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
OR Heer

i

e

Wednesday
September 13

1950



Present Sacrifices

Will Prevent Future
Says Altlee

LONDON, Sept. 12.
ME MINISTER A'TTLEE {0-day told a —ed
|

" emergency session of Parliament that he had every con-
fidence that aggression in Korea would be-vhalted and a
salutary lesson given to would-be aggressors.
“No propaganda can alter the faci that the attack on South
Korea was naked aggression”, he declared.
Condonation of aggression in Korea would cause anxiety
as to what might happen elsewhere.
“This does not mean that a world war is imminent. We
do not believe so”, Attlee told a Parliament that had been
summoned from vacation to discv
£3,400,000 rearmament plans.

The Prime Minister was seeking of fully trained national service-

the Government’s new

Parliament’s endorsement of the »men into the Territorial Army,

Government’s decision to extend Jand Britain would have the

conscription from 18 months to) equivalent of 12 territorial

2 years and substantiall:- raise} divisions.

the Forces’ pay. These, subject to revision of
The Conservative opposition has



equipment and the needs of home
defence, would be able to take the
field after a short period of forma-
tion training on mobilisation.
There would be something like 10
regular divisions and 12 territorial
divisions after mobilisation.

pledged itself in advance to sup-
port the 7overnment motion
which says that the measures are
“designed to meet the en

dangers to world peace of which
the war in Korea is an example”.

Attlee said that although he
did not believe war was inevitable,
they must take every practical

Increasing R.A F.
The main effect of the new plans



2 Ri pitas -even;|Vould be a substantial additional
~~ that was possible to prevent programme of new construction, e 9

; - Saline, ; sory | modernisation, and conversion. Of S Afr

The steps which the Govern-| antissuibmarine frigates, mine- e 1cas
ment -was asking Parliament to}... 1s, and motor torpedo
endorse were taken “solely with be ate would be Loon the rarst G .

2, ; * oats W is e
the intention of preventing) ite; reatest ons
another war, and resisting in its Air Force—Steps were bei
> § 3} Ai ps were bein, ‘
early stages, the onward march of|taken to increase strength an ; PRETORIA, Sept. 12
aggression”. preparedness in anti-aircraft de- Prime Minister Daniel Malan,
. Sides) said tonight that the death of
3 Frustration There would be an increase of General Smuts left emptiness in

“Sacrifices now can prevent}fighter strength and certain addi- | South Africa's public life and in
greater sacrifices in the future,| tio. .i squadrons were being|the wider field of international
te eee there must be”, he}formed in British Air Forces of rae wee it would not be
solemnly declared, Ocertpation. possible to fill.

Attlee assailed the “continual The full capacity of aircraft and Broadcasting in ~English and
obstruction by Soviet Russia,| associated industries would be Afrikaans, Malan called Smuts
which’, he declared, “had frus- used “one of South Africa’s greatest
trated the efforts of the United With cheers from the House |and most renowned sons.”

Nations” .

“All.over the world, aiders and
supporters of the Cominform have
worked ceaselessly to bring trouble
and disorder.”

He told his tense audience which

punctuating this succession of an-
nou nents, Attlee continued:
“What is being done by Euro- |
pean powers is only part of the
general defence of the Atlantic
area. A full cooperation with the













>

Harbados

Nn



THE TAP IS ON







THE ANIMAL TROUGH at the corner of Bay and Fairchild Streets was officially opened yester-
day morning by Mrs. J. M. Forster, who can be scen turning on tite tap..

Present at the opening were: Mrs, R. W. EB. Tucker, Mrs. E. &. Dolamere, Mrs. J. P. Shepherd
and Mrs, Cc. 8. Howell, who are all mentbers of the Executive Committec Of the Barbados S.P.C.A. Capt.
H. H. Williams, Honorary Treasurer of the S.P.C.A. and Mr. L, T. Gay, Inspector of Schools, were also
present.

The trough was erected by the S.P.C.A. through the efforts of Mrs. Forster and was completed at
the end of last year.

Smuts—

Smut’s share

jlast 50. years had
cifferently
{points during his
would undoubtedly be so for years

from



in events of the
judged
rying stand-
lifetime,

been
Vv





One

and

- $20,000 VOTED
| FOR ANTIGUA

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBEY passed a resolution for

$20,000 towards the relief of
hurricane in Antigua.

suffering caused by the recent

Dr. H. G. Cummins (L) who took charge of the resolution
said that everyone was acquainted with the extension of

the damage done to Antigua
space of a few weeks.

Advadabe Hurricane
Relief Fund
For Antigua

Previously acknowledged $4,430 48











, : ito, yee Rata ‘annda ia aca \tO. COME, “The final judgment Barclays Bank (D.C. & 0.
aoe ae Cee hive oe SOE PARBAST IS S80 abun wil belong to hiptooer and Management ik, Sia ’
§ é a) : al, jarclays Ban
economy is ny vital Maxie jee The Prime Minister said: “We | #t present the General can safely (D.C. & on) 85 28
cessful defence. Preservation of |Hold the view that the eventual] eave it in the hands of that Bigos Choral Sootate at
the Home front is as important as }Pavticipation of Germany in the | court") he said, Aion eee 240
defence against external aggres-| defence of Europe can only be It is enough to remember that iealanel
sion, considered within the framework, South Africa’s wealth does not Royal Bank of Canada .
“Economic breakdown in Demo-|0f the common defence of the | consist merely of gold or dia- a ara apt Gast 7
cratic countries had long been the West.” 3 |monds, but chiefly in production H. & E, Hart 10 00
hope of the enemies of freedom,”| | This was a very difficult prob-| of men and women who by their Mrs. G. P. Skeete 10 00
he said. | Jem requiring careful considera- personal qualities and deeds are â„¢ dining ee 10 00 fF
Attlee described the “aggression ition by all Parties and he pre-| able to leave deeply and indelibly ae |
of North Korea on South Korea” ferred to say no more on that point! Lenind them their footprints on Canadian Bank of
as opening a “new phase in this | 2OW. ua . the sands of time and on their M. A. 2 00
contest”. “Hitherto, there have| Attlee said the German Federal] () country’s istory.” Anon 25 60
been no over attacks. Here was a ; Chancellor Konrad Adenauer had Rats, ates, on cuReater D. C, A. Ince 5 00
direct challenge to world author- | asked for authority to raise the! c. B.S 10 00
oe ae oy federal police force, add-| s Advocate Co., Ltd
ee declared that the policy ’ | Ra St Major & Mrs. W. H
of Communism was “to enmave the | Threatened j ( In ops { tise Oe ies 10 00
woe Ygrid and bring it under; “There are strong reasons for | s - Ci: Co Ch aaah 1o-
ommumst dictatorship.” Attlee;this as the Federal Republic is/ N t . l D | Mrs, A. E. & Miss E
said pay increases in the Potces| constantly faced with the threat | a 10na ay | aa
would bring Britain’s total de-|of Communist-inspired disorders. | Biba. Das. Cant Petes ei H. Risely m
fence expenditure up to £3,600,-| ‘The Federal Government needs , BEN IZE B H. ‘Se . ris | 5 00
000, 000 in the next three years. |some force to act speedily in em-| Rain Britain was still using, and had,|ergency. What is envisaged is Hien ant F. Gelébratibas “here J 1 $0
great reserves of last war equip-| gendarmerie mobile guard under “Tht at Pike . sara ket vey he ae i 00
ment, “but weapons soon become | proper democratic control—not an ; enh te - a 1 ) @::: & Mra, A. V. Nyren 25 00
obsolete,” he added, embryo army.” ; supporters of the People’s | pee eee eS a0 to
Pledging support on all ques- | Committee; critics of British rule, | och. 5 00
Talks Going On tions where the country’s safety| who announced their intention to Mrs. 3, Muieustin 1 00
was concerned, Winston Churchill | demand self - determination par— oe 1 00
The Prime Minister said the ected the idea that this Party | aded Belize streets in the rain, |] §, Py ‘UPS. ¢ 7
great expenditure now, projected | was ready to share “responsibility They were playing and singing | Massiah 10 00
represented the maximum Britain | for preser.t condition of affairs.” “God Bless America,” bearing Dr. S. Hunt . 5 00
could do by expanding and using] “The Government. although] jhe flags of the United States and bi Mea, ACM ee ne be
to full her industrial capacity |right-minded on essentials, have} Central American Republics. They A, eee 5 00
without actually resorting to the shown themselv2s conspicuously | carried the blue and white flags of | Miss M. Bailey 2 00
drastic experience of war economy. | lacking in forethought, conviction, the original settlers Lice Se EAE. 50 06
Discussions on this programme ]and design,” he asserted They Ta “a " ‘ban ers versus Wee eee oor 5 00
were proceeding with the United Declaring that Conservatives ey Be oat a i West | E & R 2 00
States Government, he said. An-|were in full accord with the La-| federation with the British West || wis. ‘Pitcher 2 00
nouncing immediate steps to|hour Party in their resistance to| Indies, devaluation of the local | Ewe A ymipathives 2%
strengthen Britain’s forces, Att-|Communism, he added: “However | “ollar, and the Crown Colony sys- | N. A. Thani 5 00
lee said: grave our differenzes on domestic| tem. j RK. A. Thani 3 00
“We have large forces overseas. ters or however sharp our Mr. & Mrs. H. N. Haskell 10 00
Vad - | me ; , i oyra B, Wilkinson 10 00
We have troops the equivalent of | criticism of ministerial handling of eh
six and a half divisions. We are | affairs, this is a message of unity TOTAL $4,982 66

proposing to increase strategic re-
serves so as to field a complete
infantry division, armoured divi-
sion, and infantry brigade all
fully armed and stationed in this
country.

“An additional division will be
stationed in Germany and the two
divisions there will be brought up
to strength,” he added.

Attlee said that as a result Brit-
ain would have rather more than
three fully trained divisions in
Germany. Other points he made
were: Army—It will be possible
to make up to the full strength four
existing regular divisions station-
ed in other parts of the world.
During 1951, there would be a flow

THE DONKEY TAKES

which we are resolved to send at
this juncture from the House of
Commons to the world,”

| Why Did They?

Churchill also asked: “Why did
{the Government first of all offer
|Parliament the £100 million plan
whereas a few days later this was

.jsuperseded by a three years’
£1,100 million plan.
“T gather that the Americans

appealed to us to take some fur-
ther action,’ he added. “Surely it
did not need the prompting of a
foreign country, however friendly

ad







to show us where our duties lie‘
Churchill declared:
@ on page 3



“Once upon a time there

was a poor soldier ..
Londen Ex

A DRINK



ss Service,



THE first
yesterday

animal to

water

at the drinking trongh at Fairchild



| LUTON, Hertfordshire Sept. 12.
\ Extra telephonists at Luton
hospital today dealt. with hun-



Shaw Not
“On Danger List”





dreds of enquiries about George
| Bernard Shaw, Playwright, who
was operated on last night for a
| broken thigh.

| Shaw’s condition was “as good
|}as_ can be expected” eariy today,
| Shaw who is’94 fractured his
thigh in a fall in the garden at his
home at Ayot, St. Lawrence, Hert-
fordshire, on Sunday.







| Dr. D. Purcel, Medical Director] are under the direction of Edward

of the hospital said that Shaw|G. Miller, Assistant Secretary of
| Was not on the danger list. State for Inter-American Affaire.
| —Reuter. —Reuter

| ates

: Russia Gets Ready For

| LAKE SUCCESS, Sept, 12 United States to prohibit further

Russia to-night announced she ‘illegal acts”.

would use her United Nations The American resolution urg-
| veto against an American pro-

posal urging investigation of

Chinese Communists’ charges \

that the United States — PAY OR? eye, #

had, bombed Manchuria. It would tos

be the forty-fourth time Russia An enterprising Broad

had used the veto and the second Street Firm yesterday . sent

ince her delegate, M. Jacob out its Bills 3

Malik, returned to his seat in the Enclosed with each bill

| Security Council last month after was a Razor Blade

| an eight-month boycott.

|

| The Council was also consid-

' ering a Russian resolution urg- ed the establishment of an in-
r he Security Council con- dependent commission composed
er n of the alleged Ameri- £ Indian and Swedish repre

bombing and calling on the sentatives to investigate on the



by the two hurricanes in the

He thought they should show |

their sympathy as quickly as
possible and in a most tangible
manner. Private individuals had

contributed their bit by way of
subscriptions, but that was noth-
ing to do with Government and

Government should hasten to
render assistance as soon as
possible.

A hurricane was something

whieh carried everything with it,
but ppately in that case, there

i€ tig loss of life, although many
were left homeless. Money was
urgently needed to replace those
homes and he therefore had
much pleasure in moving the
passing of the resolution.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
that their most profound sympa-
thy must go out to the people
of Antigua in their distress, The
damage done by the hurricane
was terrific and the suffering had
been enormous. They in Barba-
oos had fortunately been spared
the ravages of any such disturb-
ance and their good fortune of
course could not blind them ot
harden their hearts in so far as
extending any assistance they
could to those who had been less
fortunate than they were.

Never Imagined
M2 said that they were more or
less concerned with rendering all
possible assistance they could to
the stricken people of Antigua
and it was therefore expected that
the Government would notify the
Legislature that day, to make
@ On page 5.

New Office For
S. American

Affairs

WASHINGTON, Sept 12

Tse creation of the office of
South American Affairs as part of
the Bureau of Inter - American
Affairs has been announced by
the State Department. The spokes-
man said the new office would
improve efficiency in handling the
Department's relations with 10
South American republics, Form-
erly these affairs had been the
concern of three separate offices.

The Office of South American
Affairs will be directed by Fletch-
er Warren, career diplomat who
was’ formerly Ambassador to
Paraguay and has served in sever-
al United States missions abroad.

The Department also has an
office for Middle American Affairs
headed by Thomas C. Mann. Both











{the Western delegates

Advocate ~

“THE WORST IS OVER IN KORE

Says



erie CaN

E CENTS *

Year —55
iu 4



ul
U.S. General

U.N. Forces Advance Eight Miles

Leading Red
Dropped From
U.N.Delegation

; LONDON, Sept. 12.

Dimitri Manuilsky, well known
Foreign minister of the Ukrainian
SSR and one of the “O'd Guard”
Bolsheviks of the Soviet Union
has been dropped from this year’s
Ukrainian Delegation to the Uni-
ted Nations General Assembly

A list of the Ukrainian Delega-
tion issued by the Soviet News
Agency announced that the senior
Ukrainian representative will be
A.M Baranovsky, Vice-Chair
man of the Council of Ministers

The Elo-Russian delegation will
as usual be led by Foreign Min-
ister M. K,. V. Kisilev

Manuilsky has for 30 years been

a leading figure in the Soviet
Union Since its foundation in
1946 he has been a prominent
member of the United Nation
and during 1948 and 1949 was
the Ukrainian representative on
the Security Council. Until this
year he has alway led =the

Ukrainian delegation to the Gen-
eral Assembly where he excelled
in controversial crosses with
One of the relatively few mem-
bers of the Bolshevik “Old Guard”
to survive the pre-wat 1937
purges in the Soviet Union he
was always believed in the West-
ern world to_be a close personal
frend of Premier Joseph Stalin
—Reuter.

Reds Lack

Ammunition



TOKYO, Sept. 12
The new Communist ‘“derd
men’s guns” attack teehnique in
Korea shows that they are des-
perately short of supplies, an
Intelligence Officer at General
MaeArthur’s Headquarters for

Korea claimed today.
He said that the technique was



first used in an attack on Sept-
ember nine,

The invaders attacked in five
waves, the last two waves started
out without weapons picking tp
he guns of their comrades cut
Jown earlier in the action

The Intelligence Ollicer satu the
experience showed that Commun
ists preferred to atlack lIaie at
night beginning at about 11 p.m
ind ending about two or ti.cee in
the morn'ng —Reuter

Guerillas Share
Out Enemy’s Food

TAIPEH, (Formosa), Sept. 12

Chinese Guerillas National De-
fence Headquarters claimed todey
tnat their guerillas had conducted
‘nuisance occupations” of three

Southern Chinese towns in the
last three weeks
They broke into Communist

food stores and shared their con
tents among needy infants. Then
they fled taking with them all
available arms and ammunition
before Communist reinforcement
arrived.

Headquarters also claimed vhat
a Regimental Commander of th
Communist 13th army in Yun Nan
Province had joined the guerillas

The number of guerillas operat
ing mostly in Southern China i

estimated here unofficially as over

1,000,000. —Reuter,





Monks, Nuns Must
Attend Red Classes

|
LONDON, Sept. 12.
“Concentration
where Mounts and
to attend Communist
classes have been set up in Czech-
oslovakia according to report
quoted by the Vatican Radio

Priests

Prisoners it was said ure
forced to do 11 hours hard labour
a day.

Nuns driven from convents

throughout Bohemia and Slovakia
will be imprisoned in ‘“concentra-
tion convents” throughout DLohe-
mia, the reports added

—Reuter



spot.

Warren Austin, American dele-
gate, said the Soviet proposal
had heen ubmitted first but

the American proposal should be
debated first

“Is it logical to vote to con-
demn before examining the evi
dence?” he asked,

Austin said it had not yet been}

established if aircraft under Ur



ted Nations command had bomt
ed an airstrip over the Mar
churian border

“If there was an

rid “If can be
that there Va dar
ted State W eimbu 1€
nation affected.”—Reuter.
Get. nn ot SB Qo eet Ld

monasteries’ |
have}
propaganda |

|
|

‘ By JULIAN BATES
TOKYO. Sept. 12.
AMERICAN and South Korean troops gained
ground on the North face of the front to-day
and the American Ground Forces Commander,
General Walton Walker, said: ‘The worst is over.’’
He said that the enemy still had the initiative
“but I am now sure that we can stop them.”’
MacArthur's Headquerters e:-iImated that the North
Korean forces were lesing 2,000 men per day killed and
wounded
Light bombers and fighters ranged all along the front,
rocket firing and bombing troop concentrations and supply
lines
















An American spokesm in the
. ° {fighting line said that the North
W.£L Commiittee | korean resistance on the central
ame 3 sector ae set east coast
P appeared te ve melting
Vice resident an and South Korean
° ’ a tro this area—northeast of
Dies In Scotland Yong Chon have advanced &
jmiles in five day
From, Our Own Correspondent) j \ courier captured last night
i Sept S
Within a formnight the West in-|W8S bearing a message srorn Ene
tin Copentaan none hen wi Mecee | Nort! Korean Divisional ¢ omman-
a double blow in the deaths o: |2°" to his Corps Chief. It said
rofainents piciate | We are suffering very much
Followitae the: death last month | toâ„¢ the enemy Because the
the President, Lord Hailsham, | inti-tank battalion has not come,
an announcement is made to-day |W& Cannot take action. In this
athe Wasth) in Shotlund ventas | Situation we cannot hold — the
auy of the Committee's’ Vica- | Yo" Chong front
Pres ident, My J mes Gordot
viiller, Very well known in West 1+ hk Booty
Indian commercial circles, Mr. |, —— suss’an made artillery
liller was Chairman at the time /â„¢@0rtars and other weapons to fill
yf his death of the Sugar Compan jis oon waggons have been taken
Caroni Ltd... e subsidiary of Tate y the south Koreans and Ameri
ind Lyle. He had been associated in the Yong Chong battle
with Caroni ffom its foundation booty has been sent to Pusan
ibout 30 years ayo after having ae Tere fighting = th theit
been engaged in shipping activi s to Taegu hit Communists
ties. ‘ today with infantry, air and
Mr. Miller, aged 75, had been} “"llery attacks
ln Dicheakth tor kere’ weas but} ¢ I rey captured a key hill position
continued to maintain the keen-)" Mes ner of Taegu
t interest in all pertaining to In a series pf minor thrusts all
ie We die Hong the front, Communist forces
; ; maathin i goles od lost heavily janpower yester-
d and toda without gaining
A generous benefactor to. We any ground to show for it, Mac
Indian interests both in the West|'hur’s Headquarters said today.
Indies and in. Gendon, hi ill be] Combined United Nations air
remembered particu 7 Yor his| strikes, artillery and small arms
upport of the Imperial College] ite yesterday killed an estimated
of Tropical Agriculture, ‘Trinidad, 2,006™ North Korean the Com-
f which he was Governor for| unique said today
many years and to the Universit In 24 hours up to noon today,
College of Jamaica j 8 Communist prisoners were
In London he entertained gen.| ken.
crously Nest Indian — officials, South Koreans along the middle
businessmen and students, all of} Section of the north face of the
\homgregret the passing of so] fount again advanced — against
|pooular a personality light opposition and were 8 or 9
M1 Miller is survived by his| mule north of the once seriously
wife Their home its j Annan | Chdangered Kong Chon - Kyongu
hit er it til highwa
died * The Communist offensive against
_ the key city of Taegu, had by
last night simmered down to
\ | ,| patrol activity
|More R.A.F. I anes All Korean battle fronts were
‘ jreportcd “quietest for a long
For Korea time"
\ spokesman said that on the
TOKYO, Sept. 1%. |left flank f the Taegu sector
rhe Sunderland Sqwed-| North Korean patrols were
ron of the Royal Ajirf » ha | prolir froi the direction of
wrived in Japan from Singapor | Waegwan, and light artillery fire
erate with the United Nation \ reported along the 9 mile
al forces olf Korea | stretch of read from Taegu north
The fir squadron : senuc/ to the Communist supply base of
from Hong Kong me time igo, Tabu Nong
Reuter —Reuter



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PAGE TWO

BARBADOS. ADYVCCATE



Caub Calling

M®: PHILIP HEWITT.
. MYRING, Public Relations
Adviser to the Comptroller for
Development and Welfare left for
Grenada on Monday by B.W.I1.A.
on a short routine visit. He is
expected to return today.

Married At St. Leonard’s

N SATURDAY September 2

at St. Leonard’s Church,

Mr. T.. Keith Squires of Bank

Hall Read was married to Miss

Myrtle Skeete of Bosvigo Land,
Eagle Hall.

The bride who was given in
marriage by Mr. Martin Tudor,
looked beautiful in a dress of
white nylon with gold stamps and
a close fitting bodice and bustle
back. Her headdress was of
orange blossoms and daisies and
she carried gq bouquet of An-
thurium lilies and forget-me-nots.
Her complete outfit was the gift
of her sister Mrs. C, Walker now
resident in the U.S.A.

She was attended by the Misses
Mildred and ‘Thelm, Skeete as
chief bridesmaids while other
bridesmaids were the Misses
Frances and Maureen’ Skeete,
Elene Ishmael, Elaine Belgrave,
Coral Sealy and Norma Taylor,

The ceremony which was fully
choral was conducted by Rev
Wood. The duties of bestnan
were performed by Mr. Hugh
Lewis while those of ushers fell
to Mr. Norman Gill, Mr. Torrence
Skeete and Mr. Adolphus Sealey.

After the ceremony, the party
left for “Gretna Green,” Mason
Hall Street where a reception was
held.

Mr. and Mrs. Squires were the
recipients of many valuable and
useful gifts.

Will Open Agency
FTER spending their first holi-
day in Barbados Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Greenberg of Montrea!,
Canada, returned home on Mon-
day night by the “Canadian
Challenger.” They were here for
two weeks and were staying at
the Ocean View Hotel.

Partner and Managing Director
of Harold F. Stanfield Ltd., Ad-
vertising Agencies in Montreal,
Mr. Greenberg told Carib that
some day his firm will open up
an agency here because the field
is so fertile and the people so pro-
gressive and advertising minded,
that the need for such an agency
is self-evident.

He said that perhaps in the near
future, they would be able to offer
complete advertising facilities par -
allel to the types they would get
in Canada or England,

Mr. and Mrs. Greenberg were
recommended to come out to Bar-
bados by Major R. Watson, form-
erly Manager of the Canadian
Bank of Commerce, He is antici-
pating coming here in the middle
of December for two months which
he will spend with his son-in
law and daughter Mr. and Mrs.
Lionel Williams of “Canbar,” St.
Joseph.

Heard of Barbados

R. H. J. CHAPMAN of the
Traffic Sales Department of
T.C.A. in Vancouver, Canada,
arrived on Sunday from Montreat
by T.C.A. for a week’s holiday
and is staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.
He said that he had heard a lot
of reports about Barbados and its



T 30 EXCITED. GORGE
7 ve WON'T GLEE

J

Paid Short Visit
MoM NESTOR BAIZ, Managing
Director of Bottlers Ltd.,
Trinidad, returned home yester-
day afternoon by B.W.1.A. afte:
a short visit. He was staying at
the Ocean View Hotel. Accom-

panying him was his fiancee Miss

Sonja Scott

Mr, Baiz came over to make
lust minute p/ans for the construc-
tion of a new building to manu-
facture and produce JU—C
beverages.

Flowers for Everyone

Y the kind permission of the

Direetors of Manning & Co.,
Ltd. Corner Store, the Old Girls
of St. Winifred’s School are
having a flower sale on Friday
September 15 at noon. The pro-
ceeds of this will be devoted to
the St Winifred’s Building
Fund. This is a very deserving
cause and should be strongly
supported.

All old and present girls are
asked to send in their flowers

Spent Two Weeks
RS. BERTA DE SIPTROTH
of Caracas, Venezuela,
returned home over the week-end
by B.W.1.A. after spending two
weeks’ holiday. She was accom-
panied by her san and they were
staying at the Ocean View Hotel
Enjoyed Holiday
R. AND MRS. K. SKUT-
AZKY of Montreal, Canada,
returned home on Monday nighi
by the “Canadian Challenger”
after spending two weeks’ holiday
here as guests at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Their first’ virit to the island,
Mr. Skutazky said that they had
a wonderful time and enjoyed
every moment of their holiday.
If it is possible, they hope to come
s00n again

Mr. Skutazky is President of
Orbis Trading Co., Montreal

English Mistress—

Queen’s College

ISS. GLORIA CUMMINS,

daughter of Dr. H. G. Cum.
mins, M.C.P. and’ Mrs? Cummins
of “Gothmarc”, Bank Hall Road,
arrived on Sunday by B.W.I.A.
from Trinidad, ‘

Miss Cummins wha left here

four years ago, for the United
Kingdom got her degree in English
at Exeter College with second
class honours and also her Teach-
ers’ Diploma at London,Univer-
sity.

+ Then he read that spectacles
Heus With Gl would solve the problem. To-day
Harris says his hens are happy

Lay More Eggs and hard-working.

The spectacles are round blink-
BIRMINGHAM, BEng . ers held on the heus’ beaks by
There is nothing unusual it two plastic pins slipped into the

First Holiday Visit keeping chickens in a back gatd@en rostril cavities. They force the}

Lut the eleven belonging to Bly birds to look sideways instead of
R. and Mrs. G, H, MeGibbon |mingham’s George Harris all straight ahead. And that, Harris
were arrivals from Venezuela wii gieeae: says, has made them concentrate
on Saturday by B.W.LA, for abou: |, Neighbours complained ereys on laying eugs.
three weeks’ holiday and are the way Harris’ hens sqawked™at

staying at the Ocean Vi Hotel, h other all day. Harris wg Harris ciaims thai the specta-
hoalineiaaing aor, ate soa isturbed over his hens’ poor @gg cles are not uncomfortable. ‘
two sons, Iain, whom they will vyroduction. —LN:S.

put into school at the Lodge, and
Neil, who will be returning with
them. =

An engineer with the Venezuela y y
crc engineer with the Venezuela! Rupert and the Castaway —3
bon told Carib that this is his first eR RRE I
holiday visit to Barbados,





Originally from England, he
said that he had been working
in Venezuela from 1948 and first
stopped in Carlisle Bay tor about
an hour in August last year on
the “Gascogne” while on his way
back from England with his wife
and two children.

Although he has only been here
for a few days, he has met a num-
ber of friends and visited some
of the beauty spots of the island. When they have crcsveo salely othes ttle pecpie .. the shore,”

at Sandy Bay Mr. Bear sees the replies Mr.. Bear, 4} wou
For U.K. Holiday others to their boarding house. wi!) be che firs to miahe friends





7 Then he has to return w his work wih you.” Im che sermon

, .

yeah oa on the “Golfito” this at Nutwood and Ruper looks dp! Rupert takes his spade 5 941 out
afternoon for England to over the sce. “It's a lovely frdyt, on to the sands, vildren

spend a holiday are Mrs. A, C. isn’t ir?’ he says, * a Wish ace playing in gro ot ' own

Thomas and her younger daughter Bill could have beex here w see i, and jot some time no vi speaks

Miss Kitty Thomas. They are the too," Wen, there are lore vt wo him.

wife and daughter of Major A. C. fhe WGMTS Keseryhyo

Thomas of “The Glen”, Dalkeith. nn a

. . CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
Canadian Medico AXYÂ¥YDLBAAXR
R. MARY NICHOLSON of eS ee ers. tow
Canada arrived on Sunday One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
by T.C.A. from Montreal for a for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-
holiday and is staying at the trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
Ocean View Hotel. Each day the code letters are different.

Touring The U.K. A Cryptogram Quotation

ISS BERYL Mc BURNIE, 36- â„¢M SEPJWB CVD NHPJDPMB VJ-
year-old Trinidad theatre

director, has arrived in London SCVWTD—TCEHLM.

for a tour of the U.K, at the invi-
tation of the British Council, She Cryptoquote: TIME CONSECRATES; AND WHAT

will visit Edinburgh, Stratford Is GREY WITH AGE BECOMES RELIGION—COLERIDGE.
and London theatres and talk {SPSS " ¢ SO SCESOSSSE SOS FOSS POSS

with British teachers. She says *
she has brought a new dance with / TA ZA THEA TRE
: BRIDGETOWN

her which she hopes to introduce
TODAY 5 AND 8.30 P.M.

to English ballrooms, It is called
the Paran, She describes it as “a

ERROL FLYNN, The King of Adventure,
— in —

Â¥
o>

999595999960"



rhythmical Spanish dance with a
rumba flavour.”









Congratulations

EMBERS of the Jamaican Bar

in particular will be pleased
to learn that Mr. Foster Jones,
who began his legat career in the
island and later became its Solici-
tor-General, has been appointed
Chief Justice of Malaya. It was in
Jamaica that Mr. Foster Jones
joined the Colonial Legal Service.

In Honour Of
FAREWELL PARTY in hon-
ou: of Mr. Denys Wiliams,

son of Mr. and Mrs. G, C.
Williams of Pine Road, Belleville,
and a recent Barbados Scholar-
ship Winner, was held at. Mr.
D. C. Farnum’s residence, Gra-
zettes Road, on Monday night.

Denys will be sailing this eve-
ning by the S.S. “Golfito” for
Eng’and to study law at Oxford
University.

His brother, Mr. C. B. “Boo-
gles” Williams, who is at present
in England with the West Indies
touring team, will be staying on
at Durham University to take his
Teachers’ Diploma.

THE ADVENTURES OF

DON JUAN

Color by Technicolor .

Special MATINEE Special MATINEE
Thursday 2 p.m. Sat. Morning 9.30

RKO-Radio’s Action Johnny WEISSMULLER
SPANISH MAIN in

Color By Technicolor

with Paul HENREID



TARZAN AND THE
AMAZONS



OPENING FRIDAY, 2.30 and 8.30 pm.
Warner Bros, present. ..~ * ’
INGRID BERGMAN in . .

Alfred Hitchcock’s preduction

“UNDER CAPRICORN” !

Colour by Technicolor

and Drums 8.30 am. BBC West of
England Light Orchestra. 9.00 a m_ Close
Down. 12,00 (noon) The News 12.10 p.m.
News Analysis. 12.15 pm Music for
Dancing. 100 pm. Society of British
Aircraft Constructors. 115 pm _ Radio
Newsreel. 1 30 p m. British Sport.. 2.00

Housewives’

Guide

Prices of tomatoes and
pumpkin when the Advo-
eate checked yesterday were

Tomatoes 40 ets. per Ib.
Pumpkin 8 cts, per lb.

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1950

7.00 a.m. The News. 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 a.m. The unbearable Bass-
ington. 7.30 a.m. The Voiee of the Violin.
7.45 am, The Contemporary English
Novel. 8.00 a.m, From the Editorials. 8.10
a.m, Programme Parade. 8 15 a.m. Pipes

pm The News 210 p m Home News
from Britain. 215 pm. Sports Review
230 p m_ Henry Wood Promenade Con-
certs 400 pm. The News. 410 pm
The Daily Service. 415 p m_ The Island
Fortress. 5.00 p.m, Cockney Cabaret 5.15
pm Programme Parade. 530 pm
Light Orchestral Music. 6 00 pm The
Unbearable Bassingion. 615 pm The
Piano for Pleasure. 6 30 pm _ The War
of the Worlds 700 pm The News 7.10
p.m. News Analysis 7 15-7 45 pm

Newsreel. 815 pm. Society of British
Aircraft Constructors. 8 30 p m_ Band of
the Life Guards. 855 pm From the
Editorials. 9.00 p.m. Music from Grand
Hotel 9 30 m_ Land and Livestock.
10 00 pm. T! News. 10.10 p.m. Inter-
lude. 10.15 pm Here's Howard. 10 45

pm _ Sterling Value. 11.00 pm From]

the Third Programme.
DOWRICH: 4.42 p.m

po =S=
&.\ At the first
\\ 4S) hint of a

ASX COLD






VAPEX

INHALANT

on your handkerchief and pillow
for comfort and protection. Breathe
the vapour deeply and often,









ornament of beauty! And
wheo yous face is disfigured by
pustules, red spots, a rugged
skia, perspiration etc.,then ét is
time ¢o try the
heful PUROL-
POWDER, having
such effective hea-
ling proporties by
its special com-
pound. Ladies, ap-
preciating a fair
complexion,
ought always to
(it Mend | fete have ‘ ana
~ Purolpowder
Se eae teady on her dres-
~, yy sing table.

Tas

At all leading drugstores, in case of









WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER



en ~

GLOBE THEA

AND 8.30 P.M. AND TO-MORROW

“THE VIGILANTES RETURN”

(Jon HALL—Fuzzy KNIG HT)



TRE



“THE CAPTIVE HEART”

(Michael REDGRAVE—Margaret RAMSAY)



GRA ND KIDDIES MATINEE
TO-MORROW

“THE VIGILANTES RETURN

Children 12 Cents Anywhere















THE AMATEUR
ASTRONOMER

The Young Lady is seeing things in the heavens

And what does

OK RRR OO OK RO OK KH





PO A KO OK OF

A BIG BUILDING AT THE CORNER OF ROEBUCK
STREET AND HINDSBURY

BIG BUILDING MY EYE!



ae ora ee nnn
RP














need apply to: H. P. Cheesman & Co, It won’t be big enough to accommodate the crowds
ise eae COR fae who are planning to see

pa aoe “STROMBOLI”

CASUARINA CLUB with the one and only

being a good holiday resort from ‘ ,
many of his friends back home On her way back home, she After Four Months

Now that he has come he sa‘d that eg two weeks in New York M* oe anh = fori
he has found everything perfectly with relatives and then went on ISSAC returned to St. Lucia
true. to Trinidad for the wedding of yesterday by B.W.I1.A._ after EMPIRE ROYAL

her brother Dr. Teddy Cummins having spent four months here at 2

Back to St. Lucia and Miss Hyacinth Yawch'ng the Garden, Worthing, the resi- Today rs co 4,45 To-day and Tomorrow 4.30
. which took place on Saturday dence of Mr. and Mrs, F. A. C. wo p.m. & 8.30 p.m.

‘ DARNELL MAYERS, morning at Point-a—Pierre Roman Clairmonte. Republic Pictures presents

Principal Clerk, Government Catholic Church Mr. Floissac is Superintendent P . P as

Office, St. Lucia returned home Miss Cummins has been of the Mental Hospital at La Toc. | a“ NO SAD SONGS Ida LUPINO

> FOOD SG 9 POS DOGO GOS IOP FOSS FS
=>





Columbia's Double





ooo OOO lee
























































; ; ad
on Sunday by B.W.1I.A. after appointed English Mistress at He told Carib that they spent a Glenn FORD STEAKS & SNACKS Ingrid Bergman
spending a holiday with his rela~ Queen’s College and will take up very enjoyable holiday here and In served
tives. He was accompanied by her duties when the school re- were very impressed with the FOR ME”
his little daughter Myrna. opens on Tuesday next, hospitality extended to them. “ LUST FOR 24 HOURS A DAY ’ i
Siarting Dancing to Recordings | SEPT. 1 t .
” i (f
FURNITURE REMOVED WITH ||| Margaret SULLIVAN GOLD Nightly b
a CARE. Wendell COREY And
Viveca LINDFORDS “WE WERE $
Â¥
STRANGERS”
ROXY ita, GAPE What
To-Day & Tomorrow 4.30 Jennifer’ JONES
8.15 p.m, paeahiitet an sillad acl ninisimriiiilteen A
eek Te taken of Furniture Columba Double— Friday Night at 8.30
vemoval.,
cans ee ee; ik wh LN CARACAS NIGHT
BARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER . / /
‘ Codrington, Britton's X Rd in 1e
SOP OPPSPPPSOO IS OLYMPIC ee
%, “
x NOTICE PRISON Last Two Shows To-~Day
BN WARDEN i 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
s THE WEST INDIAN ‘ ial—
? Republic Whole Seria
The quality Metal Polis! , ae
; 4
q “ oltsin ss Coleridge Street, ana \ “THE BLACK
x a .
: will be closed TO-DAY and “RILL THE WIDOW” |
Vl . TO-MORROW for holiday.
x ” With
AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Mombers Only) ff} sy order ot EMPIRE” ||. epwaans
TONIGHT AND TOMORMOW NIGHT: at, sco, fi â„¢* Miparepent a weno
-} } - 3 a 80, & 9. n. i
Warner's “RHAPSODY IN BLUE” William BENDICT Anthony WARDE
The Jubilant story of
GEORGE GERSHWIN SSS
With
‘ mis a tee F : °
Robert ALDA, Join LESLIE, Alexis SMITH, Charles COBURN NEWS FLASH Make Your Cooking a THERE IS A L
_ SSSA = SSS = = ? REA
CIGARETTE LIGHTERS the
ca aoe THAT NEVER FAIL DIFFERENCE WITH
BP aA ~~ Olstin: wee, etka. s eee 8/- FALKS KEROSENE COOKER—
R.K.O. Radio's Big Action Double! eee 1, 2, 3 & 4 BU R MODEL We have a Fresh Stock of — ae
with “
Johnny WEISMULLER in “TARZAN & THE AMAZONS i : OVENS — Single & Double.
“SEVEN MILES PROM ALCALTRAZ" re ae Cee 2h BEET, CUCUMBERS, CARROTS, CABBAGE, 8¢ and
— ae FOR YOUR BAKING ~ $
FRI. — SAT.. & SUN. — 5 and 8.30 P.M LETTUCE, TOMATO, BUTTER BEANS 16¢ per pk. x
“THEY DIED WITH THEIR BOOTS ON & OHEROKEE STRIP” ———— You Will Need ¥
a a Se gee ee oe 3
Sen TDI OTe. WEN VIEW GUEST MEN GRIRe tees So aSOoRS GARDEN TOOLS :
ROLLING PINS, CAKE STANDS .
GAWETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES HOUSE ICING SETS WITH INSTRUCTIONS on ‘ ss
an, R s \ j AKE §
WED. & THURS. — ¢.30 P.M HASTINGS, BARBADOS CAKE BOXES, BREAD BINS FORKS, SHOVELS, R S, WATERIN CANS, SHEARS §
Final Instalment of Monogram Exciting Se % EEGGLENT CUMING No P; i vith us %
# 2 1g Serial X FULLY STOCKED BAR | 0 Parking Problem when you Shop with us. AT x
“The THREE MUSKETEERS” Si} RATES: $5.00 per Day & | 8
also The Film “HUNTED with BELITA x upwards THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON a ¥%
31 (Inelusive) ¥ e I j A :
% Friday, Saturday & Sunday at 8.30 p.m. Matinee Sunc ; SI Apply — j FACTORY LIMITED. H CORN R S OR &
g “BPANISH MAIN” in Technicolor I NREID $! i Mrs. W. S. HOWELL | HARDWARE DEPARTMENT Tel. No, 2039 1% ?
SCSI ESPSOL OOOO IOES OOS GOOS cS OSSCSSOCDOE «eens : ERAS - — | SOOSLOSOSSSSSSSSGSSSSSSOSHSSOGESSSSSSS SP OGGO GGG HG FOU FOEG SOE OOH AE %





WEDNESDAY,

Car Burnt
At Horse Hill

M°r°® CAR O—130, owned by |
}



John Branch of Forest Hill,
St. Joseph, was destroyed by fire)
while it was parked at Horse Hill}

at about 10 o'clock on Monday+}Jenecrest, s

night. The origin of the fire is
unknown.

The only thing left of the car
was the two front wheels. It is
valued at $1,900 and was insured
for the same sum.

Someone saw the blaze and gave
the alarm but efforts to control |
it were unsuccessful.

DA FITTS of Fields Gap,

Westbury Road, a pedestrian,
was taken to the General Hospital
gn Monday evening suffering from
shock and injuries. She is at
present detained.

Fitts was involved in an acci-
dent at about 2.00 pm, along
Westbury Road with motor car
M—2470, owned by Leopold Best
of Industry Road, Bank Hall.

R. L. S. TAPPIN, who per-





formed a post mortem exam-
ination on the body of Elsa Taylor
of King Street, attributed death
to natural causes.

Taylor died suddenly on Mon-
day morning and the body was
later removed to the Public
Mortuary.

A? Ifs MONTHLY MEETING |

on September 9 the Execu-
tive Committee of the Barbados
branch of the S.P.C.A. decided to
extend its service for the owners
of diseased, injured or unwanted
animals.

For the past year the Society
has been destroying and burying,
free of charge, all such animals in
the Parish of St. Michael.

Now, the scheme will cover the
whole island,

The Society hopes the general
public will co-operate by tele-
phoning to the Chief Inspector,

S.P.C.A.—Dial 2624—when his
services are required in this
connection,

™ SINGING CLASS” will

be the subject of a Lec-
ture given by Miss Enid Richard-
son, Music Officer of the British
Council at “Wakefield” at 6
o’clock this evening. This lec-
ture is primarily for teachers but
all are welcomed.
"WHE ACTIVITIES arranged

for members of the crew of
the H.M.S Sparrow for to-day
are: Table Tennis at the Y.M.C.A.,
at 5 o’clock against an island
team and also a Y. M. C. A.
team. Water Polo practice at the
Aquatic Club between two ships’
teams.

A ship’s team will meet an
island team in a Hockey Match at
Kensington Oval at 5 o’clock and
at 8 o’clock to-night a Dance will





What's on Today

Meeting of Chamber of Com-
merce at 12.00 noon.

Meeting of Legislature Coun-
cil at 2.15 p.m.

Meeting of Board of Health
at 2.30 p.m.

Police Band, Mental Hos-
pital at 4.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, District “E”



Police Station Yara, St.
Peter at 7.30 p.m.
Aegean

be given for 60 of the crew at
the Aquatic Club, This dance is
sponsored by the Royal & Mer-
chant Navy Welfare League.

A cricket match will take place
at Combermere School Grounds at

1.00 p.m. between a School XI
and a ship's team.
T 8 O'CLOCK to-night the

Mobile Cinema will give a
show at the District ‘E’ Police
Station yard for the benefit of
residents of the District ‘E’ area
ef St. Peter.

IS EVENING at 4 o’clock the

Police Band, under Capt.
C. E. Raison, will give a Concert
at the Mental Hospital for patients
there.







Lady ene of England's loveliest
honey blond

use

that l’ond’s Creams have made to my skin,’

"I¥'s 80 much softer, smoother, clearer.”

Blonde or Brunette

c
§ THEY PROTECT THEIR LOVELINESS WITH THE SAME BEAUTY CARE

Brunette Mrs. Lawrence Earle, who lives in U.S.A.,
and Lady Dudley, well-known London hostess, have
one thing in common—they use the same beauty care!

This beauty care is Pond’s, and

of society’s loveliest women in America, England,

and France.
» Why not give your complexion

game care? Follow this easy routine: regularly every

night, cleanse the skin thoroughly

Cream, swirling it gently over face and throat with

your fingers. “Rinse” with more

extra cleansing, extra softening.

with grey eyes and a wonderful, fair skin. “I
ind’s Creams regularly and it’s amazing the difference

SEPTEMBER 13, 1950

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

Seh. Rosarene, Sch. Frances W. Smith,
MV Blue Star, Sch. Belqueen, Sch
Laudalpha, Sch, Burma D., Sch. Lueille
M. Smith, Sch. Cyclorama O., Sch. Gloria
Henrietta, Sch Molly N. Jones,
Amanda T, H.M.S. Sparrow, Sch.
E Caroline, M.V. Lady Patricia,
W. L. Eunicia, Seh.

Grenville Lass.
ARRIVALS

M V. Athelbrook, 289 tons net,
Cook, from Trinidad.

DEPARTURES

SS Mooncrest, 3,007 tons net,
Hagland, for Trinidad.

S S_ Canadian Challenger, 3,935
net, Capt. Clarke, for St. Johns,
Brunswick,

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (west Indies) Ltd.
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:

S.S. Mormactern SS. Golfito, SS
Seabreeze, $.S. Ragnhild Broevig, SS

Sch
Mary
S.s.
Phyi-



h
lis Mark, Sch.

Capt

Capt.

tons
New

Alcoa Pilgrim, S$ Hindanger, SS
Mormac Hawk, SS. Vinni, SS. San
Wilfrido, SS Jean, SS Byfjord SS.

Bachaqguero, S S. Argentina, S S. Moo
crest, SS Specialist, S S| Gascogne, S
Fort Townshend

Seawell

ARRIVALS—By BWIA L
From TRINIDAD:

Adelaide Brown, Carr Brown, Dudley
Parris, Marcelline Castillo, Cleto Castillo,
Myrna Castillo, Euniee Castillo, Winifred
Raffo, Wayne Hive, Dellas Hive, Ralph
Hive, Allan Outram, Neil Outram, Renee
Outram, Norma joodoosingh, Joyce
Wickwar, Gordon Greenhill, Nancy
Guinness, Ruth Weatherley, Arthur
Delima, Jean Maxwell, Majorie Skeene,
Ernest Hall, Kenneth Hamel-Smith, Bar-

ara Hamel-Smith, Jean Hamel-Smith,
Richard Hamel-Smith, Dorothy Knowles,
Jeffrey Johnson, Florence Johnson,
Michael Johnson, Marylene Austin, Emilie
Harris, Nora Siffieet, Warren Bennett,
Joan Watson, Harry Jodhan, James Jod-
han, Austin Campbell, Oswald Cumming.
From ST. LUCIA:

Hugh Pilgrim, Michael Sharp, Kelvin
Joseph.

From ST. KITTS:

Rhoda Williams, Neville Mottley, Isabel
Cox, Leanora Cox,

From ST. VINCENT,

Desmond Layne, Anthony Stoute, Bren-
ton Gill, Gwendolyn E. Moore, Horace
Leon Cave.

Intransit to DOMINICA;
Cecil A. Cyrus.
From MAIQUETIA:
H. Greening, E. Greening, S. Greening,

A. Greening, R. W. Keener, L. L. Keener,

n-
Ss.

J. , Manzaneda, §E. Cabzadilla, R.
Carrefia, B. Barries, J. Fuentes, J. O
Fuentes, M. E. Ruesta, U. Ruesta, U.

Alvarez, T. Alvarez, J. Alvarez.
DEPARTURES—By B.W.1.A.L
For TRINIDAD:

Adelaide Brown, Carr Brown Dudley
Parris, Marcelline Castillo, Cleto Castillo,
Myrna Castillo, Eunice Castillo, Winifred
Raffo, Wayne Hive, Dellas Hive, Ralph
Hive, Allan Outram, Neil Outram, Renee

Outram, Norma Boodoosingh, Joyce
Wickwar, Frances Wickwar, Gordon
Greenhill, Ruth Weatherley, Arthur
Delima, Jean Maxwell, Ernest Hall.
For LA GUAIRA:

Kenon Eddy, Diantha Eddy, Kathryn

Eddy, Carlos Degnitz, Carlos Degnitz, Sin-
clair Spence, Domingo Franceschi, Eluade
Gonzalez, Arnaldo Gonzalez, Beatrice
Esteves, Maria Martinez, August Matheus,
Carlos Matheus, Gladys Matheus, Manuel
Matheus, Frank Wallis, Cecilia Wallis,
Eugenia Aza, Cecilia Aza, Celestino Aza,
Higinio DePablos

For GRENADA:

Robert DeSeuza, Pearl De La Mothe,
Hewitt-Myring, Law, Dorothy Gresham,
Olive Gresham, Miriam Minors, L, Flem-
ing.

For ST. KITTS:

Alfred Multy.
For ST, LUCIA:

Myrna Mayers, Darnell Mayers, Hilda
Hargreaves.

For GUADELOUPE:

Solange Petreluzzi, Umberto Petreluzzi,
Calette Petreluzzi.

Van, Bus Collide

The motor van M.1831 owned
and driven by Egbert Welch of
Spooners Hill, was involvéd in an
accident yesterday at about 2 45



p.m. on Broad Street with
the motor bus M. 196 owned
by the National Bus Co.,
and driven by Errol Dash of

Bridgefield, St. Thomas,
Both vehicles were damaged.



DEATH INQUIRY TODAY

THE inquiry into the death of
Suett Williams has been fixed for
to-day at 10 a.m. at District “A”,
Police Court, The Coroner will be
Mr. E, A. McLeod,

Williams, a nine year old schooi-
boy of Deacons Road, wes taken
to the General Hospital about
12.15 pm. on Friday, September
8, but died suddenly later the
same day. The post mortem was

performed at the Hospital Mortu-
ary by Dr. K. B. Simon the next
day.

titled women, is a

* says Lady Dudley.
” r softer and fresher.”

it is the favourite

the benefit of the
with Pond’s Cold

Cold Cream for

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

BARBADOS
| Y.M.C.A, E Closes Present
| Clothing Collection | i le pa’ I
FOR ANTIGUA “The dread balance has not beer

we

Mrs. Lawrence W. Earle, leading figure in Philadelphia
society, is noted for her lovely complexion, "I wouldn't be
without my Pond’s Creams,” she says. Pond’s Cold Cream is
so pleasant to use, and it leaves my face looking ever so much

little Pond’s Vanishing Cream into your skin. This
delightful, non-greasy cream makes an ideal powder
base because it holds powder matt for hours. It
protects your skin, too.

Start at once with Pond’s two creams to make your
skin clearer, softer, smoother. In a very short while





changed. It is only t an actual
| war in one distant theatre out of
several that may be opened, has
broken on the public.”

He added: “The war in Korea
thas only made ordinary people in

The ¥.M.C.A Relief Com-
mittee will no longer be receiving
gifts of clothing, foodstuff and
hardware for the Antiguans. They
will, however, continue to accept

; m many lands understand what must
money gifts. A cable from the || :

—e nat - areived | lave been plainly visible to those
ee ¢ th : oo : at ived/who were entrusted with the
yes ay by the asks that anY jcacred duty of guarding their
oes pmitance forthcoming be |. ifety.”
financial. ae

; = ent : Churchill asked what was the

During the last few days the Re-|qate when Attlee changed his

lief Committee received gifts of i cide ae ie
clothing, foodstuffs and hardware | teneus toe Henao ‘% oct
vom 19 more people. These sifts| Attlee said he had not the date
are expected to be shipped today | with him
by the steamship Byjford through | i
the courtesy of Messrs Robert!

Thom Ltd., agents for the Alcoa ie Churchill that matters appear-

. to swing about from day to
i“ ~_ save their as- day, Attlee retorted. “The cam-
é 4 : paign in Korea is being run by
sistance voluntarily yesterday |} \

Americans. We responded to their

were Mrs, Raymond Norris. Mrs. | request,”

Noel Peirce. Mrs. E, R. Boyce and | 7 .
Mrs. J. M. Cave. Mr, St, Clair; . Jets Needed in U.K.
Gill is assisting with the packing | Churchill said amid Labour
while Mr. Gordon Ifill has con- | Protests: “I think the Americans
sented to build some of the cases. | 8% bitterly disappointed.” There

Two eables were received from | Oty cries of “shame” when
the Red Cross in Antigua by the Churchill added that the Govern-
Y.M.C.A, yesterday. They read:
“Estimate of supplies of food andj
elothing with what you may have
in hand to come forward is now
adequate. We are most grateful
and if further help is forthcom-
ing may this be financial in view
of commitments of rehabilitation.”

“Grateful thanks from Antigua
for wonderful consignment.’



Lady Patricia Brings
197,000 Feet Of Pine

_A cargo of 197,000 feet of pitch
pine arrived in the island on
Monday from Nassau, Bahamas,
by the motor vessel “Lady Patri-
cia.”

It was the second shipment of
lumber from Nassau to Barbados
within five days and a total of
353,821 feet have arrived.

The motor vessel “Jenkins
Roberts,” which brought the first
shipment, and the motor vessel
“Lady Patricia” were both in the
inner basin discharging yesterday.

Both shipments of lumber are
consigned to Messrs. DaCosta &
Co, Ltd.



No Liquor Licence
FINED £20

Noel Yearwood and _ Joseph
Archer of Checker Hall, St. Lucy,
were both fined £20 each yester-
day after they were both found
guilty by His Worship Mr. C. L.
Walwyn of having a quantity of
liquor in their possession with-
out a licence, with the intention
to sell.

The case was brought by the
police and Sgt. King prosecuted
on behalf of the crown, The fine
is to be paid by instalments of
£5 a month or in default three
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour.

In giving their defenee Year-
wood and Archer said that on
August 27 they bought the liquor
and carried it to a Service of
Song which was held in Deacons!
Road. The liquor was not sold at;
the Service of Song and they tried '
their best to obtain a licence. |

In summing up Mr. Walwyn
told them that from evidence of
the prosecution there was no
doubt that this liquor was sold
without a proper licence. Both of
them were working in partner-
ship and had bought this liquor
to make a good profit at the Ser-
vice of Song.

Death Due To
Misadventure

DEATH by - misadventure was
the verdict returned by a nine-
man jury when the inquiry into
the g@ircumstances surrounding
the death of Carl Sandquist «
42-year-old businessman of Mon—
treal, Canada was concluded yes-
terday by Mr. J. R. Edwards

r eeepc tian a SCE SNS





Answering a further complaint



ADVOCATE

®

Sacrifices Prevent Future

decision to send a teken
force to Korea had followed the
period when the Americans must
Have felt that Britain had been
‘long? in sending them anything
fybm anywhere.”

rents



“so

He reiterated his eriticism of
|sending jet aeroplanes abroad
when they were imperatively

needed by Britain’s defences.

Churchill declared: “We have
now reached the point where vital
war making material have been
sent in increasing flow for some-

time to Soviet Russia. We think
that is wrong and ought to be
stopped.”

