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


Tuesday

September 12

1950



Cut Prices Or Japs

Will Beat You

British Textile
Manufacturers Are Told

(From Our London Correspondent) .
LONDON, Sept. 11.

BRITISH textile manufacturers are warned in an

article in a current issve of the Manchester
Chamber of Commerce’s monthly record that unless
they lower their prices, they will lose their market
in the West Indies to Japan.
The writer of the article is Lewis P. Miles, who
recently made an educational tour of the West
Indies eet
In Jamaica the prices of British textiles were considered
too high, and deliveries are not dependable.
American designs were more popular than British, but
as imports of American fabrics were not now permitted,
Japan had been able to take advantage of their popular
designs.

s



West African and British styles
from England were eagerly taken
{up and made into sports shirts and
| sheets, but shortly afterwards the
iJaps copied these designs and be-

lean to offer them more cheaply,
'thas getting more of the business,
Mr. Miles said that it had been

f jpr *ssed on him time after time that
[price was the main consideration
n selling to West Indian mar-























ke

Hate

| Cheapness Dominates
British textiles stood a better
chance in the more prosperous
island of Trinidad where better
auality materials were more sale-
able Cheapness, however, was
still a dominating factor especially
for trade in country districts.
Even in British Guiana, where
not only textiles, but all types of
merchandise came from Britain,
a0 nese and Indian cottons and
apanese rayons were due to ar-
rive in the market in quantity,





jj



Saves Two
Lives In
One Day

MR. PAUL FOSTER,
“Barbados Advocate”
lives

Spending
‘{ honeymoon
Edgewater Hotel,
4Mr. Foster went
for a swim at
Cattlewash and
there rescued Mr.
Richard Croney
who had got into
difficulties whilst
bathing there

of the
saved two
at Bathsheba on Sunday.
his


















at,

DUKE OF EDINBURGH

THE DUKE OF EDINBURGH, who
was promoted to Lieutenant Com-
mander, leaves London Airport for
Malta where he will take over com-



mand of the 1,430 ton frigate eee me as

Magpie.— (Express) Foster was in
time to go to the
cescue of Mrs.

Charles

Peirce

who had got into difficulties while

bathing in front of the Hotel,
Due to his prompt assistance on

PAUL FOSTER

Y.M.C.A. Receive
More Parcels
For Antigua

Another set of parcels were
received during yesterday by the
Y.M.C.A. Relief Committee for
Antigua. Parcels will be received
up to Wednesday

both occasions, both of the res-
cued soon recovered and except
for some shock were none the
worse for their scare.

While at Harrison College, Mr.
Foster won the Life Saving Com-
petition held under the auspices
of the Royal Humane Society and



Donations made to Se YMCA on Sunday shewed that he has
Relief Fund are as follows: . ie : hi
Amount previously forgotten nothing which he
acknowledged 495 50 learnt then.
Mr. R. D. Foster 1
Mr. C. R, Hunte 1
A Couple of Residents 10 t E ss
Misses Smith 5
na ; OGUERI WILL COME
Miss Nora Burton 5
Dr. and Mrs. Alleyne IN DECEMBER
10 a
wero einer : (From Our Own Correspondent)
Yvonne . are 5
Barbados Nurses ; | GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept, 11.
Association 5 | Ezeayanwu Ogueri is unable to
TS ae Bannister S |visit the Caribbean until Christ-
ommander an rs ek ee 4
Gartside-Tippings 10 ;mastime as he is entering Harvard
- |shortly. It is now claimed that
Total $562.50 he is the grandson of Nwokoro

Ogueri the Nigerian tribal chief-
tain.







va

a acl

THE DEBRIS that’s left after the damage done by the hurricane to

GOVERNOR'S HOUSE

are ene renner er

sal cat dteeceiemeeee wom

Rarbados

| Two Support '
Soviet

Proposal

LAI. E SUCCESS, Sept. 11.

France today told the Security
Council she would vote in favour
of invit.ng a Chinese Communist
representative to attend the de-
bate on the Peiping charges that
an American plane had bombc
Manchuria.

The Council met today, unde
the Presideney of Sir Gladwyn
Jebb, of Britain, to decide whethe;
the Communist Chinese should be
invited to attend the debate.

Sir Gladwyn Jebb, drew th:
Council’s attention to a cable from
Chou En Lai, Chinese Communis

Foreign Minister. This said tha |

if the Chinese Communist’'s repre-
sentative was not allowed to attenc
the Council debates on th
charges, the Peiping wovernmen
would consider all reso“utions
adopted as “illegal and therefore
null and void’.

Malik said it was their sacred
duty to hear both parties to a dis-
pute, in the Kashmir discussions
No mediator was appointed until
the views of India and Pakistan
had been considered, he said
“How can the Security Council
nossiblv discuss setting up an in-
vestigating commission in the ab-
sence of the Communist Govern-
ment which has submitted the
complaint? he asked.

Malik aceused the United States
of “eontradictory propaganda”
concerning Russia's attitude, He
said while they contended that
Russia wanted to increase her
prestige by inviting Communist
China to take part in the Council
deliberations they also claimed
that Russia did not really want a
Chinese Communist to come.

Warren Austin (United States)
asserted that Russia was attempt-
ing to. “smuggle” the Chinese
Communists intr the Council “un-
der any guise.”

The aim of the charge that
American planes bombed Man-
churia, was solely to divert atten-
tion from the aggression in Korea,
he said.

Austin said: “If Chou-en-Lai
and his friends are true in their
statement, then my Government.
will welcome a United Nations in-
vestigation.”

The Chinese Communists seem-
ed “more interested in obtaining
a seat at this table, and turning it
into a forum of propaganda.”

Austin said he had no intention
of Preventing. ithe ed Com-
munist Shea tecee
its view to the United Nations

Mr. Austin said China was al-
ready represented in the Council
and the Peiping Government
should. not be brought to the
Council table on a “collateral
issue”.

Mr. Sunde (Norway), announc-
ed he would vote in favour of the
Soviet proposal to invite a Chinese
Communist representative.

—Reuter



3 Greek Leaders
Reach Agreement

ATHENS, Sept. 11.

Three Greek party leaders
agreed tonight on the formation
of a new coalition government
with Sopho@fes Venizelos (Lib-
eral) as Prime Minister and Pop-
ulist and Social Democrat leaders
as deputy premiers. Constantin
Tsaldaris (Populist) and George
Papandreou (Sociai Democrat)
are Deputy Premiers.

The three parties have more
than 160 out’ of the 250 deputies
in Parliament. Earlier today King
Paul had asked the three leaders
to avoid holding new elections in
the present international situation
to form a strong government to
replace the coalition headed by
Venizelos which was _ brought
down on Saturday after three
weeks in office. Tsaldaris whom
the King yesterday invited to form
the Government today offered to
cede premiership to Venizelos to
make collaboration easier. Tsal-
daris tonight returned his man-
date which was then handed to
Venizelos.

Ny




the Governor's House in Antigua









_

cmvut i DEAD









GENERAL SMUTS

Smuts Dies
Aged 80

{
PRETORIA, Sept. 11.
General Jan Christian Smuts, soldier, statesman,
oasis and man of vision, diéd at ltis farm near heve to-
ight aged 80. General Snie's;a towering figure in the
; airs of his country and world, was a firm friend of the
|

British he fought half a century ago.

He had been ill since May 28 last when his doctor
ordered him to bed with what seemed to be recurrence of
sciatica, But by the end of the month pneumonia devel-
oped and from then onwards, though he put up a tremen-

clous fight, he had successive relapses which left him always
weaker.



He gave up Parliamentary
leadership of the United Party
when it became obvious he could
never completely recover from his
Ulness.

A symbol of the great partner-
ship of the British Commonwealth
of Nations—a phrase he himself
coined—Smuts shaped the destiny

of South Africa and led it, on be-
half of the British Commonwealth
in two world conflicts.

Immediately after the defeat of
his United Party by

:



Advocate Hurricane
Relief Fund
For Antigua

Previously acknowledged $4,012 48

Canadian Bank of
Commerce

R. M. Jones & Co.

K. R. C. Foster

|
|

Ltd 50 00

10 00.

Dr. Danie?

Rey. Frank Lawrence
Sicnarf

lan’s Nationalist2Africans in

5 00
ntehan ee Beter Soe [ie teat, Maneral election, he
Mr. de Myre. Wutehinace! launched an intensive campaign to
Lamberts 5 00 get back into power.

Mrs. Amy D. Keliman 25 00
Mr. & Mrs, H. L. B. H. “6 Countless Speeches

: s $
Advocate Co., Lid. a
Helen Mahon 20 eo He made countless speeches in
eae Te 59 cities, villages and isolated farms,
University Coillewe ‘of often driving miles over rough

W.I. Summer School roads to reach his platform.
B'dos 1950 address

Sometimes he would

3
A. F. Sy § ; 4
A. fommonds iene two or three meetings in a day,
Miss G. Edgehil) 5 00, many in the open air, his hand
mH R. A ‘ 2 x@ shading his eyes from the bright
Mr. & Mn. BM South African sunshine, his nar-
Shilstone 7 30.00 row. silver-tufted chin pointing
Dr. & Mrs. H. E forward.
Skeete ‘ 25.00 .
Mr. & Mrs. B. Dash. 10.00 Yet he always found time for a
Propeeds of Raffle at chat with comrades of three wars
Dr: Bie en a 80.00 and to lecture on science or phi-
Alem ...... 5.00 losophy to learned gatherings
Mr. & Mrs. K. McKenzie 10 00 At home on his farm near Pre-
7" = D Me 15.00 toria he would tend flowers in the
~ harton 1.00 garden or play with his grand-
Mrs. W. I. Jaffray 10.00 : 2 little
Mr. Mrs. ©. G children. But here was little re-
‘awford Fe aF 4s 5.00 axati
Mr. & Mrs. C. W. M laxation, ;
Sealy 30.00 His appearances in Parliament
W. H. E. Garrod were less frequent than in previ-

ous years, though when he spoke,
both Government and Opposition
listened respectfully.

Total



—Reuter.



Schuman Arrives In

For “Big Three”





NEW YORK, Sept. 11 | eee 2

So French Foreign Minister

obert Schuman arrived by a'r ~
today for the opening of the “Big So Necessary
Three” talks here tomorrow. LONDON,

He declared in an interview at An official Parliamentary |
the airport that Germany should | Teport stated that ‘when |
have a larger police forse for the Members of Parliament va-
maintenance of order and internal cate the House of Lords
security. But the maintenance of Chamber and occupy the
externa ' secur'ty “is still a matter new House of Commons in
| for Occupation forces” he added October, peers will not re-
i Talks between the “Big Three” sume occupation of -that
15 human, Ernest Bevin, the Brit- | Chamber for some time
ish Foreign Secretary, and Dean “It is to be cleanse; and
Acheson, United S‘ates Secretary furmigated.”—INS.
of State will begin tomorrow at
ny Waldorf Astoria Hotel Pee cette cena

Bevin is due to arrive early the draft of the treaty by ths
Berto in the Iner Queen Middle of October and 1 expect
Mary. Discussions will be foilowed that there will be no difficulty
by a meeting of the Foreign When asked whether Germany
Ministers of the 12 At'antic Pact Should be allowed to rebuild it
Nations armaments industry, Schuman

Schuman asked what were the Said. “It would be impossible”
prospects of his plan for pool- “Statements by American Sen-
ing Europe’s coal and steel. He ators that there should be no more
aes told that there ere great military a'd to Europe until the
1 t e¢ a of the war in Korea
} nk we will have finished mentioned by some reporters and

encitinentineenetieetre nena et

Advocate ~

Price:
€ ENTS

Year S35. eZ



D RED
U.S. Troops Pushed

ATTACK

Back Half-a-Mile

Bustamante
Warns Civil
Servants

KINGSTCN, Jca. Sept. 11
Because of the delay on
part of government in
their demand for incvease
Civl servants are having
be allots to determine whe
thould strike or not

the |
meeting

salary, |
secret |
ther they |

|

today issued = af
through newspapers that

f there were more talk about a

‘rike, he would drop all con-

ideration of their case. Govern-
ment is studying plans which
would give an annual inerease of
over half million pounds to e vil

servants and subordinate staffs
but this calls for increase taxes
which are already very heavy

and which government loathe to
mpose, convinced that there are
men women and little children
slowly starving in the slums west
of Kingston

The Lord Bishop of
yesterday called on the
the

Bustamante
warning

Jamaica |
people of
sland to lift up their voices;

loudly in the Council Chamber,

on platforms, in churches and in |
every plece upon every possible |
oceasion so that Government may |
know that public op nion ce |
mands that something should be |
done to alleviate the situation |

He calls on all political part es tk
sink their differences and face “th
national emergency and that poli
teians should refrain from
making capital out of the miserie
of the people —Can, Press.



What Is - |
Status Of T -
Tube Babies ‘

STOCKHOLM, Sept
Doctors, lawyers and clergy
nen from Scandinavia and Fin-
land met to-day to draft a com-
mon law, on the legal position ot

test tube babies



et]

Some lawyers believe that as
the law now stands, the mother
ft a test tube baby

could obtain
agninst a semen
sana

1 paternal orcer
donor when he is not her hus}



Artificial insemination is still
in the experimental stage in tl
four countries, In Sweden ‘i
women have been treated so fat
with only 16 children born, About
30 women are waiting for treat-
ment, but no donors have volun
teered.—Reuter

“ But, my pet, you're just
a little too early, It’s not
tut 1952...”




3 Of Four Die

HONG KONG,
Death on Sunday
third of Hong Kong's
born 12 days ago to the wife of a
Chinese coolie. The only survivor
is a girl who weighed 3% pounds
at birth. The mother, 33 year-old
Lau Fai Kee, who was critically
ill after her premature confine

ment, is reported improving
—(C, P.)

New York
Talks

Schuman was asked t6 comment
“We have a declaration fre
President Truman that” «h
aid
a

you

Sept. 11
claimed the
first quads



on

have .the
Senators’
Senators in

utmost respect fo
opinions. We hav«
France too, and i
pert of the Democratic yst
‘hat a Senator may express ans
opinion he likes,”

Schuman said that the proposal
for raising limits on German stee
nrodustion and a system = fer
International, price contro’s woul

be discussed by the three Foreig
Ministers during th's session
—Reuter.



VYSHINSKY ON WAY



ORLY AIRFIELD, Sept. 11!

Soviet Foreign M nister Andre
Vyshinsky flew here tonight for
Perlin on his way to the United
Nations Assembly at Lake S
cess, Vysh nsky refused to rey
to auestion on peac pre
or the length of | tk
inited State Ir I ¢
tired”

Reuter

TOKYO, Sept 11.
AMERICAN FORCES ioday lost half-a-mile of
ground on the northern approaches to Taegu,
MacArthur’s Headquarters said.

Keeping up a steady pressure on the North,
Communists had tonight shifted the weight of their
effort to take the embattled city and were attack-
ing over the Naktong River from the Southwest
on the left flank of the British forces on the Nak
tong line just below Taegu, but their attempt to
break through were beaten back by the American

Second Division artillery.
A South Korean patrol reported







that it moved nearly seven mi!€s
“ iis into a six - mile wide corridor
y | between Yongchon and Kyongju
Y EAR re I I and observed only two companies
| TO-DAY the Jew will lof Red Koreans
| be celebrating their New Yongchon is 22 air miles east
| Year day To the Jew of Taegu or about half way
the year is 5711. A service between Taegu and Pohang
was held last night at Kyongju, 18 miles south of
further ervice will Pohang is a junction for roads
hela to-morrow at “Mocat leading west to Taegu and south
bee,” Harts Gap, t) re to Pusan
| dence of Mr. Altmar Major General John Churel
| commanding the 24th Division
jsaid: “We are not threatened by
ee ee | anything we cannot handle.”
Although there still exist two
Shone In deep penetrations into the Allied
pos.tions east and west of
the Angan-Kyongju road which
Hospital runs almost north and south, both
flanks are securely held
LUTON, England, Sept, 11 South Koreans drove more than
George jernard | ‘Shaw the | one mile northwest of Kyongju on
reatest living British playright, he northeastern front today
| was operated on here to-night for Allied forees controlled all the
. broken thigh, He is 94 years old, | Vital high ground around the
The hospital matron, Miss D, | toad junction
M. Sedgon, told Reuter; “Mr In the Pohang area, Allied
Shaw seemed very tired before|forces met litt'e resistance.
ike operation, but he is taking it There were indications that Red
calmly Koreans were pulling out of th>
pocket between Pohang and
Kyongju.

United Nations forces threat-
ened tris Cr ‘nist pocket on
both flanks
| Two miles north of Kyongju,
a Red troop, on a 1,000 foot hill
shelled two South Korean regi-
mental command posts, Spotters

said that one tank and one artil-
lery piece were in positions on the
hill

Tre South Korear) Third. Regin
ment suffered some Casualties.





Elements of a South Korean
EKighth Division drove six miles
north of the vital Yongchong-
Kyongju highway at one point
in the northeast sector
At the high tide of last week's
breakthrough, Red Korean artil-
lery fir tored this road
i On a third eritical area Allied
iireraf mengled a Communist
iregime of 3,000 men in the
Naktons river bulge west of
| Chang wong
BERNARD SHAW | The United state Second
| Division repulsed a sharp Red
Sha jipped while walking; in; attack in the bulge
garden yesterday He was; Slashing Allied fighter planes
rushed to hospital this morning | caught North Koreans in the
Dr. Edward Cullinan, one of the |}open as they reeled back from
three doctors attending him, told | the United States’ infantry’s
the matron to-night that he did) blow
not expect Shaw would be de-| This added set-back to previous
tained in hospital longer than one; Red losses left the battlefield
week trewn with 1,000 Communist
Miss Sedgon said Considering dead and 1,500 to 3,000 wounded,
his great age he showed little sign! reconnaissance pilots reported
f fatigue Reuter —Reuter.

——$

ee

_ a 4,
WINES

TO-DAY, as a result of expert scientific cultivation

of the Grape, by employment of modern methods, by

care and by scrutiny exercised by the Government con-

cerned, K.W.V. Wines rank with the finest that Europe

can produce. An important point to remember is that
because of Preferential Duty rates K.W.V. Wines enter

the Colony at a lower duty than is imposed on foreign

wines—You pay much less,, therefore for K.W.V. Wines
an advantage in these days of High Costs—
K.W.V. PAARL TAWNY, a delicious port type wine
K.W.V, Cape Dry Red (Claret), a wonderful tonic
lso K.W.V. Dry and Sweet Vermouths
K.W.V. Sherry No, 1, Very old, extra Dry
Ic. W.V. Amontillado Sherry
W.V. Kimberley Club Sherry
K.W.V. SAUVIGNON BLANC, a table wine you
will enjoy
K.W.V. Paarlita Cocktail, ready-mixed, ready for
erving if chilled

YW

DEMAND BH. W.
GET THE BEST FOR LESS





PAGE TWO



Carub Calling

N RS. A. W. L. SAVAGE

of the Governor, visited the
Y.M.C.A. yesterday morning and
inspected the various parcels
which are to be sent to Antigia

wife

for hurricane victims in that
colony .
Had Smooth Trip
RRIVING on Sunday by
T.C.A. from Bermuda was
Mr. Donald Leach of Burrows

Ltd. He is here for a short visit
and is staying at the Marine
Hotel.

Mr. Leach told Carib yesterday
that the aerodrome at Bermuda
was closed down for about 28
hours due to the hurricane fog
which was 150 miles away and
that delayed the flight of T.C.A
for over 24 hours.

He said that in spite of the
hurricane which was south west
of Bermuda travelling north west,
one would have expected it to
have left considerable air turbu-
lence, but the trip to Barbados
was smooth and the cloud effects
were majestic and incomparable

T.C.A. Navigator

; R. D. S. FLORENCE, T.C.A.

Navigator, arrived here on
Sunday by T.C.A. for about a
week's holiday and is staying at
the IWarine Hotel. This is his
third visit to the island and he
said that he is looking forward
to another enjoyable holiday

Back To Grenada

R. ROBERT de SOUZA of
Grenada who was in Bar-
bados for the past ten days for
reasons of health, returned home
yesterday by B.W.I1.A He was
staying at the Ocean View Hotel,
Mr. de Souza is Managing
Director of George F. Huggins &
Co. Ltd., of St. George’s.

Spent Three Weeks
R. AND MRS. ALAN ROTH

and their two children of
Venezuela, returned home on
Saturday by B.W.I.A after

spending three weeks’ holiday
sere. They were staying at the
Windsor Hotel.

Left For Venezuela

; R. AND MRS. HERBERT
MENDT also left for Vene-

zuela on Saturday by B.W.1.A
They were here for a_ short
holiday as guests at Cacrabanik
An architect of the Pennsylvania

State University, Mr. Mendt has
just been transferred to Caracas

Intransit
R. EDD DEAN of Lake Land
Florida, U.S.A., arrived

on Sunday by B.W.1.A. from
Miami intransit for Dominica for
the supervision and installation
of a citrus packing house for Co-
lonial Development Corporation ,
He expects to leave to-day by

B.G. ays. ’

‘ Mr. Body is a machinist of
Food Machinery and Chemical
Co. of Florida.

On Holiday

RS. EUNICE SAVOURY ar-

rived in Barbados on Sun-

day by B.W.I.A. from Antigua

and will spend a holiday here with

her mother, Mrs. H. M. Seon

She was accompanied by her little
son, Howard.

Attended Daughter's
Wedding

R. MOODY STUART, Mana-

aging Director of the Anti-

gua Sugar Estate Syndicate, has

just returned home after attending

his daughter’s wedding in the
United Kingdom.

Holidaying For A Month

OLIDAYING here for a month

and staying at “Rydal
Waters”, Worthing are Mrs.
Sheila Young and her two
children, Grace and Horace. Her
other daughter Eileen who was
up here with the Bishop Anstey
team, returned a few weeks ago
to compete in the hockey finals



BY THE WAY...

HE Department of Scientific
not to mention Industrial Re-
search announced the other day
a new discovery. It is now poss-
ible to “make dried milk with a

flavour practically (my _ italics)
indistinguishable from that of
fresh milk.”

And how, cries the prateful

milk-intaker, is this delicious bev-
erage prepared? Apparently by
“replacing air by inert gas,” as any
milkmaid will tell you. But since
the new plastic milk is practically
indistinguishable from dried milk,
it follows that either of the two
chemical preparations may be sub-
stituted for fresh milk, without the
gourmet turning a hair. Especially
as plastic milk contains not only



Mrs, LAWRENCE TAYLOR
Married In New York

. ISS BARBARA |! BELL,
daughter of Mr. and Miz
Earl Bell was married on Sunda

to Raymond Lawrence Taylor,
son of Mrs. Wyman Bullard of
Jamaica, New York). at Sai
Martins Episcopal Church, Ne
York City. The Rev.. John H
Johnson performed tl# ceremon

Miss Bell is the niece of Mr
Ada *Pinherio of Scarborough,
Christ Church

Given in marriage by her
father, the bride wor¢ lipper-
satin gown made with a pete
pan collar of seed pearls and
beads Her heirloom veil of
illusion net was fastened to a
satin cap and trimmed vith
imported lace

Atiending the bride were he:
sister C)nitha, Belly Yvonne Seei
and Mrs, Samuel Porter of St

Albans, with Mrs

of Brooklyn

Married In Trinidad

A’ POINT-A-PIERRE Roman
Catholic Church, San Fer-
nando, Trinidad on Saturday
morning at.10 o’clock, Dr. Gordon
Theodore Cummins, Son of Dr.
and Mrs. H. G. Cummins of
“Gothmare”, Bank Halt Road
was married to Miss Hyacinth
Marjorie Yawching, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs, Raymond C. Yaw-
ching, of Marabella.

Philip Durant



Tix bride who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
gown of angel Skin satin with a
boat-shaped neckline and stand-
ing collar of lace which featured
a fully flared skirt faliing from a
drooped waistline and ending in
a long train.

Her tulle véil was kept in place
by a headdress of lace and flowers
and she carried a bouquet of
radiance rosebuds

She was attended by her two
sisters the . MisSeS Barbara afd
Joyce Yawching who wore pink
and lilac and old gold and green
striped taffeta comer | =
dresses w: © t-
ting Semicon Ma: sed collars
and full, flared skirts with bust)
effect.

Matching lace stolés attached to
their dresses were . cleverly
arranged to form headdresges
which were held in, place with
gerberas. They carried bouquets
of the same flowers,

The ceremony was conducted by
Father Maingot and the duties of
bestman were performed by Ma
Fred Odle.

A reception was held at the
bride’s parents residence at Mar-

abella and the honeymoon
being spent at Procope’s Bay,
Monos

New Master For Lodge




eo SCHOOL will soon

have a new master, He is
Mr. Grant Elcock Pilgrim, retired
schoolmaster of: Queen's’ Royal

College, Trinidad.

After A Month

ISS MARION SHOREY of the
Control Board, returned from



Trinidad on Sunday evening by
B.W.1.A. after spending about
a month’s holiday 1 her rela-



tives at San Juan

large quantities of



inert gas. but als
acid, boriol (the ne
and jutex

At Hareleap Hall

HERE was so much jewellery
about at the ball at
Hareleap Hall that the detedtives
never left the ballroom. Extra
butlers hired for the occasion ap-

recent

parently included a very dignified
and experienced man, who insisted
n keeping an eye on the cases of
champagne. While tne other buts
lers were at the buffe

trundled three cases out
a back door and into a

hidden by tall



this one
through
small car

bushes. When the



Sele

1,2,3 &4
OVENS — Single

FOR
You Wi

MIXING BOWLS, PU
MEASURING CUPS



and

ROLLING PINS, CAKE

ct a

{
FALKS KEROSENE COOKER— |

BURNER MODEL
& Double.

YOUR BAKING

ll Need

DDING PANS
SPOONS
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

HARDWARE DEPARTMEN'

LIMITED.

Yr Tel, No. 2039



SSS a, |

Married At Mt. Tabor

Mw" NT TABOR was the scene
i of a quiet but pretty wed-
ng Thursday, September 7th
4.30 p.m., when Miss Ena
King, Headmistress of the Sharon
Viixed School, was joined in Holy
Wediock to Mr, Wilton Stevenson,
Inspector of the Trinidad
Force. The bride, who was
iv n marriage by her brother
Mr. Murray King, looked beauti-
fully as she walked up the aisle
iressed in white figured georgette,
arrying a superb bouquet of
Anthurium Lilies and Radiance
oses.

The Meid of Honour, Miss
Thora King wore a dress of lemor
figured georgette, and the brides-
maid Miss Joan King wore a dress
f pink embroidered organdie
They beth carried bouquets of
Jueen Anne’s Lace and roses.
The little Misses Marie King,
fanthe Archer and Floris Birkett

etired
Police

ven

made dainty flower girls in blue,
ind they carried bouquets of
Queen Anne's Lace and roses.
The ceremony, which was fully
choral with Miss Joyce Pilgrim
at the organ, was conducted by
the Rev. D. C. Moore, assisted ‘by
the Rev. A. C. Pilgrim, while

the duties of bestman were per-
formed by Mr. Walter Thompson,
Manager of Content Plantation,

The reception was held at the
bride's home, “Elweena,” Jackson,
Mr. and Mrs, Stevenson were the
recipient of many useful and
valuable presents.

To Join Husband

RS. JOAN PANTIN of Trini-

dad arrived on Friday eve-
ning by B.W.1.A. for
holiday and is staying
Ocean View Hotel. She has now
come to join her husband, Mr.
Basil Pantin, Assistant to
Commercial Manager of B.W.1.A
Ltd., Trinidad who is now acting

at

Manager for the local branch of

B.W.1.A,
Back To U.S.A.

A Tee two months’ holiday in
Barbados, Mrs. Clotilda Her-
bert of New York, returned home
by the “Fort Amherst” last week.
She was staying with her cousin
Mr. David Boyce of Porey Spring,
St. Thomas

Medico Leaves For Trinidad

D* A. L. STUART of “Nor-
ham”, Tweedside Road, left
for Trinidad by B.W.I1.A. over
the week-end on a short visit.





Across
1, Changed vats wound.
6. Excellent punishment.
Y. Sin or blunder, (5)
% (3) 12. Weapons
—used in this. (4)
The point. (4)
16, Battie ridge. (4)
17. Hole in spite. (3)
18. Lack of warmth. (8)
21. Die in dens for a nonagon, (9)
23. Shakes not adders or drinkers,
{(7) 24, An organ we blow. (4)
Simple midshipman. (4)

Down

(4)
(4)

(7)

2. We give it to posterity. (y)

3. Something in dispute, here. (8)

4 The gollers bugbear. (5)

5. For outdoor training. (7)

6. imitate the workshop. (5)

7. No spirtt or taste. (7)

8. Different wine stems are un page
T, (4, 6) ll, Song. 45!

13. 8 Down concerns these. (6)

@. Change step for the little dears
(4) 20. This is dreadiul. (4)

%2. To this is now. (3)

on oO! yesteracs s Duszie.— Acros»
ah On the 5 bie!

t: 9. Risi
Ale. 14, iAit: 15. Ash; 1
Due: 21, Kine: 2



3 P



Bown: 1 Pare}oc'
: 4. Hebrides
4. Pea soun. 1
t 1 tee



°



By Beachcomber

drink ran short this reliable fel-








low said, “Leave it to me, I think
i ome more.” The host
and hostess were delighted. Off
went the butler in the car. Ten

minutes later he returned and sold
the three cases of champagne for
i decent sum. He was given a
cheque, and a bottle for himself.
“it's a pity the notorious Captain
Foulenough didn’t turn up to try
some of his tricks,” said a detec-

tive. “We'd have got him this
time.” With the housekeeper on
his knee, Foulenough sat drink-

ing happily in the servants’ hall.
(News item.)

“HE probably called him a fool,
& instead of humouring him by
pretending to bow] to the mouse.

Ebi
an

Beverage after a
~) Hot end Tiring Day.

+ Brewed. Specially for
Bi, Hot Climates.

4t_is no Heavier
‘than @ Leger
but contains
Real Food value
besides being a
















a_ short
the

the

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

THE <§77”

Hy E. 8. Timothy

LONDON.

The name “77” sounds like an
enigma. Actually the small group
of West Indians who founded the
“77 Cultural and Social Club”
simply used a little ingenuity and
originality. They found the ans-
wer to their naming problem in
the fact that most of them had
been staying at 77, Wimpole
Street, London, the Celoniai
hostel. There were students of
other natioralities living at the
same hostel and the name “77”
though indicative of the place
where the club was founded, was
chosen equally to symbolise the
variety of existing cultures and
social patterns in the world.

The name bears a relation also
to the biblical injunction that
man shuuld forgive his fellow-man
not seven times but seventy times
seven. A third explanation for the
“77" is neither sentiment nor
ethical. “77 is easy to remember
and popularise”’, say the founders!
But why fuss and argue—after all
what's in a name?

Chitb’s Aim
The important thing about the
“77” is its aim, which is to bring
about a better international un-
derstanding. In order to achieve

this the club provides opportunf-

ties for peoples of all nations and
races to meet one another in a
friendly, social and acade_ic at-
mosphere Lectures, discussions,
drama, art, Music and literature
groups, dances games and sports
are al] included in the programme
of activities

Under the presidency of Mac-
Donald Bailey the British Olympic
runner and the secretaryship of
Hugh Scotland, the club has had
unstinted support from, among
others, the British Council authori-
ties; Lady Winifred Gore, Assist-
ant Secretary of the Victoria
League; Miss Stella Mead, author
and traveller; Sir John Shaw, ex-
Governor ot Trinidad, and other
English personalities.

An interesting \~\lfare activity
of the club is the annual children’s
Christmas party. Arrangements
are already being made for this
year’s function. The club usually
invites about 300 European and
overseas children; they have film
shows, games, refreshments, dis-
tribution of toys and other pas-
times.

In days when so much is heard
of racia} strifes and divisions, it is
good to hear of a club such as the
“77" which transcends racial and
national barriers. Europeans, In-
dians, West Indians and Africans
here mix freely—without preju-
dice, heat or invective.

Here is an example of the
“White and Black keys” co-opera-
ting te produce peace, harmony
and goodwill.



Ru



The loner thet Rupect has
received frem Mrs. Badger,
thar Bill was not well ted

f27.s aoe 80 much fun if you
n't a ‘oe
to ae mas of my echer fe ads

PLAZA — oistin :

ee a




ROBERT DOUGLAS

SPECIAL MATINEE







To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and
Continuing

Republic Pictures presents

“NO SAD SONGS
FOR ME”

Starring

Margaret SULLIVAN
Wendell COREY
Viveca LINDFORDS



ROXY

T'-Day 4.30 p.m. Only

Columbsa Voubie—

“LADIES OF
THE CHORUS”

With
Adele JERGENS

And

| “MILITARY

ACADEMY”

| With

| Stanley CLEMENTS

To-nite at 8.30

MADAM O’LINDY &
TROUPE IN

CARACAS NIGHT

and the Castawa

“Bad Man's Territory’ & *“Bedlam’*
. R.K.O,-Radio Double Feature

etcetera

WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 5 & 8.50 P.M.

JOHNNY WEISSMULLER in “TARZAN AND THE AMAZONS”
AND

**Seven Miles From Alcatras”

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
MATINEE: TO-MORROW AT 5. P.M.
Warner’s “RHAPSODY IN BLUE”
The Jubilant story of
GEORGE GERSHWIN
~ With
Robert ALDA, Joay LESLIE, Alexis SMITH, Charles COBURN

4 ALAM HALE +» ROMNEY BRENT
ANN RUTHERFORD

fmw= VINCENT SHERMAN === JERRY WALD N

SP NEO CRETE Serememes se mae memes ome A PreeY Br maNECeT bean « vee OF mat SrENED

PLAZA THEATRE
BRIDGETOWN

— Thursday 2 p.m.
Paul Henried in “SPANISH MAIN”

EMPIRE

AP ALT

3

F Caiee



from here.” “ Never mind.” says
Mrs. Bear. “You're sure to mate
new ones aj the seaside.” Whe:
all is ready Mr. Bear watches to:
the car that is to take them -o th
station, and before long Rupert is

gazing out of the window of the
train as they steam away tron,
Nutwood.



Last 2 Shows TO-DAY '
5 & 8.30 P.M.







x
%
x



SEECRS TS

ROYAL

Last 2 Shows To-Day 4.30
& 8.30 p.m.

Paramount’s Action‘ Double
Ray MILLAND

In

“SEALED
VERDICT”

And

“EL PASO”
With
John PAYNE
Gail RUSSELL



—_—

OLYMPIC

To-Day ,& Tomorrow 4.30
8.15 p.m.



Republic Whole Serial—

“THE BLACK
WIDOW"

Starring

Bruce EDWARDS
Virginia LINDLEY
Anthony WARDE




















TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12,



Housewives’

Guide

Prices for Beets and But-

impurities ; many

terbeans in the local market
when the “Adoveate” check-
ed yesterday were:—
Beets 24 cents per ib.
Butterbeans 24 cents per
Jb.

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

|

TUBSDAY, Sept. 12, 1950 |
7.00 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m. News’
Analysis; 7.15 a.m The Unbearabie
Bessington; 7.30 a.m, The Hymns We
Sing; 7.46 am Generally Speaking;
8.00 a.m. From the Editorials; 68 10
am Programme Parade; 8.15 a.m
From the Promenade Concerts; 9.Q0
a.m. Close Down; 12.00 (noon) The
News; 12.10 p.m. News Analysis; 12.15
p.m. Music from Grand Hotel; 1.00
p.m. On the Job; 1.15 pm, Radio
Newsreel; 1.30 p.m Musical Mirror
2.00 p.m. The News; 2.10 p.m. Home
News from Britain; 215 pm_ S&S
Feview; 2.30 p.m. Radio Theatre;
p.m. Interlude; 4.00 p.m. The N
4.10 p.m. From the Promenade Con-
certs; 500 pm. Rena Edward ‘ |
p.m Programme Parade; 5.20) p.m
Jelsh Magazine; 6.09 p.m. The Un-
bearable Bassington; U.15 p.m. Twenty
Questions; 6.45 p.m. Letter from Lon-
don; 7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m
News Analysis; 7.15 4o 7.30 p.m
Cricket Report on W.I. vs. Levenson-
Gower's XI; 730 to 745 p.m. Calling
the West Indies; 8.00 p.m. Radio News-
reel; 8.15 p.m. On the Job; 8.30 p.m
Promenade Players; 855 pm From
the Editorials; 9.00 p.m Tip Top
Tunes; 9.30 p.m. Meet the Common-
wealth; 10.00 p.m. The News; 10.10
p.m. Interlude; 10.15 p.m. BBC Variety
Orchestra; 1045 p.m Report from
Britain; 11.00 p.m. From «the Promenade
Concerts

neuritis, pimples,

|
i



»

‘

.
L

"The

with JACK MULHALL,

WEDNESDAY

and the feature



GLOBE





“ALL



45 Free Rides MICHAEL REDC
LEEDS, England
There’s a rule in Leeds that
children under five years old can
ride free on city trolleys if
accompanied by a paying adult.

The other day a man boarded a
trolley, paid his six-cent fare for
a 45-minute tour of the city—and
brought forty under-fives along
with him for free. The Leeds
Transport Committee is proposing
a change in the rule to permit
only one under-five free with each
adult. —(I.N.S.)



“STROMBOLI”

Ingrid Bergman

GLOBE sepr. 15th.

co
MA



DOREEN

A SMASHING INTERNATIONAL RHUMBA
CONTEST

FEATURING :

MADAM TIAM FOOK versus DOREEN

For a Puise of one hundred dollars (8100.00)
to receive $60.00; Loser to receive $40.00

PRICES:. .Stalls 24c., House 48c., Balcony 72c.,
Boxes $1.00

P.S.—Persons from Siiver Sands please contact, Wilcox
Truck from Pilgrira Road, Thyme Bottom and
Foul Bay. TRUCK NO. 135, Jervis Scott.





CLARKE’S “BLOOD MIXTURE”
Cleanse the system ‘from blood
rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,

minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit fromm this well-known medicine.

ia LIQUID or TABLET FORM



LOSSES PES PO SSE SSF OOD SSPE LE

; GALETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES



Final Instalment of Serial
Picture

COOPER PEE





Reinforced by the big



1950

sufferers froin

boils, sores and



LAST SHUW TO-NITE %.30
First Instalment ef Monogram Serial

THREE MUSKETEERS”

JOHN WAYNE, RAYMOND HUTTON

Also the picture: “SILENT WITNESS"
nn

and THURSDAY 8.30 p.m.
“THE THREE MUSKETEERS”
“THE HUNTED” with BELITA

oP CCL ILOILO gt

THEATRE

LAST SHOWING TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.

MY SONS”

2 DAYS ONLY WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY

“THE CAPTIVE HEART”

tRAVE—JANE BARNETT

And

“THE VIGILANTES ©

JON HALL—FUZZY KNIGHTS
KIDDIES 2 P.M. MATINEE THURSDAY

TO SEE

“THE VIGILANTES ”

MATTERS
NOT !

It does not MATTER whether

you ride a

WOODEN
HORSE

or BICYCLE

OR YOU GO BY

TAXI, BUS or
LIMOUSINE—

GET
THERE !



ROX Y

TO-NIGHT

3.30

HENSON
PRESENTS
her

DR. J. V.
NFIDENTLY
DAM O'LINDY and

Unforgettable
°

guns of her

Allied Troupe

CARACAS NIGHTS OF 1950



TIAM

FOOK











534654,
OFFI FOS? rr POSSESS

4¢ <
POOCCES

264

SOOO OSS

GOS





TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1950





Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

Seh. Rosarene, Sch. Frances W. Smith,
MLV. Bite Star, Sch. Beiqueen, Sch.
Laudalpha, Sch. Burma D., Sch. Lucille
M. Smith, Sch. Cyclorama_O., Sch, Gloria
Henrietta, Seh. Molly WN. Jones, Sch
Amanda T., S.S. Canadian Challenger,
Sch. W. L. Eunica, Sch. Phyllis Mark,
Sch. Grenville Lass.

ARRIVALS

H.M.S. Sparrow, 1,400 tons, Capt. Boord,
R.N., from Tobago.

Schooner Mary E. Caroline, 54 tons net,
Capt. Joseph, from Dominica

M.V. Lady Patricia, 238 tons net, Capt
Armsden, from St. Vincent

S.S. Leme, 4,902 tons net, Capt. Tomi-
cich, from La Guaira.

$.S. Alcoa Pilgrim, 3,931 tons net, Capt.
Haagensen, from St. Lucia.

S.S. Junecrest, 4,222 tons net,
McLaren, from London.

DEPARTURES
Schooner Franklyn D.R., 82 tons net,
Capt. Sealy, for British Guiana.
S.S. Leme, 4,902 tons net, Capt. Tomi-
cich, for Basseterre.
S.S. Alcoa Pilgrim, 3,931 tons net, Capt.
Haagensen, for St. Vincent.

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Capt.



CABLE & WIRELESS (West Indies)
Lid. advise that they can now com-
municate with the following ships

through their Barbados Coast Station:

8.8. Captain John, S.S. Vinni, S.S.
Liberville, S.S. Mynyam, $.S. Cali-
fornia, S.S. Alcoa Pioneer, S.S. Red
Canyon, s.s Mormactern, s.Ss
Nueva Andalucia, S.S. Alcoa Pilgrim,
8.S. h S. Gascogne, S.S
Imperial Fredericton, S.S. Limon, S.S
Erazil, S.S. Fmert Townshend, S.S.
Esso Springfield, S.S. Elizabeth, S.S
Hindanger, S.S. Akti, S.S. Mormac-
hawk, S.S._ Broit, S.S Stony Point
S.S. Montana, S\S. Rio De La Plata,
S.S. Dolores, S.S. Liberville, 8S.S.
Europe, S.S. Mooncrest.

Seawell

ARRIVALS—By B.W.I1.A.L
From TRENIDAD:

Mildred Alexis, Gerard Alexis, Jacque-
line Alexis, Marica Plimmer, Mercedes
Plimmer, Luis Pocatera, Andrea Poca~-
tera, Luis Pocatera Jr., Alexandia
Pocatera, Kenneth Metclaf, Felix Clarke,
Hyril Blackman, Denzil Springer,,
Michael Eastmond, Ruth Eastmond
Lionel
Norman
Pantin,
Marion Croney,
Prudent, Wiliam
Yvonnet, Constance
Anton, Sylvia Bedeau, pil Marcus,
Janet Cabral, Prince Walker, Angela
Tacliaferri, Fred Bethel, Henry Moseley,
Margaret Deale, Esme Wickham, Janet
Masson, Joy Connor, Edna Cumming,
Dr. H. Cumming, Charley Maynard,
Peggy O'Donnell, Ernest Hall, C. Mor-
rison, Jean Lawson.



lyola
Gilbert
Dorothy

Colvin Alleyne,
Spence,
Flawn,

From ANTIGUA:

Bunice Savoury, Howard Savoury, Edna
From MAIQUETIA
From Q :

Charles Millet, H. Testa, C. Testa,
1. Bustamante, E. Bustamante, M-
Hensen, G. Hensen, S. Hensen,, EB.
Ifensen, M. Paschen, A. Paschen, G
McGibbon, M. McGibbon, N MecGibbon,
I. MceGibbon, K, Fisher, R Medilsden,
B. Medilsden, L. Medilsden, B, Medils-
Maradiledon, C. Rodriguez.

From GRENADA:

Cecil) Munroe, Gilbert Carew, Tommy
Wells, Norbert Patterson, Una Protain,
Fveret Telfer, Ivy Telfer.

DEPARTURES—By B.W.I.A.L
Tor TRINIDAD:

Marie Gooding, Leila Griffith, Dr.
Hugh Cummins, Gladys Callender,
Rosemary Ashworth, Marshall Burgess,
Frank Burton, Winifred Burton, Violet
Thorpe, Daisy Charge, George Heath,
Wilma Heath, Dorothy Blackman. Fitz-
gerald Blackman, Winifred Blackman
Ruth Plackman, Fred Odile, Heather
Ward, Doreen Ward, Benjamin Forde,
David Beresford, Cynthia Rosemin,
Molvi Warachhia, Micuel Leal, Kenneth
Metcalf, Adolnh Utech, Francisco Perez,
Dina Perez, L. Fuentes, Luis Fuentes,
Charlie Maynard, Peggy _ O'Donnell,
Denise Bain, Denise Bain Jr

Fer TRINIDAD:

Mildred Paul, Nina Gomes, Ruth Peery,
Elsie Peery, Cliff Peery, Cliff Peery Jnr.
Alfredo Alvarez, Elena Alvarez, Luis
Alvarez, Gonzalo Alvarez, Leslie Shrub-
shall, Sylvia Balgobin, Barbara Leach,
Pauline Leach, C Johnson, Hazel
Johnson, Stanley Johnson, Judith John-
son, Ruth Pontifex, Eva Forde, Charles
Lee, Ivy Springer, Eugene Harris, Dora
Phillip. Rudolph Spencer, Gladys Nam-
#00, Margaret Samaroo, Leslie Samaroo.
Patrick Mayers, James Mayers, Donald
Mayers, Robert Mayers, Allie Mayers,
Margaret Johnson, Susan Paton, Ingrid
Ifill, Sherill TfAll, Etleen Ifill, Annette
Ifill, Patricia Hulder, Joan Joseph,
Elaine Reid, Harold Robinson, Dr. A. L.
Stuart.

For LaGUAIRA: '

Herbert Mendt, Dorothy Mendt, Chris-
tina Mendt, Howard Russell, Jane Rus-
sell, Frances Russell, Josephine Forbes,
William Forbes, Alice Roth, Alan Roth,
Sophia Roth, Karen Roth, Joseia Salas,
Francisca Gonzalez, R. E. Gonzalez,
M. A. Gonzalez, Ann Gonzalez, Beatrice
Siproth, Guillérmo Siproth, Richard
Wharton, Carmen Jaimes, Josefa, Jaimes,
Yolanda Jaimes.

' saw Cpl. Joneg

Expect Good
Fruit Supply

NEARLY all over the country,
farmers are expecting a good
supply of golden apples, pears and
bananas when Christmas comes.
In those districts, the pear and
golden apple trees are heavily
laden with their fruit and many
fruit weight down their limbs to
touch the ground. It was the con-
tinuous good rains which has
allowed for plenty bananas.

The rain has helped most vege-
table and good supplies of sorrel,
cucumbers, and tomatoes are also
expected.

Fruit sellers say that judging
by the present going of the trade,
they believe that they will be
having an ample supply of fruit
when the Christmas Season comes.
Oranges were scarce during the
last few months, but they are back
on the market once again, though
not in great quantities .

The local mango reaping has
almost stopped, but some are still
coming to the island from the
neighbouring islands. Plantains,
too, are arriving at regular inter-
vals.

£8 For Speeding

The decision of His Worship Mr.
Cc. L. Walwyn, Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” Police Court was _ re-
versed yesterday by Their Hon-
ours Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and
Mr. H. A. Vaughan, Judges of the
Assistant Court of Appeal.

Mr. Walwyn_ had fined Leon
Callender of Harts Gap, Christ
Church, £8 and 2/- costs or three
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour for driving the motor car
X-643 on Bay Street Road at over
37 miles per hour on June 28. The
speed limit for this road is 20
miles per hour.

Their Honours fined Callender
£5 or in default two months’ im-
prisonment.

In his defence Callender said
that on June 28 he was driving the
motor car X-643 on Bay Street and
He stopped to
pick somebody up. All the time
he was driving the car was travel-
ling at 20 miles per hour.

