00.
60

> 00
25 00

"e

00
5 00

00
v0
50
5 00
5 00
3 00
1 00
00
5 00
00
2 00
5 00

00
00
00
400
5 60
00

5 00
00
5 00

0 On
10 60

5 00

$2,880 "6









the slightest ion om the
iJ restictior



A LORRY LOAD of relief goods for Antigua drawn up alongside the Whart is being placed on board the

B.G. Votes Argentina Plans To Wipe Out
Sabotage And Espionage

The measure will give the Government wide powers to deal |
with “enemies of the nation” in both peace and wat j
It provides up to eight years’ imprisonment for those who|
“provoke public alarm or depress the people’s spirits,” and |
up to four years for anyone disclosing or passing on inform. |
ation evén when it is not secret or reserved without Gov-

Actual sabotage or espionage

ill carry penalties ranging from
eavy imprisonment in peacetime,
to death in wartime
' In his speech for the Peronista
|majority, Deputy Conte Rante
referred to clause six of the Biil
|penalising the disclosure of in
\formation which the Government
‘had net authorised fcr publication, }
| He said: “I wish to have it clear-
ly established that it signifies not

om. of the press.”

Radical speakers supported p o
visions designed to suppress es-
pionage and sabotage, but opposed
those parts of the measure “which
tended to limit personal freedom
o become instruments of coercion |
in the political life of the country.’

ee

Aduurate

Antigua Gets

Funds And
Supplies

(By DAVID J. NELSON)
ANTIGUA, Sept 8
Donations amounting .o $1,05(

from persons both inside and out-
side the colony have already
been received by the Administra-
tor who has ste up a Hurrican
Relief Fund, Government has alsc
“gratefully to acknowledge a
donation of $2,400 from the Red
Cross Society, London, an offer ot
clothing from the Girl Guide
Organisation of Barbados, and an
ofter of food or clothing from
Sritish Guiana. It is also most
appreciative of the visit by an
ainraft of the representatives ot
the American Red Cross from
*uerto Rico”.

rhe Tirst hurricane communique
issued by Administrator Wayne
‘lso summarizes decisions and

| actions taken by the Government

|

BUENOS AIRES, Sept. 8.
AFTER A STORMY al*night debate in which the opposi- |
‘from Qur Own Correspondent) tion at one time referred to the “traitors in the Govern
GEORGETOWN, B. G. Sept. 8 ment”, Chamber Depufies passed a Government Bill for
The Legislature voied £1,000 the suppression of espioaage and sabotage.

to give immediate relief to
tims of the recent hurricane.

Government, it says, has aceept
ed full responsibility for provid-
ing two good meals a day to the
homeless and needy.

The Red Cross have undertaken
a daily supply to refugees of
basic foodstuffs, the cost of which
Government is responsible. The
Red Cross have devoted their own
funds to the provision of clothing
and supplemental food supplies t
children, aged and pregnant
mothers, and to the provision of

Vice

first aid, In defence of the Gov-
‘rament’s .offer of the much
‘maligned free grant of $30 to
facilitate rebuilding wattle and
aub huts, the communique em
phasized the “seriousness of thx

| homeless

|



One of the mos: violent dis
orders of the night occurred whe
Radical Deputy Silvano Santande;
r.fused to withdraw his remark
that “traitors can be found in the
Government."" He said he was
referring to the fact that former
editors of the Pro-Nazi
;‘El Pumpero” which the Con-
frvessional Committee had found
serving German interests were
femployed in the Ministry 0:
) Public Works.

Bells clanged for order while
| Deputies shouted and banged their
‘desks for several minutes,

' —Reuter.

ee

Elections Will
Be A Fake

IN EAST GERMANY

BONN, Sept. 8,

The Bonn Government claumed
in its White Book today that the
|General Elections due in Eastern
Germany on October 15, will he
faked from top to bottom
“Evidence of deception, obstruc-
tion and undue influence at an
[Oct ber Election in the Soviet



Zone i whelming, that an;
court would have to declare them
illegal today five weeks before
ithe poll’, the decument said.
| The various methods of decep
|tion employed were far mot
insidious and thorough-going than
jany employed in the
jin the past, it said
| The document, prepared by
; Jakob Kaiser’s Ministry of All-
|German Affairs,
sions from decuments on
coming elections, already
|published in the East Zone.
—Reuter.

so over







Soviet Zone!



Trapped In Coal Mine

) and oVercrowding in
he limited accommodation avail-
able”,

Speed, it says, is of essence in
the matter, and a wattle and aub

house can be built far quicker
than any other, even if there
were other materials available

The Government's offer after the
first hurricane of $19.20 to own
ers of destroyed wattle and aub
huts has been severely criticised
in the Labour press which aec-

@ On Page 3

Barbuda Shut
Out For 5 Days

Thousands Homeless

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

ANTSGUA, Sept. ¥
Barbuda, a small dependency
35 miles north of Antigua, loo:
contact with the outside world for
tive days after the hurricane untis
the sloop “Fama’ brought the
cisastrous news and returned
Barbuda the same day with Kea
Cross supplies to relieve thousanay:



cf stranded inhabitants.
The “Fama” was the sole boat
enchored in Barbuda and for-

tunately escaped while all other
Barbuda boats anchored in “St
John’ Harbour” were damaged
One slightly damaged Barbuda
sloop has been refloated by
trisoners and will shortly carry
emergency rations.
The Government
grant loans for
Barbuda boats
During the hurricane, the
barometer in Barbuda registered
26.03 at 11.380 pm. and did not
begin to rise until 3.30 a.m
The wall house of Warden
Clement Gomes, was occupied
until the galleries blew off and the
people sought refuge in the cellar
where they endured a terrifying
night

te
of

proposes
the repair

400 Homeless

Anguilla reports no deaths, 400
hemeless, 100 houses destroyed
end others damaged :

Cotton seeds and fertilizers
stored in the Antigua Government
ccpot were damaged and washed
away, the tide rising to a height
ef eight feet during the hurricane

There is no cement or galvanise

in Antigua Seven thousands are
homeles and 1,600 houses are
estroyed

Elementary schools are unable

te be opened on Monday, 1|ith
because tbey are fully crowded

drew its conclu-| with refugees
the |

The estimated leading under-
writers claims are in the vicinity
of £100,000 with Lioyds and other
companies









NEW CUMNOCK, Ayrshire ns by 50 yards wide and blocked |.:t night. His son wa trapped Dawn broke with a_ lashing
Scotland, Sept. & 1¢ .8cape route of 128 of the 136 Stevenson a miner for 42 years 1ain revealing the carter 50 feet

Re quads work Y roiners at work below. Rescuers said “It was a terrible experi- deep where sodden soil had fall
cully here to-day to res ere Lampered by “black damp” ence, Men came up to me in the cn through into the mine. To pye-
i sealed in a temb of mu in the old mine and had to pit and asked me to take a look vent water from draining into the
) eyed erowds tood relieve each other at regular i- at the moss which was coming in. crater, haystacks, coal trucks and
ntly at the pithead of Kix tervals while fans were installed But before we could get to the newly bough¢ timber were thrown
inoch Castle colliery 9 to clear away fumes spot there was a roar and a stream in. but the effort was futile. It
phone messages from the t of thin mud rushed into the failed to plug the shaft. Fire pri-
men some 250 vards below ai Hundreds of others all through workings. It continued to pour in ade pumy were put down to
that all still alive All of the night threw trees, hay behind us and we had to run ‘9 reduce the level of the water at

us are sitti quietly dent « end timber into the huge crater the pit-bottom and make our the bovtom of the mine shaft ”
being resc on till te em the mud avalan¢he which way to safety by a shaft It was reported from the mine-
quite good, esse a hreatened to fill the mine aft Working in respirators, rescur- head at noon when the men had
Meanwhil weating volunte drown the entomber ers got miners broth to the trapped been underground for 214, hours
had work all througl n trucks were drived over the mines through a_ thick face of end entombed for nearly 14 hour

{ continued hack n ¢ ) as’ part of a dam bituminous coal but they immec- that only a small pocket of ga
|way from the old mine some 80 15 minutes Andrew diately plugged in when the remained to be cleared. Prepara-
yards away through 12 r foreman in ct se of the trapped men vVold them by tele- tions were begun to blast through

barrier ‘f coal ne he hat gus wa coming e face of the dividing“wall
The men were trapp¢ ho m i gh Stretcher blankets, hot water
field above the pit sank tt Througho the night every bottles, bandages and other equip-
' colliery working last 1 t miner ( in surrounding rent flowed steadily down the 2
i fron it village ind the fami- mile long shaft, and on the r-
i water tr companior of fellow niners waited for face ambulances stood by
e pour r —Reuter.





BATTLE RAGES

%



APrice ay
VIVE CENTS,

3 iz
Bear 55 iE

Xs

é





ON
120 MILE. FRONT

By JULIAN BATES
TOKYO, Sept. 2

NORTH KOREAN armies today kept up ther

ceaseless battering of the 120-mile United
Nations defence line in Korea.
Frontline reports tonjght indicated that the heavi
est fighting had swit@hed from the uorthern front
to the south coast where the Communists launched
an all-out assault on American defonces coverin
Masan, only 30 air miles from tl. viful supply
port of Pusan.
On the western front the North Koreans continned
their probing attacks, trying to find weaknesses in
the United Nations line.
In this area, British “Tommies” of the Middlesex Regiment
and the Argyll and Sutherland Highlanders, were seeking
out and destroying parties of Communist infiltrators behind
their lines.
United Nations aircraft dropped supplies to the British
Company whose communication with Headquarters had
been dominated by Communist machinegun fire since they
entered the line four days ago
Reports from the front suggested that Communists were
regrouping and building up their reserves for an intensi
fication of their offensive which has bitten bits out of the
United Nations defence area in the north and east





Pat An Americar E ahtt Arm
|. Spokesman said earlier toda
SWALLOWED $5 } that the Communists’ main drive
‘Prom Our Own Correspondent | in the Nort} ppeared t have
PORT-OF-SPAIN ost its more and he fel
“You have a very valuable ure that he enemy has ruy
tomach, aid a city magis out of it bility to push ul
trate to Leslie Charles, after present
he had pickpocketed a $5.00 But the ‘ the souther
note, which he swallowed in rent came unde r heavy Nort
the presence of the detec- Corean tar art Tery
live who made the -arrest malt arm ire last night
He was imprisoned for. six Units tr American 250
months nftantey Nivision ere forces
ack noone sector, but regained
2 their ground in counter attack
° eal
>
20 Spies | Reds Advance
D if > / Along the Naktong river in tne
epor € c American Second Division area,
} Communists in battalion strength
PARIS, Sept. 8 idvanced at «noon today and
The first of the 266 foreign | fighting wa till raging his
Communists arrested in yester- | Cvening
lay’s police drive against “fifth Two Commun st battalions at-
Columnists” were deported from icked outp tS in the Northern
“rance today, Twenty of them, in t of bat octor th
ud ‘ flernoon southwest ol the
luding several women, arrived at 7 ne
Kehl in the French Zone in a temtened city ef faegu \
To ‘ ‘ ' Outposts, were jereed back %
roup of aliens awaiting a last) divs , benenline
weourily check before being taken Comknamists were reparted te
o “another frontier.” be building up their three week
: Others were taken to whe! (14 Hyonptnge bridgehead 15
‘rpench-German border during the . { Ta wh they
miles south « I u where y
light, It was understood that thes hive at le two @@giments or
ould be sent to the Soviet Zone the east bank of the Naktons
f Germany, Only a few workers Further north in the drenchit
longing to @ Communist-Union rain, the American First Caveli
ederation teday obeyed the Com-. p-yision was under heavy pre
winist party appeal for “demon cve all day
rations’ against the arrests This division was forced ou
—Renter. t Waegwan ebout 16 miles
tee ee orthwest of ‘Tuewu yesterday
: . : - The Communists were last 1
Russia Sending 74 orted to be oniy 6 miles tror
in the forth and south

To Next U.N. Meet | ves

| Front line reports tonight

MOSCOW, Sept. 6 that the city——the keystone
The Soviet delegation to the] the Unj tec! Nations defence
ext United Nations Assembly | system wor sandbagged fo
totals 74 people including secre-; street fighting
taria] staff It s headed by Qn the east coast, battl ng
Foreign Minister Andre; Vyshin-| American and South Korean unit
sky. took advantage of the Comm
The delegation from the Ul! nists’ slackened pressure, to °'o
aine is led by Premier Baranoy gaps in their line
sky —Reuter. @ on page 8



Wa

...vand l'advocate
















































PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE
ay
e * FO a : if
OB-NFCKLACE | Sisal
Carth |) Beueve’ | GAIETY .,
Sere * 2 em . i }
Se " % Guide |
ree a ae ce } Prices in the local market
me . bs | for Limes and Stringbeans | The Garden, — St. James
R. A. E. C. BEAUSOLEIL ar- during the months of February, To Be Married Today ae when the Advocate checked (| .
rived on Thursday morning March and April this year roy. eo a2 1 M
by the “Lady Rodney” from St : EAVING the island last Satur- S—2 for 3 cents TODAY & SUN. 8.30 P.M.
Lucia where he was staying fo Attended Oils And Fats day by the SS. “Golfito” for hf apa a — 24 cents |
the past two years. _ He is now Talks Trinidad was Dr. G. T. M. Cum- per | ' inten Gat 6 om.
owed Pore Co pr “y par ag yaa ETURNING to Jama.ca by Mins*who will be married to-day : shierisianse se ;
e 2 cog 0 « e 3 > : , it
; ? B.W.1.A. durin the week t® Miss Hyacinth Yaw-Ching of . |
jrave t to Engle ‘ t Way . A ©
back to the Gold Coast where he after attending the Oils and Fats San Fernando. hi t B.B.C. Radio
has-been practising his profession Conference were Mr. Alan Sqttjre Aecompanying him was is i
dc r 24 pears He is g guest of Manager of the Cocoanut Indus- sister Arlene who has just re- Programme j
Mrs. S, Zephirin of the Savoy, 'Y Board, Mr. A. H. Phillipps, a firs from the U.S.A. and his
Bay Street. Member of the Board and Mr. D. orothers George, a student at the _ .. SATURDAY, Sept. 9, 1950. —
‘Dr. Beausoleil is a Fellow of the C. Ferguson, Commiss oner of University College of the West ee Se ewe Fie eens
. s : s : rath aie : valysis; 7 ;
Royal Antropological Institute. Commerce and Industries, | Indies and Wendell. Ocearion of the Jewish New Yorr: 7.20
He has a-son, a practising Barris- Other delegates returning by Also leaving yesterday by a.m. The Nature of the Universe; |
“er in Dominica and a daughter ar were Hon’ble Andre DuBoulay, »5.W.1.A. to attend the wedding 8.00 am. From the Editorials. 8.10 |
. ¥ Ni the planter and Hon'ble A. M. Lewis were his ; Dr G. Cum- em. Programme Parade; 8.15 a.m |
WFC a isiting Nurse at th f St. Lucia and Mr A. V. Sprott were his parents Dr. H. G. : Bend of the Coldstream Guards; 8.45 |
Health Centre in London Of St. SAicla and Mir A. ¥. oF » mins, M.C.P. and Mrs. Cummins m, Dance Music; 9.00 a.m. Close |
Controller of Supplies, St. Vincent and his cousin Miss St. Clair Down; 12.00 (noon) The News; 12.10!
Back To Trinidad —_,flon'ile © A.C. (Hughes, 1 Morrison, Bccaeet aocthe, ae oes |
.c cr o ~ ‘ : other St. Vincent delegate re- s . Questions; pm ght Ore a
RS. STELLA SINGH return- turned home on Thursday night Dr. Teddy Cummins will be Music; 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 |
‘ d to Trini lad on oe by the “Lady Rodney”. He was Passing through here later on his — poe wee RA p.m. | \"
by B.W.LA. alt ppencing a holi- accompanied by his wife. way to Aberdeen University to Britain; 2.15 p.m. English Elqquencs:
day with her relatives at Chel- take a post graduate course in 2.30 p.m. Starlight Hour; 3.2 p.in
sea Road. She was accompaniec On i cbstetrics and naecology. Sports Review; 4.00 p.m. The News;
ity her two children Donald and ' ; Holiday an , Sy By 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m.
asi R. M. C. SHANKS MOFFET, Jack Train's Record variety bill; 5.:0|
eare ite es he gs planter of St. Luca and a For Health Reasons p.m. St. Leger Stakes; 5.15 p.m. Pro- |
First Visit fre “nt sit 5 tie th » island is ‘ igremme Parade; 5.30 p.m. Dance Music; |
AYING h firs* s Bar-# Rear eee : ay iStOnG, R. WALTER ROCK, Civil 6.10 p.m. Edinburgh International Festi-
f NG his first v sit to Bar- 10w spending a holiday staying Servant of Dominica, arrived val; 6.30 p.m. The Nature of the Uni-,
bactos is Mr. Henry Ogilvie 0 t Indramer Guest House, Worth- |, Thureday by the MV. “Carib verse; ‘o8 a. The News: 7,10 p-m. | i
Grenville, Grenada. He arrive og. 35 vi ee 4 ee aes Pt oe ob
cr “Wednesday by B.W.1LA,. fo. Also holidaying at Indramer are bee’ for about two weeks in the Cricket Report 2 Matas " erent
about ten days’ holiday and is Miss E. M. Lyons, a dressmaker ‘terest of his health. He is a from the West Indies; 8.00 p.m. Radio
staying at Crystal Waters, Worth- of Tobago who arrived earlier in Buest of Mrs. M. L. Thorpe of 1 A eee EC IE DR ge Nos i
ae i h he h t b bl ee ta tee aan le ae ce eer os eeeaggy HP ll diy 8 43 “> 7, Rena
ough he has no’ een able

to get around much as yet, he
saa that from what little of the
island he had seen, he was very
impressed by it

Mr. Ogilvie is in the banking
department of Thompson, Hankey
and Cn., wholesale prov sion mer-

chants and agents for Barclays

3ank.
Fifteenth Visit

RS. E. CHATTERTON-

YOUNG from Westchester
New York, is now back in the
island for another holiday. She
arrived on Thursday morning
from Boston on the “Lady Rod-
ney” and is staying at Sam Lord’s
Castle. She sad that she had
just returned from England where
she had spent a month.

A regular visitor to the islanc,
she said that this Was about her
fifteenth trip here, the first being
at the age of ten when she came
out with her parents and stayed
for two years and has been com-
ing off and on except durng the
war years

Her son and daughter-in-law,
Mr. anid Mrs. E. Chatterton- Young
Jnr; were also holidaying here

" CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:

ing for two weeks, Mr, Clem
Vigilance, a businessman of British
Gu ana and Mr. N. O. Julien and
his little daughter Vilma of Trini-
dad.

Mr. Julien is in the construction
department of U.B.O.T., Point
Fort’n, and is making a pleasure
trip through some of the islands.
He has already visited Grenada
and hopes to make St, Kitts his
next stop

Third Visit

R. JOSEPH JEFFERS, Assis-
tant Foreman empioyed with

San Fernando Borough
Council, arrived on Monday by
B.W.1.A., for three weeks’ holiday
and is staying at the Cosmo-
politan Guest House.

This is Mr. Jeffers, third visit
to the island, the Jast being in 1948,

Off To British Guiana

RS. A. M. WALLBRIDGE,

wife of Mr, Pat Wallbridge
of the Singer Sewing Machine Co.,
left on Thursday night by the
“Lady Rodney” for British Guiarja
on a holiday, She was accompani¢ d
by her three children.

the

AXYDLBAAXKR

Is LONGFELLOW
One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-

‘trophies,

the length and formation of the words are all hints.

Bach day the code letters are different.

A Cryptogram Quotation

“INR OPF P LOJIFPTK NPWMRK
TILRF LJ DJINR LOR OIDPT ORPWL—
SWPUUR.

Cryptoquote: 4 DIRGE FOR HER, THE

ees De DEAD, IN THAT SH



: DIED SO YOUNG—POE.

(Rupert and the Back-room Boy-4

we



7 > aE ‘

>: 8.30 and CONTINUING
AH the Greatness the Screen can Bring!

LU. G.AUGHSOK - BURT LANCASTER

TODAY 5:



|
ut
|
S|
*

with MADY CHRISTIANS - HOWARD DUFF - LOUISA'HORTON - FRANK CONROY

ARLENE FRANCIS - LLOYD GOUGH - a CHESTER ERSKINE proouction
Written and Produced for the Screen by CHESTER ERSKINE- From the Play by Arthur Miller-Direcied by IRVING REIS
- N.B.—AIL Your Life You'll Remember
‘e All the Impact of “ALL YOUR SONS”
EXTRA; BRITISH AMERICAN NEWS REEL

~~ "LOCAL TALENT AUDITION.
TOMORROW GLOBE THEATRE 9.30 A.M.





PROG 30 PO9OGSS BOO AMS SCCOSCOION,



On Honeymoon

R. & MRS. S. SAMPATH of

South Tr.nidad who are
spending their honeymoon visiting
day after a couple of days here
some of the W. I. Islands, le!
for Jamaica by B.W.1.A. on Tucs-
They were staying at Indrame
Guest House, Worthing.

St. Lucia Law Student

ISS LORETTA ANDRE, a la
student of St. Lucia is now!
in Barbados for a month's holiday |
She arrived by B.W.1.A. and i: | = peaaiadeiiemacoan

staying at Indramer Guest House |
Worthing. CATSSWCRD

Spent a Month

ISS NINA GOMES, daughier

of Hon’ble Albert Gomes,
well known Trinidad politician,
will be returning home to-morrow
by B.W.LA. after spending a
month's holiday as a guest at the
Worthing Guest House.

B. G. Schoolmaster
On Holiday
MONG the arrivals by

B.W.LA. on Wednesday from
Eritish Guiana, were Mr. and Mrs.

Oe te ae



A FOB-NECKLACE with ear-
rings to match—inspired by a
watch the neck-
lace is caught high at the throat

man’s chain,

and falls to the waistline in two
graceful loops.—(L.E.S.)






Oscar Williams. Mr. Williams, a Across

graduate of the Government] | Rare count-—he can ‘tell the
ge? sini New ale 1 ¢

Teachers’ Training College, Class vita) lee changed so make

I, is Headmaster of St. Lucia’s Ww)

|

fignt
Anglican School, Pomeroon. He] % So one town—estabiish-
is here on a short holiday and] 12. Grimace, (3)
will return to B.G. via other West} 13 These tides also occur
Indian Islands within the next

two months.

Satisfied With Barbados

EARING from his friends in

Venezuela that Barbados is 9
! lovely spot to spend a holiday, Dr.
‘H. H. Fuchs arrived on Monday
by B.W.1.A., to see for himself.

in the
spring. (4)
A dumb case for 4 niding w
attack, (9)
Hh) said 22 Across have none!
)
Their nomes become
mountains. (5)
Â¥. A hide thong. (4)
Every arch has one.

so easily

(3)
22. See 16 Across. (6, 3)

Down
upposite

(7)

. They nave uses
(9)

(8)

tor
engines and houses.
This is unsettling

a scend. (5)
! He told Carib yesterday that h« You want qutet 4)
is quite satisfied with everything 6 Gather. (4)
and is staying for two weeks / Starred for a change to mer-

chants. (7)

which he is spending as a guest 4 This sort of song can waken you

at the Ocean View Hotel. uP (v) 10. Toadies. (3, 3)
He said that it is the first time | '' [ge “T- man has yours taped |
jin 12 years that he has seen such | !» [his will make you “sit up.” (5)

fxamine in descant.
spread. (3)

Solution of vesterauy » puzeie,—Aeross:
i. Scrounged: 17 Boa, ii,
Bubonic, 12
14. Toroedo
Nail. 25

lovely beaches, especially the on» (4)

at the Aquatic Club, They remind
him very much of those in Italy
and California.

Dr, Fuchs is President of H. H
Fuchs & Co,, general merchants of
' Caracas.

Bid
20
Note: 4
1 Submarine ¥%
USN
1 Ariadne
Leo



Singular:
5 an 2,
Down:
Rabo, 4,
Destegvers 8. Loin;
5



2
Crutser >.
5. G.OCS8: 6
15. OCupro

19 Onlv.

Grins: 17.
if Tol) e's

TO-NIGHT

DINE AND DANCE
AT

CLUB MORGAN
THE WEST INDIES MOST POPULAR NIGHT CLUB

DELICIOUS STEAK DINNERS
Served throughout the Night

Dial 4000 for Reservations



$66,604

DEVE SOES PODS OOS SSDP P OOO OPPSP PPD OOP OOPS POOP

TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.

and Continuing Over the Week-End
SPECIAL MATINEE THIS MORNING at 9.30

SISOS IIIOT
m1

ERROL

VIVECA











rey ws * y , ry

x sae r ‘ge : : y :

% Saat Received New Shipment } a Ae

e é 4 oe

a 3

% y Y 1 $ om |
S IN LADIES, GENTS & CHILDREN SHOES & -

3

% %

% 4

§ A ' ,

; LADIES from 34.00 to $6.65 ‘ us signee Warne

S . "ROBERT DOUGLAS = res nitesis "pal MEA nate |
* GENTS from $4.30 to $9.95 comm VINCENT SHERMAN" JERRY WALD ‘meni?

© AE ANT ORORRE FPL HHNEE An0 RET ROBRTE Fone 8 ATONE OF HERBERT GauAN s HUME OF MAV/MrOmGD

* , cn ¥

* CHILDREN from $1.80 to $4.80 EXTRA SPECIAL — Warner-Pathe News showing Princess

ws Elizabeth's New Baby “IT's A GIRL”

x See the new styles in our show windows AT THE |
<°

: A PLAZA THEATRE
ii
x 4 %

: ; BRIDGETOWN S|]

%

s ~ FLASH !! (On Stage) To-night Only 8.15 to 8.45 > |
$ RELIABLE SHOE REPAIR SERVICE & HALF HOUR OF POPULAR DANCE MUSIC |
5 ~ By “The Sydney Willcock Quintette” }
® SHOEMAKEKS TO THE WORLD. % Be er $|
% This Programme will also be carried over Service of >
Â¥ % Radio Distribution %
$ : °BOCBSOROSOCO SSS SS 6 SSE ESS ESSSSSSS: osoocsooscoos! | LSS9SOSSSSSSS9 SS SOSSSSESSGOSSSSOESSS OSS GO OOSS9SE 2 |


































Edwards; 9.00 p.m. Ring up the Cur-
tein; 10.00 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m
Interlude; 10.15 p.m. British Sport; 10.45

m. A Talk on the Occasion of the
Jewish New Year; .11 (0 p.m. Hear !t
Again

Debe Children
Send Food



(From Car Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
READING of the distress of

oy LUNE GARY PERRECTION storing”

ARTHUR LAKE-LON CHANEY

stricken families of the recent ! LLOYO BRIDGES"ERIC FELDARY , |
Antigua disaster, and especially | jqy iacnoNALD 4 "oN" wet

of one Mrs, Irene James of Pig
Village, and her six children who . |
lost all their belongings, children
in far off Debe, Trinidad, have
started a move to aid distressed
families, of Antigua.

The parents of these children
h&ive been approached, and g far
they have collected 100 pounds of

al rice and several other foo:
stuffs, These food stuffs will be
sent to needy Antigua familie:
with the assistance of the Britis)
Red Cross Society and P.A.A,, and
B.W.I. Airways.

Free Violin

LONDON.
Ted Phelps, was shuffling along
the sidewalk outside Airways Ter-
minal, Victoria, fiddling the
“Merry Widow” waltz when a
man tapped him on the shoulder. |

| ~— TANIS CHANDLER + JOHN QUAI TY Mas



MONOGRAM PICTURES



A JACK WRATHER PRODUCTION
Srornng

ut TRACY von CASTLE

An American voice said: “Here,
fella, there’s a present for you.’
ane a shiny violin case lay at his
eet

Ted, an itinerant musician, who |



'

DANCING ?

SSSO GSES SIOD







Â¥,

*

VESCOCSO*SOSOCOS LESBOS



20 years ago played second fiddle
at a London theatre, gaped at a
man disappearing into Airways
Terminal.

eopened the case and found}
a. violin inside. The nein ee |

OF COURSE — AT

CASUARINA CLUB
TO-NIGHT

STEAKS & CHOPS .
AS USUAL
24 HOURS A DAY

benefactor had two violins in hi:
luggage and rather than pay the
overweight excess he gave one
away. Ted said:

“His one condition was that I |
shouldn’t reveal his name.”

But Phelps hinted he was a vio-
linist of repute:
ish, with a

SS

Set



“About 40, stout- }
mustache,”—LN.S.

weenie, ~





Sa SS TS |





Make Your Cooking a Pleasure

Select a

FALKS KEROSENE COOKER—
1,2, 3 & 4 BURNER MODEL ‘*

OVENS — Single & Double. t

YOUR BAKING |
You Will Need

FOR



MIXING BOWLS, PUDDING PANS
MEASURING CUPS and SPOONS i
ROLLING PINS, CAKE STANDS
ICING SETS WITH INSTRUCTIONS {!
BAKING and PASTRY PANS !
CAKE BOXES, BREAD BINS

|
|
)
= No Parking Problem when you Shop with us. |
|
}



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LIMITED.

HARDWARE DEP. RTMENT Tel. No. 2039



ROYAL

TO-DAY to Sunday
4.30 & 8.30

Republic Action Double . . .

and Continuing
Republic Pictures present . .

Sunset CARSON



“ NO SAD SONGS Peggy STEWART
FOR ME” ALIAS BILLY THE KID
Starring ‘And
Margaret SULLAVAN BLACKMAIL
Wendell COREY
sheila With |
RO William Ss ak
XY EXTRA:—

Saturday Nite at 8.30

~ ly
errr eee OOP Half-hour of Magic &

4.30 & 8.15





EMPIRE
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 |









Mystery
Columbia’s PROF, ALVINZY brings you |
Big Action Double MAGIC, VOO-DOO &
MYSTERY

Johnny WEISSMULLER |
as Jungle Jim in OLYMPIC ||
“MARK OF THE | T°" pum |
Republic Smashing Double |
arbaré TTO

GORILLA” marae Be Ruay. VALLEE

In
And
The Fabulous Suzanne |!
“BODYHOLD” And |
|
us Angel and the Badman ||!
With |
Willard PARKER John WAYNE

Lola ALBRIGHT Gail RUSSELL
ro
h

PLAZA~ Oistin: To-day & Sun. 5 &8.30 p.m.