Turning to the question of Ger-
many’s being included in the
Western defence system, Churchill
asked:

“Where does the Prime Minister
stand about these matters now? Is
he still oppesed to the Germans
being armed either as part of the
Western defence forces, or as part
of an armed German police force,
or does he still think, as he did
when he berated me four or five
months ago that the only Germans
to be armed are those whom the
Soviets have armed in the Russian
zone?

European Army

“The Prime Minister should
welcome instead of discouraging or
disparaging, the bringing back of
Germany into the family of United
Europe to take part in European
defence forces.

“We have to form as fast as
possible a European army of at
least 60 or 70 divisions to make
some sort of front in Europe and
to close what I have called a hid-
eous gap in the protection of West-

munist onrush to the sea.”
Churchill suggested that three
divisions in Germany and one and
a half or two available in Britain
did not seem to be a proportionate
British contribution, even making
allowances for the fact that they
still had important overseas
obligations

in tropical countries



Coroner of District “F.” ©
Medical evidence was taken i : e
Riccda the sees Shien te oh: D OCTCOPL. « whenthere’s an accident, is

tributed death to drowning. | ice re ‘
"Carl Seudquuie. who was pare | it safe to put an antiseptic straight on the wound ?”

on a business visit, was bathing
at Bathsheba on Sunday, Septém-
ber 10 when he got into diffi-
culties and was drowned.

On Bond For Stealing

“Tf you break this bond
will force me to send you to
prison,” His Worship Mr. E, A.}
McLeod told Theophilus Clarke
of Belle Gully, St. Michael, yes-
terday when he put him on a bond
for stealing aerated drinks from
Federick Dayis.

Clarke pleaded guilty of the of-
fence which was committed on
September 11.

In an emergency you need a
quickly, without hesitation, «

discomfort, You need a rel
you



n antiseptic that can be used
vad without danger or undue

iable killer of germs, but it

should be non-poisonous, non-staining, gentle on human
tissue, and valuable in promoting clean and rapid healing.

You need the modern antiseptic ‘Dettol’.

DETTOL.

THE|MODERN ANTISEPTIC







'
ern Europe from the Russian Com- |

‘If an army of 60 or 70 divi-,
sions can be deployed en our gap-
ing Eastern front, the greatest |
threat of world war in the next}
three or four years will be sub-/|

stantiwily diminished, if not in-
deed, removed,” he said. —
This would undoubtedly give

the Western democracies the best
chance of securing the return to
normal relationships of state and
nations,

“Whether we shall have time or
not, no one can tell.”

There were two factors which
might prove decisive—calculations
and designs of Soviet autocracy In
the Kremlin and anger of people
in the United States at the treat-
ment they were receiving and bur-
dens they had to bear.

Neither of these was within
Britain's control, Churchill went
on: “It is my firm cenvietion that
while there is real solid hope of
building up an effective European
army, the United States will for-
bear and that while American
superiority holds its strange but
merciful shield over the peoples,
the Soviet oligarchy will be de-
terred from launching out en a
most dreadful serld war-
—Reuter.

AYoung Mother's



“BABY’S COUGH and his sore,
stuffy nose made him so miser-
able last night! And I was fran-
tic—until T remembered Vicks
VapoRub. When | rubbed it on
his chest, throat, and back, he
felt better right away! His cough
stopped, he breathed easily, and
slept soundly. This morning,
the worst of his cold was over!’

FIGHTS COLDS ALL NIGHT
IN TWO WAYS:

It’s so easy—so pleasant! While
your little one sleeps in comfort,
VapoRub works like a warming
poultice, easing tight chest a:
congestion. All night long! At
the same time—for hours—
Baby breathes ir) YVapoRub's

leasant medicinal vapours,
They clear and soothe his nose
and throat, calm coughing. No
wonder VapoRub breaks up
many a cold overnight!

ust Rub On...

SF



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DO YOU KNOW
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PAGE THREE

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE -





BARBADOS

a ae et emer



Printed by the Advocate Coe., Lid., Broad St. Bridgetown. -



Wednesday, September 13, 1950



S.P.C.A.

THE work of the Society for the Preven-
tion of Cruelty to Animals in this island
has been carried on away from the glare
of publicity. The faithful few have how-
ever endeavoured to render valuable ser-
vice and to bring home to owners of
animals and those to whose care they are
committed that it is their duty to “care”
them. One step further in this direction
was made yesterday when another trough
for watering animals was opened in Fair-
child Street.

The trough which accommodates not
only draught animals but dogs is suitably
inscribed on a marble plaque “Through the
efforts of Mrs. J. M. Forster.” It is also
equipped with a pipe from which people
can draw water to quench their thirst.

Small as this service might at first
appear, its usefulness will be realised
when it is pointed out that the deteriora-
tion of an animal’s condition and its un-
willingness to work might be due to lack
of water during the day. It might be easy
for the owner of some draught animal to
carry a parcel of food for himself and one
for his animal for the mid-day meal but
the opportunity for watering the animal is
not always to hand. And here the S.P.C.A.
have done good work in erecting this new
trough in the heart of the City and at the
spot where the draught animals congre-
gate in quest of work.

In the past the work of the S.P.C.A. was
limited to the prevention of ill-treatment
of animals and instruction to drivers who
were usually guilty of overloading. But as
the years passed, public support increased
and inspectors could be employed, Since
that time it has been possible to render
other services. The work of painless des-
truction of emaciated or unwanted animals
has been carried out in St. Michael and has
saved many an animal from cruel treat-
ment or agonising death. That work has
now been extended to other parishes and
the services of the Chief Inspector can be
secured by telephone. That decision which
was taken at the last meeting will do much
to bring the work of the Society in touch
with people who knew little of it before.

Legislation has recently been enacted to
give the Police authority to destroy stray-
ing dogs; and whilst the S.P.C.A. have been
able to appeal to some owners to give a
little more care to their dogs the work of
bringing the others into the fold has not
been very successful. There are still too
many stray dogs, listless and emaciated on
the streets and this offers another chal-
lenge to the Society. But there must be
greater public support if this valuable
work is to be done. In this work financial
support and public co-operation are essen-
tial ingredients.



The Last Day

TODAY is the last day for receiving par-
cels at the Y.M.C.A, for distribution among
the sufferers in Antigua. There is not one
Barbadian who would not contribute to
the work of relief. Some have been pre-
vented because of circumstances and some
because of lack of opportunity, To those
to whom opportunity has not come before,
and to any who had not been minded to
make use of such opportunity, the notice
of the final day should be sufficient incen-
tive to give. \

~

The essence of giving in time of distress
is the pleasure of denying one’s self, Its
merit can only be realised when distress
comes to one’s own doorstep.

To give to the Antigua Relief is our
thanksgiving for being spared the dangers
and distress which have befallen our neigh-
bours. This is the last chance.

after I was born.
en

Our Readers Say :



EE
_

GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON, Book Critic, Gives his Verdict on
the new novel by ERNEST HEMINGWAY

For Whom The
Bell Tinkles

Across The River And Into
The Trees. By Ernest Hem-
ingway. Cape 9s. 6d. 254
pages.

After ten years absence from
the ring, the Champ is back with
a novel which contains one reali
character, one lay figure, and one
anxiety neurosis.

The character
grouchy

is a bragging
self-pitying
self-dramatising colonel in the
United, States’ Army
aged 50, stationed post-war in
Trieste and taking a short leave
in Venice. He is no more foul-
mouthed than many old military
buffers, which explains the
plague of stars in the typography

The lay figure is Renata a
beautiful Italian countess, aged
19, who responds with girlish en-
thusiasm to the cvionel’s love-
making.

Renata is pure day-dream, the
— female whom every
male thinks he would like to
meet, She listens agrees, flatters,
encourages, echoes and loves. If
she ever existed she would be an
intolerable bore even to _ that
master of egocentric monologue,
Colonel Richard Cantwell, U.S.A.

But, as she does not exist.
Renata acts very nicely as a
“feed” for the colonel, whose
conversation has a long trajectory
but a narrow arc of fire:

How many Krauts he killed in
two wars—a hundred and twenty
two sures—not counting possibles.

How contemptible the high
brass is

Why a very dry martini—fifteen
gin to one of vermouth—is called
a Montgomery, that general al-
legedly requiring such odds in his
favour before he would consent to
move.

What a good guy Rommel was?

How abominable are the non-
combatant war novels,

When he wearies of his own
exploits and grievances, the col-
onels fills in with the phrase; “I
‘ove you”. This occurs just forty
times (not counting possibles) if
any statistician is interested, Af-
ter the tenth time or so the idea
gets across. :

As for the anxiety neurosis.
The colonel has a bad heart, a
bad hand and has been hit on
the head maybe ten times—
“counting polo. Give or take
three”. He keeps his heart up
with mannitol hexanitrate and
gets some sleep with seconal.

In between the wars he had
married a woman journalist.

“But they are dreadful,” the
girl said,

“T agree.”

“But you couldn’t have married
a woman journalist that kept on
being that?” =

“I told you I made mistakes,
the Colonel said.

“After all the beating-up the
old hero has taken in war and
peace, he is worried lest he
should not be the man he used to
be, Just to prove to himself that
all is well he thrashes ‘wo Italian
civilians following this up with
the slaughter of two American
sailors who had come whistling
after the countess,

But it is no use. The bad heart

IRST of all, thank you for what
you are writing. You have
hit the nail on the head.
Secondly please thank all the
decent people of Hongkong for
the many acts of kindness they
have shown us, such as, to quote
a few, the Christmas dinner five
of us enjoyed at one gentleman's
house, the hitches some car
owners have given many of us,
and certain ladies who have
worked long and generously at
the Cheers Club.
If any of them thought some of
us took things a bit too much
for granted, put it down to the
fact that some of us get a bit
tongue-tied when it comes to
saying “Thank you.”
Well, tomorrow we will be head-
ing North-East. I have gone to
battle per airplane, per landing-
craft, and per boat, but never
r battleship.
When we slogged it out down the
railway corridor we didn’t think
it would come again so soon,
but since it has we will do qur
best, as we did at Dunkirk and
in Burma,

But I, for one, would be happier
if the cap badge I was issued
with over 12 years ago was on
my bonnet and not on a belt
round my guts. f
have nothing against the regi-
ment I have been transferred to
—it is a fine one—but my Dad
belonged to the one I joined. He
was killed in it in 1918 not long

mouth and jaw,

greyish-bluish eyes.
He paused in front of me, and
held out his hand.

is lying in wait for the colonel; iv

gets him at the end of a duck-
shoot. “Let us cross over the
river and rest under the shade of
the trees.” The last words of
Stonewall Jackson are almost whe
last words of the colonel

Some—but not enough—lovely
Cescriptions of duck-shooting;
some—too much—dialogue as flat
as a lagoon:

“Are you very cold?”

“Not too cold.”

“We can have something to
eat.”

“Thank you. I’m not hungry
Have you eaten?”

“Yes, The others went on
and I let them take my car.” ete.

The champ had told us how he
beat Messrs. Turgenev and De
Maupassant, drew in two bouts
with Mr. Stendhal—‘“I think
I had the edge in the last one”~
but will not get into any ring



CHAMP HEMINGWAY
He yoes 14 rounds with Elinor Glyn.
Result A draw.

with Mr. Tolstoy “unless I’m
crazy or I keep getting better.”
In this novelette, he goes the
full fourteen rounds with Mrs
Elinor Glyn. Another draw.

ERNEST HEMINGWAY.
Born Oak Park Illinois, July
21, 1898; started to earn his
living at 16; went to France
before America entered the
1914 war as volunteer in
American ambulance unit:
later enlisted in Italian Arditi
and was badly wounded (he
has a Silver plate in one
shoulder). Now lives in Cuba.
He goes 14 rounds with Elinor

Glyn, Result: A draw

THE SECRET ARMY: By Bor
Komorokski. Gollancz 21s, 407

pages.

ONE of the most thrilling of war
books. An account written graphi-
cally and with humour of one of
the two heroic-hopeless Warsaw
episodes—the 1944 Rising. The
other? The Defence of the Ghetto.

When the Polish underground
thought the approach of Russian
troops had sounded the trumpet

of opportunity they had a long
period of preparation behind
them,

Underground courts had _ sent

indictments — well printed in the
seven printing establishments hid-
den in Warsaw—and then death

My Mother

Some things are greater than
generals and Government plans,
and pride of regiment is one of
them, Cutting out my old
battalion may have _ saved
iu but it killed something
else,

I would also be happier if I
thought my mother would be
getting a little more if I go than
she got after my father died,
She is not getting any younger,
and she will take it badly if I
am unlucky.

All the married men here have
the same worry—some of them
have been married for years,
but haven’t had a_ married
quarter or any other home.

There are other things I feel
angry about: I know a grateful
Government will soon be giving
us 50 fags a day buckshee, even
if they are only Victory Vees
(remember?), but they will ba
putting up the price to half.a
crown or more for 20 when it is
all over,

Why can't we have cheap fags
like the Navy on home stations?

Promises

Korea may be a side show, or it
may be the start of a big war,
I wouldn’t know, but I ask this
of whatever Government is in
when it is over. If you make us
promises—this time keep them,
If you promise married quarters,



the twinkling

I stood up. and a few words,

I had the

meet and exchange a handshake

ble admirer to pay this simple

sentences to objectionable charac-
ters, finally the date on which sen-
tence would be carried out, Few
of the smaller German fry could
stand up to such procedure.

One informer was half-stripped
and made to put his head in a
stove. He was told that a hand
grenade had been placed an his
back. ‘Hours later the Germans
found him his head still in the
stove and an egg on his back.

When Bor gave the signal 44.000
men _ and women went into action
in Warsaw.

It was an extraordinary battle.
Deaf mutes fought as the garrison
of their institute Parachuted sup-
plies from the West fell into ene-
my hands Soviet liaison officers

played an equivocal! role.
The wireless equipment held by
different sectors of the Polish

army teo weak for direct contact
could be heard in London, which
therefore became the ‘telephone
exchange” of the Rising.

War In The Dark

As the Germans closed in,
Sewers, first used in the Ghetto
fighting became communication
trenches. The Germans threw
grenades in blocked passages with
cement bags. There were subter-
ranean battles with German engin-
eers,

It was a horrible, fetid war-
fare in which the slightest sound
was echoed a hundred-fold, and
in which men who would cheer-
fully attack a tank with a home-
made bomb completely lost their
nerve.

After two months of night-
mare fighting, the Home Army
surrendered on honourable terms.
Its losses were 15,000 killed or
seriously wounded; comparable
German casualties 26,000.

GENERAL BOR-KOMO-
ROWSKI. Aged 55, former
C-in-C Polish Home Army:
well-known rider took part
in Paris Olympic Games 1924,

FANFARE IN BLEMONT. By
Marcel Ayme. The Bodley Heaa.
10s. 275 pages.

Villains of this witty, serious
French novel are Communists;
victims are collaborators, heroes—
enly they are not really heroes—
are decent people who bow too
easily to the prevailing wind of
dogma.

In point of “act” says one of
them, “our friend Archambaud
has not committed any crimes.
He has simply acquiesced by his
silence in the crimes of others.
I have done exactly the same,
and so will you. And it does not
alter the fact that we are
admirable beings.”

Ayme presents to uS a gallery
of such admirable beings in a
battered little town of post-Occu-
pation France. _A book stuffed
to the brim with humanity and
warning.

MARCEL AYME, Youngest
of six children of a_black-
smith, born March 1902 in
Burgundy; went to Paris in
1923 and worked as labourer,
film extra, insurance agent.

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED.
—LES.



A Letter...From A
Soldier In Korea

give them to ug even if thcy
are only prefabs, Not having
a home, or a chance of one,
stopped me getting married two
years ago, and I can hardly
blame the lass for it. Now I
may never have the chance.

If you promise to look after those
we leave behind, do it,

If you promise jobs to those of us
who get smashed up, see that
we get them. And do sometning
about the employers who iry to

get crippled ex.Servicemen for
lower than the market rate be-
cause they are getting a few
bob pension.

Remember, too that at the moment
we are the “good old Regular
Army, pride of the nation,”
and everything else, Those of
us who come through will stl
be the same blokes, and you
may need us again,

We Regulars

Remember, too, that however good
the new armies may be (and I
am prepared to believe ihot
civvies make good soldier; in
wartime) we Regulars take the
strain of every#first offensive.

One more thing: Tell Errol Flynn
that we don’t want = ary
“Objective Korea’s after this
show, thank you.

And although the film advertise-
ments said a few weeks ago of
the American Marines “The
odds were a thousand to one,
but that’s the way they like it,”
that doesn’t go for us. We
would like a few reinforce-
ments. —LES

Permit a hum-

alten

tie record or proof is procurable
to show how it came to be at St.
George’s originally.



Britain Will
Talk About

Her Colonies

Answer To Russian Tactics At U.N.

By A Special Correspondent)
i vi LONDON.
Britain has decided to be more talkative
at the United Nations about her Colonial
affairs. But this is not likely to result in

Russia, or other interested countries, calling | |

off the propaganda outbursts which made
such a fiasco of Colonial debates at last year’s
U.N. session at Lake Success, or at Geneva
the year before. :

it was obvious at the Lake Success meeting
that Britain was getting nowhere in the ex-
changes by meeting Russian slanders always

with a polite “No”, Her insistence that she | |
was not called upon to account officially to| |

the United Nations for activities in non-Trust
territories disturbed more than her antagon-

ists, 1t disturbed her friends in the Com-
monwealth and outside it, particularl;
America.

While Britain was perfectly within her

legal rights under the U.N. Charter, the

seeling was inevitable that Britain appeared
anxious to hide something. Nothing was fur-
ther from the truth of course.
all the evidence necessary, and available at
any time, as one commentator recently ob-
served, to show she is “spending more money
and using more skill, experience and resour-
ces in developing the backward areas of the
world than any other nation.”

Whatever tactics may be employed by the
Moscow representatives at the forthcoming
New York session of the United Nations,

Britain will not shift from her policy of |;
opposing any attempt to interfere with politi- | |

cal developments in non-Trust territories.

What she is prepared to do now has been |!

emphasised at the recent meetings of the
special Committee on Information from non-
self-governing territories held at Lake Suc-
cess. Mr. J. Fletcher-Cooke, of the U.K.
delegation to the United Nations, offered
then every co-operation in the future in dis-
cussing Colonial affairs, while maintaining
the principle of non-accountability.

With this compromise on her part, Britain’s
hope, now, is that the United Nations this
year will avoid the senseless and bitter dis-
cussions of the past. She hopes that discus-
sions will centre on the social and economic
aspects of Colonial policy. She is more than
willing to listen to points of view other mem-
bers may provide from their experience and
which would contribute something of value
to the interests of all Colonial territories.
debates of the past a spirit of amicable co-
operation is introduced the United Nations
will begin to understand more fully the ex-
tent of British achievement in the Colonial
territories, the problems she is still facing
and the steps being taken to deal with those
problems.

The decision to meet criticism at the
United Nations with all possible information
follows high level discussions which have
been going on this year between the Colonial
Office and other interested members of the
Commonwealth and also America. Some
months ago, discussions with the U.S. State
Department, led by the British Ambassador,
were attended in Washington by three prom-
inent Colonial Office officials: Mr, A. B.
Cohen, Assistant Under-Secretary of State in
charge of the Africa division; Mr, J. M. Mar-
tin, Assistant Under-Secretary of State in
charge of the International Relations Depart-
ment of the Colonial Office; and Mr. A. N.

Galsworthy, Head of International Relations

Department.

Bri lish Ca ts
Cost
£20,000, 000

BRITISH people are expected to spend
£ 20,000,000 this year on food for their
8,000,000 cats. The National Canine Defence
League have completed a survey of the whole
of Britain to find out how many cats there
are and how much is spent on feeding them.

An official of the league said today: “We
found some people spend a pound a week on
food for their cats. Working out an average,
we found that a round figure of £20,000,000
will be spent this year on the 8,000,000 cats,”

HIGHEST SALES

Manufacturers of prepared foods report
they are having their highest sales ever. One
firm are spending £8,000 on research work
to find out exactly what cats (and dogs) like
and thrive on best.

Next month the well-fed cats of this coun-
try will have a chance to compete for the
honour of the title of the heaviest cat in the
world.

At Olympia on September 21, 2,000 cats

vill comp@te in the “Cats’ Crufts”—and orie
of the classes is for the largest cat. Present
title-holder is an American cat which weighs

40lbs.
—L.E.S.

ee

man and got into dispute with Mr.
Frere, so the picture was put
: away in an outhouse at the Lower



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Field Marshal Smuts

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,— In the early part of last
year Field Marshal Jan Christian
Smuts paid one of his rare visits
to Dubran, and I welcomed the
cpportunity of seeing the great
man at close quarters. Accord-
ingly I attended a reception given
in his honour at one of the Army
Halls. When I arrived I found
that tea was being served at the
rumerous small tables scattered
around the floor. At one of these
sat the Field Marshal with half
dozen of his Chief Natal support-
ers. All eyes were turned to-
wards the spare figure in General’s
uniform. When tea was over the
General ascended the rostrum and
addressed a few words to
supporters. He spoke of local
politics, but I was interested in
the man rather than his words. I
realized I was seeing a world
celebrated figure—one of the

his |

prominent men of the century.
Scholar, soldier, politician, Chan-
cellor of Cambridge. Here. was
ene of the great ones of this
world. A close friend of Winston
Churchill—after a period of en-
mity. Strange that there should
be similarity of political fortune
between these two protagonists!
Each after a period of political
eminence had been thrown into
the discard by a nation void of
generosity and gratitude, Also to
both this happene@d when they
were advanced in years, and, when
therefore the period of recru-
cescence was lamentably short.
When his speech was ended the
General began a tour of the tables.
greeting and shaking hands; T felt
‘n excited anxiety. He could not

to every table. would he come
to mine? Would he turn left or

right? Hurrah, he turned right
and e to my table T had a
close look at him. TI noted the
spacious wide brow, the strong

{

thrill of my lifetime. I did not
wish him to pass on at once so I
Said “I hope the rumour of your
retirement is a lying jade as
usual, We cannot do without men
like yourself and Churchill”, At
Churchill’s name his face lighted
up “Oh Churchill, I have just
read another volume of his. It is
splendid—you should get it!”
And so with a smile and a nod
he passed on.

And now this great world
figure has left us, and we are the
poorer for his passing. His wise
guidance and counsel will be sadly
missed in the critical days aheao
He did not belong to South Africa,
he belonged to the World. He
played a prominent part on life’s
stage, and now the final curtain
has fallen, and we can only
mourn the passing of a_ great
cosmopolitan figure

Goodbye Oubaas—who knows
Perhaps in another clime“we may

tribute to your memory.
E. C. JACKMAN.
St. George Painting

To, The Editor, The Advocate,
R,—In your issue of Wednes-
day there was a short account of
St. George’s Parish under the
title. “They still use buggies in
St. George.” In this account there
was something about the paint-
ing over the altar. For the infor-
mation of your readers I shall be
grateful if you will publish the
particulars about this painting

from the records of the Church.
“The Picture of the Resurrec-
tidn by West.” “By far the most
valuable and interesting of all
the ornaments and possessions of
St. George’s Church, is the famous
picture of “The Resurrection.” It



is always the central source of

attraction to all visitors and

strangers to the Church, What

makes it still more interesting is

that its early history is shrouded

in mystery, and no really authen
‘

On the right hand bottom com--
er of the picture are these words
“Benjamin West, London 1786,”
and that note comprises the sum
total of its written history,

The most refiable of the many
floating traditions about its origin
says that it was presented to the
Church of St. George by Mr. Frere
of Lower Estate.

The following story seems to
record the mose reliable of the
many floating traditions in con-
néction with this picture.”

From the “Barbados Standard,”
of Dec.: 10th, 1910. /

“When Mr. Carter was rector of
St. George's, Mr. Frere the owner
of the “Lower Estate,” resident

in England, commissioned West io
paint a picture for the Altar of
St. George’s Parish Church. When
the painting arrived in Barbados,
Mr, Carter was dead and Mr
Thomas Keighly (this should be
Anthony Keighly Thomas) was
Rector, He was a militant church-

Estate. While there, a carpenter
went’ in to steal something and
the eye of the Centurion in the
picture looked at him so fixedly,
that he punched out the Cen-
turion’s eye,

The painting was sent Home to
be repaired but when it reached
England, West was dead, and no
artist of any repute would meddle
with it. The Vestry of St. George
were offered a large sum for it
which they refused to accept.
It was through the energy of Mr.
Seale Yearwood, manager of
Lower Estate, that it was sent
home to be renewed”.

It is interesting to know that
Benjamin West was an American
and later became the first American
to be President of the British
Royal Academy

F. M. DOWLEN,
Rector
The Rectory
St. George,
Sept. 7, 1950.



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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 19507"

$20,000 Voted

For A

@ from page 1.
some tangible contribution to-
wards the relief of the suffering
in Antigua

“Let us make no mistake about
it” Mr. Crawiord said: “I am
sure there is not a single person
in this colony who would not
sympathise with the people of
Antigua and there is not a tax-
payer in the colony who would
not agree to a tangible amount
being given

He said that everyone
should give until it hurt so

{to speak, both private and

Government, and bearing in

mind ‘the fact that the dam-

Brbeseee, he ae nn oun

$1,000,000, he did not think

the public would be satisfied
and therefore moved that the
amount be reduced to $12,000.

Mr. Allder (L) said that in
reading the amount in the reso-
lution, he felt that $20,000 was ex-
tremely high.

When there was horror and suf-
fering, Mr. Allder said, the great-
est enemy would respond to the
relief of the Victims. But it must
be taken into consideration
whether or not the Government
could afford such a grant.

re ee ae apa
e
ed by the Junior Member for St.

Philip was still too much.

Mr. Allder then moved that
$4,800 be put in the place of the
sum in the resolution,

Mr. Cox (L) said that if he
knew the debate would have taken
that turn, he would have sug-
gested to the Honourable Deputy
Lead@r of the House to find out
from the members what was their
feeling with regards to the amount
that they would support before
the debate reached that stage.

“No dignified people could ap-
preciate a gift which is given them
with so much criticism,” he said.
The Government had decided to
show their sympathy in a tangible
manner. He wanted to remind
the Hon, Members that that Gov-
ernment had given $24,000 to St.
Lucia when they were burnt out
by fire.

West Indianism

They were sending money to
help relieve the situation in Anti-
gua. If they were hoping for
West Indianism; hoping some day
to become a nation, surely when
such things took place it was their
duty to give substantial assistance
to the less fortunate family, so to
speak, He wanted the members
to know that although the people
of Antigua were then in a poverty

condition, they still had
pride not to appreciate a gift after
so much criticism,

Mr. Miller (L) said that he
felt to reduce the vote would be
casting more misery on Antigua.
He saw nothing wrong in the reso-
lution to send $20,000 to Antigua.
It was not a question of how much
the Government could spare but
it was then a matter of how much
the Government could give.

He appeared to the Hon. Mem-
bers to curtail the debate and pass
the resolution.

Mr. Garner (C) said that see-
ing that it was poverty, calamity
and human suffering, human dig-
nity could say no less than give
them the $20,000, and if the Gov-
ernment could give them more,
they should do so,

When will our Turn Come?

He asked who could tell when
Barbados’ calamity would come.
He was not going to vote for the
reduction of the resolved sum. If
Barbados had a slight touch of a
hurricane and experienced such
horror, what did they think of
Antigua which was struck by two
hurricanes, one after the other.

He was however going to give
a warning to the Government.
The warning was that they should
remember their people at home
first. “Charity begins at home, .
he said. He was warning them in
a friendly manner, he was their
friend. He wanted to see the Gov-
ernment come back to the House
and vote money for the help of
those people who suffered through
the 1949 fiood waters.

Mr. A, E, S. Lewis (L) said that
the suffering of the people of
Barbgdos was the Government's
particular concern, and the Gov-
ernment did not need any par-
ticular pretext to be reminded of
the people that were suffering in
Barbados. He did not want a pre-
text to speak on the suffering here.

What Can Govt. Afford

ntigua

tigua. What they should judge
was whether or not the Goy-
ernment was giving the amount
that they could afford.

The members should keep it
uppermost in their minds that
it was not money that Antigua
had asked the Government of
Barbados for, but it was a
matter of spontaneous relief.

ing the precedent they created
when they gave money as relief to
St. Lucia, the resolution held good,
Yet he was of the opinion that
money was no use to the people
of Antigua at that moment.

What was really necessary at
the moment was food, clothing
and the like. He was glad to
see that that was being done by
people of the island.

Sympathy, Then Money

He felv that the resolution
could be postponed. He said that
a resolution of sympathy should
first be sent to Antigua and then
us money could follow the week
after.

It was not a good vhing fpr
Barbadians to look at the amount
given by another colony or place
aud then say that Barbados should
not have given so much. He was!
sure that Antigua’s population
had in more Barbadians Vhan
natives of any other West Indian
island.

Mr. Allder (L) rose again to
withdraw his amendment saying
that he wanted to support the
amendment suggested by the
junior member for St. Philip.

He was approaching the resolu-
tion from a matter of discretion
and not sympathy.

Mr. Allder began to speak
on the subject of a house which
was damaged at St. John, to be
told by the Chairman, Mr. L. E.
Smith (L), that he was tired of
listening to the Hon. Member
speak on that subject. Mr. Smith
told him that the resolution dealt
with the sending of $20,000 relief
to Antigua and the Hon, Member
was drifting entirely off the

point.
Tired—Retire

Mr. Allder told the Chairman
that he would have liked through
his permission to suggest to him
that he could retire if he felt tired.

The Chairman objected to Mr.
Allder’s remark and demanded a
withdrawal of the remark. With
some hesitation, Mr. Allder with-
drew his remarks.

Mr. Crawford's (C) motion that
the resolution of $20,000 be re-
duced to $12,000 was then put to
the vote. It was not carried.

Mr. Allder (L) said that it was
not his feeling that $20,000 was
too much for the relief of the peo-

@ on page 8

Bill Sent To
Committee

THE House of Assembly yester-
day sent a Bill to amend the law
relating to persons of unsound
minds to a Select Committee after
a division was taken on a motion
by Mr. E. K. Walcott. It was de-
cided on by a 13—5 majority.

Those who voted for were
Messrs. Foster, Brancker, Allder,
Mapp, Lewis, Dowding, Mottley,
Goddard, E. K. Walcott, Gill, Wil-
kinson, Reece and Garner.

Those who voted against were:
Messrs. Smith, Bryan, Cox, F. L.
Walcott and Dr. Cummins.

The Select Committee comprised
Dr. Cummins,, Mr. Mapp, Mr.
Lewis, Mr. Reece, Mr. E, K. Wal-
cott and Mr. Brancker.

The Bill seeks to amend the ex-
isting law relating to the treat-
ment of mentally diseased and
mentally deficient persons so as
to bring it into line with modern
developments. ,

Certain terms such as “lunatic”
and “asylum” would be replaced
by the terms “person of unsound
mind”, “mental patient”, and
“mental hospital”. In addition
to the meaning of the term, “per-
son of unsound mind” would be
expanded by the interpretation
clause to cover idiots, imbeciles, |
feeble-minded persons and moral
defectives.





an SHR iestieagsesib assesses eatisiesnisAiestiny senescence this ene llinesenes eerste eres aedteceresareanesrseeent epee napesonosionnesonnes

Mr, E. K. Walcott said that on,

a matter like that they would
feel more satisfied with a deci-
sion if they discussed it in a
select committee and hear expert
opinion. If a mistake were made
it would be made for always.
They were giving it a second
reading because there was no

There waS no way of assessing] doubt that there was room for im-

TELEPHONE SERVICE

——

ST. LAWRENCE EXCHANGE

Telephone Service is now available in the St. Law-
rence Exchange Cable Area except in a few districts
whcre the installation of cables of larger capacity has

not been quite completed.






of November.







early next year.





COMPANY

the relief that was needed in An- provement

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, the
work is proceeding and should be completed by the end

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

ST. JAMES EXCHANGE

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

THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE
" LIMITED.













If the Governinent was follow- 2 had to bring to the notice of
|






| House Pays
Tribute To

Former M.C.P.

MEMBERS of the House of As-
sembly at their meeting yesterday,
paid tribute to the late Mr. C. L.
Elder a former member of that
Chamber and stood in their places
for a moment as a mark of respec<.

Dr. H. G. Cummins, Deputy
Leader of the House, told members
that it was with some regret that

the House, the death of Mr. C. L.
Elder, at one time a member of
that Chamber.

Mr, Elder was a man of varied
interests. A civil servant of long
standing, he served the colony for
quite a number of years and took
an active part in music and other
affairs of the colony.

After his resignation from the
civil service, he continued to serve
the colony by taking a keen inter-
est in politics. He was for many
years a member of the Christ
Church Vestry and as he had said
before, a member of the House.
Those of them who met him in the
House would always remember
him for his clarity of debate and
other fine qualities whigh would
ever remain with them.

He then moved that as a mark
of respect, members should stand
in their places for a moment.

Mr. J. H. Wilk'nsen seconded
the motion, He said that he
had been closely associated with
Mr. Elder during the number of
years he was a member of the
House. He was even associated
with him before that time and was
in touch with him very frequently.

Mr. Elder was a man of very
outstanding ability, and a man
who always thought of his duties
before himself. Not only was he
associated with him in the House,
but on the Railway Board and
the Road Board, He proved him-
self a very able man and took a
keen interest in everything he
did.

Mr, W. A. Crawford said tha
those of them who knew Mr, Elder
would agree that he was a great
humanitarian. He served his day
and generation well according to
his likes and the colony was the
poorer for his passing.

He said that they were few men
who had been given the oppor-
tunity to serve the colony in so
many varied ways and as effi-
ciently as he had done, His pass-
ing served to sever a link’ with
the past and his record should be
an inspiration to those who had
succeeded him,



Fourth Boys’ Club
To Be Formed

Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
missioner of Police, told the “Ad-
vocate” yesterday that a fourth
Boys’ Club is now about to be
formed. A Military Barrack, at-
tached to the District “C” Police
Station, St. Philip, which is not
being used, will house the new
Club, He said that this Club will
be of use to boys in the nearby
villages.

It is hoped to open the Speights-
town Boys’ Club within the next
ten days. This Club already has
50 members atid many
have volunteered to help with
lectures, debates, etc., etc. ete

The Weather
TO-DAY

Sun Rises; 5.50 a.m.

Sun Sets; 6.04 p.m.

Moon: (First Quarter) Sep-
tember 18.

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Water: 4.34 a.m., 5,01

YESTERDAY
Rainfall; (Cedrington) .21
in,
Total for month to yester-
day: 2.68 ins.

Temperature (Max.) 86.5 °F.

Temperature (Min.) 73.0 °F.

Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
S.E. (3 p.m.) E by 8

Wind Velocity 6 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.975
(3 p.m.) 29.915.

‘Athelbrook’’ Returns
For Molasses

|
to
pan molasses for Trinidad,

commodity for Trinidad

av 40a7HIhe

people |

The 289-ton motor vessel “Athel-
brook” was here again yesterday
take another load of vacuum

The “Athelbrook” left this port
on Friday last with a load of this

A shake of Vim, a quick
rub with a
and surfaces are spot-
lessly clean and bright. Vim cleans
so thoroughly — smoothly — easily.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

' Council Approves

Suffr

THE LEGISLATIVE CQU

connection therewith.

PAGE FIVE



e Bill

IL yesterday passed with a

abolishes the qualification for membership ot the House

} Even if what he said had no

effect ~ at the

hoped that

present
what he

time,
said



he
and
what others like him said would

have some effect in the long run

Misuse Privileges

Mr. Cuke agreed that the demo-
was

eratic form
preferable

of government
to government

was concerned, they should not
cliow the misuse of the privileges
it conferred to prejudice their

of Assembly and reduces the quorum of the House from | minds against the thing itself.

| 12 members to nine.

The Bli_ was ‘ni before a
Select Commit ee cf the Coun-
cil which reported about three
weeks ago. It was net debated at
last week’s meetin: but was de-

ferred until yesteruay.
The Committee reported in
favour cf universal suffrage anc
the reduct on in the quorum, but
stood out against the abolition
of the qualification for member-
ship of the General Assembly,

Hon’ble Dr, H. G. Massiah who
was the Charman of the Select
Committee, told the Council yes-
terday that he did not agree
with the report where it was
against the abolition of member-
sh p qualification.

Second Reading

The Bill was given a second
reading, Hon'ble G. D. L. Pile
alone objecting.

Mr. Pile then objected to Sec-

tion 2 of the Bill whch would
| abolish the property qualification
of members of the House. The
objection was supported by three
members: Hon’bles G. B, Evelyn;
Mrs, Hanschell and G. D. L, Pile

Seven voted against the objec
ton: Hon’bles Dr. Massiah; A, G
Gittens; J. A. Mahon; V. C. Gale;
Dr. St E. J
Petrie.

Mr, Pile moved an amendment
to section 3 which would
the age at which one could reg-
ister as a voter 25 instead of 21 as

He fail-

John; H. A, Cuke;

provided for in the Bill
ed to get a seconder
Hon'ble Dr, Massiah was the
first to speak on the matter yes-
terday. He said that when he
presented the report of the Select

Committce on the Bil! to the
Council, in hs _ preliminary re-
marks he said that it was a re-

port of the majority
unanimous
Disagrees

For his part he agreed with all
of the report except where it
stated that “the Committee are ot
the opinion that there should be
no change in the qualification for
membership of the General As-
sembly.” He did not agree with
that,

When he had seconded the
passing of the Bill some time ago
in the Council, he said then that
the only objection he had a\
the tme, was that the qualifica-
tion for membership of the House
of Assembly woulda be abolished

Frankly, however, he had tried
to find a solution to this prob-
lem and it appeared to him that
there were only three ways to
approach it. One was, whethec
they were going to have a defi-
nite qualification which existed
all the years; another was wheth-
er they were going to have an
educational] qual fication, and the
third, whether there should be
qualification based on age

He had considered all of these
very seriously and had come to
the conclusion that which eve
they adopted would work a ser.-
,ous hardship on certain people.
To his mind, financial qualifica-
tion in ths age was rather ab-
surd and he did not agree with

It was noi

ee eee



that. The remaining two were
educational qualificat on and that
of age.

“I must confess that I personal-
ly have qa great feeling that ar
educational qualificat on of some
sort should be introduced but 1
cannot find a solution as to how
!it is to be done There are
| many cases in history of people
who have served their country
well and with great dist nection
though they had liitle or no edu-
cation, Such people, I confess
are in the minority, but still it
would never do to make it im-

possible for such people to come
forward and be of service to the
land in which they live. For that
reason I cannot come to any de-

cision as to what an equitable
educational qualification should
be.

Brilliant at 21
“As regards the qualification of

age. | do nct thnk that that is
justifiable at all. There are many
people at the age of 21 who might
be brilliant and whose services
to the state would be denied it if
we ntroduced such a qualifica-
tion. For all these reasons I in-
tend to support the Bill as it
first came before the Council.”
Dr. Massiah sovid that he was
hoping that the large amount cf
money they were spend ng on

education would bear some fruit
{ in future years, and that the dis-








damp cloth,

cleans everything
smoothly and speedily
















make} ¢,

ability of having people without
any spec.al educational qualifi-
cation would be largely overcome
by the beneficial influence of edu-
cation as it spread,

Mr. Pile said in
rovernments were bad. At this
stage of society, Governments
were however, a necessary evil
Some Governments were worse
than others, and when it carne to
a choice, the Democratic form
was obviously to be preferred to
the dictatorship.

Broader, Better

The more broadly based
cemocratic government was, the
better. When he said broadly
based, he meant a form of gov-
ernment that made _ it possible
for people to govern themselves.
But there must be a_ limitation.
He could not see how it could be
argued with any justification, or
with any possibility of convince-
ing any thinking man, that every
person who was born, and lived
21 years, and was not in prison
or in an asylum should have the
right to say who should make
laws to govern not only himself
but the whole community.

He agreed that it would be
extremely difficult to find a quali-
fication which was entirely satis-
actory. The property qualifica-
tion had certain advantages, and
of course certain disadvantages.

Educational

The educational qualification
was not satisfactory either. He
was afraid that education did not
make people sensible who dia
not have a certain amount ot
sense at the start. At the same
teme he did not follow Dr. Mas-
siah’s argument against the edu-
cational qualification on the
ground that it would debar many

his view all

the

estimable people from taking a
share in governmert
Whatever qualification was

adopted would make it likely
that they would shut out many
people who should be in, and let
in some who should be out. The
important point was how many
would be shut out and let in
under any particular qualification,

They were there to see that
representative government was
given a chance to survive against
one of the biggest threats that it
had ever had. It was a threat
that appealed to the disappoint-
ed, the disgruntled, the visionaries
and the idealists who did not
think logically and who did not
look to see what the result of
their actions would be.

Prospects Gloomy

Where forms of government
were concerned, they were still
at the experimental stage. Ot
all the civilisations they had
heard and known about not one
was surviving except the pres-
ent one—and the present one’s
prospects of surviving did not
seem particularly rosy.

There was no justification for
saying that those civilisations or
the present one had solved the
problem of good government. It
might be necessary to turn back
from the stage that had been
reached. Turning back was not
always retrogression. It was no
use calling that policy reaction-
eary.. That only confused the
issue,

He did not say that the present
qualification did not have bac
features. But it was still some
sort of qualification. If they coulc
not find a good qualification, they
should at least put the age for
voting a little higher, so that
voters would at least be people
who had learned some wisdom
from life.

Raise Age to 25

Mr. Pile said that at the ap-
propriate time he would move
an amendment to raise the age o%
21 to that of 25, and if that was
passed he would move the inser-
tion of a clause which would pre-
serve the rights of those people
who had reached the age of 21
before next December, to regis-
ter as voters.

His opinion was that the more
‘he franchise was extended, the
more people they would get com-
ivg forward who did not intend
to do any good for the country,
and the easier they were making it

for them to get away with it.









| In the democratic form of gov-
ernmert you could get what he

@ on page 8





NEW STOCK
AT

BRUCE
WEATHERHEADS-

AMOSAM—For Making a
mouthwash, Cures Pyor-
rhea and Tonsillitis—j7/-
Bottle

BAYER’S ASPIRIN in 25's
and 100’s

MUSTEROLE— The Chest
Rub 2/-

CIGARETTE LIGHTERS—
Guaranteed to light every
time —2/9 3/-

SUN GLASSES—made of
Best quality glass will not
injure the eyes: From 2/-
to $10.00 each.

WRIST WATCHES—Excel-
lent quality $9.00 to $17.00
KODAK CAMERAS— $5.00;
$10.00; $12.00; $16.00; $20.00
$25.00; $35; $50.00; $80.00;
$200.00,

KODAK FILMS—To fit all
Cameras—

HIGH CLASS PIPES—Dun-
hill, Parker, Comoy, Every-
man, Grand Slam and Ban-
tam

Pipes that are especially
made for uS at 2/6 each,
The working man’s pipe.
CADBURY'S CHOCOLATES
—Red Rose lb. 1 lb.

Hazel Nuts 4 lb 1 Ib.

Milk Tray $1.48

Princess 1 Ib 4 ib.

Assortment

ROUND TREE'S CHOCO-
LATE—Black Magic $3.85;
$1.88; $1.08.
RAISINS IN
Of excellent quality at
per pkge.

Perfume from France and
Jamaica—
MY SIN PERFUME
$8.50; $5.00.
CASON PERFUME—French
Can Can; Bellodyia; Rock
Garden; Black Narcissus;
Christmas Night; Soloman’s
Khus Khus at 1/- 3/9,

Just Received..
AT
BRUCE
WEATHERHEAD
Limited

PACKAGES—
620,

$11.00

by

few minor amendments to the schedule, the Bill to amend | force. He warned, however, thai
the Representation of the People Act, and for purposes in|Where the democratic government
The Bill grants universal suffrage,

—,



INDIGESTION?




0
O
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m

BRAND

STOMACH POWDER

comers pa

eartburn, Nausea
Pains



a a a aa

2AGAIN LN STOCK ...

PURINA
CHOW

ANIMALS & POULTRY

DISTRIBUTORS.
H, Jason Jones @ Co, Lid,

GEORGE PAYNE'S
IS

GOOD COCOA

























mraniracrunt® *
Stonce payne & (O°



your linens



We have new stocks of

DAMASK TICK in rose, blue, green, 56” wide. Per yd. $1.81

LIONESE SHEETS. 80 x 100. Each
90 x 108 Z
REXWEAR SHEETS 170 x
LIONESE PILLOW CASES. 20 x 30. Each
COTYON PILLOW CASES.



Cave SHEPHERD & (Co. LUD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET












f

Ir depends on the
cost per mile of running

Leer $5.63
vecveees s $6.19

GO Hach ....s cece sence $4.76
beveeees .90

19 530% DAG os ices $1.05














tra capacity body, cuts operating costs. Its powerful hydrau-
lic brakes increase the safety of load and driver. Should you
prefer it, you can have a diesel instead of a petrol engine. And
as to service facilities, we keep your Thames truck in tip-top
condition throughout its life—with spares and mechanical re-
pairs at low fixed prices! Thames Trucks earn more moncy

| Se W738
>
a truck. The New Ferdsor. mt ‘
Thames Truck with its tough precision-built cucine and ex-
because they SAVE MORE] ~
1

CHARLES McENEARNEY & €0., LTD.





3

;
a
:
:
I
:
:
>

. PAGE SIX



HENRY




}...NOT ONLY
THAT... .LAST
NIGHT A GROUP
OF THESE BANDIT










I'D BETTER GET BACK
TO THE THRONE ROOM
TO SEE WHAT'S GOING ON!








ARROWS AT ME!

AAA
Mf. GUMLEY

(IS HERE TO

ihe

~
Be YOU HAVE THE WRONG MAN.

fh 11'S BIG DEKE WHO PLANS
we TO STEAL THE GOLD. L



IF YOU CAN BEAR TO
STAY AROUND FOR
A MOMENT MORE
WHISPER, I'VE AN
1DEA THAT THIS

"| DON'T HAVE TO.
COME DOWN,00 1?





COULD FACE IT!..
00 BE CAREFUL

al GOR es SS
BRINGING UP FATHER

4

MEs~
‘OSH: \'M
SCARED. ~




WHAT DID THE
LEADER og

GREENIES DISPATCH

THAT PEST!
TELL HIM I'M
TAKING
a A BATH
a“ .



BARBADOS

BY CARL ANDERSON







HO! HO! ALITTLE
BUG LIKE THAT?

/” SOMEONE
LIKE SILLY



BY FRANK STRIKER

THE TELEGRAPH OPERATOR 1S ONE front BELIEVE IT, POP. TAKE
OF THE GANG. HE LET BIG DEKE THIS CRITTER'S MASK, AND gp
f



KNOW THAT GOLD WAS BEING SENT] | I'LL BET WE'LL SEE THE
ON TH TRAIN, » OUTLAW THATIS ON

THEM HANDBI





ae TT

THIS IS IT WHISPER!
(VE FOUND IT! THERE'S

THESE CASES LOOK
INTERESTING! ..

" ST

YES -MR&_ SOWANSEW-—
I'M MAKING A BEAUTIFUL
LITTLE SWEATER FOR MY
PET-FIFI-I MUST HANG

LISTEN - ATTABOOBY:
WILL YOU GIT ME
NAILS ? I HAVE

NO BUTTONS

ON ME PANTS /

—=—

ae

MOON! IF RIP
WERE ONLY

BUT ID GO THRU FIRE FORT
GUY ++! SO IM SCARED! g



















ADVOCATE











Always ask for
fo ee

a HTT
mT 141

ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON
Agent for Jamaica:

icomemeatenmenal

“My fever’s gone...

I took GENASPRIN”

§Genasprin’—the safe brand of aspirin
—quickly helps to break a fever, and
quickly checks Headaches, Neuralgia,
Toothache, Nerve and Rheumatic Pains,
Colds and ’Flu. At any time of strain
or pain, ‘Genasprin’ sees you through !

Sold by all Chemists, Druggists, ete.

‘on the go’, as
Remember that growing

rapidly developing in body and mind,
are in particular need of adequate body-
building and energizing nourishment.
For this pues” ae should be the
regular daily beverage for every child.
It provides food including
vitamins, which help to build oe?
brain and nerves and to pro the
much needed energy and restorative
nourishment.

Delicious ‘ Ovaltine’ is prepared from
Nature’s finest foods, and the famous
‘ Ovaltine’ Farms set the stand.
ards for the malt, milk eggs used.

use of its outstanding merit
‘ Ovaltine’ is the World’s most popular
food beverage.

Ovaltine




For Rohust Health and Energy

Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores
P.C. 289



IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY

(RTON | hee
“CURRY POWDER ”

A. §. BRYDEN & SONS @arsavos) [).

PASTILLES

LEVY BROS. LTD., 44 PORT ROYAL STREET, KINGSTON, JAMAICA, B.W.1.





SEPTEMBER 13, 1950

RHEUMATISM

and agonising
BACKACHE

WEDNESDAY,



Obstinate
complaints
relleved by
KRUSCHEN

Sufferers from
rhi

eumatism
be interested in
the experience
related in this
man’s letter :—

“Some years
ago I began to
feel rheumatism
in my arms and shoulders. Then

ains started in the small of my

ack, increasing until they were
really severe. I bought a bottle
of Kruschen and was surprised to
find that I got a little relief. I
bought another and before it was
finished all my pains had gone
soled again. My pains were
appea again.
obstinate and the relief really
surprised me.”’—T.R.





















Rheumatic pains and backache
are usually the result of poisons
in the blood—poisons which lazy
bowels and fired kidneys are
faili to expel. For these
complaints there is no_ finer
treatment chen Salts

organs, stimulates them to nor-
mal healthy action and thus
restores fresaness and vigour.

All Chemists and Stores sell
Kruschen. e



WELDING
BATTERY CHARGING

MOTOR REPAIRS
See...

GORDON BOLDEN
BARBADOS GARAGE
130 Roebuck St. ::; Dial 3671



The SCOTCH with

the BIG name

















SERA ERSESE -)aREARRAREEE Ee SSS
MACDONALD ”& MUIR LTD., DISTILLERS, LEITH, SCOTLAND
Sole Importers—Ww. $s. MONROE & CO. LTD., Bridgetown, Barbados.

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CHOCOLATE
SANDWICH

One of the many
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INGREDIENTS: 2 egus; 4 oz. sugar; sieved flour, ¢
8 oz. butter or margarine; 3 oz. plain pe ler. Add just
flour; 1 level teaspoonful Royal: miake it slightly
1 level tablespoonful cocoa; about 24 into two gr
tablespoonfuls of hot water. tins and cx




METHOD: Whisk eggs and sugar ti)
creamy. Melt butter or margarine
{but don’t let it get hot) and stir




aa sugar alternately with 4 *
- 2 -
Use ROYAL Ce and be sure



ea arercmenneeariceptigesirgmeteanineeain

ROYAL BAKING POWDER Dept, X-02

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WEDNESDAY, S$
f EPTEMBER 13, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

CLASSIFIED ADS. \. OFFICIAL NOTICE PERSONAL | WANTED _|noxoucn or FERNANDO! EDUCATIC Barbados Academy



















IN THE ASSISTANT COURT ,
Post of Town CONSTITUTION RD: ST. MICHAEL

TELEPHONE 2508
= Next Term begins at 9.30 a.m. Tuesday



RBADOS ELF
The public are hereby warned not | a and
, i PS

give credit to any person or persons A



j
| OF A>PEAL
|
|































(Equitable Jurisdiction) . BICYCLE REPAIRER — Efficient in| > .
THANKS FOR RENT RICHARD STANLEY wicwotas | oon Ne Broperty of Melen Mary Corring- | Wheel Building. G_°H. | Marshall, En- | Engineer i%th September, 1950
| Lourse qrreernit | ia have not authorised ‘such credit. || oe “8S Malvern Academy W. D. RUDDER,
HOUSES “i , (Defendant). Dated this 12th day of Septembeg 1950, | ————_____—. .- -— 02. APPLICATIONS are invited { . ‘ Beincipal
pursuance of an Order in this HELEN MARY CA cook ; - ————~ ithe post of TOWN ENGINEER Edenviile, Cheapside ie oe
WE {he undersigned beg to thank all] “EVANTON Ten Teen teninien | Coutt im the shove setion made on the ‘On Experienced Cook. Apply : tg : r
those kind Friends, and Family who so]? Bedroo ‘op Rock. Unfurnished. | jith day of September, 1950, 1 give 12.9 80--$n,| Mrs. W. §S. Howell, Golden Ridge | Borough of San Fernando, Trini-[ This, Schoo n on Tuesda
ie Seah tin Cane: ee ae aie of | Tilea oon. tee mie Lame. notice to all persons having any estate, “Phe public are hereby warned apainat Plantation, St. George. 12.9.50-—3n. | dad, B.W.1, nasil pre t 9.90 om. | Bel Air Kindergarten and
food and clothing for their kind thoughts] Available from ist of October on Seeieait tans in or any lien or in-[|] giving credit to my wife, D' A CLERK--A = Provision Stock Clerk. 2 Applicants must be fully quali-} Monday the 18th at 9.90 o Junior School
See safety in the hurricane which | Monthby | Basis or Long Lasee. Dial oe acne all that certain | TAYLOR, (nee Clarke) as T do ngt hold | Apply in writing ONLY, not later than fied Electrical Engineers holding i
a aa ene damage in the island of | 4685 or 2328. 13.9.50—5n. Worthing dedlor on pip sage at er Ce for her or Bnyone ee September to the Secretary |the degree of Associate Member- ‘ -
Keturah E. Webster, Gordon A. Web- HOUSE from the 16th inst yvilia Chureh and island aforesaid containing |â„¢yY mame unless by a uae Street, eke A Seema end ship of the Institution of Electri- ; en ee on Tuesday 19th Sep-
ster. 13.9.50—-In.| Duncan”, Chapel Gap, Paynes Bay, St. by admeasurement twenty-two perches | Si#med by me. present occupation 12 9.50-t.t-n. | cal Engineers or its equivalent.] , yp, pets We here are only six vacan-
James. "Drawing and Dining rooms, 2| thereabouts abutting, and bound on lands Signed LAWRENCE TAYLOR, £- | Pxperience of Civil and/or Muni-| g Piensa Vd. en aprender el | pu. will be receivea on Monday, 1911
Bedrooms, W.C. ting and bound on lands rr EXPERIENCED SHORTHAND TYPIST | cipal Engineering will be an asset Espanol? Sept., 1960. Dial 3603 10,9. 50—5n











and Electric Light. aut other sto of Florence Rice on lands of the estate

Through this medium, I beg to return | conveniences with 1 ‘agre of land at- | 04.>- eh eames 2 Sendo ot
Jands e e

—Lady required for Accountants’ Office.
12.9. 50—2n. aa speed shorthand not essential. oo qootieeys ate a ENROLL’ now with W, D Rudder,
Y commencing $95.00 per month he duuies ur Me POs. COMPFISE| principal, Barbacios Academy, Consti- Anna Bromova Ballet

a
‘The public are hereby warned against

















thanks to the many kind friends and/tached. Apply G. D. Burke, Paynes
sympathisers who offered me their per-| Bay. Ee. » . Bynoe (deceased) on lands of Mrs. for suitable applicant. Repl: inis re a sutive f titio Tou :
sonal sympathy, sent me floral gifts, "and et i ME he Ps 13:9.50--3n. | Marie Layne and on a road over which ing credit to my wife Mildrid | With details of experience and references abel af Ge metas ae Piacoa elt bee te “Tuesday. mh Rept
way brother Beelenions tee ee cate oe 4 0 a ox " oS ny fo) She able not hold awn waite as 1 do! i i See Foe = eering Department o catlows and will be held between 4 p.m wl School
my bro ord. st Church, oe lorthing View Road or respo' lor her or | BOX 261, rn. 9.50.—3n. , as ST 5.0 rae :
Etta M Martord, “Harbour View”,| taining ‘Four’ ‘Bedros Mg on: | however else the same may abut and| Gave, See contracting any debt or! “TADy Used to writing up accounts 1. The Electricity Works con-[" imphasis on he spoken Language P is
Highgote. 13.9.50—1n.’| Dining Rooms, Ver Overlsoking | BowNd together with the chattel dwel- | Orger in myname wales by @ written | and —Used to writing up aceounts sisting of the Diesel Gener-|| Fees Moderate: Classes limited ta | sommhence nt Sie amt, oo gemdae peat
Dial 3607 and ail | SOOKE). CRCea EET sakdinae raat and singular other the | signed ” ae an edvantage uid a staasent ating Station of 2,000 KW gens! srouns ‘ mber at the uc
* he nm ' ‘ . . s le
10.9.50—-5N. | Oorcel ot lama oe ee eae JONATHAN NATHANIAL Tarrr,| York. Apply by letter in first instance installed capacity together 6.9.50
FOR ALE ~“MARISTOW” Maxwell Goast. Pull Goa and being with th» appurtenances to nein Sine Staff Gap, K. F. K. c/o Advocate 13.9.50—3n with Transmission and Dis-]|——————
Furnished. All modern conveniences, | Dting before me av. account of their said + Miptas! ‘ LADY for office with some k ge tribution Lines of 2,300 :
Available from Ist of October on | “#ims with thece witnesses, documents 12.9.50—8n. | oo Steno 4 Typewrtt awwiedge Volts 3 Phase 60 Cycle oper- “¥
Dial 4683 or 2398. 138 50-80 | 2nd Vouchers, to be examined by me apres — |e) Mae tet ee peer ae ee ation % ; . t



Meyers & Co., Ltd. 8.9.50—t f.n



a A The public are hereby warned inst
UTOMOTIVE on any Tuesday, or Friday between the! giving credit to my husband, “Frank

















































































Trinidad, B.W.I.