Cpl. Jones who is attached to
the Traffic Branch said that when
the car had entered the trap set
in Bay Street it was doing over
37 miles per hour and the speed
for such cars is 20 miles per hour.

The Weather

.. TODAY
Sun rises: 5.50 a.m.







Moon (First Quarter) Sep-
tember 18.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .29

Total for Month to YWester-
(3 p.m.) E.S.T..
(3 p.m.) 29.870.
Sun Sets: 6.03 p.m.
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 3.44 a.m., 4.23
p.m.

ins.
day: 2.67 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 85.5°

F.
Temperature (Min.) 15.0°F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
Wind Velocity 7 miles per

hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.950

LANTERN SALES
JUMP

There has been a marked in-
crease in the sale of lanterns since
the hurricane season begun this
year, one of the leading hardware
firms of the island told the “Advo-
cate” yesterday.

During the early months of the
year, the demand for lanterns was
almost negligible. People how-
ever, saw the necessity of having
them in case of a hurricane and
were buying them during !ast
month. One clerk of this firm re-
membered delivering 12 on one
order.

Another hardware firm said that
they had in a good stock of lan-
terns, but the sale of them was
very slow. Yet another firm said
that they had no lanterns in stock
but were making rapid sales in
torch lights and batteries.







by





.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

If War Comes—B.G.’s
Larder Well Stocked

(From Our Own Correspondent)



GEORGETOWN.

SHOULD a major world war break, British Guiana will
be in quite a sound position as regards supplies which

are imported from
Street are presently very h
of shortages can be seen.

AnimalTrough
Opens Today

The animal trough over the
Chamberlain Bridge—at Fairchild
Street—will be officially opened
this morning at 9.30 o'clock. This
trough, which was erected by the
Barbados S.P.C.A. through the
efforts of Mrs. J. M Forster, was
completed at the end of last year

Colonel A. H. C. Campbell,
Chairman of the Executive Com-
mittee of the S.P.C.A., told the
“Advocate” yesterday that it is the
first and only animal trough in the
island and they hoped to erect
more in the near future.

He said that they had watched
carefully and had discovered that
many animals watered there.



During the day many horses,
donkies and ponies can be seen in
the area surrounding the trough.



‘Nina’ Becomes

Boat House

AFTER being semi-derelict for
about two years, the Caravel
Nina was docked yesterday to
undergo its first set of repairs
prior to its convertion into a
house boat or boat house.

The Nina was bought at a
Government auction sale by Mr.
James Murray of Halls Road, who
some time ago bought the sunken
icy ch Yawl Potick at a similar
ale,

Mr. Murray has in turn sold it
to Mr. Ralph Hunte of St. James,
a skipper for 19 months of the
74-ton schooner Marion Belle
Wolfe during the last war.

Mr. Hunte told the Advocate
yesterday that after the vessel is
converted either into a house boat
or boat club, it will be an-
chored at Holetown, St. James,
near the mooring where the
Sistership Santa Maria went up
in flames. “It will never go to
sea again,” he said.

As it was being raised up out
of the water on the planks of the

“dock, seaweeds, moss and other

marine growths, about three to
four inches thick and much dis-
coloured, hid entirely the bottom
from the onlooker.

The bottom will first be freed
from the muck, scraped and made
ready for painting. In the mean-
time the two shafts will be taken
out. Docking was done by Messrs.
Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

The Nima’s timbers are all
sound and since its two years of
inactivity in the inner basin,
much water has not seeped
through. The two masts which
still lie on the deck will be hois-
ted again, but not to take it film
shoofing across the Caribbean
again.



- °°
Stole Gold Ring
Clarence Clarke, a boatman of

Eagle Hall, was found guilty yes-
terday by Hs Worship Mr, H. A.
Talma of stealing one gold ring
valued at £6 and the poopsrty of
A. Brajack on September TO about
10 p.m.

Clarke was ordered to pay a fine
of £5 to be paid by monthly in-
stalments or in default to undergo
two months’ imprisonment with
hard labour.

7 good looks tell you they’re just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign

‘i
ke,
CHa which means ‘ just right

if

Look for it in

leading stores in Barbados.

JOHN WHITE

means made just.right




abroad.

Stocks throughout Water
igh, and no immediate danger

This was cisclosed by the Con-
troller of Supplies in a Press
statement, answering queries as
to what steps were being taken
to ensure adequate supplies in
the event of a World War sud-
denly developing out of the
Korean crisis.

Mr. Fletcher stated that it will
be financially unwise for the
Colony to take any steps within
the immediate future to build up
stocks, which are very high at
present. Foodstuffs such as flour,
milk, salted fish, etc., were in
sufficient supply, and any move
to build up further stocks will
end in serious loss, as the Colony’s
climate prevent stock-piling of
certain foodstuffs

The stores are all well stocked
with hardware and dry goods also.

Ground Provisions

The only shortages existing at
present are in the line of ground
provisions, and this is due to the

devastating floods earlier this
year. The Director of Agricul-
ture is however confident that

this situation will be relieved by
October or November, as farmers
will be reaping crops planted
during the rehabilitation period.

The Controller assured the
rvess that he has received no
reports of merchants hoarding
supplies due to the unsettled con-
ditions caused by the Korean
crisis.



The Weather

Meeting of Legislative
Council at 2.00 p.m

Meeting House of Assembly
at 3.00 p.m

Mobile Cinema, Belleplaine
Playfield, St Andrew,
7.30 p.m,



Jamaica Statistician
Off To T’dad

Conference

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca.

Mr O. M. Royes, Island Statisti-
cian in Jamaica, will represent the
island at the conference of Statis-
ticians and Customs Officers of the
Bsitish Caribbean Colonies whieh
will be held in Trinidad in Octo-
ber. He will be accompanied by
a senior officer of the Customs De-
partment.

Purpose of the Conference is to
deal with the standardisation and
unification of trade _ statistics,
compilation, tabulation and publi-
cation. and it will be held under
the auspices of the Caribbean
Commission.

Originally planned for March,
the conference was postponed until
later this year.





Landoners Will See U.S. |

Thunder Jets In Fly-Past |

A SOLITARY BATTLE
probably piloted by one of “

of

Britain Hurricane fighter—
The Few”—will lead the com-|

memoration fly-past over London on September 15. The

air parade will fly in eigh

Group L—Heavy bombers: six
Lineolms and three Lancasters.

Group I.—Thirty-six Mosqui-
toes.

Group Ul —Fight
from the Navy.

Group IV.—Eight Sea Hornets
and 12 R.A.F., Hornets.

Group V.—Fifty-four Meteors .

Group VI—Twenty-four Mete-
ors,

Group VII.—Forty-eight Vam-
pires.

Group VIII.—Sixteen American
Thunder Jets.

Not a Speed Show

Their speeds will vary from
170 m.p.h., to 350 m.ph. “We
want them to fly slowly enough
tor people to see them well, rath-

Firebrands



13 Miners Face
Death

NEW CUMNOCK,
Ayrshire, Sept
Flood water pouring into the
crater over the slime-choked
Knockshinnoch Castle colliery to-
day dampened hopes that the 13
Scottish miners still missing might
be rescued alive.

ll.

It caused two further subsi-
dences in the 300 yards wide|a
cavity almost blocking the tun-

nel through which rescue squads
had been passing to search for the
missing men, and threatened tc
turn the gaping hole into a vast
lake of mud and silt

Tense relatives stood hour af-
ter hour in drenching rain while
hundreds of volunteers toiled to
prop the sides of the crater and
prevent the mud from engulfing
the shaft which had been driven
into the mine.

Earlier to-day safety inspectors

called for the “suicide” squad
which had gone down through
the crater into the mine where

the subsidence of almost an en-
tire field trapped 128 miners last
‘Tuesday night.

—Reuter.



Wool Prices Hit
New High

MELBOURNE, Aus., Sept. 11.

American buyers bidding freely
against British, French, Belgian
and Japanese buyers sent Austra.
lian wool prices rocketing to new
record levels

when wool sales
opened to-day.

Medium quality Merino wool
fetched 15s 2d. per pound—dou-
ble the previous Melbourne re-
cord, ;

In Perth, Western Australia,
the record price of 18s. 4%d_ per

peund for greasy wool was paid

to-day for bales of ‘“combings”
Prices in general were 40 to 59

50 per cent higher than in June.



a

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SY” | |

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and

Included





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LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRUP OF FIGS,

RUSKS—Baby’s First Solid Food
Also a variety of CIGARS

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in the TENBY RANGE ARE

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CEILING ROSES
JUNCTION BOXES
for Rubber and Lead Covered Cable

and a wide variety of - - -
SWITCHES
SOCKET-OUTLETS
BELI. PUSHES, ETC.

Write for Details and Export Terms

S-0-BOWKER LTD

19—21,
Birmingham, England.

Warstone Lane,

groups in this order :

er than display their speed.” say
the Air Ministry
The fly-past route will be
ever Dagenham, the Tower of}
London. Parliament Square}
and Hyde Park Corner where
the aeroplanes will divide into
smaller formations to fy over
provincial towns
Scheduled time over Parlia-
ment Square is 12.30, but the
ght may be postponed a few
‘ours if weather conditions are
unfavourable.

Test of Timing

Though there may be several
Battle of Britain pilots flying, the
R.A.F., regard the whole exer-
cise aS a useful piece of training.

With aeroplanes coming from
different stations, flying at dif-
ferent speeds, yet due over Lon-
don in close formation with only
one-minute interval between the
groups, the fly-past has to be a
{masterpiece of timing. —L.E.S.



Cyclist Injured In Collision

Twenty-seven-year-old Glad-
stone Eastmond of Marchfield St.
Philip, collided with a car yester-
day evening when he was riding
bicycle along Boarded Hall
Road. He was tater treated at the
General Hospital for severe in-
juries to his forehead.











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PAGE THREE








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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





fee Jo
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad &., Bridgetown.
—< $$ —

Tuesday, September 12, 1950

Mr. (¢. L. Elder J.P.

THE death occurred at his residence
“Dunlop Cottage,” River Road, on Sunday
evening, of Mr. Charles Luther Elder, J.P.,
at the age of 87.

Charles Luther Elder, a man of simple
tastes and high ideals, was born in this
island in the middle of the nineteenth cen-
tury when society was adjusting itself to
the new physical freedom and public insti-
tutions were beginning to minister to the
needs of a mixed community. Like many |the world stage and asked the
others of middle class society he was great- | people of his country to pray for
ly influenced by Victorian standards which as 7
he never abandoned and which made him
highly respected. His public life was char-
acterised by an old world dignity and
courtesy untouched by the growth of
socialism.

As a Civil Servant, and he was Registrar
of this island, he had a long and close
association with the outstanding men of
his day. He admired their legal and for-
ensic ability and patterned his life on the
lines of their success. He saw Sir Conrad an
Reeves, Chief Justice of the island, William
Herbert Greaves, Attorney General, | orea is keen. He is also report-
Charles Pitchér Clarke, Solivitor General; jed to be determined to make up
Frederick James Clarke, Speaker of. the} {fatot-‘on nis ‘part which may
House of Assembly, and William Kellman have been responsible for the
Chandler, Judge of the-Assistant Court of os a, ABN 1 etitare
Appeal, Master in Chancery and President
of the Legislative Council.

He witnessed the changes brought by the
death of Reeves.







WASHINGTON

A new Harry Truman has been
facing the American people dur-
ing the anxious and confused
weeks of the Korean war.

The jovial, confident fighter
whose favourite slogan was
“everything is going to be ali
right” is gone—at least for the
duration .

The new Truman is greyer,
grimmer nine pounds thinner.

Yet there is something familiar
about this new Truman. For his
mood has gone full circle since
the days when a determined but
humble man first stepped on to

came the two years of
{buoyant assurance that followed
his victory at the polls in 1948.
Now the circle is complete. Tru-
man is once again a determined
but rather humble man,

“The Korean aggression a few
weeks. after he had said he
thought the world was nearer to

than at any time since 1945,
and military weakness of the Uni-
ted States revealed by the Korean
conflict, are ‘said to have been a
shock to Truman.

The Big Decision
intensely religious man.

Truman's sense of responsibility
for sending American troops to

Truman ranks his decision to
fight North Korea with three oth-
er historic decisions which have
marked his presidential career:

(1) The decisions to use the
atom bomb against Hiroshima and
Nagasaki.

(2) The decision to proceed
with ‘the development of the hy-
drogen bomb:

(3) The Potsdam decisions
made on the subject of Germany.

Usually Truman does not wor-
ry . about a decision once it is
made. But in this case he con-
fides that his rule cannot be kept
because of what he feels are its
inevitable consequences — heavy
Amer'can casualties and possibly

Sir Herbert Greaves stood out in the
realm of the law, Sir William Chandler
was unique in the Legislature while Sir
Charles Clarke, as a great constitutionalist,
guarded the rights and privileges for
which Reeves had fought so valiantly.

Mr. Elder, living in close contact with
them and their work over a long period,
knew not only the constitutional changes
made but the reasons why they were made.
He foresaw that others were in the offing
and gladly joined the late C. E. A, Rawle
in what must now be regarded as the first
informal West. Indian conference which
was held in Dominica in 1982.



But his life was not given over to official-
dom. He took an active part in the cul-
tural activities of the island. He was a

i ; ' ie deb a s of Anglo-Russian
moving figure in’ public debates, musical © Eo i Ede ie
concerts and amateur theatricals. He was | popular belief that the surest way
also a keen musician and founded the Bar- © fo two nations together is

r to encourage trade between them,
bados Amateur Band of which he was Con- For they show that a steadily
ductor from its inception in 1914 until 1922... | growing Siena lies acco’ hand
He was a member of the Barbados Choral
Society and until recent years Organist

in hand with an increase in politi-
cal tension,
and Choirmaster of St. Paul’s.

Durng the whole of last year
Britain shipped goods worth
£8,170,000 to Russia. But, in the
first seven months of this year,

It was in 1928 that he resigned from his
post as Registrar in response to a deputa- dur exports had inlseady semeed
tion from the constituency of St. George. {£6,300,000 and look like being
He was elected to the House unopposed, = £11,000,000 by the year’s
and continued membership until 1940, The In value this is much greater
scene had changed again, and Mr. Elder,

than the business we were doing
4 . with Russia before the war. Our
refusing to forsake the old liberal tradi-

exports in 1938 amounted to only

tion, found himself the target of the new | ©% 462,000.
socialism. He was defeated at the polls A Vital Alloy
but continued an. active interest in the An odd item’ was £288,000

political affairs of the island. In the par- | sending to Bussiay Mr. aaett on
* ; has turned e on
ish of Christ Church where he was owner | 78) 00 tools: cessation Rasainc
of considerable property he served on the |centred on the. re-export of
Vestry and Subsidiary Boards until fail-

molybdénum, “ vital alley for

"deeb eye hi oa hardening steel.
ing health limited his activities. Nicadiy Fee le Huyihe “any
thing that will expand her indus-
trial production, And it is. of
course, industrial production that
determines capacity to wage war.
Chemicals, electrical equipment,
light and heavy machinery—these
are the goods Russia is buying as
hard as she can, Consumer goods.
luxury and non-essential materials

are “out.”

During his membership of the House he
“crossed swords” with two Governors. In
1927 Sir William Robertson sent to the
House a Message for the supersession of
the Christ Church Sanitary Commissioners
of which Mr. Elder was a member, because
they refused to obey to the lettér the order
of the then Chief Medical Officer during £6,600,000 worth of machinery—
the malaria campaign. He led such a_ | mostly machine , air and gas
strong opposition that the order was with- ccabeastes, ‘esimentors, oeeruaee
drawn. It was typical of the man how-
ever, that later he moved the same House

trieal machinery.
our miscellaneous sales
to pass an Address to the Secretary of

to ae See ~eables and rae

State praying for an extension of time for | medicines, dyes 2 colours.
> . What sort * are we
the same Governor on the last leg of his - sionesvot camel ‘eo as bead to

colonial administration.
Later he became Chairman of the Rail-



WAR comes to the American President
working an 18-hour day... and he insists on getting up at 5.30 am

: Up to July this year we shipped «,

.. He is

THE NEW TRUMAN |



PRESIDENT TRUMAN

even more heart-searing decis ons
which may follow the first like a
chain: reaction

The Daily Visitor

Since June 25 the President
has been driving himself 18 hours
a day—a hard pace for some men
over 60

The one-time Missouri farm
boy still “wakes with the chic-
kens” at 5.00 or 5.30 every
morning. He usually takes a pre-
breakfast walk. By 8.45 he has
read several newspapers, had his
breakfast and is at his White
House desk dictating to Miss Rose
Conway, his personal secretary.

At 9.30 each morning Truman
receives a visit from General
Omar Bradley, chairman of the
Joint Chiefs of Staff.

Bradley opens a map of Korea
on which he has traced any over-
night changes in the battle line.
Red tabs mark the Communist
divisions blue the Allied.

The tall four starred soldier
explains actions that have taken
place and reports on strikes made
by Allied warplanes.

The President—an artillery cap-
tain in the 1914-18 war—is re-
ported by top military men here
to have no difficulty understand-



What We Are Sending
To Russia
a#And what Russia is sending to us

By Kernard Harris

strengthen many plastic articles.
Russia wants them also to break
down into fibre, which can be
respun into new cloth and so re-
lieve her textile shortage.

Latest Contract

Few British firms have disclosea
precisely what .goodg they are
making for Russia. But last year
it was announced that the Leeds
factory of J. & H. McLaren — a
subsidiary of the Brush Electrical
Engineering group —- was

“substantially devoted to the
production of diesel engines and
their assembly with Brush elec-
trical equipment into standard
diesel electrical generating sets
for the Russian Trade Delega-
tion.”

Mr, Alan Paul Good, managing
director of the group, had previ-
ously announced that its latest
contract with Russia was worth
more than £5,500,000.

Giant presses, mining equip-
ment, and machine tools are being
made for Russia and her satellites
by three Tyneside firms.

The presses are being made at
Vickers - Armstrongs’. Elswick
works, which turned out hundreds
of tanks for Russia during the
war.

When the order, worth about
£1,500,000, was placed, the
firm made it a condition that
Russian inspectors would not
be allowed in the factory.

An official of the firm said yes-
terday; “The presses are of the
same type we made for British
car manufacturers. The first con-
signment left about a year ago

and the whole order is now nearly
complete.” 1

The mining equipment and ma-
chine tools are being made by
firms at Wallsend and Gateshead.
Officials said that the orders had
not interfered with priority sup-

* millions of pounds. What has she





‘SHOULD MALTA BE AN
ISLE OF WIGHT?

Hy ERIC GREY

greyer, thinner... he is

ing their professional talk. But he : "
is sparing in his use of the title | ; ; MAL‘A.
Commander-in-Chief. He prefers} THERE is nothing of the sailor boy about
ao ee ee tactics | Dr Boffa, Malta’s short, dumpy, 55-year-old
NP ’ i |Prime Minister, yet he gives a decidely
No More Cronies bento ston
| nautical twist to the island’s General Elec-

In the “old days” the resi- . : ; :
dential calling ae teed to sa atiee tion, which will be held this week-end.

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1950
ee
















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vii the names of old cronies’ “Elections on an aireraft-carrier in the " SS
nostly rom issouri) who |, : ” j
wanted te drop in on the Pres!- Mediterranean,” he calls them. WE HAVE... {
~— for 8 chat ca That was Malta’s role in World War II. }
nis type of visit has been a :
war casualty, Now official caller:|nd Dr. Boffa does not forget it. MESH WIRE FOR ALL PURPOSES |
are men who have something to §
do with the war effort pen aged Five major parties are bidding for its 144,515 3¢ in, x 12 in., 18 in., 24 in., 46 in., 48 in h
arms expansion programme : 2 F 6 \ in, x 18 in., 24 in., 36 in., 72 in. : a
Phdinawle; Sisleh day ot the votes. Captain Boffa climbed to the mast- 1 in. x 48 in. ‘W
s : ; Vy 6
White House ends at about 5.00} head three years ago on a Labour ticket, a = to 5.30 p.m. But when the Presi- | promising social reforms which were lo Rear n ” “i :
dent goes back to Blair House = g = wove WIRE ;
(where he lives while the main | °Verdue. i in. x 24 in., 36 in. ti
part of the White House ps beins| Some he carried out, until the cash ran LASHING south Ade 2a a 18 G ‘
repair a ulging riefcase : : 9 aS, an auge ”
goes with him, This represents short — the health services have improved GALVANIBE BARBED WIRE—50 Ib Coils {«
= Pai Bae the evening be- vastly, for instance, more schools are open, aie ne Ey 100’ Coils i
Sani e finally retires near mid- rebuilding is going on apace, there is little STAINLESS STEEL RIGGING WIRE—-1% in., 3-16 in., 5-32 in. i
The nightwork disturbs the, Unemployment. GALVANISE STAPLES—'% in., and 34 in. \

President’s physician, Brigadier-
General Wallace-Graham, He says
he has tried to talk Truman into
getting up late—but the farm-

But Boffa is too slow for his ex-first
lieutenant, Mr. Dominic Mintoff. 34-year-old
Ct eee : — Oxford graduate and architect. It galled
Da 1 . : .

Meanwhile, Sane” Baganiiaeed Mr. Mintoff to see Marshall aid dollars pour-
are hinting that it is more than! ing into nearby Italy, and none coming
hard work that is keeping the
President awake at nights. They
claim that the President and the
whole Democratic Party are wor-
ried over the November elections.

There are signs that some sup-

Malta’s way, despite her wartime bravery.
He’s Dynamic
SO the main election battle is being fought

porters are turning against the with his own Labour party
Administration. ? ¥ :

The statistician Louis Bean,} I watched Mintoff, a short, dynamic figure
who was the only forecaster to

predict ‘Truman's victory in 1948,| 17 khaki shorts and white shirt, put his point
has compiled a_ record of past| to two meetings recently:—

elections in a forthcoming book “We ask othi t same
called The Midterm Battle. This} . for A hing more than he sam
indicates that the Korean crisis| tights and privileges, the same standard of
will help the Republicans and) living enjoyed by the British,” he cried.

hurt the Democrats next Novem- :

ber: He got a big hand from the dockyard work-

if the qnane sonra re-|ers, who were well aware that Englishmen
capture Congress again is ye ;
‘America would find itself facing} 12 the dockyards get better pay and allow-

one of the greatest international! ances than the Maltese.

4 covibncn rtataea « Mintoff’s tactics on the Marshall aid issue

Demoeratie President and a Re-| have borne fruit since he resigned last year.

publican Congress. . | Malta was recently granted nearly 2,500,000

World Copyright Reserved./ dollars with which to build long-needed elec-

| tric power plant. But that will nowhere near
satisfy Mintoff.





Alternatives

HE has come out now with “two alterna-
tives from which the British are free to

| choose.”

1. Malta to become an integral part of
Britain, with her M.P.s sitting at Westmins-
ter.

plies for Britain’s coalfields and | Close association;
factories. 2. Complete control of the island to be

‘ fi a: vested in the Maltese Government, and
Even Paid in Gold | \72)¢5 to be linked with Britain by a 20-year
From Russia, Britain has bought treaty of friendship.

I octly barley and maize and| “It would take fully 20 years for Malta
large quantities of timber for) to become integrated as part of Britain,”
aa akg alg rants Be m8 he says, “but the thing is not impossible.
and skins, bristles, and raw hair. | Britain could simply think of us as another
Kitt wag eabva0 000; substanoally Isle of Wight. And, at any rate, we would
larger than the value of our sales ; get the help we need to raise our standard
to Russia, Or eying... , ,”

As a result Russia earned many Clearly Mr. Mintoff is going to be a difficult
man for Whitehall to deal with should he
become Prime Minister next week.

He does not expect to get a working
majority in Malta’s 40-man Parliament. No
single party does, because there are too many
of them, but coalitions are possible.

Another Rebel '

A MORE controversial figure is Dr. Enrico
Mizzi, who has revived Malta’s old pro-Italian
party. He is said to have a large following
among the intelligentsia.

If that is so, one wonders what the British
Council is doing here—it occupies far better
premises than any Government department
on the island.

Mizzi, too, is a rebel : he wants Dominion
status for Malta, and says he is prepared to
go to the United Nations for it, if need be.

The last word rests with Britain. White-
Prints of eee oo. senieillie hall reserves the right in Malta to enact
and streptomycin. Canada has} emergency legislation whenever the Secre-
boughit very a wptieees ia | tary of State is satisfied that a public emerg-
London and Washington about | ¢ncy exists.
ania Pelee ot pes Ae The island’s Constitution has been suspend-
“But, without elaborate export ed before, and some Maltese fear it might
controls, it is impossible to pre- "happen again if Mintoff is returned.

vent them reaching her. x
—L.E.S. —London Express Service.

done with the money?

She has been spending most
of it in the Sterling Area on
three vital raw materials—
rubber, wool, and tin.

Rubber is a war potential
of prime importance. Last
year Russia tgied to buy the
entire Ceylon crop. She even
paid in gold for large pur-
chases from Malaya.

In the first half of this year Rus-
sia spent no less than £6,370,000
on Malayan rubber, compared with
£6,000,000 in the whole of 1949.

She has also bought Dominion |
wool heavily at the auctions in
London and elsewhere.

Some of her tin needs have been
met through Hongkong, where she
has also bought supplies of anti-
mony and wolfram — both war
materials,

Russia has done comparatively
little trade with Canada, which is
outside the Sterling Area. Her

i anette inated data tas SES:

It is a pretty crowded carrier now, as then

largely between these two former allies, each | |

Or, if Britain will not agree to such a|





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way Board and when the then Governor

Sir Mark Young decided that the Barbados .
Government Railway should be abolished,

it was Mr. Elder who.led the opposition in

the debate on the Message which lasted

many weeks in the House. He failed this

time and hundreds have lived to regret

that he did. He was up against an econo-

mic proposition for which he had no effec-

tive answer except to point out that cer-

tain public services could not be gauged

by the returns in sterling - which they

brought, and that the problem of transport
in this island would soon reach difficult

proportions. It has.

Amidst these various activities Mr. Elder
found time to edit the Weekly Herald and
it was his knowledge of the working of the
public Boards which brought him an envi-
able fund of knowledge. This he used to
the general good until advancing age and
its accompanying ills Iimited his work.

The end hag come; and Charles Luther
Elder has laid down a life lived to the full
in the interest of his fellowmen.

Our Readers Say :
Public Utilities

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I have read with consid-
erable interest the various arti-
cles, letters and newspaper re-
ports on the proposed new Public
Utilities Act, by Messrs Smythies,
Shepherd, various politicians and
others.

As a ‘foreigner’ who knows
something about public utilities, it
has struck me that some import-
ant points appear to have been
overlooked, which may, or may:
not, eventually result in the elec-
tric service becoming progressive-
ly worse.

Mr. Smythies seems to believe
that the fundamental reasons for
the Electric Company’s failures
lie in the London office of the
company, Where the financial pol-
icy of the Company is decided

Some of the politicians seem to
be gravely concerned with the
possibil'ty that the Gas Company
might get itself back into a good
financial and operating condition
before it can be nationa'ized

If my information is correct,
the Electric Company was be-
deviled for several years recently
by-politicians who were forcefully
advocating in the Assembly that

it should be nationalized, This I
believe was at a time made very
critical by the war, when new
equipment had to be ordered long
in advance and: at preposterous
prices, With the threat of nation-



alization hanging over no sane
person would invest money in any
undertaking. It

therefore that the normal expan

sion of the Electric ( eri-

retarded

is quite possible



political

activity and for which the com-
munity is now suffering.

From, the attitude of some of
the politicians towards the Gas
Co. one is led to assume that
these same _ individuals would
welcomé seeing the Electric Co:
brought down to a state of prac-
tical bankruptcy, with a corres-
ponding demoralisation of its
service, so that it could be bought
cheaper, No consideration is
apparently given to the effect that
such a programme would have on
the business community that
depends on electric service or to
the incdnvenience that the com-
munity as a whole would suffer
This theory is borne out by state-
ments published as having been
said at the time the Pubic Utility
3i11 wag being discussed by the
politicians, some of whom stated
that the bill was intended to pave
the way'for the nationalization of
the Electrie Co.

One has to assume from this
that the, intention was to use the
Bill as a means of harassing the
Electric Co. so as to hasten the
disintegration of its finances and
thereby disrupt its service. I feel
sure that the original idea of this
Bill was not that it should be
used as a ‘whipping post’

The writer is not connected
with any utility in this island,
neither doés he hold any brief for

any of them. I agree that there
are a number of things that the
proposed Bill might assist in cor-
recting. But as an individual 1
would not invest a cent of my
money in any undertaking that
was being threatened with nation -
alization, It must not be forgotten
that it takes money to take over
any public utility that has a
valid franchise and I understand
that money for this purpose is not
available,

All of which boils down to the
fact that, whether we like to ad-
mit it or not, all material pro-
gress in this world today depends
on a continuous flow of new
capital, either private or gov-
ernment, Surely if government
capital is not availiable, nobody
having the real welfare of the
community at heart would take
the ‘dog nm the manger’ attitude
of deliberately trying to dry up
the financial sources of an es-
sential public service, just be-
cause they themselves cannot
operate it

Finally ‘f you want to see how
a national public service actual-
ly works in Barbados, go to the
G.P.O. and try and buy a stamp
in a hurry

MR. FULANO DE TAL

“Glendale”
Maxwell Coast,
Christ Church
Sept. 9, 1950

Famous for STEAKS & SANDWICHES
and

“GOLD BRAID” COCKTAILS





Encuentrese Conmigo En
GODDARD'S RESTAURANT

8 Celebrado Por Bisteces y Sandwiches
3 Y



64

4
ERS
POISE

. NNN CC OD Ail NLL LLL LLL ALLOA ON
pwn omen enmet .



AL LL CC



Left to right: Mrs. Newnham-Davis, Mr. George War ren
Tauleut see first package unloaded.



“TROIS ILETS” which takes food and clothing to Antigua









TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1950

TAs



FOODSTUFF

AMERICAN COAST GUARD
ican Virgin Islands.

brought food and




CHECK
THE MANY

USES OF

LOTTE

SPO

U seful for th
Sponges that lap up
textured. Hard



wearing
For sure Sponginess

Toi

insist

Knights Dr

Nees

on ZOTI

ug Stores

clothing

tude ss 44°
BESS POPS SSS

£,6,6,6669566599O39989008F

LLL LLL FPL IFS FFF OF



from Martinique and Guadeloupe.

to Antigua from







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CURRANTS .
MIXED PEEL
POTATOES

p NS









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people of the



POPPE EPEPSEEPIS

Miss Rita Anjo (Agent French Line), Monsieur

from the people of Martinique and Guadeloupe.

POPP P OPPO

‘-



SEEDLESS RAISINS ...

S DRY SHERRY
EYS HUNTING PORT
2YS BRISTOL
INIC WINE
DRY
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UIT & ORANGE MARMALADE
FRICAN SEVILLE ORANGE



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hie 46

Wo 49

» ‘4 42

gitS -16

» bot. 4.00

4.00

CREAM SHERRY 5.75
; 3.27

eo ae 2.50

WATER : ” os 30
2-lb, tin 44

.. 2-lb. tin 46

Pkgs of 500 72





~ BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Martinique Sends Food,

Clothing To Antigua
By French Steamships |

THE Caribbean Branch of
French Steamship Line is putting
at Antigua’s disposal ell shipping
facilities free of charge for trans-
porting Red Cross articles to that
torm-hit island. M. La Chesnez-
Hende, General Manager of the
Line in this Area reached that
decision after hearing of the dis-
aster that had overtaken Antigua.

Departure of the Trois [ets
was retarded 30 hours to collect
stuff from Martinique and Guade-

| 3 Picked For
| Intercolonial
‘Tournament

HE PLAYERS picked to
represent Barbados at the
Intercolonial Table Tennis tourna
ment between Barbados, Trinidad
3ritish Guiana and Jamaica are¢
Norman Gill of Everton who will
skipper the team, Frank Wil-
loughby and Harold Corbin.
This is the first B.W.1, Table
Tennis tournament to be held anc
the four colonies will be repre-
sented by three members each.
Both Gill and Willoughby
represented the island in British
Guiana and later played against
the Trinidadians here. Wil-
loughby met Louis Stoute earlier
this year to decide the “A” Class
Championship of the island but
Stoute won the odd game in five
to carry off the crown
It is understood that Stout?
should have been cn the team es
skipper but he is incisposed
N WEDNESDAY
six o'clock at “Wakefield”,
Miss Enid Richardson, Musie
Officer to the British Council, will
give a lecture to teachers on

“Class Singing”. Members of the
public are also invited.

HE MOBILE CINEMA yvwill
give a_show at 8 o’cloc;
tonight at Belleplaine Playfiel«,
St. Andrew, for residents of the
Belleplaine area.
Last night the cinema gave a

private show at the St. John's
Almshouse.

HE POLICE BAND wil! play

for patients of the Lazaretto
Leper Hospital at 4 o’clock this
evening. Tomorrow it will play
for pelene of the Mental Hos-
pital.



evening at

M* RAY NUNES, visitin:
4 British Guiana radio s‘ng-
ing star, gave his first local per-
| formance at the Globe Theatre
last Friday night when he wa:
Guest Star at the “Super Sta«
Show”. He sang “My Foolis.
Heart” and “Maybe Its Because.”

Ray is expecting to give other
performances before he returns to
B.G. Winner of the Super Sta~
Show was Fitz Harewood.

The Judges ,were Mrs. Grantley
Adams, Miss Caro! Ward and Miss
| Betty Griffith

| died suddenly at her home
at about 11.50 p.m. on Sunday.
The matter was reported to the
Police at 6 o'clock yesterday
morning



Headmaster Takes

Up New Job

Mr. Hugh Thorne, former
Headmaster of the All Saints
Boys’ School, took up his ap-

pointment yesterday morning as
Headmaster of the St. Mary’s
Boys’ School. A fairly large gath-
ering of the parents were present.

He was welcomed by _ Rev.
Father Hinds, Vicar of St. Mary’s
and chairman of the Managers
of the School and also by E. D.
Mottley, M.C.P., one of the mana-
gers

Rev. Hinds
Mr. Thorne

prasei the work
had done in mould-
ing the characters of the boys
at All Saints which he had just
left. Although he was a diciplin-
arian, he was sure he would en-
dear h mself to*the hearts of the
boys of St. Mary’s as he had at
All Saints

Mr. E. D. Mottley said that al-
though he did not know Mr
Thorne as tong as Rev. Hinds,
from the inquiries he hnd re-
ceived he felt certa n that he was
quite fitted for his present post.

He had much pleasure in wel-
coming him and would ask that
the staff, pupils and parents alike
g.ve him their co-operation.

Mr. Thorne thanked’ Rev
Hinds and Mr, Mottley for the
kind words they had spoken about
him and asked the teachers ana
parents for their co-operation.

He said that he would prob-
ably make some changes, but he
would not do so without first
consult ng his staff. He looked





| forward to their relationship be-
jing of the best during his term
of office



.

POPE EP PPEFECSIOSD

SoS

*
>

ALE BDC SODA WATER

SPO OOOOR COORG 66Eh6.6.6,6,6.6.96666656

LLLP CESSES SESS SSS SFOS OPSS SS OS

the loupe, and after a

| agen TAYLOR of King Stree |

es
| PaaS PALI,



PPLE LF PIF EFSF EFS GSS FESPA ESS EFS SFE SSS

radio appeal
by the Governor of Martinique,
12 tons of articles and 600 kilos
of clothing were collected in two
‘ays and put on board the Trois
Ilets. Fruit, vegetables, milk,
canned meat, sheets and under
clothing were also despatched
The time was too short for the
people of Martinique to send all
they wanted to send, and there-
fore the Nemours will be arriving
at Antigua later this week with a

The Legislature
Today

MEETINGS of both Houses of
the Legislature are scheduled for
to-day. The Legislative Council
sits at 2 p.m. and the House of
Assembly an hour later.

Resolutions to approve the
Civil Establishment General
Amendment No. 7 Order, 1950,

the Civil Establishment Teachers
No. 2 Order and the Pensions
Pensionable Offices Amendment
No. 5 Order are included on the
Council’s Business Paper. There
is also a supplementary resolution
for $6.360.

There are three Bills which
members of the Council will be
asked to pass: a Bill to amend the
Colonial Treasurer’s Act, 1891, a
Pill to provide for the qualifica-
tion and registration of voters for
a Vestry and a Bill to amend the
Jurors Act and to set out the
qualifications for jurors.

First iterr on the Order Paper
of the House is the: resumption

) of debate on a Biil to amend the

Lew relating to Separation and
Maintenance. Order No, 2 is a
motion standing in the name of
Mr. G. H. Adams that the House
so into Committee on the Bill
to provide for the regulation of
Public Utilities. The Third Order
which is in the name of Dr.
H. G. Cummins is to move the
second reading of a Bill to amend
the law relating to persons of un-
sound mind and for purposes in
connection therewith,

Under Private Members’ Bus-
iness, resumption of debate on an
oddress tabled by Mr. O. T. All-
cer urging the Government to
Purchase Rosegate Tenantry in St.
John, takes first
Order Paper.

Second place is given to the
second reading of a Bill intro-
duced by Mr, E. K. Walcott, to
incorporate the Synagogue Burial
Grounds Committee.

Order No. 3 is the motion for
the passing of an address tabled
by Mr. F. Miller relating to Tuber-
culosis. |

place on the



LOGS AFLOAT

A cablegram received at the
Harbour and Shipping Department
on Sunday from the master of the
S.S. “Presidente Dutra Pudz”
stated that two logs were sighted
in position 11.55 North, 62.43
West. Masters of ships were be-
ing warned by the cablegram that
it was dangerous to navigation.



ee

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PURINA

CHOW

ANIMALS & POUL

eae tein maga since



MODERN

Dressing Tables
Sideboards

China Cabinets
Morris Suites
Dining Tables
Wardrobes

And other items
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———





further Shipniént of supplies from |
Martinique and Guadeloupe.

The Chief of Supplies of Martin-|
ique went over to Antigua to see
conditions at first hand.

S. K. Mendes gave lighter,|
launch and porterage service free, |
and Police van and porterage |
tudilifies were also given free i

Supplies were also sent from
the American Virgin Islands by}
a U.S. coast guard. |
MR. C. L. ELDER

THE funeral of the late Mr. C. L. |
Elder, J.P., took place on Monday
afternoon and was attended by a
large and representative gather-
ing, among whom were members
of the Legislature and the Civil
Establishment,

The funeral service was con-
ducted at St. Michael's Cathedral
by Venerable Archdeacon Shank-
land and Very Rev. Dean Mande-
ville. The music was supplied by
the Barbados Choral Society and
the Cathedral Choir with Mr, Ger- |
ald Hudson at the organ. |

The cortege left for St. Mary's
Church where the interment took
place at the Family Vault, The
last rites were performed by Rev.
F. C. Pemberton, Vicar of St.
Paul's

j



Fined 30]- For
Stealing Race Book

A FINE of 30/- to be paid
in 14 days or one month's impris-
onment was imposed by His Wor-
ship Mr. H. A. Talma yesterday on
Morris Prescod of Reed Street for
stealing one Barbados Turf Club
Race Ticket Book from Christo-
pher Barrow _on September 2.





|| C. F. HARRISON |
& Cia. LTD.

ANUNCIA QUE PARA
ACOMODAR A_ LOS
TURISTAS VENEZO-
LANOS, TIENEN UNA
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HABLA ESPANOL-

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ELLA ESTA A_ SUS}
ORDENES.





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PAGE SIX

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





BY CARL ANDERSON









MICKEY



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ov MEET THE
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BEIN' YOUR FIRST RUN AS GUARD, Jee]
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Oe
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AND WARN THE CREW THAT 4
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: INCE & Co., Ltd. 3
* § and 9 Roebuck Street
Dial





2236



You can’t see the difference...!

Her old jumper looks new
— because it’s always

washed in LUX

Longer life for your dainty clothes when
you wash them regularly in Lux! For Lux
keeps colours gay and bright, gives a new look
to your pretty things, and makes them last so much

longer! Yes, gentle Lux flakes wash delicate clothes perfectly.

Keeps all dainty clothes like NEW

AK 666-188



A LEVER propuct



FASTER SERVICE TO

London

BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA.
Regular Speedbird Service to
fifty-one Countries on all six
continents means that few °

No tips or extras for comfort
that reflects B.O.A.C’s 31-year-

journeys are too far, need take old tradition of Speedbird Ser-
’

too long. vice and experience.

GET THERE SOONER! STAY THERE LONGER!













From Barbados to Flying Time Flights Return Fare
Weekly

Kingston by B.W.LA. .. 6% Hrs. . @ 342,00

London . 34% 5 3 | 1,467.00

Also Regular Speedbird Services to Europe and South Amorica

B.O.A.C. TAKES GOOD CARE OF YOU

Book through your = EL YBOAL

B.O.A.C. Appointed Agent
who makes no charge for
advice, information or book-
ings by “Speeddird” to all
six continents,



rn, a
i
}
En es

ae eee.

BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORP.