SEPTEMBER 9, 1950

SATURDAY,

;

AQUATIC cLUop ) CINEMA (Members Onl)

MATINEE: TODAY at m
TONIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 4.30
JOAN CRAWFORD JOHN GARFIELD

in “HUMORESQUE”
with OSCAR LEVANT — J, CARROL NAISH

A Warner Bros. Picture.
“Mildred Pieree”



the:
The winner of an Academy Award for in another

History-making Role!
——————

SSS Se

RKO-Ra io Spectacular Action Thriller!

“SPANISH MAIN”

Color by Technicolor!
With Thousands in the vast, Headed by

i Paul HENREID — Maureen O’HARA — Binny BARNES

Walter SLEZAC on others—



BYMIN AMARA HALIBORANGE
LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRUP OF FIGS.
and
RUSKS—Baby’s First Solid Food

Also a variety of CIGARS



COLLINS DRUG SFORES

FREE

See the Sound
Motion Picture

‘THE VOICE
OF PROPHECY
IN ACTION’














Te LL



Tune in

RADIO DISTRIBUTION
7.30 A.M.

Also heard over 800 other

Stations.

: ALSO :

‘“‘Witchbound Africa”’

To be shown at the Seventh-day Adventist Churches
as listed below at 7.30 p.m.

~

KING STREET—Sunday, September 10
GOVERNMENT HILL—Monday, September 11
CANE VALE—Wednesday, September, 13
GARDENS—Saturday, September 16
SPEIGHTSTOWN—Sunday, September 17
Also:

BANK HALL S.D.A. SCHOOL—Tuesday, Sept. 12.






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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1950



Foreign Consuls In B.G.

May Get New Privileges

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Sept. 5
UNDER A NEW BILL shortly to be introduced in the
British Guiana Legislature, powers of the Police to enter
the Consular offices of foreign states will be restricted. and
Foreign Consuls will be exempted from payment of any
tax in respect of any land or buildings owned. or occupied
by any Foreign State for purpose of a Consular Office.

3 " ~_s me Government recently
Anti a Gets eacqui e€ir own premises in
Funds And |







Georgetown where they will be
erecting modern Consular Qffices
in Main Street, This will be the
first property to be owned by a
Foreign State for the purposes of



e a Consular Office in British
upplies {Suis
The new Bill also seeks to

confer upon Consular Offices of
Foreign States with which Con-
sulsr Conventions are concluded
by His Majesty, certain powers
relating to the administration cf
estates and property of deceased
nationals of such states.

Under Clause 2 of the Bill it is
provided that grant of representa-
tion be made to a consular officer
in respect of a deceased person
whose property in the Colony is
being disposed of, where a national
of a State to which the Clause
applies is named as executor in the
will of the deceased person or
is otherwise a person to
whom a grant of representation to
the estate in the Colony of the
deceased person may be made,
and such national is out of the
Colony and has no duly constitu-
ted attorney within the Colony.

@ From Page |

cused the Administration of en-
couraging or forcing the perpetu-
ation of a deplorably low standard
of housing. “Government,” the
communique states in reply, “de- |
plores such a standard of Ie ia
ing and made the offer solely in
the interest of providing accom-
modation at the greatest speed.”
But Press criticism has appar-
ently achieved one thing: the
amount of the offer has been
raised from $19.20 to $30.00.
Other relief measures including
repairs to fishing boats and tackle
and the procurement of building
supplies is under consideration.

The communique then ends on
the following note of assurance;

“The public may rest assured
that Government are doing and
will continue to do woe pat
that lies within their power here
to alleviate distress resulting from
the hurricane.”

Many private citizens are al-
ready helping Covernment in this
work of relief and rehabilitation

—Can. Press,

Payment of Monies

Clause 2 also seeks to provide
for the payment of monies or
property due trom the estate of a
deceased, or becoming due on the
death of such person, to a national
of a State to which the Clause
applies, to a consular officer, if
such national is not resident in the
Colony, A Consular Officer how-
ever, shall not be entitled to any
immunity or privilege in respect
of any act done by virtue of
powers conferred on him under
this section of the Ordinance,

A consular office of a State to
which this Bill applies shall not
be entered by a Police Constable
or other person acting in execution



Security Council
Rejects Russian
Proposal

LAKE SUCCESS, Sept, 8.
The Security Council, meeting

—— at a

Allies Discuss
More Police

_ For W. Germany

WASHINGTON, Sept. ;

Political circles here peheve tne



Eig Three Foreign Ministers
mecting in New York next week
wil approve the new increase in

strength of West Germany’s 90,0ut
police force. but
siderable doubt

will decide on proposals for new
, and separate federal gendarmerie
jor “Home Guard” police force—
;which France in particular stil)
opposes,

West German Chancellor Kon-
‘rad Adenauer has asked
| 25,000 Strong tederal police force
;in addition to 90,000 police now
|controlled by 11 states of West
[Sstatany to meet the threat posed
; cy the East German Communist
'Folice Army of well over 100,000
men.

Allied

there is
whether they

High Commissioners in

10,000 West German police who
would be under state control, but
could be detached to act as
federal police in emergency.
Speculation was that
French and American — Foreign
Ministers might agree to recruii-
ing double this additional force.
Current opinion in political
quarters here was that the three

British,

finisters would have little diffi-
culty in reaching an agreement
on the expansion of the West

German police, though there were
Said to be controversial issues
concerning Federal or State Con-
trol.

France in particular was thought
of
police

to question the usefulness
placing a strong armed
force under the control of the
Federal Government at Bonn on
grounds that this might form the
nucleus of a resurgent German
war machine.
| The French were understood to
agree that the force could be in-
creased in police
felt it should still
state control,
Observers here felt that if
Colonel Adenauer’s request for a
forcé comparable to that of East
yerman Communist, meant a well-
armed “Home Guard” in addition
the
almost

but
under

strength
remain

to existing police

Ministers

force,
were



for aj

~

| Inflation

Affect Defence Plans



BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

Must Not

Says Director Of Monetary Fund

con- |

PARIS, Sept. 7

CAMILLE GUTT, Managing Director of the Internationa

Monetary Fund, came out

meeting of the Fund in Par

| He advocated a policy of inter-
}national austerity and mutual aid.

“We are living today uncer a
constant threat of war” said Gutt
“As long as aggression or the
threat of aggression are everyday
realities, peace-loving

fend peace.
“It would be criminal to suggest
countries should

risk of inflation’.

At the same time, Gutt said in-
ternational
was

financial co-operation
more necessary than ever.
“The paramount need in this field
is to stabilise and preserve the pur_
chasing power of all
not excluding
dollar.”

currencies

the United States

To avoid inflation, despite re-
armament, Gutt suggested in-
creased taxation, restriction of in-
vestments and credits to essential
purposes, and ordering of Govern-
mental and private expenditure
in accordance With the inflexible
schedule
sity.” i

South Africa’. Havenga speak-
ing on the world price of gold
said there were, certain aspects of
the present policy of the Interna-
tional Monetary Fund “which
boded ill for its object of success-
ful international co-operation”.
He alleged the gold policy of the
of

of urgency and neces-

fund was harming certain
members,

The organisation was establish-
ed, he said, to attempt to secure
international co-operation
monetary affairs.

Elastic Gold Price

Havenga dealt with the refusal

its

m





nations }
must be thoroughly armed to de-!



strongly for the re-armament

of peace-loving nations when he addressed the 5th annua!

is today.

Executive Board of the
Find to agree to an “elastic” golc
price, stating that producing
countries particularly South
VWrica, had to make sacrifices sc

|that other countries could benefit

from the maintenance of ex
hange stability of which
was one essential element.

of the

|, Havenga asserted that the fund |

| Was “actively discriminating
} against South Africa in particula:
*aa gold producers in general
His claim that members were
ta honour bound to correct the
bdisequilibrium between
prices of gold and inflated prices









gold |

fixed |

‘ commodities stood unchal

lenged. So did his claim that at!
| ent the gold producing mem- |
t were bearing the cost of |



nMwintaining the Fund’s policy of |

rytvieving stable exchange rates—
“®he only sphere in which

the |

Fund has had a small measure of |

success”,

“@old-producing mem-
bers

virtually subsidising
ading nations, he declared

are
Sreat ty

While producer were

trengthen reserves by
hem their gold at excessively low
vices, these reserves were ac-
feeding black narkets”
‘avenga decl ired
have been some
transactions. But
great trading nations done any-
thing where this diversion has
been within their power to put a

urying

“There

dividual

big in-
have

selling |

WALPAMUR QUALITY PAINTS

top to it he asked

liavenga declared in conclu-
ion; “the right to hold gold is one
f the few remaining safeguards
of the right of an individual to}
have free enjoyment in safety
from pernicious depreciation of
that part of his earnings which

fiscal authorities leave in his pos-
ession, —Reuter.

seer petri





in secret today, rejected the Soviet
proposal to exclude from its annu-
al report everything done by the
Council during the Soviet absence.

The Soviet delegate, Jakob
Malik, proposed that all Council
actions between January 13 and

August 1 be struck from the re-
cord as “illegal”.

His proposal was defeated by
ten. votes to one. Malik has hinted
that he thought the question was
subject to veto, but that he did
not, try to apply that rule.

of any warrant or other legal
process, or in the exercise of
powers conferred by or under any
enactment (whether passed be{cre
or after the. new Ordinance) or
otherwise, except with the consent
of the consular officer in charge ot
that office, or if that consent is
withheld or cannot be obtaihed,
with the consent of a Secretary
of State.

A constable may however enter
a consular office for the purpose

The Council will meet again in ,f extinguishing a fire or prevent-

private on Tuesday to discuss the
American proposa} that the whole
Korean affair be made the subject
of @ special report.

Secret sessions are held to pre-
pare the Council’s report each
year to the Assembly.—Reuter,



VERDICT ON ATOMIC
ENERGY |

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON. |
The 12th annual conference of!
the. People’s National Party, }
Sogialist Opposition in the House
of , Representatives, dealt with
atomic enery las’ week-end, and
passed a resolution in the follow-
ing terms: :
“Whereas there are in exis-
ten¢e. today. such dangerous
weapons known as the atomic and
hydrogen bombs; and whereas
these weapons are destructive to
mankind; Be it resolved that con;
ference call upon ‘the Brit sh
yovernment to advocate in the
United Nations Organisation the
application of atomie energy for
industrial purposes and solely for
Vie production of peacetime needs
for the benefit of humanity.”



Ree

Lady
e

"I¥’a 40 much softer, smoother, clearer.”

Blonde or Brunette

| THEY PROTECT THEIR LOVELIN

Brunette Mrs, Lawrence Earle, who lives in U.S.A,

and Lady Dudley, well-known Lo

one thing in common—they use the same beauty care!

This beauty care is Pond’s, an
of society’s loveliest women in
and France.

Why not give your complexion the benefit of the
same care? Follow this easy routine: regularly every

night, cleanse the skin thoronghl

Cream, swirling it gently over face and throat with

your fingers. ““Rinse”’ with mor
extra cleansing, extra softening.

In the moruing, before you make-up, smooth a

Dudley, ene of England's loveliest titled women, is a
ho: blonde with grey eyes and a wonderful, fair skin. “1
pena Ra Creams regularly and it’s amazing the difference
that l’ond’s Creams have made to my skin,” says Lady

ing the spread of fire; or if he has
reason to believe that a crime in-
volving violence has been, or is
being, or is about to be committed
in the consular office; or by any
person entitled to enter by virtue
of any easement, contract or other
private right.
Restrictions

These restrictions on constables
do not however apply to any con-
sular office which for the time

| being is in the charge of

any
consular officer who is a citizen
of the United Kingdom and
Colonies, or is not a national of
the State by which that office is
maintained.

Land or buildings owned by a
Foreign State or occupied by any
person on behalf of such State for
the purposes of a consular office or
residence of a consular officer or
employee, shall be exempted from
tax other than taxes or assess-
ments levied for services or public
improvements by which, and to
the extent that the premises are
benefited. Similarly no tax stamp

duty or similar charge of any kind
shall be imposed or collected in
frespect of any’ conveyance or
transport of immovable property
ito any State to which this Section



ow FS

udley, so pleasant to use,

softer and fresher.”



S WITH THE

ondon hostess, have
base because it
d it is the favourite

America, England, Start at once w

skin ciearer, softer, smoother,

y with Pond’s Cold

¢ Cold Cream for



Mrs. Lawrence W. Earle, leading fiewre
society, is noted for her lovely complexion
without my Pond’s Creams,” she says. Pond’s Cold Cream is

little Pond’s Vanishing Cream into your skin. This
delightful, non-greasy cream makes an ideal powder

protects your skin, too.



Foreign
certain to reject such a plan

But there was “qualified sup
port” ‘for German demands
additional police protection, This
support was heightened by the
United States High Commissioner
John McCloy’s
State Department that the re-
militarisation programme in the
Eoviet Zone was ‘one of the more
sinister developments since
end of the war.”’—Reuter.

for

GARS

A

= ———
q

n good hands

ct

report to the





the



Asking For More Work
(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 5.
Employees of the Labour Office
at Trinidad Leaseholds Limited,
Pointe-a-Pierre, have been com-
ing in for increased work during
the past few weeks, as a number
of workmen from various parts
of the island have been storming
the company’s labour office with
a view to getting employment on
the company’s proposed new

building project.

that threatened
Germany went some way toward |reduce their defence programme
|meeting this request by author-| because that involved the danger
ising recruitment of an additiona! [Of inflation. Dangers from aggres-
sion are by far greater than the



of the Ordinance applies, or in
respect of any lease by such
State of any premises, for any of
the purposes specified above.

Other clauses in the proposed }
Bill seek to enable the officer-in- London
charge of the effects of a deceased |

seaman to hand them over to a

consular officer where the property ] lere you see Cigars un and manufactured tobacco. Tt

does not exceed in value $480.00 : i

and the person entitled to such packed for nett weighias wader Port of London Author

effects is resident in a foreign ILM. Customs’ supervision wiféhouse ‘in bond’ an |

State. « |
(Powers of a consular officer The P.L.A. tobacco staff has a apeot £300, gros |

under the Merchant Shipping Act 5
will also be extended to the high reputation: in the Trade of tobacco. ‘This faciliry, wi |
custody and disposal of a wrecked |

» @ reputation built on the constant (maintenance — servic
ship itself as to the custody and
disposal of any articles bel experience of handling vast by @ specialised staff, can only

A Ss cargo. 3
to or from part of its cargé Qhaniitics be-Cloneetes, Giears by bdiitif las Dot of Landon

EW

new |
colfee!



in Philadelphia

f woulda't be

and it leaves my face looking ever so much



SAME BEAUTY CARE CHASE AND SAR MHGEEN

eee MASTE 17 TODAY!
holds powder matt for hours, It

You'll call this glorious new Chase and
ith Pond’s two creams to make yout
In a very short while
you'll be thrilled with its new
radianee, Atull beauty counters.

Sanborn the “finest coffee money can
buy!”? Vacuum-packed! Get a pound

from your grocer today!
Wy

Pond’s

ss PAGE THREE









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“por



Lingerie in ‘Celanese’ Fabrics
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GET THERE SOONER! STAY THERE LONGER!
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this Spcedbitd Service. to EF po and










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BREWED AND 80TTLED BY
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EDINBURGH, SCOTLAND


PAGE FOUR SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1950

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

What Torquay Will







TO-DA‘'S SPECIALS

D, V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.





_pmnn wae

net

snr ons il

me



a

Sepa enaenoa ane aaanaae aaa ONeS SERENA EET

<=

Cremeeaviene sag

}



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

Saturday, September 9, 1950

MARKET

FOR some years now public discussion
has been centred on the establishment of
a City district market which would take
the place of the discarded building in
Cheapside. This week the Sanitary Com-
missioners of St. Michael decided to recom-
mend to the Government the acquisition of
an area in the City bounded by Suttle
and Tudor Streets and Masonic and Wat-
kins Alley, which could be used as a dis-
trict market.



The question of the necessity for district
markets does not now arise. If it did the
answer would be supplied in the fact that
improvised markets have grown up in
Suttle Street, Busby Alley and The Ruins;
and that they cater to a volume of trade
which would better be done ina well estab-
lished district market.

The area of the suggested spot is 27,000
square feet and this with a modern build-
ing suited to the tropics erected on it
should provide all that is necessary.

It has roads on all four sides, This will
add to. the convenience of those who will
do their shopping there. Vehicles could
be driven around the market while shop-
pers purchased their goods and left on the
other side. They would have been able to
pass through the market and make their
selections without being annoyed or preyed
upon by hawkers.

The spot is central and near the meat
market besides being part of the busiest
shopping centre.

In view of the recent statement in the
House of Assembly that the Government
did not propose to embark on any capital
expenditure at the moment, it may be that
financial consideration owing to the sudden
rise in the cost of the buildings, might
cause some controversy and delay,

One thing which will strongly recom-
mend the scheme to the public is that it
will prevent the cluttering up of the alleys
and side streets in the shopping centre by
hawkers and which now make them the
unsightly places they are to-day. It will
also afford the opportunity to demolish the
present old dilapidated and unsightly
buildings ee which are now to be
seen on thi§ spot; and those people who live
in distriets near the city proper will be able
to do their shopping conveniently in this
market.

There can be no doubt that the City
needs a district market.

But the City needs a market which will
add to not detract from the character of
Bridgetown. Any building erected should
conform to tropical needs and round it
there should be shrubs and flowering
plants and trees. Here the Civic Circle
should be invited by the Government or by
the Vestry who will be ultimately responsi-
ble for the markets, to beautify the place.

The age of jerry-building is past, even for
Barbados.



SIREN RECEPTION

THE following information from a letter
addressed to the Colonial Secretary is of
special interest.

“In response to a leading article in the
Barbados Advocate of this date (Sept. 7),
lam writing to say that I heard the siren at
noon to-day, very faintly but distinctly.

My house is on Number 1 Highway, (the
Lee Coast Road), where the boundary be-
tween St. Peter and St. James intersects
the Highway, and is just over 10 miles from
Bridgetown.

There was a gentle breeze blowing at the
time from approximately North-East, so
rather against the sound. This would make
the extreme limit of audibility about 10
miles for persons of average hearing, but
the practical limit for warning purposes
would be considerably less, as we might
not have heard the siren if we had not been
listening for it.

In the event of a decision being made to
adopt the sirens for hurricane warnings, I
should like to offer the following sugges-
tion, that careful consideration be given to
the length of time before the expected ar-
rival of the storm, that the sirens are to be
sounded.

If the time is longer than necessary there

is always the possibility of a change in

direction of the storm track, such as appar-
ently occurred on August 31, making the
warning unnecessary. On the other hand,
it is of course important to give people a
reasonable length of time to make their
preparations, and this will vary with time
of day or night.

It also occurs to me that if several sirens
are going at once in different parts of the
island, the sound would be quite audible
for some distance offshore, and so serve to
warn fishing craft that were out at the
time.”





| substantial

Mean To The Trader

(Reproduced With Acknowledgments From The British Export Gazette.)

AMONG the nations participa-
ting in vhe Torquay conference,
there will be a possible total of
more than 600 negotiations. In
practice, however, nations will
negotiate only with countries
with which their muvual trade 's
of such a character as to provide
a basis for the exchange of con-
cessions, Even so, it is probable
tnat 400 negotiations will take
place, as compared with 123 com-
pleted negotiations at Geneva in
1947 and 147 at Annecy last year.
The concessions obtained as a re-
sult of the various bilateral nego-
tiations will, as at previous con-
ferences, be extended to all the
countries vaking part.

What is the significance of all
these negotiations, and of the
General Agreement on Tariff and
Trade itself, to world commerce?
Here are the claims officially
made for GATT:— .

(a) It has provided the only
bedrock on which to build freer
world vrade, pending the creation
of an International Trade Organi-
sation.

(b) It has restrained countries
from taking completely free-
handed, one-sided action to suit
their own convenience, without
measuring the effects on the trade
of other countries.

(c) It has brought together, in
in atmosphere of goodwill and
determination to liberate trade, a
very large group of countries pre-
viously related in vheir trade
policies mainly by individual ar-
rangements,

(d) In lowering United States
tariffs, it has helped to open up
greater opportunities for selling
to America and so_ increasing
dollar earnings.

(e) Iv has provided a_ court

where cases of discrimination and
hardship have been argued and
settled with the least possible
harm to world trade.
-.(f) It is the only functioning
instrument at the international
level which has already achieved
suceess in reducing
trade barriers and which con-
tains against backsliding.

Lowering U.S. Tariff Wall

The first two rounds of tariff
cegoviations helped to reduce the
tariff wall barring the entry cf
goods into the United States to
a level lower than it has been at
any time since 1914, and consi-
derably less than half wha it
was under the Hawley-Smoot
tariff which followed the slump
of the early 30s. The prospect
of further reductions in US.
tariff rates is encourag.ng.
Many items of special interest
vo Western European exporters
are on the published list of some
2,500 articles on which the U.S.A.
may be prepared to consider
concessions at the Torquay con-
ference.

It is true, of course, that sev
eral U.S. industries have lodged
vigorous provests with the Com-
mittee for Tariff Reciprocity In-
formation against any further
tariff-cutting at the forthciming
Torquay negotiations. It is also
true that the extent of conces-~
sions permitted under the US
Trade Arrangements Act is limit-
ed Yo reductions of 50 per cent.
On the level of Ist January, 1945,
and that much of this authority
has already been used up. Conced-
ing, however, that the scope for
reciprocal tariff concessions is
narrowing, there can nevertheless
be little doubt that the reduction
in American tariffs has done a
good deal to ease the world’s dol-
ler problem during the past year
and thay further benefits in this
direction should result from the
Torquay conference.

The results of the Annecy tariff
negotiations were made available
in a report entitled The Attack on
Trade Barriers (published in the
UK by H.M. Stationery Office).
It was emphasised at the time that
a bare statistical comparison be-
tween the value of trade covered
by the concessions made by the
United Kingdom and those from
which this country stood to gain
did not give a true picture, on ac-
count of the difference in the
nature of the goods which Britain
respectively imports and exports.
In general, for instance, the con-
cessions obtained by the UK (on
trade valued in 1938 at some
£22.000,000) related to manu-
factured goods. whereas a ‘arge
percentage of the trade covered
by concessions (valued in 1938 at
£79,300,000) related to raw ma-
terials, i.e. timber and wood pulp,

In addition to the benefits
arising from concessions made at
Annecy by the 10 acceding coun-
tries, the UK also gainéd indirect-
ly from concessions made by the
other 22 contracting parties to
the acceding countries. Thus it
was estimated that concessions
made by the United States on
items in which the UK had an in-
terest would benetlit British trade
to the value of about £500,000 at
the 1938 level.

Brake On Restrictive Trend ..

It was not possible, however,
to appraise the importance of the
Annecy conference simply by at-
tempting to analyse the effects on
a perticular country’s trade of the

various tariff reductions and bind-

London’s First Food Fair Is

Unique at an exhibition of this
kind were sculptural works loaned
by members of the Royal Society
of British Sculptors, and an Art

(By JOAN ERSKINE)

There is a thoroughly pre-war
atmosphere at London’s delectable
opened at

Food Fair, which

Olympia on August 29. There in person. Gallery of which the theme was their produce. %

are ng “Export only” notices, and Two unexpected exhibitors are “Food and Drink in Art.” The Mr. Cube (Tate and Lyle’s

free samples abound, Perhaps it Yugoslavia and Czechoslovakia, idea behind this is to offer to well-known sugar motif) “was

was this latter fact that caused Before the war Yugoslavia ex- ae +l es peel or ppor- nee only the talking model,

the bemused»expreéssions on the ported nothing to Britain. Now, teed f ore charg on. ae ey sania oe eae ee a

faces of the visitors, who accepted under a new agreement, she is Ghuma Gheneninity, ‘sothethine net ot witerhiatioaty” or ys,
the miniature bottles of coffee, sending thousands of tons of fruit 1 p bl a hing no In West I a "m so pure. y
pots of jam, and tins of soup and nuts over, and some very fine a euiiticas. So oes — centre of the. reat Sym i. - | >
somewhat diffidently. The old- wines. Her stand was devoted es OF the. pe jostling “and) scrambling, entirely to agriculvina” prodticts, in ihe, entrance ad a stylined in a delightful setting ‘of pelm | %
any Gaus, CORN aS cincey erttcal be fg version of the Virgn Mary and trees, tropical foliage, flowers |
This great Fair’ is sponsored by _—_ countries, flown over specially for ee in) a rest. lounge, among ae + =e 1
| the Food Manufacturers’ Federa~ the occasion. Yugoslavia hopes Dominate the whole fair, is Ene ba Ciba ce Sia ad 8 mt %
tion, and almost five acres are to become Britain’s largest sup- a gigantic Mural des med tai his life Story 0 R
taken up by over two hundred plier of fresh fruit and wine by Oswald Cunningham, "1,200 feet Britain's popular Rado Doctor ‘
} manufacturers, who are explain- next year. in length and 85 feet in height. Charles Hill, unveiled Lumena, 1g
ing, demonstrating and _ selling Many Christmas trees in Britain It shows typical English country the Transparent Woman But ‘s
| their products over the counter will be decorated with exquistely scenes from sowing time to many of the women present $
The aim is to show the British wrapped chocolate toys from harvest. seemed acutely embarrassed. at *
housewife the care and attention Czechoslovakia. Not for many When one is tired of wandering seeing the way their bodies ‘
taken in preparing foods, to dis- years has such an abundance of round the stands, each of them workéd thus boldly exhibited {¢ ~
play well established products, chocolate motor cars, babies, dolls a minor triumph in artistic lay the world : ,
and to introduce others new to and novelties, been seen. out, there are cinema shows, @ on page 8 14

Says,

ings agreed upon. The wider sig-
nificance lay in the fact that, by
entering GATT, a further group of
countries undertook a wide range
of commercial obligations des gn-
ed to act as a brake on the cur-
rent trend towards increasing
trade restrictions.

At Geneva, 23 Governments
negotiated the original agreement;
at Annecy, those 23 countries ne-
gotiated individually with the
new group of ten countries, but
not (with one or two exceptions)
amongst themselves, At Torquay,
the 33 present contracting parties
and the seven newcomers will all
be negotiating with one another
The USA, Britain, France, Bene-
lux, Canada, Italy and the Seandi-
navian countries, to mention only
a few, will be sceking tariff re-
ductions from each other, The
negotiations wll therefore involve
an important part of the world’s
international ivrade.

The participation of Western
Germany is generally considered
to be one of the most important
features of the Torquay confer-
ence. This point is emphasised in
a 30-page report entitled Libera-
ting World Trade, just issued by
the Interim Commission for the
International Trade Organisation
as a sequel to The Attack on Trade
Barriers.

“The German tariff is being
reconstructed by the Bonn Gov-
ernment to take account of the
change in price levels brought
about by the war,” the report
ays, “and it is essential that
limitations on rate increases
should apply to that tariff as
well as to other European tar ffs
under the General Agreement.
Moreover, a number of importaut
industrial products were excluded
from the negotiations of 1947 and
1949 because Germany before
the war had been the principal
supp'ier; these can now be
brought with n the scope of the
agreement, thus considerably ex-
tending its coverage of the
products entering internationa:
trade.”

Products on which it 's thought
Western Germany is prepared to
negotiate tariff reductions include
chemicals, dyestuffs and optical
and prec sion instruments. It is
also suggested that, because ot
the virtual absence of import
and export restrictions between
Eastern and Western Germany,
the changes negotiated by the
German Federal Republic at
Torquay might apply to some
extent to Eastern Germany’s
foreign trade,

The Inter'm Commission’s report
draws attention to a problem
that has ar'sen as the contracting
parties prepare to negotiate with
each other for a_ second time.
Several of the countries whicn
participated in the first round at
Geneva entered those negot ations
with relatively low tariffs, but
obtained concessions by agreeing
to bind a lorge number of their
rates against nerease. These
low-tariff countries now fear
that there are no further con-
cessions of value which they can
offer as their part of a bargin
for obtaining s gnificant redue-—

tions from the higher - tariff
countries. This jis the posit’on,
for instance, of the Benelux
group.

Such countries take the view

that the renewed binding of ther {

tariffs at the present level should
be accepted as a_ concession
equivalent to further reductions
in the higher tariffs of other
countries. Moreover they consider
that, before agreeing to rebind
their tariffs. they should have
the opportunity to judge whether
progress has been miade towards
the establishment of an equitable
balance in tariff levels.

The reduct.ons and_ bindings
agreed upon at Geneva in 1947
had an assured life of only three
years. Beyond that period they
remain in force indefinitely, but
proposals for the withdrawal of
specific concessons can be
addressed to the countries with
which they were initially nego-
tiated. The possib lity that many
of the concessions made during
the first and second round of
tariff-cutting may be withdrawn
introduces an ‘undesuralne ele-
ment of uncerta nty, and it was
therefore decided last February
that all re-negotiations should be
held at the end of the initial
three-year period, i.e,, at the ena
of this year, and that the assured
life of the result ng schedules
should be extended for another
three years. The Torquay con-
ference, which begins on 28tn
September and is expected to
run well into 1951, will provide
the opportunity for these opera-
tions. Thus there should emerge
from the negot ations a set of
tariff schedules for 40 countries,
all of which will be bound against
increase until the beginning of
1954.

Next Problem: Import

Controls

Meanwh le, the question of
quantitative import restrictions
has come increasingly to the
fore. The General Agreement
recognises that there may be a
need for such controls during the
per.od of economic recovery, but
also embodies the acknowledge~-
ment of adhering nations that

the market.
provides a meeting
Trade buyers, and enables

At the same time it
place for

facturers to meet their customers

these _ restrictions would be
inimical in the long run to the
objective of trade expansion.
Until quantitative restrictions
are removed, the full impact otf
GATT on werld trade will not be
felt. This point .s brought our
in the following comment from
a recent issue of Barclays Bank
Review. Asking what has been
achieved so far as a result of the
labours at Geneva and Annecy
the writer says:

“The restiits have been re-
markable, though -n the prevail-
ing circumstances many of them
have not been particularly
apparent. This is because in thc
present state of world commerce
and exchanges, tariffs are a much
slighter obstacle to internat ona’
trade than outright prohib tions
and limitations, such as quotat
and the restrictions imposed by
import lcensing and exchange
control,

“This very fact makes tht
present a particularly propitiou:
moment for the negotiations oi
tariff reductions. When the pro-
tect on provided by tariffs has
little significance, the countrie.
concerned are readier to abandon
it than they,would be otherwise
In large m@asure, therefore, the
exchange of concessions betweer
member countres has hithert
been rendered nugatory by the
maintenance of quantitative re-
strictions, most of them justified
and accepted under the provisions
of GATT on the ground of the
balance of payments difficulties
of the countries concerned. As
these quantitative restrictions are
removed—and the movement is
making satisfactory progress,
espec ally within Europe where
the liberalisation of trade pro-
posals are being launched—the

real worth of the Geneva anc
Annecy labours will become
apparent.” -

“Realities” And Rules _

The major part of the Interim
Commission’s second report _is
therefore devoted to examining
quantitative restrictions of vari-
ous kinds and discussing how they
can be alleviated and ultimately
eliminated.