“SUNNY SIDE"—A 3 Bedroom Bunga- | "OUrs of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in
CAR--One 8 H.P. low at Gibbs’ St. Peter. Goo hing. | the afternoon, Office < Sealy, as I do not held myself responsi- — 2. The Municipal Services
A theft at the price sat oy aynoe. ne, months of October and Novem of the Assistant Court of ‘Agpent ah tat) Tare Gebts in i sonispctes auth ton ee ae Senprat consisting inter alia of the ROYAL NETHERLANL . _—
in oO! w y . . 3 i
ee Fa. ea en. SBS: coe or 2165. Weatherhead. Telephone 3144] Court House, Bridgetown, before the| by a written order signed ie good references. Apply tadice I = Water Distribution System STEAMSHIP co 1
» 13.9,50—8n, | 22nd day of November, 1950, in order 8 lor after 5 5, ; the Road Maintenance »
OPEL KADET CAR,—M—649 in perfect |} ————-=$—______—____- that such clat . igned ELCENA SEALY, P-m. to Mrs. Scaife “La ne hoa aintenance, the SAILIN : {
working aelee, leeee, aermer poker SPACIOUS OFFICE — Marhill SU tar to ne ee one sci vee Graves Land, Garoupe”, Cave Hill, St. Michael Scavenging Services, and seeEe kee notes Anon j The M.V “Daerwood”
; ; 4 > q } a ° M.V. aerw
Apply 0. 8. Smith, Kensington New Road ee. Simpson & Co. For | respectively; otherwise such persons will eee PE gait clasieealak Metab Liane 13.9.50—2n. the control of Building} : Hersilia® Sept, 29th; 20th, Oei. | ”
# Office, 9.50—an.| chinson & Co. Dial Apply W. B. Hut- | be precluded from the benefits of the —-—-» YOUNG MAN between 21 and 27 years Operations of the Town of #8" will accept Cargo and Pas-
A ; : 8.9.50 Or eB on or = Peta: of all aoe vane are hereby warned syainst = age to train as Supervisor for our San Fernando, SAILING FEOM AMSTERDAM |
VAN— mee ‘om ainst the said pro; . | giv credit t / ch . A rhe ; day bene able sD neers for § il
pesiect women oa. ore Van in Claimants are also notified that! thay Watker, (nee Richards) ae 1 @ nee on Gonitery “Leundry oc renN ee Bom, which. is pensionabl: n Bonaire’ September 1th senpery: for St Sem ot
Scott & Co., Whitepark hi sues. ———-——— | must aitend the said Court on Wednes-! hold myself responsible for her - | Road ot Sesion Femtaeh an salary of $3,840.00 SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARINO , ;
4 ” 30.8.50-£.4.n PUBLIC SALES | 22%,,%¢, 224 day of November, 1950, one else contracting amy debt or debts S0—t-f-n. $20.00 $4,800.00) per annun DEMERARA, ET« Vincent, Grenada and Aru-
8. OI) os ea eee ren at 10 o'clock a.m. when their said; in my name unless by a written order MISCELLA with a Temporary War Allowance ‘ Helena” Sept 21st Ms
ELECTRICAL AUCTION lew onder me bad eet BF Ee ese NEOUS of $288.00 per annum ss “Bonaire” Oct, rd ba. Sailing Sunday 17th.
tlic September 1860. re orion wm HOUSE—English Family requires House |_, Quarters are provided at a rent- BAA STWEEP AND AMSTERDAM
RADIOGRAM — 5 valve Pye. In good ; to rent, one or +; | al value of 10 per cen i sa 7 a mans
cen. Apply by letter rh Mm A. UNDER THE SILVER 1. Vv. G ES. tei, TN e 50—I1n Nera St. Gasman ‘St. Philip. Write of salary , veneer. Wepre a ; “Oganiacadt eet mk a ae Ween
yneh, Whitehall, St. Michael. ae " ’ x 33, c/o Advocate Co. oj AF . c " m.s injestac t.o17 * i
10.9.50—4n HAMMER eR ot ee ee The public are hereby warned against 10.9.50~6n. |, = seen Will be required | he an this vee iLL Wel. No. 6007
On Wednesday 13th & Thursday 14th is oe . giving credit to my wife Mavis Monica | *—— o provide his own car for which ‘ , ey
POULTRY by order of The Hon'ble Robert Chal- 0,50—3n. | Sixnten nee Gooding) as I do not hod] USED POSTAGE STAMPS — Cash |@ Travelling Allowance of $600.00 5S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD intiileen a
en ee eee es Le en ne lenor we will sell his House Appoint- myself. responsible for her or any-| P#id for used postage stamps or if you | per annum is provided AGENTS coed eras hee aes SS
POULTRY—White Leghorns, trios con- ore oe Chiefly Antique and Modern one else contracting any debt or debts eer. merehandise such as Fountain First Class passages will be pro- oe -
Oa theca "Sen “sik ear a CEs . at viich feast, reeumnhienin OFFICIAL SALE nents eee Pa re Raehadee. Dune Whceam, ake Alice vided the successful candidate . e <
and 18-month Hen, @ $14 per trio; also] very Good "Extension Dining ‘Table Signed DONALD W. STANTON,| Van Nuys, California, U.S.A, who must be between the ages of anadian National Steamsh
months old in trios, Price according to| pect. 26> Upright and Arm Chairs: | BARBADOS. a0, Clesn's Gams 13.9,50—tan. | 35-45, ips
size. Also a few pairs of good Modenas.| Side board and Chime; Antices wots: IN THE ASSISTANT COURT ~S aaee Applications for the post close
ure~ s z t . . s vv 1 tet “3
SHEARN, este Tae Stock. Large and Small Round Tip Ten Tepiens OF APPEAL 13.9,50—2n. | BOROUGH OF SAN FERNANDO on 15th October, 1950, and should SOUTHBOUND mae Sails Sails Arrives Sails
9.9.50,—3n, | Canterbury, Liquor Case with 12 De- (Equitable Jurisdiction). contain copies of credentials and Montreal = - Halifax Boston Garbados Barhados
cunters: Book Case (Glass Doors). Rock- RICHARD STANLEY NICHOLLS The public are hereby warned against the names of three references acd- |] CANADIAN CRUISER 31 Aug ;
MISCELLANEOUS Uphols Ann | Chairs, all in. old Paint). giving credit to my wife, Clarissa Skeete dressed to the Town Clerk, San {LADY NELSON ii Sept. 14 16 © 16 Sept. 16 Sept
: Mahogany: Consol Table & Pier Glass, LOUISE GRIFFITH (Defendant). (nee Stanford) as I do not hold myself ssed to the Town Clerk, San] CANADIAN CHAMLENGER | 27 Sept. 30 Sept, ww! Sf, Sgpt. 20 Sept.
—— —~| Old English Clocks: Large Carpets, Good responsible for her or anyone else con- Post of Assistant Fernando, Trinidad, B.W.I LADY RODNEY tt 30 Sept. WW Oct. 10 Oct.
GANTIQUES — Of eveny description | Pictures: Engravings Oval. Gilt Mirrors oS, 12 NeFORY ere et by virtue | tracting any debt or debts in my name 13.9.50 SANADIAN CRUISER Sot non SS Foe
2108S, a, , ne ver ° vA s 4 ate f r
Watercolours Sera oe See eee stgeckets: | Glese Ware Appeal dated the nth day, of September, ungess by a written order signed by Town Engineer LADY NELSON 5b MEV. 6 Nov... © New: Wen 16 Nev.
graphs ete. at Gorringes Antique Sh Dinner Se + | 1950 there set up for sale . OO a
adjoining Royal Yacht Club, — PC. G, Barrel Shade: ail toro tan, | Highest bidder at the Office of the Clee Signed GARFIELD SKEETE,| Applications are invited for the | ATED ame NORTHBOUND Arrives Salle. Arsivea Assiven 3.9.50—-t.f.n. Fitung. Dinted Ware te doe aentans pt the ae ot oO! Y paces! 4 a. Yer: post of Assistant Town Engineer r * Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal St. John
tire ‘Dishes. Fish and Fruit Knives | hours of 12 (noon) Snd'2’ o'clock in the 12.9.50--2n. |to the Borough of San Fernando, LADY RODNEY ,. 19 Segt. 21 Sept, 20 Sept. 1 Oct 5 Oct
LADY NELSON 6 Oct. 10 Cet, 19 Oct. 2 Oct. 24 Oct.
LADY RODNEY 9 Nov, 11 Nov. 20 Nev i — \ Bt Nov.

CORN! CORN! CORN! Give your] and Forks, Spoons, Forks, Cutlery etc. | afternoon on Friday, the twenty fourth











































poultry a Treat. Fresh Dried Indian | Silver Spoons, Brass Ornaments:
Cuean Cutetes wae 9 60 oan, Old Linen oan tae Sane haat Washstands, a te. osareel of land “atta cat FOR YOUR INSURAN ast ttn ae eee LADY NEISON 2% Nov. 80 Nov. 9 Dec 10 Dee
. 2 ses ate epp of Drawers: | Worthing View in the parish of Christ Rr » mu possessed of a Ws 5 on * c
DEMLIOHNS — Thirty (30) Covered ene aerins? 3 | Church ‘nd island aforesaid containing NEEDS = CONSULT degree or diploma in Civil and/or

Clear Glass Demijohns 12% Gal ge old Mahi See era ss all in|py admeasurement twenty-two perches ANDREW D. SHEPPARD Municipal ngineering from a NBS

isan: Ginas. Reeaiohie Tk) ae icraten: | SS es Sete eee Ove Pets | and fittesn-hundremis (cf 8 perch oF Representing recognised University : John 4. B don ; Subject, to change without notice “11 vessels fitted with cold storage cham

twa. Oval fone ip ee eke totes Siennows oe and or Rh Gontesarstion Life Association The salary of the aut which te bers. emenger Fares and freight ttes on application to :—

oad + Larders, | jands 0 lorenc' ice on lands o! c F. B, ARMSTRONG + v7 st. whic . 2 ENT

Eckstein Bros. 10 9.50—6n. Sino Top Tables, Ibe Chest, Roller: Large estate of C. Griffith (deceased) on lands YRIDGETOW SARBADOS. pensionable, is $2,400. 00—$10.00 REAL ESTATE AGENT GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. ~A gents
: GATES — Ge 1) Pas of Won Gajes| pertect’ condition end other items. [of Wouisa Dawe on lands of the sstane Tel, —$2,880.00 per annum with a & : :
: 4 ft High and iz ft Wide, Apply BA, | Sale at 11.30 o'clock. TERMS CASH. |0f B- Bynoe (deceased) on lands of Temporary War Allowance of

Cheesman, Central Foundry ecto. BRANKER TROTMA — ‘| Mrs. Marie Layne and on a road over $288.00 per annu . a AUCTIONEER P .

’ “10.9.50--8n, ? N & CO. | which there is a right of way to the The penticons m, : H
Auctioneer, | Dublic road called Worthing View Road is caves ee ae, roquaee Plantations Building
8 ‘ar for which
‘

8.9.50—-3n. |, however else the same may abut
snd bound together with the chattel

Nite tchateal ghana tiene altars . tut
GRAMOPHONE KECORD Collection.| yypamep wie GIra;cD Phone: :-: 4640
Classical and semi classical. Approx- UNDER THE SILVER awellinghouse and all and singular other



Travelling Allowance of $480.00
per annum is provided.


































































imately 300 records. To be sold Complete. the buildings and erections on the said Owing to structural alterations, ss ‘ i
AEN Ut WHEE to ME Ac HAMMER the buildings and fand bulk standing |) we are offering for sule | the ana to rinidad will be pro- | OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Whitehall, St. Michael. 10.9.50—4n. | By recommendations of Lloyds Agents, | and being the appurtenances, and if not entire roof of our building at Nos. enn e success ul candidate. FOR SALE |
eds ican enn tS | we will sell on FRIDAY the 15th at |then sold the said property will be set 13 & 14 Roebuck St., consisting pplications enclosing copies of Vessel
One hand operated BACON SLICING | Robert Thom Ltd. Warehouse, Fairchild | up for sale on every succeeding Friday of a large quantity of woodwork credentials and the names of two “SPION KOP”, Maxwell's Coast , From Leaves Due
MACHINE Apply B. V. Scott & Co.. | Street. between the same hours until the same and approximately’ 1,000 sheets of references should. be addressed to Qne of the best’ positions in this Fa: eae od Barbados
Ltd., Whitepark. 13.9.50—t.f.0.} 10 Bags CURRANTS & RAISINS, Sale | is sold for a sum not less than £208 .6.8 galvanised Iron the Town Clerk, San Fernand select neighbourhood with com S.S, “JSUNECREST” .. London 25th Aug 10th Sept
| 12.30 o'clock. Terms Cash. Doted this llth day of September, 1950. full particulars apply to: Trini + or ernando, plete privacy ensured. The well (| S.S. “FACTOR” I : Pt.
RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for! BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO i. V. GILKEs, Fee full Dae ere rinidad, B.W.I.. and close on 1§th kept grounds are approximately | 7 i Hépoal &
12-inch and carrying cases for 10-inch “ Ag. Clerk of the Assistant C, tas October, 1950. I't acres and {here is a private |B gg « i + i/gow 9th Sept. . 21st Sept.
records, and we have the too Auctioneers Court of Appeal. c/o General Traders nt dedicate eatiniiesity te sandy beach with safe bathing for | 3.8 PLANTER : .. Liverpool 9th Sept 23rd Sept
A. BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.9.50—2n 13.9.50—3n. 13.9 .50—t.f.n children, The house is of timber |} 5.5. “TEMPLE ARCH” M/brough & ' of
10.8.50—+.f.0. | ——=—$—$— , —————— = Sa construction and is in perfeet con- aaa &
tert ae re ee et en dition inside and out, This proper S.s. * " ” London 5th Sept. 25th Sept.
YAWL—"Frapida” approx, 37% feet| UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER ; t¥ must always retain a high value 3.8. “SITHONIA” |. . »» London 20th Sept. 4th Oct
long with Gray Marine engine. Good BY Instructions received from Mr. E Y SALE owing to its attractive natural | S.S. “GEOLOGIST” .. Liverpool 30th Sept lath or
Son paward ane. i eget. Se peer Coe, I will set sr pole by CHANC R Flint s amenities, | HO ; .
em. . 5 lie’ Auction on ‘Thursday next the ‘ ; to
15-8.50—T.F W.| igth September at 2 p.m. on the spot} ‘The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration, Office, me PROPERTY. White Park Road, 4 | MEWARD FOR TIE UNITED KINGDOM
at Belfield Land Settlement, his double- | puplic Buildings, Bridgetown between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on Friday very solidiy built 2 storey property Vessel
roofed house 20 x 10, and 20 x 11, with | specified below.’ If not then sold, it will be set up. 8 each ee es with 7 bedrooms, vast lounge, For Closes in Barbados
OFFICIAL NOTICE water-toilet & bath. Terms Cash. at the same place and during the same hours uni 1 sold. Full particu living room and verandahs, double S.S. “MOONCREST”’
D’Arey. A. Scott, Auctioneer application to me. BER CHAPMAN ALE driveway | and set in approx 1 : “RES gi London Late September
BARBADOS ON Friday next the loth September no re Siisee, fais, boarding house of For further information apply t
. . nex * * ‘ . D : a 5 y to
iy THe ABE eT vere atl pin 1 will set up for sale at my | JASMINE GILL; FRANCES EUGENIE STUART & VICTORIA ISABEL BLACKMAN A large quantity of quar- school, Offers considered DA COST ‘A & CO., LTD.—A
(Equitable Jurisdiction) . figs. eae Rockne, ‘aoe Wea van. PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land toate in pastels at ried and machine broken “WEMBLEY—Navy Gardens A ey _—— gents
RUPERT KEGRICE WE and one Austin Car, Terms Cash Saint John and) Island, of Barbados souls butting. and bounding on stone. Boulders, Spalls, 3” ee eae: fcneeeNne tha ————— eee
ST. Y — endant. - ‘our perel ” 7 i . . s
NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue Sei i POOR Se pth lands now. or late of ae ted om lands now Of Mis now oF iste of naa “s aes ed i. poe earn np ana e Siarcon of an Order of the Assistant Court of aes of Fee deceased, on lands of Todds ton, on lands now or late of ps, 4” chips 3/8” chips ack daer ee et BE aam. RANSATLAN TIQUE

and dust.



























4b lands of Bowmans' ~
¥. Picton’ aod ee J. Holder and on the Public Road or mene ground floor suitable for separat

highest bidder at the Office of the Clerk} UP for sale at my office on Friday next Fe the same may butt and bound Together with trae the erections flat. Garden is walled all around French Line
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the} at 1 p.m., will be one (1) Horse & dwellinghouse thereon called “Stuart and all ee eh te Please place your orders with stone
Court House, Bridgetown, between the,Cart, Ome (1) Pair of Counter Scales Gnd buildings thereon erected end built standing an early. SS. “GASCOGNE” Sailing wm
hours of 12 ingon) and 2’o'elock in the & Welghts, One (1) Lady's 21 Jewel appurtenances. matt San we mene aa on the 15th,
afternoon on Friday, the twenty fourt! st Wateh, and One, (1) Cow < RICE; £827, 1, 8. eptember, 1950
day of November, 1950 all that certain | heavy in Calf. Gave 36 points with last vee OF SALE: 29th September, 1950. H. WILLIAMS, KEITH RAYSIDE, FOR RENT FARE $25.00 B.W.I. Cy
piece or parcel of land situate in the |ealf, D’Aray A. Scott, Auctioneer. istrar-in-Chancery, Lodge Stone Works C S.& .GASCOGNE Ss: . Wik. WY, fi
parish of Saint Peter and island of Bar- 13.9.50--2n Rew oth September, 1950 Lodge Hill s oO. “BEACH HOUSE’ St. Law 4 . aN Eu Sailing to Ma rtinique, Guadaloupe

' 12.9,50,—4n. » St Michael. rence, available furnished October PLYMOUTH and LE HAVRE on

bados, abovesaid containing By ees
tion three thousand seven hundred square

feet or thereabouts butting and bounding REAL ESTATE

on lands now or late Of Mrs, Sarah | ge
Connell and Mrs. Anna Pinkerton and on By instructions received I will offer

or Dial 2972.

*. Sosaad oO SUUSSDESSSSDN OOD NODE DPOODTTOTIOTITT? por Susther parent, Sey Wei

the 21st September, 1950,














fated
POPOV OT TF

54 OPP EE PPEPEELLPPLE VP PPEL AAD *
%,
‘



the Public Road called “Dragons Alley” | for sale on Thursday, 14th at 1 o'clock | ¥ SALE
or however else the same may butt and|at Wakefield, Pinfold Street, opposite > FOR R M JONES & CoO LTD A
bound together with the Messuage or] Yy.M.C.A. all the growing trees standing INCH HAVEN ‘ E . =e ele gents.





dwellinghouse thereon, and if not then|on these lands. @ successful buyers Christ Church (near Inch Marlow)



Standing in one acre of land



Appeal dated the llth day of September, | ~~
1950 there will be set up for sale to the Amongst the items. which will be set

SCRAP BRASS

SPOSSSS





























































sold the said property will be set up for | must remove same within 30 days in- ished.
; sale on every succeeding Friday between | cluding the roots — also on this. day ay Ree ee ay avers. window frames, shelves, A: > caer roa ene sitrane REP aceon mse
{ the same hours until the same is sold|g jarge wooden shed, Cash on fall of Built of stone. ; ays inrge bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, 1 kitchen. 2
for a sum not less than £458, 6s. 8d. hammer. roof, large living/dining room, « ie ‘~ Cc. Engine. Beautiful peach. fh ¥ Pane
Dated this 11th day of September, 1950. R, ARCHER Mc KENZIE built in wardrobes, dressers ete wn : x REM mY ie
a ee ee Auctioneer. cafe coe bathing: isi trom Whe: @i8 Agente % Tr CVU NBER .....-
fo gp 10.9.50.—4n. urther pe f ENCY, Phone 2336. \ ° ©
Assistant Court of Appeal. BARBADOS REAL ESTATE AG ‘ Barbados Foundr Limited ; ae
13.9.50—3n, CARS—By instructions of the Attor- Office Hastings Hotel Lid 13.9.50—1n BS ‘Y- When you order from... .
ney pt . he estate of Mr. Edwards REQUIRES ,
——— ———~ | (dee'd) I wilt sell on FRIDAY 15th at : GOP PLLA :
1 p.m. COLE'S GARAGE, BAY STREET. GOK ‘ AVPPPLLPAASS REA THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
OFFICIAL SALE 1 Tene ace Cur in (pooe wesking = SS
order @ evrolet loon rin iver N
nn ce gua eae ye || yyy AVE IN STOCK... |} TEN (10) TONS SCRAP BRASS Se aes
so ee nae. Saunt Kenzie, Auctioneer, "12.9. : = : Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.
(Equitable Jurisdiction) AMS in tins, .
a HOUSE—One_ tw: fed hi ith Tins. EMPIRE COFFEE, HAM‘
RUPERT Seen Dowden ais roof ana iitehen fon someven CHEESE in ‘cyie ig PLE JUICE YOFFEE in tins; and are prepared to purchase at the following prices:-—
IN pursuance of an Order in this illing to sel part. Contact Mrs. CURRANTS, y EAP ’ fi a SSE
Court in the above action mad@ on the | Cy attss Price ‘reasonable’ Ais |i} LAMB TONGUES in Tims, SWAVE HAM LOAF, BEEF CART BRASS... Be. per th. rien
jan , A ' ‘
hotice all persona, having any estate, one Blectris Washer, 2.8.80". | paSTE, SALMON SHRIMPS FARK. LIM, FRYE COO ng HEAVY MILL BRASS. 120. , NOTICE
right or interest in or any lien or In- , ‘ , ” ;
cumbrance affecting all that certain ae podrenaa be sare set up for sale WAFER CORN FLAKES, ROBINSON S PA NC MANGE MEDIUM BRASS 10-~12¢ \ .
piece or parcel of Jana, situate a a - enn soe priday on ee CREAM-OF-WHEAT, MONK & GLASS BLANC My “8 i ety We beg to notify our customers that our Repair Department
arish of Saint Peter and island 0) e igetown, ’ 22nd - wil t » ope . eines ke
parish Of sncesaid containing by estima- | September 1950, the Sugar Works Plan- OVALTINE, ANDREW'S LIVER SALTS, Tins FISH CAKES. Ee aoe ae ge or ” a Monday, 18th September
tion three thousand seven Sundred squats aaa vate ena '3e Carte: . tat uF a o ber, Tf ae oa cone, noneee ~
feet thereabouts butting an: und i AXWELLS, Ieee cereete he Sti owever 1eTe W 1e a skeleton staff on duty to
on. lands gw: oF late fe ee cee, sonteinane together by estima: The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd. take care of emergencie eile
nell and Mrs. Anna nkerton a on | tion CRES .
the Public Road called “Dragons Alley" | ACREAGE in Plant Canes — “4% 708 Ltd. Office. Stores TU a ee pw a ue ;
or however else an eure may a and | Acres. oie (an ian, Jokre D. Taylor & So e White Park Road, St. Michael. . heen fon Wa ore 5 pert ient and Gasoline Station will
boun ether wilt! e Mess je or ACREA’ toons — res. ' siness aS usual
dwellinghouse thereon, to bring before] ACREAGE in Preparation — 33% GROCERS ROEBUCK ST. DIAL 4335
me an account of their said claims with | Acres. 5 Cc
thelr witnesses, documents and vouchers,|° There will also be sold with the said - OLE & CO. LTD.
to be examined by me on any Tuesday,| plantations One Dodge Motor Lorry, 2 Se == = 9365636669 666600,











or Friday between the hours of 12 (noon) ‘Cows, I Mule and 1 small 2-wheel-
and 3 o'clock a oe BERTEOD, | at aoe pg ak %

Office of the er o e 58! nn {eulars and conditions
Court of Appeal at the Court House, A oh i ser undersigned:—
Bridgetown, before the twenty second COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
day of November, 1950, in order that °. 8.9 13n
such claims may be ranked according to 9.50— .
the nature and priority thereof respec- ana aeiaiih Ash Garinae POUr OW Serine your owl

vely; otherwise such rsons will be
Seidel from the benefit of the said | home? If so, Now is your chance. You

Decree, and be deprived of all claim on |can pay down part of the cost and the

or against the said property. balance can be paid monthly. Make
Claimants are also notified that they|an appointment and overlook the fol-

must attend the said Court on Wednesday, | lowing.

the twenty second day of November, 1950,| (i) Small property at Hart's Gap called

—Suo_({Jo=”»«$_{—{({rOWNPmNemNeNmQNl ESS
SLEEPS EL LLL LLAPLLLPLPE LADD ADAL ADD 8
+
.



COOKING IS A NECESSITY... |



















4



SO MAKE IT A PLEASURE
By using a--- -

FALKS

*
%
»

lst FLOOR
C. F. HARRISON & CO., LTD. :

THE MANAGEMENT presents.
with pride
THE DELIGHTFUL VOICE OF BRITISH GUIANA'S

4

OOS































a.
»,
r
3 S
J
Why of oVelhe %
at 10 o'clock a.m. when their said claims ENDEAVOUR. NGING STAR.
will be ranked. this J1th day of (2) House at Martindales Road ON er i JUST ARRIVED “eee
september, 1900.” ee | (ah Broerty at the Tr Road. ary RATED $
, erty a e Ivy Road.
: ates Siva, | ee oR gees a mH Ss NEW BOOKS & NEW STOCK
Assistant Court of Appeal. , ‘
13.9.50—8n. Also several others too many to men- SEPT. 11,
tion . SWEETEST A Bungalow by the Beach by Derrick Ball $
scnemine ok paras Spd conettions ee 8.30 P.M. We Can Supply You with... Winter is in July by Elma Napier >
gg eee ie cael VOICE New Day by; V. S. Reid
F s class fe ‘een a house. oF P a 4 BURNER (Floor Model) % The een by Maxgaret Rennedy
oo e on terms. 3. ‘$n. ( ected Stories by en echt
SHARES with Accruing Dividend a - a - * n , The Raft by Rosalind Wade
* wi ecruing Vv! THE 2 % Cheaper by the Dozen by F. & E. Gilbreth Carey.
2 ee ee mulvoing & Teed: LATEST ” ad ” Ki The Price is Right by J- Weidman
€ Ltd TUNES CARIBBEAN 2 ” (Table ny $ Dr. Barbara by B, Lloyd Still *
, The above will be set up for sale by Mt) ¥ 4 Murder is Announced by Agatha Christie s
se i Public Competition at our Office, James ‘plik prey (|
‘one ae aera oon and burn uo | Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 15th AND HIT ALSO i % ’
Does. ea akin Gene, peal pd lad? Thy of September @t 2 p.m. PARADE STAR BEATRICE ’ ° \\ y CHILDREN S BOOKS
real cause of these skin troubles is a. werin G.,L, W. CLARKE & CO.. A ef CE DOUBLE BURNER STOVES y %
that has spread throughout the world, and erage ht SPECIALS ll at Ri bl i }
is called various names such as Athiete’s 18.9.00--Gn. All at Reasonable Prices i % Mrs. Piggle-Wiggle’s Magic by Betty MacDonald
Fee ee eee Te aE £900 Barbados Government Debentures WITH RADIO ; : | The Chalet School and the Island by Elinor Brent-Dyer. x
germ cause. A new discovery, called Nixo- |™/2de Up as follows:— F : pe Come in and Select Yours TO-DAY! ih} & The Blue Mascot by Margaret Griffiths $
derm, stops the itching in 7 ininutes, Kilts 1 €or round interest at 5% ‘THE FILM eae fe AT 1% The Wooden Seagull by Jean Morton %
@ germs in 24 ho and starts healin e "ie % ‘ _ -— 1@ eter and Tim's $ ays row!
the Seis ott, 24 hours a t ctay s nealing se ME Hino intacent at 24% : é tips , 1% ot od a T ms Roe ne a Brown >
Nixoderm is so successful it is guaranteed due 1954 STROMBOLI ie + elena hte pray he, 8 Ms Pncger pps
to end the itch and heal the skin not only 1 @ £100 bearing interest at 344% a 4 1% roby Twirl Tales by Sheila Hodgetts
on the feet but the most stubborn cases of due 1954 Mr. RAY NUNES. . 1 Hurrah for Little Noddy by Enid Blyton
Eczema, Pimples, Acne, Boils, and Ring- 1 @ £100 bearing interest at 3%% | se 9 * 1%
worm of face or body or money back on re- due 1968 PROGRAMME: x 5
turn of grapty carton. Ask chemist for Nixo- | The above debentures will be set up ie ei (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) NS These and many others too numerous to mention
d today.|at publie compe at the office of | ® (1) Again; (2) Foolish Heart; (3) Maybe its Because > g
Nixoderm os ‘ inders i cS Frida; ext the % (4) Ole Man River: (5) If I Love You; (6) Stormy Weather % Nos. 33 & 52, Swan St. whe ’Phone 2109, 3534 or 4406 iy , PAY US A VISIT or TELEPHONE 4427 x
: instant ) p.m. Carrington
Seen Seweerer 70 Lucas Street 19 9 0 an | Opel tt tastes t tat ttt stot OOS ISLE SEE ELELELIOL Gs a NN | Oo 650565655656506000000 9009 9O0F OOS SSSOO0ITT OSS sooe







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f



PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE



oe

W./1. Draw Fina ‘Council ApprovesSuffrage Bill














| @ From Page 5 ntage of votes were not secure
e a ; by a candidate, they had afe |
ric el ixtu re i ressure group techniqu guard against peuple making fun|
| inat could be practised by u i f coming forward for the House
evs, civil servants, doctors oF) He thought that was a reasonable
Leveson—Gower's xl a 190 & 170 people ib any walk of life An -|deterrent, and if it was proved @ from page 5
they would find that it would te that it was not a strong enougn| ple of Antigua, but thac they had
‘ practised more ) hose people} deterrent, the depo could bette take into consideration
West Indies 245 and (for 4 wkts.) 86 who were regarded aS paving pre- | raised finances of the colony and that
tensions to a knowledge of 400d | Mrs. Muriel Hanschell said sh uny people were still suffering
SCARBOROUGH, Yorkshire, Sept. 12. government } Was not against univers uflrage a result of the hurricane of a
The West Indies wound up their triumphant tour today|, Many years ago, they could ncet}as they practically had it at the} year ago. For those reasons,
: 4 aie pet - ; ‘ _”" |have had universal suffrage 1: | present She of the|feit that they should not ut the
with a gallant but vain bid to beat H. DU’. G. Leveson-|1,,-pados. But there had been | opinion, however, “that there| present time grant $20,000.
Gower’s XI. Set to get 116 runs for victory in only 40}

jimmense changes since then
minutes, the touring team had scored 86 for the loss of|Their educational system was be-
four wickets when time expired, leaving them 30 runs | ing improved year after year
short of their objective. Te-day, a person working for
They lost Roy Marshall for 10 the start and failed by only 30 to |8/~ 4 week was able to yo How
to a skied catch off the last ball of , reach their objective. r many people would they find who
the first over. Clyde Walcott and They lost four wickets while| were not working for that He
Jeff Stollmeyer fell before 50 went | scoring 86 runs—over two a min- | really could not see how by grant-
up in 23 minutes. ute. ling universal suffrage they woul
Then Everton Weekes made 19 Marshall went in the first over | put the country in any more dan-
out of 32. But despite snatched |to a skied catch and Walcott hi: |ger than it was in at the present

should be some sort of qualifi-
cation for membership ef the
House




























Mr. Mottley (E) sa.’ that

Hon ble Dr. Massiah said that
he would repeat that when he
first read the Bill he had the
same feeling but after many
weeks of thought, as he had said
a little while ago, he had found
no solution To his mind to
hold the view that there should

|
ous, coming from Barbados
}





































runs, they could not beat the}20 in 15 minutes before being | time = financial ‘auslibest a have hoped that the Government
clock caught at 46 | nt ay a juallication WaS|could have helped those of
. “ : ‘Mireiy wrong $ i E 7 , S
When the West Indies first in- Weekes and Christiani put on 32 Many «Vor for $80 ta allow at Seba i ee colony with equal speed.
nings had been resumed this|for the fourth wicket snatching | eee this t4 e : ¢ areiet ea ision LiKe They had heard nothing of the
morning, Walcott batted grandly {several singles before Weekes was| py. came thing applied to the as F ie fittie a . ese days was} money which had been collected
to take his overnight score of 69|leg before and then Gomez played| € Be ; "abolish ‘he. qualif- rtainly futile and stupid by the Advocate for the people
to 121 not out out time with Christiani | Proposal to aoe ship. of the| Hon'ble V. C, Gale said that he} who suffered in this colony as a
He batted altogether two hours | LEVESON GOWER’S XI Ist Innings 190 cation se wa eect eitoct agreed with Hon'ble Dr, Massian|result of the hurricane. They
while the total rose by 152. Rae we Gh > Wal ai |e Sh $80 ae ae ualif-|@S to the effect the spread of| were not criticising the passing of
He avoided taking singles eX-] J \cimeyer b Pritchard 29 | could he ? . ‘ay te ae cept to receive the next over. and | marshal b Walsh 6 |cation have ot ay, : a «no |nave on the matter Education | were grateful that the hurricane
while Ramadhin scored only three, woes » Pritehard lat | many pe ople of the a — aad greatly improved here during; had not struck Barbados, but they
Walcott hit so freely that 59 runs | Cirictiani b Walsh 2 |class were working for that ana) ing vears and he thought it was|were saying that there was too
came in the first 40 minutes be~} Gomez © Griffith b Gladwin 2 | ese better thant in other West Indian| iach delay in helping the local
fore Gladwin dismissed Ramadhin | \ illiams « Griffith b Pritchard 2 At present, in the deposit and island He thought ’ they cant people
: alentine with successive | ~#hnsen b Wals! t Sick thon j ertain ey. | Stands > 3 | ' : :
ee ide : oo eamadhin & Gladwin 4 rfeiture, if a certain Per=) roving in the right direction and|- Mr, Dow/ing (E) said that the
. : alentine b Gladwir @ j § in ete al Selort | aoe 2 a a
Hitting with great power in all Extras (22 byes bye Pr cnet he did not agree with the Select Government ie to ee
directions, Walcott claimed three at a - ee a oo errs Legged me! eye conehe
sixes and 13 fours to give the oe poet ane _ I la 9 jualification for membership to’ they acted in helpi
West Indies a first innings lead of stata st Sa R WwW n The Legis tive he House of Assembly of Antigua. But there were many
55 runs Pritchard 29 ‘ ” C .
Giadwin 213 4 3s 3 ouncil
When the home team went in | Cranstor 7 a : A VEN
again the West Indies bowling and } Wain oi hs gt ng anmines| When the Legislative Council met yes. WORLD AFIRE WITH AD TURE {
Arte owe a oe ears. waitord c Rae b Johnson é terday a message from th Governor was ;
ran yowson and Tom Gra-| Lowson ¢ Johnson b Valentine forming th mt t notifica-
> : asa . Graveney ¢ Walcott b Williams 29 has been received from the Secre-
very. eee: Sa gg Lester ¢ Weekes b Valentine 21 of State for the Colonies that His
yicket stand of v snsole b Ramadhin 14 | Majesty’s Government has app’ do
the deficit, but then the side col-] yYardiey b Ramadhin 0 }a@ further grant of $408,000 from the
‘ against the steady attack | -ranston c Marshall b Johnson 6 | Colonial Development and Welfare Vote
ONE ee eee a etgr | walsh ¢ Gon.ez_b Johnson 12 |to supplement the grant of $1,212,006
Dh “ eee — ne Gladwin stpd. Walcott b Ramadhin 12 | already approved for the construction of
with four wickets for 49. Griffity not out 9 | new runway at Seawell Airport
Ramadhin’'s match record was 10] “ritchard ¢ Williams b Ramadhin 1 The revised estimated dost of the run-
for eighty-five. Extras (10 byes, 6 lew byes) 16 | way is $1,620,000
ghty sow é $
Gerais teding Seer case, oxe- Total Fie, | mnes Oesta Aaperved ines, eters
the est Indies first class pro- > ite Ps. een ee
i ay Fall of wickets;— 110; 2--88; 3—ag; | Mittes . Sh
gramme, they will play two one- “nh je er eae - One was the Civil Establishment -
day. matches before sailing for] {22} S121: 6-123; 7-141; 8187; (Generali Amendment Order No. 7 y
ay & 9-163
home on September 22. "BOWLING ANALYSIS Order 1950, and another the Civil Estab- A i
The West Indies last two first Oo M R wW aes (Teachers) No 2 Qrder, 180 5 ; £
{ Aole ‘ ‘. » Johnson 15 2 26 4 he third was th ensions Pensionabie Mi F
innings wickets added 59 here Soroee 8 ae 0 | (Offices) (Amendment) No. 5 Order a ances
this morning and the side were all | amadhin 245 1 49 4 They also concurred in a Resolution
out for 245 in reply to Leveson- Valentine eas 6 56 2 \for $6,360 to supplement the Estimates
ate ' hou Williams 3 o 12 1 | 1950-51, Part I, Current, as shown ir
Gower’s a s score of 190. 1y al? WEST INDIES 2nd Innings the Supplementary Estimates 1950-51 No.
Clyde Walcott, getting nearly al’ 4 Marshall c Lester b Gladwin 1\18, which form the Schedule to. this
the bowling, brought his overnight | Stollmeyer_b Gladwin 15 | eesolution
score of 69 to 121 not out. een Scene Peas a aig 73 They passed a Bill to provide for the
With a drive for six off Prit-[G50% no ou 9 | qualification and registration of voters
chard, Walvott sent up 203. then] Christiani not out 10 wa’ A a a gr RCE Ai’ Suicnicn< Aue wih oe
two fours and a six to leg off Extras (4 byes, 6 leg byes, 3 as aah aah ee the Jurors Act an 4
i > se ‘ " € » qualifications for Jurors P
Walsh gave him 103 out of 127 EROS SARAGO ET 33 | A Bin to amend the Representation of - .
during 95 minutes batting. Total (for 4 wickets) a6 | the People Act, 1901 2
Ramadhin scored only 3 out of ; “ » Y.
54 in half an hour. BOWLING ANALYSIS Oe ae CARIBBEAN PREMIERE
y : > M R W
Gladwin, using the new ball, re- | Giaawin 3 0 36 3 ;
~b A ile q q la? ~ r
laced Walsh, and with consecu- | Pritchard 4 o 33 0 OPENING- FRIDAY
i i in | Walst : 1. C £
tive deliveries bowled Ramadhin | Walsh 2 0 8 i 1 Assistant hief 5 gt ee 4 ;
and Valentine at 245. Ramadhin —Reuter, EMPIRE THEATRE UV=
scored only 4 out of 100 in an F M I ¥/ a (a teases ll
or Menta AT eee eee REE PR ge ara
nour, ie 2 _ eee : oa 2 . : aes

Walcott in a noteworthy display
batted altogether 2 hours and hit

John Has :
3 sixes and 13 fours. : Hospital
cawers Kirin nat eeste| = Operation — |,,22%, Hows ot, Asembyy at

nings had scored 44 for the loss of Met hieea eee passed
1 wicket. iFrom Our London Cosrcapondent) The ose. (at einiclin saree

Walsford and Lowson | who LONDON, Sept, 12. the honour to acknowledge ‘th:
opened their innings found John- John Goddard, the West Indies “pt i ey Pecciieney's Mes--
son and Gomez difficult to play|T.urist Captain underwent yes- bye 24 1950 lated 18th
from the start, and double figures | terday a minor operation for a ee SRO eee here oo










$20,000 Voted
For Antigua |

who had sustained much loss here
during the hurricane of a year ago
and help had not yet been given)
to them. Government, he said, was
very eager to blame the Secre
tariat.

Mr. Brancker (C) said that now}
that they were becoming. federe-
tion conscious, it would be bad
showing not to support the passing
of the Resolution. In the passing



sould not be argued that $20,000
was too much money for Antigua,
$120,000 would t.>t be too much,
But $20,000 seemed rather gener-

would be created which would en-
sure to a safer degree, the people
of Barbados who had suffered ir
the last hurricane, getting aid.

Dr. Cummins (L) said that Gov-
ernment 'did not act hastily in de-
ciding the amount which should be
given to Antigua, More widespread
devastation had been done
throughout the island than had},
been done when there was a fire};
in Castries and even the money
they were then passing was in-
adequate. :

If British Guiana did not give
much to Antigua, it was because
they were out of the hurricane
path and would not have as much
sympathy for the people of An-
tigua as would the people of the
other West Indian islands.

Nobody deplored the local situ-
ition with regard to the long de-
lay over the settlement from the
last flood more than the Govern-
ment. He would say, even though
some members-could not see with
him on that point, that it was be-
cause of conditions in the Secre-
tariat.

The Churchwarden had asked
for money from the Labour Wel-
fare Fund to help people who had
suffered during the recent rains,
but the Labour Welfare Fund was
not created for that purpose. They
had set up a policy and they had;
to go by it,
The Resolution was then massed.

The Government should remem-
ber that charity began at home.
They appreciated the speed with
which the Government brought
down the Resolutior and could







ovegUP... YOUR... SMILE...

had just been reached when Wals-
ford put a Johnson delivery into
the hands of forward short leg.
Graveney came in and was kept

on the defensive while Lowson}

survived two leg before appeals
from Gomez. Both bowlers kept
a good length with lively pace,
and at lunch Leveson-Gower’s XI
was still 11 runs behind.

After Lunch

When play resumed after Innch.
Lowson and Graveney played con-
fidently against Ramedhin and
Valentine. Graveney ‘itting the
left-hander to the square leg
boundary and then cutting him
late for four. The arrears were
quickly cleared off as Lowson
showed relish in driving Ramad-
hin. The stand put on 78 runs in
80 minutes when Lowson was well
eaught by Johnson running across
on the boundary, and one run
later Williams had Graveney
caught behind the wicket. Low-
son had batted particularly well
for 44 in 100 minutes,

Lester and Insole were together
for the fourth wicket and Insole,
the Essex captain twice cut Val-
entine for four to send up the 100

The innings had then lasted five

minutes short of two hours, but!

with the score at 121 he was clean
bowled by Ramadhin who also had
Yardley clean bowled before the
former England captain had open-
ed his account

This was the second time in the
match that Ramadhin had bowled
Yardley for nought.

The West Indies’ attack con-
tinued to dominate the play and
by tea they had claimed seven
wickets for 144 runs,

rasel complaint in a London hos-
pital,

Mrs, Goddard told me _ to-day
hat John is progressing favour-
ably.

He is not expected to leave the
hospital until Monday, and Mrs.
Goddard was doubtful whether he
would be fit to attend the dinner
being given that night in honour
of Goddard and the West Indies
team by the West Indies Club.



“Sparrow vs Island
At Cricket

AN island team will engage a
team from H.M.S. “Sparrow”
in a one-day cricket fixture
tomorrow at Combermere. Play

Starts at 1 p.m.

The following will represent the

island; —

3, 9 Cc. Gittens (Capt.);
Cc. Aleyne; D Atkinson; E
Brewster; H. D. Kidney; N. E
Marshall; R. St. C. Hutchinson;
A. M. Taylor; K. E. Walcott;
B.A. V. Williams and G. Wilkes,

Umpires are Messrs, S. ¢
Foster and J. H. Walcott

CRICKET BOARD
MEETS TODAY

The Boare’ of Management of
the Barbados Cricket Association
meets to-day (Wednesday) at the
Challenor Stand,

The Board will consider draft
rules of the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control submitted by



August relating to the filling of
the post of Assistant Medical
Superintendent, Mental Hospita:

The House cf Asscmbly agret
to the appointment of an Assistant
Medical Superintendent for thr
terms and on the cond tions men
tioned and set out 1 You
Excellency aid Message



Jamaica Beat
Rarbados

(Barvaios Adycea.e res} nt)
GEORGSTOW::. §.G., Sept
Sturc and Nunes of Jamaica





beat Erie Taylor and Dr. Manning
of Barbados at the doubles to-
night 6—4, 6—6, 6—4 Sturdy)
stole the show with brilliant in-
terceptions at the net and time
and again drew applause from
the 1,000 crowd

His back hand shots were at
times a treat and |! ability to
place the ball with the able as-
sistance of Skipper Nunes won
Jamaica the match. Dr. Manning
performed much bette han on
his opening night, proving that he
was a better doubles player

Jamaica took the first set in 20
minutes after Barbados led 5—-4
The second set previded some
grand play and in this set the
Barbados players brought ofl
some powerful shots but the abil
ity of the Jamaica
ball coupled with Sturdy’s won-
derful interceptions won out with
the score at 8—6. The set lasted
30 minutes with the final coming








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Jamaica along with amendments }5- ; nh :
All Out 1 somes by a Sub-Committee 25 minutes later
The innings closed soon after the The form of entertainment to bi final sét found both play-
interval for 170, Ramadhin claim-|.embers of the West Indies Cric-]}ers nghting hard but once the |
ing four wickets today to make his | ket teem will also be discussed. |score was four all, the Jamaican
match figures 10 for 85, This left |The dispute between Leeward and|moved away with the final point
the West Indies only 40 minutes] “mpire in their Second Division|coming after five duce, Taylor
to score 116 runs if they were to! ‘xture will also come up for dis-‘eventually playing into the net