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED

Lewer Broad Street Bridgetown
Phone 4585



























TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1950 BARBADOS. ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
LL LLLLLLLLLLLLLLL LL LLL tt tttttttitstllléttill

CLASSIFIED ADS. aay wenn | East German 3.2200 +e os wow SAP PING NOTICES






























































































































Mi * t Vii . West Berlin political source
Se ote oe TELEPHONE 2506 } Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent ‘aenister . issing ae eer ee oe , MONTRE AL. AUSTRALIA. NEW ZRA-| {=
dies " |a@nd Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 7 which will be BERLIN, Sept 11. | Democrat party led. by See “(MAN Z. LINED
} FOR RENT | published in the Official Gazette of Monday 11th September, 195° Dr. Helmut nhs Minia~!-Sremiet Otta Nuschke wes ee | ne
SEALY—BEATRICE LOUISE, at her 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Carters | t€' Of Justice in the East German ily responsible for the split of ‘i The MY Daerwood
residence, Britton’s Hill, last night. HOUSES . oes Government, who was arrested! @"Uy responsible for the split of
Her funeral takes place this afternoon Liver Pills” is as follows: — 1 Ww in| the Berlin Christian Democratic ner ie rill accept Can raS=
t Dalkeith Methodist Chureh at 4.30 ast was today sti ; Melbourns will accept Cargo and Pa
a ge fonds ‘ace tial Oo wanet HoUss — Maxwell Ce eee es reported “m * by his friends | Union into east and west sections » September i
a thence to St. Leonard's Chureh| Christ Church. Fully Purnished. Con- ITEM \XIMU? and colleagues in East Berlin. | two years ago “= at Bar sengers for St. Lucia, St
Yard taining Four Bedrooms, Drawing and UNIT OF SALE RETAIL PRICE Dr. Brandt, one of the youngest
T, T. SEALY. Dining Rooms, Verandah Overlooking members of Soviet Zone Gee | Telephone inquiries at his home \ Pees aude fein te eee Vincent, Grenada and Aru-
a sea .and all modern conveniences. | Carters Liver Pills os bottle 42c. ernment was seized by the East | office and government buildings | Gargs accepted ont Maral COPED i i
jal 3607 10.9.50—5n. : as| today drew the same reply “Dr. }iading with transhipm t Trinided ba. Sailing Sunday 17th
THANKS ARSE WO ew | ith Sononben ye | German State Security Police as | ’ orgy sae comes imide
_ |_LARGE HOUSE & APARTMENT—On September, 1950. he’ left the East German Parlia-| Brandt is away. We do not ex-| {i Darbadbe. British Guiana reer
Badglire are deturn thanks to, all those Pp. St. Lawrence, fully furnished. ne | ENT building on Wednesday. | pect him back just yet. For gurtnes particulars apply B.W.L, Schooner Owners
anes eh rama rer ol tre OFFICIAL NOTI pion oad be Was bundiod into s| politician talcnging tence | tauaawi” |i] Asem. come.
© our recent bereavement caused by | —————————————_—_____.. e n ing non-com - and 4 Tel. No, 4047
qhe, eeth Mra. MERE CALLEN. | , OOM Oe furnish Gap. ‘Dial’ 3603 CE second waiting vehicle and driv-| munist groups in East Germany tc DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
Thelma Ramsey (gaughter) __Iris 12.9.50—2n. | BARBADOs, IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY en off. be sent from the political scene Barbados, B.W.1 SS =
Lashley (Trinidad) Mrs.. Pear) Parris. | ~Soamoue omen 2a Brandt's chauffeur, an old and/|in the last few weeks i
‘ . SPACIOUS OFFICE — Marhill st. IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all ns z
i US| gpposite D. M. Simpson & Co. For | having or claiming any estate, right OF interest Of any “ion at Mucor ts | trusted employee was replaced by —Renter. *
further particulars. Apply W. B. Hut-| oF affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the ‘property ‘ot the Defendant) 0.
IN MEMORIAM chinson & Co. Dial y to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents
8.9.50—@n. | 8nd vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or rveay berones the hours For + \
eee rere ener nae of 12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration . Public Buildings, EA
husband. TERRENCE TYRONE FIELDS. Bridgetown before the 7th day of November, 1950 in order that such claims may FAST Inc.
who died September 18th, 1965. » PUBLIC SALES be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively,
To a Deel Tiles abdden, and atwian gush Derenne will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be SUP
He died, as he lived, everybody's friend | a ms on or against the said property. PER NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
How cheering is the Christian hope AUCTION Plaintiff: CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS OR BETWEEN-MEALS NO. Pal
Se et see, wpe pamaing tives Defendant: ELEANOR PARK BAKER .
his wilderness of woe. UNDER THE VER F
bet moran awa Gk ie ead eee SIL PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Pinfold Street . EAL FOOD eee
Ata bivee Date dectn HAMMER in the City of Bridgetown in this Island containing by admeasurement THE t NEW YORK SERVICE
‘scum Cee MUMAPWAE claday city: ksidl Sass Two thousand one hundred and fourteen square feet or thereabouts 0 sails A
Tour that. . On Wednesday ith & ‘Thureday 14th butting and bounding on lands of T. E. Went on lands of Mrs. E. @ 6G’s ¢ NY Bace
Lay down thy head upon thy Saviour's} by order of Th ‘ , DeRoys on lands of Horace Savoury on lands of Mr. Cozier on Janda LO 1 a he ist Sebte:
ny Go Pp airs by ea ae he Hon'ble Robert Chal- of Violet L. Barrow and on Pinfold Street aforesaid or however else Sra Ist September 12th September
We loved thee well, but Jesus loves| ments ‘of Chiefly Antique sed pent jhe game may butt and bound Together with the messuage or dwell- Silanes beds >: even
thee best ; Furniture at “Th que and Modern ing house thereon called “Kenworth” and all other buildings an@
Good “nizht. * aeen ante Country Rd. grections both freehold and chattel thereon erected belonging to the 7 CR
te Black heck ae Vineet: VSry, Good Extension Dining Table . ; SOUTHBOUND a eee
beeen ock, St. chael. (Seat 16). Upright and Arm Chairs: | Bill fled 19th August, 1950 H. WILLIAMS,
2.9.50.- . Seteirs, ape cee as new ae Dated the &th September, 1950. Hegus ae: Name of shi; a = ‘i pAtrives
ees board an airs; tique Sofa: 12.9.50.—4n. Sie ac eee ; ' arbados
IN loving memory of Miss ERSULA]| Large and Sinall Round ‘Tip Top Tables: 3.s ALCOA PARTNER September fi plember 1ith. September aie
BLACKETT who fell asleep on Septem- Canterbury, Liquor Case with 12 De- 3.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS Septemier Rand. depiember ‘este oO ings vr Slet
new to usaf ene yar” Me POMEM yeuntere Book Case (Giant Door Rock CHANCERY SALE Raa er
an ‘ year. oa deen ine.” alte. YORTHBOUND
re Mag ot: beet ar Old ees a bee 3 Oe ee The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration a :
ay s : 8: 4 sale a ratio! e, do
But her memory still lingers on. Pictures; Engravings a ah tae Public Buildings, Bridgetown between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the stim and on the date ees , ‘i Balbad
eee” Be ekgmembered by:—Martin | with Candle brackets: Glass Ware | ®Pécified below. If not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding ay §.8. “ALCOA PIONHER September 11th, Por St, Lawrence River Ports
Blackett, (Father) Albertha Blackett | (Some ver good) Tea and Co! s,| at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars on thy’ 1 th h ine of tl . Steamer Octob ‘ For St, Lawrence River Ports
(Moth Ine ¥ a Coffee Sets, e@ tamily s health... the happiness all... Steamer : : er
Mother) Carlisle (Uncle) Nes. eee Dinner Service, Fruit Service, Old China. | #?Plication to me. a a eh baie hild i eal d dt t : sete Oct a St. Lawrence River Ports
: C. G. Barrel Shades: Hall Lamp, Elec. BERT FFO the ¢ ildren's rainess... epen oa grea Steamer October Bist ‘or St. Lawrence River Ports.
12.9.50—i1n, d vs.
IN Sere’ Dune’ Fish and eit este JASMINE GILL; FRANCES EUGENIE STUART & VICTORIA ISABEL BLACKMAN extent on proper nourishment. K ello 39 "s These vess have limited pas#¢nger accommodation
loving memory of SAMUEL A, ) ,* i
SKEENE who passed away on September | snd e*CEKS Spoons, Forks, Cutlery etc.| PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in the parish of Corn Flakes - those tasty little flakes of corn - Apply : DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—-Canadian Service.
+ ons, 1
the 9th, 1949 fen Doe _— Ornaments: Mird Saint John and Island of Barbados containing by admeasurement ‘ he ideal food ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service
“Gone. but. not forgotten.” Sine essing Tables: MT. Washstands, three acres and four perches or thereabouts butting and bounding on crisp and e sily digested - are the ideal foo
THe Skeene’s Family 12.9.50—1n. Linen Press, Hepp Chest of Drawers: lands now or late of F. Miller, on lands now or late of the estate b Is. With
Gruen: yStump Bedstead with Spring: 3 gf Ree deceased, on lands of Todds Plantation, on lands now or late of for breakfast, supper or between-meals, Wit a oa ie i q
al n * . us! is, on rn ‘wmanston, on land: ow late f t
FOR SALE old Mahogany. Single and Double Brass F. Codrington and H. J, Holder and on the Public Road of however milk or cream and sugar they are more nour- SAGUENAY TERMINALS: w
es Eedsteads with Springs and Mattresses. else the same may butt and bound Together with the messuage ot ishi th d cost less! Each aa Tye Eger
IVE Oval Rose wood Tip Top Table: Larders, dwellinghouse thereon called “Stuartville” and all other the erections ishing than an egg... and ¢ ' SF. PS a
AUTOMOT Zine Top Tables, Ice Chest, Roller; Large and buildings thereon erected and built standing and being with the ackage contains six generous servings Served —— eae a eee _—
Palms. Books. '1 Murphy's Radio in appurtenances. Pp 3 . er ss ae
CAR—One 8 H.P. Ford car $150.00. | perfect condition and other items UPSET PRICE: £8327. 1. 8. from the package right into the bowl! SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
A theft at the price asked, V., Bynoe, =e ug pe TERMS CASH.| DATE OF SALE: 29th September, 1950. os enuicaiens : From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S
Kew Rd., Bank Hall 12.9. 50—2n. NKER, TMAN & CO. . 5 . hg Prenat ete
reteset ele lnicle Auctioneer. Registrar-in-Chancery, To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara BG
CHEVROLET — M-904 in good work- S60 tor an. Sth September, 1950, Y sale ev WwW re . ) BG.
ing order. Could easily be cOmVvert@d 10 | cement me 12.9.50.—4n > f e & Loading Dates 5
Hearse, Dial 4689, 9.9.50—3n, , i P |. Expected
& arse a CARS—By instructions of the Attor ———— Montreal | Halifax. | Arrival Dates
Fa RE IT oo, | mey of the estate of Mr. Edwards 7) | Barbados
OPEL KADET CAR—M—640 in perfect | (dec'd) T will sell_on FRIDAY 15th at , ( *S.S. “Maria De
workin order. always ow -|1 p.m. COLE'S GARAGE, BAY STREET. s . { 1 inaga’ | 22nd Aus 28th Aug l4th Sep
Apply O. S. Smith, Kensington New Road |} trumber Saloon Car i od worki B k AK S. “Woldingham Hill 6th Sept.| 1th Sept! 27th Sep:
Fontabelle or Registrar's ee ‘ order also 1 ‘Cheeiet ae Car - a ing IS sO easy Cc E SALE ( Sun Prince 19th Sept 25th Sept lith ae
‘ 0 in. pod were order and 1 Ships Sex- 1 ‘in aid of a very deserving cause) ))} 5.8. "A Vessel ith Oct 9th Oct 25th Oct
& sh. fe me
VAN—10 horse power Austin Van in aeoniin, eee enh R 4 ie en Ss eed th ana with this NEWSAM'S STORE ( Limited Passenger accommodation
es Yor Wikeak. Otten : ¢ Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea. Lower Broad Street. {
’ hei REAL ESTATE encl outh or perhaps some bad disease



that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism

PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Acents



Friday, September 15th at 10 a.m







IVE The undersigned will'be set up for sale | #Md Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum Rea
Sa vasa To | lee ee Ba gi ee | RUT at dre ema wont ro
ATL ai {> | Bridgetown, on Friday, the 22nd day. of ule ms the teeth. Iron cla: ~
iene out Apply to September 1950, the Sugar Works Plan- | SÂ¥arantee, Amosan must make your x

%,

|
|
NOTICE
|
|
|
|
|
|

tations:— Poouth well and save your teeth or
— 9.9.50—Sn CANE VALE and MAXWEI Christ money back on return of empty pack-

$onsepalprinmnnes papery omntliotpinnitianei testinal age. Get Amosan from your chemist
MULES, CARTS, & HARNESS — 2|Church, containing together by estima- today. The guar-

mules, single carts & harness 6 years. | ton 195 ACRES. Am antee protects
1 “Grey mare” riding pony 5% years. ACREAGE in Plant Canes — WM osah yo

L jenny, donkey. suitable, for ‘Kids. REEMA ets tae Niccs Sh Akros For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth

6.9.50—6n. nae in Preparation — 33%! PUBLIC NOTICES
POULTRY Plantations Ont Dose Motor, Lorn s
| ROULTRY—White Leghorns, triog con: ene I Mule and 1 sri.all 2-wheel- Anna Bromova Ballet

For further particulars and conditions

*

ca

KNITTING MILLS,
Coleridge Street,

will be closed TO-DAY and
TO-MORROW for holiday.

By order of



REMEMBER .....

When you order from .











: SEAR "aN SaBein see [oA a ie School The Management. THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
months old in trios, Price according to 8.9.50—13n. 2.9.8 2



size, Also a few pairs of good Modenas.

All Pure-Bred from Prizewinning Stock. Sy. desirustions reodived 1. will offer Pupils are notifed that classes will

commence at 9.15 a.m., on Saturday next
SHEARN, Garrison. Dial.3437 for sale-on Thursday, 14th at 1 o'clock | iéth September at the Aquatic Club.

9.9."50.—Sn. | at efield, Pinfold Street, opposite | 12.9.50.—3n.

Y.M.C.A. me i eons ane, See
MI ELLA on these lands. The successfu uyers
et i SC NEOUS _. | must remove same within 30 days in-

a cluding the roots — also on this day LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
ESCHALOT — A fresh Shipment Just | large wooden shed. Cash on fall of



POPS OSSF SASSO

we deliver by Motor Van



5



id Tudor Streets.



Corner of Broad a





‘FUL and |























received. Call early and see us_ fo ) . r

Prices. Remember —— this is the. time | "mmer. R. ARCHER Mc KENZIE, ' sity etree ya teces ore aa eee SO SIMPLE TO USE | Now, at last, with TIMELY | |

to plant. JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS ' Awmiones, holder of ee secant fan coaaete ts ; Fleischmann's Fast } \

110, Seen aes: ATR I 10.9.50.—4n. | of a wall ‘building at No. 28 Tudor Street +Sorinkle intolukewarn | Rising Dry Yeast) you can FOR LADIES ik} |

a ~ ee ‘Cae eee Soe Onn Tod house witht Ci Snt%,, Permission to use the said — bake whenever you want to, if Plastic Umbrellas Lovely } f ‘

DEMIJOHNS — Thirty (30) Covered | ged ret ne ee sroor ee uae ve License at premises, viz wall building a 2. Letstandfor 1Ominutes, | YOu bake at home, No need to rely Designs ........ $1.64 ea { We beg to notify our customers that our Repair Department
Clear Glass Demijohns 12% Gals. Capa-} wining to sell in part. Contact Mrs.| Dated this 11th day of September 1950. Then stir, When dissol- | 0 @ last-minute trip to the store—this yeast Plastic Raincoats.. $2.18 ea. }) Will not be open for business ‘from Monday, 18th September
cay Rum Dealers should be interes-| Clarke, “Franceis Ville’, Inch Marlow, | To:—H. A. TALMA, Esq, ved, one package equals | Stays fresh in your cupboard for weeks. Plastic, in lovely designs inlil Monday, 2nd October, this being the sone ge for
ted. near Walls. Price reasonable. Also Police Magistrate, Fs For s rer-tas Plolac the Staff Howev there will be a skeleton staff on duty to

Eckstein Bros. 10.9.50—6n.! ne Electric Washer 12,.9.50—In, District “A”. one compressed yeast wants Fane Butea, bmn reouae z detach >, eS 2 | t i e ’ =i of emergent te ; ‘ : j
“GATES — One (1) Pair of Iron Gates} ” eer tues eee ee ore tablet in any recipe. easy to use an corhpeoaaed yeeat. yey lh — on 1y Shoppir ree ae ai : :

— One gir of fron Ga’ pplicant. ) . Ask your grocer Str: : . P sane Spe ”
4 ft. High and 12 ft Wide. Apply P. A PERSONAL N.B.—This application will be consid- for some—today. a oo. ancy Shopp! oe ad pon Our Office, Stores Department and Gasoline Station will
Cheesman, Central Foundry ered at a Licensing Court to be held at | y ene t ie aes be open for business as usual
10.9.50—3n Police Court, District “A”, on Thursday STAYS FRESH WITHOUT REFRIGERATION | Straw Fancy Shopping
— — — — The public are hereby warned against | the 2ist day of Septembey, 1950 at 11 Og ae coe. OBO ea \
GRAMOPHONE RECORD Collection.| giving credit to my wife Mildrid | °’clock, -#.m COLE & Co, LTD:
Classical and semi classical. Approx-|Christian Taitt (nee Walters) as 1 do H. A. TALMA, Esq
imately $300. To be sold Complete. Apply | not hold myself responsible for her or Police “Masistrate, ‘Dist. FOR GENTS =
in writing to M. A. Lynch, Whitehall, anyone = else contracting any debt or =:
St. Michael 10.9.50-—4n | debts in my name unless by a written | Light & Cool Shirts in &



order signed by me COOK BOOKS by Eliz. Craig

MOTOR LAUNCH — One Launch with | Signed







A PEOP Cotton & Silk 716c to $5.98
Brit Marine engine 22 ft. long, deck JONATHAN NATHANIAL TAITT, MANY LE —z also Fs FOR CHILDREN
Pound. Apply K. Corbin, co 8 ass Clapham, Fiag Staft Gap, are buying the BIRTHDAY BOOKS Panama School Hats $1.20 up 1 (" 1 1
at i lee ti a noe aia a Vee “Unbreakable Pots’’ Linens For Unit
—— : 12.9.50—2n. nbreakabie Fo High S ns For Uniforms j
Q-inch and for} —| —Hi treet é 4m ’
’ winch aa erring cans tote | “ne panic are tai _wamed var wo |] lt rom. mter cen sess eA alle et i be boys Cape trom, eat
fecords, and we have the records t00.| give credit to any person or persons Transplanting their Boys & Girls Vests.. 30c up |
° ’ . the 7 bs ry .
rene 18t SOE. [eon ae a” Seles Maw Corrine: |] A aio Lilies a ee CORPORATION LID
RADIOGRAM =F tilve f Pye, ts Bont good have not authorised such credit. up. 1 «
ey Dated this 12th day of September, 1950. Get a few before |
condition. Apply by letter to M. A, HELEN MARY CARRINGTON they are all sold 9
Lynch, Whitehall, St. ah 5 e 12.9. 50-—2n. From your Gacworks, Bay =
ia Prices 1/3, 2/6 an + scr,







att teeta tae ame “ The public are hereby warned against
YACHT — Centreboard Yacht “‘Con- y Wi

dor.” Length 17 feet, beam 6 feet. Newly oe, credit to my wife, DUCINA

fitted out. Apply Wicks, -Woodside | TAYLOR, (nee Clarke) as I do not hold

Pr. Wm. Hy, St. .:: Dial 3466



Customers Please note that our Premises will be closed

eg entrees









. myself responsible for her or anyone > i 3 arr 2 , ) N
Gardens, Bay Street. Telephone S189. sn | elee contracting ahr AOU Ge Mae i on the 12th and 13th of this month. Please arrange You )
—|™y name unless by a written order i i

renee ern ire restnnss nena es i , Shopping Accordingly.

YAWL—“Frapida” approx. 37% feet | Signed by me
long with Gray Marine engine. Good Signed LAWRENCE TAYLOR, \ WE CAN SUPPLY ential panties
condition $3.000 — a bargain. Apply r. Enterprise, Flint Stone se pal eats {

R. Edwards, Phone nw i Christ PeerEh kes. Cornflakes,

-8.50—T. 4 -9:50—2n \ » Puffed Wheat,

— Wines Men BROARBWAY wRESS SHOP. Rolled Oats

WANTED eine ore so, ex, mae, Face FOR SALE

Tins Rolled Oats, As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs to one of
Sealy, as I do not hold myself responsi-



















eats cas baa oe eae cee vimost economy in the use of Wleetricity, particularly during
BICYCLE REPAIRER — Efficient. in| warker, (nee Richards)

Sealy, as 3 : Pkes, eee Golan our Engines can no longer be delayed, the Company = in
HELP ble for him or anyone else contracting a0, " “‘#encmange consequence had to put this Generating Set (900 K-W.) out of
ty A Gries ge ee A large quantity of quar- on %| » Birds Jellos commission and, owing to the reduction of standby Plant now
BUTLER — An experienced female| ° Signed ELCENA SEALY, ried and machine broken S| ’ Tins a ey available as a result, may find it necessary to shed load at
ter praises, Asbey | wetate On the aa stone. Boulders, Spaills, 3” % TO-DAY S } : foo intervals during the next few mouths,
o oremis a { *
morning and after 3.30 in the afternoon an HS oo! an. metal, 1” concrete stone, 44’ % | sod Toe Cuidecd Powder
to Lady Dosne, H Devede, RES en’ $e chips, 4” chips 3/8” chips which makes 2 | NEWS FLASH ” Pineageie. dame Our Consumers are asked to cv-operate by exercising the
-50 ‘| The public are hereby warned against and dust. “ GOD’S WAY OF | Pineapple Juice
giving credit to my Wile Milloees VATION CIGARETTE LIGHTERS » Tomato Soup the Peak period between 6.30 and 8.30 p.m. until further notice,
Wheel Building. G_ H- Marshail, BA-\ told myself responsible for her or any- Please place your orders SALVA THAT NEVER FAIL Slabs of Bason
gineering Works, 121 er 9.9.50—4n, |@e else contracting ary debt or debts early.

) Tins Oxtail Soup
PLAIN” 3/-

in my hame unless by a written order















!

TT eet



Vv. SMITH,
“On Eaxpericheea Goek. Apply j#iened by me KEITH RAYSIDE, Generel Maenger,
ee ok, Howall -colaan. Sides ae ines ee Lodge i, ee Co Please write for one ic THERMOS FLASKS STUART & SAMPSON 2001 June, 1950.
Plantation, St. George. 1#.0.50-Gn- "St. Andrew: Lodge Hill, St Michael. Samuel Roberts, Gospel an LTD
CLERK—A Provision Stock Clerk. | _ 12.9.50—1n or Dial 2972. Book and Tract Service, JOHNSON’S STATIONERY ‘ )
Apply in writing ONLY, not later than! “rHe public are hereby warned against 30, Central Avenue, Ban- nd HARDWARE | Headquarters for Best Rum \
lath of
Stenton (nee Gooding) as I do not hold































Ss ee LE
Street, stating previous experience and) myself responsible for her or any- 1 nee PEELS SPIE CEES IES POLLIO SPELL EEE LAL PEEP PEPE ES
present occupation cath = a0 Sr else contracting any debt or debts SOOOOSSIVOF 4 *
LADY for office with some, eM ate GaN ae eee eee ee ¢ \)
of Stenography end Typewritin - Signed DONALD W. STANTON, x
by letter and in person. lL. M. B Me Cleans Gap, Just Received New Shipmenc 1% %
Meyers & Co., Ltd a Britton’s Cross Rd 1S NS
ee & Mishest mS :
MISCELLANEOUS 12,9.50—2n 8 ‘
aides ree meet pee | oe ae rae IN LADIES, GENTS & CHILDREN SHOES & : ‘
STAMPS — Used and Mint Postage The public are hereby warned against ) 9 a
s os and other Islands of | giving credit to my wife, Clarissa Skeete | . \.
ea eae. and Aruba. Best | ‘(nee Stanford) as I do not hold myself | {Mf MAKES SUCH A 1% x
Prices paid at Caribbean Stamp Society, | rcoponsible — pe . or else con- | }}} 1F 1% eS
3 . t. 10.9, 50-—2n | tructing any debt or debts in my name |}}} D . iv
No, 10 Swan Stree unless “bya “writien “order” sigved "by |f ee LADIES from $4.00 to $6.65 ie ;
WANTED TO RENT ne { 1% ‘,
HOUSE or BUNGALOW — Suitable Signed GARFIELD SKEETER, pitts tea apavis Ghstes ond , ‘ & x
for private Club, Write P.O. Rox 90 pig A }) Settees—Tub caned 3 and 5-piere GENTS from $4.30 to $9.95 ‘ % x
a ; ”" 12.9 s0—2n Suites—Radio, Cocktail and Scal- * é
~~" WANTED To BUY] ——— |) Sloped §=Tables—Wardrobes, Iareh- six y
HOUSE — Medium Size Doll's House | |The public are hereby warned against |{{{ eF-tobes and Linen Presses CHILDREN from $1.80 to $4.80 % x
julood. pavooate Coy) 8 —_——____. | myself responsible for her or anyone |{f{ bles—China, Bedroom and Kitch- See the vles i how windows % e
“HIOME Good home. for ‘ervale «IT-| else contracting any. debt or debts in|{) ¢® Cabinets—Larders, Waggons t new styles in our show windows % \:
TEN, Brguire tuornings Sancyate Cottage,|â„¢my name unless by a written. order |{f ioe a s h
Hastings 12.9 50-—In | signed be me. ek ses : ; x
Si OSCAR YTE, i ahogany and other Desks, with ~
NOTICE Bi Sweet Bottom Upright and hs Ghats ‘with % among the FIRST thought of and the most satis! th HOT DAYS ‘
St. George. prig an rm airs with Ph 1 zg ; » yUg Ol ang 1 Most Iisiying in t se i » &
The A Term 01 Lodge School leek pansiggiy Shere tise % is ICED TEA steeped from “MYNAH.” %
The Autumn Term of the Lodge Schoo! = * § , 5ve ‘ ‘
opens on Tuceday the 19th of Septem- The public sre hereby warned against ALL AT MONEY SAVING % °
ber, 1950 at 9.45 am giving credit to my wife UNICE AR- 4 es . rm. sf .
New boys who have not been already | THUR (née King) as I do not hold my- yee RELIABLE SHOE REPAIR SERVICE & “M YN AH” is grown, blended and packed in Ceylon. The Tea Garden »
examined should present themselves for|self responsible for her or anyone else ees % ; ; a ys
the trance Examination on Monday, | contracting = debt or debts in my H T O ¢$ of the World. You will enjoy the Flavour and Refreshing effect when you s
the 18 f September at 10 o'clock a.m. | name unless & written order signed L. S WILSON s OEMAKERS ‘oO THE W RLD S sf y
CYRIL E. STOUTE, | by me i y % we y ” Me. ~
Secretary Signed COLVIN ARTHUR % use “M Y N AH” Tea x
Governing Body. | Hackleton Cliff Trafalgar Street b x
odge School St. Joseph
12 3. - - 10.8 onan 2B5BGGGGOOG9 9990599950888 985 BOS OOOO COC SEOtSOE 956565656645 O COSCO OUTS OOOO OO" i ELOOOOOSS OCS OSS 9 OSS



j R } ;

{





PAGE EIGHT

Rain In



terrupts

W.L. Final Game

Leveson Gower's

w.

Xl -
Indies (for 8 wkts.) —

190
186

SCARBOROUGH, Yorkshire, Sept. 11

Rain stopped a great struggle here for first innings lead

when the West Indies, with

i runs behind H. D. G. Leveson-Gower’s XI to-day.

Arsenal
Beaten

LONDON Sept. 9.

Arsenal, the cupholders, today
lest their unbeacen league record
«t Middlesborough after holding
the lead at haif-time.

Lishman put Arsenal in front
with a grand goal three minutes
before half-time, but vhe lively
Middlesborough attack got the
cupholders rattled with a series of
storming attacks in the second half
und got vhe two vital goals. he
game ended with tempers frayed
and two players had their names
taken,

Another unbeaten team to lose
their record was Mansfield Town,
who crashed by three clear goals
at Rotherham. Seven clubs have
yet to be beaten this season. One
of these is Birmingham, whose
solid defence helped them to score
a one goal win over Preston today.

Results are as follows:—
Scottish League Division A:
Airdrionians 2, Aberdeen 5.
Celtic 3, Morton 2,

Dundee 1, Hearts 0.

East Fife 0, Rangers 3.
Hibernian 7, Falkirk 0

Partick Thistle 5, Raith Rovers

Saint Mirren 3, Clyde 1,

Third Lanark 2, Motherwell 0.
First Division:

Blackpool i,
Wanderers 1.

Bolton Wanderers 1,
land 2.

Fulham 2, Aston Villa 1.

Newcastle 2, Chelsea 1.

Sheffie'd Wednesday 1,
ton Athletic 2.

Stoke City 2, Everton 0.
Totenham Hotspur 1, Manchester
United 0. |

Wolverhampton

Sunder-

Charl-

West Bromwich Albion 4, Ports.
mouth 0.
Second Division:

Barnsley 6, Luton Town 1

Birmingham City 1, Preston
North End 0.

Blackburn Rovers 1, Westham
United 3.

Brebtford 2, Swansea |.

Cardiff City 2, Bury 2

Coventry City 3, Queen’s Park
Rangers 0.

Grimsby Town 1, Notts County

Hull City 1, Doncaster Rovers 2

Leicester City 2, Sheffield Uni-
ted 2.

Manchester City 5, Chesterfield

Southampton 2, Leeds United 0.
Jordan—8.55 a.m.
Third Division Northern;
Accrington Stanley 3 Bradford 3.

Barrow 1, Scunthorpe Un ted 0.

Bradford City 2, Gatshead 2.

Carlisle United 1, Oldham
Athletic 0.

Chester 2, Halifax Town 1.

Linco!n C ty 3, Darlington 0.

New Brighton 0, Crewe Alex-
andra 2,

Rochdale 3, Hartlepools United
1.

Rotherham United 3, Manfield
Town 0.

Shrewsbury Town 0, Stockport
Country 3.

Southport 0, Tranmere Rovers
a

Cork City 3, Wrexham 0.



Jamaica Vet. Gets New
Post In Addis Ababa

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca.
The Deputy Director of Agri-
culture (Veterinary Services) in
Jamaica, Dr, H. T. B, Hall, has re-
signed from the Jamaica Civil
Service to take up a post with the
Food and Agricultural Organisa-
tion of the United Nations.

He leaves Jamaica at the end of
the month for Addis Ababa to
work in the advisory assistance
programme in the field of animal
industry which F.A.O. is doing in
that country at the request of the
Ethiopian Government.

Gas Kills 2

LEIGH, Lancashire, Sept. 11.
Escaping gas in a pit near here
Cary to-day killed two colliery
firemen inspecting workings be-
fore the morning shift went
down.
Searchers found one of the fire-
men dead and the other dying.
The pit was immediately closed.
—Reuter.









CAN YOU TYPE?
HOW FAST 2 HOW





MUCH EXPERI- WHAT WE NEED WORDS A MINUTE PECIALISTS ~~~ \ e
2 2 HERE“AN EXPE ON ANY MACHINE ak
ENCES WHENS ge\HERE re NOISE RSStELece |] BEGONIA WAS THE thus making
TRIC*-AND FAST /| CHAMP OF HER

THE | YOURE OUTWILL
ee Ue } YOU PICK UP My J

LY TYPING SHE
DOES |S WRITING
HOME TO MAMA->>
SHE'S EVERYBODY'S
GAL OF-ALL-WorRK !

THANK TO
MARIE SCHATZ,
501 CORNELIUS AVE,

WANTAGH,N.Y%.

SLACKS






They'll Do It Every Time

OKAY- YOU'RE
HIRED. THAT'S

TAILORS



Tom Pritebard, the New
Zealand fast bowier, none — the
worse for -he. sligat strain which
caused his retirement on Satur-
day, bowled with great pace

He broke tne opening pertner-
ship by bowling Jeff »tuiimeyer

with the sc-re ct 59, and bis speed
contrasted so weil with the left
hand slow bowling of Jack Walsh,
that the W. I. batung lacked con-
fidence and 7 more wickets fel!
for the addition of 86 runs

Alan Rae, fourth out at 121, was
stumped by the wicketkeeper af-

ter batting 2 hours for 51, which
included only 2 fours.
Clyde Walcott, who went in

third wicket down at 93, alone
survived during the collapse. in
he 37 minutes of play after lunch,

e raised his score to 69 not out.

The rain handicapped the bowl-

s for some time and rain even-

sally stopped play.

The West Indies had only add-
d 54 runs for the loss of twu
more wickets before rain stopped
the play for the day at 3.10 p.m
ocal time. The touring team were
then 186 for 8 and needed only
five runs for the first innings lead

Fast Bowling

Pritchard, bowling very fast,
aad Williams, caught shortly after
unch by Griffith standing back,
and Walsh bowled Johnson one
tun later with the score at 145,

Walcott continued to play a
strong game, hitting five fours in
quick succession, He made 49
cuns in 73 minutes, For some time
piay proceeded in rain, the wet
bali handicapping the bowlers.
Twice the ball went to the bound-
ary for byes.

When the downfall increased
or-nging play to a halt, Walcott
was not out 69, including nine

ya's
LEVESON GOWER'S XI Ist Innings 10

WEST INDIES Ist Innings

Rae stpd. Griffith b Walsh $1
S‘olimeyer b Pritehard 29
Marshall b Walsh 6
Weekes b Pritchard 4
Walcott not out 69

Christiani b Walsh 2
Goinez c Griffith b Gladwin 2
Williams c Criffith b Pritchard 2
Johnson b Walsh :

Ramadhin not out

Extras (18 byes, 2 leg byes) 20

Total (for 8 wkts.) 186
BOWLING ANALYSIS

0 M R Ww

Pritchard 22 5 67 3

Cranston 7 3 2 0

Walsh 19 2 41 4

Gladwin 7 1 1

*‘Sparrow’”’ Loses
At Hockey

IN their first hockey match
which was played at Kensington
Oval yesterday a team from the
H.M.S, Sparrow was beaten four
love by the island. For the island
Grant scored two while Mike Fos-
ter and R, Badley scored one each.

The evening was bright and the
pitch fast when both teams went

out. The team from the Sparrow
wore blue jerseys and blue shorts
and the island white shirts and

white shorts,

From the start the island began
to pile on the pressure and after
a bully Johnson the Sparrow for-
ward receiving a pass ran down
but good anticipation on Hill's
part foiled his attempt.

After 15 minutes of play Burns
the short stocky Sparrow back
undercut the ball but Evans
cleared when Andrews took the
shot, fortunately for Badley the
ball was not driven with much
force and he stopped it and ran
down to score the first goal.

After the first goal was scored
the island forwards continued to
bear down on the Sparrow defence
and in a short time Grant had
scored twice with powerful drives.
At half time the score was 3—L

After Half Time

After half time the Sparrow
now defending from the Kensing-
ton Stand end made some attempts
to score. They concentrated in
short passes and everyone thought
that they were going to open their
scoring when their forward Cooper
ran down after a bully was taken
and the only man that confronted
him was the goal-keeper but
again Hill anticipated correctly to
stop the ball on his pads and hit
it out,

With two minutes to go before
the end of play Mike Foster scored
with a long drive.

The teams were: Island——Hill,
G. Hill. Taylor, M. Foster, Kelly,
Farmer, Andrews, Badley, Grant,
Edwards,

Sparrow
age, Burns,
Foss, Johnson,
* ‘illiams,

-Weekes,
Keller,
Cooper,

Evans, Sav-
McKenzie,
Stafford,



ON DICTATIO'




AT THE
ae ee

|

two wickets to fall, were









Z OH, YES, SIRs
I CAN TYPE 65
















BARBADOS ADVOCATE



}
|

TWO ARTISTS



SONNY RAMADHIN

ALF VALENTINE

U.K. Sports Writer

Praises W.I. Team
‘“Ramadhin An Artist’’

(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, Sept. 11.

On Sunday the “Observer” sportswriter paid the fol-
lowing tribute to West Indian cricketers.

“Goddard’s men are one of the best national teams to
have visited us for many years, good in the scorebook and
good to the eye.”

The left-handed Valentine
topped the list in the mere matter
of average—and was sometimes
almost unplayable on the dust of
Old Trafford and the giue of the
Oval

But on surface, Ramadhin
was the supreme artist With
sleeves buttoned and cap on a

would stand ready to bowl like
some trim little dancing-master
about to show a new step; his atti-
tude was almost deferential, like
some junior who has obtained
| leave to bowl a few in the nets to
the school champion; and then py
means as obscure to the batsman
to the spectators, he would
serve up off to leg spin with
perfect length and teasing flight
Let us make no mistake, we have



the

!



Regiment Leading
College aeons in

The supporting cast was at least
adequate. The close fielding was
of the first class, Weekes excell-
ing at slip and the Captain at

the history of

THE Regiment easily obtained
first innings lead over College at
the Garrison on Saturday when

the















first day in the filth ae or silly-point. It was

| n Second Division games siart- fitting that Goddard should at
ed, College batting first on ajleast touch success with bat and
easy wicket scored 90 with B.|ball in the Oval Test. The West
Roach topscoring with 18 while] Indies owed it chiefly to his geni-
J. Bynoe proved the most sue- ality and sense that the failure in
| cessful bowler for the Reg.ment| the first Test at Manchester cast no
by taking four wckets for 26 long shadow.
runs Above all, the West Indies had

The Regiment in their turn|the gift of playing a Test match as
knocked up 112 runs for one]if it was not only the best of
wicket, J. Bynoe opening bats- | cricket, but also the best of fu:
man for the Regiment knocking
up a breezy 71 not out and R a"
Mayers 38 also not cut

At Carlton R. Denny helped
Police to score 200 by knock |



up 47 runs and when stumps
were drawn Carlton { scored
44 runs for three wickets. At
Lodge, Pickwick have placed

themselves in a good position for
an outright victory over Lodge, by
scoring 183 runs for four whokets |
in reply





to 87 by Lodge in their

first nnings. H. Symmonds pinned
the schoolboys down to take six:
for

On a good wicket Empire dis-

Y.M.P.C,
first

for 85
innings A.

runs in
Ingram

missed
their

36 runs |
|

topscor ng with 28 runs. Spin-
ner Francis bowled wel! to take
three of Y.M.P.C. w.ckets for
25 rons and pecer Ruder three
for 15.

Emp re plied wit!

3ynoe 39 “nd A. Tavlor 3?

The ults were:—
Empire ond Y.M.P.C. ut Beckles

Read

Y.MLP 7. 85 (4, Ingram 28, L,
Francis 3 fer 28 and T Rudder
3 for 15). Empire 169 (A. Tay-

lor 32, L. Bynoe 39)
Regiment and College at Garrison

College 90 (B. Roach 21, N
Medford 18 Bynoe 4_ for
26). Regiment 112 for one wick- Telephon:

et (J. Bynoe 71 not out, A. Mayers

38 not out)

Carlton and Police at Carlton ee '
Police 200 (E, Denny 47, R.[g "Ot been quite completed.

Blenman 45, S. Brandford 37).

Carlton 44 for three wickets.
Pickwick and Lodge at Lodge
Lodge 87 (H. Symmonds six

wickets for 86 runs,), Pickwick

183 for fcur wickets (l. Foster

30, H. Symmonds 44)

From NaturalCauses|$ of November.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept. 11.

Patrick Hyndman was released
from the murder charge of veteran
footballer Bobby Young as a re-
sult of autopsy findings.

The Police Surgeon reported
that the autopsy revealed that
Young died from natural causes
and not from any blow inflicted on
him by Hyndman.

Among many internal disorders
Young suffered from a_ leaking
heart and a blood clot at the base
of his skull

early next year.



mmy Hatlo COMPANY



HEY ONLY HIRE FS

SECRETARIAL
SCHOOL AND SO
SHE GOT THE
JOB*s-



it’ the

Richest













|
}

|

had to watch one of the greatest!





SS yew! mrxover

ODEX SOAP

© Gets skin really clean
~ _ @ Banishes perspiration odour
eky © Leaves body sweet and dainty
7 Pf Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that
}

s mild and gentle for face, hands and
f daily baths. Ode is ideal for family use.

PR A PPPS COPSEO ELLA ALM EPPDPF LTS SOPTOSE,

TELEPHONE SERVICE

verv.ce is now, available in the St. Law-
rence Exchange Cabie Area except in a few districts
where the installation of cables of larger capacity has

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

BRIDGETOWN EXCHANGE

In order to provide extra telephone numbers an
extension is being made to this exchange equipment, ihe
work is proceeding and should be completed by the end

While providing the necessary exchange plant the
outside plant, cables ete. is also being extended.

ST. JAMES EXCHANGE

The St. James Exchange building is being erected
the equipment for which is scheduled for delivery
Plans have been made for the instal-
lation immediately it is received.



THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE

PRT 6 Sy eR RS To

HEY, BEGONIAâ„¢THE Boss's
(RUN OVER TO THE KID JUST BUSTED THE WATER Ts .
BANK WITH THE COOLER! SUPPOSED \ itamin Loaf
DEPOSITS“ AN’ WHILE To BE AMON Hit

ALL THESE ARE...
BAKED INTO YOUR



3 Outright Victories



In Intermediate Games

CABLE AND WIRELESS, Pickwick and Mental Hospital
claimed six points from Wanderers, Y.M.P.C. and Wind-
ward respectively when the “hird Round of Intermediate

cricket ended last Saturday:

lead points from Spartan.

Wanderer
immings and six
by 10 wickets and
7. wickets. Empire rephed Wate
222 against Spartan afer tne;
had bowled them out for 19: rens.
Spartan maGe 150 in their seeoad
innings ana when stump: wee
drawn, Empire were 2” »-ithout
loss,

With only two wicket, stand:cg
after the second day’s ple:', Wan-
cerers still had 68 runs io ; reveat
en inning; defeat. A Lrill) wnt
ninth wicket partnership between
B. Rolfe and G. Lewis whiea
yielded 53 runs almost «lowed
Wanderers to save the innings

BARBADOS
BEATEN
IN BG.

(From Our Own Correspondent:
GEOKGE'VOWN, Sept. 11
The Caribbean

runs, Y.M.r.c.











were defea ea by at. ;Â¥
}ot the mark, they were all out
Winuiward by |

|

derers

| in the second innings.



{

|

Empire took first innings

in, but when only six runs sher
Rolfe topscored in the Wen
second imnings with

if

14

il

|

a '

A Seale and M. G. Mayers eH

33 and 24,

E. L.-Branker, Cable & Wireless
spinner who has had continuous-
ly successful spells of bowling |
since the season began, took four
of their wickets «for 37 runs,
curing the 18 overs, j

Mental Hospital won an early’
victory over Windward Saturday |
Given 65 runs between them |{
and victory, they scored 73 for {
the loss of three wickets, R. comet!
made 32 not out and N. Burrowes}
24. |

After amassing 245 in reply to)
Y M.P.C’s 149, Pickwick bowled
thern out for 107. They won the
match with all their second
rings wickets _ still
Mc Kenzie scored 25 for Y.M.P.C.,



spinner and skipper, had the bats-

Lawn Tennis|men playing fidgety to his tricky

Tournament opened tonight under| bowling and he took six wickets

floodlights at
Bourda, when Jamaica beat Bar-
bados in single matches.
beat Taylor 6—3, 6—1 and 6—4.
Farguharscn beat Manning 6—2,
6—4 and 6—v.

Sturdy’s shots time and again won
applause from the crowd, his back
hand play being especially grand,
So were his check volleys at the
nets which on most occasions com-
pletely beat Taylor. The Barba-
dian. nevertheless, played gamely,
bringing off many brilliant fore-
arm strokes, This game can in-
deed be described as Sturdy’s back
hand shots triumphing over Tay-
lor’s forearm play.

On the seeond court, Manning
lost to a better allround display
by Farquharson, His best set was
in the second when he succeeded
in getting on his back hand
strokes which gave him some
difficulty in the first. He, however,
lost to the much more agile Far-
quharson and went down 6—0 in
the final set. It seemed that
the lights affected Manning’s play
to some extent.

The Governor was among the
spectators. Doubles will be played



tomorrow and reverse singles on
Wednesday. Trinidad will be
meeting British Guiana on

Thursday, Friday and Saturday

The final games will be played
next Monday, Tuesd°v and
Wednesdays.










’

LIMITED.

SS IAAI EOE CALAIS AAAs itt 50 ste X



















the G.C.C. Ground,| fer 48 runs after he had bowled

B Lewis, the Pickwick |
19 overs,

Sturdy| CABLE & WIRELESS vs. WANDERERS

Wanderers 125 & 212

Wanderers—2nd Innings

*
ee Rives 1
Cable & Wireless (for 8 wkts. decl.) 34% |{

B. Alleyne b RK. A. Lawless ...... 10

L. Greenidge c Cozier b C. Lawless 16
d, Ramsay b Branker 2
J, Cheeseman not out . 0
B. Rolfe c R. Lawless b McKenzie 54
7
5


















G. Lewis b McKenzie
Extras 26

Total
Fall

+112,
9—203

of wickets:— 1~-21, 2—43,
6—132, 7—150, 8—150,

BOWLING ea

5—131,

E. L. Brancker 18
R. A. Lawless 19
Cc. B. Lawless ats ae
R. B. McKenzie . 8
©. S$) Gilkes 3 - 7
MENTAL HOSPITAL vs. WINDWARD
Mental Hospital 142 & (for % wkts.) 73
Windward ... 88 &
Mental Hospital—2nd Innings
C. Best ¢ H. V. Farmer b H. M.
Farmer ay 2
ce Evelyn b R.

WwW

37 4
i

82 2
2

leeankd
&

119

N. O. Burrowes
Farmer 2
R. Chase not out 2
£. C. Quintyne
Farmer
Vv. C. Boyce not out iL
Extras ‘ 4

lbw. b H. M

Total (for 3 wkts.) .. 72

Fall of wickets:— 1—2, 2—32, 3—45,
BOWLING awALYSIS

H. M. Farmer 9

D. Wilkie 4

R, Farmer 7 2 28

FE. Evelyn 1 5
Y.M.P.C. vs. P|

Y.M.P.C,

49 &
Pickwick

107
254 & (for 0 wkts.) 4
Y.M.P.C.—2nd Innings
RB. S. Branker lb.w. Lewis 8
|. Greenidge c wkpr. b J. Goddard. 14
G, Greenidge ¢ P. Evelyn b Lewis 13
©. MeKenzie c Wells b Hope 25
K. Branker stpd. wkpr, b Lewis 9
R. Porter ¢ Petorkin b Head 15
0, Edghill lb.w. Lewis 0
+. Greenidge I.b.w. Lewis 2
1, Webster not out 15
. Burke b Hoad , 1
3. Hoyos stpd. wkpr. b Lewis 0
Extras 5

H. Seale b Branker See epee SBS
B, Lewis b C. Lawless on Re,
M, G. Mayers b R. A. Lawless , 24
M. I. Clarke c Lawless b Branker 11 |
J. Massiah ¢ Lawless b Branker 13

Total fing (408

I
Â¥
!
E

Fall
1







of wickets:— 1—17, 2—28, 3—50,

173, 5—77, 6—77, 7—20, 8—#8. 9-99,

BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M R Ww
Teshte: 19 4 12 0
Goddard 9 i a 1
RB. Tewis 19 6 48 6
R, Hoad 7 4 3 3
Columbia's

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At 12 Noon Every Saturday





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CYCLES. (PHILLIPS &

Ladies’, Gents’—Standard and Sports

CYCLE ACCESSORIES —
Saddles, bells, pumps, wheels

Cycle covers and tubes.

TORCH LIGHT AND BATTERSES

ELECTRIC HOT PLATES—single and doubic

HORNS, TRICO AIR OPERATED—Cars and 7 u:cks

GAS TANK LOCKING CAPS—ENGLISH
U.S. CARS/TRUCKS

REVERSING LAMPS
TYRE PRESSURE GAUGES,

TROLLEY JACKS (EPCO HYDRAULIC) 1; TON
TO 10 TONS CAPACITY

TOOLS

Socket sets, opened wrenches

Pliers, serew drivers, Calipers,

BA" TERIES—DURALIFE FOR CAR/TRUCK

BATTERY HYDCROMETERS
TYRES—CAR/TRUCK

4.50 x 17, 4.50/550 x 18, 4.50 x 19 30 x 5, ete., cte.

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Full Text


Tuesday

September 12

1950



Cut Prices Or Japs

Will Beat You

British Textile
Manufacturers Are Told

(From Our London Correspondent) .
LONDON, Sept. 11.

BRITISH textile manufacturers are warned in an

article in a current issve of the Manchester
Chamber of Commerce’s monthly record that unless
they lower their prices, they will lose their market
in the West Indies to Japan.
The writer of the article is Lewis P. Miles, who
recently made an educational tour of the West
Indies eet
In Jamaica the prices of British textiles were considered
too high, and deliveries are not dependable.
American designs were more popular than British, but
as imports of American fabrics were not now permitted,
Japan had been able to take advantage of their popular
designs.

s



West African and British styles
from England were eagerly taken
{up and made into sports shirts and
| sheets, but shortly afterwards the
iJaps copied these designs and be-

lean to offer them more cheaply,
'thas getting more of the business,
Mr. Miles said that it had been

f jpr *ssed on him time after time that
[price was the main consideration
n selling to West Indian mar-























ke

Hate

| Cheapness Dominates
British textiles stood a better
chance in the more prosperous
island of Trinidad where better
auality materials were more sale-
able Cheapness, however, was
still a dominating factor especially
for trade in country districts.
Even in British Guiana, where
not only textiles, but all types of
merchandise came from Britain,
a0 nese and Indian cottons and
apanese rayons were due to ar-
rive in the market in quantity,





jj



Saves Two
Lives In
One Day

MR. PAUL FOSTER,
“Barbados Advocate”
lives

Spending
‘{ honeymoon
Edgewater Hotel,
4Mr. Foster went
for a swim at
Cattlewash and
there rescued Mr.
Richard Croney
who had got into
difficulties whilst
bathing there

of the
saved two
at Bathsheba on Sunday.
his


















at,

DUKE OF EDINBURGH

THE DUKE OF EDINBURGH, who
was promoted to Lieutenant Com-
mander, leaves London Airport for
Malta where he will take over com-



mand of the 1,430 ton frigate eee me as

Magpie.— (Express) Foster was in
time to go to the
cescue of Mrs.

Charles

Peirce

who had got into difficulties while

bathing in front of the Hotel,
Due to his prompt assistance on

PAUL FOSTER

Y.M.C.A. Receive
More Parcels
For Antigua

Another set of parcels were
received during yesterday by the
Y.M.C.A. Relief Committee for
Antigua. Parcels will be received
up to Wednesday

both occasions, both of the res-
cued soon recovered and except
for some shock were none the
worse for their scare.

While at Harrison College, Mr.
Foster won the Life Saving Com-
petition held under the auspices
of the Royal Humane Society and



Donations made to Se YMCA on Sunday shewed that he has
Relief Fund are as follows: . ie : hi
Amount previously forgotten nothing which he
acknowledged 495 50 learnt then.
Mr. R. D. Foster 1
Mr. C. R, Hunte 1
A Couple of Residents 10 t E ss
Misses Smith 5
na ; OGUERI WILL COME
Miss Nora Burton 5
Dr. and Mrs. Alleyne IN DECEMBER
10 a
wero einer : (From Our Own Correspondent)
Yvonne . are 5
Barbados Nurses ; | GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept, 11.
Association 5 | Ezeayanwu Ogueri is unable to
TS ae Bannister S |visit the Caribbean until Christ-
ommander an rs ek ee 4
Gartside-Tippings 10 ;mastime as he is entering Harvard
- |shortly. It is now claimed that
Total $562.50 he is the grandson of Nwokoro

Ogueri the Nigerian tribal chief-
tain.







va

a acl

THE DEBRIS that’s left after the damage done by the hurricane to

GOVERNOR'S HOUSE

are ene renner er

sal cat dteeceiemeeee wom

Rarbados

| Two Support '
Soviet

Proposal

LAI. E SUCCESS, Sept. 11.

France today told the Security
Council she would vote in favour
of invit.ng a Chinese Communist
representative to attend the de-
bate on the Peiping charges that
an American plane had bombc
Manchuria.

The Council met today, unde
the Presideney of Sir Gladwyn
Jebb, of Britain, to decide whethe;
the Communist Chinese should be
invited to attend the debate.

Sir Gladwyn Jebb, drew th:
Council’s attention to a cable from
Chou En Lai, Chinese Communis

Foreign Minister. This said tha |

if the Chinese Communist’'s repre-
sentative was not allowed to attenc
the Council debates on th
charges, the Peiping wovernmen
would consider all reso“utions
adopted as “illegal and therefore
null and void’.

Malik said it was their sacred
duty to hear both parties to a dis-
pute, in the Kashmir discussions
No mediator was appointed until
the views of India and Pakistan
had been considered, he said
“How can the Security Council
nossiblv discuss setting up an in-
vestigating commission in the ab-
sence of the Communist Govern-
ment which has submitted the
complaint? he asked.

Malik aceused the United States
of “eontradictory propaganda”
concerning Russia's attitude, He
said while they contended that
Russia wanted to increase her
prestige by inviting Communist
China to take part in the Council
deliberations they also claimed
that Russia did not really want a
Chinese Communist to come.

Warren Austin (United States)
asserted that Russia was attempt-
ing to. “smuggle” the Chinese
Communists intr the Council “un-
der any guise.”

The aim of the charge that
American planes bombed Man-
churia, was solely to divert atten-
tion from the aggression in Korea,
he said.