“The objective that quantitative
restrictions should in general be
abolished is one of the rocks on
which the General Agreement is
built,” it is pointed out. “The
agreement says in simple and plain
language that they must be elim-
inated: prohibitions and restric-
tions other than duties, taxes or
other charges are not to be ap-
plied by any contracting party
against the products of another.
or to exports of its own products
to other contracting parties
Nevertheless, those who framed
the agreement in 1947 faced the
realities of the world in which
they lived and laid down rules
permitting the use of quantitative
restrictions in certain defined cir-
cumstances.”

The report contains a_ useful
summary of the circumstances in
which quantitative restrictions are
permitted and the rules, e.g. non-
discrimination, governing their
application.

“In July, 1949,” it is remarked,
“the United Kingdom and other
countries of the sterling area
agreed to endeavour to reduce
their dollar imports by about 25
per cent. below the level of 1948

. . These countries, and also
Chile, will consult with the con-
tracting parties on the recent
changes in their import pro-
grammes during the fifth session
in November, 1950 [i.e. at Tor-
quay]. By that time, the effects of
currency devaluation of Septem-
ber, 1949, which was another
measure employed by many of
these countries to deal with the
same basic problem will be more
apparent.”

It is anticipated that the liber-
ation of import trade from quan-
titative restrictions will be a pro-
gressive process, the restrictions
being softened as conditions im-
prove. A number of the contract-
ing parties have already relaxed
or removed some of the controls
imposed for balance-of-payments
reasons and have modified their
administrative policies. But the re-
port puts its hope mainly in the
activities of two groups — the
sterling area and the OEEC.

“The sterling area covers a
large segment of world trade and
constitutes in itself a multilateral
trading system with only mild in-

ternal restrictions on trade and
with interconyertibility of cur-
rencies,” it is pointed out. “The

European Organisation also re-
presents a substantial part of in-
ternational commerce and may
pave the way for abolishing quan-
titative restrictions among its
members and for restoring cur-
rency convertibility. Some mem-
bers of each of these two groups
have already extended their ex-
emptions from quantitative re-
strictions to the products of all
soft currency ,countries.

“In this, and in the common
membership of the United King-
dom in both groups, lies the pos-
sibility that these group arrange-
ments may prove to be steps to-
wards the liberation of world
trade. Many countries are now
balancing their payments with the
world as a whole, but the in-
tractable dollar gap remains to be
resolved before full multilateral-
ism and convértibility can be re-
sumed,”

FROM MOSCOW: 10 |
CLECHOSLOVAKIA

A SECRET agreement between Czechoslo-
vakia and East Germany, placing their
uranium mines directly under Soviet admin-
istration and ceding a strip of Czech territory
to East Germany, was dictated by Moscow,
according to Edmund Rehak, secretary
general of the Council of Free Czechoslovakia
in Paris. In the following article he says
that satellite politicians have been obliged to
agree to furnish Czechoslovakian police and
even army aid to support the Soviet admin-
istrator of the mine region.

By EDMUND REHAK
A ee eee ce tii Sati
Secretary General of the Council of Free
Czechoslovakia in Paris

PARIS.

A single reading suffices to show that the
Czechoslovakian-East German uranium mine
pact is not a real agreement between equa:
partners but a pure and simple “diktat” from
Moscow that the present masters of Czecho-
slovakia were forced to accept in order to
stay in power.

Neither the interests of the state nor the
people of Czechoslovakia were taken into
consideration. Quite the contrary, the im-
mense natural resources of Bohemia, the
uranium deposits, were given over to a
foreign power without compensation, de-
priving Czechoslovakia of millions of dollars
worth of foreign credits that she could have
had by selling the uranium abroad.



One can easily imagine to what extent the
Soviet administration will use the profits
realized from the sale of uranium to better
the standard of living of the people of
Czechoslovakia or to rehabilitate the Czech
economy.

The communist hierarchy agreed that
autonomous Soviet administrations be created
on Czech territory to please their Soviet
masters who keep them in power. They
were even obliged to agree that part of
Bohemia which had been Czechoslovak ter-
ritory for more than 1,000 years be given to
Germany, again in the interests of U.S.S.R.
This strip of land rich in uranium deposits
is four to five kilometers deep and 20 to 30})
kilometers long.

In the agreement it is provided that
Czechoslovakia receive just compensation
for the territory ceded but the kind or time
of compensation is not mentioned.

The present so-called Czechoslovak gov-
ernment has even agreed that the Soviet
authorities will have absolute authority over
Czech citizens working in the mines and
that they may be sent at a moment’s notice
to the U.S.S.R.

There are two categories of employees in
the uranium mines: the most important are
the prisoners, political and ngn-political, and
those detained to prevent them from acting
against the government. The second category
are the regular civil employees sent there by
the Office of Labour.

According to the agreement both categories
of workers may be sent to the Soviet Union
if the administration deems it necessary
and the Czech army and police force are to
be put at the beck and call of the Soviet
Mine Area Administration, should they be
needed.

The text of the agreement was brought to! }
Prague already prepared by the former
Soviet ambassador Zorin, who demanded
that the accord be signed immediately, which

was done on May 7, 1950. rs
%,
When the Czech leaders tried to soften|%

some of the terms of the accord, insistins %

that the provisions dealing with the dispatel: | %
of Czech employees to the Soviet Union %
would terrorize the Czech population, th x
gy) : s
Soviets replied: g
y

.

“That’s why the accord is secret.” %



manu-

concerts, and rest
tinuous film-show, information
about emigration, and samples o1

—INS. }
gardens. On
the Australian stand is a con-





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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9,



1950

15 City Buildings
May Give Place
To New Market

If THE GOVERNMENT accept the recommendation of

the Commissioners of Health of St. Michael for a district
market in the City, the fifteen buildings on the selected

site, most of them old shacks, will disappear.

ot a modern market on the

The erection
27,000 square feet will get ric

of the slum area as well as serve the purpose intended. Ali
the people who occupy this area are not in favour of the

proposed

change, however.

P.A.A. Get
Ready To
Buy A.O.A.

PURCHASE of American Over-

Seas Airlines by Pan American
World Airways has been given
the green light by the US.

Cireuit Court of Appeals decision
upholding the approval grantea
ky the Civil Aeronautics board.

Trans World Airlines has with-
drawn its objections following
the court decision and the merger
of the, international airlines is ex-
ore to be completed in Septem-

er,

Pan American issued the fol-
lowing statement in New York:

“Pan American is gratified by
the action of the Circuit Court of
Appeals sustaining in all respecis
the validity of the action taken
by the President and the Civil
Aeronautics Board. Pan Ameri-
can is also pleased that Trans
World Airlines has announced its
acceptance of the decision, Now
both airlines can get on with the
job.

“Plans are being formulated to
acd Paris and Rome to Pan
American’s present services. This
will bring double-deck Strato-
eruisers and the special luxury
‘President’ service into these
cities for the first time.

“As previously announced,

Herace Brock will continue as
manager of P.A.A’s_ Atlantic
Division and Harold R. Harris,

vice president and general manager
of American Overseas Airlines,
will become vice president of
P.A.A, in charge of the company’s
Atlantic services.

“Consultations are going for-
ward with the A.O.A. management
te complete the merger of the two
companies in September. All
bookings on A.O.A. after the date;
cf completion of the merger will,
be honoured by Pan pe

Van Driver Will
Not Pay £2 For |
Negligent Driving |

The dee‘sion of His Worship Mr.|
S. H. Nurse, Magistrate of Distric. |
“E” St, Peter, was reversed yes-j
terday by Their Honours Mr. J.}
W. B. Chenery and Mr. H. A.’
Vaughan, Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal. Mr. Nurse had
fined Carlisle Bourne of Govern-
ment Hill £2 and 3/- costs for
driving without due care and at-



tention on Derricks Road on
July 3.
Their Honours yesterday dis-



missed the case on its merits,
Mr, W. W. Reece K. C. appenred
on behalf of Bourne.

Bourne said that on July 3 at
about 7.30 p.m. he was driving
the motor van M-227 on Derricks
Road going in the direction of

Bridgetown. He saw a cart ap-
proach'ng him with a_ bicycle
behind _it. Suddenly the cart

swerved across the road and there
was an accident in which the horse
which was pulling the cart was
killed and the cart struck by the
van, His van lights were burning
out he could not remember seeing
a light on the cart.

The rider of the bicycle—Arthur
Richards of Weston St. James—
said the van swerved across the
road and struck the cart and
horse. The van never stopped
and he tried to see the number,
but it was too dark.

Mr. Reece ‘n addressing the
court said that there was no evi-
dence that Bourne was driving
without care and that being so,
they could not confirm the deci-
sion of Mr. Nurse.



Letters Of
- e e °
Administration
Granted

His Honour the Chief Judge,
Sir Allan Collymore, in the Court
of Crdihary yesterday granted the
petition of St. Clair Viola Mascoll
of Christ Church for Letters of
Administration to the estate ol
Clyde Benjamin Best who died
in Curacao.

Mr, C, H. Clarke K. C. instruct-
ed by Messrs. Carrington & Sealy
represented the petit oner.

The Chief Judge also granted
the petition of Clement Alphonso
Bend of St. Michael, for Letters
of Administration to the estate of

Blanche Bend late of the same
parish,
Legal appearances were the

same as in the ¥irst pet tion.

The wills of the following peo-
ple were admitted to Probate:—
Georgiana Alleyne, Percy Ethel-
bridge MeDillon Puckerin, and
Edith Ethe] May Sheppard, late
ef St, Michael; James Theoph lus
Butcher, late of St. Philip.

In the matter of the
Joseph Bayley in which a caveat
has been filed by Mr liarola
Mapp, the Court adjourned hear-
ng until Tuesday, September 19
1950

will of

FAULTY BRAKES COST £1











St. Cla'r Williams of Laynes (From Our Own Corresponde*:
Road, Brittons Hill was fou : PORT-OF-SPAIN,
guilty yesterday of driving wih| In view of the international
defective brakes on Gully House |Situation, the U.S. Base in Trinidad
Road, St. Michael on July 10 jis to be reactivated. The base was

His Worsh p Mr. H. A. Talm: virtually closed in May fo
before whom the case seard.j|economy reasons. It is considere’l
ordered him to pay a f a vital base for the defence of the
and 1 costs i 4 day 1 e|}Panama Canal A Navy Air

I | Squadron is to take part in a
it vanes Base Trair

1974






















Those who do business along
the Suttle Street part which would
be included in the Market are not

seriously put out over a change
over, Most of them are tenants
who sell fruit, coals and wood.
These just take the indifferent
view of “What Government do
they do; it wouldn’t trouble us
much,”

Brick Buildings

are five buildings along
Suttle Street which would be
taken up. There are old brick
buildings, relics of some of the
city’s oldest. Outside there is
hurry and bustle as the people at-
tend to customers, But inside
where many rent rooms to live in,
and on broken window sills cook
their days’ fare on old coal pots,
there is squalor and a stifling at-
mosphere.

The people make much use of
“blinds” which are put up to re-
main until they become bits of rag
and threads after ‘they had for
long presented a dirty appearance

The walls, broken in many parts,
are dingy and between the dirty
stains, there are sometimes traces
of the original wash which once
covered them The quaint de-
signs of the architecture of the
day when the houses were built
are still to be seen in the old
buildings and show a contrast to
the rotten windows which now
have only space where there once
were panes of glass and flaps.

Moss has grown on the damp
walls and yards. In the niches in
the walls, bush grows as though it
has been planted on arable soil.
Heaps of mortar and stones lie
in many of the yards, The only
bu Iding of the five which has not
altogether the slum look, is the
cne at the corner of Tudor Stree!
and Suttle Street.

There





Flowers

Yet among all the foulness of
the surrounding, some of the ten-
ants grow flowers in plant pots.
By the moss and hedged in by
bush the pretty lilies grow.

The eight buildings which would
be dug down along Tudor Street,
are mostly liquor shops, residences
and lunch rooms. There is also a
bicycle shop

Mr. Merritt, Chief Sanitary In-
spector, told the Advocate yester-
day that the market “may allow
for articles other than fruit to be
sold there,”

That provision, however, would
prevent those of the area who deal
in soaps and the like, from being
put out of business. But all can-
not be provided for and the bicycle
shop and bakery would find
themselves in a quandary.

Since the suggestion has been
put forward that a market should
be built there. R. Spencer, bicycle
proprietor, said he has been a de-
jected man, He ewns the build-
ing in which he earries on his
business. He said that it had been
a hard struggle to -build up his
business to what it has become and
the thought of removing has un-
settled him very much,

He thought that it was very
likely they would be well paid for
the land and the buiJdings, but the
trouble was, where to go and
how to build up other business
connections in a short space of
time?

Masonic Alley is only about four
feet wide, but if the market is
built, it would be widened, it was
learnt. Along that Alley, too, a
few leaning and weather beaten
old houses are propped. They
seem as though a high wind would
destroy them,

Little business is done in Wat-
kins Alley. People live about
there and many back gates give
entrance to those in the middle of
the congested area.







Airline Gives
Space For Antigua
Relief Supplies

(From Our Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN,

Pan American Airways have
offered all available clipper cargo
space on their flights from Trini-
dad to Antigua for transporting
emergency clothing and food
supplies contributed by the people
of Trinidad and Tobago, through
the British Red Cross Society.
Shipments will be dispatched on
their regular flight which makes
stops at St. Lucia, Martinique and
Guadeloupe prior to arrival at
Antigua. The carriage of these
mercy shipments by P.A.A., is in
keeping with the policy of offering
aid to disaster-stricken areas. In
recent montis PAA. have
carried similar shipments to
earthquake areas in Ecuador and
Columbia. ;



DIED IN PLANE

(From> Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN,

Senor Juan y de la Fe, aged 59,
A Cuban passenger on a F.A.M.A
flight from Buenos Aires to New
York, died in the aircraft shortly
after leaving Belem, Brazil. The
body was landed at Piarco Airport
and the aircraft continued its
flight. De la Fe’s wife said they
had made the journey to Buenos
Aires for the purpose of an opera-
tion on her husband, who was
suffering from a stomach disorder.



U.S, BASE TO BE
RE-OPENED




| China Doll

= of music, particularly the

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

{
|
}

Park. Having a

Serves Chow
Harlook

THE latest addition to the
rumber of refreshment centres is
the China Doll Restaurant at

Marhill Street which for the first
time in the history of the island

will specialise in Chinese aishe
which include Chow Mein, Choy
Suey, Chow Harpein, Chow

Kaipien and Chow Harlook.

This restaurant has five private
dining halls.

The Barbados Dairies has also
added a Chinese section to their
business. On the first floor is the
sola fountain and on the third
the section which provides West
Indian dishes

The Chinese section is on the
second floor and it is decorated in
an Oriental setting with Chinese
characters on the walls

At the Plaza Cinema a restaurant
caters to the public from eight n
the morning until mid-night
The top section is equipped with}
chairs and tables and reservations



can be made i
Milk, drinks, soft drinks, |
“snacks” etc., are served.
The bottom he: a horse shoe
counter where ham entters, cheese

THE NORMAL SIZED MAN falls into insignificance b circumference



} boys still take advantage of



entters and sweet drinke are sold.



B.E.L.R.A. APPEAL |

Prev. ack $20.00
I. H. N 5.00
|
Total $25.00 |

Cheques for the above fund

should be made out to the |
Advocate Co, Ltd. an a‘ |
marked for British Empire

Leprosy Relief Association.
i

Tang “Will
Trounce His

Opponen ts”

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
Mr. Alderman Norman Tang,

Port-of-Spain’s Mayor, who _ is
contesting a seat on the Legislative
Council in the forthcoming elec-
tions, received the following
cab’egram from the Honourable






of 60 feet, it is said to be the

Largest Tree |

In Barbados |

ONE of the attractions ot}
queen's Park is the giant
sycamore tree towering above the
enort palm trees, The circum-
ference of this tree is 60 leet an
it is said to be the greatest of al



the trees in thé island
Its height is estimated ilo
feet “Baobab”, the n.ckuam
given to the tree by schoolcnilarea
about 48 years old and once
every two years produces a white

biossom,

One man iold the "Advocate
yesterday that he could remember
when he and other boys played
hide and _ seek” ‘unde! its
branches. Today chilcren are not
allowed to climb this tree but
the



shacc to play marbles



Repatriates Coming
From Panama

THE S.S. “Leme” is expectea
te eall at Barbados on Sunday
with 37 West Indian repatriates
from Cristobal, Panama.

They are trom Montserrat,
Jamaica,. St. Lucia, St. Kitts,
Antigua, Trinidad, Grenada, St.
Vincent, British Guiana and Bar-
budos,

The “Leme”



will land the 37)
repatriates here. Those from the
ctner West Indian Islands will
continue on to their homeland by

other opportunities.

SMOKE FROM MOTOR
VESSELS

Clerks working in offices along
the waterfront, especially those
nearest the mouth of the Careen-
age, are not so happy with motor
vessels throwing their smoke on
them.

Apart from leaving the smell on
their clothing, the smoke carries
ash with it, which soils them

A clerk told the “Advocate”
yesterday what he thought the
best means of getting rid of the
smoke—‘“a deep water harbour”

Along the inner basin and the
upper part of the Careenage the
offices are far away from the wat-
erfront and they fare better than
those near the Careenage’s mouth

Another clerk thought \ a good
idea to berth all the motor vessels
far up the Careenage, The schoon-
ers, he said, do not give off smoke



_—$$———<——————$ aaa



Alexander Bustamante, of Jamaicaland these cculd occupy the other

“From what I have known of you
and heard of you, you would be
House of



great tt to the
Representatives. I feel sure that
you will soundly trounce your
opponents at the polle and send
them back to political oblivion.’
“Success’’, “Bustamante.”

Dr. Pat Solsmon well-known
politician, is also contesting the
Southern seat against Alderman
Tang. Other contestants in that
area are Mrs. Ada Atherly, well-
known social worker and Jose

Ramon Fortune, City Accountant

Steel Bands Not
Serious Enough



(From Our Own Correspondent:
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
The presence of some of

Trinidad’s famous steel bands at
certain election meetings has
occasioned much “liveliness.” They
were used to “drown” opponents’
voices. The Trinidad Steel Band
Association has issued a memoran-
dum to its members which says—
“The Association feels that the

ecstatic strains of a steel band
tends to introduce a touch of levity
at campaign meetings, out of
keeping with the attitude of
seriousness anid sobriety which one
would have expected to find in
seeking election to the

D r
persons this

Legislative
ommunity.”

15,800 BAGS OF
WHEAT COME

“y 15,800 bags of wheat flour
1 the island yesterday
Vancouver by the S.S. “Mor-

macland”

Council of










berths

THE SYCAMORE TREE





the giant sycamere tree at Queen's

island’s biggest tree.

Clothes Are
Made For

Antiguans

Seventeen girls are workin;
vd every day at the Singe:
Stere, opposite the Lower Green
Knittng and sewing clothes for

infertuna‘e Antiguans.

Mrs, P. Nolan, who is in charg
of the sewing class, told the
Advocate” yesterday that al

though the girls have just started



Man Smothered

y °
Sand Pit
i. a - Fava

| Prince Sealy wut
Andrew, died
the top of a

XRAR - Chas
Triopath, St
immediately
lar sand pit

aftei
gave

| 10.30 a.m
\ cay.

The body was removed to the
St. Andrew’s Almshouse where i
Post mortem examination wa
performed on the same day by D1
UL S. Tappin, Death was attribute.
te a broken neck

An enquiry was held yesterda)
morning.

WO TRAFFIC

at Triopath on Thurs-

OFFENCE
|

& were recorded in the Polic
Reports yesterday. One was foi
parking in a restricted area an

the other for driving a motor cai
under the influence of drink

ROM NEXT WEEK the Mobil
Cinema will resume its week
ly shows. The first will be give: |
on Monday at 8.00 p.m. for th
benefit of patients at the St. John’
Almshouse

On Tuesday the Cinema wil
visit St. Andrew and give a shov
at the Belleplaine Playfield foi
residents of the Belleplaine area

A show will be given at the
District ‘E" Police Station Yard oi
Wednesday mainly for residen’
cof the District ‘E’ area of St
Peter.

It will visit Christ
given at South Point Lighthouse
pasture for people of the Enter
prise area

The final performance for thr |
week will be given on Friday. 1
will be a private show at tl

Nightengale Home, Plack Rock

WELL WISHER has
Scribed $5.00 to the Y.W.C.A
Fund. The total of that fund ha
now risen to $938.41
HIEVES in the Baxters Roa
district made two large haul

sub



this work they have made very

goed progress x ; nit, | recently.

goed progress. The clothing which On. . Phureday he od i

i: being made inchides shirts, 7 aurScny Wie heme. of
oresses and pyjamas, which when |. at Kensingtoi
finished will be sent to tha}|New Road was broken and entered

Y.M.C.A. for shipment to Antigua, ]®2d_ a quantity of cloth

The cloth is donated by
of the leading stores in the City,
but more donations are expected
from others.



The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises; 5.50 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.05 p.m.
Moon (New) September 11
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
H’gh Water: 1.22 a.m., 2.36
vem
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) — nil.
Total for Month to Yester
day: 2.38 ins.
Temperature (Max) 86.0 °F.
‘Temperature (Min) 71.0 °F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
(3 p.m.) E, by S.
Wnd Velocity 7 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m) 29.851,

29.928

Puncheon-Rolling
Is Dangerous

THE old practice of rolling
puncheons and barrels along tne
street constitutes a danger, more
so now than ever to motorists
cyclists and pedestrians.



A motorist was driving dow
Bay Street yesterday when :
puncheon shet into the middle o
the road at a speed approximatel)
tnree to five miles per hour. Thi
cnly break was the man whc
stooped down to Stop it as if h
were fielding a cricket ball. If h:

Nad not done so it is quite cer
tain am accident would have
taken place.



rl a el

2 AGAIN IN STOCK ..

PURINA

CHOW

ANIMALS & POULTRY

.

S





TATA M | cn ines bce
H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd







The shipment of flour was con-
signed to the local agents, Messrs
T. Geddes Grant ‘Ltd Messrs
General Traders Messrs. |
Rotert Thom Ltd., 5. W.S |
Monroe & Co,, Lid rs. James |
A. Lynch & Co, Messrs. A. S













Bryden & Sons, Ltd.. and Messrs
S. P. Musson, Son & Co., Ltd. |
The “Mormacland” also brought
for Barbados: machinery from San
: f the ships operating | |
der the Mgor McCormack Line. ! }
ae ) 1
LOG AFLOAT | U seful for the Toilet Useful in the Home.
The SS. “Amakura” cabled to} Sponges that lap up water like a desert. Soft silky even-
the local H our 1 Shipping | te xtured Hard wearing and hygienic
| De pa that it assed a For sure Sponginess insist on ZOTE
tease hen | Knights Drug Stores ||| ee
a eists . i g g Wifi) White Park Road. —

=



CHECK
THE MANY
USES OF



some

worth
$315 stolen, °

Sayed told the Police that the

cloth belonged to himself and
Abdul Hai s
Diana Dalrymple of Marshal!

Gap, New Orleans, reported that
her provision shop at the same
address was broken and entere
between Wednesday and Thurs-
day and a cash box along with
other articles stolen

The Police are
both matters

HE TEMPERATURE ip
Bridgetown yesterday evening |
was 88 degrees Fahrenheit in the |
shade. With little wind blowing
this heat was felt very much
The shirts of labourers around |

investigating

the inner basin, who were un-

‘ ; \
loading flour from lighters, were |
soaked through but they took!

regular intervals between work to
purchase a cool drink from 4;
mauby vendor who was exploit-)
ing the situation \

Whenever these labourers arc
!working in batches on the wharf
on a hot day a refreshment vendor
can regularly be seen in the
vicinity. At this particular time
the vendor does a roaring trade

RITISH COUNCIL music pro

gramme for the coming week
vill be as follows: Mondsy
September 11 at 815 p.m, a
lecture recital on “J. F. Bach, the
man and his music.” On Wednes-
day, September 13 at 6 p.m. “The
Singing Clnss” Poth will be
given by Miss Enid Richardson

{






$100 Contribution

THE CONTRIBUTION of Mr
S. C, Greenidge to the Y.M.C.A,
Relief Fund as was published
yesterday should have been $109
(one hundred dollars) and not $1





|
To Death In |
|

away and fell in on him at abou

Church er!
Thursday where a show will be]













































PAGE FIVE







NEW SHIPMENT OF

WINDOW GLASS

Fine Clear Quality in several thicknesses and a wide

range of sizes.

- ALSO -

PLAIN STEM GLASSWARE

. including :—
PO ices een goth aes bo ....@ 37 cents each
CUARETS 06 igh eB a a ee
RARWA REMI RRES | Suna hoe eas eee -@ 36..." “
SHERRIES @ He 4, ¥
CRLARIES PRIN ok oh cy es bes cae cee @ 34, sh

FINGER BOWLS .@ 8 ,, ”



ALL METAL WHEELBARROWS

“TRONLY MADE--—3 CUB'C FT. CAPACITY
Suitable for Builders and Contractors

ONLY $44.10 EACH

For Garden purposes and other light work



we have the popular : ;

| GALVANISED “STRONGLITE”
| BARROWS WITH RUBBER

TYRED WHEEL —
| ONLY $34.32 EACH

HARRISON



Tel.

HARDWARE DEPT.
2634 |





for evety

occasion
—_— ar

on sale at the |












The total of the fund would there
ore have been $382



naroveascnnaitastanamemessinttti-centiey
_——— eee ee
a



CAVE SH













10,

AUTO BATTERIES with EBONITE SEPARATORS

leading Stores
















Walking in quality with these out-
standing new numbers in Men's Footwear

“ASCOT © Brand

Men’s Patent 3 Eyelet Ties
Tan & White Combination Cribsons
Men’s Ginger Suede Monks

British Shoe Craftsmanship at its Best

EPHERD & CO. LTD.

t, 12 .&: 13



Broad Street.

A BRIGHTER
LONGER
LURE!

DURALIFE








GARAGE

(ROBERT THOM. LTD.) Dial 4391




PAGE SIX BARBADOS. ADVOCATE SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1950
é am Oss < - a é 7% i onieceteaie delim



BY CARL ANDERSON





sTo"*..
« An ideal Tonic

Beverage after a
Hot and Tiring Day.

Brewed Specially for
Hot Climates.

it is no Heavier
than a Lager
but conteins
Real Food value
besides being a
Delicious Orink.



_ MICKEY MOUSE

aS( LOoK OUT, )

= ey
702 MICKEY |
AW NE Fix





OUT TO BBALEADER!
~ NO! NO! “ MY iT anes
YOU WONDERFUL! » or sn
bn

i>
t YOu BRAVE! )





MY BANDIT







CALL IN.
AND ARRANGE
FOR YOUR X’MAS

CALENDARS

+

STRONG PEPPERMINT
LOZENGERS








"LL BET I WALK

» UP_ AND DOWN
THESE STEPS A
HUNDRED TIMES

A

DAY
Sea ey %






A. S. BRYDEN & SONS warsavos) LTD.
AGENTS.





e

ADVOCATE PRINTING
DEPT.













2

amas | ae



ee nee

LTOBU











BY FRANK STRIKER
sn — a nn ye ees
aN alpen C THERE'S YOUR PAY-OFF! ) | WE GOTTA HURRY, BOYS, IF WE'RE TO J ECONDS COUNT IF wie |
YOU OWE ME PLENTY! t Gor A Now * CATCH THAT GOLD TRAIN! p=
10
OFF, SH?

|
\ ai nee ie WARN THE ON
THE INFORMATION YOU WANTED) WANT i a ayer — %s | TONTO Lp ore
ee b . a sae
aa ta toe ; | Sy >




ON THE-GOLD SHIPMENT ANO/ Be PA\ A
I KILLED THE LONE 1 G 1
FRANGER ! y e








FOR QUALITY, fj
VALUE=





1990. The Lone Bs te
Se ee ie

Ps! on = =
K. ©. CANNON ..... . . THE RIDDLE CF THE ROME REBELS
PIETRO -YOU TAKE THE GUN, <4 NOW? 0O NOT STRIKE
LUIGI ~ YOU HAB BETTER TOO WAAD, cvicit..8
HANOLE THE COSH!..YOU
KNOW WHAT YOU'RE TO DO.,

7] TI/Si , SIGNOR . ONE

“| EITHER SIDE OF

PNA Th THE DOORWAY !
;= ¥ 7



ARRIVED..WE MUST GIVE
THEM & HOSPITABLE
WELCOME , CARAMELLA.

WISH TO HAVE A FEW
WORDS WITH SIGNOR
CANNON BEFORE HE..

ff

The Golden Platignum Fountain Pen:
elegant—cflicient—as good as gold, Nickel-Silver ‘ push-on’
cap; half-shielded nib. And the Platignum Bail-Poinred Ink-
Pencil with ingenious, precision-fitted writing point. Twice
the normal ink-capacity. Refills—fitted in a jiffy—36c. Both
Pen and Ink-Pencil are available in attractive colours, and Black.
Distributor:

C. L. PITT, G.P.0. Box 246, Bridgetown, Barbades.

\











magic ncn

BY GEORGE MC.MANUS

"—WLE |















|








va)

ee pst \oad b2 \ —_———
jini ANY MINUTE-|| I HOPE HE FINDS larg \ass . ==
apa | Seat ae Q cwt ¢

Se in\

MokrE goods in... More profits out of this
modern Morris Commercial



> 7 ers
a Ss nd Ar »
a ONY >
2
\\\ Cope. 1990, King Features Syndicate, Ine, Wild wight

‘BUT YOU WILL BE RENDERING MARGIE A \. Suiuas
=] |SERVICE! IF THE COUNT IS OKAY, a






RATHER BUSY ;
Sun glare and heat used to tire me ‘My dear,” shesaid, “ You must pro-







Tt Wess
JUST NO out, made my eyes ache, brought on lect youreyes, Come and buy a bottle
headaches. Luckily | met Anne... of Optrex now—use it every day.”