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Full Text

PAGE 1

iWt.r. IlilK BARBADOS ADVOCATE 'WEDNESnn SEPTEMBER 1ST 13ST) ft.--. __*•>*- Print adj I BARBADOS WADVOGTCE %  — %  — f r .i Wedneirtav, September IS, 115ft *.IM.A. THE work of the Society (or the Prevention ol Cruelty to Animals In this island has been carried on away from the glare of publicity. The faithful few have hownn i tndMmmrad Id raad-v valuuble serI lea Ud Ubring home to owners of animals and those to whose care they are t-ummined that it is their duty to "care" them. One step further In this direction was made yesterday when another trough for watering animals was opened in Fairchttd Plf— j The trough whicli accommodates not only draught animals but dogs is suitably i -i ii'i-1 %  >n ., iii.irbie pUkqiM "'ri.t'ouiji thi efforts of Mrs. J. M. Korater." It is also equipped with a pipe from which people can draw water to quench their thirst. Small as this service might at first appear, its usefulness will be realised when it is pointed out that the deterioration of u animal's condition and its unwillingness to work might be due to lack of water during the day. It mit>ht be easy for the owner of some draught animal to carry a parcel of food for himself and one for his animal for the mid-day meal but the opportunity for watering the animal is nol always to hand. And here the S.P.C.A. have done good work in erecting this new trough in the heart of the City and at the spot where the draught animals congregate in quest of work. In the past the work of the S.P.C.A. was limited to the prevention of ill-treatment of animals and instruction to drivers who were usually guilty of overloading. But as the years passed, public support increased and inspectors could be employed. Since that time it has been possible to render other services. The work of painless destruction of emaciated or unwanted animals has been carried out in St. Michael and has saved many an animal from cruel treatment or agonising death. That work has now been extended to other parishes and the services of the Chief Inspector can be secured by telephone. That decision which was taken at the last meeting will do much to bring the work of the Society in touch with people who knew little of it before. Legislation has recently been enacted to give the Police authority l<> destroy straying dogs; and whilst the S.P.C.A. have been able to appeal to some owners to give a little more care to their dogs the work of bringing the others int.. the fold has not been very successful. There are still too many stray dogs, listless and emaciated on the streets and this offers another challenge to the Society. But there must be greater public support if this valuable work is to be done. In this work financial support nnd public co-operation are essential ingredients. The Lasl Day TODAY is the last day (or receiving parcels at the Y.M.C.A. Tor distribution among Ike sufferers in Antigua. There is not one Barbadian who would not contribute to 0M work ol i-i'lu'l. Some have been prcvi-ninl because of circumstances and some because of lack of opportunity To those to whom opportunity has not come before, and to any who had not been minded to make use of such opportunity, the notice of the linal day should be sufficient incentivelo give. The essence of giving in time of distress is the pleasure of denying one's self. Its merit can only be realised when distress comes to one's own doorstep. To give to the Antigua Relief is our thanksgiving for being spared the dangers and distress which have befallen our neighbours. This is the last chance GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON. Book Critic. Gives his Verdict on the new novel by ERNEST HEMINGWAY For Whom The Bell Tinkles Arraaa The River And Into it tying In wail for th. ..,]. %  ... u, ...hitrftarw The Tree* By F.rneat Hemset* him at In* Mad „i .. duins. flna which Mi %  ftfway. Cape fla. d. *M shoot "l>t us cross over tinttnCd Would be .-artied nil Pa pa*ea rim and rent under the shade of of the smaller German r the tree*." The last words of '^ <> procedure. MM> nan stonewall Jackson are almost Je One informer wU h..ir-stnpprd naeK wiin bM words of in.colonel put ins head After ton MR the ring, (he Champ a novel which ronitt.iio*M nml character, one lay iigure. mid one anxu'ty neurons. The character hi a hrncsmR grouchy self-pity in K elf-dramatis!ni colonel in Hull n i 1 e d State a* Army and 50. stationed post-war In Trieste nnd taking a short leave in Venice. He is no more foulmouthed than many old military ..!"i-i AI.I. h < KpSBUnM the pljgue (,f slant In the typography The lay figure It Renatit a beautiful Italian count• 19, who responds with girlish enthusiasm to the eu'une.'s lovemaking Renata i* pure day-dream, thiacquiescent female whom every male think* he would like to meet She listens agrees, flatter.. encourages, echoes and loves. If she over existed she would be an intolerable bore even to thai master of egocentric monologue, Colonel Richard Canlwell. USA Hut, as she does not exist Itenata acts very nicely as a "feed" for the colonel, whose conversation has a long trajectory but a narrow arc of fire Hou> many Krauts he killed in heo tears—a hundred and twenty ln-o tures—not rotinfintj ixurrlblei Hou contemptible the hioh dross is Whjy a very dry martini— fifteen i/in lo one o/ vermoufh—is called fi Monf(roieru, that General allegedly requiring such odds in his favour before he u-otild consent to What a good guy Rommel was? How abominable are tht nono'libatanf u>ar novels. When he exploits and grievances, the col>nels rills in with the phrase; "I nve you". This occurs just forty times dim counting possibles) if any statistician is interested. After the tenth time or so the idea gets across As for the anxiety neurosis The colonel ha* a bad heart, a bad hand nnd has been hit on the head maybe ten time**— "count Ins polo. Give or tako three' He keeps his heart up with mannitol hexanltrate and nets some sleep with seconal. Jn between the wars he had rr.jiiTled a woman journalist But they are dreadful." the Kirl said. "I asTee" %  Bui you couldn't have married a woman journalist that kept on being that?" "I told you I made mistakes, ihe Colonel said. "After nil the beating-up the old hero has taken In war and peace, he is worried lest he should not be the man he used lo SOBsf I'ui Dot cnii ,( was told that a ha iiv Of .lmk-.r,,.>ting; *'' pUcid un bis some—loo much—dialogue .. ftnl ''" K "ours later Ihe Germ as a lagoonfound him his head still In ..._. ,„., %  "> eta on his back. 3SSy3?' "—.Kn.l.,000 •Wo can have Mm.mh, „. EftSlZ**' """ '"'" "" >0 *",-_ „ It was an extraordinary bettli u.^ZJ^L-,n|try Dtut mut '*** "*• *rrtogu -\\' %  %  %  %  wf ttu.i iDstiblU Parachuted supYes. The others went on plies from the West (.11 Into int%  DO I lei Iheni t.ikc m, h.inil SUM.' The champ had told u how I %  %  %  %  ,i! role i nnd De The wtrtiSI e^UDOMnl held by Maupassant. drtW in two bout"" different sectors of the Polish with Mr RtenOhnl— "| think nrm >' ,no wc ** 'or din. I contact I had the edmbi tha Last ons/*— %  !'' uld "' "5 d ta London which War In The Dark As ihe Germans closed in. BfS4 used in the Ghetto ba c a n aS. cvniniunlcatlon i ag D IM threw kienades in blocked passages wltlt cement bags. Thcie were subterranean bullies with German enginIt was a horrible, fetid warffcra in which the slightest sound was echoed a hundred-fold, and in which men who would cheertulh attack a tank with a homcanb completely lost their Alter two months of night:, : %  Bfhtinc the HORM Axmj surrendered on honourable terms Itt losses were 15,000 killci ot seriously wounded: comparable Qsnnan casualties 26.000 GENERAL llOR-KOMOROWSKI. Aged 55, former C-ln-C PolUh Home Army well-known rider took part in Paris Olympic Games 1924 FANFAslfc IN HLKMONT. By Marcel Ay ate. The llo.li,> 11..... I Os. 275 pagea. VUlams of this witty, serious French novel art Cummunuits, victims arc collaborators, heroes— i ol] (bay are not really heroes— IN decant people who bow too easily lo the prevailing wind oi dogma. In pouu of "act" says one of Ihcm "o u r friend Archambaud has not committed any crimes. he Im* 'imply acquiesced by his Silence in the crimes of others. 1 have done exactly the same, ami so will you. And it does not alter the fact that we are admirable beings." Avmc presents to us a gallery ol such admirable beings CHAMP HEMINGWAI Ht v tl 14 '0d| with t l,n c* BSSSSfl A ooks An account written graphl. eally and with humour of one of ha tiered littlo town of |K>4-Oi the two heroic-hopeless Warsaw ration France. A book stuffed episodes the 1944 Rising. The li the brim with humanity nnd other'.' The Defence uf ih>>am '. ILil %  llli' I'.Ulfi illil the same worry—Mime of them have been married for years, but haven't had a n *-i ri--i quarter or any other home. gue-tied when it comes to saying "Thank you." Well, tomorrow we will be heading NoruVEast. I have gone to battle per airplane, per landingThfW are olhc craft, and per boat, but never aiiarv aboul: Knuw per battleship. When we slogged It out down the railway corridor we didn't think II would come again so soon. but since it has we will do our best, as we did at Dunkirk and in Burma. Bui I. for one. would be happier if the cap badgt* I w *" %  "'"" with over 12 years ago wa on my bonnet and not un a bell round my guts 1 have nothing against the regiment I have been transferred to —It is a fine one—but my Dad belo n ged to the one I Joined. He was killed in it In 1918 not long after I was born. 1 feel grateful Government will soon be giving us SO fags a day buckslui. even if they i*rc unlv Victor) \ (remember?), but they will b'i putting up the price to half a crown or more for 20 when it Is all over. Why cant we have cheap fogs One like the Navy on home stations? that ad Ihe "good old Regulai Army, pride ol the aaflon .11 u vcrythillR else. Thu.sc of us who ome through will it>l| i a tba pame iiii'kc-.. I td us again. Promises sy he a side ibo* i U may be the start of a big war. I wouldn't know, but I ask this of whatever Government is in when it is over. If you make us promises—this time keep them. If you promise married quarters, We Regulars R< member, too. tliai however co,l the new aimlfl may be (and I am prepared to believe Uwl ciwifl main uood soldier. In wartime) we Regulars iak^ U strain of cveryJUrst olTensiv.*. thing* Tell Krrol flynn %  e don't wnnt any "Objective Korea's after this show, thank vou. And although the film ad< ineiits said a few weeks ago of the American Marines "The odds were a thousand to one, but that's the way Ihey like it," that doesn't go for us. We would like a few reinforcements. —L.E.8 Britain Will Talk About Her Colonies Answer To Russian Tactics At U. N. (K*. A Suenal Correspondent) LONDON. Britain has decided to be more talkative at the United Nations about her Colonial affairs. But this is nut likely to result in Russia, or other inlerested countries, calling .(! the propaganda outbursts which made such a liasco of Colonial debates at last year's U.N. session at Lake Success, or at Geneva '.he year beiore. ll was obvious at the Luke Success meeting that Britain was getting nowhere in the excnanges u> meeting Russian slai.ders always with u polite "No Her insistence that sin was Dot culled upon to account officially u> the United Nations for activities in non-Trust icrritoncs disturbed DMN than her antagonists, ll disturbed Her Iriends in the Commonwealth and outside it, particularly America. While Britain was perfectly within hex i .egal rights under the U.N. Charter, the iceling was inevitable that Britain appeared anxious to hide something. Nothing was further from the truth of course. She has got ail the evidence necessary, and available at any lime, as one commentator recently observed, to show she is "spending more money and using more skill, experience and resources in developing the backward areas ot the world than any other nation." Whatever tactics may be employed by the Moscow representatives at the forthcoming New York session of the United Nations, Britain will not shift from her policy of opposing any attempt to interfere with political developments in non-Trust territories. What she is prepared to do now has been' %  emphasised at the recent meetings of the' special Committee on Information from nonsclf-governing territories held at Lake Success. Mr. J. Fleteher-Cooke, of the U.K. delegation to the United Nations, offered then every co-operation in the future in dis-! ussing Colonial affairs, while maintaining the principle of non-accountability. With this compromise on her part, Britain's hope, now, is that the United Nations this year will avoid the senseless and bitter discussions of the past. She hopes that discussions will centre on the social and economic aspects of Colonyil policy. She is more than willing to listen to points of view other members may provide from their experience and which would contribute something of value to the interests of all Colonial territories. debates of the past a spirit of amicable cooperation is introduced the United Nations will begin to understand more fully the extent of British achievement in the Colonial territories, the problems she is still facing, and the steps boin". taken to deal with those] problems. The decision to meet criticism at the' United Nations with all possible information follows high level discussions which have been going on this year between the Colonial Office and other interested members of the Commonwealth and also America. Some months ago. discussions with the U.S. State Department, led bv the British Ambassador, were attended in Washington by three prominent Colonial Office officials: Mr. A. B. Cohen, Assistant Under-Secretary of State in charge of the Africa division; Mr. J. M. MarA -tant Under-Secretary ot State in charge of the International Relations Department of the Colonial Office; and Mr. A. N. Galsworthy. Head of International Relations Department. British Cats Cost £20,000,000 BRITISH people ate expected to spend £20.000,000 this year on food for their 8.000.000 cats. The National Canine Defence League have completed a survey of the whole of Britain to Knd out how many cats there are and how much is spent on feeding them. An official of the league said today: "We found some people spend a pound a week on food for their eats. Working out an average, we found that a round figure of £20,000.000 will be spent this vear on the 8.000.000 cats." HIGHKST SALES Manufacturers of prepared foods report they are having their highest sales ever. One firm are spending £8,000 on research work to find out exactly what cats (and dogs) like and thrive on best. Next month the well-fed cats of this country will have a chance to compete for the honour of the title of the heaviest cat in the world. At Olympia on September 21, 2,000 cats will compaje in the "Cats' Crufts"—and orie Of the classes is for the largest cat. PreSent title-holder is an American cat which weighs 401 bs. -L.HS. D.V.SCOTT TO-DAVS SPECIALS & CO.. LTD. at the COLONNADE IMialh in.. MINCED CORNED BEEP WITH CKRKAI. MM ORANGE JUICE .. Tins IIKINZ VBCL SALAD m MAYONNAISE Is MESH WIRE FOR ALL PURPOSES ii 12 in.. 1 in.. 21 In M In 4 In. x II In.. !l In. 36 in 72 In I ll < II In. I'l In. x 18 In.. 21 In. ir, In 48 In 1 in X it In.. 48 in., fit In 72 In HUM WISE ', In. x 24 in.. 36 In. '. In. x 24 In.. 36 in LASHING WIBI-. II. 16 .,nd 18 (i> *jg* f* %  > IHtH— Sntnco Button. DXCMU C, Lt4„ 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. Our It. .i"" of my lifetime I did nol E. C. JACKMAN er of the picture are these words went' In to .teal something „ %  i of Cambridge Here was "T* h ."" "> P " •' ">"? %  Si. Georro Painting Henjamln West. London 1786 the eve of the Centurion in II To. Tl„. Edilor. The Adeocole, •.'2?'.,"^' ,!"" e IS"' 1 "!?*. "' L mm "' clurc ,00,wd him • fixedly. SUV In your issue of Wednes"BfiLlil IS25 WSf?' h ,^' Jf ****** out the Cen The painting was sent Home to Srholt celh Jo il.e Edilor. The Adeocole— SIK.— In tha caily part of last cne of the great ones of this M < l "' hope the rumour of you yasuField Marsha! Jan CliriMian world A close friend of Winston retirement is a lying jade a Mnul* paid one of his rare vi.i'5 Churchill—after a period of enus ual. We cannot do without men to DtU xean, and 1 welcomed the mlty. Strange that there should ,,k yourself and Churchill". At .pportunit, ol seeing the great be ilmllarily "of'polliieal"'fortune !" >urchlllfJSMa^£.U^ ,W Pr ,aBOn,SW that tea was bainj Nml .t th 11 ,' n ^X d b i nnirruus small tables scattered lpnl |, ,,.,, %  IIOUIKI Ihe floor. At one of these sat the Field Marshal with half dozen of his Chief Nalal era. All eyes were tumm tohis face light. ntal day lhe.v was a short account of -J?^-^S.lffl M ^ f 4? """^ St QtorgVl Pansh ante th *£*£*#**? %  b ^*.% *# (-a w "r INIUIIHCU in niv ru • General ascended Ihe rostrum and "^tJljS^i?^ f '" FlWd .prominent ,r< .-d a few words to hi '"" ,( -"^ y He r-xilH not „.— frupporter^. He snoke of local iVr",,. poCtics, but I WM inlerested in .'" ^nuld he turn left or th. man rather than his word' ^ .eali/od I was seeing a world I ha^ cWbrated figure—one of the Oh Churchill. I have Jmt s t v "c,eorJ?a period of political ^nother volume of hts 1about th|| % ,H W, .hi^, ln( „ splendid—you should get It!' inK ow : lhl mlt „_ Foi Uiv \ nfnr And so with a smile and a nod mation of your readers I shall be e P TT #d " ... .^ !" teful If you will pubUsh the And now Ihis great world particulars about this painting figure has lefl us, and we arc the from the records of the Church. Iioorer for his passing His wall "The Picture of the Resumvguldsuicc and counsel will be Mdly tthn by West." "By far thi missed In the critical days nheao valuable and He did not belong to South Alma, the ornament? he belonged to lb* World He st Geonre"s Church, is the famoua i hf. the final curtail. 1 makes it still .says that il waa presented to th. in .h(^-, !" ? ?*Z Church of St George by Mr Frer, by a nation void of .1. d gratitude Also to happened when they nren-ereaiing to know thai and possessions of ..f ihe i iv.-n „ n Amenesn in Enguuvd commissioned Wen to and later became the lint American The Resursollon I Mint a picture for the Altai f lo be I the central sour. rice's Parish Church. W Idem) all visitors anil Iho painting arrived in Barbaric*. y v IH1WI EN I Mr Carter was dead and Mr. lleetor in.niinteres'ii-.i: Keigtlly (this should be The llctor. history Is shrouded Anthony Keighly Thon,a I George. .\ TONGUES—OX TAILS—OX KIDNEYS SWEET BREADS " 11 n ion THE CHILD I'.EN mm DBSSKmS KOVAL ri'DDINGS CABAMKL. CHOCOLATE. V \.\II.I.A BAOO PBDM8, • KI'SIIEU PINEAPPLE Select from — G0DDARD8 '.' --'--',*,'.V,*,*,V,



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDM.sl.w -I I'll MBEB i:;. I'''." Cahib fydtinq M R PHILIP HEWITT. MYRJNG. PubUc Ri Adviser I> the Comptroller foi Development and Wclfi Grenada on Monday l.\ B W I A. on a short routine ;*,i He is '.at ii..>ngo I^iid. Kagle Hall The brlil* wh.i was given in marriage by Mr Martin Tudor. looked beaut.ful In a white nylon with cold iU a close tilting bodu-r an back. Her henddrsss wai of orange blossoms and daisies and she rarnen MonBW by the "Canadia i Challenger." They were here tor two weeks and were staying al the Ornm ViewHotel Partner und M^iuigiiig Dircvlor of Harold P. SUnfleU Ltd.. Advertising AfenclM In Montreal. Mr. Qraekbarg told Carlb that some day his Arm will open uu an agency here because the aatd Is so fertile and the people so progressive and advertising minded. that the need for Mica an agency %  self-evident He said tnat j>erhap-< in the near future, they would be able to offer complete advertising '.inlities par ailel to the tapes they would eel in Canada or England. Mr. und Mr?. Greenberg wer--(•commended to come out to Barbados by Major It WUIM.II, tdimerly Manager of the Canadian Bank of Commerce. He is anticipating coming here in the mlddUof December for two months which he will spend with his son-ln law and daughter Mr and MrLionel William* of Canbar." St Joseph Heard of Barbados M R. B. J CHAPMAN of the Traffic Sales Depart" T.C.A. in Vancouver, Canada, arrived on Sunday from Montreal by T.C.A for a weak'l boUday and is stavlnR ot the Ocean View Hotel. Ha said thai ha bad beard i lot of reports about Barbados and || being a good holuia> n-soit from many of his friends back home Now tnat he has come he sa d that he has found everything perfectly Back to St. Lucia TtUr GAMBOLS ins for the DOO tru building to m.inuproduce JU — r M R. DARNELL MAY Kits Principal Clerk, Qovanunant Office. St Lucio returned horn-on Sunday by HW1A after spending a holiday with his relatives. He was nceompanied bv his little daughter Myrna Paid Short Visit M R NESTOR HAIZ. M Director of Bottlers Ltd Tiinidad. return) d hot oon bj B w i A -'!' a tioit viatt. Ho was staying at Una Drear. V w Hi to. Aeaora panylna him was his Baneee MUM Boon Mr. Bmir. came over to mak • last rnlnut) p i t)i>ri ol a 111 %  facture and (leverages. Flowers for Everyone B Y the k nd permission of the DtlSjftan of Manning & Co Ltd Corner Store, the Old Girls of Si. Winifred* School are having a flower >ale on Pride) September )i at noon The proceeds of this will be devoted b) the St Winifred's Building Fund This is %  v.--. eauaa and abmiM tie strongly ippM I i AH old and present girls are asked to send In Ihaat ft Spent Two Weeks M RS ItEKTA OF. 8IPTROTH of Caracas. Van" returned bom* over the week-end by B.W I A after spending (*.. weeks' holiday. She was accompanled by her nn anil thev werv %  toying si th> Ooaan V aw Hotel Enjoyed HoIida> M R AND MRS K BKUTAZKY ol Montnal ( anada, returned borne on Monday mgh. by the "Canadian Challeng. %  nn %  p e n di n g two weeks' botkU) .1. .. %  Hotel Their first vi.it to M., Mr Skutazky said that tiny bad a wondarful tune and ever) moment of their holiday If it is possible, they hops to com* %  oon again Mr Skulazky is President ol Orbis Trading Co Montreal English Mistress— Queen's Collefe M ISS GLORIA' CUMMINS. daughter of Dr II. G. Cum ionM C 1' ,,nd Mrs. t"i n of "Gothman•". Bank Hall Ho.i ipens on Tuesday next First Holiday Visit \*H and Mrs. G II McGibbon "i'U'c antvajg from Venezuela on Saturday by B.W l A for abou -eks Itotlday and are staying) at Hat ocean View Horn Accompanying them were thatr two eon.'i. Iain, whom they will put into school at the Lodge, and a will be returning with them. An engineer with the Venezuela Telephone Company. Mr. McGibbon told Carlb that this u his first hoUdiy visit to Barbados. Originally from England, he add that ba bad baan working b yanaguaai from ISM and firsr atacasad hi Carlisle Bay lor about an hour In August last year on the "Gascogne" while on his way I aek from England with his wife ..mi two children. Although he has only been here for I low days, he has met a number of friend-, and visited some of the beautv spota of the island. For U.K. HolitUy EAVING on the "Ootflto" this ** afternoon for England to spend a holiday are Mrs A. C. Thomas and her younger daughter Miss Kitty Thomas They are the wtfs and daughter of Major A. C Thomas of "The Glen". Dalkeilh Canadian Medico D R MARY NICHOLSON of Canada arrived on Sunday by T.C.A from Montreal for holiday and Is staying at the Ocean View Hotel Touring The U.K. M ISS BERYL Me BURNIE. 36y ear-old Trinidad theatre director, has arrived in I.ondon for a tour of the U.K. at the invitation of thi British Council. She will viatt Edinburgh. Stratford Ad London theatres and talk with British teachers. She says .viie has brought a new dance with her which she hopes to introduce i.' English ballrooms. It is called the Poran, She describes it as "a ihythmiral Spanish dance with a rumba flavour Coniratulations M EMBEKS of the Jamsiran Bar in particular will be pleased to learn that Mr Foster Jones, who began his legal caiee. in ihe island and later became IU Solicitor-Generala has been appointed Chief Justice Of Malaya. It was in Jamaica thai Mr Foster Jones routed thu Colonial I.cgl Service. In Honour Of A FAREWELL PARTY in honOUI ol Mi Den/l Wl hams. son of Mi. and Mrs. G. C. Williams of Pine Road. Belleville. and a recent Barbados Scholsrship Winner, was held at Mr. D. C Famum's residence. GraBeStea Road, on Mond.iv night Uenys will b* sailing this *v>nina by the S S. '•Golflto" for Eng'cnd to study law at Oxford University. His brother, Mr c B. % %  BOOgfee" Williams, who is at present in Ppf*fH with the West Indies touring team, will be slaying al Durham University to take hts rtf Diploma. After Four Month* M R. AND MRS. E W. FLO1SSAC returned to St. Lucia bj B w l A. aft having sp<-nl four months here at the Garden, Worthing, the r di nee of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Clalrmonte. Mr Pkassac is Superintendent Of the Mental Hospital st La Ti It> told Carlb that they spent s very. an)nyabai holiday here and ui' very impressed with hospitality extended to them SHINIO The quality Metal Polish AQUATIC I'M II MXKMA .Members Only) MAI-NEE: TO-DAV at 5 u m TO-NIGHT AND IO-MORKOW NIGHT at 8 3U Warner. "RHAPSODY IN BLUE" The Jubilant story of GEORGE GERSHWIN With Robert AI.DA. Jo; it LESLIE, Alexis SMITH. (haiUs CODURN PLAZA -Oi.dn: H K O Radio*. Wed S> Tluu. S 4 S SS I it., acttsa Pnstih' -Ta/.\.N INS aataaoHa alld IMS llri-l VI. tlln/ mi SAT agan WIIII m SUN FURNITUM MMOVfO WITH CAM. Hens With GI Lay More Eggs BIRMINGHAM. England. There is 'icthinr unusual mbout kifpiiiK chickens in a hack K;\OVII lut the eleven belmiKinx Vi Vfth ingham's Geore Harris nil ear spectacles. Neighbours com plained about the way Harris' hens sqawke'F*at t*ch i.lher all day. lUrn | disturbed over his bens' poor egg gro-iuctlon. Then he read that spectacles would solve the problem To-day Harris sayi hihens are happy and harU'Worhlng. The spectacles are round blinkers held on the hem' beaks by two plastic pins slipped Into Ui* rostnl cavities They force the birds to look sideways instead of xtraight ahead Aiui that. Harris %  '." layfaif egiis H.u caaasas ibai U • no* uncomfortable -INS. Rupert and the Castaimy-S When -.,., luv, .,. SI Sandy BSy Mt D>. othcii io IBSH bos'd-ns hewM. I'mi In hit o idbin u> lii woik •I Nul.J .(J RupC: **.-. %  a-rw ihr >•• I:'* i !ovdy freui. Ua'i ii? *>. -,. "I do ornh l. 'W pM-e* IBM •ks. -J-. at-T. "i .&ra ss suL M taa %  Waan %  ikt •• v... i iKtit h*i i n.i ia*a\ isaaai % %  : s; -.... s.3 CRVPTOQUOTK—Hcre't. how to work it: AXVDLBAAXB la LONG FELLOW Ons letter simply stands (or another. In this example A la used for the three L's. X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, spottrophies, the length and iormstion of the words are all hints. Esch day the code letters are different. A Cryptogram 0.uotBllon TM IEPJWB CVD NHPJDPMB V J8CVWTD — TCEHLM Cryptoquotr: TIME CONSECflATBlS; AND WHAT 13 GRET WITH ACE BECOMES RELIGION-COLERIDGE. iLA£A THEATRE HHI1H.I ion \ TODAY S AND 8 30 P .11 I lti:i.| FLVNN, The Km, „f AtUenlure. — In — THE %  WIN HUM OF DON JUAN Color by Technicolor Housewives' Guide Prices ol tomatoes and pumpkin when the Advseate cheeked yesterday were Tomatoes Hi cU per lb. Pumpkin 8 eta. per lb B.B.C. Radio Programme WrUNT-SDAV. SEPTEMBER 13. ISW TOO am. Th* New* Tit am. Ne> AawlnM risen Thr lin w...w b. inaion T>0 aja The V. ol ll \i..Im TtS am The CoaWeaparan EIISIK" N.ivrl tat am. rtom th. U.it.Mal> n i" • m Proaramm* Parole I Ii > BJ Piaej end Druma IM am BBC Weal ol Knalard l-ahl Oirnnlia t to a m Cke !>. list ininm Tr Nrw. IS It |in New* Analy.i. IMS t> m Minn M Denrins IN F" aostet> •* gtriia Ancrari runilrucbui I II • n Radio Newueel I St p m ttrliua SpoM l p m Ttw N*w> 1 10 p in MmNewi (roiT. BMULM 1 It p n> Bporu %  *•!-S St p m Neno Wand Promenade Cor certa 4 tt p m The Wewi 4 10 p m TIDaily Srrvu* 4 11pm The I.U-i r..itm. its p.m. Cot-kmy Cabaret I ] p ni Prusrammr Parade S 31 |> BI lain i".i—.Hal Mu>< S Ot p m Th. Unb-aiabk Uaxinslo.. Ilipm Ti Piai.. %  d.r Ph-a>ie %  JO |< ni Thr Wai ol Ihe World. 1 00 |> • % %  The Hew* Id p ... New* Analyala T IS—1 * p in Tallin* UWeal li-lifS 00 p r gadi" I 111 pD S.— K1) ol Brilitli CunilriKiori B SS p in Baml -( Airtrall U Utela tso i (' Oti • i GLOBE THEATRE TODAY 5 AND U* TM. AMI TIIMOKKOW 'THE VIGILANTES RETURN (Jon H.U.1. Fu.-ry KNRIMT) And "THE CAPTIVE HEART" (Mitluel REDGRAVEMjigur.l KAMSAY) 0SSND Kilinii %  M IIISF.K 2PM TO-MORROW "THE VIGILANTES RETURN ( hildr.n 12 Call AnywhtTf %  T.?\ At the first ^ f) hint of a COLD VAPEX INHALANT Specisl MATIMTF. Thurada 2 p.m HKO-Radio's Action SPANISH MAIN Color By Technicolor with Paul HENRFID Special MATINEE Sat Morning 9 30 Johnny WEISSMCLL.ER In TAR/AN AND THK AMAZONS OPENING FRIDAY, 1 M and 8 30 p m. Warner Mre* preaenl ... INQRID BEROMAN In . Alfred Hit. In ." k\ predu n "UNDER CAPRICORN'S Colour b> Terlinlrolor l W /MVAV^V^VWWW//MV////// /^/Mv//,y. l you u COMPLEXIOM _. o f tMsaef' A** ftmt tace is tliilifc an J by pesttllts. ted 'poo. t rvgeva %  hie. penpiradoe cu^tbeo i< %  ysW-Jk a 4ViBjgtjeJei%ltt :V1 P0WDII. hseisc tuch cecu*e hc ling propottlei by in •pt' alw.ra n Dial SK* BARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER i NOTICE THE WEST KNITTING INDIAN MILLS, t'uleridee Street, will he eloaed TO-UAV anil TOMORROW for holiday order ol The Management. 12 9.SO—2n. TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH EMPIRE Today and Tomorrow 4 45 St 8.30 p.m. Republic Pictures presents "NO SAD SONGS FOR ME" Stirring Margaret SULLIVAN Wendell COREY Viveca LINDPORDS IIO\Y To-Day St Tomorrow 4.3(1 S l> p.m. ColumbM lMuble— Warner BAXTER Ann LEE In "PRISON WARDEN" and "KILL THE EMPIRE" With William BENDICT IIOVAI. To-day and Tomorrow 4.30 & 830 p.m. Columbla'-i Double Ida LUPINO Glenn FORD In "LUST FOR GOLD" And "WE WERE STRANGERS" John GARF'.ELD Jennifer JONES FrMar Mint al in CARACAS NIGHT OLYMPIC Lalt Two Show! To-Day 1.30 It 8 15 pjn. Republic Whole Serial— "THE BLACK WIDOW" With Bruce EDWARDS Virginia LINDLEY Anthony WARDE C>A1ETY Vh. Garden) ST. JAMES "The A THUR.** r..i -i HSJ THREE iiMrt.im belling Svria MUSKIIEERS" ni* ri i n . A %  ugsgsi %  -' M l %  \.V/V.V////V/////* fa raeuig %  Anil trlmi dovs *" shv **•# y *} %  * + f ******** A BIG BUILDING AT THE CORNER I ROEBUCK STREET AMi HINDSBURY ROAD! BIG BUILDING MY EYE ll won't be bi cnout.h to who anplanning I STR0MB0LI" with the one and only lngrul Bergman GLOBE SEPT. 15th. What A Yield!! STEELE BRIGGS SEEDS THERE IS A REAL DIFFERENCE WITH We have a Freih Stock of — — BEET, CUCUMBERS, CARROTS, CABBAGE, 8^ %  "• LETTUCE, TOMATO. BUTTER BEANS 16^ P pk GARDEN TOOLS FORKS. SHOVELS, RAKES. WATERING CANS, SHEARS AT THE CORNER STORE -.-,;*.-•,•.•.•-.-. %  %  ..::: %  %  .::: %  .: %  .:: %  .:; %  %  • 1



PAGE 1

WHIM.SDAY SKFTEMBEB IS, l5.l 1IABBA1K1S ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. THANKS Ut M %  uivjiw bag to thank all f. and Pnri.il>. and Mi grtk* %  M Licabtaa and Parcel. lood wrt eloii %  %  *< lor their hind thought* • t v-!-l in IK* .rn. .Jig ar. inn -VI. Returak E. WH>m Gordon A Wabn.r*(Bn UkM IMMI I t- 1 •bank, lo (k* m kind fri. • >mpaitiian who oRarnt BM U '..nj: npw>T. aa*ai aa* floral i .'lirr.in tonalolog n* bear In* ni I.., Servant*' Roaene f rtftVU I" l October ial,i, M I'-'i l.**e> Dial lit N .v LOUISE ORIfPllM .De/ecw,, IN purauaiw* vl e Order n ...lUtUSfS from in* Idth inet Tin* Pt-ncan". Chapal Cap. P.,. Be*. M. Jam** Drawing and Dining room* I Bedroom*. W C and Bath, Water and EJactric light All oiaer madam convenience* wRh 1 art* at land a*. tached Apply G D. Burke Piyra. B> I) • M—Jn Kni-si: A.Man-agj *., :hrt*t chutvl • .11 FBBBBBSM I c I alntng Four %  Vdro.DU, Jlniiur Room Overlooking be M and ill modarn oaay***Maasoa Dial MOT IS M—in Ma>w*l1 Coa.t. Full> in of October Dial 1S3 < %  'SUVNV SIDE' —A 1 Bedroom Bungalow ai Grbb*' # P*t*r Good Rathlng For mon'M ol October and November Briar* Wcathrrhead Telephone JIM • %  * II • SO-*, SPACIOUS Oma Martllll oppoait* D M. Slmpaon A Co further particular* Apply W F iirdiranra aflectiihg pea** or gar n i of hand HluMr at Worthing V.*w In lit* paruh of Chliat Church and lalajad afatieaid containing by adjnraauramant tamo two perch** laada of the • edi on lanea i road < lha aabn %  -... %  I D t.i inn:. Maria Levn* ami on Ikll* ka a rtghi • %  load tailed WortAui however *1** Ida aain* mat abut and tKnii.il together wllh tb* rha'iel dwel. i.r-gfc*mi<* and all and .eagiii .. olaer lit* ""'"'* and erectu* B -. In* >*id uarxl u i tewl ••ractad ^:.d buiii alandina .nd batiid uh \happurtanancaa M *n*g belura w a*, arcaunt of thau and dauna ail I'Uisinti %  haratoy a-atr M J" thawoparty .f Main. Man lor, of Avtha* Baal. M Thana* a. I h*v not wDkanWd al. rradu T*a pubtar arv haraty warnM g.vind rradii to ans .f M TAVIOH, >naaClark*> aa I do dabi or aa>4. ldi.ad IAWMNCI TAVlOfl uv,\ra | K4IKOI 1.11 IH V\ IHN \M" HELP COOK On Kapi Plantalton. SI Oaorfr' 1 iS; ; • 3n J—A PrmUi.ni Idth of Sap lan Jiar ... Cola A Co %  Ullna uraviou•*..-. riark not lain than lha Sav ratar-. %  ,l IIH I .^pavlMu-a and III" K %  r aVtarprla*. Imura I Tuaada>. I'l'HIJI Ml IS AUCTION POULTRY n< ti II* par trio, alao MAMMIITH 1IKONZE TUHKBVS — *• rnonthi old In Irloa. Prtca arcnMlng to % %  M Aim ii few pnira of food Mortona* All l'iii.--niad from Prtwwlnnlnd Stock ••IIEAIIN. r.jrriw.,. Dial S4JTB • M in MISCELLANEOUS AVTIQlfX Of aai\" dcaiTlptlori Jawai.. Ana Sllvar Walarcoloun. Early booki. Mapa AutaKrapnr', GaU Capacity. Rum Daoian .hould ba Inlart— OATPS — On* fl Hlfh and 1J Chaexman Contra 11 Pair of Iran Oalaa i WiBa Apply F. A Foundry 10 t -3n CHAMOPHONE hBTORD Col latl-an Cln-iml and apml claaalcal Appra*imalelv 300 rccorda To ba told CompIaC Apply in wrIUni lo M A Lynch v.i ..' Si M.ih.el 1 4n One nand oparite-l BACON SIJCING MACHINE Appl> l V. Bcoll A Co l.>d Uhltrpark 13 %  50-11 n RBCOHD ALBUMS for 10-Inch and loi ll-iuh and cairylnc caaaa (or ift-lncri record! and wi h-vath* !" >rd. loo A. iiAlLN'EM CO. LTD 10.a H—I f n no. SIS !"' %  r-iif i,' OOOd bajfaln. Apply a MM. 0 90—T F n YAWL—-FTapWi long with Gray I condition 13.000 J R. Edwardi. Phona OFFICIAL NOTICE I'AKRAOOS tfl i nil ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAi. blo Jurtadu-tloaii. RUPERT KE NRIC K WELCH Pialnllff. BT HVBON WEI<"H-Delendanl. NOTICI %  hereby Biven thai fty vlr1M. ol an Oldar of Hi* Auiilant Hourt ol nOMOll dali-d the HUl day of S*plen.her. laMi lharc will to* •! %  [> for le loU* haChaaJ bidder al Ih* OfSc* of in* Clark n1 the Al"l-"i Court <>l Appeal at in* %  .,,,! ii.. .-. IllhlMlown. br-twaan tha .... lt .,..,. %  an.1 %  : O'CM alu-itumn <>n Krida*. ih* ttaar I0M all thi paaDO J W M Friday bet• ecu IM and | o'clock w In* *1 it-noon at tha UnV* of Ih* Clerk of In* Aaalatanl Court of Appeal al Iht Court Houaa. BktOdCtowB, awara Ih* &d day of Novontbrr. IMS, In order llial men clalma may ba ranked accord* l'>I to Ih* natur* and prtarliy ihercoi roaptcllveJy. iitharata* aucb peraoaa mil o proLludM from the b*n*flU of Ik* %  aid Dacree. and be deprived of ail vlaim on or adainal th* raid property l'.< %  i ma ill* ar* alau noliArd that thw nrn.i aiiend tba aaM Court on Wedne. day. lb* Evd day of November, %  •, al 10 o'clock a n. •hen ihru (lain., win ba rartkad Olvan under my hand mi. lllh day Tha publ-ar* kdraoay eaemad aaaanat K ' rradit lo „>, -He Mildrid lauan T%m in** Wah**.. ai I • not hold maalf r*>ponalbl* for hn ar anvun* *laa conifaetinc anv dab* or dotyla In my naana lalra b\ a -rrllton -rdt %  •i*n*d bi an* Slffr.ad JONATHAN NATHANIAI TAITT. Clapham. FU >U G.|. SI Marba*l EXrERITNCEn SHORTHAND TYPIST Ladv requirad fur Arvounianl. OfB, r Niah apevd .horthand not eaarnllal. Salary ramivrini Mo 00 par month lor iltable applicant Reply in wrlUna • llh detain of *ip**ne* and refnencea to F1TZFATR1CK (1HAIIAU A CO P O Bo. Ml. Brlda-eu.-n lot So. Sn IADV1-e.l Th* pnhllc ai MMJ .-radii Id ..%  Frank myaaU r*ap<>-iat010* comr... Una aa I do bla for him o my debt or debli r>y a •.rillen i-fli-r .lanrd by ma fhn-a* EUENA BEAI.Y, i I-..., LADY for ofRc* with aa of Sienoa-raphy and Typewrllligl AppU bv latter and in paraon 1 f" CO ltd %  V 3* •BCRVANT Good lUperlenced Oe-iwral Sarvant for family of t-a-r. Muat Have food %  rfrrei-j'c. Apply before 10 • aa or attar ft p n> lo Mr S...(. La Oaroupo". Cave Hill. St Michael U M J UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Wodneaoay lath A Tburadav Hi' I by order of Th* Ho-.*bl* Robert Chal • Ivnor we mil atll AM Houaa App-nnl, mania of Chief! f Antique and Modem *-urnllurr al Tha Garde,, • Couhiry Rd which Includei Very Good Exlenalon Dining Table (Baal |fl. L'trBjtit and Arm rhalrt Earrllolr*. Card Tabla; H*pplrwallr Side boord and Chalra. Antique Rofa %  "•' •" Singla and Double BrOM imnmiii with Strrli>ga and Maltieaac (Kill Roe* wood Tip Top Tableljroni Zinc Top Table., Ice Cheat. Holler, Largi Palma Book! 1 Murphy'* Radio in par fart condition and other tlOmr •al* al 11 30 ..clock TERMS CASH BRANKEK, TROTMAN 0O. Au.lKma*r 1.0.to—an. B| Ag. Clerk of GLLKElS. he AMlManl Oat -i M Asia: il II 0 M^-li UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Agenl•girei 10 It...CURRANTS A HAISINS Sale 1 30 oi'lork Terroa Caeh. BAANIEI, TROTMAN A CO AlB-BtBIMI III o— *i OFFICIAL SALE UAKHADUS IN THE TAWT COURT RICHARD STANLEY NtCMOIJ-S i Plaint %  %  lail'lst GRIFFTT1I iDafendaiil' I'to'ddar -'.lb* OfrWof_ Ui* Clerk Ih* noun at >' ..JJ~~-alternoon on rnda; day "I Nov*mb*r. p.e* or parcel Worthing VI*W in Church and i-Uinrt "illBiiili 1Y"*"T| %  l ' •• luida of Fmreneei pure on I -.tale ol C Grilfllh .decaaa* ,1 Loulaa Da on landa ol if B Brynoa (daceaar-tH o Mra Mario l-tynr and .... • hirh Iheri> > tight ol Mhfek road called Worthing j'clock the iweniy I0M Oil that teitaln it land aliual* •' ihe parUh of Chrlat nforraald containing -iwo perch** ajBfl %  M and all • <.-elllngh..u the building, a |.-i.l of land • %  it being lha t__ llien aold Ih* aaid property will be atf, „. for MRon evy au,-c*edi..g Friday Ixtw**" the Mm* houra ( k aold for a um nol loaa than • %  nntrd Ihli llth dn* Of SeiHr-nbei It IV OI1.KBS. Ag CMrk of Ihr AjalaUnt Court of App* II 0 The public are (n-raiv warned agaliul giinig .ndil l.i ga| Wtm, MUHraai* tii** Rlehardat M I db net ••II rr.i-Hi.ible for her at ato.1 .d^.i. illen ardn I el— contiaelliigl b> .nod C.ARF1SI-I> WAletEM Shotrrev Village. St Androo, n • In The public are hereby wanted again.i giving cr*dl lo my wife M-v,. M. oinnlon .nee GoodlnaTi aa I da nol hol n.vaelf r*aponalbl* far her or anyone MM aoatrartiiig any a-M ar deblU< r,v iMBh* unk-a by a wnllan ordei .igF.,-,1 bt ma Signed DONA1J1 W STARTiiN Mc Clean'a Gap. BrMien'* croa* Bd St. Mlchart II t *. r h*reb wi n.*d again*) ulna Skrte hold mvielr htaj RUnfordi i -(>ifi-ibie tot her Or an 1 raei"*J iny dabl Or debt* In my name ml*** by a -rttte.. order atgnad by FOR YOUR INSt'RANCB NEEDS — CONaULT ANDREW DRHErPARD RepreaenUnd ,r.f.d.r.U*a Lira ABMeMROa C,C F H ARMSTIIUNO LTD.. I'hlDtiETOWr* ^ARBADOB, — r m~sAt f' mg lo rtrucUiral aHeraUon. ar oflermg BM a-W th< %  roof of our b.iildin al Na* 1 Roebuck St.. ajatktWInS Urge quantum M —adaa" UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER BY Inatruclion* reoelved from Mr Darnlay Carter. I will art up for Mle %  • Publir Auction on Thuroday nctct th? 14th Set>tarnb*r al I a m. on the *pol al Belfleld laind Selllement hi. doubleroof*d houat SO 10. and M II. win writer-toilet A bath Tarma Caah D'Arry A Scotl, ON Friday neat Ih* 1Mb, S*pt*int r • %  ; %  %  I will *M up for Mle al B -fflc* Magailn* Lane, the following OiM 1 ftaatar Rorkne. On* Fard Van ird one Aurlln Car Term* Caah D'Arry A Scotl. Auctionear. II 10—In. iOI'.Nt, MAN I,.. I age l.i Unii U BBfeRBl Ir* Cleaaiing Dnuiiin-i.i l\ I 1' -r.ir MISCELLANEOUS HOUSEEnghih Familj rrquiie. Ilo.i.e to rant, on* ar two y*ara. SI John. St Joecpt. George St Philip Writ* Box a3.ro Advocate Co BMLBP BBI I'SFD l>STAC.E MIAMI'S C.l paid fur uaad pealage alaaagia or If you orefer. nn-rrlLan lit* auh aa FouiUain pan*, camera, etc can b* wnt lar aurhang* Dual* Faraem SMI All.." Von Nuya. Callfagnta. U S.A 11 t ftO-ttn BflROIUII Or SAN FF.RNAMMi PMM.1 ff \ssisl.ini '!'.. n I UUIIM i i Applications Are Invila-d for thi post of Aasialanl T la the itiirousri ovtr Ihr agc of 21, must be> PIISIM^IMKI (l f a degree or diplmng, in Civil mid oi Municipdl EnKinwtitic frfM recugmaed Univi'i.-it. The salary of the posl uhi.h If pensionable, ia $2.f(Hi m Sin i0 S^.BHii 00 par annum with u Allm 28o (HJ per annum. The .i>pii.,in! win ba I.. provlfM (us Co* y In Calf Oev* IS uotnia wllh laid D'Arq.' A Scott, Auctioneer. 13 • aO—In ,...ii tlirre tlioUMnd Mven hundie.1 •d 1 '*'* rahbO U M butting and bounding ,.n land* now or Ul of Mr. Sarah C.mnell and Mr. Anna Ptnkerton ond on Uta Public Road called "Draaon* >> or however el** lb* Mm* may bull and bound together wllh the Uaaauau" ff dwellingbouM thereon, and If net then %  ild the Mid pioparty will b* a>l up lor . %  -. -u.cceding Friday between the tame boon until Ih* Mine u aold lur a mm n-.l lea. than E4M 0*. Id Dated thi. llth day of rVpteinl>er. 1W AS. Clerk of lha AMUUM Cmir' of AppeaJ. OFFICIAL SALE IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF APTF-Aiwived I will Offer lor Mle on Thureday. I4ih at I o'clock .ii WakeSrld. Flafald Klre.l oppaalte Y.M.C.A. all Ihe growing tree, •taauliee on Ihea* landa Tliaee**>ful buyer, muat remov* Mm* wlthm M day* Inhiding (he root* alao on thi* day i laig* wooden ibcd. Caak aa faM af R ARCHER Mc KENZIE. Aurtlnn**r 10 JO —4n F.i i rttfUc PVPF.RT KENRICK WELCHPlali sT ItYBON WEICH Defendant IN purtuanc* of an Ord*r %  Court in tho above acUon mad* • lllh day of Beptarnb**. ItSO, 1 nolle* lo all paraon* Having any .!.(. right that CHANCERY SALE ,i for Ml* •! o Th* und*rmanlloned property Will J 6ftrSrWS?3r' .ppl'almn to m. ROMBT CI.1FKOILD CMAPMAW ruim .(.. !" A" VICTOWA aaaa. naauu JAS:.:I:; 1 (ill : ... jnd (o.: tow or tat* f Tee deceaaed. 0 R Huiband* Codrlnaton and 11 r Miller feua^agg^-gajatfga ssx REAL ESTATE W*,,W~**""W"'""""""""""* CARS Bv InairurikMia of th* Attorey of the rrtal* of Mr Edwardi ,lrc'd> I mil aril on FRIDAY llth M p m COLE'S CAKAOE. HAY STREET llumber Salonn Car "< taoi working rder alao I Chevrolet Saloon Car In rfclng ordT -nd I Shlpn SexChli.t NEW DUNOALOW partly I Butlt of alona All mBhogany roof. !-.• living dining roon. built In wardrub**. dreaaen rti Mf* aa* bathing Further parllrulBi FOR SALE INCH HAVEN lojaOj .near Inch Marl..windaw tr* ML 1 Englnt Kenne TI.*! Audio r-> I ftO—*n irOURX-On* Iwo roofed houa* wllk ird roof and Kitchen for removal Wining to MU In part Conlart Mr* Clark*. -Francol. Villa". Inrh Martow, ,*ar Wall*. Price reaaonable Alao n. Electric Waahnr ll.P.ftO Sn a rioting %  I p1*c* or parrel of land anuaie % %  (" % %  bartth of Saint rV*r and inland of Bar toadoa, above— id containing by eetlma lion thre* tbouMnd -even hundred %  Qu*n rOBbatltl butting and boundiru in land, no* or late of Mr. Sarab ton %  .al) and Mr* Anna PlnkOTMO. *MOL 'he Public Hoed called Dragom Allayer however ela* In* aojn* may bull ond i-.und together with tha Meaauag* .|>aUlnghouw thereon, to bring betm me an accounl of their Mid ctaim* wlln lh*lr wlUie***-. dorument* and v->ucn*i i„ be examined by ma on any T.iaaflav. ball ran the hour* ol M tnonrn and J o'clock in lha afl*moon. al lha .... ..<.,,. r OjdajBgM Court of Appeal ..I the Court Hob-, nilBaalliiiii betor* Ihe manly day of November. 1080 -iKh clalma ...ay be ranked the natun and priority Iheteol r lively, o-herwl.* auch ( % •"on; precluded from th* bane SI of thi laacr**. and b* aViirleeil of %  claim on Of aaain.t th* aaid property Claimant, are Obn noflflod that they mu.t attend lb* MHl Court on W*dae*day. .eon. day of Nov*mb*r. it&o, al 10 o'clock am when their Mid claim. Given under my hand ih% llth dav ..f •*-•-• "" V O.LKM. Al. Ckuk of lha AaaUtant Court of Appeal Th* underalgned will be aet up for alt a* irvetr OITk* No' 17 High Btteet, Iirldgrtown. on Friday, th* Efral day af Seplamber 1080. Ih* SuaTi Work. Plat order .. i CANE VAIX and MAXWEtJ-S. Chrtn Church, containing together by eeurnatan 100 ArSatfl ACREAGE In Plant Can** — **H Acre* ACREAOB in Raloona — Arr, *.,. ACREAGE In Praparatlon lit A There will abo b* aol "ri th* aaid rian'atiorui One Dodr* Motor Lorry. I Milch Cow* I Mule and I email I-wh**tBa* further particular* and ronditloni I MI* aparly to th* underalgnadr COTTIJ;. CATFORTl A CO.. • .in.. •VJ? HAVE fTV STOCK... %  called Foot Itch Healed in 3 Day* •* you Internned In owning your own Itorn** %  . Now " J"U' rhance. Von can pay dawn perl of the mat and th* balance can be paid monthly Make an appointment and overlook th* lolbro/lng. ili Small preoeny at Harta ( ENDEAVOUR .!> Houa* al Martindale* Road iji Property at My laird'. Hll Hi Property at the !v. H--..I %  •i> Houa* at Llghtloot'. l-ne. 1 and light Alao aavttal alh*ri toe man r D-Aiey Lane D'Arry A lne nRer* every a hout* or property 13 0 M—3n WS S i ft 'Do your feat Itrh. amart and btl bavlly that they nearly drive voi !"** the akin Crack, peel or We real caitae of thaea akin Irnuhla* la a germ thai haa apr'-ud throughoul Ih* world, and lo called varmui name* auch aa AUIel-'g Fool, Slnrapor* ll'h. phol.y It. h T00J can't get rid oftha irnubl* until *M r-mov* tba germ cauae. A new dlacovary, call"! Nlaod*rm. at. t .a th* Itching In 7 minute-, kill* the germa In S1 hnura and -tarta h.nling the ikln toft, amooth ar.l %  l-ar In I day*. Nlxpdarm la ao auoeaaeful It la fuarant**d to end the Itch and heal t* -kin net only on th* fer but Ih* moat atuhi.m caaaa of Ecaema. Plmplee. Acn*. Rr.ll.. and Ringworm of fac* or body or turn of "T.piy carton. Aak chatnlat f'-r Ni*o Nixoderm rF Skin Troaalet you. SHARES with Accruing Dividend* M aViaroa In Barbado* Shipping A Trad. ing Co Ltd 10 Share* I" Plantation! Th* above will be art up for ul* by Public Competition at our Ofhe*. Jam** Street. Bridgetown, on Friday Ih* IMr. of S*pt*mber al I p.an 0. L. W CLARKE A CO So bcllon 13 ft*—On. BIOS Barbadoi Oovernmrni Debenture* n,adup a* fallow* — I Of g 100 bearing Inter**! at I-. due IBM • hearing Inter*.*, at ***," du* IBM 1 •> glOO bearing mtereel at %  .-* due |*M : XIOO bearing inter**! at Fa.1l due IBM Th* above dabenturea will be art up il public competition ai ih* office of n* underiigned on Friday neat th* lain Inatanl al 1 00 p m Carrlngton ft Scale. Lucaa Street. 11 t ftO—*> ,.„„,. ,„ TU p*„ nno: corn*, HAMS m un. "RAVT. ^HoTnNMrrLE jwca. torrta i. u-. Rl AMOr.WBKAT. MONK GLASS BLAM OVALTOB, ASDEPI LIVKR SALTS. TU. FISH CABtS Jcka D. TmMlor % ROEBUCK 8T. GLOBE THE MANAGEMENT presents with pride THE oruoiirnx VOICE ?A -ms„ omaaaa l*l.%l l I ll* II I iiilln IAHI'LUAl lO.NS ,ire U %  IH ,. %  • i< iv.:. i \ ru.io.ign o( San l^tftMind.. Tiundad. B.W.I Apptkeou i iilv quaili ftgtip .-I tinbltf^tUtaStl d( WrH'tiigsj Eiiglliifnor it* i-guivalrn: I o4 (.ii il ,nni or Uunl a pel Engineei mg .'ill be an aaSsH Ul the appliikiil The duties ui in*? poIgM %  CaVUaiBftniUv*) and exPculive itrol of the Itcmugli'. F.ngietTiiig Depaiimem as frjlkMn 1 TinElt i 'i i. Ill V. •listing of thr PiPlo J Qtntr.Uing Station ,.f 2.000 KW inatal: tugrlhei with THIM tribution Line* %  ( 2.300 Volt5 3 l-hriae B0 I'vrle operation 2 The MunU'ipAl Srrvi.. CODJ Water Ui*iributioi, thr RoafJ %  UM ..Hiiinl of i j M i nttow c( th.Town at S..U V' i 11, post, avtilch Ii pBogJonabli .intc. ,i IfalgaTJ of H.HaO 00 e4,8lkl 00 pan .mil -i irlth %  'r('iuii..i.ii. w.u Aii(i\..nii Of $2BrJ 00 pgf unnuni Cjll.ltlri .1 valiM ('1 in par COM per month -l.ii v Tin -ppiuji:t will be le^uirerJ '.. iirintdr hiv ",.n .11 for whi n Ti iv.iiiu : Aii)winet <>( $00000 l-'i annum l> pi Fust Cl.iv p.iss.tge* w ill IHpi < vldett thr Mi.-rr-.sful .iminl.r. who muM l-r bctw.rn :)). %  i.r 35—45 Applimtiona for th* posl rloNf on isth Oetabtr, ISM, Bnd I>WUH1 contain copier* it OTOgV tlir iiainit. .if Un. • i.fi-i'i" dreaaeu to thr I > n CaM Fernand.v Ttlni.l.ui M W I I l ii -I MM* \r.ov\i SCHOOLS Vfal\rni 4n.mv iPicngo Vd. en aprender el Esparto!? i Barbados Academy %  aid ia*. CCaHSTlTUTION RD RT lOvHAI.I NrxT*rm begin* at t M a am. Tu**d. aaaij %  btfl itrt.. W D BUDDRR. Bel Ajr Kindergarten and Junior School %  le* to, I..L.,.. A.r, i t„ a puu N'a. ...I on Mondav. If I *u" IBM Dial JadO 10 10—art ~Am~ aToaevi Ballet Srboal lined arl-*i mil %  SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANL STEAMSHIP CO. Ml is,. Mi IRIMIIA1I Mi* HI mini id %  acd flat H rii. M \ Omrwood" will gggsjffj I %  %  tor St. Li.' %  RaBU i.l-i mid Aiuba. Sailing Sunday l?th UW.l.. Srhoonrr )vner Aa*o>. (Ine). Tel NIL 4M7 Gunadiuii Nationul Steamships %  PI I iin.o -•< rANAIMAN CRUISER IA1 NE3AON .-. i Jl M.IJSNGEIt Ml •, II Aag II S*i.t a I S*pt STKDMBOI.I Nt M> Hr R\V FROORAMMK. II) Afsas; (Z) Faolkah Heart. (S) Mayba lla rV-casae 14) Ole Man River: (I) If 1 Love You: (4) Slatin* Westhrr 14 s. in 10 Srpi M Bept X H*pi i" ixt 10 Oet n oat aa on I Nov. I Nov II Nov 10 Nov M Oct. 11 Nov — Hi Dae I..VRD1 NF.R AUSTIN CO .. LTD. Aienu. & HARRISON LINE 0UTWAKD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM Trom L/BOBI 4 t; gow %  i %  Leave. 25th Aug h Sept 0th Sept. 'ith Sept 20th Sept 30th Sept Dno Barbado lOlh Sept 2Iot 8*pt 23rd Sept 25th Sept 4 th Oct 14th Oct. Liverpool H0MBWAKD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM Veaar-I Tor Cloaoi In Barbado* MiiiiMHKSI' .. Londmi Uite Septcmlier furthiiinftiiiiialiii'i npplv lo— DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—AgenU .ii uinstii iMion French Lino S.ul.",: to TRINIDAD OR UM ISth, in tier, 1950 PAKE IM 00 M W I C) 'uASCOC.NK S. %  '.. M.iitii. IM'.C CiLidaloupe PLYMOUTH and LK HAVTU 00 B Ertl %  %  11)50 llaj RD i t. R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.-Agents. CENTRAL EMPORIUM we deliver by Motor Van Cctrnsi of I'.ioiid .i id Tudor Streets. \o-in w. btR '-'> nol .is thai our Itepaii Department for hn-mewi frotn Monlayi t8th September fMBng the nnnual holiday for %  %  tor I irl on fluty lo ... ftattaa will is as utu.il COLE & CO., LTD. fV/>/W*V////'%VV/-V'/-V/rV.V**V/r'.V'/>V*'rV/'' FHE UJUL BOOK DIPT ltt FLOOR HARRISON & CO.. LTD. The Barbados Hardware Co.. Ltd. (THE HOUSE rOR JARGAINS) 33 & 52. Swan SI. 'Phone 2111*, 3534 or 4411* JI'.ST Ml 111% I It .... NEW BOOKS & NEW STOCK A Bun. Besi' Di rrlelc Ball. Winter Ii In Ful) bt 1-. %  K V s Rgf) i .'"chl n b\ F m K. Gilbrt l %  Iman. Di i -.ill \nnouncerl by Agatha < CHILDREN'S BOOKS MM. P.. Thr Cl % % %  ....: The Blue MaiaTapat Orlmtho. igull bv Jean Morton Peter .ii.d Tim t Schnoldayg by Barton Brown I S %  i I •; These and many others too numerous to mention •J PAY US A VISIT or TELEPHONE 4427