Austin said: “If Chou-en-Lai
and his friends are true in their
statement, then my Government.
will welcome a United Nations in-
vestigation.”

The Chinese Communists seem-
ed “more interested in obtaining
a seat at this table, and turning it
into a forum of propaganda.”

Austin said he had no intention
of Preventing. ithe ed Com-
munist Shea tecee
its view to the United Nations

Mr. Austin said China was al-
ready represented in the Council
and the Peiping Government
should. not be brought to the
Council table on a “collateral
issue”.

Mr. Sunde (Norway), announc-
ed he would vote in favour of the
Soviet proposal to invite a Chinese
Communist representative.

—Reuter



3 Greek Leaders
Reach Agreement

ATHENS, Sept. 11.

Three Greek party leaders
agreed tonight on the formation
of a new coalition government
with Sopho@fes Venizelos (Lib-
eral) as Prime Minister and Pop-
ulist and Social Democrat leaders
as deputy premiers. Constantin
Tsaldaris (Populist) and George
Papandreou (Sociai Democrat)
are Deputy Premiers.

The three parties have more
than 160 out’ of the 250 deputies
in Parliament. Earlier today King
Paul had asked the three leaders
to avoid holding new elections in
the present international situation
to form a strong government to
replace the coalition headed by
Venizelos which was _ brought
down on Saturday after three
weeks in office. Tsaldaris whom
the King yesterday invited to form
the Government today offered to
cede premiership to Venizelos to
make collaboration easier. Tsal-
daris tonight returned his man-
date which was then handed to
Venizelos.

Ny




the Governor's House in Antigua









_

cmvut i DEAD









GENERAL SMUTS

Smuts Dies
Aged 80

{
PRETORIA, Sept. 11.
General Jan Christian Smuts, soldier, statesman,
oasis and man of vision, diéd at ltis farm near heve to-
ight aged 80. General Snie's;a towering figure in the
; airs of his country and world, was a firm friend of the
|

British he fought half a century ago.

He had been ill since May 28 last when his doctor
ordered him to bed with what seemed to be recurrence of
sciatica, But by the end of the month pneumonia devel-
oped and from then onwards, though he put up a tremen-

clous fight, he had successive relapses which left him always
weaker.



He gave up Parliamentary
leadership of the United Party
when it became obvious he could
never completely recover from his
Ulness.

A symbol of the great partner-
ship of the British Commonwealth
of Nations—a phrase he himself
coined—Smuts shaped the destiny

of South Africa and led it, on be-
half of the British Commonwealth
in two world conflicts.

Immediately after the defeat of
his United Party by

:



Advocate Hurricane
Relief Fund
For Antigua

Previously acknowledged $4,012 48

Canadian Bank of
Commerce

R. M. Jones & Co.

K. R. C. Foster

|
|

Ltd 50 00

10 00.

Dr. Danie?

Rey. Frank Lawrence
Sicnarf

lan’s Nationalist2Africans in

5 00
ntehan ee Beter Soe [ie teat, Maneral election, he
Mr. de Myre. Wutehinace! launched an intensive campaign to
Lamberts 5 00 get back into power.

Mrs. Amy D. Keliman 25 00
Mr. & Mrs, H. L. B. H. “6 Countless Speeches

: s $
Advocate Co., Lid. a
Helen Mahon 20 eo He made countless speeches in
eae Te 59 cities, villages and isolated farms,
University Coillewe ‘of often driving miles over rough

W.I. Summer School roads to reach his platform.
B'dos 1950 address

Sometimes he would

3
A. F. Sy § ; 4
A. fommonds iene two or three meetings in a day,
Miss G. Edgehil) 5 00, many in the open air, his hand
mH R. A ‘ 2 x@ shading his eyes from the bright
Mr. & Mn. BM South African sunshine, his nar-
Shilstone 7 30.00 row. silver-tufted chin pointing
Dr. & Mrs. H. E forward.
Skeete ‘ 25.00 .
Mr. & Mrs. B. Dash. 10.00 Yet he always found time for a
Propeeds of Raffle at chat with comrades of three wars
Dr: Bie en a 80.00 and to lecture on science or phi-
Alem ...... 5.00 losophy to learned gatherings
Mr. & Mrs. K. McKenzie 10 00 At home on his farm near Pre-
7" = D Me 15.00 toria he would tend flowers in the
~ harton 1.00 garden or play with his grand-
Mrs. W. I. Jaffray 10.00 : 2 little
Mr. Mrs. ©. G children. But here was little re-
‘awford Fe aF 4s 5.00 axati
Mr. & Mrs. C. W. M laxation, ;
Sealy 30.00 His appearances in Parliament
W. H. E. Garrod were less frequent than in previ-

ous years, though when he spoke,
both Government and Opposition
listened respectfully.

Total



—Reuter.



Schuman Arrives In

For “Big Three”





NEW YORK, Sept. 11 | eee 2

So French Foreign Minister

obert Schuman arrived by a'r ~
today for the opening of the “Big So Necessary
Three” talks here tomorrow. LONDON,

He declared in an interview at An official Parliamentary |
the airport that Germany should | Teport stated that ‘when |
have a larger police forse for the Members of Parliament va-
maintenance of order and internal cate the House of Lords
security. But the maintenance of Chamber and occupy the
externa ' secur'ty “is still a matter new House of Commons in
| for Occupation forces” he added October, peers will not re-
i Talks between the “Big Three” sume occupation of -that
15 human, Ernest Bevin, the Brit- | Chamber for some time
ish Foreign Secretary, and Dean “It is to be cleanse; and
Acheson, United S‘ates Secretary furmigated.”—INS.
of State will begin tomorrow at
ny Waldorf Astoria Hotel Pee cette cena

Bevin is due to arrive early the draft of the treaty by ths
Berto in the Iner Queen Middle of October and 1 expect
Mary. Discussions will be foilowed that there will be no difficulty
by a meeting of the Foreign When asked whether Germany
Ministers of the 12 At'antic Pact Should be allowed to rebuild it
Nations armaments industry, Schuman

Schuman asked what were the Said. “It would be impossible”
prospects of his plan for pool- “Statements by American Sen-
ing Europe’s coal and steel. He ators that there should be no more
aes told that there ere great military a'd to Europe until the
1 t e¢ a of the war in Korea
} nk we will have finished mentioned by some reporters and

encitinentineenetieetre nena et

Advocate ~

Price:
€ ENTS

Year S35. eZ



D RED
U.S. Troops Pushed

ATTACK

Back Half-a-Mile

Bustamante
Warns Civil
Servants

KINGSTCN, Jca. Sept. 11
Because of the delay on
part of government in
their demand for incvease
Civl servants are having
be allots to determine whe
thould strike or not

the |
meeting

salary, |
secret |
ther they |

|

today issued = af
through newspapers that

f there were more talk about a

‘rike, he would drop all con-

ideration of their case. Govern-
ment is studying plans which
would give an annual inerease of
over half million pounds to e vil

servants and subordinate staffs
but this calls for increase taxes
which are already very heavy

and which government loathe to
mpose, convinced that there are
men women and little children
slowly starving in the slums west
of Kingston

The Lord Bishop of
yesterday called on the
the

Bustamante
warning

Jamaica |
people of
sland to lift up their voices;

loudly in the Council Chamber,

on platforms, in churches and in |
every plece upon every possible |
oceasion so that Government may |
know that public op nion ce |
mands that something should be |
done to alleviate the situation |

He calls on all political part es tk
sink their differences and face “th
national emergency and that poli
teians should refrain from
making capital out of the miserie
of the people —Can, Press.



What Is - |
Status Of T -
Tube Babies ‘

STOCKHOLM, Sept
Doctors, lawyers and clergy
nen from Scandinavia and Fin-
land met to-day to draft a com-
mon law, on the legal position ot

test tube babies



et]

Some lawyers believe that as
the law now stands, the mother
ft a test tube baby

could obtain
agninst a semen
sana

1 paternal orcer
donor when he is not her hus}



Artificial insemination is still
in the experimental stage in tl
four countries, In Sweden ‘i
women have been treated so fat
with only 16 children born, About
30 women are waiting for treat-
ment, but no donors have volun
teered.—Reuter

“ But, my pet, you're just
a little too early, It’s not
tut 1952...”




3 Of Four Die

HONG KONG,
Death on Sunday
third of Hong Kong's
born 12 days ago to the wife of a
Chinese coolie. The only survivor
is a girl who weighed 3% pounds
at birth. The mother, 33 year-old
Lau Fai Kee, who was critically
ill after her premature confine

ment, is reported improving
—(C, P.)

New York
Talks

Schuman was asked t6 comment
“We have a declaration fre
President Truman that” «h
aid
a

you

Sept. 11
claimed the
first quads



on

have .the
Senators’
Senators in

utmost respect fo
opinions. We hav«
France too, and i
pert of the Democratic yst
‘hat a Senator may express ans
opinion he likes,”

Schuman said that the proposal
for raising limits on German stee
nrodustion and a system = fer
International, price contro’s woul

be discussed by the three Foreig
Ministers during th's session
—Reuter.



VYSHINSKY ON WAY



ORLY AIRFIELD, Sept. 11!

Soviet Foreign M nister Andre
Vyshinsky flew here tonight for
Perlin on his way to the United
Nations Assembly at Lake S
cess, Vysh nsky refused to rey
to auestion on peac pre
or the length of | tk
inited State Ir I ¢
tired”

Reuter

TOKYO, Sept 11.
AMERICAN FORCES ioday lost half-a-mile of
ground on the northern approaches to Taegu,
MacArthur’s Headquarters said.

Keeping up a steady pressure on the North,
Communists had tonight shifted the weight of their
effort to take the embattled city and were attack-
ing over the Naktong River from the Southwest
on the left flank of the British forces on the Nak
tong line just below Taegu, but their attempt to
break through were beaten back by the American

Second Division artillery.
A South Korean patrol reported







that it moved nearly seven mi!€s
“ iis into a six - mile wide corridor
y | between Yongchon and Kyongju
Y EAR re I I and observed only two companies
| TO-DAY the Jew will lof Red Koreans
| be celebrating their New Yongchon is 22 air miles east
| Year day To the Jew of Taegu or about half way
the year is 5711. A service between Taegu and Pohang
was held last night at Kyongju, 18 miles south of
further ervice will Pohang is a junction for roads
hela to-morrow at “Mocat leading west to Taegu and south
bee,” Harts Gap, t) re to Pusan
| dence of Mr. Altmar Major General John Churel
| commanding the 24th Division
jsaid: “We are not threatened by
ee ee | anything we cannot handle.”
Although there still exist two
Shone In deep penetrations into the Allied
pos.tions east and west of
the Angan-Kyongju road which
Hospital runs almost north and south, both
flanks are securely held
LUTON, England, Sept, 11 South Koreans drove more than
George jernard | ‘Shaw the | one mile northwest of Kyongju on
reatest living British playright, he northeastern front today
| was operated on here to-night for Allied forees controlled all the
. broken thigh, He is 94 years old, | Vital high ground around the
The hospital matron, Miss D, | toad junction
M. Sedgon, told Reuter; “Mr In the Pohang area, Allied
Shaw seemed very tired before|forces met litt'e resistance.
ike operation, but he is taking it There were indications that Red
calmly Koreans were pulling out of th>
pocket between Pohang and
Kyongju.

United Nations forces threat-
ened tris Cr ‘nist pocket on
both flanks
| Two miles north of Kyongju,
a Red troop, on a 1,000 foot hill
shelled two South Korean regi-
mental command posts, Spotters

said that one tank and one artil-
lery piece were in positions on the
hill

Tre South Korear) Third. Regin
ment suffered some Casualties.





Elements of a South Korean
EKighth Division drove six miles
north of the vital Yongchong-
Kyongju highway at one point
in the northeast sector
At the high tide of last week's
breakthrough, Red Korean artil-
lery fir tored this road
i On a third eritical area Allied
iireraf mengled a Communist
iregime of 3,000 men in the
Naktons river bulge west of
| Chang wong
BERNARD SHAW | The United state Second
| Division repulsed a sharp Red
Sha jipped while walking; in; attack in the bulge
garden yesterday He was; Slashing Allied fighter planes
rushed to hospital this morning | caught North Koreans in the
Dr. Edward Cullinan, one of the |}open as they reeled back from
three doctors attending him, told | the United States’ infantry’s
the matron to-night that he did) blow
not expect Shaw would be de-| This added set-back to previous
tained in hospital longer than one; Red losses left the battlefield
week trewn with 1,000 Communist
Miss Sedgon said Considering dead and 1,500 to 3,000 wounded,
his great age he showed little sign! reconnaissance pilots reported
f fatigue Reuter —Reuter.

——$

ee

_ a 4,
WINES

TO-DAY, as a result of expert scientific cultivation

of the Grape, by employment of modern methods, by

care and by scrutiny exercised by the Government con-

cerned, K.W.V. Wines rank with the finest that Europe

can produce. An important point to remember is that
because of Preferential Duty rates K.W.V. Wines enter

the Colony at a lower duty than is imposed on foreign

wines—You pay much less,, therefore for K.W.V. Wines
an advantage in these days of High Costs—
K.W.V. PAARL TAWNY, a delicious port type wine
K.W.V, Cape Dry Red (Claret), a wonderful tonic
lso K.W.V. Dry and Sweet Vermouths
K.W.V. Sherry No, 1, Very old, extra Dry
Ic. W.V. Amontillado Sherry
W.V. Kimberley Club Sherry
K.W.V. SAUVIGNON BLANC, a table wine you
will enjoy
K.W.V. Paarlita Cocktail, ready-mixed, ready for
erving if chilled

YW

DEMAND BH. W.
GET THE BEST FOR LESS


PAGE TWO



Carub Calling

N RS. A. W. L. SAVAGE

of the Governor, visited the
Y.M.C.A. yesterday morning and
inspected the various parcels
which are to be sent to Antigia

wife

for hurricane victims in that
colony .
Had Smooth Trip
RRIVING on Sunday by
T.C.A. from Bermuda was
Mr. Donald Leach of Burrows

Ltd. He is here for a short visit
and is staying at the Marine
Hotel.

Mr. Leach told Carib yesterday
that the aerodrome at Bermuda
was closed down for about 28
hours due to the hurricane fog
which was 150 miles away and
that delayed the flight of T.C.A
for over 24 hours.

He said that in spite of the
hurricane which was south west
of Bermuda travelling north west,
one would have expected it to
have left considerable air turbu-
lence, but the trip to Barbados
was smooth and the cloud effects
were majestic and incomparable

T.C.A. Navigator

; R. D. S. FLORENCE, T.C.A.

Navigator, arrived here on
Sunday by T.C.A. for about a
week's holiday and is staying at
the IWarine Hotel. This is his
third visit to the island and he
said that he is looking forward
to another enjoyable holiday

Back To Grenada

R. ROBERT de SOUZA of
Grenada who was in Bar-
bados for the past ten days for
reasons of health, returned home
yesterday by B.W.I1.A He was
staying at the Ocean View Hotel,
Mr. de Souza is Managing
Director of George F. Huggins &
Co. Ltd., of St. George’s.

Spent Three Weeks
R. AND MRS. ALAN ROTH

and their two children of
Venezuela, returned home on
Saturday by B.W.I.A after

spending three weeks’ holiday
sere. They were staying at the
Windsor Hotel.

Left For Venezuela

; R. AND MRS. HERBERT
MENDT also left for Vene-

zuela on Saturday by B.W.1.A
They were here for a_ short
holiday as guests at Cacrabanik
An architect of the Pennsylvania

State University, Mr. Mendt has
just been transferred to Caracas

Intransit
R. EDD DEAN of Lake Land
Florida, U.S.A., arrived

on Sunday by B.W.1.A. from
Miami intransit for Dominica for
the supervision and installation
of a citrus packing house for Co-
lonial Development Corporation ,
He expects to leave to-day by

B.G. ays. ’

‘ Mr. Body is a machinist of
Food Machinery and Chemical
Co. of Florida.

On Holiday

RS. EUNICE SAVOURY ar-

rived in Barbados on Sun-

day by B.W.I.A. from Antigua

and will spend a holiday here with

her mother, Mrs. H. M. Seon

She was accompanied by her little
son, Howard.

Attended Daughter's
Wedding

R. MOODY STUART, Mana-

aging Director of the Anti-

gua Sugar Estate Syndicate, has

just returned home after attending

his daughter’s wedding in the
United Kingdom.

Holidaying For A Month

OLIDAYING here for a month

and staying at “Rydal
Waters”, Worthing are Mrs.
Sheila Young and her two
children, Grace and Horace. Her
other daughter Eileen who was
up here with the Bishop Anstey
team, returned a few weeks ago
to compete in the hockey finals



BY THE WAY...

HE Department of Scientific
not to mention Industrial Re-
search announced the other day
a new discovery. It is now poss-
ible to “make dried milk with a

flavour practically (my _ italics)
indistinguishable from that of
fresh milk.”

And how, cries the prateful

milk-intaker, is this delicious bev-
erage prepared? Apparently by
“replacing air by inert gas,” as any
milkmaid will tell you. But since
the new plastic milk is practically
indistinguishable from dried milk,
it follows that either of the two
chemical preparations may be sub-
stituted for fresh milk, without the
gourmet turning a hair. Especially
as plastic milk contains not only



Mrs, LAWRENCE TAYLOR
Married In New York

. ISS BARBARA |! BELL,
daughter of Mr. and Miz
Earl Bell was married on Sunda

to Raymond Lawrence Taylor,
son of Mrs. Wyman Bullard of
Jamaica, New York). at Sai
Martins Episcopal Church, Ne
York City. The Rev.. John H
Johnson performed tl# ceremon

Miss Bell is the niece of Mr
Ada *Pinherio of Scarborough,
Christ Church

Given in marriage by her
father, the bride wor¢ lipper-
satin gown made with a pete
pan collar of seed pearls and
beads Her heirloom veil of
illusion net was fastened to a
satin cap and trimmed vith
imported lace

Atiending the bride were he:
sister C)nitha, Belly Yvonne Seei
and Mrs, Samuel Porter of St

Albans, with Mrs

of Brooklyn

Married In Trinidad

A’ POINT-A-PIERRE Roman
Catholic Church, San Fer-
nando, Trinidad on Saturday
morning at.10 o’clock, Dr. Gordon
Theodore Cummins, Son of Dr.
and Mrs. H. G. Cummins of
“Gothmare”, Bank Halt Road
was married to Miss Hyacinth
Marjorie Yawching, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs, Raymond C. Yaw-
ching, of Marabella.

Philip Durant



Tix bride who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
gown of angel Skin satin with a
boat-shaped neckline and stand-
ing collar of lace which featured
a fully flared skirt faliing from a
drooped waistline and ending in
a long train.

Her tulle véil was kept in place
by a headdress of lace and flowers
and she carried a bouquet of
radiance rosebuds

She was attended by her two
sisters the . MisSeS Barbara afd
Joyce Yawching who wore pink
and lilac and old gold and green
striped taffeta comer | =
dresses w: © t-
ting Semicon Ma: sed collars
and full, flared skirts with bust)
effect.

Matching lace stolés attached to
their dresses were . cleverly
arranged to form headdresges
which were held in, place with
gerberas. They carried bouquets
of the same flowers,

The ceremony was conducted by
Father Maingot and the duties of
bestman were performed by Ma
Fred Odle.

A reception was held at the
bride’s parents residence at Mar-

abella and the honeymoon
being spent at Procope’s Bay,
Monos

New Master For Lodge




eo SCHOOL will soon

have a new master, He is
Mr. Grant Elcock Pilgrim, retired
schoolmaster of: Queen's’ Royal

College, Trinidad.

After A Month

ISS MARION SHOREY of the
Control Board, returned from



Trinidad on Sunday evening by
B.W.1.A. after spending about
a month’s holiday 1 her rela-



tives at San Juan

large quantities of



inert gas. but als
acid, boriol (the ne
and jutex

At Hareleap Hall

HERE was so much jewellery
about at the ball at
Hareleap Hall that the detedtives
never left the ballroom. Extra
butlers hired for the occasion ap-

recent

parently included a very dignified
and experienced man, who insisted
n keeping an eye on the cases of
champagne. While tne other buts
lers were at the buffe

trundled three cases out
a back door and into a

hidden by tall



this one
through
small car

bushes. When the



Sele

1,2,3 &4
OVENS — Single

FOR
You Wi

MIXING BOWLS, PU
MEASURING CUPS



and

ROLLING PINS, CAKE

ct a

{
FALKS KEROSENE COOKER— |

BURNER MODEL
& Double.

YOUR BAKING

ll Need

DDING PANS
SPOONS
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

HARDWARE DEPARTMEN'

LIMITED.

Yr Tel, No. 2039



SSS a, |

Married At Mt. Tabor

Mw" NT TABOR was the scene
i of a quiet but pretty wed-
ng Thursday, September 7th
4.30 p.m., when Miss Ena
King, Headmistress of the Sharon
Viixed School, was joined in Holy
Wediock to Mr, Wilton Stevenson,
Inspector of the Trinidad
Force. The bride, who was
iv n marriage by her brother
Mr. Murray King, looked beauti-
fully as she walked up the aisle
iressed in white figured georgette,
arrying a superb bouquet of
Anthurium Lilies and Radiance
oses.

The Meid of Honour, Miss
Thora King wore a dress of lemor
figured georgette, and the brides-
maid Miss Joan King wore a dress
f pink embroidered organdie
They beth carried bouquets of
Jueen Anne’s Lace and roses.
The little Misses Marie King,
fanthe Archer and Floris Birkett

etired
Police

ven

made dainty flower girls in blue,
ind they carried bouquets of
Queen Anne's Lace and roses.
The ceremony, which was fully
choral with Miss Joyce Pilgrim
at the organ, was conducted by
the Rev. D. C. Moore, assisted ‘by
the Rev. A. C. Pilgrim, while

the duties of bestman were per-
formed by Mr. Walter Thompson,
Manager of Content Plantation,

The reception was held at the
bride's home, “Elweena,” Jackson,
Mr. and Mrs, Stevenson were the
recipient of many useful and
valuable presents.

To Join Husband

RS. JOAN PANTIN of Trini-

dad arrived on Friday eve-
ning by B.W.1.A. for
holiday and is staying
Ocean View Hotel. She has now
come to join her husband, Mr.
Basil Pantin, Assistant to
Commercial Manager of B.W.1.A
Ltd., Trinidad who is now acting

at

Manager for the local branch of

B.W.1.A,
Back To U.S.A.

A Tee two months’ holiday in
Barbados, Mrs. Clotilda Her-
bert of New York, returned home
by the “Fort Amherst” last week.
She was staying with her cousin
Mr. David Boyce of Porey Spring,
St. Thomas

Medico Leaves For Trinidad

D* A. L. STUART of “Nor-
ham”, Tweedside Road, left
for Trinidad by B.W.I1.A. over
the week-end on a short visit.





Across
1, Changed vats wound.
6. Excellent punishment.
Y. Sin or blunder, (5)
% (3) 12. Weapons
—used in this. (4)
The point. (4)
16, Battie ridge. (4)
17. Hole in spite. (3)
18. Lack of warmth. (8)
21. Die in dens for a nonagon, (9)
23. Shakes not adders or drinkers,
{(7) 24, An organ we blow. (4)
Simple midshipman. (4)

Down

(4)
(4)

(7)

2. We give it to posterity. (y)

3. Something in dispute, here. (8)

4 The gollers bugbear. (5)

5. For outdoor training. (7)

6. imitate the workshop. (5)

7. No spirtt or taste. (7)

8. Different wine stems are un page
T, (4, 6) ll, Song. 45!

13. 8 Down concerns these. (6)

@. Change step for the little dears
(4) 20. This is dreadiul. (4)

%2. To this is now. (3)

on oO! yesteracs s Duszie.— Acros»
ah On the 5 bie!

t: 9. Risi
Ale. 14, iAit: 15. Ash; 1
Due: 21, Kine: 2



3 P



Bown: 1 Pare}oc'
: 4. Hebrides
4. Pea soun. 1
t 1 tee



°



By Beachcomber

drink ran short this reliable fel-








low said, “Leave it to me, I think
i ome more.” The host
and hostess were delighted. Off
went the butler in the car. Ten

minutes later he returned and sold
the three cases of champagne for
i decent sum. He was given a
cheque, and a bottle for himself.
“it's a pity the notorious Captain
Foulenough didn’t turn up to try
some of his tricks,” said a detec-

tive. “We'd have got him this
time.” With the housekeeper on
his knee, Foulenough sat drink-

ing happily in the servants’ hall.
(News item.)

“HE probably called him a fool,
& instead of humouring him by
pretending to bow] to the mouse.

Ebi
an

Beverage after a
~) Hot end Tiring Day.

+ Brewed. Specially for
Bi, Hot Climates.

4t_is no Heavier
‘than @ Leger
but contains
Real Food value
besides being a
















a_ short
the

the

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

THE <§77”

Hy E. 8. Timothy

LONDON.

The name “77” sounds like an
enigma. Actually the small group
of West Indians who founded the
“77 Cultural and Social Club”
simply used a little ingenuity and
originality. They found the ans-
wer to their naming problem in
the fact that most of them had
been staying at 77, Wimpole
Street, London, the Celoniai
hostel. There were students of
other natioralities living at the
same hostel and the name “77”
though indicative of the place
where the club was founded, was
chosen equally to symbolise the
variety of existing cultures and
social patterns in the world.

The name bears a relation also
to the biblical injunction that
man shuuld forgive his fellow-man
not seven times but seventy times
seven. A third explanation for the
“77" is neither sentiment nor
ethical. “77 is easy to remember
and popularise”’, say the founders!
But why fuss and argue—after all
what's in a name?

Chitb’s Aim
The important thing about the
“77” is its aim, which is to bring
about a better international un-
derstanding. In order to achieve

this the club provides opportunf-

ties for peoples of all nations and
races to meet one another in a
friendly, social and acade_ic at-
mosphere Lectures, discussions,
drama, art, Music and literature
groups, dances games and sports
are al] included in the programme
of activities

Under the presidency of Mac-
Donald Bailey the British Olympic
runner and the secretaryship of
Hugh Scotland, the club has had
unstinted support from, among
others, the British Council authori-
ties; Lady Winifred Gore, Assist-
ant Secretary of the Victoria
League; Miss Stella Mead, author
and traveller; Sir John Shaw, ex-
Governor ot Trinidad, and other
English personalities.

An interesting \~\lfare activity
of the club is the annual children’s
Christmas party. Arrangements
are already being made for this
year’s function. The club usually
invites about 300 European and
overseas children; they have film
shows, games, refreshments, dis-
tribution of toys and other pas-
times.

In days when so much is heard
of racia} strifes and divisions, it is
good to hear of a club such as the
“77" which transcends racial and
national barriers. Europeans, In-
dians, West Indians and Africans
here mix freely—without preju-
dice, heat or invective.

Here is an example of the
“White and Black keys” co-opera-
ting te produce peace, harmony
and goodwill.



Ru



The loner thet Rupect has
received frem Mrs. Badger,
thar Bill was not well ted

f27.s aoe 80 much fun if you
n't a ‘oe
to ae mas of my echer fe ads

PLAZA — oistin :

ee a




ROBERT DOUGLAS

SPECIAL MATINEE







To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and
Continuing

Republic Pictures presents

“NO SAD SONGS
FOR ME”

Starring

Margaret SULLIVAN
Wendell COREY
Viveca LINDFORDS



ROXY

T'-Day 4.30 p.m. Only

Columbsa Voubie—

“LADIES OF
THE CHORUS”

With
Adele JERGENS

And

| “MILITARY

ACADEMY”

| With

| Stanley CLEMENTS

To-nite at 8.30

MADAM O’LINDY &
TROUPE IN

CARACAS NIGHT

and the Castawa

“Bad Man's Territory’ & *“Bedlam’*
. R.K.O,-Radio Double Feature

etcetera

WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 5 & 8.50 P.M.

JOHNNY WEISSMULLER in “TARZAN AND THE AMAZONS”
AND

**Seven Miles From Alcatras”

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
MATINEE: TO-MORROW AT 5. P.M.
Warner’s “RHAPSODY IN BLUE”
The Jubilant story of
GEORGE GERSHWIN
~ With
Robert ALDA, Joay LESLIE, Alexis SMITH, Charles COBURN

4 ALAM HALE +» ROMNEY BRENT
ANN RUTHERFORD

fmw= VINCENT SHERMAN === JERRY WALD N

SP NEO CRETE Serememes se mae memes ome A PreeY Br maNECeT bean « vee OF mat SrENED

PLAZA THEATRE
BRIDGETOWN

— Thursday 2 p.m.
Paul Henried in “SPANISH MAIN”

EMPIRE

AP ALT

3

F Caiee



from here.” “ Never mind.” says
Mrs. Bear. “You're sure to mate
new ones aj the seaside.” Whe:
all is ready Mr. Bear watches to:
the car that is to take them -o th
station, and before long Rupert is

gazing out of the window of the
train as they steam away tron,
Nutwood.



Last 2 Shows TO-DAY '
5 & 8.30 P.M.







x
%
x



SEECRS TS

ROYAL

Last 2 Shows To-Day 4.30
& 8.30 p.m.

Paramount’s Action‘ Double
Ray MILLAND

In

“SEALED
VERDICT”

And

“EL PASO”
With
John PAYNE
Gail RUSSELL



—_—

OLYMPIC

To-Day ,& Tomorrow 4.30
8.15 p.m.



Republic Whole Serial—

“THE BLACK
WIDOW"

Starring

Bruce EDWARDS
Virginia LINDLEY
Anthony WARDE




















TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12,



Housewives’

Guide

Prices for Beets and But-

impurities ; many

terbeans in the local market
when the “Adoveate” check-
ed yesterday were:—
Beets 24 cents per ib.
Butterbeans 24 cents per
Jb.

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

|

TUBSDAY, Sept. 12, 1950 |
7.00 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m. News’
Analysis; 7.15 a.m The Unbearabie
Bessington; 7.30 a.m, The Hymns We
Sing; 7.46 am Generally Speaking;
8.00 a.m. From the Editorials; 68 10
am Programme Parade; 8.15 a.m
From the Promenade Concerts; 9.Q0
a.m. Close Down; 12.00 (noon) The
News; 12.10 p.m. News Analysis; 12.15
p.m. Music from Grand Hotel; 1.00
p.m. On the Job; 1.15 pm, Radio
Newsreel; 1.30 p.m Musical Mirror
2.00 p.m. The News; 2.10 p.m. Home
News from Britain; 215 pm_ S&S
Feview; 2.30 p.m. Radio Theatre;
p.m. Interlude; 4.00 p.m. The N
4.10 p.m. From the Promenade Con-
certs; 500 pm. Rena Edward ‘ |
p.m Programme Parade; 5.20) p.m
Jelsh Magazine; 6.09 p.m. The Un-
bearable Bassington; U.15 p.m. Twenty
Questions; 6.45 p.m. Letter from Lon-
don; 7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m
News Analysis; 7.15 4o 7.30 p.m
Cricket Report on W.I. vs. Levenson-
Gower's XI; 730 to 745 p.m. Calling
the West Indies; 8.00 p.m. Radio News-
reel; 8.15 p.m. On the Job; 8.30 p.m
Promenade Players; 855 pm From
the Editorials; 9.00 p.m Tip Top
Tunes; 9.30 p.m. Meet the Common-
wealth; 10.00 p.m. The News; 10.10
p.m. Interlude; 10.15 p.m. BBC Variety
Orchestra; 1045 p.m Report from
Britain; 11.00 p.m. From «the Promenade
Concerts

neuritis, pimples,

|
i



»

‘

.
L

"The

with JACK MULHALL,

WEDNESDAY

and the feature



GLOBE





“ALL



45 Free Rides MICHAEL REDC
LEEDS, England
There’s a rule in Leeds that
children under five years old can
ride free on city trolleys if
accompanied by a paying adult.

The other day a man boarded a
trolley, paid his six-cent fare for
a 45-minute tour of the city—and
brought forty under-fives along
with him for free. The Leeds
Transport Committee is proposing
a change in the rule to permit
only one under-five free with each
adult. —(I.N.S.)



“STROMBOLI”

Ingrid Bergman

GLOBE sepr. 15th.

co
MA



DOREEN

A SMASHING INTERNATIONAL RHUMBA
CONTEST

FEATURING :

MADAM TIAM FOOK versus DOREEN

For a Puise of one hundred dollars (8100.00)
to receive $60.00; Loser to receive $40.00

PRICES:. .Stalls 24c., House 48c., Balcony 72c.,
Boxes $1.00

P.S.—Persons from Siiver Sands please contact, Wilcox
Truck from Pilgrira Road, Thyme Bottom and
Foul Bay. TRUCK NO. 135, Jervis Scott.





CLARKE’S “BLOOD MIXTURE”
Cleanse the system ‘from blood
rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,

minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit fromm this well-known medicine.

ia LIQUID or TABLET FORM



LOSSES PES PO SSE SSF OOD SSPE LE

; GALETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES



Final Instalment of Serial
Picture

COOPER PEE





Reinforced by the big



1950

sufferers froin

boils, sores and



LAST SHUW TO-NITE %.30
First Instalment ef Monogram Serial

THREE MUSKETEERS”

JOHN WAYNE, RAYMOND HUTTON

Also the picture: “SILENT WITNESS"
nn

and THURSDAY 8.30 p.m.
“THE THREE MUSKETEERS”
“THE HUNTED” with BELITA

oP CCL ILOILO gt

THEATRE

LAST SHOWING TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.

MY SONS”

2 DAYS ONLY WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY

“THE CAPTIVE HEART”

tRAVE—JANE BARNETT

And

“THE VIGILANTES ©

JON HALL—FUZZY KNIGHTS
KIDDIES 2 P.M. MATINEE THURSDAY

TO SEE

“THE VIGILANTES ”

MATTERS
NOT !

It does not MATTER whether

you ride a

WOODEN
HORSE

or BICYCLE

OR YOU GO BY

TAXI, BUS or
LIMOUSINE—

GET
THERE !



ROX Y

TO-NIGHT

3.30

HENSON
PRESENTS
her

DR. J. V.
NFIDENTLY
DAM O'LINDY and

Unforgettable
°

guns of her

Allied Troupe

CARACAS NIGHTS OF 1950



TIAM

FOOK











534654,
OFFI FOS? rr POSSESS

4¢ <
POOCCES

264

SOOO OSS

GOS


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1950





Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

Seh. Rosarene, Sch. Frances W. Smith,
MLV. Bite Star, Sch. Beiqueen, Sch.
Laudalpha, Sch. Burma D., Sch. Lucille
M. Smith, Sch. Cyclorama_O., Sch, Gloria
Henrietta, Seh. Molly WN. Jones, Sch
Amanda T., S.S. Canadian Challenger,
Sch. W. L. Eunica, Sch. Phyllis Mark,
Sch. Grenville Lass.

ARRIVALS

H.M.S. Sparrow, 1,400 tons, Capt. Boord,
R.N., from Tobago.

Schooner Mary E. Caroline, 54 tons net,
Capt. Joseph, from Dominica

M.V. Lady Patricia, 238 tons net, Capt
Armsden, from St. Vincent

S.S. Leme, 4,902 tons net, Capt. Tomi-
cich, from La Guaira.

$.S. Alcoa Pilgrim, 3,931 tons net, Capt.
Haagensen, from St. Lucia.

S.S. Junecrest, 4,222 tons net,
McLaren, from London.

DEPARTURES
Schooner Franklyn D.R., 82 tons net,
Capt. Sealy, for British Guiana.
S.S. Leme, 4,902 tons net, Capt. Tomi-
cich, for Basseterre.
S.S. Alcoa Pilgrim, 3,931 tons net, Capt.
Haagensen, for St. Vincent.

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Capt.



CABLE & WIRELESS (West Indies)
Lid. advise that they can now com-
municate with the following ships

through their Barbados Coast Station:

8.8. Captain John, S.S. Vinni, S.S.
Liberville, S.S. Mynyam, $.S. Cali-
fornia, S.S. Alcoa Pioneer, S.S. Red
Canyon, s.s Mormactern, s.Ss
Nueva Andalucia, S.S. Alcoa Pilgrim,
8.S. h S. Gascogne, S.S
Imperial Fredericton, S.S. Limon, S.S
Erazil, S.S. Fmert Townshend, S.S.
Esso Springfield, S.S. Elizabeth, S.S
Hindanger, S.S. Akti, S.S. Mormac-
hawk, S.S._ Broit, S.S Stony Point
S.S. Montana, S\S. Rio De La Plata,
S.S. Dolores, S.S. Liberville, 8S.S.
Europe, S.S. Mooncrest.

Seawell

ARRIVALS—By B.W.I1.A.L
From TRENIDAD:

Mildred Alexis, Gerard Alexis, Jacque-
line Alexis, Marica Plimmer, Mercedes
Plimmer, Luis Pocatera, Andrea Poca~-
tera, Luis Pocatera Jr., Alexandia
Pocatera, Kenneth Metclaf, Felix Clarke,
Hyril Blackman, Denzil Springer,,
Michael Eastmond, Ruth Eastmond
Lionel
Norman
Pantin,
Marion Croney,
Prudent, Wiliam
Yvonnet, Constance
Anton, Sylvia Bedeau, pil Marcus,
Janet Cabral, Prince Walker, Angela
Tacliaferri, Fred Bethel, Henry Moseley,
Margaret Deale, Esme Wickham, Janet
Masson, Joy Connor, Edna Cumming,
Dr. H. Cumming, Charley Maynard,
Peggy O'Donnell, Ernest Hall, C. Mor-
rison, Jean Lawson.



lyola
Gilbert
Dorothy

Colvin Alleyne,
Spence,
Flawn,

From ANTIGUA:

Bunice Savoury, Howard Savoury, Edna
From MAIQUETIA
From Q :

Charles Millet, H. Testa, C. Testa,
1. Bustamante, E. Bustamante, M-
Hensen, G. Hensen, S. Hensen,, EB.
Ifensen, M. Paschen, A. Paschen, G
McGibbon, M. McGibbon, N MecGibbon,
I. MceGibbon, K, Fisher, R Medilsden,
B. Medilsden, L. Medilsden, B, Medils-
Maradiledon, C. Rodriguez.

From GRENADA:

Cecil) Munroe, Gilbert Carew, Tommy
Wells, Norbert Patterson, Una Protain,
Fveret Telfer, Ivy Telfer.

DEPARTURES—By B.W.I.A.L
Tor TRINIDAD:

Marie Gooding, Leila Griffith, Dr.
Hugh Cummins, Gladys Callender,
Rosemary Ashworth, Marshall Burgess,
Frank Burton, Winifred Burton, Violet
Thorpe, Daisy Charge, George Heath,
Wilma Heath, Dorothy Blackman. Fitz-
gerald Blackman, Winifred Blackman
Ruth Plackman, Fred Odile, Heather
Ward, Doreen Ward, Benjamin Forde,
David Beresford, Cynthia Rosemin,
Molvi Warachhia, Micuel Leal, Kenneth
Metcalf, Adolnh Utech, Francisco Perez,
Dina Perez, L. Fuentes, Luis Fuentes,
Charlie Maynard, Peggy _ O'Donnell,
Denise Bain, Denise Bain Jr

Fer TRINIDAD:

Mildred Paul, Nina Gomes, Ruth Peery,
Elsie Peery, Cliff Peery, Cliff Peery Jnr.
Alfredo Alvarez, Elena Alvarez, Luis
Alvarez, Gonzalo Alvarez, Leslie Shrub-
shall, Sylvia Balgobin, Barbara Leach,
Pauline Leach, C Johnson, Hazel
Johnson, Stanley Johnson, Judith John-
son, Ruth Pontifex, Eva Forde, Charles
Lee, Ivy Springer, Eugene Harris, Dora
Phillip. Rudolph Spencer, Gladys Nam-
#00, Margaret Samaroo, Leslie Samaroo.
Patrick Mayers, James Mayers, Donald
Mayers, Robert Mayers, Allie Mayers,
Margaret Johnson, Susan Paton, Ingrid
Ifill, Sherill TfAll, Etleen Ifill, Annette
Ifill, Patricia Hulder, Joan Joseph,
Elaine Reid, Harold Robinson, Dr. A. L.
Stuart.

For LaGUAIRA: '

Herbert Mendt, Dorothy Mendt, Chris-
tina Mendt, Howard Russell, Jane Rus-
sell, Frances Russell, Josephine Forbes,
William Forbes, Alice Roth, Alan Roth,
Sophia Roth, Karen Roth, Joseia Salas,
Francisca Gonzalez, R. E. Gonzalez,
M. A. Gonzalez, Ann Gonzalez, Beatrice
Siproth, Guillérmo Siproth, Richard
Wharton, Carmen Jaimes, Josefa, Jaimes,
Yolanda Jaimes.

' saw Cpl. Joneg

Expect Good
Fruit Supply

NEARLY all over the country,
farmers are expecting a good
supply of golden apples, pears and
bananas when Christmas comes.
In those districts, the pear and
golden apple trees are heavily
laden with their fruit and many
fruit weight down their limbs to
touch the ground. It was the con-
tinuous good rains which has
allowed for plenty bananas.

The rain has helped most vege-
table and good supplies of sorrel,
cucumbers, and tomatoes are also
expected.

Fruit sellers say that judging
by the present going of the trade,
they believe that they will be
having an ample supply of fruit
when the Christmas Season comes.
Oranges were scarce during the
last few months, but they are back
on the market once again, though
not in great quantities .

The local mango reaping has
almost stopped, but some are still
coming to the island from the
neighbouring islands. Plantains,
too, are arriving at regular inter-
vals.

£8 For Speeding

The decision of His Worship Mr.
Cc. L. Walwyn, Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” Police Court was _ re-
versed yesterday by Their Hon-
ours Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and
Mr. H. A. Vaughan, Judges of the
Assistant Court of Appeal.

Mr. Walwyn_ had fined Leon
Callender of Harts Gap, Christ
Church, £8 and 2/- costs or three
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour for driving the motor car
X-643 on Bay Street Road at over
37 miles per hour on June 28. The
speed limit for this road is 20
miles per hour.

Their Honours fined Callender
£5 or in default two months’ im-
prisonment.

In his defence Callender said
that on June 28 he was driving the
motor car X-643 on Bay Street and
He stopped to
pick somebody up. All the time
he was driving the car was travel-
ling at 20 miles per hour.

Cpl. Jones who is attached to
the Traffic Branch said that when
the car had entered the trap set
in Bay Street it was doing over
37 miles per hour and the speed
for such cars is 20 miles per hour.

The Weather

.. TODAY
Sun rises: 5.50 a.m.







Moon (First Quarter) Sep-
tember 18.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .29

Total for Month to YWester-
(3 p.m.) E.S.T..
(3 p.m.) 29.870.
Sun Sets: 6.03 p.m.
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 3.44 a.m., 4.23
p.m.

ins.
day: 2.67 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 85.5°

F.
Temperature (Min.) 15.0°F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
Wind Velocity 7 miles per

hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.950

LANTERN SALES
JUMP

There has been a marked in-
crease in the sale of lanterns since
the hurricane season begun this
year, one of the leading hardware
firms of the island told the “Advo-
cate” yesterday.

During the early months of the
year, the demand for lanterns was
almost negligible. People how-
ever, saw the necessity of having
them in case of a hurricane and
were buying them during !ast
month. One clerk of this firm re-
membered delivering 12 on one
order.

Another hardware firm said that
they had in a good stock of lan-
terns, but the sale of them was
very slow. Yet another firm said
that they had no lanterns in stock
but were making rapid sales in
torch lights and batteries.







by





.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

If War Comes—B.G.’s
Larder Well Stocked

(From Our Own Correspondent)



GEORGETOWN.

SHOULD a major world war break, British Guiana will
be in quite a sound position as regards supplies which

are imported from
Street are presently very h
of shortages can be seen.

AnimalTrough
Opens Today

The animal trough over the
Chamberlain Bridge—at Fairchild
Street—will be officially opened
this morning at 9.30 o'clock. This
trough, which was erected by the
Barbados S.P.C.A. through the
efforts of Mrs. J. M Forster, was
completed at the end of last year

Colonel A. H. C. Campbell,
Chairman of the Executive Com-
mittee of the S.P.C.A., told the
“Advocate” yesterday that it is the
first and only animal trough in the
island and they hoped to erect
more in the near future.

He said that they had watched
carefully and had discovered that
many animals watered there.



During the day many horses,
donkies and ponies can be seen in
the area surrounding the trough.



‘Nina’ Becomes

Boat House

AFTER being semi-derelict for
about two years, the Caravel
Nina was docked yesterday to
undergo its first set of repairs
prior to its convertion into a
house boat or boat house.

The Nina was bought at a
Government auction sale by Mr.
James Murray of Halls Road, who
some time ago bought the sunken
icy ch Yawl Potick at a similar
ale,

Mr. Murray has in turn sold it
to Mr. Ralph Hunte of St. James,
a skipper for 19 months of the
74-ton schooner Marion Belle
Wolfe during the last war.

Mr. Hunte told the Advocate
yesterday that after the vessel is
converted either into a house boat
or boat club, it will be an-
chored at Holetown, St. James,
near the mooring where the
Sistership Santa Maria went up
in flames. “It will never go to
sea again,” he said.

As it was being raised up out
of the water on the planks of the

“dock, seaweeds, moss and other

marine growths, about three to
four inches thick and much dis-
coloured, hid entirely the bottom
from the onlooker.

The bottom will first be freed
from the muck, scraped and made
ready for painting. In the mean-
time the two shafts will be taken
out. Docking was done by Messrs.
Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

The Nima’s timbers are all
sound and since its two years of
inactivity in the inner basin,
much water has not seeped
through. The two masts which
still lie on the deck will be hois-
ted again, but not to take it film
shoofing across the Caribbean
again.



- °°
Stole Gold Ring
Clarence Clarke, a boatman of

Eagle Hall, was found guilty yes-
terday by Hs Worship Mr, H. A.
Talma of stealing one gold ring
valued at £6 and the poopsrty of
A. Brajack on September TO about
10 p.m.

Clarke was ordered to pay a fine
of £5 to be paid by monthly in-
stalments or in default to undergo
two months’ imprisonment with
hard labour.

7 good looks tell you they’re just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign

‘i
ke,
CHa which means ‘ just right

if

Look for it in

leading stores in Barbados.

JOHN WHITE

means made just.right




abroad.

Stocks throughout Water
igh, and no immediate danger

This was cisclosed by the Con-
troller of Supplies in a Press
statement, answering queries as
to what steps were being taken
to ensure adequate supplies in
the event of a World War sud-
denly developing out of the
Korean crisis.

Mr. Fletcher stated that it will
be financially unwise for the
Colony to take any steps within
the immediate future to build up
stocks, which are very high at
present. Foodstuffs such as flour,
milk, salted fish, etc., were in
sufficient supply, and any move
to build up further stocks will
end in serious loss, as the Colony’s
climate prevent stock-piling of
certain foodstuffs

The stores are all well stocked
with hardware and dry goods also.

Ground Provisions

The only shortages existing at
present are in the line of ground
provisions, and this is due to the

devastating floods earlier this
year. The Director of Agricul-
ture is however confident that

this situation will be relieved by
October or November, as farmers
will be reaping crops planted
during the rehabilitation period.

The Controller assured the
rvess that he has received no
reports of merchants hoarding
supplies due to the unsettled con-
ditions caused by the Korean
crisis.



The Weather

Meeting of Legislative
Council at 2.00 p.m

Meeting House of Assembly
at 3.00 p.m

Mobile Cinema, Belleplaine
Playfield, St Andrew,
7.30 p.m,



Jamaica Statistician
Off To T’dad

Conference

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca.