The production of this Morris-Commercial 16 cwt. express delivery van
is the outcome of careful research into the requirements of traders through-
out the world, Their needs have been met without exception, Its reliabilicy















ee ae 7 is guaranteed by the honoured name it bears—a Nuffield product. | bY Ps L
. BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES Load! capacity 150 cubic feet. So, when! gothome | bathed my eyes When I told Jimhe said,“ Wonderful!
We Oe) [| WASNT AFRAID YOU CERTAINLY | [THANK YOU, THATWASY HUH -VOURE | |MG4NWMILE THEAAND AGADHUNizea | Dtiver's cab fiteed with sliding doors. — HOH dust, germe—all washed away! on using Opttesctl ue i toe
NA ET) [Wes 1 | OD BRAVE OF YOU, CARY, @ ALWAYS 7 Wi Wide opening rear doors and low .
Aen CA EVEN IF IT WAS ONLY Jt BELITTLIN’ P loading line save time on collection i °
4 ThE ORO HANTOM «GHOST ) MAN LIKE ANY De a |
ite Pieces! | [Mt gues Man UWE any ee metas | PROTECT YOUR EYES wz,





ee

yj ——) FIRSTS control on short wheelbase chassis
Â¥

owe u’ simplifies movement in traffic and
SY = : :

minimises time on every journey.
Left or right hand drive.
| All steel body.

MORRIS-COMMERCIA:



— Optrex

YE LOTION



MAKE THIS TEST

ABS The rim of the eye and inner
S27

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LT / eae ihe re ed or
4 L as >, colour. If they are red or irri-

a um. ” A tated or the whites bloodshot,

| a your eyes need treatment

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 ade

FREE! in cach
scientifically






SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1950



'CLASSIFIE

















TELEPHONE 2508
USIWICK Happy Bina we 14N| PORLIC NOTICES
THEODORE HAZELWOOD who is .
one year old today.
From Mum: Dad & Granny NOTICE
9.9.50—In
areas TENDERS are invited for the Pur-
= DIED chase of a number of Casuarina and
iB Flamboyant Trees at St. Joseph's Parish
PARMER WILLIAM HUBERT. last} Church. For further Particulars, apply
night at his vesidence, Argyle.” 6th} to) the Rector, or Church Warden of St
Avenue, Belleville. Funeral will leave} joseph Parish
the late residence at 4.45 p.m. today r A. A. B. GILL,
for the Westbury Cemetery. Friends Clerk, St. Joseph’s Vestry.
are invited. ‘ : 7.9.50—4n
Cc. Arley Farmer, Roseoe Farmer, Louis
Farmer, C. A. Farmer, Hyacinth Farmer.
and Elma Peterkin. NOTICE
LAYNE—WINIFRED, yesterday at her
residence Reservoir Gap, Brittons Hil. | Ciarkes “Gar on lernoing. repairs
Her funeral will leave her late resi-| arg is closed to vehicular traffic.

dence this afternoon at 4.30 for the
Westbury Cemetery.

Seibert Layne (Husband) Ivan, Sybil
tnd Victor Layne (Children)

THANKS
Through this medium we desire to
txpress our thanks and appreciation to
those who sent wreaths, cards, letters,
tr in any way sympathised with us
during the sad ioss occasioned by th
death of SUSAN A. GIBBS.
The GIBBS family





9.9.50—I1n

IN MEMORIAM

IN loving memon’ of
Rest comes at length; though pains be
long and dreary,
The day must dawn, and darksome
night be past;
Faith's journey
the weary,
And Heav'n the heart's true home, will
come at last
Frederick Bushell
Bushell

ends in welcome to

(Husband)
(Step-daughter) .

Grace

IN ever ioving memory of our dear
beloved mother and grand mother
ETHEL LOUISE HOLDER who
alled to rest on the 9th of Sept.

We are sad within our memory,

Lonely are our hearts today

For the’ one we loved so dearly
Has forever been called away.
We think of hér in silence

was
1942.

No eye can see up weep,

But many silent tears are shed

When others are asleep.

(son) Marie Grant, Iris

Beryl Banfield, Dorie] Holder;

Hilton Banfield (son-in-

Harold and Patsie (grand
9.9.50—In,

Ivan Holder
Deane,
(daughters)
law) Greg:
shildren) .









In loving memory of our dear beloved
Mother ELLA WALCOTT
David's, Christ Church who departed
this life on September 9th, 1949.
“Mortal hands have tried to save her;
But sighs and tears were all in
Happy Angels came and bore her
From this world of grief and pain.”

Adina Best, Lightfoot's Lane; Philip
Best, Nr. Seawell, Christ Church. (chil-
Yren). 9.9.'50.—1In.

late of St.

vain,



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR 1947 Singer Sports Model 4
Seater, 9 H.P. Apply Lynch 8505.
8.9.50—3n

CHEVROLET — M-904 in good work
ing order. Could easily be converted io
hk Hearse. Dial 4689 9.9.50—3n
‘





TRUCK — One (1) Chevrolet Truck
1934 model. A 1 condition. Apply C.
Verbert. 55 Tudor St. Dial 3686

7.9.50—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.
FURNITURE
NEW MAHOGANY DESKS, 3 & 6
DRAWERS, Mahogany Dining Table

sets 6 or 8, Mahogany Marble top wash-
stand with tiled back, New kitchen
cabinet with glass front. GENTS MA-
HOGANY PRESS. (Compactum) Mahog-
any Couches, Dial 2947, R. Archer Me
Kenzie; Victoria Street,





8.9.50-—3n
LIVESTOCK
ALSATIAN PUPPIES — Apply to
Hill's Dainy, Dial 3723.
- 9.9,50—5n

cOW — One Holstein Guernsey Cow
Heavy in Calf. Produced 36 pints milk
last calf. Apply to W. Walton, Schoo!
Gap, Hindsbury Rd. St. Michael



7.9.50—In,

“cow One Guernsey Holstein. to
ealf soon, second calf, Given 26 pints
with first calf. Apply Murry Linton,
Near Woodburne Plantation, St_ Philip
9.9,50—2n.

HORSE — Mare comfortable riding

reliable in draft. Has Race Horse Blood
Apply P. Clarke. Wilcox Plantation.
Ch. Ch 8.9.50—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 Plitn. St. Andrew.

6.9.50—6n.

POULTRY—White Leghorns, trios con-
sisting 8-month Cockerel, 8-month Pullet
and 18-month Hen, @ $14 per trio; also
MAMMOTH BRONZE TURKBHYS — &-
months old in trios. Price according to
size. Also a few pairs of good Modenas.
All Pure-Bred from Prizewinning Stock.
Dial 3437,

9.9,'50.—3n.

MISCELLANEOUS
BOOKS — Second Hand. Chiefly
Medical Veterinary. Historical and
Travel. Phone 8149, 8,.9,50—3n



SHEARN, Garrison,





Do not let the “Flu” get you during
this weather. â„¢ you have a_ cold
take ORALVA Anti Cold and Influenza
Tablets. Knight's Ltd. 7.9.50—3n .
Seemann 4

ESCHALOT — A fresh Shipment just
received. Call early and see us for
Prices. Remember — this is the time
to plant. JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS
Ltd. Roebuck Street. Dial 4535.

9.9.50—2n









Get rid of Moths by using “OLEY"
Moth Killer. Price 15c. box, Obtainable
at Knight’s Ltd. 7.9,50—3n.

MOTOR LAUNCH — One Launch with







Brit Marine engine 22 ft. long, deck
bound, Apply K. Corbin, C/o B'dos
Turf Club, 9.9.50—3n

‘senilitetidesidi cca nd: anim fel nanigencatelibapess

“NUJOL aids in the relief of consti-"
pation and is tasteless and absolutely
pure. Try a bottle today. Knight's
Ltd. ef 7.9.50—3n.

———— ee

O.K. COFFEE — A fresh shipmen*
of this delicious packaged roo has
just arrived and is in your rocers
hands. 9,9. 50—2n

RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for
12-inch and carrying bicrid for a ee
record! we have the records too

wea & CO, LTD.
10.8.50—t.f.n.

WATCHES—A new assortment _ of
Ladies and Gents 15 jewel wrist watches,













also eight-day ae Sto es oe
: E, Jeweller, James .
Wee es 9.9.°50—1n.

YAWL—“Frapida” approx. 37\4 feet
long with Gray Marine engine. Good
condition -— a bargain. Apply
J. R. Ed . Phone 2520

15.8 S0—-T F OPT

FOR RENT





HOUSES
DWELZING HOUSE — Dwelling House
at Small Town, St. John, _ recently
renovated. Electric light and water
2 miles from Lodge School. Apply G
L. Bethell, J. & R. Bakeries
6. 9.50—3n
SPACIOUS OFFICE Marhill St
opposite D. M Simpson & Co For
further particulars. Apply W. B. Hut-
chinson & Co. Dial 4484
8.9.50—6n



THE NOOK—Worthing View Corner,
Drawing, Dining, 2 bedrooms, W.C.;
Bath: Electricity. Excellent bus route
5 minutes walk to sea. Apply James
A. Millington, “Jandor” Maxwell's Rd
opposite Dover. 6.9.50—3n



TANGLIN — Beachmont Bathsheba,
September onwards, monthly or other-
wise, 3 double bedrooms with single
Simmons bedsteads, children’s room, din-
ing room and lounge. Refrigerator, gar-
age, servant’s room Apply Howe

27.8.50—t.f.n

i
ALBERTHA .
BUSHELL who died 9th September 1949. ledge and experience of accountancy and

By order of the Commissioners,
E. H. CHALLEN

Inspector of H'ways,
St. Peter
7.9, 50-—2n



NOTICE

SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICULTURAL
BANK

APPLICATIONS for the post of Man-
ager of the Sugar Industmy Agricultural
Bank, which will become vacant on Ist
November next, will be received by the
undersigned on or before 15th September,
1956, ‘

Applicants should have some know

a sound general education.

2. They should state age, which must
not exceed forty-eight years last birth~
day, and qualifications.

8. Submit two recent testimonials. |

4. Salary £700 per annum rising by
two annual increments of £50 to £800
pcr annum.

5. The successful candidate to assum.
duties on Ist November, 1950, and he
will be required to retire at the age of
65 years.

A. L. BAILEY.
Manager.
Sugar Industry Agricultural Bank.
24th August, 1950
26.8.50—3n



PUBLIC SALES
REAL ESTATE

AMONGST the many items which will
be set up for sale at the Central Sta-
tion on Monday next, will be a New
Hudson Auto Cycle.

D'Arev, A. Scott,





Auctioneer.
9.9.50—2n.



BY Instructions received from Mr.
Darnley Carter, I will set up for sale by
Public Auction on Thursday next the
14th September at 2 p.m. on the spot
at Belfield Land Settlement, his doubie-
roofed house 20 x 10, and 20 x 11, with
water-toilet & bath, Terms Cash,

D'Arcy. A. Scott, Auctioneer.

9.9,50—2n.

ON Friday next the 15th September
at 1 p.m. I will set up for sale at my
office Magazine Lane, the following:—

One 2 Seater Rockne, One Ford Van.
ard one Austin Car. Terms Cash.

D'Arey. A, Scott, Auctioneer.

9.9.50—3n.

BUNGALOW — Of Block Stone stand-
ing on 8,000 sq. ft. of land. Situated







at Worthing, having water and light,
Apply Norman Alleyne. Phone 8164.
Amity Lodge, Worthing.

7.9.50—@n .



SEVEN separate parcels of land in
the Parish of Saint Andrew __ belonging
to the Estate of the late Mr. A. H.
Easty and totalling about 95 Acres.

For full particulars apply to Mr. F.

Ingram, Turners Hall, St. Andrew.

9.9.50—2n. |

aA



D ADS.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





GOVERNMENT NOTICES



}
|

SUGAR CANE CENSUS ACT, 1937-31

the ensuing crop.



HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY STREET.

2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M.—Cake & pastry making.
4.30 P.M.— 6.30 P.M.—Salads & desserts.
Simple Dressmaking.

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



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.



PROPERTIES—Chattel Houses, Land,
House Spots, in good localities. Also
Household furniture at Bargain Prices.
C. ISHMAEL, Auctioneer, Baxters Road.
Dial 2044. 9.9.'50—In.



The undersigned will be set up for sale
at thelr Office No: 17 High Street,
Bridgetown, on Friday, the 22nd day, of
September 1950, the Sugar Works Plan-
tations:—

CANE VALE and MAXWELLS, Christ
Church, containing together by estima-
tion 195 ACRES

ACREAGE in Plant Canes — ¥%
Acres.

ACREAGE in Ratoons — 25 Acres
ACREAGE in Preparation — 33%
Acres,

There will also be sold with the said
Plantations One Dodge Motor Lorry, 2
Milch Cows, I Mule and 1 small 2-wheel-
ed Cart.

For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply to the undersigned:—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
8.9.50—13n.

FOR SALE—HOUSES

(1) Endeavour at Hart's Gap, Con-
sists of 1/8 of an acre of land and house
which has open Verandah, Drawing &
Dining rooms, 2 Bedrooms, Kitchen etc.
Price £1,200, (Twelve hundred pounds).

PROPERTIES FOR SALE

(2) Property at Pine Road. Consists
of a house which has closed Gallery,
Drawing and Dining rooms, 3 Bedrooms,
Kitchen, Sanitary arrangements, Garage
and the land it stands on Price
£1,400, (Fourteen hundred pounds).

(3) Property called Mizpah at Bel-
riont Road consisting of a good house
which has been recently repaired and
painted and land on which it stands,
Price attractive.

(4) Property at the Ivy Road. Price
$700.00 (Seven hundred dollars).

(5) Property at_My Lord's Hill con-
sisting of (1) rood 2% ies of land
and a double-roofed house. Price $2,500









(6) Property at School Rosi, Car-
rington’s Village. Price $1,200.

(7) Property at Fairfield, Black
Rock, Price $2,400.00.

(8) Property at Codrington Hill

which consists of a stone house which
has open Verandah, Drawing & Din-
ing rooms, 2 Bedrooms, Water Toilet
end Bath, Kitchen, Pine floor; Galva-
nize roof and enough land for Kitchen
and flower garden. Price £1,400. (Four-
teen hundred pounds),

(9) One newly-built house at Beckles
Road beside the main road. It has 2
roofs each 18 by 10. Price $1,500.00,

And Several Others. :

For particulars apply to D’arcy. A.
Scott, Magazine Lane,





° 8.9,50—3n.
WANTED
ie HELP



BOOK-KEEPER, — For office. Hours
from 10 to 4. State age and previous
experience, Apply to P.O. Box 69.

7.9,50—8n.

BICYCLE REPAIRER — Efficient in

Wheel Building. G, H. Marshall, En-
gineering Works, 121' Roebuck St.

9.9.50—4n.



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



Fort Royal Garage Ltd., P. O. Box
233, Bridgetown. 9.50—Tn.
LADY RECEPTIONIST, — For Hotel

Office Desk work, with knowledge of
Typing. Apply in writing giving expe-
rience and references to Box 88 c/o The
Advocate 5.9.50-—8n

LADY for office with some knowledge
of Stenography and Typewriting. Apply
by letter and in person. L, M. B.
Meyers & Co., Ltd. #.9.50—t.f.n.

MISCELLANEOUS

PUPILS — Adults and children to
learn SPANISH conversationally.
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 TO BUY .
HOUSE — Medium Size Doll's House
good condition. Apply Box 33 C/o







in





Advocate Co, 9.9 .50—3n
WANTED TO RENT
HOUSE or BUNGALOW — Suitable

for private Club. Write P.O. Box Ww
9.9.50-—3n.

LOST & FOUND
LOST

NECKLACE—Of 110 Pearls with Dja-
mond Ciuster Snap, between “Cheiston”
Culloden Road, “Amalfi Bishops Court
Hill, and “Welches" Welches Road
finder will be suitably rewarded on re-

[3 irning same to Da Costa & Co. Lid.,















Broad Street 8.9.50—3n

Registered Private Schools will be eligible to enter candidates
for the Cambridge School Certificate examination if they are approved

Planters are reminded that, under the Sugar Cane Census Act,
1937-31. every cultivator of more than 10 acres of land is required,
during the month of September to make a return to the Director of
Agriculture of the acreage of sugar cane h- expects to reap during

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

€.9.50—2n,

Kidney Trouble Causes
Backache, Gélting Up Nights

called Cystex, Hundreds and hundreds of |

If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get U
its, Or suffer from Dizziness, ervour,
Backache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles,

Rheumatism. Burning Pa: Excess
Acidity, or Loss of Energy sod feel old be-
ba your time, Kidney uble is the true

@ heavy strain on your kidne’

Help Kidneys Doctor's Way




























to the 31st of December, 1950.

day the 20th of September, 1950,

Hospital and the Lazaretto.

any tender.

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for St. John, N.B., Halifax an.|
Montreal by the S.S. Canadian Chil-

lenger will be closed at the General
Post Office as under; —

Parcel and Registered Mails at 8.30
a.m., and Ordinary Mail at 9.00 a.m
on the llth of September, 1950.7

Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Mont-
serrat, Nevis and St. Kitts by the
M.V. Caribbee will be closed at the
General Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 3 p.m. on the &th of
September, 1950, Registered and Ordinary







Doctors’ records prove this

No fit—No Pay

The very first dose of Cystex

oy, they ask you to try it under a money

Cystex (Siss-tex) costs little at chemists
back guarantee protects

and the money
you, so buy your treatment today.



9,.9.50—2n

ARRIVED

call at the , .
Gas Showrooms Bay St.



Roe:

Ss right
to work helping your Kidneys remove oe

: i j : ‘ ; 7 cess acids. Quickly, this makes you feel
2. The necessary form of return may be obtained on application | “Wrong foods gnd drinks, worry, colds ot like now again. And so certain ‘are the
to the Department of Agriculture. ° may create an excess of acids | M&kers that Cystex will satisfy you com-
5.9.50—2n. that they function poorly and need help | O&oK F
F ‘ity entirely satisfied just ret th
. — blood and maintain package and get your money baci. Te

the abovementioned commodities will be delivered at the institution
concerned during each month of the period from the Ist of October

3. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed
to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to
reach the Colonial Secretary’s Office not later than 4 p.m. on Wednes-

The envelopes should be clearly
marked—“Tenders for ground provisions”.

4. Further information is obtainable from the Prison, the Mevtal

5. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or











Will those Friends who
ordered Boiling Rings—
for their Upstairs Rooms—

A few Samples have arrived.


































by the Director of Education, Barbados. ate at 10.15 a.m, on the 9th of ee
Failure to register and to obtain approval will mean that the ais up Tice ’
school can enter candidates for the examination only as Private Candi- TO-DAY S
dates and the regulations for Private Candidates are given below.
vical eases ons for grteass Candidates, NOTICE NEWS FLASH
1. rivate Candidates can be accepted for the December 1951 —_— .
School Certificate Examination only if they have passed a Qualifying |, "â„¢RER 7. M. RA! x ralnniatee OF CIGARETTE LIGHTERS

the Christian Mission, British Guiana

THAT NEVER FAIL





Test to be held on the morning of Saturday, 6th January, 1951. arrived at 1.30 p.m., 6.9.50 by plane 3/-

_ 2 The Qualifying Test will consist of (a) a paper of 2% hours, | ine Gospel "Tabernacle, ‘Tudor’ ‘Street

similar to the School Certificate English Language paper, though of | from Wednesday night 13th September THERMOS FLASKS
a slightly lower standard, and (b) a paper in Arithmetic on the |/Ggie °verY mint except Friday $1.49

syllabus for the Overseas Junior School Certificate Examination. | Ali are invited,







Further details may be obtained from the Department of Education, oe ten a are
Barbados. emen’g. 9 501m 0 eee
3. The following pupils may not enter for the Qualifying Test in x aire ee ‘alanine
January, “TOO LEE PL DOD ALE SLES
(i) Full time pupils of Government Aided Secondary Schools. NOTICE
(ii) Full time pupils of Private Schools, registered and ap- - WE CAN SUPPLY
proved by the Director of Education, Barbados. WE beg to notify our Customers and

friends Pkgs. Cornflakes,



(iii) Candidates who already hold a School Certificate or an | (veud® pant pet tn oe “Semternber ‘ts » Puffed WHat,
Overseas Junior School Certificate. the 17th (for 1 week). sails Wetien ona
(iv) Candidates who will be taking the School Certificate Ex- BE SeOR Se aie eee Pkes. Icing Sugar,
amination in December 1950. 9.9. 50—2n. oy eee
(v) Candidates who will be taking the Oversea Junior ee » Birds Jellos
School Certificate in December 1950. * = Seed Barley”
4. Private Candidates must submit their applications to enter Acme Unity High School » Nestea
for the Qualifying Test to the Director of Education, Barbados, by 1 Td Sawin
15th October 1950 on the prescribed forms available from the Depart-| Removed from Pinfold St. To WHITE i zromepoie Jam
ment of Education, The Garrison, St. Michael. POR, Cotter King: Bt, "
Department of Education, on Poets Reanihas Man, ite ak Slabs Te een

Tins Oxtail Soup.

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum

10 a.m.
Entrance Fee $1.00.
Special Evening Classes & Commer-

cial subs
JOSEPH N. SHEPHERD,
Headmaster
9.9.50—2n.

4th September, 1950. 6.9.50—2n.








As from Monday, 11th September, 1950, Mayers Road St. Michael,
will be closed to through traffic until further notice for the purpose
of laying a water main.



9.9.50—In.



BARBADOS EVENING INSTITUTE

Classes which have been held at Harrison College during the
past term will continue with the same students and will begin on
Monday, 18th September, 1950.
Department of Education,

Tth September, 1950










1500 MOUNTAIN ST,
MONTREAL School

Mwittons Hill, Laynes’
re-open on Tuesday,
tember at 9.30 a.m

New
€cd on Monday
when parents
the Principal.

A Special Class
erranged for backward
ind adults who gre’ interested
in Shorthand,, typewriting,

Gap will

Quiet & Restrul. 12th Sep

When visiting or on a
trip

9.9.50—I1n.

entrants will
llth
can

be
at

busines: arrang
10 a.m

intervie”,






Special daily or weekly rates
after September ist
Reference if required

WIRELESS LICENCES

The public are reminded that Radio Distribution Receiver Licences
must be renewed during September. Renewal is effected by present-

has been
children



book-

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

ing the licences at the Public Treasury and by paying into the Treasury
the renewal fee of $1.20.

All those persons who have not renewed their Wireless Broadcast
Receiver Licences (which should have been renewed in August)
should do so immediately. The renewal fee for the Licences is $2.40.

9.9.50—2n,



TENDER FOR MOTOR TRUCK

Tenders are invited for the purchase of a Ford V-8 5-ton Motor
Truck 1945 model.

2. This Truck can be seen at the Pine Plantation any week day
between the hours of 9.00 a.m. and 3.00 p.m. or on Saturdays between
the hours of 9.00 a.m. and 11.00 a.m.

3. Tenders should be addressed to the Director of Agriculture,
Department of Agriculture, and should reach the office not later than



4.00 p.m. on Friday the 15th September, 1950. s ‘ ¥ ; : ; ent, the
-9.50—2n, | 3 x extension is being made to this exchange equipment,
whet a YOUR PREM. SES OF fee x work is proceeding and should be completed by the end
% MOTHS — FLIES — MOSQUITOES — FLEAS of November.

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife DA SILVA
DOWNE (nee Evelyn) of 5th Avenue,
Beckles Road, as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me,

DUDLEY DOWNES,

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE



License No. 971
viz

holder of Liquor
1950 for premises

Road St.
said Liquor License at premises viz:—

Eagle Hall St, Michael,

THE application of Rufus A. aEtEN
oO

double roofed
board and shingle shop at Tweedside
Michael for permission to Us?

Bottom floor of a 2 storied building at

Telephone M.A. 0627
L.A, 485





\
Homely Atmosphere,








SROCCSSSSCOSSSOSOS SOOO

SS





REMEMBER .....

When you order from... .

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

we deliver by Motor Van

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.



keeping and languages
9.9.50.

| The Osmand’s High

These are all carriers of GERMS, and Disease.

Be Sure and keep a clean house, by using:—

MAGIC HOODOO BED-BUG POWDER
PEST-KILL (D.D.T. Vapour for Indoor use only)

Sth Av2., Beckles Road,
a Bt. Michael, Dated this 8th day of September 1958, VEXTERM RAT BISCUITS
in, | TO:—B. A. Me LROD, Fag.

9.9.°50.—2n.



er ere ae ener —————| Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. $ A Certain Death to Rats and Mice) : : iately it is received.
P S h l Sed. RUFUS A. MAUGHN, . lation immediately it
arry cnoo Applicant All obtainable at:—
Wanted from October an Acting As-| N-B.—This application will be con- , d
| ‘ * idered at L ing Court to be held ’ y MY,
Scrat Nyeteaine Ts Secon: [at Police, Court, Diarict "A". on Mon-| @ Booker s (00s) Drug Stores Ltd. 3/3 THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE
|ary Schools Scale. ny SNe lay of September x % “ °
| Applications w ‘ als wil 11 ofcloge “a.m Broad Street, and Hastings (Alpha Pharmacy > ’ F (
land em eee ee Sh week 18 - , oo yg COMPANY LIMITED.
| September 26 Police Magistrate, Dist. “A” + 9) ¢
1 $.9,60—4n, 99. 1D. SSCS SSOGS9OG GS 9 OOOO G56 SFO OO OO >







In

ERP IOCIOOS

LICE — COCHROACHES—BUGS — RATS — MICE Etc. Ete,

PAGE SEVEN

Sir Frederick
Gowland
Hopkins
revolutionised the chemistry of
nutrition, for his early research

work led to the discovery of
vitamins. At the turn of the

century Hopkins succeeded in







The followifig programme of Day and Evening Classes will open | yg@f#2%, doctors have discovered by sclen- for isolating a vitally rtant
at the Housecraft Centre. Bay Street, from Monday 18th September | that @ quick and sure way to help the kids Cyste KIDNEYS amino-acid, - is
45 tet Deceanber 1850. Beye glean out excess poisons and acids is BLADDER tryptophane, a dis»

Q Prepared prescription | The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM
Monday -. 10.00 A.M.—12.00 noon—Cake & pastry making. Sf arta pba rl covery which went far to explain
Simple dress cutting and the structure of those b h
sewing (term 2). GOVERNMENT NOTICE | building compounds ins. Furthe ae “1.
2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M. —Advanced dressmaking. | cckaiieahe v Ge procetes, 7 research convinced him that no animal could exist
4.30 P.M.— 6.30 P.M. —Tasty dishes & table TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF . consis ing only of pure proteins, fats and carbohydrates (starchy foods), and by
—<. tas GROUND PROVISIONS 1906 he was already on the track of the accessory food factors now known as vitamins
Tuesday ++ 10.00 A.M.—12.00 noon—Cocktail Snacks. Tenders are invited for the supply of ground provisions for the| _ 3 at Easthourne in 1861, Hopkins was educated privately, and started work as a clerk
Elementary dressmak- | three months beginning on the Ist of October, 1950, to the following |! 4 insurance office in London at the age of 17. He soon gave up this appointment to become
ing. Government Departments:— | assistant to an analytical chemist and jobs .
2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M.—Salads & desserts. in . t and study for the examinations of the Institute (now Royal
4.30 PM— 6.30 P.M.—Cake anid pastry making Glendairy Prison: — re pong Sgt al eng of Chemistry. He passed so well that by the time he was 22, he had become assistant
ementary Pattern as govern y the number of pris-| to the Lecturer on Forensi i . . ‘
Drafting. oners, to be delivered twice weekly at the] gay den ¢ Medicine at Guy's Hospital. In 1888 he entered Guy’s Medical
Wednesday .. 10.00 A.M.—12.00 noon—Girls’ First Cookery prison in proportionate amounts os een t. Ten years later hewas invited toCambridge where he became a Fellow and
© ; cience Tutor at Emmanuel
eae sasoan: Mental Hospital: Sweet potatoes—approximately 5,000 Ibs. a al ne one. In 1918, Hopkins was awarded the
2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M—vVariety Dishes. week, to be delivered at the Mental Hospital Rey Medal of the Royal Society, and sevenyears ater he was knighted. Th
aoe 2 _aae Dresemaking. Hoyo od vr ne amounts, a the Nobel Prize for his work in biochemistry, and the following
: sa aco tie hoeese Drenmnsitia Eddoes—as available, Y a iss ae of the Royal Society. Hopkins held this position
= Se : at wntt 1935,when he was awarded the Order of Merit. He died i >
Thursday +» 10.00 A.M.—12.00 noon East cookery & Lazaretto: Sweet potatos eceniueiy. 406. Yu. er of Merit, He died in 1947.
2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M.—Butlering. : week, delivered twice weekly as ordered. ,
Elementary Handicrafts. Yams—as available,
4.30 P.M— 6.30 P.M—Elementary Cake Icing. Eddoes-—as available. Ss
Advanced Handicrafts. Breadfruit—as available. |
Friday ++ 10,00 A.M.—12,00, noon—Advanced Handicrafts, 2. Tenders should show the price per 100 Ibs. at which each of |



MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW ZEA-
LAND LINE LIMITED
| (M.LA.N.Z, LINE)
8.8, “PORT WELLINGTON”
at Barbados September 27th
8.8. “GLOUCESTER” sails Freemon-









arriving The M.V. “CARIBBEE" wil

aceept Cargo and Passengers for

. m S Dominica: Antigua: Montserrat
tle August Sist, Adelaide September 11th, oh s m4
Devonport September 15th, Melbourne Sab ang St welts Salling
September 23rd, Sydney 30th September, Boturday 9.9 50
Brisbane October 4th, arriving at Bar-
bados November 4th, “ 9D" w

These vessels have ample space for eat = “ra aoe
chilled, hard frozen and general cargo. a. Vi Sen oe ae aS 3

Cargo accepted on through bills of Aruba Date pian wn ag
lading with transhipment at Trinidad a ee ee ee
for Barbados, British Guiana, Wind- *
ward and Leeward Islands

For further particulars apply:— B.W.I. Schooner Owners

FURNESS WITHY & CO. LTD, Associa
Trinidad, B.W.1. tien Ino.
Consignee; Dial: 4047.

and
DA COSTA & CO. LTD,,
Barbados, B,W.I1,

Sy HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM







Vessel From Leaves Due
L Barbados
S.S. “JUNECREST” London 25th Aug. 10th Sept.
5.8. “FACTOR” L/pool &
G/gow 9th Sept. 21st Sept.
8.8. “PLANTER”... Liverpool 9th Sept. 28rd Sept.
8.S. “TEMPLE ARCH” M/brough &
| . London 5th Sept. 25th Sept.
\ §.S. “SITHONIA” ., London 20th Sept. 4th t.
S.S. “GEOLOGIST” Liverpool 30th Sept. 14th Oct.

|

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM eee

Vessel For Closes in Barbados
i 5.S. “MOONCREST” London Late Septernber
j
}

For further information apply to—

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

Abcoa ene

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
sail: Arr.
NO, B’dos





NEW YORK SERVICE
salle A

fr.
N.Y, B'dos
” ist September 12th September
|} sc. G. rHULIN 2ist September ard October

“BYFJORD"
——_$$—$<—$—$———$— LT
CANADIAN SERVICE



RE ene

Oe Sails Sails Arrives
Name of Ship Montreal Halifax ea :
ee ber llth. September 21st.
S.S. “ALCOA PARTNER September Ath, Septem ! a.
S.S, “ALCOA PEGASUS” September 22nd September 25th egy ete
t
j
\]| NORTHBOUND ae
, Barbados
£0. yrencé River Ports
t ER’ tember 11th. For St. Lawrence
nos eee Lariat Ocnber 7th For St, Lawrence eee me
"A" Steamer October 21st For St. Lawrence River me
“AY Steamer October Sist. For St, Lawrence River .