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wrnxESDAv. SEPTEMBER IJ, mo-BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAftf FIVE $20 9 0 00 Voted For Antigua Irsm HI' 1. *om* tangible contribution |o*.rdUM teller of the oiirTerinit Ixi iinuke ito mistake about ji" Mr Crowiom said: "I am sure there is not a single person in this colony who would not sympathise with the people of Antigua and there is not a taxpayer In the colony who would not agree to a tangible amount bring given He aald that everyes* *hmld give until it hurt BO *• mseafc. both private and (iovniiiiii-ni. and ('•• %  run In %  ilnal the fact that the damage WH rilliiUlil Sl.0M.tM. he did not think the pablio would be sstUnVd and thereforemoved that the amount be redufed to $12.00(1. Mr. AUder aid that in reading the amount In the resolution, he felt that $20,000 was extremely high. When there wai horror and suffering. Mr. Allder aajtj, the greatest enemy would respond to the relief of the Victim* But it must be taken into consideration whether or not the Government could afford such a grant. SI '.ll'.HI—T.m Much He feit that the 111,000 ed by the Junior Member for Philip was still too much. Mr. Allder then moved that $4,800 be put m the place of the Mini In the resolution Mr. Cex ii.i said that if he knew the debate would have taken that turn, he would have suggested to tinHonourable Deputy leader of the House to find out from the members what was thei.feeling with regards to the amount that they would nipport before Ihe debute reached that stage. "No ditmlfled people could appreciate a Klft which is given them with so much criticism," he said. The Government had decided tu show their sympathy In a tangible manner. He wanted to remind the Hon. Members that that Government had given $24,000 to St. Lucia when they were burnt out by Are. West IndianiMn They were sending money to help relieve the situation In Antigua. If they were hoping for West Indlanism; hoping some day to become a nation, surely whan such things took place it was their duty to give substantial assistance to the less fortunate family, so to %  i*'.'k He wanted the members to know that although the people of Antifciiji were then in a poverty stricken condition, they still had pride not to appreciate a gift after So much criticism Mr. Miller (I %  said that he felt to reduce the vote would bo tasting more misery on Antigua. He saw nothing wrong in the rssolutron to send $20,000 to Antigua. It was not a question of how much the Government could spare but il was then a matter of bow much the Government could give. He appeared to the Hon. Members to curtail the debate and pass the resolution. Mr. darner : > said that seeing thai It was poverty, calamity and human suffering, human dignity could say no less than give them the $20,000. and if the Government could give them more, they should do so. When will our Turn Come? He asked who could tell when Barbados' calamity would come. He was not going to vote for the reduction of the resolved sum. If Barbados had a slight touch of n hurricane and experienced such horror, what did they think of Antigua which was struck by two hurricanes, one after the other. He was however going to give a warning to the Government The warning was that they should remember their people at home first. "Charity begins at home." he said. He was warning them in a friendly manner, he was their friend. He wanted to see the Government come back to the House and vole money for the help of those people who suffered through the 1949 flood waters. Mr. A. I S. Lewis %  l I said that iho suffering of the people of Barbados was the Governmentparticular concern, and the Government did not need any par_ titular pretext to be reminded of | „\ K i eommittee and near expert the people that were suffering in j 0 p, r ,ion. If o mistake were made Barbados. He did not want a pre-1 1( would be made for always, text to speak on the suffering here, xhev were giving it a second What Can Gov*. Afford I reading because there was no There was no way of assessing/ doubt that there was room for 1mihe relief that was needed in Anprnvcment Ugua What they should Judgi was whether or not the Goviinment was givuig the amount that they could afford. The DMasibtn anQUld keep gffsaYMOM in tshtu minds that It was not money thai Antigua bad asked the Government Barbados for, but it was matter of spontaneous relief. If the Government was followinn the precedent they created when they gave money as relief tc SI. Lucia, the resolution held good. Yet he was of the opinion that money was no use to the people of Antigua at that moment. What was really necessary at the moment was food, clothing and the like. He was glad to see that that was being done by I*ople of the island. Sympathy. Then Meaey He felv that the resolution could be postponed He said that a resolution of sympathy should f.rsl be sent to Antigua and then the money could follow the week after. It was not a good ititng f. r Barbadians to look at the amount given by another colony or place iid then say that Barbados should not have given so much. He was sure that Antigua's population had In more Barbadians man Hive* of anv other West Indian i land Mr. Adder ID rose again U> withdraw his amendment saying that he wanted to support the* Amendment suggested by the junior member for St. Philip. He was approaching the resolution from a matter of discretion and not sympathy Mr. Allder began to speak on the subject of a house which was damaged at St John, to be told by the Chairman, Mr, I. E Smith (I.), that he was tired of listening to the Hon. Member speak on that sub)ert. Mr. Smith told him that the resolution dealt with the sending of $20,000 relief to Antigua and the Hon. Member was drifting entirely off the point. Tired—Retire Mr. Allder told the Chairman that he would have liked through his permission to suggest to him that he could retire if he felt tired The Chairman objected to Mr. Allder's remark and demanded a withdrawal of the remark. With some hesitation. Mr Allder withirsw his remarks. Mr. Crawford's CO motion that the resolution of $20,000 be reduced to $12,000 was then put to the vote. It was not carried. Mr. Allder said that It was not his feeling that $20,000 was too much for the relief of the peo# on pace I House Pays Tribute To Former M.C.P. MEMBERS of the House of Asmbl> at their meeting yesterday, paid tribute to the late Mr C I* EMer a former member of that Chamber and stood m their places for a moment as a mark of teepee: Dr H G Cummins. Deputy Leader of the House, told member* thai it was with some regret that he had to bring to the notice of the House, the death of Mr. C L. Elder, at one time a member of th-t Chamber. Mr. Elder was a man of varied Interests. A civil servant of long standing, he served the colony for quite a number of years nnd took an active part in music and other affairs of the colony. After his resignation from the civil service, he continued to serve the colony by taking a keen interest In politics. He was for many years a member of the Christ Church Vestry and as he had said before, a member of the House. Those of them who met him in thv House would always retnemUi him for his clarity of debate and other tine qualities which would %  er remain with them. He then moved that as a mark of respect, members should stand n their places for a moment. Mr J II. tWhfaassj the motion. He said that he had been closely associated with Mr Eider during the number of years he was .i member of the House He was even associated with him before that time and was in touch with him very frequently. Mr Elder was a man of very outstanding ability, and a man who always thought of his duties before himself. Not only was h > associated with him In the Hous-*. but on the Railway Board mil "nRoad Bo) rd He proved himself ,i wry able man an.l look a keen intcnM In •'v<-ivtmng itdid. Mr. W A. Crawford Mid tha those of them who knew Mr. Elder would agree that he was a greii humanitarian. He served his da/ and generation well according to his likes and the c lony was UV poorer for his passing. He said that they were few men who had been given the opportunity to serve the colony In so many varied ways and as efficiently as he had done. His passing served to sever a link with the past and his record should be tm inspiration 10 those who had succeeded him. Council Approves Suffrage Bill r Even THE LEGISLATIVE COUIftU. ya-rtg-rday pused with CtW mintu amendment* to the schedule, the Bill to •he rtepresWntfJtion ol the People Act. Bind [on purp connection then.with Tht Bill grant! itnivertai sJWttlhM lh*J i|iiulilii:ittf ue to boys in the nearbv villages It Is hoped to open the Speightstown Boys' Club within the next ten days This Club already ha* 50 members ai.d many people have volunteered to help with lecture*, debates, etc., etc etc The Weather TO-DAY .SUB Rises; 5.50 a-m. •Mm Sets: 6-04 p.m. Moon: (First Quarter) September It. LlfhUnx: 6.00 pin. High Water: 434 a.m.. 5.61 pan. YESTKKDAY Rainfall: (Csdrinslon) .21 Ul. Total for month U yesterday: t.M ins. Temperature (MHL) . %  %  Temperature iMln.) 73.t I. Wind Direction (9 am) 8.E. (3 p.m.) E by S Wind Velocity 6 miles per hour. Banmvter i9 am.l J9.075 13 p.m.> 28.915. was the Cha rin m M Uw Select 1 mcll yesterday that he dkl not agree with the report hen against the abuhtuui ol h p qualification. Second Ke.iriin] The Bill WBJ given a %  ecotH reading. Hon'ble (. It I. IM< .done objecting Mi Pile then objected to StCHen I <>f the Mill when would >u<>li>h the prop* 11> qu.iliiu .ttimi ut members of the House. The objection was suppoited by three eaaraberi Hon'ble* G B. Evclvn; MiH.. i..-i! .in.i i; i) i i'ii. Seven voted •> % %  %  i bles Dr. Massiah A G Glttena. J. A Muhoii. v L ;.,i Dr St John. H. A. Cuke; E. J Peti M Mi Pile II %  i.vi-l an amendment i A Mrhlefa WOUld make the ai[< ,H which one could register as a voter 25 instead of 21 as provided fur m the Pill He failed to get a socomtei llon-blr lr .Ma^Uh w tf ihe •t t.> -i i ,.k <>n thr iiu.it.! yesterday. He said that presented the report ol I Committee on the Bll" to the Council, m ha preluittnary reIII. iik-. no Mid that il was a report ot the inijon' Oftfggmea For his part he avreed with all of the report except where staled that "the Committee are ol the opinion that there should be no change in the qualinCetioil foi membership of thr Oanera] Assembly He did not agree w.th that. When he had seconded Ihe passing of die Bill some lime ago in the Council, he van! then that the only objection lie na.i ai the t me, wathat the nuahtlcaUon tor membership ul Ihe House of Assembly wuulo be abolished Frankly, howe v er, he bad hied to find a solution u, ihipirn*lem and it appeared lo him that there arete only ihree ways to aiproach It. One was. whether they weie fOhlg 10 have .. ,|. IL iillc qualification which existed all the years: another was whether they were going lo have an aducaUOnal OJUal lieation. and the thn.t. whether there inould ho ii %  He had considered all ol th the land .n whuh they live For that reason 1 cannot come to any deas to what an equitable %  dueauonal qualification i bouM be. Brilliant al 21 As regards the uualliiiation ol 1ft I .tu ft I 'ii nk thai that i le .i M There are man> pei^ie at the age of 21 who mlghl be hrllliunt ami wh %  aTVKei b> the al %  would be denied it il wo ntroduced such a quaUftca Uon For .ill there rtaaooj In tend to %  UppOTl the Hill as I 'i \ ima before iha c< unetl Dr Massiah aald Ifcal he wa: tsoping thai tha money they Mueatlon would bear some fruit | in future years, and lHat the disi having peopl*with any spec al educational qual uon would ue lanratj by the benetlcial influet. cation as it spread Mr. Pile said in Ul rat* all I'lvcrnments were bad At this stage of assfllM) G .ere how. \.M . aaT] < II Some Governments were amM than others, and when n caraa Ul Ihg DtOMM rattc forrn Was oliviously to be pi. I the dictatorship Urimder, Better The more broadly based the i emocralK' Kiiveiiimi nt was. the letter When he said broadly i aoatt ha DsjaVM a form of government that made It possible for people to govern themselves. Hut there must be a limitation. He could not see how it could be argued with any Justification, oi with any possibility of convincing any thinking man. that every person who was born, and lived 21 years, and was nut in prison an asylum should have the nght to say who should make laws to govern not only himself but the whole roinmumiv He agreed that It would be extremely dinlrult hi tlnd a quallnon whuh wa> i'iitin-U ...ti> MtOf) Thg property nuahllcation had certain advantages, and t eourM. 1 cvrtain disadvamaaes. I IIIH.III.-H.LI The educational qualiilcation was not satisfactory either. lit (raid that educaUon ,nu not make people sensible who did not have a certain amount ol at the start. Al the same t>me he dkl not follow Dt Masfiiah's argument agulnsl the educational qualification on llit ground that it would debar many ntlniable people from taking a i.ite Ul govern me: Whatever quallrlcatlon was adopted would make it likely that they would shut out man) beoplg who should be In, and let some who should be out. The nportant point was how many %  ould be shut out and let lb under any particular qualification They were there to sec tha: icpresentative government area I'.ni a .haii.e to survive against onsj of the biggest threats that it BM ever had. It was a threat that appealed to the dlsappulnti. the disgruntled, the visionaries 1 the idealists who did nol .ink logically and who did not k to see what the result of iir actions would be Prospect* tiloomy Where forms of government ere concerned, they were still al the experimental stage. Ol the civilisations ihey hao heard and known about not one was surviving except the presnt one and Iha praaant one'.1'iospecLs of survivintt dkl no: %  em jiartiiiilarly rogj, There was iiu justillcalion fur i.ying that those civilisations or the present one had solve! tin that Ii i iiahUcitlon did not hi t'-aturcs But it was still sunn in of qual ideation. If they couk ot llnd a good qualiucatum, tbe> hould at least put th e age foi OttDg a little higher, so that voters would at least he peoph ho had learned some wisdom from life. Raise Age to 25 Mi Pile said thnt at the JI inpn.,1,. linn' Inwmil.l in.i an amendment to raise the age L'l to that of 25. and If lhat ; asset! he would move the In* lion of a clause which would DTOi i vi the rights of those people who had reached the age of 21 U-fore next December, to register as voters. His opinion was that the more 'ne franchise was extended, die mote people they would net (iiini H forward who did not Intend 10 do any good for the country, and the easier they were making It tor them to get away with It hat he said had DO iJBjgt, he hoped that what he aul ami what others like htm said would have some effect in the long run MaNnai Privileges AII Cuke agreed that ItWdaaaorrauc form of govenunent was pieferable to government b> torce. He warned, how.-. M v.here the demo-ratic guvernmeiii i/as concerned, they should not ,.how the misuse of the pruilegit conferred to prejudice tha minds against the thing itself In the democratic form of got cinme*t you could get whai r • *n page INDIGESTION? Ptmw srtMh AT WEATHRKHEADSAMUSAM—Kor Making a n...i,uiwash. Cures P>Wrhca and Tonsillitis—7/BotUe BAVims ASI'IKIN in ib't and 100's MISTKH01.S.— The Chest Hub t/(K.ARirnt i K.H n K%  Juaranteed to light eVtf] tune —/• 1/Sl N (il.AS.SKN—made „( Best quality glass will nol injure the Vtr, Froaa %  /• Ui IIUUI each WRIST WATt HEN—Kxc I lent quulu> SS.OO U> >1).M KODAK t AMKRAS— Sa 00. HaSO; Jli.00; $18.00: ftXt.tO ttiOQ. s:t5. sr.oiio. ssM: U SS.OO KOUAK rtUMH— To IP all Canit-ra.s llltill CLASS PII'KS Dun. bill. Parker, Comoy, Kveryman, tirand Slam ami Bantam. Pipes that are sp.cially made fer u* at 3/6 each. The worl i"p' < vi'iii i; %  i in M ( II \ L i Red Ruse |lb. 1 lb Hazel Nuts lb I lb Milk Tray $1.48 Prince--* I Ih | lb. Ass. i timiit Km MI nin fiiMt>I.ATK—Black Moglr tlJS: 11.11; tl.OK KAIHINN IN rAt'KAFJl— Ot ex.elletit ipiality at C. per pkce. Perfume from Fruiu-e ami Jamaica— MY SIN I'IKIIMI SUM ts.M: ss.ee. t \SON 1'KKH Ml 1 :. II. Can Can; Ilellodyio; Rock Garden; Black Narcissus: Chriaunaa Nusht. Bolomani Khus Khus al 1/S/t. Just H<>ri'irfit.AT BRUCE WEATHERHEAl) Limited Try Just ONE DOSE Of This iBE dose of ACLfcAN HRAND STOMACH IVWDRR relieves FUtulencc, Heartburn, Nausea and Saooaadi Pun. due to Inogjastlon. Prove M rouneb* today I But be sure you get senuinc MAdjBAN HRANl' STOMACH POWDIX • ith the niniiiit %  "" %  >mirr Saaaw o sroca ... PURINA CHOW aNBCUJ POII.IH} Ar W r W nrVW, a ^ZLTZ m GEORGE PAYNE'S is GOOD COCOA FINE — PURESOLUBLE. Look to your linens We havr new flocks of I1AMASK TICK in rwa\ blue, (jrcen, 06" wide. Per yd $1.81 I n INESI SIIKKTS HO x I0O. Each $6.63 90 x 108 J6.19 KEXWEAK SHEETS 70 x 90 Each $ 4.76 LIONISE PILLOW CASES 2 x 30. Each .90 COTTON PILLOW CASES. 19x30. Each $1.05 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., I;n>. 10, 11. 12 & LI BKOAl) STREET cleans everything smoothly and speedily L IT depends on i! tost per mile Os niasiB| airuck. TteHn Ponh Tlumc-. Tnak u iih JM KMajfa fsncWofl *uil IFJ capaciiv body, cuts operating co*:s. Its poafUfU h, !rnulic brakes incrctic ihe sftfat* t 1"JJ md drfTCr. Should you Bfgftl it, vnucin hjvc Jdie-tclimieadof J pcl:'lc;i ;mc And at to scm-c fad!: lies, w keep you: "1 hanicMrutk in tiptop i throi:j!h*ui its life—with pavw tinJ mtekmicol raagsVj ul lotofutJ prictt' Thames TrBCfa earn more money because they SAVE MORI:I CHARLES McENEARNEY & CO., LTD.



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W cd ii %  sl H _-* S %  |i iii 11* i It 19.fO Barhaurm ^ftuncate i i v i: "THE WORST IS OVER IN KOREA Present Sacrifices Will Prevent Future Says All lee LONDON, Sept 12 OKI Ml MINISTER ATTLEE ;u-da;. told a crowded I emergency session of Par limn .1 i -i.it he had every run\ lldenee Out aggression in Korea would be halted and a salutary lesson given to would-be .^yressors "No propaganda can aller the fari ihm the allark on Souih Korea was naked %  ggMaaJm", he declared Condonation of aggression in Korea would cause anxiety as lo what might happen elsewhere. "This does not mean that a world war is imminent. We do not believe MI". Auhe told a Parliament that had been summoned from vacation to disc X3.400.UOO rearmament plaju The Prime Mln Parliament's endorsement of the.imi Government's decision to 9X1 conscription from 18 months to 2 years and substantial!; raise the Forces' pay The CotnervaUve opposition baa THE TAP IS OX rtm divi: parted of formairuining on mobUlsaUoa would be something like 10 r divisions and it territorial •M after mobilisation. Increasing K \ I The main effect of I ha new pUnj additional .. %  of new tooatrucUoo, %  Mon. ;i n d conversion naritif frigates, mineand motor torpedo Id he among the first itens Aiipledged H ai ti! in advance to support the Government motia which says that lha measure.ar "designed to meet thia crowtna danger*; to world peace of which the War in Korea is nn example". Attlee said Hint although he did not believe war was lne% ital 1 they must take every pracUccJ step thai ami p<> dblo to pfoveni it The steps which Hie Government was asking Purl endorse were token "Solely with the intention of prei at 111 another war. ami % %  early stages, the onward march "f aggression*". Frustration "Sacritices now cai greater sacrifices in the future, but sacrifices thenmust | < %  ". he solemnly declared Attlee assailed the "continual obstruction by Soviet Rui %  ia. which". h.> doclarad, "had frustrated the efforts of the United Nations" "All over the world, aidei .., ,| supporter-, of the Cominform have worked ceaselessly to bring, trouhle and disorder." He told his tense audience tH nil Ii included diplomatic rapre %  lives of many nations "Sound economy is the ... cessful defence. Preservation of The borne front Is as Important as defence against external aggression. "ficonomie breakdown in Democratic countries had long been the hope of the enemies of freedom." he said. Attlee described the "aggression of North Korea on South Korea" as opening a "new phase in this now. contest" -Hitherto, thenhave, Attlee said the German Federal been no over attacks. Here was %  Chancellor Konrad Aden direct challenge to world authoraskl ,t 1 authority to raise the 'he Government's new national serviceInto the Territorial Army. Britain would have the of 12 territorial %  .... i ru to revision of and the needs of home %  OUM he able to take the % % %  II* wenbeing %  i Increase strength arid i %  'in anti-aircraft deI %  would bo an im rl trengtli and certain addlsquadrons were being In British Air Forces of lion. i full capacity of aircraft and industries would be boars from the House I thl % %  M don of aunts, Attlee continued: v, ..it U betng dona by sniro• • i i i only part of the gem i il defence of the Atlantic area. A full rooperotten with the United Stab i ind < at ada is es%  p IMC Minister said: "We hold the view that the eventual lion f Germany in the '• i %  Hi F.uropc can only be within the framework if the common defence of the West" This w.c a v v dim.-uit problem requiring careful boo by ail Parties and h< preferred to srtv no more on th:it point Says U.S. General U.N. Forces Advance Eight Miles Leading Red Dropped From U.N.Delegation THE ANIMAL TROUGH at the corner of Bay and Fairclillrt lUeetwas officially opened yesterday moruiug by Mrs. J. M Torstcr. who can be lean rental n tha tap Priseiit at the opening wenMi. R. W. E IU'IT, Mrs V. L PalaaUMO, Mr. J P Shcubatd old Mr-. C ^1 Unwell, who *re nil BafenrVtn of tlin atxecfltlva C?mattt:Of the Barbados 8.P.C.A Capt II. H. William". Honorary Treasurer of the SPC A and Mr. L. T Day. Inspector of Schools, were also areaaat. The trough was erected by the H.P.C.A through the effort, of Mrs. Forster and 1 the end of last year. completad at Smuts—One Of S. Africa's Greatest Sons PRETORIA, Sept. 12 Prime Minister Daniel Malan. said tonight that the death of (General Smuts left empUneae In South Ames's public life and in the wider field of international rotatio ns which it would not be possible to till. Broadcasting in English and Afrikaans. Malan called Smut "one or South Africa's greatest and most renowned sons." Smut's share m events of the last 50 years had been judge,I • 'iffcreiilly from varying standpoints during his lifetime, and would undoubtedly be so tor yoais to come. "The Anal judgment l.owevei will belong lo history' and at present the General can aafelv icavc it In the hands of th.ii court", he said. "It ia enough to remember that South Africa's wealth docs not consist merely of gold or diamonds, but chiefly in production i if men and women who by thenpersonal qualities and 1 deeds are iible to leave deeply and Indelibly beSind them their fi otprtnts o.i Ihe sand., of time and on their own country'! -storv." —Renter Ity." Attlee declared that the policy of Communism was "to enslave the whole vrid and bring it under CommuiTlst dictatorship." Attlee said pay increases in tinForces would bring Britain's tola! defence expenditure up u> ( <;IH 000. 000 in the next three years Britain was still using, and had. great reserves of las: war CQUlpment. "but weapons soon become obsolete," he added. Talk* i" : On The Prime Minuter said the great expenditure now projected represented the maximim Britain could do by expanding and using to full her industrial capacity without actually resorting to the drastic experience of war economy Discussions on this programme were proceeding with the United Stales Government, he said. Announcing immediate steps la strengthen Britain's forces, Attlee said: "We have lame forces overseas We have troops the equivalent ol six and a half divisions We arc proposing to increase strategic reserves so as to field a complete .,,, infantry division, armoured dm, om sion. and infantry brigade all fully armed and stationed in thi< Wliv Did Ttwy? country ... Churchill aUo asked: "Why did "An additional division will be the Govern ol all offer armed fedei 1 polfco 'one. add-' Ing; Threatened ra itroo| res n %  i •ins as the Federal Republic 1*1 %  %  i nith lha threal of Cotnrnunlst-1 isptred The federal Government needs, some force to act speedily in emergency. What is envisaged is a gendarmerie mobile guard under proper democratic contro: not an embryo army." Pledging support on all questions where the country's safety v M concerned, Winston Churchill rejected the idea that this Party ha %  iatblUt) fur preset t condition of | U vernmanl although rlght-mlndi ilaui, have ptcuoualy i isserted Conservatives wenin full accord with the La%  %  : %  %  However • % % %  matters or however sharp our criticism of ministerial handling of | n( linit> which we arc resolved to | r I it this juncture froo HOOM ol to the world Advi the local fiollar. and the Crown Colony sys• I-I •wM df td s i ii> (ic. a o.i ,..-.' a sun 52 •5-8 J II f.l^n stationed In Germany and the two divisions there will be brought up to strength." he added. Attlee said that as a result Britain would have rather more lhim three fully trained divisions in Germany. Other points he made were: Army—It will be possible to make up to the full strength four existing regular divisions stationed in other parts of the world During 19M, there would be a flow i ion million plan few days later this was superseded to a three veers' ithai thai the Americans %  oma further action.' he added. "Surelj did not need the prompting of J boWOVei friendly, i. our outlet in*"'! lared: a> on pate 3 MaMH Mr. i.. i.. M I II II : %  %  MrA * \ .. j. N. a Ml A \li. J MI \ Hri Mr A Mr. r re i ssras $20,000 VOTED FOR ANTIGUA THK HOUSE OK ASSKMIJ1.. rakyaed a resolution for 520,000 towards the ivlu I ol anlfiTino caused bv the recent hurricane in Antigua. Dr H. G. Cummins (L) who lo,ik charge of the resolution said that ovaryone wus acquaii ted with the extension of the damage, dona to Antigua by the two hunicanes m the -pave of j few weeks. dghl thay bOUld show tneir sympathy u s quickly % %  pal laU .,nd in a most tangible manner. Private individuals had ooatribuftjd tbeli n.t by w-ay of, ;^t cri|itions, l>ut that was nothing to do with (•overnment ami (Jo\eii,iiieni should hasten to ( render assistance as soon as possible. A hurricane was something whloh carried everything with it. bu tortunateiy in that case, there fn.arna loa of life, although many wi-re left homeless Money was urgently needed to replace those %  nd he therefore had ima ii psMMtra In movlasj the I BaVUIg of the resolution Mr. W. A i ...ux-id (C) said that their most profound sympathy must go out to UN i Kg ct Antigua in then distress The danuuja done b> the hurricane was terrinc and the suffering had been enormous. They in Barbados had fortunately been spared the ravages of any such disturbance and their good fortune of course could not blind them ol harden their hearts in so far as extending any assistantthe* nuld to those who bad been leas' Hi.ruinate than they wi ra Never Imagined II' said thai they were more M less concerned with rendering |] possible assistance ihej inuld to the stricken people of Antigua and it was therefore expected that the Government would notify the legislature that day. l<> make • On page I 1X>NIXIN. Sept. 12. Dimilr. ManuiUkv. well known mlgn muu tar of the Ukrainian SSH and one of the "O'd Guard" Holsheviks of the Soviet Union (bopped fro n I itlO to the i'ni' mbh A HM of the Ukra ntan Detega%  i by the Son A p -ii j announced thai I Ukrainian live will U \ II Baranovak) \ man of the CouneU of Ml The Flo I lion will us usual he led hv Foreign MinI bM M K V Kuihn Manullskj has (ot 90 rears been a leading. Bgura Union Slice Its foUl IMO he has beer i nember of the Ui nut .li.u-u: 1!M .II I'Ui %  ,. i Ikraii I i the Boeurttj Council Until this I he has llwa] Htd tlW Ukrainian delegation lo .%  .i \i ami I] t here he excelled controv* the Western dahl • ina ,.t the relauvelj i %  is of the Bolshevik -Old %  luard %  survive the pre-wai IM1 the Soviet union he levei Weal world to be %  i lo i peraonal nd of Premiei Jos< nh Stalin —Keuter. 4 **!_ i. Hyraa lr\ • ch a Co Mr A M> I %  II N II—kHI Om %  niion a ti"ie (here uua a poor soldier . ." if MM. Tin: no Mi i i i \KI;S \ IMIIAK Shaw Not "On Danger List" LUTON Mertfuidshire s%  %  i 1 ,. ... !... %  ft hospital today dealt wub bun• enquiries about George %  haw, Playwright, who operated on last nigh: r.,i a bioken thigh. Shaw's condition was "as gout ipeci) Bhaw who is IH fractured his thigh in a fall in the garden at his v ol. St. Lawrence, Hert> on Sunday. Hi II I'm.(I M.dic.d Huet ii of the hoapltal laid that Shaw m Bv dangerr list. New Office For S. American Affairs WASHINGTON. Sept 12 TOO creation Of th %  ufflce of South American Affairs as part of the Bureau of Inter American Aftairs has been announced by tie State Department The spokesDuUt said the new office would improve efficiency in handling the l>epartm*nt relations with It) S ailh American republic-. Formerly these affairs had been the concern of three separate offices. The Offlec of South American Affairs will be directed by Fletcher Warren, career diplomat who was formerly Ambassador to Paraguay and has served In several United State* misoloni abroad. The Department also has an Office for Middle American Affairs headed by Thomas C. Mann. Both are under the direction ..i Idwai I <; Miller, Assistant Secretary of State for Inter-Amenciti Affai Keils Lack Aiiimiinilion TOKYll. Sept I I The new Conununlst "' men | i;un>" atl W* led Korea show:, that tinperslely shoti of i ii-'tiiiK'-iii % %  Ofnei Mac Ait hu.'s Headquarters for Korea i homed today He said that the technique was ilrsl used In an attack on N pi ember nine. The invaders attacked In Bvri '''' % %  out without weal m i he Kims of then contnck %  i earlier in I The Intelllgem i %  ipei lei ce show thai mm i pceterred la Mtal k I %  • %  i %  light beginning at abOUl It pjn .I., i* -,. aa in the mOl | —Reuler By JbLIAN BATES TOKYO Sept 12. ^MLRICAN and South Korean troops gainvd ground on the North face of the front to-day and Hu American Ground Forces Commander, General Walton Walker, said: "The worst is over." He said that the enemy still had the inuuTivr"but I am now sunthat we can stop them." Mu krthnr'l Haaujanagrtaaa eIniaied lhat the Snub Korean force*were Using; L'.fMIO men per da\ killed and o'lll.l.(l Lifhl sWnlstM and stffhtan ranged nil sjaauj the fronl. recked RrbaJ and homhinu Iroop coiueii|i.itions and sppp|> lines \i. W.I. CommitUf Vice President Dies In Scotland I ONf> N • i Kicl.ds C the the i'iI.-, it, Lot ..!. announi • I la IrHv %  . Uo "f i i i... Klenl 'ii J irmi I ksnlot d ikn v . i i ui West Indian i. .ii I tiler was i halrman i th %  Ki n .i*. ii slal ii... on the i %  Koi %  %  %  %  miles II. laj %  was bearing .. rrteaaagi I i i Churl I'lH-ause the | In thi. situation hold the I.I.II' Baashj Ell'HIgl. I artllh I | am I %  OueritiriH Share Out Enemy's Fowl TAii'm [Pom s pi II Chinese Guerillas National Defence Headquarters i laime i Korea %  t; m Hong K Kent, i i sent to Pucan . Is down 'iVil% AII Korean battle frecdi erere ilel %  ft %  \\ on the left flanh North Ko i lireoi %  Hi i. Are i 'j mile %  KU nortli %  %  l —Renter Monks, .Nuns Musi Attend Red Cleiiee LONDOr) %  (ration i ."I i lerl where Mounts and I'" 1 to at'eu I fonimuni-t propagan.i %  %  ., %  i. lovakla quoted bj the Vetl Pria nen il was forced to do II bom i hard I ib • %  > a day. Nuns driven from throughout Bohemia and will re Imprison, i lion convents" throughout Uohemla the ravorti i —Reuter Russia Gets Ready For Her 44th Veto I AKI SI I i KSS Srpt. 12. to-night announced she would use her United Nations veto agatnst an American pro|]n| inv^-tigstion of I %  %  Communists* charges thai lha aircraft had bombed Manchuria. It would be the forty-fourth time Russia had used the veto anil the second M Jacob 10 his seat In the I i.ist month after an eight-month be The Council was also considering a Russian resolution urging the Security Council conn of the alleged Amerlcsn bombing and calling oo the l'nlte.1 States lo prohibit furthei (legal acts" The American resolution urgPAY Ok? .. An enterprising Hroad !.. sent out its Bills Fjidosed with each bill was a Razor Blade. ed the estahhshinert of an independent commission composed %  i and Swedish repieHtntatives to investigate on the spot Wan,: i ui deJe. %  %  th-' Amei : Brat "Is it logical to voti demn before examining the evl.i.ked. Austin said It had not yet been ndei Ui %  ed an airstrip ovoi churian border "If there was an ac> f it can lie ascertained i re was damage nurse the nation affected"—Reuter. t -r. V. aa -. Have GLEAMING GLAMOUR ut t'vcrv turn in four homt 1 . fry iisini: Johnson's Wax Kg matter when and wfa lonuK)ih wax Bu| Jolio ou'> Wax Alto uit GLOCOAT serf-oof lifting W>tX on y



PAGE 1

I'AI.I IK.II I BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, l5tl W.I. DraiV Final 'CouneilApprovf-sSuffrageWII Cricket Fixture leveson—Gower's XI 190 £ 170 West India 245 and (for 4 wkts.) 86 SCARBOROUGH, Yoik.ih. Veal IIKUM wound jp thentriumphant tour today ml but vain bid to beat H. 1G Len Set i< get lie runs for victory in only 40 minutes, the touring team had scored 8(i for the loss of n ui wickets when time expired, leaving them .'10 runs |horl of their objective. e atari and fell) ach ihelr objai; Thaj ini foui "i.K.1while %  upla malt.ng run %  ll sei.anl*. ao0 n „ reasonable %  %  %  -., ortni M ute. Marshall went l .1 rnuh 10 in 15 minul oujcht ..: 40. weekn and ChrieUanl put on 32 (m UM fourth *Kct .natchlnit najfa i %  t' .11 for 1<> to a skied catch "ft the lust ball % %  % %  JrfT Stollnieyer fell before 50 went up in 2:i 1 Then Evcrton Wwki-j. made 19 f annulled runs, thev rould not beat U* %  nine* had been resumed this Walcotl batted grandly i'i Uikr %  ">re of 89 to 121 not out tted :iltogether two hours while Ua : %  152 Id' avoided taking tingles exi.eivc the MM over, and imadhln scored only three, WalOOM hit M. freely that 59 run* the flrel 40 minutes before (.l.nlwin dismissed Kamadhin and Valentine with balls. Hitting with ar.-ai powci In all directions, Walcoit claimed three ,-• 11 fours lo give the Wnt Indies %  Aral innings lead of When UM home team wan! bo again UM West Indies bowling and fielding lenrhed it high standard. Frank Lowaon and Tom Gra,;jred in it stubborn second wicket rtand of 78 i" wip.out the deficit, but then iht lapaed agauiel Ike iteadj' attack h Kamadhin HMS the Ma wfth lour wlcketi fot 4B. Ramadhtn's match record was 1 for ala-taty-flv< Thouah this malcn completed Ibj \v. %  -.( Indus first class programme, they will play two o efore appeals Both bowlers kept a good lensth with lively pace, and at lunch Law was still 11 rum itehlnd After Lunch When pun [asuiMd after touch. Lowaon anil Gravena] played contldentlv against K.in-"Hhin and Valentine OraveDS) '•1U1111: UM left-hander to the square lee and then cutting him Urbj tot four The arrears were iiuickly cleared off as Lnwson showed relish in driving Ramadhin The stand put on 7ft runs In B0 minutes when I.owsi 111 was well [.aught l>> Johnson running across on the boundary, and one run Inter Williams; had Graven*}' caught behind Ihe wiekel !xw-1111 had battad |i;ittiriilrlv well for 44 111 100 minutes. Laetei and Inaoh ware ingjetiiai for the fourth wicket and Insole. 1 tin twice cut Valentine foi fun iii send up the 100 The Innings had ihen lasted iiv< minute, short of two hours, but with the score at 121 he was clean howled by Ramadhin who also had Y.irdle\ cleai bowl I before the former England %  %  ptaln had openad blf account Tali wm the pond time to the match thiii Ran adhln had Uiwico Yardley for nought The W< ttech i^uUnuad %  piav an" by tea they had dabl %  f.i 1 I'I 1 mis All Out I aftei UM inleival ,'ui 170. Ihui ;nlhin rlaiioIng four wickets today lo make his inaleh figures ' for 85 This left ordy 4ii minutes 116 runs if '.tie-, were to win. They went fei UM rum frOH .In 1 bi meat %  h ragnal >uffi.i 1 %  t-hangrs since .1 sy.-lem w, inn improved year aft ikrtig foi %  k was able to many people would the\ %  working for thai' He minll ,jlu "•" l ""' '"' B0W '' %  11 k univii.-al lUfTraga they woulr. ,, ..miry to any 1 I %  %  baton 'Miiv .. 1 baton and than Oon as played __i_JL_i ,il op.*-1 \l:in> .Vor' for SK0 \i SOD i.owis s xi I*I i.n-1 WBST INDUS I >1|) (InffllD b Wi %  11*., b WaUh i> WaMi Griffith li UladMIII C n. 11 1 Was* M • •ON MIH *i I....I liar I. J MM < Jihn-.m I \ ~ • • HM) I W ,1. UM iboitsh the qualiflp of UM % %  I *8f a month at, for the people who suffered in this colony as a resoll of ihe hurricane They wet inot rriUctetni UM passing of the money foi Antigua, for they iteful that the hurricane :. in.pnived t\tnduring had not struck Daibados. but they Ihe vcars and he thought it wasiwcisaying that there was too thai West Indian much delay in helping the local lie thought Ibey nwvmg in the right direction and Mr. lteerd(M ( %  > siud that the ne did nol agree with the Sel. %  maul was to be compliConunHtasVa idea of retaining! mrnted on the haste with which 1 loi RMCnbershlp U bWy acted in helping the people ii tottgua. But there were many i„.l aTaleetl b lUniadhi. M"l (M. ANALYSIS wi-i ismt• 11.....1. Uai>hall %  l*.tci li Cl-il-i. < illail-in Watmll c Ptil.hard b Uladwin niiewiwi Taast ISM sfkUHUl tHAl vau %  %  %  1 ... . turthm sr.t ..| MOB'". Colonial D*v*h>pm*nt and Wn I v ipphimaM ihe gnM • %  UMXm %  w tun* *y rfl SSHrMl Aliinri 1.-.>| r.. ui thr run1, *:-.:•.".' 1., • 1. 1 u 1 %  ii %  %  a 1 • 1 %  %  Th* Ihini wa* in* Pni.mu< rn'lotkabi Mid1np.H1 N" ..1 %  llrv.lntl'i ng 11 i' .1 1 I.. Ihr *lipi.l->-Kla.y r-llm-tr. IWflSl N.i .mi. tl.r STIHI' %  niej 11—.t a BUI lo pn .in.lltt, ..O111 .I11I %  I. John Has Operation UWrXlN. Sept. 12. .' Im Ooddgrd, MM West Indies T uriel Captain ondarwanl n§ mm .1 opejrauon tor .1 I'laiui In .1 London hospital. Mrs Godgtgfd told me to-da/ hat John i piitgri using favourably He Is nut expeete 1 t II.IVIl!v hospital until Monday, ami Mr Goddard was doubtful whether hi •• oui i 1. m :.. atten 1 1 indinner befog 1 Ivan gnat nlghl in honout of Goddard and the Waal India Mam ii'. Ute Waal India Club "Sparrow" vs Island At Crickrt AN land team will engage %  team from II M S Spaimw' m %  ona-daj ertekat Bxl pinion m at omln en Plaj Jtarts at I p.m. The following win represent U* land s. o f OUtena (Cap! I; C At • mi', D Aik naon: I Brewaua. II i> Kidney; N. E Marshall, it si C Huh hinaoni A. M 1 I \ \ WiUlan 1 -; WHket t'.i.pH > • rostet Meat l \\,i 9 I ott CR/CKcT BOARD MfETS TODAY The llo Ibi Barbadi Cr L % %  ,-• % %  (Wed I K.ll. The Board wlU %  . %  %  West 1 Beau I of < mtrol ul tted bj Jong with amendmenb ittee The foi 1 irntert dnmeni to I f UM ^\< -1 1 n %  kef UM n Thi> dfpute %  %  ihi 11 si-, on 1 i':\ lalan -im. it> .,1 ho had sustained much loss here I unng the hurricane at %  • raag ago an; help had not yet bt tu Ihem. Government, he verv eager to blame H lariat Mr. Br:M-ker ll'l -aid thai now that UM3 • %  federation conscious. It would be bac showing not to support the passing of the Resolution. In the passing the Resolution, a precedent would be created which would ensure to a safer degree, the people of Barbados who had suffered If Ihe lasl hurricane, getting aid I>r. < 111311111111 (LI said that GoVN| not act hastily in deciding the amount which should be gi\cn to Antigua. More widespread devastation had been done throughout the island than had tieen done when there was a An lag and %  W 'i tho money the> were then passing was inadequate. If British Guiana did not give much to Antigua. It was becaust they were out of the hurrican* „lh and would not have as much sympathy for the people of An*igua as would the people of the .-ther West Indian Islands Nobody deplored Ute local sltulUon with regard to the long delay over the settlement from thr lasl flood more than the Government He would say. even though 1-mh.is.i uul'l not see with him on that point, that It was because of conditions in the Secretariat. The Churchwarden had asked fin MUMS from the Labour Welfare Fund to help people who had •uflercd during the recent rail but the Labour Welfare Fund w not created for that purpose. They had set uo a policy and they had to go by It. The Resolution was then massed Assistant Chief For Mental Hospital I HI Hou I I unbty at 1 1 %  1 %  : %  dge tii %  i 1 %  s ; %  Mai rted iHti :,. UM BlUng 0 the post of \ -i-imi Medical fanti Hoaplta The H %  tor Uw %  %  1 Jt.muica tterrt liarlutiloH %  1 i i);, .1 Manning %  B g Sturd] .ri! brlUlanl In it the net and lirm luaa front h. on 1 Hii bach hand ihoti wen %  imal and >iability to : h 1 itch. Di Mannlni ... %  1 % %  ii .1 inuti %  %  1 • arand play and In thh at ught oil %  1 place lh< .... .• %  %  ml the final coming 19 minutes later th plavers nghUn %  rial po.nl eomliuj iftei I duee Taylo playing Into the nf t foreai Healthy and Healing for your skin CARIBBEAN PREMIERE OPEXIXVFHII0.tr BRUSH .UP... YOUR... SMILE.. WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH Wisdom 1 iurmr.irM.-i-j! Indiaest/on • AIka-Slls*r i*due< gastric addity in a hurty. Die ALka-Seltzer / f B Qr y LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE BREATH FOR KOURS! In sciennfic laats, more lha of simple ha-l hre-ih wvre 1 for nunuies bag >;t hours "ill brushing of I.Kll KIM POOTH I \-i: aiAiir iMUHSMi ritafM— v/xtm/* TIITHI NewLISI I KIM POOTH I'AMILiod.vEo. rshilirmi.ia FItt>HM-M-.. .Lwp your biesih Ii hmuir wirh •XORiaha I iixrrliiim A.nonl V*W^ i MANY PEOPLE "Unbreakable Poti" Anthurium Lilies aTheyTl Do It Every Time ^—...—~ By Jimmy 1 l.itlo SUMMER TIME Call In To-ouy and inspect ,r range. "( Tropical 'ally S.-lected our comtorl In this %  REASONABLY PRICED TAILORED TO PLEASE GENTS We Offer ljutes All EU lii Satin BATH TRUNKS! A truly lasting fabric and a line lookinic costume In Royal Blue and Hed THANIS FT. Da ll>. M .11 nlal JIM TwiFJ Baek >lai'oaiii For your special fashion In Turquoise, Maze, POWDER. Dusty Pink. Reseda, Baltic. Emberusl. Flag Blue, Brown, Beetroot, Black, Almond. $2 .24 CAVE SHEPHERD & di.. Lid.' !" 10, 11, 12 ft 13 Broad Street MMIIII>OIIIIIIIIIW^WWWW'' /// ,W RILONEIM A RUBBER FLOOR COVEHINr, In 4 BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS 3 FEET WIDE IS 11.12 Yd SUITABLE FOR BATHROOM. PASSAGE Or MOTOR CAR MATS Etc. CALL AMD SECURE YOURS EARLY |jaa<—I 1.11 Mil:.,! lid. 10 & 11 Hoebuek Street Incorporated 19-a W//////.V//^-WAV/V///*^'^^V/AV : ^ r V ivr,.//r/if for Th* Mm W mm tkwr tt BoU APPEIXA APPLE Jl'ICE ,. Kl M 1 1 If LEMON JUICE .. CLAYTONS LIME JCICE CORDIAL ROSES LIME JUICE CORDIAL .. BROOKE'S ORANGE SQUASH .. BROOKE'S LEMON SQUASH Tina BAHAMAS PINEAPPLE JUICE Tina JAMAICA ORANGE JUICE '.iiJAMAICA GRAPEFRUIT JUICE. i inJAMAICA MIXED JUICE. ., TRINIDAD GRAPEFRUIT JUICE .. TRINIDAD MIXED JUICE JERSEY TOMATO JUICE 6 Lb. Tins KEILLERS JAM for 6/l/./MVf tiUiiI Ii ft 4"0.. Ltd. NOTICE Will our Customers please note that nfrom Saturday next lGth September we shall be closing all departments of our business At 12 Noon Every Saturday WILKINSON & HAYNES (0.. LTD. ~^~ P. C. S. MAFFEI & Co.. Ltd. TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING ^oaaaa*ai HAVE YOU GOT A j COLD or COUGH IF SO TRY i BROWNE'S \ CERTAIN COUGH CURE i Tli* I'ntqua Ram*!, fir Coultia, | %  gga Saael i i SSaV WO.>0IF>C Cou*h. Kutiia i • 'T arvf I.UT.... AUSTIN REED I SHIRTS Neat Fine Stripes with two SEPARATE TRUBENISED COLLARS ALL SIZES AT $7..0 VOW IX STOCK AT C. CARLTON BROWNE WhnlMU a Url .ii Itr.ecl.l J l'. BMbuch si HI ,1 2111 i C. B. RICE & CO. BOLTON LANE %  .*,','.V,',,*.'/.',',','.aMl *\'.'-*--, *,-.-.---.-,*-*. V,-.-,-.--*,-^*-*,*,*,*--.--*.**-'-*-*'*-'-*-''*-** '-W.*t



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY. -H'l. MI1FI! 13, IK* BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE TIIUl.l. CarBurnl Harbour Log At Horse Hill i ciw. B, rri M ount CAR O-IM, owned by John Branch of r St. Joseph, was destroyed by hit' whila it was parkt-a at Hon H.U at about 10 o'clock on Monday'J'""" 1 night. The origin ol Me lire u "* unknown Th only thing left of the car v,as the two front wheels. It Is valued at 1.900 and was insured for the same lum. Someone saw the blaze and gave t/.e alarm but vtloiu to control, 1; were unsuccessful. A DA FITTS of Fields Gap. *Wetbury Road, a pedesOru.ii. wag taken to the General Hospital <,n Monday evening suffering from shock and Injuries. She is at iresent detained. Fltls was involved In an accident at about 2.00 p.m. along tteslbury Road with motor car M—2470. owned by Leopold Best of Industry Road. Bank Hall. "Vlt. L. 8. TAPPIN. who perU formed a post mart %  nation on the body of Elsa Taylor Of King Street, attributed death to natural causes. Taylor died suddenly on Monday morning and the body was 1-ter removed to the Public Mortuary. \ T ITU MONTHLY Ml i 1i\i. on September 9 the Executive Committee of the Barbados branch of the S.P.CA. decided to extend its service for the owners of diseased, injured or unwanted ,-nunals. For the past year the Society has been drstreyin* and bury in*, free of charge, all such animals in the Parish of St. Michael. Now. the scheme will cover the whole Island. The Society hopes the general public will co-operate by telephoning to the Chief Inspector, S.P.C.A.—Dial 2624— when his *ervlces are required in this connection. •"T4IE SINGING CLASS* will •!• be the subject of a Lecture given by Miss Enid Richardton. Music Officer of the British Council .it "Waketleld" at 6 o'clock this evening. This lecture is primarily for teachers but idl are welcomed. T*HE ACT1TITIES arranged for members of the crew of the H.MS Sparrow for to-day ore: Table Tennis at the V.M.C.A.. at 5 o'clock against an island team and also a Y. M. C. A. team. Water Polo practice at the Aquatic Club between two ship*' Irani A ship's team will meet an island team in a Hockey Match at Kensington Oval at 3 o'clock and p* 8 o'clock to-night a Donee will %  eh. Rwitn, ftch Franc** W Smith. suit Sett BViquMn SCI. -aoHala*. *rti Burma D ltd. Uk*da> -.h Ockrtama O. Baiv Gloria Irr-.n*MU. I JOB-., S,I. H.MS Sparrow, %  •*. Mary M. M V i*d pamoa. * Sen W 1. tunica, art rt..i S.I.. CrasvilW Law. ARKIVAt.S M V AlM.lb.oa*. IBS tuna ml. Cap) Cow*, from Trirwdad DEPARTURES %  MognmM. UtT ton* MI, Capl M—land, lor Trinidad, a 8 Caaadian Chalkm.rr. 1SSS ltu MM, Capl Cl.fc. to. *' John.. N. In Touch With Barbados Coast Station Cable and Wir*ln* n barbadoa . 8 S Arranlina. S 3 Moon*peti*li-t. S na Hlv., Dellaa Hiv*. H-liv llla. Allan Outran,. Nell Outran.. Banc. Outran). Norma aoodooatnar'). JoyiaWit a. war. UurduD (.raanfiill, Nancv Wrath., lay, Anht,. Da-ltma. J.ar Ma.wHI. MUgnr Skrcn.. Krniwlh Haiti'! ban What's on Today Meeting; of Chamber of Commerce al 12.UO noon. Meelin* of Legislature Council al 2.15 p.m Meetinc of Hoard 01 Health al 2.3* pJKL folk* 1 .1 MeiiUI ItoaPii.H at 4.00 1.111 Mobile Cinema. DUUrt "V." Police Station .sru. SI. Peler at 730 p.m. ba given for btl of UKcrew ihe Aquatic Club. This nance sponsored by the Roy til AC Mi chant Navy Welfare League. A cricket mutch will uke place at Combermeru School Ground; i.00 p.m. between a School XI • %  nd a ship's team. A T R OCI.OCK lo-night the *V Mobile Cinema will give snow at the District E 1 nOs* Station yard for the benetu of residents of the District E' area cf St. Peter. npHIS EVENING at 4 o'clock the X Policy Band, under Capt. C. E. Raison, will give a Concert at the Mental Hospital for patients there. HM hamltfe J<. Ma. %  KB, BU asBfa Jiflrry Jotinaon. > lorriu'c Johnion. i"arl J<4inaun. Mat? km.A.i.lln. Emihr ra Simrrl. Warm. Bennett. %  1Marry Jodruut, Jama* Jodrian. Auatin CampiKil. i>-alil Cumminf. '10m ST LUCIA: Hiidti Flitnm. MKhar 1 Snim. K.lun aBM %  .-., -r KITIS Rl>uda Wllliama. Naviila Molilaf I cab.-1 :o. Lavnoro Con rom SI VINCENT. Ir*ri."iid tAyne, Anlnunj Siunir. Branon Gill OwMidolvn E Nnure. Horxp %  ntranut lo DOMINICA: C*il A Cyrua Tioin afAIUUErriA I Qm...n|. I (iiawant S Crwnlna. Uroanlrm. H. W Kaanar, 1. 1. Kcrnrr, A U,r.ianr.i. E Cabiadtlla. H CWf*, B toriN. J. Fucnta.. J <> furril*.. V E. NUMU, t' Buaata U r*. T Alvarn. J Alvara*. DEPAHTVBES-B, P W 1 A L THINIUAD lrlai.lt Brawn. Carr Brown Dudley U, Marrpllmr Caitlllo. Clrlo Caillllo. Myrna Caxillu. EumnCa-llll--. Wimfr^l RarTo. Wanw Hivr. Dclla> Hive. Kalph Hive. AH*ii Ouliam. Nail Outran). Ranee Outran), Nnmia Boodouiinsh, JI-WIWi,k..i Fran. Wl.kwar. Gofdon Oraainhiil. Butn Wcalherler, Arthur Dvli.ua. Jran Ma.wall. BTMB Hall Fur 1-A GIIAIRAL Ka>iin Eddy. Diantha Eddy. Kathryn Fildv. Carlo< Dranltr. Catloi Dranlti. Sinilalr niwiirp. Duiniiufn FTanivachi. Eluade Goniaki. Amaldo G.>nlax. Boatrhr lUtav-a. Uar Martaaa/ AM)i>t Matheu.. Catloa Kathr-ua. Olady Mair.cn-. Manurl Malli.u.. Frank Wall ICecilia Wallo. I'un-f Ara. tVcllla Arn Crleiltno A/. (l Hlatnl I Papahl.H. I-r liltENAUA. Hour" IVS—.-a 1'ea.l Da La Hothc. Itrwitl Myrtna. Law DanMny Cfaal.am. Oltv* Cif.liam. Miriam Minon. L riamFor RT KITTS Alfred M-^llv F..r T l.t'CIA: i Mayer-. Darnell Mayan, Hilda "CJUADKI.OUPE a aaag rVtrrlunl, Umbarlo Pairelu/ri. Van, Bus Collide The motor van M.1S31 owned at.d driven by Kgl-.u Welch of Spooners Hill, was involved In an accident yesterday at about 2 45 p.m. on Broad Strcrt artttl the motor bus M. 196 owned by the National Bus Co., nmi dritVai by Errol Dash of Brldgvllehl, St Thomas. Both vehicles were damaged DEATH INQUIRY TODAY THE inquiry into the death of Buatt Williams has been fixed for to-dny at 10 a.m. at District "A", Police Court. The Coroner will be Mr. B. A. McLeod. WnUama, u nine year old schoui boy of Deacons Ronr", wag takon to thu General Hospital about 12.15 p.m. on Friday. September 8. but died suddenly later the same day. The peas mortem WJ. performed at the Hotpital Mortuary by Dr. K. U. Simon the next duy*. Y.M.C.A. Clost s Clothing Collcf rehabilitation." "Grateful thanks from Antnsua (be won derful consignm ent.' No Liquor Licence FINED £20 Noel Year wood and Joxph Archer of Checker Hall, St. Lucy, were both lined f*0 each ratttrday after they were both found gu.lly by His Worship air. C L. Walwyn of having qu.mlu> el l.quor in their possession without n lleenee. with the Inleiilior. to sell. Tho cast was brought by the police and Sgt King pio**cuud on behalf of the crown. The line is to be paid by instalment! of £3 a month or in default three miiiilhV imprisonment with hi labour. In giving their defence Yc wood and Archer said that August 27 they bought Ihe liq and carried it u> a Service of Song which was held in Deacons Road. The liquor ma not sold at the Service of Song and they u led their best to obtain a licence In summing up Mr. Walwyn told them that from evidence of the proaecution there was no doubt that this liquor was sold without a proper licence Both of them wore working In partnership and had bought this liquor to make a good profit at the Service of Song Death.Due To Misadventure DEATH by misadventure wait the verdict returned by a nineman jury when the mqiiry i.t i the aircumsbincee surrounding the death of Carl Sal 42-year-old businessman of M< Will force miin -end you tn prison." HU. Worship Mi V. A McLeod told ThaoMiUiaa Clarlo of Belle Gully, St. Michael, yesterday when he put him on a bond for stealing aerated drinks Iron. Federick Dajis. Clarke pleaded guil'.y of the of %  fanca which was committed on September U. Pre-*-... Sufrifitvis Brereal Patara # Fram page 1 "The dnad balance has not been an actual war in one distant theatre out of l He add< m Kofdja %  many lands understand what must %  •Vital the ty of guarding their safety Churchill asked what was the da^e when Atller changeil his mind and daddad to sentl Idillsh Attatjo said he had not the iijtc wiih him Angwariaj % %  Curthoi ^a.iini.i to ChurihiU that matters appearInf nlyiut from day to day. Attlee i.u-rted paign in Rnraa . Imlng run liv Amertcans, We responded to their %  Jeti Needed in U.K. Churchill said amid Labour protests: "I think the Americans are Utttrtj dis.ipiKunu-d Tlu'r* Wra .ii"I "sharm-" when Churchill added that the GovernLudyPulrit'iu Brings L97,000FeetO(PiiM %  "f 197,000 lit-t of pitch B :ivi'd in the island on m*n Nassau, Bahamas. to the DMtOr VgtVMl "I^idy Patnia." It was Bhe second shipment of lumber fr..m Nassau to Barbadowithin live days and a total ot 353.821 foe) have arrived. The motor vessel "Jenkins Robert*" which brought the Brat %  shipment, and the motor vassal Lady Patricia !" were both in the inner basin discharging yesterday. Both shipment* of lumber are iMisigiiod to Messni. DaCo>U A Co. Ltd. %  nent's decision to wind a token %  p I.K! whan DM Ainasi h;iv felt uuit Britain had been "so leag* in njbni anvwhi-K Ha roMatat* d 11 cntieism of 'tiding jet aeroplaneInn they were In itaeiled by Britain's defences. (-hurehilW have now reached the i-oini where vital war making material have been sent in Uacroaaing flow for fomt| A i.i aUiaaia. Wa ihink lhat is wrung and ought In be stopped." Turning i-> 'he quesuon of Ger%  i m the Churchill asked: "Where does Ihe Prime Minister plain! about IhSBh %  Gentians heing armed either as part of the waalarn da or as part at as even assnpavatum ia ,oU You'll kaap hi aad **l Imh a* Atna*. V complcw oomf.-t b> *e-Jing Agflaff I % %  •>" %  NAN £ Ai-uKt!,S %  AftV'S COUGH stuffy nose mnde hsni ablelatt uigtit' And I *a fran11. uuiil T i.inernhmd Vkiu VapoRub. Whrti I rul^od n I-I hi* .hnt, throat, and hu.ic, he I. Ii (nit.' ngln iiwaylrhavough Ml>lx\i, IK hti.iilwd M.MI> and slept soundh Tliu nioiiiing. llic worst of his cold was v r" FIGHTS COLDS All WOHT IN TWO WAVSi It's so easy—soplcasani'WhftV vour litlle OIK -kens HI .omloit. VarwRuhwiaksUkt a waniiuig poultice, essma tigln ihesi and i-ongcstion All nighi long 1 At the seme time jut *ur— Baby breathes m VapoRuh'a f lrassiii m.di. nial vapours, hey dear and aoothe his nose and ihmut. can wighing No wim.U-i VapoKub bicaks up many %  coU overnight t mm* 3 GOOD REASONS FOR DRINKING MURRAY'S MILK STOUT it refreshes it sustains 'Tell me a) 0" I 'Oil IM'. vthrn IIHTC'H an nccidrnt, i il miff Itt pul an uiitincplic -11.1 i;:l: 1 on tin HOUIMI ?' In an BaMff(BDr> *'ii ured .111 anii-'pin thai can Ite used tiunLK. nidural ligallBllon. and without danger "i undue dttOMBaatfti Yon need %  raialiHn kiDefl of larma, but ii hlioulil be nuii-pi'i-ntnm-. Doii--laiiiing. (f,eiille on tin man thmn, ami valualile in (irouioluip clean ami rapid lu-ali:. %  You nerd the modern anti-rj.tic 'Dettol*. :D E T T 0 L. 1HI MODERN ANTISEPTIC Glands Made Young -Vigour Renewed Without Operation iiarei —all tlaiSTirT wSMO r.%  youUiful vtiour >-* **&££&£" a/and ei^ratTo-a II la a almpla harna AMI in la*l-' form. Sl" 1 ***^* W %  -era* aorait that y. rar. a.. SSal,,•***> %  (.rrif. your brafr. pow-r. inamanr %  * I JLsaiMtslarTMM BM .la Impruvamanl m SS % % %  •--r3 fcouia, raw* i**u t*K.aar%. %  *_ %  ' *VpVrta? doubla-atrai Vi-Tabs aUiiTi rrtpty pfah eMU miU.. b* vsanausl ^a^'Vanit.J it's the best! SOLD Br LEADING ESTABLISHMENTS EVERYWHERE IMKMTID r MANNINQ & OO. LTD. •WDorrowN BREWED AND BOTTLED BY WM. MURRAY & Co. LTD. CnAIGMILLAR BREWERIES EDINBURGH SCOTLAND UaV Dvasar. an of En?lan£t laaafcaal ml'-l Mni. U s ioMry blondu-ilA grey ***% and a HOmJttfkJ. fair .fan. / MM Pond'i Oramt rrgulvU and tl's ama*u%c the 4if>rr'ntt afcal I'atd' a Otami half madt lo my Mia," 1.1 >f /-;•/ lludlty. "Itl to nuth $o/ttr, imootktr, lUaif" Mr.. U-mar* W. lad*. Ir-nUnf fif" || I'MaJtllhM ,ocMy, u nolfd for nn b**ly tomxptnum "I t.tuHa I 'wirt-i.f my Pond 1 Onmi," 1 1 .soy.. "/' md • to uUiuoAl U> us', andtlltavtl my fact looting ntr to nwh tofitr and fittker" Blonde or Brunette | THEY PROTKCT TIII.IK I.OVI.LINESS W1TII THE SAME BEAUTY CARtt Unmet!* 1 Mr-. lawrrnrr F^irlr. who liv* in U.S.A., %  ad Lailv Dudi*"y. wrll-koown \jmn\aa hii tln-y ucllicaiiiel--suly care! This beauty .are 1* P"nd', anl ii i lh.favouril* of society's aVvalaM omii m A-nrri-*. Lngland. aad France. .' Why n"t 8" 1 ftnV tomgltviom HM l^m-Jit of th* sami* tan night. r!.-jn-r fJat stia dwnMifU] -ith PamTa Cold Cream, SJUM ' laWjl over !*•* and llnoat srilh your fip/'i '': ""**' CttM '.t*ira for ettra cWning. rttrs nftPOing. Ia the nonuag, heforc you make-up, smooth a little PeatTa Vsniliing Cream inlo your akin. Thii %  ielighlful. noii-ut-a-v cream nuke* an ideal powder base because it holds powder mall for hours. Il protects your skin, too. Start at once wilti Pond's two cream* to make your skin clearer, aoitrr, mootli-T. In a \<-r>short while u'U be thrilled with its new radiance. At all beauty counters. Pond's What do you know about ENO? DO YOU KNOW that BNO is a utoling ana refreshing drink, 1 gciiUc laxative and a perfect corrective for stomach and liver disorders ? DO YOU KNOW there arc no harvh purgatives in ENO ? Nothing; hjrmful or habitforming! No naar* taste! Never be without ENO! Sold in fmttltt for lotting freshness Enos Fruit Salt r* waa* '* B— %  aaa %  VwH Saft f •reUU^* "W* %  •. WM. FOGARTY LTD. TAILORS THAT "FIT TO PLEASE" 0VB TAILORING DEPAarmWft— Wc have Jusl .M*-I.,-II a Ian* aaaarlnienl of br.>ui.ful Tlioi'li \i WOKSTKDS. FIBRO WOOL mixtures in numerous shades at price that defy competition. If you want the perfect fit see u>, we guarantee satisfaction—you con select any style you like—wc can supply it. WE GUARANTEE PERFECT SATISFACTION


OR Heer

i

e

Wednesday
September 13

1950



Present Sacrifices

Will Prevent Future
Says Altlee

LONDON, Sept. 12.
ME MINISTER A'TTLEE {0-day told a —ed
|

" emergency session of Parliament that he had every con-
fidence that aggression in Korea would be-vhalted and a
salutary lesson given to would-be aggressors.
“No propaganda can alter the faci that the attack on South
Korea was naked aggression”, he declared.
Condonation of aggression in Korea would cause anxiety
as to what might happen elsewhere.
“This does not mean that a world war is imminent. We
do not believe so”, Attlee told a Parliament that had been
summoned from vacation to discv
£3,400,000 rearmament plans.