Mr O. M. Royes, Island Statisti-
cian in Jamaica, will represent the
island at the conference of Statis-
ticians and Customs Officers of the
Bsitish Caribbean Colonies whieh
will be held in Trinidad in Octo-
ber. He will be accompanied by
a senior officer of the Customs De-
partment.

Purpose of the Conference is to
deal with the standardisation and
unification of trade _ statistics,
compilation, tabulation and publi-
cation. and it will be held under
the auspices of the Caribbean
Commission.

Originally planned for March,
the conference was postponed until
later this year.





Landoners Will See U.S. |

Thunder Jets In Fly-Past |

A SOLITARY BATTLE
probably piloted by one of “

of

Britain Hurricane fighter—
The Few”—will lead the com-|

memoration fly-past over London on September 15. The

air parade will fly in eigh

Group L—Heavy bombers: six
Lineolms and three Lancasters.

Group I.—Thirty-six Mosqui-
toes.

Group Ul —Fight
from the Navy.

Group IV.—Eight Sea Hornets
and 12 R.A.F., Hornets.

Group V.—Fifty-four Meteors .

Group VI—Twenty-four Mete-
ors,

Group VII.—Forty-eight Vam-
pires.

Group VIII.—Sixteen American
Thunder Jets.

Not a Speed Show

Their speeds will vary from
170 m.p.h., to 350 m.ph. “We
want them to fly slowly enough
tor people to see them well, rath-

Firebrands



13 Miners Face
Death

NEW CUMNOCK,
Ayrshire, Sept
Flood water pouring into the
crater over the slime-choked
Knockshinnoch Castle colliery to-
day dampened hopes that the 13
Scottish miners still missing might
be rescued alive.

ll.

It caused two further subsi-
dences in the 300 yards wide|a
cavity almost blocking the tun-

nel through which rescue squads
had been passing to search for the
missing men, and threatened tc
turn the gaping hole into a vast
lake of mud and silt

Tense relatives stood hour af-
ter hour in drenching rain while
hundreds of volunteers toiled to
prop the sides of the crater and
prevent the mud from engulfing
the shaft which had been driven
into the mine.

Earlier to-day safety inspectors

called for the “suicide” squad
which had gone down through
the crater into the mine where

the subsidence of almost an en-
tire field trapped 128 miners last
‘Tuesday night.

—Reuter.



Wool Prices Hit
New High

MELBOURNE, Aus., Sept. 11.

American buyers bidding freely
against British, French, Belgian
and Japanese buyers sent Austra.
lian wool prices rocketing to new
record levels

when wool sales
opened to-day.

Medium quality Merino wool
fetched 15s 2d. per pound—dou-
ble the previous Melbourne re-
cord, ;

In Perth, Western Australia,
the record price of 18s. 4%d_ per

peund for greasy wool was paid

to-day for bales of ‘“combings”
Prices in general were 40 to 59

50 per cent higher than in June.



a

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BYMIN AMARA

and

Included





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Also a variety of CIGARS

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in the TENBY RANGE ARE

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JUNCTION BOXES
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and a wide variety of - - -
SWITCHES
SOCKET-OUTLETS
BELI. PUSHES, ETC.

Write for Details and Export Terms

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19—21,
Birmingham, England.

Warstone Lane,

groups in this order :

er than display their speed.” say
the Air Ministry
The fly-past route will be
ever Dagenham, the Tower of}
London. Parliament Square}
and Hyde Park Corner where
the aeroplanes will divide into
smaller formations to fy over
provincial towns
Scheduled time over Parlia-
ment Square is 12.30, but the
ght may be postponed a few
‘ours if weather conditions are
unfavourable.

Test of Timing

Though there may be several
Battle of Britain pilots flying, the
R.A.F., regard the whole exer-
cise aS a useful piece of training.

With aeroplanes coming from
different stations, flying at dif-
ferent speeds, yet due over Lon-
don in close formation with only
one-minute interval between the
groups, the fly-past has to be a
{masterpiece of timing. —L.E.S.



Cyclist Injured In Collision

Twenty-seven-year-old Glad-
stone Eastmond of Marchfield St.
Philip, collided with a car yester-
day evening when he was riding
bicycle along Boarded Hall
Road. He was tater treated at the
General Hospital for severe in-
juries to his forehead.











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PAGE THREE








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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





fee Jo
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad &., Bridgetown.
—< $$ —

Tuesday, September 12, 1950

Mr. (¢. L. Elder J.P.

THE death occurred at his residence
“Dunlop Cottage,” River Road, on Sunday
evening, of Mr. Charles Luther Elder, J.P.,
at the age of 87.

Charles Luther Elder, a man of simple
tastes and high ideals, was born in this
island in the middle of the nineteenth cen-
tury when society was adjusting itself to
the new physical freedom and public insti-
tutions were beginning to minister to the
needs of a mixed community. Like many |the world stage and asked the
others of middle class society he was great- | people of his country to pray for
ly influenced by Victorian standards which as 7
he never abandoned and which made him
highly respected. His public life was char-
acterised by an old world dignity and
courtesy untouched by the growth of
socialism.

As a Civil Servant, and he was Registrar
of this island, he had a long and close
association with the outstanding men of
his day. He admired their legal and for-
ensic ability and patterned his life on the
lines of their success. He saw Sir Conrad an
Reeves, Chief Justice of the island, William
Herbert Greaves, Attorney General, | orea is keen. He is also report-
Charles Pitchér Clarke, Solivitor General; jed to be determined to make up
Frederick James Clarke, Speaker of. the} {fatot-‘on nis ‘part which may
House of Assembly, and William Kellman have been responsible for the
Chandler, Judge of the-Assistant Court of os a, ABN 1 etitare
Appeal, Master in Chancery and President
of the Legislative Council.

He witnessed the changes brought by the
death of Reeves.







WASHINGTON

A new Harry Truman has been
facing the American people dur-
ing the anxious and confused
weeks of the Korean war.

The jovial, confident fighter
whose favourite slogan was
“everything is going to be ali
right” is gone—at least for the
duration .

The new Truman is greyer,
grimmer nine pounds thinner.

Yet there is something familiar
about this new Truman. For his
mood has gone full circle since
the days when a determined but
humble man first stepped on to

came the two years of
{buoyant assurance that followed
his victory at the polls in 1948.
Now the circle is complete. Tru-
man is once again a determined
but rather humble man,

“The Korean aggression a few
weeks. after he had said he
thought the world was nearer to

than at any time since 1945,
and military weakness of the Uni-
ted States revealed by the Korean
conflict, are ‘said to have been a
shock to Truman.

The Big Decision
intensely religious man.

Truman's sense of responsibility
for sending American troops to

Truman ranks his decision to
fight North Korea with three oth-
er historic decisions which have
marked his presidential career:

(1) The decisions to use the
atom bomb against Hiroshima and
Nagasaki.

(2) The decision to proceed
with ‘the development of the hy-
drogen bomb:

(3) The Potsdam decisions
made on the subject of Germany.

Usually Truman does not wor-
ry . about a decision once it is
made. But in this case he con-
fides that his rule cannot be kept
because of what he feels are its
inevitable consequences — heavy
Amer'can casualties and possibly

Sir Herbert Greaves stood out in the
realm of the law, Sir William Chandler
was unique in the Legislature while Sir
Charles Clarke, as a great constitutionalist,
guarded the rights and privileges for
which Reeves had fought so valiantly.

Mr. Elder, living in close contact with
them and their work over a long period,
knew not only the constitutional changes
made but the reasons why they were made.
He foresaw that others were in the offing
and gladly joined the late C. E. A, Rawle
in what must now be regarded as the first
informal West. Indian conference which
was held in Dominica in 1982.



But his life was not given over to official-
dom. He took an active part in the cul-
tural activities of the island. He was a

i ; ' ie deb a s of Anglo-Russian
moving figure in’ public debates, musical © Eo i Ede ie
concerts and amateur theatricals. He was | popular belief that the surest way
also a keen musician and founded the Bar- © fo two nations together is

r to encourage trade between them,
bados Amateur Band of which he was Con- For they show that a steadily
ductor from its inception in 1914 until 1922... | growing Siena lies acco’ hand
He was a member of the Barbados Choral
Society and until recent years Organist

in hand with an increase in politi-
cal tension,
and Choirmaster of St. Paul’s.

Durng the whole of last year
Britain shipped goods worth
£8,170,000 to Russia. But, in the
first seven months of this year,

It was in 1928 that he resigned from his
post as Registrar in response to a deputa- dur exports had inlseady semeed
tion from the constituency of St. George. {£6,300,000 and look like being
He was elected to the House unopposed, = £11,000,000 by the year’s
and continued membership until 1940, The In value this is much greater
scene had changed again, and Mr. Elder,

than the business we were doing
4 . with Russia before the war. Our
refusing to forsake the old liberal tradi-

exports in 1938 amounted to only

tion, found himself the target of the new | ©% 462,000.
socialism. He was defeated at the polls A Vital Alloy
but continued an. active interest in the An odd item’ was £288,000

political affairs of the island. In the par- | sending to Bussiay Mr. aaett on
* ; has turned e on
ish of Christ Church where he was owner | 78) 00 tools: cessation Rasainc
of considerable property he served on the |centred on the. re-export of
Vestry and Subsidiary Boards until fail-

molybdénum, “ vital alley for

"deeb eye hi oa hardening steel.
ing health limited his activities. Nicadiy Fee le Huyihe “any
thing that will expand her indus-
trial production, And it is. of
course, industrial production that
determines capacity to wage war.
Chemicals, electrical equipment,
light and heavy machinery—these
are the goods Russia is buying as
hard as she can, Consumer goods.
luxury and non-essential materials

are “out.”

During his membership of the House he
“crossed swords” with two Governors. In
1927 Sir William Robertson sent to the
House a Message for the supersession of
the Christ Church Sanitary Commissioners
of which Mr. Elder was a member, because
they refused to obey to the lettér the order
of the then Chief Medical Officer during £6,600,000 worth of machinery—
the malaria campaign. He led such a_ | mostly machine , air and gas
strong opposition that the order was with- ccabeastes, ‘esimentors, oeeruaee
drawn. It was typical of the man how-
ever, that later he moved the same House

trieal machinery.
our miscellaneous sales
to pass an Address to the Secretary of

to ae See ~eables and rae

State praying for an extension of time for | medicines, dyes 2 colours.
> . What sort * are we
the same Governor on the last leg of his - sionesvot camel ‘eo as bead to

colonial administration.
Later he became Chairman of the Rail-



WAR comes to the American President
working an 18-hour day... and he insists on getting up at 5.30 am

: Up to July this year we shipped «,

.. He is

THE NEW TRUMAN |



PRESIDENT TRUMAN

even more heart-searing decis ons
which may follow the first like a
chain: reaction

The Daily Visitor

Since June 25 the President
has been driving himself 18 hours
a day—a hard pace for some men
over 60

The one-time Missouri farm
boy still “wakes with the chic-
kens” at 5.00 or 5.30 every
morning. He usually takes a pre-
breakfast walk. By 8.45 he has
read several newspapers, had his
breakfast and is at his White
House desk dictating to Miss Rose
Conway, his personal secretary.

At 9.30 each morning Truman
receives a visit from General
Omar Bradley, chairman of the
Joint Chiefs of Staff.

Bradley opens a map of Korea
on which he has traced any over-
night changes in the battle line.
Red tabs mark the Communist
divisions blue the Allied.

The tall four starred soldier
explains actions that have taken
place and reports on strikes made
by Allied warplanes.

The President—an artillery cap-
tain in the 1914-18 war—is re-
ported by top military men here
to have no difficulty understand-



What We Are Sending
To Russia
a#And what Russia is sending to us

By Kernard Harris

strengthen many plastic articles.
Russia wants them also to break
down into fibre, which can be
respun into new cloth and so re-
lieve her textile shortage.

Latest Contract

Few British firms have disclosea
precisely what .goodg they are
making for Russia. But last year
it was announced that the Leeds
factory of J. & H. McLaren — a
subsidiary of the Brush Electrical
Engineering group —- was

“substantially devoted to the
production of diesel engines and
their assembly with Brush elec-
trical equipment into standard
diesel electrical generating sets
for the Russian Trade Delega-
tion.”

Mr, Alan Paul Good, managing
director of the group, had previ-
ously announced that its latest
contract with Russia was worth
more than £5,500,000.

Giant presses, mining equip-
ment, and machine tools are being
made for Russia and her satellites
by three Tyneside firms.

The presses are being made at
Vickers - Armstrongs’. Elswick
works, which turned out hundreds
of tanks for Russia during the
war.

When the order, worth about
£1,500,000, was placed, the
firm made it a condition that
Russian inspectors would not
be allowed in the factory.

An official of the firm said yes-
terday; “The presses are of the
same type we made for British
car manufacturers. The first con-
signment left about a year ago

and the whole order is now nearly
complete.” 1

The mining equipment and ma-
chine tools are being made by
firms at Wallsend and Gateshead.
Officials said that the orders had
not interfered with priority sup-

* millions of pounds. What has she





‘SHOULD MALTA BE AN
ISLE OF WIGHT?

Hy ERIC GREY

greyer, thinner... he is

ing their professional talk. But he : "
is sparing in his use of the title | ; ; MAL‘A.
Commander-in-Chief. He prefers} THERE is nothing of the sailor boy about
ao ee ee tactics | Dr Boffa, Malta’s short, dumpy, 55-year-old
NP ’ i |Prime Minister, yet he gives a decidely
No More Cronies bento ston
| nautical twist to the island’s General Elec-

In the “old days” the resi- . : ; :
dential calling ae teed to sa atiee tion, which will be held this week-end.

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1950
ee
















|

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& CO., LTD.

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SALAD in MAYONNAISE 48



vii the names of old cronies’ “Elections on an aireraft-carrier in the " SS
nostly rom issouri) who |, : ” j
wanted te drop in on the Pres!- Mediterranean,” he calls them. WE HAVE... {
~— for 8 chat ca That was Malta’s role in World War II. }
nis type of visit has been a :
war casualty, Now official caller:|nd Dr. Boffa does not forget it. MESH WIRE FOR ALL PURPOSES |
are men who have something to §
do with the war effort pen aged Five major parties are bidding for its 144,515 3¢ in, x 12 in., 18 in., 24 in., 46 in., 48 in h
arms expansion programme : 2 F 6 \ in, x 18 in., 24 in., 36 in., 72 in. : a
Phdinawle; Sisleh day ot the votes. Captain Boffa climbed to the mast- 1 in. x 48 in. ‘W
s : ; Vy 6
White House ends at about 5.00} head three years ago on a Labour ticket, a = to 5.30 p.m. But when the Presi- | promising social reforms which were lo Rear n ” “i :
dent goes back to Blair House = g = wove WIRE ;
(where he lives while the main | °Verdue. i in. x 24 in., 36 in. ti
part of the White House ps beins| Some he carried out, until the cash ran LASHING south Ade 2a a 18 G ‘
repair a ulging riefcase : : 9 aS, an auge ”
goes with him, This represents short — the health services have improved GALVANIBE BARBED WIRE—50 Ib Coils {«
= Pai Bae the evening be- vastly, for instance, more schools are open, aie ne Ey 100’ Coils i
Sani e finally retires near mid- rebuilding is going on apace, there is little STAINLESS STEEL RIGGING WIRE—-1% in., 3-16 in., 5-32 in. i
The nightwork disturbs the, Unemployment. GALVANISE STAPLES—'% in., and 34 in. \

President’s physician, Brigadier-
General Wallace-Graham, He says
he has tried to talk Truman into
getting up late—but the farm-

But Boffa is too slow for his ex-first
lieutenant, Mr. Dominic Mintoff. 34-year-old
Ct eee : — Oxford graduate and architect. It galled
Da 1 . : .

Meanwhile, Sane” Baganiiaeed Mr. Mintoff to see Marshall aid dollars pour-
are hinting that it is more than! ing into nearby Italy, and none coming
hard work that is keeping the
President awake at nights. They
claim that the President and the
whole Democratic Party are wor-
ried over the November elections.

There are signs that some sup-

Malta’s way, despite her wartime bravery.
He’s Dynamic
SO the main election battle is being fought

porters are turning against the with his own Labour party
Administration. ? ¥ :

The statistician Louis Bean,} I watched Mintoff, a short, dynamic figure
who was the only forecaster to

predict ‘Truman's victory in 1948,| 17 khaki shorts and white shirt, put his point
has compiled a_ record of past| to two meetings recently:—

elections in a forthcoming book “We ask othi t same
called The Midterm Battle. This} . for A hing more than he sam
indicates that the Korean crisis| tights and privileges, the same standard of
will help the Republicans and) living enjoyed by the British,” he cried.

hurt the Democrats next Novem- :

ber: He got a big hand from the dockyard work-

if the qnane sonra re-|ers, who were well aware that Englishmen
capture Congress again is ye ;
‘America would find itself facing} 12 the dockyards get better pay and allow-

one of the greatest international! ances than the Maltese.

4 covibncn rtataea « Mintoff’s tactics on the Marshall aid issue

Demoeratie President and a Re-| have borne fruit since he resigned last year.

publican Congress. . | Malta was recently granted nearly 2,500,000

World Copyright Reserved./ dollars with which to build long-needed elec-

| tric power plant. But that will nowhere near
satisfy Mintoff.





Alternatives

HE has come out now with “two alterna-
tives from which the British are free to

| choose.”

1. Malta to become an integral part of
Britain, with her M.P.s sitting at Westmins-
ter.

plies for Britain’s coalfields and | Close association;
factories. 2. Complete control of the island to be

‘ fi a: vested in the Maltese Government, and
Even Paid in Gold | \72)¢5 to be linked with Britain by a 20-year
From Russia, Britain has bought treaty of friendship.

I octly barley and maize and| “It would take fully 20 years for Malta
large quantities of timber for) to become integrated as part of Britain,”
aa akg alg rants Be m8 he says, “but the thing is not impossible.
and skins, bristles, and raw hair. | Britain could simply think of us as another
Kitt wag eabva0 000; substanoally Isle of Wight. And, at any rate, we would
larger than the value of our sales ; get the help we need to raise our standard
to Russia, Or eying... , ,”

As a result Russia earned many Clearly Mr. Mintoff is going to be a difficult
man for Whitehall to deal with should he
become Prime Minister next week.

He does not expect to get a working
majority in Malta’s 40-man Parliament. No
single party does, because there are too many
of them, but coalitions are possible.

Another Rebel '

A MORE controversial figure is Dr. Enrico
Mizzi, who has revived Malta’s old pro-Italian
party. He is said to have a large following
among the intelligentsia.

If that is so, one wonders what the British
Council is doing here—it occupies far better
premises than any Government department
on the island.

Mizzi, too, is a rebel : he wants Dominion
status for Malta, and says he is prepared to
go to the United Nations for it, if need be.

The last word rests with Britain. White-
Prints of eee oo. senieillie hall reserves the right in Malta to enact
and streptomycin. Canada has} emergency legislation whenever the Secre-
boughit very a wptieees ia | tary of State is satisfied that a public emerg-
London and Washington about | ¢ncy exists.
ania Pelee ot pes Ae The island’s Constitution has been suspend-
“But, without elaborate export ed before, and some Maltese fear it might
controls, it is impossible to pre- "happen again if Mintoff is returned.

vent them reaching her. x
—L.E.S. —London Express Service.

done with the money?

She has been spending most
of it in the Sterling Area on
three vital raw materials—
rubber, wool, and tin.

Rubber is a war potential
of prime importance. Last
year Russia tgied to buy the
entire Ceylon crop. She even
paid in gold for large pur-
chases from Malaya.

In the first half of this year Rus-
sia spent no less than £6,370,000
on Malayan rubber, compared with
£6,000,000 in the whole of 1949.

She has also bought Dominion |
wool heavily at the auctions in
London and elsewhere.

Some of her tin needs have been
met through Hongkong, where she
has also bought supplies of anti-
mony and wolfram — both war
materials,

Russia has done comparatively
little trade with Canada, which is
outside the Sterling Area. Her

i anette inated data tas SES:

It is a pretty crowded carrier now, as then

largely between these two former allies, each | |

Or, if Britain will not agree to such a|





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way Board and when the then Governor

Sir Mark Young decided that the Barbados .
Government Railway should be abolished,

it was Mr. Elder who.led the opposition in

the debate on the Message which lasted

many weeks in the House. He failed this

time and hundreds have lived to regret

that he did. He was up against an econo-

mic proposition for which he had no effec-

tive answer except to point out that cer-

tain public services could not be gauged

by the returns in sterling - which they

brought, and that the problem of transport
in this island would soon reach difficult

proportions. It has.

Amidst these various activities Mr. Elder
found time to edit the Weekly Herald and
it was his knowledge of the working of the
public Boards which brought him an envi-
able fund of knowledge. This he used to
the general good until advancing age and
its accompanying ills Iimited his work.

The end hag come; and Charles Luther
Elder has laid down a life lived to the full
in the interest of his fellowmen.

Our Readers Say :
Public Utilities

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I have read with consid-
erable interest the various arti-
cles, letters and newspaper re-
ports on the proposed new Public
Utilities Act, by Messrs Smythies,
Shepherd, various politicians and
others.

As a ‘foreigner’ who knows
something about public utilities, it
has struck me that some import-
ant points appear to have been
overlooked, which may, or may:
not, eventually result in the elec-
tric service becoming progressive-
ly worse.

Mr. Smythies seems to believe
that the fundamental reasons for
the Electric Company’s failures
lie in the London office of the
company, Where the financial pol-
icy of the Company is decided

Some of the politicians seem to
be gravely concerned with the
possibil'ty that the Gas Company
might get itself back into a good
financial and operating condition
before it can be nationa'ized

If my information is correct,
the Electric Company was be-
deviled for several years recently
by-politicians who were forcefully
advocating in the Assembly that

it should be nationalized, This I
believe was at a time made very
critical by the war, when new
equipment had to be ordered long
in advance and: at preposterous
prices, With the threat of nation-



alization hanging over no sane
person would invest money in any
undertaking. It

therefore that the normal expan

sion of the Electric ( eri-

retarded

is quite possible



political

activity and for which the com-
munity is now suffering.

From, the attitude of some of
the politicians towards the Gas
Co. one is led to assume that
these same _ individuals would
welcomé seeing the Electric Co:
brought down to a state of prac-
tical bankruptcy, with a corres-
ponding demoralisation of its
service, so that it could be bought
cheaper, No consideration is
apparently given to the effect that
such a programme would have on
the business community that
depends on electric service or to
the incdnvenience that the com-
munity as a whole would suffer
This theory is borne out by state-
ments published as having been
said at the time the Pubic Utility
3i11 wag being discussed by the
politicians, some of whom stated
that the bill was intended to pave
the way'for the nationalization of
the Electrie Co.

One has to assume from this
that the, intention was to use the
Bill as a means of harassing the
Electric Co. so as to hasten the
disintegration of its finances and
thereby disrupt its service. I feel
sure that the original idea of this
Bill was not that it should be
used as a ‘whipping post’

The writer is not connected
with any utility in this island,
neither doés he hold any brief for

any of them. I agree that there
are a number of things that the
proposed Bill might assist in cor-
recting. But as an individual 1
would not invest a cent of my
money in any undertaking that
was being threatened with nation -
alization, It must not be forgotten
that it takes money to take over
any public utility that has a
valid franchise and I understand
that money for this purpose is not
available,

All of which boils down to the
fact that, whether we like to ad-
mit it or not, all material pro-
gress in this world today depends
on a continuous flow of new
capital, either private or gov-
ernment, Surely if government
capital is not availiable, nobody
having the real welfare of the
community at heart would take
the ‘dog nm the manger’ attitude
of deliberately trying to dry up
the financial sources of an es-
sential public service, just be-
cause they themselves cannot
operate it

Finally ‘f you want to see how
a national public service actual-
ly works in Barbados, go to the
G.P.O. and try and buy a stamp
in a hurry

MR. FULANO DE TAL

“Glendale”
Maxwell Coast,
Christ Church
Sept. 9, 1950

Famous for STEAKS & SANDWICHES
and

“GOLD BRAID” COCKTAILS





Encuentrese Conmigo En
GODDARD'S RESTAURANT

8 Celebrado Por Bisteces y Sandwiches
3 Y



64

4
ERS
POISE

. NNN CC OD Ail NLL LLL LLL ALLOA ON
pwn omen enmet .
AL LL CC



Left to right: Mrs. Newnham-Davis, Mr. George War ren
Tauleut see first package unloaded.



“TROIS ILETS” which takes food and clothing to Antigua









TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1950

TAs



FOODSTUFF

AMERICAN COAST GUARD
ican Virgin Islands.

brought food and




CHECK
THE MANY

USES OF

LOTTE

SPO

U seful for th
Sponges that lap up
textured. Hard



wearing
For sure Sponginess

Toi

insist

Knights Dr

Nees

on ZOTI

ug Stores

clothing

tude ss 44°
BESS POPS SSS

£,6,6,6669566599O39989008F

LLL LLL FPL IFS FFF OF



from Martinique and Guadeloupe.

to Antigua from







£65,605 655664

CURRANTS .
MIXED PEEL
POTATOES

p NS









» STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.

6,64 64 Ot 6A OF
ee



people of the



POPPE EPEPSEEPIS

Miss Rita Anjo (Agent French Line), Monsieur

from the people of Martinique and Guadeloupe.

POPP P OPPO

‘-



SEEDLESS RAISINS ...

S DRY SHERRY
EYS HUNTING PORT
2YS BRISTOL
INIC WINE
DRY
Ss TONIC
UIT & ORANGE MARMALADE
FRICAN SEVILLE ORANGE



aseily aS:(ip 3 poece Rome aih bc 4 Per lb. 34
hie 46

Wo 49

» ‘4 42

gitS -16

» bot. 4.00

4.00

CREAM SHERRY 5.75
; 3.27

eo ae 2.50

WATER : ” os 30
2-lb, tin 44

.. 2-lb. tin 46

Pkgs of 500 72





~ BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Martinique Sends Food,

Clothing To Antigua
By French Steamships |

THE Caribbean Branch of
French Steamship Line is putting
at Antigua’s disposal ell shipping
facilities free of charge for trans-
porting Red Cross articles to that
torm-hit island. M. La Chesnez-
Hende, General Manager of the
Line in this Area reached that
decision after hearing of the dis-
aster that had overtaken Antigua.

Departure of the Trois [ets
was retarded 30 hours to collect
stuff from Martinique and Guade-

| 3 Picked For
| Intercolonial
‘Tournament

HE PLAYERS picked to
represent Barbados at the
Intercolonial Table Tennis tourna
ment between Barbados, Trinidad
3ritish Guiana and Jamaica are¢
Norman Gill of Everton who will
skipper the team, Frank Wil-
loughby and Harold Corbin.
This is the first B.W.1, Table
Tennis tournament to be held anc
the four colonies will be repre-
sented by three members each.
Both Gill and Willoughby
represented the island in British
Guiana and later played against
the Trinidadians here. Wil-
loughby met Louis Stoute earlier
this year to decide the “A” Class
Championship of the island but
Stoute won the odd game in five
to carry off the crown
It is understood that Stout?
should have been cn the team es
skipper but he is incisposed
N WEDNESDAY
six o'clock at “Wakefield”,
Miss Enid Richardson, Musie
Officer to the British Council, will
give a lecture to teachers on

“Class Singing”. Members of the
public are also invited.

HE MOBILE CINEMA yvwill
give a_show at 8 o’cloc;
tonight at Belleplaine Playfiel«,
St. Andrew, for residents of the
Belleplaine area.
Last night the cinema gave a

private show at the St. John's
Almshouse.

HE POLICE BAND wil! play

for patients of the Lazaretto
Leper Hospital at 4 o’clock this
evening. Tomorrow it will play
for pelene of the Mental Hos-
pital.



evening at

M* RAY NUNES, visitin:
4 British Guiana radio s‘ng-
ing star, gave his first local per-
| formance at the Globe Theatre
last Friday night when he wa:
Guest Star at the “Super Sta«
Show”. He sang “My Foolis.
Heart” and “Maybe Its Because.”

Ray is expecting to give other
performances before he returns to
B.G. Winner of the Super Sta~
Show was Fitz Harewood.

The Judges ,were Mrs. Grantley
Adams, Miss Caro! Ward and Miss
| Betty Griffith

| died suddenly at her home
at about 11.50 p.m. on Sunday.
The matter was reported to the
Police at 6 o'clock yesterday
morning



Headmaster Takes

Up New Job

Mr. Hugh Thorne, former
Headmaster of the All Saints
Boys’ School, took up his ap-

pointment yesterday morning as
Headmaster of the St. Mary’s
Boys’ School. A fairly large gath-
ering of the parents were present.

He was welcomed by _ Rev.
Father Hinds, Vicar of St. Mary’s
and chairman of the Managers
of the School and also by E. D.
Mottley, M.C.P., one of the mana-
gers

Rev. Hinds
Mr. Thorne

prasei the work
had done in mould-
ing the characters of the boys
at All Saints which he had just
left. Although he was a diciplin-
arian, he was sure he would en-
dear h mself to*the hearts of the
boys of St. Mary’s as he had at
All Saints

Mr. E. D. Mottley said that al-
though he did not know Mr
Thorne as tong as Rev. Hinds,
from the inquiries he hnd re-
ceived he felt certa n that he was
quite fitted for his present post.

He had much pleasure in wel-
coming him and would ask that
the staff, pupils and parents alike
g.ve him their co-operation.

Mr. Thorne thanked’ Rev
Hinds and Mr, Mottley for the
kind words they had spoken about
him and asked the teachers ana
parents for their co-operation.

He said that he would prob-
ably make some changes, but he
would not do so without first
consult ng his staff. He looked





| forward to their relationship be-
jing of the best during his term
of office



.

POPE EP PPEFECSIOSD

SoS

*
>

ALE BDC SODA WATER

SPO OOOOR COORG 66Eh6.6.6,6,6.6.96666656

LLLP CESSES SESS SSS SFOS OPSS SS OS

the loupe, and after a

| agen TAYLOR of King Stree |

es
| PaaS PALI,



PPLE LF PIF EFSF EFS GSS FESPA ESS EFS SFE SSS

radio appeal
by the Governor of Martinique,
12 tons of articles and 600 kilos
of clothing were collected in two
‘ays and put on board the Trois
Ilets. Fruit, vegetables, milk,
canned meat, sheets and under
clothing were also despatched
The time was too short for the
people of Martinique to send all
they wanted to send, and there-
fore the Nemours will be arriving
at Antigua later this week with a

The Legislature
Today

MEETINGS of both Houses of
the Legislature are scheduled for
to-day. The Legislative Council
sits at 2 p.m. and the House of
Assembly an hour later.

Resolutions to approve the
Civil Establishment General
Amendment No. 7 Order, 1950,

the Civil Establishment Teachers
No. 2 Order and the Pensions
Pensionable Offices Amendment
No. 5 Order are included on the
Council’s Business Paper. There
is also a supplementary resolution
for $6.360.

There are three Bills which
members of the Council will be
asked to pass: a Bill to amend the
Colonial Treasurer’s Act, 1891, a
Pill to provide for the qualifica-
tion and registration of voters for
a Vestry and a Bill to amend the
Jurors Act and to set out the
qualifications for jurors.

First iterr on the Order Paper
of the House is the: resumption

) of debate on a Biil to amend the

Lew relating to Separation and
Maintenance. Order No, 2 is a
motion standing in the name of
Mr. G. H. Adams that the House
so into Committee on the Bill
to provide for the regulation of
Public Utilities. The Third Order
which is in the name of Dr.
H. G. Cummins is to move the
second reading of a Bill to amend
the law relating to persons of un-
sound mind and for purposes in
connection therewith,

Under Private Members’ Bus-
iness, resumption of debate on an
oddress tabled by Mr. O. T. All-
cer urging the Government to
Purchase Rosegate Tenantry in St.
John, takes first
Order Paper.

Second place is given to the
second reading of a Bill intro-
duced by Mr, E. K. Walcott, to
incorporate the Synagogue Burial
Grounds Committee.

Order No. 3 is the motion for
the passing of an address tabled
by Mr. F. Miller relating to Tuber-
culosis. |

place on the



LOGS AFLOAT

A cablegram received at the
Harbour and Shipping Department
on Sunday from the master of the
S.S. “Presidente Dutra Pudz”
stated that two logs were sighted
in position 11.55 North, 62.43
West. Masters of ships were be-
ing warned by the cablegram that
it was dangerous to navigation.



ee

AGAIN IN STOCK ...

PURINA

CHOW

ANIMALS & POUL

eae tein maga since



MODERN

Dressing Tables
Sideboards

China Cabinets
Morris Suites
Dining Tables
Wardrobes

And other items
made to order.

———





further Shipniént of supplies from |
Martinique and Guadeloupe.

The Chief of Supplies of Martin-|
ique went over to Antigua to see
conditions at first hand.

S. K. Mendes gave lighter,|
launch and porterage service free, |
and Police van and porterage |
tudilifies were also given free i

Supplies were also sent from
the American Virgin Islands by}
a U.S. coast guard. |
MR. C. L. ELDER

THE funeral of the late Mr. C. L. |
Elder, J.P., took place on Monday
afternoon and was attended by a
large and representative gather-
ing, among whom were members
of the Legislature and the Civil
Establishment,

The funeral service was con-
ducted at St. Michael's Cathedral
by Venerable Archdeacon Shank-
land and Very Rev. Dean Mande-
ville. The music was supplied by
the Barbados Choral Society and
the Cathedral Choir with Mr, Ger- |
ald Hudson at the organ. |

The cortege left for St. Mary's
Church where the interment took
place at the Family Vault, The
last rites were performed by Rev.
F. C. Pemberton, Vicar of St.
Paul's

j



Fined 30]- For
Stealing Race Book

A FINE of 30/- to be paid
in 14 days or one month's impris-
onment was imposed by His Wor-
ship Mr. H. A. Talma yesterday on
Morris Prescod of Reed Street for
stealing one Barbados Turf Club
Race Ticket Book from Christo-
pher Barrow _on September 2.





|| C. F. HARRISON |
& Cia. LTD.

ANUNCIA QUE PARA
ACOMODAR A_ LOS
TURISTAS VENEZO-
LANOS, TIENEN UNA
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HABLA ESPANOL-

/
ELLA ESTA A_ SUS}
ORDENES.





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PAGE SIX

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





BY CARL ANDERSON









MICKEY



MOUSE

Se







HiS EXCELLENCY...




# THE PRIME MINISTER!
ov MEET THE
W, TAQ... HOW a ;
SERINE Besevie NONE poRce aT





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THE LONE RANGER






a |

iA
Â¥

BEIN' YOUR FIRST RUN AS GUARD, Jee]
SNEAD, REMEMBER WE'RE F
EXPECTED TO GUARD THIS
SAFE WITH OUR LIVES! 2

Oe
SS a Ly Ee .

AND WARN THE CREW THAT 4
BIG DEKE PLANS A HOLDUP!

1 OUGHT 1 2 micut Be +4]
Ke, BIG DEKE! }
Mj -_

HEARD SOMETHIN’!

° - THE RIDDLE OF THE ROME. REBELS
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Phone 4585
























TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1950 BARBADOS. ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
LL LLLLLLLLLLLLLLL LL LLL tt tttttttitstllléttill

CLASSIFIED ADS. aay wenn | East German 3.2200 +e os wow SAP PING NOTICES






























































































































Mi * t Vii . West Berlin political source
Se ote oe TELEPHONE 2506 } Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent ‘aenister . issing ae eer ee oe , MONTRE AL. AUSTRALIA. NEW ZRA-| {=
dies " |a@nd Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 7 which will be BERLIN, Sept 11. | Democrat party led. by See “(MAN Z. LINED
} FOR RENT | published in the Official Gazette of Monday 11th September, 195° Dr. Helmut nhs Minia~!-Sremiet Otta Nuschke wes ee | ne
SEALY—BEATRICE LOUISE, at her 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Carters | t€' Of Justice in the East German ily responsible for the split of ‘i The MY Daerwood
residence, Britton’s Hill, last night. HOUSES . oes Government, who was arrested! @"Uy responsible for the split of
Her funeral takes place this afternoon Liver Pills” is as follows: — 1 Ww in| the Berlin Christian Democratic ner ie rill accept Can raS=
t Dalkeith Methodist Chureh at 4.30 ast was today sti ; Melbourns will accept Cargo and Pa
a ge fonds ‘ace tial Oo wanet HoUss — Maxwell Ce eee es reported “m * by his friends | Union into east and west sections » September i
a thence to St. Leonard's Chureh| Christ Church. Fully Purnished. Con- ITEM \XIMU? and colleagues in East Berlin. | two years ago “= at Bar sengers for St. Lucia, St
Yard taining Four Bedrooms, Drawing and UNIT OF SALE RETAIL PRICE Dr. Brandt, one of the youngest
T, T. SEALY. Dining Rooms, Verandah Overlooking members of Soviet Zone Gee | Telephone inquiries at his home \ Pees aude fein te eee Vincent, Grenada and Aru-
a sea .and all modern conveniences. | Carters Liver Pills os bottle 42c. ernment was seized by the East | office and government buildings | Gargs accepted ont Maral COPED i i
jal 3607 10.9.50—5n. : as| today drew the same reply “Dr. }iading with transhipm t Trinided ba. Sailing Sunday 17th
THANKS ARSE WO ew | ith Sononben ye | German State Security Police as | ’ orgy sae comes imide
_ |_LARGE HOUSE & APARTMENT—On September, 1950. he’ left the East German Parlia-| Brandt is away. We do not ex-| {i Darbadbe. British Guiana reer
Badglire are deturn thanks to, all those Pp. St. Lawrence, fully furnished. ne | ENT building on Wednesday. | pect him back just yet. For gurtnes particulars apply B.W.L, Schooner Owners
anes eh rama rer ol tre OFFICIAL NOTI pion oad be Was bundiod into s| politician talcnging tence | tauaawi” |i] Asem. come.
© our recent bereavement caused by | —————————————_—_____.. e n ing non-com - and 4 Tel. No, 4047
qhe, eeth Mra. MERE CALLEN. | , OOM Oe furnish Gap. ‘Dial’ 3603 CE second waiting vehicle and driv-| munist groups in East Germany tc DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
Thelma Ramsey (gaughter) __Iris 12.9.50—2n. | BARBADOs, IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY en off. be sent from the political scene Barbados, B.W.1 SS =
Lashley (Trinidad) Mrs.. Pear) Parris. | ~Soamoue omen 2a Brandt's chauffeur, an old and/|in the last few weeks i
‘ . SPACIOUS OFFICE — Marhill st. IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all ns z
i US| gpposite D. M. Simpson & Co. For | having or claiming any estate, right OF interest Of any “ion at Mucor ts | trusted employee was replaced by —Renter. *
further particulars. Apply W. B. Hut-| oF affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the ‘property ‘ot the Defendant) 0.
IN MEMORIAM chinson & Co. Dial y to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents
8.9.50—@n. | 8nd vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or rveay berones the hours For + \
eee rere ener nae of 12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration . Public Buildings, EA
husband. TERRENCE TYRONE FIELDS. Bridgetown before the 7th day of November, 1950 in order that such claims may FAST Inc.
who died September 18th, 1965. » PUBLIC SALES be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively,
To a Deel Tiles abdden, and atwian gush Derenne will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be SUP
He died, as he lived, everybody's friend | a ms on or against the said property. PER NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
How cheering is the Christian hope AUCTION Plaintiff: CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS OR BETWEEN-MEALS NO. Pal
Se et see, wpe pamaing tives Defendant: ELEANOR PARK BAKER .
his wilderness of woe. UNDER THE VER F
bet moran awa Gk ie ead eee SIL PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Pinfold Street . EAL FOOD eee
Ata bivee Date dectn HAMMER in the City of Bridgetown in this Island containing by admeasurement THE t NEW YORK SERVICE
‘scum Cee MUMAPWAE claday city: ksidl Sass Two thousand one hundred and fourteen square feet or thereabouts 0 sails A
Tour that. . On Wednesday ith & ‘Thureday 14th butting and bounding on lands of T. E. Went on lands of Mrs. E. @ 6G’s ¢ NY Bace
Lay down thy head upon thy Saviour's} by order of Th ‘ , DeRoys on lands of Horace Savoury on lands of Mr. Cozier on Janda LO 1 a he ist Sebte:
ny Go Pp airs by ea ae he Hon'ble Robert Chal- of Violet L. Barrow and on Pinfold Street aforesaid or however else Sra Ist September 12th September
We loved thee well, but Jesus loves| ments ‘of Chiefly Antique sed pent jhe game may butt and bound Together with the messuage or dwell- Silanes beds >: even
thee best ; Furniture at “Th que and Modern ing house thereon called “Kenworth” and all other buildings an@
Good “nizht. * aeen ante Country Rd. grections both freehold and chattel thereon erected belonging to the 7 CR
te Black heck ae Vineet: VSry, Good Extension Dining Table . ; SOUTHBOUND a eee
beeen ock, St. chael. (Seat 16). Upright and Arm Chairs: | Bill fled 19th August, 1950 H. WILLIAMS,
2.9.50.- . Seteirs, ape cee as new ae Dated the &th September, 1950. Hegus ae: Name of shi; a = ‘i pAtrives
ees board an airs; tique Sofa: 12.9.50.—4n. Sie ac eee ; ' arbados
IN loving memory of Miss ERSULA]| Large and Sinall Round ‘Tip Top Tables: 3.s ALCOA PARTNER September fi plember 1ith. September aie
BLACKETT who fell asleep on Septem- Canterbury, Liquor Case with 12 De- 3.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS Septemier Rand. depiember ‘este oO ings vr Slet
new to usaf ene yar” Me POMEM yeuntere Book Case (Giant Door Rock CHANCERY SALE Raa er
an ‘ year. oa deen ine.” alte. YORTHBOUND
re Mag ot: beet ar Old ees a bee 3 Oe ee The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration a :
ay s : 8: 4 sale a ratio! e, do
But her memory still lingers on. Pictures; Engravings a ah tae Public Buildings, Bridgetown between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the stim and on the date ees , ‘i Balbad
eee” Be ekgmembered by:—Martin | with Candle brackets: Glass Ware | ®Pécified below. If not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding ay §.8. “ALCOA PIONHER September 11th, Por St, Lawrence River Ports
Blackett, (Father) Albertha Blackett | (Some ver good) Tea and Co! s,| at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars on thy’ 1 th h ine of tl . Steamer Octob ‘ For St, Lawrence River Ports
(Moth Ine ¥ a Coffee Sets, e@ tamily s health... the happiness all... Steamer : : er
Mother) Carlisle (Uncle) Nes. eee Dinner Service, Fruit Service, Old China. | #?Plication to me. a a eh baie hild i eal d dt t : sete Oct a St. Lawrence River Ports
: C. G. Barrel Shades: Hall Lamp, Elec. BERT FFO the ¢ ildren's rainess... epen oa grea Steamer October Bist ‘or St. Lawrence River Ports.
12.9.50—i1n, d vs.
IN Sere’ Dune’ Fish and eit este JASMINE GILL; FRANCES EUGENIE STUART & VICTORIA ISABEL BLACKMAN extent on proper nourishment. K ello 39 "s These vess have limited pas#¢nger accommodation
loving memory of SAMUEL A, ) ,* i
SKEENE who passed away on September | snd e*CEKS Spoons, Forks, Cutlery etc.| PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in the parish of Corn Flakes - those tasty little flakes of corn - Apply : DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—-Canadian Service.
+ ons, 1
the 9th, 1949 fen Doe _— Ornaments: Mird Saint John and Island of Barbados containing by admeasurement ‘ he ideal food ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service
“Gone. but. not forgotten.” Sine essing Tables: MT. Washstands, three acres and four perches or thereabouts butting and bounding on crisp and e sily digested - are the ideal foo
THe Skeene’s Family 12.9.50—1n. Linen Press, Hepp Chest of Drawers: lands now or late of F. Miller, on lands now or late of the estate b Is. With
Gruen: yStump Bedstead with Spring: 3 gf Ree deceased, on lands of Todds Plantation, on lands now or late of for breakfast, supper or between-meals, Wit a oa ie i q
al n * . us! is, on rn ‘wmanston, on land: ow late f t
FOR SALE old Mahogany. Single and Double Brass F. Codrington and H. J, Holder and on the Public Road of however milk or cream and sugar they are more nour- SAGUENAY TERMINALS: w
es Eedsteads with Springs and Mattresses. else the same may butt and bound Together with the messuage ot ishi th d cost less! Each aa Tye Eger
IVE Oval Rose wood Tip Top Table: Larders, dwellinghouse thereon called “Stuartville” and all other the erections ishing than an egg... and ¢ ' SF. PS a
AUTOMOT Zine Top Tables, Ice Chest, Roller; Large and buildings thereon erected and built standing and being with the ackage contains six generous servings Served —— eae a eee _—
Palms. Books. '1 Murphy's Radio in appurtenances. Pp 3 . er ss ae
CAR—One 8 H.P. Ford car $150.00. | perfect condition and other items UPSET PRICE: £8327. 1. 8. from the package right into the bowl! SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
A theft at the price asked, V., Bynoe, =e ug pe TERMS CASH.| DATE OF SALE: 29th September, 1950. os enuicaiens : From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S
Kew Rd., Bank Hall 12.9. 50—2n. NKER, TMAN & CO. . 5 . hg Prenat ete
reteset ele lnicle Auctioneer. Registrar-in-Chancery, To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara BG
CHEVROLET — M-904 in good work- S60 tor an. Sth September, 1950, Y sale ev WwW re . ) BG.
ing order. Could easily be cOmVvert@d 10 | cement me 12.9.50.—4n > f e & Loading Dates 5
Hearse, Dial 4689, 9.9.50—3n, , i P |. Expected
& arse a CARS—By instructions of the Attor ———— Montreal | Halifax. | Arrival Dates
Fa RE IT oo, | mey of the estate of Mr. Edwards 7) | Barbados
OPEL KADET CAR—M—640 in perfect | (dec'd) T will sell_on FRIDAY 15th at , ( *S.S. “Maria De
workin order. always ow -|1 p.m. COLE'S GARAGE, BAY STREET. s . { 1 inaga’ | 22nd Aus 28th Aug l4th Sep
Apply O. S. Smith, Kensington New Road |} trumber Saloon Car i od worki B k AK S. “Woldingham Hill 6th Sept.| 1th Sept! 27th Sep:
Fontabelle or Registrar's ee ‘ order also 1 ‘Cheeiet ae Car - a ing IS sO easy Cc E SALE ( Sun Prince 19th Sept 25th Sept lith ae
‘ 0 in. pod were order and 1 Ships Sex- 1 ‘in aid of a very deserving cause) ))} 5.8. "A Vessel ith Oct 9th Oct 25th Oct
& sh. fe me
VAN—10 horse power Austin Van in aeoniin, eee enh R 4 ie en Ss eed th ana with this NEWSAM'S STORE ( Limited Passenger accommodation
es Yor Wikeak. Otten : ¢ Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea. Lower Broad Street. {
’ hei REAL ESTATE encl outh or perhaps some bad disease



that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism

PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Acents



Friday, September 15th at 10 a.m







IVE The undersigned will'be set up for sale | #Md Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum Rea
Sa vasa To | lee ee Ba gi ee | RUT at dre ema wont ro
ATL ai {> | Bridgetown, on Friday, the 22nd day. of ule ms the teeth. Iron cla: ~
iene out Apply to September 1950, the Sugar Works Plan- | SÂ¥arantee, Amosan must make your x

%,

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NOTICE
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tations:— Poouth well and save your teeth or
— 9.9.50—Sn CANE VALE and MAXWEI Christ money back on return of empty pack-

$onsepalprinmnnes papery omntliotpinnitianei testinal age. Get Amosan from your chemist
MULES, CARTS, & HARNESS — 2|Church, containing together by estima- today. The guar-

mules, single carts & harness 6 years. | ton 195 ACRES. Am antee protects
1 “Grey mare” riding pony 5% years. ACREAGE in Plant Canes — WM osah yo

L jenny, donkey. suitable, for ‘Kids. REEMA ets tae Niccs Sh Akros For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth

6.9.50—6n. nae in Preparation — 33%! PUBLIC NOTICES
POULTRY Plantations Ont Dose Motor, Lorn s
| ROULTRY—White Leghorns, triog con: ene I Mule and 1 sri.all 2-wheel- Anna Bromova Ballet

For further particulars and conditions

*

ca

KNITTING MILLS,
Coleridge Street,

will be closed TO-DAY and
TO-MORROW for holiday.