These vessels have limited passenger accommodation
ly: DACOSTA & CO., LTD.
cRT THOM LTD,—New York

Canadian Service.

na and Gulf Service.

TELEPHONE SERVICE

———

ST. LAWRENCE EXCHANGE

Telephone Service is now available in the St. Law-
rence Exchange Cable Area except in a few districts
where the installation of cables of larger capacity has
not been quite completed.

























Applications for service should be made early so
that adequate provision can be made.

BRIDGETOWN EXCHANGE

In order to provide extra telephone numbers an
















>
3
§ necessary exchange plant the

Whil roviding the
Slant : is also being extended.

outside plant, cables etc.

ST. JAMES EXCHANGE

The St. James Exchange building is being erected,
the equipment for which is scheduled for deliver
early next year. Plans have been made for the instal-













_PAGI E EIGH'

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

London's First,

Bethel Vs. Harbour Log
Fair is Open In Carlisle Bay
| @ From page 4 j

° 9”
llustrious
j Sch Rosart ne Sen Fr
MATCH DRAWN |. The grimmest stand is one be-| $i", MV; Blue, Star, Son.’ Belavesn

eo
W. Indies Win Over!
oa cs - &
Minor Counties :
longing to the Infestation Control| sgi. Burma D.. Sch. Loci M
A one-day match at ‘Brisbane®, Division of the Ministry of Agri-| Smith, Sch. Cyclorama O., Sch. Gloria

ere, 1 y Sch

7 ( re Culloden Road, ended in a tamé/}culture and Fisheries. Hi peo] Nenrietts, ‘Sch. Melly N. dones, Sch

Home Side Jolla, se Be ore io gg pgp Be ati eee gazed in fascinated horror at|4â„¢"d2 T. Ss. Canadian Challenger,
draw. The gam Sch. W. L. Eunicia, and Sch. Franklyn
1.40 p.m. on Monday 4th Septem- | graphic illustratigns of dirty lard-/p

.
: P ” ta ber Skipper Erskine Simmons ers. In glass cases were shelves a
Steady Bowling Attack won the toss on a perfect wicket! with mouldering food left on them,| ¢ . gyoonc AMS net. Cop
ind elected to bat and scored 47 | and a scurrying a nes Hagland, from Dominica
—- _— 1s. E, Howard topscored with neat ere was a refuse bin; §.S. Mormacland, 4529 tons net
MINOR COUNTIES 106 and 312 3. Bowling for the Iilustrious,| with two huge rats nearby, and a Con ee as te ak. Cok
R. Harding and H. Robinson took a = eo oo gel Cook, trom British’ Guiana.”
a 6 3 and 1 for 8 respectivel an eme Si is were no
WEST INDIES (for 5 wkts. dec.) 425 a Fe I ee Be ge Wye AB ceranrunes
runs of which W. Hall and ¥.};°f mill moths, meal worms, bacon Loreen ‘Doe en uianed
NORWICH, Norfolk, Sept. 8 Greaves scored 21 and 14 respec- | and eae — — uw a M.V. Atheibrook, 286 tons net, Capt
"y \ wit t , resisté e P 4 rious visitors as e arao’ Cook, for Trinidad
The West indies met with stubborn resistance from theftively. Bowling for Bethel’s XI ci :
Minor Counties tail-end batsmen today before winning by|K. Simmons, T. White and F. |Ant and the Oriental cockroach, Schooner Turtte Dove, 82 tons net

; , : In happy contrast was the stand | C4Pt,, Oliivierre. for St Vincent
an innings and seven runs. The Minor Counties’ remaining | Kirton took 6 for 25, 8 for 11 and



SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1950
EE











From ANTIGUA

Mary Francis, Kavel Brown
From ST. LUCIA:

Audrey Cherubin



From MARTINIQUE:
Umberto Petrelluzzi, Solange Petrel-
juzzi, Colette Petreftuzzi

From MAIQUETTA:
P. Fuenmayor, J. Bol, F. Bol, E. Bot, !
’. Bol, J. N. Bol, G. Flamerich, T. Flam-
erich, J, Flamerich, T. 1. Flamerich,!
M. E. Flamerich, G. Flamerich, J. Stev-'
ens, M. Stevens, J. Taylor, O. I. Schultze,
N. Sanchez, J. Buzzke, C. Degwitz, A. |
Degwitz, M. Marotta

DEPARTURES—By B.W.LA.L.
For TRINIDAD:

George Sobers, Orland Campbell, Eliz-
abeth Campbell, Elizabeth Campbell,
Orland Campbell, Raiph Beard, Olive
McDowell, Gladys Cummins, Hetty |
Griffith, Leon Miller, Rose Woods,
Jennifer Siddall, Ian Richmond, Marie /
Gill, Douglas Gill, St. Clair Morrison, |
Randolph Jackman, Daphne Jackman,
John Dos Ramos, Christopher Wiglex@
Joseph Dunbar, i




EGiD-STUFFED NOSE...
QUICK AS A BREATH!

CARRY POCKET-HANDY Vicks ! “haler with you!
Anytime your nose feels stuffy ft. a cold, a whiff
or two gives you cool, clear; - -hing instantly,
It’s small but packed with eiiective nasal pane’ 5
cation. So pleasant! And Vicks Inhaler is safe to
use as often as you pleasc,




M.V. T. B. Radar, 116 tons ne,
1 for 11 respectively Batting a boasting two enormous cellophane Capt. Archibold, for St. Lucia








ckets lay put on 128 runs and they were all cut} .conda time Bethel scored 102|€88S filled ‘with day-old fluffy For BRITISH GUIANA; i
% i fe yellow chicks, but ths was as Lucielle Angoy, Constance Ameer, Isa-
rth, of Yorkshire, and Di- this’ ‘period, - Skiypet” ‘mintmans | nothing compared to twenty- SEAWELL bella Singh, Louis Gittens, Rosita EMPIRE Mat & Night Daily

and
Gouviea, Mildred Pullen, William Pullen, | 0 ae
4 MR ‘ | four pink, green purple, scarlet] prom TRINIDAD: De. Chatien 1 Efic Taylor, Denis! ~ oO
| echa. a hed. pat * ae, for} declared his innings closed. T. and blue chicks. They lose this] ‘Mehoy Lee Chan, Stephen Lee Chan,| Worse port “MacKenzie. Enid Nicholls, | ‘ ope
" S © seventh wicket by Thursday's} White, E. Simmons and K. Sim | John Oxley, Irvine Oxley, James Fath-| James Nocholls, Lottie Belgrave, Basil
ay ‘ina ose, added 66]mons of Bethel made 36, 27 and | briliiant plumage, as soon as the ers, Doreen Drakes, Dr. G. Wilson
= « : m « 5 s, $s, . *

Wong, Vincent Wong, Pierre Willems,
Site. more runs in 70}92 respectively. Bowling for the | feathers grow, and the method Miguel Leal, Cadidra Usarte, Luis Annie Worme. Nellie Seymour, Rev.
4 tes this ee aa fa |of treating eggs prior to hatch-|Ugarte, Dr. Usarte, Nawarita Pastrano,| Perer Gubl.

; minute WS i Tilustrians K Boxill and E * a Damen soceet, Joseph Tienney, Alfred Robinson.



ah ta cin









morning before | Greaves took 3 for 45 and 2 for | "*
Firth was smartly 19 respectively. However, the| The Fair’s emphasis is on clean-

caught off @ de-|Tllustrians were given 80 runs to! ‘liness and hygiene, and of neces-
flection to short

For ANTIGUA: |
Marjorie Phillips Esther Pilgrim, ,
Dorothy Pilgrim, Elizabeth Sprott, D. G.|

Ships la Touch With Keir, Montgomery Gordon, John Char-





Cais To- -day Rares tg ees 2

Te eae ar LT

THI oO p today on





















M : on lee for 36 make for victory in 30 minutes!sity, much of the exhibited food ters
the st-cla zame © , we 35, oe and at the end of the day’s plav.}was canned. For extra-lazy peo- . bare 3
; , as of r GRENADA: +
West I 1950 tour of England, born] scored 46 for 5, of which W. Hall | ple there were even self-heating Barbados Coastai Station Halpin Phillip, Jean Okeden, Errol | wedding ne
the fixture against H. D. G. Bombay born 2 h 30. Bow hem the ble of Stracham, Hilda 'Stracham, Leila Brow- ,
Lave Grower’s XI. at Scar- Yivecha complet- | topscored wit sowling for | cans, to save them the trouble o CABLE & WIRELE&SS (West Indies) | nan, Warren | Thorpe, Ermyntrude
Coat, ‘When thi f ame end: ‘on sd oan excellent Bethel, ii aoe and K. Sim-\using a sauce-pan, Ltd. advise that they can now com- So ena Protain |
Pe) we a 2 ca ae ‘ 7*mons took 3 for and | for 28 municate with the following ships] For SA} :
Tuesday next, if it goes according 50 «including = 7 respectively | One of the most interesting] fhrough their Barbados Coast Station.| Hilda Hutson, Gustav Feldman, Otta-
to the juled tir the West ours and 1 six,}'™ |gadgets on sale was a miniature] §.S. Beech Hill, S.S Sontérem. $.8. | ling Haynes, Bernard Haynes, Eustace f
Indian look back yut with Prior jautomatic fan, operated by hand,| tle Daix, S.S. Portugal, SS. Brush, | Oe aIca
ful ' 3 ying : : ‘ S.S. Telanion, S.S. Fort Amherst, S.S
on an unp y successtu Biones growing ‘which is small enough to tuck into] yoymaciand SS Thelma IV 'M.s.| Robert Gregg, Col, Hubert Blood-
tour ivelier he was ~_ je a handbag Caraibe, S.$. Guadeloupe, S.8..N. 9. {| Worth MARGARET © WENDELL —VIVECA
, “an ob led Tt i ae Bs ui nr :
$s nat lean bow Qa zes /O | This is possibly the first Fair] Rogenas, S.S. Ulysses, S.S Byford. SULLAY AN COREY 1- LNBFORS
: coats ie eels ='middle stump by | to produce a catalogue which will] 5:5, Dageid, S.S. Clara, $.S Sena
only made histo for the islands the pace man for gulf, SS. Capetanieft, S.S. Lucian with Natake John Aon Richard




go on being useful after the shout-| Nanara, 8.8 Longwood, S.S. Amakura,

birth, but put up some] spson songs 58. WOOD + McINTIRE - DORAN » QUINE




Play Polo



























































perfec nances which might remain ing has died down. It is also als 8. ., heliconus - . s > Peara,. 4.8 te aa rt Tro u b le Screen Play by Howard Koch
. beg a. aoe ‘ . ecialis' ‘ug : «Di A
untouched for many long years Jones ended the day with the Cookery Book, and an ae tae es “vinne BE Culdad Del Produced by BUDDY ADLER + Directed by RUOOLPH MATE ;
. ; ‘cket, | 88t, figures—3 for 37 For the first time in the history| 800d one. One re *” — Laem, SS. World Peace, 8.8. lady) ause b Hit h !
In thi me : shee cri foot Divecha, an Oxford Blue, took’) of Barbados, and perhaps in the ee eas a a eaten Resneg. 55. Jean, 5S Sivener, 8.8. | a Seem saat
re a 5 appenir ’ 7 oe , B.8ce >
an eh aivided insthed Jone of one gives Feo ee | West Indies, ladies played Polo a $8. Ubaldo, $.S. 8," Catalina, $8. i
score boo! m the record card it a until Stollmeyer called on jon Monday afternoon. The games i s.s "tain oe “akin ‘Lykeet 3 .
the uncanny last minute move by | Gomez his ninth bowler, were the | ene naturally very slow as very! The average British housewife|§'s\ p. and T. Seafarer, S'S, “The | “ you tieve ee ne Keep in good shape
which a fieldsman holds an im-]oborn last pair, Bannister and) ‘°W °f the herses or their lovely] has probably failed to realise how] cabins, SS. Gulf Victor and’ $.8 | yaritattons, dipatpeds, Reedsch
possible catch, a flerce eerie Laidlaw separated They scored \ nies pg nay aoe oe ea Pay wer ee will Eeenfield. | shure eae of breath, teal Steph ae ont:
b by a batsman which yieldSJoe yerato Coy ywiled Laidlaw, | "C8araless of this however, t turned to the shops. is fair | ‘er from poor p, loss of memors
: Se une Gt «Seal wriicin aiid Me berove Gomes bowled | 'W+ | was definite evidence that with aldo more than anything else to ind 8 tndteeacton n, werry an: ay :
fou 20 minutes before lunch : . é . i our. rout ‘Gause
beat him. or the smile of triumph Scores little practice some of the girls} show her that things are not quite} active yuong women _ dressed) (64 probally ee oF wl
Which lights up the face of the} Jon couNTIBS IST. ENNINGS—106 | WOuld be good enough to play in|so bad as they sometimes seem.| most inappropriately in high-heel-| “dystefitue divine tay wae wes
bowler who trigks the batsman i WEST INDIES IST INNINGS the regular club games. Miss}There were no luscious hams on] ed black shoes, brief black shorts, wn he sana goneer, pessiee bi
his doom just when he seemed s¢ 2 cat ees Declared. s Diana Hawkins and Miss K.| display, but one meat pie and saus-| and white waistcoats. Over this | i aie some ih | |
for .big thin All these and se eee eee nian NINGS | Parker can both hit a good ball on| a*e stand, surmounted by an enor-| they wore ankle-length net skirts, ! ou suffer from an: x these aym -
more the We full me exploitec iffe ) Ramadhin so the gallop, and it will not be sur-| mous stuffed pig’s head, had the] and carried batons. We felt, un- orat, per te mae eee eect
and_enjoyed_to- full measure, poe ¢ Christiani b Pierre 5 | prising if these two young ladies] most eye-catching attendants at] kindly, that they would have been | and you should start treatment at
: at no tim e joy and fer } seu © Jones b Williams », | Play in some of the Club matches|the fair. They were extremely more suitably clothed as piglets! | nee. The very firet dose of Noxce
| ir which have made their name J owen c Gomez b Williams 8 | bef th . ? | (formerly known as Hynox). a new
vou au : : } | before the season ends. There dical High
by-word in cricket circles of the J Prowd b Ramadhin * i i, nedi iscovery, reduces Hig’
a cpa irth ¢ Stollmeyer b Jones 36 | ‘vere no Club games on Wednes- Pressure and makes you feel °
world, Long may they retain it. [ey jones 57 | day due to the ground being too younger a few da: oe joxee Brassard |
a b Jones 9 oar from 61 . -
Me ate rela nr pee 3 et from the rains of the day aaa te hee oot ay. T weilltend j
Niemorapie annister ni
Laidlaw b Gomer 14 | before, so it is hoped that weather strong 0} noney on retura of
These ¢ Rect of ot ee ee sient ey 14 | ‘vill be kind to players this after- empty package. |
mer game are brought to the fort > | noon, Seen during the week on i
by the memorable match eqeinnt Total 5 m2 the Savannah schooling their new ORO APOVOPOOOR, We have them in |
Se eee trong mie Or 4 BOWLING ANALYSIS horses were Dr, Emtage and Mr. * Helle Boys & Girls! What's on? % PINK and WHITE }
Scarborough in 1923. The MW Oo. M. R. W.| Bradshaw 4 i |
had not yet been granted Test , oats 4 5 a1 1 5 % . Sizes 32 to 40
Match stat but their perform- | Jone 21 6 oo 3 By A GRAND DANCE
ances on t tour nee i M aon ea ag ae : 4 = will be given by
admission on their next visit 10) ell i 4 2% O * 35 : Gl IN |
England in 1928 1 ren ail 3 0 it 0 Cricket Results x eee dae roe 84 57 |
jam 2 5 68 38 + the BAY )
id. wed a | Mar " § 7 ' LONDON, Sept. 8. ¢ t the pistthit PL Mason Hail . .
have done, With | stolimever 1 0 Ra At Hastings, the Under Thirt % \icindly lent by the Managemen‘)
; . , » iv sy, ’ . °
this game against Leveson “row Reuter, twos beat the Over Thirty-twos BAILE ESPECIAL PARA LOS x Rdg a
er’s XI, or what. _ eens 1 a oy see wickets, * ADMISSION — | — 2/-
all-England side, The big names nder Thirty-twos, Ist Inni $ Music supplied by Mr. Perey
in the game were there, and 372 for 8 declared, Dodds 93, Gar: TURISTAS VENEZOLANOS EN x we" qreen’s. Orchestra LE
in the end the home side was given T - > Fi 56, Jenkins 54; ‘Second Innings ee a
a nine to score tor victors. TS FOQmms For |i ,Jenkios 34: Second inning BARBADOS. preiseend tis ial
was Tee play ont ee vmaite | ° Over Thirty-twos, First Innings, pie en dace ‘
men_padded—the opening pair, ; 180, B. Davis ALAS
and No, 3 just in case % accidents O- ay 8 sae ae ‘Seeces eee ee 9 DE SEPTIEMBRE DE 1950. % Sooumeerbnaonenooobees
PTANcis | Davies 52, Palme “s
“pha re. s ‘ r not out 71. The President and Members ‘
The others | Game At Scarborough, the South beat DE o of the in White and Black



chat with

one narrator of
the almost in
eredible events
that followed
George Franci
of happy mem-
ory went into
action with
everything he
nad, and aided
and abetted by
George John at
the other efid,
bad six of
England’s lead-

G. FRANCIS ing batsmen
back in the pavilion for 19 runs.



The Barbados fast bowler,
Francis, who took 96 wickets on
the trip had proved himself to be
the bowler of the tour. He had a
terrifying leap at the end of an
angular run up to the wicket and
Was possessed of almost bound-
less energy, and enthusiasm

“England really had a_ scare,”
the cricketer told me, “and we
were somewhat amused to see the
hunt going on to find the next
batsman to go in. And the runs
were got with No. 8 at the crease

These games have always pro-
tided clean, keen cricket, and to-
day's fixture will be no exception.

—B.M.



Combermere Beat
St. Augustus

COMBERMERE Schoo! defeated
St. Augustus by 20 runs in their
one day one innings cricket match
at the schoo! on Thursday, Com-
bermere made 117 and St.
Augustus 97

For Comberme: Knight th
opening bat scored 42 and Norville





went off fora}

friends,” aid |

the match beginning tomorrow at
|Searborough: N, W. D. Yardley,
| (Yorkshire, Captain), D. J, Insale,
(Essex), S. C. Griffith (Sussex),
K, Cranston (Lancashire), M. M.
Walford (Somerset), Lowson
(Yorkshire), Tom Graveney
Gloucestershire), Lester (York-
hire), Gladwin (Derbyshire)
Walsh (Leicestershire), and Prit-
bard (Warwickshire)



W.I. Team

Jeff Stollmeyer will lead tne
West Indies cricketers in the last
ilrst-class match of the Tour
igainst H, D. G. Leveson-Gower’s
Eleven at Scarborough to-morrow,

Everton Weekes, undergoing
reatment in London for his knee
is a doubtful starter and is not in-
‘luded among the 12. players
chosen.

The team will be chosen from:
Stollmeyer, Christiani, Gomez.
Johnson,

} LONDON, Sept, 8

| The following eleven will play

j fou H. D. G. Leveson-Gower’s

j}team against the West Indies in
Marshall, Rae,

Ramadhin, Trestrail, Valentine, .



Walcott anl Williams.

Two other games, both one-day
fixtures, will be played before the
party sails on September 22. They
play a combined Cumberland and
Westmoreland side at Carlisle on
September 14 and meet an Elder
and Fyffe side on the 19th,

—Reuter



19 Cummins took three of their
wickets for eight runs and Gibson
three for 24,

Brathwaite topscored with i8

or St. Augustus. Beckles and
i. N. B. Grant, the Combermers
spine rs, each took four wickets
r 28 and 15 runs respectively.

the North by 8 wickets.

North 288 for 7 declared, Hutton
66, Kenyon 51. Second Inni ngs
245 for 5 declared, Hutton 63.
Lester not out 78. South 284 for
7 declared, Insole 84. Second
Innings 251 for 7, Fishlock 57,
Tom Graveney 57.

—Reuter. }

i

Rifle Shooting

Members are asked to note that
there will be a practice of the
Small Bore Rifle Club today Sat-
urday 9th, 1950.







Reds Attack

@ From page 1.

Communist losses on all
fronts in the 24 hours up to noon
today were officially estimated at
3,100 killed and wounded, ana
85 captured.

Solid clouds and rain crippled
United Nations a'r strikes this
morning, though the weather
cleared this afternoon and al-
lowed fighters and fighterbombers
to resume their support of ground
troops.

An air communique said that
American B 29 Superfortress
bombers attacked a magnesium
factory and rail centre at Songjin
up the east coast peninsula,

Viee Admiral C, T. Joy, Com-
mander of the U, N. fleet an-
nounced that his forces sank 15
North Korean vessels yesterday
and the day before. -

South Korean mariners cap-
tured three small islands off the
West Coast yesterday, it was an
nounced —Reuter.

| ped ll Do It Every.Time ow... By Dot It _Every Time terion. Peet Oe By Jimmy Hatlo













KNOWS THE HEEL.
BOYS--THEY KEEP
UP A CONTINUAL
ATTACK FROM
THE REAR ws

VERY GOLFER tag’ WERE WE PLAYING

: TOO CLOSE TO YOU?
THE COURSE IS A
LITTLE CROWDED








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PREMIOS ATRACTIVOS



9 PM. 2 AM.

VENEZUELAN TOURISTS

IN BARBADOS

Oth of SEPTEMBER, 1950

9 pm. 2 am.

ATTRACTIVE PRIZES












% ETON SPORTS CLUB
ss beg to remind their friends
of their

ANNUAL DANCE

which takes place

TO-NIGHT
ti Sade
QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE
ADMISSION 3/-

ESOS SALE 4 POOROSS>

t Thinking of a Frolicking
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to the - - -

DANCE

Sponsored by
Mr. & Mrs, Edward Barrow
at the Children’s Goodwill
League
on SATURDAY NIGHT
Sept. 30
SUBSCRIPTION 2/-
MUSIC by Perey Green’s
Orchestra
Refreshments on Sale.

Sizes 32 to

$794
CAVE SHEPHERD & (0., LTD,

10, 11, 12, 13, Broad Street





eOrerrrFr
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The BUCKET HOOK can be fixed on the side of any
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Designs ........ $1.64 ea
Plastic Rainoeats.. $2.18 ea.
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Palm Fans .......... 27e ea |

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AND AT
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Straw Fancy Shopping

/ Pek Sy re, 98c ea
Straw Fancy Shopping

1 a) ORS oY vines Fos 98c ea |

FOR GENTS
Light & Cool Shirts in
Cotton & Silk 76c to $5.98
FOR CHILDREN
Panama School Hats $1.20 up
Linens For Uniforms
79c. a yd. |
: Boys Caps from.... 1/- up |
Boys & Girls Vests. . 30c up |
} — Shoes All Sizes $3. m4
}

THANI'S |

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. .:: Dial 3466 |



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seouecsousossoossesecooe | Vee SS