The Prime Minister was seeking of fully trained national service-

the Government’s new

Parliament’s endorsement of the »men into the Territorial Army,

Government’s decision to extend Jand Britain would have the

conscription from 18 months to) equivalent of 12 territorial

2 years and substantiall:- raise} divisions.

the Forces’ pay. These, subject to revision of
The Conservative opposition has



equipment and the needs of home
defence, would be able to take the
field after a short period of forma-
tion training on mobilisation.
There would be something like 10
regular divisions and 12 territorial
divisions after mobilisation.

pledged itself in advance to sup-
port the 7overnment motion
which says that the measures are
“designed to meet the en

dangers to world peace of which
the war in Korea is an example”.

Attlee said that although he
did not believe war was inevitable,
they must take every practical

Increasing R.A F.
The main effect of the new plans



2 Ri pitas -even;|Vould be a substantial additional
~~ that was possible to prevent programme of new construction, e 9

; - Saline, ; sory | modernisation, and conversion. Of S Afr

The steps which the Govern-| antissuibmarine frigates, mine- e 1cas
ment -was asking Parliament to}... 1s, and motor torpedo
endorse were taken “solely with be ate would be Loon the rarst G .

2, ; * oats W is e
the intention of preventing) ite; reatest ons
another war, and resisting in its Air Force—Steps were bei
> § 3} Ai ps were bein, ‘
early stages, the onward march of|taken to increase strength an ; PRETORIA, Sept. 12
aggression”. preparedness in anti-aircraft de- Prime Minister Daniel Malan,
. Sides) said tonight that the death of
3 Frustration There would be an increase of General Smuts left emptiness in

“Sacrifices now can prevent}fighter strength and certain addi- | South Africa's public life and in
greater sacrifices in the future,| tio. .i squadrons were being|the wider field of international
te eee there must be”, he}formed in British Air Forces of rae wee it would not be
solemnly declared, Ocertpation. possible to fill.

Attlee assailed the “continual The full capacity of aircraft and Broadcasting in ~English and
obstruction by Soviet Russia,| associated industries would be Afrikaans, Malan called Smuts
which’, he declared, “had frus- used “one of South Africa’s greatest
trated the efforts of the United With cheers from the House |and most renowned sons.”

Nations” .

“All.over the world, aiders and
supporters of the Cominform have
worked ceaselessly to bring trouble
and disorder.”

He told his tense audience which

punctuating this succession of an-
nou nents, Attlee continued:
“What is being done by Euro- |
pean powers is only part of the
general defence of the Atlantic
area. A full cooperation with the













>

Harbados

Nn



THE TAP IS ON







THE ANIMAL TROUGH at the corner of Bay and Fairchild Streets was officially opened yester-
day morning by Mrs. J. M. Forster, who can be scen turning on tite tap..

Present at the opening were: Mrs, R. W. EB. Tucker, Mrs. E. &. Dolamere, Mrs. J. P. Shepherd
and Mrs, Cc. 8. Howell, who are all mentbers of the Executive Committec Of the Barbados S.P.C.A. Capt.
H. H. Williams, Honorary Treasurer of the S.P.C.A. and Mr. L, T. Gay, Inspector of Schools, were also
present.

The trough was erected by the S.P.C.A. through the efforts of Mrs. Forster and was completed at
the end of last year.

Smuts—

Smut’s share

jlast 50. years had
cifferently
{points during his
would undoubtedly be so for years

from



in events of the
judged
rying stand-
lifetime,

been
Vv





One

and

- $20,000 VOTED
| FOR ANTIGUA

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBEY passed a resolution for

$20,000 towards the relief of
hurricane in Antigua.

suffering caused by the recent

Dr. H. G. Cummins (L) who took charge of the resolution
said that everyone was acquainted with the extension of

the damage done to Antigua
space of a few weeks.

Advadabe Hurricane
Relief Fund
For Antigua

Previously acknowledged $4,430 48











, : ito, yee Rata ‘annda ia aca \tO. COME, “The final judgment Barclays Bank (D.C. & 0.
aoe ae Cee hive oe SOE PARBAST IS S80 abun wil belong to hiptooer and Management ik, Sia ’
§ é a) : al, jarclays Ban
economy is ny vital Maxie jee The Prime Minister said: “We | #t present the General can safely (D.C. & on) 85 28
cessful defence. Preservation of |Hold the view that the eventual] eave it in the hands of that Bigos Choral Sootate at
the Home front is as important as }Pavticipation of Germany in the | court") he said, Aion eee 240
defence against external aggres-| defence of Europe can only be It is enough to remember that iealanel
sion, considered within the framework, South Africa’s wealth does not Royal Bank of Canada .
“Economic breakdown in Demo-|0f the common defence of the | consist merely of gold or dia- a ara apt Gast 7
cratic countries had long been the West.” 3 |monds, but chiefly in production H. & E, Hart 10 00
hope of the enemies of freedom,”| | This was a very difficult prob-| of men and women who by their Mrs. G. P. Skeete 10 00
he said. | Jem requiring careful considera- personal qualities and deeds are â„¢ dining ee 10 00 fF
Attlee described the “aggression ition by all Parties and he pre-| able to leave deeply and indelibly ae |
of North Korea on South Korea” ferred to say no more on that point! Lenind them their footprints on Canadian Bank of
as opening a “new phase in this | 2OW. ua . the sands of time and on their M. A. 2 00
contest”. “Hitherto, there have| Attlee said the German Federal] () country’s istory.” Anon 25 60
been no over attacks. Here was a ; Chancellor Konrad Adenauer had Rats, ates, on cuReater D. C, A. Ince 5 00
direct challenge to world author- | asked for authority to raise the! c. B.S 10 00
oe ae oy federal police force, add-| s Advocate Co., Ltd
ee declared that the policy ’ | Ra St Major & Mrs. W. H
of Communism was “to enmave the | Threatened j ( In ops { tise Oe ies 10 00
woe Ygrid and bring it under; “There are strong reasons for | s - Ci: Co Ch aaah 1o-
ommumst dictatorship.” Attlee;this as the Federal Republic is/ N t . l D | Mrs, A. E. & Miss E
said pay increases in the Potces| constantly faced with the threat | a 10na ay | aa
would bring Britain’s total de-|of Communist-inspired disorders. | Biba. Das. Cant Petes ei H. Risely m
fence expenditure up to £3,600,-| ‘The Federal Government needs , BEN IZE B H. ‘Se . ris | 5 00
000, 000 in the next three years. |some force to act speedily in em-| Rain Britain was still using, and had,|ergency. What is envisaged is Hien ant F. Gelébratibas “here J 1 $0
great reserves of last war equip-| gendarmerie mobile guard under “Tht at Pike . sara ket vey he ae i 00
ment, “but weapons soon become | proper democratic control—not an ; enh te - a 1 ) @::: & Mra, A. V. Nyren 25 00
obsolete,” he added, embryo army.” ; supporters of the People’s | pee eee eS a0 to
Pledging support on all ques- | Committee; critics of British rule, | och. 5 00
Talks Going On tions where the country’s safety| who announced their intention to Mrs. 3, Muieustin 1 00
was concerned, Winston Churchill | demand self - determination par— oe 1 00
The Prime Minister said the ected the idea that this Party | aded Belize streets in the rain, |] §, Py ‘UPS. ¢ 7
great expenditure now, projected | was ready to share “responsibility They were playing and singing | Massiah 10 00
represented the maximum Britain | for preser.t condition of affairs.” “God Bless America,” bearing Dr. S. Hunt . 5 00
could do by expanding and using] “The Government. although] jhe flags of the United States and bi Mea, ACM ee ne be
to full her industrial capacity |right-minded on essentials, have} Central American Republics. They A, eee 5 00
without actually resorting to the shown themselv2s conspicuously | carried the blue and white flags of | Miss M. Bailey 2 00
drastic experience of war economy. | lacking in forethought, conviction, the original settlers Lice Se EAE. 50 06
Discussions on this programme ]and design,” he asserted They Ta “a " ‘ban ers versus Wee eee oor 5 00
were proceeding with the United Declaring that Conservatives ey Be oat a i West | E & R 2 00
States Government, he said. An-|were in full accord with the La-| federation with the British West || wis. ‘Pitcher 2 00
nouncing immediate steps to|hour Party in their resistance to| Indies, devaluation of the local | Ewe A ymipathives 2%
strengthen Britain’s forces, Att-|Communism, he added: “However | “ollar, and the Crown Colony sys- | N. A. Thani 5 00
lee said: grave our differenzes on domestic| tem. j RK. A. Thani 3 00
“We have large forces overseas. ters or however sharp our Mr. & Mrs. H. N. Haskell 10 00
Vad - | me ; , i oyra B, Wilkinson 10 00
We have troops the equivalent of | criticism of ministerial handling of eh
six and a half divisions. We are | affairs, this is a message of unity TOTAL $4,982 66

proposing to increase strategic re-
serves so as to field a complete
infantry division, armoured divi-
sion, and infantry brigade all
fully armed and stationed in this
country.

“An additional division will be
stationed in Germany and the two
divisions there will be brought up
to strength,” he added.

Attlee said that as a result Brit-
ain would have rather more than
three fully trained divisions in
Germany. Other points he made
were: Army—It will be possible
to make up to the full strength four
existing regular divisions station-
ed in other parts of the world.
During 1951, there would be a flow

THE DONKEY TAKES

which we are resolved to send at
this juncture from the House of
Commons to the world,”

| Why Did They?

Churchill also asked: “Why did
{the Government first of all offer
|Parliament the £100 million plan
whereas a few days later this was

.jsuperseded by a three years’
£1,100 million plan.
“T gather that the Americans

appealed to us to take some fur-
ther action,’ he added. “Surely it
did not need the prompting of a
foreign country, however friendly

ad







to show us where our duties lie‘
Churchill declared:
@ on page 3



“Once upon a time there

was a poor soldier ..
Londen Ex

A DRINK



ss Service,



THE first
yesterday

animal to

water

at the drinking trongh at Fairchild



| LUTON, Hertfordshire Sept. 12.
\ Extra telephonists at Luton
hospital today dealt. with hun-



Shaw Not
“On Danger List”





dreds of enquiries about George
| Bernard Shaw, Playwright, who
was operated on last night for a
| broken thigh.

| Shaw’s condition was “as good
|}as_ can be expected” eariy today,
| Shaw who is’94 fractured his
thigh in a fall in the garden at his
home at Ayot, St. Lawrence, Hert-
fordshire, on Sunday.







| Dr. D. Purcel, Medical Director] are under the direction of Edward

of the hospital said that Shaw|G. Miller, Assistant Secretary of
| Was not on the danger list. State for Inter-American Affaire.
| —Reuter. —Reuter

| ates

: Russia Gets Ready For

| LAKE SUCCESS, Sept, 12 United States to prohibit further

Russia to-night announced she ‘illegal acts”.

would use her United Nations The American resolution urg-
| veto against an American pro-

posal urging investigation of

Chinese Communists’ charges \

that the United States — PAY OR? eye, #

had, bombed Manchuria. It would tos

be the forty-fourth time Russia An enterprising Broad

had used the veto and the second Street Firm yesterday . sent

ince her delegate, M. Jacob out its Bills 3

Malik, returned to his seat in the Enclosed with each bill

| Security Council last month after was a Razor Blade

| an eight-month boycott.

|

| The Council was also consid-

' ering a Russian resolution urg- ed the establishment of an in-
r he Security Council con- dependent commission composed
er n of the alleged Ameri- £ Indian and Swedish repre

bombing and calling on the sentatives to investigate on the



by the two hurricanes in the

He thought they should show |

their sympathy as quickly as
possible and in a most tangible
manner. Private individuals had

contributed their bit by way of
subscriptions, but that was noth-
ing to do with Government and

Government should hasten to
render assistance as soon as
possible.

A hurricane was something

whieh carried everything with it,
but ppately in that case, there

i€ tig loss of life, although many
were left homeless. Money was
urgently needed to replace those
homes and he therefore had
much pleasure in moving the
passing of the resolution.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
that their most profound sympa-
thy must go out to the people
of Antigua in their distress, The
damage done by the hurricane
was terrific and the suffering had
been enormous. They in Barba-
oos had fortunately been spared
the ravages of any such disturb-
ance and their good fortune of
course could not blind them ot
harden their hearts in so far as
extending any assistance they
could to those who had been less
fortunate than they were.

Never Imagined
M2 said that they were more or
less concerned with rendering all
possible assistance they could to
the stricken people of Antigua
and it was therefore expected that
the Government would notify the
Legislature that day, to make
@ On page 5.

New Office For
S. American

Affairs

WASHINGTON, Sept 12

Tse creation of the office of
South American Affairs as part of
the Bureau of Inter - American
Affairs has been announced by
the State Department. The spokes-
man said the new office would
improve efficiency in handling the
Department's relations with 10
South American republics, Form-
erly these affairs had been the
concern of three separate offices.

The Office of South American
Affairs will be directed by Fletch-
er Warren, career diplomat who
was’ formerly Ambassador to
Paraguay and has served in sever-
al United States missions abroad.

The Department also has an
office for Middle American Affairs
headed by Thomas C. Mann. Both











{the Western delegates

Advocate ~

“THE WORST IS OVER IN KORE

Says



erie CaN

E CENTS *

Year —55
iu 4



ul
U.S. General

U.N. Forces Advance Eight Miles

Leading Red
Dropped From
U.N.Delegation

; LONDON, Sept. 12.

Dimitri Manuilsky, well known
Foreign minister of the Ukrainian
SSR and one of the “O'd Guard”
Bolsheviks of the Soviet Union
has been dropped from this year’s
Ukrainian Delegation to the Uni-
ted Nations General Assembly

A list of the Ukrainian Delega-
tion issued by the Soviet News
Agency announced that the senior
Ukrainian representative will be
A.M Baranovsky, Vice-Chair
man of the Council of Ministers

The Elo-Russian delegation will
as usual be led by Foreign Min-
ister M. K,. V. Kisilev

Manuilsky has for 30 years been

a leading figure in the Soviet
Union Since its foundation in
1946 he has been a prominent
member of the United Nation
and during 1948 and 1949 was
the Ukrainian representative on
the Security Council. Until this
year he has alway led =the

Ukrainian delegation to the Gen-
eral Assembly where he excelled
in controversial crosses with
One of the relatively few mem-
bers of the Bolshevik “Old Guard”
to survive the pre-wat 1937
purges in the Soviet Union he
was always believed in the West-
ern world to_be a close personal
frend of Premier Joseph Stalin
—Reuter.

Reds Lack

Ammunition



TOKYO, Sept. 12
The new Communist ‘“derd
men’s guns” attack teehnique in
Korea shows that they are des-
perately short of supplies, an
Intelligence Officer at General
MaeArthur’s Headquarters for

Korea claimed today.
He said that the technique was



first used in an attack on Sept-
ember nine,

The invaders attacked in five
waves, the last two waves started
out without weapons picking tp
he guns of their comrades cut
Jown earlier in the action

The Intelligence Ollicer satu the
experience showed that Commun
ists preferred to atlack lIaie at
night beginning at about 11 p.m
ind ending about two or ti.cee in
the morn'ng —Reuter

Guerillas Share
Out Enemy’s Food

TAIPEH, (Formosa), Sept. 12

Chinese Guerillas National De-
fence Headquarters claimed todey
tnat their guerillas had conducted
‘nuisance occupations” of three

Southern Chinese towns in the
last three weeks
They broke into Communist

food stores and shared their con
tents among needy infants. Then
they fled taking with them all
available arms and ammunition
before Communist reinforcement
arrived.

Headquarters also claimed vhat
a Regimental Commander of th
Communist 13th army in Yun Nan
Province had joined the guerillas

The number of guerillas operat
ing mostly in Southern China i

estimated here unofficially as over

1,000,000. —Reuter,





Monks, Nuns Must
Attend Red Classes

|
LONDON, Sept. 12.
“Concentration
where Mounts and
to attend Communist
classes have been set up in Czech-
oslovakia according to report
quoted by the Vatican Radio

Priests

Prisoners it was said ure
forced to do 11 hours hard labour
a day.

Nuns driven from convents

throughout Bohemia and Slovakia
will be imprisoned in ‘“concentra-
tion convents” throughout DLohe-
mia, the reports added

—Reuter



spot.

Warren Austin, American dele-
gate, said the Soviet proposal
had heen ubmitted first but

the American proposal should be
debated first

“Is it logical to vote to con-
demn before examining the evi
dence?” he asked,

Austin said it had not yet been}

established if aircraft under Ur



ted Nations command had bomt
ed an airstrip over the Mar
churian border

“If there was an

rid “If can be
that there Va dar
ted State W eimbu 1€
nation affected.”—Reuter.
Get. nn ot SB Qo eet Ld

monasteries’ |
have}
propaganda |

|
|

‘ By JULIAN BATES
TOKYO. Sept. 12.
AMERICAN and South Korean troops gained
ground on the North face of the front to-day
and the American Ground Forces Commander,
General Walton Walker, said: ‘The worst is over.’’
He said that the enemy still had the initiative
“but I am now sure that we can stop them.”’
MacArthur's Headquerters e:-iImated that the North
Korean forces were lesing 2,000 men per day killed and
wounded
Light bombers and fighters ranged all along the front,
rocket firing and bombing troop concentrations and supply
lines
















An American spokesm in the
. ° {fighting line said that the North
W.£L Commiittee | korean resistance on the central
ame 3 sector ae set east coast
P appeared te ve melting
Vice resident an and South Korean
° ’ a tro this area—northeast of
Dies In Scotland Yong Chon have advanced &
jmiles in five day
From, Our Own Correspondent) j \ courier captured last night
i Sept S
Within a formnight the West in-|W8S bearing a message srorn Ene
tin Copentaan none hen wi Mecee | Nort! Korean Divisional ¢ omman-
a double blow in the deaths o: |2°" to his Corps Chief. It said
rofainents piciate | We are suffering very much
Followitae the: death last month | toâ„¢ the enemy Because the
the President, Lord Hailsham, | inti-tank battalion has not come,
an announcement is made to-day |W& Cannot take action. In this
athe Wasth) in Shotlund ventas | Situation we cannot hold — the
auy of the Committee's’ Vica- | Yo" Chong front
Pres ident, My J mes Gordot
viiller, Very well known in West 1+ hk Booty
Indian commercial circles, Mr. |, —— suss’an made artillery
liller was Chairman at the time /â„¢@0rtars and other weapons to fill
yf his death of the Sugar Compan jis oon waggons have been taken
Caroni Ltd... e subsidiary of Tate y the south Koreans and Ameri
ind Lyle. He had been associated in the Yong Chong battle
with Caroni ffom its foundation booty has been sent to Pusan
ibout 30 years ayo after having ae Tere fighting = th theit
been engaged in shipping activi s to Taegu hit Communists
ties. ‘ today with infantry, air and
Mr. Miller, aged 75, had been} “"llery attacks
ln Dicheakth tor kere’ weas but} ¢ I rey captured a key hill position
continued to maintain the keen-)" Mes ner of Taegu
t interest in all pertaining to In a series pf minor thrusts all
ie We die Hong the front, Communist forces
; ; maathin i goles od lost heavily janpower yester-
d and toda without gaining
A generous benefactor to. We any ground to show for it, Mac
Indian interests both in the West|'hur’s Headquarters said today.
Indies and in. Gendon, hi ill be] Combined United Nations air
remembered particu 7 Yor his| strikes, artillery and small arms
upport of the Imperial College] ite yesterday killed an estimated
of Tropical Agriculture, ‘Trinidad, 2,006™ North Korean the Com-
f which he was Governor for| unique said today
many years and to the Universit In 24 hours up to noon today,
College of Jamaica j 8 Communist prisoners were
In London he entertained gen.| ken.
crously Nest Indian — officials, South Koreans along the middle
businessmen and students, all of} Section of the north face of the
\homgregret the passing of so] fount again advanced — against
|pooular a personality light opposition and were 8 or 9
M1 Miller is survived by his| mule north of the once seriously
wife Their home its j Annan | Chdangered Kong Chon - Kyongu
hit er it til highwa
died * The Communist offensive against
_ the key city of Taegu, had by
last night simmered down to
\ | ,| patrol activity
|More R.A.F. I anes All Korean battle fronts were
‘ jreportcd “quietest for a long
For Korea time"
\ spokesman said that on the
TOKYO, Sept. 1%. |left flank f the Taegu sector
rhe Sunderland Sqwed-| North Korean patrols were
ron of the Royal Ajirf » ha | prolir froi the direction of
wrived in Japan from Singapor | Waegwan, and light artillery fire
erate with the United Nation \ reported along the 9 mile
al forces olf Korea | stretch of read from Taegu north
The fir squadron : senuc/ to the Communist supply base of
from Hong Kong me time igo, Tabu Nong
Reuter —Reuter



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... by using Johnson’s Wax

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the secret ? Johnson’s Wax is a film. Buy Johnson’s Wax
| blend of natural waxes which today

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Paneer cemeneneneromrnae
PAGE TWO

BARBADOS. ADYVCCATE



Caub Calling

M®: PHILIP HEWITT.
. MYRING, Public Relations
Adviser to the Comptroller for
Development and Welfare left for
Grenada on Monday by B.W.I1.A.
on a short routine visit. He is
expected to return today.

Married At St. Leonard’s

N SATURDAY September 2

at St. Leonard’s Church,

Mr. T.. Keith Squires of Bank

Hall Read was married to Miss

Myrtle Skeete of Bosvigo Land,
Eagle Hall.

The bride who was given in
marriage by Mr. Martin Tudor,
looked beautiful in a dress of
white nylon with gold stamps and
a close fitting bodice and bustle
back. Her headdress was of
orange blossoms and daisies and
she carried gq bouquet of An-
thurium lilies and forget-me-nots.
Her complete outfit was the gift
of her sister Mrs. C, Walker now
resident in the U.S.A.

She was attended by the Misses
Mildred and ‘Thelm, Skeete as
chief bridesmaids while other
bridesmaids were the Misses
Frances and Maureen’ Skeete,
Elene Ishmael, Elaine Belgrave,
Coral Sealy and Norma Taylor,

The ceremony which was fully
choral was conducted by Rev
Wood. The duties of bestnan
were performed by Mr. Hugh
Lewis while those of ushers fell
to Mr. Norman Gill, Mr. Torrence
Skeete and Mr. Adolphus Sealey.

After the ceremony, the party
left for “Gretna Green,” Mason
Hall Street where a reception was
held.

Mr. and Mrs. Squires were the
recipients of many valuable and
useful gifts.

Will Open Agency
FTER spending their first holi-
day in Barbados Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Greenberg of Montrea!,
Canada, returned home on Mon-
day night by the “Canadian
Challenger.” They were here for
two weeks and were staying at
the Ocean View Hotel.

Partner and Managing Director
of Harold F. Stanfield Ltd., Ad-
vertising Agencies in Montreal,
Mr. Greenberg told Carib that
some day his firm will open up
an agency here because the field
is so fertile and the people so pro-
gressive and advertising minded,
that the need for such an agency
is self-evident.

He said that perhaps in the near
future, they would be able to offer
complete advertising facilities par -
allel to the types they would get
in Canada or England,

Mr. and Mrs. Greenberg were
recommended to come out to Bar-
bados by Major R. Watson, form-
erly Manager of the Canadian
Bank of Commerce, He is antici-
pating coming here in the middle
of December for two months which
he will spend with his son-in
law and daughter Mr. and Mrs.
Lionel Williams of “Canbar,” St.
Joseph.

Heard of Barbados

R. H. J. CHAPMAN of the
Traffic Sales Department of
T.C.A. in Vancouver, Canada,
arrived on Sunday from Montreat
by T.C.A. for a week’s holiday
and is staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.
He said that he had heard a lot
of reports about Barbados and its



T 30 EXCITED. GORGE
7 ve WON'T GLEE

J

Paid Short Visit
MoM NESTOR BAIZ, Managing
Director of Bottlers Ltd.,
Trinidad, returned home yester-
day afternoon by B.W.1.A. afte:
a short visit. He was staying at
the Ocean View Hotel. Accom-

panying him was his fiancee Miss

Sonja Scott

Mr, Baiz came over to make
lust minute p/ans for the construc-
tion of a new building to manu-
facture and produce JU—C
beverages.

Flowers for Everyone

Y the kind permission of the

Direetors of Manning & Co.,
Ltd. Corner Store, the Old Girls
of St. Winifred’s School are
having a flower sale on Friday
September 15 at noon. The pro-
ceeds of this will be devoted to
the St Winifred’s Building
Fund. This is a very deserving
cause and should be strongly
supported.

All old and present girls are
asked to send in their flowers

Spent Two Weeks
RS. BERTA DE SIPTROTH
of Caracas, Venezuela,
returned home over the week-end
by B.W.1.A. after spending two
weeks’ holiday. She was accom-
panied by her san and they were
staying at the Ocean View Hotel
Enjoyed Holiday
R. AND MRS. K. SKUT-
AZKY of Montreal, Canada,
returned home on Monday nighi
by the “Canadian Challenger”
after spending two weeks’ holiday
here as guests at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Their first’ virit to the island,
Mr. Skutazky said that they had
a wonderful time and enjoyed
every moment of their holiday.
If it is possible, they hope to come
s00n again

Mr. Skutazky is President of
Orbis Trading Co., Montreal

English Mistress—

Queen’s College

ISS. GLORIA CUMMINS,

daughter of Dr. H. G. Cum.
mins, M.C.P. and’ Mrs? Cummins
of “Gothmarc”, Bank Hall Road,
arrived on Sunday by B.W.I.A.
from Trinidad, ‘

Miss Cummins wha left here

four years ago, for the United
Kingdom got her degree in English
at Exeter College with second
class honours and also her Teach-
ers’ Diploma at London,Univer-
sity.

+ Then he read that spectacles
Heus With Gl would solve the problem. To-day
Harris says his hens are happy

Lay More Eggs and hard-working.

The spectacles are round blink-
BIRMINGHAM, BEng . ers held on the heus’ beaks by
There is nothing unusual it two plastic pins slipped into the

First Holiday Visit keeping chickens in a back gatd@en rostril cavities. They force the}

Lut the eleven belonging to Bly birds to look sideways instead of
R. and Mrs. G, H, MeGibbon |mingham’s George Harris all straight ahead. And that, Harris
were arrivals from Venezuela wii gieeae: says, has made them concentrate
on Saturday by B.W.LA, for abou: |, Neighbours complained ereys on laying eugs.
three weeks’ holiday and are the way Harris’ hens sqawked™at

staying at the Ocean Vi Hotel, h other all day. Harris wg Harris ciaims thai the specta-
hoalineiaaing aor, ate soa isturbed over his hens’ poor @gg cles are not uncomfortable. ‘
two sons, Iain, whom they will vyroduction. —LN:S.

put into school at the Lodge, and
Neil, who will be returning with
them. =

An engineer with the Venezuela y y
crc engineer with the Venezuela! Rupert and the Castaway —3
bon told Carib that this is his first eR RRE I
holiday visit to Barbados,





Originally from England, he
said that he had been working
in Venezuela from 1948 and first
stopped in Carlisle Bay tor about
an hour in August last year on
the “Gascogne” while on his way
back from England with his wife
and two children.

Although he has only been here
for a few days, he has met a num-
ber of friends and visited some
of the beauty spots of the island. When they have crcsveo salely othes ttle pecpie .. the shore,”

at Sandy Bay Mr. Bear sees the replies Mr.. Bear, 4} wou
For U.K. Holiday others to their boarding house. wi!) be che firs to miahe friends





7 Then he has to return w his work wih you.” Im che sermon

, .

yeah oa on the “Golfito” this at Nutwood and Ruper looks dp! Rupert takes his spade 5 941 out
afternoon for England to over the sce. “It's a lovely frdyt, on to the sands, vildren

spend a holiday are Mrs. A, C. isn’t ir?’ he says, * a Wish ace playing in gro ot ' own

Thomas and her younger daughter Bill could have beex here w see i, and jot some time no vi speaks

Miss Kitty Thomas. They are the too," Wen, there are lore vt wo him.

wife and daughter of Major A. C. fhe WGMTS Keseryhyo

Thomas of “The Glen”, Dalkeith. nn a

. . CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
Canadian Medico AXYÂ¥YDLBAAXR
R. MARY NICHOLSON of eS ee ers. tow
Canada arrived on Sunday One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
by T.C.A. from Montreal for a for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-
holiday and is staying at the trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
Ocean View Hotel. Each day the code letters are different.

Touring The U.K. A Cryptogram Quotation

ISS BERYL Mc BURNIE, 36- â„¢M SEPJWB CVD NHPJDPMB VJ-
year-old Trinidad theatre

director, has arrived in London SCVWTD—TCEHLM.

for a tour of the U.K, at the invi-
tation of the British Council, She Cryptoquote: TIME CONSECRATES; AND WHAT

will visit Edinburgh, Stratford Is GREY WITH AGE BECOMES RELIGION—COLERIDGE.
and London theatres and talk {SPSS " ¢ SO SCESOSSSE SOS FOSS POSS

with British teachers. She says *
she has brought a new dance with / TA ZA THEA TRE
: BRIDGETOWN

her which she hopes to introduce
TODAY 5 AND 8.30 P.M.

to English ballrooms, It is called
the Paran, She describes it as “a

ERROL FLYNN, The King of Adventure,
— in —

Â¥
o>

999595999960"



rhythmical Spanish dance with a
rumba flavour.”









Congratulations

EMBERS of the Jamaican Bar

in particular will be pleased
to learn that Mr. Foster Jones,
who began his legat career in the
island and later became its Solici-
tor-General, has been appointed
Chief Justice of Malaya. It was in
Jamaica that Mr. Foster Jones
joined the Colonial Legal Service.

In Honour Of
FAREWELL PARTY in hon-
ou: of Mr. Denys Wiliams,

son of Mr. and Mrs. G, C.
Williams of Pine Road, Belleville,
and a recent Barbados Scholar-
ship Winner, was held at. Mr.
D. C. Farnum’s residence, Gra-
zettes Road, on Monday night.

Denys will be sailing this eve-
ning by the S.S. “Golfito” for
Eng’and to study law at Oxford
University.

His brother, Mr. C. B. “Boo-
gles” Williams, who is at present
in England with the West Indies
touring team, will be staying on
at Durham University to take his
Teachers’ Diploma.

THE ADVENTURES OF

DON JUAN

Color by Technicolor .

Special MATINEE Special MATINEE
Thursday 2 p.m. Sat. Morning 9.30

RKO-Radio’s Action Johnny WEISSMULLER
SPANISH MAIN in

Color By Technicolor

with Paul HENREID



TARZAN AND THE
AMAZONS



OPENING FRIDAY, 2.30 and 8.30 pm.
Warner Bros, present. ..~ * ’
INGRID BERGMAN in . .

Alfred Hitchcock’s preduction

“UNDER CAPRICORN” !

Colour by Technicolor

and Drums 8.30 am. BBC West of
England Light Orchestra. 9.00 a m_ Close
Down. 12,00 (noon) The News 12.10 p.m.
News Analysis. 12.15 pm Music for
Dancing. 100 pm. Society of British
Aircraft Constructors. 115 pm _ Radio
Newsreel. 1 30 p m. British Sport.. 2.00

Housewives’

Guide

Prices of tomatoes and
pumpkin when the Advo-
eate checked yesterday were

Tomatoes 40 ets. per Ib.
Pumpkin 8 cts, per lb.

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1950

7.00 a.m. The News. 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 a.m. The unbearable Bass-
ington. 7.30 a.m. The Voiee of the Violin.
7.45 am, The Contemporary English
Novel. 8.00 a.m, From the Editorials. 8.10
a.m, Programme Parade. 8 15 a.m. Pipes

pm The News 210 p m Home News
from Britain. 215 pm. Sports Review
230 p m_ Henry Wood Promenade Con-
certs 400 pm. The News. 410 pm
The Daily Service. 415 p m_ The Island
Fortress. 5.00 p.m, Cockney Cabaret 5.15
pm Programme Parade. 530 pm
Light Orchestral Music. 6 00 pm The
Unbearable Bassingion. 615 pm The
Piano for Pleasure. 6 30 pm _ The War
of the Worlds 700 pm The News 7.10
p.m. News Analysis 7 15-7 45 pm

Newsreel. 815 pm. Society of British
Aircraft Constructors. 8 30 p m_ Band of
the Life Guards. 855 pm From the
Editorials. 9.00 p.m. Music from Grand
Hotel 9 30 m_ Land and Livestock.
10 00 pm. T! News. 10.10 p.m. Inter-
lude. 10.15 pm Here's Howard. 10 45

pm _ Sterling Value. 11.00 pm From]

the Third Programme.
DOWRICH: 4.42 p.m

po =S=
&.\ At the first
\\ 4S) hint of a

ASX COLD






VAPEX

INHALANT

on your handkerchief and pillow
for comfort and protection. Breathe
the vapour deeply and often,









ornament of beauty! And
wheo yous face is disfigured by
pustules, red spots, a rugged
skia, perspiration etc.,then ét is
time ¢o try the
heful PUROL-
POWDER, having
such effective hea-
ling proporties by
its special com-
pound. Ladies, ap-
preciating a fair
complexion,
ought always to
(it Mend | fete have ‘ ana
~ Purolpowder
Se eae teady on her dres-
~, yy sing table.

Tas

At all leading drugstores, in case of









WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER



en ~

GLOBE THEA

AND 8.30 P.M. AND TO-MORROW

“THE VIGILANTES RETURN”

(Jon HALL—Fuzzy KNIG HT)



TRE



“THE CAPTIVE HEART”

(Michael REDGRAVE—Margaret RAMSAY)



GRA ND KIDDIES MATINEE
TO-MORROW

“THE VIGILANTES RETURN

Children 12 Cents Anywhere















THE AMATEUR
ASTRONOMER

The Young Lady is seeing things in the heavens

And what does

OK RRR OO OK RO OK KH





PO A KO OK OF

A BIG BUILDING AT THE CORNER OF ROEBUCK
STREET AND HINDSBURY

BIG BUILDING MY EYE!



ae ora ee nnn
RP














need apply to: H. P. Cheesman & Co, It won’t be big enough to accommodate the crowds
ise eae COR fae who are planning to see

pa aoe “STROMBOLI”

CASUARINA CLUB with the one and only

being a good holiday resort from ‘ ,
many of his friends back home On her way back home, she After Four Months

Now that he has come he sa‘d that eg two weeks in New York M* oe anh = fori
he has found everything perfectly with relatives and then went on ISSAC returned to St. Lucia
true. to Trinidad for the wedding of yesterday by B.W.I1.A._ after EMPIRE ROYAL

her brother Dr. Teddy Cummins having spent four months here at 2

Back to St. Lucia and Miss Hyacinth Yawch'ng the Garden, Worthing, the resi- Today rs co 4,45 To-day and Tomorrow 4.30
. which took place on Saturday dence of Mr. and Mrs, F. A. C. wo p.m. & 8.30 p.m.

‘ DARNELL MAYERS, morning at Point-a—Pierre Roman Clairmonte. Republic Pictures presents

Principal Clerk, Government Catholic Church Mr. Floissac is Superintendent P . P as

Office, St. Lucia returned home Miss Cummins has been of the Mental Hospital at La Toc. | a“ NO SAD SONGS Ida LUPINO

> FOOD SG 9 POS DOGO GOS IOP FOSS FS
=>





Columbia's Double





ooo OOO lee
























































; ; ad
on Sunday by B.W.1I.A. after appointed English Mistress at He told Carib that they spent a Glenn FORD STEAKS & SNACKS Ingrid Bergman
spending a holiday with his rela~ Queen’s College and will take up very enjoyable holiday here and In served
tives. He was accompanied by her duties when the school re- were very impressed with the FOR ME”
his little daughter Myrna. opens on Tuesday next, hospitality extended to them. “ LUST FOR 24 HOURS A DAY ’ i
Siarting Dancing to Recordings | SEPT. 1 t .
” i (f
FURNITURE REMOVED WITH ||| Margaret SULLIVAN GOLD Nightly b
a CARE. Wendell COREY And
Viveca LINDFORDS “WE WERE $
Â¥
STRANGERS”
ROXY ita, GAPE What
To-Day & Tomorrow 4.30 Jennifer’ JONES
8.15 p.m, paeahiitet an sillad acl ninisimriiiilteen A
eek Te taken of Furniture Columba Double— Friday Night at 8.30
vemoval.,
cans ee ee; ik wh LN CARACAS NIGHT
BARBADOS FURNITURE REMOVER . / /
‘ Codrington, Britton's X Rd in 1e
SOP OPPSPPPSOO IS OLYMPIC ee
%, “
x NOTICE PRISON Last Two Shows To-~Day
BN WARDEN i 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
s THE WEST INDIAN ‘ ial—
? Republic Whole Seria
The quality Metal Polis! , ae
; 4
q “ oltsin ss Coleridge Street, ana \ “THE BLACK
x a .
: will be closed TO-DAY and “RILL THE WIDOW” |
Vl . TO-MORROW for holiday.
x ” With
AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Mombers Only) ff} sy order ot EMPIRE” ||. epwaans
TONIGHT AND TOMORMOW NIGHT: at, sco, fi â„¢* Miparepent a weno
-} } - 3 a 80, & 9. n. i
Warner's “RHAPSODY IN BLUE” William BENDICT Anthony WARDE
The Jubilant story of
GEORGE GERSHWIN SSS
With
‘ mis a tee F : °
Robert ALDA, Join LESLIE, Alexis SMITH, Charles COBURN NEWS FLASH Make Your Cooking a THERE IS A L
_ SSSA = SSS = = ? REA
CIGARETTE LIGHTERS the
ca aoe THAT NEVER FAIL DIFFERENCE WITH
BP aA ~~ Olstin: wee, etka. s eee 8/- FALKS KEROSENE COOKER—
R.K.O. Radio's Big Action Double! eee 1, 2, 3 & 4 BU R MODEL We have a Fresh Stock of — ae
with “
Johnny WEISMULLER in “TARZAN & THE AMAZONS i : OVENS — Single & Double.
“SEVEN MILES PROM ALCALTRAZ" re ae Cee 2h BEET, CUCUMBERS, CARROTS, CABBAGE, 8¢ and
— ae FOR YOUR BAKING ~ $
FRI. — SAT.. & SUN. — 5 and 8.30 P.M LETTUCE, TOMATO, BUTTER BEANS 16¢ per pk. x
“THEY DIED WITH THEIR BOOTS ON & OHEROKEE STRIP” ———— You Will Need ¥
a a Se gee ee oe 3
Sen TDI OTe. WEN VIEW GUEST MEN GRIRe tees So aSOoRS GARDEN TOOLS :
ROLLING PINS, CAKE STANDS .
GAWETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES HOUSE ICING SETS WITH INSTRUCTIONS on ‘ ss
an, R s \ j AKE §
WED. & THURS. — ¢.30 P.M HASTINGS, BARBADOS CAKE BOXES, BREAD BINS FORKS, SHOVELS, R S, WATERIN CANS, SHEARS §
Final Instalment of Monogram Exciting Se % EEGGLENT CUMING No P; i vith us %
# 2 1g Serial X FULLY STOCKED BAR | 0 Parking Problem when you Shop with us. AT x
“The THREE MUSKETEERS” Si} RATES: $5.00 per Day & | 8
also The Film “HUNTED with BELITA x upwards THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON a ¥%
31 (Inelusive) ¥ e I j A :
% Friday, Saturday & Sunday at 8.30 p.m. Matinee Sunc ; SI Apply — j FACTORY LIMITED. H CORN R S OR &
g “BPANISH MAIN” in Technicolor I NREID $! i Mrs. W. S. HOWELL | HARDWARE DEPARTMENT Tel. No, 2039 1% ?
SCSI ESPSOL OOOO IOES OOS GOOS cS OSSCSSOCDOE «eens : ERAS - — | SOOSLOSOSSSSSSSSGSSSSSSOSHSSOGESSSSSSS SP OGGO GGG HG FOU FOEG SOE OOH AE %


WEDNESDAY,

Car Burnt
At Horse Hill

M°r°® CAR O—130, owned by |
}



John Branch of Forest Hill,
St. Joseph, was destroyed by fire)
while it was parked at Horse Hill}

at about 10 o'clock on Monday+}Jenecrest, s

night. The origin of the fire is
unknown.

The only thing left of the car
was the two front wheels. It is
valued at $1,900 and was insured
for the same sum.

Someone saw the blaze and gave
the alarm but efforts to control |
it were unsuccessful.

DA FITTS of Fields Gap,

Westbury Road, a pedestrian,
was taken to the General Hospital
gn Monday evening suffering from
shock and injuries. She is at
present detained.

Fitts was involved in an acci-
dent at about 2.00 pm, along
Westbury Road with motor car
M—2470, owned by Leopold Best
of Industry Road, Bank Hall.

R. L. S. TAPPIN, who per-





formed a post mortem exam-
ination on the body of Elsa Taylor
of King Street, attributed death
to natural causes.

Taylor died suddenly on Mon-
day morning and the body was
later removed to the Public
Mortuary.

A? Ifs MONTHLY MEETING |

on September 9 the Execu-
tive Committee of the Barbados
branch of the S.P.C.A. decided to
extend its service for the owners
of diseased, injured or unwanted
animals.

For the past year the Society
has been destroying and burying,
free of charge, all such animals in
the Parish of St. Michael.

Now, the scheme will cover the
whole island,

The Society hopes the general
public will co-operate by tele-
phoning to the Chief Inspector,

S.P.C.A.—Dial 2624—when his
services are required in this
connection,

™ SINGING CLASS” will

be the subject of a Lec-
ture given by Miss Enid Richard-
son, Music Officer of the British
Council at “Wakefield” at 6
o’clock this evening. This lec-
ture is primarily for teachers but
all are welcomed.
"WHE ACTIVITIES arranged

for members of the crew of
the H.M.S Sparrow for to-day
are: Table Tennis at the Y.M.C.A.,
at 5 o’clock against an island
team and also a Y. M. C. A.
team. Water Polo practice at the
Aquatic Club between two ships’
teams.

A ship’s team will meet an
island team in a Hockey Match at
Kensington Oval at 5 o’clock and
at 8 o’clock to-night a Dance will





What's on Today

Meeting of Chamber of Com-
merce at 12.00 noon.

Meeting of Legislature Coun-
cil at 2.15 p.m.

Meeting of Board of Health
at 2.30 p.m.

Police Band, Mental Hos-
pital at 4.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, District “E”



Police Station Yara, St.
Peter at 7.30 p.m.
Aegean

be given for 60 of the crew at
the Aquatic Club, This dance is
sponsored by the Royal & Mer-
chant Navy Welfare League.

A cricket match will take place
at Combermere School Grounds at

1.00 p.m. between a School XI
and a ship's team.
T 8 O'CLOCK to-night the

Mobile Cinema will give a
show at the District ‘E’ Police
Station yard for the benefit of
residents of the District ‘E’ area
ef St. Peter.

IS EVENING at 4 o’clock the

Police Band, under Capt.
C. E. Raison, will give a Concert
at the Mental Hospital for patients
there.







Lady ene of England's loveliest
honey blond

use

that l’ond’s Creams have made to my skin,’

"I¥'s 80 much softer, smoother, clearer.”

Blonde or Brunette

c
§ THEY PROTECT THEIR LOVELINESS WITH THE SAME BEAUTY CARE

Brunette Mrs. Lawrence Earle, who lives in U.S.A.,
and Lady Dudley, well-known London hostess, have
one thing in common—they use the same beauty care!

This beauty care is Pond’s, and

of society’s loveliest women in America, England,

and France.
» Why not give your complexion

game care? Follow this easy routine: regularly every

night, cleanse the skin thoroughly

Cream, swirling it gently over face and throat with

your fingers. “Rinse” with more

extra cleansing, extra softening.

with grey eyes and a wonderful, fair skin. “I
ind’s Creams regularly and it’s amazing the difference

SEPTEMBER 13, 1950

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

Seh. Rosarene, Sch. Frances W. Smith,
MV Blue Star, Sch. Belqueen, Sch
Laudalpha, Sch, Burma D., Sch. Lueille
M. Smith, Sch. Cyclorama O., Sch. Gloria
Henrietta, Sch Molly N. Jones,
Amanda T, H.M.S. Sparrow, Sch.
E Caroline, M.V. Lady Patricia,
W. L. Eunicia, Seh.

Grenville Lass.
ARRIVALS

M V. Athelbrook, 289 tons net,
Cook, from Trinidad.

DEPARTURES

SS Mooncrest, 3,007 tons net,
Hagland, for Trinidad.

S S_ Canadian Challenger, 3,935
net, Capt. Clarke, for St. Johns,
Brunswick,

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (west Indies) Ltd.
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:

S.S. Mormactern SS. Golfito, SS
Seabreeze, $.S. Ragnhild Broevig, SS

Sch
Mary
S.s.
Phyi-



h
lis Mark, Sch.

Capt

Capt.

tons
New

Alcoa Pilgrim, S$ Hindanger, SS
Mormac Hawk, SS. Vinni, SS. San
Wilfrido, SS Jean, SS Byfjord SS.

Bachaqguero, S S. Argentina, S S. Moo
crest, SS Specialist, S S| Gascogne, S
Fort Townshend

Seawell

ARRIVALS—By BWIA L
From TRINIDAD:

Adelaide Brown, Carr Brown, Dudley
Parris, Marcelline Castillo, Cleto Castillo,
Myrna Castillo, Euniee Castillo, Winifred
Raffo, Wayne Hive, Dellas Hive, Ralph
Hive, Allan Outram, Neil Outram, Renee
Outram, Norma joodoosingh, Joyce
Wickwar, Gordon Greenhill, Nancy
Guinness, Ruth Weatherley, Arthur
Delima, Jean Maxwell, Majorie Skeene,
Ernest Hall, Kenneth Hamel-Smith, Bar-

ara Hamel-Smith, Jean Hamel-Smith,
Richard Hamel-Smith, Dorothy Knowles,
Jeffrey Johnson, Florence Johnson,
Michael Johnson, Marylene Austin, Emilie
Harris, Nora Siffieet, Warren Bennett,
Joan Watson, Harry Jodhan, James Jod-
han, Austin Campbell, Oswald Cumming.
From ST. LUCIA:

Hugh Pilgrim, Michael Sharp, Kelvin
Joseph.

From ST. KITTS:

Rhoda Williams, Neville Mottley, Isabel
Cox, Leanora Cox,

From ST. VINCENT,

Desmond Layne, Anthony Stoute, Bren-
ton Gill, Gwendolyn E. Moore, Horace
Leon Cave.

Intransit to DOMINICA;
Cecil A. Cyrus.
From MAIQUETIA:
H. Greening, E. Greening, S. Greening,

A. Greening, R. W. Keener, L. L. Keener,

n-
Ss.