By order of



REMEMBER .....

When you order from .











: SEAR "aN SaBein see [oA a ie School The Management. THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
months old in trios, Price according to 8.9.50—13n. 2.9.8 2



size, Also a few pairs of good Modenas.

All Pure-Bred from Prizewinning Stock. Sy. desirustions reodived 1. will offer Pupils are notifed that classes will

commence at 9.15 a.m., on Saturday next
SHEARN, Garrison. Dial.3437 for sale-on Thursday, 14th at 1 o'clock | iéth September at the Aquatic Club.

9.9."50.—Sn. | at efield, Pinfold Street, opposite | 12.9.50.—3n.

Y.M.C.A. me i eons ane, See
MI ELLA on these lands. The successfu uyers
et i SC NEOUS _. | must remove same within 30 days in-

a cluding the roots — also on this day LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
ESCHALOT — A fresh Shipment Just | large wooden shed. Cash on fall of



POPS OSSF SASSO

we deliver by Motor Van



5



id Tudor Streets.



Corner of Broad a





‘FUL and |























received. Call early and see us_ fo ) . r

Prices. Remember —— this is the. time | "mmer. R. ARCHER Mc KENZIE, ' sity etree ya teces ore aa eee SO SIMPLE TO USE | Now, at last, with TIMELY | |

to plant. JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS ' Awmiones, holder of ee secant fan coaaete ts ; Fleischmann's Fast } \

110, Seen aes: ATR I 10.9.50.—4n. | of a wall ‘building at No. 28 Tudor Street +Sorinkle intolukewarn | Rising Dry Yeast) you can FOR LADIES ik} |

a ~ ee ‘Cae eee Soe Onn Tod house witht Ci Snt%,, Permission to use the said — bake whenever you want to, if Plastic Umbrellas Lovely } f ‘

DEMIJOHNS — Thirty (30) Covered | ged ret ne ee sroor ee uae ve License at premises, viz wall building a 2. Letstandfor 1Ominutes, | YOu bake at home, No need to rely Designs ........ $1.64 ea { We beg to notify our customers that our Repair Department
Clear Glass Demijohns 12% Gals. Capa-} wining to sell in part. Contact Mrs.| Dated this 11th day of September 1950. Then stir, When dissol- | 0 @ last-minute trip to the store—this yeast Plastic Raincoats.. $2.18 ea. }) Will not be open for business ‘from Monday, 18th September
cay Rum Dealers should be interes-| Clarke, “Franceis Ville’, Inch Marlow, | To:—H. A. TALMA, Esq, ved, one package equals | Stays fresh in your cupboard for weeks. Plastic, in lovely designs inlil Monday, 2nd October, this being the sone ge for
ted. near Walls. Price reasonable. Also Police Magistrate, Fs For s rer-tas Plolac the Staff Howev there will be a skeleton staff on duty to

Eckstein Bros. 10.9.50—6n.! ne Electric Washer 12,.9.50—In, District “A”. one compressed yeast wants Fane Butea, bmn reouae z detach >, eS 2 | t i e ’ =i of emergent te ; ‘ : j
“GATES — One (1) Pair of Iron Gates} ” eer tues eee ee ore tablet in any recipe. easy to use an corhpeoaaed yeeat. yey lh — on 1y Shoppir ree ae ai : :

— One gir of fron Ga’ pplicant. ) . Ask your grocer Str: : . P sane Spe ”
4 ft. High and 12 ft Wide. Apply P. A PERSONAL N.B.—This application will be consid- for some—today. a oo. ancy Shopp! oe ad pon Our Office, Stores Department and Gasoline Station will
Cheesman, Central Foundry ered at a Licensing Court to be held at | y ene t ie aes be open for business as usual
10.9.50—3n Police Court, District “A”, on Thursday STAYS FRESH WITHOUT REFRIGERATION | Straw Fancy Shopping
— — — — The public are hereby warned against | the 2ist day of Septembey, 1950 at 11 Og ae coe. OBO ea \
GRAMOPHONE RECORD Collection.| giving credit to my wife Mildrid | °’clock, -#.m COLE & Co, LTD:
Classical and semi classical. Approx-|Christian Taitt (nee Walters) as 1 do H. A. TALMA, Esq
imately $300. To be sold Complete. Apply | not hold myself responsible for her or Police “Masistrate, ‘Dist. FOR GENTS =
in writing to M. A. Lynch, Whitehall, anyone = else contracting any debt or =:
St. Michael 10.9.50-—4n | debts in my name unless by a written | Light & Cool Shirts in &



order signed by me COOK BOOKS by Eliz. Craig

MOTOR LAUNCH — One Launch with | Signed







A PEOP Cotton & Silk 716c to $5.98
Brit Marine engine 22 ft. long, deck JONATHAN NATHANIAL TAITT, MANY LE —z also Fs FOR CHILDREN
Pound. Apply K. Corbin, co 8 ass Clapham, Fiag Staft Gap, are buying the BIRTHDAY BOOKS Panama School Hats $1.20 up 1 (" 1 1
at i lee ti a noe aia a Vee “Unbreakable Pots’’ Linens For Unit
—— : 12.9.50—2n. nbreakabie Fo High S ns For Uniforms j
Q-inch and for} —| —Hi treet é 4m ’
’ winch aa erring cans tote | “ne panic are tai _wamed var wo |] lt rom. mter cen sess eA alle et i be boys Cape trom, eat
fecords, and we have the records t00.| give credit to any person or persons Transplanting their Boys & Girls Vests.. 30c up |
° ’ . the 7 bs ry .
rene 18t SOE. [eon ae a” Seles Maw Corrine: |] A aio Lilies a ee CORPORATION LID
RADIOGRAM =F tilve f Pye, ts Bont good have not authorised such credit. up. 1 «
ey Dated this 12th day of September, 1950. Get a few before |
condition. Apply by letter to M. A, HELEN MARY CARRINGTON they are all sold 9
Lynch, Whitehall, St. ah 5 e 12.9. 50-—2n. From your Gacworks, Bay =
ia Prices 1/3, 2/6 an + scr,







att teeta tae ame “ The public are hereby warned against
YACHT — Centreboard Yacht “‘Con- y Wi

dor.” Length 17 feet, beam 6 feet. Newly oe, credit to my wife, DUCINA

fitted out. Apply Wicks, -Woodside | TAYLOR, (nee Clarke) as I do not hold

Pr. Wm. Hy, St. .:: Dial 3466



Customers Please note that our Premises will be closed

eg entrees









. myself responsible for her or anyone > i 3 arr 2 , ) N
Gardens, Bay Street. Telephone S189. sn | elee contracting ahr AOU Ge Mae i on the 12th and 13th of this month. Please arrange You )
—|™y name unless by a written order i i

renee ern ire restnnss nena es i , Shopping Accordingly.

YAWL—“Frapida” approx. 37% feet | Signed by me
long with Gray Marine engine. Good Signed LAWRENCE TAYLOR, \ WE CAN SUPPLY ential panties
condition $3.000 — a bargain. Apply r. Enterprise, Flint Stone se pal eats {

R. Edwards, Phone nw i Christ PeerEh kes. Cornflakes,

-8.50—T. 4 -9:50—2n \ » Puffed Wheat,

— Wines Men BROARBWAY wRESS SHOP. Rolled Oats

WANTED eine ore so, ex, mae, Face FOR SALE

Tins Rolled Oats, As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs to one of
Sealy, as I do not hold myself responsi-



















eats cas baa oe eae cee vimost economy in the use of Wleetricity, particularly during
BICYCLE REPAIRER — Efficient. in| warker, (nee Richards)

Sealy, as 3 : Pkes, eee Golan our Engines can no longer be delayed, the Company = in
HELP ble for him or anyone else contracting a0, " “‘#encmange consequence had to put this Generating Set (900 K-W.) out of
ty A Gries ge ee A large quantity of quar- on %| » Birds Jellos commission and, owing to the reduction of standby Plant now
BUTLER — An experienced female| ° Signed ELCENA SEALY, ried and machine broken S| ’ Tins a ey available as a result, may find it necessary to shed load at
ter praises, Asbey | wetate On the aa stone. Boulders, Spaills, 3” % TO-DAY S } : foo intervals during the next few mouths,
o oremis a { *
morning and after 3.30 in the afternoon an HS oo! an. metal, 1” concrete stone, 44’ % | sod Toe Cuidecd Powder
to Lady Dosne, H Devede, RES en’ $e chips, 4” chips 3/8” chips which makes 2 | NEWS FLASH ” Pineageie. dame Our Consumers are asked to cv-operate by exercising the
-50 ‘| The public are hereby warned against and dust. “ GOD’S WAY OF | Pineapple Juice
giving credit to my Wile Milloees VATION CIGARETTE LIGHTERS » Tomato Soup the Peak period between 6.30 and 8.30 p.m. until further notice,
Wheel Building. G_ H- Marshail, BA-\ told myself responsible for her or any- Please place your orders SALVA THAT NEVER FAIL Slabs of Bason
gineering Works, 121 er 9.9.50—4n, |@e else contracting ary debt or debts early.

) Tins Oxtail Soup
PLAIN” 3/-

in my hame unless by a written order















!

TT eet



Vv. SMITH,
“On Eaxpericheea Goek. Apply j#iened by me KEITH RAYSIDE, Generel Maenger,
ee ok, Howall -colaan. Sides ae ines ee Lodge i, ee Co Please write for one ic THERMOS FLASKS STUART & SAMPSON 2001 June, 1950.
Plantation, St. George. 1#.0.50-Gn- "St. Andrew: Lodge Hill, St Michael. Samuel Roberts, Gospel an LTD
CLERK—A Provision Stock Clerk. | _ 12.9.50—1n or Dial 2972. Book and Tract Service, JOHNSON’S STATIONERY ‘ )
Apply in writing ONLY, not later than! “rHe public are hereby warned against 30, Central Avenue, Ban- nd HARDWARE | Headquarters for Best Rum \
lath of
Stenton (nee Gooding) as I do not hold































Ss ee LE
Street, stating previous experience and) myself responsible for her or any- 1 nee PEELS SPIE CEES IES POLLIO SPELL EEE LAL PEEP PEPE ES
present occupation cath = a0 Sr else contracting any debt or debts SOOOOSSIVOF 4 *
LADY for office with some, eM ate GaN ae eee eee ee ¢ \)
of Stenography end Typewritin - Signed DONALD W. STANTON, x
by letter and in person. lL. M. B Me Cleans Gap, Just Received New Shipmenc 1% %
Meyers & Co., Ltd a Britton’s Cross Rd 1S NS
ee & Mishest mS :
MISCELLANEOUS 12,9.50—2n 8 ‘
aides ree meet pee | oe ae rae IN LADIES, GENTS & CHILDREN SHOES & : ‘
STAMPS — Used and Mint Postage The public are hereby warned against ) 9 a
s os and other Islands of | giving credit to my wife, Clarissa Skeete | . \.
ea eae. and Aruba. Best | ‘(nee Stanford) as I do not hold myself | {Mf MAKES SUCH A 1% x
Prices paid at Caribbean Stamp Society, | rcoponsible — pe . or else con- | }}} 1F 1% eS
3 . t. 10.9, 50-—2n | tructing any debt or debts in my name |}}} D . iv
No, 10 Swan Stree unless “bya “writien “order” sigved "by |f ee LADIES from $4.00 to $6.65 ie ;
WANTED TO RENT ne { 1% ‘,
HOUSE or BUNGALOW — Suitable Signed GARFIELD SKEETER, pitts tea apavis Ghstes ond , ‘ & x
for private Club, Write P.O. Rox 90 pig A }) Settees—Tub caned 3 and 5-piere GENTS from $4.30 to $9.95 ‘ % x
a ; ”" 12.9 s0—2n Suites—Radio, Cocktail and Scal- * é
~~" WANTED To BUY] ——— |) Sloped §=Tables—Wardrobes, Iareh- six y
HOUSE — Medium Size Doll's House | |The public are hereby warned against |{{{ eF-tobes and Linen Presses CHILDREN from $1.80 to $4.80 % x
julood. pavooate Coy) 8 —_——____. | myself responsible for her or anyone |{f{ bles—China, Bedroom and Kitch- See the vles i how windows % e
“HIOME Good home. for ‘ervale «IT-| else contracting any. debt or debts in|{) ¢® Cabinets—Larders, Waggons t new styles in our show windows % \:
TEN, Brguire tuornings Sancyate Cottage,|â„¢my name unless by a written. order |{f ioe a s h
Hastings 12.9 50-—In | signed be me. ek ses : ; x
Si OSCAR YTE, i ahogany and other Desks, with ~
NOTICE Bi Sweet Bottom Upright and hs Ghats ‘with % among the FIRST thought of and the most satis! th HOT DAYS ‘
St. George. prig an rm airs with Ph 1 zg ; » yUg Ol ang 1 Most Iisiying in t se i » &
The A Term 01 Lodge School leek pansiggiy Shere tise % is ICED TEA steeped from “MYNAH.” %
The Autumn Term of the Lodge Schoo! = * § , 5ve ‘ ‘
opens on Tuceday the 19th of Septem- The public sre hereby warned against ALL AT MONEY SAVING % °
ber, 1950 at 9.45 am giving credit to my wife UNICE AR- 4 es . rm. sf .
New boys who have not been already | THUR (née King) as I do not hold my- yee RELIABLE SHOE REPAIR SERVICE & “M YN AH” is grown, blended and packed in Ceylon. The Tea Garden »
examined should present themselves for|self responsible for her or anyone else ees % ; ; a ys
the trance Examination on Monday, | contracting = debt or debts in my H T O ¢$ of the World. You will enjoy the Flavour and Refreshing effect when you s
the 18 f September at 10 o'clock a.m. | name unless & written order signed L. S WILSON s OEMAKERS ‘oO THE W RLD S sf y
CYRIL E. STOUTE, | by me i y % we y ” Me. ~
Secretary Signed COLVIN ARTHUR % use “M Y N AH” Tea x
Governing Body. | Hackleton Cliff Trafalgar Street b x
odge School St. Joseph
12 3. - - 10.8 onan 2B5BGGGGOOG9 9990599950888 985 BOS OOOO COC SEOtSOE 956565656645 O COSCO OUTS OOOO OO" i ELOOOOOSS OCS OSS 9 OSS



j R } ;

{


PAGE EIGHT

Rain In



terrupts

W.L. Final Game

Leveson Gower's

w.

Xl -
Indies (for 8 wkts.) —

190
186

SCARBOROUGH, Yorkshire, Sept. 11

Rain stopped a great struggle here for first innings lead

when the West Indies, with

i runs behind H. D. G. Leveson-Gower’s XI to-day.

Arsenal
Beaten

LONDON Sept. 9.

Arsenal, the cupholders, today
lest their unbeacen league record
«t Middlesborough after holding
the lead at haif-time.

Lishman put Arsenal in front
with a grand goal three minutes
before half-time, but vhe lively
Middlesborough attack got the
cupholders rattled with a series of
storming attacks in the second half
und got vhe two vital goals. he
game ended with tempers frayed
and two players had their names
taken,

Another unbeaten team to lose
their record was Mansfield Town,
who crashed by three clear goals
at Rotherham. Seven clubs have
yet to be beaten this season. One
of these is Birmingham, whose
solid defence helped them to score
a one goal win over Preston today.

Results are as follows:—
Scottish League Division A:
Airdrionians 2, Aberdeen 5.
Celtic 3, Morton 2,

Dundee 1, Hearts 0.

East Fife 0, Rangers 3.
Hibernian 7, Falkirk 0

Partick Thistle 5, Raith Rovers

Saint Mirren 3, Clyde 1,

Third Lanark 2, Motherwell 0.
First Division:

Blackpool i,
Wanderers 1.

Bolton Wanderers 1,
land 2.

Fulham 2, Aston Villa 1.

Newcastle 2, Chelsea 1.

Sheffie'd Wednesday 1,
ton Athletic 2.

Stoke City 2, Everton 0.
Totenham Hotspur 1, Manchester
United 0. |

Wolverhampton

Sunder-

Charl-

West Bromwich Albion 4, Ports.
mouth 0.
Second Division:

Barnsley 6, Luton Town 1

Birmingham City 1, Preston
North End 0.

Blackburn Rovers 1, Westham
United 3.

Brebtford 2, Swansea |.

Cardiff City 2, Bury 2

Coventry City 3, Queen’s Park
Rangers 0.

Grimsby Town 1, Notts County

Hull City 1, Doncaster Rovers 2

Leicester City 2, Sheffield Uni-
ted 2.

Manchester City 5, Chesterfield

Southampton 2, Leeds United 0.
Jordan—8.55 a.m.
Third Division Northern;
Accrington Stanley 3 Bradford 3.

Barrow 1, Scunthorpe Un ted 0.

Bradford City 2, Gatshead 2.

Carlisle United 1, Oldham
Athletic 0.

Chester 2, Halifax Town 1.

Linco!n C ty 3, Darlington 0.

New Brighton 0, Crewe Alex-
andra 2,

Rochdale 3, Hartlepools United
1.

Rotherham United 3, Manfield
Town 0.

Shrewsbury Town 0, Stockport
Country 3.

Southport 0, Tranmere Rovers
a

Cork City 3, Wrexham 0.



Jamaica Vet. Gets New
Post In Addis Ababa

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca.
The Deputy Director of Agri-
culture (Veterinary Services) in
Jamaica, Dr, H. T. B, Hall, has re-
signed from the Jamaica Civil
Service to take up a post with the
Food and Agricultural Organisa-
tion of the United Nations.

He leaves Jamaica at the end of
the month for Addis Ababa to
work in the advisory assistance
programme in the field of animal
industry which F.A.O. is doing in
that country at the request of the
Ethiopian Government.

Gas Kills 2

LEIGH, Lancashire, Sept. 11.
Escaping gas in a pit near here
Cary to-day killed two colliery
firemen inspecting workings be-
fore the morning shift went
down.
Searchers found one of the fire-
men dead and the other dying.
The pit was immediately closed.
—Reuter.









CAN YOU TYPE?
HOW FAST 2 HOW





MUCH EXPERI- WHAT WE NEED WORDS A MINUTE PECIALISTS ~~~ \ e
2 2 HERE“AN EXPE ON ANY MACHINE ak
ENCES WHENS ge\HERE re NOISE RSStELece |] BEGONIA WAS THE thus making
TRIC*-AND FAST /| CHAMP OF HER

THE | YOURE OUTWILL
ee Ue } YOU PICK UP My J

LY TYPING SHE
DOES |S WRITING
HOME TO MAMA->>
SHE'S EVERYBODY'S
GAL OF-ALL-WorRK !

THANK TO
MARIE SCHATZ,
501 CORNELIUS AVE,

WANTAGH,N.Y%.

SLACKS






They'll Do It Every Time

OKAY- YOU'RE
HIRED. THAT'S

TAILORS



Tom Pritebard, the New
Zealand fast bowier, none — the
worse for -he. sligat strain which
caused his retirement on Satur-
day, bowled with great pace

He broke tne opening pertner-
ship by bowling Jeff »tuiimeyer

with the sc-re ct 59, and bis speed
contrasted so weil with the left
hand slow bowling of Jack Walsh,
that the W. I. batung lacked con-
fidence and 7 more wickets fel!
for the addition of 86 runs

Alan Rae, fourth out at 121, was
stumped by the wicketkeeper af-

ter batting 2 hours for 51, which
included only 2 fours.
Clyde Walcott, who went in

third wicket down at 93, alone
survived during the collapse. in
he 37 minutes of play after lunch,

e raised his score to 69 not out.

The rain handicapped the bowl-

s for some time and rain even-

sally stopped play.

The West Indies had only add-
d 54 runs for the loss of twu
more wickets before rain stopped
the play for the day at 3.10 p.m
ocal time. The touring team were
then 186 for 8 and needed only
five runs for the first innings lead

Fast Bowling

Pritchard, bowling very fast,
aad Williams, caught shortly after
unch by Griffith standing back,
and Walsh bowled Johnson one
tun later with the score at 145,

Walcott continued to play a
strong game, hitting five fours in
quick succession, He made 49
cuns in 73 minutes, For some time
piay proceeded in rain, the wet
bali handicapping the bowlers.
Twice the ball went to the bound-
ary for byes.

When the downfall increased
or-nging play to a halt, Walcott
was not out 69, including nine

ya's
LEVESON GOWER'S XI Ist Innings 10

WEST INDIES Ist Innings

Rae stpd. Griffith b Walsh $1
S‘olimeyer b Pritehard 29
Marshall b Walsh 6
Weekes b Pritchard 4
Walcott not out 69

Christiani b Walsh 2
Goinez c Griffith b Gladwin 2
Williams c Criffith b Pritchard 2
Johnson b Walsh :

Ramadhin not out

Extras (18 byes, 2 leg byes) 20

Total (for 8 wkts.) 186
BOWLING ANALYSIS

0 M R Ww

Pritchard 22 5 67 3

Cranston 7 3 2 0

Walsh 19 2 41 4

Gladwin 7 1 1

*‘Sparrow’”’ Loses
At Hockey

IN their first hockey match
which was played at Kensington
Oval yesterday a team from the
H.M.S, Sparrow was beaten four
love by the island. For the island
Grant scored two while Mike Fos-
ter and R, Badley scored one each.

The evening was bright and the
pitch fast when both teams went

out. The team from the Sparrow
wore blue jerseys and blue shorts
and the island white shirts and

white shorts,

From the start the island began
to pile on the pressure and after
a bully Johnson the Sparrow for-
ward receiving a pass ran down
but good anticipation on Hill's
part foiled his attempt.

After 15 minutes of play Burns
the short stocky Sparrow back
undercut the ball but Evans
cleared when Andrews took the
shot, fortunately for Badley the
ball was not driven with much
force and he stopped it and ran
down to score the first goal.

After the first goal was scored
the island forwards continued to
bear down on the Sparrow defence
and in a short time Grant had
scored twice with powerful drives.
At half time the score was 3—L

After Half Time

After half time the Sparrow
now defending from the Kensing-
ton Stand end made some attempts
to score. They concentrated in
short passes and everyone thought
that they were going to open their
scoring when their forward Cooper
ran down after a bully was taken
and the only man that confronted
him was the goal-keeper but
again Hill anticipated correctly to
stop the ball on his pads and hit
it out,

With two minutes to go before
the end of play Mike Foster scored
with a long drive.

The teams were: Island——Hill,
G. Hill. Taylor, M. Foster, Kelly,
Farmer, Andrews, Badley, Grant,
Edwards,

Sparrow
age, Burns,
Foss, Johnson,
* ‘illiams,

-Weekes,
Keller,
Cooper,

Evans, Sav-
McKenzie,
Stafford,



ON DICTATIO'




AT THE
ae ee

|

two wickets to fall, were









Z OH, YES, SIRs
I CAN TYPE 65
















BARBADOS ADVOCATE



}
|

TWO ARTISTS



SONNY RAMADHIN

ALF VALENTINE

U.K. Sports Writer

Praises W.I. Team
‘“Ramadhin An Artist’’

(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, Sept. 11.

On Sunday the “Observer” sportswriter paid the fol-
lowing tribute to West Indian cricketers.

“Goddard’s men are one of the best national teams to
have visited us for many years, good in the scorebook and
good to the eye.”

The left-handed Valentine
topped the list in the mere matter
of average—and was sometimes
almost unplayable on the dust of
Old Trafford and the giue of the
Oval

But on surface, Ramadhin
was the supreme artist With
sleeves buttoned and cap on a

would stand ready to bowl like
some trim little dancing-master
about to show a new step; his atti-
tude was almost deferential, like
some junior who has obtained
| leave to bowl a few in the nets to
the school champion; and then py
means as obscure to the batsman
to the spectators, he would
serve up off to leg spin with
perfect length and teasing flight
Let us make no mistake, we have



the

!



Regiment Leading
College aeons in

The supporting cast was at least
adequate. The close fielding was
of the first class, Weekes excell-
ing at slip and the Captain at

the history of

THE Regiment easily obtained
first innings lead over College at
the Garrison on Saturday when

the















first day in the filth ae or silly-point. It was

| n Second Division games siart- fitting that Goddard should at
ed, College batting first on ajleast touch success with bat and
easy wicket scored 90 with B.|ball in the Oval Test. The West
Roach topscoring with 18 while] Indies owed it chiefly to his geni-
J. Bynoe proved the most sue- ality and sense that the failure in
| cessful bowler for the Reg.ment| the first Test at Manchester cast no
by taking four wckets for 26 long shadow.
runs Above all, the West Indies had

The Regiment in their turn|the gift of playing a Test match as
knocked up 112 runs for one]if it was not only the best of
wicket, J. Bynoe opening bats- | cricket, but also the best of fu:
man for the Regiment knocking
up a breezy 71 not out and R a"
Mayers 38 also not cut

At Carlton R. Denny helped
Police to score 200 by knock |



up 47 runs and when stumps
were drawn Carlton { scored
44 runs for three wickets. At
Lodge, Pickwick have placed

themselves in a good position for
an outright victory over Lodge, by
scoring 183 runs for four whokets |
in reply





to 87 by Lodge in their

first nnings. H. Symmonds pinned
the schoolboys down to take six:
for

On a good wicket Empire dis-

Y.M.P.C,
first

for 85
innings A.

runs in
Ingram

missed
their

36 runs |
|

topscor ng with 28 runs. Spin-
ner Francis bowled wel! to take
three of Y.M.P.C. w.ckets for
25 rons and pecer Ruder three
for 15.

Emp re plied wit!

3ynoe 39 “nd A. Tavlor 3?

The ults were:—
Empire ond Y.M.P.C. ut Beckles

Read

Y.MLP 7. 85 (4, Ingram 28, L,
Francis 3 fer 28 and T Rudder
3 for 15). Empire 169 (A. Tay-

lor 32, L. Bynoe 39)
Regiment and College at Garrison

College 90 (B. Roach 21, N
Medford 18 Bynoe 4_ for
26). Regiment 112 for one wick- Telephon:

et (J. Bynoe 71 not out, A. Mayers

38 not out)

Carlton and Police at Carlton ee '
Police 200 (E, Denny 47, R.[g "Ot been quite completed.

Blenman 45, S. Brandford 37).

Carlton 44 for three wickets.
Pickwick and Lodge at Lodge
Lodge 87 (H. Symmonds six

wickets for 86 runs,), Pickwick

183 for fcur wickets (l. Foster

30, H. Symmonds 44)

From NaturalCauses|$ of November.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept. 11.

Patrick Hyndman was released
from the murder charge of veteran
footballer Bobby Young as a re-
sult of autopsy findings.

The Police Surgeon reported
that the autopsy revealed that
Young died from natural causes
and not from any blow inflicted on
him by Hyndman.

Among many internal disorders
Young suffered from a_ leaking
heart and a blood clot at the base
of his skull

early next year.



mmy Hatlo COMPANY



HEY ONLY HIRE FS

SECRETARIAL
SCHOOL AND SO
SHE GOT THE
JOB*s-



it’ the

Richest













|
}

|

had to watch one of the greatest!





SS yew! mrxover

ODEX SOAP

© Gets skin really clean
~ _ @ Banishes perspiration odour
eky © Leaves body sweet and dainty
7 Pf Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that
}

s mild and gentle for face, hands and
f daily baths. Ode is ideal for family use.

PR A PPPS COPSEO ELLA ALM EPPDPF LTS SOPTOSE,

TELEPHONE SERVICE

verv.ce is now, available in the St. Law-
rence Exchange Cabie Area except in a few districts
where the installation of cables of larger capacity has

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

BRIDGETOWN EXCHANGE

In order to provide extra telephone numbers an
extension is being made to this exchange equipment, ihe
work is proceeding and should be completed by the end

While providing the necessary exchange plant the
outside plant, cables ete. is also being extended.

ST. JAMES EXCHANGE

The St. James Exchange building is being erected
the equipment for which is scheduled for delivery
Plans have been made for the instal-
lation immediately it is received.



THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE

PRT 6 Sy eR RS To

HEY, BEGONIAâ„¢THE Boss's
(RUN OVER TO THE KID JUST BUSTED THE WATER Ts .
BANK WITH THE COOLER! SUPPOSED \ itamin Loaf
DEPOSITS“ AN’ WHILE To BE AMON Hit

ALL THESE ARE...
BAKED INTO YOUR



3 Outright Victories



In Intermediate Games

CABLE AND WIRELESS, Pickwick and Mental Hospital
claimed six points from Wanderers, Y.M.P.C. and Wind-
ward respectively when the “hird Round of Intermediate

cricket ended last Saturday:

lead points from Spartan.

Wanderer
immings and six
by 10 wickets and
7. wickets. Empire rephed Wate
222 against Spartan afer tne;
had bowled them out for 19: rens.
Spartan maGe 150 in their seeoad
innings ana when stump: wee
drawn, Empire were 2” »-ithout
loss,

With only two wicket, stand:cg
after the second day’s ple:', Wan-
cerers still had 68 runs io ; reveat
en inning; defeat. A Lrill) wnt
ninth wicket partnership between
B. Rolfe and G. Lewis whiea
yielded 53 runs almost «lowed
Wanderers to save the innings

BARBADOS
BEATEN
IN BG.

(From Our Own Correspondent:
GEOKGE'VOWN, Sept. 11
The Caribbean

runs, Y.M.r.c.











were defea ea by at. ;Â¥
}ot the mark, they were all out
Winuiward by |

|

derers

| in the second innings.



{

|

Empire took first innings

in, but when only six runs sher
Rolfe topscored in the Wen
second imnings with

if

14

il

|

a '

A Seale and M. G. Mayers eH

33 and 24,

E. L.-Branker, Cable & Wireless
spinner who has had continuous-
ly successful spells of bowling |
since the season began, took four
of their wickets «for 37 runs,
curing the 18 overs, j

Mental Hospital won an early’
victory over Windward Saturday |
Given 65 runs between them |{
and victory, they scored 73 for {
the loss of three wickets, R. comet!
made 32 not out and N. Burrowes}
24. |

After amassing 245 in reply to)
Y M.P.C’s 149, Pickwick bowled
thern out for 107. They won the
match with all their second
rings wickets _ still
Mc Kenzie scored 25 for Y.M.P.C.,



spinner and skipper, had the bats-

Lawn Tennis|men playing fidgety to his tricky

Tournament opened tonight under| bowling and he took six wickets

floodlights at
Bourda, when Jamaica beat Bar-
bados in single matches.
beat Taylor 6—3, 6—1 and 6—4.
Farguharscn beat Manning 6—2,
6—4 and 6—v.

Sturdy’s shots time and again won
applause from the crowd, his back
hand play being especially grand,
So were his check volleys at the
nets which on most occasions com-
pletely beat Taylor. The Barba-
dian. nevertheless, played gamely,
bringing off many brilliant fore-
arm strokes, This game can in-
deed be described as Sturdy’s back
hand shots triumphing over Tay-
lor’s forearm play.

On the seeond court, Manning
lost to a better allround display
by Farquharson, His best set was
in the second when he succeeded
in getting on his back hand
strokes which gave him some
difficulty in the first. He, however,
lost to the much more agile Far-
quharson and went down 6—0 in
the final set. It seemed that
the lights affected Manning’s play
to some extent.

The Governor was among the
spectators. Doubles will be played



tomorrow and reverse singles on
Wednesday. Trinidad will be
meeting British Guiana on

Thursday, Friday and Saturday

The final games will be played
next Monday, Tuesd°v and
Wednesdays.










’

LIMITED.

SS IAAI EOE CALAIS AAAs itt 50 ste X



















the G.C.C. Ground,| fer 48 runs after he had bowled

B Lewis, the Pickwick |
19 overs,

Sturdy| CABLE & WIRELESS vs. WANDERERS

Wanderers 125 & 212

Wanderers—2nd Innings

*
ee Rives 1
Cable & Wireless (for 8 wkts. decl.) 34% |{

B. Alleyne b RK. A. Lawless ...... 10

L. Greenidge c Cozier b C. Lawless 16
d, Ramsay b Branker 2
J, Cheeseman not out . 0
B. Rolfe c R. Lawless b McKenzie 54
7
5


















G. Lewis b McKenzie
Extras 26

Total
Fall

+112,
9—203

of wickets:— 1~-21, 2—43,
6—132, 7—150, 8—150,

BOWLING ea

5—131,

E. L. Brancker 18
R. A. Lawless 19
Cc. B. Lawless ats ae
R. B. McKenzie . 8
©. S$) Gilkes 3 - 7
MENTAL HOSPITAL vs. WINDWARD
Mental Hospital 142 & (for % wkts.) 73
Windward ... 88 &
Mental Hospital—2nd Innings
C. Best ¢ H. V. Farmer b H. M.
Farmer ay 2
ce Evelyn b R.

WwW

37 4
i

82 2
2

leeankd
&

119

N. O. Burrowes
Farmer 2
R. Chase not out 2
£. C. Quintyne
Farmer
Vv. C. Boyce not out iL
Extras ‘ 4

lbw. b H. M

Total (for 3 wkts.) .. 72

Fall of wickets:— 1—2, 2—32, 3—45,
BOWLING awALYSIS

H. M. Farmer 9

D. Wilkie 4

R, Farmer 7 2 28

FE. Evelyn 1 5
Y.M.P.C. vs. P|

Y.M.P.C,

49 &
Pickwick

107
254 & (for 0 wkts.) 4
Y.M.P.C.—2nd Innings
RB. S. Branker lb.w. Lewis 8
|. Greenidge c wkpr. b J. Goddard. 14
G, Greenidge ¢ P. Evelyn b Lewis 13
©. MeKenzie c Wells b Hope 25
K. Branker stpd. wkpr, b Lewis 9
R. Porter ¢ Petorkin b Head 15
0, Edghill lb.w. Lewis 0
+. Greenidge I.b.w. Lewis 2
1, Webster not out 15
. Burke b Hoad , 1
3. Hoyos stpd. wkpr. b Lewis 0
Extras 5

H. Seale b Branker See epee SBS
B, Lewis b C. Lawless on Re,
M, G. Mayers b R. A. Lawless , 24
M. I. Clarke c Lawless b Branker 11 |
J. Massiah ¢ Lawless b Branker 13

Total fing (408

I
Â¥
!
E

Fall
1







of wickets:— 1—17, 2—28, 3—50,

173, 5—77, 6—77, 7—20, 8—#8. 9-99,

BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M R Ww
Teshte: 19 4 12 0
Goddard 9 i a 1
RB. Tewis 19 6 48 6
R, Hoad 7 4 3 3
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CYCLE ACCESSORIES —
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TORCH LIGHT AND BATTERSES

ELECTRIC HOT PLATES—single and doubic

HORNS, TRICO AIR OPERATED—Cars and 7 u:cks

GAS TANK LOCKING CAPS—ENGLISH
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REVERSING LAMPS
TYRE PRESSURE GAUGES,

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PAGE 1

PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE Tl ESDA1 -I I'"" MB] IkAttf CaUinq M RS A M : of in.Oovarnor, vwtad tin %  Inspected the Wtoui which are to be sent to Ar.turiii !oi hwrirai..colony Had Smooth Trip A RRIVING OB Sin T.C.A from Bern -.iid Leach of Burrow* Ltd H-%  I er. I %  %  short visit and M Maying at the MarimHotel Mr. Leach told Cartt) %  itnc at Bermuda was closed down for about 28 hours due to the hurricane io: which was ISO mlk-o s*ay and ihat delayed the flight of T V A for over 24 hour*. He aaid that tn *pite of UM b am uutii mil of Bermuda travelling a one would nave expected it to have left considerable air turbulence, hut the trip to Barbados was ami" U id cftect-. were majestic and incomparable T.C.A. Navigator M R D 5 FLORENCE. T C.A. Navigator, arrived Sunday by T (' A for about a Dudaj and hi atayioi Jt tna HoW Thl Mrd >i-il tn the island ana he laid thiit ini looktfuj forward ti .mother CKUJOJ %  Oaf Back To Grenada M R. ROBERT de SUI7.A of Granada who was in Barbadoa for the past ten days for reasons of health, rvturi yesterday by B W.I A He was Marina: it tinOcean Vfc Mr de Sou/a is Managing of George F H Co Ltd of St Georges Spent Three Weeks M R. AND MRS ALAN KOVH and Ihcir la Ventiucla, rattirnad home on Saturday by 11 W I A after ipenduig thru> here. They were staying at the Windsor Hold Left For Venezuela M R AND MHS HBtBBRI MENDT also left t I /uela on Saturday In II V.' I A They were hi 11 holiday aa guests at Oacrabaini. An architect of the Pi I %  tat* University, hn Mend: has Just been transferred to Caracas Intramit M R EDD DEAN of Lake Land Florida. U S A., arrival on Sunday by B.W.I.A. from Miami inlranslt for Dominica for the supervision and installation of a citrus packing house for Colonial Development Corporation. He expects to leave to-day by E.G. Aw*., Mr. TV;aS is n machinist of Food Machinery and Qltanical Co. of Florida On Holiday M RS EUNICE SAVOURY arrived in Barbados on Sunday by B.W.I A from Antigua and will spend a holidin, I her mother. Mm. H. M. Soon Bhe was .inomptinid by bier little sen. Howard. Attended Daughter'* Wedding M R MOODY STUART. Mannaging Dlrertor of the Aniigua Sugar E-statiSyii'i just returned home after gttendjni 1 his daughter's wedding m the United Kingdom. Holidaying For A Month H OLIDAYING here for a month and slaying at "Rydal Waters". Worthing anMis Sheila Young and ba tVftfl children. Grace and Horace Her o;her daughter Bsltfaj who mi up here with the Bishop Anstey team. rotURMd %  few to compete in the hockey ilnaL* Mr. I.AVt Kl Ml 1 \^ mi; Married In New York M IU ii.. BILL, daughter of Eai i B> u tn Raymond I i ull, t : MartinYork City Trie Re* John II Johnson | i %  i %  %  %  father, 11 %  pan collar t Mod pearls an.i beads. Her heirloom net was fa*t< I in and irhmrH I ding thi %  rtor i.f st Albans, glyn Married In Trinidad A i POfHT-A-l | Catholic Church. nando, Trinidad on i. %  Q I i %  Ini Bon oj Di and Mrs h Q Cuakmtna M Bank H waa ma rlcd to Mis I Marjone Yawchtng, dai v %  Tn. bride who was 0> marriage by hat gown di boat-shaped neckline wh C. Moore, assisted by \ C PUgrlBa, while the dutaM Of bestman were performed by Mr. Walter Thompson, 1 'tent Plantation The reception was held al the I Ueena."' Jackson. Mr. and Mrs Stevenson were the of many useful and : %  %  To Join Hutbanxl M RS JOAN PANTIN of Trialdad arrived on Friday evening bj n w.i. A. for a abort and is staying at th %  •''•' %  She has BOW loin her husband. Mr. Basil Pantin. AasliUnt to the i-il Manager of B W.I A Lid Trinidad who Is now acting Manager for thl>ieal branch of B.W.I.A Back To U.S.A. A two months' holiday in Barbados. Mr*. Clotilda Herbor| K. ii. iIsassasf LONDON The name "77 sounds like an nigma. Actually the small group of West Indian* who founded the 77 Cultural and Social Club" imply used a little Ingem .rigmallty They found the answer to their naiaaauj problem in tna fart that moot of then, had bean staying at 77. Wimpole Street. London, the C4ofkM Omee hostel There were students of olhei nationalities living at the same hostel and the name "77 though indicative of the plan* here the club w*a founded, was chosen equally to symbolise the variety of existing cultures and social patterns in the world. The name bears a relation al-o to the biblical injunction that nan should forgive his fellow-man not aeven times but seventy times seven A third explanation for the "77" Is neither sentimental nor -thtral "77 is eaay to remember %  iid popularise", say the founders' But why fuss and argue—after all what's In a name? Club's Aim The important thing about the "77" ia It* aim. which Is to bring ,.bout a better international understanding In order to achieve this the rlub provides opportunities for peoples of all at i*eet one anot: friendly, -octal and arad%_lc atnKMpherc LectaaTea, •.iscu**ion-. drama, art, music and literature groups, i-nces games and sports are all included fca the programme .-. I'.ies. Under the presldencj ~l MacDonald Bailey the British Olympic runnei* and the secretar\ r-;' of Hugh Scotland, the club has hud unstinted support front, among ethers, the British Council authorities Lady Winifred Core. Assistant Sccreum of the Victoria League; Mies Stall.. Mead, author and traveller. Sir John Shaw, exot Tnnldad, and other English personalities An interestuig Ifare activity Of the chib I* the annual children's Christmas party. Arrangements are already being made for this vear's function. The club usually invites about MO European and overseas < hlldren; they have film shows, games, refreshment*, distribution of toy* and other pa-.Housewives* Guide rrlees tor fteeU and Butterbeana In the local market when the "Adoveate checked yesterday were:— BseU M eawta per lb. ItuUerbeana t\ OSSsti per In day* when i i much la heard xIn day* when so much is heard raeisl strifes and divisions, it li good to hrar or a club such as the "IT" which transcends racial and national barriers European*. Indians. West Indians ami Africans here mix freely—without prejudice, heat or invective. Here is an example of the "White and Black keys i Una i produce PMHC. harmunv and goodwill. Ruprt and the Castaway—2 CROSSWORD 2 3 i %  S 11 j iO "1 \ A 1 •. J J r %  W !? b • %  -a— Jl B.B.C. Radio Programme Tt'OODAY. SfM I*. l**D t Ot m Tl.. HelrS, T i* i. m KW* %  %  I'nb—taa> B)'HttgU>^ L T 3* a m Th* II a., |. T4S • ". O—*ral* S|—klna. 1*1 • %  hem <*• Bdiiansli. %  i IT Programme IWU> %  IS a m r-ratn th* Pranenad* Conen-U. V in Clow Don ; 1* SO inotn. The •r>. 11 IS p m Nw Anlmi.. 13 H p in HUM horn Grand Hoi*. I * p m On th Job. 1 IS p m Sudk* NewareM. I* pi Miuinl Mltroi 00 p m ThN-*. llOpm Hom N*w> from BrtUln 2 13 %  Ini'w; 1 30 p m Radio Thalie; %  m Inierliid*: 4 nu p m i 4 10 p m Pram in# Prii %  .:(.. 1 SB p m llvna Xd. • i.. p i.i The Unb-iroblBalntrioi>. "13 pm Twenty HUMUIH. %  *• f %  I'lin *' % %  '" "" 7 • %  p m The Nwi. 1 10 p m Xm. An.iB. 7 IS lo T.SS P m CncfesH S>port on W 1 v. l.im-in%  l I M to t tfl pm I'alllna IH *i* Indlfi. 00 p m Radio Ne*ii-W I II m On th Job %  %  p m l^omenade Platrm; S *S P m rnf lh DSuonali. t 00 p "i Tip Top Ti.i.r. • p.ni Mct iw CommoninSriShi io os P -n Th. Mm I* p m li.lrrlj.de. ID IS p Rl BBC Va.lct. OtrlH-tdra. • *S P ni Rrport (ro-S tiuUin II OS p m rroin Jh Promenade Cone art* CLARKE'S "BLOOD MIXTURE" Cleans* the system Irom blowl Impurities ; many sufferors from rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago, neuritis, pimples, bolls, sores and minor skin ailments, can derive great benefit from this well-known medicine. la LIQUID •# r*fll£r fOHM V/////AW/AWW/.V/ I i;.\li:TV iThe Cd) ST. JAMES i MalaaMs.saa^aa leots haw." •• N,„ Mrs. gear. "Vou-i. ... new ont> n in* mnilf al at ...rf, Mr. p.., -, tha car thai a io t.k, ihrm •Utien. ind beton* k>n R 1 %  gJJ.nt f %  o! rh| -i-l train •• ihtf steam i*i\ NHISOO0 45 Free Rides LEEDS. Englsnd ntars/l a rule in 1-eeds that children under five years old can ride free on city trolleys if accompanied bv ,i paving adult. Thr i thiT day a man boarded a trolley, paid h>* six-cent fare foi a 45-minule tour of the city—and, brought forty under-fives along with him for free. The Leeds Transport Committee is proposing a change in the rule to permit onlv one under-tive free with each adult — (INS.) Lest t Hhows TO-DAY S A S.30 I'M *•.*•.I*k. —I tHIM-lll. H.*.m H.ll I...1.IM." lilt llll.lt MlhllllR. %  hi ii. ran in MI n .ih BELJTA GLOBE THEATRE LAST SIIOHIM. IIIIIW ". 4. LM „ „,. ALL MY SONS' 2 HAYS ONLY WKI1MCSI1AY & Till HSOAY "THE CAPTIVE HEART" MICHAEL RKDURAVE—JANE BARNETT And "THE VIGILANTES" JON HALL— FUZZY KNIGHTS KIDDIES 2 P.M. MATINEE TIIIKSDAY TO SEE "THE VIGILANTES" PLA*f,A-Oi.tin ; 'BadMan* Tmrrltmrn'm\ It. aii LESLIE, Alexis SMITH. Charles COBURN 10. — V. Ui 12. Weapon. |T| 14. —used in mi.. .4) ia rha poinl i l| IS BM'l.f nilfr (St II -pile, igl II i %  wJimtri di i lens lor n noDBfon ISI 33 aiiMlca nut addrra < dilnnen i7l 24. An onn w* Blow <*> .'.1 Sidipip I ii ld tn pina n |*i lassni 1 Wr diva It b. DOktSntl. ||| i imetirii m diaputa. beia. IS) 4 Tl.r gnilfirbut**ar. ill 1 % %  ti 1 NO p,-it or i*tr i .i 5 Different i.i atna air on pait < %  II Song !" i 1. %  :,, ,. i %  %  %  • [•! %  %  ir !i;:> Sana* Vi nn! %  draad.st. i4> TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m. WtflfHffaiss^ PAN BY THE WAY ... % Beachcomber arch I w du 1! S'H -lltltl. %  Mai Re> %  Ible to "make dried nuLK llilfa ;i flavour procticail|y (mj Indistinguishable from that ol fresh milk And how. cries the grateful mllk-intaker. is this delicious beverage prepared'.' Apparently b. "•replacing air by inert gas." as any mllkiniiil will tell you Rut since the ne* )>lnstic milk is practically indiat.nguisluibUfrom dried milk. it follows that either of the two chemical preparations may be subgttttrtad for fresh milk, without tha gourmet turning a hair. Especially as plastic milk eontalnt not only large quantlt SB inert gi but l add. borlol (the new de-i \t lUirvlrttp thill T ni in about at the receir Harcleap IL.ll H I %  %  !. Extra bullors hn. .ision apparsrntlj In* ludi I nines! I m i liaiii|ssajia H • other butat the DvtTet UUl Ultt irundlad throi i ii'.i.ugh loor and into a hidden bj tall bushai wiwn tiie Make Yotir Cooking a Phasun FALKS KEROSENE COOKER— 1, 2, 3 & 4 BURNER MODEL OVENS —Single & Double. FOR \<)IK BAKING IW Ulll NM| MDCINC BOWLS, PUDDINd PAH %  MEASI'UIM; CUPS IBd SIMONS BOLU1W PINK ( AKK STANDS ICING SF.TS WITH INSTRUC ItAKINc; ind PASTRY PANS CAKE IIOXES, BRCAI No Parkmc Problem whan you Shoji wftb Ul. THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. ll\Kim Aid DH'ARTMFNT Tel No 2039 drink ran short this reliable felLsstva it \<< me, I think Bjoro The host and hostess were delighted Off Sutler in the car Ten I du he returned and sold < .tses of champagne for H was nvi a h aqua. am\ .i lx>ttle for hln "II i ptb the notorious Captain Foulenough didn't turn up to try Ul tricks,'' said a deter. '.Vi'd have got him this With the housekeeper on Kouletiough sat drinktug happily In thr aervanls' hail. (News Item.) S I IK probably called him a fool. Id of humouring him by ding to liowl to the \W> Aa Ideal Tank %  svarafs altar a Mel and Tiring Oar Af.-ad Spaoally !. H.l C %  ..'•! HliN Has.... than a tasjsc fcul contain. %  aal fS valua atiaWi lain, s D.IKIOUI Drtnh. 'ROBERT DOUGLAS" ^—VINCENT SHERMAN PLAZA THEATRE BRMDGETO IV.X -II i i M M \ i is H — Tharsday 2pm Paul Henned In "SPANISH MAIN" I"* IMI'IIII To-day 4.45 it 830 p m and Continuing Republic Pictures present* "NO SAD SONGS FOR ME" Msrga.c: BULUVAaWendell COREY Vlvaea LINDFORDK now rvDay 4.30 pm Only Columbad ;>-iubie— "LADIES OF THE CHORUS Wllh Add. JERCENS And "MILITARY ACADEMY" Wllh Slnnlr> CLEMENTS T.-oM. >l I M MADAM OT.1NDY & TROUPE IN CARACAS MGHT ROYAL Lost 2 Shows To-Dav 4 3U & 8.30 p.m. Paramount'* Action Double Ray MILLAND %  SEALED VERDICT And "EL PASO" Wllh John PAYNE Gail RUSSEI.I. OLYMPIC To-Dav it Tomorrow 4 30 8.15 p.m. Republic Whole Serial— "THE BLACK WIDOW" Starring Bruce EDWARDS Virginia UNDLEY Anthony WARDE STR0MB0LI Ingrid Bergman GLOBE SEPT i5th MATTERS NOT! It does not MATTER whether you ride a WOODEN HORSE or BICYCLE OR YOU GO BY TAXI, BUS or LIMOUSINEGET THERE! 1 ROXY TO-NIGHT 8.30 im. J v. iiiNsos CONFIDENTLY nil SENT8 MADAM OUNDV ml kN 1 i lorgl II ililr CARACAS NIGHTS OF 1950 Relnlercril bHie hig (iin. of her \lhed Trouiie aaaaaa A SMASHING INTERNATIONAL lull Mi: \ CONTEST FEATURING : MADAM TIAM F0OK versus D0REEN Far a Put.* of one hundred dollar-. (S1M.M) Winner to receive fSV.Mt; Luaer to receive S40.(HI PRICES SUlls 24c.. Houte 48c.. Balcony 7tc.. Boxes $1 .(Hi PJ— PW I S M rreaa SUvee Unss pleaae eonUrt. WtKmm Traek froiri PUgrtra gsaaal. Tfayrstc Retlom and rani esay. THICK NO. 1*5 Jervi* Sr.tl. II\M I (MIK