PAGE 1

PAGl: FOIR BARBADOS ADVOCATF SATURDAY, SIPTKMBIR !>. ID.-.O HAKHADOS^AmlM^Ti; t —^-i——r-—t,—.1 lltal.i ' *• ...—• Qk LM-. ' %  • M. aH|..wa Saturday. Srptembrr . I SKI >l\llhll FOR some years now public discussion has been centred on the establishment of a City district market which would take the place of the discarded building in Cheapside This week the Sanitary Commissioners of St. Michael decided to recommend to the Government the acquisition of an area in the City bounded by Suttle and Tudor Streets and Masonic and Watkins Alley, which could be used as a district market. The question of the necessity for district markets does not now arise. If it did the answer would be supplied in the fact that Improvised markets have grown up in Suttle Street. Busby Alley and The Ruins; and that they cater to a volume of trade which would better be done in a well established district market. The area of the suggested spot is 27,000 square feet and this with a modern building suited to the tropics erected on it should provide all that is necessary. It has roads on all four sides. This will add to the convenience of those who will do their shopping there. Vehicles could be driven around the market while shoppers purchased their goods and left on the other side. They would have been able to pass through the market and make their selections without being annoyed or preyed upon by hawkers. The spot is central and near the meat market beside: being part of the busiest shopping centre. In view of the recent statement in the House of Assembly that the Government did not propose to embark on any capital expenditure at the moment, it may be that financial consideration owing to the sudden rise in the cost of the buildings, might cause some controversy and delay. One thing which will strongly recommend the scheme to the public is that it will prevent the cluttering up of the alleys and side streets in the shopping centre by hawkers and which now make them the unsightly places they are to-day. It will also afford the opportunity to demolish the present old dilapidated and unsightly buildings roany of which are now to be seen on this spot; and those people who live in districts near the city proper will be able to do their shopping conveniently in this market. There can be no doubt that the City needs a district market. But the City needs a market which will add lo not detract from the character of Bridgetown. Any building erected should conform to tropical needs and round it there should be shrubs and flowering plants and trees. Here the Civic Circle should be invited by the Government or by the Vestry who will be ultimately responsible for the markets, to beautify the place. The age of ierry-building is past, even for Barbados. siiii-:.\ HI < i i> i ION THE following information from a letter addressed to the Colonial Secretary is of special interest. "In response to a leading article in the Barbados Advocate of this date (Sept. 7). I am writing to say that I heard the siren at noon to-day. very faintly but distinctly. My house is on Number 1 Highway, (the Lee Coast Road), where the boundary between St. Peter and St. James intersects the Highway, and is just over 10 miles from Bridgetown. There was a gentle breeze blowing at tintune I nun approximately North-East. ho rather against ihe sound. Tins would make the extreme limit of audibility about 10 miles for persons of average hearing, but the practical limit for warning purposes would be considerably less, as we might not have heard the siren if we had not been listening for it In the event of a decision being made to adopt the sirens for hurricane Warnings 1 should like to offer the following suggestion, that careful consideration he given to the length of time before the expected arrival of the storm, that the sirens are to he sounded. If the time is longer than necessary thenis always the possibility of a change in direction of the storm track, such as apparently occurred on August 31, making the warning unnecessary. On the other hand, it is of course important to give people a reasonable length of time to make their preparations, and this will vary with time of day or night. It also occurs to me that If several sirens "!• at once in different parts of the island, the sound would be quite audible for some distance offshore, and to warn fishing craft U it at the timr" What Torquay Will Mean To The Trader (Reproduced V/tth Acknowledgments From The British Export Gazette.) nine agreed upon The wider sigthese restrictions would in ihc fan that, by inimical bn Iba too* iun to UM %  .ner group of objecUva of trade expansion In counti JUS*' Until quanflUtive reatnetiotu, vlll of commercial obligations des'gnare I*nW<, the full impact ol A MOM. ihe I'I .i ,..iui.g in die Tv>w cooiar* Uiere will be a possible lOU more than 6(10 iieg^ U practice, however, nations -cgoiiate only with count: m EM ... n Hi*CUTGATT on warUi trade will not be with which their mutual trade -s rent trend towards Inereaslaj ''" This point bruugM Of such a character as to proi in the following eonime; a basis for the exchange of conAt Geneva, 23 Government* recent Mir of Barclay* 4n cessions. Even so. it U probable negoUatcd the original agreementMm*ww. Asking what has bee mat 4M(i Baaataatlfli win take a[ Annecy. those 23 countric neachieved so far as a result ol Ik place, as compared with 123 comskJttaMd individually with th" labours at Geneva am: pleted negotiations at Gem va in BOW group of ten countries, but ln ** wlter says: 1947 and 147 :il Annecy last year, not (with one ur two excepUona) Tn *' "TsOlts nave ban re %  Mloni obtained as a reamongst themselves. At Torquay, niarkahh-. though h the prevaiisult Of the various bilateral negothe 33 present contracting part H ,'"* "instances many of then nation* will, as at previous conand the seven newcomers will a I n ,vo _. ?" Parocularlj ferences. be extended to all the U negotiating with one another a PP !" n .aking part. The USA. Britain. France, BencWliat iUM significance of all lux, Canada. Italy and the Scandi these negotiations, and of ihe uvtan cotmtnaa, to mention onlv General Agreement on Tariff and M few. will be s. .king tariff reTrade Itself, to world commerce'' duetUaM from ea.h other The Here are the claims offliiajlv negotiations v. II ihei. fore involve. made lor GATT:— .,„ important a rt of th* wei-id/a. ,'Vmi",',,! (a) it has provided the only „iternational .ade. % %  This verv fact nukes tl Itorock on which to build freer The partlc.paUon of Wertorr -225 -. Zh u %  |v mn.t.2 word .Tade. pending the creation Gcnnanv is generally ootniriPT*," . I""*"" ..# ^ i.a.nnlT !" ..! Trf. droum ' ,"* 1 "'"' consinere nport I censing and exihangc ttOQ features of th* Torquay conferi--.. ,,,. orovulcl I (h) it has restrained countries CI11 ( TW. „.„, ta „ pha ^ ln S^aSSSi tin Measuring the effec& on the trado 11 countries. (c> It has brought together, in Harriers. in atmosphere of goodwill and determination to liberate trade, a very large group of countries previously related in iheir trade policies mainly by Individual arfromtaking completely freeta 30-page report endued Liberoconcerned" are readier to Landed, one-sided action to suit „.,„ World 7 „de. ,uM teued by ,i than thev, .,,,,,0 be oth without ihe interim Commission for the In large moVsure. therefore, th. Inlernalional Trade Organisation exchange of COncaaMotli botW4M sequel to Th,Attack oti Trade member countr es has hitherti been rendered nugatory by thi "The German UnlT is being maintenance of quantitatr. cconstructed by the l. In lowering United Slate, limitations on rate Increases these quantitative restrictions are it has helped to open 'ip should applv to that tariff as removed—and the movement l neater opportunities tor selling w ,.n M |CI )|f|oi p;,,,,,^.,,,, ar ^ ma kiiig sntisfarlory progress. iTica and so increasing under th OaBTal fifHIHIHnl cspec ally within F.urn(>c where dollar aa m i n sa Moreover, .. number of important the liberalisation of trade prole) K' has provided a court industrial pioducts were exclude.! posals are being launched—the where cases of discrimination an) from the negotiations ol 1947 and real worth of UM OfBWfl hardship have been argued and 1949 because Germany before Anne, y labours will becomi settled with ihe least possible the war had been the principal apparent." harm to world trade. soppier: Ihogfj can DOW bl „ • If) ll Is the only functioning brought with n ihe scope of lh< "RealiticV And Kules Ingfnsment al the international agreement, thus cousidei.ibly exThe major part of the Intentr. Uvel which has already achieved tending Its COVOrajS ol lh Convnisston'l SOCOOd report 1* Mibstantial success m reducing proiim : % %  % %  -i n, bUgniatkaVJi :hcil devoted lo exaininm. tiade barriers and which contrade" CJtiuttltatlva restrlcUoos of varltalns agsinsl backsliding. Products on which it 1 thought ous kinds and discussing how the> Western Germany is prepared lo can be alleviated and ullimalel> Lowering U.S. Tariff Wall IssgoMatg tariff reductions include eliminated. The hrst two rounds of tariff chemicals, dyestuffs and optical "The objective lhat quantitative regulations helped lo reduce Ihe and prec slon instruments It is restrictions should m general 1Uinff wall barring the cntrv .1 also WgfMtad lhat. because ol abolished is one of the rocks goods into the United State* lo the virtual absence of Import which the General Agreement 1n level lower than II has been at and axport lestrlctions between built, ll is V'*** " l "Jf' IDS tune since 1B14. and constEastern and Western Germany, agreement says In slmi c and plain derably less than half whav d the changes negotiated by the languor that they must be elin^~ w-x under the llawlev-Smoot German Federal Republic at inated prohibitions and restricUrtff wna-h oflowSihe slump Torquay m>ht apply^to son. -<;"ther 'lh..duiu,, :.. %  m Of the early 30s The prospect cxten. u,, F.astcm Germany', J h^r charges ^no^to be ap %  ^nth^reducUon^^ U* .orelgn^ -^^ pSSSS ere on Ihe published list of some parties prepa.e to negol.a e w.lh |( ^ m : nt IM m7 1Jted th. Um ai-uleon Wh.ch Ihe I S A '^ f tOI I re, n.i •:,, ,,.,,..„._,, : ,.,;., ... whl ,.,. may be prepared to consider Several of the, !" u n <^ i h ii n they lived and laid down rules Ion at the Torquay con ?" rt P atP "V '.'" ,'.,,', prrmltllni the use of quantitative Geneva fntered tho-e negot aliens f,. sl llUl „ (S n ,,. r :iiri brined clrIt H true, Of course, lhat sev *' lh relatively low lariffs. bu utn>t 4lut v ons permitted under the US Trade Arrangements Ad is limited lo reductions of 50 pel cent on Ihe level of 1st January. 1945. .... ktValttaUOD of Septemli r problem during the.past year h Urimv th(iy Bhoul)1 havc , 9W nd thai' further benefits In this direction thould result from th<: Torquay conference Ftelng ii"' 1 conditions tinif the contractparuM bare already relaxed loved same of the controls htch was another the opportunity to Judge whether measure employed by many progress has been made towards these countries to .leal with the the establishment of an eqin ,. pnjhlcm will be more The results of the Annecy tariff balance in tariff levels apparent." negotiations were made available The reduct ons and binding* l! llcl ' n;i t,H "bcr111 a leport entitled The Attack on UKrce d upon at Geneva 111 1947 ; ,l lo n yl ""-"".t trade from qunTrodV Harrier, (published in the hlul -t Jsuied l.fe of only three >"">'vv restncUons1 Will be a proUK by UM Stationery Office), years. Ileyond lhat perlud they pwlvc .process,,_ th_restri. lum, lt was emphasised at the time that remain in force indelinitel>. Im* a biinstalisUcal comparison beproposals for the withdrawal ol iweeii the value of trade covered gpedAc concess ons can M ,„ l.y |h concessions made by the addressed to the countries witn SmamwT& Sn^lS United Kingdom and those from which they were initially negoi !" 1 ^. !" Sv f modified ^heir wfali h 'his country* slood to gain Hated The possib lily that many a4 j m ini sir alive policies But Ihe redid not give a true picture, on aeof the concess.ons made uuring „„,., |U S lls nope m aitl | v n the count of the difference In the the first and second round 01 KtivtUo) of two groups th nature of the goods which Britnin tariff-cutting may be withdrawn s i er Hnj area an d the OEEC respectively imports and exports, introduces aji linossbral**e eie"The sterling area covers In general, for instance, the conman. of Linoerta nty, anu it was [ nr ge segment of world trade and cessions obtained by the UK (on therefore decided lust Ke! luary ,-onstitutes in itself a multilateral trade valued in 1938 at some that all re-negot 1 a tons should be Trading system wllh only mild ln£22 000,000) related to inanuh* Id at the end of the initial tei-rial icntrictlons on trade and faclured g:"ls .vheieas a 'arg.three-year peiiod. i*„ at the OOO with lnterconvertibiht> of percentage of the Irade covered of this year, ana that Ihe assuren rencies.* 1 it is pointed out "The by concessions (valued in 1MB at life of the result ng schedules European Organisation also re£711-100 000) related to raw mnshould be extended for anoth ubftantinl part of intenah. i v timber and wood pulp three years. The Torquay conternalien.il commerce and may ,„.,,... lerence which beglttl OD Wfi Pve lh< •. %  • f..i ..l-li^nn: nuan %  SvpieinlH-r and is expected to Utalive reslti.tions among its run well into 1951 will prnvide members and f restoring curthe opportunity t.a these opera'"•'> convertlbilil.v. Some memtions. Thus Utere should emerge ban of each of hese two groups ihe negot aiiora a set of haer already exlended their exlu addition to the Aiiiuw by the 10 acceding couatne-. the UK also gained indirect hfrom concessions made bv th. %  ther 22 contracting parties to (ron i the accKtin| oountMoB. Thus It tariff for 40 countries, emplions from quantitallvc rc%  slimal.il that concessions n M|i lo DM 1'niie.i States on trhlch the UK had an in1,1 Inelil ItnTi-di 11. nl< %  value of aboul C 500.000 at •M (eve! I'll! schedules Mr 4U eoumnes. %  ••• % %  — %  • H--"" !" *"%  *of winch will be bound against itrfctloni 10 the products of all -re.se uut.l Ihc beginning ol > curre.u-> .^untrtre II 1 e.e e 1954. Next lrblem : Import ControU Meimwh le. the question of Illative import restrictions -In this, and in the comnun inembereMp ol 0t United King itoin in i.th groupa, lies ihe p*s silnlity that thaM group aTTa Mt %  •ents ma. proVfl 10 l>e steps to.ii.is the 1 beratton Brake On Reslriclivc Trend .. has come' IncrtsUsngly i" t' 1 *' ti!!.;. %  M.m> countries arc nov It v.as not possible, however, fore. The General Agreemcui balancing their payments wllh the lo .11.(11. IIM UM un|KHtanee of Ihe recognises that there may be a world .1 A hole, but the inAnn* I inference simply by alneed for such controls dur.ng tlutractable dollar gap remains to bo tempting lo anaryat Ihe effects on |>er nd of economic recovery, bu' resolved before lull multilateral.1 pi -nit ulai tountiv's trade of the also embodies the acknowledgeism and convertibility can be revarious tariff reductions and bind-mem of adhering nations that sumed. FROM MOSCOW: 10 CZECHOSLOVAKIA A SECRET agreement bawccii C/ rfloBsOvakia and East Germany, placm lii'ir uranium mines directly under Soviet administration and ceding %  atrip J Czech ti-rriiory to East Germany, was tiictaled by Moscow. iaccuiiliin; lo Edmund Rchak. ganger*. < worth of foreign credits that she could hav< had by selling the uranium abroad. One can easily imagine to what extent thi Bovttt administration will use the profits realized from the sale of uranium to better the standard of living of the people ol Czechoslovakia or to rehabilitate the Czech economy. The communist hierarchy agreed that autonomous Soviet administrations be created Czech territory to please their Soviet masters who keep them in power. They were even obliged to agree that part ol Bohemia which had been Czechoslovak territory for more than 1,000 years be given ti Germany, again in the interests of U.S.SR This strip of land rich in uranium deposits four to five kilometers deep and 20 to 30 kilometers long. In the agreement it is provided that Czechoslovakia receive just compensation for the territory ceded bi.t Ihe kind or lime of compensation is not mentioned. The present so-called Czechoslovak government has even agreed that the Soviet authorities will have absolute authority over Czech citizens working in the mines and lhat they may be sent at a moment's notic • lo thi iJ.S.S.R. There are two categories of employees In the uranium mines: the most important arv the prisoners, political and nf n-political, and UlOM detained to prevent them from actinr against the government. The second category are the regular civil employees sent Iherc In the Office of Labour. According to the agreement both rai.i'nn. of workers may be sent to the Soviet Union if ihe administration deems it necessary and the Czech army and police force are to be put at the beck and call of the Soviet Mine Area Administration, should Ihey be needed. The text of the agreement was brought to 1 ilready prepared by the former Soviet ambassador Zorin, who demandsd that the accord be signed immediately, which was clone on May 7, 1950. When the Czech leaders tried in gofton some of the terms of Ihe accord, that the provisions dealing with the dispaui; of Czech employees to the Soviet Unio would terrorize the Czech population, th Soviets replied "That's why the accord is secret." —I.N.S. WOVE WIRE 1 .in x 24 In.. 36 In. ', In. x 24 In.. 3C In LASHING WIRI 14. 18 ,nd IK CisHir (.M.VWIMRAKHI.Ii WIRE ". ih ( oil-. GALVANISE HIRE—50 and 100' Colls ALl'MINIM CLOTHES LINES STAINI.fHs XT* II, RIGGING WIRE— 1 In GALVtM-i Nl M'l.ES—"in.. ', In. i:\IMMilllMH\l I in. I in In.. 3 In Kll'Slara 3-16 la WILKINSON IIAVNES CO. LTD. C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. i'honn U-: A 4M7 DACOSTA'S DRESS GOODS DEPT NOW OFFERS SHARKSKIN In the following Shades GREY. MAIZE. BOIS de ROSE. AQUA, and WHITE. Stop in To-day and make your Selection. Da COSTA & CoIU. DRY GOODS DEPT. V.*.'.'.'. ->-.*-•--.-.. %  I Meet Me At I i: GODDARD'S RESTAURANT Famous for STEAKS & SANDWICHES and GOLD BRAID" COCKTAILS London's First Food Fair Is Open llJOAN ERSKINE) Tiiiiiis ;i thoroughly prr-vvm .. %  nl laondoti's delectable Food Fair. which opened al OKmpia on August 29. There .ne mi "Export Only" notices, and free sample?abound. Perhaps It m thJi latter fact that caused the bemused expressions on Ihe faces of the visitors, who accepted the mininiure DOttlea of coffee, pot* of Jam. and tins of noup %  Onsawhal diffidently Tinoldlime jostling and enimhling, howavafi have mver nrderlv <,ueues. r, sored by the Food Manulacturcrs" Federation, and almost five acres arm lakan up bv over two hundred manufacturers, who are explslnln£ demonstrating and selling dttCia over Uv how iht Britash preparing foodl %  IM to introduce others new to the market. At the HIM UsM it provides A meeting place for Trade buyers, and enables manufact ur afl to meet their customer* In person, Two unexpected exli.iYugoslavia and Czech. Before the war Yugoslavia exported nothing to Britain Now, under a new agreement, sini. ••ending thousands of Ion* of fruit and nuts over, and some very line wine?. Her star. I 'i-lLi.lv to agricultural produetk. and decorated with fine embroidery typical of the Balkan coiinlne* flown over ip.. i i!K fa the occasion. V in become Britain's lar, pllM "1 fresh fruit ami MHtt vear. n Britain %  ,. ,L1 ba tlacoratad siOi as I wrapped chocolate to] vakla Not I such an abundance of chocolate motor cars, babMa, dulis and novelties, been seen. I nique nl an exhibi.ion of this kind were sculptural works loaned by members of the Komi Soctatj Of llntish Sculptors, and M Ail Gallery of which Ihe theme was "Foxl and Drink in Art." The l* bahtnd this is 10 attar to artists and sculptors the opportunity of bringing tlieir works baton the notice of all classes of the community, something not always poss blc with normal art exhibitions. So there Is a tine canflng of the Protllgal Son*' in UM .,I a stylized lOD of the Virg n Mary and Child In a re$t lounge, amoiitc •mg the whole fair, is a Blfantlc Mural des gnad by Oswald Cunningham. 1.200 fart agth and nr hat In height It shows typical F.ngh'.h countr> %  | from sowing time to When one IN tired of w.mdei im: round the stands, each of them a minor triumph in artist:. out, there are cinema shows. %  concerts, and rest gardens. On the Australian itand is a eontinuous lllm-show. mloi inatiu: about emigration, and samples ol Iheir produce. Mr Cuba (Tate and I-yle % well-known sugar motif) was ihere; not only the talking model, but many smaller ones also. "I couldn't be cleaner" he says, or alternatively, "I'm so pure 1 In u Wesi Indian Garden In tha centre of the great Olympia Hall, Mr. Cube Invites visitors to rest In a delightful selling of palm trees, tropical foliage, flower* and fountains, to recorded calypso music. There is %  "Cane to Cuba" I iton of Britain's popular H.i 1 o Doctor. Charles Hill, urveiled Lumens, the Transparent Woman. But many of the women present neemed acutely embarrassed si *eeinj the way their bodies worked thus boldly exhibited to the world f> on page I Encuentrese Conmigo En GODDARD'S RESTAURANT Celebrado Por Bisteces y Sandwiches y COCTELES GOLD BRAID" %  ',','-',***,--*>*-'-*,',^>^^-3 MW/, s



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I'M.I 111.II. BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 9. UM W.Indies Win Over Minor Counties BUM >': fu Is %  performance* arhiuntouched hM many M | l i %  1 • tnnvr by .HI In mi n *Mdl ft i ,. %  ,.' %  II All these and kin vour *ti %  i .MiiiHirjblr 1 i..-une* have al*. 'idnl dean, keen cricket, .mil ioday's flxtui. .,, Combfriiitr*' Beal St. Augustus COMBERMERF ScbOOj defeated St AURU • tM |Q their .ne day on'< 'uiiiherUnd ;uid : %  '! side at Carlisle on %  il meet an Elder ,nri Fyffe rid* on the MMh —Rr liter three of thru niekota for eight rUBJ and Gibsoa [ot 24. 'i with .1 Si Augustus. BocfckM and M pnnkrs, each ti">k tout irteMi r 28 and 13 runs respectively. Ladies To Play Polo For the llrst Unta in the history of Barbados, and perhaps in the West Indie*, ladle* ptuid Poll on Mondny afternoon The names were uaturalK very slow as very fl a t tha h' ISM or their lovely i uteri, had ever played before, but i of this however, there was definite evidence that with i little practice some of the girl would he good enough to plav m tin TCKiiliir club games. Miss Diana Hawkins and Miss K. Parker can both hit a good ball on the gallop, and it will not be surpaislng if t h ose two young ladle* piny In some of the Club matches hefore the season ends. There "ere no Club game* on WednesKl the ground being too "ei from the rains nt the dav before. o it is hoped that weather -MI be kind to players this nfVrSeen during, the week on the Savannah schooling their new I i were Dr Emtnge and Mr Hra-ishsw Fair Is Ofx-n • Frosa r.' 4 The grimmest stand , one be*ong>a to the Infestation Control Division of the Ministry of Agriculture ami Fbmenes Here, propie gared m fascmated hoiTor at graphic illusirHt. v ns of igh there were enlargements ot mill moths, meal worms, boon and biscuit beetle tnou* visitors as the Pharaoh's Ant and the Oriental cockroach. In hastpv contrast was the stand two enormous cellophane eggs, rilled with day-old fluffy yellow .-hicks, bul th s was as notrhBsgj lompared to twenty(our pink, green purple, scarlet %  nd blue chicks They lime this briliiimt plumage, as soon as the feathers grow, and the method ting eggs prior to hatch* ing, a a Danish send The Fair's emphasis is on cleanliness and hygiene, and of necessity, much of the exhibited food was canned r\n exlrj-lu/,. people there were even self-healing cans, to save them the trouble of using a sauce-pan One of the most interesting i gadgets on sale was a miniature automatic fan. operated by hand, which is small enough to tuck into • handbag. This is possibly the firs! Fair io produce a catalogue which will g<> on being useful after the shouting has died down. It is also a Cookery Book, and an extremely good one. One section is devoted entirely to recipes from Australia. many of which are new to British eyes. The average British housewife ha.s probably faded to realise how ny things have gradually returned to (he shops. This fair will do more than anything else to •bow hei that things are not quite bad as they sometimes seem There were no luscious hams on display, but one meat pie and sausstand. surmounted by an enoris stuffed pig's head, had the most eye-catching attendants at the fair. They were extremelj Cricket Results LONDON. Sept 8. ' nTaatlnm the Under ThirtyWW beat the Over Thirty-twos l six wkhcu Under Thirty-twos. |,t |„, lin , fl2 for H declared. Dodfi. BJ <-,, %  fl. Jenkins <; Second Inning* 17 for 4 Perks 4 fur 28. ( %  v., Thirty-two?. First Innings. tan. F. Dnvls not out 107. Tattereeb B for 4.V Second Innings, 238 F :\ PnlmtT not out 71 At Scarborough, the South beat •i %  Nortli by 3 .v n keti North 288 for 7 declareil. lluttoo H Konyon 11, Bacond im.mis MB fm B daclarcd, Hutton 8T I % %  M OUt 78 *Vuth 24 IDV declared. In-oV 84 Second Innings 251 for 7. Flshlork S7. Tom Graveney 57 —Reuter Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay a.i-n. M V Blue Sex lAuaalfMw. s.st* n.m. n %  AKI(1VAI> Mnn. rraati Tniu*j rVflblouk. SM lorn nrt i Hriinh Guiana -. kaajaa ^ %  % % %  if • aT-sss %  %  *. Ca D ' %  -" %  •• Brltl.l, or H V Ai-ei '.. %  K Sal ton. Ml rt IiniKtaH Brhnnnst T-rUfcp DmT i. (OIL, %  tie. •• %  Vlna-nit W V T n Hadar IIS too. Cip* Arr-rtibiHd (r fS Lucu SEAWELL r—a il'lMiiM;. %  Chan Jakn O%  I Dtak %  url LMI. Cad kin UsaMa. UUa %  % % %  Dr i %  ..i-rNaaaiila I -ph titmttv. Atfrae Robinaon Ships In Touch With Barbados I oasrni Station IIIII a w L'O idvur thai i i i",i l i P.ir.!l u ,„. Sokirvaa l*r-.}. iborto Colalla M\IUI .Tl* 1 thai W,.T|., $S BrfHi HIM. I4r (tola SS r->rriua*1 l Bi .i.li S S Trlan.i/ii. B ft FDrt Amdcr.l. S S Moimacland. K Thalma IV M Car.lb. a S GuaatokHipa. S S N O Raganaa. 8 a Ulyaaaa. 8 S B*n^a Daepia. %  B Clara. % S Murmic MM*. B %  CapetankaN. * Luciana* •t*. 8 s Loncwoad. 8 8 Aaiakun. Thalk-anua a 8 Pasta. 8 8 | Fonlibaroado'lF. B 8 Sp<. DngNi. B S VHII.O. 8 S Cuiaad Or I Cat ISM. S 8 World Frata. 8 8 laid) Boenaj-. S |an, 8S Si-.r.a. s S Al..-. Pi.*rlm. 8 8 Cam. 8 8 8 Vailno. S 8 Ubaldo 8 B 8 C'a'allna. 8 8 Urarioai. 8 S Artstoa. 8 8 Uoimaettal. S 8 Mnrmarmar. ft 8 Brlnioii LvkM. P aad T atatsrar. 8 8. The Cttana. 8 8 Oulf V-rWir nbaU Khiabrit. Ca...pl-.|l irland L'ampbrll. Ralph Hoard UL.r McDowall Olad— Commlna. HrtK i;rHTIlh Laon Millar. Boat Wed>, Biddall. Ian Michmon' Mari< OBS. tk>L, B Ui GUI. SI Clalr Mon laon. Mululph Jickmoi. Daehna JacHragn J'-kn Do. Rarnca. Chrlitophar 4lf<4 1 .. I ii (11 I ANA: ."•larwr Aniaar. Ual*lla Sloan, Laula Gillan-. KoalU .-UM.. Mildrarl Pulli-n. William futlafi Chaik-a Mjnmrta Er^Ta>loi. DamDorn MarKermr KnM Nirhall* !" Nochnll. Lou,. Balsravr Baail Wo„g Vhawal WON. Plan. Wiilam. Ann.. Worm. Nallie Savmour. atev. P-tar Oubi tar ASTKil A Marlona Phillip, galhar I'.lanm. aarotl i> fl )nhn Ckar'.r U8SNADA: Halpin Phillip. Jaan Okadan. Ktrol B tf a ca aaa. inku st.athan. Lnu Broman Waritn Thorpa. I %  m ejtsti :. r-r BAM iis Hilda Hiilaon. GusUs >Mman. OMa. HM H.rnaa. Barnard IU}nr>. Euabaca Millar 'MCA Robarl Orras tM ll-ki' Bkdv,...th BREATHE FREELY., CAItY POCKJT.MANDVV %  ih yool f AriytDnr your now kid* stuff v 1 i.iLoU.awhi(f *A or two gives >ou cool, clear ung insianily. "J It's srnall hut r-Jr*cd uh r ...u\v nasal medication So pb"'-tit' Ard Vkks Inhaler is safe to use as often as > ouplca.se. ^ VICKS ltJHB\a.Ilt KM1MKE Mai. & Night Daily ve yuong women dressed %  t inappropriately in high-heeled black shoes, brief black shorts, and white waistcoats. Over this they wore ankle-length net skirt!, and carried batons. We felt, unkindly, that they would have been more suitably clothed as piglet* ffltarine fKotel BAILE ESPECIAL PARA LOS TURISTAS VENEZOLANOS EN BARBADOS. 9 DE SEPTIEMBRE DE 1950. DE 9 P.M. 2 A.M. PREMIOS ATRACTIVOS Riflp Shooting .'' ,,! %  n ars Mlad to n •< ibu Uisrs VM|| be %  pratiice of the Small Bnro Rule Club lu.l:iv SHI"•clay 9th. 1950 Reds Attack • rroui i .lire I Communist UasMg on all itnta In the 24 hours up to noon today were officially estimated al 3.100 killed and wounded, ann 1 captured. Solid clouds .uid rain crippled iiited Nations a r strikes this morning, though the weather ired this afternoon and aled lighters mid tighter bombers to resume their support of ground troops. An air communique said tha' Amtr can H 2 Superfortress bomberi attacked a magnesium %  I rail centra at Songjln i>l the east coa'rt peninsula Vice Admiral C. T Joy. ComiMaiider ot the U. N fleet anIhal his forcrs sank 15 North Kuicni irBBBell yesterday .mil the day before Korean IsWfln" I red Ibnp %  • ff ti-, .-. nooncerl — Reater. Thcyll Do It Every Time KnOWS THE HEEL BOyS-THEy kTEEP UP A CQHTiHUAL ATTACK FROr/ THE REAR By Jimmy Hatlo ^UT LET .WONE COME WITHJM 200 YARDS OF THEM-WOVV. 1 MUPPERll HEy. 1 TAKE r. EASYl LAY OPPi WHAT'SA B\6 \0EAV. ^*ba'^7.i>. ieart Trouble %  lujed by High lood Pressure %  oa turnjNUaa aeseal uta bon • Hoa, sliriaaaa,Tiidach. %  i %  -. k sf raad aai abort eras aaa a* tvaata, faa. aae>T, r •.: m (um paor slaap, liaa af %  *".., %  Hi •nariT. Infllfasi 'i. SFaaT r a%  •-, r*u' irji.i la probablr eaaaad T tlti* Blood Praaaura. Bj 1. :>iiarlou* dlaaaaa Ibai mm awi %  aths thsa asaoar, aaaaaaa th< aShSBfJ ar. ao tomirM and BBBBlh •••Jian tar soraa alaipla altssaat. I u auftar from anr at Ibaaa %  ympisa. rou> ll'a may ba aadaaaatad $r Iran Troubla or a saralyuo atroka %  >.d you •' url itn traalmaal al a. Ttao in* Bret doaa of Nam f.rmarlr known aa Hrn-.>. ,,. %  i-tloal 4laro.ary. rodueaa Hl|k Stood :-••;(• and TI xkaa ycu '•-: run oungor tn a faw days. Oat Nam 'rom raajr cliambM todar li U gnar.nlaad la maXa *ou fa.I w.llT-.nS %  iront o' ... %  •) %  M.. aa ratura ay %  %  .['. V L-%  %  !• A (iRAMI II.VMF. § Ml* MAltW iiu; ii... savor ci.rn. I Hall • I mdlv ion by lha Manaaamrn' > K atl BATt'llHAV NIGHT. A Baplrnibar th ttrM. -* .-.Mil... — — t A .pptid u ur aajre, PI I I:1MIMS.NT* ON SAIJC 9 ..lai IBIS l-ivSjallon. 'i. p %  < %  ulint and Members of the f-TtlN SPORTS CM'H intad their fri.'nds of their ANNUAL DANCE Whlctl takes place > TO-NIGHT S — at — I L/UEENS PARK HOUSE ADMISSION 3 J I*,',*,*,-,',*.'----.','--,',',',*--,',',',-, •*i'2-ift' "riint'liio o/ a Week-End' Sta to (he hdr by oblng DANCE Sponsored by Mi. & Mis. Edward Barrow at the < aildrca's Uaodwlll Leacae on SATURDAY SIGHT Sept. SB St BSt RIPTIOS / %  MUSIC by Percy C.rcen'a Orchestra Hefreshmcnt-s on Sal> BjASB 110 WHT RE VOU X TRYIN' TO DO KILL US? HOLD VOLR HORSES I JUST FOR THAT. WE'LL TAKE OUR OWN SWEET, TIME!.' SPECIAL DANCE FOR VENEZUELAN TOURISTS IN BARBADOS 9U. of SEP1EMBER, 1950 9 P .m. 2 am. ATTRACTIVE PRIZES USEFUL A TAMELY \ FOR LADIES rustle Cmbrrllaa Lovely I % %  •.it as M i;i ,. A | I'Ustir KaineaaU.. S2.ll ea. I'lantle. In lovely drslgns I'aun Fans 2Jc Km Btraar Faney sii,.p P i niI %  %  Mrrsi SUaw Faney .shoppsne Hata 98c ra Sun Saaadea . .. i U a FOR GENTS Llsht A Cool ShlrU in Cotton A Silk 76c to S3 98 FOR CHILDREN Panama School Hat* M.20 up i. inns lor t'nlforma 19c. a yd. BsBfg Caaa from l/up Boys A Olrls Veals 30c up Bwy* Shoes All Sites $3.64 %  P. THAWS Pr. Wm H^. SI .:: nial S4CC afiBBBBraaBBBBBBMaaB Keep in good shape with fisAtgaton /R ttnAAiohqA W. hiv. Ih.ni in PINK and WHITE S.r.i 32 Io 40 $l 8 4 $2 5 7 SbtaphiAk tBhaAAiohsiA m Wliils and Black Sizes 32 io 38 *7.94 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD, 10, 11, 12, 13. Broad SlrcH Calling all Dairy Owners, Race Horse Owners, and Stock Owners. No more Fee.1 apoilod or tioureu by lUIr or dirty water remaining in : our Duckets It vou use our patent BUCKET HOOKS Wash >our Bucket and hang it upside down on thBucket Hook by Its rim The Bucket is securely held by Its own weight. It drams and dries in no time. It remains dry and clean until wanted for use and is easily and quickly released. Tire BUCKET HOOK can be fixed on the side of any wall or upright. ONLY 80c. EACH. Sec them at — 'J. THE POLICE OF 7*^ BA "0 Direc 'ed by a y c apQi n aiso n T ck *ts on < '4VE YOU GOT A lOLD or COUGH IF SO TRY C.S. PITCHER & CO., LTD. AND AT WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. THE STANDARD VANGUARD KKOWM'S I CERTAIN C. CARLT0N BROWNE ? Whi.l^.l. a Retail Dnnw \ 136. Roeb.rk si ptal 211] ?* I f THE FAMILY CAR-POPULAR EVERYWHERE 68 h.p. 6 sealer saloon THK VI Y.MMIII. 12 ,„,. |>|< K-l F THE SilMIUIII III III l in VAX The be&t Vtfluc in their tla*. today. Se i In-in at . CHELSEA GARAGE 950> LTD. AaU Trafal.ar Sirset