J. , Manzaneda, §E. Cabzadilla, R.
Carrefia, B. Barries, J. Fuentes, J. O
Fuentes, M. E. Ruesta, U. Ruesta, U.

Alvarez, T. Alvarez, J. Alvarez.
DEPARTURES—By B.W.1.A.L
For TRINIDAD:

Adelaide Brown, Carr Brown Dudley
Parris, Marcelline Castillo, Cleto Castillo,
Myrna Castillo, Eunice Castillo, Winifred
Raffo, Wayne Hive, Dellas Hive, Ralph
Hive, Allan Outram, Neil Outram, Renee

Outram, Norma Boodoosingh, Joyce
Wickwar, Frances Wickwar, Gordon
Greenhill, Ruth Weatherley, Arthur
Delima, Jean Maxwell, Ernest Hall.
For LA GUAIRA:

Kenon Eddy, Diantha Eddy, Kathryn

Eddy, Carlos Degnitz, Carlos Degnitz, Sin-
clair Spence, Domingo Franceschi, Eluade
Gonzalez, Arnaldo Gonzalez, Beatrice
Esteves, Maria Martinez, August Matheus,
Carlos Matheus, Gladys Matheus, Manuel
Matheus, Frank Wallis, Cecilia Wallis,
Eugenia Aza, Cecilia Aza, Celestino Aza,
Higinio DePablos

For GRENADA:

Robert DeSeuza, Pearl De La Mothe,
Hewitt-Myring, Law, Dorothy Gresham,
Olive Gresham, Miriam Minors, L, Flem-
ing.

For ST. KITTS:

Alfred Multy.
For ST, LUCIA:

Myrna Mayers, Darnell Mayers, Hilda
Hargreaves.

For GUADELOUPE:

Solange Petreluzzi, Umberto Petreluzzi,
Calette Petreluzzi.

Van, Bus Collide

The motor van M.1831 owned
and driven by Egbert Welch of
Spooners Hill, was involvéd in an
accident yesterday at about 2 45



p.m. on Broad Street with
the motor bus M. 196 owned
by the National Bus Co.,
and driven by Errol Dash of

Bridgefield, St. Thomas,
Both vehicles were damaged.



DEATH INQUIRY TODAY

THE inquiry into the death of
Suett Williams has been fixed for
to-day at 10 a.m. at District “A”,
Police Court, The Coroner will be
Mr. E, A. McLeod,

Williams, a nine year old schooi-
boy of Deacons Road, wes taken
to the General Hospital about
12.15 pm. on Friday, September
8, but died suddenly later the
same day. The post mortem was

performed at the Hospital Mortu-
ary by Dr. K. B. Simon the next
day.

titled women, is a

* says Lady Dudley.
” r softer and fresher.”

it is the favourite

the benefit of the
with Pond’s Cold

Cold Cream for

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

BARBADOS
| Y.M.C.A, E Closes Present
| Clothing Collection | i le pa’ I
FOR ANTIGUA “The dread balance has not beer

we

Mrs. Lawrence W. Earle, leading figure in Philadelphia
society, is noted for her lovely complexion, "I wouldn't be
without my Pond’s Creams,” she says. Pond’s Cold Cream is
so pleasant to use, and it leaves my face looking ever so much

little Pond’s Vanishing Cream into your skin. This
delightful, non-greasy cream makes an ideal powder
base because it holds powder matt for hours. It
protects your skin, too.

Start at once with Pond’s two creams to make your
skin clearer, softer, smoother. In a very short while





changed. It is only t an actual
| war in one distant theatre out of
several that may be opened, has
broken on the public.”

He added: “The war in Korea
thas only made ordinary people in

The ¥.M.C.A Relief Com-
mittee will no longer be receiving
gifts of clothing, foodstuff and
hardware for the Antiguans. They
will, however, continue to accept

; m many lands understand what must
money gifts. A cable from the || :

—e nat - areived | lave been plainly visible to those
ee ¢ th : oo : at ived/who were entrusted with the
yes ay by the asks that anY jcacred duty of guarding their
oes pmitance forthcoming be |. ifety.”
financial. ae

; = ent : Churchill asked what was the

During the last few days the Re-|qate when Attlee changed his

lief Committee received gifts of i cide ae ie
clothing, foodstuffs and hardware | teneus toe Henao ‘% oct
vom 19 more people. These sifts| Attlee said he had not the date
are expected to be shipped today | with him
by the steamship Byjford through | i
the courtesy of Messrs Robert!

Thom Ltd., agents for the Alcoa ie Churchill that matters appear-

. to swing about from day to
i“ ~_ save their as- day, Attlee retorted. “The cam-
é 4 : paign in Korea is being run by
sistance voluntarily yesterday |} \

Americans. We responded to their

were Mrs, Raymond Norris. Mrs. | request,”

Noel Peirce. Mrs. E, R. Boyce and | 7 .
Mrs. J. M. Cave. Mr, St, Clair; . Jets Needed in U.K.
Gill is assisting with the packing | Churchill said amid Labour
while Mr. Gordon Ifill has con- | Protests: “I think the Americans
sented to build some of the cases. | 8% bitterly disappointed.” There

Two eables were received from | Oty cries of “shame” when
the Red Cross in Antigua by the Churchill added that the Govern-
Y.M.C.A, yesterday. They read:
“Estimate of supplies of food andj
elothing with what you may have
in hand to come forward is now
adequate. We are most grateful
and if further help is forthcom-
ing may this be financial in view
of commitments of rehabilitation.”

“Grateful thanks from Antigua
for wonderful consignment.’



Lady Patricia Brings
197,000 Feet Of Pine

_A cargo of 197,000 feet of pitch
pine arrived in the island on
Monday from Nassau, Bahamas,
by the motor vessel “Lady Patri-
cia.”

It was the second shipment of
lumber from Nassau to Barbados
within five days and a total of
353,821 feet have arrived.

The motor vessel “Jenkins
Roberts,” which brought the first
shipment, and the motor vessel
“Lady Patricia” were both in the
inner basin discharging yesterday.

Both shipments of lumber are
consigned to Messrs. DaCosta &
Co, Ltd.



No Liquor Licence
FINED £20

Noel Yearwood and _ Joseph
Archer of Checker Hall, St. Lucy,
were both fined £20 each yester-
day after they were both found
guilty by His Worship Mr. C. L.
Walwyn of having a quantity of
liquor in their possession with-
out a licence, with the intention
to sell.

The case was brought by the
police and Sgt. King prosecuted
on behalf of the crown, The fine
is to be paid by instalments of
£5 a month or in default three
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour.

In giving their defenee Year-
wood and Archer said that on
August 27 they bought the liquor
and carried it to a Service of
Song which was held in Deacons!
Road. The liquor was not sold at;
the Service of Song and they tried '
their best to obtain a licence. |

In summing up Mr. Walwyn
told them that from evidence of
the prosecution there was no
doubt that this liquor was sold
without a proper licence. Both of
them were working in partner-
ship and had bought this liquor
to make a good profit at the Ser-
vice of Song.

Death Due To
Misadventure

DEATH by - misadventure was
the verdict returned by a nine-
man jury when the inquiry into
the g@ircumstances surrounding
the death of Carl Sandquist «
42-year-old businessman of Mon—
treal, Canada was concluded yes-
terday by Mr. J. R. Edwards

r eeepc tian a SCE SNS





Answering a further complaint



ADVOCATE

®

Sacrifices Prevent Future

decision to send a teken
force to Korea had followed the
period when the Americans must
Have felt that Britain had been
‘long? in sending them anything
fybm anywhere.”

rents



“so

He reiterated his eriticism of
|sending jet aeroplanes abroad
when they were imperatively

needed by Britain’s defences.

Churchill declared: “We have
now reached the point where vital
war making material have been
sent in increasing flow for some-

time to Soviet Russia. We think
that is wrong and ought to be
stopped.”

Turning to the question of Ger-
many’s being included in the
Western defence system, Churchill
asked:

“Where does the Prime Minister
stand about these matters now? Is
he still oppesed to the Germans
being armed either as part of the
Western defence forces, or as part
of an armed German police force,
or does he still think, as he did
when he berated me four or five
months ago that the only Germans
to be armed are those whom the
Soviets have armed in the Russian
zone?

European Army

“The Prime Minister should
welcome instead of discouraging or
disparaging, the bringing back of
Germany into the family of United
Europe to take part in European
defence forces.

“We have to form as fast as
possible a European army of at
least 60 or 70 divisions to make
some sort of front in Europe and
to close what I have called a hid-
eous gap in the protection of West-

munist onrush to the sea.”
Churchill suggested that three
divisions in Germany and one and
a half or two available in Britain
did not seem to be a proportionate
British contribution, even making
allowances for the fact that they
still had important overseas
obligations

in tropical countries



Coroner of District “F.” ©
Medical evidence was taken i : e
Riccda the sees Shien te oh: D OCTCOPL. « whenthere’s an accident, is

tributed death to drowning. | ice re ‘
"Carl Seudquuie. who was pare | it safe to put an antiseptic straight on the wound ?”

on a business visit, was bathing
at Bathsheba on Sunday, Septém-
ber 10 when he got into diffi-
culties and was drowned.

On Bond For Stealing

“Tf you break this bond
will force me to send you to
prison,” His Worship Mr. E, A.}
McLeod told Theophilus Clarke
of Belle Gully, St. Michael, yes-
terday when he put him on a bond
for stealing aerated drinks from
Federick Dayis.

Clarke pleaded guilty of the of-
fence which was committed on
September 11.

In an emergency you need a
quickly, without hesitation, «

discomfort, You need a rel
you



n antiseptic that can be used
vad without danger or undue

iable killer of germs, but it

should be non-poisonous, non-staining, gentle on human
tissue, and valuable in promoting clean and rapid healing.

You need the modern antiseptic ‘Dettol’.

DETTOL.

THE|MODERN ANTISEPTIC







'
ern Europe from the Russian Com- |

‘If an army of 60 or 70 divi-,
sions can be deployed en our gap-
ing Eastern front, the greatest |
threat of world war in the next}
three or four years will be sub-/|

stantiwily diminished, if not in-
deed, removed,” he said. —
This would undoubtedly give

the Western democracies the best
chance of securing the return to
normal relationships of state and
nations,

“Whether we shall have time or
not, no one can tell.”

There were two factors which
might prove decisive—calculations
and designs of Soviet autocracy In
the Kremlin and anger of people
in the United States at the treat-
ment they were receiving and bur-
dens they had to bear.

Neither of these was within
Britain's control, Churchill went
on: “It is my firm cenvietion that
while there is real solid hope of
building up an effective European
army, the United States will for-
bear and that while American
superiority holds its strange but
merciful shield over the peoples,
the Soviet oligarchy will be de-
terred from launching out en a
most dreadful serld war-
—Reuter.

AYoung Mother's



“BABY’S COUGH and his sore,
stuffy nose made him so miser-
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE -





BARBADOS

a ae et emer



Printed by the Advocate Coe., Lid., Broad St. Bridgetown. -



Wednesday, September 13, 1950



S.P.C.A.

THE work of the Society for the Preven-
tion of Cruelty to Animals in this island
has been carried on away from the glare
of publicity. The faithful few have how-
ever endeavoured to render valuable ser-
vice and to bring home to owners of
animals and those to whose care they are
committed that it is their duty to “care”
them. One step further in this direction
was made yesterday when another trough
for watering animals was opened in Fair-
child Street.

The trough which accommodates not
only draught animals but dogs is suitably
inscribed on a marble plaque “Through the
efforts of Mrs. J. M. Forster.” It is also
equipped with a pipe from which people
can draw water to quench their thirst.

Small as this service might at first
appear, its usefulness will be realised
when it is pointed out that the deteriora-
tion of an animal’s condition and its un-
willingness to work might be due to lack
of water during the day. It might be easy
for the owner of some draught animal to
carry a parcel of food for himself and one
for his animal for the mid-day meal but
the opportunity for watering the animal is
not always to hand. And here the S.P.C.A.
have done good work in erecting this new
trough in the heart of the City and at the
spot where the draught animals congre-
gate in quest of work.

In the past the work of the S.P.C.A. was
limited to the prevention of ill-treatment
of animals and instruction to drivers who
were usually guilty of overloading. But as
the years passed, public support increased
and inspectors could be employed, Since
that time it has been possible to render
other services. The work of painless des-
truction of emaciated or unwanted animals
has been carried out in St. Michael and has
saved many an animal from cruel treat-
ment or agonising death. That work has
now been extended to other parishes and
the services of the Chief Inspector can be
secured by telephone. That decision which
was taken at the last meeting will do much
to bring the work of the Society in touch
with people who knew little of it before.

Legislation has recently been enacted to
give the Police authority to destroy stray-
ing dogs; and whilst the S.P.C.A. have been
able to appeal to some owners to give a
little more care to their dogs the work of
bringing the others into the fold has not
been very successful. There are still too
many stray dogs, listless and emaciated on
the streets and this offers another chal-
lenge to the Society. But there must be
greater public support if this valuable
work is to be done. In this work financial
support and public co-operation are essen-
tial ingredients.



The Last Day

TODAY is the last day for receiving par-
cels at the Y.M.C.A, for distribution among
the sufferers in Antigua. There is not one
Barbadian who would not contribute to
the work of relief. Some have been pre-
vented because of circumstances and some
because of lack of opportunity, To those
to whom opportunity has not come before,
and to any who had not been minded to
make use of such opportunity, the notice
of the final day should be sufficient incen-
tive to give. \

~

The essence of giving in time of distress
is the pleasure of denying one’s self, Its
merit can only be realised when distress
comes to one’s own doorstep.

To give to the Antigua Relief is our
thanksgiving for being spared the dangers
and distress which have befallen our neigh-
bours. This is the last chance.

after I was born.
en

Our Readers Say :



EE
_

GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON, Book Critic, Gives his Verdict on
the new novel by ERNEST HEMINGWAY

For Whom The
Bell Tinkles

Across The River And Into
The Trees. By Ernest Hem-
ingway. Cape 9s. 6d. 254
pages.

After ten years absence from
the ring, the Champ is back with
a novel which contains one reali
character, one lay figure, and one
anxiety neurosis.

The character
grouchy

is a bragging
self-pitying
self-dramatising colonel in the
United, States’ Army
aged 50, stationed post-war in
Trieste and taking a short leave
in Venice. He is no more foul-
mouthed than many old military
buffers, which explains the
plague of stars in the typography

The lay figure is Renata a
beautiful Italian countess, aged
19, who responds with girlish en-
thusiasm to the cvionel’s love-
making.

Renata is pure day-dream, the
— female whom every
male thinks he would like to
meet, She listens agrees, flatters,
encourages, echoes and loves. If
she ever existed she would be an
intolerable bore even to _ that
master of egocentric monologue,
Colonel Richard Cantwell, U.S.A.

But, as she does not exist.
Renata acts very nicely as a
“feed” for the colonel, whose
conversation has a long trajectory
but a narrow arc of fire:

How many Krauts he killed in
two wars—a hundred and twenty
two sures—not counting possibles.

How contemptible the high
brass is

Why a very dry martini—fifteen
gin to one of vermouth—is called
a Montgomery, that general al-
legedly requiring such odds in his
favour before he would consent to
move.

What a good guy Rommel was?

How abominable are the non-
combatant war novels,

When he wearies of his own
exploits and grievances, the col-
onels fills in with the phrase; “I
‘ove you”. This occurs just forty
times (not counting possibles) if
any statistician is interested, Af-
ter the tenth time or so the idea
gets across. :

As for the anxiety neurosis.
The colonel has a bad heart, a
bad hand and has been hit on
the head maybe ten times—
“counting polo. Give or take
three”. He keeps his heart up
with mannitol hexanitrate and
gets some sleep with seconal.

In between the wars he had
married a woman journalist.

“But they are dreadful,” the
girl said,

“T agree.”

“But you couldn’t have married
a woman journalist that kept on
being that?” =

“I told you I made mistakes,
the Colonel said.

“After all the beating-up the
old hero has taken in war and
peace, he is worried lest he
should not be the man he used to
be, Just to prove to himself that
all is well he thrashes ‘wo Italian
civilians following this up with
the slaughter of two American
sailors who had come whistling
after the countess,

But it is no use. The bad heart

IRST of all, thank you for what
you are writing. You have
hit the nail on the head.
Secondly please thank all the
decent people of Hongkong for
the many acts of kindness they
have shown us, such as, to quote
a few, the Christmas dinner five
of us enjoyed at one gentleman's
house, the hitches some car
owners have given many of us,
and certain ladies who have
worked long and generously at
the Cheers Club.
If any of them thought some of
us took things a bit too much
for granted, put it down to the
fact that some of us get a bit
tongue-tied when it comes to
saying “Thank you.”
Well, tomorrow we will be head-
ing North-East. I have gone to
battle per airplane, per landing-
craft, and per boat, but never
r battleship.
When we slogged it out down the
railway corridor we didn’t think
it would come again so soon,
but since it has we will do qur
best, as we did at Dunkirk and
in Burma,

But I, for one, would be happier
if the cap badge I was issued
with over 12 years ago was on
my bonnet and not on a belt
round my guts. f
have nothing against the regi-
ment I have been transferred to
—it is a fine one—but my Dad
belonged to the one I joined. He
was killed in it in 1918 not long

mouth and jaw,

greyish-bluish eyes.
He paused in front of me, and
held out his hand.

is lying in wait for the colonel; iv

gets him at the end of a duck-
shoot. “Let us cross over the
river and rest under the shade of
the trees.” The last words of
Stonewall Jackson are almost whe
last words of the colonel

Some—but not enough—lovely
Cescriptions of duck-shooting;
some—too much—dialogue as flat
as a lagoon:

“Are you very cold?”

“Not too cold.”

“We can have something to
eat.”

“Thank you. I’m not hungry
Have you eaten?”

“Yes, The others went on
and I let them take my car.” ete.

The champ had told us how he
beat Messrs. Turgenev and De
Maupassant, drew in two bouts
with Mr. Stendhal—‘“I think
I had the edge in the last one”~
but will not get into any ring



CHAMP HEMINGWAY
He yoes 14 rounds with Elinor Glyn.
Result A draw.

with Mr. Tolstoy “unless I’m
crazy or I keep getting better.”
In this novelette, he goes the
full fourteen rounds with Mrs
Elinor Glyn. Another draw.

ERNEST HEMINGWAY.
Born Oak Park Illinois, July
21, 1898; started to earn his
living at 16; went to France
before America entered the
1914 war as volunteer in
American ambulance unit:
later enlisted in Italian Arditi
and was badly wounded (he
has a Silver plate in one
shoulder). Now lives in Cuba.
He goes 14 rounds with Elinor

Glyn, Result: A draw

THE SECRET ARMY: By Bor
Komorokski. Gollancz 21s, 407

pages.

ONE of the most thrilling of war
books. An account written graphi-
cally and with humour of one of
the two heroic-hopeless Warsaw
episodes—the 1944 Rising. The
other? The Defence of the Ghetto.

When the Polish underground
thought the approach of Russian
troops had sounded the trumpet

of opportunity they had a long
period of preparation behind
them,

Underground courts had _ sent

indictments — well printed in the
seven printing establishments hid-
den in Warsaw—and then death

My Mother

Some things are greater than
generals and Government plans,
and pride of regiment is one of
them, Cutting out my old
battalion may have _ saved
iu but it killed something
else,

I would also be happier if I
thought my mother would be
getting a little more if I go than
she got after my father died,
She is not getting any younger,
and she will take it badly if I
am unlucky.

All the married men here have
the same worry—some of them
have been married for years,
but haven’t had a_ married
quarter or any other home.

There are other things I feel
angry about: I know a grateful
Government will soon be giving
us 50 fags a day buckshee, even
if they are only Victory Vees
(remember?), but they will ba
putting up the price to half.a
crown or more for 20 when it is
all over,

Why can't we have cheap fags
like the Navy on home stations?

Promises

Korea may be a side show, or it
may be the start of a big war,
I wouldn’t know, but I ask this
of whatever Government is in
when it is over. If you make us
promises—this time keep them,
If you promise married quarters,



the twinkling

I stood up. and a few words,

I had the

meet and exchange a handshake

ble admirer to pay this simple

sentences to objectionable charac-
ters, finally the date on which sen-
tence would be carried out, Few
of the smaller German fry could
stand up to such procedure.

One informer was half-stripped
and made to put his head in a
stove. He was told that a hand
grenade had been placed an his
back. ‘Hours later the Germans
found him his head still in the
stove and an egg on his back.

When Bor gave the signal 44.000
men _ and women went into action
in Warsaw.

It was an extraordinary battle.
Deaf mutes fought as the garrison
of their institute Parachuted sup-
plies from the West fell into ene-
my hands Soviet liaison officers

played an equivocal! role.
The wireless equipment held by
different sectors of the Polish

army teo weak for direct contact
could be heard in London, which
therefore became the ‘telephone
exchange” of the Rising.

War In The Dark

As the Germans closed in,
Sewers, first used in the Ghetto
fighting became communication
trenches. The Germans threw
grenades in blocked passages with
cement bags. There were subter-
ranean battles with German engin-
eers,

It was a horrible, fetid war-
fare in which the slightest sound
was echoed a hundred-fold, and
in which men who would cheer-
fully attack a tank with a home-
made bomb completely lost their
nerve.

After two months of night-
mare fighting, the Home Army
surrendered on honourable terms.
Its losses were 15,000 killed or
seriously wounded; comparable
German casualties 26,000.

GENERAL BOR-KOMO-
ROWSKI. Aged 55, former
C-in-C Polish Home Army:
well-known rider took part
in Paris Olympic Games 1924,

FANFARE IN BLEMONT. By
Marcel Ayme. The Bodley Heaa.
10s. 275 pages.

Villains of this witty, serious
French novel are Communists;
victims are collaborators, heroes—
enly they are not really heroes—
are decent people who bow too
easily to the prevailing wind of
dogma.

In point of “act” says one of
them, “our friend Archambaud
has not committed any crimes.
He has simply acquiesced by his
silence in the crimes of others.
I have done exactly the same,
and so will you. And it does not
alter the fact that we are
admirable beings.”

Ayme presents to uS a gallery
of such admirable beings in a
battered little town of post-Occu-
pation France. _A book stuffed
to the brim with humanity and
warning.

MARCEL AYME, Youngest
of six children of a_black-
smith, born March 1902 in
Burgundy; went to Paris in
1923 and worked as labourer,
film extra, insurance agent.

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED.
—LES.



A Letter...From A
Soldier In Korea

give them to ug even if thcy
are only prefabs, Not having
a home, or a chance of one,
stopped me getting married two
years ago, and I can hardly
blame the lass for it. Now I
may never have the chance.

If you promise to look after those
we leave behind, do it,

If you promise jobs to those of us
who get smashed up, see that
we get them. And do sometning
about the employers who iry to

get crippled ex.Servicemen for
lower than the market rate be-
cause they are getting a few
bob pension.

Remember, too that at the moment
we are the “good old Regular
Army, pride of the nation,”
and everything else, Those of
us who come through will stl
be the same blokes, and you
may need us again,

We Regulars

Remember, too, that however good
the new armies may be (and I
am prepared to believe ihot
civvies make good soldier; in
wartime) we Regulars take the
strain of every#first offensive.

One more thing: Tell Errol Flynn
that we don’t want = ary
“Objective Korea’s after this
show, thank you.

And although the film advertise-
ments said a few weeks ago of
the American Marines “The
odds were a thousand to one,
but that’s the way they like it,”
that doesn’t go for us. We
would like a few reinforce-
ments. —LES

Permit a hum-

alten

tie record or proof is procurable
to show how it came to be at St.
George’s originally.



Britain Will
Talk About

Her Colonies

Answer To Russian Tactics At U.N.

By A Special Correspondent)
i vi LONDON.
Britain has decided to be more talkative
at the United Nations about her Colonial
affairs. But this is not likely to result in

Russia, or other interested countries, calling | |

off the propaganda outbursts which made
such a fiasco of Colonial debates at last year’s
U.N. session at Lake Success, or at Geneva
the year before. :

it was obvious at the Lake Success meeting
that Britain was getting nowhere in the ex-
changes by meeting Russian slanders always

with a polite “No”, Her insistence that she | |
was not called upon to account officially to| |

the United Nations for activities in non-Trust
territories disturbed more than her antagon-

ists, 1t disturbed her friends in the Com-
monwealth and outside it, particularl;
America.

While Britain was perfectly within her

legal rights under the U.N. Charter, the

seeling was inevitable that Britain appeared
anxious to hide something. Nothing was fur-
ther from the truth of course.
all the evidence necessary, and available at
any time, as one commentator recently ob-
served, to show she is “spending more money
and using more skill, experience and resour-
ces in developing the backward areas of the
world than any other nation.”

Whatever tactics may be employed by the
Moscow representatives at the forthcoming
New York session of the United Nations,

Britain will not shift from her policy of |;
opposing any attempt to interfere with politi- | |

cal developments in non-Trust territories.

What she is prepared to do now has been |!

emphasised at the recent meetings of the
special Committee on Information from non-
self-governing territories held at Lake Suc-
cess. Mr. J. Fletcher-Cooke, of the U.K.
delegation to the United Nations, offered
then every co-operation in the future in dis-
cussing Colonial affairs, while maintaining
the principle of non-accountability.

With this compromise on her part, Britain’s
hope, now, is that the United Nations this
year will avoid the senseless and bitter dis-
cussions of the past. She hopes that discus-
sions will centre on the social and economic
aspects of Colonial policy. She is more than
willing to listen to points of view other mem-
bers may provide from their experience and
which would contribute something of value
to the interests of all Colonial territories.
debates of the past a spirit of amicable co-
operation is introduced the United Nations
will begin to understand more fully the ex-
tent of British achievement in the Colonial
territories, the problems she is still facing
and the steps being taken to deal with those
problems.

The decision to meet criticism at the
United Nations with all possible information
follows high level discussions which have
been going on this year between the Colonial
Office and other interested members of the
Commonwealth and also America. Some
months ago, discussions with the U.S. State
Department, led by the British Ambassador,
were attended in Washington by three prom-
inent Colonial Office officials: Mr, A. B.
Cohen, Assistant Under-Secretary of State in
charge of the Africa division; Mr, J. M. Mar-
tin, Assistant Under-Secretary of State in
charge of the International Relations Depart-
ment of the Colonial Office; and Mr. A. N.

Galsworthy, Head of International Relations

Department.

Bri lish Ca ts
Cost
£20,000, 000

BRITISH people are expected to spend
£ 20,000,000 this year on food for their
8,000,000 cats. The National Canine Defence
League have completed a survey of the whole
of Britain to find out how many cats there
are and how much is spent on feeding them.

An official of the league said today: “We
found some people spend a pound a week on
food for their cats. Working out an average,
we found that a round figure of £20,000,000
will be spent this year on the 8,000,000 cats,”

HIGHEST SALES

Manufacturers of prepared foods report
they are having their highest sales ever. One
firm are spending £8,000 on research work
to find out exactly what cats (and dogs) like
and thrive on best.

Next month the well-fed cats of this coun-
try will have a chance to compete for the
honour of the title of the heaviest cat in the
world.

At Olympia on September 21, 2,000 cats

vill comp@te in the “Cats’ Crufts”—and orie
of the classes is for the largest cat. Present
title-holder is an American cat which weighs

40lbs.
—L.E.S.

ee

man and got into dispute with Mr.
Frere, so the picture was put
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Field Marshal Smuts

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,— In the early part of last
year Field Marshal Jan Christian
Smuts paid one of his rare visits
to Dubran, and I welcomed the
cpportunity of seeing the great
man at close quarters. Accord-
ingly I attended a reception given
in his honour at one of the Army
Halls. When I arrived I found
that tea was being served at the
rumerous small tables scattered
around the floor. At one of these
sat the Field Marshal with half
dozen of his Chief Natal support-
ers. All eyes were turned to-
wards the spare figure in General’s
uniform. When tea was over the
General ascended the rostrum and
addressed a few words to
supporters. He spoke of local
politics, but I was interested in
the man rather than his words. I
realized I was seeing a world
celebrated figure—one of the

his |

prominent men of the century.
Scholar, soldier, politician, Chan-
cellor of Cambridge. Here. was
ene of the great ones of this
world. A close friend of Winston
Churchill—after a period of en-
mity. Strange that there should
be similarity of political fortune
between these two protagonists!
Each after a period of political
eminence had been thrown into
the discard by a nation void of
generosity and gratitude, Also to
both this happene@d when they
were advanced in years, and, when
therefore the period of recru-
cescence was lamentably short.
When his speech was ended the
General began a tour of the tables.
greeting and shaking hands; T felt
‘n excited anxiety. He could not

to every table. would he come
to mine? Would he turn left or

right? Hurrah, he turned right
and e to my table T had a
close look at him. TI noted the
spacious wide brow, the strong

{

thrill of my lifetime. I did not
wish him to pass on at once so I
Said “I hope the rumour of your
retirement is a lying jade as
usual, We cannot do without men
like yourself and Churchill”, At
Churchill’s name his face lighted
up “Oh Churchill, I have just
read another volume of his. It is
splendid—you should get it!”
And so with a smile and a nod
he passed on.

And now this great world
figure has left us, and we are the
poorer for his passing. His wise
guidance and counsel will be sadly
missed in the critical days aheao
He did not belong to South Africa,
he belonged to the World. He
played a prominent part on life’s
stage, and now the final curtain
has fallen, and we can only
mourn the passing of a_ great
cosmopolitan figure

Goodbye Oubaas—who knows
Perhaps in another clime“we may

tribute to your memory.
E. C. JACKMAN.
St. George Painting

To, The Editor, The Advocate,
R,—In your issue of Wednes-
day there was a short account of
St. George’s Parish under the
title. “They still use buggies in
St. George.” In this account there
was something about the paint-
ing over the altar. For the infor-
mation of your readers I shall be
grateful if you will publish the
particulars about this painting

from the records of the Church.
“The Picture of the Resurrec-
tidn by West.” “By far the most
valuable and interesting of all
the ornaments and possessions of
St. George’s Church, is the famous
picture of “The Resurrection.” It



is always the central source of

attraction to all visitors and

strangers to the Church, What

makes it still more interesting is

that its early history is shrouded

in mystery, and no really authen
‘

On the right hand bottom com--
er of the picture are these words
“Benjamin West, London 1786,”
and that note comprises the sum
total of its written history,

The most refiable of the many
floating traditions about its origin
says that it was presented to the
Church of St. George by Mr. Frere
of Lower Estate.

The following story seems to
record the mose reliable of the
many floating traditions in con-
néction with this picture.”

From the “Barbados Standard,”
of Dec.: 10th, 1910. /

“When Mr. Carter was rector of
St. George's, Mr. Frere the owner
of the “Lower Estate,” resident

in England, commissioned West io
paint a picture for the Altar of
St. George’s Parish Church. When
the painting arrived in Barbados,
Mr, Carter was dead and Mr
Thomas Keighly (this should be
Anthony Keighly Thomas) was
Rector, He was a militant church-

Estate. While there, a carpenter
went’ in to steal something and
the eye of the Centurion in the
picture looked at him so fixedly,
that he punched out the Cen-
turion’s eye,

The painting was sent Home to
be repaired but when it reached
England, West was dead, and no
artist of any repute would meddle
with it. The Vestry of St. George
were offered a large sum for it
which they refused to accept.
It was through the energy of Mr.
Seale Yearwood, manager of
Lower Estate, that it was sent
home to be renewed”.

It is interesting to know that
Benjamin West was an American
and later became the first American
to be President of the British
Royal Academy

F. M. DOWLEN,
Rector
The Rectory
St. George,
Sept. 7, 1950.



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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 19507"

$20,000 Voted

For A

@ from page 1.
some tangible contribution to-
wards the relief of the suffering
in Antigua

“Let us make no mistake about
it” Mr. Crawiord said: “I am
sure there is not a single person
in this colony who would not
sympathise with the people of
Antigua and there is not a tax-
payer in the colony who would
not agree to a tangible amount
being given

He said that everyone
should give until it hurt so

{to speak, both private and

Government, and bearing in

mind ‘the fact that the dam-

Brbeseee, he ae nn oun

$1,000,000, he did not think

the public would be satisfied
and therefore moved that the
amount be reduced to $12,000.

Mr. Allder (L) said that in
reading the amount in the reso-
lution, he felt that $20,000 was ex-
tremely high.

When there was horror and suf-
fering, Mr. Allder said, the great-
est enemy would respond to the
relief of the Victims. But it must
be taken into consideration
whether or not the Government
could afford such a grant.

re ee ae apa
e
ed by the Junior Member for St.

Philip was still too much.

Mr. Allder then moved that
$4,800 be put in the place of the
sum in the resolution,

Mr. Cox (L) said that if he
knew the debate would have taken
that turn, he would have sug-
gested to the Honourable Deputy
Lead@r of the House to find out
from the members what was their
feeling with regards to the amount
that they would support before
the debate reached that stage.

“No dignified people could ap-
preciate a gift which is given them
with so much criticism,” he said.
The Government had decided to
show their sympathy in a tangible
manner. He wanted to remind
the Hon, Members that that Gov-
ernment had given $24,000 to St.
Lucia when they were burnt out
by fire.

West Indianism

They were sending money to
help relieve the situation in Anti-
gua. If they were hoping for
West Indianism; hoping some day
to become a nation, surely when
such things took place it was their
duty to give substantial assistance
to the less fortunate family, so to
speak, He wanted the members
to know that although the people
of Antigua were then in a poverty

condition, they still had
pride not to appreciate a gift after
so much criticism,

Mr. Miller (L) said that he
felt to reduce the vote would be
casting more misery on Antigua.
He saw nothing wrong in the reso-
lution to send $20,000 to Antigua.
It was not a question of how much
the Government could spare but
it was then a matter of how much
the Government could give.

He appeared to the Hon. Mem-
bers to curtail the debate and pass
the resolution.

Mr. Garner (C) said that see-
ing that it was poverty, calamity
and human suffering, human dig-
nity could say no less than give
them the $20,000, and if the Gov-
ernment could give them more,
they should do so,

When will our Turn Come?

He asked who could tell when
Barbados’ calamity would come.
He was not going to vote for the
reduction of the resolved sum. If
Barbados had a slight touch of a
hurricane and experienced such
horror, what did they think of
Antigua which was struck by two
hurricanes, one after the other.

He was however going to give
a warning to the Government.
The warning was that they should
remember their people at home
first. “Charity begins at home, .
he said. He was warning them in
a friendly manner, he was their
friend. He wanted to see the Gov-
ernment come back to the House
and vote money for the help of
those people who suffered through
the 1949 fiood waters.

Mr. A, E, S. Lewis (L) said that
the suffering of the people of
Barbgdos was the Government's
particular concern, and the Gov-
ernment did not need any par-
ticular pretext to be reminded of
the people that were suffering in
Barbados. He did not want a pre-
text to speak on the suffering here.

What Can Govt. Afford

ntigua

tigua. What they should judge
was whether or not the Goy-
ernment was giving the amount
that they could afford.

The members should keep it
uppermost in their minds that
it was not money that Antigua
had asked the Government of
Barbados for, but it was a
matter of spontaneous relief.

ing the precedent they created
when they gave money as relief to
St. Lucia, the resolution held good,
Yet he was of the opinion that
money was no use to the people
of Antigua at that moment.

What was really necessary at
the moment was food, clothing
and the like. He was glad to
see that that was being done by
people of the island.

Sympathy, Then Money

He felv that the resolution
could be postponed. He said that
a resolution of sympathy should
first be sent to Antigua and then
us money could follow the week
after.

It was not a good vhing fpr
Barbadians to look at the amount
given by another colony or place
aud then say that Barbados should
not have given so much. He was!
sure that Antigua’s population
had in more Barbadians Vhan
natives of any other West Indian
island.

Mr. Allder (L) rose again to
withdraw his amendment saying
that he wanted to support the
amendment suggested by the
junior member for St. Philip.

He was approaching the resolu-
tion from a matter of discretion
and not sympathy.

Mr. Allder began to speak
on the subject of a house which
was damaged at St. John, to be
told by the Chairman, Mr. L. E.
Smith (L), that he was tired of
listening to the Hon. Member
speak on that subject. Mr. Smith
told him that the resolution dealt
with the sending of $20,000 relief
to Antigua and the Hon, Member
was drifting entirely off the

point.
Tired—Retire

Mr. Allder told the Chairman
that he would have liked through
his permission to suggest to him
that he could retire if he felt tired.

The Chairman objected to Mr.
Allder’s remark and demanded a
withdrawal of the remark. With
some hesitation, Mr. Allder with-
drew his remarks.

Mr. Crawford's (C) motion that
the resolution of $20,000 be re-
duced to $12,000 was then put to
the vote. It was not carried.

Mr. Allder (L) said that it was
not his feeling that $20,000 was
too much for the relief of the peo-

@ on page 8

Bill Sent To
Committee

THE House of Assembly yester-
day sent a Bill to amend the law
relating to persons of unsound
minds to a Select Committee after
a division was taken on a motion
by Mr. E. K. Walcott. It was de-
cided on by a 13—5 majority.

Those who voted for were
Messrs. Foster, Brancker, Allder,
Mapp, Lewis, Dowding, Mottley,
Goddard, E. K. Walcott, Gill, Wil-
kinson, Reece and Garner.

Those who voted against were:
Messrs. Smith, Bryan, Cox, F. L.
Walcott and Dr. Cummins.

The Select Committee comprised
Dr. Cummins,, Mr. Mapp, Mr.
Lewis, Mr. Reece, Mr. E, K. Wal-
cott and Mr. Brancker.

The Bill seeks to amend the ex-
isting law relating to the treat-
ment of mentally diseased and
mentally deficient persons so as
to bring it into line with modern
developments. ,

Certain terms such as “lunatic”
and “asylum” would be replaced
by the terms “person of unsound
mind”, “mental patient”, and
“mental hospital”. In addition
to the meaning of the term, “per-
son of unsound mind” would be
expanded by the interpretation
clause to cover idiots, imbeciles, |
feeble-minded persons and moral
defectives.





an SHR iestieagsesib assesses eatisiesnisAiestiny senescence this ene llinesenes eerste eres aedteceresareanesrseeent epee napesonosionnesonnes

Mr, E. K. Walcott said that on,

a matter like that they would
feel more satisfied with a deci-
sion if they discussed it in a
select committee and hear expert
opinion. If a mistake were made
it would be made for always.
They were giving it a second
reading because there was no

There waS no way of assessing] doubt that there was room for im-

TELEPHONE SERVICE

——

ST. LAWRENCE EXCHANGE

Telephone Service is now available in the St. Law-
rence Exchange Cable Area except in a few districts
whcre the installation of cables of larger capacity has

not been quite completed.






of November.







early next year.





COMPANY

the relief that was needed in An- provement

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, the
work is proceeding and should be completed by the end

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

ST. JAMES EXCHANGE

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

THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE
" LIMITED.













If the Governinent was follow- 2 had to bring to the notice of
|






| House Pays
Tribute To

Former M.C.P.

MEMBERS of the House of As-
sembly at their meeting yesterday,
paid tribute to the late Mr. C. L.
Elder a former member of that
Chamber and stood in their places
for a moment as a mark of respec<.

Dr. H. G. Cummins, Deputy
Leader of the House, told members
that it was with some regret that

the House, the death of Mr. C. L.
Elder, at one time a member of
that Chamber.

Mr, Elder was a man of varied
interests. A civil servant of long
standing, he served the colony for
quite a number of years and took
an active part in music and other
affairs of the colony.

After his resignation from the
civil service, he continued to serve
the colony by taking a keen inter-
est in politics. He was for many
years a member of the Christ
Church Vestry and as he had said
before, a member of the House.
Those of them who met him in the
House would always remember
him for his clarity of debate and
other fine qualities whigh would
ever remain with them.

He then moved that as a mark
of respect, members should stand
in their places for a moment.

Mr. J. H. Wilk'nsen seconded
the motion, He said that he
had been closely associated with
Mr. Elder during the number of
years he was a member of the
House. He was even associated
with him before that time and was
in touch with him very frequently.

Mr. Elder was a man of very
outstanding ability, and a man
who always thought of his duties
before himself. Not only was he
associated with him in the House,
but on the Railway Board and
the Road Board, He proved him-
self a very able man and took a
keen interest in everything he
did.

Mr, W. A. Crawford said tha
those of them who knew Mr, Elder
would agree that he was a great
humanitarian. He served his day
and generation well according to
his likes and the colony was the
poorer for his passing.

He said that they were few men
who had been given the oppor-
tunity to serve the colony in so
many varied ways and as effi-
ciently as he had done, His pass-
ing served to sever a link’ with
the past and his record should be
an inspiration to those who had
succeeded him,



Fourth Boys’ Club
To Be Formed

Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
missioner of Police, told the “Ad-
vocate” yesterday that a fourth
Boys’ Club is now about to be
formed. A Military Barrack, at-
tached to the District “C” Police
Station, St. Philip, which is not
being used, will house the new
Club, He said that this Club will
be of use to boys in the nearby
villages.

It is hoped to open the Speights-
town Boys’ Club within the next
ten days. This Club already has
50 members atid many
have volunteered to help with
lectures, debates, etc., etc. ete

The Weather
TO-DAY

Sun Rises; 5.50 a.m.

Sun Sets; 6.04 p.m.

Moon: (First Quarter) Sep-
tember 18.

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Water: 4.34 a.m., 5,01

YESTERDAY
Rainfall; (Cedrington) .21
in,
Total for month to yester-
day: 2.68 ins.

Temperature (Max.) 86.5 °F.

Temperature (Min.) 73.0 °F.

Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
S.E. (3 p.m.) E by 8

Wind Velocity 6 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.975
(3 p.m.) 29.915.

‘Athelbrook’’ Returns
For Molasses

|
to
pan molasses for Trinidad,

commodity for Trinidad

av 40a7HIhe

people |

The 289-ton motor vessel “Athel-
brook” was here again yesterday
take another load of vacuum

The “Athelbrook” left this port
on Friday last with a load of this

A shake of Vim, a quick
rub with a
and surfaces are spot-
lessly clean and bright. Vim cleans
so thoroughly — smoothly — easily.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

' Council Approves

Suffr

THE LEGISLATIVE CQU

connection therewith.

PAGE FIVE



e Bill

IL yesterday passed with a

abolishes the qualification for membership ot the House

} Even if what he said had no

effect ~ at the

hoped that

present
what he

time,
said



he
and
what others like him said would

have some effect in the long run

Misuse Privileges

Mr. Cuke agreed that the demo-
was

eratic form
preferable

of government
to government

was concerned, they should not
cliow the misuse of the privileges
it conferred to prejudice their

of Assembly and reduces the quorum of the House from | minds against the thing itself.

| 12 members to nine.

The Bli_ was ‘ni before a
Select Commit ee cf the Coun-
cil which reported about three
weeks ago. It was net debated at
last week’s meetin: but was de-

ferred until yesteruay.
The Committee reported in
favour cf universal suffrage anc
the reduct on in the quorum, but
stood out against the abolition
of the qualification for member-
ship of the General Assembly,

Hon’ble Dr, H. G. Massiah who
was the Charman of the Select
Committee, told the Council yes-
terday that he did not agree
with the report where it was
against the abolition of member-
sh p qualification.

Second Reading

The Bill was given a second
reading, Hon'ble G. D. L. Pile
alone objecting.

Mr. Pile then objected to Sec-

tion 2 of the Bill whch would
| abolish the property qualification
of members of the House. The
objection was supported by three
members: Hon’bles G. B, Evelyn;
Mrs, Hanschell and G. D. L, Pile

Seven voted against the objec
ton: Hon’bles Dr. Massiah; A, G
Gittens; J. A. Mahon; V. C. Gale;
Dr. St E. J
Petrie.

Mr, Pile moved an amendment
to section 3 which would
the age at which one could reg-
ister as a voter 25 instead of 21 as

He fail-

John; H. A, Cuke;

provided for in the Bill
ed to get a seconder
Hon'ble Dr, Massiah was the
first to speak on the matter yes-
terday. He said that when he
presented the report of the Select

Committce on the Bil! to the
Council, in hs _ preliminary re-
marks he said that it was a re-

port of the majority
unanimous
Disagrees

For his part he agreed with all
of the report except where it
stated that “the Committee are ot
the opinion that there should be
no change in the qualification for
membership of the General As-
sembly.” He did not agree with
that,

When he had seconded the
passing of the Bill some time ago
in the Council, he said then that
the only objection he had a\
the tme, was that the qualifica-
tion for membership of the House
of Assembly woulda be abolished

Frankly, however, he had tried
to find a solution to this prob-
lem and it appeared to him that
there were only three ways to
approach it. One was, whethec
they were going to have a defi-
nite qualification which existed
all the years; another was wheth-
er they were going to have an
educational] qual fication, and the
third, whether there should be
qualification based on age

He had considered all of these
very seriously and had come to
the conclusion that which eve
they adopted would work a ser.-
,ous hardship on certain people.
To his mind, financial qualifica-
tion in ths age was rather ab-
surd and he did not agree with

It was noi

ee eee



that. The remaining two were
educational qualificat on and that
of age.

“I must confess that I personal-
ly have qa great feeling that ar
educational qualificat on of some
sort should be introduced but 1
cannot find a solution as to how
!it is to be done There are
| many cases in history of people
who have served their country
well and with great dist nection
though they had liitle or no edu-
cation, Such people, I confess
are in the minority, but still it
would never do to make it im-

possible for such people to come
forward and be of service to the
land in which they live. For that
reason I cannot come to any de-

cision as to what an equitable
educational qualification should
be.

Brilliant at 21
“As regards the qualification of

age. | do nct thnk that that is
justifiable at all. There are many
people at the age of 21 who might
be brilliant and whose services
to the state would be denied it if
we ntroduced such a qualifica-
tion. For all these reasons I in-
tend to support the Bill as it
first came before the Council.”
Dr. Massiah sovid that he was
hoping that the large amount cf
money they were spend ng on

education would bear some fruit
{ in future years, and that the dis-








damp cloth,

cleans everything
smoothly and speedily
















make} ¢,

ability of having people without
any spec.al educational qualifi-
cation would be largely overcome
by the beneficial influence of edu-
cation as it spread,

Mr. Pile said in
rovernments were bad. At this
stage of society, Governments
were however, a necessary evil
Some Governments were worse
than others, and when it carne to
a choice, the Democratic form
was obviously to be preferred to
the dictatorship.

Broader, Better

The more broadly based
cemocratic government was, the
better. When he said broadly
based, he meant a form of gov-
ernment that made _ it possible
for people to govern themselves.
But there must be a_ limitation.
He could not see how it could be
argued with any justification, or
with any possibility of convince-
ing any thinking man, that every
person who was born, and lived
21 years, and was not in prison
or in an asylum should have the
right to say who should make
laws to govern not only himself
but the whole community.

He agreed that it would be
extremely difficult to find a quali-
fication which was entirely satis-
actory. The property qualifica-
tion had certain advantages, and
of course certain disadvantages.

Educational

The educational qualification
was not satisfactory either. He
was afraid that education did not
make people sensible who dia
not have a certain amount ot
sense at the start. At the same
teme he did not follow Dr. Mas-
siah’s argument against the edu-
cational qualification on the
ground that it would debar many

his view all

the

estimable people from taking a
share in governmert
Whatever qualification was

adopted would make it likely
that they would shut out many
people who should be in, and let
in some who should be out. The
important point was how many
would be shut out and let in
under any particular qualification,

They were there to see that
representative government was
given a chance to survive against
one of the biggest threats that it
had ever had. It was a threat
that appealed to the disappoint-
ed, the disgruntled, the visionaries
and the idealists who did not
think logically and who did not
look to see what the result of
their actions would be.

Prospects Gloomy

Where forms of government
were concerned, they were still
at the experimental stage. Ot
all the civilisations they had
heard and known about not one
was surviving except the pres-
ent one—and the present one’s
prospects of surviving did not
seem particularly rosy.

There was no justification for
saying that those civilisations or
the present one had solved the
problem of good government. It
might be necessary to turn back
from the stage that had been
reached. Turning back was not
always retrogression. It was no
use calling that policy reaction-
eary.. That only confused the
issue,

He did not say that the present
qualification did not have bac
features. But it was still some
sort of qualification. If they coulc
not find a good qualification, they
should at least put the age for
voting a little higher, so that
voters would at least be people
who had learned some wisdom
from life.

Raise Age to 25

Mr. Pile said that at the ap-
propriate time he would move
an amendment to raise the age o%
21 to that of 25, and if that was
passed he would move the inser-
tion of a clause which would pre-
serve the rights of those people
who had reached the age of 21
before next December, to regis-
ter as voters.

His opinion was that the more
‘he franchise was extended, the
more people they would get com-
ivg forward who did not intend
to do any good for the country,
and the easier they were making it

for them to get away with it.









| In the democratic form of gov-
ernmert you could get what he

@ on page 8





NEW STOCK
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BRUCE
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AMOSAM—For Making a
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BAYER’S ASPIRIN in 25's
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MUSTEROLE— The Chest
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CIGARETTE LIGHTERS—
Guaranteed to light every
time —2/9 3/-

SUN GLASSES—made of
Best quality glass will not
injure the eyes: From 2/-
to $10.00 each.

WRIST WATCHES—Excel-
lent quality $9.00 to $17.00
KODAK CAMERAS— $5.00;
$10.00; $12.00; $16.00; $20.00
$25.00; $35; $50.00; $80.00;
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KODAK FILMS—To fit all
Cameras—

HIGH CLASS PIPES—Dun-
hill, Parker, Comoy, Every-
man, Grand Slam and Ban-
tam

Pipes that are especially
made for uS at 2/6 each,
The working man’s pipe.
CADBURY'S CHOCOLATES
—Red Rose lb. 1 lb.

Hazel Nuts 4 lb 1 Ib.

Milk Tray $1.48

Princess 1 Ib 4 ib.

Assortment

ROUND TREE'S CHOCO-
LATE—Black Magic $3.85;
$1.88; $1.08.
RAISINS IN
Of excellent quality at
per pkge.

Perfume from France and
Jamaica—
MY SIN PERFUME
$8.50; $5.00.
CASON PERFUME—French
Can Can; Bellodyia; Rock
Garden; Black Narcissus;
Christmas Night; Soloman’s
Khus Khus at 1/- 3/9,

Just Received..
AT
BRUCE
WEATHERHEAD
Limited

PACKAGES—
620,

$11.00

by

few minor amendments to the schedule, the Bill to amend | force. He warned, however, thai
the Representation of the People Act, and for purposes in|Where the democratic government
The Bill grants universal suffrage,

—,



INDIGESTION?




0
O
”
m

BRAND

STOMACH POWDER

comers pa

eartburn, Nausea
Pains



a a a aa

2AGAIN LN STOCK ...

PURINA
CHOW

ANIMALS & POULTRY

DISTRIBUTORS.
H, Jason Jones @ Co, Lid,

GEORGE PAYNE'S
IS

GOOD COCOA

























mraniracrunt® *
Stonce payne & (O°



your linens



We have new stocks of

DAMASK TICK in rose, blue, green, 56” wide. Per yd. $1.81

LIONESE SHEETS. 80 x 100. Each
90 x 108 Z
REXWEAR SHEETS 170 x
LIONESE PILLOW CASES. 20 x 30. Each
COTYON PILLOW CASES.



Cave SHEPHERD & (Co. LUD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET












f

Ir depends on the
cost per mile of running

Leer $5.63
vecveees s $6.19

GO Hach ....s cece sence $4.76
beveeees .90

19 530% DAG os ices $1.05














tra capacity body, cuts operating costs. Its powerful hydrau-
lic brakes increase the safety of load and driver. Should you
prefer it, you can have a diesel instead of a petrol engine. And
as to service facilities, we keep your Thames truck in tip-top
condition throughout its life—with spares and mechanical re-
pairs at low fixed prices! Thames Trucks earn more moncy

| Se W738
>
a truck. The New Ferdsor. mt ‘
Thames Truck with its tough precision-built cucine and ex-
because they SAVE MORE] ~
1

CHARLES McENEARNEY & €0., LTD.


3

;
a
:
:
I
:
:
>

. PAGE SIX



HENRY




}...NOT ONLY
THAT... .LAST
NIGHT A GROUP
OF THESE BANDIT










I'D BETTER GET BACK
TO THE THRONE ROOM
TO SEE WHAT'S GOING ON!








ARROWS AT ME!

AAA
Mf. GUMLEY

(IS HERE TO

ihe

~
Be YOU HAVE THE WRONG MAN.

fh 11'S BIG DEKE WHO PLANS
we TO STEAL THE GOLD. L



IF YOU CAN BEAR TO
STAY AROUND FOR
A MOMENT MORE
WHISPER, I'VE AN
1DEA THAT THIS

"| DON'T HAVE TO.
COME DOWN,00 1?





COULD FACE IT!..
00 BE CAREFUL

al GOR es SS
BRINGING UP FATHER

4

MEs~
‘OSH: \'M
SCARED. ~




WHAT DID THE
LEADER og

GREENIES DISPATCH

THAT PEST!
TELL HIM I'M
TAKING
a A BATH
a“ .



BARBADOS

BY CARL ANDERSON







HO! HO! ALITTLE
BUG LIKE THAT?

/” SOMEONE
LIKE SILLY



BY FRANK STRIKER

THE TELEGRAPH OPERATOR 1S ONE front BELIEVE IT, POP. TAKE
OF THE GANG. HE LET BIG DEKE THIS CRITTER'S MASK, AND gp
f



KNOW THAT GOLD WAS BEING SENT] | I'LL BET WE'LL SEE THE
ON TH TRAIN, » OUTLAW THATIS ON

THEM HANDBI





ae TT

THIS IS IT WHISPER!
(VE FOUND IT! THERE'S

THESE CASES LOOK
INTERESTING! ..

" ST

YES -MR&_ SOWANSEW-—
I'M MAKING A BEAUTIFUL
LITTLE SWEATER FOR MY
PET-FIFI-I MUST HANG

LISTEN - ATTABOOBY:
WILL YOU GIT ME
NAILS ? I HAVE

NO BUTTONS

ON ME PANTS /

—=—

ae

MOON! IF RIP
WERE ONLY

BUT ID GO THRU FIRE FORT
GUY ++! SO IM SCARED! g



















ADVOCATE











Always ask for
fo ee

a HTT
mT 141

ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON
Agent for Jamaica:

icomemeatenmenal

“My fever’s gone...

I took GENASPRIN”

§Genasprin’—the safe brand of aspirin
—quickly helps to break a fever, and
quickly checks Headaches, Neuralgia,
Toothache, Nerve and Rheumatic Pains,
Colds and ’Flu. At any time of strain
or pain, ‘Genasprin’ sees you through !

Sold by all Chemists, Druggists, ete.

‘on the go’, as
Remember that growing

rapidly developing in body and mind,
are in particular need of adequate body-
building and energizing nourishment.
For this pues” ae should be the
regular daily beverage for every child.
It provides food including
vitamins, which help to build oe?
brain and nerves and to pro the
much needed energy and restorative
nourishment.

Delicious ‘ Ovaltine’ is prepared from
Nature’s finest foods, and the famous
‘ Ovaltine’ Farms set the stand.
ards for the malt, milk eggs used.

use of its outstanding merit
‘ Ovaltine’ is the World’s most popular
food beverage.

Ovaltine




For Rohust Health and Energy

Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores
P.C. 289



IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY

(RTON | hee
“CURRY POWDER ”

A. §. BRYDEN & SONS @arsavos) [).

PASTILLES

LEVY BROS. LTD., 44 PORT ROYAL STREET, KINGSTON, JAMAICA, B.W.1.