PAGE 1

TVF.SDAY. SEPTEMBER 12. 1*511 BARBADOS ADVOCATE l'\c.I II1KI.I. Harbour Log In Cwli.U Bar 1-evdalj.lia. I M. Smith. Sen CxrloraiT J O Scb. < HNTHIU. Batt Molly m. Jane. AllMl T SS Canadian Ch.ll. Ml W. L. gumea. Bch J Srr, OrenMll. I— r C Caroline. Cast JoeealL from DomlnU-a MV i-.i Ptuui.. n* IOM Armkdrn. from St Vi rarer, I SS larme UM 1. !" net. Ceet. cicb. traa-a La Cualra SS Alcoa FlWMm. 3 SSI lorn llwifnn. from St. Lucia SS JmiMml, 4SB torn nrl. McLaren, from London DIPABTl'Urs Vhamner rrankl.n DR. II l Cent, seal., for Bnii.h Guiana net. Caa>. Ton>lCapt In Touch With Barbados Coaat SUtion CAMX At WOffaJKS .Wet Indira Ltd advlar that they can now communicate with the following ahlpn trreugh Uwlr Barbadoa Coaat SUUon SS Captain John. SS Virinl. SS Libreville. SS IC|SI—. SS C.I. fomia. H S Alcoa Pioneer. S Red Canyon. I %  Mor mar tern. S S Nueva Andalurla. S S Alcoa PUjpim. S Sea l Weeae. S S ne*rnamr S S Imperial Fiadartclon, II Uman. % %  Frarll. SS Fa*erl Towaahend. SB Eaar> Sprmiffl-ld S S Biiabeth. 8 S HlndanSer. II AMI. SS Mormacriaa.lt. S S Broil. S S Stony Po.lnt S . eSMtUna. SB RM De La Plata. S S Doiorea. II Labervllle. I I. F-irope. I I Uwotiarva* Seaxvell ARRIVALS—By R W 1 A L From TRINIDAD Mildred Alaxia. Gerald Ale.... Jacquiline Alexia. Mark. P1.mir.er. Merced-a rummer, l.uia Pocaleta. Andrea Pocaian, Lul* Pocatcra Jr Aleiand P-c.ma. Kenneth MMrl.f. I-UK Hyrll Black man. Den.ll Michael Eaitmond. Ruth Lionel EaUnannn. Staaiiv BawlrMar Norman Bar-* OaaWudja Rain. Jaa jt.uu Col, M tyoif Marlon .,— Pru*nt. Wllrlem £•>>"• -%  Vvonnet. Conalaiv* Flawn " !" "f Anton. Mlvia Bedeaii. atP" Marcua. Jean Cubral. Prince witk.r AaerU TpgllaTa Fred Bh.1. Henr> Mo-lev. Mariare' Deale. lam. Wlckham. Jan* uZlon. Jo.' Connor. Edna Cummlnd. Tj, II Cumn-inS Charity ""yuriPevrv ODonnell. Emr1 Hall. C MorExpect Good Fruit Supply NEARLY all over lb* country. i fanners ara expecting goo.! pears and i bananas when Christmas come* In those a strict*, in* paar and ; gulden apple trees ara Mavil> Isdan witti thwtr fruit and many fruit weight down iheir lunbs to touch the ground. It was the conUnuous good rains which has allowed for plenty banana* The ram has helped most vegetable and good supplies of sorrel, cucumbers, and tomatoes are also expected Fruit sellers say that Judging by the present going of the trade, they believe that they will be having an ample supply of fruit when the Christinas Season comes. Oranges wtre scare* during ih*> last few months, but they are back on the market once again, though not ill great quantities The local mango reaping has almost stopped, but some are still coming to the island from the neighbouring islands Plantains. HO. .ire arriving at regular intervals. £8 For Speeding The decision of His Worship Mr C. L. Walwyn. Magistrate of District "A" Police Court was reversed y esterday by Their Honours Mr. J. W. B. Chenery and Mr. H. A. Vaughan. Judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal. Mr Walwyn had fined Leon Cullender of Harts Gap. Christ Church, £8 and 2/costs or three months' imprisonment with hard labour for driving the motor car X-643 on Bay Street Road at over 37 miles per hour on June 28. The speed limit for this road is 20 miles per hour. Their Honours fined Callender US or in default two months' Imprisonment. In his defence Callender said that on June 28 he was driving the motor car X-643 on Bay Street and saw Cp*. Joissm He stopped to pirfc snmebody tip. All the OIM he was driving Ufa car was travelling at 20 miles per hour. Cpl Jones who is attached to the Traffic Branch said that when the car had entered the trap set In Bay Street it was doing over 87 miles per hour and the speed for such cars is 20 miles per hour. If War Conies—B.G.'s Londoners Will See U.S. ^%e *t#ipe/l l i*JS<;^r?* !" Larder Well Stocked Thunder Jets In Fly-Past (From Our Own Correspondent ) GEORGETOWN SHOULD a major world war break. British Guiana will be in quite a sound position as regards supplies wtneh arc imported from abroad. Stock* ,h !" jf' *' L,S! LKl—.. Street are presently very high, ami no immediate danger Qrmu0 n. -Tiurty-sia Briosquiof shortages can be seen. — This wan disclosed by the Conora*? Ill Fight rirebrands •roller of Supplies in aPrai* txom lhff a| 1VT> A_a KXI— _1 Mrtng queries as Group IV Kifcht Sea Hornet: XlUUUai 1 I OUgll .. rn ui( Bdf The rty-[ over Dagenha London and Hyde the aeroplanes will divide into smaller formations to fly ova* Dawlnctal lov Scheduled time over ParliaSquare la 12.30. but the A breath of Enjland comet to you with theie toilet articles for men. The unforgettable frafrarKe ot Mitchim Lsvender from Surrey atnes... captured by Potter and Moore with a procan of distillation perfected over two hundred years. past route will be \J \\f\ P..rk Corner where ^fBaw rri+<4i/ t**-H NITCKAMt LAVUNOER. %  nimal trouh over !!>• , % %  nncia.. .or .00 Crm ,,„ Chunbnlaln Brid,^--.t mrchild g*J)l to Mkr an; .lep.' wlthu. .. ^ ,,.., Suet— will be offlcUlly opnl '•• immrtli..i.lutun; to build up thU morninK t 9 30 o'clock ThU "t"c* •>"•* are vorj hlah at trouth. which . erK-ted br th P'ewnt Foodstuir> lueh as lour. Barbadoa S.P.C.A. throuah the ""!. MlMd BA .' •• in '"> m.p.b.. to 190 m p.b we effort* of Mrs. J M Footer, was HliJ and any movo want tlMm to Ity slowly enough ccmptolcd at the end ol last year to build up fuither stocks wiU lor people to see them vrcll. rath_, ,. ,. „ ... end 111 ..nous los-s. a* the CoiimvV Colone-I A H ( rampbell. climate prcviyii ,i,k-[.iling ot Chairman ot the BxocUUvo Don,,ttain roodstuffs. I the s PC.A told th., T h,iterai ara all well slocked "Advocateyesterday that It 1. the „ : h ,, „.,|„„„ .,„,, drv r ^ > .^ mat and only aiunial troufh in the ISaBBsasJ l*.i.^u.. island and they hoped to and Th „, M ,d 1 !" """* iivor. In the near future T ^f on,y ,*J*T %  "£5 He said that the, had watched gT" „'" '" *' "~ !" JJ" carefully and had discovered that ^Z\^'„ 2^, [ SS many animals watered there !" f*i'v?* rSS" "*,'''.' '"I* l'i.. Ilir.ilor of AttriculDurlna the day many horse, ture 1. however conAdei donklea and ponies can be seen In thb situation thght may be postponed I Hours If sraather conditions ara Sixteen American unfavourable No, ..Speed Show TM Q( Tim| var y f "* Though thenmay be several Haitle of Britain pilots flying, the RAJ, regard the whole exer.•.se as a useful paste Of training. With aeroplanes coming fn-m Hlfferent stations, flying at different speeds, yet dor over London in close formation with only IUminute interval between the groups, thp fly-past ha to be terpiet. ( .f t mini! —I.E.*. 13 Miners Face Death the area surrounding the trough NEW CUMNOCK. Ayrshire. Bapt 11 flood water pouring into the Mar over the slime-choked that KnocJuhinnoch Castle >< .ill be relieved by ^ay dampened hefea that the 13 usstng migiit *Nina' Becomr November, as farmers Scottish miners still will be reaping cropa planted bo rescued alive. during the rchahilit.ition period. It caused two furthaT %  nic Controller assured tlve dencee in the 300 yards wide thai he has received no cavity almost blinking the tunreports of merchants hoarding nrl through which reacue squad' supplies due io the unsettled eonhod been passing to seanli f..r the lus-d by the Korean missing men. and threatened to crisis lakl the gaping hole of mud The Weatber Mrelim of I. ri-Utive (ounell ..I -• %  i. in Meeting II ..f A-wambly al 3 te P m MchUe Cinema. Relleplajne Pl-' %  "•| Mrdibhon. K Fl.her. H MertilarJeT. ft Mrdll-rter-. L Meeilarl-*, B Me1lleer. Q %  - % %  .*—. r Bonrifier Frm OKEfADAferll MtLnr. OOberl C-rr. X!*TIl Wtllo Vorbert Paern. t'na Pmtarr.. Fveral TeUer. Ivv Teller. nffPABTl'rtia*-. Bv B ' I L r TrUNIDAt* Uarte CanrHnS. Iara OrllS-h. yr Hugh riMnntana. O'aar. Cailetnter. -em.,rv A.hw-.-ih. M.r.b.ll arBeM, Prank Bl-on. Wflfr-1 n..rtn n Vln'et Trpe. DaH' Chare. rienrce Hth. WHm* ItealK Dnrotr.* nia-kmao fieatnld BlMVrT,an. Wl-irrert I'"'"'"*" raarlh BliHirrun Fed CMIe Hentrie' lT.n1. nv-een Ward. ereei'arnM frsfrte. rnvltf Berr-ofor-t. CvntMa BfMnrn. Malvl Wararhhla. Mieiil l-ai Ko-irarrr. Metl-.lf ASolnn Ulerh rranriarn Prr-. Dtna Perw. IFviet-lea. Uilruer>!e' Ctiarlle Maynart. •* %  OTJonneli. nwilae Bain. DatUae Bain if TSlWreri P.JI. Nina *•'* %  R f' Vj ,# t'l %  ri.ir Per>. CUB Peaejr. CllrT Paery l"t Allredo Alv.rer. Klena fleea t._ tat i Alv'ret. Gonialo Alvarei. l.aalle Shrub• hail Sylvia Balfobln. Barbara l**"\ PtuUne I-eath. C Johnaon. Haael Johnnorii Stanlrr Johnmin Judith Johnaim, Bulb Ponllfex. XVa Fordp. Charl" I**, Iw* Sprlnser. KUsenr llarrla. riof.i Phillip Rudolph Spencer. Gladv. Nam.ao. Mrarnaret Samarrxi 1->lie WTOB Patrick Mavera. Jan*#p> Mavera. Doriakl CVver-. Bob-n "—' Allle Mar-. Uaraarer, Johnaon. Sue*" Palon. Insrw Hill, Sherlll IS" Pleer. IflH. A>r-e %  All, Palrlria Hulder. Joan Ji>an>'.. Elaine Held. H-trold Roblnao-i. DT A t.. Karl Fet I-iOtJAJRA: __, Berberl Mendi. Dorofhy hfeiwll. Chrl-li.„ If SI. Hi>war" Ins Temperature (MIK.) %  ' temperature (Mln.) :5.9'F. Wind Direction (9 am) E. Wind Velocity ^ mll per hoer Barometer 19 a BS> 9W Belle i%^.ppe1 Ul f h or H l U 9 n mon*s jfig J a " a ' a StatiaUciMI ij&gSgF ^ '""'" Off To Tdad : ReuWr Conference "4-ton .schooner Marlon W'olfe during the last Mr. Hunte told the Adveca.tr yesterday that after the vessel is converted either into a house boat or boat club, it will be anchored at Holetown. St James, near the mooring where the M rageati KINGSTON. J'ca. 0 M Ituv.s. Island Statist!Wool Priees Mil New High sisterahip Haraia Maria went up dan In Jamaica, will represent the In flames. "It will never go to island at the conference of Stati.sea again." he said tirians and Customs Otncers of the Bsitish Caribbean Colonies which As it was being raised up out will be held in Trinidad In Ortocf the water on the planks of the ber He will be accompanied by dock, seaweeds, moss and other a senior otlicer of the Customs Demarine growths, about three to partment. four Inches thick and much dls, p ) ur Pp. c !" ln „ e Conference is to coloured, hid entirely the bottom **[ •** ln %  • > from the onlooker. LANTERN SALES JUMP There has been a marked increase In the sale of lanterns since the hurricane season begun this S ear, one of the leading hardware rms of the island told the "Advo,,t.' v.stcrday. During the early months of the vear. the demand for lanterns was almost negligible People however, saw the necessity of having them In case of a hurricane and were buying them d t monlh. One clerk of this firm remembered delivering 12 on one order. Another hardware firm uid that Ihey had in a good stock of lanterns, but the sale of them was very slow. Yet another firm said that thev had no lanterns in stuck but were making rapid sales In torch lights and batteries. The bottom will first be freed from the muck, scraped and made ready for painting. In the meanllme the two shafts will be taken out. Docking was done by Messrs Da Costa & Co. Ltd. The Nina's timbers are all sound and since its two years of Inactivity in the inner basin, much water has not seeped •Trough The two masts which still lie on the deck will be hoisted again, but nol to take it film rhooflng across the Caribbean again. MELBOURNE, Aus., Sept. II. Aim I.cm buyers bidding freelk-msi British, French. Uelgiaf 'MI Japanese buyers atsU \ r., Ian wool prices roefcarUng '.<• net. nurd levels when wool sale* •pened to-day. Mixlluni quality Merino wool 1!H l''t'hed 15* 2d. per |>ound—d nnlllcaU.,,, of trade ....l"ct l '„ " r "" ,ul """ compilation, tabulation and uubll', %  %  __,. ._ . _. ration and it will be held under ' P !" Western Auatrai.a. the auspices of the Caribbean <* %  • record price of Ifls 4td per Commission. pyund for greasy wo.l was paid Onginall> DlaUMMd for March, to-dny for halea of the conference was iKuUponcd ul ' general later this year. 50 per cenl lugh lAvlNOi" rrn> I TA1CUM "OWDII TO to be paid by monthly Instalments or In default to undergo two months' imprisonment with hard labour. BYMIN AMAKA 1IAMBOKANGK LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRUP OF FIGS. and RUSKS—Baby's Firsi Solid Food Also a variety of CIGARS MM I I \S Mill 4. SIOIUS r*pHEIR good looks tell you they're/usf right. You know, too. when you look at the price lag, that you can't get liner value. Illu-trated is a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is the John WUta Guarantee Shield—the Hign which means 'ju$t right'! Look for it ia leading store* in Barbados. made by JOHN WHITE means made just right t,v////y/yvy//,v//W tenby ELECTRICAL ACCESSORIES A Wide Range of really High Quality r.I.ECTRKAI. WlBlNll ACCF.SSORIKS at Reawnable Prices Inrludrd in the TI.NBY RANOK ARE WIRING CLIPS CEILING ROSES JUNCTION BOXES for Rubber and I.ead Covered Cahle and a i* ide variety of SWITCHES SOCKET-OUTLETS %  Bali PUSHES, ETC. Write for Details and Export Term* S 0 BOUiXERLTD 19—21, Warstone Lane, Birmingham, England. r. %  %  n ^j^^ c S S^ V i. Antliaa Toarlai tterrVr. aalweaa .flan aad Nas, Y.rfc One Way * Round Trip • B.W.I. Carraawf TU Trmldad Tsarist Service between Pe-li of i*>an aad New Tor% One Way l Round Trip 539.12 B W I. Corrency • MIAMI Via ABtlgoa One Way Round Trip •22U.4U J39ti.72 B.W.I. OaratvMI EUROPE ivi.v'ioui Oovble %  Decked Clipper Service between New York and irornotlcmfic poinli. Overnight accommodation in New York Chy on through flighti 'oEurope ol no addit-onol coif FLY PAA. ..The beti way in the world to travel anywhere in the world. For further information ond reservations consult your travel agent or 'PA/V AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS •T M Rrt.PAA.IrH •Asstaas* Mr* asms CMSO PAA OS Ceils & Co Ud Brosd St 9 peat 2122 ouu* %  taaraaaii 3 Burner (Table Model) $31.03 3 Burner $57.69 Single Ovens $14.03 PLANTATIONS LTD. %  Mj aaaaa j ssasat lr>0je>O


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fUBSDA? SI I'll MBKR IS, 135> 'BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE HVF. Left to right: Mr* Newnham Davi* Hi O.ori;* War Tanleut •*|ii!m %  ucllitlrs (or iransI-i>rting Red Cijfti urii'i lonn-hll island M. La CheantlHtnde, General Manager of the Line in thi* Aieu rearhe i thai d tfj rt op after hearing of the di• had overtaken Antigua Departure of the TTatn Uefc was retarded 30 hours to eoUee* • %  luff from Martinique and Guade3 Picked For Intercolonial Tournament T m. I'LAVHIS puked to NpmM Bvbadoi i urn %  man) betwewi Barfaadda, Trlnbted Britbh Guiana and Jamaica am Norman Gill of Bvoiton wh will .Nkipp-i %  Prank Wil.ouglibv and Harold Corbm. All the first BW.I. Tatla Tennis tournament to be held BBMJ the four colonies will be repr.aenied b> three members each. Both Gill and Wtllnughbv npu.-ented the uland in Brltiih Guiana and later played against the Trinidadians herWil.1 W %  ;• %  > earlier tl yaw to daetda the %  CLaai OisiiiiLUomriip ol the I Sloiite won the odd game in fivo to cairy off the crown It U underUK Mar. gave his first local per%  I DM Olobt Theatrlay night when he *.i Guest Star at the "Super Sta* Ht gana "My Foods i ii' ii tod "Mayta rta B Raj i axpacuBfl (<• ive othiv %  ncM before he returns to B.G. Winner of the Super Sta Show was Fit/ Harewood. The Judges, were Mrs Granth-v A.'.If %!;• %  %  % %  '.' %  %  ; \: Betty Griffith E l.Slr: TAYLOR of King Stree died suddenly at htl '*about 11.50 p.m. on Sundov. 0 r wai r<-; ortad to the PaMca .it fl o'clock • %  U upe, and after a rad by the Governor of MartinlqtM 12 tons of articles and 000 kfloa 4 i K thing were collected in two ays and put on board the Tr-sts Mela Fruit. vegetables, milk. i .mned meat, sheets and under > (--thing ware also despatched The time was too short for the (Mania of Martinique I ley wanted to send, i fore tBe Nfaantm will be arriving t AntTgua later thai week with | The Legislature Today MEETINGS of both Houses ol 'he Legislature are scheduled for '%  -day The Legislative Coundl -its at 2 p.m and the House ol Assembly an hour later. Resolutions to approve the Civd Establishment General Amendment No. 7 Order. IS0. the civil Ectrttilishment Teachers IN -' Older and the Pensions1'ensionable Office!) Amendment No 3 Order are included on thCouncil's Business Paper There Uj JISO I supplement a ry resolution % %  i MLMfl There are three Bill* which members of the Council will be asked to pass a Bill to amend the Colonial Treasurer'!* Act. 1801. a Pill to provide for the qualification and registration of voters fur .i Voitrj jnd a BUI to amend the Jurors Act and to set out the uahtlcalions for (urors First item on the Order Paper i! the House la the resumption Ol debate on a Bill to amend the L.'w relating to Separation and Maintenance. Order No 2 is a motion standing In the name of Mr. G. H Adams that the House go Into Committee on the BUI II provide for the regulation of Public Utilities The Third Order which is in the name of Dr. H G Cummini is to move the Mvond reading of a BUI to amend th law relating to persons of unbound mind and for purposes in i niieetlon therewith. Under Private Members' Husii aat, resumption of debate on an %  %  iv**. Ubled by Mr. O. T. Allder urging the Government to purchase Rnsegnte Tenantry in St John, takes find place on the Order Paper. Second place Is given to the %  -I %  : le.ulniM .if :i Hill intrii•Jurr-d by Mr. E K Walcott. to Incorporate the Synagogue Burial Grounds Committee. Order No. 3 is the motion for the passing of an address tabled uj Mi F Miller relating to Tuberculosis that hiprnoni .>f nannlkw fnm Martinique and Guadeloupe The Chief of Supplies of Martinique went over to Antigua to see .onditions at first hand s K Mendes gave lighter. Uuncfk and porterage service free. ;md Police Man and porterage '.uilTTie. were sjao given free ware also sent Horn tlie American Virgin I*lan\lby. i B oast guard. OBITUARY MR. C. L. CLDIR TIIF funeral of the late Mr. C L. Elder. J P. took place on Monda> I afternoon and was attended by a large and representative gather, ing. among whom were nMnban ,:islature and the Civil Establishment. The funeral service was conducted at St. Michael's Cathedral hj Vffang4a Archdeacon Shanki land and Very Rev Dean MandeI ville The music was supplied b> the Barbados Choral Society and the Cathedral Choir with Mr Ger.ild HudsiMi at the organ. Tte cortege left for St Mary's Church where the interment i"Ok place at the Family Vault Tha last rites were perfomied by Rev. F C Pemberton. Vicar of 3t. Paul's. WIN WITH SPALDING OVER 70 YEARS OF SPORT A. G. SPALDING 1 BA0 ST^t T 0 Fined 30/For Stealing Race Book A FINE of 30,to be paid in 14 days or one month's imprisonment was Imposed by His Worship Mr II. A Talma yesterday on Morns Prescod of Reed Street for ;,. nt ,.n.' ItarbadOl TIP* ClUD ROM Ticket Book from Christopher Barrow on ScpUmbcr_2 LOGS AFLOAT A cablegram received at the Harbour and Shipping l>epurtmeiit on Sunday from the master f the S.S "Piesldente Dutra Pudr' stated that two logs were sighted In pogltton 11 ^ North. B2 43 West. Masters of ships were being warned by the cablegram Hint It was dangerous to navigation. C. F. HARRISON & Cia LTD. ANUNCIA SSn PARA ACOMODAR A LOS TURISTAS VENEZO I.ANOS TIENEN I'NA S E N O %  I T A QUE | II A B 1. A ESPANOL I ELLA ESTA A SUS ORDENES. rrj: AMERICAN virgin Ii Ht-udmastcr Takes Up New Job Mr. Hugh Thome. form<< Headmaster of the All Saints Btm 1 School, look up his appointment yesterday morning u Headmaster of the St MarVs l %  < hMol A fairly large galheiini; of thi paranhi wan i raganl He was welcomed bv R*' Father Hinds. Vicar of St Marv and chairman of the Managerof the School and also by E. I). Kottlai. M C P erne of the managers. Hev Hinds pra se I the work Mi Thorm bad dont In mould%  in*, the charneler* of the boys at All Balnti arfalch ha hud )ust left. Alllioimh he was a dn iplliarian. he was nire he would ei dear h mselt lo'the heart* of the M Mary*l as he had at All Saints Mi E. D Mottley said lh.it a!Ihuugh he did not %  %  M Thorne M !oiii as Hev Hind*. from the inquine. he hid re0 ,.. he felt n a.i n that he was quite fitted for in-, p raa ani post. He had much pleasure m \ ing him and would ask thit the staff, pupils and par* e ve him their co-operation. Mr Thome thanked H*\ Hinds and Mr Mottley for th kind words they had spoken about him and asked the teachers a for their co-operation said that he would probnake some changes, bul not do so without first t ng his staff He looked 'i to their relationship be• during his term 1 .i<;,w\ /> STOCK ... j; PURINA i; CHOW 1 wniu.s £ POULTRY CHECK THE MANY USES OF ZOTE SPONGES Sponge* that lap up textured Hard w< For sure Spongim-.* ir-iNt get /oil Knights Drug Stores %  N rs SEEDLESS I AISINS POTATOES MS :V SHERRY %  IN I PORT •.KERRY „ .. CUCKFAST1 UN .. HATER M.I. l-lb tin < AM SEVILLE ORANGE J-lb tin • PkunlMO COCA I E — BDC SODA W iTFR II ST.WSFELB. SCOTT & CO.. II It \ .v.v,^r.^v.v,v,v.v,•.WA•.w,w*•,'.l'.',•.•.v. %  ,•.•.•.v srVWVIrWfVlr VkV lft, .THIIU'OIS a Co. M. M %  :* %  siiimii vr OF WINDOW GLASS Fine Cleax Quality in several llucknesss and n wide run^e of size*. ALSO PLAIN STEM GLASSWARE including:— PORTS 37 rents Mich CLARETS @ 45 LIQUEURS 9 38 SHERRIES @ 37 CHAMPAGNES @> 54 FINGER BOWI.S @ 86 ALL METAL WHEELBARROWS STRONGLY HADE—I Cubic Ft CAPACITY Suitnhlr lor Buildrm nnd Contractor* OXI.Y S| |.IO I Mil For Gardoit purposes tnd other light work we have the popular GALVANISED "STRONGLITE BARROWS WITH RUBBER TYRED WHEEL ONLY fit |.:i-' EACH HARRISONS H ^7%T T MODERN Dressing Tables Sideboards China Cabinets Morris Suites Dining Tables Wardrobes And other items made to order. WE SPECIALISE in Modern Furniture because it's Myled to meet your needs. It's practical, yet really smart looking and in the l->cal llarbados Mahogany, which is second to none in the world its true beauty is brought out in all its splendour. We have craltsmen working for us whom we can vouch for. It is true to say that if you were living in a large country you would have to pay more than twice the price for Barbados Mahogany Furniture. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street.


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Til SOW. SEPTEMBER 12. UJfl BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. r\i.i M v. .VK^MIM MMIII DIED SEALY-BEATRICE LOUTM. at MMlMCT. BnlN•I DilMW Method..! Church at 4) p n where ftmU are BaaM to meet and thenre to St Leeward < Cn..irk T T srAi.y THANKS W bra to ru.ii thank, to all those • no alienated the Funeral, sent wraallM. C~rea. krttara and *ympami*ed wim u. )< our i %  p mt n or m — a CIUM by he death at Mr. Mnn— CAIJJWO. ifhir, Pearl 1 II. t 1 Mi IN MLMOKIAM my beloved 1 Mad TEKHtNCX TYRONE FIELDS. >n died sew-.ibe. mn, iu To a beautiful life a audden and He ii.nl. aa tw lived, everybodys f.iend How cheerina in the Christian hope V. Inlr tciluul here below II build* ua up while paealnl Through Irmn. of wa Where aainu with Christ will reign Where we ahall meet the loved onea And never part mm beloved, ileep on, and take TOBf teat, lav down thy head upon thy Saviour a In We loved Ihce well, but Jeau. love* thee Man Good i MrEID1CA FIELDS iwife. Black Rack. St Michael FOR ItEXT HOUSES —'— — -•—-••—" -"^ V....-.1 On**. am. full. Fu.i.nhed Co*. taming Four Bedroom.. Drawing and Dining Room*. Verandah Overlooking L**'.**^* nd all modem conveniences ^1 -* %  10 • SO -In AltcnLon i* atlWI to the Defend.Control of Drug and Patent and Proprietary MMicmt Prices} Order. i5e. NO. 7 wfcakh ill :. published in the Official Gaiette of Monday 11th September. ISJo 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling, price of "Carters Liver Pill*' is as follows — ITEM Carters Liver PiUs 1-ARQE HOUSE APARTMENT On Ian. m laannw. fully fumiihad hone, MIT. a a (rj_, „ SfACIOUS OFTltX Merhill *N opoalIe> D M Simpaon Co Foe further particular! AppK w B HutI'lHMl SALES n*rr OF SALE bottle MAXIMUM RETAIL PRH E 11th September. 1950 OFFICIAL NOTICE IN PURSUANCE l the Chancery An. i havine or .laimine any estate, right or inane, me jlrectwig Ihe peapat ty %  urina before me at and vOlaghai %  to be cu m It noon and 3 o'elocl Bridgetown before fig Tth day of Novemb. be reported on and ranked according to ih* otherwise -uch peraona will be precluded ( IH THE COURT OF CHANCERY hertby b— %  the Defend*AUCTION deprived of all claim lien 'Honed i the property r claim, with thenw unease*. BSeajojjnig any Tueadav .,t Friday be i wee*, the burl he Recxt.aHon Office Public Buildups "** in oider that >ueh claim* mar and priority thereof reeaecUv-l-. benefit, of any decree and be Furnltu; I kid IIJV when ahe wat Cl aw.y from IhU world Hut her memory Mill linger, on Ever tn be remembered hr M.*JUn < rather, Alhaetha Blackett %  MotlUTi Carlisle il'nclei Veld* Niece R IP 1) 1 90—In IN ra %  ha lh. 1 Trie .nr. Family II I 50—1< FOdl SAKE AUTOMOTIVE CAII One I II.P Ford car Slat) 00 %  lie price asked V Il>iiue K**B.I Bank Hall. II %  SO—an CHEVHOMT M-104 In riood tr.g order Cwuld easily be converteal i llenr.. Dial r — OPEL KAUET CAII M-W in perfect worklne order, alwavi owner d Apply O. 8. Smith. K*nalna1<.n New r'onubeli-r Healitra.'i Omce ii tie—an. VAN 10 h...ae power Auatln Van perfect workinK order. Apply D. Scotl a. Co Whltepaik. Dial K — LIVESTOCK mule., .mile ( >,t.' A harnea• yaara I -Grey mate" rldlnapeny • yeara Jenny donkey, ...li-lile for Kltla Sedle loud Plln St Andrew POULTRY POULTRY While Learn n-tinj *-month Cockerel, e-month Pullet and U-minth Hen. U (14 per trio; Slao MAMMOTH BRONZE TURKEYS %  monthok) In trim Price oceardlraf to ? ire Ali. a few palra of food Modenaa. All Pure-Bred from prlrewi-inlna Block IHEARRt. CanlUHi Iltol MJ7 a 9 'SO—In. MISCFI.IJINEOUS r-sc-HAi/JT A fre.h Bhipmeail received Call e*rl and are ua PMcei. iicmember — thie la Ihe to plant. JOHN D TAYLOR aVONf Ltd. koetiuck Street Dl-I *a>S • t SO—3.. DCMTJOHNS Thlrk Clear QLi.a Deml)ohiu 1!'. Gal* CapaBfU Itum Dealer* ahould be li ted Brkateln Broi GATT — Oiie Hi Pel. < 4 ft Hltt and la ft W>V Central CHAMOPllONF. HR'HID CollecMo-i. Claaairal and >eml clamical App.ovIma'.ely WOO To be >lrt OmipIHe A|>|>1> In w-ltln* to M A l^ncti. WhlUhall. SI Michael 10 M.-4n MOTOR t^UNCtl One launch with Brit Ma.lne etulne U ft ton, deck hound Apply K Corbln, C/o B'doa Turf Club t It—Sn RECORD ALBUMS fot IS-inch and carryln( c. record*, and we have A BARNES < RADIOGRAM — S v ramdiiioti Apply by ... Lynch. Whitehall. Rf Michael I 1 %  • SO *.i YACHT Centreboard Yaeht "Conaaar." I.e.urth 11 feet, beam A ftet Newlv fitted r, LH Apply Wtcka, Woodaid* Obrden.. Bay Street Telephone 3l YAWI^—"Fraplda" Urn* with Gray Marln. eandit..-.n aj.OOO J R Edwards ~ WANTED r.UTtXR — An e.i ftutler with gBoal fe* >n pnnute, App* %  on.iu .ml aflae J'I in the attrition. I Derade. Black ioa SO—I*i laMJ HmcTca*: IUO-AUWR %  .Vheel Bulldtnf. OHM* lt>eerUia: Work*. Ill' Roebuck I COOK OK Expeilencert Cbek Mm \V I Ho-ell GoMei s> r;,.,rr II CIXHK A provujon mltkg ONLY, not later tried) ol Sapiesnbeto the Secretai • E. Cole at Co Ltd Hoebucl Sireet. atatliui previoui a^perlance am praaent OM UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Wrdneaday lyih A ThuraAai lUh > order of The Hon'ble Robert r*-|. "*"! •• ""' "*" hw """* Ap^.-ntChleflAntique and M...,-en at "The GardenCountr, Rd. which include. Irrv Goad taleewlon Dintof Tbl (Saat 111 UprtBht and Arm ( .arr.: l.-„t,.i„. card Table: Hepp,. lie Ude board and Chair*. Antique Sofa l-H!.. and Small Round T.p T..p Table*. Canterbury. Liquor Caae with II !>e...nten.: Book case iGUaa Doorsl. R<>rb> m. Upoola Arm Chair-, all In oht Mjimnni Conwil Table A Pier l.i.aa, Okl E.nn.h Clock*: Large Carpets G d Picture. Enfravln. Oval Gilt M.irora with Candle brackets: Glasa Ware (Some very loodi Tea and Coffee s.-t.. Dinner "iervinFnilt Service. Old China C G Barrel Shade. Hall lamp. Elec r^""* p, "" Wnr ln ,e Tank.rda iattire Dishes. Flah and Fruit K-lvea ahd Fork*. Bpoon*. Forka. Cut In < MS Sllve. Spoons. Braaa Ornamanu Mlrd Preaa. Dresalne; Table* MT WaaheUndi old Linen Preaa. Hepp Chest ,.f Drawers Coum Stump Bedstead with Spnnr 1 wintt Wardrobe Cheval glaea all In old Mahosmy Single and Double Bias* I.edriead. with Sprlnea and Malt.as.-ea Oial Huae wood Tip Top Table: Isirdera, 7.UuTop Tablee. tee Cheat. Boiler; Lar*e Palme Bek* 1 Murphy's Radio In perfect condition and other Item* Sale at II 10 o'claek TOtMS CASH BkAXKU. TKOTMAN OO. Aui'Umeet Pl.llll.fT Defeadaail the said property CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS ELEANOR PARK BAKER A H' T i! AT ""tain piece or parcel of lam in ine City of Bndfetowii .n iini luand • Two I hou aa n d one hundred and < curt "en i buttins and boundinal on land, of T E W, DeRoy. on land, of Horace Savou" on au of Violet L Bartow and on Pinfold Street Iha same may bull and bound To'rther with Ihc mea>uaar i InaT lm ail thereon called "Kenwotth %  and all other build r '"' !" ""> 'behold and cliattrl the.ean eeerled belothfta defendant Pinfold MT.1 %  ot Mr. Can CHANCERY SALE East German Minister Missing BERLIN. Sept 11 Dr Helmut Brandt. V tri ol Justice in the Kail German OtYv*..*narjl. who was aiTMted a-t Wadnaaday was today still eportad -mlawtryf' 1 by his triaods BENI exuiravguM m tut Berlin. Dr Brandt, one of the younge*t in*Tibsrs of the Soviet Zona Govennrnant waa selxed bj the East l.erman State Security Polrre a* ht left the East German Paih.i•nant building on Wedneada* H car was halted by mobile police and ha was bundled Into a second waitinj vehicle and driven off Brandt's chauiTaur. an old and •rusted employee was replaced b> i E*rt the arrest I sources today reported that Brandt. .1 member of th.East 1 Democrat paiu Premier Otto N.. i-Huible lor the pln of the Berlin Christian DvmoeraluUnlon Into ea^i an,l wi-at s?ctio:i two years afo Telephone inquin.* at hit ksaRM office and government IwilMmff today drew the same p Biandt Is away. We do no4 e\ pert him back (ust yet" Brandt is the third lesdti peUtkitR betorufing to mm-con munist grouDS In East Germany • be sent from the political t'i*n In tie last few weeks OR BETWEEN MEALS THE BM*£ %  ^rJgS Public B uktnia. BtMlaeUiwn betw..|ieclnod below Ii not than sold. at the same place and during the up far sale ai Use Regi.tiaiiun out. and I p.m. for the lum and on ihe Ut< e eel up an each ^ucceodiiul FrW. lour* until .old Full parUcular. ol ROBERT CUrrORD CHAPMAN JASMINE GILL. FRANCES EUGENIE STUART A VICTORIA ISABEL BLACKMAh ALL THAT certain piece Saint John and laland of th.ee acre* and fou' percD< landa now or la<-• a' of Fee Biassaid, J R Huabands, F Codrlngton and II J Hold*, and else the aame may butt and bound riwellinahouae thereon called "Stuart 1 and liuildlrun Ihe.e.in elected r parcel of land alluale in ihr ps.iah Barl-adn. conlainlns by admeaiuremcthereabout, bultins and b...tidiii 1 1. on lands aaM M late on land, now or Into Public Road or howev. _.. lai 1 landi ot Toddi piantatio CORN HAKES appurtenance* UPSET PRICE: atsrr. I. | DATE fF SALE lath Septen.li ...Ht .landlna and belli H WILLIAMS. Re I %  t ra r • I n-Chancery. -it: September. Iba-v Tht family's htalth... lh happiness of all... ihc children's hard'nvss... depend to a eieat extent on piopei noutithment. K i I o g 9. s Corn Flakes those laity little flakes of corn • crisp and easily digested ere the ideal food foi breakfast, supper cr bctween-mcali. With milk or cream and sugar they are moic nourishing than an egg... and coil less! Each package contains six generous seivingi Sciv?d from the package right into the bowl! ^orsale everywhere SHIPPING NOTICES 4 tfasaaaaatr, %  aeneers foi si % ba. SailniK Sunn ( at.**.I., schesuner Owners Asaa. IIRCI. Tel. Na. 4M! Aiooa. ShuwuhipCo. §mt N.T. '"' lliHtM Ml • S VI. uv 1 \ MaajjHi A .tean.e. VICE HaU. Al; ,. ):.. I...,: %  be. I For M lawrence Rivet Pnrt^ For St lawrence River Port. Por ht lawrence ..ver "nraa SACUENAY TERMI SOLTiinOUNO SAlLINfiS rron Montreal, St John. Nil, Hnlifiix, \s Tit R.irb.i& Tvpevriting ApPl b/ 1-VtoT aiut in perlon f U. %  r Q Ltd tim-H" MISCELLANEOUS STAMjaj) Uaod and Mint Poatat' Siampt of Barbado* and other IJand. ot 'lie BWI Curacao and Aruba Beit Pilce* paid %  Caribbean Stamp Soclerv No 10 S' WANTED TO ktENT HOUSE N BUNC.AIX>W — Suitable for private Club Write ?0 Bos %  "> a a M in WANT! B TO l I HOUSE Medium Slse Doll 1 House ndiUon Apply Bo S3 C"i Advoca'. f.a.ao-sn HOM1 I TEN F %  ; Mbatlnaa The Auti ber. ISAO at %  44 a m been aln nee Examination on Monde the Ifh '*"W 'e*-'e-V'e*e***e*#*^*eW*.