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SATtmOAY, si I'TIMBF.R •, 1930 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. f.Oll II\MI:M MM'IIIS nn-nows im BIRTHDAY GREETINGS UtlllH Kan BmhJav to IAN TtlBuUOkt ILAZtt.WvXJD who l> MM mi old loda* Flam Mum D-d a Oranny DIED ar* invite*] C. Arlev Farm**. Koacoe I F.rmrr. C A rial UIM W1MFHFI) MBM M MMn> Her funeral -Ui den** ilu* MUHM Woiburv Cni-"n Seiben Lome n.d Victor I-v II ._ %  Up THANKS niiih i>. tapreu our than*, and appreciation •hote who tenl realr.i. card*. lettei ir Ml anv a> .ympalhited with during the tad koaa oHiaonnl bv 11 danih of SUSAN A i,lHH*> The Qlllus '.,. IN Ml MO|;i \M Of loving menial, of Al.flERTHA BUSHIXI. who dird tth September 1MB Real con... ..I lei.gin. though pains be innr. m4 drM The da> muat dawn. and dark awn* night b* boat. Faith', i he And He. r lha hr-ri .. i,„e hoi LN ever loving memory ot our daat beloved rr nit her and gland mother CTI1EI. IXJCISfc IIOLDEH who wai ailed to real on the nth of Sept lfttt We %  thtn • i today Lonely For theone we a llaa forever been railed m) We think of her in silence No eye t -an r*e up wetrn k But many •Hern laara an died When other* are % %  leap Ivan Holder mix Man* Grant, Iris Dean*. Beryl BanfteM. Doriel llold-r daughter.! Ifilt.ni Hanfleld (tan-InUw> (ir<* Harold and PaUle ifran^ hildren a SO—In. In loving memory of our dear beloved Mother ELLA WAI.COTT lale of SI ItavldV Chrlit Church who departed nn September tth. IMt. Mortal hanrt* have I tied to save her; But ->• and tear* were all In vainHappy Angela earn* and bore her World at Brief and pain" Adlna Be.1. LIshlfool'H Unr; Philip Bet, Nr Seawell. Crtrnt Chtinh nhll•reni 9.9-MIn. FOR SALE AUTOMOTIVE CM /HOUR M-W4 hi good wort lr order Could fault he converted t Henr.e Dl.il 4*mi f • '.i 3n — One (ll Cheirolrt Trucii I A I condition Apply C ft Tudor St IHiil Ml*> "tee power Au.tln V.n ins order. Apply D Dial MM 30 S M II FTRMTI'RK TiT.Vt MA1IOOASY I1FJIKS. 3 A > %  DRAWERS. Mahogany Dining Table nil S or %  Marmflanp Marble tup wa>h.Mnd wLth tiled back. New kitchen cahlnM with glara front 00. TS MAHOG ANV PRFSS Ompar1umi Mah"g.nv Couche. Dial JUT. II Arch' MM Sn LIVESTOCK M-T" COW One Holatetn Guernsey Cow Heavy In Calf Produced M pintmill' !..' calf Apply to W Walton. School Gr.p. Hlndibury M ** Michael TO. SO—In. COW On" Cuerrite, i*ll auon. eecond call C with Aral oil Apply I Near wootlburne Plantain HOKJtF. M.ro „.mforl,.hl. tiding tellable In draft 11a* Here Hnr-e Blood Applv P. Clarke. Wllroi Plantation Ch. Ch V Sn MULES. CARTS, ar HARNESS I mule., single ,„,<* & harne B years I "Grey mare 1 ridingpony i' 1 rear* 1 Jenny donkoy. n.ll-ble for KlrtSedtfe Pond Plti. St Andrew POfi.TKV While leihom.. trieeon % %  .linn B-monih Cock end. U-mmith Pullet %  Od IIttl Her.. 114 I-. :,,.,. al -, MAMMOTH nKONF.K TUKataTVi month> uM In trK Price •rcnlm* K nie. Alao a lew pulra of lorxl Modennn All Pure-Bred from PiHawinnlna Rtock HIFAHN, Garrlton. Dial MIT. It * —3n MISCELLANEOUS BtKtKS Second Hand Chiefly Medical Veterinary Historical and Travel Phone 114* • 9. SO—On Do not lot tho -Flu" %  *"! you durlns I bit weather MOTOR l-AUNCH — On* l*uneh wltl Brit Marine enlne B ft lona-. dee! bound Apply K. Corbln. Co B dm Turf Club. 9 SO—3>i "MUJOL. atda In the relief of conttl-" tia'lorv and *• laateleaa and ai>">'uiei pure Ttr a bottle today KnlBht'i I4d T • Sd-Jn A frer* %  hlpnien nf thla delleloul parkadOd Coffee ha. luat arrived and It in ^Our oroceri hand. • -*> RECORD A1JIUMS for It-Inch and for ij.inrh and carrrln* eaaea for lO-li -ecoedi *nd wo hove the record• A ttARNTS A CO I TT IM III U \0 I II I > NOTICE TCNnrHS are inviled for the IH-f CtMM bf a iiumbor of Caauarina ar-r Fl-inbus-nl Trea* al St Joaeph Paml Ourch Fa: further Partu-ulafi. apl U. the Hector, or Church Warden of Si Joaoph Parian A A B l.Ul Clerk. St Joaopht V*ati> T M—n. NOTICE %  "I-" or t i HI: Clarke's Gap U underajoinf irp.ui H CKAI I t-,.>M ln-prctoe of II...^ *l Pete. NOTICE SUGAK CANE CENSUS ACT. 1937-31 Planters are? reminded that, under the Sugar Cne Ccruus Art. 1937-31. every cultivator of more than 10 acres of land is required, during the month of September to make a return to the Director of Agriculture of the acreage of sugar cane h • expects to reap during the ensuing crop. 2. The necessary form of return may be obtained on application to the Department of Agik-ultut. 5 a.sota KWncy Trouble Causes Backache, Gelling Up Nights WATCHES -A now i Ladle* and Oontt II Jewel alto elht-dOy ttrlkins f'LARKX. Jeweller Jam VAWI^-"Froptdoappro. >, l*i long wllh Gray Marine ecrm"^ condlllon eS.tOB — a bamaln App.J R Rdwaodi Phono nr ___ FOR RENT r know -I..11. IM'l'lli AbaUt I 1.11 KAI BANK APPLICATIONS f.n the pi.x aj| Man aicr of the Sudar Induatn. Amcultura: Hank, which will become vacant on i.t Novrrnkrr next will be recotved by the uivderilfned on or before ISth Sepf mbcr %  90S. 1 AjBttt tati aaWMll BjaV irrtire and eaperlene* of ox a %  ounil leneral education nol exeed lort)-el|ht year* latt birth day. and qualilWatUmt 4 Salary £T*0 per aiiniun raatng b. I wo annual increment• of CM |o CSH 3 The •iirrcaafui candldal* to inum. outlet on IM November. IMA. and M will be requiied to retire at Ihe ae of BS yeoii A L. BAILEY. MaaafM Sugar InduMrv Alrlculluial Bank Mir. AuaTuat. I960 Tuesday PUBLIC MALES REAL I-STATE AMONGST the Monde? nr Auto cycle v A Scott. Auction. will be a New >9 SO—Jn RV Im umlev Carter. I will iel up for aaLr by PMbllc Auctron on Thuradav ne*t th" Ith September at I p m .,n the ,pol Uelneld Ijind Serllemci.i. hi. double lofed bout* ID 10. and W 11 II, Will ntet-'oilet A bath Torn. Coth D'Arey A Scotl. Awlioneer 99 ss—an. ON Friday bext Ihe 15th Scpurmh-. it I p m I will tot up tor aale at aw> rfrice MaBafu I-anr the tOllOWlnCr— One I Seiter Rockne. One Ford Von. ird ona Auttin Car Terrna Caah D-Arcv A Scotl. Auctioneer %  9 SO—3n RI'NGAl/>n < %  > BbK-k nil a I.0O9 %  3 H. of la id Sllualed having ual< VpPlv i Alleyne Lodse. Wotlhlrut T &f M n HOUSECRAFT CENTRE. BAY STREET. The followirijg programme of Da\ and Evening Classes will open at the Housecraft Centre Bay Street, from Monda> 18th September to 1st December. 1950 Monday 10 00 A.M.—12 00 noon—Cake s> pastry roasing Simple dress cutting aiul sewing (term 2). 2 00 P.al— 4.00 I'M —Advanced dressmaking 4 30 P.M.-6.30 P.M —Tasty dishes table lariraf. Rug making. 10.00 AM. 12.00 noon—Cocktail Snacks. Elementary dressmskIng. 2 00 P.M.— 4 00 P.M.—Salads It desserts. 4.80 P.M.— 6 30 P.M. -Cake and pastry making Elementary Pattern Drafting WYdiir-sduy ., 10.00 AM. 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 rtiundatf 10.00 A.M.—12.00 noon—Advanced coukery h table laying. 2.00 P.M.— 4.00 P.M.—Buttering. Elementary Handicrafts. 4.30 P.M.6 30 P.M.-Elementary Cake Icing. Advanced Handicrafts 10.00 AM 12.00. noon -Advanced Handicrafts 2.00 P.M4 00 P.M—Cake & pastry making 4 30 PM— 6 30 P.M.—Salads a desserts. Simple Dressmaking. Registration for all classes must be made in person, and will tak" place at the Housecraft Centre between 10 00 AM. and 12 00 noon. and between 2.00 I'M and 5.00 P.M. from Wednesday 13th September to Friday, 15th September, inclusive. Fees must be paid in atlparice for the tern., at the time of registering. 5/for each course in Sewii.c. Pattern Drafting, Home Nursing. Rugmaklrg, and Handicrafts. 10/0 for each course in atria* First Cookery Course. 13/for eath course in Cake a Pastry Making, Cake Icing. Variety and Tasty dishes. Caribbean Cookery. Salads ;md Desserts. Buttering, Advanced Cookery, and Cocktail Snacks. 2/will be refunded at the end of the term to all students who attend 75* of their classes. .1 •.•.60—2n Nlflhla, ., ri-oa. llacka. he. Leg Paint Swell.., Ankl.. Rheununi.n. Rur-ln* FOMOM, Eioaea "*?roar^ilnte"K'd^''T ""' Hrora fooda ad dilnha. worry. roMi M aad place a hrat> -train urn jaiii LU. ao IbBI tay f,i-n* poorI) ar-l nec-t help health attd awerst Htta Khrineys Doc far Way Mane do fort hate dl*co*ered h> *rUn. JlSc clinical teal, and in ootOOJ ,„..,,, Ihai a aulch and euro way to h-ln ihMMKfO etoon out aicoaa polaent and a-M. IeiU a eel*i.tin.ally prepared preacrlpika No le-efit —No Pay Owlekb (hit r. Cyst ex i Tb# ..,...,,.,. t... RHIUMATIS14 I.O\ I H\tllM \Ollt I Sir Frederick Gowland Hopkins TKNDKRS K(1R TIIK St'PPl.V OK I.Kill Ml PROVISIONS Tenders ate inviled for the supply of igroutul (m>\ i.u.ii. (Off I'"' three month* beginning on Ihe UI of October. I9S0, lo the following Govrnment nepartmenti — Glendalry rrl*n: Sweet |...|.itoe—.ipproximatelv 9.1W0 lbs. a ll Hie Friday SEVEN aeparaie parcel t of land bi ta Pailah of Sabit Andrew belon|lmi the Eata'e of the lale Mr A H *Mrr and lotalllna about M Acraa For full partlrulaia apply to Mr fl* i Inoram, Tumert Hall. 91 Andrew 9.9 aO—an lllea Alan I'lli 11 •KRTIRS—Chattel Ht louse Spot.. In dood lor Imiwhnlfl furniture at Pal ISHMAEL. Aucltoneer. BaxterRood "al 1044 %  *. in The underileni-d will be art up for aale %  thenOffice No: IT With Street. Hridmicwn. on Friday, the Hnd da* of "Dleniber If*) Ihe SiuTar Wnr*. PlnnCANK VAIJt and MAXWinjJI. Christ hunh. coDIalnlna together by eatlm.-i. n" \M A'TUW ACUFArfB In Plant Can*. — Mfe Acre. ACHFAC.F. in Ralooni 3S AcT0 AC'HEAC.r: in Preparation Jflvj Acrer tore will alro bo told With the raid Plantalkmi. OnOode Motor U.rry, ) Milch Cows. I Mule and I small 1-wheeled Cart For further particular* and rondlllont of aale appl* to the tinder*ii;iird COTTir. CATFORD ft CO. S • JO13ll FOR SALK— HO IS IS I Endeavour at llnrft Gap Con"lllof.ii acre of land and hour which has open Verandah. Drawing Dining roomt. 1 Dedrooma, Kitchen ee ~ o C 1.100 (Twelve hundred pound.i PROPERTIES FOR SAM. I' Propert/ al Pino Rood ConalaV a houae which hat clcned Oallerv. iwlng and Dining roornri. 3 Bedroom* chrn. Sanitary ananlementt. (larag. I Ihe land ll atandi on Price .400. 'Fourteen hundred poundtl. H Propeilr called Mlrpah at Bolnl Rood mnalatlng of n good houae 1', i. allractlvi i which Properly al Ihe Ivy Road, frtc* •700 OS (Seven hundred dollar.) Property al Mr I-ord'a Hill con•dallng of ill rood IH porohoa of lopd double-roofed house Pnce S0n Pmnerty at School Rotl. Car* ringlnn • Village Price SI.100 oT) iTi Properlr at Falrfleld. Dlark Hock Price 400 00 igt Properl* al Codrlnonon HIH .hich conslili of a tlon* home which ...i open Verandah Drawing A. Dmnf roorns. 1 Bodrooma. Waler Tolh-I >nd Bath. Kllrben. Pine floor <.-1M>ure roof and enough land for Kitchen and flower satden. Price Cl.tOO (Fottrleen hundred pnundu ce and reference! Fort I'oval (inrage Lid P Q lux 131. Bridgetown is SO—?n. 1ABV RECEPTIOS1ST. Hotel %  Ith know ledge of HOUSES iwra.MNn mirsE Oweiiing Hou |1 Small Town. Si John, recent 1 renovated Klecirlc light an I waler [ mllea from Indue School Apply O I. Bethcll. JAR tt-.erle. %  f 5ft %  In SPACIOUS OFF1CF. uppoille D M Sirna-iin further pnrllriii • hlnaon a Co Dial 4484 Ha* -ii mi MOOR ;...,. %  '. ... V.mr. Drawing. Dint w c rta ..;k : i gas Ml 1 J. %  -. A Mllllnglnn. nppoalle Dover g.l.H — TAVOIJN — Be.-irhmont September onward-, monthly or olhei itc. 3 double bedroom with urg Slmmoni bedttead*. chlldren'i room, dli big room and lounge Refrigerator, gai age. servant'* toon, AppN 17 8 10—t f i MISCELLANEOUS PUPn* Adult* and •**n SPAnTtSH com I,..,, DAY SAd NinilT UNIVERSITY OF CAMBRIDGE LOCAL EXAMINATIONS SYNDICATE SCHOOL CERTIFICATE EXAMINATION IN BARBADOS. The Head Teachers of Private Schools who wish to enter candidates for Ihe Cambridge School-Certificate examination in December 1951 should ask for an appointment with the Director of Education. Barbados, before 16th September 1930, if they have not already registered their schools with the Department of Education. Registered Private Schools will be eligible to enter candidate.'; for the Cambridge School Certificate examination if they are approved by tho Director of Education. Barbados. Failure to register and to obtain approval will mean that the ihool can enter candidates for the examination only as Private Candidates and the regulations for Private Candidates are given Ivelow Regulations for Private Candidates. 1. Private Candidate!: can be atx.>,*.• a paper In Arithmetic on the syllabus for the Overseas Junior School Certtllcate Examination. Further details may be obtained from ihe Department of Education. Barbados. 3. The following pUpUa may not tOtaf for the Qualifying Test In January, 1951: — (I) Full time pupils of CJovcrnment Aided Secondary Schools, (li) Full time pupils of l*rivate Schools, registered and ap* proved by the Director of Education, Barbados. (Hi) Candidates who already hold a School Certificate or an Overseas Junior School Certificate. (lv) 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 to enter for the Qualifying Test to the Director of Education, Barbados, by 15th October 1950 on the prescribed form.iv.ul.iliti from the Department of Education, The Garrison. St. Michael. Department of Education, 4th September, 1S50. 0.9.50—2n. An from Monday. 11th September. 1950. Mayers Road St. Michael. ill be closed to through traffic until further notice for the purpose of laying a water main S 9.50—In. BARBADOS EVENING INSTITUTE Classes which have been held at Harrison College during the past term will continue with the same students and will begin on Monday, 18th September. 1930. Department of Education. 7th September, 1950 9.9 50—In. WIRELEB8 LICENCES The public are reminded that Radio Distribution Receiver Licences must be renewed during September Renewal is effected by presenting the licences at the Public Treasury and by paying Into the Treasury the renewal fee of $1.20 All those persons who have not renewed their Wireless Broadcast Receiver Licences (which should have been renewed In August) should do so immediately The renewal fee for the Licences is $2.40. 9.9 50—2n. TENDER FOR MOTOR TRUCK Tenders are invited for the purchase of a Ford V-8 5-ton Motoi Truck 1945 model 2 This Truck can be seen at the Pine Plantation any week dav between the hours of 9.00 a.m. and 3.00 p.m or on Saturdays betweer the hours of 9.00 a.m and 11.00 am 3. Tenders should be addressed to the Director of Agriculture Department of Agriculture, and should reach the office not later than 4.00 p.m. on Friday the ISth September, 1950. 9.1. 50— 2n pris. I governed by the n be delivered iwue an proportionate amounts !., | Mental lloaplui Sweet potatoes—approximately VO00 lbs. a week, to be delivered at the Mental M<> ii'.il twice weekly in proportionate amounts. Yams—as available. Eddoesas available Sweet [Htatoee—approximately 400 lbs. a week, orlivered twice weekly as ordered. Yams—a ; available. Eddoes as available Breadfruit—as available 2. Tenders should show the price per 100 lbs at which Mefa >f the abovemenlioned commoditic will be delivered at the institution concerned during each month of the period from the 1st of OetOhM to the 31st of December. 1950 3. Tenders should be forwarded in arilrd rnvrlopea address to the Colonial Secretary (and nol to any officer by name) so as reach the Colonial Secretary** "(lice not later than 4 p.m. on \\ %  %  • day the 20th of September, 1951. The envelopes should be clearly marked—"Tenders for ground provisions". 4. Further information is ubtainuble from the I'rison. the Mrntal Hospital and the Lazaretto. 5. The Government doi-s nol bind itself lo accept the lowest or any fender. 9.9 50— 2n Portlllo EBEKE2A' Applr Clarice OHM akrj *> % %  ,-• % %  • . W Jr. ii is ii n TO ni y llorsE Medium Hire Doll'* Hme In good condition Apply Dm 13 C' Advocate Co. WAVTin TO KCKT HOUSE or BUNOAieOW suitable r private Club Write P O BON I OS I A I fllVIH PERSONAJ. The public arc hereby warned aaain-t giving credit to my wife DA SILVA DOWNS utee Evelyni of Slh Avenue Becklet Road, aa I do not hold myteif rnpontiblv for her or anyone ela*> contracting any debt or debt, in mv name unapt* by a written nrner tlgnrd by me DUDLEY DOWNIS. Slh Av-. Becklrt Rood St Michael. — Rarbadot • • —JO LOOT NDCKi>::e of no p.rit with nja•r map, between 'ChelMon' Culloden Rnnd. "Amain" Btthopa Court i Mill, and "Welchea" Wolchet Road f.nder will be luilablr rowsrde-I on returning aame to Da Costa 4Co LM.. Rf-ad Stroot IIW-a. Parry School Haunt Maater for the J*ny Sch-oi •t Lucy aMUrv aecordlngt to Seeonl iry School* Scale Apolica'.ion. v.iu> teellmanlaU will b LIQUOR UCENSt MOTICE THE application of Rutu. A Maugh I holder of Liquor Ucenao No T1 ot ISM f..r prenJee. m double roIed board nd ahinglc *hop al TwerdtidRoad W Michael fur permlaaKoi to • uld IJquor IJcenaa al premlte* vU Bottom floor of a I atonad trulldlng >' Eagle Hall M. Michael Dated thlt Kh day of —ptaawbar 1*W. TO:—fl. A. Me IJSOD. Easj. Polk* Maglttrate. Ditt "A" m%a nvrvs A MAUOKM. Applicant M 11 Thla application will be ion t.dered al a Ijccnalng Court to bo hold -I Police **o.rt. Dtainct "A" on Monday the lath day of flopton>ber IN* at 11 o'clock a m %  A. MelXOD. Police Magnliate, Dt*t "A" t.a.st—io. mtolmtiammJ lUe themittry ./ ffVssstfKf, jar *.< j.fy r^gro, •w* Iri w ifcr Jts.ortry of FifssUru. Al ita(urn o/ d* wa.fy H^pkms mmmoM M misHxg 4 vitally tmpoitsr.t — *w %  a -t irfftophont. &. *mry B4M went far to explain gW fffWA.rr of Aaie MfM-saj aawasanaV. oW f ro*w FueAe, memtk i> F1!HNEMS WITHY CO LTD. Trlnluert. BW.L and DA COSTA a CO LTD llMV CAiiUiiilJ wOJ %  .c.i|>i Cargo and Panensora tor Luminlcri Anllgua Moiil*er*.it rttvit and Bl KillSWiling s. 1.. rkn IIM ne M v iMFJiwiH.if anal 1 n.pl Paxx.ger. (.it si l.ici St Vincent Qrenada Md Arubo Date of Sailing ii n. given. B.W.I. Schooaer Owaara Aoooflalion Inc Caraslcoee; Dial: 4047 HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINODOM Vesatel rroin Leaves Dae Burbado-. ss "JUN FOREST 2511. Aug 10th Sept. ss %  FAfTOil L/pooJ a 0 gow 9th Sept Ilfl |M| ss "PLANTER" 9th Sept ;MI.I Bwpl ss IKMI'I K AHCH" M/hrough & London 3th Sept 25th Supt. SS. SITMONIA" liimlon 20th s.,• 4th Oct. SS. %  (IFAOLOCIST'' Liverpool •^ilth Sept 14th OvL HOMKWA1' M FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM V. % %  .•! For Olosos in Bar undoSS MOONOaaVT Undon Late September For further information apply to— DA COSTA A CO.. LTD.-Afentt 'I NSW iin-t. Na> TUBE % %  •VUI oBa) art. M.r. B*os 1.1 Seplernber lllh Sepleml 'plain ber 3rd Uctobe CANADIAN HEBVM)F. ..ITMBOIND mM Arrive. Nam. of Ship H-n.—1 '<-'AlaOCtA FtXlASUH' S ItlUll Ml AI/HA I'MrNEFH rMeaii.'i Mean net "orbado* ^^ ^^ "** f-''r St U-retic* Hlver |s..' •** T 1 pern I t K, £ Llwre,:: KZ W Applv. UA COSTA a o. LTD CfadSttM Bar*** HUBEHT TIIUM LTD.-HeYortl -*• O^ —**" ;*s.::'.','.'.'S,'*-. .V^r>>eW.W'W'''''''' // '' / J TELEPHONE SERVICE ST. LAWRENCE EXCHANGE Telephone Service is now available in Ihe St. Law„.,„•,. Kxchange Cable Area except ,n a lew 'hslncts where Ihe installation of cables oi larger capacity has not been quite completed. Applications lot scrvic.. should be made early so that adequate provision can be made BRIDGETOWN EXCHANGE In order tn provide extra telephone numbers an extension is being made 10 Ibis exchange equipment, the work is procwding and should be completed by the end of November. While providing the necessary exchange plant the outside plant, cables etc is also being extended. ST. JAMES EXCHANGE The St. James Exchange building is being erected, Ihe equipment tor which is scheduled (or delivery early next year. Plans have been made for the installation immediately it is received. Booker's (B-DOS) Drug Stores Ltd. ;i llruad Street, and lla-ting* (Alpha Pharmacy) S p0O0OOOOs>ww0O0> %  >>*090 6 %  > t WVeV//.'>'>V. ,-.-.'< TMK tt.\Htt,\IM*S TEMsEPHOXE 0 00 i##* i vi f.f.f#af;.