SEPTEMBER 13, 1950

RHEUMATISM

and agonising
BACKACHE

WEDNESDAY,



Obstinate
complaints
relleved by
KRUSCHEN

Sufferers from
rhi

eumatism
be interested in
the experience
related in this
man’s letter :—

“Some years
ago I began to
feel rheumatism
in my arms and shoulders. Then

ains started in the small of my

ack, increasing until they were
really severe. I bought a bottle
of Kruschen and was surprised to
find that I got a little relief. I
bought another and before it was
finished all my pains had gone
soled again. My pains were
appea again.
obstinate and the relief really
surprised me.”’—T.R.





















Rheumatic pains and backache
are usually the result of poisons
in the blood—poisons which lazy
bowels and fired kidneys are
faili to expel. For these
complaints there is no_ finer
treatment chen Salts

organs, stimulates them to nor-
mal healthy action and thus
restores fresaness and vigour.

All Chemists and Stores sell
Kruschen. e



WELDING
BATTERY CHARGING

MOTOR REPAIRS
See...

GORDON BOLDEN
BARBADOS GARAGE
130 Roebuck St. ::; Dial 3671



The SCOTCH with

the BIG name

















SERA ERSESE -)aREARRAREEE Ee SSS
MACDONALD ”& MUIR LTD., DISTILLERS, LEITH, SCOTLAND
Sole Importers—Ww. $s. MONROE & CO. LTD., Bridgetown, Barbados.

FREE!

100 wonderful recipes

Here’s an offer you will want to take advantage of ! The makers of
Royal Baking Powder are offering you a beautifully illustrated free
cookery book containing over 100 delicious and exciting recipes
specially tested by their cookery expert. With Ri »yal Baking Powder
to guarantee successful results, you can count on these recipes being
top favourites. To get your copy of the book, write to address below.



CHOCOLATE
SANDWICH

One of the many
attractive recipes in this

free cookery book

INGREDIENTS: 2 egus; 4 oz. sugar; sieved flour, ¢
8 oz. butter or margarine; 3 oz. plain pe ler. Add just
flour; 1 level teaspoonful Royal: miake it slightly
1 level tablespoonful cocoa; about 24 into two gr
tablespoonfuls of hot water. tins and cx




METHOD: Whisk eggs and sugar ti)
creamy. Melt butter or margarine
{but don’t let it get hot) and stir




aa sugar alternately with 4 *
- 2 -
Use ROYAL Ce and be sure



ea arercmenneeariceptigesirgmeteanineeain

ROYAL BAKING POWDER Dept, X-02

P.O. BOX 259 —_ BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS








WEDNESDAY, S$
f EPTEMBER 13, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

CLASSIFIED ADS. \. OFFICIAL NOTICE PERSONAL | WANTED _|noxoucn or FERNANDO! EDUCATIC Barbados Academy



















IN THE ASSISTANT COURT ,
Post of Town CONSTITUTION RD: ST. MICHAEL

TELEPHONE 2508
= Next Term begins at 9.30 a.m. Tuesday



RBADOS ELF
The public are hereby warned not | a and
, i PS

give credit to any person or persons A



j
| OF A>PEAL
|
|































(Equitable Jurisdiction) . BICYCLE REPAIRER — Efficient in| > .
THANKS FOR RENT RICHARD STANLEY wicwotas | oon Ne Broperty of Melen Mary Corring- | Wheel Building. G_°H. | Marshall, En- | Engineer i%th September, 1950
| Lourse qrreernit | ia have not authorised ‘such credit. || oe “8S Malvern Academy W. D. RUDDER,
HOUSES “i , (Defendant). Dated this 12th day of Septembeg 1950, | ————_____—. .- -— 02. APPLICATIONS are invited { . ‘ Beincipal
pursuance of an Order in this HELEN MARY CA cook ; - ————~ ithe post of TOWN ENGINEER Edenviile, Cheapside ie oe
WE {he undersigned beg to thank all] “EVANTON Ten Teen teninien | Coutt im the shove setion made on the ‘On Experienced Cook. Apply : tg : r
those kind Friends, and Family who so]? Bedroo ‘op Rock. Unfurnished. | jith day of September, 1950, 1 give 12.9 80--$n,| Mrs. W. §S. Howell, Golden Ridge | Borough of San Fernando, Trini-[ This, Schoo n on Tuesda
ie Seah tin Cane: ee ae aie of | Tilea oon. tee mie Lame. notice to all persons having any estate, “Phe public are hereby warned apainat Plantation, St. George. 12.9.50-—3n. | dad, B.W.1, nasil pre t 9.90 om. | Bel Air Kindergarten and
food and clothing for their kind thoughts] Available from ist of October on Seeieait tans in or any lien or in-[|] giving credit to my wife, D' A CLERK--A = Provision Stock Clerk. 2 Applicants must be fully quali-} Monday the 18th at 9.90 o Junior School
See safety in the hurricane which | Monthby | Basis or Long Lasee. Dial oe acne all that certain | TAYLOR, (nee Clarke) as T do ngt hold | Apply in writing ONLY, not later than fied Electrical Engineers holding i
a aa ene damage in the island of | 4685 or 2328. 13.9.50—5n. Worthing dedlor on pip sage at er Ce for her or Bnyone ee September to the Secretary |the degree of Associate Member- ‘ -
Keturah E. Webster, Gordon A. Web- HOUSE from the 16th inst yvilia Chureh and island aforesaid containing |â„¢yY mame unless by a uae Street, eke A Seema end ship of the Institution of Electri- ; en ee on Tuesday 19th Sep-
ster. 13.9.50—-In.| Duncan”, Chapel Gap, Paynes Bay, St. by admeasurement twenty-two perches | Si#med by me. present occupation 12 9.50-t.t-n. | cal Engineers or its equivalent.] , yp, pets We here are only six vacan-
James. "Drawing and Dining rooms, 2| thereabouts abutting, and bound on lands Signed LAWRENCE TAYLOR, £- | Pxperience of Civil and/or Muni-| g Piensa Vd. en aprender el | pu. will be receivea on Monday, 1911
Bedrooms, W.C. ting and bound on lands rr EXPERIENCED SHORTHAND TYPIST | cipal Engineering will be an asset Espanol? Sept., 1960. Dial 3603 10,9. 50—5n











and Electric Light. aut other sto of Florence Rice on lands of the estate

Through this medium, I beg to return | conveniences with 1 ‘agre of land at- | 04.>- eh eames 2 Sendo ot
Jands e e

—Lady required for Accountants’ Office.
12.9. 50—2n. aa speed shorthand not essential. oo qootieeys ate a ENROLL’ now with W, D Rudder,
Y commencing $95.00 per month he duuies ur Me POs. COMPFISE| principal, Barbacios Academy, Consti- Anna Bromova Ballet

a
‘The public are hereby warned against

















thanks to the many kind friends and/tached. Apply G. D. Burke, Paynes
sympathisers who offered me their per-| Bay. Ee. » . Bynoe (deceased) on lands of Mrs. for suitable applicant. Repl: inis re a sutive f titio Tou :
sonal sympathy, sent me floral gifts, "and et i ME he Ps 13:9.50--3n. | Marie Layne and on a road over which ing credit to my wife Mildrid | With details of experience and references abel af Ge metas ae Piacoa elt bee te “Tuesday. mh Rept
way brother Beelenions tee ee cate oe 4 0 a ox " oS ny fo) She able not hold awn waite as 1 do! i i See Foe = eering Department o catlows and will be held between 4 p.m wl School
my bro ord. st Church, oe lorthing View Road or respo' lor her or | BOX 261, rn. 9.50.—3n. , as ST 5.0 rae :
Etta M Martord, “Harbour View”,| taining ‘Four’ ‘Bedros Mg on: | however else the same may abut and| Gave, See contracting any debt or! “TADy Used to writing up accounts 1. The Electricity Works con-[" imphasis on he spoken Language P is
Highgote. 13.9.50—1n.’| Dining Rooms, Ver Overlsoking | BowNd together with the chattel dwel- | Orger in myname wales by @ written | and —Used to writing up aceounts sisting of the Diesel Gener-|| Fees Moderate: Classes limited ta | sommhence nt Sie amt, oo gemdae peat
Dial 3607 and ail | SOOKE). CRCea EET sakdinae raat and singular other the | signed ” ae an edvantage uid a staasent ating Station of 2,000 KW gens! srouns ‘ mber at the uc
* he nm ' ‘ . . s le
10.9.50—-5N. | Oorcel ot lama oe ee eae JONATHAN NATHANIAL Tarrr,| York. Apply by letter in first instance installed capacity together 6.9.50
FOR ALE ~“MARISTOW” Maxwell Goast. Pull Goa and being with th» appurtenances to nein Sine Staff Gap, K. F. K. c/o Advocate 13.9.50—3n with Transmission and Dis-]|——————
Furnished. All modern conveniences, | Dting before me av. account of their said + Miptas! ‘ LADY for office with some k ge tribution Lines of 2,300 :
Available from Ist of October on | “#ims with thece witnesses, documents 12.9.50—8n. | oo Steno 4 Typewrtt awwiedge Volts 3 Phase 60 Cycle oper- “¥
Dial 4683 or 2398. 138 50-80 | 2nd Vouchers, to be examined by me apres — |e) Mae tet ee peer ae ee ation % ; . t



Meyers & Co., Ltd. 8.9.50—t f.n



a A The public are hereby warned inst
UTOMOTIVE on any Tuesday, or Friday between the! giving credit to my husband, “Frank

















































































Trinidad, B.W.I.

“SUNNY SIDE"—A 3 Bedroom Bunga- | "OUrs of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in
CAR--One 8 H.P. low at Gibbs’ St. Peter. Goo hing. | the afternoon, Office < Sealy, as I do not held myself responsi- — 2. The Municipal Services
A theft at the price sat oy aynoe. ne, months of October and Novem of the Assistant Court of ‘Agpent ah tat) Tare Gebts in i sonispctes auth ton ee ae Senprat consisting inter alia of the ROYAL NETHERLANL . _—
in oO! w y . . 3 i
ee Fa. ea en. SBS: coe or 2165. Weatherhead. Telephone 3144] Court House, Bridgetown, before the| by a written order signed ie good references. Apply tadice I = Water Distribution System STEAMSHIP co 1
» 13.9,50—8n, | 22nd day of November, 1950, in order 8 lor after 5 5, ; the Road Maintenance »
OPEL KADET CAR,—M—649 in perfect |} ————-=$—______—____- that such clat . igned ELCENA SEALY, P-m. to Mrs. Scaife “La ne hoa aintenance, the SAILIN : {
working aelee, leeee, aermer poker SPACIOUS OFFICE — Marhill SU tar to ne ee one sci vee Graves Land, Garoupe”, Cave Hill, St. Michael Scavenging Services, and seeEe kee notes Anon j The M.V “Daerwood”
; ; 4 > q } a ° M.V. aerw
Apply 0. 8. Smith, Kensington New Road ee. Simpson & Co. For | respectively; otherwise such persons will eee PE gait clasieealak Metab Liane 13.9.50—2n. the control of Building} : Hersilia® Sept, 29th; 20th, Oei. | ”
# Office, 9.50—an.| chinson & Co. Dial Apply W. B. Hut- | be precluded from the benefits of the —-—-» YOUNG MAN between 21 and 27 years Operations of the Town of #8" will accept Cargo and Pas-
A ; : 8.9.50 Or eB on or = Peta: of all aoe vane are hereby warned syainst = age to train as Supervisor for our San Fernando, SAILING FEOM AMSTERDAM |
VAN— mee ‘om ainst the said pro; . | giv credit t / ch . A rhe ; day bene able sD neers for § il
pesiect women oa. ore Van in Claimants are also notified that! thay Watker, (nee Richards) ae 1 @ nee on Gonitery “Leundry oc renN ee Bom, which. is pensionabl: n Bonaire’ September 1th senpery: for St Sem ot
Scott & Co., Whitepark hi sues. ———-——— | must aitend the said Court on Wednes-! hold myself responsible for her - | Road ot Sesion Femtaeh an salary of $3,840.00 SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARINO , ;
4 ” 30.8.50-£.4.n PUBLIC SALES | 22%,,%¢, 224 day of November, 1950, one else contracting amy debt or debts S0—t-f-n. $20.00 $4,800.00) per annun DEMERARA, ET« Vincent, Grenada and Aru-
8. OI) os ea eee ren at 10 o'clock a.m. when their said; in my name unless by a written order MISCELLA with a Temporary War Allowance ‘ Helena” Sept 21st Ms
ELECTRICAL AUCTION lew onder me bad eet BF Ee ese NEOUS of $288.00 per annum ss “Bonaire” Oct, rd ba. Sailing Sunday 17th.
tlic September 1860. re orion wm HOUSE—English Family requires House |_, Quarters are provided at a rent- BAA STWEEP AND AMSTERDAM
RADIOGRAM — 5 valve Pye. In good ; to rent, one or +; | al value of 10 per cen i sa 7 a mans
cen. Apply by letter rh Mm A. UNDER THE SILVER 1. Vv. G ES. tei, TN e 50—I1n Nera St. Gasman ‘St. Philip. Write of salary , veneer. Wepre a ; “Oganiacadt eet mk a ae Ween
yneh, Whitehall, St. Michael. ae " ’ x 33, c/o Advocate Co. oj AF . c " m.s injestac t.o17 * i
10.9.50—4n HAMMER eR ot ee ee The public are hereby warned against 10.9.50~6n. |, = seen Will be required | he an this vee iLL Wel. No. 6007
On Wednesday 13th & Thursday 14th is oe . giving credit to my wife Mavis Monica | *—— o provide his own car for which ‘ , ey
POULTRY by order of The Hon'ble Robert Chal- 0,50—3n. | Sixnten nee Gooding) as I do not hod] USED POSTAGE STAMPS — Cash |@ Travelling Allowance of $600.00 5S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD intiileen a
en ee eee es Le en ne lenor we will sell his House Appoint- myself. responsible for her or any-| P#id for used postage stamps or if you | per annum is provided AGENTS coed eras hee aes SS
POULTRY—White Leghorns, trios con- ore oe Chiefly Antique and Modern one else contracting any debt or debts eer. merehandise such as Fountain First Class passages will be pro- oe -
Oa theca "Sen “sik ear a CEs . at viich feast, reeumnhienin OFFICIAL SALE nents eee Pa re Raehadee. Dune Whceam, ake Alice vided the successful candidate . e <
and 18-month Hen, @ $14 per trio; also] very Good "Extension Dining ‘Table Signed DONALD W. STANTON,| Van Nuys, California, U.S.A, who must be between the ages of anadian National Steamsh
months old in trios, Price according to| pect. 26> Upright and Arm Chairs: | BARBADOS. a0, Clesn's Gams 13.9,50—tan. | 35-45, ips
size. Also a few pairs of good Modenas.| Side board and Chime; Antices wots: IN THE ASSISTANT COURT ~S aaee Applications for the post close
ure~ s z t . . s vv 1 tet “3
SHEARN, este Tae Stock. Large and Small Round Tip Ten Tepiens OF APPEAL 13.9,50—2n. | BOROUGH OF SAN FERNANDO on 15th October, 1950, and should SOUTHBOUND mae Sails Sails Arrives Sails
9.9.50,—3n, | Canterbury, Liquor Case with 12 De- (Equitable Jurisdiction). contain copies of credentials and Montreal = - Halifax Boston Garbados Barhados
cunters: Book Case (Glass Doors). Rock- RICHARD STANLEY NICHOLLS The public are hereby warned against the names of three references acd- |] CANADIAN CRUISER 31 Aug ;
MISCELLANEOUS Uphols Ann | Chairs, all in. old Paint). giving credit to my wife, Clarissa Skeete dressed to the Town Clerk, San {LADY NELSON ii Sept. 14 16 © 16 Sept. 16 Sept
: Mahogany: Consol Table & Pier Glass, LOUISE GRIFFITH (Defendant). (nee Stanford) as I do not hold myself ssed to the Town Clerk, San] CANADIAN CHAMLENGER | 27 Sept. 30 Sept, ww! Sf, Sgpt. 20 Sept.
—— —~| Old English Clocks: Large Carpets, Good responsible for her or anyone else con- Post of Assistant Fernando, Trinidad, B.W.I LADY RODNEY tt 30 Sept. WW Oct. 10 Oct.
GANTIQUES — Of eveny description | Pictures: Engravings Oval. Gilt Mirrors oS, 12 NeFORY ere et by virtue | tracting any debt or debts in my name 13.9.50 SANADIAN CRUISER Sot non SS Foe
2108S, a, , ne ver ° vA s 4 ate f r
Watercolours Sera oe See eee stgeckets: | Glese Ware Appeal dated the nth day, of September, ungess by a written order signed by Town Engineer LADY NELSON 5b MEV. 6 Nov... © New: Wen 16 Nev.
graphs ete. at Gorringes Antique Sh Dinner Se + | 1950 there set up for sale . OO a
adjoining Royal Yacht Club, — PC. G, Barrel Shade: ail toro tan, | Highest bidder at the Office of the Clee Signed GARFIELD SKEETE,| Applications are invited for the | ATED ame NORTHBOUND Arrives Salle. Arsivea Assiven 3.9.50—-t.f.n. Fitung. Dinted Ware te doe aentans pt the ae ot oO! Y paces! 4 a. Yer: post of Assistant Town Engineer r * Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal St. John
tire ‘Dishes. Fish and Fruit Knives | hours of 12 (noon) Snd'2’ o'clock in the 12.9.50--2n. |to the Borough of San Fernando, LADY RODNEY ,. 19 Segt. 21 Sept, 20 Sept. 1 Oct 5 Oct
LADY NELSON 6 Oct. 10 Cet, 19 Oct. 2 Oct. 24 Oct.
LADY RODNEY 9 Nov, 11 Nov. 20 Nev i — \ Bt Nov.

CORN! CORN! CORN! Give your] and Forks, Spoons, Forks, Cutlery etc. | afternoon on Friday, the twenty fourth











































poultry a Treat. Fresh Dried Indian | Silver Spoons, Brass Ornaments:
Cuean Cutetes wae 9 60 oan, Old Linen oan tae Sane haat Washstands, a te. osareel of land “atta cat FOR YOUR INSURAN ast ttn ae eee LADY NEISON 2% Nov. 80 Nov. 9 Dec 10 Dee
. 2 ses ate epp of Drawers: | Worthing View in the parish of Christ Rr » mu possessed of a Ws 5 on * c
DEMLIOHNS — Thirty (30) Covered ene aerins? 3 | Church ‘nd island aforesaid containing NEEDS = CONSULT degree or diploma in Civil and/or

Clear Glass Demijohns 12% Gal ge old Mahi See era ss all in|py admeasurement twenty-two perches ANDREW D. SHEPPARD Municipal ngineering from a NBS

isan: Ginas. Reeaiohie Tk) ae icraten: | SS es Sete eee Ove Pets | and fittesn-hundremis (cf 8 perch oF Representing recognised University : John 4. B don ; Subject, to change without notice “11 vessels fitted with cold storage cham

twa. Oval fone ip ee eke totes Siennows oe and or Rh Gontesarstion Life Association The salary of the aut which te bers. emenger Fares and freight ttes on application to :—

oad + Larders, | jands 0 lorenc' ice on lands o! c F. B, ARMSTRONG + v7 st. whic . 2 ENT

Eckstein Bros. 10 9.50—6n. Sino Top Tables, Ibe Chest, Roller: Large estate of C. Griffith (deceased) on lands YRIDGETOW SARBADOS. pensionable, is $2,400. 00—$10.00 REAL ESTATE AGENT GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. ~A gents
: GATES — Ge 1) Pas of Won Gajes| pertect’ condition end other items. [of Wouisa Dawe on lands of the sstane Tel, —$2,880.00 per annum with a & : :
: 4 ft High and iz ft Wide, Apply BA, | Sale at 11.30 o'clock. TERMS CASH. |0f B- Bynoe (deceased) on lands of Temporary War Allowance of

Cheesman, Central Foundry ecto. BRANKER TROTMA — ‘| Mrs. Marie Layne and on a road over $288.00 per annu . a AUCTIONEER P .

’ “10.9.50--8n, ? N & CO. | which there is a right of way to the The penticons m, : H
Auctioneer, | Dublic road called Worthing View Road is caves ee ae, roquaee Plantations Building
8 ‘ar for which
‘

8.9.50—-3n. |, however else the same may abut
snd bound together with the chattel

Nite tchateal ghana tiene altars . tut
GRAMOPHONE KECORD Collection.| yypamep wie GIra;cD Phone: :-: 4640
Classical and semi classical. Approx- UNDER THE SILVER awellinghouse and all and singular other



Travelling Allowance of $480.00
per annum is provided.


































































imately 300 records. To be sold Complete. the buildings and erections on the said Owing to structural alterations, ss ‘ i
AEN Ut WHEE to ME Ac HAMMER the buildings and fand bulk standing |) we are offering for sule | the ana to rinidad will be pro- | OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Whitehall, St. Michael. 10.9.50—4n. | By recommendations of Lloyds Agents, | and being the appurtenances, and if not entire roof of our building at Nos. enn e success ul candidate. FOR SALE |
eds ican enn tS | we will sell on FRIDAY the 15th at |then sold the said property will be set 13 & 14 Roebuck St., consisting pplications enclosing copies of Vessel
One hand operated BACON SLICING | Robert Thom Ltd. Warehouse, Fairchild | up for sale on every succeeding Friday of a large quantity of woodwork credentials and the names of two “SPION KOP”, Maxwell's Coast , From Leaves Due
MACHINE Apply B. V. Scott & Co.. | Street. between the same hours until the same and approximately’ 1,000 sheets of references should. be addressed to Qne of the best’ positions in this Fa: eae od Barbados
Ltd., Whitepark. 13.9.50—t.f.0.} 10 Bags CURRANTS & RAISINS, Sale | is sold for a sum not less than £208 .6.8 galvanised Iron the Town Clerk, San Fernand select neighbourhood with com S.S, “JSUNECREST” .. London 25th Aug 10th Sept
| 12.30 o'clock. Terms Cash. Doted this llth day of September, 1950. full particulars apply to: Trini + or ernando, plete privacy ensured. The well (| S.S. “FACTOR” I : Pt.
RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for! BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO i. V. GILKEs, Fee full Dae ere rinidad, B.W.I.. and close on 1§th kept grounds are approximately | 7 i Hépoal &
12-inch and carrying cases for 10-inch “ Ag. Clerk of the Assistant C, tas October, 1950. I't acres and {here is a private |B gg « i + i/gow 9th Sept. . 21st Sept.
records, and we have the too Auctioneers Court of Appeal. c/o General Traders nt dedicate eatiniiesity te sandy beach with safe bathing for | 3.8 PLANTER : .. Liverpool 9th Sept 23rd Sept
A. BARNES & CO., LTD. 13.9.50—2n 13.9.50—3n. 13.9 .50—t.f.n children, The house is of timber |} 5.5. “TEMPLE ARCH” M/brough & ' of
10.8.50—+.f.0. | ——=—$—$— , —————— = Sa construction and is in perfeet con- aaa &
tert ae re ee et en dition inside and out, This proper S.s. * " ” London 5th Sept. 25th Sept.
YAWL—"Frapida” approx, 37% feet| UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER ; t¥ must always retain a high value 3.8. “SITHONIA” |. . »» London 20th Sept. 4th Oct
long with Gray Marine engine. Good BY Instructions received from Mr. E Y SALE owing to its attractive natural | S.S. “GEOLOGIST” .. Liverpool 30th Sept lath or
Son paward ane. i eget. Se peer Coe, I will set sr pole by CHANC R Flint s amenities, | HO ; .
em. . 5 lie’ Auction on ‘Thursday next the ‘ ; to
15-8.50—T.F W.| igth September at 2 p.m. on the spot} ‘The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration, Office, me PROPERTY. White Park Road, 4 | MEWARD FOR TIE UNITED KINGDOM
at Belfield Land Settlement, his double- | puplic Buildings, Bridgetown between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on Friday very solidiy built 2 storey property Vessel
roofed house 20 x 10, and 20 x 11, with | specified below.’ If not then sold, it will be set up. 8 each ee es with 7 bedrooms, vast lounge, For Closes in Barbados
OFFICIAL NOTICE water-toilet & bath. Terms Cash. at the same place and during the same hours uni 1 sold. Full particu living room and verandahs, double S.S. “MOONCREST”’
D’Arey. A. Scott, Auctioneer application to me. BER CHAPMAN ALE driveway | and set in approx 1 : “RES gi London Late September
BARBADOS ON Friday next the loth September no re Siisee, fais, boarding house of For further information apply t
. . nex * * ‘ . D : a 5 y to
iy THe ABE eT vere atl pin 1 will set up for sale at my | JASMINE GILL; FRANCES EUGENIE STUART & VICTORIA ISABEL BLACKMAN A large quantity of quar- school, Offers considered DA COST ‘A & CO., LTD.—A
(Equitable Jurisdiction) . figs. eae Rockne, ‘aoe Wea van. PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land toate in pastels at ried and machine broken “WEMBLEY—Navy Gardens A ey _—— gents
RUPERT KEGRICE WE and one Austin Car, Terms Cash Saint John and) Island, of Barbados souls butting. and bounding on stone. Boulders, Spalls, 3” ee eae: fcneeeNne tha ————— eee
ST. Y — endant. - ‘our perel ” 7 i . . s
NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue Sei i POOR Se pth lands now. or late of ae ted om lands now Of Mis now oF iste of naa “s aes ed i. poe earn np ana e Siarcon of an Order of the Assistant Court of aes of Fee deceased, on lands of Todds ton, on lands now or late of ps, 4” chips 3/8” chips ack daer ee et BE aam. RANSATLAN TIQUE

and dust.



























4b lands of Bowmans' ~
¥. Picton’ aod ee J. Holder and on the Public Road or mene ground floor suitable for separat

highest bidder at the Office of the Clerk} UP for sale at my office on Friday next Fe the same may butt and bound Together with trae the erections flat. Garden is walled all around French Line
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the} at 1 p.m., will be one (1) Horse & dwellinghouse thereon called “Stuart and all ee eh te Please place your orders with stone
Court House, Bridgetown, between the,Cart, Ome (1) Pair of Counter Scales Gnd buildings thereon erected end built standing an early. SS. “GASCOGNE” Sailing wm
hours of 12 ingon) and 2’o'elock in the & Welghts, One (1) Lady's 21 Jewel appurtenances. matt San we mene aa on the 15th,
afternoon on Friday, the twenty fourt! st Wateh, and One, (1) Cow < RICE; £827, 1, 8. eptember, 1950
day of November, 1950 all that certain | heavy in Calf. Gave 36 points with last vee OF SALE: 29th September, 1950. H. WILLIAMS, KEITH RAYSIDE, FOR RENT FARE $25.00 B.W.I. Cy
piece or parcel of land situate in the |ealf, D’Aray A. Scott, Auctioneer. istrar-in-Chancery, Lodge Stone Works C S.& .GASCOGNE Ss: . Wik. WY, fi
parish of Saint Peter and island of Bar- 13.9.50--2n Rew oth September, 1950 Lodge Hill s oO. “BEACH HOUSE’ St. Law 4 . aN Eu Sailing to Ma rtinique, Guadaloupe

' 12.9,50,—4n. » St Michael. rence, available furnished October PLYMOUTH and LE HAVRE on

bados, abovesaid containing By ees
tion three thousand seven hundred square

feet or thereabouts butting and bounding REAL ESTATE

on lands now or late Of Mrs, Sarah | ge
Connell and Mrs. Anna Pinkerton and on By instructions received I will offer

or Dial 2972.

*. Sosaad oO SUUSSDESSSSDN OOD NODE DPOODTTOTIOTITT? por Susther parent, Sey Wei

the 21st September, 1950,














fated
POPOV OT TF

54 OPP EE PPEPEELLPPLE VP PPEL AAD *
%,
‘



the Public Road called “Dragons Alley” | for sale on Thursday, 14th at 1 o'clock | ¥ SALE
or however else the same may butt and|at Wakefield, Pinfold Street, opposite > FOR R M JONES & CoO LTD A
bound together with the Messuage or] Yy.M.C.A. all the growing trees standing INCH HAVEN ‘ E . =e ele gents.





dwellinghouse thereon, and if not then|on these lands. @ successful buyers Christ Church (near Inch Marlow)



Standing in one acre of land



Appeal dated the llth day of September, | ~~
1950 there will be set up for sale to the Amongst the items. which will be set

SCRAP BRASS

SPOSSSS





























































sold the said property will be set up for | must remove same within 30 days in- ished.
; sale on every succeeding Friday between | cluding the roots — also on this. day ay Ree ee ay avers. window frames, shelves, A: > caer roa ene sitrane REP aceon mse
{ the same hours until the same is sold|g jarge wooden shed, Cash on fall of Built of stone. ; ays inrge bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, 1 kitchen. 2
for a sum not less than £458, 6s. 8d. hammer. roof, large living/dining room, « ie ‘~ Cc. Engine. Beautiful peach. fh ¥ Pane
Dated this 11th day of September, 1950. R, ARCHER Mc KENZIE built in wardrobes, dressers ete wn : x REM mY ie
a ee ee Auctioneer. cafe coe bathing: isi trom Whe: @i8 Agente % Tr CVU NBER .....-
fo gp 10.9.50.—4n. urther pe f ENCY, Phone 2336. \ ° ©
Assistant Court of Appeal. BARBADOS REAL ESTATE AG ‘ Barbados Foundr Limited ; ae
13.9.50—3n, CARS—By instructions of the Attor- Office Hastings Hotel Lid 13.9.50—1n BS ‘Y- When you order from... .
ney pt . he estate of Mr. Edwards REQUIRES ,
——— ———~ | (dee'd) I wilt sell on FRIDAY 15th at : GOP PLLA :
1 p.m. COLE'S GARAGE, BAY STREET. GOK ‘ AVPPPLLPAASS REA THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
OFFICIAL SALE 1 Tene ace Cur in (pooe wesking = SS
order @ evrolet loon rin iver N
nn ce gua eae ye || yyy AVE IN STOCK... |} TEN (10) TONS SCRAP BRASS Se aes
so ee nae. Saunt Kenzie, Auctioneer, "12.9. : = : Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.
(Equitable Jurisdiction) AMS in tins, .
a HOUSE—One_ tw: fed hi ith Tins. EMPIRE COFFEE, HAM‘
RUPERT Seen Dowden ais roof ana iitehen fon someven CHEESE in ‘cyie ig PLE JUICE YOFFEE in tins; and are prepared to purchase at the following prices:-—
IN pursuance of an Order in this illing to sel part. Contact Mrs. CURRANTS, y EAP ’ fi a SSE
Court in the above action mad@ on the | Cy attss Price ‘reasonable’ Ais |i} LAMB TONGUES in Tims, SWAVE HAM LOAF, BEEF CART BRASS... Be. per th. rien
jan , A ' ‘
hotice all persona, having any estate, one Blectris Washer, 2.8.80". | paSTE, SALMON SHRIMPS FARK. LIM, FRYE COO ng HEAVY MILL BRASS. 120. , NOTICE
right or interest in or any lien or In- , ‘ , ” ;
cumbrance affecting all that certain ae podrenaa be sare set up for sale WAFER CORN FLAKES, ROBINSON S PA NC MANGE MEDIUM BRASS 10-~12¢ \ .
piece or parcel of Jana, situate a a - enn soe priday on ee CREAM-OF-WHEAT, MONK & GLASS BLANC My “8 i ety We beg to notify our customers that our Repair Department
arish of Saint Peter and island 0) e igetown, ’ 22nd - wil t » ope . eines ke
parish Of sncesaid containing by estima- | September 1950, the Sugar Works Plan- OVALTINE, ANDREW'S LIVER SALTS, Tins FISH CAKES. Ee aoe ae ge or ” a Monday, 18th September
tion three thousand seven Sundred squats aaa vate ena '3e Carte: . tat uF a o ber, Tf ae oa cone, noneee ~
feet thereabouts butting an: und i AXWELLS, Ieee cereete he Sti owever 1eTe W 1e a skeleton staff on duty to
on. lands gw: oF late fe ee cee, sonteinane together by estima: The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd. take care of emergencie eile
nell and Mrs. Anna nkerton a on | tion CRES .
the Public Road called “Dragons Alley" | ACREAGE in Plant Canes — “4% 708 Ltd. Office. Stores TU a ee pw a ue ;
or however else an eure may a and | Acres. oie (an ian, Jokre D. Taylor & So e White Park Road, St. Michael. . heen fon Wa ore 5 pert ient and Gasoline Station will
boun ether wilt! e Mess je or ACREA’ toons — res. ' siness aS usual
dwellinghouse thereon, to bring before] ACREAGE in Preparation — 33% GROCERS ROEBUCK ST. DIAL 4335
me an account of their said claims with | Acres. 5 Cc
thelr witnesses, documents and vouchers,|° There will also be sold with the said - OLE & CO. LTD.
to be examined by me on any Tuesday,| plantations One Dodge Motor Lorry, 2 Se == = 9365636669 666600,











or Friday between the hours of 12 (noon) ‘Cows, I Mule and 1 small 2-wheel-
and 3 o'clock a oe BERTEOD, | at aoe pg ak %

Office of the er o e 58! nn {eulars and conditions
Court of Appeal at the Court House, A oh i ser undersigned:—
Bridgetown, before the twenty second COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
day of November, 1950, in order that °. 8.9 13n
such claims may be ranked according to 9.50— .
the nature and priority thereof respec- ana aeiaiih Ash Garinae POUr OW Serine your owl

vely; otherwise such rsons will be
Seidel from the benefit of the said | home? If so, Now is your chance. You

Decree, and be deprived of all claim on |can pay down part of the cost and the

or against the said property. balance can be paid monthly. Make
Claimants are also notified that they|an appointment and overlook the fol-

must attend the said Court on Wednesday, | lowing.

the twenty second day of November, 1950,| (i) Small property at Hart's Gap called

—Suo_({Jo=”»«$_{—{({rOWNPmNemNeNmQNl ESS
SLEEPS EL LLL LLAPLLLPLPE LADD ADAL ADD 8
+
.



COOKING IS A NECESSITY... |



















4



SO MAKE IT A PLEASURE
By using a--- -

FALKS

*
%
»

lst FLOOR
C. F. HARRISON & CO., LTD. :

THE MANAGEMENT presents.
with pride
THE DELIGHTFUL VOICE OF BRITISH GUIANA'S

4

OOS































a.
»,
r
3 S
J
Why of oVelhe %
at 10 o'clock a.m. when their said claims ENDEAVOUR. NGING STAR.
will be ranked. this J1th day of (2) House at Martindales Road ON er i JUST ARRIVED “eee
september, 1900.” ee | (ah Broerty at the Tr Road. ary RATED $
, erty a e Ivy Road.
: ates Siva, | ee oR gees a mH Ss NEW BOOKS & NEW STOCK
Assistant Court of Appeal. , ‘
13.9.50—8n. Also several others too many to men- SEPT. 11,
tion . SWEETEST A Bungalow by the Beach by Derrick Ball $
scnemine ok paras Spd conettions ee 8.30 P.M. We Can Supply You with... Winter is in July by Elma Napier >
gg eee ie cael VOICE New Day by; V. S. Reid
F s class fe ‘een a house. oF P a 4 BURNER (Floor Model) % The een by Maxgaret Rennedy
oo e on terms. 3. ‘$n. ( ected Stories by en echt
SHARES with Accruing Dividend a - a - * n , The Raft by Rosalind Wade
* wi ecruing Vv! THE 2 % Cheaper by the Dozen by F. & E. Gilbreth Carey.
2 ee ee mulvoing & Teed: LATEST ” ad ” Ki The Price is Right by J- Weidman
€ Ltd TUNES CARIBBEAN 2 ” (Table ny $ Dr. Barbara by B, Lloyd Still *
, The above will be set up for sale by Mt) ¥ 4 Murder is Announced by Agatha Christie s
se i Public Competition at our Office, James ‘plik prey (|
‘one ae aera oon and burn uo | Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 15th AND HIT ALSO i % ’
Does. ea akin Gene, peal pd lad? Thy of September @t 2 p.m. PARADE STAR BEATRICE ’ ° \\ y CHILDREN S BOOKS
real cause of these skin troubles is a. werin G.,L, W. CLARKE & CO.. A ef CE DOUBLE BURNER STOVES y %
that has spread throughout the world, and erage ht SPECIALS ll at Ri bl i }
is called various names such as Athiete’s 18.9.00--Gn. All at Reasonable Prices i % Mrs. Piggle-Wiggle’s Magic by Betty MacDonald
Fee ee eee Te aE £900 Barbados Government Debentures WITH RADIO ; : | The Chalet School and the Island by Elinor Brent-Dyer. x
germ cause. A new discovery, called Nixo- |™/2de Up as follows:— F : pe Come in and Select Yours TO-DAY! ih} & The Blue Mascot by Margaret Griffiths $
derm, stops the itching in 7 ininutes, Kilts 1 €or round interest at 5% ‘THE FILM eae fe AT 1% The Wooden Seagull by Jean Morton %
@ germs in 24 ho and starts healin e "ie % ‘ _ -— 1@ eter and Tim's $ ays row!
the Seis ott, 24 hours a t ctay s nealing se ME Hino intacent at 24% : é tips , 1% ot od a T ms Roe ne a Brown >
Nixoderm is so successful it is guaranteed due 1954 STROMBOLI ie + elena hte pray he, 8 Ms Pncger pps
to end the itch and heal the skin not only 1 @ £100 bearing interest at 344% a 4 1% roby Twirl Tales by Sheila Hodgetts
on the feet but the most stubborn cases of due 1954 Mr. RAY NUNES. . 1 Hurrah for Little Noddy by Enid Blyton
Eczema, Pimples, Acne, Boils, and Ring- 1 @ £100 bearing interest at 3%% | se 9 * 1%
worm of face or body or money back on re- due 1968 PROGRAMME: x 5
turn of grapty carton. Ask chemist for Nixo- | The above debentures will be set up ie ei (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) NS These and many others too numerous to mention
d today.|at publie compe at the office of | ® (1) Again; (2) Foolish Heart; (3) Maybe its Because > g
Nixoderm os ‘ inders i cS Frida; ext the % (4) Ole Man River: (5) If I Love You; (6) Stormy Weather % Nos. 33 & 52, Swan St. whe ’Phone 2109, 3534 or 4406 iy , PAY US A VISIT or TELEPHONE 4427 x
: instant ) p.m. Carrington
Seen Seweerer 70 Lucas Street 19 9 0 an | Opel tt tastes t tat ttt stot OOS ISLE SEE ELELELIOL Gs a NN | Oo 650565655656506000000 9009 9O0F OOS SSSOO0ITT OSS sooe







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f
PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE



oe

W./1. Draw Fina ‘Council ApprovesSuffrage Bill














| @ From Page 5 ntage of votes were not secure
e a ; by a candidate, they had afe |
ric el ixtu re i ressure group techniqu guard against peuple making fun|
| inat could be practised by u i f coming forward for the House
evs, civil servants, doctors oF) He thought that was a reasonable
Leveson—Gower's xl a 190 & 170 people ib any walk of life An -|deterrent, and if it was proved @ from page 5
they would find that it would te that it was not a strong enougn| ple of Antigua, but thac they had
‘ practised more ) hose people} deterrent, the depo could bette take into consideration
West Indies 245 and (for 4 wkts.) 86 who were regarded aS paving pre- | raised finances of the colony and that
tensions to a knowledge of 400d | Mrs. Muriel Hanschell said sh uny people were still suffering
SCARBOROUGH, Yorkshire, Sept. 12. government } Was not against univers uflrage a result of the hurricane of a
The West Indies wound up their triumphant tour today|, Many years ago, they could ncet}as they practically had it at the} year ago. For those reasons,
: 4 aie pet - ; ‘ _”" |have had universal suffrage 1: | present She of the|feit that they should not ut the
with a gallant but vain bid to beat H. DU’. G. Leveson-|1,,-pados. But there had been | opinion, however, “that there| present time grant $20,000.
Gower’s XI. Set to get 116 runs for victory in only 40}

jimmense changes since then
minutes, the touring team had scored 86 for the loss of|Their educational system was be-
four wickets when time expired, leaving them 30 runs | ing improved year after year
short of their objective. Te-day, a person working for
They lost Roy Marshall for 10 the start and failed by only 30 to |8/~ 4 week was able to yo How
to a skied catch off the last ball of , reach their objective. r many people would they find who
the first over. Clyde Walcott and They lost four wickets while| were not working for that He
Jeff Stollmeyer fell before 50 went | scoring 86 runs—over two a min- | really could not see how by grant-
up in 23 minutes. ute. ling universal suffrage they woul
Then Everton Weekes made 19 Marshall went in the first over | put the country in any more dan-
out of 32. But despite snatched |to a skied catch and Walcott hi: |ger than it was in at the present

should be some sort of qualifi-
cation for membership ef the
House




























Mr. Mottley (E) sa.’ that

Hon ble Dr. Massiah said that
he would repeat that when he
first read the Bill he had the
same feeling but after many
weeks of thought, as he had said
a little while ago, he had found
no solution To his mind to
hold the view that there should

|
ous, coming from Barbados
}





































runs, they could not beat the}20 in 15 minutes before being | time = financial ‘auslibest a have hoped that the Government
clock caught at 46 | nt ay a juallication WaS|could have helped those of
. “ : ‘Mireiy wrong $ i E 7 , S
When the West Indies first in- Weekes and Christiani put on 32 Many «Vor for $80 ta allow at Seba i ee colony with equal speed.
nings had been resumed this|for the fourth wicket snatching | eee this t4 e : ¢ areiet ea ision LiKe They had heard nothing of the
morning, Walcott batted grandly {several singles before Weekes was| py. came thing applied to the as F ie fittie a . ese days was} money which had been collected
to take his overnight score of 69|leg before and then Gomez played| € Be ; "abolish ‘he. qualif- rtainly futile and stupid by the Advocate for the people
to 121 not out out time with Christiani | Proposal to aoe ship. of the| Hon'ble V. C, Gale said that he} who suffered in this colony as a
He batted altogether two hours | LEVESON GOWER’S XI Ist Innings 190 cation se wa eect eitoct agreed with Hon'ble Dr, Massian|result of the hurricane. They
while the total rose by 152. Rae we Gh > Wal ai |e Sh $80 ae ae ualif-|@S to the effect the spread of| were not criticising the passing of
He avoided taking singles eX-] J \cimeyer b Pritchard 29 | could he ? . ‘ay te ae cept to receive the next over. and | marshal b Walsh 6 |cation have ot ay, : a «no |nave on the matter Education | were grateful that the hurricane
while Ramadhin scored only three, woes » Pritehard lat | many pe ople of the a — aad greatly improved here during; had not struck Barbados, but they
Walcott hit so freely that 59 runs | Cirictiani b Walsh 2 |class were working for that ana) ing vears and he thought it was|were saying that there was too
came in the first 40 minutes be~} Gomez © Griffith b Gladwin 2 | ese better thant in other West Indian| iach delay in helping the local
fore Gladwin dismissed Ramadhin | \ illiams « Griffith b Pritchard 2 At present, in the deposit and island He thought ’ they cant people
: alentine with successive | ~#hnsen b Wals! t Sick thon j ertain ey. | Stands > 3 | ' : :
ee ide : oo eamadhin & Gladwin 4 rfeiture, if a certain Per=) roving in the right direction and|- Mr, Dow/ing (E) said that the
. : alentine b Gladwir @ j § in ete al Selort | aoe 2 a a
Hitting with great power in all Extras (22 byes bye Pr cnet he did not agree with the Select Government ie to ee
directions, Walcott claimed three at a - ee a oo errs Legged me! eye conehe
sixes and 13 fours to give the oe poet ane _ I la 9 jualification for membership to’ they acted in helpi
West Indies a first innings lead of stata st Sa R WwW n The Legis tive he House of Assembly of Antigua. But there were many
55 runs Pritchard 29 ‘ ” C .
Giadwin 213 4 3s 3 ouncil
When the home team went in | Cranstor 7 a : A VEN
again the West Indies bowling and } Wain oi hs gt ng anmines| When the Legislative Council met yes. WORLD AFIRE WITH AD TURE {
Arte owe a oe ears. waitord c Rae b Johnson é terday a message from th Governor was ;
ran yowson and Tom Gra-| Lowson ¢ Johnson b Valentine forming th mt t notifica-
> : asa . Graveney ¢ Walcott b Williams 29 has been received from the Secre-
very. eee: Sa gg Lester ¢ Weekes b Valentine 21 of State for the Colonies that His
yicket stand of v snsole b Ramadhin 14 | Majesty’s Government has app’ do
the deficit, but then the side col-] yYardiey b Ramadhin 0 }a@ further grant of $408,000 from the
‘ against the steady attack | -ranston c Marshall b Johnson 6 | Colonial Development and Welfare Vote
ONE ee eee a etgr | walsh ¢ Gon.ez_b Johnson 12 |to supplement the grant of $1,212,006
Dh “ eee — ne Gladwin stpd. Walcott b Ramadhin 12 | already approved for the construction of
with four wickets for 49. Griffity not out 9 | new runway at Seawell Airport
Ramadhin’'s match record was 10] “ritchard ¢ Williams b Ramadhin 1 The revised estimated dost of the run-
for eighty-five. Extras (10 byes, 6 lew byes) 16 | way is $1,620,000
ghty sow é $
Gerais teding Seer case, oxe- Total Fie, | mnes Oesta Aaperved ines, eters
the est Indies first class pro- > ite Ps. een ee
i ay Fall of wickets;— 110; 2--88; 3—ag; | Mittes . Sh
gramme, they will play two one- “nh je er eae - One was the Civil Establishment -
day. matches before sailing for] {22} S121: 6-123; 7-141; 8187; (Generali Amendment Order No. 7 y
ay & 9-163
home on September 22. "BOWLING ANALYSIS Order 1950, and another the Civil Estab- A i
The West Indies last two first Oo M R wW aes (Teachers) No 2 Qrder, 180 5 ; £
{ Aole ‘ ‘. » Johnson 15 2 26 4 he third was th ensions Pensionabie Mi F
innings wickets added 59 here Soroee 8 ae 0 | (Offices) (Amendment) No. 5 Order a ances
this morning and the side were all | amadhin 245 1 49 4 They also concurred in a Resolution
out for 245 in reply to Leveson- Valentine eas 6 56 2 \for $6,360 to supplement the Estimates
ate ' hou Williams 3 o 12 1 | 1950-51, Part I, Current, as shown ir
Gower’s a s score of 190. 1y al? WEST INDIES 2nd Innings the Supplementary Estimates 1950-51 No.
Clyde Walcott, getting nearly al’ 4 Marshall c Lester b Gladwin 1\18, which form the Schedule to. this
the bowling, brought his overnight | Stollmeyer_b Gladwin 15 | eesolution
score of 69 to 121 not out. een Scene Peas a aig 73 They passed a Bill to provide for the
With a drive for six off Prit-[G50% no ou 9 | qualification and registration of voters
chard, Walvott sent up 203. then] Christiani not out 10 wa’ A a a gr RCE Ai’ Suicnicn< Aue wih oe
two fours and a six to leg off Extras (4 byes, 6 leg byes, 3 as aah aah ee the Jurors Act an 4
i > se ‘ " € » qualifications for Jurors P
Walsh gave him 103 out of 127 EROS SARAGO ET 33 | A Bin to amend the Representation of - .
during 95 minutes batting. Total (for 4 wickets) a6 | the People Act, 1901 2
Ramadhin scored only 3 out of ; “ » Y.
54 in half an hour. BOWLING ANALYSIS Oe ae CARIBBEAN PREMIERE
y : > M R W
Gladwin, using the new ball, re- | Giaawin 3 0 36 3 ;
~b A ile q q la? ~ r
laced Walsh, and with consecu- | Pritchard 4 o 33 0 OPENING- FRIDAY
i i in | Walst : 1. C £
tive deliveries bowled Ramadhin | Walsh 2 0 8 i 1 Assistant hief 5 gt ee 4 ;
and Valentine at 245. Ramadhin —Reuter, EMPIRE THEATRE UV=
scored only 4 out of 100 in an F M I ¥/ a (a teases ll
or Menta AT eee eee REE PR ge ara
nour, ie 2 _ eee : oa 2 . : aes

Walcott in a noteworthy display
batted altogether 2 hours and hit

John Has :
3 sixes and 13 fours. : Hospital
cawers Kirin nat eeste| = Operation — |,,22%, Hows ot, Asembyy at

nings had scored 44 for the loss of Met hieea eee passed
1 wicket. iFrom Our London Cosrcapondent) The ose. (at einiclin saree

Walsford and Lowson | who LONDON, Sept, 12. the honour to acknowledge ‘th:
opened their innings found John- John Goddard, the West Indies “pt i ey Pecciieney's Mes--
son and Gomez difficult to play|T.urist Captain underwent yes- bye 24 1950 lated 18th
from the start, and double figures | terday a minor operation for a ee SRO eee here oo










$20,000 Voted
For Antigua |

who had sustained much loss here
during the hurricane of a year ago
and help had not yet been given)
to them. Government, he said, was
very eager to blame the Secre
tariat.

Mr. Brancker (C) said that now}
that they were becoming. federe-
tion conscious, it would be bad
showing not to support the passing
of the Resolution. In the passing



sould not be argued that $20,000
was too much money for Antigua,
$120,000 would t.>t be too much,
But $20,000 seemed rather gener-

would be created which would en-
sure to a safer degree, the people
of Barbados who had suffered ir
the last hurricane, getting aid.

Dr. Cummins (L) said that Gov-
ernment 'did not act hastily in de-
ciding the amount which should be
given to Antigua, More widespread
devastation had been done
throughout the island than had},
been done when there was a fire};
in Castries and even the money
they were then passing was in-
adequate. :

If British Guiana did not give
much to Antigua, it was because
they were out of the hurricane
path and would not have as much
sympathy for the people of An-
tigua as would the people of the
other West Indian islands.

Nobody deplored the local situ-
ition with regard to the long de-
lay over the settlement from the
last flood more than the Govern-
ment. He would say, even though
some members-could not see with
him on that point, that it was be-
cause of conditions in the Secre-
tariat.

The Churchwarden had asked
for money from the Labour Wel-
fare Fund to help people who had
suffered during the recent rains,
but the Labour Welfare Fund was
not created for that purpose. They
had set up a policy and they had;
to go by it,
The Resolution was then massed.

The Government should remem-
ber that charity began at home.
They appreciated the speed with
which the Government brought
down the Resolutior and could







ovegUP... YOUR... SMILE...

had just been reached when Wals-
ford put a Johnson delivery into
the hands of forward short leg.
Graveney came in and was kept

on the defensive while Lowson}

survived two leg before appeals
from Gomez. Both bowlers kept
a good length with lively pace,
and at lunch Leveson-Gower’s XI
was still 11 runs behind.

After Lunch

When play resumed after Innch.
Lowson and Graveney played con-
fidently against Ramedhin and
Valentine. Graveney ‘itting the
left-hander to the square leg
boundary and then cutting him
late for four. The arrears were
quickly cleared off as Lowson
showed relish in driving Ramad-
hin. The stand put on 78 runs in
80 minutes when Lowson was well
eaught by Johnson running across
on the boundary, and one run
later Williams had Graveney
caught behind the wicket. Low-
son had batted particularly well
for 44 in 100 minutes,

Lester and Insole were together
for the fourth wicket and Insole,
the Essex captain twice cut Val-
entine for four to send up the 100

The innings had then lasted five

minutes short of two hours, but!

with the score at 121 he was clean
bowled by Ramadhin who also had
Yardley clean bowled before the
former England captain had open-
ed his account

This was the second time in the
match that Ramadhin had bowled
Yardley for nought.

The West Indies’ attack con-
tinued to dominate the play and
by tea they had claimed seven
wickets for 144 runs,

rasel complaint in a London hos-
pital,

Mrs, Goddard told me _ to-day
hat John is progressing favour-
ably.

He is not expected to leave the
hospital until Monday, and Mrs.
Goddard was doubtful whether he
would be fit to attend the dinner
being given that night in honour
of Goddard and the West Indies
team by the West Indies Club.



“Sparrow vs Island
At Cricket

AN island team will engage a
team from H.M.S. “Sparrow”
in a one-day cricket fixture
tomorrow at Combermere. Play

Starts at 1 p.m.

The following will represent the

island; —

3, 9 Cc. Gittens (Capt.);
Cc. Aleyne; D Atkinson; E
Brewster; H. D. Kidney; N. E
Marshall; R. St. C. Hutchinson;
A. M. Taylor; K. E. Walcott;
B.A. V. Williams and G. Wilkes,

Umpires are Messrs, S. ¢
Foster and J. H. Walcott

CRICKET BOARD
MEETS TODAY

The Boare’ of Management of
the Barbados Cricket Association
meets to-day (Wednesday) at the
Challenor Stand,

The Board will consider draft
rules of the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control submitted by



August relating to the filling of
the post of Assistant Medical
Superintendent, Mental Hospita:

The House cf Asscmbly agret
to the appointment of an Assistant
Medical Superintendent for thr
terms and on the cond tions men
tioned and set out 1 You
Excellency aid Message



Jamaica Beat
Rarbados

(Barvaios Adycea.e res} nt)
GEORGSTOW::. §.G., Sept
Sturc and Nunes of Jamaica





beat Erie Taylor and Dr. Manning
of Barbados at the doubles to-
night 6—4, 6—6, 6—4 Sturdy)
stole the show with brilliant in-
terceptions at the net and time
and again drew applause from
the 1,000 crowd

His back hand shots were at
times a treat and |! ability to
place the ball with the able as-
sistance of Skipper Nunes won
Jamaica the match. Dr. Manning
performed much bette han on
his opening night, proving that he
was a better doubles player

Jamaica took the first set in 20
minutes after Barbados led 5—-4
The second set previded some
grand play and in this set the
Barbados players brought ofl
some powerful shots but the abil
ity of the Jamaica
ball coupled with Sturdy’s won-
derful interceptions won out with
the score at 8—6. The set lasted
30 minutes with the final coming








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Jamaica along with amendments }5- ; nh :
All Out 1 somes by a Sub-Committee 25 minutes later
The innings closed soon after the The form of entertainment to bi final sét found both play-
interval for 170, Ramadhin claim-|.embers of the West Indies Cric-]}ers nghting hard but once the |
ing four wickets today to make his | ket teem will also be discussed. |score was four all, the Jamaican
match figures 10 for 85, This left |The dispute between Leeward and|moved away with the final point
the West Indies only 40 minutes] “mpire in their Second Division|coming after five duce, Taylor
to score 116 runs if they were to! ‘xture will also come up for dis-‘eventually playing into the net























win, They went fer the runs from cussion with a forearm drive
elhey'll Do It Every Time
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PAGE 1

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