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PACiK SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. SEPTEMBEB 12. 1IM FOR THE BEST QUALITY & SHADES INSIST ON HARD TIMES % WITH BACKACHE t/m •* %  m 1mm **•• •*• I IFl IS NOT to goo* wha yos. ^ an troubled \*noa badarfa^ k P-ins. stflY, actuatf. and KmA li Martian o* .i urinary diec*dees date to •tacxuh kidney —. ir i L • Why pw up mtm\ pate sad dto* caarfort whi you roajfai gpt hanpf rattfef by lakioalDaaZ? l£cka3£ r ii fci ryrakTThay % %  %  IIBM ane, class*** Uuftbfa ttdoeyi and to bate them to rtd the blood of ncra rk acid and other impurnice which otherwise mint collect ta Ibe tynan tad cauar dmreaa. Doaa'i Pill* hart helped man* aowtaaidt; MK them help you. £rDOAN'Sj£' MAKE YOUR SELECTION FROM OUR LATEST ARRIVALS AND AVOID DISAPPOINTMENT!! .Boll STOCKED BY ALL LEADING STORES r -VMS Chirara Btrtwhairr Har-lny. % %  tajHtrry OOMM, Glory ne Apple Tiiw rmrrr — Apperte siicea AppWi Hoi T.nai Hot* Barllrtt Paan n i Tinti I X I. ClincMon Paacrm 11 to Tint* LKB %  Yellow Cllfta Ptehat '1 It Tint' "SakafeuU" Peaehrt ilToTlnti "Sakabula" M.rd rru.it tltb Tine' vrorTABixs gBfitjl HEALTH BENEFITS L. • CONTAINS VITAMIN A I D IN A DELICIOUS FORM • INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS • ENSURES STRONS LIMBS AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN Haliborange The nice** way of taking HALIBUT LIVER OIL a fldi bj till! I KIIIHYI lit.. LONDON INCH & Co., Ltd. 8 and 9 Roebuck Street Dial 22M You can't see the difference...! OLD: 46% NEW! Her old Jumper looks new — because it's always washed in LUX Longer life for your dainty clothes when you waah them regularly in I-ux! For Li keeps colours gay and bright, gives a new look to your pretty things, and makes them last so much longer \ Yea, gentle Lux flakes wash delicate clothes perfectly. Keeps all dainty clothes like NEW ,% '*tt^f.ying> Drtviat this Ktrutiooal new M.O. M. Jiti n like IwodUnfl the cofiDok of an aircraft. The .month, nmom u v powes of ha I2S0 c.t. owhao J valve engine gives yoa than n*#eeeioo. Cuthiooad riojlac comfort made poatibbi by independent front luspaottoo and L*leit type sbovk absorbers Bdd .till farther to (hit conccptioo. Come and tee ihb pint" version of a world-* ide toons car tucccss. Better still, come for a drivel rJFWjTDjJsERIES MIDGET FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD Phone 2385 Sola Di.lribulor. Phone 4804 FASTER SERVICE TO Jjondon BY B.OAC. CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.IA. Regular Spaadblrd Service to fifty OB* Countries OD all ail eoatlaenta mcum that few Jonraeye are too far, aeed take too long. OUT TXBMX BOOKER No tlpa or astraa for comfort that reflects HO AC, Slyearold traditioo of tipeedbird Barrke and experience. RAT THERM LONQEE 1 Barbados to Kingston by B.W.I.A. London Hying Time 0*4 Hri 34V4 ,. f 342.00 1,4*7.00 Also aUfalar Mtai O l r d favrlcaa to Europe and South America. Flights (Return % %  > %  Weekly 8 I B.O.A.C, TAKES GOOD C4HE OF YOU Book lhroup4i your local B.OA.C. Xppotnird Agent who mokes no charge for adrHce, inform/Mion or bookings hy "Speedbtrt" to all six conMiwn-ti. FLY BOM BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORP. BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED BrldgettVB aUawsr Bread Btroat — Phone 4686



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PACE FOfR UAKHAI>0 ADVOCATE TIF SDA1 -I I'll MM B 12 I MO BARBADOS CH ADV06CTE t—i—— v* —,-—i Tuesday. September 12. 1*30 Sir. C. I. Elder .1.1*. I UK death occurred at hia rt-sidence "Dunlop Cottage," River Koad. <>n Sunday evmtng, of Mr. Charles Luther Klder. J.P.. %  it the age of 87. Charles Luther Elder, a man of simple tastes and hiyh ideals, was born in this island in the middle of the nineteenth century when %  OCJfty was adjusting itself to physic*! freedom and public institutions were beginning to minister to the needs of a mixed community. Like many " %  %  '•"< getting up at 5.30 am THE NSW TK17MAN SHOULD MALTA BE AN ISLE OF WIGHT? II* I UK -ll %  WASHINGTON A B Hurry Truman ha* been fating* the American people during the MUX lulu and KM if used week* of the Korean war 'The jovial, confident llht. duration I The new Truman is areyer. gnmmcr nine pound* It) Yet there is something familiar %  bout tin* new Truman For hi* mood has gone full circle since the days when a determine! btf humble man first stepped on to Uuworld stage and asked the people of h:s country to pray for him. Later came the two years of buoyant assurance that followed his victory at the polls in 1MB Now the circle II cumplclc Truman % %  once again a determined but rather humble man. The Korean aggression a few weeks after he had said he :>-ugrn *.he world WII nearer to peaee than at any time since 194% and nulil-irv weakness of the United State* revealed by the Korean conflict, are "said to have been J vhock |o Truman The Big Decision An intensely religious man Truman's sense of responsibility for lending American troops to Korea Is keen He is also reported to be determined to make up for any sins of omission or commission on hi* pan which mayhave been responsible for the capping of America's military might Truman ranks his decision to light North Korea with three other h'storir decisions which have marked his presidential career Mi The decisions to use th atom bomb against Hiroshima and Nagasaki Mi'ifeudonal talk Bui ht Bf in his use of the tillCommander-in-Chief He prtfMl %  Arthur l-Ki -MM vi I WMAN wmch %  i 1 Uk<' J chain reaction <2> The derision to proceed with the development of the hydrogen bomb; (3) The Putsdam derisions made on the subject of Germany. Usually Truman does not worry ulx'Ut a decision once It is made. But In this case he confides that his rule cannot be kept because of what he feels are ill Inevitable consequences — heavy Amer can casualties and possibly The Daily Visitor Since June 2 %  has been driving himself 18 hours a day—a hard pace for some men over 60 The one-11 me Missouri farm boy still 'wakes with the chickens" at 5 00 or 5 morning He usually takes a prebreakfast walk By H.45 he has read several newspapers, had hi breakfast and Is at his While House desk dictating to Miss Rose Conway, his personal secretaryAt 9 30 each morning Truman receives a visit from QeaeraJ Omar Bradley, chairman of thv Joim ChtSts Of Staff. Bradley opens %  map of Korea on which he has traced SI night changes In the battle line. Itcd tabs mark the Comtnunis' divisions blue the Allied. The tail four starred soldier explains actions th.i* bare taken placS and reports on strikes made Djr Allied warplanes The President—an artillery captain ID the 1914-18 war—Is reported by top military men here to have no difficulty understandNo More Cronies In '.he old days" the presidential calling list used to be filled names Of old cronies" i mostly from Missouri i who w.,ntci to drop in on the President fur a chat. This type of visit has been ;, war casualty. Now official caller.* who have something to ar effort and therms expansion programme Truman's official day at the I use ends at about 5 00 to .1 30 p m But when the Prea%  I back to Blair House i where he lives while the mam part of U %  is brtn-; repaired) a bulging briefcase L him. Thi< represent* more work for the evening before he finally retires near midnight Thv r ;ighl work disturbs the lingadicr%  Graham. He says be has tried to talk Truman into gelling up late—but the farmbred President will not hear of :t Meanwhile, many Republicans are hinting that it is more than tiard work that is keeping the i awake it nights. They It the President and the whole Democratic Party are worths November election-.. There are signs that some supporters are turning against the Administration. The statistician Louis Bean. who was the only forecaster to predict Truman's victory in 1848. has co-ipilcd a record of past elections In a forthcoming book called The Midterm Battle Tni> .iiii.atethat the Korean crisis will help the Republicans and hurt the Democrats next November If the Republic., ns were to recapture Congress again this year America would find Itself faring one of the greatest international crises in its history with a stalemate In Its government bet Stic President and a Repub, can Congress. L E S World Copyright Reserved What We Art* Sending To Russia • %  And what llussia is wending fo us olies for Britain's coalfields and By IK< rniii il Harris. llglO-RUH explode Latest liguic of trade would seem popular belief that to bring two nation.-together is to encourage trade between ihem. Wenfthen man. plastic dilutes For thev show thai a steadily Russia wants ihem also to break growing volume of trade between down into llbre, which can be the two countries has gone hand respun into new cloth ar, ... ,, bund with an increase in politl'-eve her textile shortage 1 tension. I.ili s( i outran Durng the whole of lost year Britain shipped goods worth Few Hi i Usclo1 £8.170.000 to Russia. But, In the precisely wh.it good* Uiey are lint seven months of this year, making tor Russia Hut lust year our exports had already reached It was announced thai ttal J." i iii.3nii.inm aim look like beitis factory of J. B. II McLaren — a 11 l.ooo.ooo by the years sulksfdiary of the Brush rsssctrtoai end. Kngineenni: group wui lue this is much greater than the business we were doing with Russia before the war. Our exports in 1938 amounted to only £6.462.000 A Vital Alloy abilanitally d.cored TO ihe production oj dltiel fHOfnea and Iheir assembly inrh Brush electrical euuipmem info standard diesel electrical pencralinu sets fur I lie Russian Trade DeleuaMoti." Mr. Alan Paul Good, managing director of the group, hud previously announced that |tfl latest tract with Russia wns worth 0I more than £5,500,000. or Cum' presses, mining equipment, and machine tools are being ,. : ooo.uOO made for Russia and her satellites Broadly. "Russia is buying any| 1V three T> inside ilims. She has also bough' Dominion I thing thai will expand her IndusThe presses are being made ;it wool heavily at the auctions : trial production. And If Is. of Vickers Armstrongs" Elswicit Umdon and elsewhere An odd item was £286.000 sending to Russia? Mr. Churchill has turned U*e spotlight machine tools. Attention has also centred on the re-export molybdenum. vit*t alloy hardening steel. Inn Paid in Isold From Russia. Britain has bought HI return this year coarse grains— mostly barley and maize — and large iiuuntiUcs of timber for housing and pitwood for the co;il v.inor Lie-ins include hide* iDd |UDS> Pff isU o i and raw bah*. Our bill for piiicha •> : up t %  fUlJ Was £15.000.000, substantially larger than tinvalue of our suk-J to BtaTalo, As u result Russia earned maty millions ot iMiuiid*. What has sh .lone with the money" She has beea spending most of It In the Sterling Area on three vital rtw materials— rubber, wool, and tin Rubber la A war potential %  if prime Iraportanee. Laat year Russia fesled to buy the entire Ceylon crop. She even paid in gold fee large purchases from Malaya In the first half of this year Russia spent no less than C6.370.00u Malayan rubber, compared with whole of I94S industrial production that wo rks, determines capacity to wage war. of lu ,i KJ Chemicals, electrical equipment, „,„, light and heavy machinery -these are the goods Russia is buying as hard as she can. Consumer goods. luxury mil non-essential materials are "out" When the ordrr. worth ihuni C1.500.MO. was placed, the linn made II J condition that Ruaaian tiuperlur<. would not be illewrd In the factory Up to July this year we shipped ^n official of the firm '!>•£.t00,0O0 worth of machineryle lav Th ""**'•* £ ."T mostly machine tools, air and gal !,ame ****, * ma, *£ 1 or j^tlsh compressor.. boilers, electrical ^ manufacturers The met congeneratorv excavstors, and elecMj*mntnt left about a year ago meal raachinary. und [hfl whil|r ordrt ,, mm „,..„., # Among our miscellaneous saars lomplete." Russia were cables and wire. The minir scientific uMrumonts, drugs and chine tools medicines, dyes and coloursWhat sort of goodi are h turned out hundreds Sonic of her tin needs have been for Russia during the met through Hongkong, where she has also bought supplies of antimony and wolfram — both war materials Russia has done comparatively little trade with Canada, which is outside 'he Sterling Area. Her purchases there have consisted mainly of drugs, such as penicillin and streptomycin. Canada has bought very little from Russia. Thore is growing concern It) London and Washington about Russia's purchases of vital manuaoulpfnen' and malecturers and raw materials. re being maae by But. without elaborate export firms at Wnllsend and Giitoshcad. controls, it is irnbossible to prcOnVlals said thai the orders hail vent them reaching her. worth of nigs. Rags are used to noi interfered with priority sup—L E S MALTA. THERE II nottimi; of tha sailor boy about l)i BufTa. Malta's shurt, dumpy, 55-year-old Prime Minister, yet he gives a decidely twist to the island's General Election, which will be held this week-end. "Elections on an aircraft-carrier in the Mediterranean," he calls them. That was Malta's role in World War II. and Dr. Boffa does not forget H It is a pretty crowded carrier now, as then, /"ivc major parties are bidding for its 144.515 votes. Captain Boffa climbed to the masthead three years ago on a Labour ticket, promising social reforms which were long ->verdue. Some he carried out, until the cash ran short — the health services have improved vastly, for instance, more schools are open. rebuilding is ^oing on apace, there is little unemployment. But BofTa is too slow for his ex-first lieutenant, Mr Dominic Mintoff. 34-year-old Oxford graduate and architect. It galled Mr. Mintoff to see Marshall aid dollars pouring into nearby Italy, and none coming Malta's way, despite her wartime bravery. He's Dynamic SO the main election battle is bein^ fought largely between these two former allies, each With Ins own Labour party. I watched Mintoff. a short, dynamic figure in khaki shorts and white shirt, put his point to two meetings recently:— "We ask for nothing more than the same lights and privileges, the same standard of living enjoyed by the British," he cried. He got a big hand from the dockyard workers, who were well aware that Englishmen in the dockyards get better pay and atlow; ances than the Maltese. MintofT's tactics on the Marshall aid issue | have borne fruit since he resigned last year. Ill ta was recently granted nearly 2.500.000 ; dollars with which to build long-needed electric power plant. But that will nowhere near satisfy Mintoff. Alternative* HE has come out now with "two alternatives from which the British are free to choose." 1. Malta to become an integral part of BrtUin, with her M.P.s sitting at Westminster. Or. if Britain will not agree to such a close association; 2. Complete control of the island to be vested in the Maltese Government, and Malta to be linked with Britain by a 20-year treaty of friendship. "It would lake fully 20 years for Malta to become integrated as part of Britain," he says, "but the thing is not impossible. Britain could simply think of us as another Isle of Wight. And, at any rate, we would get the help we need to raise our standard of living. ..." Clearly Mr. Mintoff is going to be a difficult man for Whitehall to deal with should he become Prime Minister next week. He does not expect to get a working majority in Malta's 40-man Parliament. No single party does, because there are too many of ihem. hut coalitions are possible. Another Rebel A MORE controversial figure is Dr. Enrico Mizzi. who has revived Malta's old pro-Italian party He is said to have a large following among the intelligentsia. If that is so, one wonders what the British Council is doing here—it occupies far better premises than any Government department on the island. Mizzi. too. is a rebel : he wants Dominion status for Malta, and says he is prepared to go to the United Nations for it, if need be. The last word rests with Britain. Whitehall reserves the right in Malta to enact emergency legislation whenever the Secretary of State is satisfied that a public •mergency exists. The island's Constitution has been suspended before, and some Maltese fear it might happen again if Mintoff is reiurned. —London Express Service. Oar Readers Say : Public EMseasSN To, The ffdlfor. The Addocaic, SIR,—1 have read with considerable Interest the various arti'•les. letters and newspaper reports on the proposed new PuhluUtilities Act. by Messrs BmjrthiOS. Shepherd, various politicians and others. As a 'foreigner' who know | something about public utilities. II has struck me that some Important points appear to have been overlooked, which may, or ma> not. eventually result in the a4ai trie servlee becoming pv< l Mr Smythles seems !<• beiMve thai id"* fundamental reasons for the Flectrle Company's failure lie in the I^ondon omec of the conipanv. where the financial policy of the Companv Is de 8M if the :>• be gravely concerned with tlm posoibfl tv that Ihe C.a* COMSatS i migbt gel Itself back |nt liriiimial und operating condition befonit can t>e natloi :..!. was bedeviled for several yeai l> politicians who wero forcefullv gdvgeatinf ' ,h Assembly that it ibould lie nationalised This I (-Hit-..was at J '..me Critical %  > the War, when new equipmoni b id I in advance and at prcposterou* pricM Wuli no threat of nationi no sane i %  iipdcrtukini: It i our, sion of the Batctl %  activity and for which the community Is now suffering From the attitude of some of tho i-illticians towards the Gas Co. one Is led to assume that these same individuals would welcome seeing Ihe Electrir Co brnuKht down to a state of prarUcal bankruptcy, with a corresponding demoralisation of it.* service, so that if could be bought cheaper. No consideration Is apparently given to the effect that SUCh :• programrruwould have on the business community that depends m electric servi.c ,,i i e that the community as a whole would suffer i moon is borne out by state tncnts published as havinx been Mid t ihe time the Pubic Utllitj Bill wui being discussed by the iii.liini.ins, some of whom stated the ''il' *• '" %  i dwd to pave for the nationalization of 1 On.' has to assume from this %  Hill as a means of harassing the Electric Co. so as to l... ..turn of its finances and ilsrupt Its service. I fevl | The original idea of this mil was no! that u llwuld loused as a 'whipping po liter is not connected with any utility In this island. i"lie hold any brief for any of them. I agree that there are a number of things that the proposed Bill might assist In correcting. But as an individual I would not Invest a cent of my money in any undertaking that was being threatened with nation ablation It must not be forgotten that it takes money to take over au public utility that hat %  valid franchise and I understand that money for this purpose Is no'. Available. All of which boils down to the f.icl that, whether we like to admil it or not. all material progresa In this world today depends on a continuous flow of new capital staler prvstt or sov• if government (Spital || not HViiiiable, nobody having ti.. real ovUave of the at heart would take fcential public service, just because they them selves cannot operate u want to see how I BEBF WITH CKBEAL 31 TinsOK VM.l JLICK .. 44 Tins HUN/ VEC. SAI.AU in MAYONWIS! I.s 28 In 1 MESH WIRE FOR ALL PURPOSES :i6 In 72 In 48 In 7 in Iin wove H ID. If In.. IK in., 21 In h In. x 18 In.. 24 In.. 36 In I In. x it In. 1. In. x 18 In., .'I In 3<> In Iti In. x 36 in.. 18 In. WIRE U In. x U in., 36 In. '4 In. x 24 In., 36 In. LASHING WIRE. H. 16 and 18 Gauge GALVANISE BARRED WIRE-SO lb (oils GALVANISE WIRE— SO and letr Colls AH MINI \| CLOTHES LINES STAINLESS STEEL RIGGING HIKE -i GALVANISE STAPLES— ij In., and ", in. EXPANDED METAL—1 in.. 1', In.. 2 In.. 3 In -|,| Sheets I In. 3-16 In.. 3-3Z in. WILKINSON A IIAVNES CO. LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. Phonr. M7! A 1617 ttsw 4 ^ uu BATTERY Ttl.XT OIIKS i.XSiAXr STAMTBm Obtainable at Electrical Dept. Auto lyre Co.. Bocklyn Service •t.tlon. 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 A. Co., Ltd. DRY GOODS DEPT. I Meet Me At GODDARD'S RESTAURANT Famous for STEAKS & SANDWICHES and GOLD BRAID" COCKTAILS Encuentrese Conmigo En GODDARD'S RESTAURANT Celebrado Por Bisteces y Sandwiches y COCTELES GOLD BRAID" I I



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PACT IK. II i BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 12, 1M Rain Interrupts W.L Final Game ieveson Gowe/'s XI 190 W. Indies (for 8 wkts.) 186 Arsenal Beaten SCAKBOKOU;!!. Yorkshire, Sept. II struggle here I"] Ural Minings lead %  -fM'n the) Wt Indie*, with two w*icketi to EaU, ) runs behind II I) (J Lavnon-Gower*! XI to-day. tan /< %  %  lm ici Its itknt strain whKb urd hU '...i>. bow %  n. bn ki in) %  '. • nln %  i> %  > -il)> b% Uu.vlinn ( '* %  I i IIK' %  i • -llll.ist. I %  %  • jnd slow howli'iR of J*ck Walsh. thai UM W I ba i lirfence ami 7 m tr ihe addition •>! M i Alan Rae. fourth out at 121, was *;uiTtpotl bv UM wicket keeper aftiri bnttinn 2 hcuis (or 51. which i: eluded "inly 2 fours Clyde Waicott, who vent In third wicket down nt 93, alon u during tl: I I >\i>< i\ .vp: a. Ihe ^-upholders, today u •'. ineb ui.!,< %  .,. %  U : hoMlBjl time I-.shman put Arsenal in front \v,Ih grand goal three minute? be-fore half-time, but .he hvelv M. 3. Queens Park i Sunder. CharLRanjei o Oftmsb) l. Notts Count Hull City l Doncaster Rover.-) Laieatter City 2. Sh.-i!-. 11 r-, ted 2 Manchester City ft, Chesterfield Southampton 2. Leeds United Q Jordan—8.AK u m Third Division Narthern: Accrlngton Stanley 3 Bradford 3. Barrow I. Scunthorpe Un ted 0. Bradford City J, OaUhead 2. Carllale United I. oidhnm Athletic it iter 2. Halifax Town ] 1 n I' t\ :t. Darlington 0. V a Brighton 0, Crawe Alexandra 2. Bschdale i Hiirtlepools United 1 Rotheiham United 3. Manfleld ToWl 0 Shrewsbury Town 0. Stockport Country 3 loutnport o. Tranmera Rovers Cork City 3. Wrcxham 0. ollap he 37 minute* of plav alter lunch, his score to 6B not out The rain handh s for some time and rain even* ,.,!lv rtopp) The Weat Indies had only ad Id 54 runs for the loss of twketi before rain stopped ie pla) fbf the lay at 3.10 p.m -• The lourtni laean tran then it* for 8 and needed only i Faat Bowihnf Pritehard. bowlun; van faat iad Willinms. caught shortly aflat i Griffith standing bark, and W.ih'i bowled Johnson one IIUi later with 'he SCOn at 149 Waicott oontlnuad '<> play tLiong game, hitting five fours In Quirk succession. Ra made 89 ruri5 in 73 minutes Kor some lime eaadad In um. ihe wet bob iiandicappiiuc the bowlen rwlce the ball went U> the bound,, I..i bv~ .vhen the downfall uiereaaea ^r.nging play to a halt. Waicott was not out 69, including nine | t US 1,(1*1 II \l \M -i is.mi i.i ii %  i CMItth b Wihf b Wl.h .i.nnli ii Ii lad-iii William, c Ciimih l> IVIt.n-rrt J ilin—i. b Wl.h II.II. iKlhin not oil! II ayas. I r !.%-.. BOWUMG AJMI van •3 Outright Victories In Intermediate Games LE AND 'VIKELKSS. Pickwick and Mental Hospital Claimed st\ pointa tram Watidererb. Y.M PC and Windward respectively when the 'h'rd Round at Intermediate cricket ended last Saturday Empire look lirst innings .:. B) JO by -i. ,\ in, but when onlv six i I ,I.I-A. Ready-made GABERDINE TROUSERS | %  | -OXNV It \M\IHIIN ALF VALF.NTIM: Jamaica Vet. Gets tVew Post In Addis Ababa Tam In Jamaica. Dr. H T B. Hall, has resigned from the Jamaica Civil Service to take up a post with the Food and Agricultural Organisation of the United Nations. He leaves Jamaica at the end of the month for Addis Ababa to work In the advisory asaistance programme in the field of animal iiHiustiv which F.A.O. Is doing in Uial country ,,t the request of the Ethiopian Government. Gas Kills 2 1.K1GII. Lancashire, Scut || Eecaptni Ks in a pit near here 1 i .v to-day killed two collierY %  spaetlnj workings be. fore the morning shift went ooa n Searchers found one of the firemen dead and the other dving. The pit was immediately cloved. "Sparrow" Loses At Hockey IN their Ursi nochas match Inch was played at KCIIMM.N.I Oval yesterday a team from the M.MS. Sparrow was beaten fOUI love by the island Fur the island Grant scored two while Mike Fosler ami H Hadle\ I't i-vcniiig was bright and the DitCh tail when both u in %  i %  • out The team fmiii UM lore bine Iwecyi and blue ihoru nd the buand white ihlrta and tbiU shorts. From the ttarl the isl.u n pile on the pressure anil after bully Jobnaon the -Sj-irt'.for* ward receiving a pan ran down but good anticipation on Mill's part foiled his attempt After 15 minutes of play Hums the short stocky Sparrotr back undercut the ball hut I i a cleared when Andrews took the diul, fortunately for Bailley the ball was not driven with much force and he stopped It ;itu\ tan down to score the first goal After the first goal w.r HaraJ the Island forwards continued lo (tear down on the Sparrow defence and in a short lime Grant had scored twice with powerful drives. At half Ump the MOta WM :i 0 After Half Time After half time the .Sparrow DOW defending from the KeneuiM* OU Stand end m.dc Boffla attempts %  o score. They concentrated in short passe: .md evt ryonc thought that they were oing to open their cot buj a hen theli foi wai an down idler a hulh was taken nd the only man that confronted him wa* the goal-keeper but again Mill ,int|ci|aleti mmtl> t.i stop the ball on bis pidi ind all it out. With two minutes to go baton te "'nd uf play Mike Foati Ith a long drive The learns vv.-re Mautl Mill. Hill Taylor. M Foster. Kelly. i-..un, i. Andrew -. Bad!) i Iwardi .SfiorrouWeekea, Evana, Savta, Buma, KaUar, alcKeruda, m. Johmon. Cooper, S illiams U.K. Sports Writer Praises W.I. Team %  Ramadhin An Artist" (From Our London Correspondent) LONDON. Bept, II. i nportswrltat paw the folio West Indian crtcketm "Qoddj in ont of tha best national teams to haw visited us for many years, good in Ihs scorebx>k and %  %  would Hand ready t.. bowl like some trim little dancing-master about to show a new atop; bis altitude was almost deferential, like some junior who has obtained leave to bowl a few in the nets to the school champion; and then n> otMKUfe to tha batsman as t0 the BDaCtBtOr He would serve up off to leg ">pin with K rfect length and leasing flight make <* %  • mistake, we have had to watch one u; ti Illusionists In t b • Ion cricket. The SUM in| i aal il V %  I idecjuata The close fielding was uf the Arat i !a-s. Weekea escelling at slip and the Captain at %  hort-lea or silly-point It was lining lhat Goddard should at %  Ii success with bat and hall in the Oval Test. The West Indies owed it chiefly to nis geniality and sense th;u the fMlure in the first 'I' t at i long shadow Above all. the West Indies had at playing a Test match as if il was not only the best of tickat, but also the best of f %  .Died Valentine W list in the mire mattei i i oid Trafford ud m, glue of the Oval Rot on rfaci Ranaadhin ipn %  artist, witn hi Regimeial Loading College n Oral iiiiniiKs lead ovei I the Qai 11 Itcond 0 nail i %  i ioUegje 90 with H i tops) .... J Bynoc prove i the m 1 %  by t.ikiui! foul i i %  i %  %  %  m Eoi ana • %  • % % %  %  rung bata* man for the Ri I not out i I M At r. II it, i R rjei %  i %  • i ivm Cai Iton hi 44 i iuu foi ihrt i v i have placed IIitlon for an outrlahl iieoring IH.l runs lo. four wicker H plj i ii". by L ...in theli H : era f. i ;i''. inns < %  i eood a .• kal Enti he dla* V M I't for U nins ir %  %  knnlngi A topscor ng with 28 rung spinner Prancli bov \t takt Ihr U i I II three I %  %  %  ad ihein out for in, n - P ;. w infierers still had 08 runs a avaol n inning A lb ,ni t.nth wlehct parl-crshif i :wi ifl Rolfc : • Lea of the mark, they were Roife topaeorad in naa v.. derers second innings with . A Seale and M. G Mayers made 33 and 24 E L Hranker. (iblc AJ Wireless spinner who lias had contlnuouvly successful spells of bewhng J tiuce the %  eaaoa began, look f<..'" ^•t their wirkeLfor 37 in., rfurttu) the 18 overs. Mental Hospital won an early victory over Windward Saturday Given 65 runs between then.' mid victory, thev scored "3 for yielded U rum almost ; lowed the loas of three ulckeU. P. ciir (Wanderers to rV0 the Innings | man > S2 not out and N Burrowesl 2i After iaaaaatns 245 in reply toi YM.PC.'s :48. Mckwtek bowled •nei" out fcr 107 Thev won the 1 i tiatch with all their second In. inea wickets still intact, c I Mc Kenrlc rcored 25 for Y M PC. the %  econd banUun B Laarla, the Pickwick ace spinner and skipper, had Ihe batsmen playing fidgety lo his trlekv i. HVIIIIK and he took six wicket* (• r 4P runs after he had bowled 19 overs. CABLI. A wiacLv.as n. waMoaaaas wa*r* its a itoair a ...i,i„, %  .au. J-.I M Vl-.il-l... -,,. I.,...,. 11 Allrtnr b %  (. A Li*lm t II S*ll> I. Honkrl II Lrwn b C L^WICM 17 \l fi SU>-K b A LawicM ... )4 M. I. CWrkr c lwku b Brankx II 1 Mll(ll .• I,.'H, b lllunl.ri |] UmmOt, c Cnik-v b C Uiwlr*< l. ri HMIIMV b Uronkct I I Chrniimii not 0.1I %  rtlle 1 H LawlM* b M.Kfiin. 54 II I*-1. b M>Krnil T txim. %  Total in rail ol ..irkrl1 -I. | 4: I M l-IU .% 131. a-IM. 1 140. %  IWl. BOWLING ANALVHIt O M R W llinckrr IS 5 IT 4 BARBADOS BEATEN IN B.G. GEUKGETOV.N, ?ept. II The Ca ribbean Laws Bearse ri.tiiiHiini ( %  : . %  t 1 1 tumght under 1 tj C C Oround, %  hen Jamaica beat Bar1. %  rnatcnea, sturdy lor 6—3. 8—I and tl—4. Karquharscn teat Manning 6-2. S— 4 and 6—U. Stui Sy*| shuts time and again won ipplauie from the crowd, his back Land play being especially grand. So were his check volleys at the > h uii most occasions cutnpl"t'l) bent Taylor The Barbadian. ncverlhelcMi. played gamely. bringing nfl many brilliant foreaim stroke*. This .game can indl td be described as Sturdy's back band shots triumphing over Tayplay, econd court, Manning lo I ba i battei ullround display by Farquharsun Hibail Mt was fn the second when he succeeded Of on hlu back hand strokes which gave him some lifncultY In the lirst He. however, loot to Ihe much more ag Ie Farouhoreon and went down 6—0 in the final set. It seemed that tha light! affected Manning's play %  >:te-nt Tha (iovemor was among th" spectators Doubles will be played tomorr o w and reverse singles on Wedneaday Trinidad will h* meeUruj British Guiana on Thurr-iny. Friday and Saturday The final games will be played icxt We.il UondS] sdays. Tuesd"v and % jtim (MPRoveD ODEX SOAP O Gets (kin reelly clean O Baniihes perspiration odour 4 Lnves body swell aid dainty %  aTX'MTfly-iiiw'Ht' for IB Knin %  %  %  %  '"-"• %  .•.•.;•.*.::*>: %  '. v*w/ry/v/ The I imii <• It l y.ltp t i • M i't il u hk m 28, L. i | | : RijdoV %  all i i A TayLor It, i B] N) Regimrui and t'nlleve at (iarrlson %  ich n M e d f r r d 1H. Ilvi .. i 2fl>. !t.-g mem \\1 tot st i.i Bynoa 71 not out, A MB] 3 i It I Carl fin mil Pollre al Car Iton Police un (I Dannv 47. R. Hlenmnn 4 B, S Brand Carlton %  foi Ihree a PtekwiOh and l^dge jt l,mle 1 I I I %  • %  > % % % % % %  ;, r Bfl inns.) Pii kw ck 1R3 for four wickets |Q H 9 n %  onda 44) l ooiliiillrr Dies I nun [NuturulCuust'8 lUfbaS— aavMMt Car>—MM f tl t.EOKGKTOWN HG.. Sept 11 Patrick llyndin.in wa> leleased from ihe murder charge ol votaran footballer Hobby Yount: ra* .ult nt autopsy findings The Police Surgeon that the BUtOpBy revealed that n'-l from natural causes nd um frorn an) bloa aim b] Hyndn Among many internal disorders Young stunted from a laaktss heart and a They'll Do It Every Time /CAN W2U TVPE?~\ ( tXAV-VOURE ( tOW R4ST? HOW ) ) HrSJO. THAT'S < \WHEI?E?HOW?Si T *_ V TVP1ST "" ^"> WHAT! -^' —— By Jimmy Hado OH.VES.SlR^. I CAN TYPE 65 W3ROS A MINUTE ON ANY MACHINENaSELESS-ELECTRIC "AND FAST OH DICTATION %  tey ONLV HIRE SPECIALISTS — BESONlA IVAS THE CHAMP OF HER SECRETARIAL SCHOOL AND SO SHE GOT THE JOB — ^•pirr A80UTTHE OWy TYPIN6 SHE DOES IS WRmN6 HOME TO MAMA — SHtS EVERVRJEJ/S S*L-OF-ALL-W05r! HEY, 8E60NIA-THE BOSSS \ \C0 JUST BUSTED THE WATE? I COOLER! VOU'RE SUPPOSED f \ TO BE MlNON'HiMl! T^AMX TO MARIE SC-ATZ, SOI CORKEDUS E, WAKTAGH.N.X VOU PIC< UP MV > J?< SLACKS AT THE ) flT v.*) It A l-i w I,. MENTAL Ho-riTAI ... Mr.lal NBllal Id a | u iridM MaaUl >.<.! %  : ,. t. C Quintyne I b b H M Wllkir Farn>*( fetsa/a INM -nkct l.ti a %  Innlnf • whpr b J G I#i. MCK % %  %  • W.ih .. il-..I Brank.r .n>d wkpr b I--,. I'.t-rkln b H-aa 1 Kdahill lb v, |r>>. I Onrnidaf I b w. Lawl* I W*b>l' wlrkpi^ ". a 17 T .... R'lWIINO A\At.v R is ii. a M. j-aa. TELEPHONE SERVICE ST. LAWRENCE EXCHANGE Telephom .a i. a is now available in the St. Lawrence Exchange Cable Area except in u few districts where the Installation ul cables "( larger capacity has not been quite completed. Applications foi asrvici ihould Inma that adequate provision can be made. BRIDGETOWN EXCHANGE In order to provide extra telephone numbers an extension is being made to this exchange equipment, .he work is proceeding 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, the equipment for which is achedulvd fur delivery early next year. Plans have been made for the installation immediately t is received. In Cirry and Fawn. Kxri'Mrnl for Sports Wear. £24.20 •ho Heady M.nl.11(0111 \l SI ITS. AANCIOM Los Veiit'/oh.iios 'PANTALONB %  I ...VltAKDiSA Cuuipletnmente Listos. F i rnlnres Plomo y aba no. Lsvlentes para uso ••port. Frerlo $24.29 tinihirn Tenemns Ternos en •*_ Keasimfrrs aas* ~ [• Tropirales CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD, 10, 11, 12. 13, Brond Slr<-rl Zi NOTICE Will our Customers pleas*? note lhat as from Salurduy next lCth Septemberwe shall be closing all departments of our business At 12 Noon Every Saturday WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. THE Bin/iis II i in HUM •.## l v i IMII in % % % % % % % % %  % %  :: % % %  % %  %  .•*.:-s.<.:'s.::::::;.;.s..,*^. r ,,.. t 1 in thus making il Ihe i Richest Vitamin Loaf ALL THESE ARE ... BAKED INTO YOUR J & R ENRICHED BREAD





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TmruAm} S i• 111 <• % %  11> a• r I '2 15 Bmrfcta Jtoiflcate i ivi i:\rs War U.N. FORCES Cu t Prices Or Japs Will Beat You British Textile Manufacturers Are Told (From Our London Correspondent). LONDON, Sept 11 gRITISH textile manufacturers are warned in an article in a current lama of the Manchester Chamber of Commerce's monthly record that unless they lower their prices, they will lose their market in the West Indies to Japan The writer of the article is Lewis P Miles, who recently made an educational tour of the West Indies ^ *In Jamaica the prictv of British textiles wore considered too high, and deliveries ar not dependable. American designs were more popular than British, but as imports of American fabrics were not now permitted, Japan had been able to take advantage of their popular designs Wrsl African and British rtyk .. _„ .._ (nun England were eager!* liken * v^r im ..no made into sports shirts and %  beets, l>ut shortly afterwards the 1 niucd these designs and beuffer them more chaa ply, %  i* acting more of the business. Mr Miles suid that il had been •sscd on him lime after lime that lea WAS the }-:tm consideration" i Una %  Weal Indian me*1'heupnevs Dominates itish textiles stood a better if in the more prosperous d of Trinidad where belter ;•> materials were more saleCheapness, however, was n nominating factor especially fade in country districts. en tn British Guiana, where nlv textiles, but all types oC handisc came from Britain, OCM and Indian cottons and nese rayons were due to arln the market in SU*Dtrh/. DIIKF Or I niMli I:<.M THE DUKE Or EDINBURGH, who was promoted to Lieutenant Commander, leave* London Airport for Malta where he will take over com mand of the 1.430 ton frigate Magpie.—(Express) Y.M.C.A. Receive More Parcels For Antigua Anothn of nterday b> thr V.MCA RHIrf Comnulif* fn> anllgua l'atc*i. will ln> le n tvefl up io Wadnesdav Dotunotw made lull* VMfA Relief Fund are follow*: Amount ps raa aOi FooUr • %  R Mlinl I Harlndoa Nurwa Aunuinn Kir M B i'.. % %  CumjiiMitdri and (In Ua rtaUr -Tl Dp ins* Total Saves Two Lives In One Day Mil PAUL FOSTER, of th* U'-dados Advocate" saved two tm at Rathsheba on Sunday Spending hit inevinoon at Edgewater Hotel, Mr Poster went %  a w %  m at Catttewaah and there rescued Mr. Richard Croncy who had got into difficulties whilst luithint there Returning Edge-water. Mr %  Foster wai in %  time to go to thc"^"*"*-' -^BU rescue of Mrs Charles Peirce r*n. rosTui who had got into difficulties while bathing in front of the Hotel Due to his prompt assistance on both occasions, both of the restcued soon recovered und except *0J MUM shock were none th* worse for their scare. While at Harrison College, Mr. Foster won the Life Saving Competition held under the auspice* i.f thr Royal Humane Society and on Sunday shewed that he has torgoUaa nothing which he learnt then. OGUERI WILL COME IN DECEMBER • %  "mm Out Own Cnrrmpnnaenl. GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept It. F.zcuyanwu Ogueri is unable Ut visit the Caribbean until Chriat%  inif he is cnUTing Harvard shortly. It is now claimed that he is the grandson of Nwokoro Ogueri the Nigerian tribal chieftain. Two Support Soviet Proposal 1 U E SUCCESS. Sept II France today told the Sccunl. Council she would vote in favoui of mvit ng a Chinese CeBUaUntsi representative to attend the debate on the Pelping charges that an American plane had bomb. Manchuria. The Council met today, unde the Presidency of Sir Gladw>i Jebb. of Britain, to decide whethc. I the Communist Chnese should hI invited to attend the debate. Sir Gladwyn Jebb. drew th' Council's attention to a cable fro-< C'hou En tat. Chinese Commums Foreign Minister. Thi said tha if the Chinese Communist'* representative was not allowed to atvnv the Council debates charges, the Pelping tia would consider all reso *utioti< adopted as illegal and therefor. null and void" Malik said it was their sacred | duty to hear both parties to a dispute, m the Kashmir discussions No mediator was appointed until the views of India and Pakistan had been considered, he said "How can the Security Council (.ossiblv discuss setting up an i vcstlgoltnir commission In the ahi ence of the Communist linveir. ment which has submitted the -omplaint? he asked. Malik accused the United States 'if 'contradictory propaganda' concerning Kussin's attitude. He said while they contended that Russia wanted to Increase prestige by Inviting Communist China to take part in the Council deli Iterations they also claimed that Russia did not really want i Chinese Communist to come Warren Austin (United States) asserted that Russia was attempting to "smuggle" the Chinese Communists mlthe Council "under am guise The aim of the charge t**at American planes bombed Manchuria, was solely to divert attention from the aggression In Korea, he said. Austin said: "If Chou-i-n-I.ui and his friends are true in their statement, then mv Government will welcome a United Nations investigation The Chinese Communitd-. -.lined "more interested in obtaining a seat at this table, and turning it nto a forum of propaganda." Austin said he had no Intention of preventing the "Chinese Communist group" from presenting its view to the United Nations Mr Austin said China was already represented in the Council ,'irjd the Pelping Government should not be brought to the Council table on a "collateral Mr. Sunde (Norway), announced he would vote in favour of thf Soviet proposal to Invite a Chinese Communist representative —Beater HOLD RED ATTACK U.S. Troops Pushed Back Haifa-Mile GEN Kit AL SMUTS Smuts Dies Aged 80 PRETORIA, Sept 11 (ienerul .Lin Christian Smuts, aoldicr. statesman, scholar and man ot vision, died at his farm nuur here tonight aged 80 fieneral 8n....-, a towering figure in the affairs of his country and world, wu a firm friend of the British he fought half a century ago. He had been ill since May 28 last when his doctor ordered him to bed with what seemed to be recurrence of sciatica Hm by the end of ihe month pneumonia developed and hum then onwards, thoogfa he put up a tremendous litdit. he had successive relapses which left him always weaker. Biistaniunlf Warns Civil Servants KlN<;s N lapt il %  of Ihe data pail ol govcinni. their demai Civ I servants are balm to detent %  i thi r the*. b ma or not mte todaj Icauad %  wiunliiK through newspaj there were more i.ilfc gbout a 'rikc. he would drop .,\\ .onGovernment Is studying plans whleti would give an annual li i over h:.l( million pounds icivants and subordinjr. but this calls foi IncrM i taxet which are aln.i.K ril and hii h govanunani li mpoae. convinced thai I men woman and inti•.li wiv itarving in the I of Kingston The l-ord Hishop of Jamail yesterday called on lha paopla ot •he stand to lift up ih< KMldl* in Ihe Council Cl .ma, HI i-iiniiii.i i varj pi ca upon tvarj occasion so that Goveiiin-I'' n ,. know that public op i manda thai -. mi ihlng dona io aun .i > ihl He calls on all polltn.i i sink their dlliaranuai and national emergency and that polit cians should rah making capital out .if tho trll nf the people —Can fre**. TOKYO, Sept U. ^HKKICAN FORCES today lost half a mile of ground on the northern approaches to Taegu, MacArthur's Headquarters said. Keeping up a steady pressure on the North, Communists had tonight shifted the weight of their effort to take the embattled city and were attacking over the Naktong Kiver from the Southwest on the left flank of the British forces on the Nak tong line just below Taegu, but their attempt to break through were beaten back by the American Second Division artillery. A sniih Koran pttrol > thai it movtd i %  YEAH ."II . %  da) iv tn< the vear %  S711. A %  was held lust nlgjht turth. r afl %  ill he %  baa," H %  3 Greek Leaders Reach Agreement ATHENS. Sept. 11 Three Greek party leader* agreed tonight on the formation of a new coalition government with Sophoffc* Venizelos (Libiral) as Prime Minister and PopLihst and Social Democrat leaders ,.deputy premiers Constantin Tsaldarls (Populist) and George Papandrcou (Social Democrat) re Deputy Premiers. The three parties have more than 160 out of the 250 deputies in Parliament. Earlier today King Paul had asked the three Hadafl to avoid holding new elections in the present international situation to form a strong government to replace the coalition headed by Venlieloa which was brought down on Saturday after three weeks in office. Tsaldarls whom the King yesterday Invited to form the Government today offered to cede premiership to Venizelos to make collaboration easier Tsaldarls tonight returned his m date which was then handed m Venlxeloa. —Reuter Advocate Hurricane Relief Fund For Antigua K R C. rrn.tr! %  lasarf Athcrlri HtnWlitlrlull Bt. Pflfl Mr S. MrHut.hini..ri 1—111. IN I'< i O Krllman .Mr II I H II 1,OVIHM)IIS HOI si; MIU 1 K AMSMB Untvmny c m i W I. flunimri tuu.„ B-do. ISM %  > I -. k MrS lr.n (lcr*v*. auiH n Riiitoiiin :• .11. II u %  Ham* ..I ll..t r M ii Allwm li Mr, K V.K-n a. D I i. Whanon In W I JaRray Me gave up Parliamentary lendership of the United Party ".hen If became obvious he could nevar i otnpletelv recover from hi* Ulnaaa. A symbol of the great partnership of the British Commonwealth "f Nations—a phrase he himself coinedSmuts shaped the destiny of South Africa and led it, on behalf of the British Commonwealth two world conflicts mmedlatelv after the defeat of hut United Party hy Dr. Daniel Malan's Nationalist-Africans In the 1MR general election, ha launched an intensive campaign to get back into power ( ..untie" Speeches He mad" countless speeches in uliew. villages and isolated farms. often driving miles over rough loads to reach his platform Sometime" he would address two or three meetings in a day. many In ;t %  open air. his hand shading his eyes from the bright South African minthine. his narrow silver-tufted chin pointing forward Yet he always found time for a that with comrades of thruBMM and to lecture on science or philosophy to learned gatherings At home on Ids farm near Pretoria he would tend flower* In the garden or play with hi* grandchildren. Hut here was little relaxation His appearances In Parliament were less frequent than in previous, years, though when he spoke, both Government and Opposition listened respectfully. —teuler. What Is The Status Of Teel Tube Babies STOCKHOLM. S.pi | Doctors, lawyers and Bstrga nen from Scanitlnuviu an i Km land met to-dav to draft a com non law, on the legal po*H et tube babies Some lawyerliclirve thut a: lie ia ROW itandi tha mothat >f a test tube baby COUld oMnli % %  %  % %  I I %  '' %  danar when uc hi not hai I ArtlnClal inseimn.itioii u stll In tii,. aaparimantal itai r countries 1S nan have bat i traati arltll ""I* 10 chiltlren bom Aboil 30 women are waiting for treat ment. but no donors fiava VOUsn i i-pi-i Shaw In Hospital :.l TON, Engli s. ard Bnaw, lh 11 itad on ban la i Ight foi I-. 14 yaan old Tha boapAal matron, Mis. i> s. dfan told Raub i hti 111 tlrad batera 1 %  Into %  MV corridor between Yoi R rwd onlj two %  Yang* hot .t Ol Ihe Angan-Kyiuigju road which itk both -.iinciv bald South Koraana drove %  i,t iiDorthwaat ol Kyongju an northaaatarn front toosq Allied force* controlled all the lital high ground HOUBd ft l road )un In Ihe Pohang area AIIIIM ir-t httv resistance. Thara ware IndleaUons that Red ilUni out ..f th • i"-kct batv %  'i Pohang and Kviingju Lmitod NaUoni toroaa threat%  both ii.mks m HI. ,.. %  11, -if K> : hill 3 Of Four IHv MONO KONG. Sept II IX'alh on Sunday cla'fTtd the third of Hong Kong's ftral nuadx born 12 dayg ago \>. tin fell i M %  ooUa Tha onK urvtvo is a girl who weigl 11| 3-'i pound at birth The mother, 3!l .." 0l I LfU Pai Kee, who was critically ill altar net prarnatura eonfln menl. is reiiorted UnptOvlnf —tc r.) Schuman Arrives In For "Big Three THE DCBUB that's left aftar ta dsmags dons by Ut knrricsns to tha Ooven NEW YORK. Sept |l. The F'rench Foreign Mitii.fr "human arrived bf a r today for the opening of the "Hig Three" ti,iklire looiorrow. He declared In .in mtl orl thai iii rrnany should have a lar^t'i pollCa for-, fir tin mainleiiuiKe of order and Internal security But the maint. ex tern a aecur ty -t§ still a matter In occupation forces" he added. j Talks between the "B Schuman. Ernest Bevin. the British Foreign Secretary, and Dean Achcson, United S ate* Hecrvtary Ol ^i.it.will hagii .r,morrow j'. the Waldorf Aatarl Hotel Heviii i dm. „, arrive aarb .tomorrow in the I nai Mary Discussions will bl by a meeting of tha \2 At antic Pact I Schuman asked what prospects of h.r plan Ing F.urope'* coal and was told are gr.at hopes for its success 1 think we will have finished So HeeeMaW) LONOON. An ofiinai Parlbnst report KUted that 'when Member* of Parliam • t .cate the |fou*e ct Lords Chamber and occupy the new House of Commoni i-i October, peers will not resume occupation of that Chamber for some tftne "It is to be cleanse i ar.J fumigated "—INS. New York Talks Schuman was nskol Id "Wo have a declaration fro Prtsident Truman on th.t" h aid %  'i hav lha n'lFi• %  reapai i % %  1 ii Benal W. hov. %  %  pert of tinlhiniH-t.il. 'hut a Set.;-finmay e*i -.pinion he likes Shuman said that th.| for raising limits on dermen tea > rodu-tion aha %  iratani f r "1 woult' !%  discussed by the thi.. I n Ministers during th session —Keuter the draft ol tha Maty by the middle of October and I •xpael that there will be nO dlAculty Whan asked whether German. i ..Hi,wen to rabu i.imaments Industry. Schuman >uld "It would be Impossible". "Statements by American Senators, thai there should ha military id to Europe until iht | mentioned by some reporters and VYSHINSKY ON WAY olfl.Y AlHFIELli. Si pi II :^ to< For< ,.-'.' %  %  \ Vyshlnaky night f.>i I'erlin on his way to U Nittlon Assembly at I. %  <" %  the length ui lotted Mate tying tued" —Keuk-r .. Ite-I troop, on a l.OOu f,.,i %  helled two s"itii Korean reglmental eonunand pa li Bpottei ..iId tli.ii one tank and one ortll. poahloni on tin hill The South Koreat, Third Hament suffered some casualties. bl of a South Eighth Division drove six mile* n. %  rth nf the vltnl YongrhongKvongm highway at on o, tinnorthaaat octa At th.. high tide of bsM waaK*i breakthrougli Ro I Ki tc.,.! aitll%  ,,i 1 % %  i \i '"ommii'ii't i ..( II.IHHI men In tl a %  -ii i gai i f 1 i nit. %  :i % %  S %  D repul ad %  harp R< d bulga. %  Allied flghtei ,.l.u.< c.mehl Noitii Kore.ins ui th. H k from thiUnited st.it—' infantry'* led art b k to previous KFRNARI) KHAW %  %  bed to l > morning '< Ed ..ui CuQlnan one of the threw doci.ti-. attandlna him, tni i lha natron lo nlghl thai he did Meet aid I*detained in hospital longOl IhU one lied IOSMS left the Imttlenehl k m with I.IMHI Coromunlat 1.900 lo 3,unu wounded. 'K* 1 he showed I ptiofa reported Keuler —Beater K. W. V. WINEI TO DAVi M .i rtgalll nj exptti adanUfk: cultivation "I lha Gi ii" u\ employment <1 miKlern mttbodf. by i i d by M'liit.nv exerciaed b; tha Govtrnowntcon Oevntd K \S v Wmaa rank with tinnnaal that Europe earn praduca ful Important point to remember is that %  %  ol PratarantU! Dutj ratal K.w.v. Wlnaa tntaf UM Colony Bt .1 Inwci dutv than is iminsed on foreign V*ou pay much laaa tl K.W.V. WlnaB in aglvantBgi In theea daya ut High Costs— K.VV V PAAHI. TAWNY, a delicioua port type wine '. I 'ana Dry Red (l irtt) BdavfuJ tonic K %  \ I %  and %  1 el \ ei rnouthi K W V Blurry N 1 I Verj old extra Drj V Amonllllado 8h> tub Sherry r K.W.V SAUVIGN IN BLANC .\ tabla Win* you will m K W v. P.i.irht.1 Cot xi-' 1. ready 1 r siTvin^ if chilled IM >l \\l ti.. H. V. GET 1 ill HIM 1011 LESS