PAGE 1

SATURDAY, SF.PTRMBF.R I. 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE %  15 City Buildings May Give Place To New Market IF THE GOVERNMENT accept the recvmmendaiinn of the Commissioners of Health of Si Michael for a dtetriet market in the City, the Bftoen buildings on the selected Mt in ilains, there nre aottwttnM of tho buldlng of Ihe live which hss i um look, is the rw al Iha comar of Tudoc Btreei %  nd Suttle Street. Illl Mll!M\l M/l II M\\ UIU inlo lnlcnlhr. I'JIW llavlnt | cir.umferencr of fiO fret. It Is ( llp cUm "fimi.-r ire, at Queen'*. id It ba >h; 1-l.md htcse-it tree Van Driver \\ ill Not Pay £2 For Negligent Driving Flowers Yet among all the foulness of the surrounding, some Of the Mnsnts grow flowers In plint pots By the moss and hedged in by bush the prettv lilic grow The eight buildings which would m along Tudoi Btreei i( (Jovernment Hill 12 and 3 costs foi driving without dlM '•"< %  gnd atlenliou on Derm ks Itu.i I o'i July 3. Their Honoun ye:tei missed the case on \U, merits. Mr W. w. Raaoa K C apps rod on behalf of Bourne. Bourne said that on July S at about 7.30 pm he was drlvtni the motor van M-22? on Derricks Road going in the direction ol Bridgetown He saw a cart approach'ng him with a bicycle behind it. Suddenly the cart swerved across the road and there was an Occident in which the horse which war pulling the cart was Killed and the cart struck hy the van. His van lights were burnJnj but he could not remember seeing %  light on the cart. The rider of the bicycle Al Ihui Rfa harts of Wcston St. James— .•aid the van swervtd arross the road and ittuek UM C rl an horse. The van never stoppeo and he tried to see the number, but it was too dark. Mr Raaoa p addraaabii the %  %  done* that Bourne was driving without care and that lieing so. they could not confirm the deci1 Mr Nurw. hich he carries on ids burin* He said that it had been 1 10 build up hi* business In whal it has bee nu gnd the thought of lemovlng hatt unpettlad Mm wory much. Ha thought that it was very iikei> they would ba wall paid for the land and the buildings, but the trouble was. where to go and how to build up other business connections in I short space of time" Masonic Alle> is only alwiut four feet wide, but if the market is built, it would be widened. It was learnt. Along that Alley, too. a few leaning and weather beaten old houses are propped. They seem as though a high wind would destroy them Little business is done in Wntklns Alley People live ail >}•,( 1, 1 % %  mtranca to those In the middle of the confOtHd an • tetters Of Adm inist ration Granted His Honour Ihe Chief Judfa. Sir Allan Collvrnnie. in the Coul t : ( tdmaiy yesterday granted the ;,. t lion of SI (lair Viola Mascoll of Christ Church for Letters ol Administration to the aatata 0j Clyde Benjamin Baal who died m Curacao. Mi t\ II. Clarke K. C instructed by Messrs. Carrington & Scaly I %  ented the petit oner. The Chief Judge also granted %  he patltl %  Alphonso Bend Of St Michael, for Letters of Administration to th' Blanche Bend late ol the same %  %  Legal appearances were Una as in Ihe |.isl ret tior The wdls of Uie following peo•tetl ic Probai*:C.eorgiann Allcyne. Percy EUMIbridge MrOillon Puckenu. and Edith Rtb-' M 18 B %  ppard. late hael: James Theoph lus Butcher law ol Bl Priiip. In the matter of Ihe will ol Jeaaph Baywy m which a caven* has been Bled Mapr. the Court adiuurned boaring until Tuesday. September 19 1930 ih Airline Gives Sfxxce For Antigua Relief Supplies iPVom Oul Own Corn-ipnnrt-' PORT-OF-SPAIN. Pun American Airways have offered all available clipper cargo ipace on their flights from Trinidad to Antigua for transporting %  inergency clothing and foci upplles contributed by the people I Trinidad and Tobago, through jjM British Red Cross Society Shipment* will be dispatched on their regular flight which makes stops at St. Lucia. Martinique and Guadeloupe prior to arrival at Antigua. The carriage of these ercy shipments by P.A-A., is In beeping with the policy of offering aid to disaster-stricken areas. In leeent mont is P.A.A., havo ci-rrled similar shipments eaithquuke areas in Ecuador and Columbia. China Doll Serves Chow Harlook Tllr to the rstYaabinani • ii,. chJiu DoU Restaucanl al Maihill Mteel which lor the llr-.: me In the history hUcian. b also contesting the Souther:i A1 derma 1 1 Tang. Other ismtesWnls in that %  ire Mrs Aila Atherly. welland Jose Ran Fortune City Accountant. ONI 01 the Mtm : Park is kycunon traa li 1 1 1 aim treat n ftienec Of this \m t %  %  I In the 1 bdand u> height is attunav i.ci "baobab", ihe UM tre.' h> -clu I. %  .. • ,111 two %  1 Um an an told ihe 'Advocate %  1 n mcmbai %  hide and seek' 1 undei |U ran ire not .'luiih this traa but 11,. of UM %  h-^^ to play marbles Kcputriuti's Coiuin5 l'rom r.m.uiiii IHE s.s. Lama li <., %  too call at Baruauos on button) with 37 wesi Indian 0111 Cristobal. Panama They are Irom hi .' aiea,. St Luens, si KltU, Antigua, Trinidad. QfO ViiHeui. British (.uiaua and r, adoi The "Leme" will land me II repatriatas hare Those from ii" :.lner West Indian Islands will lailinut on to then bOEMHOd b) >>portunities. Bevcntaai 1 %  %  dal ai the Bingai Bti re, op| %  In ih.1. iwoi Ore 1 wing ctothoa ra* in'. 1 lung c Antiguans. Nol 01 who 1in charge Of Ihe tOWing 1 l.es. told lln that al ixp"'cted ithers SMOKE FROM MOTOR VESSELS Clerks working in ottcai along 'he rt.ih rfronl. especially thus** • 1 month of the Cateefip %  i... 10 bapp) with motor lowing their smoke on Ihein Aparl from le.ving the -inell 00 %  it. which aoUi lliein A elcil: told the b ye a terdaa what ha thought tho getting rid ol lh< %  daap water harbour" Along the inner basin and th* uppei pail ol the Cureenage the omees are far away from the waterfront and they fare bettei thai the l ares nageri mouth %  Clark thought \ a good arth all the motor vensel* fai up the Cajeenaga Thoaehoon I off smoke CCU] 'I"' othei t trthi The Wsather TODAY Sun Kiaea; 5.50 am. Sun Seta: p.m. Moon (New) September II l.lKhlitf; 600 p.m. Huh Water: l.?2 a.m. Ml p m VKSTKRDAV Rainfall < n, u,„ nil. ToU| fur M..I.U, In \r*irr d.y. tM hm l. .ii|,.i..un.(Max) M, a • I %  1 %  ii. %  Mm 71.0 •F. Wind %  %  ., %  V (3 pm i y hv s U'nd Velocity 1 .,,!.%  per hour. H^romrU-r IS am1 'JS.OiB (I p.nil 29.HSI. Man Smnfherrtt To Dtxftli In Sand PU 'I'li.K. i ksVi i %•< I-I ... - Prlnev Seal) i i Triopath. Si %  the lop Of u Ml -ana pit gmVl awa> ana fell ui on him al aoou 10.30 am at Triopath on Thuexday The body was remuvecl to the bl. Andrew's Alnish**,-, %  Mat Mwrtem examination *a performed on the name daj ba Dl L S Tappin Death waaottrtbuM, t< %  broken nook An enyun %  jriiing. 'pWO TRAFTU OUt Ml %  were rOBord ad in '.he l\.l,. i'l-" vi" '.i Lt* ": %  V, as parking rn a reatrlctad area an he other Udriving a BMtOT C0I uink. F ROM NKXT BffQjMl lM e taobtk Cinema v .11 | I Ihe Brat wfll ba give EM Monday al H (Hi pJP f.n 11 I i>eneflt of patients at the ST John' Up inouaa On Tuendaj UM ClnauM wO sit St. Andrew* and give a shov residcnu oi HM Dollaplelnr an %  A show will ingiven at U I District V Yard n Wednesday mainly hX 01 the District E' area of Si Peter It will visit ChcM O Thursday where %  -how will bi al South Point Ughthoun i* for people of UM I %  .11.lie., Ttie Anal performance ne U aak will be given on Prtdnj v. in ba %  ani ih Nightent.il I Rock A WILL I-ltiK iihed UUM to the S W* rt Fund. The total of '.hat fund hai now risen to !i3H 11 T IIIKVS .n Uu i R illslll.l 'ii. ule fWl Ml recently. tin Tburaony UM homo i' Mohanuncil BnTOd at Kensnigtei Mow Rood am btMa w n gnd entorv iid a quantity ol dottl efOTUl (313 stolen • Sayed (old the Police that the loth bel< Abdul Hal Diana Dalrymple of M Oap Now (hie. HIS. reported UMI hat provkdon ihop al the MOW u % %  II... i" i i... %  ltd i nMre between Wednesday and Ttuirr!ay and a cash IMIX along with Iher articles stolen Ttie Police are investigating /* nch eon-Roll ing is IMrngerous THB old practice ^t n.iim. punchoone and barreli aloiiK Un -lieet conslitole a dan I 0 DOM than OVOf to motorist 1 cyclists and pedestrian* A motorist was driving dow Baj Streei yesterday when i punchoon gaol Info the middle o the road at n speed approximate!) tnree 10 live miles per hour Tin %  i K broak was UM " win ItOOpOd down to stop It as If h • '• i. iding a cricket ball. If le nad not done so It Is quite i lain an accident would haw taken pli DIED IN PLANE (From Our 0n ro'f-,-PORT-OF-SPAIN. Senor Juan y de la Fc aped 58. A Cuban passenger on a F.A MA flight from Buenos Aires to New York, died in the aticral' shorUy alter leaving Belem. Brazil. The landed at Piarco Airport and P-e nircraft c mtinued 111 flight. De la Fe's wife said the had made the Journey to Buenos Aires for tho purpoee of an opera tion on her husband, who was .uttering from a stomach disorder. FAULTY BRAKES COST £1 St. Cla r Williams of Layn^s Road, Britton* Hill was found guilty yesterday of drying wi h defective brake Road. St Michael on July 10 II, Vorafa p Mi M A. Talma . ordered him to pay a fine of 20s costs in It damonth's imprts. The number of v M-1974 U.S. BASE TO BE RE-OPENED PORT-OF-SPAIN. In view of the international situauon. the U.S. Base In Trinidad ll t i lrrartiv-ated The base WIT virtually closM in May to economy reasons It ii conslderel a vital base for the defence of th< Panama Canal. A Navy Air iSquadron is to take part in : routine advance [operation Sled Hands Not Serious Enough PORT-OF-SPAJN, The presence of some Of bands at certain election meeting* bat occasioned mm I. ware U*Od to "drown" opponents' voices. The Trinidad Steel Band Association has Issued a memorun'um to itmembers which says— "The AssoclsUon feels that the playing of music, particularly the eestatu strains of a steel band tends to introduce %  U uch of levity at campaign meetings, out of kcepink with the attitude of seriousness an I sobriety which one would have expected to find in persons seeking election to the LogulaUva CouneU of thl ommunity 15.800 BAGS OF WHEAT COME iga of wheat flour from Vni UM B-fl "saw1 The hit men! of He n signed t Ltd.. Mesei '. %  ners % % %  i %  %  i. v. %  : %  %  .•! %  IP Mil '. %  % %  Sai %  LOG AFLOAT I %  ent that it floating 'eet lorg position B % %  %  West &ACA1I\ /^ STOICS ... f UfilNA CHOWS AMUALS & HJt UHi %  th i • IN M s\ SIIHMII M OF WINDOW GLASS Kuie Clemi Qiiuiiiy .n sevetal thickness** and a wide ranriej ol sizes. U.SII PLAIN STEM GLASSWARE including: I'OKTS 37 cenls enph CIAKKI'S 0 ., l.lyUEUHS # 36 SHKHHIKS @> :n .. CHAMPAGNES #54 FINGCR BOW: S W 86 ., ALL METAL WHEELBARROWS : TROM.Y MAKE SCUBXR CAPACIT* Suilublr for Ititildcn mid (unlraclnr. OMI S||.IO I' M i l Foi Quntefl purpoaMg and otiivi li hi wofh etna ruivi UM popular GALVANISED "STRONGLITE BARROWS WITH RUBBER TYRED WHEEL OMI S| |.:i-2 KVCII HARRISONS HARDWARE DEPT Tel 2634 T IM i i M i< i r \ : i i. s: || litklfetotni %  .' %  lorda) evening' sas MM IICKICCKahicnlieit In Ihr hade Witi, Uttlo rlnd blowing M| Meat was telt verv much Ttie anil i "f Inboun i MttO wie unloading flOUT from light) i %  CMked ttuough but U* Koiar intorvau between arorh lo irehase a cool drink from u. suby vendor who w i ii.K the sitUStion WhelKVI'l tin l.llnllK I working In batehe. mi the wharl ii. a hoi ilav .i ii'fn-.hiiicnl vendoi an rogularl] inMen in the %  ielnlty Al this portkulai a roaiini; trailc B KITISII ciiisrii. inu-i. pro %  U ni wi 11 ni be M totktwi afondni 3optemnor li ni BIS pjn lecture redtal on "J K Bach, Uw i and hiimi'ii < Hi Vfodni da; BeoMm b er is m itt.m "Th•sinniiic ClatsBoth will bi n by MM Bnld Rli I $100 Contribution THE CONTHimrTloN of Mi s C. Oiwatudgo to Ihe YMIM Re'lef rund an WH* publlshel reeterday ahould bare i have I'.n $3R2 rot evetu occasion on Sale at the Leadina StoteS ^ W rW W rWrVV DISIIIUTOS on Jon.1 A Co. LlH CHECK THE MANY USES OF ZOTE SPONGES Bsse Training | jhp Master wai V seful f-r UM that lap up M 0g and hv I siirr Spouclnewi lnklt In the Home rt Soft silky evenKnights Drug Stores Walking in quality with these outstanding new numbers in Men's Footwear "ASCOT" Brand Men's Patent 3 Eyelet Ties Tan & White Combination Cribsons Men's Ginger Suede Monks British Shoe Craftsmanship at its Best CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. 10. II, 12 & I) Hi'.11.1 Street. BRIGHTER LONGER LIFE!! BUY— IMJRALIFE VI I O 11 \l I IHIIS-WIIH EBONITE SEPARATORS tOIIITKSY t. All A 1.1 While Park Road. (ROBERT THOM. LTP.) — Dial 4391



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PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATTRDAV M I'll Mill I: HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG %  %  • %  ; tULBCT I WALK UP AND PCr-WN THESE STEPS A HUNDC-ED TIMES V— A OAV THE LONE ou oti'jfi p-ENTvf i (-or v*ow co 1 .ONfnr COLD ^ ( p£NT*No/se PAD %  — yal OfF.SH? 'WE GOT'A HURm,flOY5, IF EE TO J iCATCrtJWAI GOtD TRMM ,. JjfaW K. O. (\V\0\ BY FRANK STRIKER 'it'-JHL> LOU" -P %  ftARN Tne MSH on %  ..' *' \ THE RIDDLE OF THE ROME REBELS 'Hi %  a a (*%%. %  i NHvf 'iii-.„ "I u^rew^ THAT ovn virTO*g **v9 > i v c. rvt MUST .:> v i [ TNtM H,"5-I T%  t LwfLCCMt CM*ai**(LLU % MTAO-VOO TAltl TMJ ..-,*, I LU-YOVHA*HTTlM HA NOLI THf COSM!..V0U KNOW WHAT VOU'ffC TO DO. .J BRINGING UP FATHER K-X i.%  ..: ^-.'SkiTrVS I iSNJ9--UDTMr *• M % % %  „ P| %  ~JJMJ BY GEORGE MC.MANUS %  • %  JUTS* j OUT WHAT i Tavrv TO ) % .ve f RIP KiRBY •JT ttXl WILL Be HSN063N3 MAftg.e T SINS / %  MB**' TSiO ~ OUT MFtaat >- w.asc^J Man uw wAS I I DiD 1WI CEBTAINIY DID/TOO BAP >OA? FANS MISSED THAT. !£ BY LEE F ALK & RAY MOORES \mumiiLsrKmm Hu mm,';;; MASKED MAN M,HE m I WiT*. pu*wTniii*£impT\ u PHANTOM -GHOST) MAN UKE ANV MMWHUIt' mfO'MEB.iiTHIM FIRST/ He member this IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOOD* OP PTMT QUAUTY Jtwausaskfoe STRONG PEPPERMINT LOZENGERS Au.il T-ll H.. .-< Tlil-f Dar ..-.d 5f-Clll JoH Cl-M.i II il IW • lhn %  Llflf but iinlnni %  ••I Mnb %  %  ! % %  Wtof • O.Ik..... Dr.nl, %1 )^? #* S55*S gn '>-* CALL IN AND ARRANGE FOR YOUR X'MAS CALENDARS A. S. BRYDEN k SONS .BAKBADOS, LTD. AGENTS. AVOID THE HUSH 1 AIIVIMAT!, PRIMIMi im. LsfoMt STRENGTH QUAiiIY qtreesrmBuy Rlatidnum; HAS! IN CM INSIANS /( r tWMD-MM£D\ Mont foods M ... MORE profits out of this modtrn Morris Commercial wfmen 'M PENS OR BAii-po/m. TIM Ooldcn PIi!i gold Nuael-Sllvrt' puth-oa' mp. h-l!n:icld-d Bib And the V .•. % % %  • .-.. Hill :' %  %  %  -J 1:.Pocll with Ingmlooa. piecinoo-tn.-J nriiinit pditM Tivtct itM %  Oftrul ink->:apMiiy. tUnllt -t ( ;!td in a c"f> ktc. Both Pro aod Iok-I'f nal arc arallablr in itii-ttiveculo jn.nJ BLadL DIPBflHAWI C. L. PITT, O.P.O. Bo* 246, Ui.Jgcldwn, B.itbad^. lu'jie and heat un-J lit titc mr mjdc tti> eio ache. *>ioughi on lOChM I „,L.l I %  >; Anrw . Hi* pt.-Juciion oi ihji Momi-CoouncivAl 10 cwt. npmi dthverv im n ihe outcome 01"careful rciearch Inioihe requimneoii of iridtr. itir..u v ii 'ui ihc *orlJ. Their needt have been met without eKceptraci. It. icii.hiiir. 1guiranieed by ihe honoured na I.'-ad -ar-acity 150 cubic feet. Onver's ^b fureii wrih abding doora. Wide opening reau* door-, and low loading line lave lime on collection and deli very. Forward driving control on anon wheelbaie chania aimplhV. movement in traffic and miairiiim time on even (ourney. Left or right h.nJ drive All Meel hodv r U bean —a Nurfkld product. MORRIS COMMERCIA! FORT ROYAL 1.A'! \.l LTD. Phone 2385 Sole DUtributort Pbooe 4504 So.-htnl-jmom.1 b.iihc.1 m. ,, Whfn I ...Id Jimncw.*!. W.inJ.iii.1! OpiTt. un,!.ih thertlut UiKom V.-.n c.rdi.l lo..-i. i. ,Krtp i iM, nctn, J !l -4-hftl .>...• on unn Opi..--|il u ^ „. OJ e PROTEQ YOUR EYES „,uk Optrex %  EYE EYE LOTION IGSCP -^JV MAK TNII HIT *^B S I Tne rim of the eye and inner *?"J' Vning should be heattdi nefTi ^ %  •^y colour Ifdrayararadarknj tatedoriheuhiie-.ti.oodihou '^'/ *" aja* naed intaimant tK'maaa .urnalr* MflgJaM '.iih


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ru;i TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER Cahib QaUinq i \ EAUS< I-K1I it V morn.D by the from St. the past two yenlie i. now %  %  England nn h s *y wtirre Jy i .njt h He is MrS Zephlrtn 1 the Savoy. ^ieet. Dr BwuMltU F* : i Unrig Rarris. %  %  %  : ug Nurse ut the Centre In London Back To Trim-Jagi M l nUA SINGH retum:. la'ives at Chel*'>naWl and First Visit P AYING hu flrr %  -it to Bar-f Ogtlvieol !!-• ..rtive I en Wm WIA fo.l I otidaj r. s is %  nig Although he has not been 1U1 %  i'iund much as yet. he %  hat little of the • was very d by it Mr. Ofllvic iv in iba banldn %  rhompson, Hanke> %  tlianu and agents (or Barclay;* l!:.nk. Fifteenth Visit M BS. E CHATT1BTONYOUNG from Weslchester New York. Is now back in the island for another holiday Shi nil Tmirsday noralng from Boston on the "Lady Rodi ng at Sam Lord's gagg* nut with her parents and stayed fi i l*. years snd nas. i ing oft and on except dur mthe war years Her son and daugbtSM Mr. and Mrs. E Chattrrton-Young Jnr. were also holiday! Attended Oils And Fata Talks R l KING to I. v. : A. nu: in,* I. %  Bff attending the O.lr.. ,,., .inference were Mr AUn Stggjrc nies., ot Manager of tinCocbunut Industry Board. Mr A M ihii:ipps. a Member of the Itoaid itd Mr D C Ferguson. Commivs Commerce and Ind Other -lelef-les returning by daughter %  r w *re Hon'ble Andre Dulknilay, planter and Hon'ble A M. Lewis of St Lucia and Mr A. V. Sprotl. lag of Supplies. St Vincent Hon'ble E A C Hu other St Vincent deal tumad home on Thun by the "Lady Rodney" He a> :nv<>mpiiTiied bv hi* •> if<' On Holiday \a it M c SHANKS Morrrr. ITA planter of St Lu> | v gator to tni island, v, I tow spending a holiday staying I t Indfamti Guest House, Worthing. I Also hoiiiUiying at indramsi ire Miss E. M. Lyons, a dressmaker of Tobago who arrived I %  In sreafe by I1WI.A. and is staying lor two weeks. Mr. Clam Vigilance, a businessman of Huti-r. Gu aim and Mr N. O. Jullc n ant taughtar Vilina of Trinidad. Mr Julien hi in the construction deportment of U.B.O.T.. Point Port n. and is making a pleasure trip through some of the islands He haa already visited OrenadS SAd hopes to make St Kitts his Third Visit M R JOSEPH JEFPERS. Assistant Fotcman emp.oyed wUh the San Fernando Borough Council, arrived on Monday by n.w i A for three wee* and la staying nt the Cosmopolitan Guest House. This is Mr JenVrs third visit to the island the last U-ing In 10M. Off To British Guiana M RS. A. M. WALLBRIIX1E, wife of Mr Pat Wallbrldg %  ol the Sinner S-wina Machine CO.. left on Thursday night by U)i "Lady Rodney" for British QuiasH on a holiday. She was accompanig't by her three children. < i; i I'liuji ni i u, r %  -, how to work It: AXVDLBAAXR la LONGFELLOW One Utter simply stands for another In this example A Is used for the three L's. X for the two O's. etc. Single letters, apoe* trophle*. the length and formation of the words are all hints Bach flay the code letters are different. A Cryptogram Quotation OPF P LOJIFPTK To Be Married Today L EAVING the island last Saturday by the SS "Golnto" l.n Trinidad was Dr G T. M CumminfVho will be married to-da* to Miss Hyacinth Yaw-Ching ol Ban ViTnando Accompanying him was t .• or Ailene who has Just I *i.rued from the U.S.A. and h* iirothrrH George, a sludent at the b College of the We I d Wendell Al'n leaving yesterday dv ilW.IA to attend the weddu* vere his parents Dr H. G. Cummins. M-C-P. and Mrs. and his cousin Miss St. Clair Morrison. Dr Teddy Cummins #'tl be passing through here later on his way to Aberdeen University *o take a pott graduate rbstetrics and gynaecology For Health Rcasong M R. WALTER ROCK, Civil Servant of Dominies, arrived OB Thursday by the M V "CaribLee" for about two weeks In the I'.terest of his health. He is a guest of Mrs. M. L. Thorpe ( "Althorp," Station Hill. Oa Honeymoon D R. Ac MRS. S SAMI'ATH 4 South Trnidad who an spending their honeymoon visit n day after a couple of days her* some of the W. I. Islands, Mfl for Jamaica by B W I A OD Tu< They weie staying at hulrain i Guest House. Worthing. St. Lucia Law Student M ISS LORETTA ANDRE, a la* student of St. Lucia Is in Barbados for a month's holiday She arrived by B.W.I A and b staying at Indramcr Guest limit* Worthing Spent a Month M ISS NINA GOMES, daughter of Hon'ble Albert Gomes, veil known Trinidad politician, will be returning home to-morrow by B.W I.A. after spending t month's holiday as a guest at Iho Worthing Ouest House B. G. Schoolmaster On Holiday A MONG the arrivals by H W.I A on Wednesday |r..ro I rili-.li Guiana, were Mr. und Mn. Oscar Williama. Mr. Williams, a graduate of the Govc Teachers' Training College. Class I, is Headmaster of St l.mn'Anglican School, Pomeroon. He is here on a short holiday SIM) •ill return to B.C. via other West Indian Islands within the next N I' W M R K TJLRF LJ DJNR LOR OIDPT ORI'WI S W P U U F. Cryptoejtiole: DOUBLY-DEAD. IN THAT SH DIRGE FOR HKR THE DIBD so rouira POI nths Satisfied With Barbados H EARING from his friends m Venezuela that Barbados is i lovely spot to spend a holiday. Dr. H H. Psiehs arrived on Mond; irlcol • If rnasa tide" alao •prina. i4i H A dumb (as* for %  nidini iiu.es mi I a Tii aaln n Acroa* mvr none Ma muuiiialns. ibl IN A nide thuuf. '.'/>'/''. I \ i\ LADIES. (iENTS & CHILDREN SHOES | I LADIES from 4 00 lu S6.63 GENTS horn $4.10 lo S9.95 CHILDREN i: HI ;l.8P to $4.80 See iho new slyU-N in our show windows j RELIABLE SHOE REPAIR SERVICE SHOEMAKEKS TO THE WORLD. I .y> ••' "I 13 > \ i, -. t gu •> Osilier l4i siutrril liir • -ninat hi i i riil> son if *utm can waken ... up ni IO ruadMw. is. S. bss deacaiit |4 IB loreiMl IS) I S.'IilUIlK.I I I, 'I U ilia i* an la. sinitlu: irttisedo m Kan. 31 lutti* Vi. U U t, SS SV,.,r D.. mmirir V Cm'kri ^ KM>l %  "••'""(..t.'-n TO-M4.IIT DINE AND DANCE AT CLUB MORGAN THE WEST INDIES MOM I'nl'l I \li NIGHT CLUB DELICIOUS STEAK DINNERS Served throunhout the NiRtit Dial 4000 for Etcservntinns TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m. \ and Continuing Over the Week-End nltnuitit SPECIAL MATINEE THIS MORNING at 9.10 g>N/E rsi-r-Lj FR f= <=, OF tKiTVU'iir"—: .-wurr',-, --VAN—JERRYWALC EXTRA SPECIAL — Warner Pathe New* showing PrincesElliabelh* New Baby "IT'S A GIRL' l'Ll/1 THEATRE Mi 11 H.I TO tl \ FLASH ! on Utac*,) To-nUiU Only g 15 to 8.45 HALF HOl'E OF POPILAR DANCE MUSIC By "The Sydney WHIeoek Qulnlelte' This Programme will also be carried Radio Distribution





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sumn.tv. srpTK>inr.R 9. uai BARBADOS ADVOCATE FACE THKfF. Foreign Consuls In B.G. Allies Diwemn More Police Inflation Must Not Ma ^*^Z T ile ^ s For Z A ffect Defence Plans 11 mm Our Own Correspondent) GEORGETOWN Sept UNDER A NEW RILL shortly lo be introtfu British Guiana Legislature, powers of the Pol • ;t,n slates will b< tfaTtl U Foreign Consuls will be exempted from payment tW In IMpeet of any land or buildings owned or occupied roign state for purpose of a Consular Office The US Government recent'> A -• _--, [acquired their own premises in Antigua Lrets SSSITShiSrcunS Main Street Thi< will bethe perty to inownei bv -. rmUn Stute for the purposes of a CITUIII.II Office in Hi %  I I IlllUM The new Bill also etk lonfrr upon Consular Offices d| Foreign State* with which Consular Conventions are concluded M .je>t>. rcitain powrn la'atinjt t> the administration d state* and property of deceased rua Gets Funds And Supplies %  I ram Page I luscd the Administration o| cnaging 01 foi cing thi •ilion oi a deplorably low standard of housing. 'Government." the I national! of such" aUteT communique states .1. reply deUnder clause 2 of the Hill ,t U) 1 £?£2 "JJK"?; Pvi ' a !" of rep,e_,„u'ion be made to a consular officer respect of a dectned person lug and made the offer solely the interest Of piovidmg accommodation at Hit greatest speed." But Press crttictsm has appaicnll\ achieved one thing: the amount of the offer has beer raised from $19.20 10 $30 00. Other relief measures including repairs to fishing boats and task* and the procurement of building supplies is under consideration. The communique then ends* on the following note of assurance "The public may rest assured tint Government are doing and will continue to do everything that hen within their power here to %  IstViatO distress resulting from the hurricane." Many private citizens arc already helping Covernment in thl *oil of relief and rehabilitation —Can. BOM, Security Councit Rejects Russian Proposal LAKE SUCCESS. Sept. 8. The Security Council. masting In secret today, rejected the Soviet pioposal to exclude from Us annual report everything done by tho t ounell during the Soviet absence. The Soviet delegate, Jakob Malik, propoae d ihm ail Council %  %  tweei /si uarj 11 and ALgtist I be %  truck from the re, t Hi [" %  !" araa defeated by ten V< let u Malik hi Hurt, hr thought Ihe question was %  UHeel to veto, but that he did not II-. to apply that rule. Tin Council ill meet again in v %  dlacUBl the Aiaeriian proposal that the whole. I iflaii bt made the subject .1 pedal report. Si', MI ^ %  -. l M ^ ,irc held to pre, i.%  •poll each year U) the ,Wcmbly.-kruler. VERDICT ON ATOMIC ENERGY proper!\ In the Colon, being due % %  -. of, when of a State to which the Clause UtOT in tho will vt the deceased person or II otherwise a person *.o whom a grant of representation to the estate in the Colony ..r the dceeascVl person may be made. and such national is out of UV Colon) .Mid ha* no duly constituted attorney v.itlun the Colony Pa.Mile 111 ul Monies I 1 2 alas seeks to provide for the payrronl of monies or i' no from the estate of a or becoming due on the death of such person, to a national |0 h> which the Clause applies, \-> n consular officer, if -uch national is not resident In th.Colony A Consular Officer howover, shall not be entitled to any immunity or privilege in respect of any act done bv VtltUS 0f powers oonforrad on hi ihii vection of the Ordinance. A consular off!,. Of 1 which this Bill applies shall not constable or other person acting In execution of any warrant or other legal process, or in the exercise of i>owers conferred by or under any enaennanl (whether pasted be! ifs or after tho new Ordinance) or < ii.i" .* evrept wi'h the consent of the consular officer In that office, or if that consent is cannot i with the con ml of .. % %  or Iksta A constable ma) however enter 1 goasular office (or the i>un>orivate right. Restriction* These raatrleUoaa on (unstable* do not however apply to any consular office which for the tuna .being is in the charge of any j'nt toraa waj inward A would b> introl, hut %  %  Brtthth, %  %  ogst n ao n in political the three .vould have Ul reaching an agrwment or the expati-ioTi oi C.erman police, though Uv .%  %  %  %  t:ol France 111 partuulai to question II.. placing .1 strong armad polica irr the control of Ihe Federal Oovammant at Bonn on grounds thai this might form the nucleus of a raaurgajnl German war machine %  agree 'hat the force could be inefaaaad m poUoa --ttcngth hui felt it ihfnlld v 'iH rajnain under slate conB Observers here telt thai if Colonel A. 1 force compaiabl. <,< iman Communist, me aimed 'Homi Guard" police forec. tht K'-reign Isuinsiaii were almost D reject such %  plan Hut then was qua] I intrt" foi Gel man darnandi (I i aonVttonal police protoction Tin support we % %  1 !>> %  the United Btataa ihgh Comi John MeCloy's report to the State Department that the rait ilitni nation programme in the Soviet Zone wss "one of the more sinister developments and of the war "—Renter. Says Director Of Monetary Fund PAlil CAMILLA Gt'TI' Monetary Fund, came out ftroagfaf 1 itiooa when lie addresM-J tho 5th annual meting ,,f thsj Fund n Paris t i ational ai. tetil "We are living toda.' constant threat of war" said Gutt. "As long as aggression or the %  Kgression arr rojsUttsn. peace-loving niust be thn med to defend peace. "it would bo crUnlnaj to auggcsi that Ihreateneil countries should reduce their del. beeause that involved the danger an aggression are by far greatet than Ihe risk of inflation" At the same time, Gutt said inlr,ttiun" He sllaajad Ihe gold pOlW) of the harming eartaiD of n^ members. 'In.oi. ..i Id t.. .dti ii.pi %  %  ifTjLlf. iia.iu t.oi i Ptico Havenga deall wilh the refusal l the KINGSTON The 12th annual CO! 6 ii„. Pool .. National Parts ion in the House it Itepresentativea, denit with gtotak enarj In %  woak-4 m passed a resolution in the follow"Whereas there are in exi*Wncc today such dangerous vcapom known as the al hydrogen bomhs; and where.a" these weapons are destrurtivr to mankind: lie it resolved that concall upon the Brlrsn Government to advoeat United Nations Organisation the application of atomic er-ergy fcr industrial purposes and solely for I respect of any conveyance or i*ie production of peacetime needs transport oi immovable property foi the benefit of humanity I to an* State lo which this Section i Colonies, or is not u national of the state by which that office Is maintained. I-inn or buildings owned b> a Foieign State or occupied by any person on behalf of such State for the pun>ses of a consular office l PORT-Or-BPAIN, 5Emplovees of the Labour Office al Trinidad Leaseholds Utnttatt Pouiie-a-Pierre, have bai ing in for Increased work during llie ptsst few weeks, as a number of workmen from van of the island have been storming the company's labour office with a view to getting employment on Ihe con i building pro)* I %  it the Ordinance applies, or ill icspect of any lease by such State of any premises, for any of the purposes specinod above. Other clauses in the proposed BUI seek to enable the officer-in charge of the effects of a decease l seaman to hand them over to a consular officer when.* the property does not execei in value $480.00 nd the person entitled to such effects is resident in a foreign State • Powers of a consular officer undei the Merchant Shipping Act will also be extended to the custody stid disposal of a wrecked hip itself as to ihi i istod) and disposal of any articles beiorupng lo or from part of its cargo. La*> DWk*. gas s/asgSsHNfl %  rWffsl rotes' sasaei, fa a Senrr Ui'iiti'i.ift *" ••'! and a vonJrrful. fau thin. I n*r fWi fJ^imi fSgsisn) and tl'l a"Wl_.', ! (fkOVLsM W(iM>, il fi"f-J/..' iifiUaunl l Paw siw I al od Lady Dudley, a^saaara Una Ion bostass, have ( %¡ e thing in common itu y 0M i he jnie beauty care! Toi beauty cure iPassd'o, and it i ih-tsfoasiai of society's lovebe.t sfOBWI in Amrrni, Kngbml, asd France. Whv ii"t /..igssnaoa dss ben same care? I alien lluMil renhnsi lejniUirK OWfs night, il-sn-.* ihe sUn timi..utii.lv ajdi Peadfo Cold Cream, swlrnagj ii aentrj <"rr IJ.-and un your (uigcf. "Kin—" \. "oi fur ntrs clesnilng. eitrj •aftassssr, lo UM monung. befers you make-up, smootb a n .II as % %  u ba*e l>ecaue il I I mkr* au nie*l puwdci rWafa. It .•devour i' Ua rt -biiII be thrilled -itl, .1. fir. At 4il be^iily < —utersPond's InM l>> I vilin* UflMbluhaMaH I'^erywhere iMi'umni uv MANNING & CO. LTD KRIO'IETOWN hH^^^I il AND rtol ILFII HY Wm.MLRRAV&Co.Ltd. EDINBURGH SCOTLKNO